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

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 703

 

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1914 Edition, University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1914 Edition, University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1914 Edition, University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1914 Edition, University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1914 Edition, University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1914 Edition, University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1914 Edition, University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1914 Edition, University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 703 of the 1914 volume:

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VOLUME TWE TY-EIGHT -1 -- 1--zehzzaiv 1 ff - r.-p . ., :' - in 3 nu' 5,5 -5 .1 . f 112--,-'QM 'Hr' ' ' ". -. .J ....... ..... .. - .... .. .. ...- ---'-: 135' Y S5351-ft ::.: f::5.n'Q-zga. --'---- - Ziilfg V11 iliiiigig .-ff. f Af' -4, -A ' 'sf 1" . ff-'Z-' I -assesses? -5-" Q will--fi-1-S.....Jw-...., .. . -.... .... -. .115-P-2'-:s'f: wife!! - I-I . . .ray-':I.x::,-,:. 5: :.1'gIg:.:Ig.-.--.I-5-m,:,g fl.-53.--.-,I-1-I, . -I-AS'-.g1.Sg:-' I- ..1,--.-- mc, . x EI!!! !-'Q " H Ia-ei-fs,:iw-13gf7':'f.z-g.:111'zjlgrua3245.5-' ' Quai". '-:J11-Pwr fl-:'-L--fZ':r'5:-.g:.r :::: - 'Qi-' 3 J." -'-1'v'.3E1?'-.5'1'-93" 1 -'J T' - -. ' ' - ' " "--T".Tf. "-F-I 'lifi'-'.'i 15555 W '95 ' ri-'.-A 'sf-Lfvr 1- ' - 5:01-.. L--V: , -' --'--rw - 1:2114 . 1 . .5 -- M g: - 1,51 1 - - ' .:::: J, .:::: -.-, f - -I -.J . - .-.c I -g 2 1 :::::f' mg: :g :. 1 1.-'r -' -,. 1 --:I 2' , -' .-3: - :r"- ::::5 II I s - zf,-'-.1---'1-1 ..-g - -Y L - Y -W - 1, , - - , -- - .f-1, --I , , -.,. ., ---T . , A The contents of this book are Copyrighted I9I3 by ARTHUR HALLAM WALLACE LESTER BRANDEL Madison, Wisconsin Engraved by the BUCKBEE-MEARS COMPANY of Saint Paul Printed and bound by ihe RANDALL COMPANY of Saint Paul 1 X 'Mn I f ...T- ,nfm 7x5 0 4' ' 'I O- "' :Ap --' .......-,-,.-, Wm, ,.,,A,n,-,,-,WJ Wxnwh -ll , , I , ,......,... V ,, :i"JS'1" my-5 'f . 'jj I -rvflrg.-,-f.v1f--pf-2 N V -x,X,..,x .. :I ., gf 1 -.I 1 .g fr so 'I , lf' K ' --Q-J I' I '::::' fix ' ' lf' l ' 'nun ., ' I J I --I '7 V V' A ' .1 ' 'Z iEi"' I I. ::t:::, ...,,g-" 'H r-Qg.,.4.: :tg Il I::' - -h" l Z Y '..?Jf'.'1"' Ziff' 5 fu! "ffl , ' ,, , , f. ' I f -. Tl' -'-' rl ,, Wie . . , . .f , ' H I t ,I 111- 1 -. Nw ,,.l A n i'4'W -mm '.- f' 'I ' "' ' . f ,V I -kv -T L -rx ' ,vig-u.-..-Q.-4-.f - xy rf. ',,1 A, , ,W 7 q 1 .za-, , 1 as - S 'i e ' C' ' e I ' I l Y Y - --...Y,...., I, , , I FJ :Ig IW : A 1 1-sf. -Ui! af If ZI The Offer of the College O be at home in all lands and all ages: to count Nature a familiar acquaint- ance, and Art an intimate friend: to gain a standard for the appreciation of other men's work and the criticism of our own: to carry the keys of the world's library in your pocket, and feel its resources behind you in whatever task you undertake: to make hosts of friends among the men of your own age who are leaders in all walks of life: to lose yourself in generous enthusiasm and cooperate with others for common ends: to learn manners from students who are gentlemen, and form character under professors who are Christians- this is the offer of the College for the best four years of your life. ' -President Hyde of Bowdoin College. RHI I I I I IlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW ,AW ,A 'W TL - V ,VV7 -W-a4w-'- -fa -Y f fa wisvw1mwNw'f1 VF V' Wrcuois :DONT LIE 1 Mil H 3.111141 we .1 1, L, 1 This Book Contains Seven hundred and four pages: 1,700 cuts-there being 350 line etchings: 1,250 halftones: 9 process plates: 12 duotone zinc plates: about 4,500 separate faces, exclusive of rush, dance pictures, etc. In the entire edition 16,000 pounds of paper: 1,000 skins of leather: 100 pounds of ink: 2,500 copies, of which there were 800 cloth bound, 1,600 leather bound, 100 de luxe. In compiling this book, the staii' worked 57 con- secutive weeks: over 100 people contributed original material to its pages: the engravers worked 15 con- secutive weeksg the printers worked 15 consecutive weeks. Practically every student in the university is represented at least once. GBQEHEEJQOGIHEIIB C- ail oeiaofiainiiloeihaio aila cexarlhodlhzacemianllaa Qlntkefitrfnm Glaaomwialmao Qeikzmillam- EBD IQIEJIIIDI anim: tlltawegtlm Q-Emiixnkarau xmas: J -, ou, 0 0 V 'ual I' o'l" QeIaani.l'I'Illa L 1 "White is his hair as the soul of our wonder- ful motherg deep-seeing are his eyes as the eyes of her whose welfare and fame he wisely guards. Not of done deeds, not of dead books, not of beautiful dreams, but of life is the wisdom of his certain soul. Long has he labored, with wise heart unshaken, to shape the wild stuff of young souls. The brave men that his bright spirit has strengthened, the vague, vast visions chastened to purposw the young men whose dreams he has ordered to power-these are the created works that in fair, large characters will ever bear his name. To him, to the great Dean,-Whose soul is the soul of a Roman, whose heart is the heart of a MAN-we dedicate this book." vi' 'A' it This dedication is from the pen of Walter Albert Buchen, '11, and was translated into the classic tongue by members of the Latin composition courses under the direction of Professor G. C. Fiske. ifc- ,X ,E x ' E501 ,--. . .ali 215 . '-'E Tv 1.51 -- -5 .4 . ,Y K, fH .Q AQ .L I? ff" 1? IE uf xl 4 ... ,. if QE xr fr ...il QA 'Yv .A , . ii -ge .I Q i Q - 4 1 4 li T! FE 5 A is 5? ui wi J Iii' rn ..1 H s 1 es Iliilf . Qlffllflfs QWWIIQIIW..WI.If'UIfiff 35 IMg,l.llIIlieQlfIIifT,am1Il,.II . , ., l , ..,, n,:,'l 'pg - I Q ,liggw ll gmhx, " f' X. Q"-tr"m"TI"HJ., ,PfLjI.f1LfE"4 IIIIM. lllgnifitgx XJII 'VIfff+-.f'gIII..Llf II. lf lIIIIIIlII':,.,ti Ii3i.,,i'IibiilIiiII -.. g I, I, I '. I I I I , i B I I I I I I . I I ' I I I l I I . I I i I . I I " . , . I If I I, il. I 1 ,, 4 'ii .: '.f1"'i' I I. I " 'iiI5l.i3if.- "i2'f.I, .1153 ,agp I, .'.y1wg,:, II ll P ' -1. r5iv""1 is 24: C , . I I I.i oremo cb ...J RECEDENT requests that ' the staff of the Badger in- , trude itself as little as possible L in the pages of its product. ' Our policy has been to shatter precedents. So here goes an- other one to smash! We I believe that the individuality of a class is asserted nowhere ifnot in its Badger: and mur- ' der will out! I P - as. ,P "-nd' n. l XI ,I Yet we do not, like our 'friend the bull in the china shop, our esteemed contemps the S. C., and other small children, break things merely to hear them smash. We believe that the changes made in this year's Badger, being greater than in any other book over its predecessors, demand an apology used in the older sense of the word:--i. e., an ex- planation. Hence we greet you! ' In turning over the ensuing pages you will find, we believe, many things that will surprise and perhaps a few falthough we sincerely hope a very fewj that will disappoint you. At this point let us hasten to say that in instituting these changes we have sought only to make the Annual of the whole of our cosmopolitan University conform in scope with its growing horizon. . We have held no respect for precedent merely for its own sake. We have done nothing in this book without having good reason, in our own minds at least, for doing it, and we have sought to blaze some trails, not because of a desire to be parvenu, but because we thought they should have been blazed to uphold the high reputation of the Badger that was deeded to us by our prede- ccssors. In the same manner havebwe done all things with a third eye to the future, with the end in view of making a book which is valuable for the information it contains when it appears but which grows more valuable as the years pass. The function of the Badger has never been fully defined: our attempts to define it have been weak at best, but we hope that the precedents we have sought to inaugurate will prove of sufficient value to be retained in the Badgers yet unborn. We wish to express a deep and sincere appreciation of a hearty cooperation which will ever be the sine qua non of any Badgerg an appreciation to our Staff Photographer, and to the Editor's assistants: to the Division Chairmen, and the Art and Satire committeesg to the members of the faculty and student body who have made contributionsg to Mr. N. B. Abbott and the Randall Company, and to Mr. Charles E. Buckbee and the Buckbee- Mears Companyg to the whole staff, and last, but by no means least, to those of the student body who have by the generous contribution of their sheckles made this book possible. So, you last mentioned parties, if in reading this volume you find something that does not suit you, we do not care, because we have your money. If, on the other hand, you are reading a copy belonging to someone else, you have nothing to say on the matter be- cause the book has cost you nothing. BADGERQI f a, ' 1 9-.-1. 4 . : I I I I I I , I I I I l l I I I tv- ith-I Xiafe il .H ' 57lk.5':g.:.1- 1 -x7t.f,1-P X N si. WNW .v f g,'f1r9sQlQ:1'e e 1 0 ' GS. 2 . was U29 . ,ff -' nl . Iskfff-E'i:'iz..4 ag- is-f"'!ffrg. ig I 4f'igHw1 ' . t- ,fQ,xK',.. 'fi,:y..-I ' I g ,ii 'Z' ' El: ,, - 1,2 . Mi' +L' 'f'i'-L:i,5,p g:l,f'.K21S:1rf 'I' .17 -wi ' il. "T fl' , .Az '?f'fii1':f-H,--31-g,iEl'j?1-risks: .fit 1-413 .. .- ., . . -.-.......-.. . , ---f ...M -. . ....,,.--.. ww- .v.-.,-,,,:.g-:f7'1vIy- g 551-1,"iw' 2 Neal, ' fi-if u ' ffl-2" J illhfglf - :J 7 . ' ' . :iff X if--'.2:5f1E,1, , .f.l r 'g:'51'7f, "ff" """""" Sl Q f 61 i" ,l555? Q' 'fl l Y. -- " " I , H , ,, ,. ..,. 1-fef tj 1.15 g , ' li? ' fektiji' , -if Q-154' . , F .Q in 55-53. A I -V '1vf1svfi4.,0tm,.,.,Qgg,Qt..-f.f-'-?,.:iX -FXR A ,J Q 1 A ' N. ,pp tf. . - . I 1, ,- - f" 'mswfseef-f f--sy.. , M- V. was , it .A gg' .i'- I ,gt Y.?,,,, iQ 'V vw ii ,au -. he - I , I . ,, H ,,,, A , . ' , .,.-a:.s'- -. ,Lb , -H in if I 3 A W" V .3 g.,p4qgQ,w.1?,f3zes, 1 - . ' -1 ' r i'V"'.t'4.s'q-, he F , v::-3541 'e tml., . I , A-L, My A-.L gl . . M . W, , , . ac.- - I IWW' '7 fill: 27531123-Q W: II?EI?I'7E1Ilf2'II' X VEEIEV.--.Q Wi? ?IkE'v?'f51lIE 'If I 'iiifiifi "A h. 1 WIKI. .-'Ei I" Y! IIRXM VAAIIRIJ .,. I-Q-gII11I1i-3511111111-N -I -1e11:II2:II1gXI1I1II1g1,.4I5IIIIaIIIUY - m'if1,.1-1 --1.-III. 1'154II1fQ. 'iiiiifi-ii11?3i1'1Ix. 1352252125121-"-3-,"ffI351'1T1II - Iflilififa-I11 'gIf,i.311.."x,1,1 e"'?'1I"-'W 1- "a,,m'1i' -111I1'I5?vbiff-?111-1f1v2II15M II I WITIff'fl11II'5T' ,NI-'I' I-1if'il2?!I'?5IIX I1- '2I1P Qi 33121154111f111:QEQi111IR1. ,f1s11!21!1s!11uE1OLds.1I11,11:I1I111I1-1 NA 1- AMZNEQI1'ie1?115!I111z-1359 ..1l111iI1111112r1111r1, NWIEQEM 3j3531i1" A fm. ' 1 X311 III EEF' SI? .. '1I 11 4 ..,..,.. :175gI1..IAI1I,! NI, 1 . ,af ,1,.g,. ,, ,1 A .1 1' ' .1 .,, , . WM - I I -I- NI' LM I M I C 1 I fx! fl? . J ' O 3 9 N' It fi"'gI'g1 I .I 141: - ffl ADGER1 T 1 -1 .. .,. ..r 9 KI' .. V mme , ' Tag' Februar 10 I I I "If I-1---'III' gg .fTh F 'zyhf 1 A ' "'j'gg51 e ax u I . - ' ' Few Remain" X I I -Q!-IE Y -.de ' INF!-I I 2-,. -iljr, 8 I I - I II 7' I Q I fa - ' P " I ,ig I September 20 ,, ' ' ' A 1 4 "Enter the A. 1 . -Q. j I 5 :wr Froshn x I QBIKS 'a' f X 1 I I. h"' fu I Cf, ZI , I 1 February 22 If'-? F I- I !f,XI,IX "We Buck" I ' J' 1 . . I XS T XW I . 1 ' 1 September 23. 24. 25 i I "The essential 27 --,.--II ,Xp . operationu x - . ' f - 1 March 20 to 24 15" " 1 1 'Ezzssfom 1 I f' ' K J I - I 1 'I - X 1 I ' 51-sr T X f , I . ff me-.Z fw I ' , I Q .- f ' . X 1 KZ- I September 26 K "' f ,lx ,.I "Always a ' e+ 54 ref I In 'f cinch" 5- ' rf' 'JI MZY 30 I 5 'gp X fm I "Life's not made A ' 0,51 j ff -eff for toil and f I trouble" 11 I f-A I F-1 I K-'Qtr-2- I ae, gv. I 1 " 'X ' - I 1 - Q 51 1 , '-' I- . November 28 I 2 K I f Q? I 1 QQ - ,1 11 f , - e - - - 'I ii XIII I If Qfiijf I . I if . I MIN df? 'J' June 7 to 13 Rf I K' I I I ' Q I 'fwbar the- V I I f ' 7 A Do we ,care NX ' ' I n ,-4 ff 4-Lb? December 20 for exams?" VII? N- - I . Q "Everybody's II: ,Q X h I W 15 f I p -,Q Vg beatmg it I 1 gm: " 3 'gil get X now I " I, I , sm -V i . ,wb ..... ..n..w... bum. ff' Sb.. .- x,f" ' i -f ,Z'fI.I1fx.j., ,rj X AQ, 5-,Q L 2 LX'I4,f,. Effffffff il' ' -I3 I I 2' January 27 fo I ' , I 1 II I June 18 l'5'7'1'?'f?'f .1 ,I ..' .1 s February 5 II1 I ,w',,.,.1'1,g1I VEQQZ Tpilw ---1 "Anxious I I I "l,:,H ' "G00dbYe EVefYb0,dY II-III? I.I'ZG.ZIj' fl moments" . N R I Goodbye Everythmgu 'Ik' -'f .-' f , f.-'- - '-:fs-iw. -'1.., - ,1 'gr I 1 If Q6 5,-ff.. 41.1-If 25.51 'VI' , lax - ' W - 5 j".-wx, '- -41 I I 1 WWW FF 1- 1- 1 1 I-IW Iygeki. Dig, .. II J I . -7 . - cq,....r.,.L..,.-.vu W.....J,, I., IN 35 1:35 . ,,. yi I . -kt 5' WYWW 11441441 1211,-2' 1 -- ...fee W. . ,f - - -. 1 um -I . . . . Nw, W . . -I . .,11z--IW. ' f -r-- . ,. 1 -e-af'- M, 7321. W- - T ' 'I" ' ,-af, -- - 'E--V ----A-,- , ' .1 I " ' Nix'-L52-1Cd5I'55:2i" 0, ,f 1, ..,,. W. - . , .mx x 14,1 , ,,...f,-1. 19, .1 ' ll r 'f1I'I'.+'Ifw- . Y' 1 If I . 5154-52-. . 5, ,- ' "f 2 Qf J f ' 'Z' 1 Z L' ' La-'Q Lang I - V. ' X I 2' . -5 I III Q. I- .1 . 1-I -III' " V' I - .IH-T - 4 Y.. .I . , . ,.1 .,- . .1 .mg-L :p , .,..w,-.-F' ' V' R- . - , ...I.x. 1-1 .- , 'Ye- be Nm lwif fi' Quiifsfirft. 'J13liH1'iJi'iif wmCiiilJfFUli'11ef--1751111 . .. N '32, ww--N. 4' if Dwwll 211121-l.1lz' fZ1i1'i5if.iK 531'-I'lf5l7f1"-Qimml-llf li Z TT. - If vu Wifi' .-ilV',Q.if .XM L i I 3 I 1 l E I I j, ....,..Ln.!: ,'-A 1 VV! ,f ' gf i my' , K !.Q 'xi ,rf'!:f we, ,f-lfiziy 'F'fT5'i'f::11vQ.5 7' .f ., lf, ,iffy ' ,engage E' w:.,'.,i 5,.5! :.' 5115.211 it 'i'2??2E.Efi2Z:ffif 'fu :Jw -952 is A :le -gi-?- ,. 5 "Mt, I ' .ML-2 1 .ff""4 , ' 'ff BADGERQQ 1 :ffklftf A ex-. WU ii Table of Contents -'une li . Dedication ...... Dean Edward A. Birge . A Survey ,..... The Campus . . . The University . . 1, The Faculty . . f The Students . . gf? Honor Societies . . ,K . mf.. Athletics. . . . The Troops .... if Self-Government . E In The Press ,... Tl ig, 'gg Class Activity. . . Special Occasions . Drama-Music .' . i 2 5.7 Debate-Oratory . ki . ,Lg Organizations. . . 7 Er The Greeks ..... , fig: Social Organizations . Q S: ., 1,53 Ye College Days . . YeAlmanack. . . Lamping the Scholage . - Advertisements .... Index .... 2 .rf ,A .rw 5 Page . . . . 7 .opp. 8 . opp. 16 . . . 65 . . opp. 88 . . 92 . .127 . .209 . .223 . .301 . .309 . .317 . .327 . .335 . .345 . .361 . .373 . .417 . . . .497 . .opp. 520 . . . .525 . .571 . .613 . .700 I 11 I N I ' ffxi .r . N tf . . xx X X4 WMS. S- iiyrtfisasfiiiimie '-11,351 Q 3755, h.s5:gq.g.7j:w:. . .-5,4 ,X -.sig .lg-V ' .wx 4? 1 3.,:,k,:?-.nt 2 E jg :QL - if-. 'mg . F: -1 V wi 'ifliffft .JN wa ,J 2 -. gg. wi A ,,f.f.?i -lil' ' 1 l F l . 51 ' 'THE V71 '4-WP' aura' 2 N ...,. .A .. - f -: .1774 ' aziiffzzf 'f" ' ' "7V1i' UVM ll5?5:'5'l'ff: N T -Ffh ' 'QW-iF',1Q'M5,wS4 A 15" 1-s.f,W,.y+44w-fs jf- 4, w as , any 1 ' Q' .' , ' 3'5,. 1-xx . J A' NR wig- r-JK Q ,gt .W Qi'-:iAg...4-Tr' 1 ,ii .. 1- , ,. ' ""-- " """" 'f--f--"-55 " Ny' - 1 if-A' 4 f.,-'- 'T' fied? 'Q' "J up N .,-pf: :gf ' ' . ' 5. -, 1: 1 159 ' - W :WAV i ' Ex if iv YK a ims 3 ff-fe' 'e-- - --ei - ,af QQ?-sryx J' 'ffdihgr Ei? .3 : 1,31 ,VI A . Q Us. wwf - Llmlzi., N,-V b . 5 ..,. H V. . ' "-1: iw- V ,. . 1:1-W 'fr - --par--' 5 F ' ,Dfw -..f7.?.,774'f Y,:Ff,,,Nj-Q A, , V.. . I .a.,, ..-. 15? ,a.Lor,. .4-,N . 4 . V, f sm. .L .AJ ,..., .LTA 5 ' SW k:,-+ ffm" V-A ---H-A-4, .... ??i""f?3E'fsf9'l'Ql1'n6"'4-' ' 1 sif ih-3 wi? i' ' aiu' H., "W" ie-M A. " -v is 9-4-+1 ,f .f' i I ,v, 1, z "' 'M -5 1:-'Hi' 1--ei I., 1 e-A E' 'Vr25!EI,e.. ""'ff1fii2l3115ifE.1f X'-'U 351 flfiff qw? Q?W"!' VW! W 'wwlrislf E. ,fsiizfu if 'l-Qgwiifllafilt Q',A. rig? i fur 1ilZlifl5'ii2jiiil30hsif33iLli0'h p ,f'1??ifli1S!ifii!Ers 'QQ'isiifiasliilizliim. Frm S--2:25'iz'J?i?EAii?4z,. 1 filili'l?!l?'3Uf'1l.?2L Him: 1 XM f fl .mfzaw A i?fX55f2EfEf'73f?Q THQ' ' I iff zf The Varsity ' i1ff'f4'f ., , ' Area of Campus-Approximately 1.000 f ' Vlfi acres. " ' I Total Number of Buildings-For inf 1 structional purposes, 26: for all pur- poses, nearly 50. K Date of Foundation-Bill, 1848. N First Graduating Class-July. 1854. Composed of Levi Booth and Charles V gn , Wakeley. I , X Total Number of Degrees to Date- i ij , About 10,500. ' 'XZ-,H , Varsity Motto-Numen Lumen. . lf D Q Color-Cardinal. fl., i' Colleges-Agriculture. Letters . and Science. Engineering. Law. Medical. iff-3, Graduate School. Extension Division, Summer Session. I Z! Total Number of Courses-Twenty- , eight- I V 1' Total Teaching Force-Emeritus pro- I b ' -'f7'- ' fessors, 6: professors, 89: associate pro- T " fessors. 40: assistant professors. 98: A ,if lecturers. 20: instructors and assistants, ' " 400. Total. 653. Q lr 1 5. ' E 1 Q . ,. jg Varsity w ' M' .Qiil X Locomotive! ALL TOGETHER! -TAKE IT SLOW! , V: 5 U - Rah - Rah! 6 xv ' " 'W' ' ' IS " C011 ' S111. 4. 5 'A U - Rah - Rah! V ' 3.222250 1 A Wis - con - sin! X - ' ' fiififffi 1 QZVQZQU :mp I. .1 j - 1 5 l.EEfgf?x?Mf35 qi? , Fi, U - Rah - Rah: W-.qw . . . ' F wikis Wisconsion! J my r' N1 f-'I ' A "' M I ,345 -if-,Zip f A A A 1 - 1 - - . 1 -was - Vi f" ,, 12 W. 5 W' A I ,g'!W0 " ' ' -,fv2?:5'L. -.Q 1 1? 2 ev M f' 1 gg, .5 ,gg N , . QR' '7Vf'ff,+?3-. ' 59" , 'l'ib?2i 'J ffgf " .3 ',,.,1 f""f fm. , 'Q-Q, ' wx' far: , Args? I " :.. -'rv' Vsfff-.1 tQV"6Qf'ff55ff9?"iY ff , " 033815253 fs E 2 'f - .fflf 'i5'E:r1 :-rvl-"""1af-f,- f' 'fT.'f"2 ' -' "1 T" - '15 G - L .. S '-'i'1-,1::s5:3Fr' s'0".f3Qf.:- N,-1. ' " -f ' , -' P ima' fi?-'i"C15.Pf4-9,121-, fp.. 1 "12f+Lgc,. ' .1 uf HG cw -, V , 1t3""'i'ff',1 ..,,. 1. ,iff " ' skin? 1-Iii? effafwrzm - yr ., -if s ,. .rm f,-5 - , . --fgh:,5A"'- 'af-X155 1' ' it1+92iiQg5T5'iQviifmfdzfijjrgf 55, 4 V Llffttmfizf ii1iifPQ?3?'Q Wi " :if 0 . T171 1 'Fi ITT X . ',-I'I , YY' TI ',I,.T'5. " 'X 'J , Liu' I., "Qi Q ,T-Y I, 14':1,- nyvy, 7 , ,hlI,!IQf XX ' X wat- gl ,ff Rib, H Xlljli f.. -.Q :,lI..I.,. X h Milrv-,jlfjlllz'-wmv. 'X fupig XM I X 'I . , I XIIIII wi P 2" ' ' I I SIM . Wilt-. 'IIIIf31"'II'I.,:I 5- XR I " if M. , , I wx, I .1 ' 'III-4.1.Wiz-."I-II'+N -'II ' X X 4-1,1 ' IL I rx ix , xl , ,f .- ' X-igh AF fgif YA A 44,5 JJ in-N gf J. y 'urn' mx- -,Ah -Ill? limi 'i'-'f----2- 'I AIIIIIIII I 0 ld L' ' A1 .,,I,,.p ur est ivmg umnus , IIIIII I' 'I 11 . BADGERII: f X . 1 9 -1, 4 I " "ii- I I . 1 I 4 - I I , I I I, I I I to I -.- If , I ri f I N fi 1-Q., F, , '.:.1,Q,,1'. ' T I V ?V"V.47'I ,, ELBERT OSBORNE HAND ,rf,,.g5E.grw..p ,-'..,.,f i Q-,fe's.,,q: gy: :. 4' .1 2 I " if' 4 " B. A.. 1859: M. A., 1862 " " 'L ' "'i'i'5' f. IH 4 Son of john S. and Imogene C. Hand, Was President of Racine School Board for - . . . Efw N-rc' -1-1?-,. f born in New Lebanon, New York, November several years. Is now making his home with mmf, 29, 1830. Moved to Wisconsin in 1841. his daughter, Mrs. C. R. Carpenter, since I x1'I"y . . . . . . . . I. r-is' ' A 1- l Went to California in 1848, a lad of eighteen the death of his wife in 1911. Has given up .gf , Ir'f.:f'ffQf-' YCHTS, journeying across the plains with an the active practice of law. 5,7jjg3:jI'3, ox-team. Took a partial collegiate course First Generation-Judge Hand, 59. ,I - ?2,:x.I.:-1. . . . . . R WWYW' 5' , ,1":1' fglif ,QQIQQEQQQA at Leoni, Michigan, entering later the Sopho- Second Generation-Mrs. C. R. Carpenter, more Class of the Universit of Wisconsin '87. 45-I5 fi slgisyliii . . . y ' , ,-3 . E255 Kin- -4 and being graduated in 1859. In 1860 he Third Generation-Russell Hand Carpen- 153' IW :rf Q:-I-:Ry ws." 'I ' 4 ff 'fs' gif, was graduated from the Albany Law School. ter, '14. iw. lj, 1c:.,-..,.AKM. rig? "II 13 ij1?51I.?17"Tc'i ,W ...,,.,...,, ,I .,,. yn Q, 1 ' 'lef' 5. ,IQ 1' 5- . A. .- . ,-If 1: .1 4 f ' .. vb ' .div J-f - - "J: , I . , ,.j'iEIrfg,..-22,I...i-IF' , 1 - I - .I 1 Q, 4' IL.. ,w-" f"' fffqtfg, -'m5..,,.-r - ...., , t 'f1,gy. I ,, U .1 -R3 rfxfff , lg 1 " - .E ,A qgm ,,, va r " .. "1 ' ..-" .. ' 5?r'1ff',t??:f 1244: -sg 25SI?'2lf?33f- ,, . ,..,.i p f' -ti-f I M, . L r P - M.- I Y, ' Yiifdui' '7ifi'ii'i'i!f'4sffI 'N:sgiv:aE12.L'iiP1.f Xfeiiierv-..Wiiiifiaif'922511341 f C'-if-:'TfE?T5if!!X W4 'wilwiiifiiif W vw xii? Qlgliiwgi , ixiiiilfifiiiiiiiifimwxDigg! f2f3.iim5Ei2EiiA Qyiffifww diliiiii? Ze.1m'isia..eei:h,s.,11.,.gfsr., firm "WISE5'3'if5fEiiiU1n 5 fsizmafseiiftf-41, di.x.5::i?r. , Jgriiiihi, f T PUBLIC LIFE PUBLIC LIFE . . ,, . ., .,f , f'1 '1f'4YQ I 1 1 . I w f Robert M. La Fouette, B.s., '79, Francis E. Mcoovem, B. L., LL. D., United States Senator '90, Governor of from Wisconsin. Wisconsin. f Q Hall of Fame EDUCATION Charles R. Van Hise, B. M. E., '79, B. S., iso, M. S., 82, Ph. D., '92, LL. D., '04, President of the University of Wisconsin. if THE BENCH THE BENCH I i I 1 . f" ir, 'f 5 John B. Winslow, LL. B., ,75, i LL. D., '04, Chief Justice of the 1 i Supreme Court of Wisconsin. I , I I K 5 jf' THE BENCH PUBLIC LIFE 3 ii.- . my , ' rw dw. .. - . Y Aff, ,MZ ,,,. QU. f 7 .1 1 i . "' ' ' V U x iff, . 1:1-"' '-- r, 3 . fipfoff-I' T' 'V f rir' f 'r" eff.-A Frfiff' Oscar Hallam, B. A., '87 LL , Wfxgiiibw B., 89, Associate Justice ' Ezagtlgsai-91-51' Meyer' B' L" 94' ?f, ,,, Minnesota Supreme C0 Q ' " Member Ifmerstate V3 'eff My UI' - Commerce Commission. .., 14 John Barnes, LL. B., '83, Associate Justice, United States Circuit Court. PUBLIC LIFE Moses E. Clapp, LL. B. '73, United States Senator from Minnesota. .'-1115if5f'f .bis N::r'f:f1i.Q "x.,1,n. N f 'x 'm , ,, , I r I i A E L W N Q V 1. ix '. lv.. V-in M.-vv fl .9 ' 3' QC" - -,QL +1-in-if i ,atm ?..'.if 'Gini in if sm-wi-X iii . ,. ,,,- ..,. ii t . T0 ' mu 9, ' if U -kg' ,.:-g, V - Mmm wr.,-' f-. V. . ...,. 1-. 45 2595! - -A N5 21 I X wh! l.,,.,ilQ , ' . 1 sa!-fLf:5f ' "1 , . " Hs if I ' Q, .. ' ,"!if q,,.f'yy 4 H 5 ,, yo., ,,..i, 39' ge- ' I if-4' Gidfhfz 3- , I , VZ' ff X7 A' -4'!ii3fA4,i75w -CLI 'f V993 if il ' '. Nigggkf' Y? -Q fr- -2f1f:.Wf?..f,m,gpi:1w.s . 9.71 -L. i My 5 f,- L I ,. 1, ,- -ip wants .ffm -. if fig-,433 fdfff .. L-. 9 Q? . 32 ,,S3.f"' . 23,271 1 QQ. , X5 .QW it " 'i"'k'm: 429515-'7v91f?17A'2.1Sf'.ff73-"i f f7i5'fifi"'42NX iii? . ':"QiIY5'59'l'ZG'3fl f i A .5-4fQ-iii. 0- 1 " - '- fu- 1' A-1 ' if -- mfg.0lM9:s?i"1':-fi-'f " f,,ff f.,,. X. Ni' .Qi B' Els iffnf'fil"fiWiliiiffflaftii uwwfuwdml lg 15 I Nur, 13,4 I l'qf,' -'V' 123, -Dip 13. if xii. V! tl V li- Lil.. ?'Kv,lNz-i Rx,-X ff! X ,h : .,. V X Q XV: V , . I . bu V 4' it X. ,, L- ,f J 'V ., -, ,xl .-IVi-'-. -or I QV. Y., iv,-j.r.,.w11 'XV nw--A YJ-1-LJQQ -V-. -L33 VJQLA- WMM ff I,-' F ,uw ,f Awdlimli ,M :',,lr3' RELIGION MEDICINE i,25lLfQ"'l Bishop Snmucl I Follows 1 .. l Colonel Wxllxnm F. Vilas 1 "S4qrl'M5r:f1u Alben J. Ochncr, B. S., '84 inneapo is LL. D., '09, S . Bishop Bashfoxd. uxgeon I I ENGINEERING ENGINEERING LETTERS 1 l l George H. Burgess, B. S., '95 - Chief Engineer, Delaware and Hudson Railways. s JOURNALISM W: 171.45 fi- . . V 1 14' . fi .f 1 'ii-1'1",f J, 4.1, V'v,.73Tg1i ,Q1'1lZ.l"'f. Wfi:-i,1,lTI, i. -Al:-. . "3i'1:!:E-1.,- K1 34:11, 1' slygfiuv- William W. Young, B. L., '92, Edward B. Schildhauer, B. S., '97, Chief Engineer, Isthmian Canal Commission. DRAMATICS Frederick H. H. Hatton B. S fl. Zona B. Gale, B. L., '95, M. L., '99, Author. SCIENCE John Muir, -M, k.,4kQ BADGERQ 1 9,154 'L W. I l 1 l 3 1 l r l I 1"..:iir , QM.-Q .. 3. A X.. 'V 2 1-,... , .Hz sllvfife ,-if A YA Akxf-3.g. A-. -9, :,', 3315? . f ,- , -es- ' S 4:-'M Y 1. ...ax , , -, 2. iGQslwwsw iS5?iEvF5r .Scsi X' , I. 5 ..,,1.i,.., I . ,Src vw, 3 as-V.fe5. in 9.?'.'1-- QW! .R.q NAL.. faesegfesi - i3ixfgL5w W. - ,.r,-. '1 1 -Mx fx f --fr Editift Ha1'XlPt0l1'S '01, Dramatic Critic, Chicago, Discoverer of the Muir Glacier 2:5 .1 . agazme. Evening Post. V .. 1. ,, . V , 111' f'ri5f - L, , .J gi ,gg Jomt author of "Years of '4 -nl 1 64 fs 'gl 37" Discretionf' '?f??3l5i5Qs'm-.1 1 1 " nl 'lf X51 lifflgfi-,.f .E we f W X-X 2 ,,.,,.-gu mx.,.V4.5,k:.vh " -,s 15 "Q-fstzf., ':u11,gf'J'--rj-wg! "Wi-5 '3Q,47lT'f"f-W -if ,Y f-qi '..'.:rg3gvp::VV 'W 'C "C "" "M" ""' ,Q NHS, 4 5 ifffl" Q ,ki -' w " A , ' 5.4 -1,1 "2iz'2'2-:.- ,. f , 4 -5 9. ,,. , ,ag ,rf ,QQ QV I . A , ,I -,,- wi V - . ' - , LL... 5 ' h E- ly ,, t-Wg... ,I we?-as . isf:.-.-?mMMMwQMa2fmhfGs ...V - 2-,..ssEW?9W-.MIM My .f : if ' Vi- e - ,fn ZVN , ' 'i'SQl3'iEX "'V"1Ri. . NX '-Vllf M . V " '- 1, "z"""mWwmwf5iie5q.f,,,,,V,, g A f'gQ5QENfL1., ' 532 150,-0 . -1 ' ' wx ,,,,-ff' V .. .,.. " . 1.f6lB1af3XExk1.z-555 Z.5,1FP-X.g.,,,N SV . fl " -. . ' - Cxu-'KWQS5 - - ' ' -f ' f f -' f' 'ffm ' ' """ 4 1. :7 .':f:::fa' fit" ' 4, " 5' ...-. .... - --.. . . :rl .Www - ng, rqwem. fwwgwwmwmgkm I V, sr l ,,f'.lj4'v N"-'L'rllQ52i-'Iiifilfliiiix.. 'vm fQfEl'Qil"lIirg,.1'4'l5i Ji 1 rf-"?lii5El NLUlll'il'gg'T A-Mi 5-viiiii' ff: 'jiai2f'f-Tre.. "'41'-2-,.?liif""il1We 12: "elllf'-trwfilaiillelTw. f'5'if1vl22'15!. iiilfizllihhkv f'L"ll11ffl l1f"iL.J, 'f'4ili1i"lfr- f'il?FlTf?i"llDhs Xl'-1ai??il3ll.f3i2lWb. .ffi-9-'rw '.s'!'-aa-lxmb ,- -lvl'-rf"'f -11111-afifllm f -l We IVF , . . . - 5-S 1 5, ,Ng D1str1but1on of Alumru 2 X, ' . I 'X' - ., ' . ,r1.i,,.: .433 W. ON ,W X""1"' A ' , ,V Q' E , I, N ' , ,. OT m - 'X ' Q f 'x MUNTANA ' N' M, ,S ff , 9 'QQY 2" ,3 A "" ' '51 1' I aes N. " , - E. .il I X -T 'Q MA v V., ' . ., 'Ee' 17 I"--"""' - . K gg i' " 5 ,I OREGON I X ,gm I 5 I - ' twig' X fy 1. .5 QD Ii: -I' Sn ow. , . A I 1 -'-"" .2 - 1 I ,vi .4 l I f Wvoivurve 5 - X . , ,V-. , f - - G , hi- , , - g Pe ' ' WSL S-I 1 A I IL I5 ' L-A O ' ' f 5 NEBAASK IW 1, A "Bm E94 W 1 IXNEVADA 1 -PM 'L 6 -"' VJ' R 6 MMA 5 . - M- -1 I l 1 X I UTAH Colo noo Mmsoum CKY 1 my 1 . xx I I I KANSAS I Kewru LA-f L 1 CALIFO NIAXX I I ,695 XN-CARD'-'NA , l ' . XX Jimi- L- --1" --'-I TENNESS X, 1-A Q9 l ' I---Ml DM A lARvrANsA - 'lT- .CAREWK 1 A NA i NEW Mexico I 1 EJ I Q II Ggonew Q1 I I to I -- We o I , N, x ' J TEXAS Q ' Q ,L . . ' XX ..'t""" Louis:-H f- ,-' ' - 5 I XLJJ 'M f 'X Flon 1 WS " l .- I. I N J I 1-.1 f . ' l l .5 glumm NORTHERN CALIFORNIA. , - u S. D. Townley, '90, President. 1 F ,V 1 Elflie turgbagetnumn these halls, these WRg,g,,N,g198g,,SB, 36, Sme,a,y,T,easu,e,, . UI' ICU . - - - - 5 ' P "U'mL5' Milton Updegfafr, President, 1719 asm street, F. J. Katz, Secretary-Treasurer, 1412 Mass. Avenue, , BALTIMORE, MD. . . . Dr. P. W. Clough, '03, President. - Ahlzglgndolgviisher, '09, Secretary-Treasurer. L. Pamrrrell, '85, President. : I URBANA-CHAMPAIGN, ILL., Miss Ruth Safford, '03, Secretary. 5 1 Solon Justus Buck, '04, President. Professor J. E. Brindley, '02, Treasurer. W I ,. Mrs. A. R. Seymour, '00, Secretary-Treasurer. NORTH DAKOTA. , ff' MILWAUKEE, WIS. A. G. Arvold, '05, of Fargo, President. ' John C. Karel, '95, President, Court House. H. G. Fish, '03, of Bismarck, Secretary-Treasurer 1 f. Harry W. Brown, '10, Secretary. MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL, MINN. 1 -' Mrs. D. W. Harrington, Treasurer. David F. Simpson, '89, President. . ' EAU CLAIRE. WIS- Charles Thwing, '06, Secretary-Treasurer. , Mrs. J. D. R. Steven, '02, President. MONTANA. Q ' C. W. Kelley, '05, Secretary. H. H. Swain, '97, of Dillon, President. , W J. Andrew Playter, '05, Treasurer. J. H. Warner, '04, of Butte, Secretary-Treasurer 1 I CLEVELAND, OHIO. WISCONSIN ALUMNI TEACHERS' CLUB. l i Joseph G. Fogg, '04, President. James F. Trottrnan, '84, Milwaukee, President. l 1 Earl H. Wells, '10, Secretary. R. B. Dudgeon, '76, Madison, Secretary-Treasure . ' K SUPERIOR, WIS. ROCKFORD, ILL. I lj' Asa M- ROYCC, '04, President. Glenn Johnson, '99, President. I V !,-LA ,fm--1-' gggleangl, SCCFENSHFY- Hugo Hering, '10, Secretary-Treasurer. - , , , - ' NEW YORK CITY. . Wllllam L- Evans, '92, President. Herbert A. Heyn, '91, President. MFS- Sam'-151 H- Cady, '95, 5CCrCtary. Frederick Carl Stieler,'02,165 Broadway, Secretary. E 1 Miss Louise Hinkley, '01, Treasurer. MERRILL, WIS. ' PLATTEVILLE, WIS- I Thos. H. Ryan, '91, President. l R . Otto G- SCh11S'Ce1', '89, President. A. T. Curtis, '99, Vice-President. I f Vw fm., Y,-J Richard A. Goodell, 95, Secretary-Treasurer. MANILA, P. I. 7 ,,.. f,,,,Mi ,. 'e el" I f' CHICAGO, ILL. Fred S. White, '81, President. J- G. Wray. '93, Secretary-Treasurer. SEATTLE, WASH. Winfield R. Smith, '89, President. .- ,.,-M.-..M-- . " 'f',:j1'j'l George F. I-Iannan, '06 Secret r - , Wflzg Qiili 1- W.. . DES MOINES, IOWA. ' 3 y Treasure' l1'5,1ill'i gf- lglif . W- H- Bailey, '73, President. gym 1 ill F. H. Murphy, '04, Secretary. J. C. Grey, '02, Treasurer. SIOUX CITY, IOWA. . Zqg7IZ55 , 35,7 1., w Mrs. Henry Taylor, '85, President. m"e--- C6'iI.1EkJAI:5zC13fk Hallam, '81, Secretary-Treasurer. ,,j3,. g A if xg - I JOIIH H. Gabriel, '87, President, Clifford W. Mills, '05, Secretary-Treasurer. Dr. Edwin B. Copeland, '99, President. Dr. Warren D. Smith, '02, Secretary-Treasurer. ST. LOUIS, MO. Donald McArthur, '04, President. Jos. E. Hillmeyer, '04, SecretaryaTreasurer. PITTSBURGH, PA. W. B. Bassett, '09, President. R. B. Anthony, '05, Secretary-Treasurer. LOS ANGELES, CAL. George C. Martin, '99, President. Charles C. Montgomery, 97, Law '00, Secretary. RACINE, WIS. W. T. Harvey, '97, President. Harold Biekel, '10, Secretary-Treasurer. Mrs. C. R. Carpenter, '87. u A. R. Janecky, '07, Executive Committee. .1-,zreia -ti ,N f-.5-L2 'I 155' .ue 1,25- eas- 'fm ' " ,J ,U J 4 P71 'I' L. , 1. ' 'I 3 16 it." -. '-ffl . N ,V for- n- '. 1.5 , . . , ,V V V I..-zfm-P f.-zafv V, !m 1,4 , 8 X X- Nimtlf, . -. -- - I f -:N - .r . . . .----1 - - , . , . -1 L-me -' f - - jT,,f .- 1: - . .- , fig. 1 '-:f.- 114,-if ffgfi. at f.f:gv.4-'Mimi' X "5M"' I ' At' ' T . J "N l-R. 'ig P- V749-X . .1 V -l in I -:ive '?-i1'- -' .. .gf - I. --L' . "3 - 'I f' . Iv ' 2 4 . 1 . .. 1 ' ii - gag-.."1l .Wie-.:4QfW',fg.g, -... H, ,-.1-Q, jg, l ' ' -" , , - I 2 J A- ,Rim . rl, - .---. .. .. .. -F .-L My A ff. .., '-, 4, ,I 7 fur 141111: -'I"23'P:1. -R.-frat , -' '-1,5-f-M- "' -g ,gg ,-f we-'I' T ,f. 'Tree-:.r......L M 4-if-'N -g " '-iff". ' "7 'Un xf?pLTf, '-1? f',f:s?f':5 -' '.....Be : .' ' . 9' -if .. r""'F"sS-f'-'ff'-ff'-'-Tl6" fir- ,rrrf-'fe - 1,11 .SKA X- .1,,J,,,--,g--1 ,+,,I',--I ---yy ft .,- 4 . U. ,jf Q- Q, . -f-1::-3iy.y31r:..::.s--. '.,,,,-Q:-, , ,e yrinavzfieix.. J-41. "1 M a- iff ji? iw' I f-wu:-!t.:iT::.1f1f::-:.:- --Jygeff, - :-- 5? .!- ....f:f' '71-1759.1-'2i"l"f'1.75 '12-2-'r'fL'1 ' .1--as f, in R-. 1: ' D2 ' '3 -"W ,'.'. ' - - " 'Z . '- . " ""d"'- .AL 2' ff ,Hd fly- ,7L2rw',Zyf,,Q,1, ,.-.Aly r,lQQIggz1,,q - f. . .1,... , f Q- .- , --if L, .,1-1,4 Cr, , Sm. . , , I-.. . ..,..a, - -.., , -' -- 1 - -'U-1 A- 1--gl,-"-FAQ, y 'WIPW -W' ,,-I tfarhff.-' Tsar-ix.. a- f ' .- I 1 --'AI-new 'tw f ' If A-15.154 "cZT'ri:.-tier.:-f..:-1... 'fqizrfr -'f-r..-'.-1.31-.eil ,,,.T,,, ,, -7 L,,-,,., A 1-' A J,- F , . V . 1 .mf , , , I ,s PL -.ivy -154 ' ' I :V-' A V I . 4, , 1 r - , ,! . , - , 8 4' I1 I . ,-1 ,- , . -.-. -1 . . . r '--kr,-.f'7'f V' gi . ,q -..T:. . .' f "1 .MV--.r.. --. A Survey 1 L . A 'Q fl? 'W ... 1-"'A 14595 Q.-- x ' . M HN lsijggftiff' t.:Li.i.w5Cf? D,,mi55if1Hif?'illifgmmJI. " '. if '-5.11 PX'-' N- HT if ff: i?!i"'f. fi' i ' '- - ll .Vi 'i.Qc.1: 2.lfffglUi1llWre "ii,-ill: , R lkdilylxk Zfliul Hill if"-aQgiii5i.lf X iilliiillnitwtmiw. 'Qiiviiliiii ll" llfflllill I e , ' , vu' . ..--V - Y -.1 -V Y -. 1,-:""riiii!4l1gEl l -flfl,Qm1.v'XlXQtQlilDL-Cll1',j!lSC'C'lNl5lNw1L the Act as trustees, held their first meeting. 'w.ll5'f, i gk. il U N . -'M "H if In order to fit the students from the public I if" ,ivd I . ...---ijfl .Y , M, I schools for entrance into the University, a I ' A' lf" -i,l ' V preparatory school was established which ' "74'iff:'A4. 'ii-'f H Q' H "1 i "ii 3-If if o tinued till 1874 John Lath o 'n h 7' Q rang f , - ' f 'jf? 4 C n ' T p' X W OSC -N r -U-kk I . ' 3 if-s':.. 'fi - honor Lathrop Hall is named, was called to 1 ' L Q - ' ' ' w+ X. at is-yi. .x nlll5"l om - 191515, ,, fi be the mst Chancellor, in 1850. The next FE is d. f 1 V I year marked the completion of the first build- ' ,mm 'UF 0 2' Slalefnsmu' mg, North Hall. south Hall was completed tion of higher education was , l . four years later. first made definite by the Th f H d 1 . 1 I Legislature of 1837, which, , en 0 Owe a img Qnancla Stl-ugg C' 1 with alternating periods of progress and I I I li lf' .f" .f " F' . il MZ 'i"T1fyL .2 X45 1 . ,Ae x' is I, cf . Will 1. -171'-'?a23l 'mjllafl 1 iff, 19 rl. ,,.1Yi.,.,..f fT1.aqigs,2i ig-H f,f,"ZQHL.1Q5, -If V . at the instigation of Henry Vai, .4 Dodge, the first territorial x 4 1 41 governor, passed a bill pro- 41 . viding for the location ofthe University at Madison. This was made practicable by a ' land grant of two townships, made two years later by the federal govern- ment, the proceeds from which were to con- stitute the University Fund. In 1848 the Regents, who were named in l .. i deficiency. Various means for obtaining the Financial support of the state were employed, and divers methods for keeping the school going had to be devised. This Financial em- barrassment reached a crisis in the panic of 1857 and a termination in the close of the Civil War. In 1854 the first class graduated, with two members. At this time the faculty numbered four and the enrollment forty- one. During the war most of the students left school for the army. It was at this time LESS FRISKY WITHOUT THE WINGS - fx ,, - S' xealgi L . K 1 f .1 'VD' 5-A .swift- ' Wai'-' fT"'-' L' ' wvfbeef. 22- '4'.AhtIE1.:' ' i ' ?"f'I'- 1 -g.5xg,- 'W-l -1--fhfkej ,Tj-1'-it-'i - ha' ,ww '.s"H,.-.-' 'f f'.'91'5 QTL . . -Nj.:-,'i,1.'. 14954 f - if, ,SC'axY1'.'.g1 X' Hfq Q""lli5i'- 151- l- I' . - . QV, ef? A if Sig iff? it N W fmtiiiiiillrz -1. 'L fi 'I f it ,-thee L. I ,s .mf N. 55315 lffis' " gi" ,, lv f 5352 51555. 4 Q Uri 'Fir 'H V329 :Hz Zvfdfp is .itaiifx ' it 1 x 4.1 - - r l., HQLQL ?5 mimi... g ,. P .4 ,.,. 'ft' :N,QQ,1j' gif. ..Q,iL'f,j, - ,I WV? N 'QW -. , . V . V.,gem-pl.,tw?-:,i.j:3E5: 'I 7.01. - . fi ,, . 1 mg. ,xv 1, N .V GN .5 E ,A 4- vw X XA f .tk f.. ,i4,,c. fu.. ,I it . 'N -' .W -.-.A ,. . ,- .,, - . .W -q,.qg, 2-"fa: .. sf ,L rf Lge, , W - "xW'+eMimggx,f"2 Fifa,-. we Q .wet Ta: - ' J: A., . A , , V .f M,-ff wi ., ,X xx. ,K ' .in , ,H X. i f' ff - ,fin 'W::sff"'re-4+2+wQvf-iiQzfaag.' at ,. f. -ffexkkff, ,gi ,,'i'4f' if? 1 . 1- ?.,,1. .n .- ,. ' -61. .ff .. ...m-vzmefw-xx ' 3 ' 1' 2-.1 . - L-s21.f.p, , 'yt r as . - t . ,ff 'M--.a . -""f'1r1Tl?rYx,'t-,728 mi. Hat - l 19' ' J ' . . . ..,... .. F" ' i""i""1. ' I I 189' 53-7-192 . mf-r.:av.-'Lai-,:.i... f' 1 V '.TL,,'f.:,m: A ,gang H.,-, 1 H ...... 8 t wi 3 " 5 L " '.24s,s2',26-'2'i7St1i'zGiz awhvigl-ggi . '..." 1w A -,.:, i . e ,iw f .' Wmfillmlliiifji -if "iii ,.f,lqf5f' 'egglwff ' l'i31sf1fNil,.i!i . , ,iii 2lls.s:fw',e- 'tznfqiefr fflff?3ZfNsf'5m-fgliulfliigfmpx 7Wiggieasseaieiehwe fzi-.iiiisiliwii ilfgms. W A VF' -22? 2!as5'!5:2eeSeifix on .fff555SiiiE1LmN2-22.3.12zssffwlsly is-,X 'sili2f5iW.l!iiiElli72n g ,.1l!mwQs1es:f.f.lr , :lm c ,J-gill. i W3 l57.2l?i553Q5?3?F3i " that Main Hall was constructed and the six Chamberlin was made president in 1877, colleges founded. and his era was marked by the emphasis placed 'A Q, U A , ,jg P. A. Chadbourne, of Williams, succeeded on research work. Science Hall and the Dairy I Barnard to the Chancellorship in 1866. and Law buildings were constructed at this 3 ' . 4. . 2 Mr, His administration was marked by the re- time- organization of the University. A provision III 1892 he WHS SU-Ceeededv by Adams, Of 1 gy 5,4261 A for cofducation was introduced, and the Cornell. Under this administration the - 1 M state colleges of Law and Agriculture were Armory, Gymnasium: ahd Llbfafy of the I V - made an integral part of the institution. Lower Campus Weretbullt' Camp Randall ' , In 1871 Chadbourne Hall was built to accom- Waiipuichisej aid lald gut' ghe nsmber of 'qv , modate the many girls of the state who began gia ua eus u in S as We,d?S e un.ergrafs1T1l' f'?Q , , , , a e enro men was ra 1 mer . k f' i coming immediately to reap the benehts of . P Y . easmg , e , gf ' I A , first summer session was held in 1899. Since L. : higher education. In 1874 President Bascom then the sessions have grown in importance - succeeded Chancellor Twombly. The finances and attendance' of the University were now on a firm footing. In 1903 the incumbent President, C. R- i Money Was granted for the Constfuction of Van Hise, the first alumnus of the University , the Chemlsffy Budding, the Assembly Hall, to hold the chair, was elected to that position. ' the Sh0PS: and other hulldlhgfi- The Ihsti' Since then the unprecedented growth in size tlltioh had by this time gained the lfh0f0Ugh and influence of our Alma Mater is too well i X I respect of the state at large. known to warrant narration. I 27" 1 l Q IN HER YOUNGER DAYS ih- I .- 1 i 1 I , I , I 1 . ' . K 1 I . . i A- v 1 A V Y H I 1 1 e 1 lf: 1 V 7 f A 1 V5lg...T.A .. iv.-. b ,JV I ,I , . 4 Nu :Nas 1' -v 72 1 f' " if-'Wi-iff -' J iT'rfifi" 'kiwi-W'-' V- K-1. i ' "ff" 51' . fran? , ,rm 1. 4' V -,,,4E,.p..4 A. 18 N w S-pap .,ff his 15,1322 ' 1 - -1 QT , fr ., " . ig? iiimw. f f. :Qf ,1 ' ' ififffih A -' gifis-55,9 my "2 N ,. . Z' B E? . -W , is :Irv-4-x Qjiwtxx Iv V- fl 1: If 5:1 i .-,vm .9753 Q 9 , ff. 1 ' trip' " mi --e"'7ff ' '77 "fx 'lf ' s 53?-:ek , e ' if E' nip 5 .. fQ":W..f f 9 41 ' ' sw' "Q ri-f ' 32 v, X 5, K , ,Af V ,f , 4-1, -.firmly--I. .. M if -r V ..1. 1 ...X f. 54345, , -' A Wlivwfftlliaigfii-bsfwc: . fm.. . X -me--'1-- l - 'r fx 5 ' :SM L , , -if E,-...-. . W-.. fag? , vat- 9f.5'-'rzff-'ffifgfsffif i:fg'gz"Q,324Eil,-572, f' -'N-f--N-, 2- 91':l'i fi t"N'f':wig3:.4..E7'h-AHS' .f3z"- 5 VI' .Zi , -H f .1 . ff. - , .aww -.f 1 S- .2 -M -'f -W, .11-' fff li 'X J me-E Jr- 3- X- if EY M- aa-1' ' P-f! g,,,g.:g2fr14A:g:ag-7512, fff., -ea-, if A X NA' ps --1 ,ml fA-'-.--i2g5fwq-,gEgi- -, . X--5 5 'S S7"14Qh .Wlfff-'?dt4i5.f5Zf4f'f7AWs?i1?'-54112 V 'ngifff 1 2 ' - g.. X! ,ig H? qw! - , ',,?'Ffff55Z1-5'e'?'i5 hpfiffig 9915592 'iifwamiewlrfe-4.f2f32ilimf5?6fE.,:,fv,,i?y11f 'f""l'-'.i'Q',-Y.:-Qi,Q6 .75 ,-gi .fgifisnff ,s2j?f'F1 .iwff--,ff'2:.:1:,-f.: .1-'::.ff1:.:': QQL: ' 1' - -D wif ., . ilril f" N '-3: Y, X MI " lil! if- "--' X243 'I -a ii!! 5 ing W: M ' m "m'--g-'A-'K-jvv-rfwxqfyvim, , X , X 'il X fi iii' il! 7 !xMX,5lf-f:,,V.xl miififillyff N ,N 1.,fIlIl1r:qJlmT':N 1 f ' '.' ' l i 1 . n N L- N'-, , f , . G-rllif iilxlh '1i1V?1"Qinw-114 . ,x on .X . - V X.-K, , .1-. .i-. fyf. iw N-f .Nici i ' 'rl X ,, - Mflllif' 4 . ,f J -Ifliafffilm"i.llmvGlfFsg X x i'-' X ' "-- J fi- x 'c-,- , -f fn.- .-.,,,,-" rs f,g:i..iL.i. , J Hlil.I?li"-it X93-.. "'si2?:lH': ' Jlm-'I , Q, " ' 2 4 Jil, l ' 1 9 1' 4 , l , , ' ' i 4 E 1116 CHI' 111 RCVISW . N , l i i IBcing a series ol' brief rccilnls of lhc progress and accomplishment in the various i I lines ol' university and student cndcnvors during the year pasthjg I l us set clown by those most littctl to inditc lhcm.I ' I I ' i l l ' I , 1 The General Progress of the unusual number of distinguished and stimu- ' I U - - lating men from afar. No permanent feature 1 l n1vers1t a a Whole . . . . . . y S of this kind is more significant than the begin- l i By Professor J. F. A. Pyre, B. L. ning of the Carl Schurz exchange lectures. '92, Ph, D, 97 Professor Kuehnemann brought us a lively i V ,,: M .-IE activities ot. the University Qnspixrationlfrom Germany which never seemed f, , Q are becoming so numerous 'on ag so ong as ie was amongst us. His 4 that it is dimcult for a single Qn luenc? was toward 221 uller aiixd more ardent l N individual to observe more fe nig- ill-ugtterf Sm art' n thls respect V 7, than the outstanding features iicsrvlsit e in wit wharlseems to be almost 1 X I R V. V of each year as it passes- a is mctlmovenxntlint elflniversity at tilie t N The Casual Observer Wm be presenth time. Vt Qiastht ere. are. hope ul I .. Struck this year with the sigrgs t at onllins I eht'e.Urgvers1ty is to , 5, building activity of the Uni- Sa a ndgifi hl dc lilrfm mg Arts hgs i C versity- A glance at the een esta is e 1 an ro essor ' tevens is i E of campus Shows us half a filling it and running over into stirrlng artistic 5 5 . dozen structures in Various engleavors of various kigds. liilusic is comigg l I ' stages of incompletion, each lnlcrqti mo? Comnvzjn mg hp ace' espgcla Z I of them indicative of the expansion of some Wit esiu ints' I ltni-Ssrlihe unpl-ie ente , department or of a new departure on the Elccess O t 2361-163 0 oma? loncerlfs' part of the University. Many a "wing" or thlgmjgiljjltsin 621-533 32:2 Ogg-'ijrgzaticcilrgis Z? "addition"would once have seemeda stagger- d t y d S Fl .S Sh Y ing enterprise for the University to undertake di-am? pee ry' an so On' point In t e Same during a single epoch. If we remember in nec lon' connection with this increase of facilities Another notable development of the Uni- M that the year has not been remarkable for versity which has shown special energy and increase in attendance it will be seen that the progressiveness during the past year has been Fc' 4 !-- University is preparing for a period of greater that for carrying information and inspiring wi I , convenience and perfection in its work. Per- direction to the people of the state at large. . . . . . . '!1eX55P-5- '-If F L. haps the era of expansion, in the sense of University extension is Hourishing as never 53532. increased numbers, is over for a time, and a before. Social service is becoming almost a period of consolidation is at hand. Looking contagious disease. Whatever the University ' . . . - , his-525'-2-K Q'1'3!.', 1 it over the buildings that are going up, one knows or can learn is now not only on tap for .LQg5,.,:gj 4i , ' - - . . . fri" ,V ' -if "YMN7"' ,. .,,, might smile at the above statement. But the people but is being carr1ed to them and X. - . . . . . . 1 -- -. 4 'sis ia.. increased room will favor a better quality of they are invited to drink. Something closely work, and better quality is what we want related to this impluse "to make reason and just at present. the will of God prevail," one sees in the "lf 55332-W . . . . . if' 'El' On the academic side the year has been tremendous interest a part of the spirit of the get remarkable for its added opportunities in age which the undergraduate takes in all several directions. We have listened to an matters pertaining to the general welfare. fail if '- -,v, -...M ,yy -' -1,1 .mig- f ysirfswe " 1 1 ' 'Ef2iiii9kf,,:glQ:fK''fgif' f- fm rffff-:fe '-4f'f- W-M---r . ti 51 F. ,M -as. fvf JvfQi!'::S5h.L2zwP k 5-l m .,. mbrnmiw ASW", H , Q- :EL WM it-V, , f,::.y.:..,'- V i-I-,F X .2 f 4 ' Q' .V . ,it i r rf. j, - ,gtg w 1 !,.,,f ,gg .,...,, ,, , A ,, U -tix.-pgg.5E4Q.?,., ggi wg 5 r- --r' f it ,ff - r "'k""""""4""bP-B.,.,, r- s. 'i'-' N A .,,, f f, -- i -- --- -W -. W 2... "-" ' W '-221' JKFT3. ' ' ' Q rpmsz' ' "Ivana-5, "iEfE.l"2Ewii,1liv',3 W5E"P'i'!1fi1 'Ji 'lili '-U V ' "' I i""ll"'f',-2.1" 'L vjillfilf ImliaiiilffsfvlrifSWT.. it-1145?igii-1'lJIf"- uf.1l?iz'fsiil?+t iflgl15,.,w.l " V . 'N '?T?f.. N-4-i'171IVf'fViiiilfif. W.af'i?" 'i.i,?'fiHi2iQf ila'afa1f..'Wi4fi "',5iEiii"iEst- 'i2fff'f. sa ' 'Y 'if iliifiiiiiffff'-. 'ifli lf1i,ai:1'l??w2islx Wfililw' lillliii ggii?1E.gi.1iff,vX,jN5lgilllh- J I-EI5i..?i'f2ileYs 'WZ 5iggjql5lz:i?f!iH3 wk ,gi-gm.,34153viii-ililiyziizw-X.ie z.,liieQs:12-iilsrf-.Hr lmiilllx. Lie. ,mit ,., .,,, ., .r 7 -, ,,W, , . . . - ..- if? -- , exlllxi .j- ...fi i15g,9'1"4'fj 1,11 .,, 5 I 1 l Y 1 1 E i J 1 , . C ' l .f L V-. l l i I I C as - prix f w!1N'ii25.." i f' 5 'Wx . ,, n f -x ig! ,riff-f--'r j'-ef, 3 A ,....------5-l ' 'NE .fy ,, f-, llsziflis Srl 5533! 5 f 1 Po QL :gi ii ' 4, .. f- iff ,,- , .f,d2,+i5Q,5fQg, ,, , ,IT . " 1 ..-sr - The students seem to be happy and pros- perous and to have rather fewer than their usual grievances against the Faculty. Self- government is certainly a boon to the latter. For the student it accomplishes more than its friends claimed for it when it was First adopted. Perhaps it has something to do with the slightly more serious and self-reliant tone which one seems to sense in the student body. Barring one or two disagreeable incidents, which probably should be called accidents, student life has been, the past year, in a peculiarly happy and wholesome key. There was a time not so very long ago when a jeering and cynical spirit seemed altogether too pre- valent in the undergraduate body. Those were the days of the "knockers",-and of unsuccess. At present we are almost danger- ously successful especially in matters ath- letic. However, a little prosperity will not do us any harm. The College of Letters and Science Dean E. A. Birge f HE organization of the Uni- Q versity has been changed several times since it was first established, and these changes have altered the name and extent of that part of the institution now known as the College of Letters and Science. Yet the real nature and po- sition of the college have been but little modified. It constituted practically the whole of the University until the establish- ment of the Law School. From it were de- veloped the courses which later grew into the Colleges of Agriculture, Engineering and Medicine. The central aim and purpose of the College has been to give its students a liberal educa- tion, in the sense in which that term is used by the English-speaking peoples-an educa- tion which introduces the student to the learning that the race has achieved, which gives him the qualifications necessary to enter the intellectual life, which 'prepares him to take part in the advancement of p 1 learning, and which gives him a peculiar fitness for the study of one of the learned professions. At first the work of the college was limited to the traditional learning-the humanities, in the older sense, language and letters, mathematics and philosophy being central studies. Forty years ago its work was en- larged but its aims were hardly changed by the introduction and the great development of the sciences and the modern languages. In the later years of the nineteenth century profound social and educational changes oc- curred, which very greatly modified the work of the college, and whose effects are yet to be fully realized. These have come from a rapidly increasing sense of the com- plexity of social problems and of the conse- quent skill and training necessary for those who are to handle them. With this belief have also come the need of a place for new professions and for a broader training for the old ones. As a result, the life of the College and that of the community now interlock in many ways unknown a genera- tion ago. Its work is correspondingly modi- fied. From a relatively simple, coherent task, marked out in large part by tradition, it has passed to a congeries of services very diverse and existing in very various grades of development. The College now gives both general and special preparation to lit students of law and medicine. It gives professional train- ing in many departments of graduate study and research. It furnishes to under-graduates professional or semi-professional training for teaching in various lines, in preparation for business, for work as chemist, and in other directions. Still more, the vast increase of attention to social and economic problems, to history and politics, in their wider sense, during the last twenty-five years resulted in a corresponding development of those de- partments which consider these problems, in the attention given to them by students, and in the relation between the public life of state and nation with these departments and their students. Probably no other single element of change has so deeply af- fected the College as has this one. Thus the College of Letters and Science is a place of intellectual changes so rapid and so great as to deserve the name of revo- H , f I ' .ITN 'ff " ff," - ,, ., X, , . I i r 1 L 4 1 L l l I I 1 l g . . ,Q-xo-gr-S 1?-Q-1 fill QT -' ' .1 uw.. ,ref I .,-'f 1 Rqfjillii , 4 it iii-will .--: ' ff' r I, . T 4 4 - -.N --'ff i '--' 'Ltd I . 5- ' mmf X -iiiezfl E f4'W'W- 'Wifi 'TM' ' 'T ' if ' f.- - -- - f- . .. ,, - 491' s 'T . l X5-Tig,-i.?r,e1.-vi iw: tt- L '--5. 1 the l: .'f'f--gzfffex -. .1 '- " ' cb-fN"?'-'4?Qe.l1tf' '. , 'Q:".f af-1 , , if wg' 'r -- , .I , rg vf- ' -,xx -4 'g 1 .rc '. -' - f 'Y Q- X fic? qfifzjgyf., 'Tj . ? --if-'T-. E if M34----E xg' ., . 5, if .. ' urs ,-f , :+1gj,iig,.5i,"'yj.,,.,, WM ---:ri A... , i . f "'if'l?y . A t vm.-- ,. .. -,.,,. .516 A , A1175 ga.-f . nr ,fp.j'f'5g:3',21-!3g',?S-1.-s g..,g1zs'p, "Air-:jf -' -as ,. .4 js!-iff Sf- , M """w:::st..7,...i.. ff Ads. ,-5, -..-ss.,-VY' , . " V , .Ii1SZa::..QEZZf?2'1a1ffmffifafw:.f1??iiSffiii?fTWZ'f.e-. .ffr-f 'lfiff"'-Tnlffiiikitil ..ffi"f,lfi.?' ' ' .J 1-553-225 4 H 'H' ' 'H i 'LH-if-i -' ' .'. Mgmt 421513 44:2 H, Q51,ElTXmf'2!Zi,1'iiQQgiffI 3 'rg-jf .y.'w- , -k.51.,, .-i,,.-1-..-A ., , N ,V ,mfr EAMH?!aZE1f-g'.ywf C . skxlgliiff ' Ygszfilgllgim Wgaylyiff fx, iliyqi,f-l,apQif:r?T1j,giggf - WA' Iffi-. "3 'fl'-fi 51 " - f ' if '. i"2?ii5lil'I'-s ' "5 "QM 11:-..""i Wfvi-'1l5.532I! 1. f :Fil--N 21.-ff: N, K- xy lhls '. "fl lv sxcalffl' tv' Jn . l wal-.iff-. "J.'?'R 'swift' :. 1-'1 -2 L, ' l"Q'.!lfi3qiiXvt, ' N ' L ,f-Eifrxf JIf'5liga!?7-pr... "'-'.!llsr!5'g1.. 11 -1 ' 'X '-51gi"'.., sff tLL.:1.l".fff:e'ig 1-if wi -s fm'-Ps .. - Jaw M:-12. tint .,4 .. so JL" 3 limi??r::.ff4i1:f,...'tlilisgiiz ff 4sl.15nEa.:. lutionary. Through all of these, however, it preserves its central and traditional pur- iuf .rf pose, that of adequately representing the in- tellectual life in all of its great phases and of lilififlll ff silk. suffix 1 1 offering to the student access to the learn- ing of his race. About this primary purpose cluster many other secondary ones whose nature, number, and importance change with the years. Some of them are very partially expressed, some now find expression in 4 definite courses of study, and some will doubtless develop into new schools or col- : leges, as medicine did. Through all of these changes, in keeping the old and accepting C the new, in adding this course and giving ' separate existence to that, the College will ' remain the most central and highest expres- sion of that intellectual life and vigor of the community which produced and maintains the state university. As it embodies and fosters that life, it becomes also the mother of the new and concrete forms in which that life takes new expression. I 3 The . College of Agriculture ff' 't'N 'N Dean H. L. Russell Pain' 5 OLLEGES of agriculture . are now undergoing rapid il X transformations. With the , . establishment of the experi- Q ment stations, the emphasis if - ' F of these institutions was I on agricultural research, but R the last decade has witnessed , an influx of students into M the distinctively university yi courses that has been quite Ft-1, .N a,:. "s phenomenal. In 1900 this Agricultural College had ten students in the four-year Long Course, 1 this year there were over 5001 In addition there are 100 students in the two-year Middle Course, having the same entrance qualifica- l- tions, and 160 women in Home Economics. l Fifty students are now in graduate work. The last year has witnessed the strengthen- . ing of the curriculum of both the Long and Middle Courses. Chemistry has been in- attention should be given the business end of farming and the social problems of rural life. Agriculture has become so thoroughly specialized that no one department con- cerned -with production looks upon the farm as a unit, as a business problem. The organization of economic and sociologi- cal departments in agricultural colleges in direct and intimate contact with depart- ments concerned with production, has been a most important recent :advance of this College. Farm management is essentially the business end of farming. During the last year the work in agricultural economics has been still further expanded through the addition of a chair on marketing and dis- tribution. This will also embrace the subject of cooperation. Another important advance has been the organization of work in forestry. It is not the purpose to develop a school of professional forestry for the training of forest engineers, but to train men for the practical work of forest management. The work of the forest rangers course will be given during the winter at the University, but from April until October inclusive, the students will be in the woods, carrying on during the summer the detailed operations of nursery planting, building roads, telephone lines, fire lines, lookout towers, and all the detailed work of the ranger. Courses in woodlot management will be offered to agri- cultural students this coming year. A most important function of the agricul- tural college is the agricultural extension service, through which the results of scientific inquiry are carried directly to the man on the farm. Two new features of significance have been added this past year: 1. Educational trains, with some specific purpose in view, such as seed improvement, potato culture, or live stock development, were run in cooperation with the railroads and various state organizations, reaching over 32,000 farmers in over 100 meetings. 2. The establishment of a system of resident representatives of the Agricultural College staff in the various counties was begun, four counties now being organized. This staff member spends his entire time in 1-'-i1- - N," ' . .gl 1 BADC-igER,,i a 1 4 N .-A l f " --l l sie- . . 'Eff 'T liege. li 5?-:Lx .11?'tf1ff2- , . if , Q- ' iv 'K' ki '55, 5, fi 5-iss-.tw :bs - ws. 1-,pqfszf -, lv' ' t ' r' ',.' " '.- -.- wt. , W.. ' . 43: :I .0 N 4:32 .11 :-QM? ji if 'il-fQ,"x.-f.a :JJ f' 'Wi xe.3Wf1'I f' 4. ' Y? ,3il'53, il"' I Iwilizgifm creased through the organization of a itinerant instruction of the farmers during -.1"l:!' . . . . - -' .,-xx 2, J-f'-'-.K separate course in organic chemistry. We the summer, helping them to meet their N Vfj- I H I -' have now come to the stage when much problems on their own farms. During the : V u ,J 741.1 , L .Q av- Xxx' 'wg -j?' 'ftf ':.fi",1 - -. if-f-.f.-rp-in-vw 4: -,- -7 F""T'-M il'-if 'Fr-,wgye if af: 1 . ' 'l-AEI' J" fr X ii ' I 'J 'f - . i i 'Y W-.. . . '-aw-1 W..- .. re- 11244.-'f 1 'Z-.' .. .1 -- A i s 5 " -1 ' 3,11 33:5 - . ' 'rr 1 -5127: 2. . we ,W T ,gf ----M-.a........,.- . .f gn ' ' ff' Q - --- . xii, Q wt Qs ' 2,,-gf? Xin f' M K s gg, Y ' -. g 'V . 5, 1.5, N :rf-' ,::- ..1:' vifisj .V ' .. .- -me ' sas.. , .1 ' ' A-+1 '- , 2- .lj-:2 ffm tx ,J .. - . Q ee e a ' .reis- . .. .1 --.V - w.',i,:r.. fps, f N11-','3f,w 'J'Q"I WF l'f'4l',fsea 4' wi , mf ,J 1 wi3.'1gggwe:gg N-r.,zgff.:il1b5! 'lgfasifffitsiiiwaeizhiini, 'illli?Tw1llggi.i21+i'i . ' Filiii ' ,,,. "ci xlfgf-,.19,.S:'5i.lra 'w'5,i'j:l'i- 'f13i3,:'if'i'E2f, -hifi !'J ' ,:-' 1: .QyQ'f'f, ' '7'i'i:,, ',.,, "t ' 554, li V' 4.1.11 f mg."p1. M, -,,1':,3mN-. ,M '- ': yfjrQ,,".. ' K V fi,3.j,4-.:j',' N. ilfxii - f'- Lim. i,i.1.xY12i1fSi5+.. ,f'1!eMffimzs X X Aziknixwnl,--:iiii1iiii,ifl!a-itii 1. will 1. .. ll ff'-1 f dull! - 191 'ir ,...,- winter, his time is occupied in giving agri- at least a reasonable degree of success, and V 1 j"'Q,,l, 2' "NH W.. fi .ai 3 cultural instruction in the county training many of them occupy positions of great profit E -Q .i .. 'Q-,fu school for the preparation of teachers, hold- and responsibility. , I ing a boys' short course, a sort of a continua- The work ofthe College is confined mainly i X tion school, and carrying on general farm to the instruction of students in the regular 1 A institutes throughout the county. four-year engineering courses. Alternative g - - , courses inthe same general lines have been laid i The College of out requiring live years ofcollege work-for com- . D pletion. The additional year thus included l Engilneeflng is given over partly to general study and , I artly to advanced technical instruction. -. " Dean F' E' Tufneaufe P The teaching faculty of the College of En- NGINEERING instruction at gineering numbers twenty-eight professors 1 W the University of Wiscon- and thirty-four instructors and assistants. Q sin was provided for as The teachers of technical studies are , I U v early as 1866, in the statutes practical men as well as theoretical men, i 3 E Q reorganizing the university. who keep in close touch with the best practice 1 ' The department of civil engi- of the profession. Scientific experimentation ' . ' neering was established in is an important part of the work of the col- L 1869. The nrst engineering lege, both in connection with the work of ' degree was given in 1875. teaching and in conducting practical investi- i The mechanical engineering gations of value to engineers and the public i " TQ course was established in at large. Those problems which are of , 1875, and the electrical en- special interest to the people of the state of gineering course in 1890. Wisconsin are given preference. Results The College of Mechanics and Engineering of these experiments are generally published ' , was organized as a distinct college in 1888, as university bulletins. During the past five 1 but it was not until about 1890 that the at- years about twenty bulletins have been tendance began to increase rapidly. The published relating to the subjects of rein- ' chemical engineering course was begun in forced concrete, hydraulics, sewage disposal, I, 1905 and the mining engineering course as steam machinery, electric lighting, alloy - ii , at present constituted was established in steels and others. 1907. In 1912 the total number of engineer- The College occupies five buildings costing ' , V V ing graduates numbered 1,605. The total about 3,300,000 and has a laboratory equip- Q number of first degree numbered 1,482, and ment valued at about S180,000. l i second degrees 123. These graduates are f 4 distributed among the courses as follows: The School of Music 2 4 Civil engineering, 5135 mechanical engineer- 1 ii ing, 3455 electrical engineering, 461, general Director L' A' Coerne i K engineering, 93g chemical engineering, 453 "' 'Q HE development of the mining engineering, 25- School of Music during the About twenty-five per cent of the alumni present year shows marked hold positions in manufacturing establish- increase in enrollment, ments, twelve per cent are in government , 'V greater efficiency on the part i 3 ' D service, twenty percent in the employ of rail- of the instructional staff, I ,t lfifiiff roads and public utility companies, twenty per "K Ak i higher standards of scholar- '-A, IF 5.11 TL? cent are in general engineering and contracting, , ,Q i f ship, and better facilities ' 3-,ij fl eight per cent are teaching and five per cent 5 on the practical side through MWA ' fi are in miscellaneous engineering Work. purchase of apparatus and 43?,5f?iTjZ 7 About ninety per cent ofthe entire number , ' , the building of additional xiii'-im: of graduates of this college are following the teaching and practice rooms. 1 profession of engineering or are 1n business It is the aim of the school I positions closely allied thereto. Information to encourage a parallel development of both ii ' ,,,,,, if Shows that the engineering graduate achieves professional and cultural activity. , f 3 22 Y - -1' 7 V .1--Q, 1. - -V . . H .f,,.x ,,,. gT'?,f' ii . I . , fgi7,ff,,..if- flil 'T 1 ' he es - , f' 'flffzf ,- ,M-Jiiw 1 i 1 . - "'.W'4f ""'---, I -'l' ,,., ,511 ,. fri, iii ' 1 4 1- 2-15 , , .- Mx 73 at ll' -',f" '-.kV i 5 ,l-' ia, .1'- 533 i.,,,..:it-. ,L :tall'i",f1-ii5ii55f..4L:. J ...F 1 rt " ' ' '1-l - i-5557'.i1 i':1.' 1- ff 1 -if fz.f'.el-ag... 2 ., m. .f i 1 :' X 1. X 1 1 , lf-,,,NQgflI ",, AFX Xfllfl-X 121.3--H. Vit: 'N 'ki flffig X !'4?'Ivi'5"'xx"X WY 1 'ffl 1 2+ .zifz if Niilwpa lfizfllfo. f N 1, 'a25115,jf.l.l,gjgg?JQllivgw.,mafgggly l Jzawgs., gsiinifwffvkr ,' 1 N-'J.ff','.., fu.: 131-. "-ii,.Q:fi1.:', 9115... .g,13.:5Ef'?::f.."tl1l.z221i,a1-. Qi .f J 'tQifvf.f"kiQgggfiweziwl5 Zjiu 11 -if w..,.L:1:g,lf-.H is., MJ' l,,5ll.'lilViiis,. w,1w.."4:,fi5.sf-1 .7' ,elf 152 we-fe.. 1 L-,...1.-ii. ,.1.'::'. M tm 1 f :.l'1.' -.,:. K! L 1 1 5 E 2 , I . 1 5 E i 1 5 Q . V., r. A 4 6 .. ,,,.. , . K A.. w .1 The present enrollment shows a total of 420 students. Of these, seventy-five are en- rolled specifically at the School of Music, while 345 students from other schools and colleges of the University elect music courses for cultural rather than professional pur- poses. The faculty of the School consists of fourteen members. According to the latest compiled data, the collective number of students in diversified musical activities, may be stated as follows: Theoretical Branches, 254, Applied Music, 137, Musical Organiza- tions, 3413 Musical Drarnatics, etc., 186, making a. total of 918, some names being necessarily counted more than once. There is practical illustration that the School of Music has benefited in every way by the abolition, four years ago, of the preparatory course, by restricting music Students to the general entrance require- ments for admission to the University, by lengthening the course of study leading to the degree of graduate in music from three to four years, and the supervisors' course from one year to two years. The four-year course, as now developed, lays emphasis upon literature and languages. The two- year course is primarily professional, especially suited to the needs of students intending to teach in the public schools of the state. During the present year, six concerts were held in the Artists' Series, both' the Choral Union and the University Orchestra Cooperate-d at two of these concerts. The faculty of the School of Music gave thirteen free lecture-recitals on Sunday afternoons. The performances of the two bands are among the most important at the University, since they appeariannually no less than fifty times, in the concert hall, at dress parade, and at athletic contests. The Men's Glee Club have this year undertaken three separate series of out-of-town engagements. The Girls' Glee Club has followed the precedent established The Medical School Dean C. R. Bardeen, M. D. " 7 HE Medical School, estab- lished by the legislature in - 1907, opened this year with an enrollment of sixty-five students, a gain of eight over last year. At least two years of college work along , special lines, including physics, chemistry and biology, are required for admission to the school. If the premedical students were counted as medical students, as the students of the first two years in agriculture and engineering are counted as agricultural and engineering students, the number of medical students at the University would be nearly one hundred and fifty. The University does not give the last two years of the medical course, but students from Wisconsin are given full credit for work done here at the best medical schools in the country. Of the one hundred and twenty- ive medical schools in this country, twenty- five are rated in the A class by the Council on Medical Education of the American Association. Wisconsin is one of the two schools in the A class which give but two years of the medical course. Students who take the two years of the medical course at Wisconsin go chiefly to the Johns Hopkins, Harvard, Pennsylvania, Columbia, N. Y., Northwestern, and Rush to complete their medical work. ' The Law School Acting Dean E. A. Gilmore JN. 4 l '6 ,y E X -,nun f 1 "' ' HE following innovations have taken place in the Law School during the present academic year, viz.: The establish- ment of a course in Com- parative Law and Sociologi- cal jurisprudence or the His- tory and Theory of Law, and required seminar courses f Q3 5 .l 1. W , X -.Ili I ff -'..,, , - ..., U 10,1 A ! I A I l . ' L ,. I I . ,V fx' ef W . c.. 1 1 'gi-:E-752:55 5+ . . . my '2.2jg'f5 i.,-r. 1-.V , 1- we Els -IJ, .l-,31.,5rf,,X - H'..r:f::.g.ii1g - ,., , 'wa-"N. 'Q V -f. 'flzji if 5.1.5.-Wfix -W3 is-' Q '-TL-- 9' 'ig 3 VW? . , ,. 4,-I , ...-.,, X-f. 1: -' 'i-ft f ' idk-Bib' 'gf'-Kai? w'2."i?. . I for candidates for the law during the past three years, in being enter- degree' In View of the great im tained at the University Club, and presenting . development in Statutgfy M a full evening's program. They have, also law, especially in matters of .Ax fs'-f Qipvfq' 'f"if.Q X X' given their annual formal concert. social concern, and the increasing tendency X U 1 H f . 'Dj' . 111. K ..,, 5 A f lksliflyk 1 1 29 . -, 'lx f 12 cgggg::',1iJ,.af t' ' M" 'M "WT "- Nt ,.-I,,,.ivX,x . .. U V P. 3 .N-.M ..,,., . X1 :W - W' up lffin . x NI , gt ,g'.,VN:fx S . 1 if 'i 3 I s , -.r -,KIA . Q, . i 7-- fff-4.-fw-......., , mf .- ' 'if --15 I I , V . g 1. - -:-. ,. ir- . .. .T'S ,, - .,,'.-34:3 -. . .Y N.. IX. . --Er: V . " Zlilfstf ' fra fl"iZi' .ie',+il:si llE'?3i'?:-'ii " "'i1'?H il , ,. ri, ,,.-il, im,-l::'iaiimfgbci-.l-iiir.. 1' if-s. dhlgifiliiiflizillizwg -Qelii-iff I Xzz-1 1-iiifiss.'Wifi.1iifis33,,i2i'+- -'fflil V ,.i1.H.:,fm y,1,I.,.4,,.,,:2,yflgim l 1 ffx. ,' 1f1'i:..w Qtlziiiii .liiiiil ,:.....'--. wilf- ,. ,. 'ill -K .Cl . , I K , . - 9 -' i l l I I T i I l i I 5 I .J Y , N 5 l l 5 xy 71,1 l ii by '51 ' -if I 2 ' :il -..' i f Q V", I . is il i , it 1 4'--...--'jf l it gli, ff if 1. rf- . a 1 if Qfffijlfifgil ff'-' -- A 353. 1 .t ,,,,', '3..'. ,,.,- f A, yi", .'1......1i.,.. Mgmaff Mgt ' 1 ' . :W CALQ ' ' . ,' X , gl,- I ' ' to deal with fundamental subjects by legis- lation, not only in Wisconsin, but throughout the nation, these courses were established to afford to students in law, and in other depart- ments of the University, an opportunity for a critical, comparative, and historical con- sideration of the Theory of Law and Legis- lation. The course includes a study of the scope and subject matter of law, its end and purpose, the methods of its growth and de- velopment, and the economic, social, and political factors which have influenced its making. The work is in charge of Professor E. R. james, recently of the University of Cincinnati Law School, and last yeara gradu- ate student at the Harvard Law School. The seminar course of the first semester was in charge of Professor E. G. Lorenzen, and dealt with the subject of the History and Theory of Liability in Law. The seminar work of the second semester is in charge of Professor E. R. James, and deals with the subject of Sociological Jurisprudence, or the History and Theory of Law. These seminar courses are required of all candidates for the law degree. Memorial By Setrak K. Boyajian With autumnjs thirsty, dying vines, The winds swept her far away. Within my heart her memory shines, Like the sun of a vernal day. A swarthy grave they digged for herg There was no one to mourn her death. For love alone she lived, but ere, Heartless she blew her virgin,s breath. The Extension Division Dean L. E. Reber gf' W NIVERSITY EXTENSION in its present development ex- tends and enlarges the ser- vice of the University to in- clude anon-resident or extra- mural student body, unlim- ited in numbers and unre- stricted in requirements either as to scholarship or condi- tions of life. The response of the people to the new and wider application of Univer- sity service has been so hearty and widespread, it is difficult adequately to keep pace with the demands. -1 -- -ni 2525? I iiwwwf WWMWMWWW W'YW' :ami ffiiiiiaiifiih ifiififfm Wifi X-s:wi:ff1'ig:g1::insF ,insignia-ilaifsiili Militant ,Jil iii: "'Ql,5QEf1'ffj Division of the state into districts with 'At-3,,i, central headquarters enables the Extension V Vi Division to place representatives in close fi' touch with the people. The departments of University Extension work are administered from the main center at the University, through these district centers. Adaptation to the specific needs of the people of any given district is insured by the intimate acquaint- ance of the forces working at the various centers with the community life that sur- rounds them. The work of extension is conducted under four main departments as follows: Corre- spondence-Study, Instruction by Lectures, Debating and Public Discussion, and General Information and Welfare. The first of these, Correspondence-Study, has to do with the individual student. The work may be classified as Clj formal corres- pondence teaching in which regular recitation work is consecutively exactedg this work may be of Cal college grade, Cbl advanced or gradu- ate standing, Ccj secondary school standard, Cdjelementary work, Cel vocational and ap- plied in characterg C21 informal correspon- dence study work where similar standards and the same general methods prevail, but where reports from students are very informal, often irregular, much of the graduate work being informalg Q31 guided outline study work for study clubs, and Q41 class lecture study work where University credit instruction or professional courses are given to local groups. The methods of instruction, the personnel of the instructors, and the specially prepared texts are all adapted to the needs of the student, whatever his degree of preparation or the conditions under which he must do his Work. The broadest field of Extension useful- ness lies in correspondence-study accompanied by the class contact as offered to industrial and commercial employees. University Extension supplies the instruc- tor and the lesson, the shop or factory be- comes the laboratory frequently provides the out of work hours. The Lecture Department sends to com- munities throughout the state able lecturers at a minimum cost, also musical recitals and other entertainment numbers. Even the smaller communities of the state, otherwise and the employer class-room and time X f i 5 l I l I V A I l i i .iii-can 1? , 1--s-Y. 53' 31' mem fi fp- ! 1. 75 in ,.j.r--1, Egaflj-1 , 1'-'A I gf. 33, if ' E if gwwwi fi IWQW- W- , 4 ' . if W - , . ,Q if. ,: K. ,ff , ,. ,, ff 'iZ'f"2s,f. ' ' " PLS! -1. Q ' f 'TFT-. X ,- ' A 55:f7fQ5i,.1f.-rs' , f. ,,, , -- ,H ' . --- 1 e- -, .MA N ,- .,..,. . v-. ...iii " - if fi i I . is F n'n-ig.1'.x--- li ' Tiffi- 5 " I -00:5 - gf ' ,123 - Eli-.,,. ", , .mlb J Q, ' ix ,Qi gf V . A , , gif X .jx X '- -,- in , fijygg,-' .i ., fi W, N. :H .. W .A fin ,lx isxgix- 4, , , .jf-'41, Tw- ,fx - -sf? ., 1 - lf" in--kr 4' '4 jiy'finfcfyg.,,xqL .-M?" . if e , -. 5 lfsffifiiri i - ,.,, Q v. , ,. - ,' -' i. 1' ,- . .W- . jg . jig?,5?i3,,,g2f5?5g4',gZi:ff ,,.,-, ,,ffi.Q.,,,. s ,N ,, 1,1 .i . if ggi MV4 . ...-..gwg:-. 1,1-,ig W W j-915: U, J, V : 1,3 may i. X emit ,rg - 1,4515 g 3 -1 . As.. X . -f J f , -V -2:-,. ,...,. V., -41.0 jr , w f"'H.534.ui1.-'.- 3- '-.ugh-wr Ziff? 1' - If ' if 'i .'.11T?l1v:f's..-m5f.:'i'-7-if sawn" . .- JZ f. f .I psig? ,ii if gy! Q '-'w-5-ik-.awfxr.e':, Xi,.f2EC',- - '. ,. 4,1 i.f,"i-'-fa:-f 'JI-w'.fZ2"5Z12 -iili " -- i , .-1: ":' :':' -1. X ', I J , , - """ . TI" ',,.,.,: 's' f A ,, . . A ' ' f' " V-P its V if- 'H f -f' '1 -2'-L N- 'I'i5Ei:.ii. ,ig-fg Zfiillliiy xx wc-.g KAN 5 MH 1, Firm X x 'E Q ll H1152 H" ' Wi'if"1x 'ff .Q wr X if 1 1 l 1 ' ' 1 1 xl '1 ln? 1 lg 1' -NLLQW., ' ml , 13,2 ' 15331, .Agp NMS: 'q1:,1:,' ',1r xv, ,.3,, ' ' -- '- 11- -1. ' ----- 1 3 1' w. mr- 1 . ' 1:-1 4 ' 'N weef -rf .f f 1 -1...,11'e +1.11-.rf ., .1-11.11.-1 ff.-A l ' H Vx., sl,511:?UI1s , ' 1 1 -Elf:-.. "exif f'1-- '1J::1w11zH'5,?if:Ei?1 1-s"xix I '- vw.. X-'..',l!l155H'r.. ,' , I! '1 'f,lf1L1,7, "ilQ."5, 'e.2,l,155,gg1'1.1w:, 1 , . -11 in Ll f 1 1 li ' 5 X l 1 Z-fLL1" i'L...,.Lljf .. rw- ' ,-, ,- ,f -:slr---fr-e' Y ' JIU!! . ' .filmi- ..1 , 33211, 1 1 I l 1 I F 3 Q ' 1 l - 1 1 I 1 i 5 f 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 l' .1 9 Q 1 ' l , 1 L 3 -11,1- 1 I 1 mwxs f'11"l': 'ef' L 'ff ' sl-'9:l,lX kfve-5 f Y' x lAiiiii1-xxx N . unable to afford these advantages, now find it possible to avail themselves of the oppor- tunity for lectures, single or in courses, many of them illustrated, and other excellent edu- cational and recreational entertainments. This department offers also aid to teachers in the form of lantern slides illustrating subjects of study. These are supplied for the cost of transportation only and may be retained two weeks. The work of the Department of Debating and Public Discussion is largely dedicated to the making of good citizens, schools, clubs, and professional men make free use of its bulletins and compact packages of reference material. Debating societies in schools and civic clubs in towns are organized and fostered by its aid. This department makes a special effort to provide unbiased and authoritative data on all important prob- lems uppermost in the public mind. A comprehensive service is under the supervision of the department of General Information and Welfare. This includes the work of the Municipal Reference Bureau, which offers expert advice and direction in municipal management, the work of the Civic and Social Center Bureau, which aims to effect a neighborhood solidarity through the use of a "common ground" of meeting-the schoolhouse, and such general welfare propaganda as may be conducted through institutes, exhibits, study clubs, and lectures. The work consists of the promotion of child welfare, health and sanitation, whole- some recreation, charity organization, institu- tional reform, and other similar measures. Physical Education Director G. W. Ehler T is recognized that organic health is essential to ef- ficient living and service. Appreciation of this con- dition has led to the mini- mum requirement of regular class work exacted of first and second year students. The forms of exercise prac- ticed in these classes have for their first object the neutralizing of the seden- tary habits of student life, 1 natural forms of movement-games, athlet- ics, swimming, etc., to render the require- ment pleasurable. The larger aims of physical education are educational, not hygienic. Agility, muscu- lar control, physical judgment, skill and grace, are matters of education and train- ing of muscle and nerve-foot and hand and eye. Conceiving physical education as a pro- cess, having to do with both the individual and society, INTER-MURAL SPORTS are promoted to provide the opportunity for training and education that prescribed ac- tivities do not furnish either in quantity or quality. They are to be considered essentials in a rational university experience. The largest possible participation of students themselves in the various sports as well as in the actual playing of the various games is desired. The organization of the Intra-Mural Athletic Committee of the Athletic Board and the reorganization of the Women's Athletic Association have been the chief steps in this direction this year. INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS is a mode of expression of several of mankind's most fundamental and powerful instincts, chiefly that of group fighting. It is con- ventionalized war. So the practice of inter- collegiate contests, the "moral equivalent of warf' in its larger racial aspects, keeps alive the sterner virtues in youth, provides oc- casions for developing, disciplining and test- ing these, and the more recently acquired virtues of gentlemanly courtesy and sports- manlike conduct, and, to the extent that the student body as a whole identifies itself with "the team," raises the whole group to higher ideals and further intensifies and re- flnes that intangible thing-"college spirit," if direction and control are wisely exercised. The absence of intercollegiate athletics leaves the student body a mob, with little sense of "belonging" Unrestraint, unwise control and direction, lead to the professional spirit and commercialization. INTRA-MURAL and INTERCOLLEGI ATE athletics are complimentary and mutu 1:11 Tw -MY'-. 'L1l'f:'5, Q., ---. ,, ,,,, ,7 1 9 1 --114 1 1 W. ,,...., , NL-.. . y 5, I , I . X X l f I I AX . A , , .-fm,- tfbwwidfwnw We ','l1qr.fw.1,'3a5, Q . 5. ftyjgwfr-,-157.1 -WW we 1-....,-A. A1 . ':t'1f- 'f',L:iw3s5.- -- W,- 4. X 'Q-1 -21-4, -.5 ,.1,x5g.33, I. , 4 A :N " . f-ou-.2 .,1ll"T" sit -- lf. v. " I-.ugh , --'L-15'-':ff:l.Lb,3 'f-56-,r I 1 ?51NjN1-.i- ,'.fqPif1i:.. gg i -5 u 4 " rv f2iM5il4Wi'fQ 1:1 '-., L f XM l If il ,1 l .55 and, in the second place, by the use of ally corrective. Over emphasis of eithe X ,,,.4,:,1gi11,1m ,umm f Y lmlflliil 1 A fffrr- gilhd -3 . . , -f , ., 1'-111' ll'-.1 'X' xlifvjzj 15-9.5 L "Ig .. I " 1242.1-+-is r - ' . . pg ' H . e ' '- -' Mm' 722- --SS, 'Wi 321151 'ff' 7 'Z ' -fff,..,... , V Ev... , . at 1 , , .arf W7 Q . , ' . ,fi "' 5 T 1. xliillf f-1331, f. 559- 112511 1 -' ff - -LAWS 'T " -4, jizr-JJ. ...- '5-1fl'-gif '- . 'F ,f ,.,.,.- --lrffzgf X., ' x. -'I'-lltf ill ---!i...?ff::fi .lb iw -:gr -1' --'rl wx. "s -- -..- HGUJ1 :ar-7-':--5--., . . 'I 11 ' ' . I V f' em., .sw-fiaiiiigslef'iff1faf.f X'Q?1'lfii'iij 1 Nff2Ls!?gi2iai:a:-.NLE iiif-'PPL ffawifiif- 'Q-'iff-fsipcsiifyf xmiif :f"iWfw 1"1:i"'gi:r 3 may sw. it A V11 ,' W Ls !,5il2??EfT 3:gq,,f?1,3s.x25351131-,Sh '3'.i'i1r. 57511531 P. mill, 'Umbggil:el1x'w, 'gn --lf--. 1.-,ren .. , ' M .. . 4, 3, if W' 3- gs '- T s-:gp-m::',f-5:32 2' ,I Yii'-225 Wifi. 'Jiiiii 117' "- 5' ' SVN- f.w"a!'::1J"'sll:f' ry.. i'm45:lEiaw1Ell.F 3531111-s.WtM.r25.a: 1-' -iii? w -'-f.2-li!-isles, iifgglfhfwgi llfyiil' . . .fiii2la2llJifggai's s11ii13i'ai1!i,?iil1g...L -.mi ifl'-ll2:w?H??1'i it fi.mf:.-lif.-lawn., lifimx sf ,V .K K X. ll gs: -- rin - fr fifth' i'g::1.' . 1- ,Yr fggqfl fri ,351 N-., QAM. Qu, -. .' llfiiiix s 7-fl I 'iw 3 2.212151 1-7 -ay- ,, , A fLQ....'. P, IJ 10 , ,. ,'.AgW. my , . . 'T I 5 '-,., ?g.a,51:4gqe A f- tends to the destruction of the larger values of the other. Absence of either tends to the development of undesirable features in the other. The Course in Journalism Director W. G. Bleyer S the first instruction in journalism was given at the University of Wisconsin eight years ago, Wisconsin T , ,--. -, 5 j ranks as the pioneer in de- veloping systematic train- ing for newspaper and mag- Q azine work as a part of the f four-year college course. The number of students in the classes in journalism has in- creased from thirty-five in 1905-O6 to 155 in 1911-12. Although the number of courses in the De- partment of Journalism has not been in- creased, the courses themselves have been strengthened by the development of practical laboratory work. In the gathering, the writing and the editing of news, conditions under which the students work now approx- imate those of the newspaper office. The instruction in journalism will be given in the summer session for the first time dur- ing the coming summer, one course being offered in reporting, and one in the writing of special articles. For next year a series of special lectures by well-known magazine editors and writers is being arranged for the students in the Course in Journalism, in cooperation with the other universities represented in the American Conference of Teachers of Journal- ism. Courses in the rapid reading of German and French newspapers will also be given next year by the departments of German University Prosperity H. C. Burnpus, Business Manager 'I Nui!! the last issue of the Badger, the business affairs of the University have been presented in the form of a technical report, which gives a full and complete account- ing of all moneys received and expended by the Uni- feig versity, with the result that fiy 1 the oft-repeated statement that "the taxpayers cannot .- tell where and how the ap- propriations for University expenses are spent" is no longer heard. From this report, it is made clear that the total amount of money disbursed by the State Treasurer for University purposes - 3g, F Q I Q 5 1 u I Q 5 Sq uads. , 5 wil Q is much more than is assessed against the taxpayer, because it includes the moneys turned into the State Treasury from tui- tion fees, sales of produce, etc.g in short, the report shows that the University is revenue-producing to the amount of over half a million annually, and it emphasizes the fact that the student body actually con- tributes one-third of the operating cost of the University. In correction of the state- ment that "the state, through its generosity, is developing a spirit of dependence among University students," it is shown that the annual tax upon the student body at Madi- son, covering all University and living ex- penses, is one-half again as much as the tax upon the state for the current expenses of the University for an equal period. The report shows that over S200,000 are annually spent for secondary purposes, such as University Extension, Agricultural Institutes, Agricultural Extension, the maintenance of Sub-Stations, the Hydraulic Laboratory, the Forest Products Laboratory, etc., and there are upwards of S400,000 being spent annually for land purchases, new construction, etc., so that the annual cost of operating the Uni- versity, so far as the students are concerned, is only about one-half the amount ordinarily :wit-2,9 '-1171? .11:,'q:.'f1f-:ful N 's 4 EV: i' ff-1: 2275, f,r".' Aki' 3 , g, X- . Q J ,..- I A L 1 f' - fli41lLi if I, ' 1 ,File '4 'wi ' limi' fi 'El T: 1 .fifiufi ill?-Wars Ss- 1 H, 5. '2' and Romance Languages. assumed, K ff. 555- 'A-f"'f , :QE Ill! ' '9'2i.', -' sf 1, .2 53.724 f2'?3?Z -1 -5-.r - -Q . . e f c H. 1. rj 1.51: -,N 1 I , , ...R . X isix ,I 'd :Q'5'I-iw ,, ,.. -, i . if ' "fl 1: - ' ' s f' - '- , ,, 41:3 , "' ' ,. 7' 'M Pl.: I -W----W ' -" :V , :fr1- .. 1 ' . M FQ., -453. 55 V'-'iii ' X' , if 'fi'-" I J 6 .f Wg' , .lf ' -- , , I 'X -q ff sf .f .1 1-E-,fkew ' 2 g fi 1' -- L ,I V 1 4 w 2- 'if 4, if 5, Vg ,ig-gag, ,Q 115''ff'-fUifffe.1?7.'f'-"' , X 'ii' X' 5 f J. F455 it v ' 'lf 13 ,e, ff- Jw 8? :,h,,,f2- :Z xggraf 322575 f. Q V mpgyiefgv' , E i V . 1,3 if X sm:--Ap:39::LafT,.g1.,Q47 ms . X " -I ' " I ,f,. -Af.j7.43fLffff-"Kei ZW?--6' .'2?fv,1i.? ' 'init' -Q' wtf. ,,f ,Y ,ji Wi - ff .9 -, - .1 ---' e 451 f i - "V fmrgjw.-bnfi-'aw "fu .ff :Ma iwczlzea.-' :. - -U, .. . .QU .' -9- ' 'rf 'x-J -:L - f- ,sri-'f . Q 1..:. -. L: . .- . . ff . .- - H - .--AEA-i,r'i risky... - rf-f1.5-...wi v. y- -' Q Sf ir-.,'.Q.' My P ,Q . .g,,:..1 ,,..,LL.. -+ ,,:::g--ri, . . ,li : " ' ' " " ' 1 w "uf-'vs 1 1.15 45 -- .sera :iii f' -.-L equal to anything yet done. , ing 1-iv" wp, LM ig.: , 4-ff ITM HSE- if! '4ii?5'f., ,V Heiggfuf is-ff, ' -Teaezpi-1e2.a.w.f:, i.ugeEl1Ef'f ri Kiiiiiiiiix wet---92--ff I Ali, Walllsiiiflishv-,,1. "r"5ff.fv:f SWAN ly. WX i'?l,"'l Qt' "Ak Xifkl 4' Aafw. Vfizilii, A' I- . '-:urn sl-Qiijfl'.Yi1'lfiKli'l?5i ,I , ,. 1--i., v 34,5 -Egg, , il, 9 -. fp if-,iv f Spf' .. 1 1 1".:,1,w,A .LJ ny.:g.:,i5,i 553 kb! H X 'A"imiL?'7?1--.. "M-?if551El' K "fi "ill'i?L"z-. We-..'i1riiilii'ili "15--x x 14 - -'X N, '- 'ts f 'f"'f 'LS H -.fJ.'L l" L.L.,..i3.-. ."l1-I if ,, if if-l-54?-"N N'--bf!-. Wefllxif' F. L,..'i:'E, 7? ig, I 1 i : l . - I I., I 1 fs., xllf T q .- gi f tif If ,. ' I V g I 3 I l :Q 1 5. . , , , i lfliiiffii ir iff if l . '. 'il i 'V 'g A The Report of the Business Manager calls attention also to improvements in the method of conducting the University business, in the preparation of the budget, and in the purchase and delivery of apparatus and general supplies used by the faculty and students. A large store has been organized, and chemicals, glassware, and staple supplies are purchased at wholesale and distributed to the various departments as neededg one order alone amounted to SS35,000. The duties of the Superintendent of Build- ings and Grounds have been defined, an in- spector of heat and ventilation patrols the University buildings, and a central emer- gency oflice, open day and night, has solved many problems of confusion and has placed responsibility where it belongs. There has been a very marked saving in the cost of heating, and the electric service of the Uni- versity has been fundamentally changed and vastly improved. The year 1912 was a banner year in con- structural development. The Horticulture and Biology buildings were completed and occupied, the Gymnasium Annex relieved congestion in the Department of Physical Education, the Chemistry Wing was practically finished, and .substantial progress was made in the construction of the buildings for Agricultural Chemistry, Home Economics, and University Extension, and the Women's Dormitory will be ready for occupancy in a few months. The campus has been enlarged, the general equipment has been increased, and the year ended with the largest reserve fund in the history of the University. The Passing Girl By'Setrak K. Boyajian Oh, yesterday I saw that girl, And once only-for the last time. Alas, and like a magic pearl, She vanished with the time! Hardly had I stole a burning' gaze, From the depth of her dazzling eyes, And a soft smile, that like a blaze, Came to me with her sighs. Hardly touched I her tender hand, And sighed: "Farewell, Thou Girl or Ghost!" A step away, as I did stand, I felt-my heart was lost! ' University Architecture A. Peabody, Supervising Architect 'fs ' HE buildings constructed dur- if ' W ...Q I- .annie .... ..:. - su: .1 - ..L- -ni. 1.- sp. lm-,. -ll 59' ing the past seven years are a distinct advance over those of the seven years previous, and, in fact, over nearly all the older build- ings, withithe exception of the three original university buildings, University Hall, North Hall, and South Hall, which are architecturally Since the building of Lathrop Hall, the Biology Building, Barnard Hall, Home Economics and University Extension Build- ing and the -Wisconsin High School have followed. From a little distance to the south the mass- ing of buildings against the Hill, with Uni- versity Hall covering the crest, is dignified and impressive. ' The Upper Campus between South Hall and University Hall gives promise of that Acropolis which at a later date will be the Architectural Center of the University. The outlying groups of buildings begin to have a relation, one to the other. The Mall leading down from Agricultural Hall is taking shape with the erection of the Architectural Chem- istry Building and the High School. This group will not be a competitor with the buildings on the Hill, being less formal in design and more suggestive of applied science. University Hall will be always the Great Center. The drawing in last year's Badger of the University carries the impression of three domes, one high and two quite low, as the distinctive points against the sky. It is unique, and very handsome. Nowhere in America is there anything just like it. With this for the ultimate decoration of the University other buildings may be simple, as, in fact, they now are. :BAnaGgiQ 1 1.-941, - I l 1 . 7 l i 1 f X N . F, ' N, x., . ,SA . -.xx g , -W A. . . , ,xl .X F ,X . ,,.f,,i5,-ga.4,:- ,.- ,gpg .- A , W,--I .-V fiksx 5.12 fm viii? ,ij ..,. mg., H .,,, , - -i, e.. i ' bmp, 3 Q Eng? Tas? - -.3322-i.1'2ffji-mv . , .w 4 ' N f fl Q- T. o rif- J' QYQYYF v M .ii 55-A ,fxilrzfat "fin j srssftriik msgs-:Mis 4 1, 4 i' 1,x,"" g .WW , J ' l.-' I g ,L ,. l 4 -'.-flarig-Y.-W, is il 'l1Na:l- ff limi. ., , " ' ' 'N'3i1'Q'.xl,x Xxx, v .. lr, ii ' 'F it ' :I ' , , ----1 -----0 , -W -. 1' f' " 'eeiwljiwe ' iff? ,Y'Q'-,is t ',.1 .is-ERAQXN-.x" wi? 'ii .1-xii--A:fl?f'i-fi -f - 6 it .grimy -X-AN ,gmhw I N, 1 H KRW! . -'XT Lv, x qgesgrg 'f"3eI,xT 'iff' 'fl--4f'l..,,, ,, sl . safest-w s cfs--- ,. I .,. t--Q fi' , r e- W - ' W A 'f"-Lifqf .. 'S A . -EY' 'RTE 1- ' QM- , 'X X' - -iii-1 311' Lil . fs w..11sife11.f:sff '21 v .. . ,. 1. f . . 1. '. - 1-fa' -1-1.1-114'f.1 1 ' Y 1r. ,l ,.. 1 ..1 .1 1 , 1 . 1 1 -. - 1 i . ' 13--11x-iiiuf f N' "l5:.5i'gh U45fiiE7?ro'!"go'll1rll:iyiill RU' X ' x I' lk lisi r 11 1 l 'INTEL 1 -'-N .11,. ss. -wwf -. -11.1 xbx- '1-121 1.11. nfl . 211 IJ H211 .1 f' ww.. "li.Lf1fif'x.,G31Vifsiia- "K-.1.:Fi5:3'i' I '1.!i':1fifi1'l'.1"- l"i15fll5'1J 2w,11'1'i'.12'1 'vfffJ2:..561v "'- wifi. iii-if-V:--,.,'f-5 ffiiigi. -552.555, '-2-fygiig,.'fz:gg'si?iT1 "M 'Lal li!--i fr-.F-it iii 4-1151, Figiiih. "11l'15f'lr,.Nl 'llfiiiiile g fff1i:+1fPr: 1rf11In WM f'dlfl2i11 .ff X364 -' ,f i. , . . fungi-V4 ' dents. The Committee has on file a list mf terests Stu . . -1 The In of members of the Faculty who with their ' Com-mittee wives have consented to chaperone student f If QQ' dances. fjl Barry Cerf, Secretary L I' ' V . 1: dent Health f j "' ' HE activity of the Student S uD S E V Q Interests' Committee for the r' -T' ' vans 1aS'C two YCSTS has been al' i "' 'F HE situation at Wisconsin most entirely of a restrictive X. for tho mairrtorraoo of Student r Q 5 1, character, but it is hoped 2 health is unique In the 1 ' .1 l ,f gif . Crm ' 1 ' r 5 5 that as soon as certain 1 - rrrajorrry of the large um- 1' . i ., rams .1' culties have been adjusted, . Irv' Versrties of this Country an 49 " ' ' ' f . . . . . I. -P constructive work, in the 3 infirmary IS maintained or rl .41 - nature of Caring for the Well- ' ,Y provision is made for Caring ' 4 4' xr bemg Uf the Studentsv and f gi for students that are ill in 1 X Sllggestlflg afneliofaffiffnf in gnu K a student ward in ahOSpita1. 1 I X . extra-academic activities, M rrr Whole or rn Parr, under ,N 1 may be undertaken' I D 1 ! ' Q1 University control. ' Uncertainties in regard to the eligibility of 1 Here, Since the establish- ? students for dramatic productions, debates, ment of the present depart- 1 and staffs of publications will, it is hoped, be ment, three years ago, the primary arm .I more easily disposed of in the furture. It has been preventive rather than curative r t , has been decided that the best interests of medicine. By encouraging the Student body V 1i E26 Unilieflty demani Zsgicihadgererxe to to bring their more trifling ailments early to W 1 e regu a ions prescri e y e acu y. th b - f h - - ran . X 1 .r , - e o servation o p ysicians espec y 1 Q The efforts Of the Chalfmen Of the Com- trained along this une, it is hoped that a r I JZ, Q mittee toward thersolution offralternity prob- degree of good, not to measure in more r r up E lems have been fruitful. Ajudiciary Commit- Statistics, can be accomplished. . I . . Q 1 r tee of the Interfraternity Council has been During the past year the Regents of the organized with Jurisdiction over cases arising . . . 1 , , , University have acquired the property, 762 Q 1 from infractions of the Interfraternity agree- . . , Langdon Street, upon which is alarge three- , ment' The Student Interests' Commttee StO1' brick and framebuilding This has been 5 lb, ' has been disappointedin its endeavor to secure thoriu hr remodered and A are-proof ad- I l entire cooperation on the part of the fra- . . g y . . h h ,D dd d 2 .. . dition, two stories hig , as een a e . , . ternities. Further regulations for the govern- . . . . . . . , 1 , , , This building, equipped with large waiting , ment of fraternities will be proposed to the . . . 1 l 4 Faculty on April 7th rooms, central administrative office, modern y g 1 , ' furnished consulting rooms and thoroughly Q The question of the control of Student e ui ed clinical laboratory is open at all l, publications has been given much attention, pp l . t ' . times to the student body. Certain hours but no solution has been reached. t .d d .1 ro routine consultations . , . . are se asi e ai r It has been decided that beginning with . . . . i 3' - . . but in emergencies a physician is always 1 ' 1 September, 1913, rules governing mid-week . . . li : . , . within call, night or day. r - utr parties shall apply to all enterta1nments,in- I rar 1. H duding receptions. The Medical Adviser or a member of his f A fflrff During the present your marry Complaints staff will at all times make at least one visit l 2 .-11r ki.: 4 l if1ri':.f:1 e." z . ..,, lllwi 1 . '. I . milf: .LQ 4.-. " ' . ill. iff .-'Lff"rQ'zfw2zf f1jff 4 ' 1,1 .:,,'r.','1fl Q' .lf .f51:fE1i'f-Ii J 1 ligjhifffrzigsie 'l- 222-Wi? Bri? I "jf-361-. have reached the Committee as to the style of dancing in vogue. Efforts have been made to bring students toarealization ofthe dangers involved, not so much in the new dances themselves as in the manner of dancing them. The Chairman of the Committee has appeared before many organizations and has strongly urged that the situation be handled by the to see students confined to their rooms by illness. Students needing special medical or surgical care are referred to physicians selected by the student or his parents. In cases of severe or prolonged illness, the facilities at the Madison General Hospital or St. Mary's Hospital can be secured by the students. Alfa? 'Wm Q' .s .figrrf g- zfwjzjfl , -, M13 1331115 iivfiziwf ai' ...ani a.- .4 Q Af, -2 Q 'J . .ccf 1. -' PTP . ' ,F--W., .. ,,j,.,.M,u.:,r . ggrlyf A W, N V yr uijuhrkv5f,,uj::,..gp 2. ibm- " 11 ' da pl I vm- .ff 1: G' af---f,g12f"1-" N . ' 1, Q2N"5'f1Q?ii?' '-IW 6531 E w?7?l'f77'5i44W I fn' ' - M' all Q ' 15' wit ' I '- 5 7 jiixsgix 'NB' J' C' - V r two. Wg....u 1 V I J I 10.2 -L sur gr .- mfs,-r .-f11 -gg Llyif' I Q 'V f . M,-... liliflw --HL. i , 'Q ' XS?f14idi?f"! ffl' 1?'fFJf1WfJh, ef H f 'Y X 1 ': it ,' . 'iffh 7 2 ' ' 1' -'-'fx "i,T:zZ'32g.'72 .' r :fivvfafam-1-:glmf.. 12: ,Wa 1 an frm - 1 .. ' A fr 111.1 11 gm n ,. Q., , rnffylzbfsf-lelref. 1. .. - gf nv. ' var: ., 1 : s we . .ii-:1,:..rf5-',"g2J"i1g -3311 Mimi , - j'-1 "-Jr' 5' ibm? , -.2-:I .. '- ff AH" J , Nhfvfrs S I, 1 rg ,f ---M.-arg:-5352, . ' 7 ",,4.,.gefQ' . ,,-'. 5727? X a: ' -,U rf 5 aux fri ir ?::si.i1'::-- f. V X - ' '-'Ze .::1f, IJ-.fa-Q: ""' ,. -mf , ,j ,. ,. 1, . .' '-1.9 , , ' 'ffff " 111 ,g 1 115' ,1,i,.:TQfE2jfg'f V- 'xi f'..j'ji12.,'f -vi gjhgv, gf, + f - 3,3-13-3.5 -,- , ' 1. ,V , g ., :N . -f---V .7 I .h , 1 H i'5'i.t1,,,,, Yi, '. u 'Swim' -.1 V "W Wil: liiiw- View-ali-. f' '. - 3'ixilliw4-.fffb-"ii-.3121 iff?-1 2i1lf?2 ., . U 14,-A j 'A -gc-, ,, 791, 'i , View ' "V' -'3j3ffiIE?,, f 1. 5. '-ajiig,-lf 'wigs' i1l,Q,w1f,55,5,,5e5 235- .ww-Q'v, 1 V.. - 1-'ifflwziilx X' 'T 1 Xl-'j 2liliiizEf'sfi13f+.,i"iQiiiiiiii For students suffering from the more seri- courses in military instruction, dealing with 'WW ous contagious diseases, such as Smallpox, Diphtheria and Scarlet Fever, arrangements are made for admission to City Contagious Hospital. For the care of women students a small infirmary is maintained at Chadbourne Hall, where a trained nurse is always on duty. 'T The Medical Adviser and his assistants, in charge of this work at Wisconsin, believe that by personal contact with a large pro- portion of the student body they will be able, not only to increase the individual efficiency and in this way promote the general student 1 efficiency, but also that they will be able to 1 carefully study the separate factors that inliuence health either for the better or for the worse. Q T h e M 1 l i t a 1' y 5 Department , . Colonel E. C. Noyes 5 IWW' 5 BROAD military education A E I A is the goal of our department. 5 In 1911-12, with Cadet Colo- . 2 nel Ralph R. Hibbard in com- ! mand of the regiment, and Q mf Captain Collin H. Ball, U. E X S. A., as commandant, the I regiment attained a perfec- - V - 1 tion on the drill field, which previously had not been equalled. In the fall of 1912 Dexter R. Mapel became K the head of the regiment. Drill was pro- l gressing well when the command was again changed, Colonel Mapel graduating. Just before the Christmas holidays Captain Ball was ordered back to the line, and First Lieutenant Philip G. Wrightson, Twentieth hygiene, camp sanitation, first aid, map making, military engineering, military law and many other branches of the art of war, have been instituted and passed upon by the faculty. Sophomores and above are eligible for this work, and regular graduation credit will be given. A bill is at present before the State Legis- lature, which, if passed, vsiill make the uni- versity regiment a part of the Wisconsin National Guard. A week's camping trip will thereby be made possible, and equip- ment for such furnished by the govern- ment. The state will also provide the stu- dents enrolled in this additional regiment with uniforms, and officers and men will receive regular National Guard pay. Ad- ditional advantages in rifle work will also be secured. A military Held day was planned for last year. The regiment was going to march to Vilas Park where dinner was to be served. Field events and contests between the companies, including a baseball game, were scheduled. Late in the afternoon a line parade,review, and escort of the color were also planned. This sort of a feature will probably be one of the spring activities in this department. The military ball was held for the first time last spring. Each company was pro- vided with a box made of a tent, and the hall was prettily decorated in military scheme. The ball was repeated this year on February 15th, and was pronounced a decided success. This will be an annual event in military circles. The officers' formal, as usual, was a brilliant social occasion, and adecided success. Lieutenant Wrightson is instituting a system for selecting officers which should result in added efliciency. They will be chosen on the basis of written examination, prac- BADGER7 7, ,, i.. 1 4 l s 1 n I w I l l l E I I " -Ziff.-2 , 1 ,., -,,. K r-xg, A It ...Qs tu H15 1,1 1-S - Q 'f'11'1yf'2.- , '. .lsr - vis . 1-NK-eq. .lsixffy 1 " f T, Iig3,:.si3?i.1 X. -9:1 1 f ,. -fun: ix :etttfizf ..,, . -xg.. iv. if, fix.. - , N, , ,. ' ' . d. '-.:.'vff. ' 1 P HUM, Infantry, was sent ro fill the vacancy. tical try out and Past recoil If HQ" iw. . . . '- it f - ,' ff--2' Lieutenant Wrightson has made possible We hope for a new armory and quarters 1 0 , rl.-V ,V . 1 ' , -if. . I 0 ' xg' ' " ' many of our fondest dreams. Two new for all in the near future. I -w,i hx, My M A - 15' A 29 ' LL . f.'1.'f'N-. Ql?QQLfQT ' -, - 1 , wx. .,x',,v:f X. ,jggf ' t -. X Qigisly T, L-.. ...., 1 .1 ,' , . . A , 'bf' L, e'--W...-.,,, . QQ -. - ' . .Q FW, - L ba f-, ""'r--ff M--.,f"' - u . ' V- - A AQ3. -S'-F - -.fi . a- s. sf ,Aff if f" 1.1. ,gj1,,,,Mmm: Q NQNH-,'Q,3,?5,q.j V , ,. 1 ,im-XI, H 'R IM.,-"' """"'- - -2 - v ,Q 3,351-2 fi t V -, d N 1, f. V . V is-H fr' A I Q-.'-,Y Aged? 1 . .- - Q-. QQ, -M ' 11. ,, ri.. .-15.51 , -' Q. 'if N fgiifb' are-T-.-ts-.:f1':.fr??'f1QW '11':a.:'.'1a pn- .. i I 1 i If ' .. I ju 521252?5Q.1sQJ:Q'l3i.lcffir NX fx-..1'f1f' ,liswf 'iflismifm :23",pr'r: ,,--f ,, iowsatvg lf-'-1.22, ' ' tion' but indications are that faculty "-Qi 1' 31'11Zat101'1S ques ' . . I n -' O gi influence will be more evident than it has been A f . .- ll A. P. Haake' Secretary of Student during the past two years. There is exhibited X among the students themselves a general N 4: Conference apathy towardself-government,the idea being , ., 1.15, 1 p o e ore argey roug e e or s ,fe W l ken thf 1 ith hai fft '- of a small but ener etic grou of students. X- H . . 3 P . ' , "' -5 HE organization fever which ,V 1 hit Wiseosin so hard Several Interest in the Press organizations is very years age, has noticeably lax, debating seems about to take a new lease I M 1 abated. TWO years ago it of life in the determination to break the string K 1 i , A was predicted that the num- of eight successive intercollegiate defeats, ff I ' ,V 1' . . - - - 1 ber of Orgamzatlone Wguld and in other oraganizations there has been ., exceed Six hundred before practically no change. We are filled to surfeit I another varsity generation with Petty 055063, but OH the whole, 4 .- A " i EMU passed by. The 1913 indications are that the future development i U Badger Shows the tOta1 num- will be intensive rather than extensive. 1 ,' ber to be 153, with a total ' I membership of 4,361 This 4 membership was made up U , gi i of 1916 undergraduates. A survey under Debatlflg and Oratory e i l i way at the present time shows the number ff , ' to be less than 200, with but four additions Francis J, Webb f' during the past year. The fever has gone A l down. 1 lf VITH a record of four years I ' The movement towards centralization of defeat in intercollegiate l Z 1 which began several years ago has taken ' debating Wisconsin went ' l definite shape and recently effected Student i li into the fifth consecutive Q - A 1 Conference control of the Union Board. The .aww a l year and repeated the per- I I f . . ' li-' -. I . l ' ' 5 tendency seems to be toward further centrali- , ' 5 lg i" i formance. The affirmative ' I zation accounts, regulation of publications 5 'I fi team, consisting of Samuel 2 ,. and limitation of student activity. A Survey l i Barber, Edmund Shea L ofstudent activities, preceding the proposal of 'N il T and Howard Jones, took ' if-i" a general point system for the entire student iQMH5SwMS,,'MU'-j?l9f'ff1'4i the short end of a two to l body, is nearly complete, and will show for 3,52 2-'. one decision, following the 1 e the first time in Figures just how important a .a,,iLg-3.2-.if contest with the Nebraska .i part outside activities play in student life. team in Madison. The team l which went to Iowa City to debate the nega- i 5 i The Useif-Governmentn group of Organi' tive side of the question against the Iowa , I .F zations, the Student Conference, Student team was also defeated by a two to one de- t d S. . . . . . . . . Cfnir an G A have Come up to cision. This team consisted of Edwin Kohl, I i crisis. A year ago the Conference was made James McDonald and Richard Rein- 4 - 'I t' 1 ' ' ' . . ' , W 5 an en une y elecftlve body by mfreafsmg the holdt. In an effort to achieve more desirable i in number of elective seats and abolishing sena- - TTS to ial re re t t, f , I - results a new system of choosing the de- f H14 r en . , ,ffm gy - p S a Wm O Various Organizations baters has been recommended by the Delta I nf: f The Court was given an increase of power. Sigma Rho According to this System ten 3 1 And now the recent action of the Regents in or twelve will be elected from a tryout The . amending the court charter in order to take first thre in Choose the remzaining I iii i :if summary action in a case involving student 6 men W ""V'lful VTE pf ' 'Q . . . , , three men from those elected by the tryout. Q, ,-1 Mfg rryb' A -3 I indiscretion, has raised the question of lf, 455 iffjdlf whether or not Student Self-Government In perhaps the best joint debate that e' I really amounts to anything at Wisconsin. De- students of the present generation have ever -'A' ' 1 velopments which have not yet shown them- witnessed, the Philomathia team-Harvey Cf' , selves must determine the answer to this Hartwig, Alvin Reis and Harold Merkel- .17 R. i ' 2. ....,,,. gl in, ,,.,iggm 'fi 1 ,f -' lv fP'----- Q, .1 'Q ' or 'U' I A i i A .47 wjiywl ,ig V N . ,TVN ,mf 3' 5 ge r V f. we eg? fx i .-:i JQLSMJQJ52me-2:'i'ilr.q.q.H-flZz,yfj.,f,i,2,f5. - 31435. ,Ziff Ql,sxk,gg,,fv,:?2!,E ',-7 5 14 ff .f5,.. Y f'r, Wf5a1U-12-i., .flf lhifzhilv' "HA X35 Nl4!pE'3"y., 452'gm..g 1. 1 ' s. . -1- ww.,-.,, pri' kf"3'iligff we-ff Xl-X1-latin?-illiiizilrftlifirimsfieiififll DFW' ' ..v'1.i51iN-QQ':'-fs--if fiiiiilik JV. . -- X 1- xx gained a unanimous decislon over Harold Drarnhatlcs 1 Jamsch, Gordon McKay and Sumner Miss Gertrude Johnson f Q KV I 1 Slichter, who represented Athenae. fx VMONG the many activities f Next year Philomathia will meet Hes- peria in the annual joint debate. The precedence of the past twenty-two years has never permitted any society to win three successive debates. In oratory we have been more fortunate. For the third time in four contests Wiscon- sin has won the Hamilton contest held in Chicago. This year first place was won by Howard M. Jones with an oration on "In- surgencyf' Mr. Jones also closed our af- firmative debate against the University of Nebraska. r In the Northern Oratorical League contest, l held at Evanston last year, Harold Janisch i I I I L i l took third place with an oration on "Child Labor." This year Alvin Reis is our representative, having won first place in the final contest on February 26th. The title of his oration is "The Toll of Industryf' Second place in the final tryout was taken by Alfred Haake with "Men of Tomor- row," while third place went to Gustave Wright with "Conservation of Manhood." Reis and Wright represented Philomathia, and won four points toward the intersociety oratorical banner, but Haake's two points were sufficient to clinch the banner for Athenae. The Senior Open was won by Alvin Reis, with Edmund Shea second. The Junior Open was won by Alfred Haake, with Glenn Dunn second. The Junior Exhibition of the college world, drama- 1 tics has held its usual im- portantplace. Indeed, glanc- ing over the last two semes- I . 21fg1.:Li t:x.u1iig . denced, and that a larger . .., x.4l '1 1 - number students than heretofore have taken part in this varied activity. A brief resume of the more important productions of the last two semesters will serve to show the scope of dramatic activity. In the second semester of 1911-12 Red Domino, with a cast of fourteen people, presented "Her Own Way," an excellent American comedy by Clyde Fitch. Haresfoot produced their annual original musical sketch, the title being "The Fairy Godfather." From fifty to one hundred men were busy in this, the only musical production of the year. In June the Seniors staged "Jack Straw," an- other excellent comedy of English coloring. The author is Somerset Maughahm, and the cast engaged twelve people. Dramatic activites in the first semester of 1912-13 were opened by the Edwin Booth Club in a very creditable production of "As the Leaves," by Giuseppe Giocosa. The cast numbered eleven. The annual Junior Play "Nan," also origi- nal, was particularly acceptable both in the manuscript and in the general talent of the cast numbering thirty-two people. Union Vaudeville with thirty or more participating, excellent productions with large casts by .... ... 