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

 - Class of 1915

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 712 of the 1915 volume:

Hhe BADGER' Copyright 1014 BY Stanley Hollen AMD Ralph SCromiAssembled and published by the Class of i9i5ofthe University of Wisconsin at MADISON Volume Number Twenty-NineSenator Robert M. La fbllette Wisconsin's Most Illustrious Alumnus  rfu. ;t • xi 'V-'C •—• -wj • • T'«V. . , MEMraE! ■yw ' i ft Mlfclia mrifcrfrtVV- x’-'"■ . O k. The half century that, has passed has l»ecn filled with the successful achievements of Wisconsin men who have gone out from the college. During all these years men in under-graduate life have striven and fought, have won glory or suffered disap-pointment; they have lived a life than which no existence could be more real. At the end of four years they, in their turn, have gone out into the world. Many of them are long forgotten; some of them will live forever in the life of Wisconsin. It has l een the peculiar function of the Badger throughout its history to be, as far as possible, the chronicle of a year of the relationships established among Wisconsin men and women. It is the aim of those responsible for this volume to characterize as fairly and justly as possible the? life at Wisconsin as it really is at the present time, to |)ortray the men and women who are now helping to create her manifold activity. We have tried in addition to express in terms of the printer’s art the beauties in Nature that surround our campus. We have attempted also to indicate the progress and prosperity of our university. It seems only fair, then, that this l»ook be taken for what it has tried to lx — not an analysis of the inner workings of Wisconsin men’s minds, or a critical study of Wisconsin men’s action—but rather a reproduction of the grand environment in which Wisconsin men and women have lived, are living, and will always live - a book in which is written the ever-present story of good old Wisconsin. As such, this book, the twenty-ninth volume of the Badger, is open to you. THE CONTENTS PAGE Title Page....................................... 5 Dedication...................................... 6 Senator Robert M. LaFolleite ... 6 Wisconsin Beautiful..............................12 Administration...................................44 College of letters and Science . 40 College of Agriculture........................67 College of Engineering........................75 College of Law................................81 College of Medicine...........................83 Classes..........................................02 Seniors.......................................96 Juniors......................................191 Sophomores...................................107 Freshmen.....................................202 Student Activities..............................202 Honorary Fraternities ... 203 ('lass Societies............................ 219 The Press....................................235 Athletics .... ... 249 The Stage ...................................345 The Platform.................................367 Military.....................................397 Student Government...........................407 Festive Occasions............................415 Fraternities.................................429 Sororities...................................485 Organizations................................509 Lc Badger Salon..............................549 “Follies of 1914”............................570 Finis........................................624 Advertising . 625 Book Index .... ... 685 C--f. is-i iBoarb of (Ciritors Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Classes Editor Organizations Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Photograph Editor Societies Editor Administration Editor Satire Editor Assistant Satire Editor Platform Editor Athletics Editor Assistant Athletics Editor Festive Occasions Editor Women'8 Editor Press Editor Stanley Hollen Ralph S. Growl Henry Richard Murphy Will Asa Foster Royal Arlington Roberts Norris Sanborn Stoltz Harry Jefferson Koch Raymond Cady Mackay Philip Kyle Robinson Fred Mknzo Hall Hugo Boguslawsky Esther Caroline Mansfield Benjamin Henry Bull William Foster Clifford Warren Pease, Jr. Howard Parsons Marshall Mary Hunt Young . Lawrence Belln in a IQ a ID D I ID IE a Q Q ! S c s IQ D1 ID ID I 1 0 ®ije Spirit of tfje ?Hnibersitp The spirit of the university is as indefinable as her motto, Numen Lumen. This spirit means reverence for the great men of the past and deep appreciation of their contributions to the progress of humanity; it likewise means reverence for the future and a determination to make that future best serve mankind even if cherished views of the past require modification. Kach student should eagerly catch from his instructors this spirit and pass it on to his fellows; for in so doing he is doubly blessed. The spirit of the university is to the institution what the soul is to the individual—that imperishable something which ever strives toward the unattainable; and this irresistible striving is that instinct in man which from the time the human race appeared upon the earth has made that rare most worth while. ,A ILt Me ffl i m m id Q ID DQ m 01 BBBBBBBSBBBBSBBBBBEJBBGBBBeSGB  £artl) broppeb tljcSc jetoels from Ijer spenbtljrift fjanbs, jjer tafifect obrrfull. O' pet toe trust—caugfjt up in some bebincr lanbs, Cfjep map not Uifjollp fall to bust.A shady path amid the woods Chequered with many moodsHalf-asleep The willows keep Eternal silence on the shoreThe sleepy woods have all my heart IT here frightened faunsfdo sometimes start And glide away among the trees Like half-forgotten memoriesYon a next nt tree Ou Matched the lives oj many, many menSo from the fruits of earth we rise To mu sings on the starry skiesSurely here On auiet afternoons do naiads come To haunt the shadmvs.A place to dream And send your soul on misty voyages Into the silence and the summer skies.There where the dreaming waters lie Under the shadow of sun and skyAscending and descending ', How many hundreds wending The diverse ways to truth, have come and gone!Fitly linked Gymnasium and library, mind and body, The Greek ideal that molds our modern menSentinel pines Marshalling the magic way to fairylandEven in summer The silver ghost of laughter fills the placen The lure Of winding roads in shadowy woodland places Th owy hat beckon on forever and forever 'Ttuas thtre ue said goodby, my dear, And never you and I, my dear, Shall see the moon and sky, my dear, So tender and so sweet Sunsets that a moment rest Upon the calm lake's quiet breastAnd this— The abode of crew men Through many generationsHere is taught the dignity of labor And the north of primal thingsJVhat need to seek far skies and fairy seas? They lie around us every even-sunPeace, deep peace Is on the lake and by the quiet shore And in the large drift of the lazy cloudsPile high the buildings, wall and dome, Where lau and learning have their home By inland lakeWe are but children of the ancient trees And seek instinctively our native hometnis tratto ttHorlick Seaman Gary Clark Hammond Jones McMahon McCaffrey Mahoney Nelson Note TroUnua Mbs Water Mrs. Buckstaff 45Charles Richard V an Hise, President of the University. B. M. E., University of Wisconsin, 1897; B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1880; M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1882; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1892; LL.D., University of Chicago, 1903; LL.D.. Yale University, 1904; LL.D., Harvard University, 1908; LL.D., Williams College, 1908; I.L.D., Dartmouth College, 1909. BOARD OF REGENTS Charles Richard Van Hisf. . President of the University, Ex-Officio Charles P. Cary . State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Ex-Officio STATE AT LARGE Gilbert E. Seaman . . . Milwaukee Mrs. Florence G. Buckstaff . Oshkosh CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICTS First District A. J. Hoklick . .... Racine Second District F. W. A. Non ..... Watertown Third District E. M. McMahon ... Madison Fourth District Theodore M. Hammond . Wauwatosa Fifth District James F. Trottmax .... Milwaukee Sixth District Miss Elizabeth A. Waters Fond du I.ac Seventh District D. O. Mahoney ..... Yiroqua Eighth District Granville D. Jones ..... Wausau Ninth District Orlando E. Clark ..... Appleton Tenth District Vacant Eleventh District A. P. Nelson . . . . Grantsburg OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS James F. Trottman . . President A. P. Nf.lson . . . Vice-President Henry Johnson, State Treasurer, ex-officio Treasurer H. C. Bumpus . Business Manager M. E. McCaffrey .... Secretary G. L. Gilbert...............................Bursar C. W. Fa run . . . Purchasing Agent 40APPOINTED BY THE REGENTS Mrs. Mary D. Bradford (Resigned) . Kenosha George P. Hambrkcht . Grand Rapids Ernest Copeland . . Milwaukee John E. McConnell . . . LaCrosse APPOINTED BY THE ALUMNI Mrs. Lynn S. Pease . . . Wauwatosa Claire B. Bird . . . . . Wausau Richard Lloyd Jones . . . Madison Rf.v. C. F. Niles .... Menominee APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR W. A. Titus .... Fond du Lac E. B. Belden ..... Racine L. J. Stair ..... B rod head Lloyd-Jone Mr . Lynn S. Pea-e HomhrooM McConnell Titu Bidden Blair Bird 47College of letters anb ScienceCollege of Letters sad Science J yj f if u c n 111) College of letters anb Science Edward Abahel Birge. 4 BK. £E, Dean of the College of Letters and Science. A. B., Williams College 1873; A. M., Williams College, 1878; Ph. I)., Harvard University, 1878; St . I)., Pittsburgh University, 1897; IX. D., Williams College, 1903. Thomas Sew all Adams, 4 BK, Professor of Political Economy. A. B., Johns Hopkins University, 1890; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1899. Charles Elmer Allen, 4 8K, AT, L'E, Professor of Botany. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1899; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1904. Katherine Allen, AI Assistant Professor of Latin. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1887; Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin, 1898. Harry Kendall Bassett, Assistant Professor of English. B. S., Columbia University, 1907; 1. A., University of Wisconsin, 1910. Arthur Beatty, Assistant Professor of English. A. B., University of Toronto, 1893; Ph. I)., Columbia University, 1897. Eliot Blackwelder, -E. BOH, Associate Professor of Geology. A. B., University of Chicago, 1901. Willard Grosvenor Bleyer, 2AX. OA'4 , AT, Chairman of the Course in Journalism; Associate Professor of Journalism. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1896; M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1898; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 19C4. Joseph Granger Bhandt, 1 BK, Assistant Professor of Latin. A. B., Ij wrcnce College, 1903; Ph. 1)., University of Wisconsin, 1911. Friedrich Bruns, Assistant Professor of German. A. B., Wartburg College, 1901; M. A., University of Wisconsin, 1904; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1910. Ralph Stark Butler, Associate Professor of Business Administration. A. B., University of Michigan. 1904. William B. Cairns, AT, Assistant Professor of American Literature. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1890; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1892; Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin, 1897. Oscar Jambs Campbell, Jr., AKK, Assistant Professor of English. A. B., Harvard University, 1903; A. M., Harvard University, 1907; Ph. D., Harvard University, 1910. Barky Cere, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. A. B., University of California, 1902; A. M., University of California, 1903; Ph. D., Harvurd University, 1908. Wayland Johnson Chase, AT, Associate Professor of History. A. B., Brown University, 1887; A. M., Brown University, 1890. Victor Coffin, Assistant Professor of History. A. B., Dalhousie College, 1887; Ph. D., Cornell University, 1893. C o I I e e e of Letters and Science Mia K. A Urn A. Beatty W. G. Bleyer II. C. Bradley J. G Brandt F. Brim B Cerl W. J. Chair C. D. Cool G. C. Comstock F. D. Crawahavr T. H Dickinson R. E. N. Dod e L. W. Dowling J. C. Elaoin F.. C. Elliott C. R. Kish 51C o I I « ic « of Lectors and Science John Rogers Commons, Professor of Political Economy. A. B., Obcrlin College, 1888; A. M., Obcrlin College, 1890. George Cary COMSTOCK, Professor of Astronomy, Director of Washburn Observatory, Director of the Graduate Schorl. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1877: LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1883; Se. I)., University of Michigan, 1907; LL. 1)., University of Illinois, 1907. Charles Dean Cool, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A. B., University of Michigan, 1899; A. M., Harvard University, 1900; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1909. Alfred Lewis Pinneo Dennis, Professor of History. A. B., Princeton University, 1890; Ph. D., Columbia University, 1901. Rollin Henry Dknniston, 2H 1 II, -AK, Assistant Professor of Botany. Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1897; B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1899; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1904. Thomas Herbert Dickinson, ATQ, Associate Professor of English. Ph. B., Ohio State University, 1899; A. M., Columbia University, 1900; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1900. Robert Elkin Neil Dodge, Assistant Professor of English. A. B., Harvard University, 1889; A. M., Harvard University, 1891. Linnaeus Wayland Dowling, - 3, 2AE, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Ph. D., Clark University, 1895. Arnold Dresden, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. S. M. U., University of Chicago, 1905; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1909. Edward Charles Elliott, J K'k, Professor of Education, Director of the Course for the Training of Teachers. B. Sc., University of Nebraska, 1895; M. A., University of Nebraska, 1897; Ph. I)., Columbia University, 1905. Fayette Hkrueht Elwell, BrS, Assistant Professor of Business Administration. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1908. Richard Theodore Ely, 4 BK. AA J , Professor of Political Economy. A. B., Columbia University, 1870; A. M., Columbia University, 1879; Ph. D., Heidelburg University, 1879; LL. D., Hobart College, 1892. Ernst Feise, Assistant Professor of German. Ph. D., University of Leipzig. 1908. Kichakd Fischer. AXI’. Professor of Chemistry. Ph. C., University of Michigan, 1892; B. S., University of Michigan, 1894; Ph. C., University of Marburg, 1900. Carl Bussell Fish, 4»BK, BOIL -AX. Professor of History. A. B., Brown College, 1897; A. M., Harvar i University, 1898; Ph. D., Harvard University, liKK). George Converse Fiske, AT, Associate Professor of Latin. A. B., Harvard University, 1894; A. M., Harvard University, 1897;Ph. D., Harvard University, HKM). William Dodge Frost, 2 z.. Associate Professor of Bacteriology. B. S., University of Michigan, 1893; M. 8., University of Minnesota, 1894; Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin, 1903. Caleb Allen Fuller, X z, Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. A. M., Brown College, 1900; Ph. D., Brown College 1903. Oris Amsden Gage. t BK, 2 z, AA4 , Assistant Professor of Physics. Ph. B., University of Rochester, 1899; Ph. D.f Cornell University, 1909. 52H. H. DennlHon R Ftocbcr M. H. Hororl J.Jmuow H. B. Lalhrup B- W, Jonc F. T. Kelly K. O. Ixwcnien W. K. Ix-onard I. I. F. Lewis E. C. L C. Roeddor 8. Moore E. B McGUvuiy B. Q. Morcui M. C. Otto W. K. Mean well F. A. Porltcr A. 8. l’eaneCollege of Letteri and Science Lucy Maria Gay, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1882. William Frederic Giese, 4 BK, 2AE, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. A. B., Harvard University, 1889; A. M., Harvard University, 1890. Kdward Martini us Gilbert, Assistant Professor of Botany. Ph. B., University of Wisconsin, 1907. John Lewis Gillin, Associate Professor of Sociology. A. B., Iowa College; Ph. B., Columbia University, 1900. Stephen Warren Gilman, BPS, 4 A 1 2 1 , Professor of Business Administration. LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1899. Scott Holland Goodnight, K£, Associate Professor of German, Director of the Summer Session. A. B., Eureka College, 1898; M. A., Eureka College, 1900; Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin, 1905. Michael Francis Guykr, 22, Professor of .oology. B. S., University of Chicago, 1894; M. A., University of Nebraska, 1890; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1900. Martin Henry Hakrtkl, Assistant Professor of German. B. S., St. Charles College, 1895; Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1901; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1906. Arnold Bennett Hall, ASP, 4 AO, Assistant Professor of Political Science. A. B., Franklin College, 1904; J. D., University of Chicago, 1907. Walter Wilson Hart, «I»BK, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. A. B., University of Chicago, 1901. Vivian Allen Charles Henmon, 4 BK, 22. ATtt, Professor of Education. A. B., Bethany College, 1895; A. M., Bethany College, 1899; Ph. I)., Columbia University, 1905. Ralph Henry Hess, Assistant Professor of Political Economy. B. 8., Colorado Agriculture College, 1897; M. S., (Colorado Agriculture College, 1903; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, BK)8. William Dixon Hikstand, Registrar of the University and Secretary of the Faculty. Alexander Rudolph Hohlfeld. Professor of German. Ph. I)., University of Leipzig, 1888. Stanley K. Horn beck, Assistant Professor of Political Science. Frank Gaylord Hubbard, 4’BK, X'k, Professor of English. A. B., Williams College, 1880; Ph. I)., Johns Hopkins University, 1887. Leonard Bose Ixgeksoll, 4 BK, 2! 2, Associate Professor of Physics. B. S., Colorado College, 1902; Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin, 1905. Joseph Jastrow, t BK, -Z, Professor of Philosophy. A. B., University of Pennsylvania, 1882; A. M., University of Pennsylvania, 1885; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1886. LOUIS KahLENBERG, Director of the Course in Chemistry, Professor of Chemisty. B. Sc., University of Wisconsin, 1892; M. So., University of Wisconsin, 1893; Ph. D., University of Leipzig, 1895. Frederick Thomas Kelly, Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages and Hellenistic Greek. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1891; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901. Alexander Kerr, Emeritus Professor of Greek Language and Literature. A. B., Beloit College, 1855; A. M., Beloit College, 1858; Litt. D., Beloit College, 1912. M(’ M Putin A. Iti' un W T. Root G. 8'iowcrmiin W. A. .Scott R. C. MicS. ll F C. Sharp 15. II. SI inner 15. Stcldtuiaun E. II. VunVIeck T. K. Uwlulii II. F Wei R. II. Whitbeck I- B. Wolfeneon O. P. Watt P. G. Wriglhlaon C. D ZdanowiriCollege of Letters and Science John Louis Kind, 4 BK, ATA, Assistant Proftssor of German, Secretary of the German Department. A. B., University of Nebraska, 1889; A. M.f University of Nebraska, 1901; Ph. I)., Columbia University, 1996. David Klein, 2E ♦AT, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A. B., University of Illinois, 1900; M. A.. University of Illinois, 1907; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1910. Francis Craig Krauskopf, 1E, -X, ♦AT, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A. B., University of Indian , 1994; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1907; Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin, 1909. Edward Kremerh, AT, Director of the Course in Pharmacy, Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Ph. Ci., University of Wisconsin, 1886; B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1888; Ph. I)., University of Goettingen, 1890. Arthur Gordon Laird, ATM, Associate Professor of Greek. A. B., D lhousie College, 1889; Ph. I)., Cornell University, 1891. Henry Burrowes Latiirop, ♦BK, Associate Professor of English. A. B., Harvard University, 1889. Charles Kenneth Leith, - E, AX2, Acacia, Professor of Geology. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1897; Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin, 1901. Victor Lkniier, 2E, PA, AX2, Acacia, Professor of Chemistry. 1 1). D., University of Pennsylvania, 1898. William Ellery Leonard, BOB, Assistant Professor of English. A. B., Boston University, 1898; A. M., Harvard University, 1899; Ph. D., Columbia University, 1904. Ivey Foreman Lewis, Z'k, 1»BK, - E, Assistant Professor of Botany. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1902; M. S., University of North Carolina, 1903; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1908. Chester Lloyd-Jones, ♦BK 4»H, 2AE, Associate Professor of Political Science. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 19( 2; Ph. 1)., University of Pennsylvania, 1900. Evandkr Bradley McGilvary, KA, Professor of Philosophy. A. B., Davidson College, 1881; A. M., Princeton University, 1888; Ph. D., University of California, 1897. Herman William March, ♦BK, 2E. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. A. B., University of Michigan, 1904; A. M., University of Michigan, 1905; Ph. I)., University of Munich, 1911. William Stanley Marshall, ♦ !, Associate Professor of Zoology. B- S., Swarthmore College, 1888; Ph. 1)., Uriversity of Leipzig, 1892. Lawrence Martin, 1'E, Associate Professor of Physiography and Geography. A. B., Cornell University, 1904; A. M., Harvard University, 1900. Max Mason, ♦T, 2E, PA. Professor of Mathematical Physics. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1898; Ph. I)., Goettingen University, 1903. Joseph Howard Mathews, 2E, AX2, Assistant Professor of Physical Chemistry. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1903; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1905; M. A., Harvard University, 1990; Ph. I)., Harvard University, 1908. Lois Kimball Mathews, 4 BK, AT. Dean of Ho men, Associate Professor of History. A. B., Leland Stanford, Jr. University, 1903; A. M., Leland Stanford Jr. University, 1904; Ph. I)., Hadeliffe College, 1900. Warren Judson Mead, 2E, 2N, Assistant Professor of Geology. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1900; M. A., University of Wisconsin, 1908. R T Ely K. O. Hubbard Cl C Fhlcs K. H H. k K. A Gilmore XV. U. Frost C. IJoyd Joih b A. Her A. Dresden P If. Wyatrom E. Kwiww F I. Prtvunn H. W. March Iv. A Horn I.. Martin W M. Smith 57Collect of Letteri and Science Charles Elwood Mendenhall, 4 BK, 2E, Professor of Physics. B. S., Hose Polytechnic Institute, 1894; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1898. Robert Bell Mich ell, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A. B., University of Toronto, 1900; A. M., Harvard University, 1901; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1911. Samuel Moore, Assistant Professor of English. Bayard Quincy Morgan, AXP, ♦BK, Assistant Professor of German. A. B., Trinity College, 1904; Ph. D., University of Leipzig, 1907. Dana Carlbton Munro, ♦BK, A1 Professor of History. A. B., Brown University, 1887; A. M.. Brown University, 1890. Paul Henry Nkystrom, Assistant Professor of Political Economy. Ph. B., University of Wisconsin, 1909; Ph. M., University of Wisconsin, 1910. Julius Emil Olson, 'PT, Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1894. James Milton O’Neill, ASP, Associate Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory. A. B., Dartmouth College, 1907. M. Vincent O’Shea, Professor of Education. B. L., Cornell University, 1892. Max Charles Otto, 4 BK, Assistant Professor of Philosophy. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1900; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1908; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1911. James Bertram Overton, 2E, Associate Professor of Plant Physiology. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1894; Ph. 1)., University of Chicago, 1901. Edward Thomas Owen, 2JE, 'PT, M)'P, Professor of Romance Languages. Ph. D., Yale University, 1900. Frederic Logan Paxson, 1 BK, Professor of History. B. S., University of Pennsylvania, 1898; M. A., Harvard University, 1902; Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1903. Arthur Sperry Pearsb, -H, Associate Professor of Zoology. A. M., University of Nebraska, 1904; Ph. D., Harvard University, 1908. •Eduard Prc kcsch, Assistant Professor of German A. M., University of Chicago, 1901; Ph. D., University of l.eipzig, 1905. Charles Malta dor Purin, 4 BK, Assistant Professor of German. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1907; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1908. James Francis Augustine Pyre, B0II. Associate Professor of English. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1892; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1897. Mazyck Porcher Havenel, AMPO, ATQ, Director State Hygienic Laboratory. M. D., Medical College of South Carolina. Louis Kiiriiart Rebkr, 4»BK, PK2, Dean of the University Extension Division. B. S., Pennsylvania State College, 1880; M. S., Pennsylvania State College, 1885; Sc. D., Pennsylvania State College, 1908. Frank Otis Heed, 4 BK, AT, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A. B., Amherst College, 1899; A. M., Harvard University, 1904; Ph. D., Harvard University, 1905. •Paul Samuel Keinsch, AT, Professor of Political Science. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1892; LL. B., University of Wisconsin, 1894; Ph. D.f University of Wisconsin, 1898. Frederick William Hoe, 4 BK, AA4 , Assistant Dean of the College of Letters and Science, Assistant Professor of English. A. B., Wesleyan University, 1897; M. A., Columbia University, 1904; Ph. I). Columbia University, 1908. ASM P R.vrnrl S. W. Gilman K Bl»ek welder J M O'Neill F. C. Kremknpf F. J. W«d A. N Wlnebdl J. H Common College of Letter and Science John Hanson Roebuck, Assistant Professor of Physics. A. B., University of Toronto, 1902; Ph.D., University of Toronto, 1905. Edwin Carl Loth a r Clemens Roeddkh, t BK. Associate Professor of German Philology. A. B., Grand Ducal Gymnasium of Bruchsal, Baden, 1891; A. B., University of Michigan, 1893: A. M., University of Michigan, 189-1; Ph. ! ., University of Michigan, 1898. Winifred Trkxler Hoot, Assistant Professor of History. A. B., Princeton University, 1902; Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1908. Edward Alsworth Boss, 4 BK, 4 rA. Professor of Sociology. A. B., Coe College, 1880; Ph. D., Joints Hopkins University, 1891; LL. D., Coe College, 1911. Edward Bunker Schlatter, KKK, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A. B., Dartmouth College, 1903; A. M., Harvard University, 1904; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1909. William Amasa Scott, TBK, AA 1 Director of the Course in Commerce, Professor of Political Economy. A. B., University of Rochester, 1883; A. M., University of Rochester, 1887; Ph. I)., Johns Hopkins University, 1892; LL. 1)., University of Rochester, 1911. George Clarke Sellerv, I»UK, AT, Professor of History. A. B., University of Toronto, 1897; Ph. I)., University of Chicago, 1901. Frank Chapman Sharp, 4 BK. X4 , Professor of Philosophy. A. B., Amherst. College, 1887; Ph. I)., University of Berlin, 1892. Grant Showkrman, Professor of Latin. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1896; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1897; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1900. Ernest Brown Skinner, ZZ, B0II, Associate Professor of Mathematics. A. B., University of Ohio, 1888; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1900. Moses Stephen Slaughter, TBK, AKE. Professor of Latin. A. B., Dc Pauw University, 1883; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1891. Charles SumnerSlichteh, 'MiK. ZZ, ZX, Professor of Applied Mathematics. B. S., Northwestern University, 1885; M. S., Northwestern University, 1887. Charles Augustus Smith, TBK, Assistant Professor of History. A. B., University of Kansas, 1908; M. A., Yale University, 1909. Charles Forster Smith, XT. Professor of Greek and Classical Philology. A. B., Wofford College, 1872; A. M., Wofford College, 1875; LL. D., Harvard University, 1910; Ph. D., Leipzig University, 1881; LL. D., University of Arkansas, 1910. Hugh Allison Smith, TBK, Professor of Romance Languages. A. B., University of Missouri, 1897; A. M., University of Missouri, 1898. Benjamin Warner Snow, ZZ, AT, Professor of Physics. B. S., Cornell University, 1885; Ph. D., University of Berlin, 1892. Daniel Starch, Assistant Professor of Education and Psychology. Edward SteidtmaNN, ZZ, Assistant Professor of Geology. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1906; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1907; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1910. Susan Adelaide Sterling, Assistant Professor of German. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1879; M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1896. Earle Melvin Terry, ZZ, Assistant Professor of Physics. A. B., University of Michigan, 1902; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1904; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1909. 00College of Loiters and Science J. L. Kind A. G. Laird M. S. Slaughter J. S. Evans K. M. Griffith ].. It. IngcTioll J. B. OvertonCollect of Letters end Science Thomas Klingenhkrg Urdaiil, Professor of Political Economy. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1891; M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1892; Ph. I)., University of Wisconsin, 1897. Edward Burr Van Vleck, 4 BK, 4 X0, 2£, Professor of Mathematics. A. B., Wesleyan University, 188-1: A. M., Wesleyan University, 1887; Ph. I)., University of Gottingen, 1893; LL. D., Clark University, 1909. Ernst Karl Johann Hkinkich Voss. Professor of German Philology. Ph. D., University of Leipzig. George Wa ;nKit. 4 BK, -Z, Assistant Professor of Zoology. Ph. C., University of Michigan, 1893; B. A., University of Kansas, 1899; M.A., University of Michigan, 1903. James Henri Walton, Jit., 2H. 4 AT. Z'k. -Ml. Associate Professor of Chemistry. B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1899; Ph. D., IIeidcllx rg University, 1903. Howard Frederick Weiss, 2Z, PA, Director of the Forest Products Laboratory. Ph. B., Yale University, 1905. William Linn Westermann, 4 BK, ‘I’AB. TH, Associate Professor of History. A. B., University of Nebraska, 1894; A. M., University of Nebraska, 1890; Ph. I).. University of Berlin, 1902. Hay Hughes Wiiitbeck, -Z, Associate Professor of Physiography and Geography. A. B., Cornell University, 1901. William Holme Williams, Professor of Semetic Languages and Hellenistic Greek. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1870. Alexander Newton Winchell, 1 BK. 22, ‘M'A, Professor of Mineralogy and Petrology. B. S., University of Minnesota, 1890; M. S., University of Minnesota, 1897; I). Sc., University of Pnris, 1900. Louis Bernard Wolfknson, 1 BK, Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages and Hellenistic Greek. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1901; A. M., University of Wisconsin, 1902; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1907. Henry Charles Wolff, 22, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1897; M. S., University of Wiseoitsin, 1898; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1908. George Edward Woodberry, Lecturer in English Literature. Edwin Campbell Woolley, TK 'k, Assistant Professor of English. A. B., University of Chicago, 1898; Ph. D., Columbia University, 1901. Philip Graeme Wrightson, Commandant, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, First Lieutenant, U. S. Infantry. S. B., University of Chicago, 1900; S. M., University of Chicago, 1902. Karl Young, 4 BK, Associate Professor of English. A. B.f University of Michigan, 1901; A. M., Harvard University, 1902; Ph. D., Harvard University, 1907. Casimir Douglass Zdanowicz, I BK. A TO, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A. B., Vanderbilt University, 1903; A. M. Harvard University, 1905; Ph. D., Harvard University, 1900. 62College of Letters and Science Edward A. 13irgr Dean of the College of Let tore and Science fllHistorical Library New “Libe" Wing Science I hill The Y. M. C. A. l-flthrop Hall Colie[« of Letters and Science Biology Building University Club Forestry Building Heating Plant Along Lake Shore 05 Administration Chemistry BuildingCollege of Lettors and Science North Hall South Hall Observatory Clinical Building Athletic Annex COCollie of AgricultureCollege of Agriculture College of Agriculture Harry Luman Rubs ELL, 4 BK, 2Z, AZ, Dean of the College of Agriculture, Director of the H'isconsin Experimental Station. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1888; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1890; Ph.D., John Hopkins University, 1892. Alexander Septimus Alexander, Professor of Veterinary Science. F.H.A.S., Edinburgh, Scotland, 1882; M.D.C., University of Chicago, 1897. Stephen Moulton Babcock, OAX. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Emeritus. A. B., Tufts College, 18o0; Ph.D., Goettingen University, 1879; LL.D., 'Tufts College, 1901. Burk A. Beach, AV, Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science. D.V.M., Ohio State University, 19(19. Gustav Henry Benkendorf, Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry. B. S., Agric., University of Wisconsin, 1910. Leon .1. Cole, Associate Professor of Experimental Breeding. A. B., University of Michigan, 1901; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1900. Edmond Joseph Delwiche, AZ, Associate Professor of Agronomy. Branch Experiment Station, Ashland. B. S.A., University of Wisconsin, 1900; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1909. Edward Holyoke Farrington, AZ, Professor of Dairy Husbandry. B.S., University of Maine, 1881; M.S., University of Maine, 1883. Edwin Brown Fred, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Bacteriology. B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1908; Ph.D., University of Goettingen, 1911. James Garfield Fuller, AZ, Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry. B.S. Agric., University of Wisconsin, 19C4. Frederick Brown Hadley, 22, Acacia, Associate Professor of Veterinary Science. D.V.M., Ohio State University, 1907. James Garfield Halpin, Associate Professor of Poultry IIusbandry. B.S.Agric., Cornell University, 1905. Edwin Bret Hart, — Z. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Chemist to the Experiment Station. B.S., University of Michigan, 1907. Edwin George Hastings, 2AK, 2Z, AZ, Professor of Agricultural Bacteriology. B.S., Ohio State University, 1898; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1899. Kirk Lester Hatch, Professor of Agricultural Education, Secretary of the Agricultural Extension. B.S., University of W isconsin, 1909. William Arnon Henry, Emeritus Professor of Agriculture. B.Agr., Cornell University, 1881); I).So., University of Vermont, 1901; D.Sc., Michigan Agricultural College, 19u7; D.Agr., University of Illinois, 1909. Benjamin Horace Hibbard, Professor of Agricultural Economics. B.8.A., Iowa State University, 1898; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1902. Andrew Winkle Hopkins, XAX, Agricultural Editor, Professor of Agricultural Journalism. B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1903. Robert Francis Howard, AZ, Assistant Professor of Horticulture. B.S., University of Missouri. 1908; M.S., University of Nebraska, 1912. fiH College of Agriculture S. M. Babcock K. L. Hatch G. H. Bbnkendohp E. H. Farrington B. H. Hibbard C. H. Bi ntino F. B. Hadley J. G. Fuller L. It. Jonkb G. C. Humphricy C. E. Lkr Ocock It. F. Howard 1). H. Otih 69College of Agriculture George Colvin Humphrey, AZ, Professor of Animal Husbandry. B.S., Michigan Agricultural (College, 1901. Edward Richard Jones, AZ, Associate Professor of Soils. B.S.A., University of Wisconsin, 1905; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1908. Lewis Ralph Jones, 2E, Professor of Plant Pathology. Ph.B., University of Michigun, 1889; Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1904; Sc.D., University of Vermont, 1910. Carl Emil Lee, 2 2, Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry. B.S., North Dakota Agricultural College, 1897; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1909. Elmer Vkrnrr McCollum, Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. B.A., University of Kansas, 1903; M.A., University of Kansas, 1904; Ph.D., Yale University, 1906. Abby Lillian Marlatt, Professor of Home Economics, Director of the Course in Home Economics. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College; M.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1890. Emerson R. Miller, K'k. Acting Assistant Professor of Plant Chemistry, Chemist to the Pharmaceutical Experiment Station. Ph.C., University of Michigan, 1892; Ph.M., University of Michigan, 1893; B.S. (Chem.), University of Michigan, 1894; M.S., University of Michigan. 1805. James Garfield Milward, AZ, Assistant Professor of Horticulture. M.S.A., University of Wisconsin, 1909. James Garfield Moore, AZ, Associate Professor of Horticulture. M.S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1905; M.Hort., Michigan Agricultural College, 1909. Ranson Aba Moore, Professor of Agronomy. Christian Percival Norgokd, AZ, Associate Professor of Agronomy. B.S.A., University of Wisconsin, 1900. Daniel Henry Otis, Professor of Farm Management, Assistant Dean of the College of Agriculture. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1892; M.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1897. John Langley Sam mis, 4 AT, Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry. M.8., University of Illinois, 1899; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1905. Alden Lkmcombk Stone, Assistant Professor of Agronomy. Henry Charles Taylor, Professor of Agricultural Economics. B.Agr., Iowa State College, 1896; M.S.Agr., Iowa State College, 1898; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1902. John Lawless Tormey, AZ, Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. B.S.A., University of Wisconsin, 1907. William Edward Tottinoham, ‘f K4 , t»AT, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. B.Sc., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1903; M.Sc., University of Wisconsin, 1909. Harlow Leston Walstkr, AZ, 2E. 4 AT, Assistant Professor of Soils. B.S.A., University of Wisconsin, 1908. Andrew Robinson Whitson, 2, Professor of Soils. B.S., University of Chicago, 1894. 70A D Sion J P Samim- R. A Moore J. L Tornwy J. O. Moore H. C. Tuylor A. 8. Alexander E. B Fred K. G. Hoatin A. W. Hopkin C. P. Noqtmrd J Q. Sm.il.n. A. R WhiwonStock Pavilion Avenue of Firs H. L. Russel Dean of College of Agriculture 72Campus ok the College or Agriculture The Iforec Barns, Stock Barns, I log Pens and n Number of t he Inhabitants Thereof 73College of Agriculture Horticulture Building Agrio Chemistry The Dairy Croup and the Chicken Farm Entrance to Agricultural Main Hall 74College of engineeringC « I I g « of Engineering College of engineering Frederick Eugene Turneaurb, TBII, 22, Dean of the College of Engineering. C.E., Cornell University, 1880; Doe. Eng., University of Illinois, 1905. Murray Charles Beebe, X4 , TBII, Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1807. Edward Bennett, Professor of Electrical Engineering. E.E., Western University of Pennsylvania, 1897. Alexander Graham Christie, 2 Z, Associate Professor of Steam and Gas Engineering. B.S., Toronto University. Charles Ives Coup, 2 2. Assistant Professor of Hydraulic Engineering. B.S., Kansas University, 1903; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1911. Fred Duane Crawshaw, 4 FA, Professor of Manual Arts. B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 1890; M.E., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1908. Robert Conrad Disouk, 4»BK, TBII, 22, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.L., University of Wisconsin, 1903; B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1908. Arthur Lawrence Goddard, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Practice, Superintendent of Shops. B.S., (M.E.), University of Wisconsin, 1890. Edwin Chapin Holden, i’l'A, 2 2, Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. B.S., College of the City of New York, 1893; E.M., Columbia University, 1890. Robert McArdle Kkown, K2, Assistant Professor of Machine Design. B.S., University of New Hampshire, 1901. William Spaulding Kinne, 4TA. TBII, 2 2, Assistant Professor of Structural Engineering. B.S. (C.E.), University of Wisconsin, 1994 Edward Dyer Kingman, Assistant Professor of Railway Engineering. Ph.B., Yale University, 1907. Orr Louis Kowalkk, 4 rA, TBII. 2 2, Associate Professor of Chemical Engineering. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1906; Ch.E., University of Wisconsin, 1909. Jesse Benjamin Kommf.rs, TBII, Assistant Professor of Mechanics. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1900. John Givan Davis Mack, TBII, Professor of Machine Design. B.S., Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1887; M.E., Cornell University, 1888. Edward Rohe Maurer, 4 A0, TBII. Professor of Mechanics. B. C.E., University of Wisconsin, 1890. Daniel Webster Mead, TBII, 2 2, Professor of Hydraulic Engineering. C. E., Cornell University, 1884. Adam Yause Millar, Assistant Professor of Drawing and Descriptive Geometry. B. S., University of Illinois, 1897; M.S., University of Illinois, 1901. William David Pence, AT ft, TBII, 2 2, Professor of Railway Engineering. C. E., University of Illinois. 1895. James David Phillips, TBII, 22, Professor of Drawing, Assistant Dean of the College of Engineering. B.S., University of Illinois, 1893. John Reese Price, TBII, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.S. (E.E.), University of Wisconsin, 1905. 76W. S. Kirn H. T. Hume . R. M. Keovro G. A HooJ A. V. Millar J D. Phillip W D. Ponce I C. I. Corp Smith K. It. Maurer W. D. Varaum It. C. Diuque A. L. Goddard O. L. Koualke 77 College of Engineering John Wesley Shuster, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.8., University of Wisconsin, 1899. L KONA HD SewaLL Smith, B0II, 2£, Associate Professor of Topographic and Geodetic Engineering. B.S. (C.E.), University of Wisconsin. 1890; C.K., University of Wisconsin, 1895. Halsten Joseph Berfohd Tiiohkfxson, TBII. 2S. Acacia, Professor of Steam and Gas Engineering. B.8., University of Wisconsin, 1898; M.E., University of Wisconsin, 1901. Leslie Flanders Van Hagen, TBII, Assistant Professor of Railway Engineering. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1904. William Harrison Varnum, Assistant Professor of Drawing and Design, Pupil of Academic Julian, Rome, iqii. James Webster Watson, 1 K2, TBIT. 2 2, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1902. Oliver Patterson Watts, AA I , 4 BK, 2 E. Assistant Professor of Applied Electrochemistry. A. B., Bowdoin College, 1889; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1905. Morton Owen Withey, X l , 4 BK, TBII. 2 2, Assistant Professor of Mechanics. B. S., Dartmouth College, 1904; C.E., Thayer School of Civil Engineering, 1905.H J. Thorkelson K. M. ShroJy L. F. Van liujran 1). W Mead L. 8. Smith K. H. Norris J W. Watson M. O. Withcy J. W. Shutter Dean F. E. Turrvraurc E. C lioMrn E. llwiwit J. R. PriceMining Engineering Hydraulics Laboratory Engineering Building The ShopsCollege of HaloCollege of lUto Hahky Sanger Richards, OKN, J»BK, I A t , Dean of the Law School, Professor of Law. Ph.B., University of Iowa, 1892; LL.B., Harvard University, 1895; LL.D., University of Iowa, 1904. Henry Winthrop Ballantine, AKE, Professor of Law. A.B., Harvard University, 1900; LL.B., Harvard University, 1904. Eugene Allen Gilmore, AKE, 4 BK, HKN, Professor of Law. A.B., Do Pauw University, 1893; LL.B., Harvard University, 1899. Bunn VV. Jones, 'PT, 4 A4 , Professor of Law. A.B., University of Wisconsin, 1870; A.M., University of Wisconsin, 1870; LL.B., University of Wisconsin, 1871. Ernst Gustav Lokknzkn, ♦BK, AX, Professor of Law. Ph.B., Cornell University, 1898; LL.B., Cornell University, 1899; J.U.D., Goettingen University, 1901. William Undekiiill Moore, SX, 1 A1 , OKN, Order of the Coif, Professor of Law. A.B., Columbia University, 1900; A.M., Columbia University, 1901; LL.B., Columbia University, 1902. John Barber Parkinson, Emeritus Professor of Constitutional and International Law, Vice-President of the University. A.B., University of Wisconsin, 1800; A.M., University of Wisconsin, 18(53. Howard Leslie Smith. BOB, 4»A4 , Professor of Law. A.B., University of Wisconsin, 1881; LL.B., University of Wisconsin, 1885. 82College of iWebicmeCollege of Jtlebicine Charles Kussbll Bardeen, Professor of Anatomy, Dean of the Medical School. A.B., Harvard University, 1893; M.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1897. Harold ( ornelius Bradley, AT, Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry. A. B., University of California, 1900; Ph.D., Yale University, 1905. Charles Henry Bunting, BOII, N2N, AOA, 22, Professor of Pathology. B. S., I niversity of Wisconsin, 1890; M.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1901. Joseph Sprague Evans, ATS2, 2E, 4 A2, Professor of Clinical Medicine, University Medical Adviser. A. B., Haverford College, 1895; M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1899. John Augustine English Faster, BOI1, t P2, 2 2, Professor of Physiology. B. Sc., Maryland Agricultural College, 1899; M.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1905. Arthur Solomon Lovenhart, 4 BK, 2 2. Professor of Pharmacology and Toxicology. B.S., Kentucky State University, 1898; M.S., Kentucky State University, 1899; M.