University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI)

 - Class of 1905

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 469 of the 1905 volume:

CHARLES RICHARD VAN HISE The Badger 'i fix 1 Vfjli I, Nineteen Hundred x, 'I I ' 'il X' 'I 'XL , , 'A and Five NX yt q , 1 xx. lf S X 4.5 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY 0.5 V BADGER BOARD V OF THE JUNIOR CLASS WF The University gf Wisconsin O W O "A, V - def '45 O W """" , ' C 'f V i ' S 'A . Q mmfmllltlllmimmf A I J u Q VOLUME NUMBER MADISON.WISCONSIN NINETEEN 1904 Un Hrraiheni Glharlen KK. Han Bias This hunk in rzaprrifullg hrhirntrh Table of Contents H H FRONTISPIECE-PRES. C. R. VAN HISE DEDICATION ..... BADGER BOARD . JUBILEE PAGE . IUBILEE PROGRAMME . . PROGRESS OF HALF A CENTURY CALENDAR ..,.. PART I-THE UNIVERSITY . . CHAPTER I-REGENTS AND FACULTY . CHAPTER II-CLASSES D . PART I1-STATISTICS . CHAPTER I-ATHLETICS , CHAPTER II-FRATERNTTIES . I . CHAPTER III-MUSICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS PART 111-DRAMA, ORATORY AND DEBATE CHAPTER I-DRAMA .,.- CHAPTER II-ORATORY AND DEBATE . PART IV-PUBLICATIONS AND LITERATURE CHAPTER I-PUBLICATIONS A A V CHAPTER II-LITERATURE PART V-ADVERTISEMENTS 5 ORGANMATLONS 23 147 337 381 459 4 6 7 9 11 22 146 25 75 -336 149 189 309 380 339 351 -456 383 393 505 The Badger Bocznz' JOHN J. MOFFATT SAMUEL E. ELMORE EDXVARD S. -IORDAN JOSEPH R. S. BLAINE REUBEN j. NECKER MAN 'XVALTER G. DARLING GRACE XYELLS GODFREY XV. BARNEY MARGARET E. COFFIN LEO. M. COOK MARGARET COOK HAROLD L. GEISSE VICTOR R. GRIGGS KATHERINE M. HARVEY IRXVIN B. HOSIG HENRY K. LEONARD GRACE MARTIN FRED -I. MCCONNELL ADOLPH F. MEYER ARCHIE L. PERSONS ALBERT G. RAMSTAD MINNIE M. RIESS CHARLES M. ROOD ELGENIE E. SI-IEA ORAL 1. SHIINK EIINICE M. TRUE VVILLIAM F. TUBESING LOUIS H. TURNER HAROLD K. XVELD RALPH H. VVH INERY H Jk- LLL, LL X-45 -lx f fffffffff 7i6p:ffr6- M07'7li7lg' . .filjiteffnoarz Mornz'ng .- A j?e1'n00n Ew'ni7zg .- M07Hi1Zg .- PRGGRAMME for the Jubilee Celebration of the University of Wisconsin SUNDAY, JUNE 5 Addresses in the various churches ofthe city by clergymen from among the Alumni of the University. Baccalaureate address by Dr. John Bascom, of Williamstown, Mass., a former president ofthe University. MONDAY, JUNE 6 Class day exercises. Annual meeting ofthe Alumni ofthe University. Reception tendered by President Charles Richard Van Hise to the official guests of the University. Annual banquet ofthe Alumni. Illumination and torchlight procession. TUESDAY, JUNE 7 Inauguration of President Van Hise. Address by President William Rainey Harper on behalf of sister universities. Address by his Excellency, Governor Robert Marion La Follette, on behalf of the State of Wisconsiri. Address for the Alumni of the University, Hon. J. Esch representing. Address by a representative of the Regents of the University. 0 Afernaofz E 116722-77 g .- Marfzing .- AfZE77Z007Z Evenzbzg .' Jllorffzing .- Evening .' Address by Professor Frederick Jackson Turner on behalf of the Faculty of the University. . Address for the students of the University, E. R. Minahan representing. ' A Address by the State Superintendent on behalf of the public school system of the State. Inaugural address by President C. R. Van I-Iise. Music. Luncheon on the terrace of the State Historical Library Building. Inspection of the buildings and the grounds of the University. Reception by President and Mrs. C. R. Van Hise. Water fete on Lake Mendota. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8 Jubilee ceremonies. Presentation of addresses by the visiting delegates. Addresses by presidents of other universities. Music. Inspection of the buildings and grounds of the University. University dinner. I Class and society reunions. THURSDAY, JUNE 9 Commencement exercises. Short addresses by distinguished visitors. Conferring of degrees. Music. Alumni reception. IO 4-.f pm .1 '95 Xu 095 Q CQ A G 0 1 Exif' O xr 3 C V im C' Glu 4.2 1 The Progress of Half a Century N the fifth of February, 1849, some twenty young men were assembled in a Madison schoolroom to receive the first instruction given by the University of Wisconsin. The class was a preparatory one, the lack of schools being such that up to 1880 the University was obliged to maintain a Fitting school. The teacher was a Mr. J. W. Sterling, who now began his thirty-tive years of faithful service. It has been said that all institutions are the shadows of men cast xcross history. From Sterling and from other devoted teachers of the early time it is not a shadow that rests on W'isconsin, rather a light that shines in it. May it constantly be kin- dled anew and blaze larger through the years. Soon after the preparatory school was opened the faculty of one was doubled by the arrival of the Chancellor, Dr. 1. H. Lathrop, who had been Chancellor of the University of Missouri, and then trebled by the appointment of a tutor-O. M. Conover, afterward Pro- fessor of Ancient Languages. On january 16, 1850, the formal inauguration of Dr. Lathrop took place. The legisla- ture adjourned, the " students" marched in procession, the town gathered to hear the address. At this day it would not easily draw or hold the attention of any but the "painful" reader. " The Orb of Day "-"the rising generation "-"bowing the hoary head in dust"-" that germ of vegetable existence which ages ago was quickened into life on the genial lap of earth: "- the conservatory of a sophomore oratorical contest has been pillaged of everything except the upas tree. The good Doctor's style is the highly decorated commonplace. lt took many words, and those high-sounding ones, for college presidents to say simple things in Wisconsin in 1850. But in the light of later history some passages of the address have a poignant --' " 434:7- "Qi,-J 4 , ,l,..,- . - -.-f-ini, -,....S, interest to those who feel an af- fection forthe University. Atthe time of its delivery, the sale of the University lands had just f l , ,V 4 begun, and no buildings were -L-EZ, yet standing onthe "Hill." Says 7 ,gals -gg-vi? eral! Dr. Lathrop : " It is the sacred ' V X, E iff' dutyof Wisconsin, as theguard- 4, '51 , I-tJLg!"',5gE E ian of this great interest fthe I-,iii E V E 3, 522. 5 trust for an institution of higher G-T4- gi, - In learningj so to preserve and fr an. '5" 'f- administer these landsfthe forty rp ' CCC q C Y V thousand orfifty thousand acres lllil ll given for the University by the I I ,ff I 3,511-:Q VI W "":2':i" lilizfgggw. THE FIRST HOME OF TI-In UNIVERSITY general governmentj, that at the earliest prac- ticable period their em'z're 'value may be real- ized. Every act of waste committed on these lands, every sale of an acre for less than its full value, under whatever guise it may take place, is in fraud of the general government, the don- or of the land, in fraud of the substantial inter- ests of the young mind of the commonwealth and what is more than all, in fraud of that pro- gressive civilization which alone can realize the hope and accomplish the destiny of man in the world. "It is the sacred duty of VVisconsin to preserve the przhczjale of this fund z'n71z'0!az'e I ylllln I ya -Q7-P ,- w -.M f ,4,?XXHltl:Su,s 1-61111 "f ' up IIH 2 at f r ttlffh w ll fi--"Tl ll I . .-V. i f fff:11"177'i7g A "vu 'LQ gfffifffxf Is., -11' fl! I ,,. F. ll lllmfl .lt 1- I . - 15 - - I ,I Xt f.1llM,Il ll fr.-f!,,,t . . -- 1 ,I U . -1 ' , f. -' 'tif' ,, ,i-i-5 NU 1 uw ,Y i7!- I i .mn"! " if . -X ,fir-gi-rf! f 5 ,:.h-Y lf ', fi , '1 ,-Q OLD MAIN HALL forever, and so to invest it that it may yield the largest increase compatible with safety, and with ease and economy in collection. 'lt if Not only as to this point did Dr. Lathrop perceive the dangers which threatened the University. "To mistake, as many literary incorporations in our land have done, and as the superficial observer is prone to do, the edifice for the University-the shell for the kernel, to erect costly structures, to incur a debt which shall eat up the income of years, leaving little for the machinery of education and still less for the living instructor, would be as far in us, as it has been in others, from realizing any just conception of a sound and discriminating econ- omy. X tl' 'lt " E Are the following words expressive of a foolishly exalted ambition? In any case, they show that a proper estimate of the relative importance of the library was present in the mind of the Chancellor from the very first. "Having provided those buildings and those only which may be needful to the earlier uses of the University, leaving subsequent structures, to the occasions and the periods which may demand them, it is our business to proceed with resources unexhausted to the foundation of a library in which the accumulations of this and subsequent generations shall aim to embody zz!! that is worth preserving of the literature of every country and of every age." Q VVithin Dr. Lathrop's own period of administration everything that he feared had been done, and practically nothing had been accomplished of what he had hoped for. The story has often been told, but it cannot be too familiar to Wisconsin students. The original land grant of 46,080 acres, obtained from the United States government in 1838 by the solicitation of the territorial legislature, was so undervalued that it sold for about S150,000, avowedly to encourage settlement, but in effect forthe benefit of speculators. A second grant of the same amount was obtained by similar solicitation from the general government, and was sold in the same way, bringing in only S130,000. A fair comparison as to the value of the lands may be made with the original Michigan grant, of the size of one only of the grants to Vtfisconsin, which sold for less than might have been made of it, and brought in S500,000. To make the chapter complete, it may be observed that the grant made in 1862 of 240,000 acres for a college of agriculture and industrial arts, and other purposes, was treated in the same way, producing a fund of only about S300,000, where two or three millions would have been OLD NORTH HALL I, nearer a fair valuation. By the process which Dr. Lathrop so plainly denominates a triple fraud, an amount of at least two million and a half of dollars, which at the time would have netted an annual income of upwards of 5125,000, was taken from the permanent endowment of the University of Wisconsin, though the State obtained two endowments by asking for them, and the third upon a contract for carrying out a sacred trust. Even these diminished funds were wasted as the Chancellor foresaw. A striking and accurate epitome of the history of the University of 'vVisconsin from 1848 to 1866 is given in the following quotation from a report for the faculty, drawn up by Professor Sterling in 1865: " XVhatever may have been the diversity of policy adopted by the different States enjoying this bounty of the general government, the State Universities have in their com- mencement and early progress encountered similar difficulties, and have also fallen into similar errors of policy. So uniform, indeed, have these been, that the careful observer may now with much certainty predict what will be the mistakes in Nevada or Montana, when uni- versities corne to be founded in those States. There is first the attempt to lessen the OLD SOUTH HALL endowment fund by the disposition of the lands at rates below their value, or by the loan of university funds upon inadequate securities. lf the vigilance of the friends of the university prevents detriment from these designs, which are commonly concealed under the pretext of benent to a meritorious class of citizens, there is just at hand a more formidable difficulty arising from the persistent demand of the legislature for the division of the university fund among the several colleges of the State, which are sure to spring up in a new society, from various causes, and some possibly in the hope of obtaining a portion of this fund, which is in popular belief, greatly magnified in amount. 3' if 'lf 'lt 'l' " The university, too, in its administration, commits blunders which embarrass its progress. One of these invariably made, and always clearly discerned by a sagacity which comes too late for practical use, is the investment of too large a portion of its funds in dead walls, which require another portion to take care of them. This is a mistake of individuals in their own affairs, apt to occur at a certain age of society, and perhaps corporations can hardly be expected to be wiser than the individuals composing them." The early history of the University is a record of insufficient means and unwise expend- 13 iture, of the jealousy and distrust and unkindness of the State. Yet if the weak university of that day had not been, no nucleus of life would have existed in 1866, the year of real begin- ning, to reach the stately growth of 1904. We must add to the credit of that early time cer- tain sound traditions of administration which are still maintained g-for instance, the University of Wisconsin has never been dominated by one-man power, and no modifications of the estab- lished policy of the institution are introduced until after full and free discussion. In this year of jubilee it is but natural to contrast the present with the past. As has been said, when the Hrst Chancellor delivered his address there was not a college student here. By the autumn of 1850 two had been brought up to the level of the freshman year- Levi Booth and Charles T. Wakeley, the graduating class of 1854, the fiftieth anniversary of whose commencement we this year celebrate. No buildings had yet been erected. Septem- MAIN HALL WITH THE Ni-:W VVING ber 17, 1851, when " the University went on the Hill," was a day long remembered. On that day the University opened its term in North Hall, which was both dormitory and recitation building. There are now about twenty buildings devoted to the work of the institution. By january, 1856, the faculty had grown from three to seven, all the chairs provided for in the plantof organization being now Filled. Cfzairs I have called them: Dr. Holmes' witty sug- gestion is that the professors of that day occupied settees. For example, there was the pro- fessorship of Ethics, Civil Polity, and Political Economy. " It shall be the duty of this chair," the Regents provide, "to render instruction in Theoretical and Practical Morality, in the Science of Government, in International and Constitutional Law, and in the laws regulating the Production, Distribution, Exchange and Consumption of Material Wealth, and to incul- cate such knowledge and discipline as may be calculated to prepare liberally educated young men to become good and useful citizens of the Republic. The duties of this chair will be dis- I-l Q charged by the Chancellor of the University." To conceive from what the University has grown, strive to imagine the field covered by Professors Parkinson, Ely, Scott, Meyer, Reinsch, Adams, and Sparling, Messrs. Barnett, Dowd and Lorenz, with half of Prof. Sharp's added, to say nothing of Mr. Taylor's, and all of this reduced to the province of a single man, and that man president of the University. There was the Professor of Mental Philosophy, Logic, Rhetoric, and English Literature, of Ancient Languages and Literature, including Oriental tongues, of Modern Languages and Literature, who was to give stated instruction in French and German, occasional instruction when desired in other modern languages, and rendered assist- ance in the department of An- cient Languages when required by the Chancellor to do so. There was the Professor of Mathematics, Natural Philos- ophy and Astronomy, who in- cluded Engineering among his subjectsg and finally there was the Professor of Chemistry and Natural History, who taught "Chemistry, Mineralogy, Geol- ogy, the Natural History of . Plants and Animals and Human Physiology, superintended col- lections, and made and published meteorological observations." These six professors with a tutor carried on all the work of instruction. There are now ninety-two professors, four resident lecturers, forty-nine instructors, thirty-five assistants, and twenty-one fellows. In 1854 there were two seniors, one junior, nine sophomores and nine freshmen, besides thirty-five students in preparatory and "English" classes. Last year 2,870 students were in attendance in all departments of the university, or about 2200, omitting students in music, short course students, and others not strictly to be classed as advanced students in colleges and technical schools. There were 210 seniors in the College of Letters and Science. . In' 1854, even in 1866, the university possessed no laboratories. The nrst laboratory, the chemical, was established by Professor Da-niells in the basement of University Hall in 1868. There were some two thousand dollars worth of apparatus in all departments used in illustrating lectures-that was all. At the present time the University has its Observatory, Chemical Labora- tory, and Science Hall, to say nothing of the laboratories and instruments in the Engineering and Agricultural Buildings, and in North and South Halls. The instruments and materials within the Engineering building alone represent a sum greaterthan the entire productive fund of 1854, film the cost of the whole equipment, all the buildings, and all the books. The yearly expen- diture on apparatus for the College of Engineering is double the average annual expenditure from 1854 to 1866 leaving buildings out of consideration. So late as 1865 the engineering equipment consisted of one transit, one leveling rod, one compass, two chains with pins, twelve sets of drawing instruments, and one tape line. All the machinery was a screw press. In 1865 the University owned two sets ofjbzklures of a steam engine. I speak of this growth in mere material equipment, not confusing the "kernel with the shell," but -because this growth bears testimony to the greater complexity, subdivision, and THE PRnsiDnNT's House . I5 thoroughness of the rnodern institution. The same story is told by the library. By 1854, there were 1,200 volumes-one-sixth of the number now exposed in the reading room. About half were gifts from A. S. Barnes gl Co., and a considerable proportion were public documents and theological works-all of the latter Protestant, nearly all evangelical. The President tells me he read the library about through in 1879. Iwonder ifhe read the theology? and the public documents? lf not, his task would not have been very heavy. Now, although Dr. Lathrop's hope of including everything worth preserving in all languages is not quite fulfilled, there are accessible to students 276,- 000 volumes,or two hundred and thirty times as many as in 1854, and the average usefulness and excellence of the books in the collection is higher than in 1854. In 1854, a candidate for ad- mission to the Freshman class passed an examination cover- ing about three years of Latin, one of Greek, and one of mathe- matics. Allowing that the dis- cipline of the school made up for any specific separate train- ingin English and any required reading of English literature, this makes about seven units for entrance. Fourteen are now required. During the col- This New Exoixnianrxu Buitnixo lege course, students kept on with their Latin for two years, their Greek for one, having as an option an additional year in either language or a year of French or German. They rode through a multitude of other subjects, being splashed with them on the way:--Physics and English Literature, Chemistry and Civil Polity, and ahalf dozen more-thirteen weeks to each. They did not learn to read or write Greek or Latin easily, but read with minute attention to grammatical precision a small number of classic works, historical, dramatic, philosophical, oratorical, and epic. NVhat most astonishes us is the entire absence of any provision for history, except for the classic historians in the course. The existence of Christianity would be inferred from the moral philosophy, and the professors were more uniformly and openly devout than now, but the conception of Christianity and the church as a force in the development of society, the creation of the modern European nations, the Renaissance or the Reformation, were ideas of which the course gave no suggestion. A little later thirteen-weeks' courses in text books on history were added. XVe sometimes hear the " Old-fashioned Classical Course" praised as giving a liberal culture and an unequaled discipline. If a student could now elect such a course as was given in W'isconsin Hfty years ago, you would call him very lazy. It corresponded, subject for subject to about two years of college work as now carried on. In the quality of the instruction given, it was in the main dry, narrow and superhcial in its view, though thorough in enforcing its moderate demands. By its little detached courses, it gave students 3 notion that they were intelligent in many fields, and as compared with a specialized course nourished vanity. The College Senior is not now usually conceited. I-Ie has learned how much too vast for his powers is mastery of the smallest subdivision of the field of knowledge, and he goes into his hfework with humble readiness to begin at a low place in his chosen vocation, Far I6 Front.. View of the New Chemistry Building more to be rejoiced in than the increase in the size and impressiveness of the University is the enrichment, enlargement, elevation and variety of its curricula. To the old " learned pro- fessions " new ones have been added. Within the college of Letters and Science-"the philosophical faculty"-the course of study has been greatly varied and the instruction greatly improved. By the modification of the entrance requirements, the college has been opened to many hundreds who under the old regime would never have profited by its training, and this with a constant elevation of requirements. Whatever one's judgment as to the disciplinary value of Latin and Greek, there can be no doubt that any set of requirements for admission, calling for four years of any language, represents a more thorough education, a more liberal culture, than was obtained in Professor Sterling's preparatory class of 1851. As for the college course itself, the student of to-day is trained for activity in a more complex world, with a thoroughness of real discipline quite beyond any conception of the older time. VVe lack two things belonging to the old education. The first is a training in the use of the English language derived from a study of foreign languages, which insisted on a delicate rendering of the original. Greek in old times taught English. German nowadays teaches German, and often has bad English as a by-product. Secondly, in the old education students consciously prepared to be men and not merely lawyers. ' In 1854 organized athletics did not exist. Some vigorous play was common, though it would seem that students probably exercised less than now. At least there was no exercise by proxy, artificial galvanization of enthusiasm, and monetary exploitation of sport. lVe have on the whole gained by the cultivation of athletics g but there are weeds still to be rooted out. A half century ago " this sacred sod Could D6'61' by wo1nan's feet. be trod." Women began to attend only in 1963, as "normal" students. Then a "female college" was organized, with an easy course, mainly in befles leiires. The women students were admitted also to college classes, but in separate recitations. lt is a quaint piece of the !zm7z'brz'a rerum- the sarcasm of fate-that the name of the President who insisted on this regulation should be given to the women's dormitory. Fifty years ago the annual charges paid by a student were twelve dollars for tuition, nine dollars for light,.heat, and janitor's service, and nothing for incidentals. Total, twenty-one dollars. Next year a charge for fuel was added. North Hall was heated by three furnaces in which wood was burned, at a cost of from twelve to sixteen dollars a year to each inmate of the dormitory. As to the cost of board, the catalogue states that: "Several of the Faculty reside in a portion of the new edifice fNorth Hallj and take their meals in the hall. Students are admitted to the several tables of the faculty at a charge not exceeding two dollars per week-usually not over 51.85. Many board themselves in their rooms at rates varying from a dollar to a dollar and a half." These charges have certainly not increased unreasonably, all things considered. The five dollars a week of the present is as easily paid as the two and a half of that day. Yet in the loss of the dormitories much has been lost. Centers of associa- tion, they contributed to college friendship and youthful comradeship more healthfully than our very useful modern substitute, the fraternity, for they brought about acquaintance on a broader and better basis. To Cardinal Newman,a university was essentially a gathering place where young men were given the highest kind of instruction, the gathering being of more importance than the instruction. We have lost something in general comradeship and the beneficial attrition of all sorts of men on each other. The dormitories have been outlived by the literary societies, the Athenaean and the Hesperian societies being almost as old as the University itself. We may observe that debating alone soon became the dominant element in them. They have been very deeply rooted in the institution, and profoundly influence the 18 intellectual tone of the University. When Booth and Wakeley graduated, daily morning prayers were held-with the devotion to be expected in colleges when young men assemble at uncomfortable hours in uncomfortable rooms. In the fifty years, from 1854 to 1904, the number of students taking work of collegiate grade in the institution has increased a hundred times, the number of instructors thirty times. There are twenty times as many buildings, much more than twenty times as much space being given to purposes of instruction. Two hundred times as many books are at 'hand. All the enormous and complex mechanical equipment of technical schools has been provided-with- out luxury or waste, but with sensible liberality. And the soul of the University has grown with its body. In 1854 it was a small college, Htting a few young men for pursuits regarded as elite. Except through them and their careers, the University was in no contact with the life of Wisconsin. Now it is a part of practically every noble activity in the commonwealth. It has improved and is improving the agriculture of the State. It has advanced engineering ..-'-f-"""3-Q... ' THE NEW STATE H1STORlCAL LIBRARY BUILDING practice, and its professors are directly consulted on engineering questions. The influence of University methods of investigation is seen in certain branches of legislation. The specialist is consulted now as to a multitude of matters, where but a few years ago he would have been scoffed at. The schools have been bettered by relations with the University. In a thousand ways beyond analysis the University is a part of our civilization. At the same time, the duty of maintaining the highest tradition of the past, and of contributing to the advance of the present is not only not neglected but is performed with brilliant success. The University is the natural enemy of commonness. 5 To specify with exactness all that has been achieved is beyond the power of my words. ln itself all this is no more wonderful or more encouraging than the tale of human progress everywhere. But it has been achieved within the period of active life for a single man. Several names might be chosen to illustrate this pointy but one will suffice. Among the Freshmen at the time of the first commencement was one W. F. Vilas. He shared in the narrow but sound discipline of the time. After the reorganization in 1866 he was instructor 19 A Bird's-Eye View of the University Grounds FROM THE EXHIBIT PREPARED FOR THE ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION in law. During the great advance'of the University he has been a regent. His active asso- ciation with the University begins at the beginning. He has seen it all. Indeed the actual development of the University covers a much shorter time than a half century. In 1866 the University of to-day was in a sense grounded, but not before 1880 did it begin to be what it is nowg not until after 1890 was the Engineering School well organized, or the instruction in economics and history developed. Little over twenty-tive years, therefore, have seen the real growth of the University. Much has been attained, the University of Wisconsin has only begun. This State, some eight times the size of Massachusetts, now supports about an equal population and produces a somewhat smaller amount of wealth annually. I suppose it is not expecting anything very remotely distant to look forward to the time when Wisconsin shall be ten times as densely populated as at present, and shalllproduce annually ten times as much wealth. We have a right to look forward to doing some such work as Harvard University and the Institute of Technology and the New England Conservatory of Music combined. Or if we compare Wisconsin with Saxony, a tenth as large, with a population half as large again, we should be in the same class with the University of Leipzic, the Freiberg School of Mines, the Dresden Conservatory. This is no longer a college. But it is only an inchoate University. It does some university work, but not what the future will demand of the chief educational institution of Wisconsin. Already society has become an organism of great complexity, in which the function of the individual is extremely differentiated. But the process has not gone very far yet. New professions will be createdg new and finer conceptions of old ones will be devel- oped. The University should lead not follow. It must Ht for the profession of to-morrow, provide the science of to-morrow, provide the ideas of to-morrow. Thus the provision for pure scientific research demands an increase proportional to the increase of the provision for technical instruction and research. Still more, the greater complexity of rights and duties in a complex society will require a higher level and a broader preparation for the legal profession than at present. The State of Wisconsin will and must demand and reward a higher education of its teachers, and the University must contribute to giving this education. The quality of the preparation for the University and of the work done within it are not what they should be. Students half know what they profess to be prepared in. They half learn what they think they learn. They lack disinterested intellectual curiosity. Before the University of Wisconsin is fully entitled to that proud name on the same level with the great foundations of the world, a severer discipline must be enforced in the schools of the State, by teachers of better scholarship than at present, and a nobler zeal must be shown by students for knowledge apart from the obvious professional usefulness of their acquirements. These ends can come only through and advance throughout the Stateg an advance propor- tional to that which has made our present achievement possible. Our next jubilee should be as notable for advance as this one. There is as much to do. The students of to-day, the alumni of to-morrow, must sow the seeds of a noble dissatisfaction with all that has been doneg for in these matters not to advance is to retreat. H. B. LATHROP. 121 QALEN i u A l n . l Academic Year, 1903 - l904 l T i U l FIRST SEMESTER Opens September 30. Closes February 6. Examinations for Admission, Tuesday and Wednesday, September 29 and 30. Registration Days. September 728 to 30. First Recitations. Thursday morning, October l. Legal Holiday, Thanksgiving, November 26. Christmas Recess, Thursday. December 24 to Monday. january 4. inclusive. Examination Week, First Semester, january 30 to February 5. First Semester closes Saturday. February 6. SECOND SEMESTER Opens Monday, February 8. Closes june 9. I Registration Day, Second Semester, Monday, February 8. I Legal Holiday, Monday, February 22. Easter Recess. Thursday. March 31 to April 4 inclusive. Legal Holiday, Monday, May 30. Examination Week, Second Semester, May 28 to june 3, inclusive. Examinations for Admission, june 2 to 3. jubilee Week. june 5 to june 9, inclusive. I-nanguratlon Ceremonies, Tuesday, -Iune7. Semi-Centennial Ceremonies. Wiednesday, 'I une 8. Commencement Exercises. Thursday, june 9. Xl, ll wx 1 'X 1 , 1 i f f gli' f ' li l le t 4 X ' 1 - 1 . ,rf l , 2 1,1 -X iiiie .L - 1 A -1 I ,, i,f Wi. J 1 ff f A1 I l if N X il wif? ' T . f X fi . fi - N- J ,Lf E , fa S ,l l UNIVERSITY PART I. Wi? J Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin x THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Term Expires Ex-officio THE STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION Ex-officio State-at-Large VVILLIAM F. VILAS, Madison . . State-at-Large ALMAH J. FRISBY, Milwaukee . " First District Second District Third District Fourth District Fifth District Sixth District Seventh District Eighth District Ninth District Tenth District Eleventh District I-IOMER C. TAYLOR, Orfordville . LUCIEN S. I-IANKS, Madison . . DWIGHT T. PARKER, Fennimore . JAMES M. PERELES, Milwaukee . ARTHUR J. PULS, Milwaukee . MAJOR C. MEAD, Plymouth EDNVARD EVANS, La Crosse . JAMES C. KERNVIN, Neenah '. . EDMUND A. EDMONDS, Rhinelantler . GEORGE F. MERRILL, Ashland . AUGUST J. MYR LAND, Grantsburg . Officers of the Board of Regents GEORGE F. MERRILL, President JAMES C. KERWIN, Vice-President TI-IE STATE TREASURER, ex-officio Treasurer Q E. F. RILEY, Secretary State-at-Large State-at-Large State-at-La rge State-at-Large First District Second District Third District Fourth District Fifth District Sixth District Seventh,District Eighth District Ninth District Tenth District Eleventh District Ofticial Board of Visitors 190341904 George F. Peabody, Appleton Samuel Shaw, Crandon Dr. F. NV. A. Notz, XVatertown Mrs. Helen R. Olin, Madison Rev. J. E. Coleman, Evansville Judge John B. NVinslow, Chairman, Aldro Jenks, Dodgeville NVilliam I-I. McElroy, Milwaukee Julius Gugler, Milwaukee Paul T. Krez, Sheboygan Mrs. L. F. Easton, La Crosse G. M. Dahl, Stevens Point C. G. Cannon, Appleton A. W. Shelton, Rhinelander Mrs. I. W. Burhans, Superior 26 Madison 1904 1906 1904 1905 1904 1904 1905 1905 1905 1904 1904 1906 1906 --,:.- ,..,. , x, ,.,:: ' 7 . - .. 5' ""A """' ' " -l-2'-42'f f x""A ,f 9 f - 1 W i r . cf- EP ..1, - 'iii 1: '25 72 fs 'A" Faculty Sc. Professo CHARLES RICHARD VAN HISE President of the University B. M. E., University of Wisconsin, 1879 B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1880 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1882 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1892 LL. D., Universiiy of Chicago, 1903 JOHN BARBER PARKINSON Vice-President of the University Professor of Constitutional and international Law A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1860 A. University of Wisconsin, 1863 THOMAS SEWALL ADAMS Ki CIDBI' 1 ' 1 X Assistant Professor of Economics and Statistics Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1899 EDWARD ASAHEL BIRGE, fbBK Dean of the College of Letters and Science Professor of Zoology A. B., Williams College, 1873 A. M., Williams College, 1876 Ph. D., Harvard Universitv 1878 . , , 1 D. QHonora1'yD, Western University of Pennsylvania, 1897 VVILLIAM BOLLES CAIRNS, AT Assistant Professor of American Literature A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1890 A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1892 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1897 VICTOR COFFIN Assistant Professor of European History A. B.. Dalhousie College, 1887 Ph. D., Cornell University, 1893 GEORGE CARY COMSTOCK 1' of Astronomy and Director of Washburn Observatory Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1877 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1893 CHARLES ALBERT CURTIS, AEH Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain U. S, A. CRetiredJ A. B Bowdoin Colle e, 1861 .. 8 A. B., Military College of Vermont, 1861 27 WILLIAM WILLARD DANIELLS Professor of Chemistry B. S.. Michigan Agricultural College, 1864 M. S.. Michigan Agri.cultura.1 College, 1866 Sc. D., Michigan Agricultural College, 1898 ROBERT ELKIN NEIL DODGE, QDBK Assistant Professor of English A. B., Harvard University, 1889 A. M., Harvard University, 1891 LINNAEUS WAYLAND DOWLING, EAE Assistant Professor of Mathematics Ph. D., Clark University, 1895 IAMES CLAUDE ELSOM J Professor of Physical Culture and Director of the Gymnasium M. D., Medical College of Virginia., 1880 RICHARD THEODORE ELY, AAJD, QDBK ' Professor of Political Economy. A. B., Columbia. University, 1876 -' A. M., Columbia University. 1879 Ph. D., University of Heidelberg. 1879 1? 5,2451 LL. D., Hobart College, 1892 ' ' g - ALBERT BERNHARDT FAUST :M if Mfg, M",! Assistant Professor of German A. B., Johns Hopkins University, 1889 ' 6 '- I Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1892 0 ,fr ff l q A 4 X g ilt NEv1N M. FENNEMAN, as N Eg Professor of General and Physiographic Geology " .i A. B., Heidelberg College, 1883 i-X QW A. M.. University of Chicago, 1898 f - f' " Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901 Q - W fi. 11410. RICHARD FISCI-I ER, QIDX Th r and Practice of Pharmacy Assistant Professor of the eo y Ph. C., University of Michigan, 1892 B. S., University of Michigan, 189-1 Ph. C.. University of Marburg, 1900 CARL RUSSELL FISH, BGH, QBK ofessor of American History Assistant Pr A. B., Brown University, 1897 , A. M., Harvard University, 1898 Ph. D., Harvard University, 1900 GEORGE CONVERSE FISKE, AT, QDBK Assistant Professor of Latin Ph. D., Harvztrd University, 1900 ALBERT STOWELL FLINT, PBK Assistant Astronomer, X1Vashburn Observatory A. B., Harvard University, 1875 A. M., Harvard University, 1880 DAVID BOWER FRANKENBURGER Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory Ph. B., University of Wisconsin, 1864 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1871 A. M., University of Wiscoiisin, 1882 28 ARLES FREEMAN, AACD JOHN CH Professor of English Literature ' 'U 1868 B. A., University of Michigan, M. A., University of Michigan, 1871 B. D., Union Theological Seminary, 1872 LL. D., University of Chicago, 1880 WILLIAM DODGE FROST Assistant Professor of Bacteriology B. S., University of Minnesota, 1893 M. S.. University of Minnesota., 1894 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1904 LUCY MARIE GAY t Professor of French Assistan B. S.. University of Wisconsin, 1892 'WILLIAM FREDERIC GIESE,2AE,1bBK Assistant Professor of Romance Languages A. B., Harvard University, 1889 A. M., Hztrvztrd University, 1890 ' f ' f ROBERT ALMER HARPER Q! X? - . ,f l. . f' 'fn-. Professor of Botany B. A., obernu Collegc-3.1886 -'I-s,.f'QQf1fir9 My M. A.. Oberlin College, 1889 , vim, I f l' ily Ph. D.. University of Bonn.1896 utr, 4 -1-, GEORGE LINCOLN I-IENDRICKSON ' ' ' ' t Professor of Latin sux Nonsr esiden A. B., Johns Hopkins University, 1887 L. I-I. D., University of Wisconsin, 1894 ig! 2771 51 28517: -.Q ,241 A .yf,rr.fe .ff ' ' 5 tis' ' Kyiv P i r lf HOMER 'WINTI-IROP HILLYER Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry Ph, D., Johns Hopkins University, 1895 WILLIAM HERBERT I-IOBBS Professor of Mineralogy and Petrology B. S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1883 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1888 LEYANDER RUD OLPI-I HOHLFELD A 1 Professor of German niversity of Leipzig Ph. D., U FRANK GAYLORD HUBBARD Professor of the English Language A. B., Williams College, 1880 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University. 1887 CAROLINE LOUISA HU Professor of Home Economics A. B , Northwestern University, 1888 OW, QPBK Professor of Psychology A. B., University of Pennsylvania, 1882 M. A., University of Pennsylvania, 1885 Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins University, 1886 , mf, -1:12 NT, Ar, QBK JOSEPH JASTR 29 K LOUIS KAI-l LE NBERG Professor of Physical Chemistry B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1892 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1893 Ph. D., University of Leipzig fsumma cum laudej, 1895 ALEXANDER KERR Professor of the Greek Language and Literature A. M., Beloit College, 1855 -, EDWARD KREMERS, AT, QIDX li--""'-gh., , . , Director of the Course in Pharmacy Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry A .nfs ,X . 4 4 fa. 0 Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1886 B. S., University of Wisconsin. 1888 Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 1890 ARTHUR GORDON LAIRD Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages 'II Ph. D., Cornell University, 1891 HENRY BURROVVES LATHROP QDBK f Associate Professor ol English Literature ' A. B. Harv'i.rd University, 1889 " CHARLES RENNETH LEITH f - ,. f Professor of Economic and Structural Geology it - 'T B. S. University of Wisconsin 189' repo? Ai, Ph. D. University of Wisconsin 1901 M 6' I. VICTOR LENHER f I S? W ' -A ff ' .ii C . Q2 , ' , Y I Assistant Professor of General and Theoretical Chemistry Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1898 NVILLIAM STANLEY MARSHALL, NPT Assistant Professor of Zoology B. S., Swarthmore College. 1888 Ph. D., University of Leipzig, 1892 ABBEY SHAXV MAYHEXV Assistant Professor of Physical Culture Physical Cult-ure. Wellesley College CHARLES ELWOOD MENDENHA'LL,fIDBK Assistant Professor of Physics B. S., Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1894 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1898 BALTHASAR HENRY MEYER Professor of Institutes of Commerce B. L... University of Wisconsin, 1894 H Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1897 JESSIE MARTHA MEYER Mistress of Chadhourne Hall B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1879 VVILLIAM SNOVV MILLER Assistant Professor of Anatomy M. D., Yale University, 1879 30 NTI than df-f I . 'l '.'9i5f'f"fQ'fl I 3517755 I ,f:,','a'-ii fr fa 1 j g ., C !f' J 4 Q .Z DANA CARLETON MUNRO, Af1v,fPBK Professor of European History A. B., Brown University, 1887 A. M., Brown University, 1890 JULIUS EMIL OLSON, KVI' Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature B. L., University of Wisconsin. 1884 MICHAEL VINCENT O'SHEA Professor of the Science and Art of Education B. L., Cornell University, 1892 EDWARD THOMAS OWEN, NPT, QDBK Professor of the French Language and Literature A. B., Yale University, 1892 JAMES FRANCIS AUGUSTINE PYRE, BGH . Assistant Professor of English Literature B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1892 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1897 PAUL SAMUEL REINSCH, AT Professor of Political Science A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1892 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1894 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1898 EDWIN CARL LOTHAR CLEMENS ROEDDER Assistant Professor of German Philology A. B , University of Michigan, 1893 A. M., University of Michigan, 1894 Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1898 HARRY LUMAN RUSSELL, QBK Professor of Bacteriology B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1888 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1890 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1892 WILLIAM AMASA SCOTT, AMD, f1JBK Director of the Course in Commerce Professor of Economic History and Theory A. B. University of Rochester, 1886 A. University of Rochester, 1889 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1892 W! I FRANK CHAPMAN SHARP, Xi, fbBK Assistant Professor of Philosophy 7706! A. B., Amherst College, 1887 Ph. D., University of Berlin, 1892 GRANT SHOWERMAN Assistant Professor of Latin A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1896 M. A., University of Wisconsin, 1897 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1900 ERNEST BROWN SKINNER, B911 Assistant Professor of Mathematics A. B.. Ohio University, 1888 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1900 31 fx 'A K X !WLfx1'qLfy Q kv !r"i if V fmwasgf. Pls MOSES STEPHEN SLAUGHTER, AKE, Professor of Latin A. B., De Pauw University. 1883 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1891 CHARLES SUMNER SLICI-ITER, EX, fb Professor of Applied Mathematics M. S., Clark University, 1892 CHARLES FORSTER SMITH, X41 CIJBK BK Professor of Greek and Classical Pliilology A. B., Wofford College, 1872 A. M., Wotlord College. 1872 Ph. D., Leipzig University, 1881 NVALTER MCMYNN SM ITH, AT Librarian A. B., University of 'Wisconsin 1890 BENJAMIN XVARNER SNOXV, AT, EH Professor of Physics Ph, D., Berlin University. 1892 SAMUEL EDXVIN SPARLING, EX Assistant Professor of Political Science Ph. D., University of Wisconsin. 1897 UOHN XVI LLIAM STEARNS Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy, and Directo School of Education A. B., Harvard University, 1860 A. M.. Harvard University. 1864 LL. D.. Chicago University. 1875 XSUSAN ADELAIDE STERLING Assistant Professor of German B. L., University of Wisconsin. 1879 M. L., University of Nlfisconsin, 1896 ALBERT 'WILLIS TRESSLE R Assistant Professor of Pedagogy and Inspector of I-Iigh A. B., University ofglvlichigan, 1891 AUGUSTUS TROWBRIDGE, Adv Professor of Mathematical Physics Ph. D., Berlin University, 1897-1898 'FFREDERICK JACKSON TURNER, QIDBK ' Professor of American History A. B., University of Wisconsin, 188-1 A. M.. University of Wisconsin, 1888 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890 CHARLES AMBROSE VAN VELZER Professor of Mathematics Ph. D., Hillsdale College, 1883 ERNST KARL jOl-IANN I-IEINRICH VOSS Professor of German Philology Ph. D.. Leipzig University, 1895 1'On leave of absence. 'tResignecl. 32 r of the Schools 1,7 ," 5 if NX.-1.3 .PX X X 9 1 X L.,,.f 2 WVILLIAM HOLME VVILLIAMS Professor of Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek B. A., University of Wisconsin, 1876 NAMES ALBERT VVOODBURN Professor of American HistOry,fI1l'A, flvBK A. B., Indiana University, 1876 A. M., Indiana University, 1885 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890 'SE Instructors and Assistants PHILIP ADAMS Instructor in English A. B., Harvard University, 1903 BENNET MILLS ALLEN, AKE, LDBK, FA, 2 Instructor in Comparative Anatomy apt TLC6 Ph. B., DePauw University, 1898 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1903 W2 fs CHARLES ELMER ALLEN, Ar, fren fax A Instructor in Botany yi 'X I ' B. s., University of Wisconsin, 1899 Xl V KRW lfufef-K , FLORENCE ELIZA ALLEN, AAA, sian ' E Instructor in Mathematics B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1900 X V M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1901 X KATHERINE ALLEN, AF Kff' l Q- Instructor in Latin Q X , I B. L., University of vviscoiisiii, 1887 l I Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1898 ,I EMMETT DUNN ANGELL ' ,Quit Instructor in Gymnastics ' Harvard Summer School of Physical Training 1 SYDNEY HOBART BALL, ili- I X Assistant in Geology , I B. A., University of Wisconsin, 1901 2- t 'Q GEORGE JOHN BALZER -U - Assistant in Physics A. B., University of Michigan, 1902 JAMES DUFF BARNETT Assistant in Political Science A. B., College of Emporia, 1890 ARTHUR BEATTY Instructor in English B. A., University of Toronto, 1893 Ph. D., Columbia University, 1897 -V ZFFO1' the first semester, 190304. 33 RAYMOND C. BENNER Assistant in Chemistry B. S., University of Minnesota., 1902 EDXVIN SHERWIN BI Assistant in Physics ' onsin.1903 BLEYER, AT SHOP B. L.. University of Wisc XVILLARD GROSVENOR Instructor in English L., University of Wisconsin, 1896 L., University of Wisconsin, 1898 BOYD HENRY BODE Instructor in Philosophy B. A., University of W'isconsin, 1897 Ph. D., Cornell University. 1900 ER BRANDEL, A M. XE IRVING XVALT Instructor in Pharmaceutical Technique . University of Wisconsin, 1899 ' ' -" ' - nsin, 1-903 M, S . Ph. G., University ot XX isco I-IERMAN GUSTAV ADOLP1-I BRAUER Instructor in French Ph. B., Colorado College, 1896 A. B., Colorado College, 1897 A. M.. University of 'Wisconsin 1899 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1902 QLES BROXYN, LPBK I ARTHUR CHAI X I-'KQJN Instructor in English jlhlr K A. B.. Hobart College.. 1893 l f X A. B.,H?L1'X'3.l'd University. 1894 X if A. M.. Hn.rva.rd Universit y. 1895 A ' J I Ph. D.. Ha.rva.rd University. 1900 rl -9 it .sf I PAUL GUSTAY ADOLPI-I BUSSE - f Instructor in German f ARTHUR HENRY CHRISTMAN ig ygjx I Student Assistant in Botany P j B. S., University of Wisconsin. 1903 I 113 ALLEN LvsANn121a COLTON, me ' ' Instructor in Physics Ph. B.. University of Michigztn,1S89 ' Y ' itv of Michigan. 1890 ' 98 E A. B.,UH1XS1S , A. M.. University of Michigan. 18 EDMVARD ALBERT COOK, EX Instructor in English ARTHUR ROBERT CRATHORN Instructor in Mathematics B. S., University of Illinois. 1898 DAGGY fI1I'A, KKIDOK IVIAYNARD LEE , Instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory Ph. B., DePauw University, 1896 VVILLIAIVI LLOYD DAVIS, EAE Student Assistant in Pedagogy B.. University of Wisconsin, 1903 E, fbriz, one Ph. 34 P, Y. RQ DEN ? JAMES us. New Instructors and Assistants 3 HOLTZ. New Instructors and Assistants ROLLIN I-IENRY DEN NISTON, ZAE, CIJX Instructor in Pharmaceutical Botany Ph. G., University of 'Wisconsin 1897 B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1899 ALBERT RUDOLPI-I DENU, AX Instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1894 LL. B., Georgetown University. 1903 THOMAS HERBERT DICKINSON Instructor in English A. B., Ohio State University, 1899 A, M., Columbia University, 1900 JEROME DOWVD Resident Lecturer in Sociology M. A., Trinity College QN. oy, 1899 MARSHALL BLAKEMORE EVANS, B911 Instructor in German A. B., Boston University. 1896 A. M., University of Bonn.1902 Ph. D., University of Bonn, 1902 MENDAL GARBUTT FRAMPTON, E11 Instructor in English A. B , Illinois College, 1898 A. M., Illinois College, 1899 A. M., Harvard University, 1900 SCOTT HOLLAND GOODNIGI-IT, H11 Assistant in German B. A., Eureka College, 1898 A.-M.,Eu1'eka College. 1901 CHARLES I-IART I-IANDSCHIN Instructor in German A. B., German Wallace College, 1897 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1902 EDNVIN GEORGE HASTINGS, EAE Instructor in Bacteriology B. S.. Ohio State University, 1898 M. S., University of Wisconsin. 1899 SABENA IVIILDRED HERFURTI-I Assistant in German B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1893 M. L., University of Wisconsin. 1897. HERBERT PAUL I-IOLMAN, EN, AXE Assistant in Inorganic1Cliemistry A. B.. Indiana. University, 1903 IOSEPI-I GERARD I-IOLTY, AXE Assistant in Chemistry B. S.. University of Wisconsin, 1903 EDGAR BURTON HUTCHINS, JR. Assistant in Analytical Chemistry B. S., Ottawa. University !Kansa.s7, 1898 M. S., Ottawa University fliansztsj, 1901 30 Y is-3-if ' If 'fig ffiii"1f1'9 ,JIM Gi 11' wi, , el .- .1 -. , .1 ,ar1i19ECn'9lllliill QQ L I 9 - -Q , Q ll W1 I 1, iii , 1 " , f 125 lisrsm p - T Wbfcd-,..,..Q " ' JM T4 144 , X K 1" "WRX '1 .fi .12 ' .1 FREDERICK THOMAS KELLY ' ' G k Instructor in Hebrew and Hellenistic ree B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1891 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901 MARION BELL LAMONT Instructor in Elocution Cnmnock School of Oratory MAX OTTO LORENZ Instructor in Economics HV- ' B, A., University of Iowa., 1899 EDITH KATHRYN LYLE Assistant in History itv of Wisconsin 181'-15 Q ,V B. L.,Univers l . . , f ip I M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1896 , J Ph. D.. University of Pennsylvania, 1903 I y RALPH BENJAMIN MACNISH, fruit i, M7 Instructor in French . Y li" J y B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1900 , f X I ciaonce joHN MARQUETTE, wir fl. 4 Student Assistant in Hygienic Laboratory fi X 1 YVILLIAM GEORGE MARQUETTE, QBK f f Assistant in Botany Pg. gi.,Ilfqrthwesternweiniveisity,J899 I . ., ll1Vt'I'S1Tfy of ISCOUSID, L03 I' y FRANK cowEN McK1NNEY ?2l Instructor in English W B. A., Ohio State University. 1901 7 M. A., Ohio State University, 1902 f 4 4 f FREDERICK XVILLIAM MEISNEST Env? .1 Instructor in German B. S., University of XVisconsin. 1893 i FREDERICK MILLER, EAE LO NALLE N Instructor in Physics B S., University of Michigan, 1899 M. A., University of Michigan. 1900 GEORGIANA LEA MORRILL Instructor in English A. B., Vassar College, 1882 A M., Vassar College, 1889 Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, 1896 HARRY BRIGGS NORTH, AXE Student Assistant in Chemistry Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1902 ANDRENV M. O'DEA d Assistant to the Director of the Gymnasium Instructor in Athletics an B. L., Christian Brothers College CMelbou1'ne. Australiah. 1883 .IO ff., LQ, 419 ' .. I g gl , I fi HARRISON EASTMAN PATTEN Instructor in Chemistry A. B., Northwestern University, 1894 A. M.. Northwestern University, 1896 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1902 OTTO PATZER Instructor in French B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1898 M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1899 NVARREN MILTON PERSONS, QPKE, LIJBK Instructor in Mathematics B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1899 ADOLPH PFUND Assistant in German B. A., University of WVisconsin, 1903 ULRICH BONNELL PHILLIPS, ATS2 Instructor in History A. B., University of Georgia, 1897 A. M., University of Georgia., 1899 Ph. D., Columbia University, 1902 ANNIE MARIA PITMAN, KK1' Assistant in Latin A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1897 JAMES WILLIAM PUTNAM Assistant in History M. A., University of Illinois, 1894 FRANK RABAK Laboratory Assistant in Pharrnacognosy Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1903 FERDINAND SCHMITTER Instructor in Anatomy A. B., Union College, 1899 M. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1903 GEORGE CLARKE SELLERY, AT, QBK Instructor in European History A. B.. University of Toronto, 1897 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901 ARTHUR ROMEYN SEYMOUR Instructor in French B. L., University of Wisconsin 1894 M. L., University of Wisconsin: 1897 HELEN SHERMAN, Adv Laboratory Assistant in Botany B. S.. University of Wisconsin, 1902 FREDERICK LAFAYETTE SHINN Assistant in Physical Chemistry A. B., Indiana University, 1901 A. M., Indiana. University. 1902 .LI JESSE DWIGHT SUTER Student Assistant in Mathematics ALBERT HOYT TAYLOR Instructor in Physics B. S., Northwestern University, 1902 HENRY CHARLES TAYLOR Instructor in Commerce B. S., Iowa. Agricultural College, 1896 M. S., Iowa.'Agricultura,l College, 1898 Ph. D., in Economics, Unwersity of Wisconsin, 1902 EARLE MELVIN TERRY Assistant in Physics B. S., University of Michigan, 1902 CHARLES AUSTIN TIBBALS, JR. Student Assistant in Chemistry and Assaying ASA CURRIER TILTON, QBK Instructor in European History B. A., Yale University, 1896 Ph. D.. Yale University. 1900 JAMES EDXVAR D TUTH ILL Assistant in European History A. B., University of Chicago. 1897 A. M., University of Missouri. 1902 MELVIN EUGENE TXVEEDEN Assistant in Practical Pharmacy Ph. G.. University of Vtfisconsin, 1901 ELSBETH VEERHUSEN Assistant in German B. A., University of Wisconsin. 1591 GEORGE XVAGNER, CPBK, EE Instructor in Zoology Ph. C., University of Michigan, 1893 B. A.. University of Kansas, 1899 M. A.. University of Michigan. 1903 H ENRY CHARLES XVOLFF Instructor in Mathematics B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1897 M. S.. University of Wisconsin, 1898 42 f Wifi? NN Ki! W 1 if ,X 5 , -- I . , -, I LM, xxx j q t l l in 1. li' I Ill il I Y I-x AECHASEQ . .. TV QF Iii 5 l' . ill Q, l tl 9 Zkgg QQLLtQE Q25 l. H ml mme. J FREDERICK EUGENE TURNEAURE, EE, TBH Dean ofthe College of Engineering and Professor of Bridge and Sanitary Engineering C. E., Cornell University, 1889 STORM BULL, TBH Professor of Steam Engineering M. E., Federal Polytechnic School. Zurich, Switzerland. 1877 CHARLES FREDERICK BURGESS, 13911, TBII Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering E. E., University of Wisconsin, 1897 CHARLES HOWARD BURNSIDE, TBI1 - Assistant Professor of Mechanics B. S., Columbia University. 1898 M. A., Columbia University, 1899 FRANK OLIVER DUFOUR, SAX Acting Professor of Bridge Engineering C. E., Lehigh University, 1896 DUGALD CALEB JACKSON, EE, TBII Professor of Electrical Engineering B. S., Pennsylvania State College, 1885 C.'E,, Pennsylvania State College, 1888 CHARLES ISAAC KING Professor of Mechanical Practice JOHN GIVAN DAVIS MACK, TBI! Professor of Machine Design M. E., Cornell University, 1888 43 EDVVARD ROSE MAURER, KIDAG, TBII Professor of Mechanics B. C. E., University of Vifisconsin, 1890 JAMES DAVID PHILLIPS, TBII Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing B, S.. University of Illinois, 1893 ARTHUR NVILLIAM RICHTER, EE, TBII Professor of Experimental Engineering M. E., University of Wisconsin, 1889 JOHN XVESLEY SHUSTER I Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering ' B. S.. South Dakota. State University. 1897 B. S., University or Wisconsin. 1899 to LEONARD SEXVELL SMITH, BGII Assistant Professor of Topographic and Geodetic Engineering B. C. E., University of Wisconsin. 1890 C. E.. University of Wisconsin, 1895 BERNARD VICTOR SXVENSON, fDA9,TB1T Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering ' B. S., In Electrical Engineering, University of Illinois, 1893 B. S.. In Mechanical Engineering, University of Illinois, 1893 Aa.. XVILLIAM DANA TAYLOR Professor of Railway Engineering f!F'Z1l . . I if B, E., Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1881 W C. E.. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 1885 f R649 OLIVER BRUNNER ZIMMERMAN Assistant Professor of Machine Design QE B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1896 s M. E., University of Wisconsin. 1900 I 'I IM 1 X tv 'il If I iii. ,X tp Instructors and Assistants 1' f 4 5 62 - JAMES THOMAS ATXVOOD, TBII Instructor in Mechanical Drawing B. S., University of Illinois, 1903 ALVIN HAASE, TBII Assistant in Experimental Engineering B. S. C. E., University of Wisconsin, 1903 FREDERICK XVILLIAM HUELS, TBII Assistant in Experimental Engineering B S. E. E., University of Wisconsin, 1903 FRANCIS MICHAEL MCCULLOUGH, TBII Instructor in Civil Engineering B. S. C. E., University of ivisconsin, 1903 -l-l FREDERICK EUGENE TURNEAURE HENRY HUME MCPHERSON Instructor in Mechanical Laboratory M. E., Cornell University, 1903 ADAM VAUSE MILLAR in Descriptive Geometry and Mechanic B. S., University of Illinois, 1897 M. S., University of Illinois, 1901 Instructor LEWIS EUGENE MOORE, TBII Instructor in Drawing and Mechanics B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1900 GEORGE CARL SHAAD, fblifb Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S., Pennsylvania State College. 1900 HALSTEN JOSEPH BERFORD TI-IORKELSO Instructor in Steam Engineering B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1898 M. E., University of Wisconsin, 1902 JAMES VVEBSTER WATSON, TBII Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1902 LESTER DENNISON VVILLIAMS, B911 Instructor in Civil Engineering B. S. C. E., University of Wisconsin. 1901 JAMES GARFIELD ZIMMERMAN, TBH Student Assistant in Applied Electro-Chemistry al Drawing N 45 . . ' .1 H - f ' , ' I 1" l I 'l 2 ' . KVVVN ,Af- L- . W' 7 f M A . . l ,,.. EE r 7 li b if ww M y Mor HARRY SAUCER RICHARDS, QIJBK, fbevlb Dean of College of Law, Professor of Law Ph. B.. University of Iowa. 1593 ' LL. B.. Harvard University, 1395 ROBERT MCKEE BASHFORD, flush Professor of Law A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1870 LL. B.. University of Wisconsin. 1871 A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1873 JAIRUS I-IARVLIN CARPENTER, llmflb timer M.jz1clcson Professor of Contracts, Emeritus A. M.. Yale University, 187'-1 LL.D., University of 1Visconsin, 1876 EUGENE ALLEN GILMORE,fbB1i Professor of Law A. B.. DePauw Univ:-1-sity, N93 LL. B.. Hzirvziixl University, 18951 BURR W. JONES, my .mp Professor of Law A. M.. University of Wisconsin, 1871 LL. D.. University of Wisconsin. 1871 , .AKE EDXVIN s. MAEK, fbisiq Lecturer in Law . A. B., H:u'vnrd U11ive1'siLy. 1891 LL. B., Harvarcl Universiiy. 18513 IOI-IN MYERS OLIN, fbBK Professor of Law A. B.. Williams College. 1873 A. M.. Williams College, 1876 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1879 HOVVARIJ LESLIE SMITH, BQH, Professor of Law A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1881 LL. B.. University of Wisconsin, 1885 EDMUND RAY STEVENS, AT Lecturer in Criminal Law 'DAQ B. L.. University of Wisconsin, 1893 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1HS15 46 HARRX' SAUGER RICHARDS 7 1 -.K EWR? -tg ,j C' 'fl ll C W Y- Il-liuiiii-1-ii. 3 .. .- 'lf1LlIIlHllllllVi"'liflf if!Ili "N W'iMi'liWflf"' """ 'Wmllliillll"l"'l"4 t i 1 1 ei'-11111111111ll1 ' . il A P 4 lt "- VM? A 1 Q 1-L H A ' Mmgflfb ' - ' 13" "'i" '.1 ., use Q. Q - , l l ' P. , 0 0 viii. at , , ' ' ',, ' Q ff HH' -2 l 4- KA G L.FVANHNyXN.. . WILLIAM ARNON HENRY Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station Professor of Agriculture B. Agr., Cornell University. 1880 STEPHEN MOULTON BABCOCK, GAX Assistant Director and Chief Chemist of the Agricultural Experiment Station Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 1877 EDWARD HOLYOKE FARRINGTON Professor of Dairy Husbandry B. S., Maine State College, 1881 M. S., Maine State College, 1883 GEORGE C. HUMPHREY Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry B. S., Michigan Agriculturztl College GEORGE NELSON KNAPP Assistant Professor of Farm Engineering B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1895 GEORGE MCKERROWV Superintendent of Agricultural Institutes RANSOM ASA MOORE Assistant Professor of Agronomy EMIL PETER SANDSTEN, ZEJ Professor of Horticulture B. S., University of Minnesota.. 1895 M. S., University of Minnesota, 1898 Ph. D.,CO1'ue1lUniYe1'Sity, 1903 47 'FFRANK JUSTIN WELLS Assistant Professor of Agricultural Physics B. S., Lawrence University, 1899 ANDREW ROBINSON WI-IITSON Professor of Agricultural Physics B. S., University of Chicago, 1894 FRITZ WILHELM WOLL Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Chemist of Experiment Station B. S., State University of Norway, 1882 Ph. B.. State University of Norway, 1883 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1886 'E Instructors and Assistants ALEXANDER SEPTIMUS ALEXANDER Instructor in Veterinary Science A ZA F. H. A. S., Glasgow Veterinary College, 1882 QQ M. D. C., Chicago Veterinary College, 1897 iq? TULYSSES S, BARR O Instructor in Cheese Making ! JOHN CLARENCE BROWN f- - Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry B. S. A., Iowa. State College, 1898 M. S., Iowa. State College, 1900 WILLIAM JOHN CARSON Instructor in Dairying E'- B. S. A., Ontario Agricultural College, 1902 MILK TFREDERIC CRANEFIELD VP Instructor in Horticulture 6 THOMAS FRANKLIN MCCONNELL Qeii' Instructor in Animal Husbandry A Gisonciz ALFRED oLso'N Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry B. S. A., University of Wisconsin, 1902 VVILLIAM BONNER RICHARDS B. S., University of Wisconsin. 1903 ffDied, March 1, 1904. 'I'R.esigned. 48 Fx . . N 0 0 0 if 9 F f- It USIC llll as 'A at f ' gm is je FLETCHER ANDRE'W PARKER, QA9 Director ofthe School of Music and Professor of Music, Organ, Harmony and History Graduate in Music, Boston Music School, 1867 ADA BIRD Piano ALICE S. REGAN Piano RUSSELL MCMURPI-IY Piano Graduate New England Conservatory of Music, 1892 'WIN , Piano IFRED CAR D CURTIS MARY MAUD FOXVLE R Piano ADELAIDE FORESMAN Voice ELIAS ARNOLD BREDIN Voice and Organ GENEVIEVE CHURCH SMITH, HBQ Voice CHARLES NITSCHKE ,Violin and Other Orchestral Instruments MRS. GEO I Harp FRANK CHARLES BACH Mandolin RGE K. ANDERSON MRS. M. E. BRAND Guitar and Banjo BESSIE BRAND Secretary 49 Library Staff XVALTER MCMYNN SMITH, AT Librarian B. A.. University of XVisc'ousin, 1890 XVILLIAM HENRY DUDLEY Assistant Librarian B. A.. University of Wisconsin. H492 MARY THOMPSON tg-fi ARLICXE GROVER Library Assistant 15, L., University of U'iscousiu. 1898 MARION CLARA MCLEAN Library Assistant B, L.. University of Wist-ousiu. 15101 SARAH HELEN MIXER Head Cataloguer Catalogller CHARLES LAURANCE BURKE GERTRUDE BELLE NUTTING Library Assistant Library Assistant B. L.. University of Wisconsin. 