3, my fg.i,.1-1 - 939- af BADGQQRQ 1 E I I ' I A I ' . 'til i E I l l I V was Won by Ben Arneson of Hesperia, thus Cercle Francais and the Germanistiscge , :Lu winning two of the three and one-half points Gesellschaft also took 1?1af:e during t 'IS A ,La 4 . semester. "Der Arme Heinrich" had a Mil- V' l 'j.giv,5 Hesperia earned toward the banner. The , , . , X. -. n y .' waukee performance besides its presentation V - 5, 'gp-TL, Sophomore Open was Won by Gustave in Madison During the year thus covered I . y 1 Sf :jj . Wright, mild the Freshman Pee Wa? Won by two ofthe women's literary societies creditably -Q, Jack Stein, both of Philomathia. The presented ..ArmS and the Man7,, Shaw? and I J final score for the banner was Athenae 13 1-2, .UI-he Schoolmistressx, Pimero. Aside from Philomathia 12 and Hesperia 3 1-2. all this, the Wisconsin Dramatic Society Q'jN.,35-?.?iT? . . . ' i ' ' t' h .1 f Jones, by Wmmng the Hamllton Contest, under Professor Dick nson s direc ion, as M?4NQ3,N,,R lab. l h b k th . P t f th presented a number of one-act sketches. 15 fa V . as ro en C wie' rospec S or S cgm' Though not directlyaUniversity affair,st1ll the I ' ff! '-:iff lf mg year Seem bflghtff than for some time societyis closely allied and several ofthe upper A 1 'RY' Q. D, E I-fi past. class people have taken part. fi-Eigf 51. iw 1 ' - ' .1 v... ' Mi' ' i , ' 1 .. ' ,,-, , "P---2.1-,,,.,.,..,M I -4- Q, ggj. , j i sv N llj-. ,. 5. A - 1,-at , X-j 5 4 ,La-. in , dt -SAW rf--1 I fi 2? M-5 . , at is at fs-r, Q, ' . T wfffsli- ,E Y .X , -:- - 4 , j'i'Q L ' f?,l. 'Qi 7592. l5-iiwB33:-- - r ' an ,JY-"" ii- -5 .infra-ez:-...ez l if I 5 - fi. in WLS me ,.' wif. ff ,, Eli? 'h"Q I IV, . "'A ,jgfg,ig,i,,gg,Q,P-Qxiixifflia, ,f lillbiil-Nfllibxivi vl-'-' NX 7 "1"'i"!'l"- " I ' ' " " There are, of course, various other dramatic conference adopted a detailed and compre- X"'i.fiEf.?3e . 5 activities not here mentioned, but the fore- hensive auditing system. li --lf M .lul ,qvu 4 "2' I going will go to prove how wide is the scope 6. In accord with the prevailing sentiment of the work and how general the interest in of the past few years to the effect that the 1 -1 'C 5 dramatics. Union Board, in order to serve the wants of fi, 1 , When it is remembered that all who partici- the students as a whole, should be made more J .,,4 , ll' ffl 1 pate in any of these productions must have responsive by being under the direction ofthe 1 Q r gg an approved scholastic record to become conference instead of beingaseparate and self- W' ' eligible, it must at once be evident that the perpetuating body, a committee was dele- i. ,' general standard of the work is high. gated to draw up articles of control. After Q a stubborn fight between the Conference and Q f V fl 1 j the Union Board, in which the former was Z l Self-G OVernIn'ent twice upheld by the student body in referen- f Carl Nepfud- Chaifman Of the dum, the articles were finally ratified and the l 5 Student Conference principle of centralization was permanently li - , 1 ,,, established. , UR1flNliJegrhedOp12s:O Bgiigeciiiix Another phase of studentl afgairs tg N l g f System of Self-government' which the. Conference has recent y devotel 1 A 5 I 6 Its Various branches have 1tS attention is better housing an socia L 1 i been made more representa- conditions. Final action has not yet been i 5 i tive and efficient by coordi- tafen OH tale ejftenfwe rips? to tie tfffiz ' mm and by the 'f"te""g METER Orflllwiel-il Proxim will firm. ! ,ow of responsibility in the con- Comml ie 0121 C u 1 ' ld D e tl , 5 - . .5 ference. report, ase on la country-wi e mv s 1 4 E some of the more impor- gation of dormitories, recommends a vigor- , if A I tant accomplishments of the ous appeal for a dormitory system. The I year are the following: latter report, based on a thorough investiga- A s I 1. A new Set of election tion of social events throughout the country I 1 laws have been adopted, prohibiting promis- similar to the Junior Prom, recommends that . , 5 Cuous advertising and Substituting therefor the Prom be made representative of the ideals ' an election booklet, inexpensive to the indi- of the Students at large' vidual candidate, thereby placing rich and ' ' 1 poor students on an equal footing. Rellglous Work T i 2' The Committee on reapportionment Clarence Cleveland, Assistant Secretary E inaugurated a system of representation by of the Y' M' C' A' I l l which the members of the conference are yuan' HE interest shown in re- l , l Y elected directly from the student body, to ligious institutions by the i 1 I take the place of the old method, which in- 5 students of this university at 5 ' cluded representation from clubs and societies the present time, the loyalty It i X comprising a small minority of the students. f to these institutions, and ' ' 3. A new court charter was adopted, mak- W' V activity along these lines of 1 ing the student court responsible tothe student Q' interest appears to me to 5 l body as represented in the conference rather A Us be a spontaneous expression ,f than to the faculty. It also provided for an dw' of the universal sense of 5 open court and means for appointing prose- y human relation to the in- g ,, cuting attorneys. ms - . finite, which has never been 1 Iflif- , 4. The conference declared itself in favor ii i- .in i dormant in the human race. ' Q, .i:- . of the initiative, the referendum and the In an institution of this kind In lihr vm 3 1, l recall. A committee has been appointed to the state does not now undertake to provide ,E provide ways and means for making this any religious training whatsoever, in the ggjffggj' policy effective. literal sense. The aim of the University is if 'liv 5. In order to systematize class account- to avoid every appearance of sectarianism. ing and to forestall any temptation to dis- The organized bodies of young people in A A VIIVAVN " honesty in the handling of class funds, the the churches, the work done by students 537.12 A . , ,,.. M- ....,.. - 32 .-, . xwgg --' ' r -W L M--V - -- ,..-N.-w --me -- -r . . jx, .f i , 1 i tam 4- ' A -- .. 4 r f' ,. 4 . ,tg f- '-2: . , , " 'N , V15 ,E - ., ,M-.1Ztf.ii5b.7, fs . "Q f . gfPPff'fx V ' 3 .cftcw . , ' to -' 'mf i 3 ' 13' ,,. . , -.,. I A 'qi . 'N ,,:f.f ,tiff 'W 'ii eigifgwawvp--" l 'X f- Wir - 'f 'I l'fSi"vit ml if. ---1--i-e'1s-ff--,...'f4:eae--f-11:2 A-aw" i .1 J Anglo.-: pf..-ff-5gf,lf-.mal-1?,f.n.re,c.- I - lm-M' - V f ip .-,ff -if Q, - ' u::'::t.::..r......aa we V3-T B + fi- 'im 121134-fg' -'gii' mmf" 'CMH N' . fi' : - -'xJS'f'i'll -24' i ,lib ,2Q',!' Q f ifwfe--:Z?'73-fitiif Y: 449' 'iff Q'--fi? -'fcz rv: fur?ffml-m,:e"sife:5.. 59. H' Q:-, , .-Aixam ' wr ir vfw ..,..,. .aa-.-fe: gt if Q39 ' .. ---0 - 1-.1,.,1f-tiff: re-f."",'1:w,fw.f'f.-smein-H :1 - y-wg.:-1-' .- 4 ffL?lf'ii'h5?iiY'l59Q'.'!'f'i-WE'ai.1 . ., f ..e.ffa.i.f " me 3-il-,Q I :lawn "ref wy"f 'f'1f'1w,,g W - 'fi7Tli."'fEl 'ii'ii,'QfE' Xxwqx zfwzeigi, Uag1ii1T'lf 'siggiif-.. siifimius, milk-'1"lL-f N N flimaX.'Q-illymfr-ffliqm,,j,,mff2?lg . qt- I NNN-..v',-q - 1. N--, N5-1"!', 'wa'rsm3, X' .-:if f W-Qifiw, '-Q'YfQ-f1.H1'M', l'l?2I'f. ' .'f,i:fTfwfilf93ff1 lair-H fl '45-i.lllil5li'2'sr. il 1 7 -.iliilifiiziI'4Qi'?'ilil'iiill1ll5IWil Zi xg, v - VT ,'.q'g'i'fgs1 f r-rm 'Z ,1ia1wi..E . . . . . under the direction of the University pastors, Bl-lt, 0W1f1E to the fact that my Stay in . .i'.pw::1:.EQ. . . . - . . . .ggilggfgg-,Lf-' the Catholic Students Organization, and M3d1S0H WHS S0 bflef, my CJP1111011 Of 'Che Uni- Y, M, C, A, and the Y, W, C, A,, illustrate versity is clear, positive and precise. If I '5-Q, 1 ,.fi2fi!!3E.: this Spirit of I-eugion which runs through had stayed longer I should have known more f.,., E-lffif: F ,TT ...a ...,.., 1 l 1 ,., xv... ij' ,f M1 HA.. z.. , rvvfl'-' .1 Y ULF, 1 ., Vin, ,f Gs 1. 1 " l .I-ixsiiii .v,,i lf iff Q si .lf- ,.. 1 I., it Xwli 1 X. - , the lives and thought of all men, no matter what may be their station or condition of life. And these latter three organizations at least are truly, and are recognized as such, student organizations, and the activities they engage in are student activities. From close and intimate knowledge I can truthfully say that there is' no office in the gift of the student body which requires so much of statesmanship, so much of wisdom, so much of perseverence, executive ability, and real power with men as the leadership of the Y. M. C. A. I firmly believe that activity in student religious or- ganizations Will do more to- Ht a man for the larger activity of the world into which he will one day step, than almost any other activity in which a man may engage during the four years of his college career. Sincere participation in the work of these organiza- tions will do much to instil into the educated man or woman those qualities which go farthest in developing large and useful life. It is well indeed that there is that spirit everlastingly implanted in the hearts of the student which urges him to engage in an un- selfish activity wherein he may learn the truest lessons which go for the upbuilding of his own character and the character of his fellow student. That university is greatest which knows that spirit in the fullest degree. My Ideas of Wisconsin Edwin E. Slosson PMT' T is with some diflidence that I take my Waterman in E hand to comply with your equest to say what I think 4 of the University of Wiscon- J sin. You see, my course at Ln' the University was limited mx, to a week. At the end of "hw that time, the Trustees not it having shown any symp- E toms of giving me a degree, I quit and went to one of your rival institutions to continue my studies. about it, but I should not have been able to say so much about it. You know how it is yourself if you have dabbled in photography. A snapshot gives a strong and contrasting impression but an over-exposure fogs the lilm. Then, too, I have another advantage, besides the brevity of my, visit. I devoted my time to the study of tithe real sources of information, chiefly the back numbers of the Badger. and other undergraduate periodicals which are much more enlightening than the official publications. The University catalog states what the students are expected to do. The Badger shows what they do do. History is always more reliable than prophecy, and the student activities are apt to make more of an impression upon the adolescent mind than the student passivities. As a result of my investigation I came to the conclusion that the University of Wis- consin is an institution at which any young man or woman can get a good education. More than this cannot be truthfully said of any university in the world. For in the words of the immortal poet-which immortal poet I cannot say because I have no quotation book at hand- "You can lead a horse to water But you cannot make him drink. You can send a boy to college But you cannot make him thinkf' Learning is optional even in the required courses. But students who care for that sort of thing will find at the University of Wiscon- sin excellent educational opportunities. There are lots of books in the library, and any gradu- ate who has read them all may well be par- donedfor boasting of it. The professors know a great deal, collectively and individually, often more than you would think to look at them or to hear their classroom lectures. A student who goes at it in the right way can get a sur- prising amount of information out of the teachers in the course of four years. Then, too, the view from the top of the hill is inspir- ing though to what it inspires depends upon the temperament of the inspirado. The atmos- phere of the campus is bracing and travels with great rapidity at times. The percentage tl lf -.,-,-,vc -N V , BADQEZR ..,,, I -. 31 ' 155551: filif ' . ' 1 fl. .H ... K .ggi-W' Q .' f t -y.-.a:,, l wiv: 1, xl kifq .N "asf, ., ' i -fifirizrfi'-it 3:1 " X- fb X. .1 -- ..f'. 7 X 1 -' W1 . .. ,WX , - as .. -- .xp No- ' ,::iwfS:s, 'f' .V--X,.g,s::p5gX I - gt nr M I, ,IIN Ji? ,-. I fvrwib -X ,Q-.ns fi' ,- 4: if-'iz ' ',g,x,,4' N5--yt-3 ' ' fl f :,, YI' A 13: - fast Q., , I j" . L 'V 4 5 . VU. 'I L? l - .a.i5w,,,. 11, ,-4 1'a'fg,,, ,' I :'3llig?35i -, gt. ,, . Y If -,.TT---.H -A--I xiii I' fQ,ix'2,is,,xgriQ,Q, . ! -I51fM"Jft'f5 X fl 7162. . X 1 5 "' ' .2 I M- -1 . X. if v w 1 Q- 5:6 . , , .L g..-1 ma , - .jwggl igflffl J . mmf...--1-.--,gg V .1 V 'I glitz'-A i .N l s-,',.f,l- . " , .M . , . . Q , 5 ,r -5:5-. , . '- IEQJES J ,, , ggsyu' ii 1 it iw' " if f f 111: . - , '-"x-:'.:-1 ilwi mffs- '-' -I' 011 'I1' lmxvv- 'f:iE17L,1g, 1 wg -1.11 . ik- . E 1 .'- ,, a?1.ffm-ff,.Q:11f1.1 fZ'i1tp5s,Twg.31g1fsgfsalfqzfz-. 1 sviivsfizilifaalf.-.?sg1. M inEigwiggfiihxR55Q15E5izi5.'iili1 Wsfejllszg 514.551 f'?1'1:3 -24351, 111' 'LQ-1 gif yE2E's1St1l , ' fl, 'csiigiffgwaiil-1115, AJ, 11E"!.',ili, iilh, i" 14' , 1 l 'ri ggzigiggimlmgNL151iI11iri, 7 ,J Wg-112,-fisglglliiws Xi-N H2115.:f'l!1zas12m35- ,z,1iii1aff1e'it1:fum WU11:1i1il?rt !.n111,': 1-1, -- 11B-ADGER 4 : ff 1 1 1 1 E 1 1 1 , 1 A 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 J 1 1 1 , . 1 1 3 1 1 ,J 1 1 ,L. . 1 wwf - , ffm 'Ci ' ' 1 ,' N . an I ' 4 z"'j"lj, I 5- Q - X.. 1 5 - I 1 ll ' : - 11' i 1 1.1. 1,5111 V 'i ' . ... . 4 I M99-1 wr ze ., 'v ----r fvkfff, . 'I 1 -f ..,A l ..i. 1, - 1 1 ' 'Ni I., J1,..0,f'1w . . , 1, pq , , 2 ' fz... . J4L.4l.......... of CO2 in the classrooms seems to me to be less than I have found in other American universitiesg certainly it is sufficiently low not to interfere with metabolism and the proper functionation of the cerebral cortex in the case of auditors possessed of such an organ. This Letter Speaks for Itself The Harvard Monthly Cambridge I regret exceedingly that my lack of fami- liarity with the Badger and with the Univer- sity of Wisconsin makes it impossible for me to comply with your request. Very truly yours, SCOFIELD THAYER, Secretary. The Cornell Daily Sun. By Leslie Groser. Editor-in-Chief I must confess that I am not as well up on the matters which concern your University as in those more intimately connected in the East. I do not remember having ever met any Wisconsin men, and my judgment of your institution must be gleaned from your general record of athletic success and achievement and from the very high reputation which the various departments of your University have out East. I think I might almost go so far as to say that Wisconsin is regarded at Cor- nell more favorably perhaps than any insti- tution between Chicago and the Rockies. Your crews have always given a good account of themselves at Poughkeepsie, and I have just read that with your championship of the Western Conference there has been some talk of issuing a challenge to the Harvard football team. To be very frank with you, I do not think Wisconsin would stand much of a show against Harvard, but all Easterners respect your football team as coming out victorious after a hard schedule during the season just passed. Your agricultural school, it seems to me, has always been very strongly spoken of here at Cornell, where we claim, not without founda- tion, to have the greatest agricultural school in the country. If I remember right, you have two daily papers at Wisconsin. That is unfortunate, and the undergraduates of your University should certainly take some steps to break down so destructive a rivalry. Why I Chose Wisconsin CA Non-Resident Herewith Explains the Cause of Selectionj ,'2':"' O other country in the world so teems with colleges as 3 does the United States. - From Harvard with her proud record of three cen- turies to the little Western college not a day old, the young man or woman enter- ing college may choose his alma mater from an almost endless list of institutions of learning. Each offers to the prospective student -xi., 1 .. 14'-2 'special advantages of its own. The small college boasts of its social life, its spirit, and its traditions, the large university of its broadening influence and specialized train- ing. One school has upon exhibition its world-famous professorsg another its libraries and laboratoriesg a third its high scholastic standing. Each type ministers to certain needs and to certain classes of students, and the task before the would-be freshman, as he pores over catalogues innumerable, is to select that institution which supplies in greatest measure those good things of which he is in search, combined with a minimum of drawbacks and disadvantages. What I most desired was "college lifef' the chance to mix intimately with all classes of students, to spend my student days in a purely scholastic atmosphere, and to be p'aced wholly upon my own respon- sibility. These things no home university, however excellent, could give to me. At the same time I demanded a broad cur- riculum, and a standing in the educational world that should make my diploma mean something when won. All these assets were, I found, possessed by Wisconsin. Situated in a small town, blessed with a spirit of the highest type, it combined the excellence of a small college with the broader opportuni- ties of a great, modern university. In the variety of its courses and the quality of its instruction, it was unsurpassed in East or West. Its history was an honorable oneg its graduates were making names for them- 7' 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 -my I iii 1- I., 1- , ,.,,,...f .f. .. 1.93 up.:-yt , -Q-f-X wi flj 1. 1' -Hgh '1 I . u. ,, -my -1. I Ywiwitfii- fEiw:a.-ai ' wi-'I wi , Y ' -' f 1 , ' - 'l us., ' V il- f 1 .-:5'11. ,QM ----. 1 " rPi,,.,. CNT. Tl Q . "5 1FQ'b.X11if'Zf?SQ 271. 'i V,-f5.c44y'Iw: - ,. - 11 . . P5 . .'N' ' ,- . 516, Q. in i -1, -1-Q' X24 -4 H-fl-95" . ' 'w-.f'3',Z " . .- W '. 1 . 1 ' .1 IP , I, fl' , xg, . 1 1 N ,J ,jk .1 s , Kg"-1 . , ,, ' ' 4"7'.:, , v US! ,g ..,,, - wif.. - -1 . 2 .. A.: , , .f K. , s- . , ' sw .QLVKA-f .fnzvfil-1 - K . 1" ---rt'-1 A 5 -P -"'7?2'Y"'5' 'vw' 11. 15 .- V gi ' 4. K 45,194-Q1 325'-'V-,-yi, 1. W - 1 -i .1 I - -su, , ,H -. , - g. .J .-4-.KM . r ' ,,: ",5gtg.j,.-Iffggfiggz. " , I .vl '63gs,,.. .fv--" -- M 1' gf 5.-:., S H - -- Y.-. .... --. 4 'X pp maxim-. ,gg f 527.2 ' 1 -!QEl'2":,:l:3-in . '. , K jzvgffxi' . Ng '--- if 1 'Q Sv if . - ::.zrx:N::F......."-' ' Q, -5.-w?7f'f?:' , L JJ.. . .1 Igwzqij "" jf,-a,p1.,,,,7.i ,Q L- pf, Xia: El 4541 -If Q 53-f, t'1-,Q-335-5 1' gwiswf , . - A , -2 if f flf' . gi f . . V: vw cf.. ,f -wx -.-QV- 1 -. ' . .ri .' " .a , 1-J 'fi 48 ' . 1-' , 'S,:.e-- , :f1.mni7l3nw-f.-f-waC'.',-Sf,1.2.12 , 1 1 -f I gy' SIRTSZN. 1721-1 I iff ':-'fir'-" 1.-y1,Fi1f'1. . If-F3l'.x'11'5'-f'jgQ'.: E J' l' .'7 ef.-'-:'.I:.-L2-.L V -I:l'Z','--1'-Ir ,vu f x ':.rJ erik, f',n1,ag31,.f, . .' ' 2if,!1if."" ' 11, 1.,w' wx' f N 1 .x img: ,,-4 1- X- si. "'L p,f."X Xiu.: r, Jr ,l ' . ks' l "f T or fl 'mf in if X li ff-if lx A 7' XX ., -11. , , ,, ..P 'fE- 22'f1'1, -L. 'x lbw: KK, In 2' ,fr.?f.? .Cl!',j1Z f -'liiiiiizl igfiii-ifiiiie' fx :n-will Digi- any i V N . 1 . l. P selves and for their alma mater. All that I heard was favorableg I had found that which I soughtg and I was not long in making up my mind to enlist under the cardinal. College spirit, university spirit, and scho- lastic excellence-these things I sought at Wisconsin, and I may add that I have not sought in vain. What Does Wisconsin Mos't Need? fThe Opinion of Three of Our Professorsl A Spirit of Humility. By Professor M. V. O'Shea I 4 1 . I 1 I . 2 E . . c, --.V .415 life it 2 Yf' 'UT in the World most eo le V I P p seem to think we are not in need of anything, eitherin the Way of material resources or intellectual and moral ideals. There is apparently nota city or hamlet in the land in which Wisconsin has not been por- trayed as a model institution, Where a perfect democratic spirit prevails, and Where all the members, faculty andstu- dents alike, are Working to- 1 4 2 l ! Q. E 7 . l ifiiiiiiziin Y, -ff -i-1,'i'r?aQ' ' 1 Nqr. uf l " gether in harmony and good will for the at- tainment of the highest ends for which the University exists. But recently I listened to a Warning given by a distinguished alumnus of the University, now a member of the faculty of the University of California. He said he thought there was grave danger that Wisconsin might become self-satisfied and perhaps arro- gant. He declared he had recently noticed signs of a supercilious attitude on the part of some persons connected with the institution. He questioned Whether there was quite the same single-minded devotion to high ideals here now that there was five or ten years ago. Anyone familiar with the history of institu- tions like our ovvn is aware ofthe peril attend- ing the gaining of such distinction as has recently come to the University. He must feel that there are problems to be solved, difficulties to be overcome, heights to be attained, in order that he may conserve his energies and employ them to useful ends. What is true of individuals is equally true of institutions. , if-'ffi-. i3!NE"l'rs "iVf?'iz1,'1l2 N-'31 'rs-r fZ'TTxifUYfVz sam, ' 1 , i i i'ii i ' ,ff " 't-r I f.fasLng41.4tL:-,..,5'7f5iL,5,t- -, 'L A fff' ll?li'ii?ls1'::-.. mfr., if-Qmlifel ,X ...X It seems to me that what we need most - ' here is to resist the debilitating effect of . adulation, and the temptation to substitute 4 - ostentation for achievement. We need to safe- B guard the sincere and hearty attitude toward 1 life and truth which has made Wisconsin I 'li f'--. -f-T--tip ff what it is today. We must, to some extent, turn a deaf ear to the flattery and seductions of the world. The development of aristocratic and luxuri- ous tastes in an institution igsually put an end to progress in the pursuit of true University ideals. Itindicates an effort to use meretricious standards for determining the worth of men and things. The introduction of these decadent tendencies into the life of the University can- not be prevented without a struggle. As institutions increase in age, and the oppor- tunities for a pretentious self-indulgent life are augmented, the likelihood is that people will abandon the simple and wholesome regi- men which alone is conserving and developing. In the natural course of events this leads to the establishment of artificial social distinc- tions among the members of the group. In a genuinely virile and dynamic society, people will come to the front who possess real qualities of leadership, Whether intellectual, moral, or social. They Will set the standard for their associates and true progress will result there- from. When a group chooses its leaders on some superficial basis, so that those with gaudy traits which attract attention for the moment get in the limelight and set the pace, there is danger ahead. Wisconsin needs to be on its guard against any intrusion of these enfeebling influences, which strive incessantly to press in from the world Without. What is said above applies to faculty and to students, but more particularly to the latter because by their numbers they give character to our society. There is not so great soli- darity in the student body, and the spurious values of pretense and display can more readily gain entrance into this group. We are not so much in need of enlarged material resources, or greater numbers of instructors or students, or the respect and admiration of the World, as We are of poise and self- restraint in the face of opportunities inviting us to intellectual, ethical and physical relaxa- tion and indulgence. l I t i . l N-ug x - x. .. X 1: .-:' .mg . MW fx-f . ,my f fa. .X , , X... ,, 'Q " .:'-1 as-:: Q 1: sz-, . .'g1:.g5a'1i x ij',QRP,sg 'z .- Qfiffibita-ll "xii: -i svf f ' -asv.,-.g ,f .,f. X-: wlllvf. 1-l ,. ,- i.. 1 41 VQ-gr -i?1.smI?, +I" . '- 17,9-." . liffzig f qi 1 'qw' M . ' 1 f 4 ' miiliwlzs-if ur I '- X 4 j ' ' lf R'-5: -Q ilCQ.2"I'-X? ------.W 1 W I 'fi .J , . .ire -f . f . -I - - -L-f ,Q a . . - is sgwsf Q '. - -. ,f w-ix'-' X. 1 XJ' J, .5 1 X, ,.a.,...........,.,U A 4. Q 1. dw!! 'D 'i 7 HY-wwf W t V v " " -- ZQQILLQQ. -'Q' 1 L- . 11111 s- ,igflfii 1111 f wp.-1-,Q wi-,1f11g.111,.1-11311111' f Y15:..H'211511w t1W1'ff'1'1f1111' wr' ' 11-c ,FIM ,J 1lf11r:f11e11,?1fH1fs.-, X's11z1111u1'2lw s1I1z15i1sTsm111-511311-,ifI '1:f11.1111111?1. 1311151,.,WIIIIlI1111U- . . il-III fswx LIIII1 13-131-511L:1311s1f2:a11111l11r1, XIEBIIZI I 1511f11e1g11.1e11..wg.:1-alI if.11s11111211rX411511-1111. X431 ':T.1l1,2111 11- ,1.g,5,g,,.g,5MQe111iIll1. g gm l!:IIlg3Q5NS?11:iff1l!11l!I1121.1.., Xa-X fll1E1wf?11111,11nRel ,:111.11z11e-11551, 'illilialtm Afllflh A Dining Hall By Professor Kahlenberg ,. ,.. .X . ,111 .. which is quite possible to secure. The dining . Km" hall is, however, of primary importance as , a socializing influence, and it is to be hoped I - R. -i that it will soon be provided. VK' ' , HILE thorough, sysetmatic and 1. A ' sympathetic instruction in I l ' class rooms, libraries, labora- -f' 3 . ' l 1 tories and gymnasiums is of A Center ' Q ' . ' I 5.. ,fa first imP01'ta1'1CC in 3 11UiVCf' By Professor T. H. Dickinson I , sity, the great work of the HE editor asks me what the .1 1, tion, a dance, or even a so-called "smoker" 1 institution has, neverthe- I less, by no means been fully E 1 accomplished when this end Z i ' ,. , - has been attained. The I Q I I 5 H , . ability to meet others and Q I I - .... 5 to deal properly with them ' I . can hardly be overestimated, it . L and the aquisition of this ability should be 59 I a part of college training. A student whose i , daily routine consists of going from his I room to classes and his meals, with an I attendance now and then at a formal recep- . 1 1 5 1 I . X I 1 1 I I- 1 E 1 1 I I 1 I 1 in the "union," is not getting a sufficient amount of the right kind of contact with others in a social way. A common dining hall for men where food is so good, so abundant. so reasonable in price, and so well served, that no one could really University of Wisconsin most needs. And I answer, "a center." No, I don't mean "A Center." I'll explain. My dictionary tells me that a center is "the point about which things cluster or to which they converge, a fixed point." Now we know that the University of Wisconsin has area and dimensions. We believe, too, that we have circumference, though to find it we must go pretty far toward the ends of the earth and the limits of thinking. But have we a center in the sense of "a point of emanation, of radiation?" I think we have not such a center. And I think until we have one we will not have reached integrity as an institution in human The center of an institution like ours is sometimes a very simple thing. It may be a tower, a spring, a tree, a single book kept in a building, a manuscript faithfully pre- served. While it may be a thing this center is sure to be an idea. Usually it is an idea that has so long attached itself to a thing that the idea is more important than the Sometimes it is a man, though that isn't well unless all of that man is dead but the I 'A ' 1 afford to dine elsewhere is perhaps the l one thing which is first of all necessary at this university. There is no better Society, I, ' basis for getting together than a meal. I Tobacco smoke and in some cases even ' alcoholic drinks, have served and are serving I as a basis for getting students together. I Tobacco and alcohol are not aids but A distinct hindrances to education, and the I student who would be truly successful will I 1 shun both. In connection with a general D , l university dining hall, there should be sitting thing, 1 rooms where there is an opportunity to read 1 the papers and the current magazines, and I I 1 llll 1:1 '1 x talk with one another. Some have questioned whether thousands could be properly cared for in such an establishment. It can be done l f' :ffl . , , ' ff? '11 ' quite successfully by installing modern con- yp' 3 ' , veniences and securing able managers and 1 4,1 -, Lf-" proper help. That students could aid in idea that clings to his name. Sometimes the center is not a thing at all, but is one of those spiritual certainties that gain concreteness and poise through long time. Some of the colleges of Oxford have such a center. t ' 1 I I I I 1 I I 1 I I I 1 I 1 1, W, I I 1! 'Fifa Wh l H10 I' WH - - . . .:. - 4. I gif-fi fl' 1 waiting on table and thus work their way, Since time has not helped us I believe the A51 1. -11 1 . . . . , , . 11, I U , as many are now doing, is evident. The center will come for us in the form of a thing gl'11fjf1-5-xiii, 111- 435 ,P tip "1 - . . . . . ,gf WV .iw 1 housing of the men in dormitories, to which we can attach an absolute idea, the Jai ificwifrie 1 - - . . . . . - n especially during the first two years of their kind of idea which would have existed in '11 -22,1-9:,fi7g4:,-1.-. 1 . . . . , fg."'fr.- 11g?,g 1'Z,fv1,-.z 1 Course, 1S also eminently desirable, provided times other than ours, and would be true 11,523 p such dormitories are well managed, a result were humanity itself to pass away. gf ds! , essgym-I' ,-41' 5 N. ! Mffllf I 'I ,. ..Lj.ii,,, 35 "T 1'f4LV?'ZfA-5fg1'3f..j,:7,51.g4f w 1 Y , --1'-Tm . yqcf, . 1 -4 V .. . - f ' xl ! - "Y-nz S. Vw " xiii' , ,P , cliff " 24" 1 1 -1-I , 1 ' It ' .f'f,rf, , .,,., 4ff.'1','1,f',4,g. . ff ' 15' ' 'Y' Q 1. ,w Z' 1 -'fr-' 1 r f ..,gf wx .,e,,' 1: 1. -1- 9.4 .ff1?!Qj,fcff .1 21 1 . ,,,, , ,xx X g , 1 . ,WU . , , 1,113 1 153 if A , , , V.. ,, p , , - f,Q.ff'.g. , ,. . ,A 73, ,I ,. fam 5 I ,!i?,'fQ1j1,! wif ij. 1, . If 5 ,- ',1g,S?f,,14.'f',q nf rff17iyv4 . . f NS ' '11 - 'd ' fi .' 1 1 " I - -. -'QF 'f1:n1'45lzk' 1, f I i?f'Q??ill'11li?7AQ1'.4"3f1 .'21fZ:5v- ,Yea if I iff' ' 9 'ffiiisr-.1'E'F' ' 1 ' tif. 1 -- f' il- .. , . .-'.- I ' ' ' , I Keir. 'i'ii'iiVil"3filif,.i.,"K," el 32lQ'li'ie"'e ' 153111 "lli"'ill?et. "'eiifii2fi::3'23L' I -S'-r' l if- 5 m'i'2i.?f'Ziff--2 'H 'ellliaiifi 21' J , l.l53E'ef"'-l2l"'-QW3fE+w77' 2:91 I +fi"fis " ff4l'lllhl"N .-, , , Ajfhliflff 1 "" A If 7 'ill.lilnifc-iieiif-i.,. "id-:?,i:i 7 fefffiaif ' For Hfyself l. Should lik? to See that fenfef sth. Patriotism of the kind that wiii i a bealltlful tlllllg- lt mlgllt be el ellllellng sacrifice all in the establishment and defense e W W lil: fx Cledleated not to the eeellemlesv the ef' of right and the preservation of our govern- ficiencies, or even the empirical certainties, ment, while its effective purposes foster and if but 'CO the ffl-l'fl'l5 Of beauty- protect thehealth and happiness of its citizens. 1 . 9 11' ' I tlllllk all Outdeel' theatre by the lake 7th. To realize and acknowledge his debt I "-f-- --if T5 We mlgllt Come to be Sllell el eelltef- But I am to past generations for the inheritance of his more interested in the idea than in the thing. knowledge and gl-eater opportunities, which have been purchased at the cost of their hat I ant Son sweat and blood-a determination to repay ' , . these great inheritances witfh interest, by giv- to G et fronl lsconsln ing to future generations more than he received By the Fathers of Four Prominent from those that are Past' I' ,V , Senior Men That is all I want my son to get out of , .. his college life. If he does not get it, he or his i ff '76 Y Wlsll is that his OWU CXDCCM' college,or both, will sink to the level of oblivion F i twns Wlll be fully feallzed in the pages of history yet to be recorded. L f and that the training he has I i . , . f rece ved ll enable h to . . . , 1 W1 . lm Something Besides Dollars and , , choose such vocation as may 1 I Wi !-ii V be best suited to his liking, Cents Va UC QI i thus making his life work Pup' - I-IE SUBJECT, "What I want li I' 5 ixli I apleasure and success. Ialso my son to get out of college,'l expect that the college brings to mind a story-very ii -- t i , "i experience will make him l old. Z n -E a good man and that his lf. I It clealswith the father who a E e t 1 career will ever reflect ww said to his son, about to go credit upon the University ,mf into the world to make his which gave him the opportunity to develop 5 -J own way: I X body and mind so that he can appear in any 'X "My son, get all you can, ' circle, be it social, business, or professional, " l keep all you get, and some l without fear, and with the perfect poise of a ,F L g- day you will be rich." A ' gentleman who has been one of the fortunate I Accumulation of material , " ones to have received a college education. wealth is not the one or vital l ' measurement of success, and so I want my Seven Assets A son to get more out of college than simply a t' f tt ' e t of that end, how- ,W"' 5 HAT I want my son to get out prepera lon or e amm n ' . ever important it may be. of College may be briefly I want him to be equipped and prepared 1 stated as follows: . . is ,V ,. , t ll ll d h ll t o the n - lst. How to conserve men a Y' mera y an. p .yelca y O em y - f- , ff . . ood beautiful and inspiring the world has -K 55, .1-A ' nie - his own physical and moral g ' . I Nia-'Z-:'fiilLz ' health to offer and to make the world better for his , AMW Znd' HOW to Contribute halfmitildzei to the oung man who enters most to the good health and W . y y it dev morals of Others' Coiiigei n all ou can analyze what you learn ear L i if 5 , Q 3rd, To understand that d . thyt h-H1 Ou understand ,, lm. . the realization of happiness an retam a W le Y .li t js 45315.4- ' -:f-i'1-' E . ' ai Q H, -f gist-- --- ,Z and usefulness are mterde- Leaving college the young man wi en er iwssssgighs If in "ee" em' ' pendent- the school of experience, from which no man , i - - .flirt-LH -x':.g43:f-1 4th. A sincere respect for the rewards of ever graduates, upon one S alelllty To meet and i ,M 1 Vi . , - ' . fix .1 ., f ,N ,xi honest toil and noble sacrifice. Cope Wltllflellly Problems hmges erge y Sue y' liiifygiiisiiibl Sth. Enthusiasm for doing the fullmeasure cess or failure. N i L of his abilities any part of the world's big or I want my son to get out of collegentne 1, 1. 'Z-I ll? l "Ili little tasks now at hand. training that will give him a clear insight imjlgiiif-qiitiz ml Li. , ati gif sf-. ', 7 .'...:ic.is If " 'K t W, H i gill 'is'Q:j?ig.,i+gifg i .5 I gems' A .. 'fi 'H :V , - K - f eu.- ,.,.Li-:,1.,fj I toy? i .N Y XT. kiwi ' , l f- 'A Nil, ,,.--- get-f eel..- cm., ., i . sxzaf, . if .QW ., ' ' , . 7 ' -. . 'Zi ' - f'-cfiii e' e' '..r +1 ,, W ri fe, - fill-'iff 'ff1'lli'?,1f!.:iii islllif ieiQFflE3f,ffElEi'ii. ' ' 3531 .sa lib' me's..1f:i1:g,w:f.im., 52257 I Nil-iw-Zlfi w sqsmsffsgfvr wiper? w " 7i5l?lll?!?l'ls Q-.l'Qi1fE5Eiff'i2i?':r dll lfafpssfi-:wax Wfifffiii- EVER 1 'Q-f. sr. X- f 2 V2-fs..1"sfm 'ws'-i:2fieas?:'f:i imliflllililillf' 1'f',,ffie - ,ii + if im :ins 'xa3az.lim.. .1 Jfllhlliififs elif V ff:-N. 1-'flfisgifirv-l ,filsmfi-:f--M1ral Wllilfztiilx. f.fsslEg2,Q if 4 ii , . into these problems. I want it to widen his is the result almost wholly of the student's per- :-.'..:1aH:12: : , 1 -sr vision, quicken his power of reasoning, estab- sonal tastes and ambition. At no time does in- l V ,-"' llSl1 Self Conleleleflee to P1'0CeeCl Wltll 2 SPl1'll3 dividuality assert itself more than during l and Vim that Wlll SPell SUCCCSS- the college period. The student is trying to 1 I would have my Son leave College ffllly find himself. His taste, his character, his 1 Y ' satisfied that he has earned and won Eh? high- native energy is Shown in what he Chooses K I estdrfegnrd, esjem and conhdence o acu ty to do, and in how he does it. an e ow stu ents. I should want him to come out of college We hope that those Wlflo alle about to be ready to meet any exigency. It is an old graduated from tee ' University have SO , 1 Saying, and ai true One, Hthere is always room profited by the facilities offered by the Uni- 5 at the top," and equally true is the demand Vefelfy that they l'1aVe learned 'CO appfeelatel ,, f for leaders. The college should develop C01'1SefVe and C0fl'C1'0l their Pl'1YSlC-al P0WefS H leaders better than their predecessors did. l t . . . . ' The College Studeet eeeuld be ee ene ye ' Men of affairs are delegating their duties Q for this develops originality, a very important . , . . . . . . . more and more to young men in whose intel- qualiiication in modern civilization and spe- le t 1 b,l,t th h t h I 5 cialization. To be original one must be alive ne ue e 1 1 y ey elle reeeen e eve een' X and activeg progress in every une depends dence. They are willing to test the modest, g upon activity' earnest, ambitious college graduate, because I would expect my son's college education they expect him to have been so advantaged ,. ,, to leave him well grounded in the various by the intellectual training at 'Clie UT1lVe1'SltY ' studies, such as science, economics, languages, that he h-HS 'Che D0We1' to C0f1Ce1'1'C1'a'Ce his mind 1 philosophy, ethics, psychology, etc., and he and despatch business intelligently. 3 should acquire social policies that enable him Business In-e is demanding more tact, Q creditably to lill his place under any and all Courtesy and genianty of the men who count I . . s g elrelfmsteneee' He Should be pehee and on successful careers. The human element ' considerate, and have perfect control of temper ' . . . I , H , plays largely in all enterprises of moment, in and feelings. He should learn to think on , , , .3 . ,, . business and in affairs of state. The man, ' i I his feet and to express his thoughts clearly I . . . . or woman, who has entered with unselfish 1 and concisely, in plain language. I I ' ' . V The physical training at College is in my enthusiasm into the varied soc1al'and literary ' Opinion as Vital as the mental or moral- A activities of his Alma Mater is so much i 1 V proper proportionate time should be devoted the better eell-11PPeCl f01' any Veeatlefl he HWY I to athletics, for physical and mental training Choose- Should E0 hand in hand. OVe1'b3laHCe lfl Business tests character also. Ethics is l V , X ,1 . either. direction would mean abnormal and not Studied per Se as much as formerly. But " unsatisfactory results. , , , , , , Q' - commercial life, civic life, and natural life T0 Find Himself have never been so responsive to the demand W f HAT do I Want my Son to get for men of principle. Our interests are more q i out out of college? We intricate and interwoven than in the past. 3--' Ii 2 felll1e1'S, Wl'1ateVe1' 01-lf ambi- We hope the graduate of the university 1 . ' ' een Wee' must take the pre' through his study of history, literature, law, 1 V, n,'f,l1',x duct as it comes to us. We , , h b , 1111-'f ' av- .i : . . . f.ng,,, g ! ,E who have falthm higher edu- economics, science, as a etter conception iif1.' ,,,jn I I 5 Ca'EiOH believe that no young of these relations and that he will become an l'l'x '--1' 4. F . . . . .A man or woman of average active advocate of the best things in business mnin 'l l ability' who half applies him' and in civic and nationalaffairs. Truepatriot- nilij--iellls ','-' 1 I ' '1 f " . ,, 7 ' lf ' . . . A 9 '- Se to the Woik assigned or ism is needed as much now as ever in our .T ,, eil- elf --,. chosen, can fail to be bene- I 55.EfQ,1g,,,' a 2. E 1 fited by such experiences as history. We expect the products of our com- " are possible in the University. mon schools and universities to be first and It "' Whatever the father's ideas were, the product always patriots and loyal to what is right. ,R "H HALF, 355. 38 ,Wifi V QiW"fl?51Z51'?i'. WA-nl S' ,. .- n.-. A .J-.cc'v -. 1.1, . . ,, , ' T ,- ' i ...,. . . ,,.i f f Z4 'f-2 l . I -mf -rf -'-'- lgg :.f- -v ix . .....- ' ,-l ' l"'-V:.f9'C-:Qi ws! -,gin m .v 1- '. - - f . -.Y wi -s MA ' " , . .... 4. Tw I 4 , , .,.?QX-1'f.s-f ' ' . 1 1.5.0211 . - -.-' -' f L, -s ,c 4- fi ,f ff'-'M --.f ,RP it .V .ni rx ff lisigwsilw ,gf n,V5?.n. . ., 5 I f ,f -,,f,-VK, 5. J-, .pfA,zg:1?q,x I -- A- I .,- if .I - ...nab -x.1.-ogg f A ff: ' -,,- X + l ' haf! ' " ..:Z::i1- -". f 1 -f'1F'i?'A-ttfz' N - , X It . Q lf 2? X 'lf flu55a:qs51.szmira',rf-famqflm-x4i222i5.'1a,l1eg lil, fvb' gtg, f 'fi' Milf' 1 f- wr... f xpv, v, ww gp .. f 'zu 1' - --W .......e,.,-- ,, V i Qigillw' x .JE :fn :isp --as,Q Uwiiffdf '5"s2,?. Yisalez is, ltwufiglxgx' f Y FP-, 'f'-gfgif:-fqiafi..'-..-.,,.4,,,'q:iu -rl: if I N iw :- . '1- , . ri .-w4. 15. f-,1g,f,.-:X sew f"r I I,-gli' 'cy,rwf 'dz 554 .W gui. JNNWN 5 is '- "Q Xiiiiilf '-.,2ie.gisx-its ,f , if , H ---Qifu.-., I-'.,!wf'y. '1il!lv,??f'2"ws1 1521? iff- f ii 1 is N- , ,sail ""-'fiin 1 r ' ' 1 '.u5l1-. wire,"'J.LP:w,,g'u11J: . If I-Efzfff -r. " 2 . x 1' I' "---",'j2+l I H' if 1"f:'if's, 'free-, t-i,'ff.:w. f- I f!'fx N. J ' 'M YN- 'fs' '- - '- ffl-I 13- ' N. f-li.,1i4a.g.-L-.is... I X Q YJ i i5lf1vf::'--,5xff.,, issyggegii '. Hz.-fi: ,a-. wifi.. . ll", :eliiaiiiif ' , .-1,--.f .-' 1:1 ,y .A 5 ,milf- ,nliw-'Jy '.ii,:g5jl11g X , -1.. 3 . I f I v ' -,i A What Have I Gotten? Prominent Seniors Indite What They Have Gained or Missed in the Four Years just Concluded An Appreciation of Opportunities 1 Y: " O state what I expected to get out of college necessitates , explaining the causes which influenced my starting out after something which I did not possess, and which I expected to obtain upon entering college. I had left high school to accept a position with a firm - where I could be directly as- sociated with 'its chief ' ex- ecutive. He Was a self- ! " ,dx I ilk 'EI I , vllh . I L ,st -:--- -. .sa . 4. - ei 1. l"I 1, 1-0 Q 5 or whose present successes or failures might be the means of some profit to me. I wanted to stimulate in myself an interest in literature and art, and to acquire an intelligent knowl- edge 'of the vital problems of mankind. I wanted to experience that atmosphere of cul- ture and intellectuality which is found in educational circles. I wished to absorb once more that .spirit of youth which I was fast losing in the confines of an office. I wanted to prepare myself so thatk wherever I went after graduation my influence would be of some avail toward encouraging my associates to higher things and bettering the civic con- ditions of my community. What did I get out of college? Ah, how intangible those benefits are. I have had new avenues of thought and appreciation opened to me which under any other form of training I would never have seen. I made BADGER1 1 Qt-t1ft4 - .X Ya 5 V I made man and a very successful one. How- acquaintances whose friendship I shall always I ever, Isoon found that he had no friendsg no prize. I learned that "without a love for interest outside his business-nothing what- books the richest man is poor." I received I ever to demand his attention but dollars the benefits of association with gentlemen V and cents. who were scholarly and honorable. The result was that he became nervous, My disappointments, those ffpains of - , wifi -I irritable and peevish-spending all his time youtnx: I snail not dwell upon for Various ' . I- ' at his desk and getting no real value out of reasons, but they must be mentioned as ' - LLL ' ,. life. He lacked that tactful understanding of things which Widen our appreciation of others: human hat'-he Which, had he Possessed it' achievments. All in all, I have gained an iii: l,'f' ' vgtould have made himamore efficient director appreciation of the opportunities of iii-ei I - 0 meh- have been made humble when I realize how I After Spending 3 Yeah' with him it dawhed far from complete is my education. I have .,, ,fi upon me how empty his life was-how devoid been given a foundation and nowhnow it - of true happiness. I finally announced to .s for nie to build. him that I meant to resign and enter college "Why, my boy," he said, "I never had an. il education. I began my career driving a brick AGOOC1 Fig-hte1.But a Poor General to Iwi wagon. Look at me now, and he proudly tapped his chest with a pudgy finger. Pain' F NOTI-IER month, and if the A. 't . .ili ' I looked at him and through him, and in Fates are kind, and if Regis- J ieitta, "'7fQififQ'!'ii, five minutes he had my written resignation, i trar Bill Hiestand doesn't to take plaoe in thirty days. That was one bungle up the job of count- ft! reason for my decision to enter college. I ing my credits, I shall grad- X The second inhuence that caused rny going uate. That is, I shall have t' ' 1 l to college was the fact that my brothers and Qi' spent four years of life and 4' "-'V- sisters all had received college educations, If 392,000 and taken the re- 1521?-' Ti and I felt that some time in the future I 'Iv quired units in our mother If would be dull company for them and they y Q tongue, Kahlenberg's Social 'i" for me if I knew nothing to converse about and Chemical Problems, to other than debit and credit. .I.2.:. ": CHHSC the f8C1l1'CY to QVC I- So I began to plan my college career with me an. thonorable dismissal. 4 it 'lf L--.7 time the following designs. I wanted to associate And now, the question- What Did You i 4, - Q ,-', 5 T f Xt '-V. 5 withrnenofvariedtypeswhosepast experiences Get Out of Your College Education?" :QW U K' ' I I 1'?.lY!5F i so -X -.-c.i5:'2J2fI I I ' 2-2 .-.11. J II! III ' I ' fti5',iiifi:g'sv1s'f 'fl gg Viii 4 - Q f ' --,. . lf! esf7hif1f"f1i. I I' ""'N'r"' I . +255 riff tY',. ist. V ti 'L Y W W-- l, .M wav. f or few 'W i K' N lf' xiii 1 fl iiiffimeiiviiis XXX if-5+ '-": fiHfiiflwI'i .ff22.21f?f'1f'f?2'fh i'i3ll?i5?f0s When I was a freshman, strange as it may Self-Confidence ,V seem, I attended a convocation where Presi- What did I expect to get out of College, " -. .,4' i dent Van Hise did the honors' arfd among and what do I think I have gotten? On if, Othef things' one Statement of WS ,burned the latter half question one could answer at , i'CSC1f .i11f0 any yefy SOUL And this is what great length. The first half must necessarily we he said: It is the work over and above be answered Very brieayh L-..,, q, A- ' that which you are required to 'do' which Before I came to Madison I had the usual ' will really count in your four years at college!" glamorous idea that I Should be turned out . And I, like S0 many misguided freshmen, of college a very polished gentleman, an V thought that the P1'eSidC1'1t WGS fefeffing to engineer thence a constructive geniusj .and ' 1 l Student Activities. Nobody disillusioned vaguely, some kind of a hero, through Virtue me, and it is only HOW, after four yeafs Of of being a college man. Speaking honestly, active participation in activities and a negli- I Went to eohege because I never expected gent attitude toward my studies that I see to do anything else- N 1" .' 1, ., c i, l l .v" J '- A If . ,. li li 4 li x l -V .f , 'E .V 9. , f- " I 'HV "' 1 f x gum, . "-, l 4.-f,,.ff'r '. i w ',,s,,f54-emi f 'fm fi fi:-ihif-ef-E ::f,,2"fZ'?. -- A . . -L fef'lfiZ?5fi'1 Wg .5 . ,Ny gglfelt Ain' . f. -V.. ...Y .. -2 gif-Q jul-jf if ,W ,- ff--f ,,fi-.'.,f,-'..:ffQi5. '55 'ff' uf .!,f..,ff:,:-3114 ,,.... . . the error in my understanding of what Prexy really meant. The sideshow, with its barker and highly colored canvas front, took me away from the main tent. My goal became the senior honorary so- ciety-not Phi Beta Kappa. In other words, I turned my back upon the very door through which I had expected to enter to the realms of a better understanding of life, its problems and its perplexities. But I must not lay too much stress upon this single statement of the president which I had so grossly misinterpreted. I saw other students stand out as leaders among the thousands who climb the hill, and when I asked, 'AI-Iow and Why?" the inevitable answer was "He made good in student activities." I looked with pity and scorn upon the Phi Beta Kappa candidate as he buried himself alive in the musty newspaper files or worked until the small hours of the morning in order to make a perfect recitation or write an ex- cellent blue book. Little does he know, I thought, of the great life of this Universityg what men are doing and what problems they are solving. Well, it's all over now! The moving finger has written and moved on! I may be able to make more moneyg I may be able to fleece my brother a little more artisticallyg I may be able to play the great American game of bluff a little more suc- cessfully-but, is this what I came here for? I am fitted to be a good tool in the hands of a man who spent his nights and days poring over books, books, books! What I now think I have gotten out of college may appear in five years, as ridicu- lous and fatuous as my preparatory dream. But this, as briefly as possible, and as little brutally frank as my egoistic nature per- mits, is what I have gotten. ' I have learned, first to discount, although , - not totally discard, the value of the academic In " side of the University. I have developed a delightful sense of pleasure in the company of strong men and good women. I have learned, through my student life apart from my school life, many valuable lessons of self- reliance, a slight, or perhaps more than slight, knowledge of human nature, and, above all, the eternal, vital principle that the greatest factor in success and happiness is unquitting work. All in all, then, I have gotten from Wisconsin confidence in myself, and an ability to meet, enjoy and compete with men. An Enlightened Realization yf' 'J HEN, at the end of his college 5 career, a Senior takes mental E inventory of his intellectual 3 goods, and when the stock in I nw, hand is compared with that 5 which he held in expectation Q when he entered the Univers- f ity, I venture to say that he ""'m finds it lfar easier to define ' those things which he did i, " not get from his four years ' of college than those which he got. In the course of my own undergraduate gl . etjirr-fag l .ELM E:-.55 0 'sir ,Lili ini? Fw.. -K-1 cl ' 14, . ,,,. - :xi ,',a-dfiliiii af wiv- rw m , qt., life my perspective has changed so often that 5"-fa! I find it difficult to define satisfactorily just . Jr, F .fl I am fitted to be a good fighter, but a poor ,. Q .-U4 , . , ey, 1 'gftigffg general! what were my expectations at the time of HZ.-,-3 ,ere if -s' I 'i f""1j ' ,EQ , ' K I.. Q 3 -55, ' A , -5: Y W' say" fait ' - " I ' " K g 7, ' :C-ii.. ','f 3194 ff pw ,I New T-.refwnex X -A , ,EL,e.LvH,- . . ri 1 el .. if W ee .. ,A - f we-"W ,swisaalcsgjf-.f-fig.L w -Lfaf +f 'L 'e """' 1' - 'LEX , u , ' f."i'f: 0 vffilnf "" Y set" fr 1 -fi: 'X R75-. 1 X I -,mi if, N L. If ew, ,fhwe 5 -:Xing 5 f V., 4 . . .,XeT5.,,jQhcQ!i -tiff' f .1-'P' .I '.--., i Kiwi' 1- Y' . , ',' f , -:X ' V,-fe..-" Izf .gQ3fgg3,1,,- .:gj,'.,Q,, V 'e ' U . li ff L... I 2' -5--I-.if-is ,. -If gf. . .- """ -we-f-1. lf. 'M1555f1Ei5eiITa--Cf?l.5QffiEif5ffSg,w1:QiS'5igf3i"'1P 4' J .. ff, -fr-1 , e frif- - 1 if--' . " , Y :H ,gi 1 - ,- ' "'1"11'3,g? g,,15,::::::i:fQ:g,g., . , 1 J is A e ik Ji-!ffMa1QluzQ'3iffZi?'uaP-'f f " A -"f::'1'.fi'Q 3 Milf -i..f,"r-yi' , jf .. ',.,g.L1Sfr:K -"- . ,... 1 - l I 1, 3 1-lsr 1111111114 A,,. . l 1 ffslfolzvwrxllls-f ,,,f Sai 2ENQHLHr amn,l eJmMMQQml'M fafjwwwdwd I '1- .1 , 1 my matriculation. As I remember, I was set of scholars, who were also men, at the helm . filled with an overwhelming idea that a new ofthe institution,and I found them. My rela- V, world was about to be opened to me, and tionships with the faculty-especially those ,.qQf 1 .4Z:tif?,:e 1 1 I that upon me were about to be forced bound- .17 relationships outside the class-room-have IMMDGERE 555115191 V- less opportunities. I looked forward to fostered and developed ideals of invaluable fe I graduation and saw myself admitted without worth through life. I expected fine men and ' fi ' I question to the world of affairs at the very women in a great, happy optimistic student ' xiii' Q l idea of my graduation, and I thought proudly body. I found the fine individuals, but l . . . . . . , of this prestige which was to be mine when not the optimism. There was more when I 1 I returned home a graduate. In my esti- the .writer was a freshman than today, for a ' l mation, a degree stood equivalent to years trend away from the college ideals to the of experience-an "open sesamei' to the simple mercenary proposition of-'KI put so Q ' 4 world which I hoped triumphantly to enter much mOr1Cy and S0 much time into four, 1 - ,E at graduation, years of attendence at the University of This anticipated prestige is what I did not Wlsconsllhf' HOW many m01?eX'maklng units l 3' get. Four years I have attended classes, and of Capability do I take from lt, has gradually f , q l ' I have learned above all things to be a second- taken root' . ' l 3 hand thinker, to digest the ideas of other men. I expected Cl61'I1OC1'aCY and l'121'ff101'1Y, -' And then, alas, I find no opportunity to use Student to Student, man to man- I f011I1Cl I them, At the end of three years 1 was but exemplars of an artificial democracy foisting ' 4 . , I N f a college Junior, and all my jealously fostered lt 1113011 an already Clem0C1'3t1C C0f1St1tUCf1CY ideas and theories were discounted accord- Of Undergraduates P0SSlblY f0f ulteflef Duf- At the end gf four years I Suppose POSCS. I h9.VC SCSU 2. IIHIIZCCI. student body it will be the same. Of one thing I am con- gradually Tent in tW3lI1, and will leave Urli- l' Vincedj graduatign Per Se promises no versity the IIIIPFCSS of 3. class l 3 added prestige in the wo,-1d, struggle instead of the happy reminiscenses X .Nj It . . . . h f ' ' 1 x .i This fact I realized within the first three Sled ear I-Em thioldejigiriratligs' Ofrlrlazmg' ' jg 'if 2'-ff . . n ran s, n - . -Q 1 weeks of my first year, andI hastily readgusted p , a goo 6 OWS lp , erefs QF-- r,. , , no hazing, there are no pranks, no nightshirt , 2 1, , my ideas and formed a new estimate of , L,,., 1 . . . . . . parades, no great student demonstrations -e-- -ta, lt g higher education. This estimate, involving . . , - XY 1- , to remember since the last hazing in my fresh- if -. 3 . the idea of knowledge for the sake of prepara- , iv - , . . . man year. Instead We have-but why paint ,----.N , 1' , . tion rather than prestige, I think has been . . . . ,f-ff .fx J, . .... the picture? Our university is the creature , ,XX 1,51 pl ,AI realized. For, with the information which I of a State of to I-ess and ro' e . - , N u . , rssreconze - 111.151 have gathered, I feel that I have obtained a no tradition? 5,6 have exgncid the ri Ie S 1 1 ' . . . . . r ss e certain practical preparation which may at . . . p g ' , , , , , , , that begot us publicity. It is well. Our least assist In attammg that prestlge mdk di lomas will have a dollars and cents value , rectly, which a degree in itself will never p ' bring. , V4 . 1, 1,74 . - - -R.. ' A Dream Broken But Not Vainly A Gllmpse of Llfe ,Fr ' --' Vi" V' 1- A 1 iff ,ff DOUBT not but what every lf rHEN I came to the University gi' , 4 student in the University of of Wisconsin I expected to iff, 9 Wisconsin could write inter- ' iind a student body united 1 I estingly on that subject and yl l by the common interests of gi Q no two letters would be alike. 5 :T,i the college. I pictured the ' I C t ' 1 11 . VW? PW dt' f ll 1'f 11 Wiliam!-1 '-'42 t e Wfllimbit EMT! ther? "li I I I goo 13612623 6522 . . . . a g new one O 2 5 ' I 5 as We S e P ay fs , '1 1 -td similaritymanifested in many K K l il Q ! the posters and the cartoons 3? ., which I feel will be exempli- in the newspapers. I had U 5 l fied in a remonstrance over heard in the small town from W ,, our gradually growing ma- Q. " 55 which I came of the great llgiglrgifg, L ., terialism. celebrations, of the hazing, ' 'f,fV!',,1fE,QB flilip I expected first, much and of the gfeat Cll5PlaYS of 1-mil. 5' 3 3 f lfgbg learning. I got some. I expected a wonderful college spirit which were shown after each Qffgliiilfllillllf15333.19 , y emf. Qwd Ab --- ,Q-. . E I 'X '.1'i1'--. IJ, vi ,:gxQi ' 1 preempt .1 c , ,K ,T-.1 .34-Q, YK .' fb f . - "1--:M f -----w . ,- . , as ,, ,, I Lf' fr' - Us 'I"""' , l . M. Al' ,532 x 13 L w 4 . ,, mmf,-'viva N ' 'K tif' X --fi., ' 1 ' ' 'N e . .xnxx -K -T.. A 1 - --f .A sg. . lx W 1-an 7-. 51 -L N' - ' Y .1 I K T A flliffffie lfliif51512-fififfiik-,. I 'Qi3,?"l?5iilIl2l7,f f 'Vigil'qs,,f'k'lQilEEl2i5'i2'Ffl1iEff 'l?2QgQEi.l,2Qf?fv qigilil lf'3lffllll'fIQi?i2l'l' V Win gg, , AA X2-X 'iilililime g fffie victory of the college. I had a kind of a the business world. I probably would have -V , dream picture of the whole college life-it learned considerable had I not come to the ll "Qf.f,3 J., : was a life by itself-unreal, and set off from University, but that received here I feel Will jjj' the rest of the world. more than counterbalance in the end. Needless to say I found the life at the Uni- Student activities are, I believe, one of the ' versity very much the opposite. Men stirred most efficient methods in which a student .fl ffjfg I up class hatred on issues which existed only can get experience and at the same time V13 ' in their minds. The interests of the college carry on his college work. Although I have flu Vi3?9f were sacrificed by others on the altar of not entered into this field to any extent, the personal ambition. The "rush and grab" of little that I have done has taught me that a the world ruled the college far more than it person who goes into it gets in return something did the little town from which I came. Men for almost every bit of energy he puts into it. X li were stirred by college spirit in aproportion Even the few committee positions that I N as to how much they got out of it. Things have had have given me a confidence as to D .. V' I were mercenary to a large extent. There some of my abilities which I had not before was no common brotherhood among the realized. If we were to consider some of the 3-.,,fiA Students, people that have been busily engaged in 1 ri: But after it is all over I am glad it is as it this direction We would flotiee that mafly i "'.! , is. If college is to prepare us for life, then of them deVe10P 3 Paftleulaf line Of abihty ' A'i' iw I college life as it is, is the best training ground, which they follow in after life. -VEVV I ,,,, , for each college is in itself a miniature world After all is over, and when I have received it i" -'X ruled by the same motives and governed by my degree of Bachelor of Arts, I will then k A ' i "" riluvi 1 the same human laws. be able to tell better the actual good that in I l',, 5 this four years of life has done me. A degree , A, from this school will no doubt help me in , wgxg1?:V.1,:i.::.,-fy, .." VJ, Increased Capacity getting a start, but. when I have actually , g JLVLQ jg' applied myself I will soon be able to tell ,- 3' ' A Iiffa- '."il 1 whether or not I can deliver the goods. I ,V li- rfh,-.ujif 1 Pf':"' I-IE question of the hour: What did I come to the Univers- .3gf5',i ,4 if i 5 ity for, and what have I Q aCCOmP1iShed?. A Larger Perspective .-.' After spending four years igiif.-Z.1fQif:f.'j,.,E11 "1, lfigrf of valuable time in this great , A 5 f" ,V,' L .HHV 'Ll-1-if University of Wisconsin, I re- 7 il-IAT I expected to get at college , l " .ffn A flect into the past to ascer- at the time I entered as a "HX tain the things that I have Freshman canbebrieflystated N really gotten out of this life, in the formula I made at that 1 -, W l an and what their training has g?i,,:- qi - time. This formula put into ,Xl . " W-'lj 531' f... -.:.. ": actually done in preparing I 1 'll ii 5, l one sentence would read as New ""- ti me for the struggle through follows: "Benefits to accrue V ' "" the world. These accomplishments, I believe, 'lf gl all to myself and others because 1 1 lr , 1 are many, spreading out into nearly every l of my four years at college, I' V , V field: will result from the following iiiiiil sir'-- - 'MQ when 1 had finished high school I was un- 9 il-ae 21 in the Proportions named 1- M , 'ufC"s,. ,.,. .V '. le-1.:'fv., i :iii ' ' Qiuaieifv-175'f'1ef i , ' X Qi 1, Q' vfvifi, ,igm :, :Me V1 V decided whether I should immediately go into business for myself or go to the uni- versity. How glad I am that I chose the latter, for one reason if no other. I have now that satisfaction which makes me feel that I have a greater ability to do a thing when I attempt it. It gives me a greater confidence. I am sure that I have prepared myself to be much more efficient to enter 'Studies-forty per cent, asso- ciation with the faculty- thirty per cent, and association with other students-thirty per cent.' " It can be seen that my philosophy sought only to discover the cause of benefits and not the benefits themselves. The formula made about as broad a classification as could have been made. It provided for anything and Q .. fwfeg welffls . mic:-igq, W .. i . .Kip ff? -feel ,f ,, ,-22, , , ' f f any ' ' . J" 52 'fy "1-1915: 5 42 EN". use ff ' JJRJTZ' W 'jM?'77, 7 l-"' U If I ' WTC? .1 3 A ' siifxiiv 1 , s i-11 ,f 5 I' ,' se.. . , , - 2 W o ,, -1, ,, ,, iCf'Aff'ggg.4p 155, -I , 1 W' 3 ,,,,,,, 11" ,gi .1 1, gp. ,41 gym-57 ,g5R5ig34fA5,g2g,-,fiegnz W" .mi'EMfi5f,4UJ ' f 9" " lm . ' a ' . iT..4" T756-A if fwi "1 QV - A7 'i' i' by sf -fm '-,wif ft, r, Ne, I ,- aw, Z: ,A I..--,V 17--I, J, ,Ig Q3-Z-:lbw X llififgz-ET N-ML I 5 511 If - 3 A 1 I fl ,Af afpfitvm ggi,-, 7 A .5 ., i ,N -X 1 - a gl-f L . L, L r. .X ifrirgg ff- " -Lf21'4f.' WF ' QP 2 Y s ace: Y, ,oi ' el E " 91 -- s .' " 'H' ' If "6 T-'f'f'.-N-: ' -' ff wi.,-iss? ,, L, A' f" .safes , wi' ff' mfg lf", A l1Yr2f11Q'.r.'-if .,..f,fv6w:sq42f 'X t ,Me --sw: -'iwzws 1 s 2-J," ,f r' '. 2i::i?Tgf.?:n7:::uc.x:5i"3 -Af A-geczzs Q- -J. -- ' -:wwf Mm, -. .f u 'wi-mi . in iff X i -jb.l2?i'3l::..... sr:-'-'res em-1, QILWQL k,f5j.1g.4i,.f,,n-Ay..,iffy -qilrg -14-4 ,,.. ,Q -QR. A-nr, . , ,',,, iw. .334-Q ,- , 4, 1 -w -:M . ,:j,4S3f.-r , Nw ow, 1','lrf,'7 fiifii-2'i:?Z'7?i.u, Jr .fi'23,..,f.f2 1:2 '-Wt" -.- f Y- . , Ll 1 '12 'ff 75..,':'i' . , 6 ' '-"et -71'i'1" fATi1"Yf 41 9 ' 4.4-Q-X':..' "1 ' .V 1' ' r ' .. ,.v.M.f 1. f-, ,., I ..-. . WJ- ,,,, ., A .V .,:: . nz. .. V Qs,-9 . Ltllbgpx WL ,L rgbwiag X -Awww .HS-.f.::,:,?g:X-it? 1 ,i in .n L L :iv ,!., 1 of ' "Hi 'ff "" 2 "f' "Ls it ' . .. , - - e e lf' rflifzie e' 'Vit' everything Which could be shown 'to belong to at I Hope to DO W E I"" fiiiiyizffi college" and at the same time it provided I , for nothing definite. For these reasons, the prepafatlon I Q .41 formula was of more practical value durin "W the First and second years than at any othee A Senlofis Aspiration A time of my college course. ,-...' . Vf '7 iY ambition is not to be a In 'E As to the application of the formula, I Q master of men. I have no "V+-Q have never attempted to ascertain whether 4 desire to he a Napoleon, an or not my percentages were correct. If it 2 l' industrial Slave-driver, or a is possible so say that an unreplaceable main :sh -1 noiitieai time. My ambition spring is ten per cent or twenty per cent of Fi 1' is not to he a money-king. the watch which contains and needs it, then ii ir I do not Care to pile up mu- ! I am afraid I overestimated the benefits of i il nl ii iions Whiie my feiiowmen V the studies. My conclusions concerning de. beg. Not that I am a ff' , iiiigihsilifii studies developed in three ways. In the ,i Socialist. I am only in, , ,V A, first Place, I learned how much was encom- ee ? 2, Cnned to be a White man, A' 1 passed by the bounds of human knowledge. 5 2 2 ', with a touch of human feel- V ' ' l"'f"- X jf. Secondly, I realized' how little. of' this knowl- ing. My ambition is to be it--J edge WHS really mme- And 'Ch11'dlY, I dis' the servant of my fellowmen. My ambition - "i" N, , I covered what a vast amount of this knowl- is to Serve humanity, not to master it- I N ii A' edge I did not ever Want to be mine' Later want to be, not above the common herd, but X i . in my four years, however, I discovered that down among them. I like to mix with the I i' studies were much like Wood-splitting. When dirt of humanity, if I can heip men' I in- i, - one splits wood, he reduces it to a usable tend to mingle and perhaps even he iost at Q i if size, but in the process of this reduction the times among the Sdeaiied great nnwaehedy W f spl1tter's .arms and backlare benefitted by if by So doing I ean emerge with knowledge X the exeenee needed to Swmg the axe' of conditions which will enable me to dry a My associations with the faculty members Zeer or bring together th? egaementi of a illillieie and fellow-students have been my chief source Token eeert' .I am not e ral nor as emed s 15, .- to associate with the dregs of the human of prom' I do not Separate them ee my race' I have an unquenchable thirst for " ' 1? qffilgf-,s original forumla did, because now to my mind ' . . -I ,41i3,:iggg5ii , l H . democracy. Even at college, in spite of the teey ire bound together m beme Assoela' fact that I belong to one of the decried social tiene' fraternities, I have never had any aversion 3 It is rathef difficult to minutely analyze to sawdust on the door nor to a black sweater the good I have received from college. A on a White man- I 1'eVefe the Common V- little self-reliance, a little tolerance, a little People- I 1'CSPCC'f and sympathize with the ' K greater maturity of thought, a little clearer U1'1de1'd0gS- conception of the true standard of manhood My ambition is to he a Social lawyer. I A ,i me W lflllly flea and womanhood. acquiring and Clarifying a do not want to be a corporation counselg I Q ,I 1' .rv -1 Afilfifflll fii5iij,.':3g:,f Ml i ..i V iiiiiiini? X ,Hi , iw, , , V 14 ,, miie re' e I. fsf i V 1 fd:- lm-fvl'l'U-7 fieigffi. 'v:i,. , ' 1 L ' M4 '11 vv Ji, .-:li ii i' ?."1.fl' li, i lv ri 'a Iiiwvigm dll' iii x 'li i r purpose in life, a little more respect for funda- mentals, a little more abilty to pick the fundamentals, a little better judgment of men and from get what all these given me. and affairs, a little knowledge of books, a realization that you can you give, a little more ambition, and a great many more have been have been To me, the four years at college the best and the most proiitable of my life. And one of the most wonderful things about it all is that more and still greater blessings will be revealed by the perspective given by love human rights, not artificial corporate rights. I do not want to be a prosecuting attorneyg I damn him. human righ like to defend a man, not to My ambition is to plead for ts, as against property rights. Let me repeat that I am not a socialist nor an anarchist. I am a humanist, who loves the joy of living and does not fear to take the name of Mammon in vain. Let me cite you two cases which illustrate the field of the social lawyer. The first case is the case o f Money vs. Men. In coal mines W - -gi le 9el'l'T3f?53l?ai rifle p:,n2.vx- ::.f1:i .4 --34,-A ,ii'.,5,'v?s-lgiilgifsf ' ' gi 1, f:ff1figS13a'1f:-w ' ,y- .elfwizzg-in ,-.qi 45.-efie-si i N "':Qix,u'gi, :i ' I.2z.f1,Q'-N-- ' U: - mm V -. we ,ew eil 'Q :N Af- ,more A- Q55-ilxi '2,,ff,:-5 I 2 f ii P . il i'llliFf1'f:4fiJ lf 1 i Y passage of time after graduation. coal can be cut in two ways: by electricity i .i .,:.i,,,,i,, ,A iiiiihm Q -Li' ' l 1'?"'252li il X fl - ""' - , ' ' f ' ff ' elfj A erase . t ee ' Kfiitjgn ,J 'ei ' 3E5?',f' V '. ' - y 1 mn iff- ei A e- fliilef' ' 'Q , pf- 4. 'JV ' 4 ' '. ' ef-'H -----Y.. . ,, - to Yrs ' hi ig!,.nn5i1J"'bhe H 4 .,., .W-he it not Ii I nr" . , .S " ' e ' Qnqiiffiifeeh , e'1TM.,ge in - 'iiigisg .l 15555. 1 1 .- K Yi-eefni V-ie ' 'ei 4519522 -. ,, T ' +"?1'1la3'.i:'f1if' "bl-..1vfeef'.:,.f? T 'We---,-.. '-'mul-va:.awifr f 'i.:1f'1r.fw1u". WIN Wm' :iw-izl ' v gr, J-Elggf-' ,. 5-':..g?'i::el 'se-12251.1fs1i1l2f,f -Qgliiffsflzliillgiiiii' 12252 x:.,, . ., 1: gg N. rift. iv- 3' VE, ing?" ,1'i'5-:3f2:1r':--. "'i'El5"' ' r'fQ'f?3f:1l.'El"4. " 'Ax .' ,nf iizagliijgivp lil- 5'-tifgsfzsg?-.W-27'--Q.all f.f.s..Q5?:sf,agg,lh1,f,g.gsmfmi .jfflzlgi 53,-,1 .wal -: ,1, , . 5 . 11.45 .!' -Qu' .2 ag 3: -- "gmail-g.2,, '5. 5, '41 ., :cf-:gfg5g1.4,,, 'ga .V 'V 5 , flQlEi?.'lilJliiPkJx1P-Alilllllis www Uffaffalilififsiwb, .ATN-s.. 'ffi-I'v1sLllz!l1l1GmflclN fllllalhllciil..-izfit Xwlluilillib. f,j1ll1,lfil,g'. 155965365 fl . El l r X 5, , . Eff If.-,,., I ls ll ' l l E w v , l rj-- J 1 ,f ,j' HM 1 -f' if 1 lf., . ,,,,,. . xp' ..',. L iw- ' lf' . Q, lr... .,. rr 2 ' A -'.-'-i zlli '3 ' Mr-5 it ggi'.g::57:L,7.. -"1f..4cc Lf i 'V ff-fiiruf 18:5 - all . g .jKqYf14J7s or by compressed air. To cut with electricity costs three cents per ton less than to operate with compressed air, but the danger of ex- plosions from electric sparks is great. The disasters at Monongah, where 362 were killed, at Marianna, where 154 gave up their lives, have been attributed to electric sparks. Yet ninety per cent of the coal in the United States is still being cut by electricity. The second case is the case of Dividends vs. Disease. Lead poisoning, one of the most horrible industrial diseases, menaces 138 American industries. The poison dooms its victims to blindness, insanity, paralysis, and the agonies of a slow, creeping death. Europe has reduced lead poisoning to a minimum by incurring the expense of in- stalling hoods and suction fans, which draw away from the face of the worker the dust and fumes of lead. The United States has done practically nothing. Six white lead factories in the single state of Illinois in 1910 produced nearly as many cases of lead poison- ing as all the factories in the whole of Eng- land. Upon the subject of preventing this dreadful poison the statutes of every state but two are blank! These are only two out of hundreds of cases which interest the social lawyer. The case of the child who is driven to labor in the factory because the father is not paid a living wage, the case of the young girl who falls into conditions of life which are pathetic, because she has a mother and little sisters to support, and cannot keep them alive by the wages of a decent job, the case of a widowed mother who is forced into sweat- shop labor, because she has no inheritance, no income, no pension, and there are pinched and anxious faces at the window waiting for bread. These also are the cases for the social lawyer. These facts and conditions of human misery can represent the field, not only of my ambition, but of your ambition. As a minister in the pulpit, as a legislator upon the iioor of the house, as a baron of industry, as a social worker in the slums, you also can serve your fellow men. We all have the op- portunity to fight for the most sacred things in the world-human life and human hap- piness. We all have the sacred obligation to be our brother's keeper, to stoop to still the sob or answer the prayer of a fellow man or fellow woman, no matter how low he or she may have fallen. The Crucible N x via "rms gi- . Ei .J 4 .KK-we s,k-- Ha. M. 5 . --'ami I ix K L 'xx F. W. Roe my experience with fresh- men one impression over- shadows all others: the tre- test and mendous and searching that comes to the mind character of most young men and Women in their freshman year. All things considered, I believe there is no parallel to this experience elsewhere in American life. Students stream into our University from all parts of the state and nation. They bring with them the traditions and standards of a thousand different homes and schools. One comes with an allow- ance of a hundred dollars or more a month, another must find a job if he is to remain in town a week. Some have come with no understanding more definite than that Caccording to hearsayl the University of Wisconsin offers a course in corporation finance to freshmen, or with an ideal no higher than to escape conditions and "make" a fraternity. A few freshmen carry about a bit of bumptiousness for the first week or so because they were the halfbacks or valedic- torians in their high-school,-only to ind, very soon, that here are some score of other high-school halfbacks and valedictorians too, -besides innumerable scornful sophomores. Here and there is a fellow of doubtful mien, who has come because his parents were puzzled to know what else to do with him. But the great majority of these young people have come with hearts burning within them to enter the open door to a higher life. The University, with her halls, libraries and laboratories, with her superb campus, with her faculty of scholars,-means opportunity -opportunity to equip for service and leader- ship, to search for truth, to know the best that has been thought and said in the world, to increase the store of life and the enjoyment of it. And every one of this teeming company of students will be tested as he has never HN Eiifiiffil :"'354:l'5f . "Rf . 1, fl l .lzqi l 11-:li ll We ., 1.5 g 2 l 14 4 xg- f' V. X: '. f' i X l X. 1. , .. . l .1 f "il l l 43:5 ll:, .3 L' 'lj 'll izfifibll-If ' "J'u1'.f3C5' it Giilfir 11344 Qriglil .: LM "k VN o' 1:1 .. . . 4. Q' i Q. 1 k 49 1 :ZZ 'V' '. "-j1":' A -' 44 Bair ,Mi if ' .mf rf. . 1 . , N , . -K . X , 5 V, , M35-14-551' I--, . ' 'i"f"'1w :iff ' f 2" I 'Ji ' ' X -2 9 .nl c.. .. f , i .H 59.15-1f5'fL:'l'14!' fd? ' V .fi:5fi.f .1 '- ' , ff N -iff 1 .1 l ii' T" 'S ,"'--M11-Sf25i'2N'f ' ', A ,,.4F'i'f"kfk3li?QF1if6 4244 -, 1, f .- . . . . .,.,,,3v- 3. .xx A . 1 , f ,, V., ,cpl . .V L 6 f W - 64.2-fi ' 1 " Y ' f' 'FH -4 ,ET 1' I' f.5?K"'E' if L li' if ' . , 'Gi2f'fZf'J1!.:f,i2?'.'Win-f .EL , 'X ...,..- T fr," .f iii! 'N -. ,X ' f f' Q 1: ., ,,, i, ,W 7,5'fgg5ff'g1,g55i?3, 5,35 . .M 'lygyyzft ' i ,' '- TLA' If-'sf if , - . . .-a A Nw: nw:-' .. V, ' ,' W- I ,V ,,., f - w - 1 b -.:. -1 .1 -., . -.-...,..,..-:-- "-MQ, . K -sg., , Q, iewissggiilnsff...94:w,,g.ff.:41,igf' Wa, me ,J .7 fff ffl .fgfif .1 ' Q.: fi-J?fn4, 5941.1',i35-,35i5fvZ'7i24z"'-E.-5255 :fra ,..- ' i - 'f',T'- -J .16 -1-fi, ' ' ' srl? 1 if ft- ' we i i'.' : l+ fvf . 1 -f-" ' 2 fx 'Xlfv 'asain ' if al' '- l l . :-. , ""' Sfbfflfi f-,, 1 1 I 1 1-:'1i2':v 'Wfizw 'ifllf' 1i,i5:':i lli.,ffzfssft?-ag u XbL, t ,! , 4 fl -'-1 F ,Lf llllilmw - xf ?ii1gf..."lfi4.lf,fr renin - . . . . " L It .11,-.-. r been tested before, and every one will come 1S sifted and challenged in the open forum 4' . lei' forth at the end of the freshman year with of undergraduate life. And then, too, there -. . the impress of the University upon him,- are social influences at work through myriad . TV, i V for better or for worse. invisible channels. The cockered young chap, B A r The first tests. to be felt are those of the With' more Swagger than Sense, soon finds 1 9 if 4 ' mind' The freshman has not heeh in the that if he is to play his part he can no longer - ' i University a week before he realizes the be a tillgeti' but must be a mail' The Shy ' l change. Standards of excellence are higher and retiring fellow begins to Shake elif ills and more rigorously applied. Laboratory timidity, because he is sure to be thrown in methods are more exactg correctness in writ- Company where he musf cultivate good' ten and oral speech assumes a real importanceg fellowship' The Opinlenetteti tiegmatiet is l 5 history has more to do with causes and effects ehalletlged on every Side, and befor e long than with names and dates: grammar can ho comes to see that his callow formulas will longer be slurred over because it is not'iinter- not explain the iiliiveiise' And-let it be esting," or algebra neglected because it' is admitted frankly-the youth who wills to i' of "no use." The college laboratory or class- live reekleeely and imeleeniy may end a Way - more open than he found at home, under the room is a place where the sluggard and the X dullard cannot and ought not to prosper. eye of parent or teacher? though many and X Education has become literally "higher." iiieiilv times the lafgef iiieetieiii awakens the i' '-l.., i But the field is a fair one and free. An Ameri- highest law et restraint'-the law et tile iiiaiiie K can college classroom, all in all, is the most OWU best Seif- r democratic institution in the world. Here And so College hr-e is hr a big Sense a pro- , the boy Of girl with Oven 'eiiei iieeieiy tiiiiiti' bation time: intellect and character are put , with industry eiiel love eii leeii-iiilig' can Meet to the proof. And the freshman, more than On,"-he iieeeie me Hpulliii te tile iieeii teeieiieii any other, realizes the truth of this. But i i he is always Welcome, iie matter what iiie the fact is not one to fear, but to glory in. It parentage or previous condition of life. But is a great thing for young meh and Women to , the lazy Of etiipiei' the iiiiiiietereiit Of die' be brought together under the protecting A tracted ones find that they cannot succeed Shadow of a great university Where their 3 even though their fathers are members of the manhood and Worhahhood, their minds and 1 l i'l' Seliieei beaiitie iii their Home towne' Anti their hearts, may be tried, and tried even A this is right! Freedom of learning is the most rigorously. UAH unexarhirred ht-e is not Worth priceless treasure within the power of any hvihgof Says Socrates. fryou Cannot dream V iiiiivereity te give' only by maintaining yourself into acharacterf' says Froude, "you such institutions can a nation or a statettrain must hammer and forge yourself onejf And 'to leadership its sons anddaughters of promise. the great majority of our Students Stand up H Chafactef is a1SO t1'6U'1CT1d011S1Y tried in under the tests and do come out better men lf ,,,,, fr the ffeShI1'1aH Year- What ml-1S1Z if mean to and better women. I remarked once to some place impressionable natures face to face undergraduates that Such and Such a fellow , it ' I ' 'vr' tr,, with a hundred new conditions and tests, was one of the most cynical young men Ihad it it X l ' some palpable and obtrusive, others subtle ever known. "Oh! you should have known , ,--', i I and working unseen?-for the ethical stand- him when he entered," said theyg "he is far luli Qi: ards of an undergraduate community, unlike less cynical now than he was then,-college l,Zg,geii-,r those of any other social group, are not fixed life has certainly improved him." A colleague and homogeneous, but varied and fluid. One of mine who had been carefully going over I believes this, another that, and still another the list of the alumni of his college remarked are ,I-ggi sophomorically declares that he has no be- to me: "Only a very, very few have gone to fl' 1-i liefg and perhaps no single faith has been piecesg most of them are good workers and fjx, 'iff tested at the bar of experience, life being good men." Again and again have I com- rj still unfledged. The freshman Ends himself pared my impression of certain students as it i55if?5l'th in an atmosphere of freer speech, and, possibly I knew them in their freshman year with ' I V! 1 among many of his fellows, of freer conduct my impression of the same students in the thtv 3 3 it than he has been used to. Every standard last of their senior year, and among the many I-1Jljl?,ffrg1'a jhmxl , T su ll -- ....' ' ggi ., " Me"""' t,1T,,,j ' for twist, - "ei tieeiMee'i'e"""""'-'f 1" -' tri. it l l .r -.,. ,J lf!-4if....v':s. ffziiiili ,ilivq -,,, ,t "2fEZ?,gi1Ef'iEE :left eu? - Wa- 49i.?'f5E,?elV 'iii-A 5' Ji gs W it-A ,iiegilisiafieiflhlliizllliiht fi wff- Fifllififiiiiilf I have compared I cannot at this moment Francais, in even larger numbers than the 2- recall a sin le case in which the student was young men. When one turns to Phi Beta U ,f .V 'A 1.3 not greatlygbenelitted by his four years of Kappa, the honorary scholarship society, one college work and life. Changes have come, finds the young women enrolled there in - ,f 5-- Q ' ,EE of course, in habits, in manners, in beliefsg sufficiently large numbers to make one aware 'filll 4 but mostly for the better. The horizon has that there are students among us who hold H, widened, the mind has been humanized,-life the interest of the class-room higher than ., has become a bigger and a better thing. anything else. Whatever stimulus can be U given to this intellectual life it should be our fy ' aim to encourage and foster. . . . . Aw. l A Tfalnlng 111 In activities outside of the class-room those . . in athletics and dramatics are the most if -' ' Versatlllty obvious. The Women's Athletic Association Z' By Dean Lois K. Mathews has just. revised its constitution, so as to film! enlarge 1tS membership, in the hope that y ,ev--' n N MAKING a study of the women's interests in athletics will be greatly Q 1 work which 'the Univeristy enlarged- R of Wisconsin attempts to do The Self Government Association, of which 1 f01' the State in Whieh it every woman student in the University is g ' I f111CiSitSeif Ofle is immediately ipso facto a member, has more sides to its I V . Q struck with the immense activity than is generally supposed. It is xs MJ., , fi' 'if rn' Variety Of itS work and Of under the auspices of this Association that '1"' ffl, in if W itS 2-1imS. Striving 35 it docs the Vocational Conference has been held for j.f,L1'f if' to keep in tO11Ch with every the past two years-a conference to discuss '- M' aspect Of life in the State, opportunities for young women in occupa- 157--tg, ,ag-5. 1 and ei'1CieaV01'ihg to Send out tions other than teaching. The Association E X ' , L students equipped to educate will next year undertake to assist in the ff'i,. in the hf0aC1eSt sense the C0m- Senior Adviser System: whereby seniors will X I ' ii ' ,, muflities in which they are to make their look out for freshmen, and make themselves X f g ,V 1 future homes' it Would be Surprising if the as helpful as possible to the new-comers. It f life of the students did not reflect its many- gives entertainments and parties, whereby sided objects. In coeducational institutions young women may become better acquainted, t Women Students are very apt to follow the it assists with the loan fund to women students 1 AAIVA the lead of the men students and not to who 1-'md themselves in financial straitsg and, V -' attempt on their own initative what the men in various Others Ways, is one of the largest ' students do not first try out. Here is one of the interests in which any young woman can have ' most patent differences between the life of H Daft- i young women in a state university and those The Young Women's Christian Association Q in a women's college, since in the latter all has likewise functions larger than its name I J the interests must be developed by the inita- would indicate. Besides the strictly spiritual A l ' --i-- ff' ' tive of young men alone. The tendency in side of its work, it undertakes to help wherever , ,f .1': 'FQ ' the University of Wisconsin is along boththese an opportuntiy is found in fostering a spirit C ' 'l lines. The young women have many of the of helpfulness among all the women students. V , fe 5g I same aims and diversions as the young men, Last year itundertooktheworkof theEmploy- 1 , 'Q ..,, -f Q. but there are also interests which they have ment Bureau, whereby young women who J developed quite apart from those of the needed work were enabled to find it. It has X -2 ' 21. -. ,, ,f'.. f .- 1 .,E..,' . -,111"' ' .s "' ah 117' T.: 'yr ff , V 1-Elixiiilii l fiilqiif 'Z iw" ' QF-F171 jp WZ-- 5' MQW' all 'im ' 4 Mfiffgi ' 19.93 4. I., , ,- Puff' Qf?Q22:K4'fgf,4ff ,,, ff 1 ,f..1f 'ts if 3 A.-agf,ic..-.Q Yfgil 1. , . ,fm i 153 ' I ' he 4..,g,ayug ' W ' 591115 ' masculine portion of the community. The interests which ought to form, even more than they do, the foundation of student life, are the intellectual achievements for which the community does not care enough. And yet we find young women enrolled in the department clubs, such as the Classical Club, Germanistische Gesellschaft, Cercle been eager to cooperate in the Vocational Conference and the Senior Adviser System, and is a patent force in developing a sense of responsibility among the older and the younger students. It is not necessary to speak of the social interests of the women students in .the narrow sense, since they are obvious. i !5'fi"ff" .ix fHfaae?1'2ir14 .11 f : X :,.,1,3l.li fn leer f P. I .Y H s . W' -'fl 55.157 ,.g'e,Q7', ' '?5lf?"t4s 'MW ic . If . -A f""7"x i s.45:."iif l ' ' "5 f ' "'T' . I',- . ' f i-fi' 3'-tif-3'F42r4i'c , J..f.ff44s.-'f ' f f . , 1 -. - ,re . . . , ff.: ' iaql'.swyr,,Q. . fm.. - f ,, f, 2, iw - ' fe, f . gig: ,. "W--Av Ie ff ---sie-IH. . .... 1 X . ' 2 gee "i A ' Q 5 , ,:...i 'rss N f. J A . , .':i1QW3-'I-i'2i!"R" . ' - 1 . .-i- .. fps. is was 3 ,, ' M G2 -H 2 , Vx .WTN , V:-ly 7,'f,g2g?x-.E, , P' . .9 .i 1, ,. E was Q 1 X itutifli' w5ffiifl'f6'1"' , .?L,W:ls. ,f sf" Q. f' 1, ' if I'-'ii "T "ii i 'e'2fttxrfi:.i5,-llflfi , I?"' 'slew-Ee' H if , :f"r:s',x:,w.-sr-4 1,2 it , yy, , , vie- --X.. Yr- 1 it .3 vf I, . .......a.,.,,a.....f:.Qw....,,7Q,6, .cf gg-f.a-1 .. K ,s again- ' egypt ' N. 1-f-.Lg ji, fgdyp-235 . 5,59 J K., ,5-L, ,, ' -'::,:.f.3-mgigifggiii - ygqgfs E 5, ,-1: I ,f-M ' if 1.1 Ms f - X' l . 'ni -i :I .ruff 'S -we...-...f---.,.. , -4 an. - X X. QNQAI 5.111 ,, .gilt-lv as 5 2-ax. X - fx, is jg fry- .- - ,.,.,..: ,, 5 V g.. ,. ., i"iT7f'i 'chi' " -'ifi"'Wf'ff' .fiiiieiilzi ' in i A 5415433 o lifiifkz' : rip:-rarasnzfeinswf:iam.fi:,'1:zagown fmcf, : ,jf 4f.,gff.5:,.-3g'f5S .N -'ya .gJs2g.ir X' I.. l WK A c A 2 'fifk , 2334-1,.N ':f'if?f2'.fgf- Mk, 'lui 1 N TEX, X1-Liiwlliw fj11'? ' 'ififf--,"Q.El'jifflii'J5'lVf, -ip, ' H 1 vzgf..-1.f-r 5 ,!J1Q-ygffll, , Q- X - '.fsliET.., N35-."'-f,Ga.",ljeg5Qgfp Hifi: it H5-"'12lf3-.Yew iz... tflruriifvx ., W 4Z.2!i2f1'-1"i'k'-A rbi an ,lfj 3l?liVf?l3f'e..,i'ifEvf.."lQifQ1!.ill -gg-vvfiy "'i'i""i'-li' ,Z--rug' ' -my f,g13l1iil- Th. . b H. - l is is ut a most super cial sketch of It was not long afterward that Dickson T -. some of the interests in which our young was tried out on a similar mission-if any- - N Women take part. Underlying them all, thing, a more delicate one. He succeeded, - often inadequately and imperfectly explained, and from that day forward it was determined ' 1!il?rl?15:i'iE's sllimfiz:-f pijzlg,-.1 1: xx- ,f Yr-,-.. If gl,-151:-p .l'.'1'Ew' .ff mil' f '17 .fifflu ,K ,filt :aj .f A25-152.9 ,, li-ffl." -'li' .5 fi?-f, f:?i"' E' ii iii: sw if ii, :lr .5 H? Lx" ' .srklf-su 12ll'L ' . ":1': v,- --'w:::.: -' ,. X. J, .wb , -l1'ifQa1F-r' .. ul:-My , 3--y -1.,:, .'.w'i?W . -if UV .-rw ,.-if-1'-fx. ffliixi,-1' ,-ill? wh- 43' iliif-'fig-fE: Lyilfflffzif TIQQET uaiZi11f'--!i. E' ' 'al 3 .,,ligs5x.,.f w n A ' 3,i.'l:1f'-,- 'sl my-r . -. I 1 I J r . "ffl- 'TTEFYTJ ii.. Fslgz2I'Pfe 11:1-if-Ar Y' ,lgiiilix iwiifiilf ,, rf' f f .. .4 5 I 12:1 1 A ' --:GJ 9 -- 1 I:.' l tliliglalgl, X' 'li N . I I 'W is the endeavor to find each young woman some avenue through which her life may be broadened and deepened by Contact with people, either in books or in her little world, whose airn and ideals are in some Ways like her own, and in many ways are differentg that out of her college life she may emerge a more earnest, more responsible, and broader- minded woman. That is the underlying aim which the University has for all of its young women. Any interest which does not foster this aim is not in harmony with the community, and its business should be to either change its ideals or pass unnoticed into oblivion. By Way of Controversy fPro and Con on Three Important Phases of Student Lifej Student Activity Pro Z' -A C K I N SON and Dickson, I , fresh with their degrees, en- s 1 ! tered the offices of Hendrick Ellsworth "at the bottom." . 4 Z Ellsworth had a big business, ' -, ' V and there was a good future . for ambitious young men with him. So Jackinson and Dick- son were pleased. One day in the iirst week the two novices happened to be alone at work in the office when the proprietor ap- peared. He asked for John, first, then for Henry, then for Al, and finally said: "Look here, Jackinson, the Rouger Com- pany and we have got to cooperate on this Atlanta deal,' else we both get the worst of it. Do you think you can go over to see Rouger and set the facts before him?" 4 :Zn -U a PE That meant go, and so,after detailed in- structions, he left. He trembled and flushed, and his knees knocked when he entered the mighty presence of Rouger. He forgot the arguments of Hendrick Ellsworth, and failed to impress Rouger with the gravity of the situation. It was forgotten, and both houses lost a good contract. . who was to advance the more rapidly of these two graduates. There was only one reason why Dickson succeeded and Jackinson failed. Both were intellectual equals. But Dickson had a vast array of knowledge which might be classi- fied as "meeting men." He ,had "gotten out for things" at university. 3-Ie participated in journalism, in debate, in athletics, in organizations, and in Christian work. He had to face problems just as important in student life, and men just as "big" among undergraduates. He participated in politics and was a disciple of applied psychology. And he possessed his self-control, his common sense and his poise when his employer sent him out on that first important mission. And so, when I say that one of the most important courses in university is not listed in the catalogue, but may be properly listed as "Student Activity, the Science of Meeting Men," I have in mind the results that showed in the comparison of Jackinson and Dickson. The degree that is not backed up by some activity is less valuable than the one that is. Student activity is invaluable. Class work must not be sacriiiced, which means, be temperate in your activity, but, by all means, participate in the affairs of your university student body. Con -" 'J HE critic of college activities I meets with short shrift at li the University of Wisconsin. ' And yet there are many ,,, phases of college activities X that need frank discussion , and criticism. I Most of us come to the I' - l university with two purposes " before us: to acquire a fund of organized information, and . to discipline our minds. It is safe to say that we all Succeed in acquiringa greater or less fund of information, the extent to which we enter col- lege activities usually determining whether ' dh '1 uni swans .1 4 . - '-ixfr .. 4 Y, 'fry all 'L X 'fx ' '- .X. - -n , - "Lx"L,-,.--I:-T 1 ' , 1 f A. -wp: w-,gs 11- , , ' ' - 44... br D 1 ' D' 'TIL . ' .. 5.51. X5 Y-hfxl - Q' ' . , Jli-.X - .,. Y, - x V ' L , . Dy 21 - me 'l ff-fi , l' ' I Q' . f fi-23. In ff , GQ?---.1f'57f'11E .L . ,,.., ,: X.vI..,ij 3 . ,...-gwrlxdi . -, x .J-,ml . "is 1 I -,Li---Qll-A , '71, ,X . - T W! M rhswfg. Q1 f - . Mi- -1 22 f- .'i-.1 -,QM-55, .fa-1' My-.QS .Q - gl? ?SSt,:,1:', .,. :H gl I 1: l iililimlfllizfl -V5 X f,9'.ii'ilil'iillli' 'Ku H 1 'xi .-.. ,.v A 4 J A W- gs '-- . . ...VW sn Q. - .. ,.. .,, , i .-"', Yfl M - ,, i ' l Q .R efglpgi Nl. "Fl " - 'T 0, - - - 5 qw ,H r----...,.,,.. . 4 ,R , j lik N K, .. X, ,, ,R - .. . , -N ,',f' g . , L, . - , .? ' 1, ' 'Q . -is 71- iifaifzagz- X .1 ---.-.v-.f..,,,,,,,-x- , . - 1......., ,N 5.3551 ,h R ' 3. -g f S - '- 11 ' --..i'2ib.:,..Sf.....-"' i' viii' :ff V- gif lk-TQ5fi.1Zf'ia42:'?5,EEfi?'.' l1!wi!?2f?Rm,'t'E??i'i?fQ3llflllliiiillii' V xiii! , :Q 1 is . W nl,-.s'fv X-1' E-. t'-ms:-ir. Vx, if EP.: 1'-fflff 'f-illaim-. Jlllfgiiy ., PM . , ,.. . 1 ip: Q it ew: "l.1liflfis-E., "'f.1fif.?-f I -. iw1l':lf?V: Nail: it . .5:i':1'i?i?x 'Ql'l'Ei5-.,'N11t:il -..fUiVi- ,T'w'Vigj,,' SQ. -, , N, 1EE5i!7E2:5fiT:, QQ bw 212n5iis'?1w,T'?i.2F?lx l':E.aEQ,g2ii11iL2i, ilililiiillwfl flxfiiiiff Llim.:i.,.-?v.'x2i.iiff.. aa'fVfV ' QM-Qiif XX fxw-., . em-,,,,rs.. ,l,,f,.w- 1, ---alms: .. is lil! BADGER. T V f i 3 P 1 I 1 I ,,'.N 1 K. E If I ' Q. . ,,-' lfkgt " , ff' ' Tin: 5 ,, - if -2, that fund is greater or less. It is in our second purpose, namely, the developing of proper intellectual habits, that so many of us fail, because of the interference of outside interests. The routine of the class work becomes mo- notonous, it requires unpleasant intellectual effort, it often seems to be bringing us only useless facts that we soon forget. We do not realize that the steady grind of daily work and the forcing of unwilling minds through difficult problems or dreary lessons is giving us mental discipline that is invalu- able and without which we cannot hope to succeed. It is so much easier to plunge into the fascinating field of college activities, to rush about in college politics, to gravely preside at the student court. It is so easy, too, while we thus escape the drudgery of the daily work, to make ourselves believe that we are really doing something. Thus college activities delude us into a false sense of being busy, they rob us of precious hours and days, and win us away from the serious work which would train our minds and develop our mental powers. Intercollegiate athletics furnish an excel- lent illustration of the evils incident to col- lege activities. We are told by enthusiasts that intercollegiate athletics is a necessity in college life, since it furnishes wholesome recreation from arduous studies. The theory is goody but everyone who is at all acquainted with athletics in football, basketball, or crew work, will agree that the training in these sports, far from furnishing recreation, so completely tires out the men who actively participate in them, that they are quite unable during the training period to do ef- fective class room work. Athletics become the real business of the day, and school work is the disagreeable side issue. The joy of competition, the love of the sport, the de- sire for popular applause, as well as a mis- taken sense of loyalty to the university, wins our athletes away from the higher ideal of mix football season the college atmosphere is permeated with the so-called college spirit- an artifically worked-up excitement in large ' l l measure-and the necessary concentration upon school work is almost impossible. It is a very common complaint even among the l I . 3 f x r most generous faculty men that the serious 5 work of the school year does not commence l until after the football season. l Another difficulty arises out of the de- , ference-I was about to say adulation- V which we accord to the successful athletes. Q We set up a false and unwholesome standard F of achievement, which undoubtedly dis- courages efforts in the more profitable, though g less romantic sphere of the class room. It is a strange commentary upon our student life and upon college activities that in an 1 institution of learning such as this we should decry the serious student as a grind, while i we set up as our hero the men of swift heels and broad shoulders. . ' ! K l l A Turning to a widely different sphere of college activity, such as student self-govern- ment, we encounter the same problems and the same difficulties. As in intercollegiate 1' athletics, so here, a few active leaders are in y complete domination, while the large mass of I ! . the student body not only does nothing, but is indifferent. The leaders become involved in one heated controversy after another, in l the enthusiasm of which they quite lose 5 their sense of perspective. They exaggerate I unduly the importance of their problems, at the same time losing sight of the much greater importance of their daily work. They are usually men of considerable ability who could do exceptional school work if they wished, yet, because of the pressing demands of college activities, they become satisfied I with hasty preparations and superficial re- sults. l And so it is with most of our college ac- tivities. The students who are drawn actively fr- , " . . 1-,ffl -- . . . into them lose si ht of the real ur ose for , . thoroughness and conscientiousness in school g h P Th M I 'V '. ' P, Q 195' I . . ' ' . C 1f::'fsJi..' ME work, and makes them satisfied with just which they carfle to t e university I y A enough effort to keep them eligible. leave after their four years course with a iw or "'r . ' . . . ' - - - .,-.-f,:w'i1'f: ,Lal The effect of intercollegiate athletics, and great quantlty of miscellaneous information' '1Vfj,qf,5V,wy,,, - ,L ,. . . . . . on iygfa. MV football in particular, upon the student but S0 faf HS 2' trained mind 1S C0HCe1'f1ed, ,g.jfj--L45 2 . , , . . 1,.-iff? body is even more unfortunate than it is they have none of it. The tail has wagged ' ' upon the athletes themselves.. During the the dog! The rattle rattled the baby! E -ff -' . -.3 lwxr a . A 592-'Vi . - H:2.,--.Q,g..,m..,,,,,,,,, 48 bfi' , 'C'5?Q3?fL.,.ie I lx f , AV . I , M95 2 1, Q V V, YW- . , I . It ,. N, V. .W ae V- -'elliiff ...- Zi" ' 1 7. f-. Q:-2 I . A '-'QLQflfiZc2S'Qif5"ffQ21iE5 Www -"Q .:V1',1-24320 'A . V ' " lin i Y- ' P "i'K7'-"T A K 'I " " '.,f-l-i'Gl9ff'3'- 2 'il , V 41,3 :1.Q'a'i V gm. fs . , , ' nf. , ja., ,ff . - Zfvfmxwm ,Nair 4 :I V- , S an " V fi fm .WH L ' cf' 'ef ' ..lTL':511"1""1S wg.-. -ffiiffhhr 'zaf- ., , iw, W1 ' f15fi2.V' 1 Q .3'lx"" Xflfz r . , .2 'feel ' 'W sf' ,vw 4 -.'1r1r-1'1,-feesrfszii FIJAQL'-3 f Wi vig-,VA-,6i.r!4f,,Q14mrppgz . .!,5:g,,?,1,2f,-. ,4 f. .' S31 X on :, 1-6: ri? 3451: w -' - V ue N e- 7-PQ: :ssl-Z ,. -25, 15a35V'f1f1rf N ,. '- F11 . Hi' .ffl , vi.. V. ' i1'IQ7,-,-iv , K ' f, t..,,. .I ef- gf. . ' - - 'A,i v , 2'f.aa2 3 .f if - i N,QA I'-., Zi' l'::f:Vli'i5?l7iTj-i: Vg! 'vvv i I jhlfil l.iKi4"' w-., M YVYVYYY Y l ' ,Y W f ffl. ' 'X , ' hiiixl X Q I ' A P 1- 0 nl young indeed, "then why don't you come l,,Ql,'i',f P up here with us? There is room for us all." - ' I ro . ll 1 4 l l l A iii: xl'-PZ-1 , sg: 1. Ji. ,viii ' v,,.i15'11 , Lyn:- ,::,E? f?1,f'i ll-:",5'412 wr iiiii xv 7 l x 1 1 1. lllfilii-4??Tf 1' i2I,'L,,i-L-f .V lllwflfllf ,V .i1',,f,lf:'az, Hgilliliil Ww..::.Y" ' Iiw' .YW f 1 ,f 7"1-- 1' ff- Y ll!! , i?' ':NS X-xx f A l 2 Q. Q R N lllillll fri' Q X3 N a broad and fertile prairie there once lived a large flock of crows. The prairie sup- plied food and drink for its several thousand crows, and in its center stoodadead oak tree which served at night as a roost. This oak tree was very large indeed, and its black, bare limbs reached so far out from its trunk that all the crows could easily rest on any one of them. Although each limb was strong enough and long enough to hold all the crows, they, through force of habit and inclination, would scatter themselves out over the entire tree, some on the highest limb, some on the lowest limb, and some on each of the limbs between these two. For this reason, things went very well with the crows. When any one of them chose to roost on the highest limb, he did sog and when he chose to roost on the lowest limb, he roosted there. All in all, the crows were satisfied and contented. But one night, when only the west wind talked and gossipped with the oak tree, an old, blind crow on a limb half way up the tree, found a wood-tick under her wing. "Caw-Caw," she cried in her fear and anger, "Caw-Caw." And then having noth- ing more to say, she said, "Undemocratic." "Undemocratic! Undemocratic!" ,The word flew from one mouth to the next, from the lowest limb to the highest, and from the youngest crow to the oldest. Even the tree shook with excitement. "But," asked a young and guileless crow, who sat on the highest limb, "what is un- democratic? gWho is undemocratic?" "You are," shrieked the old crow with the wood-tick. "You are. You and all of you that sit on the highest limb." You see that she was very, very angry, and was laying the blame where it rightly belonged. "Why But the old crow with the wood-tick and the parrots dressed in crow's feathers, con- tinued to cry "Undemocratic" till at last the crows on the top-most limb were com- pelled to fly down and scatter on the lower limbs. The old crow with the wood-tick was still unsatisfied, for she found that there were yet crows and limbs aboveg' her. So she re- commenced her clamor, and after much energy and breath and after many "CAWS" and cries of "Undemocratic,', she at last found herself and a few others on the highest occupied limb, The crows on the lowest limb had watched, with growing interest and concern, the agi- tation and its result. "If she succeeded in removing the crows above her, why can't we do likewise?" whispered a crow, of Hebrew extraction ap- parently. "Yes. Why can't we?" cried the others on the lowest limb. So they began to shriek and caw and cry "Undemocratic,' to such avail that soon all the crows were roosting on the lowest limb. And they did present such a contented and happy appearance, looking up at the bare limbs above them, all seated on the lowest limb because those who were unwilling or too lazy to rise higher would not permit the more ambitious to occupy a limb above them. "At last," Democracyf ' clothing shou if , I r 'V -,ai . l lv X .A .,g,,l Av'--'-1 I X uan X vox! 4 -0 , Z ,-L. .. Yi gloated the Hebrew, "we have And the parrots in crow's ted "Democracy! Democracy!" Con HE Junior Prom very well illustrates the trend of dem- ocracy at the University of Wisconsin. Originating at a time when the University was comparatively small, and a large proportion of both the Junior and Senior classes could attend, it was but a BADGER 1 9, 14 .. fu. N If . as ..,.f..f3.C Q .:"f'f W ,, M "-,,.,- ,A 71.' ' , . ,.,.,..x...,. . 1..--,V V I:Q,?"1i, av, xi W? .Ex ff I X .- ff, -2 5: V , 'i in YN, ,. ff A ,. fSsf"r.l fa - j..,:?' -A - - 'J' 'qxytff . .fm I 'web i'f'fi'i 1 don't you come down to the common and Simple dancqsomewhat more N Q democratic level of us all? Why do you ' fi formal than the usual. AS ff. insist on holding yourself above us?" ' the University grew in Size, ' if mv L - '-- . 1, -rn-gvj"1 My flip, "If you object to our being above you," and the proport1on of stu- ,, - 1 I 'i Q , . . . 4 - , .U , ' X -ll answered the young crow, who was very dents who could attend became continually ,wfQl:if1.+ 55 W N , Y ' .4, 49 l..l.gg '. 1 Kiki,-. -' AVFK Y. .,i, . . i N QQ: ..r . M . - - I . , 'iirriftl 'iff' M-fi-mt..-..,.,,,,,,, . AW , fi i ' 'flu Agn 1 v M gf J 1 Xb -iggif. - -g- I-L. ,,.f,s.,k-,Jiri , .. Qgfzvaiffi V 'VE 4 ix " iffvi'z'.f.11az-ei... its f fifisfligiaiaWxsfnswiggiyigsggsuff' gig,- N ,'s+zQQf.2s.-',.fg..wr,,f-Q, 1' 'Viisl ' -15211522 Q-,' 1 igi'2ii.1as12e.., il 212.15 1.1 -' fi.. 1234.3 fzf,'f',.ff .' 1I:iaf,1fQfifaefgiggwiiiltlk piesgizwffgijwylgifilil gqgiiilgsv 1-me fy ., 'eff ' .- - wil, p.,f?,:x'3 .X iagiww-,,vf.f,3'-.., wr 1" 4:.l:.'cf .H Q .,, Hjglf:tEatuLig1fF3,jdimlil-, H K H235 films. i,l2?Tzlli3.ts,, Xxx Avis --fias 1,..l!ff:.ins2-Ci' f:lf2QSa"s:jal:.2: -ai Rlillitihls, Mjillfil' K- . . . . . . . . if smaller, the functionbecamemorepretentious. injuries the University. The very first im- 'iff-1 ii , il 2439 ' V. W? ' 1 .551-Q 2 ref.-f f , ifiilfll- - wmijf , . p 1. ,jf . ll N '- , ..,.. . . 'E V - , -mffsfiy . X 142. 1 V. J,--in ',,., --YQ ' .,2y. ' - .:: tml, . , -. 'Y . J, -. .xl I I 'fx J! A. V Vx R - -gf f-.,. ,ff 1, A' X :SPM fx ,, , -ix 5 !zK,.,jg-:-,, 1 H PX f ,, ' N film' fn'-:ig 1.57, ,f ,44- 2 if" fl- Q LX ,512 If - Qfl, ' 1 s2"',,f f- Q V14 2, 1,41- 1 , :fx .