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

 - Class of 1907

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 616 of the 1907 volume:

t ll- v 1 ' ,.. 2. 3 i ftimtinn atiiit Quitter xnuktnbxix t:Xf 3tt crognitioj: of his Vrbkcs to tJtc Uttibcrsitg of ffiiscoitsiu anil iu (Eokcn of the X.a ' ife unit €sterm in toJtirJj i e tons Jjclii bg tljc JFatullg ani» " tuiirnts. this pDook is ffrrlionntdg citiratri Table of Contents Book I Regents ani Faclltv Book II . Classes Book III . Secret Societies Book IV Publications Book V . Organizations Chapter I The Drama Chapter II . Misic Chapter III Oratory and Debate Chapter IV . MlSCEI.I.ANE.H-S Book VI Athletics Book VII Literature Book VIII . Advertisements [BM(|[1 [B(DMD ojUi A udnu . . . 1 luAo ' Vi ) a e U ' sy iiJ Mmj j Fifty-Second Annual Commencement Commence ment W eek Sunday Ju ne 18, 1905 Ba :CAI M-RF.ATK Al.I.KF.SS, Armory Hall, 4:00 P. M. The Kingdom of Heaven Monday Ju Library Ha ne 19, 1905 L, 8:00 P. M. Dr. John Bascom Commencement Concert Tuesday Ju ne 20, 1905 School of Music Ivi EXKRCISKS, Upi ' f. Campus, 10:00 A. M. Address of Welcome Presid ENT Daniel W. Hoan Ivy Oration Ira B. Cross Ivy Ode Miss Oral J. Shunk Farewell to Buildings . Adoli ' H F. Meyer ' " iW i Class Day Exercises Armory Hall, 2:30 p. M. . ....... Eliz. B. Foley Class Historv • ■ ' Reiben J. Xeckerm. n Class Poem ......... A. Berton Braley Class Day Oration Thomas J. Mahon Farewell to Underclassmen ...... Miss Euddra I. Cook Junior Response ........ Henry C. Duke Class Statistics Grace Wells Presentation of Class Memorial Jesse E. Higby Farewell to Faculty ........ Victor R. Griggs ( Miss Ellis J. Walker Class Prophecy ■ ( Edward S. Jorda.n Class Song Julia A. Cole Farewell Address . . .... President Daniel Hoan Senior Class Play ly Jerome K.Jerome Wolfe Kingsearl Percival Kingsearl George Jessup Captain Sands Charles Mrs. Percival Kingsearl . Miss MiUicent Farley Miss Susan Abbey Miss Henrietta Hobbs H. Joi Walter L. Darling Donald MacGraw Alfred G. Arvold Herbert F. Lindsay Cornelia L. Cooper Harriet S. Pietzsch Grace V. Ellis Senior Pipe of Peace Oration Junior Response Pipe Ok Peace Lower Campus, i . Harold K. Wild Walter Sprecher Wednesday June 21, 1905 Room i6, University Hall, io:oo Annual Meeting of Alumni A; Magnus Swenson, ' 8o Pliny Norcross, ' 53 Moses E. Clapp, ' 73 H. H. Jacobs, ' 83 Frederick J. Turner, ' 84 Charles R. Van Hise, ' 79 Open Air Concert John Bascom ER Campus, 4:00 P. M. . Nit VI Reunions, 8:00 P. M. Thursday June 22, 1905 Commencement Day ORDER OK EXERCISES Dr. James D. Bli Hon. C. ri. Schuri Alf RED G. ARVOLD Em L Olbrich Gr. VKR G. HUEBNt Wii I.I..VM J. Hagen . Our Mothers . Economic Justice . ILSIC The Inevitable Conflict Natural Monopolies On a Certain Condescension in College Men RING OF Degrees Music iRARY Degree of Doctor of Laws -Address to the Graduating Clas Benediction T R. Van His M [iti)S ft [.a iif filler Academic Year 1905-6 FIRST SEMESTER Opens September 28. Closes February 14. Examinations for Admission, Tuesdav and Wednesday, September 26 and 27. Keiristration Davs, September 25-27. First Recitations, Thursday morning, September 28. Legal Holiday, Thanksgiving, Thursday November 30. Christmas Recess, Saturday, December 23, Tuesday, January 2, inclusive. Examination Week, First Semester, February 5-14. SECOND SEMESTER Opens Monday, F ' ebruary 19. Closes Thursday, lune 21 Registration Days, Second Semester, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, February 15, 16, 17. Legal Holiday, Thursday February 22. Easter Recess, Thursday, April 12-16, inclusive. Legal Holiday, Wednesday, May 30. Examination Week, Second Semester, June 9-15. Examination for Admission to University, Tune 14 and 15. Commencement, Thursday, June 21. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, ex-ojjido STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION, e. Congressional Districts First District ....... Delbert Utter Second District ...... Lucien S. Hanks Third District ....... James L. Jones Fourth District V. J. McEi.roy Fifth District Arthur J. Pui.s Sixth District M. C. Mead Seventh District ....... Edward Evans Eighth District ....... Edward E. Brown Ninth District Orlando E. Clark . Tenth District George F. Merrill Eleventh District ...... August J. Myrland Officer M. C. Mea The Stati E. F. Rile The Board of Visitors State-at-Large . W. A. Nortz M. H. Br. ud Congressional Districts First District . JlIK I B I- 1)1 N Thoma-, F Bkii UN Third District . JuiK 1. I- B Goods Fourth District Dr John M Bull. Fifth District . Cmu Wms, Miluau Sixth District . HI Sui I 1 I„„ Seventh District . I. .UN I M.( MNM 1 Eighth District (.1 li 1 1— N Ninth District ■ ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Eleventh District . R1HIK E Co,, B Science, Faculty B. S.. Universitj- of Wisconsin. 1880 M. S . University of Wisconsin. 1882 ■ LL. D.. Yaic University. 1903 LL. D., University of ChicaKO. 1904 JOHN BARBER PARKINSON Vice-President of the University Professor of Constitutional and International Law EDWARD ASAHEL BIRGE, B K if College of Letters and Science and Professor of Zoology A. M:. Wimam ' sColfeVe. ' tS s Ph. D.. Harvard University. rSrS Sc. D.. Western University of Pennsylvania, 1897 Ph. D.. Johns Hopk WILLARD GROSVENOR BLEYER, A ' Assistant Professor in English B. L., Univereity of WUconsln, i8q6 M. L., University of Wisconsin. 1898 Ph. D.. University of Wisconsin, 1904 DUIiWARD EARLE BURCHELL Professor of Busines A. B.. Columbia U VICTOR CriFFIN Professor of European His! GEORGE GARY COMSTOCK ir Washburn Observatory and Professor of A CHARLES ALBERT CURTIS, ASH Captain U. S. Armv, (Retired) Professor of Military Science and Tactics ROBERT ELKIN NEIL DODGE, BK Assistant Professor of English fLINXAEUS WAYLAND DOWLING, S A E Assistant Professor of Mathematics JAMES CLAUDE ELSOM Professor of Physical Training and Director of Gi Dean of the Cr.llege of Letter L.L. D.. Hobard College. 1892 MARSHALL BLAKEMORE EVANS, B 6 n Assistant Professor of German Ph. b ' .. University of Bonn, Germany. 1902 NEVIN MELANCTHON FENNEMAN, S S Professor of Geology A. B.. Heidelberg College, 1883 A. M., UniversiD- of Chicago. 1899 Ph. D., Univereity of Chicago, 1901 RICHARD FISCHER Ph. D., Harvard University, 1900 tGEORGE CONVERSE FISKE, A T, B K Assistant Professor of Latin Ph. D., Harvard University. 1900 ALBERT STOWELL FLINT, B K -•Vstronomer A. B.. Harvard University. 1875 A M.. University of Cincinnati. .880 JOHN CHARLES FREEMAN, A A Professor of English Literature B. A.. University of Michigan. 1868 M. A., University of Michigan, 1871 L.L. D.. University of Chicago, .880 WILLIAM DODGE FROST Assistant Professor of Bacteriology LCCV MARIA GAY It Professor of Romance Languages WILLIAM FREDERICK GEISE, 2 A E, B K Associate Professor of Romance Languages GEORGE DEPUE HADZSITS, S , A Acting Assistant Professor of Latin Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1902 W. H. HOBBS, B K Professor of Mineralogy and Petrology ALEXANDER RUDOLPH HOHLFELU Professor of German SAMUEL J. HOLMES Assistant Professor of Zoology FRANK GAYLORD HUBBARD, X ! ' , E Professor of the English Language JOSEPH JASTROW, B 1 Professor of Psychology 1. D.. Johns Hopltir ALEXANDER KERR Professor of Greek Language and Literatur ARTHUR GORDON LAIRD iistant Professor of Ancient Languages HENRV BURKOWES LATHROr, ■ Associate Professor of English Liter; CHARLES KENNETH LEITH Professor of Geology ARTHUR CHARLES LEWIS BROWN, Assistant Professor of English ROLLO LU VERNE LYMAN, 2 X, A T It Professor of Rhetoric and Orator CHARLtS McC ' RTHY ;turer on ( omparative Legislation Ph. T .. Johns Hopkins UnivereiO " . 1898 tBALTHASER HENRY MEYER Professor of Political Economy B. I... University of Wisconsin, 1894 Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin. 1897 JESSIE MARTHA MEYER Mistress of Chadbourne Hall WILLIAM SNOW MILLER Assistant Professor of .Anatomy ARLETOX MUXRO, A , B K I ' rofessor European History JULIUS EMIL OLSON, T Professor of Scandinavian Language and Literature B. 1.., University of Wisconsin. 1884 M. VINCENT O ' SHEA Professor of the Science and Art of Education B. L., Cornell University. i8 )2 EDWARD THOMAS OWEN, T, B K Professor of the French Language and Literature A. B., Yale University, 1872 JAMES FRANCIS AUGUSTINE PYRE, Ben Assistant Professor of English Literature EDWIN CARL LOTHAR CLEMENS ROEDDER Assistant Professor of German Philology A. b ' . ' . University " ' of MijWgan. " 1803 ' A. M.. University of Michigan. 1894 Ph. D.. University of Michigan. 1898 HARRY LUMAN RUSSELL, B K Professor of Bacteriology Ph. U. ' , ' Johns Hopk?ns IWerei ' ty! 9 ♦WILLIAM AMASA SCOTT, A A Director of the Course in Commerce and Professor of FRANK CHAPMAN SHARP, X f Professor of Philosophy ERNEST BROWN SKINNER, B 6 II Assistant Professor of Mathematics A. B., Ohio University. 1888 CHARLES SUMNER SLIGHTER, S X, B K Professor of Applied Mathematics M. S, Clark University 1892 CHARLES FORSTAN SMITH, X Professor of Greek and Classical Philology A. B. . Wofford College. 1872 A. M.. Wofford College. 1872 Ph. I).. Leipzig University. 1881 HUGH ALLISON SMITH Professor of Romance Languages EDMUNn RAY STEVENS, L ALBERT WILLIS TRESSLER Inspector of Schools A. B.. University of Michigan. 1891 AUGUSTUS TROWBRIDGE, A Professor of Mathematical Physics Ph. II.. University of Berlin. 1897 FREDERICK JACKSON TURNER, « Professor of American History ERNEST KARL JOHANN HEINRICH VOSS Professor of German Philology Ph. U.. Leipzig University. 1895 WILLIAM HOLMS WILLIAMS Professor of Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek A. B.. University of Wisconsin, 1876 FRITZ WILHELM WOLL Associate Professor and Chemist to Experiment Station w. weN i( f yi j ! - )rttio wflf o cmmHj Instructors and Assistants BENNET MILLS ALLEN, A K E, B K, 2 H Ph. B.. De Pauw University. 1898 K.VrHERINE ALLEN, A T Instructor in Latin B, L.. Universitj- of Wisconsin. 1887 Ph. D.. University of Wisconsin. 1898 EMMETT DUNN ANGELL Instructor in Gymnastics e Harvard University Summer Course in Physical Train ate Yale University Summer Course in Physical Trainin ELIZABETH BASS Instructor in Physical Training B. : Wellesley. 1903 ARTHUR BEATY Instructor in English A. B., University of Toronto. 1893 Ph. D., Columbia University, 1897 RAYMOND CALVIN BENNER, A X S FRANCIS CAMPBELL BERKELEY Instructor in English ELIOT BLACK.WELDER, B 6 n, 2 S Instructor in Historical Geology A. B., University of Chicago. 1901 BOYD HENRY BODE SOLON JUSTUS BUCK, B K Assistant in American History ARTHUR BROOKS CLAWSON, S X Assistant in Zoology ALLEN LYSANDER COLTON, A Instructor in Physics Ph. B., University of Michigan. 1889 EDWARD ALBERT COOK, S X Instructor in English CHARLES DEAN COOL Assistant in Romance Languages DAVID ANDERSON CRAWFORD, A K E, B K CLARENCE CORY CRAWFORD, i Assistant in European History , N e, B K KOLLIN HENRY DENNISTON, S A E Instructor in Botany Ph. G.. University of Wisconsin, 1897 THOMAS HERBERT DICKINSON JAMES FRANCIS DILWORTH, B K Assistant in European History A. 1!., Rutgers Colleire. 1902 JEROME DOWD Lecturer in Sociology ANDREW G. DV MEZ Assistant in Pharmacy Ph. G.. University of Wisconsin. 1904 CALEB ALLEN FULLER ssistant in Bacteriology and Hygienic Laboratory Ph. B.. Brown Univeisil.v, 1899 Ph. dV. Brown UnWereiVy. ' i STEPHEN WARREN GILMAN, A Instructor in Commerce L. L. B.. University of Wisconsin. 1899 SCOTT HOLLAND GOODNIGHT, K 2 Instructor in German Ph. b., Uni ROV DYKES HALL, S S, A EDWARD BENNINGTON HALL, ) C. HOPSON WILLIAM OTTO HOTCHKISS, S N, T B n Instructor in Geology ELLEN ALDEN HUNTINGTON, K A 6 Instructor in Home Economics A. B.. University of Illinois. 1903 EDGAR BURTON HUTCHINS, JR. Instructor in Chemistry Ph. D.. University of Wisconsin. j »6 FRANK JAMES KATZ, B K Assistant in Geology WILLIAM FREDERICK KOELKER Instructor in Organic Chemistry GOTTFRIED LEHMANN BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LUTMAN Assistant in Botany A. B.. University of Missouri. 1906 ANNE HOLMQUIST MACNEIL Assistant in Education. Ph. B.. University of Wisconsin. 1903 RALPH BENJAMIN MACNISH, B K Instructor in French B. L.. Univeisity of Wisconsin. 1900 M. A., University of Wisconsin, 1905 WILLIAM GEORGE MARQUETTE LOUALLEN FREDERICK MILLER, S A E Instructor in Physics. B. S., Univereits- of Michiean, 1899 M. A.. University of Michigan. t90o WALTER RALSTON NELLES Instructor in English A. B.. Hariard University, ,905 HARRY BRIGGS NORTH, A X S ANDREW MATTHEW O ' DEA JAMES BERTRAM OVERTON Instructor in Botany Ph. B., University of -Michigan, 1894 EDWIN WILLIAM PAHLOW, Ben Instructor in History DAVID LESLIE PATTERSON, Ben OTTO PATZER EDWARD PROKOSCH FRANK RABAK, A X S Instructor in Pharmaceutical Technique GEORGE RANKIN I FREDERICK WILLIAM ROE, Instructor in English EDWARD BUNKER SCHLATTER Instructor of Romance Languages RICHARD AUGUST SCHMIDT Assistant in Military Science and Tactics ARTHUR ROENEYN SEYMOUR Instructor in Romance Languages li. L., University of WLsconsin, .894 ML., University of Wisconsin, 1897 ARTHUR FREDERICK. SIEVERS Assistant in Pharmaceutical Chemistry Ph. G.. University of Wisconsin, 1905 EDWIN RAYMOND SMITH 2 S Instructor in Mathematics A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 190., Ph. I)., University of Pennsylvania. 1905 BARTHOLOMEW JOHN SPENCE EARLE MEI.VIN TERRY CHARLES AUSTIN TIBBALS, JR., P A AY LOR VORHIES, A sistant in Zoology GEORGE WAGNER, B K, 2 H Instructor in Zoology RHEINHARD AUGUST WETZEL EDWIN CAMPBELL WOOLEY, • Instructor in English Fred:.;rick E. TuRr mmifmmttfunm. Faculty FREDERICK EUGENE TURNEAURE, S H, T B n Dean of the College of Engineering MURRAY CHARLES BEEBE, X , T B n Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering STORM BULL, T B n Professor of Steam Engineering M. E., Federal Polytechnicum, Zurich, Switzerland CHARLES FREDERICK BURGESS, B 6 11, T B n Professor of Applied Electro Chemistry CHARLES HOWARD BURNSIDE, T B n Assistant Professor of Mechanics B. S., Columbia Universitj-, i8 )8 A. M., Columbia University, 1899 JUDSON CHARLES DICKERMAN Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering DUGALD C. JACKSON, S S, K , K S, T B n Professor of Electrical Engineering JOHN GJVAN DAVIS MACK, T B Professor of Machine Design DANIEL WEBSTER MEAD Professor of Hydraulic and Sanitary Engineerinj HERBERT FISHER MOORE, K 2, S S Assistant Professor of Mechanics B. S., University of Illinois. 1893 ARTHUR WILLIAM RICHTER, 2 X, T B II Professor of Experimental Engineering B. M. E., University of Wisconsin, 1889 iM. E., University of Wisconsin, 189. M. M. E., Cornell University, 1899 GEORGE CARL SHAAD, K , T B n Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering JOHN WESLEY SHUSTER Professor of Electrical Enginee LEONARD SEWELL SMITH, Ben e Professor of Topographic and Geodetic Engin ♦WILLIAM DANA TAYLOR, T B H Professor of Railway Engineering B. E., Alabama Polytechnic, 1881 C. E., Alabama Polytechnic, 1885 HALSTEN JOSEPH THORKELSON, T B n t Professor of Steam Engineering Instructors and Assistants JAMES THOMAS ATWOOD, T B II Instructor in Experimental Engineering JOHN POTTER CHURCH Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S.. University of Wisconsin, .904 GEORGE JACOB DAVIS, JR., 2 S Instructor in Civil Engineering HOWARD STICKXEV ELLIOT, 9 A X, T B IT Instructor in Electrical Engineering ROBERT FRANKLIN EWALD, T B H Instructor in Civil Engineering B. S. C. E., University of Wisconsin, iwi FREDERICK WILLIAM HULLS, 2 X, T B n D Experimental Engineering ROBERT McARDLE KEOWN, K 2 Instructor in Machine Design WILLIAM SPAULDING KINNE, T B n Instructor in Structural Engineering ADAM VANSE MILLAR in Mechanical Drawing and Descriptive GeonK EDWARD SNETTING MOLES, T B n Instructor in Mechanical Engineering ERNEST ANTHONY MORITZ, T B n Instructor in Mathematics B. S., University of Wisconsin. 1904 C. E.. University of Wisconsin, 190; RAY OWEN, 2 N Instructor in Civil Engineering B. S., I ' niversity of Wisconsin, 1904 FRANK rOSEPH PETURA, T B n, A X 2 Instructor in Electrical Engineering B. S. E. E., University of Wisconsin GEORGE GILBERT POST, T B n Instructor in Electrical Engineering EDWARD MARVIN SHEALY, T B n Instructor in Steam Engineering JOSEPH HENRY VOSSKUEHLER, A T fi, S H Instructor in Machine Design JAMES WEBSTER WATSON, T B n Instructor in Electrical Engineering LESTER DENNISON WILLIAMS, . Instructor in Civil Engineering MARTON OWEN WITHEY, X , t B K Instructor in Mechanics IS. S., Dartmouth ColleBe. 1004 Instructors and Assistants in Shop Practice BERTIE SAMUEL ANDERSON Machinist and Assistant in Shop Practice WILLIAM GEORGE LOTTES orge Practice and Repairii WILLIAM GEORGE MARX Assistant in Forge Room Faculty HARRV SANGF:R RICHARDS, J , B K Dean of College of Law and Professor of Law I ' h. B.. Iowa University, 1S92 I,. I,. B.. Harvard University, 1895 L.L. D., Iowa University, 1904 ROBERT McKEE BASHFORD, A Professor of Law JAIRUS HARVLIX CARPENTER, A Professor of Contracts, Emeritus Faculty WILLIAM ARNON HENRY I lean of the College of Agriculture jr of the Agricultural Experimental ALEXANDER SEPTIMUS ALEXANDER Professor of Veterinar)- Science STEPHEN MOULTON BABCOCK, 6 A X Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Chief Chemis Wisconsin Agricultural Experiment Station EDWIN GEORGE HASTINGS, S A E Assistant Professor Agricultural Bacteriology M. S., " University of Wisconsin, 1895 GEORGE COLVIN HUMPHREY Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry GEORGE McKERROW William Arnon Hk 1 RANSOM ASA MOORE Professor of Agronomy DANIEL HENRY OTIS Assistant to the Dean of the College of Agriculture It Professor of Animal Nutrition EMIL PETER SANDSTEN, S 3 Professor of Horticulture B. S., University of Minnesota, 1895 ' Ph. ' D., Cornell University, 1901 ' ANDREW ROBISON WHITSON Professor of Soils Instructors and Assistants GUSTAV HENRY BENKENDORF Instructor in Dairying Northwest Kansas College MARTIN HENRY MEYER JAMES GARFIELD MOORE, . CHARLES ALBERT OCOCK, A Instructor in Agricultural Engineer GEORGE ALFRED OLSON Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry and Assistant Chemisi CHARLES WILLIAM STODDARD, B 6 II, B K Instructor in Soil Chemistry A. B., Columbia University, igoo .DEN LESCOMBE STONE Instructor in Agronomy Faculty ADA BIRIJ Instructor in Piano Leipzig Conservatory, i88£ BESSIE BRANT) Secretary MRS. M. E. BKANI) Guitar and Banjo WINIFRED CARD CURTIS Instruction in Piano and Harmony Chicago Conservatory ADELAIDE FORESMAX MARY MAUDE FOWLER ALICE REGAN, A X n GENEVIEVE CHURCH SMITH, 11 B Library Staff WALTER McMYNN SMITH, - WILLIAM HENRY DUDLEY A. K., University LAURANCE CHARLES BURKE Library Assistant HESTER CODDINGTON Head Cataloguer FLORA NEIL DAVIDSON ARLENE GROVER WALTER THOMAS LEONARD SARAH HELEN MINER Cataloguer CHARLES EVERETT RUSH Library Assistant DELIA C. SANFORD, K K F BEATRICE SWENSON, K K F CARA FRANCIS SWENSON, K K F JANE McCULLOCH ARR K. KELLEY Other Officers SOPHIE MAY BRIGGS Librarian of ihe Agricultural Library B. L.. University of Wisconsin, .888 ANK BYRON SARGEX T. 4 B K, A Librarian of the Law Library A. B., Uniyereily of Wisconsin. 1004 V Chkmistkv Bn New Members of the Faculty Daniel Henry Otis, M. S. accepted the position of Kxperiii with George Westinghouse, and later liecam chemist for the Nernst Lamp Compiny at Pitt! burg. Professor Beebe left the Nernst Lam Company in 1904 to become a member of th firm of Beebe Bennett, Contracting and Cot suiting Engineers, of Pittsburg. In i )05 he ac cepted the Associate Professorship of Electric, Engineering at Wisconsin. Professor Beebe is actively identified with man branches of engineering. He is an .Associate member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the American Society of Mi ical Engineers, a member of the American! ical Society, the American Electro-Chemic ciety, the illuminating Engineering Society, and the Society of Chemical Industry. Professor Beebe is a member of the C Edward Charles Elliott, Ph. D. DANIEL HENRY OTIS was born and raised on a dairy farm in Shawnee County, Kansas. He graduated from the Kansas State Agricultural College in 1892, a few months later iiecame Assistant in Agriculture at the same institution, and in 1898 received the degree of Master of Science. In July 1900 he was pro- moted to Assistant Professorship of Dairying and Farmer ' s Institutes. In 1902 he was elected to the chair of . uimal Husbandry, l)ut resigned in August, 1903, to become Manager of the Deming Ranch in southeastern Kansas. Professor Otis was for four years dairy editor of the Kansas Farmer. He is the author of many books and pamphlets on the subject of Dairying, Prof. Murray C. Beebe, B. S. RRAV C. BFEBE was born in Racine, Wis He graduated fiom the Electrical I ngincering course at the L■nlvers t of Evander B. McGilvary, Ph. D. EVANDER B. McGILVARV was born at Bangkok, Siam, in 1864 and received his grammar scliool education at Fayetteville, N. C. He later attended Bingham Military Academy at Mebane, N. C. and in 1884 he received the degree of A. B. from the North Carolina College of Davidson. After teaching the classics for two years in the Bingham Military School, he entered Princeton in 1886, re- ceiving his A. M. degree there in 1888. In 1891 Professor McGilvary went to Siam, where he did trans- lating into the Siamese language. He returned in 1894, and taught logic in the University of Cali fornia. He stayed here for two years. From this institution he received his Ph. D. degree in 1897, a " d was made Professor of Logic and Theory of Knowledge. In 1899 he was made Sage Professor of Moral Philosophy at Cornell and in 1905 was appointed Professor of Philosophy at the University of Wisconsin. Hugh Allison Smith, M. A. H ' UGH A. SMITH V ceived his A. B. degree and in the following year his M. A. degree. He was instructor in the Romance d. partment in his state university during 1898. From 1899 to 1901 he was assis- tant professor of modern languages at Colorado College. The following year, 1901, Profes.sor Smith studied at the University of Paris, later returning to Colorado College as professor of French. In 1904-05 he studied at Harvard. Professor Smith is author of various .irticles in the field of- modern languages. George Depue Hadzsits, Ph. D. GEORGE DEPUE HADZSITS, who was born in Detroit, Michigan, received his A. B. degree at the University of Michigan, in the year 1898. Four years later he took his Ph. D. degree also at Michigan. He supplemented his study of the Latin language by two years travel abroad spent in Rome and Athens. Before taking up his work at Wisconsin, he was assistant professor of Greek and Latin at the University of Cincinnati. Professor Hadzsits, who is a member of the Sigma Phi fraternity, is the author of numerous articles on classical history; one of his works " Ethics of Plutarch " is now- being published. Samuel J. Holmes, Ph. D. JAML ' EL I. HOLMES received the degree J of U. S. at the University of California in 1893 and in 1894 that of M. S. From 893 to 1895 he was assistant in biology at this Jniversitv. In 1897 he obtained the degree of ' h. D. at Chicago University where he had held I fellowship in Zoology. The following two ears were spent in California. In 1899 he held I position in the State Normal School at Stevens Vint, Wis. Professor Holmes came to Wisconsin n 1905 from the University of Michigan where he lad been for 6ve years, in the Zoological De- Rollo Lu Verne Lyman, A. B. ROLLO LU VERNE LYMAN received the degree of A. B. at Beloit College in 1899, continuing his work from 1902 to 1904 as a graduate student at Harvard University. ■ ' Graduates Fellows and Scholars AMBLER, CHARLES HENRY, M. A., University of West Virginia . St. xMary ' s, W. Va. Scholar in American History ANDREWS, JOHN BERTRAM, M. A., Dartmouth College .... South Wayne Honorary Fellow in Economics BRANDT, JOSEPH GRANGER, Ph. B., Lawrence University .... Allen Grove BRESLICH, ARTHUR LOUIS, Ph. D., University of Wisconsin .... Madison Bib. Alliance Fellowship in Hellenistic Greek BURDICK, LAWRENCE WVLE, B. A., University of Missouri Albion Scholar in Greek BURNETT, EARLE SMEAD, B. S., in M. E. University of Wisconsin . . . River Falls Scholar in M. E. CARLTON, FRANK TRACY, M. A., University of Wisconsin .... Toledo, O. Honorary Fellow in Political Economy CONGER, JOHN LEONARD, M. A., University of Michigan Madison Fellow in American History COULTER, JOHN LEE, M. A., University of North Dakota . Grand Forks, N. 1). Fellow in Political Economy CROSS, IRA BROWN, B. A., University of Wisconsin Madison Scholar in Political Economy ENGLE, SIMON GINGRICH, B. A., Indiana University .... Montieello, Ind. Scholar in Engineering FILBEY, EDWARD JOSEPH, B. A., University of Wisconsin Appleton Fellow in Greek HAFFNER, METTA WILHELMINE, B. S. University of Michigan . Sturgis, Mich. F. W. Allis Graduate Scholar in German Philology HANEY, LEWIS HENRY, M. A., Dartmouth College Normal, 111. Honorary Fellow in Economics HARDENBERG, CHRISTIAN BERNHARDUS, B. A., University of Wisconsin Madison Scholar in Biology HARDER, EDMUND CECIL, B. A., University of Wisconsin .... Milwaukee Scholar in Geology HAWKINS, HORATIO BATES, B. A., University of Wisconsin, San Francisco, Cal. Scholar in Political Science HECK, CHARLES McGEE, M. A., Columbia University .... Raleigh, N. C. Fellow in Physics HELMHOLTZ, ANNA AUGUSTA, B. A., University of Wisconsin .... Madison Schol EnglisI HUEBNER, GROVER GERHARD, B. A., University of Wisconsin . . . Manitowoc Scholar in Political Economy HUTH, CARL FREDERICK, M. A., University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Fellow in European History ISHIZAWA, KYNGORO, M. A., University of Iowa Fukushima, Japan Benj. K. Miller Japanese Scholarship JENNER, EDWIN ALEXANDER, B. S., Simpson College .... Indianiola, la. Fellow in Philosophy JOHNSON, HENRY THEODORE, B. S., Highland Park College . . Louisburg, Minn. Scholar in Mathematics LEE, DAVID RUSSEL, M. A., Indiana University Evanston 111. Fellow in Latin LESTER, CLARENCE BROWN, M. A., Brown University, . . . Providence, R. I. Fellow in Political Science MANCHESTER, FREDERICK ALEXANDER, M. A., University of Wisconsin Richland Center Fellow in English MOE, MAURICE WINTER, B. A., University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Bib. Alliance Scholarship in Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek OSWALD, FREDERICK WILLIAM, JR., M. A., Cornell University, . Brooklyn, N. Y. Fellow in German PHELAN, RAYMOND VINCENT, Ph. B., Western Reserve University . . Cleveland, O. Fellow in Political Economy RUSSEL, HARRY UNION, B. S., New Hampshire College, . . . West Derry, N. H. Scholar in European History SAMMINS, JOHN LANGLEY, M. S., University of Illinois Madison Fellow in Chemistry SMITH, ERNEST BRADFORD, B. L., University of Wisconsin .... Madison Scholar in Political Science SUMNER, HELEN LAURA, B. A., Wellesley College Denver, Col. Honorary Fellow in Political Economy TOBENKIN, ELIAS ISAAC, B. A., University of Wisconsin Madison Gund Scholarship in German WEINZIRL, JOHN, M. S., University of Wisconsin .... Alberquerque, N. M. Fellow in Bacteriology WRAY, EDWARD, B. S., in Applied Electro-Chemistry, University of Wisconsin . Janesville Scholar in Applied Electro-Chemistry Professor D. B. Frankenburger O, the pangs it costs to forward the birth Of expanding life, on the planes of earth; Our heart strings breal , and our eyes shed tears, As we yield to the march of the passing years. Does the oak feel bad as the swelling tree Forces off the bark we were used to see? Does the fruit tree sigh when the blossoms fall Though the fruit comprehends blossom, beauty and all? Does the b y weep o er its outgro ard the sky in the sur -e sings When the larger life has And the outgrown limits are left behind, No more to fetter, to burden, or bind— Our tabernacles we may not build To tarry in, ere our task be fulfilled. But onward ever toward larger seeing, Leaving nothing behind Irat an outward sense Of the works and the ways of Omnipotence; Taking nothing away that ever was ours, Of awakening life or developed powers. The love and the truth and the sweetness we prize Is the Infinite thought individualized. If love has been brought to a hungering heart. Love used its idea this grace to impart, If courage and hope have l)een multiplied In the lives of men, love is satisfied. If a sweetening touch has Ijeen felt by us all Let us cherish that touch b e it ever so small. Let us use it and spend it, yet keep it our own. Till our immature harshness has all been outgrow i The ONE life unfolding, out lives we would lay On the altar of progress, and welcome the day — Then hasten, the east is aflame with the dawn, It beckons us all to press upward and on. e Journal, February 12, 1906. David Bower Frankenburger It is peculiar!} ' true of Professor Frankenburger that the public events and riemorials of his career very inadequately represent the achievements of his life. These are to be found only by the searcher of hearts, in the lives of those who knew him; invisible records, but, we trust, perennial also. There was that about him which inspired, in a supreme degree, confidence and love, — a frankness, a bright openness of soul, a faith, such as warmed the spirit into life and begot, in a remarkable proportion of those whom he instructed, a loyalty and affection which it is not too much to call passionate. They gave themselves to him because he gave himself unstintedly to them. To lead out the awkward into grace, the discor- dant into harmony, and the bashful into enthusiasm, these were his chief delights. And if to stir character and fill it with high enterprize be a great part of a teacher ' s duty, then was he one of our great teachers. It is, therefore, with more than or- dinary tenderness and reverence that we record the events of his life. David Bower Frankenburger was born October 13th, 1845, at Edinburg, Penn- sylvania, a little town about five miles from the Ohio line and some forty miles north of the Ohio river. A great grandfather of the same name had come to America from North Germany about 1760 and was a soldier in the war for independence. Alliances had been made with families of French, Irish, Scotch and English ancestry, and one who is fond of tracing hereditary characteristics could find a happy blending of racial and national traits in the developed man whom we knew. Not to push the analysis too far, it might be ' safe to attribute to this mixture of ancestry the fine combination of sturdiness and sincerity, on the one hand, with graciousness and pliability, on the other. When the boy was ten years of age the family came to Wisconsin, and took up a farm in Green County. His early years were spent in severe hand labor on the farm, except for some months each year at the district school, months which we may be sure were eagerly improved, for soon the young farmer found a way to at- tend, for a few terms, the little country academy at Milton, now Milton College. At the age of twenty- one, he entered the University and graduated, with the degree of Ph. B., in 1869. That year the Law School was established and, while support- ing himself by instructing in the University, he succeeded in completing the work of the law course in the next two years and received the law degree in 187 1. During the years 187 1 — 78 he practised law at Milwaukee, but though he was suc- cessful in this profession, his literary tastes seem to have predominated over his tech- nical interests. He maintained a warm interest in the poets and in nature, and wrote a limited amount of verse on his own account, much of which shows the influence of Emerson, with whose philosophy he was deeply imbued. In those simple days, a literary program furnished a part of the " excitement " of Alumni Day, and " D. B. Frankenburger, Esq., of Milwaukee, " was several times the poet of the occasion. Perhaps the most admired of these productions was the poem, entitled, " Our Wel- come Home. " It is full of fine idealism, not untouched by humor. Even then it ems, to appeal to the simpler modes of the days gone by, for we and pastoral, time, " When Chancellor Barnard reigned supreme And pastured his cow on the college green. " The transcendentalism of the poem appears to advantage in the following lines: — ' The old stone sill is worn away By the constant tread, day after da ' , Of a thousand feet that have danced along To the rhythmic measure of hope and song. " " There is nothing dead in this world of ours; The rock has life as well as the flowers; The atoms are prisoned, but living still. Are waiting the call of a forming will; And the humble place they hold this hour, Shall be changed in the next to one of power. Unlocked by the tread of our hasty feet, In the bloom of flower and fruit shall meet. For back of rock, and bird, and tree, Throbs the same great heart of Deity, Delights the God of the universe, His ancient miracles to rehearse. And the atom marches in time and sings, ■ As it did in the Genesis of things. " To him the University is sacred as the home of aspiration, of beauty and truth and free thought, and progress; the parent of men, through her, an ever higher race of the sons and daughters of the state shall thrive and grow, until " As the generations pass along Tutored in beauty and bred in song In some glad time, some prima! morn, A new man Adam shall be born Who shall see quite through the frame of things. " It is not strange, then, that when he was recalled to his Alma Mater in 1878, to take the chair of Rhetoric and Oratory, he came with unbounded enthusiasm and hope, and bade farewell without regret to " the dusty purlieus of the law. " In preparation for the new career, he took courses at the Emerson School of Oratory in 1879, but acknowledged particular gratitude to the instruction of VVizeman Mar- schall, an excellent actor in the old style, with whom he studied privately in 1880 and again in 1882. In the latter year he received the degree of M. A. from the Uni- versity. He had been married in 1880 to Mary S. Stover of Madison. If, as has been said, Professor Frankenburger came to the University with the expectation that he would have a more prosperous environment for the pursuit of a literary career, he was grievously misled. He found awaiting him opportunities for unremitting toil and selfsacrifice, unlimited ministry to the wants of others. Practically all of his literary work henceforth had its genesis in his devotion to some cause or person; various articles on the University, one of these published in " The New England Magazine, " and three editions of the Alumni Catalogue, were labors of love; so, too, was the edition of Professor William F. Allen ' s " Monographs and Essays, " of which he was joint-editor and for which he did most of the work, including the writing of the " Memoir. " His community interests were broad; he was an active member of the Unitarian Church, was one of the founders of " The Town and Gown Club " and one of the oldest members of " The Madison Literary Club. " Before the latter club he read the following papers: — Sources of Chaucer ' s Stories, 1879: The life and works of Sir John Sucklin:, 1881; The order of composition and the sources of Shakespeare ' s plays, 1882; Great Shakespearian actors, 1884; Shakespearian actors, 1885; The Stage, 1S88; Walt. Whitman, i8qo; Edmund Burke, 1896; Dickens, 1900; Dr. Hobbins, at the Anniversary banquet, 1903; The Society for Psychical Research, 1905. y the greatest portion of his time and energy was given to the work of his department, particularly to individual students. Although as the Uni- versity grew in numbers, he was given more assistants, no one could take the place of " Frankie, " and so he was always in requisition. He was the patron of the de- bating societies, advised on the selection of teams, criticised the choice and state- ment of questions, coached the participants in " Blow-outs, " ' " Semipublics, " " joints, " and " intercollegiates; " assisted in the securing and cancellation of judges, and presided at meetings; besides all this he read and criticised orations and coached for the various contests and for Commencement, rehearsed dramatic clubs, collected money for prizes in debate, oratory and dramatics, censored " The Badger " and the Class Day Program, and was the court of last resort in a score of matters, answered a thousand queries, settled a thousand differences. . s time went on, the multipli- cation of these industries forced him, from the mere physical limitations of time and human energy, to give over the younger students and less important organizations and contests to others; but to some body of students he gave himself always, year after year, literally body and soul. And all this he did; not patiently merely, or only cheerfully, but buoyantly. He was always accessible; the rawest lad from the farm might come to him; and though he came awkward and ashamed, he left fired and uplifted, conscious of un- suspected powers in himself, and kindliness in the world. " Those of us who in our plastic years came under his influence will never forget that rare questioning smile, that challenge and invitation to the best and highest lying like the seed within our souls. He had the attitude of expectancy, the provocative sympathy which like God ' s sunshine drew forth the bud and blossom of our best endeavor. " I remember that one of the old Badgers quoted a series of pet expressions, in satire of the respective mannerisms of c.ertain professors ' on the hill " . Professor Frankenburger was depicted with his glasses poised tentatively between thumb and forefinger, while he beamed benignantly down over glasses and desk, toward some hypothetical student, to whom he was saying, " I can see how that might be " . This was well done. The artist had caught an essential characteristic of the man, that " sweet reasonableness, " that tolerance of the thought and views of others. He paused, he waited, he took infinite pains, lest in the chaff of the student ' s reply there might be lurking some grain of truth, precious to him, which ought not to be win- nowed too ruthlessly away. But he who was so tolerant toward others made, and permitted, the most piti- less demands upon himself. The work to which he so generously gave himself, the rehearsal of individuals in vocal expression, is a most exhausting drain upon the teacher. Of incalculable value to the student, it is appallingly costly to the teacher, in both time and vital force. Those of us who could but see, during the last years, that the strain was beginning to tell upon that glorious stock of vitality, it often seemed like a heart-breaking waste. But " High Heaven rejects the lore, of nicely calculated less and more. " It is useless to speak of discretion to those who are made of the stuff of devo- tion. Professor Jones did not exaggerate when he said: — " No soldier under any flag, or missionary-, ever served his cause or mission more devoutly than Professor Frankenburger served his mission for over a quarter of a century at this University. " One reward of this devotion is a unique position in the hearts of the alumni of the University. No member of the faculty was so universally and tenderly loved and so gratefully reverenced as " Frankie. " " Dear Old Frankie; " has been on hundreds of trembling lips these past months. No one knew him who did not owe him something — gome gracious debt, some gift of the heart most royally bestowed, some bright or conciliating thought, some purpose touched to a clearer issue, thrilled with a purer joy. May the memory of his sweet and helpful life be a golden heritage to our .-Mma Mater. In the day w-hen she ceases to cherish his Christian chivalry may we too be disinherited. J. F. A. P. My Friend and Teacher The sweet, white silence given of God To those He loveth best. Lies on thy closed lips tenderly And bathes thy heart with rest. Kindly and helpful; such thou wert; Holding thy torch where all Might light their tapers, as they passed To answer Life ' s stern call. ' Tis not for us to know the heights Such souls as thine ascend. Who, working in the ways of earth Hail each co-laborer friend; Until God ' s door shall open wide And we, likewise, pass through To that fair country where abide The Beautiful and True. Mary Grant O ' Sheri State Journal, February 8, 1906. Large-hearted, strong, benign. He looked on every student as a son Nor set himself above us, but was one Among us: freely yours and freely mine. The mighty Shakespeare whom he loved had laid His seal upon that furrowed actor face, — The imprint of a world-enfolding span Of wisdom, gentleness, and homely grace. He trod the earth: an upright fearless man. enjorC - B. K INS A M. Ml-; President First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Pipe Custodian Class Historian Ralph W. Collie George W. Blanchard . Elizabeth K. Harvey Marguerite E. Burnham Class Colors Class Committees Cap and Gown Commiti Senior Swing Out Committ Smoker Committee Norman W. Sanborn, Chairman THADDEUS H. BRINDI.KV James I. Bush William G. Krape Henry W. Stark Ralph D. Hetz Harry I. Arrangements Committ George F. Hannan. Chairmi Robert T. Herdegen Zebl ' lon B. Kinsey Ralph D. Hetzel Memorial Committee BiLdN B. Kinsey, Chairman Don E. Mowry Mabel J. Gordon Oscar A. Eskuch Anna G. Bir( Howard Class Play Committee )N V. Rosenheimer, Chairmai Kathkkine v.. George Ci.arenck B. King Wii. .1 H. ! Social C( Robert T. Hekh Walter E. ! Mamie . Goi.niE K. Grant Charles C. Bishop G. Stewart McCo Programme Committee R O. Kl-EHMSTEO, Chairman [ADDELIS H. BrINDLEY Bess Eliza Adams, A 3 A Madison , , Letters and Science. I Castalia; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior Ex-Orator; Oratorical Association, Pres. [4] ■ Thesis: Influence upon the Poetry of Wm. Morris of his Interest in •Thoughts shut u p want air. " Josephine Holcomb Ai.len , r B " Jo. " Girl ' Thes " No Lake Geneva rs and Science. Glee Club; " Junior Owls. " s; The Idea of Revenge in Ancient Ron more of that, Hal, an thou lovest me! " an Tragedy. Maynard Edward Ai.len Ae Base Thes " Ho Engineering Ball [i]; V s: Large S V poor are t " Jack. " Indianapolis, Ind. How Helmet, ibmerged Orifices. Ada Dell Ames Letters and Scien Castalia; German Thesis: A Stud} " I never dare to Menomonie stische Gesellschaft. of the Criticism of Matthew Arnold ' s theor vrite as funny f.s I can. " ' of Poetry Louis Martin Ander on " Andy. " Scho Dodo Thes " Wa Mt. Horeh 3l of Commerce. Bones; Commercial Club, s: The Wheat Market of 1893- ch me. " Or EN Joseph .Anderson, B r " Andy. " Lette Ente Thes rs and Scien ed as Senior s: The Coi Newark, Ohio from Ohio State University; iposition and Properties of So Chemical Cli me Manufact ured Paints. Letters and Science. Marshall Arnoi " Peo. ' Peotone, I School of Commerce. Thesis: Wheat Market of 1894. " A smart, polite, forward, roguish sort o Emil Godfred Artzberger Helenville Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal; V. M. C. A. Thesis: The Nature of the Fungus in the Root Tubercles of the Alder s Ceanothus. ' Atty, " " Cordwood. ' ' Madison ut: closer of Semi Public: Win n Southern England as Showr Letters and Science. Glee Club Lead er [3], [4]: Edwin Booth [4]. Thesis: Genesis of Parsifal Legend. " A voice but nothing more. " Letters and Sciet e Idvllic View of Village Life in the Early " this vain little, plain little girl each d ' av Will put on her veil and her hat And then as she looks in the mirror will s; John Eari. Baker, A T Eagle Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal; Athena;; Pres., Junior Open; loint Debate, Steensland Prize Debate; Nebraska Inter-collegiate Debate; International Club. Thesis: [Satisfied liy Joint Debate.] " He In all three he was gre and o: riiesis: A Differential Alternating Cur " I do perceive here a divided duty. " John Sidnky Bakkr, A T " John S. " Augusta Letters and Science; Hesperia; Chairman Program Committee [2]; Vice-President [3]; Pre dent [4]; Hamilton Contest [4]; Senior Open [4]; Final Oratorio [4l; Member of Student Conference Committee (4]- of the world ' s of Populist Party in Nelira orkers. Celine Agnes Balli idees de Flaudent et de Geo =ers Club; Vice President [4 trie Welding. I climb, vet fear I to fall. " Pease Barker, S N " Bark. " hippewa Falls ViLUAM Richard Ba RREXr, r School of Conime Thesis: History " Tis not good for ■)f the I)u man to 1 Merrill uth, Missabe ve alone. " and Xc rther Edwa ns MORLEV Barri Lette Enter Thesi " A st ed from Oh : TheOiil Columbus, Ohio o State University, wa Nation: A Studv in Primit •tree without felling any. " veC Wi I.IAM Exsk; " Bat. " Civil Engineering Thesis: Flow in Channels Mason City, la. ;udent but I have a fasc: Max Albert Bechi Letters and Science. Germanistische Gesellshaft plav [4]. Thesis: Heine and America. " A ' shark ' in everything he undertook. " Fi.oREN-CK Irene B Letters Thesis: " Magni Oshkosh nd Science. Beginnings of Winneliago Count, cent spectacle of human happine " Hucky " " M Letters Pvthia. Thesis: " Behold Belvidere. 11 nd Science. English Manors. a poet in our midst. " Y. M. C. A.; Circulo Kspa- igo and Northwestern Railway. ctrical Engineering. n Cross; Class Vice- Pres. [3]: Track team [i], [2]; Football guard [i], [2], tackle [3], UJ; All-western guard [2]. tackle [3], [4]; All American guard [2], tackle [4] ; Athletic Board [2], [3], [4]; Athletic Association, Pres.; Vice-Pres. Executive Committee; Ath- letic Conference Committee; U. W. Club; 6 foot club; U. W. Engi- Oak Park, III. w [2], Boat [l]; Commodore [3], [4]; Prom Com- n Cross, igth Tests on Glass Tubing with View to new field of Com- alligator on the banks of the Nile. " Charles Clyde Bishop, A T " Bish. " Dodgeville Letters and Science. Caduceus; Vice-Pres. [3], President [4J; Journal Club. Thesis: To Test the Efficiency of Magnesium, Peroxide and Calcium Peroxide in the Preservation of Milk and other Foods. " Clothed in sorrows dark array She I love is far away. ' ' Cora Ethel Mi Letters and Science. Thesis: The . ttilude of Certain I Literature from 1865-1900. " Those graceful acts From all her words ai Poynette College of Law. Philo.nathia, Blow out, Semi-Public; Forum; Repre; .Association; Student -Advisory Board. Thesis: The State ' s Power of Taxation as Limi clause of the Federal Constitution. " To be a force, not a figure. " Integral Committee [3]. n of Melting Poin jlic orator, Junior Ex. Pres. - [2]; Choral L ' nion; Caduc d Debating League, n the Distribution of the Nerv. Darlington 1 -tiers and Science. 1 ntered as Tunior from Oshkosh Normal; Class Vice Pr s. [3]; Olvmpia. 1 hes)S High Temperature Measurements by Platinum Thermometry, liust our friends, but cut the cards. " " Bridge. " Mad t; rieasurer ' [2]; Vice Pres. [4]; U. W. Press , freedom of the Press in the United States. " The same heaven That frowns on me, looks sadly upon h THADDKU.S Hayw. rd Brindi.kv. B O II " Thad. " I.a Crosse L ollege of Agriculture. l11o« Helmet; Iron Cross; Foot-ball [3], [4]; Prom Committee [3]. Badger Board. S S. 1 hesis Observations upon the Fluctuations in Weight of Colts with a lew to Explaining the Variations. " Why should every creature drink but I Wh; 1, tell n: Mii.roN Fran-ci Letters and Science. 1 hesis Bibliography of Wisconsin E ' Sighed and looked and sighed again JdHN William Bichanan Madison C ivil Engineering. 