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The .College That' , Cdl!-'My Own
l fWithin'my. heart-are many shrines
.- 4'VVl'lCFC1ll'lCCI'lSC of affection burns, '
And many 'happy memories' "
' To which my mind most 'gladly turnsg
But aften all my prayers are said, h
And every shrine his duly fed '
My heart returns to Milton's halls.
It is the college that I call my own.
They say there comesa time in life,
When everyedream must have an endg
Time when the sonl in retrospect
Lives o'er the clays it use tlo spend.
At such a time my musing heart
Will love to draw itself apart
And think again of Milton's halls.
It is the college that I call my own.
r A M. F. A., '22,
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X C K
JOHN NORTON DAI.AND
Dean of the College.
M. A., University Of
Professor of History.
DAVID NIEI.SCJN INGLIS
M. A., University of
Professor of Romance
Page N ineleen
JOHN FREDERICK XXVHITFORD
M. A., Milton College.
Professor of Psychology and
D. D., Milton College.
Professor of Philosophy and
Miss MABEI. NIAXSON
M. A., University of
Instructor in English
I..1z1.AND CA M P1zEl.1.
B. A., Milton College.
Instructor in English.
MRS. ANNA SOPHIA
Dean of VVomen
M. A , Milton College.
Instructor in German.
M. A., University of
Instructor in Latin.
B. A., Milton College
B. A., Milton College
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FRANK Ciiusuouv PIALL
I Ph. D,, University of
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Q I I,l'OfC!-RSOI' of Biology.
4 , GEORGE QIIERIHERT CRANDA
IV, 4 "Coach"
I M. A., University of
y I Professor of Physical
f Coach of Athletics.
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B. A. Milton College.
Public Speaking and
Instructor in V o i ce
M Iss ALBERTA
M. A., Milton College
the School of Music
MRS.MAYGl1DWAX' MAXSON lg?
"Aunty Mayu L
Matron in Goodrich Hall.
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MARTINE MASON LANPHER12 4 -
mme- Mil '1
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ELLEN CRANDALL PLACE
Instruqtor in Violin.
IQATIIRYN BLISS ROGERS
Instructor in Organ.
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WILLMM IJIGHTON BURDICK
B. A., Milton College.
r Professor of Chemistry.
At U. of XV. on leave of absence
VVALTIER DAVID THOMAS
M. A., Milton College.
Professor of Greek and History.
Albert Rogers Crandall
In Nature's Book, the gift of God,
He searched for truth revealed by lawg
Signs of eternal order saw
In fall of snow or clinging sod.
FromiMaine's rough coast to southern plain
Field, rock, and tree were holy land,
The relics gathered by his hand,
God's promise, met by dew and rain.
The sunset was his pictured artg
Lark's song at morn his layg
The first frail flowers of early May
Were nearest to his heart.
In M:ilton's youth he longed to see
A kindling answer to the flame
Of high desire in one whose name
I-Ie loved,-his leader, Agassiz.
Twice seven years he gave his best,
In time and strength andsympathy,
To those of us who willed to be
True followers in Nature's quest.
And now that she has laid her hand,
Gentle, but firm, upon his own,
And bade him sit apart alone
And think of all she may command,
His spirit, youthful still, and strong,
Broods o'er the halls he used to bless
With words and deeds of kindliness,
Regard for right, and hate for wrong.
So long as stand our college halls.
And truth and beauty here are sought,
So long the vision that he caught
Will write his name upon these walls.
S. D. H., '17.
fXl.nl21z1' Ruczlclxs CRANDALL
M. A., Ph. D., Sc. D.
limeritus of Natural History
"The years they come and go, the races d-rop in the
grave, but 'never the love doth so." These words
Robert Browning wrote yearly as in the annual cycle
there came again that day on which he had lost Eliza-
beth Barrett Browning. Thoughts like this have come
to many of us as we looked on the beautiful memorial
tablet of President Daland. This marble tablet was
carved by Mr. V. P. Karmarkar of Calcutta, India.
who began work on it in 1922 and completed it in 1924.
It 'is inserted into the east wall of the Library, and
just above it hangs that fine study, "The Praying
Arab," made by President Daland himself. President
Daland looks down upon us as of old from the chapel
desk, bidding us hold dear M'ilton's faith, that faith
which makes faithful. And we amid the fever and
the fret of restless life.bless back again those mem-
"Thou art in paradise, and God's great peace
That passcth understanding, laps thee round."
M. M., '11.
william Qlliftnn Ealanh
, Presidenfs Message
OR three quarters of a century Milton College has afforded
an opportunity for higher learning to the successive genera-
tions of young people who have thronged its halls. In com-
mon with other Christ'ian colleges it was founded for a great
purpose. In the light of the ideals of its founders and of those who
have worked and sacrificed to build the institution to its present
form, what now is the chief business of Milton College?
It is the business of a college of liberal arts to maintain an at-
mosphere and to provide the means whereby its students may ac-
cumulate facts and gain knowledge, not by the unquestioning ac-
ceptance of the dogmatic assertions of textbook or teacher, but by
their own observations and logical thinking. Every normal child
is born with eyes that see and ears that hear, and he learns to ac-
cumulate facts by observation, to put facts together, and to deduce
conclusions. The college student should do no less. It is the busi-
ness of college teachers to guide students to investigate and to think
But the central business of the Christian College is to develop in
its students personalities capable of large participation in life and of
generous contribution to life. Personalities are the world's great-
est need,-meh and women who will take leadership in solving the
problems of aprogressing world. The liberal arts college is the
most capable of doing this, at least of starting young people in the
right direction. It takes a lifetime to complete such an education.
Milton College has for its ideal, sending out graduates who are
not only clear thinkers capable of doing their part in the world's
work, but also men and women of character who put moral princi-
ples above mere intellectual achievements. It is to this calling that
the faculty of Milton College are devoting their lives.
Amfiuzo EDWARD WHITFORD.
" 'You do not know the world until you know the men who have possessed it
and tried its wares before you.'-Woodrow Wilson. History is no longer a series
of battles and a list of dates when someone went out and killed someone else.
People did get kiilled in ages past, and so they do today. But these killings are
not the central feature of civilization. History is the record of the lives of men.
We want to know how they lived it. What sort of folk lived in huts on posts in
the lakes of Europe three thousand years before Julius Caesar crossed the Alps?
What kind of men built the Pantheon at Rome? What kind of men built the
Old South Church at Boston? I-low did this evolution take place? How did we
come to be where we are now, and where are we going? History is the com-
mon adventure of all of us, the most human of all studies."-J. N. Daland.
"The study of Romance languages puts one in touch with three languages
and literatures which have contributed largely to the general fund of knowledge
and art of today. Epic, lyric, and dramatic poetry abound, the novel here had its
birth and reached its highest developmentg the theatre is almost an integral part
of French life, philosophy and criticism find abundant expressiong grace, buoy-
ancy, piquancy, and accuracy are the characteristics which are everywhere visi-
ble. 'Easy to secure a smattering but most difficult to master', as said former
President Daland, sums it very well."-D. N. Inglis.
Psychology and Education
"A separate department of education has been a long-felt need of Milton Col-
lege. We have three hundred twenty-five living graduates engaged in the world's
work. Of this number one hundred twenty-eight are teachers, ninety-five in the
public schools and thirty-three in the norm-al schools, colleges, and universities.
Many more have left the teaching profession to become housewives. The Class of
1924 graduated seventeen in June and one in January, fifteen meeting the state
requirements for teachers. Our new department of psychology and education
furnishes courses to prepare the prospective teachers for dynamic, progressive
service in a calling universally recognized as of vital importance to a democracy.
H 'Ycs, it's a wonderful thing to bc a teacher, ,
It's a great thing to teach school l' " n
-J. F. whitford.
Philosophy, Sociology, and Religious Education
"To look inward on one's self calmly and criticallyg
To look out on one's fellows understandingly and feelinglyg
To look up to God reverently and trustinglyg
To see life as a whole and steadily,
To learn how to be neighborly wiselyg
To recognize infinite love and wisdom in all about usg
To try to interpret the world, and in it to find a place for happy and useful
living g-these are among the foot-marks leading along the pathway we call
three-in-one,-- philosophy, sociology, and religious education."-Edwin Shaw.
"The departmental studies of physics deserve a place in the well balanced
curriculum of a Bachelor of Arts College. Probably there is no study more inti-
mately connected with a person's life and its reactions to the material environ-
ment. The study of physics is of great pre-technical value. It forms the founda-
tion-upone which rest all engineering courses and the basis for the study of medi-
cine. Physics teachers are in great demand among the high schools. No science
has grown so fast in the last few years or has developed such remarkable and
wonderful inventions as physics. In Milton College the department has grown
rapidly both in interest and variety of work pursued."-C. F. Oakley.
"The Milton College chemistry department believes firmly in the manifold
benefits, both technical and cultural, which may be derived from a comprehensive
pursuit of that body of fact which falls within the scope of its province. It de-
sires to place itself in that relation to the college best adapted to the realization
of those ultimate ends cherished by that institution for her students-their most
effective adaptation to and highest, most intimately appreciative conception of the
environment in which they are placed."-H. R. Sheard.
"There is embodied in the German language a precious treasure of fiction,
drama, poetry, philosophy, and science. To help create in the student a real de-
sire to read in its native setting from this vast storehouse of literary and scienti-
fic works is the aim and wish of the C1-erman department in Milton College."
-Mrs. C. E. Crandall.
"Biology is the science of life. It is the product of human reason applied to
the phenomena manifested by living things, W'hile, perhaps, it is as old as ra-
tional thought, the greatest advance has been made in recent decades. Here we
f Kumlein and Crandall are not to be forgot-
see Milton's impress. The names o
ten They have bequeathed to us the rationalistic spirit, which is the spirit of the
modern world. Their faith that truth makes men free is being passed on to pos-
' ' ll
terity. This is our legacy, and the future stands bright with a promise.
-F. G. Hall.
Physical Education and Athletics
"The department of physical education attempts to accomplish for the stu-
dent in a physical way what other departments seek to do in a mental way. Exer-
cise ancl play, and the disciplinary benefits resulting from close competition and
' ' l l ' l ' th
team play, lead to mental alertness and physical vigor, and ceve op wit nn e
student body that unity and school spirit which is characteristic of a growing in-
"This is the real and primary function of athletics, rather than the accumula-
tion of a large number of victories. The records of the past few years, while not
showing a balance of victories in inter-collegiate contests, have nevertheless given
evidence that there has been progress in other ways not less desirable, particular-
ly in the very noticeable improvement in the attitude of the athlete toward the
real purpose of his presence in the school."-G. H. Crandall.
"Mathematics is an essential subject in the curriculum of a college of liberal
arts because 'it teaches logical thinking, cultivates the power of concentration, de-
mands originality in its study, and because 'our entire present civilization as far
as it depends upon the -intellectual penetration of nature has its real foundation in
the mathematical sciences'."--A. E. Whitford.
"There is scarcely need of repeating the well-known fact that more than half
of all English words are from Latin. Those who would learn to understand and
love their mother tongue can best do so by studying its origins.
"In speaking for Latin, that institution which for generation after generation
has endured as the background for cultural education, I feel small indeed! There
are a hundred eminent men I might quote to prove its value to the thoughtful
mind. Let all who are struggling with syntax remember that they are wialking in
the path where the best minds of all ages have walked."--Mabel Arbuthnot.
x ,Q .
"English, the tongue that Shakespeare spake, is your heritage. Yours are
the noblest dramas that the world has ever seen, and yours the most imaginative
lyrics. In epic verse English records the valor of your forefathers, lords of the
sea, who undaunted sought over 'the whale path' fair Englelond. And English
holds too an epic brooded over in darkness by John Milton, a poem so majestic in
its scope and setting as no other language holds. Staunch and strong is English
prose, that prose which echoes nobly through the King james version of the
Bible, and again becomes all exquisite delicacy in the pages of Charles Lamb.
'Tis yours to read, to take to your hearts l" -Mabel Maxson.
"O Temporal O Mores! We scarcely keep abreast of you! The unknown
author of Beowulf wrote: 'Nis thaet feor heonon mil-gemearces thaet se mere
standeth ofer thxm hangiath hrinde bearwa's.' A few of these words are
familiar, others appear to be total strangers, although they were used daily by
our ancestors in England. Our language has changed greatly, it is changing
now, it will continue to change.
'Be not the first by whom the new is tried,
Nor yet the last to lay the old aside'-Pope."
-L. C. Shaw.
School of Music
"Music is one of the essentials in the world's educational realm, and it is an
important element in social and spiritual life. What more important subject can
the college offer w'hen- its avowed purpose is preparation for inspired life and
helpful service?"-Alberta Crandall, '
Public Speaking and Voice Culture
"Is it true that many people go through life greatly hampered because they
lack the power of expression? This great power comes through a faithful study
of speech and song. The classes in public speaking together with the debates and
oratorical contests make it possible for every student to gain practical and valu-
able training in self expression., Students with vocal ability find many oppor-
tunities for voice development in the Glee Club, Treble Clef, and Choral Union, as
well as in the department of voice culture. If America is to lead the world in
music, college students must take a deeper interest in that branch of studies."
-L. H. Stringer.
President 's Message
The highest ambition of the Board of Trustees in administering the affairs
insure the fullest amount of harmony in the activities of the trustees, the instruc-
tors, and the student body. This is essential if the aims of the institution are fully
realized. The peak of a college education is reached only when the student is able
to coordinate all the forces that enter into his college life, giving to each the
place that its importance demands, and rejecting those matters that impede or
dwarf his physical, mental, and spiritual growth. Something more than a mere
cultural education is demanded, for a purely intellectual student, even though he
surpass all his companions in literary, scientific, or technical attainments, can
not hope to reach that point of efficiency that he would if he were to give an
equal consideration to his physical and moral development.
It has always been the aim of the institution to encourage the full develop-
ment of this three-fold nature of the individual student, and in this object the trus-
tees have always been fortunate in having the hearty and sympathetic supportlof
the faculty. We have also been equally fortunate in having with us a class of
students who, as a rule, have grasped the seriousness that is associated with the
acquirement of a real education and have made the most of their opportunities.
This has resulted in giving the college a reputation for training young people for
an active Christian citizenship.
This is a reputation of which we are very jealous,and we proclaim our purpose
to maintain the standards that have been erected, and to render a service to those
young people wh-o seek our assistance that will be of genuine help to them when
they shall leave our halls and take their positions in the world's work. We feel
that we can not do less than this and still keep faith with those whose lives and
fortunes were given, a sacrifice, to Milton College and the cause of better educa-
tion, and from whom we have inherited our trust. To this end it is our purpose to
strengthen our courses, .to enlarge our equipment, and to increase our endowment
so that we may be better prepared to meet the increased demands that are con-
tinually confronting usg and so insure for the college the enviable position it has
always held in the educational world, that it may be a determining factor in shap-
ing the lives of those yet to apply for its instruction.
It is the source of much gratification to the trustees to know that the students
so readily accept the Milton Idea, that, almost without exception, they uphold the
ideals and traditions of the institution which were considered by its founders as
being essential to the full development of a well rounded education, and which
have since been maintained by those who have been entrusted with the responsi-
bility of conducting the school. VVe congratulate the college and tender to the
student body our compliments for its splendid spirit of co6peration."
A. L. BURDICK, '89,
President of the Board of Trustees.
Page Thirty-eight .
Board of Trustees
Office Expires in 1925
L. HARRISON NOliTH, B. A. -----
ALLEN B. WEST, M. A. .- -
ALFRED E. WIIITFORD, 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. VANHORN, M. A.
Office Expires in 1926
E. STILLMAN BAILEY, M. A., M. D., Ph. D. -
C. EUGENE CRANDALL, M. A., Ph. D. - -
WALTON H. INGI-IAM, Ph. B. -
GILES F. BELKNAP
ALBERT S. MAxSoN, M. D. - -
LESTER M. BABCOCK, M. A., D. D. S. - -
GEORGE E. COON, M. D. - - -
JUSTIN H. BURDIGR, M. D. - - -
GEORGE W. POST, JR., M. A., M. D. - -
Office Expires in 1927
WILLIAM B. MAXSON ----- -
GEORGE R. BOSS
J. NELSON HUMPPIREY, M. A. ' - - -
BENJAMIN F. JOHANSON, M. A., D. D. S. -
JAMES H. COON
TRUMAN A. SAUNDERS, - - -
GEORGE W. POST, M. A., M. D. - -
HARRISON M. PIERCE, B. A., M. D. - -
GEORGE M. ELLIS, M. S. - - - -
BENONI I. JEFFREY
WILLIAM B. WELLS, M. A., M. D. - -
Plainfield, N. J.
Battle Creek, Mich
Edgerton, R. F. D.
White Cloud, Mich.
Fort Wayne, Ind.
Battle Creek, Mich
Battle Creek, Mich
Office Expires in 1925.
I-IoLLv M. MAXSON ----- WestNew York,N.J.
O. EUGENE LARKIN
EDWIN H. LEWIS - -A
REV. HERBERT L. POLAN I
RODERTW. WEST - -
WILBUR F. STEWART -
Office Expires in 1926.
MRS. ALIDA H. MORSE -
REV. WILLARD D. BURDICK
ELVAN H. CLARKE -
ALEXANDER C. DUNN
HENRY RING -
WILLIAM B. VV ELLS -
REV. GEORGE M. COTTRELL
HAROI.D H. BADGOCK
RAV W. CLARKE -
WALTON H. INGIIAM
HORACE R. LOOFBORO
HVLoN T. PLUMB
ANNA M. WELLS
Office Expires in 1927.
Oak Park, Ill.
North Loup, Neb.
Columbus, Ohio .
Dunellen, N. J.
Battle Creek, Mich.
Fort Wayne, Ind.
Salt Lake City, Utah
Dodge Center, Minn.
. H I
Q 'E 'Q
A 1: it 1 N G'1'oN
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band, 1, 2,
3, 45 Orchestra. 1, 2, 3. 45
Debating, 1, 2, 35 Baseball, 1,
2, 3, 45 Football, 3, 45 Basket-
ball, 15 Review Stall, 3, 45
Student Body Treasurer, 25
Oratorical Association Presi-
dent, '75 Class President 2.
'l'l1f'.v .v.' .'l f..lllt'lllft'tl1 -I1mlv.r1'.v of
Jl11'H0lI'S Cily Wrilcr.
Orchestra. 1. 2, 3, 4: Secretary,
35 President, 45 Treble Clef,
2, 3, 45 Miltonian President, 45
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3.
Tl1c's1'.r.' 7ll'lIlIj'SOII'S Trmlmcnl
of Nature in his ling-
LAURA RVELYN BOND
Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 45 Presi-
dent, 35 Iduna Vice President.
2, 35 President, 45 Science
Club, 35 Biology journal Club.
Tl1es1'.v.' Reaction Time and il.:
BEULA11 BERNICE COON
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 45
Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 45 Choral
Union, 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball, 1,
2: Shalcespeare Play, 25 Icluna
Vice President, 15 Treasurer,
35 President, 45 Class Play, 4.
7'l1o.r1'.s'.' l.ifcrary Priucifflvs of
11Ia111crbv and Ifailcau.
M1LToN DALAND DAVIS
Oro President, 2, 45 Treasurer,
25 Y. M. C. A. Treasurer, 25
Student Body President, 3:
Class President, 4g Choral
Union, 1, 2, 3g President, 3g
Glee Club, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra,
2. 3, 43 liand, 1, Z, 3, 4g Review
Statt, 23 Fides Staif, 1, 33
Shakespearean Play, 1, 33
Class Play, 45 First in Ora-
toigcal Contest, 45 Baseball,
Tl1v.w's.' The Iiffecl of llic 1111-
liscorbutic l'r'laminc an
M YRL N1zr.soN DAVIS
Frosh Debate, lg Review Staff,
25 liditor, 3, 45 Y. M. C. A.
Vice President, 3: Intercolle-
giate Athletic Manager, 3,
Philo Vice President, 33 Presi-
dent, 4g Assistant in Mathema-
7'l1v.vis.' .fl Surtfcy of Milton by
a Sjkffflll af 'l'1'ia11yfnla-
NIAY 1VllNNIE 'Io11NsoN
lduna Treasurer, 2, 35 Presi-
dent, 4g Shakespearean Play,
2: Choral Union, 15 Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet, 1, 2.
Tl1c.v1'.v.' l31'nw111'11g and Italy.
1X'lARGARE'l' PARKER HOWARD
Choral Union, 1, 2, 3, Shakes-
pearean Play, 25 Science Club,
43 Hikers Club, 35 Miltonian
President, 43 Y. W. C. A. Cabi-
7'l1csl.v.' The Rcacfion and l7i.s'-
n'iu1ir1al1'o11 Texts of
all Slildeizls of Millar:
College and Ce 1' I a 1.11
PAULINE SCHALCK DAVIS
lduna President, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 35 Choral Union, lg
Student Body Vice President, 4,
Class Vice President, 3.
7'11c.r1'.r.' I'Vork.s' of Ar! Mentioned
in l?11gIi.rI1 Poetry of Ilie
Miltonian President, 33 Vice Pres-
ident. 23 Class Vice President, lp
Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4, Choral
Union, l, 2, Orchestra, l, 2, 3, 43
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, President,
4: Fides Staff, 2.
7'lu'si.r.' Philo.r0l1l1y of George' Eliol
Al.E1'IIA RUTH THORNGATE
North Loup, Neb.
Iduna President, 3g Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 3, 45 Choral Union, 2, 33
Student Council, 2, Class Play, 4.
7'l1cs1'.v: The Development of
Na I u rc l7L'.YU'fl?f1'0lI in
EZRA VVAYNE VINCENT
Chippewa Falls, Wis.
Eau Claire Normal, lg Track, 2,
3, 4, Baseball, 2, 3, Review Staff,
2, 3, 45 Oratorical Contests, 2, 3,
43 Shakespearean Play, 33 Bus.
Manager, 23 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
33 Oro President, 4: Class Play, 4.
T1lL'Sl.S.' Poetic Justice in Shakes-
M .,.,4.,. ,.,, 1 fx'-.Tm
,,. . , .2 M,
w, ' ' ' "
C1-.uJx's CIELINA 1'1U1.ETT
Bolivar, N. Y.
Class Secretary and 'l'reasurer,
15 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, 4g
Treble Clef, 1, Z. 3, 45 Choral
Union, 1, 2, 3, 4g Winner of Ora-
torieal Contest, 2, 3.
'I'l1v.vi.r.' lllcrlfuniral lllvuns uxrd by
lllolir'1'c' in llw llcnonvmvllt
of his l'luy.v.
1JURO'I'1IY MAY 1WAXSON
Battle Creek, Micli.
lduna President, 3, Vice Presi-
dent, 4, Orchestra. 13 Choral
Union, 1, 2, 3g Shakespearean
Play, 23 Y. W. C. A. Caliinet, 2, 45
Student Body Secretary, 3.
Tl1z'.ris.' 'flu' Povlry uf l5l1'.:'r1bcll1
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Manager, 3,
4: Secretary and Treasurer, 4.
7'l1c.vis.' .Al .S'11rr'ry of M ilfmz lfilluyr
by a Syslvnz of 'l'ria11g11la-
1'lUl.I.Y Rrcrrmzn SIIEARD
Glee Clulm, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3,
Clltll'2ll'Ullitll1, 1, 2, 3, 4, Class
1'resident, 35 State Oratorical
Yl1ll'Sl..Y.' 'flu' .-ldufvlulrilily nf lllv
I ,t'l'L'1ll0l'l'l' .-flcid Method of
Qluzlilufirw' and Qlltlllllfll-
firm' llclvrminativn of 1'0-
- ltl.V.VflllIl fn l'.rr in Cul-
Salem, W. Va.
Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 45 Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet, 25 Review Staff, 25
Fides Staff, 3, Choral Union, 2g
Class Secretary, lg Vice Presi-
dent, 45 Oratorieal Contest, 23
State Latin Contest, l, 2: Class
Play, 43 Miltonian President, 33
Magna cum laude. 4.
'l'lu'.ri.r.' .-I Study of flu' Pearl, a
llliddlc Englrlrh Poem.
june 6-Annual Sermon before the Christian Associations by Rev. Frank J.
june 7-Joint Session of the four Literary Societies.
June 8-Baccalaureate Sermon by Rev. George E. Filield, .Battle Creek, Mich.
June 9-Annual Exercises of the School of Music.
June 10-Alumni Tennis Match. Shakespeare Play, "Romeo and Juliet."
june ll-Alumni Baseball Game. Trustee's Luncheon. Senior Class Play, Sheri-
dan's "The Rivals."
june 12-Commencement Exercises, address by Dean George Sellery, University
of VVisconsin. Alumni Luncheon. Presiclent's Reception.
CLASS OF 1924.
The Class of 1924 began its College career with a total enrollment of forty-
two. With the assistance of Prof. W. D. Burdick they became officially organized
with Allison Skaggs president, Lowen Merrill vice president, and Gladys I-Iulett
secretary and treasurer. In the official class rush they showed their organized
strength in defeating the Sophs in a decisive manner. The preceeding, unofficial
scrapping was nearly a drawn battle, members of both classes were allowed to
try a little long distant hiking at unseasonable hours. The hatchet was buried at
Maple Beach, formerly known as Taylor's Point, at a party where the Sophs
acted as hosts to the victorious Frosh. The spring of 1921 saw the introduction
of Freshmen debating,,and the Class of 1924 ushered in the new era by defeating
the Carroll Freshmen in a dual debate on the japanese Immigration Problem. At
the end of the year the Sophs were entertained at Charley Bluff.
The fall of 1921 saw most of the members back in school. The Hrst meeting
of the year was held at Storr's Lake where officers were elected and a new record
established in the consumption of "hot dogs." It was resolved to make the wel-
come of the verdant crop of newly arrived Frosh as interesting as possible. This
welcome was consummated by handing the neophytes a defeat in the official cla-as
scraps. Being heavily outnumbered, it was necessary for the Class of '24 to re-
sort to strategy. With the aid of a greased pole which tapered the wrong way,
the Sophs easily protected their banner, thus giving the Frosh the distinction of
wearing the conventional green caps. Several parties were held during the year,
including one at Storr's Lake where a successful snipe hunt was staged.
The junior year of the Class of '24 was started with a great reduction in
numbers. Many had enlisted in other institutions or had taken up other work.
This was the "in-between-year", of the class. Not being obliged to maintain the
jealous rivalry of the first and second year students and not yet having the
weighty responsibilities of Seniors, the jiuniorswere able to enjoy themselves
fully and even to study a little. The entry of Milton into the Wisconsin Inter-
collegiate Oratorical Association found a member of the Class of '24, in the
person of H. Richard Sheard, chosen as first representative of Milton.
The final year saw another reduction in the membership of the class. Of
the fifty-three who had at one time or another been members of the Class of 1924.
but seventeen were enrolled as Seniors. Of these seventeen, twelve had en-
tered school with the Class in 1920. This last year seemed to slip away with
record breaking speed, and almost before they realized it the Seniors found them-
selves in the midst of Commencement preparations. The President's dinner in
honor of the class, the last class party at Carver's Rock, the Class Play, and the
Commencement exercises followed each other with bewildering rapidity, and at
noon on June 12, 1924 seventeen brand new alumni stepped from the platform
with the coveted diplomas. The last gathering of the entire class was in the
receiving line at the President's Reception, after which the members scattered to
all parts of the country, treasuring priceless memories of those wonderful days as
students at old Milton.
C. E. A. '24.
Clyde Arrington, chemist for Illinois Steel Co., Gary, Ind.
Constance Bennett, teacher in public schools, Hartford, Wis.
Laura Bond, teacher in public schools, Piper City, Ill.
Beulah Coon, at home, Boulder, Col.
Milton Davis, teacher in public schools, Oconto, Wis.
Myrl Davis, graduate student at University of Wisconsin.
Pauline Davis, teacher in public schools, Whitewater, Wis.
Margaret Howard, teacher in public schools, Tonawanda, N. Y.
Gladys Hulett, teacher in public schools, Verona, Wis.
May Johnson, student at Georgetown University, Washington, D. C.
Dorothy Maxson, teacher in public schools, Galesville, Wis.
Doris Randolph, teacher in public schools, Richland Center, Wis.
Catherine Shaw-Stillman, at home, Madison, WVis. -
Richard Sheard, Instructor in Chemistry, Milton College.
Barlow Spoon, Mgr. of Western Office of Life Savers, Inc., Chicago, Ill.
Aletha Thorngate, on the staff of the "Sabbath Recorder," Plainfield
, Wayne Vincent, Mgr. of salesmen for Aluminum Cooking Utensil Co.,
Page F or! y-.raven
OLIVE AMELIA AGNEW, ".flget": Miilton junction
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4g Tennis Club, 3, Vollcy Ball, 1, Z, 3, 4, M Club,
3, 43 Treasurer, 45 Radio Club, 23 Shakespearean Play, lg Hiking Club, 1, 3, 45 Presi-
Thesis: European Penetration of China.
AUDRI-:la CLAIR Bmscoek, "Audree"': Garwin, Iowa
Iduna Secretary, lg Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 45 President, 45 Choral Union, 1, 2, 3, 4, Orches-
tra, 1, 2, Shakespearean Play, 23 Iduna Operetta, 3.
Thesis: The Sources of The Earthly Paradise by William Morris.
MARCiARliT Lucius Bmxcocrk, "Peggy"': Milton
Iduna Treasurer, 33 Choral Union, 1, 25 T'reble Cleff, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet, 23 Shakespearean Play, 2.
Thesis: History of European Turkey.
OSCAR T. BABCOCK, "O. T.": North Loup, Neb.
University of Nebraska, 1, 25 Member of Nebraska Bar, 1921-23, Review Stati, 3, 45
Oro Secretary and Vice Presidenvt, 3, President. 4: Boarding Club President, 3, 4,
Choral Union, 35 Glee Club, 3, 4, Varsity Debate, 45 M Club, 4, President's Secretary, 4,
' Oratorical Contest, 4.
Thesis: The Effect of a Study and Knowledge of the Theory of Evolution upon the Religious
Faith of the Juniors and Seniors of Milton College.
Coauss ARCHIE BAKER, "Archie": Milton junction
Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4g Choral Union, 1, 2, 3, 45 Football, 3, 43 Shakes-
pearean Play, l, 2, 3.
Thesis: The Destructizie Distillation of Iflfood.
t ,. , qw . , 1, .ggjy13,s,
get Fi . ' Mx li H ia'
2? I" 4' ax
' 2. .i
. ig-' ,iz
1 i3 if
. it ,
4 Bxarwalcia NANcv Baxrlm, "lim-": Riverside, Calif.
Riverside Junior College, 1, 23 Treble Clef, 3, 43 Choral Union, 4g Iduna President, 43
N Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 43 Oratorieal Contest, 3, 4g Winner, 3. gil,
Tlwsis: The Rise of Democratic G0z'cr11mcnf.r. Qt:
1-Imuul-:'r 'l'IM1x11cr.1Nle B1-:x.LANn, "Harl": Walworth
1, ' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 33 Iduna Viee President, 13 Treasurer, 23 President, 43 Shakes- ffffi'
1 pcarcan Play, 13 Choral Union, 43 Varsity Debate, 43 Assistant Debate Manager, 33 if!
i Biology journal Club, 3, 4.