--,fb I .w f," vl,1 f 1 ' ' ff' U i ,gif K , 1 , 2 E ,Q v',"..f, ,N -Ji iff4fMW5EEy' 2i..'vEfQ'i Q ' 1 ' ' L. '55--do rv- zlliifliif' f .ff..f1:f...,.., ' 5, .Wy ,v,2,,,-.. -3 fl ff' ',ff2'f' fi Q 'lffffzflze' " ' ' New features were added, such as the formal supper, the junior Play, and the excursion into the surrounding country. Then the custom began to develop of inviting girls, not students ofthe University, and as a product of that came fraternity house-parties, with dinners, flowers, favors, and all of the half-week of social flurry that we now recognize as the Junior Prom. And so, out of the pretty custom of one college class entertaining another has developed a problem serious enough to attract the attention of the State Legislature. The objections to the Prom as at present conducted are four: First, it is now no longer strictly a Univer- sity Function. In 1911, a representative Prom, chosen because the statistics thereof have been complied, only three-eights of the girls attending were co-eds. Five-eights were "imported" Second, the Prom is so extravagantly con- ducted that only the wealthy are able to attend, and thus it has come to be dominated by one element in the school. In the 1911 Prom, of the three hundred and twenty men attending, two hundred and sixty were fraternity men and only sixty non-fraternity men. In other words, fifty-two per cent of the fraternity men in the University were able to attend, while among the non-fraternity men the percentage was three. Among the few co-eds who attended, the division is almost, if not quite, as marked. It is aparentthat the Prom is no longer within reach ofthe average University student. Third, the Prom destroys the harmony and unity of the college community. More than any other one factor, it draws the line between fraternity and non-fraternity men. It accentuates in our social life class distinc- tion on the basis of wealth, a most unwhole- some social standard in any community, to say nothing of that in a state university. Fourth, the Prom, because of its extrava- gance and ostentatious display injures the University. The accounts of it which always appear prominently in the newspapers hostile to the University create a false impression of our social life among the democratic people pression thrust upon our legislature when it assembles in February is the impression gained from this overdone social function, and no doubt it corroborates in the minds of many of these men opinions previously formed. The Junior Prom has thus developed from a pretty tradition into a positive social evil. The question arises as to the remedy. A number of earnest efforts have been made toward reform, but these have uniformly been fruitless. Indeed, the Prom must of necessity be an exclusive function, for, if it were democratized and brought within the reach of the average student no hall in the city would be large enough to accommodate the crowd. We are forced to the conclusion that the only method of reforming the Prom is to abolish it. The Utilitarian Education Pro ,NCE the colleges contented fx themselves with giving a cultural education, as any- i thing "practical" in the cur- 1 riculum would have horri- Hed the. old-time pedagog. .., 5 1Fgf,F-' , qdg skrit, mathematics, philoso- phy, theology, contemporary languages not so much, and the "literary" productions of men who had been dead at least several hundred years, upon the student, who swal- lowed all as a matter of course. Latin verbs and vain gropings after the fourth dimension or pseudo-learned discussions of Swedenborg were supposed to discipline the mind for cop- ing with the larger problems of life. As college graduates were doing a large share of the greater work of the world, the old system was defended on the ground that it was producing results. X l l illfwkww " E 9-q'i i'f . il were infiicted Gradually, due to the industrial develop- 1" 3 1, 1 V, fi: 1 fm- iiizlll XAVW . .1 i':1Jjfv Xfi L. Xezlfglif xf'L' , sac.-w, , X 1 f. .K ' ,f FFT-. Q X 'Kg U -fj,. N -.--'f' ii--.f 1 11,-,fi W , 2 i' 'EL I lf! . ' :cf gn. , E . .ky ' , 1.1 -,, . V - XT Q I D 1 ' " -' I . C, 451 5,25 H, F.. y1.':g"1'. .z's'- " ff, gi L ...4.MwM5,,? if 3-wwf-jf' T' gf .V-' 9431 Ars 1.74 A if ' !,Z.!,,5,:,?2,,,W,m,-,Vw of the state, and lend at least a semblance of ment of the country, there arose a demand iff'-13'fZ'f'Z,f"'ff - - . . . . . 'N 4' ?g,.3,5.1,f.gfF truth to charges of snobbishness and aristo- for men trained in industrial efficiency. It cracy in our midst. Directly also the Prom was seen clearly that greater knowledge of WW ' ':"',, I if ' X. 'W Q... gy .1 1, 50 M, ,, . ., M f S--.1 - f. -- .1 sal ' paw, M, - fi. j , -9. F' M-all ' .1 gpkfr-1.9:-ix'.11iap. dE3iK'qf'A L f,",.f ' 2:1w'?P3'!l ' 'Wi' QQ' I .' - wifw- -'iiiiigggififi 'Y' ' 1- ly W. P ,ff fem. fs -ww 1 U- "" ,ff -',.f,PeN 1?f ,,-29155. ffl.Q4ig -f -. , W! Z' --Zfm 4 'fiiff XJ? .- ug if --2?-f-4-.5 N s: ,. -721, ' - ff- .l i A iiijf Nik Nw ff ' 5 ' 473.-1"1i5 f': W.. Aa:-. in ,f f, ,.'. Q 1 'wfiiifiei 'vain-., '.:' iii lf ' ' -:::s:'::s':...'- '.f-iii?-Qk?'n:f , ,F 5 'gj,iXsQ4gx6zza., ..J- '..-'hiifff 'fg4,"-X f ,, kiwfl' 36+ ,lf ,ff ' 'V A 5:5 -1- gf 4- ,, T-it -1 'iw 2, , A2 wr.:-f.r.'-if-ef"-: 6.1 . - -- 1, ,,.. '- " i 1 5: , fxlfixdfazzi 2162513:zrvwf'gMAfiLf.-33:55 Az E'f,4':.': ff A Lili' fffe-Lfefififrff V 'EF' . ' nlii :V i y .pf V 5 ' ' if vilvflvi V1 Yiizfiiaifi ' ll:.5:'Wih"' ' ' 'VK-' 'Zi . V -! X . 'ill lilwlf ' F' . A"-t '727 'R .,.. . -finial? , llnlliiiyf it 7 wsfliilsigis, Wvfliifify' ' A YN 1 WW' ,iiifk 7.':?2f'ii.'i5 .H "" ",.:.,:,. '-l,iHiiH'N .iii P is-, WW- 'JVM L-lil ffii',1l'elf?5 3 ,' .fwgsfcs S.i,w--wirf..-sal J Ugg it ,.f un. k::1lplP'-.. 'A j Him t-iam -2.5 ."-..'-:lr , i- :vi ' is . 1 1'.1:r:' -,.. f . ' if - .- 'V ALJ? 'wolf' ' Jw QV'-i "i 7. Q2 iff-17:5 ,?.fl.f:1lf:5:1eilTts1fNl.1 3, fvfflililfiivlx. ,qw LAM5wwfT?Pm,4jfQgQ3a,.. l'-4-W ' JJ! 1iii4z5w..NQf.,, ,fllliiiii ' .ww ..1zIfl2i2s:g2?53' Wiglfjiiilazjf f,flfi5Sl5?Ii? X fm.-V .. . " 'fam ljfiiifltifiallp xh r' ziiliij' J ' ,-m4.f::..t' ,f I. -mr f- 1j'fa"5f1 ,. ..,.,, . ,, W... Qfflisl. f. f fa5l3gg':eqaz'5, 'iillgilif' 5'iP?' 1 N ins' . q5y,e'7.,,,r:,,, ,,..,.,t..- fag? 3 , ,.....,. lk Q-.inf . 'VW A wma, .:45i,v..,, ..-,v::::' ,: - 4,1 fre, ,, --i , Hn. if 1 x li .1 .rf ,mwxgl sfffiif.-ilyl f 1 l 2ff'f'.!..ffui. :5l,,lf?igg,f ll1f'lfi"". r- 1 fr 5-. How yr., ,, Tlx. ,,., fn fl' ' 15? "L lliw .--Q... -W avi? mmlflvlik ,fri..i-,--:ww vu:-:vii V-'lv' llzgilewjf T , li.. f 4, ll- " 67. . cg: ,ff "4 x. ,-i , mi .Y-I.,w,gM'l,gf' .N ..: V. . 4 19,51 M,- . ,af ,. oi- f .fi 14. . ,, my , .iq lnlirilflti "l Ng1i'?l!l" fl . .law i the practical mechanics of industry was neces- sary. There arose the spectacle of parents keeping the children from the higher schools and putting them into the trade schools and business colleges. To cope with the situa- tion, the manual training institutions were formulated. Now we have commercial courses in the high schools, manual training in the secondary schools, and agriculture and engineering in the colleges. Commercialism has even broken into literature, as witness the courses in journalism, While a larger and larger number of men are electing classes in commerce. Everywhere there is noticeable. a tendency away from the "classical," Why is this true? Simply because the practical college has been panning out in dollars and cents, .and the people know it. The whole argument revolves around an intelligent direction of the forces back of utilitarian education. That education which will cause a man to appreciate the beautiful and noble in life is better than that which will teach him how to build a bridge, but there is no reason why our colleges cannot teach or inspire both. Con "' ' RAIN a man for a single oc- cupation and you narrow him. The true education teaches a . man to become a master in any occupation. The existence P' of schools for utilitarian train- ing in institutions of higher learning implies the inadapta- bility of the man. Two-thirds of life must be spent in the struggle for existence, in the ' training of the faculties for the acquisition of' wealth. The four years of college life are supposed to be the happiest in one's existence. Hence there exists the paradox of a man's happiest years being spent in learning the bitterness of the struggle that awaits him. The true education is not the pursuit of Greek roots and logar- ithms, but the acquisition of a capacity to MP i for higher learning in the liberal arts should be set apart as such, while schools whose ostensible purpose is to increase man's dol- lars and cents value should be classified under their real names, simply as advanced trade schools. When this state of affairs comes about the inadequacies of the men who have merely an advanced trade school training will not be used as a weapon against the principle of higher education in the humanities, since these mengkwill not be per- mitted the prestige of a realibachelor of the arts. Then can men go to college and learn the use of their minds. After this they will know which trade school to select, and these schools will be exalted by a membership of intellectual men. If a man has learned the proper use of his talents he will be able to make himself a good mechanic in any trade, and the accusations of the R. T. Cranes will wither from lack of fertile soil. Fraternities Pro g OR almost a century the Greek letter fraternity has been an ' institution of recognized im- portance in the American Col- lege. The part it plays in the lives of its members, undergrad- uate and alumni, its continued existence, steady growth, and in- creasing prosperity are material arguments of weight against any .. :sg a-1.- 3 opinions which may be brought . , Q 151-X P" ' 5 1 it Xlfxx . N1 5. K I 'rd e g- 5 A kb' ' Zo , f'i'-S-'M P:-- f to bear against it, and show, in a concrete way, that it is builded on a foun- dation more stable than the superiiciality and snobbery which are attributed to it by some, and that it rises to a higher ideal than a hollow aspiration for social distinction. When a man enters a fraternity he as- sumes obligations and responsibilities which are most effective for development along right lines and for restraint along others. Thenceforth his life is so intimately asso- ciated with that of his fellows in his particu- lar group that his honor is their honor, his .NL gy :sk 41, .. ...UC BADGER-Qsf Q gc. 1 -9-11,-.4-.., .,. .,.,, g-:BX-:V H H ,,,f..,f 1 iff- T , . J . ' j, .sm - s., Y " "X x, X' f. iix, . I 1 :sy . s 1 W. ' Ali-, A - . I xx I. I .. .. . X' ,,f .4 :- X X ' 1 Uv, -' . V 1 Y .jf V-'sf . , ,Zz . fi- '7?:.'x if 41'-.Liz Shift.. 1 , 1' 1- hifi- ,xl 1 . ' 'xi X x If .4 vii 'W'1S,RlifA' fel, . -.feral-f fi! 322-:wZi.f1'a:1':. L 41 a F. ' Vgmifil' 1 ?Q5Yfi2slS'ix' 'A-'4 T71 .AR .5 V ?:Q.,,,'T,Z"-'df FI- ' .Q!f,'3,.N .41Ww,,,."e gfiy?-':.'. zu' 'Q it We 3 T" 'i'-':"". ' 1. lax. ' 1. 15 if Nfl? 'fix ' . at lfieswk 'Rl' QI. -'hh 1 Ck ' M' , T S Q 1, '1'l,'E,.f". . . . . . - - i N lfigfifaiiiizi enjoy all that life has to Offer. Mixing of shame their shame, and this knowledge stim- MAE? 1 Vt issues in the same institution will ever lead ulates all that is best in him. The new bkizzilr :T Q I: J xx-'iii to confusion of ideals. Accordingly, schools member finds the upperclassmen in his - wr' X' fi' 4 Y M ,I 1 5 51 i 11 -- EiTr"'i1'Q5iJ5',ls-,cx fi-3 ii I f y . fvkle- 'f - - 2, f" r -aa . r s . i U L 'iz' P -T"' "N""'h'--'2:-M.- ,.,,,, ' Ji Lx- ilxd' ' J- - in L Q ilk: K l ,glffifag agf-1. . . 1: - , 'f ,f-'ff 'mm"i"""""'M- H 1 fe-. Q i'41.,gymg35',- i g " i X-.gg-' V L lil: .ffl fri'-ss.. U'-T'-,si,fQ,.jf3-x w-1-.wi .MX Q 15 I5 -mg,tei41z'QiQ..,1E,-lggigm '-iz,gf,g-l- 5 Yer., l'jf,,..,f'QQ1315:l,E i5f'fij'Qlilii'iii-. .Qfg 35,54 gli-ifTre-. "'ii'el1f.' lzizqlggggiagx 2 Mltg1i5?5i5,1-f3z5,.,sg fggl Ihgsflelfgm '-pifglzlgip., ,ji?i,1i1':1 s...mliiiglliluis X-il?-e:i3??s?5m2i!1lgs WX P79-Jaw-si?f1f5f2.1m.M ,llmssllfeiiifeiw-s.i wiiffeifm V g f.ml1jf,?fQ Qnlifeiisiilfrffvg -551,1 av, N T BAD GER! 1 ., , 9-14 1 ? l l l , , , l , V l, s l l l ,iii llli. V. f f F -l li- f5ri'ig " .2 T f bf, . . .- J 1 . 9, .nf ,,., :. , ,f ' 4. , ., f I, ,.f41fQLr:2fQ6?7fA ,, f ,gi . 'fi eerily? -5 7 ,J raternity ever ready to assist him and to give him the advantages of their own ex- perience in personally supervising his con- duct and scholastic standing. The method generally employed in order to ascertain the standings of the younger members is to issue cards to the faculty for data. The chapters further enforce definite restrictions on the conduct of their members. Recognizing that whatever honor one of their members brings to the University is reiiected directly on the fraternity with which he is identified, and incited by the healthful spirit of rivalry existing between the various chapters, the upperclassmen re- quire each new man to make a conscious effort in some line of student activity for which he shows adaptability, and conse- quently much latent power for service is brought into positive existence, for the benefit of the man himself and the advancement of his University. Realizing its responsibility to the college, to its alumni and to its national organization, the fraternity chapter is a mighty force in developing complete self-government. And selfish interest, if nothing more, requires this self-government to be consciously helpful from every point of view. The college fraternity chapters, which in this way may be regarded as so many units of self-government, become allies in main- taining institutional standards through their direct connection with their own faculty members. These professors and instructors are always welcome guests at fraternity houses and at meetings, and their friendly advice is willingly received and effectively ap- plied. And then the alumni of the institu- tion who are fraternity men are possessed with a never-ending pride and interest in the organization to which they belonged in col- lege and are a strong influence in securing results in scholarship and character which conform to the standards set up by the authorities of their Alma Mater. The Chapter lodges, which house the fraternity men, built by their alumni and run at cost for the benefit of the members, are in many cases highly decorative to the institution and in all cases very useful to it from a monetary point of view, automatically f X solving the housing problem with no tax on 1 l W. the University budget. From the moral 'I 5 A point of View they are of the greatest help 5 45 to the individual inmates themselves and 1, consequently to the college community at I large. 3 i f z The various chapters have practically uni- form house rules regulating in specific terms . r the conduct of their members, with provisions for study hours and absolute restrictions on , drinking, gambling and kindred evils. And l besides these prescribed rules for proper con- duct, the attractive living rooms, the good I library and the stimulation of congenial l companionship all introduce an element of wholesome attractiveness into the fraternity man's life, which dulls the lure of the pool hall and the street, and affords him his rec- 1 reation in his college home. i i 1 P l, P Men of like and congenial tastes will al' ways clique together, be it in college com- mons, local club or national fraternity. This is human nature. And this tendency, com- mon to us all, has been recognized and given definite expression in the National Greek letter fraternity, which has taken this im- . pulse of nature, tempered- it with the spirit i of an ideal and produced an instrument for l accomplishment and service in our American 1 colleges. f v 1 ! 5-, T? T V I Con I this time several schools have passed laws abolishing fraternities, several states are considering laws to this I 1 effect, and in few cases s i there lacking strong hostile sentiment to the Greek idea exist if there was not a uni fi I1 Ill i lXf'M,f.w f P E u versal consensus of opinion ' that fraternities foster evil tendencies ' lx The most conspicuous ar " I 5 5 . . . is 15 ' 3 VUIUQ? i"'! , 'fi jg !-!hlgr ' il. 'Q lllllfi - - , sg 'I This condition wouid not 4, is-'ll 2 . . . 'i ' ' Q, " : ' . ' ' ' . . gument advanced against fraternities is the . ,Qf,:"u9 Y. :Ti accusation of snobbishness. At Wisconsin especially, all fraternity men, most of them unconsciously, feel themselves on a plane above the barbarian hordes, and there is even snobbishness among fraternity men J Q p za iillw 5-.MQ.,u-6 .-.1--s --R themselves. The older chapters look with ,gif .,- V: f 3- 4 1 ' Eff- 3, icffx liifyflil-QS, is 1 ,f ' V ' X . I h:4,.5:Ai::i', VV . A--' f 'f , :".' 9' ' HH lark? fir. -, g . ffl . , x -is C W 6 5 ,lxkffw ag-:Cff,r-Qggflif A' ' l T ""'91:'ii'b - if .VM fri' V i Vu' 'Q:"2"'. 'L X' sf- i -' ' ,?274n'J V f"4'i33f" Ki K -, : 'J +6 4 24 rf "TH ' N XFN' .- I ' " f ' N '.cff+ ' 1 , ,, , ,f .. , , I' ,Qs ling WL l. , , 5 0555 ,nv .rv .1-mf1,,, . A fn- f 2 'f f' -. ff f-. , W . - 1,-aiggrf-j',,,vagfegkf , -' Wy, . ., ,'..',y' Hifi 'e 15 "f' X " -..L..':f-ff '- 5- 'H 253. fi L 16? 1, yfv QQM ifgflgggu .K :ggjx I: "Zi,-,?g5jf'3.' .' xiii-39, X I ' k ,Gi if X :m:u::. Q.'f5fJ.fI,-2752,-XQil:rif?'f'rf' ,. Mira 'eng ,rwff ffm, 'X 1' . 4129- 1 E -1: -f.-.1 . 'gf--as: racy. fe--",g.-fi , H Ji ps- ,.K.o.-,, ,Aly ,r.,,,,,, ,, ,4 . ,... -I , , .1 il, ,a. - ,ls I ,2,.a- . 22,1 , Jima, ,M-. , ,.41,.,,.,, , ., .,. I ,. .H .5 1, uf! , M 5. in W . .1 ,...,ff:, Q 542,wj,2f,f'1.f,1il-,'w. , Q, i :-2frw::-1Mfs'-c4aw:--aw 2f1ffl,si2:'.fL':.-,ff 'Q .lf ?fMxJi:'itfK I ' I I ,i, x WW. lfllflilfilaT5l3,IW12,.'.'7!' H i ll'-' WEE. 'Ql2f"i+wiii'liL' if A in '-'- Q Miygfzf D 5 g -- f 'v K Mflvlf-iK'N In .lililil7?ffi3:2?f'f'ffw iw, , ff!" I "Ii3l?li1'A-it Illia.. if" Affigalf . X--L-li X,iifmiii,Q,l scorn on the younger ones, and the younger or no brands at all. The fraternity is thus ,il in like manner on the new arrivals. This in every way a restraint on individual liberty . ,KHV .. , spirit is bred into the men by the mock and independence. ",, 351 solemnity of an initiation ritual. BAD 'fifiwflfli . . . , . . . .35 -Ms 1 Secondly, fraternity life foists an Iunneces- Some Sol-lloq-ules 1 195174 -A sary expense onto its victims. Aside from w .,.,, If the room and board bills, every fraternity fBYVaf10uS Representatlvesl Wifi strives to have at least one party a month, A Phi Bete to which every man must contribute whether r f irngpr -lg - he attends or not, then there is the initiation I HAVE, never, had any Sue X . . . ff! ' cess in arguing my point of . fee, dues to the national organization, one K , , lf. 1 ,, ,, . ,I j view with my less studious -L 3,5 or two formals, the prom party, and mis- i Q , H . . I Q friends, because, to all my ,- , ce aneous other affairs to which the men ,, , 5 d 1 t, th t th f . ' must contribute Hfor the honor of the bunchf' Z .I W 2 ei aratiims a hey f are , Then there is the obnoxious house system rf xyoblbu no. ge mg as muc Film . -I i , . , ., their books as I, they in- which taxes the resources of active men, 5- , bl d ,loh alumni, and generations to come. Most of gf " . Zilla, y E-Espon ' t, ' yes' . . . ' - .I . . " Y III these houses,1n which the men live at most in , e eeigme WS ' - Calif re V1 f only four years, are finer than those they have -- EEZ a, a ng a, Tig y goo , . . . . time out of it. Do they ., V N occupied all their lives previously, or ever '1 , I b th t th t I -5:-if ' '- . . . -.- im A will occupy. Hence a palatial fraternity noi yh 3 ad t. ang X . . . . . avin oo 1 e. 'Y house will be an injustice until every occu- . . g. a m '- . . . . . . . Their conception of a good time 1S to waste pant is in a position to contribute to it with- , . . . time, but they forget in their search for out sacrice. . . . pleasure the inevitable reactionary pall of Thirdly, the fraternity carries a man's remorse, X fx U interest away from his school. The members NO one can tell me that in my Study I am f mf- ' ' . . . f i,L.,'.T:EV are constantly being called .on .to sacrifice not having just as good a time as they, nay, w 5155135 the college to his fraternity, in time, money better, because my pleasure gives me added if ' ' . . . its.- ,,bf?F.l'- and labor' Alumni return m far larger Per' pleasure in the feeling of time well spent. I fi j33.:.E31--,r . X., U, , ff., ' fl ,yn-f.5ff l. k,... I 3f,,,,x.. J.. M75-rg-:Egger Emmy . Mil fl-JZ!-' 'V fizifiivyg- Y V, ,iw ,. .V .. . Q, -' centage to fraternity banquets than to com- mencement, and contributions to fraternity house funds are more easily obtained than subscriptions to university enterprise. The Worst result, however, of the fraternity is the narrowing influence on the man him- self. He feels morally bound to think more of his fraternity brothers, to Whom he is tied, usually without realization of what he is doing, than of his closest friends outside the house. An artificial barrier is built around him, and he sees himself allied to drunkards and diseased men, while he is pledged to duties which are to him morally revolting. The stronger men in a fraternity are always leveled much farther down than the weaker ones are up. By means of a series have succeeded in breeding into myself a horror of even a Wasted minute, hence I abhor pleasure for its own sake alone, which I feel only destroys one's vitality. I loathe "fussing"g I hate dances, and often I feel as if I could be spending my time better than at an athletic contest. 'I seldom go to the Fuller and I have never been to the Orpheum in the four years I have been here. I regard all these distractions merely as pleasure for its own sake. Yet I would not shut out all pleasure by any means. I do take recreation, but only after I feel that I have earned it. In the mean- time, in the hours I spend on study I feel that I am training myself for greater things to come, and when I do not lend my support 1 'IH ,Y 2 .II -X . Y xx saxx . 8 -s .1 .. X- ., J. T' " f "af ik X ' ' :EJN-1-"1"' " Q? QU th Jijif' JVTQQIJ3: an 'QV .I- ,E v ' ' . ". ' wifi? il, I, ia. 'sm - . args?-5 -. '.-jiifig, f 4, .ri 3 'Tae time Ngiief,-T l r. .3 ,Z . risky . - 1 A mf. fr 2 -fri' . " 'ji .Anka ',',,l'!:'lQ 'fig-ij" of mystic symbols that liberty-loving Ameri- to the athletic contests I feel that I am pre- i ""' fi . . . . . . . 1 cans in their right minds would r1d1cule,be- paring myself to add greater glory to my 'Nw' H G VJ' . . - - - ,f:'.-.4X:1,..- mf!-'f --M,.,j!1g, cause they mean so little, a man IS branded, Alma Mater by making real contributions 1 ,V I QV' after a judgment of at bestnot more than a to her intellectual prestige. Hence my reason .qi gfiflihgisqii few hours, with a seal that he must carry for prizing my golden key far more than any W ggi-, , through life, whether he will or not, and that athlete can prize the W he feels he has been JV fi" ' 'YJ I' shuts him off from the bearers of other brands justied in Winning. "'iffi!i3QllE'1V5yg may I .Ni .N .I .N X ,,U.,,1., . I gi ui 1 I 53 . -. ' ,ff -- A k, I' A ' 'F NX if 1 Y! , ' . I -AW ,Z N, ,v 1 , . J .- - 'f"-mm.--,.f..,,,,, ,gg-:",.1 . nj f U gwgsl 2... .,L',,f" ,,,,,,,,,,jLWN'm V V - 934- v . Z, t .. . it 5 . x .1 xi' ,.,, P 1 l E C A 1 fr!-mil ,1.1 -wr NIH ffwlsl'-WN N'ili15I33:liillll5- -x. .pc N's-an-V ":f H-, uf L-', -N via-fwflllarw, 'l lilf -f :lei 3iggmg55gL5i,i,fgX wligjiji., e S ff XlQ':aie.iz,aflsfnlihb,, zum,'w1i1:.:f1-1:iurllhzit..Y Alliiilflzfgrli .f..4- B. . lllmmlx g Y Jae laaaa :Vid A Barbarian An Activity Follower , 1" f ------, pf'1"' I WEAR no jewelled pin over 'W 7 HE pursuit of unacademic acti- . 1 ,gp my heart, and I knovii no victeei inbcogege is, tritely, one Xe. legs 221220 Eflxfifnlyoleff' 2212 l Emi. Jiieiilierlhi .FST 1g,?f,,1v ,Kg ' . . . Q, . ' . ' ' gy f? lgigygj 5 If- me by with feelings of pity ,V in-W, not in a technical course, who -,,A . ,,.,'.- XX for the disappointment I X' does not follow some line of 1 ,,.'- Qtr have experienced. They '- activities is a "dead one," V' Xl Ig wonder what I do for social ,-ul-P almost literally. Even the X5 ish? life, and how I amuse my- ' professional student loses LVX4-1li"Xl T ' y Q self. Then they relegate me M greatly by inactivity. His ,,'Q'fTX-fl 5 X, k 5 3 to the Union dances and the . l friend-circle is limited. His ' , f,1:, 'f Union billiard tables, with interest in the University is ' I '-..A 5 li never an envious thought. limited. His viewpoint is ,,.ff3f.,-QA 4 What they dorm know will not hurt themX limited. He is the sort that gives the world ' , WS X, e I am not a Greek, but I am an American, the basis for its fair criticism that, "college :X if f andX1ike a real American, I enjoy my inde- men are narrowed." Unfortunately, these , '- Xi pendenceu AS a freshman I was not forced men are legion where the active man is one. , lX ' line , by domineei-ing upperelassmen to menial Three. factors enter into successful pursuit X. tasks, or made to humble my Self-respect of activities-work, politics and pure nerve. l, ji " before men of doubtful intellect. I was not if any manf H0 matter how limited in intel' ' Y I H X Ii., X forced to Swear to things I never expected ligence, ability, popularity, or courage, will A ,fl TV 'D i X I ,ehe to abide by, nor was I cemented for better or Work he will make good- though Without i "ffl for worse with men my intellectual inferiors. brains H0 man can get to be Called a "big X ,,,,, XXX ,h XX 'X'-.' man." The political factor is unfortunately My time and money are my own, and I but humanly large. In order to win you must X X fl XX , can pick my friends as I choose. When men play the game, and play it' just a little keener l , XX X. Z ,X4XX,,,f - mention my name they do not say, "He is than the other man. For three years I lost 'X me ' f j " a Kappa Betaf' as one says, "It is a Jersey every important thing for which I tried, ' K" ' "' or a Hereford." When I work I work for because I refused to play the game. The .3 A X,,. myself, and not "For the honor ofthe bunch." worst of activities lies there, and the best. 'gif 'i And when I reap my just reward I do not Ideally, that part should not be in it, but the XX,, have to share it with others who have no World is far less ideal than college, and viewed X, claim to it. If the men in the house where from my viewpoint, our activities are the , I am living disgrace themselves I do not preparatory course for world competition. XX .- have to stay with them, but I can move Iron cross, which I was not "big" enough E' X ' away to haunts more congenial. I am free to make, would not mean anything if I had l N to seek associations with men who think, attained it. It hurts to see the pin on another y . X A j ' A and feel and act as I dog and when we grow man, whom I fatuously believed less than X' , ,,,, ewffe-ififiz tired of each other we can move on to other myself, but it moved 3 large Quantity Of , friends. No less to me than to Monte conceit. The nerve factor is the largest factor ,, 'Ji ' 'A Christo, "The world is mine." of all. A man was elected president of my X' N iff' n if X class because he had the nerve to come to - A ----' MQ Yet I have no Sympathy for these radicals' our meeting and say that we had better not vlilfi :VXX Their efforts to abolish fraternities are un- - ,jygj ' ' " fortunately not actuated by a desire to make put up anyone else because he was gomg to N '55 li 121.1-7-A-'f-7--1'.ffg' 1 run, and two men would split our vote. He '53, all men as free as they are, but by a spirit of disappointment that other men can have got our nomination and the oflice. I can recite many similar examples of nerve accomp- 'N dew? ,gf Q "ffl3,l,:f'2 5 iii! What they apparently cannot. I am onl . . 1llliRg'?37Jl kergsgleghggye. Sorry for them I hav t h If y lishmg most. Nerve, backed by work and igeggglfdf-? ,-fi f- . e oo muc se -res ec . . . . . . 2223, - U U p 'C shrewd politics, will win out invariably. ff. 'N to deprlve myself of my libertyg but if other ?9"f5f "f' . . . . . ' i.'!,gg,5e.gg,g,.' men choose to do so I would not deny them All in all, activities are to be followed with ,, " ' Ha" - . . . , s 'nl !gg?,EXX7X , the right. the spirit of humor behind you. If you take 55,59 " -, if 12' , br : ' egg, T- fnifikiwflfaf ,f Wen w mf fr U L' ' -.f . , ,. , ,,,,e .X . J.afef,v . Q '- 'fur -if 1 .V , , W . -f' -- -A as---511+ 'ig ,, X .,..,. l H ' I WM ' " 'ffl 1 - but if We 1 . ' Wqhfaffli' H 533 4 ,eye Xl H qw gat? ,VVK A j,e,,Qf. wa ,Q Exten , :X ,y if ,- .,,.f3,,g5cf.f-3X sw ,' 294' l . fi" , .6 f-f'4iHiveE- Y A lil" if e 'I ifeftfl -Ia f5i'lfJ.,m..'Wff"w.?v ffpigjgjfif Q A35 ' fp ff "" f fi. jg, W- ,f .Qin ,an ,figs ji? ,Ag '-W' "" f ' if ,X X1 g,,,.,:l,4,,, Q..,c,.--2-1537.15 .f4l,'X--556.1 'eeegf ...ji X . X5:,Il,'- X, X,-,SX .-IQ 'Xe 5,5 -'i,eeXe, '- ' 3:15, i7'C,1,. -- X e5:,7.XiX-. 2- X eelfziifivishilrauw iigffff-1'v.:. z::f' ,,,, 9 f lfkglviefgx I-lg eflegggiigf ,fgjjiigfi-5 WT' iw " f-. f "af 2, Fi .. ei ,f :fi-. 'inf f, 1 TT 1 . Qhfslxf X 'fleN'2P3?x51-gi'12i.n,f:e.I l.l.:i'5lH:' '3f'fr-., iiilleasw--. X-fwv.-1f.2ff..f Tx dm.ifejzff?:Ff1.3mQ:----NE? 'WN :alll-221:-f.f:ff:s sf 1' X 'liffx 'f'w"'mr ff-K I w -.ff'i:I.,ffl3fi. -1.'ei1va1..nlw-vas' . if Weiss. fi2:2.f2mz!. K, wr. l .W--. Xi-i!i5lf77!N x -- 4 f Q-as 1:-Q551-15-Miele.-QW.-3 j :,,mgsf.zsLm.,YLLf'1L1,f2:T' -, yi-Qgilxk, , gpap1,E:?':ff..f"-'-Hirfifiw, f 1' fy Af:il:l,u2.,, "f-ity'"-iig:'j'5f'Cef-li M-':-i S. J'-v iifhifff PM 't'5"'f'f'f"- fr fm W1 M ,,,VV Aiiisli'-"if "Wi 'X lf iuiiflfisaw. WJ-.. 'wirlnlf Mil ' - . -- Aglg,l,53lgfzg'-3 them Se1'10US1Y Y0111' defeats w111 hurt, and book learning of the other, but he surely has ,zsiralgimlzl-' ialflifiif-37. 4.45-V flu- var? " ,fnifiiffsr i'i?3l2l5fsiiiff1.' .lfLsi'fi2,1,gx. f N ., 1 iifizrviz " ' 7 -giijglifif, f lfli:i7:4 ,fi free1.,, ,f A6113-,.f 4v3..:gg.f". , we 1 J,- ,M :L f.Ufz'izf.f.f:i f1.,Ef.:i1e2liif- l'7l"il"f'7- iffe:lff5"i EF' gillliyeplgl' iiZl2Elg:j,.:J" 77--,, l I. , . 5 . 1. V liliwiifw-f" , M, 'QT 1, .-Vw! .. ..., 411-EYLV.,-:. Efuf .-,:.' 'if fan:-' .:flli:Eii'l. Tl,:1g1l..i'iE35. v.:,-- pq. 3' wp. M. .Q -mem swf" L. "lU5J".J1. 4 ' -:,51'.a?i l.iWp!ig.g,5i' ,pniifiqw-fgsig 'siiifi miiisii' ,,- .f.,,,,1,.,,: .me , ,,,,, iiililjf22i3?'f Eli -Viff if fin. lt - .ififlhrmk ,qimfvv 'V filly? Ai ya-:fiUiii?ff'3 W2 1524" 215' ,A Hi V l fi Vg, I, Ai will ,l7T'liii'uy 'fill' 17'-sf X .5-pf", A "half: 4.-.1 ffl. :fer your successes look big to you. It is not the arriving that makes the following activities worth while, but the pursuit. The student mass celebrates the score. The team plays the game, and that is what is worth while. A Frater Paw' ' N' spite of the charges that -he is narrowed and limited Q in his views by his fraternity associations the fact that, to alarge measure,the fraternity ww Q men are the ones who have 3, mi' 4' always contributed largely X to the college's success in y the various paths of com- x petition, still remains. This condition does not ei:--- 1-:- "2 reflect upon the ability of the non-fraternity man, for many of the strongest men in college have been those outside the Greek fraternities, but it is the natural result of advantages which the fraternity man has. In the first place, he has, upon admission to a fraternity, the freindship and goodwill of scores of men all of whom are anxious and eager that he make good in whatever he under- takes. He is encouraged to get out for various activities, and insofar as they can conscien- tiously aid him they are willing. His scholas- tic work is supervised, for failure in this important function means the undoing of whatever prospects he has along other lines. So that two ideas are held up before him- his scholastic and his university work. He has an opportunity of meeting a large number of men. The same opportunity is open to the non-fraternity man only in a lesser degree. ,He is thrown entirely upon his own resources, whereas the other is aided by his association. The fraternity man thus learns how to meet people-an important asset when he gets out into the world. He acquires self-confidence. The rough edges are ground off and when, at the conclusion the foundation of knowledge and the quali- fications that go to make a successful man. A F usser " ' AM in my room, surrounded, by my three most trusted friends. On my right is my telephone, without which I should nevlier have had the courage to secure my first date, and the absence of which would have deprived me of the thousands of sub- sequent engagements as com- pletely as a girl can deprive - a man of his head, on my left is my kodak-which has brought them all near to me when I could not be near to them-that little box of metal and wood with a soul so sensitive that one as dull as I can not hope to comprehend itg and in my hand is my never-failing cigarette, my trusted brand, my always-to-be-relied-on companion, the sesame to the world of per- fection-the world where all is well and nothing lacks. asa ng . if ' J d ak we And now as I sit, awed, in the presence of these three partners of mine, I am forced to think, a painful process, true. I think of the happy hours here, and the happy hours there, the little chance meetings, the drives, the dances, Prom, our formals, and a million other times when I met you, and you, and you. And then, most wonderful of happenings, all the little "yous" faded, and reappearing, materialized into You, great, big, perfect You. And now that I am leaving You to go out into the other world, away from this little happy, four-year world, I wonder if you will still be You. Is my feeling just a part of this nice little four-year world, or is it a part of me, is our friendship of import to you, or am I just the Harry who has followed Tom and Dick? I wonder, for: BADGE115 ' 1 'r" if '- N, W N" -QT 'il i 'Y 'Alf . X . . ,'f"'i.l"i'-' 1772. .A,',.1.y' if ,,,f,- , 3.4 N '93 -3 fr 5 . r Q3-'.3,..,iL,'v 'TQ , ,tif ft Wa fl ,'i' ,, 1 -!5"'p'-is " "if ' .Q in 'V , lj, S. his 1 l ,fl:'3,'gg.Z,,.3 of his four years, he steps out into the business ,gi W,-Sq X. gl' LZMIE world, he has, or is supposed to have, a broad, Sometime to each man comes a moment, r , .N .2""l5Ei1i . . . . . - 'Q ' ' 'A . ' sympathetic point of view, a regard for and A time that is sane, yet insane, 'N 5. L , ,,,.'.. , ' I ' . . , . . - ' M i. '. x ,. ,Jil vii? an interest in his fellows and an evenly When simply the charm of a girl :33.NMv f ri? , ,. f -1 s . , - sqft.: - , x' hi balanced demeanor. He may not have the Can change all one s gladness to pain. I .Q. 'I W!-3211- fgmgww I ' ' rw.-,' , x: -- Y .L-R! "'1' -Q 55 ' ' - f 1 A iliillffii-57 -- - 4 nf,-fl -if '.a,f,,s ,,,, ' W ' W t . Ax ,L ,.,, . - t ff ' .- 3 -. 0, -liixxffffxyg -.I r V L' ' xv' -Y If xi. 1fF'7-- .:.,.,h'm Q F -w .- ,-...,,,- ,N V 'E . . .wal- .mf "r - --J ' Ir ,V ,,, . Q -.lt 1 , X , -, - - - ' N' I I l F n il ,Q l. l, I ill?-Qi?STP"-i"ril1'1l'i?'k' .7silll7f'r?w.,iqillii1-fi!!liiiliiiiif. ' Q-Qlififlffifllfeiifmiwfieliu 35.llfifulllimxxiillfliilih 53553561 fiiuiiflhiiltifege'-Jiriilifr. ,AA' 'li'f.i!i5,,Q1if WRX--Elia"W3!2i1iinr.f" .flli,fls5:2"zi1.fl1Z:, Qllufiknr-. V ,Aqilillfli -.le!,',rf'-553524 2 What Ould e athletics. Then, too, the activities of the it alumni of the University might be reported all f . Badgef BC? upon. In this manner it would furnish in it I Y convenient form a complete resume of what 4. 49:2 t .-,' rr . QBY Three Of HS EX Edlforsl has been attempted, thought, studied or Professor paul S. Reinsch achieved in all the activities that make up rv , the life of our University. This would help it , or 71' cy ,HAT should the Badger be, us to a greater degree of consciousness ofthe v f ' v what should it comprise, and manner in which our life is developing in . -' 4 what should it airn at? An which the various interests of civilization are lk i annual publication like the finding a place in the activities in this great riys,rq':'lffj fl tag- .S Badger will naturally follow center of learning. These accounts ought not it-if-" fj I iff' ' out certain lines that are to be in the manner of a trite enumeration of '. , I I l gradually developed by tl-ie facts, but should be a lively commentary on A 3- rfb in E E successive boards of publica- men and things in connection with the prime filo!-B - tion in trying to adapt the interests of the Universityg an attempt at X ' 0 r Wi I publication to the Changing valuation of what has been achieved, a ren- ? ai 2.4 character of student life. A ing concrete of scattered endeavors and a E 2 2 vi large part of the available aSPiYa'Ci0HS- I space will be taken up by a I for one should welcome the effort to give X catalog of student organizations in which us a comprehensive commentary of this kind. l is there is only room for the work of the accurate l:'y3jj" " if , ,:f compiler and for the artist who draws the li: ' head-pieces. W' M' Smith iff Q , The real problem arises when we try to ,Elini HE rnarn function ofthe Badger P ",'-i W li l' X- form some idea of what the literary part is to be an accurate record ill! ' Z . . , ought to consist of. As a witty annual, A of Stuuene activities ana .of "Z-fr holding up the mirror to the facts and foibles Orncr UruVerSrtY actwrtrcs 'l lf, ' of college life, the Badger will most likely Ni 5, Wh1Ch do. not find record in I K 5, satisfy its readers, and clever humorists on the crucial Pubheatlene of V '..' ll ' the board of editors will, indeed, insure the 2-M1 , theUruVerS1ty- Forexamplef ' me-1 ,- , A success of any Badger. But, as the Badger of late years the list of stu- is an annual record of the University life uentshasbeerrwiselyomitteui laga.. and achievement, it might also do a service for Such a use one naturally V ' which has not yet been performed by any d elhi - turns 710 the difCCt01'Y and r publication, that is, the giving of a readable, ei - r" "l i: the annual catalogue of the Q interesting account of the progress of the University' In recent years ii University, in the varied activities of the the Badger has contained only a Partial list of ' faculty and students during the year' A the faculty. In my opinion the list of officers ' ,-f record of that kind would give an added andfacultyoughtto be completeand accurate, ' -We-f' Value to the Badger in placing at our dis- or else omitted altogether. Such list might be l Y N r poeal a synopsis of progress in Various fields well omitted, as one .naturally turns for such rs l We Should like to know about. Thus, there information to the University catalogue rather L ' - might be a record of the scholarly work of than to the Badger' If 3 Complete faculty lt., N the year, oi- important investigations begun list is continued as feature of the Badger, , , or carried to their completion in the depart- the list ought 'CO be arranged as given in. the is ments of the University: there rniaht he a University catalogue, rather than subdivided by all ,lx i:..:jr.-1,a,-Ara resume of the year-fs dramatic performances? by colleges as heretofore, which renders con- AZZMMIAQLFA .ii lr r of Oratory and debates or Concerts and musical sultation difficult. If the faculty listis omitted fl f' I 1 it might be well to retain as matter of record !r1f'?1i?fft?1 activities in generalg of activities connected ,V Q.--5 -, : fgsltxif 1, .rr I . '. ' f:. a..'lf', 191' 'i' 'fir' 9 3T'i::7f e-3'Q.L.g , . , . ,. . . with the betterment of Social and political not elsewhere available the biographical ma- fre? Q' " 2 "7"rlff7W ' . . - ' . 4. ,ll X hfe, Another part of this record rnight he terial regarding new members of the faculty. Q. in tif' . . . - - devoted to a connected account of what has Is it possible that the literary section of A J -ar been achieved in the various branches of the Badger has outlived its usefulness? Has lsrlil . ricz L' jqrj. lf' i'et3.,g.a31Lc: V , ll f. cf-can ' it Z ----fu 2 56 QF 1 Q31 l X ,,. ,rar T ' ' ftfjiffinf- yytl- 4 5 , f . .143 tj. Q, l HN! uv- " . 1 . ' SMA if ' 7 ., 4, , l l Q . -r . X ' A r , at i 'rss 'sf fl f . r ... if wg . I. rylllf-ljrjtltrps Arif. '-extras. 5 'fir' V 4. ,. E ., 34' i'iJ,i2gf1'-f.' ,Zig-Mil, . W ' ' f' "YD '1 f,.'7"'if?555, j' " 15 Ei. , ' -,..Q,Ei47qi ., , , , ,-:ff1z:':'lr'wt:ee:.4"V" . .911 -frr'-+ --A- . 1'1" 1' 'were-t:.f:.---if 'fam-s f,,j4"' . UML " ff? jfff A "1' Tuff' ,,-Sf.XY"5 --1-Y-JZ..':1''H,:,.i:f 'ffl I-ff'""',':-:,:',Gf3:' ,.Z1'?Z"'-' it 'Ve' -3' ' of ', ,.., fl'1f:'ff' i""'1 .-"A - '1 ' A-1-5r3l3 -' u ' e- W'-frglrng. f1r,g::g:1i, rffgf. f 1g53ygQ'.gff- W... f i e 1 ' A ll7"w:lf" ' 'r -m..Qff'YfT,, iiZif?c' N 4.-. 1-llafflllfl f l N Wife? lelilivefff HNVliii-lulllsieefili'fif..t'i21gs?ifl. :- rfifelffg l'l'52f'x:.":,.f2n. i bmi. K wwe. Qxlmtlww-N ,, j fTfi.l,iaQ335k.M.l6i54:ff-Sf-Elia: Qlrpif ' ."ifs?lf.3ll'?s, "12igv2221Ejif'i 71,622 Xt 4a2"z11i'!'f'-l..l""-llliiiim-. C at f , img"-., elim 41t2lI,if2fMi ,ziilnk ,f.1i?lfYj2QliQifY'ljgl., M-Iffiif-piigllg f. ,mlwfiiex M- W f..L.Zfl'lHlj27J'1:+55-lie, 'N . ff ll4lif!:l5:C:f1,. NJN. 'lsuiifidiqil -x V 0, ffiliil . . . 'X-'ei l not the size of the student body reached a best te bfmg before the P1'0SDCCf1Ve CHS' We li ' point where the personal hits and jokes appeal tomers of the State University the ad- ,t.lf1L!::1-1 . , , - V., Af to but a very small number? For Jokes and vantages open at Madison is the mission of ' humorous pictures the proper organ is the 1jheBadger. l 'f' Sphinx, and the Wisconsin Magazine seems Theo etic 11 th B d h ld b th ' 'li a better place for literary contributions than I ll a y' 6 a gel' S Oll 6 ,E 4 -, I does the Junior Annual. The Badger, how- iquwe ent ef .tee modem' manullactllleell S l "" .4 4 ever, Stiii Seems to be the most fitting place plant book, giving something ofthe history i 1 - ir. i-oi. exampies of artistic Sketches and photo, of this educational plant and of the develop- graphs, and pictures illustrating ifnportant ment of its ideals. The subject matter of the student happenings of the preceding year. book, its departments, sizeavbinding, illustra- I The Badger to be a convenient reference tions and typography should be in keeping 5 work needs a better index than has been pro- with the character of the institution it repre- ,- It vided with issues of late years, and this index Sents- Interspersed ajnong its Vai-ions de, Q llusfl li Should not be hidden back of the advertising partments Should be touches of human f i lllgex' .Tlletlliglllal Zed floifalgllalie for an interest and local color, which will create , m ex is a een O e Ol? . proper a desire in the reader to cast his lot with the if before the advertising pages, and this 1S where B d f h, f b t . mv' 1 4 ' 4- -' the index to the Badger ought to be found. 3 gel or 18 our es years 1' The volume might with advantage be pro- Ten years' freedom from responsibility in 'l vided with a brief table of contents, show- connection with Badger making has led the ', ing the general diViSi0HS and Subdivisions Of writer to this commercial view, and it may be f the Work- The Badger has more and more that such an attitude cannot be expected of i become a pol-tllalt album' A portllalt lllldex the average board. We 1904 Badger builders I would ll? egflelgeli useful ini l-ellclell llllucll will freely admit that our one aim was to 1 fl , more Va,ua e t IS eature O t e annua ' beat the book of 1903, in all respects direct- lif Q:-tm -V Occasional use of the Badger for purposes " , ' l,:ff:1-- .4 of reference during many years leads to the foregoing suggestions, as a few points where X improvements in the work are possible. The ini' 56 H X 1,44 Q- fini. 1, ifnlifli' ,i iam- . if fl' w. ing our appeal to our college mates and giving little thought to what business our book might bring the University. In some respects 0 Badger is a most useful book, but there are We Succeeded? in Others We failed miserably, D X 1 D . . V, few reference books that cannot be improved. due to 21 W0f'-11 13014 Of CXPCYICHCC 111 the ,X I Each succeeding Badger Board ought to take mechanical details of book building and to ff ' A up the task with the purpose of improving the demands of "the hill." - , A gillii if f--- the work as an accurate and convenient record S n I . h h, k h ld 'X " of student life at Wisconsin. Such constant O lmpoltant ls lt t- at t- IS Wor Ou improvement is surely as important as strik- be done Wltll all the llltelllgellce avllllabl-6' " I ing Changes in the printing and binding of that the utmost care should be exercised in i. , I the Work. selecting the personnel of the board. After Rai h B Eu, ,04 that, the fullest cooperation should be ex- ' V' in ' 2,l:H'f9:fwi . 1S, , , . , X, or -' 425 P , , , tended the various chairmen. This expres- fit J! f",ni1'+w-22 "' 4VERY institution, from shoe- , , A ,t.,5gg,mi-,fgilt iiiiiiglg: ' . . . sion comes from an experience of many hours 3, jS32ig.g-y35.jgfg,- intent, i1,Q,i,i5i,f! W shining parlor to church, is, d t d t B d ki t the ex ense of xig-.':S,,,iQig:4Q?,i iii? 1 - Sciousiyy an advertiser, and sc olars ip. n ee ,a ea -in-earnes a ge F , the State University is no ex, maker does Work deserving of credit toward ' ""'f ' 'Jil E71-'Ii' -ff? Y, 1 ,V Ceptionl The Cellege annual his diploma-that is, if you choose the fit man. e 'lv l ' 9 , 4 - N A 'ef-LTV E -Eiixlwsl-fi ,mst tl? .catalggue de luxe of Fraternities, "Barbs," Progressives, Socia- TE f.2il'l"f-fe , -1-.gn-P 2: mVe2iS2g2cut.On has a lists, 'lthe Common People"-no clique, of i very 1 , , , ,ai ,X td 7 -wi t - h t b d ha an thing to do with the ..-tiff:-.T' -s :fr fr Wil-l l lllodllct to market' Whethem lil a wel' ran 1 ds tlrof Bad er buiidin l1ilEi'.QliRq'. f I , be measurable in dollars and tness 0 any Stu en. . ' g h' g' yf- ,Ui ,, , , cc ' ' ,wr , .e N ,W yyllgilyy Cents Oi. Vaiued only in its The stuff is in the individual and not ing i P 5 ti tlg, power to Contribute to Onels should be accepted for this catalogue de luxe , t if " I 'f ' . '-'7-iii-i.'. , . Pl f' .f Zigi moral, intellectual, or social growth. How that does not represent 100 per cent effort V.iwigiiiii,,rri Im, . H T- ww,-ii I il. tg, A Nxt, ,: x 57 4- a,I,-U,,,,,-,Q4 , , 4. if ' " -z " -"MP" 'fr fi -1, " -- ' ' T-me l VFW' gait, TH s.1kf2.l,xsltE:V , E E X f i ggilll' -'V----------M F: Q fi , -. N . 1 5 X 'W ' ' -.-M... -if ' fi-. ' .rl - l QL: t i T. '-1-lg ll7f'ifff1 ' Q' ff" 42- '-em-471-v-...,.....i 1- 'bi 'N - 1 HJf,,--- 'V Y - . - , , .., - V 1 W iii 5aff' 5' 'Mfr ...- " . -' .mn--t f fm ,W 5-cf 5- -he N, , M i I f xivresi' i F ,. 1' W ,, Qggf Qg'wi?5i Hlgafwiiwisiiifliayxflflgi if ,E ' -ff'-ififfi-X fm? -'aiayf-its V'-Qu -',1 11tt.w-,wt- if- Q'-ww'5,ia'esf2i1ia1-:s'-i-.,,'tfu :sqea15sa.w,zz,, " -,,,, ' A A Q 'iwiifmialix'h5i9-limi A '-'ffiiliiiiigiiibxxif-iiiifiiiiiliiiliiln. mm tvQ:uf+1zlss?ni:ziKtfi fgim5l1:wfii:?am, hiliflehim fail K egg i l A. 'I'he 1914 Badger Board i "Quia so tne pznmzb "ii lit baton, until at last it :amz tu he, The higness habnb you see." L J Editor ..... . . Arthur Hallam I Business Manager . . Wallace Brandel 1 Assistant Editors .... -5 John- Mccormlck l l Norris Stoltze Assistant Business Manager . .Harvey Hartwig icy- -"- I Secretary ....... . . Arthur Harter Q If gf Photographer ........ . .Morgan Cartier Q Chairman University Division . . . . Russell Carpenter Chairman Student Activity Division . . . . Pere Schley , Chairman College Life Division .... . . Harry Griffith 1 Q- ' Faculty ,... ...... . . . Victor Rubin If Campus . . . Karl Menninger I Alumni . . . .... .Sidney Bacharach ' L The students. . .... . . Harold Davis Honor and Class Societies . . Robert Stafford , Athletics .... . . . Charles Anderson if I, Minor Sports. . . . . Sam Hickox I N' Self-Government . . Clark Getts ' f V X The Stage . . . . . Harold Merkel Organizations . ..... . . Eugene O'Nei1 ' Fraternities ......... . Norman Bassett Chairman Women's Activities . . . . Bessie Rood N it Katherine Cronin E Assistants . Georgia Miner ff """' 'ff 8 Ruth Morris 'C' Art Chairman .... . Edward Nathan 1 Almanack Chairman. . .Ivan Bickelhaupt W Q ' Satire Chairman . . . . Marian Davies i X H ' 1 ,.r, I T if f ' :H 4 f F 1 0 3 rg21"Q',T'jf, 'H liffifaaiiiw Wig ri F Y iii . siviifiiifw x-,- if'-i I-?','l!! QQ 'als-f'vQ l14p,.I..1,.irxi 150, I--Q5-' Gy 'f'w'gi'Q,6il 21 ..-r.,,.r, W. J" "Z'i4'5-X." 1" -fr-1, r , fifkwafi ffQr,,A,5i1.f 211. ., ., ,fa .,,q.F,d3 . A... . -'ir -. bl.-wg. . ,, ,4.. , "ep 57 0 'ig if ,Egfr W EIU, 2' t -, 'Isl ' f ,, M, ' y ik ,ki ' ' 58 Lil- Fai K ' -Eiiiffg W Wf7'W'C if 1 ' igfjj, f' , f uHL,ff,,','x ,- 1 ,, ' .. ' , . ' 'mb-11 1 ,f , , " "X Q , . '41-H i:g,5i.l:!,pjGjf'fifE.t- ,nfl , A ' A. sf ' :, .V -A-M XX . ffzdf' , r -ia fi -A .f W - 1 X 1 f f . f.l-fnarfrif -- ya. fly: agus I 'H 2 X -A I V ,gg4r.-,Q 1 'l,k'x442i?3k' 3 -1 'rl ms, r -aw 1 : A f' 'Q f, in fu, ,. 1 ,far I iw' A.-'w,,t 1 + ' ,N ,nw ' 'f-'J , 'V vw Sw ,, LW, 'l ' 1 " ' " --.. fr"u4R , ., ' ' " vm ,-.h 'I 1 01 """' , . .- "-:pq - fl ' ,"- "' -HI---, , .vi Q 1, 'if' vile? S. f, Q4 2211: 5 . f X Ri- .'.'-f"giTErV7"7"' if f " ' - ' - '1 -if ' ' ' Mmm:-f 1 .-'La :-1iL6?'f:Nt-1'3."'. Y - c- .."f' f 'X .' is txtsrgii " ff X at ' ' -'fi .Q f lif: ,Lj1ij'fi',i,,:f'3-'if 1 Iwi N gm-2 1 r- " A fi A . J i 2 l x .M C ... x fwi I "fr ' f' s "W 'af ' X e :fb V.-- A lgawlgif X'55lt1w,,fiQ:'liiilthitmwhllhlfbif K X X '1Mg4,.'5U,1l1a?3J-z!bQ??,,.,f6Qil?l? r 1 qw N l:.':1l'ii Zi: 11 ""' ' 'wus "Tv st. "4.a,1',a'.,. ' ' fifi , Pills 'wfifftfci , 1 ' ..'fgQsf5' I sf raw-.:f" gf fx-K Urge 1,'-aw, "i5k','l2'1zN. ii f' f it im, R'i!x:f"'l-.iif"'i?'57-ll! is fl4f51lf'5KxN . ,, QMEQfi?f'mL"i?MQlf-l R Jyj 3,IIls?i?5i7N,N4T.lff., "'q,imfg1g2i: . fi , .lf X f' H' ,f 'BADGERQ A 1 9 144 A , Ihe 1914 Badger Board. Literary Chairman I , Ralph Yewdale Satire Committee '-Ig. 1 John Nelson, Assistant Chairman Genevieve Bond - X ' Martha McClenahan Arthur Brayton N 1 XX 1 X . l Art Committee ' Margaret Armstrong, Assistant Chairman Carl Fehlandt X, Gladys Wheeler -a ff j - jfs ., . . nfl 5 gg if Literary Committee - I Jerome Head Assistants ,lf Stanley Hollen, Special Occasions- John Leeming, Athletics fr" in so Ralph Crowl, Satire Eric Passmore, Art 'l . John Burke, Satire Herbert Hohaus, Art ' A Ruth Boyle, Satire Stuart White, Art! Harry Koch, Almanac, Press Edna Winchester, Art .. im... Business Assistants - T N Edward Reichert, Secretary and Accountant A. A. Ladon C7-'H if Egmgii 'A John W. Young Wiuiam Powell :'gf:". rl:-:f'.'QV"'1hfi Supervisory Committee ,ygixggfi-,, .1 iiwfijllzf SLE Professor M. S. Slaughter, Chairman Professor L. F. Van Hagen -'2l.Qj.'P?t' Professor M. C. Otto Chester Wells U .4 .V ,fm Harold Janisch fffgifji ' 'T gsffaagt 3.92123 ,Vflafvfllgg N ,l " -I '- I xx ll fe-tg' if -K V. V 4152 59 " ee 1 l .1 I M qgggjgiai ' Trias, W' . 1 it , I TANF- '51 Q ,li lbw A 'digg . ' 5 -' i'Y?ffx.,. N" ' f 'Wa -:fm . 4. ', 11 x M- 'QVGA U I-33 I V u at . ' . ggtsasflrfe- L :se , W -ws IJ-tv --4' -'-- '- X. K, rx ,.+. 3 .X N' F , 2 'g2?" VSV? i5EL':'ii'1. " :'Q.'!li!-'ef-if ,7 'Y?'2Ii"-gt, A ill' f YY?-Gilliiffil. ', 5, "IT'T5'l' ff?" '51 TV' WY we ..,'lrM f h f 122424aizizlwiliifzwliillif' X - liiii f':fi:?2ef1v:s. .iiaizziiifif ssliriye, 'w:iErf':r24s!g22llga'2p 'mass' , m2i1E2f3gaiv!?Qi1.b+Qgall Hleissivfezillff' Wgsiiffz- . -New 21i12.e1i15fzff,2: wsgrxlgg ffifhfniee- Wiiiliiiiliifm xx' '+L1lwfaiw':iw1nw.--.Maxx mfstsliiimfazigl -well. .. UIMSET l2:25n2gass1eg:eAfjzp3l.3g115s I K ,fJg.f!tu!1J!'iggE, ' at:er::al5gaE?2x.:1,5,,., N11z,2.,:iiawIissi2?msf.'S . v111zfL1?1ee24i?2f.isw '5lill.2iiL. !,4liI1i3,L iff' ' N ':QQ5fi,f The Badger Board ' W 1 2 ' Q, ..,. X , w 'fiif' f'if'.'-V-,mf-x.ff'f '32 Q 1 , gf l if ' i' gill WWL' ' W r I Y . N. I 1.4 ' ' i :gr v f I . ,ugh vi W V V V QW, f 5 5 ,E,f,, Arthur Hallam John McCormick Pere Schley Harry Griflith Russell Carpenter in Editor Asst. Editor Student Activity College Life Universit Y X , I . . ,115 . f ' '--Y l X ,, . .. . 4 ...... ,.,. C.. . . .. .. 1 . X2 L . f',.1"f V f 4: f . r X - V ,l , 5.4.1 .... Le.. ,-,,.,-i,-,e. . ,Y.-,..,.. ...,.,,. . , . ,, , . T, ,,,, ,,,,v,,i,,, - ' A . - -.hall l,'!', i I i L, ,,f:I, Morgan Cartier Edward Nathan Marion Davies Harold Davies Ivan Bickelhaupt ' Photographer Art Chm. Satire Chm. Students Almanack Chm. i ijffl 1 I .ff Q ' V i I . ge ' vP',."' '. 1 . W .1- .f' r, A A 5 Victor Rubin Karl Menninger Sidney Bacharach Robert StaH'ord ' jf Faculty Campus Alumni Societies '1 Charles Anderson Athletics ' ij . 1 .gr ?42'f.- iff ' ", A Afglrzjl nr? fl lf' L- ' flamfgr fy I ' -.'l:f::':' . wr ki. T 5,111 1 'lil 1,-5 Im 'i1?iiiii:lf- gwgiru iw' fi: L. ll ' 4 W . . 1""vV ' .5215 5 S fa 34 N E -1 A . 7 . Nw, 5- I 5 3 .- " U 1- 15" e s . v- xl" ff ff ...,,..,.,.. .-,..-.. 4- 1, ' 4511 Ke' ffaeewvlyy,-W -fva ff-ff - . f 1. ,inet Harold Merkel Clark Getts Eugene O'Neil Bessie Rood Ralph Yewdale 3,,'5lQYF9 ' , Stage Self-Gov't Organization Chm. Women's Act. Literary ' L . V 12.95 gf. " ' ...ff E elf .7.f5Dg'fff,: . 60 ' ' " M1 J. Y' 7 42-9j'fY visxvl' qu- I" " , ,M V., f, ,I Q 'Ig-5ff5Qlf ug- A- "' .." '. S ..1' ,, .- :-- i J' . ,-:, Nt ' . f- -,V ' e 1 ' -- rf-,-. , -.- f - J F3102 me ,. "'x,.lf4f- ' . ' 3 we , 2391 ' . X .A r V , 1, 1 ,f, ,, 1, , . . , gh , W , f 4 .. . .. , . . WJ .,s. ., f.. -ywupf -3 A Sr,-,,,. fw I2 K ggi? LW, e ....,, ,, gffxi-H Tmekx- N I I. 3. 6 ,, . . , lg ,Fu ,IE5 gg? .1 Q?-ijwgiegue ix., .. . ' ig . . i .gpg ,QE ZA .275 .'w?QN4,5,i.X he ,ix 4, G su vi: is M-4, "f'11CA'i' Nr S Vgii .fl Q If , , ,lg fb f. pf"--1 -fs':,' -jgsmfj-I f.5i'f?.-f'5'G4L-,V J ' rj . 62315, , W E . fig' 7 -fare r l'ffff2?6?lq,5-Q-ly if ' --tr I M N ', wif' f , - - 1-ff .4 - 1 .. 'f' se- ,. 'f f'-1--we, ' A 11- A .. -f J . - ,. gy. fx rfr. 4, W, , ffm r eg ,J 5535 W . , 4' '4,3:VQ"' f'7-rzlfia "'5?i" iff CHQ. ,,f024"4' j' , 2 'fmrif 14,1 X K "'::f::'5353qEgiuarm5aIbx-1, - jg. yi 5 5 94 35 .f W1 .:?f'-Ksf-.wir-4. . . -ma I , ,rf X75 155 ' ff- fl NX f -' -222' ffm -1-deb? .' , l H Q' jgiiaufv .3 inf. - gqfgylzilh -, ' "" ' ififff - 'ff' 'N 4. isfWma.S?fiS'1QPf:fwif-irmffE55 r:?..'ie1'f: , -'I..5:f""i7XrS-N " 'ZF A 'el lilhl ' if? wQl?'3lil'3'i'll':Vf1-iff l "W'Tl'?f"" ' ' 'i-34'2:'w "f'r35"h "1l?"ffw z I nv. serif- Hff 'iW'F 5 , Qtmlliflfd NSW-N Nwillllibs Nldfyliiff X 1llalifwilgjQ35Q2llwR2'FQ'f121' r 'N . 'xiii' 1521, Mfzrf, If X" Vis 1 Wil?"-, Xl-J!'rjIl'rs, Q V' ff: M., ruff: 'vlllg T551 Jvlfifg X I Vcllvgi-gh -Q.,,n:w': , 1, X 5. 1 fm 1, ' Xl :vm X-,4l:,.3ig,fF, 6 K,-" ,, .'wXFr1" X-gm. "gl vlllzufprligi ,, 1 'E-in f.. gfizga.: XZ: ' -1,24 2 aE':w,, -V, 'Z '- l,'JQlg3q?r-. -"'.5e. "5,'-lui 1'.l'.' liz, L fafll,?falX B S F- ., JQJ issislilmwih Liikisli if , ,nmllf at r iplilllllz K V All esgfgea 1' srzslllllvliili, f . llilliililff ,A ' """ , !li2if'ff,:,,n.l A 1 rlqilillllll A-. 5"-,. 1',?'f1g,l'!S 1 :L fgzlliggiflhli llxilllfiifiwlf lie rf S 1 1941.1 if-fr 1 :asf , .Q vw Wallace Brandel Harvey I-Iartwig Edward.Reichert Georgia Miner Katherine Cronin 1.17.-J, Bus. Mgr. Asst. Bus. Mgr. Business Women Women '-l:'Uf',.1 3 1,1 , -421 f Qffv'-A 1 -T H ' .fl . 1 1 .5 W lllliivlilif -as1'15:i' J 'glfli we l" u"fI.J1,?:i 32215-lQ.! ' V.. . . "' X. ,f Margaret Armstrong Carl Fehlandt Ruth Morris John Nelson Martha McClenahan Asst. Art Chm. Art Women Satire Satire K . 25N V fi is l 'll 2- g-1I,,w ,.,5. filbf'-51,5 f F15 zfgpw. . ,1 liz: 'iff' ,islwlrl-:61 Eff :..i'f1fx1'27ii '34-1 Mfr:-'11 lxfll-fllalgiif , Genevieve Bond Arthur Brayton Edna Winchester Stanley Hollen Ralph Crowl Satire Satire Art , Assistant Assistant lima' a.'1i2lZ: W " IE may ,r:,.,,g. was '--r l .4 ,1f',mq, ,, -.1 ' lf?" ' M NEW I, ,fl A li'l mqigssalg f!!l'?lliizf2l5f" l':5'laz1i!f" rp ,, n N-nl, , A Herbert I-Iohaus John Burke Ruth Boyle Ralph Ritzman John Leeming Stuart White .1 ,s,f ,l B ,L viz- . - -rf will E f f ! . 4 FWS' if . ,, pl' . K na, 1 .M . N as V , , X ,X , if W vs A V F N Harry Koch ' Frederick Pfister ":t:g:f,,c..4 -' ,rw gl ".fv7'f1 lf. Q Mix-I ,, 1, U35 f.'fl'fI5wl ., " i Norman Bassett Arthur Harter Fraternities Secretary , ms Eric Passmore I ylf Press Hunch Book , yr Art 61 sg , lit? ..., iw' f9if?'15"f,,f4W"'i ragga 4, f - Agffy-mu., n V q--- - v,a:--1,:.,.- s.-- ' f W XX 'rr wi f' , xr wifi- , -if-Sfilii - 1-See- 15 ,Ng . 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' if T7-27112 V 14: l-'.2ig'a.. Z5 li-.ff E 3 5 U1 '-H 'ca 1 9 SD 3 5: P-I 1. -- B Cf 4 Wim 0 C7 if G 00 .ff H -1 3 U' Ir...x.af1:a f ' 53 9 0 W" W o o 'film . H sn H' wwf-rr-.figa S 5 'SH W1 Q T M A 6 IQ O 3 S-E i'3l3Z"? D' "" 7 -gills' ,wr-11:55 if 5 :Q 3 tml' liar? 3252353 D.. il ' X 3 E. ga x W fl U2 P fs 2 . T23 Z Q Fi? C' m 3 rn U' v-s B D- ' Q 1 f: im" s'S2aE'0r ... ,, W . . C ,,,, . ff 2 2 s F we .2 2' w 2 9. H 91 'D S ll- 5 "' iEf"'i' 2 gg 1 H., 'U 1.4 ,.-. j fm. CL U, 'U P-s D- 3' M 0 53 lift' 4,-if 0 o '-' 0 "' gn rn H H D-SD 53 an 1-rt! H' IIS' o H 3' H DAQ 5-2 S' g,e2Sf 2 0 5 Qi 5 QA H 3 ai sage? 'l5"Q.g-1 . 4+ . 00 0 pa o 5 H 11555-' FD Q N5 U' v-- r-P ff' 0 ,... OO ligg ,nit Q fr- N' o 5 5' Ei, rn ff gi ,ceq an O lower from 14 o W 'S :nw 3 3 s 2 H-3 m H aefiyw EP, YU rn E ff I3 .1.. f"' .P i X. E gd O H. Q- ES g 1' RX S. ,O ... 0 UQ 5 9' Q59 13 ETF' W n Q ' 5-0 2 B Q, va Q1 :+I FD rn ti , 5 :J ,.. ,, 4-r fb 5 rn OA 5' e 9 5 2 R M4 . rn . . CJ,-fi ' V 1 QD -50 ?f55i53 1 1' ,Gif-fig -:f N f x ff I " 4 222534 l 4 I-P pd 1 1, 1 T, C .Rwvs-'I-QA .1 f 5 ,Le 'X L55 I fffg it ali 5 ,ui x X pages, with paper cover. Staff of eleven from junior stituted, previous arrangement having been alphabetical. 11:51, class. . F 1?00 u . . gg.. K I- -X Contained about thirty- Practice of .putting in fraternity groups be- 'filffiflf-i - l4 ':....K-i i Hve cuts principally wood- Comes universal' ' 'ljsfjgfgf' ,1 1 1 I ' Staff increased to twenty-four. l'QgQ1iifff - cuts. Drawings, principally 1901 l cartoons, rather crude. Book Contains 416 pages. x L -- Name and 'address of every 1902 X' Student was listed' Size increased to 460 pages. ll 1888 Staff of twenty-seven. Volume two of annual appeal-S, after two Use of half-tones becomes universal. Q years, rest. Book contains picture of Battleship Wisconsin. 1 Contains 256 pages, and includes a number n b 1903 A Q of fme Steel engravings, Colored frontispieces used for the first time. 1889 Seniors placed in panels for the first time. 1 W . . . . 1904 fX.jg.,,.,.. V' Entlre book Printed In fed mk' The most elaborate Badger up to this time. if 1890 Staff increased to thirty-three. ' Three hundred pages. Contains 540 Pages- I V" ' First half-tone picture, of a play in a baseball Underclass hsts placed in back of book' ll: game, appears' Jubilee Badger 1905 .1 ijlh I w - ,ij ,A 1891 Underclass lists discountined entirely. iijjsg H A. Book' opens at the end. A 1906 ping: ...W . . limgj' Group pictures used for the fu-St time' First staff to organize into committees. 2 1892 1907 . 3 Fraternity house pictures are printedo for Book size increased to 600 pages. i - the H1-St time, Staff of thirty-six members. X X V. Book is dedicated to the State Legislature. 1908 fi, Qgxl 1893 Six hundred and sixty-eight pages in the book. will An Art Committee is appointed for the first A . . . - 1909 , time First individual write-ups of football players. . bei. f 4 ' 1894 Universal use of colored frontispieces. ,.-. Staff is increased to nineteen. 1910 I, Book is dedicated to Christopher Columbus, Inserts used for the first time. iii? 3 A panorama of the University appears for 1911 " . the irst time. Pracgce o-ftpujcoliihing rgamesa of instructors ,,L. A if 1895 an assis an s iscoun mue . I First annual not to be engraved by the Binner . 191261 n , -7 Company, of Milwaukee, since the incep- Boglitsntlfely feaffange into Seven mam . . if . l..:,.3v:? xjfh' Y I 1 tlonlof 'die bool? A number of four-color plates are used. -' V . Book is printed in red, green, blue, purple Page Size is increased' fzggxgffx. .R M' AA and black ink. Book contains 650 pages. ffsffxf' Spf' yyjggl The use of fine steel engravings is discontinued. 1913 dipx lg, 3 ' ' ' 1, First Chronicle Committee is appointed. Book size increased to 711 pages. . All' '11 ,alirgiiwf . 1 'xgirit Q 63 A l'7 , N N"'-- . - Q' .,- " .1 S 111'-. ' , . .41 .:.s12s..sff,, i 1 ' ,iff 'tiff ff' . H"r""e-Q-as-. - . 5131... - 3' sam A7 lf- mi- in Y T f'55l?s,'52:gf:- ' fi' -Iii--535. ..3 -,rl 12 wwf .41 1. 1. ' ff "?!V?5Zf' "' wr! s'rW'f.l2,1e. rl " r' V',iT"W "," - 'A'A jr V H431'G?1i,Qi5sg,'5k'fifi:Mm W e,MI:ZE5R?EmBLBas55aiJZi2Hi2E.h,.-. Agua?z3i1aii'33Ei2srr 455221 f'r IK 1 L. .Um , -F7,7jugx1gf:i5gW if , ' --'- s .LH All A EHQ .., .,, - e ' 1 W 'e 1 s f 4 - as e ' ' . 'H ' . ,,. 4., , - . ' . " ml'-Nfl" 1 r A' M jfzq X '..' , ., ' 1 H Q31 . ' fqwiie - 's -A ' 'lg X M A,Q' ' 5 - ' , , f 1 f'ff':' A X, 5 1 . 7' " e ' . ' . . I se e r 'IH IHEIH G I lfxllrl.-5 " . A sm. M-,. ,xg 1 '.'-' 1' ,K ,VVQ X 6 ,, ,, lf," r x ef U -Z fd up w Q I , 'War r ' - a flif' , 1 1 3Brufessur E. E. amells rx ,f' ex R E ,Red ...f:1"l, v 2 7 - XVI' M, ark Webster Ziaapes, 12 Euseph iBerstem, 14 ., 1 1 esss A isbn Zguutb, 54 3 '- fit' ir y W- isbn ull, 12 . V .. g ' 1 - 'M r...-..rfN'f"1,r lQY"P'J,e?f - 71.5 'isviiiigf E7 'wg . ' - - 1 .5 - A g, er,.. ..r..,r,,..,r,, 5 .r,,..r..,..., ,,,.,,,,. ,, . .. H. 1, ,, .. H123 If? I 1-,is ,,!.- , . ..,. . . .. V, ., ,, ,4., ., , , , Yiixvmfig 5-,wgj-gf ",,1...,,,1j:JQ' 2 ,.,.. ,,.,, ..,..., , , . ,.,,, ,.,,,. , ,. vrnw U 1 V M H .A ,.,..,,, W , ,,,, WW, .,,. . .,,. H,,,,-,..,.,,..,, ., , ,, 4, , ,35.:.5-livgygf krlffg J- -- 1- L+: . ' f"5'Sw. M '. fe" 53" Ev? new ' - ug lr. X- 12 1 B5 Iv Q4 gg ,,,r,.r.,...,. r,r,.,. , ,.4,.44,,.,. A r...,, . e,....r .e,, .e.,r ,,,., , . , M A ...,rr . .mQg,,,f ..r. 5, --r' giy f gggr fgdl' ...,. S5 W., ve, .ver A s r 'Q' 5 -if y. fe .,.'f9b4i,v 135 64 A ' 1' few? 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Jilfiifw, X' .. in ,iwlgu ' ',vs1am:u'5l1i ' Mig: av :uf .1 yi-MLS, !s.'Aai!Y'rz'f1,s'2 J., X' 7 I .1 x, I ' MQ "jf, 'V -:ix ', :win .7 . 17,4 uf! ' . -. V HY , ,I 112+ 4. : i ' ' V .V .j, M1512 , ' f5V5?'2if'if:1'! 'iifff iv' :. 'yi ,L 5. f zz 1- ,l..1, , ii fiifiwi' ' JV 1 ii ,, Y 1 1 ll :fix :TS W . , xl, ' 1:4 Y 1- ,V , -...,. xiii' " 4" I , ,fn1'T'G' .VJ ,gg 1, Tri? ,r'iff?2'-'f mia-fi 1 -ff- wgfi,s4e,".2: Hggfwdfgzfpii, fQz'5ffi2fli?f' 'ff ig '1-5353 A Qifwi-fiilf' i 'f '1 .--.:.:,.. ,. ., ,N ,- 4 A1 '. ' 1 "?Y?G'f'04? LQ:-:::i'T'?tf',lLf msg gay gg. lab? hifi? ' fmiifsqxzg Wfiiiiiw' lflffiv- fi :V 472' 4 'L i' L 'iff 5' -WRU ifzaf. li'g2:iH'i1+ w M111 M21 aw ' :ZH W 4 1 ix. 1 C fix A ' ' M53 P 5 , " 2 The Campus "Qt the top of the bill out Zilma :mater stanhs as the poetic inspiration nf the Qlapcupbetaf' 65 ,Q wg -' 1 I 1 BADGEPQ fx, 1-i.9Qf1i 14 , - Lg-JA, .,,, 5 ', 2 ,xxx Y 5 'i'7T"4 4 f Y 4 K, I , 'N N, N A x - :N h ' . .- V NM'-., N , W X ,. X . 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X , P' Q E U , x l l: ll I ,fl I, I 1 ! ,I In i. - f ' 1 w ,L .. - N Q Y fiwliif-. - . I 1 5,4 x . f all-E . :nf- TA: h' .ab N5 -i i X 2 . All 5 5 ' ' awe.. . wicf'g-ii.-H . " PW! g-2-xfmff-1:'1'!gL, ' '- ' 'ff-.e ' '-1 f- ' Ifvifa' ' The Campus By Karl Menninger pY'i"" I OUR million dollars' worth of buildings! A total equipment I as represented by the contents of these buildings of almost three millions! Such is the im- mensity of the physical elements of our Universitas Wisconsin- ensis. Yet, surrounded with these palaces, triumphs of art and science of Educational Archi- tecture, and faultlessly equipped, many, if not the majority of the students have never taken the pains even to identify the different buildings. "Within a stone's throw of Rome, but never saw it." With this in view, we have sought to sum- marize, in an easily grasped form, the main items of distinction of the various buildings. lwfj i 17 M Z 551:45 1' l . Suppose She were to come, or suppose the Folks made a run down to Madison in the new car, and incidentally to take a look at "School," Then picture a sight-seeing Spaziergang down State and up over the hill and down again- oh, you know, and then back by the Drive. It's a good walk, but it's worth the trouble, even if She isn't here and You have to go alone. Of course, you would point out the Library first, constructed of stone and steel, now being enlarged with a north wing, and worth, with its contents, close to two millions of dollars. The Historical Society books are on one side, and the University's on the other, such is the second fioor. And then the Museum of the Historical Society, and the Art Gallery and withal the beautiful marble floors, and pillars-but then, that is all so common to us that we forget how beautiful it appears to strangers. And then as you start the Big Climb, the Music Hall comes first, with its Victorian Gothic architecture, and the big clock in the tower that hides its face when spring comes to show how ashamed it is that it must keep going in such beautiful weather. But there it has stood for thirty-four years, still used and still useful. Above the Music Hall is the Law Building, are three stories, the upper story being devoted to a Law Library, which brings the value of the equipment above S50,000. The building itself cost S87,000. Across from it stands the Engineering Building, built in 1901, with a wing added in 1910. The cost of the structure was Sl37,000, and the equipment is worth about S80,000. It is a four-story brick, trimmed with stone, and fashioned after the architecture of the Italian Renaissance period. And you might relate to the Folks how the Roughneck Engineers bedeck the front steps and exchange compliments and skyrockets with the Gentlemanly Laws across the way,-in balmy spring. North and South Halls come next, the oldest buildings on the Campus. Simple, and digni- fied they are, representing the best that 1851 could offer,-'way back there, about the time your grandfather was making regular Sunday night trips over to a neighboring farm where "She" lived. North is still useful, however-it takes care of the German and Commerce departments, while South manages the Dean and other officials which we will all admit is no small task! And then, "above all" stands University Hall, the Crown of the Hill. It was built in 1855, and the wings added in 1900 and 1906. Its total length is 434 feet, and it averages sixty feet deep. It is fashioned in the archi- tecture of the Italian Renaissance. The total cost was over S200,000. It contains- but what doesn't it contain? It contains everything that the other buildings don't- and that includes Prexy, and Monsieur Mathurin Marius Dondo, and the Honor System Corporation Headquarters. Oh yes, a few other things, but then you can tell them all the details. And now it is necessary to slide clown the hill to University Avenue. Enroute the Folks may be shown the magnificent new Biology Building, just finished at a cost Of S200,000, and equipped with S75,000' worth of material. It is simple, and dignified, con- structed also after the Italian Renaissance. .:l1Qlfg'g:':5J5:I Ntiigs X 4 w 'Q ,N H3 , if Wil ,, iv., lf" 45 ' Nl -My l X 1 , jx , 5 ,u 1 1 1 I V l , l ,. , I lfxwizy . Zi?-Q -QR' ,. 'V 6 me 'R H.-1.1 E-'Q-f gftfsiitg ,-ii.?f'-lm gl- 1136,-A-i -' 'af' i-rf. if built in 1893 in the Romanesque style. There The fioors are concrete, the building entirely - "U'Nfl. ,gmzlw g . Q, yy fy, 'jC,,'f 1 1 A- M rv, +- , H 66 1' -fdlffr 7, if Q xl K I J lniknh , ,pl ' --'- -9 xg- .5 . , :an .. , 1 ' --a wv.. if ffff....ef-fa, . f - ,iazsiigiiifqgxfiwri I -Taffffvfwfa' ' ' -QI -' I Q, 'ig-5 "C fi ff 1,1 , , ,i , ii 'H "Q- .. ., i 419 Ig, If ,Fi.g,,iQ,m Qu. 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There are four stories, two base- which is also used for student demonstrationq ments, and one sub-basement due to the hill. It is located in the Agriculture grounds. X 'T' ' ' f f"A Once arrived at the foot of the Great Slide, The tunnel system, laid in 1910, to supply w ,I one should first turn to the Girls' Dormitories, the entire University with steam heat, might , '52, ,Q 4 5 and Lathrop Hall. Chadbourne, built in here be mentioned. The entire cost of laying I A 1871, is, was, and always shall be the House the two miles of tunnels approached S80,000. 125- E! Y of Mysteries to all the Men ,and the Home on the left now is Camp Randall, the ' iii E ef Good Tlmee to all the Glrls' Some een Athletic Field, and the scene of many famous X ,--,, i ft -Fussefys Heaven' All mght' theh' ,Next ee contests between the Swedes and the Dutch, ' 75 1 It 15 the new, and very beautiful Ghrle Dorhh' as well as many others. Turning, however, , by .-.i 1 tory'-perhaps the most beautiful of our to the right, and proceeding north, We pass el. fyff' i buhehhge' Mark especially the Italian Cer' Hrst the building for Agricultural Chemistry, if fe A hiee' The buhdihg has been named Barnard a fire-proof structure of brown brick, recently l Heh' Next adjoining OH the Weseie Lathrop constructed, and devoted to the constantly N 1-'A i -the home ee the.Heme'EeOh0m1eS Depert' widening field of investigation in the chem- 4 e ment, the University Boarders, the Union istry of farming and farm products. ' l Dances and, incidentally, the women's gym. I I Y I 1 Q The total length of the three women's Just north of it ls Fhe Agronomy gulldmg' ' I buildings is over 700 feet, and the total cost H1-e'p1-Oof' and hkewlse of brown buck' If E Over Ssooyooon cost about S32,000, or about one-third as ' g Proceeding on down University, the Chem- much as the last named building' V , ist,-Y Building, made famous by Kahlie, Next in the row is the Agricultural Engin- I Q ii. V i appears on the right, A new Wing has just Cefitlg Building, built in 1887 at 6 cost of . been added. It is almost entirely fire-proof, 565.000, with an exceptionally fine equipment , built of mill construction, heavy timbers and of all types Of farm engines, tools, implements ' ,' ,.,. 5 I plank Hgofs, The Style is Italian, and it is and machinery,costing in theaggregate almost : ' fronted with Ionic pillars. The total worth, 530.000 The building is Of fl1'e'Pf00f b1'iCk, A Y including the equipment, is S265,000, In it built in the Gothic style of architecture. l 1 S We have Che of the hhest equipmehtsv and It were profitable now could we take time . g ' I A hheet faculty in the United States. to follow out along Linden Drive, first passing Two blocks farther onis the F orestProducts the Horticultural Building, used in the study if Research Laboratory. It is of fire-proof con- of Horticultural and Plant Pathology, and struction, finished in brown brick. The cost adjoined by four green-houses and twelve V. of the building was S50,000, but the contents, acres of orchards, the building and equipment ' furnished by the United States Government, costing about S85,000. Near it is the Potting cannot be estimated. The building is used House, used in Applied Botany. Still farther ll ' both by the state and federal governments on is the University farm with over a dozen , i A 'Q l ' , .ml ' r K- 4' 57, 4 F L 1, .32-?"1 - I . 'miami 1 i :g,q,':'1,:1. f 1 3-,,..j'.'1" My ' 'f if li7Y4'5f 9, r.l'm'f4i iv li , 1. lf . ':'1'n 5" lu . iii for research and investigation work. The Forestry Department uses the laboratories. Across the street is the Central Heating Plant. This splendidly equipped building was erected at a cost of almost S200,000, inclu- ding the self-stoking furnaces. Forty tons of coal a day are consumed in moderately cold weather. The smoke-stack alone cost S19,000. The structure is of brick, trimmed with white stone. Next to it is the Service Building, or Shop, which is a sort of storeroomffor allithe supplies used by the gardeners, plumbers, carpenters, etc., working on the University grounds and buildings. The Central Heating Plant must not be confused with the Agricu1turalLHeating Plant, buildings, including the residences of the Superintendents, the Dormitory, the Poultry House, the Service Building, Wagon Shed, Cattle Barns, Sheep Barns, Hog Barns and the Stock Auditorium. And the greatest among them is the Animal Husbandry and Live Stock Pavilion, a brown brick, built in 1908 at a cost of 385,000 It is of concrete construction with model horse barns in the basements. It contains an auditorium seat- ing 2,000, and a fine large arena for horse shows, etc. But if we cannot make the long walk out around the farm, we can cross over through the beautiful grounds of the Agricultural School, L3 1 r l .. ,i I 1 Y. ' A162425 . six!--FQWSQ. Z.-:lf 51. f 'Ai 'F xii' 'NSN- toward Lake Mendota. We have before us J? X first the main Agricultural Hall, an imposing N... ,V lH5-..-giQ.J4g.,.- 68 Ekigf ' -f A 'Ziff'-'x 7'i.1 . 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M' lr 'f' 'Q' ' :my .if-4, . M V HM- V Q -. F V VV - .f 1 if--. 54, '-we-..-.,,,MN . V+ 'gg',-L.-Q . v fu, '35 , '11, ' V1 , 5 ZFX ' ' -,U Y ,- Q . 'V T55 . W.: 'fff - fp'-ff..'.V---Q.,-V., X ' I VA -xc U A, .vx-'X V ff' - ' ' , 'ax 3"'Lzi ':.-I" p XLR- ,IQ-'n.,1. QL... ' ' 'A , 'F95 F Ir' ' :.'E.g- - ' ?. .'--5 if ' K ,NNW ,'4.:. " Emfw -...- - LQ- ' .-5525 X54 ' N Nor are we yet through seeing the buildings if Q i . viiliihrr-ef, eilfilfif. .sfl93i?EilQl'3iiE?Elite . 'il'i55:if5rqW'1. ifdilsiil' jililillgliziiiilefihlaifllisn. W e hm llaaliiiiiiiiiiiiiviliiififihil , lui" structure built in 1902 at a cost of over As we near Park Street we pass the Hydraulic 'iii-A ' K 35200,000Cincluding equipmentj. It isabeau- Laboratory and Pump House, worth some 1 W I it tiful building, of Italian Renaissance style, 6IS60,000. And then the Chemical Engineer- : fronted with Ionic pillars of white stone. ing Laboratory,and also the MiningEngineer- ee If It is four stories in height and some 200 feet ing Building, ,fire-proof buildings, built 'Way in length. It contains,besides administrative back in the '80s. No, not very handsome 'mflff I offices, class rooms and lecture rooms for the on the outside, but full of wonders.and marvels ffl presentation of the various theoretical sides on the inside. Electric furnaces, high resist- of Agriculture. ance apparati, and-but why name over ' We are now due east of Main 1-1311, Look- what we don't understand?-very wonderful I l ing toward it we are confronted with the new neVef'CheleSS, and WO1'th the time to look l Building for Home Economics and the Uni- it 0Vei'- 5. i versity Extension. It is of fire-proof, stone The Engineers propel. do not learn every- 5 Construction: and Cost Over Szoovooo' thing up on the Hill, for here is another build- F0ll0Wing 'Che Winding Path to 'Che left We ing devoted to their hidden and unfathom- I i' C0Ine to the D-aify Building and Hiram P- able pursuits, the Engineering Laboratories, j Smith Dairy, which it adjoins. The former "Shops" for short. ' was 'built in 1897, and the latter in 1892, And then the most expensive of an the l - totalmg ln Cost of Corlstructlon Over S50'000' University buildings intended for instruction A considerable quantity of butter and cheese Only, the Science Building, four stories in is manufactured by the, students and Sfild to height, builtof steel throughout,nre-proof, and ' the Public' Afine equ1PmeH?0f machinery' reinforced. The building itself cost S285,000, 5 ehurns,pasteurlzers,refrigerating system,etc., and th e equipment, pert of which has new is provided. Four million pounds of milk are been taken into the Biology Building, is transformed -annually' Dairy Machlnery estimated at Sl00,000. It houses the Physics Laboratory lies a short distance to the north. and Me dieel departments, as Wen as other 5 T0 the northwest lies the S0ilS'PhYSiCS branches of physical science not specially 5 Building- It is 3 'Chi'ee'S'C0fY hfieli, builtin provided for. It contains several superb i 1894 f01' 5l550,000- If has Six gfeen'h0uSeS collections of minerals, etc., well worth seeing. ,i adjoining, which are finely equipped for experi- e ' l ment and research in irrigation, drainage, And now We are back at fha Llbrary' but I l fertilization, etc. on the other side. And the Folks have been I Following the walk along back toward the Hshownll the. UUn:VerSliy'H There reniam I east, We pass the Washburn Observatory, yet the, President s residence, Athe Medical 5 the only gift building. It was constructed Advlsersomce' and the gymnasium-Airmol-Y' 1 ' 5 . . the home of the Champions of the Big Nine Ei in 1878 for S42,000, the gift of Governor Wash- . H' ,l burn. It is devoted mainly to research work, In Football and Basketba ' X X being eXCeI-itienally well eC1uiPDed with fine Last, but not least, remains the Administra- - ' instruments- tion Building, the place into which our money if A Students' Observatory is near at hand, goes, and ffoin which many 'fifnes more money ' for the use of the Students in Astromgmy, flows out into the multitudinous channels that E which is also well equipped. A Solar Ob- lead f1'OIn if to the SuPP0i"C Of Such 3 main' -4' servatory is also used. The Director-'S resi- moth institution. In it also are the Architects I V Eff , .ff 4' V-- . ,J ki,--2 ' Le 1 f Va", .fx -' " ,ffl f ' . gif am. 2 . 7,14 1 1 llhilml l ' '. iiffzyi, -,1.:5..5 " ' ,Se .fjf ..f' 1 -fi -... 1'- zf. . .V . .. fi--ff.-., .f 1,,1ff,,-f.t,,,- - i J. dence lies just east of the observatories. We may cross over to the University Drive now. And if it is spring, there is no more charming place than the Old Drive. Or if it is autumn, nothing can exceed the beautiful coloring of the maples, oaks, and other trees which line its course. which are in use every school day in the year. of the University, headed by Mr. Arthur Peabody, to whom we are indebted for much of the technical data of this article. The total cost of the buildings is something like four millions, unequippecl. But the total WORTH of the buildings, that is immeasur- able. Could we measure the value of an Education-then, perhaps, we might estimate zw.1gfLs' sig 42241 I N2 . f' I .JA ,QS f'?li11's ii YN ' the value of Our Buildings. . fu iff. 'X 'Si kr . 1- 'fu Aw,-4141? 70 , ...fig A-an DTT D .wiv .of A . - v-rf v . - . f,.i,yf'.,-..-- ., 6 A: 1. N5 -, . V Svl'TN.,.e . .ce 1' y ' ' -" M.. Lv' , MI ' rf ,f .Q ' -w.. ' J '-- 24 M' if A '-. . -5:1 ,A X 'l ' I - 1 Q ' ' A .1 l Q .R I - :Je V. nv , -, A , X f egx.-...A ..XS.gMn'3n. , ,N 4 1- .1 Jae, Ae e ee : ,,f V, ., .,':f.n,,,- , , Z., g f 0 s ' Maury- " ' K . '-1 - i ' " "". if-.qi .... , .. 1 W x -. A - -1 -', - -,N . . W , V' X .e ,, .-. - a . Q-gs. ,,,-.ei iw . ., .. 'Q' .... e ,. , ' 'Lg'-f::-..i.:.." 41' -45" r if, ,f , . , ss:-Q:-,, f' Y- 1 I T ' . e':12"1-2 :- H. -mf ef ' 2 'e 'pf . .ff -- f e A ' My 1.-fig '. r is ,ee f,sgg,,fQ'v' , ei: .6 I 'fifi-Millie' .if 'Yee 1 . EU l f zfi:fl.5!.ii2.1:fe.-. ' af 1927: ' YW V1 5u7!'?Bf11fi 'V 1. 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SQ-Qixgsfiygl fin'--'H r f -1s..,:f " gg , ff.. , . ,f ., , L K -- fllwi , , , . , 04 N ..,.. ..,.,. .A,,,,.,..,A , S: 1 .V z tl '1 V ,,,, K , V ' 'L :fm --4 ix 11: ! '1 pi- .., ,E , .W 5 ,mf V ' W ,,NfC'3:,,,' ' - - ' -'-'A ' . 3. , 7j:'fv:'2-, '43 - ' ' , f" "X ,ff - 2 -- - s, ,1 .- .fu-4, ,...... f'l.f f S X 1 5 4' -X , -1 1 - '--A x , U I 11-af ,X -. ,y, , : X V, if , - .f 'ei - , ',-jggf. , ' SENIOR MEMORIALS Lf?-'-7' ' . Q Y-Y-was w 1 . "Rel1cs of the A -ix ' A ,. 4 JT QEWQ iff 0215. -gym--'V 'wfiiz . 12-12-iQQ:gL.2:f2,ff: A 2, fu '- - ""'-f-J fkl L' u .!' gg. . 1fl'i -.-.,1 fwfimifigfi ,1 :E 1.1537 J V .4524-. fr - ,,,,. -rg - -Wm - f '-f'Y'ff'-- 1 , L,.,V ki - I " 88 .' 2,1 ' . f . H L. M vw 5' iff' 7 1 -'.' 1 ' ' L. - ' - A Vfg'- , 1" --'X . ',' "" P' f-v-Q-' 1'l,',,',f," 1 4 "iii, ,' ','.,, -- .- V 1 -'ff' 'w V 'Hi t -5 ' 'Eff ,x 'L 4'-"' "" v -. W -H ff! H ffjzw u 0 ',,g47ff4Z2,.,,,, 'A"' f:-ffzgm L, 7. fit, 1' -wx t 553 M" If 'gfafffk r . . - , 'Q f lf- 5 In ..g,.:::,4.,,,,'f fr- Ixxzd-1:-:JIJL-Ajgxg H1 ,V 5 ,ff ,123 fy . 1 'T - K- -' 4' 4' "" 1--ff "7f.'I-. "'73'ff'ffx""1'ffT'?'f-?f" .HQ fit- :- '2 -. ' Q '7 'f' :Ib x,-'. 4 '1 D' ,f . -.,. ., .,.. , , , , . . , - T- -V C '- .- ' ' 23 sf . , . iF6A!w'gQY'4Li'?iQ'35Z72'f"16.-wiv' -+:'siQ1',Y V .- flfffi? 'ff - I 1 I - 'T' 'N IQEMQEE5-H5mixiedsifrr,--m-Ne1...-Nf- XJ --fu W . ,.y,.zM - 1 11 Y . . ,gym ' x :tv r . iv u President Charles Richard Van Hise PAINTING BY JOHN REA WDOLILY .4:. is . if f R 9 L D j 'i'ig.fi,3'w -.lk Biff: Q 1 ' ,' f '-,Q XQEIYE 1-iw., Akiiflfiiifx Lfjigii9:35fill"-v1f.:ffj'i3iiQj rv .. " ,W Z! 3 l?iifi?5i'Ff,. 32?-.. "'iiili1iZ.55s in ,ef U ' Y 1 wgffrs 2 5' Q fl Q Y if I H.-:ii Q ' 4 1 NHL ter Q if BADGER --We if vf .1 - 9. 1' 4 . P J 5 . ulqf Y. at , 'Whose tnbu hu rule nur estate." KE? ,.. . F' -Slmlznstuzaasrz.. HE Board of Regents is composed or xi ' 3 fifteen persons of whom two must be women, thirteen appointed by the Van Hise Cary Seaman , ' Governor from each district and at large ' V' V and the State Superintendent of Education ' .33-I' ' 3' ' f If and the President of the University ex-ofiicio. gf' , 1, This board is the corporate body in which E the title to all University property vests, and M which directs the application of the money I 'Qfigiijn appropriated by the state in the manage- I -U, :iiL3V"i ment and improvement of the Universityg ' Z "", 9' and is the final authority in all problems of 1 1 ,. administration and policy. ' "N- M Executlve Officers Mahoney Horlick Martin 1' Charles Richard Van Hise, President of Wk f it the University. B. M. E., Wisconsin, 18795 in V' i l , B. S., Wisconsin, 1880g M. S., Wisconsin, ' .r l il 1882g Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1892, LL. D., . . y-B chicago, 19035 LL. D., Yale, 1904, LL. D., I Harvard, 1908, LL. D., Williams, 1908, LL. v D., Dartmouth, 1909. Board of Regents SJ L Lf Qi., up Charles Richard Van Hise, President of N , 1g,ayf,2f5ff f the University, Ex-Officio. H d f 1'-'Wim , ammon hgigfjl Charles P. Cary, State Superintendent of Trottman Waters Public Instruction, EX-Officio. B. S., Chi- ' . f--- X cago, 1898. Affiliated with Board, 1903. 'X ' Term expires, 1913. . State-At-Large . 4 I Dr. Gilbert E.Searnan, Milwaukee. M.D., F L Michigan College of Medicine, 1889g Post- Graduate Course, Wurzburgg Post-Graduate Course, Berlin. Affiliated with Board, 1911. in A ig, 113"if'fi',fi'l D. O. Mahoney, Viroqua. L. B., Wiscon- "" Q " 11' C13 sin, 1895. Affiliated with Board, 1912. Buckstaff Clark Jones ' fi? f . A M ' V -..., iff HE Mi ,Nl Congressional Districts . V .1 ,ffs,,,f's . , ..,' :V fix W 2 Q I First-A. J. Horlick, Racine. 1 I' - Ax-I-3 ' 53-xfw, ' Date of Appointment, 1910. ' ',,' d s., ik, E Term expires, 1913. ' "5 ,iii ,., irv. 1 , ' 1, Second-Vacant. V Q' ' j j. bw " " X ivfaiffx ' , , .gglg Third-J.W.Martin,Gotham. . 'Q jfs 1 lnlbhillz . . P 5- Ti lx Wisconsin, ex-'77, Date of ' 1 T V D-.tw ' 'rf ,-4. . 1 Q jv t-' Appointment: 1910- Evans Nelson McCaffrey Dahl '-'3.-,a12:5,W,,,.,!'?Q? 5 . A 1 A Manila, . ,-, . e Q' MRSA fx-""'1Y' "T ,Lg -1 . - 1 .3 , x ' ,Af P sv3g.qX3.i:, - ., I , .. L, H H 4 ' -We-je fs cu 5. Z ' ' -:ir A E LU -..... , .... av- S 'ii il., 1 L W Jim Q' -:,rfii'f'z1,,, ., ' 'gm w. Es' j, ' -7 VM-'rf ,f A xi .l5""v- -..-v-..:."------..a,,,,- ,Q ,5 Llwwklif 25,111.4 ,, .v -F' ,.A,,,.-.rf 7 ' ' , iw. .. ,Q-'i' ' 1' N 'C 'Q 1" ' aalifx- ' -'q ,:..K,.X.g- Q. 52 A355 H. 1 -- cm., ' MN ... 7 . V . lsafff-5' li-:Q'.'?2'f2?1'2-N? 'af .f vm 'fp W l a , A 3!,f.f3,.,,535Y egg, :link I,.'14gQ3i3..XM ' Qiwgigi-5, Q ' 555.25255 'Vi .,.:1, , V. , ' " E jfiiii?llliEisibhQiGiQlQ,mm 8 ' .flliiiizmlillmxlileieieiaiiiilizzi1.. Wea.. ' .allisislsfllliiielissi7. 'I '-A ' -Je . ,gm In-N " " . ijf'g"',g,zgg2"gzg'f"1fg,:f, , alibi f :""Qz'iiiiiifif! ff' Fourth-Theodore M. Hammond, Wauwa- Ninth-Orlando E. Clark, Appleton. B. S., A I b- -1 'g1.5VL5' 'tosa. B. S., University of Chicago, 1885, M. Rochester, 18763 A. M., 1907. Date of Ap- 1 S., University of Chicago, 1895. Date of pointment, 1892, rea ointed, 18959 rea - " iff' ' 7 9 55 . . . pp P ., fi Appointment, 1911. Term expires, 1916. pointed, 18989 reappointed, 19049 reappointed, 1 . Fifth-James F. Trottman, Milwaukee. 1912. Term expires, 1913. l A K' A. B., Wisconsin, 1864, LL. B., 1886. Tenth-Granville D. Jones, Wausau. B. ,,5:,f-Q19 Date of Appointment, 1908, reappointed, S., Wisconsin, 1882. Date of Appointment, l 1911, reappointed, 1912. Term expires,1915. 1909. Term expires, 1916. Sixth-Miss Elizabeth F. Waters, Fond Eleventh-A. P. Nelson, Grantsburg. B. W du Lac. B. S., Wisconsin, 1885. Date of A., Hamline, 1897. Date of Appointment, ' Appointment, 1911. Terrn expires, 1915. 19075 reappointed, 1912. Term expires, 1917. 5 Q Seventh-Edward Evans La Crosse. Re- 1'-gif 17 'Q 5 p Signed, 1913. ' Officers of the Regents :QQ V ' X Eighth-Mrs. Florence Griswold Buckstaff, James F. Trottman,Presidentg A. P. Nelson, , 5 X Oshkosh. A. B., Wisconsin, 18865 B. L., Vice-President, M. E. McCaffrey, Secretary, lQ"'i X h 1 ,gf 18863 A. M., 1892. Date of Appointment, A. H. Dahl, State Treasurer, Treasurer fEx- . 15,1 19073 reappointed, 1910. Term expires, 1913. Officiolg H. C. Bumpus, Business Manager. II' f it ' 1 fp- ' 1 'o L 1,5-,,,.f.' X . The Regents at W ork 5 ffi.:-L,.f "" - X .1 ,dll I .xl . ' ilk! 'ii iA A- 2 " it 'xv , :I ff- 'lf 1 . 5 gf!! KI: V V A .ffl 2.1, I if-fy xii.-' 1. 2 f , 1 31,2 . ., ,,,, ,,,...., .f El, 4, ff, - ,...-.- ..e.g+', i,efE5il5gaS,1 iii' filjlil. -.3 JV' ,Lif- .V pgs K.: K 7 - -1 , fe' i if l 4-14, lv L. 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' ir.. " . Xe' .,,,.,,.,,a,.,.. !,Q-. Ni, Y..-. .' 'ph 'Mg , K? , -' V A- ' fist' Yi Y ' rim- :Z fly!!--e ''77'-Wllifli'-""i5"f?E?i'3l' ' 'IS' 2 1 f'.C f-if' f ff. Wh' 7' ffei4.f?i'Quffirf1'Z J6e.,'!ff953?st.vfarfn4fW122-2' W. 1 WI' -'14 1 y A is -L X E 725 . 'i m-59 w farz1:':,::::51 ,' - " "':"'f-i?1i.E'5i, 1, A--L fi 5 Mila jx X l .-., ,gf f' 1. .1 FV: 'ful'Q27lfiVs.i'3'ei.1if L51"2 A . ' We-. ' 2t'1fo:"f- , X :Wifi . ' , A A X 'mfftllw 5 Wk Will? QWUSQ 114: A - .,f12!i1s.t4 Pliim ' , if D f?" I N.1g11t,' Qfoisislgjggerifeiif l'i.cJf2-.1-" . 1 ,f1.f5q:22z4fzis!1.1,..,..1if4f?s3f5Q?:-1 3. A f'.ffl:li1l50s... 'Vf , ,AH'illf2?.!3:35,f?Wm Ne- A A ' ff' 1.2:fif1i3ztf.Wb1. Nliigiiii ffleiiiilif f ' ' 'Fvg 313225512 0 O 9191119119 if 1 lf' if 1+ A A ,f1Ii1s??i?1f. RX X' T .s'fEi.,?e .1 if , f 8 ' 418- - rg li' ,J - U11 i 1 1 -- - f'--H 'f 8 't ...."- . . 1 --'af . 'A -4 f f ,LTA --'. . K HE Board of Visitors originated several he it years ago in a desire on the part of the Lloyd-Jones Siebecker, Belden i ffgf' Regents to have certain conditions at Chairman V ' ff' the University investigated and reported on by a disinterested committee. This committee ,iff-' I is now annually appointed by the Regents, fvrr ry. f 1 I X 1 1 o . . T ,aigligiz each member nominating one from his dis- N . Mil. trictg and holds meetings at intervals, appoints committees to investigate different phases " ff., of the University, and makes an annual report to the Board of Regents. w Board of Visitors, 1912-1913 Robert G. Siebecker, B. S., 18785 LL. B., 1880, Madison. Appointed 1912. J. A. H. Keith, Oshkosh. Schranck q Remy Swan h .TW Ellsworth B. Belden, LL. B., 1886, Racine. N' 1 ' Appointed 1911. . fr-:V . . 1 gwjffii Richard,Lloyd-Jones, Chairman, Madison. l' I W Appointed 1912. l E N " Richard Meyer, Lancaster. 3 ,ilff 5 f F ',I,HL,,,. Mrs. Lynn S. Pease, B. L., 1886, Wauwa- I ' XX., lt tosa. Appointed 1911. 1 Mflfl' ' Lf 1' Henry C. Schranck, Milwaukee. Ap- 1 1 pointed 1905. . ' Michael K. Reilly, B. L., 18943 LL. B., , 1895, Fond du Lac. Appointed 1911. idx' , .. -. Miss Rose C. Swart, M. A., 1895, Oshkosh. Hambrecht Neville QV N AVA, ,N M Appointed 1907. "'1j,-- ,J . tot1f:9Af1eii.,t1. 5 1 MILL:-' George P. Hambrecht, Grand Rapids. Ap- .1 gif pointed 1911. M Louis A. Copeland, B. L., 1896g LL. B., ' 1902, Frederic. Appointed 1912. f'f,4'gf, fs- .. 2, I Arthur C. Neville, Green Bay. Appointed .fan 1912- 'Mb' -. K. 1 or 1. , '1-.J Lynn B. Squier, B. S., 1881, Tomah. Ap- We ' pointed 1912. . 11 gp, 'cn , Y."'-' Wi, Charles H. Schweizer, LL. B., 1887, La 333 7!51gi5ft."' Crosse. Appointed 1911. "1 , . . 4 , Q 1, 191, 'Z'!f1!i-V -1" Laurel E. Youmans, B. L., 1887, Muk- ' -..' 'Z' 11 3 QI W01'1agO. Appointed 1911. Squier Schweizer Youmans it Jilllf'-.ygi A XX 91 EfT'qT-H, -A-,Wjy-f--t - s ,,-.,,, . ff N TILE? 1 l Xf V 75 'Le' If Qlin - Ni' . -. at-. qu. fax or b ,. 1 '..t:1',3 , A .. 1 rr-1 . .-no 121, ,. 1 1 . lx . g1't,:o,,.,,,,:'f6 .,-.lug i 1 i V ,..',V-515. x, .Il lvl... , ,t -f ,f -,-.... - , 5-i ,N --A-"-E3 ' L53 1.1 x """C'QC A N' A ,s 'gjQ.'-I'f5?j5,- J. - fi M - ...df A ,. , W' m..H.,,.. ,i - li . - .-My fe ., 'wr 'zcigg sig: '5fZ""1g "z.'1P1' - .fu EQFEW. 2 'ifflilm 'f- -Wu, f-X a -' Lilliiiiiiiiziiiifkr f 11?-ilisii1'l!i?rsXuQEif:gii2.n2l!:!--V- zum. wingIfiiziiimt .f.glilizis:lsf2522.:?Slz 'fliliiliti ' xml iii. i V 3 can S,- - A 4 ,,...,.---,e, A.,V, .l..,,,,,,.,, W i5AQGER'f Q 1.9-"1 4 lie' igfjq i s Hx ? i ' .1 ef ' A. ' - lf-r ql - 5215 5. 1 le" 1--2 1, ,Q.. , :, , Zi: T : Il, ,.....A ..,.., y au f 5 3 lf- A - 1- " , .,:,' 1 l n ' l- ', g 1 The College of Letters 5 and Science l "ZBeIigbtfuI task! Qin rear the timber f Thought, Qin teach the young Zlhza hum tu shunt, Eu pour the fresh ilnstrurtinn n'zr the Minh, i Ulu breathe the enlihening Spirit ante I tn fix A . Ghz gznernus 1Burpuse in the globa- fi ing ggffagff, -games Tlmnrpsun. l 1 - f I i ri. li ' F I l l 5 li. Flag . . ll . lliiitfta Fx fl 'f'2'l Q' zf ue, . 4 . ,L . zlfffgj' ' ' La- .n- Af57Z.fl:: i 1 ir 'Q 4 '. f, 1..,,a:" 53 HE College of Letters and Science, under its present narne, dates only from 1889, at which time the several colleges of Letters and Science, Engineering, and Agriculture were organized. However, the college goes back to the foundation of the University, The center of the instruction of this college has lain in the subjects that belong to a liberal education. These subjects were taught for many years in separate courses, named from their predominant or charac- teristic studies, such as the Ancient Classical Course, the General Science Course, etc. As years have passed, the type of educa- tion has changed and a demand has grown up for more specialized courses, basedion the subjects included in the college. The first of these courses to be found was the Course in Commerce, established in 1901. Since then there has been established the Course in Chemistry in 1907. The Course in Phar- macy Cl883j and the School of Music y1894-D are both included in the college for admin- istrative purposes. I l "'-'r-if --,.. -H M .V , 155315212-x5E5' f ftsifiyiaffzl .- .:f,,,ig Lxwqgi X .ri , ,, ' 44. im, qw. mg flzlf w- if I- use, l I :I ,i x --,flu .-QW . W 'ai ' Eff V . 'Allia- .tr-1-43:1-2,11 i - -'T +' 'iii " ,Q-,fy ,T-n i 'Q "ff M-':. I. 1, 14 1 1 If Y if . if f X g , -we lv ' x 1 r 5 gf! I 1: i l ii ,. I 1 u ' rzii . Mill' ehsfitiiylzfii uffiwfiv 351,-593522 5 I ' :W ,, i ' The President at Work bf' X-'sf . 3,4 4:31 4' ' , Q. "cS,,m,puyi i ' W ' ,E-Q X- ,Q T' " :S f is V 'rr' 'ff' l- .-1 A .f f..-5 s?F'S14f-'iw'-? I .pa Q,?54.,a,l:v :E 1, in U nj. b Q gf Q. ibm p .f , 1- I .gi J ,Sf .1 fa, ,A S.,,,gfjiMQilQ -' 7 is fsvffifggag , af V93 A 5iiV":ffQ9. ee--M 'st'-lf-.-'frrfiisr--.Q 1.131 1 37? i..-5 V- Indy sr. 1:7 Am Ki ,,... A - X A-4,-gp 'H fl: 'L x -'Qffifgigid - -A gag?-ggiyi -1-fa 135,-. fsfiosu 1... f"': vt-, T. yf- w. . fiif ,A-2.-Q2-M--f-q'7f1-'.fx? "ff " 4 X , :YQ ' , , .Q ,f ,- - ,I V V ' . r' .pk -'7 ,Af 1- '53 J- . ,. fr. - -t,-,.1t:Lm--wm..,21f'n, , Y . . - -g int : Zigzuf- , .M Wm, , fi-1 .- ,H-ern.. ii .L ff 161' if 1 Lf , S W ,-1535622-"'?'z?'n',3?f fm f , 1,13 f ii ?fff"'i ' 7 .. 5-1-1. .iff-ff gg'-. ' ,,',Y ' jf ,sf gg .Q 'Fig' 3 ,QM 1 ,'GQT1Sg7gg' Gy. 1,5 i ' '1FWwf,f2"? -Qggfrfglglf-4' x-1,4-iwfn l .0 - '12-. .f -x Xu -1. 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V , f ' 'rg .,"fgQv5,34f2- ' -A , .5k..,:-gi '--X '- ' f M1 S m I ' 5 ' ftp , , fy , :L .1 1Q?Eal.2. - .V 1 ,xx--Av V, I 1 wwf. 35,1 Q5 . ". G-b. "-v'.:'-uv .. 1 X-film" " Lf.:-. ' ' n ,ll grfzagarilr... - -, f - ' IW -:'?j5f.em ' 'X 'llffsbvk ' hw-F. A lfrwln fx -1 :xj'4'-x-j 51-Q :Wig 'N 1 Q f N 'ti Q":Y3555i?5V1ki2f'f'f 51,- I H 'V Professor Roe, Chairman of the Student Interests Committee -' ' ' 'f , xu x , :mx ' 1 lg 93 -lx Y v,rl,,A,HL --1 . N 1- ., --'- f . All "' v'143,qr5xxr.X "'z1T-FHPY - 'X .,,J.E' 'ini' ' , SX? -'.tSrfe2?DW - .- f f, . . r n, :W " f '15 X.. ' -'-g.ff'7.-ll.-.Igji I gk-li ' ,- 7,4 fp ff- - - '--f-w--f.'.,.,,,,,,-lm.h.s- U I h V ' sbp ., :QA x1.1,1,:ff1 1- -f'-Y '- - ' . ,I .. 'x ' QNX 19:3 . -L :NL-" ' 1 E2:2L,L.- ,A -- N11--liifiiiiilfff 'f lllmlliifilli' 7fl-7'f.- !U,lf .Ag . s,ll.,'.f, ,ll ,. .g . ,,l.,,h X, ,.., -img. ll, 1 f.f.. ,- .li ., 1-1 Il . . -. -.1 l, i-iii.-:fl ffillliirai "1-liflili'fiillilliiiiw -l isifislf5flii'z1w-ilrfglm'i 252-ll5'lYilililxXlilQillllf'lFifi 'xillllli iff?--'iii we-'.vi'x -iii .wi , if ' .Jfu1f2i-ief:i4i-- if- l'f11l?2i5ig,'ill!. ' in A t -' l -ii ,lllim2ihiiem,wil-lille. .-fllillcili-llllihxliiiiffilzliieihts ha., 8--infeiitlllteiiriiel ,ll-..lieiee1iE::l2fh. lllllsliliit. . xllllllllla frfvz. .na if I K . -. ..,.,N ,-. ,., .- , , .ll- , , .- --, .--M c 4 -' ' ,.- -w, ll "'W 4 5 l 'qglik .- . l-u..-- ll N .. .-gif' -n:f'1'l I I 1 E y 1- I ,f . f 5' if I . . ff", 1' in .fl ,aff-3-e l 1 . iii -- , ' its . .' -Xt--f ' -X ,y5lzl"0.'- l .- -it-. fx jc, . a 1 tl., . V - 1-ff-' 'foo-1 ' V l'f T.f.,1..' 1.-f -1 "A. , -.J J' 9 ' -,, ' af.,-if 15 lt' 'fi " . ,. 4' . X4 Fsgglllg , Letters and Science N. R 1, Z l Uqfhutafign gbgulh bg ag hljgah ag man." Alexander Rudolph Benna Hohlfeld, German. l 5 -gmgglgggn, Ph. D., University of Leipzig, 1888. MA: Professors Affiliated with Faculty, 1901. ' Edward Ashland Bifgei Phi Beta KHPIJH, Dean, Cel- Frank Gaylord Hubbard, Phi Beta Kappa, Professor 5,537 -lege of Letters and Science. of English. ' l' ,gf A- B-i Williams College, 18735 A- M-, 13783 Ph. A. B., Williams College, 1880g Ph. D.. Johns Hop- - 'ill D., Harvard University, 18783 Sc. D., Pittsburgh kins, 1887. jf University, 18791 LL. D., Williams College, 1903. Affiliated with Faculty, 1892, e n H 'll Affiliated with Faculty, 1875. Joseph Jastx-OW, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Thomas Sewall Adams, Phi Beta Kappa, Political Psychology, Economy- A. B., Pennsylvania, 18825 A. M., 18854 Ph. D., '- '?f'Q.-ig" A. B., Johns Hopkins University, 18961 Ph. D., johns Hopkins, 1886. , ' 1899. Afliliated with Faculty, 1888. ll-1 Amhated with Faculty' 1901' Louis Kahlenberg, Professor of Chemistry, Director - Charles Elmore Allen. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, of the Course in Chemistry. I --'jd-X ' Professor 0fVBOfanY- B. sc., University of Wisconsin, 1892g M. se., 0 P B. S., Wisconsin, 18993 Ph. D., 1904. ,18933 Ph. D., University of Leipzig, 1895. Affiliated with Facility- 1201- Ahiliated with Faculty, 1893. Eulot Blackyveldg' Sigma, Xl' Geology' Alexander Kerr, Emeritus Professor, Greek Language A. B., University of Chicago, 1901. and Literature Afmated with Faculty' l9,05- A. B., Beloit College, 1885: A. M., 18583 Litt. D., John Rogers Commons, Political Economy. 1912 A' B8 Obeflini A- M" Oberlin' Atiiliated with Faculty, 1871. L Amllated with Faculty' 1904' Edward Kremers Pharmaceutical Chemistry Di- . 1 I George Cary Comstock, Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xi, ' . ' 1 ' . rector of the Course ln Pharmacy. l ,f J Gamma Alpha, Director Washburn Observa- . . . Y , . Ph. G., Wisconsin, 18862 B. S., 1888Q Ph. D., Uni- A tory, Director Graduate School Astronomy. versity of Goettingen 1890 . Sci11ElgisUrllg3?rslty of Michigan, 1907, LL. D., Amliated with Faculty, 1890. Affiliated with Faculty, 1887. Chgdes Ixfmeth. LeRlg771E,rQaDX1',g'5f1Ogy' In , 3 , Alfred Lewis Pinneo Dennis, Professor of European Ahiift dlscqgsugi lt! 19'10 " ' If History' la C W1 BCH- , - . A. B., Princeton University, 1896Q Ph. D., Colum- Evandel' Brafiley MCG11Vary' Phllosolfhy' K bia University, 1901. A. B., Davidson College, 1884i A., Princeton, 1888, Ahiliated with Faculty, 1906. Plj- Du Qallfofma- 1897- Edward Charles Elliot, Professor of Education, Di- Affiliated Wlth Facility' 1905' I rector of the course for the training of teachers. MSX Mason, Sigma Xl, Gamma Alpha. Mathematieal B. Sc., University of Nebraska, 18953 M. A., 18973 Pl1YSlCS- Ph. D., Columbia University, 1905- B. L., Wisconsin, 18983 Ph. D., Goettingen Uni- Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. versity, 1903- 5 Richard 'rhecdere Ely, Phi Beta Kappa, Political Affiliated with Faculty- 1908' Economy, Charles Elwood Mendenhall, Phi Beta Kappa, A. B., Columbia University, 18763 A. M., 18791 Sigma Xi, PliYSiCSi ' Ph. D., Heidelbui-g University, 18795 LL. D., B- S-, Rose Polytechnic Instltuto, 1894: Ph- D-, Hobart College, 1892. .l0l'll'1S H0Pki1'1S, 1898- Affiliated with Faculty, 1892. Dana Carlton Munro, Phi Beta Kappa, European Richard Fischer, Chemistry. History- Ph. C., Michigan, 18923 B. S., 18925 Ph. C., Uni- A- B.. Brown University, 1887: A- M-. 1890- versity of Marburg, 1900. Affiliated with Faculty, 1902. Affiliated with Faculty, 1894, Julius Emil Olson, Scandinavian Language and . Carl Russel Fish, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, Literature- gl Ame,-lean Histo,-y, B. L., Wisconsin, 1894. ll A. B., Brown, 18971 A. M., Harvard, 1898Q Ph. D., Affiliated with FSCUYCY, 1384- , 1900. M. Vincent O'Shea, Education. , .I Aliiliated with Faculty, 1900. B. L., Cornell University. 1892- -Q -,Q Stephen Warren Gilman, Beta Gamma Sigma, Busi- ness Administration, Commercial Law and Ac- counting. LL. B., Wisconsin, 1899. Affiliated with Faculty, 1903. Michael Francis Guyer, Sigma Xi, Chairman of De- partment of Zoology. B. S., Chicago, 18941 A. M., Nebraska, 18962 Ph. D., Chicago, 1900. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Afliliated with Faculty, 1897. Edward Thomas Owen, Epsilon, Phi Theta Psi, French and Linguistics. Ph. D., Yale University, 1900. Afiliated with Faculty, 1878. Frederic Logan Paxon, Phi Beta Kappa, American History. B. S., Pennsylvania, 1898Q M. A., Harvard, 19025 Ph. D., Pennsylvania, 1903. Alnliliated with Faculty, 1910. 113515: , : all-7"5l":i f. isl,q?zjyig?i,. ixhjfkiygllii Zgfgg.-twig? - 1512 .. gfeiilil' 9' ., ,. ,Ez-iglll J i - . -.f-'lil-, " 1ll.la,a,.iaLf. -..... 94 . . .. . . c. . .. , , -- ' 8-, 't' ff 1 .-if' l. 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L , W X Comscock Cool Dickinson - Dodge Dowling Dresden ' 1 ,ff f., x , n fl- ll? :EEE iw ii-Q53 i i N X ,dl QQNV , .5 .V f z N 1 . 15.1.11 15, .- ' " 'Ejs7--1,gi.qCLg,, jj ,y .- ' ' .Tie ' . -if-lui K pkg. -'fl -' Q42 ""' 1.5.3 .Ns-.3-'x' '- "' ' 'Z 7 5. 1.1, -wg .-,W X Al f. . tpgigr U ,why N . ik! ,- 42, WC- ...E 'VIS' lv- 'K-1?'f'. -' ff " Zi" - V ' .X.lfNq,'1q:., 'if 'NXXNKQF " . l l. l 'F-sf.- 1 X QW ff - . K gif-v w iiiigi, I I V t 'Civil f-' I I A L-4. ' " 1c.e:w .4 3. . if Fish Flscher Gllbert Gxlman Haertel Jones of 'f' .7 If ff -',,' 'F-JW'-?y .N . 'Q-. ' fg fiwx Sw. ' : -2 ,, ,. fd- .-12 , X. 'Mm ' "l"'g.'l '.. ,W llyln- 5. - 1f,, ' W'-im wr f' H Q 'PF ' lf Y "?'f1R1'i' I Q, ! -My-,.'ir,. Q' Q n ' 'f5i:-."'1- ' 4 I .QV Y X X gg. .1 V- ily: 95 ' . P fl '-4 - 'V wi: 1 NK: - ,A-:ug X13 AQ 1- - , , W '-- - V-an Q Q, 5, , as l ,Q fx ' . " -- ' ,.., N--.u R, V -Q, 'Lg g4Q- ,A +I 'M , gf ' ? 3:4-X . " , ""f'm+.-,.. -ww..-L94 K . ,V ' A 3 'FXQX' . V ,if f ff! " " ' ' 3-nr SP P- , HZVTXX' S.-QNX .X-P-' " if ' f U ,rf fl- "'75".L'W'.l ' X-. l . ff , - . ' ax 1: f NN- "- , C -- ' ,- 1- 'm AQ' I-' 'vs fu-"gig ,-1-a .. 1 TQ, .- ' . . M t - --...- A fl.. sig.-' 'U . M A . , L-pl-. ' :.Y:7'-Qsiqrkzil '1 l ., I... ",V, A.. r,aT,.....,.....5,,--T...Y-N..F.5..r.rF..--. ..,..,.....,.,,,..,,-r. .. ,. ,, H., , ...V . . . W.. at ,lififi . '.1..'f1.,..rf1i?il- 181.55-fha-5125! .1-1111.27-51211351.ggiillf-fi ' liz.,-15151-53118,.1.lil'i'M'Q1ll 1115 W iii init- X,!.1'!-1 !--T1 '-." 1' . wwf N1.l'f'1.p' 1 Nz' '1:-,:21::'.- yu:-'-1111.11 973.-1-vllcciix "':i.':,1,. 1 U -. X . ,,-"e'gM's. ,Er 4.5111 .:'2.113r-.. '-w--:H 1!z1l,1,l:3'ss '-'Illiu . 115512:-g1'r'l:?r,,. ".f:142.i'-M11 i1i21'ffbQ41-:lf : ,lille "'1?i:-4511.412 'f- 1 131, . 1l2',f,.'-'fm i""'T1:e.'fl:?zer!a1l5lj9s 'QL ' M9212 H!111511251-,.F'..1a?..1 fifljfu-Slifwex iP2l5Q3iflXi't11l JSR iff .iiiliiilrl-519178 f-imlm. -fifQ9l1"iilihN1ii'5ll5F2liiliiiliilh. - ffwwft-35:5:iT5?i'f?5?E!i?'8z,3'X .f11iia'lf32i12iifii?7?i. 'illliiilimt 1111 ii" Letters and SCICHCC 13 Mazyck Porcher Ravanel, A. M. P. O., Bacteriology, William Holme Williams, Hebrew and Hellenistic i . - 1 . ' Director of State Hygienic Laboratory. Greek, I 1 4 M. D., Medical College of South Carolina. B. A., Wisconsin, 1876. 5 r .' AFl'iliated with Faculty, 1907. Afmiated with Faculty, 1879, ,. ' 1- .i 1 P3111 Samuel RCif1SCh, Political SCiSf1CS- Alexander Newton Winchell, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma 1 i' A. B., Wisconsin, 18923 LL. B., 1894, Ph. D., Xi, Mine,-Ology and Petrology, .-' 1898. B. S., Minnesota, 1896, M. S., 1897g D. Sc., Uni- ig' " Affiliated with Faculty, 1895. versity of Pa,-is, 1Q00, 1, . . , .1 l Edward Alsworth Ross, Phi Beta Kappa, Professor Amhated with Faculty' 1897' , 1 of Sociology. . i -1 1 A. B., Coe College, 1886, Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, Assogiates 1 1891, LL. D., Coe College, 1911. 1 I Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Willard Grosvenor Bleyer, Journalism, Chairman of 1 .. . . . . . Course in Journalism. - William Amasa Scott, Ph.1 Eeta Kappa, Political B. L.. Wisconsin. 1896. M. L.. 1898. Ph. D.. 1904. ' . Economy, Director o ourse in Commerce. Afmiated with Faculty. 1900. B. A., Rochester, 1886, A. M., 1887, Ph. D., 1 Johns Hopkins, 1892, LL. D., Rochester, 1911. Barry Cerf, Romance Languages. 5 V Affiliated with Faculty, 1892. A. B., California, 1902, M. A., 19033 Ph. D., . H d, 1908. . Georlgle .Clarke Sellery, Phi Beta Kappa, European Amliglagi with Faculty. 1908. 1S ory. B- A-, T01'0Ht0, 1897: Ph- D-, Chicago, 1901. Wayland Johnson Chase, History. 3 Affiliated with F2C111'CY, 1901- A. M., Brown University, 1891. . .' Frank Chapman Sharp, Phi Beta Kappa, Philosophy. Amhated with Faculty' 19o7' 5' A. B., Amherst, 18873 Ph. D., Berlin, 1892. Thomas Hs,-bert Dickinson. Enghsh, 1 Affillafed w1th Faculty. 1893. Ph. D., ohio State, 1899, A. M., Columbia, 1900, - 1 Grant Showerman, Latin. Pi? D" Wisconsin' 1906 E V i 1 ' A. B., wisconsin, 1896, A. M., 1897, Ph. D., 1900. Aiiiilated with Facuiiyf i903- 1. r Moses Stephen Shiughter. phi Beta Kappa. Latin. George Converse Fiske, Associate Professor of Latin 1 3 . A. B.. De Pauw. 1883. Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins. A. B., Harvard University, 1894, A. M., 1897: l 1891. Ph. D., 1900. 1 Afhhated with FaCu1ty. 1895. Amliated with Faculty, 1901. Charles Sumner Slichter, Sigma Epsilon, Phi Beta William Dodgs Frost, Sigma Xi, Associate Pfofess O Kappa, Sigma Xi, Mathematics. of B3C'Cef1010gY- li B. S.. Northwestern. 1885: M. S.. 1887. B. S., University of Michigan, 18933 M. S., Uni- I AH'-iliated with Facuhy. 1885. versity of Minnesota, 1894, Ph. D., University . ' of Wisconsin, 1903. 'l 1 ' Charles Forster Smith, Greek and Classical Philology. 1, A. B.. Worr-Ord Cohsgs. 1872. A. M.. 1875. LL. D.. William Frederic Giese, Phi Beta Kappa, Associate , , Harvard University, 1910, Ph. D., Leipzig, Professor of Romance Languages' ,1 ' ' 1881: LL. D.. Arkansas. 1910. A. B., Harvard University, 18993 A. M., 1890. . Affiliated with Faculty' 1894' Scott Holland Goodnight, German, Director of the 1 . Hugh Allison Smith, Phi Beta Kappa, Romance Summer Sessioiii 1, ' Languages. Chairman of the Department. B. S., Eureka College, 1898: M. A., 18995 Ph. D., . A. B., Missouri, 1897, A. M., 1898. WISCOHSIH- 1905- . . Amhatsd with Faculty. 1904. Aiililiated with Faculty, 1901. K: , . I Benjamin Warren Snow, Sigma Xi, Physics. Vivian Allen Charles Henmon, Phi Beta Kappa, f B. S., Cornell, 1885, Ph. D., Berlin, 1892. Sigma Xi, Associate Professor of Education. 1 1 Thomas Klingenberg Urdahl, Political Economy. A' B" Betiiany Fiancee' 1895i A' M" 1899i Ph' D" i .,.3r?j ' B. L., Wisconsin, 1891, M. L., 1892, Ph. D., 1897. Coiumbia University' i905' ., ',"Li. 1 Affiliated with FEC!-11'CY, 1899- Leanord Rose Ingersoll, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma M ,, 1 Edward Barr Van Vleck, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Nu Xi- AS50eiate Professor of Physics- - - , .- l ,.,. ' M.. . .,.. Theta. Sigma Xi. Mathematics. B. S., Colorado College, 19023 Ph. D., University , ,,f...,,gQ,. 1 f .51 A. B., Wesleyan University, 18843 A. M., 1887, of Wrseoasm, 1905. ' i jg Ph. D., University of Goettingen, 18933 LL. Aiiiiiiated With Facility: 1905- ff?" Dv Ciaik University' 1909 Chester Lloyd-Jones, Phi Beta Kappa, Political .Wann f , , ,,1,r5,,. . Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Science. Ernst Karl Johann Heinrich Voss, German Philology. B. L., Wisconsin, 1902, Ph. D., Pennsylvania, iff' Ph. D., Leipzig, 1895. 1902. -- ii Aiiiliated with Faculty, 1896. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. 33,3 . .-,M cf' 1 - 3 1 ,..-- -1 L 1. W 1 ,,1w14i- 5 1. ij' . . .. ,fr'7'9-1... ,N .1 f , - .,..,s2,4.Q,fx,. ,..f-'i , . .' , .,:-"-f'1,, ' A ,.,,, ,fs 2 .7 ' ,., 7,.,, i.. f' " 414' I .1 1 """' tr' is 3" ---- -1 - 3, 'W ' 4fN1Q?"5?2Q.11:f'5 1 ,.,,,.,:-'4,1g2,, ij' ' - , 21.1. .,.. ,LQ Q., . ji.. . 1, ... N. .gm Je ,A f f gif! . 1-,ggisr . 7.5 mg..-f., ., . , ,rl 1211, fx 3 -.- I. ..,. -, LQ.. , R. . 1 - L' fe- .f W' . 4,-. 6' " Liifii' 7---L .-19' 1 fp -I 41231: 155559-siege - i z ""'ET1? 5" ' - ffi.-Wie. Q :fe-1. .iff fi .51-'11 lf' 1 .4?kfi:Zi5'fT'vT4"'i.I5S3i7Ti'5?""5J f . - Mick? ,f5iZ35s,':+-1351.52'Galax-",'e'fl1'i Wf? 1 ,Fi 'fi 151' Ag?-Q' ,Nil '---"17Wi3?""f ""' .T..L,.Qf'e' 4 x 5 ' " T1i yfigfsgi f if . 1 Xiilixef-."Q2f25ql.!iiRi?QQ9nzfg11:E f. I , 1:.1.:g f,.,v- f. '1-X . , :1 X "ga ix -. rm., I 1 . '-..1 11. Lu za'g:,g,,m, :lf 5 '1 1.g,: g ' ' , ,525 1 '3H:15?w, 'l,1:f11'gj 1 2 ,f y,-f 25-Hia"-, 'f Yer '25 'effaw -lim 5: ' zzarwiaivwm We-. 1. m, X f,AM3Qx, V W Y A-,,f31'i1:22sf3Iz,sfi'rm 'gf N 3 1C911fEg,'x:Nge1,,X Meiggii 137 ,diss wa ' J 4:tw2Q12'5 ,H S' :1.!1f'w ,y -- mi v " L, dw V Wg W' Qg i 1 i' 5, xf' ' ' N , wks V a -1 as wt!-1' ' 25502: 234: nz ""f "' 'L 1, .:- '- 'iff-2 Q f ,Tastrow Kerr Kind Lathrop N :V X f e r i lwljl 7 if V' N I - ,,.,,, 1 ,if 111,591 wr? V f. - fr '-if-1 4 , Q, 1 fi. -'--- Leonard Q BADGf?fRQ Q 51 9-1, 4 n 5 I z . I f Lewis ' 5. I . I 5 x 1 I" E13 1,Q 1 A Lyman Martin Miller - Otto Palker Pearce J. 5 - a I f .1 'HjffTQv?gQf 1, wr .fa vin 4.' I -an .v -.