1901 B. L.. L'nive1'sityof Wisconsin. M93 Other Officers M006 EDXYARD F. RILEY ll ,W Secretary of the Board of Regents I BUILD i i me WILLIAM DIXON I-IIESTAXD ,i University Registrar and Secretary of the A gli Faculty f Z K ini ,yi if! LESLIE H. ADAMS Farm Superintendent n E 0 JOHN THOMPSON XYILSON jENNINGS, B.S., C.E. Superintending Architect of Buildings and Grounds 50 New Members of the Faculty Robert Elkin Neil Dodge, A. M. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH OBERT ELKIN NEIL DODGE was born in Washing- ton, D. C., january 24, 1867. He was brought up in the neighborhood of Boston, in Cambridge, and later in Brookline. His preparatory school was the Roxbury Lat- in School. He passed through Harvard with the class of 1889, and after graduation remained there for two years' study in the modern languages. He then spent three years abroad in travel and reading. On his return he became Instructor in English at Barnard College, and, a year later, at Brown. Uni- versity. He began work at the University of Vlfisconsin in the autumn of 1898. Frank Oliver Dufour, C. E. ACTING PROFESSOR OF BRIDGE ENGINEERING RANK OLIVER DUFOUR was born in XVashington, D. C., January 1, 1873. He prepared for college at the VVashington High and Manual Training Schools, and was graduated from Lehigh University with the degree of C. E. in 1896. For more than a year he was employed by the Lehigh Valley R. R. In 1897 he was appointed instructor in civil en- gineering in Lehigh University. From 1901 to 1903 he held the position of Professor of Civil Engineering at the University of Cincinnati. He received his call to the University of Wis- consin in july, 1903. During the last six summers Professor Dufour was actively engaged in railway bridge building. He is a member of the Theta Delta Chi Fraternity, of the American Association for Testing Materials, associate member of the American Society of Civil Engineers and a member of the Engineers' Club, of Cincinnati Professor Dufour has written a number of articles for engineering pe1'iodicals, and is the author of a portion of Mermirun and jacoby's Bridge Design. Albert Bernhardt Faust, A. B., Ph. D. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF GERMAN LBERT BERNHARDT FAUST was born in Baltimore, Md. He received his degrees of B. A. in 1889 and Ph. D. in 1892 in johns Hopkins University. He held a fellow- ship in German at that institution during the college year of 1891-1892. The next two years he spent in study at the University of Berlin and traveled on the continent. He was appointed Instructor in German at johns Hopkins University upon his return from Europe, and in 1896 was called to VVes- leyan University, where he held the position of Associate Pro- fessor and Head of the Department of German seven years. He resigned at Xlfesleyan to accept the Directorship of Mod- ern Languages in the Nautical Preparatory School, Providence, R. I. He accepted the call to the University of WVisconsin in 1903. Dr. Faust has published several books on various sub- jects. 51 Nevin M. Fenneman, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. PROFESSOR OF GENERAL AND PHYSIOGRAPHIC GEOLOGY EVIN M. FENNEMAN graduated from Heidelberg College in 1883 with the degree of B. A. From 1888 to 1891 he was principal of the public schools of Greens- burg, Pa.g from 1892 to 1900 he held a Professorship in Physical Science in the Colorado State Normal School. Dur- ing the summer of 1895 he studied geology at Harvard and later at Chicago, receiving his A. M. degree there in 1898. He held a fellowship in the University of Chicago in 1901 and 1902, receiving his Ph. D. degree in 1901. He held the Professor- ship of Geology at the University of Colorado from 1901 until he accepted a like position at VVisconsin in 1903. During the last few years Professor Fenneman was in geological survey work as Geologist of the Wisconsin Geologi- cal Survey and Assistant Geologist of the U. S. Geological Survey. He is a member of the National Geographic Society, the ZX Society, a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Sciences and of the Geological Society of America, and President of the Colorado State Science Teachers' Asso- ciation in 1899. He has written a number of geological and physiographic books and papers. William Dodge Frost, B. S., M. S. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF BACTERIOLOGY lLLlAM DODGE FROST was born September 13, 1867, at Mt. Pleasant, Minn. He was graduated from the University of Minnesota with the degree B. S. in 1893. In 1893-4 he held a scholarship and the same year received his M. S. degree. In 1895 he was made Biolo- gist to the Minnesota State Board of Health and the following year received a call from the University of XVisconsin as Assistant in Bacteriology. In 1898 he was appointed Instructor in Bacteriology. The second semester of the college year- 1900-1901-he spent in study at johns Hopkins Medical School. He was elected Assistant Professor of Bacteriology in 1903. Professor Frost is author of a number of technical pa- pers in botany and bacteriology, and a Laboratory Guide in Bacteriology. He is a member of the American Bacteriologists and the American Public Health Association. - George C. Humphrey, B. S. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF ANIMAL I-IUSBANDRY. EORGE C. HUMPHREY was born in Lenawee County, Michigan, February 13, 1875. He was brought up on a farm and gained his early schooling ata country school. He entered the Michigan Agricultural College in the fall of 1893 with the idea of fitting himself to become a prac- tical stockman. After completing two years of the four years' course, he managed his father's farm for three years. Having taught one year he returned to college, completing his course in 1901. In the fall he was called back to act as Instructor in Animal Husbandry in the Agricultural Department of his Alma.Mater, which office he filled until elected to the position ofAn1mal Husbandrnan in the College of Agriculture of the University of Wisconsin. . 5: 52 Edwin S. Mack, A. B., A. M., LL. B. LECTURER IN LAW DWIN S. MACK was born in Cincinnati, December 27,1869 He received his early education in the Mil- waukee Public Schools. He attended Harvard Univer- , sity and was graduated in 1891, receiving the degree of A. B. with the distinction magna cum Zazzzfe. Two years later he received the LL. B. degree, which was awarded rum faude, and at the same time received the degree of A. M. After graduation Professor Mack was admitted to the bar in Wis- consin. In October, 1895, he entered into practice. He was appointed Lecturer in Law at the University of Wisconsin in September, 1903. Professor Mack is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and the Ames-Gray Law Club tHarvardJ. VVhile in the law school he was a member of the Board of Editors of the Ha1'7fard Law REVIEW, and delivered the law oration at the commencement exercises. Several articles by Professor Mack have appeared in law magazines. ,,,., --... Harry Sauger Richards, Ph. B., LL. B. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF LAXV AND PROFESSOR OF LAW '-" A ' . --A ' Y ',,,,.,', -5.93 A-.f " ARRY SAUGER RICHARDS was born at Osceola, fs., . 'k: "".. ' Iowa, November 20, 1868. He was graduated from the 'i State University of Iowa with the degree of Ph. B. in Q ,'f' Q ' . 1892. He entered the Harvard Law School in the same A' IAV: 2 -.'- year and was graduated in 1895. After practicing three years v 'V .Vi' he was elected Professor of Law ol the University of Iowa in june,1898, and appointed Dean ofthe College of Law, Univer- -.'- . ,I aff' sity of W1SCODSlH,lD june, 1903. , ,4., Dean Richards is a member of the QBK and fiDKfI2 Fraternities. He read a paper in August, 1901, before the Section on Legal Education of the American Bar Association. He was elected a ,,r .1 - member of the Executive Committee, American Law School ,,,. 4 7 Association, in August, 1903. Caroline Louisa Hunt, A. B. PROFESSOR OF HOME ECONOMICS AROLINE LOUISA HUNT was born in Chicago in 1865. She was graduated from Northwestern University with the degree of A. B. in 1888. In 1888 she accepted the position of Instructor of Physics at the Central High School, Minneapolis. Miss Hunt was then called to teach in the Girls' High School, Brooklyn, New York. In 1893 she returned to her Alma Mater, where she took postgraduate work for one year, and spent the following year at Chicago University. She was in the employ of the United States Depart- ment of Agriculture in 1895, and in 1896 was with the Department of Labor. From 1896 to 1901 Miss Hunt was Instructor in Domestic Economy at Lewis Institute, Chicago, and held the same position in john B. Stetson University in 1903. She is a member of AF, CIPBK, and the American Chemical Society. V 53 Edwin Carl Lothar ciemens Roedder, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF GERMAN PHILOLOGY DVVIN CARL LOTHAR CLEMENS ROEDDER was born at Niederwasser fBlack Forestj, Germany, April 8, 1873. l-Ie attended the Grand Ducal Gymnasium of Tauberbischofsheim from 1886 to 1889, and Bruchsal from 1889 to 1891. He spent the following year at Heidelberg and entered the University of Michigan in 1892, where he graduated with the degree of A. B. He received the degree of A. M. at the same institution the next year. He was appointed assistant in German at Michigan in 1895, filling that position for one year, after which he was called to the Jarvis Hall Mili- tary Academy, Montclair, Colorado, as Instructor in Modern Languages. He returned to Michigan the following year to be Instructor in German for three years, receiving his Ph. D. degree. In 1900 he was called to the University of VVisconsin as Instruc- tor in German. He was appointed Assistant Professor of German Philology in june, 1903. As a writer Dr. Roedder has been particularly active, being a contributor to several journals. John Wesley Shuster, B. S. lg AssIs'rAN'I' I'RoFEssoR or ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING OHN 'WESLEY SHUSTER was born at Humeston, Iowa, in 1871. He entered the department of Mechanical En- gineering ofthe South Dakota State College at Brookings in 1893, and received the degree of B. S. in M. E. from that institution in 1897. One semester of 1898 was spent in the department of Electrical Engineering of the University of Nebraska. The year 1898-9 was spent at the University of Wisconsin, from which he was graduated in 1899 with the degree of B. S. in E. E. He was appointed to a fellowship in the department of Electrical Engineering of the University of NVisconsin in january, 1901. At the end of that year he was appointed instructor in Electrical Engineering and was pro- moted to Assistant Professor in 1908. He is an Associate Member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. George Nelson Knapp, B. S. ASSISTANT PRoFEssoR OF FARM ENGINEERING EORGE NELSON KNAPP was born December 11,1867, on a farm near Lodi, Vlfiscon- sin. In 1887 he entered the University of Wisconsin, but returned to the farm before the end of the college year. He reentered three years later asa special student in engi- neering. In 1892 Mr. Knapp attended the University of Chicago workin in geology and allied subjects. He returned to Wisconsin and was graduated in June, 1895, with the B. S. degree. In 1895 he took up permanent work on the New jersey Geological Survey for two years. He married Miss Winifred Case, U. NV., '94, in 1897, and rented a farm in Sauk County, XVisconsin. In 1900 he moved to Stanton, Minnesota. Two years later he returned to Newjersey to complete work begun in previous years on the New Jersey Geological Survey, ranking as Assistant Geologist. He received his appointment as Assistant Professor of Farm Engineering in january, 19 4. 54 EDWIN EUSTACE BRYAN1 Edwin Eustace Bryant.. INCE the close of the last college year the College of Law has suffered an irreparable loss in the death of its former dean, Gen. E. E. Bryant. Gen. Bryant was born at Milton, Franklin County,Vermont, january1O,1835. He was educated in the common schools and academies and at Hampton Institute in his native State. ln 1857 he came to Wisconsin, was admitted to the bar at Janesville, but soon removed to Monroe, where he married Miss Louise S. Boynton. Early in the Civil War he enlisted as a private in the Third Vifisconsin Infantry, declin- ing a commission. Afterward he served in the Fiftieth W'isconsin. He became lieutenant, adjutant and lieutenant-colonel, and also acted as judge advocate. After the close of the war he became private secretary to Governor Fairchild and adjutant-general of the State. These duties brought him with his family to Madison to reside. In 1872 he formed a law partnership with 'Wm. F. Vilas, and in this connection he was employed in constant practice in much of the most important litigation of the State, and won a high reputation for learning, industry and sterling integrity. In 1885, when his long-time partner and friend became postmaster general, he also went to Washington and became assistant attorney-general of the postoffice department. He remained at this post until 1889, when he became dean of the College of Law. At the end of the college year of 1903 he resigned his duties as dean, but was willing to continue his connection with the law school and hoped for a little rest from the exacting toil of many years. It was the hope of the board of regents and of the throng of young men who had known and loved him that his connection with the law school might be continued for many years. Gen. Bryant loved his work and his profession and in the intervals between other labors he wrote several law treatises, most of which related to pleading and practice in Wisconsin courts, and on those subjects he was the highest authority. He also prepared a general work on code pleading which is widely used in law schools throughout the country. He was at one time a member of the State legislature and was afterward president of the State Commission of Fisheries and vice-president of the State Geological and Natural History Survey. ' Gen. Bryant brought gladly to the service of the College of Law all his ripe and varied experience in professional and official life. Frpm boyhood he had studied and loved the best of literature. He was himself a gifted and ready writer and was an entertaining and impressive public speaker. None of his contemporaries had a keener appreciation of humor, a readier wit, or a richer fund of experience and reminiscence from which to draw. His family, his old comrades in arms, his professional brethren, his associates in public life, his neighbors and hosts of friends, the young law students who came under his guidance, all delighted in his companionship and will cherish the memory of the pure, kind, strong man who never failed to do his full duty in any private or public trust. BURR W. JONES. 57 v Hamilton Greenwood Timberlake ERHAPS the news of none of the deaths which have occurred among faculty mem- bers within the last few years has come with more of a shock than did that, on july 19, 1903, of Professor H. G. Timberlake. He had been married but a few weeks, and had barely entered upon the work of the summer session, when, with scarcely a moment's warning, the end came. He was almost at the beginning of his active life, yet there was behind him enough of work already accomplished to tell us some- thing of how useful that life was to be. His death meant not only a personal blow to those of us who knew him as a friend, but it involved also a real loss to the University and to the world of science. Hamilton Greenwood Timberlake was born December 8, 1871, at Medley Springs, Berkeley County, VVest Virginia. When he was six years of age his father died and shortly after, in November, 1884, the family removed to Port Byron, Illinois, where his early education was received. After graduating from the Port Byron Academy, he taught for two years- during 1891-2 in Coe Township, Rock Island County, and the next year at New Bedford, Illinois. In the fall of 1893 he entered the Lake Forest University. His earlier training had been in classical lines, with the intention of preparing for the ministry, and it was with the same purpose in mind that he took up a classical course at the university. During his college career, however, perhaps under the influence of Professor john BI. Coulter, who became president at Lake Forest during Mr. Timberlake's freshman year, he developed a decided liking for scientific studiesg and, although he graduated from the classical course with the degree of A. B., he had taken a large proportion of the science then available at that institu- tion. He was active in several lines of undergraduate life, winning considerable prominence as a debater, and being editor of the college weekly during his senior year. Leaving Lake Forest after his graduation in 1897,he received an appointment as assistant in botany at the University of Michigan, where the next two years were spent in graduate study, and where, in 1899, he received the degree of M. S. In the fall of that year he came to the University of XVisconsin as instructor in botany. ln February, 1903, he was elected to a research assistantship by the council of the Carnegie Institution, his work to begin September 1. In June he was promoted to the position of assistant professor of botany in the University, with a year's leave of absence to enable him to carry on his re- searches under the Carnegie appointment. I-le had well under way a paper on the processes connected with starch formation in various algae, which was to be presented as a doctor's thesis, and the investigations which he had planned in continuation of the same line of work for the coming year were full of promise of extremely valuable results. On the the 30th of june, 1903, he was married to Miss Violet Slack, of Madison. He is survived also by his mother, one sister, living at La Grange, Illinois, and one brother, Mr. Thomas M. Timberlake, of Chicago. 53 HAMILTON GREENWOOD TIMBERLAKE FRANK JUSTIN YVELLS Frank Justin Wells HE death of Professor Frank J. Wells, which occurred on the first day of March, 1904, came as a great shock to his friends and fellow workers in the College of Agriculture. Although he had not been in perfect health for some time, his final illness, diagnosed as congestion of the brain, was of very short duration, he being' ill for less than one week. During the two years of his residence in Madison and of his connection with the University, Professor 'Wells showed himself to be a man of broad and kindly sympathies and a hard and conscientious worker in his chosen profession. Professor NfVells was born in 1868 on his father's farm, near Omro. At the age of fourteen he entered the Omro High School and later attended a business college. Upon deter' mining to become a teacher he attended first the Oshkosh and then the Milwaukee Normal School, being graduated from the latter in 1895. For two subsequent years he was principal of the Palmyra High School, after which he entered Lawrence University, graduating from that institution with the degree of B. S. Professor VVells served as superintendent of the- schools of Depere and as the principal of the High School for two years, when he was offered an instructorship in Agricultural Physics in the University of XVisconsin. Advancing rapidly in his work, last summer he was made Assistant Professor in recognition of his efficiency. Professor XVells was married in 1896 to Miss Mary J. Bentley, of Appleton, and leaves- besides his wife, two children-justin, aged six years, and an infant daughter. During life Professor VVells was an earnest worker in the Presbyterian Church, where his loss has been greatly felt. A. R. W. 61 Fiftieth Annual Commencement June I4 to IB, 1903 SUNDAY, JUN E 14TH ARMORY HALL The Baccalaureate Address .... '. . MONDAY, JUNE 1511-1 ARMORY HALL Address before the College of Law .... TUESDAY, JUNE 16TH Class Day UPPER CAMPUS Address of Welcome . . . . . Ivy Oration . . Ivy Ode . . . Farewell LO Buildings . . . . . Class Day Exercises LIBRARY HALL Class History . . . . Class Poem . Class Day Oration . . Farewell to Underclassmen . Junior Response . . Class Statistics . . . Presentation of Class Memorial . Acceptance for Faculty . . Farewell to Faculty, Class Prophecy . Class Song . Farewell Address . . . . LIBRARY I-IALL 'kComrnencement Concert by the School LOWER CAMPUS ,Wipe of Peace Ceremony WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17TH Alumni Day ACTING PRESIDENT BIRGE HON. HIRAM F. STEVENS . EDWARD W. THEURER . VOYTA G. VVRABETZ . .ALLETTA F. DEAN . JAMES F. DOUGHERTY QWILLIS E. BRINDLEY ' PJOSEPHINE A. WELLS . MARY F. CUNNINGHAM HARRX' C. JOHNSON . JULIA M. ANDERSON . JOHN I. LIVER . T1-IEO. B. PICRFORD . . ANNA L. KING PROP. JOHN J. FREEMAN . VVALLACE R. CLARK JFREDERICK W. HUELS Q JANE M. GODDARD . EDWARD W. THEURER of Music Annual Business Meeting Of Alumni Association "GOIuiubed ou account of the dearth of Arthur F. Beule. 63 AR MORY HALL Alumni Dinner UPPER CAMPUS Open Air Concert by University Band FULLER OPERA HOUSE A Class Play, "Charley'S Aunt " THURSDAY, JUNE 18TH Commencement Day UPPER CAMPUS University Procession ARMORY HALL Commencement Exercises Music Prayer, DR. JAMES D. BUTLER Music Orations "A Tribute to Abraham Lincoln " . . . " The Mothers of Men" . . "Shaftesbury and Child Labor " . . . Music " Democracy " . . . . " Our Old NVorld Critic " . " A Pz1triot's Reward" . . . Music Conferring of Degrees Announcements Address to the Gracluatin Class STEPHEN J. MCMAHON SETH W. RICHARDSON . ARNOLD L. GESELL XVILLIAM 1. HAGENAH GEORGE J. DANFORTI-I . EBEN R. MINAI-IAN g . . . ACTING PRESIDENT EDNVARD A. BIRGE Benediction , THE ACTING PRESIDENTlS HOUSE Reception to the Alumni and Other Friends ofthe University ARMORY HALL Alumni Reception and Ball 64 W: -.J Senior Class Play Stephen Spettigue, Solicitor, Oxford . . . Col. Sir Francis Chesney, late Indian service . Jack Chesney, undergraduate . . . Charley XVyckharn, St. Oldes College . Lord Fauncourt Babberly, Oxford . Brassett, college scout . . . The New Footman ..... . Donna Lucia d'AlvadOrez, from Brazil Kitty Verdum, Spettiguehs ward . . Amy Spettigue, Spettigue's niece Ella Delahey, an orphan , . Senior Class Play "Charley's Aunt" Fuller Opera House, June 17, l903 Cast of Characters . PAUL R. MCKEE . l.'lARRY C. JOHNSON . TORE TEIGEN . JACK H. FRIEND ARTHUR L. JOHNSON . EDWARD G. BIRGE HENRY F. CARPENTER . CALLISTA ENGLISH GEORGE CHALLONER . . JOYCE HUNTER V BEULA POST Executive Staff Director . I... . Miss lVlARION LAMONT Coach . . WALTON H. PYRE e Senior Class Play Committee RAYMOND M. CHAPMAN, Chairman BEULA C. POST HARRY C. JOHNVSON LAWRENCE A. LILJEQVIST Q EUGENE H. BYRNE 67 University Honors DAVID LUTHER BARNARD, B. S. . . GUSTAVE A. KLETZSCH Fellow in Bacteriology ARTHUR CLINTON BOGGESS, A. B. . .... Fellow in American History OLIVER W. BROWN, M. S. . . CHARLOTTE ALICE FABER, B. A. ARTHUR SARGENT FIELD, A. B. JOHN WALTER GANNANVAY, A. B. JOHN FREDERICK HAUSSNIANN, A. B. LEONARD ROSE INGERSOLL, B. S. . HENRY SEYMOUR KNIGHT, A. B. ALFRED EMIL KUNDERT, B. S. JOHN PETER MAGNUSSON, A. B. MARIE MCCLERNAN, A. M. . ANNIE SUSAN MCLENEGAN, B. L. JOHN ALLEN MOORE, A. M. . ALBERT COOK NIYERS, M. L. . EDGAR 'WILLIAM OLIVE, PH. D. ROSE ALICE PESTA, B. L. . RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ, A. B. CHARLES NENVTON SIIILEY, A. M. DEANE BRET SWINGLE, M. S. Honorary Fellow in Engineering . . Fellow in Economics . Fellow in Economics Fellow in Political Science . Fellow in German . . Fellow in Physics Fellow in Hellenistic Greek . ' . Fellow in Pharmacy . . Fellow in Chemistry Honorary Fellow in Greek . . Fellow in English . . Fellow in Latin Honorary Fellow in History Honorary Fellow in Botany . . Fellow in Mathematics . Fellow in European History . . Fellow in Greek Fellow in Botany Scholars WILLIAM BALLANTYNE ANDERSON, B. S. Scholar in Physics OLIVER HELGASON BALDVIN, B. A. Scholar in English JAMES ERNST BOYLE, A. M. Penoyer Scholar in Economics ARTHUR LOUIS BRESLICI-I, A. B. Scholar in Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek FREDERICK BRUNS, A. B. Sheboygan Graduate Scholar fGerman Philologyj MILAN RAY BUMP, B. S. Scholar in Electrical Engineering I-IOMER C. HOCKETT, B. L. Scholar in American History CHESTER LLOYD-JONES, B. L. Scholar in Political Science WILLIAM VIPOND POOLEY, A. B. Penoyer Scholar in Economics ROLLA GILBERT SEARS, B.IL. Scholar in Hellenistic Greek HELEN LAURA SUMNER Scholar in American History 68 Resident Graduates ADAMS, PHILIP, A. B., Harvard . . . English ALLEN, CHARLES ELMER, B. S., University of 'Wisconsin . . Plant Physiology, Plant Morphology, Zoology ALLEN, FLORENCE ELIZA, M. L., University of Wisconsin . Mathematics ANDERSON, LEWIS ALBERT, B. L., University of Wisconsin . Political Science, Economics BALL, SYDNEY HOBART, A. B., University of W'isconsin . . Geology, Mineralogy, Petrology, Chemistry BARNETT, JAMES DUFF, A. B., College of Emporia . . Political Science, History, Economics BENNER, RAYMOND CALVIN, B. S., University of Minnesota . Chemistry, Geology BISHOP, EDXVIN SHERVVOOD,'B. L., University of Wisconsin . Physics, Chemistry, Mathematics BLEYER, WILLARD GROSVENOR, M. L., University of Wisconsin English Philology BRANDEL, IRWIN XVALTER, Ph. G., M. S., University of Wisconsin Pharmacy, Chemistry, Mathematics BRIGGS, GEORGE WESLEY, B. L., University of Wisconsin . Hellenistic Greek BROWN, JOHN CLARENCE, B. S. Ag., M. S., Iowa State College . Agr. Chemistry, Bacteriology, Agr. Physics CHRISTMAN, ARTHUR HENRY, B. S., University of Wisconsin . Botany, Horticulture CHYNOWETH, EDNA RUTH, B. L., M. L., University of Wisconsin. Political Science CRATHORNE, ARTHUR ROBERT, B. S., University of Illinois . Mathematics CROSS, CLEAVELAND ROSELLE, A. B., Oberlin College . . Political Science, American History, Economics 6 Cambridge, Mass. . Madison . Madison . Mt. Horeb . Oak Park, Ill. . Madison Sauk Center, Minn. Somers . . Madison . Milwaukee Trempeleau Dexter, Iowa Menomonee Falls . Madison . Champaign, Ill. Eugene, Ore. 9 i CROTHERS, HAYES B., A. B., Monmouth College . . American History DEAN, ALLETTA FRISCONE, Ph. B., University of Wisconsin . Biology DENNISTON, ROLAND HENRY, B. S., University of W'isconsin . Plant Physiology, Mycology, Zoology DICKINSON, 'THOMAS HERBERT, A. M., Columbia University . English Literature, Philology, Philosophy ELLIS, ROBERT XVALPOLE, B. S., University of South Dakota . Geology FILBEY EDXVARD IOSEPI-I 5 Ph' B-r Lawrence UHIVHSIIY ' ' ' lA. B., University of XYisconsin Latin, Greek A GOODNIGHT, SCOTT HOLLAND, A. M., Eureka lIlI.1 College . German Literature, German Philology, French Literature I-IAASE, ALVIN, B. S., C. E., University of X-Visconsin Civil Engineering HALL, EDWARD BENNINGTON, B. s., Drury College . Geology, Chemistry HANCOCK, EUGENE THOMAS, B. S., University of XViscbnsin . Geology, Chemistry HASTINGS, EDWIN GEORGE, M. Sc., University of Vtfisconsin . Agr. Bacteriology, Dairy Chemistry, Soil Physics I-IOCKETT, AMY FRANCISCO, B. L., Earlliam College . Economics HOLDEN, ROY JAY, B. L., University of XVisconsin . . Geology, Chemistry, Engineering HOLMAN, HERBERT PAUL, A. B., Indiana University . . . . Sparta, Ill. . Iron River . Burlington . Madison . Endeavor . Appleton Madison - . Milwaukee Springfield, Mo. . Madison '. Madison . Madison Sheboygan Falls Vincennes, Ind. Inorganic Chemistry, Physical Chemistry, Electro-Chemistry I-IOLTY, JOSEPH GERARD, B. S., University of 'Wisconsin . . Chemistry, Mineralogy HUMPHRY, MAY MARTIN, A. B., University of XVisconsin . Latin HUTCHINS, EDGAR BURTON, jr., M. S., University of Wiisconsin . Inorganic Chemistry, Mineralogy, Organic Chemistry INGERSOLL, LEONARD ROSE, B. S., Colorado College , . Physics, Mathematics INOUYA, NAVJIVO, Osaka College of Pharmacy . Pharmacy 70 . . Madison Bloomington . Madison Denver, Colo. Harmi, japan JACOBSON, KARL THEODOR, A. B., Luther College . Greek, Latin, History, Norse JENKINS, SARA DAVIS, Ph. B., University of XVisconsin . English JONES, MARY PETTIBONE, A. B., Rockford College KAMIYAMA, BENTURA, Chinzli Gakhwan College . Economics, Sociology, Political Science KEACHIE, GEORGE ROBERTSON, B. S., University of 'Wisconsin Chemistry, Geology KING, ANNA BELLE, B. L., University of Vlfisconsin English, History KING, BESSIE SUSAN, B. L., University of Wisconsin . Latin, Greek KINUGAVVA, TARO, Ph. B., Hiram College, A. B., Keio College Political Science, Economics, History KIRCHER, HENRY XVILLIAM, Ph. B., University of XVisconsin Physics, Mathematics, Chemistry . Stoughton . Madison Ft. Atkinson Higo, Japan Cedar Rapids, Iovva . Madison . Neillsville . Nagoya, Japan . Misha Mokwa LEMKE, CHARLES FREDERICK, A. B., University of 'XViSconsin . XVausau European History, American History LORENZ, MAX OTTO, A. B., University of Iowa . . . . Iowa City, Iowa Economics, Political Science, Sociology ' LOUNSBURY, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN, B. L., University of XVisconsin . . Madison Anatomy, Chemistry, Embryology, Bacteriology, Histology MCKINNEY, FRANK C., A. M., University of Ohio ..... Columbus, Ohio English Literature MCNEIL,'ANNA HOLMQUIST, Ph. B., University of XVisconsin . Janesville Literature, Pedagogy IVIACNISH, RALPH BENJAMIN, B. L., University of 'Wisconsin . . Berlin French Literature, Old French, Italian, Spanish Literature IVIARQUETTE, WILLIAM GEORGE, B. S., University of XVisconsin . XVatertown MASON, AGNES MAY, Ph. B., University of Michigan . . . Streator, Ill. German MORSE, ANSON ELY, B. A., M. A., Princleton University . . American History, European History NICHOLS, SUSIE PERCIVAL, B. S., Cornell University . ' Botany . Amherst, Mass. . Clinton, N. Y. NORMAN, GEORGE MILLER, B. S., Pennsylvania State College . Bloomsburg, Pa. Electro-Chemistry, Applied Electricity, Magnetism and Electro-Clieniistry 71 OLSON, GEORGE ALFRED, B. Sc. Agr., University of YVisconsin . Agr. Chemistry, Agr. Physics OTWELL, ALLEN MEAD, M. S., University of Illinois . Alternating Currents PERSONS, WARREN MILTON, B. S., University of VVisconsin . Mathematics, Economics PFUND, ADOLPH, A. B., University of W'isconsin . X German POAGE, GEORGE COLEMAN, B. L., University of Vtfisconsin . History, Political Science PUTNAM, JAMES WILLIAM, A. M., Cornell University . Economics REDMOND, XVILLIAM, A. B., Indiana University .... 3 American History, Economics, Political Science REED, GEORGE MATTI-IEW, A. B., Geneva College . Botany, Zoology ROBB, FRANCIS GREEN, B. S., Parsons College . . Botany, Zoology, Bacteriology SCHULTZ, ALFRED REGINALD, B. S., University of XVisconsin . Geology, Chemistry, Mineralogy SHERMAN, HELEN, B. S. in Ph., University of XVisconsin Botany SHINN, FREDERICK LAFAYETTE, A. M., Indiana University . Phys. Chemistry, Org. Chemistry, Mathematics SMYTI-IE, HER MAN AUGUSTINE, IR., B. S., University of Wisconsin History, Corporation Finance, Commercial Law SPALDING, XVILL, B. S., E. E., University of VVisconsin . . . Advanced Alternating Currents, Railway Engineering STARR, HARRY LINN, A. B., A. M., VVabash College' , . . English STILES, CLARA VVRIGI-IT, B. A., Beloit College . . Greek, Latin, German Chicago, Ill. . Plainview, Ill. . Madison . Madison . La Crosse Jacksonville, Ill. Ridgeville, Ind. Beaver Falls, Pa. . Russell, Iowa Tornah Milwaukee Montpelier, Ind. . . Madison . . Oshkosh Ridge Farm, Ill. Beloit STONER, MARY GERTRUDE HEMENXVAY, B. L., University of XVisconsin. Madison Erench, Spanish, Italian TER RY, EARLE MELVIN, A. B., University of Michigan . Battle Creek, Mich. . Physics, Mathematics THUERER, EDWARD WALTER, B. L., University of NVisconsin . Science 72 . Baraboo TOAN, ERNEST GEORGE, B. A., Carleton College Rochester, Minn. Physics TRUMP, ROGER MURPHY, B. S., University of Wisconsin . Milwaukee Economics TUTHILL, IAMES EDWARD, M. A., University of Missouri . . Columbia European History VORHEIS, CHARLES TAYLOR, B. S., Iowa Wesleyan University . Mt. Pleasant, Iowa Zoology, Botany , VVATTS, OLIVER PATTERSON, A. B., Bowdoin College . . VValtham, Mass. Electro-chemistry, Phys. Chemistry, Electro-magnetism WAY, ROYAL BRUNSON, Ph. M., University of Michigan . . . Saginaw, Mich. American History, European History, Political Science WEGEMANN, CARROLL HARVEY, B. S,, University of Wisconsin . Lake Mills . Geology WOLFF, HENRY CHARLES, M. S., University of Wisconsin . . Madison Mathematics, Physics WOLL, FRITZ XVILLIAM, M. S., University of Wisconsin . . . . Madison Agr. Chemistry, Physiological Chemistry, Dairy Husbandry ZENKI, OISHI, Kumamoto College ...... Kumamoto, japan Economics, Political Science ZIEPPRECHT, CARL XVILLIAM, Ph. G., University of Wfisconsin . Madison A Bacteriology, Chemistry 73 5-Xi-,S bt'-Z fx Firsz' Sefzzcxtez' WALLACE J. BENEDICT ELIZABETH PATTEN . HENRY W. STARK . XVILLIAM C. NICHOLS . ELBERT L. JORDAN GAIUS S. WOOLEDGE . -fu BE ' Officers . President . First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms . Historian . . Pipe Custodian . Colors ROYAL BLUE AND NVHITE Yell U RAI-I! U RAH! U'RAH ROAR! U VVISCONSINE NINETEEN-FQIURE 76 Seronn' Sellzexler . ARTHUR E. THIEDE . LUCIE N. CASE . HULDAI-I B. HAINKE FLORENCE S. MOFFATT ARTHUR F. KR1PPNE1i . jULIIfs F. DERGE - HORATIO WINsLow . GAIUS S. VVOOLEDGE ALLEN CROSSMAN ABBOTT, AAQJ "Abt," Oshkosh Letters and Science. Iron Crossg Yellow I-Ielmetg Football Team CU, 129, 133. MJ. Captain C415 Football HW" 1901: Freshman Crew 1195 Track Team f2J, GD, 145g Athletic Council, Athletic Board of Directorsg Commercial Club. Thesis: Legal Tender Decisions and the Power of Congress over the Currency. " The name that dwells on every tongue no ininstrel needs." ELMA LUCILLE ADAMS Milwaukee Letters and Science. Thesis: The Conjugatae of Wisconsin. L' Still waters run deep." GEORGE FINLAY ANDERSON Maquoketa, Iowa Letters and Science. I I I I I Thesis: Resonance and Phase Variation in Oscillating Circuits. "Much can be made of a man if he be caught young." ADEN WRIGPIT ANDREWS Columbus Civil Engineering. Athenae: Society of Civil Engineers. Thesis: The Cross-tie Problem, With Special Reference to the Preser- vation of Wooden Ties. K' Wee, sleekit, coW'rin'. tim'1'ous beastiefi JOHN BERTRAM ANDREWS South Wayne Letters and Science. I I Thesis: Development of Employers' Associations. I I " Let the greatest order regulate the actions of your life.-1 MARGARET ASH MUN Waupaca Entered as a Senior from University of Chicago. Letters and Science. Thesis: The Child in Modern Literature. " Her Ways are Ways of pleasantness and all her paths are peace." 77 '-I i. ,-' AMELIA ALICE ASKEW, IIBQ "Aunt Alneliaf' Madison Letters and Science. EA2 'l'hesi1sIiq1 WADMEHES Status as shown in the Poetical Works of Ludwig an . "She gives a side-glance and looks clown. Beware I Beware I' ELIZABETH BARBARA AUGUSTINE Racine Letters and Science. Thesis : Suetonius and Tacitus as sources for the life of Tiberius "And e'en her failings lean to virtue's side." EDWIN LAMONT BARBER Kansas City, Missouri Electrical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association. Thesis : Tests on Electric Headlights for Locomotives. "Oh. if I could only wed a rich and beautiful woman." ARTHUR HERMA1: BARTELT Fort Atkinson Letters and Science. Athenze: Freshman Crew fllg Varsity Crew C353 Crew "XV " 1903: Sub-tackle Football Team 115, 133. ' Thesis: Influence of the Spoils System Upon the Treasury Depart- ment from 1825-1842. "Be not always so positive you are right." ALF-RED HENRY BAUER f Brownsville Letters and Science: Pharmacy. Students' Pharmaceutical Society, President Q-lj. University Band 133. 447. Thesis : A Study of Powdered Cinnamon Bark. -'Why I Saw you anything more wonderful 1' MRS. CHARLOTTE MCCUTCHEON BEATTY Madison Letters and Science. Thesis : The Influence of Theocritus on Tennyson. "To all she smiles extends." 78 I'IERlX'IAN BECKENSTRATER Seymour Letters and Science. ' Agricultural Clubg Graftersl Club. Thesis : A Study of the Growth of Alfalfa in Different Wisconsin Soils. " So absent minded. 1t's a wonder that he ever remembered anything." WALLACE JAMES BENEDICT, AT, TBII "Benny" Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering. Class President 4451 Prom. Committee CSD. Thesis: Peat Investigation. A "Did it ever occur to you that he was in some points like Ben Franklin?" WILLIAM BRYANT BENNETT, EAE HBi11." Mineral Point Civil Engineering. Class Treasurer Q35 5 Chairman Decorating Committee Junior Prom. 433. Thesis: Ore Dock Construction and Operation. 'Tll steal through life in my own quiet way." RANSOM Diurs BERNARD, SAX 'KWillie." V Madison Letters and Science. Athenze. Thesig: A Study of the Islands of Langerhause in the Pancreas of the at. "Stiff in opinion, always in the wrong, Was everything by starts and nothing long." ERVIN JOHN BEULE Fox Lake Letters and Science. Athenae: Recording Scribe CU, Secretary 122g Daily Cardinal fly' Alumni Magazine QD. Thesis: The Polar Intersection Curves of Systems of Circles. "Appreciation-how religiously you avoid the truly great." ' JOSEPH I. BINGI-IAM Lockwood, N. Y. Sanitary Engineering. U. W. Band QZJ. Thesis: Design of a Sewer System and Filter Bed for Monroe, Wis. "You may trust hiin in the dark." 79 WARREN J. B1sHOP, BSU f-Bisnff Milwaukee General Engineering. Track Team 413 423: Basket Ball 413. Thesis: Methods of Train Sighting. " Silence is his one great art of conversation." LOREN DWIGHT BLACKMAN "Blackie'T. Neenah Letters and Science. Athena: Secretary 423, Treasurer 433, Vice-President 433, President 443, Freshman Dec. 413, Closer Freshman Blow-Ont, Closer Semi- Public 423. Closer Joint Debate 4339 ,Class Treasurer 413: U. W. Corps of Cadets: Lieutenant 423 Q Director University Co-op. Asso- ciation 413, 423. 433: Vice-President Oratorical and Debating League 443, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Board of Directors Co-operative Associa- tion. Thesis: Monopoly in Industrial Combinations. "A grave and somber man, Whose beetling brow O'erhangs the rushing current of his speech as rocks oler rivers hangfi JAMES BRONSON BLAKE, TAG, QIDBK 3fVinona, Minn. E522 Iron Cross: Cardinal: Associate Editor 443: Badger Boardg Inter- fraternity Base Ball League: Director 423. President 433: Secretary Golf Club 4333 Class President 433: Haresfoot Club 433, 443, Vice- President 443. Thesis: Filibustering in Connection with Southern Expansion. "Great men are the true men, the men in whom nature succeeded." ARTHUR JOSEPH BLESER Manitowoc General Engineering. Thesis: Lead and Zinc Deposits, at Potosi, British Hollow and Dutch Hollow, Wisconsin. "Are we on land or sea now?" FRANK HERBERT BLOOD Kenosha Electrical Engineering. Thesig: ligethods of Obtaining Constant Pressu1'e Under Varying pee s. " Will all great Neptnne's ocean wash this blood clean from my hand?" JOHN BAPTIST BOMn1ERsHE1H Milwaukee Letters and Science, Commerce. Hesperiag Commercial Club. Thesis: Bank Rates and Why They Fluctuate. "A thousand things had been planned, and none completed." 80 1.. ,N W1LL1AM BRADFORD, EAE, TBII, ET l " Brad. " . Stevens Point Electrical Engineering. I . - N. O. Whitney Engineers Club: Board of Editors Wzsconsm Engz- neer 4215 Badger Board 433: Class President 433. Thesis: High Tension Dust Collection. h " Your learning, like the lunar beam, affords light, but not uheatg it leaves you undevout, frozen at heart, while speculation shines." MABEL JOSEPHINE BRADLEY Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: The Vocabulary of Christine de Pisan. " A step more light, a foot more true. N8'81' from the heath-flower dashed the dew." ARTHUR BRESLAUER i'Art." Milwaukee Letters and Science. Philogatthgag Closer Freshman Blow-Out 413, Semi-Public, Joint e a e. Thesis: Industrial Arbitration. . "His is that language of the heart." RALPH DEXTER BROWN WT "Sliver" Rhinelander r Letters and Science. Yellow Helmet: Iron Cross: Philornathiag U. W. Corps of Cadets: Lieutenant 423. Captain 435. Thesis: Forestry Conditions in the United States. "Friend Ralph, thou hast outrun the constable at last." ETHELWYN BERENICE BUCK, A41 "Bun." Platteville Letters and Science. Thesig: A Study in the Development of the Social Irnpulses of Chil- ren. "Peace at any price." SoLoN jusfrus BUCK Berlin Letters and Science. Olymgia: President 442, Critic 449, Treasurer 43J,Censor 435, Closer ophomore Debate 421. Thesis: The Settlement of Oklahoma. "Oh, were I as Wise as my name!", 81 LAWR ENCE W YLTE BUR DICK Albion Letters and Science. , Atheneeg Greek Play 133. ' Thesis: Native Roman Comedy. "Better late than never." JOSEPH PATRICK BURNS Vlfatertown, N. Y. Civil Engineering. U. W. Band. Thesis : The Improvement of the Yahara River. "Well! Whz1.tofiL?" XVILLIAM PAUL BUsH Sparta Letters and Science. Philomathiaz Vice President- 137. President 147: Y. M. C. A.: German- istische Gesellschaft. Thesis: Jurisdiction disputes. . . "He declared he knew nothing. except the fact of his Ignorance." BENTON BAYARD BYERS Monroe Letters and Science: Pharmacy. Thesis: Detection of Adnlteranrs in Piper Nigra by Microscopical Analqsis. "Havehe1t no offices: ani not an office seeker. ORA BUTLER C.-moon "Orie." . Baraboo Mechanical Engineering. Badger Board 137: Class Baseball Team 137: U. XV. Corps of Cadets: Lieutenant 129. Captain 137. Lieutenant-Colonel 143. Thesis : Gas and Gas Engines. "Where are you going KATHARINE LEE CARE I' Bloomington Letters and Science. Castalia: Y. W. C. A. Thesis : The Study of Nature in the Poetry of Wordsworth. "She has no faults. or I no faults can spy." 82 FRED KILBURN CARRICO, JAKE Rockford, Ill. Letters and Science. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Lieutenant 125, Captain 137, Major 449g Prom. Committee 131. Thesis : State Legislature of Illinois. "The same dreams, the same longings, the saine aspirations, the same indecisionf' WILLIAM PETER CARROLL Wales Letters and Science. Thesis : Causes of Irish Rebellion of 1798. "We grant that though he had much wit. ' He was very shy of using it? CHARLES EDWARD CARTER i'Chick." Milwaukee ' Electrical Engineering. Thesis : The Ratio of the Amount of CO2 Present in the Flue Gases to the Boiler Efficiency. 'iThere is a lot of deviltry beneath hisniild exterior." PERRY JOHN CARTER, QAX Mpeg, A Mauston Civil Engineering. Thesis: The Cross-tie Problem, with Special Reference to the Sub- stitutes for Wooden Ties. "A trained, clear-seeing, unbiased intellect." LUCIE NELL CASE, QPBK Milwaukee Letters and Science. Badger Board 1373 Secretary Self-Government Association 123 . Thesis 1 Relations with the Southwestern Indians 1783-1793. 'RAS quiet as a nun is she." MATILDA HELEN CASE "Casey." Heart Prairie Letters and Science. Gir1's Basket Ball Team. Thesis : The Foreign Policy of William Marcy. "Is that my bell?" S3 SEYMOUR WYATT CHENEY, TBH " Sammy." Fond du Lac Mechanical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club: President 145: Wisconsin Engineer: Assistant Business Manager 135, Business Manager 1453 Cap and Gown Committee 145. I Thesis: The Utilization of Peat Gas in a Gas Engine. " Don't talk anything but business to mei' 1 HERBERT EDGAR CHYNOWETH, WT "Chine" Madison Letters and Science. Commercial Club. Thesis: Savings Banks in the United States since 1893. "'A1as!' said he, with a sigh." ELSIE LUELLA COERPER Hartford Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A.g S.G. A. 125. R Thesis: Inferences from "Kenilworth " in "Graf Leicester" and " Amy Robsartf' " Heaven is in thy soul: beauty and virtue shine forever round -thee." MIRAH CONGDQN, KA9 La Crosse Letters and Science. Thesis: Scientific Theories of Lucretius Compared with Modern Theories. "She was a quiet little lady." - NIAUD CONRY Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: The Zygospore of Spirogyra. 'LSweet promptings unto kindest deeds were in her very look." HENRY ALLEN COOK Madison Letters and Science. Olympia: Corresponding Secretary 145: Choral Union: U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Sergeant 125, First Lieutenant 125, Captain 135, -Regimental Quartermaster 145. Thesis.: The Life and Times of St. Colurnban. "Soft! Who coines here?" .84 NETTIE MARY COOK Lake Mills Letters and Science. Castalia.: Y. W. C. A.: Cabinet 123. 133, 143. Vice-President 133. Thesis: The Life History of Tradescantia V irginica. " She stoops to nothing-but a door." ELVA COOPER Milwaukee Letters and Science. Pythia: Treasurer 133, Junior Ex. 133: Edwin Booth Play 133: Hares- foot Play 143: Woman's Athletic Association: Athletic Board 133 143: Basket Ball Manager 133, 143: Class Basket Ball Team 113 123, 133, Captain 133: GiI'1's Crew 1135 Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Parabolic Transformations Between Two Planes. " Second to none." WILLIAM ALBERT COWELL -' Bill." Kewaunee Letters and Science. Philomathiaz Junior EX. Orator, Winner Junior Open. Thesis: Development of Legislation in Wisconsin. " I do know him by his gait: he is a friend." FRANK BERNARD CREEDEN Greenleaf Letters and Science: Pharmacy. Pharmaceutical Society. Thesis: Detection of Adulteration of Piper Nigra. by Chemical Means U The less men think, the more they talk." VVVILLIAM JAIRUS CRUMPTON, 112112, ET Superior Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Test of Baraboo Electric Central Station. " This is the period of my ambition: Oh, this blessed hour. WILLIAM ALOYSIUS CUNNEEN Mazomanie Letters and Science. Hes peria.. Thesis: Restriction of Output. " Willie has the will-but will he ?" 35 ISAAC JAMES DAHLE, ATA "Ike." Mount Horeb Letters and Science. ' n Yellow Helmet: Commercial Club: Assistant Manager Baseball Team C339 Manager Baseball Team 149: Chief Musician Bugle Corps 125: Chairman Reception Committee Junior Prom. 139. Thesis: Development of Inter-Urban Electric Railway in the New England States. I " Sure this gay, fresh sutt, as seems to me, Hangs like green ivy on a. rotten tree." l LLEWELLYN RHYS DAVIES Madison Agriculture. - Hesperia: Vice-President C325 U. W. Agncultnral Club: Y. M. C. A.: Republican Club: Treasurer 145. . Thesis: "A Study of Rate of Growth OflP1gS." "A dimpled smile for every man." HERMAN FERDINAND DERGE "Doc," "Hern1," "Din1p1es." Eau Claire Letters and Science. Pre-Medic. Thesis: A Study of the Arterial Supply of the Brain of the Cat. " He was a man, take him for all in all, I shall not look upon his likc again." JULIUS FERDINAND DERGE "Jinks," "Chauncey," "Jewels" Eau Claire Letters and Science. Q Yellow Helmet: Olympia: Class Secretary 439: Commercial Club: President 449, Secretary 433. Thesis: Fraudulent Investment Companies. "I've got to go to the library and buck." FLORENCE ADELE DODGE ' Windsor Letters and Science. Castalia. Thesis: The Character of the Old Man in the Plays of Plautus and Terence. "In virtues, nothing earthly could surpass her." jU1.1A DONLEY Kenosha Letters and Science. ' Thesis: Diplomatic Relations .with France During Washington's Administration. " Her overpowering presence made you feel It would not be idolatry to kneel." 86 LAURA EDNA DU FOUR Racine Letters and Science. Thesis: Family Life in the Time of the Colonies with Special Refer- ence to the Position of Women. " Nought can to peace the busy female charm, And if she can't do good, she must do harm." ANDREW GROVER DU MEZ Cashton Letters and Scienceg Pharmacy. Pharmaceutical Society. Thesis: Oil of Cedar and Canada Balsam. " Oh, wearisome condition of humanity." ' FRANK VVINSOR DUNBAR Elkhorn Graduate ol' Vlfhitewater Normal. Letters and Science. Athenaeg Mandolin Club 131. Thesis: Land Legislation of Virginia from 1624-1774. " Many men are esteemed because they are unknown." FRANK j. EATON, AXE Cudahy Letters and Science. Olympiag Chemical Club. Thesis: The Action of Picryl Chloride on Nitro Pyrocatechins-A Study of the Effect of Structure on the Reactions of Organic Compounds. 'il am Senator Eaton's son." ERNEST ALBERT EDWARDS "Ernie." Ashland Letters and Science. Hesperia: Secretary 123, Vice-President13p, President 145g Reporter Daily Cardinal 127, Exchange Editor 133. Associate Editor 1435 Commercial Club: Vice-President 137, Board of Directors 149: Nora Samlagz Treasurer 149g Germanistische Gesellschaftg El Circulo Espanol. Thesis: Development of Express Transportation. A' The History of a man is his character." MARY AMELIA EGAN, AAA Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: The Development of the Literary Magazine in New England, 1833 to 1858. " They say her smiles are sunbeams-it may be- But never a sunbeam has she thrown on me." 87 OLE J. EGGUM Mount Horeb Letters and Science. Hesperia: Semi-public 127, Secretary 127, Treasurer 137, President 147g Nora Samlagz President 147. Thesis : The Administration of State and Federal Health Laws. "GreatfInen are seldom isolated mountain peaks. They are the summits 0 ranges." RALPH BURCHARD ELLIS, EAE ' Madison ' Letters and Science. Iron Cross: Philomathiag Sphinx 117, 127, 137, Managing Artist SpILim:1:27g Chairman Badger Board 1375 Scissors and Paste. Thesis : The Influence of the Political Cartoon Upon Public Opinion in America.. "He drew a fine hand." GEORGE HARVEY E LVIS Medford Mechanical Engineering. Thesis : Determination of Cost of Operating Mechanical Ventilating Plant in State Asylum. "Many a Il.12l.D. lives a burden to the earth." CHA1iLo'r1'e W. EPSTEIN "Lottie" Portage Letters and Science. Girls' Glee Club 1 127. 137, Secretary and Treasurer 137: Gerrnanistische Gesellschaft 137. Thesis : Tiberius and Sijanus. "Her frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are: And then - her voice Z" ORLANDO RICHARD ERYVIN ' Milwaukee Electrical Engineering. Thesis : The Design of a. Rotary Steam Engine. "So please go 'way and let me sleep." NELLIE A. ETTER, IVIJB "Nell." Monroe Letters and Science. Senior "X"g Badger Board 137. Thesig: Tennyson's Reputation as Shown in the Early Nineteenth entury. "The light upon her face shines from the Windows of another World." 88 LILLIAN H. EVANS Spring Green Letters and Science. Thesis: The History of Wo1'dsworth's Reputation as Shown in Period- ical Criticism from 1800-1850. "Infinite riches in a little room." MAGDALEN EVANS, QBK Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Periodicity in Rate of Growth of Certain Flowering Plants. " Within her eye theiheaven of April with its changing lights." MARY MARGARET EVANS Spring Green Letters and Science. Girls' Glee Club. Thesis: On a Certain Cubic Transformation Between Two Planes and Two Spaces. " Nolle me tangeref' DONALD N1Vis0N FERGUSON, ZX "Don," l'Fergie." Milwaukee Letters and Science. Thesis: A Study of the Morale of Moliere. " He knew himself a villain -but he deemed The rest no better than the thing he seemed." HENRIETTA FINDEISEN, IVIPB "Henry," Chicago Entered from Northwestern University. Letters and Science. Thesis: The Women in Moliere's Dramas. "But thou dost make the very night itself brighter than deny." V ERNEST JAMES FISHER Beaver Dam Civil Engineering. h Civil Engineering Society. I Thesis: Design of Sewerage System and Disposal Plant for Beaver Darn, Wisconsin. D n "My way is to begin with the beginning." SQ MoRR1s FULLER Fox, WT ' " Grandpa," " Mo." Madison Letters and Science. Yellow Helmetg Commercial Club: Vice-President 449g Commodore Wisconsin Crews 4415 U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Lieutenant 427, Captain 433. Thesis: A History of National Banks for the Decade, 1893-1903. " The greatest art of an able man is to know to conceal his ability." DONALD K. Fkosr, ATA, ET "Cupid," "-Deke." NVinona, Minn. Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Investigation of Carbon Brushes. " To be great is to be misunderstoodfl JAMES G. FULLER YVaterman, ill. Letters and Science: Agriculture. Hesperia: Semi-Public Debate 4235 U. W. Agricultural Club: President 4433 Y. M. C. A. Treasurer 445. Thesis: Some Effects of Feeding on the Growth of Young Pigs. " Will have some half dozen friends-and there an endfi EDWARD WI GALLOWAY " Stubbs? 'Whitewater Mechanical Engineering. . Thesis: Gas and Gas Engines. " They say best men are moulded out of faults." HARRY GARDNER, AXE " Garryf' Monroe Sanitary Engineering. ' ' Sphinx : 411, 423, 431. 4-0, Art Editor Sphmo: 4253 Badger Board 431: U. W. Band 425. 433. h Thesis : Design of a Sewerage System and Disposal Plant for Monroe, Wis. " Strike up the drurng and let the tongue of war plead for our interest." GUSTAV WALTER GARVENS Wauwatosa Civil Engineering. Hespi15agQl.hXV.CE1Xginee1's' Clubg Joint Debate Teamg Badger Board Thesis: ,The construction of the Knoxville and LaFollette Railway. " What shadows we are and what shadows We pursue." 90 MINNA EVANGELINE GATH Madison Letters and Science: Y. W. C. A. A Thesis: The Women of New Comedy. "Longing to depart upon the fair journey before her, and yet, lincgering on the paternal threshold, as if she wished both to stay an to go." MARY ALICE GILLEN, KKI' . if May." Racine Letters and Science. Badger Board 133. l Thesis: Development of the American Novel of. Adventure. 'L Whether in sorrow, or whether in fun On all she Wrote Endymionf' JAMES MOSELEY GILMAN "Dea.con." Madison Civil Engineering. - Thesis: An Experimental Investigation of the Various Methods of Reenforcing Concrete Beams. "Hit it up, Jim, the folks are watching you." MABEL GODDARD ' ' Freeport, Ill. Letters and Science. Castalia: Secretary 423: Badger Board C335 Self Government Board 133. Thesis: Nature in Irving and Cooper. " The beautiful are never desolate: but some one always loves them." EDGAR A. GOETZAPKE, TBH Milwaukee General Engineering. N. O. Whitney: Joint Debate: U. W. Corps of Cadets: Captain 133, Major 143. Thesis: Steel Castings. i' All the world is Duere to him." GEORGE GovE, EAE Madison Letters and Science. Mandolin Club 03, C235 Regimental Leader 133, 443. Thesis: A comparison of Dio Cassino and the Epitome Xiphilinus. " Matchless harmony." QI CHRISTIAN FREDERICK GRAFF "Pa, Graff." Seattle, Wash. Civil Engineering. Thesis: Swing Bridges. "To my wife is due any possible credit of my graduation." FRANK BURDETT GREEN Evansville, NVis. Letters and Science. Thesis: The Western Insurrection. "He laid so many hooks in his head that his brain could not move!! ROBERT GRAY GKISWOLD, TBII West Salem, Wis. Mechanical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association: Vice-President 439. 147: Alumni Editor lVisconsin Engineer GJ: J. B. Johnson Memoriail Committee. Thesis: The Behavior of Flat Steel Plates. " We are never what- we airn to be." YVILLIAM EDWARD GROVE Madison, ,Wis. Letters and Science. Hesperia: Assistant, State Historical Library, Thesis: A Study of the Bronchial Artery. " Sie sind meinige Minnzt, sie sind ewig meinigef' REGINA EUNICE GROVES Madison, XVis. Letters and Science. h Q Thesis: Victor Hugo's Cromwell and G. von Meyern's Die Czivztliere. "She studies art." FREDERIKE B. HAAN Renville, Minn. Letters and Science. Thesis: Jeremias Gotthelf's Imagery. "Her pretentious to youth, as her dress shows, are not gone." Q2 RUDOLPH E. HAGENAH .. Rudy., Reedsburg, Wis. Mechanical Engineering. N. O. VVhitney Engineering Association, Thesis: Gas and Gas Engines. " With his Words all seemed well pleased." HOVHAN HAGOPIAN Van, Armenia Entered at Junior year. Letters and Science. International Club: President 447. Thesis: The Relations of the Armenians and the Franks During the Reign of Leon II 41186-12191. " A dialect beyond our ken, the accents of an unknown tongue." HULDAH B. HAINKE . -Milwaukee Letters and Science. Pythia: Treasurer 445: Y. W. C. A: Class Basket Ball Team 435, 443. Thesis: Thermo-Conductivity of Alloys. " I have no skill in Woinan's changeful moods, tears Without grief and smiles without a joy? NORMA CATHERINE HALBACH Marinette, VVis. Letters and Science. Germanistische Gesellschaft. Thesis: The Development of the German Ballad in the Second Halt of the Eighteenth Century. " I know myself now, and I feel Within me a peace above all earthly dignitiesf' BEN SEVERIN HALE Waupaca Letters and Science. Philornathia: Semi-Public. Thesis: Influence of Hurrik Ibsen on German Realism. . " I have arrived at last unto the wished haven of my bliss." XVINIFRED EMMA HALE Waukesha Entered from Whitewater Normal. Letters and Science. Y.W. C. A.: Cabinet 433, 445- I I , Thesis: The Attitude of the Early Christian Apologists toward the Government. . I . H " I detect more good than evil in humanity. 93 EDWIN MokGAN HALL " Flossie . Chicago, Ili. Electrical Engineering. I A Thesis: Efficiency Test of Portage Lighting Plant. "Hail, thou most sacred venerable thing!" KATHRYN HALL Hfatertown Letters and Science. Thesis: The Poetry of Robert Herrick. " Let me adore with my thrice happy pen The sweet and sole delight of mortal men." MARGARET SPENCER HALL Madison Letters and Science. Castalia: Secretary 433: Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Foreign Policy of Tiberius. " Soft peace she brings, wherever she arrives " MERTON GLENN HALL, TBH Reedsburg Sanitary Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Wisconsin Engineer 139. GJ: BasketlBa11 125: Choral Union. A Thesis: Design of a. Sewer System for Columbus. lVis. "The cry is still, 'They COII19.' " ELMER XVILLIAM HAMILTON " Hanimief' Arena Letters and Science. . . Secretary Olympia 135. President Olympia 441, J uuior Ex 133: Chair- man Chronicle Committee Badger Board 433: Class Secretary CD, Vice-President q3J: Secretary Commercial Club 445. U I Thesis: Pioneer Railways in the U. S. with Contemporary Opinions. " Thisgs reallyfa great time to live in. but only some of us can catch t e cue o it." EDWIN A. HANSON Blair Letters and Science. Pharmaceutical Society: Assistant Censor. Thesis: Assaying of Some of the Pharmaceutical Preparations on Wisconsin Markets. " His eye was blue and calni, as is the sky in the serenest moon." 94 FRANK HERBERT HANSON Stoughton Electrical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Eng. Ass'n. 127, 137, 147. Thesis : Comparative Tests of Enclosed Fuses. "His name was, while he liv'd, above all envyf' HARRIET ANNE HARVEY Racine Letters and Science. Castalia : Secretary 127, Treasurer 137: Self Government Association: Secretary 137, Treasurer 1375 Y. W. C. A.: President 147. Thesis: A Comparison of the Menzechusi of Plautus and Comedy of Errors by Shakespeare. . "Once in my life I made a break . WINERED DAVID HASELTINE Mazomanie Letters and Science. Olympia. Thesis : A Historical Study of Slavery in the Island of J amaica. "Innocent Winfred : No one knows whether 1s7 he is a man or a woman." BERNICE CLARA HATCH Sturgeon Bay Letters and Science. Thesis : History of Scott's Reputation as Shown in Periodical Criti- cism from 1800-1850 "There is nothing so kingly as kindness, and nothing so royal as truth." WILLIAM HENRX' HAUSER HBi1i." Fargo, N. Dakota Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: The ratio of the Amount of CO2 Present in Flue Gas to the Boiler Efficiency. t'Which one shall I take this time JOHN GILBERT HAYDEN "John" Milwaukee Letters and Science. l Philomathia: President 1475 Semi-Public Orator 127: Treasurer Oratori- cal and Debating League 147 g Badger Board 1375 Class Track Team 117, 1275 Varsity Track Team 117, 127, 137: Class Secretary 127 . Thesis : The Relations of the French and the Fox Indians of XV1scons1n. A'Young in limb, in judgment old." 95 .. VVALTER RICHARD HEIDEMANN usollas Waterloo Electrical Engineering. N. 0. Whitney Association. Thesis: Insulation of Wires. " He bears him like a portly gentleman. AMY LOUISE HENDRICKSON Madison Letters and Science, Thesisg ZA History of the Land System in the Northwest from 1812 to 1 6' . "Old friends are best." ROBERT ROY HENRY D Arcadia Electrical Engineering. U. WV. Engineers' Club. Thesig: Methods of Obtaining Constant Pressure Under Varying peecls. Men are not all the same." JOSEPH EDWARD H1LLEMErER "Heinie." Shullsburg Electrical Engineering. N. O. Whitney: Charter Member. , Thesis: An Investigation of Carbons for Use in Electric Arc Lamps. 'WVas he cut out for an Engineer?'i ALBERT GEORGE HINN, EN ..Cap.D,.. ..HaPpy... Fennimore Letters and Science. ' I A University Band 413, 125, 437, 143. Leader Chg Junior Prom. Commit- tee 433. Thesis The Foreign and Domestic Exchanges During the Last Dec- a e. "Give us the lad whose happy life is one perpetual grin." 1 , JOHN SHERMAN HODGE Burnett junction General Engineer. Thesis: Efficiency of the Modern Gas Engine of the Type. " How few are found with real talents blest, Fewer with nature's gifts contented rest." O6 ALBERT JOHN 1'IOFFMANI'l Brookfield Letters and Science. Thesis: Novel and Drama of " Jilrg Jenatschf' " To do good to men is the greatest work of life." DON CLE MENT HoLLowAY Janesville Mechanical Engineering. J. B. Johnson: President, Censorq Y. M. C. A. Thesis: An Investigation in the Losses in Power Transmission and an Estimate of the Installation and Maintenance of an Electrically Driven Plant at the Janesville Machine Company. " Reputation-oft got without merit and lost without deserving." K CHARLES V. HOPPER " Chappyf' Eau Claire Civil Engineering. Thesis: An Alternate Design for the Michigan Central Railway Bridge across Niagara River. " Central! Give me 651." JOHN EDWARD HOWLEY Madison Letters and Science. . Olympia: President 647. Thesis: The Ante-bellum Cotton Planters in Industry, Society and Politics. " Oh, inconstant man I How will you promise, hoxvwll you deceive ?" FARNHAM A. HUDSON 44 Waukegan, Ill. Letters and Science. Philomathia. Thesis: Land Legislation of 1820. I "Shall I never see a bachelor of three score again I' we FRED RALPH HUNT Sioux City, lowa Letters and Science. h - Philomathia: Recording Scribe, Secretary, President C43 3 Gymnastic Team 1395 Captain Gymnastic Team 443. Thesis: Industrial Employment of Criminals. " But oh, he dances such a way!" 97 CARL FREDERICK HUTH ' Milwaukee Entered as Senior from Concordia. College. Letters and Science. - Thesis : Otto von Freising. "Worlt never did him any l1a.1'n1." JAMES HUTTON, AT HSqnirt," "Sco1ch." 'Waukesha Letters and Science. Olympia. Thesis 1 Internal Improvements in South Carolina up to 1860. "lf naebody care for me. I'll care for naebodyf' FRED CLARENCE INBUSCI-I, X41 "Snick." Milwaukee. Letters and Science. Yellow Helmetg Manager Basket Ball Team 1:25. Thesis: Naturalization. "The elements of being satisfied consist in being just like me." MARGARET CLARICE JACKMAN, AI' '-Magix' Janesville Letters and Science. EAEQ Senior "Xg" Red Domino. Thesis : Cicero's De Natura Deorum as Illustrated by Lucretius. "l0,000 angels on her slumbers wait with glorious visions of her future state." FRANCIS SOPHIA COURTENAY JAMES ' Eau Claire Letters and Science. Thesis 2 Mi1ton's Religion as Shown in His Works. "Something between a hindrance and a help." JAMES CHARLES JAMES, LDKNII Aurora, Ill. Letters and Science. Thesis : Calhoun and South Carolina to 1833. "This most gallant, illustrious and learned gentleman." 98 Q HENRY l-lANs JEBENS Davenport, Iowa Letters and Science. Olympia: President 143, Critic, Censor, Assistant Censorg Interna- tional Club: President, Holder of Lillian Page Allis Scholarship 133. One-half of Lillian Page Allis Scholarship 143. Thesis: Laube's Vollenclung des Schillerschen Demetrius. "Stre?ngthdof limb and policy of mind, ability in means and choice of rien S." lnA IsA1aELLE JONES Plymouth Letters and Science. Pythia. Thesis: On Certain Envelopes. i'One of the few immortal names that Were not born to die." ELBEIQT LEw1s JORDAN .1 Pano Berlin Letters and Science. Iron Cross 143, Varsity Crew 113, 123, 133, 143: Captain Crew 1433 Crew "W" 1901: Student Member of Athletic Board 143g Athletic Council 143. Thesis: The Effect of Stable Temperatures upon Milk Yields of Dairy Cows. HA plain clothes man on the right trail." OSMUND MARCELLUS JORSTAD La Crosse General Engineering. Athenae: 113.1233 Gymnasium Instructor 113, 123. 133: .Daily Cardinal Reporterg 2d Vice-President Class 1135 Mandolin Club 113, 123, 133, Manager 133. Thesis: Artificial Refrigeration. "I beseech you all, be better known to this gentleman." GEORGE ALBERT JOSLIN "Josh." Allen Grove Letters and Science. U. W. Pharmaceutical Society: Corresponding Secretary. Thesis: Advantage of Ferrum Electrolyse Reductum over Ferrum Hydrogenis Reductum in Pharmaceutical Preparations. "They call me 'Josh'-I Wonder why." WILLIAM JOSEPH JUNEAU, B911 "Bill.l' Milwaukee Letters and Science. Iron Cross: Yellow Helmet: Track Team 113: Track "WV" 1900, Foot- ball Team 113, 123, 133, 143, Captain Football Team 143: Football 4' W " 1900. Thesis: Marginal Seas and Their Status in International Law. "The faculty took such a liking to me that they asked me to stay another year." 99 Wm GUSTAVE EDMUNIQ KAHN .. Gust, Milwaukee Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Pres. 4493 Junior Prom. Committee. Thesis: A11 Experimental Investigation of the Various Methods of Re- enforcing Concrete Beams. " Like a 'disabled pitcher, of no use." 1 GRACE MAYE KEATING Elgin, 111. Letters and Science. Thesis: Nature Portrayal in Morikes Poems. " Win me and wear ine." MAX JOHN KELLING Milwaukee Letters and Science. Philomathia. Thesis: Political History of Virginia from 1815 to 1860. " I am the State." XVILLIAM THOMAS KELSE1' " T6011I11S6h." Baraboo Letters and Science. Athenae: President 145. - Thesis : The Power of the State Legislature to Control Corporations of its own Creation. A' He has a way Of saying things, That makes one think of courts and kings." GEORGE IRVING KEMMERER ' Clinton Letters and Science. Y. M. C. A.: President Camera Club 123. 