' Tl1r.vix.' fill I'li.rfo1'icuI .flcvounf of Ihc lfclgiuu Congo. ff
ll IELMIQR TNTCKINLEY BINGHAM, Hlfillgni Milton
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4g Basketball, 1, 23 Track, 1, 23 State Oratorical Contest, 3g Bus. Mana-
ger Fides, 23 Editor, 43 Shakespearean Play. 2, 33 Student Body Treasurer, 3g M Club, ,Q
2, 3, 43 President, 43 Biology journal Club, 43 Assistant in Chemistry, 4. gy,
Thesis: Dis.rolf'r'd Casas in Stor1".r Lake. lg'
. . - .
MYRTI.li BRANCH, "B1111c : White Cloud, Mich.
3 Miltonian President, 4g Treasurer, 23 Shakespearean Play, 13 Choral Union, 13 Review
1 Staff, 1. Qi
Thesi.r: The Illf11l!'IlCL' of IVord.m'w'fl1 and Coleridge on Each 0!lu'r'.r Poetry,
RUTH EvicI.vN BURlllCK,f'RHflliCHZ Milton
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 43 Treble Clef, 2, 3, 43 Choral Union, 1, 2, 33 Iduna Secretary, 33 ,
Shakespearean Play, 23 Biology journal Club, 3, 4. -
Tl1c.ri.r.' Sf7l'fllgfl'lllL' lfiologicul f1.S'.TOL'l'Ufl'0Il5 of 41 DCCl'd1l01lJ lf'Voads. 3.
M - . lit
,J Page l'UI'ly-IIIIIL' fgjf'
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il I .'-av '. li.1QCl..t- e'El7Wf.W"'1v-M.l'Jwf- i'ilr1T.Er-"- 'fllrtfi'-.mQllF.i.-P1-1-Vi ii LJ tffx -vii 'MF-'v'GlTLll'i1l1-fi5?.4il'Lt-v1LiHEIfT-..---C11 11.1"--A tl
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Fimwcras Mmzv Buss, "Bn.v.vy": Janesville
Shakespearean Play, l, 25 Basketball, 1, 2. 3, 43 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4, Iduna Vice
President, 3, 45 Choral Union, 2, 3, 45 Treble Clef, 3, 45 Volley Ball, 2, 3, Hiking Club
Tlll'Sl..S'.' The l'o.rto1'ol Poems of l'c1'yr'l.
Nmm Fmw CuuzAN, "Ncum": North Loup, Neb.
Choral Union, 1, 3, 43 -Treble Clef, 1, 2, 33 Miltonian Treasurer, 23 President, 45 Vice
President, 1, 2, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, lg Graduate of School ol Music, 3.
Tl1c.rl'.v.' The lflfccls of thc lIld1t.YfI'ltll Rcwluliou in linglond.
L1x.1.mN FRANCES Cu1.1.1cN, "F1'uu": Ottumwa, Iowa
Iduna. ' -
7'lwsi.r.' .ll Trmnvloliozz of Rncirwlr Ifflzrgrmc.
Au-:xANmaR K1cNwoR'ruy DAr.ANn, "Prv.r"': Milton
I Baseball, 1, Basketball, 1, 23 Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain, 1, College Champion, 1, 4,
Tennis Club Secretary and Treasurer, 3, 4.
Tl1csis.' Gc1'l11a1ly.S'1'11re 1918.
TJICNA DAVIS, 'fDc11a": North Loup, Neb.
Shakespearean Play, 13 Miltonian Secretary, 1, 25 Vice President, 3g President, 4g Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet, 3, 43 Biology journal Club, 3, 4.
Thesis: The Fozwzcd Eleuzcnls and Hcmoglolziu of the Blood of College Siudculs.
,.., , ,
So 9 I
U MW ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,Am ,,,,...,.,.,---,.,..-.,,g-:fe-: I ,,l,,..-..-,..----...,..... ..-.. -..W . A
, . 1: 4 nj .. .yfjqz 1.-M315,4,"s1'E"ZZ'Zm-f-,igzi-3 Q-MQW gy-yall-.vf,:y-at-:wp XM'f.."-J!-4"'r1'.,f'.l!""i eg' ' f
r1!..4'3 " Q ' 12113 '. .J
OTTO OLAF DILLNER, "Dilly": Superior
Football, 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain, 2, Y. M. C. A. President, 15 Class
Vice President, 1, 2, Baseball, 1, 25 Track, 3, Philo Secretary, 23 Vice President and
Treasurer, 35 Winner of R. M. Sayre Medal, 2.
Tl1csi.r.' The Matllcnzalics of In.rnrance.
GLEE LIENORE ELLIS, "CIlcc": Battle Creek, Mich.
Iduna Secretary, 23 Vice President, 43 President, 43 Class Treasurer, 19 Review Stahl, lg
Fides Staff, 2: Choral Union, l, Z3 Treble Clef, 1, Z, 4g Science Club, 2: Hiking Club
President, lg Basketball, lg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 45 Varsity Debate, 4.
Tl1c.r1'.r.' Carbohydrate Tolerance Tests.
CLAUIHQ Skarscss GRANT, "Claudin.r": Milton
Oro Vice President, 2, 3g President, Z, 3, Review Staff, 2, 35 Editor, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, 3, Shakespearean Play, 23 Basketball, 15 Football, 25 Class Secretary and
Treasurer, 35 Assistant Athletic Manager, 3.
Tl1csl's.' The Influenza of the Quart: Ray on Metabolism.
FRANK CLAYTON GREEN, "Franh": Farina, Ill.
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 4g Philo Treasurer, 43 M Club, 3, 43 Biology
journal Club, 4.
Thc.ri.r.' The Effects of Varying Tcnzfvcraluzev on the Blbod C0l1.Yl'l'l1lUllf.Y of Poiklothcrnzal
CARROLL LIEIGH Hll.L, "'Cal": Welton, Iowa
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Presidellt, 33 F00tlJall. 1, 2, 3, 4g Captain, 33 Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 43
Basketball, 1, Z3 Oro Prestdent, 2, 3: Track, 1, 2, Y. M. C. A. President, 35 Varsity De-
bate, 35 College Quartet, Z, 3, 45 Shakespearean Play, 1, 2.
Tl1csi.r.' The Contributions made fo Rcl1'giou.v Education by the Sabbatlz School Board of the
Scvcnlh Day Baptist General Conference.
HELEN MERTILLA JORDAN, '.H01Cll"'C Milton
Miltonian Vice President, 2, Treasurer, 43 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, 23 Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4g
Choral Union, 1, 2, 3, 45 Shakespearean Play, 2, Review Staff, 2.
Thesis: The Use of the Bible in Paradise Lost.
BIEULAH MARGUIQRITE Lrqwxs, "Been: Stone Fort, Ill.
Iduna Secretary, 4, Biology journal Club, 3, 4, M Club, 3, 4, Choral Union, 2, 3, 4g
Basketball, 1, 2, Tennis, 1, 25 Hiking Club, 1, Shakespearean Play, 2.
Thc.ris: Bird Banding 1Z.1'f2criJ11cnts nt M ilton.
OMA IOAN PIERCE, "Oman: Fouke, Ark. U
Iduna Secretary, 1, 2, 3, President, 45 Operetta, 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 25 Treasurer, 25
President, 43 Class Secretary, 1, 4, Oratorical Contest, 3, Choral Union, 2, 3, Treble
Clef, 4, M Club, 3, 4, Shakespearean Play, 1.
Thesis: The Progress of Cicerolr Genius.
EMIL EMANUEI. SAMUELSON, "Sammy": Port Wing
Superior State Normal, 1, 23 Teacher in Public Schools 1918-22, Instructor at Culver
Military Academy 1921-24, Oro President, 2, Vice President, 2, 43 Secretary, 3: Shakes-
4 pearean Play, 2, 3, 43 Manager, 3, Fides Staff, 23 Review Staff, 3, 43 Varsity Debate, 2,
35 Manager of Athletics, 3, Baseball, 2, 3, Football, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, M Club, 2, 3, 4.
Thesi.r.' The Dcsc1'1'f1t1'z1e Element -in John K aafs Poetry.
DONNA GWYNNE SCHLAGENHAUF, "Don1za": Neenah
Treble Clef, 2, 35 President, 3, Iduna President, 4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 4g M Club,
3, 4, Student Volunteer Convention, 3g Varsity Debate, 45 Student Council, 1.
Thesis: The Rise of the British Empire in India.
t.AP,5g5tte,y.,3AKi,,l,xxww4mg,,,,,mm ,www 3,42 ,,m.m..gf1m,gg.,.,.g,,,,?gw5Qf,
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LLovn DoNAI.n SEAGER, ' Seng' : Albion
Freshmen Debate, lg Y. M, C. A. Cabinet, 25 Secretary, lg Vice President, 33 Oro 5,3231
President, 4, Football, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 33 Track, 2, 33 M Club, 2, 3, 43 Student ll' ii?
Body President, 43 Winner of R. M. Sayre Medal, 3. lg,
ua 1 My
Thesis: The Effect 0 lf'm'yi11g 7'c111j1el'atures rm Ihr' lilnod C0lI.Yfffllt'llf.Y 0 Poihlnflzcruml
. , K f .Q
'54 ' ? h'ca'fcb1'a!rs. is
. P l , , ffl
l ,. M-IRIAM SHAW, "M1m' : Salem, W. Va. .5
Student Body Secretary, 3, 4, Review Staff, 2, 33 Class Secretary and Treasurer, 25 'N gi
fi l President, 4, Miltonian President, 35 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4: Shakespearean Play, 2,
' Treble Clef, 2, 3. 5
'hi 7'l1t'.vis: B1'0zw1i11g'.r lJI'tIlIllIflAC Moizologlunv. A
i ARLYNE BERNICE STOCKMAN, "Sfoch": Milton Junction ,f'
553.1511 Choral Union, 1, 2, 35 Treble Clei, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 43 President, 45 Miltonian 'QQ
Secretary, lg President, 43 Hiking Club, lg Oratorical Con-test, 33 Shakespearean Play, l.
img, Thesis: T1l6'RCZ'0Illfi0lI of 1848. ,
iii ANTON STURY, f'SIm'y": Fort Atkinson, R. F. D.
'IEE 1.3 in
Graduate of University of Wisconsin, College of Agriculture, Graduate of Moody Bible L, 1,
Institute, Chicago: Pastor of Hebron Church, Gl-ee Club, 3, 43 Class Treasurer, 4. li it
I g, a J, li,
. . . . . . , . , , 41
'j Tl1c.ris.' S1Il"Z'L'y of the ONm1'tm11l1cs for Religious lqducafzon of Cllllldffll of .School flgc in Eg
1 in , . , C
the Rural Commimziy of Hebron, lfV1'.v. 1 4'
new rm Q ,t, ,f
CHARLES FREDERICK SUTTON, "Chuck": Battle Creek, Mich. 2-f,,,,,
'15 ., H Sl
gflyil Class President, 2, Student Body Treasurer, 2, President, 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 25
Hilti, 43 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager, 4.3 Freshmen Debate, lg Varsity Debate, 45 Editor of Q L
Fides, 2, Shakespearean Play, lg Biology journal Club. 3, 43 Tennis Club, 3, 4.
Thv.vis.' The Plzysinlogiral Influence of Aclinic Rays. E iii. , f,
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Commenceinent 1 925
Friday, june 5-Annual Sermon before the Christian Associations
Saturday, June 6--joint Session of the four Literary Societies and Exercises by
the Senior Class
Sunday, June 7-Baccalaureate Sermon
Monday, June 8-Annual Exercises of the School of Music
Tuesday, june 9--Alumni Baseball Game. Shakespearean Play
Wednesday, June 10-Commencement Exercises. Alumni Luncheon. President's
CLASS OF 1925
If there is strength in numbers the Class of '25 surely has enormous strength,
-at least so far as Milton College graduating classes go. For not only is the
Class of '25 the largest graduating class in the history of the college, but it has re-
mained the most nearly intact in numbers throughout the four years. Obviously,
this class has made it a business of graduating, and as such has been the pride of
nerve-wracked professors and a certain weary-backed pjanitor. It is doubtful
whether any class ever exhibited such a unified spirit of determination and per-
severance. It is with sincere regret that each member looks back upon the past
four years of college life Filled with every conceivable treasure of memory, and
not one of them but would wish himself once more a green Freshman.
Thirty members of the original forty-seven who entered college as Freshmen
remain to graduate. During the four years this forty-seven has undergone both
addition and subtraction. Few would recognize themselves as the Freshmen of
four years ago. Time has passed since the Class of '25 was first organized. As
usual, the purpose of organizing was to defeat the Sophomores. Determined to
do this, they began the battle on the top floor of the Memorial Hall on the first
Saturday night. In later contests, the greased pole proved to be too much for
them, and they submitted to the penalty of green caps.
Page F iffy-four
It was during the Sophomore year that events of major importance began to
occur. In their attempt 'to subject the new crop of Frosh to the rule of the Green
Cap they were foiled, but not until many exciting events had occurred in the late
hours of the night. During the year the class won the inter-class 'track meet and
the class basketball tournament. Three Sophomores won positions on the Varsity
Debate teams. D
The junior year was no less conspicuous and honors were even more nu-
merous than ever. Again the class won the inter-class basketball tournament by
defeating the Freshman twenty-eight to sixteen. Bertrice Baxter won first place
in oratory among the girls, while Elmer Bingham represented the college at the
State Oratorical Contest. Hill and Samuelson won places on the Varsity Debate
No one can quite analyze the state of being a Senior, and just what is proper
has always been and always will be unknown. The Class of '25 may have re-
sumed some of the proverbial dignity that belongs to the realm of seniority, but
certainly not too much. The Seniors, lead by Miriam Shaw have demonstrated
conclusively that there are more ways than one of being Seniors.
Every member will look back upon the last year with pride and a feeling
tinged not a little by loneliness and regret. There is something sacred about last
things, and surely the last year has been and will always remain a sacred memory.
Early morning breakfasts and sleigh ride parties will never be forgotten.
The members of the Class of '25 have been prominent in all the affairs of the
college. Editors, debaters. orators, and athletes are to be found in the ranks.
The football team will miss the six steady seniors next fall.
Mere historical sketches are odious and unsatisfactory. The privilege of be-
ing a senior in the Class of '25 is the only sure way of acquiring the spirit which
this class possesses. So far as this class is concerned, other classes may come and
go, but this class goes on forever.
E. E. S. '25
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Member of the Class of '25
Clara Lippincott entered college in
the fall of 1919 and continued work
for two years. Filtering school again
after an absence of one year, she took
an active part in all school work un-
til she died, February 22 1924 after a
week of illness.
IQOLLAND M. SAYRE
Member of the Class of '25
Rolland Sayre entered college with
the class of '25 in the fall of 1920,
taking an important part in all college
activities. The following fall he was
injured during class scrapping and
died October 1, 1922.
lQOSlI MAIQV GRAY
Member of the Class of 26
lxose Gray entered Milton College
fall of 1922. Although her part
activities of the college was not
she was a good student, major-
I' nglish with Iirench as a minor
subject. Qhe died after a short illness
t Mercy Hospital, anesville Febru-
ary 22 1925,
' Page fifty-si.r
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CLASS OFFICERS i i
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Q, 4 ' RAYMOND W. Roor--Pmmivzit '7 J G. MEIITIJN SAYmc-Vivo-Prcsz7dc11t i
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5' Bottom Row-G. E. Van Horn, Willard James, Bessie Davis, Josephine Whitford, Vine ig i
Q if j' Randolph, Merton Sayre, Theodore Stillman, Charles Wileman.
. . . . ll .
Second Row-Albert Whittord, Leland Hulett, Alice Baker, Paul Ewing, Dorothy Lar-
kin', Lela Fuller, George Hutchins, Lowell Shrader. ig ,155
, Third Row-Geneva Lowth, Lorraine Summers, Hattie Stewart, Wilhur Glover, Ava
Van Horn, Orville Keesey, Inez Groeler, Elsie Beining, Rose Stillman.
Fourth Row-Paul Sanford, Velma Maxson, Norman Buending, Rose Gray, Raymond
Qigixjj Root, Elvahelle Clement, Paul Green, Aurel Denson. Mg
QA. X' Absent-Rolland Meyer, Edna Sunhy Holliday, Arden Lewis.
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Class of '26
N the fall of 1922 a new Freshman class of fifty-eight students enrolled in Mil-
ton College. Of this number thirty-six were men and twenty-two were
I I women. They elected Leland Hulett as president for the class through the
first lap of their four year journey, Frances Babcock vice president, Doris Hols-
ton secretary, and Merton Sayre treasurer.
The first college days brought the strenuous strife of "class scraps" which
welded the class into one solid body. At the official battle which took place at
Charley Bluff, the Frosh won a decisive victory in a sack rush.
The F rosh class was well represented in all branches of college activities,
many making good showings' in athletics. Many of the girls were also members
of the basketball team. In inter-class basketball the F rosh team placed second,
losing to the Sophs ten to nine. The F rosh also placed second in the inter-class
track meet. The F rosh Debate team divided honors with Carroll in a dual de-
bate. In addition to college activities, the social activities of the year proved the
class to be a sociable bunch:
Upon returning the following September, the class missed many of its for-
mer members, forty-four having returned. Orville Keesey was elected president,
Elvabelle Clement vice president, Dorothy Larkin secretary, and Paul Ewing
treasurer. Seeking a new rival. the class met the incoming Freshman class. Al-
though informal class scrapping had been abolished, the Sophs overcame the
F rosh on All-College Day.
Social activities were more prominent during the year than athletic activities.
Two parties were held jointly with the Freshmen. In February the class held a
farewell party for Russel Burdick and his wife who were leaving with the best
wishes ofthe class.
As the end of the year drew near, and being loathe to part for the summer's
vacation without some last farewell, on june sixth the class got themselves up
early and went to the shores of Rock River for an early morning breakfast. Af-
ter games and yells the class broke up, each to take his own way for the summer.
When the echoes rang again from the belfrey on the hill to call us back to
work andstudy, the Class of '26 responded joyfully. This time the number had
fallen to thirty-three. Needless to say that each member had attained the proper
dignity of a Junior during the summer. Early in the year the class met for an
early morning breakfast and elected Raymond Root as president for the year,
Merton Sayre vice president, Josephine Whitford secretary, and Velma Maxson
Throughout-the year 'the juniors upheld their former reputation by taking an
active part in the activities of the college. In all their impacts with the college
they have shown themselves to be a worthy class. May they always remain so!
Oh lhere's dear old Juniors to you,
May they ever and always be true,
Loudly their praise we sing,
O'er all the campus may they ring,
And all through our lives we recall
The class loved by us best of ally
So here's dear old Juniors to you,
To our dear Junior Class, our Junior Class forever!
O. C. K. '26
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PAULINE S1'RAss1sU1zc:-V IHCL'-PI'CSl.lfL'l1f
RICIIARD VVEL1.s-Scc'1'ctz1ry and Treasurer
Bottom Row-Elmer Akers, Richard Wells, Esther Lake, Pauline Strassburg, Vivian
Bunker, Mildred Severance, Vivian Loofbourrow, Willis Van Horn, Lloyd Morris
Second Row-Harry Rumpf, Flston Shaw, Bernice Gibson, Frances Cartwright, Lucile
Hurley, Emma Maxson, Bernice Maltby, Williard Roberts, Ralph Winch
Third Row-Helen Sheard, George Burdick, Iva Campbell, Laurence Miaris, Frances
Babcock, james Waite, Myrle jones, Robert Mathie
Fourth Row-Paul Davis, Clarence Davis, Elizabeth johnson, Leman Rood, Raymond
Crosley, Donna Brown, Kenneth Hesgard, Harold Baker, Bernard Van Horn
Absent-Franklin Bentz, Lawrence Haftlestad, Kenneth Wells, Doris Holston.
Class of '27
Time: 2 years, 1923-24
Scenes are laid in Milton, Wis.
Cast of Characters, Act I.
Prggident ,,,,,,,, ,..,,,......,,,,....... - .. ....... PAUL DAVIS
Vice-President .... ---RICHARD WELLS
Sggrgtary -n----- M., ,U .... EMMA MAXSON
Treasurer ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-.,........... .... R ALPH WINCH
Twenty-two women and 'thirty-six men. ,
. ACT I.-SCENE I.
The curtain rises on Charley Bluff and the Freshmen and Sophomores are
performing their formal scrap. The green looking creatures are putting up a
good light but the Wise-Fools get the upper edge and the Freshmen iinish the day
by carrying home the small piece of pie. October 17. and the Freshmen are being
entertained by their rivals, but by-gones seem to be dead and gone because all are
having the best time of their lives.
SCENE II. A
This scene is a general mix-up: it shows the Freshmen girls winning the
basketball tournamentg it shows the boys getting second place in their basket-
ball contestg it shows live of the boys on the varsity football team, two on the
tennis team, three on the basketball team and two on the baseball squad. It
shows the Freshmen debating team win a dual debate with the Carroll College
Freshmen. It shows the girls doing active things in Lyceums, Y. W. C. A.,
basketball and track. Seventeen of the class win pl-aces in the gymnasium exhibi-
tion. In all things this class show that they are made of the best material.
President ................. ........... ........... R A LPH WINCH
Vice-President ..................... .... E LIZABETH JOHNSON
Secretary-Treasurer ................. ...... R ICHARD WELLS
Sixteen women and twenty-two men. U
ACT II.-SCENE I.
It is two o'clock in the afternoon and the annual Soph-Frosh get-together so-
cial is in progress. Somebody has to lose and again it is the ,class of '27. The
Freshmen had out-played the Sophomores in almost every event, but the Sopho-
mores are by no means downheartecl. It takes a good sport to lose cheerfully and
everyone is happy. The Hatchet is given a very formal burial and the Sopho-
mores and Freshmen are having a real good time in the gymnasium.
' SCENE II.
Another mix-up is before our eyes. The '27ers are represented on the foot-
ball squad and basketball team. The debate team has two members from this
class and the girl's basketball team has Sophomores doing their best. More bas--
ketball games are to be played and tennis, track and baseball are yet to come and
the Sophomores show Milton College that the Class of Twenty-Seven is ever loyal
and true to the Brown and Blue. E. C. S. '27
Page S ixty-four
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Bottom Row-Edward Huyama, Robert Glover, Kenneth Sanford, Walter Woodin,
George Hemphill, Robert Belland, Marcus Hutchins, Marvin Tolstead, Jordan Clarke. ' '-
Second Row-Thelma Pedersen, Sylvia Lynch, Luclla Jacobson, Virginia Wliittlesey, Vw
Mabel Brown, Hazel Bond, Mfarjorie Johnson, Lura Burdick, Dorothy Whitford, Bernice '
Brewer, Alice Thorngate.
Third Row-Beulah Vincent, Paul Loofboro, Naomi Marks, Garrelt Coon, Ruby Maas,
Louis Sc'hai'ble, Ellen Furrow, Frances Ellis, Marguerite Hunt, Evelyn Ring, Ruth Jennings,
Echo Van Horn.
Fourth Row-Thomas Burdick, Elizabeth Babcock, Jerome Whitford, Dorothy Furrow,
David Davis, Maurice Sayre, Susie Green, Mildred Robbins, Charlotte Langworthy, Eleanor
Schaible, Doris Robbins.
Fifth Row-Clarence Buending, Melvin Chadsey, Orlen Dean, Graydon Mabson, Mabel
Whitford, Rex Maxson, Georgia Sutton, Marion Wahl, Jerry Hill, Arlouine Hall, Ronald
Sixth Row-Willard Allen, Ellis Johanson, Carl Otto. Clare Marquette, Charles Sayre.
Absent-Marian Brown, Theodore Fetherston, Joseph Garvin, Mabel Guernsey, William
Summers, Will Whitford.
Page Sixty-six ' V
Stk' V 2 :W -.
J W' 1 it
Q Class of ' 28
Upon entering our new "temple of knowledge" and viewing our intellectual
surrounding, we found problems and difficulties to conquer. One of the difficul-
ties which we had to conquer was the class of self-satisfied Sophomores. At our
first combat which was staged' at Lake Koshkonong the contest was unique in that
the Freshmen became the heroes of the day.
As Freshmen, we were stricken by the serene atmosphere of the campus and
the cool, calm dignity of thegrave Seniors. The upper classmen formally in-
troduced the young Frosh to the faculty and the members of the Student Body at
the college reception. Q
We elected our officers and paid our dues, as all meek, conscientious Fresh-
men do. The success of our class is mostly due to the wise selection of our class
officers. Maurice Sayre, our business-like president has fulfilled all his duties in
a very capable manner. He was ably assisted by his corps of helpers, Marion
Wahl, Georgia Sutton, and Edward Buyama. We exhibited our colors and tried
our wings when the Freshmen edition of the Review was published.
In order to endow the class with loyalty and pep, the Frosfh sauntered out to
Bower's Lake one early morn before the sun was up. Every little Frosh went
home feeling bountifully rewarded with an unconceivable amount of pep, not to
mention the plenteous breakfast which had entirely conquered his desire for food.
The Sophomores entertained the Freshmen at a "kid party" at which they
put aside their assumed and lately acquired dignity in order to enjoy the evening
to the fullest extent. Everyone agreed that the Sophomores were fine entertain-
The Classyof '28 is the largest class in the history of this institution. It has
been well represented in athletics, musical organizations, and other college activi-
ties. It has been loyal in its support of "Dear Milton, our Mother."
' M. H. '28
Page S ixty-eight
, Clmnrs llUl.ET'l',
' MIRIAM SHAW.
Bottom Row-Rose Stillman, Frances Cartwright, Miriam Shaw, Vine Randolph, Geor-
gia Sutton, Charlotte Langworthy, lva Campbell, Pauline Strasslmrg, Helen Shenrd, Mildred
- 'Second Row-Bernice Brewer, lillen Farrow, Marjorie johnson, lflizabcth Johnson,
Lura Burdick, Dorothy Furrow, Lela Fuller, livelyn Ring, Echo Van Horn.
Third Row-Mrs. Crandall, Bcssi, , avis, Mfargueritc Hunt, Marion Wahl, Arlync
Stockman, Ava Van Horn, Nema Cwzln, elcn jordan, Aurel Denson. Myr-tle Branch,
. ,Y F
Fourth Row-Donna Brown,QRul5y Maas, Franccp- Ellis, Hattie Stewart, lnez Crocler,
Dena Davis, lflsic Reining, Elvahelle Clement, Arlouinc Hall.
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N TI-IE fall of every year, the Blue Bird seems to call all Miltonians to follow
him up, up to the little 'fBlue Room" which he so proudly calls his nest.
Each year, too, he seems to whisper tenderly but surely to many of the
new girls of the happiness which he brings to those who join him in his flight and
do not frighten him away. ' , r ,V
Sb it was that early in the year of 1923-24 the Miltonians entertained the
Freshmen girls 'af a banquet, and several, not being able to resist the wooing of
the Blue Bird, gladly swelled. the membership. 4
At the annual birthday party, the Blue Bird supplied his nest with new chairs
which were bought with gifts from his alumnae followers and with Hpennia'
which were saved by all during the summer months.
With great rejoicing over the three members, Aurel Denson, Elvabelle Clem-
ent, and Lila Goehring, who played so famously in "Romeo and Juliet," very
early on Wednesday morning of Commencement week, about fifty-five Miltonians
attended the annual breakfast at "Big Pond."
September of 1924 again found the campus dotted with messengers of Blue
Bird's happiness. Again, many of thenew girls took his missives into their
hearts, and this time these were entertained at a banquet which was held expressly
Aurel Denson, '26, placed the Miltonians back on their former record by
winning first place in the oratorical contest.
Many alumnae members found their way back to the fifteenth birthday party
of the Lyceum, which was held February 28, 1925.
It is the hope of every Miltonian that the Lyceum may live long and that
Blue Bird's followers may be increased in number and grow happier every year.
"Milton College, we are true to thee,
' We are good Miltonians, as you see!
O dear Lyceum, we are fond of thee,
How we love the Blue Bird-Rahl Rah! Rah!
We've a thrill for our dear Blue and White,
May it ever stand out clear and bright.
Onward, Milton !-Hip! Hip! Hoo!
All hail to the Brown and Blue."
E. C. '26
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MAX' JOHNSON BEULAII COON LAURA BOND l'lARRIET BELLAND
631.1212 ELLIS GMA 1'mRcE Bimriucit BAXTER DONNA SCHLAGENIIAUF
Bottom Row-Myrle Jones, Mabel Wllitford, Dorothy Larkin, Velma Maxson, Beulah
Lewis, Donna Schlagenhauf, Mable Guernsey, Beulah Vincent, Vivian Loolbourrow, Ruth
Jennings, Ruth Burdick.
Second Row--Mrs. Maxson, Bertrice Baxter, Josephine Whitford, Alice Baker, Susie
Green, Emma Maxson, Marian Brown, Helen Garbutt, Olive Agnew, Frances Cullen.
Third Row-Hazel Bond, Rose Gray, Oma Pierce, Frances Buss, Geneva Liowvth, Dorothy
Whitford, Harriet Belland, Margaret Babcock, Elizabeth Babcock, Glee Ellis.
Fourth Row-Audree Babcock, Eleanor Schaible, Mabel Maxson, Mabel Brown, Frances
Babcock, Bernice Maltby, Vivian Bunker, Bernice Gibson, Lucile Hurley, Alice Thorngate.
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RULY from year to year the call of Idun of the Golden Apple grows
stronger. Each year finds a new and larger group of her votaries, but al-
ways a group with the same famous old Iduna spirit and pep. If any one
doubts it let him look at our past year busy with its parties, its oratorical con-
tests, its operetta, and, of course, its regular Saturday night meetings.
At the opening of the school year 1923-24 we entertained the new girls at a
progressive dinner party.
Shortly after Christmas Oma Pierce and Bertrice Baxter earned the right to
represent us in the final contest. And our Bertrice won! May Idun amply reward
In January the Idunas together with the Oros put on an operetta entitled
"The Windmills of Holland." We enjoyed it all through rehearsal and perform-
ance and have reason to believe that the audience enjoyed it almost equally. Be-
sides the dramatic interest, Dutch maidens served little Dutch lunches which were
a decided addition. The proceeds were used for the purchase of new curtains for
Continuity of lyceum spirit is always cemented and increased by the Iduna
Alumnae luncheon on Wednesday noon of Commencement week. At our picnic in
Burdick's woods last year there were nearly thirty old Idunas back with us. We
trust that the number may increase yearly and that every such animal meeting
may be as successful in harmonizing and acquainting the new with the old.