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1903. Walter Joseph Meek, ATQ, i»BK, 2 2. PA, Associate Professor of Physiology. A.B., University of Kansas, 1902; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1909. William Snow Miller, 2 2, Acacia, Associate Professor of Anatomy. M.D., Yale University, 1879. Mazyck Pohcii er Havknki., ATfl, AMPO, Professor of Bacteriology, Director of the State IIygenic Laboratory. M.D., Medical College of South Carolina. Robert Van Valzaii, Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. A.B., Princeton University, 1904; M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1908. 84Administration 3bbittonal .Ifacultp D. Starfh G. L. Gilbert (Bursar) J. B. Parkinson (Vice-Prra.) It. Van Valiah A. B. Flint Smit’i M. V. O’Shea II. I.. Mi lie Battlement ’’ (Done in eSarooa! by A. W.) Special Departments £s rljool of iflusftc Louis Adolpiik Cobrne, ♦All, Adelphic, Professor of the History and Science of Music, Director of the School of Music. Ph.D., Harvard University, 1905; Mus. D., Olivet Michigan, 1910. Peter William Dykema, Professor of Music. B.L., University of Michigan, 1895; M.L., University of Michigan, 1896. Arthur Ware Locke, Assistant Professor of Music. A.B., Harvard University, JQOj. Fletcher Andrew Parker, ♦AO. Emeritus Professor of Music. Graduate in Music, Boston School of Music, 1886. Alice Pecan, AX 12, Assistant Professor of Music. Graduate of Nett' England Conservatory of Music, 1888. Department of $fjpsical Cbucatton George Wolf Chler, Professor of Physical Education, Director of the Department of Physical Education. ■ C.E., Pennsylvania Military College, 1885. James Claude Eubom, Assistant Professor cf Physical Education. M.D., Medical College of Virginia, 1889. ('lark Wilson Hetiierinoton, ♦AO, Professor of Physical Education. A. B., Leland Stanford Unitersity, 1895. William Joseph Juneau, BOII, Assistant Professor of Physical Education. A.B. University of Wisconsin, 1904. Walter Ernest Mean well, ♦K. As sis ant Professor of Physical Education. M.D., Baltimore Medical College, 1909. Blanche M. Trilling, Director of the Women's Gymnasium, Assistant Professor of Physical Education. 86Frederick William Rce Assistant Dean of the College cf Letters and Science Chairman of Student Interests Committee Lois Kimball Mathews Dean of WomenAdministration Louis Eiiriiart Rbber, 4 K2, 'I’K'h, Dean of the University Extension Division B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1880; M.S., Pennsylvania State College 1885: Sc.D., Pennsylvania State College, 1908. SECRETARIES John Lewis Gillin, Secretary of the Department of General Information and Welfare, Associate Professor of Sociology. A.B., Iowa College; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1906. William Henry Ligiity, K2, Secretary of the Department of Correspondence Study. Ph.B., Cornell University, 1894. Paul Frederick Voelker, Secretary of the Department of Instruction by Lectures. M.Di., Iowa State Normal College, 1901; Ph.B., Drake 1906; A.M., Drake,1907. SPECIAL ADVISORS Paul W. Black, Assistant in Community and Social Institutes. H. E. Dearholt, Director of the Bureau of Health Instruction. William H. Dudley, Director of the Bureau of Visual Instruction and Extension Lecturer in Ornithology. Charles W. Holman, Assistant in Community Institute Work. Ford H. MacGregor, Assistant Professor, Chief of the Municipal Reference Bureau. Edward J. Ward, Advisor for Civic and Social Center Development. 88Administration Jfacuity Arthur Beatty, Assistant Professor of English. B.A., University of Toronto, 1893; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1897. Ralph Starr Butler, Associate Professor of Business Administration. A.B., University of Michigan, 1904. Wayland Johnson Chase, AT, Associate Professor of History. A. B., Brown University, 1887; A.M., Brown University, 1890. Peter William Dykema, Professor of Music. B. L., University of Michigan, 1895; M.L., University of Michigan, 1896. D. C. Faber, Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. George Albert Hool, Associate Professor of Structural Engineering. S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1905. Cyrii. Methodius Jansky, Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.A., Valparaiso University, 1891; B.S., University of Michigan, 1904. Paul Henry Xeystrom, Assistant Professor of Political Economy. Earle Bertram Xorris, OTA, Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1904; M.K., Pennsylvania State College, 1908. Annie Maria Pitman, Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek. Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1903. Edward Marvin Sheai.y, TBII, Assistant Professor of Steam Engineering. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1904. Walter McMynn Smith, Librarian. B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1890. Laurence Charles Burke, Assistant Librarian. B.L., University of Wisconsin, 1901. Hester Coddincton, Assistant Librarian. William Henry Dudley, Assistant Librarian. B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1892. Mary A. Cook, Library Assistant. B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1913. Flora Neil Davidson, Library Assistant. B.L., University of Wisconsin, 1901. Arlene Grover, Library Assistant. B.L., University of Wisconsin, 1898. Helen Hutchinson, Library Assistant. B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1910. Isabella Jane McCulloch, Library Assistant. B.L., University of Wisconsin, 1897; B.L.S., University of Illinois, 1904. Mrs. Sarah Helen Miner, Library Assistant. Ruth Pauline Miner, Library Assistant. B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1905; B.A., Wisconsin, Library School, 1907. Amelia France Pyre, Library Assistant. B.L., University of Wisconsin, 1903 Erna Caroline Rf.inking, Library Assistant. B.A., University of Wisconsin, 1910. Delia C. Sanford, Library Assistant. B.L.S., University of Illinois, 1900. soTHE FACULTY Mathf.w Simpson Dudgeon, AT A, 4 A4 , Director; Library Administration; Currant Sociological Material. M.A., Raker University, iSq$; LL.B., University of H'is-consin, iSq8. Mary Emogene Hazeltine, Preceptor; Reference Work and Bibliography. B.S., Wellesley College, i8qi. Elva Lucile Bascom, KA0, Book Selection. B.A., Allegheny College, i8q4; B.L.S., Mete York State Library School, iqoi. Mary Frances Carpenter, Library Literature, Supenisor of Revision, Librarian. BA.., Smith College, 1890. |fig Marion Humble, AAA, Children's Literature. Ethel Farquahar McCollough, Library Administration, Library Equipment. B.L., University of Wisconsin, iSqj; B.L.S., University of Illinois, iQog. ,- « Helen Turvill, Cataloguing, Classification, and Library Economy. B.A., Wisconsin Library School, iqo6. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Charles Richard Van Hise, President of the University. Harry Lloyd Miller, i AK, 1 BK. Assistant Professor of Education, Principal of the Wisconsin High School. A.B., University of Kansas, 1902. Edward Asahel Bihgk, Dean of the College of Letters and Science. Harry Luman Russell, Dean of the College of Agriculture. Edward Charles Elliott, Professor of Education, Director of the Course for the Training of Teachers. Joseph S. Evans, Professor of Clinical Medicine, Medical Adviser. SUPERVISORY COUNCIL Edward Charles Elliott, Professor of Education. M. Vincent O’Shea, Professor of Education. Vivian Allen Charles Henmon, Associate Professor of Education. Daniel L. Starch, Assistant Professor of Education and Psychology. Harry Lloyd Miller, Assistant Professor of Education. («. F. Wells, Instructor in Education. 90Administration Henry Winthrop Hallantine, Professor of Law. Born in 1880. Took preparatory work at Oberlin Academy (Ohio), then entered Harvard University, graduating with degree of A.B. in 1900, and degree of LL.B. in 1904. Spent the next seven years in practicing law in San Francisco, during which time he was also lecturer in Law at the University of California and at the Hart College of Law. In 1911 he left practice to teach and was appointed first Dean of the newly organized Law School of the University of Montana, 1911-13. Peter William Dykkma, Professor of Music. Born at Grand Rapids, Michigan, 1873. Was graduated from the University of Michigan with degree of A.B. in 1890. Taught in Aurora High School (Illinois) for two years and from 1898 to 1901 in Indianapolis. Took graduate work at Columbia University 1904, and private study of voice and theory in Berlin, Germany 1910. Director of Music and Festivals in Ethical Culture School, New York City, 1908—1913. Author of “Festivals and Plays” and incidental music. Edwin Brown Fred, Assistant Professor of Agriculture Bacteriology. Born in Middleburg, Virginia, 1888. Received B.S. degree from the Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1907, and M.S. in 1908. Assistant Bacteriologist Virginia Experiment Station, 1909. Took Ph.D. degree at University of Goettingen, Germany, 1911. Bacteriologist of the Virginia Experiment Station, 1912 13. Andrew Winkle Hopkins, Agricultural Editor, Professor of Agricultural Journalism. Born in Columbia County, Wisconsin, 1880. Attended Wingra High School, the first township high school in the state. Was graduated from the University of Wisconsin, degree of B.A. in 1903. Took work in Agriculture at Iowa State College, and then taught at Racine, Wisconsin. Was a meml er of the staff of the Wisconsin State Agriculture Journal for three years, and for the next five years was editor of the Wisconsin Farmer. At present is secretary of the W isconsin Live Stock Breeders Association and member of the Advisory Council of the Wisconsin County Life Conference. Stanley Kuhl Hornbkck, Assistant Professor of Political Science. Born 1883, Franklin, Mass. State Preparatory High School, Boulder, Colorado. Attended the University of Colorado and the University of Denver, taking B.A. degree from the latter, 1903. Taught in the high school at Golden, Colorado, 01Administration 1903—4. Was first Rhodes Scholar from Colorado, appointed in 1901. Oxford University, Christ Church (College), Honour School of Modern History, 1904—7. Degree of Ph.I)., University of Wisconsin, 1911. Instructor in Chekiang Provincial College, Hangchow. China, 1909—12, and in Fengtien Law College Mukden, China, 1913. Edward Dyer Kingman, Assistant Professor of Railway Engineering. Born 1885, Holliston, Massachusetts. Attended Framingham Academy and Yale University, graduating with the degree of Ph.B. in 1907. Was employed by the Pennsylvania Railroad during 1907 08. Entered U. S. Reclamation Service and was employed on the Ticton Project at North Yakima, Washington for nine months. During 1909 had charge of installation of cable lines and construction work of the Seattle Electric Company, Seattle, Washington. Was in charge of projection on two units of the Kuhn Reclamation Projects in California, 1911. Instructor in Michigan Agricultural College and designer for Michigan State Highway Commission, 1911-12. Emerson R. Miller, Assistant Professor of Plant Chemistry. Born 1802, Bascom, Ohio. Took B.A. degree at the University of Michigan and graduate work at Marburg, Germany. Professor of Pharmacy in Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1895 1905. Chief Chemist, Cuban Experiment Station, 1905 0. Returned to Alabama Polytechnic Institute as Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, 1906-13. James Milton O'Neill, Associate Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory. Born in Victor, N. Y., 1881. Prepared at Canandaigua Academy. Was graduated with B.A. degree from Dartmouth College, 1907. Was Master of English at Hotchkiss School, 1907-9. Studied law at the University of Chicago and Harvard University. Assistant Professor of Oratory, Dartmouth College, 1909 13. Member of the editorial board of the Public Speaking Review. Harlow Lester Walster, Assistant Professor of Soils. Born 1885, in Sauk County, Wisconsin. After graduation from Spring Green High School, taught for four years. Took B.S.A. at University of Wisconsin, 1908 and was instructor in soils 1909-12. Appointed Austin Scholar in l otany and chemistry at Harvard University, 1912 13. Georoe Edward Woodberry, Lecturer in English Literature. Born 1855, Beverly, Mass. Philips Exeter Academy and Harvard University. On the faculty of the University of Nebraska, 1878, and again 1880-1882. Was an unattached writer from 1881 to 1891 when he l»eeame a member of the fueulty of Columbia University. Professor of Comparative Literature, 1891-1904. Is well known as an author of prose and poetry and as an editor of the works of poets. Commencement 1913 SUNDAY, JUNE 15 3:45 P. M.—Armory Hull. Baccalaureate exercises. Address by President Charles R. Van Hise. MONDAY, JUNE 16 10:00 A. M.—Upper Campus. Ivy exercises of the Graduating Class. 2:30 P. M.—Armory Hall. Class Day exercises. 8:00 P. M.—Orpheum Theatre, (’lass play by members of the graduating class. TUESDAY, JUNE 17 5:00 P. M.—Upper Campus. Maypole dance. G:30 P. M.—Armory Hall. Alumni dinner. 8:00 P. M.—Orpheum Theatre. Repetition of class play. 11:00 P. M.—Lower Campus. Pipe of peace ceremony. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18 8:30 A. M.—Upper Campus. Senior Picture. 8:45 A. M.—Upper Campus. University procession. 9:30 A. M.—Armory Hall. Commencement exercises. 2:45 P.M.—Armory Hall. Orchestral concert by Bach Symphony Orchestra. 4:00 to 6:00 P. M.—The President’s House. Reception to graduating class, Alumni and other friends of the university by President and Mrs. Van Hise. 8:00 P. M.—Lathrop Hall. Alumni reception and promenade concert, followed by a ball. 93Commencement i«ij Class 2Dap Cxerctses MONDAY, JUNE 16. 10:00 A. M. UPPER CAMPUS Address of Welcome John Kingsley Livingston Ivy Planter , . George Francis Potter Ivy Oration .... Quincy Journey Jones Ivy Ode .... Agnes Woodworth Dickerson Farewell to Buildings ..... Sumner Huber Slighter Potter Plants the Ivy ro« the Class or 1913 ARMORY IIALL 2:30 P. M. Anton Edward Onsrud Professor Julius Olson Nell Ruebena Bundy Charles LaSalle Jamison John Gordon McKay Edmund Burke Shea Laura Esther Perky Clark Hallam Getts Gladys Wilhklmina Lange Edgar Dow Gilman Miriam Josephine Robinson fM Presentation of Memorial Acceptance by Faculty Cla « History Class Day Oratory Class Statistics Farewell to Underclassmen Junior Response MusicDown thk "Hili ' r k ths Last Time $tpe of $eace Ceremony LOWER CAMPUS Pipe of Peace Oration . . .... John Pugh Davies Junior Acceptance . .... John James Jirgal COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 9:30 A.M. ARMORY HALL COMM ENCE MENT ORATORS Alvin Cakl Rkis John Robert Mankgold Belle Fligelman George Simon Wehrwbin Harold McLean Wilkie Thk Procession 95Senior FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Albert Theodor Sands Marjory Anna Davis Hoy Lodawick Replinobr Carl Samuel IIarpkr Walter Daniel Powell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant -at- A rms S'anrlH SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Eugene Conrad Van Gent Georgia Willett a Miner Maude Eunice Nkprud Joseph Aloybius Becker Benjamin Reed Brindley Albert Theodor Sands . . President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Sergeant -at-Arms Van Gent Becker RcplinRcr Neprud Miner Daw Harper Brindley Powell 90Seniors Jfirst Semester Committees ADI I SOU) COMMITTEE—Albert Theodor Sands, Chairman; Marjory Anna Davis, Clark Hallam Gctu. Clarence Larnard Haugen, Samuel Silknun Hickox, Dorrit Osann, Merrill Edmond Skinner, John Bruce Tasker. SENIOR PLAY COMMITTEE—Harvey Clarence Hartwig. Chairman; William Oakley Conway, Director; John Angus Burrell, Helen Dorsey Harrison, Winifred Maude Keith, John Bastian Nelson; Harold Sigvold Ofstic, Eugene O'Neill. DINNER DANCE COMMITTEE—Kenneth Foes Layman, Genera! Chairman; Everett Robert Brewer. BANQUET COMMITTEE—Louise Anne Schocnkbcr, Chairman; Walter Sargent Bemis, Helen Margaret Calhoun, Mary Regina Cameron, James Henry Murphy. DAS'CE COMMITTEE—Ernest Archie Peterson, Chairman; Stephen Chase IV., James Peter Gillis, Homer Allen Piper, Helen Seymour, Margaret Sundet. MEMORIAL COMMITTEE -Clark Hallam Getts, Chairman; Arthur Hadden Alexander, Benjamin Reed Brindley, Henry Francis Duckart, Agnes Mary Hall, Maude Eunice Neprud, Dorrit Osann, Frederick Julius Schmidt. INVITATION COMMITTEE Raymond Charles Lange, Chairman; Claude Emil Broders, Paul Fred Graf, Martha Otclia Gaffron, Alvin Tandberg, Gladys Evelyn Wheeler. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE—Arthur Holmes Brayton, Chairman; Edwin Albert Dettmann, Alfred I aurenee Godfrey, Harold Inland Merkel. FINANCE COMMITTEE- Carl Samuel Harper, Chairman; Everett Robert Brewer, Edwin Albert Dettmann, Eugene O’Neill, Alvin Tandberg. econt Semester Committees EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE—Walter Meyer Heymann, Chairman; Caroly n Elizabeth Allen, Wallace larstcr Brandel, Helen Margaret Calhoun, Carl Edgar Dietze, Walter George Erdman, Alfred Paul Haake, John William Mathys, W'altcr Daniel Powell, Robert Christian Wahl, Milton Bryan Williams. FINANCE COMMITTEE- Benjamin Reed Brindley, Chairman; Margaret Elizabeth Jane Godfrey, Walter Meyer Heymann, Paul John Kelly, Raymond Charles Lange, Kenneth Foss Layman, John Bastian Nelson, Eugene H. O'Neill, Perc George Schley. CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE- George Thomas Bresnahan, Chairman; Margaret Armstrong, Arthur Holmes Brayton, Grace Burgard, Marjory Anna Davis, Winifred Belle Goodrich, George Herbert Austin Jenner, Lctitia Helen McOuillan, Dorothy Pringle, Mary Torrey Roudebush, Robert Ridgeway Stafford, George Henry Wildcman, Arthur W illiam Zinkc. SENIOR CANt.S— Eugene H. O'Neill, Chairman; Robert Parker Butler, Frederick Hall Ryan, John Bruce Tasker. MEMORIAL COMMITTEE—Arthur Lucius Myrland, Chairman; Arthur Hadden Alexander, Benjamin Reed Brindley, Henry Francis Duckart, Agnes Mary Hall, Neale Frederick Howard, Maud Eunice Neprud, Dorritt Osann, Frederick Julius Schmidt. INVITATION COMMITTEE—Raymong Charles Lange, Chairman; Claude Emil Broders, Paul Fred Graf, Martha Otelia Gaffron, Alvin 'Tandberg, Gladys Evelyn Wheeler. ALUMNI COMMITTEE—Paul John Kelly, Chairman; George Allen Bush, Ernestine Emma Chase, Anne Livingstone Henderson, Harold Lcland Merkel, Clark McKinney Ostcrhcld, Marjory Helen 'Taylor, Florence Marie Weiss, Ming Dan Wong. TRUSTEES Harold Sigvold Ofstie, Mary Anderson Gedney, Eugene Conrad Van Gent. PLAY COMMITTEE—John Bastian Nelson, Chairman; John Angus Burrell, Helen Dorsey Harrison, Winifred Maude Keith, Frances Lauder, Harold Sigvold Ofstic, Eugene II. O’Neill, Louise Anne Schoenteber. MEN'S ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Perc George Schley, Chairman; George Koehler Baum, Morgan Edward Cartier, Stephen Chase IV., Raymond Ixe Cuff, Harold Marvin Davis, Carl Samuel Harper, Ernest Herman Hoppert, Jay Martin, Edward Columbus Nathan, Oscar William Stolt , Albert Robert Tormey. WOMEN'S ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Margaret Elizabeth Jane Godfrey. Chairman; Agnes Scanlan Grady, Catherine Esther Head, Mary Wright Kabat, Martha Gillette McClenahan, Gladys Miller, Craoline Ruth Morris, Lucile Robertson, Vera Ix rraine Sieb, Vera Louise Smith, Margaict Sundet, Helen Agnes Williams. CLASS SINGING COMMITTEE—Kenneth Foss Layman. Chairman; Sidney Bacharach, Ralph Partridge Bradish, Marian Lorraine Davies, Josephine Frances Glidden, Sylvia Adeline Hollingsworth, Gertrude Adelc Lundberg, Edna Mohr, Gertrude Anne Saisman, David Wilson Wcart. Class Sap Officials Address of Welcome Eugene Conrad Van Gent Ivy Planter.......................Carl Iverson Ivy Oration . . Edward Anthony Krueger Ivy Ode . . Mildred C. Caswell Farewell to buildings . Clark H. Celts Class History . . Arthur H. Brayton Class Oration . . Alfred P. Haakc Farewell to Underclassmen . Agnes M. Hall Junior Response Gustave dc Neven W’right Class Statistics Presentation of Memorial . A. L. Myrland Farewell Address . Eugene Conrad Van Gent Pipe of Peace Oration . John James Jirgal Junior Acceptance . . Benjamin H. Bull 07Seniors 100Seniors Carolyn Allen Molly GnliwyAP S ikU "Ocdc" Van Onu Pa" Davis 102 Howard Jones Carl Harper -Hod" OfctloSeniors William John Aberg Madison “Bill" Law 4 AA Iron .Cross Earl Raymond Adlincton Viroqua "ad" Engineering Red Triangles Editorial Staff Wisconsin Engineer (4); Band (2); Orchestra (2). Arthur Hadden Alexander . H'elUjley, Mass. “sheep” Agriculture p t»AO Varsity Football (a), (3), (4); Freshman Football; Swimming (2); Track (1), (2); Senior Memorial Committee; Inner Gate; Star and Arrow; Trident; Yellow Helmets. Thesis:—Shrubs in Wisconsin. Their Relation to landscape Gardening. Carolyn Elizabeth Allen . . Milwaukee Letters and Science KKI Entered as Sophomore from the University of Washington. Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Witlvnx; W. A. A.; Bowling Team (3); Vice-President S. G. A. (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). Thesis—The Static Quality in the Religion of Robert Browning. Kaustine Alston . . Hamilton. Ohio ‘•fuzzy” letters and Science DB4 Entered as Junior from Butler College Thesia—Fiuphuism in Gcrcnc’t Romances. Fred Lkland Alter . . . Manitowoc “fritz" Engineering U. VY. Civil Engineering Society Thesis—Design of a Two Hinged Steel Arch. Arthur Joseph Ai.tmkykr . . Dr Pert “art" Letters and Science Thesis—The Proposed Stock and Bond Law for Wisconsin. Charles Thomas Anderson . Washington, Iowa “andy" Letters and Science ATft Sigma Delta Chi; White Spades; Student Court (4) Daily Cardinal, (2); Athletic Editor, (3); Assistant Managing Editor (4), Business Manager (4); Wisconsin Magazine (3), (4); Athletic Editor 1914 Badger; Badger Boat Club; Artui. Thesis—Bonds of Public Utility Companies Compared with Farm Mortgages as an Investment. 103Seniors Ruth Clarissa Andrus . . . Madison Moms Economics ASA Thesis—A Study in Wholesale Prices Reuben Christian Anglebeck . . Merrill "rube" Letters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Beloit College Artus Thesis—The Need of Publicly Supplied Recreation. Myron Lavercnk Armour . . Mondovi Agriculture Live Stock Club, Secretary and Treasurer (4); Smoker Committee (2). Thesis-Comparison of Rations for Work Horses. Margaret Armstrong . . Phoenix, Arizona Letters and Science XU Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Phi; Co-Ed Sphinx; Wisconsin Magazine; Badger Board (3). Thesis—Ruskin. Matilda Arnkson . . . Bar neve Id Letters and Science Entered as Senior from Whitewater Normal Thesis—History as Shown by Literature of 1830-1840. George Nienstedt Arris . . Grand Rapids “frenchy" Agriculture Agricultural Literary Society Thesis—Cranberry Culture in Wisconsin Esther Lavinia Austin "oyster" Letters and Science Eagle River Castalia, Secretary (3), Treasurer (4). !