637. GD. Thesis: The Solubility of Gold in the Presence of Oxidizing Agents. H Nature hath made nothing so base. but can read some instruction to the wisest man." ELSIE KING NEILLSVILLE Letters and Science. Castalia.: President 137: Girls' Glee Club. Thesiizf The Iniiuence of the Doctrine of Natural Rights on Social e orrn. "The grass stoops not, she treads on it so light." IOO BLANCHE MARIE KINNE Elkhorn Letters and Science. Thesis: Literary Iniiuences Traceable in the Works of Heinrich Heine. " I like above all other things in the world to be loved." W1LL1AM SPAULDING KINNE, TBH "Rocks," Winona, Minn. Civil Engineering. Thesis: An Investigation of the Stresses in the Stiffener Angles of Plate Girder Bridges. " Share the experience I have had, consider all I've seen." FRED HENRY KNOBEL Madison Letters and Science. Philolnathiag Sub. Football Team. Thesis: Why the Variation in Weight of Dairy Cattle? " His noblest name deserv'd, and not de1'iv'd," ARTHUR FREDERICK KRIPPNER, EN " Krippf' Lake Mills Electrical Engineering. Sigma Upsilong N. O. Whitney Association: Engineers' Joint Debate 445: Badger Board 432: Junior Prom. Committee C353 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 145. Thesis: Design of a Telephone Exchange for Deerliield. " Were I a syndicate like Ki." HATTIE KUHNS Madison Letters and Science. Castaliar Secretary C391 Y. W. C. A. Thesis: " HPAKAHE MAINOMENOZ " of Euripides and U Hercules Furens " of Seneca. " The night shows stars and woinen in a better light." VVILLIAM KUNERTH La Crosse Letters and Science. Olympia: Y. M. C. A. Thesis: On the Radiant Efficiency of the Carbon Filament. "There's no impossibility to him, who stands prepared to conquer every hazard." IOI FOLA LA FOLLETTE Madison Letters and Science. Red Dominog Badger Board 139. Thesis: lgaojcial and Economic Life in the Fox River Valley from 1800 o . ' . "The Ideal of all womanhood- ' So kind, so mindful, so strong, so good: So patient. peaceful, loyal, loving, pure." ERNEST WILBEE LANDT, KE "Ernie" ' MILXVAUKEE Letters and Science. ' The Daily 0a1'rZinal.' Reporter 113, Assistant University Editor 129, University Editor 135, Managing Editor 141: Badger Board 133: Commercial Club. Thesis: Commercial Agencies: their History, and Use in Present Day Commercial Activities. " Behold, a giant am I." LEIGH HUNT LATHROP Madison Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club: Secretary 123: U. W. Band 129: Choral Union. Thesis: Design of a Power Factor Indicator for a Three Phase Circuit. "Au honest man's the noblest Work of God." CLARA MAIQY LAUDERDALE Elkhorn Letters and Science. - Thesis: The Influence of the Irish Monks on England. "I am in this earthly world, Where, to do harm is often laudable." DAVID SYDNEY LAW, QA9, fbnfiv -'sian' La Crosse A . Letters and Science. Yellow Helmet: Mandolin Club 125, Manager Mandolin Club 133, 1415 Lieutenant U. W. Corps of Cadets 123. Thesis: The Power of Eminent Domain. "Men are like money: We must take them for their value. whatever be their eliigyf' ALLAN LEE, AXE '- Adam." Cambridge General Engineering. School of Music. Schubert-Liszt Club: Secretary 147. Thesis: Preparation of Pure Tungsten. "I'm not Norman." IO2 NORMAN LEE, TBII "NO2l.h." Cambridge Electrical Engineering. School of Music QD, 129. Thesis: Gas and Gas Engines. "You thought I was Allan, didn't you?i' ARTHUR W. LEWIS " Artie." Madison Letters and Science, Geology Group. Thesis: Geology and Ore Deposits in the Livingston District, Wis- CZJ cousin. 'A Just Inen are only free, the rest are sla.vesJ" JOHN IRVING LIVER Jack." Hartford Letters and Science. Athenm: Luther S. Dixon Law Club: Junior Response Orzttor i333 Junior Ex. Orator. Thesis.: A Historical Treatise on the After Dinner Speech. " The census embraces seventeen millions of women -how'd you like to be the census?i' . JOHN SoLoN LORD 'LSticks." Dixon, Ill. Letters and Science. Athenae. Thesis: Limitations Imposed Upon the Legislature by the Constitu- tional Convent-ion in Pennsylvania. 1873 'K Whose modest Wisdom, therefore, never aims To find the longitude, or burn the Thames." I. MATTIE H. LovE Waukeslia Letters and Science. Thesis: The Arguments for Scientific Literary Education as Repre- sented by Huxley and Arnold. " I live and love-what would you more?- As lover never lived before? WILLIAM FERDINAND LUEBKE Horicon Entered as a. Senior from Northwestern University. Letters and Science. Thesis: The Iniiuence of Laurence Sterne on Heine. H Do not, for one repulse, forego the purpose that you resolved to effect," IO3 CHARLES ADELBERT LYMAN, APT Sun Prairie Letters and Science. Philomathia: Closer Freshman Blowout, Semi-Public Debate 123 Freshman Dec.: Edwin Booth Dramatic Club: Class Secretary 113, President 123: Mandolin Club 123: President Haresfoot. Club 143: Chairman Program Committee, Pre-jubilee Banquet. Thesis: State Aid to Agriculture in Wisconsin. "Give me the luxuries of life and I will dispense with its necessities." DONALD MACARTHUR Superior Mechanical Engineering. U. W. Engineers Club: Secretary and Treasurer 133, President 1-13. Thesis: Refrigeration: Being a Series of Tests on the Cost and Econ- omy of Refrigeration. "Yon rock shall fly from its firm basis soon as li." EDGAR JAMES MACEACHRON, AT West De Pere Mechanical Engineering. Athenae: Closer Semi-Public 123. Joint Debate 133, President 143: Assistant Business Manager Wisconsin Engineer 123: Track Team 113, 123. 133, 143: Captain Track Team 143: Philadelphia Relay Team 123, 133 g Track H WV," 1901: Athletic Board 143: Class Treasurer 123: Secretary Republican Club 143. Thesis: Test of Steel Plates. Centrally Loaded. "Swift as a shadow: short. as any dream." FREDERICK ALEXANDER RIANCHESTER, QIDBK Richland Center Letters and Science. Thesis: Influence of Moliere on Dryden's Comedy. "Buck then to the last hour of thy existence." GEORGE JOHN RIARQUETTE, CIPBK XVatertown Letters and Science. h Thesis: The Development of the Arcocarp in Aspergillus. "Buck! Buck! Buck!" ANNA NIAGDALINE NIASHEK - La Crosse Letters and Science. Castalia. Thesis: The Development of the Wolf River Valley. "Her glory is to subdue men." IO4 HARRIETT MASON :' Spooneyf' Fond du Lac Letters and Science. ThesiZ:u0'l'l:e Temperature Va.ria.tion of the Modulus of Rigidity for "Oh, tha.t?,I may never bite oif my tongue at the falling of the ele- VFLEOI' Y " EDWARD GUSTAV MATTKE, AXE Baraboo Letters and Science. Glee Club 149. Thesis: Chemistry and Properties of Various Cerium Compounds. "Unr1va.led a,s thy merit be thy fame." GUSTAF ADOLPH MATTsoN Lund Letters and Science. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: The Conception of External Reality in Locke, Berkeley and Hume. " A man of infinite patience." EARL VINTON MCCOMB, KZ "Feeney." Brillion Letters and Science. Freshman Crew 119: Varsity Crew 113, 129. 1353 Crew "WV" 1901: Ath- letic Board of Directors 123, 13J': Class President 123: Junior Prom. Committee 139. Thesis: Pztthogine Bacteria in Local Soils. "A bold stroke." BARTIE ELDRED MCCORNIICK, AXE "Mac," ' Waterloo Letters and Science. Olympia: Badger Board 133. Thesis: Synthesis and Chemical Properties of Chromous Chloride. "Kindness in woman, not her beauteous looks, shall win my love." HARIKY L. MCDONALD, TBH --Mac." Fond du Lac Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Badger Board: Business Manager 133: Wisconsin Engineevz' Editor-in-Chief 143. Thesis: Experiments on the Flow of Underground W:-Lter. "I know thee for a, man of many thoughts." 105 Aiizi CHAPIN MCLEAN, QAX Eatontown, N. J. Letters and Science. Thesis: Soil and Fertilizer Experiments with Lettuce. "You may depend upon it that he is a good man, whose intimate friends are all good." CHARLES WILLIAM BIEISNEST " Charlie. 'F Branch Letters and Science. Philomathia: Semiepuhlic QZD, President wg Commercial Club. Thesis: Private Banking in the U. S. in the last Decade 11893-19033. "I never did repent for doing good, nor shall not nowfl IESSIE BEE NIERRICK Madison , Letters and Science. - Pythia: ViC6rP1'6SlCi6DL 131, President C-0: Basket Ball 137. Thesis: Relations of England and Venice in the First Half of the 16th Century in Regard to the Papacy. ' "A lovely being scarcely formed or moulded: A rose with all its sweetest leaves yet folded." ZADOK AIERRILL "Zed." Madison .Qlectrical Engineering. 'lhesisz Eniciency Test of Portage Lighting Plant. Lovers are as punctual as t-he sun. Olilce hours 6 A. M. to 6 P. lvl? DAVID GALLUS MILBRATH - " Dave." ' Milwaukee Letters and Science. Philomathia: President Hy. Semi-Public, Joint Debate. Thesis: Industrial Arbitration. "A sincere lad, we wish hiin well." MARIE GRACE NIILLER Madison Letters and Science. Castalia: Junior Ex. 435. Thesis: Influence of Physical Environment upon Primitive Societies- "To those who know thee not, no words can paintg And those who know thee. know all words are faint," IO6 NELLE MILLER l'flvB 'iGrOuch." Monroe Letters and Science. Thesis : Some Aspects of the Psychology and Pedagogy of Mathema- ti . cs "Her beauty makes this Vault a feasting presence full of light." MAURICE YVINTER MOE Milwaukee Letters and Science. Athenseg Luther S. Dixon Law Club q Badger Board 133g First Sergeant Signal Corps 1235 Captain Signal Corps 139. Thesis : Employers, Associations. "The game is up." FLORENCE SUSANNAH MOFFATT, X9 Davenport, Iowa Letters and Science. Assistant Managing Editor Womarfs 0'lLristmas Cardinal 1375 Basket Ball 10. 1:23, Captain 135g Class Secretary 147, Class Vice-President 135g Y. W. C. A.g Badger Board 135. Thesis : The Development of the Plantation System in South Carolina. "Goodness is beauty in its best estate." LOUIS BENJAMIN MOORHOUSE, TBH Lake Geneva Mechanical Engineering. Thesis : The Utilization of Peat Gas in the Gas Engine. UHandy is the bird they call the elephant." ERNEST ANTHONY MORITZ, TBII Madison Civil Engineering. 4' Civil Engineering Societyq Mandolin Club 127, 135: Senior Swing-out Committee 143. Thesis : The Valuation of the Physical Properties of the Railways in Wisconsin. "Der kleine deutcherf' THORINA ALENA MORTENSON Racine Letters and Science. Castalia : Secretary 13J,Vice-President 133, President 1433 Y. W. C. A.g Nora Satnlag. I Thesis: Comparative Study of the Anti-Slavery Element in Whittier and Lowell. "We cannot fight for love as men may dog We should be Woo'd, and were not made to WOO." IO7 FRANCIS HAYES MURPHY, EN Muscoda Electrical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Association. ' Thesis: Design of a Telephone Exchange for Deerfield. "A true friend of man." LOUIS FREDERICK MUSIL, TBII Manitowoc Electrical Engineering. Thesis: An Investigation as to the Advisahility of Electric'Trans1niS- sion in the Malting and Brewing Plant of 'Wn1. Rahr's Sons Co. at Manitowoc, Wis. " When the heart is light with hope. all pleases, nothing comes arnissf' JAMES MARC MUSSER, QAX "Jim," 'fCa.ndy Kid." Madison Electrical Engineering. Sigma Upsilon. Thesis: An Efficiency Test of the Portage Electric Lighting Plant. "Painted by Raphael. he seemed." KATE NIUTCHLER Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Influence of Sterne on Early American Literature. "A noble type of good heroic Womanhoodf' JOSEPH INE AGNES NALTY . Monroe Letters and Science. Castaliag Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Comparison Between Old Norse and Old Celtic Mythologies. "As pure and Sweet her fair brow seemed, eternal as the sky." Joi-iN HENRY NEEF Madison . Civil Engineering. Choral Union '97g Band '97: Engineers' Minstrel Show 139. Thesis: Yahara River Improvement. "We all, my lords. have err'cl. Men may, I find, be honest, though they di1Ter." IOS MARY LILLIAN NELSON La Crosse Letters and Science. Castaliaz Treasurer 437: Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The 'lFa,bnla. Pallistan in Italy in the Time of the Empire, H I am a. scribbled poem drawn with a. pen upon a. parchment." ALMA IOSEPHINE NEUHAUS Burlington Letters and Science. Thesis: History of the Early Roads in Wisconsin. " For brevity is very good, When We are, or are not understood? ROY THEODORE NICHOLS River Falls Entered as Junior from River Falls Normal. Letters and Science. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: The Development of Elementary Botany Teaching. "Man, know thyself." W1LL1AM CRANE NICHOLS, ATA "Gabe," "Nick," Fargo, North Dakota Letters and Science. Thesis: Reconstruction of the Liver Lobule in the Cat. "Well, it's a, funny thing!" ' ARTHUR XIVILLIAM NIcOLAUs Beaver Dam Civil Engineering. Thesisjz Design of Sewerage System and Disposal Plant for Beaver am. " Iim from Beaver Damf' HARRY BRIGGS NORTH, AXE - Janesville Letters and Science. Assistant in Chemistry: Ph. G. Thesis: Tellurides of Phosphorus. "Give him all kindness: I had rather have such men my friends, than enemies." IOQ JOHN DRAPER NoYEs, 1-IIKZ, ET "Jack, the Knoclcerf' Baraboo E16Cf1!'lC3.1 Ellgilleeflhg. Thesis : Efficiency Test of the Baraboo Electric Lighting Plant. "I heard it gentle lznocking,at the door." Lorrie MAY ,OGILVIE Verona Letters and Science, Castalia. Thesis : Political Career of Alexander H. Stephens after 1860. K'On my ear her language fell as if each word dissolved a spell." SOP!-IIA HELEN OLMSTED Boone, Iowa Letters and Science. Thesis : Social Phases of the Bronte Novels. "Oh. were she pitiful as she is fair." EDWIN HORN OMARA "Fuzz." Chicago, Ill. Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis : Railway Taxation. "Oh! Fuzz." EDWIN CLARK OSTHELDEK "Ostie." Sheboygan Falls Letters and Science. Olympia: President 143: Commercial Club. Thesis: Production and Consumption ofthe Precious Metals During the Last Decade. "There never was so wise a man before. he seemed the incarnate of 'We1l. I told you sof' " RAY OWEN, EN i'Hodge." Footville Civil Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineering Association: Secretary, Treasurer: Civil Engineering Society: Class T1'easurer 425. Thesis: Experiments on the Flow of Underground Water. "I do not like the ladies." IIO CARRIE PADDOCK Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Byron's Influence on the Development of Nineteenth Century Literary Taste. "Cold words that hide the envious thought." LEWIS Woonwonrn PARKS, EX 'iL6W." Watertown Letters and Science. Yellow Helmet: Mandolin Club 4:29, 439. Manager 449: Prom. Com- mittee 439: Commercial Club. Thesis: Basswood and its Substitutes in the Manufacture of Honey Sections. "My life is one dern'd horrid grind." ELIZABETH MAY PATTEN, AXS2 "Betty." ' De Kalb, lll. ' Letters and Science. Pythia: Secretary 439, Vice-President 4495 Class Vice-President 449, Girls' Glee Club 439: Leader 4495 Choral Union 449: Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Development of Flower and Fruit of the Gentian. "I teach my lip its sweetest smile, my tongue its softest tone." BENJAMIN ALEXANDER PAUST, ZAE "Bennie." Milwaukee Letters and Science. Edwin Booth Dramatic Club: Philomathia, Semi-Public 429: Badger Board 439g Basket Ball 429, 439, Manager 449: Y. M. C. A. Thesis: The Department of Commerce and Labor. "Gone daft over the Women! And he an eddicated man." CLIFFORD COLEMAN PIzAsE Madison Letters and Science. Hesperia.: Treasurer 439, President 449, Semi-Public 429, Junior Ex. 439, Joint Debate 4495 Vice-President Oratorical Association: Vice-President Northern Oratorical League. Thesis: The Settlement of Industrial Disputes. "Examples demonstrate the possibilities of success." PETER LAURENCE PEASE, SAX Cumberland Letters and Science. l Thesis: Karl Pearson's Conception of Mechanism. "A soul without a single thought." III DELTA IDELL PENGRA Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: The Influence of His Predecessors on the Works of Robert Burns. i'But I am constant as the northern star." CHARLES SUHNER PETERS "Quick Shot."t' "Rapid Fire." Dodgeville Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club. Thesis: Methods of Train Lighting. "Yes, a, most notorious villain." FRANK JOSEPH PETURA, AXE, TBII "Pete" Racine Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club: Secretary and Treasurer 1:27. Vice-President GJ, Joint Debate 433: U. W. Engineers' Joint Debating League: Secretary and Treasurer. Thesis: The Application of High Tension to Dust Collection. "As changeable as the winds." RUTH MARY PHILLIPS Madison Letters and Science. ' Castaliag Self-Government Association: Vice-President: Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Descriptive Art in Henry NV. Longfellow. 'tLike angels' visits, short and bright." HARRY RALPH POMEROY ' Edgerton Letters and Science. ' Hesperia: Secretary 425. Censor 423. - Q Thesis: Civil Government in the Philippines under the Commission. "Heap much talk, cheap wit: come on, show us the goods." GEORGE GILBERT POST, TBII Madison Electrical Engineering. V N.lO. Whitney Association: President f3,,C811SO1'5f4D1 Vars1ty,Track .Team 429- 439- 449- . . . . . . Thesis: Brush Discharge Losses on High Tension TITLDSIIIISSIOH-LIDCS. "I would rather run than eat." II2 JOHN C. POTTER -'Pots' Wauwatosa Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Clubg Board of Editors Wisconsin Engineer 435g F'reshnia.n Crew 4153 Basket Ball 415, 425, 435, Captain 435 :Y. M. C. A. Thesis : Efdciency of a Modern Gas Engine ofthe Walrulh Type. "Tis hard, where dullness Overrules, To keep good sense in crowds of fools." MABEL DEBORAH PRATT "Pratty.f' A Milwaukee Letters 'tnd Science. Thesis z C Majestas Trials and other State Public- Trials under Tiberius. "When joy and duty clash Let duty go to smash? ETHEL IONE REDFIELD, AAA Racine Let-ters and Science. Secretary Badger Board 435: Self-Government Board 435g Womans Crew 415g Y. W. C. A.: VicewPresident 425g Class Historian 425. Thesis : The Iniiuence of Fauna upon Primitive Races. "Her step was royal-queen-like." WALTER CLARENCE REINEKING L'Billy Bounce," "Walt," Milwaukee Letters and Science. Philornathia: Blow-Out Orator 415. Recording Scribe 415. Censor 425, Vice-President 4355 Reporter Daily Cardinal 415. 4255 Undergraduate Editor of Wisconsin Alumni Magazine 445 g Class Historian 4255 Corps of Cadets: Regimental Sergeant-Major 425, Second Lieuten- ant Co. C. 425, Captain and Regimental Quartermaster 435, Major and Inspector 445, Thesis 1 The Occurrence of the Bacillus of Pneumonia in the Months of Healthy Persons under Various Conditions, "He was a nian of an unbounded stoinachf' NIELINDA CATHERINE RIDER Madison Letters and Science: School of Music. Castaliaz Treasurer 435. Vice-President 4453 Y. W. C. A. Thesis : The Slave in Greek Comedy. "FOrbear sharp speeches to her." AMY EMMA ROBINSON VX7yanet, Ill. Letters and Science. - Thesis 1 The Influence of GOethe's Faust on Byron's Manfred, Baile-y's Festus, and Longfe1low's Golden Legend. i'She knows what's whatf' 113, MAE JOSEPHINE ROBINSON Sparta Entered as Junior from Beloit College. Letters and Science. Pythia.: Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Political and Ethical Philosophy of Tacitusis Annals. L' A happy lot be thine." ' WILLIAM ALLARD Rowe, TB11 A- Stubbyi' Eau Claire Electrical Engineering. . N. O. Whitney Association: Joint Debate Team 133, President 133: President Engineers' Joint Debate League 143 : Badger Board 133. Thesis: Adaptability of the Wagner Self-Starting Single Phase Motor for Street Railways. " Sure the1'e's not a letter in his name but is a charm to melt a woman's eyen.. ASA NlARSHFIELD Rovca, ATA :'Ace." "Tuhby." Oconto Letters and Science. Vice-President, Edwin Booth Dramatic Club. Thesis: Studies from Old Historical Text-books in Historical Library. "Men-like bullets-go farthest when they are smoothest." MARX' CHRISTENA SANDS Milwaukee Letters and Science, Castalia: Vice-President 143: .Badger Board 133: Self Government Association 143. Thesis: The Clavarias of Wisconsin. "Work, work, work!" FRANK BYRON SARGEN1' Seymour Letters and Science. Hesperia: Vice-President 133, President 143, Freshman Declamatory Contest 113, Closer Blowout 113, Closer Semi-Public 123, Closer Joint Debate 143: A. A. Bruce Law Club: Secretary 133: Badger Board 133: Class Treasurer 133: Cooperative Director 143. Thesis: Difficulties in the Way of Compulsory Arbitration in the United States. h - 'tl-Iis speech was a 'fine sample, on the whole, oi rhetoric. which the learn'cl call 'rigmarolef " FRANK I. SARIDAKIS, TBII t'Sary." Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering. Class Taack Team 113, 123: Varsity Track Team 123, 133. 143: Track 'f ." 1903. Thesis: An Investigation of Wisconsin Peat Deposits. " I've quit smoking." Ill CHARLES HAROLD SAUCERMAN HSaucie. " Winslow, Ill. Letters and Science. Thesis: Ship Subsidies. "Two-fifths of him genius, three-fifths of him sheer fudge." PAUL ARTHUR SCI-IEDLER "Shed." Oconto Letters and Science. Commercial Club. Thesis: Factors Iniiuencing the Manufacture of Cotton in the South "Too poor to roast." . FRED FRANK A. SCHLEI Oconomowoc Letters and Science. Thesis: The Destructive Distillation of Pine Cones. 'K Much had he read, much more had seen." GUSTAV GEORGE SCHMITT, TAA Muscoda Letters and Science. - Athena: Basket Ball Team 627, 143. Thesis: Comparative Legislation of the Middle States with Special Reference to Iowa. "Hong hiappy he feels with burrs on his legs and the grass at his ee s." DAVID LEONARD SCHNEIDER Garner, Iowa Entered as Junior from Colorado College. Letters and Science. Thesis: Social Questions as Dealt with by Charles Reade. UI feel within me a peace above all earthly dignities, a still and quiet conscience." HARVEY A. SCHOFIELD Augusta Entered as Junior from Stevens Point Normal. Letters and Science. Athena: Vice-President C393 Basket Ball C331 Captain Basket Ball Team 143: Football: Sub-Tackle 139, Full-Back C495 Football "VV," 1903. Thesis: German Influence on American Education. ' "From all the actions of his daily life nothing meets my eye but deeds of honor." 115 WILLIAM EARLE SCHREIBER " Schreib. " Madison Letters and Science. Varsity Football Team fly, C273 Football 'WV," 19015 Varsity Baseball Team KD. C21-g Baseball "W'," 19015 Gym. Team 419. 123, f3l, 1493 Class Track Team QD, C292 Athletic Board Q4Jg Committee 131. Junior Prom. Thesis: The Cortez of the Brain of the Cat Studied from Recon' struction. "Headstrong as an alligator on the banks of the Nile. HARRY GARFIELD SCHWENDENER 'R Swenny. Milwaukee Letters and Science. Thesis: Eficiency of Cooper Hewitt Converter. , "Perfectly harmless." ATA,'2'f FRANK ARTHUR SERVIS, - " Sisky. " La Crosse Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Investigation of Carbon Brushes, "Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt." GEORGIA M. SIIATTUCK, X52 Medford Letters and Science. -v Red Domino: Castalia: Treasurer C255 Y. W.fC. A.g Badger Board Q35 Class Vice-President 127. Thesis: Indian Cessions, Removals and Reservations in Wisconsin. "Her Words are trusty heralds to her lllillld.-3 HAROLD I. SHAW Milwaukee Letters and Science. Thesis: Determination of the Active Principles in Ethereal Oil. "Good actions crown themselves with lasting praIse.' EDWARD MARVIN SI-IEALY, TBH Columbia, S. C. Electrical Engineering. ' N. O. Whitney Association. Thesis: A Study of the Electric Headlight for Use o motives. " Be wise: n Steam Loco Soar not too high to fall, but stoop to rise." II6 HENRY ELLIOT SHIELS Madison Letters and Science. Athenae 5 Commercial Club. Thesis: The Treasury Department and the Money Market. " Yon senior hath a lean and hungry look." DALE CURRY SHOCKLEY Lamont Letters and Science. Athena: Y. M.lC. A.: International Club: Secretary 145. Thesis: Evolution and Design. " He thinks too much: such men are dangerous." JAMES CHISHOLM S1LvERTHoRN,B9H, AXE " Silver," "Jirnrnie." VVausau Letters and Science. - R Yellow I-lelmetg Philomathia. Thesis: Methods for the Separation of the Platinum Group. H The stories I am apt to tell may be perhaps a Lriiie French." -Q ARTHUR FREDERICK SMITH Oconomowoc Letters and Science. Thesis: Percolation: History and Appliances Used. " Ambition hath been the ruin of many a man." JOHN G. STAACK " Jackf' Madison Civil Engineering. Secretary of Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: Lake Wingra.-Lake Monona Improvement of the Madison Park and Pleasure Drive Association. "1 care not what others may say." HENRY XVALTER STARK 'Q Bismark, "Heine" Milwaukee Letters and Science. Junior Prom. Committee: Class Secretary 445. Thesis: Study of the Legislature of Minnesota.. " Bismark, you are a good scout: some good scouts are good stabbersf' 117 META MARY STEINFORT Watertown Letters and Science. Thesis : Emanuel Geibelq der Herold des einigen deutschen Reiches. 'iWho deserves well, needs not another's praise." NVALTER HAYWARD STEPHENS, EN 'iSteve." Chicago, Ill. Entered as a Junior from Purdue. Mechanical Engineering. University Band g3D, 143. Thesis : Compressed Air. "So shaken as we are, so Wan with careff EUGENE JAMES STEPHENSON Steve." Albany Letters and Science. Philornathia: Commercial Club. Thesis : The Trust Company. "If I were half as strenuous as my face,I would make a. second 'Teddy'." NIARY HOLMES STEVENS, AF i'Mo11y." Rochester, N. Y. Letters and Science. EAE. Thesis : The Relations of Support and Interference in Established Ex- ordinaLion. "Thy face is fair, there is a wonder in thine azure eyes that fascinates me." ARTHUR THOMAS STEWART, TBII Los Angeles, Cal. Electrical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association : Presidents 4-D, Joint Debate Team 443. Thesis : Brush Discharge on High Potential Lines. "I am the shark? ! JAMES ALEXANDER STEWART Van Kleek Hill, Ont., Can. Electrical Engineering. U. W. Band qlj, 123, 437, 145. Drum Major 443. Trgisis : Efliciency of the Cooper-Hewitt Mercury Vapor Converter. " is is not." II8 RUTH CHAFIN STOCKMAN, KA9 Mason City, Iowa Letters and Science. Thesis: Influence of Schopenhaiiens Philosophy on Wagnens Dramas "Her looks a. sprightly mind disclose." i ADAH O. STREETER :foapnff La Crosse Letters and Science. Nora Sarnlagg Basket Ball Team 111, 125, 132, Captain 113: Class Vice- President 129. Thesis: Tiberius and Livia. i'My Adah! let me call thee 1nine.'f JESSE DWIGHT SUTER Madison Letters and Science. Student Assistant in Mathematics. Thesis: Nomographic Construction for Purposes of Computation. HA cruel, hard face." SARAH SAYRE SUTHERLAND, Afb 'isauieh' Janesville Letters and Science. Thesis: Germanicus and Tiberius. "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine." LUCIEN S. SWEET Madison Letters and' Science. Thesis: Methods of Determining Rates in Public Utility Services. "Would that thou had'st done something to make thee known." KENNETH Bovn TANNER, QA9 South Kaukauna Letters and Science. ZAE ' Chairman Finance Committee Junior Prom. 133. Thesis: Comparative Study of the Miillerian Duct in Elasmobranchii Ganoidei and Teleosti. ' " F11 take a word with this learned student." IIQ l N I l Y CHARLES ARTHUR TAYLOR, 'IPAA ' "Cha,r1ie." , Barron Entered as Sophomore from Lawrence University. W Letters and Science. ' Sergeant U. W. Corps of Cadets 025, First Lieutenant 439, Captain l 143: John Marshall Law Club 443. Thesis: Taxation of Inter-State Corporations. H See, now comes the captain all daubed with gold and lace." GEORGE EDNVARDS TAYLOIR, XXII La Crosse Letters and Science. Commercial Club f3y, GJ. Treasurer C-0. Thesis: Past and Future of the Lumber Supply. "A blushing bud of innocence." N N EDWARD E. TERRELL Madison Civil Engineering. 1 A 1 Thesis: Foundation and Superstructure of the Missouri River Bridge at East Omaha. Nebraska. X t'He has common sense in a Way that's uncommon." N ARTHUR Emu. THIEDE N Columbus Letters and Science. h W Athenee: Semi-Public Debate 123. Secretary 427, Vice-President 433, President 145: Class President 443. Thesis: The Movements on the New York Stock Exchange During the Decade 1893-1903. K"l'he heart of man is written on his countenance." LILLIAN Tot-IPKINS N Fond du Lac N Letters and Science. Castaliag Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Mistress of the Plantation. 'iThe fairness of her face notongue can tell." PEARL ESTHER TOMPKINS . Fond du Lac Letters and Science. Castaliag Y. W. C. A. - Thesis: The Sugar Plantation. I . "Her angel's face shined bright, and made a sunshine in the shady place." l W 120 i MARTIN WILHELM TORKELSON, TBII "Tork." Black River Falls Civil Engineering. Badger Board 439. Thesis: The Location and Construction of the Knoxville, LaFo1lette and Jellico R. R. " One of these ex-Badger Board men." JOHN ROBERT TOVVNSEND Waupaca . Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Investigation as to the Advisability of Electric Transmission for the Malting and Brewing Company of Wm. Rahr's Son's Com- pany, Manitowoc. Wis. " I know him not." ALBERT PHILIP TREBER Deadwood, So. Dakota Electrical Engineering. I Thesis: An Investigation as to the Advisability of Electric Trans- mission in the Malting and Brewing Plant of Wm. Rahr's Son's Company at Manitowoc, Wis. " A quiet disposition, earnest and brilliant." FREDERICK JAMES TURNER Waupun Letters and Science. Thesis: Enforcement of the Navigation Acts in New England and New Yor . " Yes, I'm from Waupung out on good behavior. i' LURA J. TURNER Columbus Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A, D Thesis: The Conversion of the Saxons as Portrayed in Wettes' Widn- kind. - " She moves a Goddess, and she looks 21 queen." WILLIAM BENEDICT UIHLEIN, XXI' "Bi1l." Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering. I Yellow Helmet: Assistant Manager Football Team f3Jg Chairman, Prom. Committee C355 Badger Board 135. . . Thesis: Eliiciency of the Jos. Schlitz Brewing Plant, Mnwaukee, Wis- consin. " How mean I seem beside a man like this." I21' WiLLiAil URBAN Almond Letters and Science. ' Olympia: Member of Chorztl Union. Thesis: The Mechanism of Growth Curvziture. 'L Blessed is the 1na.n who expects to be nothing for he shall not be clisa.ppoin1ed." CHARLES ANDERSON URNER, EN "Chl1Ck." Elizabeth, N. J. Letters and Science. Mandolin Club 127, 131, 443. - Thesis: Pure Culture 'lSTi2.1'ESl'S.H :'Sell your clothes and keep your thoughtsg God will see that you do not want society." ROBERT JAMES USHER South Wlayne Letters and Science. Thesis: The Development of Electric Railways in the Middle Atlantic tates. "He wears the rose of youth upon him." CARLOS ARCADIO VALLEJO La Rioja, Argentine Republic, S. A. Letters and Science, Agriculture. Agricultural Club: Treasurer: Camera. Club: Vice-President: Inter- national Club. Thesis: Effects of Chlorides on the Nitrates of the Soil." " I'm but a stranger here: Argentine is my home." LESLIE FLANDERS VAN HAGAN, TBII '- Van." Chicago, Ill. Civil Engineering. Hesperia.: Vice-President 435. President C431 Civil Engineering S0- ciety: Treasurer HJ: Sphim: 415, 123, 437, 4-ly: Chairman Art Coni- mittee Badger Board 135. Thesis: The Taxation of Railways. , - - :'In one thing men of all ages are alike, they believe obstinzttely in themselves. " HENRY MICHAEL XVARNER, QPA " Mike." Baltimore, Md. A. B., Johns Hopkins, 1901. Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Vice-President CRD. - . I Thesis: Economic and Engineering Considerations of Wisconsin Raul- road Appraisal of 1903. U A "Potent principles. pzirticulztr preferences, a. thick shelled Baltimore product." 122 JULIUS HERBERT VVARNER, EN - NVindsoI' Letters and Science. Philoniathia: 'Seini-Public Orator 129, Vice-President 139: Daily Oar di- nal 129: Badger Board 189, Alumni Magazine 129, 139: Asst. Busi- ness Manager 139. Thesis: The Waterloo Quartzite Area. " In his speech some jest he always had." CHARLES THOMAS WATSON, QIJKE U Baraboo Bluff." ' Baraboo Civil Engineering. Wisconsin Engineerq Junior Prom. Coininittee 139. Thesis: Railroad Construction. " Here I lie in death as I lied in life." ADA MARY XIVELSH, IIBCD Madison Letters and Science. EA? 5Senior MXN' Badger Board 139 g Self Government Association: .President 139, Executive Board.149g Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Euripides, Hippolytus and Senecafs Hippolytus conipared, " She is pretty to walk with, and witty to talk with, and pleasant, too, to think on." ORVILLE VVM. VVHEEL'wVR1GHT,AX2 . Belleville - A Letters and Science. Chemical Club. Thesis: Black Metallic Phosphorus. " Off with your hat: a reverend senior passes." WILLIS R. WHITBY H Bill." Jericho Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. . Thesis: Lake Wingra-Lake Monona Improvement of the Madison Park and Pleasure Drive Association. " A man with a heart like the Universe." HERFORD WHITE, EX H Herfnj DelaHeld Letters and Science. Yellow Helmet. Thesis : The' Increase of Poverty in the United States : its Causes and Remedies. " To win the secret of a Weed'S plain heart." 123 MAY LANGDON WHITE Boston, Mass. Letters and Science. Thesis z Historical Sketch of Boards of Trade in the West. "Soft peace she brings, whe1'e'er she goes." MAX ALBERT WHITING "" Watertown Electrical Engineering . N. O. Whitney Association. Thesis : Some Tests with an Induction Generator. "Guess that's making a. gain through tackle." Roscoe XVHITMAN Dodgeville Letters and Science. Thesis: The Viability of the Bacilli of Dysentery. "Millions of bubbles like him." MAIQTHA TAYLOR XIVHITTIER, AAA Madison Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Boston University. Pythia : Vice-President 433, President 443: Associate Editor of Womavzfs Cardinal 433: Class Basket Ball Team 431, Captain 443: Y. W. C. A. Thesis 1 The Influence of Politics upon Art at Athens. 'AKind words, kind looks, kind acts and warm handshakesi' ELIZABETH WING, AI' La Crosse Letters and Science. Thesis: Pensions of the War of 1812. "She is Wisdo1n's self. HORATIO W I NS Low, QA6 "Rats," Madison Letters and Science. EA22 Iron Cross: Hesperiag Splzimz: 427, 439, 443, Managing Artist 427, Editor-in-Chief 443: Chairman Literary Committee oi Badger 439g Scissors and Paste Clubg Wisconsin Lit. Boardg Haresfoot. Thesis : Influence of Ibsen on English Playwrights. I 'KA life of sorrow and privation, a hard life, indeed, do these pool devil authors have." ' 12.41. I GAIUS SIBLEY WOOLEDGE, AAG? ..Gay.,, Antigo ' Letters and Science. E525 Athenee: Freshman Dec. fly, Semi-Public Debate 125, Secretary Q2J,Vice-President 137. President MJ: Daily Cardmalf Reporter UD, Associate Editor: Badger Board 433g Junior Prom. Committee: greasurer Interfraternity Baseball League: Custodian of Senior ipe. Thesis: Legislature in North Dakota. "I am a politician through necessity. a man through experience, but not a, master at either." GEORGE ALAN WORKS Augusta Letters and Science. Thesis: Swarm-spore Formation in Cystopus Bliti. "Nothing in thee but villainy doth dwell? ARCHIE GARFIELD WORTHING Oakield Letters and Science. Thesis: Absorption of Solar Radiant Energy by Water. "Have a lookf' EDWARD ZAREMBA Chicago, Ill. Electro-Chemical Engineering. HN. O.TWhitney Association 133, CD, Vice-President 135, Joint Debate earn Q4 . Thesis: The Drying and Utilization of Beet Pulp. "The world is too much for us." JAMES GARFIELD ZIMMERMAN, TBH ':JiD11Ili6." Milwaukee Electrical Engineering. Student Assistant in Applied Electro-Chemistry. U. W. Engineers' Clubg Badger Board 1333 Choral Union CU, 425, 141. Thesis: An Investigation of Some of the Properties of Carbon. " He knew himself a villain? PAUL F. ZINKE Fond du Lac Electrical Engineering. President N. O. Whitney Engineersf Club 143. I . Thesis: Investigation as to the Advisability, of Electric Transmission for the Malting and Brewing Company of Wm. Rahris Sons 81. Co., of Manitowoc, Wis. " Thou pendulum betwixt a smile and it tear? 125 EDNA BERTHA ZINN, KA9, QBK East Troy Letters and Science. 'l'reasg1rre5v Athletic Association: Girls' Glee Club 415, 425, 445: Thesis: Evidences of Religious Feeling in New Comedy. "Surpassed by few in powers of mind." College of Law PAUL MARIE BINZEL, AT "Father Binz." Milwaukee Law. A. B., University of Wisconsin. 1902. V Olympia: President 445: Forum: Chancellor Kent Law Club: Charter Member, Vice-president 455, President 465: Business Manager Sphinx 465: Class Vice-President 455: Sergeant U. W. Corps of Cadets 425: Ivy orator 445. Thesis: How Far Can a Common Carrier in Wisconsin Limit His Liability by Contract? 'WVater drinking 4drink it who will5 Is hateful to my thinking." CHAUNCEY E. BLAKE, WT Rockford, Ill. Mandolin Club 425, 435: Haresfoot. Thesis: Was Buxton vs. Sister and Cooper, 3 Atkyns, 383, Rightfully Decided? "The empty vessel inakes the greatest sound." Law . HARRY ERNEST BRADLEY, AT, QBK, one Madison Law, B. A., University of Wisconsin, 1901. Forum Treasurer 455: Luther S. Dixon Law Club: Clerk of Superior Court 455, Secretary and Treasurer 465, President and Chief J ust- ice of Court of Appeals 475: Chairman Badger Board 435: Sub- Quarterback Football Team 415, 425, 445: Football "XV," l898: Gymnastic Exhibition Team 425, 435, 445: Student Instructor in Gymnastics 455. 465: Vice'President Athletic Association 465: Class Secretary 415, Class President 425, President Middle Law Class 465: U. VV. Corps of Cadets: Lieutenant Co. A 425. Captain Co. D 435: Presentation of Class Memorial 445: Chairman Ex- ecutive Committee, U. W. Republican Club 465. Thesis: Aside from the Existence of a General Fiduciary Relation, What Circumstances Give Rise to a Duty to Disclose in Equity? "My goodness, Harry, what a heller you are." WILLIAM HENRY BROOKE Salem Law. Columbia: Vice-President 425: Edwin E. Bryant Law Club: Clerk of Court 425, President 435: Daily Oarclinal: High School Editor 425: Class Treasurer 435: Y. M. C. A. Thesis: To What Extent is a View of Property by a Jury Evidence in the Case? 'Smooth flows t-he water where the brook is deep." MORTON EUGENE DAv1s Milton Columbia Law Society: John Marshall Club: President 425. Thesis: Participation in Illegal Purpose of Vender as a Defense to Recovery of Purchase Money. "In the morning of life, work: in the uoonrlay give counsel." Law. 126 ROBERT MOSES DAVIS, AT, QACID, HIPBK . 'iBob," 'fJo11n Madison Law. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1902. Iron Crossg Scissors and Paste: Athenaeg Blowout Closer 117: Secre- tary 125, Semi-Public Closer 123, Joint Debate 1479 Class President 125, Badger Board 1355 Daily Cardinal : Associate Editor 153, Editor-in'Ghief 169. Thesis: Liabilities for Conspiracy in Boycotts by Trades Unions. " All possibilities are in his hands, No danger dztunts him, and no foe withstands." JOHN SCOTT EARLL, LIPAA Bear Valley Law. Columbia.: Law Joint Debate 142. Thesis: Rights of an Ejected Passenger on a Return Trip Ticket. " I confess I do blaze to-day, I am too brightfi MICHAEL G. EBERLEIN Shawano Law. . Thesis: Evidence of Husband and Wife For and Against Each Other in Wisconsin. " The State provides 1a,nd gratis. tooj Establishments for such as you." OSCAR GUSTAV ERICKSON "Erick, the Swede." Canby, Minn. Law. - B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1903. Varsity Baseball Team 111, Thesis: The Probating of Altered Wills. " 'Course Iim not lmockini, but-Well-good coaches are few." LEWIS MAGNUS EVERT Pewaukee Law. Columbia: Chancellor Kent Law Club. f llhesisz The Remedies of Owners Whose Lands are Sold for Taxes. i' I am the best of them." CLARENCE BENNETT FISHER, ATA "C1'2'Lb." Cumberland, Md. Law, Thesis: Salaries of Oflicers of Corporations. i' 'Wear your derbies on the hill, fellows. We must be social leaders." 127 JOSEPH GRAHAM FOGG, BGII, one "J'06." Mt. Vernon, Iowa Law. ' Iron Cross: Columbia: Quarterback Varsity Football Team 415. 425, C3 2 F00t.ba11 "WV" 15202: Athletic Board 425, 4355 Class President 41 , President Republican Club: President Inter-Fraternity Base- ball League. Thesis: Enjoining Incorporat-ed Labor Unions as Such. " No sinner, nor no saint, perhapsg But- well, the very best of chaps." CECIL THCMAS Gonwm Berlin ' Law. A. A. Bruce Law Club: Treasurer and Vice-President 425, President andSl1er1ff 435: Class President 435: Forum: Secretary 425, Presi- 'dent and Assistant Censor 435 : Law Joint Debate 435. Thesis: -Advisability of a Change in the Present Wisconsin Law Gov- erning Recoveries for Personal Injuries. "A pleasant smiling cheek. a speaking eye, a brow to banquet royallyf' LE Rox' M. GREEN EAE " Shorty." Rockford. Ill. Law. A. A. Bruce Law Club. Thesis: The Right of One Engaged in a Public Calling to Favor ai Collateral Business in YVhich He May be Interested. " A naughty little twinkle in his eye." HENRX' G. HAYES Eden Law. Forum: Censor, Vice-President 425. Assistant Censor. President 435: A. A. Bruce Law Club: Secretary 415. Sheriff. Vice President 425, President 435: Class Secretary 415: Sergeant at Arms 425. Thesis: Is the Charging of Exorbitant or Unreasonable Rates by a Public Service Corporation within the Prohibition of the Fifth gud Fourteenth Amendments to the Constitution of the United tfttesi " Therecis ahigher law than the Constitution." FREDERICK VOELCHERT l-IEINEMANN " Heine. " Appleton Law. Columbia: Class Treasurer 435: U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Lieuten- ant 4I5, Captain 425, Major and Adjutant 435. I Thesis: When the Character of the Defendant Becomes Relevant in Evidence. - U I am one of those gentle ones, who will use the devil himself with courtesy. " YVALTER CHARLES HINTZE Stoughton Law. Thesis: Burden of Proof in Actions of Negligence Against Innkeepers. "Lawyers are needful to keep us out of law." . 128 HAROLD LESTER HULL Montello Law. Columbiag Luther S. Dixon. "Forget ! Why, he even forgot his thesis lf' PHILIP LEHNER Ackerville Law. ' Forum: Kent Law Club. Thesis: Has the Third Party a Right: to Recede Before Ratiiication? "An ass may bray a, good while before he shakes the stars downf' WILLIAM THOMAS LENNON Hurley Law. Chancellor Kent Law Club. 'Thesis : What Constitautes an Election in the Law of Undisclosed P1'in- cipal? "He knows whats what. " CHARLES EDWARD LOVETT "Hezzie." Chilton Law. Chancellor Kent. Club. Thesis : The Right of a Common Carrier to make Concessions to Ship- pers and Others Furnishing Some of the Facilities Incident to Car- riage. "Serene and resolute, and still and calm, and self-possessed." CLARENCE HENRY MARSH Milwaukee Law. I Thesis : Right. of a Creditor to Sue the Representatives of a, Deceased Partner. "A cherub's face, a rascal all the rest," HARRY JOHN MASTERS, KE "Tubby." Sparta Law. Hesperiaq Reporter Daily Cardinal : University Editor, Managing Editor. Business Manager: Scissors and Paste Club. Thesig : Liability of Bank Directors in Case of Fraudulent Transfer of tock. "Hello, is this Masters ? Where t'el1s the Cardinal?" 129 ISRAEL MATHER, QAQID H Ike." Aurora, Ill. Law. Iron Cross: Hesperia: Pres. Semi-Publicg E. E. Bryant Law Club: Freshman Crew 113, Varsity Crew 123, 153, 1435 Crew "W," 19015 Varsity Football Team 1235 Athletic Boardg President Law.Class 1533 Scissors and Paste Clubg Associate Editor Daily Cardinal. Thesis: Assignment of Negotiable Paper Payable to Order and the U Effect of Subsequent Endorsement. " His, Scipio's virtue: his the skill and indominable will of Hannibal." JOHN ALOYSIUS MCCORMICK, QM: . Superior Law. Forum-Columbia Joint Debate 1435 Manager Senior Baseball Team. Thesis: Debate accepted. " Great wits are sure to madness near allied, And their partitions do their boards divide." I. ADD1soN MCFARLANE Lodi Columbia: President 143, Treasurer 1235 Class Vice-President123. Thesis: What Declarationsin Cases of Homicide are Admissible as part of the Gestae? " Dignified, affable, somewhat bent by his legal erudition. as a shelf by the Weight of the books upon it." Law. JAMES GARFIELD MCFARLAND, K2 " Jimmie." Dubuque, Iowa Law. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1902. Associate Editor Cardinal 153, 1635 Athletic Council 163: Assistant Manager Football Team 1535 Student Manager Football Team 163: Track Team 113, 123, 1335 Class Track Team 1135 Captain Class Track Team 1235 Dramatic Contest 133. ' Thesis: In Cases Where Representations are Made to a Commercial Agency, How may They be Evidenced? " The man who Wears a frozen face." ARTHUR AUGUST IVIUELLER " Spider." Milwaukee Law. Columbia: Treasm'er, Censorg John Marshall Law Club: President, Vice-President, Secretary 123, Treasurer. Thesilsjz bDoes a Discharge in Bankruptcy Discharge the Debtor or the e ti '- When I beheld this I sighed and said Within myself, ' Surely, this is a broomstickf " MICHAEL BALTHASAR OLBRICH, QBK H Mike." Harvard, Ill. Law. Athenae: Censor 133, Vice-President 133, President 153, Freshman Dec. 113, Semi-Public 123, Closer Joint Debate 1435 1orum5 Luther S. Dixon: Editor Wisconsin Literary .Magazine 1635 Badger Board 133: Edwin Booth Dramatic Society: President 143, Othello Cast 153, Treasurer 1635 Chairman Committee on Commencement Arrange- ments 1435 Closer Minnesota Intercollegiate Debate 1535 Winner Senior Open 1435 Winner Final Oratorical Contest 1435 Wisconsin Representative in Northern Oratorical League Contest 1435 Com- mencement Orator 143 5 President Oratorical and Debating League 1635 Michigan-Wisconsin Debate 163. Thesis: The Personal Property Tax. " I am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my lips let no dog bark." 130 EDWARD D. PH ELAN Sandusky Law. Forum : Treasurer, President C395 E. E. Bryant Law Club: Secretary, Treasurer, President C335 Class Treasurer QBJ. Thesis 1 What is the Test of a Public Calling? "He hath a critic's eye and microscopic wit." RALPH CLARE PICKERING, QKZ Superior Law. Forum Ieiterary Societyg Luther S. Dixon Law Club : Secretary 423, President 135. Thesis : What is a Reasonable Rate for a, Public Service Corporation? "A man of law, a man of peace." LEo REITMAN "Reitie.'l Milwaukee Law. D Columbia : 'Treasurer QU, Vice-President Q23 5 Secretary and Treasurer E. E. Bryant Law Club 4235 Sophomore Track Team 123g Varsity Basket Ball Team 4255 Choral Union 423. Thesis : The Avoidance of Conveyanees as Fraudulent as Against Sub- sequent Creditors. "To the lake with him. 'l ALFRED JOHN RHODES, IIJKE "Dusty.f' , Galesville Law. Hesperiag Luther S. Dixon Law Club: Mandolin Club. Thesis : Parol Evidence to Prove as Against a. Bona Fide Holder that a Proniisory Note is Fraudulent. "Adjudge him not a Whale." ZELOTUS SYLVESTER RICE K'Zel," "Zellie." Sparta Entered as Middle Law from University of Minnesota. Law. Thesis : Whether a Probate Court, on an Accounting with a Guardian, Can Go into the Question of Waste and Give Damages Against the Guardian Therefore. "There's no place like home. " ROBERT FRED RIEMER Cecil Law. Forum: Vice-President. Thesis 1 The Basic Principles of Fraudulent Conveyances. "His ambition hath made him mad 131 HENRY CHARLES ROWAN R eedsburg A Law. Columbia: Secretary. President: A. A. Bruce Law Club: Secretary, President, Clerk of Courtg Class Secretary 435: Clerk of Faculty Moot Court 425. Thesis: Rights of the Holder of Commercial Paper Transferred After Maturity. 'L The last shall be first." WILLIA M RYAN -'Bills' Lodi Law. Hesperia: Columbiag Secretary Hesperia 425, Treasurer 435, Vice-Presi- dent 435. President 445, Minnesota Intercollegiate Debate 455g Edwin Booth Dramatic Society: "Othello" Cast 455: President Edwin Booth: Secretary Oratorical and Debating League 465. Thesis: Liability for Mental Suffering in Telegraph Cases. ,"And still they gazed, and still the Wonder grew, That one small head should carry all he knew." JOHN FLYNN SAXVYER, QPFA, f-PAQ "Bl.1Ck." Chicago, Ill. Law. Yellow Helmet: Iron Cross: Freshman Crew: Coxswain 415, Varsity Cigew Coxswain 425, 435. 445: Crew HW," 1901: Athletic Board 42 , 435. C45- Thesis: The Liability of a Corporation for Stock Fraudulently Issued. 'iAnd there ain't no ten commandments, and a man can raise a thirst." CHARLES FRANCIS SMITH Milwaukee Law. Columbia: President 435, Columbia vs. Forum Debate. Thesis: The Extent of State Control Over the Fixing of Rates by Public Service Corporations "Go to the ant, thou sluggard. learn to live, and by her wary Ways reform thy own." YVILLIAM EDWARD SMITH, NPT, QM: "Bill," Madison Law. B. L., University of Wisconsin. 1902. Philomathia: Semi-Public, Iowa Intercollegiate Debate 435g President Philomathia 4455 Badger Board 4353 Class Track Team 415, 4253 Junior Prom. Committee 135: Secretary Republican Club 445. Thesis: The Advisability of Aftlclavits of Jurors on Motion for a New Trial to Show That They Were Iniiuenced by Extraneous Fact. "The Smith, a mighty man is he." XVILLIAM WALLACE STORMS, ATA, TAA "Billy.'f Burlington Law. Thesis: The Obligation of the Bank to Apply Deposit on Note of Customer for Protection of Party Secondarily Liable. "As became a. noble knight, was gracious to all ladies." 132 MAX HUGO STREHLOW, KIJAA Bethany, Minn, Law. Hesperia.: Secretary 423, Vice-President 433, Treasurer, Semi-Public Debate 423, Joint Debate 4435 Columbia 453: A. A. Bruce Law Club: Viceflnresident Senior Law Class: Cooperative Association: Director 433, 443, 453, 463, Vice-President 463, Thesis: Can a Lunatic be Adjudged Banlcrnpt? " There are names that never die." S. FRED VVETZLEK Milwaukee Law, Columbia: Treasurer 413. Thesis: The Liability of Masters to Infant Employees, with Reference to Instructing Them Concerning the Dangers and Risks of the Employment. Well rnet I My brother-in-law." FRANK ELISHA XVOODRUFF, XM' Rockford, Ill. Law. Thesis: When is Reputation or Financial Standing of the Plaintiff Admissible in Evidence ? " Weighed in the balance and found wanting." MORRIS EVANS YAGER, IIDAA " Methodist." Aurora, Ill. Law. Hesperia: Semi-Public Debate 423: Columbia. Thesis: What Covenants Run with the Land? " Oh woman! Lovely woman! Nature made thee teinpter to man, " -..-5 -- -1 - fL -1-ff , Li-T ' ,f '- "5--- C W V hwylggylf A .., V 'fl n 052-23 133 X Q' 19" l 1 Y X 5 First Semesler EDWARD S. JORDAN CHARLOTTE HANNAHS EUNICE TRUE . THOMAS J. BERTO . JOHN CLIFFORD . ALBERT DEAN f 5 7 Z X5 ST I , ,gg 1 gig? ' 9 'T-Vg' H "7 :lf -L-I::.'l Officers . . President . . .First Vice-President. Second Vice-President . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer. . Sergeant-at-Arms . Color GRE EN Yell WA-HOO, WA-HOO! WA-HOO, VVIVE! U VVYIS-CON-SIN! NINETEEN-FIVE! Second Semester' HARRY' E. VVHEELOCK . . ORAL SHUNK . WAYNE D. BIRD RUFUS K. SCHREIBER EDWARD S. JORDAN IZ-:C E A if 1 . L -' Z " 1905 Badger Board JOHN JAMES MOFFATT ...,... Geneial Chairman SAMUEL ELTINGE ELMORE . Business Manager GRACE VVELLS . . . . . . Secretary Oral Jessie Shunk Adolph Frederick Meyer Eugenie Elinor Shea Harold Kenneth Weld Katherine Mary Harvey Archie Lee Persons Margaret Ellen Cofhn D Minnie Margaret Riess Louis Howard Turner Hazel Margaret Cook Ralph Harper XVhinery Eunice Miriam True Victor Rockwell Griggs Harold Kenneth VVeld Ralph Harper Whinery Henry Kendall Leonard Literary Committee EDWARD STANLAWJORDAN,Cl1ElII'f1'1E11'1 Hazel Margaret Cook Grace VVells Harold Llewellyn Geisse Reuben Juhus Neckeiman Katherine Mary Harvey Grace Martin Henry Kendall Leonard Art Committee JOSEPH R. Siurru BLAINE, Chairman Albert George Ramstad Grace Martin Grace XVells Godfrey VN aldo Barney Edward Stanlaw Jordan XV1lham F Tuhesing Chronicle Committee REUBEN JULIUS NECKERMAN, Chairman Irwin Benjamin Hosig Harold Llewellyn Ceisse Leo Marshall Cook Grace Martin Oral Jessie Shunk hvllllilfll F Tubesing Photograph Committee WALTER GREGORY DARLING,Cl1'1ll'l'113.fl Charles Mackey Rood Adolph Frederick Meyer Joseph R. Smith Blaine Fugenie Elinor Shea Margaret Ellen Coffin 1' red James McConnell Business Committee SAMUEL ELTINGE ELMORE, Chairman Victor Rockwell Griggs Archie I ee Persons Walter Gregory Darling Leo Marshall Cook Albert George Ramstad 136 wb MOS? 'Qi -Q75 xy Rhif I, I Qajxrb Nw! .1"T. 7 . - 1 9-,fi x SEQ PM A-4 4771 'ia YE? 'N '10-Y5v,.f rggf? .J if - ' ,fm , 1 X H-1 s"""S,'--4 . ,,,A.4 ffglf-W NU X 1 L+, O - A X 7' , A 4"?1,yE Nt ,AIAYN-Qff? r Mx? 45 4 i U35 5 'IBB 1905 Badger Board ASE' k' .Il 17' v f 1- ' 'wg xi' 55:3 W i J 4b R Ja: :M A V fx, . -'- ,f' , .- 2 -1: -, 9 ., 7 ' U ' - ...I . 'IEE 1905 Badger Board A Qf'f4Z74 f' ig' 5,9941 CY C: Ziff 2 ,W 4 V7 ff I QMWE Arrangement Committee EDWIN B. BARTLET1' ..... Samuel E. Elmore Wayne D. Bird John W. Bradshaw Reuben J., Neckerman John E. Daniells Reception Committee WALTER G. DAR LING Harry E. Wheelock James Plaifter l John VV. Bradshaw Floor Committee SAMUEL E. ELMORE . George W. Neilson ' James Plaifter i Finance Committee WAYNE D. BIRD ..... John A. Clifford John E. Daniells Decoration Committee REUBEN J. NECKERMAN .... Chauncy R. Vifelton Harry E. Wheelock Harold K. Weld Program Committee JOHN E. DANIELLS ..... Ernest R. Jacobs Ralph T. Craigo Refreshment 'Committee JOHN W. BRADSHAW ..... Hugo C. Ernst Ralph T. Craigo Music Committee GEORGE PRITCHARD .... Ernest Borchert, Jr. George W. Neilson 141 Chairman . YValter G. Darling George S. Pritchard Chairman George S. Pritchard' Chairman John E. Daniells Chairman Edwin B. Bartlett Chairman Robert T. Herdegen Chairman Ernest Borchert, Jr. Chairman John D. Jarvis Chairman Ernest R. Jacobs Sackctt Todd F. W. Hueffner Bodwblziclx SCIIOEIJIIOSSICI' Kuchmsted M. M. Huuffner u The 1906 Class Track Team, 1903 Officers Fz'1'sz' Semesler OTTO L. KOWALKE . . President ELMER T. HOWSON . First Vice-President 3 Hebert ZvPPM-- .Second .Semesfef . , MAX LOEB ANNA STONE Second Vice-President . FERNVSCOTT JULIA TORMEY . . Secretary . WILLIAM EVJUE SAMUEL R. NIILLMAN Treasurer . MADGE LORANGER ROMANO KUEHNS . . Sergeant-at-Arms . HOYVARD CHADWICI4 Historian . JULIA TORMEI' F RESHMEN! IIEATH AWAITS Yllll! Monstrcisllies ol the Class o1l907l Ye Giants of Conceltl Ye Medleys of Conglomerated Nonsense! Ye Whales of lgnorancal Look Ko Your Behavlorl Death Deal- ing spims or Destruction Awalt voux Y un-.Emma .n.r..l,yf1slxmulImv osumaqr-'-emu v-wnrx-mam mlm-wwmmg 1. nm-If nw IJIZVYAIIIB' . Vu Ehvn Cam: In tha Dun al Algtldl Thai: BISBU Summer WAI! Bind You Duucvl All. Rllllrg Inu: lllhhelml BEWARE! v. um mama rr... mwsrur Y, nm :mm mn mm.: new ar num' wm uf.. Mm vm. ne rx-IIN.,-ram., em -mu nn me -11 mmmu- me Failed KO WUI: Yeul BEWARE . Bear Your Fate! Grapple With Your Foes! HEn1lE'liflflllF'oEllss Hit 'Em wlm Bricks. I-nx 'Em wlm Skyx, vm-srry, varsnv. mos. Colors ORANGE AND BLACK Yell HIT 'EM WITH STICKS! HIT 'EM WITH BRICK! VARSITY! VARSITY! NINETEEN-SIX! ' Wu W ,ff A .M f f fx wb l w zy ll 1 f f. 1 ' .A lux? X 1 t , u ' Q4 mt V, Wi' 7 Y' 44 'I If ,?' s AAI' N l ' 'Ziff . ff ' M y .,. 'V ms-fr P--- G o 1 4, 1' 'GL V. f X W ' W' f , 2 X f u f, W m, ,,,, m f E: V E.,v4QQ gg3 5? :5:gyi:. lgg::Z::J f45 foK-ii'-1: o 1 3 ? 0 ? , ' i 7 5 ' gg, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, A,,,,,,,,, X X . llilwa W X will di H Fz'rsz' Semesfef ofacers Second Semexfer LESTER B. STEVENS . . . President . . . ARTHUR H. LAMBECK VERNA V. COMSTOCK . . . Vice-President . . . ELNORA I. DAHL . . Secretary . . . HELEN L. HARRIS WALTER E. CARY . Treasurer . . ADDISON B. SCHUSTER . Sergeant-at-Arms . VVILLIAM M. BAINE -on YE-1 SPAWN Ill SLIMY MAHSMS Lallygagging Lunatics Fattened Fools for earlul Slaughter HEARKEN, HEARKEN, 1906 wo novo I-ood your uuuooo oouzof. your .oouyoa umo drool,1md wo guooo you u novo zo E237 1359 sfo you :ry to I-uo the oo For your I Though win, nory pride you Euro. wo Wm quooou iv. in MENDOTA, wonorploou for you fo loom nu-I :nu hun-noaguu, :allow ooyhoouoro who would powu uo lor o joku, do himoou in LIQUIDATIQN uno mu empty bond in sour. L ou woomxugo Io the ooom ooauoz buck oo sUNnA-1 scnoou moo, gow you ek hi loreau vemul, till you grow lo bv our ALM. Bc no! SIMIAN with um buzz uw. In nw cvcnou-E go .eo woy. Io so oow oo oooo or spouting-ono :mugs Ion for you, wo opooy. Pouy lor ooul-.go when in HADES. y0u'!0 not mon enough for Heaven, And ouwofo ooo ou-oooooo VIINGIIANCE! Signed and Sealed by I 9 o 7 Yell ON TO HEAVEN' ON TO HEAVEN' VARSITY! VARSITY! NINETEEN-SEVEN! 1In flbemoriam Darius Scofielb 1Ranball, '06 Glenn 1Romaine Sarbeson, '04 fllbaurice Elmer Gaplorb, '04 1Rosamonb llbierce llbarieb, '07 3obn 1Dan llngen, '06 Ebwarb lavoton 1Dan 1Ingen, '06 Gllpbe Sylvester Gbompeon, '07 Iberman Gianfielb, '06 august 13, 1903 September 14, 1903 September 22, 1903 December 30, 1903 December 30, 1903 December 30, 1903 December 30, 1903 llbarcb 18, 1904 A 0 I 1 WM L! W , ! 2 fx Athletic Association ROBERT G. STEVENSON Roy CHAMBERLAIN MOSES S. KLAUBER LUCIEN S. HANKS A. L. SANBORN . VICTOR LENHER Rf M. BASHFORD O. B. ZIMMERMAN Israel 1. Mather Elbert L. jordan john F. Sawyer joseph G. Fogg Irving j. Bush . President . Vice-President . Treasurer Board of Directors l l Student Athletic Council Faculty Members . Regent . Alumnus . Faculty Members Earl S. Schreiber Edgar tl. MacEacl1ron Gordon Lewis XViIs0n Bertke K Voyta Yllrabetz . . . . President XVILLIANI D HIESTAND .,,., Secretary Student Members Elbert L. jordan ISO Eugene A. Gilmore Charles S. Slichter Victor Lenher Irving J. Bush - Eben R. Minahan Morris F. Fox I DeVV1tt C. Poole Paul B. Rogers Gordon Lewis Elbert L. jordan Isaac bl. Dahle Edgar j. MacEachron I-Iarvcy.X.Schof1eld Irving Bush Chester B. Roberts Athletic Captains and Managers McFarland McCarthy Baine Price Kilpatrick Bertke 07D62l Uihlein Peterson O'Brien fSCl1K1GllE'B1g'l'.j N QA:-xslt Cum-hy QGl'l1dlll1fJG Mp:r.J . QTrulnei'J qAss't lilglxj Curgs I Schreiber Schofield Washer Chamberlain Fogg Remp Q one ij Burkhart Brindley Vanderboom Bush Abbott Findlay Edge Clark Robinson qtlaptuinl Wrabetz Perry Varsity Football Squad, 1903 4 X 17 4. J-4 ,Q 'rj , . 5 Q. 1. H ""' 5 f , - 1 ' , 1 , igla -, - ,Viv 427, ' FV QA. 2 tfw .12-1124 - A Lv, 3 53. , A, 1, 5 .: xvgifrl, W tb ' ,A ' . ' Zta..-'T'fi-if?" 1 in A - f" 5' -A ,LP 1" ' . . , ' . A, ,Q - I A. I 1 ' .z . Q.. .- 16 AI LEN C. ABBOTT . . . Captain ' CHARLES H. KILPATRICK Graduate Mgr. Officers JAMES C. MCFARLAND . Student Manager ARTHUR I-I. CURTIS . . . Coach WILLIAM B. UIHLEIN . Assistant Manager CHARLES MCCARTHY . Assistant Coach ANDREW M. O'DEA . , . . Trainer Team NAME POSITION AGE HEIGHT WEIGHT A. C. Abbott, '04 Left End 22 6 ft. 3 in. ' 178 lbs. A. R. G. Findlay, '06 Left Tackle 21 5 ft. 10 in. 1732 " W. A. Bertke, '06 Left Guard 22 6 ft. 2 in. 189 " R. W. Remp, '05 Center 21 5 it. 9 in. 186 " H. R. Chamberlain, L. '06 Right Guard 27 5 ft. 92 in. 1912 " Charles Washer, '05 Right Tackle 26 5 ftt 72 in. 182, " Irving Bush, '06 Right End 19, 6 ft. 1642 " J. C. Fogg, L. '04 Quarter Back 22 5 ft. 8 in. 154 " E. Vanderbooni, L. '05 Left Half Back 22 5 ft. 102 in. 175 " W. M. Baine, '07 Right Half Back 27 5 ft. 112 in. 191 Harvey Schofield, '04 Full Back 26 6 ft. 32 in. 176 Voyta Wrabetz, L. '06 Sub Half Back 23 5 ft. 72 in. 166 Irwin Robinson, '07 Sub Half Back 19 5 ft. 102 in. 169 Floyd Clark, '07 Sub Full Back 21 6 ft. 1682 " H. S. Peterson, '07 Sub Full Back 20 5 ft. 10 in. 159 ' C. S. Perry, '07 Sub Full Back 22 5 ft. 10 in. 178 john Price, L. '06 Sub Right Guard 24 6 ft. 1 in. 204 T. H. jones, L. '06 Sub End 21 5 ft. 10 in. 169 Gridiron Record, 1903 Oct. 3, at Madison, ' Wisconsin 28 Naperville 0 Oct. -10, at Madison, Wisconsin 40 Lawrence 0 Oct. 17, at Madison, Wisconsin 87 Beloit 0 Oct. 21, at Madison, Wisconsin 32 Osteopaths 0 Oct. 24, at Madison, Wisconsin 54 Knox 6 Oct. 31, at Madison, Wisconsin 6 Chicago 15 Nov. 7, at Madison, Wisconsin 52 Oshkosh Normal 0 Nov. 14, at Ann Arbor, Wisconsin 0 Michigan 16 Nov. 21, at Chicago, Wisconsin 6 Northwestern 6 Nov. 26, at Madison, Wisconsin 0 Minnesota 17 153 JULIAN D. SARGENT GEORGE R. KEACHIE EARL DRIVER . Otto F. Sauerberg . W. A. Gelbach John Fitzgerald I. S. Lorenz . O. F. Fleischer . Louis L. Chapman . R. J. Jaeger . J. D. Sargent U. W. Freshmen U. W. Freshmen I' me fafwt-vlfmqf 1 :fn it 'V.:':"f"""' N, E-ft, we M x V' so 9 G f .1-Vw ffuhsxg 4417! ff' W' R . A ' , if Hu . av 'F , I1 . -4---,'."' ,' " . ' '. If , '..yssm5fZ-4'f?52!Z-M49 f i... - ga-'.-'.'.'.'.iZi.4?-: .4 Q .fi-'H 1.9-V .. P41151 4' N c 'A gy Qvrflpr- ' 'ifl , N ' st . Y,,i . , Freshman Football Team Officers . Center Left Guard . Right Guard . Left Tackle . Right Tackle . Left End . Right End . Quarter Back Team M. M. Doyle . Harry W. Kavel VV. R. Cahill . Ernest Rosenthal Harvey R. Burr -I. S. Erickson XVm. M. Glab . A. G. Sullivan . Record of Games . . 24 . . 48 U. W. Freshmen . . 23 U. W. Freshmen . . 10 U. W. Freshmen . . I7 4 Total . . 122 I Captain Manager Coach Left Half Back Right Half Back . Full Back . Full Back Left Half Back Right Half Back Right Tackle ll. ll. Fleischer . Right End . Left End YVisconsin Academy . . 0 St. john's Military Academy . 6 Ripon College . . 0 U. XV. Sophomores . 0 Chicago Freshmen 0 Total . 6 Sullivan Sauerberg Rosenthal Gelbach O. Fleischer Doyle Lorenz lieachie Burr Cahill Ravel Driver QMllIlllg'6l'J QCOuchb Chapman Glab Sargent Erickson Jaeger Fitzgerald H. Fleischer The 1907 Football Team, 1903 Review of the Football Season of 1903 HE SEASON OF 1903, opening as it did with Wisconsin in possession of a vast amount of unknown, untried and green material, together with the introduction of a new system of coaching, was to those intimately connected with the Wisconsin football team a very great uncertainty. 'lt would seem, as one viewed the men trying for positions, as if there was in them the basis for a winning team. But to a large extent these men were unacquainted with the game as played in college. This fact made it necessary for them to begin on details. Consequently, Coach Arthur H. Curtis, ably aided by Assistant Coach Charles McCarthy, adopted the plan of giving each man individual instruction. The remarkable improvement in the men's ability to play was not slow in showing itself, as was demonstrated in the minor games, and this gladdened the hearts of the team's supporters. The Chicago game afforded the first opportunity to size up the strength of the eleven. The team was up against the first real proposition of the season, and, being of an unknown quantity, was it any wonder that hearts thumped and faces paled as it made ready for the affray? However, the determination of the players was unbounded. Lack of confidence was very noticeable for the lirst few moments, but within reasonable time came the opportunity for our men to see what they could do. They soon found that their Chicago opponents were but human, having their weak points, and faith in their own strength quickly came back to them. During the rest of the game their work clearly proved that the coaches had rounded out of a green bunch of men a team able to cope with every department of football except kicking. There was also a lack of headwork among the individual members ofthe Wisconsin eleven. For the two weeks following instruction in kicking was given first to one man and then to another, but on account of the widely different methods taught by the several friends and alumni, the results were far from satisfactory. The offense was sub- jected to a number of changes and drilled with untiring energy. The defense was also perfected toil marked degree, and in the second cham- pionship struggle the results were forthcoming. Michigan realized that she had a formidable rival to face on November 14 and she was at her best. On that day the improvement striven for by our players was so great as to enable Wisconsin to hold her own with her honored rival in every point of the game except the well-known weakness in her kicking. lt is a question if XVisconsin did not even surpass Michigan in defensive work. After the accepted Ann Arbor defeat Wisconsin still had two scheduled contests follow- ing hard upon each other, which were to be far more difficult than had been estimated by the press and general public earlier in the season. During the few remaining days the harmoni- ous spirit still prevailed among the members of the team, and the fighting, scrapping deter- mination never fell a point. To the very last the men doggedly stuck to the old Badger war-cry-" There are no quitters at Wisconsin." ALLEN C. ABBOTT. 