This fall, according to the new agreement about rushing, we entertained only
the new girls of our lyceum, in November. Dinner was served at small, candle-
lighted tables in our own room. A number of toasts followed. Miss Zea Zinn of-
ficiated as toast mistress very ably. The success of the occasion was materially
enhanced by the small booklets which contained the program of the evening, the
story of Idun, and copies of the Iduna songs and yells.
We can scarcely account for the fact that this year our three best orators
are all "Maids from the West." Alice Baker won the third place, Lucile Hurley
second, and Bertrice Baxter first. In the final contest Bertrice placed second. By
'a new provision of the faculty all orations are now entered in a thought and com-
position contest. Dorothy Larkin won first place in the division of literature and
art. Four of the eleven people honored in this contest were Idunas.
All the members of the girls' varsity debating teams are Idunas. And as al-
ways Idunas are prominent in all fields of activity in college life. Every Iduna is
proud of her lyceum and strives to make it proud of her. The orange and white,
our songs and yells, our motto-they are all dear to usg and Idun is shrined in our
hearts with the best of our college life and college friends.
Page S L"Z't'lIfj'-Sl'.1'
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First Semester Second Semester
1923 1924 1924 1925
l'1'v.vidv11l: M. N. DAVIS C. F. SU'r'roN M. N. DAVIS C. A. Dfwrs
If'icv-l'1'cs1'cic1zl: R. W. Roo'1' R. IC. WIQLLS R. P. WINCH G. D. CooN
.S'cc1'v!n1'y: R. K. MlCYl'1ll R. P. Wmcn R. W. Roor P. M. Loon-'nomo
7'1'm.v11l'c1': l.. W. HLn.ic'r'r F. C. Giucm: O. O. lJI1.l.Nl'1R F. C. GRICICN
Bottom Row-l.. H. Stringer, A. li. Whitford, Merton Sayre, Maurice Sayre, Leland
Hulett, Thomas liurdiclc, Harrell Coon, Marvin Tolstead, Bernard Van Horn, Theodore
Fetherston, Lowell Shrader, Alexander Daland.
Second Row--Albert Whitford, lfdwin Shaw, Charles Wileman, Otto Dillner, Charles
Sayre, George Hlemphill, Ellis Johanson, Paul Sanford, Robert Burdick, Corliss Baker,
Raymond, Crosley, Richard Sheard.
Third Row-Charles Sutton, Harry Rumpf, Ralph Winch, Richard Wells, Walter
Woodin, Rex Maxson, Paul Loofboro, lilston Shaw, Leman Rood, Edward lluyama.
Fourth Row-Melvin Chadsey, Frank Green, Marcus Hutchins, Raymond Root, George
Burdick, lilmer Bingham, james Waite, Clarence Davis, joseph Garvin, Willard James,
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FTER passing through a rather mediocre year during 1923-24 and with the
return of but half of its members, the Philomathean Society, "nil des-
perandum," regained new life with its recruits of new members and at the
opening of the school year set out to make 1924-25 a banner year, the old Philo
spirit reigning supreme.
Although at times during the previous year interest in the society had seemed
to wane, yet the standards of other years were maintained and even excelled. The
Philomathean Society began the year 1923-24 with M. N. Davis at its head, and as
a recognition of his faithfulness and loyalty to the organization the office of
president was again conferred upon Mr. Davis in the second semester. The An-
nual Philo Oyster Feed was held in the Philo room December l, 1923. A large
number of Philos, new and old, were there to witness the establishment of a rec-
ord when R. L. Burdick downed seventy-six raw oysters. The Philo masque, an
event initiated the previous year, was again staged during February 1924 with
such success as to eliminate any doubt of its permanence on the Philo calendar.
According to custom the Philomathean Society maintained its honor in outside
activities. Five of the six members of the Freshman debating teams were Philos.
a fact which may or may not account for the double vic'tory over Carroll College.
L. W. Hulett and E. M, Bingham represented the Society in the annual inter-
lvceum oratorical contest and the latter was chosen to represent Milton College at
the state contest. Likewise in athletics P'hilo superiority was demonstrated. An-
other notable feature of the year was a joint meeting with the Orophilian Lyceum
when a session of the U. S. Senate was held.
In the fall of 1924 the ranks of the Philos returning to Milton to pursue their
education were nearly doubled by men from the Freshman class. C. F, Sutton was
chosen president for the first semester. The average attendance at the meetings
this year bore a marked increase over the preceding year. The Annual Philo Oys-
ter Feed took place November 15 at the'S. D. B. Church. About sixty-five Philos
attended this banquet among them being W. P. Clarke, the oldest living Philo and
one of the originators of the Society. Prof. L. H. Stringer was the toastmaster of
The Freshman debating teams of this year were composed of six Philos: T. L.
Burdick, G. D. Coon, W. F. Wooclin, G. K. Hemphill, M. B. Tolstead and E. T.
Buyama. Four other Philos: C. F. Sutton, R. K. Meyer, R. P. Winch, and G. E.
Burdick represented Milton on the Varsity debating teams.
' The Third Animal Philo Masque took place February 2, 1925. C. H. Wile-
man, chairman of an efficient committee. assisted in making this t'he greatest so-
cial event of the year. R. W. Root and R. W. Crosley represented the Philoma-
thean Society this year in the inter-lyceum oratorical contest. Mr. Root took first
place among the men in this contest and became Milton's representative at the
state oratorical contest held at Ripon. A. E. Whitford, Jr., was awarded first
prize by the faculty for having written the best oration.
"VVe're all good Philos." Nil desperandum,Philo. R. W. '27
LLOYD SEAGER, OSCAR Bmzcocic CARROLL 1'1ILL,
CLAUDE GRANT XIVILBUR GLOVER GEORGE ,HUTCIIINS
IEZRA VINCENT MIIITON DAVIS
, Bottom Row-Theodore Stillman, J. Fred Whitford, Paul Ewing, Oscar Babcock, Clare
Marquette, Claude Grant, Lloyd Seager, Paul Green, David Davis.
Second Row-Lawrence Maris, Raymond Pierce, Willard Allen, Lorraine Summers,
George Hutchins, Robert Glover, Emil Samuelson, William Summers.
Third Row-C. F. Oakley, F. G. Hall, Norman Buending, Paul Davis, Orville Keesey,
Jerry Hill, Arden Lewis, Lawrence Hatlestad,.
Fourth Row-Everett Van Horn, Jordan Clark, Robert Belland, Wilbur Glover, Carl
Otto, Kenneth Hesgarcl, Willis Van Horn, Clarence Buending.
HE school years of 1923-1925 have been two of the most successful and
prosperous years that the Orophilian Lyceum has enjoyed since its found-
ing, As the charter reads : ."The purpose of this organization is to develop
the intellectual and moral qualities of its members." and every meeting has con-
tained numbers of such a sort as to aid this purpose.
One of the outstanding things in the last two years of lyceum history is the
development of the Oro String Quintet. During the first year this instrumental
aggregation was composed of Everett Van Horn, Paul Ewing, Milton Davis,
Willis Van Horn, and Orville Keesey. With the graduation of Milton Davis 'the
club became a quartet and has continued as such since that time. They have
furnished several numbers on the Glee Club program and have been received
with much favor whenever they have appeared.
Members of the Orophilian Lyceum are also active in athletics, forensics, and
social life of the school and all endeavor to live up to the society's motto, "Viva-
mus ut Agamusf' Although the spirit of the Gros is traditionally strong it does
not interfere with other activities as it is the belief of the members that the col-
lege comes First, then the lyceum.
During the spring of 1924 an operetta, "The Windmills of Holland," was
staged in cooperation with the Iduna Lyceum. This production was so success-
ful that at the time of this writing the two lyceums are planning on giving another
program of like nature this year.
The biggest Oro event of the year, beyond a doubt, is the annual banquet.
That of 1923 was no exception to the rule and all who gathered in the basement
of the S. D. B. church felt well repaid. Under the guidance of Prof. J. F. Whit-
ford the Oro "Blimp" made a successful flight to the huge enjoyment of all. The
theme of the 1924 affair was "Radio" and with Dr. F. G. Hall as toastmaster
everything went off very well.
True Orophilians are looking forward to a bigger and better year than ever,
next fall. With new members from the Freshman class coming on with new ideas
and pep the lyceum should have a gala year.
C. E. O. '28
ei. , Rl '
The Milton College Young Wfomensl Association plays an important part in
the school life of its members. liach year, at the opening of school, new girls are
taken into the discussion groups and afterward admitted into the Y. NV. C. A.
The organization functions under the l'resident and Cabinet which consists of
the chairmen of the various committees. The committees meet once every month
with their chairmen to talk over matters of interest and to plan coming events.
The regular meetings or discussion groups are held every Tuesday evening.
Bible study classes are held during the first semester and in the second semes-
ter mission study is the main topic. The Geneva committee raises enough money
to help pay the expenses of the delegates to the Geneva conference. This gather-
ing of girls at College Camp meets with experts in Y. W. C. A. work and lind how
Ito lead better work at home.
Each year, during the fall, the association holds a Retreat, at which time
they spend the week-end at some nearby lake in working up pep and ideas for
the long winter days. The Y. NV. C. A. is becoming more and more the con-
trolling force in the spiritual life of the campus and its spirit and hopes for the
future are great,
Able leaders are appointed regularly to lead the meetings of the "Y," at which
questions related to the college, the country, and the world are discussed. One of
the most important discussions every year is on the traditions of Milton College.
This discussion initiates the new members to the standards which they will meet
on the campus. The most important discussion of the year was on the Inter-
national lf'rohlems and the Christian VVay oi Life. Such discussions give the
fellows a deeper insight into world problems. V
In the Retreat of 1924 the group took as a topic, "The Living Christ." Prof.
Stringer and "Chet" lflartlet led a very interesting discussion on the subject.
One of the First discussions in the fall was centered around The Youth Move-
ment. The fellows learned what other students are doing in the world. Later
discussion covered the various religions of today. The relation of Christianity to
other religions was very well developed. p
Much time was spent in cleaning up the campus and refurnishing the Y. M.
C. A, Such is the work of the Y. M. C. A. in Milton College. It tries to meet the
spiritual needs of every man in school. lt may often fail, but it has the right
N. A. ll. '26
Y. W. C. A. CABINET 1925
HATTIE S'rrcwAR'r, FRANCES Buss, lliewruicia BAx1'lcR, Gmia Ellis, MARc:ulalu1'ic HUNT.
D1-:NA DAx'1s, NITRIAM SHAW, DoNNA Si'lll.AGliNHAUIV, Rosle S'rn.I.MAN, lim MA MAxsoN.
DONNA Buowx, l2I.vAmcI.l.I2 C'r.mnaN'r, BERNICIC Gmsox,
The cabinet meets once a week, at 7:30 A. Nl.. in the Y. W. C. A. rooms and
holds a breakfast. This novel way of getting together and discussing business
matters has proven very successful as well as entertaining. XVith Uma Pierce as
President the association has had a very successful year.
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Y. M. C. A.
The Y. M. C. XX. of l923-24, led by a new cabinet composed of Carroll Hill.
president, Merton Sayre, vice president, Russell Ilill, secretary, and T.eland
llulett, treasurer, together with a committee of four, Charles Sutton, Raymond
Root, NVayne Vinvent, and Claude lirant, did its share to bring' about the desired
conditions on the campus. This cabinet brought many influential speakers to
Milton. FI. Stitt Wilson came for a three day session with the students.
In March 1924 a new cabinet was elected. This cabinet composed of Charles
Sutton, president. Frank Green, rice president, I'aul Ewing, secretary. and Theo-
dore Stillman, treasurer, took office in April and elected for the remainder of the
cabinet, Albert Whitford, Richard XVells, Orville Keesey, and Raymond Root.
The cabinet used its time very profitably in organizing' the Retreat and Clean-Up
Day and in relinishing' the "Y" room.
' ' -.iLgJ,. QQLLLLKQI ,.IfglI.e..t. :Q I
Student Vounteer Conference
Milton College entertained the Wisconsin Student Volunteer Conference
March 20-22, 1925. Robert P. Wilder, a man of world-wide experience and great
spiritual power, spoke at nearly every session and held private conferences with
many of the students. Twenty-one delegates were registered from Carroll Col-
lege, the University of Wisconsin, Lawrence College, and Whitewater Normal.
Carroll College had the largest delegation-twelve. A group of students from
Whitewater attended part of the sessions.
The opening session was held in the Seventh Day Baptist Church with the
Organ - - - Mrs. Rogers
Selections - Stringed Orchestra
Opening Devotions - Ray Luden, University
Welcome - - President Whitford
Response - - Bowen Davies, Carroll
Addresses - - Dr. Coan, Dr. Wilder
"The Perfect Prayer" ------ Treble Clef '
SATURDAY, MARCH 21
8:30 Group Meetings with denominational representatives.
9:30 Addresses in the Chapel by Dr. Wilder, Miss Uline, and Dr. Coan.
11:00 Services at the Seventh Day Baptist Church.
' Dr. Coan, "The Approach to Islam."
Afternoon Sessions led by Russell Peterson, Carroll.
"The Near East Awakening" ----- Dr. Coan
Violin Selections - - - - M'iss Gudrun Estavadt, University
A Recent Conference at Washington ---- Miss Uline
Music - - - - - Quartet of Milton Girls
Financing the S. V. Movement - - - - Dr. Wilder
6:00 Banquet at the Methodist Church.
Devotions - . - - Lead by Miss Edna Willet, University
"Thou Wilt Keep Him in Perfect Peace" - - - Russell Hill
Sources of Power in a Christian's Life - - - - Dr. Wilder
SUNDAY, MARCH 22
Devotions ---- Lead by Robert Rasche, University
Difficulties Confronting the Missionary - - - Miss Stroh
"Have Thine Own Way, Lord" - - - Carroll College Quartet
The Christ of History - - Dr. Wilder, at Milton Junction
The Needs of China - - - Mliss Lowry, at Milton
"Looking to Jesus" - - Devotional Meeting led by Miss Estvadt
World Fellowship Committee - - - - Florence Pierce
Violin Selection - - -..- Mliss Est-vadt
Christianity in China - - - Miss Stroh
"Labels" ---- Miss Lowry
Talk on Responsibility by Dr. Wilder.
Devotions - - - Led by John Mullholland
UI do Believe" - - Donna Brown
Christ of Experience - - - Dr. Wilder
1- 2,1 W
- Second Sopranos First Altos
Tl' Q1 Audree Babcock Bernice Brewer
ti, l Donna Brown Frances Buss
5, Alberta Crandall Bessie Davis
Q5 Marjorie johnson Bernice Gibson
EWR. Esther Lake Velma Maxson
fl Dorothy Larkin Rose Stillman
H5 First Sopranos Second Altos
, Elizabeth Babcock Berftrice Baxter
Frances Babcock Glee Ellis
Margaret Babcock Mildred Severance
Ruth Burdick Josephine Whitford
Arlouine Hall ,
f Helen Jordan
" Oma Pierce
.5 1, ALBERTA CR.ANDALL1Di7'0Cf01'
1, Maid of the West - - - - Clay Smith
Q i Laughing Song - - - - - - Bryceton Treharne
' . Narcissus - , ----- - Nevin-Martel
Violin Obbligato-Mildred Severance
,. ' Treble Clef
1 Onc-Act Comedy-"Just Women."
The Little Gray Dove - ' - - - Louis Sam'
Qi' I ' Obbligato Solo-Audree Babcock
Silvia ----- - - - S peaks-Gaines
5, Afterglow - - 6bbl - S I -E I - L k - DeBussey-Taylor
lj? igato o o- st ier a e
Witches' Dance-Piano Solo - - - - - MacDowell
,S 1 Arlyne'Stockman
T T l
Mon-Dah-Min-Cantata - - - - Paul Bliss
1 ' No. 1--Twilight.
U 'I 3 No. 2-The Trail.
All 5 No. 3-Song to Mion-dah-min fCornJ.
if ,Q No. 4-Moon of the Young Leaves.
' No. 5-The Indian Mlaid Departs.
No. 6-The Waiting Maidens.
all i No. 7-The Return of the Indian Maid.
No. 8-The Rejoicing.
2 Treble Clef Song
24 Bottom Row-Maxson, Buss.
'jr 'A 4 Second Row-Gibson, Severance, Lake, Crandall, Jordan, Hall, Da-vis.
ml Third Row-Stockman, Stillman, Pierce, Whitford, Brewer, Brown, Johnson, Baxter.
ll-ll Fourth Row-Ellis, E. Babcock, M. Babcock, A. Babcock, F. Babcock, Larkin, Burdick.
iii P N' f f
2 - 133.9 age me y- wo
Glee Club Tour-1924
Hebron-Feb. 26. Oak Park--March 27. Herrin-April. 1.
Albion-March 8. Farina-1March 29, 30. Mounds-April 2.
Orfordvillc-March 10. Ccntralia-March 31. Mounds7Apr1l 3. '
Janesville-March 16. Chicago CWMAQJ-March 25. For-t Atkinson-April 8.
Rockford-'March 24. Park Ridge-March 26. Milton-April 9.
HE 1924 Glee Club went through earthquake, wind, rain, and Herrin, Illi-
nois, on its eleventh annual concert tour. The rain began at Rockford, the
first stop, and continued until the Club reached Chicago the next day. More
rain was encountered at Farina, as well as a wind-storm, which did no harm to
the Club however. Herrin., Illinois, the most notorious city in the world, seemed
to be very calm while the Club was there, and no riots or murders were seen.
However, an earthquake of sufficient proportions to open locked doors and
frighten people who happened to be awake, struck the city during the night, and
not a member of the Club knew of it until the next day.
The Club started out by giving a few local concerts and then felt ready for
the ten days' trip into Illinois. On Tuesday evening, March 25, the Club broad-
cast a concert from station WMAQ, the Chicago Daily News broadcasting station,
a unique experience which all the men enjoyed. After concerts at Park Ridge and
Oak Park the Club spent their time in Southern Illinois.
Professor Stringer, the able and efficient director of the Club, was not only a
good director, but an inspiration to the men. The fellows received lots of enjoy-
ment in getting jokes on Prof. Stringer.
The home concert was given before an audience of about five hundred in the
college gymnasium. This ended one of the best Glee Club trips ever taken.
In many respects the 1925 Glee Club concert tour was the most successful one
taken in many years. The tour covered nearly four weeks, with only one week-
end at home. A total of twenty-four concerts was given. The tour was quite
successful financially also. The tour included Chicago, Battle Creek, Milwaukee,
and a two weeks' trip into the northernpart of Wisconsin. A feature of the trip
was the concert broadcast from WGN, the Chicago Tribune Station, on Wednes-
day night, March 11. The concert was a half hour long, divided into two fifteen
minute parts. Reports indicate that it was heard on both coasts and in almost
every section of the United States.
The program this year was as usual a combination of several different kinds
of music, and made a well balanced program of a rather high type of music. The
stunt, selections from "The Pirates of Pensanze" with the basses playing the parts
of the police and the tenors playing the parts of the pirates, was very successful.
C. L. Hill took the tenor solo parts and G. W. Hutchins took the base solo parts
until he became sick, when C. A. Baker took it over. All three men did exception-
ally well. The quartet composed of G. E. Van Horn, C. L. Hill, H. R. Sheard, and
L. H. Stringer always pleased the audience. "Dick" Sheard's solos went over
strong, as they always do. The Hawaiian String Quartet however with G. E.
Van Horn soloist was the big hit of the whole program always requiring several
encores to satisfy the audience.
Page N iucty-four
GLEE CLUB 1925
SICAGICR Giuaisx 1JAVl5 Srunv
1-lUr.r:'r'r W. VA N l'iORN liwmo SIIEARII G. li. VA N HORN
SA Yluc Km-:sl-:Y jon 1 A N sox H U'I'l'1IINS SU'1"1'0N llAmfoeK
SIIRAIIER 1-ln.L S'1'1uNo1':u BAKIQR SU M M ERS.
1924 CLUB PERSONNEL
First Tenors-G. li. Van Horn, Harlow Spoon, C. li. Arrington, 0. T. Babcock, W. M
Van Horn, and IC. C. Hise.
Second Tenors-C. L, Hill, L. K. Shracler, Anton Stury, and L. S. Summers.
First Base-Prof. L. 1-1. Stringer, H. R. Slleurcl, M. D. Davis, P. L. Ewing, and O. C
H lSeconcl Base-W. W. Holliday, C. A. Baker, G. W. Hutchins, L. D. Seager, :intl L. W
Soloisits-Prof. L. H. Stringer, H. N. Shearcl, and C. L. Hill.
OFFICERS OF THE CLUB
President, G. IE. Van Horng Secretary, Lelancl Hulett: Lilmrzwizm, L. S. Summersg L. H
Stringer, Direetorg lillis Johanson. Aeeompanist.
Glee Club Schedule-1925
Chicago CWGNJ-March 11.
Oak Park, Ill.-March 12.
Battle Creek, Mich.-March 14, 15.
West Allis-March 18.
Green Lake-March 26.
N een'ah-March 29.
Wisconsin Rapids-March 30.
Port Edwards-March 31.
Milton Junction-April 2.
Our Colors ----
The Guard Passes-Fr. 81 Eng. C18th Centuryj
In, Dulci jubilo-Ancient German Carol - -
Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee C18th Centuryj -
Grant Us to Do With Zeal 118th Centuryj -
The Horn - - - - -
Over the Hills and Far Away - - -
Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes -
- W. C. Daland
- A. E. M.'Gretry
Arr. by A. T. Davidson
Johann Sebastian Bach
Johann Sebastian Bach
- - Slegier
William Arms Fisher
- fohanner Brahms
Ar. by Frank I. Sinith
Mr. Van Horn, Mr. Hill, Mr. Sheard, Mr. Stringer
Lassie O'Mine - f - - - -
The Wee Little Home I Love - -
Chorus of Bacchantes CFrom Philemon et Baucisb
The Plainsman's Song
Charge of the Light Brigade
Hawaiian St-ring Quartet
Mr. G. E. Van Horn, Mr. W. M. Van Horn, Mr. Ewing,
Selections from "Pirates of Penzance" - - - - -
Solos by Mr. Hutchins and M'r. Hill.
Scotch Songs - ------
Matona, Lovely Maiden CA Madrigal from 16th Centuryj
Long, Long Ago ----
Russ-ian Folk-Songs - -
' Song of the Life-Boat Men
Aft Father's Door
I'm So Glad Trouble Don't Las' Always
'Tis Me, O Lord - -
Aint Goin' Study War No More
Song of the Bell - -
Page N inety-six
- Edward I. Wall
- Geoffrey O'Hara
Charles F. Gounod
- Paul Blis
Gilbert 6' Sullivan
- Orlando di Lasso
- - Anon
Arr by A. T. Davison
- R. Nathaniel Dett
- R. Nathaniel Dett
- - Anon
- L. C. Randolph, '88
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The Milton College Menls Quartet is without doubt one of the
best college quartets in Wfisconsin. lt is composed of Ci. E. Van
Horn, First Tenor: C. L. l-lill, Second Tenor: H. R. Sheard, First
Bassg VV. VV. Holliday, Second Bass. This quartet has sung to-
gether for the past three years and has traveled throughout the state
giving concerts at Older Boys' Conferences under the auspices of the
Y. M. C. Af
This group travels on the annual Glee Club trip and is received
heartily wherever they appear. Several short selections have been
given at various college functions throughout the past year and all
Milton students are proud of the ability of their quartet.
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f .5 The Symphony Orchestra
Composed of more than a score of amateur musicians and under the compe-
tent direction of Dr.Geo.W. Post, the College Symphony Orchestra is able to give
concerts which would be of credit to a professional orchestra. The programs in-
clude the works of great composers, and this yearly event is looked forward to
with much anticipation by all who know the organization's ability, At the time of
this writing, practices are being held every week in the Chapel, and the 1925 con-
cert promises to eclipse by far all previous offerings.
M1LTON COLLEGE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Dr. G. W. Post-Conductor.
First Violins V ioloncellos Q Bassoon
Lillian Babcock . Lawrence M. Hiatlestad Carroll F-'Oakley
Lorraine S. Summers ,?'a1'ga1'cEBf4I?c0Fk Ott Alto Sarrophrme
Bertrice Baxter ruman ' ppmc Leland Burdick
Arlene Borden Double Bdsm-3 C-0,.m,,A.
Mildred SCVCYHUCC Arlync Stockman, Pres. Paul E. Ewing
EUIHCC Tlwmas Rachel Coon Albert E. Whitford
Mrs. John H. Thorngate Charlotte Babcock Horns
Virginia Whittlesey Flutes Merlin J. Chadsey
5-mmd ylfonm. Arden! L. Lewis, Treas.
David Davis G W. B
Ava van Hom N Harold C. Burdick T, ebcirgc oss .
Ruth Bmdick Clfvffffff-v miifwiii K smear
Frances Ellis, Sec. D A Babcock Carroll L: Hill
George K. Hemphill Eflis'-Iohanson T. .
Dorothy Larkin U G, E, Burdick "Mini, d W H. I
Mrs. P. L. Sanford Louis Schaible P. Ie an ' u ctt
Viola Oboe lallglizabeth Johnson,
Alberta- Crandall Harvey E., Holmes Librarian.
. THE CHORAL UNION
The Choral Union membership is made up of both students and towns-people
and therefore really belongs to the community. This chorus of about one hun-
dred voices renders each year prior to the Christmas vacation, a splendid concert
with the College Symphony Orchestra. Professor L. H. Stringer is the director
and with the aid of several professional soloists is able to present this musical en-
The '24 presentation consisted of Mendelssohn's famous "Elijah" The solo-
ists were Mrs. Charles Ray, Miss Anne Post, Mr. B. Fred Wise, and Dr. Thomas
I. Snodgrass. A consistent interpretation of the well-known oratorio was carried
out very successfully. The entire production was one of reverent character.
Everyone taking part should be congratulated on the excellent work.
Page One H undrcd
The Milton College Tennis Club-1 924- 1 925
The establishment of a department of physical education by Milton College
in 1922 has certainly stimulated athletic development in our school. With the
advent of a full time coach and physical director. intercollegiate tennis became
more popular than ever and likewise the need for building additional tennis
courts was recognized. Many people thought four new courts were not neces-
sary because a great number of students do not play. I-Iowever' in 1924
two courts were found to be quite inadequate and the work of constructing new
tennis grounds began under the able management of Coach Crandall, Moreover
some of the tennis players realized that the logical time to organize was at hand.
By this time a distinct need was felt for some organization that would unite all
the tennis players in a common cause, namely, boosting the net sport at Milton in
such a way as to make the game so attractive that every student would become
interested in playing.
The purpose of this article is to give a brief account of the achievements of
the club. At the first meeting on March 17th the following officers were elected:
President, Milo Lanphereg Vice President, Richard Wells, Secretary-Treasurer,
A. K. Daland. A committee was also appointed to draw up a constitution. The
committee met at once and drew up a document which was accepted unanimously
on March 24th.
At the close of the school year in 1924 there were in the club thirty-two mem-
bers, four of whom were girls. Although few in numbers, all in the club had plen-
ty of enthusiasm. The first outstanding progressive move was to arrange for a
handsome trophy to be awarded the winner of the annual tournament in men's
singles. The award consisted of an eight inch cup.
Another innovation which the club sponsored in 1924 was a type of tennis
competition known as THE PYRAMID TOURNAMENT. Any player may
challenge another who is ahead of him in the same row, or in the row above. If
the challenger wins in a two-out-of-three-set match, he takes the position and
number of his opponent, and the latter drops back. This novel plan became very
popular on account of thirty-two men trying for the coveted No. 1 position which
carries with it the title of TENNIS CLUB CHAMPION.
The club also devised a system whereby all players, club members and other-
wise, would sign up for a court in advance. To accomplish this a schedule was
made out for every hour throughout each afternoon, In this way everyone was
given an equal chance at the courts and this plan also did away with the neces-
sity of waiting around for a court to be vacated.
On Feb. 10th, the mem'bership in this club was increased to thirty-nine, and
indications point to a further increase in numerical strength, because a committee
is now actively boosting the club and inducing students to join. The enviable rec-
ord macle by this organization, which has been in existence less than a year,
makes it possible to interest students who would not have joined otherwise. It is
estimated that there are at least fifteen girls in school who enjoy playing tennis.
These girls would certainly join if they were convinced that it was to their advan-
tage to do so. Plans are now under way to arrange a pyramid tournament for the
girls and also to provide a trophy for the winner of the girls' singles tournament.
With these plans in mind it would seem that our membership list may total fifty-
A. K. D. '25
Page One Hmzdred Four'
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HE Milton College Boarding Club, which is run at cost to the members and
is managed by the 1ne1nbers, operated quite successfully during the year
1923-1924, under the matronship of Mrs. George Arnold and the efficient
management of E. E. Samuelson, '25. The membership ranged from about 20 at
the beginning to about 14 at the end ofthe year. F. C. Green, '25 was president
of the Club until he resigned when he found it necessary to leave the club. C. F.
Sutton, '25, was elected to fill the vacancy, and served for a short time, when he
too resigned for the same reason. O. T. Babcock, '25 was elected to H11 this
vacancy. The members held a party during the year, to which the men invited
their lady friends. The club during this year was composed of men only.
During the year, 1924-1925, the club was extended to include girls, and dur-
ing this year, the membership was maintained well above twenty, running. as high
as thirty. Mrs. Gertrude Sanford has proved to be a most capable matron and
cook. E. E. Samuelson again served as manager until the close of the first semes-
ter when he resigned, since he was leaving school. N. A. Buending, '26,was
elected to fill the vacancy. O. T. Babcock has been presidentiduring this year.
A party was held during the first semester, when each member invited a friend.
Needless to say the boarding club parties have been great successes.
GOODRICH HALL ' "
Although in the past Goodrich Hall has not been consi e d as .an organiza-
tion in t-he true sense of the word, it has many activities whicxipermit it to have
space in this section of the annual. Goodrich Hall, the womeh's dormitory, has
this year an enrollment of about twenty-live. The activities of this group of
girls are many. One of the big events of the year is the Hall party, which comes
during the fall. The 1924 party was one of the best given so far and will be re-
membered by the participants for some time.
The Hall is under the matronship of Mrs. May Ordway Maxson who through
her motherly and amiable ways has earned from the girls the cognomen of
"Aunty May." The present year has been one of the most successful of the many
in which the Hall has been run, and under Mrs. Maxson's management it has
. THE "M" CLUB 1
Membership in the M club is open to any student in Milton College who has
won an "M" either in forensics or athletics. Although this organization has been
heretofore rather mythical, a meeting was held in the fall of l924 to elect officers
and outline a program for the year. Elmer Bingham was chosen as president and
has held this office since that time.
The present active membership of the club mnnbers approximately thirty.
About seven of these are girls who have won four-inch letters by the point sys-
Page One ff1l11d1'Cd Eight
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5" ' CS. -F ' ' P ' V 'V l . '
THE HIKING CLUB
HE purpose of the l-liking Club of Milton College is to furnish outdoor
exercise which is so necessary for a healthy body. Membership in the club is
open to any college girl and at present there are about twenty girls enrolled.