-L., :y Lt' xw 166 fx v L 5' 124+ 'Wr' f 'M Xt. - En -if I -' - FLYT- JN -,K fr - r Aff l ."f'MQl 1X 'wi ' gl., ,r ,-355' f- gd-ab-.,, . 2 1 K 1 ' bf' S fy ' I . NQ-4? f I w I 1 ' xx H xx ,WJ VA ' we X 1' . 2 s P X W MVR 1 xi 57 + N 7' A W 5? Qfx, 1 Wf , . X W s V ' 'I N N ' iii SX K K5 Rr, W 1' s f Q 1 X-S ' s X x 1,- 2 - wa.: - , W , -X 3 , wx-sw Bw -vc... V -gr f ,- MX X. Af X' . , ' rl, ,D ,- 4 ,W u 3, Purin Regan Roedder Root Ross Sharp A l21Wf?5iE ','- ' ' ' 'V' a 'X 'ff Y-V--r. ,1:.f l Q ff 'lf n 'ft :N-ifkfggfxtsl ' Q l V 3 15-4fWi11!r g'Q3,5Jgg,x,v, tx Rv' l Xklvlmi I 97 H- W- . fr, .V . .. , ...Tji rr -ff ,,,,x W , r. , ,L Tm..-', rimmw ' ar 3-1,ef1'.v ,Q -N E Q F . ff 1-ff """""'wx:-ff ' ' - v " , r. 9- ,, ly.. A .1 , ""'Q1fr4'7 3123 T, ,. M 2 ki. r ,1 --,- df ji-fqf. ,gn-1-N,-1-,V--u.-v-1-ef,.-,.,,, Y- V' irzyilu Sagxyi 13. 1 , law ,Q,QQwg:pf hrgw - rr fm.. AYY11 .. .r i 5 'f fi"'i..'li ffl LIN, Y, ,,gi: :Fr ' "W -ii'5i'1:-.g 'I-.Lexi-hg-g yi 1 1, 1 ', ,, new 1' 1' iipsg, aliii,-'J -s.,fi1i-1.11!ffg.2lgQff-.,,., ii1l1j.w,ff V-iii?1?ilinf-1131115.-Wifi 11? 1 5" --.,--5---:iiiil "wil-i..iTf,.,. r2.1-'f-iii .ilie1is. 1ill9.-like i'..'fi5:ii5.lf-1f'I1-. 'i'iiii7'.l "'.55'1!li'-iii iiiiiili.. i ss.. 'Iii lil'vi:f.l5 'riff 'ilfff vi! -'1i1"I2-f-it-, '--i116":i2?ii'iil'Ws 'f' if-1ig'f!sl!a-'wifi--..N '5: f-i-Pie-.niifziixwlhli A f 341 1121211111112-isN12-1.-ik NEW-"fi3iE?fIi!i2'A. YR !fN?xi'i'iQf'i- ,-15111112111-1111151. 'iflilfehlrs Ai il-filili ,.if3g'?r3ifii57',5ii -,-if' 1 'Yizfl-E25 1 ' I Letters and Sc1ence 5 l - . 1 " ' ' 1. l ,. , ., -A Arthur Gordon Laird, Greek and Comparitiiie Philol- Harry Kendall Bassett, English. ogy. B. S., Columbia, 1907g M. A., Wisconsin, 1910. - V B. A., Dalhousie College, 18893 Ph. D., Cornell, Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. 4 1591- 1 Arthur Beatty, English. 4 ,V N ,5,,i,5,,yf A6111-ated with Faculty. 1894- B. A., Toronto, 18939 Ph. D., Columbia, 1897. I- ' ff 'liffjg Henry Burrows Lathrop, Phi Beta Kappa, English. Affiliated with Faculty, 1897. 1 " V . Wiix V V A' B" Harvuard' 1899' Friedrich Bruns, German. , ililifffv ii Amhated with Faculty' 1902' A. B., Wartburg College, 19015 M. A., Wisconsin 1 iff' Y, Rollo Lu Verne Lyman, Phi Beta Kappa, Rhetoric 1904, Ph' D., 1910. 5 , . ' I Aafgd gfafofye H Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. , - ' 1 jf . ., eloit o ege, 1899, 1903. . . . . " 1 9 Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. Ralph Starr Butler, Business Administration. In , , , , U A. B., Michigan, 1904. -. E Howard Lee McBa1n, Polltlcal Science. Affiliated with Faculty 1910 P 1 M. A., Columbia, 19059 Ph. D., 1907. , , , , ' , ' , Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. William Baird Cairns, American Literature. 7 IX V " "A' William Stanley Marshall, Entomology. O A' Bi' W1Scgnsin'b1??0i AEK' 1892' Ph' D" 189 j I I , . . scar amas amp e , ng IS . 5-7,-. rl, B'1i52SWmhmO'e College' 1888' Ph' DA' Lelpmg' A. B., Harvard, 19034 A. M., 19075 Ph. D., 1910. 1- , - , Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. I If Amhated Wlth Faculty' 1893- Victor Coffin European History . Lois xlibs? Phi Beta KHPPG- History' A. B., Dalhousie College, 1887g Ph. D., cornell, 1 . . fi ' 1893. '- E' -"' A. B., Leland Stanford 19033 A. M., 1904' Ph. D., AEM . n ' ' ated with Faculty, 1893. ' . Radcliffe College, 1906. XJ' A ., Y Affiliated with Faculty, 1911, Charles Dean.Cool, Romance Languages. ,nfl ,. W 1 James Francis Augustine Pyre, English. Affiliated with Faculty' 1905' N, B. L., Wisconsin, 1892g Ph. D., 1897, MCGarvey Cline, Director of Forests Products " Affiliated with Faculty, 1903, Laboratory, Lecturer in Forestry. Edwin Carl Lother Clemens Roedder, Phi Beta Amhated with Faculty' 1909' 1 Kappa, German Philology, Rollin Henry Denniston, Sigma Xi, Phi Eta, Botany. N - " - f A. B., Grand Ducal Gymnasium of Bruchsal, Ph- G-i W1SC0HS1H, 13972 B- S-, 1899: Ph- D-i 1904- ' ,- Baden, Germany, 18919 A. B., Michigan, 18933 Affiliated with Faculty. 1900- l A- M-, 18945 Ph- Do 1895- Robert Elkin Neil Dodge, Phi Beta Kappa, English. - W' Affiliated with Faculty. 1900- A, B., Harvard, 18993 A. M., 1891. 5 A V Ernest Brown Skinner, Sigma Xi, Mathematics. Affiliated With F-HC'-lltyi 1393- A- E?-1 011102 13882 Ph- D-i Chicago, 1900. Linnaeus Wayland Dowling, Sigma Xi, Mathematics. , Affiliated with Faculty. 1892- Ph. D., Clark University, 18959 M. A., Adrian if I ,K James Henri Walton, Jr., Phi Lambda Upsilon, College, 1895. , ' It Sigma Xi, Chemistry. Affiliated with Faculty, 1895. . "f S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Arnold Dresden, Mathematics, ! i ' 18991 Ph- Dv Heidelberg- 1903- s. M. U., Chicago, 19053 Ph. D., 1909. I 1 Aiiiliated with Faculty, 1907. AH.-,Hated with Faculty, 1909- ! - i William Linn Westerman, Phi Beta Kappa, History. Fayette Herbert Elweux Beta Gamma Sigma, Busi- l . A. B., Nebraska, 18943 A. M., 1896g Ph. D., Uni- ness Administration, 1 versity of. Berlin, 1902. B. A., Wisconsin, 1908. . Affiliated W1'Cl'1 Faculty, 1908. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. H ' , ' Ray Hughes Whifbeck. Sigma Xi. Physiography Caleb Allen Fuller, Sigma Xi, Bacteriology. "mi and Geography- A. M., Brown College, 19003 Ph. D., 1903. A- B-. Cornell, 1901- Affiliated with Faculty, 1904. 1" Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Otis Amsden Gage, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, A Karl Young, Phi Beta Kappa, English. PhYSiCS- ' - , A. B., Michigan, 19015 A. M., Harvard, 19029 Ph- B-, R0CheSt9l', 1899: Ph- D-1 Cornell, 1910- ? 1' Vzxgyf-is . ph, D., 1907, Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. -'ffl Affiliated with Faculty- 1908- Lucy Maria Gay, Romance Languages. .5 A , t t B. L., Wisconsin, 1882. Q -.5:.f:i1 ---- 11- S515 an S Affiliated with Faculty, 1885. -'iiiliii 24.1 Effiiiil iii 1 f L Q 1?L?.,,,ff.'.'..L- .... .. - Katherine Allen, Latin. B. L., Wisconsin, 1887: Ph. D., 1898. Affiliated with Faculty, 1895. Bennent Mills Allen, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Zoology. Ph. D., De Pauw, 1898: Ph. B., Chicago, 1903. Edward Mack Gilbert, Botany. Ph. B., Wisconsin, 1907. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Martin Henry Haertel, German. B. S., St. Charles College, 1895g Ph. B., Chicago, l901g Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1906. . Afiigum .iii 7-kiitifff 0335 il :fx l 1 11, L ,G J.,- ,Q ., ...r- a new-1' X ' 1'1gi:5,,i1g11ffi -A ., -- . ' , , . . - 11, ,. if Affiliated with Faculty, 1903. Affiliated with Faculty, 1904. Ep, ' Aja . 'J 491521 1 ' A .a,. ,. A419 . 1 . . EZ: Z , . ff' Mimaa- 132555- 1 5 W! ' .'?, , EEE f A1 .fi ' gk, V 11 ,N gi - .- . M-,g.:,i.,c.., . Mg V I "rm 53, , s ,.a,a- i. Y, , , ti -ke, 5,5 7, YH, 1,743.- " ' 5.1" -qi ' " 51. f ,ig f '19 ,Q N .Q Q .-?'7v.Qv.if if 'f ig' ,f1'E?6?g,,1,, Q'-1 WVLU JV' ""' f-"l1i.'5aif?fi13, ..:. ffl! ' 1 ' "1 . , . V3 "asf a...r ' - 'WWTEN ff i'ii'f,iii5m 3- A ii- ---- -..-ae- 5"3'ee:'f5i3t'g"p a U ,gf ,ik . if-if .1-if f 1 -f f W., .Q -.,' -5 Fwgil , 'ii?"'l..,f1.- , . .. ..., , fy -.fu , . !iL1.1'Ti . . i :Sift 'Z' ffff'f'5i 1: ii 4 A- 1V rff3af-iiffiivgfi-517552,1671. P21 ' A-.-its ,1 - .. ,-as 5 1, Atl as ' -f . Ysifaetzaaifififri-.fZi'l ll.-,ff?.if2..-3 --J 1 'vi M Iliff-4, if I-'-ff - 1 . Pe- 1:-lgfw '-L' -fa:em.cis tn. - -.1--8-1--it-'tif'--tiff" i JI, ' 11- ' f'fwFl2r2f:zf'f " ' f nw., f -- -A-ff X 2 , Qffillif X 'fel-.Elif31?f+fi'52!i1l-21?E? Ufgf lilly ' k2"'R kiiflffifsf. Wwflliif WYxifif-FXQIl1?E'2fl5J.!il9f"'lf'llmT .iw ,, Jw..fLQqgQf'a2.-1, 1:-I 'H--K 5 Qlilifiisj jflf J Ex-faigmXQ!1:fvQl4HTfQQ!fzf:1g22l K fVE3f!f2lI-lf"- ' "ilk , fill!! f.. L'1l.Jf lf' zw H X '13 3 fw, S 'ff' l7f7'Wi5li,2'. 22+ 'ml wsffPf.5x A l 1125,Vf?Elif?'?mQff?MQle'--.- H xff -Mgffl E if, ,W rf I I I f II-,I . I -N3 Q-filiifie' y 5 I sjifi - .11 tg ,.Zf" , X1 A' N. I BADCQER, fgI',II+ 5 I . I I Ifg 'lj ff' 5 4 XI 1 Xe-:Q 5 I 1 aiu l ' I w,.,f:jII' I lf, I I I X fI V . 1 Skmner Smlth Van Vleck Voss Whitbeck Winchell 1 V s N 1 . I Wolfenson Woolley Wrightson Babcock Benkendorf Farrington QI I . 1 i W f Q52 : LI ,I ,MI I I, xx 52 Xp NH .gfrf '-Y J ,VWA If I 5 . X' 4, .-1lI fix 1, Iv III ' Xxflru' . ' .fiiy 51. 1 fl J 1 Hatch Hibbard Howard Humphrey Jones Kelly - 7 4, 3 "2" ' l ,Q il fl V.,g,3-3. I- '-I Q15 'ul I i 1? '7 rf:'f"x '- I lf! Via: i QI, ww Iv: II- yI W 1.3-Q11-' W? H5l51lLi'1', . fbygl-1,,l14 X . " "IH ,' 99 ' "- -.-K. rf --Y l1iaT5fIiIj'v4,g1mgI - l ,salqvgsga V , ' :V -,Riff-, -A 5 'Q M' "W-t FT W, f Inv. "QI '-EQ ,Ziff , ' - fm 'N'-U1-fm--l...,,yfH1basl - l HL L- ..X-11951, f j - ' A 1, 1' I Z' - 'ff' u W x .1-Wi X 'G M, , Z F12 'f""f'-. - --Q-.---w-1-Q-v-.......,,A,,II. :VIII I , II, II I xv' qgxli, , I ..,.I X, 'X I ,rang I W 'K ' l ' " 2 ,A iq ,ig77!2NV'5 'A Q1 . -'iv ,Ny-,,?"f' -.X ,"-,,- . .I 'T- ', Exif W I ggi, ' ,Z-'ETF Y' -Q l f 9 lfimf--.. J 1. ill 312:20-5125lihQiQz.'flggf,.will xlllll, 127211231 'i "i2'5..,ff'1, 'iliii-ffiift Wii'f1.?ii:f-511115 if ,.""11'1ii5l?.l3f2flil:-.--i': iii.. 'If.5ll.?35?3'i.. 1? "1l'!' if 'll' .lsiaam-ifwg9.1-i.5lfff- . if X15 ffffiifalilfleeaih. EX . d3i75r.NN'l5Ei3-Elizlililimxxx, ,liiiiifiiivlzalfifh. Wlisizlil ff'.f'1l-,fill ,,lg1'i2g?iiS'.'1:5 1 ff l 'wifi' l - ---, V: 1' l ' ' Nil , 1 Letters and Sclence 1 Arnold Bennet Hall, Delta Sigma Rho, Political Arthur Sperry Pearse, Sigma Xi, Zoology. N . K-fx' la -l Sclence. A. M., Nebraska, 1904, Ph. D., Harvard, 1908. 1 1 4 , A. B., Franklin chnege, 19041 J. D., Chicago, 1907. Aff111afCC1 W1111 Faculty: 1912- 1,311 U lx I . i Amliated with Faculty, 1910- Edward Prokosch, German and Comparative Phil- 1. 7 'Lf i fi 1 Walter Wilson Hart, Phi Beta Kappa, Mathematics. Ology' N ' l :. A. B., Chicago, 1901. A. M., Chicago, 1901g Ph. D., Leipzig, 1905. l , Affiliated with Faculty, 1910- Afiiliated with Faculty, 1905. f Ralph Henry Hess, Polltlcal Economy. Charles Maltador Purin, Phi Beta Kappa, German. 1.4. 1 B. S., Colorado Agricultural College, 1897, M. S., B- 5-i WiSC0nSin, 19073 M. A., 1908, -1 l 1903, Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1908. Amhated with Faculty' 1919- " l Afiliated with Faculty, 1905- Frank Otis Reed, Phi Beta Kappa, Romance Lan- i Samuel Jackson Holmes, Zoology. 8112303- I 1 B. s., California, 18935 M. s., 1894, Ph. D., Chi- A-153-f Anlhefsff 18991 A- M- Harvard, 19042 P11- 1 . 190 . 1 cago, 1897. 1' l l is ,i Frederick Thomas Kelly, Hebrew and Hellenistic Amhated with Faculty' 1907- . ' Greek. Eugene Reinhard, German. I , , B. s., wisconsin, 18913 Ph. D., Chicago, 1901. REED-'dL9'?2gl:LLltD-flgglgefzbufg' l Affiliated with Facuhy, 1895. life aw Y' l ' l , W I John Louis Kind, Phi Beta Kappa' German- Frederick William Roe, Phi Beta Kappa, English, ' Chairman of' Freshman Advisers. 5 A' B" Nebraska, 18999 A' M' 1901: Ph' D" A. B., Wesleyan University, 18973 M. A., Colum- , 5 Columbia. 1906- bia, 19045 Ph. D., 1908. A Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. Afflliatrd with Faculty. 1905- . P . . . l David Klein, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Winfred Trexlor Root, American History. . Chemistry. Ql:Fi.gt1Z3invc'l2E:n,Fi3l0?tg Pllqlgg, Pennsylvania, 1908 i l B. A., Iuihois, 19003 M. A., 1907, Ph. D., wis- Ed d B k Q hi tty' lg ' L N N con ln, 1910. war un er ..c a er, omance anguages. I , Amy S d , h 1 A. B., Dartmouth, 19033 A. M., Harvard, 1904 l l F fat? fmt Fam ty' IQO8' , , Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1909. l A l 4 rangs .1 raigctlfraustkopf, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Affiliated with Faculty, 1904. I . psi on, emis r . , l A. B., Indiana, 19021, A. M., Wisconsin, 1907, Edgagd ?2e?idtm'?nn13'?J2o1Clfy1bI 1907 Ph D 1910 l . Ph' D., 1909. . ., isconsm, 3 . ., 3 . ., Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. ' William Ellery Leonard, English, Susan Adelaide Sterling, German. ' A. B., Boston University, 18983 A. M., Harvard, B- L-1 Wlsconslnv 18792 M' L" 1896' l ' my 189Qg Ph- D., Columblay IQO4. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1886. Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Earle Melvin Terry, Sigma Xi, Physics. l Henry William March, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, A. B., Michigan, 19023 A. M., Wisconsin, 19043 l' Mathematics. Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1909. l A. B., Michigan, 1904, A. M., 1905, Ph. D. Affiliated with Faculty, 1902- 5 Munich, 1911. George Wagner, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Zoology. Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Ph. C., Michigan, 1893, B. A., Kansas, 18999 M. l Lawrence Martin, Sigma Xi, Physiography and A., Michigan, 1903. i ' Geography, Affiliated with Faculty, 1903. A. B., Cornell, 19045 A. M., Harvard, 1906. Louis Bemard Wolfenson, Phi Beta Kappa, Hebrew ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. and Hellenistic Greek, Secretary of the Depart- l I Joseph Howard Mathews, Sigma Xi, Physical Chem- ment. 1 2 isfry. A. B., Wisconsin, 19013 A. M., 1902, Ph. D., Johns ,il B. S., Wisconsin, 1903g A. M., 19053 A. M., Hopkins, 1907. t V, lllj, Harvard, 19063 Ph. D., 1908. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. N . ,.,if'rm..-4. 1 1 . : A - sw i , g,i- if' if-1-X,.,,., arf,-9 A - - 1 F l ..:x. , '-dl. , 1 FL, , V 'A' .: N 'L'L"'1" 2 -f " ' Aliiliated with Faculty, 1908. Warren Judson Mead, Sigma Xi, Geology. B. S., Wisconsin, 1906g M. A., 1908. Alifiliated with Faculty, 1906. Max Charles Otto, Phi Beta Kappa, Philosophy. A. B., Wisconsin, 1900, A. M., 1908g Ph. D., 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. James Bertrom Overton, Sigma Xi, Assistant Pro- fessor of Botany. Henry Charles Wolff, Sigma Xi, Mathematics. B. S., Wisconsin, 18975 M. S., 1898, Ph. D., 1908. Affiliated with Edwin Campbell A. B., Chicago, Affiliated with Faculty, 1900. Woolley, English. 1898, Ph. D., Columbia, 1901. Faculty, 1905. Casimir Douglass Zdanowicz, Phi Beta Kappa, Romance Languages. A. B., Vanderbilt, 1903, A. M., Harvard, 1905, .3-Liiii nh. A f -fl 1 ' 'mllfliff . .1 e'g,i.9..weyy'0 L5!i'i'iE:?'fJf1 3441555-1 lff'ffgiffl'PEfli3jQg2?i l Ph. B., Michigan, 1894i Ph. D., Chicago, 1901. Ph. D., 1906. , . ' . . - . . "2 Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. 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NNX ,XX W N1 ' ,cl ri: face- ., xx , ,,,T.iVL 1 N V W... . -.-A V, rf., -X1 .,, - V.:.f' ' in V. sf-54 'w2x1"'-+35 2. , H 1 A jliifilff if:-ill5i5sEL'l:2ilf Sit. x'Q1'.ill55'll?-iff me ' 'Film-Q WQ1l,liill.fi,ililfllllf ff' ststztllltllx 01310 s.1lVf'l' lv' ly, xy -. 2- . fi if ---asi-e!:l1sll1.!llfl'E:.. N-siP.1.lglii'f - 4'i!ilEi5,- elif f 'Fila--sllfll.. Q lily! A 'Q ' fs' ,A 5 ii lg?-Va I I 1 in gr ip! -1?-fa, Nklfyxil 'Mp l . 12,12-.X . X , ll l w -, - .is .il li. -3-H ,.,, . . Y. l vw xx I xi 5 XXQN si rl S: mx lplglxkklj aff. 1 .- ' ill lf! fill .- 'iQ1iiill1'l!'iai 'iff 'Y gil iff... .fl -lt..-':....-i 5' ' Xlliifflivl-1 fwfllffllllillliii. .,.. if ' ilfli- - . ' - .. 1 .xfillllalllsilllqs Niiliiiliiillliiiim Ns.-X 151952252iiffiiilllillzilzliiit atliliililiiiiilillillt lillliiiili . ' . fi i' if?""' .. 2Zif.'glga,sg.,,l3g 'NRH1 li I illlf o . , , ,,. . 7 Instructors and ASS1St ants 31 W .3 v,'.. 5 Victor E. Albright, English. Karl M. Chworowski, German. ' 2- ...Jn '.v, iff:-3-iii A. B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1901g A. M., Harvard, 19049 A- B. Wartburg, 1906. A Ph. D., Columbia, 1909. AFFl1iated with Faculty, 1912. ,, A"' V' .A -..-v 1-'Zz gf Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. F- L- Clapp, Education Assistant. -1149--"'1' Florence Eliza Allen, Mathematics. B. S.. Li-col-i, 1911: A. M., Illinois, 1912. 1 ,-.259 1.-1 ' B. L., Wisconsin, 1900i M. L., 19013 Ph. D., 1907. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. ,a tiff. H Affiliated with Faculty, 1901, Guy Roger Clements, Mathematics. Miss V, A, Armstrong, Bacteriology, A. B., Hiram, 19053 A. M., Chicago, 19075 Ph. D., gil l Albert W. Aron, Phi Beta Kappa, German. Harvard, 1913. Vtfl, . A. B., Nebraska, 19079 A. M., 19089 Ph. D., wis- Affiliated with Faculty, 1911- consin, 1913. Hayes Baker-Crothers, History Assistant. 'ffl l Aliiliated with Faculty, 1908. A. B., Monmouth, 1903. iX'x,,,g'i'5iiif 2fMiss M. E. Ashtnun. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. TQ Pfil Q ' Oscar Leonard Barnaby, Sigma Xi, Chemistry, William Howenstine Cushman, Mathematics As- "f", A I B. S., Nebraska, 19085 M. A., 1909g Ph. D., Wis- sistarit. ' I Q Consin, 1912, A. B., Miami, 1911. l 1 Alhliatctl with Faculty, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Z v if Lelia Bascom, Phi Beta Kappa, English. Charles Wendell David, History Assistant. 'lu 1 B, L., Wisconsin, 1902g M, A., 1911, B.A.,Oxford, EnglandgM. A., Wisconsin. l I Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. A Ernest F. Bean, Sigma Xi, Gamma Alpha, Geology. H. R- Davies, P11YS1CS ASSiSfa1'1t- 1 ll B. A., Wisconsin, 19093 M. A., 1911. A. B., Oregon, 1910. .pf-. ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Amliated with Faculty, 1912. 1 Lee Bidgood, Delta Sigma Rho, Political Economy. John JCHBFSOH Davis. Sigma Xi- C'-11'2lt01' of Her- f B. A., Virginia, 19053 M. A., 1906. barium. -XV do -Qr' J X Alililiated with Faculty, 1910. B. S., Illinois, 18783 M. D., Hahnemann Medical Y f Raymond Thayer Birge, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. College. 1375- , iff P., ' Physics Assistant. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1911. f.f"':,i1fi,: .5 ,,.. B. A., Wisconsin, 19093 M. A., 1910. Gerhard Dietrichson, Sigma Xi, Gamma Alpha, fi 1 . -,Qfj-L Afliliatccl with Faculty, 1910. Chemistry- 5 gill'-. - ,X DN fy 1 ki-X, John Kester Bonnel, Phi Beta Kappa, English. B- A-s 1V11U-11650121 19095 B- S-9 1910- ' l '- vi' A. B., Stanford, 19035 M. A., Harvard, 1908. Ulysses Grant Dubach, Political Science Assistant. , ' i ,f 'V Ahiliated with Faculty, 1911. B. A., Indiana, 19081 M. A., Harvard, 1909. N IV! Va, Barbara Bradley, Artist Technician in Zoology. Affiliated with F2Cll1tY. 1912- 1 B. A., Mt. Holyoke, 1912. Matthew S. Dudgeon, Political Science. . - H ' f" Affiliated with Faculty, 1912, Director of Library School. X ' - Joseph Granger Brandt, Latin, A. B., Baker, 1892: LL. B., Wisconsin, 18953 A. M., , A Ph. B., Lawrence, 19033 Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1911. Baker. 1900- Affiliated with Faculty, 1906 Aliiliatcd with Faculty, 1907. ' James Marshall Brannon, Botany Assistant. Emil 0- Euingsonx 315313 X11 Gamma A191131 Chem- fl,-'ffm B. A., North Dakota, 1907. 1S'C1'Y- 2 ,f Affiliated with Faculty, 1912, B. S., St. Olaf, 19063 A. M., Wisconsin, 19103 Ph. l Irving Henry Brown, Romance Languages Assistant. D-i 1912- 5, B. A., Wisconsin, 19115 M. A., 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. il f Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. George Roy Elliot, English- Winfleld Burchard, Sigma Xi, Chemistry Assistant. B- A-, TO1'0Hf0. 19049 Ph- D-1 Jena, Germany. 1903- 5 , B. A., Allegheny, 19085 A. M., Wisconsin, 1911. Aihliated with Faculty. 1908- 1 W, ' , Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Frederic A. C. Ernst, Romance Languages. A Afg ,,,, Horace Thomas Burgess, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, B- An Liege, 1361211-lm! M- A-i WiSC0DSiI1- V 1 Q "Mal Mathematics, Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. A IUQ- A. B., Yale, 19063 M. A., 19074 Ph. D., 1909. Frank Catadoc Evans, Phi Beta Kappa, Chemistry i"'3Ej' , -, Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Assistant. l' J. 5 Eugene Hugh Byrne, History, A. B., Bowdoin, 19105 A. M., 1911. l B. L., 1903. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. 5 Ati flfx Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Nathan Fasten, Zoology Assistant. E V Paul Whittier Carleton, Sigma Xi, Chemistry. B- S-1 New York, 1910- ,." 14' all L-J Qfii.. A. B., Harvard, 19063 A. M., 19075 Ph. D., 1911. Alhliated with Faculty. 1911- ,g1f'TE?l.i1l. lil--yglijijgjjii Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Ernst Fcise, German- ,QIQQQEQQQQSQ ,J -.-- - Muriel Bothwcll can-, English. Ph. D., Berlin- Munchen, Leipzig, 1908. ..jEi,,,,,i,,,'f. iii B. A., McGi1lg A. M., Radcliffe, 1902. Aiiiliated with Faculty, 1908. if i 1 Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Ruth Alden Filicld, Phi Beta Kappa, English. lg M'lf2iQj'5r:f1TNL'5 Gottlob C. Cast, German. A. B., Vassar, 19105 A. M., Michigan, 1911. Ph. B., Central Wesleyan, 19075 A. M., North- Aiiliated with FRC'-lltyi 1911- -' Western, 1908, Vernor Clifford Finch, Sigma Xi, Geology. ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. B. S., Chicago, 1908. " i A 'f'45"" iAbSent on leave. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. , ,Q ilit,.4'F0 bi' '- ., ,.., . ,J .1157 ' . i , 'A 102 if 55:5 WQZCL Saga? E ,x i M? M . rm . .... V, ..-77, arf. . ' ,ry - .ab LM-,Lys Q I i .. 2.7. J, 7 I ii L.. h , fx . . ,V . . Y s ,i ,, W2-I. ,H T... , -M... 9332, ,LQ E , ' li, LS' ly-. SSE, V ' . ,ft-mfqe' At. . X .l ' ...Hits ., 1 .V f a ,i --fi c, f J, e -5k:1ff.:'f'-if ,jj,:fZf' 5. ,,.',fQ,i ' '. '- ffg.. ga- 1 i 'rl MQ' 4-if ffl at My is iiilfii' - .if 9 A . . . ..... f -if-. 1 -1 x - L . l .9 ---ac ..,. - .1 . . '1 . 'rfff lg We-"J ' fi.. ,-' 124. -B'-Nr""'1'1+a:.. . a.-.-c.f,,'g-X E- t- .fl -.4 1 'fr-' in N---sta,-1-L-.'-,Q-.135 W." LQ? fl9E'4.if+ i"-111+-.. lt' '?,-21' fa 4- 50-1 .fffs-V' 'f"f'i'fli,' jl. fm . 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'vpju fn Aff? isteare mf' V917 35el?fi2QV"A hifmf "1 f 1 'YF'f.f",fT 'iii?!3.!Wf B1'!ix37i?EY 'W.e"ifii 1614.411 'LI' Il'..E'f5if , Ny! Smith Thorkelson Van Hagen Varnum Watson Watts jones Lorenzen Parkinson Elsom Juneau Gilmox e wn.. X. x "x",f ffm. :fw,inf3uQ,i 2-.Kff1:l55'ff . 3' I'jfqfaqI5 ' Meanwell Wilce Hutchins Neystrom Roseman Smlth .U 1,..vg lli sbgwux ' 1 qUg igx5'. Q ?' N313 1 KkQf'? - 1 Nw N 103 a+.. -W, ,, . .ff-. , E ,W - - mf 'K S3525-wQ. " i 1 .. M-vu QE' ' ' ,Q QW ---Ma fig Q f, . ' --- """"""'r'vf:g,,,, . ' LN- X -4 , T ' 'wfxix -, K X 92-P ' xx . . 1 VN Y K - ,. If ""-1-vw-4"NrvQ-.K-..,.,g,,-4 P1 . . ' ,WG M- N-ag 1 X Bwsgmllg 1nE2f!,?!. I 1... !. ! , I x " .fl 5' .. K'-N. , .Q .. H Ya EEN fi! .1.1,.3'f-ia 2251 - . .. flaw- -'f .- - X4 .is ,Any J., ,A ,1.."fXN W A. 'I 5-3 S3558 'fia- QXQ--f,,?.xJw w N if .7gi9??Y3fc1, -'nf 5:T'Le...f.t- -5 "WZ Wa 4 :aa 'n X aww qff.. my mgg.g4 Q5 2 ' 5992, 5Y5f?Yvf.fv 52 V I Q05 Hu' pkg. awww' W an es. . . 4... ,MQ-Npbf' . ' f3sQ1,M E V- ' 5, 'yi' . .,., 1... . . .. mahy fl ' f 'F lfg 3-.. , f Q- 'gX1MM3Q'. " "nw -1' fu 'N- av' " w""'1f1'Y-PM-iy1x...-Q..4,fV1. ly , kv' 1 1 NJN, 7 , . 0,1-f'A' ,V - -J W., . . 2 - N" fs r 1... ,h . I ,Mx , ' Vf Q ' . Y - T'-AQ. 5 Q31 , . wvc K ...X 5- T 'N TJ' " 1 -:Q , -.-. ANNE- Xx- av,-i,, , x , ., lg-. -. w ,-fu'-. I 5, ' - ' :ffl , . - M ' .ily ' 1 L.-I -f tt. fit? 'X W fill ,'f5ilifaWiill:lffsiieliilwt tilt! 5 ll iliiiiftiiifii, lilil iii:iii.li.i3:tJii1f31eh.. , ix Wlliiiiifnl . ,.f'iililElig'eE ., ,,,.l I . --ffszisisizi, fy D Instructors and Asslstants 1 . 4,5 Arthur Edward Fish, Public Speaking. Carl Henry Ibershoff, Phi Beta Kappa, German. W ' " . -' Q, A. B. Beloit, 1908. Litt. B., Michigang Ph. D., Harvard. I 1 .BADGER Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. . ,, Albert Stowell Flint, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, As- James Peter Jacobson, Physics Assistant. . tronomer. B. S., Beloit, 1909. 1 N A. B., Harvard, 18753 A. M., Cincinnati, 1880. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1912. 5 " ,K ' N ' I Afliliated with Faculty, 1889. Gertrude Elizabeth Johnson, Public Speaking. l Q Norman Foerster, English. A. B., New Hampshire Conference, 1896g Boston 1 2' Q A. B., Harvard, 1910: A. M., Wisconsin, 1912. School of Expression, 1898. J ., t l Afliliated with Faculty, 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. l William Elmer Forsythe, Sigma Xi, Gamma Alpha, David Breese Jones, Sigma Xi, Chemistry. V 4951, Physics. A. B., Ripon, 1904g Ph. D., Yale, 1910. - Q B. S., Dennison, 1907, Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. , f' - Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Roy Clair Judd, Sigma Xi, Chemistry Assistant. i Lucy Wells Fox, Bacteriology. Ph. B., 19115 M. S., Wisconsin, 1912. ' l B. A., witccuaih, 1911. Afhliatcd with Faculty, 1911. lb -55, i ' i Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Horace Meyer Kallen, Philosophy. f ' Gordon Scott Fulcher, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, A. B., Harvard, 1903g Ph. D., 1908. I f Physics. Alililiated with Faculty, 1911. 4 B. S., Northwestern, 19055 M. S., 1906q Ph. D., William J. Keller, Phi Beta Kappa, German. , Clark, 1910. A. B., Northwestern: A. M., Northwestern. l , Afhliated with Faculty, 1910. Afnliated with Faculty, 1911. . V Edward Hall Gardner, Phi Beta Kappa, English. Willford Isbell King, Phi Beta Kappa, Political A. B., Amherst, 1905: A. M., Columbia, 1908. Economy. 2 Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. IA. B., Nebraska, 1905: M. A., Wisconsin, 1910. i, , Hardin Roads Glascock, Phi Beta Kappa, Zoology Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. . Assistant. ' Alfred Edward Koenig, Sigma Xi, Gamma Alpha, i B. A., Ohio Wesleyan, 1912. Chemistry. ' 1 Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. B. A., Macalester, 19043 M. A., Wisconsin, 1910: l ' l Frank Gray, Sigma Xi, Physics Assistant. Ph. D., 1912. 3 1 1 B. s., Purdue, 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. A i Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. George Frederic Lussky, German Assistant. l 1 Lewis Cecil Gray, Political Economy. B. A., Chicago, 1907. f .' A. B., William Jewell, 1900i M. A., 19033 Ph. D., Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. 1 " E Wisconsin, 1911. Eldin V. Lynn, Sigma Xi, Chemistry. , I i Afliliated with Faculty, 1908. A. B., Washington, 1909: M. A., Wisconsin, 1910. l . John Fred Haussmann, Phi Beta Kappa, German. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. F , A. B., Michigan, 19025 A: M., Wisconsin, 19035 Charles McCarthy, Lecturer in Political Science. Ph. D., 1905.. Ph. B., Brown, 18963 Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1901. Affiliated with Faculty, 1904. Affiliated with Faculty, Can't remember. l John R. Hayes, Political Economy. J. I. W. McMurphy, Sigma Xi, Botany Assistant. ' , B. A., Wisconsin, 19085 M. A., 1911. A. B., Stanford, 19085 A. M., 1909. F ,. , AH-iliatcd with Faculty, 1909. AH-iliatcd with Faculty, 1912. Q Herman Alfred Heise, Phi Lamda Upsilon, Student Frederick Alexander Manchester, Phi Beta Kappa, ' 'i I i Assistant in Bacteriology. English. . Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. A. B., Wisconsin, 19043 A. M., 19055 Ph. D., 1911. l Raymond A. Helsing, Physics Assistant. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. , l f E. E., North Dakota, 1912. Clilford Cyrille Meloche, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma ' 'I Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Xi, Chemistry Assistant. Louis Rowell Herrick, Romance Languages. B. A., Wisconsin, 1910g M. A., 1911. " I B. S., Amherst, 19029 M. A., Wisconsin, 1907. Afliliated with Faculty, 1911. ' l . Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. Robert Bell Michell, Romance Languages. , Lee M. Hollander, Phi Beta Kappa, German. B. A., Toronto, 19019 A. M., Harvard, 19023 Ph. V 'fig A. B., Johns Hopkins, 19015 Ph. D., 1905. D., Wisconsin, 1911. l Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. l "ni Harris Hazelton Holt, Phi Beta Kappa, History As- Andrew Howard Miller, Physics Assistant. . gig T ' ., , sistant. ' B. A., Manitoba, 19063 B. A. Cin Physicsl, Oxford, ' ' N ' ,YA jg'fT if-. l A. B., Middlebury, 1905, A. B., Oxford, 19083 England, 1910. 53 g, 5 .,,, M. A., Wisconsin, 1909. Aliilliatcd with Faculty, 1911. ij! '3 ': . ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Eric Rexford Miller, Sigma Xi, Lecturer in Meteor- QT ' 1 I Frank Finley Hooper, Mathematics Assistant. ology. V, ff A. B., Chattanooga, 1897, A. M., Wisconsin, 1910. Arizona. "'i' l Afliliatcd with Faculty, 1912. Afliliatcd with Faculty, 1908. if "'-' 1 Grant Milnor Hyde, Phi Beta Kappa, Journalism. Harry George Miller, Chemistry Assistant. 1251 B. A., Yale, 1910g M. A., Wisconsin, 1912. B. S., Wisconsin, 1912. K PW A ' Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. ,3,,'if' --5, 104 FP 1 Q 'A -. , I .. ,. 5 1. I . , . .. . f f . .... ,,., ..... . . ,- f , "T 'ml .'1.fn-YVTIQFKG: - - "" ., f-7' 1 ' -W .f i"R:-?-- 55, " 9. ':. , ' ,. zgi' Yi -Eifiyf 'J " 'l .1 I I 4 .Lpifi i ...i 9 . . . fillil ..,. . . 9 sf t ..l, 'ri iffy 1 -5 -1 1. ..Y F , if . ,151 ,li ,tiff .... . 1 'lift 1 V-li. . '.-i t . 1-gaaffif 1 5 . ififiiil'-. i:.-i.' .iff '.'f1l?f:A.fli.lf-:SSL.i1'Qif 'ili elf , 5 ESM: X I mir :1!zfQZgSii5Lg'?ig2t'y .757 ' 12' gm''f1i!WY?FfE?iaf5If??' X '1!2'4:fwz---I aff? 4 .. siifuwx KW l.MiQf1E5?f wiki all HT if "1 'K Wfiilil-. ' 'Q-.,Q2Z2f,1.f? Nl? ,5 "H, K YB ""q:::, .. . .,,, K ,s-3fgfQm5iff,.iQf2g:2lzI 2 Wg-Nh Wwaliiif M V fr f 1, AQMEQQB Efiij1g'gu,,,,f'-fi,5.gl5gpT, 4-gg! ' '1EEj'i,fQggHifm5WfQm:,A J, MM C wiffwfiiinmfw1 W- X- f, M kis X! 7 ,'fiff1E4 jQii33af2'aEf. sw 'WE' w 11 f J privy? ' W ," ,-'11 .5114-' . 1 ' - x A f . 1 .1- f. r- Y, Q" njghflj, Q" -::'f',5""' 4 ,V . , ,vi 1. miliffgf' ka,-f T,-. f,,,.,V. , ,A1-H , My ' g1.fx.',,AI.s :vig m iv 7711 Q31 we .gsga', '!saL,f', 13e,lmy ym5:,!'k 'JU' 41 f E up W' .m1"f'Ef'1 ':55:ig,'-.Hai .y.,,,,, I .f g , fi...-Qii. BADGBH , L, X J q .- . Q-141,-Seiw JA B' ff f' A IQVMJV "F" 2541? 1 -'io X A f N -ifilwff F , ' ,:jf1: 'f ,jicffx .. .,.. ,. ,,,, N ,yfiffj 5- " ::'.:. Www I '1 .. f'f"1i'l GTK+: fffv mf f A W gf ,UW PS9-Han , Y my 15455-gxx , bf my '4 if I X I? av is if il' if g '5l3','4'- ,L " 105 imfifmiiwfnv 1- f Q- 1 Y HIL X' . ,Nw'x913N-,xv -' K tl -J?5?if:.j vp' WQXEWQFIW I - W' X 156 ,W' 1'?w-Aix uf 'I f ' ' '57 - .-'YK 'X 5 'KT A - - JR, V v-Z 5:1 P, 6 A xii-11 .Y.::gT?lV ' T L ! I 4. gg fwwbnhh K , w-. 5 Q K H 1- Hblli j:,pA1glf, , 1 ' N17D:'ff'3.f'i"w- - 'N' -'f7'?xf5i3' 1,-. wfiiggn -!'--if . .,4i:l,.fv -. Aw - 1243 VL.. Yi, I AK ',,f T'Tf'0u-5.1,-1-b-,-.,,.,,.Q, xx XA Y it. ' . ' ""'-9-,..,3,'- ' bl-., X 4 '- 'gfxsgcb' ' Mu ..v '. ' v " , 2 ' A' Njf: :fi Q- ' "M .Q f P f 'mg A.'111,5fff'-K X R x W n- -new 2' " ' .1 -- .1 -z-11' . .. 1- I-1 -1-.1-y:115's1. 'WWW EMM -1 . , ,.,A ,,-111.1111 f - ---B '--21:fnsv---.515-13312253ilgfiigif . 232311212e22f?1?11W2121115,1,, I ,-1.11 11315 N....--15151221.5125 .f l1:E.1f2a1s2?Ei2Eih.191111122111 9 ' 1 A 13:1-f -5fg1111mlsQgfg1EQjf1iQEgE!11g11nF1X iff?-f., J... . 9- 1 , 4:1 'Flaw 11'-51,1-.. -13: Z,'L.:1?iwf 3: 1.1 . .1-1.51. 12if?1fi.E-1Qg115'gQQ3xii.sci., . U f 5jStantS -"-11 I t1'11CtOf5 and AS Eng1iSh- 1 Ins Morris Edmund Spegg-Z, A M 1909. - 1 9 - '- - 1111113 1 Languages. A. B, Harvard, 911' A- 1 172- Paul Gerhard Mlller' Romani, 1911- Amliated with Faculty, 1 B A., wisconsin- 19191 M' " W N. Steil, Botany- 10 If . ' 1' h. 1 1 H r- ' ' nsin, 19 ' V. , -. - V 4, 4 f' Samuel Motsre, Engligggl A' M., 1908, Ph. D , 2 Ph. 13., Wisxwh Faculty, 1909 fi' ' "lf 3' ' ' ii A B., Princeton, 1 Affiliated SV . k Steve Physics- yy .' ' . 5- ' . - ic 1 09, ,A ER.. Vard, 1911- It 1912. W,11,am Frefff sin 19075 M. A., 19 1 - ' '1 1- ted with F2011 V' - 1 nt. Ph. B., Wlsfof' 1 1907, 1 Y 1 4 1 Amla . Morey, Botany A--11 3 fgliated wlfh Faculty' . - Zoology AS ' I '- Nellie Dexter . A Sigma X11 i B., Wisconsin, 1910' 912 Joseph Clark Stephenson, ,,'Q,f1 ' l Affiliated With Faculty' B.ta Kappa. Gefman' Simms. 1907. 'Q 1 ' 1VIOl'g3n P 1 e - - 907. B. S., C Waigo' 1912. 1 Bayard Q'I1:115-Sify 1904: fi-i. D., Leipzig, 1 Agiuated with FaC11111I2eCturer 111 Fine Arts- ' , A- B., r 1 19071 Wood Stevens, . te - ' h F-HC'-lltyf Thomas - 11' a 0 Art Institu - Affiliated W19 Institute, C 1C g ' 11. Aff-10111 . 1912- L l Louise Molggarlf 132315 1912. Afnliated w1t1g-1jr2iui3,B0tany- 1 , D. fy ' , t, 1 ' 1 P11 - ' with Faculty- 1912 , . Cteri- A111911 Stewar . pi.. D., Harvard- 1 Amliated A S15-cant in Ba A B., Kansas, 1 1 Mortimer, Student S ' - C1 with Faculty 191 ', . N Georgle B. Affiiftztickney, Artist Technician- ' o OEY- , 1912. . Dor0 2. 1 Affiliated wlth Faculty, - t dent Ass1SlS31'1t In B- A-1 Holyoke' 1911 1912- ' d Anthony Mutt0WSk1' S u Affiliated with Facu 93,13 t Kappa, Physics AS' ' Rifhar . Sf ckle, P111 B a Z--11-155-,........., 1905 Chonoraryl- Efwjgstljglti oe 1 .X 1 B' d.with Faculty- 1912- B. S-, Northwestern' 1911911 15' ' 1 Affilla C , Assistant. 1 -th Faculty, - . t . 1 Nelson, Bacteriology Affiliated W1 T 11301 Chemistry Asmtan ' ' ,jfwx Casper - 1 , 1911. h les William 3 1 09 . . ' 1' I B., Wisconsin, 1- C at - t n State, 19 - 1 9 1 A 1' ted with F2C111ty' 191 . - 1 Economy B' Sq Waskilngfi culty, 1912' - 5 99 la 11' Beta Kappa- 190111199 A1-miated Wlth 9. -1,-1 1 Jane I. Newill, P 1 in 1908 Warner Tay1or,b1?.ng113.1gg. M. A., 1905. 1 11,1 . 9 AssiSt31'1 - 1 M. Wisc0HS 1 ' A Colum 13: ' - .11. 1. , 1907, A. , B. -, , 1 1911. 1 , .fi V A, B,, We11es1eyFaCulty, 1912. S1 ma Amliated with Facultiecturer 111 History. 1 . 3 m Afliliated W1th Phi Beta Kappa' g ben Gold Thwaltes' N: seph Antonius Nybefg' R99 D wisconsin- 1904' 1 11" JO Xi' Mathematics, S M 1911. ?:1.111atad with Faculty' 1?1ga0nomy Assistant' ' 1 - 19 3 ' " Politica .. - S' 13, Chicago- 11. h er Trent, 1 1 ff' .. Affiliated with Facultyfarlilish. Rag injayandefbilt, 1901 912 .5 ft! w Ralph Woodland OWGIJZO7, M. A., Wisconsin' 1911, Alftiliated with Facultyyltical-Economy. , . . 1 , 1 " Lift- B" Princeton 1910- , R. Trumbower' Po Princeton, 1908- 1 Affiliated with Facuity, Zoology Assistant- Hi: sg Lehigh, 19039 A' DiI1f1'12 ef- - " . uity - 1 Leroy Parmen - 1, 1912. . d 111-1 FaC 1 2 in Affiliated with Facu. y'ASs1Stan-C, A, B., Wisconsin, 1 It 1 1899. I V W. B. P1eteHP01- Physics-1 of Iowa, 1909' A1-miated 'mth Facu grigiish. A . . A. B., Centfal Umvizsl 51912. Thomas Henry Wagioei. B. A., Oxford, 19089 M' ' 11" . Affiliated with Fam X, ma Xi. GeO1OgY- B- A-1 Emory' 1 9 1 chessiev Justin P32Zy'151lgS, chicago- 1905' C-11119-.19.'iig..., 1911- 1 ' e - - 1 1 ' ' ' d wit ' 1 - B. S.. 11111195 1 1912. Affillate lish- , 1 . 1 Anna Gun- -11 1908: M- AH 190 ' B' -th Faculty, 1909' En lish. I 1 E B A, Wisconsl - It 1912 Affiliated W1 t 131113613 Kappa- g 8 Ph 1 1 - ' - . - . - t . . - 1 - 1 9 Am1ia1iedSvglT:etE2CuPl'?i Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Hines A3319:1g1E2069 M. A., Wwconsm' 190 - Henry ' - Assistant. - " Xi, chermstfv 10. M1311 1912- D., 1909- , um, 1908. , X1 1 Wisconsln, 19 , Eniated W1t1-1 11'aC 1 I Kappa S1gma 1 1 ihfjiated with Faou1ty1Jr131germa11 Assistant. Frjnk E1-1-.est Williams, Phi Beta , 1 1 1 Lucretia Van Tuy1 S1151 Pgnnsylvania 31191991 SOP Geology- , 19101 M, A., 1912. . 1 ,ig Ph B., Cornell, A. -' B. A., Wlsconsm' lt 1910. - --ff-WW U ' . - Zig' 1. ted with FaCU Yi I Assistant, - ' bonne' Lex? It , 1912. A1519 -1 .PSYC119 ogy .- 5 ' '11 Affiliated with 531111 yphi Beta Kappa- Zoology Lester M9CLZari9X32.Si1n M,, Chicag0- 1909' 11fSi2Tf51.9g?g . ,. f ' . ' 111 - Par . 1 ' - 11" " it 9 Ehzabeth Anlta A. B-1 , ulty 1912- . i.it:95'-zilwi 1 14.1.1-al 1 .1 . ti - 'I-1, 1912. . d w1th F30 -1 1 H1story- 12:1-:511g?1f.1 Y'11fg?ai'f,l-tif' A tslsgllizlcinnati, 19109 lglli., Wisconsi Jeiiagixin Wrench, Phl Beta Kappa Ha". f-1 1 If - -2 - 7 . 1 -ff ..-- ' 1351113 13 1 Affiliated W'9h Facgmsigma Xi, Botany. A, B-- Cornell' ggiilty 1912- 9 .. B' SU Be1Olt,1-1 Faculty 1909' Vive Han Youngggn 1913- VJ- -1 1,-if 41:1-.f a.,.v..,l---e' 1- , - 1 1 . ' - 1-1 , - fs"' 11111119999 Wit 301111-151-, Latin Assistanf 1912 ph. B-1 Wlsfzlij Faculty, 1913. mai". ' Mary Genevwve 1904- M A., Wisconsin, ' Affiliated wit -1.9 ,- B A Lawrence- ' ' ,. .. 41, ..,,, . ., 1912. 1 1,1 .1,,,1,-. , ith Faculty, 1 If ,' t . 9' Affiliated W 106 V I 1 sd Jgrfixxry-121-:..fAt . 9' ' - - - ff '- f'i'fv'ci1f 21:2 1 Ai-fghg ' -V1 . - , i J' , . - 1 f . 1. . . . ,,,..., .---1 'qfims "5-i--w -V11 fgl f , Qlinii-, ,Ae Lffg , fa, . . WW W A -,J 131400111 111- 11,,-?,9:j'1 .,,,,, M ,.1f..1.A,+'geW..,.....z. .L we- J 151- I A .1 - " U ,411 -- . 4' 97 1-rf .4 ' ...11.-11.-H -9 .:vM"W-41 af' 'N 411-'fu 'K -' .-ff '-.1-311' ef 1-2 37 ' 'Tb f' .V z- ,nf---.1-'W-' Q' -151 QV,"-1 . 11 QQ an ,, , N- 1.. 1 . .11 , .1 . --?.......1 J'-' ' -' Y ...Q-1 1' .gl 1 .5351 ..,4l'1i T9-1 aa Ml-.j1f9111f ,-li-...,1...., . . '1f11,-i-- 139' if-f!"i?7F11ZZ'??f11i -573' ' 'z f. an --rg mga' a' 1-'F' , 9, "lj i'i'l.i13a':'5 '5 w. -,.Y'E EV ' ,F ' ,, Kwtlg' '41 . Llilillgllif "V 5 1 "W ' , ffiff . H 4EE?if2':'Q1:5': 'K 3' a' ill , N151 M. KL, , - A ,, , at -I ',Z1,J,f.fiE'H5 - f ' .fifiggf-W ilfjlllllilllflfl -A 2315? X g..2'f,lis,x "ilJll,lr't, fa ' -Jzfl'T,5'ls'p. wfflffvfglgn R. fz.,f:'!fls,A. so s kt-A so X llilleEstes-im!.f.,l-fEEgQ:2:il4l X1 ' ,nEg?2iQQ,- , ,Q , "N V 7 faiiliiiissiis fy , . .. ,Aim i lfijiiiiiiifvi 5.93 Ilfw ll 3 t l 5, X lv' MNT! J fin V i A Q 1 V , '.,, lj: M, it il - I ff 'I , , rg 1 who 41 ' 1. ,,., ..1:Q4a':::.i::15Ef3 ii'1':L,?"i4'3 ' I .I H , , ,J.f.2 :,-Camd.. ,, ., ...,,. ,..... .....-.. - .---,-'- - -- College of MCd1C1HC S 115214 A, HE legislature established a medical iffgff 3 5 "L school in the university in 1907. The courses offered embrace a thorough Ei' I, ' preparation in the first two years of a medical 1 I f ff" fgggfifiif course, but the clinical facilities are lacking to ' furnish the last two yea rs. The medical school Medical S ch O O1 , X T iillfiilij also aims to aid h sicians to kee e 'th .- f" the ra id ro reg gif medical Scieiciac Z1 t Charles Russel Bardeen, Anatomy, Dean of the X: 'X .E X K,-V-e P P g ' an , O Medical School. , I f promote the development of preventive A. B., Harvard, 18935 M. D., Johns Hopkins, 1897. -,gA, wslxs. L " medicine and hygiene. Affiliated with Faculty, 1904. "t-XX! I K. 4- lfif HGTV, :WJ-7 ,f--: .f Y,:ij:1j' 4,3 ' qfwljf ,H ,1Z!1. ff":,'. L ,.,-i, "" LC rr, ,Ars J , . V 1 H Nfl Will. mifaiiwezie H331 fi-ll 31: Effiiilw lei! is K. . rr'-fT"'m5-if W lT'?fFllif,f UWA? lJ,i'z:.i51""' 53 'J C, ,f 1. . XT! l ,WG L7 pi", n 'll ' - fl, Flllfii-j'i1 gugilixrzwl if i , I i 1 M... -- A. xx W -A X w:,-.- H .Nf my A, " Suzi: , fr--gig-f ' :t1"T ,- 6,2 N '- :nv V lfaf---, N'5N5s - - ' "-Z ayesng-'ff is i y- If 43 4, ii' -1- ,af -' K w Ji V., :ll X ir- 'lt S lil ' C Wig x will , , 107 - .""f1 'H DTN' ' H' 4 ' ' ,- --, " ..-ate' MT' , I P 'QQX ' ' 'dfu' fvaliwf ,W 411 'l M5lil'J ' 1,-X. ' 43" ' ' " .1-Wg' ,f-ritsf.-' 'Q -5 .pu is v','3!N I--H----' Q1 QA up ,.. Og I "Q ,g:e'.yfgk,w - ' . ., , +--pm. , 4- 1L1.,l'- -F . X- , 1 ' 4' ,V H: W .,. ,. - .X .. -, . 5- 1' N ., ' -1 'N' -,V 3 N Txxx , I ff -Y " ff' -. ' 7: -'xi Qi! f VQ. ' 1 .vb ' N F K L U21 - -I 3 if-Viljwgi :fl amz-- .QHR - 1.-.-- 1, ' - - r -5: 'Ph' ,ia .I-' Qi' e W f f r " ..,..--A.:-- e We ' 3-f Ii lk, '- 5 l I t., ti.: 51 fll?i'iif"' "li.,Efie5f5i5?l1.-'Fin-l.. Nh1f.l??fl15llllf" iillflif 7 Wii:-llifiilii. llllllle Wlilliliilfiflllll W' A ii .,,7'-1. Vg' ling ,fan '5:..-1.::f.,fg.img:--s., "l-.g,,::1,g,'l- 5 Xfgiiiza-,225-,.,,tl-Q-it-,lit-' 5 Er5?'1pJff:?iix -1 tqhgwlfit , 'bil liiiiiiiasfihs 1 fhliiiifllifeiiWifi "fi-,121 ,ill--ith-e.i.xwizixlii., '.-flililfiilflllfils Yili 1-aiifiixlxillszihs 'Q'-X m-0-ifiiltizfilmezshaif .9-,liieliiiiiieiitiwh lillliiht ..fL.fU1li?i o Professors an S 'ii-21, " , . , .4 H I Charles Henry Bunting, Sigma Xi, Pathology. Harold Cornelius Bradley, Physiological Chemistry, 2 ,i YBAADGERQ B. s., wisconsin, 18955 M, D., Johns Hopkins, A. B., California, 1900, Ph. D., Yale, 1905. 1 fi 1 -- 1901- Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. il 4 Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Walter Joseph Meek, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, l lg Joseph Sprague Evans, Sigma Xi, Clinical Medicine. PhYS1010gy- '39 ifff B. A., Haverford, 18953 M. D., Pennsylvania, 1899. A- B-i Kansas, 1902: Ph- D-, Chicago, 1909- , 3 Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. ft l John Augustine English Eyster, Sigma Xi, Physiology. Le0P01.d SCh11m3kS1', Clinical Medicine- , B. Sc., Maryland Agricultural, 18999 M. D., Johns. Affiliated with FSC'-llfy, 1910- - f Hopkins, 1905. Robert Van Valzah Phi Al h S' Clini l Q Wlf. 4 , p a lgrna, ca to ' W Arthur Solomon Loevenhart, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Medicine- i Kappa, pharmacology and Toxicology, A. B., Princeton, 19045 M. D., Pennsylvania, 1908. ,ijjf-, 1 B. s., Kentucky statc, 18985 M. S., 1899, M. D., Atfillated with Faculty, 1910- lt: ' A 3 Johns Hopkins, 1903. I l Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Instfuctofs ,y,.qfgL, .. Mazyck Porcher Ravenel, Bacteriology, Director of Alfred Power -lfmes' Phi Beta Kappa- athology' . the State Hygienic Laboratory. Fgedertkgburg, D., Virginia, 1910. f M. D., Medical College of South carolina. me WH aw ty- - 1 ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. Henry August Langenhan, Pharmacy. l Ph. G., Illinois, 19085 Ph. C., 1909. 1 ' Associate Afliliated with Faculty 1911. . 1 1 1 William Snow Miller, Sigma Xi, Anatomy. Ernest I. Werber, Anatomy. V J M. D., Yale, 1879. Ph- .D-, Vienna, 1908- ,f ' Aliiliated with Faculty, 1892. Affiliated with FaCl1lty, 1912- N ll if ' I If-",x:j' 1 MM fa-'y jj'- . J 1. I , ..,., V K , i V , , . ,V ,I N ' Louis Adolphe Coerne, Director of the School of ,- f.f1"f Music, History and Science of Music. 3 f , Q, me W Arm, , Ph. D., Harvard, 19053 Mus. D., Olivet, Michi- V Fx- -- , 2 ui-,gs A X E gan, 1910.. :W-,ND Q ,gf I f ,fill ll 2 , 5 Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. f - . ,Y 5- Xwi- ltlij' , Fletcher Andrew Parker, Emeritus Professor of i ' 5 ' init' lim I u'i1 ft ' Music. f j - . 4 1 H Northwestern, 18693 Western Union, 18625 Grad- W H L, ,,,. . ,Q ' 0 ' ,, Mg, ,,,,, Q " 1 - g gg , uate in Music, Boston School of Music, 1868. ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1879. 1 ' 1 . ' ' 9 Arthur Ware Locke, Piano and Theory. 'if ll A. B., Harvard, 1905. " 'l ll A N I I ' l Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. . Music-the sou uf a things heautl: Alice Regan, Music. 1 . 11 . . ,V . , V I ful, -Frminrm, q,,,m,QSm,, Affiliated with Faculty, 1902. , I A A 1 AQ Sara Margaret Conlon, Music. ft ' -Q1-Q '- xg., Damrosch Institute of Musical Art, 1908. f l' ' fl - """" ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. fn- 1' Waldemar von Geltch, Violin. H 7' . lf' 1 Chicago Musical College, 19069 K1indworth-Schar- ., 'I l wenka, Berlin, 1908. l 8?-, 9, ' :TTI J' 1, if -. . if 1 Lai llihib Q. l ff'-Jiifflf 1-117 ' il' . 1:1 '-,, W.-----A .1-1 . "" "'i -1. .1-115111 ah wi ifllil 2351322 A , "i- Q-3' '.7.2TifA:!.."L... .. ,gif ' ' gp!!! i"'?i':f:'Tj" vi 1-.ff-"wif", '- 5,f1.f,Q,,1,f,3foI.,jMf 1 . .' 1 -' if Afliliated with Albert P. Adams, Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Assistant Bandmaster. Faculty, 1910. Jesse E. Sangstadt, Assistant Bandmaster. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Charles A. Mann, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Music, Leader of Band. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Salome Wingate Sanders, Music. ' Afliliated with Faculty, 1912. Maud Van Buren, Music. K :gil ' 1 'fx , 1-'f .Li ,arliff .ir v1...1.. 11 'iiffi -1-sm -'Q .11-'i5E':1'1 B. S., Wisconsin, 1909, M. S., 1911. is-Q39 , " ,X ' Q Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. ,g . ,-, t, ,. J.,- ' Ai.. jhyjlbg , V . MAJ, -. 108 1515-Q-, M5254 P 9 U1 vw-.tk 1,.,,,' -, 1 'QP j 'Q . I, V7 ,ff-of-3,6 . A. - ,1 'lakh ,Govt 1, , Q - ,L3:,:Z-vw? ,. ,., - . " "7 :ff , 1:1-x 1 -531, " 11,51 1 53' ' , ' ' 0' - c , W: , '-v" 'S . MPI ,f '-25-11 " 'iv:i,1"3,-fi fi s 1 , 1- :ffWi:1e. ,wa - sf-, ..---...Ttf'1 'TJ , .1 ,W .,.. . . ' 1' .yfiilfcyiilcf 0 - if " " -31.1. rl ' ' li-4 lljfr. 'Q'22f:if?3.:,g 5t'fl'f7if 1- f f IF - li- . A . -ft its .... .LA .f'- 1' " . , kelrf' -. '1'-lfrfi , D' J 'r Nl "3 .iyl-it ' 4 . . ff- 1' - --"L: "" ,--'ff' " 'fo 'P 'df' X ' 1 ,W T,-1 f'-'elf' C-:ff M ,p'ffL.a. .. f ' H ""'A" +1 ', .- - ,f 1 : -ef " "---1:42, , ' if t, -'1 - 1+ 0 ff 0,9592 . 127411595595255:11:92-.lgaz1511"' -ni-fa at -aa. if 1 li .wif 9 1 avi -2 r.'Q4ff7,,"Aj,f5p5?,5jf1wit3ifiYg-1151541253 .,,i-,gg-W raxak. a 1 ,, 0 kfyl. ' J? -if . .. . , 1 ff-will ,if N -:-.nw , -- tc.,-, 1:0-iv' tg, 11,-,.-2-1 11 . "0" ' "" Liste... t. qt., -. '- s5v,..ai-1 ,cf -gfA:.'-.:,.. , , ' " " 1 , , ,Ig v ,,,, ,f V1 f 6 " QQ:--, 714 r':'3":,, " Hefner,-.-1551 ' fmfvq-., r:fTF'G7T x'ef4F.1f,. Riiii'iE5N 1W.sizfawL:.:-f lil lf? Vail, W l"Tr X V 5 Q f, 1,1 Wm- Vfb- i i'Vf5l'll?'f7d .i 1 V-5-...fn-fi. , . if J j'f55ffiV?17m "f7f'fi2?-'wif' 2 A ""-'-Uiwiifvv x fp' K"ii1i5Ee., NQIfC1l.'e12f:'Wi ,svsfiyi . , ,.ff.,j.f5af1mfggs,gauff:.,::rf,., f..,lsem?.,Ta., U ww, ,,,, W ff flrlfffim, 'smifmel ty ,fi L ,V 1-.KU 5 4ini:jg51Lf ' Y- ' wff4,fffw+ . We f Iu,'3':p'1g':5 h .... A H Ezvieilililfw ".-- ,-'1-'ff . , ,,.,,,fm'ffze.X by .- Q ' ..gff1!f" " f ,ff , -1 A jx Q-'1 V - in ' ' BADGERIJ l ma 1.15 in e 33- -5. ' 51 V - . , H fx A4- L , . T Ke., '-41? ,lf 4 .. 5 5' 1 .1 . 'lf' 111' 3711 ' ' mf "" ' azwa -f' A 4 114 if :M W'-v-N , , il 1. 'ws-f 'f P A 1 4 f,.,,1., my 1' ag wg, .:.,,, 1511. x 4. V, mg: uf 13: I., 1242 if .N il1?:lf':, iffy? ff fy ,fgivgsu .gf ni :, li' , . .1 1 l aff: V .1 f . Us fre 1, ,VV 'If' A f 1 A The College of Engineering "Il sing thee, suns uf flliuhal Qliainf' -'5CUlIif11TH1'C. first course in engineering was of- , fered in 1869, and the courses of study ' have been 'extended until now 680 students are enrolled, with an instructional force of sixty-two. The results of research Work have been of great practical value to engineers and artisans in numerous fields of Work. As a school for training engineers, Wisconsin has attained a wide reputation, attracting many students from the Western states especially. , l College of Engineering Frederick Eugene Tumeaure, Tau Beta Pi, Sigrha Xi, Dean, College of Engineering. C. E., Cornell, 1889, Doc. Eng., Illinois, 1905. l "cr I X . , . - N I fag' N ' "Ex A , . ,--Q11 A ,. . xx : ' N 4 i J ." I . Al 1 ,wx . A' L . ,X l, 'Qi j - X.,'1Rf'-1-n"n'ft'i A 'L .N .gg-QP,,9vx-21:1 ljigli Z 5 1 feng:-:gl-f. M" w. H Tl l s, ,7 if Mile ' 5 - f:T'c'71i?3f91'?-Q'E PX f '-- Ae-'ff .. -2 '-sw .WV g ,I ,Q ,,, fix :.A3x:gNg' eq-.V N 2-QPM Q fr. H' X-few' 'Ai Q. 11253, ,114 Q! w' I xi UN ' if , , all lem. ' . Y., ,:b- -' Q26 XYZ, I lf' ., X- 2 . , X v",132'F'U N , tffiw-lil i- . - .. 4 ,V nf' 'Ng-'Q ,-"gf!i'i'i?l gm' 43 J if 2 i2 w If X H , QW ,mg . we . '."N1lY J5?"l'Sif31iS-16, 55 iv., W ., il ?'ff,T"lfi-Q Vi-' V I A ' A , gli: " 'Y - . - i""'-"" 'if Qs' ', A ' '. Diff ,ar "' , L . "" ' . """"1fvm-f.., f 4" -1 V+--" .4 . 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",:j'3?ji'r Murray Charles Beebe, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, ASS1St311tS B 125033931 Eflgineefing- Alexander Graham Christie, Sigma Xi, Steam En- ,at 1.:EfE":fQlf,f' . ., lsconsln, 1897. gg,-,eel-ing, . fi Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. B, Sq Toronto, X,- Charles Frederick Burgess, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Amliated with Faculty, 1909' ,W lv B' S" Wisconsin' 18959 E' Et 1898' Charles Ives Corp, Sigma Xi, Hydraulic Engineering. ', li7f,,..,x V Ffed Duane Cfawshawi Maffual Arts' B. S., Kansas, 1903, M. S., Wisconsin, 1911. I B..S., Worcester Polytechnic, 18965 M. E., 1909. Afmiated with Faculty, 1912. 0 Afiihated With Facultbff 19103 , , Frederick William Doolittle, Tau Beta Pi, sigma ,Pig ' Edwin Chapen Holden, Sigma Xi, Mining and Metal- Xi, Mechanics' ,Aw 1 2 l l l i l x . Q 1 :VA 2 if A if" I 1 l ,i v l r l K., f , l l l 1 ,Q 1 il If I X , 1' l. l 5 1 s ls '- f K.. 1, f ji!! xy, Q , -2 1 ' - lf . as t x , N 'i,.....h X ii, 'L ' 1 W ,pre I . il 312425221 V14 '1 I' iz il fifth 2 A tl Will, -- "1tfaffW.v,' "rg . lf: l .. . ,, gg,5,a,,,... I lurgy. . B. S., City of New York, 18935 E. M., Columbia, 1896. . Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. John Givan Davis Mack, Sigma Xi, Machine Design. B. S., Rose Polytechnic, 1887, M. E., Cornell, 1888. Affiliated with Faculty, 1893. Edward Rose Maurer, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Mechanics. B. C. E., Wisconsin, 1890. Affiliated with Faculty, 1892. Daniel Webster Mead, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Hydraulic and Sanitary Engineering. C. E., Comell, 1884. Afliliated with Faculty, 1906. William David Pence, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Rail- way Engineering. C. E., Illinois, 1895. Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. James David Phillips, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Draw- ing, Assistant Dean of the College of Engineer- ing. B. S., Illinois, 1893. Affiliated with Faculty, 1902. Carl Clap Thomas, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Steam Engineering. M. E., Cornell, 1895. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Associates Edward Bennett, Sigma Xi, Electrical Engineering. E. E., Western, 1907. Alililiated with Faculty, 1909. Francis Thomson Havard, Alpha Chi Sigma, Metal- lurgy. E. M., Frieburg, 1901. George Albert Hool, Structural Engineering. S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1905. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Cyril M. Jansky, Sigma Xi, Electrical Engineering. A. B., Valparaiso, 18913 B. S., Michigan, 1905. Afliliated with Faculty, 1908. Earle Bertram Norris, Phi Kappa Phi, Mechanical Engineering. B. S., Pennsylvania State College, 19045 M. E., 1908. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Leanord Sewall Smith, Sigma Xi, Topographic and Geodetic Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 18905 C. E., 1895. Talsten Thorkelson, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Steam Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 18985 M. E., 1901. B. A., Princeton, 19053 B. S., Colorado, 19073 C. E., 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Arthur Lawrence Goddard, Mechanical Practice, Su- perintendent of Shops. B. S., Wisconsin, 1896. Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. Robert McArdle Keown, Machine Design. B. S., New Hampshire, 1901. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. William Spaulding Kinne, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Structural Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1904. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1904. Otto Louis Kowalke, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Chemical Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1906g Ch. E., 1909. Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Adam Vanse Millar, Drawing. B. S., Illinois, 18975 M. S., 1901. Affiliated with Faculty, 1902. John Reese Price, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Electrical Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1905. Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Edward Marvin Shealy, Tau Beta Pi, Steam En- gineering, B. S., Wisconsin, 1904. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. John Wesley Shuster, Electrical Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1899. Affiliated with Faculty, 1901. Leslie Flanders Van Hagan, Tau Beta Pi, Railway Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1904. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. James Webster Watson, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Electrical Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1902. Afliliated with Faculty, 1906. Morton Owen Withey, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, Mechanics. B. S., Dartmouth, 19043 C. E., 1905. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. Ins tructors and Assistants Gordon Alcott Beebe, Surveying. B. S., Wisconsin, 1913. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Axel E. Berggren, Steam and Gas Engineering. B. S. M. E., Iowa State, 1908. Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. William Black, Steam and Gas Engineering B. S., Illinois, 1907. Afliliated with Faculty, 1909. ,XXYJHTH ,. Nfafliff .ft , .- , A . 1 X.. . ,,-,-., '- , 'Msg . . ik., Wu, ,-3. it-4r"f' X ,.., , . ' f ' l X' .114 I I 17,8111 fill' 5 .,'-if ll - fm ,lk ' ,' ii.-" 5 . my--, TPM! i?lQi"s'frl1Cfii 4-035 57,3 mf!-X kai,-5lf12QQ1'92if? Q-Kigiielh, 5132 nm' . V -5 .4-,: ' ' QZWL -1 'iii Cy. ' Lf" - --, 1 , ,,.. A" Witt- 1 110 iflf'-" T' " ficvwze- f ' 1 f V 1. " , 1 , ' 1 ' f ., ' -Q2-v.f.t ' f V. , l "T ........ f , -N -4 iff? W mizsinptff'-flrigfii ,W 7 .5 I I, 1 11 1 I , 1 ll, wi-in Mm 1 5 ll., ,-.Jax . ,ll . I , 37,1 of uw, w,.-gj.-..1--5, ' . H . ., - I v'-tk" ' X t L, 1 41, ,-ig., ,b N tg gf? 9 fe 1 .11 f' if: " .2 . . , DQ., 'II wit I ,. 'kefk -.jgNv4 Q ly' f fl' ' :Z ' "H" -"' "::'T't- f 'Pai 11 ll A MIS L-Ri'ii:'FQAa elf' .. ' -ii-sw.'- ,, ,, ' ' A 1 ' -' u ' ,.-Q ' a,.3E:f2. tr , 'TJKP1' 'S f..rf-ifezfa-1-'. .. .15-...wif ' 4555:-1561 .+ 4??iilSWL1f'bi'ZZl5li'1t32f3iz:Jf2lv'r27.iifi ff- 'ZJ2' .riff K bl.. "cf.f'.itf. ' fii.GLll:.:f1:ae1 '.'a':':Qm2'if1vf'-1 -w'5ff2Yf"f H f 'F' i5:.?Q , fi" 1305525 T 'l?'?2""Ti"' L' 'Qi 'TY 'Xi 5- l it 'iii' .yt ' 7 'FTTEECQ ii -.-. 1, ,Q 712591 ills srifialfifisilf if 'hill iff' Wits. willlfimifif Xl llillffilllllfs?L1flhfa.,'T1iiiliiiW .- iilrvf. . '95, will 11.511,-x 152 X-' WU- l-. 32:2 -Qzlqllgl J tplllya, 025139. Milf. 1"2fli:l-limi Q slime ck, lflfiz' - Wiilifl-.. . J- Q N-wwf.'lf-Qsi1illf?1lilimgya' 5535-.ii 7 ffl?-.- 3. ffafiail . .MilliWi'f.i'?f"f1f-ilkiiiii-il if XL" l-'i51l?'l5S2Yw...F31-.Qi'1ilUE:ElLiii . .f ll 1 ,EW fill!-25 -is-.ll Q V2 ,igllliiiii Charles Glenn Burritt, Railway Engineering. Sidney D. Morris, Topographical Engineering. l. . ,zfillnl J. . . ir. 1, X l:l5,lllglg1l'v B. s., Wisconsin, 1909. B. s., Illinois, 1905. V I . , 4 . Alfiliated with Faculty, 1909. William Lyle Dabney, Mechanical Practise. Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. l55i9fEii5!.'t?25 Robert Conrad Disque, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta ll il.: wwf. 'MW' - Pi, Sigma Xi, Electrical Engineering. '- B. L., Wisconsin, 19035 B. S., 1908. John Glaettli, Jr., Tau Beta Pi, Structural Engi- neering. . B. S., Wisconsin, 1909. , Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. YA, Earl Downing Hay, Drawing. H, B. S., Rose Polytechnic, 1910. illigifjfn, Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. S. E. Johnson, Tau Beta Pi, Mechanics. 11,5 B. S., Michigan Architectural College, 1904. p Afliliatecl with Faculty, 1909. Franz August Kartak, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Electrical Engineering, Director of Standards fgj-, ,Q-,if Laboratory. 'mg ' B. s., Wisconsin, 19095 E. E., 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Leslie Erskine Allen Kelso, Tau Beta Pi, Electrical Engineering. B. S., Missouri, 1907. Aiiiliated with Faculty, 1912. Frank A. Kennedy, Mining. B. S., Wisconsin, 1906. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Jesse Benjamin Kommers, Tau Beta Pi, Mechanics. B. S., Wisconsin, 1906. Afliliated with Faculty, 1907. Ei:,.,..j Edward Silver Maclin, Mechanical Engineering. jalfifj , I Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. -nlfiif' Charles August Mann, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Chemical Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1909, M. S., 1911. - Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Herbert Denny Orth, Drawing. B. S., Rose Polytechnic, 1908. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Ray Sprague Owen, Topographic Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1904. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. Benjamin K. Read, Machine Design. B. S., Wisconsin, 1906. Afliliated with Faculty, 1911. William Crapo Row se, Steam and Gas Engineering. B. s., Purdue, 1907i M. Ei,.lf9l0. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. R. W. Schumann, Forge Practise. Joseph Phillip Schwada, Tau Beta Pi, Structural Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Paul Sladsky, Mechanical Practise. Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. Oliver Wendell Storey, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Chemical Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Charles W. Thomas, Drawing. B. S., Mt. Union. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Frederick Eugene Volk, Librarian. B. A., Ripon, 1906, B. S., Wisconsin, 1908. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Carl Robert Weidner, Sigma Xi, Hydraulic Engineer- ing. C. E., Cornell, 1904. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Clement Tehle Wiskocil, Hydraulic Engineering. B. S., Wisconsin, 1912. Afliliated with Faculty, 1912. -' c., 7. ,N 11-99.1 14 - ,V--a. N-.K 1 . X.. Y . . ,fu-' L' .qj,.,MXXi, I, Bfifl' df" -' - -...Nw-A-. X. 1 I "1" ,TQ,".,i2 ---.9 3 4 . w ' - -v -J , -:X -Y -ct I digg A cc. . -fix, " xl - . ' 1-if. FK. . V, . ., T . - . X iz .Vg h I "wifi 5, 1' . fl , 5 I , .mc I ' ' 'f--as , V, QUQQ- ,- 4 Bert E, Miller, Eta Kappa Nu, Electrical Engineer. Herbert Zadue Woolhiser, Tau Beta Pi, Electrical ---.- .fri ing, I Engineering. Xif' X.: ,lf it , B. s., Wisconsin, 1911. E- E., Wisconsin, 1912- ' ' ii,-3 gm" Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Afliliated with Faculty, 1912- ffl ' ii .,,,..--.4 .,u 4 , I 2 ' 7.1, 7111" ' 'lllllfl 'l'-ll: 'E iaiwifsami-aux 1 - al llllltalm- 'll Hi 1 W, " .. ll lfwfaf - -J -f'll'2l:' F' 1- F315 fill if: llf im - ' 4. - MIIB!! W,-if E V 5. W Wm! if 3 MW :X ,. ww-.,, A ff -Elllilaki WF- .- T- a 4?-L lilll we -- . i'i"fz ea 5 -'ai Z .k'1f".ipll'2E"ll ill 'I -,I l 'ill-.1 'F ' l in . ie -:XLS N125 lil Fllilmlllzll-.-f i ' ll- -"- l m li 2 tails ,gl H 5 fl S 1 ffl ' 9- ear - :ai-1 ef - --r "' , . p '.,.R,fF9.-.'.' w fig.. if 1. . 2 1 fc- 24 71 f b F ff! 1I'lif'f1,i' VF? vi? 'ak f !'?l'1.l. ffdxli -lf!-all 6 iz. smut "' 1' ' A gy.,-, 'iwalxrl . ' 'l .. lf' ii I .wil .Q vi i 111 .l 1 4 .. 1'+."'f 1 l,i1':.,,. .. ,H X74 BBN. V . ,I . .19-,.jrrr'a F 5 . " xsela-stsf -FFF' 1 xx? 4 ..- ffxyy . . H.-J' Q-sillielfwu -- . 'lluilifkiugsi fv'Ni' ' vm . 3 ..... .. mm, . f ..j a , rl fi-Hifi' 1 ' . ' fu ' 14 ' " MC' ln- ----a -.. fl' ig'fSlf"'el:g ' "'r"i---H--.. - - K ' -aiiggil 'ISM . . ' i' ' V y nfs.- 1- --.1-KH . vigil.-.ff - ,si-1 -. -Wg. '-Y .,,.. 1-,f ' if ., E144 11. 'Hifi R N'iilHi'f2'Mf'i'ii5:1455, "xiii eiiffiifii'-fillifiwti" 'ifliii' l:ii'ii51,iZf?iii-. 'iiifliiaz if wif 'iii --Qiaqizifiiiifagamx '-at X ff-Emilieagfaxlwfgsfi-W . fifgig Rgknaemfalmamimi,-A i ,J lfflsiygrfgftlsmpw,,:m4i1fSei-115.2Q... an-t .ff'v1-571. 'wmv.raaizfeagmt-,..E ,mms-2-2132192-A Nuisiin . .Aft M wif" 'UNE' 5i.'SIif'i -59" ' , , iii. f M' if ' ' 1 l U 5, mf Wag- rp . ji Wm ,R gil Dean Russell 5 .1 '..f,fQ ' Q --e"'fi'iE" 1-'Y vw. xii l 'i ?QX3t2b z55-ai' ,jfff xx: y - i AH 1-f-c7i?fii li." 5 " - rf QT A ' iff :K il-5529- 1 4 i t . ":m1!:g', 1 'f .I :lx 3 ,Z 4 - x gay, X 1 2j2"':.11If..i.1.-'q'fj:'-'----L13:5'iiiikii352151:5IF55sit5?f5'15is1ig:ifi:I'.f.g-2g.1':Q . . pgjyf' -. I ' 5 , . .- ,,,,.. . .f,..., , ..., 1 . f w . Af, QlEl'E5,q.-t"' lgzgzy K- 1 Q34 ' 4 College of Agriculture , "liaise: was a true gaping tuba hzrlareh X , that agmulture was the mutbgrj y i anh nurse uf aII the arts." , V lj, -ghzmplynrc. A X ' ' .HE College of Agriculture has 'in the ii ,--vgmrgf'-,Lm last fifteen years experienced a re- 3' ' ' markable ,growth and development. 4 j.. With the three-fold purpose of developing ' li E?-tx agricultural science by investigation and ex- , 'i if periment, to give instruction to students in U V 1 ' ,aff fb-lm the University, and to disseminate. agricul- Haffy Lumafi Russel, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, V if :-f,f'-- . . . . ,.',,.5ff- 3 X tural in formation to thefarrners of the state Alpha Zeta- Dean' College of Agriculture- Di' R- .kf'1l,," ' by publications and Special Courses, it has rector, Wisconsin Experimental Station. 5' Staff increased in size until three thousand, three B- S-- Wisconsin- 1838? M- 5-1 18901 Ph- Du Johns Q' -I hundred and forty-nine persons were attend- Hopkins, 1892- . ' I XXI .V I ' ly- ,A ing the courses offered this year. ii -if-sg . X 21,114 'K 'I YijV ?V i X , , iff- i li , ., , A I . iz l . r in . i,,,,m ...fi . . jf" V lf' l li iii!" A f"fg?f.' LQ iii ...ff-?f'. Iii:-lI'fQ"ij ,f1s"' fi 1 sfQ.g!21WE2.5?r Qgiifivd j u: Kaur. .QTQE-gT.,... ,525 ' -rw '- Saaiawa lf-I iii! -gf Er Q. za-svgf-gag. 1 A ' "fi gg 1' ,, L, fi K z YW 7 . -awafaa i aff 44, ,..r :ff fm . ,.----... -- any slug! s ga,-E: r if r 1, .- 1- 1 -F1-.JV fl- - V - , E41 - -- Z In ,, tgirl. ,f-fp iff.. - ge- N.-----V' -. M,-fu .. -2 f , Y - .Q -ff'-1,-4. j -f 'M 1-.,,f . Lv t df - f ff? M-il . 1,r.'-- Q- - , -, - , N5"x"N-'U r- .f fr -1, .- p.44.4:, t ,. . X- - .- 1 -3- ' U JF '- ,,2'iL... i 535: 11, " ' . 1- . -af' ' " L-.W . - '-1'-Q ,i X -'M I ' -1, ,y2f22,fP'.-11 ' " - . i is a. W X 'ff ig' I 'Q MFT- W-'ft' if 'Wig 5 in-fr-'IF' A' 1- i i 3- 72 Q? .5-,yi 1 at up - 3 3. 5 ,I :. "2 Q 'Zvi' '..e,g-P gf-3 K.-1? .: 4 i , -ir-. ':EE3:.::L5 LJ-' wg-.Ll .Q w , 'gy s, - , Ifnfif Qijzgzgpiznz " "" .fu gf L . A ff" -i 'g :sity-'ri wfeiwii 5254155 , ,r .... . . . . 5 I. ,.,.,. -. 1-li ill -'1'- '-F1.f.2g1' ,. f --all 'l' 1. "'i:'f::i 1, -lm 'mfnfie 1 ' . N 1- 7' "i:35fl..g3i1.'?iisu . W-Lifil iff''iii-.fiii.ijl?if'?r :Y 9' Q .5 f, N i 'ills--Wllfllii'Z-Y-lifii lliifiliiliiirkx ' - M1011'llifr-e--agitlilit xf 1 l131351liQ5itr..1"lit4QQs...ll -,,v , . g 3. College of Agrlculture lil I Alexander Septimus Alexander, Veterinary Science. Kirk Lester Hatch, Agricultural Education, Secre I .l F. Hg A. S., Edinburgh, 18825 M. D. C., Chicago, tary of the Agricultural Extension Division. 1 f 1897. B, s., wiaeerraih, 1909. , Affiliated with Faculty, 1903. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. 1 Qgf Stephen Moulton Babcock- Assistant Difectof and Elmer Verner McCollun, Agricultural Chemistry. V ""' "1 A '92, Chief Chemist of Agricultural Experimental B, AU Kansas, 19039 M. A., 19044 Ph. D., Yale, Yfrf--c Station, Agricultural Chemistry. , 1905, AMB., Tufts, 18669 Ph. D., Goetirlgen, 18795 LL. Amliated with Faculty, 1907. i D-r Tufts, 1901- James Garfield Moore, Alpha Zeta, Horticulture. '- Affiliated with Faculty, 1388- M. S., Michigan Agricultural, 19055 M. Hort., . Edward Holyoke Farrington, Alpha Zeta, Dairy 1909.' lr' f . Husbandry. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. B- Sw Maine, 1381: M- S-, 1883- Y l John Langley Sammis, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Dairy ,. 5 Affiliated with Faculty, 1894. , Q Husbandry, , Edwin Bret Hare. Sigma Xi, Agricultural Chemistry-' B. s., Illinois, 18973 M. s., 1899i Ph. D., Wiscon- B. S., Michigan, 1907. sin, 1905. ,F wtlgvz, Affiliated with Faculty. 1906. Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. '.., is - ' fi . William Aivon Henry, Emeritus Professor of Agri- James Glossbrenner Sanders, Sigma Xi, Economic ,- Xl, culture- Entomology, State Orchard and Nursery In- Xe-X "'-LQ , B. Agr., Cornell, 1880i D. Sc., Vermont, 19045 D. Spector, Sc.. Michigan Agricultural. 1907: D. Agr., Il- Ph. B., Otterbein, 1901i M. A., Ohio State, 1903. - A linoie. 1909. Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. ,Ft-., B. H. Hibbard, Agricultural Economics. A NN, ' B. S: A., Iowa State, 18985 Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1902. Assistants v Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. I George Colvin Humphrey, Alpha Zeta, Animal Hus- Gustave Henry Benkendorf' Dairy Husbandry' band,-yl B. S., Agric., Wisconsin, 1910. B. S., Michigan Agricultural, 1901. Allllllated with Faculty' 1905' 1 Agrlllated with Faculty, 1903. James Garfield Fuller, Alpha Zeta, Animal Hus- f X Lewis Ralph Jones, Plant Pathology. blindly' . ' I if--,.-, Ph. B., Michigan, 18893 Ph. D., 19045 sc. D., 1910. B- Sv Agf1C-- Wisconsin- l904' lp' Aiiiliated with Faculty, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty- 1904- Abby Marlatt, Home Economlcs. Edmond Joseph Delwiche, Alpha Zeta, Agronomy. B. S., Kansas State: M. Sw' lggo. B. S. A., Wisconsin, 19063 M. S., 1909. Aflellla-fed with Faculty, 1909. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1906. ' ' Rarlson Asa Moore, Agronomy. Conrad Hoffman, Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural ,Q it Daniel Henry Otis, Assistant Dean, College of Agri- Bacteriology- J if culture, Farm Management- I B. S. A., Wisconsin, 1906. B. S., Kansas State Agricultural, 18923 M. S., Affiliated with Faculty' 19O6' I f"' 1897. Robert F. Howard, Alpha Zeta, Agriculture- A 'il All-iliated with Faculty, 1905. B. S.. Missouri, 1908: M. S.. Nebraska- 1912- , Henry Charles Taylor, Agricultural Economics. Aiiiliated with F2Cuil1yr 1912- 1 B. s., Iowa State, 18969 Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1902. Edward Richard Jones, Alpha Zeta- SONS- Agillated wlth Faculty, 1901. B. S. A., Wisconsin, 19055 M. S., 1908. Andrew Robison Whitson, Sigma Xi, Soils. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905- , B. S., Chicago, 1894. Carl Emil Lee, Sigma Xi, Dairy Husbandry- Til' Fritz Wilhelm Woll, Sigma Xi, Agricultural Chem- B. S., North Dakota Agricultural- 18972 M- S-- ll istry, Chemist to,Experiment Station. WiSC0HSiI1, 1909- T. .f 1, " B. S., Norway, 18825 M. S., Wisconsin, 18863 Ph. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909- - fl .yfnl --,' DW 1904, ' James Garfield Milward, Alpha Zeta- Horticulture' L l V Associates M. S. A., Wisconsin- 1909. ig 'PI Leon J. Cole, Experimental Breeding. Affiliated with Faculty, 1907- 1-ll 'ig A. B., Michigan, 1901: Ph. D., Harvard, 1906. F. B. Moody- Forestry- n I Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. A. B., Bates, 1902: M. S. F.. Michigan- 1906- Wife, iff . Frederick Brown Hadley, Sigma Xi, Veterinary Affiliated with Faculty, 1913- 'lgf--rf! ,-'. HXXQQQ r ,, Science. Christian Percival Noregord, Alpha Zeta, Agronomy- fi' ,"" .l ,Qfffj:47 -F li. D. v. M., Ohio State, 1907. B. s. A., Wisconsin, 1905- tl' 451524-:1s5, i '. fl ' Aliiliated with Faculty, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. . it James Garfield Halpin, Poultry Husbandry. Charles Albert Ocock, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural En' .X . B. s., Agrie., cerhell, 1905. gineering. iilll Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. B. S., Illinois, 1904. ff mggvui Edwin George Hastings, Alpha Zeta, Sigma Xi, Affiliated with Faculty, 1904. -f-gkeggs Q Qllll '-" Agricultural Bacteriology. Alden Lescombe Stone, Agronomy-State Seed lnspec' , cy-, - rg -'ig '- X B. s., Ohio State, 18985 M. S., Wieecrieiri, 1899. tor. Q L -l t ll Affiliated with Faculty, 1899. Affiliated with Faculty, 1903. F lllllw v F. 1,-5 -'.- 'L mg--Pilllll N rw- .-. - ll- ..-. 113 F, Y 'Nl--ls: , ay' , 1'-riff -Ni. 3 jl . , . ,, --fi vm .I - -.. 5, V- x v' . - " 1 ,fl ai" . 4 A Y 'e""'v' '4lnuna-..,,,,3s- li 4, xl in-WN,-ll lxljgh, M 3. .---aic 1- A- A f - .liar el. .Lf . -if R ae-61 - WHY. M- .1 L, iliffbjf' '1.-ii5HHf,aI,5gi5gfsw. W1,'g5gsL2-mag.: f nf-1,5-,.,, www.--fg+,g,.-yn., f WM. ,V V, , . .V ,, ,V ax, ilri' . j'Lwpgw1sgsfrx.2fwgP:X R1-5222 2-W" . 'flxiwffn h4Q!K.e1!if-53'-'if ?U--.FT U X?-fl HFS' if - Rf' 1' migfg f 152 "' -4 f . .Ls:?ef:m.kfh mlm. V JJQEQLLQIM. si4..1..f.2fz22:'.?i2u,.., NEW.-X ,ffg:H42gEgF:x?1aEr?zm,mV A lIggmg3ig.qggfQgWfjifieggQ' VV V V 1 1 -NJ' Q, xv ,-H i 'x Haas-- 1:31'545?f"35si52!i " Niigifliii wk! ,M 5-G, 1 .- 152221. 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NZ. 9+ "' sw ' ' W1 , 5-XV, VV V .rf gf fr ,. .41 A., ,A-V, .W ,V ,Q 1 3.-.lo-,f4.-1. , J V 5,2 !5.' .2354-,W -, X 1 f" . . 4 -' ff? . jg V .,-...-.,VVS f? H: .V ' ,4,yJ,.V V:V,5QV:-V, V q,--V -51 X ,V : ,f :VM Q A V, .fa .,,, , k -M V, ,V V4V.-.,,- 'V V f Vg, - Q H BW F! f 'fffivilfi-Ki.-fxi-9 ' ...V-.y V. . : 1- V:Vx,:.,Af:-1 V3 N ,Vff fy V- , . if V, ,VL V. - -Vgilgx-Sz.---VVVMR 145:-2-i.,1' ,gm 3. .1 J -um. . J .rib ff? , '-Iwzfzaxz-s1ss?vfEaff. X 2-fa 'SW-'f gay- qw- . ' 'Q "T V, 5- V--pw .'.,45f, ,li.g5f, ,gVggV,:, ' ' -- Arla x '.-gag ,X M 1 .Sr i -eff , .SEBI I. ,lf N", f--,,gg1',. ,gp ,:',,r,,, .1 . fl - 5.4, ,., .,,,,., uh, f Q. WW. ,W 1 llillilf K A llsli llifd QQ' lilllllllh.. 'Willa-Milf" X 925115 'EF-Wiglycge-W-,4ll??fl7 6' fc ., lofi -.., ry! lv-. -,luis-fr sf if Ill . It-3 V umm. .flflrdli .iiiif1.s,,VVj'.3TLi.f1zf52lfl:gk, 'HW-., ,-Cf' ,I Xl-32222, lEQ.."1lil5,lilfE::3:21251 lf. , . ,f -. ,' M if flillwf0+-M32-A 1 Mfffli-X X R If lliilfisflf--its-Q...1Wli24.l.lfl ' 'TEA fl if 4121-11- .A . . .. 1. zlliasgneiisy' lm,-gzrxi' 5' liltil llllilii 'JAH uv" .a':I' P" .'17i'fl. ,.lsllf..l',.. 51,11 l:'.f. 1.,H,f.. lil, liff,.iil5lE,. 5'-any -' ,rw nj f -- .X r '21 ffzfiizlfi- -vff'!,:?'ii: XZ4 I fl! l 'la iii fvfifl. f:55'lV:g': wf"!.', f, .i1,1,ii1 il? 1,152 'f 1 42:7 V. Zur,-1-K .7 riff' K , 4" NS." .li ., ., -1. 3, .i.V,. ll ' .. I, 1 lllliiil-Lf .ml-2i?g 1 grid gk P5115 Instructors and Assistants Arthur C. Baer, Alpha Zeta, Dairy Husbandry. T. James McCarthy, Horticulture. B. S., Wisconsin, 1911. B. S., West Virginia, 19095 M. S., Michigan Agri- Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Cultural, 1911, William Lockhart Baird, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Economics- George McKerrow, Superintendent Farmers' In- B. S., Wisconsin, 1911. Afliliated with Faculty, 1912. 1 Cora E. Binzel, Home Economics. ' Teachers College, Columbia, 19055 Stout, 1906. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Loreta Boies, Home Economics. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Mary Martha Bunnell, Home Economics. B. S., Wisconsin, 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Alfred Cummings Burrill, Economic Entomology. B. S., Harvard, 1905. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. M. Ellis Dickson, Poultry Husbandry. B. S., Michigan Agricultural, 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. M Henry Adolph Drescher, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Agri- cultural Chemistry. B. S., Wisconsin. AHiliated with Faculty, 1912. Charles Josiah Galpin, Phi Beta Kappa, Agricultural Economics. V A. B., Colgate, 18853 A. M., Harvard, 1895. Afliliated with Faculty, 1911. ' Joseph Charles Gilman, Alpha Zeta, Plant Pathology. B. S., Wisconsin. Afhliated with Faculty, 1912. ff' Laurence F. Graber, Agronomy. B. S. A., Wisconsin, 1910: M. S. A., 1912. Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. Clarence Scott Hean, Librarian. A. B., Wisconsin, 1906. AFl'i1iated with Faculty, 1908. Jesse Raymond Hepler, Phi Kappa Phi, Horticulture. B. S., Pennsylvania State, 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Orren Irving Hickcox, Feed Inspection. B. S., 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Aaron Guy Johnson, Sigma Xi, Plant Pathology. B. S., South Dakota Agricultural, 19073 M. S., Purdue, 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. James Johnson, Horticulture. B. S. A., Wisconsin, 19099 M. S., 1911. AFHliated with Faculty, 1909. Frank Kleinheing, Animal Husbandry. Affiliated with Faculty, 1890. ' Alvin Romaine Lamb, Agricultural Chemistry. Wisconsin, 1913. Afliliated with Faculty, 1912. Benjamin D. Leith, Agronomy. B. S. A., 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Orren Lloyd-Jones, Alpha Zeta, Gamma Alpha, Ex- perimental Breeding. B. S., Wisconsin, 19085 M. S., 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Ernest Leonard Luther, Agricultural Representative stitutes. Afhliated with Faculty, 1894. Ole Gustave Malde, Head of Cranberry Investiga- tion. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. William E. Markey, Animal Husbandry Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Gottlieb Marty, Foreign Cheese. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. Frank B. Morrison, Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta, Assistant to Dean, Agricultural Chemistry. B. S., Wisconsin, 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911 J. L. Musbach, Sigma Xi, Soils. B. S., Wisconsin, 1909. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912 William Harold Peterson cultural Chemistry. Phi Beta Kappa, Agri- Columbia, 1909. B. S., Wesleyan, 19073 M. A., Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Luella Mae Scovill, Home Economics. B. S., Wisconsin, 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. John Lawless Tormey, Alpha Zeta, bandry. B. S. A., Wisconsin, 1907. Animal Hus- Afiiliated with Faculty, 1910. Emil Truog, Alpha Zeta, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Soils. B. S. A., Wisconsin, 19095 M. S., 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Annabell Turner, Home Economics. B. S., Wisconsin, 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Richard E. Vaughan, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Zeta, Plant Pathology. B. S. A., Vermont, 1907: M. S., Wisconsin, 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Harry Westrope Vroman, Agricultural Engineering. B. S. C. E., Wisconsin, 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Wilbert Walter Weir, Alpha Zeta, Soils. B. S. A., Wisconsin, 1908. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. Frank M. White, Agricultural Engineering. B. S., Illinois, 1909. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. John James Williamson, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Labor- atory Assistant, Agricultural Chemistry. B. S., Wisconsin, 1912. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1912. George Alan Works, Phi Beta Kappa, Agricultural Education. Ph. B., 19045 M. S., 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Edward Kremers, Director of Course in Pharmacy, Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Ph. G., Wisconsin, 1886: B. S., 18885 Ph. D., ..-.-...M..M. Y.-1-11-12+ f ., 5 .WNV 4 . x ,-ff" ' 1 ' 'xg-' Vt! 4. .Q BADGERLE 1 "9 -- ,1 . ,,9e1 V 4 , Xw. 1 1 I . , K. V V xl: , , xp 'ii .XV . . - . N.. 4 - X Vg . -. X ,ii ' ' fry .X -. i V, .... . . .XV V. L , is i 6 V .,.,,i.jV' 4 " ,f -w, -K . 1 I 1, FP. I! 'A 'EC 1.1.1 43,-gsfpzit-Ejyf ,.,- -we R , v - 'fffi TwI1,xii.f.E as' " ""' .-ka : :gl ' ax, xii. .i if .., 1, "NL- R .xx NSF- 'iff' .- fix' ' 'f' .Qui " 75- X'-,VI lpgfwy, . . . ' ' Qi fu-- -Q ' ' f' Fl--:J if 1 V llirikiiis V J 1, f 3X..k,.,,,-X w ,V,Vl,f,V,..4 :.'iViVt- . ,VN .tgp-' -of ',,... 'i l 21 2, 19:1 . . 11 Mit? 'y V'-,iffy A. B., Olivet, 1895, B. S., Wisconsin, 1912, Goettingen, 1890, V gr, 1 wl Affiliated with Faculty. 1912- Affiliated with Faculty, 1890. 1-f?if3l?'2i2Q'i? W , 1 1'2"Q'fmf . ' QQ " 115 , , . i'Q."'e -iLfQ,Q'15I-Q,-I -----if-9 ' ' 'ff if M'-W - i A pl, 'i,.,l3NX 'tm V f f . A' V D. .. 'J'-M--1. . c V' ,, .A 7 'lil-a-is X -H Qi' Slim ' f "iii 'm'H'M'l""" "mr"-1' -. . A X ' YUg'iwi3i -15 .'.3-v,,:5X-VL, ,fr .:3, ir ,- .. . .1315 Sifiwa. .rs-.i5f:,f EmW2g2ai:f2i2ff'leritm "'1i5isUl 11+eaiarzifiirfiw-2-2112.12-:rr2 fifiveiiiifw. 'i1if"llV4i5lfll' 7- -.an Q-L--511.5-Zfeirsfism, X Wlifilliliiih lllififfirs .. H9 ' 115132251 r-11.1-,hrrafir-A 1-111131.-.. .lalsrrrfrefrlszsxtrrwrssl:mba -1 .. ,AMN-a,:,,,55:rpgg,,ggrr,3. ,rlriglrzgmglegsi. Wflrieacils '1 ,r'- ,1::":g1g',,, :fu igsfff- - . . . . 5 a'W1ll1am Edward Tottingham, Phi Lambda Upsilon, ,FHarry Sanger Richards, Phi Beta Kappa, Theta X091-gif, Q , Agricultural Chemistry. Kappa Eta, Dean of the Law School, Professor X- gl' L B. Sc., Massachusetts Agricultural, 1903, M. Sc., of Law. ., -31 I Wisconsin, 1909. Ph. B., Iowa, 1892g LL. B., Harvard, 18953 LL. l V I K . ,FLeave of Absence, 1912-13. D., Iowa, 1904. rx Jairus Havlin Carpenter, Theta Kappa Nu, Mortimer A jf, E'jQE 53' ' , E ,- ,Y W, M. Jackson Emeritus Professor of Contracts. - g df, wwf 1' wh . re --wif' 4 f 694-J 53? A A. M., Yale, 18749 LL. D., wisconsin, 1876. E ,E "" ' A if 9' 'N""e---,uggaflxj Eugene Allen Gilmore, Phi Beta Kappa, Acting Dean 2 " .- i E, Y if 31155. I, . hwy of Law School and Professor of Law. if 3 M - if gf A. B., De Pauw, 1893, LL. B., Harvard, 1899. " -Q ,X V ,Q if Affiliated with Faarriry, 1902. 5 W - i' 'V U :+I-I I Eldon Revare James, Law. xp-f X4 5 5-jf:-',f5f. ,gn B. S., Cincinnati, 1896, LL. B., 18993 S. I. D., kr lf' T l Q., .... .ii Harvard 1912. li. . , Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. my af. Burr W. Jones, Evidence and Persons. , N ,M A A. B., Wisconsin, 1870g A. M., 18705 LL. B., 1871. ,.,.jkjNln,ng.ag' ,J The I-13-VV SCI1001 Amliared with Farrrlry, 1885. 5r'1.-1-b::.9rV K, ' 57. Wm., -'J' " Ernst Gustav Lorenzen, Phi Beta Kappa, Law. I 'Q' ,gf A "mhz 151333 1,1155 bunufft' U53 ma? Ph. B., Cornell, 1898, LL. B., 18995 J. U. D., -lj.Q-ALA. U32 UUTIUII II! -QHM21 qnrhgrgr, cosrirrgerr, 1901. 1 f V Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. rv' . W'll' Ud h'llM ,Od fC'f,P f 1f'fg,ly:..,g. HE Law School was founded 1n 1868, I l3?Lav1Z er 1 Core r er O O1 ro essor with Jairus Carpenter as the fxrst A. B., Columbia 19005 A. M., 19013 LL. B., 1902. dean, a Class of twelve, a 0ne,year Aliliated with Faculty, 1908. 52,155.1 'Q ' ' x course, and a room in the Capitol Building for John Bfifbef Parkinson' Ementus Ptflfessor Qf Inter' ' ' .Y ' Hrigfggsg , , 1 . . national Law and Contracts, Vice-President of ,V -W recitations. In .893 the present building was the University .'ix,L,ff'.jQ ,QL erected, which contains the library of 20,000 A. B. Wisconsin, 18603 A. M., 1863. 4. ' " 1' . . . . - 1 ii fi 'g3Er2'g,i-" ,ff volumes. The course 1S now three years 1n A551-ated Wlfh Faculty, 1861- I W - 4 ff' ' length, the enrollment is 168, and the faculty Howard Lefhe Srfmh' Law' I . - j ' ,fi ' , , A. B., W1scons1n, 18815 LL. B., 1885. I 1 jar 1S composed of ten mstructors, of whom live Affiliated with Faculty, 1900. , K ,ruff devote all their time to teaching. 'ton have of gbsence, 1 f " ' .511 I, E . 'ff ,rr ' .N :V-I rv. ,., at L " 5 E l . l l .1 5 . js f ' . 1125-1 fill 911. A L' iff . uiglftlifik i H3 Lifi llh 4 fl 2- fi llilmff 'lei'-ill l 51 4 , ll aw? i . if . ,naar-.-.1 y""'0 N Q-all ',,'d.. " 1' v:-, .X X ef if R7 ' l -.wa .,. Wana mf As . --. r -2 .f -2 fr. .' x -'xi fm : 5. -1. Acting Dean E. A. Gilmore ga. 5 :gl wgf I ,ff S A , ' -f. ygfbi ' M, 1 116 .. k A I 1 V B . . ,fa .. ffffzaar fm .- -Al ff' ,"-. M Wig,-ga, ' ' l Nw ar' 1' ,.. 1,-1,1 . - ff , , 5- 9 , X -9ag-s.,X..- 15 11, . .' j r 2 -"ff tg f rggiggag . M, gm 1441.--N , :El fi' .h A. ,B ' .Q . ig, 3. ,-ax., Q ' .-,.-Lfa ri , ' "' "". "' 'Y . 1- , - J -9 . ., ' "?ff.'5jl .1 - 1211. y .' . -f :- at fi? :airs .7 az-A wi 5- fr :Q lm- .... .. .Arr ,- ff . firm !'1ff'M?7f.,- ,-,777-Wi... 5 7- f 771-nuff A 4' 11113 f-M554 - . Ar.. W1 pall vfdf4'.f'fr rw. ff wi' ' - ' -if ,--.-an -rsa11g1'.r18t'i5f25r-1'f-cff.r9f -+f' Q" 3- -fi-29'-'fQ"5l1'ZffEf 4' : fl? ,532 S-r .rfavf . - - 1 r..i1f!MwEil::9' .-sim--f'-fi? sm -irfff ra ...... 1 .. ..fs+.....f.rfr9raa2'. PFA!!! Y "'T. "5ifif1!iS5'ifrsl. ff f . '1 .. --suzeww -"1::':,.1v-:- .. nf-arf: ,fn -. - gmt f1f?lesg:wgfz2ilgl1252' 4 U5i'fIfiWfd XBSSM Ligilasfia Mfzfwhlif NK Alfa"wiellli'S5Ursigs,7:-f-xflfllff ul,-c ,V :5i,1,5n..:! 1 mfg , -4Q,615:5r7,I Qf 'gif P X Lhldmx- 44,9gk'-1g,i-f:,Ngmqlgfxlsgf 15 - e22:"7?s,,QuQ1 1.1: ifsvnk I l'fbf,f2X,, glihw, Nilfiighis. K - , j Nfwssiyz.. f'i1fp:g-ill3E1e.'ffgfg5filis2 : . 'fmffvexs-if--.. 1f:f'1s'fl-, 2 .. .1 ' f Hr All, 'glillhlfl :sa ffflrlliiyk ex -YM 'Jj5f5E5gjfizfyp1a,,.,W J gf 3 gfpqiagiggrslwkigj-,,,. Q ,4S55f?' Y 5 .E -ses. ' - , :pg , M. V . X. llilifflfz' 1l"'3i,fM.: . I V J faculty and system of education. This depart- ' .few flu- ment offers com lete course i k ' 'f V03 Nl',..iW-y p s n every nown i ,sac J ries, M: .4 , ,. ,.,,?. . "" A' form of physical education through a staff 1 l , .1 P - .. 1 , ' Es .,yw by BADGER, ,, , .. f H15 'V ' of trained instructors. N Af. . at , 1: V. .... . ,ff , v.1.' .,,,.:.-ze:-nfs-5:-'41-as ..,...... ,az-5:2:1:':-,Q:-21:51-.f.v -"JM -, 4 X , ff"I"Q::3245-ggi::gg-:ggimeF32Z3W?'11:':""+f55' "A'2H:wr:1v:1:f-inQ:::WrErE:5:1awe. :QW e 1. - 2 """' .-I - ' 5' "Q 5 1'--'-f::'Ef'E2:Z f.3'ff5fIf,:fS':5F?f755:,E,E?52255:'W'if'7, 'I i , , " i ,r The Athletic Faculty .W fl "Zi am the teaeher uf athletes. A 2 ,gg Zfae that hp me spreahs a tniher l. A 1 breast than mp uhm I . I 3Beuhes the tnihtb uf mp ntnn, gg. Zbe must haunts mp style haha learns 1' if x. ,,., unher it tn hestrup the teanberf ' g ' -S.U11ii11rarc. ' ' Nfl-., A ' Q-'N M """ . ISCONSIN has recognized the im- portance of physical training to 5 'Ny' f students by establishing the in- I 1 I' structional force as a regular part of the George Wo1fEh1er, Director of Athletics V, - F 1f'3-4.:'i. 'N f '. :.:.. f qf'-,,j: ' ..'-' gig linac 'gi-V -'ry x '- x. f- QT'-Cf jfaf' , :.?:,X"s , '31 .55-",.f , ,. . . 1 eww- 'ffffi - 1 , ' ,gifs l,'i'If. , V 11' 'gi 35 , -'re-N 4, 1 .Lx Af ew,-4 .hx E 5,5 X - 5? FEEL 6:11""'J" U" 1- ff 1 V ' 1 ,aff ,,. 'X' - 'Vygt i' --fffji if-muff -f WX ,ff , . , lanky. 1 ' mffeL,Twv22Sff12 ,..L , AK ,FRY N .5-.VW 4. 'L ily? 1 :'g-yegggfz N. ,f'EFL:.2 1' --. .f1i"i'+ ,p 1 ,V f 4- -rfi l 4 iw ,Mx mlm, 'iniehif' : VX-Lv-Ei KW f, A - we Q-Sf' :l'22l'f'I 5' 9521 . QFJY., his lilab a ay g Vs , :' 'I if-H D qr- ' 1 2 iff ,gf . 522435, ' at l Al fill ry,-5 .. 2' 111 an 5 R Fri! r l lgsfifl?ill41ll':f lisa, .. will N 117 -W fs-, - ,-",1, - ., it 1 M Ci! l" L ' if- if- vi' " - n - ln, 5- ,. ?fN'fe-il56wg5ZH?4l'l'3w 1 -- ---ees my 6, , wal- 1+ - ...,,....m.,,TmN. - ',,1-1xg- 1 it X HR . A- nfiffgxn 'Llc U. juj L .4 3 -- . at We-M-we , i -.k,..:T ' 'K , ' - 'X-,f .ft " fl' ' 'L .. 2,118 4 -F QNJYQ J 1. '- QS-petri 7 1-3. ' I if? 1 nn, ,.. , . 'F ' .f if . 'jgifgi or - 1 iii??iii'2'l'.5"f'4f?' "Wk ll" " ""xi!'f5i2.rfE'will . iff ' 'wliiiffffiiiiliilili'.f'y"'fi' mail' iii living g3!gmmi.ili:As, mlgilia.. -- ,IfL32ilQ.lQuQgsNii:.ii.ifEalabama its?-iiiai1rii?11elEiiigK' ,llegailesisfiiallizimwiiiiiiikis g , 2-fll' ,2 55 ,-,irjlzsi ' -wists 12 P W? fi Xl ' if f' P1'0fCSS01'S Alice Josephine Hopkins, Physical Education. I ,f , M. D., Tufts, 1907. ,f H 1 gm' james Claude Elsom, Physical Education. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. fi " Gigi, M. D., Medical College of Virginia,L1889. Thomas Edward JODCS, Physical Education. , 1f'5ilj,'iL? 7' William joseph Juneau, Physical Education. A. B., Iowa State Teachers College, B. P. E., ,,-54" X A. B., Wisconsin, 1904. Springfield. L, Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Affiliated with Faculty, 1913. gffffg, , Walter Ernest Meanwell, Physical Education. Harlan D. McChesney, Sigma Gamma, Gymnastics. Ufilg M. D., Baltimore Medical College, 1909. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. " Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. Mary R. McKee, Physical Education. il John Woodworth Wilce, Physical Education, Manager B. A., Wisconsin, 1910. sw ,YE Wi , of Athletics. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. f -Cl? 4 i A. B., Wisconsin, 1910. Adolph Schultz, Marine Engineer. ' 'V I Afliliated with Faculty, 1912. Michigan, 1909. Clarence Cleveland, Cross Country. A B. A., Wisconsin, 1912. V ,ff"fl',Qa-41, A Louis R. Finley, Physical Education. f. V' ' Q," Instructors Clark W. Hetherington, Lecturer in Physical Edu- -- ' cation. f ' William Donnelly, Gymnastics. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. l Q i - g Springfield Training School. Chauncey Hyatt, Swimming. l V, f. Q, Afliliated with Faculty, 1911. B. A., Wisconsin, 1912. ll- ' " Margaret Newell H,Doub1er, Physical Education. AH-iliated with Faculty, 1911. , N - f B. A., Wisconsin, 1910. Harry N. Vail, Rowing. X Jil l,f"QfQ'-W? i Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. ,x,,,'QQ.lqV:7' Kg...-ff2Q.'1 1 1 qgyf 'ij' ' ' ' ' x A Milli, - .f Mvl- 1,15 I 'j?'Pff PROFESSOR W. A. SCOTT, DIRECTOR OF COMMERCE COURSE , ,ff --- J , ' l E fc? 5: XY ' M44 ' , ffl' , " 1 1' A ' ' 1 " 'fu , , C my iff: il -. I' 5 i l l ,. i ,,.f f . l 1 1 E 5 ,L .45 '- if ' 1 ' Q -- I' I KN? 'Z-' jfs.. -flivfil .. ,Wifi 2 2' iff ififffa-wif ,if'?i'i 3 2 lEQi5?TWi g"i.p,.:1afgL ..., 1. E.2g,g'?2,?:liSS .fav ,,.- .... -s....- T 5, -.. ' Qilfff' "z - I V. .,,w,,,,,.,.,. , 1, , 5, f 4 ,I .A on. "iffy ,L J wf Q41 'iz if 1 f J'?'dgiffxfflf" . 1,8 .4355 iss ! ,iw xl Eff ' . V 555 , L' A , , f fpinfl V' i-.fs 145, 94- ..-5, Vg, A1 I, a lg ,UL , N,k,i,gg1,.g3FQ-i M s if r A 2 H f . ' - ' its - V ' ,--,. 1 s ' , .r s ,s-'rw .. ,vm f 1 if J qi: V .534-C.ffi'gg-.s,, itch, ,,,,,,,33ga,f,f,3 ,. 5. "" .5 wwf "ir-aka.-" '24 : ,ilu 'W 'i'--- 1 - 57.-f'f?MfTSifiw' V 39' . Q? A 'T .siffn K' ' ...L .FT.l"f1X s.i'f'2"i?m . '9 7.1 . 5 if -,'P?42igflifn:mg.fmf1, ,f - ,aff MQ: gi-,.A 1 5. , 1 W -2. f 4 : JE ff? ,. ,.., fvfw fi it A A ' -' .1 - . . . I 'fl in 'iff . K5'Jlf'iElf'iE5! 2 if ,Elf Wi flluzfm " - 'K'-ISI"-5 ' QV! 35355: E:f.1'52f" ' "l?'E'i1, -YT x,,., V ifwliffif 'wlfiixrieeiaziaff is . waiiiiii K iN3h131s.LX35iiilfm i'e1-15565 Nl TiiV"NiL5'iitillgliiiii' . "WYE 4.NNLv'N f'i1f,avZ,1:':f2 J- Xgivlgi' 1 'T'-PN. Vzwiiwx ' . l lik., 'Nik wilt, -Iilfiiiirili 7 Q N wi-. X ffl-wi fiiwivw it fi-V-fW'hK"N as ...mf2?ff1ffi"ff1L.::anef-it.- X . ff lmafifwsi-X Xa-.. '-Milli. 'f' '1 'l .:'!' fi' Wfi ,.,3r5aEsiffeiQe1l Yfliililii 'if 'ifiliiilifi' f Milf ff, N fgiiii, E: 4,-. , .i. f VT: 1 '. -I ..T.m-fs2'f gv' "'A:: I. .E y 1 . , 'iii' ,f vi 1 1. ,A-12, V 5 Q55fiil1i3ifi' !ifl?'5l1i.If'. iilivliiii' ' iiilliuii P ,Q ,fr--w, .. 4 N. if ii'iiT7?f5' .V Y Pfiizff' migshff .I fi, myfi. 4:j'fi.,'I 2 -:gi if" 'fx' ful ,i 1- H, ,., i 2 xr ggi. gfff- 4' i w ,,.f 1 s ' JL l' l,,- A, A 'if .F A ' .Q Hvgafgia v 1313 ' . ' it ' , 0- .Af Qu' 3m,,-:.1- . I VF, Q,,.5,,:q , .. ..A, , The Extension Division "Jian anti tnihe mp pumer extenhsf' -gcrnnlmi. ISCONSIN is the iirst university to organize an extension depart- ment on a basis where educational facilities are offered to the people of an entire state, with courses of study extending from ele- mentary through college grades. Nineteen hundred and six, the first year, found 106 enrolled, as compared with 4,780 students DeanReber in 1912, from a remarkably varied group of occupations and stations in life. This is a practical application of the Wisconsin idea of a university, which serves all the people of the state. a,?L..,.l.. BADGEII 1 9-H11 4 i N ..1 W' H or .f J ,1,,i,g, , , , ,, ,Wil 4 I -s ,MH-iie:'i,4?A 'ea f f lg?" -I '53, . i - 7 '-" N- ' Q'-H, ei MR r., . l ' :cS'7If:M- IJ,-r TQAJ, ,Ay QV. lf- . 5-XIX' , '-" 2' Zig' l ' Q7 M xg. " ' Q 11 ' Tips, Q Q" . A'- x'5:,,z, jx ' hi al- :QQ "'- "-l"" '-w.'iv'ff"'X, 4 :,1'li1i'i '. -, 1' 4:31542 l 1 I -. ,,. , , , H , will V. 'Si i 5 41 'L u"'f"1 Ji. 1 ' ,N ,J 2 '- , X-sr, 'ayjai . f if 1 i viii iiiiiiiilliiilif lu 41. i NHC ivwiif' 'V x Xi 7" -- fvkir' 9 """-w - 'fl n- ig Qggaziggx if A i.. ' ' 1'-'.L',iX-ix -M- aaiiai 1 or W ,fm Q 6 n , V M nu 'A' Na"""'Wfsw-....,.,,,,r1Mff2f:i isljxf. 1 if it V J ' Xa, -'Q'-"' -5, in Ex v lip- . ff- ,fe e ee-fwfr -...... we X 4. -- N X- , -Q l . Yr, ,, . - W 'S 4 Lf, TX- bn . r e ,fi,,.f!,,.Q3QQ7Q'4gRiF:15.." , .gftw W M W, N' . f 1:53. s1V.:X.m5fsg-.rec-za ' 2 K . W "iii iii?-S,-ve. .,:!f:il?Z,f efir.-.Niilelilfieflvzssletf.. Nliifii . iixf-M2522 'f1i5?22ff-.Y...fl- .f 'Qin' :'m5xfj,'l'iQ,.,,x 1 - iiieiilimxkqi' if Iii ,ggg,Q5,g,.gg,1,i-, ssjziggp. g ,!jg!3!gs?45!5slgm, sq?-.2Q..:Jzz.llz?2.ls mes. '--4:22-.sfzaimsiiins a.rll.aaEe2uemi'-1?-Isa.. flmlzmr. Ml -:. .,55v,,:. -iff . . -. J ' il 1- -- I -ef - V . .1 Illl -M v,,.. 11 39-tl' 41 . . 5 l ,N 1: -:I wx- in 1 Y l egg i --l ! i 1 X . 1 . 5 . x l ff. . X 1 ' , ' -N 1 - . f. X 'Q . K rf xr 1 'I A", Lf , f .' g if. . fl 2 ff.. .T V .' ' I l 1. el ll l , , 'l l. ' ., , l A. ' ,X ,Q-'f""""A . ,41 fl 'l 'l N 1 l ., 1 ' f .- l .ff ---- :ffll -fl: TN-:-:, " " ,,-,f.,.x,Y,, 5.5 1- 5 - ,.-- fzf- L ,- 4 0... E-l--giiiii-E,?'i.1Lf" I gf iff. 'fl-,S-L.. , 1 . ' . E - vt. ! iif niifilil 'fi i ru. .:.... -,...-,, . 1 -.T-, . . yi'- f" ,M ,. fm,-gd-.. - fv .-Q,-iffy " 9, ' . GET YOUR LEARNING k I Field Organizers and Assistants C. Allen ............... Milwaukee A. C. Dreher . . .Milwaukee W. H. Bennett . . . Milwaukee W. J. Guinan . . . Superior E. M. Gorrow . . . . Oshkosh H. M. Sivyer . . . Milwaukee T. J. Sullivan . . . . Wausau T. H. Ubbelohde ......,.... La Crosse University Extension Division District Organizations First District ............ Milwaukee Kenneth G. Smith, B. A., B. S. Second District ......... . . Oshkosh Andrew H. Melville, Ph. B. Third District ............ La Crosse W. P. Roseman, Ph. B., Wisconsin, 1911. Fourth District ............. Superior J. P. O'Connor. Fifth District ...... . Wausau F. R. Hamilton, Ph. B. Faculty Louis Ehrhart Reber, M. S., Sc. D., Dean of Uni- versity Extension Division. William Henry Lighty, Ph. B., Secretary of Cor- respondence-Study Department. 'Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Frank A. Hutchins, Secretary, Debating and Public Discussion Department. John J. Pettijohn, Secretary, Department of In- struction by Lectures. John L. Gillin, Ph. D., Secretary, Department of General Information and Welfare. Ford H. MacGregor, B. A., Chief, Municipal Refer- ence Bureau. 2FLeavc of absence, 1912-13. THROUGH THE MAIL Edward J. Ward, M. A., Advisor, Bureau of Civic and Social Center Development. Harry Kendall Bassett, Assistant Professor of English. P B. S., Columbia, 1907, M. A., Wisconsin, 1910. Arthur Beatty, Assistant Professor of English. B. A., Toronto, 18935 Ph. D., Columbia, 1897. H. C. Bradley, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Physi- - ological Chemistry. Ralph Starr Butler, Assistant Professor of Busi- ness Administration. A. B., Colorado, 1904. Wayland Johnson Chase, Associate Professor of History. A. B., Brown, 1887, A. M., 1890. A. G. Christie, Assistant Professor of Steam En- gineering. L. A. Coerne, Professor of History and Science of Music. F. D. Crawshaw, Professor of Manual Arts. B. S., Worcester, 1896, M. E., 1909. Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. Rollin Henry Denniston, Sigma Xi, Assistant Pro- fessor of Botany. Ph. B., Wisconsin, 18973 B. S., 1899, Ph. D., 1904, E. C. Elliott, Professor of Education. B. S., Nebraska, 18953 M. A., 1897, Ph. D., Co- lumbia, 1905. Fayette Herbert Elwell, Assistant Professor of Busi- ness Administration. A. B., Wisconsin, 1908. Richard Fischer, Professor of Chemistry. Ph. B., Michigan, 1892, B. S., 18945 Ph. D., Mar- burg, 1900. William Dodge Frost, Sigma Xi, Associate Pro- fessor of Bacteriology. B. S., Minnesota, 18935 M. S., 18943 Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1903. E. M. Gilbert, Assistant Professor of Botany. Ph. B., Wisconsin, 1907. J. L. Gillin, Associate Professor of Sociology. A. B. Hall, Assistant Professor of Political Science. B. A., Franklin, 1904, J. D., Chicago, 1907. G. A. Hool, Associate Professor of Structural En- gineering. B. S., Massachusetts Institute, 1905. C. M. Jansky, Associate Professor of Electrical En- gineering. B. A., Valparaiso, 18913 B. S., Michigan, 1904. F. C. Krauskopf, Sigma Xi, Assistant Professor in Chemistry. A. B., Indiana, 19045 A. M., Ph. D., 1909. Wisconsin, 1907: , -45.5. 2-lf--e1'f',i.f' V, , ,-'MN' ' ... ..A.-. lf' f i f lf i ffl a -'-' T - i . if ff ' ,A ',.' ,-Q1 ' - .CA . 5, .AA - 4.-It . If 1, u 2 . N' .. ' , IQ.. ,. 1-ia J ,- . ,. -' ,xc 1 . ragga. l V l fi fn -ffl ' iilfx '.-7,1113 ":i'.nll . 1.-f '1 "f'-'twin' -1:-,, ni H -- ,-..-lv ft .AGQQQEQE 'Z' 5' . -. 'S',.f 3. Qi i - .-J., L.- ss.-4 L. I 5? 1 ps lu? .-,fav " . W., .',.yiL51f'. . 1 120 -sir. . ,,.aa... f- - ww,,w, in ,m4.,x Q-1, If lj In . ,yy . 3 .igijjpfp-7 C, :Nay P' . 1-:Hs f ' ' '- N- . ' X ' If - ' 1. vis- . . .. .,- fi. ff7'4"lw-a '1 M limi' ..-,,.--'fii 23: 1.5-. 7 A fr,-,v, 44 ,wifizwy -1 ,Ly w- -- fm- 4 3, , A -3.-M - f I. 1- Q N ,Q-s-.-1,0 ff .4 N -14,-5,1-.3533 -. 0, , 59 ykgg' - - 7 4,-2 .ni ' -- vwilfi, M "j.f"1,"fQi, . 09 5 ,. 2- U-. . .. . 'ne ff-N rg- rf. -' ,- .5 tj' y1s,.,- , , ' - ,W 1"'iiii'5W7f W' J . F'-fins -if'-4??rv? " 1 lif - . Wives . wif- fag.f'v:l52r2i.?i',:l?2-93'-5'?,':4rgl'b2-. .f . 'N Ti'-flits ik -"'A - . ff , S v 555521 3 1 ,J ag, fi? .,f:y!-Ai -f .:.-.-- te w'f-:1-- 1:-'aa swf- .. K. ..-at .,..---.mfr-r.: , . -- F .. . .- 'fs 'fa--'-'f4f"f15' 21"-aff - -' ti: 'f JA- 11541. -K in -.-'fur Arr--: '- -01f1':s:'j,Q1 . wIf?',Qjf5if?lf If..ift".5Qsgx!Zf.4zi3--g 'Gif .fbi . .,. ,fe - 'li lll1,lP' i?' 'f1ifli"5flf?ifE'lfiltaiif' iTiEQ"ffi?"" ' 'KEEP-A U "KW ' "ps "fsv?'T?f'ii,' X., . 4 . N1 Yi 1' - ,.1'f2f2z1f'wg' fiF3?.ii2:s'f1i Ji 1112. aa. Yzfiih..t1?!iiiil.iirf,. '! N'-5521-f.iwtiifuliiffiflifiiiffa .stsffailiftfbiiiff.2121fa.. Mififlfk . L. Lalita1ifizliifftacitfifiit-.V .g X7 illliiiiiszf.. F-Llyixiill .. it fr.- 'H ,mllglggggggi Faculty :eg -, fifty -- ,f 1, A ,if l inf ..: 1'- ' Massage' !,..rI,.m,. 64.1514211599 I'-:'1"'Z21f:' i5:'iiel'f--Hia, L" xfewttrfz ! ',g:,-llzwj, , 11113: ff- ,r::g5 1 Hfxf. -', ,faq gr' :f .e"" 'i I l -f nfl.: :sein 'I tl 1. ,. "21.,!,! 1.1 L' E"3 .. 15.1 .if 1 1 A wc . :Q--f -12117, lv 1 n.. ,afJ..'fi:l"' .fag ,ff 19" A- .91 gf ':,...1,. ,. if' . igfif' I 1 l .ily"'.f1:.1E, i .5 l: 'Q ,, !..,f.fi. 1. 1-.ws R. L. Lyman, Phi Beta Kappa, Associate Professor in Rhetoric and Oratory. A. B., Beloit, 18993 A. B., Harvard, 1903. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. Lawrence Martin, Sigma Xi, Assistant Professor of Physiography and Geography. A. B., Cornell, 1904: A. M., Harvard, 1906. Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Adam Vanse Millar, Assistant Professor of Drawing. B. S., Illinois, 1897g M. S., 1901. Affiliated with Faculty, 1902. P. H. Neystrom, Assistant Professor of Political Economy. Earle Bertram Norris, Associate Professor of Me- chanical Engineering. B. S., Pennsylvania State, 19043 M. E., 1908. M. Vincent O'Shea, Professor of Education. B. L., Cornell, 1892. Annie M. Pitman, Assistant Professor in Latin. B. A., 1897, Ph. D., 1903, Wisconsin. Afflliated with Faculty, 1897. Eugen Reinhard, Assistant Professor of German. Ph. D., Leipzig, 1908, LL. D., Wurzburg, 1908. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Edward Marvin Shealy, Tau Beta Pi, Assistant Pro- fessor of Steam Engineering. B. S., E. E., Wisconsin, 1904. ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. Kenneth G. Smith, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi. A. B., Chicago, 18961 B. S., M. E., Illinois, 1905. Edward Steidtman, Sigma Xi. A. B., Wisconsin, 19065 A. M., 19075 Ph. D., 1910. Ray Hughes Whitbeck, Sigma Xi, Associate Professor of Physiography and Geography. E. L. Eaton, Astronomy, 1908. O. C. Edwards, Engineering. B. S., Pennsylvania State, 19004 M. E., 1906. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. D. C. Faber, Electrical Engineering. Benjamin Frey, Electrical Engineering. W. J. Fuller, Structural Engineering. A. B., South Dakota, 1906. Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. J. S. Galland, Romance Languages. B. S., M. A., Wisconsin. R. W. Hargrave, Instructor in Manual Arts. Ralph Winchester Hills, Mechanical Drawing. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1911. William Edward Hogan, Gamma Alpha, Drawing and Machine Design. M. E., Cornell, 1905. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. F. M. Johnson, Instructor in Engineering. C. E. Ossie Garfield Jones, Political Science. B. S., Ohio Wesleyan, 1912. Afhliated with Faculty, 1912. H. A. Langenhan, Pharmacy. Ph. C. H. J. Lehman, Applied Elementary Mathematics. E. V. Lynn, Pharmacy. F. H. MacGregor, Political Science. Roy B. Meredith, Phi Kappa Phi, Engineering. B. S., Pennsylvania State, 1910. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1911. Max Charles Otto, Phi Beta Kappa, Philosophy. A. B., Wisconsin, 19063 A. M., 19085 Ph. D., 1911. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. James William Parry, Mechanical Engineering. , , .A 1. . ,X X., ,tl .-.M I I l 1 " " fl'-1' . I. ,, -Fil. 0 i. 'I . . x, xx' I . - f 1 e' , EVN., N' 1 '--a-J. 1 Q N, , XX . ' ' . . '1 X . , X, . f"?:gj"'Z ,tml 1 T33 4 f ""'xf- .X 1 , 'iI,3,Qli?': A. B. C ll, 1901. . . H X ilE,iflf?lfi3i Aliiliatedoigih Faculty 1910 B' S" Mlchlgan' 1907' X ,limit-fl i ' 1 h Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. pa: f , Alexalfdef Newton Wmfhellw Phi Beta Kappa' Slgma A. L. Scott, Library Work, Debating and Public In- ' ' Xl, Professor of Mineralogy and Petrology. struction. B'1i60M1nnesOta' 18952 M' S" 18974 D' CS" Pans' David Starch, Psychology and'Education. , ' , Ph. D. Amllatei with Faufltyf 1897-l I 1 Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. TM!-PM G.BB. Averill, Jr., Business Administration. F' C. Thiessen, Structural Engineering. f ,igigfgwvi - A' John E. Tre-lcveh, Phi Beta Kappa, Business Ad- -. 'gc , --i - Q Leila Bascom, Phi Beta Kappa, English. mingstl-ation. "ie f 1,4 B. L., Wisconsin, 19025 M. A., 1911. B, A., Wisconsin, 1910- f.,,fQ-2,1 Afml-ated Wlih Faculty, 1909. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Q, A-Qi' E. F. Bean, Sigma Xi. Gamma Alpha, Geology- Sarah Heimdal Van Dusen, English. l B. A., Wisconsin, 19095 M. A., 1911. B. S., Wisconsin, 1899. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. J Cora Binzel, Home Economics' Paul Frederick Voelker, Lecturer and Lecture Course . T," Teachers' College, 19055 Stout, 1906. Organizer- ggQ2ft:... if?5hW N Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. M. Di., Iowa State Normal College, 19013 Ph. B., fl. , , Drake, 1906: A. M., 1907. viii :ty . Loreta Boles, Home Economics. Affiliated with Faculty, 1913. Q,:i,QN,2, .Q gi 'f,,,,-T. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. - 'W .....'., 1 ,, .t-.5-T ix tm- . .emi .4 G. F. Wells, Education. vmgu 'E' UM, Ke M' Chwofowskyf German' R. K. Winning, Electrical Engineering. il' W A' B" Wartburg, 1906' Frank Ernest Williams, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, f if ring. Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. Geology. if A, IJ ifli it-fin Ralph Thurman Craigo, Tau Beta Pi, Mathematics. B- A-, WlSC0nSiH. 1910: M- A- 1912. in f S' Y l-,Xiu B. S., Wisconsin, 1905. Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. i"i1.ijlgw,-,W IU' 1 . - 'G "i.l"f'b:l' iii":'1' xi 1 -1 I 1 M1112 3 X 121 a ' Z V, , -4 N- - ,- ' 'Nat- vfm' . 52361 ale 1 .gui 'V .iawik A f MY I . l ftagc awk I "5 if - VIS? -EW" ,W ----V-A-----..-.....,...,-,,,,,,,. 4. . X lx V N. N .1 .-.' "cu, , - .--- . 1 as-1 1, N ul twxl, :J .5 X N, ' - .- s - .A . , -. . 4 ' - 1' -ML ., , 4.45 ' 4 1451, .:... if if iiflliiilivf X We lF'1,2'.i32l' I-...ff-' "E'."'f5E'f""'?' 'igiffi'--. Wlleif Hi' "'4ilTi5i'2'E,Z'3'Q,.f g"NY"3.. '2Z1f?'2fgH"ff Nag ,Q , wk eswwfin-ifiw-:ff . Wfl,l15W 'E WW--Q IN 125412,s.ll1i-Qillm.mfilsfiiil sq-W ns, 1 N, xxfgeiifli J 'WJ'-,tx I f j iflega., sig,,Qflg52glzif?,f.12leqigsi '7fi., 2 7' "'?'1'f,El:5'.k 5 1 '-1212 1 i:- Lifter l'1'L5'2?' if J " 0435651-. 'W 'lekfftflii-ill? 1 1 1 .faifffiahk - A 3,l2asiuw.. X-fiaiiiiif "mm, 1 ,:45g,,if, ,,., pl, Nagzlfigf . ' W5 H V University of the Philippines. Held this position I , - , A V Q55 --:jj--, only three months, going to the St. Louis School of l ' I Q ' Q-1 - . . ,S si - ? JM.. g. gh il , Medicine. After a year he left for Wisconsin. 1 j 1 f, -- 'f' "N I, Blanche M. Trilling. Assistant Professor of , 'N jg, Y' 'V I EW5-l'?'f iil 35 if 0 Physical Education-Born at Syracuse New York 1 iii E ,I f' . 11 I 15: - ' ' N gi-' 1 Graduated from Belmont College, Nashville, Ten- ..r-1 .5w1.,? gig ' -'25, , , , 5. -' " 2 'Elo in w,,:.:,,,,,V:-,V - V E 3 nessee. Graduated from the Cincinnati College of ' Q l V H Music. Graduated from the Boston Normal School K' 5 'iii' M ' , """ 7 1" ':'fi"l:"'1I of Gymnastics. In 1909 commenced as teacher of 3 - 1101- .v,... '-Q- . fi +--as pyhsical culture by taking charge of tuberculosis if- ' class of the Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston. 1 I I Received call to the University of Missouri. Here ' , she had charge of the Department of Physical f ug tight royal meltnme to Pau aug, Education for Women, 1909-1910. In 1910 received 1 -'sllahnsprnrn' appointment to Physical Education Department of 1 I Q u University of Chicago, and the same year was offered E E Custom of Including 3 list of the names headship of Department of Physical Education of , , . and careers of new members of the faculty Chicago Teachers, College' l . ' h ' h B d . Th V 'l Ersiogsvxfesnjjigls cziiligldtaion? E32 list oi. William Harrison Varnum, Assistant Professor l i . p of Drawing and Design-Born 1879, at Cambridge, W the faculty members, but this soon became too cum- Massachusetts Graduated from M h tt I -, 2 bersome. Thus a complete file of Badgers would ' , Sssac use S I , State Normal Art School in 1903. Studied drawing include the name and career of every person who . . . . i h s been connected with the university faculty and painting at Boston under prominent artists' N3 a I Q ' Joseph Decamp and Charles Herbert Woodbury. , ' Harry' I-'lofd Miller' A555-tant Frofefsor of Edu' Later went abroad to study under Jean Paul Laurens l ip I V cation and Principal of the Wisconsin High School- and Schommer, at Academie Julian of Paris- Re, i' ,- " . Born onua farfn near Hope' Indiana' m 1874' Moved turned to America, where he practiced illustration l ,'. early with his parents to Kansas. Here he spent and design in Boston, 1895-1899. The next three ' ,Y his time on his father's farm until the age of eighteen. years were spent in teaching and Supervising draw- ' ' His preliminary education was the country schools. ing and design in technical secondary Schools in I Later he attended the State Normal School of Kansas Boston and Cambridge. In 1903 was made Director , ' " and tlfe University of Kansas, from which he gradfl' of the School and Professor' of Fine Arts at James . ated in 1902' The next few years were spent m Millikin University, Decatur, Illinois. Also held ,ull graduate Work at Harvard and chicago' when office of Director of the Monhegan Summer School, f but seventeen years old he commenced his career as 1910-1912. ' 1 h . . 3 teacher m a Smal Country SC O01 After four Phillip Graeme Wrightson CL1eutenant United years he was offered the position of superintendent States Infantry, Commandant Professor of Mui- , of the village schools. In 1902 was appointed to an . ' . ' . , . . . tary Science and Tactics-Born 1876, at Chicago. 6 , instructorship m mathematics at Lawrence, Kansas, . . . . . ,l , , , . In 1906 entered the University of Chicago, receiving K . High School. For eight years was principal, first at . . . , degree B. S. In 1908 he completed technical require- Lawrence and later in the Topeka High School. . . , . . . ments for a diploma from Englewood High School, ,fl At University of Kansas was elected to Phi Beta Chicago Granted mastefs degree from Chicago lx Kappa- Upon appointment into the army was stationed at 1 Q Franklin Benjamin Moody, Assistant Professor Fort Sheridan for one year. Was sent to the Philip- of Forestry-Born 1879, at New Portland, Maine. pines for a period of two years, January, 1904, to Y Graduated from the Nichols High School, Lewiston, March, 1906. Went to Monterey, California, and l 1 V Maine. In 1902 graduated from Bates College. later to San Francisco at the time of the great earth- l J, Next four years were spent at the Forest School of quake. In June, 1907, when the infantry was with- , I the University of Michigan, resulting in 1906 in the drawn from San Francisco, was ordered to the Ha- " degree Master of Science, Forestry. In 1903-1904 waiian Islands for two years' duty. Returned to was affiliated with Dummer Academy, a preparatory the Hawaiians for four months at the time of the ff' w 'k school to Harvard. At the same time he put in two Moro uprising. After many experiences in the fl seasons with the Forest Service. For six years, River Service he was stationed at Fort Douglas, i' l . . - . . . gg., 1906 to 1912, has been connected with the State Utah. For experiences in the Philippine campaign, .A A Forest Service as Assistant State Forester. now wears a service medal. 1 fi ,. aff, Q1f'3V'l'ii ' PZ 1 , fff 21,6 Arthur Sperry Pearse, Assistant Professor of Charles Ives Corp. Assistant Professor of Hy- , .. I ,,!Fg2..f..