—Ms Thesis Course—Mathematics. Ellsworth Dunham Ayers . Albion Agriculture Entered as Junior from Milton College Grafters' Club Thesis—The Temperature of Water in its Relation to Forcing Tomatoes. KMSeniors Edward Andrea Babcock . . Madbon “bab” Pharmacy Class Treasurer (2); Badger Boat Club; Engineer Car-dinil Launch, Coaching (2), (3). (4). (5). Thesis—The Germination of the Seeds of Medicinal Plants. Sidney Bachakach . . . Dixon, llinoit “jimmie” Letters and Science Yellow Helmets; Junior Play; Badger Board (3). Thesis -Sub-Standard Risks in Life Insurance Leo John Bachhuder . . Mayvill Agriculture U. W. Band (2), (3), (4), Lieutenant (3), Captain (4); U. W. Orchestra (3), {4); Harcsfoot Orchestra (3). Thesis—-The Effect of I .cad and Alcohol Poisoning of the Male Upon the Following Generation. Bessie T. Baer . . . . Baraboo Letterr and Science Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal Thesis—Cytologies I Studies on Mclamspora Balsam-cum P. K. Archie Bainbridge . . Blanchardville Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Beloit College Live Stock Club; College Baseball (2); Varsity Baseball (j). Thesis—Comparison of Rations for W ork Horses George Herbert Baker % Marshfield "lake” Engineering Thesis- Terminal Situation in Chicago Curtiss Munroe Barbour . Berkeley, Cal. Engineering ‘ITA Entered as Sophomore from the University of California. A. S. M. E. Thesis—Tests of a Stirling Boiler with Roney Mechanical Stokers. Arthur Jackson Barclay . Madison “hark” ‘‘cap” Engineering Cadet Corps, First Lieutenant (2), Captain (3), Major (4); University Orchestra (5); Civil Engineering Society. Thesis—Shrinkage Stresses in Reinforced Concrete. 105S e n i o r ■ Idaii Marik Barnett . . . Neenak Letters and Srifncr IIB+ Entered us Junior from Lawrence College Mystic Circle Thesis The Political and Financial Backing of George R. Clark During His Campaigns in the .Middle West Between 1871 and 1881. Selma Henrietta Bartmann . Marshfield “samxiy" Letters and Science German Play (3), (4); Germanistischc Gesellschaft; V. W. C. A. Thesis—The Treatment of Nature by Fritz Reuter Grace Dilla Baskerville . . Madison letters and Science AAA V. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Round Table; W. A. A.; Baseball (1); Bowling (2); Hockey (3). Thesis—Ruskin's Idea of State Education Stella Edith Baskerville . . Madison Letters and Science AAA V. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); S. G. A. Board (2); Round Table. Thesis Course—Carlyle Norman Douglas Bassett . Chicago, Illinois "smiley” letters and Science AA Track (3), (4), “W;” Badger Board (3); Glee Club (l)» (2), (3), Manager (3); Union Vaudeville (2), (3) 4 ; Haregfoot (1). Thesis- The Reception of the Works of Robert I«ouis Stevenson. George Koehler Baum . Kansas City, Mo. "elementary” letters and Science Football; Track; Monastics Thesis—Analysis of the Banking Facilities for the State of Missouri. Paul Mell Beach .... Racine "rex" Law K I J»AA Entered as Senior Law from the University of Chicago Yellow Helmet V ictor Van Brck .... “vie” letters and Science Thesis Course—Political Economy .Madison l(WSeniors Joseph Aloysios Becker . . Hurley “joe” Agriculture Alpha Zcta; Track (a). (3), (4), “W"; Cross Country (3), (4), “W;" Class Secretary (4). Thesis—Orchard Soil Management Letters and Science Lewis Gladys Beitler . . Bloomington Entered as Junior from Lawrence College Thesis Course—Shakespeare Kerman Anslow Bennett . . Lancaster Commerce ♦AO Thesis—Scientific Management Ralph William Bennett H'aterjord “shorty" Agriculture Agricultural Literary Society; Class Basketball (1). Thesis A Study of Three Different Rations as They Affect Growing and Fattening Swine. Ida Bettina Benson . . . Madison “benny" “Ida b." ✓ Uerr and Science Thesis—Bacteriology of Dish-Washing Walter Julius Berger . Milwaukee “WALT" Commerce ATS! Thesis—Cost Accounting in a Jobbing House Burchard Peter Bernard . . Maytille “burch" Commerce Commercial Club; I’. W. Band (l)f (2), (3). (4), Vice-President {3), (4): U. W. Orchestra (1), (2), (3), (4). Thesis—Apportionment Accounts Grace Loucks Best . . Freeport, Illinois Letters and Science ArA 'Diesis—Thackeray’s Mode of Procedure in Writing ‘The Newcomen.” uiM.m ,v»ii u ,• 11 in miiu: 107Seniors Ivan Adair Bickklhaupt Aberdeen, S. Dak. “binky” Engineering r- ao Iron Cross; Haresfoot Club (2), (3). (4), Manager (a); Chairman Engineer ’ Minstrel (a); Junior Hay; U-W. Circus (3); Union Vodvil (4); Author 1914 Harcs-foot Play; Sphinx (2), (3), President (4); Wisconsin Engineer (4): Badger Board (3); Trident; Yellow Helmet; A. S. M. E.; Daily Cardinal, Boa id of Directors (4). Thesis—-The Organization and Patent Litigation of the Bell Telephone Company. Clarence William Bin .el . . Milwaukee “dino” Commerce AT Thesis—Modern Municipal Budget Procccdurc I.uka Blackburn . . Mount Eernon, Ind. Letters and Science Mae Belle Blai dei.l . . Darlington '■browner” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Plattcvillc Normal Thesis—The Organization of the Mormon Immigrations. Walter Phillip Blokcher Madison Engineering Triangle Tau Beta Pi; Civil Engineering Society; Union Board I Thesis- A Study for the Rc-arrangemcnt and Centralization of Railway Facilities in the City of Madison. William Clayton Boaki»man . New Richmond “boardie” Agriculture Crew (l), (2), (3); College Crew (2); Badger Boat Club, Secretary (3). Emilir Anna Boelsinc . . Madison letters and Science Thesis- Thomas Hardy as an Author of Tragic Fiction. Genevieve Adeline Bond Lahefield, if inn. Letters and Science ATA Entered as Sophomore from Morningsidc College Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Cardinal (3); Badger Board 6). (4); Co-Ed Sphinx (3); Castalia; Y. W. C. A ; Pan-Hellenic Secretary (3). 108Senior William Ryland Boorman . Grand Rapids “ry “borky" LfUtfS and Sc inter Junior Claw Play; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3). Thesis:—'Hie Status of Women in Recent Immigration. Jessica May Boorsk . . Milwaukee “iesi” Letters and Science AHA Pythia: Y. W. C. A. Thesis:—-The French in Morocco from 1904 to Date. Klmkr Martin Borgs son . Oconomotvqc “borcie" Commerce Entered as Sophomore from Beloit College Thesis:—History of the Gold Reserve Myron William Bowen . Richland Center “squke” Letters and Science Artu 'Diesis:—Correlation of the Tariff with Prices for the Period 1825 to 1914. Charles Ei.morr Boyd . . Marinette “chas" Letters and Science U. W. Glee Club (2) {3); University Quartet {2); Y. M. C. A., Cabinet (3), (4). Director (4)-Thesis: — Geology and Geography of Marinette County William Joseph Boyd . . . Sturgeon Ray “bill" letters and Science Thesis:—Group Insurance Ralph Partridge Bradisii . . . LaCrorse "uabb” Commerce AA t Claw Secretary (3); Athletic Board (3); Inter-College Basketball (l), (2), (3); Inter-Class Basketball (1), {2); (3) Badger Boat Club; Commercial Club; Monastic ; Friar . Thesis Course:' Financial History of the United States. Clara Vivian Bradley . . . Madison Home Economies Thesis:—Buying on the Installment Plan. tooCharlf, Harlow Bradley Milwaukee “babe” Engineering 4TA Wisconsin Engineer. Advertising Manager (4). Thesis: -Extraction of Turpentine and Rosin from Wood by Steam Distillation and with Volatile Solvents. Wallace Lester Brakdbl . . jl t7cc » • • “BRANtfY" Entin erini RED TRIANGLES White Spades; Eta Kappa Nu; Class Trustee (3); Busi-new Manager 1914 Badger; Athletic Bulletin, Business Manager; Manager Engineers' Minstrels (4); Student Conference (2); Prom Committee (3). Thesis: The Measurement of the Blinding Effect of Street Lumps. Rose Katherine Brandt . . . Osceola “billy" loiters and Science Entered as Junior from Oshkosh State Normal. Choral Union; Germanistischc Gescllschaft. Thesis:—Religious Ideas as Portrayed in Wolfram's Perdval. Till if. Clara Brandt . . . Milwaukee "terrible til" Letters and Science Round Table Thesis Course:—Shakespeare. Albert Braxn .... Oshkosh Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Oshkosh Normal A rthi.'r Holmes Brayton . . Lyons. I out a letters and Science ATA Iron Cross; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Cardinal (1); (2), (3) (+). Skyrocket Editor (2). (3), Managing Editor (4) ; Badger lioard 3); Publicity Chairman Junior Prom (3); Publicity Chairman University Circus (3); Junior Play; Monastics. Thesis:- Development of the Special Feature Story in the I ast Twenty Years. Harold Rf.nsuaw'Brayton . . . Ripen "JAXILS" Letters and Science Entered a Junior front Ripon College U. W. Band (3); (4); U. W. Orchestra (4). Thesis: The Determination of Potassium by the Co-balti-nitratc Method as Compared with the J. Lawrence Smith Method. Marion Fi.orilla Breck . . . Milwaukee Home Economics W. A. A.: Swimming (2); Castalia; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Wisconsin Country Magazine; Euthenics Club, Treasurer (3) 110Seniors Inga Martha Bkeukakn . . Deerfield letters and Science Thesis:- American Critizism of Ibsen. Charm. Ai.bkrt Brf.it . . . H’avpaea “char” Engineering A. S. M. E. Thesis:—Commercial Tests of Bearings Roy Albert Brekdkl . . . Milwaukee “bren” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Normal U. V. Band (3), (4;, First Lieutenant (4), President (4); U. W. Orchestra (t), (4); Ilarcsfoot (3), (4). 'Diesis:—Financial History of Milwaukee, 1904-1914. William Robert Bri.ri.ton . . . Lodi “motorcycle bill" Agriculture Thesis:- Rations for Yearling Draft Colts. George Thomas Bresnahan . . Sterling, II!. “bowse,” “mike" letters and Science ♦K2 Entered as Sophomore from the University of Illinois. Class Secretary (3); Varsity Track (3), (4), “W”; Varsity Croat Country (3), 4),“W’ Captain (4); Clata Cross Country, Manager (2); Student Conference (4); Friars. Thesis:—The Sugar Industry of the West Indies. Everett Robert Brewer . . . Madison “rbd” Commerce BOH Clast Football (1), (2); W'rcstlinc (2); Athletic Board (4); Inner Gate; Yellow Helmets. Thesis:—Analysis of the Uniform Warehouse Receipt Act. Francis Lbo Brewer . . Richland Center Law Entered as Senior from Whitewater Normal Student Court, Chief Justice (5); Board of Directors, W'isoonsin Daily News; l,a Follette Law Club. Allan Briggs ... St. Paul. Minn. Letters and Science ♦AO Thesis:—-The Social Philosophy of Albert Brisbane. illSeniors Herman Oswald Brill . . • . Columbus •'pklsidkn r” Istiers and Sc is nee Thesis:—Readjustment of Fraternal Insurance. Benjamin Reed Brindley . . . LaCrosse “joe” l.t!lcrs and Science BttH Iron Cross; Football Manager (4); Assistant Football Manager (3); Student Conference (3); Sphinx (2), (3), (4); Class Treasurer 4). Thesis:—Francisque Sarccy, the Critic Bessie V'era Brittell . . . Milwaukee “bess” Lessees and Science AHA Filtered a Sophomore from Western College for Women, Oxford, Ohio. Girls’ Glee Club. President (4); Red Domino Club, T reasurcr (4); Gcrmanistische GeselUchaft,Vice-President (4). Ciju.dk Emil Broders . . Monroe “brody” Engineering Fla Kappa Nu; Wis S nsin Engineer; Student Conference 1,4); Thesis:—The Proper Proportioning of Resistance Steps in Automatic Motor Starters. Harkikite Card Brown . Denver, Colo. Letters and Science r B Entered as Junior from Denver University. ’Fhcsis:—Women of the Nineteenth Century. Hazel Irene Brown . . . Madison Letters and Science Euthenic Club 'ITicsis:—American Criticism of Tennyson. Jknoisf. Brown...........................Oshkosh Is (tees and Science KKP Entered as Sophomore from Oshkosh Normal. Thesis:—Woman in Chaucer. I.ouiftr. Withee Brown . . . Madison 1.fliers and Science IIB4 Entered as Junior from Lasell Seminary. Thesis—Byron’s Relation with leading Men of letters. 112Seniors Malcolm Carter Brucf. . . Seattle, Wash. “malc" Commerce ♦ra Wisconsin Magazine, Business Manager (4); Union Board, Secretary (4); General Chairman Homccom-ingU); Student Conference (1); Scabbard and Blade; Monastics. Thesis—Strength and Weakness of Madison’s Railroad Facilities from Standpoint of Shipper and Merchant. Lester Frank Bkumm . . . Madison "les” Com merer Thesis -Sliding Scale Regulation of Prices and Rates of Dividends. Dean Kennedy Brundacb . . Grand Rapids letters and Science Sophomore Honors; Artus. Thesis—The Distribution of Immigration to America. 1899-1910. Emil Buehlkk.........................Alma Law Mary Van Rensselaer Buell . . Madison Letters and Science KAB Phi Beta Kappa; Round Table; Swimming Honors Romance Language Club. Thesis—’Hie Bleaching of Flour by Chloride. George Spencer Bvlkley LibenyoWe, III. “buck" Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from the Northwestern t'niver-tity. Alpha Zeta. Thesis—Economy and Efficiency in the Feeding of Young Dairy Stock. Harry Eugknb Bundy . . Milwaukee “bun" Medicine 2N Sigma Sigma; Skull and Crescent; Bronze Key; Monastics. ThesisAbstract Work in Bacteriology. Joseph Bur “joe” Com mrrte K r Green Ray Badger Boat Club; Monastics; Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant. 113------ -------------1 Seniors Grace Buhgard . . . Creston, Iowa letters and Science 9 I'lB I W. A. A. Thesis—France's Relations witli Scotland During the Regency nf Mary of Guise. John Angus Burrf.i.i. . Chouteau, Mont. “johnny" Letters and Science X Haresfoot Thesis—H. G. Wells. Alfred Joseph Buscheck . , Manitowoc Law Entered as Junior letters and Science from Milwaukee Normal. Prosecutor for Student Court (3); LaFol-lettc Moot Court Club; Wisconsin Practice Court, President (3). Arnold Alexander Buser . Madison “akny”, "buzz" Agriculture K r Monastics Thesis—Control Methods of Cladosporium Fulvium George Allen Bush . . Louisville, Ky. "colonel" Agi iculture AKK Athletic Board (2); Inner Gate; Monastics. Thesis- ’Ihe Increased Cost of the Production of Clean Milk. Anne Bushmeld .... Miller, S. )• "ANN" Letters and Science Kntercd as Sophomore from Obcrlin CoIleKe. Theta Sigma Phi; S. G. A. Board (4). Thesis—The Union of Mind and Matter in the Philosophy of Henri Bergson and William McDougall. Janet Elizabeth Busweu. . . Peoria, III. "j. B." Letters and Science Entered as Junior from the Bradly Polytechnic Institute. V. W. C. A.; S. G. A. Thesis—Balzac, George Sand.Mcrincc and Victor Hugo. Robert Parker Butler . . Glen Ridge, ;V. J. "butts" Agriculture AKE Class President (2); White Spades; Varsity Football (2), (3) (4); "W » Varsity Track (2), (t), (4); Water Polo (2); Athletic Board (4); Monastics. Thesis—The Feeding Value of Skimmed Whey. 114Seniors George Henry Butts . . . Evansville "joe” Comment Thesis—The National Budget and the Surplus. Charles Harold Bur . . . Mazcmanie Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Kta Kappa Nu; U. W. Band (2), (0. 4); U. V. Orchestra (l), (a), (3), (4); Haresfoot Orcheti-tra (2), (3)- Thesis -Alternator Reputation. Mathii.dk Byhuth .... Eau Claire Letters and Sc it nee Sophomore 1 lonors Thesis Course Schiller. Helen Margaret Calhoun . . . Glencoe “cal” Letters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Randolph-Macon Women’s College, Va. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Equal ' Suffrage League, Treasurer (4); W. A. A.; Hockey; Baseball. Thesis—Guenivere in Medieval and Modern Romance. Kathleen Clinch Calkins . . Evansville “cashy" Home Economics Xfl 'ITicsis—Shakespeare's Theory of Costume. Isabella Maude Calvert , . . Benton Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Platicvillc Normal. Thesis—Studies on the Haustoria of the Erysiphales. Mary Regina Camf.ron . . Chippewa Falls “reggie" Letters and Science W. A. A.; Hockey (2). Thesis—The Poetr of 'l homas Bailey Aldrich. Jane Cape . . . . . Dodged lie] Home Economics Euthcnics Club 'Jhesis—Traditions in the Textile Industry. 115William Eugene Carnes . . Watertown, N.Y Engineering Thesis—Reclamation of Swamp Area in Township of Blooming Grove, Dane County, Wisconsin. Russell Hand Carpenter . . . Racine Engineering AA4 Tan Beta Pi; Mandolin Club (l), (2), (3), leader (3); Monastics. Thesis Experimental Research in Methods of Air Measurements. Marguerite Blanche Carr . Adams, Minn. Letters and Science Entered as Junior from St. Clara's College, Sinsinawa Thesis Course—French. Morgan Edward Cartier . . Ludington, Mich. “morg” letters and Science SN Entered as Sophomore form Notre Dame University. Supervisory Board 1915 Badger; Photograph Editor, 1914 Badger; University Exposition (2); Monastics; Sphinx, Business Manager (4). Thesis—The Federal Reserve Act. Mary Johephinf. Cash . . . Superior letters and Science AAA 'Hiesis—Keats and His Contemporaries. Mildred C. Caswell . . Fort Atkinson “dusky" Letters and Science A XU Red Domino, Secretary (4); Edwin Booth Play (2); Union V'odvil (4); Wisconsin Dramatic Club Play (1); W. A. A., County Fair Committee (2); Basketball, Hockey; Tennis; Swimming; Bowling; Publicity Chairman Womens’ Vocational Conference; Junior Play Committee (3). Thesis—English Ballads. Raymond Thomas Cavanaugh . IFaUrtown.S.Y. “CAv” Engineering K2 U. W. Civil Engineering Society. 'Diesis—Water Storage in New York State. Moses Y. Chang . . Ningpo, China Engineering neSenior Cuxton, Joseph Chapman . . Darlington "chappy" Agriculture U. W. Hand {»), (2), (3), (4); U. W. Orchc tra i), (1), Thc i —fertility of Marsh Soil . Lucile Helen Charles . . . Madison “CHARLIE" Music Thesis Course—Music. Frank Manlky Ciiaklksworth . Kaukauna ‘‘scorn" Engineering K4»r Entered as Sophomore from Lawrence College. U. W. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis—The Selecting and Equipping of a Public Park and a Public Playground in the City of Kaulcauna. Ernestine Emma Chase . St Joseph, Mo. Ltuers and Seienee ■ KAO Entered as Junior from Smith College; Edwin Booth Play (3); V. VV. C. A. Cabinet (4); German Play (3); Germanistischc GesclUchaft, Executive Committee (4); Thesis—The Sources of the Drama, "Dcr Armc Heinrich," by Gerhart Hauptmann. Stephen Chase IV . Cincinnati, OA10 "stubbie" Agriculture ATII Thesis—The Marketing of Tobacco in Wisconsin. Ella Bean Chavb "pat" falters and Science ASA Tomahavk Girls’ Glee Club The»i —The Metrical Form of Browning’s Poetry. Benjamin Chilson . . Beloit "doc” Pharmacy Entered as Junior from Beloit College Thesis—Change and Modification in the Working Formula of Froic, Quinine and Strychnine Phosphates. George Moppit Chritzman . . Kewanee, III. "CHRITZ” Engineering AT Eta Kappa Nu; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4), "W." 117Seniors Charles Anthony Ciuklius . . Racine "chock’' Medicine Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Corp, Lieutenant (2), Captain (3), Major (4); Class Basketball (2); Sigma Sitrma: Friar . Thesis'—Experimental Pathology. Edith Bassett Clark . . . Whitewater Lt tiers and Science ASA I W, Orchestra (4) "Thesis—The Parallelism between the Ballad and the East Indian Folk Talc. Bruce Walratii Clarke . . . Madison Law George Edward Clbary . . Plattetille Imic 4 AA Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; U. W. Band (1), (a). Thesis—Legal Cause and its Relation to Negligence and Responsibility in Torts. Ewart ClrvklaND .... Madison "slim" Letters and Science Thesis—Settlement of and the Migration from Louisiana. Harry Augustus Cobauch . Washington, i). C. “coiitt” Engineering. Scabbard and Blade. Thesis- -Railway Development in I atin America. Florence Maude Cokrpkr . . Hartford “flik” Letters and Science AHA Thesis—Chartism and its Influence upon English Fiction. Valeria Geneva Coldwell . Menomanie "vale" Home Economics ATA Euthcnics Club. Membership Secretary f4); Minne-kohada Camp Fire Club (4). Thesis—Revival of the Weaving Craft and its Economic Status. 118Senior Marguerite Gili.is Coliver . Clinton “cruet” Letters and Seif net Entered as Junior from Beloit College Thesis Studies in the Growth and Maturity of Keats Ferns Lina Congdon . . . Delavan letters and Science Sophomore Honors. Thesis—American Literary Criticism, 1900-1910. Ciiari.es LeRoy Coni.ey . . . Clinton “con” Commerce Commercial Club Thesis—Sales Literature of Farm Implement Companies. Gf.orce Henry Connolly . . . Racine “con” Engineering Triangle Thesis—An Experimental Investigation of Flow from Filter-bed Distributing Pipes. Arthur William Console . Oak Hill, . “connib” Engineering A 2)4 Tau Beta Pi; Student Conference (4); Civil Engineering Society (3); (4); Hesperia (1), (2), Sophomore Semi Public Debate. Thesis Design of a Two Hinged Plate Girder Highway Arch Bridge. Maynard Albert Cook . . Alma, Mich. “doc” Engineering ROII F.ntercd as Sophomore from Alma College ; Glee Club (4); A. S. M. E., Secretary (4): President (4). Thesis—Going Value. Margaret Anna Coon . . Rhinelander !suers and Science F.ntcrcd as Sophomore from St. Clara's College. Thesis—The Rise of the Dumb Show and Its Influence on Elizabethan Drama. Fenimore Cooper .... Milwaukee “coop” Engineering Varsity Football (2), (4); Frcshman'Football. Thesis—The Determination of a Method for the Mechanical Sifting of a Propcrlv Burned Portland Cement, the Result of Which Will he Indicative of Its Strength. lieSeniors John Scripps Coxlky . . lies Moines, Iowa “iohn.ny” Engineering ♦ 10 Varsity Crew Coxswain (2), "W”; Freshman Crew Coxswain; Yellow Helmets; Bronze Key; Trident; A. S. M. K.; Mendota Crew Club. Thesis The History, Theory and Present Development of Modern Moving Picture Machines. Lilia Maude Cottinghaxi . Charleston, III• Letters and Science AXtt Entered as Junior from Eastern Illinois State Normal School. Thesis—The Conditions in New England as Shown by the Newspapers of the Eighteenth Century. Carol Wright Cotton . . LaCrvsse Utter r and Science IIB't Entered as Junior from LaCrossc Normal Thesis Course—George Meredith. Lbo Vivian Cowin . . . . Iloricon Engineering Thesis- Investigation of Auxiliary Losses in Madison Gas and Electric Company. Winifred Lorn Cox . . Cairo, HI. Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Rockford College. Thesis Course- George Meredith Alice Whittaker Crank . Brooklyn, -V. '. Letters and Science IIB4» F.ntcrcd as Junior from Potsdam Normal, Potsdam, N. Y. Mortar Board; Pythia; Glee Club; OrchestrajCo-F.d. Sphinx; F’rcnch Club, Vice-President (4). Thesis—The Question of Money and Marriage as Developed in the Plays of F.milc Augier. Katherine I.ucile Cronin . . Oconomoico “kitty” Isiterj and Science XU Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Phi; Class Vice-President (3); W. A. A.. Secretary (3), Vice-President (4): “ V”: S. G. A., Judicial Committee; Badger Board (3); Castalia, Secretary (2). Thesis- Jumping, for Women. Bernice Lyu a Crosby . . . Madison Home Economics W. A. A.; Basketball (1), (3); Baseball (3); Swimming (3). Thesis—A Study of Household Budgets to Aid in the Standardization of the Minimum Wage. 120James Albert Cummins . ftrr Mointf, Iowa “ike" Engineering «I A« Hares foot; Yellow Helmet; Bronze Key. Thesis- Heating and Ventilating. Frank Aloysius Daley . . . Madison tune 4-AA Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Alpha Tau; Student Court (6); John M. Olin Moot Court (5); Athen c, Freshman Blowout (1), Semi-Public (2), President (4), Joint Debate (4); Intercollegiate Debate (3); Final Oratorical Contest (4). Pkrciper Charles Daley . . Grand Rapids “miles” Comm t re ( «AX Thesis—Factory Purchasing Systems. Charles Logan Crosby . Rhinelander "CHUCK” Agriculture rx Entered as Sophomore from Carroll College Monastics Thesis—The Value to the Three Lakes Community, Oneida County, of the Services of a Pure Bred Guernsey Sire for One Year. Laura Louise Crouse . Cincinnati, Ohio Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Western College for Women. Choral Union; Y. W. C. A.; Equal Suffrage League. Thesis—’Hie Bourgeois Philosophy of H. G. Wells. Raymond Lee Cuff .... Manawa "ray” Agriculture Varsity Crew {2), (3), "W”; Freshman Crew; College Crew; College Basketball; Class President (3); Badger Boat Club, President; “W” Club; Monastics; Live Stock Club. Thesis—Feeding Value of Skim Whey. Joseph R. Culbertson . . . Madison “chubby” Pharmacy Thesis—Structure of Certain Fruits of I'mbelliferae Family. Howard Bkasfield Culver . . Madison “si” Agriculture AS Hoard Press Club (2) Thesis—The Cost of Producing Crops, Based on the Feed Unit. •Senior Hbrbbrt Carl Dallwic . . . Milwaukee “iikrb” Medicine Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Sigma; Awema Club. Thesis—Certain Responses in the Animal Body to Change in the Rate of Oxidation Processes. Leon Eugene Dallwic . . . Milwaukee Medicine Jessie Llcilk David . . . Mom fort •‘jess," “davie" Letter and Science Thesis—Riddles in the Popular Ballad and Folk Tale. Harold Marvin Davis . . LaCrosst ‘•pa" letters and Science A A ! Union Board (2), (3), (4). Vice-President (4). Chairman Union Vodvil 4); Badger, Classes Editor (3); Yellow Helmets. Thesis Course— Financial History Since 1880. Marjory Anna Davis . . . Madison letters and Science AHA Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Class Vice-President (4); S. G. A. Board (3); Pythia. Thesis—'ITic Living Wage for Madison. Merrii.i Wilson DeMerit “tubhie” Engineering Lake Mills Cora Lucille Df.ming "SYLVIA p” letters and Science Madison Mortar Board; Keystone: College Equal Suffrage League, President (3), Secretary (2): Consumers’ league, Vice-President (2). Thesis—A Study in Immigration and the Italian Settlement in Madison. Wayne F.dgar Demi no . . Marshfield Law £AK, 4 A I I hesU—Varieties of Mistakes that Invalidate Contracts, Deeds and Other Legal Transactions. mSeniors Francis Arthur DbnninoBr . Watertown “fad” Commerce K r Thesis—Automobilc'Advertiting. Edwin Albert Dritman . . Sheboygan Commerce Commercial Club, Secretary (4) Hesperia Choral Union; Senior Finance Committee (4}. Thesis- Cost Accounting System and Scientific Management Flan for an Excelsior Packing Industry. Robert Sabin Dewb . . . Denver, Cola. ‘•ad" Engineering Class Basketball; College Basketball; Rocky Mountain Club; Thesis— Research in the Law of Steam Pressure. Carl Gimble Dickson . . Spokane, Wash. “dick” £X Monastics Carl Edgar Dietzb . . . Madison “prbxy” Law Beta Gamma Sigma; “W” Club; Law Baseball Team; U. VY. Orchestra 6); (4). (5). Thesis—Obligations of Public Calling. George Edward Dillon Red Oak, lorca Agriculture Thesis—Studies of the Wilting Co-efficient and its Relation to the Moisture Equivalent. Walter Logie Dobik . . . Madison Letters and Science Entered as Senior from University of Oregon. Glee Club. Chester Lyman Dodge . . . Madison Letterr and Science Thesis—Effect of Indians of the Northwest on Diplomacy. 123Seniors Kaki- Herman Doece . . Marshfield •‘boozer" Medicine A 24 Thesis--Post-Natal Development of the Human Trunk as Revealed by X Rays John Lewis Dour “jimmie" Commerce Mandolin Club (4) Thesis—Apportionment of Railroad Passenger and Other Service . Madison Costs to Freight, Alice Macartney Dorks . . Dayton, Ohio Letters and Science Florence Dorman . . Freeport, HI. letter' and Science Sophomore Honors; Wvslynx. Thesis—The Regulation ofChild I abor in Madison. Clayton Orville Douglas . St. George. A'. H. ‘•dug” Agriculture Acacia Thesis—A Series of Tests on a Dairy Cow. Lef. Douglas ..... Madison “doug" Letters and Science Thesis—Poetic Forms. Winifred Douglas St. Louis, Mo. Home Iiconomics T4 B Entered as Junior from Simmons College, Boston, Maw. Thesis—Transportation of Oriental Rugs. Arthur Robert Dravks . . . Fon du Lac ‘•deke” Letters and Science (UX Thesis—The Workman’s Compensation Act. 124Seniors Howard Stebdins Drew . . . Chicago “howib” Engineering Bon Entered as Sophomore from Armour Institute of Technology. Thesis—Test of a Centrifugal Pump. Henry Francis Duckart . . Cooperstown Law Herbert Jacob Duerr . . . Wauwatosa “herb" Commerce Thesis—-The Causes of the Panic of 1907. Helene Bovrcier Dunpield . . . Madison Musi . AAA Arthur Albert Dunkkl . . . Phillips “art” Chemistry Entered as Junior from Kipon College. Thesis—Hvdrogcn Absorbing Power of Palladium Alloys. Tsoomg Iung Dunn . . Soochow, China setters and Science Entered as Sophomore from St. John’s University, Shanghai, China. Thesis—The Theory and Practice of Codification in the United States. Edna Cf.rrish Dyar . . . Madison Medicine Entered as Sophomore from Stout Institute. Round Table; S. G. A. Board (2). Thesis—Anatomical Research. II enrv Patrick Edwards . Dallas, Texas “pat” Law ATO, t A4 Thesis—The Individualization of Punishment. 12$Seniors Frank Claude Eldrrd . . Berlin Letters and Science Thesis—The Principle of Initiation in Contemporary Psychology. Charles West Ellsworth . Escanala, Mick. “elcie," “chuck" Engineering Triangle Thesis—The Investigation of a Water Power Project on the Flambeau River. Ida Estelle Ellsworth . . . Madison Home Economics ATA Entered as Junior from College of Hawaii, Honolulu I Iawaii. Euthcnics Club, Vice-President (4); Minnacahda Camp Fire Club (3), (4). Thesis—A Study of Educational Requirements for Vocations Other than Teaching. Aldkn George Els by . . . Milwaukee Engineering Entered as Junior from the Marquette University. A. S. M. E. Thesis—Commercial 'Feat of Balt, Roller, and Babbit Bearings for Line Shafting Work. George Ernest Elwers . . . Neenah “JOSEPH r” Pharmacy A 1 4 Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Corp, First Lieutenant (2), Captain (3), Commandant's Aid (4); Sphinx (2). Thesis—Aleurone in Some Medecinal Plants. Ernest Willett Emerson . . . Pewaukee Engineering Thesis—Investigation of the Factors Effecting the Operation of Induction Type Watt-Hour Meters. Ralph William Engsberg . . Lake Mills “shorty" Engineering Eta Kappa Nu Thesis—Investigation of the Constants of a Telephone Circuit. Walter George Erdman . . Oshkosh "wallie", “buttons" letters and Science AT Haresfoot (2), {3), (4), Treasurer (4); Junior Play (3); Manager Union Vodvil (2), (3); Student Conference 1; Junior Prom, Chairman Program Committee (3); rdinal (1); Athletic Bulletin (3). 120Seniors George D. Erickson . . Lafayette, Minn. I .a tv John Clement Evans . . . Evansville “clem” Commerce ior Monastics Thesis—The Cause of the Crisis of 1803. Max Evekchick . . . Newark, A". J. Engineering Entered as Junior from Columbia University. 'Diesis—Design of a Reinforced Concrete Bridge. Riaii Belle Kagan . Columbia City, Ind. Letter t and Science KAO Y. W. C. A. Thesis—Cicero’s Idea of Culture. Jennie Ethelyn Karoo . . Mount 11 ore b Home Economics W. A. A.; Hockey (1), (2); Y. W. C. A.; Pythia, Secretary (3). Thesis—Tuberculosis in the Textile Industry. Mary Marcarey Farley . . Madison Letters and Science kj S. G. A. Board (3) S • 'Diesis—The Prose Style of Sallust in the 1 Dc Coniura-tione Catilinae.” Charles Ei'hkam Fawcett . Plattenlle elgricullurt Thesis—'Die Production and Marketing of Fruit in the Immediate Vicinity of Benton Harbor, Mich. Laura Leota Fay . . . Whitewater Letters and Science A ZA Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal Thesis—Local Associations in the Acne id. 127I S e n 1 o r • John Carl Fehlandt, Jr. . . Madison ‘‘judge” Commerce Varsity Swimming (2), (3), "W”, Captain (4); Sphinx • ; (4); Badgci Board {3). Thesis Interpretation of the Uniform Sales Act. Pm m.ips Barlow Ferry . . . Milwaukee “foil’’ Engineering ra A. S. M. E. Thesis—Investigation of the Flow of Air About Surfaces. Madeline Fess . . . Madison Home Economics Thesis—'The Adam Style of Furnishing Adapted to Modern Homes. Walter Alexander Findlay . . Madijon "WALT” Levers and Science Track Team (2); Athcnac. Thesis—Business and License Taxes in the South. Glenn Bailey Fisher . . Janesville ••speed'' "red" Engineering Civil Engineering Society (2), (3), (4), Secretary (4). Thesis—Design and Analysis of Stresses of a Reinforced Concrete Arch. Arnold Kirst Fitgek . Duluth, Minn. “ARNOLD k” Commerce Badger Boat Club; Commercial Guh. Thesis—The Panama Railroad and the Panama Canal; Their Influence on the Trade of the United States. Marion Leslie Flannigan . . Heaver Dam “micky" Letters and Science IIB+ Entered as Junior from Oshkosh Normal. Junior Class Play; Black Bat; Mystic Circle. Thesis—George Meredith. Auer. Elizabeth Fitegibbon . . If'aunakee “al” Letters and Science W. A. A; Hockey (1). Thesis—Matthew Arnold in America. 128Seniors Eva Winifred Foley . . . Raraboo “eve” letters and Sc Una Thesis- Social and Economic I.ifc in Wisconsin, 1815-1835. Charles Albfrt Poorness . . Milwaukee “bert’; Eniineerini AX2 Entered as Junior from Marquette University. Tau Beta Pi; Phi LambdaUpsi!on;U.W. Engineers' Club. Thesis—A Study of the Leaching of Zinc Chloride from Wood. Alice Adele Foxwei.l . . Racine Isaeri and Science W. A. A.; Baseball (1), (3); Hockey (2); Girls’ Glee Club; Pythia Treasurer (3); Minnicahda Camp Fire Club. Thesis—The Ballad, a Tradition in America. Lloyd Victor Franck . . . PlaurjiUe Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Plattsvillc Normal Thesis—The Status of Beekeeping in Wisconsin. Edna Elizabeth Frautschi . . Madison Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Cardinal (j); Student Council to Dean of Women (4); S.G. A. Board (4); Keystone; Castalia, President (4); Edwin Booth Play (2). Thesis—The Evolution of Department Store Advertising. Jean Fyfe Frederickson . . Madison Letters and Science Ar WvaKnx, President (4) Thesis—Thermo-Electric Properties of Nickel Steel Alloys. Orrin Adolpii Fried . Fountain City “shark” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Winona State Normal, Winona, Minn. Art us; Hesperia, President (4). Thesis Capitalization of Public Utilities and Stock and Bona Laws. GynETH TkBO Fries . Richland Center Utiers and Science Thesis—Westward Emigration, 1846. 120Seniors Hdna Hayes Frost . . . Almond Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Rioon College. Round Table; Choral Union. Thesis Course—French Novelists of the Nineteenth Century. Rodriguez Jesus de la Fuentk M ado dotes, Coahuila. Mexico “del" Agriculture International Club; College Basketball; Class Basketball; Agronomy Club; Tennis Gub. Thesis—The Influence of Environment Upon the Composition of Wheat. Martha Otelia CAErsON . . Plymouth Home Economics AHA Thesis—Comparative Study cf the Cost of Dining Rooms in University Sorority Houses. Almond Proctor Gasser . . Arcadia “buddy” Letters and Science Red Triangles Hc-spcri . Freshman Blowout, Semi-Public. Closer (2); Student Conference (3). Thesis- The Social Aspects of the Saloons in Madison Mary Anderson Gednby . . Onalaska “mollis” Utters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Wellesley College. S. G. A., President (4); Wislvnx; Mortar Board. Thesis—A Study of the Chlorine Process of Flour Bleaching. Arthur Alvin Galatt . . LaCrossc “art” Chem is try Ar t» Phi lambda Upsilon; International Club. Thesis- A Volumetric Determination of Cadmium. Gladys Gundry George “glad," “ckorcb’ Music Chloral Union Madison Iola Frances Georgf. . . Monticello, Iotca “georgie" Home Economies S. G. A. Board (4); W. A. A.; Hockey (1); Basketball (l); Girls' Glee Club; F.uthcnics Gub. Thesis—Knitting Industries. 1.TOSenior Leo Byron George . . Madison "pope” Law William Frederick Gettelman . Ejcanaba, A iVh. “nt ; mi i " Engineering U. W. Engineer ’ Club 'Ilicais Investigation and Design for a Water Power Plant on the Zumbro River at Zumbro Fall , Minn. Clark Hai.lam Getts . . . Whitehall Is tiers and Science Iron Cross; White Spades; Student Court, Justice {4), Prosecutor (3); Student Conference (2), (t); Wisconsin Student Workers’ Union, President (4); Athcnac. Freshman Blowout Closer (1), Semi-Public Closer (2), President (4); Oratorical Board (3), (4), President (4); Intercollegiate Debate (4}; V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Badger Board (3); Wisconsin Daily New , Associate Editor (4); Daily Cardinal, Associate Editor (4); Cadet Corps. First Lieutenant (3). Thesi —Requirements Satitfied by Intercollegiate Debate. Obie Edward Gibson . . Platieville "cim” tfricvL ure Thesis- Methods of Cooling’Cream. Gladys Grimshaw Gill . . Mansion “clad" Home Economies Thesi —The Principle of Design a Applied to Lace Making. Jambs Peter Gillis . . . Antigo “im” Medicine Thesis—The Study of Blood Reactions in Antityphoid Vaccinations. Laura Leonard Gilman . . . Madison Letters and Science KAO Phi Beta Kappa; Keystone; Round Table; Basketball (l), {2); Baseball (2); Hockey (2), (3); W. A. A. Thesis—The Vacuum Bottle as Used to Keep Infants’ Food Investigated Bactcriologically. Josephine Frances Gudden . . D'Kalb, III. “jo" Home Economics KAO Entered as Sophomore from the Northern Illinois State Normal. Junior Play; W. A. A.; Hockey Team (3); Co-Ed Cardinal (2). Thesis—Early North American Textile . 131 Seniors Clyde Orin Goble . . . Lancaster Commerce Entered as Sophomore from Beloit College. Commercial Club; Band. Thesis- Elements Which Go to Increase the Cost of Merchandising in Madison, and Ways and Means for Reducing Fixed Charges. Margrkt Elizabeth Janf. Godfrey Whitewater "uucs” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal. S. G. A. Board (4); Barnard Hall President (4); Cas-talia. Thesis—Removal of the Indians from the State of Tennessee. Alfred Lawrence Godfrey . . Whitewater "al” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal. Forensic Board (4); Hesperia; Student Conference (4): President Conge rgational Students' Association ( ). Thesis- -The Economic Cost of Bovine Tuberculosis. George Matthew Goccins . . Chilton Late Entered as Sophomore from Oshkosh Normal. Harvey Le Roy Gonyon . . Milwaukee Agriculture Track (I), (2), (3), 4), "W”; Grafters' Club. Thesis—Relative Adhesiveness of Spray Materials. Winifred Belle Goodrich “win" Letters and Science AHA Milton Junction Thesis—The Founding of Milton, Wisconsin. Agnes Scanlon Grady . . . Madison letters and Science AT Thesis Course—Parz.ival. Paul Fred Graf.................................Leon Agriculture Freshman Crew; Agricultural Literary Society. Thesis- The Rate of Rennet Action on the Coagulation of Pasteurized Milk and Unpastcurized Milk. 132 Seniors Marshall Conant Graff . . Elkhorr. “einar” Leturs and Science Cross Country (a), Assistant Manager (3), Manager (4); Track (2), (3), Assistant Manager (3), "W”; Wisconsin Daily News (4); Athcnac, Secretary (3), Vice-President (3); Junior Play; Athletic Board (4); Student Conference (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). Thesis-—Utah War of 1857-58. Walter Henry Grammes . Tiffin, Ohio letters and Science Acacia Entered a Junior from Heidelberg’University. Thesis- A History of the English Courts Since 1485. Editii Emily Higher. Granni . Mankato, Minn. Letters and Science Round Tabic. Thesis—The Grail legend. Burrell Pinckney Graves . Red Granite. Agriculture 'Thesis—A Quality Study of Seed Samples as Submitted for Slate Examination. Donald Whittier Greenwood Farmington, Maine •'don" Engineering XN Entered as Sophomore from Dartmouth College. Swimming Team (2), (3), (4). 'Thesis—Design of Spandrel Arch Bridge. Donald Stuart Grenfell . . Madison ‘‘don" “grknny" Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Class Treasurer (2); Badger Board (3). Thesis'-—Temperature at the Reaction Between Magnesia and Carbon. Harry B. Griffith . Harlan, Iowa "pinky" Letters and Science XN. Junior Play; Haresfoot Play (3); Badger Board; Sphinx Staff; Yellow Helmet. Thesis—The Economic Effects of the Parcels Post. Gladys Grimm . . . Clear Lake, Iowa “grinmie" Letters ane Seiettee Entered as Sophomore front Take Forest College. 1 3Seniors Clairf. Marie Grkhh . Janesville Letters and Science Castalia, Vice-President (4); Swimming Honors (2); Sophomore Honors. Thesis Character and Life of Gains Cassius. Clarence Saylor Gruri%mackek . Milwaukee Engineering Thesis Design of Reinforced Concrete Subway. Oscar Frederick Guenther . Campbells port “gun” Agriculture Agricultural Literary Society; Band. Thesis—The Development of a Course in Animal Husbandry for High School . Gerhardt Oscar Gui.lickson . Eau Claire “gay” Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club, Vice-President (4); Student Conference, Secretary (4); Athenae, Semi-Public Debate (2), President (4); Nora Samlag. Thesis—Constructive Accountancy and its Practical Application. Reuben Veerin Gunn . . . AuburnJale “gunie” Agriculture Filtered a Sophomore from Montana State College. Thesis The Cost of Producing Milk and Dairy Cattle; a Study in the Distribution of Costs. Alfred Paul Haake . . Chicago, Illinois ”al” Letters and Science Iron Cross; White Spades; Della Sigma Rho; Daily Cardinal, Editor-in-Chicf (4); Intercollegiate Debate {4); Athenae; Winner Junior Open (3); Oratorical Board (4); Student Conference (3), (4), Secretary (3); V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), President (4); U. V. Orchestra (2); Union Vodvil (t); Gcrmanistische Gesellschaft, Executive Board (4); German Play (2). Phi Beta Kappa; Cardinal Control Board (4). Thesis—Requirements Satisfied by Intercollegiate Debate. Lucius Clement Harrrmann . . . Lodi “hare" Commerce U. W. Band (2), (3), (4); U. W. Orchestra (3), (4); Ha res foot Orchestra (3). Thesis Water Power as a Public Utility. Camilla Myrtle Haley . Madison Letters and Science Theta Sigma Phi; Cardinal Staff (3); S. G. A. Board (3)- '1 hesia Course—Thackeray. 1MSeniors Agnes Mary Hall . . . Elgin, III. Letters and Scienct KAO Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Downer College. Mortar Board; Keystone; V'. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Y. W. C. A. President {4); Pythia (3), (4). Thesis Course—Byron. Melville Cooper Hall “musty' Madison Engineering Triangle Civil Engineering Society, Secretary (4). ■k ratigation of the Hy ' Spier Kalis, N. Y. Thesis—Investigation of the Hydro-Electric Plant at Saidee Loro Hall . . . Cambridge Home Economies Entered as Sophomore from the University of Minnesota. Kuthenirs Club. Arthur Wood Hallam . Chicago, Illinois “art” I suers and Science ♦KS Iron Cross; Editor toi4 Badger (3); Wisconsin Magazine, Editor-in-Chief (4). Thesis—The Influence of Shakespeare Upon Tennyson. Lorbtto Genevieve IIallisey . . Baraboo Letters and Science Thesis—The History of Baraboo. Bertha Malinda Hamilton . . Baraboo Is tiers and Science Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal. Thesis—Ruskin's Analysis of Beauty. John M. Hammer . . Spring Valley Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from River Falls Normal. Nora Samlag; Agronomy Club. Thesis- Effect of Nitrogen Phosphorous and Potassium Fertilizers on Physical Properties of Wheat. Ralph Perry Hammond . Wauwatosa “ham” Commerce 1 K2 Scabbard and Blade; Friars; Cadet Corp, First Lieutenant {2), Captain (3); Track (l), (2); Junior Play (3); U.W. Tennis Association (1), (2), Vice-President (3), President (4). Thesis- A Mail Order Publishing Business. mSeniors Fred Jacou Hanek Sun Prairie 'FRITZ Agriculture Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Corp, Captain (3), Colonel (4); Wisconsin Country Magazine iptam t3. W. (3). Joel IIjai.mar Hanson . . Eau Claire Agriculture Thesis—The Advisability and Practicability of a Milk Inspection Service for Small Cities. Lewis Peter Hanson . . . Madison “lew" "iians” Agriculture Y. M. C. A. Cabinet U). Thesis- 'ITic Stearic Acid Content of the Fat of Different Breeds of Cows. Cari. Samuel Harper . . Madison •W” Medicine X Class Treasurer {4); Varsity Basketball (2), (3), (4) Freshman Basketball, Captain; Sigma Sigma; Order of Friars; Star and Arrow. Thesis—Determination of the Blood Urinary Findings in Acute Infectious Diseases of the Upper Respiratory Tract. James William Harris, Jr. . If'innetka, HI. “jimmie” Letters and Science SN Sigma Delta Chi: Sphinx, Edttor-in-Chief (3), (4); Wisconsin Daily News. Associate Editor (3). Harvey Clarence I Iartwig . . Milwaukee “iiarv” Letters and Science ♦A A Joint Debate {3); Joint Debate (4). Thesis— Satisfied by Joint Debate. Mata Carolyn Hartukc . . Two Rivers Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Oshkosh Normal. Round Table, Vice-President (4). Thesis Course—Parzifal. Wkarxe Edward Marwick . . Madison Letters and Science U. W. Band (1), fa), (3). (4); Harcsfoot (1). Thesis—Mortgages Compared to Industrial Stocks and Bonds as an Investment. 13flSeniors Clarence I.arnard IIaugan "■MX Elk horn Entered as Junior Law from Whitewater Normal. Student Conference (3). John Barky Mayes . . . Madison .Itruulture Live Stock Club, President (4). Thesis—The Efficiency of Different Rations in Rug Production. Catherine Esther Head . . Madison Letters and Science ar Entered as Senior from Bn-n Mawr College. Hockey (4); Choral union (4). Thesis:- Augustus in the letters of Cicero. Jerouk Read Head . . Madison Le tiers and Science X Badger Board (3). Thesis—Horace. Howard Leslie IIkald "lks" Comm ret Oak Park, III. Inner Gate; Yellow Helmet. Thesis—-The Organization of the Leather Industry. Bkl'laii Sloan Meddles . . Madison letters and Science r B Black Bat; Green Umbrella. Thesis—The Nature Element in the Poetry of Keats. Regina Mary Hein “j fan” Lei ten and Science Thesis Course—Schiller. Madison Elsie Olive Helcrson . . Marinette M usic Entered as Senior from Thomas Normal 'Training School, Detroit. Mich 137Seniors Annb Livingstone Henderson . Chicago, III. I tlifts and Science XO Keystone; College Equal Suffrage League, President (4); Girls’ Glee Club (4); Student Council to Dean of Woman (4). Thesis—The French Novel of the Nineteenth Century. John Herbrrt Hendricks Engineering Tr Watertown, A Y. Triangle I . W. Civil Engineering Society Power I Thesis—Investigation of Water Development on the Flambeau River near Ladysmith, Wis. Erwin Lloyd Henning . . Watertown Agriculture Live Stock Club; Choral Union. Thesis-Official Seven Day Records of Holstein Cattle. Sherborne Bryant Henning . Milwaukee “ted" Letters and Science ♦I’A Badger Boat Club. Henry Carl Henze Iron Mountain, Mich. "DUTCH" Engineering Triangle U. W. Civil Engineering Society (3), (4). Thesis—A Study for the Rearrangement and Centralization of Railroad Facilities in the City of Madison. Harriet Ruth Herman . . . Sparta Music A FA Ioskph Paul Hbrtkl Agriculture Chilton Agi . Thesis—'ITc Cost of Producing Farm Crops in Wis- Agr ricultural Literary Society. consin. Mary Ann Maloney Hewitt . . Madison “krau" Entered as Adult Special from Oshkosh Normal. College Equal Suffrage League. Thesis Course- Mcridith. I3SSeniors Walter Meyer Hkymenn . Chicago, Illinois “wallie" Commitcf Beta Gamma Sigma; Vanity Football (2), (3), (4); Freshman Football j Track (2), (3), "W"; Water Polo (2), “W”; Swimming Team; Monastics; Conference Auditing Board (4); Prom Committee (3); Junior Play Committee. TTacsis—Marketing the Products of Morris and Company, Packers. Norma Dora Hibbkkt . . Milwaukee .risers and He it nee F.ntercd as Junior from Milwaukee-Downer College. Thesis Course—Shakespeare. Samuel Silkmaw Hickox . . Milwaukee "hick,” “sammy” Commerce 2 Beta Gamma Sigma; White Spades; Student Conference (3), (4), President 4); Executive Committee University Circus (3); Swimming (2), (3), (4), “W”; Class Crews (I). (3); Daily Cardinal, Rcportorial Staff (1), (2), Editorial Staff (4); Monastics; Junior Play Committee (3). Thesis—The Development and Management of the Docks and Harbors of Liverpool and Manchester. George Crawford Hill Grand Rapids letters and Science OAX Entered as Sophomore from Kipon College. Philomathia Thesis—'Trade Marks. Ciiarlbs Harper Hirscii . . Milwaukee '‘shorty" Commerce Thesis—Apportionment Accounts. Claude Novalus Hitchcock Lake Mills “hitcm” Engineering Entered as Junior from the University of North Dakota. Tau Beta Pi; Wisconsin Engineer (4); U.W. Engineers’ Club, President (4). 