To each member who completes a total hiking distance of one hundred miles dur-
ing the year there is awarded a felt "M, 1-I. C." This trip also counts two points
toward the seven needed to win a four inch "M," Several of the older members
have already completed the necessary distance, and it is expected that before the
close of school this year more will have fuliilled the requirements.
Besides earning the awards and points, the girls get real pleasure out of their
hikes and they feel that the time is spent in a worth-while manner.
Page One Ihuzdrcd Ten
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THE BIOLOGY JOURNAL CLUB
HIS club, now in its second year, was established when Dr. Hall returned to
this institution after a leave of absence. This organization is open to all
those who are majoring in Biology and the meetings are held in the form of
social groups at which the members give individual reports. Three reports a
year are given by each member: one on some book of biological aspect, one on
general research, and one on some research undertaken by the member himself.
The club at present consists of lifteen members. The meetings are held
weekly at the home of Dr. Hall where the reports are given and a discussion on
these reports is held. Membership in the club gives one hour credit each semes-
ter, providing the member is regular in his or her attendance. Such topics of
foremost interest as "Ultra-Violet Light," or "Metabolism," are discussed.
Page One Hundred Eleven
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iii i Snnmcn-President CLEMIENT-VlCC-PFCSlfiCllt SHAW-Secretary S'rn.I.MAN-Treasurer N
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gif- GLOVER-Athletic Advertising Manager WINCli-'FOfCllSlCS Manager
11, 5 f yy
l All student activities, with the, exception of the lyceums and Christian Asso-
fi ' 5 1 Q - . . L,
i l ciations, come under the control of an organization known as the Milton College T:
Nj Student Body. This organization is composed of all the students in the institu-
fglii tion and functions by means of managers and committees.
if 'ill . . . . . . . i
E312 Forensics, intra-mural and intercollegiate athletlcs, as well as the publishing ti
elif of the Review and Fides are successfully controlled by this democratic body. In
Tf the fall of 1924 the question of establishing a Student Council was brought up, ,Q
259. but a majority of the students were of the opinion that such a council was un- qt,
Q my necessary, and the plan was therefore dropped. 2,3
ii. fi '
gl One amendment has been added to the Constitution during the year 1n regard g
to the judging of the oratorical contest. This amendment simplifies the awarding .V
5 ri . . . . . 'f
f of places and the choosing of a representative in the State Oratorlcal Contest.
Qi Page One Hundred I wclw I,
u - ' !yX,1 ,
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OTTQ O. DILLN ER
LVl'lIl1Cl' of R. M. Sayre Medal
For P1'0l11iI1CllCC in Athletics 1922-23
LLOYD D. SEAGER
'fVl'1lllL'l' of R. M. Sayre Mcdul
For Promincnce in Athletics 1923-24
Page One Hmzdrcd Tlz1'l'tcclz
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GEORGE H. CRANDALL, Coach
Director of Physical Education
GARRELT CooN RUTH JENNINGS
Page One Hundred Fourlcclz
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Football 1 923
Bottom Row-G. li. Burdick, tackle: R. J. Mathie, halfbackg C. A. Baker, quarterback,
Mg W. H. Glover, halfback, Mg W. 1-1. Summers, guard, C. M. Sunby, endg G. M. Sayre,
halfback and end, M.
Second Row-S. Kenyon, guardg R. K. Meyer, tackle, M, L. D. Seager, halfback, Mg
L. T. Black, fullback, Mg C. L. Hill, quarterback, Mg R. G. Kepler, halfback, Mg E. M. Bing-
ham, guard, Mg L. N. Dunwiddie, tackle, Mg W. L. Roberts, halfback, M.
Third Row-G. H. Crandall, coach, P. L. Sanford, guard, NIS F. C. Green, guard, Mg
M. M. Lanphcre, tackle, Mg O., O. Dillner, end, Mg J. E. Garvin, tackle, Mg F. H. Bentz,
center. Mg C. H. Hlinkley, center, Mg E. E. Samuelson, tackle, M.
G. W. Hutchins, end, M.
QM, first award, M, second awardD.
. THE GAMES '
Only a fair outlook for a successful season of. football presented itself to the
Miltonites in the fall of 1923. Although there were eight veterans back from the
previous year, Chadsey, R. R. Hill, and K. D. Kepler, the stars of the 1922 squad,
were missing. The team was without a triple-threat back, and the line was
broken up without reserve material to fill up in case of injuries.
In the first game, October ll, Milton showed plenty of strength in running
attack and good defensive power, but two bad breaks lost the game to Platteville
Normal 13-0 Long slipped out around Milton s surprised end after a signal mix-
up and scampered over the line. The other score came in the final period after
Milton had repeatedly threatened to tie up the count when Rhuelman intercepted
a pass and ran 55 yards for 'mother touchdown.
In the second game a 20-7 defeat 'tt the hands of Northwestern College made
things look 'ts though a slow line was responsible for the bad breaks. North-
western scored on two intercepted passes and an S0-yard run 'with a punt. Milton
threatened several times to score gaining the 8-yard line twice. Her score was
made on a long pass.
The' outlook for the game with the powerful Wliitewater Normal team was
gloomy. The game played at l1Vl1itewater Monday Oct. 29 turned out 30-7 for
the Normalites. Miltons defense was bewildered in the first quarter the op-
ponents scoring three touchdowns in rapid succession. Milton scored in the
second quarter when Lanphere recovered a fumble near VVhitew'tter s goal 'ind
Dillner took the ball to the 1-yard line on a clever fake. Kepler carried the ball
over. Green was injured in this game and was out for the rest of the season.
Meyer was put back in tackle position Garvin at guard and Hutchins at end.
This proved to be the best combination of the year.
The only victory of the season was registered on the following Friday
November 2 when Milton trimmed the VVisconsin School of Mines 14-8 at Janes-
ville. Two irresistable drives both beginning with kickoffs, netted Milton s two
scores Dillner scoring the first and Kepler the second with a 40-yard run.
Page Om' Hundred S ixlccu
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A hot battle was handed the Brown and Blue when the gridders lost to St.
Norbert's 12-O at De Pere on November 8. Milton was unable to take advantage
of several good opportunities to score, once from the four-yard line.
For the second time during the season, Milton's opponents scored more first
downs, Carroll turning the trick and winning 27-O. Sterr, the star and elusive
Pioneer quarter, accounted for much of the ground gained and two touchdowns.
C. L. Hill starred for Milton.
The second team played four games during the season. Second team men
and all Freshmen were sent against Fort Atkinson after a short week of practice,
with the result that a defeat was handed to them 6-O. The second scrub game was
played against a combination of Whitewater Normal High men and some of the
Normal squad. The contest took place at Whitewater, a 6-6 deadlock resulting.
The seconds met the Delavan Deaf school at Milton on November 9 and
ruined the visitor's clean slate 6-O. The only score came on a long pass. The
tables were turned when the same two teams met after the regular intercollegiate
season at Delavan, the seconds holding the edge in playing but losing on a break
of the game.
Oct. 11-Platteville Normal 13, Milton 0. Sept. 28-Ft. Atkinson High School 6,
Oct. 19-Northwestern College 20, Milton 7. Seconds O.
Oct. 29-Whitewater Normal 30, Milton 7. Oct. 12-Whitewater Normal Scrubs 6,
Nov. 2-School of Mines 8, Mdlton 14. Seconds 6.
Nov. 8-St. Norbert 12, Milton 0. Nov. 9-Delavan Deaf School O, Seconds 6.
Nov. 16-Carroll 27, Milton 0. Nov. 21-Delavan Deaf School 7, Seconds 0.
Oct. 3-Whitewater Normal 16, Milton 0. Oct. 301,SchoOl of Mines 7, Mlmon 7
Nov. 1-'Delavan Deaf School 6, Seconds 0.
Oct. 21-Union Hi-gh School 13, Seconds 6. i NOV- 7"'PlatteVmC Normal of Milton 0-
24-Marquette Freshmen 6, Milton 0.
Nov. 21-Northwestern College 0, Milton 0.
THE GAMES 1924
With the opening of school in the fall of 1924 a large and promising array of
football material greeted the eyes of Coach Crandall. With but three men missing
from the first-string of the 1923 outfit, it looked as though an exceptionally strong
team would represent Milton in the field from the start of the season. Chadsey,
star triple-threat back, and J. Hill returned from the 1922 team.
After a week and a half of practice Whitewater invaded the Milton campus
on October 3. The first half of the game was a scoreless deadlock, both teams
being even in all departments of play. The second half witnessed the Purple-
clad players Ending big holes off the Milton tackles, and time after time they
swept the Brown and Blue ends and tackles aside for big gains. The final score
Page One Hundred Eighteen
,Much hard work was put in before the second game which was played against
DeKalb Normal at DeKalb, Ill., but the teachers had too strong an attack, es-
pecially overhead, and Milton dropped 17-7. An injury to Seager and the sick-
ness of "Cal" Hill made it necessary to rebuild the Milton backtield after this
game. Sayre and Samuelson were moved back from the line to fill these men's
places in the Carroll game.
The gridders journeyed to Waukesha on Friday, October 17, with' hopes of
holding the Pioneer aggregation to a low SC01'6. Passes again made Milton look
bad to the tune of 33-3.
On October 21 the second team fell before Milton Union High School 13-7.
Mabson and Whitford did well at line-plunging, the former scoring the touch-
Some measure of hope was derived from the Carroll encounter, for the line
began to show stiffness on defense. With the Marquette Freshmen scheduled for
October 24, work on stopping forward passes dominated practice. As a result,
when the Golden Avalanche juniors invaded, they failed to complete an aerial at-
tempt, although they took back a 6-O victory because of a blocked punt in the final
Three games remained upon M.ilton's schedule with the best chances for vic-
tories that the team had all season. Strenuous efforts were made to improve the
offensive play, especially in running interference, and at last the Crandallmen
showed strength in advancing the ball when they played the Wisconsin School of
Mines at Platteville on October 31. The Brown and Blue team took advantage of
an early break in the form of a fumble by their opponents to score from the 20-
yard line. A pass, Chadsey to Dillner, featured in the successful drive. Milton
took a slump in the third quarter, and a series of runs by Kademan slipped the ball
over for the Miners' score. The game ended with-a 7-7 tie.
The following day, November l, the second team clashed with the Delavan
Deaf School, and again a single touchdown decided the struggle. The Mutes won
6-0 on a 60-yard run by Braclaus who picked up a fumbled ball.
Platteville Normal played Milton to its second tie, this time scoreless, at Mil-
ton on November 7. Chadsey was the luminary in this game, his sensational end
runs taking the oval for many long rides. But the opposition was invulnerable
near their own goal, and several good chances to chalk up a marker were stopped.
After an open date Coach Crandall took his men to Watertown on November
21 to slop around a muddy field to a O-O score with Northwestern College. Al-
though Milton's improved running attack was slowed up by mud, nume1'ous for-
ward passes were completed from Chadsey to the two ends, Dillner and I. Hill.
Milton narrowly missed scoring just before the end of the first half.
Page One Hundred Nineteen
' 'mf 1
R. K. NIICYIER, 192-1: M. S. Cnaimsicv, 1925: C. I.. Him., 19233
G. H. C1mNm1.1,, Cvurlz G. M. SAVRE, Manager
Sept. 25-Beloit at lleloit. Oct. 23-School of Mines at Milton.
Oct. 2--DeKalh Normal at Milton. Oct. 30-lfVhitewater at Whitewater.
Oct. 2-Carroll at Milton. Nov. 6-Northwestern at Milton. CHomccomingJ
Oct. 8-Platteville Normal at Platteville. Nov. 13-Open.
Bottom Row-G. K. Hemphill, guard, Mg M. ll. Tolstead, guard, Mg G. W. Mahson, half-
back, M, j. W. Hill, end, M3 C. l.. Hill, quarterback, M: l.. D. Seager, halfhack, Mg M. C.
Sayre, halfhack, M1 O. C. Dean. halfhaek, M.
Second Row-L. XV. Hulett, center, Mg IC. li. Samuelson, halfhack. Mg G. M. Sayre, end,
M: C. A. Baker, quarterback, M 5 R. li. Meyer, tackle, M: R. S. Whitford, fullback, M: H. AI.
Whitford, tackle, M: G. li. Burdick, tackle, M: R. W. Root. end, M.
Third Row-G. H. Crandall, coach, R. C. Belland, guard, C. W. linending, guard. Mg
E. M. llinghain, tackle, M3 F. C. Green, guard, M: ,l. li. Garvin, guard, Mg O. O. Dillner,
end, M, F. H. llentz, center, MC M. S. Chadsey. fullhack, My C. lf. Otto, end, Mg L. K.
H. R. Maker, halfhaek, M.
QM, first award, M. second awardj.
Page One Hundred Tturnly
55 AL" HILL, captain 1923, was an ideal backlield man. Playing quarter-
back he was sure in handling the ball, dead on punts, and carried the ball
with speed and plenty of drive both into the line and in open field. "Rol-
ly" Meyer, captain 1924, was a consistent and hard smashing lineman, always in
the thick of the fight. Both of these men were excellent leaders, setting examples
in training and in playing. , I
Dillner finished his career in 1924 after four years of steady playing, mostly
on the wing positions. A good defensive man in spite of his lack of weight, he
starred in snaring forward passes. Hutchins was a clever end whose specialty
was spilling the opposing safety man in covering punts. . Garvin was a valuable
man at guard because of his weight and experience. Few gains were made over
his position. V g 1
Bentz was a real star at center playing that difficult position almost faultless-
ly. "Beans" is in his element on the football field. Bingham held down guard
and tackle positions in his last three years with Milton. "Bing" never failed to
open a hole when called upon to do so, and his ability to follow the ball allowed
him to recover many fumbles. In his first year of collegiate competition, "Mike"
Lanphere was placed at tackle, and his opponents always had difficulty in stop-
ping him either on the offensive or defensive. During the season 1924 he held
down a guard position with Alfred University.
Frank Green has for three years given his opponents something to think
about. Although he started to play here without previous experience he has de-
veloped into an excellent lineman. Two freshmen in 1924 were real luminaries in
the line. Clarence Buending and Jerry Hill furnished many thrills to the Mil-
ton rooters with their smashing tackles and tearing work in taking out defensive
linemen. Both have football intellects and should be mainstays to the team in the
remainder of their college careers.
M. S. Chadsey, captain-elect for 1925, is a triple-threat back with real ability
in all departments of play. His line plunging, open-field work, kicking, passing,
and tackling are all above criticism. He also acts as field general and runs the
team in a faultless manner. Seager has been a steady halfback for three years,
his work on defense and in interference being reliable and sufficient to mark him
as a good back. L. T. Blacke held down the fullback position in 1923 and showed
great ability in line plunging and in backing up the line. R. G. Kepler was a
back of great promise in his first year of collegiate competition, carrying the ball
with a shifty style, and knocking down passes with ease and sureness.
Mabson came to Milton without experience but at the end of his first season
was an excellent halfback. He had great speed and wasa natural tackler. E. E.
Samuelson won his spurs as a back after performing in the line for two years.
"Sammy" was fast and had the weight to smash up plays and to give good inter-
ference. "Mert" Sayre won a position as half and quarter in his third year on
the squad and should be valuable next year. He is especially good on defense and
carries the ball well.
Page Om' Hundred Twenty-fwa
,fm 0.,. , . .,. V,..,,,,,,,, ,,.. 'Au A I VAA,, Vg M up U 3 W L,
The Games 1 923-24 1 T
el,-,SE S rt
ARQUETTE University took the first game 21-8 in Milwaukee on Decem-
QQ4 sl ber 12. It was not without a battle that the more experienced and bigger
' men won. During the Christmas holidays the regular game with the
fi Alumni was played. The grads had the strongest team in years and won 23-21 in
,, Q a game which required an overtime period for decision.
January 9-10 saw the quintet on a two day trip to Ripon and Oshkosh. The
351 first game was a dismal affair which Ripon took 17-10, Milton never showing
anything. The following evening Milton redeemed itself by whipping Oshkosh
Normal 28-16 in a scrap featured by Mathie's work. "Bob" sunk six baskets and
Q lf in general bewildered the Teachers by his fast and clever floor work.
In spite of hard scrapping, Milton's offense was of no avail against Platteville
Normal in the first home game on january 17, and the Normal won 13-9. Platte-
ville showed fast and smooth team work and a defense which the Brown and Blue
if jf seldom penetrated.
Weakness in basket-shooting was visible against Whitewater Normal when
,Q ,., the Crandalhnen journeyed there to lose 15-12 in a close and exciting game. A
jlggggj new lineup started the game but had little success. u
The crack Carroll College team invaded Milton lanuary 26 and took back. a
20-13 win. The game was rough, many personals being called. An entirely dif-
271,121 ferent tale was produced the following week at Waukesha. This time the Carroll
k,'i'. 1 team got off to a good start and led at the half time 16-9, only to have Milton come
back and threaten to win. The final score was 26-21.
On February 12 the Wisconsin School of Mines was met at Milton and easily
defeated 16-8. Milton's offense was capable of breaking through anything the f'
Miners could offer as a defense. Z.
The most disappointing exhibition of the year was made on February 16 when
Whitewater trampled on the Brown and Blue 21-9 in the worst defeat of the year.
35.1 Milton showed very poorly, individual work on the floor and in basket-shooting
being of low class.
Against Ripon the following week the home team came forth to redeem them-
selves, and fought the invaders so well that Milton led at the half 10-7. Ripon
le' fi came back in the second half to ala the Milton men off their feet. The ame
.1 1 Y 8
M ended with the Crimson leading 25-13.
The final games were played on the trip to Platteville February 26-27. The
,ll first night the School of Mines again fell before Milton, Burdick leading with his
seven baskets to a 28-8 win. The Hnal game witnessed Platteville Normal sinking
if nearly every shot, the Teachers winning 31-23,
The second team opened its season with Edgerton I-ligh School and lost 27-
lfg 25. As a preliminary to the Platteville Normal game a return tilt was played re-
? 1 sulting 8-6 for the Edgerton team.
The Delavan Deaf School engaged the seconds before the Whitewater game
gif? and were easily defeated 20-5. But the Delavan team turned the tables when on
flj, their home grounds and stopped the seconds 28-21.
The Juniors, led by A. K. Daland, won an interesting class tournament.
'ivzi The scores:
Sophomorcs 38, Seniors 11 Freshmen 67, Seniors 7 juniors 22, Sophomorcs 17
rj, Freshmen 25, Sophomorcs 13 ,luniors 52, Seniors 9 juniors 28, Freshmen 17
til ri i
'A ,, Page Om- Hundred Trcfczify-fo1u'
c" lil- .pi'i.ffT'2iij'3.?,,':::':fmn':' ' I, ' -. ' A 7 - . . -"' , ' . . 7 6 .. ., ,, ,
V-.. , , . , . ,1
.. n . , , ,
Q A, . I . .,
. ,. M A,,VV.V ,XAV , , l V mm,. ,,LA,.,..
1 .. 1 .. , .w1w':11,g.,,
L. D. Seager, forward, Mg F. 1-1. Bentz, guard, Mg G. M. Sayre, guard.
R. J. Mathie, guard, Mg R. L. Burdick, forward, Mg M. M. Lanphere, center, M
Hinkley, Captain, center, Mg O. O. Dillner, guard, Mg C. M. Sunby, forward, M.
G. H. Crandall, Coach, F. E. Samuelson, guard, W. H. Glover, forward, Mg C. R.
center, Mg R. W. Root, center, Mg H. A. Saunders, forward, M.
CM, first award, M, second awardj.
12-Marquette University 21, Milton 8. Dec.
9-Ripon 17, Milton 10. Jan.
17-Plattevillc Normal 13, Mlilton 9. Jan'
26-Carroll 20, Milton 13.
12-School of Mines 8, Milton 16.
23-Ripon 25, Milto11 13.
28 Platteville Normal 31, Milton 23.
19-Edgerton H. S. 27, Seconds 25.
16-Delavan Deaf School 5, Seconds 20.
Page One Hundred T
29-Alumni 23, Milton 21.
10--Oshkosh 16, Milton 28.
24-Whitewa-ter 15, Milton 12.
2-Carroll 26, Milton 21.
16-Wliitewater 21, Milton 9.
27-School of Mines 8, M.ilton 28.
17-Edgerton H. S. 8, Seconds 6.
1-Delavan Deaf School 28, Seconds 21.
The Games 1924-25
N abundance of excellent material greeted Coach Crandall at the beginning
of the season. Besides having McNitt, Dillner, Chadsey, Burdick, and
Bentz who all had appeared with Milton before, there was Mabson and a
number of second string men. The first game was a victory in which the squad
showed latent powers besides an ability to make a second-half comeback. Madi-
son College, a fast team which led the Madison Industrial League, was sent home
with a 21-17 score against them.
Marquette University took the second game 17-12, The Milton men were
conceded an edge, but the basket eye refused to function properly, especially in
the second half after Milton had led 9-4.
A three-day trip to Carroll, Lawrence, and Ripon brought disaster. In the
first two games, both 28-10 defeats, the team did not find itself, and on the third
night a slowed-up team lost a heart-breaking game to Ripon 22-20. '
During the Christmas holidays the team won two victories. An All-Star
team composed mostly of Union High School stars was easily overcome and later
the Alumni team was victimized by a very respectable score. These two games
forecast what the team was later going to do.
In a game played at Chicago, Milton snowed under the Lewis Institute team
35-14. The team did everything that could be desired and certainly had the vic-
tory coming. Later Platteville Normal fell prey to some sensational basket-shoot-
ing and close guarding, being sent on their way on the short end of a 25-12
The team reached its height in its victory over Ripon. The game was the
fastest and most thrilling played on Milton's Hoor during the entire season. The
victory was well earned by the Crandallmen, and for the first time in years Ripon
found herself defeated in a Milton game.
The squad at the end of January began to run into difficulties, and it never
returned to the form of the Ripon game, On the Platteville trip a victory was
registered over the Miners due to stellar work in caging the ball, but the follow-
ing night saw the Normal smother every feeble Milton attempt to take the ball
down to shooting position. Teamwork and floor-work went to pieces, and the
improved Platteville team easily won 30-13.
The combination of exams and the two-day trip seemed to tire the team, and
it narrowly escaped defeat at the hands of the Lewis Institute. The Brown and
Blue led at the half 15-4 by good shooting, but the game ended in the midst of a
rally by the visitors with the score 22-18. The Mining School was again defeated,
although the game was slow and listless, specially in Hoor work.
Milton showed itself totally stale against Whitewater, losing 20-10. The
floor work was a little stronger, but the team had lost its ability at basket shoot-
ing, only two field goals being registered during the game. Carroll invaded Mil-
ton and found themselves outplayed on the floor. But Milton failed to sink a
single field goal of many tries, some of them at close range.
Whitewater again defeated the Brown and Blue. but the Crandallmen staged
a rally that barely missed gaining the winning margin. In the final game, Law-
rence gave an exhibition of basketball as it should be played, winning easily.
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
W. H. Glover, forwardg G. 111. McNitt, Ctlflftllll, guard, G. W. Mztbson, forward, L. S
R. l.. Burdick, forwurdg W. H. Allen, centerg F. H. Bcntz, guard, O. O. Dillner, guard
M. S. Cbudsey, center.
G. H. Cfilllllilll, Coach: ll. li. Samuelson, guardg L. J. liood, gnztrdg C. W. Bncnding
gxuzirdg G. M. Sayre, guard, D. T. Stillman, forward,
.6-Madison College 17, Milton 21.
i 21-Whitewater 15, Milton 14.
10-Marquette 17, Milton 12.
Dec. 17--Lawrence 28, Mlilton 10.
Dec. 27-All-Stars 14, Milton 26.
lan. 5-Lewis Institute 15, Milton 34.
16-Carroll 28, Milton 10.
18--Ripon 22, Miilton 20.
3-Alumni 11, Milton 36.
15-Platteville Normal 12, Milton 25. jan. 24-Ripon 15, Milton 17.
28-Mining School 16, Mlilton 38. Jan. 29-Platteville Normal 30, Milton 10.
Feb. 5--Mining School 13, Milton 31.
Feb. 18--Czirroll 19, Milton 7.
Mztrch 4-Lawirencc 31, Milton 13.
jan. 31-Deaf School 8, Seconds 14.
March 4-Union High School 15, Seconds
31--Lewis lnstitutc 18, Milton 22.
12-Whitewater 20, Milton 10.
8-All-Stars 14, Seconds 24.
16-Deaf School 23, Seconds ll.
Page One Ilundrvd 'l'wc1:ly-sown
Individual Summaries 1 923-24
Player and Position No. Games FG FT PF Total Pts
C. M. Sunby, rf. ....... ....... 1 3' 30 13 9 73
R. L. Burdick, lf. ..... ..... 1 3 20 8 14 48
R. J. Mathie, rg. ..... ..... 1 3 20 7 16 47
C. H. Hinkley, C. ..... ..... 1 3 4 8 15 16
O. O. Dillner, lg. ..... ..... 1 3 2 11 5 15
M, M. Lanphere, c. ..... ..... 1 1 ' 2 3 8 7
F. H. Bentz, rg.-c--g .... --- 9 2 3 0 7
W. L. Roberts, lg.-f.-c. ..... --- 9 2 0 1 4
L. D. Seager, lf. ....... --- 7 0 1 0 1
G. M. Sayre, rg. ....... .... 1 '0 0 1 0
W. H. Glover, rf. ..... ..-.. 1 0 0 1 0
Totals .......................,............ 13 82 44 70 208
Total Opponents' Points-314. Total Opponents' Field Goals-139.
Total Opponents' Free Throws-36. Total Opponents' Personal Fouls-84.
Player and Position No. Games FG FT PF Total Pts
Chadsey Cc.J ........... ....... 1 8 41 22 22 104
Mabson Crfj ........ ..... 1 3 31 13 14 75
Burdick Clf.j .......... ..... 1 8 27 20 18 74
McNitt CCapt.j Crg.j ..... ..... 1 8 22 13 22 57
Dillner Clgj ........... ..... 1 8 2 1 8 5
Glover, CLD ......... ..... 1 5 8 5 3 21
Bentz, Cf.-g-CJ .... ..... 1 4 3 0 5 6
Maris, CLD ....... .... 9 3 2 0 8
Mathie, Crg.D .... --- 7 2 0 3 4
Sayre, Crg.J ..... --- 2 0 0 1 0
Allen, Cc.J ..... --- 2 0 0 2 0
Otto, Clg.j ..... .... ' 1 0 0 0 0
Totals ..................................... 18 139 76 98 354
Total Opponents' Points-338. Total Opponents' Field Goals-139.
Total Opponents' Free Throws-60. Total Opponents' Personal Fouls-100.
INTER-CLASS TOURNAMENT 1925
' Seniors 9 Freshmen 14 Sophomores 19, Juniors 3.
Freshmen 16, Sophomores 7 Seniors 13, Juniors 2.
Seniors 6, Sophomores 6 tThree over-time periodsj.
Sophomores 14, Sen-iors 11 Freshmen 9, Juniors 6.
Seniors 17, Juniors 9 Freshmen 19, Sophomores 10.
Sophomores 11, Juniors 4 Freshmen 10, Seniors 8.
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
Girls' Basketball, 1924-25
ROSTER 1924 1
Sheard, forward Severance, forward Shaw, forward
Johnson, side center Agnew, center Buss, guard
Zimmer, side center, Waterman, guard, Fellows, guard, Lowtli, guard
jan. 15-Milton 9, Union 14. jan. 27-Milton 10, Union 30.
Burdick, forward, Wliittlesey, forward, Sheard, forward, Furrow, forward, Agnew, center
Ellis, guard, 12. Johnson, guard, Buss, guard, Severance, side center,
M. johnson, side center.
Dec. 13-Milton 14, Union 22. Jan 12--Milton 23, Parker Pen 15.
Feb. 5 -Mlilton 9. Union 18. Feb. 21-Milton 13, Parker Pen 14.
Page One Hundred Twczzly-:zinc
. , ,,,,,.,,,,m fa ' ., .,.,.
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High School Tournaments
HIGH SCHOOLS REPRESENTED
Broclheacl, Lake Mills, Milton Union, Monticello Stoughton, Waterloo, Whitewater
First-Milton Union. Second-Broclheacl. Third-Stoughton.
Waterloo 22, Whitewater 15.
Broclhead 35, Williams Bay 13.
Milton Union 13, Stoughton 11.
Lake Mills 11, Monticello 7.
Stoughton 12, Whitewater ll.
Waterloo 14, Lake Mills 10.
First Night '-
Broclheacl 14, Waterloo 9.
Whitewater 24, Williams Bay 14.
Milton Union 31, Lake Mills 17.
Stoughton 17, Monticello 12.
Second Night tFina1sJ
Stoughton 22, Waterloo 9.
Milton Union 24, Broclheacl 10.
Forward-Paul, Milton Union.
Guard-Chatlield, Milton Union
Forward--Sunby, Milton Un
Guard--Clouser, Milton Union.
HIGH SCHOOLS REPRESENTED
Tclgenton, Elkhorn, Fort Atkinson,
Lake Mills, Milton Union, Monticello, Stoughton
First-Milton Union. Second-Stoughton. Third-Monticello.
First Afternoon First Night
, Stoughton 21, Whitewater 16.
Whitewater 16, Edgerton 8. 1-Elvkihorn 26, Iidgcrton 10.
Monticello 22, Fort Atkinson 4. Milton Union 20, Monticello 19.
Stoughton 20, I-ilkhorn 7, ' Lake Mills 20, Fort Atkinson 12.
Miilton Union 34, Lake Mills 8. Second Night cpinalso
d Aft ' Monticello 13, Elkhorn 12.
Seem' enfoon CThird Placej
Monticello 26, Whitewater 7. M.ilt0I1 Union 14' Stoughton 7,
Elkhorn 32, Lake Mills 9. CFirst Placel
Forward-Sunby, Milton Union.
Forward--H. Wittwer, Monticello.
Center-1Shadel, Milton Union. CCapt.D Center-Ripley, Monticello.
Guard--Clouser, Milton Union.
Guard-Connors, Edge nton.
Page One I-Izmdrcd Thirty
my 4 ,,,, 5, Qlilgriurn ' ' M., X A
03531 I '
ll 8,115 t
Season 1' 923
' I 'H-E first game of the season was played at Whitewater against the Normal. Milton
lost this game by a score of 8 to 4. There were many noticeable things about this
game, mainly the lack of practice on Milton's part.
'Ilhe second game was played in Milton against Lawrence College. This game was
played in a snow storm, and only went five innings. The final count was Milton 17, Lawrence
0. In this game we found that we had a pitcher on the team besides Lanphere. Baker re-
placed Lanphere in the fourth inning and showed up very well, striking out five-sixths of
the batters facing him, allowing no hits and giving no walks. l
On May 16 wc went to Watertown and beat Northwestern 6 to 1. This was one of the
best games of the season. Lanphere pitched a wonderful game, striking out 13 batters and
walking only one. Milton made two errors and Northwestern only one.