-'T ----. if-ig ' Zoology-Born March 15, 1877, at Crete, Nebraska. draulic Engineering-Born December 12, 1879, in ' Q' in Graduated from Beatrice High School, Nebraska, Nickerson, Kansas. Graduated from Nickerson X-rl 61' E -, in 1895. In 1896 entered the University of Nebraska. High School. Spent one year at Nickerson Normal 1 Q22 Graduated in 1900. In 1908 received his A, M. College. In 1903 he graduated from the University -31.1-1-P.. .... degree. Resumed studies at Harvard, taking Ph. of Kansas with degree B. S. in Mechanical Engineer- , zy, --'K :, Q-: S - . ' .7 I 212.412-f4?z2?fiT" 1fLf'Q'-.' sr ' 92 '7' 4 , 1. .7 iiiiffigiglfigf 'A 7v".'f5,-f:'f-fly-ik 7 D. in 1908. At Harvard was awarded a fellowship. Took an instructorship at the University of Michi- gan. At Michigan, 1908-1911, he was promoted to an assistant professorship. Appointed to the po- sition of Director of the Biological Station of the ing. The next year he spent in gaining a practical education in a machine shop and foundry business. At Ellsworth, Kansas, he designed the Ellsworth -' Salt Plant, and installed machinery at various manu- J 5 In 1905 the University of Kansas 5502? if .3 I -.1 facturing concerns. g.. 1" ' ,f- , l, ,Juv Q- . f 5 '-",1,,,, , '5 H r 122 ' .lg I 7 . . 'f . f ' ". .ffiw-va Q, f"',',fL3VZ'f' Q4 V ' 13 Lf?-., ,A ' M, f N , ' ,1f'2f61E'l 1' 'iiisiijfs is-.4555 9 ' '54 2- M - f"'fls- I '-ri' . L I A .ldiiiffzfig-1 we-'51 ,I 1 ,Ma-iid' M2 . 5 , ,., tl -,M 3 - .L . I 1, f. . ...-new A . 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'ug V wr '55 . -fr --- 'I' iw., -L 2:3-gh. .A ' '-1 -sm. iglv- .r 9.524 J 31 :,,, 'xi 1'4g...- 5" 4 , -313, My , - ggi., 'V 'Maia 5. .1 ,f .7 -, .l:4:?,r., 'sf-ww., 'fllglwgfe ffillilk JAM' fiilfiiiiitrs, twin... in x i.Aizz52ziR'x my i A, jf, f' 5 jgllilgl,"-.,f4..,jf.,' '-fQ.Q,g,,.'i lu ,mr ll! v ,fl.zsiff2. ..fl'.iiz21lW .i11,Ii'El:i:1:. .iWE12:5ii'i f1!lisli:"fff.- ,,.,.. . , 1' 'f fri? ',,.-fflififir .rffgffsflisiw P5 ufkirii. wi aw- ' .- i V' I, " I "-F,.L1-- s 7 lx..-ii-lf' , .,1.J" . ,jfrj A 5 l lli1.'.i' lj'1', .1 I 52-ale: . r:m,g xr .: ifffizfi f 5ifU'.7f'1 195.4114 ,4r5j.-' wil-V V .,.':'. . A ,.. .f.i.fi".':' 1,-,1., -L, sl' lji','f,..' . ,,. :HW KJ J 'f43'i'2.. fi. M1622 lilflfi, lx3F'LiiL?" elected him Assistant Professor of Mechanical En- gineering. In 1911 he spent a year of research at the University of Wisconsin, receiving degree M. S. in Mechanical Engineering. Advanced to Associate Professorship in Mechanical Engineering at the Uni- versity of Kansas. Is member of the American Society of Testing Materials, of the American Society of Mechanical Engineering, and of the American Society for the Promotion of Engineering. Benjamin Harrison Hibbard, Professor of Ag. ricultural Economics-Born Januray 9, 1870, in Bremer County, Iowa. Attended the Primghar, Iowa, High School. In 1898 graduated from Iowa State College with the degree B. S. A. Received his Ph. D. at the University of Wisconsin in 1902. The following year accepted a position in faculty of Iowa State College. Here he remained for ten years, gaining promotion to a professorship in Political Economy. In 1911 he was appointed to the Agricultural College of the United States Census for a term of one year. In 1908 made a half-yearls tour through Germany. Robert Francis Howard, Assistant Professor of Horticulture-Born February 16, 1883, in Griiiin, Missouri. At nineteen entered the preparatory school of the University of Missouri, at Columbia. In 1904 he entered the University, graduating in 1908 with degree B. S. Received an assistantship at University of Nebraska. Here devoted most of his time to the study of heredity in its relation to horti- culture. After three years of! investigation was given his master's degree at the University of Nebras- ka in 1912. At University of Missouri elected to Alpha Zeta and Sigma Xi. Now is engaged in in- vestigational work in plant breeding. Eldon Revare James, Professor of Law-Born November 21, 1875, at Newport, Kentucky. Gradu- ated from the Woodward High School, Cincinnati. In 1896 he graduated from the University of Cin- cinnati with the degree of B. S. After a year of legal practice in Cincinnati he was appointed in- structor in law at the University of Cincinnati. the University of Bonn and at the Naples Zoological Station. Taught in the summer of 1904 at Uni- versity of North Carolina. In the years 1905 to 1912 he occupied positions in the Bureau of Fisheries and at Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods, Massa- chusetts. Appointed Professor of Biology at the Randolph Mason College, Ashland, Virginia, in 1907. Member of Phi Beta Kappa and fellow of the Ameri- can Association for the Advancement of Science. Member of the North American Academy of Sciences and of the Botanical Society of America. Eugen Kuhnernan, Carl Schurz Memorial Pro- fessor-Born July 28, 1868, alt' Hanover. Upon graduating from Kaiser Wilhelm Gymnasium of Hanover entered the University of Marburg. Took courses at Universities of Munich, Berlin and Got- tingen. Had keen love for philosophy. After several years of teaching at various German universities was offered the position of Professor of Philosophy at Marburg. Then occupied professorships at Bonn, Posen and Breslau, and in 1909 was awarded the ex- change professorship to Harvard. Here received, as America's tribute to his scholarship, honorary membership to Phi Beta Kappa. Professor Kuhne- man has written books of lasting value in the field of philosophy. His works are on such subjects as Schiller, Kant, Aesthetics and Modern Authors and their Philosophies. Is especially fond of the drama and has written or lectured upon every modern play- right of note and upon all phases of dramaturgic art. Louis Sinzheirner, Acting Professor of Political Economy-Born in 1868, at Worms. After gradu- ating from Gymnasium entered the University of Munich. Applied himself to the study of economics at the University of Berlin, Leipzig and Munich. At Munich received his doctor's degree for valuable thesis on the relations between technical and in- dustrial development in the German iron industry. Set off upon a tour through Germany to study the development of the factory system. After investi- gation of the leading institutions in Germany left for England to study its labor problems. Remained f ""W'M" ' .I I BADGERQQ is 9---15 4. ' - l fliif fl During this Utirfle h? snioysd an extensive legal here four years. In 1901 was made Privatduzecht ' 7 practise is Cmcmnatl' Took degrees of S' J' D' st at the University of Munich. Soon gained recognition Harvard in 1912' as leading German economist and was raised to rank William J Ossvh Juneau- Assistant Professor Of of Professor Extraordinary, which mio he sau holds. Physical Ed11C21fi0f1-BOTH February 24. 1879. sf While at Munich tried to solve the question of hous- jf Milwaukee- In 1899 graduated ffom the South Side ing the Working classes and problems of like economic High School- Entered the UUiVe1'Si'fY- Gfadl-lated importance. Has edited a series of books written . -W from the University of Wisconsin in 1904 with A. by his pupils on relations betwgen economic and ' N rf B. degree. These were years of strenuous football industrial development. Intends to make a three- 6 Q54 'grain activity. Was elected to captain the team. After months, tour of the United States in gaining a wider vs ff' 57? graduating accepted offer to Coach at Colofado knowledge of the economic and racial aspects of this Q f I1 College. In the following year he was offered a simi- country. ,,,.g,' l ' iii lar position at South Dakota State College. In Heinrich C. Keidel, Prussian Exchange Teacher .nfl ,ZEl3l,5j2Q 1908 Marquette University secured his services- -Born July 22, 1885, at zomoodorf bei Berlin. ffsS,Js1 .-fn., , During the seasons 1908-1911 coach Juneau suc- Graduated from the Schoeneberg-Berlin Gymnasium ,5P'iA-vi-- ' c..,!n' ceeded in whipping a hitherto unknown quantity in 1906- Then entered the Universify of Berlin, N 5 into one of the most powerful football machines of Where he remained until 1909- Spent next two N F... -:-r lifikfff the United States. At Marquette he has also turned 6 1, t Universit of Munster when he took his :Nnsgun C- E J. wil J, .,, U - y a s a Y r M, fn, X .ff--j 0l1'C Winning baseball teams' Ph. D. in 1910. After passing the Statt-Examen Q Iver Foreman Lewis, Assistant Professor of pro Facultate Docendi he was appointed Berger of 'xaiiiillif Botany-Born 1882, at Raleigh, North Carolina. the Oberrealschule at Posen. Here he remained A 'E IG, Mniiliif Graduated in 1898 from the Raleigh High School. until September, 1912. In 1912 he was. appointed Graduated from the University of North Carolina Prussian Exchange Teacher at the University of "F L Y 5.52. X .,- 'SZY "im in 1902. In the followin ear he took M. A. degree. Wisconsin. While at Munster wrote Die Drama- l ,il ' Q gl , jj 4.2 gy . . w-gi-- . . l Took Ph. D. at Johns Hopkins' in 1908. Studied at tischen Versuche des Jungen Grillparzer. ' ZX Km- rn' s 4-,Qu . be 1 123 'V' fu-1--s 'mfr-. BNQKN ------- "1 F f . 1 1 'xr-"W ' -N. ' ' ' ' ' 1 ....,, . . N '- . flu n whlux fa-, W, ,ELK-1 V ILE- in - ,X K Aft! gdxil - .- 4 ,Yi QL fr' ,1,-.-..g2.,,.,-ax in A . .gglql X -1-' 3' f,..3ig. it - ng'-znqvgi :ilk 4 A . . ..1 . Y.. .mf-gpf' Wllilliifliliiilil' em.l1"'wisg:z1fifeqaizg' A YViiiilif.,'iwllililliillifllllf .f iiiffliililflhr,'iif?llYi'??!m" 525,511 W ' 115-1 , ' .X 5.11.1 !i5?1Sllfe5'7f25-V 'llilfzifill Q'Fi1i'll'lii'iif5iV.. ' nfl-' 'lily 5 1' WE l0l?Fl?iiii?li?k . .f2535511?llhy,Ni:.isis1sllilEll5?h this lmidsiilieaiizill?zsih.f? .ailsiilzflmefiif-tiff... Wiliiiiihrt 9 Ill f 1 N The Wisgonsin Library SCI-1001 Amelia France Pyre, Library Assistant. ll -4-, - 5, B. L., wisconsin, 1903. l. Mathew S. Dudgeon, Director. Aiiiliated with Faculty, 1907. V ,, Mary Frances Carpenter, Instructor. Delia C. Sanford, Library Assistant. -1 .,g1j.ia-M,-1 1. ,E B. L., Smith, 1890. B. L. S., Illihoia, 1900. '1 ,ggi Afliliated with Faculty, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1905. X Mary Emogene Hazeltine, Preceptor. B. s., Wellesley, 1891. ty. sg, Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. ,l - Ona Mary Imhoff, Lecturer Public Documents. .M A. B., Woman's College, 1896. vfiflil ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. N Mrs. Elizabeth G. Potter, Book Selection. ,',N4.,y1iilll ' Ph. B., California, B. L. S., New York State Li- ,!,5'Q'f'i brary School. 'W' ' ' Affiliated with Faculty, 1912. " X Helen Turvill, Cataloguing, Classification and Li- A N brary Economy. f'ffi-71, x B. A., Wisconsin, 1906, Wisconsin Library School, X .V , l x 1908. 1- gi K Affiliated with Faculty, 1911. . 1 f' . ,,, . ' , Spec1al Off1cers ,- ,ya f 1, ' HE management and supervision of l N! , the routine and commercial activities if 1 5 incident to the maintenance of an 1' in , 3 institution of this size requires a corps of I , 1 I special officers not connected with the faculty g 5 ff. g of the university, but responsible to the f N X V Board of Regents. , N - .K ,xx-.'1i'fI-,L Q W ' ' 'V Katherine Sprague Alvord, Mistress of Chadbourne I MP' . 1' ' ' I Hall. it V - K L--- . . ' I V A. B., Michigan: A. M., Columbia, 1908. lf. .. Aliiliated with Faculty, 1909. 1, . . . Hermon Carey Bumpus, Phi Beta Kappa, Business The Un1vers1ty L1brary Manage, l . . Ph. B. Brown 1884' Ph. D. Clark 1891' st. D. , W l M M S h, L ' . , ' i ' ' 7 ' fag ,,f,iS1f2,nHYg9O lbfaflan Tufts, 1905, st. D., Brown, 1905: LL. D., Clark, ' ' . ' ' 1909. i AfEl1 ted th F lt , 1890. . . I Evelinea P. Avl:ibott,acLlibi?ary Assistant. Amhated with Faculty' 1911' f B, A-Y Wisconsin, 1910. Charles W. Farlin, Purchasing Agent. I ' X, Affiliated with Faculty, 1910- Affiliated with Faculty, 1909. L W ,,,-,. ,-f's' "T - Laurence Charles Burke, Assistant Librarian. Glenn Lyon Gilbert, Bursar. f 'I ,. . B. L., Wisconsin, 1901. Affiliated with Faculty, 1908. f -'wilful' Affiliated with Faculty, 1902. William D. HClStand, Registrar. . . . . t l Fl!-aIfqetIpavld?0nk3Trary Assistant' Louis Paul Lochner, Phi Beta Kappa, General Secre- ' " lsconsm' ' t y Alumni Association. ,f .F , Affiliated wathrsatulty. 1904. A. Wisconsin, 1909. ArgeniG1gZver, Librafgfgglssistant. Afmiated with Faculty, 1909. 'ml i,. ,.. l A A,:migted1sf,?,xl?aCul,qg 1903 Mrs. Elsie B. Morrison, Assistant Editor, University ---f--42 ' 1 - - 1 wiv--'A . Isabella Jane McCulloch, Library Assistant. Press Bulletin' " Q, .1 - -A l lliaflififz ? Fi ,1'a',Lf'fi0A:Wlf9-.. ' l1'f'fLC'fi,-'?f'1". M 1 W f ,f-,.,-,ffqlq ' if' ,ga 'if auth -,,, ' B. L., Wisconsin, 1897g B. L. S., Illinois, 1904. Affiliated with Faculty, 1904. Ruth Pauline Miner, Library Assistant. B. A., Wisconsin, 19059 Wisconsin Library School, 1907. Affiliated with Faculty, 1907. Mrs. Sarah Helen Miner, Library Assistant. Ahiliated with Faculty, 1897. B. A., Wisconsin, 1910. Affiliated with Faculty, 1910. Arthur Peabody, Tau Beta Pi, Architect. B. S., Illinois, 1882. Affiliated with Faculty, 1906. Albert Willis Tressler, Inspector of Schools. A. B., Michigan, 1891. Affiliated with Faculty, 1900. 'rl ' JN :if "'l fi 53,79 hifi- FP' K 14.3 A ,f'j ' 1 ,Aly-'73, V.. 1- 1 - ,,,?55bfi,1wM4. 1 1 1 1 4 ta-, it i , as t .,.,. tw 9 fir! - .13 ' . 1 G as , . ,...LQa5f.wg5t61'1f..:9:.+ W 1 s -" ' 4,1 1 l -A l :X 1' ...ax , V , lm . 'L',f,,0-ug' ,wri- fffwf '- if-:fm ,jg ' 1 'r ci - ' , -. .t-WW-LT-iffy-f ' - 'QF' " 'vs "" for 1-'.'1s"'-' ' .1 If ft. 'x L1-Wikis ,W '-'l7.' 1' If 'i .TL-.. A' 5' but . if . ' is " Ef9h'EvlEf'ii'?9Q? f1.g5ph,,, -by..-.jf'.' I ' il ff za r ,H .-pi., 2 1 ' ' 5 ' -, :MX .. if-E.ixS's . ,, - :. f f-., f if. -.,--t 1 'V .' .. 's" ' t '-- -.emi -- "2 - '11-,. nz ,'.'-.-L. '-f 1 V f ""fjIll1i'PfT.,.1:g7' ' Y ". 125117. .vsw---. 1' .' .35 Zi :f X " ,Tif'z::1T4a'.:'LI444"f1ff:. '11, .'i"7f5 . 9 1' QW- f 'QW 'i!':?'v' f'- jj- 6-fi? ' ' - N5s,q"52i if. 4- .1-A 1' fi-1-'---ly,vrgivtiilit9 ""f' 'N.itfpf?f?f: '- 47:1- ':: ' f- .1515 ' - ' 5 12. ' '-,V ' f 1 ' FX? '? sf? SGW" 5 . 15,928 .'iX'.11i'.'-:: '. ' . U5 i!ii?mj5?fLf5'555'gf ' I 1 . '-.li X. ,fi .-' X' 0 .- " f"'I'i.f1' ' 15 ,,. ', .1Q,.-,ia-, ' ' . 1. 1 ", , 3 A , at. j.. 11. ' 1 -57.375 , 9. A-EV, 4. new ' ff ' , if slits- fffw1'fl5A 52,7 ' J! .. . ' F7 fLnfF'Qt.. --. f,f'fe'. 'lllif' 'Um 'fi,fV:Sfi.'i'ii,Q'Qi?Q,i7f i1Vf".l"Yaf" ' I vfj. -wi Y. riff ' N, . ,. . , -sw 'eff . in if E525 "'l:.liiyaf:ima.:-?g:,. 4J.Lff1i15?l'fJ 'iffsli-5, Lshlxiliiljiwx Xlsiiiglyih-izl N X will ,:f?i1filg:??f''-'z1fU'iwYjl' , "Wt .. ,QFQM VlY,'?'i"j.ff,-?f. X"a1f3?,.. ,N lki5'l'f's.,.'I'-2Q31Q'5Ef'fr.,7 'X' f J 3f5.55i-...Q 'fl,!w5,..j 11iiii'QZ2s1f?!i2Zeii'gif iw! i'f..,,2.i.?g2,Z'm,Rf.-ng:if 1 f if J 1 L.".12iSS'ew."l+Q..f-4:l?1z5afEf2i'i -wiwir w.hse!11m,'---s3f:...::b-.. 3 .r,4.m:?4?i.'-. L.. . .f jiggu95:51'e-,...,wj"l-5553 fr- . ,fjfl , liaiiiisgtm., L:3:..,fl4q4E,gf,3', "I .fiiifliifi ' I"1l.l1T-' tl"'5'iif!9" .4 'lawf- Lslw Jf ggggf.. :Li l5-.f1e.i"afe'.2f- ., ,r--.-lr:-:' ' .sflzffsfm lifi, Sv fi .ziwzzyi f ' f1':55-'QV' ,fiI...fL. .V ,. mi Q,..z5 r",.f'5'9,i2 ft! ,'fLE .vw 1114.1 X 1 .A iw. .fw- Qiiiwiiiiiilgif. 'liih'.?I:l.' 'gi .s,w::: ., '.1'g.i.1!'-f M. - .. , fri: W -1 ,li 4. . lfrmf. r' 'TWV if 1. ,ff .1 5 ll. N f 'V',..f'i5?1i .l w.: p,t'1'? Eaififl, ue.V51',' le.. 'l- 'i'iciV'N 1.',li1."', The Wisconsin High School, Demonstration School of the University of Wisconsin Officers of Administration Charles R. Van Hise, President of the University. Edward A. Birge, Dean of the College of Letters and Science. Harry L. Russel, Dean of the College of Agriculture. Edward C. Elliott, Professor of Education, Director of the Course for the Training of Teachers. Harry L. Miller, Assistant Professor of Education, Principal of the Wisconsin High School. Joseph S. Evans, Professor of Clinical Medicine, Medical Advisor. Supervisory Council E. C. Elliott, Professor of Education. M. V. O'Shea, Professor of Education. V. A. C. Henmon, Associate Professor of Education. Daniel Starch, Assistant Professor of Education and Psychology. H. L. Miller, Assistant Professor of Education. G. F. Wells, Instructor in Education. Instructors H. L. Miller, Principal. Julia L. C. Brookins, English. Mrs. Frances Burr, German. Jeanne de la Barthe, French. Maud Hamilton, History and Latin. W. W. Hart, Mathematics. Mrs. G. W. Keller, English. 1 Charlotte E. 'Richmond, History English. W. F. Roecker, Science. F. C. Sharp, Ethics. Voyta Wrabetz, Mathematics. Anna Belle Turner, Sewing. Elizabeth Mathews, Cooking. Julia Grady, Drawing. J. M. Dotrans, Manual Arts. Bird Arnold, Physical Education for Girls. University Instructors, Physical Education for Boys. ,MM Fmcutrv LlBliFll'iY mir i Including a List of the More i Important Books by Wisconsin . Professors ELIOT BLACKWELDER AND H. H. BARROWS- Elements of Geology. ELIOT BLACKWELDER- Regional Geology of the United States. ELIOT BLACKWELDER, BAILEY WILLIS AND R. H. SARGENT- The Report of the Carnegie Geological Expedition to China. Vol. I, Part I. CUNLIFFE, PYRE AND YOUNG- Century Readings in English Literature. RICHARD THEODORE ELY- Outlines of Economics. Evolution of the Industrial Society. French and German Socialism. Monopolies and Trusts. The Labor Movement in America. Taxation in American States and Cities. Problems of Today. Social Aspect of Christianity. Socialism and Social Reform. The Corning City. K. L. HATCH AND G. H. BENKENDORF- Profitable Dairying. ' GRANT MILNOR HYDEW 'MTNA ELIOT BL ACKWELDER AND I Newspaper Reporting and Correspondence. FREDERICK HIRTH- C, M. JANSKY- Report of the Carnegie Geological Ex- E1eCtriCa1 Meters, d' ' ' . . . ' pglgivyg pe 1t1on to China Vol I, Part II FREDERICK L. PAXSON-4 i' Ile' WIPLARD GROSVENOR BPEYER- The Independence of the South American High School Course In English' 1906, 1907, Republics. The Last American Frontier. 1909, 1911. Published by the U. Of W. The Civil War- ' Newspaper Writing and Editing. LOUIS KAHLENBERG KV' ROBERT STARR BUTLER-' . Outlines of Chemistry. Laboratory Ex- .. , N Selling and Buying in the Modern Business ercises in General Chemistry. - g.. J 1. eries. i .M N- GEORGE CARY COMSTOCK- KAHlfN?3EiG1A1TID WALTO mfi.1i3wx Method of Least Squares. Textbook of Qualtatwe na ysls' Astromomy, Field Astromomy for Engi- R. MCA. KEOWN- R' neers. Mechanism. 1 Li 125 - - ,.- . ah TQ' V iff 'f.gfQ'Q - " ' liiYf"J2fa. We - A--R .g ., .. I I .-. "sw---'s..v.:....-. ,.,, ,H - f' . L-if "'t I . we A-ff mnsgsmi. r . I 1 i M - .f'1, '-. N.. if, .. . '1 . A l I-. . .A " X, 1 . N 4.4.1 I A' -. If .I fy' . ,,-- FX g, Sf- flea? .fa'Q'IIfQf ' . tyggif 1, 34... 1 .lli . -I . .4 I :QQ Q - 117'- . ...5g. AS iifikii MX 1 4 : ' F J ' ISS? K L -dill '.'- 'E 1'-' ' ffl 'i'-.Elie ..,',. K . 1-Wi' if . . 31.1 ..' il. my ,- - ' N 4".' .".l'il rs "in i,,- . M4 ., s. .gauge , 11- f .. -'gt zriql. ..,-.-1, r L-. -wr'-'. X sr ..f-his-X - .nl i 1 .i'w1s'f5,i2i1Y iiiliiiijff if . lliill ng., .1.: ,il-.1 in iE.:,i,.".i-.1 lin ww I ...i.,,,li lg,-.4 Xalniigi- will i::15:.zi!!l1-' sla .1 s.. re'- 1i',if'iV- 1fiillssihs.,sfaginvilzilimls eliili H-.iiifierlfesg-iyiaisnfg--QE.if. iil.sl.l5?i51fPhXXwiilmff -Vliill iQi1f:isn.i,..riWeller.. We C C gxlf wx ,ilaigliiaiwil-i. '.il.fis2hi f'!.illfi',lf V' V WILLIAM ELLERY LEONARD- The College Fraternity as a Factor in the ll . I Q full Byron and Byronisrn in America- Sonnets Religous and Moral Life of the Student. ' ' and- Poems- EmPed0C1eS:- The Poet Of Higher Commercial Education in the : - ,L . ggi Gahllff- The Oregon Trail- Glory Of the United States. ADecade ofl-Iigh Finance. l' 4 Mofnlng- The Vaunt of Man. 'Aesop Money and Banking. The Insurance of and Hyssop. Translation of Lucretius. Bank Deposits. Problems of B ankin g lp.-1 ff .1'?1'i 5- 1 . .1 ' I - I CIZIIQRIQVES MCC?32TH5i M P Reform in the U. S. Rates on the New 55 i-sm . ' ' ' ' iilllf- "" ' 6 lsconsm ea' ntl' asomc arty' York Money Market The Repudiation fw -7 . li' DANIEL W- MEAD- of State Debts. Water Power Engineering. Notes on Hy- , Nfl 1 drology- E. B. SKINNER- Q5-11-I, A, 1 E. R. MAURERA The Mathematical Theory of Investment. ' Technical Mechanics. Principles of Re- LEONARD S. SMITH- H inforced Concrete Construction. American A Field Manual of Surveying Instruments' l i"TlEm Civil Engineers Pocket Book. Joint Editor. Johnson-Smith Surveying. ' A. V. MILLAR AND E. S. MACLIN- Descriptive Geometry. BENJAMIN WARNER SNOW- DANA CARLTON MUNRO- Notes OH Physics' Medieval History, Translations and GEORGE CLARKE SELLERYM Reprints. Lincoln's Suspension of Habeas Corpus. L li 1 MUNR0 AND SELLERY- Syllabus of Medieval History, 1300-1500. 3- jj .. Medieval Civilization. Medieval Clvlllzatlonh H NORRIS AND SMITH- REUBEN GOLD THWAITES- li' . Shop Anthmetlc' Brief History of Rocky Mountain EX- g NORRIS AND CRAIGO. ploration. The Coloniesl 1492-1750. Life ' AC1Va1'1CCCl SIIOP MathCmatiCS. of DanielBoone. Life of Father Marquette. I M. VINCENT OSHEA- Our Cycling Tour in England.. Dovvn ' Suggestions for the Observation and Study Historic 'Waterways' OH the Stonedhohlo' ll of Children. Aspect of Mental Economy. France m Amenca' 14924763' Histoly 1 Education as Adjustment. Dynamic Fac- of tile U' S' for Grammer. Schools' 'WIS' tors in Education. Linguistic Develop- consin Ccommonwealthnseriesl. Stories of el-f A ment and Education. Social Development time Badger State' University of Wlscon' i and Education. COther joint books.j Sm' Y ' .D. PHILLIPS AND A. v. MILLAR- FREDERICK E- TURNEAURE- Q J Essentials of Descriptive Gegmetryl Modern Frame Structures. Public Water El l W T ROOT- Supplies. Principles of Reinforced Con- fi ' ' . . . . . crete. CAll of these joint editor.D Associ- .. ef Relations of Pennsylvania with the British . . . . . , 4 . ate Editor, American Civil Engineer s l Government. Syllabus of American Colo- Pocket Book .f nial History. ' lf n l T ,jj - L 1 EDWARD ALSWORTH ROSS- CHARLES RICHARD VAN HISE- Vg.. U, The Changing Chinese, Changing Conservation and Natural Resources in ..-- ' f f' In America. the U. S. Concentration and Control. A I lug 'Q . Treatise on Metarnorphism. i:jV1.,:?lEj'ff1:1f'f155. WILLIAM AMASA SCOTT- " X .f' Banking Reform. The Administration and EDMUND C, WOOLEY- X Control of the Proposed Central Reserve Handbook of Composition, The Mechanics Wifi 7- Association. Money,Banking and Finance. of Writing. Exercises in English. vffZf.,,,4..-.. Canadian Reciprocity and the Cost of Living. Aldrich Banking Plan. The M. O. WITHEY- 55'?3'ji'i'f25327i Social Aspects of Pauperism and Crime. Laboratory Notes on the Strength of i V Jiiqii- fix!! me The Religous Situation in State Universities. Materials. A kv - w ' . .ii . N ff4w7'iaPf germ., dl fs in ,. -1, .lf l f A .',f"i .i '-,gg-Q13 ' -, Nggirvig-Q5f,, 9' 5 I5 W.. Yann: A .I .t WX. M i A.,-7, W N 3 I. is H B47 V M mi? il umilyl! . ,. f?'f"f4s..4f f ,' ,ff-51 ' ff HL., lj ,ef new-My 1 qi L. fl" -'2 lliak'-ilgi,0v1ew-x'iSi ' QA' . jj,.F7." ' J .ey Q, ul - I tjjwy,-l 54- .3-. f- ' "-'QQQJQQ .X --A -Z fi 1-I N' - ....i,p', X' wifi 'A 1, '61 MZ? ' flu "' ' . Q' E .- 1 - 'H .i ,. A-"Nile ' ' S fear- -f -A -5. .-in ' 160' "f - f .:f:f' --.Q 'o wg ,af W l .. ,-'pf' -Age . . we" Q" . 4' 1" fin' Q' iff' if fi ' " ' -.Milli-Q. X iff ffW,i,Q- ' . ' ' .aeaii ' .x 5 11" . ,. i its :1:z,.""t1-'ifif - X -. 'Cv in-"-" ' .A 1. . ' te A Alisa' . if Sf? ei . A' ' 'line "f-"i15f5f'?f'ifii-'f 31:51-. WV ' . H We Y '- A A' Effie" fi-.i'bfin'W' Wee .A iii iw-Lil .1 si fl? r ie- eil. ..."f:.n1.s.-, iff.. "Ev: ,, vi -' ' .-1 gv .9 ---- - ' 1 ' N ' -'--' it A ' ' :siwwzen1m.n'346':em!.f2:a.5f.":Wl'?.fF5. , .V 1' i. M 'la1'fnSii iii 7,551 ii' izxiivi-WTZA' . we ,fi fiiklr' K3.?f1?f'iz'?F'-:lilgN-., 'wg1.:y.1r.s-Ni . . , . . 'WSW' '122w?IX f15!fiPP?o1.'slfifiaslfifisifiZWFWQ Mr" ' Hliiiiwifflimrr s :isZ51me'il'i?' XVQW Ms: roszof ffff e. ...,f'.ffl2eQlaElLEzuE1Q,1fiwffiiifs?slim. mgwz25ifi22fF5?Efiofmfk- Ajyggfjif' l .IJ 3sWfW Ihe tu ents 'lfrzsyaoziiiiiv' fy. N on . ... - 'W--.2 -.': ., A mirw ml I1 .e, J -mfg-f-1.2: .: . i3i1is5.!'1f-'iz I s l- ', ' ?i5f55f 'f1' :T 5231333 ,..: lie' -M:jEQ,j!-.fy rflfffsw-'. lf, ol ,ogg '11 Qslmiff :ya s .. V 1 N 'X fiif ' MXH' A, 12: 1? ga: ' 1 55515,-'. Ilya.. .. V' ,'g'V?v1f54.4 jl5gf'f".,3 'N I rm 'li.l'VUr:gz'1 '!U'11V" v IQQMW, V ny N ! ! V ,QM -' ff L97 . be I .1 44,6 I!Q'i':1 ?R?ggfY5,u u v, V lv! ,. W1 el w - . Ujfirst is the freshman, young pet hopeful, reaop to ronquer the hoorlog the sophomore feels as if the ineigbt of the tnorlo lnere on his sboulhersg the junior is making his mark on the tnorlog tnbile the senior, his stuoies in his lap, ralmlp surheps the future from bis point of hantagef' 127 x, -1 X.. ,Y . , V. ...D .,.' , . H. "3 ::",1v,.X: V ,, I Y !'."3'1N5iE.i5iT:1f of f V I- ?1'--.ff.,.5.'lf,, ' "mx V. X vs. " l ' .f7"L'iQ .1 A fi. 3 ' A- 1 1 xi.. 4: 'vi 13' VV' it .59 ga .ww . fi :ff . V" I .. ' f wif' - .1 - ,..f'v5"X- ,. V . .NX f . R ""sQ'x .. x S -' f:r3.,,sXTf4 J 2" Q92-'f:1K ' ' 1 QW Inj .--Q .. u,Q?+-fri:-. N Rf 'F 'f'Sff...f '-ff-.25 Q Q., 5 fx. I I ' fin 4 N' SQ? fin 1 ata L N 1' f' ' .X, '- 1 , :QQM ,1 YW , fm Q "X mx. , Q N 2. :X wx ' of .2 ' - x if r, "eil" 3. '-fr 44 if I -is Q -.4 A-V, , . ,Q 1 ,vsp yq L .-, .,,f V. , . 'A r '- suits 'e W5 ff IWW-' f -. vw -3 L W Q J M" 'Qi-3-SrQ, ,r x r ' ' 4 ..-'W XF' 33' uf' ' Swrg 'K ' Y' "Y ' " 1' K4 xx ' mx ,y-..v A , -f ' ggi iii. nw. 3 'Y -1. , F. F f, V ' "'-Q15 V " ,uf ,ma 7, h V2 yr- gn .bn . .mi , . --,...,,,,.,q ,V ,V A V A ox, A -.-74, G ,X . . 5' uf , 7,7 rW2'm-....,.,,,rNw., -.Nix V. :ly Y A X-3 gilymv . K --T. prix .N .xxx .ww , .JA V, N-. N .,-If-,.:Qi. yy, A., . ,ff rf. " 1-xg-,axe 'gli ' -.,:- f .M :,.Y..1.1.:. ' - -, H , :- 1 'QA ,,'-- ! -.Ti 347,43 , . P 4 0 W1 f Wifi1535fgakrwrsgjimliilfsz. i "Q1 , M33 f XV2iT21z,:?-tiff' Sv '- F 'A 1-iw.-121ii'f2 nf- Y' lflfii-?'!?:i131ig7zi?g QGi2l.iiiL-, -f,,2iiilQgHQQf21k5aif1aea!a1lililiiilrgx his 'wgfi.:rfilii!i,55ErlfLA3 All:viaiuif:gf21:2-.ix 'illlfsima 5 'g -. - .av-.' Agriculture . . 69 Degrees AWN: :lf f'f NET 451-1 Law School . . . 27 Degrees y , V .V A ,, I f,,,gffQ., . , Xa". I '11 Graduate School . 117 Higher Degrees :51r!'.ff'iF, 'I. y . 1- r n : Special Honors for Excellent Work 'jg '.., 'ff aff N uh' ' I - ' 'A l 'I A " R' ' A Amy Hoyt, English and German "1 Affa Hubbe11,English andRomance Languages gif Tuesday, June 18th, Alumni Day Merle Pierson, English and History F5 - '.,,. Q Wednesday' June Commencement Special Honors for Excellent Theses '?'5'55?. ,V l . ' fffi Q 8:45 a. m. University Procession Chafles Anderson ' Edwfatlon 725312 9:30 a. m. Commencement Exercises, M?r1eAn?hOny ' Gfifman ffl 5 Armory H311 Elisha Beidleman History -x ,,4?m, ig Orations: William Crawford Chemistry 'j7"L'," 1 Edward Seaton, . .Agriculture Donald Holmes ..... Law 1 Verne Bonesteel . -S Letters and Ray Bell .... I Science Fred Sheriff . . . Engineering T' 1 2:45 p. m. Concert ..... Armory Hall .fm I ' 1 : In X 4:00 p. m. Reception at Home of President V - Van Hise. 10:00 p. rn. Alumni Ball . . . Lathrop Hall Commencement ' A Statistics of Graduates 'f gif! Letters and Science if P f C40 in Commercej . . 371 Degrees lg ' Engineering ..,..... 107 Degrees . , -g l I ff , , , l A Robert Dunn . , Harriet Josten . Joseph Hubbard Lynn Knorr . . Henry Leister . . Ernest McLain . Raymond Piper . Kenneth Burgess Ralph Hoyt . . Donald Holmes . History gg, f History ,- History Political Economy ' ' "Y- History History Philosophy Q Law Law Law 1" " 'X 1, f Fourteen students representing eight foreign 1, countries-Turkey, China, Mexico, Cuba, Sweden, japan, Switzerland and Canada- were granted higher degrees. ., ' V 1, . 1 , E I, . , ' y I I , , - H 1 , ..,,. m., .11 H .. ,c..,c - ..., LW... - , .-.M . - - 1 Eckhardt Bell Bonesteel Sheriff Seaton E. THE ALUMNI BANQUET ff - 1 i 1 W Q . " 1 f, 3, 4 3 e 'em' , ,f ' ff! A lxgi 1 O f5"1i'il.l1 iq if Qi 4 ff 4- 1 4' -1 :wx 1 fi . - 1 1 f A s. Mist? -W -A ..-cc 5 i1M?f5W 1 Ig U71 Q " 4 .11 128 t ,wi ., it twfikfa it ---- irr- . fr!-' f-.1 , A-----1-T: Aff-N-wsf1r'Qg..,.... V' 3 - 1 43Q:Ps5ff"f9'iir',fr? fy: 454 ,, 121753, ' may sf yr-.-1 -Mrk. --1 1' ' vw . L--' ', -sfw,sn'., 1 1 ,,. gs- X' ,f'43C' f 3 ,rr In ' 'N V 1.T'?Q,, IAQ! 134 ' vf ..,,,7Qg.Q 1-fra he if- I MV: 4. 7 -. -fix, .-,..-., A ,I , .. l' ' A -,.-, .. - -:.f Wy, . w J' 5-.rfrlfr . 4 .f lfaffflim---L -- W if 4. -A '- gw hfAL'v'N'.fq.4M'1:' , , ,Um , 1- my , ,iw mfr, L, at -1 .N .. '---M.,-14,-:Qtr fl.. .,.5-WMF? -f . X-HIQ47-5!,,agz,fg5Z5,f.,, ,,7p.m1,, -5 A ,sf--1-f Q Y 1 ui' 5 ,EJB Sf? -'uma:::r.f.r,..-,:. 4kf.s.4.wef.Z fa-fkgq-was-nLm'i' - ,: -. ef. -..,':am:., , 4-V a. , ur, 1.411 '1.---so-M' VJ' ' 'K V, , , W -y.'-:--z'f'1--s-::-.::.-g.:ifff:fr.r ., -H' 1 img!-1+ f',?xff15iii,lfZ,WZ?7T55' if 1 diff l, ff: 42,1 ''QSEETQIQ1.gwisxiaim Y 'LZZQ 151 klggwi,5:jQgi.'h1xQx3-' 15412 " N- in V 1' ,r,:1f,yA N jg: Kaya" I- 2:5-In k V ,.'.'f'f'TP?"T'ff:".',jrg,,..5f5'?'X r,,Q,-Q 'xr -' " .192 .V it -A sfrgafagwi P 17au.-Swliigfgiifaaefsewf-:fsfg-2554,.ot??'-fi-lfhw aim , . :Lf 'Miers Q1.-Rig. ,J 115,511-: :qi 4,9 fgsrm.-5'::,+1x::-grfswilefu '1 il: ll! , Class Statistics , ...... . Carl Neprud f D f yn ' NW JNL, If 1 EEE' gPf'j"' ' sw, 121,53 -ann ghlhllgy - N.-- 4 .' , 'lllllif if? "li'.f!'l:1fr'vf Q' 5 k-lillllllll l5'l!7i's4 Xl-illll TF? , DQVWHJ N ,liIlf':t'f.lsfE'1Mll4lR?:f's. ,H Us nl, .,, , . ...K ll Y WYQX ci,Qi,,D,.X ff , , --5,5113 .,1,,f,, ,4l,Ifwzl,!,,,.ig,-, 2- f .. Elm, Lil' is . gllil- fl:-ew, affluent , l ' f ' 1.11,-SQA., -"uk 4'w-1,511 , ..,N l 1 - l. -,,. . fflfwx Ku I " f ff-l-ll? -llzlflw J -.lf'.. . wsu-if sje1fl:'?l?s,,N2--12-. if-Q. X.. ffcffllffsfs. 'x , W, 5 tim, x W JL' jzllilllgxgfgmv 'liiqqgaglgg V fmllfllli ll Q Il? lwflflf QV V X ver: iw 'ISS DIPLOHA Q iilglillllprf , , X X N' 22, 7 af.. -C yy -4zfJ2:'i:!fQi , f'.'!lll'. i "f ...4..,. nn '- . 5 , ,. U vwvvw AL. 2 -r.. ,yall ,za iasaszx wma' , M f ss.s Commencement Week "jfaretneII! Siltnurh that must he-ani: fl bath been- Q Sunni! tnbirb makes us Iingzrg- pet-jfarehazII." -q3m,,,, Sunday, June 16, 1912 4:00 p. m. Baccalaureate Address by Bishop James Whitford Bashford, at Armory Hall Monday, June 17, Class Day 10:00 a. m. Ivy Exercises of Graduating Class, Upper Campus 4 Address of Welcome ............ Harold Eckhardt Ivy Planting- '. . . . Elmer Hughes Ivy Oration . . Sidney Baker - Ivy Ode ..... . Adelaide Evans .N l f Farewell to Buildings ...... . Hal Martin I Z ,rip I gl f ll- 1, , 2:30 p. m. Class Day Exercises, Armory Hall 47 ,--Q ,fl . it 1 ,313 ,-,-- Class History ,..... .... l Mary Bunne 1 fl -l fn. ' ' ll Raymond Hellman ZH:leLl,,.1. ND'-',j:fl 1' Oratlon .......... . William Braasch -fl, 1 Farewell to Underclassmen . . Agnes Davis .fC'Pf, " .X ,. ny, , ,E li Junior Response ...... . Harold Janisch , - Presentation of Class Memorial . . Alf Schreiner Acceptance for Faculty .... Farewell Address .........,.,.. Harold Eckhardt . Professor Linnaeus Dowling ' Mg 8:15 p. m. Class Play, "Jack Straws," Fuller Opera House Www' 4- , l1,,7'lff55f 11:00 p. m. Plpe of Peace Ceremony, Lower Campus "lily All 4,f:iyll' ffifillif Qi' 1 f iw" I, cy K, ' l lr-K.. ll fr 'j,,,:gIIl:A ' 1' -Neill" l ' , 'yi V The Alumni Glee Club ll ,,l' ' Nj' ,B BADQSRIQQ f.-1 ,,Vl NN'-Q,-, ZX, . X x. X A:- , s ,I CXX 1 ll ., rx 1 :I Q, we f. l . -l -se,--2,1,,. V A "Wh rj' was Xl We e Y 'Ja 'E fl slim? :ll .N --ev, fy'-. 5,-,fra R ax, ,QQ Spf, , I Lf N- rf' fi fi Hi-gg! ly QM. ' ls-1 , fb' 1 46 '-'sf-ru 'Z A14 ---X -5'xV.k.gl. . X -'J lil 'N ll? .iris 5 '-'- -,xllfl if ,l-- ET L W ll 1' ltim. l Nl' 1 'll , xg, - J 'H 129 ' - fl - h ,M ?.""l-A fl-"vrv 'r , I, -: .- ,. l l T-:DTM vu' R'X?a9QQu,XU A 'f ' l A 1 , 1 l I H Mui, 'GKQQXR R, .. ,, - -.9 , -..-,f-- ---' M .1 fi gi , 4 1 f X ' -v...,,,,0, D - 1 - x V, .- :Wu 1 P ,- A swf ? fusing? ,ff firm'---W..-....n,,,,w x , It . , , K, '.:,- ' .-1: -ru . ,v 21-life: 'Kgs",:1:S4k , , - 'ilflalii X it i53:'5i'iil' ilflii 2pwif:l" l 'e ff '3l3'7i"" ' 'mls-. :Hi . ' '??!ifH.,2 rf' N ii wx v'r'1'r, -. xv ' B aa: Qi sll3lQll2ifV WVGQQ 5 x 'tlfiiggiflllwuimggrifllllli if f ' f5,i'iT" il'-l.,"If C525 . Wfkls 535' H '1.iff,':':. . l Xw iili film?-Qi fiaeffflfillfi, 'fl' i " -2- J -:x- K' il-1:-. x f mls H 1- zlilfvw l--'1iSlxTf I Qtr Q! Mali- :ml lg N V" 52'f?3EWf-.VL1E'-2, SW-, Y., ,ffEiiif?:iKx'x A fs- M A! l , 5 Trustees Xl' qt, -f e or w. 5WlUR in 9 , A it f ' ' - vW-V - ar 51 95 . L I M Q Y John Van Riper, Malcome McFarland, A , A 1 4' , 'Z 'Rl -Q L Raymond Baker. L '- -V'A Seniors l-- 7, , , Second S rn t 1' f 191 l ' Gut font I5 upon the tbresbnlhg Hmm e es e 0 3 N ' pau shall see us un mnre."-Hn1,,,E5, .K 5 President . . , . Kingsley Livingston ' Nineteen Thirteen e ' f I First Vice-President . . . Mabel Colton President ' ' Edmund Gillette Second Vice-President . . Marie Foulkes X, A 1 Vice-President. . . Harriet Prince l '- Secretary . . . Ray Sweetman Secretary . . , . Lewis Castle Treasurer . . . . James Beattie Tfeasufef ' ' Werner Meyer i Sergeant-at-Arms Frank Youngman Sergeant-at-Arms Edmund Gillette ll f C l ' i . 1 ' u L is 1 t no at o . X 3 i ! l L 4 l 1 l s L 1 Gillette Prince Castle Beatty Youngman 1 E , . . 3" l l 1 o l i 2 A.,W I ' ' 5 fe' l ' 'Wi i l SP5 ,f ,g.'4 ll - , all li A ,. DN l A gl 2'l?4,lllll1z li :m ,r W 1., L- 2 i Qi: ,..:.,V ' 3 -.- J-- pp ,f7:',iQf.,:2,?2l: , X- rf- i '5L'i',fK!!Q'9 55' ' 14. fp. -,.q,.f,1-Q-3, M 0 A 1 : qq5',,"Y4? il? in f ' - . A '33 ' J 3 M rf- Livingston Colton Foulkes Sweetman Meyer ' -:Q ' ii 1' w ' ,, il-'M?Efi - L Q V f 130 93-X Q 4 lu' ' ,bggkhlf , "'-Wiiifi, , 2.2! -4, -, is z " 5' . fix, E, , ' .4E-- it l . 425. ,fl ,. A-f ff' is-ff, ., N-'2',jfM--V V 1.1 l:i'qg,- v,, x - W, -- 3+ 1 ' fgh... LQ, 5'-:Mr f ,y, Ame ,,. fwrffx, -2- cy r- ., M. Lv, , - ji , - rx ff-. H J I f -Av Y, ogy fv Q X-. '5'4'15i'Z"'f Md JH f 'ii i F ' -iJWLfi5 'ml ' N Ai ' i 'X i Ls '- -3'-I' 4 X"3'5Y4Kff?!4e+-rg, . 4i'VQ75?Vt'3-gl V uf J- ,f, - xg- 1 --.- W1 ., ,, f I 3- , ' , ,.: ---M-- ,. ,,f " '-',., ' ' -,f . Q5 fe' J . 5 liflffllefw--sl +1 fi' lf ' flirtfwlg ,ff f,j,gyyf'4g, N' tl , - .gs Cam, f tl .X ff mf 5' f aq4lu, N 'X J-A-----.eqggn 435ff.:-.5,f4Q,w- M W.. -Mg- H . I., .5235 t,,m3l11E54,-vffg ul -WZfJq.,, xv'-tl..QrxEi,,gN - W 164 ,L Kilt? S., - Ztlvgimgxu:-e,-,v - 'E 1: wi. f.,g,Qf:-51126134Qivagf"'?"g242Me'jg5,27i?F4f' ,f 'miiifv 3-,f ' ,Q xy , , ' 1 qfwlfil f I elk, fi jig. riff' ,aw ...., , ' ' ul"ff.-?!QC3isif?f!im':J4fQ5JFLl1'73'1f,Q".'5ff5fMlD1f'3f'fi21.,7' ifTI57t'3'- .'1V fffr2i'i'x fM'?1.iVf'f' "VET ,J-lflilrlzliffifllfy. W' .V ' x 1 i i. ,. 2if,iW' f:i?izf'!!! lll?57!EiEiV' Qgilfiifr. Wgif2s.,f1l2f'! he-.ff ii W 223 "fiWffQ"-4.ll1 viii f'Q5.'5??5l5fR-.,,. .l fi? i"ii'iliif?5i1 .ilfifiizgilifjff33312323it P ' i I i Q Q 2 I Womenis Dinner-Helen Holcombe, Mary V ' I ' ' ' , ' I I Ely, Katherine Morrissey, Rhea Jennings, ' , V, K.V-V I 3 459117017 q0mmTtt0?5 laimimnnnnna Margaret Eberle, Gladys Lange, Eleanor ff u Enright, Anne Kieekhefer. BADGER., ll,ggffi"5.ii.. F1rst Semester 1 9 ,154 ' 1 ,.,,. A., I Executive-Edwin Kohl, Carl Dietze, Har- - ff. 1 ' . Committees low Brown, William Spohn, Joseph Egan, li: '4', WK. Executive-Harold Janishy Joe HOSH-el, Helen Peterson, Leila Seward, Mary Weber. Chet Wells, John Van Riper, Alvin Reis. Class Play-Louis Zollner John Sheridan - l 7 9 Richard Corbett, Burdette Kinne, Ethel Class Day, Monday, June 16 Mansfield, Marguerite F rear, Nevin Betz. Ivy Exercises V I. ., , Mixer-William Fitch, Roscoe Ballard, Address Of We1C0m?J0hU Kingsley Liv- ' ' 2 , ., Noyes Bright, Brinton Welser, Jr., Esther i1'1gStOf1r President Of 'Che SCY1i0f Class- " Perky, Margaret Roland, Margaret Eberle, Ivy Planter-George Wehrwein, Jane Pearce' Ivy Oration-Quincy Jones. f Men's Dinner-Alvin Kessler, Leo Nash, Ivy Ode-Agnes DiCkC1'S0f1- Stephen GWSOFY, JI'-r Brainerd Burhoe. Farewell to Buildings-Sumner Slichter. Women's Dinner-Gladys Lange, Edna Cantril, Margery Burke, Anna Kieckhefer, . Agnes Dickerson- Class Day Exe1'c1ses Senior Invitations-Chester Wells, William Music-Gladys Lange' , - l Roberts, Dennis Crile, John Savage, Jr., C1aSS HiS'C0fY-'Charles Jamison, N611 Qffi-rw.. Belle Fliegelman, Neva Gates, Kathryn Ryan. Bundy- 4jT1,Af Class Oration-Gordon McKay. 5' . Music-Edgar Gilman, Miriam Robinson. il Second Semester Farewell to Underclassrnen-Esther Perky. Committees Response by Junior-Clark Getts. I M I 1 M1 S k' H Id L 'Class Statistics-Edmund Shea. .QM emorra- ian toc ing, aro am- U . . - N pert, Stanley Kirk, Adolph Btiilerjehh, Nellie Presentation of Memorfal Anton Onsmd' Bussell, Edna Pease, Ada Pence. Faculty ReSPOnSe4-luhus Olson' i - The Class as Alumni-Ray Sweetman, Alumni-Stanley Allyn, Roy Dodd, Samue Class Secretary. Houghton, Edgar Runkel, Eleanor Groff, YVi'f,,f Mary Nicholls, Margaret Anderson, Edna :E Qu ,-.,.4,,i, . V., ., .V .i"' 'i .,.,7 4... ,,, f .- ' 1 Pease. Cap and Gown-Frank Babcock, Edward Tuesday. June 17 ,. x If 5... ,. L ,Wf'lLQ.l" - Pipe of Peace Ceremony if',je.L,Qj.Q,,,"f5l5" K Hindes, Nathan Margoles, Mary Pease, . h D , 52:-:fp Q., Maude Reid,PVera Milhaupt, Edna Luch- Seniors-Jo n lavles' Kuff! 'P Singer- Juniors-John jirgal. 'fi ff if fa-'L is Swing Out-Converse Wurdemann, Earl 1.12 ,fl A Anderson, Sigvald Stavrurn, Carl Wernicke, Commencement O1-3101-5 "wi ' Raymond Nelson, Beth Reuss, Barbara Mul- . f. f i . . Letters and Science 7, .ag V .-Q, e lon, Harriet Prince, Margaret Rowland, Mar- 59'-Sglijer ips , m garet Hinckley, Grace Hettinger. Alvin Reis Belle Fliegelman Q51 fl. - - F i,gTf"lll? A . iflgitisifi, Men's Dinner-Frank Novak, Ralph Engineering Robert Manegold . Lf. ww . . - - Uri' 1. Moody, Hugo Kuechenmeister, Clinton Tex- Ag1'1CU1'CUf'3-Carl Wehfweln ' , f X J V ffl: tor, Charles Roter. Law-Fred Wilke fl'?jf?':i1i fl N, V 1 X ik ' w yy V V- 131 - fl -J 'r 1 V ,,g I ' 'XX r . ifodfgg. '1 Elia 1 I . 5 '- ' - 'Wg ' "2 " e l . J, 71- 1-' , gel.: g:i-wwf'-'A'-.thu - N X i, it ,631 I 1 igywdwii f- X . : i .ww my ' , ' " A X ' - ' K5 - 'T -QF Q- iii vi " A -W t, , a , ' "Yi" -1v+?fir35r',' 18:7 .4 sw' an , ':flQf21ilfi?E': E3,':E'rp. 5521 wf':ffz.isQf'f-,,. 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'35 "ff DVS- , V ' ge ' . I 1- '- if V ' --, .V " w?,V'5'-N..-.L. . Vw ..... V if , ' '-,naw ' -15 . pm ' .wffl ' ' g 4' eM.g:rf17'4HN,ZVMQV . X -'-V28-cf?uVv25gf1::iV.ffl' :ff-.'1?s1.V. -' -"Wf+VN.j V ,wif .Ma :lf , ,V e.22r-- fQ"5?2f:V,. K if 742 ,A - Ip' yr' ,V fix- . ' f.'V.f,m wi-fwfV1V:Z4V..' ...VV -V V- rw.. yi -'HV wifi f, :V G'-'Wifi-?'"T'f"fffs13a2VQV-if -'T' ' VV asm H' V1IVV44jlrgfsiw'-'3sq1.f-.:--'rffbmfi-1-,.V,-V1V-'HTG .V 1 -'mf-V. , ff. HL, .M ,,5:.L,. ,LV ' .V VV -VVf.-.-fi' . zasriff V 9 V u ,v,.h,..Vg!1,w-1 Vg. V14 :mrs : -1,-V ,':1f'.L-- .. .-V: V MV. VX 1-V' '? V ' V Vt - ff V- azeigg- '-:.V'!fV.v1:,-we - --V-A-+V v- 'M'- 1 dj. s IX WINNIFRED MARGARET HAZEL CHARLOTTE DONALD ABALY ADAM CAMPBELL ALBERT DEWEY Madison Madison AHRENS Milwaukee ALLISON Macalester Academy Milwaukee Kansas City. Mo. Madison High Thesis Course :- German. ROBERT LESLIE ALTON Winnetka, Ill. New Trier High AAfI1 Monastics, Manager Varsity Cross Country Team C4D. Thesis :-The Fruit and Vegetable Canning In- dustry in the United States. Thesis :-Browning's Vocabulary. Milwaukee State Normal A A A ' Girls' Glee Club. Thesis :-The Econom- ic Life of the Villein on the English Manor. Milwaukee Downer Thesis :-Das Niebel- ungenlied. Letters and Science FREDERICKSBURG PETER ANDERSON Dresser Junction Dresser Junction High Red Trianglesg Hes- peria Secretary 127, Vice-President CSD, President 145. Thesis :-The Influence of the Large Industrial Combinations U p o n the Independent Pro- ducer. JEAN GILLETTE ANDERSON Milwaukee Rockford College H B CIP Thesis :-Byron. MARGARET ANDERSON Eau Claire Eau Claire High AEA University of Missouri Dixie Club Secretary f4D. Thesis:-Land Specu- lation and Land Valu- ation Preceding the Crisis of 1837. ANNA MARIE ANDERSON Muncie, Ind. Louisville University Ky. Thesis: - Compazison of the Traditional with the Modern Methods in the Manual Arts. in r.1.f1L.-fig, '. . , 137 5 3 . ., . Efis. LEAH ANTHONY META WALTER ARNOLD EDWARD CHRISTINE ALMERILL Sturgeon Bay BALDAUF BANDELIN BARROWS sturgeon Bay High Fond du Lac Milwaukee Cleveland. Ohio Thesis.-ovii Fond du Lac High Milwaukee High WesternReserveUni- Thesis: -Sectionalism Round Tableg Treas- versity inthe Continenta1Con- urer CQD, Secretary f37, B Q H gress 1776-78. President C4JgGerman- ' istische Gesellschaft. Thesis:-Phosphorus in the Lake Superior Thesis:-Burns. Iron Ores. L tters and Science WALTER STERLING ANITA NEVEN , JOHN STANLEY ELSE OTTILLIA BAUMAN DEATH BECHTEL BETZ Monroe Evansville Milwaukee Fairmount. Minn- Monroe High Evansville High Milwaukee High Carleton College Track CWD. Athenae, Y. M. C. A. Thesis:-Schools in A A A Th . I B k 1. Cabinet OJ. New Netherlands and eSlS'- an S or . . . New York. Red Domino. . Farmers. Thesis:-Investigation ofthe Climate ofNorth- east Wisconsin. Thesis : -The Life and Character of Martial as Shown in His Poems. JEANNE SAVOTE DE LA BARTH Portland, Ore. AssumptionCon- vent, Paris. France Thesis :-La Pedagogie de Rabelais. RUTH BIRCHARD Grantspass. Ore. Grantspass High I-I B 11? Mystic Circle. Thesis :-Women in the Novels of George Mere- dith. 138 1 fx Sterling Township W. A. A.g Hockey KZDQ Castalia, Vice - Presi- dent C4D3 S.G.A. Board. SAMUEL MARY ELMORE FRANCIS ALEDA BRUCE CECILIA ALFRED CHARLES MAY BLACK BONINO BOURBEAU BOUTIN BOWMAN Fort Atkinson , Hurley Evansville Bayfield Sterling, Ill. Ripon College Hurley High Evansville High Galahad Hi Thesis:-Recent Ten- French Play CSD. Philomathiag German- 113 K 111' gh dencies in Public Ex- . G . , istische Gesellschaft. penditures. The51SCOufSe""Ov1d5 . , Yellow Helmet, Base- Fastx. Thesis:-The Prussian ban Q, 33, Captain Kultufkamvf- 449g Athletic Board qs y. VELVA MYRTLE BRADBURY Fennixnore Platteville Normal Pythia, President K4-D5 Red Dominog Key- stone: Women's Stu- dent Councilg S. G. A. Board. Thesis:-Geographical Control of the Settle- ment and Population of Wisconsin. - Thesis :-Purification of Water by Ozone. Letters and Science RAY A HERBERT CORNELIA ELWIN WENDELL YATES BRASURE BRIGHTMAN BROWN Loyal Wausaukee Batavia. Ill. W Stelrens Point Nor- Carroll College Rockford College ma 11: A qs, K 2 Thesis :-TheAmerican Occupation oi Texas, Junior Play l3JgEdwin Women's Number of 1819-33. Booth Club Secretary. the Wisconsin Maga- Thesis :-The Effect of zine. Alien Labor on Wages. Thesis Course z-Byron 139 Thesis:-The Value of Story-Telling in Play- ground Work. HPIRLOW BLAIR BROWN Kewanee. Ill. Kewanee High A T Sigma Delta Chig Var- sity Track f3Jg Manag- ing Editor Wisconsin Daily News: Manager Wisconsin C o u n t r y Magazineg Assista nt Manager Student F a r m e rg University Circus MJ. Thesis:--Character of News Reports. THEODORE PAULINE GUSTAVE MERRY BUCHHOLZ BUELL Davenport, N. D. Madison Valley City, N. D.. Normal. Athenae. f Thesis :-Settlements in North Dakota. ALFRED JosEpH BUSCHECK Manitowoc Milwaukee State Normal Vice-President Philo- mathia C313 President C433 La Follette Moot Court Club. Thesis:-The Work of Public Service Com- missions. Miss B1-own's Classi- cal School for Girls KA9 Honors in Swimming C213 Round Tableg Ro- mance Language Club Secretary. Thesis:-Heroines in the English Novel Be- tween 1870-90. NELL REUBENA BUNDY Eau Claire Grafton Hall I' CID B Wyslynxg Green Um- brellag Basketball. Thesis: - Governor Spottswood and His Relation to the Vir- ginia Legislature. BRAINERD DESAIX BURHOE Chicago. Ill. Chicago High Thesis :-Rediscount of Business Paper. Letters and Science NELLIE EILEEN BUSSELL Madison Olivet, Mich., High Thesis:-T h e F u r - niture Industry in Grand Rapids, Mich. MARGERET JANE BYRNE Fitchburg Madison High Castalia. WILLIAM DANIEL BYRNS Lodi Platteville Normal Thesis :-The Regula- Thesis Course:-Grilb QOH eff T 216 P h 0 n e parzer. ates MARGERY ELEANOR BURKE Milwaukee Milwaukee Downer IIBIID Thesis:-The Lesser Characters in Virgil's Aenead. BLANCHE IONE CANRIGHT Wauwatosa. Milwaukee Normal Thesis:-Public Opin- ion in Canada During the American Civil War. 140 --M ... -...I P -S. EDNA KATHLEEN WILLIAM RUTH HAROLD EDITH COMERFORD HERBERT CARMAN PERLEE CANTRIL CAREY CAREY Charleston' nl- CARY Denver. Colo. Chicago, Ill. Newtonville Eastern Illinois Madison University of Denver Lewislnstitute. Chi- Newton High State Normal Wabash College cago F 413 B K A 9 Z IF Thesis Course:-Ovid. B 9 H Mortar Boardg Base- Thesis:-Methods of ballgBasketba1lgHock- Thesis:-Folk Ballad Handling Out-of-town eyg Tennis CWD. Cas- and Folk Drama. Checks, with Especial taliag W. A. A. Reference to the Bos- , A ton System. L tters and Science CYRUS HAZEL HENRY JOHN GEORGE AMBROSE HORTENSE LOUIS WALTER WEST CASEY CHAPMAN CHESICK CHEVALIER CHRISTIE Watertown Oshkosh Milwaukee Clintonville Milwaukee Watertown High Oshkosh High South Division High Clintonville High Milwaukee High Thesis:-Public schooi A A A School Badger Board csygsru- cadet corps, First Education for the Vo- LD A A dent Conference C3Jg Lieutenant C353 Cap- cational Period. Wyslynx. Executive Committee tain C3, 45: Badger Thesis Course :-Byron Captain, Cadet Corps: Vice - President, Hes- peria: Semi-publicg Junior Ex.g Prom Comm.g Badger Board. Thesis:-The Work of the Revenue Commis- sion of 1865-66. i33- Thesis:-Taxation of Tobacco Under the In- ternal Revenue Sys- tem. 141 1 Boardg AssociateEditor Daily Cardinal C4J. Thesis:-The Use of the United Press by Newspapers of Differ- ent Political Creeds. l 1 I 1 u i w P , Y l CHIN LOH CHU FLORENCE CHU Wu,Sih' China ROSALIE Wu'sih' China Soochow University. CLAUSEN Soochow University, China Washburn China 'I'hesis:-Determina- Washburn High Thesis:-The Relation Flon of the correspond' K A 9 of D' ,mt R t ' ing Surface of Revolu- Engliff F,a,,ff, 623 tion when a I-Ieucoid Thesis:-Elizabethan , ' is Given. Elements in Thomas many and the United States. Lorell Beddoes. IRENE MARGERET COLLINS Madison Madison High Baseball C215 Hockey C413 W. A. A.: S. G. A. Board CSB. Thesis :-E migration of United States, 1880-90. GERTRUDE SAMANTHA CLAYTON Monroe Monroe High KAGJ Pythiag Hockey C4 J . Thesis:-The Meeting of the First Wisconsin Territorial Legislature Cat Belmont, 18371 In- cluding the Settlement of Madison, 1837. Letters and Science RUTH ELIZABETH COLLINS Davenport, Ia. Grinnell College Pythia: Consumers' League. MABEL ADELLA COLTON Sheboygan Sheboygan High Pythiag Keystone, Bowling C475 President, W.A.A.g Hockey C1,3Jg Swimming C293 Basket- ball C3, 41 CWD, Badger Boardg Coed Cardinal C355 Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net C433 Council to Dean of Women. Thesis:-The Plays of John Home. MARY COOK Somerset. Pa. Rochester University New York Thesis :-The Develop- ment of Stage Direc- tors in the German Drama. LILLIAN EMILY COAPMAN Kilbourn Kilbourn High A X Q Thesis :-Geography of Columbia County. RAYMOND DENNY COOKE Eau Claire Eau Claire High AXE Phi Lambda Upsilong Haresfoot Orche stra C3Dg U. W. Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 47- Thesis: - Electrolytia Conductance of Cer- tain Pyridine Solutions 142 ,- BERNADETTE CORRY Marinette St. Mary's Academy A KID Thesis :-The Patriotic Element in Virgi1's "Aeneid." FANNIE COX Madison Alma College. Mich. Thesis Course:-Burns EDWARD JOHN Brandon Strum Oshkosh State Nor' River Falls State mal . Thesis :-Comparative Study of the Oil of the Monarda Fistulosa Dis- tilled in Different Sea- SOIIS. Normal School Thesis :-Profit Regu- EULALIA JENNY EMORY HATTIE GERTRUDE BLAKE CROLL CROWLEY CURTIS Manitowoc Madison Davenport, Ia. Manitowoc High Madison High A K E Basketballg Baseball TheSiSf'G'e0fge Elliot- Thesis:-Bank Invest- Captain K3jg Bowlingg ments, Tennis: Hockey Cap- tain C4jg W. A. A.g Head of Bowling C3, 425 Castalia, Musical Di- rector 13,41 9 Vice-Pres- ident 14.5 L tters and Science LYDIA HILDA ' JOHN IRMA ,TOSEPHINE PUGH DALLWIG DANIELSON DAVIES Milwaukee Madison Racine Milwaukee High Madison High Racine High Phi Beta Kappa. Thesis Course:-Das A T A lation. Thesis :-Erlebnis und Weltanschanung in Holderlins Dichtungen. 143 1 Nibelungenlied. Thesis : - Comparative Cost and Advantages to the Policy-holder of Mutual Non-partici- pating and Fraternal Life Insurance. HOMER HELEN ALLAN DEMING DAVIS Neillsville La Crosse Neillsville High La Crosse High A A QD Thesis:-Social Life on Football cl' 2, 3, 4h the Frontier, 1820-40. CW1gInterco1legeBase- ballg Glee Club: Hares- fgoot ,Club and Plays 1, 2 . Thesis :-The English AGNES WOODWORTH DICKERSON Helena. Mont. Helena High Coed Cardinalg Junior Plays Committeeg Jun- FLORENCE ELIZABETH DODD Ashland Milwaukee Downer Germanistische Gesell- schaft. ' P C ' 5 . . . . ix-Ce,Ig3Q2ideggln3??t6S. Thesis:-Social Life in C. A.g S. G. A. Boardg Council to Dean of Womeng Women's Stu- dent Court KS, 41. Wisconsin Territory. Colonial Veto in Amer- Th esis: - American ica. Literary Criticism Be- tween 1890-00. L tters and Science LINA JOSEPH MARGERET ROYL NAOMI BERNARD OLIVA EDMOND DUFFY EAGAN EBERLE ECHLIN Fond du Lac Avoca Watertown Odanah Fond du Lac High Avoca High Watertown High Ferris Institute FCIJB Thesis: - Thermo- KKP A2113 Mystic Circleg Green Bismuth-Thallium Al- Phi Beta Kappa: Wys- Drum Major U. W. Umbrella. loys. lynxg Mortar. Boarclg Band. Thesis 1-The Invasion gixS2g!3?'YViff'1Z:re2' ThesisCourse:-Chem- of California. ' "" istry. Cabinetg S. G. A. Ju- dicial Committee. Thesis:-Independent Movements in Ameri- can Politics from 1872- 00. GENEVIEVE DREUTZER Sturgeon Bay Sturgeon Bay High AI' Mystic Circle: Black Catg Green Umbrellag Tennis C21g Baseball C315 Hockey C41. Thesis :-Catholic Mis- sionaries to the Indians of the Plains. CHARLES WILLIAM ELLIS Bryan., Ohio Oberlin College Z 'lf' Monastics. Thesis:-The Result- ing Tendencies Pro- duced by the New York Insurance In- vestigation of 1906 Upon the Subsequent Issue of Policies. 144 ,iff . ' ,A if V '. 'A --.1-:wp .Wt -my .., M, ,.,,"'jo,.-.- MW. '- . - :f-. - - -. f-.a ,. r . fx .-cu.: uf- .nz-som? fm-. ,I FRANCIS CATHERINE ELLMAN Ma di son Ma dison Hi gh Sophomore I-Ionorsg Menorah Vice - Presi- dent C4j. DOROTHY BELLE ELY Madison Madison High Choral Union. T h esis: -Au gier ' s of Famous Americans Treatment of Certain of the Eighties. Social Questions. IRMA ETSELL Bayfield University of Wash- in gton Thesis:-Rabelais. BORIS EMMETTE Milwaukee High Attempt of Municipal Social Milwaukee Thesis :-An HENRY THOMAS EMMETT West Bend Oshkosh Normal Thesis' Thermo RefOrmTTheM1iwau' Electric -E-o erties oi' - ., - - kee Socialist Admmis- . D . Zfhiiii' Rimizzsiaz ggglufh-Thallmm A1- L tters and Science ARTHUR JOHAN ANGELICA I EDWARD LUVIN ANNE ETTER FAGERLAND FAUERBACH Monroe Stoughton Madison Monroe High Stoughton High Edgewood Villa Wisconsin Dramatic Philomathia. Thesis:-Virgi1's Por- Society Plays. Thesis:-The Tech- nique of Arthur Schnitzler's One-act Dramas. Thesis:-One Day of Rest in Seven. trayal of Venus. CLARENCE ' ERICKSON Stoughton Stoughton High Thesis :-Lapse Rate in Insurance Policies. HARRIET ELIZABETH FAVILLE Lake Mills Lake Mills High A CID Wyslynxg Green Um- brella: W. A. A. 5 Swim- ming and Hockey Hon- ors. Thesis Course :- Wordsworth. 145 ELLEN HARRIETTE EARL MARIE HILTON ELLSWORTH FEULING FISH FISK Madison Milwaukee Green Bay University of Chica- Milwaukee West Di- Lawrence College go KATE AGNES FOLEY Manson, Iowa St. Clara College Thesis :-Paradise Lost a Poetical Treatise on Christian Doctrine. vision High CDFA Thesis :-Robert Burns Thesis :-T h e P o 1 i c e Power and the Hours I-Iaresfootg J'uniorP1ay: of Labor of Adult Glee Club. BELLE FLIEGELMAN Helena, Mont. Helena High S. G. A. President C433 Pythia, Vice-President C235 Junior Oratorg Hockey Cl, 335 Base- ball: Manager A. A. County Fair: Badger Board C333 Theta Sig- ma Phig Keystoneg Stu- dent Council to Dean of Women: Chairman Women's Student Court. Thesis :-The Ethics of Roosevelt's Attitude in the Panama Canal Case. MARGUERITE FREAR Madison Milwaukee Downer Males. C Letters and Sc1ence MARIE DORA NUZUM ROSE FOULKES FOX Oregon, Ill. Fond du Lac Oregon High Oshkosh State Nor- AI' mal Thesis:-Wilkelm Phi Beta Kappa: Mor- Raabe's Philosophy of tar Boardg Keystone: Life as Shown in His Castalia Secretary and Presidentg Y. W. C. A. President C43. Thesis :-Sociology, the New Social Place of the Child. Novels. AI' Theta Sigma Phig Daily Newsg Red Dom- inog Vllisconsin Drama- tic Society Playsg Sen- ior Class Play Com- mittee. Thesis:-The Poetry of Coventry Patmore. MARIE ROSAMOND FLOWER Arlington. Ia. Lawrence College Thesis Course z- Wordsworth. NEVA FLORENCE GATES Fort Dodge. Iowa Fort Dodge High K A 9 Wyslynx: Bowling f2, 333 Girls' Glee Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Thesis Course:-Burns 146 9 A CARL GLADYS FRANCIS FRANKLIN MARY XAVIER GESELL GILL GREENOUGH Tomahawk Marengo, Ill. Madison Tomahawk High Rockford College Pierre. S. D.. High QIJ K ll? A cb Thesis Course:- Inner Gateg Haresfoot Club C2, 3, 43. Thesis:-L i fe I nsur- ance Laws of Wiscon- sm. ALICE KASSIE HALL Chicago. Ill. 4 Milwaukee Downer A KID Pythia. Thesis:-The Tech- nique of Thomas Hardy. Thesis:-Changes in the Bacterial Flora of Milk Kept Under Var- ious Conditions in Thermos Bottles. George Elliot. ELEONORE MARIE GROFF Winona. Minn. Winona High Hockeyg Basketballg Baseball: All Univer- sity Basketball Teamg W. A. A. CWD C411 Con- sumers Leagueg Camp Fires Guardian: S. G. A. Boardg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Thesis :-Das Niebel- ungenlied. Letters and Science RUSSELL V CHURCHILL HANCHETT Madison Hyde Park, Chicago, High fIJKlP' Geology Club, C31 Treasurer and Secre- tary, C4l. N Thesis:-The Present Annual Output of the Iron Ore Formations of the World and Their Relative Importance as They Occui in the Metamorphic Cycle. WILBUR ALBERT HARLIN South Bend, Ind. South Bend High CDKLP' Yellow Helmetg Assist- ant Track Manager C3Jg Badger Board C3l. Thesis:-The Basis of Represenation in the Democratic National Conventions. EDNA MAE HARRIS Kilbourn Lawrence College Thesis Course :- Wordsworth. VIVIEN . GREY HAINER Eau Claire Stevens Point Nor- :nal ROSE HELEN HAUER Fond du Lac Fond du Lac High Thesis:-Minor Shake- spearian Characters of Action. ,.,,. .. . -, 147 1. Z I I RESLO SHERMAN HAVENOR Belvidere. Ill. Milwaukee State Normal Thesis:-james G. Blaine and the Milli- gan Letters. RALPH ROLLINS HIBBARD Milwaukee Milwaukee High Scabbard and Blade: Friarsg Cadet Captain C315 Colonel C453 Cap- tain Prize Company C3Jg Student Confer- ence C3, 4J. Thesis:-The Tenure of Ohice Act of 1867. HERMAN MANVIL LOUIA ALFRED FRITJOFF MAY HEISE HENDRICKSON HENIKA Milwaukee Portland. Ore. Milwaukee North Division, Mil- Winnipeg Collegiate Milwaukee Normal waukee, High Freshman Crewg Glee Thesis:-The Theory A X E Club C1, 2, 35g Leader oflndustriall-Education CWD Swimming C3, 435 C433 Prom Chairman. from 1800-50. Germanistische Gesell- Thesis:-Timberland schaft, Thesis :-Effect of Var- ious Disinfectants on the Morphology of the Diphtheria B a c i ll u s and Longevity of the Bacillus on Swabs. Bonds. Letters and Science BEULAH MARGUERITE EDWARD ELAINE JOSETTA LEMUEL HILL HINCKLEY HINDES Hamburg, Iowa Stevens Point Madison Grinnell College X Q Lodi High Thesis:-john Sales- W. A. A..Basketba11. Thesis:-The Univer- bury as a Dramatist. Badger Baard 435. ' sity of Wisconsin and the Civil War. Thesis:-Mrs. Brown- ing's Interest in the Social and Humanitar- ian Problems of Her Day. GRACE WINIFRED HETTINGER Portage Rockford College A111 Thesis Course :-Grill- parzer. GEORGE WHEELER HINMAN. JR. Winnetka. Ill. New Trier High E YI? Sigma Delta Chig Car dinal Editorial Staff C3 4Jg Editor in Chief C43 Sphinx C3, 439 Sopho more Honors. Thesis :-Railway Reg ulation in Massachu setts. 148 i 1 1 , X' . vis,-mf. J' 1, f -- . - ,cw , ww. , 1 ,1-':, gz,",.:, 1 . 11,1 :ja ,- . .. -- .Jr - az- .11-2 - ,- v . wr .-fx-141. : ' "ww: 41. mf. ff FRANK VICTOR HOAG La Grange. Ill. Hyde Park. Chicago. High K Z Sphinx C435 Junior Play 3 J . Thesis 2- Hawthorne's American N ote-Books. WALTER CHARLES HORNADAY Austin. Texas Austin High Sigma Delta Chi: Daily Cardinal CZ, 3, 475 Ath- letic Editor C315 Badger Board CEU. Thesis:-The News Policy of the Milwau- kee Sentinel on the Equal Suffrage Issue. HELEN LUCILE HOLCOMBE Milwaukee Milwaukee High Hockey K2, 3, 45g Bas- ketball C3jg Baseball 12, Sjg W. A. A. Presi- dent C425 Badg cr Board: Castalia Presi- dent C475 Castalia Musi- cal Director C413 S. G. A. Board. KATHERYN FRANCES RYAN Waukesha Carroll College IVIJB Green Umbrella. Thesis Course:-Burns LYNDA MARY f HOMBERGER MARGUERITE Sauk City HOPKINS Illinois University Madison - K K F Madison High - .- Thesis:-The Women Egfifflngfgffgff' Das ofthe Mid-Eighteenth Century Novelists. Let ters and Science HERBERT FRANK HORNER Finley. N. D. Fargo College Aca- 1I1AA Red Trianglesg Band C3, 459 Orchestra 133. demy T h e s i s :--Hail Insur- ance. FREDERICK FRANKLIN HOUSEHOLDER La Farge Richland Center High Thesis :-The Electron A ALICE HELEN HUDSON CLARKE Wausau HUMPHREY Carroll College Whitewater Thesis Course:-Burns Wellesley College XQ Atmoshpefe of Metals- Thesis :-Radical char- acteristics as Shown in Marine Disasters. 149 ANNE PHILLIPS HUTCHISON Mineral Point Rockford College HBfIJ Green Umbrella Thesis Course :- Shakespeare. STELLA MARIE JEFFERY Monroe Monroe High Thesis Course :- George Eliot. ELSIE KAEMPFER HYATT Sheboygan Oshkosh Normal Thesis: -Richard Wagner's Innovations in the Conception of the Opera from the Standpoint of Its Lit- erature and Music. INGER AMALIA JACOBSON Chicago. Ill. Lewis Institute Thesis Course :-Ovid. SARA HAROLD HOLLAND PETER JAMES JANISCH Wales Waterloo Carroll College Waterloo High '11 A CID Thesis:-Some Conse- quences of Sturm's Theorem. Letters and Science Iron Crossg Delta Sig- ma Rhog Athenaeg Closer Semi-public De- bateg Joint Debate C415 Winner of Final Ora- torical Contest C353 Trustee, Classes Editor Badger C353 Junior Prom Committee: Cir- cus Executive Com- mittee C4Dg Student Court C3, 455 Chief Justice C4J. Thesis :-J oint Debate. West Salem High RHEA AIMEE ELLA HARRY MABEL LOUISE BESSIE ERWIN JENNINGS JOHNSON JONES JONES Necedah Moline. Ill. Oshkosh West Salem Necedah High Illinois University Oshkosh Normal Girls' Glee Clubg Presi- Thesis:-The History A X Q Athenae. dent C4J. of Woman's Suffrage B d Thesis Course'- m England' S' G' A' Oar ' G 1' .A Thesis:-Politicsin Gorge Elot George Meredith's Novels. 150 4,13 I s I'-' "' ' - MARY KANOUS Madison Madison High ADOLPH HENRY KAZDA Manitowoc Thesis:-Thackery as Oshkosh Normal Gleaned from His Novels. Thesis :-The Union Convention of 1864. ALVIN HERMAN KESSLER Evansville, Ind. Evansville High A T Q Iron Cross: Sigma Del- ta Chig Daily Cardinal Managing Editor C3, 413 Badger Board C313 Wisconsin Magazine C2 3, 413 Executive Com- mittee Circus C413 Stu- dent Conference C313 Chairman Men's Din- ner Committee C41. Thesis:-Analysis of Labor News in the United Press Report. ANNA ELIZABETH KIECKHEFER Milwaukee Milwaukee High A X Q Theta Sigma Phig Bowling C2, 313 Cap- tain C313 Hockey C313 Basketball C313 Swim- ming C213 W. A. A.3 Coed Sphinx C213 Stu- dent Council to Dean of Women3 Pan-Hel- lenic Association Presi- dent C41. Thesis:-Women as Portrayed in the Nov- els of George Land. Letters and Science EVA ANNIE ESTHER MARIE ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE KILMER KING KING Portage De Kalb, Ill. Waterloo Portage High North Illinois State Waterloo High Thesis: Mor holog Normal School Round Table' Hocke - P gy i Y of the -Ovule Sac of Thesis:-The Relation C113 Sophomore Hon- Sagittaria Latifolia. of England to Scotland ors3 Amelia Doyen 1561-65. Scholarship. Thesis:-Hebbel's Ideal Woman. BURDETTE INGERSOLL KINNE Madison Madison High I-Iaresfoot Club. Thesis :-The Develop- ment of Technique in the Modern French Drama. 151 CLARA , KIESELBACH Mendota, Ill. Knox College Girls' Glee Club. Thesis:-Wildem bruch's Heinrich und Heinrich's Geschlecht Edited. ALFRED WILL KLIEFORTH Mayville Mayville High International Club Sec- retary C413 University Expositiong Edwin Booth Play C413 Presi- dent C413 Junior Class Play. -f ff' ' 'rw . ' Eg:-::-1:-:-an g.:9:v::r:1, f-:rE:-.MV . .' ei' -: Zi K " MINNE CLARA KOEHSEL Madison WILLIAM CHARLES KOEPKE Waukesha Lake View. Chicago Milwaukee Normal Pythia, Treasurer C4-3g Thesis:-Sex Differ- Sophomore I-I o n o r sg ences in Penmanshlp Camp Fire C4 3 . with Regard to Speed, Form and Legibility of Thesisf-PeVel0Pme1?f the Children in the of Fofmlc Acid m Madison Schools. Honey. INA GERTRUDE LA COMBE Green Bay Green Bay High A CD Wyslynx. Thesis Course:- Wordsworth. EDWIN PHILLIP KOHL Marshfield Marshfield High Business M a n a g e r Badger C333 Daily Car- dinal Business Man- ager C333 Wisconsin Daily News Manager C433 Athenae President C435 Sophomore Semi- publicg Iowa-Wiscon- sin Intercollegiate De- bate: Sophomore Hon- orsg Junior Prom Com- mittee. BERT KOHLER Chicago, Ill. Chicago High Thesis:-State Admin- istrative Control of Municipal Bonds. Letters and Science BESSIE HAROLD GLADYS MAY MILTON LANGE LAKE LAMPERT Eau Claire Brodhead Madison Eau Claire High Lawrence College Madison High X Q Pythia- K E Mortar Board C433 W. Thesis:-The History CW3 Clubg Baseball Cl, A" CW3: Red Dom- of Fort Leavenworth. 2, 333 Football C133 1H01EdWmB0OfhP1aY Track Captain C133 Class Secretary C33, Thesis:-Detection and Determination of Iodic and Periodic Acids HIO3 and I-IIO4. C335 Glee Club. Thesis: -- Staging Shakespeare's "Antho- ny and Cleopatra." ARTHUR V NICHOLAS KUHNEN Chicago. Ill. Lake View High, Chi- AKE Badger Board C333 Jun- ior Prom Committee. cago Thesis:-Relation of the Net Rents to Gross Rents of Larger Apartments. HENRY AUGUST LANGEHAN Ablernan University of Illinois A X Eg K 2 Thesis:-The Alkaloi- dal Content of Various Species of Stramon- ium. 152 MARTHA MINNIE ARTHUR VEDA RUTH I CORBETT JOHNSTONE WILLIAM BELVA MADELINE LANGWILL LANGWILL LARSEN LARSON LATHROP Rockford. Ill. Rockford. Ill. Milwaukee Deerfield Madison North Illinois State Rockford High Macalester College Whitewater Normal University of Oregon Normal Thesis:-Historic Thesis:-Einfect of the Thesis:-Double Poi- Thesis c0ufSe1-Gri11- Thesis:-School Sys- Mountain Passes of X-Rays on the Con- arities. parzer. tems of Boston up to the World. ductivity of Dielec- 1775. tries. L tters and Science ETHEL KATHERINE MARIE CLARA LEE ELIZABETH LEADER THERESE DORA SOONG DAU LAWLER Superior LEAVENS LEBEIS shanghai. China Chicago' 111' Superior Normal Milwaukee Chipljewa Fans St. J0hl1'S Univer- Universlty of Chica- H B CD Milwaukee High Chippewa Falls High sity' E0 A F A I-, qu B Thesis.-An Inquiry Thesis:-The Develop- Thesis :-Constitution- al Development of Ore gon. r--f Girls' Glee Club. Thesis Course:- Shakespeare. Mystic Circleg Black Batg Green Umbrella. Thesis:-A Study of the Newspapers in the Middle Colonies. . rig.-L Into the Mental Con- dition of Girls of the Industrial School. -ivy ment of Compulsory Education in Massa- chusetts and Wiscon- sin. 153 ROSE MAGDALEN LEGLER Valley Falls, Kan. Valley Falls High MARIAN LEWIS Milwaukee South Division High School T h e s i s:-Orthogenic Thesis:-The Place of - ' ' Latin in the Modem the Shells School Curriculum. LYDIA EMELINE LOOS Elkhart Lake Elkhart Lake High Baseball C323 Round Table Secretary C335 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C155 Consumers' League. Thesis:--Franz Grill- parzer's Masterpieces, Their Personal Ele- ment. THEODORE GORMAN LEWIS McFarland Cambridge High fl? A A Student Conference C41- T h e s i s :-Distinction Between Real and Per- sonal Property as Af- fecting Taxation. FRANCIS MARY JANE LINK Madison Madison High Castalia. Thesis Course :--Das Nibelungenlied. Letters and Science LEOLA EDNA WYLDA MARIE KATHERINE JAY LORENZ LUCHSINGER LUCKE Madison Monroe Madison Madison High Platteville Normal Universtiy High Pythia. A A A Hockey C2, 473 Base- ball C2, 3, 4D3 Basket' TheSiSf"'The Geogfa- Thesis:-Minimum ball C4D. phy of the Iron Re- Wage for Women in gions of the United - Thesis Course :-- States. England and Australia. George Eliot. CHARLES EWING LOFLAND. JR. Oskaloosa. Iowa Penn College. Oska- loosa 'PPA EDWARD JACOB LUECKENBACH Marshheld Marshfield High Daniell's Chemical So- ciety. Thesis :-Investigation Into the Preparation and Characteristics of Some Compounds of Titanium. 154 .-v - , ,Q v. 311, 1 v. ff-N ,lm . , 1 - 1 . 4- ' - . .,-.f..-- - ,.,.- f f - . -9 .'fn7fi:A-as-zu" .1 ff 91- ' pw g.f.,.s-5. , 4,1 , .Mi , :I I., MILDRED JOY LUND Madison Madison High Committee on Junior Girls' Dinner. Thesis:-Rabelais Judged by Some of His Letters. JOHN GORDON McKAY Owattona. Minn. Owattona High QD A A Freshman Blow-out: Sefni-public C215 Junior Openg Joint Debate C41g Student Court Q41g Forensic Board, Presi- dent C415 Athenae, President C41. - Thesis :-Joint Debate. FAYE McBEATH Milwaukee Milwaukee Normal Thesis :-The Develop- ment of Electric Rail- ways in the United States. f WALTER McCRORY Milwaukee Milwaukee N o r t h Division High Thesis :-Lemon Fla- voring. CATHERINE HELEN MeGOVERN Cedarburg Milwaukee Downer College Thesis Course :-Das Y Nibelungenlied. L tters and Science THOMAS FLORENCE NORVIN OMAR CYNTHIA McQUOWN McMAHON McMILLEN Denver' C010- Milwaukee Fort Atkinson Denver High Milwaukee Normal Rockford College Thesis:-TheAccm.aCy 2 A E? ,313 A q, A I1 of the News Report. Yellow Helmetg Philo- mathia. The s is : -Republican Party Organization in Wisconsin, 1912-13. Mortar Boardg S. G. A. Board C3, 41. Thesis:-The History of Fort Atkinson. RAYMOND DYER McGRATH Keokuk. Iowa Keokuk High Xllf' Yellow Helmet: Hares- foot Club. Thesis :-Oxidation of Ferrous Iron from Fer- ric. DONALD GROVES ' MAGILL Mexico City. Mex. Madison High A T Q Thesis :-The Extrac- tion of Wood Pulp with Metallic Sul- phites. l..D.,,-.. .1 .-.M . A..,.,.,, .. ,, 155 BESSIE MAHONEY Juneau Juneau High Thesis Course :- George Eliot. KATHERINE MARGERET MAILER De Pere Milwaukee Downer Al' Red Domino. Thesis Course :-Byron ETHEL AMELIA MANSFIELD Milwaukee Milwaukee Downer College ACID Junior Playg E d win Booth Play C433 Red Domino I2Jg Keystone C453 Student Council C4-J: Senior Play Com- mittee C47. Thesis:-What is Art? CBased on Ruskin's Modern Painters.J JAMES GARDNER MARTIN Attica, Ind. Amherst College CII' K 'lf' Thesis 1- Significance and Development of the Trust Company. Letters and Science MARY JESSIE VENTURA MENZIES MATTS Janesville Verona Janesville High Verona High Thesis:-The Effect of Thesis:-The Relation Chemicals PI? .N'-'Clear of Longfeuowfs Hia, and Cell Dlvlslon. watha and the Kola- vala. ANNA MERCY Madison New York College of Dental and Oral Sur- serv Intercollegiate Social- ist Society: Menorah Society. Thesis :-History ofthe Industrial Workers of the World, 1909-12. MARIE LOUISE MTERKELBACH Milwaukee National German- American Teachers' Seminary. Milwau- kee Round Table: German- istische Gesellschaft. Thesis:-Music Out- line for the Several Public Grades. ERNA HENNRIETTA MATHYS Arcadia Arcadia High Thesis Course: Nibelungenlied. VERA AMALIA MILHAUPT New Holstein Girls' Glee Club ball 621. -Das 5 Base- Thesis Course :- George Eliot. 156 - nf.-5 M., , . 1 . Columbia City, Ind. ARTHUR INEZ KATHERINE BARBARA GEORGE ELIZABETH MORRISSY MULLON MOHAUPT MORLEY Elkhorn Milwaukee Madison West Division High School University Orchestra C1 -41. Thesis:-The Effect of X-rays Upon the Con- ductivity of Certain Dielectrics. Madison High Elkhorn High Wyslynxg Sophomore Honorsg Hockey Cap- tain Ql, Zjg Baseball CD5 Varsity Hockey C355 W. A. A. Ping Vocational Conferenceg l?y3thia Vice-President 4 . Thesis:-On the Ap- plicability of Surfaces. Columbia City High H B ll? Mortar Board: French Play 143. Thesis:-The Status of Women in Ptolemaic and Roman Egypt. Letters and Science GEORGE LEONARD MICHAEL NELSON MURPHY Madison Oconto Madison High Oshkosh Normal Sen-xi..pub1iQ 1215 Hes- A T A peria. ThsiS:-M0defnEdu- Zbssimfiazaefsiss. Cat10H21MeaSufe- sume of the Hearings ments' Before Senate Corn- mittee on Interstate Commerce. ELIZABETH MARGUERITE NEWELL Chicago, lu. Lake View High I' 111 B Black Batg B a d g er Board 131. Thesis:-The Treat- ment of Nature in the gllorks of Thomas Har- y. MARY MOHR N1coLLs Wausau Wausau High Sophomore H o n o r sg Wisconsin D r a m a tic Societyg S. G. A.Boardg Consumers' L e a g u eg Junior Class Play. Thesis:-Nature Illus- trations in the New Testament. MAR JORY I MULLON Columbia City. Ind. Columbia City High HBCID Thesis Course:- George Eliot. SARAH ISABEL NILES La Porte, Ind. Montlcelloseminary Red Domino. Thesis:-E d i t i o n of Julius Caesar. 157 6- v v I M I 1 1 RUTH ARTHUR ELMER MINNIE BURTON REID RAYMOND NELS MALINDA WILSON NORTON OATES OISTAD OLDS OLIN Elgin, Ill Darlington Bayfield Albany. Ill. Racine Beloit College Darlington High Bayfield High A Clinton, Iowa. High Racine High K A Q Conference C453 Band 2 A E Castalia. Thesis Course:-Latin. AGNES ELIZABETH 0'MALLEY Madison Madison High Baseball CZJQ Hockey C1, 2, 3, 415 W. A. A. Thesis:--E d i t i n g of King Lear. Cl,-2, 335 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C313 Y. M. C. A. Vice-President 145. Manager Baseball Q4-lg Monasticsg Prom Com- mittee f3J. Thesis :-Power of Im- peachment. Thesis:-The Organi- zation of the Presby- terian Church During the Colonial Period. Letters and Science ESTHER SARAH OSBORN Ashland Ashland High Hockey CU. Thesis Course :-Das Nibelungenlied. PERCIVAL PAUL PATTERSON Madison Milwaukee Normal Thesis :-Stanton and Reconstruction. 158 -I - ARTHUR COCHRAN PEABODY Madison Wisconsin Academy Thesis:-P o s sible Economies of a Uni- versityBuilding-Con- struction Force. Hesperia Treasurer C333 Oratorical Board C4D. Thesis:-L a r g e and Small Scale Production in Agriculture and Its Relation to Socialism. JANE PEARCE Dodgeville Dodgeville High A 112 Thesis:-Movement of Negroes from 1860-70. n EDNA HELENE NELLIE JANE CRYSTAL PARKINSON ADA PENGELLY PEASE PECK PENCE Dodgeville Madison Darlington Madison Lawrence College Madison High Darlington High Madison High TheSiS:-HiStO1ogiCa1 Pythia Treasurer 65. K A 9 K A 9 Structure of the Stem S. G. A. Board CZDQ Y. W. C, A. Cabinet C4D. Pythiag Junior Play. Thesis Course:-Burns Thesis:--Ideal Com- LAURA ESTHER PERKY Boise, Idaho Boise High XQ Theta Sigma Phig Wys- lynxg Mortar Board. Thesis :-Government Ownership of the Tele- graph. monwealth. Mortar Boardg Women's Wisconsin Magazineg Sophomore Honorsg Prize for Hor- ace Translation. Thesis:-Character of the Ancient Romans as Shown in Virgil. and Leaves of the Po- tamogeton Amplifolius. Letters and Science HAZEL HELEN CARL VICTORIA THERESE MATHEW PETERSON PETERSON PETERSON Rice Lake Soldiers' Grove Ephraim Rice Lake High St. Olaf College Carleton College A X Q K K F Thesis:-The Frontier Spirit in American Thesis:-By-ways of Green Umbrella. Drama. Manor Life. Thesis:-EnglishOpin- ion Regarding Coloni- zation, 1815-50. ED I TH LILLIAN PENNOCK Bloomington Lawrence College A X Q Pythia. Thesis:-A n al y tic Study of Harmonic Ratio, Complete Quad- rilateral, etc. HELEN VIRGINIA PFUDERER Chicago, Ill. Chicago High Hockey Cl, 23g Basket- ball C1, 25. - Thesis:-Genetic Psy- chology of Tag. 159 Ii .. - . JESSIE CHARLES OLGA SARAH ROY E POST HEALY CHARLOTTE HARRIET HARRISON Madison POWELL PRESSENTIN PRINCE PROCTOR Milwaukee Madison Downers Grove. Ill. Madison Madison High Girls' Glee3 Pythia. Thesis:-The 'English Ballad in Some of Its Relations. EDITH CLARA PRYOR La Crosse La Crosse Normal XQ Thesis Course:-Latin. West Division High School fIDl"A Glee C1ub3 Junior Playg Haresfoot C1, 2, 332 Business Manager C43. Thesis :-Evolution of Stage Lighting. Madison High Hockey C1, 2, 3, 43Q Baseball C1, 233Basket- ball C231 Executive Board W. A. A. C433 Head of Hockey C3, 433 CW3 C333 Wisconsin Dramatic Society3 As- sociate Editor Wiscon- sin Athletic Bulletin3 Wisconsin Daily News Staff. Northwestern Uni- versity Hockey, Baseball, Bas- ketball, Tennis, Bowl- ing3 Class Vice-Presi- dent C433 Red Domino: Chairman Vocational Conference C43. Thesis :-T h e D a y Nursery. Letters and Science AAGOT RAAEN Hatton. N. D. University of Minne- sota Thesis :-Theories of Ballad Origin. ALICE KAYE REEK Walworth Lake Geneva High Thesis Course :- Wordsworth. MAUDE DUNLAP REID Oconomowoc Oconomowoc High Castalia Secretary C239 Treasurer C333 Presi- dent C43g Consumers' League Treasurer C3 432 Women's Council C433 Keystone C43Q So- phomore Honors. Thesis:-The Relation of the Glaciation to Climate in Alaska. Madison High Thesis:-The Basis of Representation in the Republican National Conventions. ALVIN CARL REIS Evansville. Ind. Evansville High A T Q Iron Cross3 W h i t e Spadesg ForensicBoard C433 Philomathia Presi- dent C433 Wisconsin-IL Iinois Debate C333 Joint Debate C433 Associate Editor Daily Cardinal C333 Editor-in-Chief C433 Winner Final Ora- torical Contest C433 Wisconsin Representa- tive, N. O. L. Contest C433 Commencement Orator C43. Thesis :-Joint Debate, 160 f ir : ian, EDWARD BETH RUTH MARGERET AVIS DANIEL ANNA CATHERINE BERNARDINE RING REYNOLDS REUss RICE RICKERT Nemsvme Cottage Grove Sun Prairie Madison V Milwaukee Neinsviue High Cottage Grove High Sun Prairie High Madison High L'.:g1go?ivision High X Q Zgegjperia, Cercle Fran I A -ll A EgnbE1eta3liaLig35:??o-fig A F A l3:1gi:1iElegBIoggdxC1?2?9g3o3- Thesis:-Administra- Qfnll-'f'BEfjSg1Scf31fi',jI0fQ 4479 Pythla Premdent Thesis:-Arnold Ben- A. Board C35 ' ' ' tion of Governor Bash- ford. NORMA ROLOFF Madison Madison High Thesis:-B e r n a r d Shaw's Stage Direc- tions. tar Boardg Y. W. C. A. Treasurer C31 Pythia Treasul er C3Jl Thesis:-Geographic Influences in the De velopment of Milwau kee. C453 S. G. A. Board C4J. Letters and Sc ry. EVELYN TOWNSEND ROSS Madison Waupaca High Thesis Course :-Ovid. CHARLES ROBERT ROTER Parsons, Kan. Parsons High CDKZ Sigma Delta Chi: Wis- consin Magazine C3, 43g Badger Board CSM Union Board C429 Stu- dent Conference C4D. Thesis :-Taxation of Mineral Properties. nett and Modern Real- ism. ience ALICE DOROTHY RUDOLPH Canton. S. D. South University of Dakota H B IIJ Mortar Boardg S. G. A. Vice-President C413 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C43- Thesis:-C o 1 o n i al Price Regulation. Thesis:-A Compari- son of the Growth in Public Schools and Parochial Schoo1s1900- 10. MARY AGNES RYAN Sun Prairie Sun Prairie High Phi Beta Kappag Cas- talia. Thesis:--St. Augus- tine's Ideas About the Future Life. 161 EDWARD EURA JOHN ERWIN HELEN JOSEPH CHRISTIE HENRY RUDOLPH LOUISE SAMP SANDERS SAVAGE, JR. SCHMIDT SCOON Cecil La Crosse Prairie du Chien Arcadia Superior Shawano High Indiana University Williams College Arcadia High Superior Normal A K E K A 9 Z qr Ehesis:-The Foeeal s. G. A. Board 449. . lopment of the Th - .-Emi ration Phi Beta Kappag Var- Y 11 H 1 3 V , 'I-live 'di eils' 3 . Band Ci, 'zyg 'Uf w CWC' Orchestra C273 Student Thesis:-Disrae1i's PO- Court C3Jg Class Presi- litical Ideas as Shown dent C2J. in His Novels. Thesis:-A Study of Some Aurous Deriva- tives. L tters and Science LUCILE LIELA MINNIE CLARA MAUDE IVA HUNTINGTON CATHERINE EMMA MARGERET SELL SEWARD SEXAUER SHADALL SHAFER Reesevllle Binghamton. N. Y. Belvidere. Ill. Milwaukee Milwaukee I Columbus High Binghamton High Belvidere High South Division High Milwaukee Normal Thesis:-A Compari- Castalia Secretary C214 A F A School ThesisCourse:-Byron son of Characters in Junior Executive C355 Round Table. theNibelungenliedand President C453 Girls' Baseball CID: Bowling . I Th I . in the Edaa. Glee Clubg Keystone. cspgs. G. A. Board 431. Trgmiig thi Finfggz Thesis:-Reflection of Thesis Course-- america, the Conditions Created Robert Burns: by the Industrial Revo- lution in the English Novel of the Eigh- teenth Century. 162 I CORNELIUS PHILIP SHEA Sparta Beloit College Red Trianglesg Asso- ciate Editor, Catholic Student C355 Student Conference 141. Thesis:-E ditorial Style of Edwin Law- rence Godkin. EDMUND HAZEL BURKE LEE SHEA SHELDON Ashland Westfield Notre Dame Steifens Point Nor- A A qw me Delta Sigma Rhog Stu- dent Conference C41 Athenae Semi-public President C433 Nebras ka-Wisconsin Debate. Thesis Course :-Burns SUMNER HUBER SLICHTER Madison Madison High Delta Sigma Rhog Il- linois-Wisconsin De- bate f3Jg joint Debate E435 Oratorical Board 3 . Thesis :-Joint Debate. Letters and Science MARGERET ANNE SMEATON Madison Whitewater Normal Thesis:-Keats' Views of Life as Indicated in His Letters. HAROLD MYRTLE MERRILL HELEN LILA ELMER ELIZABETH CLARY BAKER STARK SMITH SNYDER SOSMAN SPENCE Bayfield Milwaukee Milwaukee Chillicothe. Ohio Milwaukee Bayfield High gift Division High Milwaukee Normal Chillicothe High Milwaukee Downer Thesis Course:-Ovid' c 001 Thesis:-The History GleeC1ubgC3,47gI-Iares- Thesis:-George Eliot. B 9 H of New Mexico. foot Play 133. Monasticsg Inner Gate. Thesis: - Coiormetric Thesis :-Geological Determinations of Ty- Escarpments. rosine in Protein Di- gestion. 163 SIGVALD ASBJORN STAVRUM La Crosse La Crosse High 9 A X Monasticsg F o o tb all C433 Student Con- ference C2, 45: Fresh- man Blow-outg Sopho- more Semi-publicg Ed- win Booth. Thesis:-M 0 d e r n Methods of Town De- velopment. LETA GRACE STOWELL Madison Canton. South Da- kota. High A F A S. G. A. CZJ. Thesis Course:-Burns ARTHUR LEWIS STEEN Madison Madison High Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 413 President of Clubs C4J. MILAN NETTIE GRACE HAUSCH STOKES STONE STOCKING Waterloo Lancaster Madison Lawrence College Lawrence College Oberlin College Thesis Coursez- Thesis.,-A Study of Commonm' Wordsworth- Egikiifs Esrhetic Na- Hesperia President C459 Conference Elections Committee C4J. Thesis :-Public Serv- ice Commission of Wis- consm. Letters and Science MARION MARY EDYTH RUTH SEYMOUR CLAIRE STRONG STRYKER SWARTHOUT Lake Mills La Grange. Ill. La Crosse Lake Mills High Lake Forest College L3 Crosse High A E, A Thesis:-The Philoso- Phi Beta Kappa. phy of Bergson. 1 I T1-,esiszqtaging the Thesis :-The Action of Drama, King Richard Various Factors on III, on the Elizabethan Heart After Excl!-YSi0n Stage. of the Normal Pace- HERBERT RAY SWEETMAN Indianapolis. Ind. Indianapolis High Staff Daily Cardinal C433 University Orches- tra Cl, 233 Y. M. C. A. President C455 Union Board C459 Class Sec- igetary for Five Years 45. Thesis :-Accuracy of Newspaper Headlines. 164 V7 P l 1 .., . '1 , 55- fy., JOHN OLIVIA MAGDALENE MYRTLE DUDLEY JANE ELIZABETH ELEANOR TAYLOR TAYLOR THOMPSON THOMPSON Madison Necedal Platteville IronhMountain. Mi . cadet captain 447. Necedal High Platteville Normal one t C H , , ve o e e Thesis:-W a s t e in Castalia C339 Treasurer TheS1SZ - C0mmC1'C121 . g Production of Personal C43. Outlets of Vermont Theta S 1 g rn a Servigesl , from 1783-1825. Daily Cardinal. Thesis Coursez- , Wordsworth. Thesis Course:- Shakespeare. L tters and Science FRANCES MILDRED ROBERT EDWARD IOLA FRANK DIX CHAUNCEY 'TREWYN TRILLING TRISTRAM TWITCHELL Palmyra Clarksville. Texas Norwalk. Conn. M21diS0n -Carroll College University of Andover Madison High A E, A Missouri A A :ly B Q H Thesis:-The Dist-ran, A F Iron Crossg Football ,chisement of the Negro Since 1890. Thesis:-Pensioning of Widowed and Deserted Mothers with Children. Manager C439 Union Vaudeville Committee C333 Executive Com- mittee: Exposition Committee C335 Circus C439 Manager Senior Class Play. Thesis:-Studies on Solutes for Keratin. Phi: CHARLES WELDON TOMLINSON chicago, 111. Waukegan, Ill., High Phi Beta Kappag Edi- tor Outcrops C435 Stu- dent Conference C43. Thesis:-P ale oz o i c Stratigraphy of the Rocky Mountain Re- gion. MARJORIE OLIVE VAUGHN Delavan Delevan High Thesis :-Motley's and Goethe's Egmont. 165 GRACE MARGERET VERGERONT Madison Madison High Thesis :-Beliefs in the Ballad. JOHN WATTAWA Madison Madison High Red Trianglesg Class Secretary C233 Badger Board C335 Advertis- ing Manager Athletic Bulletin C33g Editor C435 Circus Committee C433 Hesperia Vice- President C33. Thesis:-An Analysis of Municipal Expendi- tures. FREDERICK RICE WAHL Milwaukee Interlaken, LaPorte, Ind. Junior Play, French Plays Cl, 3, 433 Cercle Francais. Thesis:-Popular Con- trol of the Courts. EMMET JAMES WELCH WALKER Madison Oklahoma City High X llf' Athletic Board C433 Glee Club Cl, 2, 33, Cadet Major C433 Man- ager Junior Class Playg Circus Committee Cl, 335 Haresfoot Show C1, 2, 3, 43. Thesis:-P olitic al Science. Letters and Sc MARY AMELIA WEBER Du Bois. Pa. Du Bois High HBCII' Glee Club C335 Wys- lynx. Thesis :-Telephone Regulation. BENJAMIN WILLIAM WEENINK Madison Oshkosh Normal Thesis:-The Chang- ing Attitude of the State Towards the Normal Child. FRANCIS ANNIS WALKER Madison Eau Claire High AEA Thesis:-G ov ern 0 r Lucius Fairchild. ience PAUL BION WELCH Bangor, Mich. University of Michi- gan Z 111' Thesis:-The Re ula g - tion of Private Banks in the United States. ROXIE WALKER Mineral Point Ripon College Thesis:-Historical Element in Books 1, 2 and 3 of Ovid's Fasti. CHESTER CAESAR WELLS Freeport. Ill. Freeport High ATQ Iron Crossg Editor 1913 Badger, Managing Ed- itor Daily Cardinalg Editor Wisconsin Mag- azine C433 President Wisconsin Union C435 Edwin Boothg Sigma Delta Chi. Thesis:-Evolution of the Make-up of Ameri- can Newspapers. 166 s ,- V' ,.-.f 'ff fn , , 4 uw . V V ALLEN CHARLES WERNER La Crosse La Crosse High AACD Thesis:-Operation of the Corrupt Act in Wisconsin. EDNA WINCHESTER Madison Ripon College Thesis Course :-Rabe- lais. CARL FRANCES ELLEN FRIEDERICH LOUISE PAULINE GUSTAV WERTZ WHEELOCK WERNICKE- JR' Forreston. Ill. Westfield gran? I1vlap1:is.I1iiCl1:- Rockford couege wemmd High 'an ap S g A qi 'Thesisz-History and A T ' Description of the Wis- White Spades: Sigma Y. W. C. A. Secretary consin Fur Trade Dur- Delta Chi? Student CZJ. mg the British Regime. Court 4413 Secretary - .- Western Alliance of a:.i.T12Wii.,L11.fe' College Dailiesg Asso- ciate Editor Daily Car- dinal C2, 359 Associate Editor Wisconsin Mag- azineg Badger Board C334 Editor - in - Chief Wisconsin Daily News K4-bg Football C2, 355 CWD3 Winner Vilas Prize Contest. Letters and Science RUTH WINCHESTER Madison Ripon College Thesis :-Victor Hugo's Les Miserables. REINHARD CONRAD WINGER Madison River Falls Normal University Band f3, 4Jg Haresfoot Orches- tra C3Jg University Or- chestra K4 l. Thesis 1-A Portable Apparatus for Measur- ing Magnetic Fields. ELFREIDA HERTHA WIPPERMANN Shawano Shawano High Thesis:-A Systematic Study of the Compo- sition and Properties of Pharmaceutical Em- ulsions. CARYL ROCKWOOD WILLIAMS Viroqua Viroqua High Castalia. Thesis:-Juno in Aen- eid. - VALESKA META WIPPERMANN Shawano Shawano High Thesis:-The Systems of Polar Conics with Respect to a Singular Cubic. L . 167 ELEANOR WITHINGTON Baraboo Baraboo High Thesis:-Criticism of Dickens in American Periodicals of His Time ROGER DODD WOLCOTT Chicago. Ill. University of the South, Sewanee, KE Associate Editor Wis- consin Magazineg U. W. Fencing Club. Tenn. Thesis:-The Source Materials of Charles Sealsfi-eld's Lebensbil- der aus der Westlichen Hemisphare. VIVE HALL YOUNG Whitewater Whitewater Normal Thesis:-Studies of Some Wood-destroying Basidiomycetes with Especial Reference to the Growth of Pure Cultures. CAROLINE JULIA YOUNGS Rockford, Ill. Rockford High Thesis Course :- Wordsworth. FRANK NOURSE YOUNGMAN Wautorna. Wau to ma. High Z W' Monasticsg White Spades: Basketball f2, 35, CWJgAthletic Board C35gHome-Com- ing C313 Class President K3 . Thesis:-C r u el and Unusual Punishment in Massachusetts and Pennsylvania, 1 6 9 0 - 1725. Letters and Science Home Economics FLORENCE LOUIS ELIZABETH GLADYS THEODORA ANNA ALBERT LOUISE ALEE BRIGGS ZIEGLER ZOLLNE11 AMI-:RY BRANEGAN East Gmnd Forks, La Crosse Madison Oseola Madison Minn' La Crosse High M. H. S., Indian- Simmons College Yankton College Milwaukee Downer Thesis Course:-Ovid. apohs' Ind' Thesis: - comparison A 11 A A 1' A of Army Rations of all . l . A CP the countries. Y. W, c. A. cabinet ghesls--19 h Sgilgtafbg Thesis:-International C4-J. Llirgfay 0 t e 1 y O Law P1'inClP1e5 as AP' Thesis:-A Compara- 3 Bon' plied to Polar Explor- tive Study of the In, ations and Areas' creased Cost of Tex- tiles Since 1900. 168 I w ,A NORMA JESSIE DAVIS Evanston. Ill. Northwestern Uni- versity KA9 W. A. A. Ping Basket- ball C2, 37g Hockey C3D. Thesis:-Quantitative Determination of Pec- tin in Fruits and Vege- tables. HAZEL MELVA MARIE DELIA GRAY HARKER Madison Dodgeville Mellen High Thesis :-The Occur- Tilesisz-E ffe C fs of tion of Pectin in Vari- Time and Temperature ous Fruits' on Bacteria in Yeast Breads. h HELEN LYDIA EVANGELINE JOSEPHINE BAXTER FR YETTE DODGE ELY , Madison Monroe Simmons College Madison High Monroe High Red Domifwl S- G- A- Thesis:-Collection K A 6 Board' and Disposal of Muni- Thesis :-Iron in Nu- Glee Club. trition. cipal Waste. a Home Economics EVELYN HAZEL JENSEN MANNING Madison Madison Madison High Madison High Thesis :--T h e P r i n- Thesis : - Germacidal ci les of Desi n in A Value of Oil on Madi- P E D' plication to the Inter- ior Decoration of Houses. son Streets. IRMA CHARLOTTE GAUTSCHI Washburn Ripon College Thesis:-Costumes in the Time of Shakes- peare. MARY ENNEVER PEASE Wauwatosa Wauwatosa High Phi Beta Kappa: Bas- ketball CZD: Baseball 1271 HockeY C3, 431 Class Secretary C275 Pythia. Thesis:-The Increased Cost of Living. 169 JOSEPHINE MABELLE ELSIE FLORENCE SAIDEE REESE ROGERS RUNGE NICHOLS ETHEL Chicago H1 Alpena. Mich. Madison SCOFIELD STARK Chicago High Wheaton Seminary Madison High La Crosse Sun Prairie X Q F- Mount Holyoke Col- Sun Prairie High cb - A ll A lege Wisconsin C 0 u n t r y Thesis The scientific Ceefelle- Thesis:-The History F gp B Magazine 43, 4,5 Camp Meme Of Cereal Ad- Thesis:-A Die tary Of the Shoe- . . . Fire Girlsg s. G. A. vertlsmg Study. Thesis:-H istorlcal Board K3, 43: Pythia Study of the Needle Junior Executive C333 Industry' Eiiphenics President 4 . Thesis:-Bibliography on Human Food and Nutrition in the State Experiment Station Bulletins. H Economics Law MABEL SAMUEL STEPHEN THORWALD ROBERT JESSIE LYMAN AUSTIN MARTIN HAMILTON STEGNER BARBER BARRETT BECK BURNS Sioux Falls S D Springfield, Ky. Chippewa Falls Racine Grandllapids. Mich. Y W C A Cabinet Springfield High Chippewa Fans High ThielCollege.Green- Grand Rapids High CDAA ville, Pa. ,HX cp-ACD S tu d e n t Conference -H I ghesls Feeds of C4DgAthenaegFresh' SAE: SDAA . . . hakespeare s Time Freshman Dec.g Soph- man Dec .Cross Conn- Thesis:-Public Semi- omore Open: Junior try " Thesis:-The Political nar. E X e c u t i v e g Senior ' Psychology of the Irish Open: Joint Debate in America. C411 Intercollegiate De- bate C4J. Thesis: - Intercollegi- ate Debate, 170 1 nn s H ' - iff '25-if '- ' 4 ' ' " ' V f all - .A - g A ' ,1 f. ., . ,V 'V 1-ey.-.zfzvzlv c2'f5.,.' 3 ,5a'f111f':,,2, 'usszvzfgvz-1 ,A -. Q gh ,J , rg- ' 3 ' . ' Q DAVID LAWRENCE TIMOTHY NORMAN HOWARD LAWRENCE SMITH THEODORE ALLAN TALLMADGE CARLSON COE CRONIN ENGLISH FOULKES Jamestown. N. Y. Barton Oconomowoc Arcadia Milwaukee Greenville College Lawrence College Oconomowoc High Arcadia High Yale College 'PNP ATAQQQAQ BQr1,fbAA Thesis:-The Absolute , , , Liability of a Tort-fea- Thesis:-Seminar In sor, Without Fault, Pflvafe Law- Relative to Trespass to Realty. EDWARD ROMAN ADOLPH EASTON EDWARD JOHN AUGUST HEINZ JOHNSON ELSWORTH GEHL HEILNIAN Madison Brodhezd JOHNSON Hartford J 'Madison Madison High Whitewater Normal Waupaca I Hartford High A E 411 scabbard and Blade. Acacia. Waulmca High 412 A A Madison High fb K 2: CI' A fb I , , I I 171 - - - - M I l M QUINCEY CARL LE ROY JAMES JULES A JOURNEY HENRY BLOOD JOHN MERRILL JONES JUERGENS LORENZ McDONALD PARMENTIER Madison Milwaukee Milwaukee Centuria Green Bay Madison High West Division High South Division High Centuria High Green Bay High . . School School W1scons1nCommoners5 111 A A 111' T3 -:IJ A LIJ Class Basketball Cl, 2, B Q H3 cb A cb Monastics. W I T C Y 11 H 1 H 3J5Student Conference . rest ing eam 1, e ow e rnet5 ares- Secretary C15 2J5Prose- U' W' Track U' 27, B C9 H? CI' A 'D 25: Joint Debate C235 foot. cuting Attorney for Penn. Relay Team C235 Students 63 J. Chair- Manag-er W i s c o n s i n man Election Commit- tee CZD. Thesis :-Sociological Jurisprudence. JEFFERSON ALLAN SIMPSON Shullsburg Shullsburg High CD A KD Yellow Helmet. Magazine C2, 3l5 Bad- ger Board C375 Sopho- more Orator Philo- mathia. GLEN EDWARD SMITH Madison Madison High CD A A Acacia. Thesis: - Statutory Tau Beta Phi5 Class Growth of the Modern Workmen Compensa- Basketball Cl, 3, 4J. tion Acts. Thesis:-S e m i n a r in Private Law. Th e s i s :-Absolutness of Tort Liability for Trespass to the Per- son. Law WILLIAM HENRY SPOHN Janesville Janesville High fb A A Delta Sig m a Rho5 Class President C415 Editor Western Col- legiate C335 Joint De- bate C3D5 Intercollegi- ate C415 Iron Crossg Union Board C5, 615 Junior Pipe Custodian C37. I o w a v Wisconsin De- bate C3l. OLIVER ROMAN WEINANDY Cochrane Cochrane High :IJ A cb Thesis:-Liability Without Fault of Tort- feasor f o r Trespass and Trover in Personal Property. Thesis:-The Liability of the Husband for the Torts of the Wife. HAROLD McLEAN WILKIE Fond du Lac Ripon College KID A CIP 172 l r CHARLES ROBERT ALANIVA Lead. S. D. Lead High Yellow Helmetg Min- ing Club President C4j. Thesis:-Development of Gold Mine in the Black Hills District, South Dakota. DEAN BROWN BECKER Fort Atkinson Fort Atkinson High 2 X5 A X Z Monastics. Thesis 1-Complete De- sign of, and Specifica- tions for, City Gas Works for a Gas Holder. EARL EDMUND WALTER ANDO JOHN BAINBRIDGE ANDERSON ARPS Platteville Hitchcock, S. D. New Holstein Platteville Normal H . Llron High New Holstein High 2 A A X E A2113 Track CZJ. Tau Beta Pig Eta Kap- pa Nug Student Con- ference C4jg Hesperia fly: U. W. Engineers Club K3, 435 S. D. Club President C4J. Thesis :-Design of an AdequateTungsten System for Street I1- lumination. Thesis: -Diversity Factor Determination of the University Dis- tributing System. Thesis :-Utilization of Coal Tar. Engineering RICHARD BOISSARD Madison Ohio Mechanics In- stitute Tau Beta PigEta Kap- pa Nug Golf C3, 433 Gymnasium K4, 555 Yellow Helmet. RAYMOND HAROLD CHARLES BORCHSENIUS BORCHERT Madison Milwaukee Madison High North Division High Thesis:-Development School of a Lead and Zinc Awema Clubg Baseball. Mine in Southwestern Wisconsin. ...Q .-.,..-....-...-.M....- . . - .... --H -en . - . ' . . . 173 ROSCOE FREDERICK BALLARD Milwaukee West Division High School Haresfootg Junior Playg A. S. M. E. Thesis:-Design of a Logarithmic Steam En- gine Indicator. PERCY COSSON BRINTNALL Kalispell. Mont. Kalispell High Band C215 English Minstrels cap. Thesis:-Development and Equipment of a Silver-Lead Mine in the Coeur d'Alene Dis- trict. .,L,, g..' - f-I High ROGER ADOLPH WALTER VERNON RALPH BROSS DAVID GLYNN ROY HUGHES BUETTELL BULLERJAHN BUTLER BUXTON CAHILL Dubuque. Iowa Milwaukee Montello Spooner Milwaukee Dubuque High West Division High Ripon College Spooner High East Division Z lp' School Triangle. Thesis:-E f f e C f of School Eta Kappa Nu. Compound Field on Triangle: Class Base- iVIon?stics1 Gleewillub Thesis. Improvement Automatic Starters. ball ll, 2, 31. 2,3 9EngineerS ins' 'U Thesis:-Design of a tfels 65' of the Load Factor' Reinforced Concrete Thesis:- Comparative W a r e h o u s e with a Design of a Concrete Beamless, Girderless Arch Bridge over the Floor Construction Us- Rockey River at Cleve- ing the Mushroom land, Ohio. System of Reinforce- ment. g I I g MILTON ADOLPHUS DOUGLAS PAUL LLOYD EVANS EUGENE CALVERT EMIL EDWARD CHANDLER CHRISTENSEN CORNER DAMM DAVIS Racine Salt Lake City. Utah Platteville Madison Red Granite Racine High Utah University Baltimore Polytech- Madison High Red Granite High Thesis:-Test of a Re- High nic Institute Thesis:-E f f e c t of Qivil Engineering So- carburetor. Thesis:-Investigation A T A Tem erature Chan es Ciety Secretary f4J. of Rectangular and Trapezoidal Weir. MonasticgMiningC1ub President C4D. Thesis :-The Develop- ment of a Zinc Mine in Southwestern Wis- consin. D 2 on the Accuracy of Watt Hour Meters. Thesis :-Investigation of the Flow of Water Through a Submerged Weir. 174 s ,A A , ,,,,,.,, ... Av... , , A lf ROY LYON DODD Milwaukee West Division High School C a d e t Quatermaster ROBERT STEBBINS DREW Chicago, Ill. Armour Institute BOH Sergeant KU? U' W' Thesis:-Design of a Engineering Club Vice- President Ml. Thesis 1-Investigation of the Globe Photom- eter. MELVIN JAMES EVANS Riverside, Ill. Riverside High Mandolin Club C355 Cadet Lieutenant C2 jg Engineers Minstrels Steel Arch Bridge. CARL RAYMOND FINDEISEN Green Bay Lawrence College Eta Kappa Nu. C3 J. Thesis :-Investigation Thesis :-Industrial Eforilxllgimatlc Motor Organization. CHARLES LESLIE EASTMAN Milwaukee South Division High School Triangle. Thesis:-Design of a Reinforced Concrete Warehouse with a Beamless, Girderless Floor Construction Us- ing the Mushroom Sys- tem of Reinforcement. WILLIAM CARL EPSTEIN Portage Portage High S. S. A. S. M. E.g En- gineers Minstrels Cl J. Thesis:-The Testing and Investigation of Combustion Re- corders. Engineering WILLIAM KOUNTZ FITCH Rockford, Ill. Yale College lv T Tau Beta Pig Yellow I-Ielmet: Golf Captain f3, 472 KWH f4lg Chair- man Mixer Committee C4-jg A. S. M. E. Presi- dent C4J. Thesis:-Phantom Sig- nals from Electric Lo- comotive Headlights. ERWIN MILES FRASER Milwaukee East Division School EN Yellow Helmetg Hares- foot Play CID: Edwin Booth Club Play f4J: Junior Play. High Thesis:-The History of Flour Mill Machin- ery. KENNETH WILLIAM ERICKSON Racine Racine High A T .Q Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis :-Problems Cobalt Plating. ARTHUR HENRY FROST. JR. Rockford. Ill. Rockford High Thesis :-A Microscop- ic Escomination of Al- loys of Copper and Electrolytic Iron. Hi......--,-., ,.. .. .....L-..I.. Ln.- ..., nw, .'-U, 1, --, ..---..-...c..-c--f-V --1 175 li... - MARSHALL EDMUND RUYARD STEPHEN JOHN WOODS STEPHEN LEWIS STRONG WILLIAM GEORGE GILLETTE GOODLAND GREGORY. JR. GRISWOLD Chicago, Ill. Aurora. Ill. Racine Chicago, Ill. West Salem Hyde Park High Aurora High Racine High Yale College West Salem High A A Q3 CID A Q Thesis:-Development llf' T Thesis:-Efficiency Monasticsg Class Sec- retary C255 Mandolin Club Cl, 2, 3, 459 Man- ager Musical Clubs C453 Haresfoot Vice-Presi- dent C45. Thesis:-An Accept- ance Test of a 1,500 K. W. Allis-ChalmersTur- bo-Altenator at Madi- son Gas B5 Company. Electric HAROLD JOSEPH HALEY Watertown, N. Y. Watertown High Triangle. Thesis :-Experimental Concrete Road Con- struction. Iron Cross: CW5 Track C2, 355 Basketball C353 Football C3, 4, 555 Base- ball C45g Relay C255 Athletic Board Presi- dent C55g Chairman U. W. Circus C555 Student Conference C4, 55: Class President C55. Thesis :-Test of a Falk ofa Small Body of Iron Ore. Tau Beta Pig Golf C45. Thesis:-Investigation of Phantom Signals Caused by Electric Headlights. Kerosene Engine. E g . 0 g FRANKLIN CLINTON STANLEY STANLEY JOHN HERBERT HALLADAY HANSEN HARRISON Plover A Butte. Mont. La Crosse Stevens Point High Montana State Triangleg Tau Beta Pi. School of Mines Thesis:-Design of a U. W. Mining Club. Concrete Viaduct for Thesis:-Development the. Intersection of of a Copper Mine in University Avenue and the Butte District. the c., M. mst. P. Ry. La Crosse High Eta Kappa Nu. Th e s is 2- Guarantee Tests of the 500 K. W. Allis-Chalmers Steam Turbo-Generator and Power Plant of the Janesville E le c t r i c Company. Test of a Hoppes Live Steam Feed Water Heater. BURTON HYNARD HAWKINS Sterling. Ill. Lake Forrest Aca- derny S. S. A. S. M. E. Thesis:-Test on Uni- versity of Wisconsin Pumping Station. 176 ' f l m GUY BLAINE CEILON WILLIAM FREDERIC EDWIN HEIMBACH ABNER THOMPSON WILLIAM HAWTHORNE Honey Creek HENDEE HOPKINS HORN Monroe East Troy High Milwaukee Madison Cedarburg Lawrence College Thesis :-Test of the 1,000,000-Gallon Laid- law Dunn Pump of the University Pumping Plant. ROBERT DAVIS HUGHES Dayton. Ohio Steele High, Dayton ll? T Tau Beta Pig Cross Country C255 Student Conference Q35g Badger Board C35g Wisconsin Engineering Manager C455 Y. M. C. A. Treas- urer C35g Prom Com- mittee C35. Thesis:-Comparative Designs for Concrete Arch Bridge Over the Rockey River, Cleve- land, Ohio. Thesis:-An Investi, East Division High Armour Institute gation ofthe Operating School - . - - -- Statistics of the Elec- Cadet Lieutenant H453 Eggiggfgiesgggcrgggg, tric .Utilities of Wis- U.W. Engineers' Club. 435. consm' Thesis:-The Diversity Thesis:-An Investi- Factor Determination gation for an Artesian of the University Dis- Water Supply for the tributing System. University Engineering NICHOLAS MICHAEL ISABELLA Spooner Spooner High Engineeringg Baseball U, 3 5- Thesis:-The Relative Accuracy of Precise Levels as Run with and Without the Sun- shade. FRANK 1 WICKIZER JOHNS Lake City, Minn. Lake City High Thesis:-A u t o m a tic Signaling. ROBERT HIRAM JOHNSON Galesburg. Ill. Knox College CID A 9 Eta Kappa Nu. Thesis: -Efficiency Test of Janesville Elec- tric Company. Marquette Univer- sity A. S. M. E. Thesis:-Plant Test on the University Pump- ing Station. ALVIN DEWAYNE KEENE Leon Hillsboro High U. W. Engineering Club. Thesis:-The Effect of Temperature Change on the Accuracy of Watthour Meters. 177 ALFRED, PHILIP GEORGE MACK BENJAMIN CARL BURCH ROLAND CLAYTON HARRISON KELM KORST KUHNS LAKE LAMPERT Faribault. Minn. Janesville Madison Brodhead Oshkosh Faribault High Janesville High Madison High Brodhead High Oshkosh High Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Crew C139 Class Crew C1. 239 Class Basketball C235 U. W. Engineering Club C3,43g Rifle Club C2. 33. - Thesis:-The Eliiciency of the Thermopile. EDWARD PHELPS LANGWORTHY Chicago. Ill. Thesis :-Efficiency Eta Kappa Nu. U- W- Test of the Power Engineering Club Plant at Janesville. President M5- Iviining Club Secretary 33. Thesis:-The Develop- Thesis : -Commercial ment and Eqllipment Test of LOW Tension of the Alenemme Ida. Magnetos. E g Q o g HERMAN MING-LO JOHN LARSEN LI KINGSLEY La Crosse Nanking, China LIVINGSTON La Crosse High Nanyong College Forest Grove' Ore' Norigxwestern Uni' Triangleg Tau Beta Pig Thesis:-The Effect of vers y Y X Student Conference Organic and Inorganic 11' A. S. M. E.3 Friars. Thesis:-D e s i g n of Heroult Electric Fur- nace. C43g Track C135 U. W. Addition Agents Upon Civil En ineers So- the Electrolytic De- S ciety President C435 position of Iron. U. W. Rifle Club. Thesis:-An Investi- gation of Pile Driving Phenomena. Platteville Normal Tau Beta Pig Eta Kap- pa Nug Iron Crossg Stud ent Conference C331 Student Court C432 Chairman Dormitory Committee C43g Y. M. C. A. Board of Di- reetorsg Interlocutor, Engineering Minstrels C333 Advertising Man- ager Engineering Min- strels C33. Thesis:-Commutation Phenomena of an In- terpole Machine. Tau Beta Pig Football C13g Track C2, 3, 43 CW3g Athletic Board. Thesis:-Design of a Hydro-electric Plant on the Ottertail River at Fergus Falls, Minn. FRANK WILLIAM LORIG Milwaukee South Division High School Tau Beta Pi. T h e s i s :-Calibration of Pitot Tubes. 178 231.11 15.53, , .-5, . -f . ,. ., ,. . 'z"1. , . '. f- ' 4 '2 -'f,.f:..-:n:,:., , LELLIS LLOYD LOWRY Cresco. Iowa Cresco High Triangleg Civil En- gineers Society 145. Thesis :-Mechanical Sifting of Cement. MALCOLM FIZER MCFARLAND Keokuk. Iowa Keokuk High X '-P' Yellow Helmetg Vice- Commodore Crew C375 Commodore C4l. Y Thesis :-Investigation of Centrifugal Pumps. CARROLL LUCKEY Madison Wisconsin Academy Civil Engineers Society Thesis:-Investigation of Rectangular and Trapezoidal Weir. HARRY CLAUDE LYNCH Independence, Iowa Iowa University K 2 SHIRLEY ALTON MCDOUGALL Whitewater Whitewater High AXE Thesis:-Analysis of Acacia. Passenger Train Oper- ation. Thesis :-Determination of Total Carbon in the Gases of a Mahler Bomb After an Ex- plosion. Engineering FABIAN CLIFTON McINTOSH Bradford. Pa. Bradford High Triangleg Tau Beta Pig Yellow Helmetg Friarsg Civil Engineers Society Thesis:-Design of a Steel Arch. JAMES CALVIN MQLEAN Waukesha Carroll College Thesis:-An Analysis of the Operating Abil- ity of the Mogul D3 Type of Locomotive as Used on the Great Northern Railway. FRANK HENRY MADSON Racine Racine High Mining Club g Geology Club. Thesis:-Development and Exploitation of a Copper Mine in the Butte District. WILBUR HUGH MacEACHRAN Rockford. Ill. Rockford High Thesis:-Turbine Test on Janesville Electric Light Plant. JOHN ROBERT MANEG OLD Milwaukee Milwaukee High Acacia Eta Kappa Nug Stu- dent Conference f3bg U. W. Engineering Presi- dent f4Jg Cadet Cap- tain f4l. Thesis :-I mprovement of Load Factor. 179 l 1 l i l l JESSE RALPH EVERETTE ERNEST WALTER EUGENE EDMUND KELLOGG BENJAMIN FREDERICK MILLER MOODY MORGAN ' NELSON NICKEL Brodhead Madison Los Angeles, Cal. Madison Butte, Mont. Brodhead High U. W. Engineering Club. Thesis :-Investigation of the Globe Photom- eter. EUGENE CARTER NOYES Marinette Northwestern Mili- tary Academy Tau Beta Pig Scabbard and Bladeg Cadet Cap- tain C3J5 Colonel C473 Wisconsin Engineering C3, 419 Cardinal Q2JQ Junior Play. Thesis:-E f f e c t of Submergence on the Efficiency of a twelve- inch Cylindrical Gate, Smith-McCormick Water Turbine. South Division High Antigo High School. Milwaukee Acacia: Tau Beta Pi: Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kap- Band Cl, 2, 3, 473 Man- pa Nug Student Con- ager f4l. ference C439 Track 12' Thesis--'rest ofa Re- ap KW L carburetor. Thesis:-A d e q u a t e Street Lighting for the Cities of Wisconsin. Fergus Falls, Minn., High Civil Engineering So- ciety. Thesis :-Investigation of a Water Power Project on the Black River Above Black River Falls, Wisconsin. g I I g ALBERT SAMUEL MAXIMILIAN GEORGE HAROLD FREDERIC PETER PROBERT RATHER Milwaukee . Shawano ' l U I Madison 1 giigoglivision High Eagle Grove' Iowa' Shawano High High Triangle. Swimming C2l, KWH, 1339 Captain C433 A. S. Triangleg Tau Beta Pi. E5 German Play Thesis:-Design of the Viaduct at the Inter- Thesisz-The History section of. University of the Automobile. Avenue with the C., M. 85 St. P. Ry. Thesis:-Effect of the Submergence on the Emciency of a twelve- inchSmith-McCormick Turbine. Butte High Triangle. Thesis :-Engineering Contracting. JOHN MURRAY RAY Madison Indiana University Triangle: Civil En- gineering Society. Thesis:-The Design of a Hydro-Electric Plant at Fergus Falls, Minnesota. 180 4 LOUIS FLOYD WALTER ANDREW ERHARDT McKEE HUBERT GEORGE REBER, JR. ROSENKRANZ SCHLECK SCHNEIDER Madison . Oconomowoc Milwaukee Madison Staunton Military Oconomowoc High Milwaukee High Madison High Academy, Pennsyl- vania State College Tau Beta Pig U. W. Student Court C3, 45. Red Triangles. En ineerin Club .IJ K E g g ' Thesis:-An Investi- Thesis :- Microscopic Thesis:-Test of the gation of a six-inch ExaminationofCarbon TheSiS:1AlbitiZation 1,500 K. W. Turbo Centrifugal Pump. of the Lake Superior Generator ofthe Madi- Piuow Lavasl son Gas and Electric Company. Engineering SENG CARL ROBERT JAH MAURICE MATTHEW sHU sJoBLoM SMITH Kwei-yan, China University of Illinois International C 1 u b President C455 Chinese Club President C45. Thesis :-Investigation ofthe Methods of Mak- ing Steel Columns. Grantsburg Madison E. H. S.. Minneapo- Elgin High lis. Minn. Acaciag Crew Cl, 2, 35, Triangle' Captain C355 Class Thesis:ADesignofAr- President f35g Athletic tesian Water Supply Board. System for University. Thesis:-E f f e c t of Submergence on Ef- ficiency of Water Tur- bine. WILLIAM HARRISON STEINBERG Mason City. Iowa Mason City High Tau Beta PigPhi Lambda Upsilon. Thesis :-Deter m i n a - tion of Drop in Heat- ing Value of Madison City Gas, Between Works and Chemical Engineering Building. ANDREW SEIFERT Milwaukee East Division High School Awemag Class Base- ball Q1, 25. Thesis:-The Relative Accuracy of Precise Levels as Run With and Without the Sun Shade. ERWIN JOHN STEPHANY Manitowoc Manitowoc High A. S. M. E. Treasurer f35. Thesis :-Tests of Com- bustion Recorded. ROBERT CHARLES LESTER HOGO MYRON LINCOLN PAUL LEROY HERBERT ANTHONY STILES STIVERS, JR. STODDARD STOELTING TACK Milwaukee Madison Madison Oconto Marshfield Marquette Uni- versity Awema. Thesis:-The Thermal Effect of Electric Cur- rents in German Silver Controller Resistance. CLINTON KENNEY TEXTOR Milwaukee Lawrence College A X 2 Thesis:-Sulphate Pulps and Kraft Papers. WestportHlgh. Kan- sas City. Mo. ATQ Tau Beta Pig Sigma Delta Chig Wisconsin Engineering Editor K4 39 S t u d e n t Conference 1439 French Play C235 Haresfoot Play C33. Thesis:-Test of a six- inch Centrifugal Pump. Madison High Band fl, 2, 3, 435 Or- chestra C2, 333 Hares- foot Orchestra C2, 33. Thesis:-The Work of the Public Service Commissions in the Various States. Oeonto High Caduceus C 2 , 3 33 Band Cl, 235 Badger Board Q3. Thesisz- Autom atic Block Signaling and Automatic Train Stops Engineering COURTLAND DE LAND VAUGHN Denver. Colo. Denver High 2 A E Monastics. Thesis:-Efficiency Effect of Submergence on Reaction Wheels. GLENN FISH VIVIAN Chicago. Ill. Lewis Institute Civil Engineering So- ciety f43. Thesis:-The Mechan- ical Sifting of Cement. VICTOR HENRY VOLQUARTS Madison Plymouth P u b 1 l c Schools A. S. M. E. Thesis:-The History of the Development of Modern Machine Tools Marshfield High U. W. Orchestra Cl, 233 Mandolin Club C233 U. W. Band fl, 2, 3, 435 Haresfoot Orches- tra fl, 33. Thesis 1-Experimental Study of the Pile Driv- ing Phenomena. JAY DOUGLAS WALTER Berlin Berlin High U. W. Engineering Club. Thesis:-Test of 1,500 K. W. Turbo-genera- tor at Madison Gas 85 Electric Central Sta- tion. 182 GEORGE BRINTON WELSER. JR. Milwaukee East Division School AACIJ Manager Varsity Bas- ketball f4Jg Monasticsg A. S. M. E.g Union Board C3, 459 Vice- President C4Dg Home- ccgming Committee f3, 4 . High T h e s i s :-Acceptance Test of a 1,500 K. W. Allis-Chalmers Turbo- generator at Madison Gas 85 Electric Com- pany. CARL ALBERT WENDT Waterloo Waterloo High U. W. Engineering Club. EDWARD NELSON WHITNEY Madison Madison High 111' Y' Student Conference C2 Thesis:-Comparative Design of Reinforced Concrete Arch Over Rockey River, Cleve- land, Ohio. ARTHUR HARDING WITHINGTON Baraboo Baraboo High Triangle. Thesis:-Design of a Reinforced Concrete Warehouse with Beam- less, Girderless Floor System, Using the Mushroom System of Reinforcement. SAMUEL DRISCOLL WONDERS Bellefontaine. Ohio Ohio State Univer- sity A T Triangleg Tau Beta Pig Civil Engineering So- cietyg Wisconsin En- gineering C3J. Engineering and Agriculture A - HAROLD PAUL WOOD Madison Madison High Acacia. Thesis:-Design of a Reinforced Concrete Settling Basin at Mis- soula, Montana. CONVERSE WURDEMANN Madison Racine College Scabbard and Bladeg Cadet Captain 1373 Major C4Jg Track Man- ager C4D: Badger Board C353 Prom Committee C313 Mining Club. Thesis :-The Develop- ment of a Mine in the Couer d'Alene District, Idaho. MARCUS AMODT Viroqua Viroqua High Live Stock Club. Thesis :-The Econom- ic Importance of the Ox Gad-fly. RICHARD AMBROSE ANDREE Milwaukee North Division High Manager 1913 Varsity Swimming Team. Thesis:-R e 1 a t i v e Economy of Various Kinds of Carburators. 