156 Nw.. 4 S -sf" Gridiron Views, i903 Hin . Mathqr Stevunson McComb Bmtvlt Miller M offzxlt Szlwvcr -l0I'dilIl Varsity Crew, 1903 f- ' , , - X: J. ' iii of-CERN " 53 if 4.5 .4 , -CA I' 1 X , gg M 1 f I I' , " 9 1 f - s v 1 4 k Naval Officers HUDSON B. WERDER . .... Commodore WILLIAM JUNEAU. . . Vice-Commodore ROBERT G, STEVENSON . . . Captain ANDREW M, O'DEA . . . Coach Varsity Crew, 1903 POSITION NAME CLASS AGE I-IEIGH1' 'WEIGHT Bow W. F. Moffatt 1905 23 5 ft. 11 in. 165 lbs. 2 A. H. Bartelt 1905 19 5 ft. 11 in. 174 " 3 I. Mather 1904 24 6 it. 2 in.. 182 " 4 R. G. Stevenson 1903 25 5 ft. 10 in. 168 " 5 C. H. Gafiin 1903 23 6 ft. 1 in. 175 " 6 , E. L. jordan 1904 24 5 ft. 11 in. 178 " 7 A. H. Miller 1905 19 6 ft. 0 in. 168 " Stroke E. V. McComb 1904 20 6 ft. 1 in. 168 " Coxswain T. F. Sawyer 1904 22 5 ft. 7 in. 105 " Varsity Race , Pazzglzlaeepne, N. K, june 26, 1903 Cornell First Time, 18:57 Georgetown Second Time, 19:27 Wisconsin Third Time, 191295 Pennsylvania Fourth Time, 19:33g Syracuse Fifth Time, 19:363- Columbia Sixth Time, 19:54 Course, four miles: weather conditions, good. 159 l H fi, 4 . . , we 1 44 W..1 .. X il- 0 " 1 ff iw fi :T . THE FRESH 'F' CRE 11, f f Freshman Crew, 1903 R. D. HETZEI,, Captain POSITION NAME AGE HEIGHT Bow G. S. Cortelyou 19 5 ft 105 in. 2 M. XV. Conway 20 5 ft 10 in. 3 1-1.A. Kuehmsted 19 5 ft. 115 in, 4 G. M. johnson 19 5 ft 10 in. 5 R. D. 1-Ietzel 20 6 ft 0 in. 6 T. E. Vanhfeter 20 5 ft 11 in. 7 B. B. Burling 19 5 ft 10 in. Stroke F. E. johnson 18 5 ft. 112 in. Coxswain W. H. McNally 20 5 ft. 4 in. Freshman Race ' P011glz!f'ce16.vz'e', JV. Y, j 11112 26, 1003 Cornell First 1"Time, 9:18 Syracuse Second Time, 9:22 XVisconsin Third Time, 9:32 Columbia Fourth Time, 9:41 Pennsylvania Fifth Time, 9:45 Course two miles: weather favorable. rThis breaks the record of 9:19 made by Yale in 1897. Freshmen versus St. Johns WEIGHT 151 160 164 161 174 177 163 163 110 Course lx miles. Time: First freshmen, '75 second freshmen, 715, St. johns, 7:24. Freshmen lead by 6 lengths. Conditions, favorable. 160 -Q -5 1 -. .. POSITION Bow 2 3 Stroke Cornell Varsity Four, NAME A. H. Christman A. B. Dean M. N. Bodenbacli A. I. Quigley Four P0zzgk,l'eep5z'e, Pennsylvania Wisconsin Columbia Course two milesg conditions favorable. 1903 AGE HEIGHT 24 5 ft 92 in. 19 5 ft. 115 in. 19 5 ft 115 in. 25 5 it 10 in. Oared Race N. Y., fmze 26,1903 First Time, 10:34 Second Time, 10355 Third Time, 10:55g Fourth Time, 11:14 162 NVEIGHT 160 174 164 146 Review of the Crew Season of 1903 REW WORK may be considered the best kind of athletics for three reasons: It affords training for more men than all the other branches combinedg it builds up and develops the athlete without requiring him to run the risk of being seriouslyinjuredg , it is conceded by all to be a true, clean and manly sport. The history of Wisconsin's crew begins properly in 1899. ln the spring of that year, what was known as the " Hayrnakers' crew" first appeared in contest upon the Hudson, and then by its endurance won the respect and admiration of all Eastern sportsmen. In 1900 Wisconsin's rowing standard was raised by the 1903 freshmen, to whose vic- tory the members of that class still point with pride as the only race ever won by a Wisconsin c1'ew upon the Hudson River. The years 1901, 1902 and 1903.saw our crews, both varsity and freshman, defeated-but the defeats were such that now the East never plans for a race without tirst taking into consideration the men from the West. To give the reasons for some of these reverses would be a hard and useless task. It is sufficient to say that our men have labored under great and unforeseen disad- vantages, which time, practice and experience do not seem to alleviate. The work of last year cannot be said to have been satisfactory. Starting out in the beginning with a fast crew and high hopes we were destined to dis- appointment. The trial rows on Lake Mendota showed the men up in ex- cellent form and holders of the record at Wisconsin. but through various cir- cumstances and vicissitudes, which could not be foreseen, they were unable to hold their place with the first crew of the East. The work ofthe fall of 1903 began as usual with the men in the shell every day that the weather permitted. During the winter months practice was con- tinued on the rowing machines in the gymnasium and, when spring opened and the lake became free from ice,practice began again upon the Water. Here such good showing was made that the coach and older members predicted a winning crew. ' The Eastern week was one round of mishaps. The cold, wet weather was 9 1 . 1 -." so disagreeable that a number of the men contracted severe colds, which t- greatly reduced their weights and spirits. On the day ot therace no less than three of the strongest oarsmen were ill and entered the contest only because there were no others to take their places. In such a condition the race was rowed, and the result was- Cornell first, Georgetown second and VVisconsin third. The first two miles was all the sick men could stand and the remaining distance was made with the help of nerve, sand and will, but when the line was crossed not a man was able to sit erect in his seat and yet, in spite of these facts and in spite of the fact that some of the men were rowing their first race, the crew pulled through to the finish. It serves to add one more instance of the unconquerable, non- quitting Wisconsin spirit, which permeates all her athletics. Perhaps it would not be out of place to say something concerning the outlook for the coming year. At present there are thirty-six men trying for the Wisconsin crew "W." This is the largest number of candidates ever entered for the Varsity. Besides this, there are one hundred and thirty-six freshmen training for the freshmen race, and out of these there are four squads no man of which is under six feet. 'With such an aggregation,Wisconsin's prospects are very bright indeed and if it con- tinues, as we all hope it will, it will not be many years before the aquatic sport will be, what it is in the East, the principal recognized branch of athletics. R. G. STEVENSON, Captain '03 163 I Friend Kilpatrick jackson CNanugex'7 qljouchp fAss't Mg1'.J 4 Glynn Long Abbott Tenner Conway Todd Qlmwrnzxn Henry Post Breitkreutz VVheeler Saridakis H Ross atkins Macliachron Keachie Hean Hayden I-Iuetfner f qCuptalny Poage Kuehmsted Varsity Track Team, l903- University of Wisconsin Track Team EDGAR J. MACEACHRON . PAUL B. ROGERS . . JOHN M. DETLING . . CHARLES H. KILPATRICK . Frank Saridakis W. S. Wheeler E. W. Breitkreutz G. G. Post - V. G. Marquissee R. R. Henry F. A. Long A. C. Abbott If red A. Todd E. G. Ross Officers Members Otto Tenner 165 Captain Manager . Assistant Manager R, M. Chapman C. A. Watkins E. J. MacEachron J. G. Hayden C. S. Hean M. M. Hueffner G. C. Poage A. O. Kuehmsted Ralph Glynn T. Conway Coach Review of the Track Season of 1903 HE OLD ADAGE that " It is a long lane that does not turn " is a fairly good incentive to perseverance. WVisconsin's track team has been trying for a long time to win the Intercollegiate, and though it has not succeeded in doing so since 1898, it is to be hoped that the expected " turn " in our long line of defeats is near at hand. To the credit of the team be it said, however, that in the face of defeat it never has and never will relax its efforts to again take hrst rank. The first point to be mentioned in a resume of the last track season is the fact that we got just one new man from the entering class. Moreover, there seemed to be a lack of the interest shown in former years, the squad did not number more than thirty men. Nearly all the men of the 1902 team returned,however, and it looked - as if we ought to have a good chance for second place. During the season there were held two indoor meets with Chicago, one of which we lost, the meet falling very unfortunately for us on the Sat- urdayof examination week. Two weeks later the same teams met again and Chicago was decisively defeated. VVe should not forget the two-mile race run that night between Hall, of Chicago, and Smith, which the Chicago man won by a few yards in the remarkable time of 9 min. 56 sec. XVe held two outdoor meets, one with Chicago, at Madison, which Chicago won, and one at Illinois, a victory for 'Wisconsin One of the most notable of all Western track performances was the race run by NIacEachron against I-Iall, the latter being defeated by a few feet in 10 min. Q sec. The Inter- collegiate record for this distance is 10 min. 7g sec. Good time was also tnade at Champaign, but not so good as was made the year before, when Poageran the 100 yard dash in 10 sec. and the quarter in 492 sec., while Daniells beat Breitkreutz by inches in the half in I min. 57g sec. Saridakis also ran the high hurdles in record time. It should be noticed that the track team seems to have done rather well individually, if not collectively, for the University records for all distances from the quarter up are better than the Intercollegiate records. We made a very poor showing at the Intercollegiate, though every man tried his hardest. Our team was composed of "old men," "veterans," who had won 28 points the year before, and who were counted upon to do even better the second time. The "veterans," with one or two exceptions, did not get so much as a third place, the team did not get a single first place. This was not due to lack of proper coaching, nor was the team out of condition. XVe were simply beaten, and beaten for the most part by the freshman members of the other teams. Wisconsin got one man from the freshman class, and only thirty men from the whole University tried for the team. NVith so few men out it would seem that there is little real interest taken in track athletics here. We cannot reason- ably expect to win with a team picked from a squad of thirtyg it is true we once had a team of four men, who took the Intercollegiate, but that is not likely to happen again, for us or any other college. We must have large fields in each event to give the competition necessary for complete development before we ought reasonably expect to take first place. V This year there are more men out for the team than ever before, and the freshman class has a number of very promising athletes, who ought to develop into point winners. It is not probable that the team will win the Intercollegiate, but it is certain a better showing than that of last year will be made. Q'-X : 'W " x in 'iff f . ' l' h i I r' - . F ' 1' . I rr. .e fl ,rg I' it . L if 1 r I- . GEO. R. KEACI-IIE, Captain '03 Team. 166 4 3 N1 Eachron breulcing the record in the two-mile run 1. Finish Qftl1p1O0-yard dash. . l' ac I 2. Poage w1nn1ngthe120-yard hurdles. I . 4. Poage winning the 440-yard dash. 5. Fmlsh ofthe 220-yard hurdles. Dual Meet with Chicago, May 23, 1903 Lewis Borreson Haumerson .Icnson Bayne Leahy Richardson Mucklestone A. Bundclin Persons O. Bandelin Allen Hoelz Dnhle Cflonchj gAss'b Mgxzb . I Bray Gates Varsity Baseball Team, 1903 XR 2, 6' I 17 o B S E 1 J' Z 'limi Will' B , mi ' ii, ll Q - ill U ' i uEN- M1Lo MUCKLESTONE . . . . Captain EMIL J. HAUNIERSON . CHARLES H. KILPATRICK. ISAAC DAHLE . . 'OSCAR BANDELIN . Student Manager . Graduate Manager . Assistant Manager Alexander C. Bandelin, '06 ' Roy C. Muir, '05 John B. Hoelz, '06. . Milo Mucklestone, '03 . Archie L. Persons, '05 . Howard Gates, '05 . Robert R. Bayne, '06 . The 1903 Team Thomas E. Leahy, '05 Maynard E. Allen. '06 . Catchers Alfred I. Sorem, '06 Seth W, Richardson, '03 Gordon Lewis, '06 . Pitchers Albert E. Jenson, '06 Borge H. Borreson, '04 . . First Base Frank Bray, '03 . . . Second Base Championship Games April 22 at Evanston, Wisconsin " 23 at Champaign, Wisconsin " 25 at Madison, Wisconsin May 2 at Madison, Wisconsin " 6 at Madison, Wisconsin " 12 at Madison, Wisconsin " 15 at Champaign VVisconsin " 16 at Evanston, Wisconsin " 18 at Ann Arbor, Wisconsin " 20 at Chicago, Wisconsin june 5 at Madison, Wisconsin 1 Other Games April 4 at Madison, Wisconsin " 6 at Madison, Wisconsin - " 7 at Madison, Wisconsin " 18 at Madison, Wisconsin " 29 at Madison, Wisconsin May 9 at Beloit, Wisconsin " 13 at Madison, Wisconsin " 19 at Albion, Wisconsin " 30 at Beloit, Wisconsin 169 2, 3, 7, 18 0, 4, 2, 12, 5, 1, 4, 6, 8, 10, 3, 13, 2, 10, 4, 10, Northwestern 6 Illinois 5 Chicago 10 Northwestern 6 Illinois 3 Michigan 5 Illinois 15 Northwestern 3 Michigan 15 Chicago 9 Chicago 10 Dubuque 3 Dubuque 10 Dubuque 3 Beloit 3 Milton College 3 Beloit 14 Lawrence 0 Albion 1 Beloit 6 . . Coach Short Stops Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field . Substitute Review of the Baseball Season of l903 EVER in the history of baseball in the University of XfVisconsin have brighter prospects for a championship team been more ruthlessly blighted than were the prospects of the team of 1903. Starting out under the most auspicious circum- stances, with the prestige of the champions of the year before behind them, and with the ambition that every western team has to be " the best team in the NVest," VVisconsin,was destined to be sorely disappointed. Perhaps the Herculean disadvantages overcome by the team of the year previous led the rooters to higher planes of expectation than good sober calculation would have warranted, but be that as it may, no one can deny the game and plucky qualities that characterized the Badgers of 1903, ' ,,, 1 and these qualities, tempered lfy cool judgment and powers of execution, are the essentials to capture for NVisconsin that will o' the wisp, " The Western Championship." , f ' Undaunted by defeats, undismayed by their extra share of "hard Q F. luck," this team made as plucky and up hill a tight as any team ever made, Q V. if considering the extremely adverse circumstances under which they labored IK - at home and abroad. Eg.. 5 Their eagerness to win was their greatest fault, and this eagerness, -' coupled with inexperience, on one or two occasions, gave rise to plays that l R. : might have merited criticism. But from athletes who understood the situa- 3 A' tion and who knew the staunch loyalty and courageous manner in which ' I the defeated team was battling, they elicited only admiration. V - ' 1' On the Illinois incident, the writer not having been a witness to the 'R' e' contest, is not in a position to speak authentically, but from his personal knowledge, acquaintance and confidence in each individual of that team, K he is absolutely sure that the reports sent out from Champaign were of a most biased nature and more than likely were the asinine productions 'i ff liif u, 0 ' of inexperienced reporters, whose mistaken ideas of loyalty to their own institutions nearly raised havoc with the friendly relations of two great universities. The strenuousness of the contest may perhaps be deducted from the fact that the courteous home team was wholly unwilling to waive the point at issue and thus allow the contest to proceed. A team that was greatly superior to another could afford to do this, but could Illinois have afforded it? It would have been the magnanimous thing to ,have done though the Badgers were in error, for errors are to be expected from a ball team. YVho threw that egg? Of the subsequent happenings Illinois would be ashamed to have to tell. The 1903 team was a defeated one, a plucky one and a game one, and some members of that team may yet be members of a championship team, which event may serve to compensate them for their most valiant but unappreciated efforts of the past season. And here we hope the 1904 team, whose struggles are yet to be recorded, may be that team. JULIAN V. WARE, Captain, 1902-1903 170 April Ili Il H May ll N . If june 17 20 22 29 13 15 22 28 4 Senior Law Championship Baseball Team, 1903 SCORES ' Law, 1904, 7 Engineers, 1904, " 9 School of Commerce " 9 Law, 1903, 14 Law, 1905, 15 Law, 1905, 3 Olympia, 8 Law, 1903, 6 Engineers, 1904, 10 Engineers, 1904, Literary Society Baseball League, 1903 SOCIETY PLAYED WVON LOST PER CENT Olympia 5 5 0 1.000 Philomathia 4 2 2 .500 Athena 5 1 4 .200 Hesperia 5 0 5 .000 171 MOE I9 0 xl' ": n , Officers IRVING SEAMAN, '03 . . . . . . Captain EBOR L. NIORLEY, '05 . . . Manager DE YVITT PGOLE, '06 . . . Assistant Manager Team of 1903 lRV1NG SHAMAN ........... Captain EBOR L. Moitney Criws GARNEIT WILLLAM W. CULVER Championship Tournament, In the semi-finals Garnett, Parks, Haugan and Culver qualified. Culver defeated Hau- gan and Garnett defeated Parks. The four men in the semi-finals composed the team until Seaman, a member of the 1902 team, challenged Parks, defeating him, and Morley, also -a member of the 1902 team, challenged l-laugan defeating him. This left Seaman, Morley, -Garnett and Culver on the team. Dual Tournament, with Chicago Chicago defeated Nilisconsin six matches out ofa possible six. Intercollegiate Tournament., at.. Chicago ' Morley and Garnett represented Wisconsin at Chicago. ln the-singles J. 'W. Bingham, of 'Chicago defeated Morley 7-5, 6-2. Garnett defeated Nelson of Chicago 6-4, 5-7, 6-3. In the 'doubles Morley and Garnett beat Bingham and Nelson 7-5, 6-8,5-7, 7-5, 8-6 in a five set match. This put the Wisconsin men in the semi-finals against the Minnesota team, Payne and Northrup, whom they also defeated 6-2, 3-6, 6-4, 5-7, 6-4. This victory qualified them for the Hnals against Danforth and Lee, of Michigan. They won the first two sets 6-3, 7-5 and lost the last three 5-7, 6-8, 5-7. 171 Garnett Culver Poole Morley Seaman Varsity Tennis Team, 1903 Roberts Zuppke . Severin McLees Kinsey Szickett McConoclilc Scholield Stemmetz Edmund Schmitt Varsity Basketball Team, l903 U. W. Basketball Team HARVEY A. SCHOFIELD ........ Captain CHESTER B. ROBERTS .... ...... N 'lanager Eh5lit35.1lEti1EE?.ZlZht. l 252112. l Guards Harvey A. Schofield ...... Center Substitutes: Schmitt, Zuppke, Sackett, Edmunds Basketball Schedule Vtfisconsin 26 Sheboygan . . . 24 " 19 Chicago Y. M. C. A. . . 60 " 27 VVeSt Side, Milwaukee . . 20 39 Oshkosh Y. M. C. A. . . 28 25 Fond-du-Lac " Co. E " . . 21 35 M. A. C ...... 13 41 Northwestern Univ. of .Watertown 31 30 Grinnell College . . . 28 29 Highland Park College . . 21 16 Sioux City Y. M. C. A. . . 44 47 Nebraska Wesleyan Univ. . 32 22 Univ, of Nebraska . . . 25 48 Portage " Co. F " . . . 17 Gymnastic Team DR. I. C. ELSOM. .... Director E. D. ANGELL . . Instructor F. R. HUNT Captain 1904 Team I. R. S, Blaine A. L. Persons F. R. Hunt james H, Stearns W. Earl Schreiber 175 FRED J. MCCONNELL RICHARD W. REMP Fred I. McConnell . Robert G. Stevenson Eben R. Minahan . Water Polo Team - . 1 Captain- . . Manager- Team Carl Zapffe . . . ' Forwards Samuel R. Millman . . lBaCkS' Center Alonzo C. Boyle . . Goal Tender Tournament at Chicago Febrzzmjf 18, 1903 EVENT FIRST SECOND Plunge . . XVisconsin Central Y. M. C. A. 100-Yard Swim . Central Y. M. C. A. NVisconsin 200-Yard Swim . Central Y. M. C. A. 'Wisconsin Under Water Swim VVisconsin VVisconsin VVater Polo Game: Chicago Central Y. M. C. A., 43 XVisconsin, O Tournament at Madison Ilffarch 4, 1903 EVENT FIRST SECOND Plunge . . xvisconsin Central'Y. M. C. A. 100-Yard Swim . Central Y. M. C. A. Central Y. M. C. A. Under Water Swim YVisconsin NN'isconsin ' Relay Race . Central Y. M. C. A. Vvisconsin VVater Polo Game : Vlfisconsin, Og Chicago Central Y. M. C. A., 0 176 ! xagfe Ur wx aefww fu W vm fr ! XQ V --,,,.f' fi' . MN. . Western Intercollegiate Gymnastic Champions, 1903-4 lnterfraternity Baseball League JOSEPH G. FOGG .......... . President CLYDE E. GSBORNE . . Secretary GAIUS S. WOOLEDGE ............ Treasurer First place won by BGII. Second place won by TAG. Teams playing off the Finals, BSH, EX, QA6, XXII Western Intercollegiate Gymnastic Association Du. 1. C. Etsoir ..... Wisconsin ...... President VV. G. VVALLESER. . Grinnell . Vice-President DR. L. J. COOKE . . Minnesota . . Secretary DR. I. E. RAYCROET . . Chicago . . Treasurer Executive Committee Ofncers of the Association and Captains ofthe Teams. Women's Athletic Association MAIQGARET Coox ....,.... . President lVlAUDE HAYES . Vice-President FRANCIS JOHNSON . . Secretary JULIA COLE . . Treasurer Board of Directors Rowena XVliittier. .... Basketball Oral Shunk . . . Tennis 'Department of Physical Education 1. C. ELSOM, M. D. . , ..... f . . Director Miss ABBY S. MAYHEW . Assistant Professor of Physical Culture E. D. ANGELL . . . . . . Instructor in Gymnastics A. M. O'DEA . . instructor in Athletics 178 Western Intercollegiate Field Meet.. Chicago, IU., May 30, 1903 EVENTS FIRST SECoND THIRD 120-Yard Hurdle Catlin, Chi. Saridakis, 'vVis. Kelly, Chi. 100-Yard Dash Blair, Chi. Hahn, Mich. Stewart, Mich. Mile Run Hearn, Purdue Matthews, Chi. Conger, Mich. 220-Yard Dash Hahn, Mich. Blair, Chi. Dillon, Oberlin 440-Yard Dash Taylor, Chi. Rebstock, Mich. Poage, Wfis 220-Yard Hurdle Catlin, Chi. Poage, Wis. Stewart, Mich. S80-Yard Run Hall, Mich. Cahill, Chi. Verner, Purdue 2-Mile Run Kellogg, Mich. Stone, Mich. Hall, Chi. Broad jump ' Davis, N. VVestern Friend, Chi. Knox, Beloit High jump Brewer, Mich. Miller, Mich. McRae, Beloit Shot Put Rothgeb, Ill. Maddock, Mich. Knox, Beloit Pole Vault Dvorak, Mich. Magee, Chi. Knox, Beloit Hammer Throw Maddock, Mich. Long, Wis. Hays, Missouri Discus Throw Swift, Iowa Speik, Chi. Maddock, Mich. Relay Race Chicago Minnesota Illinois Points Scored: Michigan, 49, Chicago, 40, Wisconsin, 10, Purdue, 6, western, 5, Boloit, 4, Missouri, 1, Oberlin, 1. EVENT 120-Yard Hurdle 100- Yard Dash Discus Throw Shot Put 220-Yard Hurdle Hammer Throw Running Broad jump 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash Half Mile Run One Mile Run Pole Vault High jump 1-Mile Relay Race lnterscholastic Meet, Madz's01z, Wz'5., May 30, 1903 FIRST Ellison, M. S. D. Waller, Menomonie XfVilliamSOn, M. E. D. Fuhry M. E. D. Walbridge, Berlins YVilliamson, M. E. D. Van Derzee, M. E. D. VValler, Menomonie Chapman, M. E. D. Erdman, XV. Green Bay Kent, Janesville Williams, Racine Armstrong, Kaukauna Menomonie SECOND Chapman, M. E. D. Schnetzky, M. W. D. Fuhry, M. E. D. Keegan, Evansville Keenan, M. E. D. Olson, Menomonie Tallmadge, M. E. D. Valentine, M. E. D. juergens, M. W. D. Dana, Fon du Lac Aspinwall, Ft. Atkinson Kirwin, Kaukauna Van Hoesen, Menornonie Van Hiew, Oshkosh Hyslop, Whitewater Milwaukee, YV. D. RECORDS 155 sec. 10 sec. 4 min. 32g sec. 21-3 sec. 52g sec. 25,1 sec. 2 min. sec. 10 min. 2g sec. 21 ft. 10g in. 5 ft. 11 in. 40 ft. QSM in. 11 ft. 4g in. 129 ft. 2 in. 117 ft. TZ in. 3 min. 36 sec. Iowa, 5, North RECORD 18 sec. 103 sec. 100 ft. 115 in. 39 ft. 10 in. 27g secs. 158 ft. 1 in. 20 ft. 5 in. 23g sec. 565 sec. 2 min. 115 sec. 4 min. 543 sec. 9 ft. 6 in. 5 ft. 3 in. 3 min. 45 sec. ' Points won: Milwaukee. East Division, 42, Menomonie, 213 Milwaukee, VVest Division 9, Berlin, 9. EVENTS 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run Mile Run . . Two-Mile Run Low Hurdles . High Hurdles. Broad lump . High lump . . Shot Put . . Pole Vault . . Hammer Throw Discus Throw EVENTS 120-Yard Hurdle 100-Yard Dash 1-Mile Run 440-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 220-Yard Hurdle 880-Yard Run 2-Mile Run Pole Vault Shot Put Discus Throw Broad,lump High jump Hammer Throw Dual Meet..---Beloit, vs. Wisconsin Al Befoil, May 4, IQO3 FIRST . Knox, Beloit . Poage, Wisconsin . Poage, Wisconsin . Hart, Beloit . Ferris, Beloit . I-lean, Wisconsin . Poage, Wisconsin . Saridakis, Wisconsin . Glynn, Wisconsin . Bacon, Beloit . Glynn, Wisconsin . Knox, Beloit VViscons . Bertke, Wisconsin . Glynn, NVisconsin SECOND Poage, Wisconsin Hayden, Wisconsin Merrill, Beloit Knox, Beloit Webster, Beloit I-lart, Beloit Campbell, Beloit McRae, Beloit Knox, Beloit McRae, Beloit Knox, Beloit in tied for second place I-lanl-ren, Beloit Hanken, Beloit Points Scored: Hiisconsin, 58Zg Beloit, 535 Dual Meet---Illinois vs. Wisconsin A! Ckaflzfazlglz, rllrzy lj, 1QOj FIRST Saridakis, VVisconsin Townsend, Illinois Keacliie, Wisconsin Poage, Wisconsin Chapman, XVisconsin Poage, Wisconsin Breitkreutz, XVisconsin Macliachron, XVisconsin Durland, Illinois Rothgib, Illinois Rodman, Illinois Glynn, VVisconsin Abbott, NVisconsin Long, Wlisconsin SECOND Kline, Illinois Chapman, NVisconsin McCully, Illinois Dunbar, Illinois Townsend, Illinois Sariclakis, Vlfisconsin Herrick, Illinois I-lean, XN'isconsin Shepard, Illinois Glynn, VVisconsin Smith, Illinois Goodspeed, Illinois Shepard, Illinois Bear, Illinois Points Scored: XVisconsin,62g Illinois, 50 ISO 4 RECORDS 10 sec. 22g sec. 52 sec. 2 min. 53 sec. 4 min. 45g sec. IO min. 241 sec. 27 sec. 16 sec. 22 ft. 2 in. 5 ft. 95 in. 42 fi. lg in. 5 114 fi. 105 ft. 75 in. RECORDS 16g sec. 10 sec. 4 min. 355 sec. 51 sec. 225 sec. 252 sec. 2 min, 3,13 sec. 10 min. 19g se 10 ft. 7 in. 41 it. 10 in. 119 ft. 5 in. 21 ft. 31 in. 5 ft. 10 in. 128 ft. 9 in. C ' EVENTS 50-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run . Mile Run . Two Mile Run 50-Yard Hurdle High jump I Shot Put . Pole Vault . Relay Race . EVENTS 35-Yard Dash 40-Yard Hurdle Mile Run 440-Yard Run High jump Shot Put 880-Yard Run 2-Mile Run Pole Vault Relay Race High School Relay Indoor Meet---Chicago vs. Wisconsin A 1' C Mango, Februafjf 20, 190.11 FIRST . Rice, Chicago . Poage, Wisconsin . Cahill, Chicago . Post, Wisconsin . Henry, Chicago . Catlin, Chicago Delaney, VVisconSin 2 Fuhrer, VVisconsin 5 . Miller, Wisconsin . Miller, Chicago . Chicago V SECOND Blair, Chicago Blair, Chicago Breitkreutz, Wisconsin Lyon, Chicago MacEachron, YVisconsin Saridakis, Wisconsin tied for Hrst Maxwell, Chicago Adams, Wisconsin Wisconsin Points Scored: Chicago, 423 Wisconsin, 35 Indoor Meet..---Chicago vs. Wisconsin Al !lladz'm1z, March 12, 1901 FIRST Blair, Chicago Saridakis, Wisconsin Post, Wisconsin Taylor, Chicago Hueffner, Wisconsin Miller, Wisconsin Breitkreutz, Wisconsin 4 MacEachron, WiSCOnSin,t SECOND Rice, Chicago Friend, Chicago Lyon, Chicago Poage, VVisconsin Abbott, Wisconsin Maxwell, Chicago Taylor, Chicago ied for first Watkins, Miller MCGCC, E Chicago tied for first Mefford, Chicago Wisconsin Milwaukee W. S. Madison Points Scored: NVisconsin, 393 Chicago, 38 ISI RECORDS 5-Q sec. 56g sec. 2 min. 5g sec. 4 min. 525 sec. 10 min. 29g sec 75 sec. 5 ft. 9 in. 42 ft. 35 in. 10 ft. 4 in. 3 min. 23g sec. RECORDS 4g sec. 6 sec. 4 min. 39 sec. 53g sec. 5 ft. 8 in. 42 ft. 42 in. 2 rnin. 4g sec. 10 min. 6g sec. 10 ft. EVENT 100-Yard Dash 120-Yard Hurdle 1-Mile Run 440-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 220-Yard Hurdle S80-Yard Run Two-Mile Run Hammer Throw Dual Meet,-Chicago vs. Wisconsin A 1' 1Wa1z'z'son, May 23,1903 FIRST SECOND THIRD Blair, Chi. Senn, Chi. Poage, Wis. Catlin, Chi. Saridakis, Wis. Friend, Chi. Keachie, Wis. Post, Wis. Matthews, Chi. Poage, Wis. Taylor, Chi. Buckwalter, Chi. Blair, Chi. Chapman, Wis. Senn, Chi. Poage, Wis. Catlin, Chi. Ferris, Chi. Cahil, Chi. Breitkreutz, NVis. Moore, Chi. MacEachron,Wis. Hall, Chi. Hean, Wis. Long, Wis. speik, chi. Bertke, XVis. High jump Abbott, VVis. Quantrell, Chi. Todd, Wis. Broad jump Kennedy, Chi. Friend, Chi. Saridakis, Wis. Pole Vault Magee, Chi. Kennedy, Chi. Catlin, Chi. Discus Throw Speik, Chi. Tenner, Wis. Catlin, Chi. Shot Put Speik, Chi. Long, Wis. Catlin, Chi. Chicago, T223 Wisconsin, 532 Home Indoor Meet.. February 6, 1904 EVENTS FIRST SECOND 35-Yard Hurdle . . Adams Saridakis 35-Yard Dash . Waller Conger 440-Yard Run . Waller Smith 2-Mile Run . . Macliachron Watkins 1-Mile Run . . Post Kiesel 880-Yard Run . . Sprecher Berto - Todd High jump . . Poage . Shot Put . . . . Miller . . . Interfraternity Relay . . Delta Upsilon Delta Tau Delta IS2 RECORD 105 sec. 16g sec. 4 min. 45g sec 52M sec. 225 sec. 265 sec. 2 min. g sec. 10 min. 3 sec. 137 ft. 10 in. 5 ft. SZ in. 21 ft. 5M in. 11 ft. 2 in. 113 ft. 40 ft. IM in. RECORDS 52 sec. 4 sec. 552 sec. 10 min. 43 sec. 4 min. 54 sec. 2 min. 14 sec. 5 ft. 8 in. 41 ft. 3 in. 1 min. 445 sec. EVENTS 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash Half-Mile Run Two-Mile Run Mile Run 120-Yard Hurdles 220-Yard -Hurdles High jump Broad jump Discus Throw Hammer Throw Shot Put Freshman-Sophomore Meet.- FIRST Stevens, '07 Waller, '07 'Waller, '07 Richards, '06 Bodenbach, '06 Hill, '07 Adams, '07 Oclober 23, Kuehrnsted, '06 Delaney, '07 Adams, '07 Devine, '07 johnson, '07 F. Hueffner, Points Scored: '06 1903 SECOND Waller, '07 Stevens, '07 Schoeplioeste Hill, '07 Mereness, '07 Wz1ldeck,'O7 Chapman, 07 Stevens, '07 Todd, '06 M. Hueffner, Hill, '06 Sackett, '06 Johnson, '07 r, '06 '06 Freshmen, 805 Sophomores, 37 RECORDS 10g sec. 22g sec. 54g sec. 2 min. 18 sec. 11 min. 57 sec 5 min. 7g sec. 175 sec. 29 sec. 5 ft. 6 in. 20 ft. 12 in. 106 ft. 42 in. 133 ft. 4 in. 34 ft. 3 in. I ., 1-X 41:8 v- ., ,, 2 f XEQ , , IU! , ,f , N - -- f 1.-. A -.BP N -..... A fm- V N . 1 V 0 E5 ' 'iw . a rel s ff if aaa.. 15.3 .llll-nl GQ yll gy Q2 X , lll::llll'l E Wy!! 94 ff'-2 . 5 11 O 5 w fQi l ,K-l' 2 ' - f -f .wwf f-X fi KE' 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Run . 880-Yard Run . 1-Mile Run . 2-Mile Run . 120-Yard Hurdles 220-Yard Hurdles Mile 'Walk . Mile Bicycle . 2-Mile Bicycle . H. Maybury, 1895 . . G. C. Poage, 1902 . G. C. Poage, 1902 . . J. E. Daniells, 1902 . . G. R. Keachie, 1902 . . E. MacEachro11,1903 f J. R. lQichards,1897 . . . F. XV. Schule, 1902 . X F. tl. Saridakis, 1902 . A. C. Kraenzleiu,1897 . l . XV. Schule, 1901 . . Jos. Bredsteen, 1899 . . J. C. Taylor, 1898 . . C. Taylor, 1897 . C ' ' F 10 sec. 215 sec. 49g sec. 4min.31gsec: 1min.5Tg'sec 10 min. sec. 155 sec. 253 sec. T min. 2 min. 305 sec. 5 min. 31 sec. Z-Mile Bicycle . . C. Allen, 1899 . 475 sec. High jump . . E. C. Meyer, 1901. 6 ft. Broad jump . . F. XV. Schule, 1900 . 22 ft. 4 in. Pole Vault . . A. K. XVheeler, 1899 . 1011. 8 in. 16-lb. Shot . . R. Glynn, 1903 . 42 ft. 5 in. Hammer Throw . . F. A. Long, 1903 . . 138 ft. 10 in. Discus Throw . . . C. G. Starigel, 1898 . 184 117 ft. 9 in. .'ajZg 'Ufff- I, . N " 'K ""' Jf f N A ,f 4 gif- 9 -1 . f 1 we wig ri - 2 -Fi f i if ' ' F0,wff3Lf'Pfr1fv" Desiring to correct and complete the list of " W " men in all departments of athletics in the University, as printed in the 1904 Badger, the Badger reprints the names. The follow- ing enrollment is given in each case under the year in which the " W i' was won. Sometimes, .as in the case of football, the award was not made until the following year. The list is com- plete to the close of the year, 1903: Football 1889. A. A. Bruce, Captain F. VV. Prael W. C. Brumder C. M. Meyers VV. H. Blackburn B. N. Clark J. B. Kerr T. E. Loope VV. D. Sheldon R. Logeman VV. L. Brooks Louis Sumner 1890. J. H. McNaught M. R. Wiener E. H. Ahara J. D. Freeman VV. C. McNaught 1891. D. H. VValker J. F. Pyre L. B. Flower H. M. Coleman R. C. Thiele F. Kull G. N. Knapp 1892. H. H. Jacobs T. P. Crenshaw C. H. Hile C. C. Case T. Y. McGovern T. U. Lyman J. C. Karel VV. F. Tratt 1893. Rendtorff Davis 1894. Nathan Comstock J. E. Ryan G. VV. Bunge VValter Alexander H. F. Dickinson Henry F. Cochems O. M. Nelson G. F, Trautman F. Kull 1895. J. P. Riordan E. S. Anderson A. Comstock John Gregg G. Thompson 1896. VV. A. Atkinson Chester L. Brewer C. VV. McPherson Oscar M. Nelson H. J. Peele 1897. W. C. Hazzard H. G. Forrest Harvey Holmes Joe Dean Pat O'Dea C. T. Fugitt WY M. Jolliiife J. T. S. Lyle 1898. A. A. Chamberlain H. R. Chamberlain 185 C. Yeager Arthur H. Curtis E. B. Cochems Paul Tratt Harry Bradley Alfred Larson George Senn 1899. C. W. Rodgers A. C. Lerum E. R. Blair 'William J. Juneau F. S. Lyman C. H. VVilmarth S. E. Driver 1900. Emil Scow VV. E. Schreiber Albert Marshall A. C. Abbott 1901. J. G. Fogg VV. C. Holstein XV. A. XVescott 1 902. C. D. Marsh E. I. Vanderboom 'W. A. Bertke F. A. Long 1896. Frank Bean Platur Collipp W. H. Sheldon C. B. Hayden G. M. Anson H. A. Perkins O. L. Dorschel C. A. Libby J. H. Liegler Will Torrison Louis Runkel Henry Scott Nelson Falk C. H. George W. M. Spooner 1897. ' Oscar Bandelin Ralph Perry 1893 L. R. Worden, Cox- Swain C. H, Howell C. C. Case G. P. Barth J. F. A. Pyre H. H. Jacobs A. D. Daggett S. H. Cady H. B. Boardman 1894. Oscar Rohn Percy Ap Roberts L. A. Liljeqvist A. R. Findlay I. Bush W. F. Moffatt George Reedal 1. Aston Carl Siefert Fay Clark ' Fred Blakely Theodore Berg 1898. Berthold Husting Harry Hitchcock Frank Ford Earl Hensel Sidney Ball 1899. J. W. jackson G. E. Gernon Wayne Mosely john Harvey Arthur H. Curtis M. L. WVeber W. XV. Geisse J. R. Richards A. K. Sedgwick joe Major 1895. A. F. Alexander john Day L. F. Austin M. L. Weber C. C. McConville M. E. Seymour Football fContinuedJ 1903. R. W. Remp Charles Washer XV. M. Baine Voyta Wrabetz Baseball 1900. Oscar Olman Elmer Pierce Adelbert R. Matthews julian V. XVare George Mowry Leslie Leighton Earl Harkin Earl Muckleston E. B. Cochems 1901. Seth Richardson john Brobst M. V. Murphy XV. E. Schreiber Crew H. R. Crandall, Cox- swain I 1902. G. G. Keith J. P. Brush 1896. W. Dietrich Lester C. Street H. G. Forrest 1897. XV. C. Sutherland H. R. Chamberlain - L. W. Olson H. A. Lake A. R. Anderson 1898. R. T. Logeman L. R. Williams T. H. jones Harvey Schofield F. M. Clark B. N. Robinson NV. C. Berg WV. E. Smith 1903. F. C. Bray AJC. Bandelin G. H. Lewis T. E. Leahy B. H. Borreson A. L. Persons I. B. Hoelz H. B. Gates M. E. Allen F. H. Crosby A. A. Chamberlain joe Dillon, Coxswain 1899. F. A. Little J. Q. Lyman I. Mather S. C. XVelch VV. J. Gibson 1900. VV. K. Herrick 1901. D. C. Trevarthen B. F. Lounsbury R. G. Stevenson L. H. Levisee 1894. J. R. Richards O. B. Zimmerman H. B. Boardman M. J. Gillen L. H. Fales E. B. Copeland G. F. Sherman W. A. Baehr R. L. Holt W. F. Tratt 1895. I. H. Maybury H. F.. Cochems Crew Qilontinuedj E. L. jordan C. H. Gaffin E. V. McComb T. F. Sawyer, Cox- swain 1902. VV. F. Moffatt Glenn Steere Track Athletics 1896. Georffe Downer Rudollph Schuchardt F. B. Peterson H. Frame VV. Frame 1897. E. T. Fox I. C. Taylor A. R. Kraenzlein E. C. XValler Max Mason 1898. R udolph Hartman P. FOX H. Taylor Fred McGowan H. A. Henry Leo F.. Granke C. G. Stangel Harry Forrest Clarence Rowe 1899. joseph Bredsteen E. B. Cochems 1900. Fred Schule A. K. Wheeler A. Lees H. C. Schneider john Hahn J. A. Jackson P. J. O'Dea William Juneau Tennis J. B. Sanborne 1903. Beye Morley H. BKIHUSOH Garnett "" ' I 37 1903. A. H. Miller A. H. Bartelt 1901. George R. Keachie Vxfarren D. Smith H. B. NVebster E. C. Meyer E. I. Macliachron G. C. Poage 1902. F. A. Long Frank Saridakis O. Hueffner I. E. Daniells F.. VV. Breitkreutz vw- 3' f y 45 f WW CI-I .. M H i f f X! gg X K . ns l..,,,5 1' nfl" K X f NU . " V N 4 M 2 fs fv KM x 1 lj rw 9 I N W V' 411 da dj N cf QW fQzY""Ei Q! ,Z '1 K 4' jisgume J IFMTERNHTUE5 Phi Delta Theta ' Fozuzrigd az' Mz'a71zz' U7zz"y.e1'5z'z'y, 18,18 Roll of Chapters Colby University Dartmouth College University of Vermont Williams College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Union College Columbia University Syracuse University University of Mississippi Tulane University Alabama Polytechnic Institute VVashington and jefferson College University of Alabama University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Miami University Ohio University University of Chicago Lombard University Case School of Applied Science Butler College Knox College University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Missouri Washington University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Cincinnati University of Washington University of Colorado 1191 University of California Randolph-Macon College Wfashington and Lee University University of North Carolina University of the South Universitynoi Georgia University of Texas Vanderbilt University Central University LaFayette College Gettysburg College Emory College Allegheny College Dickinson College Mercer University Lehigh University Southwestern University Ohio Wesleyan University Northwestern University Oh-io State University Wabash College Indiana University Franklin College Hanover College De Pauw University Purdue University University of Michigan Iowa IfVesleyan University Vtfestminster College University of Kansas University of Nebraska Kentucky State College Central University of Kentucky McGill University Phi Delta Theta A WISCONSIN ALPHA CHAPTER Robert N. Dow Wardon Allan Curtis Russell jackson Louis McLane Hobbins William F. Vilas 1857 Fratres in Urbe George Keenan Lucien il. Pickarts Ambrose E. Wlinegar Harry L. Butler Reginald Jackson Ernest L. Bullard Fratres in Facultate Fletcher Andrew Parker Edward Rose Maurer Bernard Victor Swenson Fratres in Universitate Seniors Horatio Gates Winslow David Sidney Law Kenneth Boyd Tanner james Bronson Blake Juniors George Scott Pritchard XVebber Sands Russell XVilliam Matthews Snow Sophomores Henry Coburn Allen Walter Irving Sleep Clyde Elmer Osborne Ralph W'aldo Collie Maynard Edward Allen Chester Burley Roberts Marshall Arnold George Williams Peckham Freshmen Irvine R. Lyman Arthur G. Sullivan Edward R. Richter College of Law Middle Leo de Ruche Ludlow Earl Brown Rose Thomas Edward Leahy jesse E. Higbee IQ2 1 , . Beta Theta Pi Fazmded at Mz'amz' Unz'7Jersz'!y, 1839 Roll of Chapters Miami University Western Reserve University Ohio University Central College Washington and jefferson College Indiana University University of Michigan Beloit College Bethany College Iowa State University Wittenburg University Westminster College Iowa Wesleyan University Denison University University of Wooster University of Kansas Colgate University Union College Amherst College Columbia College Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology St. Lawrence University Boston University johns Hopkins University University of California Maine State College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Dartmouth College Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Purdue University Vanderbilt University Ohio State University University of Texas University of Nebraska Pennsylvania State College Denver University University of Missouri Washington State University University of Vifashington University of West Virginia Bowdoin College Wabash College Brown College Hampden Sidney College University oi Virginia University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Knox College Davidson College University of Wisconsin DePauw University Northwestern University Dickinson College University of Minnesota Yale University Rutgers College Lehigh University University of Chicago Leland Stanford, jr., University Kenyon College University of Colorado University of Illinois Beta Theta Pi ALPHA PI CHAPTER Fratres in Urbe L. E. Smith, B. A. C. N. Harrison, Ph. D. F. W. Brown, B. L. VV. N. Smith, LL. B. F. K. Conover, B. A., LL. B. C. H. Kilpatrick, B. A. F. H. Edsall, M. D. Frank E. Doty, B. L. F. A. Hutchinson, B. L. Willis E. Brindley, B. L. George F. Downer, B. L. Fratres in Facultate L. S. Smith, B. S., C. E. H. L. Smith, B. A., LL. B. C. F. Burgess, B. S. M. B, Evans, Ph. D. I. F. A. Pyre, Ph. D. A. B. Faust, Ph. D. E. B. Skinner, B. A. L. D. W'illiams, C. E. C. R. Fish, B. A. Fratres in Universitate Seniors VVilliam joseph Juneau james Chisholm Silverthorn Marshall Hubbard jackson NVarren joseph Bishop Carl Frederick Stillman Juniors Samuel Eltinge Elmore Albert Griggs Dean james Felix Casserly William Alfred Anderson Paul Boleyn Rogers VVilliam J. McGillivray George L. Gilkey Charles Washer Chauncy Abbott, jr. Sophomores Thaddeus Hayward Brindley james Coleman Gipe Freshmen Lewis Sherman, jr. lra 'Sherburn Lorenz Maurice Wiley Socwell Louis Leon Chapman V Edwin Converse jones , Karl LaFollette Siebecker Emory VValdo Spencer College of Law Seniors Joseph Graham Fogg Charles Sumner Thompson 196 WS?-F' "' " QQ' H al Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa Pittsburg, Pa. Columbus, Ohio Kappa Kappa Gamma Fomzded al flff07Z77ZOZll'h College, 1870 Phi Beta Epsilon Psi Beta Tau Beta Alpha Beta Iota Gamma Rho Lambda Beta Gamma Beta Nu Beta Delta Xi Kappa Delta Iota Mu Eta Beta Lambda Upsilon Epsilon Chi Beta Zeta Theta Sigma Omega Beta Mu Beta Xi Pi Beta Eta Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Boston University Barnard College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Allegheny College Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Indiana State University De Pauw University Butler College University of VVisconsin University of Illinois Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University University of Minnesota Iowa State University Missouri State University Nebraska State University Kansas State University Colorado State University Texas State University University of California Leland Stanford, jr., University Cleveland, Ohio Akron, Ohio Wooster, Ohio Adrian, Mich. Detroit, Mich. Bloomington, Ind. ALUMNIE Indianapolis, Ind. Greencastle, Ind. Bloomington, Ill. Chicago, Ill. Madison, Wis. St. Louis, Mo. Lincoln, Neb. Minneapolis, Minn Lawrence, Kan. Kansas City, Mo. Denver, Colo. BETA IOTA. PI ALUMNXE Philadelphia, Pa. San Francisco, Cal. I 99 Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. O. D. Brandenburg Mrs. Leonard S. Smith Martha M. Dodge Mrs. John M. Olin Jennie Pitman Mrs. F. C. Sharp Mrs. John Dean Florence Mears Anna B. Mosely Florence E. Mosely ETA CHAPTER 1875 Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Harry Sheldon Juliet V. Thorpe Helen Palmer Edna R. Chynoweth . Mrs. Charles F. Lamb Mrs. Charles King Mrs. Benjamin W. Snow Mary I. Thorpe Mary Hill Ethel Frances Raymer Soror in Facultate Annie Pitman Sorores in Universitate Senior Mary Alice Gillen Juniors Mary Waddington Swenson Marion Caroline Bell Litta Maurie Fuller Althea Looker Rogers Minnie Riess Amy Allen Agnes Louise Walsh Minnie Juliet Coggeshall Anne McGoorty Sophomores Jessie Vera Johnson Ellen Jessie Corse Elsie Elizabeth Smith Barbara Merrielle Munson Florence Georgiana Rietow Martha Fay Maude Maxwell Munroe Florence May DeLap Bertha Taylor Freshmen Alice Mann Swenson Helen Fay Arlisle Maria Mead Helen Alice Munson Edith Swenson Laura Elliott P"Rosamond Pierce Parish +Died December 30, 1903 200 5 w 294- , Phi Kappa Psi Fazmder! az' fqfersovz Colffge, Pa.,1852 Roll of Chapters Washington and jefferson College ' Bucknell University Dickinson College LaFayette College Swarthmore College Amherst College Cornell University Columbia University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute University of Virginia University of West Virginia Vanderbilt University Wittenburg College De Pauw University Purdue University University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Kansas Leland Stanford, Ir., University Baltimore, Md. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Meadville, Pa. Minneapolis, Minn. Cincinnati, Ohio Johnstown, Pa. Allegheny College Gettysburg College Franklin and Marshall College University of Pennsylvania Dartmouth College Brown University Syracuse University Colgate University johns Hopkins University XVashington and Lee University University of Mississippi Ohio Wesleyan University University of Ohio University of Indiana Northwestern University University of Michigan Beloit College University of lowa University of Nebraska University of California Alumni Associations Newark, N. New York, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Vkfasliington, D. C. Denver, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Duluth, Minn. Cleveland, Ohio Springheld, Ill. Bucyrus, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Portland, Ore. Boston, Mass. Easton, Pa. zo3 Anderson, Ohio Chicago, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. Columbus, Ohio San Francisco, Cal Seattle, W'ash. Phi Kappa Psi WISCONSIN ALPHA CHAPTER 1875 Fratres in Universitate Seniors james Charles james Robert Nicholson Sharp Junior Hugh C. Ernst Sophomores Stanley Gray Dunwiddie Douglas Howard Lawrence Rollin Church Lewis ' Freshmen Charles McCollum Wilber Robert Wentworth Lea Richard Parkinson Cavanaugh Robert Henry Sage Edward William Walser Edgar H. NVylie 204 Charles Marius Haugan William Frank Mclildowney Frank NVliitney Carpenter Charles Drennen Marsh Albert Montague Ferry james Sinclair Pole Harry john Schmoeger George Lester Draper Truman Douglas Kemler Stanley David Lyle 5 fb 133 av'-1 '- 3 "4- ' " ,wffia .. -"A s U X xfi fs , fi' Chi Psi Fawzded at Union College, 18,11 Roll of Chapters Alpha Pi Alpha Theta Alpha Mu Alpha Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Epsilon Alpha Chi Alpha Psi Alpha Tau Alpha Nu Alpha Iota Alpha Rho Alpha Xl Alpha Alpha Delta Alpha Beta Delta Alpha Gamma' Delta Delta Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta Union College Williams College Middlebury College Vifesleyan University Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University Wotford College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University Leland Stanford, Ir.,University University of California University of Chicago 207 Chi Psi ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER 1878 Fratres in Urbe Charles Foster Smith Charles F. Lamb Louis Rollins Head Marshall M. Parkinson Lucien M. Hanks . George E. Gernon Frank Favill Bowman Paul S. Warner john E. Hutchinson Frank G, Hubbard Harry L. Mosely john M. Parkinson Chandler B. Chapman Calvert S. Spensley Stanley C. Hanks Fratres in Universitate Frederick Clarence Inbusch 'William Benedict Uihlein Harry Ellsworth Wheelock De Witt Clinton Poole Harold Sands Falk Edgar Wickwire Jewell Allen Charles Hibbard William Kneeland Winkler Walter Nevoy Strawn Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen 208 George Edwards Taylor Kenneth Louis Moffat Pray Rufus Kellogg Schreiber Norman Walker Sanborn Olaf Benjamin johnson Oscar Louis Uihlein Royal Nash julian Downing Sargent Clark Leffingwell Keator a ' u Fozmdezz' az' Oxford, fllzks., Eta Omega Sigma Alpha Lambda Zeta Chi Xi Phi Tau Kappa Psi Theta Upsilon Rho Beta Theta Kappa Theta Delta Gamma 1872 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Buchtel College University of VVisconsin Northwestern University Mount Union College University of Minnesota Albion College Cornell University University of Michigan University of Colorado University of Iowa University of Nebraska Woman's College, Baltimore University of Indiana Leland Stanford, jr., University Syracuse University University of Washington ALUMNIE Cleveland, Ohio Lincoln, Nebraska 2II Delta Gamma OMEGA CHAPTER 1881 Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Aubertine Woodward Moore, Honorary Mrs. Albert XV. Briggs Mrs. Fred M. Brown Florence Cornelius Mrs. Bertrand H. Doyon Daisy Rumina Dye Fanchon Ellsworth Mary Stuart Foster Mrs. Raymond R, Frazier Charlotte Brockway Freeman Ella SargeantGernor1 Blanch Harper Alice Fanny jackson Mrs. Carl A. johnson Florence Eugenia Nelson Mrs. Maurice johnson Mrs. james Albert Woodburn Ethelwyn Anderson Bettina jackson Mary Freeman Ellen Lamb Katherine McDonald Mary Hamilton Main Frances Main Elizabeth Bennett Mills Martha Pond Katherine Wentworth Sanborn Mrs. Charles S. Slichter Mrs. Calvert F. Spensley Amelia Fuller Stevens Anne C. Stuart Mrs. Louis D. Sumner Elsie Thom Sarah Thoen Mrs. Frederick Turneaure Katherine P. Vilas Amy Young Elizabeth 'Wing Mrs. Harry Richards Sorores in Facultate Caroline Louise Hunt Katherine Allen Sorores in Universitate Seniors Margaret Clarice Jackman Mary Holmes Stevens Juniors I Marion Burr .jones Ruth Pauline Miner julia Ann Cole Grace Genevieve Wooek Florence Irene Bemis Sophomores Isabel Margaret Cunningham Carolyn Curtis Frances Bull Madge Winifred Loranger Adelaide Miller Elizabeth Douglas McKey Miriam Noyes Camilla McKey Margaret Frankenburger Helen Miriam Sheldon Freshmen 2 1 2 Ella Sutherland Helen Goldsmith Whitney Louise Merrill Lily Ross Taylor Irrnagarde Keller Isabel Mace Celia Elizabeth Newman Margaret Hazel Bray Helen Louise Harris Q' A -N M by R Qww -Q1 gw..swm'fm mcw vfsgg av fs Q... Sigma Chi Founded at Illicwzz' U7ZZ.7!57'5Z'fjl, 1855 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Alpha Miami University Xi De Paux University Beta University of VVooster Omicron Dickinson College Gamma Ohio Wesleyan University Rho Butler College Epsilon Columbian University Phi Lafayette College Zeta VVashington and Lee University Chi Hanover College Eta University of Mississippi Psi University of Virginia Theta Pennsylvania College Omega Northwestern University Kappa Bucknell University Alpha Alpha Hobart College Lambda Indiana University Alpha Beta University of California Mu Denison University Alpha Gamma Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta Beloit College Alpha Eta State University of Iowa Alpha Theta Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Iota Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha Lambda University of Wisconsin Alpha Nu University of Texas Alpha Xi University of Kansas Alpha Omicron Tulane University Alpha Pi Albion College Alpha Rho Lehigh University Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon University of Southern California Alpha Phi Cornell University Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega Leland Stanford, jr., University Delta Delta Purdue University Zeta Zeta Central University Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati Eta Eta Dartmouth College Theta Theta University of Michigan Kappa Kappa University of Illinois Lambda Lambda Kentucky State College Mu Mu West Virginia University Nu Nu Columbia University Xi Xi University of State of Missouri Omicron Omicron University of Chicago Rho Rho University of Maine Tau Tau Washington University Upsilon Upsilon University of Washington Phi Phi University of Pennsylvania ALUMNI CHAPTERS Boston, Mass. St. Louis Mo. New Orleans, La. Indianapolis, Ind. Columbus, Ohio San Francisco, Cal. .Philadelphia, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis. Kansas City, Mo. Chicago, Ill. Springfield, Ill. New York, N. Y. Nashville, Tenn. Denver, Colo. Baltimore, Md. Pittsburg, Pa. Peoria, Ill. Los Angeles, Cal. Cincinnati, Ohio 'Washington, D. C. St. Paul-Minneapolis, Minn. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Detroit, Mich. Western New York State of Washington 215 J. Howard Morrison Henry H. Morgan Charles S. Slichter Sigma Chi A LPHA LA M BDA CHAPTER 1884 Fratres in Urbe John G. 'Wynn Fratres in Facilitate Edward Albert Cook Fratres in Universitate Graduate Carl William Zieppreclit Seniors Hudson Bernard Werder Herford 'White Edwin Ball Bartlett Donald Nivison Ferguson Juniors Leonard Edwin Broenniman James Irving Bush Matthew Carl Richards Sophomores Francis Wolcott Lawrence Freshmen Oscar Frederick Stotzer Rockwell Loring Gallup Howell Albro-Gardiner College of Law Juniors P a rk s 216 NValter H. Sheldon Guy F. Minnick Samuel E. Sparling Emmons Reed Blake Lewis Woodworth Parks jesse Platt Brush Howard VV. Houghton Milton Raleigh NVright Lloyd Raymond Smith Walter Eugene Cary VVilliam Nicholas Glab john Gustav Wollaeger L N ' xc X Hgww 3 .gf ' 'b.QQ5?:f H ' 2 TIM 4 L aL ff we IDT? Qx OC UIUGES! fm E A in Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse U1zz'7J4mz'ty, 18771 Roll of Chapters Alpha Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Beta University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gamma University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Delta Boston University, Boston, Mass. Epsilon Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. Zeta VVoman's College, Baltimore Md. Eta University of California, Berkley, Cal. Theta University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Iota Barnard College, New York City Kappa University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn Lambda University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Alumnm Chapters Boston, Mass. New York City Chicago, Ill. San Francisco, Cal. Milwaukee, Wis. Syracuse, N. Y. 219 Gamma Phi Beta GAMMA CHAPTER 1884 Sorores in Urbe Mrs. T. E. Brittinglxam Jennie Davis Mrs. Stanley Hanks Edith Gibson Mrs. Ralph Jackman Barbara Curtis Mrs. Helene Nielson Henrietta Pyre Mrs. Rantell Capen Mildred Pyre Mrs E. A. Bredin Elizabeth Pyre Mrs. Charles Allen Illa Dow Helene Richardson Fellow Anne S. McLenegan Sorores in Universitate Seniors Nelle Miller Nellie A. Etter Henrietta Findeisen Juniors Clara Kemler Florence Daisy Stott Sophomores Mary Agnes McDonnell Grace McDonnell Violette M. McDonough Mae Louise Durst Berenice Drew Hunter , Euretta Mary Kimball Josephine Allen Bernice Dow Freshmen Inez M. Etter Loretta Helene Carey May Douglas Mae Rowe Jeanette Marie Scott Katherine Marie Swint Alice Smalley 220 XS:-na..Q.,4...,.. .Q.m.....,,,,.....M, -...K Williams College Delta Upsilon Fazzndezi at Wz'!Zz'ams C'0l!ege,1834 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE . 1834 Union College . . 1838 Hamilton College . 1847 Amherst College . 1847 Adelbert College . 1847 Colby University . 1852 Rochester University . 1852 Middlebury College . 1856 Bowdoin College . 1857 Rutgerts College . 1858 Brown University , , 1860 Colgate University .... 1865 University of the City of New York . 1865 Cornell University .... 1869 Marietta College . 1870 Syracuse University . 1873 University of Michigan . 1876 Northwestern University . . 1880 773 Harvard University . . University of Wisconsin . Lafayette College . . Columbia College . Lehigh University . Tufts College . . De Pauw University , . University of Pennsylvania , University of Minnesota . . Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology ..... Swarthmore College . . . Leland Stanford, jr., University University of California . , University of Nebraska McGill University . University of Toronto University of Chicago 1880 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1891 1894 1895 1895 1898 1898 1899 1901 Delta Upsilon VVISCONSIN CHAPTER 1885 Fratres in Urbe Rev. H. A. Miner, Williams, '53 Hon. William G. Walker, Colgate, '66 Rev. Arthur W. Stalker, Michigan, '84 John P. Mallet, Tufts, '94 Rev. Randall T. Capen, Harvard, '95 Charles O. O'Neill, Wisconsin, '96 Ralph NV. Jackman, W'isconsin, '97, Harvard Law, '00 joseph T. Flint, NVisconsin, '03 Benjamin W. Snow, Ph. D., Cornell, '85 Paul S Reinsch, A. B., LL. B., Wisconsin, '90 Wlllllm B. Cairns, Ph. D., Wisconsin, '90 George C. Fiske, Ph. D., Harvard, '94 Charles E. Allen, B. S., Vfisconsin, '99 Wallace VI. Benedict Truman M. Dodson james Hutton Emmett B. Howard W.4Don MacGraw C. Lloyd Churchill Paul H. Kremer john H. Ashum Frederick L. Brimi Robert P. Brown Rowland Hill Paul M. Binzel Harry C. Johnson Fratres in Facultate Edward Kremers, Ph. D., 'Wisconsi11, '88 XValter M. Smith, B. A., Wisconsin. '90 E. Ray Stevens, B. L., Wisconsin, '93 XVillard G. Bleyer, M. L., Wisconsin, '96 Geo. C. Sellery, Ph. D., Toronto, '97, Chica Fratres in Universitate Seniors Carl T. Madsen Victor G. Marquissee Edgar I. McEachron Juniors Albert W. Vinson Vllalter P. Sawyer Reuben Neckerman Sophomores Ralph D. Hetzel VVilfred C. Parker Freshmen Paul B. johnson Clayton S. Perry William A. Volkman Valentine E. Schranck College of Law Seniors Harry E. Bradley Robert M. Davis Middle 224 Lloyd VV. Pullen. go, '99 Kappa Alpha Theta Fazznded at De Pauw U11z'7Jer.vz'U1,1870 Iota Lambda Chi Alpha Beta Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Beta Epsilon Eta Mu Pi Alpha Gamma Alpha Eta Phi Omega Delta Kappa Rho Tau Upsilon Psi Gamma Alumnae Eta Alumnae Alpha Alumnae Epsilon Alumnae Zeta Alumnae Mu Alumnae Kappa Alumnae Lambda Alumnae Nu Alumnae Beta Alumnae Delta Alumnae Xi Alumnae Iota Alumnae Roll of Chapters ALPHA DISTRICT Cornell University University of Vermont Syracuse University Swarthmore College VVoman's College of Baltimore Brown University Barnard College BETA DISTRICT De Pauw University Indiana State University Wooster University University of Michigan Allegheny College Albion College Ohio State University Vanderbilt University GAMMA DISTRICT Stanford University University of California DELTA DISTRICT University of Illinois University of Kansas University of Nebraska Northwestern University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin ALUMNIE New York City Burlington, Vt. Greencastle, Ind. Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Cleveland, Ohio Pittsburg, Pa. Athens, Ohio Wooster, Ohio Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles, Cal. 227 Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. Ernest Brown Skinner Mrs. Charles Buell Mrs. john M. Parkinson Mrs, Andrew R. Whitson Mrs. E. Ray Stevens Mrs. B. H. Meyer Ruth Goe PSI CHAPTER 1890 Sorores in Urbe Sorores in Universitate Edna Zinn Ethel M. Strong Dawn Waite Faye V. Rogers M. Madge Parker Blanche Fridd Dorothy White Marjorie Daw johnson Mildred Clark Helen Gilman Seniors Ruth Stocl-:man Juniors Sophomores Charlotte White Freshmen 228 Mrs. Dugald C. Jackson Mrs. Eugene Allen Gilmore Leonore O'Connor Helen Kellogg Pauline Shepard Mrs. J. Crawford Harper Mrs. Victor Coffin Mirah Congdon Ethel E. Moore Grace Wells Ruth Phelan Leilah M. Pugh Elise Dexter Mamie Sands Grace Gilmore Helen Head Sarah Goe ,,,,,,...-...,-,.-. ,... ...--W . ..........,W...,.t... ., -,.. . L. .:.- ,,--ff--f .g 4 I E i I Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi Kent Booth Story Cooley Pomeroy Marshall Webster Hamilton Gibson Choate Waite Field Conkling Tiedeman Minor Dillon Daniels Chase Harlan Swan Lincoln Osgoode Fuller Miller Green Comstock Jay McClain Dwight Foster Ranney Langdell Brewer Douglass' Roll of Chapters University of Michigan Northwestern University Columbia College Vliashington University, Mo. Hastings College of Law, Sa Francisco Columbian University Boston University University of Cincinnati University of Pennsylvania Harvard University Yale University New York University Cornell University University of Missouri University of Virginia University of Minnesota Buffalo Law School, Buffalo University of Oregon University of Wisconsin Ohio State University University of Nebraska Law School of Upper Canada Toronto Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University Leland Stanford, jr., University University of Kansas Syracuse University Albany Law School, Union Unix erslty University of Iowa New York Law School Indiana University Western Reserve University Illinois University Denver University University of Chicago 231 Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi William F. Vilas john B. Cassoday Charles F. Riley M. S. Dudgeon Bertrand H. Doyon Stephen VV. Gilman Henry H. Morgan john Main Harry S. Richards john M. Olin I-IARLAN CHAPTER 1891 Fratres in Urbe Harry R. Hewitt john M. VVinterbotham Alfred F. Rogers Frank L. Gilbert XVilliam A, Klatte john B. Sanborn Frank XV. Lucas Earl Tillotson Sephus E. Driver Fratres in Facultate Howard L. Smith Burr VV. jones Robert M. Bashiord Fratres in Universitate Seniors Harry E. Bradley lsrael Mather Robert M. Davis john A. McCormick joseph G. Fogg john F. Sawyer Walter A. Frost XVilliam E. Smith Middles john M. Detling john E. O'Brien Irving A. Fish Earle B. Rose jesse E. Higbee Robert G. Stevenson Eben R. Minahan Juniors Harlem R. Chamberlain William B. Roys David S. Law Voyta 'Wrabetz Howell A. G. Parks 232 5 ,. wx - L, x. kk , Ilu ."V' . hlli In :-::1: -llh . , i L Q Q , :" ,. Q i ,, . . '+' li x g ." - P ' ' J 1 Lambda Pi Phi Beta Epsilon Beta Theta Beta Iota Beta Xi Omicron Beta Gamma Beta Eta Beta Kappa Beta Pi Beta Rho Beta Tau Beta Upsilon Beta Omega Gamma Alpha Gamma Beta Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Kappa Mu Chi Beta Alpha Beta Theta Beta Zeta Beta Phi Beta Psi Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Beta Omicron Omega Beta Chi Beta Lambda Beta Mu Rho Upsilon Beta Nu Gamma Gamma Gamma Epsilon Gamma Zeta New York Association Chicago Association Cincinnati Association San Francisco Association Philadelphia Association Delta Tau Delta Foznzefezi, 1859 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Sazafherfz Dz"UzLrz'on . Vanderbilt University . University of Mississippi . Washington and Lee University . Emory College . University ofthe South , University of Virginia . Tulane University lflfiesfewz Dz'vzkz'o7z . University of Iowa . University of Wisconsin . University of Minnesota . University of Colorado . Northwestern University . Leland Stanford, lr., University . University of Nebraska . University of Illinois . University of California . University of Chicago . Armour Institute of Technology IVaf'z'her1z Dz'wlvz'07z . Ohio University . University of Michigan . Albion College . Adelbert College . Hillsdale College . Ohio Vtfesleyan University , Kenyon College . Indiana University . De Pauw University . University of Indianapolis . Ohio State University . ,Wabash College . University of Wfest Virginia Easfefvz Dz'z1zkz'a1z . Allegheny College . Washington and Iefferson College . Cornell University . University of Pennsylvania . Brown University . Lehigh University . Tufts University . Stevens Institute of Technology . Rensselaer Polytechnic . Massachusetts Institute of Technology . Dartmouth College . Columbia University . Wesleyan University ALUMNI CHAPTERS Milwaukee Association Central New York Association Minneapolis Association Cleveland Association Boston Association 235 Pittsburg Association Omaha Association Atlanta Association Indianapolis Association Evansville Association Delta Tau Delta BETA GA M MA CHAPTER 1892 Fratres in Urbe Charles Gilbert Riley Nissen Peter Stenjem William Christie lVlcNaught George Corey Riley Edward Smith S. Earl Driver Matthew S. Dudgeon George Almon Kingsley Alfred Thomas Rogers Sanford Putnam Starks Samuel T. Walker Harry Roland Hewitt joseph Reese Edwards Fratres in Universitate Seniors Donald Karne Frost Frank Arthur Servis YVilliam Crane Nichols lsaac james Dahle Asa Marshfield Royce Juniors William Sprague VVheeler VValter Gregory Darling Rowland B. Anthony Sophomores Russell Price Fischer Owen Cargill Orr Bernard Snell Pease Arthur Odin Kuehmsted Arthur Fortescue Barnard Hugo Alfred Kuehmsted Arthur Henry Schumacker Freshmen Walter john Lueders Leslie J. Luder Harold I. Week Edward VVakelield Hoffmann Robert Thornton Moffatt Harry Gage Montgomery Blake Reynolds Nevius Harry Scott Abbott College of Law Seniors Clarence Bennett Fisher William Wallace Storms Middle NVilliam George Hamilton Junior W'irt Winslow 236 3' Y N , U, ' T' 'V ' A " 'rw "1 Q - '1 -------' W- 7 nf V- . -- -V --V--V---1----.-E.. 4 1 Q Phi Gamma Delta Fozmrfea' at Wa.vhz'ng!0n and fqfersozz College, 18,18 Roll of Chapters ACUVE and Jefferson University University of Alabama De Pauw University Bethel College Pennsylvania College I University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover College College of City of New York Wabash College Columbia University Illinois VVesleyan University Roanoke College Knox College Washington and Lee University Ohio Wesleyan University Hampden Sidney University Indiana State University Yale University VVestern Reserve University QAdelbertj Ohio State University University of California University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University University of Kansas Wooster University Lafayette College University of Texas Wittenberg College Washington . University of Michigan , Denison University . VVilliarn Jewell College . Colgate University . Lehigh University . Pennsylvania State College . Cornell University . Massachusetts Technology Institute . Worcester Polytechnic Institute . University of Minnesota . University of Tennessee , Richmond College . johns Hopkins University . New York University . Amherst College . Leland Stanford, jr., University . Trinity College . Union College . University of Wisconsin . University of Illinois . University of Nebraska . University of Maine . University of Missouri . University of VVashington . Dartmouth College . Syracuse University . Brown University . Chicago University . Purdue University GRADUATE ' Lafayette, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. New York City Toledo, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Pittsburg, Pa. Cincinnati, Ohio 239 Phi Gamma Delta MU CHAPTER 1893 Fratres in Urbe George Howard Short E. S. Barker' Fratres in Facultate James A. VVoodburn, Ph. D. Maynard Lee Daggy, Ph. B Fratres in Universitate Seniors Henry Michael Warner George Holmer Brownell Hal Eugene Martin Juniors Charles Miller Bigelow VVayne Doty Bird Paul jones Cratty Edward Stanlaw jordan Cullen Dean Purple 'Walter Hawley Richardson Sophomores William Hooper Smith VViIliam Theodore Evjue Arno Robert Schorer Vlfilliam Richard Barrett Lynn Thomas Hannahs julian Higgins Youche Freshmen Oscar Charles Schorer Evarts Haskins Blakeslee Abiaihar William Field Arthur Sim Dulaney Frankwood Earl 'Williams john Selmer Courtland Smith Isaac Ferdinand Kahn Benjamin Franklin Bennett, jr. College of Law Senior john Flynn Sawyer I Middle Don Eddy Giffin john Matthew Detling Junior Walter Gordon Hately 240 Wkzzifs misss ,sgsisfgwm W A13 VA Vg, " - WNW SQ Afl: Q.