Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI)

 - Class of 1931

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Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1931 volume:

T HE FIDES BIANNUAL PUBLICATION 0f the MILTON COLLEGE ST U D E N T B O DY MILTON, WISCONSIN VOLUME VI 1931 DEDICATIGDN 0 him who has given the best years of his life; whose sympathetic understanding makes him a friend of all who know him; and whose immeas- urable service has been manifested as an adminis- trator and as a teacher; we dedicate, upon his retire- ment from the Presidency and faculty of Milton Col- lege, this volume of the Fides as a token of our appreciation and admira- tion, to DR. ALFRED E. VVHITFORD FOREWORD HIS volume of the FIDES has been published in hopes that by serving as a mirror of student life through the past two years, there may be in the years to come, pleas- ant memories and old friends called back to mind by those who have studied in "Milton,s Halls? CONTENTS Administration Classes Organizations Athletics Features Humor Advertising STAFF Editor . . Orville W. Babcock Associate Editor . T. Zinn Stillman Department Editors Lawrence A. Richardson Lucile Prentice Dorothy Babcock Donald V. Ring Dorothy Schooley J. Leland Skaggs Josephine Vanhorn Photography Editor Arnold A. Davis Snapshot Editor . . Mary Michel Business Manager . Howard L. Root Advertising Manager J. Pitt Holmes Circulation Manager Helen Johnson Publicity Director . . Joan Place F acuity Adviser Prof. Leland C. Shaw "The belfrey towering still" -L. c. Randolph, '88 4-15 565 fwk .4' . 35233515; 5f "Where the elm trees bend their branches" -Catherine Shaw Stillman, '24 w .,, J; Run 41: , zzy bun: -Hardy "Every branch big with it, Bent every twig with If." ., :. SJ! EV $IKAIIWJY! iaummanrxkuwpmuwur;$isi,u+wxv,r -Sarah Teasdale In glittering light." w 0 n S e 1n f. r e v 0 n e .w r d t S H d w 0 n ,8 "The campus on the hillside." -Catherine Shaw Stillman, ,24 "The fall of the snow Before the soil hath smutched it." -Ben J onson "The secret ministry of the frost." -Coleridge mzaabsi 9.x; wMa;-.. . "The silent snow possessed the earth." -Tennyson 3 r3: W." X : Administration I WILLIAM D. BURDICK W. D. Burdick graduated from Milton College in 1915, receiving his Bachelor of Arts degree. After teaching for a few years he joined the faculty of Milton College in 1919. With the exception of two years spent at the University of Wis- consin, where he received his NIaster of Arts degree in 1926, he has been Professor of Chemistry. During the past school year he has filled the 011106 of the presidency awaiting the arrival of the new president. uProf Bill" as he is called, has the earnest support of every student and has very admirably taken over the work of the presi- dent as well as doing his regular class room work. JOHN N. DALAND J. N. Daland entered Milton Academy and graduated from Milton College in 1913, receiving his Bachelor of Arts degree. The following year he attended the University of Wisconsin and was given the degree of Master of Arts. In 1914 he joined the Milton College faculty as Professor of Latin. In 1921 he was made Pro- fessor of both Latin and History which he has taught since that time. In 1923 he was appointed to the position of Dean of the college, which position he has filled satisfactorily. UProf John" is held in very high esteem among the faculty, students, and all who know him. He is now the President of the Latin Teachers Association of Wisconsin, having been elected to that position at the last State Teachers Con- vention in Milwaukee. n M 1181 PRESIDENT CROFOOT On December 16, 1930, the Board of Trustees of Milton College received a cablegram from the Rev. Jay W. Crofoot accepting the call to the presidency. President Crofoot is well known in the Seventh Day Baptist denomination as the director of the mission in Shanghai, China. During his thirty years of service in that field he has placed the schools of the mission on a very high level. Not only is President Crofoot an educator but also a man of prominent administrative ability, having been instrumental in expanding the mission and schools in China. While on his furloughs in this country he has been able to keep in touch with American educational systems and during his last visit served as Pastor of the Battle Creek, Seventh Day Baptist Church. Milton is very fortunate in having such a man as President Crofoot to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Dr. A. E. Whitford, and waits to welcome to her campus her fourth president in July, 1931, When he will arrive to assume his new duties. DR. EDWIN SHAW Received B.A. Degree from Milton Col- lege in 1888; M.A. Degree from Milton College in 1891; D.D. Degree from Milton College in 1917. Attended the University of Chicago in 1893-1894. Served on Milton College Faculty from 1890 to 1908 as Pro- fessor of Language and Literature and since 1922 as Professor of Philosophy and Re- ligious Education. D. NELSON INGLIS Received B.A. Degree from Milton Col- lege in 1905. M.A. Degree from the Uni- versity of Wisconsin in 1908; did further study at University of Wisconsin from 1908- 1910, also serving as an assistant; Instruc- tor in Alfred University, Alfred, N. Y., in summer of 1929; study at the Sorbonne, University of Paris, Paris, France, in sum- mer of 1930; Professor of Romance Lan- guages in Milton College since 1910. MRS. ANNA S. CRANDALL Received B.A. Degree from Milton Col- lege in 1881; M.A. Degree from Milton College in 1885. Has done further study at the Baptist Theological Seminary ht Chi- cago and was under private instruction at Berlin, Germany. Has been on the Milton College Faculty since 1900 as Instructor in German and as Dean of Women. WALTER D. THOMAS Received B.A. Degree from Milton Col- lege in 1884-; M.A. Degree from Milton College in 1887. Has done further study at the University of Chicago and University of Wisconsin. Has been Professor of Greek and Instructor in History in Milton College since 1884. LEMAN H. STRINGER Received B.A. Degree from Milton Col- lege in 1909. Has done further work at the University of Chicago and has had voice training under Mr. Clippinger, Chicago. Joined Milton College Faculty in 1912 as Professor of Speech, 'and Instructor in Voice Culture; Director of Men1s Glee Club and the Annual Shakespearean Play. C 1201 J. FRED WHITFORD Attended Alfred University, Alfred, N. Y., from 1898-1901; received BS. degree from Milton College in 1903; B.A. Univer- sity of Wisconsin and M.A. degree in 1915 from Milton College; was Professor of Psychology and Education in Milton College from 1923-1930; now Supervising Principal of Bolivar Central School, Bolivar, N. Y. LELAND C. SHAW Received B.A. degree from Milton College in 1919; has done further study at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin; member of Milton College Faculty since 1924-. CARROLL F . OAKLEY Received B.A. degree from Milton College in 1923; MA. University of Michigan in summer of 1930; has been on the Milton College Faculty since 1922 as Professor of Physics and Instructor in Mathematics. OSCAR T. BABCOCK Attended the University of Nebraska from 1919-1921; admitted to the Nebraska bar in 1921; received B.A. degree from Milton . College in 1925; Registrar of Milton College since 1925; was Forensic Coach since 1926; Instructor of Social Sciences since 1927; studied at University of Colorado in summer of 1927; Pi Gamma Mu. MISS MABEL MAXSON Received B.A. degree from Milton College in 1911; M.A. degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1912; Associate Professor of English Literature and Librarian in Milton College since 1912. 1211 HAROLD O. BURDICK Received B.A. degree from Milton Col- lege in 1919; M.A. University of Wisconsin in 1926; Instructor at University of VViscon- sin; member of Phi Sigma and Sigma Xi Fraternities; Professor of Biology at Salem College, Salem, W. Va., from 1919-1929; came to Milton College as Professor of Biology in 1929. DR. WILLIS E. JOHNSON Received B.A., M.A. and Ph.D. from Uni- versity of Minnesota; has received various other degrees from other Colleges and Uni- versities; has taught in Cornell University, University of Minnesota and various other schools; President of Teachers Colleges at E-llendale, N. D., and at Aberdeen, S. D., and of the South Dakota State College; member of Phi Beta Kappa and other Fra- ternities; came to Milton College as Dean of Education in 1930. JAMES T. McCALMONT Received B.A. degree from Tarkio Col- lege, Tarkio, Mo., in 1915; M.A. Tarkio College 1916; has done work at the Armour Institute of Technology in Chicago; attend- ed summer school at Iowa State College, and University of Minnesota; taught at Tarkio College, Augustana College, Sioux Falls, S. D.; came to Milton College in 1930 as Associate Professor of Mathematics and Instructor of Chemistry. NORRIS ROWBOTHAM Received B.A. degree from Beloit College in 1925; member of Pi Kappa Alpha; has been on the Milton College Faculty as Pro- fessor of Physical Education for Men and Coach of Athletics since 1926. MISS ALBERTA CRANDALL Attended Hamilton College at Lexington, Ky., Alfred University at Alfred, N. Y.; graduated from Milton College in Piano- forte in 1897 and in voice from Milton Col- lege in 1898; was assistant teacher of Piano at Alfred University from 1901 to 1902; joined the Milton College Faculty in 1903 as Instructor of Pianoforte and since 1910 has been Director of the School of Music. MRS. ELLEN C. PLACE Attended Alfred University and New England Conservatory of Music; Instructor in Violin at Alfred University from 1898 to 1902; joined Milton College Faculty in 1904 and has served at intervals as Instructor of Violin and Cello; has served continuously since 1924; Director of Treble Clef from 1927 to 1929; Director of Orchestra 1930- 31. MRS. KATHRYN B. ROGERS Graduate of Milton College School of Mu- sic in 1903; has been Member of the Milton College Faculty as Instructor in Organ since 1921; Director of Treble Clef in 1930. MISS MARJORIE M. TIBBALS Received B.A. degree from Ripon College; has done post-graduate work at Ripon Col- lege and University of Wisconsin; is now studying at the University of Wisconsin; served on the Milton College Faculty as Instructor in Latin from 1927 to 1930. 1231 MRS. JO HELEN ROVVBOTHAM MARTINE M. LANPHERE Attended La Crosse State Teachersy Col- Attended Milton Academy and College lege, University of Wisconsin and Univer- from 1883 to 1887; has been Chief Engineer sity of Illinois; received B.S. degree from of Milton College since 1908; Chairman of the University of Illinois in 1929; Instruc- the Campus Improvement Committee. torship at the University of Illinois for two years; member of Kappa Delta Pi and Alpha Sigma Mu; Instructor in Physical Education for Girls at Whitewater High School; Instructor in Physical Education for Women in Milton College since 1930. We W J+AL 6WWi, Jaw much '1 m. i. 1 R HANNAH 8 MM EICK ! 1 MRS. MAY 0. MAXSON Attende xlton ollege threeW years; re- I Attended Milton College from 1877 to Mpeived B.A. degree from Salem College, 1879; has been Matron of Goodrich Hall w Salem, W. Va., in 1921; has done further since 1923. work at the University of Wisconsin; was Librarian at Salem College from 1920 to 1923; is at present an Instructor on the Extension Division of the University of Wisconsin and is at the head of the Milton College Publicity Campaign. Classes HAROLD R. BAKER Milton Junction Philomathean; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. Illajor: Serial Szirnre EVELYN M. BENEDITZ VVausau, XVis. Review Staff 3, +; Editor 4; Fides Staff 3; Treble Clef 3, 4-; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; Shake- spearean Play 4; Student Council 3, 4-; Choral I'nion 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Art Play 4; Miltonian, President 3; Shakespearean Board 3; Publication Board 3; Masquers Club. Wlajorz Engliyll CLARICE N. BENNETT Q'Mrs. H. C. BurdicM Milton Shakespearean Play 2; Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 4; Miltonian. JVIajar: Englixlz HITBE-RT N. CLARKE Battle Creek, Mich. Debating 1, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Science Club 2, 3; Shakespearean Play 1, 2, 3; Choral Union 1, 2; Dramatic Art Play 2; Philomathean; Cheer-leader 3. Major: Cllrmixtry KATHERINE M. CONNELLY JeEerson Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Art Play 4; Miltonian, President 4; Hiking Club 1, 2. Major: History IZGI THELMA L. CRANDALL Walworth Fides Staff 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2; Choral Union 1, 2; 3; Miltonian; Shakespearean Play 2. Major: History KENNETH B. DAVIS Fouke, Ark. Debating l, 4; Shakespearean Play 1, 2, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Class President 3; Re- view StaH 2, 3; Student Council 4; Orophilian President +; Science Club 3, 4. AMajor: Biology-Clzrmistry ; RUBIE M. FERGUSON Milton Shakespearean Play 2; Iduna, President 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Art Play 3. Major: History WAUNETA L. HAIN Janesville Review Staff 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary 4; Choral Union 4; Dramatic Art Play 4-; Iduna. Major: English WALTER W. HOLLIDAY Milton Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Choral Union 3, 4; Dramatic Art Play 4-; Shakespearean Play 1, 2, 3; Orophilian, President 2, 4. Major: History I271 z ELLIS C. JOHANSON Battle Creek, Mich. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4, President 3; Shakespearean Play 2; Choral Union 2, 3, 4; Shakespearean Board 3; Philoma- thean, Oratory Winner 4. Major: Biology-Clltmistry ILA B. JOHANSON Battle Creek, Mich. Basketball 3, 4; Review Staff 1, 2; Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice-President 3; Choral Union 1, 2, 3; Y Play 1; Iduna. Major: Frcncll MARY E. JOHNSON 4Mrs. R. P. Winch; North Loup, Neb. Review StaE 3; Treble Clef 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Orchestra 1; Shakespearean Play 1, 2; Student Council 4; Student Body Vice-President 4; Choral Union 3, 4; Y Play 1; Miltonian, Presi- dent 3, 4. Major: English JOHN C. S. LEE Tai-an, Shantung, China Orophilian. Major: Social Science N. ELSTON LOOFBORO Milton Review Stag 1, 2, 3; Editor Review, Post Grad- uate; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Student Council 3, 4; Student Body President 4; Class President 1; Philomathean; Cheer- leader 2. Major: Chemistry-Pllyxic: WILSON R. MALTBY Adams Center, N. Y. Debating 3, 4; Review Staff 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Y Play 3; Philomathean; Science Club 2, 3. Major: Mathematit: E. BERNICE MAXSON 4Mrs. E. D. Hoekstrm Battle Creek, Mich. Review Staff 1; Fides Staff 3; Debating 3; Treble Clef 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Shakespearean Play 1; Class President 4; Choral Union 2, 4; Y Play 1; Dramatic Art Play 4; Iduna, President 4; Cheer-leader l, 2. Major: English MAURICE C. SAYRE Albion Football 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Shakespearean Stage Manager 3; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 1; Class Vice-President 4-; M Club 4; Y Play 2; Philomathean. Major: Muxic MILDRETH SHILT 4Mrs. W. SheckleU Chicago, Ill. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Review Staff 2; Student Council 4; Y Play 3; Iduna, President 4; Athletic Council 4. Major: Frz'nrlz HUGH C. STEWART Spencer Football 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Review Staff 1, 2, 3; Fides Staff 3; Debating 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2; Shakespearean Play 1, 3; Student Council 4; Student Body Treasurer 4; Class Treasurer 1, 4; Class President 2; Dramatic Art play 4; Philomathean, President 4; Track 1, 2; Tennis 2, 3; Science Club 3. Major: Mathematics 1291 CLARA R. TAPPE Farina, Ill. Review StafiE 1; Fides Staff 1; Treble Clef 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Student Council 3; Choral Union 1, 3; Y Play 1; Iduna, President 4. Major: Biology MILDRED M. TOWNSEND Janesville Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4-; Y. W. C. A. President 4; Shakespearean Play 2; Shakespearean Board 3; Y Play 4; Iduna; Theta Club 3, 4; Masquers Club 4; University Scholarship. Major: Frtntlt ROBERTA M. WELLS Milton Fides Staff 3; Debating 3; Forensic Board 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Shakespearean Play 2; Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice-President 2; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Miltonian; Hiking Club 1, 2; Theta Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Art Play 4; Y Play 1, 2; Masquers Club 4. Major: French RONALD S. WHITFORD Albion Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; M Club; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Orophilian. Major: Physics ROBERT N. VVIXOM janesville Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Basketball 4; De- baring 1; Orchestra 1; M Club; Orophilian. ZMajor: Chamixtry 1301 1 DOROTHY E. BRANDT Edgerton Northland College, Ashland, VVis., 1, 2; Law- rence College, Appleton, VVis., 3; Iduna; Y. W. Cabinet 4-. Major: History MELVIN S. CHADSEY Milton Football 1, 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Philomathean; Uni- versity of Illinois 3; M Club 4. Major: History KATHRYN COY Idaho Falls, Idaho University of Wisconsin 1, 2; Theta Club 4. Degree to be conferred at the close of the Uni- versity summer session 1931. Major: Social Scienw JAMES J. CRAW Springfield, Ill. Philomathean, President 4-; Choral Union; Review Stat? 3. Major: Latin FRANCIS G. HATTLESTAD Milton Junction Y. W. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4; Shakespearean Play 1; Student Council 2, 3; Student Body Secretary 3; Class President 3; Choral Union 1; Masquers 3, 4-; Iduna; University scholarship. Major: English GLADYS I. HILL Battle Creek, Mich. Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. Cabinet 3, 4; Student Council 4; Student Body Secretary 4; Choral Union 1; Miltonian; Theta Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Major: Latin HELEN R. HOLMES Milton Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Review Staff 1; Fides Staff 2; Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 4; Shake- spearean Play 2; Miltonian; Athletic Manager 3, 4; Theta Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3. Major: Latin COLONEL R. M. JOHNSON Harvard, 111. University of Wisconsin 1, 2; Football 4; Student Council 4; Orophilian. Major: Biology-Cllrmistry BERNADINE E. LUDINGTON W Hiking Club 1; Iduna. Major: 12mm m BURL W. OLSON Milton Review StaHE 4; Student Council 4; Student Body Vice-President 4; Class President 4; Orophilian. 11lzlj0r: Sofia! Scirnw 1321 W mvvvvvvvv v v NELSIE E. ROOD Milton Class Treasurer 4; Iduna, President 4. IVIajar: Biology HOWARD L. ROOT Bolivar, N. Y. Review Staff 1; Fides Staff 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Y. M. Cabinet 2; Shakespearean Play 1; Shakespearean Board Manager 3; Student Council 3, 4; Student Body Treasurer 3; Student Body President 4; Choral Union 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Art Play 1, 2; Philomathean, President 4; Campus Improvement Committee 2, 3, 4. Major: Biology TREVA R. SUTTON Milton Junction Orchestra 1; Shakespearean Play 3; Choral Union 2, 3, 4; Philomathean. Alajor: Social Stience A. SHIRLEY YOUNG New Richland, Minn. Review Staff 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Class Secretary 4; Dramatic Art Play 4. Major: Englixlz I331 J unior OHicers President . . . . . . T.H.OCHS Vite President . . . . VV.D.CLARKE Sevretary-Trmsurer . HENDRINA AMEYDEN "Exhausting thought, 44ml having wisdom with each studious year? BYRON In September, 1928, the present Junior class entered htIilton College with an enrollment of eightyetive members as the largest Freshman class in the history of the college. The class immediately began to show evidences of leadership in 2111 forms of extra-curricular activities in addition to its scholastic work. In the four leading fields of outside activity, namely, music, dramatics, literary and athletics, the class of ,32 has had an important part in the three years it has been in college. In general, the class has been very much in keeping with the ideals and traditions that have put Milton College on the high plane of education and christian leadership that she occupies today. It is with pleasurable anticipation that we of the class of 1932 look forward to the filling of the Presidency by The Rev. J. W. Crofoot next year. It is the earnest hope that we, the senior class of next year, may be of some aid to him in his new capacity, starting IVIilton College on the road to new prosperity and a bigger and better college. We the class of 1932, with but one more year of college ahead will go out into the world as a Class of boosters for luilton. W. D. C. I341 J M , 9 my a nun A'IJI'ZIVLM wnn' Sophomore OHicers President . . . . . D. S. WENGER Vice President . . JANETTE LOOFBORO Secretary . . . . . . R. P. BAUER Treasurer . . . . . . G. W. COON "All the learned and authentic fellows." SHAKESPEARE Of the sixty-one freshmen who descended upon the campus in the fall of 1929, we, the sophomores muster a roll of thirty-five. Our second year of college experience is well under way under the leadership of D. S. Wenger. Having bowed before the better organized sophs on our first All College day we donned the green caps, and settled ourselves to try to get used to the serious business of college life. The Green Ink issue was successfully produced under the direction of Dorothy Babcock. The freshman year with all its experiences passed as freshman years do. On the second Friday of school this year, our class met the incoming Frosh in an epic struggle. Remembering however, those joys and benefits which might be gained from green caps, we took the greased-pole event with a llbang,y and with it the day. During the past two years, class support of athletics, dramatics, music and school interests has been excellent. Five members have earned HMyls in football and two men and two women in basketball. Review, Fides, Literary societies, Glee Club and Treble Clef have all found willing workers in our group. Two leads on the Shakespearean and minor parts on that as well as in other dramatic productions have given members of the class stage experience. As the end of the first two years approaches, it finds the class well incorporated into the college activities. And now, with two years of achievement and failure to look back upon, and two years of opportunity before us, we look forward with anticipation to further co- operative effort and constructive work in and for HThe College that we call our own". J. L. S. l36l Freshmen Officers President . . . . . . B. E. COON Vice President . . MARGARET BROWN Secretary . . . . . RUBY BABCOCK Treasurer .. . . . . C. A. STEPHAN 5:4; "An unlesson?! girl, unschoolld, unpractised Happy is this, She is not yet so 0111 But she may learn.H SHAKESPEARE The class of 1934 registered and received their Freshman Education in Septem- ber of 1930. There are several factors which make this class one of the most unusual classes to enroll at Milton. A smaller number than usual enrolled but instead of the many who generally drop out of school within the first semester only two or- three were lost to this class. The scholastic standing of the class as :1 whole, has been very high. The Green Issue of the Review came out on time with L. A. Richardson as editor. The class is now well represented on the staffs of the Review and Fides. Several members of the Class played on the varsity football team and the nucleus of the basketball team was made up of freshmen. Much dramatic talent was discovered and the class was well represented in the Y. M. and Y. W. play, HHonor Bright," also in the Dramatic Art class play, TlThe Beautiful Sabine Women." Five freshmen gained the ranks of the Glee Club and several freshmen women were elected to the Treble Clef. Several radio artists are among the members of the class. The class of ,34 intends to do all in its power to support the Brown and Blue. Although the ranks will probably be thinned, Milton will always have a place in the hearts of the class of '34. Not in the Picture: E. R. Courtney, J. F. Dingee, E. J. Hemming, F. W. Kelling, E. M. Stiefal, R. W. Strain, and R. C. Westcott. ,. B. E. C. l33l Wm MMurgmwwz? M wrmg" Moll, ' x1 x MAW 0rganizati0ns Activities The opportunitiex for a broadened education are certainly to be found in a small college. Beside the regular clays work which is of eoume necexsary, there are also the outside or extra-currieular activities. Milton College is not lacking in something to keep her xtudents busy, from the time that they leave one class to the time that they enter another, by giving to all a- chance to do some sort of work with some organization, council, or fublication. 11w; Mcvwv 7F ' ' ., 1451wa .9: wrbyvV'L. 'Tj Although according to some, thexe activities are over estimated there remains the fact that they are of the type that will be of some beneht to all who participate in them. I42l .4 matud t t E i h t A 1 t tits 8 ' Back Row: Ruth Paul, A. A. Davis, D. V. Ring, A. N. Rogers, T. H. Ochs, K. A. Babcock. h 7mm Row: Helen Johnson, Shirley Young, Gladys Hill, H. L. Root, C. R. M. Johnson, Gertrude Hemphill, B. XV. Olson. 1 ih h t OFFICERS e L. ROOT . . . . Prasidrnt GLADYS HILL . 1 . Setrctary K W. OLSON . . Viw-Prmidcnt D. V. RING . . 1 Treasurrr i F K Student Council It may safely be said that the Student Council form of government is the most satisfactory any form ever put into practice at Milton. It has eliminated the necessity of student body N Eemblies all minor affairs which formerly necessitated a meeting of the student body being 1 en care of 1n the regular Student Council meetings. Matters of extreme importance are first ught up before the Student Council, which in turn submits a referendum to be discussed and ed upon by the student body one week after its presentation. In this way, the Council Q ?fesses the advantage of a centralized government and yet makes allowance for the direct f 40 on of the entire student body on matters of importance. The Student Council, as it now exists, consists of fifteen membersethe four student body cers, one student from each class one student from each lyceum two members of the faculty, the editor of the Milton College Review. This constitutes a truly representative group, t hmember being chosen by the particular organization to which he belongs for his ability as thinker and his reputation for being a good all- around student and a good worker. Since the time of its organization, the Student Council has very eHiciently taken care of the ness of the student body. In addition to this, they have started such new movements as hi $113 N11 period and have been very active in improving the I.wfrk i x i I h V ! x t ; h L ' I ' 'Ahfml'l' v. ew- g$$$ gigs mggz 6 N 5 i am. Back Row: Martha Wade, Nelsie Rood, Francis Sizer, Flora Smith, Mary Leta Parker, Agnes Smith, Etta North, Mary Michel, Lucile Prentice, Dm'nthy Brandy, Francis Hattlestad. Front Row: Elda Severance, Mary Burdick, Janette Lonfbaro, Joan Place, Shirley Young, Dorothy Babcnck, Catherine Persons, Hendrina Ameyden, Evelyn George, Harriet Franklin. Not in the Picture: Virginia Buell, Phyllis Burdick, Margaret Brown, Gertrude Hemphill, Bernadine Ludingtnn, Miss Mabel Maxsun, Anna Root, Mrs. N. Rowbotham, Lenore Stillman, Jessica Vinier. Iduna Many girls have responded to the call of Idun since she made her first formal appearance at Milton in 1854, when the Iduna society was organized by a group of Norwegian girls and named for this lovely goddess of the springtime. Perhaps it is the lure of the eternal that calls so many to her gardens where they may taste of the fruit of everlasting youth. And truly the pure joy of the springtime remains ever in the hearts of those who come- tVain with its maid: and sweat adore The goddm: Idun ewcrmora." Each year the I'duna cheum welcomes her new girls with a little festival planned especially in their honor. Last year the newcomers were taken to nThe Kingis Breakfast." After a dainty supper at the MayHower Inn, the girls were treated to a program of music and speaking, concluding with an Operetta, HThe Kingis Breakfast.H This year the novices of Idun were taken to the Land of Hearts, and there the knave him- self royally entertained them. They were given a peep into the royal household that they might learn the true status of affairs concerning the oft-repeated tale of the stealing of the queen's tarts. Iduna has not lacked for artistic ability; her members have taken leading roles in both the Shakespearean plays of the past two years. Both the orchestra and the Treble Clef have among their number many Iduna girls. May Idun continue to prosper that she may each year share her magical gift with the girlhpod of Miltonis campus. A. S. Y. Back Row: Bump, Stephan, Prof. C. F. Oakley, Burdick, Stillman, Levinsou, Registrar 0. T. Babcock. Front Row: Davis, VVenger, Holmes, Ring, 0. W. Babcock, Johnson, Summers. Not in the Picture: Richardson, Coon, Place. Orophilian For some time the Orophilian lyceum has been one of the strongest of the four lyceums on the campus, although at the present time it cannot claim as large a membership as some of the others. One of the chief functions on the Oro calendar of activities is the annual Oro Stag, a social affair, held at the beginning of each school year to which all Freshmen men are invited. As a part of the Homecoming events in the fall, the Oro Banquet holds a prominent place. All old Oros as well as the new members are invited to bring their lady friends. In 1929 Robert G. Dunbar, l29, acted as toastmaster, piloting the Oro Schooner safely through the hardships of the pioneer journey, bringing her to anchor in Oregon, where every survivor sang, HHere's to the Good Old Oros." Men appearing on the program were K. B. Davis 30, A. C. Davis y33, H. W. Rood y78, W. H. Glover y26, and W. W. Holliday 30. This year the Oms became air minded, taking off in the Oro Cabin Plane for parts un- known, with W. W. Holliday l30, as the commander. The Crew consisted of D. V. Ring, Pilot, A. A. Davis, Navigator, C. A. Stephen, Engineer, and M. C. Van Horn, Steward. B. E. Coon spoke for the passengers. The roar of ltHere's to the Good Old Oros," typified the roar of the Oro Motor, whose steady throb dispelled all fear of mishap. The Oros specialize in parliamentary drill and a study of Robertls Rules of Order. Proficiency in these proceedings is the pride of every Orophilian. Back Row: Gladys Sutton, Helen Johnson, Dorothy Schnoley, Lois hVells, Caroline Randolph. Front Rnw: Ruby Babcock, Lenore Van Horn, Ruth Paul, Marjorie Green, Clara Nelson. Miltonian hWe may be small in numbers, but we are not lacking in spirit." Eight girls of the 1929 Freshman class were lured by the irresistible beauty of the Bluebird and his ideals to join his following. The new members were entertained at a banquet given in their honor at the Orange Lantern in Janesville. Mary Johnson Winch y30, acted as toastmaster. Maeterlinck's play, HThe Bluebird," which is the theme story of the Lyceum, was presented, giving the new girls an insight upon the ideals for which each Miltonian loyally stands. Quaint Dutch cos- tumes added teality to the scene. This fall the Bluebird called six new Hedglings to the nest, Who have learned to Hy rapid- ly. Mrs. W. W. Holliday '28, presided at the annual Banquet, which was held in the Congre- gational Church at Milton. Seventeen old members were hack for this event, including the first Miltonian president, Ruth Stillman, and a few other charter members. The program committee has put in some hours of fruitful labor e the excellence of the programs is evidence of that. Every program has been keenly interesting and has had much to do with keeping up the spirit of the lyceum. Music plays an important part in the Miltonian circle. The piano, voicey violin, and organ departments are represented in this lyceum. However, it is every Miltonian's purpose to up- hold not only the department of music, but also to support enthusiastically and wholeheartedly the dramatic and athletic departments in any enterprises undertaken. Back Row: J. J. Craw, Randolph, Rogers, Van Horn, Cmm, C. A. Craw, C. B. Davis. Middle Row: Camenga, Babcock, Ochs, Bauer, Sutton, Holmes, Skaggs, R. R. Davis. Front Row: Clarke, Chow, Prof. H. O. Burdick, Imofbnrn, Dr. Edwin Shaw, Prof. L. H. Stringer, Prof. W. D, llurdick, Prof. L. C. Shaw, Dean J. N. Dalaml. 