1 iigineer Society, [3], [4]. I hesis An Investigation of Reinforced Concrete Beams. Freshman Crew [i]; Varsity [2], [3], [4]; Crew " W 1904; Crew Captain [4] ; Iron Cross; Student Member Athletic Board of Dire - tors [3], [4]; Athletic Council [4]; V. M. C. A. Vice-President [3]. Thesis: Electrolytic Deposition of Chromium from Fused Electrolyte-. Letters and Science. Girls Glee Club [2]; Senior ' " X; " Thesis: Virgil as a Source for Fac " Oh that men ' s ears should be de.i Gene 1 Engin( ring. [i], [2], [3], UJ; Captain [3], " W " 1902: Base-l)all [il [2], [4], " W " 1903; Basket ball [i], [3], [4]; Captain [4] Athletic Board of Directors [2], [3], [4]: Vice-Pres. [3], Pres. [4! Athletic Council [2], [3], [4]; Sec. " W " Club; Athletic Confercnc Committee; Prom Committee [3] ; Class Treasurer [2] ; Manduli Club fi], [2], [3], [4]; Vellow Helmet; Iron Cross; Integral Foa, Thesis: Test of Electric Lighting Svstem on Chicago, Milwaukee an St. Paul. " . t whose sight, like the sun A]] others with diminished lustre show. " Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Alternating Curr " I saw Daniels and he tolc " Vote for Billy Mautz, hu SPHEUS Blaine Cade " Dunk, " " Irish. " y of a Leffel Wat ■The world makes College of Agricultur Thesis: Uses of Con " Be wisely worldly, 1 Lui.u Edith Cass Letters and Science. V. W. C. A. Cabinet. Thesis: " The English Res Letters and Science Hespena, Preshman Blowout; Semi Public. Thesis The Drama and the Church. " For ou and I have passed our dancing d River Falls Letters and Science. Thesis: Educational Philosophy of Robert : " Order is Heaven ' s first law. " AURl.VN H. Coi.K Madison Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Oshkosh State Normal. Thesis: Spectrophotometric Analysis of the .Wisorption Spectra of Ci I find 1 argument liut t obliged to find )f Conn " Pink. " Merrill. t. M ' g ' r. [3], Manager [4], 2 S; Class President, sec- ond Semester [4]; Hesperia; Cardinal Reporter [2], Semi Public Orator; Sergeant Major [2], The Monastics, Dodo Bones; 1906 Bad- ger Board, Chairman Photograph Committee; The Commercial Club. Thesis: The Xew York Money Market and the Financial Situation for e Year 1894- Dngratulated on the election of so good a Thomas M. Conwai Elroy School of Commerce. Philomathia; Dodo Bones. Thesis: The Wheat Market of 1895. " He does things to a " T " If a little pushed is he. But what e ' er he does, he does with force. He ' s the " Father " of the Coi Vm. M. Con-w " Bill. " Madison E Corse. K K F urfaceZ —X — Y2 {X-. ' ris industry supports us all. ' College of Law. Philomathia; Junior " Ex " . Thesis: The Validity of Voting Trusts " As we advance in life, we learn the li V Crissey, B K Letters and Science. Circulo Espaniol; Commercial Club; Thesis: Steam Carriages on Commoi " He that hath knowledge, spareth hi; IsABKL Margarkt Cunningham, A r " Is. " Chippewa Falls etteib and Science . G Boaid [2 and 3]. hesis The Decline in the Popularity of the Roman Tragedy. MlLDRKD HaRRIE CURI " Twinkle. " Madison IS of Schiller ' s " Don Carle Harry J. Dai " Bios. " West by «■ School of Commeice ' , Dodo Bones 1 hesis Effect of Color, Sex, and Nationality upon Choice of Occupatio Honest I can t, fellows, I ' ve got to buck. " Henry A. Davei Makei. Ei.siE Da " Mibbs. " Madison esfoot Oo 0:1 lun 1 i-L Edward Davidson, T B 11 " Davy. " Gre n Bay " . IMhia; S. G. A. A Thesis: The Kno " The sight of her IcePres. [3], Y. W. C. A.. Treas Nothing Party in New England. Henry Davis " Hen. " Madison Letters and Science. Sec. and Treas. of Senior Class; F. B. Powers Ph; Thesis: The Structure of the Rhizome of Adiantu " tor he ' s a jolly good fellow. " School of .- griculture. L W. .Agricultural Society. Thesis: Whole Corn compared with Corn n- ' •It takes a mighty husky steer to make me 1 il for Fattening Pigs. Ralph Emerson Davis " Rip. " Des Moines, Iowa e College: Class football t( esis of the Lead and Zinc Deposits of the Upper Missis! hose who are above business. " " Dixie. " Spartanburg, South Carolin ters and Science. ered from Converse College, S. C. «iis: Comic Scenes in Shakesperian Tragedv. " O call it by some better name For friendship sounds too cold. " Letters and Science. Thesis: Is the Prose Trist m Responsible for the Dete Character of Sir Gawai 1 in Malory ' s Morte D ' Arthur " Earnest, honest and Indus us: Y. M. C. A. Origin of the Miellerian Uuct in the Turtle " Within that awful volume lies LAN Edgar Delga Kingston, Jamaica Kingston, Jamaica Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineer ' s Club; International Club. Thesis: Investigation of Mercury Vapor Rectifier. Madison School of Agriculture. U. W. Agricultural Society; Grafter ' s Club; Internation Thesis: A study of Orchard Cover Crops in their Relat Temperature and General Soil Conditions. " Nothing became him in his university life like the leavi Eau Claire Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Test of a Steam Turbine. " Nature hath framed strange fellows in her t lesis: English Translatioi fhe useful and beautiful a " Distie " Dorchester Letters and Science. Philomathia; Band, Orchestra. Thesis: The Tariff History of the State of Louisian; " A gentleman through and through o ' ei Minnie Lee Dodd, II B " Min " Louisville, Kentucky Letters and Science. Entered as Senior from Kentucky State University. Thesis: Study of Figures in Swinburne. " A good name is to be chosen rather than great rick Castalia; IQ06 Badger Board. Thesis: The Treatment of the Uniti " A woman who deliberates is lost. " •■.agle [rish " College of Law. Entered as Middle Law from L ' niversitv of Iowa; Football [3] and [4I : Trackteam [3I; Forum, Longfellows ' Club [Vice-Pres.] 3: Barbaric Justice League. Thesis: What Cruelly, Other than Per.sonal Violence, is Ground for " Me ai Mel " Is it the little. Milwaukee Letters and Science. Junior from Milwaukee Downer College. Thesis: The Character of Clvtemnestra Tragedies. " All are philosophers to their inches. " Minn IK Theres nior Response Orator [3]; Cardinal [i]; Northern Oratorical Contest [2]; Alternate [3]; Vice Tres. Northern Oratorical League [2], [3]; Hesperia Vice Pres. [3], Pres. [4]; U. W. Cadets, ist Lieute- nant [2L Captain [3], Colonel [4]; Scabbard and Blade; Student Conference Committee [4] . lesis: The Russ-Japanese War and Some of its Probable Results. " nebriated with the exuberance of his own verbosity. " General Engineering. U. W. Band; Civil Engineering Societv. Thesis: Test of the Wisconsin Brick Go ' s Sand Lime " The man that made Portage famous. " L Laws of Wills and I .rnful glances from.thos May Louise Durst, r B Letters and Science. Thesis: Religious Element it ioman Tragedy. I, nobly planned, rt and command. " e Leslie Burtrand Dustin " Dusty. " Peoria, 111. Letters and Science. Pharmacy; Pres. Senior class in Pharmacy. Thesis: Chemical Constituents of Citrus Limoniuir " Twang that mandolin, Ragger. " " Tillie. " Baraboo Letters and Science. Castalia; Nora Samlag; Choral Union: V. tional Club. Thesis: Transcendental Curves. " I am nothing if not critical. " Letters and Science. Castalia. Thesis: Political Opinions of Byr " I chatter, chatter as I go. " ;, B e H, T B H Milwaukee Electrical Engineering. Ch. Floor Com. ' 05 Prom. Bd. of Ed. Wis. ager 1905 Badger; Mandolin Club [01 Yellow Helmet; Iron Cross. Thesis; Resistance of Platinum Wire in Steam Atmosphere. " A very merry, dancing, drinking, laughing, (qu) affing and ui School of Commerce. Dodo Bones. Thesis: Financial History " Affection, pooh, you speak .f Great Northern Rail b ' TV ' S i Mechanical Enginee t ' . ' W; Prnm Cm. Investigation of Effect of Various Forms of Impellers in a Ceri Datch is the soul of business. " i.rrE Esther Eve " Eva. " Spring Green I ] Letters and Science. I Glee Club [2], [3I, Ul- ■: ' Thesis: The Supernatural Element in the Treated by Irving, Hawthorne and Poe. ■•Discretion of speech is more than eloquence. erican Short Story s Electiic Recorder H. Roi.D Sands Fai.k, X ' I ' " Falkie " Milwaukee ieneral Engineering. I ' ellow Helmet, Integral Four; Football Team [2] ; Corporal [i], Sar- geant [2]; Class Treas. [i], Mandolin Club [il, [3J, [4]; Gen. Chairman IQ06 Trom. Thesis: The Effect of Varying Temperatures of Annealing on the Elastic Licuit and Ultimate Strength of Steel. •A merrier man within the limit of becoming mirth, I never spent an . Fay, K K r, B K ladison ' •ed in the Eclogues and Geo Heinrich Feige " Hen. " Electric Enlered Thesis: Th " Words al Engineerin as Sophomor The Charac ree Phase Ind were with hi e from German Gymnasium, eristics of the Induced Pressure Waves iction Motors at Synohronous Speed, m a mere accomplishment, like dancing P01.1.Y Fen-ton, A 2 A Letters and Science. Thesis: Polarization " Blest with plain rea Madison of an Emitted Hav from a Luminous B on and sober sense. " Edward John " Fess. " Letters Hesper Thesis: " I have and Science. a; I ng Fell The Monroe other fish to ow-s Club. Doctrine: its Origin and Interpretation ry. " Edwin Garfield " Gabe. " Letters Caduce Thesis: " Conce Sheboygan and Science. sTreas. [4]. . Relialiility Test of the Commercial Agglotinomet t in smallest Ixidies strongest works. " Albion G. Findlay, K S Letters Foot ba Thesis: " Censu Plainfield, 111. and Science. ITeam, [i], [2], [3], U]- Cobalt, Geology and Mineralogy of. re is the tax a man pays to the public for being emin Eunice Estella Fisher Letters Phvthia Thesis: and Science. The Dream lan without a Steward, 111. in Malory, Chaucer and the English R laugh is the worst bore in the world. " Electiical Engineering. " Whisker; Joliel, II ) Whitney Engineering Sociely; Y. M. C. A. [04-06] ; Treas. [05,06]. SIS Test of Flaming Arc Lamps, lad to buck to make Tau Beta Pi. " Nora Samlag; It Ihesis The Consti Sweden. " What ' s in a name. WiL I He " Bill " Madison I lectrical Engineering. 1 hesis Measurement of High Potentials. ' For hope is but a dream of those who wake. (.lee Club [3] [4]; Choral Union [i] [2]; U. W. Quartette; V. M. ( A , Camera Club [i]; Senior Minstrel Show [4]. I hesis Application of Electricity to Track Drilling. ' His face bespeaks a gentle voice. " Preston, Iowa Mechanical Engineering. Entered as Sophomore from Grinnell College. 1 hesis 1 he Determination of Coefficient of Friction of Standard Mater- ials as used in band friction brakes with reference to varying speeds and Cars of Contact, ' dee ' But I ' ve got a peach of a stand in with the profs. " Bl.. xcHK FkiDD, K A e " Norski " Vallev Citv, X. D. otters and Science, inior ()«ls: Glee Club [2] [3]. lesis Comparative Studv of the Works of Lamb, Hoc Wendell Holm " Hov Jane Fries " Patsey " Richlaod Center Letters and Science. Thesis: The Dramatic Technique of Arthur Wing Pin( " As the bright sun glorifies the skies So her face illumined by her eyes. " Mildred G. pen " Mim " Madison Letters and Science. Junior Owls; S. G. A. Board; Glee Club; .Animus Suspirat Thesis: Peasant Life in Wordsworth, Crabb, and Burns. " Ve Gods! annihilate but space and time, .• nd make two lovers happy. " " Garv " Seiieca School of Ph F. B. Powers 1 Society. Thesis: Gin Ad lite " . gentle man he was and Monticello, Iowa and Science. J as junior from Rockford College; Class Vice-Pres. UliPvthia; W. C. A.; Junior Basketball Team: CaptainTennis Team: Mgr. ther Ball [4] : Tennis Championship [3] ; Girls Athletic Association. Social Legislation of .Mass., 1830-1860. Thesis: Historic a Marlow. " Her beauty makes Ethel Isabkllf. Godwin, K A 6 " Izzy " Berlin I ' hesis: Life and Character of Livia Augusta. " Her eyes so bright, dey shine at night. When de moon am gwine away. " Thesis: The Professional Improvement of Teachers in Service. " When one imagines a discourse better than yourself although y be vi ' ell informed, yet do not start objections. " Walter Fred Goet2 Milwaukee School of Pharmacy. K. B. Power ' s Pharm. Society, Vice Pres. ughts are my companions. " Mabel Jean Gordo Waupaca, Wis. ivil Engineering. ■.ntered as Sophomore from Notre Dame Univ. ' hesis: An Investigation of Monometer Connectio Milwaukee Letters and Science. V. W. C. A. I ' hesis: Bacchylides. " Phe gravity and stillness of yoi The world hath noted and youi School of Pharmacv. Thesis: The Structure of Rhiz( " Xo words can tell how much I Victor Rockwe Kewj ;, 111. College of Law. A. B. Scabbard and Blade; 2nd Lieut. [2] Capt. [3I Major [4J : V. W. Co-op. Assn., director [4]sec.[5]; Badger Board [3]: Hesperia Treas. [3] Pres. [4]: Closer Freshman Blowout: Semi-Public [2] loini Debate [4]; Wiscon.sin representative in Hamilton Club Oratorical Contest [3] [4] ; Class Day Program [4]. Thesis: What Constitutes Irreparable Injury in Cases of Trespass so as u Justify an Injunction as Applied to Labor Disputei. " My fair one let us swear an eternal friendship. " John Brrnhard Hagbkrg " Ben- Letters and Science. Pres. International Club [4]. Thesis: High Temperature Measurement by Thirnioelectric Couple. " A buck (er) of the first head. " Park Kails ctals Treasurer Li]; Forum Pres. [2] Sec. [i] torical Board [2]; Junior Ex-Representati ' Thesis: In what Classes of Cases will the Cii take Jarisdiction in Matters of Probate La " The Lord tempers the winds to the shorn lam Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Normal. Thesis: The Versification of Spenser. ntered from Oshkosh Normal; Hesperia. aesis: The Paper and Pulp Industry in Wisconsin. polished gentleman am I, and I shall become as gr namesake. " airman 1-inance Committe lunior Prom: Badger Board Chairman Literar committee; Freshman Blowout Closer [i], Semi-public Closer [2], Joint Debate [4], Third in Sleensland Debate [3]. lesis The Influence of the Washington (D. C.) Press on National rvbodN hashisfauli Julian Georgk Hart GiUingham I hesis Ltticiency Test of a Gas Producer. P 1) !• All the women are crazy about me. Civil Engineering. Entered as Junior from S. D. : Evaporal LroNORA hoviSE Henderson, ASA Cambridge 1 he Psvchology of Learning. The time is out of ioint, O cursed spite KoBtRT TOWNSENI) f{ERDK(;EN, T B H " Bob. " Milwaukee 1 Ltiical Pngineerini,. 1 lennis leam Manager [2]; Junior Prom [3]; Athen 1 hesis Hect ' ification of Steam Railroads. " Stiff in opinion, always in the wrong, EverMhing by starts, and nothing long Was and e TIA Mae Herrick, 2 B T " Harry. " ard of Athletic Directors [4] ; ' 06 crew captain, Varsitv crew suh. [3], [4] Class President [3] ; Sergeant at arms [3]; Sphinx [3], [4] Business Manager I3], I4]; Badger Board [3]; Associate Editor of Cardinal [4], Hesperia; Closer Freshman Blowout Debate; Semi- Public Debate Freshman Declamatorv Contest [i]; Junior Exhi- bition Oratorical Contest [3] ; Junior Open [3] ; Commencement Orator [4], Idwin Booth Dramatic Club: Iron Cross; Monastics; Student Conference Committee [3]; Cap and Gown Committer. lesis Hislor of New York Law Revision [1847]. )ft haie I heird defended that little said is soonest mended. " W C A , Student Board of Germanistische Gesellschaft. esis Tennessee during the Civil War and Reconstruction Perioi Senior lorm College of Law,Universitv of Min isur.ince as Interstate Commerce, little bod lodged a mighty mind. " Mechanical Engineering. Bronze Key; Glee Club, [2], [3]; Y. M. C. A. [3], Ul- Thesis: Investigation of the Lighting System on the C. B. Q. I • ' I am the only scholar from Freeport all the rest are dubs. " y of C. M. St. P. K. R Electrical Engineering. Base ball [l], [2], [3]. Thesis: Design and Estim HN G. Hoi " Jack " e of the Cost of Consti lesis: Right of Majority of Stockholders the Corporation is Prosperous. I wit with dunces and a dunce with wit. " .Agricultural Society [2], [3], [4], Pres. [4]. Thesis: The Relation of Soil Bacteria to Nitrogem " Sdch as take lodgings in a h That ' s to be let unfurnished. Athenae, treasurer. Censor Associate Editor of Can Thesis: Life of Thomas Su " I ' m a friend of Atwood ' s a Ella G. Holtoff Ripon Letters and Science. I hesis T pes of Character in Trollope ' s Novels, " tarewell Ben! Grack a. Houg West Salem I etters and Science. („rls Glee Club [3] [4]. 1 hebis - Study of Epicurean Religion. Not to disturb things that are quiet. " Hiram C. Houghton, Jr., S A E " Hi " Red Oak, Iowa. ' Not a man of iron but of Red Oak! " Emmet B. Howard, A T " Ebe " Marshalltown, low: rs and Science. b General Francis Marion and the I " Ah for a man to arise in m( That the man I am mav ce Elmer T. Howson, T B n " E. T. " Madison n I ngineering. ,ss ite President [2]; Wisconsin Engineer [i] [2] [3! [4]: Id Is]; Editor-in-Chief [4]; Civil Engineering Club. esi-, A Study of Reinforced Concrete Beams. Entered from Oshkosh Normal; Forum. Thesis Was Winfield vs. Henning 21 X. T.— Eq. i " If I had my say I would set all the young folks old folks to school. " 8 Correctly Decided? Letters and Science. Class Track Team [2]; Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Exports and Im " Smooth runs the water Track Team [2] [3] [4]: Comi M.A.I School of Commerce. Class Track Team [2]; Track Team [2] [3] [4]: Philomat Semi-Public Orator [2]; Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Franchise Legislation. " I am Sir Oracle and when I ope my lips, let no dog bark IRI ; V. Hii Antigo Electrical Engineering. Class Track Team. Thesis: Measurement of High Potentials. Henry J. Hunt " Hi " Stoughton Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: Double Tangential Water Wheel. Bernice D. Hlnter, T B " Bernie " Fort . tkinson Letters and Science. Class Vice-Pres. [3]. G. . . [2]; Senior X. Thesis: The Sententiae in Ancient Roman Tragedy. He thought she bade him return. Im Gertrud?; H. Huntkr, X il Racine Letters and Science. Girls -Mhletic Association [4]; Tennis Manager [2] [4]: Pythia; V. W. C A , S G . Pres. [4]. Thesis English Immigration into U. S.. 18181848. " LveMone ' s born to the high business of the public good. " and Development of the Venus Cult. Menomoni( Letters and Science. Basketball [i] [3] [4]. Thesis: Greek Words in Daily Use. " Men may come and n But I go on forever. " Ernst Jacobson, S A E, T B II " Jake " Hope, North Dakota , Klectrical Engineering. Yellow Helmet; Integral Four; Prom Committee. Thesis: Electrolvtic Separation of Nickel and Cobalt. LoUISK Marik JAI Letters and Science. Thesis: Sulphides of Tellurium. Gkorgh John Je V. W. Engineer Club; ' Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Magnetic Plunger. ' ■ toiler, a worker among men. Letters and Science. University Chemical Club; Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Electrolytic Production of Calcium. " He taketh the wise in their own craftiness. " Kokomo, Indiana Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Foreign Policy of John Hay since 1902. " Let those love now, who never loved before, Let those who always loved, now love the mori Francis Ellis Johnso Des Moines, Iowa letters and Science. Iron Cross; Stroke on Crew [i] ; Student Conference Commit Thesis: Pressure of Radiation. " or has he spent his life badly " F. M. " Tunnel Citv Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society; Pres. [4] ; Y. M. C. . Ihesis: Doble Tangential Water-wheel. " He gazed at stars and fastened in the mire. " Guv Maxwell Joh " Spooner " West Salem Mechanical Engineering. reshmanCrew. Thesis: Comparison of Sand Blast with Ac moving Scale from Metals. " Muct might be said on both sides. " Ida Petrine Johnson, B K West Salem Letters and Science. Castalia Pres. [4] Treas. [2]; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet [3]; S. G. . I3]; Germanistische Gesellschaft. Thesis: Longfellow ' s Relation to German Literature as si " How sweetly sounds the voice of a good woman. " Jessie Vera Johnson, K " Johnnie. " Eau Claire Letters and Science. Junior Owls; Senior Swing-out Committee. Thesis: Ritual Preceded Traditions. " Small of measure, but of quality superfine. " Letters and Science. Girls Glee Club [i], [2]. Thesis: Influence of early Methodist Church on the Colonies fro " How hard it i sfor a worn n to Ueep counsel. " Hai. ,Y D. M. JOLIVETTE Letters Castalia I ' hesis: " All na and Sci , Treas Nucle .nee. ar Di S. G. La Crosse A. Board [3]. n Pilobolus. rsal grin. " Gad Jones " Gazooks. " College Thesis: Ev of Law. ia Junior Ex dence. " Unha Heplu Wild Rose [3]. t Evidence in Rebuttal of S mpered by the common throng gs away till break of dawn! " Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Normal. Thesis: Expansion into the Connecticut Valley. " Be not forgetful to entertain strangers for thereby 1 angels unawares. " T. Harvey Jones " Chesty. " Waukesha College of Law. U. W. Mandolin Club [2 and 3]; Chancellor Kent Law Club Sec. [2]; Foot ball sub end [i and 2], W 1903 Thesis: " Can a Witness be Impeached bv Proof of General Moral Char; It of tl A X. B K, A T " Vic ' Milwau Letters and Science Aquatic Team Manager [3 and 4] ; Athenae-Semi-Public [2] Circ EspanolPres. [3]. Thesis: The Aureus Compounds of Gold. • ' Had I but lived in Caesar ' s day, Caesar should have had a rival for his honors. " Rudolph Karges, B K Burlington Letters and Science. .Athenae; Joint Debate Team. Thesis: Requirements Satisfied by Joint Debate. " Ornament of a meek and quiet spirit. " Edgar Kearney " Ted " Springfield, Missouri Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: Investigation of the Train Lightning System on the 1 " He trudged along, unknowing what he sought, And whistled as he went, for want of thought. " William Thomas Kklsev, A Baraboo College of Law. Thesis: Does the Fact that an Attorney who draws a Will for his Che and takes a Considerable Legacy thereunder raise such a Presuni tion of undue Influence as will avoid the Legacy? " While words of learned length and thunderous sound, .Amazed the gazing rustics ranged around. " . j Plainfield Civil Engineering. Freshman Crew [l]; Asst. Football Manager [4]. Thesis: Application of Kutler ' s Formula to Niagara Rivi " Drink no longer water, but use a little wine for thv ston Erma Louise Ketchpaw " Mose, " " Ermie " Madison Letters and Science. Girls Glee Club [1-2-3-4I; S. G. A. Board [3]: V. W. C. A. Thesis: A Comparison of Hebbel ' s and Torrings " . gnes Bern Letters and Science. Choral Union [2]. Thesis: Popular Superstitions ir " iModesty is heaven ' s best gift tc itrel Show, Stage Manager: Ch ;st of the Equitable Electric " Rctta. " Jnnesvilie s and Science. )oniino; Vice President [3]; Junior Owls, i: Sentimental Element in the Knickerbocker M " Grace was in all her steps, heaven in h And in every gesture dignity and love. ' " Clare. " Madison Letters and Science. Turkey Race 1905; Hesperia; Freshman Blowout Closer [i]. Semi Public Team, Sec. [2], Treas. [3], Pres., Ass ' t. Censor [4J. Thesis: Regulation of Interstate Railroad Rates. " He pleases all the world, but cannot please himself. " lool of Commerce. n Cross; Captain Class Foot Ball Team [2]; Manager Basket Ball Team [4]; Basket Ball [2] ; Class President [3], Sergeant-at-arms [4] ; Dodo Bones Club; Iowa Club; Chairman Senior Swing Out Com- mittee; Commercial Club; Circulo Espanol; Skating Committee [3 and 4]. Student Conference Committee. esis: The Alaskan Boundary Dispute and its Settlement. " Oh-it ' s-the-v y-I-hav Milwaukee Letters and Science. Asst. Manager Baseball ' 05; Manager ' 06. Thesis: The Northeastern Fishery Disputes Through the Settlement 1818. " A fellow among fellows, woman never was a care to him. " is: The Validity of Contracts B Largess Stockholder. Beatty v 5. R. 12, App. Cases 589. opatra is dead and Egypt is o ' e Letters and Science. Thesis: The Chinese Ii 1 in the Arthur Romi Thesis: Time Lir .viN John Kohn " Reddy. " Reeseville 2-3-4]; U. V. Orchestra [4]. Jesse Benjamin Kommep Sheboygan Electrical Engineering. Badger Board [3], Wisconsin Engineer, Ass Thesis: The use of Laminated Pole Pieces i " Sober, steadfast and demure. ' m Chemical Engineering. IVesident [2]; N. O. Whitnev Engineer ' s Association, Pres. [4], Chemi- cal Club, Pre-jubilee Banquet Committee, [3] ; Badger Board [3] ; Chairman of Chronicle Committee; Student Conference Committee [4], F. A. S. Athletic Conference Committee [3] ; Junior Prom Com- mittee [3]; Iron Cross, Yellow Helmet, Integral Four; S S. Thesis; Reduction Temperatures of Sulphides and O. ides of Zinc and " Behini 1 frov ning c( :, He hid L shining fac The Duke, " " Hank. " KW " rumpeter of the Bugle Corps; Commercial The Breach between Norwav and Sw( Results. [% ; " Cully. " Appleton School of Commerce. Monastics; Commercial Club; Dodo Bones; Varsity Track Team [i]; Class Track Team [2]; Foot Ball, sub; Quarter ' [3 an d 4]; Gill Kicking Trophy [1-2-3]; President [4]; Sergeant-at-arms [4]; Student Conference Committee [4]; Prom Committee; Chairman of Music Committee. 1 hesis L nited States Administration in Cuba. " Fame sometimes hath created something out of nothing. " li ' .Ssrai ' xnd ScK Wau , Philomathia; Secy. [2]; Pres. [3], U. W. ( Ass ' n Sec , Northern Oratorical League, Sec; Student C 1 hesis Settlement of the Genesee Country. " Bnins and logic go well together. " IrMA LlZETTE KUS! Watertown Thesis: The Origin of Weisse ' s Richard III. Junior Owls; Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Feeling for Nature in Seneca ' s Tragedies. " Bolh mirth and earnestness for a world " ■ College of Engineering. Thesis: Methods of Cleaning Metallic Surfs " Where there is honey there are bees. ' ' Stevens Point College of Law. Thesis: Contracts of Insane Persons. Dean Richards: " I ' m thinking of a numh Vice-President [i], N. O. Whitnev Enginee Engineers ' Joint Debate [2]. .Thesis: Design and construction of an Oil Pump for " I have often regretted my speech, never my silence. ' Thesis: Myths " The fair, the ( Cedarlnirg (- ollege of Law 1 hesis Right of ti angers to Writings to Varv the Same by Parol Evi- dence I im fearfulh and wonderfully made. " Da id Sydney Law, A 9, A " Davy, " " Sid. " ( ollege of Law allow Helmet Mandolin Club, [2], [3], [4L [51. W- Ihesis In Wisconsm When is the Remedv Against a Married Womi on Her Contracts Equitable and When Legal? Sigh no more ladies, no more sighing do, He s lust as nice to all the girls as he is nice to you. " 1 R wcis WOLCOTT Lawrkn-ck, S X, T B H Sheboygan ollege of I- ngineering. .lee Club L2], h], [4]; Yellow Helmet; Integral Four. 1 hesis I he Portage Lever System. " - ' • ■ ■■ ing move. ' His greatest task was to get a girl. " Laura Lcju Lawson Madison College of I etters and Science. 1 ntered as Junior from Lawrence University. I hesis Beginnings of Utah. 1 hive nothing in common with T. Lawson of Frenzied Kic asuier [i]. Secretary [i] ; Vice President [2], President [3]; in ant Law Club; Student ' s Conference Committee, e Incidents of the Implied Obligation to Compensate Where ' ■ " Du Slou Chemical Kn Thesis: He I Radiation fron Surfa School of Commerce. Commercial Club; " Dodo Bones. " Thesis: The Wheat Market for ig Letters and Scie Entered from St Thesis: Conten " When you obe , North Dakota Juxton, North Dakota il School, Mayville, North Dakota. College of Law. Foot Ball [.], l2], [3], [4]: Pre. Thesis: Proofs of the Execution ch Dol of Comn ' Dodo Bones, " Scabbard nd Blade Ba sket Ball Referee [2 [4], ( lymp a. Sec. [2] Semi Pu Serge ant [2], S Major [2], st Lieutena nt [3], M [4] Com lercial CI President U ], Circulo Espanol. rhe counting S stems as A ppl ing to Fac tories Man ' M ' friends ' sly that I have a very agfe ress ve face. " Morris West Locke, A A Oshkosh College of Law. I ' orum. Kent Law Club. Thesis: Was the Case of Ritters vs. The Mutual Insu Decided? [169 U. S. 139]- " My pipe is my friend. " ance Co. Rightly Maix-.e Winierei) Lur, N(;ek, A r Ashland Letters and Science. Secretarv Girls Athletic Association; President Girls ' I ' reasurer [l]; Badger Board [3], S S. rhesis: Sensorv Motive to Motor Action. Bowling League; " I have lived and loved. " Edgar Ai.een Lowe, T B n ■ ' Eddie- Colgate Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Investigation of Lightning Arresters. " He takes life too seriously. " Leo w. Ruche Ludeow, }. A 6 " Lud. " Waukesha College of Law. Sphinx [3], [4]; Athena [i], [2] ; Semi Pul)lic [2]. n Wisconsin. Edwin Gareielu Luening, S A E " Stubb. " Milwaukee Letters and Science. Germanistische Gesellschaft [3], [4]; University Orch Thesis: Juvenile Courts. " Men are but children of a longer growth. " estra [3], [4] • RtrrH Elrkma Lyon, A 3 A Madison V%v ' ' c. " a. Treasurer [3]; Vice President [4]. Thesis: Character Development in Shakespeare ' s Ea " Absence makes the heart grow fonder. " ly Comedy. " Mac. ' - Blue Mounds Letters and Science. Sphinx [2], [3], Editor-in-chief [4]: Dailv Cardinal, .Associate [3]: Wisconsin Lit., .Associate Editor [2], [3], [4]: Vice-pi University Press Club [4]: Iron Cross; Monastics: Chairm and Gown Committee; Secretary Student Conference Commit Thesis: The Taxation of Railroad Franchises. " The burden which is well borne becomes light. " Entered as Sophomore from Milwaukee ; Thesis: Vergil ' s Purpose in Writing the . " The best of things are difficult to get. ' ' Milv Mechanical Engine Ihesis: . n Investigation of the New Locomotive Water Supplv Installa- tion at West Milwaukee Shops C. M. St. P. R. R. " These fellows of infinite tongue that can rhyme themselves into ladies ' favors, they do always reason themselves out again. " Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: -An Investigation of the New Locomotive Water Supply I tion at the West Milwaukee Shops [C. M. St. P. R. R.] " Man shall not live by bread alone. " FREnERiCK Robert Marks " Bob. " Chicago, Illinois College of Engineering. Entered as Junior from Lewis Institute, Chicago. Thesis: Design of a Telephone E.tchange for Kendin, " To the stars through difficulties. " sche Gesellschaft. i College of Engineer Badger Board [3]. Thesis: A Quantita e Study of Rock Weathering. Letters and Science. Thesis: Comparative Bacterial Efficii the Mechanical Filter. " I ' ll have to see if Tuts will go. " Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from the Milwaukee State Normal. Thesis: The settlement of the New York Indians in " What tutor shall we find for a child sixty years old Arthur B. Mki.znki " Dutch. " Waterloo College of Law. Football [2], I3I: Barbaric League; Sa Band: Circle Dramatic. Thesis: Contracts of Insane Persons. " Mean ' Pat know. " Adel. idk Miu-kk, a Chippewa Falls Letters and Science. Wyslynx; Senior " X " ; President of Pan Helle Thesis: Monroe and His Cabinet. " Tis ' she, I ken her by her gait. " Ernkst Baldwin Mill " Dutch " Westminster, Md. College of Engineering. U. W. Engineers ' Club; Choral Union. Thesis: Design, Construction and Pest of a Ur " My exalted head shall strike the stars. " v William Boyd Mil Pittsburg, Pennsylva: General Engineering. Entered as Junior from Western University o Thesis: Study of the Hydraulic Ram. Katherine Salome Minch Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Character of Hagen. " Made up of wisdom and of fun, Medlev of all that ' s dark and clear, Of all that ' s foolish, all that ' s dear. " Los Angeles, College of Law. Thesis: Power of Legislature Charter of a Corporation tmpia, Secretary [2] ; Vio [4]; Badger Board [3]. ■president [3] ; Treasure and off the hinges. " Albert Leo Brecht Moser " Butch. " Cripple Creek College of Engineering. U. W. Engineers ' Club, [i], [2], C. E. Society [3] [4], Pre: Badger Board [3]. • " " e Slabs. It plague Track Team [.], [2], [3], [4]; Cross Coumry Team [2], [4I : Car- dinal Associate Editor 141: University Press Club; Athenae [3], [4]; Vice-president [3]; Prize winner Steensland essav contest [3]. Letters and Science. Sophomore Football Team; Senior Pipe Committee; Wisconsin I.iterar Subscription Manager [3], Business Manager [4]; Athenae Secretar [2], Vice President [3], President [4], Censor [3], Assistant Cense Thesis: The Limits of The Dramatic Power of Brow " Better known than trusted. " Marion- Gray Mi; .ICK Watertown Letters and Science. Thesis: The Political Activity and Influenc of Sain " Whoso doeth aught is like to suffer also. " Leon- Theron Muli.f, , A " Mully. " Waupun College of Law. Thesis: Was the case of Hodge vs. United States Stet al. 54 Atlantic c. i, correctly decided? " Thv face an index of a funny feeling. " " There was a sound of revelrv bv night. " Barb. ' v Mei ■ MuNs Letters and Science. Basket Ball [2], [3], [4]; Class Historian; Pvthia; V. W. C. A Owls. Thesis: Music in Chaucer and the Old Metrical Ballads. " Mistress of herself though China fall. " School of Commi Charles Edward Nelson ;e of the Philippine Islands since tl t now my task is smoothly done. Ross Byron . •KW " Rose, " " Mike. Juda mnp; man, intelligent and poll Chri s Pfrc I NOF ), AZ " Gord% ' College of Agriculture. Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal Agriculture. President of Agricultural Society [4], Philomathia [3], . gricultura Club [3], [4]- Theis: The Effect upon the Quantity and Composition of Milk Due to Varying the Interval between the Milkings. " A pleasing countenance is a silent commendation. " Laura Marie Olsen, X il Eau Claire Letters and Science. Basketball [i], [2], [4]; Vice President [i]; Badger Board; Junior Owls; Nora Samlag Secretary [i], [2]; Treasurer I3], [4], ' Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Philosophy in the Tragedies of Seneca. " In politics as in life we must wish only for the attainable. " School of Commerce. Entered as Junior from Lawreni Thesis: The Wheat Market of " If fame comes after death, I a: Owen Carciu. Orr, A T " Sunny Jim, " " Sperr . ' St. Joseph, Mo. Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Colorado School of Mine Thesis: African Railways. " For every why he had a wherefore. " EI5WIN Ott " Ed " Oak Park, 111. Letters and Science. Thesis: ' Gladstone ' s Colonial Policy. " Be hold, be l)old, everywhere be bold. " Maxwell Charles Otto, B K " McCutcheon " Wheeling, W. Va. Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Carroll College. Art Editor of Sphinx; Glee Club ' 04; Manager ' 05: Y. M. C. .A dent Conference Committee ' 07; Scissors and Paste. Thesis: The Rise and Struggle of Liberal thought in New Englan " Women and art play this man ' s greatest part. " College of Law. Thesis: Bequest or Devise ti Fra: cess of Charter . nail a stock is then ; IN( .1 Parki Electrical Engineering. U. W. Engineers Club. Thesis: The Kratsch Floor Dressing Machine. " A bright, sincere, hardworking good fellow. ' Hoi Parki iville enng. Athletic Association [4] ; N. O. Whitn Association Sec. [2]; Vice-pres. [3]; Pres. [3]: Drun: Band [3], [4]; Alumni Editor Wisconsin Engineer Conference Committee [3] . Thesis: Reinforced Concrete. " I am monarch of all I survey. My right there is none to dispute. " Wilfred Cedric Pari Major U. UhLStud ■on Cross; Yellow H .: Submerged Orifices. " O, love, love, love is ; Mandolin Club Howell Parks 2 X, i " Parksie ' Madison College of Law; Yellow Helmet. Thesis: Does an Execution on a Judgment Issued More ths after the Rendition of Such Judgment Revive the Lien Estate of the Judgment Debtor, so as to Operate a Not: Fide Purchaser from the Judgment Debtor, Subsequent t " Farewell, farewell to all my greatness. " log COS [% +C]. d Science. Thesis: The Development of the Textile Industries in New England from the Revolution to the Civil War. ' ve known Risley for a long time. " % Electrical Engineering. Wisconsin Engineer; Badger Board; Olympia, Sec. [2], Vice Pres. [3], Pres. [4J, Critic; Y. M. C. A. sis: The use of Laminated Pole Pieces in Telephone Rec ' ) " My work is slighted by naught but a card party or a dar Nei.s John Peters " Nelt. " Marinette School of Commerce. Thesis: Advertising and Sales in the Furniture Manufacturing Business " Buck, Buck, Buck. " De Witt Clinton Pool " Poodles. " Madison Letters and Sci Ass ' t Mgr. Ten Monastics. Thesis: Taine ' s Method V mouth Team [i]. Manager [2]; President U. W. Press Chit " There How e who will n e God if the Devil bids tl Chemical Club; Circulo Espanol. Thesis: The Tetrachloride of Tellus " Deep versed in books but shallow ir Paul David Pottkk Letters and Science. Chemistry Club. Thesis: The Double Iodides of Tellus " Brain him with his lady ' s fan. " School of Commerce. Commercial Club, Seci Thesis. Tendency tow Letters and Science; I Thesis: The Adulter " Archibald. " Reedsburg College of Law. Thesis: What " Lipwisdoni he ®pf William Charles Rath " Blondy. " Appleton Civil Engineering. Secretary of " Engineers " Social Committee, 190 Executive Committee of U. W. Engineers ' Club. Thesis: Effect of frost on Cement Mixtures. " Books are fatal, they are the curse of the human race. Agnes Rav.n, A S A, S B T " Eckie " Merrill Letters and Science. Class Historian [3] ; Pvthia; Nora Samlag. rhesis: Z2 = Y3 — X2 (A-X). " It takes Math, to bring out my artistic talents. " K Ranki I Ray Waukesha Letters and Science. Choral Union [il, [2]; Glee iClub [3], M; U. W. ' .Regiment; 2nd Lieutenant [2]; Captain [3]; Lieutenant-Colonel [4]; Bronze Key Scabbard and Blade; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet [4]. Thesis: Diplomatic Relations of the Creek Indians, 1783 to 1803. " A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing. " " Had Duke left school even in the middle of the first semester T woul have been made Colonel. " Benjamin Killey Read " Bennie. " " B. K. " Lake Geneva 1 Engineering, id [I], [2], [3], [4]. erformance and Efficiency Test of Fai cer and Gas Engine, what did shesav? " banks Morse Cc .. Board [3]; S. G. A. Vice-president [4]. Determination of E. M. K. and Temperature Coefficient of Vai s Westen Cells. John Winfif.ld Reid, " Jack " Oconomowoc 1 Engineering. liber of the Staff of the Wisconsin Engine sis; A Discussion of the Engineering ar structing a Railroad in Washington Stati tains through Tieton Pass from North Yakima toTacomi t. Char , if y, 1 plea Benjamin William Reynolds College of Law. Thesis: Contracts of Insane Perse " I can ' t understand why t don ' t Ira Lambert Reynoi " Doc. " Mineral Point Electrical Engineering. Thesis: An Investigation of the Baggage Car Lighting. " We are pouring our words into a sieve and Ic William S. Rh " Dusty. " Waupun. College of Law. Thesis: What is the Effect of a Keeping of Hazardous .Articli consin Revised Statutes of i8 " I ' ve taken the teachers ' exaniina flunked in a subject, and Gil " Between the cold and Clarence Lemuel Richardson " Rich. " Chippewa Falls College of Law. Olympia, Critic [3]; Vice-pres. [3]; President [4]; Steensland Contest [3]; Capt. and Manager Base Ball Team; First Lieutenant [3]; Capt. and Chief Signal Officer [3] ; Y. M. C. A. [i], [2]; Con- ference Committee [4] . Thesis: The Political and Economic Opinions of Thomas Carlyle. " In every deed of mischief he had a heart to resolve, a head to contrive and a hand to exe cute. " Letters and Science, Phar Thesis: Comparative Assa " He believed that he was Frederick Henry Rickerman Raciue Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Alternating Current Electrolysis. " The time for caution is past when we are in the midst of e HoRTENSE Georgiana Rietow, K K T " Nan. " Sheboygan Letters and Science. Badger Board [3]. I ' hesis: Realistic Tendencies in Freytag ' s Novels. " Blest with a temper, whose unclouded ray Can make to-morrow cheerful as to-day. " Walter Henry Rimi " Snider. " Madison losiAH Allen Ringland " Joe. " Boone, Iowa. I liesis ( omparison of Types of Steers. RussEL Rosier Ripley " Rip. " Oakfield Mechanical Engineering. Thesis: An Investigation into the Breaking Down Point of Oil Journal-Bearing under Varying Speeds and Pressures. " Some things are good, some middling, but the most are bad. " Agnes Ida Rober ' Milwaukee Letters and Science. Pythia. Thesis: Irish Immigration, 1830-1860. " We only see in a lifetime a dozen faces n contented spirit. " Madison Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Iowa Normal. Olympia. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: Attitude of the Clergy of France toward the French Revolui " Thou art moist and soft clay; thou must instantly be shaped by glowing wheel. " " Robbie. " Fort Atkinsc Mechanical Engineering. N. O. Whitney Engineering Association. Thesis: Cleaning Metallic Surfaces. " What it do is all tl Letters and Science. Choral Union. Tall Men ' s Club. Thesis: The Effect of Magneti " He is the long, ' the short of it Letters and Science. Entered as Sophomore from Occidental College, Los Angeles, Cal Thesis: The Services of a Villein in the 12th Century. " When the sea was calm all boats alike showed mastership in flo£ Schleisingerville Letters and Science. Thesis: The Russo-Japanese Peace Conference. " Eh. Vatl Who says dot " Slinger " isn ' t coming 1 Letters and Science. i " Man wants but little ! Newton Willi ■president [4] ; Senior Swing-out Committee; Daily Cardinal, Pxchange Editor [3]. Society Editor [3], Associate Editor [4]; Badger Board [3], Alumni Magazine [4] ; Universitv Press Club. ,is Municipal Civil Service in Wisconsin. " And then the Devil did grin For his darling si E ROSENSTENGF " Hell. " Madison lion; Nora Samlag. )n of a Water Supply for Argyle, V " Old as I am for ladies ' love unfit The power of beauty I remember yet. " Norwich, N. Y. Science. from Colgate; Hesperia; Uni Drrelations of Size and Distan Alma Matilda Runge, A 3 A Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Comparison of Shakespeare ' s Othello and Lessing ' s Galotti. " " You have too much respect upon the world. They lose it th; it with much care. " Harold Clark Russeli " Murphy. " Letters and Science; Pharma Pharmacv Club. Thesis: ' Different Systems macy in the United Stat " I will surely finish this time Weights and Measure Wee R Sands Rii? " Tony. " La Crosse Mechanical Engineering. Mandolin Club, [l], [2], [3], l4]- Thesis: Test of an Electric Lighting Plan " I ' vi a schen t Platteville, Wis. ; ' Letters and Sci( Wislynx. Thesis: Opposition to the War of li " What do I care— what ' s that to n: Anna Ruste, X [J " Clip. " Charles City, Iowa. Letters and Science iin Lit. Board [4]; S. G. A. Board [2]. " The Attitude of Sainte— Beuve toward French Romai " To those who know thee not, no words can pain " And those who know thee, know all words are f Edwin Hiram Sackett Dodo Hones, Hasket Ball [2], [3]; Com. Club Vice-pres. [4]; C I spanol Ihesis Wheat Market for 1901. 