'Thesis—Purification of Monel Metal in the Electric Furnace. Ruby Anna Hoefer . . Freeport, Illinois letters and Science Entered as Junior from Beloit College. Thesis- Keat’s Conception of Women. Olca Marie Hoesley . . . Monroe Home Economics Euthcnics Club. Thesis—History of the Straw Hat Industry . 120Seniors Leslie Carl Hoffman . . . Waterloo “let”. Engineering Eu Kappa Nuj u. W. Engineers Club. Them—Illumination Test in Typical Rooms. Sylvia Adeline Hollingsworth . Duluyit , lutca letters and Science W. A. A.; Basketball (i), (2), (3); Baseball (2); Bowling (2); Swimming (2); Hockey (3); Castalia. Thesis—Relation of Carlyle’s Sartor Resartus to Goethe's Wilhelm Mcistcr. Clarence Allf.n Hollister . . . Racine "iiollik” Letters and Science Entered a Sophomore from Lake Forest College. William Hkberlinc Holmes Washington, . C. Commerce Z Placido Rames Vasquez IIommrl . NeilhviUe Medicine Entered as Junior from Chicago University. Thesis—Experimental Pathology. Ernest Herman Hoppert . Sheboygan “hop” Agriculture Alpha Zcta; Varsity Baseball (2), (3), (4). “W”; Athletic Board (2), (3); Basketball (2), (3); Chairman Intra-Mural Athletics (4); Agricultural Literary Society. "I“hesis—Aphid Control in its Rclation to Orchard Management. Clara A. Horsley . . . Kingsville, Mo. Letters and Science Entered as Senior from the University of Washington. Dixie Club. Thesis Course—English. Ann Elizabetii Horst . . . Oshkosh letters and Science Entered as Senior from the University of Chicago. Thesis—The Effect of Practice on Individual Difference . 140Seniors Sam Ix cke Houghton . Chicago, Illinois Engineering KS Entered a$ Sophomore from Cornell University. Mining Club; Mendota Crew Club. Thesis—Development, and Equipment of a Copper Mine in Warren Minin? District, Arizona. Glen Monroe Hou.skhoi.okk . Richland Center “house" Agriculture Agronomy Club; Hoard Press Club; Wisconsin Country Magazine. Thesis—Inspection of Commercial Feeds for Viable Breed Seed. McLean Houston . San Antonio, Texas “mac" Engineering Eta Kappa Nu Thesis—Research Work in the Transmission of Low Pressure Steam. Ethel Madeleine Hoverson . Milwaukee Chemistry Thesis—The Hydrolysis Products of Lactose and Maltose under Varying Conditions. Neale Frederick Howard . . Milwaukee “howik” Agriculture Grafters’ Club, rhesis—-Control of Scale Insects by Hydrocyanic Acid Gas Fumigation. Zun-Cman Hsu . . . Zantsir, China “literary napoleon" Letters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Fuh-Tah College, Shanghai. Thesis—German Commercialism as Pictured in Contemporary Novels. Dorothy Rowe Hudharu . . Madison “dot" letters and Science KKP Wislynx. Thesis—'The Thermoelectric Properties of Nickel Steel Alloys. Wolcott Wood Humhkli. . Ames, Iowa “hub" Agriculture Band (i), (2), (3), (4); Orchestra (1), {2), (3); Mandolin Club (3). I hesis—The Live Stock Markets of the United Stares. UlSeniors William Martin Hubble . LouistilU. Ky. “hub” Agriculture K2 Entered as Sophomore from University of Missouri. Class and College Basketball (3); Dixie Club. Thesis—A Study of the Factors Influencing the Churning of Cream. Margaret Marie I Iudsok . . Madison “marc." Letters and Science 'Uteris Course—Schiller. Raymond William Hutu . . H'atcrumn Letters and Science Entered as Sophomore front Northwestern College. Thesis—The Study of the Strong Verb in Low German. Carl Iverson . .... Kenosha “ivy” Agriculture Country Life Club; Cross Country (3); Grafters’ Club. Thesis- The Culture and Marketing of Cabbage in Southeastern Wisconsin. Marguerite Coad Ivey . . Mineral Pom: “midge” Letters and Science W. A. A., "W.” Opera (3); Swimming (2); Baseball ( )» (3); (4); Basketball (3); Hockey (3), (4). Thesis- The Roman Villa with Special Reference to Pliny and Martial. Charles 0. Jandi. .... Ratine “chuck” Utters and Science K I»P Class Basketball (2), (3). Thesis The United States Geological Survey. Eeskikb La Verne Jay . . . Madison Utters and Science Kntcrcd as Junior front Platteville Normal. Thesis—The Pre-Cambrian Drainage of the Baraboo Region. George Herbert Austin Jhnnkk Madison “cus” Law X . +A+ Yellow Helmets Thesis—The Rights of a Finder of Lost Property. 142Seniors John James Jircal . . . Superior “jawn” Com merer Claudinb Brun Johnson “claud Mutie StOU l'tOT) Ethel Helen Johnson . . Waupaca “eth" Letters and Seif nee Swimming Honors (i); Y. W. C. A. Thesis—'The Women of the Roman Empire as Portrayed by the Satirists. Godfrey Johnson .... Superior “JOHN" • lingineering U. W. Engineers' Club, Secretary and Treasurer (4); Wrestling 'learn (2). Thesis- Investigation of the Various Factors Affecting the Operation of Induction Type Watt-Hour Meters. Herbert Theodore Johnson . Ceocon Point, Ind. ‘•johnny," “herb” Law K2 Track (2), (3). Thesis—Rules of Statutory Construction Illustrated by Cases. Edward Knox Johnstone . Keokuk, Iowa “kdd" Letters and Science X Golf Club. Thesis—Safety Regulation in Public Utilities. Edna Emma Jolivette . . LaCrossr “jolly” Letters and Science W. A. A., Board (4), Treasurer (3), “W”; Round Tabic Secretary and Treasurer (3), (4). Eva Lou Jolivette . . . Im Crosse Letters and Science Round 'Table. Thesis—'The Life History of Kphcstia Cuchuiella. 143Seniors Albert Curtis Jones . . . Madison "A. C.” Engineering Thesis—An Investigation of the Inherent Error in Electrical Standardizing Apparatus. Charles William Jones . . . Madison ‘•chuck” Comment Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commercial Club, Treasurer (4). Thesis- Who Pays for Advertising? Donald Laban Jones Burlington "don” Commerce OAX Howard Mumford Jones La Crosse “vbrmie” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from La Crosse Normal. Iron Cross; White Spades; Sigma Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Rho; Intercollegiate Debate (3); Winner Hamilton Oratorical Conn-si (3); Wisconsin Magazine, Kditor-in-Chief (4); Edwin Booth. Thesis Course- Medieval Romances. Claudia Blanche Jordan . Lancaster “claud” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Plattcville Normal. Round Table; Consumers' league; V. W. C. A. Thesis—1The Life History of Mycosphaerella Fragariac. Wesley Denver Juday . . . Madison “judd" Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Baseball (l); Grafters' Club. Thesis The Management of a Sandy Soil from the Standpoint of Fertility. Mary Wright Karat . . . Rtedsvilit Letters and Science C’astalia. Secretary (3), Castalia Pytbia Joint Debate (3); Catholic Students’ Association. Secretary (2), Treasurer (3), Vice-President (4); Wisconsin Daily News (4). Thesis—Settlement of and Emigration front Tennessee. Leon Edmond Kaiin . . . Milwaukee “lre,” “con” Commerce Athletic Bulletin, Circulation Manager (3); Wisconsin Magazine, Assistant Business Manager (1), (2); Student Conference (1); Cadet Corps, Captain {4). Thesis—The Efficiency of Retail Advertising. 144Seniors Rosaline Kay .... Madison "rosy” Letters and Science Chicago Club; Round Tabic; Menorah Society. Helen Kayskr .... Madison Letters and Science III Mystic Circle Thesis—Analysis of Gnllparzer’s "Des Metres uud dcr Licbe Wellen.” Jeanbtte Kearney .... Racine "jane" Utters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. Thesis—The Character of Cataiinc. Henry Stwnfort Kkdney . . Madison “ku ” .Igriadture 2N Thesis— Tests of Varieties of Flax. WlNlTRED Maude Keith . . Calmille “winnie" Letters and Science Entered as Junior from La Crosse Normal. Senior Cla i Play Committee (4); Pythia; Y. W. C. A. Thesis—Lancelot in Mediava! Romance. Carl Frederick Klkck . . Milwaukee Engineering, 'Thesis—The Cooling of Internal Combustion Engines by the Injection of Water into the Cylinder. Jessie Margaret Kincdon "JESS" letters and Science Thesis—Indian ’Trade in New York. Brooklyn Elmer James Kilpatrick . . Helmont “ml" Agriculture Wisconsin Country Magazine (2), (3), Circulation Manager (3); Agricultural Literary' Society, Secretary (a), President (4); U. W. Band (a), (3), (4). Thesis—I he Influence of Cow Testing Associations on the Dairy Industry of Wisconsin. 145Seniors Alma Elekorb Kirkhobekr . . Madison Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Normal. Castalia. The ! - -The Attitude of the Youthful Goethe Toward Women. Spencer Hall Kerr . . Catonsville, Mi. “SPENCE" Letters and Science 2X Entered as Sophomore from Davidson College. North Carolina. Track Team (3), (4); Dixie Club. Thesis Roycc’s Conception of Reality. William Henry Kemp, Jr. . Maplewood, N. J. “bill" Agruulture K Entered as Sophomore from Cornell University. Thesis—Factors Influencing Reproduction by the Male. Ralph Kemp .... Tipton, Ind. Agriculture «t AO Yellow Helmets; Ilaresfoot Club; Student Conference . W; Ihesis- Tests on the Relative Merits of Various Ration for Feeding Swine. Pall John Kelly . . . Milwaukee “kel" Agriculture +K2 Athletic Board (4); Student Court (3); Student Conference (2); Catholic Student ’ Association, President (4): Athletic Bulletin, Circulation Manager (3). Thesis—The Effect of Different Containers upon Pot Experiments. Ruth Catherine Klein Dubuque, I ox a fetters and Science W. A. A.; Castslia, Junior Orator (3), Secretary (4); Consumers' League, Secretary (4). Thesis Course—Carlyle. Amelia Victoria Klbindbinz . . Madison “xiilly" Letters and Science Castalia. Thesis—Da Neibelungenlicd. Matthew Joseph Kline . Kaukauna “shorty” Engineering TRIANGLE Entered as a Sophomore ftom Lawrence College. Thesis—Resistance to Flow of Water 'Through Gate Valves. U(1Seniors Karl William Klotsch . Ippleton Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Vanity Track (2), (3), {4), “W”. Phi Lambda Upsilon. Thesia—Recovery of By-Products from Gas Manufacture. Waldkmak Arthur Knoll . . Milwaukee “kuuck” Engineering A2 Mining Club, Secretary-Treasurer (4); Swimming (3), Thesis—Mine Development and Exploitations. Martin IIalvor Knutsek . . Ridgeway “knute” Agriculture Agricultural Literary Society; U. W. Fencing Club, Director (3), (4). Thesis—Relative Merits of the Covered Versus the Open Milkpail under Conditions Maintained at the University Dairy Barn. Orville Cyrus Koch . . . Plymouth '•orgie” Commute RED TRIANGLES Thesis- Depreciation Accounting for Public Utilities. Jennie Emma Koehler . . Menomonee Falls Home Economics W. A. A.; Swimming (2); Hockey (2); Baseball (2); Wisconsin Country Magazine, Editorial Staff (4); Castalia, Secretary (2). Vice-President (4), President (4); Keystone; Euthcnics Club; Taychopcra Camp Fire Club. Thesis—Comparison of the Mail Order House and the Local Grocery. Lucy Josephine Koehler . Menomonee Falls falters and Science Keystone; Round Table, President (4); Choral Union. Thesis Course—Schiller. Peter Charles Kolinsky . . . Racine “pete" Law Delta Sigma Rho; Intercollegiate Debate (6); Student Court, Prosecuting Attorney (6); Class Treasurer (2); Student Conference (4); Badcf.r Board (3); Alhcnac. Carl Arthur Kootz . . . Milwaukee “artik" Letters and Science AT U Haresfoot Club; Artus. Thesis—The Railway Density of Southern Wisconsin. 147Seniors Edwin I Ikkbert Kottnauer . . Milwaukee “cotty” Engineering U. W. Engineer a' Club. Herman Ernest Kranz . . . Madison Engineering Entered as Junior from Lawrence College. U. W. Engineers’ Club; Lawrence Club. Thesia—An Investigation of the Inherent Errors in Electrical Standardizing Apparatus. John William Kress . . . Tomak “jack” Commerce Daily Cardinal, Business Staff {3), (4). Thesis—-The Development of American Commerce and Enterprise in Brazil. Edward Anthony Krueger . Chicago, Illinois “woody” Letires and Science Entered as Junior from Chicago Teachers' College. Athenac, Secretary (4); Final Oratorical Contest (4); Chicago Club; Gcrmanistischc Gesellscluft; Historical Pageant (3); Daily Cardinal Reporter (3). Thesis- The Utilization of the School Plant for Vocational Training. Leonard Bayliss Krueger . . Musktto ”len” letters and Science Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal. Hesperia; Joint Debate (4). Thesis- The 1913 Market Commission Bill. Joseph Francis Kunesii . . Stangefaillc “joe,” “kunly” Engineering TRIANGLE L W. Bohemian Club. Thesis -Comparative Estimates of No-Hinge, Two-Hinge, and Three-Hinge Two Hundred Feet Span Double Track Highway Arch Bridges. Minnie Georgia Kurz . . Milwaukee “min” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from National German-American Teachers' Seminary. Round 'I’ahlc; Germanittische Gcscllschaft; Equal Suffrage League. Thesis—Plastischc Studicn in Conrad Ferdinand Meyer’s Novellen. William Randolph Lacey . . . Madison Engineering Axr Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Corp, First Lieutenant (2), Captain (3), (4). Thesis—'I he Preparation of Beta-Potassium-Ferro-cyanidc and Bcta-Potassium-Kerricyanidc and Their Reactions with the Metals. HSSeniors Gilbert Lincoln Lachek . . Waukesha “cib” Letters and Science Athcnac; Artus. Thesis—A Study of the Marketing of Milk in Waukesha County. Aaron Arthur Ladox . . . Monroe “chink” Engineering 1914 Badger, Advertising Staff (3); Alumni Magazine, Advertising Manager. Thesis— Colloidal Graphite. Mack Clayton Lake . . . {trodhead Engineering U. W. Mining Club; Grwlogy Club. Thesis—Iron Ore Exploration on the Gogebic Range, Michigan. Frederick William Lamson . . Roberts Letters and Science U. W. Orchestra (4). Thesis—The Preparation and Analysis of Mn CIJ, 2 John Augustine Ijvne . . . Eagle Commerce Entered as Junior from Whatcwater Normal. Thesis- The Gorin a n-Wi Ison Tariff. Raymond Chari ka Lange . . Eau Claire “ray” Agriculture K+r Varsity Football (2). (3), (4), “W"; Varsity Crew (2); Class Basketball (2), (3); Class Treasurer (2); Chairman Invitations Committee (4); Chairman From Music Committee (3); Star and Arrow; Monastics; Glee Club, Vice-President (4). Thesi —The Canning Industry in Wisconsin. Olene lavpham . . . Lake fieulah “ole” Law S. G. A. Board; W. A. A.; Hockey (4), (5); Basketball (I), ( ), (3), (4); Baseball (l , (2), (3). (4); Round Table. Aloy ius Jamk. ; Larkin . Whitewater Medicine Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal. Thesis— The Toxicology and Pathology of Phosphorous Poisoning. 149Seniors Frances Lauder . . Jf'apheton, N. Dak. Letters and Sc is rue r B Entered as Junior from State Science School of North Dakota. M vs tic Circle; Junior Play (3 ; Hockey (3), (4); Basket-« - ll (3), (41; Bowlins (3); Inter-Sorority Bowling „, (3). (4); Swimming (3); Baseball (3); Tennis (3). Thesis—'I he American Jew as Developed in Contemporary Short Stories. Giliiert Eric Laue . . . Milwaukee Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; W. W. Engineers' Club; Student Conference (2). Thesis—The Proper Proportionment of Starting Resistance for Automatic Electric Motor Starters. Jay Waldemar Lawton . . . ’iota “lawi" Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Lawrence College. Agricultural Literary Society; Country Life Club; Grafters’ Club. Thesis—The Relative Scion Root Hardiness of important Varieties of Apples Grown in Wisconsin. Ung-Chiii Lay . . . Couching, China “you see” Letters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Customs College. Peking, China. Thesis—Tax Reforms in China. Kenneth Foss Layman . Hubbard Woods, 111. “ken” Agriculture 2 White Spades; Scabbard and Blade: Monastics: Varsity Cheerleader (2), {3), (4); Track (3): Athletic Board, Secretary (4); University Circus Committee (3); Golf (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); Chicago Club, President (4); Y. M. C. A.. Board of Directors, (4). Thesis—Factors Influencing the Vitality of Seed Corn. Eari. Theodore Leaver . Green Rav “cockik” Agriculture Thesis- The Commercial Fixation of Atmospheric Nitrogen. Mary Cecil Leaky . . . Maditon letters and Science AAA Wytlynx Thesis Course—George Meredith as a Novelist. Hf.nry Gustave Lee . . . Madison “lee” Letters and Science Glee Club (3), (4). Thesis The History of the Negroes in Organized Labor. 130Senior Hebe Leeden . . . Kewanee, III. Letters and Science Girl ’ Glee Club (l), (2); W. A. A.; Basketball (1), (2); Castalia. Thesis—A Comparison of the Essays of Haxlitt with Seventeenth Century Essays. Frances Euzabeth I.kknhouts Milwaukee Letters and Science W. A. A.; Castalia. Thesis—I.ucretius, Appreciation of the External Beauties of Nature. Jose I.eguia .... Lima, Peru “hmb" Agriculture KS Thesis—The Oteinical Control of a Cane Sugar Factory. William Freeman Vilas Lbicht . New Lisbon letters and Science Geology Club, Secretary-Treasurer (4.). Thesis- -The Topography of the Appalachian Mountains in the Pre-Cambrian Area of North Georgia. Dorothy Clough Lenroot . . Superior Letters and Science AAA S. G. A., Secretary (2); Pythia (1), (2). Thesis—The Marriage Rate as Effected by City Populations. Edmond Gustave Levy . . Milwaukee “ed” Agriculture Wisconsin Country Magazine, Associate Editor (4); Agricultural Literary Society, Secretary (3); Cross Country'. Chi Tai Liang . . . l onkong, China Letters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Tongshaw Engineering and Mining College, China. Thesis—-The History of Legislation in English Law. Ernest W. Lindstrom . . . Chicago “mike” letters and Science Entered as Senior from Colorado College. Thesis—Inheritance Studies in Lycoperstcon Esculen-tum. ltlSeniors Gkorcr Woi.ee Lippkrt “judge” Law Philomathia. • Jefferson Harold Reid Lister •‘zicgy’’ Commerce Sibley, Iotea Entered a Junior from Cornell College. Thesis—A Comparison of the State and National Banking Systems for the Year 1910. Cladics Barton Little . Has kin yon, I). C. Engineering Eta 'Kappa Nu; Varsity Swimming (2), (3}, “W"; Dixie Club; “ " Club; Internationa! Club; U. W. Engineers' Club. Thesis—Design of llydro-EIcctric Power Plant on Zumbro River, Minn. Curtiss Burr Livingston . Forest Crate, Ore. “livy" Commerce Entered as Junior from the University of Oregon. Thesis—Efficiency in Railroad Work. Runt Bernice Loud,;ll . . Muhuronago Letters and Science Entered as Sohponiorc from Carroll College. Tachuen s. K. I.oh . Soor. Kiting, China “tack” Utters and Science Entered as Sophomore front Fu Tan College, Shanghai China. Chinese Students’ Club, Secretary (3), President (a). Thesis- A Comparison of the Suffrage System of the United States with that of China. Walter Martin Loos .... Kiel “molly" Hgriruiture Thesis—Effect of Temperature and Moisture on the . Germination of Cereals. Sitou Wen Lou . . . Foochow, Chino “louik" Letters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Customs College, Peking, China. Chinese Students’ Club, Secretary (4). Thesis—The Chinese National Debt. 1A2Seniors Gertrude Adels Lundbbrc . . Fish Creek “trudb” Letters and Science ASA Entered as Sophomore from St. Olal's College, North-field, Minn. Keystone; Pythia, President (4); Y. W. C. A.. Secrc-tar r (1); Equal Suffrage League; Gcrmariistischc Gcscllschaft. Thesis—A Comparison of the Ethical Attitudes of Lucretius and Seneca. Glen Elroy McCarthy . . Janesville •‘MAC” Commerce Commercial Club; Haresfoot Club. Thesis—A Purchasing System for the City of Milwaukee. Alice Lillian McCarthy . . Madison Is tier and Science Thesis—Cicero and Pompey. Martha Gillette McClf.nahan Cedar Rapids, lotcct “pat" Letters and Science A4 Wyslynx; Green Umbrella; Badger Hoard (3); S. G. A. Board (2); Junior Play (3). Claude Howard McConnell . Tomak "MAC” Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Lawrence College. Thesis—The Influence of Cow Testing Associations upon the Dairy Industry of Wisconsin. John Vincent McCormick . . Madison "mac” ‘ jack” falters and Science RED TRIANGLES Artus; Philomathia, President (4); Cardinal, Business Assistant (2). (3); 1914 Badger, Assistant Editor (3); Athletic Bulletin, Associate Editor (3). Thesis—The Interstate Conflict of Laws Concerning and Rights to Irrigation Water in the Arid Regions of the West. Eva Florence McDoucall . Whitewater "mac” falters and Science Thesis -Cicero’s Ethics. Margaret Cornelia McGilvary . Madison letters and Science A Pythia; Vocational Conference Hoard (3), (4); Equal Suffrage league, Executive Committee (4). Thesis—A Comparison of the Pedagogical Ideas of Rosseau and Gottfried Keller I I A3Seniors Camilla Agnus McGranahan . Plaitetille letters and Science Entered a Junior from Platteville Normal. Thesis Course- Meredith. Lewis Lachlan McLaren . . Joliet, Illinois “vexus,” “mac" Engineering U. W. Engineers’ Club, Vice-President (4); A. S. M. E.; Gym Team, (3), (4); Cadet Corp, First Lieutenant. Thesis Design of a National Field Still. Letitia Helen McQuilian . Merrill “tis” Letters and Science ASA Pan Hellenic Association, President (4); Student Council to Dean of Women (4). 'ITiesis—The Social and Economic Beginnings of .Merrill, Wisconsin. Michael Alfred Maiikl Demil, Saskatchewan, Can. •‘mike” letters and Science International Club. Thesis—Magnetic Properties of Nickel and Steel Alloys at a Function of Temperature. Edna Hermika Manegold . . Milwaukee “ted” letters and Science A P Entered at Junior from Milwaukee-Downer College. Thesis Course—Schiller. William Ernest Marsh . Grand Junction. Col. Engineering Entered as Junior from Colorado College. Thesis—Electrical Labor Saving Devices for Homes. Lucile Mary Marshall Marion, Iowa Home Economics KAO Entered as Junior from University of Montana. Thesis—Japanese Textile Art. Jay P. Martin . . . Blcomington “jay” Agriculture OAX Varsity Football (3), (4), “W”; Wrestling Team; Student Conference (4); Monastics. Thesis—Com Silage and Cotton Seed Meal as Factors in the Cheapening of a Ration for Feeding Steers. !•’ S « n I o r s John William Matiiys . Green Bay “jack" Agriculture ZAE Monastics Thesis—1The Transmission of Type in Corn and Its Relation to Yield. Roland Edward Maurer Madison “roluk” Enfinffring Cadet Corp, Second Lieutenant (2); Mandolin Club (a), 0). (4) leader (4). Thesis—Strength and Durability Tests on Clay Drain Tile. Irene Augusta Maw . . Madison Letters and Science Diesis—Development of the Theory of Poet ry in Keats. Phyllis Crawford May . . Plattevillc Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Plattevillc Normal. S. G. A. Board (4); Pythia; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet (4) Thesis References to America in the Works of William Raabc. Robert John Mbisekotukn . Madison “meise” Engineering Diesis—An Investigation of a Concealed Lighting System for Streets. Percy Lee Mkhi.ig . . . Madison “perc" Pharmacy Varsity Football (2), (t), (4); Freshman Football. 