4441 JMJ 14,4 - Philomathean - $0ka V During the last two years the Philomathean Lyceum has been active in its own interests as well as in the interests of the college. There have been great changes in the social life since the cheum was first organized, but still the highest ideals are maintained. AM i 3. It has been debated for some time as to whether the annual Masque should be continued since interest has been so lacking during the past few years and it has been Finally decided to . discontinue and substitute something in its place. x le T T E The P'hilo Oyster feed is still very popular, and it is hoped that this will be a distinguish- ' ing feature of the cheum for a long time to come. During the past year the society has pur- f xchased twenty-five soup bowls to be used at this annual function. $ It has long been the hopes of the members to redecorate the room in which their meetings 'are held. The old kalsomine finish lent a depressing atmosphere to the room. Through the TX efforts of the last two years this hope has been realized, and now the Philomathean room is a 5 :gbright, cheery place with its new coat of desert sand paint, its new curtains, and revarnished . J 1. furniture. The programs that are presented every Saturday night are very interesting and made up of parliamentary drill, music, and talks of scientific or current interest given by various . ,Cmbers 0f the society. ii The interest in the whole lyceum program seems to be lively and ready to push forward, J X proving itself of worth in the training of the modern college student. P. K. A. C. ll School of Music l ' Due to the untiring eEorts of Prof. L. H. Stringer, Miss Alberta Crandall, Mrs. Ellen 9 Place, and Mrs. Katherine Rogers, the Milton College School of Music has realized some of its iv ambitions through the various graduates, who have been the production of a truly great Xxx institution. . V: In 1930 M. C. Sayre 130 finished the course in Music, graduated in piano, and at the same 9X time receiving his diploma in voice culture. Having attained a major in music, his thesis was written about folk music, and arrangement of folk tunes. The Glee Club have used many of his arrangements. Mary Johnson Winch 30 completed her theoretical work and was awarded a diploma in piano. Helen Johannes, a Whitewater High School student also received a diploma in piano, completing theoretical courses and instrumental training. The fall of 1930 found three students embarked upon the last year of requirements for diplomas in two departments. Miriam Dexheimer was the representative of the violin depart- ment, and Gladys Sutton. and Dorothy Babcock were representatives of the piano department. No vocal students were appeared in graduate recitals for 1931. A number of exceptional students have been presented as being graduates of the next two years. The student recitals which have been so successfully presented to the public have been under the direction of Miss Alberta Crandall, who is the head of the School of Music. Vocal, violin, and piano students have been introduced to enthusiastic audiences at different intervals during the past two years of 1929-30 and 31. The middle of April in 1930 realized a student recital presented by the three departments which was not only highly entertaining but also accustomed the musicians to audiences. The advanced music students provided the main en- tertainment in this program. This year 09311 a student recital was given in January by some of the piano and violin students. 5:4k CzMxV-z- Va. A ' 'VT Mrs. Katherine Rogers, organist for the Seventh Day Baptist Church, and instructor of organ methods in Milton College for a number of years; is to be complimented on having served the college so faithfully and el'liciently in that capacity. There are a few organists in school, namely, C. B. Davis, Helen Johnson, J. J. Craw and Gladys Sutton. The Choral Union has been attended by interested College students, the majority of whom are either in the school of music, or are interested in some phase of music. Prof. L. H. Stringer has directed the Union for a number of years, and people from Fort Atkinson, Janesville, Whitewater, Edgerton, and other points near Milton, have gathered in the Gymnasium Mon- day evenings for an established period of time to prepare some oratorio or secular music for public performance. Audiences have been well pleased with the work produced by the Milton Choral Union, and never tire of the thessiah" or llElijath In December, 1929, Handels ltMessiahli was presented featuring Grace Parmele, soprano, Verna Lean, contralto, Rolland Pease, bass, and B. Fred Wise, tenor, as soloists. In December, 1930, the Union presented Samuel Coleridge- Taylorls ttHiawathasl Wedding Feast", and three light numbers to a very appreciative audi- ence. The celebrated tenor, Gilbert Ford of Chicago, was introduced as guest soloist. He sang some very delightful numbers which received hearty applause. 5-7- 53a, tax ;, hchyre e 64: VIV4.rLtV1' X The directors of the school of music are to be congratulated for producing a department of creative and valuable work which is open to every music lover who cares to advance his talents. r KV, I481 h'or d Wm? Syluhuq-bmuap H ibtur-ho-Ktusupn TM Wu: SMSMAIL i y A memovies-QQKL ox' o'bihevwls.e. arc k 1 quQsjcK c,hssscs. 3, 6!, KLK$Akcock '55 , V ' L V , f$ ' 'e w't ,? f Vin a: f ,l f; Mmf;.u 151' t- eHu a ' .3 , T .411 1! Q V f vbv , Back Row: Richardson, Clarke, R. E. Conn, Skinner. WV W 1 unw," Third Row: Place, Sharpe, K. A. Babcockt Stephan, GT Wt Coon. w " t , t L '1 Second Row: 0. W. liabenck, Czimenga, Rogers, VVemzer, Bauer, Ralltlollil. $ . i ,P'Qh I ant Row: Stillman, Root, Prof. L. Ht Stringer, Oehs, Davis. ' h . Glee Club 1 Almost any time Tuesday or Thursday afternoons, one can hear melodious harmonies re- H 4 fLTI-g I sounding from the chapel. Who is producing the music? It is none other than the Milton Col- 'y7f.;':7 l lege Glee Club going through its weekly ritual! This merry group of unsophisticated harmony 1' l4; ? , lads is led by Professor L. H. Stringer, who has served as a skilled and capable director of the V16 Glee Club since 1912. The Club is popular in Southern Wisconsin, Illinois, and Southern Michigan, where it may be said that they have an enviable record as a group of musicians. Vacancies which occurred at graduation time were filled in the fall of 1929 by admitting T. H. Ochs, C. B. Davis, accompanist. K. A. Camenga, D. S. Wenger, K. A. Bahcock, H. M. Ainsworth, R. W. Randolph, and R. P. Bauer to the Club. M. C. Sayre ,30, returned to the Club after an absence of one year. The addition of the new members and the return of a former member assisted the Club in realizing its ambitions through the series of concerts presented. TOUR OF 1930 On this trip the boys were royally received at Hehron, Albion, the place where cream cakes grow, Edgerton, Whitewater, Jefferson, Monroey Darlington, South Side and Austin in Chicago, where the girls in the green dresses live, and Union Grove. The home concert was presented to a well filled house, April 1, 1930. TOUR OF 1931 Vacancies left by graduates and one not returning to school were filled by C. A. Stephan, P. F. Skinner, D. C. Sharpe, B. E. Coon, C. W. Coon, L. A. Richardson, and H. M. Place. XVith the hearty support of the new members, the Club sang its way through another successful sea- son. The boys presented their initial concert Feb. 25, 1931, to a fairly good-sized crowd at Albion. Their travels included Ft. Atkinson, West Allis, Kenosha, Milton Jct., Beloit, and Battle Creek, Michigan. The home concert was presented April 1, 1931, to the usual enthusiastic crowd of music-loving listeners. H91 ,gv, ,. y 1 , : tfi. ; 4 , 'X ,2 1 '1, Milton College Glee Clube , 1'4 J 4; 3.4! i,e7f,., f, u 7" T- a L .. ' yv P R O G R A M COMBINED 1930 AND 1931 Bedouin Love Song . . . Blow Trumpet! tme the TTComing of Arthurw On The Sea The Four Winds Give a Man a Horse He Can Ride Have You Seen But a Whyte Lily Grow PAUL SKINNER Now is The Month of Maying On Wings of Song . . Soft As The Voice of The Zephy Sylvia . . . . Selections from TTThe Mikadoh The Musical Saw Kashmira Song Sweet and Low ROBERT RANDOLPH Songs by the Fireside The Vesper Hymn Folk Songs The Scissors-Grinder tFlemisM The Sleigh tA la Russd Kentucky Mountain Song Indian Love Song Indian Lullaby Negro Spirituals Lord I want to be a Christian . . I Know the Lord Laid His Hands on Me Song of the Bell . . Accompanist- C. B. DAVIS James H. Rogers Nevin Buck Bornschein OiHara Anonymous Morley Mendelssohn Scott Speaks Sullivan B otiansky-Dana Jungst Kountz-Baldwin drr. by M. C. Sayre ,30 Arr. by III. C. Sayre ,30 Johnson Randolph ,88 Back Row: Mrs. Rogers, Lois Wells, Helen Holmesy Gladys Hill, Margaret Brown, Janette Loof- boro, Harriet Franklin, Gertrude I'Iemphill. Middle Row: Ruth Paul, Catherine Persons, Lucile Prentice, Mary Michel, Lenore Stillman, Ruby Babcock, Dorothy Babcock. Front-Row: Josephine Van Horn, Anna Root, Carolyn Randolph, Jessica Vinier, Virginia Buell, Marjorie Greene. Not in the icture: Helen Johnson. LU Lu 5 Treble Clef "Treble Clef of Milton ewe, Singing merrily Ito! Singing merrily, Singing merrily, Singing merrily 110!" k 3 'v ttOId Mother Goose shook her feather beds" and out dropped twenty maidens of singing talent who are members of the Milton College Treble Clef. Although these maidens are not able to go on extended travels as do the men, their concerts are thoroughly enjoyed by the inhabitants of Milton and nearby towns. With Mrs. Ellen Place as an experienced director, and Dorothy Babcock as an able ac- companist, the girls gave their home concert, April 1, 1930, which not only netted profit but also popularity. A well balanced program was presented after which HThe Riddle of Isis", an Operetta, was produced. The exceptional talent of Miss Jessica Vinier was beautifully displayed in two violin selections during the intermission. In the fall of 1930, the Club having been diminished somewhat by graduation of several members, Margaret Brown, Ruby Babcock, Catherine Persons, Harriet Franklin, Virginia Buell, Lois Wells, and Gertrude Hemphill were voted into the organization. The girls regret that Mrs. Place, who has been director since 1927, was not able to return, but they feel that they are indeed fortunate in securing the services of Mrs. Kathryn Rogers. Although she has not served in this capacity before, Mrs. Rogers has proved an able and efficient conductor. This year the Club branched out a little and presented a concert at Lima Center, and a request program at Pinehurst Sanitarium, Janesville. The home concert, April 29, 1931, was well received and enjoyed by an appreciative audience. .W' wAea, emit WWW Mi3 Treble Clef Program Treble Clef Song . . . . . . Words by Mrs. H. L. Hulett Music by Alix Alberta Crandall Narcissus . . . . . . . . . . Nevin-Martel Violin Obligato by Miss Jessica Vinier ,Twas April . . . . . . . . . . . Nevin The Night Has A Thousand Eyes . . . . . James H. Rogers She Never Told Her Love . . Wordx from Shakespearek, "Twelfth Night" Haydn-Barratt It Was A Lover And His Lass . . . . . . Thos. Morley Chinese Mother Goose Rhymes . . . . . . Bainbridge Crist What The Old Cow Said The Mouse Of What Use Is A Girl? The Old Woman Goodbye . . . . . e . . . . . Tosti River, River-TA Chilean Folk Song . . . . . Stephen Zoltai In Italy . . . . . . . . . . Jeanne Boyd Violin Music . . . . . . . Miss Catherine Persons The Feast of the Red Corn Operetta . . . . . . . . . . Paul Blixs W .5 ,'W170,'m W WWJIVgM-MY6 2er T l52l Orchestra Personnel First Violim-Miriam Dexheimer, Chther- CorncteR. W. Randolph, J. A. Hughes. ine PCTSODS, D. C. Sharpe, MTS- Lillian Clarinet-Gertrude Hemphill, Elda Sever- Saunders, MFS- Mildred Howard, Jessica ance, Prof. W. D. Burdick, J. P. Holmes. Vinier. Flutc-Mary Burdick. Second Violin-Martha Coon, Martha Baritonghl-Ierben Saunders. Wade, Marjorie Green, R. R. Davis. Alta Horn-Caroline Randolph. CelloeLenore Stillman, Lois Wells. Drums-H. M. Place. VioIo-Miss Alberta Crandall. Piano-Gladys Sutton. Bax: VioIeRuth Paul. Director-Mrs. Ellen Crandall Place. Although trials have beset the path of an enthusiastic director, a fairly good sized group of musicians have been gathered this year to form 3 Milton College Orchestra. With the lead- ership of Mrs. Ellen Place and the hearty cooperation of its members, the orchestra reached its culmination in a well balanced concert which was presented to a group of appreciative listeners in the Milton College Gymnasium, March 5, 1931. Miss Margaret Rupp, a well known harpist from Madison, was presented as guest artist with the iiMiltonitesf and she favored her audi- ence with a delightful program interspersed with the orchestra numbers. The development of the orchestra is just another feature of Miltonis musical ability. In previous years, the Symphony Orchestra has been well known to Janesville, Whitewater, and other towns in our immediate vicinity. Two years ago, due to temporary ili health and busi- ness duties, Dr. Geo. W. Post, the last director of the Symphony Orchestra, was obliged to re- linquish his work. The'Musical talent presented by Milton College is exceptional, and the revived organization holds great hopes for the future. Appreciation should be expressed to the director, Mrs. Ellen C. Place, and to Gladys Sutton, who worked very efficiently as accompanist. L531 0. XV, Bubcnck, A. Ni Rogers, K. A. Bzibcnck, K. At Camenga. Quartet The members of the Milton College Quartet this year are 0. XV. Babcock-firxt tenor, A. N. Rogers-ernd tenor, K. A. Babcockelmritona and K. A. Camenga-lmn. This group has been popular throughout southern Wisconsin as well as on the campus, and has been valuable to the college as an advertising agency. The quartet has made appearances in Milwaukee, XVest Allis, VValworth, Orfordville, twice on the hMilton College Hour'y over VVCLO, and at the quarterly meeting of the southern hViscnnsin and Chicago Seventh Day Baptist Churches held in the Milton Church. In addition to this the group has appeared on Glee Club programs, since all four men are members of the club. They have been in frequent demand as entertainers for service and civic clubs. College quartets of former years have held prominent places among Milton's activities, and the tradition is worth preserving. I541 Back Row: B. B. Levinson, Ot B. Tandvig, D. V. Ring, D. S. VVenger, H. M. Place, C. A, Stephan, K. A. Camenga, P. E. Van Horn, A. N. Rogers, Agnes Smith, Gertrude Hemphill, D. L. Bump. Front Row: Martha Wade, Lois Wells, Mary Michel, Clara Nelson, Ruby Babcock, Marjorie Ereene, Mrs. Rood, O. W'. Babcock, Harriet Franklin, Flora Smith, Hendrina Ameyden, Mary eeta Parker. Boarding Club The Milton College Boarding Club has had a very happy and prosperous two years. It has presented a solution to the problem of obtaining good healthy food in the most economical way possible and, as one of the most outstanding organizations on the campus, has furnished a social and homelike atmosphere to its members. Last year the Club began operations with about thirty members present at the table three times daily. This number dwindled to twenty before the end of the second semester. Mrs. C. Allen Davis, who had been matron for several years, continued in this capacity. She was as- sisted as usual by a corps of student helpers. O. W. Babcock, president of the Club, and W. R. Maltby, business manager, took care of the busines in a very efhcient manner. Since Mrs. Davis tendered her resignation at the close of the season, it was necessary to secure a matron to take her place. Mrs. Bayard Rood consented to act in that capacity. Her reputation as a good cook has been well established on the campus and she has proven capable of handling any situation. Her corps of helpers consists of Agnes Smith, Hendrina Ameyden, D. V. Ring, and D. S. Wenger. The Club this year began with about twenty-five members and has maintained that average throughout the year so far. The offices of president and manager were merged this year. 0. W. Babcock was elected to hll the position. i551 Back Row: Miriam Dexheimer, Catherine Persons, Virginia Buell, Margaret Brown, Rose Cohn, Mary Michel. Front Row: Joan Place, Lenore Stillman, Ruth Paul, Helen Holmes, Gladys Hill, Kathryn Coy. Theta Theta Theta Theta, a local organization with social activities as its aim, was started in 1927 and has been steadily growing into its niche on the campus. With the development of Milton1s social life, Theta has combined interest in extra-curricular activities and scholarship. Although its membership is limited, Theta embraces the varied interests of the campus and is genuinely concerned with the best interests of Milton College. The outstanding events of the Theta year are the Homecoming Party, the Spring Informal, and the House Party on Rock River. Members who graduated in 1930 are Ila johanson, Mildred Townsend, recipient of the University of Wisconsin Scholarship for 1930-31, and Roberta Wells, magna cum laude. Members of the class of y31 are Kathryn Coy, Gladys Hill, and Helen Holmes. A J. A. P. 1561 ! 74y AAAJI. l ,J 4 l V 54H- x nfrf vr' 120 4L W IHWW ...4 u rK. ,j' t 94y ;t .ZAJ xv'qvt- 71-h AQCK 7 Back Row: Stephan, Craw, Van Horn, VVerfal, Bahcock, DickhoE. Front Row: Clarke, Summers, Stillman, Stokstad, Johnson, Barlass. Those not in Picture: Simnns, Cllatlsey, Rnwbotham. "M99 Club T. Z. STILLMAN . . . President C. R. M. JOHNSON . . Vicc-Pruidcnt O. W. BABCOCK . . Secretary-Treasurer The Milton College HM" Club was organized in the fall of 1926, for the purpose of bring- ing about the advancement of athletics in Milton College; first, by putting athletics in this school on a sound financial basis; second, by boosting clean athletics; third, by boosting school spirit; fourth, by encouraging men of athletic ability as well as others to attend Milton; and last, by being in all activities, boosters and not knockers. Two or three years ago the Club was discontinued, but was re-organized at the conclusion of the football season last fall. The old constitution was accepted without revision. Meetings are held whenever there is need, and discussions are conducted pertaining to the athletic situa- tion and ways in which the work of the department can be advanced and improved. The Club has sponsored entertainment between halves at the basketball games this year and has acted as ushers, wearing the newly adopted standard athletic sweater. The value of such an organization in the interests of athletics cannot be overlooked and much benefit will be lf' .v derived from it. l57l Back Row: Ring, hVenger, A. A, Davis, Van Horn, Prof. H. 0, Burdick, Skaggs. Middle Row: Coon, 0. KY, Babcock, K. A. Babcock, C B. Davis. Front: Rogers. Young Mens Christian Association In February, 1929, W. W. Holliday was re-elected after a successful year as president. He chose for his cabinet: K. B. Davis, R. L. Todd, W. R. Maltby, H. R. Baker, R. E. Hurley, A. A. Davis, A. N. Rogers, and Prof. L. C. Shaw. The spring retreat, held at Charlie Bluff in May, was led by TtDaddy" tW. JJ VVones of Milwaukee. At the Commencement-week ser- vice of the Y. M. and Y. W. the Rev. Mr. C. E. Ostrander 0f Whitewater gave the address. In the fall of 1929 Kurt Fox 0f the Janesville Y spoke to the men at the annual Y Stag. The associations sponsored the play, nPolly With A Pastm directed by Miriam Dexheimer. The Thanksgiving Vesper Service will be remembered by the address by Prof. W. D. Burdick. The Rev. Mr. F. J. Scribner of Janesville spoke at the Christmas Vespers. The spring of 1930 found A. N. Rogers in the chair. The retreat was held at Camp Rotamer on Big Pond, where Prof. L. H. Stringer was the discussion leader. The Rev. Mr. S. Duane Ogden 0f Nortonville, Kansas, addressed the associations during Commencement Week. The All College L Stag of 1930 was marked by a talk by Dr. W. E. Johnson, who also gave an address at the Vesper Service just before Thanksgiving. The fall play, "Honor BrightK was directed by Lenore Stillman. At the Christmas Vesper Service the Rev. Mr. Charles W. Heywood of Waukesha was the speaker. "Ted9 tT. JJ Jenson has been a frequent campus visitor as the state student Y secretary. The second-hand book store has proved popular, as a means of obtaining and distributing books. Milton furnishes a fertile held for a Christian Association. 