1 Lt me go back, oh take me back. " Mamif. Alice Sands, K A 6 Dodgeville 1 etters and Science 1 ntered as Sophomore from Chicago University. V .shnv 1,1, [4I I hcsis I he life of 1 homas Hart Benton as showing the development of the West delightful insanity and a most pleasing error of the mind. " Henry Michael Saubert T B n " Hans. " Mechan. Wiscons I hesis Jou " I ' ve ha caltngin n Engine An Inve nal-Beari d a go ,d Kaukauna eering. =r Staff [4]. stigation into the Breaking-down-point of Oil in a ng Under Varying Speeds and Pressures, time down here, but what more can a man expect. " Charles Henry Scheuer " Doc. " Civil En C. E. So Thesis: ' •There app gineering s a dema ar right. Mishicot ligation in the Alteration of Mendota Lake Water, d in these days for men who can make wrong conduct Fred Augltst Schmi Letters and Science. Thesis: The Organic Peroxides. " A partnership with men in power iKRT John Schoephoester, iI K 2 " Bun Reedsburg Letters and Science. Track Team [i], [2], [3], [4]. Thesis: A study of the condition of the Eon ulation in the U. S. 1890-iyoo. " Xothing will come of nothing. " element of the pop- Arno Robert Schorer, F " Babe. " I etters and Science. Thesis: Custodial Institu " A merry heart doth good Plymouth ions for Feeble Minded like a medicine. " JKNNI Thaver Schrace, X Letters and Science. Y. W. C. A. Thesis: A Biography of J " Seemly it is that women, St. Paul ames Otis, which be wise, still act Peter Henr ■ SCHRAM, B K, !. A Madison Letters and Science. Iron Cross, S. F. A. Conference [3]; Badger Board Chairmm [,1 Daily Cardinal, University Editor [3], Managing Editor I4J Phil, matliia. Blow out Closer [i], Semi-Public Closer [2], Joint I)elnt Closer [4] ; Michigan Intercollegiate Debate [4] ; Winner Junior h [3]; Freshman Dec. [i]; Edwin Booth Dramatic Society, IrensurLi [2], Vice President [3], President [4]; Germanistische GeselKchTf International Club [2]; Junior Prom committee [3]; The QuilK 1 [3] ; Student Conference Committee [4]; Social Settlement Bcntii Committee [3]; Scissors and Paste Club; Athletic Board: 2 1 Thesis: Compulsory Workmen ' s Insurance. School of Agriculture. U. W. Agricultural Society. Thesis: The Conformation and Type of Steer Calves as ; their Feeding Quality. " Experience counts both on the farm and the base ball field. Letters and Science. Pvthia, 2nd Vice-President: Y. W. C. A. thesis: The Minor Characters in Virgil ' " The pleasure of love is in loving. " Springfield, Missouri, ition; with Special Referei Jessik Victorine Shaver " Vic. " Lake Mills Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Normal. V. W. C. A. rhesis: The Relation between the Ballads and the Folk-Tali " Fling away ambition, Bvthat sin fell the angels. " ard than a dead h Henry Hermann Paul Sevei " Ringer, " " Hennie, " " Bugs. ' Milwaukee LooMis James Shadbol " Shad. " CJeneral Engineering. Badger Board [3]. Thesis: An Investigation of Granular Ca Transmitters. " He will neither eat nor let the o.v eat. " Thomas Richard ' " Tommie. " College of Commerce. Dodo Bones [4] ; Commercial Club, Pres. [4] . Thesis: The Wheat Market for 1896. " Take time for deliberation, ■ Haste spoils everything. " Yellow Helmet. Thesis: Citizenship and Domicile from the Standpoini Law. " Now my weary lips I close. s Used in Telephone Anna Dl ' Prk Smith, A Madison Letters and Science. Schubert-Liszt Club; Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Church Origins of the English Miracle Plays " A sight to dream of not to tell. " School of Pharmac}-. Vice President. Thesis: Calcium Carbonate in Plant: " Wherefore work? But hold! We i Li-ovi) Lyman Smith Aberdeen, South Dakota Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Investigation of Water Power in the Fox Riv " Fate tried to conceal him by naming him Smith. " OsMORE R. Smi i; Secretary, Vice President, President, Exe consin Lit. Philadelphia Literature Prior to 1775. " The boy dabbled in ink, With sum of words and some of think. " Baltimore, Maryland. College of Engineering. Yellow Helmet, Integral Four. Thesis: Effects of Film Lubrication Under varying speeds and pressure; " That man that hath a tongue I say is no man. Glkn R. Snider, A Kilbourne College of Law. Thesis: Can an Impeached Witness Establish the Truth of His S ments at Other Times? " I was a lawyer long before I graduated. The state bar examim questions are not very difficult when you know ' em. " 139 Alfred Julius Sorem " He. " Electrical Engineering. Base Ball [i], [2]; Class Treas. [3]; U. W. Engineers ' Club; : International Club [4] ; Nora Samlag. Thesis: Design and Estimate of the Cost of Construction and Open of a Municipal Lighting plant at Burlington, Wisconsin. " His faults are those of his race and sex; his virtues are his own. " Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Stevens Point ] Thesis: Relation Between the Paintini and Poetry of Dan Walter Edmund Sfk 2]; Football [3I, [4]; Senior Peace Pipe Custodian; lairman Membership Com. [4] ; Treas. [4] ; Censor [3] ; :n [3]; Senior Open [4]; Freshman Dec [i]. n of Banks in Wisconsin. n th o ' he have but a hose for a head. " College of Law. Monastics; Board of Dire Thesis: When Proof Has dictorv Statements ( Character? indow up und led id la e takes a lonesome ■s and Science. V. W. C. A. Cabinet Chairman Bil Thesis: Herod and Mariaurue in th " Whatever skeptic could inquire fc For every why, she had a wherefon sis: On the Deformation and Secondar v St Quartzite Range. = worked with stones and fossils of ev And fossil-like he grew. " 5 of the Baraboo Meda B. Stevens EvansviUe Letters and Science. Thesis: The Nature Element in Euripides, Medea and Hippol} Seneca ' s Medea and Phaedra. " In laboring to be concise I become obscure. " Harry Stock " Stoogie. " Madison Civil Engineering. Thesis: Construction of Interurban from Mad " That man is worthless who knows how to rect Anna L. Stone Reedsburg Letters and Science. Class Vice-President [2 J; Captain Hockey Team [4]; Pythia. Thesis: Eschenburg ' s Contributions to the Sources of Shakesp( " I bear a charmed life. " Edward N. Strai Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Electric Welding. " Thy name implies thy qualities. " Letters and Science. Badger Board [3]. Literary Ballad. of the Old English Folk Ballad with the Model Lko Entered from River Falls Normal. Thesis: Progress in consolidation of Schools and Transportation Pupils. " Ay! Do despise me, I am the prouder for it, I like to be despised! " Arthur Strong " Art. " " Beany. " " Curley. " Dodgeville rcial Club President [4]. The Wheat Market During 1897. se— The Saturday evening Post! " Perry C. Stroud, PA " Piggy- " Letters and Science. Major First Battalion [4]; U. W. Corps Cadets, Lieut. [2]; Capt. [3]. Thesis: Reserve and Surplus of L ' ' " If better were within, better woul St. Surj e Gernianistische Gesell- Thesis: Lessing ' s Attitude toward the English Dra ' Hamburgische Dramaturgic. ' " Am I not the pert little Miss? " KATHRYN SULLl Raymond A. Sullivan " Barbaric League. " Portland, Oregon Law. Forum; Iowa Club. Thesis: Admiralty Law — With a Comparison of its tion over Tort and Contract. Wisdom is the principle thing; therefore get Wisdom ting, get Understanding. " Respective Jurisdic- Electrical Engineering Thesis: Test of Curti " There must be some Letters and Science. Thesis: John Eliot ' s Work Among Indians. " M}- heart is true as steel. " Margaret Sutherland Eau Claire Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Stevens Point Normal. Thesis: Technique of the Short Story. " At Normal we girls used to etc., etc., etc ' Mary W. Swenson, Madison Letters and Science. Wislynx [3], [4]. Thesis. Studies in Phagocytosis. " To win the secret of a Microbe ' s simple h 5 Albert Tarr " Inky. " New Auburn School of Commerce. Olympia. Thesis: Lumber Manufacturing in the United States. " Beauty soon grows familiar to the lover, fades in the eye, and pales Tarrell, K S Darlington School of Law. Asst. Manager Foot Ball Team [4], Mgr. Football Tgam [5]; Hesperia Thesis: ' The Taking of a Franchise bv the Power of Eminent Domain. " Was he not a great man in the Universitv? " " Yes, he was not a great man in the Universitv. " Ch, s Arthur Tayi College of Law. Iron Cross; Board of Directors, Athletic Association [6]; Scabbard and Blade; John Marshall Law Club; Student Conference Committee. Thesis: Inadequacy of Consideration as a Ground for Rescission of a " As the original leader of the anvil chorus I carry off the palm, My choicest victims are the Greeks, though others also find need of balm. ' ' 143 Lii.Y Ross Taylor A T, B K " LiU. " Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: The Use of Epithets ir the Aeneid. " Heah! " St .VK Tkrhorst " Lark. " Milwaukee Electrical Engineering. Thesis: Phantom Currents. " He is the mildest mannered i lan that ever scuttled ship or cut a throat Maf Y Ei.i.A Thomas " Tobey " Berlin 1 Ltters and Science. International Club. Ihesis: Conflict lietween Relit, ion and Science during the Greek and t Roman Periods. " There be of them that have left a name behind them. " RoBKRT Kirk Thomi ' son S a E, a X 2 " Bob. " Milwaukee. College of Agriculture. tootballTeam. I W. Agricultural Society. ( hemistry Club; Grafters ' Club. I hesis: Spaerotheca Pannosa. " I fain would die a dry death Cari. Edward Thorkelso.n, A " Thorkie " Racine College of Agriculture. Philomathia. Agricultural Society [2], [3], Ul- Bronze Key. Y. M. C. A., Cabinet [3], [4 Thesis: Effect Upon the Qi antity and Composition of Milk Due Varying the Interval betwee a Milkings. " A mighty hunter, and his pre •was-bugs. " JKNT Ge RGE Thorn K, K 2 " Bud. " Clinton, Iowa Civil Engineering. Prom Committee. Thesis: A Test of Reinforced Concrete Slabs. Thesis: Comparison of Schillers ' s Brant v( Oedipus Kex. " To those who knew thee not, no words car Letters and Science. Thesis: Geology of the Vici Co., Wis. " A law unto himself. " a and Kegousa, Dane Charles Clark Thvving, A T " Prexy. " Minneapolis, Minn. Electrical Engineering. Entered from Western Reserve University Cleveland, Ohio. Thesis: Lightning Anistus. " I see, but cannot reach the height, That lies forever in the light. " Marik Euith Tirri Madison Letters and Science. Castalia. Thesis: The History of the Temperance Movemeni of the First American Society in 1826, to the Pr " It is good to lengthen to the last a sunny mood. " from the Foundin Letters and Science. Senior Hockey Team; Castalia; Class His( Thesis; Nature in Virgil ' s Aeneid. " Studious to please, yet not ashamed to ft Matthew Tr " Tony, " " Dutch. " Civil Engineering. C. E. Society. Sen. Eng. Minstrel Show Com. Thesis: Location and Construction of Plvmoi " I am too high for fortune to harm me. " Edwin Trowbridge, A S Weights of Colts with Athenae; Second They shall go far with little. ' Letters and Science. Castalia. Thesis: Portrayal of the Female Characters in the Tragedies of i " Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all her paths- are peace. Laura E. Verra.n " Sue. " Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: The Nature of the Forces Which Produce the Cli Othello and Macbeth. " Our vouth we can have but todav. We mav alw old. " Edmund L. Wachtman, of the Coefficients of F n Brakes with Reference OLAS B. Wagni " Nick. " Menasha Mechanical Engineering. Y. M. C. A. Thesis: The Determinatio Materials as Used in B Arcs of Contact and i " What is well done, is doi Letters and Sciei Entered as Junio Thesis: Legislati. " He deserves to Forum; Luther Dixon; Football [i], [2], [3]; Base Thesis: What Constitutes Irreparable Injury so : in Trespass on Real Property. Arthur J. Walsh New Richmond igineering. ivestigation of Axle-driven, Electric Train-lighting Sys " Quiet, timid and bashful was he. Dubuque, Iowa Letters and Science. Badger [3]; Wisconsin Lit. [3], Editor [4]; Hesperia; Student Con- ference Committee [4]; Press Club Treasurer [4] ; Iowa Club. Thesis: Political career of John Mac Pherson Berrien. " Tis a Maxim with me that no man was ever written out of Reputation but by himself. " Wyman E. Warren, T B Stoughton Electrical Engineer. N. O. Whitney Society. Thesis: The Kratsch Floor Dressing Machine. " A wise little nut from Stoughton. " Letters and Science. Girl ' s Glee Club [2], [3], [4]; Y. W. C. A.; Pythia; Entered as Soph- omore from Milwaukee Downer. Thesis: Wordsworth ' s Literary Criticism. " I had rather than forty shillings I had my book of songs and sonnets here. " Comparison of Simrock ' s T with Ilebbel ' s Trilogy of " Di Thou hast no sorrow in th of the " Nibelungen- W11.1 I Hk? ,• Wm " Wetz. " Beloit Chemical Engineering. Chemical Engineer ' s Society. Thesis: Improvement of the Cool River, West " He knows to live who keeps the n And neither leans on this side nor o 148 College of Engineering. Thesis: Investigation of a Crude Oil Carburetor. " With centric and eccentric scribbled o Cycle and epicycle, orb in orb. " Letters and Science. Vice President [l]; Red Domino; Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Labor in American Poetry 1825-1860.. " An ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow. " Bess. " Dubuque, low Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Norma The Element of Faith in Browning ' s Poeti " With the conversing, I forget all time. " Madison Letters and Science. Thesis: Is the Aeneid Primarily a Relig " I have no other but a won I think him so, because I Letters and Science. Thesis: The Use of Chemical Precipitants for the Isolation of BaciU ■lelting blue, " Row. " Maiden, Massachusetts Basketball Class Team [i], [2], [3], Captain [l], Manager [2]; Ath- letic Board [i], [2], [3]; Secretary [3]; Badger Board l ]: Wis- hnx; S. G. A. Board [i], [2]; 2 2. ' Thesis: The Political and Philosophical Opinions of M. Ferdinand Brunetiere of the French .Academy. " Words are like leaves, and where they most abound. Much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found. " John Whyte Watertown Edward Chari.ks " Eddie. " Mayville lYMOND Samuel Wili " Spoony. " Pittsburg, Pennsylvar Letters and Science. Entered as Senior from Purdue Uni Thesis: Detinning. " When change itself ( I Dorothy Wii.I ' 1 as Junior from Lawrence University. Methodism in the West 1776 to 1840. Think vou a little din can daunt mi Have I not in my time heard lions College of Law. Athletic Board; Football team, Right half Back, ' 03, ' 04, Left Half- Back ' 05, Philomathia, Freshman blow-out closer. Winning Semi Public Team; Joint Debate Team 1903. ' persistent man is he who wins. " John Gustav Woll. W IS the Case of Foley . Manufacturers Insurance Company oung lady from Lake Geneva. Do Allen Edgar Wright Perrysburg, New York Madison Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis: The Application of Kutler ' s Formula to the Discharge of tl Niagara River. " Let every eye negotiate for itself, and trust no agent. " Gkrtrude Stickney Young, K " Trude. " Plankington, South Dakota Letters and Science. Thesis: The Development of the Ohio Canal Syst. " A simple maid and proper too. Her smile is big enough for two. Middleton 2], Vice-President [3] ; Civi Letters and Science. Entered as Junior from Wii Thesis: Berkeley ' s Idealist " Do not care how many but whom Normal School. mmd) Officers First Semes er Second Semester Reuben F. Ar idt President Fred. H. Esch May Willis . Vice President Loretta H. Carey Laura Elliot Secretary Edna Seilstad Warren A. Gebach . . Treasurer . . Wm. H. Lieber Otto H. Breid •nbach Sergeant at Arms . Reuben F. Arndt Representat ve to Students ' Conference Commit Class Colors Lavender and White ee, A. C. Krey i m Class Yell yUNIOR PROM ■ ■ Junior Prom Committee ml J- M. Hov t. General Chairman " Augustus . Rogers, Jr., Secretary Arrangements Committee Music Committee J. M. Hovt, Chairman John S. Walbridge, Chairman William A. Volkman John S. Walbridge Frank L. Waller Herbert C. Stark Edwin C. Jones Franlc L. Waller Julian D. Sargent Harold J. Week Program Committee Walter E. Gary Harry A. Porter Julian D. Sargent, Chairman Paul W. Hammersmith Milton J. Woodward Finance Committee William A. Volkman, Chairman Charles H. White Jerry Donohue Frank L. Waller, Chairman Ralph G. Wiggenhorn Char les Wilbur Reception Committee John S. Walbridge Julian D. Sargent Harold J. Week, Chairman Milton L. Woodward Frank B. Bennett Decoration Committee Walter E. Carey Julian 1). Sargent Walter E. Cary, Chairman Alfred H. Bushnell Harold J. Week Edward R. Richtet Jerry IJonohue Frank B. Bennett Floor Committee Edwin C. Jones, Chairman Paul W. Hammersmith John H. Walechka William A. Volkman Charles Wilbur Advertisement Committ Harry A. Porter, Chairm; Patrons and Patronesses nt and Mrs. Charl ;s R. Van Hise General an or and Mrs. James O. Davidson Colonel an r and Mrs. John C. Spooner Dean and r and Mrs. Robert M. LaFollette Dean and jnd Mrs. Joseph V. , Ouarles Dean and Dean and Mr s. William C. Brumder Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clark Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Cochran Mr. and Mrs. Oliver C. Fuller Mr. and Mrs. William D. Hiestand Mr. and Mrs. Victor Lenher Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Riley Mr. and Mrs. , Paul S. Reinsch Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Sanborn Mr. and Mrs. Moses S. Slaughter Mr. and Mrs. Magnus Swenson Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Trowbridge Mr. and Mrs. George A. Whiting Mr. and Mrs. William S. Kies I Mrs. K. C. Winkler Mrs. Harry S. Richar 1 ■ V H ■3641 18 l li 1 L_S HI Jrat rmtfeB Phi Delta Theta Beta Theta Pi Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Kappa Psi Chi Psi Delta Gamma Sigma Chi Gamma Phi Beta . Delta Upsilon . Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Delta Phi . Delta Tau Delta . Phi Gamma Delta Pi Beta Phi Theta Delta Chi Psi Upsilon Alpha Phi Delta Delta Delta . Kappa Sigma . Phi Kappa Sigma Chi Omega Sigma Nu . Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Chi Sigma . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Chi Omega . Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Tau Alpha Xi Delta Rho Delta Phi Alpha Gamma Delta 1857 1873 1875 1875 1893 1894 1903 1903 1904 1904 Phi Delta Theta Roll of Chapters McGill University Ohio Wesleyan University Colby College Ohio University Dartmouth College Ohio State University University of Vermont Case School of Applied Science Williams College University of Cincinnati Amherst College University of Michigan Brown University Indiana University Cornell Universit ' y Wabash College Union University Butler College Columbia University Franklin College Syracuse University Hanover College Lafayette College DePauw University Pennsylvania College Purdue University Washington and Jefferson College Northwestern University Allegheny College University of Chicago Dickinson College Knox College University of Pennsylvania Lombard College Lehigh University University of Illinois Pennsylvania State College University of Wisconsin University of Virginia University of Minnesota Randolph-Macon College Iowa Wesleyan University Washington and Lee University University of Iowa University of North Carolina University of Missouri Central University Westminster College Kentucky State College Washington University Vanderbilt University University of Kansas University of the South University of Nebraska University of Georgia University of Colorado Emory College University of Mississippi Mercer University Tulane University Georgia School of Technology University of Texas University of Alabama Southwestern University Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of California Miami University Leland Stanford University University of Phi Delta Theta Fratres in Urbe Warden Allan Curtis Russel Jackson Louis McLane Hobbins William F. Vilas George Keenan Fletcher Andrew Parker Edward Rose Maurer Bernard Victor Swenson Ambrose Burnside Winegar Harry Lincoln Butler Reginald Jackson Paul Denison Gurnee George P. Hardgrove Fratres in Facultate Allen Lysander Colton Edgar William Olive Charles Taylor Vorhies Fratres in Univcrsitate Seniors Henry Coburn Allen Maynard Edward Allen Marshall Arnold Ralph Waldo Collie George Williams Peckham Webber Sands Russell Walter Irving Sleep Lloyd Baxter McCoy Wm. Matthews Snow Fred Bernard Seville Raymond Fredrick Storer Lester Lyle Ladd Freshmen Farwell Gascoig ne Henry Halleck Kerr Milton Hayes Luce Frederick H. Ludlow College of Law Seniors iuche Ludlow Robert Parcells Minton David Sid y Law Beta Theta Pi Central College Washington and Jefferson College India. 1 Uni liversity of Michigan Beloit College Bethany College owa State University k ' ittenberg University Westminster College Wesleyan University Denison University Univei Univi of Woo Colgate University Union College Amherst College Columbia College Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology St. Lawrence University Boston University Johns Hopkii Uni y of C Mail Uni y of P lifornia e College University of Texas University of Nebraska Pennsylvania State College Denver University University of Missouri Washington 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 Hanover College Knox College Davidson College University of Wisconsin DePauw University Dickinson College University of Minnesota Vale University Rutgers College Lehigh University Univi Dartmouth College Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Purdue University Case School of Applied Science of Chic Leland Stanford, Jr., I ' d Kenyon College University of Colorado University of Illinois Iowa State College Beta Theta Pi 873 Fratre sin Urbe F. H. Edsall, M. D. F. M. Brown, B. L. F. E. Doty, B. L. L. E. Smith, B. A. F. K.Conover,B.A.,LL. W. N. Smith, B. L. F. A. Ilutchins, B. L. A. E. Stevens W. H. Pyre, B. L. Fratres n Facultate L. S. Smith, C. E. E. B. Skinner, Ph. D. C. F. Burgess, E. E. C. W. Sloddart, M. A. J. F. A. Pyre, Ph. D. L. D. Williams, C. E. H. L. Smith, A. B., LL B. C. R. Fish, Ph. D. G. F. Downer, B. L. M. B. Evans, Ph. I). E. W. Pahlow, M. A. I). L. atte son, B. Eliot Blackwelder, A. B S. Fratres in Un iversi tate Sumner Barnes Rogers Frederick Phillips Bagley, Jr. Uoyd Pyre Spellman Robert Vule Walker Benjamin Smith Reyno •1 La FoUette Siebecker Freshmen William Lennox Fitzgera Donald Ross Mihills Arthur Brooks Eldridge Walter Joseph Pray Schofield Brewster Gross College of Law Middles I Kappa Kappa Gamma FOUNDED AT MoNMOUTH COLLEGE Roll of Chapters Beta Epsilon Barnard College Beta Sigma Adelphi 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 Delta Indiana State University Iota DePauw University Mu Butler College Eta University of Wisconsin Beta Lambda University of Illinois Upsilon Northwestern University Epsilon Illinois Wesleyan Universi 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 Xi Adrian College Kappa Hillsdale College Beta Xi Texas State University Beta Omicron Tulane University Pi University of California Beta Eta Leiand Stanford Jr. Unive Beta Pi University of Washington Boston, Mass. .A.kron, Ohio New York. X. Y. Wooster, Ohio Syracuse, X. Y. Adrian, Mich. Philadelphia, Pa. Detroit, Mich. Pittsburg, Pa. Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Cleveland, Ohio Meadville, Pa. Seattle, Wash. Minneapolis, Minn. New Orleans, La. Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorores in Urbe Martha M. Dodge Mrs. John M. Olin s. F. C. Sharp 3. John Dean Juliet V. Thorpe Helen Palmer Edna R. Chynoweth Mrs. Charles F. Lamb Mrs. Charles King Mrs. Benjamin W. Snc Mary I. Thorpe Mary Hill Ethel Frances Raymer Bertha Taylor Mrs. John R. Common Beatrice Swenson Delia Sanford Sorores in U: niversitate Seni ors Florence G. Rie tow Jessie V. Johnson Martha Fay Barbara Munson Mary Swenson Jessie Corse Meta Starke Juni Juliet Coggeshali Alice Swenson Edith Swenson Helen Fay Arlisle Mead Mildred Barlow Ethel Wright Elvira Wallis Sopho n ore, Laura Elliott Mona Traill Cosalette Elliott Josephine Howe Edna Brown Louise Cutter Rhoda Rielow Ruth Haves Helen Cutter Jeanne Kirwan Lillian , Adam Genevieve Gorst Special Josephine eCra Phi Kappa Psi Roll of Chapters Pa. Alpha Washic gton Jefferson C Dllege Pa. Zeta Dick nson College Pa. Beta AUegh sny College Pa. Eta Franklin and Marshall College Pa. Gamma Bucknell University Pa. Theta Lafa ette College Pa. Epsilon Gettysburg College Pa. Iota Univ rsity of Pennsylvania Pa. Kappa Swarthmore College N. H. Alpha Dartmouth College Mass. Alpha Amherst College N. Y. Alpha Cornell University N. Y. Beta Syracuse University N. Y. Gamma Columbia University N. Y. Epsilon Colgate University ' N. Y. Zeta Brooklyn Polytechnic Insti R. I. Alpha Brown University District III Md. Alpha Johns Hopkins University Va. Alpha University of Virginia ' Va. Beta Washington and Lee Unive W. Va. Alpha University of West Virgin! Miss. Alpha University of Mississippi Tenn. Delta Vanderbilt University Texas Alpha University of Texas District IV Ohio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Beta Wittenberg University Ohio Delta University of Ohio Ind. Alpha De Pauw " University Ind. Beta University of Indiana Ind. Delta Purdue University 111. Alpha Northwestern University 111. Beta University of Chicago III. Delta University of Illinois Mich. Alpha University of Michigan Wis. Alpha District - University of Wisconsin Wis. Gamma Beloit College Minn. Beta University of Minnesota Iowa Alpha University of Iowa Kan. Alpha University of Kansas Neb. Alpha University of Nebraska Cal. Beta Leland Stanford University Cal. Gamma University of California Easton, Pa. Minneapolis, M nn. Baltimore, Md. Bucvrus, (Jhio. Johnstown, Pa a Chicago, III. Cincinnati, Ohio Lancaster, Pa Springfield, Oh Cleveland, Ohio Meadville, Pa Boston, Mass. Du ' luthi " Min ' n°. ' Philadelphia, Pa. ew York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Newark, Ohio Pittsburg, Pa. Buffalo, X. Y. Seattle, Wash. Toledo, Ohio Sanbury, Pa. Syracuse, X. Y Kansas City, Mo. Denver, Colo. C. Indianapolis, Ind. Portland, Oregon Hugo Claude Horack Phi Kappa Psi Fratres in Urbe C. E. Buel Fratres in Facultate Fratres in Universitate Seniors F. W. Jacobs Dr. C. A. Harper Frank Campbell Mercer Rolland Thomas Rankin Hastinsjs Douglas Scotten Knight Sidney Lester Castle Sylvan William Wohlral) Alfred Richard Dwight John Ric! Edgar Bassett Washljuni Robert Alan McCormick Ward Church Castle James Walter Brennan Donald Fargher Purdy Verl Alton Ruth Alpha Pi Alpha Theta Alpha Mu Alpha Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha BIpsilon 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 Roll of Alphas 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 Techr University of Georgia Lehigh University Leland Stanford, Jr., Un University of California University of Chicago. Fratres in Urbe Charles Foster Smith Charles F. Laml Louis Rollins Head Marshall M. Parkinson Lucien M. Hanks George E. Gernon Frank Favill Bowman Paul S. Warner Warren Montgomery John E. Hutchinson Frank G. Hubbard Harry L. Mosely John M. Parkinson Chandler B. Chapman Calvert S. Spensely Stanley C. Hanks Marshall M. Hanks James B. Ramsey Fratres in Universitate Seniors Harold Sands Falk l)e Wilt Clinton Poo Oiaf Benjamin Johnson Norman Walker San Oscar Louis Uihlein Arthur MandevilleCompton George Stephenson Blankenhorn William Kneeland Winkler Norman Captive Kimba Allen Charles Hibbard Julian Downing Sargent Ralph Wadsworth John Carl Penshorn George R. Wheelock Delta Gamma Omega University of Wisconsin Sigma Northwestern University Alpha Mount Union College Lambda University of Minnesota Zeta Albion College Chi Cornell University Xi University of Michigan Phi University of Colorado Tau University of Iowa Kappa University of Nebraska Psi Woman ' s College, Baltim Theta University of Indiana Upsilon Leland Stanford, Jr. Univ Rho Syracuse Universiy Beta University of Washington ■Xlumnak Chaptkrs Kappa Theta Lincoln, Nebraska Lambda Nu Minneapolis, Minnesota Chi Upsilon New York City Chi Sigma Chicago, Illinois Psi Omicron Baltimore, Maryland Omega Alpha Omaha, Nebraska Omega Rh o iladison, Wisconsin Delta Gamma Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Auberti Ethelwvn Anderson Mrs. Harry E. Briggs Mrs. Fred M. Brown Mrs. Chandler B. Chapma Florence Cornelius Mrs. Bertrand H. Dovon Ruth Miner Mrs. George E. Gernon Blanche Harper Alice Fanny Jackson Bettina Jackson Mrs. Carl A. Johnson Elizabeth Bennett Mills Florence Eugenia Nelson Martha Pound Mrs. Harrv S. Richards IS D. Sumi Mrs. k Turn Kathryn Allen Moore, Honorary Marion Burr Jones Fanchon Ellsworth Mrs. Philip Fauerbach Mary Stuart Foster Mrs. Raymond R. Frazii Charlotte Brockway Fre( Ella Sargeant Gernon Mrs. Maurice Johnson Mi s Lym Charles Katherine MacDonald Mary Hamilton Main Francis Main Mrs. Chauncv E. Blake Mrs. Charles ' s. Slichter Mrs. Ce Amelia Fuller Stevens Elsie Thom iley Sorores in Facultate Sorores in Universitate Graduate 1 Isabel Margaret Cunningh Madge Winifred Loranger Ella Sutherlanc Lilv Ross Tavlo Adelaide Milier Juniors Helen Goldsmith Florence Irene Bei Isabel Mace Elizabeth Douglas McKey Florence Miller Celia Elizabeth Newman Miriam Noves Margaret Franken Helen Louise Har Sophomores ,urger is Irmagarde Keller Elizabeth Flett Sara Barber Mvrtle Vera Godfr Aim Era Hel a Bertles ces Stan nMcVe on Morev Dodson Rut Win Eliz 1 Van Slvke fred Merrill beth Brown Freshmen Blanche Lvle Elizabeth Fo ster Wilco Josephine Verr Mary Katherin azano Simpson e Taylor Sigma Chi Mia i Un y of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University George Washington University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Thela Pennsvlvania College Kappa Bucknell University Lambda Indiana University Mu Denison University Xi Umicron De Pauw University Dickinson College ' Rho Butler College Phi Lafayette College Chi Hanover College Psi University of Virginia Omega Northwestern University Alpha Alpha Hobart College Alpha Beta University of California Alpha Gamma Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta Beloit College Alpha Eta State University of Iowa Alpha Theta Massachusetts institute of Technology Alpha Tola Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha Lambda University of Wisconsin Alpha Nu University of Texas Alpha Xi University of Kansas Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Albion College Alpha Rho Lehigh University Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon University of S. California Alpha Phi Cornell University Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega Leland Stanford, Jr. ' , University Beta Gamma Colorado College Delta Delta Purdue University Zeta Zeta Central Universit ' y Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati Eta Eta Dartmouth College Theta Theta University of Michigan Kappa Kappa University of Illinois ambda Lambda Kentucky State College Mu Mu West Virginia University NuNu Columbia University Xi Xi University of the State of Missouri micron Omicron University of Chicago Rho Rho University of Maine Tau Tau Washington University Upsilon Upsilon University of Washington Phi Phi University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi Syracuse University Omega Omega University of Arkansas. Indianapolis Milwaukee Peoria St. Paul-Minn eapo Kansas Citv Nashville Philadelphia San Francisco Los Angeles New Orleans Pittsburg Springfield, 111 Louisville New York St. Louis Toledo Washington, 0. C Sigma Chi Fratres in Urbe Walter H. Sheldon Henry H. Morgan John Guy VVynn Benjamin G. Fernald Guy F. Minnick Charles Harold Gaffin J. Howard Morrison Fratres in Facultate Charles S. Slichler Samuel E. Sparling Edward A. Cook KoUo L. Lyman William E. Wickenden Fratres in Universitate J. Piatt Brush Charles Maxwt Seniors James Irving Bush 1 Dering Francis Wolcott I.a r Eugene Cary m Nicholas Gla Rockw Paul G Henry A True, Jr. Sophomores F ' erdinand von Arlt Bartlett Louis Herbert Conger August John Luedke Baxter Graff Vreeland Malcolm John Halliday Michael Frank Cudahy Lorenzo Juan Davila Freshmen Alfred J. Kieckhefer Arm n B. Furch Paul Conde Dodge Clar ence J. Cuda LaGrange Worthington Tho mpson Ross James M. Hogan College of Law Seniors Mor rill Minnick Howell A. G. Parks ohn Gusta ve Wollaege I Gamma Phi Beta Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Boston University, Boston, Mass. Northwestern University, Evanston, III. Woman ' s College, Baltimore, Md. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Theta University of Denver, Denver, Col. Iota Barnard College of Columbia Univ., New York Citi Kappa University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn, ambda University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Mu Leland Stanford Jr. University, Cal. Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta New York Milwaukee San Francisc. Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Chas. Allen Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Frances Koetz Mrs. Earl Brown Rose Mrs. Charles Stoddard Mrs. Ralph Jackman Mrs. Helene Nielsen Miss Mildred Pyre Sorores in Universitate y Louise Durst Josephine Holcomb AUei enice Drew Hunter , Euretta Mary Kimball Elizabeth Day Whitney z Martha Etter e Edith Rowg a May Douglas Loretto Helen Carey Elsie Marcellite Min: Effie Margaret Whyt Sophomores 1 Alice Allen Mary Rachel Re y Bell Nethercut Edith Elizabeth e Dodge Martin Marjorie Durkee Lenore Margaret Horan Freshmen rence Hastings Hoyt iilaide Krumrey nche Eunice Douglas: Elsa Bertha Castendyck Vena Clifford Brunk Ethel Baugh Clark Mary Louisa Allen I I 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 the City of Cornell University . Marietta College University of Michigan Delta Upsilon Roll of Chapters 1834 1838 1847 1847 1847 Harvard University . University of Wisconsin . Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College De Pauw University . University of Pennsylvani f Mini sachuse Swarthmore College . Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni University of California University of Nebraska . McGill University I ' niversity of Toronto y of Chicago Ohio University of Illin( 1905 Delta Upsilon Fratres in Urbe Rev. H. A. Miner, Williams, ' William G. Walker, Colgate, ' ( Frank I. Drake, Wisconsin, ' qc Charles O. O ' Neil, Wisconsin, Ralph W. Jackman, Wisconsin, Harvard, Law, ' oo Edward B. Cochenis, Wisconsir John P. Mallet, Tufts, ' 94 Eugene A. Fuller, Wisconsin, ' Reuben J. Neckerman, Wiscons Lloyd W. Pullen, Wisconsin, ' c Fratres in Facultate Benjamin W. Snow, Ph. U., Cornell, ' 85 Paul S. Reinsch, LL. B., Ph. D., Wisconsin, ' William B. Cairns, Ph. D., Wisconsin, ' 90 Charles E. Allen, Ph. D., Wisconsin, ' 99 Edward Kremers, Ph. D., Wisconsin, ' 88 Walter M. Smith, A. B., Wisconsin, ' 90 WiUard G. Blever, Ph. I)., Wisconsin, ' 96 George C. Sellerv, Ph. D., Toronto ' 97, Chica George C. Fiske, Ph. D., Harvard, ' 94 E. Ray Stevens, Wisconsin, ' 93 Fratres in Univers itate Graduate CI arence B. Letter Seniors Charle Ralph 5 Clvde Bishop Dorn Hetzel En Pa nmet Budlong Ho 111 Henry F. Kren ward Wilfred Cedric Parke Charles Clark Phwin Juniors ] lohr Paul 1 Ha Bro rper Ashum tg Johnson Valent WiUiar ine Edward Schranck n Arnold Volkman Gustavo Grover Blatz John Townsend Bro« Charles L. Byron ' " Herman Henry Karrow Clarence Charles LeVebvr Austin Cove Melcher Theodore Ernest Schni Herbert Rumsev Sinic Gould Whitney Van L Freshmen l-;rnst 1 Alonzu i Benton n, Dale : " : dwa nith ' Adrlj Alan m Anson Wlllard Robert Barr [ohn WiUig Albert Vale Philip Bracl rod Balch ntine Binzel ln Fleming Middle Don McGi College of Law 1 Kappa Alpha Theta RoU of Chapters Iota Cornell University Lambda University of Vermont Chi Alpha Beta Swarthmore College Alpha Delta Woman ' s College of Bait Alpha Epsilon Brown U ' niversitv Alpha Zeta Barnard College Sigma Toronto University Alpha De Pauw Universitv Beta Indiana State University Epsilon Wooster University Eta Universitv of Michigan Mu Allegheny College Pi Albion College Alpha Gamma Ohio State Universitv Alpha Eta Vanderbilt University- Delta University of Illinois Kappa Universitv of Kansas Rho University of Nebraska Tau Northwestern University Upsilon Psi Universitv of Wisconsin Alpha Theta University of Texas GAMMA DISTRUT Phi Stanford Universitv Omega University of California A LUMN. Gamma Alumnae New York City Eta Alumnae Burlington, Vt. Alpha Alumnae Greencastle, Ind. Epsilon Alumnae Columbus, Ohio. Kapoa Alumnae Pittsburg, Pa. Lambda Alumnae Athens, Ohio Beta Alumnae Minneapolis, Minn. Kappa Alpha Theta . E. Ray Stevens line W. Shepard . C. E. Buell en Kellogg . Ernest Brown Ski ,. A. K. Whitson i. Dugald Caleb Jackson ;. J. B. Parkinson i. Victor Coffin i. Eugene Allen Gilmore i. J. C. Harper i. B. H. Meyer On Faculty ;s Ellen Alden Hunt Members Acti Ruth Goe Helen Oilman Charlotte White Dorothy White Elizabeth Hastings Helen Head Frances Macintosh Sophomores Ethel Sabi Ethel Chu chil Charlotte Churchill Florence Brown Freshmen Gladys Melick Marguerite Me Lucile Wilcox ck Elva Caradine Martha Gale Ruth Cook Jean Donaldson Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi Roll of Chapters Kent University of Michigan Booth Northwestern Universtiy Storv Columbia University Cooley Washington University, Mo. Pomerov Hastings College of Law, San Frar Marshall George Washington University Webster Boston University Hamilton University of Cincinnati Gibson University of Pennsylvania Choate Harvard University Waite Yale University Field New York University Conkling Cornell University Tiedeman Universitv of Missouri Minor University of Virginia Dillon University of Minnesota Daniels Buffalo Law School, Buffalo Chase University of Oregon Harlan University of Wisconsin Swan Ohio State U-niversity Lincoln University of Nebraska Osgoode Law School of Upper Canada, Tor Fuller Chicago-Kent College of Law Miller Leland Stanford, Jr., University Green University of Kansas Comstock Syracuse University Jay Albany Law School, Union Univers McClain University of Iowa Dwight New York Law School Foster Indiana University Ranney Western Reserve Universitv Langdell Illinois University Brewer Denver University Douglass University of Chicago I Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi William F. Vilas John B. Cassnday J. H. Carpenter Charles F. Riley M. S. Dudgeon Bertrand H. Doyon Stephen W. Gilman Henry H. Morgan John M. Winterlwtha Alfred F. Rogers John S. Main Victor E. Rogers Frank L. Gilbert William A. Klatte Fred S. Peterson John B. Sanborn Frank W. Lucas Earl Tillotson Sephus E. Driver Har • Hewi i ' alker Fratres in Facultate yS. Richards, Dea Robert M. Bi ishford, ; W. Jones, LL . B., M. A. Howard L. S.i Fratres ii John M. Olin lith, A. B., LL. B. 1 Universitate , LL. D. Seniors David S . Law Henry W. : Stark Glen R. Snider Howell Pai ■ks Vo -ta Wrabetz William E. Wagene, Arn lold Lau William T. Kelsey Lee ,n T. Mullen WiUiam Co well •d, M. A., LL. B. Stanley G. Dun Ralph D. Hetzel Edgar G. Cole James 1). Foley I Delta Tau Delta FOUNDED 1859 Roll of Chapters Vanderbilt University University of Mississippi Washington and Lee Uni Emory College Beta Theta Beta Xi University of the South Universitv of Virginia Tulane University George Washington Univt Beta Gamma Universitv of Wisconsin Beta Eta University of Minnesota Beta Kappa Universitv of Colorado Beta Pi Northwestern University Beta Rho Leland Stanford, Jr., Unive sity Beta Tau Universitv of Nebraska Beta Upsilon Universitv of Illinois Beta Omega University of California Gamma Alpha University of Chicago Gamma Beta Armour Institute of Techno! ogy Gamma Theta Baker Universitv Missouri University Nortlu-ni Division Beta Ohio Universitv Chi Kenyon College Delta Universitv of Michigan Beta Alpha Indiana Universitv psilion Albion College Beta Theta De Pauw Universitv Zeta Adelbert College Beta Zeta Universitv of Indianapoli pCappa Hillsdale College Beta Phi Ohio State Universitv Mu Ohio Weslevan University Beta Psi Wabash College Gamma Delta University of West Virginia EasUr,, Division Alpha AUeghenv College Washington and Jefferson Col ege Beta Omicron Cornell Universitv Omega Universitv of Pennsvlvania Bata Chi Brown Universitv Beta Lambda Lehigh Universitv Beta Mu Tufft ' s University Rho Stevens Institute of Technolog Rensselaer Polvtechnic B efaNu Massachusetts Institute of Pechnologv Dartmouth College Gamma Epsilon Columbia Universitv Gamma Zeta Wesleyan University. New York Association Pi t bur TUI Itior Richmond Association Chicago Association At Detroit Association Cincinnati Association In Jackson Association San Francisco Association Twin Cities Association New Orleans Association Philadelphia Association As sociation of the Far East Columbus Association Milwaukee Association Toledo Association Washington Association Cl eveland Association St Boston Association Aurora Association Delta Tau Delta Fratres in Urbe Charles G. Riley Alfred T. Rogers Nissen P. Stenjem Sanford P. Starks George C. Riley Samuel T. Walker Edward H. Smith Joseph R. Edwards S. Earl Driver Victor Rogers George A. Kinsley Matthew S. Dudgeon Fratres in Facultate John Louis Kind, Ph. D., Columbia, ' 06 Fratres in Universitate Graduate Seniors Arthur Odin Kuehmsted Owen C. Orr Juniors Bernard S. Pease Harry G. Montgomt Harry S. Abbott Harold J. Week Leslie J. Luder Arthur W. Boylston Lrthur F. Luder Freshmen College of Law Middle i Phi Gamma Delta Roll of Chapters 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 Wabash College Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University Knox College Washington and Lee University Ohio Wesleyan University Indiana University Vale University ■n Reserve University (Adelbert) Ohio State University University of California University of Michigan Denison University William Jewell College Colgate University Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College Corn I Univ( Wesi Massachusetts Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of Minnesota University of Tennessee Richmond College Johns Hopkins University New York University Amherst College Leland Stanford, Jr., University Trinity College Union College Uni Univers Woosi - Univ , Lafayette College University of Texas Wittenberg College Purdue University of W ersity of Illinois ersity of Nebraska ?ersity of Maine .•ersity of Missouri ?ersity of Washington Imouth College Dayton, O. Denver, Col. New Vork City Indianapolis, I Toledo, Ohio Chicago, III. Seattle, Wash. Lincoln, Neb. Pittsburg, Pa. Phi Gamma Delta Fratres in Urbe George Howard Short Charles Edwin Earlier Charles Miller Bigelov Sterling Hill Climie Hill Fratres in Facultate Seniors William Boyd Miller Sophomc Charles Williai Freshmen Hubert Hall Richardson Willard Lyman Huson Edward Charles Glennon James Ray Whittier Joseph Roe Pfiffner William Henry Kelly Hiram Smith Rankin James Alexander Robson Harold Winthrop Drew Edward Smith Walker Vern It Alpha Middlebury College Uni Columbia Alpha Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma Ohio Alpha (Jhio Beta New Yorlc Alpha Massachusetts Alpha Maryland Alpha of Ver George Washington I Swarthmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College Ohio University Ohio Stat Univi Syracuse University Boston University Woman ' s College, Baltim Illinois Epsilon Illinois Zeta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Gamma Michigan Alpha Michigan Beta Mi msin Alpha iouri Alpha Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan ma Province Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College Iowa State College Uni Delta Pr Louisiana Alpha Tula Kansas Alpha Univ Nebraska Beta Texas Alpha Colorado Alpha Colorado Beta California Alpha Univer; Univi Californ 1 Beta U University of Colorado Denver University Leland Stanford of California Mrs. William W. Dani Mrs. William S. Marsl rail Mrs. M. Vincen Mrs. Dana C. M Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Rudolph Kropf Mrs. Paul Reinsch Iva Alice Welsh Ada Mary Welsh Amelia A. Aske Bess Ferguson Mignon Wright Cora M. Xorsn, ueth Reed e Haugan Hilr y Mos Edna Dorothea Holmes Florence Anne Rudolph Anita Katharine Koenen Cora Case Hinkley Margaret McLean Ruih Deland Jenninj Marian Whidden Katharin McHugh Bessie Rachel Coleman Leslie Fargher Purdy Florence Vaughn Dorothy Marie Burnham Stella Otillia Kayser Phoebe Becket Lucile Byrne Waterm Rega Frances Bodden Helen Fairfield Fitch i Theta Delta Chi Roll of Chapters Beta Cornell Gamma Deuteron Michigan Delta Deuteron California Epsilon William and Marv Zeta Brown Zeta Deuteron McGiU Eta Bowdoin Eta Deuteron Leland Stanford, Jr. Iota Harvard Iota Deuteron Williams Kappa Tufts Lambda Boston University Mu Deuteron Amherst Nu Deuteron Lehigh Xi Hol)art micron Deuteron Dartmouth Pi Deuteron College of the Citv of New V Rho Deuteron Columbia Sigma Deuteron Wisconsin Minnesota Lafavette College University of Rochester George Washington Hamilton College Theta Delta Chi Oliver M. Salisbi John P. Gregg Stephen M. Babcock, Ph. U. Fratres in Urbe Frank Kessenich, Jr. Clive N. Musser Christian R. Kavser George N. Ferris atres in Facultate Howard S. Elliott, B. S. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Harold A. Whittaker Juniors Stephen C. Wachenfeld Sophomores Albert I. Buchecker James B. Robertson William F. Hannan Eldonne F. Cox Louis J. Francisco John H. Thickens John N. Rosholt Freshman Ernest J. Springer Psi Upsilon Roll of Chapters Thela Union College Delta New York University Beta Vale University Sigma Brown University Gamma Amherst College Zeta Dartmouth College Lambda Columbia University Kappa Bowdoin College Psi Hamilton College Xi Wesleyan College Upsilon University of Rochester Iota Kenyon College Phi Universitv of Michigan Pi Syracuse University Chi Cornell University Beta Beta Trinity College Eta Lehigh University Tau University of Pennsylva Mu University of Minnesota Rho University of Wisconsin Omega University of Chicago Epsilon University of California Psi Upsilon Fratres in Urbe John Coit Spooner John Miller Winterbotham William F. Vilas Charles Adelbert Lyman Oscar Dalzelle Brandenburg William Bacon Roys George Krogh Anderson Herbert Edgar Chynoweth Charles Ruggles Boardman Marcus Clizbe Ford Vroman Mason Morris Fuller Fox Carl Albert Johnson Clark Miles Knight Amos Parker Wilder Philip Loring Spooner Hobart Stanley Johnson Chauncey Etheredge Blake John Henrv Bowman John Smith Main Bertran d He rrick Doyan Frat esin Facultate William Stanley Marshall Burr W. Jones John Wallace Mapel Byron Douglas Shove Howard Lombard Beye William Mathew Bertlcs Raymond Carl Wieboldt Percival Max Cochran Sidney Cleveland Haskell Carl Jefferson Cunningham Frederick S. Brandenburg David Mayo Berkman Phillips Chynoweth Alpha Phi Roll of Chapters Alpha Syracuse University, 1872 Beta Northwestern University, 1881 Gamma De Pauw University, 1887 Delta Cornell University, 1889 Epsilon University of Minnesota, 1890 Zeta Woman ' s College, Baltimore, 189 Eta Boston University, 1883 Theta University of Michigan, 1892 Iota University of Wisconsin, 1806 Kappa Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Lambda University of California, 1901 Mu Barnard College, 1903 Boston Alumna.- Chicago Alumna; Central New York Alummi; New York City Alumna; . Minnesota Alumna; Western New York Alumnn Southern Alumnje i Alpha Phi Mrs. Richard T. Ely Mrs Edward T. Owen Mrs. Frank H. Edaall Mrs Mrs. Rodney Fo.x Sorores in Urbe . Eugene G. Updike Julia Smith .Mrs Seniors Frederick Roe Irene Osgood Am a Grant Birge Corrie Belle Hawkins An Margaret Southwick a Du Pre Smith Ethel Pearl Clough Juniors en Margaret Hurd Grace Wilhelmina Davis on Ger evieve All n Scott Elizabeth Fox Ma ion Wright Alfa Lovida Snyder Lulu Wellman Mary Margaret Roehm Delta Delta Delta Boston Uni Delta Zeta Eta Theta Lambda Adrian College Simpson College Knox College University of Cincini University of Vermo University of Minnes University of Nebrai University ot Wiscon Ohio State Universit Woman ' s College, B Sigma UpsiloD Barnard College University of Pennsyh Bucknell University University of Iowa University of Mississip Woman ' s College Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Canton, New York Adrian Michigan Indianola, Iowa Galesburg, 111. Cincinnati, Ohio. Burlington, Vt. Minneapolis, Minn. Syracuse, N. V. Middletown, Conn. New York City Madison, Wis. Denve Col. Los Angeles, Cal. Delta Delta Delta Honorary Members Johr Barber Pa Mrs rkin . Da vid Howe Sorores Mrs. Joseph W. Hobbins in Urbe John Sam Sam John Bell Sanb uel Weidm uel T. Swa In Mrs. Harry Mears Hobbi Miss Theo Pickford Miss Florence Allen Miss Queen Jones A-ena Maud Whittier nabel MacGregor Hutton Kan Hobbins Grace Hobbins Myra Parkinson Zillah Julia Bagl Zella Coe Elhel Suzanne Carter Monte Theobald Margaret Gray Cawley Florence Corlett Earl Selina Elizabeth Andersc I m Kappa Sigma C Psi University of Maine Phi Southwestern Presbyterian Univers Alpha Kho Bowdoin College Omega University of the South Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Southwestern Baptist University Gamma Epsilon Dartmouth College Alpha Sigma Ohio State University Alpha Lambda University of Vermont Beta Phi Case School of Applied Science Gamma Delta Massachusetts State College Beta Delta Gamma Eta Harvard University Beta Nu Kentucky State College Beta Alpha Brown University Alpha Zeta University of Michigan Alpha Kappa Cornell Universilv Chi Purdue University (lammaZeta New York University Alpha Pi Wabash College Pi Swarthmore College Beta Theta University of Indiana Alpha Delta Pennsylvania State College Alpha Gamma University of Illinois lpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Alpha Chi Lake Forest University Alpha Phi Bucknell University Gamma Beta Universitv of Chicago Beta Iota Lehigh Universitv Beta Epsilon Universitv of Wisconsin Beta Pi Dickinson College Beta Mu University of Minnesota Alpha Alpha University of Maryland Beta Rho University of Iowa Alpha Eta Columbia University Alpha Psi University of Nebraska Zeta University of Virginia Alpha Omega William Jewell College Eta Beta Gamma Missouri State University Mu Washington and Lee University Beta Sigma Washington University Nu William and Mary College Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines Upsilon Hampden-Sidney College Beta Tau Baker Uni versity Beta Beta Richmond College Xi University of Arkansas Delta Davidson College Alpha Upsilon Milsaps College Eta Prime Trinity College Gamma Louisiana State University Alpha Mu University of North Carolina Sigma Tulane University Heta Upsilon North Carolina A. and M. College Iota Southwestern University Alpha Nu Wofford College Tau University of Texas Alpha Beta Mercer University Beta Omicron University of Denver Alpha Tau Georgia School of Technology Beta Omega Colorado College Beta Lambda University of Georgia Gamma Gamma Colorado School of Mines Beta University of Alabama Beta Zeta Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Xi University of California Theta Cumberland University Beta Psi University of Washington Kappa Vanderbilt Universitv Gamma Alpha University of Oregon Atlanta, Ga. Denver, Col. Little Rock, Ark. New Orleans, La. Ruston, La. Boston, Mass. Fort Smith, Ark. Los Angeles, Cal. New York City St. Louis, Mo. Buffalo, N. V. Indianapolis, Ind. Louisville, Ky. Norfolk, Va. San Francisco, Chicago, 111. Ithaca, N. Y. Lynchburg, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Salt Lake City, Concord, X. C. Jackson, Miss. Memphis, Tenn. Pine Bluff, Ark. Waco, Texas Covington, Ten. . Kansas City, Mo. Milwaukee, Wis. Pittsburg, Pa. Washington, D Danville, Va. Kinslon, N. C. Nashville, Tenn. Richmond, Va. Ya.oo City, D. Kappa Sigma Fratres in Urbe Harry Mears Hobbins James Russell Hobbins Fratres in Facultate Scott Holland Goodnight Herbert Fisher Moore Rol)ert McArdle Keown Fratres in Universitate Graduate Simon Gingrich Engle Melvin Johnson White Arthur Charles Kissling Albion Garfield Findlay Hugo Walter Schnetzky Harold Joslyn Besley James Frederick Simpson Irving Peter Schaus Albert Barnes Clark, Jr. John McCuen Mills Paul Walter Hammersmith Ross Kenneth McCoii Eugene Edwards Wallace Charles Schley Merc( Robert Isaac Scheldrup John Henry Hanten John Walter Pecker Frederick Emmett Hunt Ely Cleveland Wright Jay Russell Vaughn Robert McGregor Roy Frederic L. ISaumbach Carl Jandon Snyder College of Law Middle Edward John Vand f I Phi Kappa Sigma N.VERSITV OF HKNNSVLVANIA. 185O Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Pennsylvania Delta Washington and Jefferson College Epsilon Dickinson College Zeta Franklin and Marshall College Eta University of Virginia Iota Columbia University Mu Tulaue University Rho University of Illinois Tau Randolph-Macon College Upsilon Northwestern University Phi Richmond College Psi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Alpha Washington and Lee University Alpha Gamma University of West Virginia Alpha Delta University of Maine Alpha Epsilon Armour Institute of Technology Alpha Zeta University of Maryland Alpha Theta University of Wisconsin Alpha Iota Vanderbilt University Alpha Kappa University of Alabama Alpha Lambda University of California Alpha Mu Massachusetts Institute of Technolog. Alpha Nu Georgia School of Technology Alpha Xi Purdue University Alpha Omicron University of Michigan Alpha Pi University of Chicago AI.UMM liladelphia Ric hmond Chicago Phi Kappa Sigma Fratres in Urbe William Benjamin Jack: Fratres in Facultate John Givan Davis Mack Warren Miltor Dugald Caleli Jackson Fratres in Universitate John Ward Bradshaw Albert John Schoephoeste Jent George Thorne Loomis James Shadbolt Jerry Donohue, Jr. Charles Mason Gillett George Walhice Rhodes Celestine Clement Eagle Clayton Ross Murdock Edwin Marcotte Ball Orson Clarke Gillett Charles James Slater Walter Eugene Becker Clarence Hale Slayton Charles Sumner Larsen George Washington Schoephoester College of Law Junior Earl Loren McDougal I Chi Omega Roll of Chapters Psi Universitv of Arkansas Chi University of Kentucky Upsilon Southwestern Baptist University Tau University of Mississippi Sigma Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Rho Tulane University Pi University of Tennessee Omicron University of Illinois Xi Northwestern University Nu University of Wisconsin Mu University of California Lambda University of Kansas Kappa University of Nebraska Phi Alpha Columbia University Iota University of Texas ALlMN.t .etteville, Ar k. Washington, D. C dngton, Ky. Oxford, Miss. Chi Omega Patronesses Mrs. Lucien Mason Hanks Mrs. George Keenan Mrs. Frank Gaylord Hubbard Mrs. Louis RoUin Head Mrs. Amos Arnold Knowlton Mrs. Harry B. Hobbins Mrs. Edward Rose Maurer Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Storm Bull Mrs. Elizabeth Walker Pudor Mrs. Robert G. Siebecker Sorores in Universitate Seniors Hickisch Florence Helen Lachne Hunter Laura Marie Olson Maud Evangeline Watr Jennie Thayer Schrage Laura Gardner Helen Kathryn Hunter Alva Melaas Helen McCarty Johr Marion Elizabeth Tc Minnie Mae Mentzer Freshnjen Mary Elizabeth Moffatt Marie Engelken Fay Alexander Marie Genevieve Da ? ' r ,1 Sigma Nu Roll of Chapters Leland Stanford Jr., Unive Washington and Lee Unive Alabama Polytechnic Inst University of T -ombard University Emory College niversily of Illinois ' ohtechnic Institute ite School of Mines tN of West Virginia un State University fersity of California iwestern University liam Jewell College liversity of Chicago Purdue Uni Stevens Institute of Technology (Colorado State School of Mines University of North Carolina University of Oregon Iowa State College Bethany College Merci •Uni Univ. y of A University of India University of Alabai Vanderbilt Univers Ohio State Universi State School of Kentucky Louisiana State Un University of Minnesota Kansas State Uni Albion College Howard College University of Pennsylvania North Carolina A and M College (leorgia School of Technology University of Washington University of Michigan Washington I ' niversity University of Montana Cornell University La Fayette College Mt. 