'I’hesis—The Histological Structure of the Nicotiana Tabacum. Esther Adell Melaas . . Madison Letters and Scirr.ce Keystone; Consumers’ League, President (4); Student Council to Dean of Women (4); Pythia;Y. YV.C. A.; College Equal Suffrage league. Thesis—An Investigation of Old Age Pennons in Dane County. Harry Victor Meissner . . Milwaukee “mike" Late AA White Spades; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Alpha Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Intercollegiate Debate (3), (4); Philomathia; Gym Team. Thesis- Satisfied by Intercollegiate Debate. 1Wi.iixiimiii! Seniors Frida Melby .... Madison “mud” Lasers and Science Nora Sanilac. Thesis The Ballad. Karl Augustus Menningek . . Topeka, Korn. Medici nr Entered ai lunior from Washburn College. International Club; 1914 Badckk Stall (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). IIaroid I.kland Merkel . Milwaukee liters and Science AA Iron Cross; White Spades; Delta Sigma Rho; Intercollegiate Debate (2); Joint Debate (3), (4); I'hilo-mathia. President (4); Daily Cardinal, Kditor-in-Chicf (4); Student Court (4); Edwin Booth Dramatic Society, President (4); Forensic Board (3); Phi Beta Kappa. Thesis—Requirements Satisfied by Joint and Intercollegiate Debates. Bernard Edward Meyer . Marion “bkrnie” Law l'A'l' Entered as Junior from Oshkosh Normal. ’Iliesis—Jurisprudence. Margaret Francks Metcalt . ShuUslrurg Leans and Science Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal. Thesis—A Study of the Retarded Grammar Grade Pupils in the Ungraded Rooms and the Application of the Simon Binct Tests to Ascertain the Years Retarded- Mari.and Boyd Millard . . Marke an •'mar” Lettm and Science AA« Entered as Senior from Lctand Stanford Univcisity. Athenae Thesis- Comparison of Railroad and Industrial Bonds with Regard to Their Safety as an investment. Gladys Miller .... Madison LefSers and Science KAO Wyglynx; Junior Play (3). Thesis'—The Colonial Life of Philadelphia and New York as Reflected by the Newspapers of That Period. I.loyd Douciikrty Miller . Grand Rapids “mnkiis” Letters and Science Philoniathia, President (4); Junior Class Play (3). Thesis—Lumbering in the Wisconsin River Valley. 1.soS c olori Peter Hunky Miller . Milwaukee “pete” Comm rce Thesis—State Pensions for Mothers. William Frederick Miller . . Madison "Bill.” Engineering Ilicsis—The Cooling of Internal Combustion Engines by the Injection of Water into the Cylinders. John Wiieklf.r Millspauch . . Milwaukee “jack” Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; U. W. Engineers’ Club; Cadet Corps, Sergeant-Major. Thesis—Isolated Electric Plants for Country Homes. Georgia Willktta Miner . . Clinton Letters and Science Mortar Board; Sophomore Honors; VV . A. A.,Executive Board {3), (4); S. G. A., Treasurer (4); Badger Board (3); Co-Ed Sphinx (3); Germanistischc Gcscllschaft. Executive Board (3); Class Vice-President (4). Thesis—The Development of Latin Legal Prose. Ruth Minturn .... West .dlli: Home Economics Euthenics Club, Secretary (3), President (4); Student Council to Dean of Women (4). Thesis—A Study of the Nature of Some of the Unsaturated Fatty Acids. Helen Elizabeth Mitciikll . . Argylt Letters arul Science Entered as Junior from Plattcviilc Normal. Thesis Tennyson’s Interpretation of Woman’s Sphere as Shown in “The Princess.” Khagendra Narayan Mitra Maid a. Bengal, India Ij iters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Bengal National College. Calcutta, India. Hindustan Association. Thesis- Botanical Survey of the University Premises and Vicinity with a History of the Principles Involved Therein. Edna Mohr .... Milwaukee Letters and Science Round 'Fable. 157Percy Warren Moore . . Media, Penn. Agriculture Entered as Junior from Haverford College. Fannie Edna Morley . . . Baraboo Herne Economies Pythia. Thesis- A Comparison of the Chemical Analysis and Bacterial Content of Sound and Unsound Rye Flour. Leslie Roslyn Morris . . . Madison Engineering Badger Board (3). Thesis—An Investigation of the Railway Terminal Situation in Chicago. Caroline Ruth Morris . . . Oshkosh "Kin us” Letters and Science AXU NV A. A., Executive Board (3), (4); Bowling (1), (3); Baseball (1), (2), (3); Hockey (2), (3), (4J; Basketball (2); Swimming “W". Elton Joseph Morrison, Jr. Cheuk "elt” Letters and Science 'Thesis—Satire in Barry Lyndon and other Early Works of 'Thackeray. George Byron Mortimer . . . Chilton “mort” Agriculture ACACIA Entered as Sophomore from Oshkosh Normal. Alpha Zcta; Country Life Club; Agronomy Club. Thesis- The Percentage of Hull to Berry in the Varieties of Oats. Tokuzoii Motoyama . Satsuma, Japan "UOTO” Letters and Science Hesperia. Thesis General Review of Japanese Imports into the United States from 1903 to 1912 with Particular Reference to Raw Silk and 'Tea Imports. Kathryn Elizabeth Mount . Chicago, III. letters and Science I 4»B Entered as Junior from University of Chicago. Wvslynx 'Thesis—Twentieth Century English History.Seniors Jambs Henry Murphy . . . Kewaunee “murp" Agriculture Alpha Zeta; Wisconsin Country Magazine, Kditor-in-Chief (4). Assistant Editor (3); Agricultural Literary Society, Secretary-Treasurer (a), Vice-President (3), President (4); Catholic Students Association, Director (2); Live Stock Club. Thesis—The Status of the Dairy Industry in Kewaunee County. Helen I;rancf.$ Murray . Rensselaer, Ir.d. “atlas” Home Economics A XII Entered as Sophomore from Western College. Thesis- Revivals of Lace Making. Nekna Rebecca Myhre . . Fairchild letters and Science Gcrmunixtische Gesellschaft. Thesis—'Hie Rise and Development of the 'I'hcatre and Drama in Wisconsin. Arthur Lucius Myrland . Madison “art” letters and Science Artus; Student Court (3); Varsity Track (3), “W”; Hesperia, Freshman Blowout (Tloser, Semi-Public (a). rhesis—A ‘lest of the National Fraternal Congress Table of Mortality from the Actual Experience of Fraternal Societies. Edward Columbus Nathan . . Chicago, III, KD Agriculture 1914 Badger, Art Chairman (3); Sphinx, Art Editor (3) (♦); University Exposition, Executive Committee U). 'I'hesis—'Ehe Best Methods for the Feeding and Fitting of Dairy Cattle for the Show Ring and its Effect Upon the Dairy Industry. Patrick Joseph Nee . . Madison "pat” Engineering Thesis—Investigation of the Various factors Affecting the Accuracy of Induction Type Watt-Hour Meters. Benjamin Louis Nelson . LaCrosse “nei.se” Commerce Thesis—Organization in Public Education for Efficiency Emphasis upon the Industrial Arts. Herbert Edward Nelson . . Corliss “half,” “herb” Agriculture Cadet Corps, Second Lieutenant (2), First Lieutenant (3); Mandolin Club (2), (3), (4). Thesis Official Dairy Testing—The Official Test of King's Miss Kenna. lo9S • n i o r a John Bastian Nelson . . . Eau Clairs -jack” letters and Science Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Cardinal, Kcportorial Staff (2), Editorial Staff (4); Student Conference (4); Badger Satire Committee (3), (4); Senior Play Committee (4); Wisconsin Dramatic Society Play, Assistant Stage Manager (3); Author Engineer ' Minstrel Skit (2); Chippewa Valley Club. Thesis—The Editorial Style of Harvey. Earl Nblton .... Independence Law Maude Eunice Nepkud . . LaCrosse “maud" Letters and Science Entered as Junior from LaCroatc Normal. Wisconsin Daily News, Co-Ed. Editor (4); Y. W. C. A., Cabinet (4); Nora Samlag, Vice-President (4); Equal Suffrage League, Executive Board (4); W. A. A.; Class Basketball; Class Basebell; Castalia; Geneva Club; Class Vice-President (4). Thesis—The Position of Earl of I icestcr in the Netherlands from 158? to 1587. William Barbour Nkvk.ns . . Madison “bill" Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Wheaton College. Alpha Zeta Thesis—A Study of the Mammary Veins of Dairy Cows. Elsie Elizabeth Newman . . Madison “lizzie" letters and Science Round Table, Treasurer (l); Hockey (2); Basketball (1), (2), (4); Bowling (2); Swimming (3); Baseball (1), (2), (3), Ski Club; Gcrmaniitischc Gcscllschaft; V. A. A., Consumers' League. Thesis Course—German. Antramic Avkdi« Nicociiosian . Talas, Armenia Agriculture Entered a Junior from Anatolia College, Armenia. Thesis—An Economic Study of the Calcined Rock Phosphate. Charles Arthur Norkm . . Bryant “ciias” Commerce Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Corps, Second Lieutenant (2), Captain (j). Major (4); Order of Friars. 'Diesis—ITic Dinglcy Tariff Law. Halbert Eli Norton . . . Poynette “nort" Utters and Science Thesis—Treatment of the Dissenters in England During the Reign of Charles the Second. tooJames Gordon Nyb . . Moor hr ad, Minn. “jimmy" Low 2N, Thesis—Seminar in Jurisprudence Edna Kathryn Oakky . . . Madijon Home Economics Kuthenics Club; Consumers’ league. Thesis—Vocational Kd neat ion for Girls. Teresa Veronica O'Brien . . Eon du Lac “trix" Letters and Science Thesis- Tennyson’s English Idyls. Eleanor Marcuerttf. O'Callaghan . Norway,Mick. Utters and Science Entered as Sophomore from St. Mary’s College, Notre Dame, Indiana Thesis Course—Carlyle Marie Evangeline O’Callaciian Iron Mountain Utters and Science Thesis—Settlement of Scotch Irish in South Carolina. Arthur James O'Connor . . Milwaukee Engineering Entered as Sophomore from Marquette University. Thesis- -The Effect of Temperature on the Accuracy of Watt Hour Meters. Edda Valborg Ofstie . . . Eau (SIa ire “val” Letters and Science Thesis—The Trades of London in the Thirteenth Century. Harold Sigvold Orsnr. . . . Eau Clave “hod” Engineering Iron Cross; White Spades; Athletic Board, President (♦); Varsity Football (2), (3), (4), “W"; Varsity Track (2), (3); Class President (2); Student Conference (4); Order of Friars; Star and Arrow.Senior Bernard Anthony O’Hora . Mazomanie “MSk”. ”bARNEY” Medicine Sigma Sigma. Thesis—Topographical Anatomy of the T'horacic and Abdominal Viscera. Esther Georgia Olsen . . Muskegon, Mich. “ole” 1st ters and Science Nora Samlag. Thesis—The Morphology of Colcma Eugene H. O’Neil . . Chippewa Falls “tip” Commerce 4 AO Monastics; Senior Class PUv, Business Manager (4); BADGER Board (3). Thesis -The Marketing of I.ogs. DorrctOsakn . . . . Oak Park, Hi Letters and Science UIH Mortar Board; Wyslynx; Co-Ed Cardinal, Business Manager (3); "W”; Vocational Conference, Chairman (4). Thesis—The Regulation of Child Labor in Madison. Clara McKinney Ostkrii ki.d . . Stoughton •OSTIE” Engineering Entered as Sophomore from Colgate University. Tau Beta Pi;Eta Kappa Nu; Wisconsin Engineer, Editor in-Chief, Campus Editor (3); Student Conference (4); Cadet Corps, Second Lieutenant (2), First Lieutenant (j), Captain (4); Hesperia; U- W. Engineers’ Club; Daily Cardinal. Board of Directors (4). Thesis—Commercial Possibilities of the Thermopile. Paul Milton Paine . Richland Center "pauline” Engineering Thesis—An Investigation and Comparison of the Possible Methods of Eliminating the Dangerous Conditions Existing at the Mill Street Crossing at I .aCrossc. Christian John Otjen . . . Milwaukee “shorty” Letters and Science BAX Scabbard and Blade; Order of Friars; Student Court (4); Student Conference (4); 1914 Crew (1), 12); Cadet Corps, Second Lieutenant {2), Adjutant (3), Captain (4); Athenac; Junior Class Play; Badger Boat Club, President (4). Thesis—A History of the Conservation Movement of Natural Force in the State of Wisconsin. Fred Elmer Ovrom .... W aupaca ”fri tz" Commerce RED TRIANGLES Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Commercial Club, Secretary (3), President (4). Thesis—Reconciliation of Conflicting Decisions as to Conversion of Surplus into Capitol and Appoition-ment Between the Term Owner and the Remainder Man. IG2Seniors N'kllk Frances Pai.matier . . Madison ‘ spike" Music Oioral Union. Ciiu Cm Pan .... Kwangti, China 'LO PAN" Agriculture Thesis—The Influence of Phosphates and Sulphates on Ammonificatkm and Co-Production of Soil Bacteria. Kathryn Parkinson .... Madison “parkik” Music KKP Class Vice-President (a): Mystic Circle; Green Umbrella; Choral Union; Glee Chib. Randolph Rogers Payne . Cleveland, Ohio ‘•rand” Letters and Science AA t Entered as Junior from Western Reserve University. Baseball Manager (4). Thesis—A Fight for Three Cent Fares. Ruth Annette Peck . . Evansville, Ind. “speck" Home Economict S. G. A. Board (3), Judicial Committee (4); Consumers' League. Thesis The Nature of the Work of the Consumers’ League. Erna Sophia Pederson . . . Racine “rrnie” letters and Science S. G. A. Board Thetis—The Phillioic of Cicero and Demosthenes. Arthur |ay Pellettk . . . flartland “pell" Law ♦A A Track Team (2); Cross Country Team (2); Philoma-thia, Semi-Public (2). Thesis -Selected Cases on the Eviction of the Tenant by His Landlord. Mona Pen found .... Superior “ki” Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Superior Normal. Thesis—The Irish Literary Movement. 103S%niori Charles Stanley Perry . . Wauwatosa “schrop” Utters and Science K PV Varsity Track (3),(4); Varsity Cross-Country (2), 4); Freshman Crew; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Ath-cnac; Badger Boat Club. Thesis—Financial and Governmental Aspects of the Liquor Traffic Regulation in Wisconsin. Arnoi.d Rickard Peterson . . . Hudson “pete” l GW •t’A't Thesis—J urisprudencc. Ernest Archie Peterson . . . Blair Com merce RED TRIANGLES Beta Gamma Sigma; U. V. Band (1), (2), 3). (4); U. W. Orchestra (1), (2); Harcsfoot Orchestra (2); Commercial Club. Reuben Valentine Ppbiler Sheboygan •‘stein” Pharmacy Charles Albert Pphim-kr Sheboygan “dick Letters and Science Philomathia; Wisconsin Commoners, Phi Beta Kappa. Thesis—The Administration of Public Health in Wis- consin. Ha el Moe Phillips . . . Waupaca Utters and Science ATA Sedley Hopkins Phinney . . Rochester, A Y. "aio” Engineering. AT Entered as Junior from University of Rochester. U. W. Civil Engineering Society Thesis—Water Power Development at Langlade, Wis. on the Wolf River. Fred Sylvester Pinkerton . if'aupaca “pink” Agriculture Thesis—Factors Influencing Reproduction of the Male. lfiiSenior Homer Allen Piper . . . Madison “PIPE” Chemistry AX2 ' Choral Union Thesis—The Availability of Orthoclase as a Source for Potash. Rev hen Plantico .... Manitou'ot •rube” Pharmacy Pharmacy Secretary (1) 'flicsix—Pharmaceutical Vinegars WiM.rrs Pom.ock .... MiUwaukee “POLLY ' wiser and Science Ben Entered ns Senior from Beloit College Thesis- Municipal Home Rule in Wisconsin Herbert Stuart Pomeroy . Oconomottoc “pom" Commerce Thesis—The Free Silver Controversy. Cijvudk Tm.linc.hast Porter . . height, . “took ” Letters and Science Order of Friars Thesis—George Bernard Shaw—His Philosophy of Life. Monica Porter .... Elkhom wisers and Science Thesis Course—Mathematics. Phillip Howe Porter . . . Madison iwtte Eveline Margaret Post . Edgenon Zwtiers and Science Girls' Glee Club; Pythia Thetis—Women in Marriage in George Meredith's Novels. 165Seniors Dictlof Siegfried Mari; Potcilter . . A wars foot, Transvaal “i-orFiK", “dirt” Agriculture International Club Thesis—Cooperative Rural Telephones. Archie Kisen Powell Lake Wilson, Minn. Engineeiing Entered as Sophomore from University of South Dakota U. S. Engineers’ Club. Thesis—An Analysis of the Items Entering into the Cost of Electrical Power at Madison. Walter Daniel Powell . Re dsburg LtlUrs and Seif nee K t»T Iron Cross; Monastics; Star and Arrow; Class President (3), Sergeant-at-Arms (4); Athletic Board, Vice-President (4); Varsitv Football (2), (3), (4), 4 W”; Freshman Football; Wrestling (2). Thesis—A Comparison of Headlines of Twenty-Five heading Newspapers of the United States. Henry Carl Priester . Davenport, Ie uta “hy" Commerce IS Monastics; Haresfoot Club. ’Thesis—The Baring Crisis of 1890. Milton Norman Quale . Madison letters and Science Art us; Philomathia. ITicsis—The Wisconsin Minimum Wage Law. Hkmendra Kisor Raksiiit . Dacca, Hcngal, India Leuers and Science Entered as Sophomore from Bengal National College, Calcutta, India. International Club; Hindustan Association. Thesis Land Tenure in Bengal. George Christian Rannenukro . Chicago “ran.ny,” “chick” Letters and Science AT Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Cardinal, Athletic Editor (3); Haresfoot (3). Thesis—A Comparison of the News Policies of the New York 'Fimes, World and Sun. Walter Edwin Rasmusson . . Hammond “rass” Agriculture Entered as Junior from Lawrence College. Wisconsin County Magazine. Associate Editor (4); Agriculture Literary Society, Secretary (4). 'Thesis- Observations on the 'Tuberculin Test. 115 1 S « n I o r ■ Adelaide Rawson .... Eau Claire ‘‘ad" Letters and Science I IK Entered as Junior from Milwaukec-Downcr College. Mystic Circle. Thesis—The Analysis of Certain Works of Balzac, George Sand, Merimee and Victor Hugo. Myron Thompson Ray . . Madison “mty’’ Commerce OAX Beta Gamma Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Monastics; Order of Friars; Cadet Corps, First Lieutenant (a), Captain (3), Lieutenant-Colonel (4); Commercial Club. Thesis—Construction of an Audit. Eleanor Frances Raymond . Ckippetca Calls "nell” Letters and Sr truer Entered as Junior from Oshkosh Normal. Thesis—Settlement of and Emigration From. Hugh Jackson Kebkr . . Madison letters and Science 4 K2 Wisconsin Magazine (4); U. W. Band (1). (2); U. W. Orchestra (1), (2). Thesis- Purchase Procedures for Cities. Melbourne Ovid Rf.ed . . Darien Engineer ing Thesis—The Effect of Temperature upon the Accuracy of Watt-Hour Meters. Edward Edgar Reichert . . Madison “ed." “sticky” Commerce RED TRIANGLES Beta Gamtna Sigma; Commercial Club; BADGER Staff (3). Thesis—Municipal Accounting- The Estimated Value of a Purchasing Agent. Robert Matthew Rikskr . . . Madison “bob” Law Hesperia, Joint Debate (5), Semi-Public (2), President (4); Student Court ($), Student Conference (4); Progressive Republican Club, President (4). Thesis—The Right of Distress under Ancient and Modern Law. Carrie Jean Reitz . . . Chicago Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Chicago Teachers' College. S. G. A. Board (4); Chicago Club. Thesis Course—French. If.7 Seniors Henry Rekf.rsdrrs . . New York City, N.Y. “rkk” Engineering Entered as Junior from the College of the City of New York. A. S. M. E. Thesis- Flow of Heat 'litrough Pipe Coverings. Brandt Edwin Rknnkboiim . . Milwaukee ■rf.nny" Letters and Science A we in a Club; Wisconsin Pharmaceutical Society, President. Thesis- Comparative Structure of Climbing Vines. Fred Rbnnebohu .... Milwaukee “hipps” Pharmacy Awema Club Thesis -Chemical and Microscopai Examination of Jams and Jcllys. Roy Ixh awick Replingkr . . . Madison “rep” Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Class Secretary (4); Yellow Helmets; Student Conference (3), (4), Executive Committee (4) ; Gym Team (a), (3), (4), “W”, Captain (4). ’I hesis—A Measure of the Blinding Effect of Street Fighting Systems. Clarke Arno Richards . . . Madison “ judge" Agriculture U. W. Band (3), (4). Thesis- ’I he Effect of Root Freezing on Sap Action of Woody Plants. Kli.a Alfrabtta Richards . Mineral Point Home Economics Thesis—The Effect of Detergents om the Tensile Strength of Cotton and Linen. Lemont Hunter Richardson . Skeboytan Falls “rich” Letters and Science RED TRIANGLES Hesperia, Joint Debate (4), President (4), Vice-President (3), Semi-Public Closer {2), Freshman Blowout Closer; Oratorical Board, Treasurer (4); Anus. Thesis—Requirements Satisfied by Joint Debate. Adam Richmond . . Council Bluffs, Iowa Late Thesis Course—Jurisprudence. 16SSeniors Thomas Edward Rilsy . . AUoona “tommy" Im c Roy Cecil Ritciiart “rich" New Lisbon Agriculture Thesis—The Preparation of Dairy Cattle for the Show-Ring and Its Relation to the Dairy Industry-. Luc ilk Claris da Rom ktson . . Evanston Home Economics ArA Edtered as Sophomore from Northwestern University. Bowling (3), (4); Chicago Club; Y. V. C. A Thesis—Building and Loan Associations and Their Effect Upon the Housing.Conditions. Byron Lewis Robinson . . Oconomottroc Letters and Science Philomathia 'Diesis—-The Heredity of Insanity. Jessie Louisf. Roberts . . . Superior letter 1 and Science Xft Entered as.Junior from Superior Normal. Girls' Glee Club (3) Thesis Course—Thackeray. William Frederick Rorckrr . . Madison letters and Science Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Normal ’Diesis -The Teaching of Chemistry from the Practical and Industrial Viewpoint. Franklyn Albert Rohn . . Milteaukee “frank" Commerce KZ Edwin Booth Club; Prom Committee (3) ’Diesis—The Art of lithography with Special Reference to its Use as a Powerful Means of Advertising. _ Edmund Carl Roos .... Ojhkosh "doc" Medicine A2 t Student Conference (4); Baseball (2), (3), (4); Class Swimming Team (1), (2). Thesis—The Toxicology and Pathology of Phosphorus Poisoning. 160S e'n lore Ernut E. Rosenow . . . M mas ha “ROSIE” Engineering Thetis—Heating, Ventilation and Refrigeration. Florence Ross .... Appleton Utters and Science I IB Entered as Senior from Lawrence College. Thesis Course—Keats. Jacob Solomon Rothutein . . Milwaukee “jake” Iaw 'ITicsis—It the Privilege of Transmitting Property Either by Will or by Descent a Constitutional Right? Mary Torrky Roudkhush Memphis, Tenn. Utters and Science KAO Entered at Senior from Industrial Institute and College of Mississippi. Thesis—The Relative Values of Salt Solutions and Throat.Garglcs in Overriding Diphtheria Carriers. Charles Augustus Rubin . Milwaukee “chuck” Utter and Science Entered as Sophomore from Dc Pauw University. Sphinx, Business Manager (3), (4); U. W. Band (2); Glee Club (2), (j), (4); Haresfoot (2). Thesis—History of English Courts from Fifteenth Century to Present Day. Victor Rubin .... Milwaukee “vie” Utters and Science Edwin Booth; Badger Board (3). Thesis—The Philosophy of Poe. Adolph Hf.nry Ruehl . . Milwaukee Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Oshkosh Normal. Thesis—-The Utility of Land in the Township of Wauwatosa, Milwaukee County. Elmer E. Rule .... Linden “rlidk,” “shorty” Engineering AE Baseball (2), “W”; Monastics. Thesis—Power Plant Design. 170I Seniors Ada Lillian Rundell . . . PUautUU Home Economics Entered as Junior from Plattcville Normal. Thesis—A Comparative Study of Gas and Electricity for Fuels and Food Work. Richard Edwin Rundell . Chicago "dick" letters and Science IN Entered as Junior from U'wis institute, Chicago, 111. Thesis—Safety First Movement. Ralf Theile Runce . . . Baraboo Letters and Science Choral Union (l), (4); Germanistische Gcscllschaft, Executive Committee (3); German Play (4). Thesis- Carl Schurz and His Ideas on Teaching as Found in His Reminiscences. Rufus Runkb ..... Algoma Agriculture Alpha Zcta; Student Conference (4); Hesperia; Cadet Corps, Quartermaster Sergeant. Thesis Studies in the Reclamation of a Portion of the University Marsh. Harry Frederick Rusch "howie" letters and Science frK2) Fargo, A’. D. Thesis- The Growth of the Geological Survey. Edmund Ryan . . . Dubuque, Iowa “rinn" Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Varsity Track Team (a), (3). is—Isolated Electric Plants for Country IIo Thesis ted Electric Plants for Country Home Eunice Veronica Ryan . . . Madison "babe" Home Economics W. A. A. ; Hockcv- (1), (2), (3), (4); Baseball (1), (2) (3); Euthcnics Club; Castalia. Thesis—The Restrictions of Women and Child Labor Laws in the United States. Frederick Hall Ryan . . Chippewa Fails "chip” Law ♦A Monastics Thesis—The Sphere of the Common Law in the History of English Law During the Norman Period. 