183 FRANK GORDON BABCOCK Kasota, Minn. Hillside School lp. Y. Mon asticsg Water Polo CWD, C395 Captain C413 Exposition Committee. Thesis:-R el a t i v e Proiitableness of the Different Branches of Farm Industry in Wis- consin. ROBERT DIXSON BAIRD Evanston. Ill. Dartmouth College Thesis:-Relative Ef- ficiency of Several Min- erals as Sources of Po- tassium for M a r s h Soils. WILLIAM LOCKHART BAIRD Waukesha Alpha Zetag President Agricultural Literary f4Jg President Live Stock Club C4Jg Hoard Press Club. Thesis:-Cr e a mery RAYMOND BAKER Rewey Freshman Crewg Class Crewg Student Con- ference C3Jg Mendota Crew Clubg Secretary and Treasurer Live Stock Club C4J. Thesis:-Corn Silage as a Partial Ration for ROY THOMAS BARKER Oconomowoc Ladysmith High Thesis:-Pollination of Forced Tomatoes. Accounting' Growing Draft Horses. Agriculture JOHN RALPH JOHN THOMAS WILLIAM VERNON HUNTER HOWARD BRANN BROWN CAIRNS CAMPION Bailey's Harbor Arena Montello Montello Alpha Zeta. Mazomanie High Stevens Point Nor- Thesis :-Cooperative Freshman Dec g Agri- mal Growing and Market- cultural Literary So- Country Life Clubg ing of Fruit. cietyg Hoard Press Secretary Argicultural Clubg J.Ogden Armour Literary Society l3J. Scholarship. Thesis :-Use of Land Thesis:-Silo Construc- in Connection with tion. Public Schools. Milwaukee Normal Alpha Sigma Phi. Thesis:-Increased Cost of Producing Clean Milk. JAMES GREY BEATTIE Arlington K CD I' Hoard Press Clubg Class Treasurer f4J1 Class Baseball Cl, 2, 335 Varsity C473 Wis- consin Country Maga- zine, L. S. Editor CEU, Associate Editor MJ. Thesis :-Efficiency of Different Rations in Beef M akin g. ORLIN PERRY CRAIG Mukwonaga Mukwanaga High Live Stock Club. 184 A l 1 1 I dl f ' "1ew.'----ff- .::41f.-'11, 'Nik :21 . . fizri- -f .44-fozyzzfq .:g4-wm:- , I 1 .L 5- - , V 1 ., .,, fm - . -4 ff, . ,- , NL- I in f f -. DAVID HARRY DAVIDSON DILLON Westby Mondoni St. Olaf Academy, Live Stock Club. Northfield' Minn- Thesis:-Corn Silage Live Stock Clubg Ag- rifultural Baseball fl, 2 . GLEN ALBYN ESH Spring Grove. Ill. Waukegan, Ill., High as a Partial Ration for Growing Draft Horses. WALTER ALBERT DOPKE North Milwaukee Alpha Zetag President Agricultural Literary Society C453 Associate Editor Wisconsin Country Magazine C431 Director C3, 433 Hoard larfss Club President Thesis:-Investigation in Certified Milk Pro- duction. CHARLES ELEANOR FRANK MARIE DRECHSLER ENRIGHT Butternut Janesville Park Falls High Agricultural Literary Society. I T h e sis :-Studies on Black Rot of Crucifers, Caused by Pseudomo- nas Campestris QPam- melj Smith. Agriculture ALBERT GEORGE FUCHS Chicago, Ill. Illinois University A2119 Numerals Swimming K3, 475 Agricultural Swimming Teamg Nit- chie Cheemang U. W. Rifle Clubg Badger Crew Club. Thesis:-Some Phases of the Inspection and Grading of Grain. JOHN JEPSON GARLAND Vifellington. Kan. Su rnner County High CID I' A Country Life Club. Thesis:-X e n i a in Maize, SIDNEY GAY Madison Madison High Thesis:-The Dairy Situation in Dane County. T h e s i s:-Accounting Systems in College Dormitories. I I BUEFORD MONROE GILE Richland Center Whitewater Normal Agricultural Literary Society President f3J. Thesis :-Efficiency of Feeds in Milk Produc- tion. 185 . , P .1 - ' :'.:4-zxvn ff-ses! 1.'.-se, -.-f:- V- . .ers-.-' " .-.zxvr-:-:at -:-:wan , ' .f ,. -. 'Lv "W - ,- ,- :ag . OSCAR EUGENE RALPH REXFORD CLAUDE GUNDERSON WILLIAM WOLTER HAWLEY SPRAGUE 1013 HALL HAMMERSLEY Rockford' Ill. HEALEY Princeton Madison Y. M. C- A. Cabinet' Elgin. Ill. Band Cl, 2, 31: Student Conference C31g E x e - cutive Committee IS1, T hesis:-The Relative Merits of the Various Lawrence College Tau Kappa Alphag Types ofSilo Construc- Thesis:-The Use of tion. 'v CLARENCE HELLINGS HULBERT Wauwatosa University of Kansas Kfbl' Alpha Zeta: Depart- ment Editor Wisconsin Country Magazine. Thesis:-A Study of the Efficiency of Pres- ent Method of Testing Cows for the Advanced Register. Thesis:-A Determi- Agricultural Literary nation of the Best Con- Society' ditions for Forcing Athenae' Rhubarb. Pure Bred Sires and Other Livestock Con- ditions in Wisconsin. Agriculture FRANCIS ARTHUR ELMER EDWARD LOUIS ACRED HUSER INGEBRITSON JACOB Cumberland Cambridge Provo. Utah Managing Editor Wis- Agricultural Literary consin Country Maga- Societyg Band. zine. Thesis:-The Effects of Water at DiB'erent Temperatures U p o n the Growth of Green- house Plants. B. V. University. Provo, Utah Thesis :-Investigation of Rectangular and Trapezoidal. Lewis Institute. Chi- cago Alpha Zetag Track C319 Cross Country i3, 41, lW1. Thesis:-The Relation of Feed and Breed to Milk Production on the Ordinary Farm. ALLEN JOHNSON Montclair. N. J. A A CID Freshman Basketballg Varsity 12, 31, QW13 Yellow Helrnetg Class Treasurer C311 Athletic Board. C315 J' u n i o r Class Play Committeeg Home-Coming 1912. Thesis :-Orchard Re- juvenation. 186 .QFWW f "1 ,?Zff3gi'T:,.f54'fxZs JOHN SIMANDT KLINKA West Bend Milwaukee Normal Agricultural Literary Societyg C o u n t r y Life Clubg Agronomy Club. Thesis:-B r e e d i n g Peas. CHARLES FREMONT McCONNELL Darlington KCIJI' Board of Directors, Student Farmerg Bandg Junior Prom Commit- tee C31. Thesis :- Availability of Limestone Waste from Lead Region for Use as Limestone Fer- tilizer. ROBERT AUSTIN LAMSON Mount Morris, N. Y. Agricultural Literary Society Cl, 2, 313 Ath- letic Bulletin Business Manager Q4-13 Country Magazine, Secretary Board Directors C419 Freshman Crew. Thesis:-Factors In- fluencing the Manu- facture of Butter. ISADORE JOSEPH FRED LEVIN BENJAMIN HENRY chicago. 111. LUESCH I-OYE W e n d e 11 phillips Chicago. Ill. Oconomowoc High Z HJ' Band Cl, 21g Orchestra Alpha ZetagPhi Q7-, Lambda Upsilong Ag- Monastics. ricultural Literary So- Thesis : -Comparison ciety. of the Digestibility of Thesis:-Influence of Feeding stuffs- Phosphates and Sul- phates on Soil Bac- teria. Agriculture NATHAN MARGOLES Milwaukee Menorah Societyg Grafters Club. Thesis :-Pollenation of Forced Tomatoes. JAMES SLAYDEN MAVERICK San Antonio. Texas A. and M., College of Texas. Thesis :-Refrigeration of Milk. WERNER EUGENE MEYER Kilbourn Associate Editor, Wis- consin Country Maga- zineg Hoard Press Club C319 Agricultural Liter- ary Societyg Country Life Clubg Election Committee C415 Stu- dent Conference C31. Thesis : - Comparison of the Efficiency of the Seven-Day and the 365-Day Records to Determine the Merits of Holstein-Fre sian Cows. ALVIN STANFORD MORGENROTH New York City Cb A 9 Inner Gateg Yellow Helmet. Thesis:-Comparative Economic Value of the Uniilersity and Tank- agqfkations as a Feed for Growing Swine. 187 REID FRED MURRAY Manawa . ACACIA C l a s s Treasurer K3 lg Stbu d e n t Conference 2 . Windsor Academy, ORAN RAYMOND HERMAN LESLIE MILTON FRANCIS JOHN LATHAM NELSON NELSON NINMAN OLDHAM La Crosse Corliss Belle Plaine Madison K QI: F Racine High Stevens Point Nor- mal Canada Alpha Zeta- Class Track Team Cl Thesis:-Study of the Cost of Wintering Draft Brood Mares. 215 Varsity Track C31 Agricultural Literary 415 CWD Varsity Cross Society. giuntry C471 Kawai Thesis:-Factors I ' fluencing the Evolu- Thesis:--Cooperative tion of Carbon Dioxide Holstein-Friesian Cat- from Soils. tle Interests of Wau- kesha County. Agriculture n- ANTON JOHN HOWARD ANTHON EDWARD JACOB PERRY OPSTEDAL ONSRUD OOSTERHUIS OPIE De Fo,-est Stoughton Waldo Warren. Ill. Mendota C,-ew Club: Country Life Club' Ag- Wisconsin Country Thesis:-The Prolita- Agricultural Literary . . ' Magazine: Live Stock bility of Manufactur- Society. rfclglgugal Ifatelgry SO' ClubgAgricultural Lit- ing Whey Butter at Th . --.S . bl me Y' argl y few' erary Societyg 'Student Anierican Cheese Fac- Raifgzs fo? 3:1610 f Thesis: - Agricultural Conference C4D. tones. . P C,-edit at Home and Thesis :-Comparison of Oflicial and Semi-' Official Tests in De- termining Merits of Dairy Cows. ing Draft Foals. Abroad Alpha Zetag Delta Ep- silon Omicrong Crew ill: Class Baseball C135 Varsity Baseball C2, 3Jg Football CZJ. Thesis :-The Propa- gation of Seed. Sugar Beet GEORGE ALBERT PAGE Ripon Ripon College Country Life Clubg Ag- ricultural Literary So- ciety Secretary K3l, President MJ. Thesis:-Studies in Dairy Calf Production. 188 BARENDRA EARL CLINTON GEORGE KUMAR ARTHUR BLAINE FREDERICK PALIT POLLEY POST POTTER Calcutta. India Madison Madison Madison Thesis:-Dairy Indus- Wisconsin Country Alpha Zeta. Alpha Zeta. try in India. Magazine. Thesis :-Several Fac- T h e si sz-Conditions Thesis:-An Investi- tors Infiuencing the Affecting Injury to gation of the Certified Availability of Com- Tomato Plants in Hy- Milk Business. mon Phosphate. dro-Cyanic Acid Fumi- gation. Agriculture ADOLPH HERMAN GEORGE MARTIN REINEKING ROOT Appleton Viroqua K fb P Hoard Press Clubg Li- WILLIAM LOUIS 'DUDLEY HERBERT PRATT. JR. REICHEL Indianapolis, Ind. Grand Rapids fb A 9 Yellow Helmet. Thesis:- Comparative Economic Value of the University and Tank- age Rations as a Feed for Growing Swine. Hoard Press Club. Thesis:-Variations in Live Weight and Milk and Butter Fat Pro- duction of Dairy Cows for Different Lactation Periods. brarian C339 Agricul- tural Literary Societyg First Sergeant Cadet Corps 423. T h e sis :-Determina- tion of Mineral Ele- ments in the Lipoids of Calf Brains and Egg Yolks. THOMAS CHARLES POWELL Reedsburg K CID I' Class Football Cl, 233 IWJ C473 Student Con- ference C4D. Thesis :-A Study of the Cost of Wintering Draft Brood Mares. GUY ARLAND RUSSEL Ripon Ripon College Agricultural Literary Societyg- Country Life Clubg Secretary and Treasurer C43 of Y. M. C. A. Thesis:-Good Meth- ods of Producing Profitable Dairy Cattle. 189 HENRY EUGENE WILLIAM SCHULTZ SCHNECK East Greenville, Pa. Milwaukee Thesis:-Potato Rot West Division High in Wisconsin in 1912. Agricultural Literary Societyg Wis consin Countrylvf agazineg As- sociate Editor C4b. Thesis :-Fertilization of Lettuce. WALTER FREDERICK SCHWAAB Nashota Student Confer C1106 ANTON WENCELAUS SCHMUTZER Antigo Class Football C23 Varsity Crew C353 Ag: ricultural Literary S0 ciety. Thesis :-TheImprove- ment of Clover Seed Agriculture TSIC CARL ALAN WALTER YEE THOMPSON JAMES FRED TANG Curdss TURNBULL UBER Canton. China Colby High Glencoe. Ill. Milwaukee University of Cali- - - L i v e S t o c k C l u bg Thesis: - Justification fornia gggfsgiulaflgra gggggxg C o u n t r y Magazine. of Babcock Test as ' ' Measure for Payment Thesis :-F o r a g i n g Agronomy Club Secfe' Thesis: - Comparison - V Power of Some Agri- tary C47' of a Home Grown Ra- ggrlxglk at Cheese Fac cultural Plants Upon Thesis:-,Several Fac- tion and a Bought Ra- ' Different Phosphates. tors Aff-eatin g the tion for Dairy Cows. Availibility of Phos- phates in Plant Nu- trition Work. RAYMOND HERMAN SCHUSTER Lodi Live Stock Clubg Wis- consin Country Maga- zineg Assistant Circu- lation Manager C3Dg Circulation Manager C4lQ Board of Directors. Thesis :-Dairy Manu- facturing Buildings. JOHN CROWELL VAN RIDER. JR. St. Louis Z 'IJ' Football C3,4Dq Captain Freshmen: Basketball C3, 45: Captain C479 Yellow Helmetg Iron Cross. 190 JOHN LAIRD HJALMAR ALBION GEORGE MARTIN AMISEE OLIVER SCOTSON SIMON WALZ, IR. WARNER WATRUD WEBBE WEHRWEIN Freeport, Ill. Grand Rapids Blanchardville Chicago, Ill. Manitowoc Thesis:-Suitable Ra- Alpha Sigma Phi, AgriculturalGleeClubg X 111' Oshkosh Normal tions for Growing Track C2, 375 Wrestl- DormitoryCommitteeg Al h . Draft Foals. ing. Choral Uniong Nora Inner Gateg Yellow 3 Zeta, Common' Samlag. Helmet. Zlggxecountfy Mag' Thesis: - Comparison Thesis:-Agriculture. . . of Dual Purpose Live Thesis:-The .Daqy Stock Farming with Boards of Wisconsm. Dairying. Agriculture CALVIN KOKSAN MINA ROY CECIL PARKER JOEYAO AUGUSTA YOUNG YAMPOLSKY WEST WOO WILLIS Galesviue Madison Waupaca Canton' China Rewey Band: L i V e 5 t 0 C k Lewis Institute. Chi- Tthgsiszzlsgadication St' Josephvs College Platteville Normal Club? Rme Team 427' cago Cl b M o .uac rass. - .-, - , Socialist u 9 en- 5i2iii2a,21f2h'2' PS2 Ezszizsiifiszifssi wh Society- termmatlon of carbon- the Production of Let- Thesis:-Fermentation tuce in Forcing Houses. in Its Relation to Pa- thogenesis. 191 1 ANTON ROYAL STANLEY CLIFFORD PAUL JOHN CHARLES CHARLES SAMUEL EDWIN ZAHORICK ALLEN ALLYN ASHMUN BAKER Kewaunee Portage Madison Waupaca Madison Department Editor of Portage High Madison High Waupaca High Baker College Agronomy, Wisconsin , , m iountry Magazineg giigiiiig tggvgggg ll' T ACACIA A T A gwnomy uh HJ' of Subsistence in Wis- Monastics. Commerce Club Secfe' Class Basketball ' St 'C I . ft ' . Cpnsm a e ps X u Thesis'-Cost Account tary C435 Student Con- ference 643. Thesis:-The R e t a il Agficultufe moms' ing System for a Plow Thesis:-An Analysis Hardware Business Manufacturing Com- of the Cost of State and Mail-Order Com- pany. Government. petition. CHARLES WILLIAM HERBERT LEWIS EVERETT HENRY HENRY THEODORE GOULD FRANCIS BRIMMER BURHOP BURROW CASTLE DAHM Milwaukee Sheboygan Beaver Dam Milwaukee McGregor, Iowa gouth Division High Sheboygan High Fort Atkinson High Milwaukee High McGregor High h C 001 Class Basketball CQ, 3, A E ill A A CI: Honorary Hesperiang Mandolin Club Cl, 2 459 Commerce Club: Commerce Club. 35g Vice-President C45 Philomathiag German Thesis:-The Organi' Monastics:Footbal1C1, . - . Commerce Club Trea Play C4D. zation and Manage- 2, 3, 49, KWJ. TheSlS'.'Thfe Business surer f4j. ment of a Department Administration of the Thesis :-Manufacture, Store in a City of Thesis:-T h e C o n - Fuller 8a Johnson Com- Thesis:-A Cost Ac- densed Milk Industry. counting System for ofLiquo1-in Wisconsin. ' Printers. Sale and Consumption 10 000' pany. 192 1 I -W , .V 1:12.11 1 1.2 V ' ' f . .I L, . I. M, uf , .,,, ,.-,fn ' . . 4, . ,, 1: PERCIFER CARL RAPHAEL CHARLES EDGAR MORGAN DALEY DIETZE DOYLE Grand Rapids Mayville Mitchell, S. D. Grand Rapids High 9 A X Thesis :-Factory Pur- chasing Systems. LELMER CLAY HERRON Platteville Platteville Normal Band. Thesis:-C h a t t e l Mortgages in Wiscon- sin. Mayville High Class President C239 Hesperia Treasurer C3 D9 U. W. Orchestra C355 Class President CZ, 475 Conference C3Jg Athletic Board C4Jg Commerce Club Presi- dent C4D9 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Board Di- rectors C415 Inter-Mu- ral Athletic Commit- tee Chairman C4J. Thesis:-E x p e n s e Loading in Life Insur- BHCC. GUY THOMSON ELLIS Madison Thesis :--Agricultural Madison High Credit. Thesis :-Analysis of Pennsylvania Railroad Report. Commerce MARK CHARLES HADLEY LASELLE HOSKINS JAMISON Bloomington Knoxville. Tenn. Bloomington High Knoxville High CID K E Commerce Club Presi- Commerce Baseball C2, 31. dent C4D. Thesis:-Price Fluctu- ations of Pennsylvania Thesis:'Cost Account- Railroad Securities on ing in Banking. the New York Stock Exchange. ROBERT FELIX KAHN Milwaukee Milwaukee High Cadet Captain C475 Classified M a n a g e r Wisconsin Daily News C4Jg Business Assistant Wisconsin Magazine C35. Thesis:-Training of Retail Salespeople for Ehiciency. ALVIN LOUIS FINDEISEN Green Bay Green Bay High Thesis:-The Nature and Character of the Express Business. STANLEY BUTCHER KIRK Kenosha Kenosha High Thesis: - Government Regulation of Stock and Bond Issues of Public Utilities. 193 WILLIAM EDWARD KIRK Kenosha Kenosha High Athenaeg Commerce Club5 Spanish Club. Thesis:-B u s i n e s s Administration of the A. B. Manufacturing Company. OTTO ADOLPH KNAUSS Evansville, Ind. Evansville High Track C355 Class Track EZ, 355 Badger Board 35. Thesis :-Advert i s i n g Methods Used in the Distribution of Flour. HUGO KUECHENMEIS- TER West Bend West Bend High ACACIA Class Secretary C355 Athletic Board C355 Commercial Club. Thesis:-Organization and Management of a Leather Goods Factory HAL HERMAN LANG Sioux City, Iowa Sioux City High B GJ II Thesis :-Cooperative Marketing of Western Fruits. Commerce HINMAN FRANK DORIC RAYWORTH JOHN CHIPMAN MOORE NOVAK PORTER Joliet. Ill. La Crosse Fontana Joliet High La Crosse High Walworth High C o m m e r c e Club5 C o m m e r c e Club5 Thesis:-Insurance and Haresfoot Play Cl, 2, Track C255 Class Track Its Relation to Poor 355 Haresfoot Club. CI, 35. Relief. Thesis:-Organization Thesis:--County Fi- and Management of a nance and Accounting. Retail Hardware Store. JOHN CHARLES PRITZLAFF Milwaukee West Division High School Monasticsg Water Polo Team C2, 3, 455 Com- merce Club. Thesis :-An Efhciency Study of a Machine Tool Factory. DEXTER ROUNDY MAPEL Milwaukee East Division High WT Iron C r o s s 3 Cadet Colonel C455 Scabbard and Blade5 Banjo Club5 Mandolin Club Leader C355 U n i o n Boardg Haresfoot President C455 Circus Committee C255 Junior Play Com- mittee5 Class Treas- urer C35. School Thesis:-The Export Business of El Paso, Texas. GERALD EDWARD REYER Colby Stevens Point Nor- mal Athenae Treasurer C355 Intemational C l u b Treasurer C45. T h e s i s:-Analysis of the Report ofthe Penn- sylvania Railroad and Its Subsidiary Com- panies. " 194 EDGAR RUNKEL Madison ELGAR RUNKEL Madison Platteville Normal Platteville Normal U. W. Band and Or- U. W. Band Orchestra RALPH JAY SHEFFER Madison Walworth High Thesis:-A Discussion and Classification of Revenues and Expen- ditures of State Gov- ernments. JOHN ENSIGN SHERIDAN Janesville Janesville High E N Monasticsg Student Conference Q4-D5 Junior Play C355 Senior Play Committee. Thesis :-Intercorpor- ate Relations of Rail- ways. Commerce chestra C3, 45. K3, 41. Thesis :-Statistics of Thesis:-S t a t i s t i c s Process Since 1890. Since 1890. HENRY ELMER WEBER LEROY Milwaukee WEDLOCK West Division School A T -Q Monastics. High Mineral Point Mineral Point High Rifle Club CZJ. Thesis:-The Express Business and the Pub- Thesis:-M o r t g a g e lic. Taxation. ARNO 'LOUIS ZINKE Fond du Lac Fond du Lac High Commerce Basketball C2 Jg Class Basketball MJ: Commerce Club. Thesis:-Proposed Cost System for a Brickyard. Medic DAMON ALONZO BROWN A T Q Spring Green Spring Green High Sigma Sigma. Thesis:-Chemie H C N Poisoning. LEO CHARLES SMITH Fort Atkinson Fort Atkinson High Thesis:-Marketing Methods of the A. B. Manufacturing Com- pany. CARL FREUND Belvidere, Ill. Belvidere High A T Q Sigma Sigma: Sigma Gammag Gymnastics Team L3, 43. Thesis :-Experimental Pathology of Ductless Glands. 195 HERBERT GEORGE VINCENT ALFRED FRANKLIN FERDINAND REINHARD WILLIAM CONRAD MAREK HAESSLER HILLESHEIM KOCH KOLLS Chippewa Fans Milwaukee Madison Janesville La Crosse Chippewa 1:-aus High North Division High Concordia College Janesville High University of Minne- Class Football my School W. W. Daniels' chem- 2 N som AXE CWD Water Polo C355 Sophomore Honor sq Romance Club. Thesis:-A Study of the Blood of Trout. FRANK RAYMOND MENNE Eden Fond du Lac High N A Thesis:-The Action of Stock Versus An- togenus Vaccines in the Treatment of Acne. ical Society. HARRY BUG GE MOE McFarland Stoughton High Thesis :-Embryologi- cal Development of the Heart CLatter Stage-sl. Sigma Sigma. Thesis:-The Blood Supply of Nerves. Medicine ERLING OSCAR RAVN Merrill Merrill High Red Triangles. Thesis:-A b s t r a c t Work in Bacteriology. Sigma Sigma. Thesis :-Absorption of Hydrocarbon Oil. GEORG E HIRAM ROBBINS Milwaukee West Division High NA Thesis :-The Effect of Typhoid Vaccination Upon Leucocyte Count School MILTON EDWARD ROSE Dubuque. Iowa Dubuque High 2 A E Sigma Sigmag Athenaeg Cadet Lieutenant C215 Glee Club CU. Thesis :-Absorption of the Hydrocarbon Oils. 196 EMIL ALLEN RICHARD ALBERT ALBERT WALTERS EUGENE GUSTAVE RUKA SIVYER WERLICH ABEL Boscobel Milwaukee Weston Manitowoc Clinton High gift Division High Menominee High Manitowoc High l K2 C oo . NA Band cs, 41. ' S. International Club. Thesis--The Salubil Sigma lgma' Thesis:-Enzymes of Basketball ul' ity of Precipitated Sul- the Lung. Thesis:-The Actionof phur in the Milk of Stock Versus Antoge- Lime. ' nus in the Treatment , of Acne. Medic Pharrnic Pharm1c DORRANCE JAMES ANNE LEROY FREESE HANSON DOROTHY GEORGE Jamestown. N. D. Sturgeon Bay HILTON HOFFMAN Socorro, New Mexico Antigo Jamestown. High Thesis :-Suppositories Sturgeon Bay High F. P. Powers' Pharma ceutical'Societyg Wis consin Secretary Amer ican Chemical Society. Thesis:-The Chemis try of the Tomato. Socorro High A E. A Thesis:-Comparative Structure of Stems and Leaves of Certain Mints. Antigo High FRANCIS ALBERT FEDERER Waukesha Carroll College Daniels' Chemie ciety. ALVIN AUGUST MAHRE Amery Amery High al So Powers, Pharmaceuti- F. B. Powers' Pharma cal Societyg Pharmacy ceutical Society. Class President 425' Thesis:-Glycerites of Thesis:-Occurance of the U. S. P. Calcium Oxalate in Leaf Drugs. 197 l C WILLIAM STELLA HAZEL AGNES ADELAIDE RABAK LINITA KATHERINE MARY VERONICA Webster' S. D. SINCLAIR BRENNAN BURTON DONOVAN Webster High Dundee, Ill. Baraboo Billings. Mont. Madison U'W' Band orchestra. University of South- Coral Union. Billings High Madison High ern California , , Thesis:-Constituents Thesis Infusions A A A II B CD Girls Glee Club- h F ' :Q ' - - ?,Efgi,"'i,iaf,2ft of Pfunus Mystic Circleg Black Theslsffoutlm Catg Green Umbrellag Harmonic course' Girls' Glee Club. Pharmacy M ' ELEANORE MIRIAM ESTHER ESTHER RUTH GUINEVERE JOSEPHINE HELENE MARIE ZELL LAUBENSTEIN ROBINSON SIMPSON STAUFFACHER WHEELER Gresham Madison Madison Monroe Janesville Appleton High Madison High Madison High Northwestern Col- Janesville High Girls' G 1 e e C 1 u b I A A A Choral Uniong Glee lege Choral Union. S. G. A. Board C233 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C4J. Thesis Course 1- Othello. Club. Thesis:-Public Thesis :--Music. School Music. 198 X VAN LORENS WILLIAM WILLIAM HARRY ANGUS BOHNSON HOWARD ADRIAN LOUIS JAMES Clinton' Iowa FREIBURGER HADFIELD I HOLLMEYER JOHNSTON Clinton High Madison Madison Cincinnati, Ohio Oconto A X 2 gi1ri11burg.NewYork, Madison High Purdue University Oconto High E Th ' --Th Eff f f Cadet Captain C435 111 A Y Allffilfhum S31 hgge sh E A E A X E P Scabbard and Blade- W W Daniels, Chem the Quantitixge BDe- Tll1esis:Tlg Zh oft Z- gasgetaallwillg Rifle - .- , . ' ' . . ,' termination o oric c emica tu y o t e u Q . . Danie ' Thesis' Th-e Detqr 1Ca1SOC1etvV1Ce-PfeS1- Acid. ReactionBetweenBro- Chemical Society CS, angggon 0fNxtrateSm dent 67' mine and Cinnamic 35. Thesis:-The Iodate Acid' Thesis:-Rotation'Dis- and Periodate of Tel- pei-sion in Non-Aque- lurium. ous Solutions. Chemistry MALDWIN WALTER ALVIN JOSEPH ALBERT LLOYD - JONES HENRY ROMAINE FRANCIS ADOLPH Racine JUVE LAMB OESTERLE SLIWINSKI Racine High Merrill Linden Lansdowne. Penn. Oconornowoc A X E Beloit College Beloit College Philadelphia College Oconomowoc High . L . Thesis:-A Volumetric U. W. Band 13, 41. of Pharmacy Thesis:-The SU2-dy Phi Lambda Upsllon Analysis for Carbon. Thesis--The Amount A X E Chromous Chloride. ThQSiS1-TheDefeffQi- and Status of Organic - .- - 13533 of lf- Sulphur in Pm. h1?ga.mS,:r1fOaz. ' drated Salts. 199 l 1 Chemistry SAMUEL SPERO Milwaukee East Division High School Menorah Society Pres- ident C3l. Thesis :-Equilibrium in the System Mercurous Chloride and Pyridine. CLARKE KRYN WOLFERT Sheboygan Sheboygan High .QR A X E ' ,VPI we Thesis:-A Quanti. 25,9 ""oo iei" M 'egzzfuiszasselrbif dium. UFHCER2 , W ,a r ff 52 4---3 First Semester President ........... Ray Cuff Vice-President . . . Katharine Cronin Secretary . . . . Kendall Bragg Chemistry ANDREW ALBERT WOLLIN Ocorlomowoc Oconornowoc High AXE Phi Lambda Upsilon. Thesis:-Diffusion o. Oxygen Through Or- ganic Liquids. Treasurer .... . . Allen Johnson Sergeant-at-Arms . . . . Robert Butler If Bessie Rood Trustees . , Wallace Branclel Gene Van Gent Prom Chairman ...... Albert Tormey Second Semester President ,.... ..... W alt Powell Vice-President . . . . May Walker Secretary . . . George Bresnahan Treasurer .... . . . Arthur Zinke Sergeant-at-Arms . . Ray Cuff Cuff Cronin Bragg Johnson A, , ,,,, ...Nj . Butler Powell Walker Bresnahan Zinke Cuff 200 m m m I m I Q t '-y, fill It -zigfg'-1,151 H-' .Lf . -:HL P J" ,ff NH" ,. 1 "1 , --w",: ,ftwffffw "f22aul:1set52tf H Mft!! Wewfxutfiihm 4 Ji5'g33s21'4f"' 1.5 mitiifii' Rt Ae We Q- Z A3,'i3IE2t5EE:t,, 'M Mtiifgift if fi'fHS1 ., Nea, A 1- ' Wiiifige .5 ix, M . Mstitiiii' Q ID' K1 22121, N J 1 '-" 1 If eae eeswm ezs ff it-. 51 Z A A Z E, ., - ,A 'wfgrm as ,tw at if' K 6 KS , I :i l ,Qt " l 5 ' ' - e,:.,1---:-- .L 4 It f 1 -P, ,,A,1 -' 52 ' Q " EQ Z' V! 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Q ,Wy if 1 vlllv t he C ce E I Secretary .... . . .Willard Kernen i',,' Treasurer .... . . Stanley Anderson 1 by '4 f I if i Sergeant-at-Arms . . . . Hoy Clayton ' 'A--" E O I7 If I C 5 k'xx Trustee ...... . Paul Eimer x , .,.,, - ---' -1 W' A lll e " 'U' if aa- A Q 7 - A 1 a-X , X First Semester i A J .-5 f main mmm President . . . . . Hoy Clayton f' -,Q Vice-President . . , . Marie Clauer ' O F p ,ff ' 1 Secretary . . . . . Gustav Bohstedt 4 W-1---L VIAX r ,. W5 ,,giLf, ...N Treasurer . . ".' i. . . Morris Cohn President . . . . . .Alois Kessenich K 'V Sergeant-at-Arms . . . . Ray Keeler Vice-President . . . Anita Pleuss .fx V X" IW I Frank Stone Secretary .... . . Gordon Clapp ' ,"' - .Q,L ,IQ A Trustees . . Spencer Bissel Treasurer .... . . . Dow Harvey ' LWi1liam Goldie Seargeant-at-Arrns . . Arthur Wickham 5 Q W 7 fblsfx A , z x - - ,XX 1 . A aa- i,f!,'3, Buff-' I . l if Clayton Clauer Cohn Bohstedt Keeler 1 Q lf' S' M L- 1, f' 1 'fi' E335 r,.. - .xmrgt f ' . 'X--:1s'iE. 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A , ' ""' ' "fH--4Q1T,gA'-4'AL3.4 ,. x Y J -r A wzmf-Tmm.w1 , Am .,,, 1 STUDENTNTIWTY 6 4 v I4 fm ,Ki ',f 'FEW'-, ' f S nl ,ffl 1 ivy. 1 mg,- AJ". 1, , ,.y, . Im :,'1E::.1 J.lfEE.E..f-"' i?lV'4f'1iM iiflff 1 'Siu' .: W5'E.2u ,. 1:1221-'Qf-" Lg, pf' way" f . f YW f":Yfg11739?.'ii'ajafgfgjif' f 5'AS1'54f331'gf- H "U-"f'5s'7 " 1'VW5f:f'? f " -1 'fa M, 4, Yg la, '- lV?53fiEl1 3'E NA 35? ' 32: ifw . 'Ulf' HN- A 'K 51 Fw M fy 3 FV -M : miiiikafeifsffn . R . G5fliU?i??E5f5' iif??f3'1ff4 H l ' onor Soc1et1es , BADGEIM .. .,,,qguf -' -v- ' -:tn 1.-,9 f1f ?4 5 R I I 1, E w' ,f - Ali .- 'Qff 1 ' , 'VK . X ,. .M 1 Wx? --M Q- f , . -,Aff - 4. , A, ... fl. 4.4 ,W . 5 'Fi A. VJ' 2 V xif??5 Xff-fi: .151 1? 'i,5f5fy F fs-vi fx x 4 fQi,.i . A Q 52. fi -4- .-'- 1" . a N-155-, -'I 1 j 2 rv rg D' C' 3 3 Q-t X31 U1 is 3 S' Fu ' Q IR U' 1 S W Q' Wim CS I UQ In CF -Q' Q W 5 ,Q , Q' 3 - ro ,lf S21 e-r H CF ro .-. ' rs W I? ru SY' Z2 .- - X 'QE' fi swf: -uf-',1'-:A Ziff' j 1. 4..',Q'-Fu:',Z3zJf,y2j,L .,j--l " iii' f ,f 1 " -'-.2:r,x- 2 '--61121 , f, N., .. X xr? Y .ff.:?'?' ffl! 'ff'-f-Lfgsflfffnisif. ifx,, "f'w-M "f?i55'A'G9ikZ gmail' 'S I ' , Jf':f.l'1z 1E2',"'f 11.13 iff . JN v- rw - iii? ' Mit If-ings'-'A f ,- fin ff:w:?i'Yfffa . XXV, M gbsflikfiifi - 209 -U -W ,wnm ,gm ?x"f"i"'W"7"'? ff' 'T' 1, ' fivzwf 1 - A ' ' ' Y"T'..,,, Q21 f - In K- , -in a X A "N, '- , W FM gg T Y 1 . K' 1, "QQ"--'--f-a.:..i. A 'vw ., . 19:5-:X'u,N N4-,V IQ, U' Exi f' W - "W 3' .QLW T .ggi ' " ' " .ii - --34 'bi 51' 'T -i!':sF'iB-. ' 1.ew1ff f wr. ffgvf' isfzw rffzife' it 43W r.li-f1l.:2'.eaifl:sfiFifi: iikrziii-39-f' villeimbfisiiaaiifeil-ffr i"fli3'ii?iiiliiR 'ifllll.i.Qml1iif'iiw Hiram-.-r. .15 .QW ,hr-bex ifgfifrif' ifiealm., -fall J "2ii1i1'af2!5ui:--. Y"--islw l1E.i-Heslillff' 'ilwi '-iii ' T ' if 1 x ii . 7 S f L 1 I 1 .i x 1 is-9i?fi?z,i1i.f'i3, -15iE,1-SS? iiQ2,5f:5f'f5.,N XJEEQSQ Nix! 'i lg 11iyiis2iswiii591i51.1:ibe . -'iimigiiilmiinxf-iifiiiflilliilii ,,.. Zfifrr..Cf'i!lii.'ili'iiiif3S5i??:r ,-imselffeftisfeig. 'lllerziik fxsxiiii, fini-Ihr' ag: ff- 5 el "X, W ,. , A" .. .f , - , .ive ,. X, , ,xg f- --., 4-.,- : f- 1 " 4 .lf iii K 1 ..... r ,..-,I a. 'Q N X , A g' 1 ' .E Viz' .1 I. ' I A .X . if 1 , 1 ,. F 5 l E 3 1 , . 1 1' f . 'K l . '- i 1 iii? ef' I. , , , f.ffi...,.. if l 1 ,. ,, . ,'.' I 5 m,,.. --.N fl, V 'il'7,:ci:.L: - igl gli' 5:7111 W5 f-if 1 M131 M 5 'Fi lr I AQWAV , -eco.. 2 ' I Phi Beta Kappa Alpha of Wisconsin. 1899 HI BETA KAPPA was founded at William and Mary College, Virginia, in 1776, with literary and social pur- poses, but election very early became an honor given to students of high scholarship, who have most profited by the undergraduate college course. It emphasizes letters rather than research and limits membership to students of the college course as distinguished? from technical courses. The charter of the Wisconsin Alpha Chapter was granted in 1898, and the society was organized in 1899. Faculty University Members Graduates Kathryn Hall Margaret Head Nora Mielenz Selrna Schubring 1913 Lydia Dallwig Margaret Eberle Mary Pease Ruth Rice Mary Ryan Edward Samp Edyth Swarthout Charles Tomlinson 1912 Marie Anthony Roger Ballard Rae Bell Elsa Breitkreutz Members 1912 Flora Buss George Cunningham Frank Daley Agnes Davis James Davis Russell Evans Alice Farquhar Honora Frawley Lily Haass Amy Hoyt Joseph Hubbard Laura Johnson Katherine Lenroot Walter Luethe Clara Perry Edward Reyer Augusta Schultz Robert Williamson Archibald Taylor Thomas Sewall Adams, Ph. D. Bennet Mills Allen, Ph. D. Charles Elmer Allen, Ph. D. Florence Eliza Allen, Ph. D. Albert William Aron, A. M. Ross Allen Baker, A. M. Lelia Bascom, A. M. Edward Ashland Birge, Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D. Raymond Thayer Birge, A. M. Ernst Gustav Lorenzen, J. U. D. Frederick Alexander Manchester, A. M. Herman William March, Ph. D. Lois Kimball Mathews, Ph. D. Walter Joseph Meek, A. M. Charles Elwood Mendenhall, A. M. Bayard Quincy Morgan, Ph. D. Dana Carleton Munro, A. M. Maxwell Charles Otto, Ph. D. Herman Carey Bumpus, Ph. D. G, Edward Thomas Owen, Ph. D. Horace Thomas Burgess, Ph. D. 2 Q Frederic Logan Paxson, Ph. D. George Edward Cleary, A. B. L-. Charles Maltador Purin, A. M. George Cary Comstock, Sc. D., LL. D. ,,.., .... , ,, Frank Otis Reed, Ph. D. Thomas Matthew Dahm, A. M. ,I "i" Harry Sanger Richards, LL. D. Robert Conrad Digque, B, S, L R Frederick William Roe, Ph. D. Robert E11-rin Neil Dodge, A. M. " Edwin Carl Lother Clemens Roedder, Richard Theodore Ely, Ph. D., LL. D. i ei Ph. D. E1iTrkACi3Z2d3frIeiZai?'iG' M' Tl 5Lf.Yii,riflfX,Oi51le1QeiiSi:ihbD' Carl Russell Fish, Ph. D. -'A - William Amasa Scott, Ph. D. George Converse Fiske, Ph. D. ig George Clarke Sellery, Ph. D. Albert Stowell Flint, A. M. 9' ' Frank Chapman Sharp, Ph. D. Charles Josiah Galpin, A. M. Edward Hall Gardner, A. M. Moses Stephen Slaughter, Ph. D. Charles Sumner Slichter, M. S. William Frederic Giese, A. M. Eugene Allen Gilmore, LL. B. Walter Wilson Hart, A. B. John Fred Haussman, Ph. D. Vivian Allen Charles Henmon, Ph. D. Lee Hollander, Ph. D. Frank Gaylord Hubbard, Ph. D. Grant Milnor Hyde, A. B. Leonard Rose Ingersoll, Ph. D. Joseph Jastrow, Ph. D. Alfred Power Jones, M. D. John Louis Kind, Ph. D. Wilford Isbell King, A. M. Henry Burrows Lathrop, A. B. Chester Lloyd-Jones, Ph. D. Arthur Solomon Loevenhart, M. D. Elizabeth Anita Smith, A. B. Hugh Allison Smith, A. M. Erwin Stoekle, B. S. Arch Tarrell, A. B. Edward Burr Van Vleck, Ph. D. Richard Vaughan, B. S. George Wagner, A. M. Horner Andrew Watt, Ph. D. Oliver Patterson Watts, Ph. D. . William Linn Westermann, Ph. D. Frank Ernest Williams, A. B. Alexander Newton Winchell, Ph. D. Morton Owen Withey, C. E. Louis Bernard Wolfenson, A. M. Karl Young, Ph. D. Casimir Douglas Zdanowicz, Ph. D. in 'ffiiii Zig' I 'Leif-xg 1 L i Z T: L! E. ,ri- fle . .- ,iw .iv ll, ia N "' J . l 1 I I i 5 I 1. k,, lt. 5 l 1 l i A if lffil ,,1,,'. iyilrill . H ,ig 'mga ,rp .7-W. ,, 3 Fiflaw 3 QP? , 1- ,3 .i, 1. '-4 bleiwix-i ' -' r, its PQ if--. H' , ff Qi' r.,5' fin.,- ' 210 1 ' ,,, wail, f Mfg! . gm' 1- I esjfg' -1 ' . "nl, gm' if Et W ,.rrWf2V l' 'if ' - , prgez. ff r i ' H I ai-Ziff, K . rgxigfqi -M !,.??,ff?,g44l7?Z,,' IK? , .,,2,, 6 afifiig... ..e?1'? Zi? 2 . 'N'-Y fi ' 3-5 Y ff' . .. . 'W 'IU J--r-e..:.r . . v 'F-mf iw.fran-.fsfen ...rife ., f' 4. fa. . like. ' .tif 41:1 ' , 'A -if..-'i' 'C If-I-3,1 3i5.Pp.'.-reasepxt QA :.Paies",f ' -- tix: ..v' fr AFM gi'--'mf ,g ...ze N---wi.. .. ,ee22H?2'eg,. 4 -f -. r . , F 5" .liill f V X 'I l'flLf?ill'fl-fsal 3,.,5-'Y' 1 X'k!5,'El'2-f"' ' -:l,,1"" 'P '1'I.e-'.., 1 - e, . fer. af - " . " J .. Z. We-Qiiefsliill '-2159.1-leg? N 23' f' - i5i.ZEP1?!!1?fQ3, Q 'iiffl 1. ning. Nw El-lbs .727 ,N I WMJYW. -1filjQfll,4'5l ?iiu.'1flV11 Sli: 'yi fifififh . 'fZai,15::1z..V' . lfr? .3 .Q if HM. "M-1'.lIlf' 'i ' " H,"eli'ilR.x'LLQ- x".ff-Slefiili Qlfssvpssaia52wn.3iwzi.-,fn it J ,-.aiilslel-.K .. . gg pu g., K, J, fjf gp 5313-gffggggh gy .ffluiaf . Hliiicilili j4l?illilll2f5i.f' iixggi-Waglgl. f' 5f?.lsl2l4e4H4 Hi!-jipfig " nifliills- ,,:n1It'::.:l, s . 1... - 5 4,41 Sigma Xi Wisconsin. 1907 sn' . B. M. Allen J. G. D. Meek BAD CSE' Allen IGMA XI was founded at Cornell Uni- C' A' Mann MQ .12 Miss F. E. Allen , I , , H. W. March 1 -.- - R' A. Baker versity in 1886. Wisconsin Chapter W. S. Marshall M' ""A ""9.iN, C. R. Bardeen was installed in 1907. Iti is "to L. Martin E- T- Bartholomew encourage original investigation and science M- Mason B. BC3Cl'l . Q' . . Mathews 1 E F Bean pure and applied, toy meet for the discussion E R Mamet M, C, Beebe of scientific subjects for the publication of D.. Mead 5.35.3 E. Bennett such scientific matter as may be deemed W. J. Mead Elfge desirable, to establish fraternal relations W- J- Meek N Biaclgsglder among investigators in scientific centers, and Lbggggcfgjhall .,.. Zfli 2159 H. C, Bradley to grant the privilege of membership to such E' R. Miller Q V ' H. C. Bumpus students as have during their college course W. S. Miller - .-l.I5..3.::I. guntggd given special promise of future achievement." F- B- M0ff1S0U 'Buklisir lgsgal-apolizcy limits membership to fellows FVG.LN3'.g3SbaCk j. f-feA- . . Carleton u Y' ' . C. F. Nelson C. I. COI'p A, Nyberg N A. C. Christie J. B. Overton MCG. Cline W. D, Pence , L. J. Cole J. D. Phillips . G. C. Comstock J. R. Price - flonrey ,V M. P. Ravenel il . . Dahm L. E. Reber 'J J. J. Davis -'l J. R. Roebuck fp P. H. Denniston " H. L. Russel G. Dietrichson if J. G. Sanders R. C. Disque -1 1 -AVI QA, H. A. Schuette iff, -gf? ' L. W. Dowling E. B. Skinner A. Dresden C. S. Schlichter if E' O' Ellingson .'." G- M- Smith .il Jigs Q. Evans 'gif .., f'i"iiM "i1f": K. W. Smith M , - - Vans "" ' D. Starch V' J. A. E. Eyster 2 E. Steidlmann 'N ,I E. H. Farrington f J. C. Stephenson Q Q. C- Finch " A. Stewart 'lp T . - .Fisc er H. E. Surface 'fm A. S. Flint A, L, Tatum W. E. Forsythe E. M. Terry G. C. Fulcher R. Thelen C. A. Fuller C. C. Thomas 0- A- Gage H. J. B. Thorkelson E. M. Gilbert F. T. Thwaits - .,-tg, IW". E. M. Griffith L. R. Jones E. J. Tully H Q lil M. F. Guyer ' C. Juday C. R, Van Hise , -:'ll'ij'V',Q" A. B. Hadley R. C. Judd E. B. Van Vleck 4. '11, f Carl Hambuechen L. Kahlenberg G. Wagner ,P .Q . E. B. Hart. G. W. Keitt J. H. Walton Q2 E. G. Hastings W. H. Kempfer J. W. Watson 5. T. Havard W. S. Kinne O. P. Watts . F. Hawley D. Klein S. Weidman EX: R7"5'7ffEF'... 'QQ Q . iX.I13Ie-iee A. E. Koenig C. R. Weidner up NM . . enry O. L. Kowalke H. F. Weiss 1,3 Ski 'Q' 'yfjb C. Hoffmann F. C. Krauskopf R. H. Whitbeck I .isis 21 u 131 E. C. Holden E. Krerners A. R. Whitson li-nf'f2. 31 2? g3' ' X ff... ffl' Xu W. O. Hotchkiss F. W. Kressman F . E. Williams H 1 ?,, fl C. J. Humphrey A. E. Kundert A. N. Winchell 13:53 7 . L. R. Ingersoll C. K. Leith M. o. Wieney Sai. fi ' C. M. Jansky . V. Lenher J.Wedee1ek ., fp ii J J. Jastrow A. S. Loevenhart H. C. Wolff M fp- -" 1 ' '.'...f , 2 gig A. G. Johnson E. V. Lynn F. W. Woll l '. - D. B. Jones E. V. McCollum O. J. Zobel , -2.ln".gl1"-fqwgx Q xi ' tag-,' - -. M fix s V -W fl 4 f, . 2 l . ... -...LX "1 N"""""'-fee-....,,.g1.f1 Q. I 1- 5 Jin ' Q5 .X YM SQ 1 B I ,.-4 'rv-ues-4n+Pv-n...,5,xM xl 1.4 NL A if swf, 1 V I . JI- ..-,qggx Q A V ' V1 'QA h3"f.i.B E115-l,:e.-J 'J' I Flin. .-if F- . 1 '- M . -..ee e Il, M ' fI'?ffU"' Wi?-I'iiIIIIIfIIII?ii. WQRIIZIIJIIILIII' I -If.YiI'S?IfQ,7f?I?I?II'IIIII-IIIIIII' if II I' IIVIII I I A I, -.,, ., zkfma-',,2lff 'I I . ' I"HZ I.II'5 II if '--'-. Z - Ma? 1- fI I If-se ,. .' 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If 1 I I I FLOYD IVICKI' E oem K-RANS I - fl- -W-I LLIAM - HAFIIR-I N I S EI-NIIBUIFI6 A f . . , I I Iggggj, -a843,Q,5g I - , III - 1 nib: ' - -ggi'-iripf , - , - , I . , 2-, I CHA FILES STIVEZFRS JR I l . 5. 4 -f :f i , f Q EK X , ly .,p, A, I L IIII ,--I SAMUEL IwoNDER 5I W I Iqsfif I - - ---f,+I--I-- - I - I mq5f,1faii3s.I' . . -5 23 3 'Wm-' 'l I' ' ' ' -'?"'f"'I Mft: II11fI'f?ZEklf' II I I I I If . ,V , . , , V FXIMIVEL-.. Q .. . . , . ..., 5 ," LW - 1, L4 1-Q ,I if ,, . ,. , fl if IFTLL 5 , -sm? ' wffw-if -I fwmw I-T .I , , I I I V I ISI FF? W If III'--I fx I I ' - 192 .fvwa-ew, If.f-fp-3.211 : wif I I fp. II , 3? Y Pr, www. - x,yxiI7.- J' -I IQQIII I I 4' ,f' I f I- 'A ,f ', -I I, Ifi' j' V "W V ., , I ' -'j 'f""' I, Y Q , ' -.f iq, T 54.Fff??fr ., -"TI" -. -.f f, A In , A ,E 4.22 I x, ,M -W ..., :H 4, ,L K il 13 -N.-,,1E,,:V1,122,245 QR., n Ii' .I , ff . 1-I-fi ,. 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TF 'IIE MQEEPE Anderson Rosencrans Kelm MacIntosh Steinberg Livingston Morgan Wonders Halliday Lampert Prof. Mack Hughes Woolhiser Boissard Lorig Fitch ' Stivers Gregory Moody Probert Noyes Larsen Tau Beta Pi AU BETA PI is an honorary engineering society founded at Lehigh University in 1885, and established at Wisconsin in 1899. Its object is to promote high standards of scholarship and char- acter among purely technical stu- dents by rewarding attainment of such high scholarship and character in a deiinite way. - Faculty Members Murray Charles Beebe Charles Frederick Burgess McGarvey Cline Robert Craigo Robert Conrad Disque Fredrick William Doolittle f W E? . L, Z , q.-1 Q1 We A 1. I ?' td ci:-11' " V tim e 2 i Y E William Spalding Kinne Jesse Benjamin Kommers Otto Lewis Kowalke Leslie Erskine Allan Kelso John Givan Davis Mack Edward Rose Maurer Daniel Webster Mead Charles August Mann Arthur Peabody William David Pence James David Phillips John Reese Price Joseph Phillip Schwada Oliver Wendell Storey Carl Clapp Thomas , 1 Q kits. 1 jf fj "m"i'-EJ-Yf A offf 1 I vt' 41. - it-f.'1ffX'--eff l7'57i"li3l: fp,-' yu, A . fun,-, V211-cv-ifizy-it '-it 11. 'fbi' V Hi'-1 -5 I 1.s- 1 fvlk flyfNl5re5g'---.gggnfr ffi. , Ji: 'N"'5,f7qr1.," :UNE A W,:ff'r?s1f-at-E1 ' -v'.1.':4 X.,-i 4'+13gWs "4 I gs:-fi NX V221 :ni SIE?-.. Val if '1-"21If2ef.- 'WS'-::f'1ygXIa : 1.1: -J' NL fi -,f':.3:',f3!5Z,ffg21,, f- " , ,vV:f.u,e ,.,., 1 fa-1,2-ii.. . , wlsfififf 1 r . Lf'I'51l,."- ., , ,fffgj QM? , , 5----"Hi .ggif , , . ,-5 'A ' :asv--,l'i,ZfE , div gf-sg ,'g:51??: 4,41 1,., "i2',,-zzfzrvr. 'sf5J'1'f,2 .- rx-fl., '--ag 1' r, 5ix'Xi . ,rim ,rum J,7Q' f"4i,f1f4f A yt. -135.131 -of-,izir-gf' '2r":.-2.1-.g:fL'P"QK "ff"'Zf 7 . 11 'Yi .,2M.4:,,..?.:Q, Q 7 ' , JTx,Xi Halsten Joseph Bedford T horkelson - v'v.' , 4 'V ' X Frederick Eugene Turneaure 5 " 3 v Leslie Flanders Van Hagen James Webster Watson I John Glaettli, J r. Morton Owen Withey ' 4 Frank August Kartak Herbert Laude Woolhiser 1'1yg5gQ,Qfl TAU BETA PI CONVENTION 1912 HQ 'V rl V r "rss, wfxf - -"1 1 1- --at-w'vi.f.f 1 -dw'lQQZ'35i'i!f'? 'I-555, Z--IAIKNTAS, .,,,, A ,Y l",'H1f3:1f'QR.jW5c'15--' X Qs 7 prix-.:. Ivy 'rel V F i 125 1. sis'-f. . Y K- X 'ww Q-J".-122: X, 1 Ji" ss-S Miva'-ERXSY W 1Q3,3wJ' Xi, XX A 4 . , , -wyf gi . " Q 3-'-, - 5 . 2 ii i, .V chi ,maxi ' nf' ' -f f -L 2, 14:5 ' "" 5 1 if if 5 lvillifiiy gif ' l X V yilllqli nlillvpr all H ,I 1 X" K .Qsi N 213 V--V.-an ,5f',,H.., i31i:.'1s-Acgegrgigs - " ' 'ij P gl w , MA' ' ' 4' ' K ly, .-163.4 ,- - . 'Lis , 'P ' .' , it-vga 1 ' - ' Z "-' ms of 1 L if ' ,--VAN: if: 'L '-,r X 4, if .4 N.- r X 'I . xy QQ., - .vw lv. A 1 L -A -,su F 'Q 1,114--,Ei guyz QAEYT. . gang g" the fee ,as1ggsn5gs4iy'f ,, 1',lgv' ,M -...: YW- ' il-np, aff?-X i 1215 i "' ' 1 I 1 ul-El' iilga' flflilp' Xie. ilv L. C .iiiijfluf ff ff V?',5iE33E?ilSii Wwliilulllfii' fn X V .ff-9' .. t'f:i1'.: 'sera 'izlr "sf: sssafefp-iff ' ill. I 432531251 .lgE?3.s,Q'fQ?fiiEgeilsll5g3l.rE2w Wlillf :fa1lQ5r?2ilE:i3M4'f5ili1f3N.QQfP i2'?'s:f'Tf"5i 'vii " xwzelgtvlilifbi N' 'W2:"1EiiI'12tu-V "fi 'Six' 'F :I gg -JA52QQQlgilQgsNm1mzlzlllewilt.. NX lmtfwliiiziaillsllilssmt'g ...liiliiizailillflm "fllf5:eil1s g F F g g 5 Alpha Zeta i. !'A' 1 ' ' l Babcock, 1905 l HOMPSON CHAPTER of Alpha Zeta began at Ohio State University in 1897. The Wisconsin Chapter, founded in 1905, is named after Dr. S. M. Babcock. Its purpose is "to raise the general standard of its members in every way, not only in college but in after life. It is the intention of ,Q J," the fraternity that it shall have leaders in - 'NE every line of learning as related to agricul- ' , ture." An Alpha Zeta Quarterly is pub- ! fix V lished. l . 1' N ' .11 1 Q f--I...-1' f' f ,f-V' 1 c . . X ' ' " Alexander Septimus Alexander 'Y Stephen Moulton Babcock 1' Arthur Christopher Baer Edward Holyoke Farrington James Garfield Fuller 5 -1'- Q .f .. Joseph Charles Gilman Lawrence Frederick Graeber Edwin Bret Hart ly V U I ., xi I . I I Ii! f.. f. Faculty Members r ,-5 sl-Q rio .M :wie '.: 2 9 3- , 'Z 12 is - H or I Edward George Hastings Conrad Hoffman Robert Francis Howard l George Calvin Humphrey l.' Orren Lloyd-Jones Arthur Henry Kuhlman James Garfield Milward James Garfield Moore Frank Baron Morrison Christian Percival Norgord Charles Albert Ocock Harry Luman Russell John Lawless Tormey Emil Truog Wilbert Walter Weir Frank White Andrew Robinson Whitson 1913 Clinton Blaine Post George Frederick Potter John Earl Stallard George Simon Wehrwein 1914 Noble Milton Coe Ernest Herman Hoppert james Henry Murphy John Bruce Tasker J .,z, N.. -,.. l M. Q Edward Richard Jones 3 I f Student Members I 1913 William Lockhart Baird Q Chester Arthur Barrand 1 ,, John William Braun if e' Walter Albert Dopke 123: Q ,HlXf,gVJ,' Claude Sprague Healey Clarence Hellings Hulburt W- El Isadore Levin 5 243' , 'fl Oran Milton Nelson 2352 Leslie Latham Oldham 521:15 dw.. 5.7-ff , iff..g-fda'-4b" V' 5 -f Y-vi . 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' .. 2 E , 1 , I J' x"-1-ff ' ft' ' W W , mi 5 Hulbert Murphy Hoppert Barrand Tasker Nelson Dopke Potter Post Oldham Baird Coe Brann Healy Levin Wehrwein I. 1 X F, ' I "n xrxw- r 1,1-,Lg, . .3 ,. :j ""-x1S:fi?,. Wu, ' VN XJ ' SEK. M- Nr if-M 91 . MMS 4 ,.-Vgx , -'-QL" , ,V Q4 -. ,iw 1 'vff -1 my .1 f IFE' ,f WM:-432 -.wx jf., yr f5fi?5iiiEiuA '?SP'v,. 1.52124 ,,.5,b, V. J x 4, , -, M 1 'gf X 1. L Q .'A'ii'lvgu-.Im . V, 1"-Exffxv l'll',,,,. . -N ' ' Ksiviklxlvw 2 215 ' I ,I ,. , an- '-'- 'vf'77PT"'- - -f , X , -A'--'- H -qv: " ' 'fl' 'X' YRS?--YM ' r, . 'Huw faw' f E 3 N Juv mm N 4 -Vw F , , ' ,, , .K .'X.N'Q,4 'J F. 5, f 'A ,H -rw' ""'----V-vw... ,.,, - f ,- , P-fx ,Q . , 1 ng A C LN -, 'jpf , X - ,,: H., W - - 'mx . N +' . V' f"', 'iff f7F""x:"""li-'-v-,- Af' , "2 gkzgwv x- W QV X ,IQ ,L , aff, V 'ww-----qgN- . i X .h.,J ki. I". - .,N- 2' f ,Q ,., V-.lv Em. -233 ' .. 1 ' d J -A :mn ' Ax!,?'.ff3if13et1Qj?,XSgx: 0' ' Diff "ff?f?i!'i23?'5-12'iifiwa iX'f-1325532522221 Y l"fl??i'a'a,,WiiE'f'Ei'i5'-illIii! .f "?l'5ill?f!P -4 Wi? is ' 11-fiffiif' -ssXiiiillalsllzzliawiisg Xiiiifliiifff 1121521flew-FHMi1r51lili2ii1f 1 ailillifiiiiiivgjilii-12 il 5351 iilifbvrxl -.slzivlml f:2f?l'7bg 'tU?i'ilifl:5liE?!v'5i55' if H 1 W'1wlm?E!srsfhQg1'-1 ' fs-wfl1sa'11w11 tial: -'l wffaifi 5iw3jil,Qifi5f'i:Q lain, ii" f"l2il1i'1w,--t QQmIgis1P,liig , f, Nfe1Q:Es!1iz'ii13??x's:,, 1 aigylilfezqlyzqg, :iii . 'li 5,351 2gx2l!?:,5n5gEs, mziiifis-1, g ,fiiilliiliiiililihsWifiI?izZZlillQQili,., 12191221111i:fzi1'anf.1.Q .flmzmsfmlem., 1 lain 1. fri ig Eta Kappa Nu , Ev 1 ag '-' rn '-ww,-1 1f1M,., . 7,115.51 - . 1,1 1 ,. Lw'.'?'22'sl ' 1629? ',, -5 ,fi "', . ifl ,wg . 1 Jza.. Vifij, R., 1 if l , . 1-' .f ,, f 'N -J-ma, 'QQ' : 1 .Ia .., lx . M ,.X, fmw., -14 4,-2a'f1f:Q!fsii!f. '2!515f'E.- Jw! 1 ,L ggi. L.. K. -A-- 1 1 I If' 3 4- , :gi 34.1 if .ef V. .4 l HN! fix ' if gf 4 z,fQg!! 3. ,xg f I X. X. W., , ,fl.-- fini., A.,5,fgf3123sgf31'VLM. . 1 rg., Q l1.1:.' :w 1 ,ery rsfgrfjaggi-: 4 ff:-1 z:. 11.12. 2.5 ,- X1 .s -, , f vzn,--. 1". 'igzcig-':.ff 'l"15IvLE4-U Q., sw 11:3 .. ."iv,1:,.J:5.. ,. ' . l.:.'::,-, , , ' x, a .. ,1,': ' 1 , N., f' 5.5,1,. dw,- , .1'.5.- an . 1. ,f ,ll l ,f vf'l,:1 A . L! l'j., ,-K ..,,.. . ,, my ,. ,Q 5 fm ff at M, '. .-w li, 7.3.1.1 ... 4' I w .- ,.. Vx .. x 1913 Earl Anderson Richard Boissard Adolph Bullerjahn Wisconsin, 1910 TA KAPPA NU was started at the University of Illinois in 1904. The Wisconsin Chapter was organized in 1910. The purpose is to promote fellowship and to bring into closer union for mutual benefit those men in the profession of Elec- trical Engineering, who by their attainments in college, or in practice, have manifested a deep interest and marked ability in their chosen life work. Faculty Members Murray Beebe Franz Kartak Bert Miller John Price James Watson Herbert Woolhiser Student Members 9 U famfw 1,5 .2 4- 4-0 I, 5 15 ,--'L' .-f-12' E !3f4?f . J' ' ' ' 2,5-lx-. 1. . .V w,Y,.,y . , 1 A 1 fillf ' J lm! ,: Q" . 45551 ' Ali sails? M! ' 2322 rzfjqzigxg. M925 ef "'i' K . -JI' xgxsiss if J 13221215 ff: gil! '5 King Livingston h I fig?- i 1 ll John Manegold A Ralph Moody ..,,1 1 e ':'fiBI .i 1914 WEEE., 17, 1 George Chl-it-Zman Wallace Brandel .1n'2:fH7"' .fg ' I ' N 'Q ,Qi ' f,gP,,21" -If-'fwsi Ralph Engsberg I 1.1 Q Claude Bfodefs fe - - - L Charles Butz 1- K -if gg Carl Findeisen 'Q ' ' ' , ,H -"-- 15 Merlo Hale . 1 .,fg1Ti'2Qzg ,.r, if ,4V, 51 Robert Johnfon Clark Osterheld 11-5 fs Stanley Harrison Roy Replinger Vfgfx Q. l V Q ' Alfred Kelm Edmund Ryan J AQ- 2, 13' f George Kuhns Archibald Taylor 'riffy fl 4, is ' l . ' v 1 1 2- n , l A ' is gf'--ef 'ffl 1 1 j fi . ----- if "ri-H A qv in , 4.- jVt',7'yf' "'i'f.w 1 'f',Y Q, f Eig-Egg-f' '. Y ,ffpliffiiiiiki-Yi,' - 1 lg 1.Hfi3l1:fl l6iiV1i,.,-L Q -4122-1, vii g,fQf1ii.g fQ1jf?rj""f"Wf'.s1, , lag, '21',,s.--ffgaffafwk.. - 1.1: 9 41 7Q." lTM'1-""T 72. ' , f 1 wg,-1, , rpcfei1i il :figgswl aa zg Q 515 lxxarfelfvw ,fi.iliflQ,AQL- 2 .- v YL? ggi? L'TTT-ii'T't Price Beebe Watson Kelm Boissard ' 5 ifiikgjy ,ii jf?" Miller Kartak Anderson Manegold Bullerjahn Livingston Woolhiser bfiqgj W, Moody Findeisen Kuhns Johnson Harrison Engsberg J J . 1 -1-Qi' nga, 53555 4 216 4 W4 '!s'?I'l-WM7' L 111.-. " 1- 41 1. .. ' - 'H J 1 ff X ...,. gl W s A " ' 1 --X ,..,. :firm . riffs! , at Y ' ,,..,c .1 -1-fi-1,-f, , V 1' ?'IQf'a,, ,J QF -Aatfiffy. --R . .Y ,L If f 1,-:2a1ig?:f,5q ' Q . ga, , 59" ,1"',1Qff, 59f6f,9,,' 1- - V X5 MH, f my rg xg! s ' -a J ..... -.x,1,,. "fa.-f1i.:iggZ.ytx,. -if . 1 -if N . 1-ful-ma.. it -L:.1!W' 4:55 it f, ,911 v6:5mg11??5Fg?Ef . V-.as ,.. 1' visas? me 1' .31 jfs- 1 My 'fi bg gif 1zgzf'.-.:Ivf?13vrz?w 1., K V gf . 1 ,RP ' 12? L -'l 'Q---x.,.,g1-VK' W ' H -"- ' e , 5 . Y H V 1 X Mifk Iwi , "55.'ffifi':TQf:'55 'M 'kfflz' . '1-'limi 4Y.l,l'?'E'5"r4 '37 I A ,'x:rY3l7f:xQYUM-K'15.1,' ,,Q':w.4.fflVl:l Q, f' ,, 1is,i:,gzl1j:afi 1-ak l lrfgz 1 N gyligiy, "Lf.51,llff'5T'f ,V f' iff' j 11'f'2?lg::s, WET: 'Mllg' f'-1-:Ffh it :Eaiu?EQ?ir:sfY,ffl?3E.,'f--,, fgaiaiakircs, W 1,4513 lf -, ff ll '1UlE2a:4i:li fin! xE5i"f1'M' -ff I-M :. v ,l7',,f1:' e ,aff 4iii.if:fL-.2 f:z,f,, fisiiii 5 l l E E "1 ,il ' ,I I I i .... g 1 1 . lj if 5 if-Q 1 1 1. 44 . X li 1 lllfllag ll s, ii? f .-ff qildi -E 1913 Paul Baker Charles Brimmer William Burhop Carl Dietze Guy Ellis Charlesijamison Beta Gamma Sigma ETA GAMMA ,SIGMA was founded at the Universitif of Wisconsin in 1907 "to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment along the lines of busi- ness activity among students and graduates of commercial courses in American colleges and universities, to promote the advancement and spread education in the science of busi- ness, to foster principles of honesty and in- tegrity in business practice." Student Members 12124 4 :af if ff -, :Y-1? '7. 'f" .1 Q ' ,L Nw U Q9 f a , , ff, , Q fa, I i 4 x 1 ' 4, ly , A f .J ,i ,, f ,194- A 1 - A js , diff, 1 ,,,,,,15. y:7iE' f'Z ,. - .t 31.11" 1, . ..,,, . ' - ff , '. .-:f Wil? ,,' . 'mf Q T' ' is . 1914 Gerhardt Gullickson Charles J ones Fred Ovrorn Edward Reichert James Vincent Faculty Members Stephen Gilman, LL. B. William Scott, Ph. D. Fayette Elwell 217 1 -.Mer TT f f --,..,,,,,vN E h , N . ---.-s..i,1Z Qi LL f X f, " -uso'-aff.. V V "w---v-... 1913 William Kirk Hugo Kuechenrneister Francis Lamb Edward Reyer Edgar Runkel Elgar Runkel v ' -1 ' -. 5 .gg , . -gk - .4.J,,,, U., ,.... 7 BADG52RgEi 1 1 F' A . I i I l , . E TT E 1 . '- A ' Q N g ,X f Ef'+.X ff xl, ' .X , V: , f , Ji ,, , - , - IW-,'-,V ,. X . 1i,v,'.g I 1 1' 135-,,,., 1 tx Y f- 1 ,R X-4. , xl xl my - QNX ff N: J 'z,5.5,:v:fa- f -2.5--111 X x.,f' lfffeiiefle ., ,g1p5a1l1.bx :-:X S -gf T '-f1t::f' , wa s ' krgikw mi.-'rg - iv .--T 'Jw '1 , Qix " 'gy .',,,3x, -. .' iliP?'X - 'l'J 11.: dxf -: ri ' v 13.596 wilif' ,, ' ' 1:,' ' W p. I I 1. ,.g 2. 4 A ..a, , i' ' -If a 'T' "fi?l12ffFf1i'1w 'a . if Mills, .X . i,l,,., 1 '-, X X . 4 0, A -i 'sw , TT 'Si -.ityix -I-E-L . ' f "vs, is 1-iEi,-:g-,1ne,:1:a9'i.,.u z 4 S . is f - , 2235! 1 ' ' gf j ig gisliilf ffliiyggegieigiqszigsgwjirgi, Ml' I gggflggpfgigs, -fzai-My 2 . A fss:r,:s1ri5?iif. izem. '- I lg ggflsziflitriiffkikifgfxlibs Aff-mrgfea . KX . , ..V tglsgllimlpghx 'tif-fi, 'ful if .1r.r'3ilfllli2lEj577L,3534147 I W ', . '.ViGi33il,l5il rlglnu.. "EN, ',-. -rl.4lfl,m, l5i2lifi!3sllxli'i7llll!m'. - . . -:E!!i?l5lllllfla5i5li ' il . V fi i fl , . 1 LQ QVC ' illlijgrf .fx ' V lx . --3-jg Y A,b-, -ezff-gfl - V 1 Q ij: I if 'Y if . A ,,- ff.. Phi Lambda Ups1lon ffl-ir, ., :. . 4. ,ff few .,A. 5 ff " N .ge Wisconsin Beta, 1905 I 'l 5 Wi, ff w. iiiiilliskfi '5?.EgjiV 5. . , 'X ,.f4'2"1 l M sewffl u l Q-ct... . 1 . . I -r fl? 1e':,1,1'-3'-ff'-H X55 :X 1. Y' . .fi Ie, f z :J ffl- , ,, 1 r f5.' -3 . V' uf' 'ff Mi' 3 .Klyffff-P'. X l'. wx rw, J I 1 -Jim ' Ea- .- 1 2:24 iw iz -- ew v , 11 W, ..e-f 1 fgfii 1 . mc- , ,f 'f'. ,7 f f.H!1.' 1 2' Q ,wl- ,. r . , w f -.1 X' K.-5' :J 'fi ' I , r A E Z. .-.Mffe-ei? 1. .',,,i xii' I 'lX ' 'lffln-' JT, lie' L 1 HPHA CHAPTER of Phi Lambda 1... 1 . 91,2175 f Upsilon was founded at the University igi-f In . of Illinois in 1899, for the betterment f' - and advancement of chemistry as a science. N- :. K -Aft. Wisconsin Beta Chapter was installed in 1905. lf A I I Student Faculty f Members Stephen Babcock Charles Burgess Ad 1 h D h Raymond Cooke e Edsvgrd 1.53315 er tijijggf' Herman Heise George Heise I .-Tig' Maldwyn JOIICS ' . Louis Kahlenberg Members 'X ,,,, 1, -4.5 1 Milly " Eflpylkfj 'f K' tu ff. .. , X. 1913 gg! ,.-..f .-fx., gf MRL: K- wmiam steinberg "'- F r - David Klein i 15 Andrew Wallin "if be 1.1 Francis Krauskopf 5: We Isadore Levin :li Otto Kowalke i'9-LEM . . . KSA-'f 5 Edward Kremers Leif William Freiberger 4 5 F d K . -. K we re rossrnan 1 . Charles Mann X 1914 -Q Clifford Meloche 1 in Frank Morrison wr John Sammis -5 Merril Skinner Arthur Gelatt Henry Schuette fi Nelson Gothard Emil 'I-meg 'I ff James Walton John Willaman Oliver Storey .141 . Philip Ritter Carl Austin ,.:n.'j:.- . .. .-.fr .- -,f"'..f',:e?1 f... 11. . "'4TlEQl'l.,' C1 '. fif Q l "Fil fjiliii 5 f,i3'TP'l ll! lSq'g1,5ilili'3l,i iiQif+.v2g:QQe N52 full ali is 'tielffga il fu .eau ' - fflzgyfg " , 2112553 rwff-liz. . it M116 ' e lefni 1 YI QM -lc W lfmifj , J .5 jg ill' '- Q 3--:g:zi:jZL..4: Q' 'il .... Q, ff. .. I M...-M . . " fag! 'QTNQ nj j, ,-- ' . ' A 42 f- 6! of .f-pwfxh-'Y'?"' mb 'f . -ai W ,.ir,ffm2.iR - 'si ' N31 A . Qu 218 ' " ,iflfzm 3. 55Pffp --Pray' ' ' 64 ' 53 'f f ' - Z I -fir . ., ' WSW' 'yn Mefgxygxfff "7 " -1 ef?" is-l - ililv-, 15- We xiii f , ' ..:.,:?m'-, '. V' pg" . 5 H ' . 1 . 'e':'1:':?e5 ,L P - -' ' 3. .Set ' '-' M 1 -mwgefed gil ,js .... Mfg, ,fa f ,Wy ,Q ef, Q 9 .few ,11--qty if 9 ----e fl! X 'l 25 if VM 'fix "ffl:-. 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'E l I f 'IHA I' K 'H bi. ' V -gf:,Lj.:'f-.viuv ,ffl . . Sigma Delta Chi Iota. 1911 , IGMA DELTA CHI was organized in 1909 at De Pauw University, Green- castle, Indiana. Wisconsin Chapter installed in 1911. It is an upper class honorary society, created to develop and keep alive the true journalistic spirit and interest in colleges and universities where located. Student Members Honorary Members 1913 Harlow Brown George Hinman Walter Hornaday Alvin Kessler Alvin Reis Charles Roter Charles Stivers Gustav Wernicke Chester Wells 1914 Charles Anderson Arthur Brayton William Freehoff Arthur Hallam wi. W. T. Arndt J. Y. Beatty S. G. Blythe J. W. Cunliffe G. R. Lomer M. C. Douglass Richard Lloyd-Jones F. W. MacKenzie J. C. Marquis W. W. Young Faculty Members Willard Grosvenor Bleyer Carl Russell Fish Grant Milnor Hyde f -:::fjf3,'.," mr . 'H "i!L"l1-.1 "ll 1 'ff Xl me T -2515 ' ri: L-' ,, -1 fy fi 5 X l i gl: -M111 A-iff" .fl -"':jg,:'f,-1" pl f - f . . .' ff ' 1 . -'LQ 5 if A .Ja V 1 I l IH. 'I Ng . . kk- .. 1 w l P . le? Q 4 :TWH REI! ll p-1.55511 . -nz: va' ami H5911-l .'!' 1TI'1:1l wg l"'llf'5iif sfqfwp - 'l'1:g..' -1 'JW , Q5 ' rQe,7g.5xe. ,Xb .143 , .iz 'mga --f .J , , if-'liw "Y W , ,. iii . W. ft. u, .7 , Ifwliwf' rw' 1 ,zwgagaff ,ge 5 MW 1 1:..4,1mz!,-P? xc' 1 A ,f,vf-'fnfglaffiyigifi-S ' - ,ggi .:, 13,14 Inv, . ff ,Qi l yr, .,1 VJ. Q if Y . .ax ' ,153 -: 7 "-.1 .i,f1i1f.Zql,43g? 220 mm. 1 , M... ., I WV' ' ' awww- 1. lxpfeyz nw' 9 ff ay , K- "1" ff" ' ' 1, 2 ff5z..:f45:',f,f gf 7 'W "'i 'fi H15 'T' fi, -- ',.. 2 KT? fl y ' ' it 'ii V -N z . 9 1 9"f1fZ'?f-S434-1" ' ,si 1 'iW"47v2, X---5-51445, .ff -39112-'I 1" 4 " ' H .fix -.... isa? t',, 'grxffi , fi h 3' l 45137 gi. v., ,f.,rf.., 'E ' 41, " fw I.-ig, . xr- ,R 'Ts W 1' ,fn '...q-.fl-iy, . . ' .-.fi K3 193511 iff. 4. 1 fo' ,aff " ,igw ,wi - - we f ' K.. 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' ,5:g.i:sggV3. -limi: ' Mil ,.,. 4-wgibi , +-,r1epLII,a2W'r-.t ,X 241355, LQ-Pj, "'-giflvli mia i2iI?.ri'A' Ziiwiie-liihw.. Rdjfimfiw., 'M f,niui,31fSN MY F -RL girl. fff TZjgjijg,g35,,Hy,h'-lggiggjllj 'xxx' 1 f BADGQSRHE is 1 H9 i i 1-' .,." 'J .,',, Mfr.-., ,AVVV ' 'Nw Y Delta S1gma Rho 21907 ' I A 3--I ELTA SIGMA RHO was organized in Chicago, April, 1906, by represen- inf- tatives of various universities. Its 'ZH I i - ' purpose is to encourage interest in inter- ifyffil collegiate debating and oratory. Members A of intercollegiate debating teams and univer- i p sity representatives in oratory become mem- K E bers. It was inaugurated at Wisconsin in 1907. Hall E i a I Samuel Barber Frank Daley Harold Janisch ' ' 'U' 2 2 1 f, ff, x , ff , f ' 4, , 1 5 f , 4 f f gf fl ff! 1 g ,N ' f f 5 GZ X43 MH V - 9 ..., . . . .1 11-:W Af -' sfeigiezivrfmf,'p',",1'-."Q ' ,, .gf -v-,I 1 ,gl Iggy., , f 7 A 4 , Q ,f 17' J 'of f 5 f , 7 15, Q 1- 4 ,Qv ' lf .ff ff! Y N , x , A ,ff f ' f 1 if f' 1, ',f N 131 , f ,f f , If f 4,9 ya, ,f ' 4 e 1 i -,NJ 2, E Harold Merkel -, - Erwin Meyers i M John Oliver , V- - Howard Jones fiej, X jig Alvin Reis ' James McDonald A V ' Edmund Shea Harry MCiSS11Cf ziL'13.'f Sumner Slichter Fred Mark Wlulam SPO1111 , ..-'- Q 1 .vffliicaif V 5 Q ,, VA 1 " M f 1 +?eff-132311. 'L' ' Y 'isaii '- lm ffxig. .W VLESTQEQIJE, p ,, sv' -'-'N 2-' k I ' ww 5 VM saml , .fr may-L ., 7-P la.: ' ' -. , 1 wfzfiill HB WU fi M -J V 2 S1 3 xg 1 xg 'f21fiL'kimm,,l'n-, 1. ' ' f1,1 -. ilzfil 'f ,. l X if -,Ml H' If fllilwvp x K - i"'HSi 2 22l , - ., ' N " 1 ' - -' il - -is PM-ff' wr - Q " ,. Y 4 .a af- ' "T"" "fin: "' ,ilxlfn wk -r -7 N N ,ILL vjl,v'ly51:3 '-wi ' -N ' ' ' " ,. T" - 11.1'j,g:ifrff-,'.: vf . s'L' 'N Wm' E- f F, Q .iq 1m".zf15,f:4v+,- , w -sn 5 -...mg M V zrifixgz. E .- - . ,- 3' Ah . f -1 'W-' MM' , liiilre, ,K wx 5352, , M E J Y, . ' B 1 -.--41 f TS !1'fa"wwg .Quik L'- ij- ' . any In-: Vg 11 v - .f..f...-Lf, 1 , 4, ,34-, -SX 1,155 I , ,Ti ,si I V 4 If :M .akjgffm 'gzxiirkdvgr -,V-,f . .- if-' Q YV H ' Liar- Q, ' l 1., .V ,.. fa. ., f-le liiiiiiilijjliik va' is ,Q Qllllilhi ,irlllf '1r3af??E3'1fi?f..sE5EEf :ir M . 'nwil-Mi 1-P' ' -1 --V-:ff ig 5,1 - 1913 1914 i, X Illini' Y MA- W"'W'mWmWlmW'm' W Frank Babcock Carl Fehlandt Li-Aj - 1-- I if f.4.65i5 www M fff ff!!! ff ff! ff! ff!! fl WX, . . . ig in ,,,, .3Qzwigvf,,-r:fl.,5f il In I-it Ja? New II, Merwm Edwards Edwin Gelem if 5, vi if 5 l wmiam Fitch Walter Heyman E7 , gm -rw -W-N' gf: 21 ' A' s- : ll 5 - 'agp Q Donald Greenwood Samuel Hlckox .Q J 55 i ll I 21 1 Herbert Haessler Car1Harper 'fy iz I f Q' 5 4 5 Herman Heise Ernest Hoppert limi? fl' 1. E' I l 5 Allen Johnson iii ' -- EI 5 l 1 f Robert Zaegel Raymond Lange Vi? . if? 5 ., ,, ' . Frank Youngman Claudius Little . HE W CLUB was organized at Cal-1 Wernicke John McLeod the University in the spring of 1912, John Van Ripe, Harold Ofstie ' cc rs ' he , 5 7' to consist of all W men in t Robert Tristram Walter Powell University with an intention of promoting . K A ' Rudolph Stengl Perc Schley . .,,.t ,aqui ,. N if if B .,... Gi. . ,mgwrfs . f .V 1 --., , f 5 -I'V11f' Z' ll ff Ql A . 43. j'?gfXK . Xtaa . :rw .. gdialid' K ,4-, .,! .gg ,.1 . if iv --' V f. - ,4 .J . , VX- , 4 1 ,f - , f ' 1 f l I 1 l F I , X 1 . 4 . l .. tue? V ' ..,,.. fi! .W . 'L f2,1f-,a+:l.- 1 ,. ,TW life?-'3iL'..:.a:.: "yy , '15, --g.n, ' " ll 7 in all ways and at all times the best interests of Wisconsin athletics. Graduates Carl Neprud John Wilce Clement Wiskocil 1913 Robert Alton Raymond Borchert Noyes Bright Lewis Castle John Corley Homer Davis Edmund Gillette 1913 John Gold Claude Healy Benjamin Lampert Harold Lampert Ralph Moody Raymond Nelson Albert Peter Richard Soutar Maurice Sjoblom John Savage Ed Samp Thomas Powell Charles Pollock 1914 Arthur Alexander Walter Bauman Joseph Becker George Bresnahan Robert Butler Raymond Cuff f .AL f,-' ' K ik Bruce Tasker 1 Albert Tormey ' Eugene Van Gent Robert Wahl Watson Wheeler Irvin White f . EX. .. ei.-2' EN 7 4,' -, ' W. 1915 Louis Berger 1 Frank Bellows William Breckenridge . ."'f CHARTER MEMBERS OF THE "W" CLUB William Goldie I I Ray Keeler , Harold Moffet I 1' if W l if in l F45 l ' 'Q 1'.-fffizrl ,FJ ' X 119' g f .2343 5,31 -Maliillop '.-me-4 ,,,, 11 n if' . :ef c'9"l.,g 332 . -,.. R me E at 'T V "'f'f'1' -.lf s ,mr 311' .. 1 1 4 -- 'Wi fe .1 -. ' 1 ' " - "i',.Yff.4'p-I-'mg 22:5-2? -1?'T57'f' yi upylg ,flriigig LJ' in... VJ ik? , K f WA .. 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' we .ful -'Q fi Q25 5- 9 jk, N-Vr,:2 j?a.j'5-:V - 1 upigffl 5, - ' 1, I -WWW --1:,1 "'iTxQVL'ff2ii if pf 6. 3 1 ':' 'Qi ".hN""'x 4- ' K Izjfja ,1.,3 ',::. 'Xu .z,f'lQ, f '?Q f 'Q Wli? X, I, T',l' 512, . ' Ely V K , ' K ,J41j.g13fL ,hi T ., .. . . .sf if .5 I mfg! , ff. 51. rx. 5 ,:,:,1'1 ,rp I Y, V. E" ' rf' . , jx. ' ' 'V x -x-. mil A Mini 74 X V514 .. .:.,1?'- jk. ',2"' g43ggf5LwiagLV -V . ' ' X--3 - V 5' F' ,ff'fQ'1: Y.,,, ' fyzffflmi' V-f NL f- .. fffiffliialifi V, .N 'N .V 'fl-V 5'-"lg: 1 . - waquflzsw V ' ' 'i:f1fQ!f2!V:1L f f wilffgandlf' V 1 HL- f 'N IN V - 21 Tyr 'ig:x.:,,41 1 TF 1 , Vyfn MQQQNV SW .fx waefifff rwbi' if , ,.- gl 2?1xX3Eg35ii,,f,'vwF ,i 'N- ,. x -V r' 'g-'siiqg A f1:,'cI,f, -X ,-'zfjkxgx A :'?49:544' S1Ti. X. f-f ' . H392 that tnrzstlzs with us strength: ans nut nerhes, ant sbarpens our WQTEHQIIMQEQ Skill. Gut antagonist is our Hllhhi wiv helper." -fQu,k,,. '.' 42 .Sigh fa 4 1- ?'j' 41 TF S : V Flggygugym- i, 223 ,I'- ,-: fc - V fiflmi-1 ,V VJ. 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V., . , lifijf K: 7lfll!ia?i"32lfS3'fifks., wL1:3'i'??ifliiifff Xfliflfie---. w4illi2li.El'4-El.l"l!ilf f XGQ219'2.l5fi qllyl flill' 'm"f5l2 'lf 'Y W5 fn, a . .. l-if ' viasare--...ttfffisafflliaff f tflis.-.11lillllllliiilfl ' A. fill' " X V "r whlllf, -3i1mN ' 4l"'l'A?llli1!?P' Aflgf 1 v' 5l!1'i4il fl 4'1'ixNQ JV! K ll!-. K-llll 'l' lllilfllf - 41" -X 14 4' .K 5 Wiliii up .3ffllllfflifxk9:!!sgg1-iflylilllsiylp. N law-ifsfsiaizffllfim.wel. !f.z.laz.g121a1g'3N Wil.. XM 1 ,gtlslgri 2lii1Qi2ii1i1.2s2-A'f12l1,lfilGv. C , cflffllsfkflm Nllliilfiliiizllamb. NX mtsfsa25'i-f2?f1:zmm..isl ., lessriiiae-2i2f?2's.. Wslslimc ,fl'.mlli5ar. f .s5f:l5i34zI!-.vii I Wgwmwmwmmm W, nv' If fr- W -W The Athlet1c Board - ,H in 5 , V 6 'gwqmmm mmf Edmund Gillette ....... President ll .MQ j ' ' A - ' " John Van Riper, Jr. . . . Vice-President .3 'lm 0 D Q3 Emmett James Walker ...... Secretary X-,iffy I ' , '- .YZ mm ' mmm ,, 1- '-A1931 ,f 1. . . - mmm - W Men 1 19 A1 4 r - M . 1 S .JM ' Joe Hoeffel ........ . Football .X Q 343' 2 dxf Allen Johnson . . . Basketball '1 " A' ? Benjamin Lampert . . . Track H ' ' it Maurice Sjoblom . .... Crew U- ' Theodore Waller . . . , Baseball "Mi HE Athletic Association is controlled IfV1f1 Whlfff - - - -CYOSS Country l by two boafdsi a feculty Cofnmiftee iifdilihsiigg 1 . 1 1 1 1 Q safiiili it i known as the Athletic Council, and a N L.W', M A gy' , 5 student committee, known as the Athletic on' en ' l - Ralph Bradish Ernest Hoppert 1 i Board. The members of this boardlare elected Carl Dietze Merrill Skinner VJWQX Q i 1 by the student body and a majority of them 151 A' fe- 'G - must be "W" men with five non-"W" men, The Athletic Council elected at large from the three upper classes. The Athletic Board awards all honorary athletic insignia. Every student is a member Professor Professor Professor Professor George W. Ehler, Chairman Charles H. Bunting Murray C. Beebe Max Mason l of the Athletic Association. I Professor James F. A. Pyre ! l .. ' -1 L l- .- , . I ' v-F s J l P i ' r ll A : . lf g .1 t ' ' W ,, , -.. rw., ,. Gillette Van Riper Walker Hoeffel Johnson 1.4.5 1 l' . i E E , I l s ,.. ,-A. ., J! , ,. . A s if. "V'lf.fl1 .. . . . .. . ,.,... . . ,.,.,,, ,,,, . -. up . ...,. . W . 1 I Bradish White Waller Sjoblom Lampert 1 5 mx' 1' ' - . . . . www fi' n-uw w 1 - . -xi .- eE""1 , f"'-'- ' " if- Q' h,g,..'..,.:..'i51 . j- WAY ' '?- 52225 tl la iii' I V pifil 1 1 'Sl . QTEYQSQ-get r'2.',A.,i:...'L..LL.5,41 Ngrkcif ' yy fffiwf f .4.,..., :'w.,, ff-:Q ...M af We A g2Qf:f.gpQ as 4 iv +V :fs J., ,pw . f- -' ig- . . .-.,-. .....,. ,H ,, , . .,,,. - ,.,. . ,wildly Hoppert Skinner Dietze Bragg Schley is w...g.,f.ix5 . A W., gg lyk: ' - 224 81211-, ATQX LD-JL. , .GLJJB -,. ....-,...... ' . 1, ' .,-2 Jggfnrlyv ff 1. I fb pix di: 33? 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' I 'S A 1 3-qx -1 K -, ' .Lx , rd, --'-r---qyks-1 ,mu ,N it A x. -X ., A in , , Q,ff w f Qz,xzQiffffvf gin: - - , Lixgf 'gif 4 1' ,f 'if iee11,1,,Aigff,z'f J - . 1,1511 fi'?ii?3':'7'f5'1wf' 55" "'?fi'?s52liii'i?'i'i 1. "ii-' 'wiiiiifiiiiif j '- '52 if "il 1 'i W' limes:iii1E1sRfNG1x.1.SGy,. g Mx'fii1i:1?1?f11!13sQ3 xfbi5e:15533,:ii21iEifsmpff' Q Jiiiggggifggfgli511535 ' ,4 5'-ffff' 5,2-ff' fmfs 1 f " Xigiimlg - 1-1.51 A ,a p gnn Y - , 5' ' ' . Football ' Z . , .. 4 Ho Cl 1 '15 2 V5 A A Q Y ay On' ' ' ' ' ' 1 ..A, TA , T, if get V L'- "' ' W 1 Homer Davis, '13 . 4 ' ffm '1 4-1 ' , Q Perey Mehlig, '14, 3 f 1 ,RQ Walter Schmidt, '14 . 3 , JL' I I A Carl Schroeder, '15 . . 2 1 A 1 y Eugene Van Gent, '14 2 I r 7 Q X, N Arthur Zinke, '14 . 3 1 Q i A A men are athletes who have , 1 , , Track ,N V - tried out for diffierent teams but JO e h Becker ,14 2 5 failed to make their The S P ,' ' ' ' 2 1 A 1 value of their contribution to the making Hugh Benet' 14' ' I " I of a successful varsity team by furnishing Le Roy Gonyonf 14 ' ' 2 i' " " competition together with consistent work Marshall Gfafff '14 2 is recognized by awarding them this insigni um. Carl Kiotsch, '14 r 2 2 ' Baseball Edmund Ryan, '14 . . 2 Raymond Borchert, '13 . 3 ' i Judson Boulware, '13 . . 3 Basketball , X Perry Fess, '13 .... 3 Albert Sands '14 ...... 2 f ' Harold Lampert, '13 , . 3 Norman Hinman '15 , 2 f Harry Wiedenbeck, '12 . 4- Frank Bellows '15 . 2 , 3 1 1 1 I lf I , 1 7 ' I ' , 1 , l i YQ! A 1 ' 3 1 mm .--.A " ' X 'I ' 1 1' YM i 4 fi ww' 111 1 D f'l?ff'lQ'ff T25 . 7 4 fk??fA'?'5'T' '3' , , --,fx-VW .U"12'5fE' 1-E51 Q?-""541.s'1' 512111 2 si 3 -si ffJ..:',gf.1Q ,,,, mgjz. N jg " VW" '7 P32133 -,' fa-'x 5' ie "4vf'ff v ef , fi we f' 1 i MZ' Wi 95 , X . 1:52355 Graff Schroeder Mehlig Schmidt Clayton Gonyon V3 Ali: ' - 'WYQM ' 'B . 2' E '28 -A via,-fx ' wg, iz -I ,- UW f h Zip. i W2 .:?1':,f,1,-Eg, K. 1 .wg fy 11-1' Y ' f 11,1 - -'-ffl 1.1 1 it'7Qe1"f7N-e-' ,ri vin ' -. .Lt gif: 127. 'ef- '- QQEE 41- ' W me - f reyfe. ff ' 1 C, , 'A f..-Q , ,Hi V H: v.1xfAb'.:i', ,Wh -VK: I, wfu , ,I veg .ll V -V W.1E:4W-,,,:.i-V: ff, . -,A-551: ,. 0. sy f , ww f,,1.1ff1 ,pf j f.,.,-Wee., A Arif ,.-.-L .1 - W fr I! -f' - H X, -.411-,vjijvsb ' Legg! 'fri ?:Pi727f'? " " -1, V' dee. gin, L' 1 fl 3 .,l L ,- ,it 4 J- ---- --1::..:,' Ab'-iff-113-'1?.j'x'X Af-'. - 'f .5 11' M 5- ,, " I 1 'EP-' rifirj MU' 1 f""'C ,if Q' :i -1-Em? IH 541 .SW .. 2 ,5' 4, 4- WG? riagfffniarfff-.fff ,s-.sigh 1.4 5. ' '--e fee-.. -, ri XT' 34, '19 JJ-5 f .wi 1' 1 ' , . A X 1.--35,4 S 'i?1v1Wg1i3f12+"f'2Le22'fe1-ez-4" ' .Life-, 4 '- 12 1 .1 E"'4- feggggigx, . -11111f'-z1Xr,1..fw1a4'i1f emeggawjm, . i3g53fi,9f'V H: 51-ul 1 HQ I" Xi' WEL ' 1-'fwgfggf-X "WfQj,.,,,,gf1gf f' D ' wffffififliii xg "1'xN5'E'lf' 1:55124 ., """-lfiiiffd 'NQ,1f2-sTx"fLYf5'?Fi,,., NS4f"?"Tff 4-'filligf"'.ll31igi"DHlT?sifliliiii' im 7' -ff 'fzdk Bffixir l V3 "'m-- x"Cif'lla'i'QTr,. f Q ' ' J X init-. will ,, . - ., f,,,,,, ,, 'vi x - X -, ' ' ,' vw"-., Q.,-pn.--.1 lffk . bf 111-ws, -, '--, ,fwffwk JAM ,,3'5Lggf-2 - , lf Errlmn 'limi . 'fm HH" 1"'1f21':'s". l"QHIl:E5 I White, Lampert, Hoppert, Ofstie, Tormey, Heyman, Tasker, McLeod,. Johnson, Harper, Sands, Wheeler Gillette, Moffett, Butler, Keeler, Powell, Gelein, Breckenridge, Bnght, Bresnahan, Becker, Goldie 4' l ' f-W" Men Track , . 1 l , . , ' I Football Robert Butler, '14 ' ' l Arthur Alexander, '14 Frank Bellows, '15 X Louis Berger, '15 William Brecken- ridge, '15 , Noyes Bright, '13 Robert Butler, '14 Lewis Castle, '13 Homer Davis, '13 Edwin Gelein, '14 "1 ., Edmund Gillette, '13 -- Joe Hoeffel, '13 1 CCaptainj ' A I Raymond Cuff, '14 f Cedric Dreutzer, '12 William Mackmiller, ' 1 2 " H Donald McLeod, '14 I Charles Pollock, '14 CCaptainj , Ba f Francis Boutin, '13 Kendall Bragg, '14 Jerome Brewer, '14 Edmund Gillette, '13 Walter Grell, '12 Earnest Hoppert, '13 Chester Horner, '12 Elmer Hughes, '12 Ray Keeler, '15 Ray Lange, '14 Harold Moffett, '15 Harold Ofstie, '14 Thomas Powell, '13 Walter Powell, '14 Edward Samp, '13 Alvin Tandberg, '13 Albert Tormey, '14 Robert Tristram, '1 3 CManagerj John Van Riper, '13 Eugene Van Gent, '14 . Crew Edward Samp, '13 Bruce Tasker, '14 Frank Wood, '14 John Fletcher, '14 fCoXwainD Giford Bigford, '12 CCoxwainj seball Harry Mereness, '13 John Moll, '12 CCaptainl George Roberts, '12 John Savage, '13 Theodore Waller, '13 Watson Wheeler, '14 Bailey Ramsclell, ' 1 2 CManagerj Basketball ' 2 ' Carl Harper, '14 Allen Johnson, '14 " W" Carl Neprud, '12 . Eugene Van Gent, '14 l,i . .rl MM-,..D,, M 1 ,M -M ,. A, ,g 1.1 Eiiflllllir K ll. ,lg I : M 1 yi , , Q 1, N .,,.,,n - - 'gg x'-.2"Fl- John Van Riper, '13 Frank Youngman, '13 Louis Berger, '15 Albert Sands, '14 229 -C..- P Walter Bauman, '13 Alfred Buser, '12 Clarence Cleveland, '12 CCaptainj Stanley Cochems, '13 Charles Bradish, '12 John Gold, '14 Walter Heyman, '14 Ralph Moody, '13 Harold Ofstie, '14 Cross George Bresnahan, '14 Pere Schley, '14 Edward Seaton, '12 George Sipple, '12 Edward Sturgeon, '12 Albert Torrney, '14 Robert Wahl, '14 Irwin, White '14 Eugene Van Gent, '14 Joe Mercer, '12, CManagerD Country Raymond Nelson, '13 Irvin White, '14 joseph Becker, '14 CCaptainD William Goldie, '15 Robert Alton, '13 Claude Healy, '13 CManagerj 5 Q9 E Q 395 3553 W LQ I I x 1. E , ,f 1 l we-fX , , l Frank Babcock Ralph King Harold Brayton Harlow Brown Ralph Cahill Robert Drew William Hubble - -V-... -1-rum.. 'Q-A "All V f f f T YA-T V i Arthur Kuhnen Hugo Kuechenmeister Arthur Pellette Albert Peter Glen Smith -.1-..,,N i -7 ' . xx N. 5 BADGER, , l ,XA I I , ' l ! 1' r-Wx rl., X X 5 Q 1 ik Sl 2' m f: 1 "Spf -LI x,V?:'jj f no .i-,rt x FZ! h -Q, Q-. De ,YXXH55 9 . . . 1 XQ ,QE ' a f"' ' 'fi ,.-1-,gt xx, "' , B , N freer X ik 3' rf- f' ,, H I F: 'ww ,.. . -fu. ,, V ,- l'wn1."'.1 '1' , , ,xi , . , ,lj lu, Q, - V I , . I 1.1-i.1.-M4 ' V ' ,555 K AQEELY. EM' .. k. -AN - , .'j'x , w 11- T ' way,-5" 5-f,ff'!l fa 1::'..g'2', W' f "Q ,cgi rzgggija,-qgagvy Wg' , 'iwig .Mi 1 Y", "S ggi V' "WY, A .ifilzifj ''ifliiisilisillfdwns. ksfgelflelili - l5QE1WzflTTd"l:2i2s1521155ff S , eeeslllilliff. 'lift H U' -I3 igy?2s..,.-A s.2gp1..1g,f ,l5igg.,fag5,2g1.1.r2.ff5slESa- .zifigv , gzxifnlszilisgx si 1 K.. 1-3 if-r"YE'4,:e.. ".'5ifq'.' 1 3 wat: 2, 'u5",1. -' . +1 " Li 3525.21 ' -'-f z . ' -gh' ggsgi 17,1 - ' , 1 'Q Y ,lfililliildioh -Dwieflliazfislllllibs ,f1l1ll12s1ii1Hl1mm.if,Q., I ,.,1tfiaSl1m2ms2a1. 'ilileikms , ,fill 1' ' 9522" 5 Donald Greenwood, '14, won in Sophomore 5 N'Lf45f'5i 3, ,. A 1-,V ,L-of .W-, .,-- ' - U Y, "1 . 1 .... , l. ' -1 , 4. if K ' "VI ll ' year' l W my ET ,, II Herman Heise, 113, won in junior year. Q., '3 1 Llriwwul ' ev ' ' S . V, lIl.l,1 Samuel Hickox, '14, won in Sophomore year. -, A52 S ' 4 --1311 -4'., '-.. .,.- 4 5 l HA l O " 'N' " . . . V21 'Z ff'SSW'"Ill-',Q3"'Tf2 .'.. ' E-fi L 4 I ' ' , f f gill Claudius Little, '14, won in Sophomore year. gaw- : 'gan gf I. 1 1, . 1 1 ,-W. ,Nl . I .gif- 1, ,'Ul'x' 011 GA 7 M1 Albert Peter, '13, won in Junior year. Ego A ..:::-51 x ' , "g -'-, . A . ff, : - - ?e...'1 .. HUA' ,431 P 4 Lowell Wallis, '14, won in Sophomore year. 'qi W- 1 , ' ' -V-. , Frank Wood, '14, won in Sophomore year. l V .X ., R mm, 13516, Q vii . -' ue' 1 .4 J Water Polo 1912 - i 2 av. Minor Sport "W" Men lt Frank Babcock, '13, won in Junior year. wi Gymnastics 1911 Robert Butler, '14, won in Sophomore year. ,f Richard Soutar, '13, won in Sophomore year. Herbert Haessler' 13' Won in Junior year' 1, Merwin Edwards, grad, won in Junior year. Walter Heymann' '14, Won in Sophomore year ' Maurice Pierce, '12, won in Senior year. -' X.: f-rw' i K' 41. ,.- - 1 ,- , . 35 . Gymnastics 19?2 ' Howard Rogers, '12, won in Senior year. 'X 'o 'Y-A- ,,g Merwm Edwards, grad, won in Senior year. . , - 1 15.325, ,. M , , I , Maurice Rogers, 14, won ln Sophomore year. ,,,1,,i,..fM ,J Lynn Knorr, 12, Captain, won 1n Senior year. Edward Tobin ,14 Won in Sophomore year . 1 Fencing 1912 Frank Wood, '14, Won in Sophomore year. ,Silk William Westphalf '12, Won in Semof Year- Robert Zaegel, '14, won in Sophomore year. swimming 1912 X . If Edwin Austin, '12, Captain, won in Senior if year. J, john Fehlandt, '14, won in Sophomore year. year. Golf, F311 of 1912 William Fitch, '13, Captain, won in Senior f 1 . - ' . 'EX we . 'L'-5' .f ' . Nfl A N: If :il Ib ' 1 I f, fl ,. "fl V ' ' .47 Q?-uf' T , . " ,- . w 'G V U , vi K . Q f x if W :Y 4 f ' ...W 1 s ' v P 1 .-4 F 2 Ai I! - 1, .Mff "iff 1" v l . - ..- I l 1 .1119 ,,,,.--Q a, , Soutar Fitch Zaegel Peter Little Hickox Edwards Heise Fehlandt '3-i'Zf- 'L'f1.f 941' A . ' TTQE5 JZ.-jvyffjffl ,vfxie "1. Jfigagzaf .r'ZL.----1::1"'1-- ' . - I . . -f 3: '- , H125 5151 l-111' 1 12 wi 1 ei 1 We '37-1-'J ' ' El ,--211'hu"l f -f' - wh! wzv?',..z'wfoe'g,ff ' 1 4 Mfg!! if A,-. 3 ., ?. ,Q 143192 ,... , Z 230 .1 'fififfs-' " A Y fgwfajg I ,Zi yi 5 , ,L . . r U1 K ' '. A . Ay 11,45-.91 my ,B ' 61,691 ,. .xi 1 .zgsw P: on -. U, H - W, 3.1 . j-,WX un A if , rf , I. - ,A I I ne: g.- ,,ff,fn.f.,1'5'i- , ,, , Q " UIQ! VW " ,SQA M--- i-.-'4:p::si,,x ,. ,..,. . -f, if "TH:--,,,,,. A' -' ' Aw ' N' liiai ' 1 13" f , '-:TJ 1-xy '11 . - 14112142 H ,, , ,QEQEYY-S 129' ' ' 1' 4554" 4g,g,3?.q:,fpfgl i 1 VIII gygyap E ' ,,,':T Ek k ,fu by G.: 1 it ff 4.33, -kwv .,1. ,lf t ffm ,,,,,,,: '37,-A. "1 ,pl i' 1','2?f.,v'3.f1,7y?5-.E, Lf gl 77 : 1.,-ff'f?.'i.,s5S' "' 1 42? -J . , . Ni ' ' ' - L- wi " 'r"-wa.Hxms-iarwl 'N' , 2' " if X- 1 .. ' mf' mv' A ,. Q ' fxiffi 1- 5111.-f A ,, 1' ' ' ' " e---'fil.f,"",-'Z-J: 1,f3'fA?z:2t.,i?1:1f1iZ2?Z-Q+3.25i4.fE"f?WA1i'3?F'1:.f Ii?:"4 'Q':i9fa""'E'm,S.'1412.1i!f1-,J,,Ei2kf'f Wifi, -i1f?,Mk4C.fZf3 1 ' ------- 4 ' ff?Vf0f1r-,--v""Nf'1f1Pf" 5 F- ff fe 2.1 W ., s' f1'2'W' 2 af ' FFZYTT.. ' ,Wi Wfffifff N1 Wwtrif N ?mfz53.2 V, gl fv A myWema5?kf3s3fi21z:faQf... K :fif??25ffx'N. X 2 Qygjpql 6 25 iaf2E:,5gy,5x --ligzggygggvi i,3i?s1Sga5f2e2 5' 1.A' ,fi E'g525va3'g1" 1LL,l4f ' ' ' :ZZ -'!,45iEE?fEf . A fivnievlfi' ' A gpg , iw' Footb all -1 "'9'4.f!HY4 A, ,. ,Q .,, ?, ,N - -"WL--JI.: ff'-wm. -4f':fl"-'1-1' . ff N.w.N,.,,1 M, N. fi ' une: ::'-.- x. ,, . , fm V "-QV .fn ,1 A , . -,j 1:55, - V ,kb ,Aff , .V " ,--" A+. f' ,ff af 1 Q1-.,m,f' ffrvvzr'-Lf! 1 cis: , T wx if" 1ffI?i?i232,j.1 r 'J' 'N.f":1i7T!'P'm' ff 21 . i::i:ffiii,5u:?. xg: Lan-,',.1. , 'Jil-ffiifff ' 'Shi ' 'WH-av W, I .. I 1 - wk:-an ,, I ... ,,N-M .f "",m. ' 4fg1'5?1,gf K .1r13'fH - ma'f:w A T' 1 1 , 1 1 5,5 1, , 4,,f X ww L, ,f Jn," " H if .1 lnl'fe"' i- , , J ,A ' "'pn..,,v-f'?1' Q . WQWUL' , , ,ex ' wwf .N N- - , F. N. .. M., lr! A , .9735 3313! . i'f?1E'n ,V - 7-"7 if 31-,txqgmn , 1-,E A '5.'5fv43' 5, '?5l43T'?r1 , 1759255 mi. ,+L VY Vw ,mg "21Bun t flmnb, hun t fnul, but the Ima 'E'--" "Q: ,. H 3 14,-vf'4p51 L -1 vfqfi. V. hath' -Thzudnrn 42unsm:rxzTt. Q 3 ' lg, ,,f + X - f x, fu 'f w qu, -1 A ' Milli' '13 41 UQ!.'Vfs,.'v YL " fi W: eaau,SgIw 114 .0 X - 'l SU: fair, .Nun n - Y ,, , "' X' 1 l.- 231 f?'fTr.,- -. -'-,ffl ' YC: 'ttyl r 'Z lf' E? ixiqx jl . . , 1133 mx M F I 1.15. .jj ? 1 f . .- 1V.,- :-A -1 -- -VXA rv., .31 gd!! if-V """v'H-' -a..,.,,,,-JK.. fig X, :W-In 1 F' is fi" ' Q' fe .sg i-is-S.1? N:27-wif ' 'vb V' a ---.1--.If-' 2 - - Siu I Fgih' ' 'I "A 'Q ff S?eqm,,g, Lfifiliis ,-'fffhw'35-1iiEf2ia?"fr12ei T1 'xifsifiir' ifiiifiiziiiiizfi,-Fliiiifi'iz' Wiiimfliiiii' 'iiifibii Wi! ' iw?-iff' if-,,1yPf1E??Q'x 42191, if" ,f 'g5y?g?ig, 'ssrlwfgrvt ,fiiw 'Y fi ,H+rvyg53,g:55g1fgjw:fQQu, 4,1 i1g'f:?'5' 152' 2, N ' ' 'QQ iiiviii?h:5ii'EhQYGi2.liQzi, mzrgggiggpgg-efifimiimzns - .fffsff-may 'ikslieiim .fakfiilfig-, 'Mwififf Conference Standmgs 'V ' - I I Team Won Lost Pct. 2 3 '- ' Wisconsin . 7 0 1.000 A k Minnesota . 6 1 .860 'JH 1 4' chicago . 4 3 .570 3331? Purdue . 4 3 .570 ' ' 'J Illinois . 4 3 .570 I Iowa . . . 4 3 .570 , Northwestern . 4 3 .570 - , Q i Indiana . . 3 4 .430 'ff ig Record of Games ' 1 f . Q October 5 . . . Wisconsin 13 Lawrence 0 . . at Madison gf' , October 12 . , . Wisconsin 56 Northwestern 0 . . at Madison A. if October 19 . , . Wisconsin 41 Purdue 0 , . at Madison ' I November 2. . . Wisconsin 30 Chicago 12 , . at Madison f November 9 . . . Wisconsin 64 Arkansas 7 . . at Madison " November 16 . . Wisconsin 14 Minnesota 0 . at Minneapolis November 23 . . Wisconsin 28 Iowa 10 . . at Iowa City LX , if X 1 246 29 F 5 i' 1 I f 7 i " V . K C ' w ,X V X 4 E I 4 4 i Wisconsin 14 Minnesota 0 2 f 1? A 1 in V. - 49 ,..,l , 1 3 I ff' img-1 1 3'f1Q.E:,J.f-a-.P mt . Jrfiiiifi 3 fi 2 Nifvii 5 A 512: 17221. iff-.. , ' 1 i -W ' 12,.qv,5 U A x-1 wo. -'M an rg-r mi- , A ,f if-..1f,:g L r A 1. -' 43, - - . 'Nw fs ' ,tE.,,,,,'5Mf' Wisconsin 30 Chicago 12 Q . 4? HH, My , ' 232 E-.sf y 1 ' 5, , 'if' f, 31 f ' +1 sz ' JGAQA. , ., fn 0 ,., egwriafif , 1 fn Liza 'ff ,.w,..' .-'Sevier ,, A is Ut?-?1v. 4? ' ,SAGE 6255 Wi " JP 'ali-A " . ff if PRX-Nj '13 1 rf: 1 ' M553 Kff 3'x'f4"'- N' X' fi 4 ' "if1""Y' It I M . '23 r' ' "IZ:l.""-I ,fiiaszf 353- .-,fiki-5' Z' i .-5 A , I A1 -A I ,I fy Jn. .,M, ,ir .Ej,2i,, ,fs It ,, -T,.:.-.,-I .L,l.',-I.. up ...kg si . , .N . , 1 , K 'P , .L ,, L:-fy,-...- - - i 1' I, 1 1 .na-n:a,, - 9? ,,Al,,9f N ,Zo Y, ,, J ff If,-4,3 - fr! !f,,,y4,. Ki , in ,s,, , ,JJ i 4.7. f.',.,,Lx mv ., 'f , f ..fe, uri AQ -been 3' .ff ,rv 2' ffffig' gffnlx " L , 1' Q ' -saw :gf -UU'-. f ,QR j X N., jx ' Ljcv' , 'fi if , ' , ef-?,sQlo42i:n5gyg5:,5g2i54 ' X .us ,V K Zig. 521,22 1.S'!1QMLf52-25+:V-+aa1mm7.3Qx ,154 114 wr A r .N 22 Ui fl, ,',5:Q.,sA2wef1+-'in-:f,vp-qgnc:1 sv s .f:z.sx,y ,, 3.545-,fd 'J' V2 , Eisefg... 5 f"'+ ,Wi ,,.! ,, ffgihn ,Q 321 ,fsgq-3-41-f :g'A I i " -i ' .ffiifi-?6f '1r:1,,:faw ...fir wg? i ' f' "" s, V' 1 nfs 1. r -- Qi W ' , f1Mrifffr5s. - xr Af J' ffrizfm, if-iiimiif, i 5, ,, g ,,wj5E1'll' 'Ay1f'1i'f. ',:.,,11,, .:: :z-Jijxfgzg ' lfzmfv. V, , -5?5iEi"" I Nfifllx . me 'V or ' V , 212: Q,-f':, K ff? ' , .,i,,.,A A I! L"' h7"3W'x'Qe':f' , ,Y . i x-, P i on ! . y.. 5:1 '... ,,.., ' A: H za ', -me V, ' . Avl' f V A 1 Wisconsin 41 Purdue 0 ig ' I. ' f ' :Tix 7 gv , ,ties-ZJVIXV 5 M r 1 'Q -N 'Eg' -. - I I I 1 , T, , ,y .I A I W 1 rf b ,f- , f x, x A ..,. .A if -:1 f , U! bye: - . , 4- Wisconsin 56 Northwestern O 5, I.. -,J-. NL '-- --' i i TI Tix ,Z 'Rr' :143f'kg'.3f"f55g1,',. ' ' f if S3 1? 'lk M 5431.-i ' -55219 f 53 Tig! A 5-f.. A ' - , 'rfzx 'Kpp"L., '11 . , ' N lrxglgxfvgy iff i " Wisconsin 64 Arkansas Y QQXASQT9 ' wr Vfriig ,A gs- if-fm 'VI sinh meiaqin Z., ,Lv .2 y:2Qp.,!5ffRgfgWe51'1 4, 5 f Q 'P 'Wf?"Ir3,' My rl, Wu 1 Xi -iff1'j1,:-XL X 233 "?"w713 7-,uwy " . 111 1 Q 'PL 'Ei Lxiqll . 4 11, V V 'm " ' P, ". ""' ' fy C 6 . ' X i"'il.' L -af 'P I---w --1 - S - " - N, . 'g . ' ' . xY'1.1'x,: M- ""f4jtQf'j:, ' QLL' .,-, .. rx jr ff.g,Qf.g 153 , ' if , ,f- , W -N.. I. . .. .I . X L X X fx Y, If - lm!! e ""-f+- '----........,..,A fix d,:4,.,V,!: gg-xx F15 v blk ,Es U pm- u 4 - V - - , J- fag, ' .-it-If h'f3f1..3?S3' . 5, '-1-Q :' HAROLD Or STIE Right End Varsity 2 Weight 162 Age 21 Height 5 11 ALBERT TORMDY Left Half Varsity 2 Weight 155 Age 21 Height 5-8 EDMUND GILLETTE Quarter Varsity 3 Weight 168 Age 21 Height 5-11 LOUIS CASTLE Quarter Varsity 3 Weight 151 Age 23 Height 5-8 ,- ----- "-4' " ' "ix saaiff RAY KEELER Right Guard Varsity 1 Weight 185 Age 21 Height 6 x QS-1. 1 Q , fi? 4 X ff, Q J OE HOEFFEL Left End Varsity 3 Weight 156 Age 22 U -2- 'oi ,f 9 f QCBDEBIHD Height 5-10 L2 X X .ll .Y V" - . if RAY LANGE Right Tackle Varsity 2 Weight 170 Age 21 Height 5-10 NOYES BRIGHT Right Half Varsity 2 Weight 165 Age 22 Height 6-1 I FRANK BELLOWS 9 VF 3 , gy Varsity Team Conference v EUGENE VAN GENT HAROLD MOFFET HOY CLAYTON Quarter Varsity 1 Left Tackle Varsity 2 Fullback Varsity 1 Left Tackle Varsity 1 Weight 166 Age 21 Weight 200 Age 21 Weight 185 Age 21 Weight 177 Age 22 Height 5-9 Height 6-3 Height 6 Height 6 234 i 1 1 I S W WILLIAM J. JUNEAU varsity 1899, 1900, 1901 WALTER POWELL EDWARD GELEIN ROBERT BUTLER Left Guard Varsity 1 Ri - . ght Tackle Varsity 2 gIV'?1g1?fgq5 Age 21 Weight 192 Age 21 elg ' Height 5-10 LOUIS BERGER EDWARD SAMP Right Half VGFSUCY 1 Left Tackle Varsity 3 Wqlghf 157 Age 22 Weight 179 Age 23 Helght 5-7 Height 6-1 Center Capt. 1902. 'XVQig1'1t 171 1903 Coach Colorado Height 5-11 College Varsity ll 1904, '05, '06 Coach South Age 21 Dakota College 1908, '09, '10, '11 Marquee A f' X Y 1 1-3:2 We X . 5' ' 1 1 'W 311 , ff V X . A 'at AX X .1 -ff L .f r xt. -f' 'J ,i ' - , I 1 r S-- 4 74 50- A "C W 7 V ' Season 1 9 12 Champions 3534 ARTHUR ZINKE Right Tackle Varsity 2 Weight 180 Age 20 Height 5-11 ARTHUR ALEXANDER Right Half Varsity 2 Weight 167 Age 20 Height 5-8 ALVIN TANDBERG Fullback Varsity 2 Weight 185 Age 22 Height 5-10 CCaptain elect! 75.1 .J , 1 035 ', eff - if We 1,1 geqfbly-egg., Q 1 1.:-:ie-gi: Q. 1'T'14". :5r': :"' .lf A V:2liif'vlf'Ti5,'i i PERCY MEHLIG . Left Guard Varsity 2 Weight 185 Age 21 Height 6 233 JOHN VAN RIPER Left Half Varsity 2 Weight 177 Age 22 Height 6-1 WALTER HEYMAN Right End Varsity 2 Weight 157 Age 20 Height S-9 :- l l f . .wilfla I' ffezliifsv 'fftalfi' ' Hriiffii2Efllf'f::1f5U'iii'W'l l?ii???fS'kii'?9- i'fff"Ifh-'swf Fsfrlliii -'-'?fval3'5f33s?'l-if55:1 iii' A :E'5iI-wx Xmas. lifliliwlfww 'Qu "WWlil'-,asziitzfhedllI llE3-Qizuaafazlfl Xiililiiisilihwl 5 lil fills' 'e:11vf'i?J1e:S2fh.EGw1r+lWs . A. .ffizfgsgxfvassalm Q-X mm, :ffm lzifflsirzfriei '-umfaemnn hflhif'-lil il::"lil!'iliiiiiil N ,-. '- 'scifi-::fi': f, ,. LFQH1, . ,.,A.I,. , luyh 5 I. iw W I1 i -' - " Qi -Milmlkhf E .I W I - wt., 1 'A Cf, f f ,,,, I . , I 'iz fl I fi ' fl V' 1 A 4 -I if I i Q . , , . , , M2 5 1 1 l llelllllulsumf l I l fi ' ' " I I. ,par---E I X 4 I I f.f,,l, 1 " ,KTM K f 1 -If ,gil ., ' X 17' ff -If ' 1., 5 I 1 , I '4' 2 r1.HnmsTHom': 5 'I l lf 1 . S I l i in I 1 1 I 'l l L, - . T552 - ,Wy--,jx-.,E,. 7-1 , ,Y '3 fu. a f i Q'-' QQ fiffi ff., - -A Hs' .2-1" - - '- VH' ' S- I it lgllflgllig 1 ii By Walter H. Eckersall Hoeffel, Wisconsin CCaptainJ Samp, Wisconsin ..... Gelein, Wisconsin ..... Des Jardiens, Chicago . Keeler, Wisconsin . . Butler, Wisconsin . Ofstie, Wisconsin . . Gillette, Wisconsin . . . Van Riper, Wisconsin . Oliphant, Purdue . . Tandberg, Wisconsin . , . . By Walter H. Eckersall Hoeffel, Wisconsin CCaptainj Barricklow, Ohio State . . . Eberts, Wabash ...... Des Jardiens, Chicago . Keeler, Wisconsin . . Butler, Wisconsin . Pontius, Michigan . . Gillette, Wisconsin . . . Van Riper, Wisconsin . Craig, Michigan ..... Richenlaub, Notre Dame . . By Walter Camp Felton, Harvard . , . Englehorn, Dartmouth . . Pennock, Harvard . . . Ketchem, Yale .... Logan, Princeton ..... Honor Elevens All-Conference Elevens . . . Left End . , Left Tackle . Left Guard . Center . . Right Guard . . Right Tackle , Right End . . Quarterback . . Left Half . . Right Half . . . . Fullback . All-Western Elevens By J. Hawley, of Iowa . Fleming, Indiana , Trickey, Iowa . Gelein, Wisconsin . Des Jardiens, Chicago . Manson, Wisconsin . Butler, Wisconsin . Ofstie, Wisconsin . Gillette, Wisconsin . . Van Riper, Wisconsin . Oliphant, Purdue . Erehart, Indiana By G. W. Axelson, Chicago Record . . Left End . . Left Tackle . . Left Guard . Center . Right Guard . . Right Tackle . . Right End . . Quarterback . . Left Half . . Right Half . . . . Fullback . All-American Elevens . . . Left End . Left Tackle . Left Guard Center Hoeffel, Wisconsin Shaughnessy, Minnesota Hanson, Iowa Des Jardiens, Chicago Keeler, Wisconsin Butler, Wisconsin Vruwink, Chicago Gillette, Wisconsin Van Riper, Wisconsin McAlmon, Minnesota Tandberg, Wisconsin The Pittsburg Telegraph Very, Penn. State Devore, West Point Brown, Annapolis Ketchem, Yale 1 . i I 1 I l .2 i Y l ' 1 Gui xi Ir-, A-15'-4 , 2 1 ' i :ill . Right 'Guard . Logan, Princeton as-5-19,55 ,W-Lyi BUTLER, WISCONSIN . Right Tackle . BUTLER, WISCONSIN V-fifp? . Bomeisler, Yale ..... . Right End Bomeisler, Yale , L., I Crowther, Brown . . . . Quarterback GILLETTE, WISCONSIN 14 Brickley, Harvard . . . Left Half Brickley, Harvard fini?" H., . f,fQ::h-l, - . , Thorpe, Carlisle . .- . . Right Half Thorpe, Carlisle - ,V Mercer, Pennsylvania . Fullback Mercer, Pennsylvania I Aga- eff , "- f'--w ww ' f . ' .Q-1-., sr aff, , 236 -. M53 -Y' MZ 15 Ha If J , hw-hh 1' T'-it . -- ll 5, 4 f gaixrgfi- me-A 3 ,, I, 1 I k f '-" --'A ,V 6 , - f ffffl Zia!! ' .+?2f5f"""'fN" I I '-3. ' , --X 1 'f ' . . , Yvwiw' " " vm 'rays -1 7,- fwgf " . 4 .1 elm Q rf- I 1. . g- . -'X Af4,,'E2? ., .. ' F 'V -:',fg,f,,1f 55:3-,., farm ,M . H.. W,-1 V V ' 5' 5,3 -1' 5 .' f.a.,5i x ,,5-:fr ,, . I Q. .'f'f:f1.fl5gQS1.fggL4l.1 W J rv --:Qs-,rx Sie X Eff , -fiat Mar'-Q f- kw1?:-ww .-ff is ,af I . ' Z?'W5's fs .731 s ,, . ts-' N . 5--fra' if ::, vp, ,ing I.-4 ig: 1 3 . -.- ,V V -' I . .,, la: g.:..' .vw 1 ..-..f,f:- ,,. fx :1t.::,::'3., - r11:..f..,vf', ,.. Qq,.'5,.." Q- , Ql!MZ:3Q'Efl'?i4.Q5f1,1if'f-wif 'f9'.fVliii'Pf2"5. ir' 'f . "df -'ff' 1'5" - "ff :fi - l 5 J XJR ' "ik 'fi' 4, 2. "K Bljiii iISi'f:1., QK1iiQmir--. ' A -if i"ififiYzQ3iliglf1f'.iff !',3. 'mi f u 1 NA ' Hr' 1 .711sfXX ,Lil wggvgzlgfzq ., i 1 3 Wrwfiwgziiial11'2f'f2 j-if 1 .f 4 i:"'." rx X-L IM. ,!,l?i'1"--'x N ji:-15+ f",-f "'7'r-A, ,,,fff:iJ,F R W 1, i3ll.?3l1'-Feb. N-:.z'1.. Nissfrsis .xiii . I - - GORDON KLAPP " RQIESH MX R I HUGH MCARTHUR - , , . , ia. 1 ' Fullback - L QV BADGER J X ' RALPH NORRIS Y Q Y., ' If I 9 .W R N Manager 4 - 1 Q i l U ' Qi V i Q x, I 1 1, AL KESSENICH ,W A FE M l Quarter Q: 5 .- . "A ,v P JOE LOOMIS i "' Left Half 1 Freshmen 33 Sophomores 0 Freshmen 19 Sophomores 0 JACK WILCE ' C h ,. GEORGE DAVY Cac Q . I ' Full Back GEORGE BOOTHE 3 f F ll B k i, . , A LOUIS BUNDE u ac I i , Manager MCKEREIL RODOLF V - Right Tackle ' WARD FREEMAN Right Half PAUL McMASTER I Right Guard PAUL COLLINS .,A,. ,X Right Half EDWIN STAVRUM , - ' , Captain ' HAROLD AMBLER Left End f Center BURTON DICKEY HOWARD BUCK Left Tackle I , Left Guard JAMES WANZER , i Left Guard . 5 HARVEY CONOVER P Right End ARTHUR WICKHAM A Right Tackle " ' ALBON LINDEMAN lr , Right End GARRY BLIED Q 1' 4 Left End 4 ' ,Q , Q ARTHUR HAYES CHARLES BOLLMAN ' Right End Right Guard I 1 I Q , 1 5 L I , ,X .4 D 1, 1 w..:e9u+ ,L . , ,3,i ,Q , ,vga ' " , 1 - " gl: , fi lilizgg :MJ I vit' F T il to lj.-,T Q xiii' " LAW? If Ag 1 A ,gigs 'lafbli f Jw, u ?Qx,' I , . T,-1,-f., Bollman Klapp Conover Dickey Bunde Wickham Lindeman McArthur Hayes Zffgil-Q? - I, Lz- 1, Blied l ' A gr ,, ' , Donnelly Wickham Ambler Stavrum Buck Wanzer Wilce l ff - Q f nj," X -rp V, ,lug Kessenich Collins Booth Freeman Davy ILL! 1 Q 1 "EE 'Ei W1f'g,'- 5 . 1 1 ful' 'film-allz2'2W -, ' l UA 'a A' fl -A AE' --- - 237 ,Q ' ' 'Lg " -A --, . . . X V A A . . .-A Y . 1, ww 'f AL, - .. , ,, ,. l..-. f 'Ulf 'K Nsxslstxaxxgz - f -- '31, IE ixlfxmrz qw.,-'4 .if J- gi, -f7g',s',.- , 1, , fr" 5""""'1Pfw.-.,,,.M,, - .I ,f 1 lb", XT- ' , . " - - Jn?-S 7 f - Lx A --A - A - A ,f . ' 1. . , . .. . !,,f -W' IL'-L. qi, , .Asn ,NT ,. In . N , J,-f 4 ' .. """-,... : 1 ' i ,. - ',, -Q , 1 K ., -. R ' gig i Aff! I W-QM TH- ' 1 "wh 4. wg. ' A-f ?' i ,. 4- ' 1 " E- 245 QYZIQR-"", ' ,r'g- " . F -. ,. ,.-,' 1- 'Q' f' J ,L ' ' '- if-... , . - -4-1 . 3 ,.,, L'-.T'F2AAxr .5 ,Q C . - r E - ,. - Am, -. -, . L -1 , 'L .AS A , L- J' S14 -v ' ,iiffif 1f,eQ?fz1.ff,.. fgwE.'.1-1' e'-2,-Qiar,-11fW1Qgs1:a'1g5fjli2i!' " - X'.f51fi,T5lf', 'lii"ig,.' 'f',1 Sign!"-g'fe2 f 1:22, flaiiiiiliiiifiiibg'ieizitilla g REX ,wif ,if!i,Eli1l'?ii3i5l5x ffl V 1 V pVlVeaVsVures a?dW endured many hardships for xiii '-., . VV V VV VVVV 0 xl. ,egg Xi t e onor o isconsin. ef. THE SEHSUME, . N 1 1 1119 f1 41 ff f ' V Better Football V " 1 1912 football season was UST what can be done to I 5 'l one of victory f1'0f1'1 Start 120 secure a better standard of V fmish' Practice asusualbe- i'f4e' football at wisconsin is a V gan on September V20fh, the V JV ,,VV problem, for although it had 1 Squad, Workmg twice a day "" if apparently reached its i E for SIX days' when they 4"' +1 height with the close of the I l settled down to the hard nine X Weeks, grind By October season of 1912,V there are , ' 7th Coach JuneauV aided by several opportun1t1es for im- , Coaches Driver and Schultze 1 provement, which no doubt l had built up a very Speedy can be brought about if the 5 ,, team for that stage of the high SPi1'i'C which n'1anifeSt6d season. The Lawrence game, which we itself this year continues. 5 l easily Captured 13 to 0, SC1'VCd to Sl'1OW Now that the faculty opposition has quieted 1 ' the defects of 'Che team, and that these Were down and a sufficient fund is allowed football ' remedied before the contestwithNorthwestern to afford every improvement that can pos- VV, I Was pI'OVC1'l at the CXIJCIISC of the VlSi'CO1'S sibly be Secured by money, it remains to the V 'V A with a score of 56 to 0. Could we beat Pur- student body to See that the Sport is put I " due? This was the question from all sides. in a Standing which the present opportunity But we did With 21 SCOTC of 41 to 0- offers. This year when the season opened y E Two WEekS of hard PfaC'CiCC WCYC Pl-lt in the prospects for a winning team were far l on preparation for the Chicago game, which from bright, for with the disappear-ence of 5 came off on November Znd. All eyes were the men who made the team of 1911 famous V VV OD 1VIaCllSO1'1 that Clay, for lt Was realized that from the gridiron, and the dearth of experi- Q 1 V"' V the loser would be eliminated from the Cham- enced material, there appeared to be a prob- V V L pionship race. On an ideal day and before lem which not even the best of coaches would f' a record-breaking crowd Chicago went down be able to Solve, to defeat under a score of 30 to 12. The Howevcn before the Season was over the , V 1 next Saturday Arkansas was smothered numerous obstacles had been gotten around, 5' 1, by 64 to 7' with the result that Wisconsin won her first V l 1 The team left for Minneapolis on November championship in eleven years. This was done ' i ,fn 14th and two days later played the hardest not by a few men, but it was accomplished fought game of the season. The wonderful through hard work of the coaches and the determination of the men on the team who excellent spirit of the men on the team. 1 V, l ' Played the entife Same Was rewarded by 3 Football as it is at Wisconsin today can victory of 14 to 0. With the championship be improved in some Ways, and the most 1 V P1'aCtlC-any CUTS, we Played Iowa on Novem- important would be the coming out of more V ' bel' 23fdv Winning by 21 SCOFC of 28 to 10- men, but the task for the men on the team if ,falfff ii" The season was not only a success in bring- and the Student b0dy is to keep the game up Q il I jV ing to Wisconsin the first championship in to the high standard at which it now stands, i eleven years, but it was a financial success. and this Can Only be done by 3 C0n'ClnUanCC' For the wonderful showing We made too much of 'file Cxffellent Splflt Wh1Ch WHS dlsplayed f' ,, credit cannot be given to Coach Juneau and dn-HHS 'Ch1S SUCCCSSf111 SSHSOH of 1912- " ' fLI'6,.xb wtf "-' .V his assistants, Driver and Schultze, to Joe Steiniaur, our trainer, and lastly, to the loyal squad of forty men who sacrificed many My f 1 -',-calf ' 1 rf .,.-, jg ilirfanuai - 1 238 H' '?M.jg'ty wif , 4. . 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F I :Q ., , Ry, J 1 ' I I mi ',Y53.EQc:2fgc:r223l' , ,X 3. , . .-.v J f.':,3f39Qf',Q,fb5:g:,,!., f , fl umwuqvsrw-f f1., : . --M 3 ,. ,m,24::,1- f A X ' , N 2Yrwf:'1' f'5"5z'fff .,'5fg:.,, . , , , 555' - , 1" N392 marsh hlmself tmth has gush arms' RW. -,- fv- - f" ' 'W" I Bt St 'la " 5aW1:zi' - W ,l-'Q:'!55' U P ITD B. -Slyaknswzzrrs. .M,.- a -1 11 1513?-:L ' "ai 'N Q Mitzi" . ' jig. yn, iw Y "1 S W, 'g2'i1i?EiiffaSiKY!fl 45519 Xb --i?fi?11i,L'f ajileaw 4, 339 f?T""'w -.'lf'Vl-'Nl T7 I MQ , . , " .1-pg ,A y.?:.g: , 0' - mm- Q' Q Q, f 1.4 f Hx ' 'g ,.,.-. -f-.M-,,, - 44 Q14 4,41 N -r .5 if xl' ' T , ,rn - no hx, vsp.-.-:AL-?fj4L-X -71 XX ,iw ll, I nm ii s' -4' X2 "fb-X.-v-w-.f,... ' Li- Auf - .gr fergg - H 'Y ' -'Q .?35i3m'ifqQ57'15fYf75Qiz' L ' 11 QT -.A95'f'a-N 'ffw..".'w "' f FK.-S 7' , , V -gm, AQVQ-fa- 3rQit, 1 f' ' , ' mai: 1, ,, ,., ,Egg ,Jgif .,g ji,-,I N'-fpafug' 'ggiiwif f Vi'Ili3Ii'fD,, 9 ,wht W"!'v"fl3 fig' 'gf W gain i "mss.s-if ' 'i.fe?i1ifiZfz:?.f4iliffizisfitgf f 'iff-aT5ifi?E?x i5f.1l4ielS5il1'iiWil' L S1211 if -H521 -WE--,. "-gif. ,.-:Sew-X 1 5ewaf-::zfi12'f:ifY?-2-iii 1,g:1iisi3?1s1xp xiigfa-1 Wei. if 51' '- X' 5191 'Y' J 'fi "Wi, 2-f'f5'31ilfi - if ,Jill 5f5?fz.l31aiifE'iEf 156 gEgliE.f,g2.i32:i, ??l'iN'f2N Y f '1"g'5"' 5ais::1:Qimi,?gfviaiflm-,, .i XHMQR are xii. 'EX f' 1-Q'-:gliliifffeiaiife ,fl:ifaff2ef21:1f'1 'fililslim gg,f.g3?S1ig!Q,'i ' " 1 i f A 51? VBAD semi gg ? g ' 1-' . i ' I '1-19 " 3 4 1 ., '- ' A " - 'gli , 71- A 1 A - ' 1 i' 7- g , ' L' I V Ag M 1.-.-, 1 f V i CEDERIC DREUTZER BRUCE TASKER, '14 WILLIAM MACK- FRANK WOOD! '14 i' " 5 ,14 Stroke Weight 168 MILLER, '12 Substitute Weight 170 I , 1 Four Weight 177 Height 5-11 Age 21 Five Weight 185 Height 6 Age 21 i Height 6-3 Age 22 Height 6 Age 23 Q 5 f , 1 Q g M I :-7 Q , X - y I 1 it 1 74 1 N, 2' I .Q 3 1 X A ff 1 A ,ff i A I fx - r A 1 A EW - 5 -9 - '27 . - w .sg .- f"T - Q 5 4 ' r' ,-- e 'K' . ,- A - : Q i I ,g -, DWI i EDWARD SAMP, '13 5 g -E 5 ' N GELEXN' 14 Position 7 Weight 175 ubstztute Weight 175 , 1 Height 6,1 Age 21 Height 5-11 Age 22 1 4 I i E l 7 F n, 1' " 1 5 I , V' I F Q coach HARRY VAIL ' E iAss,t Coach at Harvard Q or 7 years. 1 i 1 Coach, West Philadelphia i 1 CHARLES POLLOCK, RAYMOND CUFF, '14 and Vespers Club 2 years. ' ' , '12 Tvqo Weight 165 Coach, Ariels for 18 years. DONALD MCLEOD, '14 f CCaptainD Height 5-10 Age 21 Coach, Georgetown Prep. Bow Weight 155 Six Weight 180 school, 1908. Crew broke Height 5-11 Age 23 ' Height 6 Age 21 wor1d's record. 1 ' W' 54 K 04114, 4 -- ' , lf 311 3 " 'fi fji: 'j,T',f,' ' iii , 1: 5 - wwf,- E24 52 fl li 1 Yi W QE , 125 -123115532 f. f 1- Q-as f'- :' 'f - 1,,.ff3+'-.Av ,?.0,Q0 1 'f -1" 1, --.miami- 4-CL:-vz , HARRY FOERSTER , , 'lay' 4,5 MAURICE SJOBLOM, JOHN.FLETCI-1ER, '14 ED BABCOCK 5,1 J, gjfygim . '13 Coxwam Weight 104 Commodore Engineer "' ,QQ gf..-ga Q' ' ,M ,E Three Height 6-3 Height 5-7 Age 21 7' 1 -A Q i' Weight 174 Age 24 ..gLlf,:.,. ,,w,, 240 vu' f '72, ' -77" Y f ' - ' "" -' ' Qfffvf -t -. , N '- .Y Q . .. -f Q - riff:-wg ' u Q Z' ' '?Q'F',5'?,g.,-..g -Q , ,, ' 1.1 y - , ' - w - I ii, . V 2.1. L 1, 1 . r ,iv-26 x. kv-N i,.-xx i A 0-In X . Fhvoypvt I -A -5 '41 .V-V2 'I57'5i,x1 Ma fl 9 'Li ,f'iTflit?Qi"7i7' 1' - iffkif :Aft----5,1j.'??" Qi? GQ.. +P G- '14 -,jfff .f ' f-- f- . ' : iff M,-C he-'R -- r , iii in fff":1g:-,pig ' gm V ' :ff any - K 1 fy J 11- , f ip. 1 1 - L ,, -f e-.,,t,, . . , ,. -i.w,, I'1S??f1f 7, ,fi ,. ' K' e'i-- -1 ---- 3' 1 if fini 4 --1-,,,,g3Agg,-23 gy .mfg ,wh - f if f' , , - A' :wp ,:- . ' A- -1 , 1 -we--S eQ:,.i.1,e, . -'va , wwf? 5-a'l7iS.4f'.z,?f1w52i5w+xQ73' 7-.447 W- .. A Q23 5751.43 BIA fi. f' 'i ,,:g,-rsxrf...-,:,f?'fv::::::."1: JPXART .i L QE?" Q E: fi:'YiiCf-il !'i25"l'f 5'?'73,? ft-J "'M""" izztifi -5 "' Ji - 1. -ei, 'A--Hfzi '55 .wife fi ,ff 1'--TT -:- ---- ...xzziztic 1,1 Ii e 3 1: fe-A . H l1if""fi5?i. 7 e 1 fi V' A if , S ,.,,. - ' ' ' Z ,,,E,.,,, ,, ,, FRED MUELLER HAROLD MOFFET CHARLES EVERT ALBERT FRITSCHE Five Six Captain Stroke Substitute ini l iii U I QO I ' X ,. '20 fff' 1'-fx ' , v t.'4TS'3- 'X 'x , f fi ffffff f, - ff: Wiilk ,X-x,,fe -- 14 'J ,L ,Lit-r ff U 7 ' E,YY"' fx K' f-5'2 A'- ' N634 F' ,f SA!! A ff-W4 Q' 9.1 154.4-'Qt ' Xx.I7fjg1:f .Dfw . 7 ee Pj? its 'Ai jfffye ifieeifff f' ' f 4, -f Ni ff X' J zeznwkw fe :- if Jw " " ' '-'24, A U? 1 . ,V.. V. -- 57 , if ' sw- fx GUSTAV BOHSTEDT RALPH PETERSON ALBERT DEXTER, HERBERT MOON Two Bow Four Substitute I I K -Q s' ' V 1 I, i I . I 1 - HAROLD LEWIS f ' 4"' " ' Coxwain Hoy CLAYTON ARNO WITTICH Three Seven THE Second, Wisconsin POUGHKEEPSIE A Third, Syracuse REGATTA '96 Fourth, Pennsylvania Eight-oared Race for Fifth, Columbia Freshmen. Course, two miles. First, Cornell PVQ x dl ski-2fi:Cf..f.A' 241 galsi Time, 9:31 2-5 Record, Cornell 9:11 3f5 'e ' W leelffv' 'A' A "wtlfvzgrf--'f'3--it., "w,,Lf::f'e,.PEr 'f-35:1-.., wQ:q:a,ix,:wg-'-1-' f wig-fs -1 - ig 1 fri ffzlifgf' i.ggfll-ikifsftaiitiggiifieffs., '-l1i.1i51.s1a1l1Evf its2fa:e2:.,?e3ii.i13si1a5iills? . 'ifigilillfliim Wi..dlgilmilflml V 1 ilfil 'Elriheffft fiwiillifi siiszgftWmfH'fl3:fffwget wily J riffffav2?if2iaF2+,NiQ?lUii 'liflliilllillll "fwfr-'i.,,2l l " wt,-:girly iifm2?s5iF1mwiiiifzf ,f!1f32:W5fQQQsfilflglfsizlissx mx gellllfeiissfiiiaismshi lilifliilliiilleh 'lillilllp " - sfwiii igieaszaamziki,iiniiit, g wi-i5,2sif.4,gf, xxx was efeawsilssffaaias.. Q frlimisieieitrsifil flllmt, Agillyillslil iitizw. ii. R- X.. c .,fA 1'i,' ' , .iw- 51s!55N -' i time eerienm ,ls liscanggpm Better Rowing O put rowing on a high plane at Wis- consin, there are several things that ought to be done. Conditions ought to be more favorable toward rowing than they are at the present timeg a great deal more cannot be expected, because of the enormous financial outlay occasioned by the expensive nature of a middle Western crew. ,, ,ig RW' ' 5 2fliEw91zEg.zsf2'f maxi' 1 'vl- a5fz5f'fjfQ"' 7 ri, . wigijgf 'gi L i 4 j HE 1912 season was opened with four J l 1'egulafS in the Shell, Pollock, Sioblom, First, the varsity ought to be able to row in l Sa-mp and Wood- Several good men a new shell every year. A new shell means I i .. ,,4.. f , , I from the freshmen erevlf Oflthe previous year lengths in the course of afour-mile race. Not ' l ll N ,l VF-lf" and one or two recruits Joined the Squad' only do these new shells benefit the varsity in l ,...:,4, I Handicapped by the late start on the lake . . , , A E the men were forced to Work Very hard to the one particular year, but in a few years our ' round into Shape by the necessary time- boat house will be well stocked with good, i I serviceable shells, and a few of the worn out y S When the crew first got on the Hudson Ones can be discarded. I they showed up rather bad against the more ll I f finely polished machines of Cornell and Colum- Second, We ought to Send a foueoared boat if IA.. 1 l bia, but, during the interval of two weeks, to Poughlieepsle- Many a good Oafsfhah "Dad" Vail and his Charges made strides never made a varsity boat, because he was a that were totally unexpected. On the eve little too light or short of stature. But a i -A.. of the race Ray Cuff was forced to drop out, man of that type would be just the person j owing to an infected hand, his place being to place in a foul--Can , I l ,-7,-' I filled by Mid Wood. l I , I 1- V' A few words might be said in regards to I . if The "dope" Placed the faee between Cor' a new boat house. We may have one when neu' Columbia and Syracuse' In the fresh' the New University of Wisconsin is built, and l it man race' lest place' Af the pop of the gun a new boat house would do more for the , ' I , the Freshman crew took the lead and main- , . , ' " tained it until in the last quarter-mile, when Success of rowing than anything else' J ...- 1,5 -'-' 1 .N the Badgers caught three crabs, and lost to The 'fflp to P0ughl4eePSle Should heVe1' be ,, Ve " Cornell by a slight margin. In the varsity abandoned. It is a great financial outlay, ' E A race, Wisconsin, pulling a slow, wellemeasured but some day We are gging to "Sweep the l , St1'0ke, Efadually Pulled aWaY from PehhSYl' river" and then no one will ever regret the j xl vania, and, from fourth at the two-mile mark, money Spent on rowing- AS it is, We Stand I l passed Syracuse for third place .at the high in the estimation of Eastern people I l gf! two and one-half mark' leter passme the because of the game fight the Wisconsin crews ' Columbia crew and lessening the lead of Q l Cornell, who crossed the line just three seconds always put up' V W I ahead Of 'Che Badgefs- The rowing feature of Wisconsin will depend V .-,i D, ' Thus ended one of Wisconsin's mostsuccess- OH the eoaehlhg Of "Dade Vail- WlSC0HSlh ,ff .' ful seasons, and one that will Put the Badgers eeuld Helier hope to 'have e better men In in the running for first honors. For this that P0Sltl0h- There lS he Coach, not eVeh I V showing, credit is unqaulifiedly due to Coach COurtenay, who knows more about rowing, Harry Vail, who,.dur1ng his two years as or who can teach it better than Harry Vail. A252 Coach of the Cardinal crew, had rnade it into In him the Success of Vvisconsii-fs 1-Owing a Squad Of Oalsmen as Wlseonsln followers future lies, and may we sincerely hope that he have not seen in a long time. Wm always be with us. X l ' hx lk ' Y 242 ,, 1. , 1, .',,.. ix ,T , ,. ' 1-' 'ff-2, ' , A if . gg: s-Zvffgwfx i A , , ,, ,FJ Jgfzmk I ,M li Lv, 1 is -3 1 I I, F HTL -V fl, an I M A Q-+Aa5iS,.r,4.!?.S?r8,' T 't" ' we I 1. T --in l . iff, C? , , e t'1" -1f:" .er-' cf " ' 'r'ie-f Q . ., r, , ,i . to rcrcr t ' - " MH l- I bm... Lv '- '!fii',?11-iQUiQ1c,l 135512 2'-22:f'jv-.,,"'f-1-.ifffiiex ff' Q 5'f,,fJfi1j:.gglijigi . f'fas-ii:?2+lTsL::i'2'52-1 fiai2S??i5:6--- .- 11532110512315-f.iT'i4QlL-." ffl- 4 511 ': 4 , 1902 1905 0 O Cornell Cornell U ,V W 'A 'V Wisconsin Columbia ' . l f, - x x 3- ' Columbia Annapolis B ,A 9 in , X Q x ' i I Pennsylvania Pennsylvania S , P ' A il "-': Syracuse Syracuse 1 ""' "" ' ""--' -I5 ' Q mg., . - R V" H Q Georgetown Wisconsin Xl'--f-Q 4? ,Il " 4 -7 X 'V Time, 19:05 3-5 Georgetown f . Z , l - . , I T M Tl 1903 Time, 20.02 3-5 " A' ' - ' " 1 ' N..-4 ' . b f' az' Cornell 1907 I J ' Georgetown Syracuse , ' ' -I Regatta Wisconsin Columbia '- ' A 521 Pennsylvania C 11 , Held on the Hudson River, at Pough- Columbia Ome . X I I k , N Y k 29 1912 I Pennsylvania H . D. eepsie, ew or , June . Tune, 18:57 Wisconsin ix-.,.'V-.,:-1 . ' , 1 : 1-5 , First, Cornell 1904 Time 9 34 1 K- .,,,, Second, Wisconsin Syracuse 1908 - Third, Columbia Cornell C H Fourth, Syracuse Pennsylvania CO1-ne b, Fifth, Pennsylvania Columbia SO um la Sixth, Leland Stanford Georgetown Vg?-acuse, Time, 19:21 2-5 Wisconsin P lscmism, I Course, four miles Time, 20:29 2-5 T?nnS33giEa I Record, 18:53 1-5 ime, . .,., By comeu in 1901 1905 1910 L- - - ' ""' Cornell - 1 ,' ' C ll I ' Results of Previous Poughkeepsie Pennsylvania Ome - S 1-acu e Pennsylvania Regattas y S I . Wisconsin CO1l1IT1b1a 1900 1901 Columbia Syracuse Pennsylvania Cornell Georgetown VVi5'-301'1S11'1 . . Columbia Time, 19:36 4-5 Time, 20245 1'5 . Wisconsin , , W1SCOHS.H A , l Cornell G 1911 I eorgetown Columbla Syracuse Cornell Wisconsin Georgetown Pennsylvania Columbia Syracuse Time, 19:44 3-5 Time, 18:53 1-5 Pennsylvania Time, 20:10 4-5 EYES IN THE BOAT! . 'f e- - . ,,. . .-....- ,,.,., 2 ,A,, , ,- , - - H, , .A Q ..,4 r H V ,A,,,q . A, . . ,ffl fig yyfii " . . ., '51 ----,, 1 W.. f ff-' 'P fl fer :... -..- - - 1 -' ,, . -- ' ' H -Q-4--4 -:-'- -1 'li '7 --i -- . 'Neff'-1-T 'Q' ' -'-H-f- . - -. ' -- L-fe,-11- 'l illimihii ,Ti ' N kvihl ' A 'tr ' " ' " A "ML --t " " ' ' ' ' "" " - '4' " ' 'FJ ' 2 ' X qThe White Vessel is J: P. Morgan's Yacht. The Middle Boat holds the Badgers.J " K 1 -5 -. 1 - X ,r 4.110 t M. t 1-:Ji i' 243 ' 1 .. , '- Eirfxppr 4- --f ----Y--5 - -ee 1---'--1 f ' X 'rv xr: Xi A Ni? r - . f -' fiigii-1 M 4 - Sli "af "AX ' 1 5 ga- 1 " ,, , Y I-A ' , - -- --12 .4 f,- '1 . 4 5. , ' 1 '. - .,,,..w.4nu -3 04' A 1 - 4-S..-.,,,,-5 - . . -2 'ai' . 'A x A x f V ' Q 3,11-7 QA. -.., -f Y,-,tb , h I W ,Q X ,,.. W, .fr M 5:41, .- -1 My-M V-lm - -WW-U, -, 202-.1 L: 1Lz -E r, , X - if r fungi . V -4,,l,!,1 :IEDM 'N,5f:.,-:im 1':ula.hf X!,.1i,,!,f. im ts, 'XQ,.,i:-g-f- 1 -.1-Q-1,5-QMX. ,fx - Eff - JP!-1 "l'1L- -1.1 . :S 1-:.-,Q ' 'L Eff- ,K "fi 1-CM ff-' 21 N -Q H .- ,-,:.w 21,23-'ff'-N. ' 'f'--11:1 ' ' ' rr5i:lN..1. r A H 1-:' -9 ' -' Cf, W,.,g3,x'1511.33 ,l.lgljgfggmk11lmE,5gg,,1g1f,ggyEmX -gk A Q'sZQQizEllsQa!iggf.,i-,Haig C jgsi,l2l22ifs5QX1llEEi1IfIpb -se, ,xii-5313, fa,gaa,s:msl:f+.,tienlzfhi y ,ibm-Seam w12sifzs1:1e:,:a.fz1,. were ' , +fe:a--ms115-Qing ,-mlxeflz-mai:-1, wllmazihx 1 ,mailli- Fgg '-"" o . '1,.zi . - Q - A 1 0 D D 0 D 9 2 D Olnlll mf? - ' BA' Deniz' fy ' - - he . M , ,Q 4 ' ' ' ' 7 ' - N :C ' I -- M t f' fx , ,J 1 1 4 1 ,- X I A WU, WW, - " "A' WW IWW.. -W 7W,ff "" W L M ,v I . 1 1 - f W , - fi i 1 - ,, f ' 1' , f' 4 Va ' , 7 V - A i Q- yi 32 5"+l f a.7 f, 41 A f 1 i Q , 4 2. V l l i 2 ' z i I I E , 4 I I Y Ez 7 i I A 1 E I , I . 1 3 4 -5 r li ! . . i - - -1 5 W I . E , , i 1 . 1 a 1 l A x A l l 1 3 , l - 2 - 1 I .. 3 I , ffl " 1 ,if A A .,'., :- iffffrrzf--f1j.' - -ggagf 1 ,, i :- QQ ':' 5 fj ' K ,YWM ,p -, f:',,v-.wah-,.:a,AL51:', , - . - ' , ,P-2i?JfJf. ,fy ig. f fl: 522,11 ,gg I7 L Z. :J ami-J' " is E If Wisconsin-Minnesota Boat Club Regatta Wisconsin Bruce Tasker Edward Sarnp . Charles Pollock . . . William Mackrniller . Cedric Dreutzer . Maurice Sjoblom . Edwin Gelein . Donald McLeod . John Fletcher . Lake Mendota, May 24, 1912 . Stroke . Seven Six Five Four . Three Two . Bow . . . Coxwain . Minnesota Boat Club . , . . ClarenceFrench . . Ira Baer . . Charles Foster . John Fitzpatrick . . Dan Connelly . . Thomas Ellerbe . George Pinney . Donald West . Kenneth Sischo Wisconsin Won Time, 8 minutes, 15 2-5 seconds A I lf 'W-"eff 'el 1 - sai - .'if2f'2e'Efl-ff ZQKQLILECEJE IREM? REE ' isil ' Q May 24. 1912 e. -' -'ff '11, -fr , J 1- q , 5 e 1:-:t1'T""', .. Q Wt, - The Minnesota Crew on Mendota First . . ,College of Agriculture Second . . .College of Letters and Science Third . . .College of Engineering , Members of Winning Crew Stroke Raymond Cuff, '14 No. 7 No. 6 No. 5 Ray Lange, '14 No. 4 Anton Schmutzer, '13 No. 3 No. 2 Bow Cox Dan Sullivan, '13 Arthur Baker, '14 Anton Opstedal, '13 Gifford Bigford, '12 Martin Kennedy, '14 Clayton Boardman, '14 V 1 SE: 1 . . . - Y-,, "i'1ii',nf'l"l-gs - - . --,.1oa- -- I The Agric Crew F ll I l I l i C l 1 l , gl .K .gi I 'Q . w miifity .13 1'-iff-:iegww ffirlxgiw-X Es, .W , 4 " ' 'N wg-.A 5' ' T, V 1 V flffgg? - ff' I-fr 244 41 iw . . V ,, gg . .252 V Pg- -1 -- at 1"'m'ZT'4'- n ' Z" xii 'lil l flair- X Q' fi- T'fi7Ws., A-.,.