1581 RWW7 Back Row: Dorothy Schooley, Janette Loofborn, Lucile Prentice, Francis Sizer, Gladys Hill, Joan Place. Third Row: BIary Michel, Martha Wade, Dorothy Brandt, Helen Johnson, Dorothy Babcock. Second Row: Marjorie Greene, Evelyn George, Mary Burdick. Front Row: Francis Hattlestad. Young Womens Christian Association The Y. W. C. A. has tried during the last two years, to carry out a program suited to the needs of the girls on the campus. In addition to such traditional activities as the vesper ser- vices, the spring retreats, the mother-daughter banquets, and the big and little sister activities, it has launched on several new adventures. Last year the Geneva chairman staged a drive for honorary members among the towns- women who responded generously. The money gained from the drive was placed in the Geneva fund and enabled four girls to attend Geneva last summer. Teas for honorary mem- bers are given each year. Informal teas are given annually to afford an opportunity for relaxation and conversation on topics that are of interest to girls. This year a special tea was given at Christmas time which proved very interesting. Freshman orientation week, Hopen house" was evident in the Y. W. room where the fresh- man girls might feel at home. Realizing the need for more recreation during the winter months, the Y. W. has sponsored swimming in the ttYy, pool in Janesville. The process of perfecting the Y. W. room is still in progress. Last year the furniture was repainted and this fall the girls refinished the Hoor. Beside these other activities, the weekly Tuesday morning meetings have proceeded as usual. They are especially deserving of mention since many meetings of interest and worth have been held in addition to the outside speakers who have appeared on the program. Cabinet meetings are held every Tuesday morning at seven obclock, around the fireplace for the weekly breakfast of the cabinet. There has been a fine spirit of cooperation between the cabinet and all the girls on the campus in doing whatever there has been to do. In March of 1929, Mildred Townsend took her position as president with the following cabinet officers: Clara Tappee, Jessie Vineer, Evalyn Skaggs, and Esther Maxson. Francis Hattlestad has been at the helm of the 1930 cabinet and much has been accom- plished. F. G. H. 5. . .84: L5 WM,$J. I591 7W m. Mjgmr ,V4A,.y-..HM . WL:.a-6ald fa, av? '1 ' 4tb 'V waft, J, ",4, 1. ; ,. i, an .. .7 .' ' t I '- .v ' e I .V. tutu ' LMLW 'Tzz' rah 9;. "4:44 'LH t.p. pe-Ov, . e 1,ZMM :1 3 WA. ace -444L jfg44z w e.gsfe ' 641.9 . t a . ,- , ' L , J .. r . ' 03,006 cc . bu 4.1. $er fa d4. u '47?! o, a, lag. 1 T t '-' 'Wr mcM-et' 'ipufcnl 17';- . ,1 ?Hslivh', T . . x $ . ,t X J. . mtjxff J 1i K tw 4- w ,7 .. , TX ' f $c caloktx " '.' . 3 . Back Row: 11 L. Bump, B. W. Olson, D. S. VVenger, K. A. Babcock, H. Er Summers. Middle Row: C. B. Davis, T. Z. Stillman, L. A. Richardson, C. A. Stephan, P. E. Van Horn, D. V. Ring, J. L. Skaggs, K. A. Camenga. Front Row: Shirley Young, Evelyn George, Dorothy Schooley, A. N. Rogers, 0. XV. liabcock, Helen Johnson, Lucile Prentice, Janette Loofbnro. Review The Milton College Review serves as the open window through which the world may see what is taking place in the college. This purpose has been well carried out and during the past two years the publication has been successful, though at times the Editors have found it tihard sledding". Miss Evelyn Beneditz of the class of '30, the hrst woman editor since 1919, was editor-in- chief for the thirty-first volume published in 1929-1930. In February, 1930, the reins were passed to A. N. Rogers, '32, who has been a most efficient and painstaking editor. Under his direction and hard labor the publication has maintained its high standard set by the publication in preceding years. The editorial policies of both these editors have been outstanding. Some of the finest thoughts ever brought out have been expressed in that column which so many people merely glance over carelessly. The staff members of both years have had their part in making the last two years succeszul by their willingness to work hard and diligently. The make-up of the paper comes every Wednesday night at which time the make-up staff meet in the Review Office and do their necessary tasks. The light of the office has shone upon the campus at midnight for many years as students labor over the preparation of the weekly publication. The business management is probably the hardest part of the work because of the small circulation which makes the cost of publication comparatively high. This year the price of the subscription was raised from $1.50 to $2.00 which will aid materially in the financial problems. N. E. Loofboro, '30, was elected editor-inechief to succeed Rogers and is now publishing the thirty-third volume. His success in other fields of college work and his experience on the Review staff in the past assures success in the coming year. J. V, H. wwik; ewm, a war Wm. WM 4409.1,ny . WIN . 1 c cg'im9.:,,mra $$mTQEZL tydiftfw Back Row: H. E. Summers, D. V. Ring, L. A. Richardson, H, L. Root, J. P. Holmes, AT A. Davis, J. L. Skaggs, T Z. Stillman. Front Row: Mary Michel, Dorothy Babcock, Lucile Prentice, 0. KY. Babcock, Dorothy Schuoley, Helen Johnson, Josephine Van Horn. V wagw j KWWWi F ides You have in your hands the 1931 Fides. The make-up and arrangement differs from that of any publication yet put out at Milton. The staff has worked hard to make the book a success, ' and has taken keen enjoyment in the compilation of it. For a time it was doubted that the publication of another Fides could be taken care of in 1931. There was much discussion of the subject during the winter months of last year, which reached its height last February in the placing of the whole situation before the student body. It developed that the students were unwilling to postpone the publication, and signified their willingness to cooperate in every way possible so that the Fides might go on. It has been a hard pulleadvertising has not been as plentiful as desired, and the small- ness of the student body has made the financial situation delicate to say the least. In spite of this fact, the publication has gone ahead full steam and progress has been made steadily. The staff has a weIl-Iighted, and weH-equipped ofhce on the ground tioor of the Main Hally completed during the holidays for occupation by the Fides staff. For kindly cooperation and loyal support given, the staff wishes to thank the following: Hendrina Ameyden and Lois XVells, who have spent many hours typing copy for the print- ers; our advertisers, who have greatly aided the financial situation; the entire student body, faculty, alumni, and friends of Milton College; and Hammersmith-Kortmeyer Company, our engravers and printers, who have aided and given us advice in so many ways. O. W. Babcock H. N. Clark Rae Gordon Coach 0. T. Babcock A. N. Rogers K. B. Davis H. C. Stewart W. R. Maltby Debating Debating has been on the decline in Milton for several years due to several causes. The interest among students is very small and it has become increasingly difficult to get an audience for a home debate. In addition to this Milton is so small that it is impossible to get enough men and women out for debating who both have the ability and the time to devote to it. For these reasons, and also because no one has time to adequately coach the teams, debating was abandoned this year. Whether it will be given up permanently or not has not been decided. Seven men and one woman were on the varsity debate squad in the spring of 1930, all participating in at least one or more of the debates. They were: 0. W. Babcock, y32, H. N. Clarke, ,30, K. B. Davis, 30, Miss Rae Gordon, ,32, J. P. Holmes, ,32, W. R. Maltby, y30, A. N. Rogersf32, and H. C. Stewart, ,30. The debate schedule was as follows: February 15-Milton affirmative vs. Whitewater negative, at Milton. February 17eMilton negative vs. Whitewater affirmative, at Whitewater. February 19e-Milton affirmative vs. Platteville Normal negative, at Milton. March 3-Milton afhrmative vs. Marquette negative, at Milwaukee. March 3eMilton negative vs. Platteville Normal aflirmative, at Platteville. March SeMilton negative vs. Mt. Morris aHirmative, at Mt. Morris. March 6-Mi1ton negative vs. Wheaton affirmative, at Wheaton. The subject of debate was, llResolved that the United States should adopt a policy of national disarmament." Milton teams won one debate, lost two and tied one,sthe rest being of the no-decision style of debate. 0. T. B. A. N. Rogers Dora Hurley T W. W. Holliday Roberta Wells Extempore Speaking An extempore speaking contest was inaugurated in the spring of 1930 to take the place of the oratorical contest which had been abandoned that year when the oration requirement for graduation was given up. This extempore speaking is the type of speech in which the students receive some training through the course in speech required of all students. The contest was held on Monday evening, April 11, with eight contestants, two each from the four lyceums. The contest was conducted in much the same manner as were the old oratorical contests. Each lyceum held preliminary contests and chose two members to represent them in the final con- test. The cheums were represented as follows: Orophilian Lycum-eW .W. Holliday,'30, and D. E. Parks, T32. Philomathean Society- A. N. Rogers, 32, and N. E. Loofboro, i30. Induna Lyceum-Dora Hurley, ,'31, and Janette Loofboro, ,33. Miltonian Lyceum-Roberta Wells, y30, and Evelyn Beneditz, y30. The men and women were judged separately and a first and second prize given in each group. The winners were: MeneFirst, W. W. Holliday; second, A. N. Rogers. Women-First, Roberta Wells; second, Dora Hurley. The students received no coaching, but were given their choice of subject to be taken from a list of eight presented to them a half hour before time to speak. Each speaker therefore had just a half hour in which to assemble and arrange his ideas before going on the platform. The contestants did very creditable work. The contest was planned by the forensic Board. 0. T. B. $ Milton Dramatics Quoting from The 1927 Fides, HProbably Miltonys first claim to fame lies in the realm of J music. If that is true, surely dramatics holds a close second." Since that time, MiltonTs work E in the dramatic field has been growing steadily. Too much could not be said about the annual .3 Shakespearean presentation. Miltonis Shakespearean tradition is familiar to every alumnus ix; and friend of the colllege. The time and energy that the cast, under the excellent direction of ti Professor L. H. Stringer, spends each year results in productions that rival the professional xY stage. 1 The mid-year play, staged by the class in Dramatic Art, has inclined toward a more mod- N ern field, and plays by outstanding present day writers have been given. The 1930 performance A of HRight You Are If You Think You Ax'e,'y by Lingi Pirandello, was unusual in its character- ; t7, ization and its power to hold an audience throughout its complicated mazes of thought. A A The 1931 production, nThe Beautiful Sabine Women," by Leonid Andreyer, first produced i at the Convex Minor in Petrograd and later by the Neighborhood Playhouse, New York, is in a strong contrast with other plays given recently. Its rollicking humor, in a subtle vein of satire the fun of the modern thought and repartee. In its interpretation, the dramatic class has han- X which amuses while it influences, denotes a play of pure comedy. Period costuming added to 6 dled a diHicult subject admirably. 5 Much chance for student ability to show itself is given in the production of these plays. Ye Lighting effects, make-up, costuming, and scene-building are all under the direction of members J x .of the class. bring new talent from the Freshman ranks to light, afford excellent opportunities for student talent to manifest itself. With Professor L. C. Shaw as a competent faculty adviser, the plays xx The Y. M. and Y. W. plays, which mark the beginning of the dramatic year and usually 3 A x are directed by members of the student body who have shown capabilities in this line. i5 A new feature in Milton's dramatic work is evinced by the class in Play Writing. Three XE $one-act plays, written and produced by members of the class in 1930, were given in the gym- i' nasium. The plays in themselves were novel and entertaining. HEducating Aunt Elizabethf by Bernice Maxson, dealt with the modernizing of a more or less old-fashioned aunt with sur- prising results. tiThe Flash," by Miriam Dexheimer, showed a young playwright vainly search- ing for a theme for his great play. uSaved by Grace? by Walton Clarke, gave interesting, if not hair-raising insight into the happenings of the Glee Club Trips. HThe Masquersf a sym- bolical and delightful fantasy by Lenore Stillman, was given at an out-of-door meeting of the Ft dramatic club, The Masquers, with the dancing light of open fires for footlights. q If we agree that "All the world? a stage, and all the men and women mtrtly players," then there is no form of expression which, in the long run, can have more influence upon people than the drama. Through participation in this world of imagery and reality, students may gain - 4; much which will be invaluable to them in years to come. A J. A. P. i641 The Taming of the Shrew 1930 "He that know: lu-ttor llorw to tame a Jllrmw, Notw lot llim .rprak." Petruchio, swash buckling, dashing Petruchio with his rigging, triumphant laughter, swag- gers onto the stage, and into our hearts. With a masterful possessiveness he sweeps the scratching, screaming Kate into his arms, for he will uwoo lu'r :with some .rpzrit." Bianca and Lueentio are delighted for now with Tranio's help they have over-reached the grey heard Gremio, the narrow, prying father Milena, the quaint musician, amorous Licio. Kate to outward appearance, the sly and blushing bride, is wed to petruchio, ragged and ill appearing, but yet dashing. "A dcwil say you, why .yhrir a dr-vilk dam? says Gremio; but Pctrudlio rwill tame Izor, will kill her in her own hmnour.'w The taming begins. Privations, vexations, and contradiction finally teach Katherina that her husband is only showing her the distortions and defects of her own temperament. The curtain opens for the last time. It is sunset. The ruddy light envelopes the company, their festive board, and in a glow. of domestic well-being and understanding, Kate knows now that "A woman mowid ix 11131? a fountain troublrdf' In whole hearted sincerity she advises the wives: "Then wail your xtomarlls, for it is no lxoot, And place your lmnd: below your Izuxbandis foot; . In token of which duty, if 110 plane, My hand is ready; may i! do llim rant? And Petruchio, with a swell of husbandly pride laughs his triumphant laugh, and with "Come on and Iain me Katcf' he swaggers off the stage, but remains in our hearts. We sigh a little. He has tamed us too. He has shown us what things are necessary for happiness: love, true obedience, and patience with those we love. M.M.D. M'Mmiw 1' . ' P"".'3-H W , hawmea ' .. ng'mm'ma - ' W ?'va VN'W WL M m T H"? UWLva rm? m m :qu NM c' $2 33; M WT "m M make, $3 WW "ojnsiw 5 4161 J93" ' W. t nu. WE i , Q, 1" far zwwmm The Merchant of Venice "One in whom tlIe ancirnt Roman llonour more apprar: Than any tlzat draw: Ilrmztlz in Italy." The curtain parts disclosing a street scene in Venice. Antonio agrees to furnish Bassanio with means to woo lovely Portia. Now we see the lady. Portia is Ua-weary