-ww"".m5h'qv1wF'2,, 2w" ,- W WF N ff? as AR 1 ' f ' Q 3 a n "' as . , ?'i f f 5 ':" Z ::' ' :ig "W "-AA.Q g, ":' QL xAf- f 3 " 'A' .4 ,, ,,.,: 1 ' "11'1'2-1i1'-1'1NM' U SMH , dm .MM .... .. x ,., ,.L.L,Y..,.-....,,b,L,,.,.,a,,,,A ,N-,, ,.,.,9,M ---. x-,.,,L,,,,........V,., , xM.,,, ,Q ,.A,,, VM . ,M-,. ,.y...., V3-KUV4. . ..,. - A Pi Beta Phi Founded az' Monwzozzilz College, 1807 Roll of Chapters A Mba Pr0'vz'nre Vermont Alpha Vermont Beta Columbia Alpha Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta New York Alpha Massachusetts Alpha Maryland Alpha Beta Pro Illinois Beta Illinois Delta Illinois Epsilon Illinois Zeta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Gamma Michigan Alpha Michigan Beta Middlebury College University of Vermont Columbian University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse University Boston University Woman's College, Baltimore 'UZ'7Z ee Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University Illinois University Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan Gamma Prazfifice Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta Iowa Zeta Wisconsin Alpha Missouri Alpha Delta Louisiana Alpha Kansas Alpha Nebraska Beta Texas Alpha Colorado Alpha Colorado Beta California Beta Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College Iowa State University University of Wisconsin University of Missouri P7'0IZ!Z'71EE Tulane University University oi Kansas University of Nebraska Texas University University of Colorado Denver University University of California Pi Beta Phi WISCONSIN ALPHA CHAPTER 1894 Patronesses Mrs. William W. Daniells Mrs. M. Vincent O'Shea Mrs. Rudolph Kropf Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Paul Samuel Reinsch Elizabeth Church Smith Iva Alice Welsh Mrs. William S. Marshall Mrs. Dana C. Munro Eunice Wallace Welsh Miriam Keith Reed Bess Carolyn Ferguson Mary Thompson Soror in Facultate Genevieve Church Smith Sorores in Universitate Amelia Alice Askew Eugenie Elinor Shea Lillian Emilie Haertel Cora Miriam Norsman Flavia Olga Seville Emily Elinor Holmes Edna janet Ingalls Claribel Sawyer Marian O'Neill Cora Case Hinkley Seniors Ada Mary 'Welsh Juniors Vera Marie Christensen Elizabeth Genevra Kennedy Genevieve Mae Eaton Selma Marie Vognild Sophomores Marguerite Eleanor Burnham Florence Anne Rudolph Helen A. Rosenstengel Freshmen I-lildred Daisy Moser Rose Charlton VVellman Helen Emma Marsh Katherine 1-Ia rmon 244 1 L Theta Delta Chi 18718 Founded cz! Union College, Gamma Delta Zeta Eta Iota Mu Nu Omicron Pi Rho Sigma Tau Chi Roll of Chapters Beta Deuteron Deuteron Zeta Deuteron Eta Deuteron Iota Deuteron Kappa Lambda Deuteron Deuteron Xi Deuteron Deuteron Deuteron Deuteron Deuteron Phi Chi Deuteron Psi 2 Cornell Michigan California Brown McGill Bowdoin Leland Stanford, jr. Harvard Williams Tufts Boston University Amherst Lehigh Hobart Dartmouth College of Columbia Wisconsin Minnesota La Fayette College University of Rochester Columbian University Hamilton College New York 47 Theta Delta chi SIGMA DEUTER ON CHARGE 1895 Fratres in Urbe Oliver M. Salisbury john Parker Gregg Earl Clarence Tillotson J. Herbert McNeel Christian R. Kaiser Fratres in Facultate Stephen Moulton Babcock, Ph. D. Frank Oliver Du Four Fratres in Universitate Seniors Amzi Chapin McLean P. Lawrence Pease Ransom D. Bernard Ernst Borchert, jr. Rube Charles Willott George A. Seiler Victor Hugo Kadish George Francis Hannan john Phillip Burnley john Prosser Edwards Andrew Robertson Lacy Horton Perry john Carter james Marc Musser Borg Haugen Borreson Juniors George Landroth Humphreys George Henry Dyer Sophomores Thomas Francis Kelly john Frank Kessenich Ernest Henry Falconer Howard William Chadwick Robert Royden Bayne Burt Morse Concklin Freshmen Harry Allen Porter Albert I. Buchecker Elmer Vail Eyman College of Law Middle William Wellington Culver Junior George john Lieber 248 -- - A ' ,,.. at A .M , -A AA..,. - ..-- :E W1 A 5 I 1 A i lx' ,Lk 1 5 I 'Q 5 rl I ' 1? jf i Ex X Psi Upsilon Fazuzdea' al Union College, 1833 Roll of Chapters Theta Delta Beta Sigma Gamma ' Zeta Lambda Kappa Psi Xi Upsilon Iota Phi Pi Chi Beta Beta Eta Tau Mu Rho Omega Epsilon Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbian University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan College University of Rochester Kenyon College University of Michigan Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Vwlisconsin University of Chicago University of California 251 Oscar Dalzelle Brandenburg Bertrand Herrick Doyon Charles Ruggles Boardman Carl Albert johnson Maurice I. johnson john Coit Spooner Hobart Stanley johnson Psi Upsilon A RHO CHAPTER 1896.1 Fratres in Urbe john Henry Bowman George Krogh Anderson john Miller Winterbotham Amos Parker Wilder john Smith Main Vroman Mason Philip Loring Spooner Fratres in Facultate 1 Amos Arnold Knowlton Julius Emil Olson William Stanley Marshall Edward Thomas Owen Sidney Hobart Ball Burr VV. jones Fratres in Universitate Seniors Ralph Dexter Brown Eyvind Hagerup Bull Herbert Edgar Chynoweth Morris Fuller Fox john Thor Johnston Charlie Adelbert Lyman Juniors Henry Zehring Mitchell john Eckley Daniells Sopholnores tkjohn Van Ingen Cudworth Beye 9fEdward Lawton Van Ingen Ernest Rossiter john Charles Vroman Roderick Carlyle McLeod john VVallace Mapel Harry Fletcher Parker joseph Porter Fitch Freshmen Eugene Hiram Sanborn james Mitchell Hoyt George Wright jones Lester Barber Stevens Lansing Weed Hoyt Henry Hewitt Kimberly College of Law Seniors Chauncey Etheredge Blake NVilliam Edward Smith Irving Andrews Fish Frank Elisha Woodruff Middle Walter Archer Frost Junior William Bacon Roys 'Deceased 252 af 4 Q' 4'-f I 1 1- Y, i W ww A f I Z 'Nik 75 Q 20' 1, A gsf- 471: 1 Q45 111 X'i' ,,f ff VU33 o f a as a f- Sf"':.,4'? 'E D, 412' EL 4' 'ffanvf' A ' b Q.g1111,, .gm ,' v- , Z , .,,. M ,. .. ., 1 L62 f.1.w:f,Q--.,,:s1',:5 V. ,, 1 Zi,-'- QQ '., ff " A M A V.- A A- .,,,, f 1 x f"',w-,'f" J.f U Boston Alumnae Chicago Alumnae Alpha Phi Fazmdezi at Syracuse U1zz'11ersz'ty, 1872 Alpha Beta Eta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Central New York Alumnae New York City Alumnae . Minneapolis Alumnae . Buhfalo Alumnae Roll of Chapters A CTIVE Syracuse University, 1872 Northwestern University, 1881 Boston University, 1883 De Pauw University, 1887 Cornell University, 1889 University of Minnesota, 1890 Woman's College, Baltimore, 1891 University of Michigan, 1892 University of Wisconsin, 1896 Leland Stanford, jr., University, 1899 University of California, 1901 Barnard College, 1903 ALUMNIE 255 1889 1889 1891 1896 1896 1903 Alpha Phi ' IOTA CHAPTER 1896 Patronesses Mrs. Richard T. Ely A Mrs. Edward S. Owen Mrs. Frank H. Edsall Mrs. Eugene G. Updike Sorores in Universitate Graduates Helen Sherman Anna B. King Mary Pettibone jones Seniors Sarah Sayre Sutherland Ethelwyn Berenice Buck Juniors Dagmar Hanson Elleda Vea Maud Faller Grace Ellis Edna Harrison Katherine Harvey Leta VVilson Charlotte E. Hannahs Effie Comstock Harriet Shumway Pietzsch Amy Bronsky I Sophomores Anna Grant Birge Ella Schmitt Anna Du Pre Smith Freshmen Margaret Hurd Prue O'Connor Bessie Gordon Fox Leah Lillian Watson Ethel Pearl Clough 256 Marion Elizabeth VVright Grace Wilhelmina Davison Amanda Heinrich Genevieve Allen Scott 'X x f u Delta Delta Delta Founder! al Boston U1zz'7xer5z'!y, Alpha Beta Eta Omicron Sigma Xi 1889 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Alpha .p7'0'Z!Z'7Z6't' , Boston University St. Lawrence University University of Vermont Syracuse University Wesleyan University Woman's College, Baltim Beta Prozxzbzce Gamma Adrian College Epsilon Knox College Zeta University of Cincinnati Mu University of Wisconsin Nu Ohio State University Rho Barnard College Upsilon Northwestern University Gamma Province Delta Simpson College Theta University of Minnesota Kappa University of Nebraska Lambda Baker University Pi University of California OTE ALUMNAZ Alpha Alumnae Alliance Gamma Alumnae Alliance Epsilon Alumnm Alliance Zeta Alumnae Alliance Sigma Alumnae Alliance Chicago Alumnae Alliance Ann Arbor Alumnae Alliance 259 Boston Adrian, Mich. Galesburg, Ill, Cincinnati, Ohio Middleton, Conn. Chicago, Ill. Ann Arbor, Mich Delta Delta Delta MU CHAPTER 1898 Patronesses Mrs. john Barber Parkinson Mrs. David Bower Frankenburger Mrs. joseph W. Hobbins Sorores in Urbe Mrs. John Bell Sanborn Grace Claudia Clidord Mrs. Samuel Weideman Ruby Ethel Peck Mrs. Samuel T. Swanson Theo Beatrice Pickford Soror in Facultate Florence E. Allen Sorores in Universitate Seniors Mary Amelia Egan Ethel Ione Redfield Martha Taylor Whittier Juniors Martha Frances johnson Edith johnson Gwendolyn Gaynor jones Eliza Evelyn Middleton Helen Elizabeth FitzGerald Sophomores Selina E. Anderson Annabel MacGregor Hutton Winnifred Fehrenkamp Rowena Maud l1Vhittier Florence Earl Freshmen Mabel Janette Bellack Grace Hobbins Elsie Binz Myra Parkinson Fan Hobbins Eva Grace Whitcomb Hulda Goldsmith 260 ! 1 u i , 1 an 2 Kappa Sigma Fourzziea' al Me Unz'7Jer5z'zjf of Vz'7gz'7zz'a, 1867 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Gamma Louisiana State University Xi University of Arkansas Delta Davidson College Pi Swarthmore College Epsilon Centenary College Sigma Tulane University Zeta University of Virginia Tau Texas University Eta Randolph-Macon College Upsilon I-Iampclen-Sidney College Theta Cumberland University Chi Purdue University Iota Southwestern University Psi University of Maine Kappa Vanderbilt University Omega University of the South Lambda Tennessee University Eta Prime Trinity College lVlu Washington and Lee University Alpha Alpha University of Maryland Nu Wfilliam and Mary College Alpha Mucer University Alpha Gamma University of Illinois Alpha Delta Pennsylvania State College A pha Zeta University of Michigan Alpha Eta Columbian University Alpha Theta Southwestern Baptist University Alpha Kappa Cornell University Alpha Lambda University of Vermont Alpha Mu University of North Carolina Alpha Nu Wofford College Alpha Omicron Kentucky University Alpha Pi XfVabash College Alpha Rho Bowdoin College Alpha Sigma Ohio State University Alpha Tau Georgia Technology School Alpha Upsilon Mellsaps College Alpha Phi Bucknell College Alpha Chi Lake Forest University Alpha Psi University of Nebraska Alpha Omega William Iewell College Beta Alpha Brown University Beta Beta Richmond College Beta Gamma Missouri State University Beta Delta Washington and Jefferson College Beta Epsilon University of Wisconsin Beta Zeta Leland Standford, jr., University Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Theta University of Indiana Beta Iota Lehigh University Beta Kappa New Hampshire College Beta Lambda University of Georgia Beta University of Alabama Alpha Xi Bethel College Beta Mu University of Minnesota Beta Nu Kentucky State College Beta Xi University of California Beta Pi Dickinson College Beta Omicron University of Denver Beta Rho University of Iowa Beta Sigma Washington University Beta Phi Case School of Applied Science Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines ALUMNI Yazoo City, Miss. New Orleans, La. Pine Bluff, Ark. Chihuahua, Mexico Philadelphia, Pa. Chicago, Ill. Ruston, La. Pittsburg, Pa. Indianapolis, Ind. Boston, Mass. Memphis, Tenn. New York N Y St. Louis, Mo. Danville, Va. VVaco, Tex. Washington, D. C. Norfolk, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Buffalo, N. Y. San Francisco, Cal 263 Kappa Sigma BETA EPSILON CHAPTER 1889 Frater in Urbe james R ussel Hobbins Fratres in Universitate Graduate VVilliam V. Pooley Seniors Earl Vinton McComb Ernest Wilber Landt Juniors George Stanley,Barber Nestor Luverene Stiles Ernest R. Jacobs Archie Lee Persons Sophomores Rolf Orlando Falk Louis Englehart Best Herman Canheld Charles Ott Hinrichs Arthur Charles Kissling Freshmen Hugo VValter Schnetzky joseph Ames Yewdale Ross Kenneth McComb Thomas Logan Boyd James Frederic Simpson Harold J. Besley Irving Peter Schaus College of Law Seniors Harry john Masters james Garfield McFarland Middle Edward john Vanderboom Juniors Lucius Ambrose Tarrell Harlem Roy Chamberlain 264 sg 'Q 'L 'skigsmwf RS 'N 1 A Fazzzzdea' al Alpha Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Mu Rho Tau Upsilon Phi Psi Alpha Alpha Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Alpha lota Alpha Kappa Alpha Lambda Phi Kappa Sigma Unz'zfefsz'g1 of Pe7z1zsy!7fa11z'a, 1850 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE University of Pennsylvania Washington and jefferson College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College University of Virginia Tulane University University of lllinois Randolph-Macon College Northwestern University Richmond College Pennsylvania State College Washington and Lee College University of West Virginia University of Maine Armour Institute of Technology University of Maryland Charleston College University of Wisconsin Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California Alpha Mu Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology Alpha Nu Georgia Institute of Technology ALUMNI Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Richmond, Va. Pittsburg, Pa. Chicago, Ill. Baltimore, Md. New Orleans, La. 267 Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA THETA CHAPTER 1901 Fratres in Urbe john Denton Gurnee VVilliam Benjamin jackson Robert Adam Maurer Fratres in Facultate john Given Davis Mack NVarren Milton Persons Albert Robert Crathorne Fratres in Universitate Seniors William jairus Crumpton Edgar August Goetz john Draper Noyes Fred Kilbourne Carrico Charles Thomas XVatson Juniors john 'Ward Bradshaw Leo Lewellyn O'Brien Willard Seward Griswold Clarence Peter Hatter ' Burt Edward Stevenson - Sophomores Albert john Schoephoester George Bailey Hess lent George Thorne Gerald Douglas Arnold Edward Thomas Carey Loomis james Shadbolt Freshmen Raymond Southgate Frost George 'Wallace Rhodes jerry Donohue james Harry Stearns Morgan Leonard Eastman College of Law Seniors Alfred john Rhodes Ralph Clare Pickering Middle john Calkins Miller 268 1 1 4 x Chi Omega Founded at Arkansas U1zz'zfe1'sz'zjx, Roll of Chapters 1805 ACTIVE Psi University of Arkansas Tau University of Mississippi Sigma Randolph-Macon Woman's College Rho Tulane University. Pi University of Tennessee Omicron University of Illinois Xi Northwestern University Nu University of Wisconsin Mu University of California Lambda University of Kansas Kappa University of Nebraska Phi Alpha Columbian University ALUMNE Fayetteville, Ark. Washington, D. C 271 Chi Omega NU CHAPTER 1902 Patronesses Mrs. Lucien Mason Hanks Mrs. Louis Rollin Head Mrs. Frank Gaylord Hubbard Mrs. Harry B. Hobbins Mrs. Amos Arnold Knowlton Mrs. Edward Ross Maurer Mrs. George Keenan Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Storm Bull Mrs. Elizabeth 'Walker Pudor Mrs. Robert G. Siebecker Sorores in Universitate Seniors Georgia Mabel Shattuck Florence Susannah Moffatt Juniors Fredrica Van Tries Shattuck Edith Virtue Ballantyne Elizabeth Viola Foley Alice Evangeline Green Sophomores Therese Frances Hickisch Laura Marie Olsen Maude Evangeline XVatrous Freshmen Frances Claire Pitkin Elsie Louise Adams 272 Louise Estelle Walker 1 Sigma Nu Fozmded az' Vz'rgz'1zz'a Mz'!z'!a1y fm'fz'z'zz!e, 1869 Roll of Chapters University of Virginia Bethany College WVashington and Lee University University of North Carolina University of Alabama Howard College University of Texas Louisiana State University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Bethel College Vanderbilt University State College of Kentucky Kansas State University Missouri State University State University of Iowa William Jewell College Colorado State School of Mines University of Colorado Northwestern University University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Leland Stanford, jr., University University of California Lehigh University University of Vermont Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College Cornell University Mercer University North Georgia Agricultural College University of Georgia Emory College Georgia School of Technology Tulane University De Pauw University Purdue University University of Indiana Mount Union College Ohio State University Rose Polytechnic Institute Missouri School of Mines Albion College University of Michigan Lombard University University of Oregon University of Washington Vkfashington University ALUMNI CHAPTERS New York, N. Y. Boston, Mass. Cleveland, Ohio San Francisco Cal Chicago, Ill. Seattle, Wash. Atlanta, Ga. Shelbyville, Ky Birmingham, Ala. Indianapoli Ind. Louisville, Ky. Dallas, Tex Charlotte, N. C. Kansas City, Mo. Columbus, Ohio St. Louis M0 Sigma Nu GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER 1902 Frater in Urbe W'illiarn Otis Hotchkiss Fratres in Universitate Albert George Hinn Julius Herbert Warner Charles Anderson Urner Charles Donald Willison Godfrey Waldo Barney Robert Clark Nye Warren Judson Mead Stewart Lindsay Graduate Herbert Paul Holman Seniors Arthur Frederick Krippner W'alter Hayward Stephens Francis Hayes Murphy Ray Gwen Juniors Chauncey Rex Welton Darrell Osmer Hibbard Charles Mackey Rood Sophomores Oscar Arthur Eskuche Robert Bancroft Dunlap Freshmen George Challoner Charles Strongnian Knight College of Law Middle Rodger Murphy Trump 276 v Alpha Delta Phi Founded al Ha17zz'Z!on College, 1832 Roll of Chapters Hamilton Hamilton College, 1832 Columbia Columbia College, 1886 Brunonian Brown University, 1836 Yale Yale University, 1887 Amherst Amherst College, 1837 Harvard Harvard University, 1887 Hudson Adelbert College, 1841 Bowdoin Bowdoin College, 1841 Dartmouth Dartmouth College, 1846 Peninsular University of Michigan, 1846 Rochester University of Rochester, 1851 Williams 'Williams College, 1851 Manhattan College City of New York, 1855 Middletown Wesleyan University, 1856 Kenyon Kenyon College, 1858 Union Union College, 1859 Cornell Cornell University, 1869 Phi Kappa Trinity College, 1878 johns Hopkins Minnesota Toronto Chicago McGill Wisconsin johns Hopkins University, 1889 University of Minnesota, 1891 University of Toronto, 1893 University of Chicago, 1896 McGill University, 1897 University of Wisconsin, 1902 379 Alpha Delta Phi WISCONSIN CHAPTER 1902 Frater in Urbe Charles Stuart Sheldon, M. A., M. D. Fratres in Facultate john Charles Freeman, LL. D. Richard Theodore Ely, Ph. D., LL. D. W'illiarn Amasa Scott, Ph. D. Fratres in Universitate Graduate Oliver P. Watts Seniors Gaius Sibley 'Wooledge Juniors Richard Allan Boaler james Andrew Playter Fred Alva Long Milton Benham NVescott Sophomores Alfred Gardner Bostedo Richard Sterling Ely Philip Arnold Knowlton Rudolph john Jaeger Freshmen john Solon 'Walbridge, jr., Benjamin Franklin Davis Henry George Barkhausen Charles Doton Shattuck john NVoodworth Leslie Ralph Warren Wilson College of Law Junior Charles Murray Stockton 280 Allen Crossrnan Ahhott Walter Henry lnbusch Herbert Stark lnhusch Carl Sweetland Reed Edwin R. XVhitcomb Edward Vlfording Stearns Robert Du Pont Moore Charles Edwards Inbusch james Elmer Heg Reuben Field Arndt WValter Scott Underwood Sidney james Williams i I , -E il w 5 ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded az' U1zz'7Jersz'U of A laaama, 1856 Chapter Roll University of Alabama University of North Carolina University of Virginia Bethel College Cumberland University University of Georgia University of Mississippi Louisiana State University Southwestern Baptist University Washington and Lee University Mercer University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Vanderbilt University Southern University University of Tennessee University of the South Emory College Southwestern Presbyterian University Central University Davidson College University of Missouri University of Texas Mount Union College Wofford College Adrian College Allegheny College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Michigan ' University of Cincinnati Georgia School of Technology Dickinson College University of Colorado Cornell University University of Denver Franklin College Leland Stanford, Ir., University Pennsylvania State College Washington University Boston University Ohio State University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Purdue University University of Nebraska Bucknell University Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of Arkansas Northwestern University University of California St. Stephens College Columbia University Tulane University University of Illinois Kentucky State College Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania University of Maine University of Minnesota Colorado School of Mines University of Wisconsin University of Kansas University of Chicago ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Boston, Mass. New York City Pittsburg, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. Savannah, Ga Alliance, Ohio Chicago, Ill, Chattanooga, Tenn. jackson, Miss. Kansas City, Mo. Knoxville, Tenn. Detroit, Mich. Cleveland, Ohio New Orleans, La. NVashington, D. C. Worcester, Mass. Little Rock, Ark. St. Louis, Mo. Birmingham, Ala. Denver, Colo. Wilmington, N. C. Louisville, Ky Macon, Ga. Greenville, S. C. Memphis, Tenn. Madison, WVis. 28 Sigma Alpha Epsilon WISCONSIN ALPHA CHAPTER 1903 ' Fratres in Urbe john L. Farries Arne C. Lerurn Fratres in Facultate William Frederick Giese Rollin Henry Denniston Linneaus 'Wayland Dowling Edwin George Hastings Louallen Frederick Miller Fratres in Universitate Graduates William Lloyd Davis Chester Lloyd-jones George M, Norman Seniors William Bryant Bennett Ralph Burchard Ellis William Bradford George Gove Benjamin Alexander Paust v Juniors Avery Reeves Colburn Ralph Thurman Craigo Robert Horatio Vlfhyman Milton Preston jarnagin Robert K. Thompson Frank Henry McXVethy Sophomores Samuel Irving Gilpatrick Ernst Jacobson Hiram Cole Houghton, jr. Edwin C. Milbrath Lawrence M. Libby Vlialter Harry McNally Fred William McKenzie Fred Arthur Todd Claudius M. Vail Freshmen Herbert Dunwiddie Goldin Charles Harold 'White Louis Henry Boldeuweck Clarence H. Fertig Clarence Swain Browne Stewart L. Clark College of Law Senior Leroy M. Green 284, Alpha Chi Omega Fozmderz' at De Pfzzzfw Univfersity, 1885 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Zeta Theta Iota Kappa Roll of Chapters A CTIVE De Pauw University Albion College Northwestern University Pennsylvania College of Music New England Conservatory of Music University of Michigan University of Illinois University of Wisconsin 287 Alpha Chi Omega KAPPA CHAPTER 1903 Patronesses Mrs. NVilliam H. Hobbs Mrs. Edwin C. Mason Mrs. Henry B. Lathrop Associate Members Alice Regan Russell McMurphy Sorores in Universitate Senior Elizabeth Patten Juniors Elizabeth Davis Esther Concklin Leora Fryette Sophomores julia McGrew Edna Swenson Freshmen Emrette Langlois 288 N " Y W EUVSFH ' rAX5Z' Q r tffiu E ,mx weak f W' f .7 2 . , "f Q. 1 in m ,y :vi YEL -is X N K ' ' LT r , ig: . 3 . 3 4 in ,.- , , -1' H f -lg , ,f ,.' f if - ,.'ff'5 'Q M- -16 " ,-:I 1 if F ' "1 9 gf 2 Za, Mia- 174 , ' 1 - , P 5,1-, H 'f . wif " " 1.'?f??9i"a-iii?--ff3' - ' " N 7 1 v ' xg 4-"ig ' ' ., inf -' N -in I Y " LT' ' Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity Fuller Blackstone Story Webster Marshall Ryan Magruder Founded 1897 Roll of Chapters Northwestern University Lake Forest University Illinois College of Law Midland University University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Illinois 291 Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity E. G. RYAN CHAPTER 1904 Fratres in Urbe john A. Aylwa rd D. C. Richmond Harry L. Butler Frater in Facultate E.Ray Stevens Fratres in Universitate Seniors William XVallace Storms john Scott Earll Middles Waldemar Carl XVehe Charles Henry Stone Juniors Julius Paul Frank james B. Graham Victor Rockwell Griggs Charles Henry Hemingway 292 Morris Evans Yager Max Hugo Strehlow William john Hagenah Charles Rollin Freeman Clifford Ellsworth Randall James E. Thomas Charles Arthur Taylor Gustave George Schmitt fgiajgvms kk .xbiy Q, I my Honorary Fraternities Phi Beta Kappa Founded al W2'!Zz'am and Mary C bllege, 1776 Roll of Chapters Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Vermont Middlebury College Harvard University Amherst College Williams College Tufts College Yale University Trinity College Wesleyan University Brown University Union University University of the City of New York College of the City of New York Columbian University Hamilton College Hobart College Colgate University Cornell University Rochester University Rutgers College Dickinson College Lehigh University Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania William and Mary College Western Reserve University Kenyon College Marietta College De Pauw University Northwestern University University of Kansas University of Minnesota Colby College Syracuse University Swarthmore College johns Hopkins University University of Iowa University of Nebraska Boston University University of California University of Chicago University of Cincinnati Haverford College Princeton University St. Lawrence University Vassar College VVabash College University of 'Wisconsin Allegheny College University of Missouri Vanderbilt University 2 95 Phi Beta Kappa ALPHA OF WISCONSIN CHAPTER Thomas S. Adams Charles E. Allen Florence E. Allen Edward A. Birge Arthur C. L. Brown Robert E. N. Dodge Richard T. Ely Albert B. Faust Carl R. Fish George C. Fiske Albert S. Flint VVilliam F. Giese Eugene A. Gilmore William H. Hobbs Frank G. Hubbard Caroline L. Hunt joseph lastrow ASSISTANTS, Horner C. Hockett Anna B. King Bessie S. King james B. Blake Lucie N. Case Magdalen Evans Harry E. Bradley Robert M. Davis Fratres in Facultate Henry B. Lathrop Max O. Lorenz Ralph B. MacNish Charles E. Mendenhall Dana C. Munro john M. Olin Edward T. Owen VVarren M. Persons Harry S. Richards Harry L. Russell VViIliam A. Scott George C. Sellery Frank C. Sharp Moses S. Slaughter Charles S. Slicliter Asa C. Tilton George Vkfagner Fratres in Universitate FELLOWS, AND GRADUATE STUDENTS Chester Lloyd-jones XVilliam G.Marquette Rose A. Pesta Richard F. Scholz Class of 1904 Frederick A. Manchester George J. Marquette Victor G. Marquissee Edna B. Zinn College of Law Henry E. Foelske Michael B. Olbricb Voyta Wrabetz 296 1' H 'V bin. nh ur L Q-,f3W3f'7" L, mi L ft,.. v H J Wal. " 14, 1:9 -153 f EEL ' fl' .QQ U D' 0 Q P -W 1 X 3 wg , 151, X-W ' T "-Twig -f:"" ' 5: Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lelzzlglz Um"ver5z'ly, 1885 Roll of Chapters Alpha of Pennsylvania Alpha of Michigan Alpha of Indiana Alpha of New jersey Alpha of Illinois Alpha of Wisconsin Alpha of Ohio Alpha of Kentucky Alpha of New York Alpha of Missouri Lehigh University Michigan State Agricultural College Purdue University Stevens Institute of Technology University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Case School of Applied Science State College of Kentucky Columbia University University of Missouri 299 Arthur Charles King john Frederick lcke Hugo E. Brandt Storm Bull Charles Frederick .Burgess Charlee Howard Burnsides Dugald Caleb jackson Edward Rose Maurer john Givan Davis Mack Lewis Eugene Moore Tau Beta Pi ALPHA OF XVISCONSIN CHAPTER 1899 ' Fratres in Urbe Fratres in Facultate james NVebster Watson Patrick john Kelley William Otis Hotchkiss Carl Hambuechen Francis Michael McCullough james Thomas Atwood james David Phillips Arthur William Richter Bernard Victor Swenson Frederick Eugene Turneaure William Dana Taylor Fratres in Universitate Graduates Milan Ray Bump Alvin Hasse XVilliam Frederick Huels Seniors Wallace J. Benedict Louis Frederick Musil William Bradford Frank J. Petura Seymour Wyatt Cheney George Gilbert Post Robert G. Griswold VVilliam Allard Rowe Edgar A. Goetz Frank Saridakis Merton G. Hall Edward Marvin Shealy William S. Kinne Arthur T. Stewart Norman Lee VVilliam Louis Thorkleson Harry L. McDonald Leslie F. Van Hagan Louis B. Moorehouse Ernest A. Moritz james Garfield Zimmerman Juniors Bernhard Frederick Anger Robert H. Whyman Carl S. Reed John E. Boynton Phillip S. Biegler Ray S. Hoyt Harry J. Seyton john Berg Reuben S. Peotter 3oo Lancaster D. Burling Oswald O. Wagle Ray F. Robinson Edward S. Moles Ralph T. Craigo Adolph F. Meyer Elmer G. Hoefer Vincent McMullen g iz .X ' ' l 1 1 .- I Class Societies I The Yellow Helmet JUNIOR AND SENIOR SOCIETY Truman Munroe Dodson Howell Gardiner Parks William Joseph Juneau Isaac James Dahle David Sidney Law Allen Crossman Abbott NVilliam Benedict Uihlein William Sprague Xvheeler Charles Miller Bigelow Paul Boleyn Rogers Reuben Julius Neckerman Ha Fozwzderi, IQO2 Roll Class of 1904 Class of l905 Herford XVhite Julius Ferd Derge Fred C. Inbusch Charles Marius Haugen I-lal Eugene Martin James Silverthorne Morris Fuller Fox John Eckley Daniells Richard Allan Boaler Edwin Ball Bartlett Samuel Eltinge Elmore rry Ellsworth NVheelock 304 Sigma Upsilon JUNIOR AND SENIOR SOCIETY OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Fratres in Facultate George Carl Shazid Frederick NVilliam Huels Fratres in Urbe Benjamin Cullen Adams Frederick Arthur Chamberlain Fratres in Universitate Seniors William Bradford VVilliam 'iarius Crurnpton Charles Marius Haugen james Marc Musser john Ward Bradshaw Charles Donald Willison joseph Edward Hillemeyer Avery Reeves Colburn Donald Karne Frost Frank Arthur Servis Arthur Frederick Krippner john Draper Noyes Juniors 306 William Sprague WVheeler james Felix Casserly Clarence P. Hatter Charles Edward Carter X1 l W ? 15' i '-in 4 jj IAS? ' -ay. :tv 'Mix N f MUSQQJQXL T Aww M HSEELLQZQXN EQDIUJS W W QDRG N HZ THKDNS W X, 6-112- J 2:1 X 9 s 6 x A - P' f ' , f ' 2 r 7 X' . 1 . KZ I :M rr S. ra M ' J E + Gr 1 rl S ? f 5 J WILLIAM G. HAMILTON . .Leader DOUGLAS H. LAURENCE . . Manager Rudolph E. Bolte Edward G. Mattke Alfred U. Hoefer Milton J. Knoblock Harold K. Weld Francis W. Lawrence First Tenor Donald C. Leslie Chester A. l-loefer Second Tenor First Buss Blake R. Nevius Second Bass 310 Oscar F. Stotzer David K. Allen Myron M. Blackman Xvilliam G. Hamilton Charles D. Vllillison Leslie Weld Laurence Mattke C. A Hoefer Knoblock Allen Nevius Barkhausen Bolte Stevens Willison Bredin Hamilton A. Hoeler Smtzer University Glee Club ' ICI-Io L U to if L NDEN I 5'- 6 WX QQX I so W, .s QW "rims -' ' is RX X 4 I - l' Active Membership 150 Officers MR. E. O. KNEY . . . President PROF. E. B. SKINNER . . . Vice-President MR. E. A. BREDIN. , . .... Director PROF. O. B. ZIMMERMAN . . Secretary and Treasurer MR. W, M. FOWLER . . . Accompanist RAY L. HANKINSON .... . . Librarian Board of Directors V DR. C. C. CHITTENDEN E. D. HEINSLAND Concert.. Clzrzlvt Presbyferzkm Churflz, April 2, 1903 "The Elijah" ' ARTISTS: Mrs. Osborn Hannah, sopranog Miss Helen Hall, contraltog Mr. Frank S. Hannah, tenorg Mr. Fayette Durlin, baritone. Assisted by Miss Genevieve Church Smith and Miss Charlotte Epstein. The Youth, Master Allan Bayley. The Angel Trio, Masters Allan Bayley, Earl Morse and Norman Burch. ORGANIST: E. A. Bredin. CONDUCTOR: F. A. Parker. 313 sf fill' sn K A '- Sz 0 YV - ' 1' mlm r ,Q 7 V l Q S' , 73:3 tw JJ A-'F is M -is, gf? ls"-wwxSj...ofjQ,...... g g A g V .gO C7 U --:. - l ' .MANDQLAN Ct.t.aE. ' zulu, -Q X I' 3- ,L-MUEN X ' lal0"l' I GEORGE Goviz . Director and Leader X E ' DAVID S. LAW ...... Manager ullan H Youche First Mandolin james 1. Bush George R. Gove .of l I L Axe ?x'i.1'ffed 'Parker - David S. Law Paul B. Rogers X Yllebber S. Russell Guy A. Benedict Don E. Giflin Henry C. Allen Charles A. Urner Second Mandolin Victor G. Marquissee Guitar Samuel E. Elmore Cello Violin Lewis XV. Parks Flute Harry F. Parker 314 n Hugo C. Ernst Alfred Rhodes Edward XYray Percy B. Thompson Thompson Allen Urner Ernst Bush Marquissee Giflin Rogers Wfray Parks Gove Law Elmore Russell Benedict H. Parker Rhodes W. Parker University Mandolin Club Concklin Watrous Wehnmhoff 1' 'dd 7' 1 1r1 .mn Moore Epstein A Allen Gapen Fryette Pattern Burnham Ketchpaw King Evans Wmterbotham Girls' Glee Club 6 1 rl s R l 1 ff? . www 4 wel. ff x Wi?Alill1""G' 1 E llllslllhjx H 4113 jfcsarm -llkx eh-RX ELIZABETH M. PATTEN . ETHEL E. MOORE . . CHARLOTTE W. EPSTEIN PROFESSOR F. A. PARKER Mildred K. Gapen Blanche Fridd Edna B Zinn Mary M. Evans Esther R. Concklin Maud E. VVatrOus Charlotte W. Epstein Ethel E. Moore First. Soprano Marguerite E. Burnham Second Soprano Louise E. Walker First, Albo Second Alto 3 17 . Leader . Manager . Treasurer . Director Leora B. Fryette Elizabeth M. Patten Erma L. Ketchpaw Alice E. Evans Rose Winterbotham Josephine H. Allen Elsie King Frieda G. Wehmhoff . . YITSCHKE. . . I. A. Stewart PROF CHARLES i A. G. Hinn . VV. H. Oclisner M. L. Eastman james B. Read . VV. L. Distelhorst O. Nelson . W. R. Harvey B. K. Read . G. L. Dunlap W. A. Volkmann D. Merlo . A. H. Bauer . D. L. Brady . G. A. Diestler R. E. Stoelting L. O. Griffith . P. A. Seeger . I. B. Bingham A. Cook . . C. E. Bovet . A. I. Clark . C. W. Hillis . A. I. Kohn . VV. I. Mahony J. S. Erickson E. H. Blakeslee H. B. Gates . C. H. Whaley WV. I. Whitcomh I. L. Grindell F. M. VVarner H. L. Gray . F. H. Mann . E. L. 'Leasman G. W. Rhodes L. F. Wilson . W. H.Stephens The Band Principal Musician and , 318 Director Drum Major Solo Cornet Piccolo Piccolo Clarinet Solo Clarinet Solo Clarinet Solo Clarinet Solo Clarinet Clarinet Clarinet Clarinet Solo Cornet Solo Cornet Solo Cornet Cornet Cornet Cornet Cornet Cornet Cornet Solo Alto Alto Alto Alto Trombone Trombone Trombone Trombone Baritone Baritone Trombone Trombone Tuba Tuba Cymbals Snare Drum Bass Drum U Miscellaneous Organizations Germanistische Gesellschaft SCOTT H. GOODNIGHT .......... . . President ELSBETH VEERHUSEN . . Vice-President JOHN F. HAUSSAIAN . Secretary ERNST K. Voss . . . . . Treasurer Members Members of Faculty and Students interested in the Department of German Alumni Association Officers ,HENRY C. MARTIN, '79, Darlington .... . . President LILLIAN BAKER VVARNER, '89, Madison . Vice-President CHARLES E. ALLEN, '99, Madison . . . . Secretary ANNIE DINSDALE SwENsoN, '80, Madison . . . . Treasurer Executive Committee Henry C. Martin, '79, Chairman Annie Dinsdale Swenson, 'SO Lillian Baker Warner, '89, Vice-Chairman Bertha Pitman Sharp, '85 David B. Frankenburger, '69, L. '71 john M. Parkinson. '86 Charles R. Van Hise, '79 john M. Nelson, '92 C. F. BURGESS F. L. SHINN . HERBERT J. JENNY STELLA M. LANG ALLAN LEE . Charles E. Allen, '99 American Electro-Chemical Society Schubert-Liszt Club Ofiicers 320 I . . . Chairman Secretary and Treasurer . . . President . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer f fjcjil'-X f ' fif-'r eovsnnmsni , li. ' X 76 A ,,, f , Fl-SSQQEA l LQFL We Executive Board DAGMAR HANSEN .... . . President BERTHA DAVIS . . . . . . Vice-President EUNICE TRUE . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Althea Rogers Isabel Cunningham Anna Birge . Berenice Hunter Cora Hinckley Rowena 'Whittier Blanche Fridd Laura Olsen . Stena Sands . Emma Glenz . Erma Ketch paw . Illma Rohr . Alice Reid . Marion Ryan . . Representative of Kappa Kappa Gamma . Representative of Delta Gamma . . Representative of Alpha Phi . Representative of Gamma Phi Beta . . Representative of Pi Beta Phi . Representative of Delta Delta Delta Representative of Kappa Alpha Theta . . Representative of Chi Omega . . Representative of Chadbourne Hall 2 Representatives of Wonien Living in Town Representatives of VVomen Boarding in Town 3 A fi i , we , 5 ' ' -Wai' 3 x .UK :Z m A 211165-" if Mtg- ' .- Hams? -sta . 5 1 gg- H T V N I ig 1 , , ' V f niifg 3' The onlv male member of the S, G. A. 321 GODFREY W. BARNEY DAVID O. THOMPSON. CARL E. THORKELSON JAMES G. FULLER . PERRY C. RANNEY' . FRED O. LEISER . C. HAROLD GAFFIN . Prof. M. V. O'Shea Prof. F. C. Sharp Prof. B. H. Meyer judge J. B. VVinslow Prof. VV. A. Scott Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.. Advisory Committee Board of Directors Mr. W. XV. Cooper 322 . . President . . Vice-Presid ent . Recording Secretary . . . Treasurer . . Assistant Treasurer Manager of Building Canvass . . .General Secretary Prof. VV. D. Taylor Mr. J. M. Boyd Mr. Emerson Ela Prof. M. S. Slaughter Mr. E. F. Riley HARRIET HARVEY DAGMAR HANSEN MADGE BURNHAM ISABEL HOLDEN . Oral Shunk Winifred Hale Ida Strehlow Y. W. C. A. Cabinet., 323 Elleda Vea Nettie Cook Dagmar Hansen . President Vice-President , Secretary . Treasurer The Commercial Club BOUT mid-autumn, 1902, a few commercial students got the idea that the School of Com- merce needed some distinctive and efficient organization among the students of the course, some sort of club or association, which would not only engender an esprit de corps but assist them in their present work and future prospects. The crystallized result of the idea was the formation of the Commercial Club on December 11, 1902, with Herbert F. john, who had worked assiduously in organizing the Club, as its first president. Since its formal organization the club has been successfully and vigorously working out its destiny according to the object as stated in the constitution, "to create an interest in the School of Commerce, and to bring its members into touch with outside business men." Reg- ular monthly meetings forestall any lapse of in- terest among the mem- V I bers, and the club .is P E ,K Nw , brought into contact with Ag1giT'r-a..,,, . , f -Q U. ,mm H x --.SV n-,ff--xg the foremost business X 'r" all-lu WHAT TO EAT. ffyggqgmll gymmfil men in the country by "'kmmS9yklllgllMmxM.N! lgmtmnlfl FL4ll5q0,, means of banquets, where S 932-lm me i.n,..lf-L1 I'-' I ml nn P od DS . . . . ' yglfli TXT D ll VVOTA 0 Y ,::1Y-'M-:Q-n . ' X34 A by special invitation of g,,,...,tfv:Q:f::"nE.f..tef Wwwni S MW Roamin- 'thft club, such I'I1C1'1 give ,MQHIS mm ,af "'5T7".r..:.:. : ,'35-isis,-Q. QQ - - 1 Ylwlnl ei1?sT?f3F.i2:s talks upon their SPCCIH ,,,.1:g,,..wg,..l.-1 im.. . -H-fM?t-ffffh E1-i ,G-,-a.,:'s7-.-whim.. 1-"gil-qg,,. -Y" mul 2 1' c 'ramen' zxcn, was is vx I elfim-T..:3-S',f"Q work. The most notable 1'33g,i-f5g"?,2.,-'3iii"i"" A HE A .,.n.i3,,...5.Ea N 'L '---""'n .12,,4m,,,4,y 5 .,, V vfdf.. -' 'EfmZ:'3x,-3-'I,j""'Q of these banquets was the mdryggjgg-,E-,Jr i-wnlvkg ,tzzmmmadi '-mag: . ,. - :T-:f:.-M' nm , ...num "Ad Dinner given dur- S ,gg 5"",f,C,i':wz.-,ml Pg-, ing the past fall. This was unique in that every article for a seven course meal was donated by the great food companies of A ,.. .....i., .lI..T.."I. A - ..l-.... ...s BISCUIT saa r-1 .ii qw' N- -4 5 ' ""'r: :':,: "ff-,. W' ' nitro X-lm,., A W N-....... -awww MM.-w'1 'MLN-P V, mf.. M. '- ks M'T""'-a, 4. av' Uv' yur' -L .- ' . - fn pi- ' ul' 1095 " we ' Q., . -an ,N 'ef vga 0,4 9 JM., vlblajsvmli rs, um .. , the country. ln con- Mi..-f"l,. ....,...,I.'1-an T":l'..fg-at - - - " " ..t...... -....'L.Lt. s. ' formity to the spirit of -'J ,-dHl0US....-as f'--.::.f- - fr L01-'I-H-of .1','l.'i'S."2'. the occasion, john Lee ADHD H!lQ,:oys1EL lE4 Mahin, of Chicago, a suc- ' INNER cessful advertising man, G Comggql' Anuvwsge. gave a talk upon the QUE ' ' 'W' -- is rr Nwefi various phases of the .Q-S' "M publicity business. The project of the Pre - jubilee dinner was originated this winter by the officers of the club, and the carrying out of the work is still largely in Despite the fact that the membership is limited to seniors, juniors and sophomores in the School of Commerce, all members of the Commercial course are invited to the smoker, which is given in the fall. That the Club has greatly increased the interest in the School of Commerce, and en- hanced the value of the school to its members and the business world, is indubitable, and its success so far gives bright hopes for a useful development beyond our most sanguine expectations. their hands. 324 Officers JULIUS F. DERGE, '04 . . . . . President A'lORRIS F. FOX, '04 . . Vice-President ELMER W. HAMILTON, '04 . . Secretary GEORGE E. TAYLOR, '04 . Treasurer ERNEST A. EDWARDS, '04 ALLEN C. ABBOTT, '04 . Board of Directors PAUL A. SCHEDLER, '04 T Honorary Members Prof. Vlfilliam A. Scott Prof. Balthasar H. Meyer Prof. J. C. Monaghan Dr. Henry Charles Taylor Alumni Stuart I. Fuller john V. Murphy Richard H. Hollen Peter V. Peterson Lyman A. Libby Herbert F. john Active Members Seniors Julius F. Derge Morris F. Fox Elmer WV. Hamilton George E. Taylor Ernest A. Edwards Allen C. Abbott Harry E. A. Berton Braley Richard A. Boaler Frank Van de Xvalker I. Andrew Playter Paul A. Sclledler john B. Bommersheim Eugene I. Stephenson Lewis VV. Parks Herbert C. Chynoweth Isaac J. Dahle Albert G. Hinn Ernest NV. Landt Charles XV. Meisnest Edwin C. Osthelder Charles H. Saucerman Robert M. Sharp Shiels Arthur E. Thiede Juniors james E. Kennedy Harry A. VVheelOck Richard C. Dudgeon Clifford Mills Reuben J. Neckerman Emil 1. Seidenglanz Louis H. Turner Edgar G. Cole Leo M. COOk Albert B. Dean Marcus F. Hoefs Thomas R. Slagsvol Matthew G. Bergre Sophomores Marshall Arnold Edwin H. Sackett Merrill H. Crissey 325 Albert L, Lindeman Charles D. Marsh Ralph XV. Collie MR. MAX Loran . . Miss ELLIS XVALKER . MR. DALE C. SHOCKLEY . MR. CARLOS A. VALLEJO . , MR. KATSUTARCJ TANIGOSHI Arthur R. Crathorne Frederika B. Haan I-lovhan Hagopian Henry H. jebens Altamont Delgado Allan E. Delgado Belle 'Blend Charles E. Bovet Benito B. Cabrera International Club Ofiicers Members Graduates Taro Kinugaxva Seniors Junior Ellis 1. XValker Sophomores Freshmen 326 Bessie S. King Anna M Mashek Dale C. Shockley Carlos A. Vallejo Max Loeb Peter I-l. Schram . President V ice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Censor Abraham M. Henriques Yasu Sensui Katsutaro Tanigoshi n S C swf? it L B ALSHQM-me L Officers DEAN F. E. TURNEAURE . . . . . President PROF. H. L. RUSSELL . PROF. VICTOR LENHER . . . Vice-President . . Secretary and Treasurer Members ' Professors and Instructors in the Department of Science and advanced Students in Science Physics Journal Club PRDE. CHARLES E. DTENDENHALL ..... . Director Members Professors and Instructors in the Department of Physics and advanced Students in Physics Society of Pharmacy Students ALFRED I-1. BAUER ERNEST LUEDERS . E. F. ZIEGELMANN , J. XV. KOEHLER . GEORGE A. JOSLIN . GEORGE A. HASSELL EDWIN I-IANSON . OLE j.1iGGUM . . ALEXANDER F. H ANSEN LAURA NI. OLSEN . ERNEST A. EDWARDS Officers . , . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Recording Secretary . . . Censor . Assistant Censor- Nora Samlag Officers . . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer 337 JOSEPH G. FOGG . WILLIAM J. HAGENAH EDGAR J. MACEACHRON LLEXVELLYN R. DAVIS EDWIN H. SACKETT . REUBEN J. NECKERMAN MERRILL H. CRISSEI' THOMAS R. SLAGSVOL ZEBULON B. KINSEY . U. W. Republican Club Members All Republican Students of the University. Circulo Espanol Officers Members Students interested in the Spanish language. University of Wisconsin Chess Club KENNETH L. M. PRAY LEONARD R. TNGERSOLL ROBERT T. HERDEGEN CHARLES E. INBUSCH . Stude Ofiicers Members ts Of the University who are interested in chess. n 328 . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Cgxx. 9. . iii Camera Club WQCJ sim egg Pm Z cu . ogqm C671 H 'Urn 295 3502 Sas 'EITIUJ mwbv U 17:7 Zim :mos 53976 23-52 2 jaw .j:G:E Wga .ws Q 25 ' :s 2 O . '1 C 'ii 9, 'C 3 o PFWEFVO -3 F2205 Ow"C'7g c-1740 ?Or'n3a 922.01 F555 52252 . . ep. m -on 2,. : FS L-4 1-1' r E.. FD ge ag, 53? 52.2. E23 9152 JAMES G. FULLER . DAv1D O. THOMPSON CHRIST SCHROEDER CARLOS VALLEJO . ROSCOR H. YOUNG . U. of W. Agricultural Club 329 . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Language and Literature Club PROP. ALEXANDER R. Hoi-ILFELD . . . . President PROP. ARTHUR G. LA1Rn . . . . . Secretary Members Professors, Instructors and Graduate Students in all Language Departments Wisconsin Agricultural Experiment Association A. bl. MEYER, Oakwood J. P. BOUZELET, Eden. R. A. Moouiz, Madison I-I. -I. RENK, Sun Prairie Ofiicers Members . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Pmfessors, Instructors, Students and Alumni of the College of Agriculture Short Course Alumni Association XV. I. NlOYLE, Union Grove. ERNEST WYATT, Tomah . A. J. NlEYER, Bertliand, Colo. R. B. SNYDER, Clinton junction Ofiicers Short Course Literary Society E. A. DONALDSON, Eau Claire l-I. D. JARR, Manitowoc . E. H. Lewis, Whitewater . W. C. EDWARDS, Cambria . j. R. HATCH, Waupaca . 3 30 . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms GRADVATE CLV A . EA.N-04 Ill L,- Officers ARTHUR R. CRATHORNE . . . . . President MRS. AMY F. I-IOCKETT . Vice-President ROSE A. PESTA . . . , . . Secretary LEONARD R. INGERSOLL . , . . Treasurer Members All Graduate Students of the University University Co-operative Association CHARLES N. BROWN ........... President MAX S'1'REHLow . Vice-President FRANK B. SARGENT . . . Secretary I-IERMAN A. Smal-IE, jr. ....... , Manager Board of Directors Faculty Members Professor L. Smith Professor B. H. Meyer Charles 1-I, Gaffin Frank B. Sargent Chester A. Hoefer Carl li. Thorkelson Dean F. F. Turneaure Alumni Member Charles N, Brown Graduate Member Thomas S. Morris Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen john S. Dean Loren D. Blackman Adolph F. Meyer Frank E. Fisher Law Max I-l. Strehlow At Large Dr. VI. C. Iilsom Richard Harvey Fdward B. Schubring 331 HAMLET j. BARRY . ORA B. CAHOON . . FRED V. HEINEMANN. WALTER REINEKING . HENRY A. COOK. . W. S. LACHER . RALPH VV. COLLIE . PAUL H. KREMER . Commandant., COLONEL CHARLES A. CURTIS, U. Student Officers Field and Staff HENRY G. BARRHAUSEN . EDGAR A. GOETZ CULLEN D. PURPLE . ELMER G. HOEFEIQ . IRA J. WILSON . CHARLES A. TAYLOR . LQD. BURLING . . CARL E. THORRELSON ROMANO B. KUEHNS . First.. Battalion Field and Staff . First Company A 333 . . Colonel . Lieutenant-Colonel . Major and Adjutant . . Major and Inspector . Captain and Quartermaster Lieutenant and Aide-de-Camp . . . Sergeant-Major . . Chief Bugler Headquarters Sergeant . . . . . Major Lieutenant and Quartermaster First Lieutenant and Adjutant . . . Sergeant-Major . . Captain . First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant WILLIAM 1. NIILLAR HOWARD W. KUHLMAN GEORGE R. RAY . CARL RICHARDS . LEO M. COOR . RICHARD A. SCHMIDT ERNEST E. ROSSITER EQRISTE M. LEWIS FRED K. CARRICO JOHN C. VROMAN . GEORGE W. NEILSON . ALBERT L. LINDEMANN . HENRY Z. MITCHELL PIENRY C. DUKE . HARRY F. PARKER THOMAS CONNVAY . VICTOR R. GRIGGS EDWARD T. CAREY NIARCUS F. HOEFS . GEORGE P. LEINEERGER ALBERT W. FOSTER RUBE C. XVILLOTT HUGO S. WELLS . JOHN A. DANIELS . MAJOR E. WHARRY JOHN H. HANDE . RAYMOND H. HILLYER. I'iAROLD K. XMELD STANLEY W. LATSHANV PERRY C. STROUD ELIIER T. I-IOWSON Company C . . Captain . First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant Company E . . Captain . First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant . . First Sergeant Second Battalion Field and Staff . . . . . . . . . . Captain First Lieutenant and Quartermaster . . First Lieutenant and Adjutant . . . . . Sergeant-M ajor Company B . . Captain . First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant , . . . . First Sergeant Company D . . Captain . . First Sergeant . Second Lieutenant . . First Sergeant Company F . . Captain . First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant . . . . First Sergeant Target Squad . . . . . . Captain . Second Lieutenant . . . . First Sergeant Signal Corps . . Captain . First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant . . First Sergeant 333 I X ,J-wr:f..,. h ,Q ,,-1 Sham Battle U. W. Corps of Cadets, May 30, 1903 :Qi P01 AMF mm 9 5523 iw Quik S48-'WN gif' mm ive? W wf X gkgggw Qfif MX Xxxgggif f X' 'X X .. z XA I J 2 311AlaEsm2fAfxE k 4E"0fG'f"'f I i - EMMA + MMM? + mmm? ww QQHAPTER Q so 'HKU if xi' jf U15 ' KY x fx,x'L+ DRAMA ,-,f i ' . ,,,', . j.-.,,f laik- ' ' 'L ' I ' xl I .L Q' Q wrt". '17 ' . f '14 ,K .E y. . , ,, ' " A 5 - - . --" as - . 12 -A .A . If V I I, ,V H . ., ., AVV, V V 3, .W E,-yn , 'I-4: ,354 A ,Q 1 -. f . . . . '1' . "-f . : ' bL?'fl2,:v"'g.Q '- ' f ,2.','l,1:' W ' 'ree y WL s 'f . fr- . , 1 f Q ' ,,f 'f'-'ff' " I ' .. 1 - -' '752v:.,r'I-C " ,, 5 l. J ' f ' V. A- . A , 5 . A 1 rf--.L - - 1 ' ff '- WV Officers CHARLES A. LYMAN . . . . . President JAMES BRONSON BLAKI-: . . Vice-President HORATIO GATES XVINSLOW . . Secretary and Treasurer SAMUEL E1.'r1NG12 ELMORE . . Keeper of the Haresfoot Honorary Members Professor David B. Frankenburger Marcus C. Ford Leo Torbe George T. Kelly Henry H. Morgan Otis Skinner E. H. Eberhle john F. Donovan Knox Kinney George S. Spencer C. C. Case james Bronson Blake Richard Allan Boaler Samuel Eltinge Elmore Harry C. johnson Allen C. I-libbard Active Members 340 Professor J. F. A. Pyre Dr. Frank H. Edsall Aubrey Boncicault Dr. C C. Chittenden joseph N. Turner VVilliam Norris VVilliam A. Oppel Professor C. N. Gregory Chauncey XVilliarns Frederick Paulding XValton H. Pyre Charles Adelbert Lyman john Wfallace Mapel Asa Marsl1F1eld Royce Horatio Gates 'Winslow Paul B. Rogers -"' ' 1 25:5 ll' ' Blake XVinslow xoyce lflihhard johnson Lyman Rogers Maple Elmore Boaler 'life Haresfoot Dramatic Club 3 3 il 5. Q l l I l l l Winslow Elmore Bonler 'Rogers Frankenburger Lamont Dow Hoffman Royce Blake Hibbard Haresfoot Annual Play, "College Boy" 1 Haresfoot Dramatic Club Play " College Boy " Presented at Fuller Opera House, Saturday Eve Cast of Characters Rev. Arthur Griggs, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Dogmatics NVhitney Shafton, the profesSor'S classmate .... Hiram Adams Otis, Ph., D., an instructor . . . . Allen Sextus Banks, a sophomore . . Davis, a servant . . . Oscar Jensen, a constable . . Tim, a groom . . . Ed. Parish, a bookrnaker . .... . . Tom Gallowood, a jockey ...... Wilhemina Buldsup, the PrOfessor's widowed sister . Prudence, daughter of the Professor .... Faith, her sister .... . Nora Jensen, wife of the constable . Executive Staff. Director . Business Manager . . Stage Manager February 13, 1904 ning, . . Mr. Horatio Winslow . Mr. Asa M. Royce . Mr. james B. Blake . . Mr. Paul B. Rogers . Mr. Samuel E. Elmore . Mr. Richard A. Boaler Mr. Edward W. Hoffman . Mr. Allen C. Hibbard . Mr. Robert P. Brown . Miss Marion Lamont . . . Miss Bernice Dow Miss Margaret Frankenburger . . . Miss Elva Cooper . PROFESSOR J. F. A. PYRE MR. HARRY C. JOHNSON MR. JAMES B. BLAKE MR. PAUL B. ROGERS Pmpemes MR. JAMES c. GIPE m a fX i f gin Tx if-F? as L 5.267 ll V l I A FP 343 Leora Moore Nora johnson Louise Hinkley jane Butt Ann Scribner Elizabeth Shepard Esther Donnelly Helen Harvey Bertha Riedesel Mrs. Frank Edsall Red Domino Alumna Members jean Porterneld Honorary Members Mrs. Lucien M. Hanks Marion B. Lamont Fola La Follette Grace V. Ellis Cornelia Cooper Active Members 344 Lillian Gamble jessica Davis Grace Hecht Henrietta Pyre May Foley Frieda Stolte Charlotte XVasson janet St, john George Challoner Mrs. Chas. H. Tenney Miss Laura Case Georgia M. Shattuck Margaret jackrnan Euretta Kimball Margaret Frankenburger Shattuck St. john Challoner La Follette V Ellis Jackman Lamont Kimball Porterheld The Red Domino Dramatic Club f Wf WF N l 'lil THE i-:nwm Boom ' V W! CE- :Ji Ji F SOCIETY A R 5 D-.--we lllll ,x L f will! ,, DRAl'liATlC I J R N 1 ' I : M J M VVILLIAM LLOYD DAVIS . AIQCHIE LEE PERSONS . , ALFRED GILMEIDEN ARVOLD . PETER HENRY SCHRAM . JOHN CAL141Ns MILLER . john Albert O'Meara john Vincent Brennan Dwight Eastman Beebe john Bartow Patrick john Francis Powers Stephen I. McMahon Harry C. johnson 'William Lloyd Davis Michael B. Olbrich Charles Adelbert Lyman XVilliam Ryan Officers Alumni Members Edward W. Thuerer Active Members Alfred Gilmeiden Arvold 346 . President . Vice-President , Secretary . . Treasurer Keeper of the Mask Nicholas Claude Kirch Frederick Oscar Leiser XVilliam Henry Parker Lawrence A. Liljeqvist Arnold L. Gesell Tore Teigen john Calkins Miller Asa Marshtield Royce Benjamin Alexander Paust Archie Lee Persons Peter Henry Schram Y-,-V -f v ' Panst Royce Davis Schmm Arvold Persons johnson Olbrich Ryan Miller Lyman 'Ee Edwin Booth Dramatic Club Edwin Booth Club Annual Play, " Othello Edwin Booth Dramatic Club Play PRESENTED AT FULLE R Duke of Venice . . . Brabantio, a Senator . . . Gratiano, brother to Brahantio . Lodovico, kinsman to Brabantio Othello, a noble Moor . Cassio, his Lieutenant . . Iago, his Ancient . . . Roderigo, a Venetian gentleman Montano, Othello's Predecessor Leonardo, a Gentleman . . Desdemona, Daughter of Brabantio, Emilia, wife of Iago . . . Director . . Stage Manager . Business Manager . Assistant Manager . Master of Properties T " Othello " OPERA House, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 4, 1903 Cast of Characters wife of Othello Executive Staff . Mr. Arnold L. Gesell Mr. Michael B. Olbrich . Mr. Stephen J. McMahon . Mr. Edward Theurer . Mr. Lawrence Liljeqvist . Mr. Asa M. Royce . Mr. XVilliam Lloyd Davis . Mr. john C. Miller Mr. W'illiam Ryan . Mr. Tore Teigen . . Miss Helen Harvey Miss Elva Cooper . Prof. D. B. Frankenhurger fx KN .. X X. I Mr. E. vl. Southwick Mr. Michael B. Olbrich Mr. XVilliam Ryan Mr. Stanley Latshaw 340 - Q Q X If Y ix lx V Wa. . l X I x 1 1 .Jizz gl X J! 6 f , v is 1 I- :N K ' K . N' f YN' NW X .y. X , '- l . w X . 4 ,J . ,0 - x tl ' 0 W ,J ' i , fi., Q X, ' ' I 'Y f 'ii ' ' T ,QQ f , 0 , X QKO X S f -W ' ' Q 2bf-ff'Yc- 65 - X ! 'A Q GAIUS S. WOOLEDGL . . JOHN F. BAKER . G. STEWART NICCONOCHIE . . ALBERT E. Twesme . . . HARVEY A. SCHOFIELD . R OWLAND HILL . VVILLIAM T.KELsEr . . Aden XV. Andrews Arthur H. Bartelt Ransom D. Bernard fr Wliifnlliffllgi Officers Seniors . . . President . Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . Treasurer . . . . Censor . Recording Scribe . . . . . . . Assistant Censor Edgar J. Macliachron Victor G. Marquissee Maurice VV. Moe Ervin J. Beule Loren D. Blackman Lawrence XV. Burdick Frank VV. Dunbar William T. Kelsey john l. Liver john S. Lord john E. Baker john F. Baker Rudolph E. Bolte Herbert V. Cowles VVillard S. Griswold Robert E. Herdegen Gerald XV. jamieson Henry K. Leonard Henry C. Allen Douglas S. Arnold Willard H. Arnold Walter M. Atwood Richard S. Ely Ernest H. Falconer Albert E. james Victor H. Kadish Juniors Sophomores Kenneth L. M. Pray Gustav G. Schmitt Harvey A. Schofield Henry E. Shiels Dale C. Shockley Arthur E. Thiede Gaius S. Vlfooledge XVilliam D. MacGraw Thomas 1. Mahon Adolph F. Meyer Martin Nelson Emil Olbrich Ray R. Schwartz Harold K. XVeld Earl H. XVells Max Loeb A G. Stewart McConochie Max J. Mulcahy NValter L. Patterson Guy F. Risley Norman XY. Sanborn Walter E. Smith Freshmen john H. Ashum Henry D. Barnes, Ir. Joseph L. Bednarek Myron M. Blackman Logan T. Boyd Frederick L. Brimi Joseph B. Chase Albert E. Twesme Ellis A. Davis Rowland Hill Roy E. Hartack john VV. Leslie Mark L. Patterson George C. Paulding' Henry A. Rabe 352 Walter E. Sprecher Edmund B. Riley KVilliam M. Richmond john A. Roberts Charles D. Shattuck Katsaturo Tanigoshi Frankwood E. Williams Sidney 1. XVilliams Athenafs Seniors and Junior Orator MICHAEL B. OLBRICH LOREN D. BLACKMAN ELMER W. HAMILTON CLIFFORD C. PEASE . ELVA COOPER lVIARIE G. MILLER . YVILLIAM RYAN JOHN G. HAYDEN ORATION . ORATION . ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION Oratorical and Debating League Officers Ninth Annual Contest.. March 31, 1903 . . President . First Vice-President . Second Vice-President . Third Vice-President . Fourth Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer . . . . . . . . "The Mission of Marshall" C. C. PEASE, '04, Hesperia . . . . . . "The Emancipation ofthe Children" A. L. GESELL, '03, Athenae . H. C. JOHNSON '03, Athena: . "The New Education" . . . "A Tribute to the Character of Abraham Lincoln" S. J. MCNIAHON, '03, Philomathia . . . . . . . '. "Our Commercial Future" L. F. RAH R, '03, Hesperia A.'COxi'EL1., 'O4,.PhilOmatl1ia l . "The Spanish Retreat" . . . . . . "The Apostle ofthe New South" G. L. WINEGAR, '03, Forum EMIL OLBRICH, '05, Athenae Arranged according to rank 354 . "Sidney Lanier" Northern Oratorical League ' T. A. VELDNEY, Minnesota G. R. BROWN, Oberlin . C. C. PEASE, Wisconsin H. G. WAI.KER, Iowa . F. A. FISCHELL, Chicago j. A. BARNES, Northwestern D. W. COLE,MiCi1igI1D. Thirteenth Annual Contest, I'IELD AT MINNESOTA, MINN., MAY 1, 1903 FRANK J. MILORES . Firsi . . . President . First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Third Vice-President Fourth Vice-President . . . Secretary . Treasurer . . Northwestern f' "An Exponent of Culture for Common Humanity" EUGENE MARSHALL . GEORGE P. JONES. CLIFFORD C. PEASE . E. I. SHANNAHEN . RALPH MERRIAM . LYDE D. YVOODRUFF . Second Hamilton and the Constitution" Th ini " The Age of Coal " Fourth "The Mission of Marshall " Fwlz "Samuel O'Connell " Sz':cz'h " The Race Problem" Se've7zffz "john Quincy Adams and the Constitution" Arranged according to rank 355 . Michigan . Minnesota . Wisconsin . Iowa . Chicago Oberlin lillllll I 1 1-1'Lgi,,-..i..v'2ii?3ivw .il asv. Ei 515.qE5,3 5,g Iigiasi if I Ill ,,,,,,,. lllF""' .lllil , ,A..1., . ..:i:siiIff..1. LESLIE F. VAN HAGAN LESTER R. CREUTZ. OSMORE R. SMITH . VICTOR R. GRIGGS IRA B. CRoss . OLE J. EGGUM Llewellyn R. Davies Clifford C. Pease Leslie F. Van Hagan David K. Allen Ira B. Cross Louis H. Turner Grover G. Huebner Ofiicers Members Seniors Ole J. Eggum Frank B. Sargent Horatio G. VVinslow Harry R. Pomeroy Juniors Guy XV. Crane Harold L. Geisse Forest L. Parsons john D. Jarvis crvookorc.-07, . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Censor . Asst. Censor Ernest A. Edwards Edward W. Smythe William VV. Cunneen Lester R. Creutz Victor R. Griggs Carl F. Pfund Henry O. Paulson Richard A. Schmidt Chauncey Rex NVelton Henry C. Duke Ralph D. Hetzel Washington H. Ochsner Edward Steidtman Lyman Roderick Eli S. Jedney john NVrieth Rollie A. Petrie james E. Gillespie Edward M. Strait August Ender Adolph R. janecky Sophomores William T. Evjue Howard C. Hopson Edwin Ott Claude M. Vail Osmore R. Smith Freshmen Peter M. Anderson Charles D. McCarthy Paul A. Seeger Hugo L. Dorschel Harvey C. Dorwin john H. Walechka Charles L. Dake james R. Stone 356 Edward -I. Fessler Clarence B. King Lee F. Patten Frederick C. Wright john S. Baker George Ives Ralph G. Wiggenhorn C. Alva H. Cook George T. Downey Louis M. Anderson Henry E. Swenson Royal F. Nash Geisse Pease I-Iuebner , Sargent Hesperia's Victorious Joint Debate Team and Junior Orator Joint Debate Thirty-fourth Annual Joint, Debate LIBRARY HALL, JANUARY 15, 1904 Hesperia vs. Philomathia Program MAYNARD LEE DAGGY . . . . President of the Evening Question Should courts be established as a part of our judicial system, with the power to settle between employers and employees disputes when inimical to the public welfare? lt being mutually conceded: fly That the question as to where such disputes are inimical to the public welfareis a judicial one, to be determined by such courts in a summary manner. Q2l That such courts may act upon their own initiative, or upon petition on behalf of the pub- lic or of either of the parties. C33 That the establishment of such courts is constitutional. Q45 That labor unions may be required to incorporate, if necessary. Aj??r71zatz've.- Phz'!oma!kz'a Negaz'z'7Je: Hespe1'z'a Daniel W. l-loan Clifford C. Pease David G. Milbrath Grover G. Huebner Arthur Breslauer 'f Frank B. Sargent Decision two to one for the negative. Judges Prof. Paul S. Reinsch Prof. james A. Woodburn 'Walter Houser 358 Intercollegiate Debate University of Wisconsin vs. Georgetown University Was!zz'fzg!0fz, Ap1'z'Z30, 1903 Question Resolved, " That compulsory arbitration between capital and labor is expedient." AjZM1zaz'z"z1e: Geafgefowfz 1Vegatz"zfe .- Wz'sconsz'n Leonard Erickson Arthur F. Beule William W. Bride Edward J. B. Schubring A john F. Murphy, closer William D. Buckholz, closer Judges Senator J. W. Daniels, of Virginia judge J. A. Richards, of Sixth judicial Circuit Robt. 1. Tracewell, Comptroller of U. S. Treasury Decision--unanimous for negative University of Wisconsin vs. University of Iowa Madzkan, Illay 8, 1903 Question Resolved, "That under existing conditions in the United States, a protective tariff system 'would be preferable to a revenue tariff." Ajirmaz'z'tJe: Wzkmnszbz . IVegaz'z'71e.- Iowa O. W. Kreutzer H. G. Walker Tore Teigen E. H. McCoy W. J. I-Iagenah, closer C. T. Kemmerer, closer Judges Hon. I. B. West, St. Paul, Minn. Hon. M. D. Munn, St. Paul, Minn Hon. H. R. Brill, U. S. District judge of Minnesota Decision -two to one for affirmative University of Wisconsin vs. University of 'Minnesota ' Zlfliazfzeapolzk, May 12, 1903 Question 'f Would the relinquishment by the federal government of its rights to tax inheritances to the States exclusively, be preferable to the relinquishment by the States of their right to tax inheritances to the federal government. " It being mutually conceded: Q13 That all rights of taxation of inheritances now possessed by the States or by the federal government can and will be transferred by either to the other. C23 Thatlthe federal government stands in need of revenue, and that the federal tax can be- come a aw." Ajirmatzizxe .' .Mzvznesoia 1Vegalz"z1e .- PVz'.vc0n5z7z R. P. Chase C. H. Stone Benj. Drake, jr. William Ryan H. J. McClearn, closer M. B. Olbrich, closer Judges judge Smith, Superior judge Elliot, Minneapolis President Merrifield, of the U. of N. D. Decision-two to one for affirmative 359 Arthur Breslauer DAVID G. NIILBRATH . DANIEL W. HOAN . . CHARLES B. KUHLMAN . . DAVID BOGUE .... WALTER L. W. DISTELHORST CHARLES W. NIEISNEST . Hoi4AcE SECRIST . . . Wm. P. Bush I X1Vrn. A. Cowell Ralph B. Ellis Ben S. Hale john G. Hayden Farnham A. Hudson Alfred G. Arvold Godfrey XV. Barney Thomas J. Berto David Bogue Edgar G. Cole A. W. Foster Daniel VV. Hoan George W. Blanchard Thomas Conway Walter L. W. Distelhorst George F. Hannan Fred Heineman Fred M. Holcomb Martin M. Hueffnei' Edward R. jones Owen L. Ayer Elmer C. Berto Otto H. Breidenback Bennett M. Devine Michael M. Doyle Frederick H. Esch Edward P. Gorman Albert H. Heyroth Oscar F. Huhn August C. Krey Officers Members Seniors Julius H. 'Warner Juniors Sophomores Freshmen VVm. H. Sprague 360 . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . . Censor Assistant Censor Recording Scribe Max j. Kelling Charles A. Lyman Charles W. Meisnest David G. Milbrath Benjamin A. Paust XValter C. Reineking Eugene tl. Stephenson Wm. H. Kunz XVarren H. Latta XVm. 1. Millar Christian P. Norgard Perry C. Ranney Emil T. Seidenglanz Edwin G. Young Charles B. Kulilman Stanley R. Latshaw William V. Lehmann Herman M. Potter Paul D. Potter Peter H. Schram Frederick C. Youngbl Hugo S. Wells Arthur H. Lambeck Alfred Larson Charles A. Madson William J. Morgan Vlfilliam C. Oestreich James B. Read Paul N. Reynolds Earl J. Robinson Frances L. Schneider Horace Secrist , llllt Breslauer Mil bmth Hoan Arvold Philomathia's Joint, Debate Team and Junior Orator ' 1s.::nnoRmun7 ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION zllarch 18, 1903 Firsf . ........ " The Mission of Marshall CLIFFORD C. PEASE, Hesperia Second . .,...... . "joan of Arc lNlARIE G. lYl1LLER,C3S113llE1 Thirzz' , . ...... ."Wendell Phillips ELVA COOPER, Pythia Fourth - ...... "The Iew JOHN I. L1vER,Athenae F5711 . ....... "The Blot on the Escutcheon ELMER W. HAMILTON, Olympia Szlrfh XVILLIAM A. COWELL, Pltilomathia . "The Spanish Retreat Sevefzih . ....... " Equality JAY C. DAVIS, Columbia Ezglzfh . ......... "Patriotism Of Peace RAYMOND j. HAGGERTY, Forum First place awarded to Clifford C. Pease Marie G. Miller, Elva Cooper and john I. Liver tied for second place 362 u FQQSW Jblffl DEG january 13, 1904 Oratorical Division First "The Better Part" . . . .Second "American Doctrine of Liberty". . Thirfz' "The Grave of Napoleon" . . Fourlfz "The Death of Lincoln" . Dramatic Division First "The Trial of Ben Thomas" . . Second "Whisperin' Bill" . . . Third The Angel and the Shepherds" . Fourlh "The Death Disc" . . First place in oratorical division awarded to Otto H. Breidenbach Second place in oratorical division awarded to Arthur Larnbeck First place in dramatic division awarded to Rowland Hill Second place in dramatic division awarded to Miss Pearl Hayden 363 Q Q' iggifx L. -5 ADOLPH JANECKY H JI W OTTO H. BREIDENBACH f N . ARTHUR LAMBECK FRANKVVOOD E. VVILLIAMS . ROWLAND HILL HORACE SECRIST FAITH MCCRILLIS . PEARL HAYDEN V' f i Z' +X ' f fr. I s I X gl I' ll A Q Officers SOLON 1. BUCK . . . . . . President JARED C. PICKERT . . Vice-President SAMUEL WHITESIDE . . . Secretary VVILLIAM KUNERTH . . Treasurer ELMER W. HARIILTCDN . . . . Critic HUGO J. WICHMAN . . . . Censor EDWIN C. OSTHELDEK . . Assistant Censor HENRY A. COOK . . . . . . Corresponding Secretary Members Seniors Solon I. Buck Elmer VV. Hamilton Henry A. Cook XV. D. Haseltine Julius F. Derge john E. Howley Frank J. Eaton james Hutton Scott W. Fries Henry H. jebens Hugo A. Rickeman Bartie E. McCormick William Kunerth Edwin C. Osthelder akGlenn R. Sardeson XVilliam Urban Juniors Leo M. Cook Clarence S. Sunderland Charles G. Gratiot jared C. Pickert john J. Moffatt john D. Purcell Albert J. Zoerb Hugo J. Wichrnan Elmer H. XVillianIs Sophomores Leon Combacher Owen W. Middleton George P. Leinberger Chester P. Morgan Albert L. Lindemann Bertine H. Peck Evariste M. Lewis Peter F. Brey Samuel XVhiteside Freshmen H. Cockerill I. Currie A. J. Krizinski AQDCCGELSGG 364 Matthias Munson Guy F. Page Seth B. Atwood Seniors - Olympia 'ia ' V A W WW fl .M Vw 75 f f,r...f, M :r '.:' , :.'l':,:.1,:f'v,,.H. V U I V Q A Q , J .Q M t r Lf l 4 Qugvxu, Q A 1863-1904 r. x , at 'fe "4V V3 ,,,, ,. , .,,, ,..1L, .,,,,.. Q . 