- "1--ll' 'E'l:Z.'iz.-1 ' '67 'gif im' if-43!76'fWm H ' Q! 1 5' l if -v?'Rx"'-"x l 'il "- ' .YLJISSE is Mi We 525, I f If M K H -Nd. Wt It . - -V -'-. ,V -.-34741. .l 31.6, . 4.167 A . Yi 1 I AV 1.74 QV I , :X 7. A- -Z Q.. 4' I " 1, T - N,...,.,.:-15:16, :I-2'-z.--1-L' -w . .--,I 4' .m -4 .' w if ' .1-111 agua., 'M'---:file-ag 2' -,nfl 'fffx f'gff1?v,,-if, tinvseg A - .-1 ' 1, 11 fan.-Q ff, '- f 54,-221 Lf, . , , -nf f H ', '-"-eff:-+2-r--rm, 'air-"' ' f f 1 Ziyi'-X 1 4 - , 5? ,aflf . ., 51452, "T..4fiC Vf'E'?1f.i'7 -FH,-'f."k 54? W- If Q " 'L'r':,., Q. --2 '- jx- Lfxx Eg" f ', I ' C.-z, 1 -- -:fe-E . .L Q- -ff Y ,9'vu'5',l:1aw'f2.if.lf-'f:Mszffr.+,f::,.p t 5211"-' x.,,'-rffwfiw' K w wif? SH--' - ,,.,,,,. f- 1- :I 1' Li? Hx -:MVA am ff . zlrfff "" 2 W a 'fl ' ' gv. -- '-3:1-:.f-H,-"' 3- "fx, - IEIEIIZIIY7 XxI'??f,IW3.5IsII3fa-w521135521 ff I,I11I'III?f' kjaikgz XII,IIIIIf:1, QkQII?zf-,zlfjff-f N'xpP'?i+..Y1QI515-SEIQIZQT'-mi35, x'fIf1'vF- My XMI- I 9'-,ggfffff 1-I W IQ-QIQ -+I--iw '-14i1Is-In-1f'I:144:2 '- W .I '--I-::L'rii:?ff IEI15 245 AIJIIE5'-W -I-1,ff'v -fam In-.:g..ff-w I - ,, 3: -iff? 'Qq,:2.g?1:L,7afg,N-A, Jjisi X ..:-YzgYf.,, 'm-JIIISIFKW -1 -' , 1 253-222, Im, '-IQJI,1,w1-Ifli ZVif'fla-IIIEIIX 1v-33fi53f5155If+-- Y --fiIfI?f'-'K ..Y4Ii?iIfYIii5?fwffffiiiis---,,:-I I-Q-.K ff IIIIi7i?I2i'i:N-3?-.,I"i2ziJ5kIE 14 WEEE? "N 2 ' Xi1gUIIQIIEfjQ X W 2 ,fililfffiiffiff 'J'7f- '- -Imx-1.912-' I SSIQIQIIIIEII3' -. f . f,?1I3fIE7 ,Z IMI?-1 V722 7 AEI- 7 .52-ff'-.: gk-A X Baseball f IN Mfr' QQQQQ .uQf 4'V ,.., J I . lf .,. ,px 'xg' -N REQ I f . NN' I 'I I 'X1' ,f I I I I If I 1 M I , : " - f N If .. in fr M ' -N I I.. 'I "IE , Iv .xf-- .' I gk ,df fii2jE:CigE5IY1 7.4255 x1:,' ff7?I.Q " 'rd - 'af I 7 Ukzimif ill? , IIf'A',1q--. ug-,K xi , , ,-4,f,,,f-:F v :NWN "3I'II catch lt ere It some tu gruun7J." Lf:'T'.g',. -Slyzrluzsprzztrrz. A I I-I'IaIf-gm ?f?if,,f '-'f.ig. VW I I 'ff f JI A' I I ' I., III iizluw I .' I I J 1 x E . ,Y Ax' 'T' A ' ., ',,'f'j"'- 'I+ Q ,. "N :Mtg N A f,K34,1Ax-xx. -if --gf 31- I K-Qiiff I -- ------M fi,-I ff K a, f V- - ' F H:,3,,3:X. - --.,.,,,.,--i,...,,-, ini:-X, ij? V XM PIX-U ' Y wi rl Z, K,..f-' IXQQLX .-gkw-X.----u-v-..-..,,... . M I: I I I 'Y , 'lgsxgfv H v Q. ,. Q x . - Y 1 1 .'-Q pun- -RX .AN . N V A1 I V I .wi-.SQEQ.:'::,., A iq: 1 '-N nj 1 - :M 4-N rg F 'fr-.V -L .- 1. 4 'I 'Q'ia-fw g - nan- I if Varsity Team-Conference W K GEORGE ROBERTS KWD Catch HAROLD LAMPERT WAL Left Field in , z Vi z:- ' x.-aff -,. f' 7 1 ft J S gs. 3 A M' Q AJ4:,.Q15 :Q , .2311 , ...aipilgx -4,2 2 V L.. JOHN MOLL CWD TER GRELL QWJ Pitch f T21 1 EIQ5 CC:-xptainj Second Base 'I ,E 1 24 LJ I 'JH ' im - 1' -A air? . :X 1' x59 E , A-2 2- -1 - - :A 4 '.OE1Qc, -' " f A 1 Sf? WATSON WHEELER THEODORE WALLER I T' f Pitch cwy X ilk Right Field - M, Y X Qx x A i N':"'s j I, ,W f S f. 'Q - 'Q 1 JOHN RICHARDS ELMER HUGHES cwy BAILEY RAMSDELL ELMER OISTAD Coach Third B880 Manager fManager-Electj 246 '- Champions, Season of 1912 ' V, 'UW W f W 5 AN W FRANCIS BOUTIN CWD Center Field JOHN SAVAGE Pitch CCaptain-Elect5 I "' Q T :A gigif? KRXJ A 9 , X " rf' Lwl. :gn ,' x ff 3 , xx vf Nl! 1 W 1 4,1 ' rylfgxl in ww? ,. 51-flfiff 'ill ' 'Q ki- It Z J V' .:.'-f 1? W 99 by 5 , E .3 :K , ,, , .. was 5 L A4 . , S 1 Y 'I 3 , Y 5 Y- Zggj Q , . ,, ,, Lil ICI I ,i 2 W ff 1 4a Z . f I 2 'X sk :Qi 4AA JEROME BREWER CWD Catch HOWARD MERENESS CW? Shortstop HAROLD WIEDEN- EARNEST I-IOPPERT BECK KWH Left Field First Base 247 EDMUND GILLETTE CWD Left Field , x , fl C ffl? wi-:2a,,. 1 f ff- f ' 1 , -1 ' ' KENDALL BRAGG CWD First Base f !,:,3l?f2 vp 11 'Q 'f' -6 - A " . 5, ' . ,B , xi " I' 4 F- . " J 1 535' ' ' A Cixi-L-y,' AD A -R " I , I - , Ju I ' GORDON LEWIS Coach K l ,lllillllld 's4,V.s:vff1:VQlfl5f W22iQf:....,wise'eamiiullff 'Wffrlfiiilllr lllllllfflwllllllllllll' llllll ,V ' .V'l'! t tV1'w:::s22l lifgifigs N-1'Q:l!gf.l' ' '-kill-niiez.,i'.f ,: xi?-.y5:.,--v,. 'f-fp. 1: ,a.' ,, -. . ,,,-rim' g:la:s,f+43lglelf-Vreligllsmri will I Xeg1fgfsigisagxf,,.,3uiVelif-lll ilallrgiwillgg-nwniiilllifelilf 'zelagggl mgig-s,z,.l-.1 -"ur ,f'1!'gE5'1Hff :,3f3g'lg.2,:::i " a effwagfg53:51-gg-ggfgm-,Q-441252 lggrlgiligiziwh, ,I 5 ll rip -Vllfflillfiilesa I fzhsefwais22VlilI5ixsi.fm?ell fllear!lff21'al':i1f1-K, lvilliililmx, ,ffillllllr "life" , an! To the excellent work of Coach Lewis, to A Va : 'f ' X the lighting spirit which Coach Richards I W. 1 s , l - W " Af had drilled into the team, to Keckie Moll's A ri Q:r:'Ef'.f9"' ,ffgzriisfflffffflg a leadership, and to hard work of every man is I ' J? ' ...4 Q ,' due the credit for a winning team. - 1fi.if1V' V' ff if ,lin ' X , ,I l gadif J , 5 ,-"X 5 ls. 1 I iflxl 'fl 1 ,QVN a, ' V HE lirst game of the con- R ference season was played I with chicago at Madison Better Baseball aif ,- on April 17th. Although a V V P' U10S'f Of the game WHS 'LHERE were two elements an f played lil a SHOW STOFIYI, .L were largely fe- ,fai T5-ell the team made fourteen n Sponslble in the making A . a PUBS, CVCTY man OU the , ' of the University of Wis- team getting at least one hit and one run. ' H ga Q eorisinfs el-,ai-npionenin l The score was fourteen to four, and the game 'File ' baseball team last year- ll lasted only six innings. The next night the 3 ' 1, ' V the action of the Faculty l team left for Purdue where, with Wheeler l ,Y all in granting permission ' X pitching, they took Nichols's colts into camp f for the Spring training R an lx Va V' with the score of nine to seven. The next ae ri-ir, in the South and a anajQ. life I day a three-bagger and a home run by the more emelerrt System of ' 'V If newly elected captain, Keckie Moll, won a 223, f I Coaching than had been 1 .r close game from Indiana by live to four, NQV- ' experienced here in eev- Va' ' ,-ll, wV , " i Northwestern was also defeated by the same eral years. Although the l ff' A 'LV' score in a game at Madison on April 26th. , material at the beginning .7 l ' Illinois Came UP OH May 4th and Caffled of the season was no better and probably not r l ff' away the game by a SCOrS Of eleven te One- even as good as in previous years, these two T ," In ' nr, This seemed to take the heart out of the team ermeeselrms made possible the development 1 ' 'f my for a short time, as the best they could do was of a team that not only defeated Illinois on Q ' ' to tie Northwestern, ive to five, at Evanston, her heme grounds but 'Drought to Wisconsin l ' May wth- Rain interfered Wlthffhe Chleage her only baseball title in the history of the game scheduled for May llth. In the fastest Western Conference- ' 1. game of the season, Grell defeated Indiana In the page both lllmols and Purdue had two to, one 0n,Mey Nth' allowlngfehem only a shade over the Badgers in their ability to ll 1 four hlte' Thle game was played ln an hour get out earlier in the spring, due to the cus- W I . and twentyllve mmutee' .Oll the Seme after' tomary late winters here, and this early start I neell' down ,at Urbane' Illlnele, Chleage Wee made possible their consistent winning. This l takmg Heels team mee eemp by Slx to had the resultant effect of attracting good A ' l ' three. This meant that if -we. could beat prep School baseball players to those two in l Purdue and then Wm from llllnele We would institutions in preference to coming to the 'V f halfe the eonlefenee ehemplonshlp' Purdue University of Wisconsin. Last year, however, 'N arrived, and in spite of four errors, due to a the building of the Gymnasium armex and , llletle everanxlety at tlmes' We returned the early development of the team through fl , . .1 victors, one to nothing. The team left for the Southern tour put the Badgers on an , Illlnels the next day' Walllel Grell was OH equal footing with both of these institutions, ll 1 , . tee mound' and he held elle suckers down and the team work that was brought about figfl za, without a run until the e1ghth,when a couple by the Coach Hsllmn Lewis did the rest. . n in ' Kg ,V of long hits brought in two scores. The team T tha nbaral Ona fnunwad out by the H lj' I Egfr ififgl.. played errorless ball behind him. Singles by O , p . y - -Q f N ,WT , , ,. f athletic department in the matter of equip- - an -V A 1aq,r.L.r' -W if Mereness and Moll, and a home run by Waller . , . , 'ma,,l 1,9512 . n n . . d th and ment is also ascribed some of the glory for m t e est mnmg' Score ree runs - - the making of a championship team. For lagugigi , 2 , - il seemed to take the heart out of the Illinois . . - gjqiflnr-,ggsr lean -- . . f the first time in years the team was given WM villa, i-73.2157 team. Hard hitting scored four morearuns or avary anvantana nnaanna and the results are ,ai.,.!--j-- Wisconsin, which was enough to cinch the a an known an na una further Coma game, the final score being seven to two. new eo W Cl lf 'lll ' I W' ' 11 d 't fi tb b ll h m ion- ment' . ' isconsm a woni s rs ase a c a p 9 6 ln x 'Fl ship in eighteen years. Eglin' .jj Vf pie: . 248 'if new inf, - 'el l ' me DT' .... A -eil was 1-Qs? 1,-.leaf e,'gl7iff'Hl5fl-ge . -.,A11c,,, ,i ., , .,,, V ,V ....... 4 , - . , WRX r .745 ,ee ,I ' 'I K 7 j I H-lg, as-1. ees j -'-sgaj-fg's, W- ,ei ,g:..:,.,, ,'l-rf'giiQegirb3gi:, iii' -ifVi?'?lf!f'4ivlll ' I V i.-QW: '4 Le- A -A l X' ' ' vfr' .V "ll1l31f9'Qe' ' A a aa I ,, as liz,-lnlljsgfynnn-anL... i af , e., ..., 4 V 1,3 iff' .zeifiiilq ' . . ' 'KKITEV 'ffllw K Qs U lf l J: l- V' F351 . "-' , .li - ,. f"es4v:,,2fy4eM',fe,af:fgm ,V,',5.f., lf ,ll ,ei gig, A, - 7--.--.sy ff. 1 ..,, f , fi. ' xi!! 'ffM""Tf" ' +L. 5 'ilqjfv V " 'f "" 11-1:91-.5 x rw xmw, . ' ' lv ' xl' :ii-iflizgl. ' , 15, l y L x ' . If A 1' V ,,, lifwieg' 1 :ii ,,A . 1 .fsfgffiisfiislii V :,A ffikiisiasli.-1.1, , n Miiiiifk A 1 4 j11s51iiE.e?f3QfDdif.fi11s. Ne. ,, . 1 f ' f - liiiiiiiiigsstifim lizlziiii W "ii, ,'-' - . mf ' " I I-' Batting Averages I., . 115' W ?35i'j2E r, ll D A. B. H. Av. mag. ., ,,w,, 'QW' V 4, ,- i - Waller .... 35 14 .400 1.000 - '.0, 1 iilggwfgjf 1 6635111255115 D Mefeness . . . 23 3 .347 .sas 5BADQER:f, fy 1 1 H Grell . . . . 15 5 .333 .956 1 ,f Roberts , . . . 10 , 3 .300 .811 ffefsnllxslslfii .1 ' 1-A 1 E Hughes .... 21 6 .281 .765 gl , q Jw Wheeler .... 17 3 .272 .909 d 7 Boutin . . . 34 9 .265 .909 1-1 ' I-Ioppert . . . 20 5 .250 .962 EJ M Bragg . . . . 26 6 .231 .985 g522!1?fQ1Q5z23i ,f ii LJ- J--2 - 4 -L-4 .. M611 . . . . 31 7 .226 .962 1 1 '-iiiiiicf 4' C5 ' Brewer .... 23 2 . 086 .964 k..,v.f Cgnfel-ence Standings Gillette .... 23 1 .04- .923 'A "4,A'm'.. +fi?i2ifi.5f . . . . . 023' ii iTi""' I lniiisiisifiggg Games Won Lost Pct. Savage 3 2 667 833 .. Q,gi,11,,gQQ,5,1 Wisconsin 8 7 1 875 Fess . . . . 2 1 .500 1.000 fx 'f3X-1.i4f'5.g3lK- QV . . ' ' ' ' wiedenbeck . . 3 1 .333 1.000 if ' - Illmois . . 13 11 2 .845 V X ll Chicago . . . 11 5 6 .455 Home runs, Moll, Waller. Q- 1 " ,I 7- - ",' - " Purdue . . . . 7 2 5 .288 Three-base hits,Waller3,Roberts, Moll, Grell. tag ' V. Northwestern . 6 1 5 .166 Two-base hits, Boutin 3, Grell 2, Bragg 2, f ix 1 1 Indiana . . . . 5 0 ' 5 .000 Fess, Hoppert, Wheeler, Mereness, Moll. i T1-IB LINE-UP 535 5555 1 1 1 ' .1421 1' i Aifewif T 5li5?'Qg'?Qii32iii '.Jf-1i.ifEi?11 .fafjwigizggf K lit' iililli .Ill!i'Ei:9L ,-gggfzggf' E57 "' 1 . fx QQEZ- WL7-iff 1 I - X .M ... X The Record 7" 'X ' U ' Wisconsin . . . 14 Chicago ..... . 4 April 17, at Madison - Wisconsin . . 9 Purdue . . . . 7 April 19, at Lafayette - 'L Eff? Q. f'ff.11'?Q Wisconsin . . . 5 Indiana . . . . . 4 April 20, at Bloomington ij, Wisconsin . . 5 Northwestern . . . . 4 April 26, at Madison -'gif Wisconsin . . 8 College of Hawaii . . . 7 April 27, at Madison Q P. Wisconsin . . 1 glincois ...... . 141, Bhjliay 33, ai xagison f- rf.: ff, Wisconsin . . 1 ur ue ..... . ay , H 3 ISOHU ' 7? I L, , 1,3312 Wisconsin . . 7 Illinois .... . 2 May 25, at Champaugn ., 31., g1g116..,,'?'giW M," , 3 il" fi 1,114,111 . Xl- 249 f. Nix? dvi .g.,,-,- ' ' " 'if 7 1 . , wa... , ,I '99 Q.. Fw. 5' '--.,, .Z Z, 1.-1. 'iii ' ,f -xo-xx 2--3-...bm x ni.: N srgvgiig-1.1 f :f I eifi! Kg iii:-I , ,f - .--- ' N- 3 . r ,f .-...-'J . ' ' 9. ' , M np ., V .-.c5s..,..-Trgp .5 1701, .-ll if '.NX.i,:b, . ar . 'ze-3' .:...,..-,.-- .. 545 , , bk. .. , X,., , .. . , .rw gy..- . 4 J! 9 1 ' E- .- 1 -gm- sr ' ' ' 'H -ff! 'Ti 11' I I .- .1 is - is ,D W U MA, A , 4 W -1 , K A 4.-B... mfg- 331111--z.Ev, 5Q'255.:axs..-- ' f w 1 : ff...-x f ,. 11425 YN, S263 X' . , . v -.,. '?R??5?"f WSL - 'n'asvg1-.--N-..,, :1,QL Q y -xx F-'Q-fa-gx-,SQ-ga,,X xi 4 5'-A-:-rx, . - -, E .-ff?-sl 2 - .-,- ' 5 X ' 1' M ,-- wx X . . , xg Q . 412213: ,QQ 'fgggir 1:25AM-fm ah, M 5-3, 3 N ' W ,R mfg f A 711 ---- mf, , wx - , Mx 'Za ix . ' O 'aah ..., . N--. .-. J Fx!! "f " j A' 3,1-??""' ' A J G ,I . 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II' U2 H 'J' Cl '11 D CI W 132' K 'wa' ifffwy SP5 fha-"f?9zP,ff' fDffmfB"52ms'ffQ'Dw- " "fff'?? .Q fff .ffe1fieS1525f4. 1 A : -'T RA rr 9 co ff 57 S 2 G B 9, x: 5 'Tl 0 R' ,.. 5, B SD '22, ff Z Us 45225: 55,41 'Tgfiigiiiiifffli U"""H' -. f , rn H 0 Q O- 'J' "' 1 rn 5' 'Y gn E- O FD 5 FD '4 rf- 5' Q 3, 4, 1 'f'5".f:1?m JF: " , " CD H H' Q- D. m rr ,.. KD 59 rr H. m 11111-.:,'1' 'Aff f'-1:44x1'f:2f.4-12 - 5' 'f' U2 O Q so 3' gn 0 rn Si w' O- rv :J ,U 0 "' ' - '-'I w '4 94 Q4 2' 2-1 -- 'cf S 4 :a H if .1..,,.,y . , M , w B gg Q fo :I ,,.. 0 3 , . UQ V1 "1 0 v- 'D rr- Q 5 -.gnu . :A.! ' f'DD5'DqQQ5g ..,,,,6.f A---Y.-My . ' A W I m ".-'Q QNX: x -"' -V. H x K ,i gf sal' liiilifl f x'i'ff1a.Wf?il1?l,fffTf ff? 'Elm 52533 V' "l'Q!lili5'f'? 'Qiljiszwf3,lf1i' 1' P B :ml A s,,l.:gi.V7J lzlgmgh ALLVIX xx L- : 'V .l13'E""e IV,-1 :'. -z - llw' H V: 19:2 N'1:+.',!1 N - , ' XX -5 pw. 'Y-M521 fd P511-I-. iilfh' Qee,-fff?,-Rs."swf-f-H a ,IREM '-Hamline. l T2 f J 'miefaiefa tw-T "lia2r,e5f:aMf fr lil-l?""'a,'t41 s wwf'-vs a , Zzilnffufil1,"-'-fva,,,.3:f54.lff- A ,T 1,mff:raffa. M., 'weasel ' 4f'2f,3Qf? P H , The Score M K .iq Q Wisconsin . . 8 College of Hawaii . . 7 , -' . n is yi ,f" At Madison, April 27, 1912 , " "- . ...Q ,.. , BASE - 5 1 A fBADGERf -A if T- W 4 ' X sasa 11 9 a1'4 1 I ' -. V 4- . . , MY2'-'t"1152"35532,-Qf:352L':f. -. ' ,, N- f 1 q AAV , as 2 fa 1 'T - ., . - - -,. gr. A, fr if ff 1 - . W, .,-, - 2,1 i , I align - ' ' ra ,',f ' ' F7f l ' ,Wa . .Mmm . ay. . 1 VQFCV, l H ,, -1-W f ffrf A f .. u -11 ,lf , f f " "' . a I NTERNATIONAL baseball had its en- P A... .A a ' ,A H ' , Ception at Wisconsin in the Summer Of A I 1909, when the varsity team took a trip I A I to Japan. In 1911 two Japanese universities, Standing of Teams ' Waseda and Keio, sent teams to this country Won Lost Pct- 'Ti fl g r I Y to play return games. International sports Eng' Cubs ' ' 7 0 1'000 ' ! X. have proven a force towards world peace Law "" ' 4 2 '667 QR 4- through permitting citizens of different Agua ' ' 5 3 -625 X af:-1 nations to meet and become acquainted on H111 "" ' 3 2 '6O0 , X a basis of friendly athletic rivalry. Commerce ' ' ' 3 5 '375 I ' ' 2 Eng. Tigers .... 0 10 .000 ,Q J I ' lf:-XV The Lin -U , , ' n ' e P , W1nn1ng Team f XX5 ' ', W1scons1n College of Hawaii S h ef r ,13 C h,u ,13 if Mereness . . Short Stop .... Ayan C a e ', a 1 ' , , G1-eu Pitch Asam Stewart, 15 Fraser, 12 CCapta1nj lx ' ' ' ' . ' ' Chritzman, '12 Larsen, '12 5- Hoppert . . . F1rst Base .... Apua , , ,f , . Fellows, 12 Swanson, 14 'j -' gi Moll QCapta1nJ Second Base . . A. Akana , , . Schleck, 15 Page, 12 CManagerl ., -'fv.g-,xl -1. lk Hughes, . . . Third Base . . K. Yen Wiedenbeck ,12 , 'A X I Brewer , . . Catch . . . L. Lin ' ' 1 Q., Lampert , , , Left Field , , L, Akana Committe from Athletic Board Boutin . . . Center Field . . . S. Hung Ygungman, President Waller . . Right Field . . . Ah Ton Austin, Secretary Bowen , A CHINESE COLLEGE OF HAWAII BASEBALL TEAM ' CX" ya, r M Ti. ' V if i . 1 , ----' '-" , ,, f' 'I 1 'rre fi- ., L . v 1 f - -'A-..y11f1mv'W:T,az ,..... ' ,af .1 ,A ' faa f . ,- +511-1 ' , 1.,1 A T . T . ' :yr '-12'-.1-2: ' 2 ' ' V1 -- Z-:G gel-,f: 'A 1 l 9 21--v..a:-..w""'-f i . --'e a .1 af' 1 if . - if .., 1 . T '4'3't1"' 1 ' . '- ' V "fi '- l QMS' " f I ' g I r ,Q ,Q S - S , 2 , Q ,, " ,lil -TL 3 , i 5-. . ' I f F .51 ,ffl 1 'L .917 111: 5 ' 6:15, V I I ,, .. .i 'fir' - "' ' 1' ,haf ras, Qi'-Q gfgffff jf 44.1, fffy?., 4, ' cl-nl f' -f 1.1 " ,. A. gl - if . Q., .- , if , gf, A I T - . - ,. -,,,v rg ,4- l , , - A X g ,, , ' ,H Qglav fa-VF, ,Y , , V Q. 1 cy X A 5 W aa , K , vwldwa, ,J E ag,-a . ,,,, . ,., , ., V , ' .X gg-Ng 4-QL, , ll a- -, ' -.C ' 1-4" " Y ' ' . . ' , 5',5i'Ts'1'5WsQl75 ' f' ' ' D I V ' - C "gif, " K n Ai Pix I '!557ffv7+iiffV'-1 1 Lf? A If 1- ' 'I' Q, f' 1' ' ff 'lj I w ,, 5" ' , 'L A , N" 1 ,W 1 ' f ,' 4 E' at ' ' f' 4? ' ., 4. .. Ad' 6. X . X U AJ X ,v - VI If I h, A Q .V - -.X ' ky Q : A 4 - nv:-ir . V ' A ' ,ag 1 'KYQEF-. ,E 9 1 71 M511 .lr if ' aa, , -' .i -1+ at' 'f ....i- A ? D , , 1 ' .21 QW L - ,xv , .. - . . - Ng' 1-nr ,:g- ,. . S, l x- aa i , - V- 1- A A T., , 1,23 . 12-41 ,. . .Q N - ,i gr H 1. .J by ,135-sm . .fig " ra 21191-'1' .. f- J T- .- A :1"" i A " - "'- ' ur, J , ' alll? - ,,.'5.',- -1.ft4-"u "Q, - ', . . ,, - fr- jf -f?' - , . . . ' ,, , V - l '12 ima- ' I -' Hlnf,-Swim l'?57':rf'- fiat'-F-If Axfe, , . , .. - . L ' " s .f .' P' 1 ', ' ' ' '? QPF- . f U If ,lint gi553,i'5f - 5.51--5 ' fbi- . a " - -, If V .. D 5' - ' -,' ,.'.. - . 1 1. -' QA C rj- ' x H E "it 'aQJ'fTj:,Qg.,j5,f, .gg af I - . - . ,V - l. ' ' , ' ,,, V , E ' .. if N -Q ' "A""""' Z' 'E'-Lx' 'f -' " " -' ' ' ' ' A 'i,f5g'5iii'i15f'ki S-11-, I -,vi i- ,T-V N :msg ll V 251 or A A gc Ml' in ' ' fl " "' Tl:-'I' 'Z C A 44.1 "i T Y - 'W' Y '-i'TfY""-1-.TA "P51,A H" ww' -1. , - r Z., iiziflgqas .T--, --.4-vw:xw..,, Lt:?::,Xf. 11, AT! V A W: -if fr he-We-A--..-. A T, 2 .ai mi .f A ' ' ' sis? 7 .,,,- :eye lglgh .' 3 'r i 11. 1 ' ww" ' 125' 2 ffswg uf5.,,, W'1Qa'c2zj1rg. ir K-3?Qi"':+' 'tilfaaggzbgi 'Alger ,I :with-S xi I' Ni t"1vf'5'ifQ E! W' '4 1 A to - x .afggggtty vfiwrin f,jii,15.h, 111411631211 :FT ug . .,m3m5g5?mi3,?T 11.3513 I ,. LH: ,gg ,fl!s1il??!fEKi15,1. XQ3:?si1el3aMlli18. XXX Afwlfafsiif'1zE3l1:?Esm,,.f- 'f haha I -J 4'- fr:-'11 . .3.21'i'?l'1f:! f Q V - A 1 Divislon Two Won Lost Pct. 0' A A A . - Alpha Sigma Phi . . . 5 833 N' ' 1 --maaaaavaagaaqmaa Q A V wa? -.:. 3 . D 1 ., A A J It Q ' , S1gma Alpha Epsilon 5 833 ,A ' f 4 ,-.. 1 -if? 3 .' . . . A . E - ' if -13' 3- aierf iemff. ' .. Slgma Nu - - 1 ' ' 5 833 . 1,54 ,..,., . ii, ..,, .,Lga gl ' ii? V Delta Kappa Eps11on 1 167 1 - .'.,'. 'A 1. .. - , sf 'ie 11 . f 1:1 . A Theta Delta Chl . . U 1 167 May .- 1 -12111 1 5 A . LJ .1 1 , ..,, . " 1 '41 . . 4.,-.f E- A ' 1 e Q S1gma Ch1 ..... . 1 167 " H351 511 . Q Play-Off won by Alpha Sigma Phi ji? ' NTERFRATERNITY baseball extends D1v1s10n Three A 2121 f ' back more than twenty years. Demands Delta UPSUOH ---- - 5 000 , for the lower campus have become so Sigma Phi - 4 800 great that many of the games are sched- Alpha Delta Ph1- 4 800 uled at five o'clock in the morning. Beta Theta Pi - 3 600 7' V -If l . . X - Division one Chr PS1 ..... 3 ,gi I3 1 ,,st , , Won Lost Pct- Phi Gamma Delta . . . o ooo 7236161 I I 9 Ph1 Kappa Sxgma ..... 6 0 1.000 n ' X , Q Del T D31 I em1- na s won y e a au e a X ta au ta 5 1 .833 S 5 1 b D If T D lt Y Zhi Kargpa Psi . gl 3 Finals , appa xgma . , . . , qi, Psi Upsilon . U 2 4 ,333 Ph1 Kappa S1gm'a . . 3 0 1 .000 , Zeta psi -"-.--- 1 5 . 167 Alpha S1gma Ph1 . . . 2 1 . 666 ' ' Alpha Tau Omega ..... 0 6 .000 Delta Upsilon . . . . 1 2 .333 , , , . 1 SCORE SHEET FOR PHI KAPPA SIGMA BASEBALL TEAM, 1912 xv--V-2.2632 G AB R H SB BB so Bar Av. PO A 151116. Av. if 1.- : - Rusch, 3 B. . . . . 8 26 16 15 11 4 5 577 12 4 6 .728 1 -,fjffa . ' ' '- Theobald, 1 B.. . . . 8 24 15 9 15 9 5 .375 45 4 4 .925 if.f,M f ' Hoskins, S. S., C. . . 7 Z6 11 12 10 3 3 .463 18 6 4 .860 ' 12,7 -, 1: Piper, S. S., P. ..,. . 8 26 12 6 11 4 4 .233 11 18 4 .879 fi uf' .QV . Clarke, L. F., S. S. . . . 8 26 12 9 15 5 7 .346 19 9 7 .800 1-Q 3 5. nj' Halverson, L. F. . . . 2 6 1 1 0 1 0 167 1 0 0 1.000 A if . I, Macnish, R. F. . . 8 25 6 9 17 5 7 .360 1 2 2 .600 ' 5-Ai! z -' ' Morgan, C. F, . . . 7 20 7 8 7 2 5 .400 4 3 0 1.000 72.5.11 Q gf.-' 1 P1fIoyes,I21? . . . 8 25 7 5 7 3 4 200 6 10 4 .800 ,fp " rar , . . . . . , 6 18 6 4 7 1 6 222 3 0 1 .750 Ya' f , 1' -,-' iIfhnZ6n,g..R ..... . 6 16 3 2 9 4 3 122 39 8 4 .292 1, 1 1 ' . amm n , .F. . . . . 2 2 0 1 1 0 0 500 0 0 0 . . xv N , Q " O Totals . . 8 244 96 81 100 41 49 .332 159 64 37 .834 P XQA PHI KAPPA SIGMA TEAM A - N l i ,A V A1 . ,,4?W'f-fy?21'A 1 - ' ' fl". XX-9 , .-'zz v f . 4 1 .14 , g1af4--- --A 'z . Aff. 2. .M :Llif55j512 fi E f 5 ll 3. aft ' " . ' ' Jfynvir 1 ' . Q...A1,.1,...1 ,Ef5?2i44m :Qi 3321Ka'y241 1 g.EA'45?"i2fi Wg.. . -'2't5r"J5" - ',. lm. W Morgan Hoskins ' Macnish Frary pmt .Qi gigr :QM Rusch Noyes P1per Theobald Clarke 7 ' 1' AQ... 'X' 252 42177 fx' I ff.-,qll . ' fr A 16.2. Qf.59ffi4ii4-qfgj,1ff9?'Z.y' , ry-gan, WJ., 1 5 .V . 4, fe v"17f'y,, A ,. ,. ig: gf1QjJx5"1'fj-T Wy ,,..,32,Yiwf2' " ' 4, 1.1.5 ' "W" '52, ..,1c,.Q . .ff af? '- ' ' T1 -' : - ' fx , .mv g ' 'Q --4 "jj" .. 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A.,,.. -ww:-,z ...gf V, df 1 ff af-:fr ,,,. .A f-.:4,Q.A:,z,f'-' - 11411, AM am , '- 42"i!f-zf25:15.-,- - G f y ' 3, .--nw.-4 - ' A, A ,, A f,- ,M ,f f -, 1,4 a?x?'f':'- : 4.4 1 A - 1 A .igv.13f"agj J A 13 , 5 2 s.-ns,-4-4 . f 2' ' 4 13 2 1511522 ld .Axim y V A, 255 , .SFZ25 ?' :A ' z AA. 'LL '- 4' Jwiarfafu f'111-:az1'-:ere-Y, ':A-Ev V , , .,,,.,, ,,,.. , A ,.,. , 17934 fi -f:7'fi:?Li,s2:'-P' fdii A ,nw .- , A,.' :Q-ffyf-fm .f1ffw:f-A:+-Q-:--H z- Q- ' - ' - ,fwhyfffm-ff, 2-,Q af '- NYY 43 W-55-::2m'i'1 -"jf 5' if -W. A,-ff ,V 41- 12: wk :+5-5255-42 A "ZS see pau ztanh like gtzpbuunhs in the slips straining upon the start." f-,A iligkg- ga g fAeIi3iXE5 ,A--W i N 5,555 , "-f 523 ' ,Ai X. -zlxiil-45 BAD j W4 ' --K 'fm ,.,,,,,,, .MN , Jim 'iff I Y! 'YV 'al ww, V --.AL-1. , -.XV -Q wx 14 1 f' ff' :f::fi73if' . x,f. wc ' gil N "'-in-' 5, I W .vw . fziy., - ' :tif , V "Ffa f!fX "--QA . ,,.. , ,.. X x, A rv- .,V. A 1-14N3aAiu.A -5 ,J -:rim if ft 575 if 'V M WL- K:A if i '- 'I A A in-?i"'Q'353E15 za? N, ff '?z.AYi':,fZ,gll'12- Wi, :.f,5ffL'kQ"-4' Fix'-x - fi-7f2Af1Q"' V, 7 V i ' -MIN. W rvutxx. :LL A A WA I 1. f A X K X1-,fx ,Mx 1 "v Y' x ' 'SL ,Bags 'fax '-A- 3- : - - 1,3- 157' 252 1 A XEQQVA, A L ,Q-A vf' AA fx A2512 " .A -Jn, 1 5-x .- -. f. fax -wr-V, ' AN. 'E ' Z? ag. :tv VAN.-N :z -- iw fl NJ se , 9 tri 1 xa FN N' A if N U . 5 A N ff ' Mi' .f ' ww i rf -- an I LW' ii, 4 M . , H A, -Shahnspnztasxz. V . wi 2:15 'hike' . ' I ' 7 A, V j 'l f f"' :T 'ff! Hf ' 'Q 'bf' 4 fa ' ' ' ' '- , 253 -P-f-.li ,-W., L- 4 ' X . Y '-'.'--4 iw-'Uf"'r - cl, V. A-,Er -far. -' A 17q":TT'7" '- NH' ' ' Q' xxx., W--if fX:,2.'3Hi: A- ufh ' ' X A ' 4:nK'A4-J 5 'A - - A -------- vw f f , gi V 342- .nf :Sf - . .v ,A , x -s ,f., , A nv' - -- iifllqy A '.L "M ' ' .-'K 'N W- '- ' - - , ., 4' 'Humax - xmy- . J- Nl, .sl mj . -, - ' fofx ' fi' 'Ev -i DX X TJSXQX' ' JJ. I vig'--fb ' X Q' - 'ww -N .A ----rcfxvx ar- .fn M" - i f ' ,X L-: " sm-:ana .4911 4, ,L n N., A --f. .LLJLA " , " . 1 r' 22. fu-1 !,.z5i-pay! I 'M' , Q --,fs-fs-iWi'2.z - W ,ff In ze, -..- - f v-.y u fwiefsff '?iifa2'511,1ese K if w3:"f?l5ifi!T2x 'H12fiWiQ2Dii2fiiiigilii' 'liifil air: Gillis' :mls"E4f'12'i,15::i53:5-llfk LlQ4?Ef?35" I X53?f9iE:5R7'ff-fN4iifl?2if?-0xf 'fS'i71il'i1if3fR 'flliliilkxwfail' A .gi-54 A j3gieLgg3ig5lg:lA fiillufln-A 1 1g"1f'4iflw2lg1a ,V - 1?-5. N-5:25 f:3ivE5xzSEi?:z-38 f,saiaEi1?i?fs1J'ifJaL, 'A Qisfmlx 7 "N Wiilffif, A f f f" gl .1 f 1 .::::,-14:12 l ' ,1 1:3f+1:- 3- " fe, 'A " L' ff" - 1 15 A f M fi , .. 1 . H xx' z sg A W A 11221 2, R ?f ' Fifi.: '-A 'Zz Aw A A :MM A A -A it ',AV -V .1 I 1 1. l . i '- J .,.4, il CONRAD VAN GENT HUGH BENET qawal ERWARD SEATON KWH CLARENCE CLEVE- f" KWH Low Hurdles Mxle LAND fwl fcal-Vtaml ' 1 Shot, Discus M115 , - " H A 1 ' Y ,Af I af- X I. V D V Y - A X A ' A Y ,W . v-i z-29,151 5 V n-::' " - -L 111 L . , I ,111 . 1 X -vw A V , 5' 3 0 WWA ' 3 ALFRED BUSER QWJ IRVIN WHITE LW3 Y V,f4! f"'4' , 0 , ,Je " 5. I. , 1 Shot Put Two-mile, mile 'K ffwvf "' 1 if 1" . x 'ww 5 " Q 1, If : 'vi-' ., , 4 " ,E 7 L' 'fi 51 HQ 0 if I ,',f:,- - ' - L ' W- ' , f ., , R. A ' will '- ' 5 . ' 'Q W' T M" i A P' 1 Q V l I ' " is ' . 1 i ---Y Q, YS I . . I L. .W -M. ' i H f- ...,,, ff STANLEY COCHEMS ALBERT TORMEY QW5 WALTER BAUMAN CWJ PERC SCHLEY KWJ - --'-- - V Q 440-yard, Relay CWD 100-yard 220-yard, Relay 220-yard, Relay -,- . 1 k '- W 2 Fe -, " -. ,- sieiizf. f wil " A' P 1 " -W A - ff"-' 13' f-Q:1-::2:if:2,,,- . .. -. 1 i'f'e!f5'.514J? "1 ' L ' gif , ' 5-6252:--':2:5I':':'.-, J-ff ?1 ip?" ' A 'R ' S " .'E3l:f:EiEiffrErE:.' 2 'Wi 'Q 3311? , N 1 1-1.1.:-:- .rm A , .a,4Q:Aazg::-:- :VL t F ' M553 A U ' FRED RYAN CaWaJ JOSEPH BECKER CaWaJ RALPH MOODY LWJ QA ' Relay Two-mile , aso-yard qv ""5.u.," HV, l , ,,,,NN,, 254 'L' A., fame! 12:22,-5 c' A ,J ., A ,., :-f ,+.. '2?115f2if1f , ' f vw fa f .1 ,wi " ,. 1 -' L W I , Q Q S A 'K ,E s-'H vm.'fr,g'6s A l A fs- . Wah-2 -' Zi! iw 7 A-M--fx. If'1-Qsvvfw--,...f -'. A +L A 'X Ml 5 iff ' , A sl ,.-'P W." ' if' ' ' ' 34' 1 A - F10 Ngffjfihgll--. fig! H-is E h, ,Vf.5f.-3'jLQ,?gA1-Q25 --1-,J f? Ei?-F' 226' 2,6555 1 A M V' ' fi L, -- 5-W ' ,.g:g3g-i3?,w- iff? A -f ff W, ' 53, Biff! mmf , ,fa 'im iff? ,+' Rf if ' ',-2, A.. wa A ., A I lf A-V-rm af, -' f' if 9 f'-af .,?'4'f:-1-f'4'12f- f IVV. ' ' ' -we-fs-vu., "',1efw- Ur, .,sV-wi Ffffflff, :.1+wg,w-f- s::f""+wN ., q:'+,f,fv."' - M . A f?lQ'f" H XiXR'ftlf5"ff'i "Jil 1 .sms 7, '?1'li-'f?-S'i'n:'5f'11-f'f'lNQi'f'1 EDWARD STURGEON , , ' Nfffyt , V177 Q 1 f --.U,,2,-53-7--' 'yr 1 '4Jl1Y":z,., if gl -'vi'-:"wff':wiir'f., X A 'I fziggiivfgf 'lm wfQgilJ13gZ,1Z.,11Z!2'41' Uiij'!jg51.' . -,ff 154, '4+LJQyV2Ifl,1f.f Yi -.E1--Qf+:.fmfifffalilfpfi 'A-",g1'La,s vm V22?w:fff'f2. N AxQ wuiyfllk W"'f V ENw'-E-V.'-Vw-iw'kfllllfflwilslf' QM 'jdiazziiliib 43.5.2-,fr?...k lpgsgzxx ms.:zm?,,jLl...?3i2145gf, 1 ff fl , alqisr.'WQZH-lgglgafgiaifmf .4- 1 ,:',m:-5 ' -, , jf H :,,'g,g5: ,,,,. '-1.435 gh' 'I 4 , ' " 4,,iL',V, 1- gr -5 1,31-fi.-. sfg!5..,x 21:3ueruzfkm.N+m1sf.:.m... L f,4:fuf!L.1C'-E, 11545.13VgVl.VV1nV,,i,gEl.'5,fQV4.VHA l 2 Eluiselm, -fhrfggg, .V si:-Fl? -V X'--is. Q .sl '4:,1,.V 'L . ' -is Q 1 - ssafmaiffeiaiff ' . . . fljiiiiffibi' gg 1, ' - , ,. .V . ' ., ' E- .!i5?f:53ii?53. ' cfifmef T77 P V77 5 ' N f' BA-DEER., i ' " I 5 L: :Z 'J K 5-?A, ,19 fj X I If - L 1 . Q V .. ,. Q .. SZ! ,., IVV I V .. 4'-' . " 'w-.. V "A E ff E lex I 5 :Mi . 1 4 - 4-v:.:2:':1 ff ' - V V ,V 159' ,V A ,J 4.1. ..,... , , V , ,ggym Q . 1---' 41 ww- V ' ...Vi ., 1. .M JOE MERCER Manager QWJ Pole Vault , I 5 - M-... f"j. f 13133, . ' 55. .i x f . -Ifs?-VF:ii'-,if1374fZE'X Rb. . 4 -,.,,.V.V....3.-,.:.:.:.-.IM ,WA .. .,.z.:..:.-.:.,, 1 :V-p-:- - 14-:.A.V,-, f 'fl 'za- Lf , ... HAROLD OFSTIE QWJ High Hurdles ,.. M. l l 5 3.1. , S 4' f ii! 5 2 ,,,. .z 1 . fri E ,-:9-..f. A V , , -. V , .3 5,5232 " zrvfit WALTER HEYMAN qwy High Hurdles Q J' ' "iff A - sk. ,, N - M , .1 KARL KLOTSCH CaWaJ 'mf JOHN GOLD qwp CHARLES WILSON fjf' ,gfiigfgf Pole Vault Coach CCaptain-Electl E' V' 1 ,f Q lissfggiwsief, f - ff ff "4 . Q f- 3' f 'S'E:ij" ' ' 'X as Y . X- f 5 -- - fl! ' 1 i" 5 Q Igf' L G"--8.42: 113:34 , . w ' 'K A A I 3759 'l i I -:ff X! .Sf ix :ZZ A . m A ,X a ' ' i1iiQ??fr:'f" I ll Rafi" I gff7'iQ35f I ., l V351 W " ff:1Z31i2:,c1i5Zi5, ' an if ,. if Q , , SH 1' L T- .Qlffli 1' .lf ml fl 9. w af? --:Q fl' ' V . - 1, .. 1. if . 4. ,,.. V . I A . " 12 A-:V-V 2 ,. ROBERT WAI-IL cwy GEORGE SIPPEL fwp glffily 412- High Jump 440-yard ' faflff Qllarigx' , 1122 " FJ CHARLES BRADISH ' ew- ,ww Mile qwp fwli ' Us ,if in if .--2 Xxff High Jump Q .M 255 - - iraq:- Bax! f , U HA' 'YK , 1 Y - P' gl ' . Ly. 1: 131 . A7 . C 4..- MARSHALL GRAFF E CaWaJ E Relay ' i, 5 .' 1 , f - V' :' 'Q-1 . pf W, -I f f 2 ,ffm ' V ..,V 2: . ','.51g r' , 955 f V'Vi' ,f . , , 7.5. V. , .- fjfi Q ,, L i . ....... L. Q V1-fs, ,V , gp: Low Hurdles CWD ROBERT BUTLER CWD Hammer HARVEY GONYON CaWaJ Low Hurdles si: 1 5 1 i I I, ' L .fl .. 1 . Qisfaf V 1" ,4'.g:,:.n" Y V5.2 ,l!S.'eQMNx 'N V T iv, , xv, . T17 ""l . 27X " 1- Tire .i ,Q .Q -,Nb R s' -Cf, '24, nj C ,V 'QC K VKJQ 5,9 '- .1-Kia-P5, -Gr' .v,:4ugX,x . Q. .q,5gXE':l.qV - 1 ff L :rw '21 ' s A 'L - , ' . ,,j 5, Q ,f-V,-fax 1' ' 3 'il 5 ll iQ'T'?'?fl'l41e'1l1 ' . '- A . hwy ' " f 1 ul --K- :r" " -" ' " - 1-'Y' 4-,Ng f,,-- ' H1 it 9- ig, ' ' .fEQ?.g,V.?' ', ---....,,.,m , -,,+, Y' , If ' 1 hwy- ,, S--Y N., . . X X .j. V 3 -,V M ,ug 7-.QR .sal - v A-Jilin...-..,.,. K! fl Y "' ""' 1 ,x '21, . -I W- .L 3f,f7k'YXL:,R , 'R-.ff V x f ' L-akr ' .1 1. S fa, '- ,Q . J E Q 4!lE5f':f" if-?fffiii5j5'lgg2E'. 'Yrzgggl?lE,s3,5 QQ! Y-:gzgy , j1ua5eg13g15gggig'j2zggf -f xeaafxfjxlu' GTM Wx. get 1 haf ei 'I-sizliilltff f -il?Mlfllilrfw ,. El, l,g55,1,g:fg.1gli,Xi1liiggiil' ,vlglllliflirhwewigizleliiiglf ' 'i-iiiiiiilfiigiaiipq-T lgljiililillleiqx lilllflta 5 Mfg? lwl?2iiulilf1a.,,, 'Micah , .11 f.llsQi:p5Qi Fix uhtsasiilililslllll lff7ws.k'QiiZli,'fi2Llllslhllhlvthh fVlEiill33li51llill?if. lflllflli f' il lla? 'QW' ' 'meliiilk-:f.f N535 , 1 1 A- fl YS 'lg ..,. , :V be ..4., ,, .gg f ,f ITHE 555150 'ua "K ' E551 ' f - "TS 1 B K j.-'QV' xx! , etter Track 2 .,A. , .' QW- . ' 335525, ,-,..4' l 'I We " Sill ' ' ' "11gE:1' I ,, lil! - . , P i f Review' of Season N. HERE area number of reasons 1 A i va --,. 'N e as X , I I Y . ' why track does not appear Clwffl l gT the opening of the 1912 indoor V ,i,,,f 1 Q , , , g to be the most successful fy- ,f i fe' track season Coach Wilson was 5 , , ' i f . . ' I sport in the Various number f 5 5:1 , con ronted by a Promising squad A "Y . if f thi t. t. .t. W. ' ,fl of aspiring track athletes who, O a ' e lc ac W1 les at IS' ,Q '31 M ,X f. it can be said, were 'above the ehhsmi but Pf0bab1Y the f 51 Q , X , average. With Such a plentitude 1 greatest 1S the nature of the 5 J if , il of material and improved track ' track athletics. To win a 1 ' "VN T facilities in the new annex, hopes W conference championship it l A fi ' is .e for the indoor conference cham- is almost necessary to have a ' Ly! A i Piehship rose above Par- Reali- team composed entirely of individual stars, , ':'l ll x Zation' however, fell a trifle Short' which is certainly very exceptional, and not at I' ' X ix l for on lVIarch 30th at Nefthwes' all needed in dual competition. :Z , f 1 tern, Wisconsin failed to make better than ,,l second place, losing out to Illinois by a margin Aflethef imP01'taT1t fe-aS0f1 f01' this aPPa1'eU"3 lf? X - of two points, slump in track work is the lack of general I l f D 'f On April 20th our relay team easily took interest in this form of sport at Wisconsin. A 5.7! 1, first Place at the Drake relay 3aH1CS, and had Although track work is not on the whole team 4 i , this Same team been Seht to Pennsylvania work, and therefore lacks the element of fun, ,sf 2" gr 1 it surely would have competed strongly with which is found in Such games as base-Dau it hifi ,A " the best teams of the Country' , is one of the cleanest games in the intercol- l ' ai", The Outdoor Season was ushered m by a le e curriculum of athletic com etition and " " dual meet with Illinois, the team which he , Ti U , ' ,t had won the indoor championship, and the t ere are a great many menmt 6 fuversl y ' f affair ended with the long end of the score, who ought to get out and Serve their School l which was 805 to 45M, in the hands of our 1h this branch of Sport- Jl OPPOYICIWS- Another condition, over which we have no ' Cn May 18th Coach Wilson's proteges met control, however, is the adverse weather, i Minnesota, and, after the smoke had cleared which Works a great hardship on a team and ,' away, Wisconsin emerged victorious with a . d d . h 11 ' AW-.,f Score of 79 to 47. this has to be conten e Wit usua y every -'I - In the final event of the year, the Conference year' Smce Wisconsin is located north of n meet at Lafayette on June lst, Wisconsin most of the Conference Schools' landed ih hfth Place' California, Missouri' Non-eligibility is another menace to the J Igmolz and Chlsago' Scoring more pomts m success of track as it is to every other sport, A If t 25,1 er gang, ' , h f d - but this can be gotten around if the athletes ,, j jf A 1' t Dug lsconsm. as are better m only take it upon themselves to see that they , 1 ..'j,'Ep:,fs,f1-,,17pi other years, when considered the game light r u in their Work Where the Should be ...jill ,glq,Q.g:,.,if.,l'-ie of the team, the loss of men through scho- a C P- , y ' 513, . 2 gm lastic requirements, and the adverse weather and thls Should be Consldefed as a Partiof .',:fg'gg'gQ is , Conditions, the season must be termed 3 n their duty as well as turning out for practice success. every night. 9 1 - -i 'Iv ' . s ff- f.1ii'.Q,?g ,ar-if Z- f' ,f,,' c V. . - , "'zi- ' ' f7W aww H7 ' we gl. I. ,-rgijgg . Y, ' " '59 lsr 'im ,. '+11?ffW? .. f'5?lihf'fe, 255 hath ,..,.-,,i.,,,,. ,Q 1 hfhfhaz 1, W"-Q 2- V ff , -, ' f"h7'5- ' fs- - 'ai 'Sai . : a:!5ffL5fi:,.2.? 1 H , al. 231 lu 4 ' We .mm if 'mi , W E Wax f X , 6.1-5, saw," l1 Z3 - I ,iv-1i5?f rj-Z,-il' " YQ, J gf' me I mn' iff? M11 ' . 5 -Q ,wr In , n .- xy, V W z gf--fi. f .-,ani ,LM H 6 A., :fro - W iw, , ,J w,,,T'.., fx- 416151, .-.L . e f, 'I .,f,f,,,. 4 5 1535-if . 51559 absm, --,' . ,, '73 H "'A'lflf' V z,,,. "'t ,Q ,, . ., . if ' its , ffedeiiey ugiQ'i3gQgg,ggg15gge:f' - ,f 5 'X ,wr-3 l ji.: ,gg , If i ,ri ,,fas'3f 'S 'Arif ' ' 1 ff ,I-awk'-5-',yQ' ,-1 ---3- 55,-75 ,,,, 5' X- 1 -e, ,f!:,, .- ,:f ,vi-r ,' f l Lg-Q1 . R' "Q'i.i-fi. 53' - 2,5311-7 , U " wif is 4. L "4 J. 'T ' l'5"1'flW,"e ' eeeew. We ' We, A lfllfll AVL!! X ei ' XA-' - 3' Q-iflliif L- lf-llliiief T ll Seam'-91553 mfqlllil W , 'ifswgsiasiiiii . 2 ljaifii wllifism- ii A J fwiiiflitlf 'Jimi ,sggjsrsmiiliu-,..,w:if1f:,fff4 x .lxkiiiefxx ,Agfl'E2ii12?Elzii3?l?5m. lf lmlzzelliats. "elm 222.532, 1 fi 'EXW 'ICN zveleiillalif 0 1-.1 ' ,' -' ' avr' iq-A -ilu-,N-iq xg' ""' 'iggglggggfisei 4,5 -1 fi EF Nix,-f BADGQZRH z2,iLaafilgifiE e' f '42 492 "Q - .5 - ,f Q , is ee 1 -Q-- ,4 Arrest-'Nw A gf? 4h1,f39s11hNg4 4 , 'X l . A . Mx X "'wX4 1 2 .i ' v ' ' ' C ..,. I J ll x ' e f, pf-5 A X "" 5 ' -'-f'-il' - 41 .. X ' 1 J ' 'll 1 2 s rv ' ' -V fe W 1 1 1 ' ' J 1 1 T 1 :Wm ' N f " --- I ll X -4 li pm I. .f1g,e',:f -' . f V N- ..,. , 1. ' ' i if :'flifj::f f -fe "-' 'F-A "Eg?iIeff?ifE,f, I l I I - 'NQ"9if'e -, -' HE Deeke Remy Neem enmV'eee1e" Drake Relay Carmval ,A" --.lx ggfjffy' track meet held in April at Drake I . . '-V-.j jf -'--- Universityin Iowa. Athletesrepresent- Held at Des Moines' Iowa- April 19' 1912 . A ' .V "" X " - X ing schools throughout the West meet there Four-Mile Relay 'fuk Q, W every spring and the competition has assumed First Wisconsin f X I an importance in the Western track world Second ' ' ' ' ' ' Ames D I second only to the Conference track meet Third ........... Nebraska in June- New record time, 18 minutes, 4632 seconds Members on Winning Team QT I ffm, I Clarence Cleveland, ,12 CCaptainl - :Q Charles Bradish, '12 '- ' 22255353-' Edward Seaton, '12 Irvin White, '14 7,51:Q,'1i Coach, Charles Wilson ll CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS 'Eye '39 lflr. - V H: - ' 'G 'I 13555 1 1 " , I 221 ltii+i'52. Z, 1 , 2.1, fl, pi 1 5 ' Qiliellfaefai- 3 If 1 6 el - , 1 I , ' ' 11' I g it ., I f ga 11 1 2 rw-if 1 V' 2' 1 q 'W' ,wif X fi it -' L, f - T up , . ,,g:3:4fs.,,f A ' I F 4 5 if 3,3j,k:1 .5Lf.:fR- Mg' Viryfff, A 513 .Q ' ' N Vai -' 2. 1. . A rf f 2 1 " ' tvs: ' Xl 1 1' 4 ' ee -' 3' - if hlffieg. N - 1 U w g ., H 1 3521? fu '- ' ' . - ' H 1 gf .A FS' 541151 M' 4 1. 1 , - serif-1 R :Md 1 ' 'C 'F' -ek, " 1. -f l",.a lliizl . l.gn.,:, - V g . . + ge' , f ' I C iig f 1 .495 yhigblf , 1 f N1-.".T4'12l A 11- " fail- ,?'vX3?xDf?5f"-513. L MV- . 1 wa' ' 'le' 1' wmggli -1 n ' 3-QQ. Hg,-S f 'Uris-C ' WL. . V ' - .. .viii , A H Q A H 1 gk .5 ,X ,uf . ., 'F lt! A ...ve :A ,:- - - is 41. :' 'T 2 77: X' s r wh' cle el nd W - Xl E ea on ite v a sgmillyl F mum , X45 :W h gkgrbflll N 257 'A' 'K' M3 W? 4- 3' N . 1 I at - lgf M, :liylu A f-, Hp. wif X' V 1-zglxg ,sxzf f f - W W , . tt---t-'- i- f,, Z in fl 'Q , ,: 4--5 "---Aw,,,.,,m' ,z yjgx-. lx . ,y.:,3.iq.: my 1 A fa g, ' 1-,gs ASPEN 11 fl is + ,V""" of ff ' QQNM. ' .ls ' 1515- A 'Q - fel' , :A '21 fa ' r '15 K' 'X'7" - If Q 1 1 ,C i ,1 , it Nicholson CMOD Thatcher CMD SEV' if V Tirne, :10 Time, :22 1-5 'Jil Q. ! ,... L ii-flfliii':5ill'El'1 N4-...wf f 55 - Nfeszifemwrisiswveww! Viv , 'U D . I ,lfifnf-,-'flfr-5 1Le:'.,'!:':fE ffsliilx.-. C, w:,1eagf'L.'fg1-1 wg? . 5,543 1 Lg qrlg31:1+l,f.rb'Xq3- all 4:2-1123151 ml Xl!-1 1f?TX"i2g- P- HIP' ,iQf3n3.1f,.g-,.f. vim inf . Milk-F, :-!'v-mlllI!m'Ue. W-ix w.f11':1i5!:5g:lg15211,,A s -1- Jfcfzitifigligeinx Qbla lilgq dl 'fir' '5 gglliiifasiiasgzmialglgix ..f.f4-12wl213!e5sN2smwsesziham N.-X Dfw:-,F-lmrfffgzlalufasfmiil 4-,Queumzliegseefsfsl, . flziliafns. , , ,f.1fl11jZ5i The Outdoor Conference Track Meet ' 1 Lafayette. Indiana, june 1, 1912 , x ,ff California, 41 1-3 Missouri, 29 1-3 Illinois, 26 Chicago, 15 Wisconsin, 12 1-2 ., b-far-f V, ,J , ig! ,,: ,A 2. l YC! A 100-Yard Dash , X 220-Yard Dash ' Wilson CCoeD ' . I Wilson CCoeD k ' ,l CQ: 1 . ,x l e f l l .- i ,Fm-X , 'F T 'IW .., -' X -xii'-,Q 1, , Ii., UCS - 14 " J 1 E , !f"'7fQ -. VT? '51-3111" , D521 2-,ff 4:??'iil 3 'V sl Wood CCD Linn CNWD Tormey CWD 440-Yard Dash Davenport CChD Time, :49 4-5 Bermond Sanders CID Hunter CID I I 1 -'P' 2, X G w Rice QCD 45 ft. 10 3-4 in. Frank CMiD Leo CID Fletcher CNWD 880-Yard Race Davenport CChD Time, 1:58 Bermond CMD Lindeberg CMiD Cope CID ,C .-,fri if D .L Cf Q, Shattuck CCD L," . o One-Mile Run Wood CCD Cortis CID Linn CNWD Two-Mile Run Relay Race Farquhar CI.St.D Metcalf CObD Illinois Time, 4:28 1-5 Time, 9:42 4-5 Wisconsin Wood CCD Seaton CWD Chicago Bradish CWD Wood CCD Iowa calvin CPD White CWD iv, ,, V 1- J fl Q " , f X Lx Q :F I -. 1 ., I - V o M, ' j D ', 1 i ' 4, I E - 1 , 1 ef 154 ft. 8 in. Rice CCD Betting CID Hoover CWabashD I i 125 ft. 5 4-5 in. Anderson CMD Butts CID Stanley CEar1D Time, :15 4-5 Case CID Beeson CCD Kim CChD qi ' 1 ' " '-,"'gA 1" -QP ' 's ' f , . fg- ," I If 3 L' .AVN 6 Q3 - ? - Yi- - , -.47 ll Ziff JD P T IJ' A 1. -. I f E i l I V Xi V l l .121 Clin .3 ,ll 'i -N ,iv ya f ,dnl . ,gz--4-15 i slim V. ,Vx 1 V :Nw A C . N W: a.5,,4'4 C Murphy CID Beeson CCD 1 Allen CCD K1rksey CMD 12 ft. 4 1-4 in. 315- RN3f11ZD 23 ft. 1-8 in. Time, 125 WUI? QLD mi, ' - - DJ' Coyle Cchp N, is I a if Lambert CMQ Maehse CCD 4f1f,fjwai1 112' . ., g, ,i5'2?,gg Gold QW, ic o son C D Nevins CID Beeson CCD G, V311 CCD Shaw CNWD QT! ' 'D" ' fa 258 ' fffflwff 'ff-W?'Q W , -Za jk D ' ,. - 'iff ' .51-'W-ii' 'T' 73 1 J' 1- Gan.. -- , vi 5, f fr 5: Q- if- N ,gr ' ' If' 5, ,. .' ' V 7, pgs. . . yi- ,w ,A 714m ' I 4259 Iii 5 , J 3 f"'-HQfQ'f1?p-X - - W' A., ,' gizsvigzazs 'gf ,lpbi me " , Y 9.-M314 - 2155" ilu- . 31.5,-f 5' ' "' hw! Q' iligif-U -. ly, --Citi- EET, v bf fi at fff - -V 1 TV 'S ' ff' F- 'f L. V- , WW- H ---- ----ff ""'-----Wiiifiifi, 7 ..ifv'i . Q. .. ,Qi 4, ,DC f""e .,.. , if C. ly f,E'.,9g..g ,935,',,.V,Q1g,ra,,33-31-,,., ""' if ,C jo f 1 3:1 1,1153 ""'., "'?f?lf? ' iibhl lfrilff, ' E ?'1li,'iff'4" V ' 1 '52 ' if 'Wx ' 5'1'l'l"f5E,fi ' N . ,C .-.. 44,,r,,lfTf"' XC CCC 0 gQ454I,f4'lf2isEEg.hf:LGVg9fCf D 'C 5 5' 'fa1gP,:g2:i 44. D f 3355 i:'11?.ll'n? ... iLilff,'i.4,--4, ,- f 21 Vfiiaililixxxlx Mgfgtgfige' P... or mf! llficffisafflmi-bszf-,, L-5452.515 firixslisiity 'A if?5i!gisilfQ:l'f e er- f' The Annual Indoor Track Meet " Evanston, Illinois. March 29-30 B Illinois, 31 Wisconsin, 29 Northwestern, 21 Chicago, 21 Minnesota, 4 Purdue, 3 l-2 I in H ii, , V ".,' -',' ' fl aj: ,,.V 50 Yards - , X Quarter-Mile ' V QM: ' Linn CND - ' Sanders CID - Time, :os 4-5 Time, :sz 4-5 Wilson CID F M - Davenport CCD ,C " ff. Torrney CWD Y ' Q Cortis CID C ' ' V l Casner CID C Schley Half-Mile Mile Two-Mile Relay ' Davenport CCD Cleveland CWD Seaton CWD Illinois 1 Time, 2:03 3-5 Time, 4:32 4-5 Time, 10:02 Time,3:41 l Henderson CID Thorsen CND White CWD Northwestern xx Shaughnessy CMD Bradish CWD Calvin CPD Wisconsin Moody CWD Cope CID Thorsen CND Chicago I if ' I D 3, 4 Qf I 1 Y ,J 'fx ". A .Cf f 9 W ' ,W ' e-73 ' 5+ Q o gfp' ij, , ,, . 4 v-V x X Q . ' ,QD ,Qu Q- RTX- ,rj -' q,i' 4 ' ' : 1: I v 'ff 'fl " .Q Q54-'ir Di QDDD6 'N fx Nw , Wahl CWD Fletcher CMD Murphy CID 50 Yards , 5 fr. 10 in. 45 fr. 35 in. 12 ft. Case CID COX CCD Menual CCD Coyle CCD Time, :07 iriffhisl Menual CCD Frank CMD Phe1pSCPD Pierce CND TA C Chgney CID Buser CWD Ray CND Heyman CWD QLIHCSC . if we e " Nllsiwl , 259 5" 4, Q ' ' -'Q fl 'Q RTQ' xi T 71'--.,.Qi, ,TCH 'T' --- I -5 4---W - ,, U. -. M -:ff G, iw. ' 4 Vx 'K . -.....,,,,.,,.,-M-5 N 'T V f S2444 F i,. A ,D .- 4 e I A 4 4- 4 44 A . ,X A l Y ,V Q . gg "ff-lii'g- N 4- .:, C4 4,i2psgs:.4,, , , - ' '1 5 M ,U W . , 1.31 ' Di 1, lifgxiittsi - 1 ff If if fp. -,Hz 1.-, ' ' 'ff " Wi 3li4iiHf:if'r:'E?h' W125'!'QEfff'1f' V 'Z'fll!'Vil'2i'l'il!SEf f fiifiwliw '. lf' "' CEN if W' " ' 'Z 'I -lifilllff 5 C -1 1 lil' ,w11ig,l"i:kVf. J EVEN '1f1'e2':D.f' ' ' ff":f2iag-ff' gas' if ' ' 1, ' 1' -, 3llif??4fli'5iQ?3iX '15 1155 .1 1 . 1 . .ellzaalliltEhllfilssl 'ff lllskk 2 "I 5'- ,n5.wS' 'tlil-X5fEiffill.::l5? C ' f1Wi1?f5'55Q5 W 1scons1n-M1nnesota Dual Meet 2 Dil Madison, Wisconsin. May 18, 1912 Q to 2 . . C - -' A 100-Yard Dash ' N! 220-Yard Dash 4. Tormey CWD 'l Schley V ju ' Time, :IO " . Time, 122 2-5 4'lT5'f spmk CMD C Spink CMD Schley CWD G Tormey CWD x ' iff! K D Wisconsin, 79 D , Minnesota, 47 K . . 'Tlx- IO, -fe, 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run One-Mile Run Two-Mile Run if Cochems Shaughnessy CMD Cleveland CWD Sladeveld CMD ' A D5 J Time, 151 2-5 Time, 2:02 Time, 4:32 Time, 9:54 4-5 i I Moody CWD Tydemen CMD Seaton CWD White CWD I it Sipple CWD Bradish CWD Bradish CWD Becker . ffi- 1 1 f' ' f .gy . Y' .. 1 -- 'Di W' f V 1' V wxrxi- 1: 1. ., fl, fl" fr! Xi ,, ,A . '7-5 D 1 D.--1.71 I .- ,L" V 7, 8 'H 'V DD , A ' ie 11 6 -- D f ,A 'Q , 1, .. ef, . ' l .J Jw iffy., - 'rf " X I . , ,I ry I 1 LSQM' f' l- ' ' ,1 Frank CMD Butler CWD Frank Ofstie CWD , 'A 44 ft. 3 in. 130 ft. 6 in. 125 ft. Time, 216 2-5 Van Gent CWD Banker CWD Van Gent CWD Johnson CWD 1 Buser CWD Van Gent CWD Lambert CMD Webster CMD li - - D l xl 1 thx In 1 X ' -f' , T ' I f4f,,mA'i'e2 x ' ff X. Q Y: ' ,G J 1 D Die. -' l .. .z' - . . C ' - ,f 1 D C 5 C .. - C . 4vj,..-QQLAQYQQ .." 1 A ' jg . r '-2" 'I fi iw' --'1f.gge-1--as A - . . C D i .... Gold CWD Wahl CWD Lambert CMD Wxlcox CMD gf 15553 Mercer CWD 5 fe. 9 in. 22 fe. 115 in. Time, 26200 'I Height 11 ft. Peterson CMD Molumby CMD Gonyon CWD ' . 751 Coady CMJ Klotsch CWD Gold CWD Benet CWD we vi fx ,E W- wr no-, V C D? .- YUM. I. - A M 1 ' Y A f Fix ., .if 12 1 '- WWW ig . Ziff' 14- ' - ,Q M., -1 .e- .C . .. .. - " wer? ' rwgwkfffiiilv ' ' M el - , , 41. DAC ' 'frgffw ff 'g 123- D-f4 . gy -13 ,wi l fy Mm 4' , ' '4 1" ff ,Tlwj 8 A f' -x CM" liv....,,:.-:Le 1,5 Jn, Qefi'-is-NF 3, -. 1 me '-'4Cae 1- D- - . C :'4fi'V iS51Q M1122 in ,Y Ti-5.3-,K Cut-Y -If v-'v it glvgw,-+ I A . - ..V.. - vX ffl? Jwj V51 -7' if se ., 1 3 -. Qlf HN- .. of ev' QQ ia 1' "!M,a-QlzidlfffezEZ'ICe?fTrQSs?f:PXd1-11 xxl'iqfIf2li2'Ffx 3' lliilwl U31 ie-1-iff-aa?-aeffaeoson - ----- --.. . .ero- 13.5225 7 XII? ' "Z 'ff"'5A"' " .?'Waa, ':f'Q'f"7'1y iV'f..:f ' - . "::f?1'?f:1:' ww, - D DX I ,.fff5i?si32, Lfsliisfffiligix- - 6,552 H3511 2'-2,4 i1.l,i'f'ffbs ff' 1 i,fi4l'gf'ii:f C .. A zf - - - - Q-:fi A W 1scons1n-Ill1no1s Dual Meet 0 Madison. May 4, 1912 Q:-PM " MJ E fl' Illinoins 80 1-2 Wisconsin 45 1-2 , , 'C A NF - i C ' QC fl? 1 ,Q , W I , E ' 100-Yard K 3 220-Yard Tofmey CWI 7 5 - Cortis CID , . If Tum, :103-5 X' . Time, 122 3-5 ff" I Cffftls CID . 3- Burke CID ' . Shtzel CID Q Stitzel CID M .-1 X tw D rm "" -, , l 2-"N---ffzfzfl-' 'V W 440-Yard Half-Mile Mile Hunter CID Time, :52 Cortis CID Sanders CID ,Z- I 'ff iff: 9 T" , X yo F 4, Leo CID I g 42 ft. 10 in. 'N ' Van Gent CWD Buser CWD 1 , j D V Murphy CID W 12 ft. 6 in. .flfililieapm Gold IW7 ' f' R'-53551 Mercer CWD I I 1 I Henderson CID Time, 2:02 4-5 Belnap CID Hunter CID I S h 6 J, '.,. f 5 1: 'f' ' re Q K f 1, r -1 0 - -f-. , Belding CID 102 ft. 8 in. Butler CWD Kirker CID , --in x K 1 X - r Il Wam CWD 5 ft. 5 in. Morrill CID Case CID Cleveland CWD Time, 4:27 3-5 Cope CID Bradish 3' I , ' Two-Mile White Time, 10:03 3-5 Seaton CWD Becker CWD I I in x " 5 X as ' I 'Y DAD o Q- wr G 'XX sf ? af D Van Gent CWD 123 ft. Belding CID Ainsworth CID . ,C Q J I Q , , I A, Zi., ,f 5" 1' 1 ca L ---em:--U 'ici' 120-Yard Case CID Time, :16 Costar CID Ofstie CWD W ref! X X ,Ig 2' ' ' X wk C 3 0 "f Nevins CID 21 ft. 3 in. Gold CWD Wahl CWD 220-Yard Costar CID Time, :27 l-5 Case CID Conyon CWD ,Hx :vt "--.,-3?-fri-'A' H, Illia, 'Xilj'L'f iff--51 ., M, e 'ifxgs-Ev:-Q-ggr , ,- Rm "il 1-"1-X, 1 ' TWT, C . EN. L: 'iz-. " . fs., --1, , +' vw, F. 4-I I3 N' .AX . M if-, ' "xii ' in D Z JW , 1- . A fx - I , - J . ,- ,.. "7x,".,' .J " .Y N " fin- f Ci3Dl.1:1:-2162.1 C t ' .. 9 :swf-f1fzf D I "Xt 3' xl K 1 Y1X?5k?'mxl 1: grim?-2 M : fi ' .,F1f-Lf, M S- FXR" 'v -. i1-.:,f"f:- N l . 4-.N Q'-' .,-C ,I ., f ...-. -ax, iwwm '- 'I' I IQQNQSSIT-.C Ein! J .ijiii-'731' I 'D if VVQB1' ' ,fgx .3 fig ggi , 5 M 5 T .I'..-,.!1vgew.4' 'ff ' sw:-bw xIlf'1u": ., ' v I N 1733751-,Hsfl Q.-Y---,A -,,.Trfq'f"f. A K 5 ..,.--,,.., ,. -.-,.,.T... ,gi H .4 N rl'C?.L,4Q5:Cw.Q - ,T':..'vP' -V, W Cf' .ffl-1 . - . an - fi - -- 1 , . 4 U M ,,e,., , H, C 1 . U Y - I fe.,-Q , Cf: we I. ., W- we - ------m..,,,, I . X 'S'-,. if- -- ' ' ' vQ'i-iN?1- . arf -.X D C ' 'L iff ' wifi fig TLS? T. i Wu" 'ffil?fiifa2f.2i2z-Gris Yi4i23'2i1fg5.s?i5! 1 ff "iililM"5lEE?ill'iiillfl' 'iiiiil .wqwif wssrm at 'sLfa2sw.a 15i'f35Ll?5'?Eix 2 X j3a23iqgQ,g5ig,-,713 giiamf-,Y M ,..'f.151g1f15'ii!i2bs NQ11ss:iiela!eiihslk fan-iss, samsafzelimexams., X, fvramis-rs,1.,u. ssffsul. K .--.Zn lm., 4 1 3.1- ,,, l I1'1tCI'Cl3SS Fall Track Meet ' 7--is f A 1 5 ' , V I A ,ff Freshmen, 109 Juniors, 38 Sophomores, 28 Seniors, 2 , V1 'BADGER5 i 2 H1 A 4 w l ' 'J 1 , 1 1 100-Yard Dash , f 220-Yard Dash l Q ' 53 Hauser, 16 Hauser, '16 . , ' Time, :10 2-5 9 Time, :24 ' f -' Brodda, '15 'V Killy, '16 1 ' 1 Norris, '16 G Stillman, '16 , , i g u 5 T 1 1 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run One-Mile Run Two-Mile Run X V. Johnson, '16 Merrill, '16 Harvey, '16 Henkel, '14 ,,- Time, :53 3-5 Time, 2:13 3-5 Time, 4:47 Time, 10:52 2-5 'Y "i' 5 " , Mathews, '16 Graff, '14 Merrill, '16 Spencer, '16 I ' Picketts, '16 Shemick, '15 Perry, '14 Hildreth, '15 l 1 I ,T A ' ' . ,A , T A 1 X1 - F ,x iii ff? 5-'Q -A -ss, .1 rf G I ! ' E xv , f. lj 8 in I, --. V I ' ji 7 " ' "" - :' I'. , is 4 Y 1 .cs Q ,Y Q i Y rf fl f s - 1 1 f N 1 '19 -A Z y ' , Find1ey,"15 Booth, '16 Bradway, '14 120-Yard .Y 34 ft. 1 in. 98 ft. 5 in. 94 ft. 1 in. Legler, '16 S H Sffllth, '16 Klapp, '16 Sands, '14 Time, :16 3-5 f' Diggle, '16 Bradway, '14 Trager, '16 Orr, '16 ' ' , Buyrum, '16 V 4 4 ' ' l ' l ' 1 x X eq' 5' 'Tj- ' 1 2 ,l s is rep, 1 Q i V A ,E -A , -s W Q ,Q Qzgss-V ,I 0 W - 5 1 N 1 1 7 u ,....i-s.,14.,ss - - E' 5 E H Ll 4 fr, 2 ,--, if J ' ' Pole Vault High Jump Broad Jump 220-Yard Q -3.2 I Smith, '16 Legler, '16 Marsh, '14 Gonyon, '14 I ' ' fi . , . . f ' - 1 10 ft. 5 ft. 5 in. zo ft. 2 m. Time, :so Mm gg yy ', Q '23 Miller, '15 Smith, '16 Smith, '15 TCX'COY, '16 I 4, 'Q if f Klotsh, '15 Wsusr, '16 shsmisk, fis Buyrum, '16 ,33,,-stzljsjgjji Q ,fffj-'fl Punting' Drop Kick Place Kick One-Mile Relay ""i' Bollenbeck, '15 Booth, '16 Booth, '16 Freshmen . 49 Yards 35 Yards 35 Yards Time, 3:43 ' Rusch, '16 Stephenson, '16 Vaughn, '14 Juniors " 27 Booth, '16 Bollenbeck, '15 Sands, '14 Seniors 5,1554 Tn 1 'P ' '. 262 ' " wfcwfffaw- jg ,fu -V , 4 f , f jifex, " 3, 5 , 5 , Mgfgffgff ,I ' QI " ,. 5 2 Y ,,1 I it ,,,, , ,Y .Y wi u,7..:,4,,f,Z5,i ' " V g 1-.53 ' K I X :Tj ""' Q f'qf':.. 2 no-v,.., ww ig' '- ' a ' V -'-- . 5 f --'e Q - 1 41- I - ve- - 4 ' aff 5 ' J 'e-A- 1: -f-:rs 5 , WY ,W-. 4 M '5,ffr'r " "ee A ,sfffs ' 1 ", ' ,. ss.s , 2' -1, 1- ,M , x f ,A ' -e 11511-ff -"1 'ii'-if-'Pa'f'f "f"""'f17f H -'-' i.Bi1i5,fe11?ff,,' L ,I gm.. Llllrl-551, 3 rkxnw 24 V215 12" I 4 ff i !" ' 'K "Tia '. "5 ffi?ifQ':'XKx'x y'-: 'N gf!! i 'i Interclass Meet ' ,. May 15, 1912 Y - M, ff 1915, 10012-3 1914, 35 1-3 1913, 7 BADGER, , f -. ' ., 1 93141 4 l - sf' i I 100-Yard Dash . f sy 220-Yard Dash K Loomis, '15 ' V Brodda, '15 1 Time, 110 2-5 5- , Time, 124 1-5 V Brodda, '15 M u Smithson, '15 I Meyer, '14 6 Webster, '15 .! sq M' .- , I 1 f 3 - f , Ji.. , , -qi, HX . .f i' 1, 'Q A 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run One-Mile Run Two-Mile Run Relay Race 'N - ' ' 7 5 ,xy .. -. I 3 Shemick, '15 Graff, '14 Goldie, '15 Nelson, '13 Freshmen ' :i1.Q1i'fff'3,'iz,iQl fi U I Time, 156 Time, 2:10 1-5 Time, 4:49 Time, 10:46 Time, 3:37 'gi'-gl - Taylor, '15 Goldie, '15 Marshall, '15 White, '15 Sophomores I Pickett, '15 Knauss, '13 Littlefield '14 Healy, '13 Brodda hi 51, 1, , 5 , N , Shemick '- X' Q' Goldie ,N- Pickett Z . 'ri' , ,,.. , X i f ,fi 5 fi fi ,.r G i,, I j ', .I . 1 'I 9 X i ' ' lf I l H S-" if ' G-D ' -5 I V AE Z 1 -M-X I, . f -3 -4 ixf' .xxx Lambert, '15 Zinke, '14 Graham, Carpenter, '15 36 ft. 7 in. 107 ft. 103 ft. - Time, :17 4-5 Keeler, '15 Keeler, '15 Johnson, Kerr, '15 Johnson, '15 Simpson, '14 Lambert, Shemick, '15 . I ,X v .Nl Z XZ: -ld , - ,A N 4 4- 1-e,:wt...izj-ew, 'ef' 1 I ll 5-'Q-eg", i Il 11' l TNQDRE- i .gi ' , Kerr, '14 Leeming, '15 Marsh, '14 Hop. Step, Jump Dickson, '15 10 ft. 6 in. 5 ft. 4 in. 21 ft. 2 1-2 in. Loomis, '15 Time, :29 2-5 ff 'iam Dickson, '15 Loomis, '15 Loomis, '15 42 ft. 5 1-2 in. Kerr, '14 'T -1 ' !l'Mor1tgomery, '14 Klotschi '14 Shemick, '15 Marsh, '14 Shemick, '15 I 1 'W ' 1, ' "- LKlotsch, '14 Keeler, 15 Klotschy 714 l2a:'i!1i:,!i,.1,ji We 263 ie' i H 'lb'Q"'fi'll , f , I I A 1 --rgiegzgggr r 914- - "9 "-' """' "WT" . I 'yxpy X V - - , -3 , . i 1 -N-ssh.. l- X, -- My A ' - -.if 1 ,--. ,, -. f- . KQQJLI-1,5 ' 1 '-W-ee'---M.,.., gn' 533, 1 " ' ' ,-.-' ' --Dm" ' ' x 5 -. 1-' ' , N f W, 1 - Si,S,u,1iiffi- , -4143--.5 Mi- - .egi--,ui-gl,1-we, , -- V - 3- in -f ieae,,.,3,B., L ,.-."' L 1 Ulm.. ...HW val' L 1 Q.: l l ..,,,, -A A A it liliilillailllf all A We if 2 - .5 ., as 'V , A,Q 1 ,C 1 'liiiilfll 11' 2 as ,V,' l5lgll!lfiSiD556GrnQ?5f D - 2.515555 -:A- Diiiliillllllim 'llilllll ,A', A Q1,' Fillllgi lllllglikwifg il 5 -VPP I.l!S!.llHlEh, mSll?2lljlfl.:lls' '-:fs " A A?i?m5'S425llaIllliI2llsa3fara' ,ilslllhssihl 5,11 I5 lg, - 2 2 A 'll 'il wr ' "' wi, 5 Intercollege Track Meet ' ,," fg May 22, 1912 H'1l 52 l 2 A ' 47 1 2 E 26 in ff "" ljilllggf., "., P l - grlc., - ng., D gil, 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 'J Tormey CLBLSD ' T- Cochems CLSLSD N Time, :lo 2-5 s " . Time, 123 Xaafjfl l Loomis CAD sipple CAD 5.2 A if Brodda CLBLSD i 6 Brodda qlaassp lf 2 ' l fix gel' A , N127-T-hr f . D ' 440-Yard Dash sso-Yard Run One-Mile Run Two-Mile Rua if Schley CLBLSD Cleveland CLBLSD White CLBBSD Seaton CAD i if Time, :52 Time, 2:02 Time, 4:45 Time, 10:10 'i 1 Bauman CLSBSD Bradish CED Goldie CEngD Becker CAD 1 Ryan CEngD Schemick CAD Nelson CAD Nelson CAD A I , l 4' f-f- ff' S H ly cliff! 2 1 I - 1 , " A K P ., , C Q f gl ,. " F 34, , ,' '. .. .S 1.1 X Q - 5 L' .K V! I Nl K U , 'EL C9 9 . ' fre, 6 ' -, 54, Y 1, .. l .' " ,. C lx l , 721 'N 3 C A b ca 1 1 I . af, . ', N . I ' , , 1 '. A il I . I I Y Eff Q I V l '1 li " 1 ' Van Gent CAD Banker CAD Van Gent CAD 120-Yard 3 42 ft. 131 ft. 110 ft. Ofstie CEngD s Pierce CL8z,SD Pierce CLSLSD Pierce CLSLSD Time, 215 4-5 ' f Lambert CAD Zinke CAD Tandberg CL8uSD Gillette CED l Q I Tandberg QLSGSD Klotch CED 5 I 1 , I l 425' f a ' if f 'f f ' ll l 1 5 1 ' 5 he -- ,f fa - C A . any W 1 'i , Q N sg- X 1 A, l G Q cl ' 71, E O Qt, " O Iliff . ' as ' D- ' g ll? FD fl Q ': I ,I f?'f'11i:5"5l u l fl . " Jl ' WW: . l , !'fiflA"5if57ilffl5 Qi CAAA. 3 Gold Cusssp Wahl CAD Gillette CED canyon CAD ' 12 ft. 5 ft. HD la. 21 ft. Time, 227 , Kerr CLSLSD Leemlng CLSLSD Wahl CAD Hughes CED V uf 4 1 Wahl CAD Klofch Gina? Sherman Cusssp Bradish CLBLSD ml 254 'L 4615213411 G -Smal v x -ff ' ""' "Wi ' "' , .. ' X-E.Q.5L0Eii ' - HO " 1, riff' gl: fa 'fx I lam ' , s'l:?r.fy:gf - A ,, ,C 3D,2Z3,,-' l"'w'?'4:f , I F! Cfi I v,fT,. was Q"-Qf'1'5s,C ., . I " "' ' 4 ' C' ' . fgisfjfhl 5 - ' J 1 ,ighlw X Al vw, 21 xp' I' fam' , :swf by , D H r ..,-1: 2,2 ' ,NSE ,- ""' la Ml! . ' , ,l S fl -- A fiat A " D A 2. ill- 357- 'V - - "'e" I '. "l' 1 A 'f in 'V ,gf i it mt. l:iii5i3i2iQ2z53f5Q5 J mx Q j -,dditzishx 1 mi?Qiiifffw-1"W-gigf-W- YE . JJ izizaimlw. "" Interscholast1c Track Meet Madison, Wisconsin, May 25, 1912 , 1 f BADGERQW' f 1 9e1'i4'lf ' , High Jump ' 'V '-"' t -1. 220-Yard Hurdles , ' Xi, Thessin CMS5 Xia-- Simpson COD 7 . 5 ft. 6 3-4 in. ! Time, :26 2-5 5- 4, ' " - 'A Walter CMeD Zieskie CCD ' Imholz CMWD "A Shawvan CMWD G, Bodart CGBEQ Dornbach CLCD 120-Yard Hurdles 100-Yard Dash Broad Jump XJ" tiff ' Simpson COD Koch Thessin CMSD UC Time, :16 2-5 Time, :10 1-5 21 ft. 1 1-2 in. C Q Albright CMWD Walter CMEJ Imholz CMWD ,AIA "xg Welker CAD Schwenger CMWD Walter CMej 220-Yard Dash -.N ' Discus gfxh Pole Vault SWS -1212-Q W fre:-fMSP t. 1n.g . in. weinke qivihy Klapp QMED Kuehmstead CApD K LC I h l MW 3 muse C D 440-Yard Dash m O Z C D C K Cook CCD J T' , Z55 2-5 fffff Hammer Throw gilienl-auch C5115 Shot Put ,. Clapp CME? Broadfoot CMOD Gardner CAD iff X' 129 ft. 8 in. 41 ft. 4 1-2 in. i ' i Shubert CMhD 440-Yard Dash Hoffman CMSJ 9 Solon CCD Dove Cotter CMD Time, 253 4-5 tr ' 1 Anderson CMWD i. , inf Relay Race Clow CLC, One record broken: A 1 g11hippgw?2Fa11S Half-Mile Run Th P916 Vault 4 irne, : essm, i 9 Cscratchj 222 Z-5 Milwaukee South Cscratchj F1-edgrick 11 5 ft. in. W Stubenrauch CShj Matson CAD Abbreviations one-Mile Run A I t 5001? 11 7 Sh q1.,13C, I eon... .w',g3' islgfffin 1' f f' Ag 0fD0Hn?1 CRC? Agliand .... 6 1-2 Chippewa Falls Cf '1'ggf2Sh4c'1f',f'W5 Chippewa Falls 9 ilk Green Bay East GBE Stl-um QLCD Green Bay East 1-3 La Crosse I t LC 1.161 grosse . . . 3 li? 'RAQ-1521-2 , M d' . . M a ison . . . ' ',.. 5, A V ' X125 it Mingigrgnie . Me Relay Race Menomonie . 7 gl' Menasha . . , Mh Madison Merlfsfiha - - - ? Merrill . . . Ml Time, 3:45 2-5 f31'f1 ---- 'Rf N1 Milwaukee East ME Appleton Milwaukee East 6 l'xC,.55gfu Milwaukee South MS Milwaukee West South 22 ' , Milwaukee West MW Madison Team D West 29 1-3 ,-V' S. 'bij M Mondovi ' D ' MO Nelsgn Mondovi . . . 2 , iifijwiffiifq Oshkosh . . . o Bondi Oshkosh . . . 10 A Q515' 'i Wig! Racine l . l RC O'Ma11ey Racine . . . 5 gxxj, 5 -1 "' Xl 'fl Sheboygan . . Sh Dove Sheboygan A ' 2 1'2 '7Qf'?.Qif'+3gi' im Q Q f ' lN'2i'.,'Eiij 1 ' 265 ' e 123 , r ,-N' " H K . I '-, , P "ying 1 ,, A -ei, Q A s :MQ-I p , 1 ' X----..-.....,,,,,mWM A X335 . Cabs Sv. ,. v- i- ,A X ", 'I'- .,,,,y4 ..s ., , -- iirg-.-uv -..W 4-...M , , . - 1' Xi' Alfv I N: f"' " """'1fL "' an 'A -1 mg., M" 115T"' V W 'sijik' FEEL?" 1 , am-:P .J .-ic' J " 'l' 3 f '1T'? 1, 1 .fwf 1fifjd-f112!isi?ilfQ15We1,rWlEl1i1?1l?iQl , if 4'-Rilflflylligllisplll' 0 1 :Ml -'ffm,-a,?'1l4ae2esi2115iQe 411' 1- 111211115 4 zseiifes'-am, N452-H r-egfff assign ' l'1'-vw, 1112-llgqgx ,kgstfl rlfilgeezllfw-, " ffeli'-failw, 'Nff "ll 'li W t1i525fl1iMf2MI4?lf1ellUw 1 .flllllaillrl1,l!11zQi2:s1if152li11.21161, Amlfhlhse4?21?f!sQ51nh-,.. - f1l1:151ii1e11lesl2s1h 125152551 ,.f'he!lI?i,': M Indoor Relay Carnival-Sixth Year lllehs-11f3?i22fff2 lM'i42i?lfff?Y : C 11 1 X .Ia 1 fl -'v- ,... - up N' A,"' ,gf March 23, 1912-Athletic Annex , .V if V ,fi -f,..:.,, '..' , ffl f' Forty-Yard Dash ' - lf' - Tormey . , 880-Yard Run Time, :04 2-5 , Gfaff lege-- Loomis M Eime, 2:13 Novak in 4 mm ! Ofstie Barber 1 3 'f 4 I 1 440-Yard Dash Mile Run Two-Mile Run ffl' f , Paekete Goldie Becker 4 AI' -. Time, :56 3-5 Time, 4:48 2-5 Time, 10:30 l-5 X , , ',f" Baum Oliver Henkel ' al. Cochemsl Nelson 'fl Shemick Interliterary Society Intercompany gi-l,f'T7'a" X , h Relay Race Relay Race V A I 2 11.5 - ' Athenae Company A - Q' 1 ' l - -fe 5 6 Time, 1:48 4-5 Time, 3:48 1-5 . G 'Q .-i' Philomathia Company K ' f "a" gh' , Hesperia Engineer Corps ' l AJR Q A Agrics l, , I ' V K, Intersport Relay Intersorority A 1 Wahl Race Relay Race Forty-Yard High --4"' Height, 5 fe., 6 ih. Basketball Delta Gamma Hurdles 1 l,,i - Loomis Football Alpha Xi Delta Everhard g! ,,-f' 1 Klotsch Swimming Delta Delta Delta, Time, :OS 2-5 X 1 Leeming Van Gent, Young- Alpha Phi ' Ofstie 1 man, Bent, Van Alexander, Loomis, Benet i 515125-1QldPhe1ps and Larsen, Bassett Carpenter, bb 1 V3 'Sill -"' 1 N Wisconsin Indoor Records 4 ,X--I-H, H' . Forty-Yard Dash-Tormey, '14, :04 2-5. ., ff 374-'i.' E Q Forty-Yard High Hurdles-Everhard, '15, on ca 1 I in if- 4- :os 2-5. A A , , 440-Yard Dash-Pickett, '15. :56 3-5. - , 'im . ' A 880-Yard Dash-Graff, '14. 2:13. E fr wffgfg , 'A One-Mile Run-Goldie, 'l5. 4:48 2-5. ' jwggiglfigg j Two-Mile Run-Becker, 'l4. 10:30 1-5. I E ' I High Jump-Wah1,'14. 5 fe., 6 in. n 4, . Pele Vault-Gold, 'l3. 11 ft., 4 1-2 m. Buser Gold Shot Put-Buser, 'l2. 40 ft., 5 in. Distance, 40 ft., 5 X if--fj Height, 11 fe., 4 1-2 ih. Broad Jump-Loomis, '15. 19 ft., ll ah. in. 1 .9 Mercer, Brown and Mile Relay-Sophornores, 1914. 3:45. Van Gent Si 'f U Priddy, tie Sipple, Ryan, Farrand, Schley. Keeler 1 in 5 -4 -5 QE. 266 aibpfffw-Wg -mf-'f 1,-yy ,. f ,Q f -+r'7i1,- ,.,f egg, , 1, 'effing if-1 i , -f-- ':" E J ,r ,. ,.,.,., " 1' vgfuyq Ml ,-4341631722 L -I .ep eff' ff 1.111 5.14 --., 23"-gif Tl' fury, N:1--5151,-,,,, Q I 5 '41, ai. 444 f-fl 251 -.,. .ip Ala, fs f 4- -'-' 1' l"lxrl3lf+i"l?l? 22- Ca fl l'.., K ,. A f "f, 4 231 1 ,1.f'F --l- 5- . . 4 ccee he seeh llll i , .1 ,,-, . ,,,, --,- , g -1:- "'1.- - - , ,,q 1 1 1 ,f ifgggifi, g' ' J, X:2312iwiiiif.ei-fi1.i1fiQiii:152551 f?sa.1:i?ii'eo-1:21.-wif-1-. x .f3Affif2vw. - ...M2f2ff2i1iTfifm,f'Ef3eQ1iie 7,4 R 1 Af :1,i21i5i?ia:':'.N35,.wizsim ' Aiiifiiig, 1'e.,, 1 - 1 5 Indoor Relay Carnival 1 fi: "" , Gymnasium Annex, Saturday, February 22, 1913 ff BADGBETRQ -. . ei., , nw 1 T - f 3 1. 192149 4 ' 1 ' if " 'k" X "" - 2-,I ' 1 f o ' , -f 1 A , 71 . ' 1 -, r ',9':b 1 . ,Y., A 4- if li in I j , ggi G I r ii, ' ' - 1 1 ,- - w , ' , ,J f , I . ' '-.. .. iw: 1 l .,A' ,,f. ,x Forty-Yard High , 1 - . ' Forty-Yard Dash Hufdles V , , .R , 1 Novak ' if ': -A Legler I -1 -- P 1 V lt - ' -,,. . '1 f 0 e au ' Time' 5 Sec' Time, 5 2-5 sec. ' .h XT ' Gold. Broke World's Brodda Heymann M A Y. 5 indoor record by vault- T01-mey Ofstie gl.. A , 5 1 ihg 12 fi., 6 ih. N, I Kerr' Heightfll ft' Inter-CompanyRelay. Onelap-sixmen A", ,", . 1 Won by Company B. Time, 1:46 3-5. - X, . Second, Company C. Time, 1:50 2-5. 7if2,5,',4', " . 5' Third Company E. Time, 11513-5. :H i i ff 1 gi, ..., .,,, V, .. A I I 1 .. 0 ii - A xu ,,, ..VV i ,il I , Q .J '. L Inter-Fraternity Relay. One lap-six n . 'N men- ' 5 Won by Delta Upsilon. Time, 1:47 3-5. ,Li-g,r:, Second, Phi Delta Theta. Time, 1:48 3-5. X Third, Sigma chi. Time, 1:49 2-5. ,I 4 R Q Forty-Yard Low , if Xxx X I I Broad Jump Inter-Literary Society Relay. One lap- Hurdles ' g 1 I six men- Legler Y Wahl- 19 ft-f 5 mi' Won by Hesperia. Time, 1:49 2-5. Time, 5 1,5 Sec' Mafsh- 18 ft-1 10 111- Second, Phiiemathie. Gonyon ' Athenae disqualified. Feld-enheimer H M " Ni'.,,. Inter-Sport Relay. Six men-one lap ij 1 h , fxz T ' -.,, 1:9 zf fi' each . '-a i, Q V , " Q9 Won by Basketball. Time, 1:49 3-5. X117 M? '.Ef3?i1 . he 1. . ...- ff wi ,.,-3vqy,1:'iQ,,,'i: ' Second, Wrestling. Time, 1:50 1-5. f?- Baseball disqualified for not touching. ,iff X 6 ' f ' 1:-. , A e ' I 1 -s 'e R 1 f 1, Y'1ii.i?1. A n er orori Y 6 ay n E vxgsicrwlqg I Five Men-1, 2, 3, 6 and 12 laps each- 'X ij 9, racing against time. R High Jump Won by Delta Gamma-Harvey, Houser, A- - Wahl. Height, 5 fr., Smith, Kheue, Kiepp. Time, 8:55 3-5. 511011 Put 9 5-8 in. Second, Alpha Xi Delta-Goldie, Crowder, Keeler. Distance, y' l-,fr Klotch Shemick, Gonyon, Marsh. Time, 8:56 4-5. 40 ft., 3 in. .lf ivflm Legler and Waller tied Third, Gamma Phi Beta-Schley, Merrill, Findlay. 33 ft., 10 3' 2 7,3 I for third. Henkel, Novak, Smithson. Time, 9:07 3-5. in. 'A '- xi' ' -- zxlki' all Lg. 267 A- " 'Y A " T,l,'.-My V -W . -- - - 7? ia 1 541- 4 N' '. . 5. C 1 , , ..-.,:.--- 1, 1 .... , H5 5 , ' Wig, 3:1-ff--S1....,.,., , Q ,--,i3Xr.-911' x if 1' '1 6. ' """"""-N. Y 1- " 1' 335: Bi,-M., . Vx Sail iii -17. ist- ' 'V - Anmgiif ' D!! iffii-QE5T.::.I'.f.EE-fnzxxhi 011017. -1+--1-, , , . ,1 1 I a ,.. ,.,1 1...i I . 6 ' ,141- .1 1 2 1D. I 1 - r , , . ,. ' iff' 11 -:xf I 13,1 31 , wif f '1f'3 f":-1.N" 'ff5:i',2' '55-'ifkf f "i.5j':QQ'2.A5IfE'?, Wifi f1i!2i!?'fDE'-Qffiig' W' 1 .. .., 14?SlQg,11-W1-T'-. ig-1 milk ,'fifF1f!1g5--fl3'11g11'fEf?i.?!if'a,.V 'ii' 4 5--1121555iyfinf,-1T4f,511. 4'-52-iiE22fffii511 '?z3'."1. 'W 219 15211111111fi1f1isffvi15its ifiiigagrlxakz1sl1:51:S15?11Nm '.:w-sfw1f11f1m1:i-1 J11s1?11:12fl1:'!ii D 2115113552: i,:x,.' . . . Qs Conference Indoor Champ1onsh1p Track Meet N11 'Qufu X Patton Gymnasium. Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois. . "1 March 30, 1913. Won by the University of Wisconsin ,- ' Hi" ,:.'. V55 1 213 4 D Wisconsin 33 1-4 Illinois 33 Chicago 18 3-4 Northwestern 16 3-4 Iowa 6 Purdue 1 1-4 K 1 1 Summar of Events f 5 ,X ,m1.?51:.!1 1 fp-fi?QQ1j,3 jf Fifty-Yard Dash 1 X 440-Yard Run F ,,-, " i Phelps CID ' Sanders CID D -infix Time, :05 3-5 " j Time :53 1-5 -5-A M- Hammitt CID fy VA Cortis CID h 5. 'v' Knight CCD 9 Parsons CIaD ' " Shenk CND Stains CCD 1 1 ijZf1f,.l.. C .T " 1 .1f:- zu" - 15 2 . ? Half-Mile Run Mile Run Two-Mile Run ' f- ' Osborne CND White CWD White CWD 1 i in MJ Time, 2:00 4-5 Time, 4:35 3-5 Time, 10:04 3-5 D' MC. 15.7, p.,,:" I f CNew RecordD Kraft CND Kraft CND ' 'ff ! 2' Aff' Campell CCD Thorsen CND Becker CWD 1 1 Henderson CID Cope CID Traxler CND A ' 15 if Bresnahan CWD ' 1 M5 X Hzlc' "V' K 1 1, D - . 'MDI 1 .3 A '11, ' Q '-.X A 5 I , . ... . ef - ,ff 1 fi FL igw . y - -. --3-1-X C l sv sr .- ' G . -fr A -.?7 . f i I , -3 '-iwm. 0 ' If i D G . L i ,i Q9 ,W ' A. 'Q 'DX A' f ' K I ' i , ,Eff - 1 6' xi '- l ' ll CNA j 1- so 6712 . 1 ' -- mf J , ' --C ' 41 2 if 3Qe4'..6 DQQE, . Pole Vault High Jump Shot Put Fifty-Yard High 11. .,., .112 Gold W Schroeder IaD and Van Gent qw Hurdles ' ' ' Q 1.'lf'.,1,f.-.-.l12' . . ' ' ' Ilgekgji-1'Tf1gv.,'-.Ef, ' Height, 12 ft. 8 in. Wahl CWD tied Distance, 42 ft. 1 3-4 Case CID Q. CNew world's indoor Height, 5 ft. 11 1-2 in. in. Time, 106 4-5 H 1 1'1 fa. , 115911,-' : recordD CNew RecordD Keeler Ward CCD Schobinger CID James CND Norgren CCD Kuh CCD Thomas CCD Saylor CPD Butt CID Schobinger CID 5' A Kerr CWD and Gorges CCD and Disqualiiied n I 5 V Phelps CPD tied Klotch qwj tied 25,5 4471 I WF . ' D57-' " 'Q V- 268 ' 4. 1l,gQ',.:Pf 1 ' wiyyyzagg. Zn: qw-L, slfik 1 U1 'rv W if-1 . J Z5 L, .. 1 muggffgvxrzlagxi , ,. 11,. -1 ass- ' afgfgf'-ft?" 4, A ,mf -e1g,P?,g , .,,,, ghfiggfj I I 5531525 " 151,121 11-..f'vzf1 .. .J , 1 S' f 2? l I ' -e.:"f'fl1f4i'5 " - . Z' 'f , " s"'f' ---1 M1 'VCX ' . 4 6' "Wi "'l" 511f?flZ1f.Z: 11' 1. 'iii-2512 1e?7.fn - .1 . .5 -ff--2 .tr 12? -'DF' gfgggf -. . 's nm x , - Iv- nf: 31" -qw ii ' ifigu Xi--5 f Mx . -1-.. , VW , .W - 4 :RE Q-4-6 AL? Q ' .1.fii.i1,xfR,k3f?b - XiXfFF5?2EIEl,1gif4 Xij 123 2-1.::f.1gy , NAAAA ,MM PJ -f.1,.A- -...-f , 1 fx :3 X. -15911-1fQsif.:-iff-fi: wx fr ws'-1 if 51 . 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' - Y 1 N ,V A ' .11-1 ,1 gi: ,J 2 f 1 ,A -2 11. 1,5 115nY1fff1'1 11123 1 11 Q ' 1- 1:-L 5 1: if .1 2:1-1 1, 1 1- ' 5, , 1 Aa: ,, qi-1, , 25,141-.zff,, 1 1 -A j 1 1 -fl, 115511 11 , 1:-1' -, x ff Aa., . 1.,f,-L- 3.5,-I., 1 1 1, ' -- 1 1 1 - . 4---14,1 1' . L Q ,j "A:-4 1465 '. f . J' .1 . 1 . .111 1 ff ., 2 em 1: A. gffeggf 1 1 f 1 f 1 1 1 . ' 1 5- '13 if , - 1 mv, '-4, - 1 '- ww A 1 2- -. 9- ,A 1 1,17 . A 1 .M , ga-1 1' f - 1 ., f . 1 , 1 - f faq-1 f L 'S 1 A' ' W Mig? ' A lfmggg'151'-1'1,1111ma-Gif 1 1 ' 1' 1 Q 1 , X 1 " I : 1 +55 :J - ,1 ff-f . 1 wh 12 fix , .,: , lf-,lg ' ,f 'A AA A, 4, 9 1 ,J D1 ,121 1 'A' ff JJ 1 mv' L..- 11211, - pf . f I - ' .f' 5171.92 A ""'W'W'-A' f 1,1 M U f-S, .1 l l l - XVVWI-'J' '-f?il.lifg-sl.'Ei:l N'RQ2f5'51.:i?li',f V 'R-ii .m.TQ5llP5f.i1.fliiifilf .f xlif-:xf'if5l1z willllWllllii'llfiEillll" 'V lilifl f +'f'f-if-"ffi1-' 'fiiliqlilix 'lili''fi!!1?l,iffff7. I ' ,"il'fLff5!lfi152-'fhfy "lv iE'l5l'.fi:ii3:l "il.i5ffT i QT? g5g.:'smgl:t5glgliffm, at,fflInstalllugsNusfeagffizslzllillhs REX ff:-:N-iizlk .2?'1:?u1afE?iSr flmwllfvflf'kJMel5i5nt flffllllig - if .I f l cap Captain White, of Wisconsin, negotiated A f Q., 75153 A-' 5- ' the distance in 27:29, breaking the record A :fi W ."" for the course by almost a minute. 'f . . - I , 1 X-'I' U J-K I - yn,- i E As only two members of this winning team 5 1 V X , i v u f ty, 4 I' will be found missing next fall, our chances Q--wif ,fi ' 1' fx XY A for repeating the performance should be Q f l X! excellent. ,H get I wx! ' A J xxh,f:','ie:el , ffl.-f" " Cross-Country, 1 912 gf' l T the beginning of the season Better Cross-Country ' . ft as l A the prospects for awwin- Q ' OR some years past Cross- 3' ning team were not highly i gf t Country has been making encouraging' We hadlost 1 2 am' rapid strides forward at 1 l by graduation four of the yy W t Wisconsin. Much, how, I l five 7 "W" men of last 'if ever, remains to be done ' year S team, and were 559 before the sport attains the forced to start work with f . it Q -s., position here that it holds K Y I l ,- 4 only two Cross ' Country among Eastern schools. 5 ' - ' L it , fuHHefSOfCXPe,f1eHCe- We ' At Cornell 226 men took A ' Y V 'c . . I faced practically the same part m the mtefcouege situation that we did the race. At Columbia three - X 3 X year before, when Seaton, Bradish and White interclass races are held Q' 4 . . ' - . first made their appearance for this sport. The during the Season and a large trophy cup L r . , 5 r i 'I questlon Was' weld We make another Sud? dls' is given the winner. Harvard had dual meets i 1 eovery and agam Wd men of equal eahberi with Yale and Cornell, besides taking part in ' A K I' men Capable of mlmg the Vacant positions as the Intercollegiate Pennsylvania had a dual Weu as they were filled last year? From the meet with Carlisle and even the Freshmen forty Candidates that responded to the eeaehe' there had a dual meet with Cornell Freshmen. K call, six were finally chosen for the team, and C C h ld h ld Tk t,t,O I 1 how well they did fill these vacant positions fees- Ofmtry S ou O, a 1, e pos if n ' - at Wisconsin. To accomplish this, I believe l can best be conveyed by the phrase, our First , + . . that those who are interested should form a Cross-Country Chemplonehlp' . Cross-Country club for the purpose of boost- ' A great deal of credit for this successful - - I t . ing the sport. At Columbia and other schools Q ' year le due to Coach Clevelaed' The begin' such clubs exist. They create interest in the i l ning of the season found us without a coach, - - - 1 , . I I K interclass races by offering trophies for the f ,,,. ,fr -'f- - 4 and at tee Very last minute ehls pesltlen winners. A club of this sort could get more K was praetleauy fereed upon hlm' Under men out for the team. At least seventy-live 525 'V . his able tutelage was deeelepee if team ueex' candidates should report next fall. Although Q celled by former years in 1nd1v1dual ability equipment the past Season was insufficient 1 and in team Work' for those who did turn out, there is no doubt X The Annual Cross-Country race was held that the Athletic Department would make I 'lffirly at Evanston, I11iI10iS, OH N0VCmbCf 23, better arrangements if there was a demand X I-ft' 1 1912. The COI1d1t101'1S attending the face for it. If possible,adualmeetwith Minnesota if 1 ' Were hardly falfofable f0f YCCOYC1 time: the or Northwestern should be arranged for. A men being compelled to breast a thirty-mile C1-OSS.COuntry Club would make an these gale for almost two miles, and the course things possible. .4ffi-g.. itself was slow and heavy. Under this handi- IRVIN WHITE. V kt' If fa fi? 2 Q 3 ei WMM' :L ' ,. 445' Q lilo. c an A 'if ' "'ffWY. l if' ' - U V ee My e' fly ' ' wiffiif' -3' -ff'LrTf'if , sl . ' , W A' X ' W lr A W ftf if-Q-Az. L!--gty ,,,. , Mt A V--Qt. 5. W -.... 4 .Tit K tt? ' yi: 1 f . -ew Lv fir' ...fafwkf A 1t..- KW.-in apt-txrfi , s.-tr ,Wt M4352 -gli.-. fftttl Tk if rf V A,... Tait., -wg. It E ,, a t II 252' f-:I I eff X' 'ie . iffiiE75i.l"W.i7'eEQl' ff ,,., 1 T'e'7555:.:f5i11-.1 ,.-ts.. "i, Y Wi, L Qs, .Nl ,' " " :A ' ' If ' f f - , . X xx xt-"Is-ish 1 ,'3j:5hv- X X ix 'M f .: I I IRVIN WHITE Captain 5 JOSEPH BECKER QWJ CLARENCE CLEVE- LAND ROBERT ALTON Manager Coach Varsity Track, 10, 11, and 12, Captain. Record in indoor confer- ence mile, 4:32, 1911. Varisty cross-country, 10, 11g Captain. ,ff twi' ,A . -. 155:-at v 41,1 ,X , :Z ,4 , W 3 ,',,',.,,.. CLAUDE HEALY CWD RAYMOND NELSORTVJ Western Intercollegiate Cross- Country Race Evanston. Illinois, Nov. 23, 1912 Wisconsin . . 61 Illinois .... 145 Ames .... 87 Indiana . . . 152 Missouri . . . 1 1 1 Purdue .,.. 209 Minnesota . . 112 Iowa ..... 209 Northwestern 1 28 Chicago . . . 243 Ohio ..... 140 Time, 27 minutes, 29 secondsgcourse ive miles Irvin White fCaptainj Wisconsin, Won Third consecutive time that aWisconsin man has won the race, and Wisconsin team the championship 271 W . I w ., N -,,f , . 1 , 4 , pr ..',.. . 42:43 I W 5 1, I Q f 4 ' Z4 ff! ' 4 f ffm WILLIAM GOLDIE CWD GEORGE BRESNAHANW I 'x ,J E V ' " H?-Yfw ""'i?1'2.f15?ffTCh, f ' 1 f ri 2:1 l'?'fl,' X ,fiifgif T of-131-2r1f1,E,s:15 .f , -35lQi'Qfiil!1Iqf'Wi L , fiiii My fx,,,,., I 115.5 'fist X-or-14:4 "fz1.t1I7'.m,x '4.1:i!,1-'f I " ' if 'f'.:'1f.y' . N-ayffr' IX: J- ?:'111f,1P:4N 'wwlaa "W, ,ink l122lgi2uf?w . iiiifiiiifiilwx X tl iiiiiifliiiiitxwffflifei 1131152232 L:2:faf:s,1:3g:fgjo5i.1Qian A gzaswifgilm Noffasfillslmikfi N- ., .Fest wr. 1lfwns, s. f,mg1'5'fsg1'.--frat 'iisleeh V ..-uzsilliiazg 35125 1 , , 1 Run on a two-mile course in good weather, .. ., . - Fl -lj i fififffffflfff Across Lower CQIUPUSS down State Street 'CO ' 1,1 'Ll is -4r- I I , If j F the Square, north on Mifflin Street to thePost- if ' 'Q' 1 'i 1 5 ' 'ES gi 'EE' ' ' , X office, Wisconsin Avenue to Langdon Streetg ',,..-,,,,,,,,,-:M-2,2-3, Q: down to the Gymnasium, iinishing in front 5 X i1esg9ff1 I 1- R GE -.i :g of the Gym' iufflfififil 1 ' - ' Tiufiiif 1 f ' 1 .' 'i'L , . ' 'gl Tig? ' i e- Officials 5 , 'Hi fi' ,-- e: QE , ,SQA 'V X F 'gi Referee, Starter and Time Keeper ,f ' y' J ack Wilce If i' Judges of Finish I 1 , , R 1 h Bradish '14 Ma hall Graff '14 . ," HE annual Turkey Race is a distinctly a p ' rs ' V1 " ' il, Wisconsin institution, originating in in-" ' li 1902. Every year the day before I , Thanksgiving, a course is laid out through the ,, ' streets of Madison, and the race is made i ' , attractive by prizes of a turkey, a goose, a chicken and an egg. This race serves the pur- , pose of encouraging long distance running ' I among students not able to engage in regular I track work on the teams in the fall. ,jfjfgii-1 I 5 Ninth Annual Turkey Race 5 ' ' November 27, 1912, 12:15 P. M. A 4 it 1 First ,wg V, U 1724 ' Dow T-Iarvey, '16 Q ' Time, 10 minutes, 34 seconds V ' ii ' . Prize, a Live Turkey , ,"!,,f "ax, Second 1. ffi,-fi, Baldwin Merrill, '16 - vu - ' ' 'lfjiiv Prize, a Live Goose 1 , l Third The Goose Captured! 15 ' I Robert Hedges, '15 ,tif Prize, a Live Chicken u - Eg ! 5 ' gi Fourth , V- W -o-,Lb George Henkel, '16 191 , L ' . Prize, an Egg ,- J p , Finish close-Two yards between first two men N S S X ' ' f-X 3' ' G , COUNTRY E ' 5 7' El in-MW-My 3: li? Camp Randall, November 9, 1912 w A V First ....4.. Irvin White, '14 W, H Second . . William Goldie, '15 1,51 ' F5 ,ff Third . . Carl Henkel, '15 42: ilk, ,xiii Fourth . . George Bresnahan, '14 ff' 'fif Fifth ....... Dow Harvey, '16 ,i-3315 149531Z L 2,-V1 Sixth ,...... Charles Perry, '14 r ' Wifi ' :"eef""""-."""'1fii: fi! . . , Time, 15 minutes, 16 seconds ff! fi fi ff'i?'.i,g"'l3'fA5ig3,i5V'.- Course, three miles ,, Juniors, 1914 ..,.... 26 sophomores, 1915. . . . 41 1 :io Freshmen, 1916 ..... 51 Q N l IKQISLVQL Seniors disquahfied V ' f y z 5 it ,Q Third consecutive time that the Juniors have The Tu,-key won the Interclass Cross-Country meet. JSE 'A 'Qi' f' 'A - fl ' "Tw" , V ,. . , 4 S , "f55x l.' A . -,if S, ii, M fi. f 272 Rf? ' ,wi-ig ,V H fiiiumzo Ii A ' 4 f"ifil5f lf- fi 1 It TE, it-2 fri.. ,- fi sjxl ,'.,. X 933511 ,f ,,,7..,f 'E' G' I f- ,-If is-H11 ' 155'-Q , , i'2:Af' ' " f, -1 S'j--3zQ?-5.5, , , V, gn ECE." 'Hs 'iii' 6' 4, ,gg ' , ..,,, Lg, --o- E can ,..', 1 , ,,--.. - ,wrgkzi 5, 54531 - zfif A -o-- S .,,,.. ,QQQ..'. ' 1, . Q ,- , , vevf Vlzrb. ''22'iE!f22 iif?lZ i2fJ?f' W232f"fzf" Kilim, -'Hsw'f'b' ' Awuwwfffffh' 'N Nm gif' WQEWMMMQT Rkwwfg 'WWFMMWW WMMQQ YXQWMwQMw9Wma ? " ' ' feijg 2, '- '2'.ff31a2:'gf522Z, ,"?3,,1 . F,2fv3x,4 JH 'f 517, A-7 I ' Mi?--, 11515. "-Q.,-1' f5f,fe,af4Lff5 Qin! .,?f:fafz?sff?'s.,5-fzwzl-fzis. , 2 Qjgh-fm A ssi'5'A!!?:-.,. N-:.11!,.ff -am, J' ,J P3isr,,Wm,' kllliwfw-21242K syiikxx ' ,4f??ilw2212i3!'!2w1,.kN2:ief2iJ?gi x ,1iFF?ifffx X,--.Lv gy 2vf245'gf?3fg5Q,f4Q23?,1t ' " HU1.HE, WWW ,JffIr.i'n, ' 'nf' 19-f A Qjw ',n????5:l .312fi1a:"Wr5 MMM gs5fiEH.a1fi:f,g3g 2 x ik!! w2f"' "Q, p:5?!?m?Q915, -ugzmfg, ., :ifiamf 151' .AYQAJQ i"A?fE:.ff' ':41'!fE"'f A wfff'lll7,1'f?: L? ' 1,1-G 145' ' . 1 : 1:5 1415155-,:g'z ffafie 11513231 Vf!ff25af1i??l"j wg!-'i'v:,g2:' 'i?1E , X , , , likhf if -ffiffixfi if Q!! fdasff -- ,my ,nqlfiifff Am wr' dawg, gz?51!jfQ'9,g- mz- mgvf .- . Ji5gzgrfm1if wi! iff'f'f'51I "np :EH V: 1 1l.,4,1 2,4m112fg www Aiilliiiegsw " 'n '4 ' 1 X, ! .Rl 4 1' "5 5 Basketball fVQiH5v 1 x .,-,..3-Tx-:A VL ,- -,.. ,Xu- 1?- 1 gf "wi, Q AH il- If , :4.,. K ' -2121 I - WI 1, In yi ' i . f ,z WWW My l:!IYff,iE'L,,T3 ' F! V giwasm - 2' EX , , 3' V-"1 ' -Ez'-ffgf 2 :wwf 3wMQE? 5 Q1 wimgwk 7 x EQQ'NEj . ngf1'7'Q'f3--. -fp ' ,I A, bmi .E-QQ:-Qgif? QQ: ,-.-f " '1' 1-Yi'1:"'l.. .NJQ2 ' K' ' Ami?-FL' 'N A221 ,yml SQQQRE! imxw ggSm,mw fu! Mvw3M+ aww QS3w' 'T:3!1.'1ME'1 -5-fJ " ' i .5 ' wf:iii ':: nf, - . f ww, lwfjwi My A A-rr A Il- -AIM, V4 P6 -,L 5. '53 tx' ' -.Q-v"f,a,L J i 'll' Uxlgt 'V'J3',. vbw WWW'?kL "Q 'nun F V 5 "3 A!if11'-fgugx X gl sw- W 'H f-X. .g, 273 -. ,Nw ----f :mf-Y. .. - R ,, ,, ., , FMNYMQ aww? hm vw wi. E ' 'Y ' Q51 XqQVAf,' - .4fs.W H'WM we: f M fwmyw - - ,Aix dn- -Q-...rf-.::...,...i,,gR 11,11 . L X1 . ff iQ K- 11259 L W I - 1. a ,ff-' . -, aj- -T. ,M - -'Q-xv ,w I, 11. 4 , f f--M-f-M-M...... Y- wr .NH sitdkinegi. x ,X -- H Y'S K ki-'LLC-r -,.,, :Ali -H, ww Hfwdmmwmmmlh Gene Van Gent John Van Riper W. C. Meanwell Brinton Welser Captain-Elect CGuarg1 Coach Manager ap am 231. , Qs 0 X N C13 we , I 1! ' I , , ,4 V ,gi ki", K 'Ml , W QP ' J - F! Xl X 57 'ZX' ' all 1 1 ' l. 1 ,J ' , ' .- .- - f 1 N j ' F ' lx LL ' X X X' Z 1,53 B I y! f 1 ' SX A ,af ,,.,... , ,Min N rarbvaar --'--'VM rr l if ZJQ Frank Bellows Albert Sands Louis Berger Allen Johnson Substitute Forward Forward Forward Carl Harper Guard Norman Hinman Substitute 274 V.ll5'lfL2'i 'l15f'7l1i?fV4' Fill' fffx Miifiiififfiif' Vids. 2'-1 'S'1Qii?E'lf Wars..215125aga4.fW,4f.f 1 N ff -1 . f..e'n': xV ' 6--1 , '1 'Leg,F5w'f.. 'T-24.11651 aa f '.' gjigria' .5z5:5?.k 1.416914 -.ki 1 flJfllifi5i'xMX .1 Zfiigzw1-fzff-wsfargigjgfllzgxs.1H. 1 JJ' lillliilliia, '-55?-34121154151 VT' if 7 ' Basket Ball " 2 , I Season Standings Data Selection of All-Western Teams 6 .7744 . 1 ' Tea,rn Won Lost Pct. BY Dr- W- E- Meanwell - ' 71' ' . Wisconsin .... 11 1 916 F. t T S chicago ..... 10 4 833 Us eamf econd Team' H .9314 1 Northwestern . . 7 3 700 Van Gent CW1S.D .C. . . , Des Jai-deing QC1-1i.j ' "" ef -"" 5 2 A. Johnson CWis.D F ........ Teeple fPur.D I I Ohio . . . . . 4 6 .400 Vruwinck QChi.j . F. Daringer CIll.j, Norgren fChi.l E P ,I gfggggeiote 1 - 4 2 2 Harper qwisy . . G ....... Molander CChi.D i 1 - Indiana . . . 0 10 000 Van Riper CWis.j G. . . .Hoffman Clllij I . l 1 .fig Players' Records f- -- 'I 1 , ' i 1 1 No. of No. of . opp. Free ODD- ! .V ' . . G H 1 Total Field F- ld Throws Foul Fouls . PLAYER Posmon ,Plailfleriiein P25251 Poms Goals Gfals Md. Mis. Prs. Teh. Pfs. Teh. - l - -- - - - 1 Van Rlper.. . . . G 12 24 14 7 24 0 0 16 2 8 4 Johnson .... F l 12 24 119 44 4 31 40 14 11 18 4 V van Gent . . .1 C p 12 24 69 34 12 0 0 12 1 15 0 1 Harper . . . G 1 11 22 29 13 15 3 2 6 1 7 2 Sands . . .l F 1 5 8 24 12 3 O O 1 0 2 2 Berger . . . F 10 14 35 17 8 1 2 10 6 8 6 Hinman . . FG 1 2 4 6 3 o 0 0 5 1 2 1 Bellows .... N F 1 1-2 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 Totals . . . .l. . 1 .... .... I 291 131 72 32 44 64 23 60 19 I Totals of Goals Total Points Made 291. Free Throws Missed 44. Q Q I Opponents' Points 187. Pers. Fouls, Wisconsin, 64. 1' " Field Goals 131. Pers. Fouls, Opponents, 60. gm, ,- Opponents' Field Goals 72. Technical Fouls, Wisconsin, 23. . Free Throws Made 35. Technical Fouls, Opponents, 19. sp l X ' 1 . I 1. . ! Y , . f 2 ilzliilif 1--ff. flfiilil 'lf till '. 56-xg! 'nh ,Ja 1-" ffffff5?Si?lY3?i7-'5 1 ,wp-if-21114 For-XQQQEZ' '-r rggr jf: .-1 K an -,..4 zx .L M X., Q4 ..,. "- fn' ' . X, 6.-1 165-326 . A . H- --a vg . 3' 41 iff ' LH ? 7 Uh., 1..." g7"- 'Z 'Y 1 . ,A ii as ,ra I X w Jilin! W X 1 ' 'T mqllzh' -. Qlifaigfff llllitille 275 I--fm T.-.wwf - 4 1452 W'-P' 'M --4-..,, M 2 Xl' -f R A W -. , , . - A -V we ' " """'T':r"""e " "1 mf vi " -. 1: 114-we 6 2. 4 . 1 4,-'. ' 1" ' f A Julie V Q' ' 1 74" uw" 'T' f 1, f 4.1 'x 'Q1E2'0-'ff' n -2 ' 1. ' ' -- . . 4. 5- . I , . -an - 'ff--4-1. , . 1- .,-, 4.. " . 1 ., N. -.11 1 1 Y- 0.1.15-N 1 -.......-,?jWlk Argg.. ,W 'HUM .S www. Ax r ll . . ug 1 .' ff ' 'xp . .XASQQ M x . 4 L- Vi n " 1" '--Xxx-Wx.. :YY "" 'vi L, g - - . ,', as F' . 214 4.19: '- .1 - - . -4 - on h U 1 ' Ev-.xii W- X - x .,,, .f ,4- 4 X' ' . .-g r 1 1., ,V , .. N fn, .ff 1 xx 2 "1..!2cf'ff.uu sftlf! 1f.sa1:-erfiliiflleil2E?lE"' 'ifliiih'Ytf5l1+iii'32elliif sf 'ill' f iflfif e--.: :tiff I :s2i,Fti?e5fifll lfilmisifis -. .rv -I - 41. H , vu. ,lfw 176, sl!!-, rum-l l'5- -'.- vs-51 is gpf., N-.,' ul' L-: wal! 1,-. :Lk 4-,,, N-ruin ii:'r:-2 z A Mme 1-1 i f ixpiff t n'- "1-vw, iw ,1 ililiilff- Ng Wd: m'!.L:Ji1-ills. N me fi"Hlg3i'll2i:tlX1 'illi' :Ein vl ,ii 13112 l,2aza!",'i,--.ide 31.9 ,lien iv:E.1,5:llI ,zi'Tys,, 5-rfaiqg,lt-lg25izgg':hb1fg 1,-1gifgggiifiiggsgigii 'ijiilnigqtt ' f' '-'- Qfti. 11 '59 get ,e be too much for the Wisconsin men that night. I l'3.jg,.i 4 y - K' - . . - , get , R xi K '17 The squad next year will be light, for two .i " f Q we ,W i f .,-, QNARX stellar men, Captain Van Riper, and Allen l .ji y 'iii-in Q7 Slime! 'y i Johnson, will both be graduated at the end i ,, . . L1 WW l 111' - wi Qi to ' of the college year, but much can be expected 1 'ey-3 K" of the showing of the furture team, even if t Z 547' a championship is not gained. Q40 ii HE students can again feel goo 6 ' LQARAX 1 that the basketball this ses- ' AWK 'W I son, under the tutelage of gli Dr. Meanwell, has been a W " f great success, for with a ' squad that did not promise Better Basketball t much at the beginning of the A Season, the Western Cham- XTREME optimism' prevails , Dlonshlp Was run eWay Wlth V , in View of the fact that for N for the Second Consecutlve the past two seasons Wiscon- 5 Year- Wlth Capteln Scoville if it sin has succeeded in carrying and Stangle, the two All- - away the championship hon- Western men from the previous year gone, ft.. ors, finishing the season with i Wisconsin was not to have another Cham- .tg 1' pei-feet Standing in 1912 and R Z ' h' t . ' 1.-1:2 ' ' f Plone lP earn ' I ,. missing by only one game, , 1 The first two games of the season, at Illinois the 1000 per eent mai-k in i 1 1 and Purdue, were considered to be the hardest, Q E 1913, The Season of 1912 is id 5 1 and Wisconsin romped away with these in 'X the iirst time in the history ' i w,,: great style. The following week the team ofthe Sport atvvieeonsin that 1 ' Q. if journeyed UP to Mlnnesoto, and Sneeess rnet a championship team has been turned out, ',i"'! them there, as ls well lfnoWn- Then there and, followed by one the next year, establishes I . 11 ,.--' A Caine horne garnes, which easetl UP sorneWh3t a record which will be very hard to exceed I I l - on the men. Immediately after the start of or even to maintain. the second semester, the team went to Indiana Din-ing this past period of Success basket- , and Ohio State, and the battles, met there, hah has been heartily Supported by both A' A Were the hardest fought of the year- The basketball men and the student body, con- ix ,,53..f K score at the end of the first half at Indiana Sidei-ing the fact that the tendency is to look ' . Kimi stood 10 to 10, and at Ohio State, 15 to 13 upon this sport as a rather minor affair. ' ! - I . . l 1 ln the Opponents f3Vol'- The sPl1l't that our However, if the championship standard is Players Put UP towards the end of that game to be maintained, the game must be made , ,N 1 Was lrreslstlhle, and the game ended Wlth the king of winter sports and the undivided " E Wlseonsln on the long end- The hardest interest of the entire student body concen- It F ttttvrt 1 1' grind came towards the end of the year when ti-ated on it. .. within eight days four hard gameswere played, At times the coach has been handicapped , 'ftuiilffq 1 Illinois, Minnesota, Indiana and Purdue being by the lack of rnaterials Whieh undoubtedly ff P' 1 defeated in that time. The fact that we did Could be avoided were every man in the I , not win the Chicago game showed, however, university to lend his support to the game Vi ,it ,N if the attitude of the student body towards the and make it ei eport Woi-th getting out for. . Iwi' " . . A We j f L results eXDeeteCl of the team, somewhat too With the close of the season this year several .-,f,, 4 a - - . . swim! ",tZFe1-,:i.:i,TU,t much. It seemed to the students that it was men played their last game, and the opening . Wit, ' alvsolutely lrnlooselble thot We eoulel lose el of the 1914 season will again bring the call 5 lx, -, li za gf. single game. Chicago, this season, as is well V ' ' - ' 'i?7,ls5fx,f i,.,.4,i,,, 3 ii , ,ii for material, which should give results if the ,sl-zffllli to known, is Considered to have the hnest ln' men only realize the possibilities of the game. 3 f ff' dividual basketball talent, and the Wonderful 6- '- emfff' - - R-if sf welt, teamwork that they displayed on that night, Qjfbdvd I coupled with serious injuryto three of the men, . ' J keeping Harper out completely, proved to t1 I-22 ---rx is 'f 1 WWE? 2 am if 1' 44 . v!,'ig,"., 276 ye ,i .pg . , lm, . ,i . ,gg-ggi ' Mpzffsfsi 'Sify jj, 1,1 in I - i f"'i'VY'3g ' is 5 risgffgjsxttii'--Y 5 L iityhov :usd f sg.. JA, il 1 l'f'15'i IIA4 A I, ri ,iii i ' - - - f ni, 'H ' f, la, ,- Hr" , -1- -rm-'tes-.'a2gTEx--M-' 'tl 5-sv 'sf' - . ,ff,f,.f1ff,ir. , iw l , sa cl , . we i 4 s . - , sf f r tw sf' 111.2 .,.., ,ag fin in .fr-' -fr.: ..,. f.. ff- rfb' if --:ale If fb: 'Q l -'f' if' H ' , 'AQ if ,sf ,f '14.f.f's' f , X" .. 1 --1 il ' "'- 5 .1 . 1, if- -sv," "f-e11fii'?r v, 1. .. ' 'C f- " " ' ' lil! 'fi . T,,.., 1 X 1 ff 11' 1 ffm Z'1Q:12,fg " li-X- -, fiiif x 'QQ t'2fi.f,1f?i5fg-,L ' Y ' xxx'-1: JinxSWT?-ffm-fr1?','2iUfgifii LN", N-xg513..77m. " f,Mif5f'C'-'X ,V AAili1?'5i'lf"t nff1'giAL3r-.J Jw, JZ! Nf1iEf5b2TT:fNQE?v., "glQafd,s-H2 ' ,,,-,-a-.:.:fA.,! Results of the 1912-1913 Tournament Wi 1 AffifemeeeaaT'e'sX 4 ' 1- ,V I i faq' irzix Team Won Lost Pct. K rg K "ZH ,ag F xx?-'QQ' Commerce . . 4 800 B , .iff ig 5 V W0 efe -:rt-I y- .: . 0, gf 5 , 1' - ' Law ...... . 4 .soo C as e X ' 1 if I -if 51 T . , i 5 ,rlh J: IAV, Qi Letters and SCICDCC . . 3 600 yi 2 g , Engineers . . 1 200 1 V M- A' ' e U M"'i ' Agrics . . . 0 ooo The Winning Team . ' ffLAEE'4 Morris Cohn, ,15 Ccaptainb ' I Y Center In the game played to declde the champion- I H Winden Levis, ,16 . t I 4 Forward sh1p between Commerce and Law, the score f ':.Lg,,' I at the end of the time was 15 to 15, but in Qjgl Af if Lynwood Smlth, '16 . . . Forward 33 it an extra five minutes of play Commerce X X i M 1 ' H , '16 . . . G d I 0' f- evm ass ual- scored 4 to Law's 2,1eav1ng the fmal score A. - X . . , 'LX 73"-' Milton Fmdorff' 16 ' ' ' Guard 19 to 17, favor of Commerce. Af-2-.X ' Ralph Bfadishy '14 - - - - - Guard The Engineer's team disbanded after three X' Hugo Kuechenmeister, 113 . . . Center successive defeats. If THE COMMERCE TEAM T , 2-1-1 ! E Kuechenmeister FindO1'ff V- N Hass C01-An Levis Bradish Smith .Y 1 UIQ f N -a, rt 1 ,. 1 277 . I , T+L. 522.5 .. 2, 1XMIf'. '- 'ff N M, 1-.7 1 ,gr ,-L ,f:.x. I ,N . , ,f7 'X N X, K ' , x A . H , "XG '1' 'NTS' lxff, 5: -xt Zx - - ' ' 5- ff 1 ' ,'N.vQ,1. - 5431wi-:h1f'Sj1.i? . . 1. -, n ,Im 1 X! ,hy 1 ,,v!,:54xf4,g 'F- 1 , -ww 'ut 1' lug I 1 H I ,SLI K 1 1 -Y ., -.,, -pt'-aff? , , ,LA N - vig:-.An-xx..X ' X its 1 E A, -..ta-f vs, 6 - 4 N--Nm., , , , ,. f I - 'WJ-1-,: "1 " 1 .L Vi?...g1 'EW' .H V, Y , ' 'T""'-H'-----..,,, V . X 531' - Y' Qaj , -S-" , , ' T ' ' : ' 1 S!Q',1f'n-- , "3:,1Q ,-si si1ag1l. use . YYA -A m , f-GLY-v -Q16 if gifs T' ' '..1'5?z.J1.:11q - ESHMAN basketball has been es- I' Al" j' -...CMI . ...,H,i., - Y. "1at'fw4.' 4 ni wg ,l . QIQI I 'Y is -1 .,f,iI1g,fI , VI' it -.4-.. ,,,, .... . ,,,, M A I 5 Results of the 1912-1913 Tournament 'Nqisitl , :A KV X - H Team Won Lost Pct. t '- Z., , 11 I kiln I 1916 . . . . 1.000 ff - "1,' -33 L I xx" ::" ,J . H 5- 'I-xv -tg .1 I 5 V . L.. 1- - jf. , , , --" --e I 5 Post Grads . . .667 ,yBADGERf. I Hams. 41 1 I 1914 667 5159 ,1,,' f E 1 .,., I . - - ' - I- gf ,Q K, ,. 1915 --------- - -250 f I5 .1 I -. --M L 1913 . . . . . . . . . . .ooo I ' ' ' ' """ J One game between Post Graduates and ' h 5 Juniors was postponed and never played. , ,fo I - ,X . 1 ff. V, xh- QI, A ' I 1' .- IW I I I f I I 1 ,.f' 2 Emi I ' 1 I . :fi .1 ,J . J ,. . H - 1. - ,m.------ --- -- If ..-. ,. nf.-M-"A"--f '19, '., ......1,,-. . .Qffliilfitfg f ,,.,.,.. f y ,. elif,-s I'1- . IWW, 1.11- ..,, mg. ' M95 '- 'nf 'fff 4.1. ff?-Ms T:.,'?fA-7,-5551.121 jar. . ' 55,gc1f1,9,g5gfQf5?54Q 1- 4' I . ' f.. ws! tablished on a definite basis since 1904. In that year the Conference ruling forbidding Freshmen to participate in inter- collegiate athletics necessitated the formation of a class team. The Freshmen team con- tributes largely to the making of a success- ful Varsity team by competing with them in practice games and also engages in con- tests with other class teams. W Q" ' The Winning Team . A Frank Youngman Winden Levis . . Alois Kessenich . Bayord T extor . Melvin Hass . Harold Diggle . George Davy . . Lynwood Smith THE FRESHMAN SQUAD I , l x,,,1 '- . . Coach I ' . . Right Forward . . Left Forward . . Center f . . Right Guard . . Left Guard . . Substitute I I . . Substitute I 1 I I I I . I ,- . ' I' 1 I I I I 1 I . I I 41 I 139 I Haas Wakefield Nordness Stevenson Cusick Folgi Brown Smith Diggle Textor F Mueller Miller Houser Randall Kessenich Booth Collentine Pankratz Youngman QCoachJ Stillman Olsen Roth Mahler Voss 278 ' ,514 .-J... . , xflvs. I-IT nw -'Af 5-rugs, H-'-1' ' 4 - 1. 41. milf if-fiww 11:13 IF 'IEW . 122N5'i .' .r 25 N , . -'Fw L. va- -:. 91 ji ' 522 .VY-Ng,. 1 If .P Fay? ,171 -' . . 4...,.:, .m, :wif I ,4j,7,,y , , V Auf -.g . ' W5 so - ':,. , J J , A14 'QQ mxgwlf .Misa 1 .ff fix .9 1 If ' ' Ti- ' 373 " fic' z:I 1 v """"'T't JS. rf-' -----" . '4"?7A-51 '7' I fx 'L' if 9'3:.Fi5-fix: 91,14 My ,24,,iqfZ5, " I as ,sq I.,,,,r , H xv: J.: X., 1, . .-4.1.14-W ,vi 1- gtg -M., si, M I A --.rq'fA?f.:,5'....,,, 41,5-.-it ' fx . ,fi-11.1 .491 'I 'Q 1' fu- ,w.,qTX..ag'gf1 ,, 1-f.4f?r5 f ' '11-M if if I I C, - 5 4 ' -:T " 1. ,.,. " 4- 1' -- " r----:::e.g."1?3fm ,mf - ., , ,- 'If A 'f iff: U ' 01.9-122 f ,w-. ' 1- 'isa if! "wi -if 1 N'2UmaSfe- 1 . ' . 'J A A 43' - 'V' gif'-1 if" 6 'F ,,,- I J' G f 'WO '12 I' :PI 1 . ' K'-f'f'5WSA'2:"."?f?"'T" '11-' '59 :-5' .-,.fPX'?f z, H -1-'- ' " ' 1 , ' I bf1'?4fv'7i?' 51' -fIl?1f"'ai?X'w.fs r'fi'iI1f1" wif 14155.12 if 1322555 I - . . fff5.J!:,s ' 'x,:?f,.IXX::mHFf: k X' f2?53??EZf'.1 x":5fi?ff5i:-ii? f 1 1-Vfifigmfyf . ' M415-f1,'I5m. Cx KEEQTVN 4 v"?V ff1!fii5S?.,X Lxiim VY YFTY :bf 5, --if-W.. .ffljm , X HQYTQ'-"E 'vxfquq 1 ww :vw 44 s., fij X- 2, ,f .'1Zzi,. Al f3f1'f im lifgsriff 4.w5agi5.gsQ1L' sagging" -1 rx -, 'rr' KI iiwfvgmw Minor Sp0I'tS 7 .X-1,1 J A. .' N BADGEQ1 ' ii 'cz ,a , Fwjfftifiiif. iQf:3L:i,., J 155, I, +2 in f 5, , ,, .Qi?yZv:9'4,f" Wbffhflf - 1 .41:'jff'f-f i ,, , A fffji' 1 'ww ' MIR' 1 ' I H--x 24:22-jw V 71 1, F" J Wx A iiifjiif' ' -- ' XXX '- J MK 'Hi' - V ' . " lr ,gQ ' , ,f 1 us f ' X Y f "HL 'P ' f A . ,V f : ' ' -W AVA, '3 X ' ,rg ,Wf1q1:1:f.- " XV 46111121 hgh -- K ,I 4- ew wwwff 'i i 1 f. 1. f :.,m fr" SKY fWeQ f,'i-A 5 Offmvt R 1v,4i:.fSQgQ,'g9g5gg ,f -Lgfxiuil 1 31 nj Qgfv1-:fr'fQ.jfQBE':AvX -aj, I .v 'v 1 y-.--1-,ww 1-44 L f. . ,J ,..:gqQ, UF fbggz xxy XML 511' rw , my I 1 ., - E H 3-I-'I-S3231 ' 1.-I " , 5 -:f'i"'T: 1 , ng Purfgy Q4..Xg, W wh, v - :stark D- -"Rx ' "' " Xilf -Nitsh '-TS1. . K W ' . 3i5dl" W: X ,lg Q12 ,.,x,.. ,4 , ,' 1 if-Q 'f ' f '-f. . ffl X'3,"l',,' f'N'-'tV',E-xc: , fQii.,r1j kgs? I, A 279 j ij, 3 U , V, ig h g ,, P X' - H33 ' u hh 'Y ' ' X +I a l Myf :-V,-:F-. x A-x --- -7-L -- K -, - " ' ' 'Y ' 74- .. V Bw". ff.,-1 cs 1 A --..,,1 in Axim" 2" XUUCAN .-L ' , -E. f x T- V, -.- J','1" . , 3-if41,gq,i ff -.. V -.. .. -ff A 'j'3..Q?1 :A T :EV fr - " ' ff' - .- Ulf ,,,,ufYiiv, L V 'Y' ' rf "Z '-f5,ff'.'.-' xx xx H iq. 'ir Y A S-., j ,VY . . JS! A , y ! -V BQ? , W. :inf 1 '?,Q1 , 2123 ' iifj' j" 'n l-f19"13i4i'gWgkLffbv'- I -4 m QQ- , , ,qw 54795: l t ,fmeqfpff 'Xfsarg,,31s2i1-iieazmmzr ,f ' 'iilwwlilfllgiifgelff if grim Will? 1 :ii Nl A 4512 wiwtew Zi .X ,-,lvl :Wk If fiuim-,agar -.niggaz-igygflwgk XX wiilwxs. ilihjij jjgiffzfxmeairkg Rai-.lnliiv Y ,J1pggghilltnsxgfilsxflaillnl41135 ., 'N-., cazwztaliiiifmzzs. 4..lIi:Yillv9l?L.1is1l2,, llllaiitwlx , M!lfal ell: ,riff . Tenn 1S G olf R ff -, I ENNIS has been a recognized from of OLF h f d . - f fr-fa. ....1 -'fffl' , , . . . - ' intercollegiate athletics in the uni- h as Crm? at part of .the cur . 1.41 riculum of university athlet1c sports ' 4+ l A ' l -1, ld is ,,Y, ,tl . if 1311, .M',?X y, .Jw 3, ' A 'I .f7'.f.?:f , 2.9.44 ga-' 1 4--'L' f . -N, . 1-',, l . - I i Y". ' x x ,y x Y if 1. f ,s . -. " .K , f ff. nl, w X 1. 5 i'-f' I if l 9 .l rs- , .,A, . :iv ., Qmlv - ff'n'llFu ' l ff,-' 'x'- I , v E' ' fl. f ff 1 hqxf, . 15771 LT, 'Ilia ,5,,e,f.1. f' ., versity for more than twenty years. Every spring a tournament is organized, open to all students, which by a series of elimination contests permits the selection of the singles and doubles representatives of Wisconsin in the intercollegiate tournament. Rockwell Hinkley CCaptainj Glenway Maxon Malcolm Whyte Blair McGrath CHarold Phelpsl Conference Match University of Chicago Courts. May 31 to June 2, 1912 Singles Hinkley lost to Green, Chicago, 8-6, 6-4 Maxon lost to Atkinson, Illinois, 6-2, 6-3 Won by Armstrong, Minnesota. Squair, Chicago, runner up Doubles Hinkley and Maxon lost first round to Arm- strong and Stellwagon, 9-6, 6-4, 7-5 Won by Armstrong and Stellwagon for Minnesota Chicago Matches Chicago, May 18. 1912 Singles won by Chicago, Hinkley won from Bohnen, Maxon lost to Squair, Whyte to Green, McGrath to Stewart. Doubles won by Chicago, Hinkley and Maxon lost to McKlin- tock and Hunter, Whyte and McGrath to Squair and Green. Madison May 25, 1912 Singles won by Chicago, Hinkley won from Stewart, Phelps lost to Squair, Whyte to Green, McGrath to McKlintock. Doubles won by Chicago, Hinkley and Maxon lost to Squair1andStewart, Whyte and McGrath to McKlintock and Green. Home Tournament June 18, 1912 Singles won by Whyteg Maxon runner up Doubles won by Maxon and Wood from McGrath and Whyte Summer School Tournament Singles won by Stephen Claflin, University of Illinoisg Runner up, Robert Lester Doubles Won by Wheeler and Plunkitt from Peitenpol and Bridgeham for seven years, and those interested play on the links of the local club. The university representative in the intercollegiate match is selected by a series of elimination contests. The Varsity Team William Fitch CCaptainj Rockwell Hinkley Francis Kitchell Stephen Gregory, J r. Conference Match Skokie Club Links, Chicago, October 5, 1912 Four-Ball Foursorne Fitch and Hinkley won from Kehlor Williams, Illinois Gregory and Kitchell lost to Prouty and Walduck, Illinois Total medal won by Illinois and Wisconsin 4 Match Play Illinois 7 Individual Championship Won by W. K. Fitch, Wisconsin University Championship Match Mapel Bluff Links. May 25. 1912 Won by John Slade, '12 Runner up was Harold Wyatt, '15 Mapel Bluff Club Match Madison, October 26. 1912 Won by Mapel Bluff. 10 to 2, Nassau system Wisconsin 2 Mapel Bluff 10 :'.I' 415' ,.,, 7 6 l 1' '-,kv-ff? .V , Li 12- , 7, ,- '--X K . . 1 IX. J I M, .- 1 1 I 1421623 , , . M. '11 'L I ti . -far ,JC , .llsiiiii 1 . ...,. .Mg v V 15'f7 ' i 1 . X ew ffgsfif. 'S-T164 ,A i U ,L , ,... . .,a....ML.,.rm-..eL,.jiA S i It 1 I --1 iftge5fif..f,,-f,,.mf4-ffl 5 - I ','ilff'1fgj'54 '- P 7,. F H7 - Kitchell Fitch, Capt. Gregory tm? D is jf 'Chl ynwii-1? . f.. sg , 280 ,ggi lgg .p I Q. , , Twfikif ,,.,,:'v , mm 1 f if N, , ' -. ffm s, , 1- ,,jf,,,j,,W s , 595 ,f ' , W X13 , ' Msg?- Qaggf. , . 31, A , !l....55 l ,iiils dim -1 .4 . fl -fn . :lla-M' KX? ff' it ' .-X. ff Nigwreii ,,, .. ,... L, ,.. . ,H W, A' ,LMA t . , , .. ., , .. . ,.,,-Q lvlxfgk iff c'Zi,2Hia lliiwffr. L 1-C ul ' .Sli 5 'itifx L 4- 2 'f 'X ,vagal . . . A ,FJ'ii,E:v,,5m,g.p.,,., W -?,I,.1Qm ,,- Q ,Y .if WLM fl. gm ,fr nf5g:,5,1a.H I I 4' ,ff 1 .,.','f,ll:' fzrif--.w, '1. ' p,.4.f',--.- 1 ! 5, 5 f , ir' ty 1."":,HAeg'1, -:L in V gif, x 1 'ui ,Q -'rf-'1 -rf- ' . We - 5.19" ,f , H r'??:H V Ni ,ff 1 -f2f24?lf,.i2t::221?::.:-2. f VA fy iff' ff if -- vehe - - - ,fr x - , -,. vga' M. . - Ri , Af -...giiiif .f"+"-M.1-'5'Zi'i1ff'f1'?'fill' ' '-igiiffl ' 'I i. gif' M'2iifw, fi,3e.2f: ' '...:i??i5g:',ffiq3l,. wg ,. rye i in ,fm ,'., 'f sb .11-ay 'K All 'H' x li' 'U' 'li im' RVN- 1 'illif 'X 'ffl .Mkiifll:i1Ei,iil'll:f 'il l ll Xl- uwuvz- -Wil' 'Jl ' '-:ilif 'Fil' fi gi' , 1,1 ,L .1j:1.- .g, '54 ., I .43 , '51, "la ,1.:x.,l ' ,f V ry jx., :f'1"' l' ll ff- 'Q' geikwv. glgllifi' hs racial: fillllliiffr '-4,afg5,:2' il Xfz?g5EQ3:gfs.,,.fell-2 N VQQSEJUR-llllllgfgl ,gwgigliyffrfk j',f,'.K Q-?ig5?,?ey-fflwxrt i23lii'!i,5?i1w,, h-ilggmsf zw1s5j1mi'+I.,1?,' jp 555455 Xml", niilllfififxiecbgN531llaa- .f'l!5g2?1el!f.m. 'vi' .7m'1Jl4Ris!e?h few, Vlfif- llfsvvgh ,wa "" -1 'sllliifiazhx ,.f5n,lQQf1 - Albert Peter,' 13, , . , J-171'..!1" ' 40- and 100-Yard Crawl, Relay H" I if l 4 i MII? ...7 joseph Steuer, l15 . - ..... Crawl, Relay ' 5- " -- George Taylor, 45, Breast Stroke, Back Stroke BAD Frank Tillman, 15 .... 220-Yard Crawl 1 V 9 A1f Robert Zaegel, '14 ,........ Relay . Jfl, Dual Meets l We I Evanston, February 14, 1913 ' I I K Northwestern, 35-Wisconsin, 23 i Y n n , Chicago, February 15, 1913 I WIMMING became an mtercolleg1ate Wisconsin, 45-Chicago, 13 sport about eight years ago, although Madison March 8 1913 ,Q - there were water polo teams earlier Northwestern 36-Wisconsin 22 than that. Interest in swimming has been Madison March 14 1913 aroused by holding inter-:lass and intercollege Illinois 35-Wisconsin 23 Y ! meets, which bring out many swimmers who until then were unknown. In the winter sea- C01'1fC1'CI1CC M6613 son, the tank in the men's gymnasium is used. Patten Gymnasium, Evanston. g f - r N March 28, 1913 ' flf The Var it Team S Y Won by Illinois ...... . 37 5 Chauncey Hyalif -----f-- Coaches Wisconsin . . . . 27 JOSCPTI Stemnauef- - Northwestern . . . 21 1 Albert Peter . . . . Captain Chicago .,,,,,,,,,- , , , 2 j Richard Andree,'13 . , . Manager 1 James Cummins, 914 I . h Relay Conference Records Held Carl Fehlandt, '14 ........ . Plunge V 100-Yard Breast Stroke DonaldGreenwood,'l4,100-Yard BackStroke Time, 1:14 2-5, made March 28, 1913, by V Q Van Hayden, '15 . . 40-Yard Crawl, Relay George Taylor lg I X" Samuel Hickox,'14. 100-Yard Breast Stroke 100-Yard Back Stroke WaldemarKnol1,'15, 100-YardBreastStroke Time, 1:18 3-5, made March 28, 1913, by l.. " William Lambert, '15, 100-Yard Crawl, Relay George Taylor 1 ,N f , I, i 5 r kill , f dxf 4' 1 v r" 1' . v A 51 : lil.: ,.,..,,, 1 . , , V, Andree Hyatt Maxwell L., ' Vwf. Taylor Hickox Knoll Lambert 'f7'55Q"4s,gQ,lQ ,' EN fljlgffipnijlr, 4 Hayden Peter, Capt. Fehlandt 5 g I' fi, irjlfxflgggg Greenwood Tillman Zaegel Steuer f '- ' I L, ' ' i U lmlil?ii'l'W'li' lglxq 1 - +1 ll 1 in 281 X " - ff - NA. . rere M 1 ,I Nam 'gg' N,.a,...,,. I 'Wi ' Lg. , ' Dawg, 9 ret at at 'er--'rel'-e-we .1 4 fsillr is ff'f:is1- ' 1 1 - -:sq . 1 .E..?'.s. B. .Q -4--M f 4 win W A H - -,mi my .f A-, 4.1 5 , 43aisw" Eff Twain,wwf,5:f51agzg'r1Q2."f Y5.:'IQ?'i,l!lfl , .. ll ,ze V.A 6 ffm? 5-ew, ,iA2lg!' f -,glial " V ' ,lfglmalsfeigagsjiwlzggl5, iJ,lllEQ1ll1'?ll!l1,. We-X isiihslilsffzllsilifeasiel A failllillllliiillilllisiwilllitimim fi,Ql2i1,15Q,,2 55"'f'!L' , :,VJ,if::2i55i,,',x5 , Q Q , Soccer V -ij 1-Vgi . 1 V if? Q A' ff! ' 7 Q Ufli OCCER was introduced at Wisconsin Wisconsin SOCCCI' Club ,V i V -"'L A . . . . 4 Eight YCHYS H80 With Only fair success Organized November from all men retained 1 V at first. At one time it met with on the Squad KQV -Vf POPular disapproval, because the students Coach and Mallager' Dr' Walter.E' Meanwell 'if 5:11-:. 1 . . Captain, Albert Cummings we 5 Q feared it was intended to replace football. ft' ' But within the last year, interest in soccer Members has increased, and it will be instrumental in William-Baldwin, grad realizing the aim of the university authori- NafhaH1C1B1?It, 15 R, . . Max Bcssewitz '16 fi ties to interest every student in some form h C ', of athletics 5732? 31-Son' Q6 '- ' 1 iam arson, , Harvey Chaplin, '16 Q , j " I The Team Albert Cummings, '15 wail?-s-LQ n 1 .I Captain Edward Cusick, '16 V fi-ft? Q"--si. ,. - Albert Cummings, outside left forward galil Feglefgfegrleri 16 5,-If' " David Henny, inside left forward eq!-ge OS m auf' 6 ,Q ,i VE , , , Dwight Fowler, 16 'V Q George Stillman, outside right forward Earl Furman, ,16 Q,' Ming Wong, inside right forward David Henny, '16 Henry Patron, center forward Robert Hughes, '15 ,X 3, ,. QQ Y Yuan-tze Tsai, left half-back Thomas Kahlow, '16 C. 1 X Harold oison, right half-back LSO KW1111, '16 Q ,QQ Q5 "f William Baldwin, center half-back fsfa Keg K-im' 5 5, Edward Cusick, left full-back Atigi-:li Big-glereiils gjjlf , Q 'F Q Max Bussewitz, right half-back Harold Olsen: ,15 F325 T317 3 gvlq 2 ,,.,, J? Dwight Fowler, goal Franklin Pardee, '14 ' Lg?'f ' Harry Plate, reserve forward Henry Patron, '15 g1',1'iv f ' John Taylor, reserve half-back Harry Plate, '15 , ,lg Q i T - . . ' 1 f-,,- -Q. " ' Leo Kivlm, reserve full-back glgh? Rims 124 Qff, ggflfgg. f - ic or u m, fU,,5l3,,l'A, Ji Q Earl Furman, reserve ull back Joseph Schlenvogty ,15 5.5.6.1 George Stillman, '16 'N 2 Edward Tashjian '15 , AM ' -' I Q . l G .E l , John Taylor, '13 54- 'ff X Wisconsin vs. Madison Association Tsic Tang, 113 H M Thanksgiving Day, November 28, 1912 Yuafktze Tsai, grad J! ,H 5 Won by Wisconsin, score, 6-3 Ming Wong, '15 ,Q ' 1 e 5 l l I. 4 l . I 1 5 , i Qfifijlj , F f " , ', ,Va Q 1 QV I 'I15'Mff'- 'W 4 THE SQUAD I - A C , . - I Al. I ,ESR -', " ff l 'I ' li J ' ' ' - 1 ' ' 'V J 1 - V i 57"'fff-4 1, IAG- 2' H an f:95?Wfi'7"r: .fix fsbfwwl yi K . LM ' -f 3'ffff9f,f5,?5c5 .. Q Cusick, Meyer, Feldenheimer, Cummings CCap.D, Foshinbaur, Hughes, Bussewitz, Schlenvogt, i,ri'42li2'E'3i X ' - Tsia, Baldwin, Pardee. Mi Chaplin, Lee, Furman, Raine, Kahlow, Stillman, Kaort, Plate, Rubin, Wong, Coach Meanwell. Q Q, 51 " Henny, Tashgan, Patron, J. Carson, W. Carson, Olson, Biart, Fowler, ,.5,. 14491 my ' Ziff' w 1:-A -.ic 11.3- , --4,-ala: 3, V fiaszfi 282 55,2-'. E E, f.. Q '7Q.:4,Q,,:- ,A ,c ,M We ,, ,V Eli jf if , ,ipaq 'f . A 1 11242 V5.1 ,gf I yy' if Q, 'X Hgggfg' Vg, af, i .V -,. I N-,I , 2+ '1 ' WW, 1 N fp' ,Q Inglis-N ,- g.Q f " ' 21.34 fixa- gf ,,f, .DVWJ ,045 'f Q !eg', I '5l5ff,,-Pijff? f""' -'v- ' X "K Q, 7' J-,:fff'?'--W ' - 'f " ew-F 'S 1 - V-ae-' ' . 1, " 'fx ff Q1-fi'-if g,,. ,. . JF- , ' 1. ' 'f' Q or , 1, 4 V , 1 .. V .. . . , 1 !1,. V, ,, .v ,Q c -,A 4 JN ,, , - , ..,, , 4- j fs 4 , -1 76 . 5 " 'I lin- " af 2 4' V fi "N Ufflli? -ar ilk' s la ' V ' 1' - .x if ,Vf,:'i2'. Wi' " Q' f Vvffcfrw -a 1 .rf z' ' i ' -'--- -11 14 f-ff-14-5.14m I-AMSQ ,mf gfigiqm V L' :W Q .M 35, Ai Q 5.4, gn f ,EH ,H , J. ,,,. ,mrlw -vm..-grjtgrq A Q yay, Q W Q, . A 'JIM'Vw,-'v,-Jififf' . rm,-if fr' ,.:. 2-fin Ti , k141.f,,fs4.V:f,5i53i-Ziwfslzis-,frfif ll -V Jw: '- fx'ffv'ffy2:m. - 'we - - ' f 32? f - 5 .PL fl 4.i,':t:-fmf--ffniasisfff-'-,-VM 4-me Q' V 4 V, , sf, ' z , 21255 ' J 'A Qf'1flfz'i'T7iiPs5l. -"Qi , , , , 'T3?EIifiLQ,1?7 Yi, 1 , C 'X"""'1sW5lii 1 ll ll .. 3 TS K- x's'j1Q,, Nameless ' ,ru 1 Solar ,-QV -.1-Qfisfrggiifg'5,1,:F-mfr F3 1 " .1 fjii-'fx 'i.gw'.sg1:g, '-" gs-H ., 33551151 -':M5i'., "" fflligisym. f Qi X' 1 111523352 -QQ!-Mlfsmfgifzis 2211gurifiaggirass21132.vff,,, -M C gfdriffm-X , 1 1 4,4511gs?ff33qg?1yf,,,,jifg,,1ef- 'X as XJ iiill-llilillnx 'lr:1ie5,u ,x ,121-fi' - c A--41 f l Ji , 15 " Clerk of Course N- ' 5 Walter Ketter, '13 N , 0 Assistant Clerk 5 iz? 11 e' i'fi,oaiGiir,g 'ff,,E1,.g 'li "fk 1 , Scorers I 'M' Charles Tachau, '14 Frank Johnson, '15 1 1' X 1' Ins ect rs-W r C1 k '15 F k ' "" ' A"' 4 "" X p o a ren ar , , ran xx I I W Bellows '15, Robert Johnstone, '14. J HE canoe tournament was held flrst Announcer-Edward Tobin, '14, K in the spring four years ago when a I university physical training instructor E I organized the Nitchie Cheeman Canoe Club. G, Prizes are offered the .winners of various i f ' Q . 1 races and contests. Owing to the proximity ,ii - ,1 MV... I , . . ' - Hill S of Lake Mendota, canoeing is very popular V ,,,,,.. xl,-l ' V f ,, . among the students. f SRX p..4Ig:fff' -X ,. Lake Mendota, Saturday, May 25. 1912 'I "--- , , 10 A. M. - - x. nw- M , lg eslu 1 5256 Y d HE toboggan tournament, held for the 's ens ou es ar s - - ' ln . Won by William Carson, Grad, and John mst time three' years ago' 'S Fha elferft mu- 1 ' Custer of the season 1n one of Wisconsin s flux .px Hand Paddle Race, 110 Yards most popular forms of recreation. The univer- - NX' guy Won by Harold Story, '12, EVe1'et,BfeWe1'v '14. sity has constructed a 300-foot chute, extend- , ,- a1Ci1aEcg'5315e?3g3W?.Z1,d1s4 ing 'for a mile out on the lake, which is. in ' NWA Won by Norman Hinman, 115 use every pleasant afternoon and evening fy.. . 1- Tail End Race, 100 Yards throughout the winter. .QQ l ' Won by King Livingston, '12 1 2-ya, - .W " I Tilting Contest Saturday. February 15. 1913 Trigg' if-1, Won by Everet Brewer and Harold Story Officers in Charge 'gulf-..j' " f",fi7,T1i Swimming Race- 50 Yards For Nitchi Cheernan V". f 1 ., ffl' ' Won by Peter, '13, Second, Lambert, 15 John Pritzlaff, '13, General Chairman 7-125 ,X O f f 1 c 1 a 1 s and Manager M ,g11.ig.,j , J 115365 1 , Merrill Skinner, '14, Assistant Manager " John COFICY, 13 J0hH Pflfzlaff, 13 - For the Athletic Board ' ' W- Donnelly Carl Dietze, '13, Chairman of Intramural Xkfa , Timers Sports Committee f 2 5. George Taylor, '15 Stephen Chase, '14 "pf" Results T l 3? K 'F-f' ff ' - s - ' '. - - Twenty-live Entries A Yi I 'l M'-'G n Six Passengers For Speed XXX "E , J -'-VL ' .,, "Wh" ' Shipek, '16, and Sprmkman, '15, tied for first sf? f5 is -Q l , Y 1 time, 20 seconds ,W J, '44 2 1 L. 4' Sprinkman won theltoss and prize 'ua?Qf 4 -,,.-, ' 1' 5 One Couple for Speed l " 4 2 1 ' "' l ,,-,,,.4,,, Won by Miss Mildred Schmidt, '15, and - 1 I , Qld - , ' A 1.7 :I , V. ' Im 7 - rf!-5 V, E -QS -,ffff f , ,, , ww S1ngle Man for.Speed jus ?f'f'Q1?'-.?"Qf'W: A ' 'f". C, 1 ff: Won by Ernest Sprmkman, '15 i ' i' 1..Q, Time, 21 seconds ,',,,I,51"f'-j lx lf ' Six-Passenger. Girls. for Speed , "' ' if 'J "'j Won by Miss Julia Kessenich " 5? K , Q 1, 1' " J - 131, V Time, 19 4-5 seconds N75 xi, 325 , Single Girl for Speed 'iff' f li -N I, A CY? ' Won by Miss Mildred Schmidt, '15 '. ' ' ' - Q , Time, 24 2-5 seconds '15' ', Q 'I' -,,, ..-' 'N-' jr Race for Distance, Six Passengers or Less lf ' , 1 V, - no - ' 1 ' won by Edward shipek, '16 1 ,,yq3:ivpYg,,,i j ' ' , ' f ' ' The Distance, 282 feet beyond end of slide A fi: 9 b ,'Ax,ff,V'1 Speed Race. Free for All, Steel Runners 'fl' Q -4 -,, 1 Allowed f'- ' f J Af' li-'ills 31 Won by Henry Schneck, '13 ,:T,5,,MQ,: im' ' gf - ' . ' . Time, 18 2-5 seconds ' li' " Iqigiqig. IK - r Xi.1"V'ui. U?, 283 " ' ' 1 ff 5 ' ,ll M ., X -.-4-,aw . 1 e 'rf' 'SMA 5 ' ' 5 ,nl r , Ygaw ,X ,I . if -f WM --.-.