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Hanco Seniors Charles Pease Ba Wa r Arthur Eskuche ren Judson Mead Rayn Augustus James Rogers, Jr. William Fredrich Kachel Earl Pryor Robert Bancroft Dunlap Charles Strongman Knight Harold Sherman Goldsworth Milton Clarence Phil Percy Harold Myers George Wilford Whe Earl Owen Fay Freshmen Leander Llewellyn Gridley Earl Slaylon Barker Chester Edward Rightor Giles Budlong Doud Morgan Martin Pattison Albert Roy Olds arence Addison Hibbard ayne William Bissell College of Law Middle Chauncy Res Welton Junior r ft ' jwi| - Alpha Delta Phi Roll of Chapters Hamilton Hamilton College, 1832 Columliia Columbia College, 1836 Brown University, 1836 Yale Yale University, 1837 Amherst Amherst College, 1837 Harvard Harvard University, 1837 Hudson Adelbert College, 1841 Bowdoin Bowdoin College, 1841 Dartmouth Dartmouth College, 1846 Peninsular University of Michigan, 1846 Rochester University of Rochester, 1851 Williams Williams College, 1851 Manhattan College City of New York, 18 Middletown Wesleyan University, 1856 Kenyon Kenvon College, 1858 Union Union College, 1859 Cornell Cornell University, i86 ) Phi Kappa Trinity College, 1878 Johns Hopkins Johns Hopkins University, 18: Minnesota University of Minnesota, 1891 Toronto University of Toronto, 1893 Chicago University of Chicago, .896 McGill McGill University, 1897 Alpha Delta Phi Fratres in Urbe Charles Stuart Sheldon Fratres in Facultate Fratres in Universitate Graduate Oliver P. Watts ard Wording Stearns ler Lycurgus Kirtley Reuben Field Arndt Benjamin Franklin Davis John Woodworth Leslie Charles Edwards Inliush Charles KuUen Quarles Walter Scott Underwood John Solon Walbridge, Jr. Sidney James Williams Janies Olan Reed Willard L. Stephen Eugene Augustus 1) y Mayo Boyd I Alpha Chi Sigma Chemical Fraternity Alpha Chi Sigma Fratr Es in Urbe Alfied E. Kundert Fratres n Facultate Victor Lenher Richard Fischer Edgar B. Hutchins Roy n. Hall Ralph O. Smith John C. Bro wn Charles Kenneth Leith Harry B. North Raymond C. Benner Frank J. Petura Edward B. Hall Rolland C. Allen Frank Rabak Fratres in Universitate Graduates Willia m A. Richa rds Edmund C. Harder Robert K. Thompson Juniors Robert F. Koenig Carl Zapffe Rolland B. Anthony Emil L. Leasman Robert K. Brewer Lloyd O. De Haven Frederick P. Downing 1 ( Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapte r Roll University of Alabama University of Denver University of North Carolina Franklin College University of Virginia Leiand Stanford, Jr., L niversity Bethel College Pennsylvania State College Cumberland University Washington Universitv Universiv of Georgia Boston University University of Mississippi Ohio State University Louisiana State University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Southwestern Baptist University Harvard University Purdue University Mercer University University of Nebraska Alabama Polytechnic Institute Bucknell University Vanderbilt University Worcester Polytechnic I nstitute Southern University University of Arkansas University of Tennessee Northwestern Universit. University of the South University of California Emory College St. Stephens College Southwestern Presbyterian University Columbia Universitv Central University Tulane University Davidson College University of Illinois University of Missouri Kentucky State College University of Texas Gettysburg College Mount Union College University of Pennsylva lia Wofford College University of Maine Adrian College University of Minnesota Allegheny College Colorado School of Min es Ohio Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Michigan University of Kansas University of Cincinnati University of Chicago Georgia School of Technology Case School of Applied Science Dickinson College University of Iowa University of Colorado George Washington Un versify Cornell University Iowa State College Virginia Mi itary Institute ALUMNi ASSOCIATIONS sville, Kv. Schenectadv, N. Y. Atlanta, Ga. Cleveland, Ohio on, Ga. Dayton, Ohio Savannah, Ga. New Orleans, La nville, N. C. Adrian, Mich. Alliance, Ohio Washington, D. phis, Tenn. Florence, Ala. Chicago, III. Worcester, Mass son, Wis. Los Angeles, Cal. Chattanoogo, Tenn. Little Rock, Ark aukee, Wis. Indianapolis, Ind. Jackson, Miss. St. Louis, Mo. idelphia. Pa. Boston, Mass. Kansas City, Mo. Birmingham, Ala Francisco, Cal. New York City Knoxville, Tenn. Denver, Colo. hington, Ga. Pittsburg, Pa. Detroit, Mich. Wilmington, N. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fratres in Facultate RoUin Henry Denniston Edwin George Hastings Lumeans Wayland Dowling Loullea Fredrick Miller William Frederick Giese Allyn A. Young Fratres in Universitate Graduates Henry A. Kyser Seniors Hiram Cole Houghton, Jr. Ernst Jacobson Robert Kirk Thoni] Stuart Lamliert Clark Edward Michael McMahon Arthur Herrmann Gruenwald Charles Harold White John Harvard Walechka Gordon Scott Davidson Sumner Henry Phelps George Walter Hewitt Theodore Preston Stair Hampton Blayney Leedom Charles Foster Smith Brisliine Clay Ash Arthur Schwalm Darleigh Slead Charles Le Roy Parse College of Law Seniors Arne Christopher Lerum Stephen John McMahon Junior Walter Harry McNally Ik Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Epsilon n College iwestern Uni Per sylvania College of J Jew England Conservatoi Jniveisity of Michigan ' niversily of Illinois :niversit.v of Wisconsin ;ollege of Music, Univers Southern California Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. William H. Hobl: Mrs. Edwin C. Mason Mrs. J. B. Winslow Associate Member Sorores in Urbe Grace Winden Leora Fryette Sorores in Universitate Mmina Theobald Sophomores Freshmen Sarah Morgan p I Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity Fuller Northwestern Universit Blackstone Lake Forest University Story Illinois College of Law- Webster Midland University Marshall University of Chicago Ryan University of Wisconsin Magruder University of Illinois Campbell University of Michigan. Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity Fratres in Urbe Justice J. B. Winslow Justice J. C. Kerwin Justice J. E. Dodge Judge A. L. Sanborn Harry L. Butler John A. Aylward George W. Bird T. C. Richmond H. W. Chynoweth John Barnes Lynn D. Jaseph William J. Hagenah Frank B. Sargent Fratres in Facultate E. Ray Stevens Eugene A. Gilmore Fratres in Universitate Seniors Andrew Stevenson Bogue Charles Edward Briere Edward Joseph Dempsey Louis Patrick Donovan Victor Rockwell Griggs Charles Henry Hemingway Charles Henry Lange Lawrence Wencel Ledvina Morris West Locke Clifford Ellsworth Randall Charles Arthur Taylor George William Taylor Alfre e Drury Harold Lewellyn Gel Harry Glicksman Arthur W. Lueck John Ray Snider Henry Adler Hirshberg Edward William Miller Peter Henry Schram Daniel Sullivan Paul R. Newcomb George W. Blancha George E. Bunsa Edward P. Gorn A Phi Alpha Tau Oratorical Fraternity Roll of Chapters Phi Alpha Tau Oratorical Fraternity Fratres in Urbe Robert Marian La Follette Alfred Daneau Max Loeb Fratres in Facultate r Frankenburger Henry Harrows Lat Rollo Lu Verne Lyman Fratres in Universitate Graduates ; Grover G. Huebner John E. Baker George W. Blanchard John S. Baker Juniors Peter H. Schram Albert T. Twesme Otto H. Brudenbach John H. Walechka Sophomore Harry W. Brown Law School Juniors John F. Baker Harold L. Geisse Middle Lawrence A. Liljeqvist Senior Victor K. Griggs Edward M. McM i Alpha Xi Delta Roll of Chapters Alpha Lombard University Beta Iowa Wesleyan University Gamma Mt. Union College Delta Bethany College Epsilon University of South Oafcot Zeta Wittenberg College Eta Syracuse University Theta University of Wisconsin Iota University of West Virgini Kappa University of Illinois ALlMN.t lliance, Ohio. Mt Pleasant, Iowa. Alpha Xi Delta i. Grant Showerman ;. L. Wayland Dowlin i. Boyd H. Bode Miss Lucy M. Gay riss Elsbeth Veerhusen Mrs. Scott Holland Goodnight Soror in Urbe i. Charles Taylor Vorheis Sorores in Universitate Bessie Elsie Adams Bertha Eleanor Davis Polly Fenton Leonora Louise Henderson Edna May Koch Ruth Erenia Lyon Ora Lotta Mason Bessie Pettigrew Nellie Nadine Angell Georgie Elizabeth Chav Bessie Caroline Underw Mary Elizabeth Rayne Una Gertrude Ruth Winifred M. EUei Marion Ruth Strc Gretchen Flower Rho Delta Phi Rho Delta Phi 1905 Fratres in Universitate Marcus Franklin Hoefs Perry Curtis Stroud George Stewart McConochie Juniors John Raymond Ciieney Donald Eugene Leslie Frank Laird Waller Carl Merriman Kehr Seth Burton Atwood Sophomores Raymond Parker Sanborn Franklin Grotewohl Floete Fred Wentworth Dohmen Edwin Reynolds Birkholz Freshmen William R. Holmes Arthur Edwin Long Harry Sherman Baldwin William Whytman Harns Maurice Clement Bertrand Graduate John James Moffatt College of Law Middle Harold Llewellyn Geisse Alpha Gamma Delta Roll of Chapters Alpha Syracuse Universil Beta University of Wise Gamma VVesleyan llniversi Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. Bennett Allen Mrs. Louis Kahlenberg Mrs. Violet Timberlake Mrs. Alexander R. Hohlfeld Mrs. Julius K. Olson Sorores in Universitate Graduate Elva Cooper Senior Cora Ethel Bissell Nora Belle Binnie Martha Luella Ferguso Elizabeth Webb Gaync Juniors May Henrietta Willis Elv Mer Luc Harker na Theile McNi a C. Spooner Aleva May Rice Gertrude Evans Sophomores Freshmen Geneva She Alice Evans Ruth Elizabeth Moss Theda Antoinette M i i Phi Beta Kappa Tau Beta Pi Alpha Zeta i Phi Beta Kappa Chapter Roll Dartm h Col leg Univ. of Ver Middlebury College Harvard University Amherst College Williams College Tufts College Yale University Trinity College Wesleyan University Brown College Union College Iniversity of the City of New York College of the City of New York Colur a Univ. Hamilton College Hohart College Colgate University Cornell University Rochester University Rutgers College Dickinson College Lehigh University Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Vanderbilt University William and Mary College Western Reserve University Kenyon College a College Colby College Swarthmore College Johns Hopkins University University of Iowa University of Nebraska Boston University University of California University of Chicago University of Cincinnati Haverford College Princeton University St. Lawrence University Vassar College Wabash College University of Wisconsin Allegheny College University of Missouri S.nith College Wellesley College Mt. Holyoke College Leland Stanford, Jr., Unive University of North Carolin; University of Texas University of Colorado Colorado College Ohio State University Woman ' s College of Baltim Phi Beta Kappa Fratres in Facultate Adams, Thomas Sewall, Ph. O. Allen, Bennet Mills, Ph. D. Allen, Charles Elmer, Ph. D. Allen, Florence Eliza, M. L. Birge, Edward Asahel, Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. Brown, Arthur Charles Lewis, Ph. D. Dearborn, Walter Fenno, Ph. D. Dodge, Robert Elkin Neil, A. M. Elv, Richard Theodore, Ph. D., LL. D. Fish, Carl Russell, Ph. D. Fiske, George Converse, Ph. D. Flint, Albert Stowell, A. M. Giese, William Frederic. A. M. Gilmore, Eugene Allen, A. B., LL. B. Hall, Rov Dykes, Ph. D. Hobbs, William Herbert, Ph. D. Horack, Hugo Claude, Ph. B., LL. B. Hubbard, Frank Gaylord, Ph. D. Hunt, Caroline Louisa, A. B. Ingersoll, Leonard Rose, B. S., iastrow, Joseph, Ph. D. Wagner, ( Kind, John Louis, A. M. Lathrop, Henry Burrowes, A. B. Lehman, Daniel Acker, A. M. Lorenz, Max Otto, A. B. ). Mendelhall, Charles Elwood, Ph. D. Munro, Dana Carleton, A. M. Olin, John Myers, A. M., LL. B. Olive, Edgar William, Ph. D. Owen, Edward Thomas, Ph. D. Richards, Harrv Sanger, Ph. B., LL. I Roe, Frederick William, A. M. Russell, Harry Luman, Ph. D. Scott, William Amasa, Ph. D. Sellery, George Clarke, Ph. D. Sharp, Frank Chapman, Ph. D. Slaughter, Moses Stephen, Ph. D. Slichter, Charles Sumner, M. S. Smith, Hugh Allison, M. A. Smith, Ralph Ogden, Ph. D. Stoddart, Charles William, A. M. Turner, Frederick Jackson, Ph. D. ieorge, M. A. Assistants and Fellows Katz, Frank Jam. Buck, Solon Justus, M Crawford, Clarence Co Crawford, David Ande Worthing, Archie Garfield, B. A. Fratres in Universitate eB., M. A. Marquette, William George, B. S. Manchester, Frederick Augustus, M Weniger, Willibald, B. A. Burdick, Lawrence Wylie, A. I Cooper, Elva, A. B. Disque, Robert Conrad, B. L. Fleming, Samuel H., E. E. James, Frances S. C, A. B. King, Elizabeth Susan Sands, Mary Christena Sargent, Frank Byron, Williamson, Charles C Wrabetz, Voyta, B. L. Allen, Daisy May Allen, Ruth Florence Barnard, Elizabeth Bartlett, Edwin Ball Cofifin, Margaret Ellen Colburn, Willis Paul Crawford, David Anderson Huebner, Grover Gerhar Katz, Frank James Lamfrom, Leon Benedict Olbrich, Emil Rathjen, Edwin Frederick Wagner, Rose May Walsh, Agnes Louise Weniger, Willibald Wheelock, Harry Ellsworth Wilson, Leta May i Ik Tau Beta Pi Alpha of Pennsy lvania Alpha of Michigan Alpha of Indiana Alpha of New Jersey Alpha of Illinois Alpha of Wisconsin Alpha of Ohio Alpha of Kentucky Alpha of New York Alpha of Missouri Beta of Michigan Beta of Illinois Alpha of Colorado Beta of Colorado Roll of Chapters ia Lehigh University m Michigan State Agricultural College la 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 Armour Institute of Technology Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Tau Beta Pi Fratres in Urbe Eln Arthur Charles Ki ;r Georjje Haefer Fratres in Facultate y Charles Beebe John Edson Boynton Storm Bull Charles Frederick Burgess Charles Howard Burnside Howard Stickney Elliott Robert Franklin Ewald William Otis Hotchkiss Frederick William Huels Dugald Caleb Jackson William Spalding Kinne John Givan Davis Mack Edward Rose Maurer Francis Michael McCullough Edward Snething Moles Ernest Anthony Moritz Reuben Sylvester Peotter Frank Joseph Petura James David Phillips George Gilbert Post Arthur William Richter George Carl Shaad Edward Marvin Shealy Halsten Joseph Bereford Thorkelson William Dana Taylor Frederick Eugene Turneaure James Webster Watson Frank Eugene Fisher Seniors Paul Edward Davidson Samuel Elsinge Elmore Robert Townsend Herdegen Elmer George Hoefer Elmer Thomas Hawson Ernest Jesse Jacobson Jesse Benjamin Kommers Otto Ix uis Kowalke Frank Wolcott Lawrence Edgar Allan Lowe Ben Hila Peck John Winfield Reid Henry Mitchell Saubert Edmond Louis Charles Wachtman Wyman Edgar Warren Arthur Edward Van Hagen Juniors Charles Eaben Bleyer Stewart Lambert Clark Alfred Samuel Diehl Howard Claes Estberg Charles William Green John Frederick Klug Eustace Edwin Franklin Parker Herbert Brooks Sanford t Alpha Zeta Roll of Chapters Townshend Ohio Slate University Morrill Pennsylvania State College Morrow University of Illinois Cornell Cornell University Kedzie Michigan Agricultural College Granite New Hampshire Agricultural College Nebraska University of Nebraska Massev North Carolina A. and M. College La Grange University of Mexico Green Mountain University of Vermont Wilson Iowa State College Babcock University of Wisconsin Alpha Zeta Faculty Members Stephen Moulton Babcock Emil Peter Sandster Andrew Robinson Whits John Clarence Brown Tames Garfield Moore George Colvin Humphrey James Garfield Fuller Charles Albert Ocock Class of ' o6 William Peter Carroll Edniond Joseph Delwiche Conrad Hoffmann Christian Percival Norgord Christ Schroeder Carl Edward Thorkelson Edwin Trowbridge Class of ' 07 George Sherwood Hine James Garfield Milward Guy F. Page John L. Tormey Class Societies Iron Cross Yellow Helmet Integral Four Monastics Bronze Key Inner Gate Skull and Crescent Scabbard and Blade Iron Cross Arthur F. Beule Raymond M. Chapman Stuart J. Fuller C. Harold Gaffin Richard H. Eiollen Alumni Class cjf 1903 Harry C. Johnson Allan T. Pray Paul A. Schuette Irving Seaman John C. Steven Robert G. Stev .Jr. Allen C. Ablwtt James B. Blake Ralph D. Brown Robert M. Davis Ralph B. Ellis Joe G. Fogs Elbert L. Jordan A. Berton Braley Ira B. Cross Samuel E. Elmore Edward S. Jordan Thomas J. Mahon Arthur H. Miller Eben R. Minahan John J. Moffat William J. Juneau Class of 1905 John F. Sawyer Horatio Winslow Fred C. Inbusch Edgar J. McEachn Michael B. Olbricl William E. Schreit Reuben J. Neckerman Paul B. Rogers Hamlet J. Barry Alonzo C. Boyle, Jr. William G. Hamilton Ilaniel W. Hoan Thomas E. Leahy Cecil E. Schreiber m Iron Cross Active Members Class ok 1906 Cudworlh Beye Wilson Arthur Bertke Thaddeus Hayward Brindlei Beverly Burdette Burlings Jar Zebu ■ving B s Ellis n Bradley Kin Otto Louis Kowalke Frederick William MacKenz George Stewart McConochie Wilfred Cedric Parker Bernard Snell Pease Peter Henry Schrani Henry Walter Stark Charles Arthur Taylor Thomas Earl Van Meter 4 The Yellow Helmet Henry Coburii Allen Maynard Edward Allen Thaddeus Hayward Brindley Jesse Piatt Brush James Irving Bush Charles Maxwell Dering Harold Sands Falk Stanley Gray Dunwiddie Ernes Olaf Benjamin Johnson Francis Wolcott Lawrence John Wallace Maple Harry Fletcher Parker Wilfred Cedric Parker Otto Louis Kowalke William Hooper Smith luel Eltinge Elmore Benjamin Franklin Bennett Walter Eugene Cary Louis Leon Chapman Allen Charles Hibbard Robert Wentworth Lea Edward Rand Richter William Kneeland Winkler Harold John Week 4 Integral Four William H. Smith James I. Bush Francis W. Lawrenc Cudworth Beye Arthur M. Compton Maynard E. AUeu Harold S. Falk Wilson A. Bertke Ernest Jacobson Howard S. Elliott John W. Bradshaw Frederick Wm. Hu William M. Snow L. Kov alke Louis Chapman Edward R. Richter Allan C. Hibbard Louis Sherman Julian D. S argent George C. Shadd Monks Seniors Pete Fisher Heinie Stark Tommy Mahon Woody Weary Sanborn Pink Collie Collv Koehmsted Marc Anthony Mac MacKenzie Keg Uihlein Humpty Helzel Poodles Hi Houghton Monks Juniors Brownie Stark Jerry Donohue Jack Walechka Cap Sargent Squirrel Quarles Chuck Smith Less Luder Sylph Johnson Billy Volkmann Spike Walbridge Psi Montgomery Ned Jones Rube Arndt Micky Reilly Spide r Wiggenhorn Bronze Key All)ert A. Johnson Engwall Olson John C. Blankenagel Edgar B. CoUaday Walter Eugene Cary George Lester Draper James Mitchell Hoyt Allen Charles Hibbard Paul Browning Johnson Henry Hewitt Kimberly Robert Wentworth Lea Nathaniel Elliot Carpel Charles William Frenc Malcolm John Halliday Chester Nels Johnson Robert Breckenridge O Sumner Barnes Rogers John Woodworth Leslie Blake Reynolds Nevius Lewis Sherman, Jr. James Frederic Simpson Aurthur George Sullivan Walter Scott Underwood William Kneeland Winkler Robert Isasc Scheldrup Verazano K. Simpson WiUard L. Stephenson Thomas Downey Stevenson Max Lewis Thiermann Baxter Graff Vreeland Skull and Crescent Rolland T. Hastings Milton H. Luce Ernie J. Springer Benjamin S. Reynolds David M. Berkman Frank C. Mercer Cleveland E. Wright William A. McMillan Fred B. Seville Clarence J. Cudaliy Robert Vule Walker Howard L. Beye LaGrange Worthington John R. Haugan Alfred J. Kieckhefer Walter J. Pray Scabbard and Blade il the University of Wis Company Roll Company A— University of Wise Company B — University of Minr Company C — Cornell University Company D— University of lowi Company A Members Honorary Chas. A. King, Capt. U. S. Army, Brig. Gen. U. S. Volunteers Chas. R. Boardman, Brig. Gen. and Adjt.-Gen. Wis. Nat ' l Guard Chas. A. Curtis, Capt. U. S. Army, Col. Wis. Nat ' l Guard John G. Solsman, Col. and Ass ' t Adj ' t.-Gen. Wis. Nat ' l Guard Geo. H. Joachim, Col. 1st Regt. Inf. Wis. Nat ' l Guard Active Members Col. Charles A. Taylor Lieut. Col. George R. Ray Maj. Richard A. Schmidt Capt. Marcus F. Hoefs Capt. Walter S. Underwood Capt. B. Frank Bennett Lieut. Earnest F. Rice Col. Henry C. Duke Maj. Victor R. Griggs Maj. Albert L. Linderoac Capt. Albert A. Johnson Capt. PaulW. Har t. Clar :eO. I t. Miles W. Birkel nur n jrEmsnT Badger Daily Cardinal Sphinx Wisconsin Alumni Magazine Wisconsin Engineer Wisconsin Literary Magazine John H. Walechka General Chairman Allen C. Hibbard Business Manager Cora C. Hinkley Alfred H. Bushnell, Chairman Elsie L. Adams Elsie M. Minn Margerv Robert J. D. Sargent Elnora I. Dahl Selma L. Schubring Helen Oilman A. H. Cook Elizabeth T Flett Edith Swenson A. C. Krev W. S. Underwood Cora C. Hir kley Frieda O. Wehmhoft E. B. Riley Art Committee William H. Lieber, Chairman Helen Oilman Edith Swenson W. A. Janssen E. B. Rilev Ruth G. Goe Elsie L. Adams G. A. Diestler H. O. Montgomery Margery Roberts H. E. Swenson P. B. Johnson Julian D. " Sargent, Chairman M. Mun Helen Oilman E. M. McMahon Margery Roberts A. H. Cook Committee on Music and Dramatics Ehiora I. Dahl, Chairman Frieda G . Wehn ihoff J. D. Sargent I. F. Wolff Elsie L. Adams Committee on Classes Alva H. Cook, Chairman T. J. McClernan Elsie M. Minn R. B. Young W. A, Janssen Ruth G. Goe A. A. Johnson J. F. Wolff Selma L. Schubring Elizabeth T. Flett Committee on Greek Letter Societi Edward M. McMahon, Chairman Frieda G. Wehmhoff Cora C. Hinklev J. H. Coe r. W. Hammersmith Elizabeth T. Flett Committee on Miscellaneous Orgaxizat Charles Green Edith Swenson Cora C. Hinkley C. W. Green O. A. Diestler Helen Oilman R. B. Young E. B. Riley W. S. Underwood Ruth O. Goe Committee on Oratory and Debat Henrv E. Swenson, Chairman Selma L. Schubrin S Margery Roberts M. Munso Committee on Athletics Jerome H. Coe, Chairman T. J. McClernan Helen Oilman H. A Porter A. C. Krey Elsie Minn P. B. Johnson J. F. Wolff Ik:: cSfe G. Stewart McConochie, ' o5 . . . . . . Editor-in-Chief Peter H. Schram, ' 06 Law ' 07 .■ . . Managing Editor Edwin C Jones, ' 07 ......... Assistant Managing Editor Jerome H. Coe, ' 07 University Editor Julius O. Roehl, ' 08 ■ Athletic Editor John J. Moffatt ........... Business Manager Associate Editors Don E. Mowry, ' o5 Howard C. Hopson, ' 06 Lucian H. Gary, ' 08 Ralph D. Hetzel, ' 06 Thoaias J. Mahon, Law ' 07 Flora Gapen G. B. Hill, ' 08 W. J. Bollenbeck, ' 08 J. R. Pfiffner, ' 09 W. J. Goldschmidt. ' oS J. F. Assel, ' 09 J. V. Mulaney, ' 08 J. C. Bessey, ' 09 F. W. MacKenzie, ' 06 Editor M. C. Otto, ' 06 Art Editor T. Stempfel, ' 08 Assistant Art Editor R. B. Hetzel, ' 06 Manager W. H. Liel5er, ' 07 Lucian Gary, ' 08 George B. Hill, ' 08 John V. Mulaney, ' 08 - " How They Did Things in Wisconsin in the Olden Days. ' There came to the University in these days one James D. of a poetic turn of mind who imagined he resembled Lord Byron, because he had dark, short, curly hair. Shades of Amnesty! He looked about as much like Lord B as an infatuated bootjack. He procured him a mongrel dog to keep up the resemblance. The last I saw of this dog he stood near my room there one cold, winter ' s night at the south- east corner of the old building baying deep-mouthed welcome " to the moon. A charge of quail shot in the propeller end of his fabric caused him to go off like a shooting-dogstar, leaving a long red trail behind him on the snow. Excuse this digression. It came to pass that we heard that Jim was invited to deliver a lecture at a country schoolhouse about three miles out but was so fearful the boys would hear of it and attend that he was afraid to accept. So we appointed (ieorge W. Stoner to work the matter up and by flattery to get him to go and let us know the date. George did it — the " immortal George " — the great University ornithologist, — the purveyor of turkeys and chickens for the midnight feast — the hero of " 4th lake " and " the little brown jug " — the only lecturer on the festine " angle-worm " during which in the Assembly Chamber he gave an imitation of Madison ' s gigantic bird, — the shanghai rooster ' s morning anthem, so graphic and sonorous that many rustic solons who had retired early woke up and thought it was the dawn of creation. Another digression, but it is hard to keep on the track. Well, when the eventful night came Wakely, Booth, Hayden Smith, VVm. Pitt Dewey and a whole lot of us followed Jim and Stoner out there and when the performance was just about to begin we entered to the immense astonishment of the orator and his rural friends. The orator stood behind a table with a tallow candle stuck thereon, being the only light in the room. I think his subject was " Kloquence " — at all events he got excited and warmed up on Henry Clay — exclaiming that on Clay ' s first debating night he could not say a word except that it is in me and it must come outl " and that then Clay " burst forth like a torrent " and sweeping his arm around, James sent the tallow candle to the floor leaving his audience in total darkness. There was no pandemonium. Wakely, or some one, struck a match and relit the candle and the orator went on to a finish. When he got through, various students were called on for remarks. 1 can not remember now — I think Dan Tenney had something to say. I think Wakely, when called on stated that he desired to refute the aspersion on his intimate friend Henry Clay, stated, that it was his privilege often to dine and sleep with Kentucky ' s famous statesman and he never heard of his having ' bursted " on any occasion. That if he had he would have known it. That if the great statesman was ever " busted " at all it was when he, Wakely, had had the honor of lending him five dollars, etc. Wm. I ' itt Dewey being called on arose shaking with indignation. He stated that he denied the allegation and spurned the alligator who had basely asserted that the orator of the evening looked like Byron ' s ugly cur. It was a calumny on the whole university. (No one had said James did.) More remarks were made — but I can ' t recall them. After something like a war dance the boys rode home. The writer of this wrote it all out in the doggerel and read it in the (Chapel for the edification of the Faculty and his hearers. 332 1 l | ||l ...MV .MPIl ' . , , I. .. . . : ' taz. )p f% r4 ff Staff Literary Department Richard W. Hubbell, ' 58 Willard G. Bleyer, ' 96 Albert O. Barton, ' 96 David Bogue, ' 05 Thomas J. Mahon, ' 05 Louis Bridgman, ' 06 Dorothea A. Moll, ' 07 Her a Blun Business Department John C. Miller, ' 02 A. T. Twesme, ' 06, Law, N. W.Rosenheimer, ' o6 ViSOONSIN Board of Editors E. T. Howson, ' 06 Editor-in-Chief H. A. Parker, ' 06 ............. Alumni Editor R. S. Peotter, ' 05 ............ Graduate Editor J. B. Kommers, ' 06 Business Manager A. J. Goedjen, ' 07 First Asst. Business Manager F. C. Henke, ' 09 ■ Second Asst. Business Manager B. H. Peck, ' 06 1. W. Reid, ' 06 H. M. Saubert, ' 06 K. C. Schroeder, ' 07 E. S. Hirschberg, ' 07 G. W. VanDerzee, 08 G. H. Zeisler, ' 08 V. R. Anderson, ' 08 Associate Editors W. U. Taylor, C. E Professor of Railway Engineering I). C. Jackson, K. K. Professor of Electrical Engineering J. G. 1). Mack, M. K Professor of Machine Design ViUiam T. Walsh, ' 06 - Editor Associates Fred V. Mackenzie, ' o5 Charles B. Kuhlman, ' 06 Marion E. Ryan, ' 06 Walter S. Underwood, ' 07 Osmore R. Smith, ' 06 Ora L. Mason, ' 06 lax J . Mulcahy, ' 06 • Business Manager I. C. Krey, ' 07 Circulation Manager I 1 Chapter I Drama Chapter II Music Chapter III Oratory and Debate Chapter IV Miscellaneous w - %m U -,, ' Officers Allen C. Hibbard President Charles W. French Vice-President Louis L. Chapman ........... Secretary and Treasurer Robert Lea ............ Keeper of the Haresfoot Honorary Members 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 Professor J. F. A. Pyre Dr. Frank H. Edsall Aubrey Boucicault Dr. C. C. Chi ttenden Joseph N. Turner William Norris William A. Oppel Professor C. N. Gregory Chauncey Williams Frederick Paulding Walton H. Pyre Thomas Dickinson Samuel E. Elm( Allen C. Hibba Active Members John W. Mapel Arthur Wood Haresfoot Dramatic Club Haresfoot Dramatic Club Play " The Man from Mexico " Cast of Characters Benjamin Fitzhugh . Henry C. Allen (Tile Man from Mexico.) Col. Roderick Majors Timothy Cook (Tammany sheriff detective) . William French Loveall (Warden of the prison) .... Jack Gascoigne Von Bulow Bismarck Schmidt .... . Steven Walmsley Edward Farrar ...... Frank Mercer Richard Daunton Robert Lea Louis (waiter at the Cleopatra) .... . Jerome Coe Officer O ' MuUens David Berkman Googan James Robertson . Genevieve Scott Sallie Grace (her sister) Ruth Jennings Nettie Majors . Marjorie Durkee ACT I. Private Apartn ACT II. Warden Love ACT III. Same as Act Overture— " Jolly Robbers " Selection — " Pirates of Penzance " Medley — " Humpty Dumpty " Sullivan Macki . Donald MacDonald ScKNKs From ' The. Max From Mi Alumnae Me mbers Leora Moore Grace Hecht Nora Johnson Henrietta Pyre Louise Hinkley May Foley Jane Butt Frieda Stolte Ann Scribner Charlotte Wasson Elizabeth Shepard Janet St. John Carrol Pollard George Challoner Esther Donnelly Margaret Jackman Helen Harvey Grace Ellis Bertha Riedesel Cornelia Cooper Fola La Follette Fredrica Shattuck Jean Porterfield Selma Vognild Georgia Shattuck Genevieve Eaton Lillian Gamble Marion Jones Jessica Davis Agnes Walsh Honorary M mbers Mrs. Frank Edsall Mrs. Chas. H. Te Mrs. Lucien Hank Miss Laura Case Active Men- bers Marion li. Lamont Elizabeth McKey Euretta Kimball Genevieve Scott Margaret Franken )urger Rhoda White Elsie Adams |)WIii@@Tli MAMTB Officers K. I). Het el President A. H. Baas ' Vice-President H. H. Karrow Secretary v.. E. Robinson ............ Keeper of Mask Honorary Men nbers Prof. David Bower Fr nke nburger E. J. Southtt ck Faculty Member Michael B. Ol rich Alumni Members John Albert O ' Mear Frederick O. Leiser John V. Brennan William H. Parker Dwight E. Beebe Arnold L. Gesell John B. Patrick Tore Teigen John F. Powers Edward W. Theierer Nicholas C. Kirch John C. Miller Archie L. Persons William G. Hamilton Alfred G. Arvold A. H. Johnstone Walter G. Darling Edward W. Hoffman Rowland Hill T. Logan Boyd Willard S. Griswold C. S. Browne Active Members Lawrence A. Liljeqi ist Edward M. McMahon Ralph D. Hetzel Alexius H. Baas Peter H. Schram Marcus F. Hoefs Stephen " McMahon Herman H. Ka 348 ™ Edgar E. Robinson Edwin Booth Dramatic Society Edwin Booth Play " A Bachelor ' s Romance. " Fuller Opera House, May 25, 1906 Pabst Theater, Milwaukee, May 29, 1906 David Holmes, Literary Critic of the Keview . . . Lawrence A. Liljeqvist Gerald Holmes, his brother, a pleasure-loving man of the world . Alexius H. Baas Martin Beggs, David ' s secretary and confidential man . . Arthur H. Gruenew?ld Harold Reynolds, on the staff of the Review .... Edgar E. Robinson Archibald Lytton Savage, a modern literary man . Edward M. McMahon Mr. Mulberry, an antique literary man, with a classical education . Herman H. Karrow Helen Le Grand, David ' s sister, a young widow of the world Ruby Z. Hildebrand Harriet Leicester, a society girl Geraldine H. Foley Miss Clementina, a maiden lady ...... Susan N. Armstrong Sylvia, David ' s ward Euretta M. Kimball Executive Staff Director ' . . Mr. E. J. Southwick Business Manager Stephen J. McMahon Stage Manager Peter H. Schram Manager of Properties (ieorge W. Blanchard mmXM lMkDa[D)(D[LnK] W. C. Parker Leader N. C. Kimball Manager D. S. Law Joint Manager of Glee and Mandolin Clubs First Mandolin V. C. Parker D. S. Law N. C. Kimball W. A. Rehm H. C. Quarles J- I- ish E. Seelman R. T. K. Hoistings T. H. Jones K. Wray 1 - S. Candel Violin E. I. Rankin Cello Flute C. F. Pfund H. F. Park, Traps K. B. Seville E. A. Bredin Director A. H. Baas Leader M. C. Otto ............ Manager First Tenor D. E. Leslie A. M. Ruggles M. C. Otto E. H. Grobe F. A. Bartlelt Second Tenor . T. L. Bewick E. W. Burgefs L. L. Kirtlev C. A. Kelley First Bass A. H. Baas R. H. Ford C. L. Byron R. F. Arndt Second Bass O. K. Peck F. W. Lawrence G. R. Rav P. F. Pettigrew !L L. Post T. I). Stevenson Officers E. O. Kney President Prof. E. B. Skinner Vice-President Prof. H. F. Moore Secretary-Treasurer E. A. Bredin Musical Director Directors Prof. F. A. Parker E. B. Steensland Frank Hood I I rjr an Paul Maver Vs-s stant o 1 1 ir in Emma M. Blum ........ cc npin st Meeting Place, Tuesday 7:30 to 9:00 P. M., Mus Hall Membership, Students and Townspeople, 130 Concerts, Season 1905-06 Gymnasium, April 12, 1905 Presbyterian Church, May 10, 1905 Choral Union assisted by the Mozart Club and Madison Maennerchor Mme. Lillian Blauveh, Soprano Mr. William E. Zench, Organist Jan Kubei.ik, Violin Soloist Gymnasium, January 22, 1906 Arnold Dolmktsch, " The Last of ihe Luiists. " Music of the i6th and lyih Centuries St. Paul Presbyterian Church, March 28, 1906 Mrs. Lillian French Reed, Soprano Mrs. Frances Richards Hiestand, Alto Mr. Marc Lagen, Tenor Mr. John T. Reed, Basso Mr. Arthur Dunham, Organist T I " iT IliPb- npr University Male Quartet f 1 1 t r -31 i M. C. Otto T. L. Bewick R. H. Ford H. L. Post . . First Ten Second Ten i§nm m x:. % .Cl Blanche Fridd Maude Watrous Frieda Wehmhoff Business Manager Blanche Fridd Ethel Churchill Mildred Gapen Grace Hohbins lola Harker Irnia Ketchpaw Elsie Adams sx .To Genevieve Scott Elizabeth Flett Maude Watrous — Jane Gapen Ruby Hildebrand Frieda Wehmhofi Grace Houghton Isahell MacArthur A University Orchestra Officers H. E. Owen Conductor W. F. Tesclian ............. Concert-Master A. H Lambeck Manager L. J. Pickarts Treasurer E. G. Luening . . . . • Librarian W. E. Teschan K. L. Schulz A. Thompson G. Graebner E. M. Barrows E. Kice E. J. Rankin A. H. Lambeck A. V. Binze! F. Rice E. G. Luening S. Haskell R. A. Wetzel B. J. Spence J. White W. C. Millstein C. McDougall H. Webster G. W. Wheeler R. Moeller R. Seibel H. Dudley J. Rutte A. Rienienschneider C. Mann r. Thompson L. J. Pickarts E. R. Suhm H. W. Dickerson L. Sautoff R. D. Lewis E. L. Leasman R. K. Ewald E. P. Hulibard H. Parker J. C. Blankenagel R. S. Scheldrup O. Nelson C. Harvey M. R. Stanley G. A. Diestler K. Synder W. W. 1 W. I)e Sautelle J. L. Gangsiad P. H. 1 G. W. Rhodes ■■ ■T H HHI 5 - iifj - «Sm w I ' -X 1 " H it fw. ' %«§ ' Si M ' iM U«ft | f - ' ? 4 ■■ - - i - ' iit S f|::::f J ' « 1 1 - . i n. ff PTtt??. Officers Albert T. Twesme President Sidney J. Williams Vice-President Julius ' O. Roehl Secretary Louis W. Bridgman ........... Treasurer Walter E. Sprecher Censor Chester A. Griswold Recording Scribe John E. Baker Louis W. Bridgman Frederick L. Holmes Senio Walter L. Patterson Guv F. Risley Walter E. Sprecher Albert T. Twesme George J. Baker Clarence F. Ellefson Joseph L. Bednarek FdA-ard M. Gilbert Alfred H. Bushnell Lewis P. Larson Benjamin F. Davis Belden B. Rau ' ' ney J. William Sophomores Douglas E. Anderson Herman H. Karrow Harvev H. Attridge Charles S. Larsen Homer H. Benton Ernst Muenster, Jr. Herman Blum James O. Reed Harrv W. Brown Daniel Richmond Louis G. Burgess Julius O. Roehl Clinton I. Collver Philip F. Schwenker Ravm.ond B. Frost Mott r. Slade William J. Goldsmith Obert Sletten Frank T. Hickcox Rov Stephenson Thurman L. Hood Lawrence B.Webster Frank E. Karges Freshmen Alba D. Whitmore Eric W. Austin A thur r. Holmes lohn L. Rogers Eugene A. Dinet Ph ilip L. Hudson John N. Rohertv Hugo W. Fass D vid A. Men ies Glen Smith Chester A. Griswold Charles C. Pearce Ewald O. Stiehm Arthur K. Hart G y M. Pelton Dexter H. Witte Officers Clarence B. King . . President Eli S. Jedney Vice-President Carl Hookstadt Secretary Rollie A. Petrie ' . . Treasurer Adolph R. Janeckv Censor John S. Baker Assistant Censor Edward J. Fessler Fred R. Hamilton Ralph D. Hetzel Seniors Howard C. Hopson Clarence B. King Fred V. Larkin Edwin Ott Lyman Roderick Adolph H. Rossing Allen M. Ruggles Osmore R. Smith Edward Steidtmann Edward N. Strait Arthur E. Van Hagen William T. Walsh Alva H. Cook Adolph R. Janeckv Eli S. Jedney O. Allen Postle ' Henry E. Sweni John H. Walechka Ralph G. Wiggenhor John Wrieth Colin W. Wright Earl F. Balev Oscar M. Black Ell ert E. Brindley Alexander E. Friedrich Leonard P. Nell George M. Sheets Earl D. Stocking Rav M. Stroud Harlow L. WalMer es F. Evans e H. Fessler Freshmen Ewald H. Mever Lester M. Moss Will R. Muehl Pincknev F. Smith Charles R. Steindfeldt Thomas T. Teall Officers Charles B. Kuhlman President Thomas J. McClernan Vice-President Edgar E. Robinson Secretary Arthur H. Lambeck Treasurer Clarence J. Rice ......•••■•••• L ensor Peter H. Schran Ass t. Censor Carl H. Juergens Recording Scribe Members Cornelius T. Baas Otto H. Breidenbach Fred. H. Esch Frank O. Holt Joseph F. Kadonsky August C. Krey George Bartelt John Collins Otto W. Greubel Edwin F. Gruhl Wellington W. Hur Arthur H. Lambeck Alfred Larson Charles A. Madson Thomas J. McClernan Edward M. McMahon Sophomores William M. Leiser Robert J. Morter Oscar Radeiuaker Jacob Keuther Clarence J. Rice Tames B. Read Francis L. Schneider Alfred L. Sommers William U. Sprague Edgar E. Robinson Roland B. Roehr Raymond L. Schulz Walter G. Sexton Arthur R. Tollefson George A. Affeldt Frederic L. Bauniba Bernard J. Bockelm Gustave W. Buchen Robert W. Cook Henry W. Edgertor Edward W. Elmer Albert W. Grady George J. Graebner Harrv R. Wahl Carl H. W. Juergens Herbert J. Lehman Louis P. Loohner Richard L. Marken ?rH. R: Harold G. Alfred C. Schmidt Hugo H. Siefert Daniel G. Stover Eugene J. Marshall Philomathia ' s Victorious Joint Debate Team QLYMPIAjf Clarenc PaulE Peter F Willian Slepher Bertine e L. Richardson Stark Brey . R. Curkeet P. Whiteside . J. Rigney H. Peck Members Seniors Vic President President Secretary Critic Censor ant Censor Peter F. Brey Albert L. Lindemann John J. Morgan Bertine H. Peck Albert J. Zoerl) Clarence L. Richardson Eck C. Roberts Henry H. Severin Charles A. Tarr Ray Broughton Edward P. Grain Evariste M. Lewis Owen W. Middleton Samuel P. Whiteside Matthias Munson Robert M. Niven Paul E. Stark Halvor O. Teisberg John G. Barth Hugh H. Brereton William R. Curkeet George C. Daniels Joseph Stoehr Freshmen Theodore Gronert Adolph Heinz Harry Severin Thomas D. Sheldon CJoodsell Billings Stantial Forward William Haevers Ingvall Herried Stephen J. Rigney Herman W. Sachtjen » Bessie E. Adam Id P. Johnson Minnie E. Cole Ha lly D. M. Jolivette Marv L. Dodge M rie E. Tirrell Tilli ' e Dyrud Alma Vater Ju ia F. Tormey Fr inces Bvrne Lucv Hall Minnie E. Kehfeld Al ce M. Carey Emma C. Lund Selma L. Schubring Ca roline D.Cogswell Dorothea A. Moll Grace Thompson An na E. Christman Erma Mueller An na A. Corstvet Marv C. O ' Keefe Letta H. Whelan Ma y V. Dunn Edith L. relton Sophomore Lily M. Young Elsa A. Bitter El zabeth Melbv Elizabeth Haml recht Margaretta Moe Laura B. Jamies Rosa M. Pope Sada M. Jordan Ca roline D. Retelstorf Emma J. Kahl El zabeth Stoddard Svlvia E. Lounsburv Je nie Wallin Ida L. Mclntost Freshmen Ida Weber Al ..a N. Bovd Gladys E. Priest Florence M. ' Carpenter Blanche L. Rosencran lifred Jordan Johanna L. Rossberg CI Fr ra Lachmund inces G. Lundquist Nellie C. Rovbar Margaret Shelton Ba ■hara Klinefelter Ada E. Swan on Ethel M. Thomas i Officers Martha Washburn President Edith McCormick Vice-President Merna McNutt Secretary Leslie Spence .............. Treasurer Anna Douglas Censor jettie Berg Edith McCormick iva Buchanan Barliara Munson Bertha Oavis Bessie Petligrew Lvdia Kadner Agnes Ravn Eunice Fisher Agnes Roberts Ethel George Marion R.van Elizabeth Harvey Fern Scott May Herrick Anna Stone Edna Koch Ernia Strassburger Ora Mason Martha Washburn Juniors Anna Douglas Pearl Hayden Ruth Douglas Margery Roberts Martha Ferguson Merna McNutt Sophomores Martha Curtis Josephine Peshak Frances Enright Anna Rueth Margaret Greene Leshe Spence Alice Goetz Susie Schwartz Helen Hunter Mary Wright Ch.-trlotte Gardner Louisa Lundemer Martha Gale Sadie Place Alice Grover Alice Reynolds Mabel Klambach Evaline Wolff 374 1 Officers Charles E. Briere : . . . President Arthur J. Pallansch Vice-President James D. Foley Secretary George D. Crowe Treasurer William E. Wagner ............ Censor Andrew S. Bogue Vincent Huck Charles E. Briere Albert J. Hoffman Louis P. Donovan Archy N. Page Raymond J. Haggerty Benjamin W. Reynolds Adalbert J. Hedding Raymond A. Sullivan Knute Hill William E. Wagner Middles James F. Dougherty George E. Maine Harry Glicksman Edward W. Miller James L. Kelley Arthur J. Pallansch Arthur A. Lueck Daniel Sullivan J George 1). Benn Edmund J. Bral ant Frank W. Calk ns Joy Cla ridge George D. Cro« Robert P. Ferr James ). Fole William O. Kel Fred H Knoble Earl L. McDougal Max Scharty Officers Lawrence W. Ledvina President Elam J. Raymond Vice-President Edward N. Pomainville Secretarv Edward O. Wallace Treasurer Oscar O. Nalwick Censor Members Seniors Gad. Jones Lawrence W. Ledvina Middles John B. Clark Richard A. Schmidt Oscar O. Natwick Edward O. Wallace Edward N. Pomainville Oscar L. Wolters Elam J. Raymond Juniors Lawrence X. Conlan Frank H. Hannaford Frank L. Fawcett Benjamin D. Mintner Edward P. Gorman Henry C. Stolz Charles H. Hall University of Wisconsin Agricultural Society Edwin Trowbridge Carl E. Thorkelson Harry Steenbock James G. Milward Walter E. Sjteinhaus President Vice President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms John A. Davis Edmond J. Delwiche Conrad Hoffmann Christian P. Norgord Robert K. Thompson William M. Bewick William M. Charles Charles Knight James G. Milward Walter E. Steinhaus Guy F. Page Ernst Rosenthal John L. Tormey William B. Walker Austin Walline Lei ard G. Bar Ben S. Candee Walter H. Cooper Julius L. Gangstad Raymond W. Moseley Walter J. Reif Bryant R. Ryall Walter C. Schroeder Bernard W. Hamm Orren Lloyd-Jones Herbert Lothe Arthur J. Meyer Harry Steenbock Arthur G. Smith Wilbert W. Weir hur B. Batty irles E. Gapen William L. McFetrii Louis Nelson Alvin C. Oosterhuis Charles V. Ruzek Albert Stocker !r W. Strothmann !r ir « ' e ' Pir | Cp ' U. W. Engineers Club Officers A. J. Sorem President F. I. Parker Vice-President M. W. Birkett Secretary and Treasurer R. F. Egelhoff Censor H. C. Wallber . ; Assistant Censor A. P. Balsoni R. Biersach W. A. Bertke O. B. Cade P. E. Davidson A. Delgado R. J. Hardacker Members Seniors C. J. Jenista E. L. Leasman G. H. Lohneis E. B. Miller F. I. Parker V. C. Rath A. J. Sorem K. F. Ei elhoff C. R. Higson H. C. McLean G. C. Newton H. E. Pulver B. Rahn D. R. Sperry J. C. Weid M. W. Birkett E. B. CoUaday H. G. Kislingbury J. H. Lokke E. F. Rice H. C. Wall L. Witt B. J. Berssenhrugge W. O. Krahn W. J. Kutschera F. J. Murray O. Scheuneman G. A. Wickstrom 380 I I %WB ' i m The N. O. Whitney Association Officers E. E. Parker President L. B. Robertson Vice-President O. O. Kuentz Secretary and Treasurer O. L. Kowalke Censor Members Post-Graduate G. C. Post Seniors B. B. Burling H. A. Parker F. E. Fisher L. B. Robertson O. L. Kowalke F. V. Larkin W. E. Warren A. S. Diehl Juniors Sophomores E. E. Parker W. J. Copp E. W. Moriarity F. S. Frost R. Perwien G. T. Goddard W. N. Porter G. Kildsig E. P. Roberts O. O. Kuentz C. E. Steinfort I Civil Engineer Society Officers A. L. Moser Presiden C. J. Calvin Vice-Presiden W. E. Bates Secretar L. V. Harza Treasure Members Seniors W. E. Bates E. T. Howson H. Stock J. W. Buchanan H. J. Hunt A. M. Trester C. J. Calvin F. M. Johnson W. H. Wetzler G. L. Dunlap F. W. Lawrence E. C. Wild J. H. Gormley A. L. Moser A. E. Wright L. F. Harza W. H. Sacket F. C. Voungblu C. H. Scheuer Juniors G. A Diestler W. F. Olsen M. T Meadowcroft R. E. Stoelting C. G Moore B . S. Thayer A. B. Whitney Sophomores S. K. Atkinson A. Beckwith S. M. Fisher B. H. Graff L. R. Howson F. M. Kennedy L. Knudsen T. W. Smith W. G. Weber G. H. Zeisler f Thirty- Fifth Annual Joint Debate Athenae vs. Philomathia LIBRARV HALL, DECEMBER 21, 1905 President of the Evening Prof. I). B. Frankenburger Debate : in the United States, compulsory Rudolph A. Karges Negatk ' e: Phihnmt, George W. Blanchard George F. Han Hon. Zeno M. Host Judges Prof. John G. [). .Mack Decision for the Negative Prof. Halsten J. Thorkelson Committees Arrangement Don E. Mowry Arthur H. Lambeck C. F. Ellefson ■ T. J. McClernon Ben Davis E. F. Gruhl Receptio; F. G. Risley J. O. Roehl L. W. Bridgman C. B. Kuhlman M. M. Hueffner E. M. Mc.Mahon Ik Twelfth Annual Final Oratorical Contest LIBRARY HALL, MARCH 9, 1906 President of the Evening " Hamilton and the Propertied Clas: J. S. Baker, Hesperia Max J. MuLCAHV, Athenae Harry W. Brown, Athenae Judges Prof. J. C. Freeman Dr. Clarke Gapen Prof. Thomas Dickenson Prof. J. F. Pyre Rev. E. G. Updik E umarcx LIBRARY HALL, FP:BRUARV 23, 1906 President of the Evening . Miss Edna M. Koch Oration .......... " A Neglected Classic Catherine P. Hayden. Pythia Oration " The Cry of the Children Dorothea A. Moll, Castalia Oration • . " Norwegian Independence Alfred R. Bushnell, Athena; Oration ...... " Lawless Anarchy vs. Commercialism Matthias Munson, Olympia Oration ......... " The Contract of Silence Eli S. Jedney, Hesperia Oration " Model Statesmen Oscar L. Wolters, Columbia Oration " United as the Hand " Arthur J. Pallansch, Forum Oration " The Guarantee of Industrial Li I Judges Rev. E. G. UpdiV John A. . ylward M. S. Slaughter First place awarded to Horace Secrist Second place awarded to Alfred R. Bushnell Third place awarded to Dorothea A. Moll 387 Trfeshman Decj LIBRARY HALL DECEMBER 20, 1905 Program Oratorical Division J. R. Pfiffner " The New South " Chester Griswold " Toussaint L ' Ouverture " C. A. HiBBARD " Emmet ' s Last Speech " Louis Lochner " A Negro ' s Loyalty " Dramatic Division Eva Wolff " The Bear Story " I-ucv Oppen " High Tide on the Coast of Lincolnshire " GUSTAV BucHEN " If I were King " ' Judges Prof. J. B. Parkinson Dr. Harper Mrs. C. H. Tenney First place in Oratorical Division awarded to Chester Griswold First place in Dramatic Division awarded to Lucy Oppen. 388 I Third Annual Inter-Collegiate Hamilton Contest CHICAGO, .lANUARV ii, i )o6 Program Introductory Kenneth E. Winec.ardner, Indian Oration " Alexander Hami Fred. Cunningham, Iowa ton ■Ha Eugene J. Marshall, Wisconsin Jacob Catlin, Illinois Awarding of Prizes Officers Albert L. Hopkins, Chicago Second Vice-President ( ( " rretarv H. G. Vincent, Oberlin Treasurer U. W. Oratorical and Debating League Executive Committee First Vice-President Ralph D. Hetzei, Second Vice-President Mark A. Kline Third Vice-President Fourth Vice-President Peter F. Brey Treasurer Charles B. Recording Secretary G. Stewart McConochie . Corresponding Secretary Fifteenth Annual Northern Oratorical Contest CHICAGO, MAY : Idols and Ideals ' ■Patrick Henry, the Agitator " " The Message of Machim " The Silent Contin S ' orthwestern " Robert E. Lee, the First Citizen of the Sou s, Chicago Judges JESSF. S. Reevks, Kichmond, Ind. Wm. L. Bryan, Bloomington, Ind C. W. Kendai.i., Indianapolis, Ind. mE(KC@ Faculty-Student Board Faculty Representatives Prof. David B. Frankenburger Prof. R. M. Bashford Prof. Paul S. Reinsch Student Representatives Grover G. Huebner David Bogue Intercollegiate Debates Wisconsin — Michigan LOKB A I CR..SS Fourth Annual Debate Wisconsin- vs. Mi ■HIU.VN LIBRARY HALL, MARCH 31, 1905 Presiding Officer .... IRVINF I LV NRt...T Question office n the United States should Party Candidate s, and for the State and National legislatures for State, County a je nominated bv direct d City elective ■ ' ::™ ' MUhi), ' nii Max Loeb Ira B. Cross R. C. Allen John A. Kippel lames E. Burkev ■ E. J. Kenney Judges Mr. Joseph Defries, Chicago Mr. Robert S. lies, Mr. August Blua, Chicago Chicago Decision for the Negat Fifth Annual Debate Wisconsin vs. Michigan ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MARCH 23, 1906 Presiding Officer . . . Govkrnor Fred M. Warner Questior, Lesolved: That a commission should be given power to fix railroad rate; J. A. Sims J. H. Walechka C. M. Holderman P. H. Schram E. M. Halliday G. G. Huebner Judges Judge Hen ry V. I " reeman, Chicago, 111 Judge J. V. Strong, Chi Hon. John Holland, Chicago, 111 ago. 111 Intercollegiate Debate LIBRARY HALL, APRIL 20, 1906 Presiding Officer .... He in. K. M. Resolved: That in some indastries, at least in railroading and mining, it would be good policy to require employers to pay compensation to their employees for industrial E. M. Marvin Judges Professor J. H. Woodburn, Indiana L ' nivers Professor J. E. Macy, Iowa College Professor I. A. Loos, Iowa Lniversity Decision for the Negative Miscellaneous; Club ' " - " Officers John B. Hagberg President Mary E. Thomas Vice-President SiGRlD T. FJOSLIEN Recording Secretary Christian B. Hardenbkrg Corresponding Secretary Eric W. Austin Treasurer Associate Members Max Loeb James A. Robertson Members August Grossman Edmond J. Delwiche John Kostalek Sheridan K. Atkinson Juan M. Ramos Hedwig E. Federle Heinrich Maurer August C. Krey Carl Hookstadt Gottfried Lehmann Altiert B. Clark Alan E. Delgado Eric W. Austin Altamont Delgado Mioro Yamamoto Kinichi Sato Kyugoro Tschizawa Goro Nakayama Hidezo Tani ' ll ' li Brederico F. Cardenas Arnulfo E. Mendez Alfredo G. Garcia Lauro L. Mendez NETHERI .ANDS Christian B. Hardenberg Bernard J. B. Berssenbrugge Alfred H. Bushnell NORW Bjorne H. Graff Sigrid Fjoslien Odd Meyer Jeanette M. E. Lindstrem P„,UPP,S. Alfred J. Sorem Victorino Borja Manzeliano Hidalgo Vicente V. Fragante Jose Jalandono Jose Gomez Valerio C. Jahrling Pastor Gomez J- ™ Victoriano Yumul Davila Elias J. Tobenkin William M. Leisersen John Mainland SCOT. Isabella MacArthur John B. Hagberg SW.