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

 - Class of 1906

Page 1 of 478


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 478 of the 1906 volume:

5' ZUPPKE . ,7: 9 - , ,.-- W w W , , 1 W 1 1 W VV 1 L E YW! , , N , I 0 W W X . N ' w , K X V A 1 -Y--- -Y -YY Y- Y Y YYY -YYY Y f , 1 X i I THE NINETEEN HUNDRED ff .rzx a BHDGER ,?, ,. , Y ,a , -. ,WY , YY. ,. , , ,, ,.-,Y, 7,,,,,, W, 1 VY ,,, ,, ,, ,I Y - Q, ,,,.,. ,, ,, ,, , W, ,. , ,Q ' - Publishe by t e ' Badger Board 4 o the Junior Class The UNIUERJITY of LUISCONSIN UOLUME NUMBER TUJENTY IDIJCONJIN 0 N U ww w N W1 wi U WN V 'w 'N ..i.,.,, 141 ' J W N W N N w I I , ' J, r ' N- 'N 'gr i H ' P a Y fa u , lj U , ii " 1 , ,, ' 1 'K ,N 1 r 4 L -1, N Y a Y f X 1 f N W la H 1 W Y ai ' M a Y I N MAD! oy AW l im 1 9 s W U L! ',1 M lx N il L ,Ji 1, J r -"A 1 . Eebication sf ' Go Seniors, Co 3uniors, Ko Sopbnnores, Go jfresbmeng Ko Engineers, Tbill fllben, 4 Go laws anb to Elgricsg , Zio IlbostfCBrabs anb jfacultp , Ko Elll flben in General, 1 ' Ko 1Hone in llbarticular, we Eebicate this 5Babger of 1906 V1 Q T-' TABLE of CQNTENTS PRELIMINARY Page BOOK I REGENTS Ed' FACULTY 15 BOOK II CLASSES 1 1 1 1 1 1 53 BOOK III FRATERNITIES 1 1 1 129 BOOK IV PUBLICATIONS 1 1 1 273 BOOK V DRAMA 1 1 1 1 1 1 287 BOOK VI ORATORYEQQDEBATE 301 BOOK VII MUSIC 1 1 1 1 1 1 331 BOOK VIII MISCELLANEOUS 1 1 339 BOOK IX ATHLETICS 1 1 1 1 367 BOOK X LITERATURE 1 1 1 407 ADVERTISING U U 3 X N f NN 'Z .gf A , ' Y Y L Y Y ihlg ,L-5 ..g.-. f f -' LEG?-tx W E 3 A A 3' 30: R5 PETER H. SCHRAM BERNARD S. PEASE RICHARD Q. ROEMER GEORGE F. HANNAN RALPH COLLIE OTTO L. KOVVALKE G. STEWVART MCCONOCHIE RUDOLPH BIERSACH THADDEUS H. BRINDLEY LAURA M. OLSON MARY L. DODGE MABEL I. GORDON FRED HEINEMAN RALPH HETZEL JESSE B. KOMMERS EURETTA KIMBALL MADGE LORANGER WARREN I. MEAD JOHN I. MORGAN ALBERT L. B. MOSER BERT H. PECK FLORENCE G. RIETOW NEWTON W. ROSENHEIMER NORMAN W. SANBORN LOOMIS J. SHADBOLT ERNA D. STRASSBURGER ALBERT T. TWESME WILLIAM T. 'WALSH MARTHA VVASHBURN ROWENA 'WI-IITTIER 4 LEM!! . Q e ' l er' "'i ' ' s qgigf?-FSSXW glm ,MA alll X 155 K B ,--,5 x. 1 .ll X l QW l ' ' ' X ll X' 91 l -All ll MW ll Q ' f ! l 'l'f l l V W1 ' l 7' flfxlxek ll . V II -,.-e4 K 'i f--- :- e. ' ll ll Wifi? N e ' S MV , X lkd gil .,'i 23 TPI W in V 'ii 0455? gx Z", f 'lf' l F' M-J 'FH ' - '! Y I 1' .. ev- 1 , H ' , G mpmll I !ff, "If'il'5?a farsya vylay,a5 If ,X , , j . . . f . Cvffwgzf f f' f ffl! ,pyjemlfn an wa ,'lxl'iy'l5'n72 Chancellor l'lill1f:f:gq.jff , jf, 4 QE.fe3.l1g9'5fe5T'coonQIf or1earTlj 'cwe asm o:.desl" gf? ff f jf 7. gqgugj' ' Q Sbtate. univerealy fy ff A ' visit Tci-dziyixygal' ,Q W vfe be izve o be env 1 ze. " ff' A iff? I Wg, I M lil ee SIGNIFICANT L 1 W.llWf,l4M -WJ, occfxfxon 1, I .' l'lon.ClarK Howell - W 1 ll Gesmceom V! 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X 'J A - ' 0 gg? of o' 2 a 95 1 iQ -02 -- L , i 4 i if ff4ff'f"rLfqL--ifLT4 ' ' , 6'.. g F +211 .il ' N. 1-'-W '1 ' ' kf' jf N O f f 1 i"1'1'1 I ig X J 1 Q M --Q ffm eg . -V CJ Q- f , V..1. A ,Q W 1 A Q111114 ' c.".+1,-F1Ts"P5 421 - g - ,2 ,I 1 1. Q- ' -4 ., ,,. ' 'fr 1 1 -- 91 " 6 ik 'w G1 , A If 1-XM sg'-15 . V uw, 5, ,F ,254- il' -5: E' fel 1 1 ' ff-,iffaf 'Q J' ? W 1 , .. ,,fr1+fq,5gf-J ,- H5 1,f4.,.,- - - .1 1 1 " ' 'F 1 v ,ff1ffvff- : , H1 ' '1 1 ' f f' 4 "2 ' --' - 1 1 1 1 1 1 'a A' , ,,f Q -D h W 1 1 ' 1 ' '1 'E lf, g l. f.!, 'Y1L!'. , :f"? ' - , MQQQNQQ I 11 E3 ZJJNMJHV .4 ,61:i,Qi1:.,- ,fy. . -it 1 1 A . L , 1 f ' 11 1 - f Q ' - 111111 1 cz QQ 7-7:1 ' ' - tif". 1 1:5-A ' -I0 1 11111 5, pg . A , , 1 11 . 'llfiggkfx 'Qi-I ' il 'Q ' EQ 1 f, 1 - 1 , gf H 'y 1 'N TT: -f L-Q! xQf5:4,f2 4 R ii. 1 -1 '233+?-Qiff -1 ' ' " PQI : 1 ,.,, . 1 . 4 W- Q X- J . ff Q 1 1 gf,sQ22 f f' , V .9 ., ff .1'mZgf'fiJ gg , . ' '1 J WW ' - .4 - 4 L ' ' -1-f?"'x .I-25137421 3'-iv ' ,f L 4--fx, . if ' We ,ef N my' 5 111 'XXX X 1 ' wfiiiiu? 21:,Q ' 2 -- --' -1 5 ,,fa. 92" '-1'f . A if? : ""5f'-'L Z' . , 5.4 ."f12f? ff 1,5 ' '+ 1" X 1, Q.: .1-:ay . Q - My .lm . ,----lui, in .-v- , f-.J.4.Q- - -.-.-.-xy -..f ,I 1.5:-M11 . x 'ff' 1 " 5 , 1 1 ' J 1 ye zuqfo 5 - 7"33'xl"I'J e-fonamaw 517.11 4,45 Ii V. ye sin rgmfig ......... TE A ' rw .o.,rP.111 i' 3 ,. iovrl acl. I D ii- V v --l v - -, ' Y L U ' l 1155 X - 2,.I 1.1 15533 -,f ag, . . . r H eg ,ji 1gn1 canoe of the Jub1lee 2,95 to halt from time to time, give thanks and praise for what had been accomplished, and to consider the future. The Hebrews made such a halt once in fifty years and named the time "The Year of jubilee." Fifty years ago last Commencement the University gave its degree to two men, the Hrst thus sent out to do service in the world. Last Commencement, following the custom of old, the University paused to review the progress of fifty years and to soberly consider the outlook. Space does not permit a narrative of the development of the University during the half century. Suffice to say that Hfty years ago the instructional force of the University consisted of four members-three professors and one tutor. The students were fifty-six in number. The only building on the ground was North Hall. Last year the instructional force of the Univer- sity numbered two hundred twenty-eight. There were three thousand one hundred fifty students. To provide space for the work required the fullest capacity of sixteen large buildings and a number of small ones. Fifty years ago the entire curriculum was along the traditional lines of the classical college. At the present time the University includes the Colleges of Letters and Science, of Law, of Agriculture, and of Engineering, and the Graduate School, each doing its work upon a broad basis. Thus a large part of the realm of knowledge, but still lacking much of the whole, is covered. The contrast between the conditions of fifty years ago and those of last Commencement is as great as between an infant and a vigorous youth. -N biblical days, and we know not how many millenniurns earlier, it was customary The purposes of the University jubilee were very largely the same as those of the jubilees of old. Only by pausing and contrasting present conditions with those of a half a century since, can we ourselves realize the progress that has been made, the problems that have been solved, and the great debt of gratitude we owe to the far- sighted wisdom and untiring devotion of those who have accomplished the transformation. Ifwe ourselves had not fully appreciated the achieve- ments of the fifty years, much less was this true of the State. Before last year a few only of the people of our commonwealth, who had had some direct or indirect relation to the Univer- sity, understood its scope and aims. All this has been changed by the Jubilee. The words of congratulation and encomium from eminent visitors from tl1e Atlantic to the Pacific, and the official congratulations from the many universities of this and other countries, are evidence of the standing which the University of Wisconsin has attained among other educa- tional institutions of the nation, and of the DOME OF CAPITOL ILLUMINATFD S STUDENT ACTIVITY IN IUBILEE service it has rendered to the people. This recognition from outside the State has been an important influence in leading the mass of the people of the State to appreciate their Univer- sity and to increase their pride in it. The jubilee has also had a far-reaching influence in enhancing our reputation abroad, for our guests universally expressed surprise and delight at the superb location of the University, at the extent and excellence of the buildings and equipment, at the size and vigor of the faculty, and at the large number of earnest and enthu- siastic students. Thus the jubilee has been a great benefit to the University in giving to the State an adequate idea of the service the insti- tution 'has performed for it and in extending the reputation of the University abroad. But it is with reference to the future that the jubilee has most deeply impressed rne. Consider for a moment the wisdom and foresight, the faith in the future, of Chancellor Lathrop and his associates who planned University Hall and four other buildings when The Hill was an unbroken wood, when the infant institution had substantially no funds, and when the State had only about one-eighth of its present population and a still smaller fraction of its present wealth! With the achievements of fifty years, yvith the present wealth and population of the State, with the deep-seated determination of the people that the youth of the commonwealth shall have the highest educational opportunities, all before us for consideration, what shall we say of the future? I scarcely dare put into print the vision which arises before me of the University, as it shall be at its centennial, lest it be ridiculed as the fancy of a dreamer. And to picture the University as it will be at its bi-centennial is beyond the imaginative power of this generation. But certainly he who doubts that the Univer- sity of fifty years hence will be immeasurably broader and loftier than the present institution is not worthy to have a part in shaping its policy. He who lacks faith in the future should go to the museum of the Library building to see a little case which half a century ago contained some fifty books, largely public documents, the only possession of the FORM.-XTlON OF ACADEMIC PROCESSION 9 infant State historical society. Now hundreds of thousands of volumes are housed in a magnificent fire-proof building. And all this in fifty years. I u NVisconsin in some ways is educationally a peculiar State. While it has several colleges of liberal arts, it has only one University. Nor does there seem to be any immediate llkelihopd that another University will be here established. Thus our institution must do the Uuniyersity work for the entire State. At the present time there are about two and a half millions of people in the commonwealth. How many millions there will be fifty or one hundred years PRE-JUBILEE BANQUET hence, no man knows, and it is certain that the University of W'isconsin will grow in greater proportion than the population, for as the wealth and prosperity of the State increases, a larger percentage of the youth of the State are enabled to take advantage of its opportunities. Therefore, it seems to me that the chief function of the Jubilee is to warn those who are responsible for the control of the University, to have constructive imaginations large enough to foresee the future, and to plan not with reference to the years just before us, but with refer- ence to the centuries to comeg to plan a University of a breadth and height commensurate with the teeming millions who will occupy this regiong to plan to make the University the great leader of the State both materially and intellectuallyg so that the substances and forces of nature may be wisely handled with reference to the future, that political and social problems may be solved and peace be among us, and finally so that the intellectual and spiritual life of the entire people may be on a higher plane. CHARLES RICHARD VAN HISE. IO C Academic Procession Music Thursday, June 9, 1904 ommencement Exercises Address-"The State University and Research" Dr. Thomas C. Chamberlain, Former President ofthe University Music Address-"The Unity of Learning" Music Dr. William Peterson, Principal of McGill University Conferring of Baccalaureate Degrees Conferring of Higher Degrees Music Conferring of the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Laws Music Address to the Graduating Class . President Charles R. Van Hise Music FORMATION OF ACADEMIC PROCESSION II Ivy Exercises - Upper Campus Monday. June 6, 1904 Address of Welcome - - . President Arthur E. Thiede IVY Planting . U . . . james Musser Ivy Oration . Arthur Breslauer Ivy Ode ' . Nellie Etter G11zLs' 1-loo? MARCH Class Day Exercises ' - Mar f A. Gillen Class Hlstory i "" Horatih Viiinslow Class Poem . . Lillian Evans Class Day Oration . . . Clifford C. Pease Presentation of Memorial . Harry L. McDonald Farewell to Underclassmen . . Marie G. Miller Class Statistics . . . , Mabel D, Pratt Farewell- to Faculty . . Victor G. Marquissee Class Song . . . . . . Kathryn Hall Farewell Address . . President Arthur E. Thiede I2 r Tuesday, June 7, 1904 Inauguration of the President at Armory Hall Honorable George Merrill, Presiding Academic Procession Inauguration March Stahl Concert Overture ..... Suppe Address on Behalf of Sister Universities Dr. William R. Harper, President of University of Chicago Address on Behalf of the State Hon. Robert M. La Follette, Governor of Wis- consin Serenade Address on Behalf of the Regents Hon. William F. Vilas, Chairman of Executive Committee Address on Behalf of the Alumni .I-Ion. john J. Esch THE WATER rare Spring Song Address on Behalf of the Public School System of the State Hon. Charles P. Cary, State Superintendent Address on Behalf of the Faculty . .... Dr. Frederick I. Turner Address on'Behalf of the Students . . Eben R. Minahan Dance of the Hands, from Gioconde Inaugural Address of the President . ' . Charles R. Van Hise WCJJICSJHY, J-11116 8, Jubllee CCTCHIODICS " ATHIOIY Academic Procession March of the First Suite . . . Larimer Jubilee Overture Presentation of Address of Congratulation Address ........ Dr. Daniel C. Gilman, Carnegie Institution Address . . Dr. Richard H. jesse, President University of Missouri Address Dr. Benjamin l. Wheeler, President University of California Address . Dr. Cyrus Northrup, President University of Minnesota Address .... Dr. james I-3. Angell, President University of Michigan Priests' March from Athalie ........ 11fE7Zd6Z.YSOh7Z 13 I, .lr-lf' , l LW - lt .AC3.dE1'I1TC Year FIRST SEMESTER Opens September 2o. Closes February 11. Examinations for Admission, Tuesday and Vxfednesday, September 27 and 28, Registration Days, September 26 to 28. First Recitations, Thursday morning, Septem- ber 29. Legal Holiday, Thanksgiving, Thursday, Novem- ber 24. Christmas Recess, Saturday, December 24 to Monday, Ianuary 2, inclusive. Examination Vtfeek, First Semester, February 4 to 10. First Semester closes Saturday, February 11. SECOND SEMESTER Opens Monday, February 13. Closes june 22. Registration Day, Second Semester, Monday, February 13. Legal Holiday, Wednesday, February 22. Easter Recess, Thursday, April 20 to 24, inclusive. Legal Holiday, Tuesday, May 30. Examination Week, Second Semester, june IO to 16. Examinations for Admission to the University, june I5 and 16. Commencement, Thursday, june 22. 14 n 1 GCC ' . -N - H b 1 ,Q fu1n.55.Izig.g.,g,.11-,iwof, 1 "'- "" 4 :Hu---""-ww-1f"' -" H " - '-'fe-vu' ' : -' ' :+I-.ewi-rv:-,..1. A -1 :vp ,Q-Q-1--:.g.q --1 1 " " " ' ' "1 " fz-'a1"112.1f.l51122fT5'-"W15139'-1'3-3232-STK?fLkZi'.f,-11 :T55354-wfi1f1:.'1f1f'im-1.f?Tf7'aQgif" k!I!4R?AiXK!a1iLxl1lBWI?k'9'4KlLQiF5AL'Z52Zx'Ulll5!9iKL!-J?1.i!?ilk5Y!l1EI1i!lYliK!7l16-'-7ilBY1iii5ZlN!'l1KHZJ!iWiTL!Yilx'K9I1lSf!1.14S'z2i.iW:4i!f w1'W'f9f5" 33531519 'iY'ifZ3" 'wf5fM? f!i5"M2:1f'3z':m1-..:.f:--w1-:- . 1-'Q-f:-iv ww-1'--fvsfrn-szgpgf'-1-"Fai ' ' ---hw-2.4-Af.-wiwf-ww-1, ..-543-qw-vw ,Q-iwl--if ,. . Y' A ,, ,U -1 . , . , .-my -1w'f-+1 '-- -,4,1, Zyfg.-5 v. - J. 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'- w:1Z2.'621?5' .111 ' '-1-f!"s':e1-11.215, Pi 1. .11 -...5- 15 5-'.mvQ'1 'fz2f?3gg f' .c- 1.- ff 2 f-k11I'f1.2.z::i JF,-mf N fm- 1' """ 219: 1f-11fWf1Q '- f' 1+'1f:s--wr 1.55-:.:i '1 H ' ' 3 . f:37'f5' I . 111 ' " ' ' ' ' " - 1- ., ' - 'V ' - - .fe . 2 - H' - H V ' ' ' " ' 4?-K0 V ' '14 ' ,- - '-Q,2Z5:htI5'f.2f25'1K sffmfwif?'Y'r:231YWV3ymw':.:.:4zf'2'u27:44-4f1'jf:' I.-:Lf - '- ew1''szxw,-w5'f:'.:1f1'2-'maxi '+92fsz3'141f'-f,f'.'-viz:f'P''sv:"5:Sene:',:f4P'33'W:"f' sn .12 .. -'li 1 QM .JEEUUQDFUNFUQ 1904-1905 Board of Regents A PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY ' Ex-Officio SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION Ex-ofhcio State-at-Large WM. F. VILAS State-at-Large ALMAI-I I. FRISBY First District Second District Third District Fourth District Fifth District Sixth District Seventh District Eighth District Ninth District Tenth District' Eleventh District H. C. TAYLOR L. s. HANKS DWIGHT T. PARKER JAMES M. PERELES ARTHUR 1. PULS MAJOR C. MEAD EDWARD EVANS JAMES C. KERWIN ORLANDO E. CLARK GEORGE E. MERRILL A. J. MYRLAND Officers of the Board GEORGE F MERRILL, President JAMES C. KERVVIN, Vice-President TI-IE STATE TREASURER, Treasurer E. F. RILEY, Secretary Official Board of Visitors State-at-Large State-at-Large State-at-Large 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 I-I. I. Desmond, 'Wells Building, Milwaukee L. W. Wood, Neillsville Dr. F. W. A. Notz, Watertoxvii Mrs. Helen R. Olin, Madison Rev. J. E. Coleman, Evansville John B. Winsloxv, Chairman, Madison Aldro Jenks, Dodgeville XAIITI. I. McElroy, Milwaukee VVm. Uihlein, 539 Fourth St., Milwaukee Miss Jessie Cole, Plymouth Mrs. L. F. Easton, La Crosse G. G. Sedgwick, Manitowoc C. G. Cannon, Appleton E. M. Smart, Merrill Mrs. I. W, Burhans, Superior 16 President and Deans N Am ' Elf , f f DEAN H. S. RICHARDS DEAN F. E. TURNEAURE PRESIDENT C. R. VAN HISE DEAN E. A. BIRGE DEAN W. A. HENRX' X 4 ll 0 V ZW! f 'fwvm W XXXXXXXXXXN X Z! C ff Q 4 f Z ... uf IIIM 5 A if 1 Q A mutt Ilnrnmcfcua, lj if K ll'WEggf'i ' 32-9 L F6 23 S3 flatter Faculty CHARLES RICHARD VAN HISE President of the University B. M. E., University of VVisconsin, 1879 B.S., University of VVisconsin, 1880 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1882 Ph. D.,University of Wisconsin, 1892 LL. IJ Y l 1904 ., a e, LL. D., University of Chicago, 1904 JOHN BARBER PARKINSON Vice-President of the University Professor of Constitutional and International Law A. B., University of VVisconsin, 1860 A. M.,Un1versity of Wisconsin, 1863 EDWARD ASAHEL BIRGE, QBK ' Dean ofthe College of Letters and Science Professor of Zoology A. B., Williams College, i873 A. M., 'Williams College,18'76 Ph. D., Harvard University, 1878 Sc. D., Western University of Pennsylvania, 1897 LL. D., Williams College,1903 THOMAS SEWALL ADAMS, LIIBK Assistant Professor of Political Economy A. B., johns Hopkins University, 1896 Ph. D., johns Hopkins University, 1899 CHARLES ELMER ALLEN, AT, :msn Assistant Professor of Botany B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1899 Ph.D., University oi lfVisconsin,1904 19 fX LX I V... 1151 P52 1- NX J,- CHARLES RUSSELL BARDEEN Professor of Anatomy A. B., Harvard University, 1893 M. D., johns Hopkins University, 1897 JAMES L. BARTLETT, QPKCIJ Professor of Meteorology B. S., College of Agriculture, Boston University, 1897 ARTHUR CHARLES LEVVIS BROWN, QZDBK Assistant Professor of English A. B., Harvard University, 189-1 A. M., Harvard University, 1895 Ph. D., Harvard University, 1900 DURWARD EARLE BURCHELL Assistant Professor of Business Administration N WILLIAM BOLLES CAIRNS, AT Assistant Professor of American Literature A. B., University of Viiisconsin, 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 X53 0 Ph. D., Cornell University, 1893 JOHN ROGERS COMMONS Professor of Political Economy A. M., Oberlin College,1890 GEORGE CARY COMSTOCK Director of the Washburn Observatory and Professor of Astronomy Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1877 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1883 CHARLES ALBERT CURTIS, A211 Captain U. S. A. CRetiredJ B. A., Bowdoin College. Brunswick, Me., 1861 A., Vermont Military College, Northfield, Vt.. 1861 WILLIAM WI LLARD DAN IELLS Professor of Chemistry B.S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1864 M. S., Michigan Agricultural College-,1866 Sc. D., Michigan Agricultural College, 1898 ROBERT ELKIN NEIL DODGE, QBK Assistant Professor of English A. B., Harvard University, 1889 A. M., Harvard University, 1891 LINNAEUS WAYLAND DOVVLING, EAE Assistant Professor of Mathematics Ph. D., Clark University, Vlforcester, Mass., 1895 JAMES CLAUDE ELSOM Professor of Physical Culture and Director of the Gymnasium M. D., Medical College ofVirginia,18S0 B. 20 RICHARD THEODORE ELY, AAQD, CIJBK Professor of Political Economy A. B., Columbia University, 1876 A. M.. Columbia University, 1879 Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, 1879 LL. D., Hobart College, 1892 NEVIN M. FENNEMAN, EE Professor of Geology A. B., Heidelberg College, 1883 A. M., University of Chicago, 1900 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901 RICHARD FISCHER Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Ph. C., University of Michigan, 1892 B. S., University ofMichigan,1894 Ph. D., University of Marburg LGermanyb, 1900 CARL RUSSELL FISH, BOII, QDBK Assistant Professor of American History A. B., Brown University, 1897 A. M., Harvard University, 1898 Ph.D., Harvard University, 1900 GEORGE CONVERSE FISKE, AT, QIJBK Assistant Professor of Latin Ph. D., Harvard University, 1900 ALBERT STOWELL FLINT, IPBK Astronomer A. B., Harvard University, 1875 A. M.. University ofC1nc1nnati, 1880 DAVID BOWER FRANKENBURGER, QIJAT Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory Ph. B., University of Wisconsin, 1864 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1871 A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1882 JOHN CHARLES FREEMAN, AA41 Professor of English Literature B. A., University of Michigan, 1868 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, 1898 M. S., University of Minnesota, 1894 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1908 ' LUCY MARIA GAY Assistant Professor of French B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1882 WILLIAM FREDERICK GIESE, EAE, QBK Associate Professor of Romance Languages A. B., Harvard University, 1889 A. M., Harvard University, 1890 21 I X! xx-Q-wr' I Nil nf st Xl 'fmt' f 1 I l J T?s.,l.2x!i I , ' -e. ' .. W 5 5 I 1 X XI l ,f K ROBERT ALMER HARPER Professor of Botany B. A., Oberlin College, 1886 M. A., Oberlin College, 1889 I Ph. D., University of Bonn, Germany, 1896 HOMER WINTHROP HILLYER Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry B. S., University of NViscousin, 1882 Ph. D., johns Hopkins University, 1885 WILLIAM HERBERT HOBBS, QBK Professor of Mineralogy and Petrology B. Sc., VVorcester Polytechnic Ins-titute.1883 A. M., johns Hopkins Universl-ty,1888 Ph. D., johns Hopkins Universlty,188S ALEXANDER RUDOLPH HOHLFELD Professor of German Ph. D., University of Leipzig, Germany, 1888 FRANK GAYLORD HUBBARD, XNP, QBK Professor of the English Language A. B., Williams Collegfe,1880 Ph. D., johns Hopkins University, 1887 CAROLINE LOUISA HUNT, AP, 'IDBK Professor of Home Economics A. B., Northwestern University, 1888 JOSEPH JASTROW, QBK Professor of Psychology A. B., University of Pennsylvania, 1882 A. M., University of.Penns.ylvan1a, 1885 Ph.D., johns Hopkins University, 1886 LOUIS KAI-ILENBERG Professor of Physical Chemistry B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1892 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1893 Ph. D., University of Leipzig Qsuinma cum laudeJ,1895 ALEXANDER KERR Professor of the Greek Language and Literature A. B., Beloit College, 1855 A. M., Beloit College, 1858 E DXVARD KREMERS, AT Professoriof Pharmaceutical Chemistry Director of the Course in Pharmacy Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1886 B. S., University of VVisconsin, 1888 Ph. D., University of Giittingen, 1890 ARTHUR GORDON LAIRD Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages A, B., Dalhousie Colle,vze,188H Ph. D., Cornell University, 1891 HENRY BURROWES LATHROP, QAT, HIDBK Associate Professor of English Literature A. B., Harvard University, 1889 22 CHARLES KENNETH LEITH Professor of Geology B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1897 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1901 VICTOR LENHER Associate Professor of Chemistry Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1898 VVILLIAM STANLEY MARSHALL, NPT Assistant Professor of Zoology B. S., Swarthmore College, 1888 Ph. D., University of Leipzig,1892 xx 1, L I Z Q C 5 fig' W f ffl f MW I Xa., Q? I s .UEF . I , , ,ff I!! I ' if 1., 425.8 I ff X 1 N f ABBEY SHAVV MAYHEYV Assistant Professor of Physical Culture Physical Culture, Wellesley College CHARLES ELWOOD MENDENHALL, CIPBK Associate Professor of Physics B. S., Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1894 Ph. D., johns Hopkins University, 1898 BALT HASAR HENRY MEYER Professor of Institutes of Commerce B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1894 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1897 JESSIE MARTHA MEYER Mistress of Chadbourne Hall B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1879 WILLIAM SNOW MILLER Assistant Professor of Anatomy M. D., Yale University, 1879 DANA CARLETON MUNRO, ACID, QBK Professor of European History A, B., Brown University, 1887 A. M., Brown University, 1890 JULIUS EMIL OLSON, APT Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1884 M. VINCENT O'SI-IEA Professor of the Science and Art of Education B. L., Cornell University, 1892 EDWARD THOMAS OWEN, WT, CIDBK Professor of the French Language and Literature A. B., Yale, 1892 Ph. D., Yale, 1901 FLETCHER ANDREW PARKER, QA9 Director of the School of Music Professor of Music 23 JAMES FRANCIS AUGUSTINE PYRE, BGII 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 Mi.chigan,189B A. M., University of Michigan, 1894 Ph. D., University ofM1ch1gan, 1898 HARRY LUMAN RUSSELL, QIPBK Professor of Bacteriology B.S., University of VVisconsin, 1888 Ph. D., johns Hopkins University, 1892 WILLIAM AMASA SCOTT, AAG, 41BK Director of the Course in Commerce Professor of Political Economy B. A., University of Rochester, 1886 M. A., University of Rochester, 1887 Ph. D., johns Hopkins Un1versity,1S92 FRANK CHAPMAN SHARP, XLD, CPBK Associate Professor of Philosophy A. B., Amherst College, 1887 Ph. D., University of Berlin, 1892 'FGRANT SHOWERMAN Assistant Professor of Latin. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1896 A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1897 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1900 ERNEST BROWN SKINNER, BGII Assistant Professor of Mathematics A. B., Ohio University, 1888 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1900 MOSES STEPHEN SLAUGHTER, AKE, CIQBK Professor of Latin A. B., De Pauw University, 1883 A. M., De Pauw University, 1886 Ph.D., johns Hopkins University, 1891 CHARLES SUMNER SLICHTER, ZX, QBK ' Professor of Applied Mathematics M.S., Clark University,1892 CHARLES FORSTER SMITH, XXI' Professor of Greek and Classical Philology A. B., Woiford College, 1872 A. M., Wofford, College, 1872 Ph. D., Leipzig University,1881 'F Absent on leave as Professor of Latin in Princeton University. 24 WALTER MCMYNN SMITH, AT Librarian A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1890 BENJAMIN WARNER SNOW, AT, EE Professor of Physics Ph. D., University of Berlin, 1892 SAMUEL EDWIN SPARLING, EX Assistant Professor of Political Science A. B., Indiana University, 1893 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1896 SUSAN ADELAIDE STERLING Assistant Professor of German B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1879 M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1896 ALBERT WILLIS TRESSLER Inspector of Schools A. B., University of Michigan, 1891 AUGUSTUS TROWBRIDGE, A43 Professor of Mathematical Physics Ph. D., University of Berlin, 1897 FREDERICK JACKSON TURNER, QIDBK Professor of American History A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1884 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 IOHANN HEINRICH VOSS Professor of German Philology Ph. D., Leipzig University, 1895 WILLIAM HOLME WILLIAMS Professor of Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek . A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1876 KINV, 4, . X N. I if . , , ' LNCS .,. f li I I Sc Ili QQ, my if , yf " X , sf 1' L 4 ,X .o. I 1 25 Instructors Assistants PHILIP ADAMS Instructor in English A. B., Harvard University, 1903 BENNET MILLS ALLEN, AKE, CIDBK, EE' Instructor in Anatomy Ph. B., De Pauw University, 18955 Ph. D., University ofChicago,1903 FLORENCE ELIZA ALLEN, AAA, QIPBK Instructor in Mathematics B. L., University of IVisconsin, 1900 M. L., University of NVisconsin, 1901 KATI-IARINE ALLEN, AI' Instructor in Latin B. L., University of Wisconsin, ISS7 Ph. D., University of XVisconsm, 1893 HENRY VVESLEY ALLINGER Assistant in German Ph. B.. Central XVesleyan College, 1901 A. B., Missouri University, 1903 ANDREW RUNNI ANDERSON, KE, KDBK Instructor in Greek A. B., University of Wisconsin. 1900 Ph. D., Harvard University,1903 'WILLIAM BALLANTYNE ANDERSON Assistant in Physics University of Wisconsin, 1901 B. S.. NLS., University of Xilisconsin, 1903 EMMETT DUNN ANGELL Instructor of Gymnastics Graduate Harvard University Course in Physical Training. 1902 MARTIN FULLER ANGELL Assistant in Physics B.S., University of Wfisconsin. 1902 JAMES DUFF BAR NETT 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 RAYMOND C. BENNER, AXE Instructor in Chemistry B. A., University of Minnesota, 1902 -26 New Instructors anal Assistants EDWIN SHERWOOD BISHOP Instructor in Physics B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1903 WILLAR D GROSVENOR BL Instructor in English BIZ. L., University of Wisconsin 1896 .L., University of Wisconsini, 1898 Ph. D., University ofIfVisconsin,190-I EYER ELIOT BOARDIVIAN, KIPBK Assistant in French A. B., Harvard University, 1904 BOYD HENRY BODE Instructor in Philosophy A. B., University of Michigan, 1897 Ph. IJ., Cornell University, 1900 FOSTER PARTRIDGE Assistant in Psycholog i Y A. B., Hobart Collet-Te, 1901 A. M., Harvard University, 1902 Ph. D., Harvard University, 1904 BOSWELL Efb IRVI N WALTER BRANDEL, AXE Instructor in Chemistry Pl ' ' 1. G., University of Wisconsin, 1899 M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1902 ALEXANDER B R Lecturer in Education B. S. D., First State Normal, Kirksville, Mo., 1900 M.S. D., First State Normal, Kirlcsville, Mo., 1901 B. A., Stanford University, 1903 M. A., Columbia University, 1904 AINARD COFFEY ALLEN LYSANDER COLTON Instructor in Physics Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1889 A. B., University of Michigan, 1890 A. M., University ol Michigan,1898 EDW , me ARD ALBERT COOK, EX Instructor in English B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1900 CLARENCE CORY Assistant in History A. B., University of Kansas, 1903 A. M., University of Kansas, 1904 CRAWFORD, QBK RO I , AE Instructor in Pharmaceutical Botany B .S., University oi' Wisconsin, 1899 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1904 LLIN HENRY DENNISTONI Z THOMAS HER Instructor in English A. B., Ohio State University, 1899 A. M., Columbia University, 1900 BERT DICKINSON ,Ar QIDBK X2 7 ff 'Iv 29 -QL., ,.-"4-' I X . A X A r if Q- JEROME DOWD Lecturer in Sociology M. A., Trinity College, N. C., 1899 MARSHALL BLAKE MORE EVANS, B911 Instructor in German A. B., Boston University, 1896 A. M., University of Bonn, Germany, 1902 Ph.D,, University of Bonn, Germany, 1902 CALEB ALLEN FULLER, EE! Assistant in Hygienic Laboratory A. M., Brown University, 1900 Ph. D., Brown Univers1ty,1903 PHILIP JACOB GENTNER Instructor in English A. B., Harvard. 1593 A. M., Harvard, 1900 STEPHEN XVARREN GILMAN, QAKIJ Assistant in Commerce B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1899 SCOTT HOLLAND GOODNIGI-IT, KE Instructor in German B.S., Eureka College fIllinoisJ,189S A. M., Eureka College t1llinoisJ,190l MARTIN HENRY I-IAERTEL Assistant in German B.S., St. Charles College,1S05 Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1901 , CHARLES HART HANDSCI-IIN Instructor in German A. B., Berea CoIIege,1S97 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1902 JOHN FRED HAUSSMANN Assistant in German A. B., Universitv ofMichigan,190?i A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1903 SABENA MILDRED I-IERFURTH Assistant in German B. L., University of Wisconsin 1893 M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1898 JOSEPH GERARD HOLTY, AXE Assistant in Chemistry B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1903 VVILLIAM OTIS HOTCHKISS, EN, TBTI Instructor in Geology B. S. G. E., University of Wiisconsin, 1903 ELLEN ALDEN HUNTINGTON, KA9, CIDANII Instructor in Household Economy A. B., University ofIllinois,1903 30 R BURTON HUTCHINS, JR. EDGA. . Assistant in Analytical Chemistry B. S., Ottawa University, 1898 M. S., University of Wisconsin,1903 DERICK THOMAS KELLY FRE Instructor in Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek ' ' ' 891 B. S.. Universlty of VV1scons1n, 1 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901 VING KEMMERER GEORGE IR Assistant in Chemistry ' B. A., University oi Wisconsin,1904 MARION BELL LAMONT Instructor in Elocution Curnnock School of Oratory MAX OTTO LORENZ, QIPBK Instructor in Economics B. A., University ofIowa,1899 ALPH BENJAMIN MACNISH, QJBK R I Instructor in French B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1900 RGE MARQUETTE, LIJBK Fellow Ph. G., Northwestern UniverSity,1899 B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1903 WILLIAM GEO 'WARD MATHEn6,AXz JOSEPH HO Instructor in Physical Chemistry B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1903 ANNE HOLMQUIST MCNEIL Assistant in Education B. Ph., University ofWiscons1n,1903 M. Ph., University oi Wisconsin, 1904 WILLIAM MEISNEST Instructor in German B.S.,UniversityofNVisconsin,1893 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1904 FREDERICK LOUALLEN Instructor in Physics B. S., University ofMichigan,1899 M. A., University of Michigan, 1900 GEORGIANA LEA MO RR Instructor in English 7 A. B., Vassar College,188L. A. M., Vassar College,1889 Ph. D., University of Heidelberg,1896 HARRY BRIGGS NOR Assistant in Chemistry Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1902 B. S., University of Wisconsin, 190-L ILL TH,Axz 31 FREDERICK MILLER, ZA GEORGE NORTON NORTHROP Instructor in English A. B., University of Minnesota, 1901 A. M., University of Minnesota, 1902 EDWIN LEE NORTON, X115 Instructor in Philosophy A. B., Amherst College, 1893 A. M., Harvard University,1897 Ph. D., Harvard University, 1900 ANDREW' M. O'DEA Instructor in Athletics Assistant to the Director of the Gymnasium B. L., Christian Brothers College fMelbourne,AustraliaJ,1883 MICHAEL BALTHASAR OLBRICH, LIJBK Instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory B. L., University of NVisconsin, 1902 ' LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1904 EDGAR XVILLIAM OLIVE, QA9, QBK Lecturer in Botany B. S., NVabash College,1893 M.S.. Wabash College, 1895 M. A., Harvard University, 1897 Ph. D., Harvard University, 1902 JAMES BERTRAM OVERTON Instructor in Botany Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1894 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901 Carnegie Research Assistant, University of Bonn, Germany, 1903-1904 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 M. L., University oi NVisconsin, 1899 WARREN MILTON PERSONS, QKE, QIQBK Instructor in Mathematics B. S., University of VVisconsin,1899 ULRICH BONNELL PHILLIPS, ATS! Instructor in History A. B., University of Georgia, 1897 A. M., University ofGeorgia,1899 Ph. D., Columbia University, 1902 FRANK RABAK, AXE Assistant Instructor in Plant and Pharmaceutical Chemistry Ph. G., University of NVisconsin, 1903 ARTHUR RANU M, QBK, as Instructor in Mathematics A. B., University of Minnesota, 1392 32 BENJAMIN MCKIE RASTALL Assistant in Mathematics Ph. B., Colorado College, 1901 M. A., Colorado College, 1903 GEORGE MATTHEVV REED Assi'stant in Botany EDVVARD BUNKER SCHLATTER, KKK Instructor in French A. B., Dartmouth College, 1903 A. M., Harvard University, 1904 FERDINAND SCHMITTER Instructor in Anatomy A. B., Union College,1899 M. D., johns Hopkins University, 1903 GEORGE CLARKE SELLERY, mf, max Instructor in European History B. A., University of Toronto, 1897 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901 ARTHUR ROMEYN SEYMOUR Instructor in French B. L., University of YVisconsin, 189-1 M. L., University of XVisconsin,1S9'7 HELEN SHERMAN, ACID Assistant in Botany B. Pla., University of Wisconsin, 1902. FRED LAFAYETTE SI-IINN Assistant in Physical Chemistry A. M., Indiana University, 1902 CHARLES NEWTON SMILEY Instructor in Latin A. B., Drury College, 1897 A. M., Harvard University, 1903 WARREN DUPRE SMITH Instructor in Geology IESSE DNVIGHT SUTER Assistant in Mathematics A. B., University of Wisconsin,1904 ALBERT HOYT TAYLOR Instructor in Physics , B.5., Northwestern University, 1900 HENRY CHARLES TAYLOR Instructor in Commerce B. S., Iowa .Agricultural College, 1896 M. S., Iowa Agricultural College, 1898 Ph. D., University otWVisconsin,1902 EARLE MELVIN TERRY Instructor in,Physics A. B., University of Michigan, 1902 A. M., University of X'Visconsin, 190-I 33 1 I 5. J! Q - 7,7 NWA' my je THE coP 7565 CHARLES AUSTIN TIBBALS, IR., TFA Instructor in Chemistry and Assaying A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1904 'FASA CURRIER TILTON, QBK Instructor in European History B. A., Yale University, 1896 Ph. D., Yale University, 1900 JAMES EDVVARD TUTHILL Assistant in European History A. B., University of Chicago, 1897 A. M., University of Missouri, 1902 NMELVIN EUGENE TWEEDEN Assistant Instructor in Practical Pharmacy ' Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1902 ELSBETH VEERHUSEN Instructor in German A. B., University ofVVisconsin,1891 Ph. D., University of Wlscons1n,1903 CHARLES TAYLOR VORI-IIES, 111136 Assistant in Zoology B. S., Iowa Wesleyan University, 1902 GEORGE VVAGNER, QPBK, EE Instructor in Zoology Ph. C., University of Michigan. 1893 B. A.. University of Kansas. 1899 M. A., University of Michigan, 1903 ROBERT MAXIMILIAN XVERNAER Instructor in German HENRY CHARLES VVOLFF Instructor in Mathematics B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1897 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1898 ARCHIE GARFIELD XVORTHING, LPBK Assistant in Physics A. B.. University of Wisconsin, 1904 Resigned. 34 Q Y I 4 1 f i 5 1 3 a r E P 1 . ! r. 5 I I 5 Y.-'ri New Instructors and Assistants . . . A I . PT Ei ciricol Qivil V .QMIIII ,I eciocmiccil I Jgfgsl, ,ll l . Q .ff alll ll' I .fe if fl A2 ul -I is is f .v --1 , ..,., V ., VVL. I l ,. ,,g.f, I Vy 1 L . 1. .,, rw-illl1l1llll I . . , I - ,-. 51? i 1 ' ,I l r . ll, -'iz' 'Lis I , .1 'N . ',..-,X bi iii '- " . f1j .llgavi ' 59.9 Q 520' f . f I--9 f .., I f .I uigfili , al gy .,,, . 4,4 X . li -fwfr -- ililli. lllll , lllll alfa! 1- I4 College of Mechanics E99 Engineering FREDERICK EUGENE TURNEAURE, EE, TBH Dean of College of Engineering C.E., Cornell University, 1889 STORM BULL, TBH Professor of Steam Engineering M. E., Federal Polytechnicum, Zurich, Switzerland CHARLES FREDERICK BURGESS, BGII, TBH Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1895 E. E., University of Wisconsin, 1898 CHARLES HOWARD BURNSIDE, TBH Assistant Professor of Mechanics B. S., Penn College, 1896 B. S., Columbia University,1898 M. S., Penn College, 1898 M. A., Columbia University, 1899 DUGALD CALEB JACKSON, EE, TB11 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, Tian Professor of Machine Design M. E., Cornell University, 1888 EDWARD ROSE MAURER, CIJA9, TBII Professor of Mechanics B. C. E., University of Wisconsin, 1890 DANIEL WEBSTER MEAD Professor of Hydraulic and Sanitary Engineering C. E., Cornell University, 1884 37 Sf, ' sa! 51 L i 1 I ' 1 4 5? 'J -1 P Iuxx 24' vb: of JAMES DAVID PHILLIPS, TB11 Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing B. S., University of Illinois, 1893 ARTHUR XVILLIAM RICHTER, TBIT, EE' Professor of Experimental Engineering B. M. E.. University oI'VVisc0nsin,1SS9 , M. E.. University ofNVisconsin,1891 M. M. E , Cornell University, 1899 GEORGE CARL SI-IAAD, KIPKCID Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B. S., Pennsylvania State College, 1900 JOHN WESLEY SHUSTER, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S. M. E.. South Dakota State College, 1897 B. S. E. E., University of Wisconsin, 1899 LEONARD SEWALL SMITH, B911 Assistant Professor of Topographic and Geodetic Engineering B, S. C. E., Universitv ot' Wisconsin. 1890 C. E., University of Vtfisconsin, 1895 XVILLIAM DANA TAYLOR, TBII Professor of Railway Engineering B. E., Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1881 C. E., Alabama Polytechnic Insti!ute.1SS5 BERNARD VICTOR SWE NSON, fbA9, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B. S. E. E., University of Illinois, 1893 B. S. M. E., University of Illinois, 1893 TBII HALSTEN JOSEPH BERFORD THORKELSON Assistant Professor of Steam Engineering B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1898 M. E., University of Wisconsin, 1901 OLIVER BRUNNER ZIMMERMAN Assistant Professor of Machine Design B. S. M. E.. University of Wisconsin, 1896 M. E., University of Wisconsin, 1900 Instructors G79 Assistants JAMES THOMAS ATWOOD, TBH Instructor in Experimental Engineering B.S., University of Illinois, 1903 VVILLIAM BRADFORD, BAE, TB11 Instructor in Experimental Engineering B. S. E. E., University of Wisconsin, 15104 HOWARD STICKNEY ELLIOTT, SAX, TBII, ET Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1908 38 FREDERICK WILLIAM HUELS, TBII, ET Instructor in Experimental Engineering B. S. E. E., University of Wisconsin, 1903 wiLL1AM SPAULDING KINNE, 'TBH Instructor in Mechanical Drawing and Descriptive Geometry B.S. C. E., University of Wisconsin, 1904 FRANCIS MICHAEL MCCULLOUGH, Instructor in Civil Engineering B. S. C. E., University of Wisconsin, 1903 HENRY HUME MCPHERSON Instructor in Experimental Engineerin M. E., Cornell University, 1903 ADAM VAUSE MILLAR Instructor in Mechanical Drawing B. S., University of Illinois, 1897 M.S., University of Illinois, 1901 TBTI E HERBERT FISHER MOORE, KE, EE! Instructor in Testing Laboratory B. S., New Hampshire State College,1898 M. E.. Cornell University, 1899 M. M. E., Cornell University, 1903 GEORGE MILLER NORMAN, ZAE Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S., Pennsylvania State College,1899 GEORGE GILBERT POST, TBH, Assistant in Electrical Engineering B. S. E. E., University of Wisconsin, 1904 JOHN CHURCH POTTER Assistant in Electrical Engineering B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1904 WILLARD ATHERTON PRICE Instructor in Civil En ineerin S g S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1899 CLINTON B ROWN STEWART Instructor in Mechanics C. E., Cornell University, 1890 LESLIE FLANDERS VAN HAGAN, TBH Instructor in Mechanical Drawing B. S., University of Wisconsin, 190-L JAMES WEBSTER WATSON, TBII Instructor in Electrical Engineering B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1902 LESTER DENNISON WILLIAMS, B911 Instructor in Civil Engineering B.S. C. E., University of Wisconsin, 1901 39 l F: . .a9"'?es.. 4? E af 'ik .-Q! Tir 49 943' ' r gy fi" I 2. ' T. '-1, -, L L '- s elf a im-:I ..,.:. 6 gl-' J by 1 as , I ll!l.l'f1l"lll" Ei? Q I - l 1 ,, ra, Hi.-.s.3 'Q-.3 "ggi Q E U ' h a i . ' Jul iir.f-affsawwiiiiimfmwxziisiuis jQ..f1KfSP:2r!iL- i 3"JIi'5 'I .j:15?"' 1, L 437 ff .TZTW EEF., ,3li'flZCSliK55f" Q U lr' ,JL ' J 3 4 A . Q I' , G A ., f , ,A 'V -1--i., , ,Z'-'afjfjy' ' mum I 2 A 'xx A g , A .L K sfffk. HARRY SANGER RICHARDS, CPNI1, QBK Dean of the College of Law Professor of Law , Ph. B., State University of Iowa, 1892 LL. B., Harvard Law School, 1895 LL. D., State University of Iowa, 1904 ROBERT MCKEE BASHFORD, flmdv Professor of Law of Procedure and Practice A.B., University of Wi.sconsin,1870 LL. B., University of NV1sconsin, 1871 A. M., State University of Wisconsin, 1873 JAIRUS HARVLIN CARPENTER, CIJACI1 Mortimer M. jackson Professor of Law, Emeritus A. M., Yale CHonoraryD, 1S74 LL. D,, University of Wisconsin, 1876 EUGENE ALLEN GILMORE, AKE, fI1BK, BEX Professor of Law A. B.. De Pauw University, 1893 LL. B., Harvard University,1S99 BURR W. JONES, XPT Professor of Evidence and Domestic Relations A. B., University of NVisconsin, 1870 A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1871 LL. B., University of WVisconsin, 1871 EDWIN s. MACK, aux, :PAA Professor of Law A. B., Harvard University, 1891 A. M., Harvard University, 1893 LL. B., Harvard University,1898 40 JOHN MYERS OLIN, QBK ' Professor of Law A. B., Williams College,1873 A. M., Williams College,18'76 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1879 HOVVARD LESLIE SMITH, BQII Professor of Law A. B.. University ofVVisconsin,1881 LL. B., University of VVisconsin, 1885 1-ZDMUND RAY STEVENS, A Lecturer in Law B. L.. University of 'vVisconsin, 1893 LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1895 HUGO CLAUDE HORACK, QKJP, Instructor in Law Ph. B., University of Iowz1,1899 LL. B., University of Iowa, 1900 LL. B., Harvard University, 190-L , mfr T 'IIDBK . M LTU Ol' WILLIAM ARNON HENRY Dean of the College of Agriculture Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station,1880 . gr., niversity of Illinois,1904 D. Sc., University of Vermont, 1904 ALEXANDER SEPTIMUS ALEXANDER Professor of Veterinary Science F. H. A. S., University of Edinburgh, Scotland, 1882. M.D. C., Chicago Veterinary College, Chicago, Illinois, 1897 STEPHEN MOULTON BABCOCK, SAX Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Chief Chemist Wisconsin Agricultural Experiment Station A. B., University of Tufts, 1866 M. and Ph. D., University of Giirtin en, German ' 1879. A- ig L LL. D., University of Tu ts, 1899 EDWARD HOLYOKE FARRINGTON Professor 'of Dairy Husbandry B.S., University of Maine, 1881 M. S., University of Maine, 1883 GEORGE COLVIN HUMPHREY Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry B. S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1901 GEORGE NELSON KNAPP Assistant Professor of Farm Engineering . B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1895 GEORGE MCKERROW Superintendent Farmers' Institutes RANSOM AsA MOORE ' Assistant Professor of Agronomy 42 I EMIL PETER SANDSTEN, EE Professor of Horticulture B. S., University of Minnesota, 1895 M. S., University of Minnesota, 1898 Ph. D., Cornell University, 1908 ANDREW ROBINSON WI-IITSON Professor of Agricultural Physics B. S., University ot Chicago, 1894 N ' FRITZ WILHELM WOLL Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Chemist of the Experiment Station B.S., University of Norway, Christiania, 1882 Ph. B.. University of Norway, Christiania,1888 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1886 Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1904- Instructors E99 Assistants IHOI-IN CLARENCE BROWN Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry B. S. Agr., Iowa State College,1898 - M. S., Iowa State College, 1900 WILLIAM JOHN CARSON Instructor in Dairying B. S. A., Toronto University, 1902 JAMES GARFIELD FULLER Assistant in Animal Husbandry B. S. A., University of Wisconsin, 1901 EDWIN GEORGE HASTINGS, ZAE Instructor in Bacteriology B. S., Ohio State University, 1893 M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1899 GEORGE ALFRED OLSON, Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry and Assistant Chemist at Wisconsin Experiment Station B.S. Agr., University of NVisconsin, 1902 CHARLES WILLIAM STODDART, B911, LPBK Instructor in Agricultural Physics A.B., Columbia University, 1900 A. M., Columbia University, 1901 43 -of ' . 7 i X . 4, ,if f f ,ff "Y , ' . 5 ,I 4g I NI! l nfl, VQV l 1.4, ,, ia- 4:11.33-I '-lfjis J -fr 71? 1- v. 1 l if 'l'i'Q---fs., 2 if' O 1- -LE- Pj I l N 1' ' Q K -f s i f f J Q- . vi, ll! M5 35 ' 'Q 5 Q 'swf -if l r:-. L, . .El-1 i 7 ri? W5 21355 L f f"" Q1 IH. M'-L' f ll W . FLETCHER ANDREW PARKER, CPA9 Director of the School of Music, and Professor of Organ, Harmony, and History of Music AYDERSON MRS. GEORGE K. 1 Harp Q FRANK CHARLES BACH Mandolin ADA BIRD Piano MRS. M. BRAND Guitar and Banjo ELIAS A. BREDIN Voice and Organ VVINIFRED CARD CURTIS Piano MARGARET DANI ELL Voice ADELAI DE FORESMAN Voice MARY MAUD FOXVLE R Piano CHARLES NITSCHKE Violin and Other Orchestral Instru HERMAN T. ONVEN Public School Methods ALICE S. REGAN l'HCl'1tS Piano MRS. INGA SANBERG Piano BESSIE BRAND Secretary 44 f Y 1 Q is I .gg .4 ' I uh :DY by ' fy ,N V, . . X I ' 'V ' . N l 2: '1 ,1i !,' fi QNX. hai Cx P I , frzi5 f M iwi!I1. init IIIIIIIMIIIIIM ., . - - at it ' I If IIINIIIIMIIHYI IIIIIIIIIIMIWHII IIMWMIMIIMMIIIIIILIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIUIIM I .ir 1. 1 A riff' 'N 'Qin 'X P 37 'V' It " 'I r1iIIfI IiI 1, ig ire 5 I 'I Z5 - if 'I . Q- is .A-691,-fd . M... . II IIIIII IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIII J" .IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII-Til IHI l!i'i ff Library Sta VVALTER MCMYNN SMITH, AT Librarian B. A., University of Wisconsin, 1890 YVILLIAM HENRY DUDLEY ARLENE GRQVER Assistant Librarian Library Asgistant B- Au UHiVCl'SifY of WiSCOnsin,1892 B. L., University ofWisconsin,1S98 HESTER CODDINGTON ISABELLA MCCULLOCH Head Catalogqer Library Assistant CHARLES LAURANCE BURKE . B- L- L?bfaTY ASS'?tam, SARAH HELEN MINER B. L., University ofNV1scons1n,1901 Catalooruer O FLORA NEIL DAVIDSON Library Assistant BEATRICE SVYENSON B, L., University of Wisconsin, 1901 Library Assistant other Officers EDWARD F. RILEY Secretary to the Board of Regents WILLIAM DIXON HIESTAND University Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty LESLIE I-I. ADAMS Farm Superintendent OHN THOMPSON WILSON IENNINGS, B.S., C.E. I Superintending Architect of Buildings and Grounds 45 ew embers of the Faculty Ci13T1CS Russell B3.I'C1CCI1, B., M. D. , Professor of Anatomy HARLES RUSSELL BARDEEN was born in Kalamazoo, Michigan, February 8, 1871. His early education was acquired in the public schools of Syracuse, New York, from where he went to Leipzig for a year of study. On his return he entered Harvard, taking his degree of A. B. in 1893 and that of M.D. in 1897. After graduation he went to johns Hopkins Univer- sity as an assistant in anatomy. In 1899 he was appointed an associate, and in 1901 an associate professor, which later position he continued to hold until 1904, when he accepted the chair of anatomy at the University of XVisconsin. He is a member of the American Association of Anatomists and of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, as well as a collaborator of the American journal of Anatomy and of the journal of Experimental Zoology. He has contributed to various scientific journals and papers dealing with various anatomical p1'oblems, especially in the field ofthe nervous and muscular systems and ofthe embryological development and experimental morphology. Arthur Brown, D. N Assistant Professor of English RTHUR C. L. BROWN, a native of Avon Springs, N. Y. Studied at Hobart College and at Harvard University. Received from Harvard the degree of A. B. in 1894, of A. M. in 1895, and ot Ph. D. in 1900. Instructor in English, Haverford College, I896- 1898. Held from Harvard a traveling fellowship for the study, in France and Ger- many, of comparative literature, 1900-1901. Appointed instructor in English in the Uni- versity of VVisconsin 1901. Contributor of articles on mediaeval and especially on Celtic literature to Studies and Notes in Philology and Literature, journal of English and Ger- manic Philology, Modern Language Notes, Modern Philology, Revue Celtique. George Shaad, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 'N ECRGE C. SHAAD was born at Stratford, N. Y., on May 5, 1878. He attended the grammar schools of Ralston, Pa. He then attended the preparatory school of Penn- sylvania State College, which college he soon entered. He graduated in 1900 with the degree of B.S. in electrical engi- neering. He accepted a position with the General Electric Com- pany ,of Schenectady, N. Y., which he held until 1902, when he came to the University of 'Wisconsin as an instructor in electrical engineering. He continued in this latter position until 1904, when he was elected associate professor in that department. He is a member of the National Electric Light Association and an asso- ciate member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers :ti an , 46 Halsten Thorkelson. S., M. E. V Assistant Professor of Steam Engineering ALSTEN I. THORKELSON was born january 18, 1875, at Racine, Wisconsin. He acquired his early education in the Racine public schools. After graduating from Racine High School he entered the University of Wis- consin and graduated with the degree of B. S. in 1898, support- ing himself entirely by his own efforts. In 1898 he accepted a position with the J. l. Case Plow Works at Racine. While there he wrote a thesis which he submitted to the University of Wisconsin for his degree of M. E. in 1901. By the fall of IQO2 he had risen to the position of assistant superintendent of the Case Works, at which time he resigned to become an instructor in steam engineering at the University of XfVisconsin. He held this latter position until 1904, when he was elected an assistant professor. E ,. John R. Commons. A.B., A.M. "OI-IN R. COMMONS was born in Darke County, Ohio, October 13, 1862. He attended Oberlin College, graduating in 1888 and receiving his A.M. in 1890. From 1888 to 189ohe studied at johns Hopkins. ln 1892 he was made professor of sociology at Oberlin College. Hetaught at Indiana University from 1893 to 1895 and at Syracuse University from 1895 to 1899. In 1902 he was appointed expert agent of the Industrial Commission and in 1903 he was made assistant secretary of the National Civic Federation. Mr. Commons was elected professor of political economy at the University of Wisconsin in 1904. As an author Professor Commons has written "The Distribution of VVealth," "Social Reform and the Church," "Proportional Representation," and numerous magazine articles. ' Daniel W . Mead, C. E. Professor of Hydraulic and Sanitary Engineering ANIEL W1 MEAD was born on May 6, 1862, at Fulton, N. Y. He attended the grammar schools and graduated from the high school of Rockford, Ill. He entered the engineer- ing school of Cornell University, from which he graduated in 1884. He spent the next year on the U. S. Geological Survey under Professor T. C. Chamberlain, former president of the University of 'VViscor1sin. In 1885 he became city engineer of Rockford, which position he resigned in 1888 to accept that of engineer and general manager of the Rockford Construction Company. He resigned this position in 1895 and opened offices as a consulting engineer in Rockford and Chicago. In 1904 he was tendered the chair of hydraulic and sanitary engi- neering at the University of VV-isconsin, which he accepted. Professor Mead has made numer- ous contributions to engineering literature and is a member of the American Public Health Association, the American W'aterworlcs Association, American Society of Civil Engineers and th-e Western Society of Engineers. - A 47 Alexander Septimus Alexander, F. S., M. LEXANDER SEPTIMUS ALEXANDER was born at Glasgow, Scotland, july 7, 1860. He attended the Glasgow Academyg Glasgow Vet- erinary Collegeg the Andersonia College, Glas- gow, and the Chicago Veterinary College, graduating from all these institutions. ln 1903 Mr. Alexander was elected instructor in veterinary science at the Univer- sity of lfVisconsin and was appointed professor in 1904. Since 1892 Professor Alexander has been professor of veterinary hygiene, breeding, feeding and general man- agement of domestic animals at Chicago Veterinary College. He was Veterinary Hygienist to the World's Columbian Exposition, Chicago, Consulting Veterinary ' ' to the St. Louis World's Fair, 19045 and Official Veterin- ary International Live Stock Exposition, 1901-4. He is now Veterinarian to the Wisconsin State Board of Agriculture, Veterinary Inspector to the Milk Commission of the Milwaukee Medical Society and veterinary editor of a number of live stock and agricultural papers. He is also a writer of Scotch verse and short stories. James L. Bartlett. ' A Professor arf Meteorology ,AMES L. BARTLETT, Professor of Meteorology. Born at Salisbury, Mass., September 6, 1873. Graduate of the Putnam Free School, Newburyport, Mass., ISQO. B. S., College of Agriculture, Boston University, 1897. Observer in United States 'Weather Bureau since February, ISQS, having been stationed at the following points: Savannah, Ga., Havana and Cienfuegos, Cuba, Scranton, Pa., Escanaba, Mich., Raleigh, N. C., New York, N. Y., La Crosse and Madison, l1Vis. Re-established lfVeather Bureau station at Madison, Wis., during August and September, IQO4, and began instruction in meteorology in the University of Wiscoiisiii in February, 1905, at the beginning of the second semester. PTOFCSSOI DUTWRTJ Earle BUTCl1C1ii URWARD EARLE BURCHELL was born at Clayton-on-the-St. Lawrence in the sixties. He prepared for college at Lafargeville Union Free School. .He is a graduate of the Spencerian Busi- ness College, Cleveland, Ohio, State Normal School, Oswego, New York, and a post graduate of the latter institution. He took his A. B. at Columbia, where he has also completed work for a master's degree. He began his business career in mercantile and railroad business, drifting into public accounting in New York and Phila- delphia. For six years he was on the faculty of Oswego State Normal School. At the time he was called to the chair ot Business Administration in the University ot Wisconsin,lie was Director of School of Commerce in the Agricultural College of Utah. 48 Graduates Fellows and SCI'1Ol3.1'S BLANDIN, ELSIE MAE, B. A., University of Nebraska . Fellow in English BRANDT, JOSEPH GRANGER, Ph. B., Lawrence . . . Scholar in Latin BRESLICH, ARTHUR LOUIS, Ph. D., University of Wiscoiisiii . Fellogv in Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek BRIGGS, GEORGE XVESLEY, B. L., University of W'isconsin . Scholar in Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek BUCK, SOLON JUSTUS, B. A., University of VVisconsin . Fellow in American History CARLETON, FRANK TRACY, B. S., M. E., Case School Applied Science Fellow in Political Economy CHENEY, SEYMOUR VVYATT, B. S., University of Wiscoiisiii . Scholar in Mechanical Engineering FILBEY, EDWARD J., B. A., University of Wiscoiisiii . Fellow in Latin GANNAVVAY, JOHN WVALTER, B. A., University of Iowa . Fellow in Political Science HALE, BERNDT SEVERIN, B. A.. University of VVisconsin . Scholar in German HASTINGS, HAROLD RIPLEY, M. A., Harvard . ' Fellow in Greek HOCKETT, HOMER C., B. L., University of Wiscoiisiii . Fellow in American History HERTH, CARL FREDERICK, B. A., University of Wiscoiisiii . Scholar in European History ISHIZAWA, KYUGORA, B. A., University of Iowa . . B..K. Miller, Japanese Scholar INGERSOLL, LEONARD ROSE, B. S., Colorado College . Fellow in Physics JORSTAD, OSMER MARCELLUS, B. S., University of VVisconsin Scholar in Engineering KERR, VVILLIAM DUNTON, B. A., Northwestern University . Scholar in Political Economy 49 Westerii, Neb. . Allen Grove . Madison k Gaza, Ill. . Berlin Toledo, Ohio Fond du Lac Appleton . Madison VVaupaca . Oregon, Ill. . Madison . Milwaukee Fukushima Japan . Denver, Colo. . Lacrosse Oak Park, Ill LEWIS, BURDETTE GIBSON, B. A., University of Nebraska . A. I. Johnson, Scholarship in Economics LUEBKE, WILLIAM FERDINAND, B. A., University of Wisconsin . F. W. Allis, Graduate Scholarship in German Philology . Omaha, Neb. . Horicon MANCHESTER, FREDERICK ALEXANDER, B. A., University of Wisconsin . . ' Scholar in English Richland Center MANGOLD, GEORGE BENJAMIN, B. A., University of Nebraska Sprechts Fry, Iowa N. A. Pennoyer Scholarship MARQUETTE, WILLIAM GEORGE, B. S., University of Wisconsin . Fellow in Botany IVIARQUISSEE, VICTOR GRANT, B. A., University of Wisconsin . Fellow in Political Economy MCCUTCHEON, LEONA E. F., B, A., Toronto University . . Scholar in Greek MCDANIEL, ALONZO SIMPSON, B. A., Wabash College . Fellow in Chemistry MOE, MAURICE VVINTER, B. A., University of Wisconsin . . Scholar in Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek MORITZ, ERNEST ANTHONY, B. S., University of VVisconsin . Scholar in Civil Engineering PATTERSON, DAVID LESLIE, B. S., Pennsylvania State College . Fellow in European History POLEY, WILLIAM VIPAND, B. A., University of Illinois . Scholar in American History PFUND, ADOLPH, B. A., University of YVisconsin . . Fellow in German PHELAN, RAYMOND VINCENT, Ph. B., WVestern Reserve University Scholar in Political Economy SEARS, ROLLA GILBERT, M. A., University of IVisconsin . Scholar in Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek SELLARS, RAYWARD, B. A., University of Michigan . . Fellow in Philosophy . Madison . . Altoona Thorndale, Ont. Allegheny, Pa. . Milwaukee . Madison Lebanon, Ind. Galena, Ill. . Madison Cleveland, Ohio . Center, Mo. Pennebog, Mich. SMITH, ERNEST BRADFORD, B. L., University of IfVisconsin . . Madison Scholar in Political Economy SUMNER, HELEN LAURA, B. A., Wellesley . . . Denver, Colo. Honorary Fellow in Political Economy University of Wisconsin . TORMEY TH M . . . . ' O AS WILLIAM' B' S' M. D., University of Rush ' Madison Gustav L. Kletsch, Fellowship in Bacteriology WATTS, OLIVER PAT'TERSON, M. A., Bowdoin College . .Thomastown, Me. Honorary Fellow in Engineering VVILLIAMSON, CHARLES C., B. A., Adelbert College . . . Madison Scholar in Political Economy 50 48 'I Nt X , is f' f D Sy 14:11 .- MW. , :NU 5849 ,A KEMMERER gil A -X ,a .X "nf Z , IM X QX ,,,., ' y,,, Fust Senzester CARL S. REED EUGENIE SHEA . JOHN JARVIS . JOHN BOYNTON . HARRY VVHEELOCK fw QV ff I yff 1 fr K " A f , f I f I J., 7 3,91 Yr If 5' f W fwfdein W6 K ' X .XX X X XS+x i XX ? OEECL-:rs President First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Secretary . LOUIS H. TURNER Treasurer . FRED DORNER Sergeant-at-Arms . CARL S. REED Pipe Custodian HAROLD K. YVELD Color GREEN Yell WA-Hoo, VVA-H00 ! NVA-Hoo, VVIVE ! U-WIS-CON-SIN ! NINETEEN-FIVE I "Therefore, be it resolved by the class of 1905 of the U . . . niversity of llhsconsxn, that the following rules shall govern the conduct and action of all freshmen at the university, excepting such as shall have made the foot: ball or other athletic teams, or won a 'UL' "l. No freshman shall smoke a pipe or be seen to carry a pipe when on the street or outdoors within the city of Madison. "2. No freshman shall carry a cane or walking stick at any time unless such cane or stick is necessary be: cause of iniuries making it impossible for him to walk without the aid of such cane or stick. "JL No freshman shall wear any derby or stiff hat whatever during' the year until .May I, save only upon 'prom' night. "4. No freshman or sophomore shall under any cir: cumstances whatever sit upon the fence in front of the gym. This rule applies to all freshmen and sophomores without exception." 54 Second Semester DANIEL WY HOAN . . JULIA COLE E51-HER CONCKLIN ELIZABETH ABALY . "Bess" Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Ennius' Position in Latin Literature. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness, And all her paths are peace." CHAUNCY ABBOTT, JR., B911 Schuyler, Nebraska Letters and Science. Thesis: The Theory of the Separation of Powers. "One of God's patient poor-No. 46!" AMY ALLEN, KKI' ' Milwaukee Letters and Science. Entered from Milwaukee Normal School. Castalia. Senior Basket Ball Team. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Thesis: Marcus Brutus. ' " Your steady soul preserves-your frame, In good and evil times the same." DAISY MAY ALLEN ' Allenville Letters and Scienceg Philosophical. Gastalia. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Land Cession of Virginia. "Her pity descended on them like dew on a toadstool."' DAVI n KING ALLEN "Deac" Oshkosh Letters and Science. Entered from Oshkosh Normal School. Glee Club Gil, Oil. Thesis: The History of Socialism in Wisconsin. "Men, thank God, are full of faults to match the women." lvA C, ALLEN, AEA Madison Letters and Science. - Thesis: Polars with Respect to a System of Conics Through Four Fixed Points. I "Patience is more oft the exercise of saints." S5 ROLLA ND CRATEN ALLEN "Bm" ' Dayton Letters and Science, Geology. Hesperia: Blow-out 113, Semi-public 123, President 143. Board of Directors of Co-op 123. Chemical Club. Closer Wisconsin- Michigan Intercollegiate Debate 143. Thesis: The Physiographic Development of the Ammikie District East of Port Arthur, Canada. "Every inch of him an honest man." RUTH FLORENCE ALLEN, QBK Sturgeon Bay Letters and Science. Castalia: Treasurer 123, Secretary 133, President 143. Thesis: Organization of Hydrodictyon. "I value science-none can prize it more: It gives ten thousand motives to adore." BERNHARD FREDERICK ANGER, TBH "Buddy" Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering, U. W. Engineers' Club: Joint Debate Team 133, President 143. Thesis: Investigation of Carbureters for Automobile Engines. "His three topics of conversation are Lolly, Molly and Carburetersf' ROWLAND BARNEY ANTHONY, ATA "Marc" Kewaunee, Illinois Pre-Engineering. Entered from University of Chicago. Thesis: Electrolytic Deposition upon Rotating Electrodes. "This wild eccentric becomes interesting." ALFRED GILMEIDEN ARVOLD, GAT "Dooley" XVIIIICNVBICI' Letters and Science. Philomathia: .Freshman Blow-out Orator 113, Freshman Dec. 113, Semi-public 123, Junior Ex Or:-itor 133, Censor, Assistant Censor, Re- cording Scribe, Treasurer, Vice-President, President. Final Ora- torical Contest 143. . Senior Class Play Committee 143. Edwin Booth Dramatic Society: Secretary. Treasurer, President. Inter- national Club. Student-Member of the Intercollegiate Debating gears? and Lecture Association. Alumni Magazine A ssistant Manager Thesis: The Orator and the Ideal. "The prudent man may direct a state, but it is the enthusiast who regenerates-or ruins it." ' FRANCES MAY BAKER Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Robin Hood in the Old English Ballads and in the Eliza- bethan Plays. "She stnops to conquer!" 56 JOHN EARL BAKER, CIDAT Eagle Letters and Science: Philosophical. Entered from Whitewater Normal School. Athenae. Thesis: Relation of Urban Growth to the Excess of Male Mortality. " 'Twas strange in foreign rank to find, Such looks, such flowing English, and such mind." JOHN FRANKLIN BAKER "Jack" Alma Center Letters and Science. Athenae: Secretary fly, Semi-public Orator 125, Vice-President 433, President, 643. Member of Executive Committee Oratni-ical and De- bating League. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 435, 449. Student Conference Committee f-ip. Thesis: Monopolistic Phases of Patent Systems. "In tasks so bold can little men engage, And in soft bosoms dwell such mighty rage." LELAND RELLA BALCH Neillsville Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Vice-President 145. University Band KZJ. Thesis: Plans and Specifications for the Improvement of Fifth Street, Watertown, Wisconsin. "Tickled with a rattle, pleased with a straw." EDITH VIRTUE BALLANTYNE, X52 Bloomington Letters and Scienceg S. M. Collegiate. , Thesis: George Washington as a Planter. "How happy I could be with either, were the other dear charmer away!" GEORGE STANLEY BARBER, K2 "Stan" Lawton, Oklahoma Pre-Medical. Thesisvi A Study of the Arrangement of the Hamstrung Muscles in an. "Man is man and master of his fate." ELIZABETH BARNARD, CIJBK Earlville, Illinois Letters and Science. Thesis: Louis XIV's Connection with the Relief of Vienna, in 1683. "Let's have some coffee!" 57 ff GODFREY WALDO BARNEY, EN Mauston Letters and Science. Philomathia: Semi-public 125, Badger Board 135. President M C A. 145. Thesis: The Institutional Work of the Church. "What a fine man hath your tailor made you!" JOHN SUMNER BARRY Phillips Letters and Science. Thesis: The Democratic Party from 1860 to 1875. 'Tm glad my education enables me to stand Against the vile temptations held out on every hand EDWIN BALL BARTLETT, EX, CPBK Milwaukee Letters and Science. Yellow Helmet. Freshman Crew Sub 115. Basket Ball Team 115. 12i. Chairman Piom Committee 135. Vice-Commodore Crew 145. Thesis: A Variable Standard of Self Inductance. "Think not,my friend, that the dullness of this tnan's eye portends the condition of his mind." GR ACE NIAY BEAVER "Gracie" Baraboo Letters and Science. Castalia: Secretary 125, Vice-President 135. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Social and Economic History of the Narragans try. "Brevity of expression is a proof of wisdom." MARION CAROLINE BELL, KKI' "Mary-Ann" Milwaukee Letters and Science. Entered from Milwaukee Downer College. Thesis: The Classic Element in Landor's Poetry. "O! bless'd with temper whose unclouded ray Can make to-morrow cheerful as today." JOHN BERG, TBH Madison Civil Engineering. Entered from University of South Dakota. Civil Engineering Society 135, 145. Wisconsin Engineer 145. Thesis: Retaining Wallsg Theories and Experiment. "He passes through life with conscience for his guide 58 ee A jg , ,. ,.1V4,Z5N3,.:.'- .'.-. , ...W -f : A 5,11 , .. , -., .1,-fn.w. .1 , Al , .N. '-g:gg,g:,i:,:-.,. 15:1 - '-' A ., ,. ,. .,,. ,,. ,- f. V. .v '4- . A .A rt- .+ ,.. 1 . . ,,,,, ,, 1 .. .,.:.:i-.A -2:2--1-' Q c ' '75 FW-:ii ,.j'-3::1gg1:1.'1,' ' 1-l2'.'fn'7:"?f' '- ' ff' '- . 51151536--ii ..:i-121151-Eli 4.1.1 ire:-H , ,- -Aefgfci 2:1222 ':3:q.:r:r'1'1' A f .. . 'iiffi-53-5?-: . . , .-'f 'gf 25.01-3 15171.-5' 25945 Ti .. Rf ,.,, .. . ...rf . , .- 1 6 . 1 ,.':4:5.if11:y,,.435112: pi.:za-P11521.-Siifrif:-1. 'f 11117 1.1553- f , F 4'-1 i 'E f 4 A ' SVQ A J! V4 X 1 of , 'Q ' Q, 5' Ng i , Qs 'P aff f V B Y' f 4 , P Q ,gn f ' A 1 4. A i I F ff.-:-:fuzzyv::.:fGH3v1-awe 4 :...a - iv' 'I 'M , . x.. ,... . ,, 1.1 .J f-4 N 4 -:f- .Q fr fr-.waive1155155255111 3 'ff'ff53e4:?wfa'z':3e --4--are '- A :'f'51.:: ' '- I 'I if 1 5.1, . , .A iIi.E.,:'.1:ff1Ei 5 .L . A me-.eff-:aff 75 " kifzfif' L- 35215 1 'A 5,55 7 ' '- . -,-' ,. 6-'Q f 5- ' -EFF? fl .1:.111.-S.?"'ffi '53 4 QS 1 tv , f 3 f " , . , 3' 3 " f g M. , ff r J S I g t, N ,. I NI 1. s , f A Y X 3' W. 1-V f , ff 1 I as , f,Sjm',,,53' If 4,-3, 56 ep f i., w it ,fl 4 v 5 f .,, . I ,.,, i ff A 1 a + W 4 1 1 fc..-ey . 4 F i , an . X 1 A Xi f ' w S. 'sf iff? gay, I' ' Xiu :A 4 lg fx A 5 3 ,J 9' M a 1- 4 S' . , .1 . v Y 'ge A P f A , rt :ii 4 ,vlfw Q, , A , K W , X6 , ,on 5, 'w , f is Q, ' f i P V , v A ' 2 ' 4 aff f 'Q '1 7 cf' ,4..,.C ,,f. efi P .. '23 f ' it A f t 9 x 9 4 ag I G .1 A , f gf I .J ' , ' 4 ,-Q ,ici 1 Y f ,gf ff, vw ' ,Q 1 . l' , 'ff 1 'ri yr f I ,f f' I fi? wi ry 5 'X 4 ' ' f ' 5 H5 .44 f s 1 sie XQ ' ff f 504-if 4. 1 7 13 Q X. .4 - 5255 ,ff ,,, 2 '-. ' i. 'R :f ' - ' - If 1' i'2fi"- '. 1.1.13-5 1.1941 . ,..y - :51,3,.fn - ,f-He4y:,:: 4 .nm ,'f2:-:aa . JSMWI' .wa 5 . ' wx: ., -S:':-"rw: ? 1 Q rf. -, 5-3:gs.,:g:, -. :Q . .: -. -ggfywn' , f' . 29? ff' 1:1f.'-'ffl-''g.:,gg:. . iff, ' ' ' ' 1-.1391 . 5 ,. .3 .,..,l.v. .. Q . , I3 ,,.W..: -V+. -1 '1 A 1 -.1 we +11 51 -ff: . an :af-N512 V :egg . . ,ly 3 ,...X,,:!-ui , . I r. if E545 Ui-i -ff'.'a':'r,E'.'-'R'lavbixqtit-2 ' xy.:-sg' "L':'e- Q:2Q1'5'ff4f. "fi, N 'ia' 'ff-3335: 55: 'iff-,ff '. i f.,lP-3113 .y-,-.' fag: ,, ,,..L,,.'f.,,- .,J '.-1.3,-A .......' y ,, ,,Y..- , L. . H.. .,. E... 1 MRS. LILY LEIGHTY BERG Madison H Letters and Science. Entered from University of So-uth Dakota. Castalia 133, Secretary C43. Basket Ball Q23, 133, C43. Thesis: The iniiuence of the Icelandic Sagas on of William Morris. "With thee goes thy husbandg Where he is is thy native soil." the Later Works PAUL BERGEN Richwood Letters and Scienceg Philosophical. Entered from Whitewater Normal School. Thesis: The Relationship of Mental Abilities as Records. "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merits." shown by School ANNA KATHERINE BERNARD Galena, Illinois Letters and Science. Thesis: Two Modern Versions of Ha.rtmann's "Ai-mer "We must laugh before we are happy, for fear We die before we laugh at a ,H Heinrich. U THOMAS 1. BERTO ..T0m., Amherst Letters and Science. Philomathia: Blow-out Closer C13, Semi-public Closer 123, Treasurer Q23, President 143. Conference Committee C43. Corresponding Secretary O-ratorical and Debating League K43. Class Secretary K3J. Thesis: Working of the Homestead Acts in the Wisconsin River Valley from Columbia County North. "Fair-spoken and persuasiveg honest to the core." PHILIP SHERIDAN BIEGLER, TBH 4 Chicago, Illinois Electrical Engineering. ' U. W. Engineers' Club: Joint Debate f33, Vice-President 013. Wiscon- sin Engineer MJ. Thesis: The Effect of Varying the Size of Carbon in Low Tension. Direct Current, Enclosed Arcs. "I have always thought that the actions of men are the best inter- preters of their thoughts." ' WAYNE DOTY BIRD QPFA "Dick" 1 Madison Letters and Science. Class Secretary C33. Chairman Finance Committee Junior Prom 133. Fencing Instructor 113, 123. Thesis: Aborigines of the Philippine Archipelago. "Men of few words are the best men." 59 JOSEPH ROBERT SMITH BLAINE, ATE mr-ubbyn Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering. ' - N. O. Whitney Association. Chairman Art Committee 1900 Badger. Sphinx. Gym. Team 113, 123, 133, Captain 143. Mandolin Club 113, 123- Thesis: Efficiency Test of the Turbo-generator Plant of the Madison Gas and Electric Co, "An artist in more Ways than one." ALBERT FREDERICK BLOSSEY Cadott Mechanical Engineering. Entered from Lawrence University. Thesis: The Use of "Hydro-Carbon" in an Internal Combustion Engine. "Your great virtue is your only fault." DAVID BOGUE "D3.Ve" Poynette Letters and Science, English. Philomathiaz Blow-out Closer 113, Semi-public Closer 123, Vice- President 133, President 143. Thesis: Legal Aspects of the Arbitration Question. "E'en though vanquished he could argue still." EDGAR JAMES BOLLES, TBII Madison Electrical Engineering. Thesis: The Use of "Hydro-Carbon" in an Internal Combustion Engine. "A modest look and yet a shining eye." RUDOLPH Emu. BOLTE "Ben Bolt" ' Davenport, Iowa Letters and Science. Athenae: Semi-Public 123. Glee Club 113, 123, 133. Y. M. C. A. Director University Co-op Co. Thesis: Student Self-Support in the University of Wisconsin. 1'Who is he that cometh, like an honored guest, With banner and with music." CHARLES BOONE, TBH ..Dan,1,, WVarren, Illinois Electrical Engineering. Thesis: An Investigation into the Merits of Certain Types of Tele- phone Receivers and Transmitters. "And thus he bore without abuse The grand old name of gentleman." 60 ERNS1' BORCHERT, JR., SAX "Lieber" I Milwaukee General Engineering. Prom Committee C35. Thesis: Efiiiciency Test of the Turbo-Generator of the Madison G-as and Electric Co. "He by geometric scale Could measure quarts and pints of ale." MILLEDGE A. Bovcn Fond du Lac Pharmacy. Thesis: New Remedies. "He thinks he knows a thing or two." JOHN EDSON BOYNTON, TBII track" MHGISOH Mechanical Engineering. Sphinx. Class Treasurer 445. Thesis: The Flow of Air and of Steam through Nozzles. "That part in thy hair might serve for a line , To divide studying hard from 'having a good time! " KATHRYN ISABEL BRAHANY "Kitty" - Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Work of Irish Monks Outside of Ireland. "The joy of youth and health her cheeks and eyes displayed." A. BERTON BRALEY "Mike" Madison Letters and Scienceg Commerce. Sphinx Cl5, 625, 135, C45: Managing Editor 425, 135, Editor C45. Commercial Club. Quillers. Iron Cross. Conference Committee. Thesis: Economics of Student Life at Wisconsin. "'Tis pleasant, sure, to see one's name in print,- A book's a. book, although there's nothing in'tX' BERNARD CONRAD BRENNAN Cato Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: President 145. Thesis: Design and Location of Reservoir for Proposed University Hydraulic Laboratory. "For I'm a modest man." 61 my , f' - I. ,h.,p.. . V. V ' -- -lj -' 7 .X . 12:21 N-:-: uk' wx. avi. , -. r-.- ., I .,v. :..-1 -.1 -.r .:.-.M SFR I ' 1i......7-V any . 5 , --KI-2-9 I , -IGI. , .-32.s::,.gsf1I. . .- f:2':1-' ' af' , 1' ., - 41.55 ":':s.-:cz-jg nga' 35515. V' . ffiil' 'Qs :1 . fi ' ' X it? firfi ' I ' f-ur:-ifrsf' ' P 35 . ... .... . . . ,vu ., :- ws . -.. ,,... ., . V 51. , '- -. A -. - 1-+2-54.14-:avi ,. . is J X fha t E sf " " X UN KXIVQ I we 3341 'x jg . fl, I 'Q tr: 3 54 ,, it if tag X ! Z YN .f.:., 121 ag. xp... ,: :J fxs s ia?-Eli .1 Sf?-ififi 2 1. .,. . . -,.g.:1 ' :T - ,Y , -.3-,gre I ,-R .. -, 5 N. r " 'vt 4 r A I tl-is, Yf , f rf . - 'iff-w .4 N ., .-,. I y Q 5 I 'J ! ' , I 4 ' 'f -I:-:. .M . . ' 11 1:-1' '- 'Y ' 1.2 t 'Q :ff.:,'.f'x Ezfillieil ' t,'.1'5E-fgif' . wa'i.:,, N... 5.11. . s-gzfgfl 7p,..,...... 4 ,. . r.. 5, - e. - 11 .::. ....y.-:Rt 2 -me .,,.... ,. .. .M , . . M, . .Q 5 ' ' 1. --f f'f.1z'v R A Q gg 1, . M 1 Y ' 5 K 4 ' :- . . 9 V1 4 N, O i wg x .i , 2 ' -.f H E A az! , v . , 2 . Q, , rv N rl 'S' 4 i i sw x 1 'R . W e' 't x- 2 ' I R I .' .af 'f 'O xl rw: L if I y -, N 5 . we V 1 N x if rf ' , 'fi 2 'f 13,19 ' ,. . 462 X Y J f a 5 Q 1 Mi, gy fr x 3 5 fl "' N "J 992 9 M ,fy N: . R . xx 51... i ' 1 . S wr -t Mft P' f 3 Q fi- c it s 41' r 0' If N' Y, Qty i a . gg A .. 'ze 'i 2 Q fl J' ' - A R M .. ,v-. ..- . f ,' . I . . te 5321 - +I til? . ' . .- -, fgfff 15. . . - 'jzpjg '75, 1 I- I 'Q--irate.-. 'f ff 2.4: x A .455 5 ' , is 'H' .1 f v .jg4fI3'::., I W' f . f' is '- . my tk 's s 53 -1 lid . E41 - ' x. E A. , . M " il '..'.,..rp.:,.: .giijil ,Biz .Q 55' F f. Iwi' ' R , un.: . M Q. . 1-:C-to-' - . .1 . - -1533. f-1 ily--regard"-' ""e.w.f.l sffw jf f CHARLES ELMER BRENTON I "Brenty" Dedham, Iowa Electrical Engineering. Entered from Simpson College, Indianola, Ia.. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association: Vice-President, Program Committee. Thesis: Telephonesg Transmitters and Receivers. "But still he was a sober soul." Chairman WILLIAM HOBART BREUNING ..Biuyu Columbus Letters and Science. ' U. W. Chemical Club. . Thesis: Suboxide of Lead fPb2OJ. "Eating little and speaking little can never do any man hurt." LEONARD EDWIN BROENNIMAN, EX Watertown Letters and Science. Thesis: Statistical Study of the Distribution of Wealth. "Whatever anyone does or says, I must be good." AMY ANGELA BRONSKY, A111 "Amicus" Chippewa Falls Letters and Science, Philosophical. Entered from Superior Normal School. Thesis: Some Fundamental Social Relations in Meredith's Novels. "Praise be thine!" WILLIAAI EDWIN BROWN HBHIH uNancyu Racine General Engineering. Thesis: Design of a Bascule Bridge over Root River at Main Street, Racine, Wisconsin. "The fuzzy down upon thy upper lip, So soft, so delicate, so sweet, 'Twere enough to give a hen the pip!" I. PLATT BRUSH, EX Stewartville, Minnesota Letters and Science. Entered from Upper Iowa University. Yellow Helmet. Baseball QD, 139. "W" Club Thesis: Compulsory Accident Insurance in Germany. "A right royal good fellow." 62 ELIZABETH BUEH LER Monroe Letters and Science. Castalia. Thesis: Wilhelm Jardan's Nibelungen and Richard Wagner's Ring der Nibelungen. "'Tis something to be willing to commendg But my best praise is that I am your friend!" EYVIND HAGERUP BULL, SPT Hole., , Madison General Engineering. Thesis: Three Problems in the Manufacture of Asbestos Goods. "Weary, oh, so weary oi it all! My life has been one dem'd horrid grind." THOMAS JAM ES BURKE Winona, Minnesota Civil Engineering. Thesis: Drainage of Marshes North of Madison. "Pert and chipper and saucy!" LANCASTER DEMOREST BURLING, TBH "Captain" Madison General Engineering: Mining. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Lieutenant CBJ, Captain 443. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Preliminary Report of the Geology of the Quartzitw of Bar- ron and Chippewa Counties. "I made a summary of the rock structure of the "ocol1" system: but Van 1-Iise's is even better than mine!" . 'EARLE SMEAD BURNETT Madison Mechanical Engineering. . U. W. Engineers' Club. Thesis: The Effect of Pressure upon the Specific Heats of a Fluid. ' "1 know, teacher! I know!" ELEANOR LOUISE BURNETT A River Falls Letters and Scienceg Philosophical. Entered from River Falls State Normal School. Member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 443. Castalia. Thesis: Relation between Matthew Arnold's Literary Criticism and his Educational Theories. "Man wants but little here below: a woman less-she but wants a man."' ' 63 ,f fs' , 41:4 if . .,-" Z --:4 gf' i 4 "" ' X255 Z ' " sues. 'ir ,. '. " .-' ,-,Le ':- ,ga ' ' vii.: 2:51. + 45 - . - 3' 'f - ' ' - . I H-rf .. . :Fit . ' . " if .ekf . g, ..,2?Qi:?' f LoU1s ANDREW BURNS Watertown, New York Civil Engineering. U. W. Band. Thesis: Friction in Pipes. "Great of heart, magnanimous and courageous." JOHN GREER CAREY, AT uJaCku Bloomington Letters and Scienceg Commerce. Commercial Club. Thesis: A Study of Australian Banks and Banking Systems. "Hail fellow, well met!" ALVIN Louis CARLSON Blanchardville Letters and Science: Philosophical. Entered from Platteville Normal School. Thesis: Tests of School Children as to Arithmetic, Spelling, and Lan- guage. "Wisely but unknown he moved towards his destined end." JAMES FELIX CASSERLY, BSII, .Timm Madison Electrical Engineering. ' Integral Four ' Thesis: Investigation of.Carbureters for Gasoline Engines. "Magnificent.spectacle of human happiness!" L MABEL Amir CHINNOCK "Mibs" Hudson Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Administration of Indian Affairs from 1869 to 1877. "When love's fever becomes too titful administer ice freely." VERA DIIARIE CHRISTENSEN, HBCID Baldwin ' Letters and Scienceg English. S. G. A. Board 133. Y. W. C. A. . Thesis: A Comparison of the Attitudes of the Italians toward Fred- erick Barbarossa and Henry VII in their Journeys to Italy. "Twinkle, twinkle little stone! Dazzle, dazzle every one!" 64 Y ARTHUR JOHN CLARK, AXE "Artie" "Rosie" Janesville Letters and Scienceg Science. , U. W. Band 415, 425, 435, 445. Thesis: Telluriuni Phosphate. . ' "Am I not holy if I love the creeds, Even though my drinking sins choke up the sea?" GENEVIEVE ELIDA CLINE Hudson Letters and Science. n Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Alexander Spotswood as a Captain of Industry. "She blushes like the red, red rose." MARGARET ELLEN CoFF1N, QBK "Coffee,' Eau Claire Letters and Science. Badger Board 435. ' Thesis: The Influence of Roman Satirists, with the Exception of Horace, on Ben Jonson. "Hath thy toil o'er books consumed the midnight oil?" WILLIS PAUL COLBURN Cassville Letters and Scienceg Philosophical. Entered from Platteville Normal School. Thesis: Hygiene of the City Schools. "An heir to hairlessnessf' JULIA ANN COLE, AI' Milwaukee Letters and Science. . Senior HX." WOH18ll'S Athletic Association Treasurer 435. Class Vice- President 445. Y. W. C. A. Pre-Jubilee Banquet Committee 435. S. G. A. Board 425, 435. Senior Swine-Out Committee 445. Thesis: Influence of Greek Philosophy upon the Roman Satirists of the Empire. . "Art for Art's sake!" EFFIE COMSTOCK, ACP Milwaukee Letters and Scienceg Philosophical. Entered from Milwaukee Normal School. Thesis: History of the Red River Valley to 1830. "There is none like her-none." 65 S" "1 'TA .ffl gsiif , .3 Y' l '21 'w . . 3 .ssh 1. - " :Q . . 2 " :TS 3 L iz . .igffjil 5 "Dick" ' f " '- ESTHER RACHEL CONCKLIN, AXS2 Q East Troy Letters and Science. ' Pythia: President 133, Junior-Ex 133. Class Vice-President 143. Girls' 'iii-21:21. Glee Club 113, 123, 133, 143. Y. W. C. A. '-' Thesis: The Roman Element of Lucretius' Character as Seen in his 55' S Illustrations. "Is it possible that I could have made a mistake '?" FRANCIS MARION CONFER Madison 2 5 Pre-Medical. . 4 - 'l Caduceus. 5-'-fj.1 Thesis: Lung of the Chick after the Seventh Day. , 'Q "Not so much virtue's but a friend of virtues." "1ff3,g,. NICHOLAS JOHN CONRAD HCDDH Port Washington ff,g,f,'f Electrical Engineering. N. O. Whitney. U. W. Band 113, 123. A-Qffi' Thesis: Commercial Test of Fort Atkinson City Water and Light . 'f' Plant. "Bright, accomplished, rosy, and blonde." 'L Q' :fs fr EUDORA IDAHLIA COOK, AEA It V qfigkggc :H -M ' xxx 3 silty, I 1 j ,af XA 3.3 l I Q X Xi l l, I2 W- ' ' A , eg J , 1. .A B P if x ' r re H1 Vw 5. 41 A. 'I f . WRC, it 5' .JS fi v f N A 4. QS, 1 ,iii r li-Q , X xi I9 Mig.: . , SRX? 1, .K q t cbkpf X 1 . + ,rg . 2 fi a -3 ni N 'K ' " 'Y sf. ' Q we f ' L 'x i. ,ii . we . - , ' I' ,., we . 1 1 v .91 - f, l l lk , A l bi . t . be l l 1 v f li J 3' t Kg I 1 Mgt ,. .geiifff . A f ri'-A ' -- 2' ' EH . + Q P . 'M ,A x 5. , ,1 i Nfl w N Ii- I Ut A 4 f N Q 1- Z :QI I f V 3 v l ., . ai?-' i I Q xi. Q1 N l 1 X 7 W Lea, f ii gr 'As 55:7 R N 1 ' . ' -1 f , l . A 332W 1.53551 . Ie.. ffff.-'rs' . -' ' f llii A l I J .1 fi n I 15 ' 'ffl I f?E'15SE 2325334 -xg, ' ' we - .- - - x it .ers QL I gm Lake Mills Letters and Science. Castalia: Sophomore Contest 123, Junior-Ex 133. Secretary of Orator- 'ical Association. Ws"i1 Thesis: The Ideal Orator of Cicero and Quintilian. "VVhat shall I do to be forever known?" dpmz' Veta: . .f 3.5. QM.. LEO MARSHALL COOK its iifimif' ff EQ . "Shylock" Madison Letters and Science: Commerce. .g,5?3,i- Scabbard and Blade. h Olympia: Badger Board 133. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Lieutenant 123. 'Effie Captain 133, Lieutenant Colonel and Regimental Adiutant 143. i23:'5Qi1'L, Commercial Club: Secretary 143. Thesis: The New York Money Market in 1904. . "The very man thou standst in need of is found in me." ,gel JOHN EDGAR COONEN South Kaukauna Letters and Science: English. I fielgggg' Thesis: Investigation of a. Number of Alloys which Show a Turning Point in their.Temperature Resistance Curves and Investigation of Elastic Properties at the Corresponding Temperatures. "He loved to sit ahnd dream and watch the smoke in ringlets curl upward from is brier pipe. ' Fieik A, M,5,,...... f... -M, - . - y ..-qss:a."Q., . 'T W' 1 I ' M. v. .4 sf Sera? ,-seth. :: i 66 ' CORNELIA LIDA COOPER Madison Letters and Science: English. Winner of Freshman Dec 613. Red Domino. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Learning of Language as Viewed from the Standpoint of Genetic Psychology. "There's either beauty or witchcraft in those eyes!" RALPH CORLETT Harvard, Illinois Letters and Science. Thesis: Transposition of the Intestines in Man. "Night after night I sat and bleared my eyes with books." HERBERT VAN COWLES ..Herb,, Hole., Madison Letters and Science. Athenae. . Thesis: The Taxation of Personal Property in Wisconsin and Its Im- provement. "1 have learned in whatever state I am to be content." RALPH TI-IURMAN CRAIGO, EAE, TBII "R, 'r.'f Wilmot, South Dakota General Engineering. U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Sergeant. Prom Committee 535. Thesis: Test of Central Station Gas Meters for the La. Clede Gas Co. of St. Louis. "Frequently seen in public places- Socials, dances, balls, and races!" GUY WALTER CRANE "Stork" Milwaukee Letters and Science: Geology. Hesperia. Thesis: Geological structure of the Stephenson Mine, Mesabi Iron Range, Minnesota. "I have learned with you the Wisdom of contemplative quiescencef' DAVID ANDERSON CRAWFORD, AKE Madison Letters and Science. Caduceus. Thesis: The Mesenteries of the Turtle. "And God created gremt whales." 67 ' . if " 7 .4 1:37 aa. -1 . ,H A .- gif -.5113-A ' in 17 544 V ? 'sb- k ' 1 'Wit 1 A fb? Of 'Wi' if ,la ' '-9 , 1 'gcbf ll v o 1 1 rf' J 5 3, ,. if M ' 2 X A 1. , ew f "' ,Q .. Ni 5 Q1 vnya' 9 ' F W WI: , S 1 l R ci , 'R' , 1 . , .f wg i C' , af ' .9 lf 6- can ,cz rf ' QQ Q .1 V3 ., .. 4 .w - . - -f- 1 - 1 ,Qi-.a, . M , .1 -af I V It 1.3 , ff, R vim 1 N 1551121 as sl 41 ,'5 'K 7, 539 ' f af gg? gt Q 1 3 iii 1 4 J . 1, . ,Q V4 ll I J ig, in 2 Q5 if' P v :Q J FQ? W ll "" bl. 2 l ' V X . , . ffl f J f 1 5 '1 I . V I .19 -.x 1. f .-.AL 1 :Qu -,Q cv' ' . ' 'Fl .mf :J ' -V 1 E Wi?- 2 W-'ii E' J' '-.lzsflyfl 'fi ."'iSf - . 'vii-'f el '55 'ed 51 3555 . f p A mba' i f tg N Qi A 1 fi X 1 -if . 'A +L 5, X n . Q 211533 1" fi . 1. 7. 3 Q 1 E, , ll' 5 K l 5' We ' 7459525 PM-,Sr 1 BQ. V ' E5 ' 1, . 116' ' fi 'V 1 'Z' ' Q3-9 5. -1-mf . :uri-'.:: -:sv-ff.. 5155. 4. . Lia 5-2' . if - 5'-4., 7.2" 1 'gg . -191, . . . - :I-ffl. - "--53123 ni?-Q' 15253332 ig w ' pyggz. iZS3f33.f ' .. 11.2 3 " 1555. ?'HL2:1 . . 'lf'-. 3- 1131.25 . I'I1.'ij1, Q", .15-' ' ' 3' ff? .'iQf.'iQf'. - -,gm 4FEp:,'4' '- AW- ml -I f ,..y.,i,,Ag-Jihmav HE ttf,-1,3 - if . 1975 655lfg'l'i!'2 .. .6131 1 LESTER R. CREUTZ Madison Letters and Science. Hesperia. Thesis: The Georgia Railroad. "A light-haired boy, on whose unshaded cheek is lingering." the springtime glow FRANK A. CROCKER Neillsville Letters and Science: Commerce, Commercial Club. Thesis: The Bank of England from 1893 to 1903. "Let me be what I am, and seek not to alter me," FORBES BISMARR CRONK Madison Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: The Design of a 15,000 Ton Iron-Ore Loading Dock. "I am not in the roll of common men." IRA BROXVN CROSS "Bill" Madison Letters and Science. Iron Cross. Hesperia: Secretary 123, Vice President 133, Censor 133, President 143, Assistant Censor 143, Captain of Baseball Team 123, Closer of Blow-out Debate 113, Closer of Semi-Public Debate 123. Michigan- Wisconsin Intercollegiate Debate 143. Honorary Member of Cas- talia. Pre-Jubilee Banquet Committee. Student Conference Com- mittee. Secretary University Socialist Club. Thesis: Co-Operative Distribution. "1 AM FOR MEN." JOHN ECKLEY DANIELLR, NPT "Piker" Madison Letters and Science. Yellow Helmet. ' Class Track Team 113. Track Team 113. Track Team "W" 123. Holder of Varsity 880 yd. Record. Junior Prom: Chairman Program Committee 133. Thesis: The Competition of Markets as Affecting Railway Rates. "A little great man in a circle small." WALTER GREGORY DARL1No, ATA "Wan" Crystal Falls, Michigan Pre-Medical. Edwin Booth Dramatic Society: Vice-President 143. Prom Committee: Chairman Reception Committee 133. Badger Board: Chairman Photograph Committee 133. Caduceus: President 143. Thesis: Studies in the Distribution of Bacterium Pneumoniae in the Human Mouths. "It is a great plague to be too handsome a man!" 68 BENJAMIN CHESTER DAVIS ..Bub,, Madison Pharmacy. Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Medical College. Chemical Club. Thesis: Ash Determinations of the Drugs of the United States Phar- macopoeia of 1900. "Comb down his hair! Look! Look! It stands upright!" ALBERT BRIGGS DEAN, BGII AAI.. Madison Letters and Science. Sphinx Board 133, 143g Business Manager 143. Varsity Four 123, 133, Crew "W" 133. Class President 123. Commercial Club 123, 133, President 143. Student Conference Committee 143. Thesis: The Panama Question and the Treaty of 1846. "This is my busy day-be brief!" FREDERICK HARRY DORNER Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association. Class Treasurer 143. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Lieutenant 123. Thesis: Efficiency Tests of the Turbo-Generator Plant at the Madison Gas and Electric Company at Madison, Wisconsin. "And when a lady's in the case, p You know all other things give place." WALTER ELMER DUCKETT Burlington Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society, Thesis: Improvement of C., M. Sc St. P. Railroad Yards at Galewood, Illinois. "Swift 1?3 as a shadow, short 1?3 as a dream." GENEVIEVE MAE EATON, 1'IBfI: 'N Superior- Letters and Scienceg Philosophical. Entered from Superior Normal School. Red Domino: I-Iaresfoot Play 143. Class Play Committee 143. Thesis: German and Italian Influence in Argentine and Brazil.. "Lovely, gentle, and distressed, To be merry well becomes you." HILGA MARIA EKERN Madison Letters and Science: Philosophical. Entered from Superior Normal School. Thesis: The Treatment of American Citizens in Foreign Countries. "A tongue that never fears to speak the truth." 6Q 5 ':' 'LJ . my-, user., m' is tiling! hw .1- I Wi . I 9 I xx . 'EE 1 ., A 1 I ,ar 1, - J. .J ,f . -'. -ff ,ry .-. f.1-'Eff HC ' f . 11? CHEM ISAAC ELLIOTT ltlkerl Menomonie Letters and Scienceg Science. Thesis: Tungsten Bronzes. "Thou hast the patience and the faith of saints." GRACE V. ELLIS, A411 "Gracie" Bristol Letters and Scienceg English. Girls' Glee Club CD. Red Domino. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Meredith's Theory of Comedy. "A soft and pensive Grace, A cast of thought upon the face." EDWARD ERICKSON Edinburg, North Dakota Letters and Science. Entered from State Normal School, Mayville, North Dakota. Thesis: Have Great Men Sprung from Great Men? , " 'Tis well his father was born before him!" ROBERT FRANKLIN EWALD, TBH ..ESau,, UEH Madison Civil Engineering. N. O. Whitney 423. Civil Engineers' Society f3J, MJ. U. W. Band 617, CD, C35, C45- Thesis: Design of a. Bascule Bridge over Root River, Racine. "He is afraid to laugh!" DONALD P. FALCONER "Curly" Corry, Pennsylvania Civil Engineering. N. O. Whitney Association CD, 125, 133. Civil Engineers' Society CSD, GJ. Thesis: The Design of a. 15,000-Ton Iron Ore Loading Dock. "From underneath his helmet iiow'd, His coal black curls as on he rode." PHCEBE MAUD FALLER, A112 Baraboo Letters and Seienceg English. Thesis: Comparison of Methods of Character Portrayal in Twelfth Century Novels of Scott and Hewlett. "A countenance sweet to gaze upon! 70 HOWARD HARRY FAUST Merrill Letters and Science. Thesis: Tellurium. "I'll 'ave to think it over first!" BERNARD E. FELDKAMP ..Ben,. Danville, Illinois Letters and Science: Commerce. Commercial Club: Treasurer 145. Student Conference Committee. Thesis: History of Canadian Banking During the Past Decade. "Silence is often the most effective eloquence." ARTHUR OscAR FISHER HAR., Baraboo Letters and Science. Caduceus. Thesis: Sexual Difference in the Skin of the Frog. "Wild natures need wise curbs." HELEN E. FITZ-GERALD, AAA - Oconornowoc Letters and Science. Thesis: Relation of Virgil's Aenaeid to Early Roman Poetry. "Exceeding wise, fair spoken, and coquettish!" ELIZABETH VIOLA FOLEY, X9 Wauwatosa Letters and Science. Class Historian. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: A Discussion of Statistics Taken from the Biographies of Con- gressmen. "That reminds me of a story I once heard." ALBERT WILLIAM FOSTER HAI., Milwaukee Letters and Science. Scabbard and Blade. Philomathia: Secretary 135, President 145. U. W. Corps of Cadets: - ?condALieutenant 125, Captain 135, Major and Inspector 145. Y. . C. . Thesis: To What Extent is the Field of Industry Being Dominated by the Industrial Combination? "I have a certain milttary wit, but before women can but hold my tongue." 71 LEORA BLANCHE FRYETTE, AXS2 Madison Letters and Science. Girls' Glee Club. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Structure and Reaction of Tendrils. "Singing she was all the live-long day." LITTA MAURIE FULLER, KKI' Plymouth Letters and Science. S. G. A. Board 133, Thesis: Lucretius' Attitude Toward the Gods. - "Beauty is but a vain and doubtful good, a shining gloss that fadeth suddenly." DAVID LANGDON FULTON Hudson Letters and Science. Forum. Thesis: Civil Rights Bill in Fourteenth Amendment. "By this hand he would not kill a fly!" HOWARD BABCOCK GATES "Zebbie" "Horatio" - Milton junction Civil Engineering. Civil Engineers' Society. 'Varsity Baseball Team 123, 133, 143. U. W. Band 113, 123, 133, 143. HW" Club. Thesis: An Investigation of Reinforced Concrete. "Three loves were scattered in my way, and three at once were plenty." HAROLD LLEwEi.Lx'N GEISSE, PEG, QAA, CIJAT, ATA "Geese" Chilton Letters and Science. Hesperia.: Sophomore Open 123, Secretary 123, Winner Junior Ex 133, Vice-President 133, Final Oratorical Contest 133, Joint Debate 143, Senior Open 143, Final Oratorical Contest 143. Badger Board 133. Vice-President of Oratorical Lezigie. Thesis: Tendency of Trade Unionism in the United States During the Past Twenty Years. "A man like me you rarely meet. As good as gold from head to feet. If ancient Greece my feet had trod, Who knows but I had been a god." I GEORGE LELAND GILKEY, BGH "Gills" Oshkosh Letters and Science. Class Track Team 113, 123. Thesis: Administrative System of Charitable and Correctional Insti- tutions in Wisconsin. "I'd just as soon be president of the United States-if it were not for competition." 72 SOLON GOLD "John" "Haynes" Milwaukee Civil Engineering. Engineering Jubilee Committee. Thesis: Proposed Drive, Subway and Overhead Crossing of the Saint Paul Railroad Along the Northwestern Shore of Lake Monona. 'LI-landsome as a picture: he is irresistible." GUY ALEXANDER GRAHAM Reedsburg Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: Design of a Viaduct for the Intersection of the St. Paul and D Northwestern Railways with East Wilson and Williamson Streets. "A quiet youth of modest 1nien." CHARLES G. GRAr1or MDM., Shullsburg Letters and Science. Olympia. Thesis: County Government in Wisconsin. "The world knows not its greatest men." ALICE EVANGELINE GREEN, X0 Fond du Lac Letters and Science. Entered as Sophomore from Grafton Hall. Basket Ball 125, 135, 145: Captain 135. Thesis.: .The Attitude of the Roman Satirists Toward the State Re- igion. "A winning way, a pleasant smile, Dressed so neat, but quite in style." VICTOR ROCKWELL GRIGGS, QAA B MWC., 5 Kewanee, Illinois Letters and Science. Scabbard and Blade. Hesperia: Freshman Blow-out Closer 115, Semi-public 125, Winner Hamilton Club Preliminary 135, 145, Junior Open 135, Joint Debate 145, Badger Board 135, Treasurer 135, President 145, Director Uni- versity Co-Op. Association 135. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Lieuten- ant 125, Captain 135, Major 145. A. A. Bruce Law Club: Treas- urer 135. Thesis: Tendency of Trade Unionism in the United States. "My only books ' Were A won1an's looks, And folly's all they've taught me." HILDA CH RISTINE GRINDE Madlson Letters and Science: English. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Study of the Color Words in Malory's Mort IyAl'Elllll' andthe Welsh Mabinogeon. "She is herself of best things the collection." 73 JOHN LE ROY GRINDELL "Jack" "Decoy" Platteville Letters and Science: Philosophical. Entered as Junior from Platteville Normal School. Choral'Union 133, 143. U. W. Band 133, 143. Thesis: The Settlement of the Lead Mining Region of Wisconsin, Illi- nois and Iowa. "I've studied human nature and I know a thing or two." WILLARD SEVVARD GR1swoLD, CPKE "Judge,' Waukesha Letters and Science. Athenae: Recording Scribe 113, Secretary 123, Vice-President 133, Pres- ident 143, Winner of Freshman Dec. 113, Freshman Blow-out Closer 113, Semi-public Closer 123, Junior Response Orator 133, Joint Debate 143. Edwin Booth Dramatic Club 133, 143. Thesis: Trade Unionism in the United States. "Mis1ike me not for my complexion, The shadowed livery of the burnished sung I tell thee, lady, this aspect of mine Hath feared the valiant!" HENRY L. C. HACKER Wilson, Minnesota Letters and Science. Thesis: Platinum Thermometry. "Thy modesty's a. candle to thy merits." LILLIAN EMILE HAERTEL, IIBQIJ - Portage Letters and Science, Science. Thesis: Structure and Mechanism of Stomata. "Then let me soar and sing." GEORGE HENRY HALEY Watertown, New York Civil Engineering. Freshman Crew Sub. Thesis: Friction in Pipes. "I thank God, I am as honest as any man living." RAY LYTON HANKINSON "Brother" Evansvllle General Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association: Secretary and Treasurer 113, -President 123, Joint Debate Team 133. Choral Union: Librarian 123, 133, 143. Y. M. C. A. Instructor in Woodwork 113, 123, 133, 143. Thesis: The Fineness of Cementg Construction and Operation of Schone Separating Apparatus. "I am doin' my Sunday-school best." 74 LOTTIE E. HANNAHS, A112 ..H0p,, Kenosha Letters and Science. Women's Athletic Board QZJ. Class Vice-President 435. Thesis: Relations with South America, 1850-1880. "She's not in love-but very near it." CHARLES ANDREW HANSEN "Hans" Racine Engineering: Applied Electro-Chemistry. Thesis: Various Forms of Carbon at High Temperatures. "Lo-ve is an egotism of two." DAGMAR HANSEN, A115 "Damon" Racine Letters and Science. , Y. W. C. A.: Vice-President f3J. Self-Government Association: Pres- ident 145. Thesiig Treatment of Legendary Material by Morris, Wagner, and sen. "Blushing is the color of virtue." MERRILL FRANCIS HANVILLE Portland, Oregon Letters and Science. Entered as Senior from University of Oregon. Thesis: School Legislation in Wisconsin. "I am from Portland, Oregon." CHRISTIAAN BERNHARDUS HARDENBERG. Madison Letters and Science. Entered from Ryks Universiteit, Utrecht, Holland. Thesis: Comparative Studies on the Trophi in the Family Scarabaei- dae'COrder of Coleopteraj. "Sn1oke? Smoke? 1'd rather Smoke than eat!" EDMUND CECIL HARDER "Professor" Milwaukee Letters and Science. Entered from Milwaukee Normal School. Thesis: The Fracture System of Southwestern Wisconsin and its Effect on the Drainage. "Let those who want them scramble for their dignities and dollars." 75 LLOYD RALPH HARLACHER "Skylarker" Freeport, Illinois Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Secretary MJ. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Sergeant-Major 125. . Thesis: Design of Yards for a Union Railway Station at Madison, Wisconsin. "Wells, drains and sewage outfalls are My own peculiar fad." EDNA LUCRETIA HARRISON, ACID Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Comparative Anatomy of a Set of Muscles and their Nerve Distribution. "Talk not of wasted affection." KATHERINE MARY HAliVEX', Adv Madison Letters and Science. Badger Board 133. Thesis: The Decline of the Intluence of Pope on English Poetry. "Nods and becks, and wreathed smiles." VVILLIAM RILEY HARN'EY, TBII Madison Electrical Engineering. Integral Four. Thesis: Efliciency Test of the Fennimore Electric Light Plant. "The finest gentleman I ever set my eyes on." GEORGE Anscniirz HASSALL, AXE "Choke" Superior Pharmacy. X F. B. Power Pharmaceutical Society. N Thesis: Products of Destructive Distillation of Tamarack. "A pill-mixer." CLARENCE PETER HATTER, LPKE ..H0d,, Chicago, Illinois Engineering: Electro-Chemical. Entered as Junior from Armour Institute, Chicago. Integral Four. .Junior Engineers' Baseball Team. Thesis: Measurement of High Temperatures. "Gratiano speaks an innnite deal of nothing." 76 CHARLES'M. HAUGAN, CPKXI' tlM2ll1yl: Chicago, Illinois Electrical Engineering. Yellow Helmet. Integral Four. Mandolin Club. Thesis: A. C. Electro-Magnets. "Complete, smooth and well rounded." EDWARD JOSEPH HAWLEY "Ture1ee" Green Bay General Engineering. Civil Engineers' Society. Thesis: The Question of Pavements in Green Bay. "My scutcheon, plain, declares that I am Hawley." JOSEPH DENNIS HAYES Janesville Letters and Science: Commerce. Thesis: The Policy of Protective Tariff in the Establishment of New Industries. ' "He who knows little is conhdent of knowing everything? MAUDE HAYES "I-Iazy" Oconomowoc Letters and Science: Philosophical. Pythia: Vice-President CSD, Censor 00. Class Basket Ball Team Gil, 145. Women's Athletic Association: Vice-President QSJ. Thesis: Agriculture, Manufactures, and Transportation in the United States During the Period 1790 to 1820. "If you can't be Hazy be Hazy as you can." CHARLES WILLIAM HEJDA flchobn Manitowoc Electrical Engineering. Thesis: A Commercial Test of the Sparta Electric Light Plant. "My love grew with my wisdom, Unfolding, Fern-like, as it unfolded." ANNA AUGUSTA LHELMHOLTZ, QDBK Madison Letters and Science. Class Vice-President CD. Y. VV. C. A. Thesis: Coleridge's Indebtedness to Schlegel. "Many a genius has been slow of growth." 77 f ARTHUR WILLIAM HELMHOLTZ Madison Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club: Vice-President 133, President 643, Member Student Conference Committee. 1 Thesis: Contact Resistance of Metals 'and Oxides. "Why, man, he doth bestride this narrow world like a Colossus." ARTHUR EDMUND HELZER Graham, Missouri Electrical Engineering. Entered from Simpson College, Iowa. Thesis: Effect of a Magnetic Field Upon the Temperature Coefficient of Metals. "A thoughtful mind directs his willing hands." NORMAN HENDRICKSON, AXE "Henny,' Albion Letters and Science. Entered from Beloit College. Thesis: Preparation and Properties of Carbon Oxysulphide. "He was short, and stout, and round about, And zealous as one could be." ARNON TAYLOR HENRX' "Arnie" Madison Agriculture. U. W. Agricultural Society: Treasurer. The Grafters' Club. U. W. Track Team. Thesiiazl 'llhe Effects of Hydrocyanic Acid Gas upon Greenhouse an s. "Pm sick o' wasting leather on these gutty pavin' stones." ROBERT TOWNSEND HERDEGEN ..BOb,, Milwaukee Letters and Science. Athenae. Junior Prom Committee. Thesis: Mathematical and Experimental Solution ot a New Problem in Electrical Measurements. "Be calm in arguing: for fierceness makes Error a fault and truth a discourtesyf' VVINFIELD SCOTT Hess "Scotty" johnson Creek Pharmacy. Entered from Pennsylvania State College. F. B. Powers Pharmaceutical Society. Chemical Club. Thesis: Isolation of Elements from the Waste of Gas Purifying Boxes of Gas Plants. "Perfectly harmless." 73: E rw- .- . .ou-A fm . ' , :-.E f. .-. " R. f am"-fy Wf S"-. ' ., WK. ,, F w. f'?F1,Hi,s5ff,Qi -5-Esjiig , WALTER HIGGS Advance, Indiana Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Indiana. Thesis: Historical Growth of the Department of State. "I done come from Indiana, a right smart State." DANIEL WEBSTER HOAN MDM., Waukesha Letters and Science. Iron Cross. Philomathia: Assistant Censor 133, Vice-President 133, Freshman Blow-out Orator 113, Semi-Public 123, Joint Debate 133, President 143, Class President 143. Daily Cardinal: Associate Editor 143. University Socialist Club: Secretary-Treasurer 133. Thesis: The Tendencies of Court Decisions in Labor Disputes. "A bluff old brother at the bowl, A welcome guest in hall and bower! He tells a story-then another- To while away the weary hour." CHESTER ARTHUR HOEFER "Chet" H Freeport, Illinois iMechanical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association: President 143. U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Lieutenant 123. Glee Club 123, 133. Thesis: Regulation of Alternators. "And here's a point to get 'em while you're getting, Don't spoil a joke by a too jokeful setting." ELMER GEORGE HOEFER, TBH Gif Freeport, Illinois Mechanical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association: Secretary and Treasurer 113. U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Lieutenant and Adjutant, First Battal- ion. Thesis: The Flow of Air and of Steam through Nozzles. "Handle your tools without mittens." ISABELL AUGUSTA HOLDEN Madison Pharmacy. Castalia: Secretary 123, Vice-President 133, President 143. A.: Treasurer 133. Thesis: The Structure of the Stem and Root of Aralia Racemosa L. "Independent now, and independent forever." Y. W. C. ALFRED WILHELM HONIBERGER ..H0mmy,, ..Lady,, Sauk City Letters and Science: School of Music, Collegiate. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: The Quantitative Estimation of Tellurium. "He is a perfect lady." 79 IRWIN BENJAMIN Hosts, ATE Hartford Civil Engineering. Thesis: The Feasibility of the Salt Creek Drainage Project. "There he goes, his ideas all running riot." GROVER GERHARD HUEBNE R Manitowoc , Letters and Science. Hesperia: Secretary 123, Vice-President 133, President 143, Semi-Public Debate 123, Joint Debate 133, Joint Debate closer 143. Thesis: The Development of the Strike. "He above the rest, in shape and gesture proudly eminent, stood like a tower." HERBERT STARK lNBUsci-1, AAIID Milwaukee Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club. U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Sergeant. Class Secretary 123. Thesis: An Investigation of the Shape of Pole Pieces of a Dynamo with Regard to Commutation, to Sparking, and to Humming. "VVhen mischief prevailed he was always there." WALTER HENRY INBUSCH, AAQID Milwaukee Electrical Engineering. . U. W. Engineers' Club. U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Sergeant. Thesis: Leich Four Party System. "No: HE was always there!" THOMAS josnri-1 IRVING "Tommie" Wlatertown Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Treasurer 143. Thesis: Plans and Specifications for the Improvement of Fifth Street, Watertown, Wisconsin. "An' it's Tommy this an' Tommy that, an' anything you please: An' Tommy ain't a bloomin fool, you bet that Tommy sees." MARION EDWARD JAHR Neillsville Letters and Science. " Germanistische Gesellschaft. Thesis: Wieland's Tragedy, "Lady Johanna Gray," compared with Nicholas Rowe's "Lady Jane Gray." "When is a door not a door? When it's a Jahr!" 1He! He!3 80 IIC" ': inf .- 1... .':?.-' ima .'5L'l. 1-He-ev-f -'LH-I' . . .'--:j':,,, 3 ,-j,f"',fu: -".- 'A . . ..I1.:5'QA,,4 , A S., GERALD WILLIAM JAMIESON "John C. Spooner II" Shullsburg Letters and Science. Athenae: Secretary, President, Semi-Public Debate: Thesis: Boards of Health with Especial Reference to Wisconsin. "A man's a. man for a' that." JOHN DEMOSS JARv1s, AXE HJ-ackv ' La Crosse Agriculture. Hesperia: Secretary 125, Censor 135, Vice-President 135. U. W. Agri- cultural Society. Class Secretary 145. Junior Prom Committee 135. Thesis: The Relation between the Number and Size of Fat Globules to the Losses in Butter-Making. "Hang thou breathless on his tale: It is full of marvel and laughter." MARTHA FRANCES JOHNSON, AAA 4 rFaiI,yn Kokomo, Indiana Letters and Science. Thesis: Literary Forgeries of the Eighteenth Century. "She's a dangerous mortal All unsuspicious-full of charms unconscious." UNA LONE JOHNSON Madison Letters and Science: English. Castalia. Y. W. C. A, Thesis: Early Work of Wordsworth. "Her heart is not in her work, it is somewhere else." ALBERT HENRY JOHNSTONE, IIPAT i'Brother John" Croton, Ontario Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Lawrence University. Junior Open, Senior Open. Edwin Booth Dramatic Society. Choral Union. Thesis: The Gentleman in Literature. "Wait till thou dost hear me from the pulpit!" EDWARD RICHARD JONES "Bennie" Bangor Agriculture. Philomathia: Blow Out Orator 115, Semi-Public Debate 125, Sophomore Open 125, Treasurer 135, Vice-President 135, Recording Scribe 115. U. W. Agricultural Club. Grafters' Club. Thesis: Drainage Investigation in the Marsh near Windsor, Wis- consin. A "Him of the Western dome, whose weighty sense Flows in 'dt words and heavenly eloquence." 81 GWENDOLYN GAYNOR JONES, AAA "Gwen" Madison Letters and Science: English. Y. W. C. A. A Thesis: Folk Tale Parallels to Certain English Ballads. "Still, silent, incommunicative elf!" ' MARION BURR JONES, AI' Madison Letters and Science. Red Domino. Thesis: Wit and Humor in Barrie's Works. "An' even her faults lean towards virtue's side." RICHARD JONES ..Dick,. Heap.. Waukesha Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club. Thesis: Insulation Resistance of Wires and Cables. "He does the best his circumstance allows." VVILLIAM NELSON JONES 'fsude Rule" "Bill" Madison Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: An Investigation of the University Water Works. "A pardon if too much I chew the rag." EDWARD STANLAW JORDAN, QIDPA, ATE "Senator" Milwaukee - Letters and Science. Yellow Helmet. iron Cross. 1 b . I I h n Daily Cardinal: Associate-Editor 433, Editor in Chief 443. Wisconsin Lit: Associate Editor 433, 4-LJ. Ba ger Board: Chairman Literary Com- mittee 43J. Sphinx 441. Class President 433. Sergeant at Arms 433. Chairman Social Settlement Benefit Committee 4-IJ. Secretary Student Conference Committee 445. Secretary .Faculty-Alumnr Student Athletic Conference. Cap and Gown Committee. President of The Quillers. Thesis: The Psychology of Politics. "When the Rag he wrote for praised his name, Boanerges Blitzen thought that this was fame! When the men he wrote of shook their heads and swore- Boanerges Blitzen only wrote the more." - FRANK JAMES KATZ, GPBK Milwaukee Letters and Science. Thesis: A Quantitative Chemico-Mineralogic Study ot Metamorphie Rocks. 'tVerily, I say unto you, He that maketh CPBK is better than a. king." 82 EDWARD MATHEW KAYSER Green Bay Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: Drainage of Marshes north of Madison. "Limited in nature-infinite in desires." CHASE W. KELLEY Madison Letters and Science. Entered as a Junior from Colorado College. Thesis: Public Lands in the Administrations of Monroe and J. Q. Adams. "The name will give no clue to the temperament." CLA RE KENILER, F1115 Platteville Letters and Science: English. Self Government Board CD. Secretary Girls' Bowling League 143. Thesis: Tennyson's Reputation as shown in English Periodicals from 1850 until his Death. "Let the world slide, let the world go: A fig for care, and a tlg for woe." ' ELIZABETH GENEVRA KENNEDY, IIBQ Neillsville Letters and Science. Thesis: Conditions in the West from 1815 to 1830 according to Travel- ers' Accounts. "To all she smiles extends." JAMES EUGENE KENNEDY Madison Letters and Science. Commercial Club. Ciroulo Espanol. Thesis: The Declaration of Paris. "One of the great Commonaltyf' MAX WERNER KING Madison Civil Engineering. - N. O. Whitney Society: Charter Member. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: Plan of Tracks for Union Depot for Madison. "Then he will talk-ye gods how he will talk!" 83 FLORENCE MARIE KLAHR fqackn Horlcon ' Letters and Science. Castalia: Secretary 423, President C-ij. S. G. A. Board 123. Thesis: Vergennes, and the Treaty of 1789. "A simple maid and proper too." ALFONZO 1. KLATTE Milwaukee Civil Engineering. Entered from Beloit College. Thesis: Land-lime Brick. "The night is in his hair, The sunset, in his cheek." OSCARA KLINGHOLZ - Manitowoc Letters and Science. Entered from Milwaukee Normal School. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Alliteration in the early Roman Tragedies. "Nothing ill can dwell in this temple." JAKE WALTER KOEHLER Madison, South Dakota Pharmacy. Pharmaceutical Society: Treasurer 147. Thesis: Adulterationsl of Tincture of Opium. "Another one of those pill mixers who roll and mix, swear now and then, but say little!" ANNA ADELINE KRAUSE Sauk City Letters and Scienceg English. Thesis: The Influence of Leiswitz's Julius von Tarent on Schiller's "Don Carlos" and "Die Rauberf' "It is no crime to marry the richest suitor-if you love him." B RUNO LACHMUND Sauk City - Letters and Science. Chemical Club. Thesis: Tellurium Oxychloride. "He shows more of a. traliicking than a philosophic mode of thinking." 34 LEON BENEDICT LAMFROM anope.. Milwaukee Letters and Science. Philomathia: Closer Freshman Blow-out Clj. Took Senior work in Junior year. Thesis: Some Causes of the Earlier Success of the Protestant Reformation in Germany. "I didn't only linish four years in threeg I finished three years in two." ALBERT LARSEN "Norsky" Mllwaukee Mechanical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club. Thesis: Comparative Tests on a Compound Engine Using Super- heated Steam. "I am the inventor of' perpetual motion." KAREN, LARSEN . Decorah, Iowa Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A. Nora Samlag. Thesis: Louis XIV. and the Imperial Crown. "Sincere, plain-hearted, hospitable and kind." CLARA ALICE LEA Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Geotropism of the Young Shoot. "Her hair was no more sunny than her heart." DANIEL LEWY ..Dan,, Chicago, 111111015 Mechanical Engineering. Entered from Armour Institute of Technology. Thesis: The Design of a Power Plant for a Modern Oiiice Building. "There's some advantage in a Bible name-you can make agood impression without being seen at all." HERBERT FRANK LINDSAY, QMS UB!! Milwaukee Letters and Science. Triangle Club KI-Iarvardj. Freshman Crew, Sophomore Crew fHa.r- vardj, Captain Freshman Basket Ball team, Sophomore Basket Ball team fHarvardJ. Manager University Basket Ball team CZJ. Mandolin Club 413, CSD. Harvard Banjo Club. Student Conference Committee. Thesis: The Speaker of the House of Representatives. "He dearly loved the lassie, O'!" 35 STEWART LINDSAY, EN "Stub" Plymouth Pharmacy. Thesis: Adulteration of Caryophyllus. - "O-ur armies swore terribly in Flanders, but nothing to this." MAX Loan, QAT Chicago, Illinois Letters and Science. Athenae: Blow-out Closer 413, Semi-Public Closer 4Resigned3 423, Secretary 423. Second in Freshman Declamatory Contest, Sophomore Open, Second in Hamilton Contest 433. Winner Senior Open, 433. Winner Final Oratorical Contest 433. Michigan-Wisconsin Debate 433. Wis- consin Representative in Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest 433. Class President 423. Junior Prom Committee 433. President Inter- national Club. German play 423. Conference committee 433. Thesis: Attitude of the U. S. Supreme Court Toward the Decisions of the Interstate Commerce Commission. "Tax not so bad a voice to slander music more than once." RAYMOND P. LoNGF1E1.D ..HapDy., Madison Pharmacy. Pharmaceutical Society: President 443. Thesis: The Inorganic Chemicals of the U. S. P.-1900. "A Quiet youth withal." AUGUSTA CHRISTINE LORCH, AEA ' Madison Letters and Science. Castalia. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Comparison of Goethe's "Hermann und Dorothea." Vass's "Luise," and Longfellow's "Evangeline" "My lady hath a smile for all, A kindly word for each." ERNEST RICHARD LUEDERS "Punch" Columbus Pharmacy. U. W. Pharmaceutical Association: Vice-President 433, President 443. Chemical Club. Thesis: Organic Chemicals of the Pharmacopoeia. "Beautiful in face and figure, Lovely as the day. Can there be so fair a. creature Formed by common clay?" MARY MAC ARTHUR "Merrimac" Superior Letters and Science. ' Entered from Superior Normal School. Castalia. International Club. ' Thesis: Current Literature on the Hygiene of the School Room. "Mother of tea parties." ,86 WILLIAM DON lVlACGRAW, AT Chippewa Falls Letters and Science. Athenae. Thesis: Uniform Municipal Accounting. "He's a perfect lady." HAROLD ST. CLAIR MACMILLAN HMM., XfVauwatOsa Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: A Comparative Test between Simple and Compound Loco- motives. "Not that I loved Mary less but that I loved Jane more." THOMAS JOSEPH MAHON "Tommy" Milwaukee Letters and Science. Iron Crossg Monastics. Athenae: President, Vice-President, Secretary, Semi-Public Debate. A. A. Bruce Law Club. Editor VViseonsi'n Lit 133. Associate Editor Daily Cardinal 143. Class President 123. Thesis: The Torrence Land System. ' "lf I am not the great I am, What am I?" FRANK H. MANN Shullsburg Civil Engineering. University Band 113, 123, 133, 143. Thesis: Design and Location of Reservoir for Proposed University Hydraulic Laboratory. "Mann wants but little here below!" - MATILDA HELEN MANZ "Tillie" Paynesville, Minnesota Letters and Science. Thesis: Tieck's Lyrics. "A cheerful heart is a good medicine." GRACE MARTIN . Waupun Letters and Science. Pythia. Badger Board 133. Thesis: The Songs of Burns as Related to Old Scottish Ballads. "She gives a sidelong glance and looks down." 37 SADIE L. MCCULLOCH Madison Letters and Science. I Thesis: The Odessey of Livius Andronicus. "She was a quiet little lady." WILLIAM J. MCGILL1VRAY,B9H "Mack" Black River Falls Letters and Science. Entered from Lawrence University. Thesis: The Federalist as an Expression of Hamilton's Political Views. "A Gentleman to the linger-tips." ANNE lVlCGOOR'l'Y, KKI' "Mac" Chicago, llllnois Letters and Science. Entered from Chicago University. Junior Basket Ball Team. Captain of Senior Basket Ball Team. Senior Swing-Out Committee. Thesis: National Element in Irish Literature. "O the Shamrock, the green immortal Shamrock. pn VINCENT E. NTCMULLEN, TBII ..Mac,. Dodgeville Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club. Thesis: Test of Gasoline Engine. "IF bucking is what wc're in this world for, then Pm in it." FRANK HENRY MCWETHY, EAE, TBH "Mac', Aurora, Illinois Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: Test of Central Station Gas Meters for the LaClede Gas Com- pany of St. Louis. i'Observant, studious, thoughtful, and refreshed by knowledge gath- ered up day by day." ADOLPH FREDERICK MEYER, TEH "Shorty" - Cedarburg Civil Engineering. Athenae: Closer of Blow-out, 113, Closer of--Semi-Public 123, Censor 123, Treasurer 133, Vice-President 133, Joint Debate 143, President 143. Class President 113. Badger Board 133. Director of U. W. Co- operative Association, 123, 133, 143. Thesis: The Development of Trade Unionism in the United States. "Methinks I see another Lincoln in thee, tall, slender, and so full of wisdom." 88 ELIZA EVELYN MIDDLETON, AAA "Lida" Oak Park, Illinois Letters and Scienceg Liberal Arts. Entered from Wellesley College. Basket Ball Class Team 119, 129, 139, 149. Self Government Association Board 129. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Madam DeStael on the French Revolution. "Her pretenses to youth, as dress shows, are not gone." ARTHUR HERBERT MILLER, KZ, TBII West Salem Mechanical Engineering. Iron Cross. Freshman Crew 119, Varsity Crew 129, 139, 149, Captain of Varsity Crew 149. Thesis: Comparative Tests of Simple and Compound Locomotives on C. M. K.: St. P. R. R. "With laughter, mirth, and wine, let old wrinkles come." CLIFFORD WILDE MILLS Denver, Colorado Letters and Science: Commerce. Secretary. Commercial Club. Spanish Club. "S. S." Thesis: Joint Stock Banks of England from 1893 to 1903. "He wears the rose of youth upon him from which the world .should note something particular." WILLIAM MILNE Elroy Letters and Scienceg Philosophical. Entered from Milwaukee State Normal School. International Club: President 149. Thesis: Correlation of the Elements of Agriculture with Other School Studies. "Life is a combination hard to buck, A proposition didicult to beat." ROBERT EDGAR MILTENBE RGER Randolph Letters and Science. Entered as Sophomore from Ripon College. Caduceus. Thesis: The Effect of Desiccation on the Bacillus Dysenteriae. "O dreamy youth! shake off that drowsy attitude, hasten, thy words, lest others deem thee stupid." JOHN JAMES MOFFATT, PAQ, ATE Davenport, Iowa Letters and Science. Iron Cross. A Quillers Club. Olympia. Badger Board: General Chairman 133. Daily . Cardinal: Reporter 1l9, Exchange Editor 129. Athletic E itor 129, Assistant Managing Editor 139, Managing Editor 149. Swing-Out Committee 149. Smoker Committee 149. Student,Meniber Athletic Conference 149. Thesis: The Beginnings of Wyoming. "Much of honor, much of knowledge, Thinks he ought to run the college." 39 EDWARD SNETTING MOI.ES, TBH "Molly" Madison Electrical Engineering. f' Entered from Pomona College, California. Bronze Key. Thesis: Investigation. of Vacuum Tube Lighting. "Push on: keep moving." ET:-IEL EDNA MOORE, KA6 .,Ha1,, Merrillan Letters and Science. Basket Ball 111, 121. Girls' Glee Club 111, 121, 131, 141, Business Mana- ger 131, 141- . Thesis: Social Life in America, 1820 to 1850. "I have heard of the lady and good words went with her name." WALTER DANIEL MORGAN Reedsburg A General Engineering. Thesis: Investigation of Reedsburg Water Works. "What is home without another." PATRICK WILLIAM NIORRISSEY, TBII ..Pat., Madison ' Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: Comparative Tests on a Compound Engine with Superheated Steam. "No man here but honors you." JESSIE IWARIETTA MORSE "Jess" Madison Letters and Science: English Oratorical. Thesis: Old Greek Oratory as Represented by Demosthenes. "Maid with meek brown eyes? NONA TROY MOIQSE Nashua, Iowa Letters and Science: English. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: A Study of Color Words in Chaucer and Gower. "Would there were more like her." Q0 ROY CUMMINGS MUIR, TBII Arcadia Electrical Engineering. Varsity Baseball Team 125. Thesis: Commercial Test of the Fort Atkinson Electric Lighting and Water Plant. "Now and then your men of wit, Will condescend to fare a bit." REUBEN JULIUS NECKERMAN, AT, ATE uR'uben l :N-eckn Madison Letters and Science: Commerce. Yellow Helmet. Iron Cross. Daily Cardinal: Reporter 125, Athletic Editor 135, University Editor 135, Assistant Managing Editor 145. Badger Board: Chairman Chronicle Committee 135. The Quillers. ASSlSt3,1lt Student Manager Baseball Team 135. Student Manager Baseball Team 145. Junior Prom Committee: Chairman Committee on Decorations 135. Chairman Senior Smoker Committee 145. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Sergeant-Major 125, Lieutenant 125. Commercial Club: Director 145. Circulo Espanol: President 135, Treasurer 145. Thesis: The Marketing of Cotton. ' "A cigar, a French novel, a tedious flirtation, Are all a man finds for his day's occupation." A GEORGE VVHITTIER NEILSON Milwaukee Pre-Medical. Caduceus. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Sergeant 125, First Lieutenant 135, Adjutant 135, Captain 145. Prom. Committee 135. Thesis: An Investigation of the Bacteria Fo-und on Telephone Trans- mitters with Special Reference to the Mouth-borne in Compari- son with Air-borne Varieties. "There is another unhappy victim of the Bottle." MARTIN NELSON Viroqua Agriculture. Entered from Stevens Point Normal School. Athenae. Grafters' Club. U. W. Agricultural Society. Thesis: Infiuence of Soil Acidity on Growth of Farm Crops. "His ready speech dowed fair and free, In phrase of gentlest courtesy." TILLIE ELIZA NELSON Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: A Study of Southey's Epics. "A Maiden never bold, Of spirit still and quiet." CORA MIRIAM NORSMAN, HBCIJ Madison Letters and Science. , U Thesis: The Social Background of the English and Scottish Ballads. "Or light or dark, or short or tall, She set a snare to catch them all." QI EMIL OLBRICH ..Ame., Harvard, Illinois Athenae: Blow-Out Closer 413, Semi-Public 423, Censor 433, Vice- President 433, Junior-Ex 433, President 443, Closer Winning Joint Debate Team 443, Freshman Dec. 413, Winner Sophomore Open 423, Second Place Senior Open 443, Final Contest 423, 433, 443. Thesis: Trades Unionism in United States During Last Twenty Years. "For he is an elegant scholar, having the genius of speech and skill in the turning of phrases," LEWIS WILLIAM OLMSTED Boone, Iowa Letters and Science. 7 Thesigtpommercial Effects of the Panama on Certain American 1 ies. "Enjoy your dear wit' and rhetoric Thou art not tit to hear thyself convinced." HARRY MARINIUS OLSON '-H. M." "ole" Madison Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Disruptive Strength oi Insulating Materials. "Good nature and good sense must ever join." EDWIN GRAY ORBERT IIDDCII KlJokel! Green Bay Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Freshman Crew 413. Thesis: The Paving Question in Green Bay. "Better lose a joke than lose a friend." MADGE M. PARKER, KA9 "Parky" Mason City, Iowa Letters and Science. Thesis: Edward Fitzgerald's Literary Criticism. "A good lieart's worth gold." FOREST LEE PARSONS HPZTSH Berlin Pre-Medical Hesperia. Thesis: The Development of the Skeleton by Schuitz's Method. "They say he was a- quiet lad, Nothing at all about him bad." Q2 sa "cfvwt-frfv-"1 . - 1.1 ' M. " ' '- 511 .. mv., -. fin Qc .'+.:f1'.. TH - -' . 54121353 - , . .f -f f, If iii'-iii .sgjffrg :-5354559253 - '-1 " , gg:f2i5Zf"1 . Q , .er li . . ygmjef ' 'fiagfgziig .,,., 1-22.1155-1:111f5j'f.'Qf:-1.4 :ii ' 4Sffff1S'Z-fav. 2:22111-1-if riff? 21:2 - ' W1-wr"-fl' L? lE.'x55g:Qf,j5.j -p.. 5.5, ..,.- .- wwf. -. - . . Stiff! . z':'w '5.f'5.3 212.-3-.' ' .. " - I g Y' "fi':355i1': af? J .. ,. , -. . .4 .. .fr L 41 1. , A 22:1 T1 16 " Z. ff' , 731.3 ' ' if 7 3 ' . , :- 23.ifE:-i2?z3111j-,i- .. . '. ' . y.-43:14. . ?5-.1 33:5 fig -s :j:f5:::- ?s3s'53g W 1.1 2.221-as r-if 1 -, V + t' .Hr . wzacpfae: ,. ,sp g" , .. . ,, H gifefa 21:-f-9:31 ': " ' .' wg. 'S '1'9W1r:-U3 . ' - " -19 ...ev 9:--1--rs ,V N-.:5-. ' . '- fr - ares 2 ' . ' 7 45" it- -.R-.-P 1 1. - . ' -I, v .11 ' We 'Wk " . 9551? 1 'xi ii' .-. , , , 14:9 1, fv-.:',a-- . . L . ' --f? 'V , R, mi.: iff - 5? . 1 if - .. ,S .,ie.J', sf- 3, . .3 14 fwfki' . ' 1- - N:-.W ,.'5,,.L- - mg, . ..-.3 -S-f ' r ,321 Zia? :J - Q43 Luigi: . -nw 1. 35:4 't.,,.ul'v:!u" " "gmt: " '-iff ' JOHN GEORGE PASTERNACKI "Nitschke" Stevens Point Pharmacy. F. B. Power Pharmaceutical Society. Thesis: Adulteration of Capsicum Fastigiatum. "Nature labored for a name: then man labored With it." HENRY OLAUS PAULSON Perry Letters and Science. Hesperia. Thesis: Industrial History of Trustee Georgia. "I pity bashful men." MARSHAL HYLON PENGRA, EE a:Marsh:r Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: A Study in Massachusetts Life Tables. "The mischief of youth still lurks in his eye." REUBEN SYLVESTER PEOTTER, TBH "Peter" Appleton Civil Engineering. 1 U. W. Engineers' Club: Secretary and Treasurer 123, Joint Debate Team 133. Wisconsin Engineer: Assistant Business Manager 133, Business Manager 143. Thesis: Investigation for Storage Reservoirs in the Upper Reaches of the du Lievre River, Quebec. "He is a great observer and he looks into the deeds of men." WILLIS DRUMMOND PER Kms ..Si,. La Crosse Electrical Engineering. Thesis: An Eiiiciency Test of the Fennimore Lighting Plant, Fenni- more, Wisconsin. "Listen, I'm telling a story." ARCHIE LEE PERSONS, KE Arkansaw 4 Letters and Science: English. Entered from U. S. Military Academy, West Point, New York. Philomathia. Edwin Booth Dramatic Club: Vice-President 133, Presl- dent 143. Badger Board 133. Baseball Team 113, 123, 133, 143. Baseball "W" 123. Gymnastic Team ,113, 123, 133, 143. Water Polo Team 123. U. W. Regiment: Second Lieutenant 113, Cap- tain 123, Prize Company 113. "W" Club: Secretary 143. Board of Directors Athletic Association. Prize Best All-Round Gym- nast 123. Conference Committee. Germanistische Gesellschaft, German Play. French Club. Gymnasium Squad Leader 113, 123. Thesis: Foreign Estimate of George Sand. "By some he's lauded: by others blamed." 93 HENRY WILLIAM PETER SEN "Pete" Waldo Thesis: Drainage of Sheboygan Marsh. "He believes that there are angels upon earth." Civil Engineering. FRED JULIUS PFEIFER "Fife" Plymouth Pre-Medical. Thesis: Relation of Blood Vessels in Lobules of the Liver of the Cat. "He sleeps well." CARL FREDERICK PFUND Madison Letters and Science. Hesperia. Mandolin Club 647. Thesis: History of the German Imperial Bank 1893-1904. "Though modest, on his unembarrassed brow, nature had written 'a gentleman' " RUTH LINCOLN PI-IELAN, KA9 uReubu . Dickinson, North Dakota Letters and Science. Thesis: The Nibelungenlied and Eddalieder. "By my troth, a pleasant-spirited lady." HARRIET SHUMWAX' PIETZSCH, ACID Madison . Letters and Science. Thesis: Industrial Life at Rome as Portrayed in Latin Satire. "So trim, so simpleg so brimful, and so dimpled." JAMES ANDREW PLAYTER, And: uAndyn Eau Claire Letters and Science. The Monastics. , Chairman Sophomore Party Committee 123. Senior Swing-Out. Junior Prom Committee GD. Commercial Club: Secretary f4J. Chair- man Commencement Arrangement Committee 447. Thesis: Our Consular Service. "The style is the man himself." 94 FREDERICK ANDREW Porrs K Waupaca Civil Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineering Association. Cho-ral Union Clj, 423. Thesis: The Feasibility of the Salt River Drainage Project. "The, man who hesitates often loses the girl." JOHN REESE PRICE, TBII Cambria Electrical Engineering. Integral Four. Wisconsin Engineer 131. Thesis: Efficiency Test of Fort Atkinson Electric Light Plant. "Write me down a student." GEORGE SCO'l'T'PRITCHARD, QIJAG, Lima:- "Pritch" Aurora, Illinois Letters and Science. Monastics. Junior Prom Committee 133. Thesis: A History of the Northern Securities Case. "He does not like the ladies." JOHN DANIEL PURCELL Waterloo Letters and Science. - ' Olympia: Secretary 121, President 445. Thesis: The Motives in Tieck's Miirchen. "A still small voice." FRANK RABAK, AXE Madison Pharmacy. Thesis: Glucosides. "The apothecary, what man is he?" ALBERT G. RAMSTAD, EN ..Ram,, Eau Claire Electrical Engineering, Badger Board. ' Thesis: Commercial Test of Ft. Atkinson Light and Power Plant "Let none presume To wear an undeserved dignity." 95 PERRY CALVIN RANNEY Elkhorn Q Letters and Science. Philomathia: Semi-Public Orator 125. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Thesis: Investigations as to the Accuracy of the Tables Based upon 100s-af the Formula Too-mmasz' 1 uoef52.s for the Determination of Total Solids in Milk. "We wish we knew your weakness better." EDWIN FREDERICK RATHJEN Milwaukee Letters and Science. Camera Club: Secretary, Treasurer. Thesis: The Vapor Pressures of Some Aqueous Solutions. "He, above the rest, in shape and gesture stood like a. tower." JOHN LUPTON RAWSON "Jack" v Platteville Letters and Science: Philosophical. Entered from Platteville State Normal School. Thesis: Games and Plays of Madison School Children. "A soul above triflesf' CARL SXVEETLAND REED, AALID, TBII Canandaigua, New York Mechanical Engineering. The Monastics. Freshman Crew 115, Varsity Four 135, .Class Secretary 125. Class President 145. Crew "W" 135. "W" Club 145. Thesis: Comparative Tests Between a Simple and a Compound Loco- motive. "One of mickle might, and manhood rare." WALLACE REISS "Hicks" Milwaukee Letters and Science. i Thesis: The Embargo of 1807 to 1809. "He hath a. lean and hungry look." ELLEN MAY RHOADES, AEA Fond du Lac Letters and Science. Castalia. Thesis: Disabilities of Catholics and Protestants in France and Eng- land, 1673 to 1685. "She who keeps her head rarely loses her heart." 96 CLAUDIA BEE RICE "Calandia" Davenport, Iowa Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Dr. Johnson's Attitude Towards Romanticism. "Love is the business of the idle and the idleness of the busy." LEVERETT ERNEST RICE ..Lev,, Madison Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club. Thesis: The Initial Permeability of Pure Iron at Low Magnetizations. "The World knows only two-me and Rome." WALTER HAYVLEY RICHARDSON, TFA Hniehi' Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: Eificiency Tests of a Turbo-Generator Plant at the Madison Gas and Electric Co. "Faith, that's as soon said as if I had said it myself." MINNIE MARGARET RIESS, KKF, ATE Sheboygan Letters and Science. Badger Board 135. Thesis: Realistic Tendencies in Anzengruber's Dramas. "The mind and spirit remains Invincible, and vigor soon returns." RAY F1514 ROBINSON, TBH "Bobby" ' Superior Electrical Engineering. U. W. Regiment: Sergeant-Major QZJ. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Design of a Telephone Exchange for the University of Wis- consin. HI am but a stranger here, Heaven is my home." GEORGE ALBRECHT RODENBAECK, TBII uRodyu New Holstein Electrical Engineering. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Design of a Telephone Exchange for the University of Wis- consin. "Rejoice, oh man, in your youth." 97 ALTHEA TOOLSER ROGERS, KK1' "Dulcie" Mllwaukee Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Milwaukee State Normal School. ClasscBasEtet Ball team 133, 143. Self-Government Association Board 33, 43. Thesis: The Iniluence of Macready upon the Dramatic Literature ot 1820 to 1840. ,g "She tuned her notes both evensong and morn." FAYE VALERIA ROGERS, KA9 Clinton Letters and Science. Thesis: The Settlement of Oregon from 1840 to 1860. "VVhen one is past, another care we have." PAUL BOLEYN ROGERS, BGII, EAE ifBump11 Milwaukee General Engineering. Entered from the Michigan College of Mines. Yellow Helmet: Iron Cross. Manager Track Team 133. Mandolin Club 123, 133, Leader 143. Hares- foot Dramatic Club. Student Con-ference Committee. Thesis: The Lead and Zinc District of Southwestern Wisconsin. "The poor man. has had lots of troubles, but most of them never hap- pened." lLLMA MARGARET ROHR Mllwaukee Letters and Science. Pythia. Germanistische Gesellschaft. Y. W. C. A. S. G. A. Board, Thesis: Reconstruction in Louisiana. UA woman can do anything with a man, provided there is no other woman." CHARLES MACKEY ROOD, EN "suv" Reeclsburg Mechanical Engineering. Badger Board 133. Y. M. C. A.: President 143. Thesis: Investigation of the Flow of Steam Through Nozzles and Oriflces. "A full six feet .o' man, A-1, clear grit and human nature." Bessie LUCY ROUNSEVELL River Falls Letters and Science, Philosophical. Entered from River Falls Normal School. D Thesig: The Scottish Border Character as Portrayed by Sir Walter cott. "Woman is the sweetest present that God has given man." 98 FRANK B, ROWLEY "Shorty" Evansville Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: Comparative Einciency Tests of a Compound Engine Using Superheated Steam. "Gloomy as night he stands!" LULU LILLIAN RUNGE, AEA Mad1SOD Letters and Science, Thesis: Primitive Roots. "Sweetness is hers, and unaffected ease." LILIAN SABIN Milwaukee Letters and Scienceg Philosophical. Entered from Milwaukee State Normal School. Pythia: Treasurer 633, President 143. Y. W. C. A.: President 143. Thesis: Character Portrayal by Hawthorne. "Her lips part with a. smile instead of speaking." MABELLE ALETTA SAEMANN Plymouth , Letters and Science. Y. W. O. A. Thesis: Expansion of Settlement in Virginia to 1775. "But then, nobody can act contrary to her nature." RICHARD GROVER SALTER "Dick" "Slattery Colby Thesis: Statistical Studies in the Taxation of Personal Property. " He stands without h1tcl1ing!" Letters and Science. WALTER PERCY SAWYER, AT "Pickles" VVaukesha General Engineering. U. W, Engineers' Club. Philomathia. Thesis: Design of a Coal Tipple. "Maidens count me for a stranger. 99 .e-,y Ser, . ,.:.,.,.f..xf.- .- ..1'. , ',,1--gm:--'ie M,.3,-:+::.- 4 - ' .--.11-9-f 41"-X-Iizlifl .- - 1- .,-,-1:-.-2g:ig,. ,f.,w...,.-.,..9,.f 'sz--.Y-V-'-f 'reef ' 'tire-'2":2+: ' f- - "I: us-fr :fIf:x5lf-IHS' xmf::it.' I! 'e1'rf:g4:,a:E'fr':'r. -3 ' f' .s ?Tf5?Qfl.2'32'i1 " ' 'V:.!?5'f.ii'l'Ei ie-zz.. ,,A1g:Q,, . ,. ,,.1., , il-Il'-112:-9: :.:-:.v.': -- 2.-:..-1-1.2 ff 1-2:-I?-1.-.5 WJEK we :,:nr.- 'Ja ir .. :ME Liqglj : jgiipjflis 1:-5 J. - .4 mm, I we . ,ri V '-I-."r.4r, "' H3253 :sf 0.-Rf' mea? V rfrjg, 1. -as Q. M Msg, . Egg, X - A we , f ,A E- . . .I-,554 -. wg. Lt' Ji, N, ' :255 fi : 3 I 3 fr it are 5 5 gm ' 3 X if T . I V It I 31 5. SM ., ,, .Ck 54 .-TW.-.5 W- ?QN1:'sf f V3 I I f I . A B , I X if fi rf 1: ri 5 N ' ' f ' f , 5 I iw- , . ar- X ,. Aye 5. . 7 w '--If ,. ,WV ., JL, ' ' 35' " . , H W sis-Pail: 2 . 1 5132-a ' tr .551 I-' gg f,f.,.f-:- f. I. 1.-.ypg was 2' iw . 1 "V ' if Ak. ' ' lrfif , .f A x 3 ilk? L. Six -zu' . ff. .. ,. , . 1 'Z f, I I ' 1. Er, 3 , 763' '7i' f1 .i . ' .. QQNI . .,,. . , A , P, -V , '.f,ff'l ,. , V Wi 1 few, 'V X 'J L 1' '. .-? ff. 2.5 E1-3-:Sui .:hi?'.-fa' img .xg-i.,-v lv, .-1 lv El , . . fab 55.4.-azggl' ' 44,232-, 'if-X:f+.- - ..: I. - H4-fu-I F- E239 'ei-4:14, s - H- 'I -e:,..,-.GQ " ' lame: t Tr . L - ' : 'nl-23:4 r , '. . 15,5g29,f?f 3 Ia' I at ' f ef Q If.t-was f . ' ' "nf-2-I it as I -V52 ,sqfw I ' kgs"-as as -55 I v f , M . . rm.: ,.,,-,y -'z-icfspcp-f. , , .I H L ,,,, :xp'-Q' iww -A.. ..2.L-gif' : ., '51 ,fl f's1:f:ia5"i f'. . F . 5' 1, .f -' , 'i' KZ? ' ' 'Q '35'-Ki f - Feed' 1, ' '- ' ffm.-ezi ' . ' f 'W -re-x, ' " - .' ' . . S779 ' 1:1 .af - .,:f I ,, 3351 .. IH ' NA I kk 993921, I. M.. M I .I hh, . , he .I ,,.A . I , ,,., ,,., , ,, ,Q . .. . . . , . ,az ., , . ,.,m,..,..., -.-V, . 1 -fw.vl15 ,jggmjf ws!-. 1 44.0-v SYLVESTER SCHATTSCHNEIDER "Check" De Forest Civil Engineering. ' Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: Design of a Viaduct for the Intersection of the C. M. 8: St. galil and C. 8: Northwestern with East Wilson and Williamson treets. "I do beseech you, chieiiy, that I may set it in my prayers, WHAT IS YOUR NAME?" WILLIAM R. SXCHMIDLEY "Em" Janesville Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club. ' Thesis: Investigation of the Janesville Power Plant. "Business before pleasure." ELLA SCHMITT, A112 URiDI1 Letters and Science. Thesis: Freytag as a Literary Critic. "An active eye, and gentleness withal." RICHARD AUGUST SCHMIDT "Dick" NVest De Pere Letters and Science. Scabbard and Blade. Hesperia: Semi-Public f2J, Treasurer 133, Assistant Censor Q4J, Presi- dent 145. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Sergeant f2J, First Lieutenant 133, Captain 00. Thesis: The Ratio of Assessed to Real Value of Property in Mil- waukee. "A doughty German lad named Schmidt, With brains and sense-but, O, what wit!" WILLIAM FREDERICK SCHMIDT V "Bill" Manitowoc Electrical Engineering. Philomathia: Winner of Sophomore Open 125, Junior-Ex 133. Thesis: Comparative Tests of Fan Motors. "And under him our genius is rebuked, as, it is said, Marc Antony's was by Caesar." WINNIE VICTORIA SCHMOYER Menomonee Falls Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Lawrence University. Pythia. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Civil Service Reform 1867 to 1887. "Yet tho' it tarry long the day shall surely come!" IOO CECIL EVERETT SCHREIBER "schreib" Madison Letters and Science. Iron Cross, Track team 133. Thesis: Uses of Life Tables with Especial Application to the State of Massachusetts. "Faithful to his duties." RUFUS KELLOGG SCHRIBER, XXI' "Schribe,' Oshkosh Letters and Science: Commerce. Commercial Club. Thesis: Hague Conference and Its Results. "It is better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all." RAY ROLAND SCHVVARTZ Troy Center Agriculture. . Athenae: U. W. Agricultural Club: President 643. Thesis: The Grooming of Dairy Cowsg Its Effect on the Yield of Milk and Butter Fat. "A conscientious man." JULIA MARION SCOTT Poynette Letters and Science. Thesis-: Parallels between the Indian Legends and the Ballad. "Why is it so difiicult to love wisely: so easy to love too well?" EMIL TELESFORE SEIDENGLANZ ..Seidy,, MDW., Kewaunee Letters and Science: Commerce. Commercial Club. Philomathia. Thesis: State Banking. "There1ista gift beyond the reach of art-the art of being eloquently si en ." MARTHA ERBACH SELL New Holstein Letters and Science. Thesis: Life in Nuremberg During the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries. ' ' "Good nature and good sense must ever join." IOI HARRY J. SEYTON, TBII Madison Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society: Treasurer. Thesis: Reinforced Concrete Beams. "We needn't tell, , We liked you well,- Good-bye, good luck to you!" FREDRICA VAN TRICE SHATTUCK, X52 Medford Letters and Science. ' Red Domino. Chairman Class Play Committee 143. Thesis: Governmental Relations with the Indians During Monroe's Administration. n "Without a sorrow, without a care, With her laughing eyes and her shining hair." EUGENIE ELINOR SHEA, HB6 Ashland Letters and Science. Senior HX." Badger Board 133. Class Vice-President 143. Thesis: The Development of Bacon's Essays. "A 'Jack' at hand is worth two 'Bills' in the Bush." FRANK JAMES SHERRON "Dusty" Monroe . General Engineering. ' Wisconsin Engineer. U. W. Band. Engineers' Social Committee. Thesis: Superheated Steam, Its Properties and Advantages. "The next picture upon the canvas, ladies and gintlemen, is that of the celebrated wild cat. What makes it wild? Why, it-ah- Turn the crank, Larry!" ORAL Jessie SHUNK, ATE Davenport, Iowa Letters and Science. Badger Board 133. Daily Cardinal 143. Girls' Athletic Association: Tennis Manager 133. Class Vice-President 133. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 133. Thesis: Induence of Greek Philosophy on Roman Satirists of the Republic. "VVhat is man that we should consider him?" ARTHUR FREDERICK SIEVRRS "Artie" New Holstein Pharmacy. F. B. Powers Pharmaceutical Society: Corresponding Secretary 143, Chemical Club. Thesis: The Literature on New Remedies. "I am but a gatherer and disposer of other men's stud." .102 GEORGE MATTHEWS SIMMONS "Truck" Viola Electrical Engineering. 1 Thesis: Disruptive Strength of Insulating Materials. "But lgve got a Iniddlin' tight grip, sir, on the handful of things I do now." EDWARD FREDERICK SINZ "Sniz" Johnsonville, Ohio Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society 133, 149. Thesis: Drainage of Sheboygan Marsh. "He thinks he'll go to Panama, But others think he'll go to Utah." JOHN RAYMOND SMITH Chicago, Illinois Mechanical Engineering. Entered from the Armour Institute of Technology. Thesis: The Design of a Power Plant for a Modern Oiiice Building. "In 1609 John Smith went up the Delaware." WILLIAM MATHEW SNOW, QA9 ..Ben,, Mineral Point ' General Engineering. Thesis: Depositions of Metals. "A goodly sort of a fellow." JOHN HENRY SPRECHER Independence Letters and Science. Thesis: The History and Management of the Waterworks of Madison. "That that is is: for what is that but that and is but is?" I JEAN MURRAY STEPHENS Madison Letters and Science. Basket Ball 115, 123, 133, 145. Thesis: Regale Struggle between Louis XIV and the Papacy. " Serenely moving on her way1weigh?J" IO3 NESTOR LUVERNE HSTILES, KE Cherokee, Iowa Letters and Science. Thesis: Settlement of Iowa. to 1846. "My tongue within my lips I reign 3 For who talks much must talk in vain? SAMUEL ANTES STIVERS Necedah Letters and Science g Philosophical. Entered from Milwaukee Normal School. Thesis: A Study on the Mental Abilities of City versus Country Children. "Submissive fall his princely feet." REBECCA STOCKMAN "Johnnie" Milton Junction Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: History of the Attitude Toward Lotteries in the United States. "VVoman alone knows true loyalty of affection." FLORENCE DAISY STOTT, TQB amd., XVinona, Minnesota Letters and Science: English. Senior "X." , S. G. A. Board l2J, 433. Thesis: The Indian Myths in American History. "She was a. woman who did her own thinking and needed but little advice." ELIZABETH IDA STREZHLOXV Fort Atkinson Letters and Science. Pythia.. Thesis: Kulturgeschichte aus Ekkehart. "She doth little kindnesses that others leave undone." ETHEL MAY STRONG, KA9 Aurora, Illinois Letters and Science. Thesis: Influence ot the Romantic Movement on the Political Works of George Crabbe. I "Not hard for thee to fashion Words and wi1es,- This art hath every woman made her own." 104 CLA RA GERTRUDE SULLIVAN Chicago, 111111015 Letters and Science. Thesis: The American Opinion of Victor Hugo. "Soft peace she brings wherever she arrives." GEORGE DEMPSTER SWAN Clinton 1 Electrical Engineering. Bronze Key. Y. M. C. A. Thesii Illumination and Ediciency Tests on the Mercury Vapor amp. "Our fancies are more giddy and uniirm, more longing, wavering, sooner lost and won, than Woman's are." EDNA LAURA TARBOX, AAA "Ted" La Crosse Letters and Science. Thesis: Virginian Tobacco Plantations. "Brimful of learning." LILLIAN ELIZABETH TAYLOR ULU., Madison Letters and Science. Castalia 111. Basket Ball Team QD. Thesis: The Pragmatic Sanction of Bourges 114383. A "I do confess tl1ou'rt sweet!" WILLIAM F. TERRAZAS "Cesar" Chihuahua, Mexico Agriculture. Entered as Senior from Iowa State Agricultural College. International Club. University of Wisconsin Agricultural Society. Thesis: The Influence of Feeding on the Amount of Water Drunk by Swine. . "I traveled among unknown men In lands beyond the sea: Nor, Mexico, did I know till then The love I bore to thee." HENRY CHARLES THENER Milwaukee Pharmacy. Chemical Club. F. B. Powers Pharmaceutical Society. Thesis: Oil of Lemon. "No one ever became wicked all at once." 105 - DAVID OWIN THOMPSON East Troy Agriculture. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Drainage Investigation on the Marsh Near Windsor, Wis- consln. "Tall, lanky legs, a voice way up in G, A plump round face, an angel's-possibly!" ROBERT KIRK THOMPSON, EAE ..B0b,, Milwaukee Letters and Science. Chemical Club. Sub End Football Team. Thesis: Quasi-Public Corporations. "A sincere lad, we wish him well." GEORGE LOUIS TI-ION Aurora, -Illinois Civil Engineering. A - Thesis: Complete Design and Estimate for Boulevard and Park Improvement at Aurora, Illinois. "For idleness is an appendix of nobility." LINA TRUCKENBRODT Sauk C1ty Letters and Science. Thesis: War Poetry in Germany. "Let us not disturb things that are quiet." EUNICE NIIRIAM TRUE Upeggy.. Baraboo Letters and Science. Pythia: Treasurer 421, President 449. Badger Board 433. S. G. A. Board: Secretary 445. Thesis: Miss Mitiord and Tennyson's Idylls. - " 'Tis tree, 'tis True, 'tis pity that 'tis tree! Not, True?" WILLIAM FRED TUBESING mruben Milwaukee Civil Engineering. Badger Board 435. Thesis: Proposed Drive, Subway and Overhead Crossing of the C., M. 8: St. Paul Railroad along the Northwestern Shore of Lake Monona. "He sent it to the Sphinx, , The Badger and the Lit! Then he sent it to his girl- Well, she accepted it!" Io6 LOUIS HOWARD TURNER, ATE. 'tCurly" Mondovi Letters and Science: Commerce. Hesperia: Secretary, Vice-President, President, Semi-Public 125. Daily Cardinal 113, 123. Badger Board 131. Class Secretary 145. Circulo Espanol. Commercial Club: Director, President. Inter- national Club. Thesis: Rights of Neutrals with Special Reference to the Late Russo- Japanese War. "Formed on the good old plan! A true and brave and downright honest man!" PAUL BOYNTON TURNER ..K1.upp,, x Stoughton Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Disruptive Strength of Insulating Materials. "Now listen to the other side!" OTTO LOUIS UEI-ILING "Klutz" Richwood Agriculture. U. W. Agricultural Society. Thesis: Practical Methods of Controlling the Water Content of Butter. "Pick up thy feet, when thou dost trod the fields." .E MILY WOODS UPHAM Whitewater Letters and Science: Philosophical. Entered from Whitewater Normal School. Thesis: History of Taxation for School Purposes in Wisconsin, "Just use a little common sense!" MARION ESTELLA URQUHART Medford Letters and Science. Thesis: Shakespeare's Induence on Schiller. "Her very feet make music." I MAY CONSTANCE VAUGHAN Milwaukee Letters and Science. Entered from Lawrence University. Thesis: Professional Life at Rome as Depicted by the Satirists. "When the heart is light." IO7 A 4 . 1.5-'www-f:.a , mv . - -t . 1 .. -V L,-,gg-131.-555 -, 5 N - 1 ,5t:xy:ti., rx-5 ! - . . . , 453 . ,. - 3 -g, ',,.:- -y:.,,g3i--,N -fin' ' vi , 511 .ill ' me 4324- - : . , 51.-: ., gt-:nys ssh.. . -4 M- ' N.. . Q .k. X.-.L 4. f gfggigtaz-':-v A .-M wg '- 1.-1.-.1 is-si .. Aw- , A, -, ' . SGW? 'I Y. M3521 ' .v1:I:.fZ' 5'5.f'.'i .M - ' . . " V N' 4 .,5,e,s,f 'A :pb ' Ve EQ-5'4"-. 5 -. iiifzv. 'iff- if-1..25, N 'D-iii 4. .giv-35'-E' i- .tat aww: pfif :TH-. X31 '-:,st.t, . . all ..,., LV. E . sg-if - ff ' 'fi-9'-TCW ' ' ,.g .ix-1 i 49 ,gi 4 ? V' ' X 1 by 1 . 4, X! 1.5 'th 3 g 9 1 tl . .xg I N '-'Eta , f , l 1? t N 'lf' .,. J is Ch , ,ga 1 f 1 V lvl: " l .v X V' N ii. in ,QTX x Q95 gee, ff-H1 'Q . 7 4 , ,., M v 1 Q51 'sl' f l 31 F 2: , lv, 3 . , t 1 f ' 3244 1 1 X 'Sw' 1 'X 1 4 1 6 x r' ,,,.,.,5.,,,.s Ari-1,21 I 1 . K . , i 3 ,Y J ef : l Y as 9 wsu l I I N, f I '5' J li . 1 ....,,, , . ' :V 'Nxt ,:-5-34153 T 1:- . ' ,. ' mf g. .3-51151, - 1-. Q., - - " fT'5l1':f U 1 ' .v .- -: ,Fa ' ' HW' 5 v...-175 -1 .. 4 , ,,, A i f: s , 'Ve yeas ' H Ei 5551.129 3 in ff"'i -A ' - 7 leaf- Y- ef-1-ri,-.1 mem .fr 31?-' rI5Fa'.3:t'Q5 45" ' 1 ig. ,sive :gay 1 .-I -5.5 wlafk-4 542: ,. 1 ' 1-I :z:.,:-532 - .- ' 1 - -Y f 1 .Q , , . , fee I,w,g,.5:1-. . ' ' 1 - ' -- . -.fsf ' - " X5-Q I A if : '41 "lift it C -' , tg.-is:Q'Am-:me'f:-.:M:'5f.i'lSgN:. f .4-. X '.- "'.4'Y-Vlt':f'1l'-' als,-1 J"-i-wx .'-f .1 . uiffizsfffft!-::Q:Tf:-'H ... ,asf- ELLEDA VEA, ACP. Stoughton Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A.: Secretary 125, President 143. Thesis: State Supervision of Charities. "When We have exhausted the lessons of books we still have the lessons of life to fall back upon." ALBERT WILKINSON V1NsoN, AT, TBH 1 rvinnyv 1 Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering. The Quillers. Daily Cardinal: Associate Editor 143. Wisponsin Engi- neer: Second Assistant Business Manager 13J, Editor in Chief 145. I Thesis: A Study into Film Lubrication Under Varying Pressures and Speeds. "Now smiling smoothly like a summer day." SELMA MARIE VOGNILD, IIBCIJ Chicago, Illinois Letters and Science: Philosophical. A Red Domino: Red Domino-Edwin Booth Play 147. Thesis: The Character of Shylock as Interpreted by Eminent Actors from Earliest Times. "Courteous, discreet, debonair, the eternal feminine draws us on." OSWAL OLSON WAGLE, TBII . "DOCt0I"' . Madison Electrical Engineering. U, W. Engineers' Club. Nora Samlag. Thesis: A Test of a Gasoline Engine. "There ought to be another Delilah to shear intellectual locks." this Sampson of his RAY TABER YVAGNER, TBH Dubuque, Iowa Electrical Engineering, ' Thesis: Tests of Fan Motors. "Oh mamma, pass the prunes." ROSE MAY WAGNER "Dutchie" Menasha Letters and Science. Girls" Glee Club 143. Germanistische Gesellschaft. Theslls: Goethe's Character and View of Life as Revealed by his oems. "Buxom, blithe, and debonairf' 108 DAWN WAITE, KA9 Belvidere, Illinois Letters and Science. Thesis: A Study of the Ferrates. "What! Stay away a week! Seven days and nights'?,' ELLIS JANET VVALKER ..Ma,, Fond du Lac Letters and Science: Philosophical. Entered from Oshkosh Normal School. Castalia. Thesis: To1stoi's Theories of Applied .Ethics. "After all, intellectual pleasure is what we aim for!" ALLGOT WALLIN "Swede" 3 Chicago, Illinois 1 Aericulture. 1 U? W. Agricultural Society: Vice-President 143. Thesis: ttPractical Methods of Controlling the Water Content of Bu er. W "An open countenance but close speech." AGNES LOUISE WALSH, KK1' ..Peggy,, M1lwaukee Letters and Science. ' Y. W. C. A. Red Domino.- Thesisz The Classical Element in Shelley. "She has two eyes so bright, yet soft, so brown-take care!" RoscoE GEORGE WALTER, TBH "Rocky" ' Mazornanle Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: An Investigation of the Water Works of the University of Wisconsin. "The engineer is a power, lads!" ' HUGH CHARLES WVARD Madison Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Investigation of the Janesville Power Plant. . "1 cannot check my maiden blush, the color comes and goes!" 109 HAROLD KENNETH WELD ABM., Elgin, Illinois General Engineering. Bronze Key. Scabbard and Blade. Badger Board 133. Class Treasurer 113. Custodian of Senior Peace Pipe 143. Glee Club 133, 143. U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Lieutenant 123, Captain 133, Major 143. Conference Committee 143. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 143. Junior Prom Committee 133. Thesis: An Investigation of Vacuum Tube Lighting. "A true friend is forever a friend." GIRACE WELLS, KA9, ATE Aurora, Illinois Letters and Science. Badger Board 133. Secretary Girls' Athletic Association. Glee Club . W. C. A. 113. Y Thesis: The Nature and Results of Literary Patronage at Rome as Illustrated by the Satirists. "Fair girl, I'd like to be her friend!" CHAUNCEY ilEX XIVELTON, EN Madison Letters and Science. Hesperia: Semi-Public 123, Junior Prom Committee 133. Thesis: Causes of the Crisis of 1893. "His cogitative faculties immersed in cogibundity of cogitationf' WILLIBALD VVENIGER, QBK "Bin" ' Milwaukee Letters and Science. Thesis: On the Relation between Molecular Constitution and Infra- Red Absorption Spectra. "A scholar knows no ennuif' MAJOR EAR L XVHARRY ..Pa.. Madison Mechanical' Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineers' Association. Y. M. C. A. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Second Lieutenant 123, Captain 133, Major and Instructor in Target Practice 143. Thesis: The Elimination of Oil from Exhaust. "He is not come to years of discretion yet." WILLIAM SPRAGUE WV!-IEELER, ATA "Dodo" Chicago, Illinois Mechanical Engineering. Yellow Helmet. Integral Four. Thesis: The Relative Economy of Simple and Compound Locomotives. "I give it up -morals won't do for me." IIO HARRY ELLSWORTH WHEELOCK, Xrlf "Wheels" I South Bend, Indiana Letters and Scienceg Commerce. I Yellow Helmet. Member of Student Conference Committee. Member of Athletic Con- Senior Class Play Committee. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Sergeant. Commercial Club: President 145. Junior Prom Committee 135. Thesis: The Case of the Virginius Andronicus. "Genius, like wooing, is mainly an affair of energy." RALPH HARPER WHINERY Marshalltown, Iowa ' Civil Engineering. Badger Board 135. Thesis: Design and Estimate of Boulevard and Park Improvement at Aurora, Illinois. "To be ludappy is not the purpose for which you are placed in this Wor .' HUGO J. WICHMANN , New Holstein N Letters and Science. Olympia: President 145, Vice-President 135, Secretary 125. Chemical Club. Thesis: Action of Sulphuric Acid on Tellurium. "I fear I am intruding-pardon me." ELMER HOWARD WILLIAMS Soldiers Grove Letters and Science. Olympia: Junior-Ex 135, President 145. Thesis: Absolute Method for Determination of Self Induction. "I regret that there are no more courses in Physics to take." CHARLES DONALD WILIJISON, EN "Willie" Fennirnore Electrical Engineering. Integral Four. Glee Club 135, 145. Thesis: Illumination and Efliciency Tests on the Mercury Vapor Lamp. "When the brisk minor pants for twenty-one." LETA MAY W1LsON, Arla Boscobel Letters and Science. Thesis: Certain Popular Elements in the Roman Satirists. "Hang sorrow-care will kill a cat: and therefore let's be merry." Ill ference Committee. Class President 135, Sergeant-at-arms 145. ff 4 545125 1 i QA' -,GE Je.. It , Q" i n i ' 7 . 4, 22 L Y 'Y W' ' L. f ,L " X 3 . f .Y C, A . iff ,X fx v Z- 7 K -f , 5, P v ,,q, 0, 'ii BE HR .1 -2 QS 1,1-r,. ' 'M xytf, ' N N K . .St ei' Z I N P 5? it l Elf 'G -I at xl zf if ME 4. ' M W 625 ga l ,- 'Y c V xc. 5 2 T .ir efliif ' N U' X 1, Q gg' Qt . A-5,5 , Q , , f A 5' Q? :YM ., ' S1 H 1 fa " 41 , 1 . 0 , 5 Q z 7 as K F H0 3 ll 5253 f F . ul' Y Hu' 54? Qi- 'yi' M X F X lr Q .. . 0 Xt, 4 I JA " A . . . , . N- . "',1f ' , ' , 1 , ,- '- h Ag, .1 if 4 2.4,-ff' " ASS' if ', M15 PL-.Qs - :--f'2 ,QE S51 4 5:5 -' -. v, -Fw. 3 . 1-.f A 'fs v?g . fx .s- 3 ..x. midi: . J X, .3 V N, "., , . . L. ,, ' V ,. . , . I .L .1 95413 ff - - H: 5:.g...5 :. .NP-'. 15. -A - :Sim J- -2 ' X1 Zfxfif ' ' "-555-J ws:-2 'N ew I "T :Q -29231. '.j.l", . .L--211 D' 5.53 .S Ska. 'rpm . -.1 films ..f.'2,:,.4a 3 Qgrizif . -cr' 'bil ' LH :':5 n -' -. ' 'r 1 ug-3 I .1-1 1 .- S. 'lf . 5 7: - ,--Eiffel' .2-'SQL -- ras -:J 4:11 ,. - hi" f 217 'Rx ,, C-5'-Elf? ' x H AWP.. 'jyjgs' 1 1 ... 1 . ., fig. Q54 15:1 f EEQEE6 V 'fr F 'WS :-.5E?? xv fifr' -I. E , A 4572-,3":g,' 'i"5?'1'f"f11f'Ll.ffi:-- . ' -X Bw,-,A .. v :-x ,f ,z-as . ,:"...w - A .. :U -3ffl'f1' ' 4 f- lfza' 'Ez . - lr...q'f:f ' 1 ' . ffifi A A ,ff 'Eff v, , A ay 19451 . ' - V. Win, ,f.c:,,.1 mf . - ' '- - ' if-px. 15595 Sd ::1fi?L'-l'V'?75 W-iifflfisile Bffziy 5924 GRACE GENEVIEVE WOOCK, AI' - Baraboo Letters and Science. Entered from Milwaukee Downer College. Thesis: Study of Goethe's Goetz von Berlichingen in Connection with Hauptmann's Florian Geyer. "'Tis LONG since I have seen a man." EDWARD WRAY ..Ted.. Janesville Engineering: Applied Electro-Chemistry. Bronze Key. U. W. Engirgjeers' Club. Mandolin Club CID, 123, 133, Manager 143. Y. M. . A. Thesis: Prevention of, and Corrosion of Metals by Electrolysis. "He nothing common did or mean." HARRY EUGENE VVULFING Viroqua Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers' Club. Thesiiai gnvestigation of the Janesville Electric Light an . and Power "Cheer up, Harry, it may not be so." EDw1N GEORGE YOUNG Beaver Dam Letters and Science: Commerce. Commercial Club. Philomathia. Thesis: History of the Bank of France during the Past Decade. "Oh, never say that I was false of heart." EMELINE ELIZABETH ZEIHER West Bend Letters and Science. Thesis: The Attitude of English Periodicals toward American Fic- tion from 1820 to 1835. - "Quite fancy free, but staunch and true." EDWARD FRANK ZIEGELMAN, AXE uzigv La Crosse Pharmacy. U. W. Pharmaceutical Society: Secretary 135. Thesis: The Chemical and Physical Tests of the Volatile Oils of the U. S. Pharmacopoeia. "'We can't roast him." II2 .fx A Lftlfda, my ' iiiikfl is ' -- vc- ..'I.:f if ., wmv A 'P-Sq,-' 213, ROBERT CHARLES ZUPPKE ..B0b,, Milwaukee Letters and Science. Entered from Milwaukee Normal School. Sphinx Board. Basket Ball 435, 445. U Thesis: Art of the Italian Pen: School of Masaccio. "Looks like a man with an unbounded stomach." COLLEGE OF LAW ALBERT ANDERSON North Valley Law. . Entered from Columbian University. Thesis: The State's Power of Taxation as Affected by the Com- merce Clause of the Federal Constitution. "Wine, women, and songf' HANILET J. BARRY, ATQ, CDAA ..Ham., Denver, Colorado Law. Iron Cross. Hesperia: Vice-President 435, President 445. Columbia. Bruce Law Club: Vice-President 465, Treasurer 455. Cardinal: Associate Editor 465. U. W. Corps of Cadets: Second-Lieutenant 435, Captain 445, Colonel 455. Quillers' Club. Student Conference Committee. Student-Faculty-Alumni Committee 465. Executive Committee Republican Club 455. Thesis: The Correct Rule of Damages io1'False Representations made by a Third Party. "Never mind, Ham, no great genius ever existed without a touch of madness and a taste of plug." f ARTHUR FREDERICK BELITZ Milwaukee Law. Entered from George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Thesis: A Comparative Review of the Legal Presumption that a Child under Seven Years of Age is incapable of Committing Crime. "All that is very simple to me!" ERNEST OSCAR BEST, LPAQ "Orlando" "Asbestos" Baraboo Law. - Luther S. Dixon 415, 425, 435. - Thesis: Bills of Lading as Negotiable Instruments under Wisconsin Revised Statutes. "Borrowed brains no aid in end." ALoNzo CooK BOYLE, JR. ..Happy,, McGregor, Iowa Law. Thesis: Bill of Interpleader before and since the Adoption of the Code. "As honest an Irishman as ever cut a throat or scuttled a ship." 113 ROBERT CRANDALL 'BULKLEY E "Fido" "Bullie" - Whitewater Law. Entered from Columbian University, Washington, D. G. - Columbia. Thesis: Contracts made on Sunday under the Wisconsin Statutes. "We think the lawyer a wise man and he knows us to be fools!" HENRY FAYETTE CARPENTER, XXI' ucarpu Janesville Law. Entered from George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Thesis: Contracts made on Sunday under the Wisconsin Statutes. "Don't scuiile with the potter, for he makes money by the damage." RAY WILLIS CLARKE, CIJAA "Quasi-Dean" Milton Law. Entered from Milton College, 1902. Thesis: The Omnibus Corporate Creditors' Suit in Wisconsin. "He thought as a sage though he felt as a man." ALEXANDER OSCAR CORSTVET Law. Columbia. Thesis: Defences of the Surety Growing out of the Non-disclosure of Facts by the Obligee which he ought not to Reveal to the Surety. "Because I would live quietly in the world I hear, see, and say nothing." JOHN MATHENV DETLING, GFA, one Sheboygan Law. Assistant Manager of Track Team 123, Manager 433. Class Secretary CZJ. 435- Thesis: Right to Recover Money Back Paid Under a Law Subse- quently Declared Unconstitutional. - "I know the right and I approve xt too." HENRY EDWARD FOELSKE, QBK ...G,an,pa., ATO.. Milwaukee Law. Philornathia. Edwin E. Bryant Law Club. U Thesis: The Application for an Order Under the Dlscovery Statute. "Grandpa's voice was like the roaring sea." 114 JULIUS PAUL FRANK, QIDAA Chicago, Illinois Law. Thesis: The Validity of Contracts made on Sunday. "You'd shake hands with the king upon his throne and think it kindness to his majesty." JOHN HENRY FRANZKE "John Henry" Forest Juncuon Law. Entered from Northwestern College, Naperville, Illinois. Chancellor Kent Law Club, Columbia. Football: Sub-Halfback 123, 133. Class Treasurer 123 Thesis: Moral Considerations in Contracts. "What'll I do? I can't stay away!" CHARLES ROLLIN FREEMAN,v1PAA "Spook" Menornonie Law. Hesperia. Sphinx. Quillers. Thesis: Procedure in Attachment and Modihcations under Wiscon- sin Statutes. Andcmt Q ' uv uNo , I thank you f' HARRY IRVING GARDNER "Hairy-Eye" Grand Rapids Law. Forum Debating Society. John Marshall Law Club. Thesis: Since the Passage of the Fourteenth Amendment do the Restrictions of the First Eight Amendments to the Federal Con- stitution Apply to the States? "Am I not lean enough to be thought a scholar?" JOHN LYMAN GLEASON "Colonel" Arcadia Law. Columbian Debating Society. Chancellor Kent Law Club. Class President 133. Thesis: With reference to the Bill of Interpleader, when are Par- ties said to be in Privity with one another? "Why aren't they all contented like me?" WILLIAM JOHN HAGENAH, QAA "Bill" M3d1SOH Law. Hesperia: Freshman Blow-out Closer 113, Semi-public Closer 123, Joint Debate 133, Vice-President 133, President 143, Closer Iowa- Wisconsin Debate 143, Michigan-Wisconsin Debate 153. Colum- bia: Vice-President 153, President 163. A. A. Bruce Law Club: Commencement Orator 143. U. W. Corps of Cadets: First Lieu- tenant, Adjutant 123. U. W. Republican Club: Vice-President 153, President 163. U. W. Co-Operative Association: Director 163, Vice-President 163. Student Member Oratorical and Debat- ing Board. Thesis: The Assumption of Risk by a Minor. "I am running this university." IIS CHARLES EDWARD HAMMERSLEY "Hammer" Madison Law. Forum. ' Thesis: Does the Fact that the Attorney Who Drew a Will is a Legatee Raise a Presumption Q-f Law Against the Validity of the Will? "We recognize the lion by his claw." WILLIAM GEORGE HAMILTON, ATA j'Bi11" "Hammie" Marinette Law. Thesis: Does Check on Bank act as an Assignment of the Fund? "To some men God hath given laughter!" JESSE EDWARD HIGBEE, CPA9 CIJACD, ..Hig,, La Crosse Law. Thesis: Defences based upon the Suspension or Extinguishment of the Liability of the principal Debtor to the Creditor. "He looks as if he had been rubbed down with sand paper." OSCAR REEVES HOPEXVELL Tekamah, Nebraska Law. . Entered from Grand Island College. Columbia. Thesis: What, if any, Right has a Trustee to Indemnity from the Trust Estate for Liabilities Incurred by him in Tort? "He carries the heavy end of the log." LYNN DOLE JASEPI-I, CIJAA "Dean" Neillsvllle Law. ' Forum: President f3J. John Marshall Law Club: Secretary 131. Class Vice-President 125. D Thesis: Constitutional Limitations upon Special Assessments in Wis- consin and under the Federal Government. "Trust me, you'1l find a heart of truth within that rough inside." ALEXANDER KASBENG "Sandy" Madison Law. I Thesis: The Privilege of Attorneys as Witnesses as to Interviews when Persons other than Clients are Present. "That suit is best that best fits me!" 116 CHARLES JOHN KUNNY Fredonia Law. Entered from Oshkosh Normal School. Forum. John Marshall Law Club. Thesis: Admissibility of Evidence to show Character or Reputation of Plaintiff in Actions for Breach of Contract to Marry. "A close mouth catches no dies." STEPHEN JAM ES LEAHY "Steve" Marshfield Forum. Luther S. Dixon Law Club. Thesis: Replevin at Common Law and under Wisconsin Statute. "Oh the rattling, battling Irishman, the tearing, swearing, thump- ing, bumping, ranting, roaring Irishman." Law. THOMAS EDWARD LEAHY, KIDAG ...roms weak., Janesville Law. Iron Cross. Member "W" Club. Athletic Board of Directors, Athletic Council. Baseball team 123. Captain 133. Thesis: Are the Words "Guaranty" and "Suretyship" used Synon- ymously by the Present Day Courts? "Beware of a man that does not talk, and a dog that does not bark." LAWSON E. LURVEY Oakheld Luther S. Dixon Law Club. Forum. Thesis: Recovery of Damages for Mental Suffering Unaccompanied by Physical Injury. "Laws catch dies but let hornets go tree!" Law. CHARLES ERASTUS MCLEES HMM.. f Viroqua Law. Entered from Stevens Point Normal School. Basket Ball 113, 123, 133. Water Polo 113. Thesis: Recovery for Mental Suffering Unaccompanied by Physical Injury. "Rolling stones gather no moss." EBEN ROGER MINAHAN, CIDACID "Minnie" Green Bay Law. Michigan-Wisconsin Debate 153. Student Representative in Jubilee Inauguration of President 153. Student Manager of Football Team 163. Aquatic Team 163. Thesis: Duties of the Director of a Corporation with respect to its Management, "For a woman's but a woman. While a good Meerschaum is HSJIOKEV, II7 FRANK CLINTON MORGAN "Pierpont" Humphrey, Nebraska Law. Thesis: Admission of Evidence of Insane Persons. '-'I've resolved to grow fat and look thin till forty." JOHN EDWARD O'BR1EN, CIJAQ "Jack" Eden Law. Forum: Vice-President, Treasurer. A. A. Bruce: Vice-President, Secretary. Football Team KZJ, Sub-center 133, Right Guard f3J. Class President flj. President Inter-Class Baseball League. Thesis: Effect of Divorce on the Competency of a Husband or Wife to Testify. "Blessed be the man who Iirst invented sleep-" THOMAS JOSEPH PALMER ...Toes Milton Law. Entered from Milton College. Thesis: If Counterclaims, Set-offs, and Recoupments, Growing out of the Same Transaction, Are not Pleaded in Wisconsin, Are They Lost? "He who would get at the kernel must crack the shell." . ADOLPH HERRIAN ROETHKE Chilton Law. ' Hesperia. E. E. Bryant Law Club. Thesis: To what Extent is Testimony as to good Character made admissible by Proof that a Witness has been Charged with or Convicted of a Crime? "One that hath made most villainous speeches." CHESTER GARFIELD ROGERS "cnet" 'A Stevens Point ' Law. Luther S. Dixon Law Club: Secretary and Treasurer CZJ, President 135. Thesis: Arrest and Bail at Common Law and under Wisconsin Statutes. 'LI know him, Horatio, a fellow of infinite jest." FRANK HORTON ROGERS ..Gus,, Fort Atkinson Law. . Forum: Joint Debate Team KZD. Thesis: The Wisconsin Law on 'Contributory Negligence. "His word not only broke it but pulverized it and blew it to the four winds of Heaven." 118 EARL BROWN ROSE, CIPAG, QAM: "Scrappy" Milwaukee Law. ' Sphinx 113, 123, 133, Managing Artist 113. Class Baseball Team 113, gg, 133, Captain 123. Vice Commodore of Crew 123, Commodore Thesis: When is Delivery Necessary to Transfer Title in a Sale of Chattels? "Men, like bullets, go farthest when they are smoothest." EUGENE MELVYN .RUNYARD, CIJAA "Judge" Antioch, Ilhnoxs Law. Forum. E. E. Bryant Law Club. Class President 133. Thesis: False in one, false in all. "The art is not in making money but in keepf1lgit." THOMAS LEO ST. GERMAINE "Rubber-Man" Lac du Flambcau Law. Entered from Highland Park College, Des Moines, Iowa. Football Sub 133. Thesis: When May a Stockholder Bring Suit in Reference to Cor- porate Management or to Protect Corporate Interests? "A great many pairs of shoes are worn out before a man does all he says. FRANK BYRON SARGENT, IIJBK, QJAA "Sarge" 4 Seymour Law. Hesperia: Freshman Dec, Closer Freshman Blow-out 113, Closer Semi-public 123, Closer Joint Debate 143, Vice-President 133, President 143. A. A. Bruce Law Club. Columbia. Badger Board 133. Class Treasurer 133. Secretary of University Co- operative Association Board of Directors 143. Thesis: Proof of former Conviction of Crime to Affect Credibility of a Witness. . "He could distinguish and divide A A hair, 'twixt south and southwest side." YVILLIAM FRANK SCHANEN 'fBilly" Lake Church Law. , , Forum: , Secretary, President, Member-elect of Forum-Columbia Joint Debate. Chancellor Kent Law Club: President. Thesis: 'The Meaning of the Word "Liberty" in the Fourteenth Amendment. 'Tll answer him with law, I'll not budge an inch!" EDGAR EDMUND SPIERING ..Pat,. Mayville Law. Forum: Junior-Ex. Luther S. Dixon. . Thesis: Commerce as distinguished from its Incidents. "A daring mind, a. ready tongue." II9 'f'Z'2'i, ' .qs ' at .F ee - it 1:32 - .wf 1-in-:if ,Q.2,.,,1w ,3 -. 'a.:Q"'I', 12. . ,J ,w-tel j -T35-fi rim ,- PA turf? '?Gfff.z5 -2 T: 1-Ge?-at-,vw : 2-',f?'e1:t?fgZ4?- 21252. fm-- CHRISTIAN STEINMETZ, JR. 'fchrisu Milwaukee 'LaW. Basket Ball 125, 135, Captain 145. Captain Class Track Team 125. Thesis: Competency of the Husband or Wife as Witness in Prosecu- tion for Bigamy. "Nature hath formed strange fellows in her time." OLE ANDREW STOLEN Mt. Horeb Law. John Marshall Law Club: President. Columbia-Forum Joint Debate Team. Student Conference Committee. Thesis: Effect of Violating a Rule excluding Witnesses from the Courtroom. "But still his tongue ran on!" CHARLES HARRY STONE, LIJAA Reedsburg - Law. Hesperia. A. A. Bruce Law Club: Secretary 145, Vice-President 155, President 165. Columbia: Vice-President 155, President 165. President of Oratorical and Debating League 165. Minnesota Intercollegiate Debate 145. Member of Board of Directors of University Co-operative Association 165. Special Honors on Bac- calaureate Thesis 145. Thesis: The Constitutionality of State Laws limiting the Hours of Labor. "Why, Bill, 'tis my vocation! 'Tis no sin for a man to labor in his vocation." JAMES EDWARD THOMAS, QAA Waukesha Law. Thesis: The Effect of a Release of' one Joint Tort-Feasor on the Continued Liability of the Other. "Hats off to the jedge!" RODGER MURPHY TRUMP, EN "Big Stuff" "RidZ" - Milwaukee Law. Athenae: Semi-public Orator 125, Badger Board 135, President 145. Quartermaster University Regiment 125. Thesis: Privilege of Physicians as to testifying in Life Insurance Cases. "This is wisdom's part, to be resigned." WALDEMAR CARL WEHE, CIDAA Milwaukee Law. Entered from College of Law Columbia University, New York City. A. A. Bruce Law Club. University Hand-ball Championship Team 135. Thesis: The Legal Status of a Dead Body. "ME 'u Minne done it!" I2O C Gum ' 24, CL . :HQ CSN 65 f ' X J a A .IA I A A S , , . NVQ C1f ' Jf 4' KV' -" ' N -' X! ' ' ' -2-2 'H -.4 E E255 E ' E 5 E 2 : PTE ... . , E E E E 5 5 as -, , P Z3 A q awp 5 qs IX 'lx 1 .' - em we ifga A iz Mew' W , ,J f Z f Nf:- .- E "f ee .E 2 54 2 E Q -1-3' U.. ' ww - ' J XS, KN-A 'A w ' QAYQ fi if Ar I I 'X zuffk?-N' , " 2: I Q L Ofgcers Furl' Semester Second Semester RALPH D. HETZEL . President . . ZI-:RBULON ICINSEY WILSON A. BERTKE First Vice-President . . EURETTA KIMBALL BERNICE HUNTER . Second Vice- President . META E. STARKE MARTHA WASIIBURN Secretary . . ROWVENA WHITTIER ADQLIJH LUICK Treasurer ALFRED J- SOREM JULIA TORMEY . Historian . JULIA TORMEY NIAX LOEB . Sergeant-at-Arms . .X A Lf A KY . ff' I 17,1 E 4 N jx .. ' ga X3 . , . I A iffwfffie' I .,. , 5 jj' Qiifff ,, yd? J- ff- fig 2 :gif ferns A-I , Colors ORANGE AND BLACK Yell VARSITY! VARSITY! HIT 'EM WITH STICKS! HIT 'EM WVITH BRIcKs!' In I A 'T I' 9. :' gfrgfagvii IFE il fag PIE QWEYJ IJ' fig gif NINETEEN-SIX! I2I . RALPI-I D. HETZEL X iq HW! W6 , f If if W J , M I 7 Q77 453, NWAHIC f 'Qxiyf V ' L I A I. '- Y 'v,:.A:if if! xii? 'IAI' f J , ' L! .,'. . I 1 Jr K ff F .Q Q ff Xi f fi ' Q Al' 'fd 1 X L f Y L ,N ITF!! N, I yi, - A5 4 1 4 f V f 'QW s.l X, lm !- fv ' W X X , M , A1 F XRXQZ 1 ' .WJ I 11 w ml 1 I ffm I Wh If f, Wi? S W 4 sl Wx "W W fav 'lg I v S F z f N A 1 , N K f 'LH Vi 1 I, HY l f 'bf' Ill NH U W,! x ,X V W r ,H xy' W w ,Wt 1 l V 1, , lu ,I , 2' ,X A M' f , -' ' fill M1 if 'Wx W ww f Xl' W T B N1 4 X JM N I ,ffii - + f .Z-'?lh1f'F'f . z,- j--57PffV" H A i CIEYW 7 'f T7 -- 'ff ' ' "' "Tl 'Fit' Vik.-v V 5- in H as W Vw , 'Y IL Q? 5: r. H 1 fix W ' ' , wr- , , ' . ' ' . .:5,,..,-. - -1 Y -i"7734.'S lgf ' kv 5 -' 3'-. V ' 'VL f 'TW . . ' iv ,. . .1 I, , . . 7.9: Q E . fy. ., 164- . :maya J I .5 'Y A1 vi '3 .. ,,-:Ct ' ' 694 A . W - . . 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Q ,su a , 4 AV 33' K Y ... ...ARM - - tif ' - 64121 A ' L 325 f ' in ws- 1. ,'f-ATP' ' ill My . 'FW .V A , V: ' 4 1 ' ' " 'BQ ' 5. H. wir-N : fQft- 'W 'Q - wV..:'f.,.i?1, V .. .X fr ,N V ,.,,,5-4if!5,qg1qfg,g.gt5. .A Q- - - .-.p n gg t 1, VN if 3' - 3. :lf,.ffV..'-fi..'2.fL5z,3fe.:fgJ3'..fiq .1- .0 V 4 lg. 'wi' 'Wait 'ia .rg . ' 1- v' . . "r ' " - :i-'.'...."'f""""""' ' . . ' - , EV-'w' ' ' 1 " J.. , r W C525 f'f'HiiiiWfi1E4:' fE"lHf-"'f:'1:":r3"fi " "i'f :!": 'V ix" Va' ' " V if-7. . iiflifgi . ., 'ffff' A H- A A . 1 -A , .,... .4924 yi S23 Y Q : --gf-.QL Q'1' 5A, ,, Pi, V .3 ug' n, hb.lg--Vfiggw ,...4, 4 - ,fn-1' 5- - MM. in I 2,.f:V. , A, L 51 .4 . -. 'f -.2 ... -- ' ' - .. - f A V. " 2-'a......... .... - -1- 1 Z il Li-X" iw' 5.5 . X V n be A if ' 'e . Mifnfmw A 1 . ' - V 2' ' . : -. " - .' 4' 41' Z ' l Z I . ' f:1::'z' f 'Y-11-f? ' ' ' u '-'L id 1-I T1 m v: vw 1un u1l1rnmmmem.n. an 'F v. in 14. A H2111 ' ' E 5 5 V- ... 7 - -73:5 J . f--:sa,s.5gf.eaalsss5'.zaQi'. 2 ry' V5 Q- 55 ,K M- -- ' V. VS.... ' r ' ' - "5 V . "W . hill ii. - .-gr. l-ZV .. f b V ' C , ,Lj A ,Q37 .fi Y ' --454441 Q. ' 0' ' ' fee' -':?f7M!5' V t.f'ie:L"3Vif'xY?3L'F'fV7?f'1iT'M'-If , ff'...Vq Q- ' '3liU,'2Xl it' K-ifmi Z:fii7ei1iflaw-4 5.34 f . ...Q f - a-.,,....z..:l..,: .. 'Q . f i f'f.2'lfENff?425???ffJE3j:g:g1 Arrangement Comnnttee HAROLD S. FALK ............................ Chairman 4Wilfred C. Parker George F. Hannan William Evjue James I. Bush Cudworth Beye Henry C. Allen Arthur O. Kuehnisted Reception Committee I JAMES I. BUSH .......... ................... C hairman Arthur O. Kuehrnsted Henry C. Allen Rolf O. Falk Stanley Dunwiddie Floor Committee G WILFRED C. PARKER ................. . ....... Chairman William T. Evjue f Richard Roemer Harry Morrison Otto L. Kowalke Finance Committee GEORGE F. PIANNAN ...... .................. C hairman Otto Kowalke Stanley Dunwiddie ' Harold S. Falk Ernst Jacobson Decoration Committee HENRY C. ALLEN ........................... Chairman Ernst Jacobson Cudworth Beye Rolf O. Falk Wilfred C. Parker Program Committee WILLIAM T. EVJUE ....................... ,.Chairman Henry C. Allen Arthur O, Kuehmsted Oscar A. Eskuche Harry Morrison Refreshment Committee CUDWORTH BEYE .......... .................. C1 iairman G. Stewart McConochie Thaddeus Brindley Max Loeb Richard Roemer Music Committee ARTHUR O. KUEHMSTED. ................ .... C hairman Oscar A. Eskuche Ient G. Thorne Peter H. Schram Harry Morrison 123 SOPIIOIIIOYG TFHCIC Team N V V Y W WY Y VY Y V Y Y Yi Y Nlorgan Shephard VVndsworth johnson K Doll Dulancy Stevens Schnctzk' Waller Cooper bclxrnnck Harper Quaries Hill !U Ef I V" Il' i W QR ' It 'A 9, :A gif- It U1 I X j Lge 'A E1 5If'5" i if ' 5 uf ln Q - : ff f' vii, X VY f 1 H in f 1 X f I If. ' , X A 152' E , -L .L ., 1, ' X Q V4 V .. I' ' Ag, 'fo ' I ' A A I ' 2? ff ,II IZ 1 1. .Inv . ' I fa I' -Z! f 5 f I 1 -A , 1 1-I F1711 Semesfer ALBERT H. HEX'ROTII MARGERY ROBERTS RALPH COYNER ROGERADAMS . ARTHUR LAMBECK . HL? .M xi' I KW X 3 g Q! A69 PP...-v N President . . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms . Yell I L K . . ' A mf' 125 Serena' Semesfef' O. H. BREIDENBACH ABBY M. GREEN ALICE M. SXVENSON PAUL HAMMERSIIIITH ALBERT H. HEYROTH ON TO HEAVEN! ' ON TO HEAVEN! VARSITY ! VARSITY ! NINETEEN-SEVEN ! E ff ff, '44 Z Z f S W ,ffi ff 2 L fi! H!! IIYIVHM7 ff L - " H M X f . I K A " fx f f li' Wg! ff X' A S' flffy Q U If 2 'I , L. Af f-Q ' ff . X- -'J J, f f- X X If K fl r X X First Sevzzcstcr HAROLD V. I'IARVEY . N ELLIE GORDON . . LEE H. POST . . JAMES B. ROBERTSON M. I. SADE . . S535 "" Q E ,,,.,..,,0 A-A K' "L K -A 5 ff' XXNN ARSITT! VARSITY! T Officers President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms . SURE AS FATE! SURE AS FATE! 'V' . ININETEEN EIGHT" ' V 126 I KP Z JPPKL- Second Sfmfster . . H. H. KARROXV . I. D. JONES . ADA P. 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Delta Delta Delta Kappa Sigma , P111 Kappa Sigma . Omega . . Sigma Nu . . Alpha Delta . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Chi Omega Phi Alpha Delta . Phi Alpha T au . Alpha Delta . Rho Delta Phi . O 1857 1873 1875 1875 1878 1881 1884 1884 1885 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1896 1898 1898 1901 1902 1902 1902 1903 1903 1904 1904 1904 1905 Phi Delta Theta FOUNDED AT MIAM1 LINIVERSITY, 1848 Roll of Chapters McGill University Colby College Dartmouth College University of Vermont Williams College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Union University Columbia University Syracuse University Lafayette College Pennsylvania College YVasl1ington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Dickinson College University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Central University Kentucky State College Vanderbilt University University of the South University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute Miami University Ohio Wesleyaii University Ohio University Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati University of Michigan Indiana University Wabash College Butler College Franklin College Hanover College DePauw University Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago Knox College Lombard College University of Illinois University of VVisconsin University of Minnesota Iowa 'Wesleyan University University of Iowa University of Missouri VVestminster College VVashington University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Colorado University of Mississippi Tulane University University of Texas Southwestern University University of California Leland Stanford University University of lfVashington Phi Delta T Fratres in VVardon Allan Curtis Russel Jackson V Louis McLane Hobbins William F. Vilas George Keenan heta 6 Ambrose Burnside Winegar Harry Lincoln Butler Reginald Jackson Paul Dennison Gurnee George P. Hardgrove Fratres in Facultate Fletcher Andrew Parker Edward Rose Maurer Bernard Victor Swenson Fellow Allen Lysander Colton Edgar William Olive Charles Taylor Vorhies Alonso S. McDaniel Fratres in Unive Seniors George Scott Pritchard William Matthews. Snow Juniors Henry Coburn Allen Maynard Edward Allen Marshall Arnold Ralph Waldo Collie Lloyd Baxter McCoy sophomores Edward Rand Richter Freshmen Maurice Halfred Durkee Williaiii Barston Dugane William Blair Hartley rsitate Herbert Frank Lindsay NVebber Sands Russell George lfVilliams Peckham Chester Burly Roberts lfValter Irving Sleep Arthur George Sullivan Robert l1Villiam Baily Ora Herman Rudy Thomas Downey Stephenson Paul Hodges Stephen Marston Walmsley George Dietrich Nordenholt College of Law Seniors Leo de Ruche Ludlow Thomas Edward Leahy Middle David Sidney Law Thomas Francis Fraw 132 Earl Brown Rose Jesse Edward Higbee Robert Parcells Minton ley X ,N :Fo 1 -2 'QQ-, , , . ., A. . Q. ij-5 f fglfi 1 , 1- '19, 'HQ -'Q. .- - . , :A,Q QA,AAM,Q 1 . xQ-' A :yy ,,...:.- J .,'1.,g4:,vf::1:5,:,.:, yn-Q4 - egg:- ' ,f " X " V7 Num' W , .., , R xx-A A V .f 1 Beta Theta Pi FOUNDED AT IHIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1830 Roll of Chapters Miami University Westerii Reserve University Ghio 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 VVashington State University University of Washington University of West Virginia Bowdoin College Wabash College Brown College Hampden Sidney College University of Virginia University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan University I-Ianover 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, Ir., University Kenyon College University of Colorado University of Illinois Case School oi Applied Science 135 Beta Theta Pi ALPHA Pl CHAPTER 1873 Fratres in Urbe F. M. Brown, B. L. F. H. Edsall, M. D. F. K. Conover, B. A., LL. B. L. E. Smith, B. A. F. E. Doty, B. L. C. O. Bechtol, M. D. W. N. Smith, B. L. A. E. Stevens F. A. Hutchins, B. L. VV. A. Anderson Fratres in Facultate L. S. Smith, C. E. E. B. Skinner, Ph. D. C. F. Burgess, E. E. C. XV. Stoddart, M. A. I. F. A. Pyre, Ph. D. L. D. lfVilliams, C. E. H. L. Smith, A. B., LL. B. C. R.. Fish, Ph. D. G. F. Downer, B. L. M. B. Evans, Ph. D. A Fellow D. L. Patterson Fratres in Universitate Graduate Edwin E. Ellis Seniors Samuel Eltinge Elmore Albert Briggs Dean James Felix Casserly Paul Boleyn Rogers George Leland Gilkey Wlilliam I. McGillivray Chauncy Abbott, Ir. Junior Thacldeus Hayward Brindley sophomores Lewis Sherman, Jr. Louis Leon Chapman Edwin Converse Jones Karl LaFollette Siebecker Emory lfValdo Spencer Ierome Henry Coe Freshmen Wfarren Theodore Greenleaf Ray Morris Stroud Charles Williaiia French Frank Smith Cleveland Sumner Barnes Rogers Mark Levins VVilliams Frederick Phillips Bagley, Ir. College of Law Junior Ira Sherburn Lorenz 136 ww -W Q Q V .- , ufggazifrsnwggmgmmmhmvmmb l .,5 5 F Kgs 5 1 1. -J, 2 551 wg? 4-gm gi, g' A f Q I -mumwm-9zxma ,i F 'rffml 1:03 ' gf A -n 5 -wa I N V KA- A .rn ' .. K K k 1 -1 , ! EW 2KkRua1amnvvw.fc:unxrmwe,g5 gn1Ec1,'f,l3gfx gg 5 , 1, 5 Q4 xl Qi as Wggfilfivimwmg . ' ' Wf"""' iw hai-R 69 'f-K 5- fa ,. H ix-ca -.- ' I ' 't Kappa Kappa Gamma FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1870 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Phi Boston University Beta Epsilon Barnard College Psi Cornell University Beta Tau Syracuse University Beta Alpha University of Pennsylvania Beta Iota Swarthmore College Gamma Rho Allegheny College Lambda Buchtel College Beta Gamma Wooster University Beta Nu Ohio State University Beta Delta University of Michigan Xi Adrian College Kappa Hillsdale College Delta Indiana State University Iota De Pauw University Mu Butler College Eta University of Wisconsin Beta Lambda University of Illinois Upsilon Northwestern University Epsilon Illinois W'esleyan University Chi University of Minnesota Beta Zeta Iowa State University Theta Missouri State University Sigma Nebraska State University Omega Kansas State University Beta Mu Colorado State University Beta Xi Texas State University Pi University of California Beta Eta Leland Stanford, Ir., University Beta Omicron Sophie Newcombe College, Tulane University ALUMNfE Boston Mass Cleveland, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Seattle, Wash. New York N Y Akron, Ohio Greencastle, Ind. Lincoln, Neb. Syracuse N Y Wooster, Ohio Bloomington, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn Philadelphia Pa Adrian, Mich. Chicago, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. Pittsburg Pa Detroit, Mich. Madison, Wis. Denver, Colo. Columbus Ohio Bloomington, Ind. St. Louis, Mo. Iowa City, Ia. BETA IOTA Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans, La. PI ALUMNXE San Francisco, Cal. 139 Mrs. O. D. Brandenbur Mrs. Leonard S. Smith Martha M. Dodge Mrs. John M. Olin Jennie Pitman Annie Pitman Mrs. F. C. Sharp Mrs. John Dean Florence Mears Anna B. Mosley Florence E. Moseley Mrs. Harry Sheldon S Kappa Kappa Gamma 1875 0I'0!'CS in Ufbe Juliet V. Thorpe Helen Palmer Edna R. Chynpweth Mrs. Charles F. Lamb Mrs. Charles King Mrs. Benjamin VV. Snow Mary I. Thorpe Mary Hill Ethel Frances Raymer Bertha Taylor Mrs. John R. Commons Beatrice Swenson Sorores in Universitate Seniors Minnie Margaret Riess Marion Caroline Bell Litta Maurie Fuller Althea Looker Rogers Agnes Louise X'V2llSl1 Amy Allen Anne McGoorty Juniors Florence May De Lap Barbara Merrielle Munson Jessie Vera Johnson Ellen Jessie Corse Florence Georgiana Rietow Martha Fay Meta Eleanor Starke sophomores Alice Mann Swenson Helen Fay Arlisle Marie Mead Edith Swenson Helen Alice Munson Laura Elliott Frances Elvira W'allis Freshmen Louise Carlton Cutter Mary Janet Van Hise Emily Ellen Chynoweth Flora Mary Sayle Cosalette Elliott Mona Suzanne Traill Harriet Agnes Ha rcling Post Graduate Trma Hale 140 5 1 J 9 . -eil' mg Q? awammL,,,,WmmF.2,m,,s -craig' , ., f mmfw:M Mu- K ' 'vmugggs ' 25331324 .5 Tia . - , 2m:wn .' "ew - ff-vw.. eg-nmesmwxmfeummwnw '- W1 39:12 55+ ' Q f 7 -- ' 'Ax 2325? Q 'J :R 4 Q aft Q S? Phi Kappa Psi FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, PA., 1852 - Roll of Chapters ' 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 Washington Gettysburg College Franklin and Marshall College University of Pennsylvania Dartmouth College Brown University Syracuse University Colgate University Johns Hopkins University A Washington and Lee University University of. Mississippi Ohio Wesleyan University ' University of Ohio University of Indiana . Northwestern University University of Michigan Beloit College University of Wisconsin University of Iowa University of Minnesota University of Nebraska University of Kansas University of California Leland Stanford, jr., University University of Illinois Allegheny College University of Texas ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Baltimore, Md. Duluth, Minn. Philadelphia, Pa. Cleveland, O. Pittsburg, Pa. Springfield, Ill. Meadville, Pa. Bucyrus, O. Minneapolis, Minn. Cincinnati, O. Johnstown, Pa. Newark, N. I. New York, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. VVashington, D. C. Denver, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Indianapolis, Ind. Portland, Ore. Boston, Mass. Easton, Pa. Anderson, O. Chicago, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. Columbus, O. San Francisco, Cal. Seattle, Wash. I 43 Phi Kappa Psi VVISCONSIN ALPHA CHAPTER 1875 Fratres in Urbe Cornelius A. Harper, M. D. Frank VV. Jacobs Lyndon H. Tracy Charles E. Buell Percy W. Tracy' I. T. Stuart Lyle Fratre in Facultate H ugo Claude Horack Fratres in Universitate Seniors Robert Nicholson Sharp Charles Marius I-Iaugan Juniors Stanley Gray Dunwiddie Douglas Howard Lawrence Hugo C. Ernst sophomores Charles McCollum 'Wilber Robert WV. Lea Richard Parkinson Cavanaugh Robert Henry Sage FFBSII Nathaniel Elliot Carpenter James Lawrence Carden Kent Beaugrand North 144 H1611 Edward VV'illiani Walser George Lester Draper Stanley David Lyle Rollin Edwin Roach Egbert George Gesell Samuel WVild Heath Charles Smith Mott 'X q,,v"1""'f' . l , M 1 ia :1 Q5 wz MAR' New P' Q i uid", .E A ,x 1 is ,sy -rw . - - ' 2511 -'-F TG' I ,I S5 .375 J - ,.,.,,.Q J :-Y X . :-- .V L ,A " fa 'L '17, 1-'1x., ., .,: mb, A. fe 1, ' 44' 'qyR,4n'1 I. -+L ' ' Wm C, X ,. Chi Psi FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1841 R011 of Alphas 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 Xi Alpha Alpha Delta Alpha Beta Delta Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Delta Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta Union College 'Williams College Middlebury College Wesleyan University Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University Wofford College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University Leland Stanford, jr., University University of California University of Chicago 147 Charles Foster Smith Charles F. Lamb Louis Rollins Head Marshall M. Parkinson Lucien M. Hanks George E. Gernon Frank Favill Bowman Paul S. 'Warner Warren Montgomery Chi Psi ALPHA IOTA 1878 Fratres in Urbe john E. Hutchinson Frank G. Hubbard Harry L. Mosely john M. Parkinson Chandler B. Chapman Calvert S. Spensley Stanley C. Hanks Marshall M. Hanks james B. Ramsey Fratres in Universitate Seniors Rufus Kellogg Schriber Harry Ellsworth Wlieelock Juniors Harold Sands Falk De Witt Clinton Poole Olaf Benjamin johnson Norman Vtfalker Sanborn sophomores Henry Harrison Button Clark Leftingwell Keator Arthur Mandeville Compton julian Downing Sargent Allen Charles Hibbard Vlfalter Nevoy Strawn NVilliam Kneeland 'Winkler Freshmen Harry Holder Grace V Odd Meyer Chester Nels johnson Max Lewis Thiermann Norman Captive Kimball Fred Norton Webster Robert Arthur W'ood College of Law SCDi01' Henry Fayette Carpenter Junior ' Clarence McCrossen Grace 148 FOUNDED AT OXFORD, Mississippi Delta Gamma Roll of Chapters ACTIVE , 1872 Eta Omega Sigma Alpha Lambda Zeta Chi Xi Phi Tau Kappa Psi Theta Upsilon Rho Beta Kappa Theta Lambda Nu Chi Upsilon Chi Sigma 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 VVoman's College, Baltimore University of Indiana Leland Stanford,,Ir., Univeisity Syracuse University University of VVashington ALUMNIIE Lincoln, Nebraska Minneapolis, Minnesota New York City Chicago, Illinois ALUM NIE ASSOCIATIONS Psi Omicron Omega Alpha Omega Rho Ealtimore, Maryland Omaha, Nebraska Madison, WlSCOl1SiI1 151 I Delta Gamma OMEGA CHAPTER 1881 Sorores III. Urlle Mrs. Aubertine Woodward Moore, Honorary Ethelwyn Anderson Mrs. Harry E. Briggs Mrs. Fred M. Brown Mrs. Chandler B. Chapman Florence Cornelius Mrs. Bertrand H. Doyon Daisy Rumina Dye Fanchon Ellsworth Mrs. Philip Fauerbach Mary Stuart Foster Mrs. Raymond R. Frazier Charlotte Brockway Freeman Ella Sargeant Gernon Mrs. George E. Gernon Blanche Harper Alice Fanny Jackson Bettina Jackson Mrs. Carl A. Johnson Amy Young Mrs. Maurice johnson Mrs. Charles Lyman Katharine MacDonald Frances Main Mary Hamilton Main Elizabeth Bennett Mills Florence Eugenia Nelson Martha Pound Mrs. Harry S. Richards Katharine VVentworth Sanborn Mrs. Charles S. Slichter Mrs. Calvert F. Spensley Amelia Fuller Stevens Mrs. Louis D. Sumner Elsie Thom Sarah Thoen Mrs. Frederick Turneaure Katharine P. Vilas Sorores in Facultate Katharine Allen Caroline Louise Hunt Sorores in Universitate Graduates Evelyn Niedecken Mary Holmes Stevens Seniors Florence Irene Bemis Marion Burr Jones Iulia Ann Cole Ruth Pauline Miner Grace Genevieve VVoock Juniors Isabel Margaret Cunningham Madge l1Vinifred Loranger Adelaide Miller Sophomores Margaret Hazel Bray Elizabeth Flett Margaret Frankenburger Helen Louise Harris Irmagarde Keller Freshmen Cornelia Anderson Alma Bertles Elizabeth Brown 152 Ella Sutherland Lily Ross Taylor Helen Goldsmith 'Whitney Isabel Mace Elizabeth Douglas McKey Florence Miller Celia Elizabeth Newman Miriam Noyes Lillian Fox Ethel Todd Ruth Van Slyke " Wy' 56 ,7.2N , , gif q ,NH ,f , 11 NK A ,, M' ff -1' mf" ' :K Hifi, Qu ,Y:n'fTfQ,., -?FUpQvj,,1 ,Y ,',.,gg ,tv ' HI J: Wy 'QQ' , .MU m I iw, N . . if-Q4-J, ., QI' mqw4f,,Mwmw 4.1, H Max, ' gm' -J -96 AJ' wtfgazgi :U w ,Wm 1551:1QJ:f,J' . ,CW .Hifi '1'f'7 x gqw w ' N liwlv 3121. 'f"5Jf -"" 1 . 'FQ f"M M' fp, . M 11 2' xxmw, mu W XM Atlanta Baltimore Boston Chicago Cincinnati Sigma Chi FOUNDED AT Miami UNIVERSITY, 1855 Roll of Chapters Alpha Beta Gamma Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Kappa Lambda Mu Xi Omicron Rho Phi Chi Psi Omega Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Alpha Iota Alpha Lambda Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma Alpha Upsilon Alpha Phi Alpha Chi ' Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Delta Delta Zeta Zeta Zeta Psi Eta Eta Theta Theta Kappa Kappa Lambda Lambda Mu Mu Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University George Washington University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison University De Pauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College State University of Iowa blassachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas ' University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of S. California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford, jr., University Purdue University Central University University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Nu Nu Columbia University Xi Xi University of the State of Missouri Omieron Omicron University of Chicago Rho Rho University of Maine Tau Tau Washington University Upsilon Upsilon University of lfVashington Phi Phi University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi Syracuse University ALUMNI CHAPTERS Columbus Los Angeles New York St. Paul-Minneapolis Denver Louisville Peoria San Francisco Detroit Milwaukee Philadelphia Springfield Ill Indianapolis Nashville Pittsburg VVashington D C Kansas City New Orleans St, Louis 155 'Q Sigma Chi ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER 1884 Fratres in Urlze Walter H. Sheldon Henry H. Morgan I. Howard Morrison ' Guy F. Minnick Fratres in Facultate Charles S. Slichter Samuel E. Sparling Edward A. Cook Fratres in Universitate Fellow VV111. D. Kerr . S ' eniors Edwin Ball Bartlett Herford Wfhite Leonard Edwin Broenninian Platt Brush Juniors James Irving Bush Q Matthew Carl Richards Charles Maxwell Dering Lloyd Raymond Smith Francis 'VV0lcott Lawrence Sophomores Rockwell Loring Gallup Paul Gerhard Mueller Oscar Frederick Stotzer William Nicholas Glab VValter Eugene Cary Freshmen Baxter Groff Vreeland Robert Chess Osborne Ferdinand Von Arlt Bartlett Louis Herbert Conger Malcolm John Halliday Harry Alfonsa True August John Luedke Michael Frank Cudahy College of Law Middle Howell A. G. Parks john Gustav lfVoIlaeger 156 Y ng S H :vcwff - K., 4 H. 4 , "" . I, W Te c GIRL E f SLQQUQ . 5 2 wc 2423 4 x. 41 ' ,f':'::::' ':::.t':'.- ELL: H' 5 '13-'S'1,2:7:'3'xzffx'3615i wc, 4, , Q A -E, 'fgl ' ', -v SH jf . f C' W- .... .. , ,,- , .. ' ' 2 W ' Gamma Phi Beta FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNWERSITY, 1874 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Boston, Mass. Chicago, Ill. Milwaukee, Wis. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich University oi Wiscoiisiii, Madison, Wis. Boston University, Boston, Mass. Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. XfVoman's College, Baltimore, Md. University of California,Berkeley,Cal. University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Barnard College, New York City. University ofMinnesota, Minneapolis, Minn University of VVasliington, Seattle, VVash. Leland Stanford University ALUM NIE CHAPTERS n New York City San Francisco, Cal. Syracuse, N. Y. 159 Mrs. Charles Allen Mrs E. A. Bredin Mrs. T. E. Brittinghain Mrs. Stanley Hanks Mrs Ralph Jackman Mrs Helene Nielson I Gamma Phi Beta GAMMA CHAPTER 1884 SOIOTCS in Urll36 Mrs. Frances Roetz Mrs. Charles Stoddard Miss Barbara Curtis Miss Jennie Davis Miss Illa Dow Miss Mildred Pyre Miss Henrietta Pyre Sorores in Universitate Clara Kemler A S6I1iOI'S Juniors Josephine Holcomb Allen May Louise Durst Bernice Dow Loretta Helen Carey lnez Martha Etter 3 Jeannette Marie Scott Katherine Marie Swint Ruth Alice Allen Marjorie' Durkee A Lenore Margaret Horan Mary Bell Nethercut Mazie Agnes 'Wilson Sophomores Freshmen 160 Florence Daisy Stott Elizabeth Day VVhitney Berenice Drew Hunter Euretta Mary Kimball Ella May Douglas Mae Rowe Alice Smalley Elsie Minn Hazel Dell Driver Mildred Ernstein Evenson Ann Dodge Martin Mary Rachel Reed Philena Emma Yutzy -fi Delta Upsilon FOUNDED AT YNILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1834 Williams College . . Union College . . . Hamilton College . . Amherst College . . Adelbert College . . . Colby University Rochester University . Middlebury College . . Bowdoin College . . Rutgers , College . Brown University . . . Colgate University . . University of City of N Cornell University . . Marietta College . . . Syracuse University . University of Michigan, Northwestern University ew York. Roll of Chapters ACTIVE 1834 1838 1847 1347 1847 1852 1852 1856 1857 1858 1860 1865 1865 1869 1870 1873 1876 1830 Harvard University . . University of Wisconsiii . Lafayette College . , , Columbia College . . Lehigh University . . Tufts College ...... DePauw University . University of Pennsylvania .... University of Minnesota ...... Massachusetts Institute of Tech. . . Swarthmore College ........ Leland Stanford, Ir., University University of California ...... University of Nebraska . . . . . . McGill University .... . . . University of Toronto . . . . University of Chicago . . . . . Ohio State University . . . . . 163 1880 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1891 1894 1895 1895 1898 1898 1899 1901 T904 X Delta Upsilon A WISCONSIN CHAPTER 1885 i Fratres in Urbe Rev. H. A. Miner, Williams, '53. - William G. Walker, Colgate, '66. Rev. Arthur NV. Stalker, Michigan, '84. Charles O. O'Neill, XlVlSCO1lSlH, '96. E. Ray Stevens, Wisconsin, '93. Ralph VV. Jackman, VVis., FQ7, Harvard Lawfoo. Edward Bulwer Cochems, Wisconsin, 'oo. John F. Mallett, Tufts, '94. 