4 ':A' QW' ft J' 'V Q- i 7 we - sr ' f Q st. J I iata 7 t 1 at f TI-IORINA MORTENSON . MELINDA RIDER . ISABEL HOLDEN . IDA JOHNSON Belle Blend Nettie M. Cook Florence Dodge Mabel Goddard 'Margaret Hall Harriet A. Harvey Elsie King Hattie Kuhns Anna M. Mashek Ruth A. Allen Lily Berg Elizabeth Buchler Eudora I. Cook Isabel Holden Una Johnson Bessie Adams Ada I. Ames Mary Dodge Belva Cooper Nettie Lyons Emma Maynard Laura Mortenson Officers Members Seniors Juniors Sophomores Marie Tirrell Freshmen Katherine Sanderson 366 President . Vice-President Marie G. Miller Thorina Mortenson Mary Nelson Lottie Ogilvie Ruth Phillips Melinda C. Rider Mary C. Sands Lillian R. Tompkins Pearl Tompkins Florence Klahr Augusta Loreh Mary MacArthur Josephine Nalty Ellen Rhodes Oral J. Shunk Jennie Fries Ida P. Johnson Hally D. M. Jollivett Emma Mueller Sadie Oliver Minnie Rehfeld Leta Whelan 6 Secretary Treasurer Castalia's Seniors and Junior Orator Pythia's Seniors Kshhltgwf wx f i X N X 1 XX low ff ffxw. X G fe tw M505 -f gfx t' ,. W., P Lv L ,X , - V -X ZW MARTHA T. WHITTIER . ELIZABETH M. PATTEN . CLARA QUAN . . LILLIAN SABIN . EUNICE E. FISHER . Ida 1. jones Jessie B. Merrick I-luldah B. Hainke Lillian Sabin Maude Hayes Eunice M. True Bertha E. Davis Edith R. Crosse Edith T. McCormick Fern Scott Rowena Whittier lva L. Buchanan Mary E. Waterbury Margery Roberts Officers Members Seniors Elizabeth M. Patten Juniors Winnie V. Schmoyer Sophomores Martha Washburn Freshmen Mabel E. Lea 360 . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Censor Martha T. Whittier Elva Cooper Mae I. Robinson lllrna M.Rohr Esther R. Concklin lda E. Strehlow Edna M. Koch Anna L. Stone Eunice E. Fisher Erma D. Strassburger jettie E. Berg Maude Watrous Marion E. Ryan Clara Quan 6 I R 'Z Vlv .Q A pg IIUI' , llllmiiiinliilllll 1 4' A - R V , ,ii Qnein oeier ozJJs5w R for U. W. Engineers' Club SEYMOUR W. CHERRY FRANK 1. PETURA . HERBERT S. 1NBUscH DONALD MCARTHUR BERT M. CONCKLIN Frederick NV. Huels Seymour VV. Cheney Gustave VV. Garvens Robert R. Henry Bernhard F. Anger Phillip S. Biegler Earle S. Burnett Arthur W. Helmholtz Herbert S. lnbusch Walter H. Inbusch Richard jones Albert Larsen john 1. Balsom Rudolph Biersach O. Blaine Cade Bert M. Concklin Emil L. Leasrnan Leonard G. Barrett Alex H. Bleuel Harry R. Dampman Thomas Holt Officers Members Assistants Seniors john C. Potter Juniors Sophornores Freshmen 370 . President . . . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer . . . . Censor Assistant Censor james G. Zimmerman Donald McArthur Charles S. Peters Frank J. Petura Vincent McMullen Reuben S. Peotter Leverett E. Rice 'XValter P. Sawyer XVilliam R. Schmidley Gswald O. VVagle Edward Wray Harry E. XVulHng Lawrence M. Libby Albert L. B. Moser XVilliam C. Rath Alfred J. Sorem Emerson E. Thomas Wfilliam F. Kachel Harry E. Pulver Terrell F. Steenrod Frederick C. VVesseI 'wry xQ...,, F x :!'7'X.J1 1 - V . Anger I Peotfer Blegler Leasman U. W. Engineers' Club Joint Debate Team Krippner Stewart Hankinson Zarem ba N. 0. Whitney's Victorious Team The N. O. Whitney Association PAUL F. ZINKE . . ROBERT G. GRISWOLD CHARLES M. Roon . GEORGE G. POST VVilliam Bradford Edward W. Galloway Robert G. Griswold Ray L. Hankinson Frank H. Hanson VVilliam H. Hauser Max A. Whiting Paul F. Zinke Herbert S. Cole Donald P. Falcon-er Chester A. Hoefer Elmer G. Hoefer Irwin B. Hosig Max W. King Alfred W. Hoefer VVilliam F. Hood, jr. Arthur E. Helzer William H. Robinson Otto L. Kowalke .Clarence H. Pratt Guy L. Dunlap i Eustace E. Parker Officers Members Seniors Juniors 'William R. Harvey Sophomores Freshmen 373 President . . . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer Arthur F. Krippner Louis B. Moorehouse Francis H. Murphy George G. Post . W. Allard Rowe Arthur T. Stewart Edgar A. Goetz Edward Zaremba Patrick W. Morrissey Frederick A. Potts Major E. Wharry Charles M. Rood Nicholas I. Conrad joseph R. S. Blaine Censor Lawrence B. Robertson Charles E. Brenton Walter S. Lochert Harry I. Ward Guy P. Weatherlow Hovifard A. Parker james L. Harrop Gana G. Ryder D Engineers' Joint Debate League Officers W. ALLARD Rowe . . . . . . . President FRANK -I. PETURA . . Secretary and Treasurer Second Joint.. Debate Azm'z'torz'zwz, E1zgz'1ze.erz'ng Bldg., Dec. 4, 1903 U. W. ENGINEERS' CLUB vs. N. O. WHITNEY ASSOCIATION President PROF. E. R. MAURER ............ Question Resolved: "That the State of Wisconsin should enact a law providing forthe appointment of a commission to fix maximum reasonable freight rates on all articles whose shipping points and destinations are within the State." Ss S D D. e N 'UF'l?5?UFi EET' 5 olfl wiirzz Q-img ns 'lb D ri rf: sv UD 0 E U1 5 '22 :- S. Z Q ?'lTl?rg f'l.E1?7m mgpqli F5515 S 2:5554 "" may W3 O O 5 '-l '5 z U FD N D E11 ET! H E -1 D FD DJ C -1 CD '73 CD F TW P E? B O -1 CD 'TJ -r 9., Fl FU U1 if D IJ nm -1 . S. Biegler I Decision forthe negative Judges 37 4 The G. E. KAHN. W. S. K1NNE . 1. G. STAACK . PROF. L. S. SMITH L. F. VAN HAGAN A. W. Andrews W. E. Brown H. L. Desert E. J. Fisher M. G. Hall C. V. Hopper L. R. Balch john Berg B. C. Brennen F. B. Cronk W. E. Duckett H. B. Gates I. C. Gauger Civil Engineering Society of the University of Wisconsin Officers Seniors G. E. Kahn W. S. Kinne H. E. Martin H. L. McDonald E. A. Moritz E. H. Omara Ray Owen Juniors G. A. Graham G. H. Haley L. R. Harlacher T. I. Irving W. N. Jones E. M. Kayser G. A. LaRue F. H. Mann 375 . . President Vice-President . . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . . . . Treasurer I. G. Staack Torkelson L. F. Van Hagan H. M. Warner C. T. Watson W. R. Whitby VV. H. J. Millar E. G. Orbert H. W. Peterson S. Schattschneider H. I. Seyton E. F. Sinze NV. F. Tubesing Michael B. Olbrich . .. 1 x 2. HARRY J. HAYES . JOHN E. G'BRIEN . WILLIAM T. SHANEN BENJAMIN W. REYNI STEPHEN S. GROGAN EDWARD D. PHELAN I J,-..'. " 'sl' -ff: .4 '.,":.. Kenai , - j..',,,,,-J., .'.- - --'-: -X1 1.2 ,. gg'-1.1 j. f-:'.j,' iris.-Q.,-jg: .ZZ 2-'5 +I.: .'.:: 222- T +5 - .,- - .-.1-f 2:1 Eh ..t,'..1,'.:..'.- .5 ,- pg :.'. , 4 --.5 q f wa. wr-, .. C .w, x-: A fl ': -EE' sQ,fZ.::L,' l L 1' My vagjgg- -13 1'jfL"'--' 1 .- Wil - HB E. .xii . I-1' --',,: 't '11 r 1- 'i'..:5' . -- -S--S ':- L-. -in a -,- ., .ml , , , 3 Harry E. Bradley Paul M. Binzel Oscar G. Erickson Cecil T. Godwin Raymond J. Haggerty Harry I. Hayes Philip Lehner Ralph E. Beckington Alonzo C. Boyle Charles H. Gilman Lynn D. jasepli Lawson E. Lurvey Andrew S. Bogue Charles E. Briere Harry I. Gardner james B. Graham Stephen S. Grogan Vincent H. Huck Forum Officers Members Senior Class Middle Class Junior Class William E. Wavenei' 376 QU . Z President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . ' Censor . Assistant Censor john A. McCormick Edward D. Phelan Ralph N. Pickering Robert F. Riemer Fred XV. Zabler john E. Tracy john E. O'Brien Frank N. Rogers Eugene M. Runyard Edgar E. Spiering VVilliam T. Shanen Walter B. jones Robert E. Kennedy Morris YV. Locke Archy N. Page Benjamin W. Reynolds Charles M. Stockton HENRY C RowAN . CARL F FAULK . . . LAWRENCE W. LEDVINA . BALDWIN SCHROEDER . CHARLES F SMITH . ARTHUR A MUELLER . Henry C. Rowan Carl F. Faulk Lewis M. Evert Arthur A. Mueller William H. Brooke Charles E. Lovett Max H. Strehlow Morton E. Davis Baldwin Schroeder Louis A. Bauman Ole A. Stolen William W. Culver Hamlet I. Barry Oscar R. Hopewell Lawrence W. Ledvina Arnold Law Gad Jones William C. Slattery Columbia Officers Members Seniors Middles Juniors james S. Brown 377 . . President . -Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Censor . Assistant Censor Addison McFarlane jay C. Davis Leo Reitman john S. Earll Harold L. Hull joseph G. Fogg 'William Ryan Morris E. Yager Frank E. Yates Victor D. Cronk William I. Hagenah I Charles H. Stone Clarence A. Ludolph Alexander O. Corstvet Gustave Neuberg George J. Lieber Thomas P. Fahey Arthur G. Skinner John Marshall Law Club Officers A. A. MUELLER . . . . President O. A. STOLEN . . Vice-President C. G. ROGERS . . . Secretary LAURITZ MILLER . . . Treasurer M. E. DAVIS . . . . . Censor Members C Seniors M. E. Davis C. F. Faulk J. C. Davis A. A. Mueller J. S. Earl C. F. Smith Middles Emil Hummel A. A. Landesco L. D. jaseph C. G. Rogers C. J. Kunny O. A. Stolen Junior Lauritz Miller The Edwin E. Bryant Law Club Ofjganzbm' Orlober 21, IQ02 Officers EDKVARD D. PHELAN . . .... President EUGENE M RUNYARD . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Members VVilliam H. Brooke Claude C. Mills Alex O. Corstvet Henry E. Foelske Charles H. Gilman Andrew S. Bogue Fred W. Cuckow Vincent H. Huck Seniors -Supreme Court Edward D. Phelan Leo Reitman Middles-Circuit Court Adolph H. Roethke Eugene M. Runyard Nelson O. Varnum Juniors-Justice Court 378 Laurence NV. Ledvina, jr. Gustave L. Newberg Raymond A. Sullivan Chancellor Kent Law Club CHARLES E. LOVRTT . . WILLIAM F. SCHANEN. . JOHN L. GLEASON . . . ADELBERT J. HEDDING . GUSTAVE A. KUECHENMEISTER . JAMES E. THOMAS . . . Paul M. Binzel Oscar G. Erickson Ralph E. Beckinton John L. Gleason Adelbert J. Hedding George J. Lieber Gustave A. Kuechenrneister James E. Thomas Officers Members Seniors Charles E. Lovett Middles Juniors . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Sheriff Clerk of Court Lewis M. Evert William T. Lennon John M. Detling William F. Schanen Thomas H. Jones Morris W. Locke Ernest Seelinan Walter G. Hately A. A. Bruce Law Club H. J. HAYES . J. E. O'BR1EN . GAD JONES . H. J. BARRY . . H. C. ROWAN Cecil Godwin . L. M. Green H. J. Hayes John O'Brien H. J. Barry C. H. Stone V. R. Griggs G. R. Snider S. S. Grogan J. B. Graham Seniors J A. McCormick Middles F. B. Sargent Juniors 379 Cecil Godwin H. C. Rowan W. B. Mallory W. J. Hagenah W. C. Wehe O. W. Kreutzer Gad Jones W. T. Rhodes T. J. Mahon . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Clerk . Sheriff Luther S. Dixon Law Club R L PICKERING,lO4 C G ROGERS, '05 . Harry E. Bradley Harold L. Hull john Miller Stephen J. Leahy Edgar E. Spiering Charles H. Lange Mark A. Kline Maurice XV. Moe Officers Members Senior Class Louis A. Bauman Middle Class Junior Class 380 President Secretary and Treasurer Ralph C. Pickering Alfred J. Rhodes Lawson E. Lurvey Ernest O. Best Chester G. Rogers John I. Liver XVilliam E. 'Wagener Frank A. Larish PLIBILICP1? RUNS ILGTERRTURE 1,5 Paaffnfcwuik 'MVB fm t3 ml C? CD. . QQ ff 6-F5 P1 - ' ,J ,L 3 'S T. lvl Q . 0 A3 R A l l 'VU -T' , -LU . -.P '.' RP? El 4 qi W jeff?" K I Us 'I AN F V 2 'AEK' .. - i' - Q. i CQHAWER uc f N 'X B Q My 6 A X X FM UWM s M ,1 K m .gk lx? fig cf, ff ,. 72? 4 X , ff-,fT'?ffZQ7' X .X.QX y N 'JV QLDLAINE J f N ff J W K f'Tf-J- in-L-,X-T+i1 'NLQ A---F4 is J !: fij 4 ,pw A -5'-" ' 'Z fix? . - ..1k""Ii'i'-.'. FI' S" I-"7 ' ' f"-L-1. .FG-"' ' -'11 ' , .Qgv-,QR vt . k 1.-. . :hal , .3-,E .,i,?,.53 yn, if-A L.-.:s ., - pf of - 4,g,a..wv. -Q vit.-.MR :Q --V ..':--v.i...- Ili, ,iff -:L .ffig 3 - L ,L i 305 X L A--1.3,-::-2:26,-'rg . f' 'tk P 1x " 7 - . . - , .-..:,.-2 .4...f:r - H553 fi -- .- .U . 'i :V - A3-.g4g,p2:",-.."1g- ,f42:,:.4f--1 . 5' , -.K . , , m..., .31 . - . . , 5 , . Q ... -.. fy , ..'4,.rf5,45' -1.2.-,.,,--Q Q.-sg g',,- ff-f' ' - ' Q" 93 -?-:V isa! 5 -. V ' f-. '::W.--p F -.ff 5,-.M is aw., - I .3 , . .. .A 4, ...,,. if ...-.:- 1-- .,.v't: - - " v if if - '11 i' j1"'1 .. .-1 .1 12-'S'-'f , . . ,V .. , S '- z I we We ' I ' t v' r f Q.:-' Faq . Uv - 5' ' fi-1 ,f fl 006325 ff W' M S --Q-4-life-t K- -. an Nur- rw YW' 'V C52 'zz vw . , ,ff :--.- - -1 iff' . -. f. .-, n W - :.- -' 4- v - 'W .,-et.. .-V--v . .-mb:-I -1 -mi... : ., fir 0. ' ..1".,,-'Q 5 4' ' -e .'f Z - ai ' - 3 f . 'f' PEA' fe' I ' .4 tr- '. . - MF" - "'Jf'.-Q?-Wifi? ' ' ' '- 4"fQf"1E'.E' , If ' "gym 72' 3"?1535lQ5.?"f."'- 1 -' Mt' .Ez t - A E- WW-wut. - .'.-gjfjaf:-YWQ.,-' 155 f " Q , 2 -fm.:-113 .' 41 1' 4 , 5'-.1 4-2' '- ,.-,..-...- .. .M 'J . ,,. , fx .4 Q- - 4-.1 M- -- E155-is . as s JL if -s I: r rwgiiif ieffi i U - 5'-IE '- - , . M ,.e.,..,.,2E,,-..-.-.',- , .. . . - ROBERT M. DAv1s, Law, '04 . . Editor-in-Chief ERNEST VV. LANDT, '04 . . . Managing Editor JOHN J. MOFFATT, '05 . Assistant Managing Editor Xl-IERMAN CANFIELD, '06 . . . University Editor REUBEN J. NECKERMAN, '05 . . Athletic Editor FRANKWOOD E. WILLIAMS, '07 . . Exchange Editor IJ. C. POOLE, -IR., '06 . . . High School Editor Edward S. jordan, '05 Earnest A. Edwards, '04 James B. Blake, '04 Peter H. Schrani, '06 N. W. Rosenheimer, '06 Edward W. Hoffman, '07 Lansing Hoyt, '07 T. Logan Boyd, '07 Charles D. Shattuck, '07 HARRY I. MAS1'ERS, Law, '04 . 9fDied March 18, 1904. Associate Editors Reporters 334 Israel Mather, '04 Victor G. Marquissee, '04 Gaius S. Wooledge, '04 Royal F. Nash, '07 Ned jones, '07 Charles E. Inbusch, '07 Walter S. Underwood, '07 Andrew Robertson, '07 Matilda Case, '04, Chadbourne Hall . Business Manager U Masters Marquissee Williams Moffatt Davis Landt Poole Canfield Neckerman Edwards Editorial Staff, " The Daily Cardinal" HE ffcx. IW' O ,Q ' A x W- 'Q Z plaza T ,ffl WU- l ' ' .nu A , W" 7' 5 . A ' yq XXX HORATIO W1NsLow, '04 A. BERTON BRALEY, '05 . HARRY C. JOHNSON, Law, '05 . PAUL M. B1NzEL, Law, '04 . Harry Gardner, '04 Leslie F. Van Hagan, '04 Earl B. Rose, Law, '05 Board of Editors Mark C. Notz, '05 386 l'P" 'D Editor-in-Chief . Managing Editor . . Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager I Charles Freeman, Law, '05 John E. Boynton, '05 Leo de R. Ludlow, Law, '05 Notz Rose Boynton Q Gardner Y Ellis Ludlow Van Hagan Blnzel VV1nslow Braley Freeman 4 The "Sphinx" Staff ' THE wisconsin LITEDAQX AZIHE V W n I DECEMBER. 1903 VQL,l 9 9 No, I u L -. 1. - The Wisconsin Literary Magazine Board of Editors MICI-IAEL B. OLBRICH .... Editor Associate Editors Edward S. jordan Horatio G. Winslow A. Berton Braley Fred W. MacKenzie Thomas J. Mahon STANLEY R. LATSHAXV ..... Business Manager HARRY A. APPLE ..... Subscription Manager 388 jordan Braley Latsfhaw Apple Q Winslow Mahon Olbrxch MacKenzie Board of Editors " Wisconsin Literary Magazine " II 0 'lil Wisconsin Engineer Q21 Board of Editors H. L. MCDONALD, '04 . R. G. GRISWOLD, '04 . ALVIN HAASE, '03 . S. W. CHENEY, '04 . R. S. PEOTTER, '05 A. W. VINSON, '05 . . F M. G. HALL, '04 A. T. STEXVART, '04 j. R. PRICE, '05 E. T. HOWSON, '06 P. E. DAVIDSON, '06 C. E. EAGLE, '07 Advisory Editors PROF. J. G. D, MACK, M. E. PROF. PROP. W. D. TAYLOR, C. E. . Editor-in-Chief . Alumni Editor Graduate Editor . . Business Manager irst Asst. Business Manager . . . . . Second Asst. Business Manager D. C. JACKSON, C. E. Alumni Magazine ll .ll ALBERT BARTON, '96 . . XVARREN M. PERSONS, '99 . MARY S. FOSTER, '94 .... ERVIN I. BEULE, '04, Letters and Science CHARLES F. BURGESS, '95, Engineering . EUGENE A. GILMORE, Law School . . VVALTER C. REINEKING, '04 . . ELIZABETH M. PATTEN, '04 . LOUIS W. BRIDGMAN, '06 GEORGE F. DOWNER, '97 05 05 JOHN C. MILLER, '02, ' ALFRED G. ARvOLD,' 390 . Editor-in-Chief . University Editor . Alumni Editor ' Personal Editors x Undergraduate Editors . Athletic Editor Business Manager Assistant Manager Vinson Howson Griswold Davidson Peotter McDonald Cheney Hall Haase Eagle Stewart Price Board of Editors, " Wisconsin Engineer" 4 E f K HA T , La mpwfgrymaxlgygmm 'E KJ Y JL J 3 R, A f M2 f df fn be 5 1ig'I"' my X fw JK j flqx Y Sixisx XJ v X NS--QNX ,kg fxf !j x X XX QW M gf J +R - , .MQY2 1 ,A all -x, 'ix , XA ' V, Y i YIM I " .' 5Q ' Q f N, ,K f MWIW 1 5 I' I ,A V lla '75 fl! ,nv 4912? N Q I KY5? ff Am Q 5 I J ' " 'l"'-'-"E-114 ' K v f X f f Q , ,K , xff PM -, M , L Q - if ' X f j!f' "T"f-?' 1 f ':Vff1.fX.X., 3 ' 21 lffwff if , ,A 'f -3-2--D iii?-if-gfrj 3 fl Q :S if 1 9.2 ,755 ,?:9, 1- , xM Lf' ffgii 7- 2- 5 if yi ilji-ff SPIRIT or YIEHDOTA. K ' -x.s..r Zwppke an il tllllenhata lCinh are thg waters Anil liinil are thg mags, Het sarram than hast giuen Ellar nnmherless hugs. Elhau, wha he henntg Sn nhnnhanre passesseh, East man all alike Gln thg sweet laaeliness. Cilhan, 69h ilmenhata, with sunset sa halh, Evhaheh with rrimsan Ana purple ana galil: All thraugh the ang Ethan hanrifst up the light, Ga reflert the fair niaan Sdn the stillness at' night. Aniih galhen tielhs Glhan art set like an anal. me lane thee, fllllenhatn, ' 0Dh, than Eelke Elnnnartnl. EK. 395 E. Il. --a Vi THE A 5 1 Q' A REAL Nice BOY f, HUTGBQQCRAP Q HY FUSSIN TAUGHT BY NIN-E ll ll il F4'eL!IMB'- - - - 4 'ii all 'Tl HERE was a soft wind soughing through the daisies when I went to Green Bay. Green Bay is not far from Duck Creek, but they have no corporate connection. When I got out of swadclling clothes my mother put me in kilts and combed my hair smoothly toward my right ear. It has never been mussed except when I was on the stage. I am also an actor, besides being an Alpha Delt. All of us are not actors, except Gay Wooledge. He is a good actor. My favorite actor is Horatio Winslow. I also liked Ellen Terry, though I never saw her. Since early childhood I have been greatly admired by some. This is due to my appearance. There have been no phenomenal events in my life. I went to Kehl's l ig X once, on Tuesday night, but came away at once. The bunch was leaving. I have never corresponded with Madame Qui Vive or taken issue with Margaret Sang- WS? ster, because I think they are doing lots for you girls. l Some time I am going to be brave and go up on the hill ll Xf with a real blue shirt on and start gossip. Once I wore a l X pair of trousers a second time. Sometimes I think that the girls who make remarks about my eyes have designs upon me, so I think that I will take my blocks and playthings and run away to some far off place. For I have a premonition that I am going to be stolen. Some like pistachio. I like a chocolate, nut, strawberry, vanilla Sunday. Here's to you, girls. Now let's eat marguerites, drink hot chocolate, and be merry. 396 ..,., - I X at ' :T-Liului' 'illl 2+ JW i J - 1 2? OULD 'T IT, HORATIO? I STZIZLI wg if I -, M I I A I6 Z um? I I I es I f EQ M I I QC, Z mzmmi Q , I In II I 0 r ' I K "L'?Y1'.Zr' I I 8 P I -2 I . I I In ETH ,.:,f,E I I A IQ' I ,I . I ' S .iii I I I i I 'M I I ' i F ,Nt iv a I I I N qu MT: -- I Q. I 1. -VIlouldn't it make you soreif, after winning 2. -You had stuck out your chest and viewed solmany joke medals and saying so many bright yourself before the glass, and decided that you things and being such a good actor -1 li were the syndicate genius of the University-- 'X If ' I Q I f Q M I I F - , WMI F I ig' mmm! 5 'hu , 0 cznr-wif" I I 1 ,,A,,,,,... tw cs? I ' I u Ti is 1' 'fad I I of 'I . , jfjffgfs- I I I f X I Q J' ' s Q III x R, ' Q ' I I hUJ'VX!QW L.Y I I I .AXIXX v.,.,e... K X jd! Hunrfz 3.- And you had laughed yourself sick over i gl.-You should Find that most of the unappro- your own jokes, expecting to find every one else in cxatlve goats were not wise to the point? Wou1dn't convulsions 1? it jar you? " Hello, Central, give me the old Alpha Phi house." Central does not understand and gives him the new Alpha Phi house. " Hello ? " " Hello, is this Gath's ? " " What? Gas ? " " Yaas? All right. Say, what time are you going to have dinner to-day ? " " Why, at the usual time of course. Who is this ? Why do you want to know, anyway?" "Why, because I don't want to have to come down there again and hand around three- quarters of an hour like l did yesterday. This is L--. " But we won't giveothe poor fellow away. 397 I 50111.12 Ha dibaifo Uffdm if Uhn ak The Nofed Yellow Dravfzafzk C'rz'!zr. There is something sadly funny and uproariously pathetic in the interpretation of " The Cartilage System," or " Would You Like to Be Taller," which has made puns for local goers in these days of tall Thetas and athletic Gamma Phis. Chester Brigham Roberts, who is doing the stellar act with the Hannahs and Roberts Lilliputian Stock Company, has done more funny things than I ever saw in Indianapolis, and jim Gipe, who was out to dinner at Cronin's with me last night, says he has not seen anything so funny since O'Meara came out of the Gamma Phi house on that cold winter morning of the fire with that - which he --. The damage to the dwelling was slight. If the local Rogers had abrother and kept his hat on straight and didn't carry books so much and was not suffering from heart disease, and if the asbestos curtain could be relied upon to stand the heat during the imfpassioned parts, then Pauly, who is doing the center of the stage in " The Old, Old Story," could call at other places than on Henry Street. As the health of the involuntary comedian stands at present he will not last another season as a Star attraction. Mr. Rogers is not kept so busy in his new part as he was in his interpretation of "College boy." Paul is the "Darling of The Gallery Gods." There is something refreshing about the manner in which the now descendant star. "Hungry Hamilton," "does" the roll of " The State of Wisconsin." He has only worked three afternoons this semester-pardon me, gentle reader, l was wandering. Mr. Hamilton shows decided improvement over the last time we saw him leading a troup of " Parsilly Fullf Vocally he is a success. His smile and his laugh are appropriately used, when in the lastf scene the governor calls " Hungry " in and says, " Hungry, my days are numbered. If I come out this fall with a whole crop and the machines in good order I will retire from the leader- ship of 'God's Patient Poor' and turn over my property, the State, to you. Take care of your morals, 'Hungry,' and padlock your conscience." The executive breaks into tears and Hun- gry laughs a loud guffaw, which brings down the lower house. " The Attack on Poor Arthur," running at Flom's Metropolitan, is the best attack that has been made since Admiral Togo fired the shotsky into the Chop Suey district of Liver- witch. Carrie jimitch, the talented danseuse, does a clever turn upon which all the Poor Arthurs are glad to smoke up. Several schooners are sunk in the view of the audience, making a very realistic picture. Poor Arthur is shown just after the attack, ablaze with the shine of the Occidental glaze. 393 1 Je,-1-xxx, fir? JZQQJ f'f,lS'5,?'l:- ?f4 it ii xl Hu lu 7.5: J my' WU I V' W, rj' Y W IMI 'LII f 7"fzi?:i'LfS1 as RcLU1D.Rogers inThe Old ' g 'Perhaps youve heard it' K 1 Q g , lf ' f Q: Horace: Lydia: Horace: Lydia: Horace: Lydia: HORACE, ODES III, 9 Donec gratus erarn tibi PRIZE TRANSLATION So long as I was with your favor graced, And while no lucky rival gladly Pressed His arm around your dainty little waist, I was than Persia's king indeed more blest. While Lydia yet for Chloe was not spurned,- The Lydia whom your lips so often named,- And while your heart for other loves ne'er burned, I was than Roman Ilia more famed. O'er me reigns Chloe now, the Thracian lass, A mistress of the lyre, and sweet in song: For her without a fear to death I'd pass, If her dear life the Fates would but prolong. Me Calais sets aglow with lovc's fierce rays, The son of Ornytus of Thurian line: If Fate would but prolong on earth his days, ' Twice for the youth my life I would resign. What if our old-time love with golden yoke Come and unite our sundered hearts once more? If with fair Chloe for your sake I broke, And oped to once spurned Lydia wide my door? Though wild your moods as Hadrizfs billows are, And with your fickle ways you sorely try, And though he is more lovely than a star, With you I'd love to live, and gladly die! ' -Anna G. Birge 400 The Wild Oats Sowing of Kalai Wah or the Iap's " Threezfifths in Boozologyf' Kalai Wah, of Tokio, Slightly backward and sedate, Lusted for a drink or so- So began to saturate. Bought a beer and a high ball too Got a foolish little glaze, Till his almond eyeswent wrong And wabbled divers ways. Strange adventures had he then- Yea, feelings stranger still, Half a dozen juniors helped The Iappy break a bill. Talked of China, treasured high, Hinted of a future Hne, For the land of the Mikado, Gn a strictly western line. But the jappy's head went wrong- The cell doors closed on him, The judge said thirty days- And his hopes were mighty slim Now the Jappy's on the wagon- To be there for ever more. The only time he takes a drink ls when his throat is sore. Onito Wished f M4 ' Ls-, -- ' f-- ll X, ,,.,?!f,I v,: .a g l i, 401 Togo to Stay Onito from Kito Once loved a fair Jap, Who thirsted for knowledge And Phi Beta Kap. Onito had pleaded VVith Togo to stay, But a German Lloyd steamer Had borne him away. He wrote her a letter On a monogram sheet And gave his address As West Gilman Street. He told her of "co-eds" And Races and Tanks, And said the professors Were batty old cranks. She poured o'er the message, Much jumbled with slang. She read of the co-eds With many a pang. And then in a passion She threw down the thing And ran off to marry the son of ' a prosperous chop suey manu- facturer of Newchwang. fe Steal '91 fx- Y-455 E01 GJ' S01 10" 2 C 1- made Gd 0- R- by D -AVN, 05 XBXBVXQE 1 Ipfs bl 1,-,Ze Lats ofog one! 9,921 We war o A 1' S 11 12 Lfuqbevlysfal 1118 Ur or -21,6 saws!! 27 I' rss 01 sf-s at tb-9: U Of ,J Heal, bis . S124 ale, 'be aa 011 Sue JC 'S Q Ge, 116 UQ, D1 :- 6. hor 'foe 411- 1270 of 'vb Persq bass . f- I fo, SQ., 12,3 La 014, U19 Sn ly pro 11,1 eral tw b tyba .PD H7 electeof Q ri Q V7 q, 3 lf fl Sf . ee lv' Ubi, Soo eg-or or 1211, Fein? qu lf, Shed Usfb ai! ber yjour be lze eerary r,e4 'youu Dal b"-9: 'Wea 64'- 4- Q, wie, 81,8 elzvxf 6909119015-P ' R30 fs Seb e 691' x ' 2 90" :Bd 4065 is e v ,tb e so pg. ee." Ok 6,0 wx. QQ Qu X5 'A 0 X0 0 65 oo C9 x ,, 09 -so A19 QS, 0 o QP se 43' 0' CP 15 eboz at 92' 'tems if 9- are ee x if x 9 o 0 'af X99 65 J 9. .940 919 Q95 got xfefsqxxe-"0 sy ebabvewveb NWN vefe' c X9 ok XQQQGS new 'lot 545 NOP? we 4,-if oe at wvzsvor Q as We xafifaefx 4, 699 ooo ,ao vi is '99 K9 eat' 6' 00 Qzgo 9 'V of B 'Q 45 Q C9 W fb 423' g 'o 0 q x0 0' oe oo Sleighing at Shawnno. M. G. Eberleln, '04 law school, re- turned last. night from Shawano where he spent last week with his family. While away Mr. Eherlein purchased an excellent law library of over 1,000 volumes. He was also lnvestlgating a case which he wlll shortly prosecute before the supreme court. This case is attracting unusual attention in Sha- wano as the evidence will be based largely on some expert testimony re- garding sume pleces of shoe strlngs alleged to have been used by :he de- lendant. I-le said that there had been exceh lent slelghing at home for the last two weeks and that the school child- ren have been enjoylng unparalleled facilities for skating the past month, as the lce ls at present over a foot thick. Mr. Eberleln is a promising young lawyer, having recently been admitted Lo the supreme bar of the State. Success to You, Ike. Mr. Ike Dahle, one of Mt. Horeb's natlve sons, pald a vlslt to the home of his father this week. Isaac says he ls one of the lenders of Madlsorrs social set. Ike has also been chosen manager of the baseball team. A chip ot! the old block. Keep lt up, Ikef Itfs all for Mt. Hareb.-llwlt. Horeb Tlmes.J Characteristic Initials E. A. BIRGE J. C. ELSOM R. T. ELY V. C. COFFIN C. R. FISH T. S. ADAMS D. B. FRANKENBURGER L. M. GAY W. F. GIESE . E. A. G1LMoRE V. LENHER S. E. SPARLING B. W. SNOW S. C. SLICHTER J. F. A. PYRE Eminent, Able Bugologist Yi z ax. 9 we -:feb it 'Sweets 5 eip ,t :on Vx 5 S ef-KP' Q3 0 e '90 oi 3699 ,011 A eN gp good ,oats sq, ee ,po gh 9 .Qt- xg 'PBS-Qi 'sag :kwa P-9 3- ot 5 x gh etvi ' vol-Bez. 'fbi e909 1351, xtvov 555' we sw. 69. ,ACD QA 591 Q . K' 9 Qnxqii COVEQQXWSS ecovieftt Wight. 500 it 'o s ev an ,xx ,ze .5 Seo W 1 'N Q' m 2 o 0 e5 fd vo? Soriaiouoi goal re xx: wwf' life we ,9 O e 41, 0 of 4: 'S .O-s,?l"ej,'2".e 609006 roof 9 11-90.1, of Q9 AP ,js 0?-Q, 4, cg- Oflocq 61,0-P6i"ff'j6,fo 1 01 6 '-'Q o 0 4, ofa' QQ P9 e ze -Ve 0, 1,0 Q .9 0 1- 1 la 07 01- 1 'L X bfo'-QQ 6' 643- as . 0 601 o QC' fn .y 1' Ve - 11, ff: sf 49 9 1 . 4' f OJQ, '45, Go ao, 0 1. 6.1, 'S' do Gr, 441, 06 '94, '71, GI- Q '11 of G, 1 J' 1 , Bao diva 0,1600 no 690600 be sv 4 '61 sf aw.. 00, of so Q1 49004. 047 QQ, a, 0,0 13,1 Q ale QQ 017. 7' 6 Q O an faqs 'o -ludiciously Cultivates Exercises Revolves Theories Economic Very Conscientious " Conner" Considered Rather Fresh Teaches Statistics Acrobatically Dehaters Boosted Forensically La Mademoiselle Gracieuse Wonderful French Guy for Genius if preferredy Eliminates All Greenhorns Very Lenient Strange Educational Stunts Brilliant Witty Scientist Smooth Card Sharp jolly Fellow-A ,Punner 402 e ragovitcb VOL. LEVINSKY ST. PETERSBURG, MAY 1 ONE CENT RUSSIA WREAKS WRATH ON REINSCH. Sleuth Wheelocksky Uncovers Source of Knocking. Germany Put Wise by Schreiber. CBy Ben Pautzkyj ST. PETERSBURG, May 1.-There is hellsky to pay in the courthouse to-day. The Czar is in a terrible ragevitch and Admiral Itchso- much has been called up on the carpetsky to explain where Professor Reinsch of the Uni- versity of Wisconsinsky got so much informa- tion about the plans of Russia for the coming century. Harryvitch Wheelocksky, the official Russian sleuth, patrolling American sentiment, in a personal message to the Czar encloses some noteskys taken from the lecture of Professor Reinsch in a coursevitch in Contemporary Pol- itics. The notesky, which is now in the hands of Chief of Police Baker, of the royal guards, follows: REINSCH TOLD SCI-IREIBER. MADISON, April 13.-Keeping my eye peel- sky for our enemy, Reinsch. Told Schreiber, an ally of Germany, to-day that your royal highness was a "despotic old thing " and that you wanted to carry India for your ticket in the spring. At ten A. M. told Chynoweth, son of a friend of our friend La Follette, that you had men working in the fourth ward of China sub- sidizing newspapers and using real stalwart methods. I'd be sore about this, Nick, if 1 were you. Don't peach on me, though-I drew a poor in Colonial Politics. He said some worse things l 403 about you then, too. Hold a "te deum" and reassure your people that their heads can only be sacrificed later on condition that they keep them in this great crisis."+t'tWlzee!ock'5ky," Cable Code " Clzz' Psz'."J St. Petersburg is in an uproarsky since this despatch was made public. Nick is walking hurriedly between the juneausky and the Park Hotel. He is much wrought up and consider- ably fussed. Red lights are burning in the streets and America is being condemned by the literary societies. Admiral ltchsomuch has been in hot water all day and part of last night. He will probably be sent to Berlin to see the Chi Psi legation in order to soothe Teutonic sentiment. lt is understood that Schreiber, who is mentioned in the despatch, has reported the matter to the Emperor. Last night when the matter appeared in the Staff joufnalsky a crowd of students gathered in front of the Cooperative Swindling Bookstoresky and gave the Wisconsin yell. All were immediately sent to Admiral Alexieff with orders to be given work mailing campaign documentsky at twelve and one-half cents an hour, Since then the mob has subsided. Suendyeursummerin Part Arthur. Take the JauaneseShur1 Line, if your health is peer ABBOTTS HAJVDY COOKBOOK The Ritual of Kappa Mu A COLLECTION OF CHOICE RECIPES FOR TIGHT NVADS, SPORTS, GOOD SCOUTS, GOATS, FUSSERS, RASSLES, MOLLIES AND TANKS. Compiled by Me Dnfjbnrtmezzi of Dollzeslic Science with fha Collabomiion of Allan C. Abbott. f -R TIGHT WAD-Take one large lobster, well seasoned, ' ,X D remove all bones and other small change. Add one ten -Q ,,e.X,,, X cent package of Durham and let the lobster smoke. Pour 6 ' 1 in some liquid air as to how good a lob- I-,,a 21 ster you know it to be. It the Durham comes off without effort the tight wad needs further baking. When done and the Dur- ham cannot be removed then cut the 'Tlx lobster out. That's a tight wad. N I MRs. G. PRITCHARD. Ilflllluu mil ' Vs-255111: SPORT-Take one derby hat, three bids to sorority stunts, a good family and an artificial smile. Throw in a select smattering of telephone numbers, a spring suit and a pair of gloves. Sports are served right when turned down. : ': MRS. EDWARD HOFFMAN. Ji, 1 :fs ,I GOOD SCOUT-Never prepared but in a damp place. QM N197 First get the scout, then get it well matriculated. Leave out J' REL in the night air during the hrst semester. Then add three nap a ,,,M ,l ,I cons and serve with a red card. Now you have the scout. I Slice a few recitations, sprinkle in a few fresh stabs ,and - Mata, garnish with some homemade checks. Supply a few mixed E " fy? drinks, a few aluminum chips and a dinky cap. That's a + ' ff good scout. MRS. RUFUS SCREIBER. f 17 ..ll!1."flIlI ' GOAT-Select a weak heart, a desire to make the Hzires- V x foot anda pair of peg tops. Dilute with a smattering of old puns xr-2-x and add some red pepper. Soak well in the lake without hesitat- X ,qi A ing as to the length of immersion, take the result out to Middleton and 579 lose it. If it comes back add a course in Modern History and let it' Q sizzle well until February. Then beat it. ,Il MRs. JOHN MILLER. Am a" 40-l .gm ABBOTTS HANDY COOKBOOK FUSSER-Nlix onetelephone book with a superabundance of Sticktoit- tiveness and stir well. Prepare evening dressing with pawn ticket at- tached. Furnish a pinch of intelligence, a half dozen personal experiences X Q yt - and add Sweetening to make the consistency ot a batter. Put some butter 1 , ' X in and bake. When done well, Scrape. j Wim MRS. WALTER RICHARDSON. Z' ff x X I X 'FN lf' W WX 'W RASSLES-Select a " ' if K choice bunch of Chauncey mf X ' i Olcotts and smother with on- ' nfl' '- 'f- ions. Put in eighteen strains f' .gf Y of rag time and Stags to the limit. Avoid introductions if W' I. i they appear and supply a :bmi A system of signals for end plays. Set out near the back door to smoke and keep X ff tab on your watch until the rassle is done. Not com- Q N ww plete without cream puffs. r, S f ' MRS. WILLIAM CRAIGO. - ' , A Jil fi 4 -" FW NlOLLlESeA rilmy creation of extreme delicacy, comprised of N a combination of mousseline de soie, and charlotte russe. Take gli 1 Carroll Street on Wednesday or Saturday night and Stir well. Mix Btgllx some Smalltalk with a chocolate nut Sunday, cool on the bank of the lake and exclude the arc light while being done. Nlollies serve I'X 55 '- 5 A 4 g themselves. MRS. JACK CLIFFORD. X1 TANKS - Beat the machine to a Stiff froth. Take a graduate of the capacity of four gallons and add ingredients in usual quantities after assembling a foundation of cascade and ginger ale. ' Divide your life into chapters and after each ingredi- ent, stirring well, tell one chapter. After the tank has raised its salary seven times, throw in a sprinkling of creme de menthe and ring for the wagon. ANONYMOUS. 405 ff , ' I 631 I X 0 .Z Sx I 1, fl it ll' li gn E in W ' ,W ' H Ai' . if . till , X It 3 ," mi i L-Q4 I .sv in i A x W W I ff Q. 3 Z x x 1 f A Martyr To The Cause And they went to the Prom-'twas a peach of a night- And his hand fairly shook as he helped her alight From the carriage, that night, at the door. Her program was full, he had looked out for that For himself he reserved only one little chat At refreshment timeg that and no more. But the maiden was blind, as is often the case, To the deep adoration expressed in his face, And her thoughts only roused her the more. " For," said she to herself, " if he really had cared The least little bit in the world, he'd have spared At least four dances, out of two score 3" So his kindly intentions were misunderstood X. , And he lost her foreverg for, try as he would, f MS' 1 . Mayne X 1 He could never regain her regard. f'9,jj--"' The moral is this: Don't try self-sacrifice, if , li If you'd End yourself favored in maidenly eyes. l 'I I ,A-'fi' If she cares, she'll resent ity if not, she'll despise ' ' Such a course, and you'll find yourself barred. f , ff ' Unacclt mated 4 , 9, I N, oh, Badisod, sweet Badisod i I l r Idt fills my heardt with cl1eer To thigk of all the days add weegks WW Thad I shall still be here. 1 I Cx ll The barshes all aroudd sedd ub IMA A boisture rich add rareg I 4 I V, Bododa add Beddodta lakes l Add dabpdess to the air. f i X '.,V . N X I By breath has dot cub as idt should 1' W Sidce Hrst I cabe to towdg 5 - - Id tryig to keep frob sdeezig mf I bake faces like a clowd. , 'll- Budt if I ever ged a chadce ml, To fly the bloobig coob, All . You deedd't be surprised l To hear be give a joyous " whoobf' f 406 uvvvvvv ! ! ! WT? W H A pw! U UVUVUU Q, if 4 VJ fififyi I if ,l A .3 :., 2 .1 a wk Ljjx Io r ,i ll ll k ri i it Y i J if fllf W K M lla '- .-I F. Xl l, l l O, she seems so weary-tired of it all Ennui seems to drearily Wrap her in a pall, judging by her attitude She is most blase. There you're off you're latitude, That's just Fairy's way. Canny, catchy and capricious, Pretty, too, That's no reference Hctitious- It is true. . Airy fairy, unsubstantial, Sort of dainty, cream puff girl. Verily we freely grant she'll Set the staidest heart awhirl. Wid yer shoulders squarely back, Wid yer mannish, rnodish stride, Yez are quane of all the pack, Eau Claire's boast and Erin's pride. Blarney doesn't go wid ye, Leader of de swagger clan, If yez had yer way, machree, Yez would be a daisy man. 408 mfs xr' S is We XXV ln! ,f5i'3ifg, Eifgsusi'-1 ,Ish fn'-:IL :fum 1 1 " 5' ' . s L-Qx - E -fr' .iq If firm flrafff-'ia ,1..'?3,:g.! V' N" f-2r.!- 'A fl 'Y' luqliw.-,. :lf- ' iff -I I f""' l llIpi'1,lif 25-3- nuuilzllbgn , S w 'Y x ll f? , K fs 4 .- 5 ff' . . ks ., , K I 1 S' 1' We f R LV ,fl . "lil: .TAI"'f 1 up -. mb.: ohh.. jg bm.. 1 li ' l ei' -1' -lb "ji: Lai!-.-,gl1llu2'lf1'54 lj! In .Qu , K :Q Y 1 Q 41- lg: , ... , ill' l I fl j.1I"'! Q ,ll ' Ill' In -'IA Il 'I 5-.r:g': 'H . X, ' I. IIE: ' 4 v 1 ' :li ia Ill Y ..f .,. s... f-+1 Earnest, honest, able, " square," Given some to melancholy, Good to look at, frank and fair, Expert in the gentle jolly. With her share of fad and folly fLiterary Drarnawisej "Miss La Follette?" no, by Golly! She's just " Fola 'l in our eyes. Dubbed a "perfect stunnerf' But no "dub " l wot, Underneath the sun her Equal doesn't trot. Dashing, " swagger," hearty, 4Pious is her pace, Since for every party All the boys ask Grace. Leanings histrionic- Have you seen her acting Attitude ironic, Which is most distracting Serious, imperious, Flippant, pleasant, chilly You're a mental tonic, ' Millie. 5' xf x t w e1: P X- s .5 t X , in ll l ll A ' 'gf I 1 1 9 Kell -1 -Wa, Z i Wvl. 1 -d !1oS,RL ly.. 1. KW r ll il' -L09 rw ' . Vi 2 Stately, dignified and given Much to running things a bit, Not so much from having striven As because she's meant for it. Likeable and full of humor, Not unhappy when alone. Yet, there still persists a rumor That she has a Chap-her-own ! Nia Q What can we say of you-Fred ? H", ,. The looks and the way of you-Fred ? j i You are pretty, and nice and demure A Your smile and your greeting are sure, VAXJMQX' XVe love you, however, because you're-Fred. Ji , ,, , De, l Q, , at egg ,M WH 'lf ill' . E Q 3 if -h L, A V97 Dainty as a Dresden dish is, l , I E1 Young, ingenuous and fair, i ij-iD Vgfiix-I' Maid whose one and only wish is K - To be free of worldly care, X K Changeable she is and human Witness now her style of dress- .iii Dearest, bestest, little woman, iw' X, How we love her Dickiness. fy 'yi X ,l f , vi? 1' A X 410 nl ll lip whit fx Gifted with a gurgling giggle, Cheerful, pretty, pert and young, With an unremitting wiggle To her tongue, Teasing, talking, tantalizing- O, you bet- You're a peach that's:w0rth the prizing, Harriet ! Serene and restful, quiet, calm, Never stirred to burning ire, Soothing as a drowsy psalm, Chanted by some sleepy choir. Soft voiced, tenderhearted, bland, Noiseless as a mystic fairy. Who will win this matchless hand ? Whom at length will Ada Mary? Sprightly, golden haired and sunny, Erudite, refined, vivacious, With a laugh like liquid-honey And a welcome way and gracious When she "back in the beginning " Called us "kids" it rather tried us, But her ways are very winning And they muchly mollyfied us. 411 fh a, A lj Z ,, ,:f' x i t ,f y -m.,,, ,,.,.. ..,. . QM .,.,., Ti ,, ' T .- ip gf l ui y 'Eliillllllllllllllll ull Co RIB V Z p.n.u,.,.....'X F Song 0nemHades 5 QBQQ your 2617127072 Bafzgsj I, Buckram Come Again Sawyer 19f'87J, coming to my room after tea at johns was drawn hurriedly to the telephone by the clatter of the bell. I took down the receiver and replied gruffly as is my wont. " Hello." " Hello," came the answer, " This is Hell." 'WVell I should say it was," I returned, " Olin to-morrow and I haven't started yet." " No, you misunderstand. This is Pete Schram, '06, talking in Hades." " Glad to meet you, Pete," I returned. " Take these personals for the Cardzrzal, please. Line to the Cardifzzz! office is broken and l've got to get these in before the forms close. If you're too late give them to the Alzmzfzz' Magazz'ne." " Sure, Pete. But be calm, advise me as to the condition of john Hickey's hot water. Is he getting enough ? And pardon me, but is Ike Dahle content without the hot trousers and separated from the girls P" " Not in my degree, Buck. They're forty flights further down. Ring up South 1,426,364 Here's the personals. " Eddie McEachron, '04, is forming a syndicate to manufacture a Cinder cooling appara- tus for track purposes. He has not been successful as not enough water can be found to cover the stock so that the enterprise can be Hoated. "Thomas Cataline Mahon has been given a position in the statistical department of the royal monarch. The fall campaign will see Thomas in the field for the election of scientific boodling shades. " Dick Boaler, '05, has been initiated into Red Domino. They will appear before the royal person next week in the new comedy skit entitled, ' Sanitary -Iim.' "Horatio Gaul Winslow has been substituted for the old model cauldron formerly used for torturing arrivals. His work during the past weeks as joke teaser has put him in high favor in the capitol. "E, L. jordan, '04, is rowing 'four' on the Styx crew. His stroke is said by Coach Mather to be better than the Yarra Yarra. Mr. jordan is working his way by personally con- ducting some popular Stygian excursions. "The firm of Binzel and Schmitt failed to-day, liabilities unknown. " The Tin Helmets gave an informal dancing party at Kehls' Tuesday night. jack Clifford led the cotillion. "Rufus Schreiber came up from the German colony to-day to organize a Consumers' League among the fourth degree shades. Good luck to you, Rufus." 412 l 1 A Hill Missionary H! itls seven minutes of eight !"-"I-limmel! I-low my hair looks !-l'll keep ' "-E my hat on."-"Let me take your black bow for the back."-"I know my belt-pin shows, but I won't take myjacket off."-"Give me the Source Book." -"Where's my pen?'i "Don't forget the mail."-"Gracious! I'll be late !" XX And the door slammed behind the girl who was always last to answer the summons of the rising bell. "Five minutes of. I wish some one would waylay my eight o'clock man and hold him awhile" she thought. "Here he is now." And rushing down the steps, she almost ran against him at the walk. ' "No need of such haste, Miss Leonard, there can be no funeral till I get there." He was walking beside her. "Your use of the word 'funeral' makes me think you are going to drill us on verbs this morning," she replied. Just four minutes more by the library clock. If she could only hold him down perhaps the class could get away. Glorious ! The luck, that he's nearsighted' and can't see what's on the face of the timepiece! The mail box is a few steps out of the way, she remembers a letter in her book. A "Do you wish to post it, Miss Leonard P" I-le has turned toward the box with her. She drops the letter in-it stuck a little-and now she must do her best. She knows he loves a story, he told her two good ohes at the last hop. There's that Sheeny one she heard yesterdaygxthe girls roared when she told it at dinner, and Jack said that her mimicking was great. They have passed Library I-lall, and he is listening. They have reached the Law Build- ing, he is interested. They are near South I-Iallg he is laughing, and looks eager. And now for the climax. If he were only a little hard of hearing, for " One " comes from the great clock. I-le starts forward at a new pace, she keeps upg perhaps the climax will make him forget. " Two." She makes the point. U Three." - " Four."- It has fallen flat. " Five." f gf 1 Something must be done! " Six." There's IQ Q I a little stretch left- " Seven," and third floor has its advantages after all. " Eight! " 4 " Oh! Oh! It's only my ankle, I sprained it last summer. Yes, it hurts a little, but it will be all right. Truly it will. f F.: I won't even limp in a minute. See, I can ' ' i almost walk, I only turned it. There! I'm 1 sprightly again. Yes, I'll be careful as I go - rfsflj V,- upstairs tl hope the class goes down the ,f lilf,"':" other wayl. I believe l'll sit down before IXXL 5 - ' going up to third tthat's Millie Jackson just wg' UV. shot past, they must have leftl. Please ' don't wait tthey're going down the other way! . L X I hear them U l'll be up in a minute. You'll l K c,rf N pardon my tardiness if I-itis a wonder he ' U -. N wouldn't wait till lnnishfi she commented, X M I X' . I as he started off. I S s Ten minutes later the industrious girls - J X QQ in the rest room were glaring toward a corner where Ethel Leonard was talking to a very sb merry half dozen, and upstairs a young instructor was realizing that because of an ankle a class was lost. " Ifs only my rmlzlef' 413 at The Tarring of the Immortals LE BANK DE STYX, May 1. Deaf' Bomzparfes -Julius Caesar has been kidding me all day about a little item that appeared in the Wazzsaz: P1701 on earth some moons ago. He met me at the stalwart head- quarters this morning and fussed rneljconsiderably by a reference to this man Latshaw, who 1 find has butted in on us. Our reputations, according to Caesar, are hanging in the balance. I enclose the clipping. Don't let any of my friends see it, but advise me ofthe claims of this upstart Latshaw. In fond remembrance of our last booze fight in Moscow, I am, As ever, WELLINGTON. T THE BURNING 0F TllE STATE CAPITOL He Took in the Srtuatron and by Cool Headed Work Soon Had a Small Army of Men at Work ,le t U 111 lrlrr 115 1 1 thc hrrrrrrnvrrrprtol rt M-rrlrsou IS thus toltl by tht. Mutlrson lJtlllDK'l'Kl 1 ll K1 LP lll line there lhrs w'1y to the 11vl:1l Here st l1e1e are vnu from You lu.ep111l111r- 111 wut fn rl11t nm trot 1 me 1 uetl l ta 1nrl111d1 111 1 .1 stentorr rn voree In the Ltblllll0l of tl1e north wmv He rnight have been a Wupoleon or Wellrnvton rf one coulrl Judge hy the promvrrtrrrlt 111th whreh hrs orders ucre ewerrtc-tl l111t he was not He wus srmply a pm ru llltllt ul 11nlwl1orl1d11ote1en knr 11 rhr von 1 1 or but san only 11n opporrnnrry 111 rtu der the strte of Wrscorrsrn '1se111cr To hrmbelouvs the lzrrllt of tht ll ht for the volumes of the l:tw library which were sfrverl, the hzrlnnt-c ofthe thanks going to the stream nlmeu of allnges 'mtl sizes who ohelycrl his or- ders and in fl militfrry fasl11o11e:1r'1'ied out the books. It was not, his faultit some excited youth up in lhelibrnry threw out into the snow :tml slush the old Fnglish reports wt iel1'1::r11 not bc replaced and which w111'e'worllr 111n1'e thnn S100 each while he lomlerl l1i1nsr.lf witlrrhr, stnte reports tlllfl recent pulm- lications :mtl strrrgfrlerl rlowrrstftirs uu- rler rr losrl. This gr ntlr-u1:1u whom un- hody knew nnrl who nill be so well re- mrnrberorl by thosr. lit inrprwssetliutr. service afterward nxotlestly retuserl he gnehis llrrme and simply strtterl that .,11'11s 11 'Nll'llIlUl'I' 11ml rlirl this 'i 1-11 111-1t11ri y 'o', tl1' fun oi , thing. " 'lhe gf-i1tlr.1nm1 rn ntimrml in the abort: was one of our W:111s1111 boys who sis rtttenrling the Stnte Un'- :1t1 111 rr r r o tht cumstmrrl s 111l tl1 tt the 5o11nv111'1111n qrrestron l1e'r1l the Irrst 1l't'tlll oflrrt 11ml 111 hrs l1'1sLc put nn his rnrlrtfnj clothes Whi n he 11-111 trl 'rt tl1e scene ofthe lIlC l1t sftn tlrxt sornetlrrnfr h1rl to be rlont to suse tl hhrzrrr so he co111111v-nterl L1 ffrvr. orders aucl soon he antl he 'rssurnetl tl1'1t he nas unrl lrt soon had an oirlerly httle -army of 900 men enrryrnvout hrs txerg o11lc1 rl sremerl a br rhlrnv in xxhrth to 11 'ur tht. books 'run had X0 tno horse teams enhstcrl in the work 'intl 11ot 'rhook w IS lost though some 111:15 l1 ue been 1 little tl11 wors for near '1l11 t1111e llt.1t 0111 W,1us.rt1 hog 1211111- rur-uectl to wiv.: ortlcrs was -1:30 o'elot'k rx. lll., :rurt when the work was complet- etl it w:1s ll o elunk, To show Ll1e1't.nrl- cr how t'r1sr:1ucl furious was tl1e work -mtl how well it was i11 hnutl it is only rlcunssrrr'-y to my llrrtt twenty-two two- horse tr-:1111 wutfnns werr. loatlcrl with hooks nutl t-:u'l1 stzrrtctl on its way in j11sr.1.we-111.y-six mirrntes hy the watch. chief linker, uf hlatlison made tl1e re- rnzrrk tl1:1ttl1e younv nrun '11111stl1:1re het-n born with :1 rnilitrrry spoon l11 his 111n11tl1." Inusrnuclr as the young man tlirl uoL4lesi1't,tol1r11'c his nnrne known, tl1cl'11.o1' will not give it to the public: it, is srrtlieient to know th:rL it wrrsn. hVl'll'lSllll boy who cover-erl lrimnc-ll with Ulory :rt the ffresrt tire. 0 . 'l'l1- s:11'i11, of the : V ' 'r " f'o11 re1'.' Q. A f-': 1l,iu lelliug, f -cir- ' ",,' ' : . '. ' S: '-s,.':' rl" ,, .- ' 231 -1' ' " .. ' I ' ' ' V . , B . , . , . . . . . . . . - ,,:,, ,. X I A . 4 A , ,H , ,. H 5 1, , . . . t U V ., . ' " . 1 - ' 2 ' " I 'Yr 1-1 ' U1 : '.y. '. nlo , H ' ' 1' 1 ' .1 ' ' Those anrl si111il111' orrlers were being wm looltetl 1-non :rs one with authority. "ss .ry :ti A ll ' ' 1:1l "tl U X 1 t 1 . 31 ',.A U' .. urn , I- 'C - . I - . , , E . I D . . AL ., f i V ' " .TH-ii" T. , i V .- . ' : ' ' . " -e, 3 ' ta: ' 1 '. 1 - B . . ..,.,- . h . A , , ,, , t H 1 1 1 , n 1 1 . T 1 n , 1 H 1 n J . . ly . 11 ' ei i 1 -.3 D M . 1 , re 1 ' , 11 Ire B lrtle Ly, hit' l l I 1 1. the . he x th ' 1' ml ' H B ull ' ' l 414 THE TUESDAY NIN POST An Illustrated Weekly Magazine Founded BC 999 6,y A-Berton Bramley- S THE COPY ,, FIVE CENT 1' gl, X- -f - 3 . if Begznrurzg .1ffgfz?W. ,f :1'f-f- A . LWY 53-2 4 . , ,' ' E ' if 'fifai-'I 2 . 125 - xx X. . VQVJX " -fvf ". ' vw-af 51752,-. if Ff "W-l ffd 4 nfffff -I J' X 7 l UF A f '9:'!. 'yi A-5' . 'frfffii 5 X' lf .jf 294, 131-.wg -,3 - -w---Q-was , 45.5 .gsm ., A . .wwf sifffwf-if . wir .L ' f5v g,,.-Li' . :A- F "Gas-I f -'14-ff Tryin? - ' .,-I W. N..,.. THE ELLIS ' PUBLISHING COMPANY MADISON,WIS, ,A,vvxA,vxA,vvvvvva,vV,,,.,v,. IF YOU WANT HONOR FAME OR NOTORIETY CAN GET IT FOR YOU No matter who you are-half-breed or stalwart, on probation or Phi Beta Kappa-you need an addition to your summary If I had not landed many honors for many men I could not afford to pay for this adver- tisement. I do not handle any of the side lines carried by the ordinary grafter -I deal in honors, spring honors, sugar- cured,fullweight,dyed in the wool honors. In fact, I have a P. I-I. D. in the art. I left my last unsuc- cessful imitator, Irving Fish, in the lurch just six weeks before the big wind. The information I give you will do you good. Freshmen cry for itg one bawling around here to-day. I told Ike Dahle not to run for the presidency. At present I have on hand a fine young line ofBadgerBoard Chair- manships, which I am going to have substi- tuted for the electric chair in New York. I have two Class presidencies at fright- fully low rates, one joint debate, besides an assortment of cap- taincies, professor- ships, etc. xNnAA If you want any honor fill out coupon and send to me to-day ' THOMAS CATILINE MAHON 540 State Street, MADISON Please send, without cost to me, a plan for becoming I agree to leave the rest to the subject of this sketch. without' effort. 1Va711eil+l A dziressiili Szse of Chest,-- 1 W- J 416 THE TUESDAY EVENING POST lessees feosn e Seemed-Ssst YEQEEQT to his on G5 ' .. Q EE? I I e ' F7013-1 W " omg. 6 rt R in-LE ' cz,-:za M' , . . ,.,,. Wi- .W Y L94 , Xkfzi I , V fBeing the specifics recommended by Dennis Rafferty, common carrier, 5, iam-iliarly known as Hiball Rafferty to his son Willie, facetiously known to 5 h1Sll'lt1lTl3f6S as ji Raffertyq 'I ., Specific No. ' ' One -,A 'E From Dennis g Rajerty, al lhe -, Rizlzeton hrichyarzi, :f io his son Mfillie, at Wisconsin Uni- versity. Williehas just unfacked his 'Z case hun his XFN. , f 31 K 'it il' ' ' 'll 1. tx ay I 53 s 1. ig! szzi , g' high school diploma on ihe yellow wall paper, and has learned how to ro!! 11 cigarefle. Dear Wz'!Zz2.--This is Raf- ferty's Specific No. I and you can take a large swallow when- ever you begin to feel that those trousers that Ma cut out of my wedding pants are not of the ten dollar brand. Your father wafted into Madison ignorant of the existence of Bull Dur- ham, hitched some homespuns up around his waist and sat down on the depot platform to look. just then a bunch of Chauncey Olcotts came along with a trap, threw their arms around a Willie with a suit case and a general fight followed, in which Willie was miraculously saved from another assortment of dinky caps and peg tops. Well, Willie,I took to college life just like a lazy man to a crib. I fell in quick, dropped the price of two sacks of mid- dlings for a jaunty pair of tailor mades and swaggered down State Street looking for all the world like john Hickey dressed u . P Willie, you know it, I was a sport. One of the dyed-in-the- wool kind. I got full houses and royal Hushes on the ma- chines and got home for break- fast just in time to cut my eight o'clocks. I learned howto say, "'One with,' Otto"at the "dog wagon" with all the nonchal- ance of a coxswain of the crew. And I was called bay my first by the manager of the vaudeville house on the Dame l ' Rialto. And the cops got ' - to know me. One night I overcalculated my pull A and tried to do the Iro- N quois Theater act with -3 M gg the Rialto show and the X ' r faculty got wise. I re- ! I ' ii ckeived alnotg withlsome- . I f. qbl' A , ',, I t ing rmte on t e up- I' I X per coiiner, and I went to . U Sei tlae dearg The fellows " as e mew en othome whetherl was czgnned. I Q, E I we' told them I was pickled. lx ' ,fx i an . And I was. After that the ,N ' ,F ,,.E,'k' ' , hod seemed awful heavy, and now when I get to the fQa5s..i,k,iQ-SQ ' V- ggi top of the ladder I look -'tullhliitt - A 1 back to see whether one jggy.-tif" of my legs is still there. N just jot this down in " Got Royal Flzzsheuf' your blue book, Willie. 417 F It takes other in- gredients than peg tops to make a college man, but an eight dollar pair, seasoned with good luck on the machine, will make a fine young Sport. Professors don't like sports. Swallow this. If Noah Webster himself had a drag with a bunch of Peter Daily's and the faculty got wise they would "con" him in spelling. So don't be ashamed of your old pair. Remember that the general store is just two "cons" and a few miles from the University. And remember that red neck- ties, full houses and royal flushes are not intimate with Phi Beta Kappa, . Your father, DENNIS. I I l Sp eciiic Number Two Un lhe occasion of VViZZie's ihreal- enezi rzimch of hear! disease and ihe sororziyformal. , Dear Wz'Zli'e.--I am glad, Willie, that you drew a bid to that sorority formal, but listen. Much more robust men than you have been hamstrung by heart disease. Not the kind that is cured according to the testi- monials in the patent insides, but the kind that builds homes for indigent liverymen, keeps the city boat house populated by moonlight and makes a man dream empty things about the daisies when he ought to be buckling Olin. There are sev- eral covies of those Huttering iilmy creations in nzousse!z'ne THE TUESDAY EVENING POST mf , 1- W 1 u tr --'1 .1 4. Ya-f f: ., if 1---Liu' ' he , bf, I tatattlia. . I 1 i- ' history of her chapter tells 'us that she sold me to the gullible freshman girl one day for her next dessert. Listen Willie, when you drop in at that Greek letter formal, see that your asbestos curtain is hanging flush and the aisles are cleared for the grand rush for earth. If you don't you will be back in the general hospital for "Slammed Down Lo- tharios." You will be hanging around main hall V fi I N 0 ff - H N ' 1 ff 1 I x MXN K 4 ' K xii ,751 l A .Y . l r 'f W nl iw H1 , "', fists WUX ':"uii ' jet IJ, fl, f , ,H X -R' " 'sm I ' f x 1 , T r 'W 1 ' " Hamstrung by llearf Disease de 50z'e hovering between the lakes down there, who have got Juliet backed into the second balcony and clambering for the roof. So just take an applica- tion of this before you smear on the talcum and rent that hat from Sid Rundell. Keep your eye on the main entrance, and when you see something bal- ancing itself before your eyes and making you feel " kind a dizzy," make a race for the exit and get out into the fresh air. Step in a mud puddle. Kick yourself. Anyhow get back to the high spots of the earth. I met a coy young Clara down there, who carried me off the floor with a series of talks that made me forget that her back and front switches didn't match, and before I could count three minutes on my Dollar Ingersoll, I was telling her that she was leading Sallie Simkins from jimtown down the home stretch in a winning heat. Y She did not do the act as Sallie Simkins did it. She had it down to at seminary study and she was using me as a thesis, " Ex- hibit A." Her powers of waft- ing the gentle zephyrs had all the electric fans in Madison sadly in need ofkilometer. VVell she sized me up, listed me and got an illustration of me for heir catalogue of bargains, and the lt with one of those " lost something" looks in your eyes and your pocket full of personal letters of ad- vice from Margaret Sang- ster. You will be a bidder for the ownership of a large livery stable. l owned one when I was there. All the xi flfgmy la , l, x , f i ' f j l N l 1 l ASQ 1 X yi I l I l I g f? horses except one. He was a hoarder. Look out for the livery men, W'illie. Look out for the cars, for some balmy spring afternoon the train will come tooting in from Syene with some gay, young, stall fed 418 yearling for the interscholastic. He will have on a red streamer tie and trousers that shrink from contact with his shoes. He will carry her off to Camp Ran- dall, and when he leaves, she will give him the calf-like stare in the eyes and drop a tear on her battenberg corsage. Then Willie take the strands and golden wisps out of your Inger- soll and make a note in your diary like this, " If you can't be the bell cow get into another herd." Your father, DENN1s. Specific No. Three fuller! dawn on the handle of cz had while geilivzg up io the yihh :tory Tmnsmiltea' to lfVilZie Rajferly bejbre the spring exams. Dear IfVz'Z!z'e.--The fact is patent, Willie, that in all the category of sciences, which is the thing that takes the place at times of your "regular work" in society, cribbing is the most intricate. You may teach a man logic and he begins to wear ec- centric ties and forget to shine his shoes. You may teach him pedagogy and he begins to use sachet powder and talk about the trend of the infant mind. You may teach him sociology and he has a line excuse for all his investigations. But teach a man to crib and his suit case begins to yawn for something men were remember substantial. Some born cribbers, but K e Y vllfufaWQ tg Q ., ll X, N f iii? fillgl -- 1 Q, ..... xml! I' lg lil L ju I ltd I Q' xi It ii . V J ah' ,I X, ti it lll gwr I I fx . " Some Men were Born Uribbersf' f ge THE TUESDAY EVENING POST A your ancestry. I put my post- ers and peg tops in my trunk on the tenth of February in my freshman year. I have it straight that Soc- rates cribbed some of his pile of wise things from his room- mate, but the man who handed him the blue book dropped dead afterward. So Socrates went bragging down through the alleys of time with a bunch of good honest philosophers who never rolled a paper around a match. That was .5 Eiox-t ,I i., Ap. 'sv v , Q' MNA--5, la, -. lyk-' . 'Eli 5 Q PM -'-:.'- . . "Ivy 1:-:I, 152' 5 1 ' 0 in-Q 13: - R. ,- I l . -' " 10' ' .- 102 :3'2I' ' l1""'f'3 . f. ... 4. , '-13 ' Z-' ' .1 --'..?'.? 'fff . . - fi -Q"-fa. ,fn --'if ': ...z -- 5. Q..-,.. -1, - -'55 - 1.-.. .j : :'I LQ' -.1.r,. ' Q ,,,..1lW' 65,1511 ly Kill fx I, . ,, ' . lg 0 '1 l lk Q.-G . z ffetazf L , -- lg A - LM 4: : ,. -ln ' .' 4, 1 IM, 1' 1 If 1 If 5 5 ,211 I 'r , , " Substitute Overalls." luck. NVilliam cribbed his plots but the faculty till this day. Shakespeare never got wise VVillie may get a red card yet. I had nerve, VVillie, but it disappeared quicker than the string of paper under my seat when the "prof."came galloping down the aisle. I had the his- tory of the British nation down in draughting ink, but they were not looking for contributions to short historical, condensed liter- ature. So don't mar that picture of Phyllis in your watch with the condensed ethics of Plato. Don't try to improve on that card index that your father had to his pockets. My hod was bloomin' heavy to-day. So if it looks as if it were going to be a "fail" just reel it up on one of those automatic kind and get ready to substitute overalls for THE those new spring pants. I've got you slated for the general store this summer. If you use the reel, oil it well and then for- get that you have it. Your father, DENNIS. A miss often with chubby hands, Low, side bent head and fast gripped pen, Perplexedly wrote Sherlock Holmes- Authority on "Dancing Men." "Dear Sir :-I wish you'd be so kind, To tell me what you think these mean, That WVillie jones wrote on my slate And greatly 'blige Your Friend, Pauline." At length the answer came from Holmes, "By logic I can find no clue To either crime or felony, The cipher may mean 'I love you.' " fiygiifzbi WW- M V ! 92-"0" rf' f - 4 .--may-frygv nan" t' , ,ff f f f 'a 'S PM z., fa 'sf 1-fi!! ,Y af,-tg ,, " W, ' .. . f- - - ' .. " 1 ' fi pm. .- f , -t 1- Y -9 - ' ' . 'f 2, it- w -43" N142 72:22 ' !:"144 '," 'c' Qnff,-,fzil :' ,' '- . 'at 1. 1 1-. . - A - -I I . Hw5"'t- f' . - P. 1101! --,.-' ' ' fa -,ei aff 2 ' J 4- W L' " . 45 i?s",1:-+56 1 " ' IV MMQ . V im-'f"?74'. a V 'L '-"r J-Gr ' ,f fs., . . ',agwJ:.3'1rYQ-5. -Mm.-?fr3xJ-'51 Legg? lsr, . . , .M A '-rgiilmr-sfafa 2 H . .gal-.. 3 V4 , lfv ,'.,- tg:v . . 2i24,,gaM,Q.g1. I-:-faq: ' - :'f7'ef-- ' - in ' ff'4'a:"Hf ' ,i-QT , K ..,. ,agg.3Q3rg.,4'1. 16.14 1434 I 11.42 WED. ' 2-' fvfzl' .c ,W ff 1 v 1'5"f1,1-9': 1' I-" ZH ' iT"f,i4' .f'Q'9., ' 419 1 THE TUESDAY EVENING POST THE TUESDAY EVENING POST "0"'-li 1 ., 1 W f If fp! iff Was .' 04 I riffs'-1: 'Syl '.'