of this great worldf' Nerissa teases Portia about her suitors. Now Shylock appears-already plotting his revenge against Antonio, feigning, fauning, fighting for time, disguising his lusts, pretending kindness, humility, anything so that Antonio will sign the bond. The scene reaches its highest pitch. We recoil with a shudder as Shylock taps the merchant's breast gleefully, saying, lilmt tlw forfeit be nominated for an tqual pound of your fair flash.u In contrast to this tense scene, we are shown Launcelot Gobbo, that foolish, hlubhering half-wit, as he takes counsel with himself. We are nearly convulsed as Launcelot and his old blind father sue Bassanio for a service. Then there is Jessicals elopement. Masquers sing and dance before Shylockls house. Jes- sica appears, and they are off with a rollicking tlHey, worry no!" Again we are in Portials house. The Prince of Morrocco, in all his glory, is about to choose one of the caskets. A deathls head sends him on his way. But Bassanio chooses wisely; their truth is sealed. Then there is the impressive trial scene. Portia and Nerissa come, disguised as Doctor and Clerk. "Come prrparc!" cries Shylock. The merchant's breast is bated. The Jew raises his knife. Then Portia speaks, HTttrry a littlcf, We relax; Antonio is saved. The law of Venice deals with Shylock. With a laugh Gratiano says, lchll, while I live, 1,11 four 710 other thing, 50 sore ax keep- ing safe Nerinak ring? And the curtain has closed on another ttMerchant of Venice." M.M.D. WW l661 Y. M. and Y. W. Plays The trees are still green in autumn when comes the call to tryouts for the first major dramatic of the year, sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. This annual play has brought to light much undiscovered stage ability, and in the last two years has shown the possi- bilities to be attained under student direction. As a money-making scheme, the presentations have been disappointing, but the project has been carried on as valuable preparation for the mid-year and Commencement productions. POLLY WITH A PAST The 1929 production, UPolly With a Past,H was directed by Miriam Dexheimer, assisted by W. D. Clarke and W. W. Holliday. A. A. Davis was business manager, while M. C. Sayre had charge of the stage. Helen Johnson headed the Properties committee and Dorothy Schooley acted as prompter. The cast in the order of their appearance was as follows: Myrtle Davis . Mrs. Davis ther mothert Stiles tthe gardenert Commodore Robert Barker Prentice Van Zile tRexys unclet Parker ta maidt Petrowski J M . ' MW p7 10.43 ijm 7M Watts, the butler Michael, the Chauffeur Foster, the gardener Mrs. Lucy Barrington Rev. James Schooley . . The Rt. Rev. William Carton Richard Barrington r . Honor Bright, a book agent Annie, the maid Maggie, the cook Tot Marvel, a chorus girl Simpson, deputy sheriE Jones, deputy sheriff Bill Drum, press agent memmr Mrs. Martha Van Zile tRex's Mathew man. The management was as follows: Clarke, stage manager; Lenore Stillman, costuming; Margaret Brown, properties. The cast in the order of their appearance was as follows: Peggy Carton, wife of Rev. Carton T671 Clay Collum tan interior decoratort A. C. Davis Harry Richardson A. N. Rogers Polly Shannon Mildred Townsend Rex Van Zile T. H. Ochs Janette Loofboro Dorothy Babcock W. D.C1arke Joan Place D. E. Parks T. Z. Stillman Margaret Johnson J. S. Glasier HHONOR BRIGHT' nHonor Bright" was presented on November 19, 1930, under the direction of Lenore Still- Josephine Van Horn, business manager; W. D. N. E. Loofboro T. H. Ochs W. D. Clarke Helen Johnson L. A. Richardson Joan Place B. E. Coon P. E. Skinner Gertrude Hemphill Lucile Prentice Ruth Paul Elda Severance D. S. Wenger D. L. Bump H. M. Place A. N. R. T The Masquers A vital interest in dramatics has always been displayed on the Milton Campus. It was in the year 1903 that a group of readers met at the home of the former President Daland for the purpose of reading one of Shakespeare's Comedies-HThe Merchant of Venice." This was the first of a series of such meetings out of which grew the Annual Shakespearean production that is now one of the "highlights" of the School year. The Dramatic Art class of 1930 is the group immediately responsible for the organization, of the theatrically inclined, into a functioning body. The constitution drawn up at this time named a system of points whereby entrance to the club might be earned. The three annual produciionse-The Y play in the fall, the Dramatic Art Class production given at mid-semester, and the Shakespearean Play in the spring, afford ample opportunity to the working off of entrance requirements. An interesting project of the year was the initiation of uAll Star Nightfi Each member of the club appeared in the role of some well known actor or of some famous character in drama and held the stage for a very few minutes in this particular part. Several open meetings were held, and at these meetings outside speakers addressed the organization. Among these were Prof. W. C. Troutman, dramatic director at the University, and the Rev. Frank J. Scribner of Janesville. A number of the members of the club were able to attend dramatic productions in Chicago, Milwaukee, and Madison at various times during the year and brought back interesting reports to the group. The Masquers is as yet a young organization, but at the end of the first year it has been discovered a most worth while organization. L. M. S. w Cleopatra Veronica Prosperpina Juno First Sabine VVoma Scipio Paulus Fat Roman First Roman 11 . "The Beautiful Sabine Women,, A Three-Act Burlesque by LEONID ANDREYER Presented by The Class in Dramatic Art Under the Direction of Prof. L. H. Stringer Tuesday, February 3, 1931 At The Collt'gt Auditorium CAST OF CHARACTERS Jessica Vinier Virginia Buell Mary Leeta Parker Shirley Young . Hendrina Ameyden B. E. Coon P. F. Skinner P. M. Notarro T. Z. Stillman Professor Second Roman Third Roman Martius First Sabine Man Second Sabine Man Third Sabine Man Fourth Sabine Man Fifth Sabine Man Sixth Sabine Man B. B. Levinson T. H. Ochs B. W. Olson N. E. Loofboro H. M. Place L. A. Richardson R. R. Davis D. L. Bump G. W. Coon B. B. Levinson mgwmhym 'W W Back Row: Agnes Smith, Mary Leeta Parker, Flora Smith, Harriet Franklin, Martha Wade, Catherine Persons. Front Row: Shirley Young, Rose Cnhn, Bernadine Lutlingtnn, Auntie May Maxsnn, Evelyn George, Hendrina Ameytlen. -' Nat in the picture: Virginia Buell, Ruby Babcock, Alma Knmy. Goodrich Hall One of the best known establishments on Milton's campus is the Goodrich Hall, the ULadies Hallii, or as they now wish to style it, the ttGirls Dormitory". Its numbers vary with the year, but the paths leading to its doors are always well-heaten. Perhaps now the number is the smallest that it has ever been. In the first semester of 1930-31 there Were twelve girls at the "Hall". At the end of the first semester various changes were made; three girls moved from the iiDorm'iy and two new girls moved in. Many of those who remained changed roomSefor variety's sake perhaps. Miss Evelyn George serves very ably as president of the uHall" this year. Mary Leeta Parker attends to the treasurefs duties. Last year there were seventeen girls in the uHall". Catherine Connelly was president of this group, and Evelyn George, treasurer. By selling candy bars, the girls each year have made a small sum of money. With these small profits the girls have invested in new curtains, new drapes, curtain rods, upholstering and various other furnishings for the dormitory. Harriet Franklin had charge of the candy bars for the first semester and Shirley Young has taken it over for the second semester. The "Hall,, is an uancient and honorableH institution. Many are the good times, the feeds and the parties that its old walls have seen. May it continue the home of studious students and merry good times. A. S. Y. .isaww m WMwWMWW: i701 Back Rmv: J. P. Holmes, Asst. Manager; T. Z. Stillman, Manager; C. W. Conn, Student at Large. Front Row: Proi Oakley, Chairman; Coach er'bothznn; llelen Hulmes, Secretary; Prof. Inglis, Treasurer. Athletic Council The Athletic Council is composed of seven members, whose express purpose is to promote and administer all branches of athletics in college. It serves as a clearing house for all problems pertaining to athletics. The schedule is decided through the action of the Athletic Council and financial problems are under its jurisdiction. During the past two years through the efforts of the Athletic Council, there has been sponsored a benefit chicken pie supper which has materially aided the Athletic Associa- tion. This spring an amateur Basketball Tournament was conducted with eight teams entering. Through its efforts this past year, the new athletic field will be completed this spring, marking the attainment of a new goal in NIilton Athletics. ,4.Jx1H1.u.. ,'. 1a M-wK ,1 144 STUART L. SHADEL ROBERT N. VVIXOM Rolland Sayre Memorial Rolland Sayre died on October 1, 1922, of injuries received in September of that year, while participating in the annual Freshman-Sophomore scrap. In his memory the Rolland Sayre Memorial Medal is awarded each year at Commencement time to the male student who, in the opinion of the coach and members of the faculty has excelled throughout the year in qualities of athletic ability, sportsmanship, scholarship, and leadership. Stuart L. Shadel of the class of 1929, received the medal in 1929. He holds four major awards in both football and basketball and was outstanding in both sports. He also won his letter in baseball during his freshman year, the year in which baseball was discontinued. In football Shadel plays equally well at end or halfback; in basketball he is a forward and leader in individual scoring; and in baseball, a catcher, first or second baseman and a hitter of no mean ability. Robert N. Wixom 0f the class of 1930, was awarded the medal at the Commence- ment exercises of that class. He holds four major awards in football, holding the unique record of having played every minute of every game for four years. As captain and tackle of last year,s squad he displayed a type of constructive leadership which welded the men into a unit, and was in no small part responsible for the success of the team. In his senior year, Wixom took up basketball, proving himself a valuable defense man and Winning his letter in that sport. NORRIS ROWBOTHAM JOHN WERFAL ZINN STILLMAN Coach and Managers Norris Rowbotham, better known as bChokef, has striven to build up strong athletic teams of big school caliber. He has been handicapped by a lack of experienced material but has always come through with a whale of a team. His duty, besides coaching the various teams, is teaching gym work, but he can always be depended upon to give a helping hand wherever one is needed. black,7 Werfal, the student manager for the school year of 1929-30, proved him- self a valuable asset to the athletic teams and the athletic council. bTom" Stillman, Who has had charge of the studenfs end of athletics during 1929- 30, has been a great help to Coach Rowbotham in taking care of the football and has- ketball teams and assisting with intramurals. i741 hFEENY" iiBABi, Football Captains Henry Stokstad, captain of the 1930 football team, is a four letter man, having played all of his four years in college. He is a great fullback and as a punter, he has no peer in the state, With an average of 45 yards. iiFeeny" has always held up his end of the game in fine shape, .punting and passing With great skill. Orville Babcock, captain elect of the 1931 Wildcats is a tackle of no mean ability. For the past three seasons iiBab" has been a mainstay in the Milton forward wall and will undoubtedly be the main cog in next years line. He has always been a fighter and has been admired by fellow players for his clean playing and sportsmanship. With his leadership the 1931 team should be a world beater. I751 Back Row: Middle Row: Front Row: Not in Picture: Stewart, I. Olson, Tormey, Kelling, Craw, Summers. Manager XYerfal, Sayre, O'Conneriikeporter, XVerfal, Babcock, Van Horn, Ainsworth, W'hitfurd, Asst. Manager Stillman, H. Stnkstad, JohnsnniTrainer. Stokstzul, Coach Rowhotham, R. VVixom, G. W'ixnm. Parks, Stevens, Bottom", Cripps, Benden Football Squad 1929 SUMMARY ........................ 12 ........................ 12 Milton Milton NIilton Nlilton Milton Milton Platteville S. T. C. .............. 6 Wartburg ...................... 0 Elmhurst ....................... 18 Klilwaukee S. T. C. .............. 31 Northwestern Platteville VV. 1U. S. ............ 0 Football 1929 The 1929 Football team was built around five letter men as a nucleus. Capt. R. Wixom, H. Stokstad, J. Stokstad, and Babcock. Coach Rowbothamls big job was to build a backfield around the only veteran, H. Stokstad. The new material included Bottorf, former Whitewater S. T. C. guard, Cripps and Nickols 0f Janesville, Kelling 0f Edgerton, and Ainsworth of Monroe. In the first start of the season on October 4-, at Platteville, the Brown and Blue defeated Platteville Teachers 12-6. The teams were very evenly matched and the breaks did not come until the last five minutes of play. In the first half neither team was able to advance. Stevens and Kelling scored Miltonls touchdowns in the closing minutes on passes from H. Stokstad and Rossebo respectively. Wartburg was next encountered at Clinton, Iowa, on October 11, and the locals brought home the scalp, engraved thus, Milton 13, Wartburgr 0. The Milton boys were outplayed in the first quarter and made no first downs to Wartburgls four. The locals hit their stride scoring then and again in the fourth. In the annual Dadls Day tilt on October 18, the Wildcats played host to a motley crew of Pirates and the fortunate guests embarked late in the afternoon with a 18-0 Victory in their treasure chest. The Miltonites held the Elmhurst eleven at bay throughout the first half and most of the third quarter but weakened under the strain, allowing Elmhurst to score three times. Miltonls black clad warriors dropped to the heavy Milwaukee State Teachers College outfit 31-0, on Nov. 1. Most of the first quarter the locals had the ball in Milwaukee territory. The Teachers hit a fast stride in the second quarter, using a new backfield combination and scored nineteen points. Their other tallys were made in the last half. In the homecoming tilt on November 7, the locals gave the old grads a big thrill by downing Northwestern, 19-6. The scoring started in the second quarter when Cripps ran twenty yards after receiving a pass from Sayre, for the first touchdown. NIiltonls other scores were made in the third period. Northwestern's lone counter came in the last quarter. In the final tilt of the season, on November 15, the Black clads took a tough game from the Platteville Miners. Miltonls lone score came in the second Quarter when Sayre went over for the counter after H. Stokstad had punted to the five yard line. Statistics show that Milton made thirteen first downs t0 the Miners eight, and com- pleted four passes to Plattevillels one. At the annual football banquet at the Spot in Milton Junction, fifteen men were awarded letters. Those to receive them were Capt. R. N. Wixom, G. Wixom, Bab- cock, H. Stokstad, J. Stokstad, Parks, Stevens, Bottorf, M. VVerfal, Cripps, Stewart, Sayre, Whitford, Bender, Kelling, and Manager Werfal. The four lettermen lost by graduation were Capt. Wixom, Sayre, Stewart, and Whitford, all big factors in the Wildcatls history. Henry Stokstad, Hashy fullback was elected to lead the 1930 warriors. 1771 Back Row: Coach Rowbotham, Manager Stillman, Sharpe, Stephan, Van Horn, Ochs, Hughes, Gray, Summers, Bloccerm Front Row: Babcock, Russell, Moss, Barlass, Captain Stokstad, Jarvis, Johnson, Craw, Simons. Not in Picture: Strain, Chadsey, XYerfaL Football Squad 1930 SUMMARY Milton ........................ 0 Platteville S. T. C. .............. 12 Milton ........................ 0 Platteville W. NI. S. ............. 14 Milton ........................ 13 Wartburg ...................... 0 Milton ........................ U Elmhurst ....................... 59 Milton ........................ 0 Mount Morris .................. 52 Milton ........................ 6 Northwestern ................... 