„ Prof. E. P. Sandsten John E. Baker UNITED b Fred. W. MacKenzie Lillian L. Hettinger Dorothea A. Moll Mary A. Crawford William B. Kempthorne TiUie Dyrud Arthur L. Solberg Prof. G. D. Hadzsits Max Schoetz Edwin S. Sylvester Mary E. Thomas Norma C. Wood Ernest H. Staber GERNANISTICHE GESELLSCHAFT Executive Committee Martin H. Haertel ......... President Miss Hafner ......... Vice President Frederick W. Oswald ......... Secretary Prof. Ernst Voss Treasurer Prof. Sterling Prof. Roedder Prof. Evans Dr. Goodnight Dr. Meisnest Tessa F. Hickisch, ' 06 Maude E. MacMillan, ' 06 Max A. Becker, ' 06 Jeannette L. St. Sure, ' 07 Otto H. Breidenbach, ' 07 Herman H. Karrow, ' 08 Plays Directed liy Dr. Veerhusen and Mrs. Roedder, Nov. 15, 1905. ' ■Jl Cast Wt Frau von Grunbach ......... Helen Maa.s wt Malnine, ihre Tochter Eda Wilke Franz v. G. Stucjent, ihr Neffe ....... John Blankenagel Adelaide Hopfstengel ........ Eliz Owen Andreas Jungerhaus, Inspektor ....... Peter Schram Dienstmaedchen Lottie Schnell S " DiK Weihnachts Praksknte. " 9 Directed i)y Dr. Goodnight and Mr. Haertel, Dec. 20, 1905. | Cast - U Schnibekke Forst, Inspektor ........ R. Becher S Amalie, seine Schwester ....... Mrs. Schubring " P Lena, seine Tochter ........ Miss Schrage Gustav, Maler .......... Mr. Martens SchmoU, Student .......... Mr. Knoelk ■ Peter Hanmiling, sein Bedienter ... .... Mr. Jahr Dienstmaedchen ......... Miss Hickisch UWREeiNENT Commandant Captain Charles A. Curtis, U. S. A. Colonel Wisconsin National Guard Surgeon Lieutenant Colonel James C. Ei.som, M. D. Regimental, Field, and Staff Colonel Henry C. Duke Lieutenant-Colonel George R. Ray Major Howard C. Hopson, Adjutant and Inspector First Battalion r Perry C. Stroud First Lieutenant Herman H. Karrow, Adiutan First Lieutenant Thomas R. Hefty, ( : Company Officers Company A Captain Albert A. Johnson 1st Lieut. Gustav G. Blatz 2nd Lieut. Edgar B. Collad ay Company C Captain Paul V. Hammersmith Company E Captain Benjamin F. Bennett, Jr. 1st Lieut. Ernest F. Rice 2nd Lieut. Edgar F. Robins Second Battalion Major Albert L. Lindemann Company Officers Company B Captain Walter S. Underwood 1st Lieut. Clarence O. Brandel 2nd Lieut. John H. Thickens Company D Captain Walter F. Teschan W. Birkett . Phillip L. Schwt Company F Captain William K. Winkler 1st Lieut. Adolph Heinz 2nd Lieut. Robert F. Egelhoff Target Detachment Captain Clavton R. Murdock Signal Corps Captain Charles R. Clark 1st Lieut. Robert D. Lewi Organization Col. Charlks A. Curtis Commandant Capt. Hkrman E. Owen Instructor and Conductor Lieut. Gilbert A. Student Leader Carl J. Snyder Sergeant Howard A. Parker Drum Major Instrumentation Piccolo E. J. Rankin P ' LUTES E. P. Hubbard J. C. Blankenagle H. W. Dickerson Clarinets H. H. Stoelting E. H. Grobe F. A. Mueller R. D. Lewis O. O. Nelson C. C. Harvev R. S. Scheldrup B. K. Read M. E. Titus 1). F. Purdy J. 15. Read M. R. Stanley (i. A. Diestler W. W. Bissell A. P. Lehner L. O. Griffith M. L. Williams C. E. Manhart I). L. Bradv C. J. Snvder R. L. Pengellv L. H. King Horns and altos A. 1. Kohn E. G. Phillips L. M. Robertson C. M. Hopkins A. Riemenschneider Trombones C. E, Mar.n W. T. DeSaulelle J. S. Gangstad J. P. Munish A. L. Stocker Bakitonks BUb Bass Tuba Cymbals A. W. Lueck E. L. Leasman L. Tarnutzer R. Moeller Snare Drum Tympani Ell Bass li ba vV. C. Gielow H. L. Post P. H. Hintze Bass Drum G. W. Rhodes t. f ' -f ' %Vi Young Men ' s Christian Association F. E. Johnson Ed. Wray O. K. Peck F. E. Fisher C. R. Clark M. Hueffner C. H. Gaffin L. G. Barrett A. U. Hoefer P. R. Fulton C. E. Thorkeisc F. E. Karges G. R. Ray, W. F. Rachel C. H. Gaffin Board of Directors udge J. R. Winslow Prof. . Vice-President Recording Secretary . Treasurer Alumni Canvass . Building Canvass Chairman Membership Committee . Chairman Bible Study Committee Chairman Missionary Committee Chairman Social Committee Chairman Religious Meetings Chairman Music Committee . Chairman Student Illness . General Secretary Prof. M. S. Slaughter Mr. J. M. Boyd Advisory Committee Prof. M. V. O ' Shea Prof. W. 1 Prof. F. C. Sharp Prof. E. H Prof. B. H. Meyer Mr. Emen w Officers Edna Koch President Ruth Lyon Vice-I ' resident Bertha Davis Treasurer Maude Raymond Secretary Tirza Dinsdale General Secretary Edith McCormick ............ House Manager Chairmen of Committees Meta Starlie Bible Study- Ruth Lyon ............... Membership Bertha Davis Finance Helen Grove .............. Missionary Elizabeth Harvev Social Gertrude Hunter Devotional Ruby Ilildebrand Poster Rutli Ekern Intercollegiate Representatives Kappa Kappa Gamma Laura Elliot Delta Gamma . Florence Miller Pi Beta Phi Marian Whidden Gammd Phi Beta . Loretta Carey Alpha Phi . Grace Davidson Delta Delta Delta . Alice Boreson Chi Omego Geraldine Foley Alpha Xi Delta Ora Mason Kappa Alpha Theta Bess Hastings Beth Harvev Women Living in the City Selma Schubring " ( Florence Case Boarding at Private Houses . Hally D. M. Jolivette % M ' %JO Second Semester ThoiTias R. Slagsvol President Arthur Ed. H. Sackett Vice President Albert L. Lind M. Arnold Secretary Charles H. Assistant Secretary . None E. B. Riley Treasurer . L. M. An Marcus Hoefs . Honorary Members . None Prof. W. A. Scott Prof. J. C. Monaghan Prof. B. H. Meyer H. C. Taylor Active Members Seniors Prof. D. Earle Burch L. M. Anderson A. L. Lindemanr, Marcus Hoefs Marshall Arnold T. R. Slagsvol Z. B. Kinsey M. H. Crissey M. C. Berge W. V. Lehman F. W. Hueffner R. W. Collie E. H. Sackett A. O. Kuehmsted Juniors E. B. Riley Arthur Strong G. B. Averill C. L. Nelson T. L. Burke H. C, Stark Earl Pryor F. C. Jones W. A. Volkmann O. C. Schorer J. W. Leslie C. T. Baas A. T. Uehling J. H. Coe J. S. Walbridge C. H. Preston R. W. Lea A. W. Logan Sophomores H. A. Droege F. P. Bagley Rav Stroud Ray Sanborn A. F. Luder M. L. Thiermann C. W. Tarbox Felix Rice L. L. Gridley F. N. Webster University Co-operative Association Officers C N. Brown President H L. Geisse Vice-President V R. Griggs Secretary H A. Smythe, Jr Manager Board of Directors Faculty Members Prof. L. S. Smith Prof. D. C. Munro Prof. F. E. Turneaure Graduate Member Alumnus Law Member C. H. Gaffin C. N. Brown .Andrew Bogue Seniors Juniors : V. R.Griggs M. G. Berge H. L. Geisse T. R. Slagsvol Sophomores Freshmen A. H. Lambeck C. H. Bragg H. A. Droege H. V. Meyer, Jr. Members at Large E. J. B. Schubring Dr. Elsom L. F. Van Hagen ClfAlllJATE CLII3 Solon Justus Buck President Elizabeth King Vice-President Norma Wood Secretary Raymond Phelan Treasurer Members All Graduate Students of the University University of Wisconsin Alumni Association Officers J. B. Winslow ' 75 President Horence Doty Freeman ' 79 Vice-President J. M. Nelson ' 92 Recording Secretary Max Loeb ' 04 General Secretary Executive Committee D. B. Frankenburger ' 69 Magnus Swenson ' 80 C. U. Brown ' 81 Short Course Alumni Association C. L. Hill, Rosendale, Wis. President W. H. Hanchette, Sparta, Wis Vice-President E. E. Jones, Rockland, Wis Secretary R. B. Snyder, Clinton Jet., Wis Treasurer Executive Committee W. S. Guilford, Racine, Wis. A. J. Mever, Oakwood, Wis. W. I. Niven, Sheridan, Wis. S. H. Marshall, Madison, Wis. C. Nichalaus, Waukesha, Wis. J. J. Cramer, Marshfield, Wis. J. A. Tormev, Fennimore, Wis. J. W. Hovt, Eldorado, Wis. E. E. Holt, Ono, Wis. E. E. Wvatt, Tomah, Wis. f m Officers Prof. Louis Kahlenberg ............ President Prof. Charles Leith Vice-President Richard Fischer Secretary and Treasurer Members Professors, instructors and advanced students in the scientific department. A medal is awarded each year for the best baccalaureate thesis on a scientific subject. Physics Journal Club Professor Charles Elwood Mendenhall Director Members Professors and instructors in the physics department, graduate students and seniors specializing in physics. American Electro- Chemical Society Professor C. F. Burgess President Dr. H. K. Patten Secretary Frederick B. Powers Pharmaceutical Society Officers . rthur F. Sievers ............. President Walter F. Goelz Vice-President Rodney O. Lamphere Secretary Earl D. Richmond Treasurer Lewis E. Ulve Censor Henry Davis ... Sergeant-at-.Arms Caduceus Officers Charles C. Bishop .. ' .......... President Harry L. Gray Vice President Benjamin F. Davis ............. Secretary Edwin G. Fessler .............. Treasurer David A. Crawford Censor Wisconsin Agricultural Experiment Association Officers A. L. Stone, Madison, Wis President William F. Curren, SethlerviUe, Wis Vice-President R. A. Moore, Madison, Wis Secretary P. A. Dukleth, Mukwonago, Wis. Treasurer Members Farmers throughout the State of Wisconsin Language and Literature Club Professor Moses Slaughter Professor Robert E. N. Dodge Members d graduate stude m ftD ( OB George Kemmerer W. H. Dudley Mr. Pickarts President Vice President Honorary Members Dr. J. C. Elsom Prof. G. C. Conistock Prof. Victor Lenher liss Blanche Harper dwin F. Kathjen . L. Colton Roxy Lyle G Stewart McConochie Edgar B. Washburn Paul G. Mueller Bill Jacobs } Scofield Gross Donald Mihills President Wig Inspector Keeper of the Rolls Master of Properties Haute Boys Do-Do Bones King Dodo William R. Gilfillan Queen Dodo . rthur O . Kuehmsted Count de Bones Thomas R. Slagsvol Keeper of the Bones . Edwin H. Sackett Chaplain Milton Woodward Officers Eli S. Jednev Obert Sletten . Elnora I. Dahl Laura M. Olsen . Vic Presid Presid Secreta Treasu U. W. Long Fellows Officers Obert Sletten Louis P. Donovan Albert T. Twesme Edward J. Fessler Heniamin Davis Honorary Members Active Members R. H. He . Vice . ' Sergea Presid Presid Secreta it-at-Ar Seniors Juniors Sopho mores Freshmen W. A. Bertke L. P. Donovan C. N. Dering K. J. Fessler C. G. Rodolijh Hen Davis V,. C. Da GeorKe Hine D. M. 11 A. R. Taneckv 01 ert SI Kdw. Gorman C. E. Si lolin Leslie A. R. T niels asbrouck llefson E. A. Dinet Lee Huntlev A. C. Schmidt E. O. Stiehm F. G. Eloete ' «! ' § -« " !t ' - . it« .1 -« ffl m» ' I 1 University Press Club FKB. 28, 1906 Officers De Witt C. Poole President F. W. MacKenzie Vice-President Jerome H. Coe Secretary William T. Walsh Treasurer Julius Koehl . . . • Librarian C. M. Gillett D. E. Mowry Wm. F. Hannan Legare L. Oeland George Hannan D. C. Nicholson Peter Schram J. V. Mulaney E. C. Jones H. C. Hopson Felix Cole Harry Parker M. P. Bruce Harold Week Walter L. W. Distelhorst G. S. McConochie W. J. Bollenbeck L. W. Bridgman M. J. Cashel James Robertson A. W. Logan Osmore R. Smith E. A. Davis John Bessey W. S. Underwood M. C. Otto Kenneth F. Burgess R. B. Hetzel Frederick Bagley T. J. Mahon Newton Rosenheimer Lynn H. Smith Roy E. Schiers Herman Blum A. W. Seiler G. B. Hill Alva H. Cook W. J. Goldschmidt Billy ' s Senior Engineer Minstrels Park Street Theatre, Madison, March 30, 1906 PROGRAM Opening Song (Arranged by Music Bye, Bye, My Eva . When the Bees are in the Hive . I ' ll be Back in a Minute 6. 7- Selection .... The Mormon Coon . Parker 8. When the Moon Shines Russell Movin ' Day .... Huels •: Closing Song (Arranged by Musical Director The Closer You Watch the Less You See Illustrated Song (Slides bv " Butch " Moser) The Famous .... . Chorus . E. J. Noe . A. U. Hoefer John B. Mandolins .... Shaad, Russ ell, Park er. Bush, Elmore Dialect Sketch .... G. Maxwell Johnson The Microbes .... Gvm Team Parker. Wadsworth, Seibel, Zeidlhack, Laut ' Faber (Arranged bv Mr. E. Angell) " Billy " " Buddy " F. W. Huels W. H. Sacket " Cupid " " Tony " . . W. C. Parker A. M. Trester Soi.oi E. B. Miller TS W. S. Russell " Max ' Chor .CM Dering First Tknoes A. U. Hoefer W. S. Russell A. H. Marshall Skcond Tknors A. E. Van Hagen W. E. Wickenden H. Stock A. L. B. Moser First Bass R. H. Ford E. B. Miller E. A. Lowe Skcond Bass F. V. Lawrence F. E. Fisher L. L. Smith B. B. Burling R. H. Ford A. U. Hoefer F W. Lawrence W. E. Wickenden Executi ve Staff Stage Hands F. W. Huels . O. A. Eskuche D. H. Keves T. B. McCoy . General Manager Business Manager Stage Manager Musical Director C. Beve . B. K. Read C. C. Thwing Property Manager . Stage Carpenter Electrician Closing Chorus ; 7r ,„y Regards to Broa Air: " My Illinois Wilson A. Benke George Hine Emmett D. Angell mm Athletic Board Board of Directors M. S. Dudgeon, Madisc S. S. Gregory, Chicago H. H. Jacobs, Milwaul Faculty V. Lenher Student Members NoN " W " Men " W " Men V. Wagner J. Irving Bush, Football ' . H. Schram A. Cummings, Baseball ;. A. Taylor Frank Waller, Track i. A. Parker Tracy Burke, Crew Athletic Council Faculty Members T. S. Adams J. F. A. Pyr. J. D. Phillips W. 1). Taylor Student Member w Coaches and Graduate Manager Captains and Student Manage: rootBo.n E. J. Vanderboom L. A. Tarrell F. A. Kennedy Dr. A. C. Kraenzleii John Hickey Student Manager Assistant Student Manager Trainer Graduate Manager Assistant CoacJi J. I. Bush, ' 06 C. M. Dering, ' 06 A. A. Johnson, ' 07 W. A. Gelbach, ' 07 F. E. Hunt, ' 07 R. W. Kemp, ' 06 L. P. Donovan, ' 06 W. A. Bertke, ' 06 T. H. Brindlev, ' 06 A. B. Melzner, ' 07 A. G. Findlay, ' 06 E. J. Vanderix)oni, ' 06 L. E. Roseth, ' o8 Flovd Clark, ' 07 Voyta Wrabetz, ' 06 ti Wagner, ' 06 .1- I Williai Right End Right Tackle Right Tackle Right Guard Right Guard Center Left Guard Left Tackle Left End Right Half Back Left Half Back Full Back Sub Left Half Sub Right Half Sub Right End Sub Left Half Sul) Left End Sub Full Back 5 ft. Ut. 7 in sft. 6 ft. =; tf. 7 in. =, ft. ft. Qin. " ? ft ' 196 lbs. 193 lbs. 178 lbs. 165 lbs! Gridiron Records 1905 September _ September 30 at October , Company I o , Northwestern College o , Marquette College o Members of the Te; Members of the Team f m m0 Review of the Football Season of 1905 I 1905 began under favorable auspices. The new material was of lal quality; five of the old men had come back for their fourth j ' ear with the team; Phil King, the coach whose teams had made Wisconsin famous in former years, had returned to help us win back our lost prestige; in Holt he had an able assistant; in Kraenzlein an acknowledged expert in training. But more important and of greater significance than the excellent material, able coaching and careful management with the unparalled revival of football spirit which, in a season other- wise the most striking in our history, gave it its distinguishing characteristic. Though wedidnotwin the championship, the record of last fall seems, tons, most encouraging. Before breaking camp at Marinette where the preliminary work was done, the team defeated Company I of that city by a score of i6 to o, in a loosely played game. A week later Northwestern college of Naperville lost to us, 56 to o. The Notre Dame game was played in Milwaukee as it was expected to fur- nish a close and exciting match; Wisconsin had improved more than the critics realized and won, 21 to o, in a game marred by fumbling and careless play. Interest in the team and confidence in its prospects of victory were in- creasing rapidly. In the two weeks which intervened before the Chicago game, the stu- dent supporters of the team appeared nightly at the side-lines without regard to the weather encouraging the team by their presence as well as with the good old Ul Rah! Rah Wisconsin! The Chicago game is history; we lost by a single goal from the field. The defeat was an honorable one and we believe that it is pretty generally conceded that we equalled our rivals on " straight football " and would not have lost but for the successful effort of the redoubtable Mr. Eckersall. A game was taken from the weak Beloit team, 49 to o, with a lot of substitutes in the line-up. Later Lawrence was beaten 33 to o; a game was won from the all-star Alumni aggregation; the strong Marquette team was beaten 29 to o. On November fourth came the great game which we like to remember. There were five of us who had never played on the winning side in a great intercollegiate contest before the Minnesota game. Minnesota was strong; the game was at Min- neapolis and it was the only one that institution had scheduled with a possible win- ner of the Western championship. It was a great game and in spite of some costly accidents, we won it, i6 to 12. Two weeks later came the last game of the season. The men who went to Michigan were determined to win; they were enthusiastically backed by the student body; we all thought they would win. I watched the game from the side-lines kept out by an arm broken in the last week of practice. Never have I been prouder of the team. Michigan won for the fourth successive time, 12 to o. This was the last year of college football for Bertke, Bush, Findlay, Brind- ley, Remp and myself; the only great winning contest in which any of us have played was the Minnesota game. We didn ' t come much nearer the championship last year than we did in the three disastrous years which preceded. But we are all satisfied when we look back on the season of 1905 and remember, not the efficient work of King and Holt, and the sportsman-like spirit of their coaching, not the game at Minneapolis but the days when the crowd marched out to practice through the mud and rain with the band at the head of the column and singing the song that the Wisconsin man hears in his dreams, the one that begins: " Cheer, Boys, Cheer, Wisconsin ' s got the ball. " E. J. Vanderboom, Captain. Review of the Season of 1905, of the Freshman Team Scarcely less gratifying than the return of the Varsity to its own this year, were the clean-cut victories of Wisconsin ' s freshman team, in bringing, as it did, the freshman championship to Madison for the second time in three years. Credit for the showing is due chiefly to two factors: efficient coaching and fine spirit on the part of the men. Earl Driver, ' 03 L, did excellent work with material that probably was not of as good average quality, physically, as that of either Minnesota or Chicago, and the youngsters backed him up loyally, working against the many handicaps of conflicting class schedules, required physical drill, the absence of a proper practice field, and others scarcely less troublesome. It is especially to Coach Driver ' s credit that he insisted, at all times, on the men giving their first attention to their regular college work, notwithstanding that as a result he never was able to get the same thirty men out in suits on two consecutive afternoons. That he suc- ceeded, under the circumstances, in developing a first ch which was really quite creditable for a freshman team, indi coach, and a spirit in the men that make winners every ti of 1909 but the entire University may be, and is, pleased to work, freshmen! Some phases of the freshman situation have been in almost complete lack of class spirit. Even late in the sea making a great showing, there was not the slightest evidence by the first year class, as being their particular organizatio by those who believe that general interest in sports can be pi attack and a defense tes both ability in the ;. Not only the class y to this team, " Good iteresting. One was the son, when the team was : of interest in the eleven n-a fact worthy of note -omoted by making more of class contests. The team was watched closely for evidence of Varsity material for 1906 and the majority showed varsity quality in everything but weight. Vith another year ' s added growth several will weigh 190, but there was not a 200 pound man in the squad. All in all, the season was an eminently successful one, and the men of 1909 showed themselves thoroughly able to wear the Varsity Cardinal with credit, at least next ear. To Coach Driver who, by the way, was not only coach but trainer, goes the honor of developing this team and starting the men toward the varsity eleven not only well grounded in foot ball, but with the right idea of the relations of foot ball and college work. George F. Downer FOOTBALLTEA S. E. Driver William F. Fitzgerald Ewald O. Stiehm Manager Captain H. B. Rogers W. C. Greene H. Wuerth E. O. Stiehm J- Mesmer Howard L A. Frank L. C. Wright L L. Schwalm L A. CuUen :. J. Dalton i. M. Sundby i " . C. Mercer Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter Back Left Half Back Right Half Back Full B Left Tackle Quarter Back R. M. Roy Right Half Back W. W. Earles Center Wiscons n Schedule . W. Freshmen 28 Si. Johns M. A . W. Freshmen . ■ 33 Janesville H. S ' . W. Freshmen U. W. Sophomores .... J. W. Freshmen . 10 Minnesota Freshmen . J. W. Freshmen 48 Baraboo H. S . W. Freshmen . 12 Chicago Freshmen Western Freshmen Schedule linnesota Freshmen • 5 Iowa Freshmen .... Minnesota Freshmen Northwestern Freshmen hicago Freshmen ■ 15 Illinois Freshmen .... Visconsin Freshmen 10 Minnesota Freshmen . Visconsin F ' reshmen . 12 Chicago Freshmen Cudworth Beye A. H. Bartlet Arthur H. Miller Andrew M. O ' Dea Naval Officers Vice-Commodore Captain Varsity Crew 1905 B. B. Burling 06 21 F. E. Johnson 06 20 F. E. Van Meter 06 22 B. F. Davis 07 20 D. W. Miller 07 24 G. G. Ryder 07 27 A. H. Miller (Cap .) 05 21 R. H. Lea ' 07 20 T. L. Burke ' 07 22 Varsity Race POUGHK EEl ' SIE, N. Y., JUNF. 28, 1905 First Corne 1 Time 2C 176 lbs. 187 lbs Course, Four Mile Review of the Crewing Season of 1905 The crewing season of 1905 was one of contradictions and disappointing cir- cumstances and outcome. We had an excellent lot of material and an urgent hard working lot of men they were. They were better, it seemed to us, than anything we had ever turned out before. In fact a trial on our waters showed them superior to any other Wisconsin crew. This is what every one not closely associated with the condition of affairs thought. In fact to a certain degree these views were held by every one except possibly our coach. Even the men and the management thought our chances were as good if not better than ever before. But the coach saw things differently. He watched the weather conditions eagerly. When he was unable to take his crew out day after day — two and three times a week on an average — because Mendota was too rough, and when he realized that at the Eastern Institutions they were rowing their ten and fifteen miles a day, he felt somewhat put out we imagine. But he too took courage when our men tried out on our water some seconds less than any other Wis- consin crew had ever done. He saw no reason then why our fellows could not come out on top, and so in spite of the fact that the coach was not able to train the fellows from a launch, as ours had given out absolutely two weeks before we left, we went east to try our mettle against that of the Eastern Colleges. We arrived at Poughkeepsie to find that Cornell had arrived a week before; Syracuse three or four days before; all of them materially in advance of us. Was it the irony of fate that should cause the weather to change and storm so for the first few days we were there before the race so that we could get on the water for practice only a couple of days? Was it the irony of fate that gave four of the fellows a bad case of throat tr so well the day of the race that he went into it but 1 the contest and was thus materially hampered? This is not meant as a hard luck story merely a recital of facts so that things will not be misjudged by anyone. The spirit with which the fellows came out of that race and the spirit with which they are now entering into preparation for the next race in spite of our athletic up- heaval and disappointment is indeed good to behold. It is merely another demon- stration of the sterling qualities of a Wisconsin University bred man, and especially significant of our Crew Department, and the good it works in our men. CuDwoRTH Beve, Commodore. :rouble which was supposed irly choked the last half of 440 Bow G. S. Hine ' 07 20 2 A. C. Boyle ' 05 22 3 G. G. Wilder ■ ' 08 19 Stroke C. S. Reed Four Oared Race POUG HKEEPSiE, N. v., June 28 Weather Conditions Fai Bow R. Osborne H. H. Brerton 19 3 W. Gorman 19 4 5 W. R. Cook S. M. Walmsley 6 7 V. A. Rush W. H. Conlin 21 Stroke A. C. Schleifer 21 Coxwai H. D, Phelps Freshman Ra ce Delafi xr., Wis., Jun 8, I go St Johns First W s. Freshmen Second Course % mil 5S. We ither Conditions Fai , Head Wind IWon 5 ft. I 5 ft- I n. 150 lbs m. 157 11« 158 lbs in. 158 lbs 164 lbs 166 lbs in. 144 lbs in. 155 lbs n. 107 lbs seBai Bemis Pierce G. F. Downer Reuben Necker Kissling Graduate Manager Student Manager int Student Manager Catcher Pitchers Short Stops . Lett P ield Michigan 3 at Madison Mi.higan 4 at Madison Illinois 3 at Madison Illinois 6 at Madison Chicago 2 at Madison Chicago 2 at Chicago Chicago 5 at Chicago Chicago 3 at Madison Northwestern 2 at Madison Northwestern 3 at Evanston Illinois I at Champaign Illinois I at Champaign Beloit 3 at Beloit Keloit 3 at Madison Beloit 10 at Beloit Notre Dame 3 at South Bend Sacred Heart 2 at Madison Tiffins at Madison Review of the Baseball Season of 1905 The baseball season of 1905 opened with Coach Pierce in charge. About 55 men responded to the call for candidates and the chances f- r a championship team never looked brighter. The entire squad of 1904 were again in their old positions when outdoor prac- tice began and many new men were piishing the old men for their jobs. The first piece of hard luck came to team when " Big " Perry, the best clouter in the team, decided to leave college, and this was quickly followed by " Cy " Young, the best col- lege pitcher that ever wore a spike, having the hard luck to lose his arm. The team lined up against Michigan with the old outfield and two new men doing the work around the second bag. Bond Whitman was guarding the first sack, Brush was eating them up around third base, Cummings was on the slab, and Captain Leahy was doing the grabbing and making the runners stay on first base. The team lost most of their games by one run, and could we have had better weather for our out door work in which to help our batting, we would have been all to the good, fighting it out with Michigan for the banner. The team • ' Wi ' conceded to be the best fielding team in the PPi college league and when they struck their batting FSM I, Rait they made it warm for any of them. i f M m Cummins, the Freshman pitcher, was a VV r 9 Phenom in all his work and was a handy man !▼ 9 i. " ' stick. Too much credit cannot be k I ' .r- « given to Cummins as he was a glutton for work M i " ' ' —- M and fielded his position well. The outfield was ijH jF li ■ ' f mi Kk exceptionally fast in fielding and the plume must go to Slim Lewis as being the fastest fielder in the college teams, while Persons led the team as a batsman. Leahy and Persons were chosen by the critics as the two men on the team entitled to positions on the " All Western Team " but public opinion at Wisconsin was that Lewis also should have been on that team. The team finished third in the college race, being beaten by Michigan and Illinois by a close margin. It was a singular fact that the team played much better ball on the road than at home. Taking it all in all, it was a good year all around and with a little better break of luck Coach Pierce would have landed his team in first place which he deserved, because he is the best Coach in the West today and very popular with his men. Thomas Leahy, Captain 1905 Team. 448 ' Championship Class Team 1905 Hedding Wagener . Catcher Stark Pitcher Parks First Base Lange Second Base Minton Short Stop Brier Third Base Left Field . Center Field Right Field Substitue Catcher Charles H. Lange Gaius WoUedge Thomas Conway ? Middle Laws Junior Laws Freshman Engineers Agrics Senior Engineers Junior Engineers Senior Laws Commerce Middle La% Interclass Baseball League Played Won President ;e President Secretary :KT racKieam G. F. Downer . Graduate Manager F. L. Waller Captain G. M. Detling Student Manager R. W. Collie t Student Manager James Temple Coach John Hickey . Rubber Gould W. Van Derzee Lester B. Stevens Walter H. Cooper Louis L. Chapman William L. Rideout Albert J. Schoephc Harold B. Mvers Don E. Mowrv Charles B. Quarles Edwin H. Grobe Milton L. Woodward Frank L. Waller Clarence S. Hean Frederick W. Hueffner Colin R. Sheppard Benn et W. Miller Martin M. Hueftne Dual Meet Wisconsin vs. Illinois Held at Champagne, Ii.i,., May 2oth, 1905. i 100 Yard Run 10 sec. Waller, Wisconsin Knox, Illinois Stevens, Wisconsin 220 Yard Dash (Straightawav) i " 21 sec. Waller, Wisconsin Stevens, Wisconsin Blankley, 111. 440 Yard Run Stevens, Wisconsin Mackev, Illinois Rideout, Wisconsin 880 Yard Run Mevers, Wisconsin Barrett, Illinois Froom, Illinois I Mile Run Hean, Wisconsin Richards, Illinois Van Inwagen, 111. 2 Mile Run C. H. Smith, 111. Hean, Wisconsin F. F. Smith, Illino 120 Yd. Hurdles (high) I6min. 1-5 sec. Klien, Illinois Depuy, Illinois Quarles, Wisconsin 220 Yd. Low Hurdles (Straightawav) f 25 4-5 .sec. Waller, Wisconsin Dunning, Illinois Paden, Illinois ' Pol- Vault 10 ft. 4 in. Morris, Illinois Knox, Illinois Gear, Illinois Running Broad Jump 22 ft. 3 in. Woodin, Illinois Treihel, Illinois Knox, Illinois Running High Jump 5 ft. 7 " in. Fosket, Illinois Widden and Long, III nois tied for 2nd Putting 16 lb. shot 42 ft. 6 1-2 in. Carruthers , Illinois Knox, Illinois Burrough, Illinois Throwing 16 lb. hammer 1 8 ft. 3 in. Morey, Illinois Furroughs, Illinois Fulley, Illinois Throwing Discus 117 ft. 3 in. Smith, Illinois Devine, Wisconsin Evvard, Illinois Point scored Illinois 84; Wisconsin 42. Progr am furnished bv C. O. i:»uplessis. i ' -. P % s J iff 1 ? S I h 1 m 1 " Intercollegiate Conference Meet Held at Marshall Field, Chicago June 3, 1905 100 Yards Run First Heat 10 2 Second Heat 10 i Third Heat 10 i Final Heat 220 Yard Run (around a First Heat 22 3 Second Heat 22 3 Final Heat 22 s Second Heat 32 4 Third Heat 54 s. Final Heat 54 s 880 Yard Run i mi 1 Mile Run 4 mi 2 Mile Run 9 mi 120 High Hurdles First Heat 16 s Second Heat 15 4 Third Heat 16 3 Final Heat 16 s, 220 Low Hurdles (aroun( First Heat 25 4 Second Heat 26 i Final Heat 25 i PoleVauh II f Running High Jump 5 ft. Running Broad Jump !■ Putting 16 lb. Shot - ving the Disc e Relay (4 n Hogenson, Chicago Keeler, Michigan Hunter, Mmnesota Annis, Michigan Joseph, Indiana Rideout, Wisconsin Blair, Chicago Dougherty, Minn. Burris, Nebraska Blair. Chicago Hogenson, Chicago Annis, Michigan Blair, C Hogens, Davis, Iowa Barker, Chicago Stevens, Wisconsin Waller, Wisconsin Lightbody Lightbody, Chicago Rowe, Michigan Catlin, Chicago Friend, Chicago Nicol, Michigan Catlin, Chicago Garrels, Michigan Catlin, Chicago Garrels, Michigan lover, Purdue, Norris, cago Wall. , Chicago Keele I, Chicago , Wis- ■, Chicago Robertson, Minne Blair, C hicago Friend, Chicago 23 ft. 3-4 in. Dunlap, Michigan 44 ft. i in. Perry, Chicago 156 ft. 3 in. Garrels, Michigan . Chicago won. (Men: Wisconsin Second. Goodwin, Mich. Waller, Wis. Ouigley, Chicago Groman, Chicago Ramey, Mich. Coe, Michigan Stone, Michigan Houser, Nebraska Hodgen, Michigan Stubb, Minnesota Nicol, Michigan Nicol, Michigan Catlin, Chicago 111. (tie for first place; Dapprich, Purdue, J and Parsons, Iowa, French, Michigan ft. 6 3-4 • Mai 1, Mmi Andersc , Mo. I ft. gU i 5 ' A in. , Barker, Quigley Manning, Nebras Ouigle , Chicagi Graves, Minneso Verner, Purdue Lyon, Chicago Woodrich, Minn tied for second Barker, Iowa 21 ft. 83 4in Knox, Illinois 40 ft sKs in Thomas, Purdue 152 ft 2 ' 2 in Sage, Purdue iir) ;s Scored: Chicago 56: Michigan 38; Purd Nebraska i 1-3; Minnesota i; Indiana i. Cross Country Team University of Wisconsin Cross Country Club Officers [ean .... Captain Don E. Mowrv ... 3 nith, Jr. . . ist Lieutenant William L. Hideout . ,ers . . 2nd Lieutenant Emmett D. . ngell d Lieutenant Manager A. B. Battv W. M. Bertles H. S. Beve W. H. Cooper H. S. Goldsworthy D. Hartwig C. S. Hean W. M. Bertles A. Heinz G. W. Hewitt E. P. Hubbard F. W. Ives C. B. Joeckel P. A. Kypke A. F. Lathrop W. L. Rideout E. R. Shore) Team C. S. Hean, (Capt.) C. F. Smith R. S. Stephens C. E. Steinforl E. S. Svlvestei A. Waliine M. L. Woodwi R. S. Stephenson C. E. Steii Western Intercollegiate Cross Country Run Chicago, III., Nov. 30, 1905 Review of the Track Season of 1905 At the beginning of the 1905 track season the outlook for the track team was very auspicious. Through graduation the team had been deprived of the services of Captain MacEachron, Poage, Fuhrer, and Miller, who won nineteen of the twentyfive points in the preceding Conference; but several new men of ability had entered the Varsity and gave promise of developing into good athletes. Before the season was far advanced, however, Coach Kilpatrick resigned and was replaced by James Temple, and several athletes who were regarded as Conference point winners left college. These incidents in a way are probably the reasons why both Chicago and Michigan defeated us in the in- door meets. In the Central Association A. A. W. Championship Meet held in Milwau- kee, Wisconsin won second with twenty-four points-a very creditable showing, consider- ing the large number of entries. The mile re- lay team did very good work, winning against Chicago twice, defeating Michigan (this being the first time Michigan lost a relay race on its own track) and taking the race for colleges and universities in the New Illinois Athletic Club Meet. The team was unable to win either of the outdoor dual meets with Chicago and K H Illinois, although in the latter contest, the Hi i i mH Wisconsin athletes won nearly all of the track events. On the day of the Inter-collegiate, the team was in excellent condition, and had not one world ' s and six Conference i ecords been broken, Wisconsin might have won better than fifth place. Frank C. W.uxer, Capt. 1905 Team. I 220 Yard Dash . 440 Yard Dash 880 Yard Ran . Mile Run . Two Mile Run . 120 Yard Hurdle 220 Yard Hurdle Mile Walk Three Mile Bicvcle Mile e Bicycle High Jump Broad Jump . Pole Vault 16 lb. Shot . Hammer Throw Discus Throw ( G. C. Poage, 1902 . ] E. T. Fox, 1899 ' F. Waller, 1905 t G. C. Poage, 1902 " ( F. Waller, 1905 G. C. Poage, 1902 J. E. Daniells, 1902 G. R. Keachie, 1902 . E. J. MacEachron, ic)04 1 J. R. Richards, 1897 - F. W. Schule, 1902 ' F. J. Saridakis, ii)02 . G. C. Poage, 1904 . . J. Bredsteen, 1809 C. C. Allen, 1899 J. C. Ta ' r, 1897 E. Fuhrer, 1904 F. W. Schu E. J. Sprinf R. Glynn, U)03 F. A. Long, 1903 B. Devine, 1904 900 . 138 ft. 1 1908 Class Team Winners of the Indoor Class M eet, March 17, 1906 Harold B. Myers .... Captain William L. Hideout Manager Felix Rice Austin Walline Edwin H. Grebe John C. Blankenagel Walter H. Cooper Melvin R. Wadsworth William L. Rideout Charles E. Steinfort Roy Stevenson Frederick W. Ives Walter E St iuhaus BALL Season 1905 -6 James I. Bush, ' 06 Captain Zebulon B. Kinsey, ' 06 E. D. Angell . Team . Cofch Harlan B. Rogers } Charles A. Scribner f Forwards | James Irving Bush Center ' Anthony Walvoord ( Arthur A. Frank f Guards Walter C. Lindeman 1 Joseph H. Curtin 1 George H. Zeisler | Sulistitutes Helmer Swenholt J " ::: " " ■„ Minnesota 7 I .875 Wisconsin 2 -750 Chicago Illinois 6 .250 . Purdue Schedule 6 .250 At Lafavette Wisconsin 32 Purdue 14 At Madison Wisconsin 31 Minnesota At Madison Wisconsin 31 Purdue At Chicago Chicago 35 At Urbana Wisconsin 35 Illinois At Madison Illinois (forfeit) At Chicago Wisconsin 38 Armour Institute 17 At Madison Wisconsin 25 At Menasha Menasha At Oshkosh Wisconsin 30 Oshkosh Normal At Manitowoc Wisconsin 35 25 At Madison Wisconsin 22 Chicago 19 ■ At Hudson Wisconsin 31 Co. " C " Hudson 1 At Minneapolis Wisconsin 10 Minnesota 16 n Review of the Basketball Season of 1905-1906 The season opened with basketball on a better basis than ever before, which was undoubtedly due to the organization of the Western Intercollegiate Basketball Association with Visconsin, Minnesota, Chicago, Purdue and Illinois in the league. Wisconsin started the season handicapped by the loss of three of last year ' s championship team, and after winning all of the early season games, opened the Inter- collegiate series by defeating Purdue at Lafayette, Ind., by a large score. Pros- pects were very bright at this time and two weeks later at Madison, Purdue was again defeated 31 to 74. After this game the followers of the team felt very sure of landing the championship. The Minnesota game came the first week of the second semester, and with both the regular guards out of the game and with only two days of practice to organize a new team, prospects were not very bright. But by one of the hardest fights ever put up by a Wisconsin team, the Minnesota five was played to a stand- still before one of the largest crowds that had ever witnessed a game in the home gymnasium, and Wisconsin won by a score of 31 to 24. The next two games were played away from home and we lost to Chicago but defeated Illi- nois. This left us a tie with Minnesota, each team having lost one game. The splendid showing made by the team in the Championship race and the feeling that a great fight would be witnessed, packed the gym to its fullest extent on the evening of March 9, when Wisconsin played Chicago the return game. Although outplayed in the first half, the team made one of the greatest braces ever made by a Badger team and overcoming a lead of six points, swept Chicago off their feet and won by thr6e points. The final and deciding game was played with Minnesota at Minneapolis. This was the most bitterly fought game of the year, as the success of the s :ory short, the Gophers won i( whole !on depended on 3 10, which gave ken in basketball this year sho inter sports, and it is recognized by all a that the game ;t popular of winter sports, and it is recognized by all as a collegiate game. I cannot give too much praise to Coach E. D. Angell for the work which he has done for the team this fall, and the record of winning 12 out of 14 games is due largely to his coaching. Next year Wisconsin stands an excellent show of winning the championship, four of this year ' s team are coming back, together with many good substitutes from the class teams who will be eligible. James I. Bush, Captain 1905-1906 Team. Interclass Basketball League Freshman Basketball Team, 1905-6 1 Summaries of Wisconsin ' s Star Athletes Football " W " , 1, 2, 3, 4. All-Western Team 2, 3, 4. Beverly B. Burling Varsity Crew " W " , 2, 3, 4. Captain 4. James I. Bush Football " W " , I, 2, 3, 4. Captain 3; All-Western Team 3. Base-ball " W " , i, 2. Basket-ball team, I, 3, 4. Captain, 4. Alvin T. Cummings Base-ball " W " , i. Benjamin F. Davis Crew " W " , I, 2, 3. Albion R. Findlav Foot-ball " W " , I, 2, 3, 4. All-Western Team 4. Clarence S. Hean country team. Captain 4. Winner third place in annual run at Chicago. n Championship sprinter. Joint holder world ' s record in the too yd. dash Holder of five American Championships. Charles L. Scribner Basket-ball team, i, 2. Captain-elect 1 X)6. Frank L. Waller Track ' -W " , i, 2, 3. Captain 2, 3. Joseph B. Whitmore Base-ball " W " , i, 2. Felix S. Zeidlh.ack Gym Team, 1905-6. Captain 1906. Champion Gymnast 1906. " W " Club Officers Richard W. Remp Presiden Albion R. Findlay Vice-Presiden James I. Bush Secretan Gordon Lewis Treasure A. L. Persons ' • • Corresponding Secretary Membership: All wearers of the " W " The list here given is corrected up to the close of the year 1905. Football i88g. L. B. Flower Walter Alexander Harvey Holmes H. M. Coleman H. F. Dickinson Joe Dean A. A. Bruce, Captain j ( .j. - Henry F. Cochems pa, Q ' Dea F. W. Prael j,- j „ q. M. Nelson c. T. Fugitt W. C. Brumder ( n. Knapp G. F. Trautman VV. M. JoUiffe C. M. Meyers F. KuU y p s Lvle W. H. Blackburn 1892. • ■ B. N. Clark xj „ , , ' ' - 1898 , „ , H. H. Jacobs i- - ' T.P.Crenshaw J. P. Riordan A. A. Chamberlain 1; ; " ,! C.H. Hile E.S. Anderson H. R. Chamberlain W.D.Sheldon c. C. Case A. Comstock c. Yeager R Logemari T. Y. McGovern John Gregg Arthur H. Curtis • ■ " T. U.Lvman G.Thompson E. B. Cochems Louis Sumner J. C. Karel jg g Paul Tratt 1890 v F. Pratt Harry Bradley J. H. McNaught ,x,, W.A.Atkinson Alfred Larson M R Wiener ' ' ' " ' ' " " " R S« " " Rendtorff C. W. McPherson h.. H. Ahara _ .. xi 1 i8qq. Davis Oscar M. Nelson ' ° J- W. C. McN rght ,894. " • ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' C. Vy.Rodgers ■891 Nathan Comstock ' E. ' r! BlaT D. H. Walker J. K. Ryan W. C. Hazzard William J. Juneau J. F. Pyre G. W. Bunge H. G. Forrest F. S. Lyman i Football — Continued C. H. Wilmarth 1902 W. M. Baine J. E. O ' Brien S. E. Driver C. U. Marsh Voyta Wrabetz F. E. Hunt I goo. Emil Scow W. E. Schreiber Albert Marshall E. J. Vanderboom T. H. Jones G. W. Jones W. A. Bertke F. A. Long L. A. Liljeqvist Harvey Schofield F. M. Clark B. N. Robinson C. S. Perry 0. F. Fleischer A. C. Abbott J. G. Fogg W. C. Holstein W. A. Westcott A. R. Findlay L J. Bush W. F. Moffatt 1903 R. W. Remp Charles Washer 1904 W. H. Schneider F. W. Grogan T. H. Brindley A. B. Melzner L. P. Donovan 1905 Warren A. Gelbach C. M. Dering A. A. Johnson Leonard Roseth 1896 Frank Bean Platur Collipp W. H. Sheldon C. B. Hayden G. M. Anson H. . . Perkin O. L. Dorschel C. A. Libby J. H. Liegler Will Torrison Louis Runkel Nelson Falk C. H. George W. M. Spooner 1897 Oscar Bandelin Ralph Perry George Reedal J. Aston Elmer Pierce Carl Siefert Adelbert R. Matth Fay Clark Julian V. Ware Fred Blakely George Mowry Theodore Berg Leslie Leighton .898 Berthold Rusting Harry Hitchcock Earl Harkin Earl Muckleston E. B. Cochems Frank Ford Earl Hensel 1901 Seth Richardson Sidney Ball John Brobst 1899 J. W. Jackson M. V. Murphv W. E. Schreiber G. E. Gernon 1902 Wayne Mosely G. G. Keith JohnHarvev J. P. Brush Arthur H. Curtis W. C. Berg W. E. Smith Oscar Olman A. L. Persons J. B. Hoelz H. B. Gates L J. Bush Will Young L. R. Worden, Cox- C. H. Howell C. C. Case G. P. Barth J. F. A. Pyre H. H. Jacobs A. D. Daggett S. H. Cady H. B. Boardman 1894 ■ Rohn Percy Ap Roberts M. L. Weber W. W. Geisse J. R. Richards A. K. Sedgwick Joe Major W C Suther H R Chamb L. W Olson H A Lake A. R. Anders R. r. i8c Logem L. R. William F. H. Crosby Crew — Continued A. A. Chamberlain 1 90 1 Glen Steere A. B. Dean Joe Dillon, Coxswain D. C. Travarthen 1903 A. H. Miller A. H. Bartelt 1904 T. E. Van Meter A. H. Christ 1899 F. A. Little J. Q. Lyman I. Mather B R L E C F. Lounsbury G. Stevenson H. Levisse L. Jordan H. Gaffin F. E. Johnso D. W. MiUei G. G. Byden S. C. Welch E V. McComb B. F. Davis R. H. Lea W. J. Gibson T F. Sawyer, Cox- B. B. Burling A. H. Schumacher F. L. Burke, G. S. Hine 1900 1902 C. S. Reed A. C. Boyle W. K. Herrick W. F. Moffatt M. N. Bodenbach G. G. Wilde Track Athletics 1894 Rudolph Schuchardt H. A. Henry E. J. MacEachrc J. R. Richards F. B. Peterson Leo E. Granke G. C. Poage H. Frame C. G. Stangel 1902 F. A. Long Frank Saridakis 0. Hueffner J. E. Daniels E. W. Breitkreu W. Frame Harry Forrest M. J. Gillen L. H. Fales E. B. Copeland G. F. Sherman W. A. Baehr J. H. Lieger 1897 E. T. Fox J. C. Taylor Clarence Rowe 1899 Joseph Bredsteen E. B. Cochems R. L. Holt A. C. Kraenzlein 1900 1904 W. F. Tratt E. C. Waller Fred Schule B. M. Devine 1895 J. H. Maybury H. F. Cochems Max Mason A. K. Wheeler Lauritz Miller 1898 Rudolph Hartman John Hahn William Juneau John Fuhrer 1905 A. Lees H. C. Schneider 1901 Frank L. Waller J. A. Jackson P. J. O ' Dea George R. Keachie Lester B. Steven 1896 George Downer P. Fox Warren D. Smith Clarence S. Hea H. Taylor Fred McGowan H. B. Webster E. C. Meyer Harold B. Myers J. B. Sanborne William Beye H. B. Manson Tennis Officers R. I.. Loesch, ' 07 ......... Captain R. T. Herdegen, ' 06 ......... Manager Professor Vjctor Coffin .......... Coach R. L. Loesch, ' 07 V. A. Rehm Team of 1905 R. T. Herdegen, ' 06 Championship Tournament Since there were no members of any previous tennis teams then attending the University, the spring tournament determined the entire team for the season. In the semi-finals, R. L. Loesch and W. A. Rehm easily disposed of their respective opponents, the other two members of the team. In the finals, W. A. Rehm won the championship by defeating R. L. Loesch in three closely contested sets; 8 to 6, 9 to 7, 6 to 4. Intercollegiate Tournament in Chicago Loesch and Reh m represented Wisconsin at Chicago. In doubles they lost to the championship Chicago team: 6 to 4, 7 to 5. In singles Wisconsin also drew Chicago and lost both matches; Rehm to Gray, 6 to 3, 6 to 4, and Loesch to Gar- nett, 6 to 2, 6 to 4. Later in the summer, the Wisconsin team were runners-up in doubles in the annual State Tournament held at Milwaukee. GYM TEAM Officers F. S. Zeidlhack Captain E. D. Angell Coach and Manager Members of the Team Felix S. Zeidlhack Horizontal and Parallel Bars, Long and Side Horses Merle E. Faber Horizontal and Parallel Bars George H. Loutz . ' . . . . . Horizontal and Parallel Bars, Side Horse Eustace E. F. Parker Rings, Tumbling Raymond J. D. Seibel Horizontal and Parallel Bars, Side Horse Bruce V. Edwards Horizontal and Parallel Bars Melvin R. Wadsworth Horizontal and Parallel Bars, Tumbling David P.. Sperry Horizontal and Parallel Bars Lorenzo J. Davila ........ Horizontal and Parallel Bars, Rings Girls ' Athletic Association Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Grace Hobbins Hildred D. Moser Althea H. Brown Head of Basket Ball Head of Field Hocke.v Head of Tennis . Hildred D. Moser [sabelle M. Menzies Jertrude H. Hunter latherine E. George Basket Ball Fall Season Hildred D. Moser Forwards Guards Ethel George Nellie Gordon, Edna Ingalls Laura Olson, Ethel George . Hildred D. Moser nita Koenen, Hildred D. Moser 1 T. Flelt, Jeannette L. St. Sure Eleanor Smith . Althea H. Brown .Ithea H. Brown, Susan Armstrong Helen K. Hunter, Martha Curtis die A. Goetz, Sylvia E. Lounshury Captain Center . Sadie B. Place Sadie B. Place, Alice Reynolds Mary L. Wright, Anna L. Gonnermann Thorborg Swenson, Charlotte Humph: ey Freshme n vs. Sophomore Nov 3 Won b Sophor Juniors s. Seniors Nov. 9 Won by Juniors Sophom res vs. Juniors Nov. II Won b) Interfraternity Bowling League President e President Secretary Rho Delta Phi Beta Theta Pi Theta Delta Chi Kappa Sigma Delta Tail Delta Alpha Delta Phi Sigma Chi Phi Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chi Psi Delta Upsilon Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Psf Psi Upsilon Phi Gamma Delta Rho Delta Phi Winner of the Championship Individual Averages McGiUivrav Clark Fitzgerald Inter-Sorority Bowling League L Pi Beta Phi Win The Committee of Twenty-five Organized 1905 Preamble of Constitution Believing, that in our University life, properly filled, will tend toward a better hereby form ourselves into an organizati arouse, enliven and maintain the " old W to be filled, a place, which when e united Wisconsin spirit, we do le purpose and intent will be to spirit. ' " It will be our endeavor to encourage all sorts and varieties of sports, including the many minor games, believing as we do, that indirectly these will lead to a desire for, and a possession of, good, clean, sportsman-like play in all branches of University life, and indirectly maintain the spirit so dear to every Wisconsin man, and so necessary to our welfare as one of the most prominent uf our Western Universities. University Skating Club Men ' s Club Benjamin Davis, Chairman Beverly B. Burling Otto L. Kowalke Edwin Ott Joseph H. Curtin Clarence B. King Emmet B. .Angell Womens ' Club Second Annual Turkey Race, November 28 Clarence B. King First Turkey Koy Stephenson Second Duck Carl E. Steinfort Third Chicken John W. Leslie Last Egg Course: C. N. W. Depot to U. W. Gymnasium. Ltl JkMd k iLtifL Opening ok thk Seco The Fellow Who " Didn ' t Get Through " DDIE MAURER ' S Mechanics is covered with mould, But grim and forbidding it stands; And Watson ' s fat Physics is dusty and old, Untouched by disturbing hands. Time was when Eddie ' s Mechanics was new, And the Physics was passing fair, — ' Twas then that a fellow who " didn ' t get through " Closed them and left them there. Since then the seasons have jogged their rounds Unmindful of pleasure or pain. And the Campus still echoes the same old sounds With the same familiar refrain; New classes have left for the fields beyond That Commencement Day opens to view. But there ' s none to recall with a memory fond The fellow who " didn ' t get through. " Yet stolid as ever the old books stand, P ach in the same old place, Awaiting the touch of a patient hand. The sight of a patient face. And they wonder as waiting the long years through, There in that dusty row. What has become of the one they knew, Since he closed them and left them so. Received on the Afternoon of May 8, 1906. Phi Delta Theta requests the honor of your presence at a Musical to be given in the Lodge-hall Tuesday, May the 8th, at half after seven o ' clock. After the Musical the undersigned will do the disappearing act in three scenes as follows: First, A sudden and unexpected aqua showerobus. Second, A hasty and disorderly march by a circuitous route to Chadbourne Hall followed by all the guests. Here an informal and inconsequential rehearsal will be given. Third, The grand finale. Signed: Antonio Darnne. Entertainer and getter-up of the stunt: Also taker-up and permanent custo- dian of a collection for the benefit of the Park and Pleasure Drive Association. I Infant Industries Prof. Fish: " One of the young ladies in my class informed me in her blue-book that the object of the protective tariff is the protection of industrious infants. " I wonder, " said the Senior reformer to his fellow, as they walked into the Historical Library, " how we can reach the students; how we can gain their attention; how — " Put an ad. in the ( " ardinal, " said John Moffat who was just coming out of the Library. Snap-Judgments are mediocre op finality, by a man who is entirely sat nions, given with ai ified with himself. I To a Butterfly How many hearts, oh have you heard, That long to have and hold you, Ferd? Like to a butterfly you flit, And no one knows when she is it. When love and fate their web have spun 1 wonder who will be the one. It must be very hard to tell. There are so many you love well- So many girls are in the game — Why really, Ferd, it ' s quite a shame. It ' s Hettie one day, Phoebe next— They both must surely be perplexed. Sue Baker once it was, and Phil, You trotted up and down the Hill. Now really ' tis a sad offense To keep these maidens in suspense. Why don ' t you do the thing up brown. And go to Utah ' s famous town. ' For there your love poems you might sigh, And there a Mormon live and die. In Logical Succession Dear Archie:— As cheer leader at the Varsity this Fall I have gained great prominence and popularity, both among the fellows and the girls. When you come here to school, make it your aim to get this position. I suggest that you get some experience in high school along this line. Trusting»you will seriously consider this matter, I am Your brother, Charles. One week later the Barron County Shield contained the following item: " Archie Taylor was elected cheer leader for the Rice Lake contest and the base ball games this spring. " A Few Antidotes The pessimistic line of tallc Passed out upon the Campus Would make a person take us for A bunch of gouty Grandpas. Yet why not look more cheerfully Upon the situation? Some saving graces can be found, By way of compensation. And thus it is, for every Prof That wields the inky feather, A Ferdy Kaestner hangs his sign And throws the drinks together. And ergo, if we feel inclined To raise a little holler, The Armory supplies the goods For only half a dollar. if we rebel from time to time At our examinations. They ' re very easy to forget In post-exam libations. And if we chance to overstep The limits of discretion, A dose of Bromo will avert A most distressing session. And if we ' re called before the Dean, And soundly we ' re berated, Perhaps we ' re not the only ones Who ' ve been investigated. So every time we come across The things that seem pernicious. Let ' s try to find the antidotes. They ' re often quite delicious. 486 The Virtue of a Kiss " if you had ever studied psychology — " " Would that make me as wise as you? " The girl turned to look at the lake, as if wearied to the last degree by her companion, " if you cannot discuss this matter with me on a common plane — " " Why Miss Mason — . " " Because it is quite true that I never did study psychology. Do you care to talk of our surroundings? They are somewhat romantic, and perhaps in time we should strike up quite a literary conversation. " " But you mistook my meaning. " " Did I? Wouldn ' t our little camp-fire be an ideal setting for a novel? Man and woman on the shore of a black, placid lake — all in the moonlight. Trees, big, shadowy forest trees, back of them, and the little fire burning brightly. " " And this romantic setting all spoiled by the prosy man, " he added smiling. " No, not prosy, " she said , " simply overburdened with knowledge, university knowledge. " Whereas the woman knew so much of life before she came to the university — . " " Now don ' t be that way, Mr. Frank. You know I may be older than I look. " " Well? " " Well, if you ' ll be good and forget how much you know, we ' ll go back to our ' previous question. ' " ' ' Which was? " " What is the virtue of a kiss? " " l don ' t know. " " You never experimented, I suppose. Oris it so long ago that you ' ve forgotten i " " " No — " " Of course, I see how that would be. When a man becomes a student he puts aside the vanities — " " Do I strike you as such an irredeemable grind? " Not irredeemable; but far gone. " " And we only met a week ago and you have discovered all this? " " a week is a long time. " " Tell me some of the ear-marks of the chronic grind. Perhaps I can conceal " Oh you are not as bad as that. Only you are so sensible. " " There you go again! Now truly, what ordinary man, when a girl asks him the virtue of a kiss, would be so dully irresponsive, unemotional perhaps, as to say that he didn ' t know, and let it go at that? " ' It ' s a dangerous subject. " " To a student who knows all the frailties of the human mind, who can analyze passion in the abstract, who has forgotten what a kiss is like? " The man stirred nervously and tried not to look at the girl. At last he said slowly, " You draw your conclusion from your own premises. I never said — " " Oh, so you do know what a kiss is like? Is it a vague memory of your child- hood? Tell me about it! " " You know the verse, " he said laughing in spite of himself, " about the fate that awaits the man who will kiss a girl, and run away and tell? " " Oh well — but you don ' t need to tell me her name. Your psychological mind should be able to resense the emotions you experienced. Now, look straight at me, and — " 1 smouldering log, so 1 the log. 1 telling it for yoi ;cornfully. Is the student forgetting 1 so affected by the passing story of a s he been looking too long at the lake And find a source of inspiration? " I didn ' t say that, — and tell your little story. " It really was a long time ago. " ;;Yes, goon. " " So long that the emotions are blotted out by the fact. " Now don ' t spoil such a good beginning. Do you really need an inspiration? Perhaps it was just such a scene as this — water, and moon and a little fire — " Perhaps. " " Must I tell the whole story for you? Well perhaps the girl started just such a talk as this, and you being younger and less learned and not without some emotion, fell into her mood, for perhaps she was younger than the girl with you now, and half in earnest. " " And then? " And then perhaps you put your ?rm around her, and drew her up to you, never heeding her frightened little protests, and kissed her! " The man poked the fire with his shoe and turned over that it blazed up fiercely for a moment. " Do you know what you are doing? " he said, his eyes o " l am trying to make you tell me a story, and failing, ar " You are doing what I am. " " What? " " Playing with the fire? " The girl blushed just a trifle, then spoke his part? Is the man with the trained min foolish girl that he cannot analyze it? Or h; and the moon and the fire? " " No, at the girl. " The man rose, and instinctively the girl stood up with him. " You know, " he said quickly, that when an image rises into consciousness, by psychological law it must result in action, unless prohibited. " " Well? " she remarked a little defiantly. " You have built a picture for me. You took the setting that was here. You put in a man and a woman. You made me the man, made the woman imaginary. But the law of association made you the woman. You made the man and the woman act. Your image of the man ' s action has risen to full consciousness in my mind — and now — " The girl felt the man ' s strong arms about her and did not resist. When he had kissed her and after a moment released her, she said quietly, " if you h ve finished your buffoonery, perhaps you will take me home. " Without more words they stepped into a cane trate his overcharged mind on the paddling. Dear Kate: I ' ve won my bet, you foolish overconfident mori analytical, inconceivable Mr. Frank kissed mel Yei But oh! it was hard work. I led the poor benighted i times before his mind forgot itself. Wouldn ' t you hate to have a " mind, " Kate? And I had to be so careful not to be a forward thing, and scare him, I didn ' t speak a word to him all the way home. You ' d have died to hear him say " Good-night Miss Mason, " in as solemn and funereal a tone as if he were going to his execution. His repentance ought to be worth at least five pounds of AUegretties. —Faith 488 and the man strove to c ' our irreproachable, :ally did— last night. to the brink three I I Wisconsin ' s Grand Old Men Every country, burg, or village In the range of human ken Points with pride to certain persons Whom it calls its Grand Old men. Grand Old Men are like the beacons Shining out upon the sea. Helping those who still are battling With the waves, like you and me. There ' s Joe Cannon in our congress; Wall street has its Russell Sage; Dewey represents the Navy. Mansfield typifies the Stage. In Wisconsin ' s student body Grand Old Men you ' ll find galore. Men who seem to like the climate Of our fair Mendota ' s shore. It may be their genial habits Lead the Profs, to keep them here; It may be they ' re fond of study. Or perhaps it ' s Hausmann ' s beer. One among this bunch of fossils Has been here since Lord knows when; And deserves an early mention In our list of Grand Old Men. We refer to one who thinks that With a baseball he ' s a shark; If his smile shows his ability, Hats off to Heine Stark! Then there ' s anti-grafter Mahon, With his auburn flowing hair; He ' s the candy politician And the man behind the Mayor. Howell Parks has trod our byways Till his hair is turning gray; Whether that ' s from age or study We are not prepared to say. Sidney Law was once a fossil And belonged their ranks among; But now Davie ' s quite a youngster; You know love makes all men young. Arne Lerum is a has-been It ' s impossible to lose, But he finds that Thursday-nighters Down at Kehl ' s keep off the blues. Duckie Bigelow ' s still supporting The Park Hotel Buffet; And he ' s bigger ' round than ever, Funny how it acts that way. Charlie Taylor ' s led the rooting, And he ' s led our soldier boys: Charlie always was a corker When it came to making noise. Big Kowalke, staid and pensive, Is the wise man of the bunch; Things that stump a common being To Kowalke are a lunch. When he stalks to make his classes. Freshmen bow their heads and sigh. And resolve to do their darndest And to make Tau Beta Pi. People say this same Kowalke, That it ' s true 1 have no doubt, Was one of those three wise Men Whom the Bible tells about. Now our Otto ' s making money Printing pictures of his face Saying " Duffy ' s Pure Malt Whiskey Is what keeps me in the race. " All these Grand Old Men have gotten theirs In Badgers since B. C. As they ' re getting old and feeble Let ' s dismiss them tenderly. ' But when finally you leave us. To battle with Life ' s storm, Watch out for Dr. Osier With his can of chloroform. L ? S; .= -a 1 JgJi lljlii« ?li|l|!i! I ilis:2lllilllliiyiillll i :ga;i KS : :i;Hucrsc u «ii: mil 2 . II S ' l j. - S omS «a ' 3 s ' s ' S om2 «-a £5.tS ola SS 3 I i I " g ' ' §• f = I -c -«j c i " I ' " f - g I § e t ' JT z ? :- y h « I y y « 5 " i r I f- ? ' s z a; 8 = = s s | -jj Some College Animals I Have Known The Bucker is an awful beast He studies late when others feast, He hath the wisdom of a sage, He ' s quite a startling personage; He is the Prof ' s one great delight, This wise old college proselyte. Quite close in kin there is the lohale Who oft from Normal School doth hail; ' Twere well if him we ' d emulate And not, forsooth, eradicate, For ever you may see him shine, Especially when it ' s Blue-book-time. Beneath the blazer ' s burnished lid This toothsome bunny oft is hid Tho ' innocent in looks, ' tis said To be a fractious quadruped; And if you ' re wise, you will beware This " foreign species of the hare. " Right well you know the old Book-Worm In libraries he loves to squirm And for his meat and for his drink He chooses leaves and printer ' s ink. He crams and stuffs from morn till night He has an awful appetite. The winged courser, called the Horse Full many a man can well endorse. If used with some sagacity, You ' ll e ' er escape calamity. But once you loosen up his rein. Disaster! Ruination! Pain! A bird there is yclept i t Jay In work as foolish as in play. He thinks he ' s quite the only bird That should be seen and should be heard, He should be squelched where ' er met This unsophisticated pet. Who late and foolishly doth feast May meet this fierce nocturnal beast; Who dines unwisely and too well Shall feel its awful mystic spell. I ()uake to hear upon my bed The thunder of the night-mare tread. The 6W you ' ll find where e ' er you roam In foreign climes or here at home, Upon the campus, Libe or Gym You ' ll always find him butting in. His aim in life is to annoy. This omnipresent Billey-boy. Taken from the Correspondence of Jerome H. Coe Madison, Wis., March 26th, igo6 Messrs. Wright, Kay Co., Je welers, Detroit, Mich. Gentlemen: A copy of your catalogue listing your line of barios diamond rings sent to Mr. William McGillivray has accidentally fallen into my hands. I would suggest that when you mail a catalogue to one of our fellows kindly send it in care of the lodge. Mac is a bashful and retiring sort and would naturally keep such things from us lest we suspect that he is engaged. There are others in our chapter, however, who would like to examine your catalogue and you will appreciate that unless we saw it you would lose our trade. Do not mistake me, I am not saying that Mac is engaged. I believe that our connections give him the right to demand secrecy from me. If you were not so closely connected with university people I could say more; but since things are as they are they are thus. I want to buy a " solitair. " I like the one on page 33 of your catalogue. The one that costs $2.60, (Two Dollars and sixty cents). I haven ' t much money to spend, still I believe that when a fellow does a thing of this kind he might as well get something good; and this may be the last ring I will ever buy. I don ' t know the size of her finger and it wouldn ' t do to let her know, or even suspect, just what I am up to. I can say though that it isn ' t very large. We are getting on splendidly. If I could only keep that smile from my face. The fellows notice it. It seems to be broad and ou(.-spoken. They laugh at me and guy me about it. They think we ' ve got it all fixed. It will be a cold day, I ' ll tell you, when they find out. Please send the ring as soon as possible. And say, kindly send it C. O. D. I think I can arran ge by that time, that is, I think it will reach me quicker in that way. Very truly yours, Jerome H. Coe. P. S. Don ' t say anything about this to anybody. I would like to make a correction in my letter as follows; for " out-spoken " read " telling " or " noticeable " . I suppose it really makes but little difference which word I use, however, we Cardinal men always make it a point to use those words which express our meaning exactly. J. H. C. To Leuconoe ' 08 Translated from the Latin of Horace Leuconoe, shut up that book, never mind The lessons the stone-hearted Prof has assigned To you and to me; you can ' t puzzle it out, — The best of the ponies but leaves it in doubt. Let ' s take what we get, dash the worry and care For whether he gives us an " ex " or a " fair " Or cons us this term, with the lake five miles wide, All frozen so smooth, surely lessons can slide. Be wise, stow these hitter-sweets out of the way. There isn ' t much time, let ' s enjoy all we may. The library clock! Gee whiz! but it ' s late Come on, let ' s skate first and then have the debate. Ich weiss nicht was soil es bedeuten That 1 dread my Deutches Exam Ein IWaerchen aus Alten Zeiten Tells me that I surely must cram. Die schoene Co-ed sitzet Up there many hours a day Ihr goldnes Geschmeide blitzet Which is not at all out of the way. Die Luft is kuehl und es dunkelt And Mendota is rough as to ice Der Gipfel des Main Hall funkelt (This idea 1 think is quite nice.) Aus ihr Haar fallen oft ihre Kaemme, When the breeze blows up from the lake, Das hat eine wundersame Price, and is marked " special make. " Die Studenten lieben die Maedchen And we do too, don ' t you know, Die letzten sind immer die schoensten; Ach Himmel! verse-making is slow! Das Maerchen ich glaub, ist am Ende It was slowly and painfully writ, Ich will es nach " Badger Board " sende, ' I hough Vm sure they won ' t like it one bit! The two Freshman Co-eds walked complacently into the bank. " I want to get a check cashed, " said the first one sweetly. " I ' m sorry but I don ' t know you, " said the cashier. " I ' ll identify her, " said the second Co-ed, with the look of one who has ssumed a great burden of responsibility. " But I don ' t know you, " smiled the cashier. " Well, I ' ll introduce her to you, " said the first Co-ed graciously, and the bank fficial would be explaining yet if The Fellow Who Lives in the Same Town had ' nt alked in just then. 49b A Moonlight Mishap The Senior shook out the yellow gown and laid it on the bed. It was soft and clinging, with silky lace and little bows in unexpected places, — what modistes call an artistic gown. The Senior looked at it contemplatively while she did her hair. Her room-mate watched her curiously. " Who ' s coming tonight, Eugenie? " She said at last. " The Freshman, " Eugenie answered with a smile of amusement. " And you are making all this fuss for him? " asked the incredulous roommate. " Oh, Bobby ' s a dear, and it does take so little to please him. Why shouldn ' t I tr3 ' to look nice when he comes? " returned the Senior carelesslj ' . Well, all I have to say is, be cautious, or he ' ll be falling in love with you. " The Senior turned to stare in amazement at this startling room-mate, and burst out laughing. " Bobby! With me W ' hy, my dear Ethel, we ' re the best of chums, but I ' m centuries older than he; I ' m sort of an aunt to him. Bobbyl Bless the baby, he ought to be in dresses, with a rattle. " She laughed again, and promptly forgot all about it. She put on the yellow dress and stood surveying herself in the mirror with a dreary gaze. Presently she spoke, half to herself, half to Ethel. Lawrence, " — she spoke the name softly, shyly, — Lawrence said I looked like a daffodil in this dress. " The room-mate sniffed, and returned to her Greek verbs. She was not a senti- mental person, and though she saw how well the creamy color of the gown harmo- nized with Eugenie ' s dark hair and big, brown eyes, it seemed foolish to her to liken the girl to a flower. The Freshman was punctual, as ever. As Eugenie went down to receive him, he sprang up and came toward her. I ' m so glad to see you, Bobby, " the Senior found herself saying as she gave him her hand. He certainly was good to look at, this big, clean-looking boy with his sparkling blue eyes and captivating smile. That he was glad to see her needed no telling. It shone out all over his face. ' It ' s beastly hot in this parlor of yours, Eugenie, " he began. " Let ' s go for a walk. It ' s a peach of a night. " It was a " peach " of a night. June had just come, and with it the first summer moon. There were many people strolling up and down, forgetful of everything but the enchantment of the springtime and the moonlight. " Where shall we go? " Bobby asked, as he fell into step beside Eugenie. It seemed ridiculous to suggest the " Pal " on such a night. " Let ' s go down by the lake, " replied the girl. The witchery of the moonlight was affecting her, too. They walked along slowly, scarcely speaking. That was one nice thing about the Freshman, — he knew when not to talk. He led Eugenie down the steps, and they sat looking over the silvery stillness. A canoe went glid- ing silently past, and a girl ' s white gown showed in the moonlight. The sound of singing from far out on the lake came softly yet distinctly to their ears. The Senior had forgotten the boy by her side. She was thinking of a tall, quiet man, slow perhaps, and serious, but with splendid, compelling grey eyes and a low voice that could sound like a lash, or like a caress. She could see those eyes, — they were looking into hers, into her soul, and she could hear that low voice, sweeter than any music, saying, " Will you remember me dear, when " — But what was the freshman saying? " Going away tomorrow, — not coming back — start in with the Governor. " The words roused Eugenie from her reverie. She said, with real regret. " why, Bobby, are you going away before the e " What shall I ever do without you? " " Shall you miss me? " he Said, in a strange low tone without looking at her. " Miss you! " The Senior ' s voice was more tender than she knew. The moon- light had worked too well. ' Miss you! Why, Bobby dear, — " He bent over her and seized her hands. " Then may I come back? Will you wait for me, dear? If you ' ll just give me something to hope for, I ' ll work so hard till I ' ve something to offer you, and be so patient and " — " Bobby Temple, what are you talking about? " The Senior sat up very straight and tried to free her hands. She began to laugh, " is this a new part you ' re re- hearsing, or the latest jolly? What do you mean? " Mean! " cried the boy, I mean I love you and want you to be my wife. " " You — ! " The Senior burst into a merry peal of laughter. It was too funny. The look of pain and surprise on the Freshman ' s face deepened to one of bitterness. Eugene checked her mirth. " why, Bobby, " she said gently, but amusedly. " l think the world of you, you know. I feel like a mother to you, or a maiden aunt. You musn ' t let a little moonlight go to your head this way. " She paused. They could hear the soft dip of oars, and men ' s voices singing " The Farewell Waltz. " A sweet wailing tenor soared above the rest and blended with them. " She knew, " thought the Freshman. " She knew I loved her, and she ' s just been amusing herself with me. Oh, how could she! " His idol was shattered, his faith in womankind gone. He dropped her hands and turned away as he sighed heavily. He was so very young, this Freshman, and she was his first love. " it ' s getting late, — we must go, " said the Senior, rising. " Don ' t look so tragic, Bobby, it isn ' t becoming. " But the words brought no smile to the stern face. At first the Senior missed him. She was sorry she had laughed at his youthful ardor, and she really had liked him immensely. Then he gradually faded from her thoughts, which were quite taken up with the big grey-eyed man with the sweet, low voice, who was coming at Commencement. As for the Freshman, — well, after all, he was very young, only nineteen. A Strange Coincidence Fair Miriam Noyes, Of stately poise. Decided boys Henceforth she ' d shin She told them all No more to call; Did 1 say all? Yes, — all but one. And " Hib, " quoth he: " It seems to me Girls plurally Just spoil the fun. " He dropped them all, Both large and small, Did ! say all.? Yes,— all but one. On a warm and mellow evening, When it ' s great to purr and spoon in the glimmer of the starlight And the shimmer of the moon, — I invited for a paddle With me in my canoe. The One whose slightest giggle Seems to thrill me through and through. Once when 1 was young and foolish, I had notions weird and wild. That a man who bowed to Cupid Was no man, but just a child. Now those days are gone forever, And I ' m clear up to my neck In a mire of devotion He has steered me to, by Heck ! Ah, the girl who sat before me In the bow of my canoe. Could have cooked my Malta Vita, Yes, and darned my stockings, too. For her tresses were of auburn, All her own, both hair and hue, Which is going some, 1 tell you, For a girl of twenty-two. Her complexion was a marvel Of advanced cosmetic art: Not a freckle or a blemish From its broad expanse did start. Her waist was just exactly Fourteen inches by the clock, — To have thrown my arm around it I ' d have put myself in hock. Her heels were in the middle Of the little shoes she wore, And their altitude in inches Must have measured six or more. And 1 pondered, as I paddled, How to put my love in words That would sound to her like music, Or the cooing of the birds. For 1 felt that such devotion As had budded in my breast Needed words in its expression Chosen only from the best. So 1 said in accents teary. After clearing out my throat, " Darling Sue, behold a lover; Dear, don ' t make me be the goal Then she smiled like Heaven ' s sunshine On a rainy day in June, And her teeth shone whiter, brighter Than the glisten of the moon. And I took this shy rejoinder As encouragement from her; So 1 gently moved up closer, To he nearer, as it were. All at once the boat turned over, And we both were in the drink. And 1 heard the waters bubbling As my head began to sink. And 1 thought of home and mother, And of how they ' d miss me so. And decided that my duty Was to leave the girl and go. So I started swimming madly Where 1 thought the shore should be, And Mendota frothed and lathered, As I beat it frantic ' lly. And the way 1 covered distance Would have made a porpoise prance. While my gasping breath was coming In abbreviated pants. By degrees a nobler feeling Bade me stay my rapid course. And my better self rebuked me With a feeling of remorse. For I thought of helpless Susie, Who had never learned to swim, And 1 started back to find her, White my eyes with tears were dim. And a sweat broke out upon me. And a shudder shook my spine. As 1 thought perhaps already She had sunk beneath the brine. Hark! I heard her dear voice calling. And it seemed as if she laughed. And 1 thought she had hysterics Or had gone completely daft. With a sob 1 must acknowledge My feeling of chagrin When 1 found her calmly standing There in water to her chin. And she had the boat beside her,— Mat and paddles all were there, — And she pointed with her finger As she wrung her auburn hair. And behold ! 1 saw before me. Not twenty feet away. With the moonlight on its willows The shoreline of the bay. . Official Correspondence Dean William A. Henry, University Farm, Madison, Wis. My dear Sir: While telephoning this morning I overheard a conversation regarding which I deem it my duty to advise you. The voice in the telephone said, " I have only one chapter of my thesis done. Brindly has just got a pony for his. " When a student pony " vill fearlessly carry o In that I a] I for his thesis, it seems to me an alarming state of affairs. I listened for many minutes, but got no further clue to this disgraceful procedure. To be safe, 1 had my clerk stay at the ' phone the rest of the morning, but without any results. The evi- dence I have inadvertently come upon is, how- ever, ample to convince me that this is a clear Nisr ° dishonesty, deserving the strictest and P v most arbitrary censure. The fellow in question, " - so a reliable informant tells me, is a football player, which would indicate that there is sure to be something wrong with his morals. In the interest of honesty and the name of our Uni- versity, I submit these facts, trusting that you ut the course which plainly points to you. Very sincerely, Frederick J. Turner. son. Wis. r letter of todav, let n: terest in this Before . an, Brindley, I looked up his record in this college and I find that his thesis is " Observations upon the fluctuation in the weight of colts, with a view to explaining same. " Upon fur- ther inquiry, I learn that Brindley actually did pur- chase a ponv, a real pony to be used in connection with his thesis. If you think that the fellow merits surveillance owing to his being a football player I enclose herewith his photograph, which you may file for further reference. Verv respectfuUv, William A. Henry. The 1907 Badger Ofiers a Prize of $500.00 For satisfactory answers to the foUo ' questions. Whv? The Delta Gamma Gait; Gate] Wh ' v? Is Ruth jenning ' s favorit. a Kiss " ? Whv? Not the Gavnor hat a: Gainsborough? Why? Has Rep .■ llen taken to si Is the Burnham Method of Applied Joll; Whv? Harrv- Montgomerv ' s audible su Why? Fred ' MacRenzie ' s walk? Whv? Bill Freschl ' s interest in the Court house: Henry C. Duke Henry Clay Duke H. Clay Duke The Duke Club President Vice President Secretary Active Members and Alumni C. Duke . Duke Capt. Duke Mr. Henry Duke If Loretta Carey takes five fifths French, how much does Bill French " Carey? " First Student: — Isn ' t History a Second Student: — " Well, not ( and Sellery. " :actly — we only get Fish and dates And it ' s ho! for the lads and lasses, And it ' s ho! for the stab and the " bun, " And it ' s ho! for the lectures and classes, By grab! but College is fun! Sunny: — Any more questions on Grace D: — I would like to know ' seems terribly drawn out. Sunny:— (After some thought) I i knew. hy Tennyson wrote so m sure I have forgotter If you were alone with the prettiest girl, And none of the lights were lit, Would you be a chump or a general fool. If you didn ' t move closer a bit? Investigation Song Sing a song of Faculty Investigation ' s here, See the profs and undergrads Start to qualce and fear. Now the court is hushed and stern, Fellows all appear Answering questions such as these: Saw you ever beer? How about the Junior Prom — Were you feeling gay ? Did you ask a girl to come. And did you pay her way? Did you stay up after twelve — Dance till break of day. Then ride out to Middleton On a load of hay? Did you have to pawn your watch? Did your coat go too? Did you rent an old dress-suit. Or did you buy it new? Did you have an opera hat. Or did your derby do? Did you sell your desk and books. So as to raise a few? Did you make your eight o ' clock? Could you keep awake? Or did you snore out loud in class. And make the windows shake? How about your bank account? Did it make you quake To learn that during Prom you ' d spent What took Dad years to make? THE SUNDAY CARDINAL VOLUME VII MADISON, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 POWERFUL SERMON Rev. Floyd M. Clark an Eloquent Preacher POLISHED AND PROFOUND At the First Baptist Church last Sunday the Rev. F. M. Clark delivered one of the greatest sermons ever heard in this city. The text was taken from the Holy Writ, thegist of his dissertation can fittingly be summed up in the words " The Universe et cetera. " Perhaps no preacher since the days of Henry Ward Beecher has ever held a con- gregation so well. p;very one marveled at the spon- taneity of Rev. Clark ' s elo- quence. Facts gleaned from the learning of all nations were brought together to illustrate the points made, so that the listeners not only received spiritual uplifting but were mentally enriched. When the deep resonance of his voice was coupled with his earnest and vindictive manner, his description of the eternal torment became so realistic that multitudes were frightened into the faith. . t times the inter- minable flow of strange words of such length that even Samuel Johnson could never have pronounced them suggested thunder and light- FIRE Prof. Parkinson ' s Home Burned NOBLE WORK BY MADISON FIRE DEPARTMENT The city was startled early this morning by the blowing of the fire-whistle. " Fire. " ' shouted the running throng. The fire department woke with a start. Here was an opportunity to show the peo- ple what they could do if they wished. How often had the depart- ment responded nobly to false alarmsl How proud was the town populace of them on such occasions! That department could run two miles a minute if they wished — so the people maintained. But this was a real fire; the smoke and flames down State Street proved that. What was to be done? The department had maintained the record of never appear- ing at a fire — a real fire — until all the furniture and roof were burned. W ' ould they preserve this record? They reached the fire only half an hour after the alarm MEMBERS OF TEAM EXPOSED Serious Charges of Graft Un- earthed in Debating at Wisconsin Men of Wisconsin; . s I take up my pen to write this article, my first emotion is one of pleasure. A reformer is ever maligned, and it occurs to me that some, because I am a gra- duate of Wisconsin, will accuse me of ingratitudel Think of it! But I am com- forted by the knowledge that sober second thought will convince the most casual reader of my real purpose. Like murder truth will out. There is graft at the Uni- versity and the sooner it is e.xposed the better — better for the University — better for the exposer. Such is Tiodei :hosen in this ar- ticle to expose debating. My thesis is this: Graft does exist, has existed, and now flourishes in debating circles of the University of Wisconsin. I propose to against them. Must thev Let us first consider the start at the fire before the men who make the teams. If roof was ofl ? With a cour- they stand the test of hon- age born of despair, thev set esty, we mav drop the in- themselves against fate. vestigation. But thev will The chief had an idea — not stand it. It is no use thev must discover where the to talk of the innocent lads Connnuedonpagej olumnj from the farm who come to THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, iQod the university, join the literar} ' societies, and de- bate. How far do they rise? Some make the semi-pub- lic. " What then? Do they make the intercollegiate teams? No! The grafters make the intercollegiate teams. The team which just met Nebraska was a team of grafters. ' Baker, Geisse, Olbrich. Prominent men do you say? Yes, to the greater shame of the University. But their records, you say. I will show you their records. Geisse is paid five dollars a month by the Hesperian Literary Society. Do you ask for more to prove the utter rottenness of the University? Do you ask me how I know he is paid five dollars a month by Hesperia? With my own eyes I have seen a check for five dollars made out to Harry Geisse by Thomas J. Mahon Thomas J. Mahon once thought of joining Hesperia. After this crushing proof you may say there is no need to continue, but I pro- pose to carry out this mat- ter to the bitter end. Look, then, at Baker. Do you tell me he is inno- cent as the driven snow? Did you ever see snow driven into the mud of the street until it was gray and md filthy? Then bear the mind. Baker wrote to Nebraska lefore the last debate and offered to sell Wisconsin ' s charts for one thousand dollars! Think of that! Then think of the mud. You have read " The Treason of the Senate. " I might call this article the treason of the Student! My proofs, do you cry again? Read and be convinced. The day before I wrote this article I walked up the hill to the dear old law building. I was in a dreamy mood, planning what and how I might do for the University. Suddenly I became aware of voices behind me. I dared not turn around lest they stop. This is what I heard! ' He would barter ther for tho and. vident Whom do they thought I, for it w to me they were c in a secret code. Suddenly the solution flashed upon me. Can " he " mean Ol- brich? No. Can " he " mean Geisse ' No. " Barter " ah! Baker. It was easy. The rest I deduced. But do you isk ho- I kn. not lying? Ah, I have not told you who they were. The voices back of me be- longed to T. S. Adams and Don E. Mowry. Could they lie? But if Geisse is a paid professional; if Baker would sell his charts for a paltry thousand dollars, — they are babes in the woods com- pared to Emil Olbrich. Do PEOF. ELY ' S HINTS ON ABSENTMINDEDNESS We are advertised by our loving friends. Read their testimonials: Ur. Ely: Dear ir For- gettery System a faithful trial, and wish to report that in my case it has proved a complete success. After only a month ' s practice of your in- valuable rules, I am able, with comparative ease, to forget the tailor bills I owe, to forget my classes, forget my friends and fam- ilv. Repeated duns and alarms have no effect on my memory. Everything has passed awav from my memory as completely as if it had never existed, everything ex- cept one face and one name, one girl and one town. Please give me instructions as to how to forget this one lingering remnant. Yours verv gratefullv, Wilfred Cedric Parker. Dr. Ely: Dear Sir: I have long been a suf- ferer from acute Memoritis. After a few days ' trial of your wonderful system I was able to borrow a cigar and forgot to return it. I have also learned to forget to take a con- tribution to church. Especially help- ful is your little book " L t We I have already forgot- n the CI N how 5 of S I have A-rite poetry? It Ixjtheri uch, as it often gets nie Gracefully yours, Frederick W. MacKei THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2 , igob fered from frequent at acks of ry. Since coming t college I hav often been unable to forget engage- I tried Lethe wa ter with- ccess. But now I outal night and by the n I hav e forgotten everyth ing that has oc cured. I am slowI learning to for get everything I ev jr knew. lean ' even remember the time of Tamir anv; and only by the great- est effort can I remember th : Maine. Yc urs in deepest grati Walter I. Sleep. BEEBE CALLED The Cruel Hand of Fate is Felt Once More When spring came and nature was ail gay and young, our dear Freshman Beebe was called away from us. Of course we cannot question the cruel rights of the hand of Fate, and yet we miss the boy. His genial smile, which he bestowed even upon those whom he did not know, was ever a welcome sight. Be he in the class room, the gymna- sium, at home or on horse- back, he was always bright and cheerful. Most any one mig ht see him walk- carelessly along, swing- ing his note-book by a shoe string and spreading sun- shine about him. He was ever generous and liberal. At a dai mid Cont. ted from page. Olbrich got on the team ? It was all a machine trick. Suffice it to add that the alumni contri- buted a purse of four hun- dred dollars to grease the wheels. How do I know? . rt Lambeck said so. Now I have shown the character of the grafters who debated Nebraska — of the men who are corrupting the university — who are throw- ing the very grafting of the Engineering Faculty in the shade. It remains only to show the reverse of the shield- -to point out to you the men who thus unfairly have been cheated out of the glory they have worked so hard for — out of the right to represent their university. I refer to Hal Week, Ruben Arndt and E. J. Vander- boom. I pass over the sad cases of Hal Week who wept when informed that Geisse the professional had won his (Harold ' s) place, and of Ruben Arndt who was driven to soda-water on the news of his defeat. Let me picture to you big honest Vanderboom receiving the tidings that Olbrich had been pushed in. His manly bosom heaved and heaved again. " Alasl " he cried, " has Wisconsin come to this! " My next article will be " The Literary Magazine or " Why Walsh turned down Continued from page , column i ning and all the side dishes. The poetry and imagery of discourse will not soon ber ailed. In closing Floyd said- " Good brethren, faith we must have to be saved. Seek not material proof for things spiritual. Read and believe! The superficiality of the so- phistry of unbelievers is plain, and is indicative of the assinine propensities of these pusillanimous imbe- ciles. What a superabun- dance of unqualified assur- ance is found in this text for today. ' Be of good cheer the Comforter will come. ' Comprehend the profundity of meaning here expressed, and even among the anthro- pological specimens of humanity no terro r will shake the stability and equi- librium of your anatomy. But perhaps this is esoteric ever find yourselves in. I take a more common appli- cation. When you shall have been raised up after immersion in the tank, and multitudinous minute erup- tions of cuticle are brought on by the action of cold, let your spirits be inversely to the temperature, for there comes assurance from the paraphrase of the text ' Be of good cheer, the Comforter vill . up i THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 Continued from page 3, column i have been more democratic than Mathew. Taking a careful survey of the room from above the rims of his glasses, he would seek out the prettiest girl in the hall, walk up, introduce himself, and none could have tripped it lighter than he. But his equestrian skill put even his dancing in the shade. Pegasus went out of business when Beebe took to the stirrup, but this again was only one of his many and varied accomplish- ments. When he first came to college, the freshman re- solved to be both a military man and a Phi Beta Kappa, but his professors soon per- suaded him to give up the mbition. As a cap- , he 1 1 emm applause. Mr. Beebe ' s mellow laugh, languishing eyes, sentimen- tal nature and bland smile, will forever remain as one of our pleasantest recollec- tions of university life. On the Sick List John Leslie got his feet wet on the day of the Chi- cago-Wisconsin game last November and it has just now developed in a cold in the head. With luck their lives begin; And some achieve distinctior While others just " butt in. " GREAT MAN GONE Colonel Underwood Summoned Yesterday at 2:23 oc- curred a calamity that shook Madison to its very founda- tion. We refer to the pass- ing away of Col. Walter Scott Underwood. It will be many a day before Madi- son will recover from the loss of the remarkable man. In his decease we lose our leading military diplomat and one of the coming liter- of the age. i to V 1 the words nd gentleman could aptly be applied. Madison society is thunderstruck; the debutantes are wearing black shoes to show how deeply they feel this blow, and to the clubs nothing is heard but praises of this re- markable man. The funeral will be pro- bably the largest function of its kind within the memory of the oldest inhabitants. Burial will be at Mendota cemetery where a large and cominodious lot is owned by the heirs of the deceased. As the body is lowered into the watery grave it is planned to shoot a large 13 times thus giving )ur departed Colonel the tomary salute for one of high military position. Olaf B. Johnson Passes Away At the death of Olaf B. Johnson, Madison loses one of her oldest and most ver- satile citizens. While with us Mr. Johnson was closely affiliated with the Depart- ments of Engineering, Let- ters and Science, Agricul- ture and Domestic Science, and worked the leading men in each department with tireless energy. The cause of Mr. Johnson ' s death is supposed to be overwork. Said one of his close asso- ciates, " Ole worked hard in every study he undertook, but finally he took to me- chanics and they killed True Wisdom a Willie took to Chemistry s friends took to the tallest tree, r in explosives he was fond of at ' s Willie there upon the ceiling. THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 STARTLING DISCLOSURES Special Investigating Committee Unearths Scandal in Varsity Athletics and Society GOOD WORK OF REFORMERS Messrs. Taylor, Ledvina and Melzner have been ap- pointed by the investigating committee to act as a spec- ial committee in the Univer- sit Probe. These young men are the most prominent in the reform movement and their selection for this im- portant position was to be expected. The special com- mittee spent the entire after- noon in questioning students in regard to social activities, sports, religious movements. Many startling disclosures were made. Mr. Milton Woodward was the first stu- dent called upon the stand. His testimony is as follows: Q. What is your name? . Milton Woodward. (). Are you a student? . . I am. (}. Are you sure you are a student? A. Why certainly I am! Q. Do you find the hill work hard? A. Well, rather! Q. Do you like your Pro- fessors? A. Why yes! Q. Does your work keep you up late at night? A. Oh, no — my work Q. What time do you re- tire then? A. Usually a litte after nine. Q. Do you always retire immediately after studying? A. Not Immediately. Q. Did you ever hear of the Juneau? A. I have heard it men- tioned. Q. Do you know of a gentleman by the name of " Ferdy? " A. Slightly. Q. Do you know where East Main is? A. I think I could find it. Q. Do you remember ever passing a yellow brick build- ing decorated with posters? A. No, I never pass it by. 0. Is there any good res- taurant near Flom ' s where refreshments can be had after performance? A. Cronin ' s is quite near, I believe. Q. Do Cronin ' s furnish good things to eat? A. Why, really, I don ' t quite know about the ' ' eats. " Q. Do you have many eight o ' clock ' s to make? A. Well, I don ' t make 0. That will do, Mr. Woodward. Mr. Montgomery was next called. Q. What is your name? Mont- gomery. Q. What college do you attend? A. The Agricultural. Q. Do you enjoy your work there? A. No. I have to get up so early in the morning I haven ' t time to make my- self look real nice. Q. Why should you de- sire to look " especially A. Because, I meet the girls always. They go up the hill on the same side I do, so that they can see my new suits. Q. Do you like the pro- fessors in your department? A. Oh, yes, but they give me low marks. Q. Why is that? A. Because they are jeal- ous of me. Why! One professor gave me Fair in American history because my paper staggered him. Of course I should have had an Ex! Q. What do you think is a fellow ' s greatest purpose in going to college? A. To become acquainted with the latest styles and the prettiest girls. Mr. Montgomery was dis- missed and the committee heard from Mr. Sprecher on Football. Q. What is your name? A. Walter E. Sprecher, son of Mr. Sprecher, Presi- dent of the First National Bank of Independer Co,i. THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 THE SUNDAY CARDINAL CARDINAL STAFF Purchasable Under No Conditions Editorially Speaking Prepared The meanest man on earth is one who will station himself within a hearing distance from you and then indulge in a discourse con- cerning your character, accomplishments and work. A member of a former Badger Board, who is now leading a desultory life, was sitting in the library one day shortly after the Badger of his class came out. Opposite from him sat the mean man pouring his criti- cism of the Badger with footnotes on specific mem- bers of the Board into the ear of a third party. We have reasons to believe that the Badger Boarder was very much distressed at what he heard. There is nothing more disagreeable to an eminent man than to stand by and hear himself dis- cussed. He related the epi- sode to us when we were making a run for a position on the Board and we cannot forget his story; much less the way in which he told it. We have been thinking on the matter exceedingly of late, so we have made suitable arrangements and if any one is especially desir- ous of letting us know just how the Badger strikes their cultivated tastes they will be able to find us at a dis- tance of one day ' s walk from the city in the general direction of the Aurora Borealis. There we will be sitting wrapped in gloom and asbestos in the midst of a quarter section. We will have our dogs and the trusty Winchester at our side. Who can tell — May be! We understand that two ' erses of the poem entitled ' Wisconsin ' s Grand Old Vien, " which appears in the 907 Badger, were originally 1 thus to r One In our list of Grand Old Men. We refer to one who thinks that With a stein he ' s quite a shark; If his smile shows his capacity, Hats off to Hine Stark. After submitting the ver- ses to Mr. Stark and a se- cond thought on the part of the Badger Board it was concluded to alter the verses. We desire to com- mend the action of the Board. We believe that anything so suggestive should be kept out of the Badger, especially if it is misleading and untrue. We heard from a reliable source that Mr. Stark feared if the verses were run in their original form he would be " kveered wittheOldMon " We hoped to be able to dish up a nicer platter of scandal, with cream, concerning a few popular co-eds than ever appeared at a woman ' s tea or formed a subject for the careful and detailed dis- cussion of the S. G. A. Board. A real woman ' s hazing party, full grown and exceedingly frac- tious and versatile — captured on the upper campus with the goods on its person. The women con- cerned are making every effort to gag the editor of this paper. But we say emphatically: " They can- Gag this paper, — slay us from irrocity. (The word irrocity doesn ' t really mean anything but we had a friend once who was fond of it so We would take undiluted pleas- ure in serving this story with sugar and fingerbowl — so to speak, but alas! The last man we sent out to pry up enough facts for a hearty meal returned to the office with his head in a pillow-case. We have, nevertheless, some facts, and we do not hesitate to take the lid from our information for a spell in order to give the hungry public a peep. The leader of the gang was Corrie B. Dawkins of South Caro- lina, not North Carolina. Some think she is from North Carolina but that is incorrect. It is South Carolina. There is all the difference in the world between the two Car- olinas. Anyone having any doubt about that had better look up a few points about the history of the South. Corrie B. Dawkins, leader, elected by a plurality of one vote. There were 12 voters and only 11 candidates. Her associates— all of whom are now being carefully shadowed were: Misses A. D. Smith, R. F. Boden, E. M. Kimball, N. Mur- phy, E. J. Uahl, L. M. Olson, M. Olson, A. L. Williams, R. Z. Hildebrand, J. Smith and L. B. Elliott. 