May 24, Platteville Normalcame to Milton and was defeated 2 to 1. Lanphere' struck
out thirteen men and allowed four hits. Evans of Platte-ville, struck out twelve Milton men
and allowed five hits.
On May 31, Milton got revenge on Whitewater for the defeat earlier in the season- by
beating them S to 2. 1n this game Milton got two hits and five runs and Whitewater six
hits and two runs.
Milton won from Northwestern again on June 6. The score was 5 to 1. Here Lanphere
pitched the best game of the season, striking out sixteen men and only allowing two hits.
On June 12, M.ilton College went down to defeat in t'he hardest game to lose that we
had played. In this game, we were beaten 7 to 1 by the Alumni. There is only one excuse
we can give for this defeat, and that is "too much Crandall." He knew wahere we could not
hit and consequently proceeded to 'put them there. The score tells all that is necessary to
be known about this game. All we can say is that the Alumni have won their last game
from Milton College.
GEO. W. HUTCHINS, Captain, 1923.
' Fielding,Averages Battiiig Averages
Games Chances Errors Average At Bat Hits Average
Baker, lf ........... .... 4 --7 7 0 1.000 23 3 .130 '
Samuelson, cf. ..... ..... 7 3 0 1.000 25 9 .360
Maris, 2b. ...... ..... 1 I ' 1 0 1.000 1 1 1.000
Hutchins, c ...... ..... 7 107 4 .936 23 10 .435
Dillner, lb. ..... ..... 6 46 3 .936 23 9 .391
Arrington, rf. .... ..... 7 9 1 .889 25 7 .280
Lanphere, p. ..... ..... 7 21 3 .847 21 7 .333
Hill, 2b. ....... ..... 7 31 5 ' .839 28 6 .215
Sayre, 3b. .... ..... 5 11 3 .727 10 0 .000
Mills, 3b. .... ..... 4 4 1 .750 6 0 .000
Chadsey, ss. .... ..... 7 19 5 .737 24 2 .084
Root, lb. ..... ..... 2 11 3 .728 5 0 .000
Seager, 3b. ........... ..... 3 2 1 .500 4 1 ,250
Davis, lb. ................... 3 0 0 .000 2 1 .500
Opponents ......... ..... 7 268 31 .884 208 30 .144
. .. Milton .... ..- ..... 7 261 26 .901 214 55 .254
' Page One Hundred Thirty-lzvo
if Wei' ' M
C. A. Baker, left ficld, Mg If. E. Samuelson, center field
,-M C W Hutchins Cwptnn
catcher, Mg C. Arrington, right field, Mg A. M. Mills, third base xt
G. H. Crandall, Coachg L. D. Seagcr, third base, Mg C. L. Hill second lrtse M O O
Dillner, first base, M: R. W. Root, first base, Mg M. J. Chadsey, shortstop M M N Duis
L. L. Lanphere, pitcher, Mg M. D. Davis, first base, Mg L. S Miris second lrlse M
QM, Hrst awardg M, second award.D
April. 27-Wliitcwater 8, Milton 4.
May 8-Lawrence 0, Milton 17.
May 16-Northwestern 1, Milton 6.
May 24-Platteville Normal l, Milto
May 31-Whitewater 2, Milton 5.
June 6-Northwestern l, Milton 5.
,lune 13-Alumni 7, Milton l.
Page One Hundred Tllirly-tllree
Season 1 924
HEN Coach first gave his call for baseball candidates it looked a little
doubtful whether we would have much of a team this year or not.
There were three holes left open from last year. We could see where
shortstop and third could be filled, but at first glance it seemed that there was no
one who could fill Lanphere's shoes. As the season progressed Hulett began to
show signs that were encouraging. He got his chance in the game against De-
Kalb Normal here, and he showed up better than expected. Although we lost
this game 4-1 there were several errors made by the Milton men, and we couldn't
seem to connect with the ball.
The next game was to be played at XrVhitewater. This came nearer being a
mud battle than a baseball game. We played seven innings in the rain. When we
stopped the score stood Whitewater 19, Milton 8. Here we tried out all the men
who had ever thrown a ball, but conditions were such that nothing could be told
about the pitchers or fielders.
On May 13 we left for a three-day trip. On the first day we played DeKalb.
At the beginning this had the ear-marks of being a good game as the score was
tied up to the eighth inning when they got one or two hits, and with the several
errors we made they got five runs. The game ended 6 to 11 for DeKalb. The
next day we went to Mt. Morris. Lewis was in the box for us. The fellows played
pretty good ball in this game but Mt. Morris found Lewis at the start and again
we bit the' dust. This time the score was Mt. Morris 8, Milton 2.
The next day we went to Platteville to play the Normalites. We went on the
field resolved to win. I-Iulett was showing his form that day, the fellows had all
of the errors out of their systems, and they were packing some hits in their bats.
Platteville used three pitchers against us but we could not be stopped. We won
this game 7 to 4. We came home in better humor than we would have otherwise.
Platteville came back here on May 22. We took the lead at the start and
kept it although in the ninth they came back strong and came within one of our
lead. The final count was 8 to 7 in Milton's favor.
Hulett came through and showed us what he could do when he beat the
strong Northwestern team here on M-ay 28 by the score of 4 to 1. He only al-
lowed three hits and while he did not get a great number of strikeouts he made
them hit when he wanted them to. The rest of the team played good ball behind
him and all of the fellows were connecting with the ball.
On june 2 Whitewater came over here but again the rain interfered and the
game was called in the second inning and neither side had scored.
In spite of the good intentions of the team we again went down to defeat be-
fore the powerful Alumni team on June 11. The team was back to the old time
form of the first of the year. Lack of space forbids telling the many faults dis-
played by the team in this game. The final score was Alumni 11, Milton 6.
GEORGE W. HUTCHINS, Captain 1924.
Page One Hundred Th1'1'fy-four
G. H. Crzmrlnll, Conch: L. VV. Hulctt, pitchcr, Mg C. NV. Hutchins, Captain, cntchu
IC. li. Szunuclsmm, ccntcr ik-lcl, M.
L. L. Hlll, sa-cmlcl lmsc, Mg In H. Ra-ntz, pllclwr, Mg Tx. l'ICSjIIlI'il, lcft huld. M L I
Al'l'illglUll, right ilclcl, My O. U. llillncr, Iirst Imsc, M: C. A. linkcr, third hzlsc, M.
C. M. Sunhy, slmrtstup. CM, lirst zlwnrclg M, sccnnrl :1w:u'1I.j
1 Uclizxlh Normal 4, Mxiltcm 1. May 22--l'l:1ttc-villc Normal 7, M
7--xfVl1i1t'NVlllL'l' 19, Miltun S. May 28-Norllmwvsu-l'11 l, Nlilltlll 4
13-IDL-Kalb Normrll ll, Nrilltlll 6. Mt. Mlll'l'iS :ll Milton, ruin.
-Ml. Morris Colln-gc, R, Milton 2 XVIlil0W1l1L'l'1ll Miltrm, min.
15-Platteville Normal 4. Milton 7. ,Iunc ll-.'Xlun111i ll, Milion O.
Page One llnndrrd 'l'11:'r'ly-iw'
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O George Hutchins, for two years captain of the baseball squad, goes much
credit for his steady and brilliant playing and leadership for the Brown and
Blue. "Hutch" is above the average in his ability as a catcher and his stick-
work has kept him at the top of the Milton average for these two years, and it
was always a problem for the opposing team to keep him from stealing everything
except their shirts.
"Pede" Lanphere will be remembered by Milton baseball fans for many
years. The little southpaw made Milton's opponents look foolish in his last year,
1923, making an enviable record in strikeouts as well as holding the opposing
batsmen to the low batting average of .144. "Doc" Hulett, another southpaw,
pitched his first year of college baseball in 1924 and gave promise of developing
into a first-class pitcher. .
Dillner has held down the first sack in a faultless style for two yea1's, his
fielding being near the top of the list and his batting dangerous to the opposing
boxman. At second Cal Hill again showed excellent fielding, covering a large
amount of territory and covering it with sureness. Chadsey held down the short-
stop position in 1923 and showed himself a capable fielder as well as heading the
batting list. Sunby was the shortstop in 1924 and played a good game although
his experience was limited to one year of high school baseball. He was fast and
had an excellent throwing arm. Although Baker was a natural outfielder, a hole
at third base necessitated moving him into the infield, where he demonstrated that
his ability was not limited, proving by the end of the season to be a competent
I-Iesgard played a consistent game in left field during his first year of college
baseball, having had some experience at his home in Orfordville, He should be a
valuable man for Milton during the rest of his stay here. In center field was
found the famed Swede, Samuelson, who was a good gardener and a heavy man
with the sick. His fast work on the bases was a feature of his work. In right
Field Arrington was always to be depended upon, finishing his college career with
but three errors charged against him, At the plate he was sure of his share of
hits, generally keeping the opposing pitcher in the hole.
Fielding Averages Batting Averages
Games Chances Errors Average At Bat Hits Average
Dillner lb. .... .... 8 81 3 .963 31 9 .290
Hutchins, c. .... .... 8 63 3 .953 29 9 .310
Bentz, 2b. .... .... 3 14 1 .929 8 2 .250
Hill, 2b. .... .... 6 25 4 .840 23 3 .130
Hulett, p. --- .... 6 21 4 .810 20 S .250
Sunby, ss. .... .... 8 50 14 .780 31 8 .258
Baker, 3b. ...... .... 8 31 7 .774 33 7 .212
Arrington, rf. --- .... 8 8 2 .750 30 6 .200
Hesgard, lf.. ...... .... 7 17 4 .665 26 6 .231
Samuelson, cf. .... .... 8 16 6 .625 30 6 .200
Lewis, p. ........ .... 2 4 2 .500 5 1 .200
Keesey, 3b. --- .... 1 1 1 .000 1 0 .000
Opponents -- .... 8 304 37 .879 290 70 .241
Milton .... .... 8 331 50 .847 261 62 .233
Page Ona Hundred Thirty-six
No. 5-C. R. Pierce, M No. 3-R. L. Burdick, M
Coach Crandall ,
No. 6-W. H. Glover No. 2--A. K. Dalund, M
No. 4--M. M. Lunphcrc, M No. l-C. S. Kncclancl, Capt., M
31' -' Hey - .
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Page Om' Hundred Tlzirfy-:line
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Whitewater at Whitewater, April 25, Won 6-0.
Kneeland vs. Heil, 6-1, 6-0. Burdick vs. Myer, 6-1, 6-Z.
Daland vs. Wagner, 6-4, 6-2. Lanphere vs. Gallegher, 6-0, 6-2.
Kneeland-Daland vs. Heil-Wagner, 1-6, 6-0, 6-1.
Burdick-Lanphere vs. Myer-Gallegher, 6-3, 6-1.
Whitewater at Milton, April 29, Won 6-0
. ' Singles
Kneeland vs. Heil, 6-2, 6-2. Burdick vs. Myer, 6-3, 6-0.
Daland vs. Wagner, 6-2,6-l. Pierce vs. Gallegher, 6-4, 8-6.
Knceland-Daland vs. Heil-Wagner, 6-2, 6-1.
Burdick-Lanphere vs. Myer-Galleghcr, 6-3, 7-5.
Marquette University at Milwaukee, May 9, Lost 5-1
Kneeland vs. Horschaik, 6-2, 2-6, 2-6. Burdick vs. Frank, 6-3, 1-6, 7-5.
Daland vs. Leichtfuss, 1-6, 3-6. Lanphere vs. Collopy, 3-6, 4-6.
Kneeland-Daland vs. Horschak-Leichtfuss, 1-6, 2-6.'
Lanphere-Burdick vs. Collopy-Delaney, 4-6, 1-6
Marquette University at Milton, May 15, Lost 4-2
Kneeland vs. Horschak, 7-5, 6-2. Burdick vs. Frank, 3-6, 4-6.
Daland vs. Leichtfuss, 10-8, 2-6, 6-3. Lanphere vs. Collopy, 4-6, 1-6.
Kineeland-Daland vs. I-Iorschak-Leichtfuss, 6-4, 8-10, 1-6.
Burdick-Lanpherc vs. Collopy-Delaney, 13-15, 6-4, 2-6.
Northwestern College fNapervi1leJ at Milton May 16, Won 4-2.
Knecland vs. Moyer, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2. Burdick vs. Schmidt, 6-1, 6-2.
Daland vs. Hauser, 6-3, 6-8, O-6. Lanphcre vs. Reuscher, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4.
Kneeland-Daland vs. Moyer-Hauser, 2-6, 3-6.
Burdick-Lanphere vs. Schmidt-Reuscher, 6-3, 4-6. 6-2.
Chicago Y. M. C. A. College at Chicago, May 21, Lost 4-2.
Knceland fvs. Tongko, 6-3, 6-1. Burdick vs. Monyo, 6-3, 4-6, 2-6.
Daland vs. Tirol, 6-3, l-6, 1-6. Lanphere vs. Fairfield, 6-3, 0-6, 3-6.
Kneeland-Daland vs. Tongko-Tirol, 6-4, 6-2.
Burdick-Lanphere vs. Monyo-Fairfield, 6-8, 4-6.
Northwestern College at Naperville, May 22, Won 4-2.
Kneeland vs. Wadewitz, 6-4, 6-1. Burdick vs. Hauser, S-6, 6-8.
Daland vs. Moyer, 6-2, 6-4. Lanphere vs. Schmidt, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2.
Kneeland-Daland vs. Wadewitz-Moyer, 7-5, 8-6.
Burdick-Lanphere vs. Hauser-Schmidt, 4-6, 6-3, 2-6.
A. G. Sayre defeated D. T. Stillman lin the finals of the tournament and was awarded
the Knceland-Daland trophy for the 1923 Singles.
D. T. Stillman and W. H. Glover were victors of the Inter-Class Doubles for 1923.
C. S. Knceland defeated R. L. Burdick in the finals of the Singles for 1924, and was
awarded the Tennis Club Trophy.
Page One Hundred Forty
, ,W , 5 , 5
',v:n,.,f-Flo .1 w.fy--q4.nl',p,'ff3'... w',f5,gl- yn- --J. . 1, 1 - ..' .., , , 1 4. . ,.
x ,pg JL
WA I , , ,,
Track and Field
May 25-Triangular Meet held at Hamilton Field, Whitewater, Platteville
Normal, Milton College, and Whitewater Normal competing.
Score: Platteville 6823, Milton ISSM, Whitewater 28.
The Milton men winning places were as follows: 120 high hurdles, Hill
second. Mile run, Hinkley first, Burnham secondg time 4:35 2-5. 100 yard dash,
Stair tied for first, time 10 1-5. Two mile run, Hill first, time 11 :21. Pole vault,
Hulett tied for first, Hutchins tied for thirdg height 10 feet. Broad jump,pSeager
first, Stillman second, Stairthirdg distance 19 feet 9 inches.
Six inch letters were awarded to winners of first places in the meet, Hinkley,
Hill, Stair, and Seager winning them. T
May 23-Triangular meet held at Hamilton Field, Vlfhitewater, Platteville
Normal, Milton College, and Whitewater Normal competing.
Score: Platteville 66, Whitewater 44, Milton 14.
The Milton men winning places were as follows: Mile run, Hinkley second,
Burnham third. 800 yard run, Hinkley second. 220 yard low hurdles, Seager
third. Two mile run, Burnham third. Broad jump, Seager first, distance 19 feet
A six inch letter- was awarded to Captain Seager, and Hinkley and Meyer
were awarded four inch letters.
THE FUTURE OF TRACK
The lack of good accommodations and equipment for practicing track and
field work has held back the development of this sport in Milton College. When
the plans for an athletic field are made into realities it will be less of drudgery and
more of sport in working out in preparation for meets on the part of the men and
the coach. Meanwhile 'Coach Crandall is doing his best, with the cooperation of
a few students who are interested, to keep a nucleus of men around which to build
a well balanced team when the new field is prepared. To the coach and to these
men much credit is due, and their recognition should be even better defined than
is that for the work done in other sports. In carrying out the plan of preserving
interest in track and field work, two meets have been scheduled for the spring of
Page One Hundred Forty-two
Frederick, his brother ---- ------- ------.--------.----- ..------ C . Hin-kley
Shakespeare Play-1 923- 1 924
HERE have been two plays presented since the last edition of the "Fides."
The First, "As You Like It," was given on the evening of June ll, to an ap-
preciative audience. The work of Aurel Denson and E. Wayne Vincent were
easily the features of the evening, although the acting of Emil Samuelson, por-
traying a clownish character, kept the crowd in gales of laughter.
"Romeo and Juliet," given in the Commencement week of '24, was one of
the finest presentations staged for a long time. The work of Raymond Root
and Aurel Denson were the outstanding features of the evening. Professor
Stringer deserves much coinmendation for his work directing the presentation
of both of the plays. .
CAST OF "AS YOU LIKE IT" '
The Duke -----------------.--------------------------------- H. W. Miikkelsen
Le Beau ----.--------- --..--
Charles, the wrestler --- --.- Raymond Pierce
Jaques de Boise
Oliver -.------------- -----
---- --------Simon Kenyon
Orlando ----------- -.-- E . Wayne Vincent
Adam -----.----- ------ W ilbur Glover
Touchstone -.-- .---- M ilton Davis
Corin .-..-.. ----.. L . S. Summers
Sylvius .... --------- M erton Sayre
First Lord -----
-----E. E. Samuelson
Pllebc --- ---.- Frances Buss
AUCIYCY ---- ----- M iriam Shaw
Romeo ---- -----------.-.... ...---------------------- R a ymond W. Root
MCFCUU0 ---- ---------------....... --....-------------- O r ville C. Keesey
Capulet --- ....... L. W. Hulett
Paris ----------- -
-----J. J. Burnham
BCUVOIIO ------------ ---.. E . M. Bingham
Prince of Verona
Friar Lawrence --..
--------E. C. Hisc
Peter ------------ ---- E . E. Samuelson
Balthasar --- ----- Merton Sayre
Abram ----- -------- A rden Lewis
GYCSOFY --- ---- Raymond Pierce
S3m50l1 ----- ----- P. L. Sanford
APQ'fhCCal'Y ---- .------- E lston Shaw
Jullcf ----------- ------ ------ - - ---. ----..---- A u rel Denson
Lady Capuet ----------------- ---- ' Elva Belle Clement
NUTS -------------- --------- -----------------.. ....-.--.----- - - L ila Goehring
Ladies and Gentlemen of Verona, Maskers, Attendants, etc.
"if7"?' 'Mm " YW
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WINDMILLS OF HOLLAND
During the year 1923-24 the Iduna and Orophilian lyceunis staged the operet-
ta, UXfVillClllllllS of Holland." This was the first time in several years that any-
thing of the sort had been presented by literary societies of Milton College. Its
success warranted the consideration of giving it again this year.
1924-SENIOR CLASS PLAY-1924
It is the custom in Milton College for the Senior Class to prepare a play to
be given during the Coninlencenient Week
Sheridan's Rivals, the play selected by the Class of Nineteen-twenty-four, was
a humorous sketch, intended to depict a day or two of Eighteenth Century life.
On Wecliiescla Eveninff, 'une 11 the ala was ffiven before a Jacked house.
Y s. i Y s
The cast was as follows:
Captain Absolute ......
Faulkland ....... ---
Hob Acres ..............
Sir Lucius fyTI'ig'5l'Cl' ....
Tlioinas fCOZlCi'll'llZlllj ....
Mrs. Malaprop ........
Lydia Languish ....
Page One Hundred Forly-si.v
E. Wayne Vincent
---C. ii, Arrington
--. ....... Beulah Coon
, 4- f-- - 1 """"""'f""""'7.'Tf""'f"! """"'7""
- -' - ' yi.:-35,33-A-,--7. .- ' ' ' K ' '
A ASE, W ,
' ' 4 -"'-1,f-
, f' w
' 1' 11?
Oratorical Contest-1 924
M. D. DAVIS, '24, O1'0p1z1'lia1z.
A plea for preparedness.
First Place Inter-lyccum Contest.
BERTRICE BAXTER, '25. Iduna.
The Passing of Ihc PI'CSL'lIf Cl'Z!l'l1'.'.TGfl'01l.u
A demand for enlightened thought.
First Place Inter-lyccum Contest.
li. M. BINGIIAM, '25, Plzvilonzatlzcmz
"Our Duty fo the Farmer."
Bc fair to the farmer.
Second Place Inter-lyceum Contest.
Milton College Representative in State
Page One Hundred Forty-aight
Oratorical Contest-1 925
R. VV. Rom, '26, Pln'ln11mf11f'm1.
"lZugcuics and Ihc Raccf'
A plea for a better knowledge of Eugcnics
First Place Inter-lyceum Contest.
Milton College Representative in State
AUREL DENSON, '26, Miltonifm.
"A Plea for an Ufibiuscd Opinion on
First Place Inter-lyceum Contest.
Page Om: fl1H1d1't?d FOI'fj'-1l'f11C'
INTER-LYCEUM, JANUARY 23, 1924
America ------ M. D. Davis, Oro, First
The Passing of the Present Civilization Bertrice Baxter, Iduna, First
our Duty to the Farmer - - - E. M..Bingham, Philo, second
The Value of Latin - - -1- Oma Pierce, Iduna, Second
What of the Indians' Musical Soul? - 1 Elvabelle Clement, Mliltonian
Woman Needs Athletic Training Ai'lyne'Stockman, Miltonian
'Outlawry of,War - - - C. S. Grant, Oro
The Country Doctor ' . L. W. Hulett, Philo
The League of Nations ---- E. W. Vincent, Oro
FEBRUARY 21, 1924 ' ' V ,
America Must Decide - - - Francis R. Rearick of Beloit, First
America and the Tragedy of Versailles - Willard Henock of Lawrence, Second
Our Duty to the Farmer - - - Elmer M. Bingham of Milton
Sydney Carton ----- George Burgan of Ripon
College and Leadership ---- Mattock Jones of Carroll
INTER-LYCEUM, FEBRUARY 4, 1925
Our jewish Neighbor ----- P. L. Ewing, Oro
A Plea for an Unbiased Opinion of Evolution - Aurel Denson, Miltonian, First
Philosophy of Our Government - - O. T. Babcock, Oro, Second
The Value of Music Studied in Our Public School - Lucile Hurley, Iduna
An Agent of the People ---- R. W. Crosley, Philo
Eugenics and the Race ---- R. W. Root, Philo, First
Changing the Mind Set - Bertrice Baxter, Iduna, Second
Negro-Menace or Problem - - - Donna Brown, Miltonian
p INTER-COLLEGIATE-RIPON COLLEGE
A FEBRUARY 19, 1925
Fools or Wise Men ---- Theodore Brameld of Ripon
Stronger Than Treaties -Harry Sneider of Lawrence
Eugenics and the Race - - Raymond Root of Milton
The Menace of Lawlessness Orton Matter of Beloit, Second
Hsin Ch'ao CThe New Tidej William Reeves of Carroll, First
Page One Hundred Fifty
Varsity Affirmative Team-1924
QIlL'.Yfl'0ll.' Resolved that Congress
should enact a federal law embodying
the essential features of the Huber
Unemployment Insurance Bill, consti-
- F 1iI'Sf Sfvmlrrz'-flf.
The Employer is Responsible For
Industrial Insurance Wfill Remedy
the Unemployment Situation.
Qm'stion.' Resolved that Congress
Should join the League of Nations.
League of Nations Best Organiza-
tion For Settlement of VVorld Proh-
R. K. Meyer, '
The League of Nations is a Suc-
Tl11'1'c1' Sfu'c1ki'1'--XV. H. Clover
Industrial Insurance is a Proven
The League of Nations Can Help
Success. The United States.
Carroll vs. Milton Milton vs. Northland Milton vs. S-t. Thomas
Carroll O, Milton 3 Milton O, Northland 3 Milton 1, St. Thomas 2
Page Om' Hu11d1'cd Ffffy-Iwo
,,,.l,,, , ,..,.,n,! H ,www-MH, W
,. ,... ,,.. , ...,,, V , A ,.,.,,,-..- .-. ......,,...,......,...M ....,........ .
, I , ,, - ,f.gg1,,. ff-new -L wi 'ff
,, A , . me ,A A,.. ,.. ,,-.,,.,.,,f:,.,,,,-. H., A, ,
f V X- -,, 5 .35 1-....,.s....:,'.i.s.-,t i,1...t.f4,..a.aL...-.i .. ...ms.lill.
Varsity Negative Team-1924
.i'HxZilfl".NiT.'-'f'F5?'!5J1.-M5414 'LW t 'iii' .. . f. ' v, " ' R .,. ' , .
Q14csi1'01z.' Resolved that Congress should enact a federal law embodying the es-
sential features of the Huber Unemployment Insurance Bill, constitutionality
First Spmkvz'-C. L. Hill.
The Huber Bill is Totally Inadequate to Cope VVith the Situation.
Scrozm' Speaker-N. A. Buending.
Industry Cannot Control Cyclical Unemployment.
Tllliflli Sfvf'f1kv1'-O. C. Kecsey.
The Cost of Administration is Too Great.
Milton vs. Carroll.
Milton l, Carroll 2.
Page One I'I1l11d7'Cd Fifty-three
. .,,.. ..-., .... ......-,........,f"fr,.?vwg'w......- ....... --,,-.
-- K: rf' '14
is r.'.'l1Li'Ri.a.3..... . . .."'i"'l Li'W'i' 'lil1"i'. rx
Freshman Teams-1 924
Qm'slin11.' Resolved that Congress should enact a federal law embodying the es-
sential features of the Huber Une1nploy1nent Insurance Bill, constitutionality
AFFIRMATIVE TEAM NEGATIVE TEAM
P. G. DAvIs-First Sflftlkfl'-R, E. XVELLS
There is a need for a remedy of un- The employer is not responsible for
employment conditions. unemployment.
J. G. IIINION-Sl'l'0lIIf Sfvvukvl'-G. IE. BURDICK
Unemployment Insurance is in The proposed Measure would affect
working order in other Nations. only a minor portion of the unem-
ll. C. ll Isl:-7'l11'1'n' Sfvvnkvr--R. P. VVINCII
The lluher Hill is a practical meas- The cost of administration would
ure designed to meet the conditions of be too excessive.
Carroll vs. Milton Carroll vs. Milton
Carroll O, Milton 3. Carroll 1, Milton 2.
Page One Hzmdrvd Fiffy-four
. ' ,. v,Q..li..".1"r ., ,- '
., ....'f.'jl'7.-'Ll' i. ' 'A 'i"f.' f' .i '.
. Freshman Teams-1925
lglajl M. B. ToLs'1'1cAn
I . .
The Supreme Court is ul-
. i tra-conservative.
,. T. L. BURIJICK
25, 1 The Supreme Court has
usurped legislative functions.
if.. G. D. CooN
This plan would complete
' our system of checks and hal-
W. F. VVUODIN-cTI'Z1l1SfCl'l'CCl
Q to negative teamj.
Q1lf'Sfl0Il.' Resolved that Congress should he empowered to override by a two-thirds ma-
- jority, decisions of the Supreme Court, which declare acts of Congress unconstitutional.
" A dual debate was held with the Carroll College Freshmen on the open forum plan.
P NEGATIVE TEAM Q
.- X CLAR14: MARQUIQTTE fWitl1drewJ
.5 rf C. E. Orro Qwitlidrewj
it . W. F WoomN
s- The present system is satis-
1' E. BUVAMA
. 7, The proposed plan is too rad-
ip'-,ffllflr ig, . w. tliigfw
ill" ' 1 W1 . ' , ny,-1' f L"'1 '
'A , . ., . .. .ff ,rl 'H'-lap.
'H' , ..., ..:4.......-........:..W,,-u .4 ' 1-1
J nr- " 1
4 '55 if.
G. K. l'lIiMl'lIII.L
, The proposed change would
not be for the good of the peo-
'Il' Page Ona H1md1'cd Fifty-five
.'?ri'lSflf 4 ' A f- K "'rf5+n V32 'T
Q11vsz'im1.' Resolved that congress should be empowered by a constitutional
amendment, to override by a two-thirds majority, decisions of the Supreme Court
which declare acts of Congress unconstitutional.
AFFIRMATIVE TEAM NEGATIVE TEAM
GLI212 l2l.l.IS--Fl'I'Sf Sfvvakcz'-I-IEI.1zN GARBUTT
There is a real demand for restric- The Present System is Satisfactory.
PIARRIET BEr.I.ANo-Svrozza' Sffdkfl'-DONNA Sc1ir.AoENHAU1f
The Court has overstepped its pre- The proposed change would be too
VYELMA NlAXSON-'li,lll'lf Sf7l'tlA'l'l'-BICRTRICE BAXTER
This is the best plan for restriction. The proposed change would be
harmful to the people.
A triangular debate was held with the women of Carroll College and Oshkosh
Normal on February 10, 1925. Oshkosh received first place with four out of nine
votes, Milton second with three. and Carroll third with two.
Page Om' 1'fIlIIdl'c'd l71'j'ly-.fix
. -.1-1-f-.vw-rf-A , . A - ."'- -
..wi:.w.y..L24J......a,.'.4. ...JA-...wtsl ., ,.
Varsity Debate Teams-1 925
Q1lC.S'fl.0ll.' Resolved that Congress should be einpowered to override by a two-
tliirds vote, decisions of the Supreme Court declaring' acts of Congress to be un-
NEGATIVE TEAM AFFIRMATIVE TEAM
VV. l-l. GLOVER--1?l'l'Sf .S'pvukv1'-C. F. SU'rToN
A change is not needed. There is a growing demand for re-
R. P. VVINCII-SUFOIIIT Sfvccikvr-C. E, BURDJCK
The present power is essential to The Supreme Court has exceeded
our form of government. its judicial prerogatives.
O. T. BABCOCK-Tllird Sfwalecr-R. K. Mizvizk
This plan would make Congress su- This is the most logical plan for re-
Milton vs. Carroll at Northland Milton vs. Northland at Carroll
Milton 4, Carroll 3. Milton 2, Northland 5.
Milton vs. VVheaton at Milton Milton vs. XVheaton at NVheaton
Decision given to Milton. Decision given to Milton
OPEN FORUM DEBATES
VVhitewater at VVhitewater Feb. 26, 1925 VVhitewater at Milton
Olivet at Milton, March 3, 1925.
Page One 1'flUld7'Cd lfifty-xvrwlr
E' - 4
THE HOME WRECKER
T WAS a wonderful night. The stars shone dimly overhead, and in the distance
against the purple haze of the horizon the rising moon hung like a great disc
of fired copper. All was silent along the Avenue-a deep tranquil silence,
the kind that fills n1an's soul with love and longing, and makes youth dream. A
soft summer breeze stirred the tops of the elms that bordered the street, a mere
whisper of a breeze which seemed more to add to the stillness than to interrupt itg
and the tall elms cast deep, friendly shadows around about them.