7 Joseph T. Flint, XfVisconsin, '03, Eugene Albert Fuller, VVisconsin, 'o5. Fratres in Facultate Benjamin WV. Snow, Ph.D., Cornell, '85, Charles E. Allen, Ph.D., WVisconsin, ,QQ Paul S. Reinsch, LLB., Ph.D.. XlVlSCO11Sl1'1,,QO. Edward Krerners, Ph.D.. Wisconsin, '88 William B. Cairns, Ph.D., YVisconsin, 190. XValter M. Smith, A.B.. VVisconsin, '9O. George C. Fiske, Ph.D., Harvard, 194. Willard G. Bleyer, Ph.D., Wisconsin, '96 George C. Selleryf Ph.D., Toronto, IQ7, Chicago, '99. Fratres in Universitate Graduate Victor Grant Marquissee Seniors John Greer Carey Reuben Julius Neckerman Edgar George Cole W'alter Percy Sawyer 'William Don MacGraxv Albert XlVllkll1SO11 Vinson Juniors Charles Clyde Bishop Paul Henry F. Kremer Ralph Dorn Hetzel VVilfred Cedric Parker Emmett Budlong Howard Charles Clark Thwing sophomores John Harper Ashum Paul Browning Johnson Francis Julian McLean Clayton Shields Perry Rowland Hill Valentine Edward Schranck VVilliam Arnold Volkman Freshmen Alan Robert Barr Austin Cove Melcher Gustave Grover Blatz Theodore Ernest Schnitzler John Townsend Brown Herbert Rumsey Simonds Herman Henry Karrow Gould X1Vhitney Van Derzee John Beecher Vosburgh College of Law Semor Lloyd Winston Pullen 164 ,4 sew 4 226, ,W A 'W D. w- : v QQ ,:.y4f5ig4w: I I" fa?-bf: Aiifgwgsgzicvsxgqqkmgnmwzwylxwnm9mW ' ' "' 'E :N 4, . 1 ' ww ' ,Ww.s.snmumm:L::mmmw:m-:QWI ' 'T 557 ' 6-:Mi Q' ,gmiggigamfrxswxfxwuzLnm:v':+m'vfffmsSYl m2.fua-.'fm:.:z41s1L11-f8-15l'mE'55PE:1X11'N-J5:'.kDSa Wim J T' ' 'V -sts' ' mail? . 'Q5M24smm -'qT.'SxlT5a.qR8!mmm-semuvmwaawnmn4Q.. .' fi?Z.M":Q 5 22335 " R .5 'D H E . QQ? V- 2' s. ur Q .. .1 ,,-- ., :L Ag, lk' 3932, .pl Z. M, , 1 -LV' +3 Ge wsffzweQf2fwfWiA'Bf MWSSWWFMQQ Q? ff -. Kappa Alpha Theta FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNlVERSlTY,1870 Roll of Chapters ALPHA DISTRICT Iota Cornell University Lambda University of Vermont Chi Syracuse University Alpha Beta Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Swarthmore College VVoman's College of Baltimore Brown University Barnard College BETA DISTRICT Alpha De Pauw University Beta Indiana State University Epsilon Wooster University Eta University of Michigan Mu Allegheny College Pi Albion College Alpha'Gamrna Ohio State University Alpha Eta Vanderbilt University DELTA DISTRICT Delta University of Illinois Kappa University of Kansas Rho University of Nebraska Tau Northwestern University Upsilon University of Minnesota Psi University of Wisconsin Alpha Theta University of Texas GAMMA DISTRICT Phi Stanford University Omega University of California ALUMNXE CHAPTERS Gamma Alumnae New York City Eta Alumnae Burlington, Vt. Alpha Alumnae Greencastle, Ind. Epsilon Alumnae Columbus, Ohio. Zeta Alumnae Indianapolis, Ind. Mu Alumnae Cleveland, Ohio. Kappa Alumnae Pittsburg, Pa. Lambda Alumnae Athens, Ohio. Beta Alumnae Minneapolis, Minn. Delta Alumnae Chicago, Ill. Xi Alumnae Kansas City, Mo. Iota Alumnae Los Angeles, Cal. 167 Kappa Alpha Theta PSI CHAPTER 1890, S01-ores in Urine Mrs. E. Ray Stevens Mrs. Pauline W. Shepard Mrs Mrs. E. B. Buell Mrs Helen Kellogg Mrs Mrs. Ernest Brown Skinner Mrs Mrs. A. R. Wliitsoii Mrs. Soror in Facultate Dugald Caleb Jackson J. B. Parkinson Victor C0511 Eugene Allen J. C. Harper B. H. Meyer Miss Ellen Aden Huntington Sorores in Universitate Seniors Ethel E. Moore Grace VVells Faye V. Rogers Ethel M. Strong Juniors Mamie Sands Ethel Godwin Lucretia Wliiteliead Marjorie D. Johnson sophomores, Bess Hastings Helen Gilman Ruth Goe Freshmen Josephine Whitehead Ethel Sabin Florence Brown 1 l V68 Dawn VVaite M. Madge Parker Ruth L. Phelan Grace A. Gilmore Blanche Fridd Gertrude S. Young Elise P. Dexter Helen Head Charlotte 'White Ethel Churchill Lottie Churchill Gilmore Y iq? r ,FAM ag QSM 531 M fi 9. . f43'?!'4'NNn ff? Mwgkgvg, f 4 59'-, 333 A 'eZb1e-mwv.:w:gs:n1.-mrmvce-',em'"i ?.:im -wmmwwwvfmimiwmvw wh- QYYEISL-' vwigm VW 'x an 'IM ' gums ' mmm? ' ' ' ' ' , 6 '33 '25 " G 1 , A " 5 ' fibfff W Sgiffgfggg' 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 i Lincoln Osgoode Fuller Miller Green Comstock lay McClain Dwight Foster Ranney Langdell Brewer Douglass Roll of Chapters University of Michigan Northwestern University Columbia College Washington University, Mo. Hastings College of Law, San 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, Ir., University University of Kansas Syracuse University Albany Law School, Union University University of Iowa New York Law School Indiana University Western Reserve University Illinois University Denver University University of Chicago 171 William F. Vilas John B. Cassoday J. H. Carpenter Charles F. Riley M. S. Dudgeon Bertrand H. Doyon Stephen VV. Gilman Henry H. Morgan Legal Fraternity of Rhi Delta Phi 1891 Fratres in Urb john M. 'Winterbothain Alfred F. Rogers Paul Gnrnee C Victor E. Rogers Frank L. Gilbert NVillia1n A. Klatte Fred S. Peterson john B. Sanborn Frank XV. Lucas Earl Tillotson Sephus E. Driver Harry Hewitt Samuel T. WValker Fratres in Facultate Harry S. Richards, Dean john M. Olin. LL. D., M A Burr W. Jones, LL. B., M. A. Howard L. Smith. A. B., LL B Robert M. Bashford. M. A., LL. D. Fratres in Universitate Ernest O. Best Eben R. Minahan John M. Detling Thomas F. Frawley David S. Law Henry W. Stark William B. Roys Stanley G. Dunwiddie SCni01'S Middles Juniors Jesse E. Higbee Earl B. Rose John E. 0lBrien Glen R. Sneider Howell Parks Voyta XVrabetz Wfilliain E. Vfagener Ralph C. Angell George S. Pritchard 172 ,Q ' 131 .14-.R N gn i ., ffxrx , 1 . Sit 5 Q m""-"HfY'P+- J Q , :Q ??E f. gg N lj E - ,gf-. ' m i!-1. y 45, v. M lv ' ' . 'V' SSL :lanvzs-cv-szan-,razrwn-1 ,Ai , M bfi. X H gg s v ,gf MEM '75 :'? QE: 6 gf? QM ' fy I' 2,09 :. " s""' -5 3.- 553 N 2 " My .fa ff ' 'wwf-112253 fag? wisp - 4- . Sufi A , sq? New York Association Chicago Association Cincinnati Association San Francisco Association Philadelphia Association Milwaukee Association Delta Tau Delta F OUNDED 1859 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Souflzern DZ'7JllYZ'07Z Lambda Pi Phi Beta Epsilon Beta Theta Beta Iota Beta Xi Gamma Eta Gamma Iota Vanderbilt University University of Mississippi Washington and Lee University Emory College University of the South University of Virginia Tulane University George Washington University University of Texas Ifffeslerrz Dzvfzlrzbn Omicron Beta Gamma Beta Eta Beta Kappa Beta Pi Beta Rho Beta Tau Beta Upsilon Beta Omega Gamma Alpha Gamma Beta Gamma Theta University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Colorado Northwestern University Leland Stanford, Ir., University University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Baker University Norlhern Dz'71zkz2m Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Kappa Mu Chi Beta Alpha Beta Theta Beta Zeta Beta Phi Beta Psi Gamma Delta Ohio University University of Michigan Albion College Adelbert College Hillsdale College Ohio Wesleyan University Kenyon College Indiana University De Pauw University University of Indianapolis ' Ohio State University Wabasli College University of West Virginia Eastern Dz"uz3'z'0n Alpha Gamma Beta Omicron Omega Beta Chi Beta Lambda Beta Mu Rho Upsilon Beta Nu Gamma Gamma Gamma Epsilon Gamma Zeta Allegheny College Washington and Jefferson 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 Cleveland Association Boston Association Pittsburg Association Atlanta Association Indianapolis Association Twin Cities Association Association of the Far East Toledo Association St. Louis Association Richmond Association Detroit Association Jackson Association New Orleans Association 175 Delta Tau Delta BETA GAMMA CHAPTER 1892 Fratres in Urbe ' Charles Gilbert Riley Nissen Peter Stenjem ' Vfilliani Christie McNaught George Corey Riley Edward Smith S, Earl Driver Harvey Clark Matthew S. Dudg George Alinon Kingsley Alfred Thomas Rogers Sanford Putnam Starks Samuel T. Walker Harry Roland Hewitt Joseph Reese Edwards Victor Rogers eon Fratres in Universitate Seniors VVillian1 Sprague Wlheeler 'Walter Gregory Darling Rowland B. Anthony Juniors A Bernard Snell Pease Owen Cargill Orr Frank Wf Barker XV. C. Krape Arthur Odin Kuehinsted sophomores VValter John Lueders Leslie I. Luder Harold I. Wfeek Edward WVakc-:field Hoffman Blake Reynolds Nevius Harry Gage Montgomery Harry Scott Abbott Freshmen Robert Breckenridge Orr VValter Arthur Rehni Barrett Karl Linkey A. Charles Fischer Alwin Truman Cumniin s August Henry Lueders Rollin I. Larson Verazano K, Simpson Xfvllllillll Fred Schnorr College of Law Senior William George Hamilton Junior Russell Price Fischer 176 ,M ck ' - NJ , . ff-xg,- , x , 5 .1 vb, mg we Q, . fm ' Q w 5' - 1 - ' an f -1- XYNE1? I J 5 N 3 , Y . 1 R Q25 5 - X W aw, E f b x Q i f Q Q , N , W rmwnmwmrammv:-1 wigs, , Ex :Q52tcn-fwffn1mLmw4mwmm-1-Lvm'A-EIS.:-1 swxmwzmww-QS1211'0Mfmfwwf-fE:u:J'a?3aiEi ' K -- jg-.9 RQJ?-22km -f-17vmwW . - N.. . ,. .iw s n.-+9 . A . . mm ufggf' 'K' Q: "5 3853-is V ' 'Wg A A' ' jx , A HQ? L.: "' YQ xnixg gg, L? V fi? Q - gf-:W g x. -.Ar lfgae xi? Q vw was SS'- Phi Gamma Delta FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1848 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Washington and jefferson University University of Alabama DePauw University Bethel College Pennsylvania College University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover College College of City of New York Wabasli College Columbia University Illinois VVesleyan University Roanoke College Knox College Wasliington and Lee University Ohio Wesleyaii University Hampton-Sidney University Indiana University Yale University Western Reserve University tAdelbertj Ohio State University University of California University oi Pennsylvania Bucknell University University of Kansas Wooster' University Lafayette College University of Texas 'Wittenberg 'College University of Michigan Denison University VVilliarn Jewell College Colgate University Lehigh University Pennsylvania State Cornell University Massachusetts Institute of Technology College VVorcester University University Richmond Polytechnic Institute of Minnesota of Tennessee College Johns Hopkins University New York University Amherst College Leland Stanford, jr., University Trinity College Union College University University University University University University of Vtfisconsin ot Illinois ot Nebraska oi Maine of Missouri of VVashington Dartmouth College Syracuse University Brown University University oi Chicago Purdue University GRADUATE Lafayette, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. New York City Toledo, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Allentown, Pa. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Pittsburg, Pa. I Phi Gamma Delta MU CHAPTER , 1893 Fratres in Urine George H. Short C. E. Barker Graduate Charles Austin Tibballs Seniors Wayiie Doty Bird I XfValter Hawley Richardson Edward Stanlaw Jordan Cullen Dean Purple Juniors lfVilliam Hooper Smith VVilliam Richard Barrett Arno Robert Schorer Louis Frederick Vaile Williani Theodore Evjue Otto Louis Kowalke sophomores John Selmer Benjamin Franklin Bennett, Oscar Charles Schorer Evarts Haskins Blakeslee Abiathar 'William Field Arthur Sim Dulaney Frankwood Earl VVilliams Arthur VVilson Hatton Roy Maxwell Talbot Harry Loomis Hatton Freshmen DeWitt Frank Riess Chester Hodge Wilcox Paul Ellis Merrill David Marks Hasbrouck Arnold Ewald Knuppel Edwin Gordon Fox College of Law Seniors John Mathew Detling I8O I Y.. egg, l X ' m W qggw ,fag 6? V 'x-Maxam wfq, 5-Qi w gil, RH'-G' K iii 142, ' 'kt '- : . fggsx' f,,,QQgW . yn Wm . f" " 5 dm X 'jA,1Wv:xj1 -"' ,l-N34 4, ' 'L .hi f f'-F 459333 , U, I V I, 6 ww -' was 51' 2- A ,4 .. 429 Q L-1 w A xg k""1n4Yg3r-zmwlrnmwzm 'mm wwmw4 Qqgyq' vm Ami-'wfmmfi X vn wQ x,,: " ' gr: Q5 Q- 5? 3 ,flf eil. Q .Vik wa ' Q- Ci.. Qgfgfgg naw , fwwigigih, H 3? X gg 5. 4, ,,,.. .ds-may x Aims? Pi Beta Phi FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLL'EGE,1857 Roll of Chapters A Mita Promrzce Vermont Alpha Vermont Beta Columbia Alpha Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta New York Alpha Massachusetts Alpha Maryland Alpha Middlebury College University of Vermont George Washington University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse University Boston University Womans College, Baltimore Baia P1'011z'nre Illinois Beta Illinois Delta Illinois Epsilon Illinois Zeta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Gamma Michigan Alpha Michigan Beta Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University Illinois University Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan Gamma P1'0'Uz'1zce Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta Iowa Zeta XfVisconsin Alpha Missouri Alpha Iowa Wesleyaii University Simpson College Iowa State University University of VVisconsin University of Missouri Delta Prazfzbzce Louisiana Alpha Kansas Alpha ' Nebraska Beta Texas Alpha Colorado Alpha Colorado Beta California Alpha California Beta I Tulane University University of Kansas University of Nebraska Texas University University of Colorado Denver University Leland Stanford University of California Pi Beta Phi XVISCONSIN ALPHA CHAPTER 1894 Patronesses Mrs. William WV. Daniells Mrs. M. Vincent O'Shea Mrs. Williain S, Marshall Mrs. Dana C, Munro Mrs. Rudolph Kropf Mrs. Paul Reinsch Iva Alice NVelsh Sorores in UI' Eunice NVallace Welsh Ada Mary 'Welsh he Millie Askew Miriam Keith Reed Bess Ferguson - Constance Haugan Mignon VVrigl1t Mrs. Henry Saunders Soror in Facultate Genevieve Church Smith Sorores in Universitate Vera Marie Christensen Genevieve Mae Eaton Lillian Emilie Haertel Seniors Elizabeth Genevra Kennedy Cora Miriam Norsman Eugenie Elinor Shea Selma Marie Vognild Juniors Marguerite Eleanor Burnham Edna Iannet Ingalls Edna Holmes Cora Case Hinkley Marion Ingalls Anna Blackburn Bessie Coleman Florence Anne Ru sophomores FTCSIIHICD 1 84 Marguerite L. McLean Helen Rosenstengel dolph Helen Marsh Hildred Daisy Moser Rose Charlton WVellman Ruth Jennings Marian VVhidden .,, f ,,f,- , '?5' -:' if :',, ff.: " :-,,+c' X. SW ' " - ,ff ' ' iq 3','5u,fpqP .?Sp.,VS67 .,,. Y .. V ,yfwf 'IIE 2 593 f' -35 - 'W 51' '-12, 2 .x Q 2. , , ,32 4 viz: W e f . ' ,4 :ij ., :mal ":'2K,,,i y K V. Q -ye V . if ' 1 L 4 fic 9 f , ? Theta Delta Chi FOUNDED AT UN1oN COLLEGE, 1848 Gamma Delta Zeta Eta Iota Mu Nu Oinicron Pi Rho Si gina Tau Chi Roll of Chapters Beta Deuteron Deuteron Epsilon Zeta Deuteron Eta Deuteron Iota Deuteron Kappa Lambda Deuteron Deuteron Xi Deuteron Deuteron Deuteron Deuteron Deuteron Phi Chi Deuteron Psi Cornell Michigan California Williaiii and Mary Brown McGill Bowdoin Leland Stanford, Ir. Harvard 'Williams Tufts Boston University Amherst Lehigh Hobart Dartmouth College ofthe City of Ne Columbia VVisconsin Minnesota Lafayette College. University of Rochester George Wasliiiugtoii Hamilton College 187 W York N Theta Delta Chi SIGMA DEUTERON CHARGE 1895 Fratrres in Urbe Oliver M. Salisbury John P. Gregg Frank Kessenich, Jr. Christian R. Kayser Fratrres in Facultate Stephen Moulton Babcock, Ph. D, Howard S. Elliot, B ' Fratres in Llniversitate Senior Ernst Borchert, Ir. Juniors John P. Edwards Robert R. Bayne Howard W. Chadwick George F. Hannan Thomas F. Kelly Victor H. Kadish Harold A. lfVhittaker sophomores Elmer Vail Eyman Alfred B. Carey Stephen C. Vlfaclienfeld T. Ballard Clark Harry Allen Porter Victor G. Swenson Freshmen, Jas. B. Robertson Frank F. Post William F. Hannan Herbert Lee Post Eldonne F. Cox Clive N. Musser Louis Joseph Francisco College of Law Middle George I. Lieber 188 ,V X5 -w. 5 , f:fg? Q N ,- It-751, :W qv- .FQFZJ -. fi ,- l la, - ufffgi I 2' 'L qw. 'Ki ', '-qnffi i 'fy , , ig-ff W A Tp. f Lv' S531-'55, 4-o - ff" M . ' wgpa wx A 1 X ,f.,,"' Aw' wx ' - 4 . .s X - Q1,.,f:e,,,f,-,f J, gf .1 'MP M-uu . 7- - ' My gf f- ' . ff14'lW, V .: ..-K V v ,U FQ lf wr X i wa, .gi-ix -A ,, A Q '5 P. '- ' X ' 4 WL: " 91-Q 5 ,ft Psi Upsilon FOUNDED AT UN1oN COLLEGE, 13:53 Theta Delta Beta Sigma Gamma Zeta Lambda Kappa Psi Xi Upsilon Iota Phi Pi Chi Beta Beta Eta Tau Mu Rho Omega Epsilon Roll of Chapters Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College VVesleyan College University of Rochester Kenyon College University of Michigan Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University University University University University IQI of Pennsylvania of Minnesota of 'Wisconsin of Chicago of California Psi Upsilon RHO CHAPTER 1896 Fratres in Urbe Oscar Dalzelle Brandenburg Bertrand Herrick Doyon Charles Ruggles Boardman Carl Albert Johnson Maurice I. Johnson John Coit Spooner Hobart Stanley Johnson Chauncey Etheredge Blake I Henry Cassonf Jr. Morris Fuller Fox John Henry Bowman George Krogh Anderson John Miller Wiitterbotham Amos Parker Wilder John Smith Main Vroman Mason Philip Loring Spooner Fratres in Facultate Amos Arnold Knowlton Julius Emil Olson VVilliam Stanley Marshall Edward Thomas Owen Burr VV, Jones Fratres in Universitate Seniors Eyvind Hagerup Bull A John Eckley Daniells John Thor Johnston Juniors Cudworth Beye Harry Fletcher Parker 1 SOPIIOIIIOFBS James Mitchell Hoyt Daniel Lucius Kimberly Eugene Hiram Sanborn John VVallace Mapel John Charles Vroman George WVright Jones Henry Hewitt Kimberly Addison Brown Schuster Lester Barber Stevens Robert Carlton Brown Gerry Edward Brown Gray Jones Houston John Sharp Skinner 'F1'ESl'll'l'lBl1 Graduate 'Webster Anderson Brown Chester VVheeler Chapin Elliott Matthews Ogden George Green Wilder Herbert Edgar Chynoweth College of Law Middle 'William Bacon Roys Junior Ralph Carroll Angell IQ2 V 1 1 Q , 12,1 , .iff . .3-Z. am 19 ,i fggfff A' f K' 1 K1 flu on 0 CMJA 'if 1,5 f al? -I fx- fl' - 3 Q46 1, Ma ff 9252134 Ivy? 'Q ,Q F5 55,.Z-Ni" 1 Anka, Q fi If, nf, 'Z 4- -a,f'rQ,'f1' E?523.EEf2'.. L ., 4 A ' - ,mg -5 09:15 -1 i n 3 Eg? , - A , litem., i?::1i:ggQQEyg , nf- gfficf' 1 Q-If525f1E::.Q: yi", -V ' 4 ' L4 ,. y , l ,, 5' 1. ' - 'HZ 'Q' A-nf-"-3.f,Z5f':E2ff-Fjfjf,:,'?,-, gf--15?-5 1:11 ' 'ljz'c,:,,-,'51":5.',Ej,,, ,f jgiziliiii-55" ' , 1-:LQ '3 -' . s K CU V - ,, , up xg, , 1 f ,, ' - , ry. .-an , Boston Alumnae . Chicago Alumnae . Alpha Phi FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1872 Alpha Beta Eta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Central New York Alumnae New York City Alumnw . Minneapolis Alumnae Buffalo Alumnae . R011 of Chapters ACTIVE Syracuse University, 1872 Northwestern University, 1881 Boston University, 1883 De Pauw University, 1887 Cornell University, 1889 University of Minnesota, 1890 WOH1311,S College, Baltimore, 1891 University of Michigan, 1892 University of VVisconsin, 1896 Leland Stanford, Ir., University, 1899 University of California, 1901 Barnard College, 1903 ALUMNE5 195 1889 1889 1891 1896 1896 1903 X Alpha. Phi 1896 Patronesses Mrs. Richard T. Ely Mrs. Edward T. Owen Mrs. Frank H. Edsall Mrs. Eugene G. Updike Mrs. Rodney Fox Soror in Facultate Helen Sherman Harriet Shumway Pietzsch Edna L. Harrison Elleda Vea Dagmar Hansen Leta VV'ilson Maud Faller Anna Grant Birge Irene Osgood Grace Wilhelmina Davison Ethel Pearl Clough Elizabeth Fox Ruby Zaidie Hildehrande Irma Rhodi Mary Edith' Clex SCIIIIOTS Jumors sophomores Freshmen I 96 Katherine Harvey Amy Angela Bronsky Effie Comstock Grace Victoria Ellis Ella Schmitt Charlotte Eva Hannahs Myra Bertha Hewitt Ethel Strange Marion VVright Genevieve Allen Margaret Hurd Scott Francis Faucett Florence Comstock feland Q35 -33 Q f ? A W2 gggq .: .' X 'V 1' "2 ' 'L' if ' H fbi -' v if N. ' fx?-iw A xx-Zfzmfi-x ,Q Sw . .wmri - mp- .,W-M, . ' ig K':mnw,'gsnaum11'Z.Q3Ru:3h:smu-w:a1m'-2W-5 '- 1 Vfmm' Y-"fa" 1SL,5',.' mm. Y '-ygTv,:Zri?si1.'5 35 L Qi- f WE? Q ,mf if sg ' E N .w , 291. .FH VW zw',- ,. gy, . 1 4 K , 'A 0 Delta Delta Delta FOUNDED AT Bos'roN UNIVERSITY, 1889 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Pi Sigma Upsilon Rho Psi Tau Phi Chi Roll of Chapters ACTIVE Boston University St. Lawrence University ' Adrian College Simpson College Knox College University of Cincinnati University of Vermont University of Minnesota University of Nebraska Baker University University of 'Wisconsin Ohio State University VVoman's College, Baltimore Syracuse University University of California Wesleyaii University Northwestern University Barnard College University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University University of Mississippi University of Iowa 199 Delta Delta Delta MU CHAPTER 1898 Patronesses Mrs. Iohn Barber Parkinson Mrs. David Bower Fran Mrs. Joseph Wfilliani Hobbins kenburger Sorores in Facultate - Florence Eliza Allen SOI'0I'6S in UFDC Theo. Peckford Ruby Ethel Peck Merle Pickford Mrs. Samuel Swanson Mrs. Samuel Wiederman Mrs. john Bell Sanborn Grace Claudia Clifford Seniors Martha Frances Iohnson Edith Iolinson Gwendolyn Gaynor Jones Juniors Annabel MacGregor Hutton Rowena Maud Whi sophomores Hulda Hanchen Goldschrnidt Fan Hobbins Mabel Iannette Bellack - Freshmen Elizabeth Sylvia XlVC11tNVO1'tl1 Hettie Maria Murchison Elizabeth Zeigler Chritzman Reynale Parniel 200 Helen Elizabeth FitzGerald Edna Laura Tarbox Eliza Evelyn Middleton Florence Earl ttier Grace Hobbins Myra Parkinson Grace Deborah Latta Ethel Blanche Green Elizabeth May Carter Nellie Zell Skinner ee xc I. I' ' X fu " 5:3 M 552 ,1 ,gp 4 , W . V gyr49:..4 F "' R yr. , V 5 I - Q: L, W R2 'ggi " Qylxmmwmmmmmvmmmmamvggggqlufmmummmmllzggg A - , .gf png-A. ' lilhx X31 ,Q 37 ,65 QP A r 'if'qgxi':':vYfS1SYflS-"F"-X'-1f'f"-'2n..,,34 figmmmvmmmemwwsraawimumfawr' ' iafmg N 'km ,am ' 5 ' N --KikiYMH ?ivWA1mm mmswammwmvmmv iEll?q,i -H - 'r' 'Q fn 5? W- if J Q1 Z5 xxx ag XS Q-5? Q32 QQ H e N X JP. wife? 'R -EG Q Q 52 miswww-iw ww QQ Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta ' Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Pi ' Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi Psi Omega Eta Prime Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Alpha Kappa Kappa Sigma FOUNDED AT 'ri-ia UNIVERSLTY or V1RG1N1A, 1867 Roll of Chapters Louisiana State University Alpha Lambda Davidson College Alpha Mu Centenary College Alpha Nu University of Virginia Alpha Omicron RandolphiMacon College Alpha Pi Cumberland University Alpha Rho Southwestern University Alpha Sigma Vanderbilt University Alpha Tau Tennessee University Alpha Upsilon W'ashington and Lee University Alpha Phi Williain and Mary College Alpha Chi University of Arkansas Swarthmore College Tulane University Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Beta Alpha University of Texas Beta Beta Hampden-Sidney College Beta Gamma Southwestern Presbyterian University Beta Delta Purdue University Beta Epsilon University of Maine Beta Zeta University of the South Beta Eta Trinity College Beta Theta University of Maryland Beta Iota Mercer University Beta Kappa University of Illinois Beta Lambda Pennsylvania State College Beta University of Pennsylvania Alpiha Xi University of Michigan Beta Mu George VV'ashington University Beta Nu Southwestern Baptist University Beta Xi Cornell University Beta Pi Be ta Omicron University of Denver Beta Rho University of Iowa ' Beta Sigma 'Washington University University of Vermont University of North Carolina VVofford College University of Kentucky VVabas1h College Bowdoin College Ohio State University Georgia School of Technology Millsaps College Bucknell College Lake Forest University University of Nebraska William Jewell College Brown University Richmond College Missouri State University Wasliingtoii and Jefferson College University of Wiscoiisin Leland Stanford, Ir., University Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Indiana Lehigh University New Hampshire College University of Georgia University of Alabama Bethel College University of Minnesota Kentucky State College University of California Dickinson College ' Beta Phi Case School of Applied Science Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines Beta Upsilon North Carolina A. and M. College Beta Tau Baker University Beta Omega Colorado College Q Ga Beta Psi University of VVas1hington mma Alpha University of Oregon Gamma Beta University of Chicago Gamma Gamma Colorado School of Mines Gamma Delta Massachusetts State College Gamma Zeta New YorkxUniversity ALUMNI CHAPTERS Boston, Mass. Danville, Va. Waco, Texas, Wasliiiigtoii, D. C. Norfolk, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Yazoo City, Miss. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. New York. N. Y. New Orleans, La. Chicago, Ill. Indianapolis, Ind. St. Louis, Mo. Pine Bluff, Ark. Ruston, La. Memphis, Tenn. Buffalo, N. Y. San Francisco, Cal. Denver, C010- Louisville, Ky. Concord, N. C. Ithaca. N. Y. Fort Smith, Ark. Los Angeles, Cal. Little Rock, Ark. Lynchburg, Va. 203 Kappa Sigma BETA EPSILON CHAPTER 1898 Frater 1n Urbe James Russell Hobbins Fratres in Facultate Andrew Runni Anderson Scott Holland Goodnight Herbert Fisher Moore Fratres in Universitate Graduate W'illian1 V. Pooley Seniors George Stanley Barber Ernest WVilber Landt Nestor Luverne Stiles Arthur Herbert Miller Ernest R. Jacobs Archie Lee Persons Juniors Rolf Orlando Falk Arthur Charles Kissling Charles Ott Hinrichs sophomores Edward John Vanderboom Joseph Ames Yewdale Hugo Walter Schnetzlcy Thomas Logan Boyd Ross Kenneth McComb Harold Joslyn Besley James Frederic Simpson Irving Peter Schaus Paul lfValter Hainmersmith . 1 Freshmen Donald John Murray Frederic Keinble Brunton Eugene Edwards W'allace Robert Isaac Scheldrup John Cecil Kelley Charles Schley Mercein College' of Law Middle Lucius Ambrose Tarrell Junior Louis Engelhardt Best 204 ,..f. V. I , 'Q'--fi? X, . W .. ',1eQ-:g,- . ' . v af? We Qs, QQ ' As 1 , 1 X bl' ' ff. 3 IV, N gf' I-, 2251.71 Q ,V , . . ,gy M . ff' X TRS? SWE?-Q42 551 i Liistiglangsurrnmmis-,mm-awmrwmmmmmwguw f4wmWWmW 3qE':a?bf,,.' 5-Q ,af f , S V Qg?'v fm'Nmn'w1 :?4mv4..-sa1rrznxm-Aw1zxw::5:w:1.w'nz::sfr,:r:vJqf,s: ' if , gqggwwmxmm-wmwmvmimviwmik,2.!,,.,,,,5,-,k11f:1:e:e'sa'sf-",. "-gg? ,.- ' ilg5F .4amwv,nnSZ2mm1zawmQm s?S!wE1mvwmwwavmw-wwnmvm:5QQ1 i'AgfEQiT 'K' iv U Q x. ga , 5. 2, i3 .5 r' 12 z ig' Eg 7' " P egg W 1 P 3. .4 .1 'Q lf I , ' I. 1, z jg vi' HH ve. 12555 ggi! 143329 L .w tr Q 2 six Q, fr' Q . FEk:Q..,.,,- -U s 'fgbfa-gigs? 3655 min xp. gg, ,W 1 g ym eggs e' 5 .2. 43- Phi Kappa Sigma FOUNDED AT Alpha Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Mu Rho Tau Upsilon Phi Psi Iota Alpha Alpha Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta .Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Alpha Iota Alpha Kappa Alpha Lambda Alpha Mu Alpha Nu Philadelphia, Pa. Richmond, Va. Chicago, Ill. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1850 Roll of Chapters ACTIVE University of Pennsylvania Washingtoii and Jefferson College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College University of Virginia Tulane University University of Illinois Randolph-Macon College Northwestern University Richmond College Pennsylvania State College University of Columbia VVashington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Maine Armour Institute of Technology University of Maryland Charleston College University of Wiscoiasiii Vanderbilt University University of Alabama of California University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Georgia Institute of Technology ALUMNI New York, N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Baltimore, Md. New Orleans, La. 207 Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA THETA CHAPTER 1901 Fratres in Urine John Denton Gurnee lNilliam Benjamin Jackson John Calkins Miller Donald Read FFHFY Alden Charles Noble - F1-atres in Facultate John Givan Davis Mack Wfarren Milton Persons Fratres in Universitate Seniors X!Vlll211'Cl Seward Griswold Clarence Peter Hatter John W'ard Bradshaw Juniors Albert John Sehoephoester Leo Lewellyn O,B1'l6U Ient George Thorne Roy Enoch Noyes George Bailey Hess Loomis James Shadbolt Charles Mason Gillett sophomores Raymond Southgate Frost Ierry Donohue George 'Wallace Rhodes VVelJster Bachellor Rice WVallace Ronald Cook Orson Clarke Gillett Freshmen 208 james Henry Stearns Frank Arthur Newton Celestine Clement Eagle Edwin Mareotte Ball Clarence Hale Slayton Carl August Smith 1. K. -I., fr if- :TN n' , 5 Af i-ff--bw Q 423,59 -A 5 Q33 A' A Q Q ' W - Q.- 2. - mwanaamw-if-111-iaghimfwvf-QE:-4:'9YiL ' 3' xv:- 6 -- .55.EQ25?fQxes.H 4i3W9 ?35'W6Q -'L-Y -rA:.awwmmv.usn:mvmv:fK ',:.5's wx? ' ' x 4 ' x 5? - W' Y - xr' gb wi gh" '? ggi" ' I x.4 -ty WR' 6 i 0" 'gf Chi Omega FOUNDED AT ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY, 1895 Psi Chi Upsilon Tau Sigma Rho 'Pi Omicron Xi Nu Mu Lambda Kappa Phi Alpha Iota Fayetteville, Ark. Lexington, Ky. Roll of Chapters ACTIVE University of Arkansas University of Kentucky Southwestern Baptist University University of Mississippi Randolph-Macon Woman's Colle Tulane University University of Tennessee University of Illinois Northwestern University University ot 'Wisconsin University of California University of Kansas University of Nebraska Columbia University University of Texas ALUM NEE ' Wasliington, D. Oxford, Miss. Atlanta, Ga. - 211 g C Chi Omega MU 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 Rose Maurer Mrs. George Keenan Sorores 111 UFTJC Mrs. Storm Bull Mrs. Elizabeth Walker Pudor Mrs. Robert G. Siebecker Sorores in Universitate Seniors Edith Virtue Ballantyne Alice Evangeline Green Elizabeth Viola Foley Fredrica Van Trice Shattuck Juniors Therese Frances Hickisch Laura Marie Olsen Gertrude Hazel Hunter Jennie Thayer Schrage Helen Florence Lackner Maude Evangeline Watrous Anne Ruste Sophornores Elsie Louise Adams Frances Claire Pitkin' Geraldine Hyland Foley Louise Estelle Walker Freshmen Lucia Townsend Barrett Helen Kathryn Hunter Laura Gardner Helen McCarty Johnson 212 H0 M 151 1.-11 -gf' Srh , . wi- "9 , Q 'F Q., :gh f . :.:.f if 4- "-M-q-'-f.-:-:,,,.:- V A V' a , . I 2215 V -45,1211--:I - -11'-Us . ?'- .EA - 11:9 if! 1 A . 61 2, . 2 53 F X55 -', .,: 'l'4' . .A .,.. , ,, ..,.,, .1 N. , 9 ,., , ,-,-"' YZ? M... ,J Ay fs igfg-2' QBAYZQ, . fy 55 - f saggy'-1:-,."Q7' Vuffiv- , ,,f3Q. f 1 - . - ffl, ft f 14' f 'V -' . , A 56 .rg .Je fr, . ,vw ' W f 1,:f.,:-JH ,,.- .Y ' , jf : 6,1 ,, 15: f i Q f., " 'wa Q ii WW .gs+a::, Q Q ,f 1- wE??:C.:26hm4 ,. F220 14: 'f 1' 1-xg.: --5.21, :52gg,54-fQ:j.. :p.,f1f f',,,- ..pzZ?Zf"' v sw- ':::-A L- :Q-1.5 . - ' . D-Ez, " v 3:1- J ' , , Sigma Nu FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1869 Roll of Chapters University of Virginia Bethany College Washington 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, lr., University University of California Lehigh University University of Vermont Stevens Institute of Technolog 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 Washiiigton University University of Minnesota University of Arkansas University of Montana Iowa State College ALUMNI CHAPTERS Birmingham, Ala. San Francisco, Cal. Pueblo,l Colo. Denver, Colo. Atlanta, Ga. Chicago, Ill. Indianapolis, Ind. Davenport, Iowa Louisville, Ky. Shelbyville, Ky. Kansas City, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. New York City, Charlotte, N. C. Salisbury, N. C., Columbus, Olhio Cleveland, Ohio Dallas, Tex, Seattle, WVash. Milwaukee, WVis. N. Y. Boston, Mass. 215 Sigma Nu GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER 1902 Frater in Urlae Ray Owen Frater in Facultate 'William Otis Hotchkiss Fratres in Universitate ' Graduates Joseph Henry Rodgers Julius Herbert WVarner Seniors Godfrey 'Waldo Barney Stewart Lindsay Albert George Ramstead Charles Mackay Rood Chauncey Rex VVelton Charles Donald W'illison Juniors Charles Perley Barker Robert Bancroft Dunlap Oscar Arthur Eskuche Wfarren Judson Mead sophomores Lester Lyman Coleman WVilliam Fiedericl Kachel Charles Stronvman Knight Earl Pryor Augustus James Rogers Freshmen Earl Slayton Barker Vlfillard Sherman Carleton Leander Llewellyn Gridley Percy Harold Myers Milton Clarence Phillips Osnier Smith Earl Owen Fay Chester Eduard Righton George Xvilford VVl1eeler College of Law Senior Rodger Murphy Trump 216 Nw - V ,+ f NX R45 " 'f-"1 x . gi? 14 N We ,L wa s 3" 7' S ' - S" 1 5? NW ' - . ' ,P fx 'SM X ffm igkxihw . -qigxpxtgvsawsmwmmwwwfwamwmwgv X -'75 Y A ' ' '-Vffyizi ' gig 551 N95 wx- Af 34'Q'mmmN'mNmmWUxw,5?b5gwmMwwfmvrx,mn'nvfanaezw-Qzuxzxg-QA ' , ,, v- - - U1-4 44 -I X' 'g '1' 'sf ff' , - ' if R+ ' , . 'M' "' ' ' "' 5 Sq'gx x wf 4315w-Yiwvmwmsu.:,,iib,fiES'.:1T-9raaw.m-mauwmwumnmwwn Q 1' .-4? 1,3 " ." ,A ' ,E 3 if 5 Fil fi: 9 it 9535 ca, ,Z --5 5 555 9 Y'-71 w- 'ga ca Egg K nifiihifkii SB 52332. 'x E Q? Q. A . 1 f72f'g,' if Riff 4 6' 6 Q Alpha Delta Phi FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE, 1832 R011 of Chapters Hamilton Columbia Brunonian Yale Amherst Harvard Hudson Bowdoin Dartmouth Peninsular Rochester Williams Manhattan Middletown Kenyon Union Cornell Phi Kappa Johns Hopkins Minnesota Toronto Chicago McGill Wiscorisiii Hamilton College, 1832 Columbia College, 1836 Brown University, 1836 Yale University, 1837 Amherst College, 1837 Harvard University, 1837 . Adelbert College, 1841 Bowdoin College, 1841 Dartmouth College, 1846 University of Michigan, 1846 University of Rochester, 1851 Williains College. 1851 College City of New York, 1855 Wesleyaii University, 1856 Kenyon College, 1858 Union College, 1859 Cornell University, 1869 Trinity College, 1878 Johns Hopkins University, 1889 University of Minnesota, 1891 University of Toronto, 1893 University of Chicago, 1896 McGill University, 1897 University of Wisconsin, 1902 2lQ Alpha Delta Phi 1902 F1-atres in Urhe Charles Stuart Sheldon Fred C. MacGowan V Fratres in Facultate John Charles Freeman Richard Theodore Fly William Amasa Scott Fratres in Universitate Graduate Oliver P. 'Watts Seniors Walter Henry Inbuseh James Andrew Playter Herbert Stark Inbusch Carl Sweetland Reed Juniors Philip Arnold Knowlton Colin Reed Shepard Harry Irwin Morrison Edward lfVording Stearns sophomores Reuben Field Arndt Charles Bullen Quarles Benjamin Franklin Davis Vlfalter Scott Underwood John Woodworth Leslie John Solon WValbridge, Jr Charles Edwards Inbusch Sidney James VVilliams Freshmen James Olan Reed Frank Jones Vosburgh Willard L. Stephenson Ralph 'Warren Wfilson College of Law Junior Gains Sibley Wooledge 220 fe 1, . A. , 'Q-1? if 'mm awww' WWW ff gg , 5 L --"' W .52 - .J V E9K1umwm mGmF J-9 V ' ii ' GL .6-'L 323125 1, 3 as E-.59 KX 133- X Q ,A . ' sggg Q24 4 423 Q E Q' ' qw!-iw 9 ,Q Aw w1'fqggg,,fg5g6ii52f Sigma Alpha Epsilon FOUNDED AT Umvnnsirv or ALABAMA, 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 Vlfashington 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 Ofhio Wesleyaii University University of Michigan ' University of Cincinnati Georgia School of Technology Dickinson College University of Colorado University of Denver Franklin College Leland Stanford, lr., University Pennsylvania State College Washiiigtoii 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 Wiscoiisiii University of Kansas Universityiof Chicago .Case School of Applied Science University of Iowa George 'Washington University Cornell University ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Boston, Mass. Kansas City, Mo. Birmingham, Ala. Philadelphia, Pa. New York City Knoxville, Tenn. Denver, Colo. San Francisco, Cal Pittsburg, Pa. Detroit, Mich. Wiliniiigtoii, N. C. ifVashington, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Cleveland, Ohio Louisville, Ky. Schenectady, N. Y. Savannah, Ga. New Orleans, La, Macon, Ga. Dayton, Ohio Alliance, Ohio NVashington, D. C. Greenville, N. C. Adrian, Mich. Chicago, Ill. W'orcester, Mass. Memphis, Tenn. Florence, Ala. Chattanooga, Tenn. Little Rock, Ark. Madison, X1Vis. Los Angeles, Cal. Jackson, Miss, St. Louis, Mo. 'Milwaukee lfVis. Indianapolis, Ind. 223 Sigma Alpha Epsilon WISCONSIN ALPHA CHAPTER 1903 A Fratres in Facultate I 'William Bradford WVilliam Frederick Giese Rollin Henry Denniston Edwin George Hastings Linneaus Wayland Dowling Louallen Frederick Miller George Miller Norman Fratres in Universitate Graduates William Bryant Bennett Henry A, Kyser Evan E. Young Seniors Ralph Thurman Craigo I Frank Henry McWethy Robert Kirk Thompson Juniors Hiram Cole Houghton, jr. Edwin Garheld Litening Ernst Jacobson Fred William MacKenzie Lawrence M. Libby Walter Harry McNally Thomas Earl Van Meter sophomores Clarence Swain Browne Clarence Hiram Fertig Stewart Lambert Clark Charles Harold VVhite Gilbert E. Ryder Freshmen Theodore Clarence Farnese Ralph XfVebster Rogers Clark Houghton Hall Charles Forster Smith, Ir. Hugo Herring Sumner Henry Phelps Robert E. VVilliams College of Law Senior Thomas joseph Palmer Middle Arne C. Lerum Stephen John McMahon 224 fi -ZX f J ,L , .. k W ' ' I :"y. ,. J ,, - -. -ff ' 2 'Z . S2 .W 'uw' If .gggammmusmmmnmmwamrxqd K Q 74 ff' A XX.3q? uW:mwmN"LWN-M-'.Qgiggxmmfsnmwm:wm5ws:1.vxav:n'rsr::::q:3mE 33 .,,,,35w,g,.,a,,Sm5,Eymdm-,,sfii",.Qi1Pf2fa.'kfe::.1a:v:aa.':xw2f.a'2ff.qigiv.-ats.,-.. mzhtwg-Pi' ' it -T gg '.gE1w' .1amww:H-i?Si1',,Q:,T,,,E.,:N,5g5ggiQN75':f 13 PV N .1 R1 uw - A x ' .fag EMM' ywivsgi 521522 Y 9254? ga- 4 , 'zgfl Q 5? gif?- E if 558 K L ws .f fl 5 S -fn- fEll?P," RW? e ,4 iff WZ Gb SSL H . 1:-+ 'W a Alpha Chi Omega FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UN1vERs1Tv, 1885 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Zeta Theta . Iota Kappa Roll of Chapters ACTIVE De Pauw University Albion College Northwestern University Pennsylvania College of Music New England Conservatory of Music University of Michigan University of Illinois University of Wisconsiii 227 Alpha Chi Omega , 1903 Patronesses MFS.XlVllll?1111 H, Hobbs Mrs. Henry B. Lathrop Mrs. Edwin C. Mason Miss Kate Chittenden Mrs. I. B. XfVinslow Associate Member A Alice Regan Sorores in Universitate SEI1iOTS Esther Concklin Leora Fryette Juniors Sara Dixon Edna Swenson Sophomore Alinina Theobald FTCSIIHICD Hazel Alford Mabel Van Epps 228 'CTW , wr Q, Q1 'J 1 . v :awe 0,1 fc N XI' xi? AFX QQ' L! ,EB GAF , , . f . gg, . 4,f:4,: - fm... ,., A J Aviv",-.v-. . 4 x V 'ww' " XA I- V -U 1-QQ: 4 1 -, . , . n ,,., ,. -- 1-.5 X- 13171'l'f1il',jI51i1 Q t y '2 3lql gji :'1: 2Z, JJES ' V 5 V Z7g':1'f3 , ,S f . V, ,.,. ew- J ,Q f - , ., Wx ig pq' A f, em A, ,5 : " L 5 "K ' 11' - '5'Fx?H.'-'?.-:WF f'y::gr,,f.f:-' M-, U A '3l?5fSff -'-52 ' fu 'P u MK, Phi Alpha Fuller Blackstone Story Webster Marshall Ryan Magruder Campbell Delta Law Fraternity FOUNDED 1897 Roll- of Chapters Northwestern University Lake Forest University Illinois College of Law Midland University University of Chicago University of Wisconsiii University of Illinois University of Michigan 231 Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity EDXVARD G. RYAN CHAPTER i 1904 Fratres in Urhe Justice J, B. XfVl1lSlOYV Justice J. E. Dodge Judge A. L, Sanborn T. C. Richmond John A. Aylward George W. Bird Henry C. Rowan Harry L. Butler H. W1 Chynoweth L Fratres in Facultate E. Ray Stevens Edwin S. Mack Fratres in Universitate SCIILOTS Vlfilliam John Hagenah Charles Harry Stone Lynn Dole Jasepll Julius Paul Frank Ray VVillis Clarke Frank Byron Sargent Hamlet Joseph Barry VValdemar Carl XfVehe Charles Rollin Freeman James Edward Thomas Eugene Melvyn Runyard Mifldles Clifford Ellsworth Randall 'Charles Arthur Taylor Charles Henry Lange Andrew Stevenson Bogue ,Juniors Harold Llewellyn Geisse Alfred Leslie Drury Lawrence Wfencel Ledvina Charles Henry Hemingway Victor Rockwell Griggs Lauritz Miller Harry Glicksman ' George W'illiam Taylor Peter Henry Sch ram 232 ,S-"xxx er 3 if Q - ., , , as A 9 W 539 5' an ' . J? ,S-guvxamawasmm-vamvsxwaamxQ.waa:v4gjgi,3igQmwmMW"w8m'5fViE4E5zW3,5W .mp ' . 'A gig Enix, D wQfQwX'x2,xj1f5mrWmWhm'-'Yfwsagf'wgmuwsmsmwxwzzszssvwmrzm-::wq,. 5' , mwmapa.-Q-y.'mm-gwmiwsmviiiiifmR-xwu:,"w1'S?5Diw:rfm f!:uNREEP5l5A"m1gQ3Qi"' in ' 3gg,g!95'4 4wvmm43JSPAv21!awws,mn FQ'smmn:mw:nmsmmmmM ' SS ug? - ' uf 'DL iii:-E? ' -- ' ,+A M W' wg. 'iii if fgfl ' YQ E KN: 'f Wm il?-5 felis? Y! B ' . Lxffl, Q0 6. A- M mf? A A hA w5fiJ1?5F Phi Alpha Tau W FOUNDED AT EMERSON COLLEGE OF ORATORY, BOSTON Roll of Chapters Alpha Emerson College Beta University of Wisconsin 235 Phi Alpha Tau 1904 Fratres in Facultate Prof. D. B. Frankenburger Prof. H. B. Lathrop Fratres in Universitate SCIILOFS Albert H. Johnstone Alfred G. Arvold john E. Baker Harold L. Geisse Max Loeb Ira B. Cross Juniors Peter H. Schrarn George VV. Blanchard sophomores Otto Breiclenbach Law School , Lawrence A. Liljeqvist 236 Alpha Xi Delta FOUNDED AT LOMBARD CoLLEGE, 1893 Roll of Chapters Alpha Lombard University Beta Iowa Wesleyan University Gamma Mt. Union College Delta Bethany College Epsilon University of South Dakota Zeta Vlfittenberg College Eta Syracuse University Theta University of Wisrconsin ALUMNE Alliance, Ohio. 239 K ' 1. X Q E an 1 -'mmmwnwmmmmv - 'gig 5325 Q, L+" ' Q ' 'u E22 gigs QQ al . ' +V?" A f , , if 5 K ar 'NM rx, L 1.5. . AAS, 4. vm' ,L-351-X1 1 . Y I ' 'N 'Q Q: wifi? ' fffeiwfgiifw MS Riga . Qwiwalii mug? 1 Alpha Xi Delta 1904 Pat-ronesses Mrs. Grant Showerman Miss Lucy M. Gay Mrs. L. l1Vayland Dowling Miss Elsbetli Veerhusen Mrs. Boyd H. Bode Mrs. Scott Holland Goodnight Sox-or in Urhe Mrs. Charles Taylor Vorhies Sorores in Universitate Seniors Iva Clair Allen Augusta Christine Lorch Eudora Idahlia Cook Ellen May Rhoacles Lulu Lillian Runge Juniors Bessie Eliza Adams Gra Lottie Mason Bertha Eleanor Davis Mary Ethel McRae Ruth Erenia Lyon Alina Matilda Runge sophomores Nellie Nadine Angell Mary Estelle Olin Bessie Caroline Underwood 240 -4 9 4 wgaggi A' 'Q QQ , , M MQW W W wg! ,g itfg 4 ,, W - 'gf QQ 2 Q Q: f sg REE Q e Wgfifaii gggm 992 Rho Delta Phi LOCAL FRATERNITY FOUNDED 190 2-13 Rho Delta Phi LOCAL FRATERNITY 1905 Fratres in Universitate SCDIOFS Harold Llewellyn Geisse John James Moffatt Junxors Marcus Franklin Hoefe Richard Quirin Roemer George Stewart McConochie Perry Curtis Stroud sophomores Carlyle Kiedaisch Brinkman Oscar Felix Fleischer john Raymond Cheney Donald Eugene Leslie Frank L. Waller Freshmen Fred VVentworth Dohmen Raymond Parker Sanborn 244 'J ,A .v , QQ QM ' k ,. W I Q53 1 pk-gcxffo -. gk . .vw 1- -,"f'55' Q 1 sfjg ii.-,f ,mam ag ., am, -A --mzmammn ' h ., lm' 'W . Jm mmw,LmWAv -:M E cirt 1' Q 6 6 ww. W 9 GB , wifes, sy W My ll H mwm imanify Fraiermiti s 7 Phi Beta Kappa Chapter Roll ' Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Vermont Middlebury College Harvard University Amherst College Williams College Tufts i College Yale University Trinity College Wesleyaii University Brown College Union College University of the City of New York College of the City of New York Columbia University Hamilton College Hobart College Colgate University Cornell University Rochester University Rutgers College Dickinson College Lehigh University Lafayette College University oi Pennsylvania Vanderbilt University 'William and M-ary College Westerii Reserve University Kenyon College Marietta College DePauw University Northwestern University University of Kansas ' University of Minnesota Colby College Syracuse University Swarthmore College Iohns Hopkins University University of Iowa University oi Nebraska Boston University University of California University of Chicago University of Cincinnati Haverford College Princeton University St. Lawrence University Vassar College Wabasli College University of Wisconsiii Allegheny College University of Missouri Smith College Wellesley College Mt. Holyoke College Leland Stanford, lr., University University of North Carolina University of Texas University of Colorado Colorado College Ohio State University VVoman's College of Baltimore 2 49 Phi Beta Kappa ALPHA OF NVISCONSIN Fratres in Facultate Thomas Sewall Adams, Ph. D. Bennet Mills Allen, Ph. D. Charles Elmer Allen, B. S. Florence Eliza Allen, M. L. Andrew Runni Anderson, Ph. D. Edward Asahel Birge, Ph. D., Sc. LL. D. Arthur Charles Lewis Brown, Ph. D. Robert Elkin Neil Dodge, A. M. Richard Theodore Ely, Ph. D., LL. D. Carl Russell Fish, Ph. D. George Converse Fiske, Ph. D. Albert Stowell Flint, A. M. William Frederick Giese, A. M. Eugene Allen Gilmore, A. B., LL. B. William Herbert Hobbs, Ph. D. Homer C. Hockett, A. M. Hugo Claude Horack, Ph. B., LL, B. Frank Gaylord Hubbard, Ph, D. Caroline Louisa Hunt, A. B. Joseph Iastrow, Ph. D. D., George 'Wav Henry Burrowes Lathrop, A. B. Max Otto Lorenz, A. B. Ralph Benjamin Macnish, B. L. Charles Elwood Mendenhall, Ph. D. Dana Carleton Munro, A. M. Michael Balthasar Olbrich, A. B., LLB John Myers Olin. A, M., LL. B. Edgar William Olive, Ph. D. Edward Thomas Owen, Ph. D. Vlfarren Milton Persons, B. S. Arthur Ranum. A. B. Harry Sanger Richards, Ph. B., LL.B Harry Luman Russell, Ph. D. W'illiam Amasa Scott, Ph. D. George Clarke Sellery, Ph. D. Frank Chapman Sharp, Ph. D. Moses Stephen Slaughter, Ph. D. Charles Sumner Slichter, M. S. Charles William Stoddart, M. A. Asa Currier Tilton, Ph. D. Frederick Jackson Turner, Ph. D. er M. S. I D I ASSIST A NTS A ND FELLO WS Elsie May Blandin. A. B. Eliot Boardman, A. B. Clarence Cory Crawford, A, M. William George Marquette, B. S. Foster Partridge Boswell, Ph. D. Victor Grant Marquissee, A. B. Archie Garfield Wforthing, A. B. Fratres in Universitate GRADUATE AND LAW SCHOOLS Henry Edward Foelske, B. L. Frederick Alexander Manchester, AB Voyta Wrabetz, B. L. CLASS OF 1904 Carlotta McCutcheon Beatty Solon Justus Buck Lawrence Wylie Burdick Elva Cooper Herman Ferdinand Derge Kathryn Hall Frances Sophia Courtenay Fola La Follette . Anna Magdalene Mashek Melinda Catherine Rider James Mary Christena Sands Frank Byron Sargent George Alan Works Archie Garfield Worthing james B. Blake Lucie N. Case Magdalen Evans Frederick A. Manchester George j. Marquette Victor G. Marquissee Edna B. Zinn CLA SS OF 1905 Ruth Florence Allen Elizabeth. Barnard Edwin Ball Bartlett Margaret Ellen Coffin Anna Helmholz Frank James Katz Willibald Weniger 250 rf -., y i. .4 N E I 4 N 'F this .fp ravi ' H V1 1 um-L ig' 7 ."s,, , 9 Wir Jv- ,, 'vw -' f lggz, , W ff' P 1 . 'fri . 52 5.7 1 P P 'U fe- f ,.. fr 'Q Pb 5 :gi hifi' fi '-,,, , 4 I' 'Erf'F15I.'??f ' H R ' 1 af1i55Q'5i f' . .V a lli A, xjya . Tau Beta Pi Roll of Chapters Alpha of Pennsylvania Alpha of Michigan Alpha of Indiana Alpha of New jersey Alpha of Illinois Alpha of Wisconsin Q Alpha of Ohio Alpha of Kentucky Alpha of New York Alpha of Missouri Beta of Michigan Lehigh University Michigan State Agri'al 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 Houghton School of Mines 253 Tau Beta Pi ALPHA CHAPTER Fratres in Urbe Hugo Ernst Charles Brandt Patrick John Kelley John Frederick Icke ' Arthur Charles King Fratres in Facultate James Thomas Atwood William Bradford Storm Bull Charles Frederick Burgess Charles Howard Burnside 'William Otis Hotchkiss Frederick Vxfilliam Huels Dugald Caleb Jackson William Spalding Kinne Edward Rose Maurer John Givan Davis Mack Francis Michael McCullough James David Phillips George Gilbert Post Arthur Vlfilliam Richter Bernard Victor Swenson Frederick Eugene Turneaure VVilliam Dana Taylor Leslie Flanders Van Hagan James Wfebster Watson Howard Stickney Elliott Graduates SCYmO11r Vlfyatt Cheney Ernest Anthony Moritz Vlfilliam Allard Rowe Seniors Bernhard Frederick Anger John Berg Philip Sheridan Biegler Edgar James Bolles Charles Boone John Edson Boynton Lancaster Demorest Burling Ralph Thurman Craigo Robert Franklin Ewald Vlfilliam Riley Harvey Elmer George Hoefer Ray Stevens Hoyt Vincent McMullen Frank Henry McVVethy Adolph Frederick Meyer Arthur Herbert Miller Edward Snetting Moles Patrick VVilliam Morrissey Roy Cummings Muir Reuben Sylvester Peotter John Reese Price Carl Sweetland Reed Ray Fisk Robinson George Albrecht Rodenbaeck Harry Joh-n Seyton Albert Vlfilkinson Vinson Oswal Olson NVagle Raymond Taber lVagner Roscoe George Walter Paul Edward Davidson Frank Eugene Fisher Alfred Ulysses Hoeier Elmer Thomas Howson Walter Scott Lacher 'l11'1TO1'5 Ernest Jesse Jacobson Jesse Benjamen Kommers Otto Louis Kowalke Bert Hila Peck Henry Michael Saubert Edmund Louis Charles W'achtman 25-L 1 ,vg a 1 vQQ1 4,1-IW 35 :ug 'M Qyfdnmggx Qlwff , A vmiasmznwm lu.. r ,Q A aww - . ,ma g gl is " -:wmwimiy Hmw , .xx TVB- ' fmw - - W qi ' 'Q .fu ' N 2 MEQ-ww ' ' Q. 4-'asa if , .5 ,Ar-AEK . A fb . - -avr -. 'H .h ,ga -cf, . AEE-'FW ,-, f . -. Xl ,rg 435 N '59 5 , U ri "'f1u:.fiaE,'l'9" A' , Q? sm ' f,Lw+f.'ix. - Se? gay ,, ina, Ehaabyw - I .yy 152 5' 0 Q E. .:' - 'W .x Wg ' SE, Q fwcnmwwssrvx E? muwam: T2wQ 5213 . In -x , ig! . 53 il 31 5? W? Egg- 4555 '33 LM ex Aa Afdigiffgigw , , m gfgfi W ! QQ Q H Glass S ei iiei s The Yellow Helmet JUNIOR AND SENIOR SOCIETY FOUNDEDIQOZ A Class 0f1Q0j Edwin Ball Bartlett Jesse Platt Brush Charles Max Dering Samuel Eltinge Elmore John Eckley Daniells Charles Marius Haugan Edward Stanlaw Jordan David Sidney Law Reuben Julius Neckerman Lewis Woodworth Parks Howell Gardiner Parks Paul Boleyn Rogers William Sprague Wfheeler Harry Ellsworth Wlieelock Herford White Class 0f1Q06 Henry Coburn Allen Thaddeus Hayward B rindley Charles Miller Bigelow James Irving Bush Hugo Charles Ernst Harold Sands Falk Otto Louis Kowalke Francis Xvolcott Lawrence 2 Gordon Maise Lewis John 'Wallace Mapel Harry Fletcher Parker VV'ilfred Cedric Parker Bernard Snell Pease John Selmer VVilliam Hooper Smith VValter Irving Sleep 4 William Bradford John W'ard Bradshaw Eyvind Hagerup Bull James Irving Bush James Felix Casserly Harold Sands Falk William Riley Harvey Clarence Peter Hatter Charles Marius Haugan Integral Four QFORMERLY ETj ENGINEERING JUNIOR AND FOUNDED 1902 R011 SENIOR SOCIETY Frederick William Huels Francis Walcott Lawrence john R, Price XlVllll2l11I Hooper Smith W'illiam Mathew Snow Burt Edward Steenson Thomas E. Van Meter Ray Taber NVagner William Sprague Wheeler Charles Donald XfVillisOn 260 'F Left College. The Iron Cross SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Hamlet I. Barry Alonzo C. Boyle A. Berton Braley Ira Cross WSamuel E. Elmore William G. Hamilton Daniel W. Hoan Edward S. Jordan FOUNDED IN 1903 Members C lass of 1905 262 Thomas Leahy Thomas J. Mahon Arthur H. Miller Eben R. Minahan John I. Moffatt Reuben Neckerman Paul B. Rogers Cecil E. Schreiber A .su 'F za' TALK s Y M- '5 3? 4 115,- 1, F32 ff?" ,zxfglfiu ":f- Zfiiyf .. Q: ZS: 52' :i' j'1i" ' file ' Nev. -2 ' -, 5"5"w- ' FX' 51 f?'fi?s- V . ,. L, V- " e A' Bronze Key SO PH OMORE SOCIETY Edward Snetting Moles George Dempster Swan Clarence Scott Hean Alfred Ulysses Hoefer Leonard George Barrett Glenn Giles Dorward FOUNDED 1904 Roll Class of1905 Class- of 1906 Cfass of1907 264 Harold Kenneth WVeld Edwqrd VVray George Rankin Ray Carl Edward Thorkelson William Frederick Kachel Engwall Oleson 41 'La , fin ln in fl f,lnf1'f X N, I wi' fs If 0 P N- gg., "-fwi , "ww 7641 1. -u ' , Vf-, "?f"4ef"W'V'f" 717 .1 H fy w -ff ,!:.,q.! if 4 W' W' ,wx ,M !7W9gr 5f V ,-wfl f f Ising H7111 ,r ,.1Lfff:',z 5" at ,1 ?1lf?W ' 111 ' , 'J fi,:,'fm,,4- , v, 35 W, ,f .X , M V-E , , .vg 'V as .1 ,14vfmz,faf1'f 1 x,-':,,f'-ww, ' 'r - ' Inner Gate SOPHOMORE SOCIETY FOUNDED 1904 R011 C lass of 1907 Walter Eugene Cary George Lester Draper Iames Mitchell Hoyt Allen Charles Hibbard Paul Browning Johnson Henry Hewitt Kimberly Robert Wentworth Lea 266 john Woodworth Leslie Blake Reynolds Nevius Lewis Sherman, Jr. James Frederic Simpson Arthur George Sullivan Walter Scott Underwood 'William Kneeland VVinkler r ffl' Skull and Crescent FRESHMAN SOCIETY R. A. Wood W. T. Greenleaf F. V. Bartlett G. G. Wilder B. G. Vreeland VV. B. Hartley T. C. Farnese R. B. Orr L. H. Conger R. C. Angell M. F. Cudahy S. M. Walmsley V. K. Simpson C. W. French FOUNDED 1901 Roll 268 M. L. Thiermann M. D. Rector E. G. Gesell F. N. W'ebster C. N. Johnson N. E. Carpenter H. H. Grace K. B. North S. W. Heath N. C. Kimball Odd Meyer james Carden Ralph 'Wilson I. B. Robertson The Monastics JUNIOR AND SENIOR SOCIETY George S. Pritchard John' T. Johnston Thomas J. Mahon Henry W. Stark William T. Evjue Arthur G. Sullivan Norman XV. Sanborn Russell P. Fischer Ralph C. Angell Reuben F. Arndt Evarts H. Blakeslee Paul B. Johnson FOUNDED 1905 SE-I1i01'S Juniors sophomores 270 Eyvind H. Bull James A. Playter Carl S. Reed Arthur W. Compton Henry H. Button, jr. Milton L. Woodward Ralph XV. Collie Lester B. Stevens George XV. jones Ora H. Rudy I-Ierbert C. Stark George D. Nordenholt 1 f- 1 f"w ,f x Y 5 - NYQQ x ll M Y-rf .,l, -,.AU m--., X n 1 f Sggfffxxf- 1 H V- N f wer M ff jff fi ' x 1 Lf, If x ff!! V' V: f if if Wx f4 , f X X ,7,Q H,4 f' Z JPPKQ --Y 1?-- W WF X X 5 MA x mfgiw 1111155513 ggi V 11 WEA ir' 11 f Q F? 7 Q Q N f ' f W X1 1 WW f W g X 1 if if X 14 Z E 5 VF ' W WV A fl! IW Z? 1WQf 1 1 f 'Q f 4, W f 1, 7' ,cf 1 ,., 1 -T gy it 1- 1 v1W MXH? v 1. , ' 27 if , .. C2111 1, ff' -1 11 .1 15 11115153 ' A I 1 f'lf7f'i7 ,X fb' r -' if ?ff:..:1E1:?f' 1 xi.-6 5 - - v .4. - . -- 119 9 ' I ev' I A 3 V 12? . 0 , '5 l,. , 55 , 4' f 7 X I ,7 A . '4 ' f fy ff I ," . ' 1 . '. I lk' .aff-f f' 1, M14 '44 , ,K 'f J ,f W 11 11.1-'ig , V ff J f , X :fat If y - iff ff A! W' .25 I 'Z 17 X if !0l 1 ,if I , H fd 1 1 , W,-' 114' f"f,'Vf cvbflfz.. mm NX! X M A ff , ,f Z 1 E Q X' f ' W 5-L -cf.: ,f 5415- -X lib' - 1-7 ,-' 7,7 - '- f 22 11 111 1 f 41 Z' ,211 . ,1 111 , N 7' ' 1 1 1 lt ,,, x , I 11. A f 1 .-.. "saggy ,f ,J ,A ,, 4 ff, 6 1 if 123911 A ff N1 5,3 Q ' Er X .7 J ff, A 2 ' 1 if QV, f 'ff K1 ' 'Ii 'Ziff 1 'ffl 'fl A1 ,ij , 7-. Z ' ,I lv Q, ,',:1 J f -:la My Wg, . f' .-Q11 Q 21 4 ., ,, ' , f Mfg if f f H f ,I ,f f ,- f- - X . 1 Q fxyy x7 ff lf, '7 r . f ff, fifg , 1 1 , . . X X 1 X , f , ., I . W f f , f ff 'ff 1 fi , f 1 , 4 I ff of f f ff x " 1 14' ff! J I 'W 1 f , f I ff , ,ff fb if 1 V, Au X fn l N 1. O i 1 111 xtaluzjf Z! X SX KR " 9 ,I ' Q if V11 1 55 Am.. 'X EN -111 ggi-E 4 Elk Ag 1 qui UD MCELAXTUCCDNSU The heh The Ti ihy G h ihegm The S hhenx The Wieeehehm hh The EDUQEWJCEQT 74 ,m 1 M W I MM ff! M SS -1 ? Q-Ai' ff f --,E-TT-AH f-Ll p ' W' M Y V Y an :if L' ,ELAINE PBTER H. SCHRAM General Chairman BERNARD S. PHASE Business Manager LAURA M. OI.soN . . . . Secretary Literary Committee GEORGE F. 1-IANNAN, Chairman William T. VValsh Rowena XrVhittier ljuretta M. Kimball Erna Strassburger G. Stewart McConochie Laura M. Olson John J. Morgan Florence G. Rietow Chronlcie Commlttee O'r'ro L. KOWALKE, Chairman - Mary L. Dodge Fred Heinenian Madge Loranger Newton W. Rosenheimer Martha Wfashburn Rudolph Biersach Ralph Collie Art Committee ' RICHARD Q. ROEMER, Chairman Rowena 'Whittier Euretta M. Kimball Albert L. B. Moser Warren J. Mead ' Loomis J. Shadbolt Photograph Committee RALPH COLLIE, Chairman Newton W. Rosenheimer Madge Loranger Warren I. Mead Fred Heineman Richard Q. Roemer Norman W. Sanborn Mabel Gordon Ralph Hetzel George F. Hannan Mariha XlVHSl'llJLl1'l1 Athletic Committee G. STEWART MCCONOCI-1115, Chairman Thaddeus Brindley Ralph Hetzel Laura M. Olson john I. Morgan Bert H. Peck Business Committee BERNARD S. PE.-NSE, Chairman Norman VV. Sanborn Thaddeus Brindlev Albert T. Twesrne Jesse B. Kommers Resigned Elsie Smith Bert Concklin 275 55 , P . . JD Y 15'5's'r L D Q .J Kowzxlke Iv1cConochie Collie Olsen ' Schranm Gordon Washburn Whittier Heinexnan Peck Shad bolt Lorunger T Mead Hetzel Sanborn wesme w f., 3 pil Hannan 'Walsh Brindley Roemer Dodge Pease Rietow Strassburger Kimball Biersach Kom mers Moser Rosenheimer Morgan ,,f- J'-Z-f ,-fy' ff The Daily Cardinal Editorial Stah- Williams Hammersmith McConochie Boyd jones Schram jordan Landt Moffatt Neckerman Rosenheimer 4 0 0 J A F F '- I W ll! f l ff lf, a,fr rff J fjllbm, , b y ,X K , if ! , I '-If 5 ' if 5 . . Editor-in-Chief . . . Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor . . . . . University Editor . . . Assistant University Editor . . . . . . Athletic Editor EDWARD S. JORDAN, '05 JOHN J. NIOFFATT, '05 REUBEN J. NECICERMAN, '05 . PETER H. SCHRAM, '06 EDVVIN C. J0NEs, '07 . T. LOGAN BOYD, '07 NEWTON W. ROSENHEIMER, '06 . . . . . Exchange Editor PAUL W. FIAMMERSMITH, ,O7 ..., . High School Editor Associate Editors G. Stewart McCor1ochie, '06 Frankwood E. Williams, IO7 Roy E. Noyes, '06 Jerome H. Coe, ,O7 William Field, '07 Frederick Bagley, '08 Reporters Oral J. Shunk, '05, Chadbourne Hall John T. Brown, '08 James B. Robertson, '08 Julius O. Roehl, '08 Fred W. Dohmen, '08 ERNEST VV. LANDT ............. .. .... .... . Business Manager 279 SPHIN x x 7 . .QW Z f x -Q x is' ' K skf lx- ' U I ev-Ya ' X 0 X l l . ff. lib ' ' N , 7 ri gsm, Board of Editors A. B. BRALEY, 'og . Edltor C. R. FREEMAN, L, 'o5 - ArtEd1tor A. B. DEAN, '05 . . .... Manager W- H- Liebf-ff, '07 Fred Mackenzie, '06 E. B. Rose, L, ,OS A. B. Schuster, YO7 E. S. jordan, '05 R. Zuppke, '07 J. R. S. Blaine, 'og D. C. Nicholson, '07 A. Hatton, '07 280 1 5 The Sphinx Staff Rose Hatton Lieber Nicholson Zuppke Mackenzie Schuster Freeman Dean Braley jordan Blaine Otto T 'ENVI SCONS N DAD AGA Z1 E V My ' L Ev: V5 l,,,.. , ji' 7 'i wwmmwwp maize M Al Jag! g ,., fsfqlfasfgw . D "N I J f cl. Ea' x 'A 'S' I R LHSHGD 'g 2. Y bmcssw G New DENTS QF 'THQ wmv QF G IRSHTY WHSCCGINISHN xwfwlpzss 95 Board of Editors A. B. BRALEY . . . Editor Associates EDWARD S. JORDAN WILLIAM T. VVALSH FRED W. MACKENZIE CHARLES B. KUHLMAXI STANLEY R. LATSHAW, Business Manager EDWIN R. BIRKHOLZ, Circulation Manager 282 The Wisconsin Lit Staff Kuhlman Walsh L Birkholz Mackenzie Smith Braley V jordan Underwood A, W. VINSON, ' E. T. HOWSON, S. W. CHENEY R. S. PEOTTERI ' T. B. KOMMERS, ' C. C. EAGLE, W. 1 W isconsin Engineer Board of Editors 05 O6 04 05 O6 O7 .... . JOHN BERG, '05 P. S. BIEGLER, '05 E. L. LEASMAN, '06 BRUNO RAHN, '08 Advisory Editors D. TAYLOR, C. E. . Editor-in-Chief . Alumni Editor . . . Graduate Editor . . . Business Manager . Ist Assistant Business Manager . 2nd Assistant Business Manager F. I. SHERRON, '05 H. A. PARKER, '06 CARL ZAPPFE, '07 D. C. JACKSON, C. E. J. G. D. MACK, M. E. The Xvisconsin Alumni Magazine Staff GEORGE F. DOWNER, '97, Managing Editor DAVID BOWER FRANKENBURGER, '69 ANNA DINSDALE SWENSON, W. G. BLEYER, '96 ALBERT O. BARTON, '96 WARREN M. PERsONs, '99 LOUIS W. BRIDGMAN, 'O6 284 'SO W isconsin Engineer Berg Zapife Sherron I Howson Rahn Eagle Kommers Vinson Peotter Cheney Leaslnan Biegler Parker Jgxlquf A. 23 jf5f"7 ' f , I , 2.1" 1 -L," Afhs 21 , ' wiifijflfgg Mfazig 'mb vgfyf mx 'ww f, x mfs' MN 1. J' . li xag., .:4!, 'i QXXY Q -54, ly,-H5 lf. , Q W ' f W QSM fix X I gi 4 L-3' ,- .f V 'Ma ,f 2 xl!! -':o2"r? 4 1 f . ,. ,.. V ,- , ,W , ., H ,..,,.-...,...:,,s. e, ,-..,,V.,4.V,- .. .fo -...33,a:5.-,V-5 .,.. 2 ,V V-5,41 f :'.'gjg1,g+" -w,...L..... ,cf-vw. ,4,,,,.L .. 2 -- - f ggy ,f saw-VV-':i.2f,gVV71' 1-:V V '- ' ' 1 VV 1. V -my a.VVf-'-V2fa2,...' V-- 5,-gf-fi V V A 'VV V ' we HV.. .V.V ,4.fV:e.-VV--V- 1 , , f .V : ,. ., ., ,, - . -f V , f- 1 Vw.: .. , .,, X, , .... , , ...., ,. ,.., .. f . 9-14, . .,-.,,,... , " 3 . ,, -5 2-F15 f x - L- - . .- -V A V V, VM :Vw M: .V .. 1 ' V- V. ze: -'.-:tVfVeVf-2V3'- -L ,M :. if . , 1 1 V V-. S-E1-fr 2-'-P' 4 : :'.fV1e1 ' VVV wifi .Vi "'s.e,.,V V- V -, -V V- V- f. E : 11'-V1f.sfzV-:wr 2'-A ff -1 W4 -1.2.3.-4.7 24 113 f. j c.. g2gm.V.,.,.,-. gy, ,- , V ,. V. .J ,,VVV. H 4 -gf.. w.-V.-wwe.,-..Vg.:g I 1 .gf -V4 , 2"-.ifff - .Z - ' , " 1' .'.2f'..f.-.U-F21-V' 4, ' U, . .V' 'E' 5' . 1 V V- V V 'A . ,,V. ,. . wV:we'Vgf.2-. V- M- 1 -- 12-:arf 3-' V ff 1 f N, fi? '5f.s:'.:,: ,1 f' ':'.'s:V'3:".f V- V bf. - - V .V -. f ,, f 42 ff -as, .ggfr e y:,.- if-: ., 1 -. .A ,y ,, 1 n1.:,.V. Q.. WV.-..-.-5 , MA. . V -. . V .. 3. ,Q 1 W.. V , ,W V, Z . 11 - ,y --Vu-.VVV lf V , 1. .1 :wVV- , , V V' X". ' ,V f ,. .I 'ji gfgg I 5 V, gh.. Er- Hi ,p I . . . K VV .V f, K, uv ,lf 5fn'..f:?rm,VV:, 'g j ' .423 ., 5 V . 1 . .. A V sg ,. , V- f 0 1 Ky v 52, -f:3sYew9zV -.2 1 V- ' ' -. 1 'Hi' 5' , V,4:fitiDZ' TF' ' . 'V V 1 E. 1 U wfv 'ffV:feV'.fsa:VV-wizfie-Veg-V.. ' .:: V' V V V. QV f--112 ' fre. 'X' VV 1 f V f ff 1.1. V.. -V . , V .V X ... , eV V-, .1 ,V . L, '''Yffi:'r2:fffi','r"7V'."V:'1r-'-.- 1 1. VI' -V ' -. ' flfft' ' -7 - X ak -Afifzfif?5:'1'?IVEVi2fV.I5'-nfl'I :VV V.. fi' 2 '- 1- ,fr f V. V' J f , 9 , 2 Y A' '.V: V' .:sS:iV'.,.ff?'?' " ai ff' V -0 P ,- " '-7 . ' ' 'w'EV:V .j""""A :l W ' ' V 1' A 71' 2:6 4 f P -:wi l g,-eg VV K' V AV: V- 3 ,V ' V ,A . 1 S, ,rf ,ffwfqh l jk 5556? 385253 KY if i,f,,.p::l , . '-TFEVe:+6FVEV::V2VV-'V.3piM-S-V-If' 'V -' ' V ' ag V-hgg. - V..VfVV. rm--.fa-V4wV.V: .- ,. - , .....V V V. JOHN W. MAPEL . ALLEN C. HIBBARD SAMUEL E. ELMORE PAUL B. ROGERS . Professor David B. 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 Samuel E. Elmore John W. Mapel Paul B. Rogers Allen C. Hibbard Ralph C. Angell Arthur Wood V- ' - P3 ' ....... ffi,pfV1-ii, ':1V-ff. . Wff' 'ff xc V V - V: 5 - ' is: :V '-n i:-?Ii'2if5-'wif' H . 1-f.VVr Officers . President . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Keeper of the Haresfoot Honorary Members Frankenburger Professor J. F. A. Pyre Dr. Frank H. Edsall Aubrey Boucicault Dr. C. C. Chittenden - Joseph N. Turner Willia111 Norris lfVillian1 A. Oppel Professor C. N. Gregory Chauncey Williams Frederick Paulding 'Walton H. Pyre Thomas Dickinson , Active Memhers 288 John J, Selmer Henry C. Allen Louis Chapman Hugo Ernst Charles VV. French Robert Lea The Haresfoot Dramatic V Ernsl Q French D Chapman Lea Selmer XX ood Allen 'XNEQH Hibbard Mapcl Rogp-rs Haresfoot Annual Play, H Hermionell l"l'fF":QTF-E+'-f' ...i . ' fiapen Swenson Moser E t Norsman bwcnson Davidson NVz1lkcr Dahl a on ' . Wallis Shattuck Haresfoot Dramatic Play , L H . 1 - 8111110116 BY THOMAS DICKINSON Pfesenied at Fuller Opera Hozzse Friday E7Je7zz'ng,fa1zzza7'y 2 Samuel Wetheridge Cast of Characters Alfred Young, President of the University . Donald Cornell . John Gregory, The Intruder . George Burden . Reginald Courtly Yuku Ansi ' Claude Wetheridge 2 Students 5 . Simeon Desmond James . . . John . . . Hermione Wetheridge Lucille Merton . Susie Young Miss Simpkins . Director General Manager . , Executive Staff Assistant Business Manager . . Assistant Stage Manager Properties Representative for University Social Settlement 'iw 0, 1905 Ralph Angell Allen Hibbard Arthur Wood . John Mapel . . John Selmer . Henry C. Allen . Paul B. Rogers Louis Chapman Charles W. French . . Hugo Ernst . Robert Lea . Genevieve Eaton Fredrica Shattuck Evelyn Niedecken . Elvira Wallis . J. F. A. PYRE . PAUL B. ROGERS EMORY W. SPENCER CHARLES W. FRENCH . . ROBERT LEA EDWARD S. JORDAN Q. , M 291 LQ' ef f , Q il l -i X limi .eff ff ill? g e t 3 ffypxy 'ifixx l K rail. ' 'l,ll"l'ii.1 L f f Q f f ,lillllflfwill-., If f X X X wifi f J ilfit-'iflft ' ji' ORGANIZED 1900 . ly J 14 ffiyl fi' , ,, ,. Leora Moore Nora Johnson Louise Hinkley Iane Butt Ann Scribner Elizabeth Shepard Esther Donnelly Helen Harvey Bertha Riedesel Fola La Follette Jean Porterheld Mrs. Frank Edsall Mrs. Lucien Hanks Marion B. Lamont Grace V. Ellis Cornelia Cooper Alumnae Members Georgia Shattuck Lillian Gamble Jessica Davis Grace Hecht Henrietta Pyre May Foley Frieda Stolte Charlotte VVasson janet St. John George Challoner Margaret Jackman Honorary Members Active Members Margaret Franlcenburger Fred rica Shattuck Selma Vognild Agnes xV21lSl1 2Q2 Mrs. Chas. H. Tenney Miss Laura Case Genevieve Eaton Marion Jones Euretta Kimball Elsie Adams i Genevieve Scott Elizabeth McKey Red Domino Dramatic Vognild Eaton Kimball jones Shattuck Cooper Lamont Ellis Frallkeflbufgef Edwin Booth-Reel Domino Play Vognild Hoffman Kimball Schmm Lamont Frankenburger Johnstone Lamont Darling Schram Edwin Booth-Red Domino Play "rl-vrelawny of the wellsii Fuller Opera Hazcse, Saturday, February 18, 1905 Cast of Characters f Sir William Gower, Vice-Chancellor . Arthur Gower, his grandson , . Tom Wrench, Utility Man . James Telfer, Old School Actor . Augustus Colpoys, Low Comedian . Ferdinand Gadd, Heavy Tragedian . Ablett, Green-grocer, O'Dwyer, State Mana Captain de Foenix ..... Charles, Servant .... Mr. Denzil ...... Rose Trelawny, of the Wells Theatre Avonia Bunn, also of the Wells . Mrs. Telfer, likewise of the Wells . Imogen Parrott, of the Olympic . Mrs. Mossop, Landlady . . Miss Trafalgar Gower . . Clara de Foenix . . . Sarah Maid Servant . . . Miss Brewster, of the Pantheon ger Executive Staff' Director . . . Business Manager . Stage Manager . Manager of Properties 2 95 . A. H. Johnstone . W. G. Darling ., P. H. Schram . Rowland Hill . E. W. Hoffman . A. L. Persons . A. G. Arvold . C. S. Browne . . F. V. Bartlett . W. S. Underwood . . Marion B. Lamont . Margaret Frankenburger Elsie Adams . Selma Vognild . Genevieve Scott Euretta Kimball . . Grace Ellis Elizabeth McKey . Agnes Walsh . Mr. E. I. Southwick . . John C. Miller Lawrence A, Liljeqvist , . T. Logan Boyd C W e 921111192 'gif fi 00 gif? ARCHIE LEE PERSONS PETER HENRY SCHRAM STEPHEN I, MCMAHON ALFRED GILMEIDEN ARVOLD . JOHN CALKINS MILLER Officers . President . . Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer . Keeper of the Mask Honorary MSHIB 61' Prof. David Bower Franken E. Southwick Faculty Member Michael B. Olbrich Ail.llII1I1l M6mbCTS burber . ALFRED GILLIEIDEN ARVOLD XVALTER G. DARLING f . . ROXXVLAND HILL . . T. LOGAN BOYD WILLARD S. GRISWOLD. John Albert O'Meara John Vincent Brennan Dwight Eastman Beebe Iohn Barrow Patrick John' Francis Powers Nicholas Claude Kirch Frederick Oscar Leiser VVilliarn Henry Parker Arnold L. Gesell Tore Teigen Edward VV. Thuerer John Calkins Miller Active Members Archie Lee Persons Peter Henry Schrani Stephen I. McMahon Alfred Gilnaeiclen Arvold Walter G. Darling Rowland Hill Ralph Hetzel W'ill-ard S. Griswold 'William G, Hamilton A. H. Johnstone Edward VV. Hoffman Lawrence A. Liljeqvist T. Logan Boyd C. S. Browne The Edwin Booth Dramatic Society .E 5, V 3: 7. Boyd D Hetzel Browne I I McMahon Miller Hamilton Liljcqvist . Arvolcl Griswold Persons Darling Holfman Hill Schram Johnstone Edwin Booth-Red Domino Play Persons Lamont Frank:-:nburger Johnstone ' Adams Darling Lamont Schram Edwin Booth-Red Domino Play "Trelawny of the Xxfellsn Fuller Opera House, Safurday, F6b?'Nd7jf 18, 1905 Cast of Characters Sir William Gower, Vice-Chancellor Arthur Gower, his grandson . . Tom 'VVrench, Utility Man . . James Telfer, Old School Actor . Augustus Colpoys, Low Comedian . Ferdinand Gadd, Heavy Tragedian Ableutt, Green-grocer, O"Dwyer, State Manager . Captain de Foenix .... Charlesg Servant ..... Mr. Denzil ...... Rose Trelawny, of the Wells Theatre Avonia Bunn, also of the Wells Mrs. Telier, likewise of the Wells . Imogen Parrott, of the Olympic . Mrs. Mossop, Landlady . . Miss Trafalgar Gower . . Clara de Foenix . . Sarah, Servant Maid . . . Miss Brewster, of the Pantheon Director . . Business Manager . Stage Manager . . Manager of Properties xecutive St 299 . A. H. Johnstone . W. G. Darling . P. H. Schram . Rowland Hill . E. W. Hoffman . A. L. Persons . A. G. Arvold . C. S. Browne . F. V. Bartlett . W. S. Underwood . . Marion B. Lamont . Margaret Frankenburger . . . Elsie Adams . Selma Vognild . Genevieve Scott 5 Euretta Kimball . . Grace Ellis Elizabeth McKey Agnes Walsh Mr. E. I. Southwick . . John C. Miller Lawrence A. Liljeqvist . . T. Logan Boyd f f fb 'J ' Af UNK -A , X , , ff X -if , A! vvjf V f. gf. ,iff , , y V. ..aL9W"". f NNI ..