1 i THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, igo6 A SERIOUS CASE Lake Gfnn ' ii Times " Harold J. Week of the University of Wisconsin at Madison, spent Sunday here visiting his best girl. " Hal, " as he is commonly known, is specializing along the line of domestic science, for he expects to make use of it in a practical way before long. " This item is deserving of careful perusal. It appeared in the Lake Geneva Times on twenty-seven different oc- casions last summer. GUESTS AT PROM Two Manitowoc students at the University, will be members of box parties at the Junior Prom, the uni- versity social event to be held this year on February i6, the name of Edward J. McMahon being listed among guests who will be entertained by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon and S. J. Kil- len, Cato, being a member of a private box party. More tickets have been given out for the Prom than ever be- fore in the history of the event and it will be the most elaborate social function at- tempted in university his- tory. A number from this city may attend. Galena Gazette: Eugene Wallace delighted his par- ents and the city at large by returning home for a short visit. liugene is one of Ga- lena ' s most favorite sons, and the University of Wis- consin will doubtless bring out his great qualities. A Sage John came home and found his boy Killing the house with riot, While his mother in the room Sat serenely, unmoved by it. " Madam, " said the irate sire, " I would stop this noise, or try it; " " No you wouldn ' t, " answered she " Were you vexed all day like me You ' d do anything for quiet. " ALFRED HOEFER IN- TERESTED Freeport Daily Alfred Hoefer of this city, now a student at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, has just completed an important investigation of the train lighting system on the elec- tric lighted train of the C, B. cV- Q. railway, running between Chicago and Den- ver. The work was carried on in company with E. Wray, of Janesville, and Ed- gar Kearney, of St. Louis, Mo., and was under the su- pervision of Prof. D. C. Jackson of the university. Continued on fage 12, column , Continued from page , column 2 fire was located. He im- parted it to his men. Slowly and surely they surrounded the building. With great coolness they looked in at every window. After an inspection of half an hour, they came to the conclusion that the fire was in the cel- lar. One hour — but the roof still there. One man was detailed to see w s bun ing 1 1 the cellar. He reported that the door was locked. Accord- ingly the whole department was sent around the neigh- borhood to find the key. After ten minutes it was found. Then the chief came to the conclusion that the key was not necessary, after all — the fire was already on the second floor. But ten minutes had been gained and they all respected their chief. One hour and ten minutes — the roof still there. Next, the hose must be laid. The situation was crit- ical. Every man must keep his wits about him. One hero discovered that he was out of plug. An inspiration! He dropped the hose which he was coupling, went over to a fellow-fireman for plug, borrowed a knife of another and then biting off a chunk with his teeth he calmly re- turned the knife and the plug. Then he returned to his hose. One hour and fif- teen minutes — the roof still Meanwhile it was found THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 that the hydrants were frozen. Fate was smiling. But no! Those " cussed " students insisted upon thaw- ing them out. In vain did the firemen cuss and swear and heap snow on the fire which the students had built. Would the roof come down before those hydrants thawed out? Would they? Desperately they heaped snow on the fire. It seemed hopeless, but lo! The roof was burning and the water came just a minute after. The last effort had won the day. They were proud, the people were proud, every- body was proud of the Madi- son fire department for such heroic delay. Their honor was maintained and now they could use the hose. Now was there a man dismayed? Cool, calm and collected, they set that hose, each man at his post. With a preci- sion that will never be equalled they threw that nice cold water in a beautiful rainbow over the burning building. In beautiful tor- rents it fell upon those medd- ling students who were car- rying out the furniture. Not one of them was-overlooked. Each was given a good drenching, a fitting climax to ' the wonderful work of the department. No prouder day v recorded in the annals of thf department, and every Madi son citizen swells up with civ ic pride when he thinks of hi; fire department on that day. NOBLEJPIRIT STUDENTS AID WORTHY CAUSE That the students of the University of Wisconsin stand ready to lend their aid to a cause that is truly deserving was plainly shown not long ago. At a certain congenial boarding house the students were discussing the Junior " Prom. " Among the number was a good fellow known as Captain Richard A. Schmidt, who had no great liking for such social functions as a formal dance. When asked why he did not go to the Prom he put off his companions with the answer: " Well, I haven ' t got the money. " But that was to be no ex- cuse. It was quickly agreed among the boys that they would remove all financial difficulties and as that the only obstacle, Schmidt would have to go. There was no way out so he said he would, little thinking anything more would come of it. Captain Schmidt made the best of the matter by attending the Prom, when he was presented with the following contract: Madison, Wis., |an. 27, igo6 On consideration that Richard A. Schimdt attend the " Junior Prom " of the University of Wis- February i6th, 1906, we the un- dersigned agree to pay Richard A. Schmidt the sum of fifty (50) cents each, said money to be paid on the day next succeeding said Junior Prom. John Wrieth A. Kading G. G. Huebner Belden B. Rau L. U. Towie John E. Baker L. W. Burdick Edwin H. Grobe F. R. Doming And. S. Bogue C. R. Steinfeldt David Bogue Robert Campbell E. Brindlev D.W.Miller C. E. Vreeland C. L. Nelson A. T. Holmes Walter B. Murat U. E. Alwell John J. Colignon Ed. O. Stiehm Roy Stephenson L. W. Ledvina Aug. E. Kringel Robert Morter That there can be no question document which so amply proves the spirit and generosity of Wis- consin collegians, we print herewith this additional evidence: We, the undersigned submit that the aforeshown copy is a good and true copy of the original contract. David Bogue L. W. Ledvina John J. Colignon Arthur T. Holmes swells all remind us I I THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, igo6 ii Ji PROFESSOR DODGE TO BUILD A SKATING RINK It is rumored that Prof. Robert Elkin Neil Dodge, the all- western champion skater for the winter of 1905-06, is to build a skating rink on Lake Mendota next winter. This rink is to be just beyond Picnic Point where ProfessorDodge spent many pleasant hours, and it was of the joys of sport here that he kindly in- formed his many friends. It is rumored that on one occasion he succeeded in enticing his faithful friend. Dr. Laird to accompany him and that this excellent gentleman was much sur- prised that Professor Dodge considered a cold bath in the lake before skating most invigorating. Indeed, he dropped quietb ' down into the cold waters as soon as he reached his much talked of glass-like ice. Without doubt Professor Dodge ' s rink will be most popular and probably the cold baths will become a fad. The light reflected from the frozen skaters be- neath the glare of the arc lights at night, will add much to the usual charm of an evening at a skating rink. The training table. We humbly ask A CAMPUS CONVERSATION " Say, " said the baseball with the rip in the seam to the brand new leaguer, " l suppose you ' re going on a bat pretty soon. " " ' Ves, I feel pretty fly, why shouldn ' t I? " " Well, keep your cover on. You ' ll go up in the air first crack. " " I call that a foul tip, " put in the mask wearily. Here the bat groaned, " if anyone else does that, I guess I ' ll have to strike " Did you ever take a line drive? " squeaked a 1 old glove, nudging the wo rn-out ball. " Well, the last time I did. I went on a tear " re urned the ball ruefully. " Put him out, " sa d the bat sternly. " Can ' t you let m« have mv last inning? " rejoined the ball, I ' m done for. Whv, I ' m no longer 3ven a good catch. " THE SUN DA V CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 Just then the players came running on the field. " l guess you ' ll be caught at the plate, " remarked the home base, laughing. " Now get onto my curves, " boasted the new ball. The old glove mut- tered something about some- body being a leatherhead, and then the game began. RECORD SMASHED Professor Pyre ' s Remarkable Feat on Lake Mendota " SUNNY " QUITE AN OARSMAN Perhaps the most notable event in the sporting world this week is Professor Pyre ' s breaking of the one mile record in the single shell. The scene of the triumph was on the course lying be- tween Picnic Point and the University Boat House. In the cool of the evening an hour or so after old Sol had made his way to other parts. the irted from the Point. " He did not use the regulation shell, but had only an ordinary rowboat, burdened with cushions and dainty volumes of poems. Stranger still, his coxswain was a young lady, — some editors say it was a beautiful " co-ed. " At first the . ailed the strokes, but before a great deal of the course was covered she forgot her duty, and re- marked on the beauty of the moonlight. Now Pyre hav- ing something of an aesthetic temperament himself, feath- ered his oars gracefully and joined his friend in great ad- miration for the moonlight. In spite of these handi- caps. Professor Pyre suc- ceeded in breaking all pre- vious records for the one mile course, covering the entire distance in 2 hour and FACULTY PLAY BALL stirring Game Between Professors Our Special Correspondent Describes First Contest of the New Faculty Baseball League. Nov. 8— The first and second teams of the new faculty baseball league met in an exciting contest at three o ' clock this afternoon on the lower campus. By special order of the President, all classes were suspended. Al- so by order of the president the fair-weather flag was hoisted on North Hall, thus insuring a cloudless day for the great battle. An hour before the game was called, an immense crowd of students lined up on the sidewalks on either side of the campus. There were about thirty in all, not counting the Phi Beta Kappa delegates who occupied re- served seats in the balcony of the library overlooking thee npus. The clock in library hall struck three. " Play Ball! " yelled Um- pire John Hickey, carefully placing his hands in the pockets of his overalls- " Hold on! " shouted Dean Henry, waving his hands in great exci tem en t. " Are you sure there are no pro- fessionals on the teams? ' ' Great beads of perspiration stood out on his brow, like brass knobs on a dog collar. For a moment no one spoke. Then Doc Ely piped up absentmindedly and with some embarrassment, " l-I- forgot. Wait till I ask The unwarranted discom- fiture of the doctor was scarcely noticed, however, for Sunny threw himself into the breach with the witty re- mark, " Truly, Sir, whether there be professionals here may well be a matter for conjecture; but insooth there are many professors. " " Then that settles it, " said Dean Henry. " Let the game go on. I used to play ball myself at Cornell. " And he took another trip for his health to the sidelines. The game as a whole was a most interesting spectacle. It was characterized by much deplorable roughness and brutality. Twice Doc Miller was hit in the head by a high ball. The second I THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, igo6 time he picked the ball up and put it in his pocket, de- claring wrathfully that he would keep it if they didn ' t stop the roughness. Um- pire Hickey threatened to take the matter into court if the Doctor didn ' t stop his " Blankety, Blank, Tan- This brought the M. D. to terms and upon his returning the ball to the pitcher the in- cident was closed. Benny Snow then took the stick. He connected with the first ball thrown, which was one of " ' Freddie " Turner ' s famous historical curves, and landed a safe hit out in right field. Benny was so enthusiastic over his feat, however, that he for- got to run to first. He danced up and down on the plate, shouting delightedly: " Dear me! Dear me! . in ' t it cute? I did it: I did it! " This exhibition called forth a storm of applause from the spectators, and the instruc- tors in the physics lab. turned a series of handsprings out of pure joy. The game was frequently interrupted by zealous pro- fessors who wanted to assure themselves that it was being conducted strictly inaccord- ance with Dr. Driedup ' s Rules of Propriety. Once at a critical moment, Trow- bridge sprang into the dia- mond and in a most dis- tressed voice asked Umpire Hickey if this were a formal or informal affair. ' They ain ' t nobody here a-wearin ' dress suits, fur ' s I kin see, " was the suggestive reply of the umpire. " Then it must stop promptly at twelve o ' clock, " said Trowbridge, with deter- At all times there was evi- dent a sincere desire to play a clean, honest game. One of the professors, whose name was expurgated from this report by the censor of the University Press Bu- reau, had miraculously got around to second base. One of his team mates yelled, " Steal third! Steal third! " With an indecent show of brown hosiery he started for third, and was almost there when his conscience smote him. Steal third!? The very idea! ' T would be a blot on the page of honest athletics! With fingers crossed he turned around and retraced his steps to second base. The storm of applause which this extracted from the Phi Beta Kappa section had hardly died away when Professor Meyer took the bat. After sweeping a hasty glance over the field, how- ever, he dropped the bat, planted himself squarely on the plate, folded arms across his altitudinous chest, and in stentorian tones shouted. The game must stop right here! This has got to be straightened " Wat itter youse? " yelled the umpire. The professor pointed a long accusing finger at first base — at second base — at third base. The bases were full. " Wat ' s de matter wid youse? " insisted the umpire, growing at the same time wrathful and perplexed. Umpiring a faculty game was clearly getting on his nerves. " You see that man on first base? " asked the pro- fessor. " Shure! " " And that man on sec- ond base? " " Sure ' ! " " And that man on third base? " " Shure!!! Shure! !! " almost screamed the exasperated umpire. " Well, " said the profes- sor with slow emphasis and great deliberation. " Well — what I want to know — with a man on everv base- where shall I run to if I hit the ball? " Hickey looked wildly around him for a monent, as if bereft of reason. He staggered like a man sudden- ly seized with apoplexy. Then the light of under- standing slowly crept into his countenance. His look of wild amazement gradually gave way to an expression of supreme disgust. " Rats! " he exclaimed, spitting heavily upon the " Rats! I ' d clean forgot it was 2. faculty game! " Here he pronounced the game a draw and hastened from the field. THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 Continued from page 7, column 2 A similar test is now being planned on the Pennsylva- nia road running between Chicago and New York and between New York and Washington, D. C. This trip will be made later by the same party. HONORS FOR A WAUSAU BOY Prof. Munro, of the His- tory department of the state university was in the city yesterday. While here Prin- cipal Parlin asked him to recommend some one of his history students to take a position in our city school. Without hesitation Prof. Munro named Byron Kuhl- man, son of our Asst. post- master, as being the best one in his department. And it has been decided upon to offer Mr. Kuhlman the posi- tion now held by Prof. Lew- is in our schools next year. Prof. Munro did not know, when the question was asked him that Byron ' s home is in Wausau. . Tallv one more for Wausau. Mar had a little la With stealthy h; Strove to clip One gold. Fromh " Oh don ' Smiling " Thev ar. She sai inglet Continued from fage 5, column j Q. Do you play football? A. I have played for four 0- What position did you have on the team? A. Well, you know, I never really played on the regular team. Under the existing conditions the best men don ' t make the team. Q. State what the existing conditions are. A. Well, you see, King and Holt put in men like Remp and Vanderboom while much stronger players are kept out. The condi- tions should be changed. Men of ability should take the places of men who are " pushed in by a political pull. " Q. Were you ever hurt in playing football? A. One time my eye was considerably blackened, but otherwise I never received any injuries. If a fellow plays a gentlemanly game there is slight danger. Some of the men on the team are too rough — I am decidedly in favor of a change. Mr. Remp next testified in regard to the Y. M. C. A. s follow 0. What full? A. Richard Willie Remp. Q. Are you a student of the University? A. I have for four years been enrolled as a scholas- ticus of that institution. Q. Are you a member of the Y. M. C. A. ? A. All the efforts of my vigorous constitution have been spent in the uplifting of that highly aesthetic or- Q. Is the association ac- complishing its object? A. Can such a question be even implied when a character so imbued with all the noble ideals which that organization sets forth, stands in your honorable presence? 0- Are your prayer meet- ings well attended? Hereupon Mr. Remp showed signs of deep emo- tion as he answered: It is with the utmost sorrow, pro- found grief and most griev- ous pain that I am forced and compelled to inform you, and I do it with no conceit, that it is only when I am advertised to address these devotional assemb- lages, that there is a good attendance. (Here Mr. Remp carefully wiped his eyes with his cap.) The students I fear even then do not come for their ownmoral uplifting, so much as to gratify their curiosity con- cerning me. It appears that the many vicissitudes of life that I have experienced, my travel throughout the coun- try, my varied associations both with men of lofty ideals and those whose diabolical machinactions are ever de- teriorating our social me- chanism — it appears, I say, that these things have made my fellows feel that when I THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 get up to speak, there is to be something doing. Q. Will you state whether there is any truth in the charge that you have any cynical tendencies. A. I am, gentlemen, en- tirely without any misan- thropic atrabilariousness, esoteric anfractuosities of mentality or idiosyncrasies of personality, without any insinuatory manifestations of cerebellous imbecility. Such charges are made by those who seek to injure my fair fame. Here upon the committee embraced Mr. Remp and dismissed him. Mr. Walsh was ne.xt put on the witness stand. 0- What is your name? A. William T. Walsh, author and poet. 0- Are you connected in any way with the Wisconsin Lit. ' ' A. Yes, sir; p:ditor-in- Chief. Q. Are the rewards of that position rich? A. It is certainly a rich position. 0- Explain more fully. A. Our source of income is two-fold; first from sub- scriptions, second from ad- vertising. But the students never pay their subscriptions and we have to take our ad- vertising out in trade. The business manager, M. Mul- cahy uses up all the livery and grocery ads and leaves the photographer ' s ads for me. I am averse to having my picture taken and glory is the only pay. But it is a great work I am doing for literature, so I am contented. The final records of the investigation committee were completed with the ex- amination of chairman J. M. Hoyt. .Mr. Hoyt took his place on the witness stand with his usual manner of grace and ease. When he was asked whether things might not have been im- proved had a man been hired to run the prom he replied reflectively: " Well I don ' t know; per- haps; but few men could be found who would have been able to run such a stupend- ous undertaking as this affair. To manage it a man must have clear insight, financial shrewdness, a knowledge of how true society conducts itself, world-wide popularity among men and women, and an attractive personality coupled with at least pass- able good looks. As I say, such men are not met with every day. " 0. " No, " replied Mr. Taylorgood naturedly, ' and now Mr. Hoyt, as to house- parties, did you attend such a gathering? A. " Yes sir. " Q. Is it true that undue expense is incurred? A. " Well of course certain repairs are always necessary in order to put an average fraternity house in readiness for such an event. Many pictures, hangings, vases. rugs, long-mirrors, etc. must be borrowed for all of which one is responsible. How- ever, I ran our house-party as economically as possible " Q. Is it true that many of our university girls are slighted at this time? A. Yes, sir, it is. Most fellows prefer to take more stunning girls than are cus- tomarily found here in Mad- ison, it is the one time when a fellow can duly im- press his home-standing on his friends. It was not, however, necessary for me to import a lady. Besides, ray standing is assured. 0- r)o many students pay the railroad fare of their young ladies? A. For that answer, I can refer you best to Mr. Bill Volkman, State Street. 0. Was the grand march A. It could not help but be, sir; I led it. Directly behind me were many of the most prominent members of the University. 0- Can you state, Mr. Hoyt, as to whether the house-parties all had chap- erons? A. Yes, I am quite sure. Some of them had young married couples, who made j excellent chaperons. Oth- ers prefer older people, some ! even aged. These latter j make the best chaperons, i Q. Did any of the faculty ' A. Yes,sir;ProfessorPhil- i lips did, and I understand THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, igo6 he had a hopping good time. Many of the other members of the faculty attended and — Q .Thank you, Mr. Hoyt. That lido. RECENT BOOKS BY PROMINENT AUTHORS " The Revellers " by Wil- liam Tecumseh Walsh is the greatest novel which has vet come from this noted Mr. Walsh introduces many jovial characters, among them Max Mulcahy, Pat Patterson, Guy Risley, Ole Ellefson and Mister Moon, and his delineation of these unique individuals is admirable. In this his latest work the author shows an easy and graceful style, a quaint philosophy, scintil- lating wit and a subtle sug- gestiveness so characteristic. The sales of the book are such as its character merits. Nineteen copies have al- ready been inflicted upon the public. At last the American people has shown that it can actually tell what literature is. " Who ' s Who " " Who ' s Who in the Uni- versity of Wisconsin " is a highly valuable volume pub- lished by the " inner Gate. " The board of the publica- tion is composed entirely of members of the society which has so kindly assumed the task of defining those who were really great among us, and naturally all the celebrities mentioned are likewise affiliated. Deutsche! Liederbuch German Faculty Deutsches Liederbuch is the title of the new text book which the German Depart- ment has publised. For many years this faculty has felt the need of a highly ele- vating and truly literary work of this kind. Such a soul inspiring selection as " Bedenklichkeiten " which pictures the d i f f i c u 1 1 y of avoiding lamp posts and of keeping one ' s feet on the sidewalk will surely elevate the morals of Wisconsin ' s children. Besides produc- ing immense moral growth, the sale of this book will en- able the German Faculty to have " Zwei Beer und Pret- zels " and silver topped steins at their many Fests. The appearance of this publica- tion shows that college pro- fessors are no longer satis- fied with secluded lives, but feel that each one should get out a book of some kind and thus spread his culture and The Growing Complexities of Modern Legislation Don E. Mowry We are in receipt of a pamphlet called the " Grow- ing Complexities of Modern Legislation. " The writer points out the many diffi- culties and intricacies of present day legislation, and makes suggestions which will in all probability simplify the work of the law- makers. Every legislator should have a copv of this work. If he will send his name to Mr. Mowry, a copy will be forwarded to him at once, as the author is mak- ing a specialty of distri- buting this his greatest pro- duction. What ' s in a Name Beginning class, A lovely lass Has set your heart a thumpin Prof, calls " Miss Smier, " She answers " Here; " And Cupid gets a bumping. A Toast Oh here ' s to Bromo Selser The drink yo ' d better take If you would see the morning free From Cramps and Stomach-ache. Among the books received the last week was " The Varsity Primer. " We print the following extract: C stands for Crush And also Condition, Needs no mathematician. THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, igo6 Mm mm Woman Beautiful Helen I). — Are while stockings with patent leather pumps correct to wear with a dark skirt? Marion W. — How would you sug- gest making a spring suit for a girl who is just the least l)it inclined to Selina A. — Please give a ; young girl some idea on the latest ways of dressing hair. E. Gaynor — I have an old sev gored black taffeta skirt. I tired of the two inch, machi stitched, bias folds that trim skirt from yoke depth to hi What would you suggest to change it? I am majoring in English. Gene S. — I have often found comfort in the following: " Little gobs of powder, Little daubs of paint. Make the little freckles, Look as if they ain ' t. " )b O.— Recipes for Cream Mar- ;, Orange Flower, Skin Food Astringent Wash will be mailed eceipt of self-addressed enve- Elvira W.— See answer to Gene S. As you are subject to freckles, you will find a chiffon veil a great protection. When the real hot on the hill. When daintil) made these little bonnets are most be- coming and picturesque. Jerry C— A good curling fluid may be made of two parts of libra- ry paste to one of rosin, diluted with equal parts of gin and ba blackened cork. Harry M.— Do not change from avy to light clothing too quickh, is better to have a medium weight John Wallaeger — A morning ci should never be prolonged mo than half an hour, whether it business or pleasure, unless one possibility of doubt about on( welcome. Everyone is busy in t morning or should be. Harn (a) Lim: er hell (b) If y night. Irving B.— One ing popular. Mai THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, igo6 _ _ ,jf AT THE GRAND REFINED VAUDEVILLE Three Great Acts This Week NEW AUDITORIUM 428 Sterling Place Mr. William French Mr. L. Lycurgus Kently " THE RIVALS " 100 successive days these ac SOCIETY NEWS The Thomas ' s ed at a delightful ball last evening, which was the lead- ing social event of the year. Harry Abbott Lehr led the cotillion, and introduced many new and attractive figures. The even dozen were there in full force, and added materially to the suc- cess of the evening. William Kappa Winkler, set the fashions to the winds, by appearing in yellow spats and green gloves. He is now filling the place left vacant by Isaac Dahle, who was forced to leave by grad- uation. Others present were, Ruth Law Jennings, Delta Gamma Hoyt, Whis- pering Minds (commonly called Fay Alexander), Long John Leslie and many The work-hards had a pleasant fest this morning (2 P. X.) in the nature of a convivial banquet at Ferd ' s. Carriages were ordered at 3:27. Seltzer and ice were served later. Mrs. Flint gave a charm- ing bridge party yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Going-to- be Melzner was the winner of the first prize which was a beautiful B. J. button. The second prize which was won by U-no-it-all Ledvina, was a set of books entitled Hot Air, For Hot Subjects. Mr. Harry Montgomery has requested the editor of this column to tell all peo- ple to look at his new spring suit, which is in the nature of a checkerboard, only a good deal louder. Girls please take notice. A rumor is heard that our handsome athlete has been stabbed by Dan Cupid. Mr. J. Bush leaves college THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g , igo6 this June, and it is stated on good authority that it will not be many moons be- fore his bachelor days are The fancy dress ball of the Cheap Skates was given last ' ;ek K- All participants were masked, and various characters and things were portrayed in an able manner. Hard Luck Taylor appeared as a mut but needed no mask to fill this part. The Schlitz Brewery was taken off by an able representative, Keg Uihlein, whose red face showed the effect of too careful study of his subject. Gerr Browne scrambled like an egg during the evening, and his antics caused much merriment among those present. Miss Alma Bertles who recently ran for Secretary of the Self Graft club but was defeated by a small vote, is now on her vaca- tion. She has gone up to Neenah, to make a thorough study of the men who are working in the bank at that place. It is needless to say that Pink Cheek Kimberly is working there, and now holds the responsible posi- tion of Basket cleaner. This is a good subject for Miss Bertles to study, and it is earnestly hoped that she will be successful in her work. (Hard Lnck Gerry.) The University of Wiscon- sin Announces a New Course in Applied Fussology Admission Students are admitted to this no accredited courses are prerecjui- sit " . Students and graduates of normal schools, however, are not allowed to elect any work in this Time of Entrance New students usually enter this department in the fall of the year, with an increase of fifths as the spring waxes warm. To those who need to strengthen tage n their prescribed c Students dropped from regulai university courses during or at the end of the first semester may nol cial department. The Wisconsin .• cademy offers inducements to es- vate tutoring may be arranged for. We especial Iv recommend the Charles Miller Bigelow Method; or • ' Short Cuts " bv Steevens and Nevius. Entrance l equirements The requirements for students who wis •• The te ofui a week for one year. In closely allied branches not usually taught Is " Zm,,g - Soro ' hiv - 7 , , ' «,- Ntimhers and Spons;ini;-Pal-Clu-cks From- Your- Friendsology. Units may be construed by adding the Fifteen hundred units are re- quired for graduation. The re- quirements for degrees in this new branch are presented under two general heads: I. Studies required of all. II. Optional Groups. (I) The following units are re- quired of all: Calling . . . lO units Strolling . . 5 units Jollying ' ■ . ' lo units (II) In addition to the require- of the following groups must be offered: Group A (a) Course in General Fussing (offered by Profs. Brown, Phillips and Imbush.) (b) Ethics of Prinking; (Profs. Montgomery,Gascoigne, Hoffman. Science of Spooning: (Profs. How: rd, Sim e Prof. (d) Elements of Middletoning; (Profs. Hovt, Stevens, Cochrane.) (e) Theory of Paling; (Profs. Law, Volkman and Thiermann.) (a) Library Appointments: (Profs. Quarrels and Meyer.) (b) A r Porching; (Profs. Hoyt, Spooner, Brown, Cochrane, Stee- (c) Possibilities of the Spoon- Holder; (Profs. Moles, Simpson, Gaffin.) (d) Googooing; (Profs. Under- wood, Howard, Conger. studies. of NEW PROFESSIONS FOR WOMEN The spirit of commercial- ism has of late seized women in an unheard of degree. Every mail brings the editor countless inquiries regard- ing suggestions for occupa- tions in which women may Continued on page 2i, column 3 THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, 1906 Our Little Readers | Every week it is our torn to devote this page to the little folks among our readers. It is a delight to receive their childish ques- tions, and see how they be- gin to busy themselves with thoughts of things which will some day engage theii attention. Their frank and ingenuous letters are often original and interesting, doubly so by reason of their being free from any affecta- tion. We enjoy hearing from these clever children, and promise next week to answer as far as possible the questions asked. r legs. each c He •of his only two months of and he is black, except his which is white. I like my Mother savs he ' s just like nto everything. Well I must ' ittle friend, Y Peter Set old. lai My Dear Edi today and I thought y glad ' to know it. They say I am a bad boy. Isn ' t it right to fight with bovs? Yesterday T slapped Tracv Burke,— he ' s always picking on me. He thinks he ' s big be- cause he can steer a boat. Well I slapped him good. Papa said I • ' ■ ' a spanking or go ■- ' ■••■ birthday t the ( I don ' t think i I took a lesson in fussing yester- 3U could see how I did it. I have larned much better now. Please ut my picture in your paper, and f I am pretty big and have a cat and dog and I think I will send good for. 1 can ' t see. But I am young and maybe don ' t know as much as ■ou. Mamma sa s I shouldn ' t s av such things, but I think boys are perfectly horrid. Yesterday 1 saw that naughty Codv Clark play ng marbles for keeps, and he w uldn ' t even speak to me. Isn ' t they terrible? Here ' s THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 Fred. W. MacKinzey expressing himself twenty- one years ago and at the same time regarding some- thing off in a north easterly direction. My Dear Newspaper: Just listen what the paper said about me: " Chippewa is proud of the stud- ents who graduate from the uni- versity this year. Prominent among them is Isabel Cunningham. She has been a great credit to Chippev Falls. will w f pic- " Little scraps of paper i cisu.ia. Scribbled on with ink Miss Harris goes When he just can ' t think. the Stearn realities. Ccitinued from pngt properly and profitably en- gage. .As it would be im- possible for us to give per- sonal attention to all such letters, we publish herewith a number of instances com- ing within our knowledge of new professions which young ladies are success- fully following. Miss Traill is taking up the study of mineralogy, giving especial attention to Orr. Miss Jennings is specializ- Miss Kellar is seeking out the complicated relation of Persons. Miss Carey is giving gen- eral study to the languages, with special stress laid upon Mis Mu the cultivation of Bartlett Miss Burnham has begun her work on the analysis of Snow. Her sister is in a similarly unique profession, the erection and destruction of Castles. Miss Bertles has gone in- to a Browne study on the art of jollying. Miss Wallis is tracing out the strange, psychological question of " What I am and how I ' ve Bennett. " Miss Hunter is going in for forestry work and Bush cultivation. Miss Davidson is exam- ining the heating capacity of certain kinds of Cole. Miss Gapin is working up a monograph on the Bene- fits of Sleep. " Miss Whitney has recent- ly taken a stand against slang. She is trying very hard to abolish " aint " for its correct and harmonious equivalent " Arndt. " Miss Etter is making a thorough study of tribal organizations in Scotland, with special reference to the " Mac " tribe. THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, 1906 l cal Estate News Last week six lots were sold in the Camp Randall Subdivision. This beautiful addition to the the cit3 ' building property was once famous as the scene where man} ' barbarous football games were played. The old gymnasium passed from the ownership of the University on Tuesday last. The consideration was com- paratively small, owing to the fact that the college au- thorities were glad to dispose of the structure. It is re- ported that the purchasers, the W. C. T. U., intend to use the building for their conventions, and that a kindergarten and sewing school will be opened on the second and third floor. BUILDING NOTES Browne has foreclosed mortage on the Delta G his a house. As the present occupants move, Mr. Browne will commence extensive repairs, prepara- tory to his taking up his residence there. The Conoverproperty was sold Monday to Henry Kim- berly. It was thought that Kimberly would tear down the present structure and start a new block. He tells us that the site is to remain as it is, for he bought it merely that he might pre- serve one of his favorite college day haunts. There is no truth in the rumor that Mr. Kimberly will move to Madison, as his arduous duties as messenger boy for the First National Bank of Neenah will keep him there for years to come. The popular American House at Middleton has been sold, the purchaser being Robert Orr. The new owner has made great changes, remodeling the building in German Tavern style. All day the genial landlord sits out be- neath the shade of a large elm where he drags his long German pipe after him and smokes it and sips from his stein. When a guest ap- proaches, the landlord rushes out to meet him, and calls out to his pleasant spouse to prepare the best. An Open Letter To whom it may concern: Hosts of my friends in the University, four or five thousand of them, recog- nizing my keen insight into things difficult and involved; also being familiar with my reasoning powers (I can argue on any ques- tion until " reason totters on its throne. " Why, after I have talked to a fellow for a few minutes he can step out and commit murder without the slightest regard for conse- quences), have entreated me to submit to writing a few remarks on the subject; Is it necessary to remain four years in college. " I do not think that it is nec- essary to remain four years in college. The associations out in the world are about the same as those we have here. I, however, recall hav- ing one association last spring which I believe that no other climate can dupli- cate. I wore a guy- rope around my head for a fort- night to steady my unreli- able brains, and at study had to suspend my head in aloopfromtheceiling. This, however, is an exception. I believe that every locality has its monstrocities. As a general rule outside of Uni- versity circles one is greeted in the same affectionate way prior to elections, and the hand grasp of those who are anxious to give your dad ' s coin the distinction of being i in their pockets is as warm as any sample we have here. j Then you have the fast I life. What about that? you inquire. (You see I ' m al- ready getting argumenta- tive). We have the exam- ple of S. Latshaw who kept I up such temperature about his person while in college that the cold world sizzled ! when he struck it. Stan ups shortly after he thus landed and, nothing daunted, pro- ceeded to move over the ■ country at the usaul speed, leaving each succeeding lo- cality after sowing the seed for a choice assortment of duns for the dead letter office at Washington, D. C. THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 Stan ' s business associates are very enthusiastic about him. They keep up an un- relenting correspondence in regard to him with said dead letter office. Then there i . degree. •ybody s the question Of course ints their de- gree. I wouldn ' t leave here without one myself, yet I think that to adopt the course of some who get the same in less than four years is advisable. I have in mind a young fellow who bought his diploma. He got it at a reasonable figure too. The time has come when the cal- low youth in the high water trousers off the Wisconsin farm gets some advantage from the highly specialized processes of today. The bold and calculating youth to whom I refer is Reuben S. Peotter. 1 don ' t know exactly how long he was at Wisconsin, but he couldn ' t have been here much , more than a year. One day last fall he walked into the office of the Registrar and observing that Mr. Heistand was absent he leaned care- fully against the counter and, removing the rubber heels from his shoes and adjust- ing them to his voice, in- quired of Miss Wilkinson if he couldn ' t make arrange- ments to get his diploma for his baccalaureate degree, (Miss Heuer witnessing the incident). Miss Wilkinson gave him a scalding side glance, (seen by Miss Heuer) and turned to Miss Evans who was dis- cussing a question in meta- physics or " who lost the proof " with Prof. Olson (which was also seen by Miss Heuer). After a few words she turned to Mrs. Timberlake (Miss Heuer looking on) and addressed her with a few burning sen- tences. Mrs. Timberlake wank the wink of the know- ing, (Miss Heuer looking on), upon which Miss Wil- kinson searched every desk in the office and finally lean- ing over and thrusting her hand deep into Miss Evans waste basket (Miss Heuer seeing her), she hauled forth the necessary document, (which was seen by Miss Heuer). She stepped for- ward to the counter, " This will cost you fifty cents, Mr. Peotter. " With anexpression of satisfaction and gratitude on his face (observed by Miss Heuer) Peotter handed her a hot and lonely four bits, and walked out of the office (Miss Heuer looking on till the lamp of exper- ience flickered and went This was a commendable transaction on the part of Peotter, but it was discov- ered later in the office (Miss Heuer looking on) that the diploma didn ' t bring enough money. There-upon Miss Wilkinson wrote to Mr. Peotter, (Miss Heuer seeing her so write) to the effect that sheep were very scarce; that two sheep-skin factories up north were obliged to close up on account of this shortage; that diplomas were very rare and as a result were selling at a slight ad- vance in price that season. Would Mr. Peotter kindly considerthese facts and com- mit them to memory to the end that he be able to per- suade his friends to loan him an additional dollar, and with greater kindness still, would he not forward, or deliver in person, said dol- lar to the office of the Regis- trar to help defray extra expense incurred in procur- ing the above mentioned diploma. Mr. Peotter, con- sidering that the deal was a good one at any price, promptlv delivered the extra one dollar to Miss Wilkin- son (all of which was seen by Miss Heuer). I have no doubt that Peot- ter will some day write his name with every degree in the catalogue trailing after it so that when he turns Horse-Shoe curve on t h e Penn. Road he will be able to see the hoboes on behind, as it were. He is already cooking up a scheme to get a masters degreed. ' Tis said that he wants to satisfy the requ nts for ichelor ' s the same by 1- thesis, which was an inves- tigation of lovers lanes on the upper reaches of the Du Lievre River, Quebec, with a general treatise on the THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, igo6 subject, " Is Marriage a While the scheme may again work satisfactoril} ' we would strongly advise Mr. Peotter against repeat- ing the use of the sane thesis more than two times. " You are liable to work a good thing to death, Pete. " Is it necessary to remain four years in college? Yes, most emphatically and unequivocally it is not necessary to remain four years in college. Clemons Nye Pooi.e. P. S. I am using my name de proon for this pub- lication. C. N. P. THE FIRST DISCOVERY OF THE CENTURY - SLBDUEINE. Most College Men SHOULD Take It! Some College Men MUST Take It! If you have any surplus energy vou should indeed use my remedy, it will direct the course of yoiir action into useful and profitable channels. It will convert your passion for hazing into a desire to write poetry! It will destroy your love for highballs and beer and create a liking for cocoa and soda! It will kill any inclination to spend joneau, and on the other hand build up within you a real desire to seek quiet society! Keg-parties will be rendered to you absolutely- repugnant! Subdue-ine Endorsed by our Patients. Mr. Sumnev B. Rogers of 428 Sterling Court says: recognition lo those of the thous- ands who have been benefited by Subdue-ine with all my heart. I used to be shiftless, spending my evenings carelessly, seldom appear- ing at my home, 428 Sterling Place; whereas, now I am able to spend my evenings where I ought to. So well have I improved my (By t ,■ poems friend of mine.) I used fortably with some conveniences and relate incidents of ancient his- torical interest to mv friends or to myself, but I am glad to sav that I have been freed from that pro- pensity. S. B. R. " I am glad to corrolwrate all of Mr. Rogers ' statements. If any- one knows of the truth of this, I ought to. I have been a constant companion of Mr. Rogers for many months and know what I am talk- ing about. If more men would adopt the use of Subdue-ine, there would be more happy girls in Madison. " Vena C. Brunk. MANY SIGN PLEDGE Last evening at the First Methodist Church Evan- gelist Edward W. Stearns faced the biggest audience that has ever gathered to listen to the cause of tem- perance. Professor Lenny Smith with a few well chosen words introduced Mr. Stearns to the audience, which greeted the portly tern perance worker with cheers and cat calls. Mr. Stearns was visibly affected by his re- ception. With trembling voice he thanked those present for the reception they gave him. " l am going to tell you of the life of one who was rescued from a life of drunkenness and brought to one of tem- perance and righteousness, " began Mr. Stearns. He then told the story of his own life. How he was brought up in the slums of Chicago, and early acquired a craving for intoxicants; how he went from worse to worse, until at the age of 20, friendless, penniless, a degraded sot, he found himself one night walking rapidly toward the Clark Street bridge, fully determined there to end his miserable existence. But as he walked the song of a band of Salvation Army workers on the corner came to his ears, and, scarcely knowing why, he pressed into the crowd of listening idlers. Tears stood in the evan- gelist ' s eyes as he described what followed, how, touched by the earnestness of the little band, he gave up his awful purpose and was con- verted. At the close of these re- marks Miss H. Harris of this city sang that wonder- fully appealing song " Oh where is my Wandering Boy Tonight. " A collection was then taken and Evangelist Stearns in sweetly undu- lating tones urged all present to come forward and sign the pledge. Among those who signed were Robert Orr, Harry Montgomery, DeWitt Poole, Ole Johnson, H. C. Gaffin, Norman Kimball. IHE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 29, 1906 To the Sunday Cardinal Madison, Feb. 16, 1905. Mr. G. S. McConochie, Editor: Sir: I am proud to be classed as one of your ad- mirers. I have a sincere regard for you; I admire the way you immerged from ob- security and swung into the editorial saddle, as it were, which you now occupy. I do not believe that any other man in your previous position could have accom- plished that feat. Nor should he! I think you are making a strong bid for pub- li : notice; for example pitching with your left hand or signing your name G. Stewart. These little things cannot help attracting at- tention. Xon also have the knack of mi.xing in things suflficiently to keep yourself constantly in the public eye. All of these I wish to com- mend in you most heartily. In a broader way I would like to state that you have become very popular and quite the rage. I think that you are everywhere recog- .nized to be the real editor of the Daily. I, therefor, come to you for advice, having as I do, an ambition to become recognized in the literary world. I write extensi% ' ely, yes. And some of my stuff has been accepted by my home papers. I have clipped these and enclosed them in this letter. According to what literary merit they pos- sess I hope to be judged. Kindly be frank and unre- served with me. How do you like the first one? You will observe that I spelled the important words incorrectly. This was done merely for emphasis. I wanted to bring out as strongly as possible the fact that Philomathia did not de- serve that decision. I have met the men who acted as judges on that debate on several occasions since and I invariably cut them. I believe that judges should be honest or suffer the bitter consequences. So I cut them on the street. I think the one about my iration is good. Yoi vill I I how bring out the fact that Loeb should never have won over me. That verse to " Mary " I think is good. I want to uncover my heart to you, Mac. I don ' t often uncover my heart, the breezes from the cold world chill it, so to speak; but I want to be frank and out-spoken with you. Honestly, Mac, do you think that I show my love for her fully in that Now Mac, I hope to hear from you at your earliest. If there is anything I can do for you — if writing your edi- torials is getting to be too much of a burden on your staff — I will put pen to pa- per willingly to help you. Yours fraternally journa lastical John E. Baker. A Few Definitions Every day there are a great num- ber of comparatively simple words misused. In order to bring to the attention of our readers the fine shades of meaning of a few of such words, we publish these definitions written especially for the Sunday Cardinal by expert lexographers. Athlete, a dignified bunch o; muscles, designed to split wood o G. Frank Ris LEV. Bun, a oUege expedition durir which the convivial cup is fil edan the purse whic derbies ar : likelv to fare ill Max MiLCA „v. Badger, a book in whic 1 stu ents get e en with their ins and other friends. Eli S. Jf.d NEV. Blush, a temporary colorific effulgence of the plupiognomy, brought on in a predicament of Dick Remi 5, the stuff that m: THE SUNDAY CARDINAL, FEBRUARY 2g, ipo6 C O OK E R Y L i WANTED.