We were wandering slowly along the Avenue, not caring to break the spell
with which the night had enshrouded us, by any trifling conversation. The night
was perfect, and we were content just to be together and to enjoy in the golden
silence its romance and its charm.
Presently we approached a large, stately mansion, set off from the rest not
so much because of its size, but for its beauty of architecture. No light streamed
from its windows, all was dark, save for the wide veranda on the eastern side
which the full moon, now risen above the tree tops, illuminated with a soft golden
light. With the glow of the moonlight full upon her, stood a lady, pausing at the
steps as if undecided whether to go on or to turn back. She was tall, beautiful,
her hands were small and white, and her dress was patterned in the height of
fashion. just now her pretty lips were formed into a pout, but her eyes flashed
with anger and determination. Beside her stood a man, a common, ordinary man.
I-Iis brow was contracted with lines of care and anxiety, and his attitude was one
of extreme weariness.
As their voices Hoated out to us, we paused with one accord, with no thought
of being eavesdroppers, but our curiousity aroused by the romance of the situa-
tion. The man was speaking:
"But, Gwendolyn," he said in a pleading voice, "you can't, you won't leave
me now? I need you, I don't see how I could live through these weeks without
you." His voice was tense with emotion, his face was imploring.
She glanced at him. There was a look of scorn on her face, and her eyes
still shone with determination.
"Mr. Brockton, after saying what you did to me, I feel I cannot live another
moment under your roof." She spoke these words with the air of a magistrate
pronouncing sentence. Revealed in the moonlight, Mr. Brockton's face grew
paler. But still he entreated.
' "Oh, stay a little longer, anyway," he begged, "At least until after the ball.
I need you so." His voice broke.
She looked away before she replied:
"No, I'll not stay, I'm tired of the monotony of your home. I long for the
city, the gay life and the excitement I'll find there. This is too quiet, too dull to
satisfy me. And I couldn't bear to live with you any longer after what you said
to me." .
Page One Hundred Sixty
Although her words were final, she still hesitated. He turned away in des-
pair and spoke half to himself and rather strangely, I thought.
"It would be ages before I could find anyone to fill her place--and the ball
only a fortnight away. And no one can ever please me as she always has." But
with a sudden look of determination he squared his shoulders and faced her. His
pleading look changed to one of resolution, and his countenance reliected such in-
tense anger that she shrank from him.
"Then begone!" he roared. "I'll lower the wages of anyone in my house
that I wish to. Bad luck to you and to all cooks I" and turning on his heel he re-
entered the house, closing the door with a bang that echoed and re-echoed down
the Avenue. ,
The echoes died away, the Avenue was once more wrapped in silence, but as
we resumed our walk all the romance and the spell had gone out of the night.
- L. M. B. '28
IF IT BE POETRY
If it be poetry- If it be poetry-
The wailing winter wind, The SOUI of the FOSS
The rustling leaves, The hum of bees, I
The chatter of the bluejays, The downy cobweb floating
in the pinef- Ioslhiyine ear its
Want no poetry Cadence to behold
To cope this state of calm
. . . ' A l k t h .
Which now is mme. nc as no W y
It is not life
If 15 fo me To cry for discord
A m0CkefY Of Pea-Cer Wager jealousy, assume
A t1'l1mPe1'Y, The cloak dementia,
A noisy avenue of To Sigh,
Restlessness. If it be life,
T'was not created It is to covet smiles
In fullest earnestness And laugh.
For me. D. B. B. '27
TO A "MAJOR" POET
Oh, I do not like you! While notes that are meant to be
You talk about "minor" poetsg Sublilne
You call them crickets and sparrows. Stick in my throat and Squeak ridicu-
CI suppose you yourself are a lark.j I I
just because you have a pull OuS,y' I ,
And get your Stuff in prim, Success is like wine.
You think you're smart. Oh, wait till I get a chance!
Success has emboldened you till you
sing in full-throated euphony, M, F, A, '22,
V Page One Hundred Sixty-one
ki " '
W . .
. fa -1 fe
EARLY every person has some object, some lucky pocketpiece, the reten-
tion of which is supposed to bring him luck. Man's mind is of a super-
stitutious nature, and such practices have been in operation throughout
the ages. The caveman had some special bear-claw necklace, some ancient axe or
knife or something of similar nature which through association of incidents
seemed to have miraculous powers to aid him. Similarly a freak fifty cent piece,
a victory dollar or some kindred object is seized upon by the person of the present
day world, and powers of supernatural nature are only too often ascribed to it.
This is the story of a luckpiece, a fetish. Anyone who is in any degree ac-
quainted with the customs of the natives of Africa or South America needs no ex-
planation of a fetish. He knows it to be the powerful charm of a witchdoctor, a
spirit manifestation of ju-ju or witchcraft. The healing of sickness, production
of rain, the aeroplane and the radio are as nothing to what the fetish is supposed
The fetish about 'which my story is laid was sent from the heart of a Malay
jungle to the head of the Psychology department of one of our Midwestern Uni-
versities. No word nor any kind of description accompanied it.
It was a queer looking object. A human thigh-bone, three front teeth, and
the half of a monocle, all set in a huge lump of virgin rubber. Nothing in its ap-
pearance to in any way give the impression that it had power of any sort, say
nothing of supernatural powers.
The fetish was carted home and took its place on the bric-a-brac filled man-
tel high in the professor's den. This den was also the professor's living, sleeping,
and smoking room, and often as he lounged before the large brick fireplace, vague
thoughts concerning the origin of the ju-ju partially crystallized in his mind.
The monacle of an Englishman, probably. The thigh-bone could have only been
taken after violent death. The teeth knocked out of the grinning mouth of some
whitened skull! Certainly a man had been killed and, in all probability, he was
an Englishman. '
Not until a fo1'tnight later had the professor noticed anything out of the or-
dinary about the fetish. Suddenly awakening one morning he was surprised to
find that a Malay sword lay near his bedside and not in its accustomed place on
the far side of the room. Had he moved it? Was he a sleepwalker? Possibly!
Looking up at the ju-ju on his mantel-piece he noted what looked to him like
a sneer around the corners of the rubber mouth in which the three teeth were set.
Nor was this all. The vacant place behind the monocle seemed to wink at him.
"Bad case of nerves," said the professor, "must go to the seashore next week."
Three nights later the professor awoke out of a profound sleep. Sweat was
streaming from his body. His head seemed to be pounding dully in regular
rhythm with the beating of his heart. He lay perfectly quiet. Then out of the far
corner of the room, made doubly loud, clear, and horrible by the absence of any
other noise whatsoever, came the click-click-click of ivory castanets. But no such
thing was possible! There could be but one conclusion. The fetish was at work!
Page One Hundred Sixty-four
The professor leaped out of bed, groped blindly for the light. He found it.
Just as he was about to Hood the room with light, a pale beam of opalescent light
shot from the vacant cavity behind the monocle. In strong relief, the traceries of
the cracks in the monocle were thrown upon the adjoining wall.
Something snapped in the professor's brain. He staggered, the whites of
his eyes shone glassily in the pale glow, and stumbling backward he fell prone
upon the floor. His heart beat slower and more slowly and finally stopped alto-
"Apoplexy." said the corner, "brought on by excessive drink."
On the mantel sat the fetish. The reflected glow from the monocle made it
appear like the eye of a huge bird of prey, and the three teeth seemed set in an evil
grin. Apoplexy? ?? C. E. O. '28,
I sat leaning comfortably back in the armed class chair, my heels hooked on
a rung of the chair in front, as I laboriously took notes on the history lecture,
The musty air became alive
W'ith spirits of the dead,
Their cries of hatred and remorse
Came tumbling round my head.
I saw fierce battles 'neath the skies
Of far-off sunny lands,
I heard the dying groan of one
Slain by a brother's hand.
I saw the bloody battle field
Where hundreds lay in gore,
I heard a sad sweet bird-note there,
After the battle's roar.
I heard the holy Son of God
Invoked for blessing when,
After an outrage in His name,
Armies marched home again.
It seemed as if through all the din
Of war and hate and wrong,
I heard a note of triumph ring,
As Progress stalked along.
And then a voice of present day
Said, "One more chapter, please.
It isn't long, I'm sure that you
Will master it with ease."
And the spirits of the pa-st flew away. I groaned in the approved fashion
when the lesson was assigned, and left the room wondering whether to cut chapel
M. F. A. '22
Dear little bug, won't you "evolute,"
Just to show how it's done? u
Show me, please, what mutation isg
Come, mutate once, just for fun.
Don't think I doubt you, no, not I,-
You're from the original cell.
But I'd like to see how you got that way,
That's something I never could tell.
Page One Hundred Sixiy-five
A DEPARTMENT OF EXCUSES
HE three "R's" are rapidly losing their soverign place in the curriculum.
The course of study has become so broad that they can be gotten into the
small collegelonly by a great deal of compressing. Milton College has re-
cently added a Chair of Education and a Chair of Religious Education. At pres-
ent, the crying need is for a Chair of Excuses.
VVhat will become of civilization when it has lost the art: of making excuses
which do not border on falsehood or offend the sensitive? After hearing Dean
Dalandls statement that our stock excuses, the treacherous alarm clock, and "had
to go to Janesville" are no longer acceptable, the demand for something to meet
this crisis seems so urgent that I have outlined a course for the "Department of
Excuses 1 is a course in the psychology of excuse making. It will develop
the student's ability to "size np" the one to whom he is offering his pretext, in or-
der to see what type will be thought to be genuine. '
Excuses 2 is a study of the technique of "putting them across" in a straight-
forward, sincere manner credible to an Jerson bearin an A. B.
YI . S'
The 'unior course will be the theor and ethics of the sub'ect. Pa ers will be
, J U U Y J ' P
required on such questions as Wfhen should one take a yellow slip and when
offer an excuse F" "Where does a reason leave off and an excuse begin?"
The last semester is a laboratory course in cataloguing. Did you ever prom-
ise to lead a meeting, then discover when you reached your room that you had a
perfectly good excuse you might have oliiered. To meet just such instances, this
course is designed. The student will make a mental card catalogue of all legiti-
mate, commonly accepted excuses for such occasions as arriving late to class, not
arriving at all, for having her shoes off upon meeting the preceptress after hours,
for not going to a party with an undesirable companion, or for refusing to lead
the college prayer meeting. When an excuse is desired, the student of Excuses
studies his victim, quietly run through his catalogue, chooses an ethical excuse
and tactfully presents it. ,
Those who wish to major in this department will find a new, unexplored field
for research. A most interesting and instructive thesis could be written on his-
torical excuses, beginning with the excuse Adam gave for tasting the apple down
to those politicians give for not carrying out pre-election promises.
If the Faculty does not decide to adopt this plan or a similar one this year,
a lecture on the Science of.Excuses should certainly be given before the class in
College Fundamentals. I
M. E. S. '25
Page Om' f'I1l1Id1'Cd Si.1'iy-.vi.1.'
Table etiquette is one of those qualities by which we judge our friends and
enemies and by which they judge us. VVe have all seen people who were not well
versed in the minor points of good manners and we have seen those who were.
Which did we envy and wish to imitate? The answer is obvious. So the ques-
tion is, "How shall we attain this height?"
First, I would advise the purchase of a Book of Etiquette such as advertised
in all popular magazines. After the arrival of this book in your home all your
troubles will be over. Merely look at it-or perchance, if you have time, read a
little, and all your self-consciousness will vanish. All possibility of any breach of
good manners will disappear and you will become at once the center of attraction
-a gracious, lovely, self-confident, popular lady, or a dignified, well mannered
gentleman. Or, if the sight of the magic book does not quickly accomplish its
ends, carry it with you. When at a formal dinner, place the book in your lap, or
set it up against some article of service on the table, and as the various dishes are
served, read from this storehouse of knowledge the correct way to eat them.
Thus all fear of mistakes will be miraculously removed and you will be at peace
in the social world. B- A- B- '23
THE ENCHANTMENT OF DISTANCE
How true it is that distance lends enchantment. Many things are improved
by being seen at a distanceg for instance most complexions, many paintings, land-
scapes and other things.
Each one of us has a goal somewhere in the future, and usually the nearer we
come to that goal the less attractive it appears. As a child, I thought how nice it
must be to be grown up and to have a position and work. Now I feel that, 'though
it is a privilege to live and work, one is happier when young and carefree. "VVe
look before and after, and pine for what is not.". This fitting quotation repeats
itself over and over in my mind as I write.
We long for a sight of some beautiful city or magnificent building, but when
we see it we are likely to be disappointed, it was more beautiful in the distance.
This constant striving for something beautiful, useful, or pleasant in our
lives, is, in a way, very helpful. I-Iow much progress would we make if we were
not fighting for some goal? Almost all our actions are controlled by the sub-
conscious thought of how much closer they will bring us to our goal.
Then, on the other hand, this enchantment of distance can sometimes be a
disadvantage to us. When we think too much of the future, may we not neglect
the present? After all it is the present that counts, the present that was our
future and will be our past, the present that is given us to use to our best advan-
tage, and we must not, in our effort to reach that future goal, neglect the present
step toward it. We must have our goal, we must work for our goal, but it is only
through the present that we can attain it. Let us make our present something of
which, in the future, we may be proud. M. W. 'ZS
Page One Hundred Si.z-ly-.seven
PLAY THE GAME g
The game is the thing that counts in the end,
Not whether you've won, lost, or tied,
For the team to revere is the one that can cheer
When they lose but have honestly tried.
In the midst of a hard fought battle, 1 ,
On gridiron, diamond or track,
That team stands the test which is doing its hestg
It has spirit the opponents lack.
This same rule holds true in the game of life,
From one's youth to his older days, i
'Tis the man who workswhile the other guy shirks
That comes in for the most of the praise.
. C. E. O. '28
Within the lighted hall they weep,
And hearts are sadg
But with his soul a tryst I keep,
And I am glad.
Among the evening stars I roam,
' For he is there '
The great glad universe his home,
His life a prayer.
Within the lighted hall they sigh,
They think him dead!
Out with the stars no-one can dieg
I lift my head
And let therapture of the sky
Sweep over me.
Under the stars no-one can die!
Life! Endless, free!
M. F. A. '22.
QReprinted from "The Christian Century"j
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight '
N 1.. .ef HQl',,"-..'i'?",,Tf'WiH....! ..'i5Lt my-'.Z'17f'f'5ifs.x1'iim,mit 4,7 ' 'iw VfwiifiliI:'C11'vT'?-'fvfYf"'W"'1"'f?w'f'f'
' 'i'Li?.ff1,3.1fffQf:t ""' f YEL? i" 7l'3i"T fi? iFl"M'fii'flt"T if "'fYwf"2'iil':?'?:Sft1ETiT?'l 21.5
gig. Mzlton College Revzew
HE Milton College Review is published weekly by a student staff for the
purpose of furnishing the students and the friends of Milton College the
campus news. It has been the intention of the staff to present the activi-
ties of the College in such a manner as to keep a unilied spirit among the students
Q and the alumni, and to interest prospective students in Milton.
Since the publication of the last Fides two years ago, the Review has pros-
gn pered both editorially and financially. The full number of issues has been pub-
lished without any omissions. The financial statement now shows a considerable
amount to the credit of the Review rather than the large dehcit of some time ago.
During the year 1923, Myrl N. Davis, '24, headed the staff, then Claude S. Grant,
r '25, was elected for the editorship of 1924.
1.1 The present Editor for the coming year is Charles H. Wfileman, '26, who,
-Nu . 'K
with his efficient staff, gives promise of another prosperous year.
Page One fI1l11d7'L'd Sfffj'-111.116
We '73'Mf---------W-W--M--M..-...... ..,f ..-..-
"1 ' 3 f"---- ........................ 1, N
Q , ,. V- - ff., .. wi-Giles. -me oz. . 1- t
ev I, QQ,j,j,.31,jgQ1w1-,rg.,,."m:W. 3--.-njvfr.-g,.W: fr . - , . , ig",
' .M-1..l'u:.ie..?' 721' " .Life "J ikllff i NJ ' lIff.'253IiTI2'lIfLill21'?l.i.T fi
,V A 6 .
LARM clocks as a rule are well-contented fellows, ticking along methodi-
cally with now and then an accented tick and rasping sound in order to
prove that most clocks do not run with clock-like regularity. We may
say, then, that alarm clocks are neat, nickel-plated contrivances much in evidence
in every home, and that they are household necessities which one can ill afford to
do without if he is to keep classes or office appointments.
I have come to believe that alarm clocks are far more than mechanical in
general make-up and action. There has been growing within me for the past
three or four years a deep-seated conviction that alarm clocks are intellectual,-
very much so. There are various reasons for this conviction, one of them being
an alarm clock's inexcusable humor. The entire tribe of alarm clocks has been
known for very many years to possess a peculiar characteristic, that of playing
an innocent prank upon its owner by suddenly slowing up or leaping ahead in its
stride when the time for aniimportant date or appointment arrives. I have secret-
ly kept close watch of my alarm clock within the past two months, not daring to
address it openly for fear it might resent my attitude and stop entirely, and I
have found that upon three separate occasions it has been several minutes slow
when I was making all haste to reach the train. I have been late to class no less
than forty-two times in the last two years of school, only because that moon-
faced and innocent appearing clock upon the mantel has stoutly maintained that
Standard Time was some five or ten minutes ahead of its particular time table. A
careful examination by Doctor Place has failed to reveal any striking or malig-
nant trouble of any kind, and the only possible cure that I have found has been to
threaten to take it to Doctor Place once more. It is gratifying to hear a sub-
dued ticking after I make such threats, and to notice the remarkably good time it
keeps. But the cure is only temporary and disheartening, for the heart-beat of
the patient is most erratic, and its hands point to numerals varying from ten min-
utes past correct time to ten or fifteen minutes before that time. I have found
that the alarm clock seldom fails to appreciate a new mantel spread, and when I
brought home a pair of new candle sticks the other day, to flank it on either side,
it kept correct time for three consecutive days and nights.
That which leads me to believe that alarm clocks are all of the same genus
and perhaps species is their ability to rouse you from a sound sleep at the point
where you are enjoying one of those excruciatingly beautiful dreams of a demi-
goddess with wonderful hair and eyes, and who, moreover, is modern in every
way and has a Marmon car in which she picks you up now and then along the
street and takes you riding. Alarm clocks as a rule seldom fail to awaken
you at one of these points in your rest, and my last alarm clock is certainly no ex-
ception to the rule. If one should take time to describe the awful uproar
that issues when an alarm clock decides to rouse you, he would be sure to lack
the proper adjectives necessary in the description, for it takes epithets far beyond
human imagination to describe the sound.
Only one alarm clock has been found that would not emit discordant noise at
the specihed time, and this exception was due to an oversight on the part of the
Workman who made the clock. I-Ie failed to include the alarm setting adjustment
in the general works of the clock. G. E. V. H. '26
Page Om' H zmdrcd Sezfeuty
4 kr '
: 5 1 9
,Tl "1 '
ni " 2
5 lx 1
Q . ,
v 1 'H 'QH ,,.a
.amtaea-mm- ... ,
. 1 1
., ,3,-.............-....... ...H-Y.?,,.,,,. Au., ,V 77.77, V
':."IWr'Fff '-1.' 1 1 fr ' '.
F..-,.,,f.,. ,--an 3 V.-A 'rw
It has been a most difficult task to prepare an
Alumni Directory for the first time. We are in-
debted to President Whitford for much of the
information. Degrees granted by Milton College
are listed. In the early classes, those graduating
from the Teachers' Course are marked t. c.
Those deceased are marked"'.
WILLIS P. CLARKE '
Perlmps the oldest graduate
of Milton College living today, .
as he appeared during the Civil
' . J
'flsabelle L. H-all CMrs. Coghlanj, B. A., M. A. '70, Woodlake, Minn.
"Nathan C. Twinning, B. A., M. A. '70. Retired teacher, Sawttelle, Calif.
"Elizabeth B. Thayer fMrs. Sherwinj, t. c., West Eau Claire.
'Amelia J. Crandall fMrs. Steelej t. c., B. S. '74, Madison.
N. Jennie Dow, t. c. CNo informationb.
Augusta M. Leonard CMrs. J. B. Thayerj, t. c., River Falls.
'Roselea L. Maryatt CMrs. Nycj, t. c., Evanston, Wyo.
'Ruth G. Maxson fMrs. Heritagej, t. c., Los Angeles.
Anna E. Patton fM.rs. McKeeJ, t. c., Hollister, Calif.
'Albert Salisbury, B. A., M, A. '73, Ph. D. '88. President Whitewater
"Edwin Swinney, t. c., B. S. '71, M. A. '75. Teacher, Walworth
'Jesse B. Thayer, B. S., M. S. '73. CNo informationj
"Inez C. Childs CMrs. Whitmorej, B. S., M. S. '75, Lyons
"Delano Fuller, B. S.. M. S. '75. Attorney, Eveleth, Minn.
'George F. Holcomb, B. S. Law student, Janesville
'Dwight Kinney, t. c., B. A. '74, M. A. '77, Santa Anna, Calif.
Albertine Utter QMrs. Maxsonj, B. S., M. S. '75, Westerly, R. I.
"Albert D. Whitmore, B. S. Farmer, Spring Prairie
'Kate M. Badger CMrs. Hollidayl. t. c., Kansas 'City
'Jonathan D. Bond, B. S., M. S. '75. Teacher, Milton
L. Eleanor Clarke CMrs. Burdickj, t. c., DeRuyter, N. Y.
"'L. Dow Har-vey, B. S., M. S. '75, Ph. D. '90, President Stout Institute
'Lucius Heritage, t. c., B .A. '75, M. A. '78. Madison
"'D. Osmer Hiibbarcl, t. c., B. S. '75, Mi. S. '78. Racine
Ada B. McCracken, t. c., Napoleon, Ohio
Arthur A. Miller, t. c., B. A. '74, M. A. '77. Lawyer. Crookston, Minn.
'Matthew White, B. A. Clergyman. Mauston
Robert D. Whitford, t. c., B. A. '74, M. A. '77. Attorney, Eau Claire
"Florence H. Williams CMrs. F. C. Dunnj, t. c., B. S. '73, M. S. '76, Riverside, Calif.
'Julia M. Ayres QMlrs. T. A. Saundersj, t. c., Milton
E. Stillman Bailey, B. A., M. A. '78, Ph. D. '86, Physician, Hinsdale, Ill.
Jane C. Bond QMrs. Mortonj, B. A., M. A. '76, Mlilton
'Ida E. Burdick, t. c. Teacher, Walworth
Albert R. Crandall, B. A., M. A. '76, Ph. D. '85. Professor Emeritus, Milton
'Eliza R. Crandall CMrs. Peasleyj, t. c., Barron
Page One Hundred Se1fe11fy-two
ammo 1- '- H ' , V '
nudlmmm 'T 'I1"f" ga, , Y, .
if if an
,Q , t77.'J".. E-Y"""'. f--f 5 br up ,y
.ge ' .f fb... 1 W -.....,,,
4.-'if'-' fi '- .u4.i:.'5L 1 iw 'F' '. H
'Ida F. Brightman fMrs. D. O. Hibbardj, t. c., Racine
F. Lettie Brown fM.rs. L. D. Harveyl, t. e., Carmel-by-the-sea, Calif.
'Eva D. Cartwright CMrs. Mackj, t. c., B. S. '76, New Auburn
'William H. Ernst, B. A., M. A. '77, Clcrgyman. Gentry, Ark.
'Watson C. Holbrook, B. S., M. S. '77. Civil Engineer, Sterling, Ill.
'W. Burton Morgan, B. A., M. A. '77, Ph. D. '9O. Physician. St. Louis, M .
Al-ice L. Page CMrs. A. A. Millcrb, t. c., B. S. '76, Crookston, Minn.
'Thomas A. Wilkinson, t. e. Railroad Agent, Cincinnati, O.
Henry C. Curtis, t. c., B. S. '86, M. S. '87, Waupun
'Clarke T. Haven, B. A. Surveyor, Yuma, Ariz.
Isaac LeMahieu, B. A., M. A. '78. fNo information!
'Eugene A. Thompson, t. c., B. S. '77, Farmer, Temecula, Calif.
'Flora V. Bond CMrs. E. B. Saundersj, B. S., Ashaway, R. I.
'Delette E. Button fMrs. Saundersj, t. c., Redlands, Calif.
'Charles M. Gates, B. S., M. S. '79. Manufacturer, 'Chicago
William D. Tickner, B. A., M. A. '84. Pastor. Jackson Center, O.
George F. Tuttle, B. S. Insurance, Madison, S. Dakota
'Eva S. Worthing fMrs. Osibornej, t. c., Magnolia
Walter G. Bonham, B. S. Attorney, Bridgeton, N. J.
'Rolla A. Burdick, t.'c. Missionary, Raleigh, N. C.
'Mary Ella Covey, t. e. Music teacher, Chicago
Elizabeth Gillies, t. c., Evansville
Libbie J. Plantz fMrs. Webster Millarj, Janesville
Mattie Roche CMrs. Havensj, t. c. 448 Custer Ave., Los Angeles, Calif.
'Alban G. Saunders, B. S. Fruit Grower, Redlands, Calif.
'Ida M. Tracy fMrs. Soulej, t. c., Milton Junction
Harriet P. Bacon CMrs. Meloyj, t. c. fNo informationj
John H. Boyle, B. A., M. S. '81. Lawyer. QNo informationj
Emma F. Chamberlain CM.rs. Dr. Millsj, t. c., Janesville
'M. Louise Coleman, t, c. CNo informationj
'Ada Ray Cooke, t. c., B. S. '86, M. S. '90, Whitewater
'Ira Flagler, B. A., Eau Claire
'H. Seward Hulse, B. A. Alttorney. Douglas, Kan.
'H. DeWitt Kinney, B. A., M. S. '81, Norwalk, Calif.
O. Eugene Larkin, B. A., M. A. '81, Physician, Oak Park, Ill.
Hosea W. Rood, t. c. State Patriotic Instructor. Milton
Jennie D. Sheldon CMrs. Bowdenj, t. e., Brodhead
'James I. Stillman, B. A., M. S. '85. Attorney. Vandalia, Ill.
Henry A. Bemis, t. c. Sanitarium, Jamestown,-N. Dakota
C. Eugene Crandall, B. A., M. A. '85. Treasurer of Mfilfton College
'Minnie E. Douglas QMrs. James Vincentj, t. c., Milton
Mary Jane Haven KMrs. Henry Irishj, B. A. Farina, Ill.
J. Nelson Humphrey, B. A., M. A. '82, Business. Whitewater
'James Mills, t. c., B. S. '84, M. S. '90. Physician. Janesville
'May A. Whitford CMrs. George Coonj, t. c., Milton Junction
Fred W Bentley, B. S., M. S. '85. Attorney. Chicago
'Clara L. Clarke CMrs. Evansj, t. c., Providence, R. I.
C. Adelle Coleman, B. S., M. S. '85, Orange, N. J.
'Edward D. Dike, t. c. Carpenter, Allegan, Miich.
Clara E. Dunn CM'rs. J. N. Humpfhreyj, B. S., M.. S. '85. Whitewater
'Florence J. Johnson fMrs. Heddlesj, B. S.. Edgerton
Lillie Johnson CMrs. B. H. 'Welc'hJ, B. S.. Oakland, Calif.
Frank I. Mack, B. A. Retired Station Agent, New Auburn
M'ary McLay fMrs. Archie Reidj, B. S. Janesville
George W. Post, B. A., M. A. '83, Physician. Milton
James C. Bartholf, B. A., M. A. '92, 1334 N. Menard Ave., Chicago
Miller B. McNeil, t. c. Printer 513-4th Ave. S., Minneapolis
Mazzini G. Stillman, B. S., M. S. '90, Retired minister. Milton
Bessie M. Tompkins Clvllrs. A. F. Dodgej, t. c., LaMoine, Calif.
Eveleen E. Whitaker fMrs. Wentworthj, B. S., M. S. '98, Edgerton
Page One Hundred Serenity-llw'c'c ,
Anna S. Wfhitford CMirs. C. E. Crandallj,B. A., M. A. 85, Teaeherin Milton College
'Myro11 J. Whitford, B. A., M. A. '84. Physician, Dunellen, N. J.
'Datus F. Brown, B. S., Denver, Colo.
'A. Pauline Burdick CMrs. Placej, t. c., Milton
'Thomas J. Fowlie, t. c. Hotel business, Dorsey, Mont.
William Fowlie, tt. c. Retired, 3722 S. Hope St., Los Angeles
George M. Henderson, B. S. CNo informationj
Edith A. Merrifield CfMrs. Pomeroyj, t. c., Quinton, Va.
'Louise L. Thompson fMlrs. Gardinerj, t. c., Edgerton
'Amie L. West fMrs. Allenb, t. c. CNo informationl
Lewis T. Bennett, t. c. Physician, Opportunity, Wash.
J. Wallace McGowan, B. A., M. S. '88. Minister, Janesville
Joseph H. Seal, t. c. Postmaster, Melrose, Minn.
Isabel R. Walker, t. c., B. S. '85, M. S. '90. 250-9th St., Milwaukee
Ernest D. Wheeler, t. e. Salesman, Beloit No. 26
'Howard L. Emerson, B. A., M. A. '87. Attorney. CAddress unknownj
Walter D. Thomas, B. A., M. A. '87. Professor in Milton College
William J. Skelton, t. c. Attorney. CAddress unknownj
'Frank W. Carmen, B. S., M. S. '89. Physician. Newburg, Ore.
'john Cunningham, B. S., M. S. '89. Attorney, ,lanesville
Alexander C. Dunn, B. S. Business. State Life Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind.
Mary B. McEwan CMrs. W. G. Alexanderj, B. S., Milton
C. Belle Oviaitt CMrs. W. D. Thomasj, t. c., Milton
'Ida E. Owen CMrs. W. G. Bickelhauptj, t. c., Aberdeen, S. Dakota
John Barlass, B. S. CNO information!
H. Everett McNeil, B. S. Writer. 543 W. 49th St., New York City
Addie M. Randolph CMrs. F. E. Petersonb, B. A. Leonardsville, N. Y.
Anthony Rud, B. S., M. S. '91, Physician.535 N. Central Ave., Chicago
Lillian D. Smith, B. A., M. A. '90. Teacher, 5514 Fulton St., Chicago
Anna Belle Butts CMrs. Ed. Wheelerj, t. c., Pleasant Hill, Mo.
Edward E. Campbell, B. S., M. S. '91. Physician, Milton
'Gertrude C. Crumb, t. c. Physician, Berlin
'Charles N. Flagler, B. S. Bank Cashier, Lime Springs, Ia.
Vina Hemphill CMrs. Thos. Bnrdiekj, B. S., M. S. '97, Little Genesee, N.
Mary L. johnson fMrs. Larseb, B. S., Plains, Mont.