-5914 Wi? f .,, ' ff' KV' 4 ff' w . gf? f fx XN Q 7 J K R X Kg X""'s . x X ...x NX N' If 1 I"' I , , ' ..,f 5' "1 V Y- x'.-" A w 41-Zflijllfzlfff ' i ' J J l l 1' XSTS:ixr--hx' L if is ff, .- HQQQvsxfnxi:iss, ll f as lflqlysgflgifl 'wwf f 'Zi ZW! 5 Q ' yfjfifliflq 'l 'lf:illrlE'tll"t1fl f df at if Mfffjff if I Xllllhlilxl V f- y I six il W f' ' ,uf NNW MM T Q w. A X, rs X ffffpf 34?-'1 N- ,il J JIEBER. ' Ofhcers WILLARD S. GRISWOLD, President ALBERT T. TVVESME, Censor HARRY A. APPLE, Vice-President H. H. KARROW, Recording Scribe PAUL W. HAMMERSMITH, Secretary J. F. BAKER, Assistant Censor GUY F. RISLEY, Treasurer SCHTOYS John E. Baker John F. Baker Rudolph E. Bolte Herbert V. Cowles Willard S. Griswold Harry A. Apple Douglas S. Arnold Walter Atwood Louis W. Bridgman Frank W. Calkins Joseph L. Bednarek Logan T. Boyd Alfred H. Bushnell Joseph B. Chase Benjamin F. Davis Clarence F. Ellefson Douglas E. Anderson Harvey W. Attridge Horner H. Benton Harry WV. Browne Fred W. Dohmen Frank Fisher Raymond B. Frost William J. Goldfschmidt Robert T. Herdegen Albert E. James Gerald W. Jamieson Max Loeb . VVilliam D. McGraw Jumors Frederick D. Holmes Victor H. Kadish - Rudolph A. Kargies Don E. Mowry Max J. Mulcahy sophomores Paul Hammersmith Rowland Hill John M. Leslie Charles E. Meloy Charles S. Menzies Ray C. Oakes Ff6ShHl6D Thurman L. Hood Walter T. Horn John D. Jones, Jr. Herman H. Karrow John C. Kelly Charles S. MacDonald Charles S. Mercein John V. Mulaney 302 Thomas J. Mahon Adolph F. Meyer Emil Olbrich Ray R. Schwartz G. Stewart McConochie Guy F. Risley Walter D. Patterson Walter F.. Sprecher Albert T. Twesme Don M. O'Hara Mark L. Patterson Henry A. Rabe John A. Roberts Frankwood E. Williams Sidney J. Williams James E. Reed Julius E. Roehl Verl A. Ruth Philip F. Schwenker Mott T. Slade Obert Sletton Alba D. Whitmore Atllenaeqs Victorious Joint Debate Team and Junior Qrator M,-4 Griswold Olbrich McConodHe Bleyer 9141 wr-:1 . X 1- , Eff . ' J J- vb, I I ,. 4f. nj,QE - 'il 5 1"' ., 34 H .1 , A vs sf' 4 5 is. v - . 1 " V are 1. r X5 47 R5 ,A ' K V ICTOR R. GRIGGS . JOHN S. BAKER , . ROLLIE A. PETR112 . VVILLIAM A. BRINDLEY ARTHUR E. VAN HAGAN . are 15' ln-. .-J' ' li ff '39 n ' . ,Ml - liz' Q X V .fx W 1 . lflbnuorm . . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . . Censor GROVER G. HUEBNER . David K. Allen Rolland C. Allen Guy VV. Crane Lester R. Creutz Ira'B. Cross John S. Baker SEIIIOIS Harold L. Geisse Victor R. Griggs John D. Jarvis Forest L. Parsons Henry O. Paulson Juniors . . . Assistant Censor Carl F. Pfund Richard A. Schmidt Louis H. Turner Clarence Rex lrVelton Grover G. Huebner Edwin Ott Matthew G. Berge 'William A. Brindley Adolph H. Rossing Allen M. Ruggles Edward J. Fessler Fredric R. Hamilton Ralph D. Hetzel Arthur E. Van Hagan Peter M. Anderson Alvah H. Cook George Ives Adolph R. Janecky Eli S. Jedney Charles D. McCarthy Rollie A. Petrie Oscar M. Black Elbert E. Brindley Alex. E. Friedrick Fredric R, Hamilton Marcus C. Hanson Raymond P. Sanborn Earl D. Stocking Ray M. Stroud Lyman Roderick Henry C. Duke lVilliam T. Evjue Osmore R. Smith Edward Steidtman Claude M. Vail Clarence B. King Wfilliam T. 'Walsh Frederick C. WVright sophomores Paul A. Seeger James R. Stone Edward M. Strait Henry E. Swenson John H. Wfalechka Ralph G. VViggenh John XfV1'6lfll FY6Sl1IHCH 1 304 Edward V. Meyer H. Meyer Leonard P. Nelson Benjamin R. Riord Carl Hoockstadt VVilliam Kelley Sigurd G. Lunde Matthews H arlon L. OTH an Walster Hesperiaqs Joint Debate Team and Junior Orator ff Griggs Huebner Geisse Hetzel EWIHIETIEWIWIHIEWIFIIFIIGII-HTIlSll5!l51I'3lLFlIl51IGIE1IEIEl El CDM u La E lEl5llEl5IlElIl5llLilGIl-'HILS1IElIEIIl5llliTlLSlIl-'Tlll51lE1lLUIEIE1 ' Officers DANIEL W. HOAN . . . . . President EDWARD R. JoNEs . . . . Vice-President WM. J. MORGAN . . . Secretary GEORGE W. BLANCHARD Treasurer CHARLES A. NIADSON . . . Censor ALBERT W. FOSTER . . Assistant Censor ROLAND B. ROEHR . . .,.. Recording Scribe SCIILOIS Alfred G. Arvold Albert VV. Foster Godfrey W. Barney Daniel W. Hoan Thomas J. Berto Perry C. Ranney David Bogue Emil T. Seidenglanz Edwin G. Young Juniors George XV. Blanchard Walter L. W. Distelh George F. Hannan Fred Heineman Martin M. Hueffner Owen L. Ayer Elmer C. Berto Otto H. Breidenbach Bennet M. Devine Frederick Esch Albert H. Heyroth Oscar F, Huhn Francis R. Hunter August C. Krey Arthur H. Lambeclc Alfred Larson VV1n. M. Brose George Bortelt John Collins Edwin F. Gruhl Wm. F. Hannan Harold V. Harvey Waltei' B. Jones Ronald M. Lamont William M. Leiserson Richard L. Marken Carl E. Monsliau OI'Sll Edward R. Jones Charles' B. Kuhlman 'William V. Lehman . Peter H. Schrarn Frederick C. Youngblutt Hugo S. WVells sophomores FYCSIIHICII Charles A. Madson Thomas J. McClernan VVm. J. Morgan James B. Reed Earl J. Robinson George A. Sanborn Francis L. Schneider Alfred L. Sornmers Horace Secrist W111, H. Sprague Julius T. Wolff Robert J. Morter Edgar E. Robinson Roland B. Roehr Jacob Reuther Joseph W. Rutte Oscar Rademaker Clarence J. Rice XN7alter E. Schroeder Raymond L. Schultz Walter G. Sexton Edwin Sobel Arthur R. Tollefson 306 P11i1omatl1ia,s Seniors and Junior Orator Barney Bogue jones Young Seidenglanz Schram Foster Ranney Hoan , Berto Arvold I'IUGO J. WICHMANN . EVARISTE M. LEWIS . CHARLES A. TARR . RoY E. NOYES . . . CLARENCE L. RICHARDSON . OSCAR MOR1'ENSON . . IOHN D. PURCELL . ELMER H. VVILLIAMS . Leo M. Cook Scott W. Fries Charles G, Gratiot Peter F. Brey Albert J. Lindemann Evariste M. Lewis Owen W. Middleton Seth B. Atwood James K. Cook Edmund J. Brabant Walter A. Iannsen Raymond C. Beers Hugh H. Brerton George C. Daniels Ofhcers . . . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Critic . . . . Censor . . Assistant Censor . . . . Corresponding Secretary Members Seniors John J. Moffatt Iohrn D. Purcell Hugo I. VVichmanr1 Elmer H. Williams Juniors john J. Morgan Bert H. Peck Roy E. Noyes Clarence L. Richardson sophomores Anthony J. Kryzinski Matthias Munson Robert M. Niven Charles A. Tarr Freshmen Harold A. Liver Oscar Mortenson Joseph Stoehr Graham E. Wilson 308 O1yIHPi3qS SC11iOI'S and JL1IliO1' OI'8tO1' . Williams Brey Gratiot Purcell Cook Wichmann Moffatt Q I iii? 4 +4-.Hn S f nel alia l fx! ISABELLE HOLDEN . ELEANOR BURNETT LETTA WHELAN MINNIE REHFELD FLORENCE KLAHR Amy Allen Daisy Allen Ruth Allen Grace Beaver Lily Berg Elizabeth Buehler Bessie Adams Ada Ames Minnie Cole Mary Dodge Tillie Dyrud Edna Eimer Jane Fries Caroline Cogsvvell Belva Cooper May Dunn Dorathea Moll Erma Mueller Ruth Adams Elsie Bohn Elsa Bitter Autie Denu Helen Flint Attollee Frost "Z -. ' ' " ' 4 'T' ' ""' ' K G b JL ? E I 1 Q i .. ... F F E X - - F , , ,vii Y F - at .T.r,.. -.Y i-15- K Vx . . ......... President . . . . . . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Censor SBDIOYS Kathryn Brahany Eleanor Burnett Katharine Carey Eudora Cook Isabelle Holden Una Johnson Juniors sophomores Letta Whelan Freshmen Lynda Weber 310 Florence Klahr Augusta Lorch Ellen Rhoades Ellecla Vea Ellis Walker Ida Johnson Hally Jollivette Mary McRae Margaret Southwick Marie Tirrill Alma Vater Jessie WVickersham Edith Pelton Minnie Rehfeld Selma Schubring Grace Thompson Mamie Tuttle Laura Jamieson Emma Kahl Almyra Lounsbury Sylvia Lounsbury Elizabeth Melby Caroline Retelsdorf Castaliaqs Seniors and Junior Orator Cook Buehler W'alker Allen, R. Allen, D. Adams Beaver Klahr Allen, A. Rhoades Lorch 4 L0Ul'lSbUTY Ven Burnett Holden johnson BHS' A -7 5"..,r-5-.Z . 'Ny iilillllllllIi.IlJhl.'. lllllllll 311. Q L x,,j' fyssi W 1 fnxbtovat Cooxkilbjf LILLIAN SABIN . A 1 OFHCCTS MATILDA H. MANZ AGNES I. ROBERTS MARGARET GREENE NIAUDE HAYES . Esther Concklin Maude Hayes Ida I. jones Grace I. Martin lllrna M. Rohr jettie E. Berg Iva Buchanan Bertha E. Davis Eunice E. Fisher Elizabeth Harvey Mae Herrick Gertrude Hunter Edna M. Kock Edith T. McCormick Anna Douglass Ruth Douglass Margaret Greene Pearl Hayden Isabel johnson Ethel Caine Frances C. Enright Florence Greene jenos Greveries Helen Hunter SCIITOIS Juniors Martha VVashbu rn S OPIIOHIOYCS FTCSIIIIICII Martha R. VVertz 3I2 President Vice-President Lillian Sabin Winnie V. Schmoyer Marion J. Scott Ida E. Strehlow Eunice M. True Barbara Munson Ora Mason Agnes Ravn Marion E. Ryan Agnes I. Roberts Fern Scott Anna L. Stone Erna D. Strassburger Mary E. Thomas Merna McNutt Ethel R. McGilvra Isabel Menzies Amy Parker Margery Roberts Ida C. Pretsch Josephine A. Peshak Anna P. Rueth Lilla H. Sawyer Susie L. Schwartz Secretary Treasurer . Censor Pytlmiaus Seniors and Junior Orator True Koch Concklin Sabin Rohr M anz Schmoyer Martin Hayes W X, t If thi W f AW Eggl - - f .E.-9. 1. ' 453325 f7,"1"' R In f..t.-1 ' . - 2 .:f..-"" 1-Viewer. 0 '- H' ." ' - FD 5 1 aff . wi. f- ,li - P . 1 - .. , 3 f I--if il rl Iv'-W X-Huh 'le R lu. I - 1-A-In Y f , , W : -as V ,lcv-V-L .-JV VY - . 0, L F 0' v , in Dvxf ,CA A fx , ,N ALii '- 46952 Tariff FUVKV BLAIIIB' e s T o a u H UH1VCTS1ty of 1scons1n Enguieers Ofgcers BERNHARD F. ANGER . . President . ARTHUR W. HELMHOLTZ ARTHUR W. HELMHOLZ . . Vice-President . . . PHILIP S. BIEGLER LEVERETT E. Rice . . Secretary . . RUDOLPH BIERSACH OSWAL O. WAGLE . . Censor . . BERNHARD RANGER LEONARD GBARRETT , . Assistant Censor . . ADOLPH I. LUICK SCDLOYS Bernhard F. Anger Philip S. Biegler Earle S. Burnett Arthur W. Helmholz Herbert S. Inbusch Walter H. Inbusch Harry E. Wuliing Richard Jones Albert Larson Vincent E. McMullen Leverett E. Rice William R. Schmidley Oswald O. Wagle Reuben S. Peotter Junioifs Amos P. Balsom George H. Lohneis Rudolph Biersach Adolph I. Luick O. Blaine Cade Earnest B. Miller Altamont Delgado Frank I. Parker George I. Ienista William C. Rath Emil L. Leasman Joseph A. Robinson John J. Balsom Paul E. Davidson Wilson A. Bertke Alfred I. Sorern sophomores Edward W. Burgess Harry E. Pulver Charles R. Higson David R. Sperry Harry C. McLean Terrel F. Steenrod George C. Newton Ross Sutherland Leonard G. Barrett Freshmen Miles W. Birkett Ernest E. Rice Edgar B. Colladay Herbert W. Schwartin Samuel M. Fisher Hilbert C. Wallber Bruno Rahn Louis Witt Henry G. Kislingbury Robert F. Egelhoff 314 U. Engineers, Seniors Hejmholtz Peotter NVu1fing Inbusch, H. Blegler McMullen jones Inbusch, NV Anger Schmidley Rice NVagIe Larsen Sawyer Burnett NVray The N.lO. HOWARD A. PARKER . CHARLES E. BRENTON ALFRED S. DIEHL . CHESTER A. HOEFER . Joseph R. S. Blaine Charles E. Brenton Fred I. Dorner Ray L. Hankinson Lewis L. Harney Alfred U. Hoefer Otto L, Kowalke Alfred S. Diehl Theron G. Goddard Oscar O. Kuentz W hrtney Association Of'-HCCFS MCmb6rS Graduate George G. Post SCI1iOI'S Major E. VVl1arry Junlors Soplmmores Freshmen 316 . . . President . . . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer . . . . Censor Chester A. Hoefer Elmer G. Hoefer Irwin B. Hosig Fred A. Potts Fred V. Larkin Howard A. Parker Wyman E. WVarren Eustice E. Parker Eugene N. Moriarity Carl E. Steinfort O. W lmitney Association Seniors The Civil Engineering Society ofthe University of Wisconsiin Officers H. I. SEYTON . . . . President L. R. BALCH . . . Vice-President L. R. HARLACHER . Recording Secretary T. I. IRVING . . , . Treasurer PROF. D. W. MEAD . . Corresponding Secretary Members - Seniors L. R. Balch E. I. Hawley John Berg T. I. Irving B. C. Brennan W. N. Jones F. B. Cronk E. M. Kayser E. C. Edwards M. VV. King D. P. Falconer E. G. Orbert H. B. Gates H. W. Peterson G. A. Graham S. Schattschneider Sol Gold H. I. Seyton L. R. Harlacher E. F. Sinz R. G. VValter Juniors VV. F.. Bates H. I. Barker I. B. Bingham I. Buchanan C. I. Calvin I. H. Curtin I. Claridge I. P. Edwards I. H. Gormley J. L. Harrop L. F. Harza E. T. Howson H. I. Hunt 318 I. D. Hurley F. M. Johnson XV. S. Lacher F. VV. Lawrence A. L. B. Moser W'. H. Robinson YV. H. Sacket C. H. Scheuer A. M. Trester T. E. Van Meter E. C. Wild A. E. Wright 'W. H, l1Vetzler in Um. 'x'4'5?T f Q V L v V -W 1 Q fu i f la J I ll ln G lx U eiilxx fx? .afvmlzillillilil En IE E E EJ f QV M- . E W M. Officers WM. F. SCHANEN . . . President F. H. ROGERS . Vice-President A. N. PAGE V . . 'Secretary CHAS. E. BRIERQE . Treasurer MARK A. KLINE . . , Censor L. D. IASEPH . . . . Assistant Censor SCDLOYS A. C. Boyle F. H. Rogers H. Gardner E. M. Runyard L. D. Iaseph E. E. Spiering - C. I. Kunny Wm. F. Schanen L. E. Lurvey C. E. Hammersley W. A. Loveland Q Miclclles A. Bogue A. N. Page A Chas. Briere B. W. Reynolds V. Huck E. D. Stewart R. Kennedy W. Wagner M. A. Kline A. Pallansch L. Miller A. I. Hedcling Juniors A. E. Hart W. H. Arnold L. I. Fellenz F. E, DeCamp I. L. Kelley L. L. Harney H. E. VV'heeler T. A. Sanderson E. W. Miller A. NV. Lueelc 319 H. Glicksman D. L. Fulton E. J. Dempsey VV. A. Mayhew A .. . I .. - g7:, 2 54 N A - ,HV X Officers CHAS. H. STONE . . . . GAD JONES . . . EDWARD D. WALLACE . OLE E. STOLEN . . . Members Senior Class Oscar R. Hopewell Frank E. Yates Chas. H. Stone Ole E. Stolen Wm. I. Hagenah Frank B. Sargent John Gleason Alexander O. Corstvet Middle Class Lawrence W.Ledvi11a Thomas P. Fahey Gad Jones George I. Lieber Junior Class Elam I. Raymond Edward N. Pomainville Edward D. Wallace Oscar O. Natwick Anton L. Smongeski john B. Clark 320 . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer John Marshall Law Ofhcers O. A. STOLEN . . . . C. A. TAYLOR . . W. C. SCHNEIDER H. I. GARDNER . L. MILLER . . C. KUNNY . . . . . Members SSDTOIS O. A. Stolen C. G. Rogers Charles Kunny Harry I. Gardner Middles Lauritz Miller Charles E. Briere Walter C. Schneider Charles A. Taylor Thomas P. Fahey I Juniors T. T. Wing Harry G. Bell Arthur G. Crowns Luther D1Xon Law C. G. ROGERS ............. MARK A. KLINE . , . Secret CHAS. LANGE . , , . , , Members Chester G. Rogers Edgar E. Spiering E. G. Best S. J. Leahy L. E. Lurvey 32l Mark A. Kline Chas. Lange Frank Larish John Liver Wan. E. Wagener . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Censor Clerk of Court . President ary and Treasurer . Clerk Chancellor Kent Law WM. F. SCHANEN ,,,,,,,,,,, JOHN GLEASON . F. H. JONES M. H. LOCKE . A. I. HEDDING . . . . J. L. Gleason Jas. E. Thomas Wm. F. Sclianen I. M. Detling A. I. Hedding F. H. Jones Geo. I. Lieber MCELCYS M. VV. Locke R. Sullivan L Ira S. Lorenz E. I. Dempsey Harry 'Wheeler E. E. Barlow A. WV. Galloway A. A. Bruce Law Club CHAS. H. STONE HAMLET J. BARRY GAD JONES . WM. I. HAGENAH FRANK SARGENT . . Members Chas. H. Stone W111. I. Hagenali, Hamlet J. Barry W. C. VVel1e Frank Sargent Victor R. Griggs 322 Iolm E. 0iBl'lCll Oscar Kreutzer Glen Sneider Gad jones Wim. T. Rhodes . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Clerk . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Clerk Victorious W isconsin Team Hagenah Olbrich Minahan Intercollegiate Delaate Thircl Debate laetween University of W isconsin ancl University of Michigan Held at Ann Arbor, Mich., March 25, I904. Presiding Officer General Henry M. Dufheld, of Detroit Question Resolved, "That the States should relinquish the personal property tax." Af7i1'11mtive: I'V1i5COILSi7L NEgUf'i'UE.' Michigan E. R. Minahan Verne C. Ainberson VVilli:11n J. Hagenah Don B. Colton M. B. Olbrich Chas. E. Blanchard Judges judge Julian WV. Mack, Chicago Hon, Merritt Starr, Chicago Hon. George E. Cole, Chicago Decision-two to one for the affirmative 323 'I llll I' " ""w'1?'1l l'flt'?att,?tiW I :lil -lf' S .l fi- -. I .. . 'W f ' ' THOMAS A. SIMS, Michigan ..... President , H51 HENRY C. DUIQE, Wisconsin . . First Vice-President . l A l H. C. ANDERSON, Iowa . . . Second Vice-President 1 I H. HATFIELD,. IR., Chicago . Third Vice-President ' X M .g C. R. THOMPSON . . . . Fourth Vice-President X' I. G. OLMSTED, Oberlin ...... Secretary 4M "" GEORGE T. PALMER, Northwestern . . Treasurer Fourteenth Annual Contest U:zz"11ersz'ly Hall, A 7171 Arbor, Mz'ch., Frz'day,'1llay 6, IQO4 l Program First GEORGE P. JONES . ...... . Minnesota "The American City." ' Second THOMAS I. MEEK. .......... . Chicago "John B. Gordon-The Pacificatorf' Third JAMES F. I-IALLIDAY .......... . Michigan "Webster and the Compromise of 1850? Fo-wth HENRY C. DUKE . . ' .... . WVisconsin "The Destiny of Chinaf' Fifth A AUBREY W. GOODENOUGH ......... . Oberlin "The Mission of the Anglo-Saxon." Sixth 1'IENRY G. WALKER . ...... . Iowa "Alexander Hamilton." SEUE11'f1Z CHAs. I. JOHNSON . ...... . Northwestern "The Dash for the Pole." Presiding Officer T. A. VELDEY, Minneapolis, Minn. V Judges HON. HENRY WARRUM, Indianapolis, Ind, PROE. C. H. SPOONER, St. Louis, Mo. PROF, JOHN C. 324 CLAPP, Bloomington, Ind. MAX LOEB W inner of the Northern Oratorical League Contest at Evanston, May 5, 1905. First W isconsin man., since the reorganization of the League into the Northern Oratorical, to Win first place. ORATION OPATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ,-ro-Mfj - H i f an 1-I fa Q 251 rl Cl nic-:iff Tenth Annual Contest March 28, 1904 . . . . . "The Guardian of the Yellow Peril HENRY C. DUKE, Hesperia . . ..... . "Tito Melema HAROLD L. GEISSE, Hesperia . . . . . . . "The Emancipator of Slaves MICHAEL G. EBERLEIN, Law . . . . . "Democracy and Public Servants EMIL OLBRICH, Atheuae L . . . . . . "The Master Spirit of Democracy ARTHUR H. BARTELT, Athenae . . . . . . . "The Race Problem CLIFFORD C. PEASE, Hesperia . . . . . . . . . f'Destiuy's Genius WILLIAM P. BUSH, Philomathia Arranged according to rank 325 1 1 J 1 1 Tliirty-fourtli Annual Joint Delnate Atlienae vs. Hesperia Library Hall, Thursday Erxenzizg, December 22, 1904. PROP. D. B, FRANKENBURGER . . President of the Evening Delnate Question Does the development of trade unionism in the United States during the last twenty years show the general tendency of that development to be, in the aggregate, the best interests of tlie country? HCSPCIIH Af7i1'111a1'izfe.' Harold L. Geisse Victor R. Griggs Grover G. Huebner Athenae Negaiirfe : Adolph F. Meyer Willard S, Griswold Emil Olbricli Decision for the negative Juclges Prof. F. I. Turner Prof. C. R. Fish Dr. E. G. Updike Committees Arrangement . A thence H f'.S'AD4?l'1AU I. F. Baker D. K. Allen Frank Risley Lester R. Creutz H. V. Cowles Howard C. Hopson Reception R. T. Herdegen Walter Atwood A. T. Twesme 326 Richard A. Schmidt Clarence B. King Rolland C. Allen contrary to ORATION ORATION ORATION IWUSIC ORATION ORATION ORATION ORAIION MUSIC . Library Hall, fkfarclz 11, 1904 UNUMEXO First MUSIC . ..... . Selected Second ADDRESS . . . . MISS ELVA COOPER, Pres. of Evening Third ORATION. . , ...... "Wendell Phillips" E. E. SPIERING, Forum Fourth . . . . . . "Democracy and Public Servants" EMIL OLBRICH, Atherlae Fifth . ...... "The Constitution" E. H. VVILLIAMS, Olympia Sixth . . . . . . . HTENNYSON, Poet and Man" MISS E- I- COOK, Castalia V Seventh . . . . Selected Eighth . . . . . . "Tito Meleman H. L. GEISSE, Hesperia Ninth . . . . . . . . "Charles Sumner" ' BALDWIN SCHROEDIER, Columbia Tenth . . . . . . . . . "Saul of Tarsus" MISS E. R. CONCKLIN, Pythia Eleventh . . . . . . . "Wl1at the World Needs" A. G. ARVOLD, Philomathia Twelfth . . . . . . . . . . . . . Selected DECISION or JUDGES First place awarded to H. L. Geisseg second, to E. Olbrichg third, to A. G. Arvold. Judges On T haught and Szjlle 'JUSTICE j. B. VVINSLOW PROP. F A. GILMORE MR. R. G. THWAITES On Delzrfery PROF. DANA C. MUNRO MR. F. W. HALL REV. E. G. UPDIKE ommlttees Rereplzbn EUNICE M. TRUE, Pythia UNA JOHNSON, Castalia C. A. LUDOLPH, Columbia L. R. CREUTZ, Hesperia C A rrangemenz' T. J. BERTO, Philomathia H. WICHMANN, Olympia L. E. LURVEY, Forum H. K. LEONARD, Athenae 327 H 5 snniig 3.5.-7 7 IF'-Iii 4--..-4-1' Oratorical Division First "Garfield's Reply to Long" . . A. TOLLEFSON Second "Toussaint L'Ouverture" . . . . . JOHN D. IONES Third "Toussaint L'Ouverture" . . . . . H. W. BRAUN Fourth "The New South" . . . . H. H. KARROW Dramatic Division First "Claudius and Cynthian . . . . HOMER A. BENTON . Second "Description of a Battle" . . . EARL D. STOCKING Third "Ioan de Costa" . . . . CARL E. .MZONSHAU Fourth "The Bear Story" . . . . ,TOSEPHINE PESHAK Judges CHARLES L. HARPER, ' ALBERT R. DENU, MRS. CHAS. H. TENNEY. First place in oratorical division awarded to H. H. Karrow Second place in oratorical division awarded to A. Tollefson and I. D. Jones First place in dramatic division awarded to Josephine Peshak Second place in dramatic division awarded to Carl E. Monshau. 328 g . A , I ' C J1 wMM I I fs ,xg " Nl f' 1 :- ,M NJ -5. Aw! ' " ORATION . ORATION . ORATION 'nfl' AXNNNXFTIS f P Al I q A lf' 4 ff XX Sex xiii! yr 1 111111 xxx 11 I gf TES if 4 ,. WPG. .." C 'Y K X J Q .X S J Y r- ... xxq. t 'x November 12, IQO4 g ,f ' Y gif fx 42g54W,Eff": Xi. - 0 yvgiggg Mgmwwe , Q. T' 0 S X 5 it - I H N J ' is S ilu, - 3'-. 4 J 5 ye Efmge A Q fm? AQRQ at , N I 1261 .WRX . ar gl X l 4' g E me ' A 'xx U X ff x X l P , X N33 f R es- A xx' '? fx-W . "Hamilton and the Evolution of National Patriotism" 1c'roR R. GRIGGS, '05 V . "Hamilton and Nationality: An Unrealized Ideal" BQAX LOEB, '05 J. E. BAKER, '05 Judges "Tardy Justice" PROF. FREEMAN, MR. G. H. DUDGEON, MR. L. B. MURPHY. Arranged according to rank. ratorical anal Debating League CHARLES H. STONE ELMER H. WILLIAMS . ESTHER CONCKLIN HAROLD L. GEISSE ANDREW S. BOGUE EUDORA I. Cool: . THOMAS I. BERTO JOHN F. BAKER . Of-HCCTS 329 President , First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Third Vice Fourth Vice . Recording Corresponding -President -President Secretary Secretary Treasurer , 6?-fl fe? L 1T V f E "N 4' ,AW H1 ff' ,dk A til. I J' wjg- M i 5 ne 4:1 lf, ig - ,g l Lei' E 2? do 7 I da? E 'fffjl er 1 ff Q- I r If w x x L, . 4 .M Y 'gli 301:32 Jggia. A 1 . V - "lag I 2401 3 32-QQ ' fi ,f,1 , -, Y . ,Qfjf flf4"If"'.,N 71-Q - "' if 1, ll ,p I, 'ff lgfw jhzig I' i M? 'M I LW L 'M Ng iw , f ,l1l'H ,?, l. 2 .wt A ,?""i5EZH AX -.S 'Y l!l L "1 , - w f X ff, M 5111 Z E N mf wg? x fv W RO! - X-I 'piwfik H L ' jf! .IWW ,I U , Y :..lw5,Ix S u: W fffiiem 1 - 'Ur H , Sm mf ' dei QW ' XWW? ,C H 951 ' ' Jwtgll X ' W1 , l r ',,,' 4 PM S f we A, gi Q95 5' A 'mf ' ULlNl Q P. B. ROGERS . . .- ...... Leader ED. WRAY . ........ 'Vlanager D. S. LAW . . Joint Manager of Glee and Mandolm Clubs P. B. Rogers N. C. Kimball First Mandolin I. I. Bush W. C. Parker D. S. Law Second Mandolin H. S. Falk H. C. Ernst G. A. Benedict E. Seelman Guitar H. C. Allen E. VVray I. Selmer H F. Lindsay T. H. Jones W. Stephenson Violin E. I. Rankin Cello Flute P. Thompson H. H. Herring Traps C. Richards 332 Mandolin and Glee Clubs V 1 I A IM-Nm MJHPYUTI IIIIII uuumn Wlllllllll W U31 mi ll A """f ' f B' BI .N :nl 'Qi 3 iii? wil. I E ,U 5 6 'lu in I L.E'. A. H. BAAS . . CLUB' Leader F. VV. LAWRENCE . ........ Manager D. S. LAW . . . joint Manager of Glee and Mandolin Clubs First Tenor M. C. Otto A. M. Ruggles D. Ii. Leslie A. W. Hoefer E. A. Bredin D. C. Allen A. H. Baas O. K. Peck SCCOHJ Tenor G. G. Dorward A. G. Sullivan O. F. Stotzer T. L. Bewick First Bass M. H. Durkee 1. Selmer R. H. Ford Second Bass C. D. VX7illiSO1'1 J. R. Ray F. XV. Lawl 'CRCG H. 334 K. XN'eld -s 1 Qs , X QA A EEA Officers E. O. KNEY . . . President PROP. E. B. SKINNER E . . Vice-President PROF. O. B. ZIMMERMAN ' Secretary-Treasurer Directors PROF. F. A. PARKER E. B. STEENSLAND C. C. Ci-1I'r'I'ENDEN RAY HANKINSON . . Librarian EDNVARD BURGESS . Assistant to Secretary FRANK HOOD ..... Assistant to Librarian MEETING PLACE Tuesday, 7:30 to 9 P. MUSIC HALL Membership, Students and Townspeople, I3O Concerts, Season 1903-4 M6SSi3h Pr.esbyz'erz'a1z Church, famzavjl 14, 1904 HELEN BUCKLEY, Soprano HELEN HALL, Alto SOLOISTS CLARENCE DICKINSON, Organ We Swan and the Skylark Mz1sz'6 Hall, flfayj, 1904! SOLOISTS GENEVIVE CLARK YVILSON, Soprano ZOA PEARL PARK, Alto Staiaat Mater C2y1mza.vz'z1m, December 5, 1904 ELIZABETH BLAUME, Soprano JESSIE HOPKINS, Alto Y SOLOISTS says, Violin Soloist Gyzzzrzavzwz, january 11, 1905 'IULES DE BEFVE 333 ALFRED SHAW, Tenor ALBERT BOROFF, Bass CECIL JAMES, Tenor MX'RON BLACKMAN, Bass ALFRED SHAW, Tenor FRANK WEBSTER, Bass Pianist i x AMI' X Q All 1 y - ill U - ' , "sl . I OE7 i 'ww'- Q Em ll VI 4-122412 N I BLANCHE FRIDD . .... Leader ETHEL MOORE . . Business Mana er LEORA FRYETTE . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Marjorie Durkee Blanche Fridd Elsie Adams Alice Evans Josephine Allen Esther Concklin Grace Houghton Elizabeth Flett First Soprano Leora Fryette Mildred Gapen Grace 'Winden econd Sopran First Alto Second Alto Frieda Wehmho 335 0 Erma Ketchpaw Louise W'alker Genevieve Scott Maud Watrous Ethel Moore Rose Wagiier HC Girls' Glee Club Allen lfVinden NV:-:hmhoff Adams Flett Durkee Concklin Moore Houghton Fridd Fryette Ketchpaw Scott NVatrous Gapen Evans Walker Wagner I ! W -JI Z"ff'ffnr1ff rum f f2'f'! "1ff2fff ig' F A . X H 5 1 , , , . f lf .fl , A , -:aid 5, ,Z,.,, 1s i i f lf: i ,,.f,g U - Af! .n f Q E F K,X x Z f gf' Z! V - iff 5' 'X' f ' ,15-:Ax K fl' 5 ' , 5 ff f f jf .. f 'Yff N fx yi' 2 4 ff M Q fi?-2 a eg. 553 jfs fffff f 1 m ff? f ,ffz X 'j..:--F T4 X Q.. ' 'ix flffff- , fi , 5 gdffffffii "iw lAg "'X 1 fi : 1- L , J fl " - il lf- A 9, Q ggi., L . yi'-1 - fi '-' ... N1-,, ,M lsr- n . 1 44554-. Wink, . A, ,e ,7 bf . y ' -1+ 1023 . .1 'ff , C .wiv-' -4 1 i - . w'Rl'5f5 .---' Q .zg -.-,. A Xi" liaise ' gpm? ' , 'll l s 2 - . ---- 5. U -X . fe' 5521. 'X' IE- 59, .- ' l x . ' - , ml' ff f 5 7, s-egg? k , X' I' 0 Q X, . , J , N .,:: , '55 1 2 I X 6119 .. ' .ir ' ' :J 4 ,f A- "1 , X- 5' L ..-2. f J' .5 i . J. ,- Ofgcers WILLIAM MILNE . . . . . , President ZENK1 OISHI . . Vice-President SIGRID FIOSLEIN . Recording Secretary GRACE THOMPSON . . Corresponding Secretary ALBERT B. CLARK . . . . . . Treasurer Members Graduates Kyugoro Isliizawa Goro Nakayama - Zenki Oishi Seniors Alfred G. Arvold John E. Baker Max Loeb Allan Delgado Altamont Delgado Charles E. Bovet Albert B. Clark Sigrid Fjoslein- Mary MacArthur William Milne VV. F. Terrazas Louis H. Turner Juniors Celine A. Ballu Peter H. Schram Soplmomores John Mainland Dorathea Moll Yasu Sensui Grace Thompson Freslunen Lorenzo I. Davila Wfilliam Leiserson Maximilian Hemala Isabella MacArthur Tor Strand Hidezo Tani Priscilians Talavera Elias I. Tobenkin Julius VVermutl1 340 nternational Clffififlflfliifififtititiiiiiiit f" UK? 4 4 l . W f ee-ei Gzrmantzttsnhe itliesellmhaft Nflgf I far 16 Ofhcers K ADOLF PFUND .... . President X i ' 'r N-NW ' QDOHN HAUSSLIANN . Viceilfresident 'Xa-1 . 1. NST oss . . si r X279 " VNi'ii31lNLIAii F. LUEBKE , . . Sieeczietaiy lj Q Plays L .November 2. at Library Hali December 12, 1904, at Waferfawfz-"K0epnz'eker5Zrasse 120," az Comedy b y flloser and ffeirfen, presented under ilze r!z'rectz'a7z of Dr. Mezknest. Cast Karl Brohse, landlord . . . . Mr. M. Haertel Frederica, his wife . . Miss Irma Kussel Helena, their daughter . Miss C. Cooper Krafft, land-owner . . Mr. H. Allinger Hugo, his son . . . Mr. Edwin Luening Seidel, Brohse's cousin . . Mr. Max Becher Rosa, his niece . . . . Miss L. Wilson Feichert, lawyer . . . Mr. I. Haussrnann Lorenz Drossel . . . Mr. E. Hoffman Frau Sturm . . . Miss Marion jones Emilie Pickenbach . . Miss A. Helmholtz Strempel, school-teacher . . Mr. P. 'H. Schram Kiesel, inspector . . . Mr. Arthur Kissling Minna, servant girl . . Miss Anna Birge Johann, servant . . . Mr. H. Hacker Gens d'arm ....,.. . Mr. G. Blatz Scholz, shoernaker . . ' .... .' Mr. H. Hacker School children, peasants, and peasant girls. II. Derember 7, IQ04-HDZIE He1'z!ose:z," one-act C bmedy by G. Richard K ruse, presezzled under the dz'recz'z'0n of Dr. Veerbusefz and Prof Sierlzbzg. Cast Wm. Bittner, merchant . . . . . Mr. I. Bednarek Auguste, his wife . . . . . Miss Elizabeth Owen Charlotte, their daughter . . . Miss Bessie Underwood Carl Hartmann, Cand. Theol ......... Mr. Herman 'Wolff III. jllarelz 2, 1905-"Hez'7zze!11zae7z1zrbe11,'' C bmeffy by Ollokar Sioklasser, preseufezi under the dz'reetz'b1z oflllr. 1Warz'z'7z Haerfel. Cast Dr. Schoenbach, teacher at a ladies' seminary . . Mr. W. Bollenbeclc Martin, servant ....... . . Mr. B. S. Hale Schoenbach's mother ...... . Miss Tessa Hickish Sidonie Lohner, Schoenbach's fiancee . . . . Miss McMillan . Miss Isabel Cunningham Three students of the seminary Miss Clara Tragsdorf . Miss Erma Ketchpaw 342 CHARLES A. TAYLOR LEO. M. COOK . CULLEN D. PURPLE ALBERT W. FOSTER ARTHUR I. NORRIS HUGO C. ERNST . ROBERT A. WOOD CLARK L. KEATOR GEORGE W. JONES VICTOR R. GRIGGS COLLIN W. WRIGHT DELANCEY S. WEBB EARL PRYOR . RICHARD A. SCHMIDT EDWARD W. HOFFMAN SIDNEY J. WILLIAMS HARRY C. MCLEAN MARCUS F. HOEFS PAUL W. HAM MERSMITH ka Commandant CAPTAIN CHARLES A. CURTIS, U. S. A. Cadet Ofgcers Field and Staff . . . Colonel Lieutenant-Colonel and Adjutant . . . Major and Quartermaster Major and Inspector . Second Lieutenant and Assistant Inspector First Battalion Field and Staff Company A Company C HARRY G. MONTGOMERY . CLARENCE F. ELLEFSON 343 . Sergeant-Major . Chief Trumpeter Headquarters Sergeant Headquarters Sergeant . . . Major First Lieutenant and Quartermaster . . First Lieutenant and Adjutant . Sergeant-Major . . Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant . . Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant GEORGE W. NEILSON . CHARLES N. HALL . CHARLES E. INBUSCH ELMER W. ELLEFSON HAROLD K. YVELD . ALBERT A. JOHNSON . WILLIAM K. VVINKLER ROLLTN E. ROACH . GEORGE R. RAY . . ALBERT W. LTNDEMANN BENJAMIN F. BENNETT EDWARD I. OLIVER . HENRY C. DUKE . WALTER F. TESCHAN HAROLD E. KETCHUM HERBERT B. SANFORD PERRY C, STROUD . WALTER S. UNDERWOOD EDMUND B. RILEY . VALENTINE C. SCHRANK MAJOR E. WHARRY . JAMES R. STONE . WOODXVARD C. KIRKPATRICK HOWARD C. HOPSON . HAROLD I. WEEKS WALTER M. BELL JOHN F. ASHUM Company E . . . . . Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant Second Battalion Field and Stag . . . . . . . . . . . Major . First Lieutenant and Quartermaster . First Lieutenant and Adjutant . . . . Sergeant-Major Company B . . . . . Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . . . First Sergeant Company D . - - . . Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Company F . . . . . Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant Target Detachment . . Major . First Lieutenant . . . . First Sergeant Signal Detachment . . . . . . . Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant 344 ' 'I -J M ll lllhll lllill GY WAS X lil "I fs K N i 7' X ev 6 X, IX TA f ri 1 TY" l f l -' A fliigf il I Ili' f d 11 - E" I F' '- I g I ,,,5.zz22f'- - li -I V- fc Vx' I , nr lu' L ' 4.1, 1' x. I , S' lj' ,x. Lester D. Williams John D. Jarvis . E. F. Baley . . E. H. Blakeslee . E. C. Brown . A. I. Boden . C. A. H. Cook . WV. I. Desautelle . F. Ewald . FU I. S. Gangstad . H. B. Gates H. L. Gray . L. O. Griffith I. L. Grindell . E. H. GI'Obe F, T. C. Hickox . P. H. Hintze . C. M. Hopkins . E. P. Hubbard . E. L. Leasman . O51 . H. Mann . . McDougall , L. P. Nelson . O. Nelson . B. K. Read . I. B. Read . I. N. Rosholt . E. I. Rankin . R. E. Shuck . W. A. Volknaan L. F Wilson . M. H. Williams H. Stoelting . A. L. Solberg . I. W. Rhodes . . . Leader Drum Major . Third Alto First Trombone Second Cornet Second Trombone Second Cornet Second Trombone . Solo Clarinet Second Trombone First Trombone Third Trombone . Solo Cornet . Baritone Solo Clarinet Second Clarinet Third Trombone . First Alto . . Piccolo . Baritone . . Tuba . Baritone Second Clarinet First Clarinet First Clarinet ' E flat Clarinet . Piccolo . Piccolo . Second Alto Second Clarinet Snare Drum First Cornet E Hat Clarinet . E flat Bass . Bass Drum niversity Band 4-Q5 o NYM Q sf.. ..wY 'i - e , . wi mgygks .PZDZZ AW J g.vb7JlAg C. NIACKEY ROOD . BURDETTE B. BURLING ARTHUR ROBBINS . DAVID O. THOMPSON . GEORGE SWAN . . MARTIN M. HUEFFNER FRED O. LE1sER . JOHN F. BAKER . ALFRED U. HOEFER GODFREY 'vV. BARNEY . C. EDWARD THORKELSON HAROLD K. WELD . ALFRED U. IHOMBERGER EDWARD WRAY . . FRANK O. FISHER C. HAROLD GAFFIN . C ala inet Board of Directors . . President . . Vice-President . Recording Secretary . . Treasurer . Assistant Treasurer Alumni Canvass Building Canvass . . Membership . . Bible Study . . Missionary . . . Social . Religious Meetings . . . Music . Student Illness . . Handbook General Secretary Judge I. B. W'i11slow Mr. I. M. Boyd Prof. W. A. Scott Prof. M. S. Slaughter Mr. E. F. Riley Mr. VV. D. Connor Advisory Committee Prof. M. V. O'Shea Prof. E. B. Skinner Prof. F. C. Sharp Prof., B. H. Meyer Prof. NV. D. Taylor Mr. Emerson Ela Mr. Alfred Haswell 343 Y. Cabinet Hoefer Fisher Weld Baker! Robbins Burling Thorkclson Homberger Swan GafHn Road TllOlll1JSOl'l Barney Wray , ml . Sabin Burnham NVhite Burnett Vea Concklin Allen Parker Klalir , , .Imam ew, tw-5 -. No.1 ff 131:-sf A szttnhhillsaizdlwem 'Em':nsvQ-:m n-eeuzrv afzecssw. a:sifii"MM-Mafezmus-1 ' -Ruthie? Ogcers ELLEDA VEA . . . . . President LILIAN SABIN . Vice-President ELEANOR BURNETT . Treasurer AMY PARKER . . . . Secretary Cabinet ' Esther Concklin Florence Klahr Ida Johnson Amy Allen Charlotte White Marguerite Burnham Membership, 204 ' 350 17' 1 2 I0 9 5 a. .4 1 6 5 A KPGPCQUIA ASSET G our eovt.nNru:NTj 0:-JBQJ UTIUU Q GERTRUDE HUNTER ALICE Room . EDNA KOCH . Elizabeth Hastings Florence Miller . Jeanette Scott . Mary McRae . Geraldine Foley . Hulda Goldsmith Laura Elliot . Marion Whidden Grace Davidson '. Hallie Iolivette . Florence Case . Ida Johnson . . Mrs. Schubring Miss Runn . . Emily Upham , Representatives . . . President . - . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer . Kappa Alpha Theta . Delta Gamma . Gamma Phi Beta . Alpha Xi D521 . . . Chi Omega .. Delta Delta Delta . Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Pi Beta Phi ll EU . Alp-ha Phi . Women Boarding in Town . Women Living in Town Chadbourne Hall Marcus Hoefs JW 'FSP W ,Vg ron C.2...'2l1 4 "NL-3 ORGANIZED DECEMBER 11, 1902 . Ofgcers First Semester Second Semester HARRY VVHEELOCK President . L. H. TURNER ALBERT DEAN . Vice-President' . RALPH COLLIE LEO. M. CooK . Secretary . CLIFFORD W. MILLS B. E. FELDKAMP Treasurer . . I. G. CAREY E. H. SACKETT . . . Sergeant-at-Arms . . . LEO M. COOK MARCUS HoEFs .... Assistant Secretary .... I. A. PLAYTER ALBERT DEAN . Representatives on Student Conference . B. E. FELDKAMP Honorary Members Prof. WV. A. Scott Prof. I. C. Monaghan Prof. B. H. Meyer Prof. D. Earle Burchell H. C. Taylor, Ph. D. Active Memhers Semors J. E. Kennedy E. F. Seidenglanz J. A. Playter J- G. Carey E. G. Young I. D. Hayes B. E. Feldl-:amp L. W. Olmsted R. K. Schriber A. B. Braley R. I. Neckerman Leo M. Cook L. H. Turner Harry Wlleelock R. N. Sharp A. B. Dean Clifford W. Mills F. A. Crocker Juniors T. S. Slagsvol E. H. Sackett M. H. Crissey I. VV. Leslie I S. Wa1b1'idge J. H. Coe E. B. Riley Matthew Derge Zebulon Kinsey Ralph Collie Marshall Arnold Arthur Strong sophomores Earl Pryor A. XV. Logan H. C. Stark 352 Paul Kremer A. L. Lindemann Oscar Schorer L. M. Anderson WL I. Morgan F. T. Robbins H. G. Montgomer T. L. Burke Y University Co-operative Association CHARLES N. BROWVN . WILLIAM J. HAGENAH , BERT M. CONCKLIN . . HERMAN A. SMYTHE, IR. . Boarci of Directors Faculty Members Prof. D. C. Munro Prof. L. S. Smith Prof. F. E. Turueaure Alumni Member Charles N. Brown Graciuate Members Frank B. Sargent L. F. Van Hagan C. H. Gaffin Seniors Victor Griggs R. E. Bolte Juniors Cari E. Thorkelsou Bert M. Concklirm sophomores Logan T. Boyd H. A. Porter Law 4 VVi1liam I. Hagenah At Large C. H. Stone E I. B. Schubring Lee R. Ludlow 353 . President Vice-President . Secretary Manager UiHLVCTSLty of WLSCOIISLII RCPUBILCHII WILLIAM J. HAGENAH . . President L. R. DAVIES . . ..... . Secretary Executive Board Williaixi J. Hagenah Stephen J. Leahy Hamlet I. Barry Frank C. Morgan Thomas I. Mahon Parke. and Peck Cin, EDGAR E. SPIERING . ALFRED H. BUSHNELL . CHARLES I. KUNNY . HERBERT S. ZEIDLER GEORGE IVES . Circulo Espanol VICTOR H. KADISH . J. E. KENNEDY . . REUBEN I. NECICERMAN . T. R. SLAGSVOL . . C. VV. Mills Louis H. Turner I. E. Kennedy V. AH. Kadish T. R. Slagsvol E. H. Sackett HL M. Potter R. I. Neclcerman E. J. Lindemann M. L. Derge M. H. Crissey J. B. Hageburg Of-HOSTS Members 354 C. T. Meloy Z. B. Kinsey E. M. Lewis C. H. Brinkman W. J. Morgan Earl Pryor T. L. Burke F. T. Robbins Lorenzo Davila Augustin Aleman T. Tomquist C. S. Browne . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-a t-Arms . President Vice-President . Treasurer Secretary 9 - 7 - l V G i gl i xv N ,,,,, l ,WA ul, ll f,, H in JE lxftif 'X frm- - , ,..f ..: f N, J - ' I A will X X, W me 1 712 4112 1 I 'N HOMER I-IOCKETT . . President LEONARD R. INGERSOLL . . Vice-President LEWIS A. ANDERSON . . Secretary BURDETTE G, LEWIS .... ....... T reasurer The membership consists of all graduate students of the University. Sliort Course Alumni Association CHARLES L. HILL, Rosendale, Wis. . .....,. President W. H. HANCHETT, Sparta, Wis. . Vice-President E. E. JONES, Rockland, Wis . Secretary . Treasurer R. B. SNYDER, Clinton, Wis. . The Alumni Association of tlie University of W isconsin ' Executive Committee . . . . . . . . . President 81 . Vice-President , . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer . . . . . ' . . . . . Recording Secretary PROF. D. B. FRANKENBURGER, '69 MRS. BERTHA PITMAN SHARP, '85 JOHN M. PARKINSON, '86 J. GLENN WRAY, '93 MRS. ANNA DINSIJALE SWENSON, '80 MAGNUS SWENSON, '80 MISS EMMA GATTIKER, ' MATTHEW S. DUDGEON, '95 JOHN M. NELSON, 192 355 University Circus March 25, 1905 UNDER MANAGEMENT OF DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Ofgcers Ring Master . . . ......... MIKE HOYT Director of Menagerie . ........ ARCI-IIE PERSONS Directors of Side Shows . . EB MINAI-IAN, VIC KADISH, BARRISTER MULLEN Director Audience Novelties . ...... MARSHALL PENGRA Musical Director . . . H. B. NORTH Concert Director . . BILLY HUELS Advance Ad Agent . ........ LARRY BURKE Master of Properties . . ' ......... P. LOGAN BOYD Directors of Clowns .... LIGHTBODY ZUPPKE, C. MCLEES, CHRIS STEINMETZ Director Equilibrists and Aerialists ........ HAPPY STEARNS Director Acrobats and Tumblers .......... JOE BLAINE Director Ushers .... . , . LEE COOK Concert Announcer . . . . DOOLEY A. G. ARVOLD Director Floor Arrangements . . . CUD BEYE General Ticket Agent . , .......... GEORGE OLSON Chief of Police .............. DICK REMP judges of Animals and Freaks MISS BIIAYHENV, MR. S1-IAAD, DR. Sci-IMITTER, DR. FISHER PROF. FARRINGTON, DR. BOSWELL, MR. NORNIAN .ff-. X, - -V? Sufi 142' '- '21 X3 vo-x ZR . 'f' 5.1-f 356 A s Seen at the Circus ,xg Z ! ', X f " 'W f -- , 7 5- Fa 7D E-'D N -X. X I . . My .-,zagszeiafzg f"' fy ',fZf?9:2mQ-gerraullfrfrvyl Mfivnv X . ZUPPka..- Offlcers E. S. JORDAN . . . . . JOHN I. MOFFATT . REUBEN I. NECKERMAN . A. BERTON BRALEY . PETER H. SCHRAM . . . V Members Honorary Prof. Paul S. Reinsch George F. Downer Willard S. Bleyer Lawrence C. Burke Michael B. Olbrich Active A. Berton Braley Edward S. Jordan Reuben I. Neckerrnan George F. Hannah Ernest W. Landt William T. Walsh Hamlet I. Barry John I. Moifatt Peter H. Schram Albert W. Vinson Charles R. Freeman 358 Old Man Slave Driver Star Reporter . Ghost . Devil S . gi f GSS! fs ,-4' ee 95535 l Z -5-.EN X .X I, I i ii, ' fi al x!'ll it 21 --1-.qi will Zi . ivi - i::M.'.. 5' -If," l L X X i1l7"l'l'u 'l,l!ff1l W W 4 l , . 1 ig'-wk. 'F' ffl K il Eiirfh uf' 1' l l H ,ff Nl Millie. H1 iff - 1 Mulrziggg . 71' 3 3222334 O PROFESSOR H. L. RUSSELL . 13591 ' . . . President PROFESSOR AUGUSTUS TROWBRIDGE . . . . Vice-President PROFESSOR F. W. WOLL . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer M6mb6IS Professors and instructors in the various scientific departments of the university and advanced students in these departments. . The Science Club medal is granted by the club each year at commence- ment for the best baccalaureate thesis on a scientific subiect. Physics ournal Club PROFESSOR CHARLES E. MENDENHALL . . . . Members A . Director Professors and instructors in the department of physics, graduate students and seniors specializing in physics. American Electro-Chemical Society PROF. C. F. BURGESS .... A ....... ' DR. H. E. PATTEN , Chemical Club F. L. SHINN . ....... . . GEO. KEMNIERER E. B. HUTCHINS . . Secretary 359 President Secretary . President Vice-President and Treasurer The Frederick Powers Pharmaceutical S RAYMOND P. LONGFIELD ALVIN H. WARD . HENRY DAVIS . . ARTHUR F. SIEVERS . JAKE W. KOEHI.ER . WALTER H. RIMSNIDER STEVVART LINDSAY . GEORGE A. HASSALL . WALTER G. DARLING . CHARLES C. BISHOP . FRED HEINEINIAN . ARTHUR O. FISHER . DAVID A. CRAXVFCRD . ociety Of'-HOSTS 3611106115 . President , . Vice-President . . . Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer . . . Censor Assistant Censor Sergeant-at-Arms . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Censor A Language and Literature PROP. JOHN CHARLES FREEMAN . PROE. GEORGE CONVERSE FISKE MCEBCIS . . . President , Secretary All professors, instructors and graduate students in the language departments. Short Course Literary Society ROBERT LACHMUND . J. W. GRISWOLD . . GEORGE HARRISON WILTON . J, B. BUCK . . . I. J. GRINWOOD . OIFECCTS 360 . President Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms ff E . f E N . H Z W ff f- X T . ., ..,: N-.:NNsaq: KXSrw::w Nx-3.2! .S. ixxexxuwi.-K ,,k3:Sg5r,.,,,.,.....,-, L . 1 res J 'H I L nf DF w ,dee Wars L -...rss S we as L. ,XMI .X J A A - ff .ff ? 1 ' -41 XZ --4 f X f zuppfb. OfHcers GEORGE KEMMERER . . . . . . President GLEN R. SNIDER . . . . . Vice-President EDWIN F. RATHIEN . . . . . . R Secretary and Treasurer Honorary MEELCIS Dr. I. C. Elsom C. N. Brown Prof. G. C. Comstock A. L. Colton Prof. Victor Leuher W. H. Dudley Blanche Harper Nora Samlag' B. S. HALE . . ....... . President HENRY PAULsoN . Vice-President ELNORA DAHL . . Secretary LAURA OLSON . . Treasurer W 1scons1n Agr1cu1tura1 Experiment Assoc1at1on A. L. STONE, Madison . LEWIS M. HATCH, Oakiield R. A. MOORE, Madison . P. A. DUKLETH, Mukwonago Membership-Farmers thro - ughout the State of 'Wisconsin 361 . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Interfraternity Bowling League JOHN SELMER, Phi Gamma Delta . , . President ANDREW PLAYTER, Alpha Delta Phi . ' . Vice-President CLARENCE P. HATTER, Phi Kappa Sigma . . . Secretary Roy E. Noyes, Phi Kappa Sigma S . . PAUL KREMER, Delta Upsilon . . . . Executive Committee Rufus Schriher, Chi Psi George Jones, Psi Upsilon - John Selmer, Herford White, Sigma Chi Phi Gamma Delta Rules of the American Bowling Congress are followed. Alpha Delta Phi Beta Theta Pi Theta Delta Chl Kappa Sigma In Finals Won by Beta Theta Pi Second, Alpha Delta Phi Girls, Bowling League, 1904-5 MADGI2 LORANGER, Delta Gamma . . . COSALETTE ELLIOTT, Kappa Kappa Gamma . CLARA KEMLER, Gamma Phi ..... Chi Omega In Finals Chadbourne Hall Delta Gamma - Kappa Alpha Theta VVon by Chi Omega 362 Assistant Secretary Treasurer Clarence Hatter, Phi Kappa Sigma President Secretary Treasurer W omenis Athletic Association MABEL I. GORDON . President CARYL PARSONS . . Vice-President MADG1-: LORANGER Secretary JEANETTE SCOTT . . . . . Treasurer Board of Directors HILDRED MOSVER ...... . Basketball GERTRUDE HUNTER . . Tennis University of wisconsin Skating Club The University of WVisconsin Skating Club was organized by students in December, 1904, and a rink built at an expense of over 3300. The organization had about 500 members. The cost of running the rink, including music, janitor and laborers was fifty dollars each week. In the varsity skating championship races, Charles J. Miller and Max King won first and second places in the one-mile and two-mile races. Ofcers EMMETT D. ANGELL . . . . . . . President HENRY H. KIMBERLY . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Executive Committee Thomas Kelly C. D. Purple Bessie Flelt Harry Abbott Prof. G. C. Shaad Rowena Wliittier Zeb Kinsey C. lVl. Rood Althea Brown Max King 363 University oft isconsin Agricultural Society A. T. HENRY . A. WALLIN . J. G. MILNVARD C. P. NORGORD . W. J. MAHONEY . I. HENRY IRVING BUsH DICK FERRIS IVIAPEL . RUBE NECICERMAN . H. UscH ERNST MIKE HOYT . . BUMP ROGERS . Roxy LYLE . . HANK KIMBERLY WALT CAREY . DICK GREENLEAF 2 RALPH COLLIE f ' Orr Week Detling Beye Leslie Chapman Bartlett upers Union MCEBBYS Sleep Wollaeger Casserly Sanborn Brindley Keator Lea Richards 364 . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms I . . President New York Representative . Press Representative . Keeper of the Rolls . Booking Agent . Wig Inspector . Master of Properties . Master of Costumes . . . Censor . Haute Boys Dean Dunwiddie Lorenz Strawn Bagley Coe Poole Miscellaneous Vi6WS 1 Gymnasium Class - Starters ln the Turkey Race Basketball Team Down East U niversity Reginiefrxfi 6ii 'Rdview Boo R IX rmeracs gre rnHe1 b TM PfTlC ' C C-,EVO Athletlc Board EDWARD I. VANDERBOOM ...., .... . President WILSON A. BERTKE . Vice-President GEORGE F. DOWNER . .... . Secretary Board of Directors LUCIEN S. HANKS ..... Regent A. L. SANBORN . Alumnus R. M. BASHFORD Faculty VICTOR LENHER . Faculty O, B. ZIMMERMAN . Faculty Student Members Richard VV. Remp Archie L. Persons Albion G. Findlay Thomas E. Leahy Irving J. Bush Arthur H. Miller Burdette B. Burling Voyta W'rabetz Thomas E. Van Meter Emil VV. Breitkreutz Athletlc Counc1l Faculty Memhers PROF. CHARLES S. SLICHTER . . ..... . President VVILLIAM D. IHIESTAND . . . l . ....... Secretary Prof. Eugene A. Gilmore Prof. Charles E. Mendenhall Dr. James C. Elsom Prof. John G. D. Mack Student Members Irving I. Bush Eben R. Minahan Thomas E. Leahy Arthur H. Miller 368 Coaches and Graduate Manager ff ' yivw v Angell O'DEE1 King Downer Peirce Temple Captains and Student Managers Poole Miller Neckerman Tarrell Rose Breitkreutz Vanderboom Steinmetz Detling McConochie Leahy K ? '5Qas.m- Q arf' rm A Captain C H. KILPATRICIC . . GraduateManager u en anaffer A URTIS Hea oach StdtM g .H.C . . dC ,ea 6 7 XIX 1 hh. . , we .f-- , I , . ,,':4q,, , . , , .-" ' 4.1.1512 i Q ' N 1' -' fi, 1 I-a t -- j',-.giifgf-' Mr. aff. yu 311553:-ins, .517---'Lf.,,g vig, f 'I 'W ... f ' a -'v A -- ,. - 5 1 , Q- X .1-gzggzgp' " .:.,. 41535 I - 1 V 1' .i ZC'i"'fL ' Ei 'X i t 42 I ' ' A ..... Q., - OETCCTS ' . A . J. I. Bush, '06 VV. C. S. Perry, '07 F. E. Hunt, '08 sst Student Manager E. B. COCHEMS . . Assistant Coach HEIGHT 6 ft. 6 ft. 5 ft. II in. 5 ft. 9 in. 5 ft. IO in. 5 ft. 9 in. 6 ft. IM, in. 6 ft. 2 in. 5 ft. IOM in. 5 ft. 7M in. 5 ft. 6M in. 6 ft. 5 ft. IOM in. 5 ft. 7 in. 6 ft. 2 in. 5 ft. 9 in. 6 ft. 5 ft. IO in. XVEIGHT 167 183 190 184 195 190 203 189 177 146 I46 170 179 166 ' 179 181 186 ' 166 ' lbs. rc 1 I 4 : 1 K c 1 6 1 I 4 JAMES I BUSH EBEN R MINAHAN L. A. FIARRELL ANDREW M. OIDEA . . . Trainer NAME POSITION AGE Right End 20 T. H. Brindley, '06 Right Tackle 20 H. Fleischer, '07 Right Guard IQ D. Stromquist, Gr. Right Guard 25 J. E. O,B1'iC11, L. '05 Right Guard 25 R. W. Remp, '05 Center 22 L. P. Donovan, L. '07 Left Guard 24 W. A. Bertke, '06 Left Tackle 23 A. G. Findlay, '06 Left End 22 G. W. Jones, '07 Quarter Back 20 A. B. Melzner, L. '07 Quarter Back 22 Floyd Clark, '07 Full Back 22 E. J. Vanderboom, Sp. 1 Left Half Back 23 Voyta Wrabetz, L. '06 Right Half Back 24 H. Schneider, '08 Right Half Back 2I I Sub Left End 22 Sub Left Tackle IQ F. W. Grogan, L. '07 Sub Right Half 22 Gridiron Records, Oct. I, at Madison, Wiscoiisin 45 Oct. 8, at Madison, VVisconsin 33 Oct. I5, at Milwaukee, Wfisconsin 58 Oct. 22, at Madison, VVisconsin 82 Oct. 29, at Madison, Wisconsin 0 Nov. 5 at Madison, Wisconsin 36 Nov. 12, at Minneapolis, lrVisc0nsin o Nov. 24, at Chicago, VVisconsin II 371 Ft. Sheridan o Marquette College 0 Notre Dame 0 Drake University 0 Michigan 28 Beloit o Minnesota 28 Chicago I8 eview of the ootlaall Season 0 1904 leading Universities of the West in athletics, is a task calling for no little fortitude on the part ofa member of that ill-starred eleven. But since custom has decreed that each captain shall review for the BADG1-:R the O REVIEW the football season of 1904, the most disastrous since Wisconsin assumed a place among the ups and downs of the season, for which he is held responsible, there appears to be no reasonable avenue of escape, This personal eH"ort is solely in response to this decree of time-honored custom and the purely individual views here expressed may be taken for what they are worth, . At the outset, Wisconsin's chances last year appeared excellent, With the two best available graduate coaches, 'QW if hey.. ar!" aa.-, we A 1 k 'Et 1 -"' : -fT5'f5ff1 E if fy -n ' ',1,.. .-'.. .' -X"-if ffef-s -el - A 2 1. ' the best days of our football history, with a competent trainer a nucleus of splendid veteran players like Bertke Vanderboom, Remp and Findlay, and the largest heaviest and most experienced squad in the history of the university, there seemed to be every reason to hope for success The early games seemed to make good the promise of the preliminary practice In the opening try out against the regular army team from Fort Sheridan the Varsity ran up a score of 45 0 A week later with a considerable number of substitutes and frequent changes in the line up to try out the men Marquette College was beaten 33 O A game with Notre Dame had been scheduled at Milwaukee with the expectation that it would furnish a sharp test and an interesting contest, but again Wisconsin piled up a large score, 58-o In past years Drake had furnished a hard proposition for any team in the West as a practice game and Wlth this idea ID view, the lowans had been placed a week before Michigan, but again the game proved to bea "walk consln had developed an offense capable of gaming against Michigan The defense had not been severely tried and this constituted a weakness but one for which no one could be held accountable, as lt had been expected that both Notre Dame and Drake would be much stronger than they subsequently proved. However the team entered the Michigan game thoroughly believing in its ability to win and I think I may say that we did our best-with what result everyone knows. Wisconsin was outclassed by superior physical power and better football, Even after the chance of victory or score was gone the team continued to fight, and nothing but this determination prevented Michigan from making more than 28-0, The Beloit game a week later served only to show how the team had fought against hopeless odds, for the men were unable to do more than beat Beloit-36-O although' the Beloit team was not strong. Against Minnesota, November 11 Wisconsin had not yet fully recovered from the crushing defeat by Michigan and the game at Minneapolis was our poorest showing. Everything seemed to go to pieces, while Minnesota developed especially for this game was at its best, Ten days later however, the old Wisconsin spirit was again in evidence, and, I think no one who saw the Thanksgiving game against Chicago, will deny that the IQO4. team made good on that day the old slogan that "There are no quitters at Wisconsinf' The Chicago game was a hard one to lose, Except for the brief period in which Chicago scored its Hrst touch-down, I think it will be one of them the greatest line-man Who ever wore the Cardinal, the other, one of Wisconsin's most brilliant backs of 1 . 1 5 1 . , 1 4 1 . , .1 Y ' , - - A I .. ' I ' - .Na-g'e1"' . - . Y p 7 . . . . "f ' . H l . . - ' . "' '5 H: 'fi-1 X' . , , I A l -V ii w - . ' . , . . . . .irrfz i u . - 1 ' . ','1"N'f-tg , yj gj away," and the final score of 84.-O, increased the already strong hope that Wis- . v ., x, :. .- 5.4.5 . . . . . . - 1 , 1: Mgr? - I ' - ' qgiii.- H, 'I - ' ' ,, gf'751q-1.g!'5'-, .. 1, ,gffef 5 j1Q',,.E1:,iQTi" t V .:' :agua-F'e'Ji"' me -:u,?-. -f 'wi 1 1 1. AX: , f ...ul 5 'Qu' 3 7 a " yi 6 Q 1 E , lb K . tg, K Q i I I 7 U 7 5 I 7 W .g-.4 .nys-Y ' r f generally conceded that Wisconsin out-played the Maroons, Two touch-downs following fumbles, lucky for Chicago, and one on Eckersall's 105-yard run were, of course, football, and all counted in the score-still they made it a hard game to lose, Now that the season is so far past and everyone is looking toward next fall, it seems hardly profitable to attempt an analysis of the causes of our failure, except as such an examination may be helphll in the future, For one thing, the schedule calling for three big games is a severe one, practicable, no doubt, with an exceptional team, but disastrous under anything less than average conditions, Another cause seemed to be, that we were not, all of us, as well grounded as we should have been in the fundamentals of the game, That divided counsels also had something to do with our troubles, can hardly be denied, Now, however, it would seem that the thing for every loyal Wisconsin man to do is to quit talking about the season of IQO4 and put his shoulder to the wheel and help make 'that of IQOS completely successful, I I. BUSH, Captain, IQO4. 372 Football Squad Cochems QAss't Coachj ' Schneider Vanderboom Remp O'Brien Hunt Cummings Minahan fManagerJ St. Germaine Brindley Clark Perry Tarrell CAss't Managerj Grogan Wrabetz Findlay Bush QCaptainJ Bertke Wagener Franzke Melzner Kuehmsted jones ' wee.-2 N' -4. an 4 QV, Mlm, Members of the Team Zi, -5 ,lm ia, I 5 A MQW Z I l Bush Bertke Fxndlay Donovan Wrabetz jones Remp Members of the Team Perry 1 Brinqley Clillfk O'Brien btromqulst Schneider .- - 1'S ' 4'5!rA avilhns- fgiill " Ar' QQ?-Qngtrgim Eoon ovai fieocgi l . I gag O E .3 L 5 K fo EARL S. DRIVER C. K. MACK R. 'W. WILSON REGULARS G. H. Ziesler R. C. Angell S. M. Walmsley, H. Marsh . W. W. Hume F. I. Vosburgh Of-E CCTS GFBQDH Center Left Guard - Right Guard Right Tackle . Left Tackle . Left End . Carroll College . . . Coach Manager . Captain SUBSTITUTES F. A. Dittman M. F. Cudahy . E. F. Johns I. B. Vosburgh A.B. St. George Schoefenberg H. I. Thomas . F. A. Miller . . O l1Visconsin Business University . 0 Evansville High School Milwaukee Medics . U. W. Sophomores . A. T. Pierce . . . Right End . R. W. Wilsoii CCapt.j . Quarter Back W. F.. Rawlings . Left Half Back C. I. Miller . . . Right Half Back . R. Soukup . . . Full Back . Record of Games U. W. Freshmen . II U. W. Freshmen . 5 U. W. Freshmen . 3Q U W. Freshmen . 81 U. W. Freshmen . o Total . . . 136 Total . . 376 . . 0 . . 0 . . 21 . 2I Freshman Football Team, 1904 . Thomas St. George F. A. Miller Pierce Angell Marsh C. j. Miller Davis Mack Kiesel DflX'6ffC0?1ChJ ' l. B. Vosburgh johns Wilson Walmsley Hune CMz1nagerJ CTrainerJ Hupperle Zeisler CCaptainJ Stroud Cushing Soukup F. j. Vosburgh Rawlings 1, W 5594411 Qfvemv-1-55-:gi-:EFZ'7"e1? 171.13 ,M .5 1 an ,Sai-,-1 .1,a,-1.-,p , ,4 - , E12 -. pee-r,f gp-v-.'qf.""- .,l zyfiffyr- fiix, --1:-: I--A VZ' 441- J. 2514-ge a.. .vi 4- 1,-4fY?K 1.11 -y f - . - me 1-322 AW 5?s'f'1' 2:1-' - we ifggvnfa'-4 We-1,1 . we bg? walk? fkfaif - ' " 6511: 3552 ,, '5'i'Fi Aff. N" 521- ,Qi me ff' T'f",g fn Q 'T " are '- 1 :re ' "mu : 9 x":':25'k fre. . :ui '."A' 53154 ref' 33? , ...., . .ee-zffam 0, 2- . 5- ff. 1 -, -ee 1 -1 if-4 E521-2:71 45111-si+?m1?Q?r Q'e'1.gz2v' 'EXW' if' " -W fgiisf ' 1 11- 9 Naval Officers NIORRIS F. FOX . , , Comlnodoye EARL B. ROSE . Vice-Commodore ELBERT L. JORDAN , , , Captain ANDREW M. OYDEA . Coach Varslty Crew, 1904 POSITION NAIXIE CLASS AGE HEIGHT NVEIGHT Bow A. H. Schumaclier 1906 21 5 ft. 8 in. 154 2 A. H. Bartelt , 1904 24 5 ft. II in. 172 3 B. B. Burling 1906 20 5 ft. IO in. 160 4 B. F. Davis 1907 IQ 6 ft. in. 187 5 T. E. Van Meter 1906 20 5 ft. 9 111. 180 6 E. L. ordan 1 0 . 2' ft. 11 in. 182 a 7 A, H. Miller 1905 20 6 ft. 0 in. 176 Stroke R. B. Stevenson 1904 25 5 it. IO in. I73 Coxswain T. F. Sawyer 1904 23 5 ft. in. IO8 Varsity Race H Pougkkeepsz'e, NY Y, june 28, 1904 Syracuse First Time, 20:22 3-5 Cornell Second Time, 20:31 1-5 Pennsylvania Third Time, 20 :42 3-5 Columbia Fourth Time, 20 :45 4-5 Georgetown Fifth Time, 20:52 3-5 Vifisconsin Sixth Time, 21 :1 1-5 Course four miles: weather conditions fair. 378 Varsity Crew at Poughkeepsie .gun Fox Cijommodorey Burling Miller Stevenson O'Dea fConchJ Bartelt Davis jordan1CaptainJ Schumacher Van Meter Sawyer fCoxswainJ eview of the rew eason of 1904 HE result ofa beaten team or crew is almost invariably a lack of interest by candidates and supporters. At the Intercollegiate Rowing Association Regatta on the Hudson, Wisconsin obtained second place in 1902, third place in 1903, and last place in r9o4, and, if the usual result followed, interest in rowing at Wis- consin would now be at a very low ebb. It rnust be a great pleasure, not unmixed with surprise, to the supporters of Wisconsin crews to learn, that, instead of the usual lack of interest, there has been a very decided and healthy increase, both on the part of candidates and supporters, which seems to show that rowing is a popular form of athletics in firm favor at Wisconsin. The season of 1904 was an especially trying one for all concerned, and commodore, captain, candidates, and coach had their usual worries about doubled, and it is pleasant to record that the utmost harmony prevailed. There was so much subscription paper in circulation that soliciting funds for the crew was very unsatisfactory. In spite of this disadvantage the comrnodore inaugurated and carried on to a successful issue a canvass for funds which stamps him as one of the most efficient, if not U the H most efficient Commodore in the history of Wis- consin rowing. The freshman crew, in the St. John's Military Academy race, established a new Wisconsin record for one mile and a quarter- 6 minutes, 35 sec- onds, and in the Duluth race this crew rowed the Varsity to one length. The promotion of one man to the Varsity crew, the defection of another, and the rule rendering ineligible long course agrics were the means of disbanding this very good freshman crew. The new four-oared shell was smashed in transit from Ithaca, N. Y., where it was built, and it was patched up only two weeks before the Hudson River race, which prevented the crew becoming accustomed to the boat and hindered them from " getting together." The "John Day " was again unfortunate and seriously handicapped the coaching of the crews, but notwithstanding all these drawbacks two fast crews V were developed, and Mr. O'Dea is authority for the statement, " That the Varsity crew was the fastest four-mile crew which has been developed at Wisconsin." The Duluth race proved this statement. The crew rowed a slow stroke through- out the race and finished in good form without any signs of distress in ro minutes, N 35 seconds, which, for lake water, is a very good performance. The Varsity shell " Forward " proved altogether too light for the heavy crew she was called upon to carry, and in rough water, which was unfortunately the case during the Hrst mile at Poughkeepsie, she was absolutely useless, The poor showing of the Varsity crew at Poughkeepsie was due to the waterlogging of the shell, there being between four and five inches of water in the boat at the finish of the race. Most, in fact all, of this was taken in during the first mile, which made the race one long, hard handicap. Notwithstanding this the crew finished the course in good form, and demonstrated once more that 4' there are no quitters at Wisconsin." E. L. JORDAN, Captain 1904, Crew. 380 ff 4 X iffqgf! 4' NX iq xX . tt We Uh '- l, ,ELAINE- J W X , , , If f t M, 7 f f Z XZ 1904 4 ' jf! 40 f POSITION ' NAME AGE HEIGHT WEIGHT Bow A. H. Christman 26 5 ft, 9 in. 162 lbs. 2 A. B. Dean 21 6 ft. 182 " 3 M. N. Bodenbacli 23 6 ft. 162 'K Stroke C. S. Reed 20 5 ft. II in. 149 " Varsity Four, Subs NAME AGE HEIGHT WEIGHT R. D. Hetzel 2I 5 ft. II in. 161 lbs. F. E. Johnson IQ 6 ft. 164 5' FOUI' Oafed Race Poz:g1zkee15sz'e, IVY K, fzme 28, IQO4 Cornell First Time, IO Columbia Second Time, 'II Pennsylvania Third Time, II Wisconsin Fourth Time, II Georgetown Fifth Time, II Course two milesg Weather conditions fair. ' ik " N 'ff-41, 'fee N. 'ff'-- " K .. , fi ,, , .5 L K2 I 5 :n f . . ...Sf T27 1-, ali ' ' 'v Lf QL?-i:+j.'i.-' . 381 VVEIGHT 148 164 159 173 187 177 198 167 79 lbs I: n H :I rc xc -1 1: -w 'L 9' ' -ji' ,LAS QE P 1 "1 i. FD'?rESTHlMAlNl CREW . ?- -. 1 , ' - V394 T if 1 1 POSITION A NAME AGE HEIGHT Bow A. NV. Bechlem 22 5 ft. ,II in. 2 G. G. Ryder 26 6 ft. 3 G. S. Hine IQ 6 ft. 4 E. P. Gorman 20 6 ft. 1 in. 5 D. W1 Miller 23 6 ft. 1 in. 6 B. F. Davis IQ 6 ft I in. 7 T, A. Berto 20 6 ft. I in. Stroke R. WV. Lea 18 6 ft, Coxswain T. J. Burke 21 5 ft Freshman Race Madzkazz, fzme 4, IQ04 First Freshmen First Time, 6 :35 Second Freshmen Second Time, 7:00 St. I0hn's Academy Third Time, 7:17 Course, IM miles, Weather, favorable. Varsity-Freshman-Duluth Race zllfznfzlvon, fzuze 9, 1904 Varsity First Time, 10:35 Freshmen Second Time, 10:40 Second Varsity Third Time, I0 .48 Duluth Fourth Time, 10:52 Course, two miles, weather conditions, good. 382 FFCSIIHIHD Crew Ryder O'Dea iCoachJ Berto Miller Hine Gorman Burke Lea Bechlem Davis Baseball Team, 1904 ng You Dahle CM Roys .C VI '55 E.. m-FQ C1 ll' L1 Gates ozxchj ptainy iv Q -dd :ru QV we ous Pelr Lew "P 1. 2:11 -4 Z 4. vm an Neckerman 6A Perry Pers , Foss Hoelz Leahy Z Q? . ,E 9 N ' l A " Xi II il I is X ,. V J L 1 I ' ft ,wx jg 5 Q 4 ., 'S"i'5.: in . i x"fC35f' Y j 5, if' -4 . ,fr 4. ' .,:,5., if g . ss 'Ns ,. -ni:-:giggv - 1: .5 I' aa: '1.x5?,'- . 'ex , ,.- ' r " Q-. .. . sf' ' f "' -rs, Ric -'F-J " , - . '- '-Yi-.v' " ,SSX ri ,ff ' 'lu 'Q i . -.32 ' 'Sai .:. HN: 3 SP L K - aw: , ' N . C ,a . 4 JI: if- -x , 66 'rs . 5 ,qi All, GORDON LEWIS . IsAAc B. DAHLE . . CHARLES I-I. KILPATRICK REUBEN I. NECICERMAN BEMIS PEIRCE . . Thomas E. Leahy, '052 Alfred J. Soreni, '06 ll Gordon Lewis, '06 K Williain Young, '07 G. A. Foss, '07 5 james I. Bush, '06 Joseph B. Whitm01'e, 707 April IQ " 26 if 27 if 29 fi 30 May I " 4 " I2 if I5 " 21 April I6 H 24 May 20 " 26 June 6 O Catchers Pitchers . First Base IFHCCTS - . Captain . Student Manager Graduate Manager Assistant Manager Perry, ,O7 . Clayton S. jesse P. Brush, '05 Iohn B. Hoelz, '06 . Archie L. Persons, '05 . Howard Gates, '05 Wfilliain R. Roys, '06 . Roy C. Muir, '05 . Championship Games Madison, VVisc0nsin Chicago, Wiscoiisiii Urbana, 'Wisconsin La Fayette, Wiscoiisiii Notre Dame, Wisconsin Evanston, IfVisconsin Madison, Wiscoiisiii Madison IfVisconsin Madison, Wlisconsin Ann Arbor, Wfisconsin Other Games Madison, X1Visc0nsin Madison, Wisconsin Ann Arbor, 'Wisconsin Beloit, 'Wisconsin Madison, XVisc0nsin 335 3, Michigan o ' 6, Chicago IO 5, Illinois 4 14, 3, Purdue I Notre Dame 4 5, Northwestern 15, Purdue 5 0, Notre Dame 6 4, Chicago 2 1, Michigan 3 5, 7, 2, 21 6, Beloit 2 Marquette 0 I . Coach Second Base Third Base Short Stop Left Field Center Field Right Field Substitute Michigan Agricultural College 3 Beloit 4 Alumni I eview of the Baseball Season of 1904 HE baseball season of 1904 was marked with success unequaled in its extent by any previous team for a ' number of years, The early spring training received a serious set-back owing to the lateness in starting outdoor work, However, this early disadvantage was more than outweighed by the selection of a coach well versed in every detail of the game, with the faculty of instructing the men under him in a clear and easy manner in the so-called scientific points of play, He moreover possessed the necessary executive ability to assure himself that there were no shirkers on the team, and being a hustler himself instilled the same spirit into those men playing under his tutelage, To Bemis Peirce no small amount of credit is to be given for the mas- terly handling of the baseball squad, and the development of a team who were a championship possibility throughout the entire season, Not alone were we fortunate in securing the services of a capable instructor, but in the unveiling of a young Uphenom " who stood head and shoulders above anything we have had in the pitching department since the day of Pete Hustings. In Cy Young we discovered another cause for much of our success, for his pitching was exceptional, and his twelve, fourteen or sixteen strikeouts were indeed an important factor in determining the results of more than one game, Young was probably without a peer in the pitching game, so far as western intercollegiate baseball was concerned, Aided by a heady, experienced catcher,Wisconsin could boast of the premier battery of the West, Leahy was to the catcher's position what Young was to the pitcher's. The rest of the team must not be overlooked, for although their work was not brilliant at all times, they played that consistent type of baseball, which must win in the greater percentage of cases. They were all workers, wanted to win, and always worked with that purpose in view, A brief review of some of the games and their results might prove interesting, The season opened at Camp Randall Saturday, April 16, with Beloit College as an opponent, Young ofliciated at the delivery, and won V X' handily, The score of this game was 3 to 1. The next game on the A S ., f following Monday, again found the rangy freshman doing slab duty, and his '- X J , mixture of shoots and speed dismayed the Michiganders, who were content . XS Tl with accepting a string of o's. Wisconsin won 3 to 0. 