— Hints on howto run an ice boat. P. W. Hammersmith. The Fiancee ' s School of Domes- tic Science wl WANTED.— A deaf and dumb companion, or to be stricken with Gamma Phi Beta House lock-jaw for ten davs. v Vern Comstock. Bernice Hoffman Hunter ll Principal V - iiZ ' WANTED.— A well built fellow OUR MOTTOS 2 ' to wear mv cast-off clothing. Ha rrv Montgomery " Counterbalance the evil effects ' I Jh3 of a college education by taking a WANTED.-A way to get square with the Faculty. Address Richard W. Remp. few lessons in the more practical problems of your future life. " fl M Fi oRENCE Anne Rudolph kHT " The way to a man ' s heart is H WANTED.-A new way to at- his stomach. " tract attention. No old methods William Winkler liV will do. I have tried them all. Address Mildred Curtis. " You can live without love, you can live without books, but there ' s no civilized man who can live with- Bertkk, Dancing Mas WANTED.— To exchange S50,- out cooks. " Vanderboom 000 worth of oil stock for one good Wisconsin professor. Address W ANT ADS. Chicago Uninersitv " Eat, drink and be merry, for of getting married. " WANTED.— To exchange one WANTED.— A large iro n band Delta U. Pin for the governor ' s to fit my head. Address daughter. Address Paul Hammers Edgar Cole. LEARN TO DANCE Bertke ' s Academy of Dancing WANTED.— The name of the WANTED.— By Kappa Kappa Gamma, reserved seats in the Li- person who picked up my shopping bag, about the size of a s essential to a polished gentlemen. il file. Do not neglect this important part comb, mirror, small scissors a box WANTED.-A competent man- of your education. each of cold cream, talcum ager to conduct my tour in a spec- Take Mv Course. I have a and tooth powder; a char Lis, a tacular production of " Ten Nights diploma from the noted dancing tooth brush, photograph and 7 cents in a " Bar-Room. " master. Prof. Kehl. I initiate pu- in change — some place b Guy F. Risley pils into the delightful mysteries of the University and Capitol. the Terpisichorean Art in one lesson. WANTED.— S m e energetic Students, you must dance, if person to appreciate my literary vou wish to make a hit with the ability. Alfred Bushnei.l girls. WANTED.— A few nice Special Class on Thursday nial self-satisfied fellows t Evenings at Mechanics PaviUion. WANTED.— Some nice young Professor Slam Bertke, parties. Director. Phi Delta Th ETA. tion to me. Mildred Curtis. Home Seekers ' Union " Marriage doubles a man ' s joys and halves his pocketbook. " Officers Chief Tier of Knots Dick Remp Official Ring Bearer Harr3 ' Parker Chief Flower Scatterers ........ Edna Ingalls Chief Untier of Fvnots " Cody " Clark High Alimonyist Ed. Vanderboom Prominent Alumni Cupid Parker Bernice punter Thad Brindley Harry Montgomery Edith Swenson Zillah Bagley W. J. McGillivray Inez Etter R. Price Fischer Membership Those Who Ought to Be Josephine and Hal Mike and Libbie Augie and lielen Margery and John Jerry and Alma I,ee and Max or Olie Those Who Would Like to Be Mildred and Walt Loretta and Bill Clark and any One of His Six Ferd and any One of His Six Will and Florence Snake-in-the-Grass " and ' Whispering Winds. " Laura and Billy Fit .., Morrison, Hastings, Harry Parker or Bump Rogers (ex-officio. ) The Development of a College Man The Freshman I wonder if instructors know That all the students hate them so; This college life ' s a downright bore, And here I ' m stuck for three years n I wish I had a job instead Of trying to improve my head. The Senior My college days are nearly o ' er, These f ne old halls I ' ll haunt no more; I never thought a place could be One-half as dear as this to me; And now to think my classic face Some dirty office soon must grace! If in class you chance to notice That a friend of yours has cut, And when roll is called you answer t ' Tis embarrassing to have him. E ' er your mouth has fairly shut. Unconcernedly walk in upon the gai Five Cents Worth Bold Max, the Mighty Manager, By the nine God? he swore That bucking stupid text books was Becoming quite a bore. He cursed his books till out of breath. He cursed them then some more; And had the books a soul to damn. They would have trembled sore. Then out into the chilly night Bold Max Mulcahy went And vowed he ' d paint the dull town red Till his last cent was spent. He wandered on from street to street, A wild look in his eye ; And at the end of every block His spirits ran more high He kept upon his aimless course Until a hall he spied, Whence came the sound of shuffling feet; " Ha! ha! a " dance! he cried. " Now shoot me if 1 don ' t go in And show the Reubens how. f they don ' t like my style there ' ll be A chance to raise a row. " Into the House of Mirth he went With studied steps and slow, And picked him out a buxom maid He might have used to know. They danced a polka, then a waltz. And then a two-step gay Max jollied to a fare-thee-well, For that was Max ' s way. Now while all this was going on, Her swain stood dismal by; He glared at Max with lowered brow, And hatred in his eye. Eleven dances passed this way. But e ' er the twelfth was due. The angry swain called Max aside. And said, " A word wid you. " " Fer just two cents I ' d poke yer! See ? An ' batter in yer phiz; Fer jest two cents I ' d smash yer head, An ' put yer out of biz! " Bold Max quailed not, though somewhat pale, Nor sidestepped out of range; He gave the guy five cents, and said: " Take this and keep the change! " Next day found Max with two black eyes- Convincing evidence That his opponent must have giv ' n Full measure for five cents. A Fable Once upon a time there lived a Wise Gazabe, whose name was Glen Snider. He was so far ahead of other people that he was simply beyond the horizon of Ocular Demonstration. One day he got next to the idea that game laws over at Waunakee were being mistreated. People were catching fish while the game wardens had their fingers crossed, and it wasn ' t fair. Glen is a philanthropist, so he had himself made a game warden, and blew over to Waunakee to revolutionize things. Perhaps he thought he might seduce a reward or two and turn over a little dust on the side. I don ' t know. Glen doesn ' t like to talk about it now. Anyhow, he alighted at Waunakee, and before he had time to borrow a cigarette paper his detective ' s intuition rang the call bell. He got busy with his lamps and spotted an uncouth rube who looked like fresh fruit. (Snider ' s a good judge of fruit. ) The rube was carrying a bundle under his arm. The bundle was wrapped up in a newspaper, and out of one end stuck the tail of a big pickerel. Cinch! thought Glen, and began planning how he ' d spend the money. Just like having it fed to you with a spoon. He gently tapped the native on the shoulder, and said in the indifferent tones he had read about: " l want youl " The culprit made a transparent show of innocence, and stammered " What for? " It was no use. Snider pulled back his coat and affectionately caressed his star. Perhaps he thought it was his lucky star. I don ' t know. As I said Glen doesn ' t like to talk about it. The poor wretch showed fight, but the arm of the law was too much for him. He was finally induced to accompany the new game warden into the waiting room of the depot, where the disclosure might be witnessed by all. " Open that bundle! " commanded Snider. " Oh, please. Mister — " " Open that bundle! " fiercely. The good people gathered around, while the morning paper was torn from the Inside was a board, to which was nailed the amputated tail of a pickerel. MORAL — Don ' t believe everything you see in the newspaper. If you chance to miss the dog That always follows you around. And you search to tind the faithful friend of yore, ' Tis embarrassing to happen On the unsuspecting hound Waiting patiently at Ferdy Kaestner ' s ' door. Evolution The Cheerful Prospect Routine of College Life The habits of the student (S )dX.ou5U. iAtxnvL. yVUlAyxxxHA. J LxxM =% — T tf Z may stand for Zero Which in quizzes you may draw; ' Tis often apt to happen But it is no standard law. Now you mustn ' t be discouraged, And you mustn ' t weep or pine, For the years you spend in college Are the best that you will find. So compound your interest daily, Subtract all fear and doubt, Multiply your joy and love, — The sum is worth figuring out. The Celibate When Prom ' s last lingering tete-a-tete At last has served to amputate The round of stunts that animate This little burg collegiate, And when the girls evacuate The lonesomeness to mitigate, — ' Tis then the students expiate The happy times that antedate Their present thoughts disconsolate. No more boiled shirts immaculate, No more the fond protectorate Of arms that shyly circulate A waist that tries to deprecate Proceedings quite so intimate. No more good meals propitiate The protest quick to emanate From stomachs loth to tolerate Renewed attempts to lubricate Their inner workings delicate With hash and eggs inveterate. Instead, the bills accumulate In magnitude quite adequate To cause grave doubts to percolate Through minds that failed to calculate How fast the girls can separate The boys from coin they extricate From Father ' s pockets obdurate By frequent notes affectionate. So urged by thoughts disconsolate With steps that fast accelerate The students straightway gravitate Down town where they can irrigate Their sentiments unfortunate. 1 i. ? o ? ; i « ' ■ " " I = i 5 S ? T i " I s- I I g. r g I : tly :dly not limy - subject like it epared 8 i 1 I 5 3 a H Bossing Talking Smashin Turning Walking Catchini; Writing Rehearsi £ 3 W S J % 1 i 5 i 1 r = 1 fellc ikes " 1 ?3 r 2 c spring Song Recalling by-gone Badger Boards Who pictured Spring ' s arrival With rhapsodies that quite surpassed A Methodist revival, I hereby take my quill in hand And try to wax artistic, So look out, Spring, while 1 get next To something eulogistic. Dear Goddess who doth make the breeze Caress our heated foreheads, And kiss with equal tenderness The optimists and soreheads, Thou knowest not how sweet it is, When rain has lightly fluttered From sky to earth, to find our walks With worms profusely buttered. Thou Goddess who presideth o ' er Mendota ' s gentle flowing, Thou knowest not what joy it is To take your girl out rowing, Thou knowest not that feeling queer, When storms have started blowing, To try to save the maid and find How hefty she ' s been growing. Thou Goddess who doth hover o ' er That hushed and hallowed region, Where rests a worn and rustic seat Whose frequenters are legion, Thou knowest not how gladly we Re-enter on the season When we can sit upon said bench Without our trousers freezin ' . ri . Thou shade of darkness brooding o ' er The Discipline Committee, Incline thine ears unto the strains Of this our little ditty; Be not alarmed on noting how, . With dry and thirsty candor, When Bock hits town we one and all Bock- ward forthwith meander. And now thou Imp that madest me Begin this dulcet jolly. And hand out stufT that sounds as if I ' ve slipped my mental trolley, Return I beg and seek the depths Of thy infernal chasm. And spare me from continuing This enervating spasm. " Come here once, Jimmy, see dis guy, " Dey say he ' s simply all de cheese, Wid dis here stern gesicht; And shows dem all dere place, Just tink of all de fights he ' s had, And Hully Gee! it must be true, Tink how his sword is nicked. Judgin ' from dat face. " Get wise to all de medals dere, Pinned up against his front; I wish I didn ' t have to be Such a little runt. " My mama says as how he oncet Was just a common kid, And now Cap Curtis, when they meet. Salutes and doffs his lid. " And, Jimmy, if I mind my ma And say my prayers and all. Perhaps some day I ' ll get to be A great big General. " T. Gronert, Leader of the Hirschberg Sotij Madscn Goes Out of an E- mid he delighted to - Faculty Facts The hardest Prof. The happiest The most dreaded by v The most deadly The sHpperiest The most cutting The ;llest The best grafter •The most studious The greatest " stewer " The most expensive The spooniest Stone Gay Meisnest Cofifin Fish Sharp Slaughter Skinner Buck Cook Dearborn The Difference it Makes A certain young Freshman was very unimportant about the University until recently when his papa bought him an automobile. Now everybody takes particular pains to speak to him, and even show more than a decorous defer- ence. This is a striking example of a " machine made man. " 550 Too Late, Cupe Cupid Parker, without question, Was designed fair hearts to bust ; He ' s put Hermes out of business, — He ' s Adonis in disgust. He ' s the Music Clubs ' big drawing Card when e ' er they give a stunt For the girls all love to watch him Sitting bashfully in front. But our Cupid has his troubles Like his namesake, little Dan ; Th ere are times, I chink, when Wilfred Is a most unhappy man. Once the music clubs were playing At,— but I ' ll withhold the name,— I ' m a friend of Cupe ' s and then you Know, he ' s really not to blame. For he saw a little giggle Pass around the gathered throng. And he could not help but feel that There was somehow something wrong. He began to get embarrassed. As the giggle grew and grew. And his face from chin to forehead Took a mottled crimson hue. Then he glanced around about him. And ' tis said he nearl y cried ; To his chair was hung the legend: " TOO LATE FOR HERPiClDE. " The Girl and the Book She sat within the reading- room, As studious as could be, Eyes on her boolc, her face intent. But not a glance for me. 1 tried in vain to get her eyes From off that stupid book ; 1 stirred about, I dropped my pen,— She simply would not look. 1 coughed a plaintive little cough, , She heeded not its pleading, But o-w]y turned another leaf And went on with her reading. 1 sighed a sigh that floated forth With longing deep and true, I might have saved that sigh, for all The good it seemed to do. Meanwhile the hour of ten was near, As 1 was well aware. For soon the time would come, 1 knew. When she would leave me there. In desperation up 1 rose And whispered in her ear; She closed her book and quite forgot To mark the place, I fear. We wandered out beneath the trees, Alone with stars and moon, And all around was heard the sound Of crickets ' cheerful tune. The shadows long, the crickets ' song Composed the simple setting; The world seemed very far away. Forgotten and forgetting. We talked a language sweet and new In voices soft and low. We delved in lore that ne ' er before Had been given us to know. And now we both are studying One Book instead of two. One Book of wondrous interest. At once both old and new. A Book that holds within its folds A story without end ; The name is Life; on what we read Our destinies depend. The Literary Committee Judging Contributions Miss Hinckley: " Isn ' t that perfectly grand? " Mr. Biishnell: " Too sentimental to suit me. " Miss Flett: " Terribly funny. " MissSwenson: " That ' s great. " Mr. Walechka: " Not half bad, but I do dislike to slam the girls. " Miss Minn: " Oh, 1 think that ' s dandy. " Mr. Cook: " 1 should think that would do very well.? " MissDahl: " 1 like that. " Miss Gilman: - ' Good work. " Miss Adams: " Who wrote it. ' " Mr. Underwood: Too late to give opinion. Miss Wehmhoff: " Ach! Sehr gut. " Mr. Krey: " Ha! Ha! " Mr. Riley: " Don ' t slam my roommate. " Mrs. Schubring: " The idea might be worked out. " Hattie: I ' m afraid these new shoes aren ' t going to look a bit nice. Row: " Why.? Are they very comfortable. ' " He: " A rather drowsy looking couple over there. " She: " Why.? " He: " He does nothing but watch Mildred Gapen, and she nothing but watch Walter Sleep. " The Wise Old Owl New Prof: " Have you ever had Vanderboon in your classes? Is he a really bright fellow? Does he know anything? Prof. Smith: " Know anything? Why he dosn ' t even suspect anything. " 554 Philosophy Never judge a Delta Tau by his vest. A ' ' Prof ' s " absence often makes the heart grow fonder. The most interesting book father can give to his son is a bank-book Hitch your wagon to a star. If it ' s the water-wagon, drive it along the milky way and tie it to the big dipper. A Varsity crush " is an indulgence. A prom girl is a confirmed habit. Acquire a good one. A Professor can make a sore and embarrassed fellow out of a per- fectly kind and amiable student by asking him questions that any self- respecting professor ought to know himself. The doors of opportunity are marked " push " and " pull " . So are the doors of Phi Beta Kappa. It ' s better to be a live lobster " than a dead ' whale " . The ways of the wise are smooth. Be entertaining to P. G. ' s — they are apt to mark blue books. To flunk is hum an; to pass divine. ' Tis better to have loved a short man than never to have loved a tall. A timely stab turneth away embarrassment. A pretty face often covers a multitude of poor recitations. If a student is thin, he studies too much; if fat, he is lazy; if medium he has no individuality. When buying a watch don ' t get a Bushnell movement, Its apt to lose time. A Modern Version Hear the sleighs with their bells, Silver bells! What a heap of dad ' s good coin their melody dispels! How they tinkle, tinkle, tinkle Out to Middleton, so fair! While the stars that over sprinkle All the heavens, seem to twinkle Quite forgetful of the pair; How they spoon, spoon, spoon, Underneath the pale new moon. To the the tintinnabulation that so musically wells From the bells, bells, bells. Bells, bells, bells, From the jit.gling and the tinkling of the bells. Hear the mellow dinner bells, iron bells! What a world of corn beef hash their harmony fortells! Through the balmy evening night Or the happy noontime bright. From the molten iron notes, From all around, What a liquid ditty floats To the hungn, ' man that listens, while he gloats On the sound. Hear the loud electric bells. Class bells! What a world of ignorance their jingling dispels. When their sounds the students greet. How they rush upon their feet ! Too much overjoyed to wait See how they all make straight;— For the door ! Hear the tolling of the bells, Calling hours! What a world ot solemn thought their monody compels! At ten o ' clock at night How we shiver with afright At the melancholy menace, and our fear, For every sound that floats From the rust within the throats Tells us that the chaperon is near. And the caller, ah! the caller Must hike him to the hall, or All alone he will be left. And the one whose tolling, tolling In this muffled monotone, Fells a glory in so rolling, On the caller ' s heart a stone. She is neither man nor woman, She is neither brute nor human, She is but the chaperon. IN MEMORIAM " Reform " is the Angel that tore on its way With a bilT and a kick on that ill-fated day, And what bit the dust like the old " One Horse Shay? " The machine. Reed Smoot from the Senate has lately been dumped, And wicked insurance has recently slumped, But what was most neatly and properly bumped? The machine. The powers of Righteousness all took a rap. And jumped with both feet on that poor pile of scrap. So what has discreetly thus moved off the map? The machine. But grim Evolution goes on as before. And classes to come have machinists galore; Throw it out of the window, it breaks in the door, — The machine. " I am Anti-machine, " is each candidate ' s shout; But as soon as he sees only friends are about What ' s he sure to start building, without any doubt? The machine. To enlarge on the stock that the Sophomores have shown Each Freshman has made a machine of his own ; Then here ' s to the greatest invention that ' s known. The machine. The N. W. 1 of Section 31. Dane County. Temporary quarters of the Badger Board Dear Hib: How is the sale of the Badger coming on? Kindly let me know as soon as things have quieted down sufficiently so that it would be safe for us to return. Mrs. Selma Schubring is anxious to get back. You see it is causing them so much incon- The mosquitoes are a fright. You ought to see Lieber ' s face. I am glad he bought that " ad " we got from Nielson and had $36.00 worth of his photographs taken. He will never look like himself Bushnell is seriously sick with the fever. It comes to him now that he must get a move on himself. The poor fellow is under the impression that the Book isn ' t out yet and he is sitting back of the tent writing stuff. Cora went out there and labored with him for ' an hour but he insists that he must write something for the Badger. Elsie Adams, Cook and Wolf are out foraging. Green brought in a large gunip this morning and Bill and Margery Roberts are frying it for dinner. This with the potatoes, for which I negotiated with a farmer in the next township, and the bread Edith brought along will make about the best dinner we have yet had. This fleeing from jeers and wrath and justice isn ' t all strawberries and cream. It has its dark side. This morning Elsie Minn wanted fruit for breakfast. What was I to do? When the waiter got her order, which was given in a stern voice, for a California orange she turned pale and called me out for a con- sultation. What could I do? I stepped into the cool air and stood for a long time wrapped in thought. Finally I divested myself of all the thought I had on and told her what was what. I ' ll tell you, Hib, its pretty hard to get California oranges out here and keep your whereabouts in the dark. Some day I ' ll get mad and I ' ll yank my whereabouts out of the dark and take them right square into Madison, come what may. Sarge broke down the second day we were here. I can ' t get him to eat anything. He even re- fuses coffee. Those unkind remarks H. Stark made about him are weighing on his mind. I think Henry could have overlooked that editorial of McConochie ' s in the Sunday Cardinal. We keep up a careful watch day and night. Bessie, Helen, Elnora, Henry Swenson, Paul Johnson and Montgomery are on the day shift and they are out on the picket line now. Edith, Frida, Routh, McMahon, Riley and Underwood are on the night shift. Yesterday Bessie spied Fred MacKenzie and Corrie Dawkins about three miles from here to the S. E. C. A. Taylor was also seen off in that direction. It was reported that he carried a hammer. To be safe we are going to move from here upon Section 27. Don ' t confuse the location. Your messenger will find us on Section 27. Sell the Books as fast as you can. Sell them all. I don ' t care to look a Badger in the face again. ' " ' ' ' ' ' " ° " ' Vk. L ' ENVOI 1 In the twilight ' s cheerless shadow 1 haunt the alley ways, A dejected apparition In a soporific daze People stop and look and pity, Some with scorn pass proudly by, While I try in vain to vanish From the gaze of mortal eye. And they wonder as they see me What sad blow has made me thus. For to ease my bitter feelings I cannot even cuss. Gentle reader, if I tell you The story of my woe, For the sake of what I have been You ' ll be merciful I know. 1 was once a common student. Self-respecting like the rest. Plied my books and got my lessons. My one failing all unguessed. Till Ambition ' s poisoned cactus Subtly bloomed inside my brain, And the calm of my contentment Was upset by hopes insane. For the notion grew within me I was not of common stuff, But a literary genius, And a diamond in the rough. In my mind that Will F. Griffin Wrote the poorest kind of trash, And Jerome Jerome ' s productions Were unmitigated hash. My contempt for hapless Chauncey M. Depew grew so sublime That for all his witticisms 1 prescribed Chloride of Lime. 1 had pictures of my reigning In an atmosphere of bliss O ' er the literary jugglers That infest the U. of Wis. So I had myself elected To the literary ward Of that hospital of Genius That they call the Badger Board. Gentle reader, pray be patient. Kindly turn your head away, While I irrigate my feelings With the tears I cannot stay. For I ' ve seen a person roasted, I have seen a football game. But the pangs of misled Genius Put such petty things to shame. My dull pen ' s too weak to picture, And my tongue ' s too weak to tell How close we poor ink slingers Set to Calorific Hell. The unhappy plight of Tantulus Who couldn ' t quite connect With the water he was thirsting for, Was hardly circumspect. But with due regards to Tantulus It simply isn ' t in it With the plight of him who has to write A verse and can ' t begin it. But now emotion chokes me. So this sorry tale must close. For the lachrymal secretions Are a-dripping off my nose. But e ' er we go our sev ' ral ways A moral is in order: If you would keep away from grief. Don ' t be a Badger Boarder. GENERAL INDEX Agriculture College of Athletics, Book VI Athletic Association Athletic Association, Women ' Athletic Captains igers Badger Board Band, U. W. Baseball Basketball . Commercial Club Conference Meet Comm. of 25 . Cross C. Team . Daily Cardinal Staff Drama, Chap. I Engineering Msts. Final Oratorical Conte Football Frankenburger, 1). B. Freshman Dec. Freshman Officers Hamilton Contest Intercollegiate Debi Law, College of Letters and Science, College oi Library Staff Literature, Book VIII . Long Fellows Mechanics and Engineering Co Miscellaneous, Chap. 4 Mus , School of Publics lers of Faculty ■ns, Book V d Debate, Chap. 3 s, Book IV Records Regents and Facultv, Bool Regiment, U. V. Secret Societies, Book III Science Clubs Self-Government Associatic Senior Officers ■e Officers Unive rsi V Co-op Unive y Regimen Unive rsi y Press Clu Wear rs of the " W Wisco n Alumni M Wisco ns Stars Wisco n Engineer Wisco nsi n Lit. Staff Y. M C A. Y. W C A. . The Filer Stowell Co. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Heavy Duty Corliss Engines " 1907 " Heavy Duty Type in operation in the Electrical Laboratory at the University of Wisconsin Wisconsin Fidelity Trust and Safe Deposit Company WELLS BUILDING MILWAUKEE Iji WISCONSIN S Per Cent Interest Paid on Deposits OMctrs and Directors Howard Greene James K. Ilslkv Carroll Atwood A. HaSW ELL Co. Good Furniture WE LIKE THE STUDENTS WE ALSO LIKE AND WANT THEIR TRADE 26 and 28 North Carroll Street Madison, Wisconsin " Gem Union " and " Richter " Instruments largest tork of rnkxting rx tTm i Bttii 5 ' itrbrgi«g 3«str»ittcnt» in tbe West Eugene Dietzgen Co. iSi Monroe Street, Chicago The Park Bowling Alleys GEO. PALTZ CO. SEVEN FINEST ALLEYS IN THE CITY. BEST SERVICE AND A GOOD LINE OF CIGARS AND TOBACCO RECOMMENDED BY THE STUDENTS - m i a SPENCERI N BUSINESS COLLEGE Pbone Main S103 :or. Vi consin St. and Broadway. Milwaukee. Wis Bad; Iges Original designs will be cheerfully sent upon request. Our workmanship is high grade, our prices are the lowest. q If interested in Dance Programmes, Party Invitations or Fraternity Stationery, write to us for samples and quotations. Bunde Upmeyer Co. MILWAUKEE . . . WISCONSIN Carl Thomas PHOTOGRAPHER 26 West Mifflin Street MADISON, WIS, Every Stetson Hat $3.50 and up NlCoi! Alt PANlkTcO. Wright, Kay Co. ternity Badges ternity Jewelry ternity Novelties ternity Pendants ternity Stationery ternity Invitations nity Programs Our 1906 Catalogue of Fraternity Novelties is now ready and will be mailed upon application. Send for our Sample Book of Stationery. WRIGHT. KAY CO. DETROIT. MICH. USE HIGOINS ' Drawing Inks Eternal Ink Engrossing Ink Taurine Mucilage Office Paste Photo Mounter Drawing Board Paste photographs and pictures, stick- ing paper to the drawing loard, repairing and labeling books.etc . AT DEALERS GENERALLY Chas. M. Hi ins Co. Manufacturer 271 NINTH ST., BROOKLYN, N. Y. HURLEY-REILLY CO. Men ' s Furnishings and Hats SELLERS OF THE FINEST READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHES 89 Wisconsin Street, Sidney P. Rundell High -Class Hatter Men ' s Furnisher 7 East Main Street Madison The best of everything put in shoes you will find in : : : : : They have the style, w ear and comfort which is hard to find in all makes A. E. Austin Co. A Powerful German List is that of the Milwaukee Germania composed of the following well-known papers : DAiLY HEJioLB ' " ' SUNDAY POST .... WEEKLY GERMANIA WEEKLY HAUS-UND BAUERNFREUND 24,568 17,000 27,185 107,413 102,333 GERMANIA PUBLISHING CO. Milw aLukee. Wis. LOUIS KLEBAHN, Eastern Representative, 929 Temple Court, New York. r UNIVERSITY ' CO-OPERATIVE CO. H. A. SMYTHE, JR., Manager Active Mkmkkkship, 1(131 Total Mkmkkrship, 4085 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 testi- fies strong-er than words to the fact that its efforts and benefits are appreciated. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF LAST NINE YEARS ' BUSINESS. Ve. S.. Bought by Net .-r.l " tj - K.te Percent. 8m I 805.99 18.037.67 20.827.18 2,282 3,;o8 65 ;: ..020.00 788 ..803 I 5 in Merchandise .0 in Merchandise 12! in Merchandise 9 in Cash, or .2 in Trade 9 in Cash, or 125 in Trade 9,ori2 9f in Trade 9 in Cash, or .2 in Trade 10 in Cash, or 13 in Trade Spalding ' s Athletic Goods Keuffel Esser and E. Dietzgen Co. ' s Drafting Instruments PINGREE SHOES KNOTHE BELTS A store controlled and Owned by the Faculty and Students 504-506 STATE STREET. MADISON, WISCONSIN SCHUBERT ' S STUDIO 19 West Main St. MADISON, WIS. RIDGWAY PHOTOGRAPHER 17 West Main Si. MADISON, WIS. STUDENTS SCHOLARS VON HOLST CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY 8 Volumes Cloth $12.00 net ANDREWS ' AMERICAN UW 1 Volume Sheep $6.50 net MARSHALL ' S ANNOTATED DECISIONS 1 Volume Cloth $4.00 net THORPES CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY 3 Volumes Cloth $7.50 net WILSONS WORKS ON JURISPRUDENCE 2 Volumes Cloth $7.00 net WAPLE ' S PARLIAMENTARY LAW 1 Volume Cloth $1.00 net TUCKER ON THE CONSTITUTION 2 Volumes Cloth $7.00 net HOWARD ' S HISTORY LOUISIANA PURCHASE 1 Volume Cloth $1.50 net LORD ERSKINES SPEECHES 4 Volumes Cloth $8.00 net JOHN PHILPOTT CURRAN ' S SPEECHES 1 Volume Cloth $2.50 net WARVELLES LEGAL ETHICS 1 Volume Cloth $2.00 net LLOYDS STATE TRIALS 1 Volume Cloth 3.00 net CALLAOHAN AND C OMPANY, CHICAGO To Possess the Best of anything is always a pleasure, whether it be a horse, an automobile, a dress or a suit of clothes. And it is just as true of your busi- ness stationery — letter heads, envelopes, an- nouncements, cards, etc. We strive to pro- duce only the best work, and at reasonable prices — possibly a trifle higher in some cases than the other fellow ' s " best, " but— PARSONS ' Office in the City " lank Paid in Capital, $ SO,ooo Surplus and -hrofits, i j, 000 Directors J. W. HoBBiNS, President and ( Carl A. Johnson. Vice-Presi M. S. Klauber Carl J. Hausmann A. H. Hm.LI.STEK Wm. J. HoBBiNS, Assistant C- MADISON, WISCONSIN B ROWN iROTHERS Livery Standard Telephone 53 Bell Telephone 5314 R. S. V. p. It ' s no troubl 5 to us to estimate a proposition 1 or you. Let us send you the m an. Phone Bell 144 MADISON GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY Millett Patent CORE OVENS SAVE TIME SAVE FUEL SAVE MONEY Does this not interest you ? Over 1200 now in use Write us for Catalog MILLETT CORE OVEN CO. Brightwood, Massachusetts National Blower Works MANUFAC- 77 A TV TC FOR MECHANICAL TURERSOF ri lNO INDUCED DRAFT Steam, Hot Blast Apparatus, Pulley Fans, Steam Fans, Steel Plate Planing Mill Ex- hausters, Pressure Blowers, Disc Fans, Steam Traps, Blast Gates, Cotton Elevators, Leather Drying Apparatus, Dry Kiln Appurtenan- ces and Steam Engines :::::::: MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN JOHN A. ROEBLING ' S SONS COMPANY, Makers of Wire Rope and Wire of all kinds 17.-173 Lake Street, Chicag,, Works! TRENTON, N, J. ESTABLISHED 1851 Eimcr Amend r:El, l.Iei«h sfr " " ? I W YORK CITY C. p. Chemicals and Reagents ; Chemical, Physical and Scientific Apparatus We handle the best of Everything Needed in Laboratories THE VILTER MFG. CO. %7 Clinton St. Milwaukee. Wis. Builden of IMPROVED CORLISS ENGINES REFRIGERATING Ice Making Machinery l -i rp Milwaukee Leather Belting Co. AGENTS W. S. NOTT CC ' S D I A MONO BRAND PURE OAK Leather Belting Manhattan Rubber Manufactur- ing Go ' s RUBBER BELTING PACKINGS and HOSE promptly attended to day or night E. W. SIKES. Manager 122 West Water Street, Milwaukee THE DOUBLE VALUE There are two values to everything-. What it costs and what it is worth . A loaf of bread costs only 5 cents, but to the starving- man it is worth his life. So there are two values to shoes made of TrosteVs Phoenix Kid They do not cost any more than shoes made from ordinary leathers. But to a fastidious dresser they are worth far more. They are the most styHsh shoes built. They are handsome as French Patent Calf, but much softer, easier on the feet, and outwear patent two to one. They never crack. The finish of Trostefs Phoenix Kid is magnificent. Use but heightens and tones that original beauty. Ask your dealer for shoes made of Trostel ' s Phoenix ICid and be sure that one of these tags is attached: What the napproachable unapproachable ther It IS the standard of excellence. Albert Trostel Sons TANNERS OF FINE LEATHERS MILWAUICEE, U.S A Universal Portland Cement Illinois Steel Company the rookery. Chicago. JENKINS BROS. Manufacturers of Jenkins Bros. Valves Jenkins ' 96 Packing and Caskets Jenkins Discs, Jenkins Gasket Tubing Jenkins Bros. Pump Valves, Union Rings, Washers Jenkins Automatic Air Valves, Steam Traps, Gauge Cocks The valves manufactured by us are our special pattern, and are made of the best steam metal. We make all styles and sizes in brass and iron. We present, at reasonable prices, first-class g-oods for steam, g-ases, water, acids or oils, such as are not surpassed by any in the market, and which are warranted as represented, ALL GENUINE BEAR TRADE MARK AS SHOWN IN THE CUTS NEW YORK BOSTON PHILA DELPHIA CHICAGO LONDON SAMUEL HARRIS COMPANY Machinists and Manufacturers ' TOOLS AND SUPPLIES 23-25 South Clinton : CHICAGO fM AWARDED GOLD MEDAL World ' s Fair, 1904 William Owens PRACTICAL LUMBER AND GAS FITTER Telephone 121 18 North Pinckney Stree Madison, Wisconsin CANTWELL PRINTING COMPANY Printing and Binding MAKERS OF HIGH CLASS BOOKLETS AND CATALOGUES LAW BLANK PUBLISHERS Madi: w isconsin Chicago Steel Tape THE REAL TAPE for Railroads and Surveyors The only Tape C. Chicago Steel Tape Co. djo E. djd St. C iieago, III. % HENRY SULLIVAN ENGRAVER STATIONER PRINTER I 34 Wisconsin Street Milwaukee Calling Cards Fraternity Stationery Weddinc Cards MonoKram Stationer • ms " are preferred by engineers, ma- chinists, carpenters, millwrights and draughts- men on account of their superiority in respect to accuracy, workmanship, design and finish. Starrett Transits, Steel Tapes, Plumb Bobs and Improved Draughting Apparatus are of special interest to technical students and grad- uates. Complete Catalogue of Fine Mechanical Tools sent to anyone who asks for it. It is worth asking for. The L. S- Starrett Co. ATHOL, MASS , U. S. A. LINK Modern Methods BELT Elevators Conveyors LABOR-SAVING APPLIANCES for handling any material in BULK OR PACKAGE Designed and installed to suit the exact requirements and local conditions of Power Transmission by Manila Rope — Friction Clutches, etc. WRITE FOR CATALOG The link-Belt Machinerj Co, CHICAGO, U. S. A. Link-Belt Engineering Co., Philadelphia ArttBtir ®atl0ring We " re Tailoring Experts, and we bow to no su- perior talent in the Tailoring business. Every garment is cut from patterns drafted from the measurements of the custom£r and designed ac- cording to his wishes by an EXPERT CUTTER Every detail of manufacturing is carefully watched by skilled workmen with an eye educated by long experience. You can order Clothing here with confidence of perfect fit, absolute satisfaction and the utmost possible value. OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT. University School of M isic All Branches Taught by Fourteen Competent Teachers Students received at any time. Courses suited for students of any grade. Oi en alike to those who desire to take musical studies only, and to those who wish to take other studies in the University. No fee excep t for musical tuition. For extract from the catalogue, or any informa- tion, apply to F. A. PARKER, Director, or MISS BESSIE BR.AND, Sec ' y. Madison. Wis. CONKLIN SONS COAL : : WOOD LAKE ICE Salt, Cement, Stucco, White Lime, Hair and Sewer Pipe Office. 105 E. Washington Ave., MADISON, WIS. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MADISON UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY DIKKCrORS: Pitman Dry Goods Co. DRY GOODS AND CARPETS 5 WEST MAIN MADISON, WIS. Bank «f Wisconsin MADISON, WISCONSIN Capital Paid in . . $100,000.00 Surplus 50,000.00 Add ' l Liability of Stockf olders 100,000.00 The University of Chicago . Admis: i October ear is divided into four quarters, Winter, Spring, Sumi is granted at the opening of each, on January 2d, April ; i6th a: Graduate instruction is offered in the Graduate Schools of Arts and Litera the Ogden (Graduate) School of Science. Professional instruction is offered in the Law School, Divinity School, Rush College (affiliated), and the School of Education. Undergraduate instruction is offered in the Senior Colleges; and the Junior of Arts, Literature, Philosophy and Science. • Summer Quarter 1906, June 16, September i. First Term, June 16— July 26; Second term, July 27— August 31. Regisi permitted for the entire quarter or for either term. Full and regular credit is j work done. Special courses are offered for teachers. For information address THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO ChicBLgo, Illinois PRESCRIPTIONS Drugs and Toilet Articles 20 to 50 Per Cent Saved by Our Cut Prices The Rcxall Store MILWAUKEE I. and West Water St. WISCONSIN R. SEELIG SON ENGINEERING MINING AND SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS 170 E. Madison St. CHICAGO. ILL. ir new Illustrated Catalogue QUALITY with us means con- stant, watchful care in every- thing that goes to make a first-class college annual. We give you the benefit of a wide range of experience in this particular line of work, both as printers, and as college men, and our aim is always to keep quality up and price down. Our equipment is of the best — both as to material and labor — and the prompt- ness with which we turn out work has gained for us an enviable reputa- tion among colleges throughout the United States. We respectfully so- licit correspondence concerning any sort of college printing or binding. Sl} (Bttiv t Santa Publtslf tng OInmpana ME NASH A... WISCONSIN College of Physicians and Surgeons OF CHICAGO College of Medicine of the University of Illinois Collegiate Year begins September 25th, 1906 Investigation of Equipment and Advantages Cordially Invited Four Years ' Course Students permitted to specialize in electives Completely equipped laboratories Unsurpassed clinical advantages For catalogue and general information address DR. FRANK B. EARLE SECRETARY Congress and Honroe Streets Chicago, lllinoi H.B.1V1 G0WAN CHINA GLASS BASKETS Dishes Rented for Parties H.B.MCGOWAN MENDOTA BLOCK T.C.Gleason Co. SOCIETY GOODS EMBLEMS JEWELRY College Pennants Felt Monograms for Sweaters and Base Ball Uniforms 1 70 EAST MADISON STREET Phone Main 60 WALTZINGER ' S ice Cream, Sherbets and Confectionery 19 NORTH PINCKNEY STREET BROCHON ENGRAVED CARDS INVITATIONS EMBOSSED STATIONERY FRATERNITY ENGRAVING COLLEGE STATIONERY SYMPOSIUMS AND MENUS DANCE PROGRAMS BUSINESS STATIONERY 206 Wabash Avenue Chicago HAMMERSMITH ENC. GO |BAMM£RSMTn EN PMN CQ Senior Photos w a specialty " k at K Studio b of the Fords W. Mifflin St. Cor. Fairchild r . fe ' L Post Cards if t - 4 of this Picture 1 1 n k on sale at Ford ' s Studio only 10c. -- H MADE IN NEW YORK THE best dressed men of Xew York have their sack coats shaped at the waist and of moderate leng-th; they will not wear side or back vents. Their trousers have less of the peg top effect than was the vogue last season. Alfred Benjamin Co., whose tailor shops are a block from Broadway, a minute ' s walk from Fifth Avenue, faithfully adhere to every innovation in style. iteffliJli J K When you buy clothes made by Alfred Benjamin Co. you know they conform to the j revailing New York fashion. Correct Clothes for -Men. SCHMEDEMAN di BAILLIE 25 E, MolIix Street ALFORD BROS. 115 acnd 115 North Carroll Street MADISON -:- WISCONSIN F.W.CURTISS Photographer 1 08 State Street MADISON -:- WISCONSIN W. G. KROPF, Prop. Madison Tent Awning Company GALLAGHER TENT AND AWNING CO. Awnings, Belt Chain Roller Awnings, Tents, Sails, Flags, Wagon Covers, Machine Covers, Stack Covers, Horse Covers, Tents and Camp Furniture to Rent. L. F. SCHOELKOPF 1 106 S. PINCKNEY AGENT FOR THE VISIBLE WRITING OLIVER Thewr ting is V sible, each letter bemg in plain sight the t is made, thus enabling the operator to be free from a nervous (ear o( making mistakes. and ins uring at least twenty-five per cent more speed. Few operators realize how much time and (or e is wasted in lilting the car- riage of a machine either (rom habit or to look (or an imaginary e rror, or to find the location o( a real one or to the conection has been properly made, and for many othe r reaso IS (amiliar to most operators. All this U avoide by the visible writing o( the OLIVER F. F. F. Steam Laundry ' s line of work beats this. Every piece handled carefully. 7 and 9 E. Main S(. 1 Special Students ' Tickets, $3 for $2.60 and $5 for $4.25 CONFECTIONERY I)RPART. »F.NT OK WE ALWAYS TRY TO SATISFY OUR CUSTOMERS We sell our good We solicit busine; wlthl H( onor The Menges Pharmacies The Best Business for a young man is one which affords opportunity for devel- opment of character, profit- able financial returns, and the satisfaction of rendering- ef- fective service to mankind. The Business of Life Insurance does this. College men of tact and ability are invited to correspond with THE PENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY or PHILADELPHIA Allis-Chalmers Co, Milwaukee ,Wis B,, 11 _ 1_ ' X ' ,. _ Direct and Alternating Current Apparatus UllOCK 1 ype for Lighting and Power Purposes Transforms Motor Gener, Turbo-Generi Reynolds Corliss Engines All Types— All Sizes— For All Purposes Steam Turbines — Hydraulic Turbines — Gas Engines Mining, Cement, Flour Mill and Saw Mill Machinery NIELSON PHOTOGRAPHER PINCKNEY STREET CAPITOL SQUARE NORTH EAST INDEX BOOK VIII — ADVERTISEMENTS Alford Bros., Madison Allis-Chalmers Co. Austin Shoe Co., Madis w Stables, Madisc ev Co., M. C. . k Belt Machinery Bank of Wisconsin, Madison Banta, Geo., Publishing Co. Beslv, Chas. H. Co. Broc ' hon, T. R. Brown Bros., Madison . Bunde Upmever . McGowan, H. B., Madison Manges Pharmacies, Madison Millett Core Oven Co. Milwaukee Leather Belting Co. Callaghan Co . Cantwell Co., Madison Capital City Bank, Madison . Chicago Steel Tape Co. . College Book Store, Madison College of Physicians and Surg Conklin Sons, Madison Curtiss, F. W., Madison . Dietrgen Co., Eugene . E Eimer Amend F F. F. F. Laundrv, Madison Fidelity Trust C o. . Filer Stowell . First National Bank, Madis Ford, Photographer, Madisc G Germania Publishing Co. Gleason, T. C. Co. . Gund Brewing Co. . H Hammersmith Engraving Cr Harris, Samuel, Co. Haswell A., Co., Madison Higgins, Chas. M. Co. Hurley Reilly . Illinois Steel Co J Jenkins Bros. K Keeley ' s, Madison . Paltz, Geo. Co., Madison Parsons Printing Co., Madison Penn Mutual Life Insurance C( Pitman Dry Goods Co., Madisc Ridgwav, Photographer, Mac Roebling ' s Sons Co. Rundall, Sidney P., Madison s Schmedeman Baillie, Madi Schoelkopf, L. F., Madison Schubert, Photographs Seelig, R. Son . Spiegel, A. Co., . Spencerian Business College ••:, L. S. Co. Madisc SuUivi , Hen University Co-operative C University School of Mus University of Chicago ■■■i

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

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, 1906 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


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


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