'Lester C. Randolph, B. A., M. A. '91, Pastor, Milton
Edwin Shaw, B. A., M. A. '91, D. D. '17, Professor in Milton College
Ellen W. Socwell fMrs. Ramsayl, t. c., Botna, Ia.
Ellen Stillman CMrs. Will VincentD,,t. e., Nortonville, Kan.
Theodore J. Van Horn, B. A., M. A. '93. Pastor, Dunellen, N. J.
A. Lovelle Burdick, B. S., M. S. '93. Physician, ,lanesville
Angie M. Langworthy, it. c. Retired teacher, Milton junction
james B. Borden, B. A., M. A. '94. State Bd. Public Affairs, Madison
Willard D. Burdick, B. A., M. A. '93. 926 Kenyon Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
'Carl B. Dennett, t. c. Normal student, Milwaukee
Lura J. D'ow, t. c. Editor, Palmyra
Jennie A. Dunn tMrs. H. L. Belknapl, B. S., Whitewater
Edward E. Sheldon, t. c. Supv. Lakeside Press, Oak Park, Ill.
Birdie P. Smith CM4rs. Skinnerj, t. e. 1791 Lauier Place, Wash., D. C.
Ray W. Taylor, B. S. Farmer, Avalon
Anna L. Thomipkins, B. S. Teacher. 813 Jefferson Ave., Sheboygan
J. Dwight Clarke, t. e. Retired farmer, Mvilton
Perley L. Clarke, B. A., M. A. '94. Teacher. 5059 Osceola St., Denver
D. Burdette Coon, B. S. '94, M. S. '94. Pastor. 1946 Walnut St., Boulder,
Lottie E. Davis, t. c. Teacher. Walworth
Lena H. Hull CMrs. P. L. Clarkej, t. c. 5059 Osceola St., Denver
George B. Shaw, B. A., M. A. '96, D. D. '23. Pastor. Salem, W. Va.
Adelaide M. Walker, t. c. 250 9th St., Mlilwaukee
Nettie I. West CMrs. W. D. Burdiekj, t. c. Plainfield, N. J.
Page Om' Hundred Seventy-four
Jacob N. Anderson, B. S., M.S. '97, Teacher, Tacoma Park, Wash., D. C..
Eleanor M. Brown, B. S., M. S. '96, Teacher, Minneapolis
Nellie E. Burdick fMrs. G. B. Shawl, B. S., Salem, W. Va.
Fredrick L. Glenn, t. c. Doctor. 533 N. Pine Ave., Chicago
John R. Godfrey, B. A., M. A. '97. Farmer, Gilm-an
Bessie L. Jones CMrs. C. O. Gatesj, B. A. Box 615, Fresno, Calif.
'Marcia M. Jones fMrs. H. E. Holmesl, B. A., M. A. '95, Mlilton
Mayme Josephine Jones fM'rs. J. C. Pennj, B. A., Monroe
C. Bcde Leonard, B. S. Teacher, Milton
Horace R. Loofboro, B. S. Farmer, Welton, Ia.
Frank C. Richardson, B. A., My A. '95, '17, Pastor, Waupaca
Merwin H. Jackson, B. S., M. S. '96, Dept. Public Inst., Madison
George C. Shutts, B. S., Ph. M. '96, Farmer. Hamilton, Mont.
Nanie A. Burdick CMrs. G. E. Crosleyj, B. A., Milton
S. Lafayette Mlaxson, B. A. Retired Minister. Kingfisher, Okla.
I. Lillian Rood CMrs. J. R. Wheelerb, B. A. 1237 17th St., Boulder, Colo,
"'Dighton W. Shaw, B. S. Student Theological Seminary. Alfred, N. Y.
William H. Summers, B. A. Pastor. Wacldington, N. Y.
Arnett W. Depew, B, A. Clergyman, Atkinson, Ill.
Grace E. Miller CMrs. F. C. Benhamj, B. S. Rockford, Ill.
'Belno Addison Brown, B. S., M. S. '99, Teacher. Milwaukee
Susan Frances Chase, B. S., M. A. '99, Teacher. Buffalo
H. Adelaide Davis, B. S. Milton
Hylon T. Plumb, B. S., M. S. '01, Electrical Engineer. Salt Lake City
Channing A. Richardson, B, A., M, A. '00, D. D. '17, Pastor, San Jose,
William B. Wells, B. A., M. A. '01, Physician. Riverside, Calif.
Alfred E, Whitford, B. A., M. A. '01, President of Milton College
Mary Whitford CM.rs. A. E. Whitfordj, B, A., M. A. '01, Milton
G. Merton Burdick, B, A., M. A. '05, Milton
A. Cora Clarke, B. L. 341 W. 60th St., Los Angeles
Eli F. Loofboro, B. L., M. L. '02, Pastor. Shiloh. N. J.
"T, Joseph Palmer, B. S. Clerk of Board of Control, Madison
'David C, Ring, B. A., M. A. '02, Teacher, Denver
'Frank L. Shaw, B. A. Teacher, Milton
Herbert N. Wheeler, B. A., M. A. '02, Forestry Service. Wash., D. C.
Lester M. Babcock, B. A., M. A. '14. Dentist, M'ilton
Frank M. Barker, B. A., M. A. '02, Physician. Grosse Point, Mich.
Pearl R, Crosey fMrs. Carl Sheldonb, B. L., Albion
Susie Burdick Davis, B. A., M. A. '05. Teacher. Winona, Minn,
William J. Hemphill, B. L., B. S. '00, M. S. '02, Physician, North Loup, Neb
Paul W. Johnson, B. L., M. L. '02, Physician. Clarkston, Wash.
Grace P. Spaulding CMrs. K-arl Lordj, B. A. Box 713, St. Augustine, Fla.
Herbert C. Van Horn, B, A., Mt A. '05, Pastor. Lost Creek, W. Va.
"'A. Martin Vollmer, B. L., M. L. '02. Missionary. Apia, Samoa
George E, Morton, B. L., M. L. '04, Professor Ag. College, Ft. Collins, Colo.
Charles S. Sayre, B. A. Mechanic, Albion
Mabel A. Clarke CMlrs, C. S. Sayrej, B. L., Albion
Peter E. Clement, A., M. A. '14, Sec. Neb. Good Roads. Lincoln, Neb.
R. Mabel Glenn fMrs. E. P. Coonj, B. L. Milton Junction
Cora .M. Corson fMrs, J. E. Hawt'horneD, B. L. 221 Tallman St., Monroe
S, Alice Holmes, B. A. Bookstore. 4344 14-th Ave., N. E. Seattle, Wash.
"Mark H. Place, B, A., M. A. '06, City Civil Service, Milwaukee
Howard B, Saunders, B. L., M. L. '04, Dentist. 120 Bolyston St., Boston
Charles V. Bond, B. A. .Meadow Lands, Minn.
Ray W. Clarke, B. S., M. S. '05, 1010 Harrison St., Madison
Abbie I. Babcock CMrs. H. C. Van Hornj, B. A. Lost Creek, W. Va.
Blanche M, Babcock CM-rs. G, I. Hurleyj, B. A. Eugene, Ore.
George I. Hurley, B. L., M. A. '09, Physician. Eugene, Ore.
Page One Hundred Seventy-five
N. O. Moore, B. A. Teacher. 2056 Howard Ave., Riverside, Calif.
L. Arthur Platts, B. S., M. S. '06. Dentist. 81 Madison St., Chicago
W. Ray Rood, B. A. Teacher. 206 E. Date St., Rlyerside, Calif. I
Edgar D. Van Horn, B. A., M. A. '07. Pastor. White Cloud, Mich.
J. Frederick Whitford, B. S., M. A. '14, Professor in Milton College
Hartley T. Jackson, B. S., M. A. '09. Zoologist. Washington, D. C.
Jesse G. Maxon, B. S., M. A. '10, Physician. Harvard, Ill.
Howard C. Stewart, B. S. Principal of Schools. Auburndale
Harold H. Babcock, B. S. Farmer. Albion
'Jesse E. Hutchins, B. A., M. A. '09, Pastor. Farina, Ill.
D. Nelson Inglis, B. A., M. A. '08. Professor in Milton College
'Wesley C. Lowther, B. S. Medical student, Chicago
George W. Post, Jr., B. S., M. A. '09, Physician. Chicago
I. Elliee Roycroft, A. Teacher, Marinette -
Clara E. Clement CMirs. Holmesj, B. A. Teacher. Ord, Ncb.
W. Truman Crandall, B. A., M. A. '09. Prof. Cornell University
Benjamin F. Johanson, B. S., M. A. '09, Dentist. Battle Creek, Mich
W. Guy Polan, B. S. Teacher. Milton
Lilian Babcock CMrs. Virgil Davisl, B. A. Teacher. Battle Creek College
Gelsemina M. Brown, B. A. Teacher. Orange, Calif.
Elvan H. Clarke, B. S., M. S. '17. Chemist. Battle Creek, Mich.
Pearl Davis, B. A. Teacher. Stuart, Fla.
Anna J. Plumb, B. A. Teacher, Milton
Allen B. West, B. A., M. A. '10, Professor Wheaton College. Norton, Mass
Clarissa Wheeler fMrs. O. Rasmussenj, B. A. Boulder, Colo.
Olen R. Arrington, B. A. Salesman. Spencer, Ia.
L. Harrison North, B. A. Manager Sabbath Recorder. Plainfield, N.
Mary M. Swinney CM'rs. C. E. Robertsj, B. A. Roseburg, Ore.
Anna M. West, B. A. Missionary. Shanghai, China
Miriam E. West, B. A., M. A. 'l2. Student University of Wisconsin
R. Vernon Hurley, B. A. Farmer. Milton
Harold Ingham, B. A. University of Kansas. Lawrence, Kan.
Della E. Plumb CMrs. A. G. Frommj, B. A. .Student University of Wisconsin
Emma Rogers, B. A. Teacher. Evanston, Ill.
Irl N. Rounseville, B. A. Merchant. Dodge Center, Minn.
Wilbur F. Stewart, B. A., M. A. 'l5. Prof. Ohio State University
Claude D. Stillman, B. A. Accountant. 5519 London Rd. Duluth, Minn.
Harold C. Stillman, B. A. Manual training. Pueblo, Colo.
Lcman H. Stringer, B. A. Professor in Milton College
Georgia Black CMrs. L. O. Greenej, B. A. North Loup, Neb.
Philip C. Coon, B. A. M. A. '15, Student University of Wisconsin
Paul R. Crandall, B. A. Mechanic. 2056 Howard Ave., Riverside, C
Herbert L. Polan, B. A. Pastor. North Loup, Ncb.
Fern A. Crosley, B. A. Teacher. Rapid City, S. Dakota
Stella I. Crosley, B. A. Farina, 'Ill.
Minnie A. Godfrey, B. A. Teacher, Walworth
Ivy Green fMrs. Richard HardieJ, Kalispell, Mont.
Clark W. Greene, B. A. 1007 N. Chicago Ave., S. Milwaukee
L. O. Greene, B. A., M. A. '17. Teacher. North Loup, Neb.
Alice G. Johnson, B. A. T'eacher. North Loup, Ncb.
Mabel Maxson, B. A., M. A. '12. Librarian of Milton College
'Harriet F. Oursler, B. A. Teacher. Battle Creek, Mich.
Margaret F. W. Post CMrs. W. D. Blissj, B. A. Wauwatosa
William M. Simpson, B. A. Pastor. Brookfield, N. Y.. , .
Ellsworth D. Ayres, B. A., M. A. '14, Farmer. Two H-arbors, Minn.
Ada E. Crandall, B. A. Teacher Franklin College, Franklin, Ind.
Justin V. Ernst, B. A. Farmer. New Auburn
Ernest E. Hurley, B. A. Principal of Schools. Freewater, Ore.
Page One Hundred Seventy-six
Sarah C. Kelley 1Mrs. L. T. Hullj, B. A. Teacher. Claremont, Calif.
Mary H. Paul, B. A. Teacher. 1045 Forest Ave., Wilmette, Ill.
Clair H. Stillman, B. A. Insurance. Mlonroe
Cecil I. Crandall, B. A. Teacher. Waverly, Ia.
John N. Daland, B. A., M. A. '14. Professor in Milton College
Guy E. Eagelsfield, B. A. Teacher. Bisbee, Ariz.
Alva E. Garey, B. A., M. A. '17. W-is. Civil Service Commission.
Gladys L. Greene CMrs. H. A. Chilscnj, B. A. Merrill
C. Burchard Loofbourrow, B. A. Pastor. New Auburn
Elwin J. McKean, B. A. Supt. of Schools. Tomah
Miriam E. Post CMrs. W. F. Stewartl, B. A. Columbus, Ohio
Flora E. Zinn, B. A. Teacher. Farina, Ill.
Fred I. Babcock, B. A. Principal of Schools. East Troy
E. Lee Burdick, B. A. Columbia College, New York
George H. Crandall, B. A. Coach at Milton College
"Anna M. Gurley, B. A. Teacher. Mellen
Mfarguerite Ingham CMrs. J. L. Woodj, B. A. Dell Rapids, S. Dakota
Myron L. Langworthy, B. A. Business. 1415 25th St., Des Mloines, Ia.
J'ulius S. Nelson, B. A. Salesman. Milton.
Archie I. Wen-tworth, B. A. Farmer. Edgerton
George A. White, B. A. Principal of Schools. Graetinger, Ia.
William D. Burdick, B. A. Professor in M-ilton College
Loyal F. Hurley, B. A. Pastor. Adams Center, N. Y.
M'abel Lewis, B. A. Teacher. 2120 Illinois Ave., Eldorado, Ill.
Harrison M. Pierce, B. A. Physician. 198 N. Wash Ave., Battle Creek, Mich.
L. Ray Polan, B. A. Prof. Salem College. Salem, W. Va.
Victor S. Randolph, B. A. Physician. Box 32, Colfax, Calif.
'Arlie Gladys Thorngate CMrs. Clarence Davisj, B. A. North Loup, Neb.
Eleanor Wilbur fMrs. Hardyj, B. A. T'eacher. Milton
William K. Bonnell, B. A. Landscape Engineer. Elizabeth, N. J.
Allison L. Burdick, B. A. Physician. 1334 N. Menard Ave., Chicago
Elva Conrad, B. A. 207 Conant St., Elizabeth, N. J.
Aster Fae Davis CMrs. W. B. Spearsj, B. A. Oneida, S. Dakota
Odessa Davis CMrs. Harvey Allenl, B. A. Milton
Clifford G. Gessler, B. A., M. A. '17. "Star Bulletin" H'onolulu, Hawaii
Lewis A. Lush, B. A. Highway Engineer. 1809 SL W-hittier Ave., Springlieldg
Anna E. Post, B. A. Vocalist. 4138 Washington Blvd., Chicago
"Kenneth B. Randolph, B. A. Fredonia, N. Y.
Cla-rk H. Siedoff, B. A. Salesman. Battle C-reek, Mich.
Nels G. Sorenson, B. A. Principal of Schools. ,Str Croix -Falls
Vida L. Thomas, B. A. Teacher. 1348 Prescott St., Marinette
George Thorngate, B. A. Medical Missionary. Lieu-oo, China
Cecil M. Wentworth CMlrs. L. A. Lushj, B. A. Springfield, Ill.
'Carroll B. West, B. A. Killed in France October 2, 1918
Robert W. West, B. A. Professor in U. of Wis. Madison
Zea Zinn, B. A. Assistant in U. of Wis. 1322 Randall Court. Madison
Grace L. Babcock fM'rs. Ernest Renfrowj, B. A. Turtle Lake, S. Dakota
Adelaide J. Barthoff CM.rs. Allison Burdickj, B. A. Chicago
Clifford L. Burdick, B. A. Miilton
Stephanie Daland CMrs. F. G. Hallj, B. A. Milton
'Beth M. Davis CM1rs. Hallj, B. A. Mlilton
Paul L. Fetherston, B. A. 309 S. Bowen St., Jackson, Mlich.
F. Gregory Hall, B. A., KM. A., Ph. DJ Professor in Milton College
Marian Ingham, B. A. Teacher. 548 H-ome Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Ruth Stillman, B. A. Teacher. Shawano
Mary B. Taylor, B. A. Teaclher. Avalon
Ruth A. Boyd, B. A. Teacher. Milford, Texas
Hsabella Brown CMrs. Frank Allenj. North Loup, Neb.
H-arold O. Burdick, B. A. Prof. in Salem Col-lege, Salem, W. Va.
Marjorie J. Burdiclk, B. A. 926 Kenyon Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
Dessie N. Davis, B. A. f.Mrs. W. A. Kenyonj. St. Paul, Minn.
Pearl R. Gaarder CMrs. M. P. Kaatrudj, B. A. Elgin, Ill.
Page One Hundred Seventy-seven
Nan E. Grundy fMrs. Bert Gareyl. B. A. 915 Western Ave., Janesville
Georgia E. Holbrook, B. A. Saleslady. 202 S. Jackson St. Janesville
W. Alexander Kenyon, B. A. Prof. in Hamlin U. St. Paul, Minn.
Henrietta C. Knuth CMrs. Elroy Hinkleyj, B. A. Lancaster
Gladys I. Pelton fMrs. T. G. Lipipincottj, B. A. Milton
Leland C. Shaw, B. A. Instructor in Milton College
John H. Thorngate, B. A. Merchant. Milton .
S. Verna Foster, B. A. Nurses' Course. Battle Creek, Miich.
John E. Holmes, B. A. Teacher, W. Div. H. S., Milwaukee
George O. Johnson, B. A. Teacher. Delavan
Estella T. Pearce, B. A. Teacher. Primghar, Ia.
Howell S. Randolph, B. A. John Hopkins Medical School
Hielen Shaw CMrs. George Thorngatej, B. A. Lieu-oo, China
Stephana Shaw, B. A. Teacher. Portage
Eloise M. Thomas, B. A. Teacher. Franklin Park, Ill.
H. Marguerite Thorngate CMrs. Clyde Clapperj, B. A. Ashland
Vesta Thorngate, B. A. Teacher. Waunet, Ncb.
Vera E. Coon CMrs. L. C. Shawj, B. A. Milton
H. Arthur Curtis, B. A. Whitewater
Goldie E. Davis CMrs.-Ernest Lundaj, B. A. 530 Goodell St., Green Bay
Myrtelle L. Ellis, B. A. Teacher. Wisconsin Rapids
Floyd F. Ferrill, B. A. Teacher. 145 Iota Court, Miadison
Ruby E. Fetherston, B. A. Teacher, Whitewater
Elizabeth M. Fletcher, B. A. Teacher, Berlin
Gertrude E. Gessler, B. A. Teacher, Eagle River
Noble C. Lippincott, B. A. Teacher, Lake Geneva
Graduate student. Alfred, N. Y.
Neal D. Mills, B. A.
Mildred R. Palmiter 1Mrs. C. F. Oakleyj, B. A. Milton
M. Madeline Pepper, B. A. Teacher. Alden, Ill.
Boy Scout work. 325 Ontario St., Toledo, O.
Lester Pierce, B. A.
Vincent Raukucc, B. A. Chicago
B. Sybil Reid CMrs. Victor Hurleyj, B. A. Milton
Ruth Z. Schlagenhauf, B. A. Teacher. Saginaw, Mich.
James I. Stillman, B. A. Graduate student in U. of Wis.
Edith L. Stockman, B. A. Teacher. Sugar Grove. Ill.
Clifford C. Thomas, B. A. Teacher. 410 S. 19th St., La Crosse
Dorothy K. Wheeler fM'rs. David Smithj, B. A. "Star," Dallas, Tex.
Hazel I. White, B. A. Teacher. Grand Rapids, Minn.
Mabel F. Arbuthnot, B. A. CM. A. '24D. Instructor in Milton College
Ruth M. Babcock, B. A. Teacher. Mauston
Theodore M. Chang, B. A. Chen-Tseh Kiangsu, China
Etta M. Hodge CMrs. H-arold Rehbergj, B. A. Janesville
Joe E. Johnson, B. A. Teacher. 9 'Central Ave., Oshkosh
Herbert P. Kakuske, B. A. Teacher. Whitewater
A. Lenore Kumlien KMrs. Vincent RaukuceJ, B. A. Chicago
M'yrtle E. Lewis, B. A. Teacher. Carlinville, Ill.
Esther L. Loofboro, B. A. Teacher. New Auburn
Dorothy M. Maxson CMrs. J. H. Thorngatej, B. A. Milton
Chester D. Newman, B. A. Teacher. Delavan
Carroll F. Oakley, B. A. Professor in Milton College
Jessie V. Post, B. A. H. P. O. Sanitarium, Battle Creek, Mich.
James K. Sihiba, B. A. 1028 Crocker St., Los Angeles
Albert H. Babcock, B. A. Teacher. North Loup, Neb.
Jessie S. Burnett, B. A. Milton
Howard V. Fox, B. A. Chemist. 810 Jackson St., Gary, Ind.
Amie C. Greene, B. A. Teacher. Scales Mound, Ill.
Gerald D. Hargis, B. A. Pastor. Little Genesee, N. Y.
Leo L. Lanphere, B. A. Milton
Arthur M. M'ills, B. A. Reporter "Sun." Westerly, R. I.
Elma C. Mills, B. A. Battle Creek, Mich.
A. Gerald Sayre, B. A. Teacher Cook Academy. Montour Falls, N. Y.
Leona I. Sayre, B. A. Teacher. Florence
Raymond H. Sholtz, B. A. Teacher. Brillion
Page One Hundred Seventy-eight
With this printing, our annual concludes its thirty-eleventh year, making as
many impressions as it has readers tsome of the impressions are very tender, al-
most over-bakedj. Consider our readers-how they grow, all of them were ba-
bies once, and some twice, if second childhood knocks at the door of opportunity.
A knot in the staff suggested that we tell our dear readers how old they are,
so if you'll bear with us we are going to compare our circulation and heart beats
with the amount of onions consumed in a similar taste.
We instruct-you do the workg take a piece of overly large cross section
graph puzzle paper and down in one corner put your name 3 if you can't spell it
write C A T fthe S is silent like x in soupj. Take two teaspoons of salt water and
one leg of kitchen table tif you have no table use three chairsj and put into kettle
and boil until the water is lukewarm, scrape off varnish and serve with sugar and
cream. Or in the same words if all our subscribers were placed end to end be-
ginning at the front door of the Library, the rest of us would get a good laugh.
And again, if all the copies of our issue were placed one on top of the other be-
ginning at the bottom you couldn't jump over it.
But as statistics are statistics and soft coal is generally hard, and black ber-
ries when they are green are red and we think that you are as tired as we are,
' E S
VARIOUS BOWS CArrows not includedb
juml tling alley
Stranger: Why is it the auto drivers around here don't stick out their hands
when about to turn a corner?
Loafer: Well, you see this is a college town, and the students aren't octo-
She: How do I look?
Him: Sweet enough to kiss.
She: Aw-g'wan. .
Chick: What's the most nervous
thing next to a Woman?
Bill: I'm going over to the old
Dill: VVhere, the football field?
Bill: No, the postoffice.
Doc: Are you out with the girls
Soc: About Five dollars a night.
Oak, explaining in physics lecture:
A brake is something you put on in a
Co-ed: Oh I see, something like at
Let poets sing their lilting songs
And gaily smite the lyre.
Give me the man who whistles while
He's putting on a tire.
just because the girls laugh at the
jokes in the humor section is no proof
that those jokes are humorous. Per-
haps they have pretty teeth.
Pagc One Hundred Seventy-nine
HEARD IN RECEP
He: May I sit nearer?
She: No, you'l1--
He: No, I won't.
She: Then what's the use? U
Dean: What happened in 1854?
Bean: I don't-know, sir. '
Dean: Well where should you go
when you want to find a date?
Bean: To the Ladies' Hall.
Mab: How ya' feeling?
Chad: Got insomnia. '
Mab: I-Iow come?
Chad: Woke up twice in the
Dean's lecture this morning.
'26: How much is 12 times 13?
'28: 156. Can't you do that?
'26: Sure in time, but fools multi-
Tis' sweet to love '
But oh! how bitter
To love a girl,
And then not gitter.
I'm sore at Bill,
And I'm going to give him the "can."
I stood right under the mistletoe
And he merely held 1ny hand.
Dick: Is this glass all right to
Nick: Sure. I use it myself for a
Good: Ahem, I didn't notice you
in church this morning.
Better: Of course you didn't. I
took up the collection. y
Fierce: Get down on your knees.
Pierce: I can'tg it's all I can do to
get down on my upper lip. C
The next number on the program
will be a little song entitled, "Ain't
a gonna reign no more," by ex-Kaiser
She Qpartingj: Well, give me a
I-Ie Qblushingj : Can't afford it.
How'll a pin suit you?
Bill V. Hfin restaurant: I want a sandwich for my girl.
Waiter: Olive? '
B. V. I-I.: No, Helen.
' Prof. john: "Now, Mr. Belland, will you decline the verb amo, please?"
Stude: "Yes sir, I'm afraid I'll have to."
"Spoils my appetite."
Wader: Why is it that girls learn to swim in a shorter time than boys?
Swimmer: That's easy: who wants to teach a boy how to swim?
Senior: Is there anything worse than being old and bent?
Freshman: Yes, being young and broke.
Page One Hundred Eighty
DRY CLEANING DYEING
Efficiency First Service Always
' 24-No.FRANKLlN ST. i
Leave Orders VV ith
VV. E. ROGERS
Milton Jct. A gent
Mrs. C. A. O'Brien
Next to Apollo Theater
J. H. Strassburg
Harness, Harness Supplies, Whips
Blankets, Robes, Nets, Auto Tires
A Shoes, etc.
Rubbers, Rubber Boots, Duck Coats
Expert Electric Shoe Repairing
MILTON JUNCTION, VVISCONSIN
Pianos, Victrolas, Radios, and Art Goods
HIGHEST GRADE PIANOS
The Celebrated Gulbranson Player Piano
Our Gift and Art Department
is xerw complete with :1 fine selection of gifts for :ill OCCQIQIOIIS
26-28 MILVVAUKEE ST.
Visitors Cordinlly XNCICOIIIC
JANESVILLITS LEADING MUSIC AND GIFT SHOP
Page One lhmdrcd Eighty-one
THE BIOLOGY STUDE'S CHANT OF WOE
Oh, there's the starfish tasteriasj
With its ambulacral rays,
And the earthworm Qlumbricusj
That comes out on rainy days,
There's the microscopic amoeba,
And the Mammoth elephant,
But these are not the causes of my melancholic chant.
The wonders that the textbooks tell
Are not hard to believe,
But you ought to hear our Biology prof
VVhen he tries us to deceive!
He tells how he stuffed live puffer ish
Completely full of sand:
How he caught a side-hill gouger
On the shores of I-Ielgolandg
How he got the shock of his sweet young life
From a torpedo ray he found 5
And last but not least, of the nine legged beast
I-Ie trapped in Puget Sound!
So this is the reason the Biology studes
Get old before their time,
Listening for hours, through sunshine and showers,
To Prof. Greg's inimitable line!
' -C. E. O.
It was quiet in the parlor-the soft rays of the romantic moon shone through
the window and lighted the two of us as we sat there upon the davenport. Now
and then a sigh was heard and then a faint murmur. She was everything in the
world to me. I loved her better than life itself. I was a Senior now and for the
last time as an undergraduate I was telling her that I loved her still. Outside
the moon shone in all its brilliance-it was almost too unbelievable-she was
mine, all mine. Again I drew her to my arms and told her over and over the
same old story. Now listen, dear reader, it wasn't a book, a dog, a cat, or a mon-
key-it was my girl I held in my arms and I was darn proud of it.
My girl on the sofa's efficient,
At petting she's very proficient.
But my head's in a whirl
For I've lost my clear girl.
A word to the guys was sufficient. . 1
Page One Hundred Eighty-two
-has WY :iE55iEEE::,
i ff S - coops. Eifiisiiifzxt
si 'S WM -W' up
M N X
tff' Janesville. Ms.
Largest Exclusive Dry Goods, Garment and Carpet
House in Southern VViseonsin or Northern Illinois.
WVhen in Janesville make it an especial point
to see this store.
"wi-1 KEEP 'rim QUAI.I'rY Uv" nos'1'w1eK SINCE 1856
Bower City Implement Co.
Oldsmobile Automobiles, Samson Horse Drawn
Machinery, International I-Iarvester Compauy's
Full Line of Binders, Silo Fillers, Shreclclers,
Hay Tools, Threshers and Repairs, De Laval
Milking' Mfaehinery, Stoughton Motor Trucks,
Stoughton VVag'ons, J. I. Case Threshers.
Our Priees are Riglit and Service lltT'ieient
Bower City lmplement Co.
.lANl5lSVll.lilil, XVIS. URFORUVll,l,E, XVIS.
Page 0110 I-Imzdrcd Efglzly -three
Cross Word Puzzle
1. Girl's lycetun.
5. Men's lyceum.
8. Studied in Trig.
9. To escort.
10. A month.
. Right, left.
.. A Wise Fool. -
20. Kitty's boy friend.
22. Sleeping quarters.
23. A hobby.
24. Large City in Wisconsin.
27. Not your girl.
30. Name put to a clock.
32. This book.
35. Same as No. 31.
36. Old Style. ,.
38. Cget thisyourself, we can'tj.
415. Ditto with No. 38.
43. Come Under Neath.
. Abbr. of Maine and the letter I.
45. To marry. V
47. French for "they come."
50. Ancient country in Asia Minor.
51. The way coal is sold.
52. Irish for sir. .
55. Another pronoun.
56. Rood Qabbrj
3. A water nymph. A
4. QWe don't know this onej.
5. A fruit.
6. Not there.
7. Pertaining to the lips Cplurj.
11. QThis begins with P, now finish
12. 4 M's.
16. Junior-Senior function.
17. Double vowel. A
18. QThis is correct-O S Y FQ.
21. Girl's lyceum.
53. Possessive of Green students.
25. Loafing place in collegeu
26. Former President of U. S.
28. Go In. Cabbrj
29. Abbr. of Idaho and the letter O.
31. Men's lyceum.
33. Those who occupy the rostrum in
37. Required by Sophs and juniors.
39. Third year student.
40. The ban of Seniors.
41. The paper that's different.
42. A dignified student.
46. Same as No. 26.
fAnswers will be published in the
last issue of this year's Review.j
Early to bed and early to rise impairs the digestion and ruins the eyes.
She: "Marriage is a great institution.
He: "So is a penitentiaryf'
"SOME GIRLS DUE" REMARKED AUNTY MAY AS 'THE CLOCK
STRUCK 11 130.
Page Om' Hundred Eighty-four I
mwmmw m nggmg
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EZEIZIQEEI Ylffi nm
X THIE "M" PUZZLE i i
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OU EST COLLEG SONG A
I By L, H. Stringcgig . '
131- VVhen poise: :"Lglgl51Illl XVl'l the field, , E Z ,
They will snmsh that l1ne our opponents must yielc 5
Hoomy boys' let s o!