-.S i .l .U FOUNDED B. C. 999 Held Every Tuesday by the Suburban Handicap Association A. BERTON BRALEY Director Subscription Price Two Cons the Year Poor Richard Remp's Philosophy 1LSIam thy friends, let not them slam thee. ll Since thou art not sure of an Ex. throw not away thy crib. IL Bucking maketh awise man, bluffing a ready man and crib- bing a conned man. 1Llt is not all to be the bell cow. I would rather be a gun boat than the primitive Scow. lLLet every man set a price upon himself and let there be no bargain days. Take me home for 51.99. QL If that Coffin-Sellery Combi- nation gives you trouble with your eyes, use a little of Par- kinson'sconstitutionalointment. Q Detectives and men of genius are born, not made. Witness the creation of Sherlock Holmes. I was born in La Crosse. lLWhen your enemy smites you turn the other cheek, but, while revolving, land and give the hearse horses a show to prance. ILP. T. McFarland has said that the American people love to be humbugged and Petie got to them all right. So lets stick out our chests fellows, and all be sages. IL An unusual lecture is one in which the " Prof." does not mention his trip abroad. An artistic lecture is one in which he just mentions it. A satis- factory lecture is one in which the trip takes so much time, that day dreaming and letter writing are not interrupted by note taking. Racing, the Sport of Kings HEN Atalanta,head waitress in the most pretentious hostelry in Athens entered into the matrimonial derby against Pedro, in which the hostler won by strategically d r op ping ap- ples at her feet, she little fore- saw the decadence which was to come to the sport of kings. She was the daughter ofa poor but honest king, who was com- pelled to make counterfeit money to carry onhis campaign in the Third ward of Athens. The king got two years in the house of correction and the de- jected daughter went to drop- ping plates to reduce the in- come of the Athenian lodging house. In Athens races were State events, held every even- ing except Tuesday, which goes to show that modern rac- ing masters have not adhered to tradition. Races in the day of Atalanta were democratic events. A bushy-haired professor intro- duced the competitors to their running mates without hesita- tion. This practice has been tabooed in modern times by stricter rules ofthe course. At Kehl's on YVest johnson, be- tween the two Naides of the late Mr. Longfellow, introductions are superfluous. However, this has not detracted from the popularity of the events. Social 420 holdings are sacrificed for the "half Nelson" on Tuesday evenings and, if Bertha gets through with the chinaware in time to put on her picture hat and hie herself to the race, then Bertha gets a hunch on the social whirl thatonly the gradu- ation of the competitors can eliminate. The four-year eligi- bility rule is not strictly en- forced. ' Playing to Beat the Band l HEN Alaric the Goth led his band down upon the peace loving citizens of Rome he got trans- portation from the Chicago and Northwestern Railroad. ltwas a sunny October 'morn when they left the fair Teutonic hills. The mighty pageant sallied down State Street to the depot murdering a pathetic "Hail to the Bride" and pounding the drums opposite the Juneau to let the old men and the boys know that the spirit was still there. Alaric rode a fiery steed draped in gaudy cardinal and carried his spear at an angle of 3420 above his right shoulder. Fair women gathered along the street strewing orange peelings and Waste paper in his path. A courier ran at his side and cried out : " Michigan, Pa-shaw, VVe'll beat you well. That's all 1'll tell Until Gay Wooledge speaks? It was a sight fit for the gods to look upon. None were caught peeking. And all the while a priest clad in black at the rear of the mass of mighty warriors was offering up thanks to the Alaric Athletic Association that Kilpatrick was never elected manager. The boys came back from Rome with eleven shat- tered idols and what was left of the janitor of the gymnasium. Jamieson, the historian, tells us that they did, which can be re- lied upon. e7 W F, , . -4x. V., X.. ' - Y eassy we san. F- T was a dull day for dogs down in the Latin Quarter. Smellso was hiding under the porch from a ferocious pussy and Stag was sitting down in front of Theodore's, where he knew the fellows could never find him unless they came out the wrong way. I was in a mood. It was a day for the dashing off of doggerel. But not a dog dashed. Peter Sterling, aris- tocratic, bowlegged and blase, waddled down Lake Street, deep in a sullen revery. His feet pattered on the hot pine boards and across the court came the siren song of the singing Sallie, whose wooden shoes clattered on the Chi Psi porch. The waves beat a touching tattoo on the weather warped sides of the Heet Phi Delt boat which rode at anchor under water. The sun scorched and Peter Ster- ling was a hot dog. Not a more sullen sire ever took a neck hold. The haughty Peter was a doughty diplomat and a clever one. But that day there had been a change in the personnel of the dominant dogs of the Latin Quarter. The downfall of the proud Peter had come and the ring tailed, chop eared, brindle, Brutus had careened off up State Street after the annual meeting of the "Amalgamated Association" carrying the blue ribbon. Political graft had done it. Smellso was responsible. Peter had fallen because he lost caste with the hoi polloi element. Brutus had won because he shared his bones with the yellows and ran with me, "Lop Eared Pat" from Langdon Street. It was a sad tearful tale that Pete-r carried to the Abbott under the Delta Tau porch, 421 where the St. Bernard bathed his heated paws with his tongue and sadly sighed as he lay stretched across one of Ike Dahle's old pair of trousers. "I have something to say to you" said Peter. "Something to say to me?" said the Abbott. Peter raised his patched nose to the breezes and swallowed a lump in his throat. "Pm afraid, old man, that the can is on my tail and the cynical Smellso has got me hammered to the mast." "VVell" ventured the Abbott, "what of this but- tinsky Brutus. Will he be strong, socially. Does he come of a good fam- ily? How is he in his studies?" "Alas and alack a day," howled Peter. "He the qualifications. has You should have bowled you heard Smellso had making the nomination howl." And Peter looked gloomily out across the stretch of placid water. Thus mused the monarchs of the mun- dane world of dogs and all because the presidency of the Amalgamated Association had gone democratic. lt had been a battle of the machines from the gavel rap. Dogs went in whole souled and fought for the aristocratic Peter. They came out looking like a "Hamburger With." The Honorable Peter had presided by right of office ten- ure and he pawed the horse block fora rostrum as he outlined the policy of the past administration. And he hoped the repub- lican principles of the Amalgamated dogs would not be severed by dissension. He "viewed with alarm" the declining standard of fraternity dogs and he "hoped that the voters would not forget that it was not the cut of the ears that made the good dog but the way he wore them, that counted." Cheer after cheer came from Stag as the Honorable Peter continued and he cleared his throat as he sat down and barked for the nomination speeches for president. Then up rose Smellso, cynical and shrewd, and began. "In the words of Irving Fish, I come not here to nominate a dog who represents any The dogs you licked he has licked beside And when you couldn't he also tried. XVas there aught that he did not share In sausage, dessert or peas: One flea or woe that he did not know And always try to sieze? I have named the dog of my choice For a Iaftened kennel's vote In brindle guise, but you dogs are wise And you know what the dog is worthf' And cynical Smellso sat down. Ring- tailed Brutus lay in solemn modesty on the curb.. A howl rang down Lake Street and reechoed back from the walls of the Phi dominant faction. I do not rise to name a dog whose name is chi-hi-siled on the dome ofthe capital. I would name a dog whom we all know. His integrity is unques- tionable. His honesty islegion. His enemies may say that he is ambitious. Brutus is not ambitious. I again quote, but this time from Emil Seidenglanz. 'I have known this puppy since his early puppyhood. He was well thought of in Kewaunee, pride of the city in fact. The Honorable Peter has made the issue of this campaign the system of kitchen hand-outs. It is the issue of a sleek dog. We, of the common horde, know no sleek- ness. We hunt our bones from the yard of Hoven. He has fared even as we.' I now quote from a syndicate : He has eaten your bones and spud, He has drunk your water and mud: 422 Delt house. Peter Sterling was named by a Heshy pug from Frances Street and the cheering was weak. Then the vote was called. The brindle terrier from Frances Street came through with Hying colors and erect ears. Peter left the rostrum like a shadow. His ears reddened. I-Ie was seen to cast a look into the sea of faces. As he turned the corner into Mendota Court a hair was seen to turn gray and wither. The bunch bowled for Brutus, and the delegates immediately went down to get Ike Mather to put their pictures in the Se1zz'z'f1e!. jim Blake is going to take Peter east to Harvard, where real blood relationship counts for something. And Brutus lies on the Kappa Sigma porch and makes a mental note of the number of times Jimmie McFarland uses the letter I. 9 Ai' 447' Q: Nature s - 'Q lnsp1rat1on g . ufgffb ., f . Dame nature: 111 H happy mood, Fashioned a hill, and then a Wood, And set the Wood upon the hill, Surveyed her Work and tho't it ill. 'Tvvas beautiful beyond degree, But not as she had wished to see. A glowing inspiration came And set her heart and mind aflame. She quickly formed a crystal lake With circling shores on which to break, , Then, stepping back surveyed the Whole, And satisfaction filled her soul. Men call the lake H Mendota," and you see Upon the hill-our pride-our Varsity 423 J X., The Cannin' of John Hickey 4: What are those lobsters growling for ? " said the microbe on parade. To turn us out, to turn us out," the wise old microbe said. "What makes you look so sleek, so sleek ? "said the microbe on parade. " l'm enjoying what l've got to eat," the senior microbe said. For they're cannin' Johnnie Hickey, you can hear the dead march play. Sleek John is down in Elsom's room, they're cannin' him to-day. They have taken of his sweaters off and borne his snap away And they're canning Johnnie Hickey like a lobster." u n s micro e rien s were rien s 0 min ," sai e micro e on ara e. " 'I b f d f d f e d th b p d " His microbe friends are done for now," the wise old mlcrobe said. " l've stuck to John through thick and thin," said the microbe on parade. " You'll choose the Jim or Hickey now," the wise old microbe said. "They are canning Johnnie Hickey, you must mark him to his place. He killed your comrade sleepin', you, too, must look him in the face. Ten billion of our kind and the microbian disgrace While their canning Johnnie Hickey in the morning." get hai :ef ,, l "GS The Dealing of the Dole Solemnly, mournfully dealing its dole The eight o'c1ocl-1 bell is beginning to toll. Put up the curtain and let in the lightg Q Toil comes with the morning, in spite of last night. Hustle to breakfast as fast as you can. if If you're an engineer, snatch up a plan, Rush to the drawing roomg then to a elassg 7 Bump into every one whom you must passg l J Slave through the clay, and slave all the night. fx! f-ff Gee! This varsity life is a fright. 1-an '5- 424 The lndisposure of Rufus UFUS Schreiber, of Oshkosh, was pounding his ear. The bell on his alarm clock was tingling riotously on his dresser, but Rufus rolled over and restlessly muttered, " T'ell with classes." Then he lolled off to a dreamy survey of the Japanese Russian situation, which had filled his mind. He had studied hard the night before. At ten Rufus was up and had taken nourishment from an orange, rolled a cigarette and was scanning the Cardimzl. The dean had something to say about the last classes before the Easter vacation. Rufus read with trepidation. " Well, blankety blank," he whispered to the people in the next block. " And me on the verge. Snick, how does it feel to have the appendicitis P" Snick ventured to say that it felt like gastric irritation, iv fa ' using other synonyms. " Well, lrffgii , I ll l it's me to the doctor," said Rufus, t c 'T , and he bounded down the hall for .mag-WW, 'a' o Q- l 'I his dinky cap- U l l g " Good morningfl said I 4 - y- I Jil rlfll, Rufus, as he greeted the doctor. fl ' .L A H Good morning, Rufus," jllilflflll l li ' said the doctor. .Wi rm' ' lf wf lllfyilli i " lim sick," said Rufus. W N jg , aflll llimi " Wot's matter, Rufus ? " g if' W ff ff Appendieiris" said Rufus. ll l ' " I nnd that there is a ten- dency for appendicitis to emanate " Haw many classes have you cu! ? " from the prevalent germs now invading the Latin Quarter. Isuggest that you be operated on at once. Come up to-morrow. How many classes have you cut?" U Three," said Rufus. " That is a bad case. Worst in my experience. Take these pills once every three hours and tie a red rag around your neck. Here is your doctor's certincate. What shall l call your malady? " . " Lemme see your samplesf' said Rufus. The doctor opened up his sample case. The longer words were high that day. " Gimme this Russian name," said Rufus. Ah, this Gastroduodenalivitchf' Yaas," said Rufus. The doctor smiled sardonicall Do you feel better, Rufus? Much improved," said Rufus. That Will cost you tive dollars." Wo-o-o-ot,7' said Rufus. You took the same one that I gave to Sid Law? Oh, that's cheap, then," said Rufus, " Got anything a little better? " Not to-day, Rufus." Good-bye, doctor." Eat Eggosee, Rufus." ll LC Y. 77 CG Li LG GG SC QC ll H H 435 .wi lf 5 1 Q-fi A New Studentis Plaint Ich bin von Deutchland neu gekornrnt Ich kenn dot town nicht well. Ich vundert me if you perhaps To me some dings could tell. Ich vundert me long time as yet On vat did Cudworth Beye? To hear dot Peter Bray I tink Xvould dot make Daisy Dye? Ich tried to tell once more again Vot brought dot Albert Hinn? Ich also could not find dot house Dot Streeter girl is in. Iss Ethel Strong und how vas dot? Und vat turned Mary Gray? Und vy it vass dot Bernice Buck? As yet Ich can nicht say. Ich called Miss Anna King, dot made Not Ira Cross at all. Und Howard Savage got at once Und dot made Sidney Ball. Und vat it is dot Edgar Gaetz? Und Vere does Sarah Goe? Und haf you heard dot Ilma Rohr? Und vot does Maurice Moe? Dese bin some tings I ask to you Vas trubling me so sore, I now vas stop till I up tink Some oder questions more. G. 1- x ' xfxx 3, I. A1 if , K 1 gf Lt ' Ny I vt X X: Et 9 5 fmt? 3 Szff , the Q ff: - l l Q l 3 1 rf -2. si E5 l lil -S t Mfhd IIWI' "' lll 1 W M lllyllwtllllllllllly I I li S llllll llllllltllllllllllll lllllll ll ll! , l QQWF lp - .llllllllllfl l lllll Imwlelzw l lllllll-all ' Ml ' -ll qlllull Q QQQESXQQ' iggg ll E as? DAY 147' 7715 717114. 426 On Being Flunked. If I should Hunk to-day- lf some vile " prof." should take it in his head To call on me when all my thot's were dead To class rooms and their way: li I should stand And trying to fix my mind On what he said, should find My thots still in dreamland, l'd feel i cheap. FRESI-IMAN TO UPPER CLASSMAN-Who is that fellow who jumped behind the tree when I pulled my handkerchief out of my hip pocket F UPPEIK CLASSMAN-Oh, that's Tom Watson, who has been spending the summer with a surveying crew in Kentucky. Time-1:30 A. M. SLEEPY ROOMMATE-Kit, what are you doing ? KIT-Curling my hair. S. R. M.-Why are you doing it now? KIT-Getting ready for an eight o'clock. WEDNESDAY, IAN. 27: 5 P. Nlff' Bob " Davis announces his intention of running for the presidency of the Senior Law Class. V THURSDAY, JAN. 28: 12 M.-Class election. THURSDAY, JAN. 28: 12:14 P. M.-" Boh " changes his mind. PROF. ADAMS.-You can find this reference in the Pooliej room at the library. PARKS, A SENIOR.-Ha! Ha! Ha! NVhat more could VVisconsin expect than what she got in the Poughkeepsie races last SPHHE? Z-I-Z-'r-M21 . PRoF.O1,1N TO MR. FALK.-Will you state 35 Ohio, 65? MR. FALK.-Have not read it. Puozs. OLIN.-Why? MR. FALK.-Negligence. PROF. OI.lN,-ATS you liable? 427 The Milk Tester and the Only Ioke HERE is no definite relationship between the cow and the comedian. The Babcock Separator will go clattering, careening, banging clown the side entrances of time with the fame of Bob Davis. Both are products of Wisconsin. But there is to be a companion fame, which will share the encomiums of ages to come. It is that fame which the world owes to a real good joke. Nurtured beneath the geological formations of a master mind, harbored through all the scientific investigations, tided over opportunities for springing in the presence of sharks in the rock science, and finally brought forth under the influence of oleomargerine and Chauncey Blake, it looks good to us. Smithsonians may have excavated in Egypt, Horatio, 07261, may have said some right pert things, but science never came by such a liberal contribution of a really humorous nature as that handed out over the thirty-cent coffee. The author of " Peck's Bad Boy" had reached out to the unappreciative horde and proffered some clever ones. Bob Davis repeated some fuzzy, mossy pickings from Braley, and Chauncey Blake had explained how he " skinned " through geology. The critical time had come and the revelation was made. For a mo- ment there was dumbfounded consternation. Then Stanley Latshaw, the first lieutenant, stood up, took the cover off his cardinal tie, and yelled a real vig- orously lusty yell. " No cons and no fails," said Prexie. "'Tis well!" yelled Stanley. He saw the point. Then the rest yelled. And they kept on yelling until the strip of calico came out on Monday. Most suddenly the yelling stopped and a,pall settled over the Pan Hellenic neighborhood. Some one snapped a cigarette butt into the grate and whispered, "1 - poor jo1'." And the reverberations came back, " Poor joke," " Poor joke." Which Was Wise? Once two irnpecunious bros.-in-law Supported their respective mos.-in-law. But they firmly declined, I 5 Being of the same mind, To support all the various os.-in-law. 56 L7 428 V75 V X QNXK 'l"l"r 'X lit he l l l W lr lill e ss . u ll fllffllll ,l f ffl y lj H. J. Masters insists that he isn't MUCH on the track. Ben. Paust at Home It Wasn't Her Fault Mary had a little dog- I guess that Mary was her name, But if it wasn't, let it gog She owned a puppy, just the same. ' The dog was mostly nondescriptg His coat was more like wool than hair. And every time that Mary went To walk with him the folks would stare. He followed her to class one day, And liked the place so very well, That after that he always went, Though profs all wished he was at hom But when he tried to enter in Where Reuben G. holds awful sway, He found himself beneath a ban That closed the little doggy's day. And now he's seldom ever seen Upon the hill or round the town, And Mary goes her lonely way W'ith tearful eyes and troubled frown. What makes the dog love Mary so? The question set the town agog. But I would much prefer to know Why in the deuce she loves that dog, 429 e in his basket A Ballad of the Bar I Six cribbers went up to the College of Law- To the College of Law as the sun rose high, Each carried what profs would condemn if they saw, And their friends stared in awe as they hurried by. For some will crib and others will not, And some couldn't pass if the choice was by lot. And the whole State bar is watching. Six cribbers sat in the Senior room- ln the Senior room, till their task was done. The air was heavy with fearful gloom, And the Spotter spotted them, one by one, For some are foxy and don't get caught, While the scheming of others must go for naught, And the shocked State bar is watching. Six cribbers reported to Richards, the Dean, Pursuant to things that the spotter had said. But instead of reporting the things that he'd seen, He had made it all up in his own silly head. He played for a graft, but his bluff was called, And his little project was quickly stalled. And good-bye to the bar and its watching. Paradise Lost Kind Fortune, pity me, I pray I is ' Nxmx X ' p ..,,, , ll, Thy votary I've been ,WW X in it it 1 1 Mx X-an up Since first my hand could hold the cup Qjjfiif-fl 'l' A R A 4 They shake the iv'ries in. M J And now forsake me not, kind Dameg M U , i A Still let my fortunes rise, fl!-" M S 5 f Although I've lost Cain't it a shame ?D ai' My fav'rite pair 0' dice. BJINKS :-" Where are you going, old man ? " BJONES :-" Going down to Curtis, studio to get shot." BJlNKS :-" You do look dressed up to kill."-Sjzhzbzx. 430 The Lovahle Gingham . . WHEN Mulvaney walked out on the portico of Main Hall that .1 morning just ahead of the scurrying, breathless throng of "eight S ""' A' i o'clocks " a girl in a 'dress of checkered blue and white brushed by and nodded. Mulvaney lazily raised his derby and leaned against N' of! the pillar to watch her as she made her way in and out of the maze I of students crowding up the hill. He slowl reached into his hi N X Y P fi fx pocket and drew forth a sack. Then he fumbled in his coat pocket If A for a paper and keeping his eyes on the receding form, leisurely rolled a cigarette. Mulvaney sat down on the stone steps and gazed 1' after the girl in the checkered gown. She passed the engineering building and finally disappeared beneath the hill. For a moment ' he stared vacantly at the spot where her bobbing hat had passed 15? out of sight and ignored bevy after bevy of girls in filmy summer dresses, whose hair was blown ravishingly about their faces and whose skirts clung to them in the wind. ' Dempster came out and sat down, carefully displaying his open work socks above his oxfords. Dempster bothered Mulvaney by continually raising his hat to girls when Jimmie was not looking. The girl had al- ways disappeared before he had - f isa recovered sufficiently to show , 'e f , courtesy. i 41 4 "Dempster,"said Mulvaney, 7 -- -1--f' r4,., fl? turning as the crowd of noisy E M I students edged over toward the , 1 ,7 -rrefhgilf sunn ortion ofthe cam us," uno Q- 'N ' -. who lisprushin' that fairs withl the Q L-, -. T- K 5 Rf. X blue and white dress and the tan 3 H- f shoes ? " 2 ,f '- " Dunno who you mean," .X . said Dempster. "What is she P " ---'Z' , N ft 515- ,tiff " Barb' I guess. Entered I I' fiffff last February. Met her at an inter- ' ' .bwy L 2 frat, Dexter or something like J gi? Q.:-'w.-7 N I i that." ' " VVhy Ganley had her at that inter-frat. Look good to you does she, Jimmie ? " "Who looks good," inter- , jected Ganley, who stalked across the walk, snapping a cigarette butt F into the grass. "Pardon me for A T buttin' inf' " All right, Tom. WVho is First in the running with that Sallie you had at the inter-frat. That one with the blue and the white dress ? " " Oh, you mean Miss Dexter. lust head in you goats. There is a man down at Harvard " Dempster displayed his open 'work socks." engaged to that." And Ganley hopped up the steps and disappeared through the throng which jammed the main door. 431 " Must be some lucky dogs at Harvard," mused Mulvaney, half to himself. as he stuck his hands into his trouser's pockets and wandered off down the hill, leaving Dempster sitting on the steps. ff ak at wk wk ee bk :sc There was something that savored of the historical novel in the manner in which Jimmie Mulvaney paid his first compliment to Dorothy Dexter. Mulvaney had tried for the crew when he entered college, had failed and gone into track athletics. He ran well, but there were too many ten second men and distance cracks for Jimmie to star. Still he stuck to the practice just to keep in condition. The coach sent the bunch for a run over to the bridge one night in May and Jimmie led to the turning place. Then he dropped back to the rear and loafed back as far as the hill behind the chemical building. There while crossing a ditch formed by the spring rains, he turned his ankle and dropped on one knee. He tried to get up and walk, but the ankle pained him and he sank down on the grass to tie a strip from his jersey around his foot. The perspiration, due to his brisk exercise, stood out in large drops on Jimmie's forehead, and he felt the breeze from the lake as he rested. Then he was sud- denly conscious of some one being near and he turned from a critical examination of the ten- dons of his foot to see a girl step out from behind a clump of shrubbery along the bank and gaze dreamily out at the horizon. Her dress was of blue and white, and as she held a palette and brush in her hand, Jimmie decided that she had been painting. Mulvaney liked the way she tilted her nose, and something about the poise of her head made him forget his ankle. She had not seen him sprawled out on the ground in his " Gym. " costume. Jimmie half wished that she would and that she wouldn't. Her hair was rakishly drawn about her ears. She appeared far above the earth to Jimmie. She seemed to be living in a higher and more sacred atmosphere. One tan shoe was protruding from beneath the checkered skirt and her hat was tilted back displaying her disheveled brown hair. As she turned she caught Jimmie's eye and overcoming her Hrst feeling of sur- prise came toward him. D' 'W -if ,,"'f"' H "Oh Mr. - Mr. - Mr. Mul- X 'A Liifscgsw vaney" she said, " what is the I Task mb matter?" t H frogs, . l I Spralned my ankle I guess -fl , - IFA ,IFA replied Jimmie, forcing a grimace T-XS X Q . X ' Lf' out of sheer hypocrisy, always N1 NYJ' qw- priding himself on his ability to N.-J T K ' stand pain. C5-,i In J ' "But can't I do something, ff? ' l ' Xxx telephone, or call some one, or do NX something ?" Z-'s X X-:1 "lhad forgotten all about kr my foot until you mentioned it," ' said Jimmie. .WJ 1 ' -X " But it must hurt you. How could you ? " X T" z is A of 1- X ff' f fff XX! "I was watching you." - 5 Smiling frankly, she sat down on the grass at his side, KJ l dropped back on her hands and ij ' began. - " If you won't let me help you l afn going to keep you com- pany." "1 am going to keep you company." 432' I 'O For a moment they were silent. Jimmie took another twist at the bandage on his ankle and saw her grimace when he drew it tighter. "I've been waiting to get you alone some- where to ask you to one of our parties," he said, drawing on the twisted ends of the bandage. Jimmie forgot formality, for he was not used to that. "Do you want to go with me," he queried. " YVhy certainly," she replied. There was a frankness about Jimmie that Dorothy Dex- ter liked. "You may think I am abrupt, but us fellows here at Wisconsin murder formality. Girls are most all good fellows." " Then I must learn to be," she ventured. " Your course is complete," said Mulvaney. Jimmie rode home from University Hill with Miss Dexter after she had succeeded in calling a cab by telephone, and as she helped him from the carriage at the house,Ganley, who was lounging on the front porch, dropped his cigarette and stared in open mouthed wonder. Then he bounded down the steps, smiled at Dorothy, and took Mulvaney's arm. She gave an order to the driver and the carriage disappeared into Langdon Street. Pk vk Pls wk Pk 7k Pk Pk There was nothing sentimental about Jimmie Mulvaney. Still he was accustomed to loaf around on the front porch in the afternoon until the mail carrier arrived. Sometimes he brought a blue envelope which enclosed a dainty note, cleverly written, and signed " Doro- thy." When the letter failed to come Mulvaney scowled and cussed the clothing houses that sent him circulars. On the night of the party he was thoughtful. Dorothy liked him when he was in that mood. She followed him out on the porch, when he sauntered out to smoke, and sank down in a large chair at his side. Nothing appealed to Jimmie more than the satisfaction of being in the company of a girl who was satisfied to muse with him, to be silent when he was silent but still able to be loquacious when he talked. There was some glamour about all of this. l As Mulvaney blew long inhalations of smoke into the trellises on the railing he regarded Dorothy's face in the moonlight and ventured to assure himself that her thoughts were not upon him but perhaps off in Cambridge, Massachusetts. The glamour of the intermingled music of the mandolins and the sound of Dorothy's voice, as she hummed through the airs, told on Jimmie, and he drew his chair involuntarily closer to hers. "Do you know," he confessed, "I am in love with that blue dress of yours?" "Then I will never wear it again," she retorted. i , " But why?" he asked with surprise. " Because there is nothing in it to love." " And if there was?" " Then you would have to love the contents." " But if some one else had before-" " The blue dress is not engaged-" " But the contents-" "Are just as free." "But I thought that the man at-" " He liked the blue dress and admired the contents." " But never loved-" " The blue dress rejected him." " But the contents?" "Are one and inseparable." "Then I may-" " You may take me in to dance that waltz." And Mulvaney carried the program of Dorothy Dexter in his pocket while Ganley and Dempster thrumrned the strains of " Peggy Brady? 433 The Famous Greek Letter Hold-up Or, How Professor Cranium Got to the Livery Combine. HERE was an ugly gash in the side of the roast and a deep hole in the potato dish. The conversation was on the psychic theory and the freshman from Blooming Grove had just scored for the afhrmative on the question of its probabilities and the idiosyn- crasies of its followers. ' "Gimme sum spuds" said the senior. This interrupted the discussion of the freshman for a moment, after which a young Ralph Waldo from Syene spoke up with a vigorous twang. "lt is apparent to one of lofty ideals and logical appreciation that the relation of the early beings to the so-called reincarnated individual of to-day is one of the most dehnite identihcationf' "Blankety blank, that's fierce coffee" said an unapprecia- tive junior. "Sh-h-h-" said the sophomore , "l hear the door bell." "l was about to remarkf' continued the freshman with the rb X . S it flowing hair, that-" ,T - "Shut up," gasped the senior, "Maybe its Kentzlerf' M "Or Regan." "Or Brown." af A M Q. "Or the F. F. F." went around the table in hushed tones. 1 - ' The disciple of the psychic theory shoved back his chair, took J off his bib and answered the door bell. Av There was silence in the dining hall. X The liveryman was in the outer hall. ' "Jimkins here P" yelled the theorist. b "Nop," yelled Jimkins from the dining room, "Gone to din- + S ner with his cousin? "Jones here ?" squeaked the well trained boy in the hall. "Won't be home till the rirst of the month," called Jones. "Binks here P" feebly came from the hallway. "Binks went to his grandmother's to dinner,', offered Binks. , P54 "You have a large chapter this year, haven't you," said the U liveryman. "One of your freshmen had a small account with me. Let's see, is Chauncey lbsen here?" "Gone to Middleton to spend Sunday," said Chauncey as he closed the door wrathfully. Pk 96 Pk PK Pk ik Pk Pls "As l was saying," went on the freshman, "the intricacies of the psychic theory only appeal to those of an elevated capacity for theoretical digestion." "Sh-h-h-h-" said the sophomore, "I hear the door bell." "Tell 'en,. we are all out, Chauncey," said the senior. The bunch waited. A pall hung over the salad and the raspberry jam. Professor Cranium, the phrenologist, walked in. "Gentlemen, I am glad to see you," he said. "What's your price," said the senior. "Tell us quick. We are wallowing in moneyfi The poor old decrepit man was showered with a deluge of real hard silver that hurt his bald head when it struck him. "Never mind our heads," said the senior. " We know youfre a fake, but we don't need the money." And the poor old phrenologist went off rejoicing and lived happily with his family in Oska- loosa, lowa. Q V 43-l ss see s ' 14 '2'7fZi'f fe firera ermshll Q 45 ' ,.1. J-1: . 1,1 jp fr' - 9- ,, , Q 5' L:g , lNEdl0WHl5Kl5Sm g jf' I ve' ' ki al e' . , W' 4 , '51-' MWWM - c u was we-mrmamsf . ' G in-070' nee. sm. xsox. Paul amen, ' uuuuan, us. DDB! SIYZ' n have mum tho nuerey of arm-Quang emu letter to yuu,,on lim DO8'J1Dl.1ilY that YOU EY UBI: IXGLIUTB AL lb!!! limb D! Y-ha YGILX, nu:-uuuiui-my for tho nuxmuys, mu zu-mum me aaenuuny ui- puununy uueuuw-y to umm.-. mu: in your urn 1oeu.uw. we have xmas uv the uaaomanyzng uusornuuuz su nvrumnms in mn. the qualu-y um viu-lucy or gem num uv us, nn cha mm or nam-:ummm vnu no runn- uu :ms s :rm nun, usnuvmg you :ni ha no nn pluuwx that vs un. umm nu an u rezulu- customer. but is yen: om -mu emeugo' nm or bmrrbon 15 muxw ver- reuuun. xc rm um mmm vnvezy taste and aulnum mm our nuquirod. mu-vugn mug mug uma: vmver conditions, -mug our num, Brannon um., ue me nun ms mu-ru. mom um mum he mn- qnunoa an wus- urn xueunzy uc murvnu-0 nw: au: W1-nw. vu mn an U-himibnza in vlaan neun nnokugen, nm no mxxs za annum. content., uxprusuugu m-spun, on me unuuruem-num nm. urumu s use not pi-an uuuunenuxv, you mv. amy to x-.mum num ut, our expanse and we 1111 anne: uxumngu swam or refund yum- uunsv. we rerux- yau zu :nu colonel 'trust um ssvmgn sum, cmongu, an so mu: rewonsxbxlitr. hum very mur, vuxuom nxuuzm-ma- ea. A small package of Miss Ch1cago Proverbs Count that day lost whose low descending sun Hears from thy mouth one foolish freshman pun. It isn't the ex you've given, Prof. It's the ex you've left ungiven That gives me a bit of a heartache For all I've pulled and striven. Ignorance makes all things difficult, Blufflng, all things easy. Cut a class, you lose your " repg" Lose your " rep," you use a cribg Use a crib, you get a cong Get a con-then exit John. Politeness is to tip your hat, ' Though fifty more you must speak at. 17 STUDENT Qafraid of a conl-Professor, PROF.-I regret that it is a "poor," STUDENT-God bless the poor. will you give me my standing ? 435 The accompanying very ancient manu- script was unearthed in the Alamo when the moon was on the rise. Early chron- iclers said to be contemporaries of Leo de Rusche Ludlow fasten the guilt upon the sentimental Leo, who many nights in days of yore ate pretzels and perpetrated punitive puns upon his pals in the classic 'tNit De Bum" on the Rialto. For cen- turies the stolid wit of the jovial- Ludlow rested restfully until roused from its ex- cavation by the droll wit,Sinny-Cal Penny- ante Win-Slow, and the Wag, l.M. Braylee. The original utterances ofthe Clroll Lud- low appear whenever the printer is paid for the last issue of the unspeakable Spkinx. mba Wonde 5 oi Vanture W pear boppo lulile sunbeums, Z at flow in your cooling shadows f ,I do im is a-Wm M If W own rn v I- 0' J D he npplmg meadows W flwzrro foolish linlewl-gin-drops X i ,WH ii . I gaming down fmfny,,".b?gvgn makes the slr-ears all slogw Like the ages of 1902 N. f Wh iwyriglll, Und Cary N snow-flgkq, "il YUUP crystals clean X'ou'r os good as Cr-omni ateok M find firormer-5 Home dark beer ' SUN Und freely hail-stone Yfominp in g WI-,nfll VW Wish I wca'n'1 oll q 2 1, L E If auf MW wnh my r-oo Q5-tures pn-I f , Wfmffil mg 'fy f Q PROF. GILMORE :-The next case in the book is Hartmann versus Pender. Will you recite on that case, Mr. B--?" Bi- :-'K I did not get that suspender case, professor." Love Me, Love My Dog They were talking about "the girl with the dog." "I understand," said the first, " that when she came here she wanted to take nothing but literature, and yet graduate. Hiestand told her she couldn't do that, and then she asked if she couldn't take all agriculture.": "Well," put in the second, "why didn't she take 'animal husbandry ' ? " W. -I-F -T3 feju I" vrgsff 7151 .- Z fri d l'-i.i'i?4'5f7 viii ."i iw? il.ri1lill3e'f5 i 53' .-.H W ti' Y isllfiazs- r K r. H' E'gE i " ,"--ff' - Y- ...Q f PUZZLE PICTURE -Who hired the Stanhope ? 436 All was still, quiet, noiseless. There were no sounds to stab the cold nightiness of the air. Then suddenly a cry rang out. A woman's voice. " Gadzooks, some one in distress." Ike Nlather ran to the place from which the sound seemed to come. 4' A scoop for Charlie Pristerj' mused Ike as he feathered his oar into Langdon Street. Alone, miserably alone in the stillness of the night, stood a woman. She was clothed in white. Her hands clutched imploringly at Ike and she moaned, " Lost, lost, lost." " Wot fell," said Ike. " Nly only son, a fine young man-with brilliant prospects-" " Wot of it," said Ike, " dead? " " Worse-far worse-appalling, astounding-cruel, horrible." " Wot's matter," said lke. " Conned by Sellery." The ambulance drove up, and she was taken away. Far in the distance a lonely bull pup wailed. An owl hooted weirdly out near Nlazomanie. 'A deathlike silence was over all. The soughing zephyrs whispered sadly " Selleryf' , ii in I Foam From The Brauery 8:07 A. Nl.-Five students hle into the class room. The instructor speaks : " Breathes there a man with soul so dead Who never to himself hath said, 'l'll have one minute more in bed ' ? " " Little sparrows or in other words-sparrowettesf' " Que dieu vous benisse, monsieur ?" " My God, what have you been drinking, Sir? " " Tender in a younger day, perhaps, but now tough-like old chickens." But I suppose if she had married a mason she would have been mortitied for the rest of her life. E I-loly smoke! Let 'er rip! Something doing sure, this trip! That's a cinch now, because Bash is in among the Laws. 437 To A Pill Pounder A druggist, who lived down in Me, Tried selling Pabst beer, but in ve. Tho he sold to " the sick " They locked him up quick. Now wouldrft that give you a pe? . lj lrmhrglfg' ff II s , ,, Q f, fl N .Ju-' ., Ni . , :lil L' X . - .1 1 'V ' ix ef 1 e fcflfln 00. iiii 'l i A l o U A l U i e 'Elgin 5 5 all , " Gracious Mc " la. tiff' c A maiden bewitching and swt L - 1 W Was hurrying down Langdon St. X .17 A She came to some ice, And her words weren't nice, 'J' A X As she got up again on her ft. gp.. 438 The Meeting of the Master. Minds ORATIO slammed the gavel down onthe pine table with a vigorous rap. "Mike," he said, knowing that no syndicate representatives were around to steal his virgin utterances for paltry sale, "are all the members of the Conglomerated Association of Geniuses present ?" "We are both here," said A. Berton. "Then call the roll.', "Horatio Winslow," called Mike. ' 15. V 1 f ' "Present in a fine leather covered vol- -- ,, time," said Horatio. Mike took out time to indulge in an uproarious Ht of laughter. "A, Berton Braley," called Berton to fi, 2 f- himself. "Here," he answered to himself, 'tin good St. Louis stylef' "How's that," tittered Rats, knowing -- it must be pithy. "Oh, Fair," said Berton, and Horatio keeled over on the Hoor in a paroxysm of mirth. "It being the function of this organi- X 3-If .f f Q fff Aires' f . l I . 1, '-1 ,..4 ni? 5 r x Q f x 1,7 f ff- X A ' I f 9 3 I ,f XJ zation to encourage real good punsters," said Rats, "I move myself that we acceptthe application of the president." "But," intercepted Mike, " would this be sanctioned by the older mem! bers Chaucer, Shakespeare and Milton, whom we justly rank ourselves above?" XI 'MHZ' '7 ffl, kylfg My fi." T sf Rs f f X 'KK .2 . -tr! lx an - x I . Ili S , "I think they would all smoke up on that," said Horatio. "Then let's take him in," said Mike. "He should commend us officially on that Dean Richards joke," said Berton. "He is about to do it," said Horatio. , "Then let us roll a VVillie." "Have you the makin's P" "Have you the makin's ?" "I have no makin's." "I have no makin's." "Then that poetical pipe on the spring daisies will have to remain in status quo." And Horatio put on his slouch hat. And Berton pulled up his shoes. And they both looked for all the world like real geniuses. 439 The Con'd. CPardonnez moi, Mons. KipIing.b Open the old cigar box, get me a Cuba stout, For things are running crossways, and Billie and I are out. We fought o'er a few conditions, we quarreled about my work, And I know that he is exacting, and he says that I am a shirk. Open the old cigar box-let me consider a space 3 In the soft blue veil of the vapor, picturing B1llie's face. Bill is a meek old codger, Bill has a fetching grin, But for all of his mild demeanor Billie will rub it in. Some of the profs are easy, some of them try to bluff 3 With Bill it is somehow diff'rent-he knows when he's stood enough. The old boy has sent me a notice saying I'm booked for a con, Unless I proceed to get busy and work like a slave from now on. Work on the hill in the daytime, work in my room at night g Buck hard from dawn till darkness-harder from dark till daylight, W'ork like a Phi Beta Kappa pledgling will work for his key, Knowing all through that therefs nothing ahead but a simple A. B. Dash this cigar! Where's my makings? Here they are. Now for an hour Let's work it out on the euchre-deck plan. Now, then, he's got the bower In the shape of a faculty meeting, standings in class, and all such 5 In fact, I guess that makes him two bowers, and dad's an ace trump. There Of a comforting nature in that game, though I hold the joker. But then, When I've played that my trump days are over, and I'm at his mercy again. I guess I'd do better at something that's more right along in my class. Supposing we call it a jack-pot? Or better yet, "stud ?" Good! I pass. Go ahead now, old boy, with your dealing. Good gad ! I was foolish to cut! Well, that's not so worse for a starter, and here comes a jack-spot, too. But- But why didn't I get that eight-spot? It would go mighty well with my blind, And I'd feel a lot more like a winner with a nice little pair up behind. Get onto the grin of the lobster. I wonder what he's holding up ? I ? Gad, no! I check. What-he's betting ?-I must stay! tContemptible pup! A nine-spot for me, and Billie knocks spots out of that with a queen. And he's betting another. I'll raise him on the strength of a little pipe-dream. Ah! here comes an ace. And Billie goes back to the woods with a nine. 's not much J I'll check this time, too.-NVell, gol darn him! There's two, just to stay in the line. Well, one more card each, and that ends it, for he's dead sure to call for a show. I don't think he'll raise, but-by Godfrey! if he does raise I'll bluff all I know. Hello! here's a jack! That looks better. And Billie draws only a six! Let's see. I'll bet-well, nextsemester. QI-Ie hesitates-what if he sticks?l He raises five! CThat's the year after. I'll bet that it's only a bluff! Here, old man, I'll go you five better. CThe whole course, and that is enougltj Good heavens! He calls me! The devil! The card he held back was a queen! XVell, this goes beyond any limit of patience that I've ever seen. , 44 ac Pk as :if is af ac wk we Dk So that's how it stands! NVell, there's nothing for me but to buck or vamoose. I guess I'm "too sick" to reenter, this year any way. What's the use Of trying to stay here in college with pains in your head, and all that? I'll write home to-morrow and tell them. Qlt's true, too, from last evening's bat.J The girls all will give me their pity, and the old folks will say it's "too bad." And the fellows-well, five years from this time I'll come back and pass for a Grad 440 li Madison By Twilight I stand beneath the dome of old Main Hall, The sun is slowly sinking to its rest, And love of beauty holds me in its thrall As I view the loveliest picture in the West. I see Mendota's glassy surface, where The tiny row boats seem to creep' along, And hark! so silent is the summer air, I hear a frequent snatch of boating song. The sun, a clear-cut disk of hery red, Is dyeing Picnic Point with mellow light, And as it lower sinks, the glow is spread Adown the slope of some far western heightz Below me lies the campus strip of green, Stretching in curved and regular descent, And just above the hill, the sunIight's sheen Glances from a surveying instrument. There where the long, cool, maple-bordered walks Are darkening, for the sun has nearly set, Majestic silence near and nearer stalks, As shadow after shadow turns to jet. Yet farther on a sea of roof extends To where the columned State House rears its And now as night begins and twilight ends, The lights appear, to mark the shop or home. The whistles of the distant factories sound, And six booms loudly from the old clock towerg It wakes me from a revery profound, Reminding of the lateness of the hour. Ah, Madison ! Thy vision hath brought cheer That shall abide with me, whereler I roam, Thy memory I'lI cherish year by year- Peace be with thee, my dear old college home 441 dome l tltfgfiffaa ' A aaa, 'AQ - ' fi A,4f.W,fm W.,,J94,,,c,,,,, a,e,,,,?? 4- ae, Wfm ' 244,22 f gfnffaxfw Wiz -537' if K if Q .f:ewZf.a'ff,L,4.' My if me aff WM at jdfffaffaf rQc wwomQ!'LfoL4r xMz:,4.5zfz www- WMM M Wtdfufff X zwudffcn WLM if w,,dff2'Z5j4,,,,4Ww,t Zwlwf ,ji ZW Z3 7 fd 904 TM we .aaa W aafZifgaa4,,aaf fQwff4maM7,zM.,2Lafa.Nza aa! 1fvLcJw6Waa1ma,4,Z9f.da,a als2f d,6lfZa,x'4-!4f41ap4?Zf,4f.V,-a.a4fffLa il The Slippery Way Of all the scares a man is scared of scaring From out the tank wherein his scares are stored, The worst's the one he feels when sleet is falling, And he's afraid he'll next be on the board. Dante with all his howl about perdition Hadn't one-half the fear we fellows know, When our blamed hill, from top to very bottom, Is just one glare of ice and sleet and snow. O come out, man, and bring your little bucket. Sling on the sand-the sidewalks need the grit. Perhaps if they are given their just quota Then we can muster up a little bit. Until then be it said with accents certain, That the worst course we take against our will Is that one that pronounces " downs " in order, Wlien sleet has sleeted our beloved hill. 442 Y 8 Rain or sunshine or snow or sleet Trampmg tramping up the street In 1 surging mass of lite they go I-lurrymg onward with cheeks 'lglOW Block by block as they hasten along Like the children drawn by the P1per's song Their number increases with each street passed, Every one swelling lt more than the last But when the clock in Library Hall Sends o er the city its morning call By eight clear strokes of its iron tongue, Their march is completed-the day is begun. The Arm Of Ei ht-o'Clocks N5 xg ffm 1 ii M715 filing at V if? X if K J I I ,Xi gf is -,W Ari? 'bf 1, pi Flirting, laughing, u ffohing, fhagfing, Dreading, crying Ana' denying, Srorning, spnrning Hahf returning, Hating, waiting, - Teasing, haiting, Wishing, hoping, Last-Eloping ! 443 Where the Butterflies " Lit " A Stanley .Riddell Latshaw, coming in on the governor's understudy just as he was pasting some newspaper Cuts of himself in his scrap book,spoke thusly. "Short two pages, Mike, and that 1 -l Lit will have to be out this week sure." The orator hesitated a moment, picked out the accents he wanted to put on the various syllables. This followed : "Odds blood, Stanley, have you not hustled ?" "Fen as best I could, Mike. I thought you might turn in another fraternity story." "No, my epic shall not be overshadowed. Get you hence to Moseley's and bring me a copy of some obscure book of poems." ' I got hence and the personality went on pasting and grinning to himself about the State situation. "Here we have it, Mike," I said, coming in breathlessly. "Something from the French," said Mike. "Ah-ha ha," he laughed sarcastically. "The identical requirement. A quaff to my good taste, Stanley." And the "Lit" came out in March with a poem from the French, signed by Theodore Gautier, who is not any relation to the Theodores we know and whose name cannot be found in the directory. Below is the incriminating evidence. lSee Exhibit A. Moseley s Bookshelfj To the Butterflies From ilze F ranch. TH. GAUTIER. O gay butterflies, color of snow, Flitting merrily over the hollow, If you lend me your wings I will go By the blue airy pathway you follow. Sweet, where all joys and all beauties dwell, If the gay butterflies would but try me, Cannot your wonderful deep eyes tell As to whether away I would hie me? NVithout taking one kiss from the rose, Over valleys and forests that lie there, I would go to your lips that half close, O Hower of my soul ! and would die there ! 444 l A I Guess That Wxll Hold kJ , You for a Whtle .J i t.-'vs . - 'Q ' ' Willie came to college bulging out with hunks of " gg , l dough, X- - --'f His father'd made a pile in washing-soap. if 5 ' l Willie started out to set a pace that wasn't slow, Soon he jerked up short for want of longer rope. 'N 2 So he scraped up all the rest he had for one more 4' , game of poker, : XS And they hardly let him leave the room alive. 'l 'L 4' u mm- l-Ie wrote to dad of crew assessments-Willie was a joker- i G7 Za F668 Tom? WNSMPSGGQQ Then papa answered back, enclosing hve: I?q"raz'1z. l guess that this will hold you for a while, l'm 'fraid you'll have to mitigate your style. When l used to go to school, I never played the fool, That's how I came to lay up such a pile. Your crew assessment doesnit work with me, I know as thing or two myself, you see., Just cut out those games of "stud," They're too heating to the blood- There ! l guess that will hold you for a while 1 Willie tried to butt into the game of politics, 7 A lt's a fever a good many of us get, H When the cap'tol got ahre, he put in his hardest ' ' ' , licks- . 1 l-le saved a hundred cuspidors, l'll bet. 0 hi 1 He tho't that on the strength of this he'd ask ' them for a job Of the kind Whose hardest work is drawing Day: - But the man he tackled glared at him and said : 5 "Get out, you slob ! os, Can't you see that this is not my business ' day ?" Q gf J--Q-.. -Cgairyeoll fllowbfseb Guseuoofas' 445 The Wail of the Muse I sit and gaze at the curling smoke As itrises and disappears, , And I listen, listen to hear the voice, That comes to the prophet's ears. No sage am I, but a troubled look Comes over my nervous brow, And I wish and pray that the Muse may come And inspire me even now. I do not long for a fiery tongue To tell of the coming years, I have no use for the gift of speech To control men's hopes and fears. A greater longing is in my heart As here with my pipe I sit- To be able to write something really good And get it into the " Lit." ,fix Billy and Milly , J ff XR'ill decides be'll see the Prom. QW, With Milly fond and true, Q X So wastes no time in mailing home A charming billet-doux. 's X22 Milly, when she gets the bid, Lets out a little coo, And mails, the same as William did, A charming, " Billy, do I " '-.T He Sadly Lisped A fellow who lisped said: " Thith Mo. I don't think l've flunked more than 0. And it makth me tho thore, When I look the clath o'er, And they theem to thay, ' O what a do.' " 446 x ,X . 5 R XX 24,15 7 K ln, 69 4 as The Confessions of Cupid UI-'ID drew the hem of his balbriggans closer to his quiver, and puffed a defiant puff to the sighing wind which sighed sassily through the Delta Gamma trees. It was a dull night for love on North Henry Street. Ike Dahle was at Mount Horeb and Gay Wooledge was starring as Seignor Alzetime Buttinski somewhere along the Rialto. " Pshaw,', said Cupid disconsolately and rolled another, while the hell in Library hall tolled ten times. Two doors slammed up the street and two goats plodded down the Rialto. "Shook at ten," mused his loveship. " Hard lines for Yours Sin- -cerely." A patter of feet on the pavement up near the capitol 'square startled the shivering midget, and the rumble made his arrows clatter in his quiver. "A rough house at Mat- tie's," thought Cupid. " Nixie Rough House, 'Cupie," cried Duckie Bigelow .as he wheeled into Henry from State on his trip from West Wilson. " Gimme the makin's. I'm it, Cupie,old boy, 1'll tell youfyou got to me for fair. Gotta match? " " Any saliva ya want?" smiled Cupid, and throwing -down his quiver he contracted himself slightly and squeezed under Duckie's vest pocket. " You are not the limit," ie? filth Ax ia - Q! nfl. ,M e 3: . X XX I k Anrv-31.7 confessed the god of love. " There are a few that have got your affection lookin' like a high ball lined up side one of Theodore's." 'X Do tell," sighed Duckie, reaching into the quiver and taking Cupid's Durham. " Perhaps you've heard this one afore. I can't tell it as Mrs. Cupid can. It's 'bout Frampton. Juno Frampton ?" " Intimately ! Intimately ! Gimme another match." Cupid wound his shivering hands into the folds of his balbriggans, lit a match, expec- porated once for Duckie and continued. . " Well, that man was the hardest propositionI ever speared with an arrow. Whyl used to sit in the trees down there on the corner of Gorham and Henry until the leaves began 'to grow on my balbriggans waiting for a shot, and he hopping around there like a Gilligiloo bird, whistling on his fingers and writing poetry. Made me sore. Wouldn' you be sore?" "Consumately, Consumately, Dear Cupid, Gimme a paper." "As I said, I used to sit down there and aim, and aim, and aim, and all the while I could 447 hear the cooing down at the city boathouse and me wasting arrows shooting at the whiskered candidate on the porch. "One night things looked favorable and me and Bacchus ambushed together. Then Bacchus was called down to the ' Cafe Nit De Bum' on an emergency call and I stuck it out alone and all the while I was neglecting the sorority houses. Wudya believe it Duck ? I used to have to sit around and read those poems about procrastinaton in success, when I got home, just to keep up nerve. He held' off all summer and then he took a brace. Quit jumping around ya know and I nailed him. He wriggled around some and squirmed but he stood pat. Now he is a peaceable party. l saw him at a military hop one night when I was campaigning for Buck Sawyer and he was skirting the ends and bucking the line like Norsky Larson. Well behaved lover that." Ujevver lay for 'Snick' Inbusch P" said'Duckie 'laconically as he cut off one of Cupid's ears, it being the only chattel he had left. "Pardon me, ask me that in my good ear," said his loveship. "Head in," said the ungrateful Duckie. " Tell your love affairs to some one else. It's me to the dog wagon." And he was gone. The wind sassily sighed through the Delta Gamma trees. Cupid blew one puff that remained out into the cold and hardened world and threw the match with a thundering crash through the Theta House window. Crossing the Bar Dainty little co-ed Coming down from classg -3,320 Sees a red stone building ' is ' Which she needs must pass. J., "fe V K 3 Manner somewhat haughty, Head and nose in air 3 f . 57' X,qX Knows full well the " lawyers " ti s - . 1 f Will be watching there. Eg by ' . I Sidewalk rather icy f , From the cold and rain. jf ' " Lawyers " stand and rubber ' Through the window pane. K W . my ,, Co-ed goes in safety On her homeward way. " Lawyers " go to classes, Encore, day by day. lraaa K 443 5 .t ml 4 be as in E, " ' 62 Ufcffl , KWH 'Qi ' -w , ' if x '- ' , it if wwf! ' fff ,,.,,,, . ,,, - if 1 ,s 'fl '-tam., .wt i yyltw f ' fi W -A X W Q5 f .:,f: tw' :iz M, il. 'e f ff: i s ' '- fs - aiu'- A 6 - TT. E - 'm.wxll, .yxi ff: Y ,.iiQh X A ' Y 'Li l WF T Chaucer, A La Mode When drizzlin' drops of April showers Have started in to fetch May fiowers, An' soaked the ground an' soaked the Till the's no dry spot anywhereg When winds is soft, an' seems to blow just easy-like-the kind, you know, That makes a fellow glad he's 'round To see things growin', an' the ground Gits busy too, an' sends up grass An' other stuff 0' that same classg air WVhen sunshine ain't so awful hot' That girls are feared their face'll spot An' hens, an' ducks, an' turkeys too, Set up a thunderin' hullabaloo Because they feel th' same as you An' me: then people gits possessed. The' ain't no place that they kin rest ln comfort, so they hit th' trail, Like Launcelot in Holy Grail, An' try to cure their sighs an' moans By touchinl Tommy Beckett's bones. Invitation to a Military Hop X ,.. ff' I cannot remember now-whether or no You said you intended to go to the hop, - X N ew ?lut in caseG if V, at your race g 55: Would be Willing to go, Zag . ,,.. Yours truly has a Qnot "the"j question to pop. 3. W The happy positions of escort and guard, l humbly beseech you to tender to meg But in case That your Grace ' Has already a "pardg" Yours truly begs pardon for voicing his plea. My duties I'll be very strict to fulfill, Ag 5 If only you'll send me the answer I'd likeg 5.2 Nfl And in case Cl That your Grace Sends the answer, "I It will please yours respectful 449 will," ly, Reginald Pike. An Authority on Stevenson ICK was a Junior and knew the game as he did his alphabet. Dick could recite the batting averages of all the men in the league and he knew the men as well. She was a Kappa Junior and knew Kipling as well as Dick knew the batting averages. She loved the philosophy of Robert Louis Stevenson and she found solace in the apologies that Omar offers. They met at a rushing stunt. She liked his broad shoulders and Dick liked the way she waltzed. When Dick rang her up and asked her for the hop, she smiled to herself and said "l'd be delighted." She looked in the glass more than once on the nightof the hop, and she tripped down the stairs to answer O the call from the parlor, looking real dainty, Dick thought. Q The conversation was inane until they left the crowd under the portico of the "gym." Then she began with Kip- zi ling and rambled on while Dick said " Yes," and H No," and ,F '4 nervously dragged at his cigar. "Men are so queer," she pouted. "They all think that a woman is only a woman and a good cigar is a smoke." That comforted Dick, until she stabbed him with a point- ed question on the Rubaiyat. Dick stammered, and apologized and said that he thought it stupid andhad never read it at all. Still she pardoned him and she dreaded the next. Then a X happy thought came. Somewhere he had learned that Steven- ' . A . son looked upon life with the eye of a philosopher and he by awaited his opening. "Stevenson hits the nail on the head , - i with his Virginibus Puerisquef' she mused and Dick saw his " - , A chance. ff? B 'QQ ,X "Yes it always struck me that Stevenson looked upon MQ? ,, the world with the eye of a philosopher," said Dick. ' W 5 She stepped up on the stone step and extended her ' I- , 1 hand. "You have found out the secret of Stevenson," she gh C . -KL said. "I hope that I may be able to talk to you about him at length, some time. Good night." Dick is rushing a freshman now. Try An Em-pgirmnt Bureau 1 l'd like to be a chaperon, l'd teach the girls a culture code, And advise a bunch of fairies, More slang and risque phrases, HOW to hand out gentle jibes Arid set Zi social paCC S0 swift And pointed, pithy parries. That not a frat could feaze us. 'i l'd like to bounce the goats at ten I'd make a man give references, 5,5 ' Both fusser and frail lover, Before he drew a Mollie, 3 And overhead the man who stuck And l would quiz him orally 1 273 1, A real hard slam would hover. On the gentle art-of jolly. K'N5tTZf Then, when l had things coming right, ff And we were really winners, l'd build a fence around the house a lv .1 And denounce the men as sinners. 6 dffmf sf' That's what l'd do, if l were a chaperon. ' if l - 4 450 The Senior Quest HE was from a woman's college in the East, where she had been taught to take life seriously and herself likewise. She was more than a practical cog in the machine of the universe. A girl with a somber senior cap and a flowing gown was walking up the hill at her side. The cap was perched jauntily above a fluffy pompadour and her companion's cheeks were glowing with health. " Tell me,7' said she from the East, " what you intend to do after you are graduated. Will you teach or will you do settlement work ?" " Do Pi' said the senior, " Do, why l'll go home and look for a husband. What in the world would any sensible girl do? Aren't you going to do the same thing yourself? Own up. Aren't you P" "Well," said she from the East. Her I ideals and her ideas of the visions of the higher life fell and were shattered. For a moment she faltered. "Well, -I-I-hope one will rind me." To My Lady's Picture Miss Katherine sits on a balmy May morning Secluclecl, a picture bewitchingly fair, In place of a hat a sunbonnet's aclorning Her beautiful tresses of rich auburn hair. Those lips would the mind of a Stoic unsettle, Those cheeks would the worst woman-hater beguile, As she plucks from a daisy the last little petal And murmurs, " He loveth me," blushing the While. A man with a camera-Providence guides him- Comes by and delights in the pose he obtainsg So click goes the shutter, and Katherine chicles him, But still in my keeping her picture remains. Theme required- Theme due- Theme erihheef- Freshman fired. Freshman hhze. Frerhmhhjfhhed. Theme Jurpeefeei- Theme referred- Frerh. defected. Fresh. " exeuyeeff H 451 His Garment of Repentance U UH-that gawky, large mouthed goat from the engineering school had her there. From his town I guess. Damme if she isnlt the neatest and niftiest little butterfly -and good looking, why she could throw Vera several feet into arclight shadows in a beauty contest. And 'eyes-why fellows, the regular nonimitation Marguerita Sylva kind. She has the cleverest string of talk and the loveliest thing about it all is that she believes all you tell her. For puns she is all the money. She can cut serrated circles all around that Whittier girl from Boston when it comes to handing out a gentle jolly. You goats needn't laugh. Dance with , .N her once. Get the privilege of holding her program through one glorious waltz -if as I have and you would be whimsical to look at. This is what she said to me. , T ' " 'Are you really only a freshman? I am so glad that Iknow at least l one classmate. I have only been here a week. I have met several older girls, but I think I must have made an awful mis- take. I got a bid out to one of those sororities that the girls who are masculine like to call 'fraternitiesf and I didn't know what to wear. My father runs a bank up here at Sugar River, but he is only worth about fifty thousand, so you see he is hard pressed to pay for my education. I wore my best clothes and went up to eat at that girls' boarding house, where they have a woman who tells the girls when to talk about ethics and when to knock the stuff that my brother calls Feed. They laughed at some things that I said, but I was nervy and asked them all about their sorority, and why they called it that and other things. I told them that I would join if they wanted - another member. Then they looked kinda sore and I haven't been up there since. Did anything ever happen to you like that ?' " Then the next dance started and she whirled away with her blue skirt an W Huttering and her program dangling from the hand of a fresh- X I 1 ' man in a misht coat. I am going to sit down to compare notes on our freshman experiences to-night, after I do some bucking for my thesis. It's kinda refreshing, anyway, to talk to a new one after four years of--. :OO sl ',-f .k, gf J .1 g Oh damme, anyway." ge .Html A , fi 'R ? I 1' fR.kf . . L ,A . ' f X 5 X Sapient Sayings of Some of the Sages if, 5 '. fag, I wary, Prof. Fish: " Sixty out of sixty-seven of these men embezzled the ' llglylwfxg funds entrusted to them. But they were not really dishonest. They " merely lacked honesty." Prof. Fish : " The steamboat began to expand along the ' Mississippi with leaps and bounds." CVVe should like to ' have been there.j lil f Prof. Adams : " These questions never grow old. I have V 1. no doubt that when Iam dead and gone to heaven men Flin. I X X X will continue to argue them." X Prof. Adams : " VVe will have a quiz Monday morning ' X But we probably won't have it." Q2 452 'EE , '- 1-'L' ,. , 'T The Tale "WW 3 JN M11-i rl in in 'll iae iiix f . lllllflll, Q ,ll f it .Rm 9 I ali. 0 V iuzrv QW 4 ' l ll - ltr xt WWW W W ,V, hrcc l l , ' ll ngmccrs s- N si. Q as 2' - f.,M,f-- V HERE were three beers stood on the bar Down at the Farmer's Home: And they were tall as most beers are, Down at the Farmer's Horneg T Q J Three Engineers were standing there, ' 'X And they gazed on that beer with a thirsty stare, 9 W, f N as Then each grasped a schooner with, "I don't care 3525 D Q lg as 6 If I do," at the Farmer's Home. "' f :,?f'i,f0,tQ. nb U' 0 a Ei 0 0 H 0 Now, none hut an Engineer, you know, I E mr at Down at the Farrner's Homeg f9'j E, j g 55, 'if X! Can beat a Law in the beer he can throw, .. g'1!.i' 2 Down at the Farmer's Homeg it ' So up to a table each drew a chair, 'F And they quaffed the Fauerbach rich and rare, And many the son that rang on the air That night at the Farmer-'s Home. They toasted the team with a merry shout, Down at the Farmer's Home: And they ran their face when their money gave out, Down at the Farmer's Hornet And they toasted their Profs., and 'twas good to see .-X.