54- l731 F ootball 1930 Milton started its 1930 football campaign with only three letter men in the ranks. Namely Captain Stokstad, Babcock and Werfal. As a number of experienced back- fieldmen were available, Coach Rowbotham's greatest task was to build a strong for- ward wall from inexperienced men. Although, Wixom, a brilliant tackle of last year's team, was in school, he was unable to play due to the serious illness which he suffered during the summer. With their inability to check the heavy Platteville Normal team during the first quarter came a 12-0 defeat for the Brown and Blue here, on October 3. IVIilton,s at- tempts at scoring were stopped three times by intercepted passes within the shadow of the goal. Captain Stokstad was the main cog in the Wildcat,s defense, Babcock and Barlass shone brilliantly in the line, and Strain and Jarvis gained consistently. In the second game of the season, on October 9, the Platteville Miners succeeded in defeating the Wildcats for the first time in ten years. The game was played at Platteville, the final score being 14-0. The first half of the game was an interesting affair, with Milton threatening to score time after time. In the last half the Miner,s superior weight began to tell on the weakened Milton line, and they pushed over two touchdowns before the final gun. On October 17, Wartburg,r was downed in the annual Dad,s Day encounter 13-0. Both touchdowns were made in the second period. The first by Van Horn who downed a blocked punt behind the visitors goal line, and the second by Strain, who pushed it over on an off tackle play, after Jarvis and Stokstad had advanced the steady gains in the line. In the fourth start of the season the Wildcats lost to Elmhurst, 59-0, in their homecoming affair on October 24-. The Pirates started scoring early in the first quarter while their' shock troops were still in. They scored twice in each quarter ex- cept the third when they made three counters. Elmhurst,s line stopped MiltonIs offensive attack and frustrated their overhead game. Craw, Babcock, Captain Stokstad, and Johnson were outstanding for Milton. Milton suffered its first homecoming defeat in history on October 31, when the driving Mount Morris eleven piled up 52 points to Milton,s none. The Mountaineers crossed the locals goal in every quarter and succeeded in making half of the extra points. However, the Wildcats defense tightened at different times to prevent the Mountaineers from scoring but were unable to stop their air attack. The Wildcats were handed a defeat in the Closing game of the season at Water- town on November 7. When the final gun went off the Lutherans had gathered 54 points to Milton,s 6. Milton,s lone score came in the closing minutes of the first half when Jarvis intercepted a pass on his own 13 yard line and raced down the side lines and across Northwesternis goal. The Freshmen Wildcats showed well in this tilt. Stephan, Moss, and Barlass doing creditable work in the line while Russell, Strain, and Jarvis played shifty games in the backfield. On the evening of November 20, the Wildcats oHicially closed their 1930 football season with the annual banquet held in Janesville at the Monterey Hotel. Dean'J. N. Daland was the main speaker of the evening, while Captain Stokstad and Coach Rowbotham also gave short talks. Prof. W. D. Burdick presented letters to the fol- lowing backfield men: Captain Stokstad, Chadsey, Strain, Jarvis, Russell, and Sum- mers; and to the following lineman: Babcock, Johnson, Werfal, Moss, Barlass, Step- han, Van Horn, Simons, Craw, and Manager Stillman. Following the awarding of letters Babcock was elected captain of the 1931 grid team. a Wear MVZQ'WK Mame I791 Anderson, Clarke, Johnson, Manager VVerfal. Rowbotham, Werfal, Dickhoff. Not in Picture: Boyd, Stevens. Basketball Squad 1929-30 SUMMARY Lawrence ...................... 36 Oshkosh ........................ 35 Whitewater ..................... 24 Whitewater ..................... 45 Nlount Morris .................. 27 Platteville S. T. C. .............. 29 Northwestern ................... 31 Northwestern ................... 53 Madison 4C .................... 27 Platteville S. T. C. .............. 20 IVIount Morris .................. 24 Basketball 1929-30 The 1929-30 Basketball team was built around the two lettermen, Stewart and Stevens. A good season was anticipated because of the promising new material. A captain was appointed before each game, instead of electing a captain for the whole season. NIilton opened its Hhard wood" season at Appleton on December 11, and was defeated 36-6. The experienced Vikings took an early lead and were never troubled by the light Miltonites. The score at the half was 17-5 with Lawrence on the long end. The Cats jumped over to OshkOsh on December 12, and lost at fast game to the Oshkosh Teachers, 35-16. Milton was outplayed in the first half but the last stanza was a closer affair. ' Unable to penetrate an airtight defense the locals 10st to the Whitewater Peds, 24 to 12, at Whitewater on December 18. The Wildcats displayed a brilliant brand of offense in the second half, but could not overcome the Quakers lead. 1V1i1t0n played host to Whitewater in the first home game of the season on Jan- uary 7, and lost 45-20. At the half the score stood 16-8 in favor of the visitors. The Milton Cagers journeyed to IVIount Morris on January 8, and were nearly successful in downing the Mountaineers in a 27-21 game. Early in the second half the locals brought their total up to within two points of' that of the Illinois lads. Milton dropped to the Platteville teachers, 29-18 at Platteville on January 16. The whole game was a nip and tuck affair, the outcome being uncertain unti1 the last few minutes of play. On January 22, the locals 10st to Northwestern here, 31-18. Stevens, playing his last game for his Alma Mater, was by far the 0big shot" of the game, scoring twelve of his teams eighteen points. Madison College took a fast game from the Cats, here on February 6, 27-16. The locals led at the half 10-8 but seemed to tire and the Capital City lads piled up a score that was the undoing of Milton. Milton celebrated Lincolrfs birthday by going to Watertown where they lost 53-19. The Wildcats ball handling and Hoor work was smooth but their scoring eye seemed to be on the bum. In one of the best home games this season on February 22, the locals held the Platteville Teachers to a 20-12 score. Milton played an offensive game but could not penetrate the Fed's defense. The score at the half was 8-5 in Plattevilles favor. In an overtime game on February 26, the Wildcats defeated the Mount Morris aggregation, 25-24. The score at the half was 15-8 in Milton1s favor. Stewart com- pleted thiee years with the squad by turning in a fine game, scoring thirteen of his teamTS tallies. Those to receive letters were: forwards, Stewart, Dickhoff, Boyd; centers, Anderson, Clarke; guards, Stevens, Wixom, Werfal, Johnson and Manager Werfal. Stewart, Wixom, and Manager Werfal were lost in the spring and Stevens was lost at mid-year. They all have great records and their absence will be noticed next year. 1811 Back Row : Not in Picture: Milton Milton Milton Milton Milton Milton Milton Milton . Milton Milton 1VIi1t0n Milton Milton g Chadsey, Strain, Simons. Manager Stillman, Kelling, Clarke, 3Verfal, Asst. Manager J. P. Holmes. Front Row: J. F. Holmes, Jarvis, Coach Rowbotham, Uzu'lasm Szu're, Dickhoff. Basketball Squad 1930-31 SUMMARY ........................ 17 NIadison-K:....................15 ........................ 1-1- Elmhurst.......................21 ........................ 24 Platteville S. T. C. 4W3 ........................ 33 Platteville W.1VI.S. .............14- ........................ 23 VVhitewater 2+ ........................ 37 Northwestern 28 ........................ 22 NIount Rlcrris..................25 ........................ 17 Whitewater 28 ........................ 32 Northwestern 27 ........................ 16 Elmhurst.......................26 ........................ 27 Platteville VV.1VI.S. .............2-l- ........................ 2+ Blount Morris..................28 ........................ 33 PlattevilleS.T.C...............36 U321 Basketball 1930-31 Coach Rowbotham was forced to build a strong outfit around the four returning lettermen: Chadsey, Werfal, Dickhoff, and Clarke. Promising Freshman material included Strain of Harvard, and BarlaSS and Jarvis 0f Janesville. No regular captain was elected as was the practice last year. In the curtain raiser on December 2, the Cats took the Madison College outfit through to the seemingly close score of 17-15; however, the locals held a substantial lead until the last three minutes of play. On December 11, at Milton, the locals went down to the Elmhurst five, 21-14. The visitors held the lead all through the game. The Miltonites staged a rally in the closing minutes of the game but could not overcome the early lead. On the fifteenth of December the Wildcats treked west for two games. In the first tilt they lost to the Platteville Teachers 40-2-1- in a dull, uninteresting affair. In the second game the locals trounced the Platteville Miners 33-14. The Cats offense clicked well and never was their early lead threatened. Coach Rowbotham was able to use his entire squad, and they all did good Work. On January 8th at NIilton the local quintet suffered a one point defeat from Whitewater 24-23. The Cats had the advantage in the first half, the score at the half being 13-11 in their favor. The locals journeyed to Watertown on January 14 and took the Northwestern quintet into camp, 37-28. The Miltonites grabbed the lead early in the second half and held it the remainder of the game. In an overtime period the Mount Morris quintet defeated the locals by a score of 25-22 in a game played at Milton on January 21. The Cats six point lead was over- come in the second half, the score at the end of the second half being 21 all. The Miltonites were defeated by the Whitewater Teachers on February 2 at the White City 28-17. The Feds took an early lead and held it throughout, the score at the half being 18-7. The Locals repeated their Northwestern Victory, here, on February 7, 32-27. Trailing at the half 18-17 the Cats forged ahead and with twelve minutes left took the lead. On February 11, the Cats dropped to Elmhurst at Elmhurst, 26-16. The Illinois lads were ahead at the half 12-6 and never was their lead endangered. NIilton took the Platteville Miners through for the second time this season, 27-24, at Milton on February 14. It was an anybodyls game, the score being tied at 22 all with four minutes left. BarlaSs injured his knee in this tilt, and was out for the remainder of the season. The Wildcat five lost another overtime game to lVIount Morris, there, on Feb- ruary 18, 28-24. The score at the end of the game was 22 all, and 16 to 14 at the half in favor of the locals. The Wildcats lost their final tilt to the Platteville Teachers here, on February 24, 36-33. In the opening minutes the Feds ran up a ten point lead. lVIilton came back with a rush in the second half and got out in front only to fall behind in the last few minutes. The letter winners this year included: Werfal, forward, center and guard; Dick- hoff, forward; Jarvis, forward and guard; Strain, forward; Clarke, center; Kelling, center and guard; Barlass, guard; Sayre, guard; and Chadsey, guard. Chadsey, who graduated at mid-year, and Strain, who transferred, are the only two men to be lost to the squad. WWKWMWWM:M 723. 1831 Back Row: Martha W'ade, Murielle MacGaFfee, Joan Place, Sarah Unkrich, Mary Michel, Muriel Iain. Front Row: Helen Jnhnson, Mary Burdick. Helen Holmes, Coach Rowbntham, Ila Juhanson, Hendrina Ameyden, Violet Serns Girls9 Basketball 1929-30 SUMMARY Milton ........................ 21 Parker Pen .................. Milton ........................ 26 Parker Pen .................. IWilton ........................ 25 Madison Multichrome Cardinals I841 ...18 ...19 ...18 T Girls9 Basketball 1930-31 The 1930-31 Girls, Basketball team was built around the four letter winners, Holmes, Michel, Paul, and Johnson. Helen Holmes was elected captain and mana- ger, being well fitted by three years of experience to lead the team. Promising upper- class material included, George, Place, Burdick, Wade, and Ameyden, while experi- enced Freshmen included, Buell, Meyers, Brown, Hemphill, and Severance. All games were played on the home floor. In the first battle of the season on January 14, the Co-eds administered a 32-24 trouncing t0 the Parker Pen Girls of Janesville. The Collegians went into an early lead that was at no time threatened. Hemphill and Holmes were high scorers with seventeen and fourteen points respectively. Meyers and Place showed well at the central positions while Paul and Johnson were outstanding on defense. The Miltonites suffered their first defeat of the season on January 21, when the KIadison Multichrome Cardinals handed them the small end of a 20-18 score. The Milton sextet held a lead all through the first half, the period ending 9-4. In the second half the Cards seemed to liven up and scored sixteen points to the Co-eds nine. In this tilt Severance, Hemphill, and Holmes led the scoring, with lVIeyers and Michel holding down the centers well, and Brown and Wade doing stellar guarding. On February 7, the Feminine Wildcats swamped the Parker Pen outfit 41-17. The game was slow and unspectacular, except at times when the Pen lIakerls defense would seem to brace. HOlIIlCS started the scoring for the Collegians and never were they behind, nor was their lead threatened. Hemphill was high scorer 0f the evening with twelve baskets and two gift shots. Coach Rowbotham used two complete teams and every player proved herself an asset to the team. The Co-eds played hostess to the Milton Junction Junior Orioles on February 19, and took them into camp to the tune of 28-18. It was a fight from start to finish, the Miltonites grabbing an early lead and keeping it. The game was rather rough due to the fact that the Junction girls were not accustomed to girls rules. Hemphill and Holmes were tied for scoring honors with fourteen points apiece. Overcoming a fourteen point lead, in the second half, the Madison Multichrome Cardinals defeated the Co-eds 22-21, in the last game of the season on February 24. In the first half the Collegians outplayed the Cards in every department, displaying a fine brand of teamwork. The Cards came back at the half with a smash that cut down the locals lead and with two minutes left tied the score at 21 all. Madison made a free throw and it was all over. Captain Holmes completes four years of varsity competition this year, and her absence will be much felt b next ear's team. ' $19! ink 53 1F---5 W :M Intramurals 13' IE At the close of the basketball season, in March 1930, the men reporting for intra- mural basketball were divided into five teams. Two games were played each evening, Ix Ix each team playingr four games a week. The intramural basketball league closed late in : NIarch with the five led by Anderson, champions. "7 into four teams and a straight elimination tournament was held. The team About the middle of April, 1930, the men signing up for baseball were divided .. f G. W. Coon copped the title. The women at this same time were divided ma archery teams. Mr. Kumerow 0f Janesville High School acted as instruct. . secured new equipment for the women. Violet Serns, team proved to be t e best marksmen, with 21 score of 50.1. In the spring of 1931, the first intramural sport was basketball. The men were divided into five teams and ten games :1 week were played, each team playing four games a week as was done in 1930. Following basketball, a baseball league was formed for men and an archery league for women. Intramurals have been supported well by the students and will undoubtedly be held each year. Athletic Benefits 1' 771 MW The past two years, various methods have been resorted to for the purpose of rais- a ing funds to keep the Athletic Association on its feet. In both the fall of 1 M 9- 1930 the Athletic Association has sponsored a Chicken pie supper. A11 student "a enlisted to bring 1n the necessary foodstuffs for the elaborate affair a'ch stmgfi:w 21s dg given credit for the amount of produce brouLht in, as was his respective t prizes were given to the student having the most points. Approximatel3 300 were served in 1929 and 375 in 1930, swelling the athletic fund over $100 each year. In October 1929, the football team staged a vaudeville show that raised $60 for the athletic fund. Each athlete did his bit With either a song or a dance and put the show aerOss in great shape. On March 9, 10, and 11, 1931, the Athletic Association sponsored the Southern Wisconsin Amateur Basketball Tournament in which eight of the best Southern Wis- consin teams participated, namely, the Delevan Koffee Kups, the Janesville Fisher Body, the Janesville Golden Eagle, Jefferson Co. L, IVIilton Junction Orioles, IVIilton Legion, Stoughton Pirates, and the Whitewater NIerchants. The Golden Eagle outfit copped first place, the Orioles second, and the Milton Legion third. The gym was ?NV7 '7 Nil Mimi? W 7 Av MILTON CowATHLETIC W l , , 1n! '" ; A L ell - r . V i t - t mw raw: 5 'N l '5 100nm? smmnrumv d We Athletic Field The long hoped for athletic field is now a reality, and the credit goes to Coach Rowbotham, Prof. C. F. Oakley, and Prof. W. D. Burdick, for their untiring efforts in securing the necessary funds. The Class of 1930, last year pledged $400 to start the project, the members of the class of 1931, $450, and with the pledges of alumni and friends the required sum of $900 was reached in the fall of 1930. The field, bordering the tennis courts on the east and High Street on the south, will fulfill a long felt need for a site for athletic meets near the campus and where ad- mission fees can be charged. Will Peabody, the contractor, and his men began work on November 6, 1930, with