For the I iown 'md lilue must conquer torl'1v
Up with voul pep and cheu hu mn the xx '15, ,ggg
VVatch those boys how stezullly they pl'1y i 1 6
They will luring the bacon home tocl'1y
Lift high your voices in a meliy l'1y
Lift high youu heads and your lmncls while we my
Hooray boys' lloorfny boys' I-Toomv hoyel let L. ol
Pagf' One fI1llld!'l'd Elflllfi fi
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HOW TOABE GRADUATED FROM COLLEGE IN
'5 .1 5 ,QEQ THAN FOUR YEARS is Q 'Q
Work lab perilna gf l1ead. CYou will always get accurate resultsj.
Copy EBTIFWHCIXICS 11 mood magazine in the library. 4
Give g th 'profs cket mfs fo hristma . "CNot ne e sa t fill
any but the deaiij Ha ' is Q55 1 ry O
Attenifzt toihdit tl1e Hilmar fectjbrgof H1eIQlEge Quai, . in
Find oils Ighenlthe varioligipsttxactgasv ,swim-tl1days arrivuncm give them a
goocbsgture ddlmg on that ,teh . fi- u 1' u S
I i e11 yourdfavoritggrp sm r is on th bum hel12.l11.n1 l itg drop the
pliers 111 the crank cas o ot 1 1ave the l'gV1kgC of hel h1n1 Fix it
again. ' 'pi Q - ,wif ' ' '12, . l
IS-Ppliaucltcha1JQg.iegoHStPro!ox1lgi:1lQ V 'M in " SW
rac rg by 16 co g e s111 C-l' 'ar 'wg 'Q ' "'
Invitelteiie ,young professors over to our roon1 to pay'hml1and mil always
win. Ut will Sh0VKgi1i'lC111 t ou have rmntal abilityz
Show yourgwosity - passing around tl1e cigars in 11 ss
. 4 U, 4,
. , ' I
T if T" 11. i 'T "5" 1. 181,11
HL 1 YHQTELLIGENT TESTS55 A 1 A
1. W1 S ,ewaro!1812? ' A '
i 2. Wigiwyliot "Tain't gonna rain no moreugnd l1ONA!l0llQV31S. his se11-
tence? 1 -- A . ,. . -.
3. w11 f1c0ck-fogflif? AJ A. if
4. Why did Columbus discover America?
5. What countries fought i11 the Spanish-An1erican 'War?
6. What does a person learn atncollege?
7. What is a cross word puzzle? '
8. A young lady goes up stairs to-dress at 111305 she is 19 years old and
weigl1s 105 pounds. State the age and wait of the young 1112.11 below.
9. What is more rare than a day in June?
10. Why do good looking girls pal witl1 homely ones?
11. Nan1e so111e pron1ine11t n1ale star in tl1e 111ovies who is not or who has
not been married?
1. In the winter ti111e.
2. It wansn't written and besides the autl1or wasn't sentencedg he was shot.
QI-le has since sobered up and repentedj
3. He wasn't killedg he got l1eart failure from eating too many cl1erries from
the ja11's cherry trees.
4. To find a 111arket for Spanish Wines. A
5. Only one, the U. S.
6. Nothingg his parents do the learning.
7. Dictionary and encylopedia manufacturers propaganda.
8. Restless age and wait.
9. A bald-headed Bolshevik.
ll. Jackie Coogan.
Page One I-Iundrcd Eighty-six
Citizen's State. Bainli,
Deposits a Million
Pay 3 Per Cent Interest on Savings Accounts
Where Shall l Eat? I
Where Food is Wholesome Where Service Is Good Where Price Is Right
, Janesville Y. M. C. A. Cafeteria ,
i , FOR MEN AND WOMEN
BREAKFAST DINNER I SUPPER
61:10 to mo A. M. , 211:30 A. M. to 1:30 P. M. ' 550 to mo P. M.
Special Attention Given to Banquets and Group Dinners-
Phone 4-10 ' 402 West Milwaukee St.
McCue 8: Buss Drug Co.
The San-Toi' Store .
KODAKS and KODAK SUPPLIES F 11'St N3-UOHHI Bank
EASTMAN FILMS U
FANNIE MAY CANDY Whitewater, - Wisconsin
14 S. Main St. JANESVILLEQ WIS.
Homsey's Sweet Shop
Bradley B. Conrad
The House of Good Home Made
Candies Jeweler and Gift Merchant
kee St. Janesville, W
307 W. Milwau
Page One Hund
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Sept. 15 and 16-Registration Days. Business of picking out a course of
study, shaking hands with old friends and new, and embarrassingly running into
the treasurer's office when looking for Prexy. fThe treasurer reports a greater
per cent of business as a result of interchanging the two officesj
Sept. 17-Classes begin. Fifty per cent of students want registration
changed after attending first class. One and three quarters per cent succeed in
persuading the registrar to do so.
Sept. 18-The various classes organize themselves, elect officers, etc. Upon
inquiry it is found that there are exactly four people in each class satisfied with
the results of the election in their respective classes.
Sept. 19-All-college jamboree at Charley Bluff. Sophs and Frosh engage in
a little dispute in which the faculty are overwhelmingly defeated. Many of the
lower classmen noticed that the Seniors had quite a pull with the faculty but none
of them resented it.
Sept. 23-"Sammy" acts as head of the Matrimonial Bureau and we all have
a date for the all-college social. Students arrive at social full of pep and leave it
full of punch.
Sept. 24-Morning after the night before.
Sept. 25-Chapel seats assigned. Faculty announces that only ten cuts a
term will be allowed. They subtract from the bitterness of this measure by in-
troducing a novel method of marching out.
Oct. 3-Woe unto us! We wanted to capture this first football game but
Whitewater couldn't see it that way. Milton took the undesirable end of a 16-O
Oct. 4--M-ary Lulu Lee, Ianesville's Queen, is the drawing card at the coun-
ty metropolis for a good number of the college students.
Oct. 8-The radio room of the Physics Lab. proves to be a popular place for
students and professors alike as a result of the World Series.
Oct. 9-Bingham, Milton's quadruple threat lineman, scores touchdown but
De Kalb also makes a few points and Milton loses 17-7.
Oct. 10-Fifty Y. W. girls attend retreat at Rock River.
Oct. 13-Prof. Stringer knocks joy out of life for about 65 students by
mentioning an eight letter word meaning worry for Sophomores and Juniors.
Oct. 16-Members of the Review Staff very generously give themselves a
blow-out at Bower's Lake.
Oct. 17-Milton Gridders bump up against Carroll. The best we could offer
in the way of scoring was a field goal, while the "pioneers" accumulated a few
touchdowns. Final count 33-3.
Oct. 22-Scrubs play Union High. The Preps garnered a couple of touch-
downs and the seconds could grab but one.. "Mabby,' and "Archie" completed a
fine double pass for the lone marker. QAsk them about itj.
Oct. 24-Marquette F rosh proved to be too much for our football squad and
we suffered the humiliation of a 6-O loss.
Page One Hundred Ninety
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WI-IEN SICK DAYS COME
BURDICK- THE MA STER-LA MP
Page One Hundred Nilzcfy-one
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R E J.
Burdick Cabinet Co
Oct. 22-Juniors hold Dog Annihilation at Storr's Lake. Albert Whitford,
Champion Dog Annihilator, retains his title by a margin of six hot dogs and four
Oct. 30--Delavan Deaf Mutes are able to defeat the Brown and Blue Scrubs
in a 6-O contest here. '
Oct. 31-Platteville Miner Football Aggregation holds Captain Meyer's
eleven to a 7-7 score. Chad got the first touchdown but the Miners tied things up
in the last half.
Nov. 1-We gave ourselves a Hallowe'en Social. Faculty furnished the bod-
ily nourishment that was necessary after an evening of hilarity. Juniors became
champions of something or other by winning an event which was a cross between
a track meet and a card party.
Nov. 3-We all got our features recorded upon the photographic plate for
the purpose of eventually placing those likenesses in this book. No casualties re-
ported. ' '
Nov. 5-Frosh stage kid party. Many of the manly frosh don their last
year's knee trousers in order to feel natural. Party is broken up at nine o'clock
by the sounding of the curfew. '
Nov. 7-Crandall's Gridders again play a tie game. This time the Platte-
ville Normal team are unable to win or lose. The final whistle finds the score 0-O.
Nov. 12-Idunas give themselves a banquet.
Nov. 15-Philos attack oyster in all degrees of deliciousness: soup, escal-
loped, and raw. "Dago" Burdick downs SO of the slippery molusks. The Philo
oyster welcomes the new members into the society.
Nov. 21-Milton Gridders play Northwestern in mud throwing contest. The
game ends with the score 0-O in favor of the manufacturers of soap and towels.
Nov. 22-Oros entertain their fair ones at a formal Banquet. dDoc" Hall
was in charge of the "Broadcasting," Reports have it that the loud speakers
effectually drowned out the static.
Nov. 25-Miltonians are their own guests at a banquet in their room. Pink
Ice-cream Blue-Birds are served by demure Philo waitresses.
Nov. 26-Banquets being in order the football squad gave themselves a Tur-
key feed at the residence of the coach. The gang elected Chaclsey to pilot the
squad next season.
Nov. 26-Several students listened to Judge Lindsey tell them why they lied.
Nov. Z8-"Punk" Sanford took an informal bath in the waters of Bower's
Lake. He neglected to wear a bathing suit but was not arrested for doing so.
Dec. 3-Y. W. C. A. attempts to rival Ringling, Barnum SL Bailey, etc., by
putting on a circus in the Gym. Menagarie is novel even though zoologically
Dec. 6-Basket Team wins opener from 4C Five in a thrilling game with a
Dec. 10--Marquette defeats our quintet in a close game in the Marquette
Gym at Milwaukee. We led at the half 9-4, but the University five came back
strong in the second half to win the game.
Page One Hundred Ninety-two
Victora Bros. 8: Butler
Phone 14-72 Janesville, Wis.
A H. A. Weirick
Books, Stationery and Office
Dinnerware, Pottery and Glassware
Newspapers and Magazines
107 West Milwaukee Street
Shows you in a Characteristic
Expression and a Natural Pose
-at your Best.
Our ability to put you at ease
assures the success of Your
Phone 368 Janesville
The Show Place of Southern Wisconsin
"Always the pick of the Pictures"
Orthman's Harmony Orchestra
Playing the pictures
330,000 Golden Voieed Barton
Janesville Wisconsin Organ
0 , MONUMENTS
Edward Emerson AND MARKERS
Shoes, Gents' Furnishings, and
Mn.'roN .1UNc'r1oN, WISCONSIN
Fine Lettering and
Sand Blast l'lngraving
.losnru KAUNZNRR, Proprietor
Milton Junction - VVigq-onqm
Geo Stockman The Best There Is
-: .Dealer in :- in
D1'y Goods, Groceries,
Phone 1521 Milton Junction
The Meat Line
Van l-lorn's Market
Page One H undrcd N ilzcty-tlzrcc
Dec. ll-Our bright Seniors, Otto Dillner and Elmer Bingham, take the
Rhodes Scholarship exams but decided that they would rather remain in this
country a while.
Dec. 13-Girl basketeers lose to Union ive in their annual gum chewing con-
Dec. 16-17-18-Oh, woe be unto us, lots of woe. Carroll, Lawrence, and
Ripon walloped us on the basket floor.
Dec. 19 Student thoughts-
Dec. 27-College Quint beats up Junction All-Stars. '
-Ian. 3-Former studes suffer defeat at the hands of the present Brown and
Blue quintet. Score 36-11.
jan. 5-Crandall's cagers swing into form by taking Lewis Institute into
camp 34-15, at Chicago. The boys were afterwards given a feed by the Lewis
Jan. 6 ?!1'8z"'W !!!
Study? ? ? .
Ian. 8--Second team trounced the Junction All-stars 24-14.
Jan. 12-Frosh Arguers join in hot-air generating contest with Carroll Fresh-
men. No decision.
' Jan. 15-Platteville Normal falls before the onslaughts of Crandall's war-
riors 25-l2. Girls defeat Parkers in preliminary game.
jan. 17--Thirty per cent of the members of the student body deliver those
pet phrases which they pondered over so many sleepless nights, in the form of
Jan. 24-Ripon is added to the victim list by Captain McNitt's five. Score
jan. 25-30-Exams, Tests, midnight oil, more exams.
Ian. 28-Cage team defeats Platteville Miners 38-16 at the Mining City.
Jan. 29-Platteville Teachers avenge defeat handed them early in the season
by walloping our basketeers 30-13. I
Ian. 31-We again defeat Lewis Institute in a slow game although the score
22-18 appears otherwise.
Feb. 2-Philos hold annual masque amid a pandemonium of color and gaiety.
Feb. 4-Inter-lyceum oratorical contest held. Raymond Root, '26, Philo en-
try, chosen as representative of the school, Albert Whitford, '26, takes the prize
for having the oration of the best context. Aurel Denson, '26, captures first place
among the women. '
Page One Hundred N iuety-four
The Golden Eagle
Distributers of all that is new for
young men and women
Suits F rocks Wraps
Society Brand Suits
Furnishings for Men
Florsheim and Walk-Over Shoes
.TANESVILLE VV I SCONSIN
I OHddN fi
, WM 'sgziyyf-1'v-.Juror-1 K, 1 w A V . A 1 1
lata. 9 I , H, ff rL
. wir .
-1 1 ai
Feb. 5-Miners again defeated 31-13. Co-eds humiliated by high school
Feb. 10-Girls in triangular debate with Carroll and Oshkosh succeed in
Feb. 12-Basket tossers defeated by Whitewater 20-10.
Feb. 14-Kids hold another party--er-excuse us, we mean the Frosh gave
the Sophs a Valentine party.
Feb. 16-Second team plays Dummies at Delavan and receive the undesirable
end of a 23-11 score.
Feb 17-Carroll wins triangular debate from Milton and Northland. Our
negative team defeated Carroll's affirmative, however.
Feb 18-Carroll's basket aggregation wins from the Milton Five 19-7.
Feb. 19-Varsity Debaters take both ends of a dual debate with Wheaton
Feb 19-"Rootie" places third at state oratorical contest.
Feb 21-Whitewater again defeats the Brown and Blue in a thrilling game
of basketball played in the local gym. Score 15-14. The girls were defeated in
an equally close encounter by the Janesville Parker Pen Girls.
Feb. 25-Treble Clef stages annual concert in the auditorium and present In-
Feb. 26-Honor Roll announced. Eighty-one students have an average of
B in all of their studies.
Feb. 26-Debaters hold a no decision argument with Whitewater.
dian Cantata in costume.
March 3-Affirmative debaters cross words with Olivet in a no decision af-
March 4-Lawrence's super basket throwers outplay and outscore Milton in
the last game of the season to the tune of 31-13. The seconds and the High
School play a thriller in which the latter is the victor 17-15.
March 9-Glee Club out for a long trip about Wisconsin, Illinois and Michi-
gan. We are glad that someone else has to listen to them awhile.
March 9-Boys' and Girls' inter-class Basket Tourney starts with a bang.
Freshmen girls defeat Senior lassies 14-9. Senior boys' team scares Sops but the
latter gang finally wins 14-11.
March 10-Sophomore girls trample all over the Junior co-eds 16-1 Cmean of
them, 'wasn't it?j. Junior boys force Frosh into an overtime game which finally
ends in favor of the yearlings 9-6.
March 11-More inter-class basketball. Seniors pull surprise by defeating
the third year boys 17-9. Freshman girls step nearer the class title by winning
over the Sophomores 17-9.
March 12-The boys in green defeat their traditional rivals, the second year
team, 19-10. Senior girls have no trouble in defeating the juniors 13-2,
March 13-Oh girls, what a thriller! I'm all outa breathg and look at my
hair! Isn't it a sight! After playing basketball for half the afternoon the Soph-
Senior girls' game ends 6-6 in favor of light wines and beer. And, oh yes! the
snappy junior quintet is gloriously handed the cellar position in the males' tour-
neyg this time the Sophs hand them their usual drubbing 11-4.
Page One H undrad Ninety-si.z'
a Great Deal
R. M. Bostwick
I First with the newest
Off ce Phone 675 Residence Phone 1302
DR. EMIL SCHVVEGLER
812 Jackman Bldg. Janesville, Wis-
.Chop Suey Restaurant
Chinese 8: American Style
Friendly S Ul"Zf'1'C'L'
Phone 24-89 Wongr VVnh, Prop.
Open from ll A. M. to 2 A. M.
Sat. to 3 A. M.
2141 W. Milwaukee St. Janesville, Wis.
' Books, Stationery
VVall Paper, VVindow Shades
Come to the
Largest and Most Complete Store
In the Middlewest
JAS. SUTHERLAND ck SON
Established March 1848 Our 77th year
Always get the
when you come to
"on Main Street"
Harris Hat 8: Beauty Shoppe
Exclusive Millinery Q
Expert Hair Dressers
Phone 2064- for Appointments
108 E. Milwaukee St. Janesville
Page One Hundred Nf11Cfj'-.YCT'01l
March 16-We are getting sick of talking about this inter-class tourney, so
all we'1l say here is that the Freshmen won out somehow or other in both tour-
March 18-19-Annual High School Basket Tourney commenced. We for-
got how the games came out, the important thing being that we got out of classes
in the afternoon. Also our English Instructor proves his ability as a gymnast
and acrobat by pulling some stunts along the side-lines during one of the games.
March 19-Union High wins tourney by defeating Stoughton 14-7. Monti-
cello is third and Elkhorn fourth. All the teams plus the college boys partake of
a feed afterwards.
March 20-Post Mortem-s etcetcetc.
March 20-21-Student Volunteer Conference holds forth here. Drs. Wilder
and Soper among speakers who address the students.
March 22-Spring 'is here: O. T. and Glover had supper at Storr's.
March 24-Glee Club leave after a period of convalescence amid much rejoic-
ing and some sorrow. A '
March 25-Spring vacation begins, the Fides' goes to press, and we all pre-
pare to enjoy life for a whole week. . -
May: Isn't Inez going out tonight?
Olive: No, her feet are on the bum.
May: That's strangeg I just saw her run up-stairs two steps at a time.
Olive: Well, she said her Arch was busted.
Kidder: Gimme a sheet of music paper will ya?
Kidder: I wanna write my girl a note.
Ed-I guess you have been out with worse looking fellows than I, haven't
Ed-I say, you have been out with worse looking fellows than I, haven't
Co-ed-I heard you the first time. I was just trying to think.
Cal: So your father gave in at last. I suppose he was afraid he would lose
Harriet: Yes I told him that we would live with him and he would have not
only me but you to boot.
Cal: I wish you had left out that last expression.
, Page Om' I-Iundred Ninety-eight
OU are eordizllly invited to visit the
Gazette office at your eonvenienee and
see how a modern newspaper is made.
The Janesvllle Gazette
Page One fIllHdl'1'd Ninrivv-niuv
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W., -. ,. ... ...iii xV1,a'CLL.-L LJ,
, Apollo Theater
Feature Photo Plays
Crandall 6: l-lull BENNISON-LANE'S
Phone 421 Malted Milk
SUCCEED IN LIFE
, Most young people are ambitions and want to succeed in life-but they
do not know how.
They do not realize that success is governed by certain definite laws.
'l'hey see other people fail for want of education and training. but they
comfort themselves by saying, "Oh, well, that won't happen to me."
Success today is a matter of readiness for opportunity-of being pre-
pared to grasp the chance when it comes.
Your College training gives you a splendid foundation for a specialized
training in business,-last year 144 college graduates took courses with us.
Business is the biggest profession in the world and offers the lmigpgest
opportunities to the ambitious young man or woman.
Training in an up-to-date Buiness School is all you need.
Write for our new catalog.
Positions for all Graduates-More Positions than we can supply.
Enter any Day. Individual Attention.
JANESVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE
lt's An Accredited School.
Page Two Hundred One
Mrs Newbride: "Well, if anything goes wrong, I-Ienry, I will always be able
to keep the wolf away from the door by singing." -
Mr. Newbride: "There isn't the slightest doubt of that, my dear."
"Won't you come into my parlor?"
Said the spider to the fly.
"Parlor nothin'-getta tlivver l"
Was our modern Hy's reply.
I'n1 just stopping tosee if I had a flat tire.
Mr. Blank isn't in just now. Is there any message?
CIn the barber shop.j l'm in a hurry, will it be all right if I step into the
chair right now?
Step on her, we're only doing Hfty, '
Let's cross, the train's way 'down the track. I
I don't care if you are a traffic cop, I got to hurry, as I'm plenty late now.
I gotta date so you will have to postpone my initiation.
Eight Dollars for that feed. Well I'm broke. '
I wore your last clean shirt last night.
Your razor is on your desk where 1 left it after sharpening my pencil.
You say I got 100 in that test?
Goodbye. I ,
Some people say there is no dittei-ence between an evening and a night, but
there must be some difference between an evening gown and a night-aw, gwan ! ! l
Major: Why are you parking?
Minor: There's a miss in the car. v
Delicate F rosh: Do you know what that darned waitress over at the club
said to me this morning? She said, "Do you know how many wheat cakes you
have et this morning?" I said I didn't and she said, "This makes the twenty:
seventh." Well, I was so mad I just got up and went to class without finishing
Prex: Why all the puffing?
. Butch: I'm all tired out. There was a fight over there and I was running
to stop it.
Prex: Is that so? Who was fighting?
Butch: Me and another guy.
"Ah, say Mary, would you just as soon-?"
"Lookie yere, jim jackson, don' you get fresh wif me. Mah name's Miss
Smif, not Mary. I don' low only my bes' and mos' pa'ticular friends to call me
"Ah begs yo' pohdon, Miss Smif. But say, Miss Smif, would you shif' to de
oder knee? Dis one's gittin' tired,"
Page Two I-Iundrcd Two
Offers Courses In: SCIENCE AGRICULTURE
LIBERAL ARTS RURAL TEACHER TRAINING
CERAMIC ENGINEERING MUSIC
APPLIED ART SUMIVIER SCHOOL
PRE-MEDICAL, PRE-DENTAL AND PRE-LAW WORK
Tuition is free in the New Yorlk State Schools of Clay-VVorking and Ceramics an
Standards of scholarship are high, expenses are moderate.
For information apply to
PRESIDENT BOOTHE C. DAVIS-
J. C. Penny Company
32 SOUTH MAIN STREET, JANESVILLE, WISCONSIN
A Nation-'Wide Institution
Operating Five Hundred Seventy-one Stores
Dry Goods, Ready-to-VVea1', Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes
anesvilie's Greatest Clothing
and Shoe Store
For Men Withollt
and Boys Extravaganee
Reliable REHBERCQS Reliable
Page Two Hundred Three
WHO ARE THEY ? ? ? ?
as r AQ
sq Qwif' -
The college Sheik. Never
seen without a Co-ed.
I-i F- fNote the toothpickj
. ' MV ,,
of the Moustache Club.
Bing: Why did you give up pipe-organ lessons?
Marion: I felt so childish playing with my feet.
Night Watchiiianz "Young man, are you going to kiss that girl?
Frosh QStraightening upj : No sir.
N. W.: Here, then, hold iny lantern.
Waiter fServing Frosh at dinner datej : Nectar?
Frosh QBlushingj: Not yet. '
Stude: Could you tell me in round numbers what I made in that test?
Prof.: Sure, Zero.
A rich man down east says that it cost him 310,000 to educate his son, and all
he got was a quarterback. I
The greatest teacher of college students is Professor Experience.
Page Two Hundred Four
SERVING THE HEART,
l CLOTHES FOR THE
They must be youthful, carefree
and full 'ef the joy of living. They
must be bright in color and slender of
line. They must be very simple, yet
have a look of smart sophistication.
You will find that this description lits
our collection exactly.
Simpson Garment Store
Power and Light
ELECTRIFY YOUR HOME
Janesville, Wie. Phone 2907
210 W. Milwaukee St.
TEcK's CASH MARKET
Formerly Stupp's Market '
A. E. T E C H L O W, Proprietor
1sE'r'l'ER MEATS - CLEANER. MEATS
' Fon LESS
Page Two Hundred Five' '
8 to 12 A. M.
The Hours' i 1 to 4:30 P. M.
AIUCYICHH Blue Blfd A.Love1le Bm-dick, M. D.
17 East Milwaukee St. "1889"
. I Practice limited to the Diseases of
Confectionery Paramount The Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
fi and the Accurate Fitting
Ice Cream and Candies of Glasses
,, , Office: 221 Hayes Block, Janesville, Wis.
Malted Milks a Specialty Residgnceg
Milton Wis. Pl10I10 632
T., A. Saunders 8: Son
F E E D A N D F U E L
For Thirty Years Headquarters for High Grade Stuff
Phone 600 MILTON
Legion Theatre Ili
"Where the Pictures are Better" V A
Would express appreciation for R
past patronage, and assure you that E THE HOLMES STORE M
you may continue in the future, as O E
in the past, to come here feeling cer- F Milton, Wis. R
tain of an evening's worth-while en- ' C
tertainment. Q H
Au Revoir ' U A
Operated by Randolph-West-Kelly Post, I I
American Legion T S
Page Two Hundred Six
- .yr ' Y. W
u F BB F1 if
A N, lf
The new and unusual-that sparkling reality which I8
known as the life of each school year-is caught and
held forever wlthm the pages of Bureau bunlt annuals
The abnlxty to assist nn making permanent such delxght
ful bits of class spontanexty rests m an organization of
' creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual
work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and
N taste and the fitness of domg things well In the finest
year books of Amencan Colleges the smcenty and genu
I meness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses
one They are class records that will live forever
BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC
COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS
The praelical .tide o Annual managemenl including
adverliving selling organization and finance is com-
prehemively :overrd in a .veriex of Editorial and
Buxines: Management book: called 'Suu-en in Annual
Building fumixhed free todnnual Executives. Secure
Bureau co-opemlion, Ve invite your correspon-
l I D I
Q I O 0
l . ' .
I . .
l . -
1 u "
4 I '
, Q I I k
1 .. .. f
l 6 f,
if' . H Ja
ME. ,ANN ,
,W -,,,,.... y , .
Here's the Place to Get Good
J ol1nson's Barber Shop
Bobbing a Specialty
Milton Jct. Wisconsin
The lcleal Theatre
Home of First Class Motion Pictures
Saturday or Sunday Evening
to an Evening of Real Enjoyment.
Mrs. James Stockman, Manager
Milton Junction Wisconsin
J. A. Hughes
Specialist in Fitting Eye Glasses
Milton Junction, Wisconsin
DR. G. A. SCHMUTZLER
Office Hours: I
9:00 A. M. to 12:00 M. 1:30 to 5:00 P. M.
Evenings by Appointment
MILTON JUNCTION, WIS.
VV. B. INIAXSON
Oil Cook Stoves
"Save the Surface and You Save All"
Every Bite a
when you buy from
J. R. Davidson
Park Place Garage
Tires, Tubes and Accessories
MILTON, - - WISCONSIN
Hats Dresses Thread
Mrs. G. l... Shumway
M I L L I N E R Y
Page Two Hundred Eight
for Better People
With one of the most t
complete plants in south-
. ern Wisconsin, and with
an efficient organization,
we can furnish exception-
ally good service
Our Prices are Attractive
The Davis Printing Company
Founded in 1867 Q
A college of liberal culture and Christian ideals. All graduates receive
the degree of Bachelor of Arts.
Standard entrance requirements of fifteen units. Excellent opportunities
for the study of the English language and literature, classical and modern
languages. Thorough courses in the sciences and special advantages for the
study of biology. Courses in education prepare students for high school
The School of Music has excellent courses in all forms of musical in-
struction. The Choral Union, Symphony Orchestra, Glee Club, and Treble
Clef are included in its activities.
Special opportunities in oratory and debating for both men and women.
Four active lyceums. '
A constructive program of physical education and intercollegiate ath-
letics. The major athletic sports are football, baseball, basketball, track and
For further information address
ALFRED E. VVHITFORD, M. A., President
Page Two Hundred Ten
The L. 8: P. Store
ROgCI'S, SOClH Parlor
Fresh and Smoked Meats Sundagg Sodas
Fancy 'and Staple Groeweries Lrultcd Iuilks
Confectionery and lee Lream
LOOFBORO K PARKS Kodzxks Photo Finishing
Props' I , Pens and Pencils
Phone 709 Memory Books Greeting Cards
Ofl'iee Phone 63 Res. Phone 602
The Drug Store
. M. cock .
I" Bah Books and Statlonerv
D. D. S. '
H. C. Stewart, Proprietor
Enjoy a Dish of this Delicious Cream at either of the
Popular Dealers in the Twin Cities:
XV. E. ROGERS-B. HASSENGER
Avoid Disappointment by having US supply Cream for
your Social A ffairs
Page Two I,Hllll'l'Cd lflvqfgn
N ' f
I "gi, ..
44 ' '
3 'f l
I 1 '
X ' X
,, Af "
v ' x
" ,v, 'N
,,:.m 5- -
,L , ..
A Final Word
This completes the third edition of the F ides. Its preparation has been a
pleasure, and it is hoped that it will meet with the approval of all who read it.
We have tried to make it a better Ficles. We hope that many of our changes
will be carried over to to the next edition,
The Staff has met with many difficulties during the year. There is a dis-
advantage in producing a bi-annual publication in that two years' work must be
done in one. Certain departments of the Staff were not very efficient due to in-
experience. But there has been a good spirit of cooperation on the part of stu-
dents and faculty . We wish to thank all those who contributed articles and pic-
tures to be used in this publication.
We have to thank the Bureau of Engraving for many of the changes which
are due to their suggestions. No small part of the success of this edition will be
due to them. They are responsible for the early organization of the Staff.
G. E. Van Horn should be given special credit for his art work. He has
handled the art work of this book very satisfactorily, doing all of the work him-
self and giving us professional material. The Indian theme was taken from the
old college song, "The Song of the Bell."
We take this opportunity for thanking the business men of this comnnmity
for the cooperation which has made it possible to publish this book. Credit
should be given Vivian Bunker and Gerralt Coon for their assistance in solicit-
This is the first attempt at publishing a Fides in two colors. We believe that
the Davis Printing Company has handled the printing of this edition very satis-
factorily, The EClllZ01'.
Page Two Hundred Thirteen
Introductory Section - -
Book of Contents -
Title - -
Administration fRose Stillman, Eclitorj
Board of Trustees
W. C. Daland ----
President's Message - -
Classes Uflelen Sheard, Editorj
Freshmen - - - -
juniors - - - -
Seniors - - -
Sophomores - - - , -
Organizations CC. E, Otto, Editorj
Clubs - - - - -
Icluna Lyceum - - - -
Miltonian Lyceum b
Music - '
Philomathean Society -
Athletics CW. H. Glover, Editorj
Baseball ' ----
Activities KG. E. Burdick, Editorj
Alumni Directory - - -
Literature - - -
Humor CC. H. Wileman, Editorj
Advertising - - -
Calendar 1 - - -
Page Two Hundred Fourteen
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