-gx That such love exists for the Faculty, As was vouched for them by these students three, Down at the Farmer's Home. WTTWB 1 5" ' fi""'-f.' "iffy" !4s.1lEN'H'. T 7X If 605-TW 070 if m m 'F 'Xx f, l I , tn... " MWQMMM QW: ff ! "" 9" '9 ah? i. M 'Eff JAP lfdllfv W 1 I 1 it ii., Tflf g ' I ""l""5-:-,Q ET? On the corner at midnight three coppers stood, Down near the Farmer's Home: Members of Baker's Brotherhood, Down near the Farmer-'s Horneg They ambushed three students with studied care, With handcuffs they bound them then and there, And they marched them off to that had place where The coppers hang out when at home. I can sing no more of these students three, Who were led to the coppers' homes For the rest of their tale is a mystery That's lost in the coppers' homey But I can surmise that Dean Birge came, And learned of the coppers each student's name, And that they were " conned out" in mortal shame, Sing Ho I for the Farmer-'s Home. 453 gl X- AND y AS r. eel.':-A c r a W 5' ,Qu X QQ:-:Sf " Jevver pitch spuds at a frat house, De Quincey? H said Flannigan from the Phi Delt house. " Beg pahdon, suh,'l said De Quincey from the Delta Gamma lodge. " Jevver measure feed at a continuous stag party? " " l must ask the connotation of your clauses, suhf' H l see plainly that you never saw a gay young Lothario put up his corn against two desserts on who had the pole with the airy Lillian from Chicago. It appears that you never saw dances with bewitching creations bartered for a stingy slice of lemon pie with frosting. You have lived a life of bootless humdruminess. You have listened to the merits of lbsen, and while you swaggered through the dining room the letter R's have been dropped around your feet in a profusion. " Perhaps you never saw the faculty portrayed in blue smoke, which mingled with the savoring odor from the steaming cabbage and the corn beef. There has never been any com- parisons made between John's fare and the brother's fare within your hearing. Has there? " This from Flannigan, and all the while De Quincey stared in wild eyed wonder. Then he flaked the ashes from the Turkish trophy and proceeded: " My deah Flannigan, theh is a manifestation of diah ignowance on youh pawt of what weally constitutes the spice of existence. Have you eveh heahd any of Howatio Winslow's weal good puns wepeated at the table? Have you eveh seen the Sphinx laughed at weal hahtily? Have you evah witnessed the guillotining ofthe good scouts who eat off those dishes you haven't bwoken? What have you stored up about the Greek dwama and the higher things of this life P" " Odds blood, De Quincey, I beg you to head in at once. The drink will be served at my expense." fRaps three times on the table and pulls out a Canada quarter.l What Happened To Ino A freshman Whose first name was Inc, When he found he was due for at cno, Said, " Well, Who'd have thunk I was goin' to Hunk, But then, I don't give a. doggno 1" Burr W. J. is a very nice man, His language is chosen with exquisite careg He'll give you a fair and square chance if he can, And his smile is as sweet as the curl of his hair. 454 .A . t ..,. at, 1., Q, ml, e i I 75021-'.1', Aff' - , . 'MV 1:22 . 'rf 'piqfzil '- , ., 1, - '.- , 1 'L" ' -5 '-7: H .-..4- .....,.cu.,s Those Beautiful Dreamy Eyes. You get up in the morning and feel pretty sorew Need a shoe-horn to get on your hat, Too much joy down at Tommy's the evening before, No doubt is the reason for that. You sneak up to class with a face like a bearse, When the prof. calls on you to recite, And you Hunk-then you feel you can add a tenth verse To that song you heard t'other night. Rejfrain. 'Bout those beautiful, dreamy eyes, dreamy eyes l They look you over and seem to say: "Young man, you'll be conned if you keep on this way!" Oh those beautiful, dreamy eyes, dreamy eyes! Those clear, oh, queer, oh, Oh so severe, oh, Mark-you-a-zero eyes. A Chadbourne Call. Queer sensation, Heart a-thumping. Quiet giggles overhead, Giggles, giggles, yet more giggles- Geel My face is getting red. Noise in hall, And buzz in parlor: A queer roaring in my ears, Giggles, snickers, laughs and Whispers- What a lot of things one hears ! Swish of skirts, Face o'er the railingg Faces, faces everywhere. Chadbourne Hall? Yes, I've been cal And the inmates all were there. ling, ' ?3fF7, Q fm ? "lf rl 3 ll or llft eidt llff 455 iL'!EnVOi Che inspiration ceases here, Ghe puns run outg 'QU1e've no more grinos for Qou to fear wr fret about. wur work is over, ano we rest jfrom labors that we trust are blest. wne thing remains to us, pou sap, Chat we shoulo bog we shoulo apologige straightvoap Co such of Qou Els have been marheo bp turn of phrase jfor pleasantrp in future oaxgs. llberhaps we ought. we meant no wrong 11 n what we saiog 1lf wrath has follovoeo jest or song, Eben on our heao 1fBe Iaio the blame. jfor you the best Illlle have is-liber scriptum est. 456 Slarfamza R1 111' 1LRemember in preparing your College Annual, that you and your classmates will keep the book in remembrance of your college days, for all the rest of your lives. Do you , Want your class book to be a good one ? Of course you do. THEN START RIGHT by deciding to have the BEST OF ILLUSTRATIONS, which means the best cuts-hal? tones, zinc etchings and color plates. II-WE MAKE THE CUT PROBLEM EASY FOR YOU TO SOLVE. First our quality is the best. The illustrations in this and a large num- ber of the other annuals of this year are our work, and speak for themselves. We will gladly send further samples. ILOur large experience with College Annuals enables us to handle your work with intelligence and dispatch. We will be glad to give you information of any kind about preparing your book-such as grouping photos, methods of making drawings for reproduction, kinds of photos that reproduce best, etc. Glad to suggest ideas for obtaining new effects, etc. By giving us the order for your engraving, you are as- sured HIGH QUALITY :::::: QUICK SERVICE DAKNEJA- CRQTBY COMPANY' E .'W. HOUJER . Pres. Eggfaverw - 'Zriiwfa - - Ele crroryperm CHICAGO - NEW YORK - 5T.LOUI5 r l 1 Agricultural Club, U. of XV ..... .... Agriculture, College of : Faculty ........................ .. Instructors and Assistants. .. Alpha Chi Omega ................ .... Alpha Delta Phi ............,... ,... Alpha Phi .......................... ..,. Alumni Association ....... .......... .... Alumni Association, Short Course .... .... Alumni Magazine ...................,.. .... American Electro-Chemical Society .... .... Athenae ..... .......... , . ...........,..,... Athletic Association ..,.............. .... Athletic Association Women's .... Athletic Captains and Managers . .Z f 2 :Z Athletic Council. . , ..... , .... ...... . ,, .. Badger Board Committees .... .... Badger Boa1'd Group ........ , Badger Board Members .... .... Band, U. W ..,............... .... B3,S8ba,11Z Interfraternity League ..... .... Literary Society League ..... , .. . Review of Season, 1903 ...... .... Senior Law Team ....... .. Varsity Team ............,.. .... Basket Ball Team, Varsity .,... .... Beta Theta Pi .... ................. .... Bruce, A. A., Law Club.. ............ . ..... Bryant, E. E., Law Club ...... ..,. , ..... Bryant, Edwin E., Portrait and In Memoriam. Calendar ............. .... Camera Club ....... .... Cardinal, The Daily- .h .... Castalia .................... ., . .. Chemistry Building, New. .... .. Chess Club, U. of W ......... .... Chi Omega ................. , . . . Chi Psi ............... .... Choral Union ........ ...... . .. Circulo Espanol .... ............ .... Civil Engineering Society ..... .... Class Societies .......... .... . .. Columbia ,...... .,.. , .,........... . Commercial Club, The ...,......,,.. .... Commencement, 50th Annual ...... .... Cotiperative Association .......... .... Crew: Freshman ........ ...... . . . .. Review of Season, 1903 ...... .... 'Varsity .,... .... .... . . ,.... . . .. 'Varsity Four. ........... . Dedication ............. .. . Delta Delta Delta .... . Delta Gamma .... ...... ....... .... Delta Tau Delta ................. .... Delta U silon ..... .,.. .... Club. Dim, Euaa's.','fga+' Drama .......................... . ... . Dual Meets .................,.. .... With Chicago ..... .... INDEX 329 47 48 287 279 255 320 330 390 320 352 150 178 151 150 136 138 6 318 178 171 170 171 169 175 195 379 378 56 22 329 384 366 18 328 271 207 313 328 375 303 377 324 63 331 160 163 159 162 4 259 211 235 223 380 339 180 182 Edwin Booth Dramatic Society: Ofticers ......................... Play .,......................... Engineering Building ............. Engineers' Club, U. W ............... ,... Engineers' Joint Debate League ...... ..,.. Faculty, New Members of ..... First Home of University ..... Football: Freshman Team .... ....... Revieyv of Season, 1903 ..... 'Varsity Team ....,,............ ..... Forum .... ............................ .,... Freshman Class Oliicers ............... ...,. Freshman Declamatory Contest .... .. . Freshman-Sophomore Meet ......... .. . Gamma Phi Beta .........,...... Germanistische Gesellschaft ..,. Glee Club: Girl's ........,........ 'Varsity ........... Graduate Club ............ Graduates, Resident ....... Gymnastic Team, U. W ....., I-Iaresfoot Club: Officers ......... Play ........... . . Hesperia .... . . ..... . . . Honors, University .... IHCOOI' M6655 ..,.................... . . . Home Meet ...... .... ,........ . . . .. . In Memoriam for Students ........... .. . Instructors and Assistants. New ..... . Intercollegiate Debate ....... .,...... ..... International Club .... .......... . Interscholastic Meet ....... Joint Debate, 34th Annual ..... Jubilee Programme ....... .... . Junior Class Officers ............ Junior Oratorical Exhibition ..... . Junior Promenade ............... Kappa Alpha Theta .......... Kappa Kappa Gamma .,.. ..... Kappa Sigma .,................. .. Kent, Chancellor, Law Club ..... Language and Literature Club ...... . .. Law, College of, Faculty ............ Letters and Science, College of: Faculty ,........ .... .............. . . . Instructors and Assistants ....... .. Library Building, New Historical .... Library Staff ......................... Literature .... ........... .......... . . . 346 349 17 370 374 51 12 154 156 153 376 145 363 183 219 320 317 310 331 69 175 340 343 356 68 181 182 146 36 359 326 179 358 9 135 362 141 227 199 263 379 330 46 27 33 20 50 393 Main Hall: With New Wing .... Old ................... 1 . Mandolin Club ....,.......,............... .... Marshall, John, Law Club ................. ..... Mechanics' and Engineering, College of: Faculty ................ ..............., . . Instrtucors and Assistants ..... .. .. Miscellaneous Organizations ...... .... Music, School of, Faculty ......... . . Nora Samlag. ........,.......... .... Northern Oratorical League .... .... NO1'th Hall, Old ....... -... .... . . . . Olympia .................,.........., .... Oratorical and Debating League .... .... Other Officers ...,............ .....i. . . Phi Alpha Delta ...,.. .... Phi Beta Kappa ..... . Phi Delta Phi ...... .... Phi Delta Theta ...... .... Phi Gamma Delta P .... . Phi Kappa Psi ....... .... Phi Kappa-Sigma .... .... ...... .... ..., .... Philomathia ........................, ..... .... Physical Education, Department of .... .... Physics Journal Club .................. .,.. Pi Beta Phi .................,......... .... Presidents House. ........... . . Progress of Half a Century ..,. . . . Psi Upsilon .... .... ........... .... Publications .......,..,..,,,, .... Pythia .... .... .... Records . ..... . .... . Red Domino Club .... .... Regents, Board of ...... . . Regiment, U. W ..................... ..... ,...... Republican Club, U. W .... .... . ......... . Richards, Harry Sanger Cinsertb ...... Opposite Scholars ......,................ .... Schubert-Liszt Club ............ .... Science Club ....................... .... Self-Government Association .... .... 15 13 314 378 43 44 320 49 327 355 13 364 354 50 291 295 231 191 239 203 267 360 178 327 243 16 11 251 383 369 184 344 26 332 328 46 368 320 27 321 Senior Class Oflicers and Roll ..... .... Senior Class Play. .............. Sham Battle Views .... ........... . .. Short Course Literary Society ..... .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..,.......,.. .... Sigma Chi ...... .................. . .. Sigma Nu ,........... .............. . .. Sigma Upsilon ...... .. .... ....,.. . .. .. ., Society of Pharmacy Students .... Sophomore Class Officers .... ...... .,,. South Hall, Old .................. Sphimi, The .............. .... Table of Contents ,......... ................ . . Tau Beta Pi .... ..i...................,.......... Tennis ..., .... ...................,..,.....,...,... Timberlake, Hamilton G., Portrait and In Memoriam ................ ..... .............. Theta Delta Chi ............ . .... .. .... ..... . Track: Revieyv of Season, 1903 ..... .... ' V3,1'SlLy Team ......... ..., .......... .... Sophomore Team Group .................... Turneaure, Frederick Eugene CInsertJ .,......Opposite University Grounds ..... . . . . 76 67 335 330 283 215 275 306 327 143 14 386 7' 299 172 58 247 166 165 142 44- 21' Van Hise, Charles Richard .... ..... F rontispiece Visitors, Board of. ..... ,..... . . ......... .. Water Polo. ............,.........,.......... .. .. Wearers of the " W " .......... ................. . Wells. Frank Justin, Portrait and In Memo- riam .......,......... ................ .... .... Western Intercollegiate Field Meet ....,....... Western Intercollegiate Gymnastic Associa- tion. ........... .......................... . .. VVhitney, N. O., Association ..................,. Wisconsin Agricultural Experiment Associa- tion ..........,..................... ..,..... . Wisconsin Engineer, The ........................ Wisconsin Literary Magazine, The .... .... Yellow Helmet .... ......... ..., .................. Yell, Wisconsin Clnsertp ...... . .. .. ..... Opposite Young Men's Christian Association .' ........... Young Women's Christian Association ......., 9 26 176 1 85 60 1 79 1 78 373 330 390 388 304 8 322 323 jx S R W lg 1 Q 'G s Q Q 4 gy X Xqx flu Q :QwM :S1i5 'S L X N T :Hug fb? Hk w iiww 1 - 0 "' -1... L ,Z X A " lvll bqgj' fi 1 F sl xq x','N To iii ff i f N f X NN' Mllllhlill IIINIIIIIHIIIIIUIIIIIIIHIllflll lllllllliaf ' lk mf' ' :. 4f' i Q ' 5f2 v- -. X '.. 'V ,Sirk N Wi T 'J J: -f-'-,.. L5 ,, ,Y ,, , xg!- A QNQQW-Qi?-Q09 ll fiibx KT Q s ,XA xfx Q ' v Q ' A X mf- wander V' Au: " cr :dff on '-Z! 'fx igarffe 'Aff H A X 3 MK 27. W, JW O !L,fCDvlPVY 459 NTERINGS UPoN PROSPERITY ls easy if you only have the key. Here it is. We say of a man who becomes fore- handed-saves from his income regularly-that he is prosperous. Many iind this saving a difiicult proposition, they need a motive for saving, and then they can save. Life Assurance furnishes this motive better than anything else. A double motive is offered, that of saving for protection to family in event of death, and saving for self if the assured lives to complete his period. We invite any one interested to investigate our plans, and will be glad to furnish details. We would also like to hear from any one contemplating an agency. THE EQUITABLE LIFE W. E. TEN BROECK, General Manager Wisconsin l i and Northern Michigan, 600-607 Pabst Building, MILWAUKEE, WIS. University School oi Music ALL BRANCHES TAUGHT BY TWELVE COMPETENT TEACHERS flStudents received at any time. 1lCourses suited for students of any grade. 1lOpen alike to those who desire to take musical studies only, and to those who wish to take other studies in the University. HTNO fee except for musical tuition. fllior extract from the catalogue, or any information, apply to F. A. PARKER, Director, or MISS BESSIE BRAND, Secretary, MADISON,. .. MWISCONSIN 460 The Universit of Wisconsin Situation of the University The University Embraces Library and Laboratory Facilities Facilities for Physical Training Conditions of Admission The University Grounds extend along the north shore of Lake Mendota more than a mile. In point of beauty the site is unsurpassed, if not un- equaled. The campus contains 240 acres, besides an athletic field, known as Camp Randall, of 42 acres. On the lower campus are the Gymnasium and the Historical Library building. The College of Letters and Science. The College of Mechanics and Engineering. The College of Law. The College of Agriculture. The Graduate School. The College of Letters and Science embraces General Courses in Liberal Arts, Special Courses which include Commerce, Priemedical Studies, Pharmacy, Education, Music, Home Economics. The completion of the new Historical Library building, which also includes the University Library, affords unsurpassed accommodations for the use of students. The number of volumes contained in the Libraries accessible to students is about 276,ooo. The laboratory facilities of the University are excellent and include well equipped laboratories in chemistry, physics, biology, geology, mineralogy, petrography, psychology, botany, and in engineering, pharmacy, assaying and agriculture. The Gymnasium, zoo feet long, IOO feet wide and three stories high, affords probably the best accommodations to be found in the country. Besides offices, locker rooms, lecture rooms, shower and tub baths and rooms for other special gymnastic work, it contains a swimming tank 80 feet long by 28 feet wide, a running track of eleven laps to the mile, a ball cage, and a general gymnasium 165 feet long by 96 feet wide. Students are admitted either by certificate of graduation from an accredited high school, or upon examination. For detailed information, address the Deans of the respective colleges, or W. D. HIESTAND, Registrar of the University. 461 JACK AND JILL jack and Jill went up the hill, That's called co-education, ' Became such friends it made them ill To think about vacation. ' Their fathers both owned many cows, Therefore these two each day, Sought hard to learn the whys and hows That make the dairy pay. The college dairy, up-to-date, Skimmed milk each day with a Tubular, And jack and jill, by rule of fate, There met one morn-quite singular. Says jack. "I like this Tubular. I think to it we two should tie. Each day its action regular Has brought together you and I." The school year closed and both went home, The honor of Old Glory called Brave men to arms from field and loam, That jack would go jill quick forestalled. But would he tirst to her come back? The answer came in ,lack next day. XVith khaki suit and steed of black He looked a king that morn in May. In the dairy house he found dearjill And told her of his heartls desire:- Her promise gained, then o'er the hill, To war's grim task of shot and tire. Two years rolled by. The war is o'er. Now Capmin ,lack to the dairy comes. And jill-well, we need say no more, She had news for her special chums. Says -lack, " All future separation We'll let the Tubular apply To milk,1'or nothing in creation Again shall sever you and L" Barnyzzfd Sfrifling. l SEPARATION J A copy ofthe above picture in beautiful colors, size II X I4 inches, suitable for framing, will be mailed free on request. The SHARPLES-Tubular Cream Separators are used in every dairy-section of the earth. Guaranteed to skim cleaner, to require less power, to be more simple in construction, more convenient, more easily cleaned, more durable, and to produce a finer quality of cream than any other separator. Write For Descriptive Catalog THE SHARPLES COMPANY ChiCHS0, m- west chester, Pa., U. s. A. P. M. SHARPLES 462 he ollege of ngineermg OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN GIVES FULL FOUR-TEAR COURSES IN Civil and Sanitary Engineering Steam and Mechanical Engineering Electrical and Electro4Chemical E Engineering Number of Professors and Instructors, . . 80 Number of Students, 1903-4, ......... 79.5 The demand for the graduates from this Col- lege far exceeds the supply. All the pro- fessional instruction is given by men of large practical experience. The laboratories and shops are fully equipped with the latest forms of experimental apparatus in commercial sizes FOR DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULARS AND CATALQGUES ADDRLAS THE DEAN, College of Engineering, MADISQN, WISCONSIN 463 THE MASTER STROKE THE highest prizes in life are given to those who take the in- itiative. Life pulsates with chances. Copyists We shall always have with us. But charter- initiability belongs to the few - those vvho produce something dif- ferent-avvay from the beaten paths and make the World pay them homage. Tros1:el's Krom Wax Calf has been awarded the highest prize in the realm of human gifts-file erfeem, efzfirzzficzmz and appre6z'az'z'0n gf cz!! More fwfzore judg- menz' is conczlref Because it is initiative in character-it is not like others-it has stepped out from the mass of Wax calf leathers advanced to the firing line, delivered the message to Garcia, and tfze fworlzz' azpplaudf! The popularity of Trostel's Krom Wax Calf is standard as .1 IN f x.. I, "xv, xpf '15 Q ff - ' Ng Y fy "' X l 'f fp' n as, Ng ti : gf ': s , 44, S gs-bf . s X T Q ii A i . ii X xx I , 5 RL - 1 Visa " If F 464 'N ff - i - ,Q-N , ml xxx A -FX X si qv., if Z , X .n I . 3-few. if H fx :Y K' o f ' ' Qt Zyl' 1 Rpm ff - f:,,' -. -I 4, A, 5 ffqfk , vt, x e fl -' ' gold-and to-day nearly every one whose judgment isn't dock- tailed is demanding shoes made of Trostells Krom Wax Calf. Ask your dealer for Trostel's Krom Wax shoes. He'll then know you want the best and appreciate your judgment. Beware of shoes made from imitation leathers which lack all the positive virtues of the original which we alone know how to produce. 1 X an il ws' fr JN f f l F' I 1,7 l ALBERT XTROSTEL 55 SONS BOSTONJMILWAUKEEJLONDON 465 LINK fill Modern Meffzods Labor - -----fr a-1 . A A , , - 'Z . l Q 2- iw- 4 l url: P' ' 'Al F ' K ' il ,iv 593' - " ,, ,N,., , Saving Appl for handling any material in BULK OR PACKAGE Designed and Installed to Suit the Exact Re- -lllg Elebators Conbeyors iances quirements and Local Conditions of Each Case. Tower qiansmissfon by Wanila :Rope - Fricfion Clzzfcfzes, Efc. WRITE FOR CATALOG 466 OVER 2,000 FAMILIES IN MADISON Cook with Gas Why donit you? MADISON CAS 81 ELECTRIC C Cv M P A N Y OFFICE OPEN EVENINGS Phone 23 126 East Main Street, MADISON Johnson Service Company JOHNSON SYSTEM of Temperature Regulation JOHNSON SYSTEM of Pneumatic Clocks Johnson Regulating or Reducing Valves OFFICES IN ALL LARGE CITIES AND IN FOREIGN COUNTRIES Michigan Street Milwaukee I, ii F ' e arrlngton Duplex Pasteurizer f -e-' N T stands for a long steP forward in "Y ' "" ft --,, 'I -,,-,--. 'Eu' ,. -'api' - - .,..: .I,.': qnkgv m Dairy Science 5 an example of the ' ' Twentieth Century bu siness men are working a revolution in the making and I handling of milk and butter. lIQPractically all the machinery and apparatus which is to-day recognized as standard and necessary has been brought out, perfected, and put into use by us. We spend more money inventing and developing new methods to improve the quality and decrease the labor of handling dairy products than all other concerns combined. lI,Our specialties lead because they are correct in principle and built on honor. 1I,Our Engineering Department is at your service in planning and equipping Creamer-ies, Cheese Factories, Sanitary Milk Plants, and Private Dairies. CREAMERY PACKAGE MANUFACTURING COMPANY 182-188 EAST KINZIE STREET, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS BRANCI-IES I KANSAS CITY, MO.. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN., XVATERLOO, IA., Oil.-KH.-X, NEB , COXVENSVILLK, QUEBEC I 467 1 .. ll .loim A. RoEsuma's Sons Goimnv 1'REN'roN, N. J. Our catalogue contains a number of tables giv- ing strengths of Wire Ropes, also information referring to Trolley Wire, Telegraph Wire, Cable- ways, Suspension Bridges, etc. If you are inter- ested in any of these subjects we will be pleased to send you a copy on application. Chicago Branch: I7 I - I 73 Lake St. 468 -, UC A H A L LN Z , f : yu, J - ? We will Verthical and Horizontal A WATER TUBE BOILERS 4 Repeated Orders, January ISL, 1894, to March 3ISt, IQO4. ' f ,H 'M imummm, 286 Firms placed 1089 orders for I,OO3,IO7 H. P. ffg . jf A Nearly 2,000,000 H. P. in use. 4 f , x bl, T I , , 2 ' 'VH ff ! T 3 4 I Hit 5 A 1 I 1 I lm .- 9 I ,l' " e 5 il 1 J I 45 l fy -l S F , ff' Q en d 0 r ' TV " ' ' ' X. ? QL ' T -r , , ,A 'Q ,U A' , Vl--Vv ....Vl - , l-. .... I 'rr. .5fi:f,fzf ' al . , ., Illustrated 1+ " -f'-1 ' " " " M T "'a ' C a ta log 'le r,V, M A N s FI E LD CHAIN GRATE ST OKER 1 C A H A L L S A L E S D E PA RTM E N T ., r i , Farmers' Bank Bldg., PITTSB UR G, PA. :"'f -"- -f.'Q - -. -.... be A-'- V . if 1"" ' 1 S air PM CHARLES H. BESLY 61. Co. I V0 l I T f JL! 1 ' gs ? - 'grass and Copper ln Sheeis, LS, 1 ' X 1 olls,Rods,andWlre, 1T Q E f . ff..L:.., Bff-Ze" Tubes' f"' CUPPE' 15 ro 21 CLINTON ST. 'E I in I -'V AE Seamless Tubes and Brass. 11'-"l EE'l'ilf'f3Il1P r 3 ll Pohshers' and Platers' Supplies- CHICAGO, ILL., U.S.A. y 'QJQ' LW !! ' 525135233 . w en - Q7 JT E T ' W. lf ,O l . X . are E gi! A al i MH S 'T 1- gA g..1.f ia F Z .,,., lllllll .,,... T .. ...... ,532 if 'Q E ! 5, 965 Mak! ! ip . 9999 ,,,,, M ALE . ,,,: K Lil- 31 aaveadiqio K 9 H ,. T 1 - . '-ra-r no Wwe. . -' - H v 9 E ggjgf, Q WWE ., 3 ,.., ' -. .-T135 :EH . q lmmmnuuummmummunlnnmm X W an 1 . Qrrff T frr A A a , ., - 5 ?l' A frlf g 460 W ARE THE STANDARD FOR ACCURACY DESIGN FIN 'e ' ' ISH AND WORKMANSHIP M 5 mxfomwg II UK? Q gm, HM J R Q E Q, HW Vw Q K 1 QV 8 1 3 "M f m .. A l l f iii I JI! SEND FOR FREE CATALOGUE NO 17 AV 176 PAGES THE L S STARRETT Co ATHoL MASS USA ' A x Q rfb A " ,NN.N 1i:N,,p3'r4,1q 'f " E':1?l2i:'i E J ?7 V n Q Elm U . I ff ! + R qu 7 N ' EQ A i 2 1 .n 2 A A Xl 3 ,Q Af 1 71' xx , XY ik 4. LN ' y ' P - 1 fr Q, D A X 'is' G X? pof W if NA A mg' A N f A A pb - f-,, 2' xx A X L , X. -A , X X 5 "" 0 8 Q N2 fa! Q 2 9 , 43? , T ,QII 2 V Q 3 Y I-X .:-! V A ,.1f .,N.,, 2 ..NN,b, 5 gj 5' NNNN, K X3 ...A. EMT! ,N,,N in ..,,N amiiiliifiiiiRTL..ETTTEIJMNTi?3TJi:K1TT:'I3,:,n'Wi..,,J:1 ..,. hi NNNN zz? ,,,. m: .....' 5 iT...li1f.i J 470 elle .L L, Bundy 5 Zlpmeyef-gh XQ Jeweler: pr ,I ' 1--1 we II - . 0 5 gf .- yi--I' WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN THE NIANUFACTURE OF Ellratvrniig, Qllams mth ' Lflahgw ORIGINAL DESIGNS WILL BE cI-IEERFULLY SENT UPON REQUEST. ouR WDRKNIANSHIP IS HIGH GRADE, oUR PRICES ARE THE Low- EST IF INTERESTED IN DANCE PRO- GRAMMES, PARTY INVITATIONS OR FRATERNITY STATIONERY, WRITE TO Us FOR SAMPLES AND QUOTATIONS. 1511112112 8a lupnuegvr Gln. illllilluaukrr, lllllizrnmain ,Em Ismore Awe-' he cl Y, ng ' 'f ' K' Dm, 4 wig? -T -E-'f1 . H + 4 R H I f I E uf I I l l - I if 'Q gg ,I M , ' I DQENSM E ADOPTED A5 OFFICIAL TYPEWRITER BY THE WORLD'S FAIR, SAINT LOUIS Our I'x-ee booklet illllStl'?1lIGS the Ball Bearings Back Spacer, Paper Regu- lator, etc. Typewriters for rent 83 per month and up. STUMPS FAULKNER YAW C0., Dealers 414 BROADWAY M I LW A U K E E Vvisconsin and Northern Michizan Branch 29 N. CaI'roI1St:. , Madison llflbsolute Securitv costs less than one cent a day with the Zitizems' Crust Zompanv We rent you a safe, watch it day and night, furnish a private room in which to ar- range its contents, at your service from eight a. m. to six p.m. daily except Sundays. Security for vour Savings in large or small amounts, earning five per cent negoti- ated. Our trustworthy methods established in 1859, have never been found want- The Standard American Brand ATLAS Portland Cement 2? Always Uniform Manufactured by ing. We are always Pleased THE to answer letters of Inquiry. ATLAS PORTLAND CEMENT CO. ' , 30 Broad Street New York City Send for Pamphlet I Samuel Harris 55 Co. roots AND SUPPLIES A G E N T S F O R MORSE DRILLS Black Diamond 'Files - Cords, Taps and Dies Brown St Sharp Tools CHICAGO-KENT College of Law KORGANIZED lsssl Hon. Thomas A. Moran, LL. D. Dean Member qf the Alffariaiiwz M Amerirzzfl Law Srhook. 11Prepares for admission to the Bar in all States. 1LThree years' course leading to degree of LL. B. fl-Sessions each week-day evening. For Irjbrmation Address the Sec'-y: ELMER E. BARRETT, LL. B. 23-25 S. Clinton St., Chicago 708-100 Washington St., Chicago American Balance Valve Co. All kinds of BALANCED MAIN VALVES for any service openings. balanced valve that is without Don't be deceived. Stop and Our American Automatic Plug- is a snap ring valve when with- are converted into plugs by the pressure, so it is a plug valve in VVEAR, and a snap ring valve in adjustment. No " by-pass " or other relief valves required. What is a so-called automatic adjustment? think. Then investigate. Snap Ring Piston Valve out pressure, but rings Slide Valve perfectly balanced in all positions of stroke and with double admission and double exhaust The I. T. XVilson High Pressure Slide Valve, bal- anced on a new principleg balanced area changesg bal- ancing feature is stationary, is fully automatic and pos- itive in action and adjustment, and is indestructible. The valve is the only moving part-least friction-best distributicn of steam. IT NEVER COMPLAINS, and NEITHER DO THOSE WHO USE IT. --A """ We make and sell the NIXON SAFETY STAY BOLT SLEEVE-over a million in use. AMERICAN BALANCE VALVE COMPANY Main Office, San Francisco, Cal. U' A' 472 Eastern Office and Works, Jersey Shore, Pa. Double Tr Chicago a The Overland Limited, daily between Chicago and San Francisco, the Colorado Special between Chicago and Denver. and the North-Western Liniited to St. Paul and Minneapolis, are examples of the highest art in train construction and design, possessing the inost complete arrangements for the comfort, of passengers, and operated on fa st and convenient schedules. wis R nd THE ONLY ack Railway Between the Missouri River 1LAn excellent service of fast daily trains between Madison and Chicago makes direct connection with trans- continental service of four fast trains each way daily between Chicago and Omaha, three trains a day between Chi- cago and San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, Salt Lake, Ogden and Den- ver, four between Chicago and Sioux City, and one between Chicago and the Black Hills.lLThe nine thousand and thirty miles of railway embraced in the North-VVestern System penetrate to every point of importance in VViscon- sin, iowa, Nebraska, Northern Illinois, Northern Michigan and Southern Min- nesota. The system also extends to points in North and South Dakota and Wyoming, with connections to the Pacific Coast. Chicago 8: North-Western Railway W. B. KNISKERN C. A. CAIRNS Passenger Traflio Mgr. Gen'l Passenger and Ticket' Agt. H. R. IWICCULLOUGH W, A. GARDNIQR 3cl Vice-Pres't Gen'l Mgr. Chicago 473 HEESSA SANDUSKY PORTLAND CEMENT not BAY BRIDGE, OXDNZYRACUSE, IND. Prgducers, Refiners and f er re ern Dm . 4 Q .-is 5 .4 ii A fzeegs. gig Q g 0 f N Qs, 5 If .fx 3 3 Z- 4 rl 'L' 1 A if N kip A -f' .X V .X I.. . iii, . - .Q - g 'elif - A- in , -ogy' N t Production, 3,500 Barrels Daily. Unsurpassed in Fineness, Strength and Uniformity. Manufacturers of H I G H - G R A D E PENNSYLVANIA OILS AND GREASES The Lubricating Oils used in the University of Wisconsin are made Exclusively by this Company I522 MANHATTAN BUILDING Largest producers west ofthe Allegheny Mountains. BRANCHES: ILL- BRANCHESH O 00000 b l f M Cl P I Cl C St' paul Boston ver 1 , arre s o " e usa. orb an e- - ' ment" used by the U. S. Government, in the ghfwiqukge L' D' Phone gmtsburg const.1'uct,iou of b1'82LIKYY3.tt6l'S an Clevelztnd. rd' amds HARRISON 536 Olumbusn Ohio. Duluth Indianapolis The Vilter Mig. Co. 967 Clinton Street MILWAUKEE, WIS. BKJILIJISRS OF IMPROVED CORLISS ENGINES High Pressure. Compound or Com pound-Conf densing, Girder or HeavyADury Type Bed. . Refrigerating and Ice Making . I Machinery 4-lb Terri i 1 ,X . I .1 . H A Y Q 'B i NA 'Xa N has HW n J A I " lt , " . ' 'Q :QW xl if ,U . 4 N' N A , , -1 llmnii. 0-1 .- -" ' . ' 'L II' D .1 B E ss A B ' N ?" E1..l , ,lf t Refrigerabing Machine driven hy Tzmrlem Compound I Curliss Engine MILWAU KEE Leather Belting Co. AGENTS W. S.NOTT CO.'S DIAMOND BRAND P U R E O A K Leather Belting MANHATTAN RUBBER MANUFACTURING COTS RUBBER BELTING PACKINGS and HOSE 1 E. W. SIKES, Manager Telephone Long Distance Main 901 Repairing promptly attended to day or night. 122 W. Water St., Milwaukee THREAD MILLING MACHINES R egu la r l y built in Hve sizes: 6x 14 inches GX 48 " 6x 80 " 6x132 " 12 x' 36 " G-INCH SWING, 80 INCHES BETWEEN CENTERS. The Milling Machine, not the lathe, is the modern way to cut threads and worms. Superior accuracy and finish at from a half to a fifth of the cost. Send to N ew York office for Thread Milling Machine book. Designed for the manufac- ture of preci- sion screws, worms, lead a n d f e e d screws, a n d s p iral gears for high-grade machinery in general. PRATT 85 WHITNEY CO., 136-138 Liberty St., New York Works : Hartford, Conn. o F F 1 C E s 1 BOSTON, ----- 1-H Pearl Street PITTSBURG, PA., - Flick Building STfLOUIS. MO.. 516 N. Third Street PHILADELPHIA. 2ISb5:Cill10wl1i1l SIS. CHICAGO, - 46 South Canal Street FORD MAKES "CATCHY" PHOTOS 475 I Cable Hoist-Conveyor, Built for the U. S. Government at Lamoille, Minn. TRENTUN Nmx X mm UI1 ICL Cooper lluvltt 6: Co 1'7BurI111 bhp CHICAGO GFIHCE: lll4 Monadnack Buxldmg IDFNVFR O1 Flu' lx D Smmour Munwger llll TremontStreei. SAA I RANCIM 0 O1 FILL 1 num A Bowen 34 Fremont Street. mENwN N J 9 SOTQE Lf Or WIRESEIEEES INWWORTH - AMWAY5 DHA K uDON APDLI C Umor THE Recognized Standard AMERICAN BRA D A I e ff' ezzef ME GOOD H BITS Formed when young repay a thousand- fold in after life. You will never be younger than now, therefore at-College form the habit of using Higgins' WWW ::::::f:: Dra.W1ng u g . Inks Y In I ,. , , and the HIGGINS' INKS and ADHE- SIVES generally in your daily work. 'Twill make life sweeter. SOLD BY ALL DEALERS Shall we send you a Color Card or a Booklet? IVESTERN OFFICE: GENERAL OFFICE: Chas' M' Hlgglns 81 CO' Marquette Bldg, Chicago Easton, Pennsylvania 1 Manufacturers Telephone Capacity 271 Ninth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Central 3877 8000 hbls. daily Branches: Chicago and London WMFRANKFURTI-I HARDWARE CG. JOBBERS IN A Hardware CLVTLEIQY REVOLVERS TINPLATE Mechanics' and Edge Tools, Build- ers' Outnts in All Styles. Farming Tools. Bicycles, Fishing Tackle, Guns and Ammu- nition :: :: :: :: Established 186I Incorporated 1885 MILWAUKEE - WISCONASIN Wiseonsin Fidelity Trust and Safe Deposit Company WELLS BUILDING TRANSACTS A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS, ACT- ING AS ExECUToR,ADIvIINIsTRAToR. RECEIVER, GUARDIAN, ETC. CONDUCTS A FIRE INSURANCE DEPARTMENT, WHICH INSURES IN STRONG. CONSERVATIVE Cos NIEs II PA . , RECEIVES DEPOSITS IN ITS SAVINGS DEPARTMENT FROM 51.00 UPWARD, PAYING 3 PER CENT IN- TEREST. COIIIPOUNDED SEMI-ANNUALLY. ISSUES INTEREST BEARING CERTIFICATES or DE- POSIT. LOANS MONEY ON IMPROVED REAL ESTATE AND ACCEPTABLE COLLATERAL SECURITY. SrAcIou's VAULTS Fon EAFE KEEPING OF Tnunxs, VALU- ABLE PACKAGES AND SILVERWARE. SAFE DEPOSIT Boxes IN A FIRE, Mos AND BURGLAR Pnoor MANeANEsE STEEL VAIJLT Fon RENT AT REASONABLE ci-IARGEE OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS I-IOWARD GREENE, President JAMES K. ILSLEY, lst Vice-President CARROLL ATXVOOD, 2d Vice-President J. M. W. Pratt, Secretary H. A. J. UPHAM WM. B. VVELLER, Treasurer - FREDERICK LAYTON E. W. HOXVLAND, Ass't Secretary ECONQMISTS tell us that there are several kinds of utilities. There is a place utility, a time utility, and a price utility. That is: You can get what you Want, Where you want it, when you Want it and at the price you want to pay. We have Worked hard for nearly twenty years to live up to this theory and come nearer than any one else to satisfying the requirements of all three. So BUY QF Us when you Want anything in the line of hooks, stationery, fountain pens, school supplies, etc. CoLL12-S12 BooK SToRE 412 STATE STREET, MADISON, WIS. UNIVERSAL PORTLAND CEMENT A Standard Portland for Universal Use QTE EL 6 OO ONAQO EAM ' my 'pi PORTLAND 5 " CEMENT CHICAGO' CEMENT DEPARTMENT. ILLINOIS STEELLCOMPANY THE ROOKERY, CHICAGO The Wisconsin Central R . REACHES the principal points in Wisconsin, offering Pull- man Sleepers, Free Reclining Chair Cars, modern coaches and dining and cafe service, between Chicago, Milwaukee, Manitowoc, and St. Paul, Minneapolis, Ashland and Duluth. Connections are made with diverging lines at all terminal points. Meals served a la carte. For tickets, sleeping car reservations and further information apply to agents of this company, or write JAS. C. POND, Gen'l Pass. Agent, MILWAUKEE, WIS. 479 Qlnrv GBUP11 DOUBLE DOORS-One closing the oven when the other is open COSTS NOTHING - For it will save you mor an its cost Sauna Zllurl Sauna Qlimr One Thousand now in Use, and Every One a. R e f e r e n c e illiillrii Qlnrr QPUPI1 Gln. Ihiglgimnnh, illlaza. H - - -'--A ' i Si-nh fm' Olatalngur National lower Works MANUFAC- A FOR MECHANICAL TURERS OF INDUCED DRA FT Steam, Hot Blast Apparatus, Pulley Fans, Steam Fans, Steel Plate Planing Mill EX- hausters, Pressure Blowers, Disc Fans, Steam Traps, Blast Gates, Cotton Elevators, Leather Drying Apparatus, Dry Kiln Ap- purtenances and Steam Engines: : : : : : MILWAUKEE, 2- 1-1 W1sCoNs1N 48 ililillvtfz 2152112111 i GRIP I BAL -I-I-,, Goods fall mm IIIIIM' 7 ,, -1 Dcxfriplmn, ek I if ,' 5: 'T CL ctr. V, A L I . ' b f Wm I A31 :N7 v W ,frg E 5 Ba f Ban 133 . Umom -51 I Aw N wf h ' Foot Ball - V I -' Good, of aff '-J . -' ' Desrriprion, lin ,I 4 ,MQ 1 I 5 QM ' 5 5 V- If -r Cfozbing, If-HEI .ljfim 315 ' - ly ,V SEND FOH CATALOGUE AND COLOR CARDS Chicago Sporting Goods Mfg. Co. I26-:I28 South Jefferson Street CHICAGO, ILL. SAMUEL ELMORE CHOICE FANCY PACKED 's NNED SALMO THERE IS A WIDE difference in the quality of Canned Salmon, as much so as between a Texas steer and a stall-fed critter. Buy Elmore's and you will make no mistake, for it is? choice. 481 THE WORLD'S FAIR ROUTE F R O M CHICAGO ' .1 6 E 2 a 1 'Aff- 2 1, , ivy - 2 - ' a E V9 T E E , a 5 1 S, - r f' P .f ,F- L N3 K HUUTE no is '94u,RoP9 L . o N NE if DWI H ,511 mn L ' lg A, T CJA D SP Q g ' I Sax TX- Q IRIN! THE DAYLIGHT SPECIAL Is the handsome green, gold and brown solid train, with Parlor Car, complete Dining Car, free Reclining Chair Car and Coaches making the day run between the two- cities. THE DIAMOND SPECIAL Is the night solid train between Chicago and St. Louis, and is handsomely equipped with Sleeping Cars, free Reclining Chair Car and Coaches. Through tickets, particulars of train schedules, etc., of agents of Illinois Central Railroad and connecting lines. A. H. HANSON, General Passenger Agent, CHICAGO M. FENTON, Agent 482 AN X V f rm.: N K' fwwk I I' filv - Q, ' if WILL! 'G is J M WW! xx -xifi W Z 5 'Q 3 ,Sfggrg xx. xgirf fry, YP S - -e of 1? f 00 'XA X 'Wo KW Y .. I W Q? M W 2 Q f W 351 f N COLLARS Linens and CUFES THE SCHAEFFER S BUDENBERG MFG.C0. NEW YORK 8a CHICAGO Manufacturers of Highest Grade of Steam Specialties 8c Steam Engineering Instruments Steam, Hydraulic and Ammonia Gauges. Thermometers and Pyrometers. Whistles, Acme Steam Traps. Quick Closing Water Gauges. Acme Steam and Oil Separators. Thompson Im- proved Steam and giRE THE BEST. if I eu G' - ls Q34 4' J 'J -'., " 40' I i 5 V-r'::3:Qi5:. A --re-WN - 'w V fri' ' X , ' 4: ,if-40 1 it G'-'. V 1 -- . --a Yi- 1 -0' A fel 5 '-lg,-.Q 1 0 2 1 'N 13- '2-:5 3-32, 2 ' E51 11 nfl .. .1 ' , I -5 - ii-:tj 5' ,Z 1' xb I f ,. Gas- Engine Ind i- c a. t o r s, Tachom- eters, Elx h at u s t Steam Injectors. Recording Instru- ments foz' I Tem- perature and Pressure. Our Tmde-Illark Asswres Excellence. 1" Sherman 81 Hunter, Tailors A fiwardea' Fin! Prize by the International Associa- fion Qt Custom Carter: af Sf. Paul, janaary, 1903. T 8 0 XXBBTFQRD -- r 4 i P I " if , so A Q 0 I 'Fifi ONAND INS 'isconsin a . X r ' I e .mc 1 i men . zi ' sessionsnll the ye r, . :il b 'll . .' ut ents 111:91 :mc business men sump ie wit trainer me 1. n-er now. 'ros- ec us ree. SPENCEHIAN Business COLLEGE Cor. Wisconsin Sl. 81 Broadway, - Milwaukee, Wis. GERMANIA BUILDING, MI-LWAUKEE Q-D EAM , fi ' 0 ' : fill lan 2 - 1 2 J 111 Q JN E11 El tlgp faiconbaslilclllgvibhmlx rkgl td 6, QS? P 5 ilti an ht Tiiil 'Emi "1 2' a""'m"'e"""1i"""c"" .AIJOIIIL Steel Tapes fx We Make Any Lengths THE CHICAGO STEEL TAPE combines the toughness of the chain and the accuracy of the tape. It will not KINK in use. It will not break if run over by teams. It is plainly marked and numbered at every foot or link. 5 o , ..... . . 3.00 l00 link, . . . . . . . 3.00 Reels for above tapes Sl.25 extra ,-Q iv 'I INACCURATE chains and broken tapes cause more trouble for engi- 1 neers than technical problems. l WE WILL REPAIR OR REPLACE IT NO MATTER HOW BROKEN gill :YH 'lilly my lsi u Send For Circulars CHICAGO STEEL TAPE COMPANY 225 DEARBORN STREET, ci-iiclico, ILLINOIS Av "Aw in dl A A egrly40 y ears rg by y' De v o t e d to We Jtirfiiilllfigi 1? Buy B- - ' il ' 'Q 'lf' ' mln u N I F 0 H M 2 and 5091 vzillvliet 2 -se . 1 , c 1 1- l llargerlgniform- A H , I,-. 1 more sansfac- -1 ' f tory than any other Elo If is make you can buy. qi . . Wrlte for prices and 1: es., catalogue Address: nj? THE M. C. Lilley 61 Co. 1 Columbus, O. Q T 1' be T Mg' I - wht REMEMBER SS Palace of Sweets The Largest and Grandest Store in the Northwest Q1Where you can have your select dances. fLWhere you can have your parties. 1LWhere you can get your lunches. llWhere you can get the finest candies and delicious ice creams ......... 1LK.eeley can furnish the Hall, the Supper, the Punch, and every- thing for 21 Select Party, . . . . . Phone: Standard, 28 112 State Street, MADISCN 1 Instantaneous Arbitrator HOWE'S PARLIAMENTARY USAGE By an ingenious vzlrual arrangement of the whole subject-mailer of practical parliament- ary law, the chairman, the speaker, the member who next has the floor, or any one else, when he opens this book in the middle, has before his eyes a complete summary of every rule needed in the conduct of any meeting. It slzps PIYXIZV into ana' ou! of llze pocket. Exactly suited to women's clubs, too, being used and reccnumeudecl hy officials of the Ge1zeralFea'.eralion. and the W. C. T. U. 50ct3. Conappro'uaIzfde:z'redJ. Clubrales HINDS 6: NOBLE, Publishers of Pros and Cons fcomplete debatesj, 31.50 Commencement Parts Qfor alloccasionsj, 31.50 3lf33:35 West 15th St., New York City Eagrafviag Sfafiorzery Book Plates Luncheon Caralr Dance Program: Coz'z'!lz'oa Fafoorf Forezga Port Cardf Paper Nofoo!tz'ef Prateraigf Work LET Us SEND YOU PRICES AND SAMPLES or OUR WORK THE PAPER SHOP MILWAUKEE LILIAN M. SISSON Wisconsin's Palace Music I'Iouse HIGH GRADE PIANOS State Agents for the Following Well Known Makes: A. B. Chase Blasius Schiller Regent Hobart M. Cable Price 8g Treple Albrecht Bachmann Everything in Music and Music Goods, Bohmarm, Washburn, Martin .3 .B Mandolins, Guitars and Banjos, S. S. Stewart :Sz Nelson Banios J' .al ei el ALL INSTRUMENTS SOLD FOR CASH OR ON TERMS TO SUIT .al .92 GROVES-BARNES 'MUSIC CO. 27 EAST MAIN STREET, MADISON, WISCONSIN 486 "GEM UNION" and "RlCHTER" INSTRUMENTS R A OT Largest stock of Drawing Materials and Surveying Instruments in the West. Catalogue sent on application EUGENE DIETZOEN CO. ISI Monroe Street, Chicago NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO, NEW ORLEANS - Established 1851 Eimer 8: Amend 18th Street and Third Avenue New York Importers and Manufacturers of A Chemicals, Chemical, Physical Scientific Apparatus of the Best Makes Only y hall? everything necessary ful laboratory 437 niversity 0-operative 0. CINCORPORATEDD ESTABLISHED 1394 H. A. SMYTHE. Jn., MGR. TOTAL DIEBIBERSHIP 3005 Headquarters for all Students' Supplies. W1'ite us when in need of anything in Books, Athletic Goods, Laboratory or Engineers' Technical Supplies. Its growth as shown by the following comparative statement, testifies that its stockholders appreciate its benefits: COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF LAST SEVEN YEARS' BUSINESS Bought Paid Year Sales by Seb U Adfieg Stock- Rate Per Cent, Members S111 P1115 to C' - - holders 1897 1898 SS 9,53-I 52 ii 4,2IG 50 39 316 07 S 105 35 ii 210 T2 5131 in Mdse. 13.090 44 1,019 so 007 02 202 34 404 ss IOS-2 111 Mase, 1899 10,199 43 6,396 75 1,326 09 538 29 788 33 1299-'L in 511099. . . , , . , . . . 101' ' .110- 1900 29.303 is 19,009 60 2,403 41 801 09 1,002 30 122 Qumaildsg C . - .. , 1901 33,805 99 18.037 67 2,232 20 1111 11 1.303 T7 3'Q?,gl?fnQl?ffde01 1902 35,009 14 19,309 97 2,744 76 713 76 1,930 99 'QI' m Cash' 01' 1903 1904 40,320 O5 45,000 00 20.8127 I8 2.898 09 l ,020 00 2.082 72 '1 IQWQQV in Trade .1 91-2 in Cash, 01' 1 125554 in '.I.'I'ilCI8 SPALDfNG'S ATHLET IC GOODS Keuffel 84 Esser and E. Dietzgen 8: Co.'s Drafting Instruments REGAL S OES 504-506 State Street, Madison, Wisconszn 488 Dearborn Drug and Chemical Works OFFICE AND LA1zoRA'roRiss Rialro Bldg., CHICAGO GENERAL CHEMISTS MANUFACTURERS or TREATMENT FOR BOILER WATERS H i g h - Cr r a d e Lubricating Oils Specialty, Water Anaguei OLSON 8L VEERI-IUSEN THE "BIG" STORE CLOTI-IIERS, FURNISI-IERS AND FINE TAILORS The Model Establishment of the State i- AGENTS FOR 'rHE-l- Celebrated Hart, Schaffner 82: Marx Clothing 7-9 N. PINCKNEY STREET, MADISON, WIS. 489 M. J. CAN TWELL Printing and Binding COMPLETE EQUIPMENT FOR FIRST-CLASS WORK 110-114 King Street, MADISON, WIS. mllwaukees, Germanbanl 490 ALFQRD BRO . ,f .11 'Gif' X,-'-A XA wmgk x AJ f-,,,,. , ' NN' ' h k Va 1,1 ljffi'-:M ,,::5::::u-V .:l!!f'I? 'li W QEEF' X -""" , W ff .. I' " 'lni ' .ff A .V 113and 115 MADISQN, W 11 Street North Carro IS C O N'S I N 491 Yahr SL Lange DRUG CO. WHOLESALE Druggists JOBBERS IN ALL KINDS OF GLASS Estubl he l I u Ineorp. ISS- F. T. Y, H - - President L. A. LANG - - - Secretary E, F. YAIII - - 'l're:lsu 486-502 Market St., Milwaukee Paine Lumber Co. OSHKOSH - ' WISCONSIN U. S. A. 1LWe manufacture all wood- work for the construction of buildings from cottage to mansion and from country stores to modern office build- ings. Our Specialty Stock Oak and Birch Veneered Doors, perfect in construction and of modern design at prices to compete with solid soft " Stock Booklet " wood d00l'-5 Ask for our American Show Print Co. Mz'!to.auiee, Wz'sc0n5z'n Lithographers and Printers of High-Grade Theatrical and Commercial Posters Let Us Figure With You. Write for Catalogue. FISTERQLVQGEL LEATH ER co. MANUFACTURERS OF Shoe, Glove and Harness Leather MILWAUKI-LIC Cor. lst Avenue and Uregon Street . . . , . . . . 1U3I.akeSt1'eet CHICAGO , ST. LOUIS , . . 205 Ikozirll of Ediiuatioii Building BOSTON , ,...... H5-S9 South Street ST, PAUL ..,.... 23-24 Duviilson Block NENV YURK .....,.. 37 Spruce Street WORMS, A, R ....,..... Germany LONDON, S.1'I,.E11g. IS Market Stu-et,I3e1'1xioum1sry G. HEWER R. L. SCHMEDEMAN P. J. COMEFORD ulius Zehntner Compan KFALERS DRY GOODS and NOTIONS Z., . li fumes s m fr ,nhmlu111u1im A Uwitwal Nhtvmiscs writ- ..p: lZ22f'i'?' Q-...miie . .f . . 13: ga, I " 4 2 I 1 if -41 nw X ' f f H "" : '1 xv Mg. . ' fr S21-ii:,,' fu' MJERNATIONAL 1 . 7 CUONARY ' ' m'Qaffgf'l:Zg51 . ill" J fi "" N' f1a.,?...i .1 ' J f '. ilfegff , it J ' . I ' x ' 41 a S 2 ,ii vig? N . ., li? . , I if I .7 T LEADERS IN POPULAR PRICES 27 SOUTH PINCKNEY STREET, . . MADISON, WIS. . f v' -Il, ,, , Q . All Students Should Own the New and ' . . . Q Enlarged Edition of the International 'l It is more universally used by students than any other dictionary. W It has been warmly commended by all the State Superintendents f ' of Schools now in office. by nearly all the College Presidents, City 4 .jg ,f and County Superintendents, the Principals of Normal Schools. ' il ' and a host of teachers. The new edition contains 25,000 new v words, etc., New Gazetteer of the World, New Biographical :gfw , . Dictionary, edited by VV. Harris, Ph. D.. LL. D. New plates, -fi af 'ji' L - 2,380 pages, 5,000 illustrations. , I Also Webster's Collegiate Dictionary with 1,100 A pages. l,40O Illustrations. Size: 7x10x2M in. YfY'if"fi V' A Special Thin Paper Edition just issued, is printed from the same plates as the regular edition. A 'A fhfafh 5 -f' ' lt has limp covers and round corners. Size: 59,1 xsjig xllgin. I p it Specimen pages, etc.. of both books sent on application. G. Gi C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. Q-.--:N W v V 5, 'bv-. S hlesinger Q: Mayer State and Madison Streets, Chicago RE You Building or Furnishing a Home . E are the best equipped interior decorators and house furnishers in the West. We take your house from the plasterers and turn over to you an individual, artistic and harmoniously complete home. lIColor schemes, furnishing plans and cost estimates that will save you time, worry and money, submitted on short notice. Work done anywhere. Out-of-Chicago work a specialty. -A Write to Us, Name a Day and Let One of Our Experts Call on You X- 'I-' ,... . 'l3'4'r ,-.-p ., , N J ' . V ' ' 2' ' Q' Q, we Q-m, .. so tus,-N ,..m..-.s es-YL in ' '9"?'U ' -'39, gF."I!32SFE'E. "Q-Virkifjfjgsffefj'-t2:,,-.I-"j7QL1'QZfQf ' -- , '- is N K vc. .' - :,:1s,:523:a, X '- -. , . ,gr X W' ' ' sg. ' -. ' . . '- 1 X f 5xiaglgwq-Q33fawfifgiffv1.-5:51, -,j'3',,,EN gn iw -, 11-2.41: i-,ag L ew- " .Q fe :fx 2 R 5 X W 5+ s 3' . , mfff X 44 .u-1-we -:swf-.911-s2,Zfss.:s,:fs,-Q:::s5:gse1f sq , 0 ,- A ,X ' -fy: V Q W -, , set Z Ai. .szsvstwgfri-U-sq-::x.W:www-st ' ffgifte "s its geggw 4.1, paeiiig Q-yr ,, -gs--f.3,4, sg-Us sgkmzyr Q ,- 19... Q- - - E - M , K.,1.,k,,.,fgf,-QQSQNE-s Ness. Y -. Q, J , , 1 X, ,f s 4 . s r xi f , ,, iv- ,-ow . r: x aaaa A f ff pesttest..-:..,i:,.1,.sS. Q is ,392-,.,,. In , ' '??wQy:4:::g5f,::f4s9wiv " -fgzv-1335 'SS'w'f4.s,kgsieig,wv1e'4 Pen, Penholder is a n cl I n k ' 0 A I I1 I1 6 A Twnzfy of Pevfectzou 3 ALL DEALERS SELL THEM Ask for Descriptive Booklets L E Waterman Compan . . . y ',fsg?j1QL 173 Broadway NEWV YORK, N. Y. l v..,ff w-ga-.:YAf,.v,w ..v+,.T-.,-:-- .- - m.w.vsN it .,,. .L N- . Recognized af one Mike Hazndxomest zz Zislzmenff in the Northwest Pre-eminentl a Young Man's Store ,e 1 REGISTERED IB6d WE DO NO CUSTOM-TAILORING-why should we, when we have our handsome stock- cases filled with garments bearing above label, and which have all the style and general finish of the finest customcd-tailored at Z less expense to you. just because we make our life study what the young man, and especially the student, Wants WE ARE NOT AFRAID TO INTRODUCE NOVELTIES The young man is constantly looking for something new in the way of clothes, fur- nishings or shoes, and knows the place to look for them is at THE HUB nd Bw! Eguzlopefz' Cfothing Enab- Bank of Wisconsin Madz'f0n, Wz'rc0nfz'n WM. F. VILAS - - President FRANK W. HOYT Vice-President JOSEPH M, BOYD - - - Cashier Capital Paid in - - ,SIO0,000.00 Surplus ---- 5o,ooo.oo Additional Liability of Stockholders - - IO0,000.00 Savings Department Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent at Reasonable Prices Dirertarf Wm. F. Vilas Frank W. Hoyt A. O. Fox S. H. Edison Eugene Eighmy Joel Boley Geo. Soelch Frank Kessenich A. L. Sanborn Joseph M. Boyd isconsin barmacy Prescriptions a Specialty Druggists' Sundries, Cigars Perfumes,IHne Stadonery The Street Car Transfer Corner When waiting for a car, step in and sit down 'wisconsin llbbarmacp 102 State Street . Got. Carroll N. B. VAN SLYKE, Pres. WAYNE RAMSAV, Cash. M. E. FULLER, V-Pres. M. C. CLARKE, A.-Cash. F I R S T F National B A B15 Enoisoi United States Depo sitory DIRECTORS THE STATE BANK Capital, Sl00,000 L. S. HANKS, .... President J. H. PALMER, Vice-President E. O. KNEY, ..... Cashier ESTABLISHED 1853 N. B. VAN SLYKE WM. F. VILAS . M. E. FULLER H.-XLLE STEENSLAND -IAS. E. MOSIQLEY F. F. Pnounlfii' , , , MADISON, . . . wiscoNsiN ROHLFING Soivs M Uszc CQMPANY Efveryfhing Knofwn in Music MUSIC BOXES The Sfellrz, 1Ili1'a and Cri- -lcriwz. Frisco' wzfzgefram 515.01110 515000. MANDOLINS Our aww make. Gzzrzrmz- Ieedfor Iwo ycrzrx. Prices. 35.011, .f1?H.6'!1, .S.w.1111. 510.011, 512.110, 515.110 fo .5?1r111.1111. SHEET MUSIC ,-I mmplcle slack of shes! music, in- rrfirrlivzg all thepopulrzr cheap erlitiohs. Pains, Litobf Srhiruzef Library, err. : fha lzzmfz fmpufrzrrzazrz' classicalzfzwic. G UI TA RS 35.1111 Ilf to S:3l1.l1I1. BA N Jos S-1,1111 nf fa S.i11.1111. ll Y Y Evcryhaziy can ffzzy il. The 7ll05l wauzdewlli11.v1'r1111ze11! of111o1z'er11 !imc.f,' ,flayx alljiopzzlar and r!fz.yxic.'z! musif on any make Qf fimlas. H'ri!c for rrzialogzze mmf 151'icc.v. VI OL INS .S-1.1111 nf io 5111r1.r111. Z I TI-I ERS 5.3.1111 up 10 ,S7J,1l0, TE LAW BUCK ANDREWS' AMERICAN LAW. A Treatise on the Jurisprudence, Constitution and Laws of the United States. By JAMES DEYV1'rT Axmzews. I3OO large octavo pages. Delivered, 56.50 net. A TREATISE ON INTERNATIONAL PUBLIC LAW. By I-IANNIS TAYLOR, LL. D. One octavo volume. 56.50 net. FOSTER'S FEDERAL PRACTICE. By ROGER FOSTER, of the New York Bar. Two volumes. Third Edition. 512.00 net. MECIIEIVI ON SALES. The Law of Sale of Personal Property. By FLOYD R. M1-:ci-IBM. Two volumes. Octavo. 512.00 net. CALLAGHAN 81 U. S. STEEL CORPORATION. A Study of its Formation, Charter, By-Laws and Management. By I-Ioimcr: L. NVILGUS fProf. of Corporation Law in the University of Michiganj One volume. Buckram. 52.50 net KVA RVELLE ON VENDORS AND PURCIHIASERS. By G1-Ions:-: XV. NV.-xRv1:1.1.1:, LL. D. Two volumes. Second Edition. SI2.00 net. ESSAYS IN LEGAL ETHICS. By GEORGE XV. X'VARX'ELLE, LL. D. One volume. I2 mo. 51.00 net, History of the Louisiana Purchase. By JAMES I-Iowmmn. One volume. Buckvam. 51.50 net, Emloi-sed by Louisiana Pnrclmse Exposition Co.. Wor-lII's Fair. St. Louis. Co., CHICAGO George Bouts P1iblishingCo. WILLIAM WENS Printers of Paper Binders of Books Meuasha, Wis. "If a man can write a better book, preach a better sermon. or make a better mouse- trap than his neighbor. though he build his house in the woods, the world will make a beaten path to his door.-linzersozi IL We pay especial attention to College and Fraternity Printing. The quality of our work is unsur- passed, and being so far removed from the city is the best evidence that our prices are right. We manufacture our own papers, therefore our prices should be lower than those who do not. We are willing to share this advantage with our patrons. Q Please correspond with us when you wish printing ofthe better kind George Boots Publishing Co. Printers of Paper Binders of Books liienasha, Wis. PRACTICAL PLUMBER AND GAS .FITTE R TELEPHONE l2l ns NORTH PINCKNEY STREET MADISON, WIS. , . GAR Menenanf Tailor MAKER OF And anything Fasnianaaie ,W,m,,g Ciafnes Q16 Business Sniis ffffffff'-f Free! Sniis Dress Siiiis Ofveneaafs 302 Sraie Sifeei, MADISON, WISCONSIN B R O W N BROTHERS NEAREST LIVERY TO UNIVERSITY NEXT TO CO-OP. STANDARD TELEPHONE 53 BELL TELEPHONE 53I4 Sidney P. Rundell Hi gh-Class Hatter and IW E N 'S Furnisher 7 East Main Street, Madison The Capital City Bank Paid in Capital, 3 50,000 Surplus and Profits, I30,000 DIRLC IORS J W Homsms I db hle C ,A. Jomvsc Xl e I e M. S. KL L 1 CARL J H 1 Y A. H. Horns YI J Ho L I3 1 I1 MADISON WISCONSIN O P P E L' S Fancy Grocery FACTORY AGENTS FOR CURTICE BROS. CO. 1 ROCHESTER, N. Y. .-: Packersoft'BLUE LABEL" Canned Fruits, Vegetables, Preserves, Meats and Soups Tim LARGEST CANNED G oo DS EST.-X L si-IMENT IN E WORLD THE LARGE CONSUMER IS ESPECIALLY INTERESTING TO US Un1ve1' 1ty of ll1no1s College of Physicians and Surgeons of Chic-ago COpposite Cook County Hospitalj Collegiate VYear Begins Qctober I, 1904 , sf. ,4-am-a.A U 1, ,W ' u -vm,-M -- . . 1 V nfiff--I " iHCf's:: ' 'X JW' - 6 - 2' fav". 1: ,ef-wtf :P A f 1 1 1 V .. , .-62 J' v-f- .- 4444" 4 1511" IE," fi' ,2:f:u" 'Q 15134 'e2-- ' " -- A .. f - ' 'G ff. 5411,--wwf' 1... f ,f X A - 1 '- eg -1 S .-mat 1 3: 1 +V, 1+ .:"NQ, Z, 'wi . ,, ' ' t:Z39g,,,,5g.j, Jasgpimqaksff a f 4 - 1 21124455-1151 V aff- :' A flax . sale 5 -bv fe 1 - ,sfs , -: .11 zatm-::.:w:i1':1 whiff .4 ,-,.-- . :1 - , :nt , - - .- 'na' I ' . -, 57.52. " ' " 'i I -' -' 1 iff?" --ago ., 1.-a1...,,,,. . - : - -ig. .v H1113-pa,.m,..-1,J-if.,.-.1,:1sw:,w 1"Ffh:-11:1'J-:,:':.:.e:Q-2-1:-aw--" -1,1 . , if - -' V 1 ..., , . 1. .. ,Q ,g, . am 1. -fyw, , f1 . ' f1,L-.JI :y y , 4,1 M1 lm 9 J' jig 'f .v',,,,, ,att . , - - 1 , .WN .sw My . -f ' L g f t ',-,1,,Ljf'.L-"Qui: it 1 1 A " ,, -' Z, ,,f f .V 1 .. " 'z' 1 21 , 'fe 'mzregrw f . ' :, 1- V 1,-fm, :..:z .f.:-114-f::,'2. +' 1 -' va. ff.. . 1 f' " C W1-iziozwlizszs-QafZ26a., BUIIIDINGS OF COLLEGE fllnvestigation ot equipment and advantages cordially invited. 1I,Four years' course. ll,Studc-:nts permitted to specialize in electives. lI,Completely equipped laboratories. For catalogue ana' genoral information aa'a'1'e.t5.- 1 S Congress and h r. Frank B, Ear e, ec., Sm, C icago, 499 The Benefits of FLAKE GRAPHITE 'and the great possibilities of I, H A -3 - '- G RA PH I T E IT-'fi'E'i:"5" """il .--- 3 ' H 'bklxntvmiiluwm-ld ' LUBRICAIION i - . ll -- ll 0 ll' to cpm Q. MMM' ' ll -'YI k adthNrI7f rf' dfsm the awful My and l. Saysfwfgzssszisn azfawtizz I' attention of every progressive I 1-I gizreafizendis solved by M engineer' ug 5 'P' '9' 'H at 'Q whifhoilffiilgfsfiiiblwff fi12Lc'2i12giSSn of i, -. me past, for the student of the present, and I Y for the1boyforgzHJwgh?zHJesi allsogor time I H ' ' . ' s1steran a e ows es gn-. A new Bofkietf I Gffphlte mxjigl TZLDTEEXV songs, all the OLD songs, Lt1btlC3.I'lIZS' describing lil CIC- andthe sanggfopular it all liz: cazegeslg li tail DiX0H'S I-11bfiC2fiHS ' 51.Z,3'S53Y25ffR5Sf'1ZfTm'E"Ei:'1'iLi'3.iE.rn .! Gfaphitgs and Graphite Lgb- I I A HINDS 6: NOBLE. Pub1isherB: ' - ' ' 31-33-35 W. 15th Sn.. New York Guy. rica-nts: will be sent upon re' i G Schoolbooksofallpnblishersatonestore quest. se FREE SAMPLES I 'jp '. c Q E, ijt s 1 ' , Sy I it f -Y Y i- JOSEPH DlxoN Cnucinufz Co. Jersey City, New Jersey Keuffel 6' Esser Co. MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS AND DRAWING MATERIALS GOLD MEDAL ........... BUFFALO. 1901 Catalogue 1500 pnzesj sent nn application. The Celebrated PA RA GON and Other Drawing Instruments Blue Print Papers and Printing Apparatus, also for printing by electric light, Slide Rules. patent adjustable, Teachers Duplex, Stadia, etc .... ........... W E MANUFACTURE THE WELL-KNOWN K. SL E. MEASURING TAPES. 500 All Requisites for Drawing : : : : : Paragon, Anvil, Universal, Duplex, etc., Drawing Papers. Taylorc'5r Gleason Printers COMMERCIAL WORK B R I E F S, PAMPHLETS CIRCULARS, POSTERS ETC. , ETC ......... 9 East Main Street IVIADISON,' WISCONSIN Walter 65 Schulz Dgalgrg in Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats Ham, Lard, Poultry Oysters, Etc. T E L E P l'l 0 N E S STANDARD 1334 BELL 5311 224 State Street, Madison New York Store I Try Goods and Carpets STUDENTS ' PATRONAGE SOLICITED MADISON, WISCONSIN A. Haswell 55 Co. 1 GOOD Furniture 26 and 28 North Carroll Street MADISON, WISCONSIN LI D G ERW O O D WHEN BUWNG SH0E5 Look For This Mar Hoirtifzg Engine: Eleftrir Hair!! Calllezoayr Rapid Ufzloaderr Orange Peel Buelfetf Clam Slzell Barker: Log Handling Maelzifzery Derrirkf LIDGERWOOD MFG. CO TRADE MARK L .Q Il' you do, you will be assured of getting Shoes that fit right, wear right and look right. And the prices are right. ASK YOUR DEALER - BRADLEY 8t METCALF C0 1510 Old Celery Building, Cbimgo, Ill. 1.-Manufacture,-sl WALTER H.BALDw1N, Sales Manager MILWA UKEE, WISCONSIN ,i '. w 1 fr : Illlfm x is x Y X '57'e X ss.s . - xgg-, aww f - Smlth Premler 3 - ' . . . . X x N IS the slmplest and strongest of all Wmtmg mach1nes. S -S6 lt does better work, does it quicker, lasts longer, and S Ss costs less in the long run than any other typewrit- Q S ing machine. It is S N . N The World's Best Typewrxter S S Let us send you our little book telling all about it. S S Typewriter Supplies. Machines rented. Stenographers furnished, S S The Jmith. Premier Typewriter Company S S 265 Wabash Avenue Q ix CHICAGO, ILL. Y 502 TRY The Menges Pharmacies If you Wish anything in Drugs, if you Wish to "tie" to some reliable druggist, if' your present druggist cloesn't have everything you Want at all times, TRY The Menges Pharmacies MADISUN, wls. Wisconsin Academy ACCREDITED TO ALL COURSES OF THE UNIVERSITY Gives thorough prepara- tion in all lines of aca- demic work. Univer- sity students can here make up deficiencies in all preparatory courses. For catalogue address MISS CHARLOTTE E.RICI-IMOND PRINCIPAL COR. STATE at GILMAN STREETS MADISON, WISCONSIN WALTZINGER For exquisite ice creams, sherbet and confectionery. The coolest and hand- somest ice cream parlors in the city. Special attention given to banquets, receptions and parties. I9 N. PINCKNEY STREET Hurley 84 Reilly Men's Furnishings llRON BLOCKl 396 East Water Street MILWAUKEE, WIS. 503 IRECT to the lakes and forests of Wisconsin, Minnesota and Upper Michigan, to the vast hunting grounds beyond the Mississippi and the Missouri. Booklets and folders for two cents' postage. F. A. Miller, General Passenger Agent, Chicago.. 50-L entzler rosf ivery Madiyon, Wz'560n5z'n Keep the Best Equipped Livery in the State QNO Exceptionj. Safe, Reliable and Speedy Drivers for Ladies' and Gents' Use. Rubber- Tired Landaus, Broughams, Surreys, TWO-Seats, Buggies, Phaetons, Four and Six-Passenger Traps, Sixteen-Passenger Eour-in-Hand English Brakes, Picnic WagO11S, Etc. Everything Rubber-Tirecl. HORSES DELIVERED AND CALLED FOR IN OUR HOARDING DEPARTZWENT, THE BEST OF CARE AND ATTENTION GUARANTEED T0 TOUR HORSES AND CARRIAGES IF INTRUSTED T0 OUR CARE Tour: For Serffire B015 Pfldflw N0. 85 :OJ ll Index to Advertisers H INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Alford Bros., Madison, Wis ................ Alpha Portland Cement Co., Easton, Pa ...... American Balance Valve Co., jersey Shore, Pa... American Show Print Co., Milwaukee, Wis ..... Atlas Portland Cement Co., New York City... Bank of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis ........... Barnes-Crosby Co., Chicago, Ill .............. . George Banta Publishing Co., Menasha, Wis. . Barker Collars and Cuffs, Chicago, lll ..... .... C. H. Besley 81 Co., Chicago, Ill .......... . Bradley 8z Metcalf Co., Milwaukee, Wis .... . Brown Bros. Livery, Madison, Wis ..... .. . Bunde 81 Upmeyer, Milwaukee, Wis ..... . Cahall Sales Department, Pittsburg, Pa... Callaghan SL Co., Chicago, lll ...... .... . M. J. Cantwell, Madison, Wis. ..... . Capital City Bank, Madison, Wis .... . Chicago 81 Northwestern Railroad ........,.. Chicago Kent College of Law, Chicago, lll. .. .. Chicago, Milwaukee 81 St. Paul R. R ............ Chicago Sporting Goods Mfg. Co., Chicago, Ill ..... . Chicago Steel Tape Co., Chicago, Ill ............ . Citizen's Trust Co., Milwaukee, Wis. . . . College Book Store, Madison, Wis ........ College of Engineering, U. W ............, Creamery Package Mfg. Co., Chicago, Ill .... . Dearborn Drug Sc Chemical Works, Chicago, lll Densmore Typewriter Co., Milwaukee, Wis .... .. Eugene Dietzgen Co., Chicago, lll .... ......... joseph Dixon Crucible Co., jersey City, N. J.. Eimer 8a Amend, New York City ............. . Elmore 8 Co., Astoria, Ore ............ .......... Equitable Life Assurance Co., Milwaukee, Wis .,... 507 PAGE 491 477 472 492 . ....................... 471 between pages 456 and 457 ...................... .497 ...483 469 ...502 498 471 469 ...496 ...49O 498 ...473 472 504 481 484 ...47l 478 463 467 489 471 487 500 487 481 ...460 First National Bank, Madison, NVis .... Ford, Photographer, Madison, Wis ............. William Frankfurth Hardware Co. Milwaukee IS ..... , , W M. J. Gay, Madison, Wis ........ .......... ........... Germania Publishing Co., Milwaukee, WVis .... . Groves-Barnes Music Co., Madison, Wis .... . Samuel Harris Sz Co., Chicago, Ill ...... i ..... . Hartford Boiler Inspection Co., Hartford, Conn., A. Haswell X Co., Madison, 'Wis ..,.. ......... . Charles M. Higgins 8 Co., Brooklyn, N. Y .... . Hinds X Noble, New York City ........... The Hub, Madison, VVis ..... ....... Hurley Sc Reilly, Milwaukee, XVis .... Illinois Central Railroad ..... ......... - ......... Illinois Steel Co. lCernent Departmentl, Chicago, jeffrey Mfg. Co., Columbus, Ohio .............. . jenkins Brothers' Valves, New York City .... Johnson Service Co., Milwaukee, XVis ..... . Keeley's Palace of Sweets, Madison, XVis .... Keuffel X Esser Co., Chicago, Ill ......... . Kentzler Bros. Livery, Madison, XVis. ...... .. A. Leschen K Sons .Rope Co., St. Louis, Mo. . .. Lidgerwood Mfg. Co., Chicago, Ill ,........ . M. C. Lilley X Co., Columbus, Ohio. . .. Link Belt Machinery Co., Chicago, Ill ....... . Madison Gas Sz Electric Co., Madison, 'Wis . .. G. Sz C. Merriam Co., Springheld, Mass . . .. Menge's Pharmacies, Madison, 'Wis ............ Millett Core Oven Co., Brightwood, Mass ...... . Ill ..... Milwaukee Leather Belting Co., Milwaukee, XVIS .... National Blower XVorks, Milwaukee, Wis ....... New York Store, Madison, XVis ............ Olson 8: Veerhusen, Madison, XVis .... NVilliam Oppel X Co., Madison, Wis .... . 'William Owens, Madison, VVis ....,,... The Paper Shop, Milwaukee, XVis .... Paine Lumber Co., Oshkosh, XVis ...... .... Pettibone, Sawtell K Co., Chicago, ill ......... . Pfister N Vogel Leather Co., Milwaukee, Wfis. .. Pratt ik VVhitney Co., New York City ........ . Rohllfing Sons' Music Co., Milwaukee, 'Wis .... . 508 1-'AGE .....485and between pages 456 and 495 475 477 497 490 486 472 484 501 477 500 494 503 482 479 494 483 415 T 485 51 lil 51 15 489 502 485 466 467 493 503 480 474 430 501 489 498 497 485 492 457 492 475 496

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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