-asf - . I . , ,-, . - I' ' a - ' 'Q . ., - .g,:u.,s 1-' ra' - 1 an ...,, Q 1- ? ,IAQ-.M r- ..-.,.....-...., , gy.. , E '-Sf" 4 s, af, .1 . gl',ff.fi,C,, -, 1 M . ' 'fl' 7 --M,14,i,A - - V Y Yu - ,A ,,r...J. , - ,-J:,-,u. ,JL tr,-..,- -..P -,-LL " 1 f i,2f..,s-+11-Y: V 4 rf J --wwf ' w' 1 'ff 1 In ll- Flglljyjgf' fill, me Em .W ya- ,Jkt .gggy-2.TNwugiigwg-figglggfggf f x1..,:3W35l!,i' qu-1-:iq -1151? .V -K., 'wfsiff' ieifilsegfglffzffeami, "M12fW1f 12234:-aeffeflbe 'el1:lURlQlllll" ' 4 -- llllll ' miv l-N-. lsr 2 fw.ff.,r'1. ' ffi"22s.2l-ef: 2 ,. A "Wi551"f51.s13 5-apflf 'iiimlifilgp ' ' .' - jji3:2l:aambs3k,'klil.ff:l1,2-. Y , ,fgilggllillh Xue.eam.11.lIln.liQ.g,,,, , 1, :NNW-4151, w'1yllg.,HggI'3l. fYl!?Gilieg,'1E,gfl-gg Wljjlgllhx ,j,ll5izp?1 wife' 5. Hockey Undergraduate Doubles 2 Won by Thomas E. Riley, '14, and Emil l '-" Joseph Steinnauer, Coach Buehler, 'l4. Twenty-eight entries. 5' fi ' - If d S h H The Flrst Team C Faculty and Graduate Singles l f, Qlzrb- A re C e er ........ . . enter 1 " HTF? l l Won b O. R. P t . T t ' . e f lffvzifil 1 VQVV Allan Bnggs . . . Right Forward y or er en en nes I QjiglNfe:,Ji' Frank Whipple . . .Left Forward 1 - f George Stillman I ' ' t - . Rover Faculty and Graduate Doubles ' ' l Arthur Alexander I . h Cover Pgint VVOT1 by Dr. Walter Meanwell and O. R. i X Hiram Rgehm . A I - D Goal POI'tCI'. Twelve CHtI'lCS. "TW -'fl 1 1 James Boucher . . . Point 'fl l Water Basketball l ,J ' The Second Team The Varsity Team A Q ,, , ff' Clarence Boucher ........ . Center Ch211HCCY Hyatt .---.. . . C0aCh l' fri , . Malcolm McFarland . . Right Forward Ffaflk Babcock - . . Captain Q - - 1 f ,X Glenway Maxon, Jr. . Left Forward luv james Bill ..... .... R over Line-UP ' , j Arthur Zander - ---- P011'l'C Robert Purchas, '14 .....,. . Center V AlV1fl Rowe -------- COVCI' Point John Pritzlaff, '15 . . . Left Forward i, 1,5 Marshall .l0l'l1'1S0I1 -----'--- V Goal Joseph Steuer, '15 . . , Right Forward F ' , ff X Owing to unfavorable weather conditions Alfred Bgoth, '15 . , h - V Left Back r 1 -' , l 14 K the games scheduled were never played off. Frank Babcock, 113 I - . Right Back Q4 ' ' Delmar Hughes, '15 . . . . . Goal X Substitutes 4 1' Robert Butler, '14 ....... Back Field ! L I 'Z' ' f Handball Tournament Tukuzoh Motoyarna, '14 .... Forward , ' y,..yf'f March, 1912 'f ' f Record of Games QQ V' Undergraduate Singles Illinois Meet, Madison. March 14.1913 WonbyEmil Bueh1er,'14. Eighteen entries. Illinois, 4-Wisconsin, 2 Q A ' ll jj THE FRESHMEN SWIMMERS 1 f. , ,,,l, A' I ' 1 i if it V1 ,L All-1, lf- ' 5 1f1ifii:j'1Q'i"i1g5 4 , g j 1 ,ilziwll e e e or m hyyjlrrl W! Qi Q V Behrens Shaw Downing McHenry Anderton 5LfZflffi65'A???11.'?L7--73 Randall Ross Steuer Keelan Freeman Ullr ' J V ef 3 ,ew :rift ' 'I 1 :if 284 , if i '-whiff '45 ez-,w--::1z,CV' :QI ' , M fy X, pg, Q ,VAK , '21 ""' ' lvl' ' l M5 iff -'f rxflj. Q -Qf':' Wil 533' "e35"fG " 40' ' ,M ' fl Q., q,K,.:gifi1., ,fe H315-" - --l'- - M ' A nf? . My 'j,.3'g,e... 'gf 1-- - ...l 5 I gf if leer 1: " .K '1 . f--, 25-' 2 0 W 1 .4,, .Q-S ' 'f I v. Li ff J-...M .... . .W-iam-1. ,J ,.. M ,fe-4 ..le f f 51 ll??:5lif5?v-X,-psf,232753 'Qrzf , ,. , , '. ' "ill Y-if.. li ff.,if-wir?"-eg51f1'1f.,., - - " "" F , 5 r ,-1 lgfi- f H1114 N ,.,,:, ,,.-4,.,:,: x,g.r,w, "iii Afliili -4 - wma.-excl.: ' awvzy: -' - g TT? - m""'e" ffleflfffy 'las 3'a5lQg1,1g::fm1m llifilllili' x'iQ"1-11. Qilillfilx Wuiswfgflf xl -V '-lm-, Wh? ,wiv g C5444 KN '2f5a'1-Ei-,'1.-f, X'-Vi" lf-zz?-.. 'eliafgesi-tr X, , I.-K 5 '3 S415-I--., 'lmgush'-1l.ll,li51'f -5 ' 1 , 21-my-, I r- vm, w,5ff1s1,v- I f , .fu.-pf.,wsy-,,K-f.a.f,.g,: - ' V. X ' , '.m,gj'., '---.ieflff-l,, 1 -' .1 l- WN NL 1. N A ' 577 -X l,fAv.if'2,'5'x M fhflggbgjggg-'rim . ff! l,.i1l'lll5-'M QL'-., 77'T?"--il' i l' ,.... .. ......, .,., . . .... .. ..... A ,gsaleiziff ..1mss'f' I' a 1 M.: -1.1. f m3:'5l'35g: eislula'--" im liilig-' f,!55': ' ,755 Mmiiwiiii filffliwflli rl win--2:3 1,,.1c,, . ws. I , I f,v1f---1-ff.- ' 'Kll":l", 13:71-1' fl J.:-v .,,.. -'nfif'-.7 :Eigrf v ,f ,vi 1.-4-., .,i2fE,Ef"'f:' fI'nryc:1'- llifa,-1.E'E1'-si ,, ,1,.. -.g -v --,:.1:'. Qiff1g'E'i2.2?g. f1'iE5:f1i'-" -giilhqjf f X f 1 yflf .4-1, ,fm 1 M, . 1. -1 ,f fu l s ts I lilly . ' lv . ll ' "ll 4 lf , 1 ' L f- -1 ,J 1 'il lm. hx ll 1 ' IV 'N M l 1' rf I' X ia H - ,W ill ,L V71 " ,wi 'L ' I1 1. 'J-,A ll' The Varsity Team HE gym team and the Western Inter- collegiate Gymnastic Association were organized by Doctor Elsom, out of the proceeds of the first university circus. The money thus acquired was used to pay the expenses of other teams to an invitation meet here, and the result was to put gym- nastics on the list of intercollegiate athletics. Harlan McChesney .....,.. Coach Rudolph Stengl, '13 ...... Captain Rudolph Stengl, '13, Horizontal bar, horse, rings and tumbling. Roy Replinger, '14, Parallel and horizontal bars, horse and clubs. Richard Boissard, '13, Parallel and horizontal bars, and horse. John Gold, '14. . . Rings and tumbling Carl Freund, '13 . , Rings and tumbling BADGE!!-1 I if-.X 1 V ! 1 X +41 - , xx . a N' X ilrffl. rf:-ff , I QQ.-1 ,5 ii-fl 1,-'53 Van Ha den, '15 ..,... Parallel bars P " V ,, ,, y !!I5,".-', Tl - . -- LQQV: lX,j,i'-,LA A ISV,-fiivzlp Theodore Haack, '15 ....... Horse L1 f1",fr'gi, I ,4fQfi??r'5gg Lewis McLaren, '14 .... Parallel bars , rm-'iiq--'as V- WSWS ll' . .jllii5a311,..2j-- Clncago Dual Meet ' Bartlett Gymnasium, March 14, 1913. ' Wisconsin 8105. Chicago 7695. Wisconsin took every first place in this meet. THE GYM TEAM fe--1-f - , f - fjlgf:-'fl'-,l" x : 'E V' Eng' 'fl .-f -I 2 L' cix n X mg 'Q 'XF -e-- A " 'S af '-'lf Ways A 11,12 X-2'-'ig.,1'u i' V' 15 , Q sir- .-63 ' Ya- , jlllfi- GNT x K' , ,QQ iff atm, , , , -- - N ,ski , X " 1 .ill-2 7 1my!F14l'l- 3.2 :ii ,I sirmxlsgi , - sg:-, - if QW, McLaren Haack Stengl Boissard Freund Gold Replmger "1'.jQ-:aww im? 1 '- 'if - 4 ' 1 yltiflill' l 'X 235 ' 1 -1 7' N' 5 -L - . f ', A Wir- . . at L ' ,swf 'ff' -:aww-4-.,,..,.,,.,., , Q , W1 V H' 'I ' 22 I lf!! ' '- k- "QL :il-X ' ix .M Fi f-., fs N - , A- " - ,- Q -, . :.-:um ,viiifif-.igrlznsexa Q .., s .f . i 1 -1, .- lv .y- ' ' ' K'-2"' i:11g'g1,-".f-.f., '2g1f5::lg1j:gv'g ' time-.4 "'H'22g1a,1.gn:15V' '.'i,"ixf.g?g J, , 'NEI vi 552215 if flips." .Q"i32:e?si:E?! .EM-i. X fifxlilf 1 if ' -iesliaiills,"135lf4f!..."3li5S3 fn" 0 . fill! i . . . . f5f.ff'gQ,f W? 1 A laib?g2i53i5yaSQii5fj2:fe,..QL"lai mi.Iam.,l,g,rQ:elzi..fm Y sk .FhQ"'ififi'T5e.?fl??fliiinsfb f.iesziiiizffweifm.. , Wrestling r .. ,. 1 x '. ,, 4. f L. R. Finley A Q, 4AW Tin.- ..,t . . E. Nolte ' ' ' Coaches 5 Chicago Dual Meet. Chicago, March 14, 1913 -li-'fill' Lightweight-Chester Barrand CCaptainD '13 . . . Won from Moser FV, Middleweight-Jay Martin, '13 ....... Won from Langhorst 'gli Intramural A11-University Tournament , -L . xii 1. i 5:24 ' 1, ,rj ' 1 Weight Letters and Science Agricultural Engineering Champion 5247" ,' ! E 115... C.J.Otjen,'14 .....,...,...... ..,..... ........ ..... . . . , A 125 . . . . . . P. R. Blodgett,'14 H. E. Nelson, '14 L. G. Eisle, '15 L. J. Eisele ,f --A" :jg , 135 . . . .. . G.A.Ramsdell,'16 A. W. Knott, '15 H. E. Bauer, '15 A. W. Knott '7 ' 145 . . . . . . E. R. Brewer, '14 H.J.Rahmlow,'15 A. H. Hanson, '15 E. R. Brewer ' A f -' X 158 . . . . , . G. R. Blied, '16 A. A. Schaal, '15 D.F.Schindler,'15 G. R. Blied 175 ........ C. M. English, '15 J. P. Martin, '14 E. S. Shurtleff, '14 C. M. English l Heavy ..... W.B.Freeman,'16 A. W. Zinke, '14 ................ A. W. Zinke i .- . In a tournament held December 14, 1912, E. Nolte won from A. W. Zinke in 4 minutes and 1 10 seconds and thereby gained the University championship. i 1135. I . . Fenclng' Entr.es Llfz, .. ' 31 ' ' , ' Chicago Dual Meet Martin Knutfen' 4 l . Alfred Stirn, 15 5 Chicago. March 14, 1913 W lter S hoe e ,IS Q f Alfred stim, '15 Wisconsinj,tied in the 3 C W ' 1 - . Roger Wolcott '13 L Q first bout with Merrill of Chicago. Score ' D l- 3 to 3. Knutsen won the contest and would have ' 1 Merrill WOH the SeC0f1d 'D01-It 4 to 1- been Wisconsin's representative had he been C' ' ' iv, ' Tryouts for representative in the Chicago eligible. Stirn, who stood second, was there- Dual Meet and Conference Meet of April fore chosen. 3 ' ' 19 1913. V V 7 1 fl THE WRESTLING SQUAD I ' . ' s 1 -1 Sm l T635 , I " 4 i A A 1 4 1 figaegww'-1' 'if if f:F'-- ' 1 1 f47C,i,fef-Qi, QQ"'f25,'5"EglQ:g3gi.f 'ti' ' ' ' 'lljfsig ,i'21ff'f.i55'-L ' ' , . Finley Morehart Martin Freeman Barrancl, Capt. Harris Sullivan Hughes Nolte Smith Krause Leaper Rahmlow Nelson Jones Blied English Dummer Connard Betts Knott Zinke 286 Eisele Johnson Youngbluth ,-gr: ,N 5311511 FW 5-:sf .V '. -- .ins-., lr"55f"'-ig ' If ' .355 5 im 'Alb' f' ilftffifi f'a.f"f 1 A , fr'fT"R " 5 ' ' , ahfff ' Y . s .. ""f"1ffff .. ' ,Lf'f"' 1 fu -hh f-- fff . - gf - " A fffsww 'lifii ff., gy, mi ,.,f5,,f.j.?9f2V1 I 'win ' .N I 'W' . Tw 1 f'C1,A'W"x fy V Q -4' .. ,V .fi'f"'x'S?-Qglifi' ' 7' 'Mfr . VJ ' 1391"-gi Q. ,4?Ql.y'Zii. ss f -4' ' yfgtxgfffwj if- , V 1' L, . ' 1' 1- ,. .M , 3, I ,- -f . ,-'.f+4r,, 42N L 'gf' . f 'Wg 4 f .Tf"23?S. 2 'V E ..,. ' -..,,:,1-:'f,,q,T', . ., 'X '42Vwis'..121?Mf'4f' ap f.. ti M- ,V-ef. - f QS'-3. '3' '-"f::::eg..2ma.aZ. : 4., . ,.v..i-1,':ffi-fm-r x . -'Q - -few f fx ri .f -,.'f:--:P-wear,-.-Itasca-5:xy f 1 3 '-.ailff Qifv 1"iS-ififfe rv' Q47-1 l?f'Wi' ' - WHS? fri? :F .521 . 'aft-flltwelfsmrrseizzz1 ' 1 4811 19142 .57-1xi41.-iel41Lf-mia-QL,'iQqa"' ':'K4V2.,' fa.. f' f Tait-fi iff- iii! T-''-Wefi'?'f""5?ff?2':-'Q-Q.,14? .",--Vita? 'v-if-ax-:,e:.'eaaaA-f.:'-:..f1'.'1-1:9 f' ,V i N'-Ma.. . 1-if '.f4g:.. ,.2'l,i-ez. .fm..n1.::,'-.L:E'f::in. . . .- -calc.: we x , -'ffm-get 1 , -1v'LffH'F4':,1"f .ef-'i f- fn- flaw-Lvffli if J. "ff fx N -f 4.4" V M -- .'ff.f1,-wfw6,-,f5.- NV.-.-...ll Q0 ' v2lw.f4a:'1v4f2f-fffvfaflff.-:hfmfwi2,w.,ix'.v.."" .if Q' i,1w z-.Surf -'If vw' waff- .,.. 1 1 -1 M1121 ' ?4i5.i'7 -0.7 "'Y""" ' w.-' Fi" ii"'lf?5.zm?'1 L TTT 'fLff'f'FF1. ii 1111 N i 5 I7 W9 K . 11: l illlfixf wdiwxx 'N!.fif5ii?h--, Qxmf .',. , "Ii3iFf- "5.E!g1Hi5'1:V5.sL'i5 . 1. " . ll2'f'fffwf5'+ fkiwfflff . .2 ni- Mx! .1.l.li?1:11'5,ig-.,, rg. 1 V -- 4-1 -5 if IQQ-,xqinnll I fi Tk www 1 2:41 : ' 'f ' fif ::'g5?i?'5'5'ij'l Clin" -"M l1"".1.f1ll.QN. EL. 1 li 1 '1 l?':ii11" . " if I aiglirdil 1 , s., -, 1. 7 lub!-'15-1 X 12551 nl M gL,..Hg,Qfg! .5 il 4VVA I V 1 guna ' DUDE! . g,5f.'QV:1.:. " --me -are--' --A -4- HQ1 4 -5--5 f " "'A' ' W Conference Gymnastic Meet University of Illinois, April 13, 1912 I The Score Board 3 Event Ill. Wis. Minn. Chicago Horizontal "::14:f?.:Iv1g1 Bars 198.25 162.25 184.75 132.25 Parallel 1. ' Bars 230.50 219.75 179.50 171 25 A "'1 Horse 214.75 213,00 184.00 152 50 4 Nj Rings 207.75 171.50 164.50 155 50 " ' f Tumbling 221.50 199.75 189.75 172 50 Club ' swinging 78.00 75.00 75.00 76 75 - 5 -7 1150.75 1041.25 977.50 550 75 Q 'V fl Individual Team Totals I Knorr CCaptainj 130.25 Boissard 112 Edwards 2 2 1 . Freund 68 Replinger 154. 25 Hobart 57 . 5 Stengl 130. Scheiber 50.75 . . Gold 117 .5 Q Wisconsin did not expect to win, for Illinois 5 had their championship team of the year before intact with styles, the individual 1 champion. In the final showing the team did even better than Coach McChesney had hoped for by defeating Minnesota by over sixty points. Wrestling Barrand CCaptainD lost in the lightweight. McDonald took second place in the feather- weight. '. Johnson lost in the middleweight. 515+ f Macrniller lost in the heavyweight. ' 'A -fp Q, ,A , , Q5 5 . 'U , ' 1 NCIIN y . .1 - - ,- .. . -X. ,fs l V i ' ' "7 if ' ' ' iii 1-fd 1' l:xWf.'3Nwf.' I K '5 W i' lc Q sr W ' ,hi -' I . 1. 1 11 Ili-iiill .1 tk 5 bf is 1 .1 ., "a i ' A i . 31 , ' J H j-,:.ra:Ntb.ff 'f ik W Y," i f.. 1' FAT if A "' ' 5 J in . P251 X 1 Vid? Westphal of Wisconsin won the Conference 'X' ' fx'-.I T 1 Championship. 1 2'if'rw .3 1 . ' ,lvl 3-,:. . .. 'QL' 'Sf . 287 ,, . 77' 1, '-'I'92" ' ' -. 2 4 We -4 11 Q. . . . 1 " MMM' 'te -- ----,iff ii ,e ,, W. ' stfaiiii ix.,gQffg'l, gg- f f-4N.,i.....,,,,,,Wv-N . P 3 if A , siaffi Q -4 tif. X' V i 3-LAI' 'T -. "' 'Zip ICS .Q 1 W Xi9343'4:.!1 4. Si .11,1:r.r i l. ,1 1 1 1 "l 1 . M. Vlliiilff 'fm r':2EifElf251ae,g1zeajwf 7- r1l11'11ffn"l2f"ef' " ' ff ' - .aa ilreaf 1 ' 11 . N 1 iie'4551lf"l3ef.e1 1 W X., ..... 1 ...1.. .11 , .. . 1 S-.. .Mfr 1.1. 131 1' 1...Q-521affmgw-11.222.gflvk ,- Qliiftl . 1 1 ff J NN11111111515--'wli1111111l1a11 iffililtik ex.. - fga1a.E55exX , 1-4,9 ,ff 3.l111fi?12ss. ' . I Our Tro hies ' 1 ulll h In the U11iOI1 Plaque-U. W. Interclass Indoor Inter- ,, List is arranged in order of person entering class Relay, Won by class of 1909 in 1907 front door and going round the floor from and 1908. 15511517 9 - 1 .. left to flght- Plaque-Western Intercollegiate Gym. As- I F t 13.11. d R sociation, Team Champions of 1908, won by l 1'O1'1 1 131' OOIT1 Wisconsin. 2 East W-211 behind Candy' Counter- Banner-Western Intercollegiate A. A. A., X i Picture of 1909 football groupg 1909 bas- won by Wisconsin, June 5, 1897. 'C E kerb-all team? 1910 baseball team in Japan- Banner-Western Intercollegiate A. A. A., . 1 1 Bay window in southwest corner of won by Wisconsin, June 4, 1898. E front room- east wall- Banner-Wisconsin-MinnesotaTrack Meet, Y 1 I ' l PiCtu1'C Of 1910 fO0'Cbal1 team. Wisconsin, 663 Minnesota, 37. May 22, 1902. 1 ' 1 A ,fl West Wall- Stern of launch on floor in northeast corner ', "7 Picture of 1911 baseball team. of room. I 1. Cefltef Of West Wall Over fireplace- Plaque-U. W. Championship Interclass ',-,xi 1 Varsity crew of 1899. First place at Baseball, 1907, Won by Commerce. ' '- fl I Poughkeepsie, June 27, 1899. . North wall- I gh l1ff..1ff'Y 1 2 Picture of 1911 basketball squad, 1908 Lobby F' " Y 'I 1' V, . bsaeball team' West wall north of entrance to Union .f ' 1 ,fff West wall of lobby south of entrance to Board room- .1 'L Union Board room- Original cover for "On Wisconsin," de- 1 Q' .1 V A.,-1' Picture of George Wilson, captain 1908 Signed by CaI.1BeCk- lf- 1 1 M - 1 . . I i! jf, crew essmer, captain 908 football team Banner-Western Intercollegiate Gym 11 - Meet, March 26, 1904. l'11ll Union Board Room Picture of Patrick O'Dea, fullback and 1 I1 I Turn to left as enter-begin over center Captain of 1898 and 1899 teams, 1 if .. of doorway- I 1 Banner-1000 percentage Basketball Team I V PlaquwU. W. Championship Indoor Base- of 1912. . ball, 1907, Won by 1907 Engineers. 2' X l Plaque-U. W. Championship Interclass I . 3 Basketball, won by 1909. Reading Room 111 Back 1 3 Banner-Western Intercollegiate Gym. As- Cage on east wall of entrance- 'V ' l 5 SOCIQUOU, Ch1Cag01 APU1 151 1905' Basketball won by 1000 percentage team 1,.. .h lj Banner-Intercollegiate Rowing Associa- of 1912, ' 'F 9 ,fm-' "1 . . 1 'e"" ,Li twn, Poughkeepsrn, 1907, WOH by U- W- First Shelf-CTopJ W., 38, Iowa, 12, Jan. .- A Freshmen. 5, 19125 W., 32, N. W., 19, Jan. 6, 1912. D - Plaque-U. W. Freshmen Crew defeat of Second Shelf-Wu 27, 111,, 10, Jan. 13, f Sf- J0hn'S Military, Madisnn. May 27. 1912- 19125 W., 22, Minn., 12, Jen. 20, 1912. ' 111 1 - .- Banner-Central A. A. U. Indoor one- Third Shelf-W., 18, Chi., 15, Jan. 27, . N mile relay open, Milwaukee, March 5, 1904. 1912g W., 30, Iowa, 5, Feb. 14, 1912, . Plaque-Conference A- A.. Cross Country, Fourth Shelf-W., 51, Ind., 10, Feb. 16, Third Annual. won by Wisconsin- 1912, W., 46, N. W., 11, Feb. 23, 1912. ef1,i9i..1 'Q 1.11 Q'-wcsiir 2, .... ,5 , , .,,. "Hifi -wi .' .- , 5 1, Q North wall over fireplace- Fifth Shelf-W., 34, Chi., 24, March 2, 5113251 M. ,'X,1:11. 145,19 ,ga gs, h .. ,4f' Plaqu?U. W. Interclass Swimming 19123 W., 29, Minn., 26, March 9, 1912. 6 21 . . , -jf 1',-g1f1?52:- Ch-9mP10I1Sh1D1 1907, Won by 1909- Sixth Shelf-QBott6mJ W., 23, Ill., 15, ,. alive? A -,V 1. " Plaque-U. W. Interclass Handball Cham- March, 1912, W., 34, Ind., 21, March 16, bill pionship, 1907, won by Dennis Werner. 1912. .,?Nf'y.1 11- .. Q iff-1 4 . .-e1 W' ,. fr, ,- ,. :L df, -1 288 1 .wifi . , eff 1 .. . .1 . 1 -.-.1 .H -' '1 ' '1 ' ff 1' it Ze f :i 1' , '1 , ,A ' ,1.'1a2.f1 r2,f1,!?gs:e1'?f' , . . . . ': 1 . -112. . -1-- --W 15 if Ai 5 "1 eff" ,4-111 0 , -my fe fe N. -9 ww lf-,1 - '51, 1 1,1-. ,Q , 1- 1. 1. , .2 n .. . . 1.-2--N Q-,gn f er 1 146-t'4Q22,4'4" . 1.21 ' - 'X -' lg l 1, - .-1. N ,e-'-,w9?7. We XP' ' in-I .fa-f',W me if'1'?1'1Tfe'!fl1f9w -QL Q1 Wig". if-'lf - 'mf' 42 'Q 1522" f-if ., '1 -fi 91. I ff 11-1. M Y ff ----- e--1e11Q::2:ffii'?'+x- , .-,filet 1 ' ,,e. " N ,""""?l 1+-QQ 1-if 1-'YQ' ' .2 .n f fiiifig 1agy,.Qg.ggg.L3:,1g,lqf,. -' Q . -1 1. 1 ft 915 le ......,..., ' 11.f'51-1:1-Yif F leziihgg fffxizQgefjiigyggf?S?,iul12fi.S12.e2ff:,:f:'f M ' ' """-i5ii'54? ,1-15. , 1 ff - ' ' 733135951 if 'iiffir' T?l1,Z.S.?Qe2fJi'11' LLP . ....- -5 - ,. , 5' l'liljf'f1rl'iii" REQ., 'illimmpzl , has f.zzzia2.sf1-35:1if- ' mf Nm. o -Ugg... ma-1sawmwz.f1'1-1 :vfletx ' -,.i1i1f1vj.l+x2gfm,.:j-angfi:i:ff',. k f.fJ1v!!m.X A .H glhill2:1Ifg,i,-iw-9,7-jjygrlcan X' H A' 1111115215523-5, miie, Hatgfpgii H fi-iflli , Gaulle Case on south wall- ifiseggaifll ' V H4 24, 1911. Baskeball-Wis., 34, Pur., 13. Footballs and basketballs-Conference and Jan- 23, 1903- Basketball-Wis-, 142 Minn-a intel-C1355 games, 13. Minneapolis, Jan. 30, 1909. Basket- Firsti Shelf-CTopD Basketball-Wis., 293 baufwlsw 462 Chl-i 22' Jan' 28, 193' Chi l' 17 Ma dison Jan 31 1908 Fifth Shelf-CBottornD Basketball-Wis., Basketball-Wis., 46gChi.,22.Jan.28,1911. 23? N-W-11' March 8' 1911' Basketball- Football-Freshmen, 5, Sophomores, 0. ' Nov. 19, 1910. Basketball-Wis., 283 Ill., 20. Champaign, Jan. 17, 1906. Basketball- f f Wis.,37gMinn., 16. Madison, Jan. 25, 1906. flllgmfsjge 4 f K :'zi5gi.12' 5 Second Shelf-Football-Freshmen, 0, First Shelf-CTopD Cup-Syracuse vs. Wis- consin. Varsity eight-oared crew. May 31 ,I :.'::'- - 7 ',,.,, , ,gn f'f1'2if',f?l:: Wis., 5, Minn., 0. Minneapo1is,Nov. 7, 1910. 1907. Cup-First Annual Athletic Carni- val. I. A. C., Chicago, March 28, 1905. Stein-Syracuse vs. Wisconsin. Eightoared. 1914, 53 Sophomores, 1913, 0. Nov. 5, 1910. May 30, 1907. Third Shelf-Football-Wis., 21, N. W., second shelf-cup-U. W. Intefciass Re- Wis., 43, Neb., 4. March 3, 1908. Bask- etball-Wis., vs. Pur., Feb. 24, 1911. Case on east wall near back door- Vp! V Intercollegiate and Interclass Cups. fr.. ' 1 Ml. ,rf:,2f55f5- Sophomores, 0. Nov. 24, 1908. Football- Wis., 6, Ind., 3. Madison, ocezs, 1909. Wis.,10, chi., o. Nov. 19, 1910. Freshmen, iifiiff vm 1l. Evanston, Oct. 30, 1909. Basketball- lay, 19125 Cup-U. W. Tennis Champion- ship. Cup-U. W. Inter-Literary Relay, Wis., 16, Ind., 0. Bloomington, Oct. 17, 1908. 1908. Basketball-Wis., 205 Pur.,9. March 27, 1909. 1 ' Fourth Shelf-Football-American Record. 180 ft. 11 in. Pat O'Dea, May 9, 1898, 1- Basketball-Wis., 20, Ill., 17. Jan. 21, ll ln. . ' Wis., 513 Ind., 9. Feb. 3, 1911. Football- Third Shelf-Cup-U. W. Circus. Second Prize, side show, 1909. Two Baseball Bats. Cup-U. W. Inter-Company Relay, 1908. Fourth Shelf-CBottomj Cup-U. W. In- J 1911. Basketball-Wis., 453 Pur., 17. Feb. ary Relay. Won by Athenae. V..-f'p ffi1r,,i T M . .Ws:,v . 1. - J.. 1 7y'fi'.5i:':2. 2 Kr-I EWU. 'fffffri 1.s'.i5,E . gill if-ff? 324 ,1?EwiHi'fN Elini "1 7 3 1 'Lyn ,, 11 ifllgfiffwff lil fry, 'V A.,ff:1gl 1" ' g'uifv:,,' 5 -" 1' lf' ff, .N 4.1 xx w ter-College Relay, 1908. Cup-Inter-Liter- BADGERQ , V up X . '. 'LX C ' . --.X af .1 47: -- ffw fi'-'Q-f'i51Xf','?'f' -1 ',in.,,25SQE??'-5 1-L : 1, 17 ,l.iNf3,w-. N L- :Y-,. '.--M ' 1' . W-an X14 It 1 V lslsibs a -.., gitq, , U-.:.,'gXi'f4'i, 29: V-C,-1.'.fljgi. 1-N H' ' 11 A ' 1-N552 gi.. S. -ww. Q -- 1 .sf - "uv 1. sms 1. H vial'-,ff ' --1 ' 2. 'ig' a 4 U Efiisizaiswv X ilu? miami. x. 2 ---- px' . 289 -,,- ff- .az-,355 , ' "' -" E aas. . . , r , H .bm ru -Q--v-0 -,,,,Nn'mw:L', -ii., ai, If wx. Mgt ' A , ' ,----"7 if-"F-5---T'l--......,. 'Qi 'YF 1.1.41-6' 'A . asf" 'flex' H -'31,-f.,g.zr7::l A . -'-' 'wx . - Ls.. ' --.2 2 . 2 X ' 'L N 1 95. .-.1 I I "W.gaIfisf1mE!' XSD I i'I'QIIIIEIEiii'2iII'PII!iI'.f 'wifi wr 'saw if J We . I wwf' IM--iiii3iIIIIIIIIiiI?IIII'i3'w I I KIIIIIIQIIIIII . g Ii'fIIIIi.sNIIIIIIIi""U' IIQQFIQIIA .f'nIeI53:sfplQaIg...:5iI3IIIIQIt XQIIIISQI Irfgwgifefaszesfhx, 1:Ifafg1IpgiII1I9XY'fgfgiifgm I-'sf2:f.':-fm, f,w.f.g' 'f,.'-I.s1Isw,,, . I I 'I-5fIs,f2Ig1jgfr-9."fl swi.-.'I,. '1..., V .iiiaafefxsiwxbs'QIIQQUIX W JJIIIIIBMIIIIA. NI?-.1fmIII.I.IIIRs. Aiihrfgiizil:aei:'IIiII.fIIf1z:iX .lIIIIIIIIIiIIII:II?sI.NIIIIIQII 1 . - Interfratermty Bowlmg ii i '- 21:I 47 .Img ' X ...gre 'r::1-1. '1 1 If 5 . 5 2 ,f' .J I I If r I I I I I I ,' Q, xX, ,Q ,. fNfI IX .mv N V. I I I I I x .-",. 2 p 41 , .,,, .. 1,- . 4. ,,,-A.., ,N 55.19--5 Q 5 Qc: 2:73 I ' 1 7 ef! '7...,Q,.. I I I I I BOUT fifteen years ago, the fraterni- ties organized an interfraternity bowl- ing league. This has been developed, until now a series of prizes are offered to the winning team, holder of the highest individual score, and others. A regular schedule is made out at the beginning of the season in the fall, and the tournament, in which all the national social fraternities enter teams, continues until spring. Every team bowls every other team one series of three games. The Results Team Won Lost Pct. 1 BetaThetaPi. , . . 47 10 .825 .825 2 Phi Kappa Psi .... 47 10 3 Alpha Tau Omega . . . 43 14 .754 4 Kappa Sigma .... . . 42 15 .737 5 Delta Tau Delta .... 39 18 .684 6 Phi Kappa Sigma . . . 37 20 .649 7 Alpha Delta Phi .... 29 28 . 509 8 Alpha Sigma Phi .... 28 29 .491 9 Phi Delta Theta .... 28 29 .491 10 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . 28 29 .491 11 Phi Gamma Delta . . . 27 30 .474 12 Delta Kappa Epsilon . . 24 33 .421 Team 13 Zeta Psi . . . . . 14 Sigma Nu . . 15 Theta Delta Chi . . . 16 Sigma Chi . . 17 Sigma Phi . . . . 18 Delta Upsilon . 19 Chi Psi .... Won Lost Pct. 24 33 .421 22 35 .381 20 37 .351 19 38 .333 15 42 .263 14 43 .246 8 49 .140 Beta and Phi Psi played a match for first place in which Beta took two and Phi Psi one, leaving final score: Beta Theta Pi ......, Phi Kappa Psi ...... 49 11 .817 48 12 .800 Beta was also high team for single game and for three-game average: High Game Score .... 1002 High Three-Game Average, 909 1-3 High Individual Average William Richardson . ..211 Individual Averages Harold Lampert, '13 . Harvey Higley, '15 . Edward Twitchell, 113 Gilbert Grell, '15 . . Frank Youngman, '13 Paul Roach, '15 . . . THE BETA TEAM . . 183 . . 181 . . 175 . . 173 . . 172 . . 172 I 5 ' I lr 5I g f III III? I3?:Ivf1i-V551 :Ii -4-sff gg: --14.2 I 3 f I .I I 2... , r 'X' R . x If I f" I I I I I ,I I I I I I I I if-I 1212535 N af. - I flilifi ' 021.1 .:Ifff5'W ages: 1320 19'-f xfigw if S mix, I .253 QW.. ' 154 4' 445.4-'7ffi'Ifi!,1-?',. .V-., :-.-fr A1 4' :Auf I I 2 . . Ig 3' Smith Lang Puffer . . . rr. - ., 1 -j. Cushman Richardson Groom . . 'W i 'J 'iff' 5- . I , .Iv - 290 QL! X. ' gfggf-gig. 55-44, if-!f"'Q:,. A I- I Y- ' X -N f'f" f A, 'W " is .1 26112-25537 J r. :qgigfxtff 1 ... - f, .s V. A. If - . . " .--. -- ' 'F 5 A' , ' -f K-yr,-, . U , , xv .. -f.i7?mt,,. ""' " YQ! vw I " I' 3' -if A W..- 1 1 iz . .dw-'P -qi f-2.1-uff ' ' , 's:44"" ' III My .f,--41' "rem I -2. --4 45271-'f'pN .ii 'f-1211. - l,0'y'?X,i32.P if, '-5'1- M! mmvi4,yw- I- " 'rr 1 .. -,ffl .1 -- ' 11 I I :'f2rfr-u- . - f ff ' . Q' ffm I Wir- as .1-.2 . 2.Lg,igf Ita- 'ff' .. - W1 , .A fe J f ----at-. . A -f ffl? '- gf -I-- - If is f 'ifiave 54.22.253 I 'ff . mwfzaay 'ws-kj: . , I I I it 1' ' 'Wf,5I:x -f .K .:- - nw-Sz f-Ego. . f Q f.-fxfi"fr+- -up-. ' AffL:fWI" 1-. I f' f' WJ... .rv--"1 . In - ' ,PI 41 'rf 'ff I' T":E'T1r4,:-.N.W.,.1 KV,xfftf- ff vweaf, I g f It fy. .1.ig:gg.f1-Iqziig-r." - fa' ,. '77 fm' -2' if-. ,I - 'A i41frT'kf'-w 2431413 , sf -e at 'ff' . fvff' f .-If e 6 1 rf . fi 4. - ta., I . V.. WL f . I I A . .. 3 ff . -. wir 4-rf-Q5SPf,w.566y1ff .-242372.-J.-5f1'f .IK-fw.. 16-W .. I . '- ' L ff! ig,-I 'fL,3'... . :.-: if-wi..-.zz-..I--1.:'. gg i H,..iH," 'W 95?-'1.f,'l4'f.?l-15. -:I51LG..7" 3715,'5I!3f9!Iif?3'3f"-3 WW- -I-- 3-f 512 f 41 '."'4i'l', .4 . .W-11.3515 --WG: 4?l.?ifi,Q'4-:1.- "f1Lt..z . - . 5-. 2150-"I' P I-I wwf"FW-fiI1f21:5v1'.' f:.f".' f.'g:.'I1" -IIa:'i1eIw :-L - -'fl' ' gig? , f ' fl-XI Mfief fluffy. . . f fgmfikhfw. 4 X2 ff 3.giiiiZ?iim,"f5z::.'L3ig2Aiii1 ,fiiifiil , 4-.1:1::' ' ,i":.2 2, 1 fVi!22EiiW' njyfgm-t v: .:., '?' ,if s,'g,ggf:e,I, :EWR 1 7, ' F .f+e272': ' :"f:' ,1' 1 i.,,4. u 1' X Y r' , I r 113 "n, w I Y ifwiffa VV' X' Ugg' I' V., 141 , ji , 'u omerfs Athletics . .3 Y F 1' FWNXV ' .ix-,,.4,.f . ,f K " "Y xy V- ,215 gf' Nh-- z, X. , . , ,-,Q-.Yu .am -5 ,, " 5- x N 'A -Qi wg, W ' 'sff'x,,,,5 V. 4 " , I -g f - ' ,"W"X ' .N :wiv ' ' 5. iii, ' 'M +':2- - - f E 1 . 512 ' I H ...V , f 1, 1. ., ,f -'V ' f" fl " 2 3 , Q, -, L U U: 11:4 ...- it - '- Egg , . V ' Y. gf -, -5 J .W T' 2 .I '+,,.'i 13,15 " " if iff' V, ....,.., , if 22 5 c , J, 5 4' N . ' Y.. -, ,fllixfvkv ff-1.1, 11 , - ' 2. .M 1,5-: M , 3115 f jj-4 '- :,'-qjLZ7:"iN 44, '01 4-,157-N' V FEW 5 "mba Qmaguns uf a later imap." -2:mmgn'cu1Is. 4-Qi?-222. x , N .1 1-.-. ,,1,g"- 1: ?-ASECV, -4",.ELa 5. -pry - r. X .'!'e- -A S X I, ' fr 291 3 . -.,,.,.,D,, ., . im " '-,4,ay,..'s-gcc, K Ku .,,. gr. ,x 6 F +--.,.f... K . i :,.,-x . K - X 1. -5-232 -1- :- iq 5 4: 1'f-51511222511 L, Aw fffiilkitf m ,. , Wikia .Lui w .4,, - U fl V ,, x ' x '-1' I gl. , .fin , -'rf M' .-,. . . f WA---M g , , ,QQ M. X FN-fm-aff .-Sf ,P f 1 .X TM- few'-i':.r fi5'!ewr-M? X-1-.,,sffef -.gif ,f i12fei1w,i Ns-wtf: 51231515 f Nfregesaim Tim fx:4Q"w'ffz'21"ff' we was Tha s Ufmi.-' .is 'L-zsisnf 151. '1?ilfir1fgigi'4,lElEik A 'iw ill54L?7T'F1f'-Q, -2.Y.-5:45 Nia . M1351-'1es:ell!f24zN 11511 I f-::.:ie:fiE:.fw.. szgzfg-,251 L:eifrHf.:2i:'- Qjsfliifz "M ,gui .fissfeffifirrff-5 fiiliffUEQQQU'11L'ai1'??I355?i1aexX My gfffiifiiififiiiiy fielsfflfwwl f7gP'f2f2ff giy:m:uezsgr.f?o, -nz: wi. , ,AVQ5:!--u1'.1r,. N: :fl-sililviiiim. fl-na V5 21 Q-f'.lZffifil'izsfX. f'.im5iifl1fi2.i?f5i1t Wlllliiliif . .',af3ill12igZ, :'f!:::f' "-1'-'T ,gzfgc l lg my 'ixgijl F LBAADGER5 ie X-em W 5 I L. w - ww ,,4i4'f"'-Q'Q. -- ' ' .gjff A K4 1,17 Q smut: xc Hssocxsnom 1 or HE Women's Athletic Association was t - if I orgainzed in 1904. The importance A V 1 of physical training for women stu- f, dents as well as for men was thus recognized . . I X in the most successful form of physical tram- ' X X ing, namely by athletic contests of various E kinds. Honorary insignia are awarded the members of the various class teams and those , most proficient in the various forms of athlet- Q ics, on the basis of a point system. ff , - Women s Ath1et1c Assoc1at1on 5 n 'C K .I N Officers CI , President . . . ..... Mabel Colton I Vice-President . Helen Holcombe r . l Secretary . . , . . Katherine Cronin I ff! Treasurer ..,. .... M ary Pease I' AUX, I ' l.,.f"f Heads of Sports 5 ' Hockey . . . . Ol a Pressentin I E 3 lf. Basketball . . Eleanore Groff Bowling . . . Eulalia Croll '4,f1'f Baseball . . Nettie Karcher ' Swimming . . .Ruth Morris l Tennis . . . . Edna Cantril 3 F l w l 6 My-1 ,jj ,i r' . , . f z r ' i V., 1' ' . "J i .- V ' , f l ily ' j 'W- f yin , I.. 4 Lx!-H I 'gli 'me i gif 1Z'1TTf'L V gay' iff-,M g, QQ . we 2172 , ss e we ff '1 1 A -'Pff Exif-iiiafaf' 9 47 I -fr: . .ug-.1 4 f2-"VA1'22'7'- ,E 2,-::Nf'E',' Q hx Q Karcher 35 MEZZ, Holcombe Groff Cantril Croll -f ? in ' Pressentin Pease Colton Cronin Morris IEW 3:1 ' '54 1-" fly QQ: ' Q M i 292 i t 7, 42'i3i?7QgN.f:, ' 1.-452453, , i,4!1W "H 'f ' ' ,,e51,j 1jZ WNW., ff if--Q , if 522 W , ff' H yn-Q ,amyhzg he A QP?" G14 ' K,-ffraauihfn' fin. . " wi? , , 4.15, fag efs',,v ,giEf'f51,1g9,,5 gs . M fi gy ,ff'E1,,..',s1J.',?! -- , W5 ,H -W f -'Nd7'3,' fifigffi' N l i "'e if , L-if ,., . -i ,vii 'M i .. s,i:Qff!f'Kif'.tN.fbi-fL2S?U,Efi:ff-r AWE . . 25 ??li?W 'liif'225?f3'J?1'?ii - -132-1:01 lllilliiiliiii' ' '4Ui'lf'5'EF W les -,ialiiif TT'-, f Wavigii. wie- 1 ,gh iT'5-',.,f"Hf:.J!.si5 Q.. Li if I -I 12?-,P-+1.?''.'U?:z2.1f if ' ffffff1.ffffl5"w 1,1 ' ' We Ji" i,l5lifi?liZ?g?L-Sir.. " r,fi?Vi2'1.f' I Honor Holders lim' I Women's Athletics Weafefs Of the "W" . fl Basis of Awards Grace Griffin, '10 B Pin .N ........... . 300 points Margaret H'Doubler, '10 f 72 "1 Sma11Shad0W "W7' - A A - 600 Points Mary McKee, '10 1 S "W" Sweater ......... 800 points Edna Cantl-11, '13 -MQ Eulalia Croll, '13 Olga Pressentin, '13 The Point System First Team of: W 43 Hockey . . . . . . 100 Harriet Prince, '13 ' r. Basketball . . . 100 Katherine Cronin, '14 Awiv Q' A I Bowling . . , 100 Sylvia Hollingsworth, '14 if Baseball . . . 100 Ruth Morris, '14 ' Tennis . . . , 100 Mabel Colton, '13 W Swimming . . . 100 Eleanore Groff, '13 'kArchery . . . 100 Gladys Lange, '13 ft Q 'gRowing . . . . . 100 I ar-encing ..--' . ' 100 Wearers of the Pin r A bkField and Track . . . . . 100 By Courtesy: Second Teams ...... . 25 Miss Trilling Miss Pope 5 For additional year on team Doctor Hopkins Miss Hughitt Sophomore ...... , 50 Mary McKee, '10 l junior . . , .2 . . . . . . 75 5 senior .... l ........i, 75 1913 j IFour events out of the eight on the Edna Canffil Gladys Lange apparatus .'..4'.....' 50 Irene Collins Olene Lapham 5 I- 1fDarrCirrg ..-'.4",-.-. 100 Mabel Colton Hazel Morley Q Third Year in Physical Eduaction . . . 100 Eulalia Cf011 Mary PC-HSC I V ' Fourth Year in Physical Eduaction . . . 150 Genevieve Dfeutzef Helen Pflldefel' fi A Perfect record in Physical Education for if one year ......,....,. 100 fl Four walks of ten miles each in one ll! -1 semester ............ . 25 ' Lv I Five periods of work a week during Fresh- -- man or Sophomore year .... . . 25 IEvent as yet not fully organized. The Association pin is awarded to girls winning three honors. I. The Association "W" is awarded to girls I winning tive honors. Honors are Awarded to I. Members of Hockey Team playing in the Finals. Eleanore Groff Helen Holcombe Anne Kieckhoefer Olga Pressentin Harriet Prince Eunice Ryan 1914 Grace Baskerville Helen Calhoun Mildred Caswell Katherine Cronin Sylvia Hollingsworth Marguerite Ivey Edna Jollivette Nettie Karcher Jennie Koehler Georgia Miner Ruth Morris Katherine Morrissey Dorrit Osann Eunice Ryan Gertrude Salsman Helen Wurdemann Marie Weiss I Ex.: e 05' ' 1-ew ., ' full. ifgflij-.-'7'2! :" It ' . V, ...N Q fl' l II. Members of Basketball Team playing 1915 ln the fmals- Elsie Astell sidney oehier III. Members of Bowling Team playing in Julia Avery Grace pugh Q Wa the finals' . Emma Dreger Rachael Skinner .ll U IV. Members of Baseball Team playing Hattie Engsberg Marguerite Srawson ,Mg,i' , , an in fly fli?1S'b f T D T 1 I I Grace Forsythe Jane Witwen fix the irlalsem ers o enms eam D aying in Eleanor NSgleY Mary Young ' A Nl n iff if-:vm VI. Those taking third year gym work. gnes 6 Son Mara .4-- gx .. , K . . VII. Four years on the same team wins 1916 -'T - f rs' 'fit two honors for the player. Ruth Glassow Anita Pleuss f'2.Ir,WH ,fl ' - Vwi QU 15:5 Q I I 293 " 'V ' ,,5-1 'I ' ' M .dan , - - - gli . ...mfs -PM it Q 5, r ,r . - M.. T - -Q--We , - B g, A v ,193 'IX LLL 'is .. ,fig fh.!T.AFE:, vi. - an-.,.. "v-----.war xi K -Wa I .LX X. Skit, x"-3, ' -fr ,lib QQ .Qfi zfzyfn I -A 3 -1 - I if 4 .V pf U' if ' 'B' 'Q ff 1 5' iii' .ny vf 1 :, fix., Ns-1,-.:1'.,q.vl Ll- wx gg! :I--.5 5 X31 wg zgxggg.-., y:i:1,.:v..X . l,,.,y1x ,::?5r.- N, .e,m,, 2. :f ip, I 'fi i3325E1?e6Q5E.f.kQi'51.52. w. , QX .4fmN:rsia.i2s21!nfgsmwl ,zminifie-1aisiifilr dlililmk f'ff'lleM l'.l?.'7srszf'f7'..: .,,,..f' . 'Wi-1.121 E221- ., 0 Jun1ors , -22, 'f 'S Leila Croll, Capt. iii I A q - s ' W! N, fx if Olene Lapfiam, P. i ' .. X 1 - 1 Q -5 U ,lv 3 A H ' I." Leila Crol C. 1 5 EB llv ' EW . F P' Eisie Newman, 1 B. .,,, 2' ' Magi? I H ' A--I C 9 M x Olga Steig, 2 B. - f ' ::f.- va. ' 1 . . . 1. .1 4'x.fQ' 'r i, N XX-. 'Qi Harriet Prince, 3 B. . 99" X fvyfaf '- A ' Lydia Loos, Ss. "' 1' fl: ii1"'5 , Helen Holcombe, Bs. ' Ii OMEN'S baseball was started in Genevieve Dreutzery F' , 1906. The idea that baseball is Edna Cantril, F. strictly a man's game has been dis- E1e01'10Ye GTOH, F- pelled by the success attained by the Women 3ga?dd5'II:E?15g'P1T' ,L,,,1,f'r'fl students both indoors and outside. y S h ' ' ',. ' op omores Games Nettie Karcher, Capt. lf' f Freshmen, 9, vs. Sophomores, 6. Edna Jollvettef C- , f Juniors 5 vs. Seniors 1. Marguerite Ivey' P' Y ' ' 'I Nettie Karcher, 1 B. Sophomores 4, vs. Juniors, 5. Ruth Morris, 2 B. .,Q X Sophomores, 7, vs. Seniors, 6. Georgia Miner, 3 B. ' ' .F Freshmen, 5, vs. Juniors, 2. Helen Calhoun: S- S- l " Y - Ruth Springer F. l j , ,', Freshmen, 18, vs. Seniors, 5. Marie Weiss IQ li 1 V ' '- Championship won by the Freshmen, 1915. Jennie Koehiery F, Helen Wurdemann, F. L1 , ,,, Seniors Sylvia 1-Iollingsuvorth, F. Y. i ' ff! ,1 Katherine Cronin, Bs. ' 4 H -N Flora Buss, Capt. F h 1 J ' Edna Hofvafdf P' Sidney Igghlgfgapt. K' Bertha Kitchell, C. Julia Avery, C. Y 1 f Irene Platten, 1 B. Frieda Boss, P. . Edith Tomhagen, 2 B. gi-afgafg Wah1bg3B- mma reger, . . If , Mabel Cratz, 3 B. Sidney Oehler, 3 B. 2 - ' Merle Pierson: S- S- Hattie Engsberg, S. S. Flora Buss, Bs. Agnes Nelson, F. , Hazel Morley, F. Rachel Skinner, F. 5" f' Clara Haessler F Dora Miller' F' 5 , ' ' Eleanor'Negley, F. Anne Neitzel, F. Jane Wltwen, F. Gertrude Hull, F. Mary Young, Bs. , 4 THE CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM 3 . I ,- ! fl -'A vi V 5 '. .1 -l f'.xliiiLfifi'l-E75 ., .., if Boss Avery Q "K Griffin Skinner Oehler Witwen H'Doub1er V qi., xf'?Wl'l1, +1 Negley Wahl Nelson Young Engs berg Dr eger ' Vi 5, lf . 4' """ 'jf 'ij f J" 2" I ' XQJ4- , H PQ!! I A if V35 -...... 1 ff. A .4 0 v.Q,:.?Tv'5f'l5gf-:if'f5ffE2l5Il' W1 J Y. 35iYh4N',,, 1 ,tg--g.. V , 1 v........-,.. lg- Eff' .,.. I, cfizi-Zzgwt 2.2.3 Q , My-gjgg,,j4,5,...o Q dir? -f 1,3 - 5 fum! lmfwx Q 5 . 4 w we-S. :ii N-if 'I HZ?" . W":! V G7'.3i"ifli' VN" " A f 7 if li Y if 'T 'iff' ' 1- .2-, 1 'K 1 r Xl -. f .f ' L- X it f'- M Lzffifkig. iw' ,few-"5f:ia,13wV-. . no f "'1i?'ff"'Aya 3+ 1' .Hi ' .... 3 11 ':f'51Fv- ' .5-.ew-rl f '- hyfrlw- - lv ff!! 31 .2 1 - -fr-bazraizim... -jffws 1 ff 22 1.1161 +f"2b.-0' A"' F , 5 ii? - ai-' 551 -Wi f if J?'S'YlN'i?H"':1:'.g11- .... f " 1. .1 .I -:flip 'W .4- 'I Yr x -In "2 118' A '- '-, ,. vu. -f"L. - Y it V ir' 1' 'N 1 ' '. .- '1 '- " ' " ' ' "N, F - . .' - bf.-'."' ,gels pf gg., ,, Licly. ., gif, Q 415, .Kirin iirzpwr - - .f-jf .' T -.1' J 1. h. NVQ. Wifi?l?lG'i'55?i5.i5'49f?7f W Wllfl'il"' it-7f'5'f'i. "UW T "1iffif!iL'1illiVf IN-e .-, fuk " L, "4'gF.,55:f1'j':x?-.. l 'xx ii X' -,"1'i,i22w,g 1:1415 -1 xfilxjilrzgijif - M f9ffi15?i1iK'VN- t 4,5511221-?f2f'lfo,fik:?i5o Kg- lf lilslsxfnfsfisift, dggggiigggijfj A mi Freshmen ,, ,, Wi'lZ212?i'i ' X N 'X N X . W, X ,gl - ,Q firegirl W QQWWRAGNQ il' 125255 Grace Forsythe , o -ff 21:1 , gpg! J Q 5,54 V Frieda Boss Q . , '4--A m -will QM Neglf-ry nAnGEn,i L iw -1-9 1151 ' OMEN'S tennis vvas started in 190iJ. Seniors vs. sophomores At the present time courts are laid 1 Sophomores .,... X, f out for the exclusive use of the ,Ev '- :M V, , Sophomores ....... . . . . Women students, and the sport is so popular ,, that those provided have proven inadequate Semofs VS- Freshmen Q A:'ifi1f." - ,-ggfffjfiff to meet the demandg so that frequently the Semofs ------- - courts are in use through the day from six SCUIOTS -----f-' ofclock in the morning. Seniors vs. Juniors Seniors ,..... . . A Teams Seniors ........ gp f 'p v'f"' iff- , Seniors Juniors vs. Sophomores U " xv F 'I Bertha Kitchell Sophomores ..... -N X I Edith Tomhagen Juniors . . . . . v'w"'fN-gy Blanche Halbert Sophomores ..... ' fjuniors Juniors vs. Freshmen Harriet Prince Juniors ........ Edna Cantril Freshmen . . , .xl Leila Croll Freshmen ....... K if Sophomores Freshmen vs. Sophomores Edith Clark Sophomofes ,.... Dorrit Osann Sophomores ..... Frances Leenhouts Championship won by Sophomores, 1914 2f'E"'-.F?s3il- iiliffiflkfeii QZ39li2?V'l :P l i vi., V 1-53 VXI? as ,, ' N ,, X . Us 'Wg a if .Lil 1 7 '- l Lili: 'fdnlv '-R - lfrlwilai so r .25 2,3 f ff' ' 5 N ' lin. 1 XL' X- 295 , , -1. f , . ,fl X , a'ff1-we 1 ' . ,-gfiqwi N fililf 1 , , A Qillaxiiii .- , ,il M , -5 ,a gr ' """"'1":m,.. u-I N-'5A'.'Q'x'q', 'iffnrf ' 5 -,yy ,, 4 xoffvw QSM Y-H --in F 6 ,Vx , - - V H .-.n -,.,.,,.-..,,a,,hwN':x,, k.. xg- P X mat . " '- '- p I ' -,' , j ' .f'Z W, . . 'Zim fu' . - A ' ,ff ,aff al.-....i-s....,,.., . - 'xLp.,ET-M X47 ,, 5 1 J, i '4vv---..,.,,,s- ' 4 N A---N i ' , ' , h 15.4 .Qfwfssii-Q., , r V- ' 5: f gifs :Kp-qgggsf.. rf'-1 N-1,-,, 1' I ' ,. ,,.,. - v -4 ' .fr ..f- if . l I f.: .ff-' .- H Hattie Engsberg Ruth G1 ass OW V gy? 4 fliiiiifjfl 1 .' 1 'V 3:?23fy.1.a3s. ffviziea,-2H.'iiifi1g5'xi1lsiifiwsmlfi- Y 1 ' r'?i"i??.?fiiew iiiiiwiiiiil lvl!-lf' or 1we111125lggfglsimlkiizlszllfizii11121 ., A . F ,..iaes1ll3ss12f1-Ek 'lllxlmn J ll 12' 1- A 1 V 1915 1916 si. 1.... 1..,1, , if IH ' I li" Elsie Aefeu Genevieve Deming 'l ,1,., 12 vl.W9W" Julie Avery Maud Elkington 1. 'li I 'ii 'V' i Marie Cams Evel n Foote -:N ,I i...::f.--I. ,Til X ,I ili 1 y ,Ml ' l ' .I ' 'u .1f5?i1?' ' Q.: l"?il 1 Z Lil ,. X' 2. , ,,,. 1' , " f 1 .5 fy 3 - E.3'vY"E ff: 7 .dig 531' ff .fem --"MQ L' Y :lf r . l V . , 1 .I ,-1 1 sl. - ' x 1 jf a, I ' , uv-,lj fd L'x.,,f'f' .f ', .q'z'y ' ! fi .5 ezmf. .X .. LA g I 1. A rx. fy.. . - I A m,'s'.:,,f" lv,l,1w,,1:j,.,,3"' f ra-.1 1,11 . ,. 4, , y 13. ' if 1,15-' " ji Mr, ,- . 'lf -I. 1 ,. -y A 1 A , 1 " flff- r If .f , - , ' 1 . Aw' 1: ,.,W,,,l l ! 1 1- f we fx 1 ' lfx-1 1 . "l L 1f'Ll'.:5g. fffr' 'N-.5 'If,, ,, A. ,, ,M-A " ff? 1l'f','F1lZif iizlglli 1 1 fe 1 L X f l IGHT EEN hundred and ninety-five was the first year of women's basket- ball in the University. This sport always has a large number of participants, and the keenest competition is developed in the annual interclass games. First Teams 1913 Nell Bundy Mabel Colton Eulalia Croll Lydia Ely Eleanore Groff Vivian Haner Helen Holcombe Gladys Lange Olene Lapham Helen Pfuderer Margaret Rowland 1914 Katherine Cronin Bernice Crosby Helen Harrison Sylvia Hollingsworth Marguerite Ivey Frances Lauder Maude Neprud Helen Seymour Olive Sturtevant Clare Wolcott Marie Weiss THE SOPHOMORE TEAM Gertrude Gath gif' 1 K ' k Aikyn Hektoen HmO5e'2eO,ST: ey cami Hill ame ee 1 ff Ida Jones Lillian Petersen ' 'ill Sidney Oehler Anita Pleuss 1 Grace Pugh Lyda RYSCT 1, -ffkf Marguerite Slawson Vera Spinney x f' I Mary Young Helen Zillmer 51' Games I Freshmen . . . 9 Juniors . . . 11 , Sophomores , . 6 Seniors . . 5 1 1 Juniors .... 13 Sophomores . . 6 4 Freshmen . . . 10 Seniors . . . 4 Freshmen . . . 8 Sophomores . . . 10 6 it Seniors .... 19 Juniors . . . . 1, - Sophomores . . . 12 Juniors ..... 7 A 1 , , Championship Team-Sophomores Varsity Team I - Eulalia Croll, '13 Helen Harrison, '14 1 Katherine Cronin, '14 Vera Spinney, '16 Bernice Crosby, '14 Mary Young, '15 1 I ei , , . .41 . N lil ll 1 4 'il I 2 r'i:-.e1- .emi rl: I -32:-'-:r,:rl.ff Tw Q 'e 1 A .4 iff-F, .I -- ..,,, - V , 1.114-, 1-,.-.zgf --fi , 1, , ,W 1, 51, . Gath Hektoen Hughitt ,,,g,-, Astell Jones H'Doubler gwitlf ' Pugh Young Carus Avery Slawson ,W L ' E' Oehler EA "2 ' 1 . nw. , , , his -W ...R A ' ,Q 1 ,, 'L'79,n,?2"'Z - , .um ' , - 296 in mfg like - 25:23, . 5 .1., 41 1 .1 -. T I 1 1-wwf 1 wif' 1 ri J 'fu f 5. Vw .ef - . - A f ffl AH'-:4?. - if -lv ,lf faf,fE,f". , , , ,. - Av f - fm'-6--if ff- . f - f 1 1 - 1731 . f V' . I 1. -- 'YS-.. ve -U52 ' Zi , f,,7,,WQ ' " Lv.. be! Q37 14513 , ee . 23' P, ' "" fill, - e' MS lg gin? - ff vc-. r .v . 1 ' , 1 , -. M- e . wr , X," -4 - -'f'l-41, wr :f - , vi . I, -- 35696 , "'f9QiS' Q .Mil e'Q2gra:"' -fl -W.. rf, fl?-, if' ' :ii-fr "W, ,jfly rf-we 1 -. iw '26 QT- --if .,,.1ei'i"'F 1 if - 1 ' 1 .5441 f, ' . ,. ' .ea1:1x: ' '.-'Vf"'Q 'gn ., .V fi J--Nami.. fjzvx -- . e' .QT " .ri - N 2 Li- -'Lei yfieii' . e , ff' 5 ,af -X - "-1'ifvg39gie35'f-'75-Jai?-5, if ,H ,CQ ,EPM :eww-Nile 1.441 e- , Z XL: . - wh .J-. gif 9 1 ,. A fl 'r mwfwrz A - grin. - wi- .gjagikxrlf 4pjQ.'-zpqqey-4 X -1-fr.-, 5,5533 "J, ,xl . -wgk 5g5sJ1,,i23. ' ' ' ' . ,..,,..,,,,,e me: X -, -E 1' " :Ui 'A'2f3'il"'t:'iJE,2Q'fi2Q','if' ' i!lfi'Tffi" " ' A 'i.-will-. 5 "?i:El'2' n'WNW.'i?Tii?Rr 'W K f .,'?Q.5.1i,. S2 1- ,Tyfffffizff-, 'i'wl,u lr. A- ', '-"Wifi, We, L kiwi:-.143 L' ,jrgigsrggjgxiiiigx "2251Qf1,QE:m is Mxiifilfx'-X ,, .d3jli4l:1251ifm x 7 lf lilliiilm, 'Em "iilIif2i34l 1557 .-Qliiq X' QQ ff E my QQ? Senxars. . . . . 0 , X '?i" "UV sf it -v 'Ft' ............. 'ef " - 1 A V will f Op Omores ' V-'14 Z X X ' 3155, Seniors, Sophomores and Juniors tied for ' f 5 5 fi-li 1 N 'Q i X' it A Championship BADGERQTF g'1sgfiii,E2s:3-A Dix .vu fl ' 1 29x11 if f 'Sf fx I Hockey Teams 1 H A"fA' iii, Q X 1 my M as ' 1913 I Q' bvwtm , 9 I tuna Edna Cantril Gladys Lange X. w- ' I A 'i'1'm1'fe'. ' azlg .iw .1 OCKEY, started in 1905, has proven ' to be a very popular sport for women ::i'?5!1V 51 1 ff 115-12- ffl fi1:'i,:.1-1 in the fall. A series of interclass 41135-"f 1 igilfilfffnliii games is held to determine the class cham- Gertrude Clayton Irene Collins Eulalia Croll, Captain Genevieve Dreutzer Olene Lapham Wylda Lucke Katherine Morrissey Mary N icolls Agnes O'Malley lP1Onsh1p. Except for ice hockey, this sport Harriet Faviue Mary Pease K is almost exclusively a woman's sport at Eleanore Graff Olga Pressentin if "IW9.E':. ' ' . . 'Xi ' Eglflfiigijggg Wlsconsln' Helen Holcombe Harriet Prmce Q Varsity Team " CChosen by gym faculty, captains and head 1914 ws Q , of hockeyj , , Grace Baskerville Frances Lauder Julia Avery Katherine Morrissey . . Eulali C on S,d O hl Helen Calhoun Georgia Miner a r 1 n . . . . . Sy C er Katherine Cronin, Ruth Morris Katherine Cronin Dorrit Osann Ca tain Dordt Osann Hattie Engsberg Marguerite Slawson L , IPS k E , R Carol Hill Helen Zillmer ms ec er . umce yfan f X in Helen H O1 comb e - Josephine Glidden Ella Schmidt 1 px ' Sylvia Hollingsworth Mabel Schwab ,Alive-0.-sf' . . . 55 - Games Marguerite Ivey Olivia Sturtevant -Tumors - ' ' - - ' ' 0 Edna Jollivette Marie Weiss 'DV Aqlfiiil Sophomores . . 1 '.1iHif.EaQf2-, Sophomores . . 3 1915 Freshmen . . 0 E1 1 A H E1 N I Seniors . . . . 1 S16 Ste eanor eg ev '- " -so Sophomores I U 1 Julia Avery Sidney Oehler . 1-IELEWVM , Hattie Engsberg, Grace Pugh 'H-Qlllif Seniors . . . . 1 . . V' S h 0 Captain Rachael Skinner Op Omores ' ' Marguerite Hanley Marguerite Slawson Ffefhmen - - 0 Helena Hansen Helen Smith I Semofs - - - 5 Lucue Hatch Natalie swingnf W, Juniors . . 1 Carol Hill Florence Watson Freshmen . . 0 Helen Hill Mary Young AV Q -1 ' X gill L3iif"l 1 Q .. 1 'X C QL- X Ji: A ' 7335535 ' ' ll Xfii it W f? l 1 . Us-1174 Y .. ' 'Q 1- f 48. ' -,R 1 zur - 'i."'.iNL J ' 'ff 4 43555359 if , ,frm .AX .,..,. 5? -f'L'15w 'l" l .fb , -3 'MQ -.fly J w ,llluf ieixifili- A L5u1.w ' pw ml at l A . it 'I-Y QI. Osann Morrissey Croll Holcombe I lijijf ' I 'Vi 1 i: ' E Slawson Zillmer Oehler Engsberg Cronin Avery Hill W1 'my , QF 'Eff gS,Q,1:'iill5 N 297 ""':l.. -.ny---.. 1 ,,.-fl, ' -X A - 1 L ., X l b ., as -Mc it Q ,, , H , ,---. ""'wu:.qM,b,.s'-Fila Qi!-4QLAlA"w.g iv . xv X :QM A i ,fffr A fiat? 2-'il-.......... Q' -, P, .1 1 . A a A---so Q it A af , , , , wr., ,. a WEE n L ,-as L- f p ,fe:.,,sggg , L. ' -' 1 what , m H , Y--A M :,:..-LV, ,hgh :-'cf-35:5 'ai-215:gglm:l ,ff .Em .- V I JF .X ff ' A' We elee 5 ' "if5 'sire 'l1zs.f.sf .H.1". Y"g 5 'A ' .1 " 'A -' -wlflligf so .N -1' ilglgsii Q lililm W 4 ' El f "" 'j , A H.-gfgggdmzgskfrslxgjb, . ,.ffg.1gg,glgEQQQNgfg,5.gf4lslJa. . x??ms.,ii"1,5r:f1,ll2g1Him.5 . ,..liiis1.i,lfa11lz5g,sZll.. fliifillli . . .. all Zig, V' f W so A ee f . We--1 . 1915 1916 A In -A in A " """" i Ruth Allen Charlotte Bodman X 111 1 W mul W i Dofecolm l ,T I1 H wi V 5 ar1e arns Marion Conover .5653 V 1 L3 mmf Q3 L ,XJ up V Lucile Cazier Ruth Glassow ' ' 1 M p O -A-mid' V Q K J Grace Forsythe i Vera Kayser mf 5 Genevieve Hendricks Anita Pleuss l Q55 L ' OWLING fo 1, Women has beenvestab- Sidney Oehler Florence Turner X lished since 1 905. It is one of the forms of athletics, facilties for which are Results of Games i furnished by Lathrop Hall, the women's .lU1'1i0fS -----. ---- 5 ,760 1Dif1S gymnasium. Sophomores . . . 5,643 pins Q V,.. Seniors . . . . . 5,495 pins A ' A- ' Teams Freshmen . . . . 5,324 pins A115 , 1913 1914 ,fl "A--'4' I W Gertrude Clayton Caroline Allen Varsity Team ' I Ii X Mabel Colton Edna jolivette CBased on average of games bovvledj .il Eulalia Croll Frances Lauder Marion Conover, '16 ....... 137 2-3 272.4 Harriet Faville Ruth Morris Ruth Allen, '15 , . . 135 5-9 .9 'N ' Neva Gates Dorrit Osann Minnie Sexauer '13 . 134 5-9 ' .1 1 '-4. 5 ' ' , jgilypkw Anne Kieckhefer Lucile Robertson Ruth Morris, '14 . . 134 1-2 X-WJ451 jf? ig-fa' K s Minnie sexauer Marie Weiss Edna Jolivette, '14, . 134 2-9 a i:.',fff1ii3l" ,lizgfl . 4 . Wifi .- H ga: -14, iw Q,-asf, gs sw. . - ' 'Niliiliiifici vfiyif .- r. ,- ,, , ,y,. -L-, :l .mm , ' nfl' . ,,, - , ,, ,WT 1: :wif-1. ,fiqx 15,1 7.3.3 jglfhfi A 1 f A ,ff A1-.W - ly ,M ,ffiialill 1' 1 at ' v 1511,--1521 --"-- ' Q., "age I .H A iffialaziiif f ' 1 A . lx, .-1, ' "fi 'CHQ Eli 1 ,- t..., V 1' 1535: . lf. QNX X.. -1 ' Rxiklf, 1 ,.K,'1.'x' ,Nga nj-511, .-we 1..,,g3g- 5- .,,4jffffHi"fe4,n .5 . J 3' 25941113-554-L Y 25,9 1 ' 15-112-5ff4'g. '51-xgk: ' Bla, ' r 1 r THE JUN1oR TEAM -,yr gf' .vfll',ff4' YT-fini' 1 5: ., :Q ,A.g1:a4..-. ' ig' 1 ,Q 15.5523531551 1 '-Zi," 'Huw 'fsfflielicy '.-:iv-'.,e:' Fig' UE'?Ti :K-1 Y .r?ff5'g9' 1' 33175: --33" 4' ia- ..f ,gg , Sill gm!! 'V L -xr? arfEf?55lii?iil ,ll 'fazlliifllfz ,iif':qxi:!JlK ,- ' fs .Sei , , YA 1 KA M . F E A' Q N, ' 3, xi- 7 gfff. :' ?Sez-:zip-A . . ' ffff .. . . yr' f'-ff-wrrff' , was -1 5,jQl?p'jf"fff A-wf,.,.,, V . McKee ' .5 'Wifi ,fa qfgmf 1, 'A I I MOFUS . Lauder X I -5 V . . Weiss Jolivette Osann f ' , 21 A ' U . Allen Robertson 2, f sv 'ASF xii Ei .. . .i 298 fel.. ' 1 5 ,. .. G' ' as ' ff, iggwfsw' VV' 'f:'9"- "" Til. il.. 'Q' U f ..-, ,Z 579, A SYEGJ ff, -gy,Jwf V V 'fa 6. 9 1 ' W 'fx lx -- fl' smezyg, :A -2 .ff ,. '- -. .1-ia.'e?Q5. - My A gi' "ful f' " V 13-'fi '. 'Eh Mfr?-'. " V JQJ' efiiigtk' 5 2 4311 nf i Ex' 4 :JA . Q ,. ' - wil. 1 -A-M-.. ,,.. , 1- '- f 3: ' ' ,f rv Af, ' 'X' -' , ' ig ,W ,A .fa M. , 1,34 ' I ---sci 2. .... if - 'A'- 5' 1 Y V, 3 . 1 'Y 5' if , Q-. A, 'i ' VV : 'R' 2, 1- " Y -' '. Y' " " 'WI ' 1 v fi. j L. R K we , i ,fp , ,, H ' Y- ,f 1.4 inf 425 -f:iZ9sylg45igW4,,Qq. . 55454 U 2 1 1 . . K. 5 eg we fs L .1 , A Q ..r., ,,5:g:g::-xzgxg ,r s Arggyxnk 1.11 -K 4' ' 5 ' Q.E:fQZl5?,Q,egQf fi A .ru 4. Vuglgifui i -5g1,3I1Ej3,.'2':,g,k I 51.513, .X ,.?:4?3.?:M-fl..QfIHfPsv,I HE, fy, -.lx-..tMjh-.NzEttgvfagmg'fQil533l5if5 je 4fmfaiwimeg.-..:1f.,. L ffahffikx .Afhll:i5e311m.gTill.23.isal Q 25fH25mv:Is:pi..,,'i-Q3.tim The following girls made honors in swimming: A ' V Seniors Freshmen A ' I1 A'I7HROP HALL boasts of one of the Lorna Hooper Elsie Asteu B nest swimming tanks for women in the Gladys Morrell Lucile Cazier 1 ND f, .Q ' country. An effort 1S made to teach Gertrude Hull Grace Forsythe 1 , l every woman student how to swim as well as to handle a canoe. Many of the women students become very efficient in swimming 1 and diving, excellence in which counts in points towards the honorary athletic rewards. Swimming Honors To get an honor a girl must make the first four, and two out of the other three, of the following points: 1. Good form in breast, side, or back stroke. ,. 2. Distanceg four times around the tank. W. . Floating. l 3 U 4. Swimming with clothes on. 5. Rescue. ' 6. Tread water. 7. Divingg form, distance, for objects. Special mention given to following: Julia Avery. Dove and swam 120 feet under water. l f W .nl-, w 1 Janet Vinje. Treaded water for twenty- l one minutes. 1! EleaJ1oreNegley. T readed water for sixteen li'-,Tr minutes and floated for twenty-one. Marguerite Slawson. Diving for objects. 1 X WF: 11' 1:1 'Ei Ll' 'Q' vv: -., lg, we if ,Q xl.. ' 1331! 7 i- , ,, ,fijfljhzh HF 'V iv' - 1 Edith Tomhagen Hazel Morley Juniors Elsie Newman Mary Pease Sophomores Carolyn Allen Marion Breck Sylvia Hollingsworth Gladys Meloche Elsie Springer Beatrice Baker Helen Calhoun Margaret Howard Georgia Miner Janet Vinje Marguerite Ivey Clare Grubb Jennie Koehler Louise Schoenleber Marie McBride Agnes Nelson Anita Reinking Rachel Skinner Margaret Wahl Julia Avery Emma Dreger Marguerite Hawley Lili Muench Sidney Oehler Helen Salsbury Marguerite Slawson Alice Whitney Rose Avery I Hattie Engsberg Esther Kelly Eleanore N egley Grace Pugh Ella Schmidt Florence Watson wx. f i.. 5 l l 'A 4 I n" 1 M72 1? X. 1 , X -- N . ...N H -.Q , -ees . X. XXV , H i : ' v- ' ,Z- .1 'C 4 - 1. 12 l"" , ' ist". '- "' ,x iiig-.., flip-i T "K Hx .2"T-wil " I " .l-,XJ '22 N. . .. "'i?'wX-o- -.Vg ws dll, f-4215 1 'Q-Hui' N Eff' L' Nffl- ,X i N x ..V, V gy' ., - ,gxwfl fi .41 fgf: g N V -' Nfl, "lf t',N ' ,' 'w 1' . Q,-55's 'f".'I"iW 1.-' fl ifijgyf, ,ffl .fl R L11 L willflllfzwlllivlll . -vf -Q --aff N' 299 "'-ff W, -A ,lg ,aj -'-L il'-"4-'N-'w'f" v .2 H T- ' A 'Ti-4.-11. i A , L.. x.,f1W.x-My 1 --r2',,':.1a5- -- . I iv.. A w . I ' ' -9. " Nh ' "W ff' 'I , F, f "'f ' I 'f S L .LEX i rm --.,.-af-W-a,,...e,,,g, nj ., Q , ,Q--.M V 115524 . H A ,QQ ,cf-f' ' 'jfyf 153--QILWMQI. f ., -fix! 'lr rf ,. x 7 is I Y ----......,x .R ., . w -N ri - 1 . 'till .ff Mrs-'fx A' l1'iiw2-if .-2 ,Q A. .sf H-1:-T sf-is , . e-' -. .- L. ' ' fgfgc I . , ,C I nl 'e l sz ' iqQllz'zSd5js5gQsi,.yrsslQiill,ir Em.. WX as 4fSlwsil22fsl9illsim.'5' .l1'eiailElaf22eElm, flllllilil , A ' I il le 37" A , . - ' 'Mlillifila gl -- SEQ Champ1onsh1p Team sg. S Alpha Chi Omega ' lf , - f'V' ffl? j llf? . I , ' A I f ' 0 O lim, 4 Ann Kieckhefer , :gf , ,--, , i - ., 5 ami-: U-1:5 . ff.: ll ini ' Sidney Oehler l E355 2 itll " SSS iv ' 35" ll OWUNQ l Pattie Allen 'ffl rn.-.Y . PM ,,t,..,, , 11 .ei Second Place Hfllig Pi Beta Phi l N 1903 the sororities organized a bowling h. V1 league modeled after the interfraternity Jose? me 1 es " l I Dorrit Osann league. A tournament is held every winter . I Janet Munro V 1 in the Lathrop Hall alleys. Fanny Brown Q Katherine Leader X I EVV. ' If A X,-' High Game Total - Ii' K Alpha chi omega ,...... . 2018 , ii . . A Hi h Individual Avera e n i if i. ' Officers n g g h 1 Josephine Viles .......... 138 Q CM 1 President . . ...... Josephine Viles 1 . lr i f g",l,,:ff'1' Secretary . . . . Gladys Lange Hlgh Ind1v1dua1SCOre 2 X, M L I Treasurer . . . Ruth Cotton Josephine Viles. . . ..... . 195 1, " nn- Q- Q, by 1.1, 'l :':.-..L l . " 7' ALPHA CHI OMEGA TEAM I 4- ,V Wf"1, . -N l 3 f gi , .i,. 1 l E I rre,on,.u. .f '--- . l 5 l l a ,ggi flf'ii'5'l'fS3f-T122 A - f 2251 fg.ief'5",r-5" ...,- 1 'A Oehler Caswell Morris Kieckhefer Jones N 4, w W5 X Ei " Agp. 'T' 1, 300 me S1 gf, W-521. 6121.114-g?'I'2:' 'LJ .,-5 rf ,g 'I""fTW' WWW ' - . 7 'Q'-5 W 922. ,,5m41,g2cw , -2 H' 'WSH' ' lllllf 'ilk WW- Q V , 23 , iqgclffmff' fflf, 1 . , :rigs f f "W 1? W' ,,"'e ' 45? if ::- uf, ,-' , , 'Q , 'f' if 'fm T" " , 'rr , H .Q iilzw- t . . .1..,. . ff 7 V - . . f '-.- A -' A 1.-VX r '. 4 f ff -- - V' 'areas i- ., fx 5 yy f e :ill if 04 i':2Qudazi1i'41zll'm4f13iIifelavifilff W ",' ' iilfll' li Quia, ,'2'ffZS?.. 'A ..l- M ,, .r . 3 's55.E3z,1 ' Wm, 'iffgg32?3eji,gi2'5g??i5gg'l,' L 7525377 51 4, ug-f' , X wfnj,jfa1fff ym.,,.g, , 4 W5 Q, Siiefziaf N U 5 ,V . ,X-, wi. 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Q 45ef.af,Q M MSA 301 173, -A ,X 'ff --Q, A ' .- E' ., Nm.m' N'h 'H-gg,:?f A4I-' neu fa: W 1.-My QE: E I' M' ff! ,-f7"g?f -jfwvwrvm' ""' M "VH-la' is ' pf K. ' i W . I,-iwhx s,31:5fi.51iifgEelg,g3,, .iigjwf i i3ga,15i-friggin,.NzgraggfQM 53: ls5i35gi3gXv45gifi1! Mgtxiif new 1" fa.-if "-: N2-3e2212i,f.:ifv54v . -igf Wfa'1ifI:1-szrssziyhis" -1i'9r,w,epf,i, lf -2 - f"ii2'f': fgzgfieziaiilm H2-X fr:-fi?s1sQ:z-avzuiizmfibffi ,fiiaaiamifiafiizffiwiiilsiim ,fillliffiiii 'iff' ,f'- 1235-jQ:2f,ff.I:lii A I , -f A . Nfiiiilliii. BADGERQ 'ww Essen I W W mi 1 Q A1 4 f fa Q i ill li rs fs ig' iff' 1 Q 1 fi y in plat 7 illll X 1 5 fill: "5 l ' fi x ,. 1 I I i 1 1 I i 1 l l i I X ..f""- - ' ,.,...,+- - ' 1 ,gig , IW of . Q' N- , ' vi ' iX'x"'i. o in 1- ' i ifiiil 3 iff 'si 1-.. - , a , w-,U ,TLT -1 ,f 4, ..., . . 7"""7' :film MSF.:--21 ,, ,Y I I 1912-1913 HE military department Was created when the University received an appropriation from the government on condition that the students receive mili- tary training under the supervision of aregu- lar army officer. Two years of drill are required of every able-bodied male student, andaregiment of infantry, a hospital corps, a pioneer corps, and a regimental band, all officered by students, comprise the mili- tary organization. FIELD AND STAFF OFFICERS l Dexter Mapel Eugene Noyes Colonel Lieutenant Colonel Collin Ball Commandant Philip Wrightson Commandant Louis Mollone Captain and Adjutant W. G. Atkins F Henry Chesick Ralph Hammond Captain and Commissary NEWLY APPOINTED OFFICERS 1 ' 'ir -' i CN X x J' ' i ' Q 1355 , - ':Q-wplvv-nvwsqk, T ne i"' 1 , 52 . -if TN 3 I-35 1 -. ' asf- K Liz' X, 1 , if f-.jg 1 A . L' A r A FY.: .. w r Assistant Commandant x Captain and Quartermaster r ' I i 4 l iff? 1 Wi 'Wight YI :S eiiiifigifis Mgiilii , , -X f :fx , ffm if A wif' k,,-4,h,, .N .. - ' ..,. - ,, P4 V3 a Igrfii Robertson Stoltze Gittings Innes Nicolai Dreibelbis EEN ,V 4 my -MQ I fjiff' lMao-.QtQ:,i2.' . - 302 ,ir-gas? r I -?34'?W-ML "x..1fJlE' 7 'fiwj 'A' Q ff W it ., -,.-, mf . if ' vw,-A 1' 3 57:-.- 417 Tiff' Fil ? ,, L gi ., 1 J. oy,-V 4.34 J, ' l ns., .V l ., iv- Kc fix -R f ,haf 1 - ,Lp -gfm ff ,waz- fv, dk , ,,3,WZ2yf,Q: - f V, :If 1, 1,1 - ' I X--' 51 , '. -L-X5 GRN: 'i' X I X, if. , Sf:-KQQQCQ9.. , r.. 55,2 fQShw.:",:5g.' " : Qjkggf -fffwcv L - my :qyggpgyug V M1 :IZ ffl jk- 5, V ogg, ,,,, -,njqgffifrq p,sQg?Aw Q M my . ,5 gif I ja I7 hujkw 4 W5ffyi5?A--.g. .. ' f fy . . I ,15-,-RQ.-was N .ff Q -ffl-' fr A p sm- ' - ., .. r -if ' ff -, . 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Qf1...j1., "liiJ,:gsf,g5l, -.mi .f Ia: ff' ly 1 I 2 1 I Q I I I , ,l Risdon "A" Company McGinley ,I C?Ptain Hugh Steiner I Steiner First Lieutenant Roland Risdon Second Lieutenant Harry White ,P "B" Company Captain Myron Ray . First Lieutenant Earl McGinley I Second Lieutenant Harold Zillrnan First Battalion 0 5 7 ,L E 1, .. BADGER. 1 .914 a Ray ,K f f I i White N' Nelson H023 . Wurdemann Major Converse Wurdernann First Lieutenant and Adjutant H. E. Nelson Second L. and Q. M. Charles Hoag "C" Company . Captain Fred Haner V I First Lieutenent Waldo Bauer mx, , . Second Lieutenant Warren Garst il A "D" Company Bauer Captain Van Bohnson 1" 'fy ' w First Lieutenant Charles Norem 1 Second Lieutenant Clifton Brown llliliiii iw lplfjdfllgfl .1 1 Fig A-Li' Haner Garst Heffhel 'X sos Zillman I Norem Y X If .5 1: N, . f, P23325 VF 75, Nl Vi r AWE 1:21 sb - Milfs" F H i: A-'wg' " 1 '4 I ,. S sf V124 E 'l 2'3"r -4559 - 'qfz I .' " rg of -.7"'111. -- V ! 'si ., A, ' . 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Ifig E??HF'15?41H, iv E' vefifsil 'xl ent' p:ame522:wh,1 1 V' 'f 'e !f'5i3'G:1izz5gv3B Qvlsliik-A ,J'!'5?5if:2i1'1l5HZnXit -1e.1:'.f!5!i51mm X x?T:-Qxliaaz Efflifslfmnlft :flsma.w:::::.ea, 'illlikliffb f'.'u.ILL i I- fauszpw :g,l9f1 4 l 3 If f , i N E E " 7'45I1f1E1:E:E:E:E:E:E:1:i:'::1.121:-:2aE:2:I-:1:Z1:E:E2?'E'51,:Iii ' 'Q 3:5 ...W , Y' ,gs iii 5 4 . . -X . ...... . ,.p..3. '- wr'-rs:m:1z,.-..4.. 4 f f-113:-.irzw 4- 4440-.-,Ur-' :-mf 2:-: 'tr-:-2:4-:-:wk-:-14:-:T gs. 123114215 4::r:::2s:l:E1Er5:E:fE If ' ,.: -1 -- -1:1 4--:f:.:r5-1mr-rszrmr122525411Q -?i..::i'f-fQ,'E2 Lg. ' :-1:,.5.,1g.-,zz:..,.'.:fm.Az-::,1.:,:L.:,.,-,:,-liizigti Bollenbeck "E" Company Heinecke Captain Erhardt Teschan Lieutenant Joseph Bollenbeck Elwers Teschan Second Lieutenant Raymond MacKay l""-'--- ..... K. i.::,.::E.- .1 -.ef Q .,.. ,.. . .. ,,N. ll NJN: fl,- "x,.g.: K, s -4 fi, , 11. I ' ffl' li my 3 541' 'wif . , '.-ffl if 4215 ,ffl f 1 . ,af-4 V , 'I , 'At-A "F" Company 2" ' I mf,.A , Captain George Elwers W Q' V ,, f X First Lieutenant Walter Heinecke 1 f Second Lieutenant Stanley Hollen L f , l I A Second Battahon K 1, , I i H ll L" ,, MacKay O en 1 i 5 . " 1 af f 5 1 f ,n 1 v 1 l lf", , 1 Ofj'-fn ' Steinman My A 1 Major Emmett Walker yffi: I First Lieutenant and Adjutant Christian Ot j en 47 - . Second Lieutenant and Quartermaster 3 ,I Henry Steinman ' I "G" Company ll Captaln John Taylor l- . K First Lieutenant Leland McKittrick l ,N fl Second Lieutenant Murray Benedict V 'W--.K mfff, ' u 1' W M-ff--A ' M K. . . H Company C. Walker L- , c xttrick Captain Randolph Lacey 1' First Lieutenant Charles Walker lf-f Second Lieutenant Thomas Tifft f- -A V 'xx gl.: , ' Eilif J' Y ' fmffff' 1 Wx ' ' X : f.. 2 " ' 01,51 N- H , .jim--3' -'-' -51:5 , T f' 2g'L1gC',,Z11? 354, ' ' ff f"ff3i V -f4ii?HQ'3 -igii z fl: my Q1,a11w"v5 Wy.: .f 5, fllffsgymfs :fi H11-.1':"f1i---1-1 iiififlrliiifyig ag? .gain 19,912 'Z - 4519721 'fi :sewn-f'f ' ' ' " :uv qi, .34 tif' 1 ' gli? Taylor Benedict Tifft Lacey iii' :bfi i ,,,,f0,,,f. 304 W... A 35 ' ,I 'Uygfr E ' ,x -. f4,v'?Q2!v t' V' fb f- .- 4 I - V 1' f , V Q 2, ,tt 4- f1f1f'3'fAf .f 1:9 fr ' ' rfiiff' ,. it fl If V N ,iw Q A . ,gg Q A W ll.: f ., K4 MF 2 ' e 'A l if N ff.: ' va-31,1 ., cllt mill! . in T rl 1 V f1zffffff2Hf'a, Q W4 W, N ' fa-'Ji' "9 16' pi-1l15,?+jf73? W2 5: fy C ,.f:a,u,,Q '- H ff 1' fix' "QL" 'Lf Q Wifi 7777 ' V? V ' I -.f ue.. . .. '--MQ .. . - . ,-,ff i VN, QL Win' ' T1i,...1f-1 ffwai .lla 3 XMLJ! ' 2,15 ---,s jk , , QQ .f'f!f?i:p'?i'!7'S?QQ:,! 54115, . 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N 5 1,A11'::,r s, LAQIIM1' -1'I4L,,gjgg,lr--.X W lf rI.11I1euIm 1, 'igfzhils I GIIEIII 1 1lI11wI1 : 1,- IIII " MlI111:::-II' i1If-jpigzilflg f?I:1III5'j' If-ISI' I1 ' I 1 X". , " '1 I I I I P1 I' A Osterheld Burke Dittmer Swanson Jenness Q' M "I" Company "K" Company f:.1 -: Ifgjgfign' Captain Winfred Dittmer Captain Earl Swanson 11, First Lieutenant Clark Osterheld First Lieutenant John Burke UI, 2' Second Lieutenant Harold Jenness Second Lieutenant Jacques Gueguierre r'1 WI i 'e" Third Battalion I s I IFN.. 1 'Nj'C':f' "i"'A:'?f' ' Iyf 1 7,1 I cf. IIf5..',' M- 3 II':7.1'1'..I . 7 Iffii ffl'1: . . ' Q' ' " Lovequest Hirsch Taylor Conover Cibelius .11 111: lfi. .,.-1 .,.. I. r" 1' .1 '-. 11QI1EjQfIf' Third Battalion "L" Company Be 1 Major Arch Taylor Captain Harry Walters First Lieutenant and Adjutant George First Lieutenant Fred Conover ' Lovequest Second Lieutenant John Proctor Second Lieutenantand Quartermaster "M', COII1p2ny Charles Hirsh , , Ca tain Harry Cobaugh M Firlsbt Lieutenant Charles Cibelius 'fflqfawgjf Second Lieutenant George Martin I 1. ,,,-- ff 1. ,J , 5, 3 WI. 7' 43" ,-' ,,5-,w1f. 4 1 124121111 I- H Z" f .. LR C yy W, - . 1 I C If rn 'I ,I Imp., Inf .. ',r 1' 11,-gf' If, Q" ,, f' V f. ' ' I71 ,1 1 1: ,.f,,,1,I 1 II' ' - 1 III, 1111 ,A1 41, 1 A 1 u'I1-. II Wim Iii KI-'Li' I IgAT'f1fI Walters Proctor Martin Cobautlh 1 tiff X 305 g.,lA.,N ,H,,.,A,. ,, A -M 7 H. 'srxww F 1.5lA if' 6' f ,A - 1' Y 'H'--.-.v. , , N , ,.. ' - 1, x ,. '51, . . M, . Qlf"',n'l"'c- ' ' ' F Ig -,mga ' 'Q ,4::,. , , A uh! K y ........,,,,,m 1, , y , ,'.gl.,f1gf-ei A , i ,P " r .PA -W' , Y -M--- fm. ' K., .A-. 1x7 BADGERQ 1 Q14 I I I I I . 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F , - f.x L N V 4i '!Ai n gf Q, 5 , 5 I 1, ,, I ' l ' ff.: V 1 I a We """4' "" ' "' ' ...g mt " ' ' - X ' , E J 1.4M mm , ' 'f y ' Q , W 1 1 'if' "rm, I 'r ,. .. . V . . . 'Je " . M--.,1"' '- 1- ' . l HE chief military events of the year T ' v"f3- .H W 1 '- , Q P' .-1.5 gfviauf-,L.:?.w?2x:,'f'f . 3- V f 3 are the Review by the President of the University, the War Depart- ment's inspection by an officer of the I United States Army detailed for that i purpose, and the Memorial Day Parade, ' when the entire University Cadet Corps escort the veterans on their march. War Department Inspection ., ,V", May 27, 1912 Inspecting Officer, Captain Harry H. Tebbets , General Staff, U. S. A. 1..-If Extract from report:- lf "The work was, in general, good, and the appearance of the corps was likewise. "A most creditable showing was made by the engineer corps. With material previously obtained, a bridge was built in extremely quick order. , ,- "The detachment of hospital corps gave an l 4, excellent exhibition of litter drill and iirst aid to the injured. M ,V , "The band was excellentg instruments and equipment were good." Q W President's Review, May 30, 1912 1 Memorial Day Parade, May 30, 1912 , . f , , ,A 1 5 X l V: .f !'y l lx 5 THE PRESIDENT'S REVIEW F P, V I I I 1 l I . x l 1 if r 1 1 F MEMORIAL DAY PARADE 1 V 1, i 9 , I Q , ,f .. .. Y... . -ff "f ' . V i r .. l - , , frm mi 9 Vo-I -1,2 g 1 W 1 f M1 V ' ff I 'L 5 30" 1 ff - ' 'ggi-f:',:.'Z"g. ' "qfJfqa-fQ'J3- Wg My 12.15, LQW5, ,1,,,V,,,,l1ag fQ'V1Vx1.VV ,I 'inf 5 -. 'Q I '14 AX'gi7'1p1'f.,V V .,,,,, ,...,.. -.,.,,,,-LM. , , JV, .L- 'WMLMA EQ: 2 - I V - I :get AME? U W THE MILITARY BALL ilmwlw ' I V .11 eff if I U,?EiHj:,,E::V 306 - . , . .. ,,. , 1. of V 1 . .1 "ff :' 4222-5? .,.. My Wifi- "'lfi.-ftpf fu Q' ,fires V' I I Iii 33 M'4i:'i'4"l 'M , , u,l',4fff"z,,4. 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I MMP -Lf!-sQs,4f--535511e12'4weT:zaEi, 'Wa 'rfafc-... ff:-Mi ,ali M 1 X512 rx.159.,.:V.., L11-2'-t '.,:mt:f4fgZ.Q,::-ir.:fistcigffs,-fag:'?"'f.3afV,+:f.f-am Vff32-1Vfrja.,,s2':g4gg ,. 3?'l,fy79'V:3?fQ:,:::g311, A 'mVs,seg,f'ga'Q,g2-gapsiiggypp1 :, fffff' V - , " E'XN1:, -gffviiix : fill 'if 1 ff, L?f.ilw'- L92 ,l':Eu'r6iwe:.av , 1-V-1-W-2'-'ff V-f' r"f' Yi -'Wal v my ' NWN 'liiiixg :,3ggg1g'3,-r,,f-ff lililsiliii "" K"'5'i'-,1 lf' ' if- ' liglfliiiijfilf ' Ng, GE: 1 , man , ,- fisiilf i fr ---- K QW' ii-,ff -:. .5f1i3'L"., "fm iift- wi" .fiiwf1:m,.""--1'!Jz?'3-f.. f vi-lil? rff5'j'a-fy A,3s,:2?asili?l7lzQ1.f3fiii,-ef-.M 5, fx4ii?lei2:R .JMfslfifrziir-f,rff315Q4c3r--,.,-L. ' ,ff l,l5liZgraZ5lNiL2zr, I V4 - N GA A fi, ' mr V mx' 5. il Slim N- u CQR l ' 5 4 Y - . and 7 fl ' , N if Q- -, M Ei we f ,,A,l ,I BADGER., ' 'f fs. 'L L ' . 1195-1rn4 " f 3-,QL . :-. 1 Band Captain Charles Mann First Lieutenant Arch Tarrel . First Lieutenant Allan Werner Second Lieutenant Leo Bachuber . 1 , l K ff' 1 Q Second Lieutenant HarrySchultz 1 " ' 17 ' Engineering Corps e- , Captain John Manegold P Q First Lieutenant Ceilan Hendee 1 i A Nl . . The Colors '- First Lieutenant 1 Q gzgggggefji' yu Elmer Goldsmith 9 5 wx- 'fi'--X . f he Second Lieutenant ' X ' Fred Wolverton 1 . - - - ,,,, 4 ,, ,,.. -ga,-lzfphffg fif Q-1 42 Hospital Corps X, ,tk L f-4 I - . 'L .' 2' 'ii' Pm: A fl ' -UIQ 'f ,--X in X-A lv Captain Robert Kahn f, -,-.Q ZS?-,'54l',3giI't2 l? - -f .-T' ' - ' fi f . . -- - .-2a :3s'frf,,-1 ':1s.,, - - F1rst Lieutenant Leon Kahn Th H t . 1.1, 5 A 5' if ',,L 2, U v! ' . C ': ' 1- 1. J 'H .. g in a,- j Second Lieutenant a "le ,125 -, 3, i 6 I -- 3 fa 1- l Arthur Schubring My ,.., Captain Nh I-fff' i :J - George Christie, unassigned The Bugle Corps ,- 'mgx ,nf X., N 's -r'- 1 -. 1 X U ,f .wk - Y! i""l'Q'A"1kWf5i - Mann- Tarrell Bachuber Manegold Hendee l ,y .., .. 'Y' f, Qgyxzl 1 AA ., xy K9 'iq Pix ' 1 - ' ' ,r3f,,aj-F- QSXVZQ Q sq ' if :S-,Q 'S'-sv 5, . -, l WT , l -,'x'S.A,, 'L , ,,mVpY,,,, vxgx 1, .. 1 ' QAXYSSTEZ 2 '- , .jf wry-.n 1 liiiiiiih i : x , . lllvfllzizls 1. so , . 1, f.sff', -- 'I l -:pg aww-.. . if N 3. X is " 'wguml , 'yr gg Goldsmith Wolverton R. Kahn L. Kahn Schubring Christie -1-1' '-L A-i"l.1g K 307 T 7'7"-1 ' "iff " 'f 1 ..., .,..,, . V I, ,- I YA ,M ML. " -'-gyil-J f- - 4 xt. Vw- :-, K, xx. 1 Y . 4 . . . .RMA .i Www - "UQ , G-if , J -vig! '33 '-ee' '- 'g f 0 ,- ' 'I ' 1' 'i X. .-x- ...N-W N 1 ' .. A, ,, , A . - , ,Q f, '-it.n.,-.,, - ml., ' 2' N . Vi- I - 1-.fxy . IMC: M . ,- -1- .4 ,Q --' 4, 1, f - -u , '- -- ' " ' - , ., -giibf-F352 .-we ' ,, -H--y..-.....,..r.. , -X: x --39:5 n 'W 11 f I in Mfr v-Q--..,,M, . 'H X ills' 1 LILY I' .1 , .T A -, , - X -H' - 5 rx.,-ir'd- " ' - .,gT""5fi' 25 'i Y-3 1- ,-:bs .1 w T 'QQ liixii - - '1 -gfpwgv - -- -,-,gg , 1' ,tvs ., V., . Q., ,wa --W L. ' 949- l ir 1 i i: l i L , 4 ri E l i J if . f' LL. Q1-X - msieriiiii-lizifiriisaimrfd 2 li-.isiifiirfir ileifiliin f'f'Mfiili Wulf' Y F Y Y ,A-Digi?-1? i n g P ' t H H l L n 4 .F 1, , -3 H 1 riva es arry erzog ' , ,-1 A' Richard Andree John Heuser I 'K ' L' '- ig. John Bentley James Hickey i 1 W , , g f.fg3f,4.rg Alfred Booth , fi., 1 Richard Hunt l BAD GER-5 Robert Christie sr, . Ralph Kemp I ' ' -' Fr 25355371 ' 3i"523i?.?5g123i?7f?-QJE!! Walter Clark i ' f H Ernest Merritt ' 1 9 ffl i lTq1'Tl'1'4'i J Qnzp' 'or-u-9153495-K5 - " in - . . . ,A " ' l' 'Mi-'3?e1"t J 'f" n"""' ', Y J Hunter Dickson Y, , 5 William Moore , , W " I A ' gg X ' X Hubert Dustin . Harold Murphy 1 5 4 R' ' .Q qku - " Lewis Eisele 'J " " A Loraine Ofsdahl 1 Q .1 1' s. E Will Gilman Walter Powell I ' Harvey Hartwig Harold Quirt HE iinal compet is a competitive Arthur Harter Erwin Seidel A drill between the companies of in- SSE?-53151333 fy-5 I-L?-22kT3Gi?sE,?e X , ul ig fantry' Judged by the Cofnmandant Stuart Reid Arthur Rehwaldt f ' ii and other Of5CC1'S- The Captain Of the Frederick Sanborn Stanley Anderson I winning company usually is appointed .IOSCPT1 SCh1Cf1V0Et CIHFCHCC KUCHZH 13 colonel of the regiment for the next Stuaft Mcconnell I year with those next in rank receiving ' X the other appointments as field oflicers. The members of the winning company receive 5 ' medals as does the winner of the individual i li cornpet. i . . . f Judges of Competitwe Drill l I May 24. 1912 ' ,L ' i General Charles King, U. S. A., Retired 3 l Captain Walter Bates, 27th Infantry, U. S. A. I ,I Ca tain ames Moore, 27th Infantry, U. S. A. ' P yi i Individual COI'I1p6t1t1VC Dr111 fi A A May 24, 1912 , Q , First-Sergeant Harold Jenness, Co. HL" X 5 Second-Sergeant Ralph Brindley, Co. "A" ' l Thirrihsergr-ant Charles Cibelius, co. HG" l Roster of Winning Company A 5 J C . i aptain Dexter Mapel . First Lieutenant Fred Haner il ' ir Second Lieutenant Christian Otjen F" , First Sergeant Willard Davis ' Quartermaster Sergeant Clifford English Ai lr, i-r. Sergeants John Dilman, Karl Doege, Howard 5 ' Briggs, Charles Cibelius i Corporals Homer Ludden, Walter Schwaab, THE JUDGES L Donald Bell, Halbert Norton I Musician Frederick Ludden A i l 1 li M H , v. f . i i l r I ll A A .lililil l ff' ffl? :N Wf fi ' ilk, K - ' - -r 1 sa. l 'ifi'TlQl3l Q 1 -,ff iqffwigg ll 'TSS li ff 2 iiiliis 'f ri 1 ill . riiiieflsiffi WE: E E 3 i' 'VNV ' " '."I:f-3.fr'Q'7 "A- , .J Wg.--M ,if f J-,iqlg,F,,i,, r?7' .:fM-ff 5-'H ' i V , .- . 1 . - . A r ' A iii. ' -A - .. r . -r i F i ii-' 'flffh .H :L MAPEL'S WINNING'COMPANY Q i . 'Q-'gr ,nr r. , Tv My -1 H 308 ' .11 - .-921.251 , v IAVVN M 5 'V r FJWQ , ,r-, - hx Q ff YZIQZQE. tx ,, H " f -giiwlf 'A Q 4 ' 53? V- ' ijt, V --r- --A.. "Q e'-rf..- M, .51 . 'W' I-Pffiiffif'Z3wf,F3l.2?" WZMMEZZ . X, ,.,..f- I if-Vi, . K lf., 1, s lwlyyfwnw- I' . r 1-,' I 145 .. 'L' . fi M 'NT' 5 A 57 7,1 4 -5----.fi '-" fr r--r .- 1 v-J Y N I u . - . . s - - , f . f- rv, .vin .,wv"PN , . MA' .1 'x'!ffT3,:7f , - y 1:22 gijf ., 3 -F i. 'ifgif ""' i2?l..?"r wifi' 9922-Airfare ffl? Milam ' xg -ff' I ,I I 4, kwa In lliflifwbiliwf f X-AW :V . xx I,-Ki2iiEi213X Hi- J sff24:E2SasfNQzm.Tllihiiszgszf UH , S lf G Ii' ' -:iff x - 'A ,Q ff e overnment BADGEERQQ I y ,, T 2 3 X P s 'Af w ' V Ev. 1 2-1 4 Q' 1 V- ' . " x I gwf' X 'mfxxi 1 f .f,. 1 .J : ,.1x Pcfi' ' 1' ' ..' -A,-.fifif g,-f ' xjx, ,rw 515. M-f m , , , .1 .'--f'-xi? if--Ti' wg,-1 ,. Q F ,X 1 f . w n , X gx ,J , N- n "'-'maui' .f , L.,f,,, X , .+L 3 .Eng ,sgfqfgy NNE g s,i:g?m 551, ' XY' " X . .. N. , ,ns-9,2 L X- .X yxll X, ,pig-x.X "', 'QF I A3522-'5 f-- b . . ' 1. 'Q-A1 ' .,lSfri ' "Q guhzrnment uf fully ani: unreasunf' 3 . -- wr: .Y 1. . 1 -flhrrlzxz. fi sum ?.f. : ,ff?w ff, L3 R5 'il 1" 5,1 C QQ 'f ?iZ?i2imesw hw xx!! y..A1 sgwgngfg' 1 X , , 4 " ' 3 309 ' H- 'fr' - 11.x'f"Y QVQQSXS' JL-Q ?q9.--TSW' ' Q 4 r' 5 K X X H' A-' " iv A ' ,wffvjb -yN'Q?XE'cQ', : , 5.. W Q1 q 1, , iq Qi m 1 Q ----.W , Q: g.1g,4,1-. , ' 1' 5 ' ' fax ' 4 ihffjgx- ,. 13 Vx 5335- 115921 f If ' -,. 'w-1-Q. A- A X , r -V f-5 Q ' 1 I , x '- -mf Cixi, ,z'Fff'Q.-nf-21:13-mx 2 -- ' ff L '1.' 1 'L 1 Yi45FEf7F'w.ViEf. iiifiii fiiiiliiB3yi"jl':iil iflfliiliiiks, fi Llifi1?EjQQ1.g'5ifr3-3 Xl! .2121liiiflfkxilziliiiifiwii 'xtiiiiifi 1112542512-11 424,21'Q4g1f1?!f1g... U ff.sfi1il5121115:Qfi ,f1...i1f'1e111r'-fm wilslim - - . Dance Frank Babcock S2551 Milton Williams sameui Hickox l Y A4.'1 W ,f M Chairman John Edwards i AD . I Charles Elliot Shirely Little ' 7 1 W i Robert Lamson X . Willard Sporleder House A S. V 1 QIM- , Eugene Noyes Waldo Bauer ' , - . 1 - Robin Buerki Chairman 1 1 I . 1 . . f 1 1 1 rl ik' S 1-:"'l1 1 if ' , fr ' ' I ,l ll R l il fi I' ., ,. '11 l - 1 1 E ' . Jig, N 21121 1- 'PI ff -Ziff j.:Y3EgEfLA'Z..,. it .. 1.3,-A ,,,.o a :- LMFZM1 2 .1 N ,, 14 . 1' lime- --Wu... H' ' ,14 W --Qa -11- 1--A f1.f1:1fee1a2igzEa1 :- '1 'ff ,,.f.i1f- - e' . ,,,, by HE first Union Board constitution was drawn up in 1907. The members are elected by the Conference from nomi- nations by the executive committee of the Conference, partly from the student body at large and partly from men who have tried out for positions and are recommended by the Union Board. The Board conducts and supervises most of the university social events such as mixers, cost-price dances, etc. Their largest undertaking is the production of the annual Union Vodvil show. Board of Directors President ......... Chester Wells Vice-President . . Brinton Welzer Treasurer ........, Harold Davis . Waldo Bauer Walter Shirley Legislative William Spohn William Aberg Mixer Charles Roter Chairman Alfred Eastman Harry Koch James Porter John Trembly Frank Whipple Allen Sivyer Arthur Weiskopf Smoker Lester Rogers Clement Coleman Crawford Wheeler Calendar William Aberg Chairman Waldo Bauer William Clifford Athletic Returns Brinton Welser Chairman Waldo Bauer Robin Buerki Leon Kahn Lester Rogers Crawford Wheeler 1 fun -1 , ' , l ' .4 P " 3- , i I I 1 I Secretary ........ Charles Roter William Aberg Dexter Mapel Ray Sweetman Frank West William Spohn Milton Williams Brinton Welser Chairman Vodvil jf Brainerd -Burhoe Dexter M ap el ' I Erwin Seidel Tempo,-ary A 'A Kenneth Layman Chairman Z 6 1 if .1 . L 1 ,lf . v. lr? - Wells Welser Davis Bauer Mapel ' l 1 f.. 1:.1 1' 1'.::'1 l Pt, 1 1-2 . 1 ,Q 1l,:,. JF'-T Hb ' .'.::",5,g5, 'X if-i '-was A41-' WD1.r,y- - .SA a:r1,g.-w 1, i JT- ,Sz -:ig Jr S w . 1 3,1 slr' 4f.,1-:r,,-it - if.-.1291 eff . 1 ' 5 M Aberg Spohn Roter Sweetman Williams West i rw A915 1?'-:3fl'2,' A is -...,,,1. 1 , 'fix if if' - Earl'- ., ""1!pZ1f'f ' f 310 fs -1 EM " fiwffw- ima'-z W. cf . A f J ,. ' -' ffl' ..1 'fffieav ,f we 1.1-ff ,ifijir ' i 2-2 " 15 1 f m1 is , Ml ' nf ' ,11T.,1.. ,ff gF':12f:?1gemz5 13. 'IJWQQ-4: .' KQV 'l i if' K' -N..,.i - lf' ,gre-:1 . -1 lil, 'fi 1. 1' 14' 2-05,314 5 1 "vw 'E -1 1 'f' ff f,::1 .. 1: 121. We i-Q .1 m- xx."-wx ---1a 1:1 -1 -f .42 x. - iff v1-. ffl' 1 1 fb., ,,,.,f,,.,.,,fL-11154 .XM ,fr vm, in C3 . 3 ?'rfNf1v4.,f.. 1, I, - 41ff.y,, , , 1 ,1.,'u"N? - My 7. ,t. QM "PiIfEi"'iV if' 17,5 13:91-Q': ., -' .,fif"'2l,., Ju -l fylm X 5632.5 -5 ' 1 - ' '- Q 1 k"'. A ,i . - . ., f- - 1, Q. - f.. . ' '- , af ' 7" X ft' Q! W--fra . .4 1' Qff34'!1??' 'mi' " V' i ff vi f. 'f'f'fi4fb '17 f27j21v,L.1ff '.7i:1y,W,- H . . R ' FR wa: '- sl"-Q 2 'rl' ' L. -- .f1 'f 9 fi--M ""fe'1ff: 1513 7-1 1935" 12 'rp -1 .. ' naw- V1.f1-v"1'7ff,,1- . ' -ffl. -1 X in .ef ,naw 3 1 ,fflfw-T -11-CQ 1 V,,.,,1i.11in1,i:Q1,f ,. 1v ,W 5',.v5W f .teigsxx , .3 I, it 14, ef A .,.,.,.,..,,, f,,3,,,,.,Zy m2iMf.l H ll . ,,: V f 1 ,,,- 2, 1. uw ' a.,,,'-1- - I r',f,: , ,H-qw , 1: ff ,I 3 .1,T4,,--,7,,..:.5.111--f':5 1-wx . U- - 1, 1- ,gr X -ia., f ggi. -Nl 1 it T Ji? 591,53 , .5 HU-f'9?l ':"f"' ' Q..fi'7l 3 v, "-flif .f'23 12',f'fi'T, L ' if -X 2 z1M:4lQ4l33'ii'I5?fQfim.fa11'.-Wififz'i?Ze5'l:,Q2.2259 .gif '1?lXl5lvJu1f2l,1fV'2if'1 "EP ..1 . J 'Elmer 1 ' ffl, v"L-will .L aff H 'u'fw2f"" kwfgi., f 1 an fy-. rw N1 'fs3?FTITi'Fz X.-- .. ,W Mizflv '1fxNt!wsff , wa-ff11'rf kiwi NWS eNi'ff.f. N1-f,1ll:if?s Xsfifwef X X liiilliw.'illlliixilmtrir-ri ' M X55 ix .X yi' 'Hi wgiixr Qqljgflfvp, ' . f Nfillmy-X e4i2MX'f.2ilA4H?'fllwifiii . xr.: ' 'Sw' M 'L f'1.,.. . 1 .Lf , -'sigma' '31-ff, 1 . . . .. X. " f . fail.-X 3 Li r!:?':w., N'--Uf.:??"i1 - ,A " iillw "iff "l.l51"'x-ffl A jllllibixfsc -X fffmwwfk , Zfilllg 'M Y-my JJ 3, fllssfrs"fiN-bf 'Qfizlnll .-a,.,.,,.,, lv," X. " 4' f'5l12i15E' -. -. 5 fl?!S."', 'L fi- V-I--ww. . ,,. .,,. ..r...:.: f-n:L:1y:'1,li lqsvz' 1 ' In ,mil 1. .. Vu, .Nl ,, f.l": -1l1.s,g5!5 cf' . ,. l . 1 'I 31. 7,4 . E 1' I w I l, RXXX 'llfQ:QJ77',' QL2f',,.gg'? .zflfiiiliyi V, eg infix' W... . u Wi .255 PL,-fZ"f r'::, ..l. . .l, r,.1,, . ,,gl : FIV? ,.. 1 . l,t . l.l!.13tf' lx 55 ,il .. K' l . VV l' J fIir'ffrre"'-fi' efll:1f!fEFTW l f V,-.w.z,'. wlwgzr A-.,. 49 K.. . 1 .ffwlha vi v l:l'r1V1iEI1d'VLl'l1l'r1VIZJ'I'lf gm 5 3 Q53 M BAIDGEIEB 19414, Q . .... -CMJ HE S. G. A. was organized in 1898. It is the women studentls self-govern- ment association. Members are elect- ed to serve on a governing board which draws up rules and regulations govern- ing the activities and interests of women students in their university life. A judicial committee of S. G. A. tries offenders against its regulations. Officers N s President . . . , Belle F liegelman ' X Vice-President . . . Alice Rudolph 1' :vioxx ' Secretary . . . . Dorothy Lenroot 1 i Treasurer . . . . . Bessie Rood Alida Bowman -Lf' . f ,7..,l.IM!v 'I' Q' f .1 ,-. , S 1 v-X. 41. 'f ,rfffll 11 fury ' , ll-1 K 1,1 . fi 'll' - -r lim. X-. ..,,,f111,g l r x I: l I ' 1 w ...N Lu. i li, .1 ,U-i .ir i., . A, l 4 l X Members of the Board , Mary Nichols Louise Mathews Isobel Niles I Nell Bussel Harriet Prince Lillian Copeman Alice Rudolph Marjorie Davis Mae Van Slyke Caryl Williams Roxie Walker Lydia Ely Harriet Sheldon Mary Farley Katherine Morrissey Molly Gedney Helen Seymour Ruth Peck Louise Schoenleber Gladys Grimm Helen Pence Buelah Hill Myrtle Thompson Camilla Haley Saidee Stark Helen Holcombe Ellen Wheelock Ella J ones janet Vinje Helen Bell Hildegarde Hagerman V Catherine McArthur Mabel Search n lx ,K W Gladys Wheeler Esther Kelly "-A! 'gk ,Af xl X-4 ,N .j Fliegelman . . E ei' ,J , ff- u '- '-7' s -r-X,:- Q., . ,ffs . .f of ,L " .X N is-1 .-saws . f-:gig , , ., . , .F .. y 1 , S, A U 1:15 - 5 vi X W f W ' 1' ilsrlfy 1 Jig -V, m:.':. I J' 4 52 Rudolph Lenroot R00d AN I rising su may -g,.+g,-,i s gvxtv ,',7:.:e-if --.,,, it - :sim -f-- ',A'11""iN" w . --, - .. -1- - r .' "Tr:-W new Ulf, 1'-. . X xxx . . ' fi gq -4,1-P 'V ' ' 'itz -.K ' 5 U i g" ' "N ""' il 'Y F, f 'is-.i if ' ' .-- 1-as . 4 f 'LU 4 N 1 A - 2- hgx L 37' "--1-h-.-,QLZ - ' l. '. x Q Q., 14.5.1 K wb, , ' l ,X Q' fl N , .Sb Y . . M ,. 4, .. f, -.,.... , M . un, ggi ' ' s ..f" . ' RX Q' .x Q ' ---f h C A, 1, ' - - - 5-A fgmx- yi 1 .. lg- w-'Ng' V - .- ' 1. y s s ' Ifa, -of :rjff -. ' z-.Si - i -, .... f..-:YW 594.1-"-.-asSi:Xs.1:+ . - f li V-.sz -f .Q A.,.m?.Y, umw,2ig34:Iri'ggg,,W?v vlijfgifmgzgsgtgg . wfliiwr-N. ,,.,3g:gf31g1g5 5, K '.,, liirsgrizlgrli, xl ',- will ry. mg ,l ,V I xt' lsef K, 1 ' AQ - 1 -lfasilgeegilfle ' - - or 1 lf? daraelzsalasririk mtlllllffl 1 YS:-.1ellfr::l:lif!Wm. NM ff'Se42i11'?sl?111lzfrR:r+l Alililllllllllliilila.. llllllllif ' Jil ii 1 fe 1913 Engineering li ,'.. -. . - f' gs Letters and Science Ferdinand Bickel 9 7 "'- ffiggi F Wfeffafz-" g- 4 QL Noyes Bright Roy Replinger Q mfr Tai-..,f , ,A.,L .::,:'ffT1l:rr,f::4,q,f? T 4 John Davies Axel Sackerson L. lfB .GERr e . . 1 bmgsigztrff,w,giii!?33,5ff,gig FY U S Theodore Lewis John Young i . Ai iijggiggarjh Ei 5 Healy Powell Law f V ' 2 Edmund Shea . :ay'Z' 1 A , I ' A Y f Y 3 I- -g 1 , Cornelius Shea Robert Releef ::lj?3L. ik ,l.f--lw---gl ' V X' XT' B Sigvald Stavrum ' ' il Q Theodore Waller Comnlerce .1111 - b - Charles Roter Samuel Hickox 'rilfffg V HE Student Conference was organized Engineering Agriculture in 1903, by President van Hise. The L-fggdlgflantt Qilfugrlglexandef - 5 members are elected by classes and Herman Lal-Sine 14, -Q , 2 V i colleges every fall by the male students. The Ralph Moody Medical Seh00l f X b ':' , ,,,, Conference has a limited power of legislation Charles Stivers Edward Maxwell 15733.41 V. z'f'-wQ'F'l ' ffl. , - r f- .fee-ff an ,J : ' ' 1 my l 1 l Q ft.-'xx f"'Q'f2'f1vg" , l,f'.,,fC 2 2. ,WF . ' ",. ' . ' rxf. -Elllnfxf-' . .i 1 i ' .if-'QQ' h,,s' ' iff' A f 1 .3 ii. :VLA-,Nil l K' if . 'l fx' ir' 4 ,Mr A. :E HJ , Km .,.o, p . and supervision over undergraduate activities and interests such as class elections, tradi- tions, etc. Every year has seen an increase in the power of the Conference over student affairs and an approach to the goal of com- plete student self-government. Student Conference Chairman Ex-Officio . . .President Charles Richard Van Hise Chairman Pro-tern . . . Carl Neprud Secretary ..,. . . Alfred Haake Assistant Secretary . . Cornelius Shea Executive Committee Robert Rieser, Chairman Theodore Waller Steven Barrett Oscar Gunderson Edward Whitney Law Steven Barrett Elmer Geraldson 1915 Letters and Science Louis Berger Benjamin Bull Harry Herzog Commerce Clifford Ashmurr Engineering in A I John Sheridan Harry Hersh Agriculture Oscar Gunderson Edward Onsrud John Heuser Commerc e Warren Garst , V ,N Vi, ,f -,ry Tai V ,-1'-1 2 .- .'.. -1 rf' JX11'-1' 47 s, 115, . ,Cl . Thomas Powell - 'fifi 1915 3.713- Medical School Agriculture flffj R Frank Scully Albert Dexter 'Will 1914 Letters and Science Benjamin Brindley Almond Gasser Clark Getts Alfred Haake Harvey Hartwig Thomas Kennedy Walter Schwaab Law Richard Lewis Graduate School Anthony Berg ,T X: . ffl Qi' ,SQ l ' 'L Edwin Sackerson Irvin White Carl N eprud l ' , 1 I , lg f ini Vi i ,-.1-Lil. . 1 1 "'j'Q1,L., ,. ....,,.4fJ'1H' -'rl' I if' l , , ' 7, N' au!! X M .ylfjrgxtx-in 3- Nl' - fe. - A S - , :ar:ii'::ffg1+ , Q '35,-----ff -.Li ' 1 .L 1' EM-Pl! 1 fl 1 rn, ,mfr Afffzw ,aw .r':,Z-, Ji: Q l liiirpf Vw Q91 r 1 c f s . . rr .fir ,V ,ZAIAV Kennedy Hickox Schwaab Stavrum Lewis ' !P'5,"Qig.7'!gj' 5 ' ' Gasser Reiser Garst Hartwig Dexter Heuser Moody Anderson l ' , F-Cya-fr, ' Sackerson Herzog Onsrud Neprud Van Hise Gay Ashmun Tomlinson Bickel V 5 ,A " ' Scully Getts Larson Johnson Bull Hersh Replinger Whitney tj . Air - 5, . -I V H lx W .' . we 1 ,, .mf M 1 'T "cl T: 312 eff, f' ' ' - . Ji- 4530 I I ,g- ffl- gf s , ' ,,, 11,15 vw- --7 rw 51,35 'ff 'gif ,H I' .- -- ,gig f 'H-,far-:--Q '25Z!'!"wg4Qag,5f,v M95 Hffrjgx cv J f ,I KX! gg M uffjyyfn Sn ail A ai. 4 , We me 1 -1 ,ez 1 ' ' .rw ' Fr .n...1., ff , "gp-ws , Aff Qi if M1 5 klfS'154?e-1 L- I Qs,-,gg I .z brl' 1, H 'xt 3 'JI all. ,. ,J ku- ff ,T Q ' ,Q f: ,,,,::A--ff----7-'- A ME, ,rw HEY' 1 7115 .- .iff Q' Wiw-ffm 1 1' E-7' UQ2' 'NL f ' fr- ij Ll 'A if'.Jm'7-'I'ff'2i:Q ,- fr 'ft - fe 'A - . ' ' . H . A '-1 f I' "1 T 1 L. a- 5 Jw-4-fre-'--' " - -waz.-.61 'f ' ' lf - I -1 .,, 1 A W ' f"'e'1'll33-si' .W f 517415-17-4-ffjililiiifilfe-914' rurwl rx. ' if?-ww 1' ,ffl Q1 2' ' A- f-efrfmrdrrv' .-.. 1 x 4 gy 3211 Q11 ,.--trial" N .. fr, J' A ' r 'llfff .- is ,il ff! - ,fir Q it Heir? . grefsrr. '5' fbi "' 3,-5 ' 3: : V' " " "" 'iff '-QLELKW' rf -' Tr f 1 A , r 'ffm 'f"ilI?I'iQ?Qi'ff51U. YL,fg"'25"",,'5Y f pst'-,g 'wgg,51,:-'jggq 2: ' f 'qgyjfg ivy' 'sn-. 1154 -4,1 gn ww- is , . .ifliisff , Mifiiififfig,Timur.. e1i.a.Yi,.fe!pl2?Vf lfgzkaiizfffwhzifr'Hlmiiwz' wlf3:s's!irt 'Hill whiff if-'UL' U irli 1fQi1!!E?.f ,'i.fhr5.,T-mef1s?if2i2fsgn ww 1 ii' " " wly'2fei,,S!Ql..x? :el .gfggggmjffkzgggfnibx jjmmimr wxx fnifixsellfw dei 'llfiff-in-151121, Nfl'-li' 'R M Y, .1 rw-i5:!w:l:.ib1 aissiiiifp-fl.l:.,. s 1' -:s :1 ,llfvfilinza f lm Eve- 'ith' Nijyifggyfr ,.d,g,4 .J ,. Student Council to the fi Dean of Women l it f!mf'z1J'2 HE Student Council to the Dean of Women is an advisory board composed U ofthe presidents of the various women's s I v organizations in the University. Meetings are held to discuss problems affecting the i Women students. s.G.A. . . . i ,V Pan-Hellenic . . Red Domino . 1 I ' Keystone . . N 5 Y. W. C. A. . l?f53l'2l15l1i Pythia - - ' Castalia . . . . "ii i' Mortar Board . I Mystic Circle . .- - Wyslynx ...,. Theta Sigma Phi . Girls' Glee Club . . . Equal Suffrage League W. Ai. A. ..... . Round Table . . . Consumers' League . . .Belle Fliegelman . Anna Kieckhefer . Ethel Mansfield . . Marie F oulkes . . Marie F oulkes . Velva Bradbury . . . Maude Ried . Margaret Eberle Kathryn Parkinson . . Harriet Faville . Mabel Search . . Rhea Jennings . . Lucile Deming . . Mabel Colton . . Laura Gilman . Agnes Dickerson rt" .MII BADGER, l l I ' x l ., . I' . X-X . . .X V . I. .. rx J Igifi ' .fffliffil ' 2V .wi f. ,fb -fn fur. 1 r ff: - 1 H+ .LQ aw . 4 ' ,-1' l :i5.?I12."!u i5!xlf'iEf.f"' :lfln . 1 ff 1 , l ' .Z 5Q5fzpfq9gill2 B . .. 2359392551: . - yr.: 'ggi 1 j f.,.1f'.fz-. M X ,- iHI1e4EQi,,:n,. A N . 7....,.E1, 'ig' any 1..e'y,. A., 5.59. .- 31-ni, " 5' "L 53155552 - "'i'-4-V2-'z'I ,- Xl. "L R ' :Lili A' l and '.-Si E-'I-3 .-Tr: I .o"g. l I N . .,.., . .,.. . ef p " as " .4 : 'tif U If: 1- ., -IEW :9':-' ' ye-iv' ,A .,..f... -.- - -3.-qt Q . 'ei ll A . Q . .1 .1 ". S- "C .15-" .f-' IQ! ' Ljgfx Ziff ' Zwrx- X-Q A -4 ,X K ' s x J N D qfililfiik' , . .J V :W , A '.,p-xii, 41' N -f-x' " ' di, i ill l Ng 19' 5 Un' -.1 is 1 lm" it fr F 12 . 2 5'-f'3,,?9gIws1vf r 4 i ll 1n...:w2-" IT fill? I - A-A -M -.ln-elk A 313 -qA,y.f1- . I' I 'v'fv""f -1,-as , T-T4-7 T fi-mi f ilgffbx , 91:3 1 '-.lf ' ixliiiiifi ' 'f,1' 'av-.-1-ri' fi , A. -1.-Jug' f.wf'1:?f f- 1 ' -4,.,F ' -g h-nf ' - "T'1""'M' Q ,gk 'ix ,, gm' N J E2 1. . l ie :MJ-, img-.: 5 7, Qi jxfyisn ' ,- I Y xg g ' a:.jvX'Ex x-V -A -gcc. Y . - I , A , ol jg.. fy ' ' 'i , 'E' y ffl ' SSQWK1 Q-s,'X1::" 9344? Al., ep- . . V, -1-.-sri..-..'.. N- 'W 'gif .sifghx rj' fr?A'frL.:a' K--Q ' , A . A Y - Y , - "5 2"' "N,-, Wg?-. R- -VV' A was - A 1 - .,..t..,.f.-- 4 he A 'ff-he 'e -5 " NH- Y' lf i' T -ii.-'2 -:MI .' 'i fi'32,3El7i1l V1 ' hi? UW' 'mil-5. 'if '1 f 'iii . . -- ' fi! W ' ll L? ye , ?1:5s?:z?Sw1,Q5 if ff Xffgifleigi?ihmS?22llg,1,fQlliilllfi if if l' EQ? am. r l2f2,s+s,1-f':sgsgy wi., f,yqm1tig151:'f11 wif iillixiiiiiii' we- A. 'w x 'iihiflfifiiifi ,f fiaiaimfwwaffiiwlzlilfiwpsx fix X jefflgkli ,L Nwe,saa1l.f2 was iam. wereiunliiiessim.. Amlllllmsame. 'uhm , Jill " .. ......i,.. N , 5 , N--dir vs,-i -,X - , I lx N ,,.... I. ir, ,1 ,.+ 94174 , . ,k,...,N4 i xv., l 'af' ! l 1 ' r X .' '- ' x, N, - .Z Xu., ,E xx i ii fy I, f f J fsslil !'. ' Y 1 if -11255 i 1 A Elini ' X i, H U +11 ff 1 '-as g rill K, -I J 5 ,gi ' li . U ,yr ',QV HE Student Court, organized in 1910, consists of nine students, elected from the upper classes by the Conference from nominations submitted by the Conference executive committee, and these men in turn elect one of their number Chief justice. The Court has jurisdiction over violations of strictly student regulations, including tradi- tions, which are no longer enforced by hazing. -.ww on-I ' -aff 55,3 . wg In trying an offender, an attorney for the 5 prosecution and for the defense are appointed, 11' 1 3 and ordinary judicial procedure is followed. , ,fi li Q Chief Justice . . . Harold Janisch i Secretary . . . . Gordon McKay U' " 1913 John Cadigan Harold Janisch Vggiii King Livingston Q2-fi ,ilf -' 1 Gordon McKay ,L-,1 ' Edward Samp Walter Schleck I - f'i'Lj-N, 1914 ? ' John Dorney Paul Kelly Arthur Myrland x X. s F . I W 1 W' YA ri A A I 5 V , N K l l r' r 1 E McKay Livingston Mryland Kelly Dcrney x I I 1 . ,,,,- ..,, P gi: ,rx fp 4 fr :El , - ,'Sr.'fX'1Q2 :Qf'7SJ?- cf' F1591 ' 5 a '1S,wrxa,, , K 'N . -' - cf' l . , -.:'we.4' '- 'f rf--.. ', 5-:iffziis 1 'S fb ' 9 "?. in-f . ---4 -- 1- -ifl 5 ' . ' , K Q, , i -f ,sm-' 'fi ' '5 '. r' ',.g',' Q gl we 121153. ' -- ff "iff if if , . I we .12 " - Jamsch Samp Schleck QYW' , 5 uj -:wg a15'5H.7 ' A?n?'vJ 1" ' 'J 3' -A aw if .azifim-lffffggex 1 f V "ff wx Yiiffg'-:1TQSlv"7?.?T'f'ii 314 it -' jim, " www- - Wfffi 411 fr rf , .Q W f 'fn-1 Wf"f4:1:f :f wa' H223 slefi-bffwf ' Jw fl f ep, . mf-M -f - 4-sg Q . we-f gee:-v'-ffgwfxw H 3 ,,, vgvfmgbm in , SQ Q . ..-.-..c.. ,S 9, .aqwix .1 31 ata., 444-IW? H, 'I -yi " " '41, T.-ff lv ffl . Rn", Q I ,rr Y. vi-,:,,,l tg-7,--f - -5, .'f1.gigf,,-5,1 . . ,, ' "g I 'gtg 1 51, fig: A My C A 11 li. Q59 ,411-f M55 ' V , f Qlgfrc-Q Ig ,pf ,, 'mira ,Zh Q 1:2 Q lim, A--fr. .Z Q, 5 f , . fgidpgijlyx X Q-15, ' ' A ,.-4fi,f.,el':'4'Jf:r'1f ., m"1fW.:w, f' ww' fu fiwrrifzy f-41 ,wwf-" , ff. ....g.f1.z:--, ,gf -..,. .4 ., 9 1 Nga, ,. , .fi , usd M 1,2 , ,LQ ww if ,fiat 21 My ' gfiva i Qffff X I .,..,. .. "" e' W0-Vfriiie - px 5Sf15f?LQ1 iq 'Q11S0Qw.,Mu4:i.'IM1f?iaLif4f-if94'fi u,9,r?1f.rf5.::f:,Q7:Z'P ...tif 'l1:'?:E1f r "li-Zvff f 1215 flfl' -, Wvflifirf Ellllfilllpy my lillilfffu Wlliiffiiif XM-WWW , ilk X1--4 ' ff! iH451L4M5f1nG45B2ig11ffHi2151555 ' f1rff:f2m,,iwla-uawfifas 1 1.552211 ,1?g1i1mf,1Nf-111-Wm. ' gllmN'lQgUxlfH11111eeii WH N 1 -1'41'2555i5'1li9?'5i2Mx'wf??521v-M K wiilfiwxx , 1AANNA4l2i2?iWs1vQfTiHglfs1. li:5il2!5Eh:1., Xiislllial ' fliillflii .'N. 1 4-1?lai2il1:i:'e'- 1 ' 1 lifllfiiilfy 1 ,ff i' ' 1 1 BADGERMQ 1 1941! 4 The S. G. A. Jud1c1al haf Commnztee 51 ,, CWomen's Courtl ,L E f- 1913 'A 535: ful Belle Fliegelman, Chairman 1 , Agnes Dickerson , .K 5,119 Margaret Eberle ' 'C ' Esther Perky A' ' . ' ' 1914 Bessie Rood, Secretary -1 Katherine Cronin ' Molly Gedney li 'I 12 11.3, , 11: 1 ,f"' 1 V-2,1 f,.1V4,,, 4511-112' -v an -1. 'ffl'-fpf. 'N 4"' viz- , --4 'fl 7"' 1 .' ,. ' ' A 1"g'L,-Vfmfi Eg 1. 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A 'jij,f,g,5. 5HHlgIJt1'est uf the mmgbtp means :K-QM qi--als, A 5 -fly 42511 tnbunb the atm uf progress leans." liff -Sir Zulm i3u1u-sing. Missa: 7, smfzfgs ', -1, Aj. , Q S ,, ' fl 'T ' I fsTXFi2i?Yfiza112-ff lin E 4 fm V , ...T ' 317 7- V-Q 1 .s,., mf " V v In ax, u 1 x nl' 'I ' ull,--A F1 F F f J V- - V Qu, Wx- N.,.,,,,.,L.Xfs... ..A1, N ilk ' " ' " f' f,'g,Q,' '1- w - fHQ:,. N'-Q , ,A , s J L ,fs A A.: Q:-1-1 Naam" 1 - :gas ' H2 'X K., ,.-,, " 1 ,QQ!,.1!f,,f ,my-Q'11n1sga.:'sgzgaglgini Wiliiff ,1 Xxftifiiliflflzify,Eifiigifilixl xx J235,-151' '1i1',:"'P.f-, 'ffgg'--1121313542111 'UB '-4i?12f3i4il,gf?sfs1i,,1fs?e1Q,: Q-aaQl4'!Ei5-- 'H' , 1: 11 121, i31f1'11wizilf5Qf1fl4lf1iZr1. 11 1 ffsbwsmjsilfxzlzzaimeisk 'illllilix - fill We , I -J 1 l1. 1.141 V gfiflilif' - l H 1 y Editor-in-Chief University Editor 11 Alvin Reis, '13 Stanley Hollen, 1 1? ,eg 1. -MV Ge0fgeH1Hma11,'13 '15 1 'ag' 1 if E123-,V I 1 ""' "" Wi' - .M 1 Managing Editor . 1 . ' " Etir f sni Alvin Kessler, '13 Asslsgjft Umvefslfy 1 ' 5 ' ' Business Manager Han-lt? h ,15 1 F Qgggfji' ' . . Geo. Wildernan, ,14 y OC ' V 111,11-if ' The Daily Cardinal Athletic Editor ff 1. X .,,,,.VV H I 1 V , , , 1 Wi X News Staff Charles Anderson W4 1:5121 'Q "QED, but lt takes agility Asifffjfgfgftiglifa '14 ' jf s:fQg5:' --'A N r , ' ' l 3 I ,-572 1 Qzumhtneh with hgrganhtp Intercollegiate Editor Proof Editor iff, v 1 , Gin run a college hallp Walter Hornaday, Russell Nowells, il with apprnprlate ability." '13 '15 tg N - . ,,. 1 Jgugnme Finld. ,N ,H 5 I usiness SS1S an s 7 A HE D 1 C d' 1 B . A l t t Cilbs Maxlg Garbuml. f 25:1 ,af 1135121 Wi1liamHolmes,'14 Raymond Jennett, '14 ,mei meme ,Wan Ourl C ID , 13 1 x i IS die Official uni' Contributing Editors 'xii at YQTSIYY P'-lbhca' Edmund Gillette, '13 Frank Youngman, '13 I A' .-.k 54 -V X Q tion- Its edltoflalf Ray Sweetman, '13 Charles Roter, '13 Z 1 ' I ' - 13115111655 and news Arthur Hallam, '14 George Christie, '13 ' 'if' 'f' staffs are made up 1 M Of Students who The Daily Cardinal Staff Reporters 1, ,Q 315 have med out Lawrence Bell William Hiidfeeh is I. K' 1 for 1116 POS1f10r1S, wiuiem ciifferd Harem Jenness 1 'eil -f ' 1 mi-Q535:'flLEZ1'fiirg1"" -...-1-4.. . . ' 11' and are Selected Donald Higgins Crawford Wheeler 1 by the existing A staff in the spring Women's Section 14, Q1 ' yi' f if of the year, on Editor-Belle Fliegelman, '13. the basis of work Assistant Editor-Mabel Search, 'A14. ' 3 1,1 , 11. ,.... .,., - --- 1 11 1 C. A-, ff, 1 3,-X. ' done by the con- Reporters-Mary McMahon, Hildegrade q,17yj7" ,QL testants during the year. Besides being a Hagerman, Mary Young,Katherine Cronin, X ' news medium, the paper is devoted to the Camilla Haley, Genevieve Bond, Lola 1 expression of student sentiment on current Bullard, Myrtle Thompson, Edna Fraut- il university questions. schi, Ruth Glassaw. ,rf 11 1 1 l A f - ' 5 S 1 -5 1 , ' , -..A ..- . 1, f A W. 1, 1, f 1 . 1, . 1 I 71" f Kessler Reis Fliegelman Brayton Hinman Wildeman , l,'j11!fhiA 1 aaaa -111 11 1 1 1 11 11 11 , ,aa.i.. 'iff' 171 A 'jgli ,Q , pf 1" - xxx'-Q C ': 1 1- A'-' ' if 'fm 2 ,,1,,,,, 1 f'1!fi'Cf':- -171.15 1 1 ' A if-?f"' fi. ' ' ' if'-.1 1 'i' .f ., A- ' -, ,. ,I , . 4 - , - ,.. e .X e1 .ei - , - 1 1, vs. ,1 1 1 . in . 7 - f U4 ' :W'w,- '- ' A- -V 'eq' -.-1 "fIf-2 115" 'X " 1 YE: .- 1' -- .1 1 X l,'Efi1?Xa:f1xlf"Y 'fwffi gfzr., 1, --1 Z 'x . - 112 he iid: 5155 is -:rf - 1 1 wig- 1 fs, , 1 - lif-.i2L11,:2P1ffjm" 1 l . 11 1 1 1 1,11 111 -M-, ,... ..... 1 ..,. 1.1- 1 .51 il 'Um QTFQ' 'if'-N,7JZ,!2l3lE , Hollen Anderson Koch Hornaday Nowells Jennette Search ' 0 ' 318 52131. .ff5XfHye21Q335,1533:fu In JL 1 VM 3 , I mm 1 - gQg?711f,,d, 31. xl uf 1- 5 YQ 1 A M 1 ff' il I -3 e"e- 'g 41, ref .1 e ,- 'e'e' ee 1 -A 1 N P? 1, 11 V I 1 ff -' 1' "31Y'f- li, 'ff 1 1 , K .-,.1 1, 1 f ,U .1 3"i5'f, ""' X , f W" 1 -- ffffgfi' 11 1 ff 115: Sf' 1, N.: ffli- X-1' -1.' 1 ' - 11, x 11111 ' 1- '1's3VU'5-5Efl1Zi15f1,.'f' f SVWSBWW ' '4'f11'V'e "'f5'5'f Iii "5 is 1.. "2 1 11 N 1. 11' ,, 'i115F5N'Q',11'iiIlf2f.E:'1 "ew 56 '1111111y,, 17:11 4 1111 -.M:1i51l1,A,111,11, 1 'f1'111eeg.z1z MN 1211 ' MZQ1111. 'ei11111'1-ft. ' .111 1111111 , 1,1,1e111lMLsis-rfi11::1f1:e1. e, Klzlilllgh 1 Jfi111,1s.,, 1? .1 X 131 l11111:s1r Eze, lllriillifs 1153? 151111 ,11111f+ ,figfzetk 1:25 ' ,11,1z1i1izv H . , , 'v , J. as in ifignmi contest 1S held, known as the Vilas prize ,J contest, the best contributions to which are , T ' Q! -f ...g515,1r:g', -H511 iwszzgsv'1'.::'::Y.1:2.g' . . . ,, ' ' A ,1 11-1 tiirgilf- ' Zr13ii'g51ip-kg.f1g:,g.-X If published in the magazine. 1 ,. 'n!:g1 u.r 1112 z. 'Hl,,.j nf. 'Fw 11 V- .- ..: Higeneath the rule nf men entirely great The pen is migbtiet than the azimuth." 1 1 1 1 1 ' s -2111 mer-gpttun. , The Wisconsin Editor in Chief Chester Wells, '13 Business Manager Myron King, '14 Circulation Manager Malcom Bruce, '14 l1r1l1?9'f1 I W 1 112111, . liifiii ,Z ' 1 !.Ii!51?' ' 13 1511! 1 ,, 3 1 1 A 1 1 11- 1 '1 A 1 1 5' , 1 Magaz1ne . 1 1 lf V: Associates f 1 HE Wisconsin Magazine Charles Roter, 113 ,,,x, 1 lliw 1 Sucliissof the Alvin Kessler, '13 ' iflf' I K 'Lu Q ' tu ent isce any, V" H' f' 1-1. , Ro er Wolcott '13 1 -gg, 1 founded 1n 1859. In g ' 1 3 ,M 1 , 1 1903 the magazme In Edna Ketcharn, 13 its present form was BC11CF1iCgC1m-an, '13' 1 1' 2111 ' - ' ,Q Organized' The man- Harry KOCh1'15 1 1 1 - -1, agement and material Sidney Small 114 'L ,Qf:'fM ., , fr . I . . .1 a 211, I ' VT ubh hed t 1 iff- 1 " ' P S 38 en une y Arthur Hallam, '14 . ' 1 1 ,. ,itt., the work Of students- -1 l:1.'Il?'i ,W ' - , ,, f. 1 . ,Z ,1g 1 Recently the tendency Charles Anderson, 14 . hx has been to make its contents purely literary William FfCCh0ff, '14 1 ,Y ,, n character, and every year a short story Stanley Hollen, '15 j"'V vl-Af 1 1 J ,M 1 N 1f4 !A,1.111,- 1 11,1111 ,- ,'j,'f'A:1f .1 l"f-'V' , ' 'Eff-" , 1 libel' 1 111 12" z ' , j,, . Z ' 1 ll I ' Vt. 131111. .1, 1,.:?f"' .1, -11, F1 A 11 1 lb 1 1 1 r" 1 X1 ' Wells Roter Fliegelman Wernicke Ketcham King " f 1 gy: j . ,llllx ,, 1y"l ,- , N A ffl' fl X' X1 1 , we :H f ff I 1 NWT". , ns.. ' Cyn: ', ' ' 1 ,, wma. 1 , ,J ll I' ' 1 ' 't 1 1 1 1 - f 7 ff? llglblgllllllr 1 J o ' fI1"'1iCflL'fffff1 151 'Will ' f " We Q 1 new. f 5' l Kessler Wolcott Freehoff Anderson Bruce Hallam Koch Hollen " , Q ' i xl 91.127-L' ' 319 14 1- -Z'-f.'Q"fIT"C 1-1-f.--, 1 ' ' ' C K ' f rfk-'11'X"2, A ' Lmff -fi 1116 , , mn, .1 1 ,fe -- Hg .1 A.4Q15i,,1I,ri5Qf? ,., A v -4--.a....,,,,,,,,WM . ,gm 1 ,1Akw'cQ5fi1- -17 .' - ,gc 'Q ,gf .. - - fT3l'e+1"'.-'Z w ' JY! - , .lie-S153 g 3,155 fasg,f?1gWf f' " - Viiiswik f' 1117- 11,1 13315-i1'!11"Q 2,1 - Y'1f.1' 'Wl.:P1i12'1, if ,uf - , -5,'l-qw 'sq PHE, 5lf1iffw,,,1rililE:-lil 1. -1-ak 1 21111. 1. ich-, Wigfggwss 1-Of ,1 1 'HQQQA113112112-115121155 Ed, 1 " 11 ai.:--fw,xi'.Cr 1 H., fi ft "1-1 "La-fi1Ts11111f.' 1111.1 2111:-.111g11f1g311,,w,1,,:11f1f-1. x f4fl111.s1Xx,, Z ,11111,111l:1f51.1xfmf K, vi ,f,ff 2311lg111g1gg1,j4iE1.,,'irlgyggggi IEW" 311.55 5 f f , Editor-in-Chief "N: '- 1 -Y ,. .f 1': ff: -:mi 1 .1 1 .-1' ,gy 21 4, 12-,Fr ,,1,--A 1 2- 1 zzffyf' t 'V 1 11 Y 1 1 f 1 1 XF' 2 l, I, VZ-.xx 1 - 1 . -.K1 ,ji fx ., f.1,f',,1g'l'E 'Q " .:' 1 lx 1: ,Qfl 4 EI ,1,- H ' 1 1,'f'.'f' X I 11g.r'l 1 -- 1: -'lfzilf . 5:7 -.Vfy , ' 511 1 .11 X .J Y- f,-315.114, , 1' ' P- fffr, - , 'iff ff.. V ,,f"-,A A' " fl ,ffsfrzl -rf., - V I,-A11-f: ' -fi. , , W .. X V. 1 - f li . Lge' l ffffl. ,, . l 1 I ll ll 1 1 I ' .- ' '. V l 1 - ' ' 'ji 1 ., xv- f,..,..-sf- . Tig. .Q I 1 N .X x . 1'I1,--- :ll 1 "' ff-- ff' ,Y,v f :ij f. fZf. r , ff!fZ? 7,f5'i 49 K , my .I , 1. tggsvffgf' 'mg - lil . 1 .- ' :Q wdjwg . . 1. .W--. is wfq A My I ?'2.i.1,...:,:u - 4g'v4Lr"",,a .vi iz' ' 4 he 5 -1 x - , N- , .5 L..::Sl:-:.,n..:.f.1':.2i.s., l 7-3-im. ,: -F' ,r , , ,,,, .1- M Q-'15 gr' D I, ELU',gR471,.,m4'1 . QM t l' 4' P ws 5 I .. -YY , , 1 . , A l fh- The Wisconsin Country Magazine "I3f?'5VISCgQiN CHE Wisconsin Country , , Magazine is a publica- ,li X tion sanctioned by the 'ni-u 'mm . . . 1-t -','fg,iP-. -:-1:51 -.L Au- 1- .-.11- s 1,,-1.0.0.1 4 . 6, Q 3 ix . A3131 K5 . A 3 1 N -,.:::1:::.-0.35-,35.ff , wif? L xi 5415, College of Agriculture. It contains articles by instructors and students regarding the work of the college and latest discoveries and developments in re- search work, and its monthly issues are cir- culated mainly among William Freehoff, '14 George Wehrwein, '13 Managing Editor Francis Huser, '13 Business Manager Noble Coe, '14 Associate Editors Walter Dopke, '13 James Murphy, '14 Advertising Manager Charles Hoag, '15 Advertising Assistant ' 'fig fl ii-'52 4 a Herbert Ullman, '15 Circulation Manager A Ray Schuster, '13 N Circulation Assistants 1 James Dance, '15 Edward Levy, '16 Department Editors Anton Zahorick, '13 Edward Onsrud, '13 Fred Haner, '14 Lester Wright, '14 George Potter, '13 Henry Schneck, 14 James Beatty, '13 Robert McKirnan, '14 Alan Turnbull, '13 Home Department l 1 I 3 rf f 1' iff' If students and former students of the Saidee Stark, 113 lf ,Z University- Anna Hill, '15 V ' X "KT" - e " 1 .. - I' is 1 , Q lv' . E ' W' X 'Q'-3 I 1 . ' S31 . 1' ,. . . A , , , ,,,... J .. . QQ' ,, . ,, ' ' . ' -A fi -' '53 Freehoff Wehrwein Huser Coe Dopke Murphy Hoag 1' Q , JV A 1 Schuster Onsrud Wright Schneck Beatty Stark Hill Levy 1 :Ii f -' -we-Q1 MS ,.Wp..z1-f 1 - 11 1311" , f,--,Q 4 :1 1 . 320 101. Z- lf: - .121 ij . 1 -1, A V' 'F " 2" "i3i3:7'E33"" V- .'-sifi?1f5'?'i"' - fiicwqy, i 1 ,, fy! 7- .' - .525 N, .1.,i,,,,,.Ff Q-W ff., ,itsgavvgiekffcf-gif' yy M., 1g1,yw.,' , is '- - 1--1 - I f'-'fl'-. 11 "-'emqir-15-gf----' .f.i-142, " 65151. Qfifli' 1 -ZZC1'-.ff1,-MW ' il - --f 1 i' 2 "H 1 - '-f"X+'- 12 JJ- I A-' X 'ff' 'if' :f .5 " 3- ' 3' ff ' Me 'UW 9' fr' -f9"5?'72w if view' I if PM Silflwf' 'P A g-3.1, f"55fw,-V 5 I ff' Y- idx lj H f 52341, -4--- ,. . ..., ff ', U .rq':p.,- SLN f t I" 1 ' 1 as . ' file- f 51" .f H- Q -9' -5- -11..,.fi:fE1:1iif+?fFx7,.. -fm f Q fi , f -151 . 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' I wif?-s "H-l1gii"g2s. gl , 'l!i.3?lfw, ' lifts "'ilfl'?'flfl2ff, Mills 12.-lffflmewfffi "K Mflflflkk 1 1 -X J? lllllmw--E, '-41:l..'-ld:-:,f,fll lf fllliflf I' ,ifllziam 7 ,,41EQl'llill,fC' K1 Y 5 ::::..1. zz: :..:m:,zr: 5,'5:Q,ggf:'L'5' f g,2gi :::" .:'r'-:.:i:L: Z' K - 2' -- i ' W 1 A 5 W: ' A113 QTL-,L l'3CTD3,'2?2',? LJ- EM? gl ' ' "' BADGER, ls?-gljfl l-A ll -' if ' l ' V o " t 1 9 ,.,1"4 ' Editor-in-Chief l ' ' Dennis Crile, '13 The James Harris, '14 , , Business Manager f NQITU since 35 usher hare tn haute ' Burt Markham, ,14 7? f Qs funn? H5 35 CHN- -l-mumps. Arnold Wahl, ,ls Literary Editor - ,.,,.,..,N,,,. ,,N,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,N-,--,, . ' 7 ,X fxffi' . "'f"lc5'5n. fflugw fl 5 HE flrst issue of the Harry Grmde' 14 15,1-' haf: ...-.,f..W.' .. H1 ..,.,. :,.2,.,k : 'lain , . . I Art Editor up Afif, ff'f - -- Sphinx was d1str1- Edward Nathan ,14 1 " fi? ,, . . ' ll5g'5flgf,FgAl.Q A A, ' 3 buted fqurteen years Clrculatlon Manager -A ' 'j agfl- It IS the humo' William Holmes, '14 QQ"l,Qg2f., t ' rous magazine, rank- tx, ff , , 1 mg Wlth the best Staff Assistants X , gem A College publication Ivan Blckelhauot, 14 YA Q . Eric Passrnore, 15 N -0 , of this character. Victor Hoag ,13 ,N , ,., ........ ' , l , . -,.. l its mateflal and Roman Meuer, '15 XA Tiixfff 'gif management is all John Perkins, '14 1- -'l' - ---- 1 fa1-1411:-:ff-'Quiz-'-A in the hands of gilliarr1.Tgl'lu1Ef2, '1414 students and staff en' amm rm ey' ' ' I' - Arthur Hallam, '14 ., V, l I n appointments are made on a merit basls from John Fehlandt, '14 bflfv f ' X V among the contributors. George Hinman, '13 'I "1-Xu ,H ,A V, W1 fQE'.'l " 1 I ll 'P flfflw ' " ,s,li'lp53' li: it qw! 'F ll" 1 :el - A ,, l ,ef Han-is Wahl Nathan Hoag Passmore Brifldley Hallam , 'E' .Q -I N 'Lf EX, 1 'I , lwll lglfj -Y-3 gfaif-'w.gefQM ,ffl x' . V V- A Fil.: 1 ' :AM K . ,A ay X Q., ff' ' Ll 5' ., ' iivlj' " ' 'yr 'Q 4 1 w 1. r . . Sy.. , , AQ lf' , . 'ii' I ,Q lf Y l '5"g?"- - X lllilflll' ' . fn ' : "if Grinde Hinman Bickelhaupt Tolhurst Fehlandt Pel-kms Meuer l,-'Zl'?f,ilg,WiWR , ll l ll l, Nlllliilil Q, A . N 4 M, ,., l '- 321 V - 1 --1-' 2-','-44 -wi-'. serv EL. ' Y M 'ffwi' ' 1 if We-xwfl. , E lwfliaifgisfliggolf - - --'- r . l V5 'A ,,,,Nw!' -M A .1 1 al, V 'T t we . I ,W ,nr V A-X .-d--P-...-v...w--...,--,Nur 2 V ul ff .A,.x',uiS.d- 'rf - ,-,, .Ari , 'xxx' K . l +2-:sf 1- 1.35.3 --Q, '. -. J1fl- x Y-1 '-F " f.'A"J-5 3.4-1, . - Zlffsffr' 'Aw:pg.:11zf1g'.rir"i V :'??fiQi'5'i:iTlf Yfi:9'5l1f3j ' '11, " Tie if . Y: 1 1 . A, 3f?5ilf?ff2f5f- A'iiEY'5?1 fff2fPi1'l3m QWW1.?f'x?fl'3 555 ., "Wi ' A V -.Qf55f5?iL- 'iiiiltlijellxlltxwjzll - "-' V Nutz? lli1?4'1?i1jg511Xir2ls.14ftLx 1 ,fflllfifllifigihsxxisiflkgililflllgmbi .4'imfsiil1!1.?2f?Elzllei1'a'nE5Lg 1 Jliiallflilialdfir, "1l5l52,iRx: at All mm' - .R A.. 52575-1 , , if Q1 - f iii?-Ph lssauftggg sg Managenal Board :1 Mx 'liar -1,551 --f --f'-1--ver" 1:1 vu :rw .,,,.wf- . H: 1 , , ,.... . , nf . was Q .. 9 1, -. ,, ' -- HM jlrgx mmxx:.nf-':.:r::,fL:..f' Ed't 1' 5i.1:.Z'gLi,'i1'5.f:::.::.'f' EST 1 S ,13 1 .il ' ' ' H Q " 3 , l W " - A . - ar es tivers ,, E453 Pe- -ff uf- ' fs , , Manager Robert Hughes, '13 ai I he lsconsln Assistant Editor 4- 5? jzigf-5 En neer Eugene Noyes, '13 , 4 fm . . 1 g Circulation Manager ' Qi! . 1 .1 ev.. .1 1 . . . Dl H hes '15 'V PIE Wisconsm Engmeer e mar 31gEd.' ,I " if-nj, was establishedin1896 DePaTmeg h M124 .Q ' I ' ' ' by the students and Wa 'fer 1 Dec er' 5 It . 1 JE 91 1 -1' faculty of the couege Alumm Edltof l A Y , V ., . ' ' ' s uf ' ' ' ' :I g ' of Engmeermg. The John McKinney' 15 N--5, ' .."' ' , xx ' - V !,,,,A,N purpose of the pub- Campus Editor F ,,.W,ffi, 1- ! 11cat1on is to print Clark Ostefheldf 14 . Qf'5 'Q ,Q-rs, ,H W. ' XX ' . s d s 1 M M, 3. "' papers and art1c1es ASS 'C A V t S anagef 3' ' M W. .W M-A dealing with the latest John YOURS, '14 1 ' ':....,.,.u..,1..r.....i?'b" advances in the en- Ass't Circulation Managers I p ' X wwf. V, , gineering profession Robert Purchas, '14 1 and the work of the James Basey, '14 Q ' ,NVQ . . . . . .1 2, I -Vx ' Umversxty department of research and Publishing Editor s 1-'ffpfv-w-'fr - . . wg, , x experimentation. James Mann, '14 - jeff . gfQf.Qf 1, 1 ,fr 1 lr .' ff ,, 1: g-.71-' M42 . , , gy,f:.,f.A7.-N. 1 - l 'fr A114312 ' "" ' 1 H flu.. 1 114531 QV ,V -JK 'I 'tn' U 1 ,n'1fgfffQ,,Ief' 1 p 3 .i l ll l ll 1 1 . jf f- 'I 1 , 1 ,ig il 1 xl'-2 " . lil fi. gr.. I if rv, . , -ff W" ,.f'ffsgl Bloecher Purchas D. Hughes Young Basey , . N5 Osterheld Mann Stivers R. Hughes McKinney Noyes X 5.1. QUEQ 'f Q Fil ' gni.LLQrFy-5 l.MflFi 1 2 1 G2 rwtfzdzr '1 ,--- -A 1 -A ,X ' - l f Qi 9 A 1. ' 1 .1 l Mm? " ,, sr ..... -1 322 ' Q.-:E 12155-vs -11:2-jx R U V. A - giwgx its X 13g5,ff+:f?",xf :gag 1 1 W ' rv. 1, 1 ' . 1' - C- -1 ' 2 , 1-4 '- M ,, N74?Zg1,Z?f,jg I yy .a 4 .,,, rj . . .C-NA 7,X,:, 1,.k.rX I 11.5 RJ. K -:,1.v--,Ti V nvwyk V - f , ,. af' , L" ffn f ,lin fs Nsggzw 5 vsp . ""','fiq!f!'71 pq . :fV"'v'j .fiwcfr Wlgggfl' " 'C' "e' ff if ' X Af-M . . N we " gf , 1 1- vi. .,. 1, x N-. ' H NW EEff'i'V'f"' 'if Y 'T -flap . T U-elfiiigffr m'mfQU3S:i??m WM 'iff YH gfifif ' K Ck 5325514 Wigiffhfs, 1 N aim. ir Ei.f'ffiiQ1i2f'iquilif i xfiigfsifjzegh ' 2:!EWf1,'11 Q .. RX ef-1f2a2frraf.,. '-ihnfiiivs' V f ,Y 1 'gsiriiyirm Wgifvffi yiiprirk ,Ho .mis-g5!'11,:w,, wi 11,2-.. -K 1, .im5,a. 2 Y ufifizi.::?f:-.1e:-vmw,3?g1ainJ'- J, 1 Ilifieiiixfvzs. 5525554 9" Alflziiiri ' ' Wffefvfiliif f i ' -"' :. fir' :': :.:::- src: rf ' ' ' ?fl5r5ff"'?' ir gwf-1 - 5 - , mf--.:.:a.., The W 1scons1n Alumni :1'v2'1:i ,.,.4jgs.,k,.5'?i,-' :J--1 -r a i . mam-z.:q':z:I' 'LT - f .. Magazine T Ai 4 Official Organ of the Alunmi Assciation ' my I IN an l ' of the University of Wisconsin. Alumni Headquarters 'W if - - 8 21 st t st t. M d' The Alumni Mag'az1ne L , P L ha e ,ogfeg 1 font ouis . oc ner, , enera ecre ary , A Theodore R. Hoyer, '12, Assistant Secretary ' ,W-.-f f'QCgII mg tbg falgg that tu 1112 hjztz gn "A Magazine Aiming to Preserve and Streng- ,--i fr heat then the Bond of Interest and Reverence of in N ll lung, Eng agu, lung, lung agmff the Wisconsin Graduate for His Alma Mater." l A. A 'WPTQP' Exectuive Committee mf rf' g 3, gl Geo. A. Buckstaff, L-'86 'Wi4fQ::., 1 if", '-IE Alumni Magazine was President f7Yi H V li founded in 1898 for the Mary F' Connor, ,86 X A ' ' ' f . V' -P 'Cl t ,xv "1,- "X, giumuismgilui of C...faz,i?:,.,2f,1, A ' fl V Q alumni in touch with the Recording Secretary g ' Q ' ' V a present day activities of Chas. N. Brown, L-'81 Qig- the University. It is Treasurer L xx, , Q . . Dr. Albert J. Ochsner, '- Q U- 3 . k,,' IZ. distributed among mem- ,84 Q- I H bers of the Alumni Lynn S- Pease, ,86, '.V- Association. L-'91 It 5 '-rm" " ""i ' "" 'A' Mrs. C. R. Carpenter, 1 , 2 :wa 1 . R-1 L i ,87 l X 1 Thomas R. Lloyd- 1 Hx .A-,.. .. -v,, - Jones, 'Q6 X Lf ,fur-1. ,5e'f'fi' -HQ' .1 .:"f T,-'ij:i l 'Z ' ' I V' -,. gfilfrikiiirwl .W vim ,' X '11 . P' ' .x x .1 ,.- 1. Lochner 1 THE OFFICE 323 L if r . 1 H , x H -Y?-.ff el 'SLEQXE Li' 5.251 3, 'f..13'f-wE"! , fvfw,+wx--1- fi :ik-n 3. 'gm ' fc., TN .A .Q .12 P f -'Q f.. f , I x QF - , f41f,. --1, W - ,Q ffm .Ne A TgE.asQ:?N"E 1 J SS k ffm f.. 3 1, Q ., .5 or- nsf- , . 1'-wx". ,-A 'fl'- 2. xx , , I A, I.-kv-4 pg , W, X ,lk T5 .,,. 1 , H or Y- is 1 f, f 1 - --1 W Y h Ls . ,- . V .1-f -N... .. A nm will 1- . X 41 LL TV Xxx MQ., WJ . .. 4 'I - -' . . ,f T --Y' ' '- -1 ,, - A fin, -. .-,-.......4..-N--...,..,N Av- I v: evgzig .,..- mi -. j 1- ,.-ff' - ri' f ' .X 3, .- ' .,,, H ' 'i ' . ' as 14? ig 'Vie -. ' . -N ' N - ' any I' 2- 5 -gg 5-W'-:., - ' ' ,kixvliiff-' ' .r -WI' 1-.f is . ,, ifimiliwanee- f', . HT 1' fwlsazxg x -1 N Q fliffi-Iffiu Cfzgiifi ff', M it H , " , life sfwliiililri'f1i"f'sf' f x"E'?-25315152 GWR,'7'3!'f'V'?l!i:if?Ell5 2795 lg: X I PM jgjszflsssimti --A4 ,1 fill gg5ggwif.':iff2e3SQ3Q?:s NX ff-Qwx il ,-i513,fzinif1iifi25i. lfillifzilku ,vf 'fe -V L.. , a W .-. ..... I 4 " . - f . Y313',"7.. 'E::.1::ri.:"' Editor-in-Chief ' ' Q .- K it --.,,:f,....,-..., ,. V - M555nq:v:.i::::,n-g::.':::.fg2.3 JO H a'f'C-21W-2, 13 5 ' ' 'A " A 3' 'J515 I B ' M , 5 BABGER6 e usmess wager l iii! ,z1 "i Y ? U qu, F- ' . ' , ' . ' h Robert Lamson, '13 ' f :eg 1 ' 1 f.3:QJQf ' . . A , Ralph Crowl, '15 V ,, ZLL. 1372-'Qi ' i C 1SCOnS11'1 t Ctlc N , V Editorial Associates ' ,A gf if Joseph Bollenbeck, '15 l HE Athletic Bulletin Olga pressentin, '13 i , i is published for. the Harlow Bradley, ,13 V , 1 V I ' Athletic Council by W,11iam Richardson ,ll 3 V " ', T""'- a student staff. It 1 ' .,,, ., V 1 , 1, is devoted to the Ralph Crowl, ,15 X lk .f ff f .. interests of athletics Merril Skinner, '14 I . ' I ' ,J , in the university, ! A ' ' .-.. .N 1',.'.' M and fU1'1'1iSheS PTO' Business Assistants 1 1 A Al V. ' 1- grams forthe athletic , VVVV ' events throughout Paul Kelly' 14 Lv xox x l u xl xx: rl the year- Since its LCOI1 Kahn, '14 V I l Q, " organzation in 1911, TQ' ff 1 ,.V. it has been distributed free throughout the Q, ff, ,f V student and business sections of Madison, rf' ' and the high schools throughout the state. ' xg- , ll i' 1 fu f' ' , 5 in" Y Y W Y VY N V V I I , 'I v W X x J Q ' y zf- 'T f .1 A 1 i m.,,,.M 2 -1 V f f-,xfB.A,,,.- ' 7,,jyff!':YxXziA1 ,. y 'f 5 ilxlii 1 fl -iff, .- ,-1 1 ul: yr' "" """"-I ,jfzlg,f:.:.-.12 1-ii '1 'nr . 'Q A4 :gn I V he V.1.i . owl- -," , lg? Z A 5 ' "XL .,fJ4l',' ,, , , --wlfyyy. . Wattawa Crowl Bollenbech McCormick Pres sentin Hollen Skinner Kelly Kahn 324 f . .5 1' I 1 1 X ' IP. 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