a gasoline shovel, a fleet of trucks and several horses. In three weeks the work was completed. Two thousand cubic feet of dirt had been moved and the floor of the field being lowered to four feet below the level of the sidewalk on the south end. It was necessary to close the road on the south side of the gymnasium to make the field long enough. For this reason he north road was widened to allow two way traHic. The field will be seeded this sp ing and will be used next fall for contests. It is hoped that the newly popular night tball can be adopted in the near future and further help to put athletics on a payin asis. l89l 4W 1.. it? a Kiri, x 15:4. .11!! x 41.1., 1.4.;0 1-1.1111t113, q J xgoxu x x Avgw g , 43F? ' Z. L H 7;-. . .., . ww-Ws-u . NWKOJan I901 L4;.bJ ngkkwl ' . ' l , 5 'd I - .r m 1 1 P , I . .: - v b n.4,; , Lug ' Wu . ,u; WX -Ltww 0 '0 .ww uvuu? . t ya. av , X, .T I " VWM I vtni-L awn I: WJ 6-6 J35. x awry a Q; Featur Great Grandchildren Former students of Milton -there appear on this page the pictures of the sons and daughters of old classmates and friends. Of course, these twenty-four youngsters are only a few of the host of grandsons and granddaughters of Milton. In the hope that these "snaps" would prove of more interest thzm some other form of news, these pages have been dedicated to those Who, it is hoped, will be the future students of Milton College. The sturdy trio in the upper right are the sons of Dr. George ,16 and Mrs. Helen Shaw Thorngate T20 of Liuho Ku, China. Marjorie Genette, the young lady in the upper left, is the younger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell W. Burdick of Milton. Carol Ruth, the daughter of Prof. H. O. and Mrs. Hannah Shaw Burdick, ap- pears in the middle picture on the left. Professor Burdick, at present professor of biology at Milton, graduated in 1919. Mrs. Burdick was a student during the years from 1914 to 1918. Just below Miss Burdick, we find another Carol - the daughter of Leman J ,27 and has Remer Rood ,28. Mr. Rood is teaching in the high school at Edgerton, Wisconsin. The happy pair in the left center are the children of Dr. Elmer and Mrs. Dorothy Burdick Bingham of Riverside, California. Dr. Bingham of the class of ,25 is connected with a hospital in Riverside. Edwin Elston, in the right center, is the son of former students at Milton, Elston E. and Emma Maxson Shaw of Port Huron, Michigan. Mrs. Shaw was a graduate in 1927. The son of another member of the Class of ,25 appears at the extreme right-Bryce Babcock, the son of Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Babcock. Mr. Babcock has held the position of col- lege registrar for several years. I921 Clyde Oakley, in the lower center, is the son of Prof. Carroll and Mrs. Mildred Palmiter Oakley. Mr. Oakley graduated with the class of 22 and Mrs. Oakley in 1921. TiOakTi has since been on the Milton faculty. The children of acting president W. D. Burdick, "Billy" and Ida Jean, form the second brother-and-sister picture on the page. The snow-bound young fellow in the corner of the first plate is the younger child of Victor H. and Sybil Reid Hurley of Milton. Mrs. Hurley was a member of the class of ,21. , Occupying the center of the second group are the children of Paul M. and Lela Pinter Loofboro. Mr. Loofboro, at present teaching in the high school at Reedsburg, Wisconsin, was a graduate in the class 0f ,28. The daughter of Raymond H. and Frances Babcock Sholtz ,27 of Oneida, New York, stands at the left. Mr. Sholtz is of the class of ,23. On the right -- Mary Lois whose parents are Elton and Constance Shaw Bingham who live on a farm near Milton. Mrs. Bingham was on the Campus for two years with the class of 1930. The jolly brother and sister in the lower tier are the children of Carroll L. and Harriet Belland Hill, both members of the class of ,25. Carroll is now pastor of the S. D. B. Church at Ashaway, Rhode Island. Charlotte and Ann are the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Curtis of Milton. Mr. Curtis graduated in 1921. Young Mr. Hulett, in the lower right corner, is the son of Leland W. and Alberta Babcock Hulett. Mr. Hulett T26 is operating a service station in Battle Creek, Michigan. And lastly, the husky lad in the lower left center is the son of G. Merton and Lura Burdick Sayre. Mr. and Mrs. Sayre are both graduates of Milton: Mr. Sayre in the class of ,26 and Mrs. Sayre in the class of ,28. At present Mr. Sayre is teaching at the military institute in Roswell, New Mexico. , W 'Wmt'lef w mewa w v.7 m e w; ' W A s .. ecwh i rm: tfim'jf'tth f MzX-anwrmymtfv 77,; W V M' 4:233 z JAN WV 3 wgi . $.1g; II. 6W! - ,Arhwvwxwxihihfmw: a xHLuun The Necessity of Prime Numbers Once when I was very young I was seated at the piano practicing most languidly, when I fell off the bench and hit my head on my grandfathers rocker. NIy mother dropped her sewing and rushed to me, crying, NMy dear, are you hurt P" One may speak of mothers, anxieties, but I am sure hers were not as great as mine. I had heard of people being knocked unconscious, and I feared. But ingenuity overcame fear, and I jumped up saying, HNo, Iym all right. I can still say my prime numbers!" I Oh, blessed relief: those prime numbers! I am sure I donIt know what other service my prime numbers ever did me. Ilm sure I donlt know just why I was made to learn them. With much effort I recall that they are the numbers that are not evenly divisible. Ponderously, I have evolved this solution: they must be one, three, five, seven, eleven, thirteen, etc.; but gone is my ability to recite the whole group in some- thing less than thirty seconds. So much of our learning is like that. Sometimes much of it seems irrelevant, un- necessary. Unfortunately, a situation does not arise in which its worth is proven. But sometimes, in a moment of rare insight. that apparently irrelevant scrap links the un- known to the known. Fears are dispelled. And even if that scrap does not throw wide the door and show us great vistas, at least it forces the door a crack; so that one may put his foot in it. Oh, blessed prime numbers! '7 o eM. M. D. 32 Posing for Our Friends The phrase, HPosing for our friends", seems to carry a suggestion of falseness and pretention. I have often heard that things are not what they seem, and that one should beware of wolves in sheepls clothing; and there is undoubtedly much foundation for such statements. We see many people whom we think are posing, and we whisper, HDon,t you think so-and-so is terribly affected ?" Then there are others about Whom we say, UShe always acts so natural. She is always her own jolly selff, I R i i: g 7 Public opinion is one of the strongest forces in the world, and no one can escape its influence. Some people may claim to care nothing for what people think, but never- theless, one of the dominant urges is gregariousness, and wherever people come in con- tact, the element of public opinion must enter. The public of each individual consists of the persons for whose opinions he cares, not necessarily all the people he knows; therefore, our friends are our public. Itls for our friends that we pose, if we pose at all. It may be necessary to admit that everyone does play to the audience to some ex- tent. It is not in good taste to disclose our true thoughts and feelings at all times, and many social customs may seem artificial. However, good manners and tact are not posing. They become a part of the true character, which does not need to be covered up by false pretense. uI am what I am: I will try to improve myself, but I will not pretend to be what I am not", is an ideal by which one might guide his conduct. eL. V. H. ,34 ftZZq K VVX eW M Here,s to the Girls Three score and fourteen years ago, our fathers brought forth upon this campus a new pitfall, built for roomers trumorsi, and dedicated to the proposition that men and women are not created equal. . Now we are engaged, some of us, in a great pilgrimage, testing whether that organization or any mantrap so governed and so ungovernable can long entice the company of young men. Professor Burdick was met on the backsteps by a group of young ladies who had started to dedicate the midnight portion of that great day known as Homecoming! Their plea was, uIt is altogether fitting and proper that we should do this." But in a larger sense, they cannot do thisethey cannot overrun-- they should not disobey their matron or their acting president in this manner. The brave men both in school and out, who struggled here, have added to their problems far above our powers of addition or subtraction! The outside world will little notice and soon forget what we say here, but it will long talk over what they did here. It is for us, the stu- dents, to uphold the traditions of the Hall, and the unfinished work which they who go there have thus far so nobly attempted. If it is left to us who remain here, it is a great task remaining before us, to prove that to these honored women we pledge increased devotion, for which they give us a few evenings entertainment. We here highly resolve that these women shall not have stayed out in vaine that this building shall still be the refrigerator of the fruit of the campus;-Our Co-eds, talked- of by the people, visited by the men, and ruled by Aunty Mae shall always be the life of the school. mvvvvvv e D. 0. Fence ,33 y Astrophel to Stella b Indeed, I'm bound, when I have found For one is shed right overhead A book that pleases me The next's Antipodes. To spread the strains of its rich veins To you, that you may see. The preface: HThe Milky Way's Above; please look and feelfy Thus, yester-eve tthe day bereaved tAh, but this bookethough Hades shook, Of sun, of life and lighQ No library could Steam 1 found a book, and madly took A maximum delight. HPlease turn your head," the index said, uLo Mars, 10 Neptune: See! The title read: uStars Overheady,; A millionth period holds a myriad! The authoris name is Jove; Infinitival sea!" The publishefs the harbinger Of carnivals and love. The chapters danced, and as I' glanced No pages could I see; The printed words, gregarious herds But ever space, and Heavenis grace Of lost and wondering stars; Lending his book to me. The plot, withal, concerns the fall Of Phoebusy day-time cars. I lay this sweet book at your feet, Though I am not yet through, The covers, too, a deep, deep blue And by my choice, through HeavenTs voice, I really could not see Present his book to you. -B. B. L. ,34- T i961 1.3x 0. 3k, 3 a 1.4 mm 3: ., X .. Name It and IVS Yours . That Milton College has a future there can be no doubt. This point will be made evident by this revealing article by Mr. "Country? The present seems to be a bit dark for Milton since there is only one PERSONS enrolled. However, there are encouraging features. To illustrate: one year ago there was upon this campus one ROOT, but during the last growing season a new ROOT appeared, and now there are two Roots who are strengthening the foundation of the institution. - ' In the Freshman class there is found a worthy contribution to the local color. Foremost is the true Frosh color, GREENE. It might be explained that these HUGHES are not as bright as those spelled without the final lleh. Other colors in the mixture are a rising son TlDawn" GRAY and liPeg" BROWN - a triHe shady. Surely this color is enough for any group. But other outstanding elements in the class deserve attention. They have a touch of winter in the NORTH. The little BUMP may be of intelligence, or is it of curiosity? The COON-SKINNER com- bination is certainly of high efficiency. The Frosh have dedicated to the cause a new PLACE; they possess a deep mem- ber in their WELLS. But the real STRAIN in the college tie is seeing them RUS- SELL arounda PETT or chasing some thing or other in some rocky GLENN. The. 'lKampus" KOPP keeps things moving, although that doesnlt mean that all jams are prohibited for some of the boys still get into some tight Squeezes. As a last word for the Frosh, it can be truthfully said that they are not rolling stones, for they have gathered a little lVIOSS. The Sophshave a PLACE for themselves; also a COON that does not resemble the Frosh product in any way. With their CRANE they ought to be able to lift things to a high level. Since they are such a SCHOOLEY class. they naturally have an ap- PRENTICE. Technically speaking, it might be inferred that they possess a first coat, called a SIZER. Since SUMMERS will always mean a vacation, and since SUMMERS always bring rain, there may be a deep WADE ahead for them. In the balmy summertime there is no need of worry just where to PARKER when one has a dependable air-Cooled FRANKLIN. This is also good in the winter-time, since there is no danger of a FRANKLIN freezing. The other classes SUTTONLY do their duty by the old school. The Juniors did have the only MAIN on the campus. This cannot be misinterpreted to mean Hmane" either, and some question whether it is, in reality, the 'MAIN HHaul". The mighty OCHS, another Junior, is BRANDT as a man interested in a western miss, a descendant of John. Has anyone stopped to think just what this school would be like without AMEYDEN? It certainly would not be coeducational, The VINIER of the school certainly should KEN the FLORA and fauna of the district -' by GEORGE! Its a sure thing that the CRAW would raise an awful rumpus if there were no RING to call the boarding club to CHOW. As long as OL SON keeps the STILL MAN moving, things should progress nicely, but the YOUNG of the college are the hope of the future if PITTfall and HILL are safely passed. To close the discussion, a ROOD interruption by some COY tnot decoyl girl with lots of CRAW would be fitting. But, what of the faculty? Oh, SHAW! Don,t that beat DALAND. One thing is certain; they can sure raise HOB and STRINGER. - HCountrV" : l99l fl Xj ;4Xn4Q .ETMD Airpfv g ' 24 mwaww 7 538 Dr. Shaw: And what parable do you like best, Donald? Gray: The one about the multitude that loafs and fishes. Horsey: I joined the Oros for brains. They join the Philos for feeds. Philo: Well, every man according to his own needs. A little moonlight now and then Will marry off the best of men Miss Mabel Un Survey Class discussion of Arcadia Lostl: There was no en- trance or exit to Hell. Pett: How do you get there? Miss Mabel: Youill find out in time. lVIarjorie G.: I slipped and fell down on the way to supper tonight. Prof. H. 0.: You,d better be careful. Youlll break a leg. Marjorie: The way I fell down, I couldn't break a leg. Nothing disturbs a womanls poise like avoirdupois. Arnold: Would you like to have me insert a half-tone picture of yourself? Jessica V.: Certainly not! I donlt wish it to look as if the question of expense were considered. Let it be a whole tone or nothing. Hubby: You did. Wifey: I did not! Hub: You did. Wife: I did not!! H.: Well, one of us two is a very capable liar, but there is one thing which prevents me saying which one. W.: lVIodesty, I presume. Such vivid neckties as Grant wears! Theylre simply dazzling. Yes, his idea seems to be "Best is the tie that blinds". Playing second fiddle doesnyt make a man a musician. Wenger: Hey, you dropped something. Youlre knocking down the building. Loofty: Oh, thatis just dandruff. Pitt: Thatls enough; I never argue with fools. Ruby G.: Naturally, you always agree with them. Simons: I suppose in these times you live in apprehensive trepidation, donlt you? Al. Glenn: No; I live in the suburbs. HYou claim there are microbes in kisses", she asked. "There are? he said. NWhat disease do they cause?y HPalpitations of the hearty Bauer: But the moon is always round; you just canlt see it. Bump: Station SPLASH. Dusty: Broadcasting on a frequency of two bathing suits. Al R. tdisturbedl : It would be better if the frequency were cut down. I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I1021 The Campus Smith Under the spreading Ellum tree The trapper Smithy stands. With Bump, a little man is he, A holding Smithy's hands; The muscles on his scrawny arms Have toiled with Switzer hands. Her hair is slick and dark and long; Her face is not so tan. She keeps old Bump right in his place For sheis good as any man. Day in, day out and about all night You can hear his Buick roar. And Smith, a good Hall girl is she, Comes bumping to the door. He goes to the hall at night-times Along with the other boys. He hears the matron advise and teach; He hears Smithis lovely voice. And with his steady hand he wipes The sweat from both his eyes. Straining, toiling, rejoicing, Onward through college he goes. Each evening sees his task begun; Each morning sees it close. Thanks, thanks to thee, Thou worthy Bump, For this lesson as its taught; For the service you have rendered And the good that you have Wrought. Contributed. h M M Y Doctor Johnson: I type by the Bible method. You knowe NSeek and ye shall findf, Sullivan: All extremely bright men are conceited anyhow. Weisman: Oh, I don't know. I'm not. Ken says Tomis been writing about Hdead corpses". Something new under the sun! Mrs. Coon: IId give a dollar to see you smile. Cooney: Well, we'll see if it can't be arranged. Ken: But, dear, I donyt know what I said to hurt you. Flora: Any d-decent man would apologize f-first and then f-f-find out what heIS sorry for afterward. You can't push ahead by patting yourself on the hack. Orville iDiscussing overalls K. B. Davis wears in picturei: I havenit seen any like them before or since. Cecil: Oh, they had two aspects. Prof. Stringer: Youlll have to grip your diaphragm. L. Prentice iPsych classl: We have a clock in ur apartment. Of th four 162w mu W .15 girls there, the same one usually hears it stop.I Heis so dumb he thinks a cosmetic is just another name for peach preserve. She's so dumb she thinks a coroner is a cute little typewriter. Al iWhile looking for movie, reads sign HThe Woman PaysW: nJanette, I think we'll go in here." O,Connor: My intellect is my fortune. Moss: Oh, well, poverty isnt a crime. Cooney: You slobbered a bibfull. Gladys: What a horrible noise comes from that radio set! Bob: Well, I guess you would make just as bad a racket if you were coming out of ether. Miriam D.: I can,t help it if I,m not perfect. Therels only been one perfect little girl. Mother: Oh, and who was that? M. D.: You, mummy, when you was little. C. Craw UVIoon over Ladies Halll : "When the moon shines over the cowshed.H Bernadine: Miss R-- is a nice girl, but she is awfully loquacious. Hendrina: Yes, and besides that she talks too much. 0. T.: No, sir! No checks! I wouldnyt cash a check for my own son. Jarvis: Well, of course, you know your own family better than I do. HYoulre just like concrete; rou don't absorb nothing." . 