7 jj? Chicago was our next opponent, and in a mud-fest, intermingled with 5, .53 if 3 a burlesque in the fielding game, in which both sides were equal offenders, in the Maroons trimmed us by a score of ro to 6, Young did not pitch, From a chilly blast, resembling more what might have been expected in Greenland than in Chicago, we took the winter course of the birds, journeying to Champaign. Since the eventful season of 1903 Wisconsin baseball teams are always a great drawing card at the Illinois institution, Young unjointed his solary hook and essayed to mow down the prospective western champions, Before six sessions of the nine had passed, it was evident that the Illinoisans were up against something real, and with a determination to win, but balked by several curves and certain ball speed, they fell before Young lil-te Russians before a jiu jitsu man, He had that Illinois crowd looking like Irishmen in a skat-fest, This was the signal victory of the year, for in this game the team played the game from A to Z, and utilized every point taught them. Purdue came next at LaFayette, Indiana, and Wisconsin romped in a 14 to 1 shot. Notre Dame, noted for its baseball teams, managed to live up to their past reputation, beating us by a score of 4 to 3. Young was pitted against Rheulback, but the 'strain of the hard Illinois game in which Cy had sixteen strikeouts, had proven too great, and we went downin the seventh and eighth innings, enabling Notre Dame to pull out by a close margin. Against Northwestern we played the final game ofthe initial tour about the big nine circuit, winning from them in a brilliant thirteen-inning game by a score of 5 to 1. Midget Foss earned his W by pitching a masterly game, in which he struck out eighteen ofthe opposing batsmen. The trip, as a whole, showed that Wisconsin was a dangerous competitor for championship honors, having won three-lburths of the games against conference colleges on this trip, The remaining games were played mostly at home, in which we defeated Purdue and Chicago, losing again to Notre Dame, the only team that succeeded in defeating us on our home grounds. Wisconsin had a patched-up team at Beloit, and further defeats were suffered at the hands of the Michigan Agricultural College in a long drawn out fifteen-inning contest, followed by a hard, close game at Ann Arbor, in which we were defeated 3 to 1, Three years ago it was an open question whether or not Wisconsin would continue this particular branch of athletics, The team of IQO4. proved conclusively that it was not only capable of keeping up its own end financially, but was one of the strongest representatives of Wisconsin athletics, 4 GORDON W. LEWIS, Captain, IQO4. 386 I Interfraternity Baseball League JOSEPH G. FOGG . . President JAMES M. HOYT . . Vice-President CLYDE E. OSBORNE . . Secretary GAIUS S. WOOLEDGE ....... . Treasurer Qualified for Semi-Finals Phi Kappa Psi Beta Theta Pi Theta Delta Chi Phi Kappa Sigma Qll3.liE.6d. EOI' Finals Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma winner of the Championship. Interclass Basehau League JOHN E. O'BRrEN ALFRED B. CARY Senior Laws . . Senior Engineers . junior Laws . School Commerce . Freshman Engineers Middle Laws . . junior Engineers . Sophomore Engineers . . . 3 . . . President . . Vice-President 193253 GVZTSS Gaze PM Cm 5 .800 3 .667 . 5 .600 . 4 .500 5 .400 . 5 .400 -333 .250 . . . . 4 CSchedu1e not c0rnp1eted.J 337 TTHCIC TCHHI, Rogers QManagerJ Kiesel Abbott Fulirer Devine Miller Richards Poage johnson Kilpatrick CCoachJ Stevens Saridakis Waller Glab Macliachron Post Cliapman Mowry F. Hueffner Breitkreutz Watkins Hean ' fcillliilihj Dulaney Todd M. Hueffner ' i . . . Student Manager , Z ff i f X ff M f f X ff 0 f 3 W , f i f W 4, X C H K Officers v E11.'M.Z'EiZ2IESZ Q ' ' ' j .Graiuaf l?iiiiT.i PAUL B. ROGERS . G. M. DETLING . . Karl H. Kiesel Allan C. Abbott John Fuhrer Bennet M. Devine Edward W. Miller Carl Richards George C. Poage Albert A. Johnson Lester B. Stevens Frank Saridakis Frank L. Waller William W. Glab George G. Post Louis L. Chapman Don E. Mowry Martin M. Hueffner Assistant Student Manager Frederick W. Hueffner Emil W. Breitkreutz C. A. Watkins Clarence S. Hean Edward J. MacEacl1ron Arthur S. Dulaney Fred A. Todd EVENT 120-Yard Hurdles I00-Yard Dash Discus Throw Mile Run 440-Yard Run High Jump 220-Yard Dash Shot Put 220-Yard Hurdles 880-Yard Run Pole Vault Two Mile Run Broad Jump Hammer Throw Dual Meet--Chicago vs. isconsin Aflllarizlvovz, May 14, 1904 FIRST Catlin, Chi. Rice, Chi. Parry, Chi. Post, Wis. Waller, Wis. Fuhrer, Wis. Blair, Chi. Gale, Chi. - Catlin, Chi. Breitkreutz, Wis. Kennedy, Chi. lVlacEachron, Wis. SECOND Friend, Chi. Blair, Chi. Speik, Chi. Lyon, Chi. Poage, 'Wis. Abbott, YVis. Rice, Chi. Maxwell, Chi. Ferris, Chi. Mowry, lfVis. Hueffner, NVis. THIRD Adams, Wis. Poage, Wis. Catlin, Chi. Henry, Chi. Cahill, Chi. Todd, VV is. Glab, W'is. Miller, 'VVis. Schnetzky, lfVis. Parkinson, Chi. Shabinger ,Chi. RECORD 16 sec. ro sec. II3 :4 4136 2-5 0:51 2-5 5:9 1-2 0:22 3-5 41 :6 0125 4-5 2:04 10:4 Watkins and Hean CWisconsinj, tied for second place Schreiber, Wis. Friend, Chi. Ferris, Chi. Marquisseel Vvisr 21 :4 1-2 Parry, Chi. Tobin, Chi. Johnson, Wis. 137:8 Chicago, 77 3 Wisconsin, 49. 339 EVENT 120-Yard Hurdles IOO-Yard Dash Mile Run 440-Yard Run 220-Yard Dash 220-Yard Hurdles 880-Yard Run Two-Mile Run Pole Vault Discus Throw High jump Shot Put Broad Jump Hammer Throw EVENT 220-Yard Dash Hammer Throw Two-Mile Run S80-Yard Run 120-Yard Hurdles 100-Yard Dash High Jump Discus Throw Shot Put Mile Run 220-Yard Hurdles Broad Jump 440-Yard Run Pole Vault Dual Meet -Illinois vs. W isconsin A I flladzlvon, May 21, 1904 FIRST Adams, Wis. Poage, Wis. Waller, Wis Post, Wis. Poage, Wis. Waller, Wis. Groves, Ill. SECOND Saridakis, Wis. Kiesel, Wis. Waller, Wis. Poage, Wis. Salyers, Ill. Breitkreutz, Wis. Mowry, Wis. - Macliachron, Wis. Gilkerson, Ill. Durland, Ill. Tornoski, Ill. Rodman, Ill. Devine, Wis. Fuhrer, Wis. Wood, Ill. Miller, Wis. Cadwallader, Ill. W'oodin, Ill. Goodspeed, Ill. Miller, Wis. Johnson, Wis. Wisconsin, 79, Illinois, 47. C onference Meet At Chicago, june 4, 190.51 FIRST Rice, Chi. Thomas, Ind. Kellogg, Mich. Breitkreutz, Wis. Catlin, Chi. Rice, Chi. Fuhrer, Wis. Rose, Mich. Rose, Mich. Verner, Pur. Poage, Wis. Friend, chi. Poage, Wis. Dole, Stanford SECOND Hahn, Mich. Rose, Mich. Macliachron, 'Wis. Hall, Mich. Shideler, Ind. Hahn, Mich. Dole, Stanford Veshlage, Pur. Rodman, Ill. Hyde, Stanford Sleeper, Drake Catlin, Chi. Woodin, Ill. Blair, Chi. Sampse, Ind. Durland, Ill. THIRD Salyers, Ill. Groves, Ill. McCully, Ill Publes, Ill. Wheeler, Ill. Schnetzky, Wis. Mackey, Ill. Hean, Wis. Hueffner. Wis. Smith, Ill, Abbott, Wis. Dulaney, Wis. Morley, Ill. Schreiber, Wis. Fuller, Ill. THIRD Martin, Ind. Tobin, Chi. Verner, Purdue Cahill, Chi. Nicol, Mich. Blair, Chi. Billows. Oberlin Kellogg, Mich. Devine, VViS Miller, lfVis. Perry, Mich. Nicol, Mich. Ross, Iowa Garrells, Mich. Michigan, 32, Chicago, 29: NVisconsin, 25 390 RECORD 16 3-5 sec IO 1-5 sec 4:36 0 554 3-5 0:23 0:27 2:01 4-5 9255 I-5 11200 123:7 6 :oo I-4 41i5 22:5 1-4 132:10 RECORD 0:22 3-5 157 :1 10:02 2-5 I 158 4-5 0:15 4-5 0:10 1-5 ?5:11 3-8 12513 I-4 47100 I-4 4132 2-5 0:25 22:8 1-4 0:50 4-5 II :6 3-8 II1ClOOI' EVENTS 50-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run Mile-Run 50-Yard High Hurdles Two-Mile Run I6-Pound Shot Pole Vault High lump Relay Race I11C1OOI' EVENTS 40-Yard Hurdles High jump Two-Mile Run Half-Mile Run Shot Put 35-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash One-Mile Run Pole Vault Relay Race Meet--Chicago vs. VV isconsin Az' C himgo, February 25, 1905. FIRST Waller, Wisconsin Waller, Wisconsin SECOND Hogenson, Chicago Groman, Chicago Lightbody, Chicago, Breitkreutz, Wisconsin Lightbody, Chicago Catlin, Chicago Lyon, Chicago Miller, Wisconsin Kiesel, Wisconsin McAvery, Chicago Hean, Wiscoiisin Gale, Chicago NVisconsin forfeited to Chicago. Dulaney, Wisconsin Wisconsin Brown, Chicago Chicago Points scored: Chicago, 483 Wisconsin, 29. RECORDS 52 sec. 55-E sec. 2 min. 12? sec. 5 min. IOS- sec. 7 sec. ro min. 144- sec 40 ft. 71, in. 5 ft. 72 in. Meet--Chicago vs. isconsin A t Illariison, FIRST Catlin, Chicago Dulaney, VVisconsin Lyon, Chicago Lightbody, Chicago Russell, Chicago Waller, Wisconsin YValler, Wisconsin - Taylor, Chicago i T16 Lightbody, Chicago Clark, Chicago Wisconsin Ponts scored: Chicago, March 18, 1905. SECOND Quarles, Wisconsin Brown, Chicago Hean, Wisconsin Kiesel, Wisconsin Fleischer, Wisconsin Hogenson, Chicago RECORDS 53 sec. 5 ft. 8 in. IO min. 242 sec. 2 min. 33 sec. 39 ft. 32 in. 4 sec. d No time. Kiesel, VViScOnsin 4 min. 42 sec. Xlviggglngf VViScOnsin, tied IO ft. Chicago 4IQ Wisconsin, 36. Indoor Meet--Michigan vs. isconsin EVENTS 4o-Yard Dash Shot Put 40 Yard Hurdles Half-Mile Run High jump Quarter-Mile Run Mile Run Pole Vault Relay Race A t Amz A fbaf, .flfarflz 25, 1905. FIRST Keeler, Michigan Garrells, Michigan Hodgin, Michigan Ramey, Michigan Dulaney, Wisconsin Garrells, Michigan Coe, Michigan Reed, Michigan NVisconsin SECOND Waller, Wisconsin Shepard, Wisconsin Quarles, Wisconsin XfVaite, Michigan Leete, Michigan Waller, Wisconsin Rome, Michigan CDefault, Wisconsinj Michigan Points scored: Michigan, 445 Wisconsin, 22. RECORDS 42 sec. 42 ft. 3 in. 52 sec. 2 min. 5 it. II in. 535 sec. 4 min. 355 sec. ro ft. 6 in. EVENT Interscholastic Meet A! MddZk071, fzme 4, 19051 120-Yard Hurdles A. Barr, L. G. 100-Yard Dash 440-Yard Run Mile Run High jump 220--Yhfd Dash 880-Yard Run Broad Jump Hammer Throw Pole Vault Shot Put Relay Race EVENTS 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash Half-Mile Run Two-Mile Run Mile Run I2O-Yard Hurdles 220-Yard Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Discus Throw Hammer Throw Shot Put FIRST SECOND THIRD RECORD M. Cramer, M. D. E. Eerickson, S. I7 Sec. H. Gordon, Mt. H. F. Grohe, M. G. Silverthorn, W. IO 2-5 H. Meyer, I. L. Briggs, M. E. O. Jensen, M. 0:53 3-5 D. F. Dana, F. du L. W. Aspenwall, Ft. O. W'elSch, S. 4:42 2-5 A. L. Coarsen, M. S. A. Bleyer, M. S. XV. Wittig, M. E. 5:5 D. D. D. E. Grohe, M. F. Fultz, M. WV. D. H. Gordon, Mt. H. 0:24 3-5 F. Dana, F. dh L. Egloff, M. W1 D. L. Briggs, M. E 2:03 3-5 D. Maack, E. MDCramer, M. VV. L. Grohe, M. 20:10 1-2 . Olson, M. Iglessmer, M. E. F. Griffin, Ft. A. 152 :3 E.DSpringer, M. E. I. Wilce, M. XV. D. M. Kirwan, K. G. Swetland, R. R.ERc:bnuender, M. G. Fuhry, M. E. D. 42:1 Menomonie Mil. S. D. Fond du Lac 3:44 Grohe, VVhite Kich Steendahl Clarke Scheid Alexander Larson VVoodS Stickel Meyer Freidinek Freshman - Sophomore Meet Oclober 20, IQO4 FIRST SECOND RECORDS Waller, 707 Port, '08 IO 2-5 sec. Schranck, '07 Rideout, '08 24 3-5 seq, WVa1ler, '07 Sylvester, '08 54 1-5 sec Cooper 107 Morgan, yO7 2:15 Harper, '07 Waite, '07 12:14 2-5 Dole, '07 Wadsworth, '08 5:00 Chapman, '07 Barr, '08 I7 2-5 sec. Schnetzky, '07 Erdman, ,O7 2Q 2-5 sec. Dulaney, '07 Quarles, '07 5.6 ft. Van Derzee, '08 Longshore. '08 19.5 ft. Devine, 707 Sheppard, '07 108.7 ft. Johnson, '07 Devine, '07 119.00 ft. Sheppard, ,O7 johnson, '07 33.5 ft. Points Scored: Freshmen, 313 Sophornores, 81 Q 392 eview of the Track Season 0 1904 HE IQO4 track season consisted of three indoor meets, two outdoor dual meets, and 1 the intercollegiate. The Hrst indoor dual meet held at Chicago, with Chicago University, after a close contest, was won by the latter team. Two weeks later, ' Wisconsin evened up matters by winning the return meet. In the Central Association A. A. U. championship meet held at Milwaukee, our team easily won first place. In this contest Post broke the C. A. A. A. U. indoor mile record. - As the indoor season had opened, so the outdoor season opened with a dual meet against Chicago, in which the latter university was again victorious. The next contest, the lllinois meet, was won by Wisconsin. The most notable performance was the high jump of six feet and one- eighth of an inch by Fuhrer, which broke the Wisconsin and western , .1 records. g Q On the day of the intercollegiate, owing to the skill and efforts of Mr. 'fr5E7Uf-V z Kilpatrick, everybody was in excellent condition. VVhereas, dope had given Wisconsin credit for no place in the big meet, the team pushed . A Chicago and Michigan hard for first honors. The latter teams had a better balanced aggregation and summed up a triiie higher score with seconds and thirds. Wisconsin, however, had the greatest number of stars, securing four Hrsts. This was more than those of any team represented. In this meet Breitkreutz broke the intercollegiate record in the half mile, Fuhrer broke the intercollegiate record in the high jumpg and Poage, after winning the quarter mile, tied the intercollegiate record in the low Devine and Miller were able to secure only third place each. In any previous intercollegiate, their performances were such that they would have M! if ,ff 'Q ilijz hurdles. Owing to the high class of competitors in the weight events, broken the record. - E. I. MACEACHRON, Captain 1904 Team. 393 if 2x fi 27 1 , ,vw-" 1 jr If I 0 ' If I IW A 9,-fggw , VW V Ns 4 . W fi 7,950 1 My 1 l 0 ff W ' f QQ 7,43 WEN, ,fy bw? 5 MM - 'll' V My 1 Q ' XX. , 1 IO iii IO I I. H. Maybury, 1895 ,.,. see, 100-Yard Dash . G C. Poagc, 1902 .... sec. T. Fox, 1899 . . . . IO sec. 220-Yard Dash . C. Poage, 1902 .... 21 4-5 sec. 440-Yard Dash . C. Poage, 1902 .... 49 3-5 sec. 880-Yard Run . E. Dauiells, 1902 . . 1 min. 57 2-5 sec. Mile Run . R. Keachie, 1902 . . . 4 min. 31 2-5 sec. Two-Mile Run . J. Macliaclmron 1904 . . 9 min. 55 4-5 sec. R. Richards, 1897 . . ' . I5 4-5 sec. 120-Yard Hurdle . W. Schule, 1902 . . I5 4-5 sec. I. Saridakis, 1902 . . IS 4-5 sec. 220-Yard Hurdle D C. K1-aenzleiu, 1897 . . 25 4-5 sec. WV. Schule, 1901 . . 25 4-5 sec. Mile Walk . . Bredsteen, 1899 . . 7 min. Third-Mile Bicycle C. Allen, 1899 . . 47 1-2 sec. Mile Bicycle . . C. Taylor, 1898 . . 2 min. 30 1-4 sec. Two-Mile Bicycle C. Taylor, 1897 . . 5 min. 31 sec. High jump . . Fuhrer, 1904 . . . 6 ft. 1-4 in. Broad Jump . Pole Vault . 16-lb. Shot . . Hammer Throw . Discus Throw . W. Schule, 1900 . K. Wheeler, 1899 . Glynn, IQO3 . . A. Long, IQO3 . Devine, 1904 . 394 . 22 ft. 4 m. . IO ft. 8 in. . 42 ft. 5 ing . 138 ft. . 121 ft. IO in. Track Views Starters in the Hundred Hean and IX1acEachron Fuhrer High jumping Waller Poage, Fuhrer and Breitkreutz Basketball Team, 1904-1905 Iimleumml Bush McConocl1ie QManag'erJ A115611-QCOZICIIJ Walwoord Zuppkc Sleinmetz McLees reltkreutz Scribner fCaptain3 Z V A. J., 5 1 -1 A E IQ: if -5.3 'rs -dh 'D BQEHQQZMUH U. Baslcetball Team CHRISTIAN STEINMETZ . G. STEYVART MCCONOCHIE . Christian Steinmetz, '05 Charles A. Scribner, '08 Anthony Walvoord, 08 James fI. Bush, '06 EL W. Breitkreutz, '06 At At Sparta . La Crosse . At Sheboygan At Appleton . At Oconto . At Two Rivers . At Madison . At Columbia . At Rochester . At Schenectady . At Schenectady . At New York . At Newark At Sharon At Fremont At Oberlin Team Charles McLees, '05 Forwards Robert Zuppke, '05 Hans Gugler, '07 Centers Charles Edmunds, '07 S Games VVisc0nsin 75 Sparta . ' . 54 La Crosse . , 45 Sheboygan . . VVisc0nsin VVisc0nsin VVisc0nsin 26 Appleton . VVisconsin 55 Qconto . . . Wiscorisiii 30 Two Rivers . . VVisconsin S0 Beloit . . . Vtfisconsin 22 Ohio State . . 'Wisconsin 26 Rochester University Wisoonlsin 22 Co. F. . . . Vtfisconsin 27 Cog E. .s . . 'Wisconsin I5 Columbia University Wiscoiisiii 20 Institute A. C. . WVisconsin 41 Sharon . . Wisconsiii 31 Buchland Guards . Wisconsin 31 Uberlin . . 397 . Captain Manager Guards Substitutes IO 16 ' 28 I2 18 31 IO 25 I7 26 34 21 34 3I 34 4I eview ofthe Basketball Season of 1904-5 EVER before in the history of basketball at Wisconsin has such a general interest been manifested by the student body. In past seasons never more than two or three teams have been organized, while this season the game was participated in by scores of teams and at all times of the day both courts of our gymnasium were being used. Basketball at this university has had a struggle toward gaining recognition, because of Wisconsin's conservatism. Much more recognition was, however, granted this season than in any season heretofore and the players showed their appreciation of this by turning out a team well able to uphold the prestige of 'Wisconsin against the other varsity teams. Starting out with three of last year's team as a nucleus around which to build a new five, the prospects for a championship team were exceedingly encouraging, and before the end of the season our fondest hopes merged into joyful reality. The team began its season by overwhelmingly defeating various teams throughout the State, and its first championship game was against Beloit College. In our own gymnasium we defeated l1er by the large score of 80 to IO, and it was this game that furnished a criterion as to how strong a team NVisconsin really had. During our invasion of the East we played a longer and harder schedule than any university team ever attempted. Playing the strongest and best teams ofthe East and under a very different interpretation of the basketball rules, we were able to make an excellent showing. Columbia University, the Eastern intercollegiate champions, defeated us by a score of 21 to I5 in a hard fought game and not until the last few minutes of play did she wrest the game from our grasp. XVe held the VVashington Continentals to the very close score of 26 to 22, and when we consider that the Continentals have yet to be defeated by a college team and before our game had overwhelmingly defeated Princeton, Yale, Harvard and Pennsylvania, our team can claim a high place in ranking with the Eastern fires. ln a hard game, we defeated Rochester University by a score of 26 to 17, while on the night following Rochester trounced Pennyslvania University by a score of 32 to 18. Coming back West, we decided that if we could not win the United States intercollegiate championship we would win for Wisconsin the western intercollegiate championship. W'e played Chicago University in her own gymnasium, and decisively defeated her, leaving us the undisputed championship. By defeating Chicago on her own tioor, we accomplished a feat which Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska and Northwestern had found it impossible to accomplish, all having gone down in defeat. Every one of us feels proud to have gained for Wisconsin the western intercollegiate championship and with three of this year's team and- many good substitutes back next season there is every reason to believe that Wisconsin will again win the championship. CHRISTIAN STEINMETZ, Captain 1904-1905 Team. 398 Championship 1906 Team 6 Girls, Basketball Teams SCDIOYS MARTHA WHITTIER, Captain Florence Moffatt Georgia Shattuck Hulda Heinke Adah Streeter Elva Cooper Juniors ALICE GREEN, Captain Margaret Cook Lida Middleton Anne McGoorty Maude Hayes jean Stephens sophomores FLORENCE DE LAP, Captain Rowena VVhittier Margaret Thomas Grace McDonnell Florence Case Violette McDonough Freshmen U HILDRED NIOSER, Captain Ellzabeth Flett Ada VVoffenden Jeanette Scott Caryl Parsons 1905 SERIES:-juniors, 75 Sophomores, 6. juniors, 32 Seniors, o. juniors, 1.13 Freshmen, 7. Intersorority Basketball Qualified for finals: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chi Omega, Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Delta Delta Teams playing off finals: AAA and KKP. First place won by AAA. 399 Q M Tm Intercollegiate Gymnastic Meet E , Chicago, April 15, 1905 ' Points Scored Wisconsin, 40. Illinois, - 6. Nebraska, IZ. Chicago, - 5. Pomrr WINNERS FOR W1scoNs1N Zeidlhack, - First in Parallel Bars. , First in Long Horse. Second in Horizontal Bar. Second in Side Horse. Third in Indian Clubs. I7 Points. Blaine, - First in Tumbling. First in Side Horse. Second in Long Horse. I3 Points. Seibel, - First in Horizontal Bar. 5 Points. . Davila, - First in Rings. - f - 5 Points. ' ' SEIBEL GRUNERT LAUTZ DAVILA 400 Gymnastic Team and Squad Parker Rogers North I Wadsworlhe , Teschan Grunert Sgerry Q Davila Zeidlhack Persons Elsom Ufrectorj Blaine QCaptainJ S .bAf1gell fCoachJ :teams bnydam autz 81 e Varsity Vfater Polo Team Kadish Boyle St. Germaine Zapffe K Hannan QManagerj North Minahan lilaptainb Meyer WM. A. KNOWLES . . VICTOR H. KADISH . -Water P010 Team Team Kent B. North Forwards Carl Zapffe Alonzo C. Boyle Arnold Meyer ' Eben R. Minahan 1 Centers Thomas St. Germaine . Wm. A. Knowles l ' Wm. Hannan . . EVENTS FIRST 60-Yard Swim Templeton, Chi. Plunge for Distance Minahan, Wis. C36 in. take offl 100-Yard Swim Templeton, Chi. 40-Yard Swim Templeton, Chi. Relay Race Chicago C160 yards.j Dual Aquatic Meet Chicago vs. isconsin Az' Clzicago March 3, 1905 fFz'rsZ I1zz'erfollegz'a!e A quatzk Tournament zbz LVesl.j SECOND Hannan, Wis. Solomon, Chi. Meyer, Wis. Hannan, Wis. Wisconsin THIRD Meyer, Wis. Meyer, Wis. Minahan, Wis. North, VVis. . Captain Manager . Backs Goal Keeper . Sub RECORDS 56 ft. 2 in. 1 min. I5 sec. 26 1-5 sec. 1 min. 46 sec. Points Scored: Chicago, 235 W'iSconsin, 18. Water Polo Game: Chicago, 2, Wiscoiisin, 1. Dual Aquatic Meet Chicago Central Y. M. C. vs. Wisconsin At Clzzkago lllarclz 4, 1905 EVENTS FIRST SECOND PlungeforDistance Minahan, Wis. Knowles, Wis. Q18 in. take-offj 22-Yard Swim 44-Yard Swim IOO-Yard Swim 220-Yafd Swim Relay Race KI76 yardsj Prussing, Y.M.C.A. Swatek, Y. M. C. A. Handy, Y. M. C.A. Prussing, Y. M. C.A. THIRD RECORDS Corbin, Y. M.C.A. 55 ft. 6 in. Swatek, Y. M. C. A. Weissenborn, Y. M. C. A. Handy, Y. M.C. A. Meyer, Wis. Y. M C. A. Wisconsin Weber, Y. M. C. A. I-lannan, Wis. Knowles, Wis. 122 sec. 265 sec. 1 min. IO sec. 3 min. 152 sec 1 min. 55g Sec. Points scored: Y. M. C. A., 36: Wisconsin, 18. Water Polo Game: W'isconSin, 5, Y. M. C. A., 4. 403 UJZUPJIDIUE 1889. A. A. Bruce, Captain F. W. Prael W. C. Brumder C. M. Meyers W. H. Blackburn B. N. Clark J. B. Kerr T. E. Loope W. D. Sheldon R. Logeman W. L. Brooks Louis Sumner 1890. J. H. McNaught M. R. Wiener E. H. Ahara J. D. Freeman W. C. McNaught 1891. D. H. Walker J. F. Pyre L. B. Flower H. M. Coleman R. C. Thiele F. Kull G. N. Knapp Jas W UO X Wd' :va f-f 'u NL? V5 X,-FJ gk J ,tm il T ' 'Wy M' wx - ' . ,P 4 .A A .-.S 'LN ' ' " ' x 1' f ' N -.1""ff: X -Q 1 9 W . - 1 a f f .. X .- SN w2E?1i1f?f5'E367 M f 2 e WB Mm, In Y I 12,1 , 5, f -1. swm fz J , 'Willis' 4' , N 5- .fc .ef will I ' 3 y Desiring to correct and complete the list of W men in all departments of athletics 44 i u n Football. 1892. H. H. Jacobs T. P. Crenshaw C. H. Hile C. C. Case T. Y. McGovern T. U. Lyman I. C. Karel NV. F. Tratt 1893. Rendtorff Davis 1894. Nathan Comstock I. E. Ryan G. NV. Bunge Walter Alexander H. F. Dickinson Henry F. Cochems O. M. Nelson G. F. Trautman F. Kull 1895. I. P. Riordan E. S. Anderson A. Comstock john Gregg G. Thompson I 1896. W. A. Atkinson Chester L. Brewer C. W. McPherson Oscar M. Nelson H. J. Peele 1897. W. C. Hazzard H. G. Forrest Harvey Holmes joe Dean Pat O'Dea C. T. Fugitt YV. M. Jolliffe J. T. S. Lyle 1898. A. A. Chamberlain H. R. Chamberlain C. Yeager Arthur H. Curtis E. B. Cochems Paul Tratt Harry Bradley ' 404 Ir? U 'EZUEME' tba-4. F5509 frgam OQOG 90:5 cnmile GUTQCD .-fD::1'1 ,PUD 80 rf' m""5'XS Ogwqm PF-9k2"rn "" FD E555 :n-1-D '14-D wang gllrmo- - Wo... Sgzfzs o n"' egg? ... so isa mo. WUI! sw ,HQ- 'TUG 399 avec? 335- 'lm g..-. gp? r'1vJ F55 53.2 Ph 095 Zo"U 2.2. ':s .225 1:25 asm 7132 S5 o QP? ro :m..3 ROS' WHO o3"' seo .ing -Ap! mtl.. I Alfred Larson George Senn 1899. C. W. Rodgers A. C. Lerum E. R. Blair William I. Juneau F. S. Lyman C. H. Wilmartli S. E. Driver IQOO. Emil Scow NV. E. Schreiber Albert Marshall A. C. Abbott IQOI. J. G. Fogg VV. C. Holstein NV. A. YVescott IQO2. C. D. Marsh E. J. Vanderboom W. A. Bertke F. A. Long L. A. Liljeqvist A. R. Findlay 1.1. Bush W. F. Moffatt 1903. R. W. Remp Charles Washer 1896. Frank Bean Platur Collipp W. H. Sheldon C. B. Hayden G. M. Anson H. A. Perkins O. L. Dorschel C. A. Libby I. H. Liegler Will Torrison Louis Runkel Henry Scott Nelson Falk C. H. George W. M. Spooner 1397s Oscar Bandelin Ralph Perry 1893. L. R. Worden, Swain C. H. Howell C. C. Case G. P. Barth 1. F. A. Pyre H. H. Jacobs A. D. Daggett S. H. Cady H. B. Boardman 1894. Oscar Rohn Percy Ap Roberts Cox- W. M. Baine Voyta Wrabetz T. H. jones Harvey Schofield F. M. Clark B. N. Robinson Football CContinuedl 1904. W. H. Schneider F. W. Grogan T. H. Brindley A. B. Melzner L. P. Donovan Baseball George Reedal I. 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. Weber W. W. Geisse J. R. Richards A. K. Sedgwick Joe Major 1895. A. F. Alexander Iohn Day L. F. Austin C. C. McConville M. E. Seymour H. R. Crandall, Cox- swain. 1900. Oscar Olman Elmer Pierce Adelbert R. Matt julian V. Ware George Mowry Leslie Leighton Earl Harkin Earl Muckleston E. B. Cochems IQOI. Seth Richardson john Brobst M. V. Murpl1y W. E. Schreiber 1902. G. G. Keith J. P. Brush TCW' 1896. 'W. Dietrich Lester C. Street . H. C. Forrest 1897. VV. C. Sutherland H. R. Chamberla L. VV. Olson H. A. Lake A. R. Anderson 1898. R. T. Logeman L. R. Yxfilliams 405 hews in J. E. O'Brien F. E. Hunt G. W. Jones C. S. Perry . O. F. Fleischer Luther Stromquist VV. C. Berg NV. E. Smith IQO3. F. C. Bray A. C. Bandelin G. H. Lewis T. E. Leahy B. N. Borreson A. L. Persons I. B. Hoelz H. B. Gates M. E. Allen 1904. l. I. Bush Will Young C. S. Perry F. H. Crosby A. A. Chamberlain joe Dillon, Coxswai 1899. F. A. Little I. Q. Lyman l. Mather S. C. W'elch VV. I. Gibson 1900. W. K. Herrick IQOI. D. C. Travartheni ll B. F. Lounsbury R. G. Stevenson L. H. Levisse E. L. jordan C. H. Gaffin E. V. McComb 1894. J. R. Richards O. B. Zimmerman H. B. Boardman M. I. Gillen L. H. Fales F.. B. Copeland G. F. Sherman W. A. Baehr R. L. Holt W. F. Tratt 1895. J. H. Maybury H. F. Cochems T. F. Sawyer, Cox- Swain IQO2. VV. F. Moffatt Glenn Steere ICW CCOntinuedJ 1903. A. H. Miller A. H. Bartelt IQO4..- T. E. Van Meter B. F. Davis Traclc Athletics I896' George Downer Rudolph Schuchardt F. B. Peterson H. Frame YV. Frame I. H. Lieger 1897. E. T. Fox I. C. Taylor A. C. Kraenzlein E. C. YValler Max Mason 1898. Rudolph Hartman P. Fox H. Taylor Fred McGowan H. A. Henry Leo E. Granke C. G. Stangel Harry Forrest Clarence Rowe 1899. joseph Bredsteen E. B. Cochems IQOO. Fred Schule A. K. XVheeler B. B. Burling A. H. Schumacher C. S. Reed M. N. Bodenbach A. B. Dean A. H. Christman 1901. George R. Keachie Warren D. Smith H. B. WVebster E. C. Meyer E. 1. MacEacl1r0n G. C. Poage 1902. F. A. Long Frank Saridakis O. Hueffner I. E.'Daniells E. W. Breitkreutz IQO4. B. M. Devine A. Lees H. C. Schneider John Hahn Lauritz Miller I. A. jackson P. I. O'Dea NVilliam Juneau John Fuhrer Tennis I. B. Sanborne IQO3. 'William Beye E. L. Morley H' B- MHHSOH C. L. Garnett 406 N 'f-G ' 2,- X - vm.. . :Q-x-gveaggg S ,A we 'X W f. f' 5 W. ff ' Ex :MI 1 KN. 157' gf' X 41 x 4, ff 4 ' ' AH" W t, 6 -'J 50, N lf- XXX ' 0 I S - bil, .1 , ' Il, - 5 Q. . 25 5 5 gl Q " G X, Xyqx - ' ,I V-QQ X X Za! Q 9' f W Saw PM Ufflvnliu X has ,I if 'u J d D ff Www Im-. fx Qbwiwmbd O M! W J . cfs!- Q J 1' It D f gy OJ . V WIKUHNLTXMI 1 JLLMI4 ikfukflijkk 'Lf 1 W fl"-WN lllll IL' 1' E Gr QLHTEPATIJPE 7 Q ,E .Ji , Al I. . n mln X, I E lm' IIN 'I' Ill' 1'Z.u 1l ll"lL11 l"'i..m "..nnn. 1 , H ulvj, ml lilllll' Ill l ,- mg 2 , , L I n w M I lil an - N . X sz l 1 w A I IV ' " ' Q Q L, - 2 .iii , :' ,, QA w m ' 'S RQ , 'I V 4 ff ,.. Q zu il A,,,,,, , - . 4 , , 4 I I U ', . W E Illf -.4 F I Q ex 0 Q 522 W: i 17 , ff - , , ""- 421 , I I - ,, Q I f .---- . A A fu- - n v f - Illll 1 I lf I I him in lynx I WF I ' 4 0 . Eff uvl, I 2 W ,Q F ,f . , H , ,, fl K .... 'I g v 1lllE!Ili.wlll1IIv 1lUlI'fI .'ln.., EW ' W- 5 I Q naw , V if ,,4a13GQ, ' We Sp1r1t of Mendota fReprinted by permission from page 3941905 Badgerb Wienhota iiiiuo ate thy watets Quo hiuo ate thy ways, Qino the spirit that hauuts thee This pittute oisylays. lo! 'mis a seafuymph QDf beauty oioiue- Cglitoiu the 1905 lhaoget we ttihbeo this last Iiue.p 5111 het hano she is holoing Q harp sttuug with golo, Quo from it she's sttihiug Qttaius tith, wilo auo holo. mhe poet who wrote this glfell oeao iu the att- ihis iiuagiuatiou y was sttettheo till it ttatheoj Jbo, this is uo seafuyiuyh- The truth we must tell 3 'ms simply a hauo boy whose uaiue is dotiuoell. siDu the shore are his tomtaoes, Qt whose iustigatiou ihe hteasts the oeep watet for Uri Zbelitjfettatiou. iiiotkeo iu the ttaoIe" 'Els the tuue that he plays- 19e het ou the hall game Quo hete's where he pays. -109 X ditoriall Agnes Walsh has a petition, signed by most of the faculty, asking that she be excused from all compliments in the Badger. QClzuek! Clzuek! Peggy, bow eould Zfllfj afar Fred Dorner petitions the board not to place any confidence in reports which come through the medium of the Tau Beta Pi fraternity. fWe kazfe keededyour regues!, Fred. We realzae !lza! wkezz a man ge!s ifzlo dMieul!y wi!k a1zo!ker, and a womazfs in Zke ease, repor!s of Zkefray are rio! ap! !o be al!oge!lier u1zjJrey'udieed.j ,fir Brudder Hans Hoffman has also put in a request to be shorn of all Badger fame. -QWe ZUZlZZ'7Zgljf gran! your reoues!, Eddie-bu! Berniee? Nay, nay, Paul- iue!j. Dk -se :ac Gay Wooledge has addressed a letter to the business manager asking for our rates for advertising matter. Qlfou eau'! break in !kzs year, Gay. We plaee 1D7'Z'7ZL'4UlE aboz1eprz'nezj9al.j ails julia Cole wants to know how we ever got wise to her artistic tempera- ment. fllfeoer mzud, julia. I!'s no guess, u1e.assureyou.j Tommy and Ethel and jack held an indignation meeting in the Pal last night. fTkey've eowe !oge!ker a! las!! I-fere's !o lke Badgery i!'s an inslru- men! 0fP7'07JZ'IZ7E7Z66.J 410 Ed. Bartlett and Ned jones asked us very privately not to mention any- thing concerning the runaway on Langdon Street, when each was for- tunate enough to put his hooks on a box of strawberries. fNo, u1e'll be mum abou! !ke s!raw- berriesg Zke box we go! was good. How abou! yours? Bu! we ean'! 7'Lfj9'llZi1l fem uzaking ez passing remark abou! llze jjieplau! eo1yisea!ed by !ke Pbi Kfzppa Szg's and !ke oil eau and egg yolks raided by llforrison and a fem o!kers from !ka! rzeiglzborkoodf We undershzud, moreover, Zka! Tau Be!a Pi managed io swqhe ez few good looking russe!s.j Pk Pkvk What's that, Jordan? You don't want us to roast you in connection with any girls? fAll rzglzl! We'll forbear. PV? uzzdersmrzd very 'well !ka! !ke girl down a! sS,l'6'716, Podunk Hollow, fZ!lIf0ZU7l, mzgkl beeome suspieious of you rue made lzglz! of some of your foal-eellar adz1ezz!ures kere.j vkbkvk fWe do1z'! believe in sparing !be members of !ke Badger Board. Nex! year's board mzgk! rzo! know fkeir weaknesses as well as we do.j Pkbkii President Van Hise gave a rousing smile when he read the Badger. fWe are eo7z!e1z!. f! is new ojiezalkf a work of kumorj fd I K .V 1 K ref x0 , . E . LN L ! -"x ? mg ' Qi? ! X if 4' fit nf, , ' r Me an' Van Hise QSznzg by Wz'!Q1 Geis Hzkj Me an' Van Hise is all de show! We rules de bunch bot' high an' low W An' wot we says has got to go- ME-an' Van Hise. A "A r ' "fh f - 5 rw We are de bosses of de placeg De leaders of de human raceg He is de Joker-I'm de ACE! ' 1-H -A --zl 11' '1'l , . A ' ME-an Van Hise. 'Vx 3 , ' 1 .4 --zl- , 1. .. 1 , ! -r Q ,asv M- I -W Dere's Jordan tinks he's such a lot! My 2,2 , s ' He tinks a lot of pull he's gotg But we will show him wot is-wot- .X 1?i is 0 X V"'f l ME-an' Van Hise. An' Ira Cross, and Hoan and Geisse- Dey tinks maybe dey cuts some ice! We shows dem were dey don't know twice- ME--an' Van Hise! Dere's Dean, de guy who's big an' fat, An' Barry, an' a lot like dat, j 'A We shows dem where to get off at- ME-and Van Hise! Van Hise, he's pretty good, you bet! His words are dose you don't forget! But I singsjirst in dis duet- ME-an' Van Hise! ' We are de leaders of de band! De odders dance to our command! We two is IT! See? Understand? ME-an' Van Hise! 411 p hc Case of Smith and Elwcll HEN two men and a girl are concerned, it is the girl that occupies the foreground, and the girl in this case, as everybody knows, was Miss Newton. Smith and Elwell had both been attentive to her all fall-so A Q attentive, in fact, that they lost no love to each other. I was a friend of Elwell, and as such was drawn into the complications that ensued. W " Let me say that it was due to this friendship alone that I was in any , ix way coincerned, for on that point more that on any other, I have been I misun erstood. .Tust before Thanksgiving, Miss Newton invited Smith to a leap- -? 31 'i year party, and, of course, Smith was walking on air for a few days. Elwell was correspondingly downcast, and applied to nie, as a friend of his, to put in a good word for him with the young woman. I called that evening. As 'it happened, the conversation ran in such a fashion that I was unable to work in anything about my friend, nevertheless, my motive had been to do him a favor, and when Miss Newton did invite him to the next party, I was surely not to be blamed for accepting his thanks, and yet he afterward reproached me for it. On account of my friendship for Elwell, I watched the affair with no little interest. Miss Newton, I observed, treated both the rivals with the same tantalizing combination of coolness and encouragement-the combination that serves to vary the monotony of a co-educational institution. As a. mere spectator, I was in a position to take notice of these things. As my interest in the situation increased, I even made so bold as to call on Miss Newton occasionally, in my official capacity, you might sayg and so, not unnaturally, I learned that Smith and Elwell had each asked her to the Prom, and that she had prom- ised to give her answer the last day before the Christmas holidays, at a sleighride given by her sorority. In due course of time the invitations were issued, and I was so for- tunate as to draw one. Now, at a sleighride, I confess, I am inclined to be a little selfish. I covet the warm corner under the driver's seat, and, as a matter of possible interest, I usually get it. This night was no exception, with all due haste I secured my seat. But I was not to sit alone. Miss Newton, either directed by fate or impelled by the sharpness of the weather, sought out the identical part. of the sleigh. I-Iere was surely a happening over which I had no control, Fortunately, there was roorn for both of us Ca sleighride at best is an informal affairj, and I must confess again that, for all of my spectator's attitude, it was pleasant to have Miss Newton so near. The rest of the party, some eighteen in all, crowded into the sleigh in short order, and we started on our trip-a curiously interesting one, as it proved. The night was dark, delightfully so, and we under the driver's seat were completely hidden from view, half buried in the straw. Miss Newton sat on the left-hand side of the sleigh, I on the right. The crowd began to sing, she joined in, and I was about to do so myself, when I noticed, carefully edging up our way, the unmistakable forms of Smith and Elwell-A Smith on her side, and Elwell on mine. They had located her by her voice. Here was the crucial point of the whole affair, had I only realized it. If I had made known my location, the trouble would never have happened, but some instinct told me to keep still, and, after all, one's instinct is his oldest adviser. Some one came up on Miss Newton's side, and I heard a voice-Sn1ith's voice-say: " Miss Newton, you were going to decide to-night." " I have decided," she said quietly. Something in her voice must have told him. "And it is not I? " " No," said Miss Newton. What was I to do? I could not help hearing. I could not make my presence known. Miss Newton seemed to have forgotten me. I felt a gentle pressure on my arm. Some one was looking up into my face. It was Elwell. He had mistaken me for Miss Newton. I have since thought that his face must have worn quite an appealing look. At the time I was wondering how closely I had shaved. I wore a stocking cap like hers but there the resemblance ceased, I fancied. I looked over to where Miss Newton had been sitting, but she had moved down into the body of the sleigh. 412 1 Before I could say a word ,Elwell's hand had found mine in the dark, and the com- bination of big fur mitten and excitement- must have covered the discrepancy. I had no idea he had advanced so far in her favor. " Grace," he said, " you told me I should know to-night." What was I to say? Obviously, my voice would betray me. I must put him off some way. I shook my head. " You don't mean ' no,' Grace," he asked in a queer tone of voice. Here was indeed a dilemma. I thought of Miss Newton. Had I the right to accept for her under any conditions? Surely she was the one to do that, and she could do it later. If I should shake my head again, would it not lead to another question, and then what embarrassing com- plications! If I nodded my head, it would make my "no " emphatic. I nodded my head. Poor Elwell, I felt sorry for him, he was so dispirited. He sat back and said never a word. I was almost on the point of speaking, but the thought of poor Smith. refused in earnest, came to me, and my pity all Went out to him. Elwell's first disappointment, I considered, would only make his final acceptance the sweeter. Then the crowd began to sing again, and as I listened to Miss Newton, it occurred to me that she had a charm- ing voice. I almost envied Elwell when I thought of the pleasant surprise in store for him. We were bound for a little country inn for a dance and supper, and in a very few minutes, it seemed to me, we reached the place. Here there were new developments. Neither Smith nor Elwell, to the general surprise, asked Miss Newton to dance, neither asked her to supper, and so it fell on me to do both. I appeal to any one, if I could have done otherwise under the circumstances. As a friend of Elwell, if for no other reason, it devolved upon me. Smith and Elwell, of course, misunderstood it all. We were going out to the sleigh again. I was standing next to Elwell, not talking to him, when Smith came up. I think to this day he intended to be courteous, but Elwell couldn't see it that way. " Elwell," he said pleasantly, " there was no need of your friend taking Miss Newton to supper. I understand. You have my congratulations." From a purely psychological standpoint, Elwell was interesting to watch. His whole attitude showed the intense feeling of insult added to injury. " Is your sarcasm pleasant to you?" said he in a low tone. " Was it for that purpose you left Miss Newton alone to-night? It is beautifully worked out. I may be 'able to repay you " ' Here my conscience got the better of me. " Let me explain," I broke in, but Smith had turned and walked off. "1'm not blaming you," said Elwell, " you simply walked into Smith's plan. Let's talk about something more agreeable." . Now, could any one untangle such a mess as that? The iirst attempt at explanation would involve one in half a dozen compromising situations. unpreventable as they might have been. I decided I would think the matter over. And poor Miss Newton! Obviously, neither Smith nor Elwell would speak to her about the Prom again, and yet how she must have wondered at Elwell's silence. Some one ought to take her for his sake, and I was the friend of Elwell. On the way home, Miss Newton and I sat under the driverls seat again. " I believe you were going to decide to-night about the Prom," I said. " Yes," she told me, and looked down to where Elwell sat talking foolishly to another girl. My heart went out to the poor fellow. " Will you go with me? " And that is how I came to take Miss Newton to the Prom. 413 The Plaint of the Tackling Dummy A DIALOGUE. Q Dummy : V LET me burst my canvas sides and die! '-, 1 . ,,. i A This World's a dreary place, , xx . . 'ra'3u"".5 Neglected, shghted, battered, here I lie 'q N 5' XJ ""7'lF"" ,, W .M -,rj X 11 nw fin ' QS if W J n . .V + i f' Ii'm5ii"m, In absolute disgrace. r XA gf 'N :i"5fM All honors done, all flags unfurled, 1, x A 3, ., , ufgaugt Pass worth and merit by, Q gk- '.1V3j. . g. i ii This is a cruel wretched World . ' 'N' - if O let me burst my canvas sides and die! " Water Pai! .- " Good friend, your dreary, pessimistic views Are proof of' dining late, You have, 'tis clear, a classic case of f blues,' To grumble at your fate. How diflgrent were your words when Randall rang with loud and long hurrahs! You spoke not then of death, or pain or pang- This change, pray tell the cause." Dummy .- ff How many deeds of valor have I done! i What brunts of battle borne! if, X How much is due to me of victories won! Yet-have I emblems Worn? ' fl ."l !Jf.g'f'l""..,.' , 'Tis l who taught the tackle his fell art, 4' ,, 1 Lb'-" I 'limi I But he the ' W ' wears, not I! 4. ii 'V in " To him the co-ed gives her trusting heart, ,S - ' ' While me she passes by." W zzter Pai! : ff Your Words are true, good friend, and wholly right, Of victories you're the cause, But placing you with f W ' men Were slight, To give you their applause. No fair one's eyes your prowess e'er could miss, No heart your greater charms, That co-eds pass you by is clue to this- You have, alas, no arms! " 4l4 X Dzzmzlzy: 1 ff Then let me burst my canvas sides and die! For what is glory --fame, Unless reflected in a fair one's eye, What gain, I ask, what gain? IR lacking arms, still down the coming years All co-eds pass me by, l've nothing more to live for-spare your tears- O let me burst my canvas sides and die! " if P W i PT H ' P l , . ff 'Z i ,D - .,.l.t . ,jo ' .' ,- . Q awww! ll ll h f,. ' ,lf sipna' -' Mguff . My in-:ig A - Reuben, Reuben, Quit Your lol-:mg l " Who's that who's spielin' over there?" Said Freshie on Parade. " That's Neckzrman, a-crackin' iokes!" FX 9 - The foxy Sophomore said. y K, F P 30 " And wherefore do those fellows laugh?" l T Asked Freshie on Parade. X fl? IL "They're Cardinal reporters, boy!" The foxy Sophomore said. For they got their jobs from Reuben, and they have to learn the knack -Of laughing loud and Iengthily when Reuben makes a crack, And he who doesn't laugh enough, he promptly gets the sack, When Neckerman is punning after dinner!" " lt must be nice to work up there," f 'x X Said Freshie on Parade. 1 D5 EGM 1? 'QQ " Not on your life, not on your life!" 47, ,A The foxy Sophomore said. ff - " And wherefore is it not so nice?" GLX!!! Said Freshie on Parade. " I guess you've never heard those iokesl" . The foxy Sophomore said. They're senile wrecks of long ago that Reuben springs as new lt seems like laughing at a corpse that died in l402. Back off! O Freshie innocent, t'would be all day with you If Reuben got to punning after dinner." 4lS YWW Manager Rogers Speaks ' Production a Certain Success.-Proceeds to be Given to Charity. Mr. Rogers a Prominent.. Student. team . " The 3 club sis progressing rapidly," said 5 lhigsfgrer Paul B. Rogers I3 ay in an interview With a Cardinal reporter to-day. " Our Business Manager has been making rapid strides toward the completion of the arrangements meet. meet for the trip. i We expect to make the trip as great a success as it play. ' play g w team, has been in preceding years. As regards the personnel of the 3 club, 2 it is cast, far above the average, and is practicing daily for the performance." The net proceeds of the season will be turned over by the management to the Portage Home for Incurables. Mr. Rogers is a prominent student, and beside the present production has managed everything there is to manage in the school. We are confident team that if the 3 club Eis a success this year it will be entirely due to Mr. play . Rogers' untiring personal eforts. fCopyrighted, 1905, by P. B. Rogersnj x I WHEN THE WISE A1212 Pmaoccuvnsn 7 be ,Lg Miss Sterling, as she came in one morning 'ik And quickly looked over her class, f 'Li Observed that a few were not presentg And such things, of course, must not pass. With mien of exceeding great wisdom She took not much pain to disguise, I X!xaQ,7K 26 She said with alarming directness, Wi g ' f X "feel FJ-w X H , , H Q :I f f Will those who are absent please rise! .55 WAX X f X X f X X SQUELCHED He-" I think they ought to give us fellows credit for these hops !" She-ff Ifit's such hard Work We'll sit clown!" A 416 -.-HE co-EDS CQLLEGE JOURNAL MAY COL. C. A. CURTIS PUBLISHIN ANY, MADISON, W Have You a Little Fairy in Your Home? 418 ilglgpx Taylor's School of y -HLJALITY Physical Culture I can make you strong HERE IS MY CHEST HERE ARE MY BICEPS l developed it. I developed them. I used my own method. I used my ovvn method. Hovv would you like to How would you like to have a chest like this? have biceps like them? Use my method! Use my method! GQS9 C. 271 Langdon Sr., Madison, LUis. llllllOlllllllillililllllllll OOIOIQOIOICCOOOO OOC! 4 9 NZRINAINI' I GROW HAIR The Photo herewith was taken from life after only two weeks' use ofthis magic compound. li Gentlemen:-I have used EDWARD'S HAIR RESTORER for the past two weeks, and the accompanying picture will show the result. When I began the use of this Magical Fertilizer, my pate was as bald as f Prof. Scott's-yes, Henry Hacker's. Now I have a head of flowing thick hair,which takes two hours to dry. lt also gives one a pleasing subject for conversation. I can recommend it in good faith. Sincerely, CALANDIA BEE RICE. Chadbourne Hall, Madison, Wis. I-vi V Jvvkf' "'III' "" 'III"'"'III"""IIII"-"III"""III' "" 'IIv""'III' "" 'III' ---' 'IIw"'IIII"---uII- -"i 1IIII"' I I I III I I I 'IIII' 'III-' 'Ill' 'III' 'III' 'Ill' 'III' 'III' 'Ill IIII""'III' "" 'III""''III"""III"'"I n I I I I E Y E S Write for our valuable Booklet EYE-OLO GY which gives helpful information about the eyes. You can get it Free if you send me the names of desirable victims. EYE- O LO GY also tells why the ordinary methods prove ineffective M53g,.?.-..4.,,, .5 I and explains how 2 ,.IQ .134 -.,A' 1 ' E Y E S often overcome all objections and wavering. Don't fail to send for sample winkg comes in all sizes and shapes. MME. CORA NORSMAN E Y E S PIBETAPHIHOUSE,MAD1soN,W1s. I I I I I I I I ll II II II sl II I I1 I I I I I I I I I I III..,.IIII... uy 36007675 P 10- Com 703 State Street :: Madison, Wisconsin 420 The Girl and the Coin HE afternoon was one in August, quiet and dreary as Madison never is except in ' the sultry days after the summer school is over. In its survey of the earth that after- noon, the sun found no spot on its surface more remote from life, more hopelessly -. numb to existence, than the deserted Latin Quarter. Olivier, the last of the summer school students,witl1 his suit-case in one hand and across the lawn to the street and hailed the last car that would make his train. He l ? 2. 1 I ll! f Ugg! a single 1ive-cent piece buried somewhere in the depths of his trousers pocket, sped l - ja'- followed for ablock or more, hallooing and whistling, before the conductor chose to heed the summons. In his heart Olivier cursed the man for a stupid, sodden lump of hunianityg but the day was too warm for an exchange of angry words, and, perforce, he was con- tent to deposit his suit-case as speedily as might be and sink into an end seat. He mopped his brow, felt in his inside pocket to make certain of his ticket's safety, saw to it that his precious nickel had notbeen shaken from its repository, and, Iinally, satisfied that all was right, settled down comfortably. The breeze fanned up by the moving car presently had restored him to his customary equanimity. Moreover, his seat neigh- bor, being worthy of attention, completed the work of removing from his thoughts the last lingering hint of his recent annoyance. This seat companion was a fair-faced girl of some one-and-twenty, becomingly garbed in a shirt-waist and a hat of white lace. She was unknown to Olivier, and yet she bore that air, indeiinable but ti fetch- ingl' nevertheless, possessed by all Varsity girls. From his stealthy but oft-repeated glances he got this result: Her eyes were brown-lim- pid, thoughtful eyes, for once he caught them turning from their apparently steadfast forward gaze to take a surreptitious sweeping glance of his own face, there was character in the silhouette of the countenance, likewise gentleness, and the chin by its firmness lost little in roundness, and absolutely nothing in plumpness. Yes, the eiiect of it all was striking, certainly, and Olivier longed for the opportunity to open up a conversation. More than once on similar occasions, relying upon the free-masonry existing among college students, he had boldly broken the ice. But on the high-bred face of this girl there was plainly written the repulse with which such an attempt would promptly be met. ,nf l ' ings.- YZ- N103 - y ? . 1' tiff K H rl .ft x Tl Y 'its it uf He sped across the Za-zwz And yet, sore against his will,Olivier was fated to address her on his own initiative. The conductor was slow in collecting fare. For the last several minutes he had been engaged in an altercation with a full-bearded passenger, who strenuously insisted upon tendering, in lieu of fi fare, a much worn Canadian coin, which the representative of the corporation as NWN , emphatically rejected. x ,l,,f:,QJ Olivier, his mind brought back to earth by the noise of the dispute, reached down into his pocket to have his lone nickel in readiness on demand. ' 1' "Well," he reflected, 'L it's back to the old man's oiiice now till October. But f I've had my fling and I guess I oughtn't to have any kick coming. Talk about drinking life to the lees, not a cigar, no tobacco, not even a cigarette paper left- , nothing but this little dinky coin. One copper less and I guess Ild a' had to tele- graph for money. Funny, ain't it, how a fellow'll get strapped like this? Won- der how it would seem to be out in the world with no old man to fall back on." He turned the coin meditatively. 'iThe old manls certainly given me a square deal. He's given me more dough than I really ought to have, I suppose. Gee, but I've had a time this summer! That was a mighty nifty bunch of fairies up at the Dells on that geological trip. I wonder if Marie believed all I told her. Pshaw, of course not! Varsity girls understand these things better than-Oh, well, I canlt help it now, Q gl 'ff' g Eifgjffgp 1.31 V ., y all the fellows-" He rubbed the coin between his palms in his remorse. "Well, I'll have to sort of-" He never iinished his reflection, for at that moment a dreadful thing happened. That little coin, so low in value ordinarily, yet so precious now, had somehow managed to trickle through his fingers 421 - J and was gone, apparently beyond all recovery. If it had rolled out of sight on the floor of the car, or dropped to the street, that seemingly would have been ill-luck enough, but it was far worse than that, and no wonder the startled look in his eyes speedily gave way to one of positive alarm as he realized the full extent of the disaster. There it lay, not on the iioor, just out of reach, not even 'beneath the skirts of the fair unknown, but shining most maliciously as though it found a wicked joy in Olivier's misfortune, the coin peeped forth from one of the small pair of Oxfords the brown-eyed maiden wore. It stuck there only a moment, just a little below the shapely ankle, which even in his bewilderment Olivier noted was well-turned. Then as she gave her foot a startled jerk, it crept swiftly down between leather and hose and was lost to view. A look of wonder and surprise came. over her counte- nance, and then the situation dawning upon her, the hot color began to steal over her cheeks, and not content with that, dyed her ears, forehead, and neck a glowing crimson. " I-I beg your pardon," said Olivier, timidly and anxiously. Within, her good temper was struggling with anger and mortiiication. The balance was for a moment doubtful, but ultimately thc former triumphed over the latter, and through her color she smiled kindly enough. " Have I your money ?" she inquired, a triiie coyly. It was Olivier's turn to blush. " Oh, don't mention it, I beg of youf' he expostulatedg 'tit was a mere beggarly nickel'." " No, no. I insist upon repaying you. I can't give you the original onej'-she smiled teasingly- H but I can give you one every bit as good." And disregarding his embarrassment she fumbled in her purse. It was again her turn to become confused. l'IVl1y," she stammered, '4 I must have left all my money at home. I paid the conductor with a ticket and "- H Oh, I beg of you not to consider the matter at all,', pleaded Olivier. L' I am so sorry," she answered, but her laughing eyes belied her words. Olivier reached for his suit-case. "I fear I must leave the car," he said, haltingly. 'K Oh," she cried, the truth dawning upon her, " that was your last nickelli' A sickly smile crept over Olivier's face. "Why, you see," he said by way of explanation, "I've been to summer school and I've spent a little too much on the side. I calculated I could just land at Hargersvillef' U Oh," she interrupted, "do you live at Hargersville? Perhaps you know Miss Trent." " Indeed I dog why, we live next door." " I met her at the University of Chicago last summer and we became such great fricndsf' " Why, then you're Miss Thompson." U How did you know that ?" 'L Miss Trent did not fail to mention you." 'tAnd you are Olivier ?" " Yes, but how-" " Because Miss Trent spoke of you in such glowing terms that I could not very easily forget the description and,"-she added slyly, L' the original does not fall far short-of the eulogy. But really this is too bad. Will that dreadful man actually put you off?" "Pm afraid so, bag and baggage," replied poor Olivier. 'iOh, dear, here he comes now," she cried, clasping her hands, " perhaps if you'll just look the other way I-" she blushed scarlet. Olivierls obedient eyes began to survey the signs over the stores along the street. He heard a rustling, a tugging, a quick intaking of breath and little mutterings, which in a man would be set down as imprecations. Then something dropped to the floor, like the sound of alight slipper, but he dared not look to see. " Here,'l she said presently. Then Olivier looked. Her hair was tumbled about and hcr face was prettily flushed. She dropped the warm coin into his hand and as it touched his palm the spot of contact seemed to burn. " Fare! " called the conductor. - Olivier reluctantly dropped the sacred piece of metal into the man's profane hand. As he did so he looked at Miss Thompson from the corner of his eye. But she was demnrely regarding the street ear advertisements of Johnson's Best Yellow Soap. Only a pair of her very bright eyes and a loose string dangling on the floor betrayed the recent little episode. THE END 422 lllanted: A Chaperone ETTY was irresistible last nightg her lively humor was so captivating, her manner so puzzling and yet so fascinating, that my own spirits rose in sympathy. "Betty," I said, leaning forward to catch the sparkle in her eyes, "Betty, there's going to be a sleighride party out to Middleton-the Green Armour, you know." " Oh, what an innovation," with amusing sarcasm, " there's nothing now-a-days like things without precedentg when is this singular' form of amusement to take place! " "Saturday night, and-well, I should like a chaperone." tThis with an insinuating glance that was truly wicked! " lt's considered the proper wrinkle, isn't it? " Stiffening slightly and lifting her pretty chin, she retorted, "There,s no question but that you NEED one, Tom! 't " I'll not dispute you there," I said, good-naturedly, "that's the fundamental truth which I intended to impress upon you." " You should have known that you wou!dn't need to waste words trying to convince me upon that point," Betty persisted, meaning to hold her ground. " I've .ff known you too long and too well." um ' " l'm so glad we're agreed-such moments are very rare," I re- fg: turned. "Now, since we've decided that l'm in crying need of a j l X chaperone for this sleighride, perhaps you could suggest who would be A if' l glad to act in this capacity? " ' , I. j " Oh, you are considering it a j5rz'w'Zqgfe,"-leaning forward withi exaggerated surprise-" the natural conceit of man," she added. " But, Betty, don't you think it would be fun to go? " I said simply, forgetting my former stand. y " Of course you would want some one quite alittle older than you," 1, evasively. "Now there's Miss Pugsly, that post-grad-" Z fl' 1 laughed heartily at the suggestion in spite of my efforts at com- ! Z i posure. Miss Pugsly was nearing forty, angular, set, and formidable, , ' 4 with a sort of "wornan's rights " air about her. "You don't seem to be ' I on to the fact that the younger a chaperone is, the more nearly she attains to the modern ideal of such a necessity," convincingly. Then, as I watched her toss her head in defiance, braced for Alix: Pzzgrly another stand,I realized how fruitless would be my , slkwjyiif. f i' efforts to try to make her give in. Finally, point " "H", blank, "Wouldn't you kindly condescend to take the .- ,Lilit h burden upon yourself? " ' W ! f,i" ff1yg,!i 'fy ill!! " Not as a chaperone," moving her dainty foot 'X ',,,, back and forth on the rug and scrutinizing the tip of ' "' Witt yy!! r h I .ffl , :ffl X. er patent-leather. l B V "Women can be so plagued exasperatingf' . sq , '4 'M N In warmly. " Will you go with me, Betty?" ll 45 ' 5 W 'WCW ,Carefully spreading out her lace handkerchief f hyzwwhilj over her knee, she said, after a little pause, " If you i! fy' if-'V IQ", M72 had only asked me that long ago," deliberately, "I L I could have told you that Billy wanted me to go to the if-I if if! Iwi' Hop Saturday night." ' " Hang Billy! " I exclaimed. " That lobster is 'lax always butt1ng1n!" starting up angrily for my coat and J, ' '43 hat. " Some people never have sense enough to mind my Z , J their own affairs! " I muttered. . L " But, Tomf' Betty said sweetly, "I didn't say I f , " was going with Billy, you know." 'law K7 f "0'yau had only asker! me long ago" 423 fNan-fe wiflflxd THE PRETTIEST BABIES I X7 X Pa 1-enTs 're SN: It 5 f' X ! of?-QL -- 1 Q, 5- If , J ' I SWEQT V H ,. The winner of this contest will be published in next year-s Badger: 1 IN THE UNIVERSITY g xr WffQNmmi'IiI .X I A A ,I Ailv -, , Xl J I It ,I ilg I f .1 ,Rx X . , X t X I. l .BMTY1 I W 12 I ' II : Iofmw o I I ' Q ' I fn I A I 1. 1, ' fe L g A no I - o we w- w o X X , ,I ' ' ,I ' - X . ,K , 11:1 ,Q I --3 .Q '1 , f S1 -jfs? . ,,. ?,,,,,X I I Q I I II ' I lIfI M I J Z q , I x -XM 1 I Ky I fi A . p , . V. bu N Hg 6 'N 71 ff I NIJ iI A of I eI I - ' I ' -u l! Iran h f C l 4,7 ' Q J 9 To my bd' ' Wh H is 5 X Haunt 5' 1 I y gawk, 'I J' I XX 1 5 X i 1 if A I 1 I I I -. Q jx., . I J S xox? I I XfAQ,IIWfbwfv gf Jay. N-KM "FI, I "" ' f l 4 , -X I I up K 1,1 Q X ' F sxk N N f I I I ' I ' 414 I f I F IK gl XQ'bI,:fm.Zvb I X XCIIUHV ML J u If " f wi Q5 J I ff .A ' ' f i r - I nba, ch I I . ' ' Q' 3 V I ' N '3f1ea,r6 W in If X A V ' ',,, Q: X V 'L--'. "R 'Tag ei ' 1, I .b I i , A M VE 1. , h ' ec, V 4 ' I gf! 'sg-J7Igj.5'l-1? . I ' A ' k g , f, f ' ' 1' ., ffg I ' ' If" Q nb, A 'J . - . . ,,cr4!,Rf-gk-J 6 yuxlixikxi 0001: Q fl imp To H-.- " .' Is2m"N'm,iS5' 'ccqgeru 'NM V I 2' the winners of the last contest appear on the following page-:I I fI qlllili cf WINNERS OF LAST BABY CONTEST HI C ll. 1- W, WL'I 2- ? , W T7 I X 'a Pet, of Chadbourne Hall A Bib o' Blarney v .'.S, Q: f-gf :f?35f:Qi.'-:5:E-. 1 Very Prem-ous Q A - g 1 ., AS.-'Q T -'-Q - ,Q T ' 1 .l5,j,,Q,,.?..,,?u 53,1 ,a A' , '- I P' "Tek 'WEv'f1:N. ' ' Q. ' V. V I, f yn. ,f ,--. ' 3' l " A hi .4 gf. . .TLJAQ - 131.-.1 . Q ij-:Q Ejle Comsiock f .' S - --,' 4 .K- Abby Mayhew - Grace .flflariizz , I I The Co-cd S Winter-day Primer A for the Angel that slides clown the B for the Barnsters watchlng her sp111: C for the Crxmson that colors her red: . D for the W ard she would hheto have Saul. E for the Effort she makes not to mind: F for the Feuows whoqre wauung hehlnclz G for the Gaiety-M Vvhy aren't they Stlll? H for the Place where she w1shes the h1u. I for the Ice that comes out of her eye: J for the Janitor just PESSIDQ hy: Ii for the KIHJDCSS the good man has: L for the L1ft that he gwes to the lass. DI for the Munnurs that come from the Laws: N for a Noise that follows a pause: fl for the Ohs ! and the Ohs ! and the Ohs ! P for the Powerfill PHUCDCB she shows. Q0 for SOIIIC Ql.1EI'i6S she IICVBI' 113.5 heard: R for Remarks which would seem quite ahsurcl: S for the Stocking sheqs said to have ripped: T for the Time when the fair damsel slipped. U for the Union of co-ed and earth: V for that Vision of laughter and mirth: W for the wrath of that co-ed alone: X, Y and Z for the AWFUL UNKNOWN 426 T X XR 3 ll rs? '57 4 Rs., -We my lamp from J-Pflahisnu MY DEAR LADY FROM MADISON: Would you please answer the following questions F ' I. Don't you think "gym" suits very becoming to girls? 2. just to show how much they thought of me, the sophomore girls gave a spread for me in the ffgym' office, and upon my honor I forgot to go. Iwas really out driving with a senior girl. l'm sure they feel hurt. What shall I do? ' POTTER. Answer, I. Yes, we think gymnasium suits very becoming as well as hygienic. 2. This is a very serious case. Such a breach of good manners in one who ought to know better is hard to forgive. I'm afraid you have lowered yourself con- siderably in the young ladies' estimation. But if you buy each one several boxes of Howers and a goodly supply of bonbons you may come again into favor. One word of advice, ifI may-scatter not your affection too profusely. ALEXIUS BAAS.-YCS, we appreciate that it is a great trial for you to have a line voice, which, as you say, the girls admire. We would advise you to refrain from singing in public for some time. Perhaps, then, the co-eds will forget about you for awhile. ,S X X A. C. L. BROWN.-No, we do not think it would be wise for you to be too persistent in paying attention to the girls of one sorority. If refused by two of the members, by no means ask a third. It will save 44 hu-mil-i-a-tion.', MR. HOWARD.-AS the temptation to stare at her is very great, I would advise you to take a seat further away. Staring at a girl is exceedingly bad form. MADISON.-From your letter we would infer that you are extremely conceited and self-conscious. You might possibly be more successful with the young ladies of your institution if you made yourself less conspicuous and less effeminate. ANDY PLAYTERJ--YCS, being with a girl every day would naturally lead her to believe that your intentions were serious. HARRY WHEELOCK.-As long as you enjoy the society of Madison girls dur- ing the year, it would seem to us no more than right that you should also take them to the Junior Prom. fkfkvk CARL RUSSELL FISH.-WC fully sympathize with you, but why do you not wear modest, quiet neckties? We would advise you to always wear your Beta pin, you will avoid much gossip. 427 V JIM CASSERLY.--Don't worry much about gossips. - Is it proper for us to take a different girl every evening? We should like to confine ourselves to one, but we know they all like us and we can't bear to disappoint them.-The fnbusrbi. - Answer. Yes, it is perfectly proper in every way, and we think that it is a good means to make lots of friends ' among the young ladies. CHAS5 cymquy A. B. DEAN.-DO not let that trouble you, for we are sure every one knows your mother hyes there too. l've Got to he a Military Man I'd much prefer to Hunk in drill ifit wasn't for the hops Where an ordinary man can not get in. If he goes there uniformless, at the door he always stops, No matter how he shovels out the tin. So they march us and they tramp us Up the hill and 'round the campus, Till We swear We'll join the signal corps the next year if we can. But then the contemplation I Of that frequent recreation Alleviates the sorrows of a military man. CHORUS. I had to join the military-ary, Or l'd never get a dance with jane or Mary. So if you plan to be in the Van, You'l1 have to be a military man. 451mg fwifh greazf success by Irma Kussef of Zlze Gernzanzstzscize Gesellrchajil Miss Ingen Yours-' ' Don't you have to Work hard in your Natural History Course ?" Mr. Wise-" ? ? ? ? ? " Miss I. Y.-J' Why, Mr. Blake said you Were always bucking the tiger." There's a little French girl named Celine, There was a young lady named Je., ln argument, cleverly keeng Who came from the State of Me. Convinced she is righb, ' She talked a blue streak, To her point, she sticks tight, And was such a freak, Though she tells you a pea is a bean. That she made all her friends inse. 428 PRETTY GIRL PAPERS BY ABBY S. MAYHEW Answers to Questions P A. E. E., Chadbourne.-Later hours, regular visits to the drug store, and more "fish nights" at the Hall will help you to obtain the desired pallor. IRMA K., Chadbourne.-No, we don't approve of late Sunday night suppers, nor do we think walks after the library closes are conducive to health. t fix? VG: MABEL CH-, University Ave.-We wouldn't allow him to bring a box of candy every day. Too much sugar is harmful. Flowers and books are less 925,523 apt to prove injurious gifts. Iwi' ANNA S., Chadbourne.-Yes, the windows should always be raised both l from the top and from the bottom. But protect yourself against burglars by ,ffl 'gf having a screen, or something like that, put in, and leave your valuables in 1'--'I safe keeping. Nervous shocks are very dangerous. HARRIET i.-We know of no reliable remedy for turn-up noses ex- cept to cultivate a great meekness of spirit which might alleviate the trouble. ii lx X e-5,1 .. rm Besides, to some people, aspiring noses are not un- becoming. -- ORAL S.-As you say, peppermint drops are very W , I . g F useful in most diseases and mental disorders. They may E R- now be obtained with chocolate coating should the plain l l I article be distasteful. - M , I . 'EDITH MC--.-We should I H H , advise another mouse-trap. ' , ' EDNA- M. K., Chadbourne. N I . -Though we consider dancing 'ig 2' - j'I a healthful exercise we would I 24:15 not recommend it to anybody whose conscience con- ' Q? - demns it. In that case the after-effects would be apt fi' f Z - to be anything but pleasant. - W MAY DOUGLASS.--Do not frequent the Pal so much, 3 my A ' 'J ' and do not consume so many bitter sweets. " BERNICE H.-It is not advisable to expose yourself to night air and lake breezes, and it is positively dangerous to sit on stone benches after sunset. ' THE INNOCENT ABROAD A senior girl and a freshman fellow came from the same town. She had always been a sympathetic friend of the freshmen, and had seen to it that those from her home town were properly introduced into the mysteries of Chadbourne Hall. At the moment of which We speak, the telephone rings and the freshman is called to the phone. 