3 Editor: But thereIS no sense to this story. Hopeful: Well, couldn't you put a head on it? E Don: Want to go on a sleighing party? Mary M.: Sure. Whom are we going to slay? OHicer: Yer pinched fer speeding. Sweet Young Thing: Why, officer, you canlt arrest me. This isn't my car, and besides, I havenlt any operatofs license. Bootblack: Light or dark, sir? Professor: Oh, Ilm not particular, but please don't give me the neck. Grant: Hey, Herb. P. E. Van Horn: What do you mean? G. W.: Oh, my mistake. I was thinking your partiality for Greens made you herbivorous. Glee Clubber: Ah, mlhoney, tonight I will steal beneath your balcony and sing you a sweet serenade. She: Ooooh, and I Will drop you a Hower. G. C.: In a moment of mad love? She: No, in a flower-pot. Dot: I just saw a dangerous combination coming down the street. Bump: What was that? Dot: An old flame carrying a can of naptha. Cooney: Oh, I say, the Coon,s are a great lot. AI. R.: Yeah. Vacant lot. She: I appreciate the compliment. But Ilm afraid I could never make you happy- He: Oh, yes you could. You donlt know how easily pleased I am. Si: Be those others college students, IVIirandy? Mirandy: Well, they all go to college, if thatls what you mean. Papa Schooley: My daughter sprang from a line of peers. Her feller: Well, I jumped off a dock once myself. Loofty: Hello, Donny; are you there? The only reason Ilm not laughing is I can,t see you. Lois: Mama, why do they wax people? Mother: They donIt; where did you ever get that idea? Lois: I heard Uncle tell papa that at midnight the party waxed Mary. Prof. Stringer ITO Mrs. Rogersl : Will you give us the key, for "The Lord Is in His Holy Temple". ' Dorothy 3.: Why did they pile that snow up there like that? Paul S.: Theyprobably want it for something. Winter - the time of year bathing beauties go in for a duck and come out With goose pimples. m x . IY . am? I MMWWMMV,X? amwld. 4Q 3M... 1 .1 L . I ? S R E L A E .D E R E H W Y R E HQ :E For Health and Enjoyment. Seventy-fve Years of Service 1856- 1931 . .MBQWK Dry Goods, Garments, Carpets, Millinery, Shoes, Draperies 18-28 S. Main Street JANESVILLE, WIS. I mist 0n HEILEMANNS ICE CREAM "The Cream of them All" Note its superiority in creamy richness and smoothness of texture. When you eat a dish of Heilmannk, you eat the best. Sold in bulk and brick and in many delightful combinations at the leading ice cream parlors. Eat if at Georgek in iWilton. MAN UFACTURED BY HEILEMANN 8: CO. JEFFERSON WISCONSIN nosJ Gm dmfim Chime i5 Iphofogmpil l lime As your daughter appears to you at graduation time, a fair, bright, happy, daintily gowned young girl, the photograph will always gladden your heart. THE; FEHLY STUDIO "HQ sjierialize in portraits of the Killidiesu 109 A. South Main Street Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin Nu-Way Oil Burners , For Comfort 4,. E. A. BABCOCK PLUMBING AND HEATING iiQualityii Cookies "Like your mother bakes" Made in the cleanest of kitchens-Of fine Hour, fresh butter, eggs and milk, cane sugar, honey, chocolate, spice, in everything nice. No wonder tlzeyire good BAKED BY QUALITY BISCUIT COMPANY MILWAUKEE Chicken dinners on Sundays Candy, Cigars, and Tobacco HANSEN,S CAFE A Good Place to Eat Short Orders at all Hours Fort Ice Cream PHONE 72 MILTON M eats - Groceries DR. L. M. BABCOCK and Fresh Vegetables Dentiff CRANDALLjsl HULL Phone 421 Milton Milton : : Wisconsin Stone Arch Filling Northwestern Mutual Station Llfe Insurance Co, Standard Oil Products EVE Q W. COPELAND, Agent Ross C. Coox, Agent Phone 44 : : Milton Phone 171 : : Milton, Wis. Why Go To Alfred? ALFRED is a standard C1ass A,, College. ALFREDS expenses are moderate. ALFRED has specialists as teachers. ALFRED'S standards are high. ALFRED is co-educational. For further information, address: The Registrar, Alfred University ALFRED, NEW YORK When in Janesville COLLEGE STUDENTS! Visit this reat store for oun mews clothin and g Y g g furnishings-y0ung meds and young womenk shoes. REHBERG S Edward Einerson 8: Son T. A. SAUNDERS 8c SON A. B. SAUNDERS, Prop. Retailers of Shoes and Gents QUALITY LUMBER, Furnishings COAL, AND FEED For Forty Years Milton Junction Wisconsin Milton : : Wisconsin The Drug Store GEORGES w . Books and Stationery 660' HUgng 55 gm Camgus Rendezvouy, H. C. STEWART, Prop. Sodas Lunches Milton : : Wisconsin Milton : : Wisconsin Johnson 8: Green Barbers w Milton Wisconsin Unique Tailors Cleaning, Prexsing and Repairing Suits to Order M. E. JOHNSON W. P; Clarke House, Madison Ave. Milton : : Wisconsin EVERY DAY IS BARGAIN DAY At The BARGAIN STORE We carry a line of staple candies, in bulk; and the fancy boxed chocolates, all at prrwar prices, and strictly first grade stock. Phone 251 Milton, Wisconsin CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH BLACKHAWK G A R A G E E. R. Starks Milton Wisconsin Frank Holmes General H ardware Stoves, Furnaces, Paints, Oils, Etc. Phone 22 Milton Wisconsin Call On Lods Bake Shop for Fresh Baked Goods Baked Daily Party Orders Filled Promptly Mrs. J. C. Anderson Milton Agent for THE JANESVILLE FLORAL CO. $ Call Phone 521 A WW FISH LINE STORES QUALITY FOODS AT PRICES ALL CAN AFFORD TO PAY Radio Sales and Service E. 1. 830 Phone 1042 : : Milton Grant W. Davis dttorney-at-larw Q Milton Wisconsin Inzl WW am AngP, A .2 $;rtici:;ttginb ursV94, . . - 1 L P 91' 16041 2x9 L 99$ . . : . .II I. ' Yfeum m 04, Kgi,4114; theoo i J29 ,,,M4th,ne9 Q9110 ego: 943, OJVI$RBWW1IW8 X x1 11w x WI;IO :- Circulationyax9 agtr 5:5L Subscffggg; Price 332$ Wk MCCUE 8: m DRUG COMPANY he San-Tox Store Kodaks, F1lms, Memory V6315 xx CASH DAIRY CO. 1 1m 00 0.1 11111va yaw Mom IJ Me 1673 i Spouwoxvzm "0'5 1 Since 1913 Compliments of E. M. ELLIS . THORN L. VOGEL, M. D. 1Formerly G. M. Ellzn X-Ray Accessories and ' g Equipment MILTON WISCONSIN MILTON JCT. WISCONSIN 11131 FAMOUS COACHES USE THE BURDICK ZOALITE Knute Rockne of Notre Dame, Bill Fallon of Wisconsin, Harrison J. Weaver of the St. Louis Cardinals and man other famous coaches d trainers have found tha Burdick Zoali 6 put the injured men back in the ame ' ". Zoaliteys healing ent of minor injur' G. E. CROSLEY, M. D. ' L. C. S U N B Y ' Dealer In Hours: 11-12 A. M. 1811068, Oxfords, Rubl:er3 6230-7 P. M. Repairing Neatly Done. Phone 581 MILTON. MILTON WISCONSIN The Jeffris Theatre H' A' WEIRICH Books, Stationery and OFHce Supplies The finest in sound and Dinnerware Del 6 Ente t 'ninent ' Pottery and Glassware 44:3 , w i 1: .. . Newspapers and Magazines A fox Midwesm Theatre 107 West Milwaukee Street JANESVILLE WISCONSIN jANESVILLE WISCONSIN Diversify Your Education! Increase Your Ability and Earning Power The Janesville Business College offers you an opportunity to make Extra Progress during their 26th Annual Summer School Starting on June 15 and June 22 Here you will form valuable, lasting friendships with the Business leaders of the future-earnest, wide-awake students who are seizing this opportunity to forge ahead in summer while others are idling. COURSES OFFERED STENOTYPE Here you will become acquainted with the basic TYPING principles of Modern Business. agigII-EEKIEEKCIEESUNT- Students may arrange either H5 begin complete courses ANCY at this time, or to attend summer school only. BUSINESS ADMINIS- TRATION , . . . . SALESMANSHIP Write for addztwnal mformatzon COMPTOMETRY SHORTHAND Janesville Business College JANESVILLE , WISCONSIN Courses arranged to 151 the Individual Frantz Printing Company Publisherx of The Milton Junction Telephone Milton Junction, Wisconsin The Milton News Milton, Wis. A FRIEND W A. Lovelle Burdick, M. D., ,89 Practice limited to the disease: of the EYE, EAR, NOSE, AND THROAT OHiCe: 221 Hayes Block, Janesville, Wis. Residence: Milton, Wis. CHAS. ADAMANY Home Made Candiex Toasted Sandwiches Across From Leat'h's 211 W. Milwaukee St. JANESVILLE WISCONSIN College Photo Shop Photo Service Developing Printing Enlarging Cameras and Supplies A. A. DAVIS Help Us by Giving These Cards IN RESPONSE TO YOUR ADVERTISE- MENT IN MILTON COLLEGE PUBLICATION To Our Advertisers 11161 MILTON COLLEGE Foundedin1844l Milton College offers courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Philosophy. There are several pre-professional courses. Degrees and courses are fully accredited by the University of Wisconsin. The School of Music provides opportunity for study in organ, piano, violin and voice. A large community chorus, two glee clubs, ah orchestra, and several ensembles are maintained by the department. Physical education and intra-mural activities foh-all students is the aim of the institution. The inter-collegiate sports are football, basketball, track and tennis. Many students earn part of their way through Milton' College. The tuition rate is low and there are a number of scholarships available. Milton College endeavors to provide an environment in which emotional and moral development keep pace with intellectual growth. The Young Men,s Christian Association and the Young Women,s Christian Association are active forces in campus life. The student Who wishes to major in Relig- ious Education has an excellent opportunity to do so. iThe advantages of a small college are well known. Besides enjoying the benefits of direct association With well qualified instructors, Milton College students have a Wide opportunity for self expression in the various forms of campus activities, political, music, athletic and dramatic. The College year begins September 21, 1931 For further information address OSCAR TRUE BABCOCK, Registrar Milton, Wisconsin Unseen in its triumphant path . the phenomenon of the twen- tieth century has become a miracle! Radio has turned the stealthy silence of the night into a haven of scintil- lating entertainment. With it opportunity broadens. The foibles and pleasures of youth turn to ambitions. . . Radio is youthls world already conquered! And for those young artists Who would like to find themselves . . . radio is the supreme test. Dramatics. oratory . . . vocal . . piano and all of the rest have their place in the ever in- creasing array of fea- tures broadcast over the modern station! JANESVILLE The Dramatic Act of Making A Name for Yourself Affiliated With The JANESVILLE DAILY GAZETTE .z. WISCONSIN WCLO opens the way for those" who want to arrive. It invites youth to find itself With a Southern Wis- consin audience 85,000 strong! Visit the WCLO studios. Ask for an audition. Young Southern Wis- consin artists are given every con- sideration. And if :perchance business is your future endeavor . . . sell by telling. Radio adver- tising supplements newspaper advertising . providing thor- ough coverage of the Southern Wisconsin Market. Youthful ag- gressiveness is taking advantage of both these mediums in the suc- cessful management of modern business. um M Advertising Index Advertiser Occupation Location Page Adamany, Chas. .......... Ice Cream Parlor ........ Janesville, Wis. ....... 116 Alfred University ................................ Alfred, N. Y. ........ 110 Anderson, Mrs. J. C. . . . . Florist ................. Milton, Wis. ......... 112 Babcock, E. A. ........... Plumber ................ Milton, Wis. ......... 109 Babcock, Dr. L. M. ...... Dentist ................. Milton, Wis. ......... 110 Bargain Store, De La Mater ................ ',lothing ................ Milton, Wis. ......... 112 Blackhawk Garage ......... R. Starks ............ Milton, Wis. ......... 112 Bostwick, J. M., 8i Sons .1. Department Store ........ Janesville, Wis. ....... 108 . Milton and Janesville, Burdick, Dr. A L. ...... Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat Wis. .............. 116 Burdick Corporation ...... Light Therapy .......... Milton, 'Wis. ......... 114 Cash Dairy C0. .................................. Milton, Wis. ......... 113 College Review ................... ' . ................ Milton, Wis. ......... 113 Coon, Ross C. ........... Insurance ............... Milton, Wis. ......... 110 Crandall 85 Hull ........ Groceries and Meats . . . .Milton, Wis. ......... 110 Crosley, Dr. G. E. ........ M. D. ................. Milton, Wis. ......... 115 Davis, A. A. ............ College Photo Shop ...... Milton, Wis. ......... 116 Davis, Grant W. ........ Attorney at Law ........ Milton, Wis. ......... 112 Delonge Studio .......... Photographers ........... Madison, Wis. ........ 114 Einerson, E. 8z Son .Gents Clothing Store ....Milt0n Jet, Wis. ..... 111 E1115, E. M. . . .' .......... X- Ray ................. Milton, Wis. ......... 113 Fehley Studio ........... Photographers . 1 ......... Fort Atkinson, Wis. . . .109 Fish Line Stores .......... Groceries ............... Milton, Wis. ......... 112 Frantz Printing Co. .............................. Milton Jct., Wis. ..... 116 Gazette, Janesville . . . ; ........................... Janesville, Wis. ....... 118 George 5 ................ Groceries and Ice Cream . .Milton, Wis. ......... 111 Hammersm1th- Kortmeyer C0. .................. Printers and Engravers . . . .Milwaukee, Wis. ...... 120 Hansen's ............... Restaurant .............. Milton, Wis. ......... 110 Heilemann 81 C0. ........ Ice Cream .............. Jefferson, Wis. ....... 108 Holmes, Frank .......... Hardware .............. Milton, Wis. ......... 112 1anesv1lle Busmecs College .......................... Ianesviile, Wis. ....... 115 TeEns Fheatre .................................. Janesville, Wis. ....... 115 Johnson 8: Green ......... Barbers ................ Milton, W15. ......... 111 Tohnson, Mrs. M. E ..... Tailors ................. Milton, Wis. ......... 111 Lon's Bake Shop ......... Lon Davis .............. Milton, Wis. ......... 112 McCue 8i Buss .......... Drug Store ........ 1 --. ..... Janesville, Wis. ....... 113 Milton College .................................. Milton, Wis. ......... 117 Quality Biscuit Co. ............................... Milwaukee, Wis. ...... 109 tRehberg1s ............... Clothing Store ........... Tanesville Wis. ....... 111 Roger1s ................. Soda Parlor ............. Milton, Wis. ......... 113 Saunders, T. A., 8K Son . . . .Lumber and Coal ........ Milton, Wis. ......... 111 Shumway, E. T. ......... Radiola ................. Milton. Wis. ......... 112 Shurtleff Ice Cream Co .......................... Tanesville. Wis. ....... 107 Stewart, H. C. .......... Drug Store ............. Milton, Wis. ......... 111 Stone Arch Filling Station .Standard Oil ............ Milton, Wis. ......... 110 Sunbv, L. C. ............ Shoe Shop .............. Milton, Wis. ......... 115 Vogel Dr. Thorn L. ..... M. D. .................. Milton Tet, Wis. ..... 113 W1er1ck H. A. .......... Book Store .............. Janesville Wis. ....... 115 row. EU. M mAddsonMIs. .013 M M 11191 HAMMERSMITH- KORTMEYER CO. ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS Get our special price on your Complete Annual Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete College Annuals in the United States MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN I1201 1c". Lycilea A bunn- Sllnau T $.?th ' 03m ' 21. $OUOA7'; Lrgogkktl'z;:?1 AOMQN::l;V.t-q u uh". 1kg k: l brd'llel at". emf R. 4 ,3 If Q W11, :mFu-h-r $172912, Ohly h- r40, 3;qu 9;. y 9100' 1 -- 7791f 1,.f I'r" n 'k 140?, fin: .v Qqu 9.? A. M' A11kT mgr- Lo" sow on .- L'IJ $y+ "Fags A fr: b? d 9Jkd$$ka I'y'qufluJ Iv"? ltD" twl+:+3 H 7-4-qu + x'm'!$3 '" GJJK "'99? 2"113 l 5'7"! +1., Knit? 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Suggestions in the Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) collection:

Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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