'f This is May. Have you an engagement for this evening?" " No, I don't think so." ff Well, would you like to come over to the hall and make fudges ?" 'f Yes, I Would, but you see I have so much Work-" " O don't mind that ! The Work can Wait." ff Yes, but my roommate is going to have company and-H ff Let your roommate do the honors alone this time. You had better come.'7 ff Well, yesg but the fact is I don't know the number of your roomlu 429 Men Girls Would Like to Marry ECENT replies of representative girls as to their masculine ideals. various and very amusingg inimany cases remarkable revelations. IRMA K: My ideal is rather slight in build. He must be a law student, belong to a law fraternity, be exclusively attentive to me, not object to my going out with other men and must give me a good time. ' . W fi' ft . rx .fi .p up ff if X xi , lgg il w RX i jt 1 i t . 1 ll i" il fill. Ill. a An Eastern Man as 11. XJ. I fa- m .jza iii l ' .V 4, U, I I ii 1. " x A vi .' u I lil ! ll' llfl AN tif , ' ., ,. lbw llx I!! 'Ili itil i ll 'lid' -' if I ttf U' 1 ii w ill Wk I fl v l l Hlflll' is il I ' ' H .Ll Jill? . fl' lil i, till .W ll tw ffgiifg Clever and Entertaining MABEL C 1 All I can say is: "I have found him and he is a lab man." CORA N : My tastes moods vary exceedingly. dreamer, sometimes the certain. I'm waiting iorhim to come. 7, CELINE B: I don't care to state my preferences. I'm afraid I will scare some one away, don't you know. I like most men as long as they like me. But he must have lots of money and be an Eastern man. The West- ern men are not cultured enough-thoughl like some NVesterners real well. A. E.: I like a man that is a man and not an apol- ogy for one. ORA M : He must be a Tau Beta Pi, interested in Christian Endeavor, and willing to help me in my church work. JULIAC: My ideal is a line all 'round man. One who has a strong mind as well as a strong body, a master but not a tyrant. LOTTIE H : I have always admired a self-made man-a man with lots of push to him. BERNICE H: l do like humor in a man, one who is clever and entertaining, and who spends his money freely. I prefer a man of about my own age. FLORENCE D: My ideal must be rich and fine look- ing, a fraternity man, one fond of travel and enjoyment. I should like a manageable man. GENEVIEVE E : My ideal is' the very " parfict gen- tle knyght," who loves me intensely and is capable of appreciating my histrionic ability, and has skill in turn- ing pretty phrases and paying charming compliments. FRED S: I should consider a man's family first. Then he must have a comfortable income and a good position-a college man preferred. I like -a great deal of attention, too. . GXVENDOLYN J: I admire a man with noble ideals, a sense of humor, and a generous pocketbook. DAWNVV: A military man for me. I do not ask for wealth, if he only loves me. LORETTA C: Must be Hne looking and dress wellg one that will take me around a great deal, and give me a good time, and make a great deal of me. LIL T: I'm in doubt, but I'm keeping them guess- ing until I find out what I DO want. are very changeable and my Often I think I prefer the man of action. But I'm not 430 ' The answers are 9 if 47 a at 'Zf 6 1 f .4 K - 4 I, Z7 ,M An All 'Round Man he University Critic on uture Books I. NE of the epoch-making text-books in modern history has just been published by Dr. Sellery, of the University of Wisconsin. The specially gifted author has at last accomplished what he has so long promised to his classes-he has produced a text- book, which is just what everybody needs, which lacks all the faults of similar works and contains all their good points. Dr. Sellery combines clearness with elegance of style and his work is a marvel of literary skill as well as of historical accuracy and philo- sophical insight. It is a book that no one can afford to go without and it will bring to its author well-merited fame. II. Professor Cairns has revised his "Forms on Discourse," and has succeeded in making it drier than ever. ' Ill. Dr. Elsom has published the results of his experiments in beauty culture in his new book, " The Value of Beauty and its Attainment." The book contains pictures of many well-known co-eds before and after taking the course. The illustrations will prove a revelation to many who have wondered at the increased beauty of their friends. It is believed that the book will induce many more to take the course. The method of beauty culture employed by Dr. Elsom was less successful with the men than the women. An immense sale is predicted for the volume. IV. Miss Kussel has published a new novel, called " After Library Hours." It is a fascinating story, well written and the author shows in her work that she is thoroughly familiar with the subject she has treated. The book is full of thrilling incidents and can not help but fascinate and interest the reader. V. The latest production from the pen of our gifted registrar is a serial story, "Flunks." Specimen copies have been mailed to a few favored individuals but great secrecy is observed by them as to the contents. VI. A pamphlet of great interest to students has just been published by Professor Frost. It is a treatise on 'fThe Periodical Disease of the Eyes Prevalent at the University of Wisconsin." Professor Frost has thoroughly investigated this dread disease and has also succeeded in finding some very effective remedies, which he discusses at length in his work. VII. A book from the pen of the popular Professor Pyre is always sure to End a ready welcome, but the author has outdone himself in his latest work, "A Compendium of Allerlei Wissenschaftf' The book contains, among other valuable things, a satisfactory philosophy of life, an unfailing recipe for successful literary productions, a special treatise on the making of oyster patties, but the most interesting feature of the book, which will insure it the greatest popularity, is the Appendix, which takes up about three-quarters of the volume and is entitled, " The Best jokes I Have Cracked, the Best Puns I Have Perpetrated and the Best Slams I I-Iave Given." No loyal Wisconsin student could ever read the appendix and not feel a longing to resume his seat in " Sunny's " class. We are sure the book will be deservedly popular. VIII. ' A new book that is creating quite a stir in University of Wisconsin circles is "Bessie Luellen," a character sketch by Albert Ramstad. The author has spent considerable time in the study of his subject and is fully competent to write about it. IX. A very useful and instructive work is Miss Elnora Dahl's latest publication, " The Proper Use of the Telephone." It is a very practical little book, the result of much experience by the author. 43X Archibald Berton Braley As He Really Is ' H, YOU know Berton Braley? Tell me about him ! " people often say to me. They are not satished with the stories of Cardinal reporters, and Sphinx reviewers, they want something that the press representatives can not give, something about the man himself, the man at home, in classes, away from the " public eye," if it be possible for so prom- inent a man to hide himself from the " public eye." Since the appearance of the " Sonnets of a Freshman " these questions have grown more frequent and insistent. Some of them, with the author's trustful permission, I am going to answer here. As is well known, this famous author lives in Madison, Wisconsin. His charming per- sonality makes a visit to his home a most pleasurable event. The last time thatl had that pleasure, Mr. Braley was in a very communicative came to conceive of the character of his hero of the Z f" 7 .1 xsb ' N ,,, Mx. Q I x Nm x ' V dhw lvwlllz-I Q 1 Q i mood, and graciously told me of how he hrst " Sonnetsf' But stay, l have not told you of the " den," which is such a good index of the character of the editor of the Sphinx. Many beauti- ful pillows are artistically piled on the couch. The walls are decorated with the original drawings of many of the Sphinx master- pieces, witnessing Mr. Braley's well known excellent taste in art. By far the most inter- esting thing in this extremely interesting room is the desk, piled with manuscript, at which Mr. Braleyis works were composed. One could devote pages to this desk,.but we must hasten to satisfy the curiosity of our readers concerning the origin of this auth- or's most famous creation. A Leaning back in his armchair, and taking .,.,fr- a whiff at his pet briar, Mr. Braley told me this astounding story: "One night," he said, " many months ago beforel had writ- -!! ten any of the ' Sonnets,' l had been to a particularly enjoyable smoker. When l I 5 -s reached home, I was rather restless, and de- ? cided to read for an hour or two. Picking up XE my favorite ' George Ade,' l settled myself for a very enjoyable time. I must have fallen asleep in my chair, for soon it seemed as if I were walking up the hill. But, strangely, l had not my own personality at all, but seemed to be a freshman, and a particularly fresh fresh- man at that, with all the awkwardness and greenness usual to the species. My thoughts and feelings, if you can believe it, were those of a freshman, and when l awoke, the feeling was still so vivid that I jotted down my impressions then and there. Thus was born the hrst of the justly famous ' Sonnets,' as you are pleased to call them. My power of concentration is such that since then I have been able to call up the personality of the freshman at will, and so have been able to complete the series." Mr. Braley then discussed the probability of the theory that the astral body of some freshman of former days had taken possession of his spirit. He utterly denied the rumor that the " Sonnets i' are autobiographical. 432 There are many anecdotes which might be told of this gentleman, but many of them are spurious, as is also too often the case when the eager thirst of the public for information about a famous man causes unscrupulous writers like W. S. Underwood to draw on their imagination when facts fail them. l can not do better, however, in closing this sketch, than to quote a favorite anecdote. Mr. Braley had been engaged in composing " Spring Thoughts " for the next issue of the Sphinx, and, very naturally, was unable to spend much time on the reading of some poems assigned in one of the literary courses which he, notwithstanding his greatness, attends. On his failure to recite, the instructor remarked that Nlr. Braley might say, as Dr. Mousser is reported to have said, "l do not READ poems, l WRITE them." , This epigrammatic summary of Mr. Braley's concentration on his creative work, and the praiseworthy consistency with which he allows nothing else to disturb it, expresses better than words of mine could the estimate in which A. Berton Braley's work will be held by future generations. Lofve me, love my book. Who law: too much wine, Women and song, PW!! be dead brake bi: Whole ZW long. he Bench There's a bench on the bank of the shore of the lake Which is sung of by poets galore. lt's the theme of Friend Braley, of Winslow, of Blake: lt's a subject for sonnets predestined by fate: It has served now for Badgers a score. But we thought it would be a stunt somewhat neat If we spoke not a word of this time-honored seat. So the bench on the bank of the shore of the lake Is destined to lose all its glory. No amorous sonnets, predestined by fate, Of wooers and lovers who sit there quite late Shall ever break into our story. For we thought it would be a stunt somewhat neat, If we spoke not a word of this time-honored scat. 433 hat Cininds Me QThe Brightest Things Students Have Laughed Overj Prof. Ely of the University of Wisconsin is very absent-minded and depends greatly on his wife for the management of all practical affairs. It was a great comfort to have her with him at a visit he recently paid to the president of Colorado University. One day the women of the party were going to a reception late in the afternoon. The men were to follow them later and meet them at a dinner party. Prof. Ely watched his wife depart. Pride and satisfaction Hlled his heart as he looked at her, but when the trailing skirts had disappeared in the carriage a feeling of desolation and helplessness came over him and a great doubt filled his soul. Frantically he rushed down the steps and called after the departing carriage in tones of deepest despair and agony : " Anna, Anna, do I know where my clothes are?" Hsvk Pk This same Prof. Ely was walking along State Street in Madison one day, deeply absorbed in thought. An old college friend hailed him and engaged him in conversation, in the course of which he asked: H You're married, ain't you? Let me see, what is your wife's maiden name? The head of the economic department of the University of Wisconsin looked rather puzzled for an instant, and then answered, " Ah, yesg my wife's maiden name! Ah, yes- It's Morris, Anna Morris." His friend looked at him rather dubiously but refrained from further remarks. That night at the dinner table, Prof. Ely told his wife that he had met an old friend. " And, Anna," he added, " he asked me what your maiden name is. Why do you sup- pose he asked that? " Mrs. Ely ignored the question and asked apprehensively : " What did you tell him, Theo? " Why, Morris, of course." Why, Theo, you knew better." Why Anna, isn't your name Morris-Anna Morris? " Oh, Theo, it's Anderson-Anna Morris Anderson." 77 if GI Cl LK 9614 Pk A Matter of an Adjective x Miss K. tbefore joining a sorority, talking about a group of girlslz " They're as bad as a sormyf-and worse, too ! " Miss K. tafter joiningl: " Oh, they're as bad as a LOCAL sorority-and worse, too ! " Pk The A Slight Mistake ' Oral Shunk, an excellent Latin and Greek student, very warmly defended her favorite studies against the charge of uselessness which one of her friends was fond of urging against them. One night they were "having it out " as usual and the discussion waxed very warm. The classical student brought forward all possible arguments, good, bad and indifferent. " Just think l" she said at last, her cheek glowing, her eyes flashing and her slight hgure all a-quiver with excitement. "Just think-if you knew no Latin and Greek, why, you wouldntt know what even the titles of big things in literature meant." " Oh, girls, you'll 434 never settle that dispute to-night or any other time. Let's sing somethingf' said the other friend, rocking forward automatically and helping herself to the popcorn. The music had' a soothing influence. At last some one suggested that they sing Gaudeamus Igizur, when our excellent Latin and Greek student retorted: " No l I can't sing DUTCH ! " Dlsykrk They had already taken several views of the room and had just lighted the fourth flash- light, when a heartrending scream came from the adjoining chamber where Dr. Morrill dwelt. A sound as of somebody falling down stairs followed. The girls opened the door, but, seeing no one in the hall, they continued their photography. When they had hnished and the girl with the camera was ready to go home, the others escorted her to the door. When they got out into the corridor a frightened face looked at them from behind a heavy wardrobe, and a voice, tremu- lous with fear, said: " You must not-you must not go home yet, the storm isn't over. There was a frightful flash of lightning just about five minutes ago. You better stay with me behind the wardrobe. You can't see it here. Oh, I'm so scared, and-and the lightning looked as though it came from your room, too." Pls Pk ' -x The Lost Mop .UI ,,,,,..., ...jimi The Flint family were comfortably established before the W '1I"I",- blazing tire in the study. Suddenly, Mrs. Flint remem- Wlllllllilld bered. "Oh, dear!" she said to her husband, "I mg' nearly forgot, we had to kill those kittens to-day. Before Q. 'v you leave will you bury them? They're in the pail at ' the back door. Please bury them deeiifi "Yes, yes," nodded the professor, deeply absorbed in his book, " yes, IEwon't forget." In spite of his answer he did almost forget, but remembered just in time. He ran for a spade and then found the pail outside the back door as he had been told. -. ff The next morning the maid came running up in great X Of agitation. " Plase mum, plase, I can't find the mop any ' ,AL '.. X 'K place and there's a pail full of dead cats at the back door." . 1 X And it took them some time to unearth the useful article. ATWL7 for the professor had buried the contents " DEEP." if 96 f X4 Little Margaret came home from school in great excitement. " Mama," she called. " Helen wasn't in school to-day. Her mother said she couldn't go." " Why, what's the matter with Helen, dear? " asked her mother. " Oh, sheis sick, she's got mjles in her head," " Rzyfles in her head ! " ejaculated her mother. " What's that? " Margaret knew no more, but insisted Helen had ruffles in her head. The next day Mar- garet's mother met I-lelen's mother and asked her concerning Helen's condition. " Oh, she has a bad cold, and some gatherings are forming in her head." Pk.X9C- Dr. Brown is very fond of physical exercise. Last summer he undertook to make a trip to Milwaukee on his wheel. He reached that city late at night and at once went to secure rooms at the Pfister Hotel, anticipating a good night's rest. When he applied for a room the clerk looked him over and said, "I beg your pardon, we do not take tramps here." Dr. Brown slept at the Atlas that night. His appearance was too much against him. 435 1 55 OMEN CAN NEVER RULE IN A DEMOCRACY BECAUSE A WOMAN FINDS IT IMPOSSIBLE TO SUBMIT TO THE WILL OF THE MAJORITY WHEN IT CONFLICTS WITH HER. OWN INCLINATIONSJ' Thus spoke one of our learned lawmakers at the last session of the legislature. Was it true 'Z Possibly, at the time. Is it true now ? No I Besides being an institution from which emanate new discoveries which startle the scientic World, new inventions which revolutionize industry and agriculture, new eifusions of humor which set the universe into convulsions of hilarity, Wisconsin now has the dis- tinction of refuting once and forever the words of the eminent statesman quoted above. And who is the heroine ? ESTHER CONCKLINl In these days of the survival of the Httest, when self-interest occupies a goodly portion of human thought, it gives onee pleasure to meet with a character willing to yield her most cherished desires, yea, almost her principles, that she might live in harmony with her sur- roundings. Thus did Esther Concklin, Martyr of Chadbourne Hall. Here is her story in three short chapters. CHAPTER I Saturday, Oct. 12, 1904, 5 p. m. X? . 'wif-45, X - " 74 A? f . 2 -2 :- Y ,-v Y X X' 'Mr 'Ill X X gl 3 A 1 , W x, ,J ., Meeting of girls at Chadbourne Hall. Miss Meyer : " The question before the house is, shall we allow callers at the hall on Sunday evenings ? " Esther Concklin : "Girls, O girls, please don't! It would be simply awful to permit men to come here Sundays. We would be so overflowed we would have to entertain them in the rotunda, if they came late. That would be dreadful. We would break all the traditions of the institution! " CHAPTER II Girls waving handkerchiefs. Miss Concklin weeping. ff? MQW ,W N X itat - M if K N I l ,Q . ? fi? C WW 7X Z , A y jl L X , it f il Qlwlly to e Miss Meyer : The meeting decides in favor of Sunday callers by a vote of 99 to 1. 436 H 11 aww -r' ' 1 iillllniiziiiiimxunm 1 ll I CHAPTERH1 Q g l Sunday, Oct. 13, 1904, 8.-20 p. m. i-F-F 4 X N , 6 Miss Concklin entertaining a caller in the rotunda I i l Xie of the hall. Paper signs hanging down from above. all "gi Esther: " Well, you're here at last. I was so im- l ' W patient. Isn't it perfectly grand that We can entertain 'j wx is wfL "f I V callers Sunday nights now? " ll . lil J QI I, Little Jack Horner sat 1n a corner 1 fl Eating of bakery pieg f gg 'X X ij M402 He stuck in his thumb, f Wmgg'-Elly U But instead of a plum, K X ,. "" X . . X ax X He pulled out a little piece of solder. . K , X- Wrote a poet : " My Pegasus bids me arise And soar on his Wings thru the blue, summer skies." But the editor Wrote : " If you do, you're a fool, For it's plain that your Peggy is only a mule." Ye jokes and Puns of Sunny Pyre Ah have I raved in English class, To see the girls those jokes admireg And ilke jest sang of the love, Ye jokes and puns ofSunny Pyre, How can ye bloom sae fresh and fair? Hovvean ye blossom forth' each year, And have us think ye' re new and rare? lts master bore to Sunny Pyre. With desperate heart I made a pun, Full Worth I thought a hearty smile. And ne'er a smile they gave my pun, But laughed at Sunny's all the While. Ye'll drive me mad, ye ancient puns, Ye'll make my sense of justice burn. O would ye Were departed joys, Departed never to return. Miss ALLEN Qin wrathj: "What did you get for an answer to that eXample?', FRESHMAN: "Age of father, teng age ofson, four." PROF. ROEDDER Qentering adrug storej: " Will it please you to sell me a box of talcum powder ? " ' DRUG CLERK : " Mennen's ? " PROF. ROEDDER : " Ach nein ! Women's l" 437 Y. W. C. A. Preamble to the Constitution of the Young Widows' Condolence Association: lUe, the loyal sisters of the university, feeling it our duty to preserve inviolate the memory of those who have gone from us: to live in spirit with the departed: to hold forever a fond remembrance of those days when we promenaded along Lovers' Lane or drove behind one of the L. A. A. LU. fast pacers: to recall those spring evenings on the lake, and a thousand other pleasant memories which were and are no more, do enact the following constitution for the Young widows' Condolence Association. SECTION I. ARTICLE 1.-All female students of the University of Wisconsin who shall have attained to the age of eighteen years, and who, during their college course, shall have fallen the victim to what is known as a "college crush," shall be eligible to member- ship in this society, provided: ARTICLE 2.-That the " Crusher " is no longer in college, and that in the meantime, the " Crushee " has not been afliicted with a second attack of the " college crushf' SECTION II. ARTICLE 1.-The charter members of the Y. W. C. A. are chosen by the Self-Govern- ment Association with the co-operation of several Greek letter organizations. A unani- mous vote is necessary to a choice. ARTICLE 2.-All charter members of this society shall hold offices, their rank as officers depending upon their enthusiasm as members. The oiiicers for the ensuing year shall be: Chief Mourner, - - AGNES WALSH. Vice-Mourner, - - EUGENIE SHEA. Condoling Scribe, - - JULIA COLE. Financial Sulferer, - - - .----- INEZ ETTER. Executing Committee, AGNES WALSH, EUGENIE Sl-IEA, JULIA COLE, INEZ ETTER. Janitor, ----------- WILLIAM HAMILTON. ARTICLE 3.-This constitution may be amended by a two-thirds vote of the associa- tion, with the consent of the Chief Mourner and the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. Little Willie There's a certain professor named Sunny, Had a billy- To see him is well worth the moneyg . He's fond of the stage, at was all hls OWU, And is quite all the rage Llttle Wlllle Though in lectures he tries to be funny! Angered billy- CHOW Should he have known Yes, the Prom is the time for great, fun! That ai bill When all to the hmlt.. is done! y , You rent, a dress suit., Cmlld knock 511137 And a stiff hat, to boob, EVGTI 0116 full-gl'OWll 'U And then wire dad for some " Mon !" 438 . Q ,pk l ll l l lt t, ll l ,N 'Xl Xi l NN t For a' That and a' That l've heard the girls speak ofthe man They'd like to love and al that. The foolish things! They never can Contented be and a' thatg They Want a hero scarred in War, And marred by strife and a' that, But the fellow Whom I most adore Is the college lad for al that. For a' that and a' that His trousers wide and a' that, The college chap with the small skull cap ls the king of men for al that! There are drummers bold and .clerks untold Who balance books and a' that. With bank accounts of large amounts And credit, cash, and a' that. They're all quite nice, the box and dice Of-laboring lads, and a' thatg But the man for me is a man to be, Though from cash quite free, and a' that. For a' that and a' that, His trousers Wide and a' that, The college chap with the small skull cap Is the king of men for al that! In years to come when I am clone With Madison and a' that, And drummers bold and clerks untold Come hovering 'round and a' that, Itlll not be strange ifl should change And think them nice for a' that. But while I'm here, to me is dear The college chap for a' that. For a' that and a' that His trousers wide and a' that. The college chap with the lsmall skull cap ls the king of men for a' that! 439 - ' : . W-1 -f, -Mr l ff' 'TF -, Q 11 A 1 N ca ,W is f f X hx 1 f X Q e j K, ,4 g ' , K X TXXVZW 1 1 X J t x r XX! NK fl f lfi 7 U .fnjw-. - Zappa . , Gleaned from Our 0 n tempora rz es AHTHERILTHAD. BETA PIN IS MISSING H 4, ,,,, I lv4', , Not long ago Dr. Fish ap- develope-d, She does not wear gp 0,121,244 .... ! peared in the large lecture a Beta pin. -"',,".1l11. room in Main hall to deliver " But then," said a Madison Qfjaliibr , his lecture. He was adorned co-ed, "you know a girl can .-if . 5 . - ,,4.-...?4 in a new winter suit of brown. wear a fraternit in lots of h?'f E ,f-3-i1T1T::" He placed his hand in a con- places where itywlgiuldnwt be Q ,I venient'pocket, thrusting the seen. 'The pints -gone, and all Q I . ,, ,- coat aside, and displayed an the girls have given him up. Q ,,j 4, ,, , a-- ' enpanse of vest. The pin was And next to 'Sunny' Pyre, he's 98817321-'Eire ' V , missing. A- murmur went up the nicest man onthe hill. too." QI "5 5 j ff' ' iw' fljom dwg S2459 331310 laugh Dr. Fish Popula,r"P1-of." Z. ! - , E-X ,if , - pass? ff 0? flmtoyne .emflrflf Dr. Fish, the man of the , ' f' N f mlssma ra elm 3 pmmco bei' missing Beta pin is among the ,V 1- usually means an engagement' most fopular members of the 5: B T110 MHCHSOII g'0SSi1JS get universityfaculty. It has been ,n f-14 busy and put together a yarn his custom, with Dr. A. C. Thaddeus Brindley, subtackle on the Wisconsin football team, a member-.or Beta Theta Pi and also the 1906 Junior Prom Committee. was -a,-guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Tratt Sunday. Thad- deus is getting to be quite a. husky fellow.-Whitewater qWis,J Register. The past week Ralph Tratt has been boarding one Thad- deus Brindley, a junior in the Agricultural course at Madi- son. Mr. Brindley worked for Ralph one season, and having proved himself trustworthy, Ralph left the estate in Brind- ley's care the other morning while he, Ralph, took the butter fat to the 8.10 train. While Ralph was gone, Man- ning DeWolf, a neighbor, came to the farm to get some clover seed. Mr. Brindley, who is a junior in the University of Wisconsin college of agricul- ture, had no diiiiculty in locat- ing the seed and attending to the details incident to the pur- chase. Characteristically Mr. Brindley forgot that he had the money until night came and then he reluctantly passed over the coin and told of the sale. Ralph didn't say any- thing but went out to investi- gate and found that Brindley had disposed of some of the best alfalfa seed to be found in southern VVisconsin. A rush was made for the DeWolf farm but it was too late-Mr. DeWolf had sowed the seed that day. Mr. Brindley has arranged to visit Whitewater again in a few weeks or at such time when the alfalfa will be high enough to pull.-Whitewater CWis.j Register, Tuesday, April 25. about Dr. Fish's engagement. But the gossips couldn't find the pin and the question, "WVhere's Dr. Fish's pin ?" still is going the rounds. Madison students get some consolation out of the fact that Dr. Fish has for some time been attentive to a Madison visitor, but that's a part of the story that has not been fully Tilton, instructor in European history, to hold informal recep- tions every other Thursday night for his men students. The papers-not even the Car- dinal-have ever told what takes place at these meetings, and probably never will. They never have been probed by the faculty, at least to anyone's knowledge-Milwaukee Free Press, December 25, 1904. TRAIL OF THE SERPENT University Juniors Plunged in Election on La, Follette Lines Political animosity ran high at the university Wednesday afternoon, when the junior class met to elect a president. In strict conformity with the rumor current for several days that no one but a supporter of Governor R. M. La Follette could get on the ticket, it was confirmed to-day when an or- ganized body elected a capitol employee, Ralph Hetzel. After three secret meetings, at one of which in particular it was said a Hcapitol bossl' appeared, the slate was planned. This intense interest has been mani- fested because it was from such captainship the university boys may be whipped into line for the governor. That this is to be a predominating feature in campaigning the university this fall is certain, for the other class presidents are to be chosen with astuteness. In order that the engineer forces may be satisfied and whipped into line, the chairmanship of the junior prom committee will be awarded to a La Follette engineer. Other men who have de- veloped unusual strength for 440 the presidency, but W 11 0 S 6 names were not fully con- sidered, were: Henry C. Duke, Lewis W. Bridlfman, George McConochie- and G. W. Blan- chard. The others nominated were: Vice - president - " Sl a m " Bertke, engineer. Secretary - Miss Wfashburn, Chadbourne hall. Treasurer - Miss H u n t e r, Gamma Phi Beta. Two officers are members of s or o ri t i es or fraternities.- Wiseonsin State Journal. On Saturday, October 22, at one o'clock, there will be an administrator's sale of Thomas Mahon's estate one mile west of La Grange. The following will be sold :-l2 cows, l bull, l team work horses, 6 shoats, double and single harness, horse rake, sulky plow, stone boat-fanning mill, quantity of tame hay and a large number of small farming tools too numerous to ment1ou.-VVhite- water Register. LOST-A gray cravenette, on the road to Middleton.-Daily Car- dinal. I N Ei I f ir-T XI , i l F? A 2 il ' l I V iw 1 . X I I X N I I I f .. C, - -My f o A lMENl l AGRICULTURE DOMESTIC SCIENCE I IDA L. HERFURTH, Dean Subscription Rates: Two "Calls" per Year Noiice io Contributors : We nay nothing for articles contributed- contributors should have a disdain for money. Editorials Wanted-A class adviser who has time to advise.-The Agrics. V Pk Dk 95- The boy whose fingers are stained yellow, even though they be stained by nitric acid, must take heed lest he be branded a cigarette fiend. up fa ,- tix fgffffwh Young man, shun the almighty dollar. When the writer 7 of this article was young, he paid for his board and gave . twenty dollars a month for the privilege of working on a L7 scientific farm. But see where I am to-day ! I,, I vkykbk n 'N .4.V.I I , , The World admires a self-made man. The world 15 proud ot its Maker. But woe be unto the self-made man g n proud of his maker 1 rl I 'T VQMHU 21495214 . III:'rI' I I ,.,- . 1 I . gi- Q G Way up a long 1ncl1ne. The members . -k On one of Prof Humphreys re- cent trips 'with his classes, the train 5 became stalled when less than half a." t"I F of the Farmers' Course kept their - -seats, the Short Course students got out and walked, ,'A','5 I 'A I .and the members of the Long Course were required to 7 ,get out and push. ' i as Wffgn., "'f' In constructing the rotunda of the new Agricultural ,"-p," Hall, a wise provision was made in that a recess was ,"' Qi ' 'left in the marble wall to stand in readiness for a huge statue. It is rumored also that the bronze scallops on the eaves of the building have been placed there only temporarily. They are soon to be recast into a like- A ' l. 'ness ofthe founder of the college. A miniature of the present farm superintendent will also be made and r jj , ' msed for a weather vane on the dairy barn silo. 1 llltxluh ,I , 4-U TRQE KEHTNE55 I A STORY' IN THREE CHAPTERS CHAPTER I. U ND to think that every step we take manly breast was the while these little Hakes are falling we crush thousands and thousands of t h e s e wonderfully beautiful little figures,," said Prof. Snow as he fairly danced before the screen. The farmers had listened to Pres. Van Hise's oration on the Formation of Soilg they X XXX ' Jia EM' ' n lg 1 3552 f 1 D X .n ,gh A 1' V , ff, if Mf g,- -lf 4, 7 - ff 4' 4 if 6' 7' - f-- WN l .4 -4, up H TE! ' 3- A f had visited Washburn ' Observatory and peered through the big telescope into the mysteries of the infiniteg they had listened to Capt. Curtis' witty stories on College Life in New England, and through the combined efforts of the Edwin Booth and Red Domino clubs for their special benefit on the previous evening, they had been put in touch with the fine points of dramatic artg but this sim- ple story ofthe little snowfiakes appealed to them as nothing else had. ln the dim light of the darkened lecture room, tears could be seen glistening on the cheek of many an honest face and way down in more than one 2 firm resolution never again to injure by cruel footsteps a single one of these beautiful geometric tigures. "Oh, isn't it a pity that more of us do not see and admire the surprisingly beautiful things about us," con- tinued the professor in a husky whisper. "NVhat a pity we do not know the greatness of the men with whom we associate ! Why, don't you know that there is a man among us whose name will go ringing down the halls of Fame side by side with that of Sir Isaac Newton-whose experiments and dis- coveries will be remembered till the end of time ! " "Tell them about my pig experiment, thundered a voice from the left of the mar- ble table. "Tell them how I made photo- graphs of the rib-cuts of my pigs and how with them my fame went all over France." Bennie was stunned. He faced Dean Henry squarely for an instant then turned pale and grasped the granite withbothhands. The perspiration stood in huge drops on his face and his collar was fast passing into oblivion as he stared at the bewildered farm- ers for a whole minute by the long pendu- lum out in the elevator shaft. "Dear me!" he moaned. "1 wanted to tell you something about our own Dr. Babcock," and he started on a trot for the top of the slate steps for a new start. ln the meantime Dean Henry was inwardly deploring the fact that Sir Isaac Newton had not taken the Short Course in Agriculture. atitlitl lfj.--Sl POTATO BUG GIVEN BY THE. EDWIN BOOTH Mb RED DOMINO nRAmA'ric 50ClET1E5'N- ...-. in.- -.aft - snow' eounszi 5015 - I - .... Fu1..1..1':R'5 fm 'PLACIL ED,-xT 5. Y! K asf , " V H H If - I 'emi-ik nu im fi! lllllllll ,i L, 4, ii I W r bil K1 " " RQ , . ., ,., rl I jisihz q 0 X lil if W W-30 QL?-Ngkg A FN f-N Z M-iimlim in .U my kWCrg3:fW6X?-' ,J 4, T if xiii al f L x feng Qi 19 1 Q te 'Walid' fi 92 vs.,5e:,-Sf it fat X X also S fi 5- 'i T ell them zzbouibzy pig experiment," thzzmierezi a voicefrom the iefifgardveh CHAPTER H. The subdued murmurs of eight hundred farmer-students lent awe to the uncanny stillness of the Agricultural Auditorium as the Voice of Science literally took shape in a torrent of words from the tireless tongue of Dr. Russell, and conveyed to the horrified listeners the terrors of tuberculosis. "For," said the doctor, "so widely are the seeds of this dread malady disseminated, and so susceptible to contagion is the human system when the source of infection exerts a contaminating influence, that the pre-exist- ing germicidal forces of nature are inexplic- ably held in abeyance by the virulence and avidity of the organism, and not until recent- ly has the Science of Bacteriology gained ascendancy over the inroads thereof." He threw out his chest and went at it again. "The modus aperafzdi of the transmissi- bility of the toxic properties of this potent germ can, after certain a15f'z'0rz' conclusions, be simulated only to the ravages of the myriad of allied organisms whose habitat is in one of our own university buildings, erected by the bounty of the State." A bald-headed man near the aisle was seen to fall in a dead faint, but the rest of the breathless audience gritted their teeth, ready to hear the worst. " Repeat that, Dr. Russell l" The mandate came from the box at the left of the stage. Not a head turned, not a '-X 4 as JW ' W' Mx DX Ii if' Xxqifgx limb stirred except in trembling as the doc- tor repeated: " The infected victims that have emanated from this particular edifice, appal the im- agination and preclude anything but an approximate enumeration." "Gentlemen!" interrupted the voice from the box on high once more. " The doctor is right. Three times in the last three years some 0' dose beasts gave us a hellofa job over at the gym." at Dr. Russell looked up somewhat per- plexed but went on : " However, there is one man whose efforts stand out pre- emi- nently among those who have enhanced the welfare of this, our unfortunate race." The face that peered over the railing above was now radiant. A second later practiced . modesty had given Q1 way to words. " I must say that "f the doctor is again right," he broke in, . by this time lean- hipi fi ing oratorically M70 X over the velvet W drapery. "We f scrubbed and f ' X' A cleaned that place ' Q ' n with every kind of I ' , X X Q - y f -lu hr., , 1 - - ,Xl -. ' an antiseptic. And , U 5 U ,. ' iv the thing that made "Al my name honored u But Dr. Russell was not to be thus ' T' czompletely shut 725 out. " The man to whom I refer,', he went on, "the man to whom our present extremely sanitary gym- nasium is due, is he whom we revere as the head of our physical culture department. He will soon complete the most successful year's work in the history of the gym- nasiumf' The form above fell back out of sight. The next moment Supt. Adams and Pa VVilliams carried the prostrate form of John Hickey on a stretcher down the stage steps and toward the door. if? Zag I ff f 'M it jf 7' f l 1 S ! ' I a..,.., They paused a moment for Dr. Elsom to focus his camera and then passed on into the dean's office. CHAPTER Ill. The Agricultural Faculty had been sitting for eight hours giving each important matter that came up the credit it deserved, "We are now under the head of 'Mis- cellaneous Business' " said the chair. The announcement that the last number in the order of business had been reached brought from Prof. Whitson an unfeigned sigh of relief. Dr. Sandsten stroked his beard and looked desperate as ever. Prof. Humphrey had fallen asleep, but still wore a smile that comes only with pleasant dreams. "And if the rest of the menagerie is to be any more miscellaneous than the three- ringed circusl have just been a'witnessing, l'll be takin' m'self to m'hoose," muttered Dr. Alexander on his way to the exit. The door slammed behind him, and the chair had things quiet once more. "The Hrst matter to be considered under this head," he began, "is the case of this crew man, jordan. No earnest stu- f. dent will waste his time on Lake Men- . dota, and I mean to 2 5 show this young 'xg man that he must ' ' I " choose b e t w e e n i work and play." N Profs. Babcock and Woll were seen '--2 G R , ,lg g - to hold a hurried -:Hi -it I conference and then the former gave Pro- fessor Kleinheinz the wink, who took the Hoor. "I vish to say a few vords pefore I goes to feet my sheeps. We are all prout of the man who has spread the fame of the Wis- consin University the country over already. His name has gone so far as the panks of the Hudtsonf' liilllf : u n' I 1 'limi ,N .ll I! 5 I al l ' ii-Q IZ f, . ' 32I:5J1?,'3T,5HIZ5H11l5H11'-1515755151UfmlifliilIIIHZ!HURT:Rilnnllmnffmnafiinlff 77:3-'L1f::m:7f::::::7:iv::f:ff:I5-'FG' mmm X " Q I 1- 1 'i if H , 1 ' ' fee- sf-"l'ffff2'r ' fee e' ggi r a5,,.f..a-3-,iefe fd 'ffng' llliai-2l'e1j2zrZh look the gave! At this point Henry C. Duke, who was sitting directly in the speaker's line of vision, raised his hand in a pleading, modest way. " My dear professor, you Hatter me. I certainly did raise the standard of oratory at this university last yearg and I suppose you remember that I was second to the Northern Oratorical champion in the final contest here. Yes, and there are numerous other honors I might have had but I did not go after them. And, of course, my regi- mental-" " Ven I dalks I vill blease haf no pudting in !" cried the faithful shepherd. Duke contented himself with silent medi- tation, mentally developing the formula: Loeb X Oratory -1- U. W. Corps of Cadets : VL Duke. The professor took up the theme where he had beeninterrupted, and continued. "As Iwas chust about upon the boint to say, it was Ba Chortan wat vas the best among the poys at Boughkeepsie and it vas Ba Chortan vat vas the best among the poys in judging my fat vetters. Now I tink Mr. Chortan should row mit tI1e crew out again once more if he vants to." There was commotion at the end of the long table. It was time for Dr. Babcock to laugh. Captain Duke sank upon the carpet. Miss Herfurth took the gavel. I - I . 1 wieurwfofffff oeewew ID M6 MISS HERF URTH I ' . -K-'as . are - 1 Q75-Q THE END George Olson held the stop- w a t ch while th e secretary ran for a glass of water. For a moment the ceiling seemed to tremble, but after the storm h a d subsided th e freckled w a l l s of the Agricultural Building with undiminished freckledness looked serene- l y a s e v e r down on Camp Randall. tfhe next number will contain Chapter I of "How I Became Famous," by William J. I-Iagenalm 445 l am Dick Remp the Taffy King The Taffy King's Proclamation I am called the Taffy King because I am the largest manufacturer of Taffy in the world. My subjects are of both sexes, all ages, races, creeds and colors. They are loyal and willing subjects. Theyhave sworn allegiance toTaffy,'not to me. There are no pretenders to my throne. I am Dick Remp, the Taffy King of Madison, and I rule alone. My recipe for the manufacture of Remp's Taffy is unequaled. An avera e of one hun- dred tons of Taffy is sold each week in Madison-think of it!-one hundred tons a week. I am the world's largest consumer of HOME BREW. Herds of Billy Mautz's supply me with the beverage. If you have any difficulty in obtain- ing Remp'S Taffy from your dealer, do not hesitate to write me. Yes, I pay the express charges. DICK REMP Dept. 53 MADISON, wls. 5ellery's Pain Qompou 17d za-e 080 ,woe You've taken Scott's Emulsion, You've used Red Raven Splits, You've drunk I-lood's Sarsap'rillag Youive swallowed Headache Dips But your knowledge of the patents Will never be profound, Till you've tasted of the bitter dregs Of Sell'ry's Pain Compound! His mode of manufacture, Peculiarly his own, To all his suffering patients Is perfectly well known. A pound of solid matter, A pinch of wondrous wit, A ton of iron-clad irony, A bad sarcastic fit, A bucket full of bucking, A shovel full of sound, Is what the doctor uses For Sell'ry's Pain Compound. He serves it out in courses To suit the tastes of all. He's generous, he's liberal, In no way is he small. " If some is good," the doctor says, "To make a fellow sound, 'Tis little harm to give some more Of Sell'ry's Pain Compound." Enthusiasm I Perseverance! Ability! l"' "'7 z-.- ' Are the Prime Requisites of an Orator! But if you are ever so much handi- capped,I can make one of you! See what I have made of myself? I am the original Mr. Dooley! My success is due to the three prime requisites I have named! Don't be discouraged ifyou don't succeed at Hrst. Myterms are reasonable and I'11 guarantee to give you your money's Worth in funny anecdotes alone! I rent out almanacs at low prices! Give me a trial! THE DOOLEY SCHOOL of EXPRESSION ALFRED GILMEIDEN A RVOLD Instructor in Oratory at the University of Wis. KNOW THTSELF.' jflartins Selffllnstruttur in ibbrenulngp .I CAN TELL YOU YOUR PAST Tour character is rewaledinyaurbump-s.' It if written on the crown Myour head. D0 you wish it read? I CAN READ IT. My method is absolutely scientific. It is based on reason. l know a bump from a bite. Do you? I CAN TELL YOU YOUR FUTURE It is the most compre- hensive book ever written on BUMPOLOGY. Published by G RA on MARTIN Custodian of Bumps at Chadbourne Hall, Room 81 Madison, Wis. "PHI BETA KAPPAM isn'f for grown-ups only. Busy people need food that digests readily. slips quickly into clates and facts, and puts no overload on the stomach or head. " PHI BETA KAPPAM is the one right food for the active college professor. The Beta malt not only digests the great part of 'L BETA KAPPAM But if also digests any other foocl that you may happen to eat at the same meal. " PI-II BETA KAPPA " comes from all the varilous and complex processes of grmdmg, crammmg, blugfing, cribbing and jollying, a perfectly natural f oo . . Delicious, partly digested, ready to assassinate. 448 Evening HE lazy summer's day had strolled leisurely to its close. ln the west the sun paused, the light from his flaming face tinting the sky with a glow brighter than the gleam of a million fire-flies. Above. the delicate pink faded into the blue of the heaveng below, the rich crimson merged into the purple of the hills. Mirrored in the lake lay an angry fire, like a all ' .--, ,fvl-' l 4 . XZ-ZXJI ll' f 'Q pool of molten iron. Radiating eastward ran lines of light, glinting from wavelet to wavelet, shooting from ripple to ripple, ever Lifr j l lr T D advancing across the shadowy green water. l l l X " Beautiful!" the girl whispered. gfrv-f Nh, t l "Beautifull" The boy looked -in 3, yvjigj. 5' H g silence. Crouched near the middle of the boat, his elbows resting on his knees, his gg 7, 7" ,- chin in his hands, he observed her as, from . T ' ,. ' W Y Nfl: her seat in the stern, she watched the sunset. li. "A.penny for your thoughts," she TIMITUI .- Q T laugll-liedglaiiclgdwafilgeiifueerly. Hereyesfell. They drifted. P The sun sank lower. The spectrum f.. AW narrowed, shortened. The sullen waters of FX5- ' . , the lake encroached upon the fiery surface. K Ugly, darting shadows shot out into the " f i ' - ' crimson, which struggled, shrunk, faded-- , disappeared. The farewell light in the sky L I M 'V dimmed and flickered out. The western ,ff 7712 boy looked in silence. lengthening, widening. in an attempt to clutch the whole hills lost their royalty and retreated to gloomy haziness. Out from the shore, like greedy giant fingers, crept vague clouds, surface of H the lake. j "What is it?" the boy inquired, as' his companion stirred l slightly. " Do you feel cold?" She shook her head. He was rowing now. but slowly, so that the skiff hardly cut the water. As he rowed. he cast superstitious glances toward the stern, while she, with absorbed gaze, followed the movement of her hand, trailing in the water. Night: darkness came-yet it was not dark. ln the bowl of the sky blinked millions of tiny eyes. Here and there in the.midst of the throng, shone a larger light, as steady, as calm, as clear as the eye of an angel. The lake, its surface now one smooth, blue- black floor, gleamed mirror-like in mimicry of the stars. From over the water came the sound of voices and laughter, so near, so far, like the call of the " bob-white " from a country meadow. A swift canoe. a thief in the night, slunk silently past beneath the shadow of the cliff, and disappeared around a curve in the shore. An assuming little launch throbbed somewhere in the distance: the guttural "ker-chug, ker-chug " of the bullfrog in the throaty tones now high, now low, echoed from an indefinite marsh. The trees on the height sighed soft tales to another as the wind ebbed gently through their leaves: and, from the cuplike hollows in the border- ing cliff, came gossipy murmurs in tireless, rhythmic "lap, lap, lap." Mystery stirred the air. Every little wind breathed a "hush" to the leaves, lisped " silence" to the secret-laden water. The wave- lets, born of a freshening breeze, lapped against the boat, and prattled answers to Nature's secrets, impatient that man should hear, and yet not understand. At last, the boy, in a voice hardly more than a whisper, spoke. " Don't you know?" The girl glanced up, smiled, looked down again. "Yes," she said. Silently he dipped the oars. 449 Sflentbf he dipped his oarswm -if gn I si Ko-L 'z' fn if ry ff il , Ei 1 Ujhf' My C-3: ,, E 5 53 A 5 QW 'JP' i,,5 ?i E 5-r . C if 'gf fs? ill' .1 in 15 19 ' 1-K iff 4 0? 2 67 N- 1471, Jubilafion Exultation Apprehension Inclination Precipitation Acceleration RCV0ll.1fl01'l Involution Helll Twice Ove And Damnation I' 450 Uhr "0Qnr ilialhrrn uf the Jlnninr Llianm 'llbou who art in the 3unior room, Sobn IID be 'llbv name. let Zlibv qui5 bag come, ano let Ubi? will be erecuteo in class as it sball be in pro: bate. Give as this oav our oailig Eleoeman, ano for- give us our flunks as we forgive tbv bum assigns ments. Zlno leao us not into Domestic 1Relations, but oeliver us from tbe Re: viseo Statutes, ano 'llibine be tbe Iifesestate, ano tbe 1Reversion, ano tbe jfee: simple, forever ano ever. Elmen. WISDOM One day a wise young Senior, I With a cap on the top of his head, Ran up to Professor Bennie Snow And his face was eager and red. And talking ofgravity pendulums, Asked this Senior, not at all shy, "Does the pendulum starr of itself, sir-- The Professor did not reply. There once was a man called Hockett,-, Who put.. his false teeth in his pocketbg He bit, himself so When he san, don't. you know, That, he rose "so schnell wie ein rockett.-. There's a fright.. of a thing called Exam, A thing quite unknown in Siam: When you take one you shake, And you tremble and quake, And all you think of is " D-!" One of Gilmore's Hypothetical Cases UPPOSE A walks along the street, picks up a stone, and hurls it into B's window, The cook happens to be carrying a tureen of soup to the table 5 the crash of the glass so frightens her that she drops the bowl. The hot soup, incidentally, is spilled all over a very valuable dog. The animal, in his extreme terror and suffering, rushes upstairs and spills a bottle of carbolic acid upon a very valuable sofa, which is ruined completely-the acid burning the upholstering. An old maiden aunt happens to come along, and, seeing the work of destruction and the frightful agony of the dog, and, being of a nervous disposition, rushes to the window and leaps to the ground below. In so doing she lights upon the shoulders of a policeman, who happens to be passing. The shock so dis- turbs him that, thinking himself assailed by thugs, he pulls out his pistol, discharging it at random and hitting a horse which happens to be passing. The horse takes fright and throws the occupant of the rig, who happens to be in an intoxicated condition, to the pavement. A young lady happens to pass that way, and the man, thinking her responsible for his mishap, enters upon a tirade of abuse and obscene language, which so terrifies the woman, who happens to be a Salvation Army missionary, that she falls to the sidewalk in a faint, sprain- ing her thumb in so doing. The question to be determined is: Can the Salvation Army member sue A for assault and battery 'Z Fond Parent- " I'm afraid Willie's digestion isn't very good." Friend-"What makes you think so ? " F. P.-" Well, Jane told me that he wasn't taking anything but lunches at the university. " When Moclesty Meets Modestyl " Zounds, j. Pierpont, 'twill be a hummer! " " Zounds, T. Catiline, we'l1 put them to the clear when the votes are counted." And Pierpont curled a fancy curl on the county committee. " I'm afraid of the First, J. Pierpont." " just watch the Fifth, T. Catiline, and you'll learn a few lessons in how to express the will of the people." " Sh, sh, Pierpont: walls have ears! " " You've cold feet, T. Catilinel " " Not literally, Pierpont. You must be discreet." And T. Catiline lighted up another one on the county committee. "Slush, T. Catiline, slush! Not a stalwart on the block since I moved here. Speak your thoughts freely, and tell me how you feel in your new position of 'Boss of the First.' " "Quite natty, Pierpont: quite comfortable: in fact, quite at home. I wear my honors with the grace of a St. Germaine and the modesty of a Bill l-lagenah. Do you know, bl. Pierpont, it does my heart good to puff on one of these weeds and think that I, THOMAS CATILINE MAI-ION, have the sole privilege of dispensing them in the First Ward. Since Mike became an instructor he must be more dignified and can't dabble in politics. Bill I-Iagenah always was a politician in a small way. But Bill don't grow. Arne Lerum is busy trying to collect his S76 from the athletic association, so he can't butt into this political business. Too bad Arne misses a chance to butt in-first time in history. Colonel I-I. J. Barry is busy writing the last chapter of " Profanity vs. Fraternity," and, by the way, they say he's exhausted his vocabulary on the sixth volume. So it's up to you and me, Pierpont, to see Bob through this mess. ME in the First, and you in the Fifth. And, withal, we're modest: not, Pierpont?" " Certainly. Modest withal. ME in the fifth, and you in the First! " 451 CORRESPONDENCE OF PROF. C. S. SLICHTER AND BILLY SCOTT PROFESSOR WILLIAM A. Scorr, FRESH AIR CREEK, WIS. MADISON, WIS. August 21, 1904. DEAR BILLY : You have no idea how I am enjoyingthe two or three months' rest that we toilers are allowed each year by the grace of the State. This place is one of those old peaceful villages that has success- fully weathered the storm of time without so much as the change of a pickle barrel in the grocery store. Just enough cows to make it interesting, and just enough women to make it troublesome -l The weather has been a trifle too warm to permit me to' wear my plush cpg hence l've been com- pelled to go bare-headed for the past week. Billy, there is a matter about which l wish to write you. Being the dean of the school of commerce, you know the unscrupulous methods you teach your students to employ in business in order to be successful. Do you know that these same methods are being introduced into our athlet- ics? I actually know of a case where an athlete is being Pf1z'd.f Pam' MONEY, Billy, to play foot- ball! Of course l can do nothing in this matter, as the player in question is on the Minnesota team. lt would not be professional courtesy to offend Minnesota: and we must be courteous. Billy, however, I know of another case that I'll nip in the bud. There's a farmer lad from 4, ' a near-by burg, who intends to enter the university next fall. I-le's a rip ! " roarer of a football man, so they tell me. But, will you believe it, Billy, that fellow intends to shovel snow for a living during the winter months! f Did you ever hear anything like itl A man who shovels snow all winter 5 y wishes to play on a Wisconsin football team. Professionalism! Rank A, professionalism! And l'll none of it! l'll serve notice on that fellow l to-morrow that before he can don a uniform he must deposit 35500 with Al Dean as evidence that he has no professional or other mercenary propensities. Our athletics are in an awful state, Billy. lf the tendency toward professionalism continues, it will only be a matter of fifty or sixty years when ! K college athletes will have sunk to the level now occupied by our captains v Nj of industry. God forbid! Teach our men, Billy. to steal, and scheme, X3 and rob to their hearts' content. lt'S a part of their business. But may l . Providence preserve our sports inviolate, with Charles S. Slichter as the ' X X divinely appointed custodian. 1 l , Yours forever at a right angle, Q-,gl CLEAN SPORT SLIcI-ITER. Athlet1c Program for the eelc SUNDAY . Rushing MONDAY . Batting TUESDAY . Chasing WEDNESDAY Hunting THURSDAY . Racing FRIDAY . Fishing SATURDAY . . . Wrestling 452 umvnnsrrr or wisconsin lg MADISON, WIS., SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1905. SESS ell With re. edy Well Many Mil- Haresfoot ple Dance Cast. Club gave lays of its produced comedy vent was atic inter- ociety peo- ukce were was well rs that the very finely ve Eaton as istic college Maple as a ame a gen- Very well. whom the depended, d the ap- f Samuel by the in thc well uku eld Arthur od-natuiu dy was derica roposcd der the ing e rep ram. cou- ittee points rably e Wis- dent or by all WHAT lS WRUNUHH WlSlIllllSlll? A Diagnosis of Athletic Affairs Both Past and Present. By led Nordan When I entered this institution. as a freshman, I first began to appreciate that there was something radically wrong with affairs athletic at Wisconsin. In fact, even before I came, I suspected there must be something on the hog, for, to tell the truth, how could anything be run on the square without Jed doing the run- ning ? So I was sure of my ground be- fore I entered upon my crusade of reform, and I say in all due modesty that no small part of my success was due to this. It's a great thing to be sure of one's ground. Well, to continue. When I began cru- sading I was sure of my ground. I knew that Wisconsin was bound to come to athletic grief sooner or later, and that it would require a Luther to initiate its re- forms, a Bonaparte to ight its battles, and an Edward the G1'eat to rescue it from the mire of iilth into which it had fallen. I also knew that somewhere in this wide world there must be a man who possessed the necessary qualities to save our dear alma mater. At this time I was not abso- lutely certain who the man was, but I had an abiding confidence that since Gold made me he had made me great, and since God had made me great, might I not be the Savior of Wisconsin ? The more I pondered over the matter the more I became convinced that I was it. It is not hard to convince me on a matter of this character. And one evening when I was writing the last paragraph on " The Shame of The Universities " an angel appeared to me. "Jed," said the spirit, ii do you know that you are divinely ordained to write the editorials for the Daily Cardinal ?" " Islt so ?" said I, " Tell Thy Master I will consider the matter," and summarily I dismissed the emissary of God. Now I was sure. Savior of Wisconsin! Divinely appointed! Thus was Jed Nor- dan now. So I set about my task. I had no difiiculty in establishing to the satisfac- tion of John Moffatt that there was a big pile of boodle in those parts of the uni! versity with which I, and he, was not directly concerned. I made a card cata- logue and put down the boodle that each member of t-he football team earned during his summer vacations, and to prove that I am not four-flushing I ap- pend the catalogue hereto. CARD CATALOGUE Name Arglxinggfnigged Occupation E. J. Vanderboon S 81.01 Politician Dick Remp 6.18 Glass Blower Slam Bertkc 67.50 Farmer Jimmie Bush 2000.00 Actor Stuffy Jones 1.00 Incidentalist Findlay 11.11 Artist Donovan 2.18 Modiste Examine the catalogue and you will be forced to confess to yourself, as I have confessed to you time and again, that the graft in Wisconsin athletics is simply enormous. It a 1 m o s t matches the Cardinal's. Enough said. I think any intelligent man who reads this diagnosis Cgood word, thatj can tell what's wrong with Wisconsin. But lest someone without intelligence should miss the point, let me make a straightforward, modest, statement of what was the matter and what is the matter. The fact is that before 1901 Jed Nordan was not at the university. Hence there was graft. Between 1901 and 1904 Jed Nordan was just rounding into form. Hence the1'e was graft. After 1904 Jed Nordan had assumed his official title of " Savior." Hence the graft ceased and Wisconsin is now as pure as the waters of Mendota. All of which is sworn to by C. S. Slichter, approved by John Moffatt, and published in the Daily Cardinal. Enough said! Men of Wisconsin! Act! Act! Act! members, actors whom the club has en- rtained. Among these Otis Skinner, course cheered their representatives as they stepped upon the platform W. A 453 PA New ma NEW All J En Mi an Su At Thurs of th pleted tion the n I'wen seuio comp siety. this bers, izati ing abou Pwg dents Th and is th Herb with Herm with the t has a one T tion con amo con ing that tion wit and ing Haleyathffs Fighting It was in the bleak December, in the forepart of the winter. Gathered were we all together in our workroom on the third floor Of the engineering buildingg gathered there to work on stone-work- Stone-work taught by Captain WVilliams. But the Warrior George Haley XVas not working on his stone-work, but was drafting on his bridgesg IVorking thus upon his steel truss, on a bridge to span Black River, Wfhere it passes through his home town, WVatertown, in old New York State. All at once upon the stairway comes a tramp-a tramp and patter, Like a mighty host approaching to lay low the senior civils. Two Hights up and then straight forward, is the way you find the workroom: You could do it with your eyes shut through the lack of ventilation. All at once within the doorway of our lodge upon the third floor, Pops the face of Chieftain WVilliams-face and form of the instructor. Gazed and looked he, winked but smiled not. T rembled all the mighty warriors from the lack of ventilation And the coldness of his bearing. Shivered they from fear and weakness. All save XVarrior George Haley trembled at the apparition. NVil1iams' eagle eye spied Haley, Haley working on his bridges, KVhen he should have worked his stone-work. WVilliams stood in rear of Haley, Stood and gazed and winked but smiled not. Haley felt the chilly presence But he did not see the person, thought, perchance, it might be Larson, That stood by with so much patience close behind him as he worked on. Said he cheerily, K' Hello ! ,Q But the chieftain took no notice, Gazed and looked and winked but smiled not. Then he said "Good morning, Haley!" Haley then replied " Good morning ! 5' in a quiet respectful manner, As required by Chieftain VVilliams, when disguised as a professor. H Is this not the special hour to be occupied with stone-work 2' I can't spend my time in this wise, if you work upon your bridges ! " Thus did IVilliams tongue-lash Haley. " I could spend my time much better Far away from this bum workroom with its putrid air and smelling. If you do not work my stone-work I'll report you to Turneaure, To the dean of engineering lv Then spake up brave Warrior Haley, 'SVith his face aiire and blazing, with his warlock, likewise scalplock, Slowly rising up in anger, stood he up and spake in this wise: " Listen, 0 Professor VVilliams ! I am more in age than five years ! Days and weeks and moons and years Have I lived and suffered good health, and I hope I may continue In so far as I am able, while I live in this bum workroom, XVhere the air is worse and more so ! 'W'here the light is strong and killing: On the eyesight of the draftsmenf' Then grew 'Williams very angryg Said he to the WVarrior Haley: " Is it necessary, Haley, Though I make an ass of myself that you needs should do so likewise ? U Haley answered " No, Professor P, to the question thus propounded. Thus ends the little legend of the brave and courteous Haley. For we smiled and then smiled still more and the air grew slightly warmer. Lost its former chilly feeling, as he turned the wrath of KVilliams From the class to WVarrior Haley: turned the wrath by his soft answer. And with peace eternal reigning, dwell we now in our workroom, WVhere the air grows loud and louder day by day as we assemble. 454 A Short Horn's Lament Last night I took her to the play, Borrowed a hat and dress suit too, And sent her Howers-l'd heard them say That was the only thing to do. We looked all rightg the show was slick. And then-that cabman I could kick! D- him! He called me " 3310 Trunk Exercises at Chadlnourne Hall f . x- lx -Q . '75-315 IFA I , .X . x .X t., , l fu . cg.-all exalt q5WiQ3? ei it Q Eff? -jg I i f va Q16 79 X ft Xt ., ii Q5 9' L. 45' 1. ' ' N ei ie, 5315 1 4 ,I 1 mt. l , 1 A M Lt. -. fo, ll-fxi Jjxjflm EN ,fn x fm tml 1112: bn v',QfN'.x! I ml QQ kiwi if 4 fel J Ji- pgili L -fl L W 5' L ffl F, ll v , li lm lil W W lil lll ella 1: J :H 5, , " -:1 I ff' X Lg dlom gi fd nl ll , lf ' l 1 th,4 i,L W g x g, I -F255 ,. For some time the commandant has been in a quandary concerning the undue amount of majors and others with epauletsq the above suggestion is offered as an effective solution. 455 ,.,, .-. ,N ,.-,,,. . . ,--f. ,, ,. lt' " ' I J jg " ' A ff! I P 4 . , 4' 'KY -'L :no lr-:',,,hf 7,4 .- - g.Q:kf,,r,g 1., V.'.-.7 gs.,-,-1IfL.,,f.,lgp5Q'S ' L11-sl' H-ii'-'-'-."J"f'--"' ""- :Li M ,. Nj..." ,, fx!-5" ' ' " ' 5 ' lLLllJ7'l?14'7'l0lYJ BV O77'0. .HRGUMENT-The two benevolent organizations known as Delta Gamma and Kappa Kappa Gamma, being anxious to discover the true relation toward each other, appointed a, ioint committee to inquire into it. .End they saw that it was good. SCENE: Chapter room in the Delta Gamma house. HE Incarnation of the Self-Government Association in the person of the Radiant Angel of the Greeks sings: How-sweet is the life of a Kappa! From dawn to even she spends, Praising her D. G. sisters, But hoping they'll make amendsg Hoping they will amend, But-praying they'll come to an end! at " How sweet is the life of a D. G.! From even to dawn she strays, Singing the praise of the Kappas, it s But hoping they'll mend their ways: if Hoping they'll mend their ways- 'i ' 2 . But-praying they'11 end their days! CHORUS: 1 I " This is the situation, fab K - It is a strange creation, 'X -f ' ,A 1 A mad infatuation, Q, n They bear each unto each. Pd., llf ""'m 'i sl'-2 X , - V Ay, strain not the relation, -A N f ' Nor mar the fair Hirtation. 'Tis harmless admiration Which each from each beseech." QEnte'r a quartette of able-bodied Kappas, somewhat De Lapidatedj jig b y ,Qt i Att W ' rf M fiili filf XM X At They sing: " We've come from a jaunt of twenty n'iiles To conduct this investigation. We've brought along our pleasant smiles, We've leftlbehind our wiles and guiles, We'll read the records, Search the files. We're after information!" ECHO: " They're after information, In the D. G. habitation." fEnter the D. G. Florodora sextettezj l"N .1f-" -7 '-v Q V --f' -i V "ti 'G "'2 ' i 1 V13 Q tart W lg gl 1 e f "Three shoes drop on the bedroom Hoor above. 'Tis nothing! 'Tis a symptom of pure love." The sextette sings: " Kappas, we greet you, Sisters adored and fair. We two are well aware That peace should reign. XVe've thrown our pins awayg We've cut our nails to-dayg Fear not this grand displayg Peace we proclaim." Ecuoz " Peace we proclaim. War we disdain." Q1-Inter an Envoyzj "The Delta Gamma sisters in the upper regions await your report with impatience. The Kappa sisters on Park Street have just telephoned for the news." 457 Grace Woock: " Sisters, let us hie to the dining room, where feed awaits us.' of the banistenj 14 ' Wg. C QL? I 6 Tlfxnf Olll' fExit all except Flossy. Shuflling of feet. Creaking X Flossy: KK , " Now go we in content, - J To liberty, and not to banishment." ,ff5nJ'S'P',i , J SM' QEx1t Flossy.j x-,ll 1 p A jll! ACT II 1 f I SGENE I: Ka a Ka a Gamma cha ter room. A PP PP P I X chorus of twenty voices sings their dachsology: Af! " Praise Chi Omega, K. A. T., ON X9 ,X Praise Tri Delt and praise to Alpha Phi. 'N' Praise Pi Phi and praise K. K. G. But Lord! O Lord!-Don't praise D. G." SCENE II: U er floor of the Delta Gamma house. Twent irls PP Y S assembled around a an of o -corn. The sin : P P P Y 3 "Believe me if all those endearing young buds NVhich dwell across from Chadbourne Hall, Were to fade on the morrow or sink into suds, Or slide off the earth with a fall, Thou wouldst still be abhorred as this moment thou art, Let thy loveliness CPJ dwindle or wearg And o'er the dear ruins each wish of my heart Would offer a requiem swear." S x i . ,AA I ' '7-X l . -. . . fu: A - 4 ,lk .9 wp Xie!! A i f I all f f X ll r fl to I rssl- S . -asia il fl y 1 y "ll fy gy Q- .gf H ' a s al - Y l F lll f??a " .W X, f .ills Q V l D ' ' l ' I k' A 4 I "'- fTl"f'!'IllIlnmmm l-.i,l....,, i .... ,-...... - -'ll J , 4 f J 1 'C ,G X DIMM ,Mi l lvl Ii I .4 2 1 V3 H P ' tfipi P ff msg H. y' , ll X ' -, - PQ 'x 'Milli N-if rw me J ' 1 ' .,." "' -ge f ew eas ft CUpperfZaor ofthe Delia Gamma 458 f l GP . Lat f it X ,N dx . l ' l he lilllill ACT III SCENE: Same as Act 1 QEnter the Envoyzj " The joint committee of Delta Gamma and Kappa Kappa Gamma, after deliberating three hours over the coffee cups, the high-teas and the question at issue, submit the following report: fBeating of drums. Calling of the haute-girls. The joint committee enters singingq 4 n With much deliberation We've solved the situation. WVe've quelled an agitation Extant for many years. With Delta G precision, And Kappa Gamma vision, And with combined derision We've smothered all our fears, And while secretly each other we Through courtesy we mutually decided THAT If you are a Delta G, Y0u're all right, y0u're all right! If you are a K. K. G., You're all right, you're all right! For we feel sure amid our spats, Our squabbles and the din, THAT God made the world for the K. K. G.'s And let the D. G's in. derided, Or, THAT God made the world for And let the Kappas in. the Delta G's QCurtain.j i - C N be ' 2 x !F5 ' t 'I gtg? na g I tit, it , i f its tllteit ,T 459 Procrastination He chose his thesis subject in his happy Junior year, And he talked the matter over with his Prof, For," he said, " When I'm a Senior I'll he busy, that is clear, So I'll do the thesis now and have it off." But the promg and eke the Badger, and a hundred other stunts, Made procrastination easy, and though, when The spring was over he remarked, "I'll get to work at once," The thesis wasn' t written even then, His Senior days are pleasant and albeit he resolved To get that thesis finished mighty soon. He hasn't got it started, not a word of it evolved! fThere's a lot of time from Christmas till it's Iune.J He is starting in to-morrow and intends to read all day, And read and delve and grind away all night, For he says, " My thesis subject isn't awful anyway, And I guess I'll get the business done all right." But-it isn't finished yet And I'm not afraid to het That the first of June will witness that the ink of it is wet. He will start his graduation In a state of flat prostration. And the moral is-get husy and you'll never have to fret. X ZfX M l A , f f Mil! X, 460 Thee Day of Dooms ANDY and Clark were especially thoughtful. I. B. Parkinson, A. M., Vice-President of the University of Wisconsin, Professor of Civil Policy and Political Economy, was lecturing. They sat with backs humped up, chin on fist, fist on arm of bench. To lend dignity to their meditations their eyes were closed. Parky's beautiful sentences tharnmered into shape on the eveof the great civil warl, fell in cadent periods, soothing as the autumn summer zephyrs to those who believe not in Phi Beta Kappa. Salter was saving time by reading for Tommy Adams. Duke sat all alone in front, majestic and silent and isolated, thinking his own thoughts, for all of us have thoughts occasionally. Una lohnson was quiet as usual, Marjorie Daw Johnson five minutes late, and Edith johnson was rubbing three ink spots off her cheek. As for Martha Frances and the nineteen other Johnsons, they Weren't there. You can't expect to find the whole Johnson family in one class, if it is Parky's. ' " We shall have a quiz," said J. B. Parkinson, A. M., Vice-President of the University of Wis- consin, etc., etc., etc. . , Clark stirred uneasily. r " One on Monday and one on Wednesday," continued J. B.. Parkinson, A. M., Vice-President of the .University of Wisconsin, etc., etc., etc. An awful silence followed. You could hear John Moffatt's labored breathing. Duke fainted. Dick Remp didn't utter even one teenie-Weenie one. He and John Hickey were training together nights, and Dick's voice was out of gear. Whereupon Vandy arose, butted a hole in the wall with his head, and sat down sadly to reflect. " Better one-fifth Olin than six-fifths Parky," he said sadly. And Dick Remp sputtered till his eyes bulged outg and he had a black look on his face, but he didn't utter even a teenie-weenie one, not one. 1' ,io v-IVF ntln "ff4Qfi'iif F - q -1.' ir f-+0-Q..-vi W arch This Spot! 461 72 71 7. 8 9 IO ll I2 1 2 3 4.. 5 6 6 7 8 9 IO II 12 4.0 a. m. 41 a. m. go a. m OO 21. I1'1 OO 3. OO 3. III oo a. m. oo m. oo p. m oo p. m oo p. m oo p. m oo p. m oo p. m IO p. m oo p. m oo p. m oo p. m oo p. m oo p. m oop. III. IH. What is a joke? Daily Bulletin of Walter Lueders Rises. Whistles for Abbott. Eats breakfast. Makes Parky's 8 o'clock. Walks down the hill with Hattie and Abbott. Walks up the hill with Abbott and Hattie. Strolls leisurely down the hill with Abbott, accompanied Is still strolling with Hattie, accompanied by Abbott. Eats lunch with Abbott. Goes to library, where he Waits until 2:15. K' Makes a call at 435 Murray Street. Ditto. Walks to the grocery store with Hattie. Whistles for Abbott. Says good-bye. He eateth. Whistles for Abbott. Is seen in the neighborhood of'435 Murray Street. He dreameth. Catechism of Humor A joke is anything that a prof' says with a twinkle in his eye. Do profs ohen joke? The profs assure us that they joke very often. Are We bound to laugh at the jokes ofa prof? We are all bound to roar at the jokes of' our profs. What is the penalty for him who does not roar at the joke ofa prof? by Hattie He who does not roar at the jokes of' his profs shall be conned out of this institution Must We also laugh at the jokes of our instructors ? It is well to do so. They need encouragement. How many kinds ofjokes are there? There are two kinds ofjokes, conscious and unconscious. What is a conscious joke? A conscious joke is the pseudo-humorous concoction with which the faculty dope the students. What is an unconscious joke? An unconscious joke is the faculty itselti 462 A lover sang songs without No, While his lady was trying to slog There was a young man from Wausau His costume had never a flaw, Till she rose in despair But when Olson did will That he cash up his bill, He needs must scrawl home to his paw And pasted him square In the neck with a rotten cuco. is Wh -ff Q ,X The Nan Behind: The man behind has a. co1-kin' place! He can gaze on the figures of art and grace, And wild at times his heart doth dance, I While his breathing comes in broken pants! But there are times when he should plan, To be a, man behind a man. There was a girl named Mar' B ll lon e , A senior dressed up very fine Who slipped on the ice and squarely fellg Stepped into a pail of slack lime. And when she arose " Ah me," he cried, She felt.. of her nose, " l'm quite mortified, and-" And loudly exclaimed-" 0, Pshaw !" The rest I'll leave out, of my rhyme. 463 The Last Smoke Came, oldfellow, jillyaar pzpeg Ofze las! smoke Zogelher, Thea we go ear parling ways Tfzraugh ihe wide w0rZd's wealher. G0 our ways-I wonder where, Years j?'0m new -say, Zwenfy- We shall he and how 7UK7!fflll'6.f Poverly-07' Plenty? Well, 1'hefulare's hz'dj9'0m zfzew fTha7zh Zhe Lordj and lherefore Lez"s 607731-1276? eww lhe pasl, That zs wha! we eare far. 'llfember Beehe, ta!! and gamzf, Peering 0'er his gfassesg Bal! ofmany zmeazzlh jesls, fake of all hzs efassesf And 1WfC07Z7l6ZZ, shoe! a leg, Bm' sfrang as arzyfellowf 'jlfemher WZ,fZZ.d71ZX, 'who eazdd hear N0!hz'ng' bu! a bellow? 'Mefzzhef' Da7y'A1z1zz's, shori, fiappy, eheefjgjhzmzy, WDM Zhe dirzhy raps he wore, And his Zaaghier .S'ZA7Z7Q'? DLZ7fj'7.S' deadf and some have Zef! Shari ofg1'adaaz'z'07z. Sz'z'Z!. lhe hzmeh Zhafs Zefz' eafz make Qaife a dem01zs!1'afz'01z. Lzghz' yazerpzfe-!hz's is our las! "Sf1mhz'fzg-laik" iagelher, A 7112, we go om' parizkzg ways Through Zhe wide war!d's weafher. jlffayhe we have fhrown away Qaife a Za! of lin here, But we'11e had a gaadfoar years And we'7'e glad we'21e been here! y ,if -- ,X X 2 f M ' A 1 ,Jaxx , - -e Am" e Jw l 464 A Drafting Room Ballad Blessings on thee Engineer, In the reading room so dear, A With thy feet upon the sill, Watching girls go down the hill. Now with face quite long and sour, He proceeds to buck an hour. But the gong rings out at last, And again the girls go past. In the winter when the snow Q.-.A, -1 A4 fe e Y ev-1 ' 'K Decks the sidewalk down below, b up W W Then the engineer sits, still J? 4 X With his feet upon the Siu. F , Wflfi-- llllll.. f In the spring when grass is green, "'f02"! Then the terror may be seen, - , t L . ,--. A f, Y, -, f, . Sprawled out on the campus, still Watching girls go down the hill. . SCINTILLATIONS OF CARL RUSSELL FISH " The very best life of Henry Clay is that by C-- S13 it'sg5r.ez'zj1 good!" " Evfmjlbody who was tZ77,jlb0II'jl in Virginia was somebody." "This was the man who said 'The presidency is a position neither to be declined nor sought '-then he died at the age of 40 !" " And then the whole fleet was sent to Halifax--ahh-Nova Scotia!" "A shot was Hred and the captain killed. Such irritating little incidents occurred quite frequently." I f " You can readily see what was lefty or, rather, you will find it difficult to see what was e t." GOOD BOY, MADSON! MR. OLBRICH : " Who was Galileo 'Z " BIG MADSON : "Galileo-ah-Galileo-was the first gentleman who penetrated the mys- teries of Heaven." t DR. CAIRNS : " What is the meaning of ' aperture' ?" FRESHMAN : "An aperture is an opening." DR. CAIRNS : " Use it in a sentence." FRESHMAN : " I attended a grand aperture at the Juneau last Saturday. " 465 MHZ? How the Engineers , is ii-1 ' , ' Wiffmmw ' fr r l i ' i f f fl F-'- i r 'i f f' x?"5 , if Q I If 1 1 1 X 1 G lace il Freddy Carey their Surveying . fy, fo r cf,.' .qi v X .1 of 1,--,1 "' ,fm fZ, ff, ff! , , -WZ ,2 Wfxlw A 'Q f JZLQQ 1 ,Lf ' '-f-- 1 V 41, 5 ' aff fffif 9,1 - . 4 1 f - . 4- f -. If ,"ik,'42':- ilu? ,W 1 5:3 L f,,,f , ,, 4, .' f ga. ,,:,? Y I, ,- fff f' '51, A-,, "" ff" ik !! 5 JA' M,-:J V- X- 9 'e me , , . ,,,.,? -M measures his work by the foot Stuart Clark bats around a bit Y ,V 4 4? J . , X ff! , f 'Wff i, X ,Q .A j 0 . 5 , , xswxrx I X .NJ 'A 'X' m it X' N r f fu: 1' fy ' YW, v rqfnr X -fx,Y-M, ' ' f I liff!!! X V ' Cute Parker acts as rod man if V jf i ii- CLR f Q xi .. . . ffg i f i M ij n if :j i x 1 ,MA I ' , lr. f -' -an T, i f A ,J.J:'T,Vx eww 'Q jerry Donohu e measures the ground with a six-foot rule POLITICAL ECONOMY HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT 21. THE PRINCIPAL TOPICS WILL BE THE DEDUCTIVE AND INDUCTIVE METHODS. The Bibliography in Ingram's "Reviews and Criticisms of Late Economic Writers." Outside reading and quizzes, occasionally supplemented by lectures on Prof. Ely's work and experience. Grammar school discipline strictly enforced. Tuesday and Thursday at 10. Mr. Thompson, assisted by Prof. Ely. Rl-IETORIC AND ORATORY 5. FORENSICS. Especially adapted to those who intend to get a general knowledge of general subjects and those who wish to acquire facility of expression of thoughts and less than thoughts. Made invaluable by frequent lectures on the Colorado situation by Mr. Mills, and by talks on many other topics by J. C. Spooner Jamieson. Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 11. Prof. Frankenburger. A Love l lt was on the tennis court, Gaged against me in that sport, Was the girl I loved in college days of yore. Tho' l thought her all the world, Just when l the flag unfurled, She would answer in the voice that I adore. "My ball. Love all, That is the way we play, Love one is no fun, And it is not the way. My serve, your nerve Makes you not very keeng You lose, l choose Ever to love fifteen." Game ll Two long years have passed away, lt was graduation day, And our college life was drawing to an end. But 'twas nothing done in sport When she made this sweet retort, Words that to my heart a joyous hope did send "Love one, what fun! l've changed my mind you see. lt's so, for l know, And you may trust to me. Your serve. my nerve You surely must have seen. l lose, you choose- Love one, or love iifteenf' G. H. Taylor of the State university at Madison visited with a friend of his here over Sunday. Mr. Taylor is a rising young lawyer. -Lodi Timer. as A crowd of university students last night presented a German play at the opera house under the auspices of the high school. Among the people who took part were Miss Kussel, ot this city, and Mr. Gustav Blatz ofthe Blatz Brewing Company of Milvvaukee, which is said to manufacture one of the best grades of beer in the country, -Watertawn inmef, 467 The Melancholy Days Have Come You may talk about the autumn With its melancholy days, But for real sad days the Spring has got it stuck. For 'tis then that Nature dons her gladdest rags fas Lowell saysj, While We poor dubs must stay indoors and buck. -lust outside upon the campus you can hear a frequent " ping," When a ball makes good connections with the bat, And the roars that follow: ff Put her first! " and "Slide like -anything! " Make you throw your pencil down and grab your hat. But to-morrow is your business day, there's physics and descrip, And a corking plate for kinematics, too, Then there's that quiz in calculus-you think, f' Oh, let her rip! " But then, again, you know it Wouldn't do. . So you sit and plug in order not to be the man behind, And you almost Wish there were no spring at all. When a guy has got to buck like that, there's nothing, to my mind, Like those good old melancholy days of fall. The " Poor " We have always with usg especially when we fail to study. Let me but copy my neighbors reading notes and I care not who reads the books. Sayings of Wise Ones DUKE: " Some of my friends wanted me to run so I thought I would. There is no use, but then-" HOLMES : " Don't support him, will you ? He is a ' machine man.' " WHEELOCK : " I think so, Professor. " ' APPLE : " No more politics for me, boys. " WALLER : " I think that's awful. " HOYT : " Talk to me about logic. " MULCAHY : " I am from Baraboo. See 'Z " LAMFROM : " I will admit it, myself." SPRECHER : " It's nice to be popular. " TURNER 1 " Yes, I introduced the corduroy habit. " HAMILTON : " I talked it over with the facultyf' STARK : " Only one I" KINSEY: " That's hell." UNDERWOOD : " I Write all my stories in the first person. " BARRY : " I believe in no divine rights." ' Friend-" The course of true love never did run smooth." Jack Neverbuck-"Nope! Fact is, I've never found any course that did run smooth for me." AGRIC A: " Look at those ' co-ops' coming down the street." JOHN Qentering' his room Well loadedjz If the Whip-hie hadn't fallen off in the mud-hic I wouldn't a got off the water wagon l ' 468 Poker Terms Illustrated . f' H -- x N DH N '- M A 5 .- few f M, A W Q ' gui' 4 ' Q:-a ' . sv-X Wh - f . ' f- S , 5 f f W4 ff - X f c U " ONE PAIR" gwjh' I ful j, . I 1:25514 ug -V . " A A - 3531-' Aj f ji: lm' 'nw U i4!llllllI I' WM? '-'zzsirv ' .iw I f. 121,52 '9 rw. X, ' 01. ,n,:, . . 4 N :.. rf., ,-y 0 N, s X' : .- S2255--. o' 4,-Z4 . ' nf N fa .NJ E 3 ' :- ffl' If In ll- Ii nga - '.--' -: T- x'I:llv'4rl 'ff ,' , ' Eff.-1 34 " 1 I H" 'livlli 1 275- 3 " R 1 Q N 3' ' mx bik ini? A R? Nm ZQA X .r-,Q rl ,TIM X -3 I 1 L A .. '21-' L 11 y J2e4:jM v l3vX 'I 0 J wig 4 :W jx L v 43 NRCSRYK 1 f ... f,',pssg:Q,'s-Q I X I "' ry 4 "0 XML ' I7 4' ' K 4 5 ' 114 ,' 3330 A 'I I 71, I ,.,oyMx.,. W 5 f , K 9 .,,, NU Ln? 'I " 'ul fl V1 N' 1 Wyggf 3-'fr AQM uf '1.,'.g ff. . . 11 '- 'W , QW' nf, ,x.f.-.' gf? ,V , -raiilff-I-I-.bca I M',"'1Q, 4. 'vff,1,, 'I.',f'-'.'4,' M lm 'V rl 5-'Jnlq --as , Hu: I-x,:flum.,-S . 4,1 M -,l"3l'gv1QI::li ' "" vllifsgf' 5" 'g',f'v.1W:s 1 .ul X . n.,u ,,1 ,v - . f -.-,mm ,1 .1 null ':?gLL'.' 'I Zkuixl lfii. ,sax IA 0 1 HU: I 4 ' f ' X I 1 L ,, W' 'if."IS-5,7,f1ffVfigilff'. 441117 , y' ' "g"'n.f'nWl .q.gg1,yll 15:74:13 -if . , A-1' ,I fi"f9i'l, ', KF X wma Qt, A2011 1 111100, x- Xifnnl nfl ' fn I 9 I GMI N1 'w" ...'a 'kv QLNAUI' ' ' 1 I N'-' YN ' 'C' .S - I V " FULL HOUSE" N A ROYAL FLUSH " " STAND PAT! " 5 N Y f M f il 1 , K I fi M " S"-'La' Ax ' U "I 2 ' K , N - ---, is ,, EU N 0 H x NL ,xx l Q , ,U 1 X L A A A ! X Z2 , , A fn A A Y -L Q, A 'nn p "1'LL STAY. DRAW T'WO!" -- CASH UP!" . 469 v 9 . 1 Q ix , L, ..'l' is 6 I V SEHKMEK Faculty EDWARD STELLIFEROUS JORDAN, CPFA President of the University Destroyer of the Sodom and Gomorrah of Athletics Gush Factory for the Daily Cardinal Inventor ofthe Tessie Fad RICHELIEU WARHORSE REMP, OEP Acting President of the University Professor of Oratory and Dramatic Reading JOYOUS CONTENTED ELSOM, M. D. Dean of the College of Leisure and Sinecures ARCHIBAWLED BERTON BRALEY Professor of Atrocious Prose Composition RICHARD T. ELY Professor of Grammar School Supervision LEON LITTLE MULLEN Professor of Celtic Literature EDWARD JAWBONE VANDERBOOM, KE Assistant Professor of Elocution JOHN JAMES MOFFATT, PAQ Assistant Professor of Organization JOHN WALECHKA Assistant Professor of Industrious Combination LOUALLEN FREDERICK MILLER, M. A. Instructor in Astronomy Director of the Observatory MABEL CHINNOCK -lnstructed in Astronomy Directress of the Observatory JULIA TORMEY Instructor in Hysterical Thought HAROLD SAND FALK, X-If Instructor in Economic and Social History LEON B. LAMFROM Assistant in Abnormal Psychology THOMAS EDWARD LEAHY, QA9 Assistant in Pedagogy : The Play Instinct 470 fa- I BELOW " A' ,. I l"l NIE A NEINIERINC C tits-:ii L- , c .c W A 4 JAMES THOMAS ATWOOD, B. S. Dean ofthe College of Mechanics G. STEWART MCCONOCHIE, PAQ Professor of Mechanical Practice THOMAS JIMMY MAHON 'Assistant Professor of Machine Design WILLIAM TERRAZAS Professor of Applied Topography CLARK L. KEATOR, XXI' Assistant Professor of Strength of Materials JACK JOHNSTON, QT Assistant Professor in Advanced Mechanics WILLIAM DON MACGRAW, AT Assistant Prof. of Advanced Theory and Experimental Work CHARLES A. TAYLOR Instructor in Heating and Ventilation GEORGE LIEBER Instructor in Special and Automatic Machinery W CARL V. LA DAU Director of Inspection Tours GEORGE W. JONES, wr Assistant in Bench Work ALBION FINDLAY Assistant in Flat Surfaces and Straight Edges DE LANCEY WEBB Assistant in Laboratory Practice HAROLD LLEWELLYN GEISSE, PAQP, LIJAA, QPAT, ATE, AAT Assistant in joining fill Badger hoard aspirants are required to take this course 471 L , sf? 5 ll N ' Ek an B L f A gi sk K' E DWAR D DEAR WALLACE kDean ofthe College of Law Ofhcial Interpreter and lnterrupter HARRY GLICKSMAN Real Professor of Property , CHESTER BAVVL-OUT ROGERS Professor of Re-Torts LThirty-second Degreel HARRY SOAK-EM RICHARDS Professor of Con Tracks LAWRENCE MISTELE Professor of Domestic Relations XEBEN ROLEY-POLEY MINAHAN Lecturer in Liquidated Damages HENRY STARK ' Lecturer in Common Laws' Precaution and Milwaukee Practice NWALDEMAR "KAHL" WEHE QEmeritusl justizrath "'Winner of the Hand-ball Championship. 472 L XUF ffl 4, I 4 9 . lf if 4f 1 ku . Y 1 I my ll Q c Rx The Wish CADAPTED mom THE FRENcH.j I lo've to lie on a summer's night, And gaze at the clouclless blue, With its million flickering points of light, While my thoughts, clearest, clfwell 'with you. Are you watching the self-same stars as L Though fwe're so many miles apart P cDia' you see that meteor cleafve the shy, Anal treasurea 'wish in your heart? You taught me that ana' the habit clings, , But my fwish is ever the same, That our lofve may surrvifve all earthly things, 04 pure, undying flame. ' n dBm? ipatient savers No more to say, hind readers, no more at au to say: Our themes all run in the same old rut and read in the same old way. Weave said Xa lot that we didnst know and more that we didnst mean, vxfeqve written a lot of futile rot and our stock of thoughts is lean. Therese no more sign of things to write than hair on a finger-nail. fAnd we know that Hgure is not quite good, and we know that our style' is stale. So we must confess what we canqt express, the sorrow that we display, This cry and call means nothing at au--weave nothing more to say! QTILZE is B7'GfEj',5 work. Orzgz'nalQ1 the poem began with f'N0thi11g' ul all to Jay." We though! Bert was 1z'epf'eez'atz'ng hzbzzsey too much, so we :hanged if Za "Na more at all Zo say."j 473 LqEnvoi The stuff is Writ, the ink is dry: T 11 e proof is read, the end is nigh. nel now letns all join in a shout., Hip, hip, hurrah! The c1-- boolcss out! 474 is a Work of art requ1r1ng large fac111t1es W1t11 sluuecl workmen in every department. Tre production of this book represents our ability to execute this Ed Work of similar character EQ? excellence with intelligence E99 dispatch. P. Pethbone fe? Company High-Class Printers, Binders E57 Engravers Clucago Language and Literature Club... GENERAL INDEX A . Page. Q Page. Page. Agriculture. College of ........... 42 Gamma Phi- Beta ...........,...4, 159 Phi Kappa Sigma. ..... ,,.,,,, 2 07 Agricultural Society, U. W.. ...... 364 Georgian Visitors .... . ...... . .... 6 Philomathia. . ..... . . . . . . 305 Alpha Chl Omega .... ............ 2 27 Germanistische Gesellschaft ..... 342 Physics journal Club .... :'u359 ililplla glelta Phi .....,..... ..,.. 2 19 giirlsiglnvlmg gseague ....... ...362 Pi Beta Phi .......... . I-.183 ra 1 ............ .... 1 9' 'Irs 'ee ' .................. 336 P 'd r dD Alpha lilloeital, .... ..... , ...... gg gieelcilib .... LT .... . .. .. .. .... sig 5532352lma3mef7.'f?5i1.. ffffiii umn ssocia IOD ............... ra ua es ........... ..... ' ,,,,,, .,,,,.-.'. lrl- Alumni Mzgazine ,... . .... .... 284 Graduate, Club. ....... ..... 3 55 Piilatrlfziiufjrrfins, Book Iv.. . Qlnerican lectro-Chem. Societygllg Gymnastic Team ..... ...... 4 00 Publications, List of .... ., ,l -H-.27ij, . Ienae .......................... Pythia .... ............. i 'm312, ATHLETICS, Book IX ............ 367 H " ' .Athletic Association. .... .. .... . ..36S Hamilton Contest ............. . . .329 Q Athletic Association, Women's.. .363 Haresfoot Annual Play ........... 290 Quillers .... ........ 3 58 Athletic Captains and Managers.370 1337651005 Dramatic Club ........ 288 ' "" esperia ....... . .. ........... 304 Badger Board B 4 Honorary Fraternities .... ...... 2 47 510315. l . U H . l l - H U l ,394 """" """" e omino Dramatic Club ..... .292 Eg2geg,B35f'?g,W1fh GWUPS- ---' -312 inner Gate ...... ...... . . .. .... 266 Red Dommo-Edwin B00fh P1ay..294 Basetaii' ........ ' Jfjjiiiizziijfttiiaa 1HtegfH'F014f .---.-...-... ........ 2 60 Regents, Board of -------. .--..... 1 6 Baseball Review. .--. -.'. I 386 Interfraternity Baseball ......... 387 EEQENTS AND FACULTY, BOOK I. 15 Basketball ..-'.". -'.. D "-.' 3 96 lnterfrat-ernlty Bowling League. .362 egiment, U- W.. ......... ........ 3 48 Basketball Review 398 International Club ............... 340 Regiment on Review .......... ,,,, 3 68 Basketball Girls: ""' "" 3 99 1l'On CIOSS ........................ 262 Regimental Off'lCeY5 ----.. . .... 345 Beta Theui Plll.-."'-" -SZICI35 -J Rho Delta Phi ....... .. ..... 243 Bowling.-Huh H 'HNSGZ Republican Club ..... ..... 3 54 BronzeKey.......... Bruce Law Club ...... .... C Cacluceus. ............ . . .. Calendar .......... . .... , Camera Club .... ..... Castalia ............. ..... Chemical Club ..... .... Chi Omega ....... .... Chi Psi ............. ..... Choral Union .... ......... .... Circulo Espanol .............. .... Circus U. W ...................... Civil Engineering Society .... .. .. CLASSES, Book II ................ Class Societies ................... Coaches and Graduate Manager . Columbia. .......... . ............. Commercial Club ........ ........ Contents,.Table of ........... ..., Co-operative .Association ......... Crew ...... ................. .... Crew Review ............. .... Daily Cardinal Staff ...... .... Dedication . ....... .... . Delta Delta Delta ...... .... Delta Gamma... ...... Delta Tau Delta ........ .. .. .. Delta Upsilon .... ....... .... Dixon. L. S. Law Club .... ..... DRAMA, Book V ................. Edwin Booth Dramatic-Society.. Edwin Booth-Refi Domino Play.. Engineering Societies .... ........ F Final Oratorical Contest ......... Football... ........... Football Review ............. Forum ............................ FRATERNITIES! Book III ...... .. Fraternities, List of ..... ........ . Freshman Crew.... Freshman Dec..... . .. Freshman Football ............... Freshman Ofticers ........ ....... Freshman-Sophomore Meet. .... . 264 322 360 14 361 310 359 211 147 335 354 356 318 53 257 369 320 352 3 353 378 380 278 2 199 151 175 163 321 287 296 298 814 325 371 372 319 129 130 382 328 376 126 392 joint Debate ..... . , ...... B26 lubllee. ...... .. . 7 unlor Ex ........... . ...... 327 Junior Officers. ....... ...... 1 21 K . Kappa Alpha Theta ...... . ..,.. 167 Kappa Kappa Gamma... ...... 139 Kappa Sigma. ........... ...... 2 03 Kent Law Club. .................. 322 L 360 Law Clubs ....... ........... ...... 3 2 1 ' 40 Law, Colle e of ................... Letters aingScience, College of.. 19 Library Staff ................ .. .... 45 LITERATURE, Book X ...... .... , 407 M Mandolin Club ................... Marshall Law Club ............... Mechanics and Engineering, College of .............. ........ 3 7 390 332 321 Meets, Records of ........ ........ Michigan Debating Team ........ 323 MISCELLANEOUS, Book VIII. .... 339 Miscellaneous Views ...... . ...... .365 Monastics ..... ...... .... ......... . 2 7 0 Music, Book VII .... . .... .331 44 Music, School of ........... .... - N N. O. Whitney .Association .... ..316 New Members of Faculty ......... 46 New Instructors and Assistants.27-35 Nora Samlag ............. ........ 3 61 Northern Oratorical League ...... 324 0 Olympia .......... ..... ...... ..... 3 0 8 Oratorical and Debating League 329 ORATORY AND DEBATE, Book Vl.301 P Parker and Peck Club ............ 354 Pharmaceutical Society ........... 360 Phi Alpha Delta .......... ...... 2 31 Phi Alpha Tau .......... ...... 2 35 Phi Beta Kappa .... ...... 2 49 Phi Delta Phi .,.. ...... 1 71 Phi Delta Theta .... ...... 1 31 Phi Gamma Delta ..., ...... 1 79 Phi Kappa Psi ...... . .... .148 475 Reviews of Season. B b ll ......... ..... ' Bggietiball ..... .,,,, 3 gg Crew ......... ,,,,, 3 80 Football ........ ,,,,, 3 72 Track. ..... ..... ..... 3 9 3 S Science Club ...................... 359 Selfgtiovernment Association ..... 351 SenlorOfHcers ........ .. .. 54 Senior Summaries ............ .55-120 Short Course Alumni ............. Short Course Literary Society .... Slgma Alpha Epsilon ......... .... Sigma Chi ....... .......,,, Sigma Nu ................ ..... Skating Club, U. W ...... .... . Skull and Crescent ......... ..... Sophomore Otlicers ............... Sophomore Track Team .......... Sphinx Staff ................ . Supers' Union ............ . . . .. T Tau Beta PI .......... ..... Theta Delta Chi ..... ..... Track Team ........... ..... Track Team Review .... . .... . Track Team Views ..... ..... U U. W. Engineers' Club .... ..... University Co-op ......... .... . University Regiment. .... . W Water Polo .................... .... Wearers ofthe "W"...... ...... .. Whitney., N. O., Association ...... 355 360 223 155 215 363 268 125 124 280 364 253 187 388 393 395 314 353 343 402 404 316 Wisconsin .... ..1 ....... . ......... l. 5 Wisconsin .Agricultural Experi- 1 ' ' 36 ment Association. ...... Wisconsin Engineer ............... 284 Wisconsin Lit. Staff .... .. ..... 282 Y Y, M. C. A ............ ..... 3 48 Y. W.C. A. ....... .... . Yellow Helmet... . 350 258 ADVERTIS ERS' IND EX A PAGE Nl MGE Alford Br0s., Madison ......... ........... 5 06 Madison Gas S.: Electric Co., Madison ..... .. 487 Atlas Portland Cement Co., New York ...... 493 McGowan, H, B., Madison ............... ,. 483 B Menges Pharmacies, Madison ............. .. 503 Bank of wlscouslu. Madison ...... 492 xilii"ES2'bfl2fiC2'SlQ'lnlffe'dllMlClSS "" " 207 Barker Co., Williarn,iTroy, N. Y ..... 481 vm k L th B"l .ngcwoaxvlfl ass """' 91 Barnes-Crosby Co., Chicago .,,,,,,., , 478 1 wau ee ea er e ting o., lwaukee ..... 504 Besly, Chas. H. St Co., Chicago ....... 508 N Blickensdeffef Mfg' C9-1 Milwaukee ""' 431 National Blower Works, Milwaukee ..... .. 491 Brown Brothers, Madison ............,. 492 New York Store, Madison .'--.-.-'-.." N 486 Bunde liz Upmeyer, Milwaukee ...... 504 Burdsal Sz Wray, Chicago ........ .. 505 0 C Olson SL Veerhusen, Madison ..,... .. 486 Callaghan gc Coq Chicago 493 Owens, William, Madison ........ .. 496 Cantwell, M. J., Madison .................... 483 P Capftal qty Bank- TIES' Mawson """ V """ 492 Parsons Printing 8: Stationery Co., Madison .... 483 Capltal any C0mmefC1e1C9'1ege1 Mawson" 488 Pettibone, P. F. St Co., Chicago ...... .. .... . Insert Chicago Steel Tape Co., Chicago ............ 481 Purcell Bros., Grocers, Madison III. H 499 College Book Store. Madison .......... ..... 4 77 College of Engineering, U. W., Madison: .... 480 R College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago .... 494 Ridgway, Photographer, Madison ..... .. 496 'Conklin 81 Sons, Madison ...... ......,.,..... 4 96 Roebling's Sons Co., Trenton, N.j ...... ., 498 Clldahy BY05- C0-- M21di50n ------ ---- 5 03 Rohlting Sons Music Co., Milwaukee .... 489 D Rundell, Sidney P., Madison .,........ .. 496 Dearborn Drug and Chemical Co., Chicago . 501 5 ' Dletzgen Co" Eugene' Chlcago """"""' 504 Sandusky Portland Cement Co ..... .. 501 E Schmedeman S: Baillie, Madison , ....... 485 Elmer and Amend' Neyv York 439 Sharples Separator Co., Chicago ............ .. 482 Equitable Life, The, Milwaukee ,,,, 499 Spencerian Business College, Milwaukee ........ 490 Starrett Co., The L. S., Athol, Mass ......... 500 l , State Bank, The, Madison ........,........ .. 492 F1fSfNaf'0m' Bank' Madison ""' 497 Strelinger Co., The Chas. A., Detroit ...... .. 507 Ford, Phofogmphef- Madlsof' ---- 436 Sullivan, Chas., Madison .............,.. .. 503 . . C ' T Gay, M. J., Tailor, Madison ..,....... . 488 Gund Brewing CO., John, St. Louis '-'-'- 509 Thomas, Carl, Photographer, Madison .... 497 H Trostel, Albert 8rSons, Milwaukee ....... .. 502 Harris liz Co., Samuel, Chicago ...... 505 U - Haswoll Col' A., Madison .'..-.-...... 487 University Co-Operative Co., Madison. .... ,. 495 Hlgglnsy Chas- Nl' 8, Coll Brooklyn Qlllll 509 University of Wisconsin, Madison ...... 479 Hoo, Tho, Ma,-llson "'.'-.--.-.'.'..... 487 University School of Music, Madison ...... .. 485 Hurley-Reilly Co., Milwaukee ...... 490 V I Vilter Mig. Co., The, Milwaukee .... .. 481 llllnols Cont,-al R' RW Chicago I... 511 Viscosity Oil Co., Chicago ........ 493 illinois Steel Co., Chicago ....... 501 W J Waltzinger, Chas., Madison ..... .. 503 jenkins Bros ...... ................. 5 08 Warner "2'7," Madison ............. .. 509 johnson Service Co., Milwaukee .... 507 Waterman Co., L, E., New York ................ 509 jones-Smith Music Co., Madison .... 490 Wisconsin Academy, Madison ...... .............. 5 05 K VVisconsin Fidelity Trust 8: Safe Deposit Co., Keeloyfsl Madison .,,...'-,-, 497 Milwaukee .......................... ......... 4 90 L Wisconsin Music Co., Madison .... .. 484 Laaw Stables, Madison ................ 490 Wnght' Kay Sf Co" Demit ""' " 504 Lilley co., lvl. C., Columbus, ohio .... 507 Z Li11k'Be1f MSQNUBYY C0-, Chicagb .... 510 Zehntner Co., Julius, Madison .... .. 505 Q4 .Q - 'k 477 ' f XX, ' NRM FX rf' To make your Annual a good one, you must look to the 1llustrat1ons Your engravmgs must be the best There IS as great a var1at1on 1n the qual1ty ofengravmgs as 1n any other commodxty and the BEST 15 not necessar1ly the hlghest 1n cost Barnes Crosby Qual1ty IS the B Our work IS used by the most cr1t1cal buyers of engravlng throughout the country It IS shown nn th1s and many other current annuals We are well exper1enced 1n College work, probably handl1ng more than any other con cern 1n the country To learn more of the advantages we have to offer It 1S only necessary to ask us for pr1ces and g1VC us a general 1dea of the amount of work that you expect to have Our booklets and beautlful samples will not fail to interest you and we will gladly give you informa- tion and suggestions. Address our Nearest House BARNESCROSBYCOMPANY " Artists Commercial C9 Electrotypers EP L-ave!-S Photographers CHICAGO NEW YORK ST. LOUIS AECGJDANNUAL Num, 6 , w -y ' niversity 0 isconsin ,ll Q, I ks lllll l I X, k 1 X Vftylg' I 2 ,. " fl' lp i l ll Q wil U Y X, l Q ' , 1 l -J , 7 . ' ,MV M' C l All W X l xR x C nf- H . , , . ', 1 'alllilllf 1 M 1 X llllill XX Svifwifivn uf the The University Grounds extend along the north Quint-tgitp shore of Lake Mendota more than a mile. In point ' of beauty the site is unsurpassed, if not unequaled. 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. qljbe Giuinergitp The College of Letters and Science. The College of Mechanics and Engineering. Q 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, Premedical Studies, Pharmacy, Education, Music, Home Economics. The completion of the new Historical Library build- if-WWF? . . . . . . ing, which also includes the University Library, i affords unsurpassed accommodations for the use of .ildtllitiw students. The number of volumes contained in the Libraries accessible to students is about 276,000 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, 200 feet long, 100 feet Wide and .facilities I , 'l , three stories high, affords probably the best ac- fnl' IJ P 5 If al commodations to be found in the country. Besides Gjjrgining oiiices, 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 run- ning track of eleven laps to the mile, a ball cage, and a general gym- nasium 165 feet long by 96 feet wide. QL13 nuitigng gf Students are admitted either by certificate of . . graduation from an accredited high school, or upon Q examination. For detailed information, address the Deans of the respective colleges, or W. D. HIESTAND, Registrar of the University. 479 e College o Engineering OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCHONSIN N, 'NL' Cl.-ll? 'D0141-'O dl '. i2wff!aMi-4- a! :LJ ' ' 'ea' '?1:H3 Ji' GIVES FULL 1, FO UR-YEAR co URSES . CIVIL Ed SANITARY ENGINEERING - STEAM E5 MECHANICAL - ENGINEERING ELECTRICAL Ed' ELECT RO-CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Number of Professors and Instructors . 85 Number of Students, 1904-5 .... 795 The demand for the graduates from this College far exceeds the supply. the professional instruction is given by men of Iarge practical ex- perience. The laboratories and shops are fuuy equipped with the latest forms of. experi- mental apparatus in coInmercIaI sizes. c E? 3 For Descriptive Circulars and Catalogues Address THE DEAN, College of Engineering, MADISON. 480 X f Wx We I, I "x,..xx ' y W' 'R V XW lf hu Ml? Om ,s My W. 9 x 2 all um BN X ..-...3 R XXX ' 1 xir ' K Xxx, X Xt I Na v "'i,Xe Wnvl, j ' xx X r H' l KW ! fl l I 1 7 ,M 4. ,. 1 'f ll 5 . l QCCBQ ' S,-D X 'iv I qv Q f Sy 5 XX fb w1LL 1 'N X Linen S.?'eL?'E? ARE THE BEST. YYWVILTER MFG. CO. 967 Clinton St. Milwaukee, Wls. Builders of IMPROVED CCJRLISS ENGINES High Eressure, Compound or Compound-Condens 1ng,Girder or Heavy-Duty Type Bed. i REFRIGERATING ,ff Ed Ice Making 9 Machinery f lir t A E w e 6 k as lt" , J M L I ' 5 H EF 9 F L V5 5 Af - 1 l',1'r,,l g s -gfghe Al' 1 L14 W by I 'I Q2 ll? X R .. L Xn b w 5 A Mme , F u 'Exe 1 - '-' a' V se s.m?-- wfe "fe: f '5l ?f.:- 4: ' . 4,1 1 Refrigerating Machine driven by Tandem Compound Corliss Engine. - .1 H - ---- -we ' E314 - . .QF Cbzeezge Sree! Tape el ' 'Eli X S-We li. - - ' ' 1 .wir 4Ps at efffese' . gy' EW X" pvlfdya, :gf H e 'ff T H E R E A L T A P E V for Railraadf and Szzrveyorf -I0 QfFdCE7ZfdDd'jl p is wha! it costs to buy CQ: own a 'fBliek" Typewriter Is it worth that much to your business? The L11-'E ofa "BL1c1c,' is at least TEN YEARS. New and second-hand Typewriters of all makes for rent or sale. Ask us to prove the above statements. We would be glad to have our salesman call and demonstrate the merits of the "Buck" to you. Blirffemderfer Mfg. Co. rm. Mason Sr. M. F. MCCARVILLE, Mgr. MILWAUKEE, WIS. The only Tape Guaranteeing Free Repairs Chicago Steel Tape Co. 630 E. 6311 St. Clzimgo, Ill 81 cientifically and Mechanically erfect in very eature , furiig , 'F lk ,- ,,,. iz! xx -,,4u!sHl., l 4'if'?i3 .ff 1 Il " f' ifiizf 3 '- Q Wt? it 1, K- K , 1 Ei" V'1i'T:Q,Yiwl:'i53i l ilk r s Q, ll 1 'a 'f . 7' E I + ff I ' ' l 'iz ,- I I f ' K. it gf .QT it aa- .lr , f Q. L , 'V elif Milt 'r llfvil, 1' Ui, ' 'Q 4 l . 'ull-.1 m5'.1!','gxffi fl ' Y fr AwwwV-ilvf-',-Ail'f5-Nikwill ..-v t-'Q' - 'i - . J ' ti fic'-' .4 i l is 1 , -' P digit 1 Q ith ,tl Mo A t- wwf ,A 1, r ut r i -fi sl -F 'SP -' 'SHT' ' ' ' -- .t SIT IF YOU LIKE Have you ever wondered why Tubulars always excel for light running, clean skimming, perfection of cream, few re- pairs, small consumption of oil and great durability? Here is the reason: Tubulars are the only cream separators that con- form-in all respects-to science and mechanics. There is nothing hit and miss about Dairy Tubulars - every part and arrangement has a reason. The supply can is set waist low to fill easily. The bowl is long and slender to obtain great: est centrifugal force with least speed. The bowl is simple and light to be easy to handle and wash. The bowl is hung below its bearing to avoid top heaviness. E. The bowl is hung from a ball bearing to reduce friction. The bottom feed and top delivery are used to increase capacity and reduce power. A discharge very close to the center of rotation - is used to make smooth cream. A Wholly enclosed gears insure perfect safety and l' , freedom from dirt. J, ' : Automatic oiling gives perfect lubrication with ini li i' little attention and no loss of oil. i giygyy Ill E l Siglrfixw I Only perfect construction gives perfect satisfac- K 5 tion. If you want perfect satisfaction insist on getting U X perfect construction. As we have been making sep- arators over twenty years we ought to know what we 1 I N it 34'-xy are talking about -and we say we believe a Tubular 1, f' '?"f'il1lx will give at least twice the satisfaction you can get 'll :lr'i,liQi2Qli'Q, ixll'IfMlxilxlilgilg jf' out of any other separator. Write for our handsome s g, 'lx 1905 catalog. Qi ri , E 'ft it ,F We Simpies separator CO. WEST CHESTER, PA. H LTORONTO. CAN. CHICAGO. ILL. ol'-'NG' THE DMRY 'ruauuxn 482 M' H. B. MCGOWAN D .,ag52 Eggs. ii! Qlhina .OW N0 W 612155 W , -' N -lAND - ' - ' . gg-m M-Q BINDING es- Q COMPLETE EQUIPMENT I FOR FIRST-CLASS WORK -ll-D Dishes Rented for Parties Q D H. B. MCGOWAN IIO-II4 King Street, Madison, Wisconsin Mendota Block M. J. GAY Merchant Tailor Maker of Fashionable lothes Business Suits : : : Froclc Suits, Dress Suits, Over- coats Ed anything apper- taining to 'line clothes To Possess the Best of anything is always a pleasure, whether it be a horse, an auto- mobile, a dress or a suit of clothes. And it is just as true of your business stationery- Ietter heads, envelopes, an- nouncements, cards, etc. We strive to produce only the best Work, and at reasonable prices -possibly a trifle higher in some cases than the other fellovv's 4'best," but- PARSONS ZIEIIIELTESYASQ? "The Handiest Office in the City" 24 NORTH CARROLL 302 State Street MADISON, WIS. STREET The Wisconsin Music Co. 20 NORTH CARROLL ST. A Complete Music House-of the Highest Standard-under the management of Mr. JOHN W. GROVES, who for 30 years has been associated with the music business of Wisconsin THE LINE OF PIANOS WE CARRY ARE THE BEST And will bear the closest inspection from a musical and artistic standpoint The HHEIEHII 3a lgitmlin Pianofortes, Blasius 81 Sons, Conover, Cable, Kingsbury And Other Pianos, with the Finest Selection of Small Goods and Sheet Music and Piano Studies : : : : : Write for Catalogue wisconsin music Qtnmpaiw JOHN W. GROVES, Manager 20 North Carroll St. MADISON, WIS. 434 University Qcbnul nf Hftusir - Al! Brcmcfvey Taught by Fourteen' Competent Teacbers M in IL Students received at any time. Courses suited for students of any grade. Open alike to those who desire to take musical studies only, and to those who Wish to take other studies in the University. No fee except for musical tuition. For extract from the catalogue, or any information, apply to F. A. PARKER, Director 01' MISS BESSIE BRAND, Secretary Madz'r0n, WZ.fCOHJZ'H Schmedeman 81 Baillie lit 25 Egfr Main Smear brasil jfflerrbant Qiailnrs film Fine Ready-Made C latlaing cfj' Furnisbingr If you get them from us they are rzgizf 435 r E rr Q ng ft f amlnrmg We're Tailoring EXperts, and We bow to no ' superior talent in the Tailoring business. Every garment is cut from patterns drafted from the measurements of the customer and designed according to his Wishes by an f X IM 3, EXPERT CUTTER Y ' Every detail of manufacturing is carefully 5' -I gf Watched by skilled workmen with an eye edu- Q li If cated by long experience. y You can order Clothing here with confidence of perfect tit, 2 1 I rf absolute satisfaction and the utmost possible value. 1 - T OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT ' 5' em ark Quart DRY GOODS ami CARPETS Qatuuenw' y patronage Qvoliciteh Everybody Smiles MADISON WISCONSIN fm' Ford 486 j Stein-Bloch Clothes NQ 1 X f THREE , Stacy-Adams Shoes ' E n a g :E .- ' R.8aW. Clothes specialities ll S .B , , 5 f n ? H rl ' . ' lothesology I Ksgf , , A., 1 A W lalfk xv - ---. ,, Q THE HCLOTHESOLOGISTH in One of His Many Poses QA New Word Coined by One of Our Promotersj Tfae S ciemse' QfG0m'Cl0z'be5 We have made for years a study of the Clothing proposition, of such vital importance to the University world-the Professor just as much as the Student. The growing patronage of a discrimi- nating public speaks Volumes for the success crowning our efforts. ITS A. HASWELL CHEAPER E CSI CO. TO -1- COOK ' WITH Gunn furniture WE LIKE THE V S TUDENTS G I S W E A L S 0 LIKE AND WANT THEIR TRADE THAN WITHOUT 26 and 28 North Carroll St. Madison. Wisconsin. 487 EEN 'Q' .g 4 " , x1'i'.Tj.Q - , 'K 'g HE' U.. I ' 1 11 ,111 I ww Q X 1 1 mmm f!""" X N xv X'iY -q:-5-..-f-g f Established 1856 Incorporated 7896 Rearganized 1903 TH YEAR OPENS SEPT. 5,'05 in large, well lighted and thoroughly ventilated study E3 rec1tation rooms: with a corps of permanent instructors Enan- ciauy interested E11 the Welfare of the student. The Commercial Department IS a n11n1ature co1n1nun1ty, Where Busmess IS not only taught, hut practiced as Business 1s clone. At the very start the student is furnished with 35,000.00 College currency he deposits in the o ege Ban an uses it as his cap1t:-11 1n the actua co1nmerc1a transactlons t at 11n1nec11ate1y fouow Here 15 a perfect we o com1nerc1a aCt1V1ty Where the stu ent learns t e aws o tra e anal t e 1nteH1g'ent recor lng o rea transactwns Pen Hrt as a Speczalty 15 taught hy Mr Spohn Penmans IP 1nstruct or 1n the WISCODSID School Commerce The Shorthand Department 15 conducte on mo ern 1nes y a SPCC181St We groun e 1n t e sclence 0 anguage an r1ef wr1t1ngs w o IS a teacher 0 P1trnan ra am Ec1ect1c and Gregg Short and student TCCBIVCS 1nte1 1gent personal 1nstruct1on 1n t e groundwork o IS professlon Engllsh Punctuatwn Cap1ta 1zat1on EJ? yphenlng ana? 1v1 mg 0 Wor s .H Jungle or Combzned Course 1n the Four C College secures t e most exce ent tec nlca e ucatlon va ua e oth 1n ltsel a a preparatory to the lgher 0 1 f Pres and Adv Manager Secyand Treas Cor Mam and Carroll Sts , MADISON WIS . M. W f 49 A J. iw 1.1-YX1161l1'1Ff v, X111 '- ' R X J, uf:-f""5'-11"'4 aff F? " si , S 6 fl 1 3312.152 ' he 'fl'-uw e." ' W f-it ' 1 +5121 9- C ll k J . . I . 1 . 11 . . I . 11. f . 1 . . A 1 1 1 .1 11 ' ' A cl' f 1 ' ' . . p I i 1 h. . - ' vf - A ' cl d 1' la ' 1' 11 J cl ' 11 ' f 1 cl of lj . . . 1 11 . If . 5 G 11 , ' 11 . We . . 1. . . ' 11 flu' ' -- ' . . 1 . 1. . 11 . J' 'cl' f d. . .. ,, h H lx .',. ' h I 1 C1 ' . 1 h I ' f mi s :"?1E7'e11s+11-sre'- MA- S f 8' '-f' '51 le. nssovo, o. E. SPOHN,V1A. 1v1. u ROHLFING SONS MUSIC COMPANY Efzferytlzzbzg Known in Mu5z'c MUSIC BGXES The Stella, Mira and Criterion. Prices range from 515.00 to 5150.00 NI A N D O L I N S Ejur own rnalire Guaranteed for x wo gears. S8.00, 1510.00 S100.00. THE NEW ZON-O-.PHONES The new TBDBYIHQ' Arm Machine. S30.00g Home, S15.001ParIor, 520.003 Concert, 525.005 Concert Grand, 53500, Grand Opera, 54500. SHEET Music A complete stock of sheet musiqincludingallthepopular cheap editions, Peters, Litolft, Schirmer, Library, etc., the .r latest popular and classical TICCS, 55.00, 56.60. music. 51200, 515.00 to 55.00 upto B50.00. 54.00 up to S50.00. VI G LI N S ' 54.00 uptoE100.00. Z I TH E R S 235.00 up to S75.00. ESTABLISHED 1851 EUME MEN con. 13TH STREET NEW YORK C. P. CHEMICALS AND REAGENTS CHEMICAL, PHYSICAL AND SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS ASSAY GOODS We ll-0 E1uori'llB More E st? iii N e ed! in Lealbvovrfatomzf 489 HURLEY-REILLY -T CO. X- Men's Furfzz's6z'fzgs and Hats 'SE' SELLERS OF THE FINEST READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHES wisconsin jfibelttp illrust ann Safe zpustt Qtnmpsmp WELLS BUILDING MILWAUKEE QI? wisconsin Trust funds and estates conservatively managed. Money loaned on real estate and approved collateral security. 32 Interest Paid an Deposits Safe deposit and storage vault system unsurpassed in the Northwest. Offers and Dirertors EE, HOWARD GREEN:-: . . . President . JAMES K.. ILSLEY . Vice-President 8 Wi i St t CARROLL A'rwooD . Vice-President 9 Scons n ree Hormcc A. UPHAM . Director Milwaukee FREDERICK LAYTIJN . . Director WILLIAM B. WELLER . . Secretary E. W. HOWLAND Ass't Secretary J. M. W. PRATT . Trust Oflicer 9 C , , 'Y JL-'wfz't, r V ' L. :- fi, - Q Q I' im I I X Tbjiu 4- - A f4""'2viE3I'fj ' - - se W' -f " - fi:-ir., .I I if 0 313 317 8 National in its reputation as leading commercial and short- Kg .43 .ti . p Q , JWJOEKDSUD' lmnd school of Wisconsin and the Northwest. New quarters and I-3' ' .AJ fine equipment. Dziy sessions all the year. Enter nt any time. QQ,-3-.fy-eras: A- '--were Y - ' 1 Students placed and business men supplied with trained help. ' I A Li' -1.515 F . - 'Y Enter now. Prospectus free. - - - SQ 1 IS, I SPEHUERIAII BUSINESS COLLEGE Phone Main 5103 Cor. Wisconsin St. 81 Broadway. Milwaukee. Wis. WHOLESALE RETAILERS OF Efuerytbzhg in the M uric Line JONES-SMITH MUSIC COMPANY zj EAST MAIN STREET MADISON, WISCONSIN 49 O National Blower Works M NUFAC- FOR MECHA ICAL TURERS OF INDUCED D R A FT Steam, Hot Blast Apparatus, Pulley Fans, Steam Fans, Steel Plate Planing ,lVIill Ex- hausters, Pressure Blowers, Disc Fans Steam Traps, Blast Gates, Cotton Elevators, Leather' Drying Apparatus, Dry Kiln Ap- fpurtenances and Steam Engines : : : : 7 . MILWAUKEE, : z-: WISCONSIN I MILLETT CORE ovEN COMPANY SOLE MANUFACTURERS OF MII-LE'l"l"S l Patent Core Oven DOUBLE DOORS-One closing when other opens oven Over One Thousand Now In Use EVERY ONE A REFERENCE i Write Us For Catalog and Prices - Ve l SPRINGFIELD, MASS. - 491 THE Bank STATE ann QQVHTEIL, S511 00,000 L. S. HANKS . . President J. H. PALMER Vice-Pres. , E, O. KNEY . . . Cashier ESTEI ILIISIHIIED H053 MEIIDHSOINI 2 2 2 YWHSQQNSHN of Wisconsin MADISON, WISCONSIN WM F. VILAS . . President FRANK W. I-IOYT Vice-President JOSEPH M. Bow . . Cashier Capital Paid in . SIO0,000.00 Surplus . . . 5o,ooo.oo Additional Liability of Stockholders . . 1oo,ooo.oo SAVINGS DEPARTMENT Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent at Reasonable Prices Dirfftors Wm. F. Vilas Frank W. Hoyt A. O. Fox S. H. Edison Geo. Soelch Eugene Eighmy Joel Boley Frank Kessenich A. L. Sanborn Joseph M. Boyd be apital ity ibank Q09 Paidin Capital, S 50,000 Surplux and Prqfts, 142,000 50? Dirertorf J. W. Hosiams, President and Cashier CARL A. JOHNSON, Vice-President M. S. KLAUBER CARL HAvsMANN A. H, HOLLISTER WM. Honnms, Assistant Cashier W MADISON, WISCONSIN ROWN ROTHERS - nearest - IVCTY TO UNIVERSITY-NEXT TO CO-OPERATIVE CO. Standard Telephone 53 Bell Telephone 5314 2 .Main Ojicf e Standard American Brand ATLAS PORTLAND C E M E NT 32M CS i me oi! fbaf sip? mos! The lubricating oils used at the University of Wis- consin are 'manufactured and for sale only by the VISCOSITY OIL COMPANY I200 Firft National! Bank Bldg. Manufactured hy Cyzifdga, IZZ' We Atlas Portland Cement Co. . BRANCH OFFICES 30 Broad St" New York Clty Grand Rapids Milwaukee St, Paul Columbus Send for Pamphlet Indianapolis Duluth FOR EVERY STUDENTS LIBRARY lVlarshall's Constitutional Decisions-T he Annotated Constitutional Decisions and Writings of Chief justice Marshall. By George M. Clay. l Vol. Cloth, S4 net Warvelle Legal Ethics-An interesting and vigorous discussion of Professional Conduct in all its varying phases. By George N. Warvelle. l Vol. Cloth, S2 net Andrew.'s American Law-A treatise on the jurisprudence, Constitution and Laws of the United States. By J. D. Andrews ......... I Vol. Sheep, 56.50 net Wilgus' U. S. Steel Corporation-A study of its formation, Charter, By-Laws and Management, together with a thorough inquiry concerning its stock, legality, industrial position, etc. By Horace L. Wilgus. l Vol. Buck, 52.50 net Waples' Parliamentary Law-A Handbook on Parliamentary Law and Prac- tice, by Rufus Waples .......... ......................... 1 Vol. Cloth, Sl net Kinney's Law Dictionary and Glossary-Defines the largest number of words, i both old and modern. By J. K. Kinney. 1 Vol. special to students,353.75 prepaid Students' Quiz Books-Designed for use of Students, giving the work actually required in the chief branches of law ........... 12 Numbers, Paper, 5Oc. each CALLAGHAN CQ. COMPANY CHICAGO 493 slltgs of Physicians and Surgeons gf Cbicago i OIIQQQ of medicine gfrbe U72z"z1er.vz'zj1 WFI!!Z'7Z0Z'.S' Coflegzkzte Tear, Sept. 26,'0j to ffune 5, '06. Investigation of advantages cordially invited. Four years' course. Students permitted to specialize in electives. Completely equipped laboratories For catalogue and general information address : DR. FRANK B. EARLE, Secretary, Congress and Honore Sts. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS. 494 Effdffllfffflf I I Incorporated 1894 I 8 CO-OPER I l CO. H. A. SMYTHE, jk., Manager TOTAL MEMBERSHIP, 3576 Headquarters for all Students' Supplies. Write us when in need of anything-Stationery, Books, Athletic Goods, Laboratory or Engineers' Technical Supplies. Its rapid growth as shown by the following comparative statement - testifies stronger than Words to the fact that its efforts and benefits are appreciated: Com-pomfifue Smfemen! Q' Loft Eight Toon' Businers U , Paid Year Sales Boubht bf Net Added Stock- Rate Per Cent Members Surplus to C. S. holders 1897 8 9,534.52 8 5,210.50 5 310.07 8 105.85 8 210.72 55 in Mase. 1898 13,090.44 4,040.80 007.02 202.34 404.08 102 in'Mdse, 1899 10,199.43 0,390.75 1,320.02 538.29 788.33 12251 m Mase. 1900 29,303.78 13,008.00 2,403.41 801.05 1,002.30 Q Q2 Efslgof 1901 33,805.99 18,037.07 2,282.20 478.44 1,803.77 Q Q2 Sjjggff 1902 35,009.14 18,309.97 2,744.70 713.76 1,830.99 Q 1gQQ,7nilf?lQd1f 19037 40,320.05 20,827.18 2,215.48 1,020.00 2,082.72 Q 1gQQ1iE2ff5d0ef 1904 40,070.29 23,617.68 2.578.247 1,187.50 2,304.77 Q ff2Q?'Qg'd'Q SpaQding's Athletic Goods, Keullfef. 80 Esser and E. Dietzgen Sc Cofs Drafting Instruments PINGREE SHUES, KNOTHE BELTS A Store owned and rofztrolled by the Faruliy and Student! 504.-506 STATE STREET MADISON, WISCONSIN 12 495 I. A. RIDGWAY Photographer 'qi as llif' X s ig, gg , I ,. '. lj 5. u - -. F .h . . Q ' 4 O ..' . oh...-,o A, CONKLIN EG? S O N S COAL..WOOD MENDOTA LAKE ICE SALT, CEMENT, STUCCO WHITE LIME, HAIR and SEVJER PIPE 17 WEST MAIN STREET Ofgce, 105 East Washington A MADISON . WISCONSIN MadiSon,VJi5, William Owens RACTICAL LUMBER AND GAS FITTER Telephone l2l lI8 NORTH PINCKNEY STREET MADISON, WISCONSIN Sizing P. Ronde!! Hzgb- Class Horror 8-fgflleols Furnzlvfzer 7 Eoxl Main Street Madison Carl Thomas N. B. VAN SLYKE, President M. E. FULLER, Vice-President WAYNE RAMSAY, Cashier M. C. CLARKE, Asst. Cashier 144 FIRST igbgtggfapbgq NATIONAL BANK QQ OF MADISON ' ! - 1 - y UNITED ' STATES DEPOSITORY QQQPMQQPE NM Over Menges' Drug Store 26 West Street N B Van Slyliel R E C T OXTEI F. Vilas MAD ISON7 WIS' flfisgliphdggeleyiv R gag? Sigildixnd ayne amsay V iw Confectionery Department.. of the University , Send 6 o e N 3 1 . 2 o or 3 1 .6 o for a 1, 2 or 3-lb. Box of Keelqyiv Famouy Bitter- Sweets Prepaid to any address KEELEY'S Palace of Sweets For 65 years Roebling wre Rope has been the Standard for every purpose John Roeblingqs ons Manufacmrers of 'Wire Rope and Wire Trenton, New Jersey Every Practicing Engineer and every Stu- dent of Engineering should have a Roebling Catalogue. : : : A postal card will bring it. 498 Entering' pon rosperity S easy if you only have the key. Here it is. We say ofa man who be- comes forehanded-saves from his income regularly-that he is prosperous. Many find this saving a difficult propositiong 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 ami Northern Michigan 600-607 Pabst Building MILWAUKEE. WIS. PURCELL BROS. DEALERS IN GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS 107 STATE STREET MADISON. WIS 499 AK 459 4 Q O LS are devices for doing things with accuracy and taking the minimum time about it. They are short cuts through mechan- ical difficulties. Send for free catalogue, fully illus- trated, of the largest line of Fine Mechanical Tools. ' TI-IE L. S. STARRETT C0. ATHOL, MASS., U. s. A. Q fof L9 5oo f W f x u 'Q l Q23 J. R s Q"fN1". A- 1' J V. '. -ii-1--i Q-A '7 " ' of- ,ks X 2 If X x F: X145 U U 5' gif' UNIVERSAL PORTLAND CEMENT A STANDARD PORTLAND FOR UNIVERSAL USE fs1Efup CEMENT "' 'YICA O 6,6 eq? 53l'lIIllIIll.g 9 I3 z O . Cement Department ILLINOIS STEEL COMPANY am ROOKERY, CHICAGO MEDUJA BRAND SANDUSKY PO RTLAND CEMENT works: Bay Bridge, Ohio Jyracuse Ind. 3 EV, 2 -I,f f L I-, ' "'S ' Q 1 ..-, J ' 4 I r ouswffi Production, 3,000 Barrels Daily. Unsur- passed in Fineness, Strength and Uniformity Largest producers west ofthe Allegheny Mountains Over 100 000 barrels of "M edusa.Portland Cement" used by ,the U. S. Government 1n the construction of breakwaters at Cleveland, Ohio. Bvarhnrn Erng amh Qihvmiral A Marks oFFlc:Es AND LAaoRA'roR1Es POSTAL TELEGRAPH BUILDING CHICAGO 0 GENERAL CHEMISTS MANUFACTURERS OF aon.ER coMPouNns HIGH GRADE LUERICATING ou.s 0 SPECIALTYI WATER ANALYSES 501 Trostel's Tested Leathers The Trostel process of tanning is the most scientific. It produces the most scientific re- sults. It is responsible for the character of Trostel 's Tested Leathers,which are recognized the world over as of the highest type. 'No other class of leathers ever achieved the fame of Trostel's, because no other process can produce the Trostel quality. They Are in a Class by Themselves This is not mere assertion. lt is vouched for by the fact that wherever leather shoes are used there you will find Trostel's Tested Leathers Worn by the largest number of people of discriminating habits, and preferred alike by shoe manufacturer.. retailer and wearer. Troste1's Tested Leathers are kind to the feetg they outwear all other brands and give the best all around satisfaction. You should specify Troste1's. Albert T rostel 85 Sons Boston M I LW A U K E E London 5oz You help us Y CUDAHY andvnzje ujzlllfilp doa e s en severa t ousan B S, di ieg Igxslilaineairiing the CUMPA N Y II1i32.III?iII0I:SzI2e l:l,...,..i,1.......P You help us in spending Efoull mone In our stores an we i help Erfou In giving the best I that money buy. WM WW! MW! me M4 SW? 5??541"" ww CQ? STANDARD PHONE 1307 BELL 4214 6772 MENGEJ' PHHRMHCIES 28 LU. Mifflinit. 829 Universityfve. C H A RL E S Chas. Waltzinger SULLIVA N " 'Wg av-In or exquisite 6' Confectionery HIGH GRADE Ice Cream FURNISHINGS Sherbets Agent for -it YO'llII13,I1qS Hats G0 50 I9 Norfb Pzkzcifzgf Sf. uG6772 Un toni, and uRZf6f67'H Instrznnenty SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS itargest Saturn uf Drawing jlltlateriuls ann Surveying Efnstrnments in the West Eugene Dietzgen Co. .781 Monroe Street, Clzioago New Turk San Franciseo New Orleans Catalogue sent on application Milwaukee Leather Belting Co. I AGENTS W. S. NOTT COIS DIAMOND BRAND P U R E OAK Leatlaer Belting Manhattan Rubber Manufactur- ing Cofs RUBBER BELTING PACKINGS and HOSE Telephone Long Distance Main QOI Repairing promptly attended to day or night K J E. W. SIKES, Manager 122 . ater Street, Milwaukee We L.: l ,f ro w n ' 14. We are specialists in the manufacture of Fraternity Class and 5' Society 3 A g' e 5 Q Original designs will las cheerfully sent upon request, Our workmanship is l'1igl1-grade, our prices are tlxe lowest IL If interested in Dance Programmes Party Invitations or Fraternity Sta- tionery. write to us for samples and quotations. Buncie E09 Upmeyer Co. MILWAUKEE . . . WISCONSIN Established 1872 wright, fling Sc Qin. ggkm Fraternity Badges ififiie Fraternzty s7E1UE!7j' Evzternity .Notoeltzef Fraternity Pendantf Fraternity Stationery Fraternity Inizitationf Fraternity ffnnouncements Fraternity Program: Our 1905 Catalogue of Fraternity Novelties is now ready and will be mailed upon application Send for our SAMPLE Book or STATIONERY 9 WRIGHT, KAY 85 CO .llirilanixfacturing ifrmciergi ann 'iilnpnttetgi DETROIT, MICH. Paris Office: 34 Ave. de l'Opera 504 A complete stoclc of Tools for engineers, machinists Ed manufacturers, also SUPPIISS of all luncls A f SAMUEL HARRIS . Q CQ. 23 fs? 25 S. Clinton St. CHICAGO. ILL. BU RDSAL Sc WRAY 1 IO DEARBORN STREET CHICAGO, ILL. Shirts To ORDER Write for samples when in need of Shirts. Your measure retained G EWER R. L. SCHMEDEMAN P. J. COMEFO Julius Zehntner Company DEALERSIN DRY GOODS E39 NOTIONS Leaders in Popular Prices 27 SOUTH PINCKNEY STREET MADISON, WIS. wisconsin Qnatuemp Eilccrehitzll tu all Qlluutses uf ' tba Gnihsrsitp fi' Gives thorough preparation in all lines of academic Work. University students can here make up deficien- cies in all preparatory rozzrref fb For catalogue address MISS CHARLOTTE E. RICHMOND PRINCIPAL Cor. State Eff Gilman Str. MADISON WISCONSIN 505 ALFORD BRGS. If fl f XF! ,ff .N X I .41 1215 N f "2 1 .. 1, , , 1 , , 6 ' , .. . Xl x X ,fi .,::57u:.,.A ' ,, ff r f" ',A'Vr.' . " HIM.-.-7 X ru," -R-"-I,-"' ay n Z .,.... .....,.. .,.. 1 - -" f .. """"' ffl . V , 5 Street 113 and 115 North Carroll ONSIN MADIS ON :: WISC 506 The-:Recently Enlarged Edition of E B E R 'IN. CONTAINS 25 000 NEW WORDS Etc New Gazetteer of the World New Biographical Dictionary New Plates. 2380 Quarto Pages. 5000l1lustrations. Should he in Every Home, School, and Office Also Webster s Collegiate Dictionary with uoo pages. 14oo illustrations. Size: 7XIOX2M in. A Special Thin Paper Edition inet issued, printed from sumo plates as regular edition. thas limp covers and round corners. Size: 55Zx82f4xlZ in. FREE, ' 'A Test in Pronunciation, ' ' instructive and entertaining. Also illustrated pamphletn. G. fd C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass. IN ERNA ION, L I R , -- vi. , l , .. Q. 'ia 5 ii or .ni . -, .. 1. H -is "'Z'-.. i -. '- 5 i' E G- 5. U W - .. "WL--f' . .orlilf ' if :-ff ,- For nearly forty years have been the , 'V I acknowledged standard for Col- ,' , leges, Military Schools and Acade- ,El mies everywhere. We maintain a high-grade uniform. They are sold i ' on their merits. They are guaran- ' teed to give perfect safisfaction and are the cheapest good uniforms you can buy. Write for prices. if We bane a .reparate cata- ,I5 ? Iogue for Oxford Gowns, CIC. ag -fi -li TheMcZLiIIey6f3Co. nl COLUMBUS, 01110. 1. I ., ' ki , i-aCi,3,.1g.,:.. Wrox -'1- - a V 1 - ,., .V ,pe J, I . W gr rf. gr., - A .. . jr 'M gf, :il ' 'l J , -....W....,,i.1.-wsxsr+wg-s-rf--..,..,.. ' .. , U. of MA YM! Tm!! Tm .f .f .1 , We Poor tools of sfarz' your jirospeots 'ZZ 'wreck ,' , Ef f" h 4 rf- -' f 77zese you wofz'z' have Qfyour paw My -'ffv V53 fx on .S'Zr.e!z'nger's oamlogzzes li? Rah! fm11.f.f1am.f.f.f :an Tomi "fi"ff2- 'li' liiizi ew- ' it if I - I f-Q--" Qliilli Either book gladly sent on receipt of 25 cents, 35513, and it is a big dollar's worth i G yigllli' lllzggq Qirgf,51rriinGrRrGJ ' lil i 'AQASTRELINGHIE I nemuurmlun '-ix OIT MICH. The Chas. A. Strellnger Co. ggi 1 Dffglsnl, i'f":', ' ," . BOX W DETROIT, MICH. fli For Metal Workers For Wood Workers JOHNSGN SERVICE COMPANY Jolmnson System of Temperature Regulation Johnson System of Pneumatic Cloclcs Jolunson Regulating or Reducing Valves Offices in all large cities and in foreign countries MICHIGAN STREET MILWAUKEE 507 THE FACTOR GF SAFETY in a steam plant cannot hetter he increased than hy the installation of valves of good reputatlon and unclouhtecl merit. JENKINS BROS. VALVES exactly meet the requirements of high class service. Not only is the hest grade of metal employed in their manufacture. hut the greatest care is used in the workmanship, so that it is an estahlishecl fact that any valve hearing the name and Trade Mark shown in cut may he taken as an example of all that a good. reliahle valve should he JENKINS BROS., New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, London jj: 1 3-A , A M CHARLES H. BESLY 64. Co. Q , I as fs- 1 ' ' A 22:2z2:s?:zzecv2:e?hee'S' Mlm", H T 1 f Q' T A i me Yu glmgxa It Brazed Tubes, yn Copper 151.921 CLINTON ST' 'G Z sh V, v JE K5 Seamless Tubes and Brass. nv m egenmh, Q b , Polishers' and Plaiers'Supplies. CHICAGO, ILL., U.S.A. B lwigps i ,f4?5'94'A','! iw' J -- " 275 , g, 'Q .gift ' 1?-'S' 1 I E, r u A P 7 1 , '4EBfX:a 'Q l 1 H. -4. E!!l?1n - ' as All ff sm , ei ' Q l . AL-y. mfx L7 . xigidlg- K ,7 11 . l aam N6 ns1s' r..' K ' me me W5 -" n f: a s We Ewen 2 .X PM- l WWA! My I K Ni. ' , Ml N I V - . , A f eveif T Tff fti' 1 ' Nm :M L . G... X " E I ' a dm 0 ' , 0 508 Use Higgins' an 63.111 Drawing Inks Eternal Ink Engrossing Ink Taurine Mucilage Office Paste Photo Mounter Drawing Board Paste wafswa in ns ci l I1 t Ii t I lc and adhesives for cl r a W 1 n g , writing, engrossing. desk, Iiome and library adhesion, mounting photographs and pictures, stick- ing paper to the drawing Iaoarcl, repairing and labeling I3 lc t oo s,e c. AT STATIONERS GENERALLY Chas. M. Higgins 64 Co. 271 NINTH Iglfliullglilgg-KLYN, N. Y. et tlie Haloit I N zfflrwing in at "27U "G "G et tI'1e Habit I M qfbuying strings at "27n "Get the Habit! " Q' making your lzeazlguarlers at the oldest, mos! popular and largest Music Store in the Store-this is the "27H -- W arner " 27 " Estalnlislxeci 1875 Q, St E' ' "mfg 7" . 4: ' EX leave Ioelnneyon e. " II 'gf monument cgjivirtee. H I i V W-I'1'IfGIyO'L1I' name loylk - g ' " Io.. n e, love eine mercy en GCSKEDED I lg the ineemrte cj the theme:- eyoe eome in eonit MEDAL , 5- with Elegy by Elegyg and , ST' "OU'S'19O4 when you Write, use es. 6 Q We X Wf eefim e Peerless Beer jf v ASK im W gi I4 If5e n l?t , Youiozfirm W C 69 BP A in L.E.Waterman 0 FINE FLAVOR 'Nl ,l55ch00g5L5,l,Zg1 ?z3giZ:Zgollg8vrlIo1goIinl:ry5I,SanFranfcisco I I l WI I2 Golden Lane London IO7 Sl.Jnrnc55L.I"Iontren SO Modern Methods Elevators Conveyors Labor - aving Appliances for handling any material in BULK OR PACKAGE Designed and installed to suit the exact re- quirements Glocal conditions of each case 5 PowerTransmission by Manila Rope-Friction Clutches, etc. WRITE FOR CATALOG 510 Illinois Central . Ao,5cE,,, EFFICIENTLY sznvzs me ..i mr... by through service te and from the following clues: CHICAGO, ILL. CINCINNATI,OHIO. ONIAHA, NEB. NEW ORLEANS, LA. GOUNGILBLUFFSJOWA. MEMPHIS, TENN. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. HOT SPRINGS,ARK. ST. PAUL. NIINN. LOUISVILLE, KY. PEORIA, ILL. NASHVILLE. TENN. EVANSVILLE, IND. ATLANTA. GA. ST. LOUIS, IVIO. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Through excursion sleeping-car service between Chicago and between Cincinnati AN D TH E PACI FIC COAST. COHDCCUOHS at 3fb0Ve terminals for the EAST, SUUTH, WEST, NOITTH. Fast and Handsomely Equipped Steam-Heated Trains-Dining Cars-Buffet-Library Cars- Sleeping Cars-Free Reclining Chair Cars. Particulars of agents of the Illinois Central and connecting lines. A. H. HANSON, Gen''r Agent, CHICAGO. 511

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

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, 1905 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


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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