171Seniors Jean Frederick Sabin . . . If'atertown Agriculture Thesis A Study of the Growth and Development of Foals. Edward Rohr Sacks . . Centertille, S. D. Engineering Entered as Sophomore from University of South Dakota A.S.M.E. Thesis- A Compilation and Analysis of Data on Heating Residential and Business Buildings in Madison. Pmiuip Sidney Salisbury . . . Oregon “piiil” Commerce Commercial Club; Class Baseball (l), (2). Thesis- The Saks I.iteraturc of Paper Manufacturers. Gertrude Anne Salsj.lvn . Madison letters and Science W. A. A.; Basketball (1). (2); Baseball (1); Hockey (1); Wisconsin Daily News (4); Junior Class Play (3); W. A. A. Comic Opera (3). Thesis Course—Schiller’s Dramas. Jennie May Salter .. .. Unity Let ten and Science Entered as Junior from Stevens Point Normal. Thesis—-Comparison of Emerson and Carlyle’s Attitude Toward Evil. Albert Tiikodor Sands . . Chippewa Falls “al,” “sandy" Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Class President (4), Secretary (1); Varsity Basketball (2), (3), (4), “W”; Freshman Football; Chippewa Valley Club, President {2). Thesis—Counts Against American Political Parties. Bosiinakian Sarkis .... Armenia “sark,” “sir. b' Agriculture Badger Artist (2), (3), (4); Agronomy Club; Botany Club. Thesis—Inheritance in the F Generation of a Cross Between Tr. Sat. Vulgarc and Tr. Sat. Spelta. Runt Eliaabetii Sawyer . Menominee, Mich. UtUrs and Science Thesis -Count Robert of Normandy. 172S « D i o r • Lee Jay Schexkekbf.rg . . . Waterford Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Milwaukee Normal. Thesis—Some Problems in Tuberculosis in Cattle. Perc George Schley . . . Milwaukee “PERCY” liners and Science 2X Class Football {»), (2); Varsity Track (2), (3) , (4), “W”; Athletic Board (3); Athletic Bulletin. Associate I litor fa); Assistant Prom Chairman (3); BADGER Board {3); General Chairman Spring Festival (3); "W" Club, Secretary-Treasurer(3;; Student Conference (4). Thesis—Governor Shirley of Massachusetts and The Problems of Colonial Defense in the American Colonies. Benjamin Herman Sciilomovitz Milwaukee “sciilommy" Medicine Athcnac; Menorah Society. Thesis—The Effect of Minincal and Sub-Minincal Auditory Stimuli upon Motor and Sensory Processes. Ella Dorothea Schmidt . Milwaukee Lettert and Science Entered as Sophomore from Milwaukee-Downer College. W. A. A.; Hockey; (3), (4); Swimming (2); Y. W. C. A.;Gemtani tische Gescllschaft. 'ITtcsis—Death in Shakespeare. Frederick Julius Schmidt . . Milwaukee mfrm” Engineering Tau Beta Pi; International Club; Badger Boat Club. Thesis—Investigation into the Possibilities of a Tungsten Nitride Lamp. Walter Emil Schmidt . . . Arcadia "wallie” Agriculture RED TRIANGLES Varsity Football (3), (4). 'Ilicsis—1The Expense Incurred in Maintaining a Herd Bull. Herbert Clarence Schmitt . . Milwaukee Engineering TRIANGLE U. W. Civil Engineering Society. Thesis—Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Track Elevations in Milwaukee with Special Reference to the Design of the Substructures. William Alfred Sciiof.nfeld . . Maditon Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Treasurer (4); Country Life Club, President (4); Wisconsin Country Magazine, Board of Directors (4), Associate Editor (4), Hoard Press Club, Secretary (2); Germanistischc Gescllschaft. Thesis—A Statistical Study of the Marketing of Wisconsin American Cheese. 173Louise Anna Sciioekleber . . Milwaukee •'wienie” Letters and Science XV. Mortar Board; Keystone; VVyslynx; Student Council to Dean of Women (4); S. G. A. Board (3), Judiciary Committee (4); Pythia, Secretary (2), Junior Orator (3), President (4); Swimming (2). Thesis Course—Thackeray. Walter Henry Schokwf. . . Milwaukee Letters and Science Thesis—-The Advance of Glaciers Due to Earthquakes. Ixiuis Erwin Schreibkr . . . Harabco Agriculture Thesis—Official Dairy Testing—The Official Test of King's Miss Kcnna. Erich George Schroeder . . Milwaukee "dutch” Engineering Entered as Sophomore from Marquette University. Thesis—Bibliography of Methods for Waterproofing Concrete. Arthur Orro Scuubring . . Madisvrt Agriculture Cadet Corps, Second Lieutenant (2), (3); U. W. Rifle Club, President (3). Thesis- Varieties of Radishes and their Adaptability to Forcing House and Outdoor Culture. Hfdwig Schumann . Milwaukee Letters and Science Entered as [unior from Milwaukee Normal. S. G. A. Board (4). 'Diesis Course—Schiller. Mabel Lloyd Schwab . . Mihcaukee Is Iters and Science Entered as Junior from Milwaukee-Downer College. W. A. A.; Hockey (3), (4) Thesis The Element of Pathos in Shakespeare's Plays Karl Theodore Schweizer . . 1m Crosse “dutch” Letters and Science «1 A0 Monastics; Crew Commodore. 'Diesis—Marketing of Logs.Seniors John Calvert Scoles . . . Granton “cal" Engineering Mining Cub Thesis- The Recovery of Zinc Slimes by Flotation. Julius Sec.all .... Madison Litters and Science F.ntercd as Sophomore from University of Minnesota U. W. Orchestra Thesis—Structure and Exploration of Part of the Gogebic Range. Elmer George Sknty . . . Arcadia “si-in" Medicine Fred Alexander Sewall . . . Racine Engineering Thesis—Investigation in Analysis of Coal. Helen Seymour . . . Hubbard H oods, IU. Letters and Science KKF Elsa Helen Siiadall . . Milwaukee “smiley", “ella” Letters and Science Round Tabic Thesis—The I.ife History of the Bee Moth, Galleria Mellonella. Clifford Bernard Shafer . Muscoda “shadow" Engineering Entered as Sophomore from Marquette University. Atvcmi Club; Class Baseball (2), (3). Thesis—Concrete Highway Construction. Louis J. Siiakhousk . Rockford, HI. “shan" “shanty” letters and Science Philomathia, Semi-Public (2), Junior Orator (3): Intercollegiate Debating Squad (3). Thesis—The Conservation of Human life and Its Relation to I.ife Insurance. 175Seniors Susan Cecil Shea . . . Green Bay “sue" loiters and Science Thesis—The Movement of Protoplasm in Cocnocvpic Hyphac. Marjory Naomi Sheets . . Columbia, Ohio Letterj and Science Entered as Junior from Ohio State University. Thesis—The Importance of Apprenticeship in Industrial Education. Minnie Belle Sherman . . Le Mars, Iowa loiters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Iowa College, Grinnell, Iowa. T'hcsis Course—Development of Latin Prose Style. Vera Lorraine Sikh . . Valparaiso, Ind. Utters and Science IIB Thesis Course—Meredith. William Jay Singleman “bill" Letter j and Science Entered as Junior from Carroll College. Merrill Ok ken David Smart . . . IVaukeska “smart" Engineering Musical Clubs (l).(2), (3), (4), 5). President (5); American Society of Mechanical Engineers, President (5). Thesis -The Development of the Automobile. Daniel DuPrk Smith . . . Madison ‘‘DUPr." “dipper" Utters and Science 2AE Philomathia Thesis- The Freedman During the First and Second Centuries of the Roman Empire. Edward Kino Smith . . . Beloit Engineering Entered as Sophomore from Beloit College. U. W. Civil Engineers’ Society. Treasurer (3); Vice-President (|), President (4). Thesis- The Application of Photography for the Civil Engineer. 176Seniors Kenneth Hluxik Smith . . Vircaua “ken” Letters and Science Z Entered as Junior from Beloit College.’ Monastics Thesis—Modern Movements to Substitute Individual Discretion for Rules of Law. Mrs. Pkak). Maury Smith . Washington, I). C. Letters and Science Thesis—An Embryological Study of Dioscorea Villosa. Vbra Louise Davies Smith . lui Junta, Cal. letters and Science Entered as Junior from Beloit College. Round Tabic; Y. W. C. A., Missionary Committee; Daily Cardinal Choral Union. Thesis Thomas Carlyle. Lucile Barbara Snyder . Massillon, Ohio Home Economics AAA Entered as Sophomore from Ohio State University. Thesis—History of the Dietetic Fads and Cures of Rheumatism. Cari.p.ton Dexter Sperry . . Phillips “spike” Engineering AA1 Monastics; A. S. M. E. Thesis—Test of Materials for Crane Hoist Friction Brakes. Willard Moore house Sporlbdf.r . Wauwatosa “sporry” Commerce Daily Cardinal, Editorial Staff (4); Wisconsin Daily News, Classincd Manager (4); Union Board, Treasure: (4); U. W. Regimental Band (4). General Chairman Spring Carnival (4). Thesis—-The Bond Issues of the Eric Railroad. Ruth Ei (7.aiif.th Springer . . Mineral Point “springer ette” Letters and Science W. A. A. ; Baseball 2), (3). Thesis—'The Relation of Climate to Fruit Growing in the United States. Robert Ridgeway Stafford . . Chicago, U. “bob” 2X Monastics; Track Manager (4); Badger Board (3). Inner Gate; Kappa Beta Phi. Thesis- American Interests in Mexico. 177Seniors John Earl Stallard . . . Fairchild Agriculture Alpha Zcxa; Wisconsin Country- Magazine, President (4), Advertising Manager (4). 'Ilicsis—The Production of Milk and Dairy Cattle; A Study in the Distribution of Costs. A1.xia Elizabeth State . . . Madison Utters and Science Thesis- Geographical Influences Upon the Rubbet Industry. IXil 1 ha Stbensland . . . Madison Utters and Science Thesis—The Position of Woman in Hauptmann's Dramas. Lbrland Stanford Steers . . Mark sear Engineering Entered as Junior from Lawrence College. U. W. Engineers’ Club Thesis—Axle Drive Systems of Train Lighting. Kerry Thank Stf.vrns . . . Chicago, III. Engineering AKE Tau Beta Pi Thesis- Experimental Research on the Methods of Air Measurement. Eva Emily Stevens . . . Savanna, III. 4,steva” Utters and Science Entered as Junior from Northern Illinois State Normal. Round Table, President (4); Equal Suffrage League; Junior Play (3). Thesis—The Influence of American History on the Poetry of the Period of 1845 to 18C0. Vernktta Viola Stevenson . . Marinette •‘nkddy” Utters and Science Entered as Junior from Oshkosh Normal. Thesis- The History of the Playground Movement. Lee Hardy Stewart . La Moure, A Dak. Agriculture 17nSeniors Harriett Leonore Stines . . Capron, III. Lftterj and Stitnce Round 'I'able; Nora Samlag. Thesis—-The Scnsiousncss in Kcat's Poetry. Adolph Joseph Stint , i . . . Madison Pharmacy L'. W. Hand 'Diesis- -Pharmaceutical Papers. Oscar William Stoltz . . Ottumwa, me Letters and Science Z.+ Entered as Sophomore from Occidental College, Ia i Angeles, Cal. Monastics’ Basketball Manager (4). Thesis—Settlements and Resources of Southeastern Texas. Robert Roy Stkehlow . . Omaha, Neb. “bob" letters and Sc it net Entered as Junior from University of Omaha. Thesis Course A New Edition of Julius Caesar. Dan Tiiomas Sullivan . . Fort Atkinson “sully" Agriculture A 2 Class Football (i), (2); Varsity Football (3); College Crew; Mcndota Crew Club, Secretary {2), (3) President (4). Thesis—The Growth of the Pure Bred Dairy Cattle Industry in Jefferson County. Margaret SuNour . . Chippewa Falls letters and Science Entered as Junior from Lawrence College. Thesis Course—Shakespeare. Clarence George Sutton . . . Lyons “brownie” Chemistry AX2 U. W. Fencing Club Thesis—Cryoscopic Studies. Jane Idelle Swan . . Masomanie Letters and Science Thesis—Virgil and Augustus. 17V!Senlorn Marl Grover Leonard Swanson . Chicago, III. “ole” “iam" Engineering Scabbard anti Blade; Cadet Corps, Second Lieutenant (2), Captain (}), Regimental Adjutant (4); Class Baseball (2). (3); Tennis j). Thesis—The Effects of the Variations in Size of the Aggregate on the Compressive Strength of Concrete. Benjamin Franklin Sweet . . Fern du Im “bock” engineering Alvin Tandberg . . . Chippexva Fails “al” “tau” Co wi merer Iron Cross; Varsity Football (3), (4), (5), W Captain (.5); Class Football. Captain (1), (2); Class President (l). Thesis—History of Transportation in Panama. Edward Franklin Tanciie . . Milwaukee ' ‘tango" Engineering TRIANGLE U. W. Civil Engineering Society, President (4); Student Conference {4). Thesis- Resistance to Flow of Water Through Gate Valves. John Bruci. ’Iasker . . . Chicago, III. ‘‘uruce" Agriculture AT Alpha Zeta; Varsity Crew (2), (3), (4), “W”, Freshman Crew (1); Athletic Board (4). 'Diesis- Corn Silage and Cotton Seed Meal as Factors in Cheapening Rations for Beef Cattle. Archibald Roger Taylor . . . Barron "arch'' Engineering AKK Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa No; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Corps, First Lieutenant (3); Captain (4), l.icutcnant-Colenel (5); Wisconsin Engineer; Glee Club (a), (3), 4). (5). (6), Manager (4), leader (6j; Executive Committee Engineers' Minstrels (6); Haresfoot (2). Thesis—Alternator Regulation. Gertrude Diana Taylor . . . Delavan ••trudk" Letters and Science A ZA Entered as Senior from Beloit College. Thesis - The Use of the Refrain by Nineteenth Century Poets Marjory Helen Taylor . . La Crosse “xiARj" Letters and Science AAA Thesis Course—Thackeray. 180Seniors Bennett Ross Taylor . . Montgomery, Ala. “tippy” Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Dixie Club, Secretary (?). Thesis—-The Practicability of Milking Machines. Hazel Kozella TeSelle . . Sheboygan Falls “co-ed engineer" Letters and Science Thesis Course—Mathematics. John August Theil . . . Chilton Letters and Science Entered a Junior from Milwaukee Normal Philomathia Thesis—'Hie Philosophy of the Natural Law as a Source in the Building up of the Common Law. Edward Francis Thomas . Pewaukee "tommie" Engineering U. VV. Engineers' Club Thesis—The Comparative Costs of Gas and Electricity in Madison for Cooking. Oscar Theodore Thompson . South Kaulcavna “tommie" Engineering A. S. M. E. Thesis—The Present Status of the Process of Case Hardening. Vera Martha Thompson . . Fennimore .Mutic XU Girls Glee Club William Stbrling Thompson . Cleveland, Ohio "bill" Letters and Science AY Yellow Helmets; Badger Boat Club, Ticasurcr (4). Herman William Thoreson . . Crantjburg “shorty" Commerce Athcnac; Junior Play (3). 'rhesis 'ITic Management of a Paint Manufacturing Company. W1Sen l o r s Frederick Gkorok Tii waits “fritc” Engineering TRIANGLE Mil rat uk re U. W. Civil Engineering Society Thesis—Chicago, Milwaukee am: St. Paul Track Elevations in Milwaukee with Special Reference to Subsoil Conditions in the Design of the Substructures. William Lawrence Tiernan . Edgerton Utters and Science Winner Vilas Prize Contest (4) Thesis The Works of Jack London. Chloe Elizabeth Tilden . . . Wausau Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal 'Thesis- A Winter Key for the Madison Trees. William Henry Toluurst . . Madison “tolly” Engineering AY White Spades; Sphinx (1), (2), (3), (4); Prom Committee 0). Thesis—Investigation of a Concealed Street Illumination System. Albert Robert Tormey . . . Madison “doc" Letters and Science AY Iron Cross; White Spades; Sigma Sigma; Monastics; Star and Arrow; Varsity Football (2), (3). (4), “W”; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4), “W”; Freshman Track, Manager; Junior Prom Chairman (3); Union Vodvil, Assistant Manager 2); Student Conference (1), (2) Thesis A Comparative Study of the Diseases in the University of Wisconsin, the rest of the City of Mad-son and the State. Laura Tovvnk .... Madison Utters and Science Thesis—Frey tag's “Ahncn und Bildcr.” Eugene Herbert Townsend . . A'Vtc Liston Medicine [ Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Sigma. 'Diesis Course—Anatomy. William Clyde Trbwartua . . Hazel Green “shorty” Agriculture Agricultural Literary Society Thesis Economy and Efficiency in the Feeding of Young Dairy Stock. 182Seniors Nelson Smith Trottman •'trot" "nkl" Letters and Science Y Milwaukee Junior Play Thesis Course—Roman Literature. Harry William Tuft . . Sharon Letters arul Science Entered as Junior from Beloit College Thesis—Incompatibility of Chloral Hydrate with Potassium Bromide in Alchoholic Solution. Anna Julia Turgasf.n . . Richland Center “tl’rgie" Letters and Science Thesis Course Thackeray. Francis Howard Turgasen . Richland Center Medicine Entered as Junior from Carroll College Thesis—The Toxicology and Pathology of Phosphorus Poisoning. Thomas I.eo Twomky . . . Madison "pat" letters and Science Entered as Junior from Illinois State Normal University Thesis- The History of Mississippi River Improvements. Alan Ukkn . . . . Jonesdale hurts and Science Entered as Junior from Whitewater Normal Conrad Eugene Van Gent . . ViUa Groce “gene" Agriculture Z¥ Iron Cross; Monastics; Varsity Football {2) (j), (4), "W”; Varsity Basketball (2), (3), 4),“W”; Varsity Track (3), (4), "W"; Basketball Captain (4); Class President (4). Glen Wallace Vergeront . , Madison "verge" Letters and Science Thesis- -The History of the County Fair in Wisconsin. 183Seniors James Attmore Vincent . Davenport, hnca "jimmy" Commerce ♦A 9 Beta Gamma Sigma Thesis—’Hie International Mercantile Marine Company. JANict ViNjr ..... Madison letters and Science KKT Thesis—Geographical Influence in the Development of Minnesota. Karl Oscar Vits .... Manitowoc Commerce Entered as Junior from Lawrence College. Thesis A Cost Accounting System for a Manufacturing Company. Hl'bkrt Thomas Volk . . . Plymouth "hub" Letters and Science Thesis—Value. Roblrt Christian Wahl . Milwaukee "boh” JfricuJture AA !» Order of Friars; Star and Arrow; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); Freshman Track Team, Captain; I’rcshman Basketball Team; College Basketball (2); South Division High School Alumni Association; Grafters’ Club. Thesis—Cherry Culture in the United States. Edward Job Walden . . . Madison Law Student Court Reporter (5) Thesis Course -Jurisprudence. Gertrude Gwendolyn Walker . . Racine Levers and Science Entered as Junior from Milwaukee Normal Round Table Thesis—The Works of John Masefield. John Charles Walker . . . Racine "chuck" . jtricultvre Alpha Zcta; Wisconsin Country Magazine (3), (4), Circulation Manager (4), President 4); Agricultural Literary Society, Vice-President (4); Cadet Corps, Second Lieutenant (2), First Lieutenant (3), Captain (4). Thesis Onion Smut. 1X4Senior Marjorie Marik Wallace . . EtansviUe Music Einar Olap Bjorn Wang Chippewa Falls “doc” Pharmacy Thesis - Roots and Rhizomes of the Arascae Family. Emily Clara Wangard . . Milwaukee Letters and Science Keystone; Uastalia. President (4); S. G. A. Board (4). Thesis—A History of the Salt Industry. Mabel Lucy Ward . . L:a tutor:, Iff. Letters and Science Entered as Junior from Northwestern University OSBBRT WklGHTMAN Wakminghaxi Genoa Junction “SOCRATKs” Letter and Science Entered as Junior from Ohio Wesleyan University Thesis—Wcstcrmarck, Ilobhousc and Green, the Three Greatest Contributors to Evolutional Ethics. Josephine Nichols Wakminc.ham Genoa Junction Letters and Science Entered as Senior from University of Chicago Girls Glee Club 'Diesis—The Personal Influence of Queen Elizabeth on the Literature of Her Time. Florence Claire Waste . . Jntigo letters and Science Entered as Junior from Lawrence College Thetis—HumorOl the Elizabethan Era with a Paiticu-lar Study of its Appearance in the Drama of the Time. Mary Imki.da Waters Jackson, Neb. Letters and Science Entered as Junior from St. Clara's College. Sinsinawa, Wis. Thesis—Emigration to Nebraska. Seniors David Wilson We art . . IVinnetka, 111. “davk" Agriculture SAB Thesis—Factors Influencing the Vitality of Corn. John Frederick Weinherger . Chippewa Falls Com meree Knlered as Junior from Stevens Point Normal Thesis—Intangible Values. Florence Marie Weis . Madison "m’rp.p.” Home Economics VV. A. A.; Hockey (l), (a), ($), (4); Basketball (3), (4); Bowling (l), (3); Swimming (3); Baseball (l), (2). (3); ' W isconsin Dailv News (4); Daily Cardinal (4 - 1.eland Allison Wells ... Dr Fere “lee” Commerce K4 r Athcnac Thesis- Marketing of Coal in the West from Great Lake Points. Gladys Evelyn Wheeler . . ff'auwaiosa Lessers and Science A4 Badger Board (3) 'Diesis—The History of Furniture. Harry Clarence Wetzel . . . Milwaukee Commerce International Club 'Diesis:—Cause for Present Business Depression. Helen Margaret Welter . M orhead, Minn. , "twin" l.etlers and Science F.ntcrcd as Junior from Fargo College. Junior Class Play Thesis—The History of Moorhead, Minnesota. Irvin Arnold White . . . Antigo “irv" Levers and Science Wisconsin Commoners, President (3): Sophomore Honors; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4), "W”; Varsity Cross-Country (2), (3), (4), “W” Captain (3); WU-consin Daily News, Board of Directors (4); Student Conference (3), (4); Hesperia, Secretary (2). President (4). mSeniors Frederick Seacord Wilcox . . Elgin, III. “rKRDY" Agriculture +Y Yellow Helmets Thesis—Early Pcrchcron History and Noted Sircs’of the Breed. George Henry Wildexian . Madison wscotty” Commerce Theta Nu Epsilon; Daily Cardinal (i), (2), Business Manager (3). Thesis—Workman’ Insurance in the United States. Carl Augustus Wills . . . Milwaukee “willik” Chemistry Thesis—The Quantitative Determination of Iodic and Periodic Acids. Edward Busch Williams . Cedar Rapidj, Iowa “bush” Letter and Science K Entered as Sophomore from Iowa University. Thesis—Life Insurance Legislation in the State of Massachusetts. Florence Clair Williams . Clear Lake, S. D. “fec” Utters and Science AZA 'Diesis—The History of the Qualifications for Franchise in Office to 1840. Helen Agnes Williams . . . Milwaukee Utters and Science KKP Mystic Circle; Green Umbrella; W. A. A. Thesis- -Meredith's Men a Type of Egoists. Milton Bryan Williams . Senaca, Kant. “milt” Commerce •M’A Iron Cross; White Spades; Monastics; Union Board.Q) (4). President {4); Wisconsin Musical Clubs, Manager (4); Junior Play (3); Commercial Club. Thesis—A Statistical Study of Banking Facilities in the State of Nebraska. Ruth Lenore William . . . Boscobel Utters and Science Entered as Sophomore from Beloit College Thesis Course—Schiller- 187Seniors Lemuel Au.an Wilmot . Vancouver, li. C. Can, Engineering KA Entered as Senior from McGill University Thesis— Waterpower Development at Langlade, Wis. Thomas Leslie Wilson . . Bogalusa, La. "dkac” Chemistry AX2 U. W. Fencing Club 'ITiesis—Analysis of Babbit and Bearing Metals. Forest Euokne Wiltbroinc . . Wausau Engineering U. W. Civil Engineering Society; International Club; Monastics. Alice Vanderveer Winger . Springfield, Ohio “swing” letters and Science KKT Entered a Junior from Wellesley College Mystic Circle Thesis—Customs, Manners and Dress Found in 'ITic Travelogue as Illustrated in the Works of Chaucer. Josei'h Charles Winslow . . Otnro “winnie” Letters and Science Entered as Junior front Carroll College Thesis—The Detection and Reaction of Phytostcrol ar.d Cholesteral. Charles Pbtbr Wolt . . Random Lake I suers and Science Entered as junior front Oshkosh Normal Thesis—Courses of Study in Woodwork for the Grades and High School. John Wong .... Peking, China Chemistry Entered as Sophomore front Worcester Polytechnic Institute. International Club. Corresponding Secretary (4); Chinese Students Club, President (4). Thesis Separation of Antimony and Tin, Both Quantitatively and Qualitatively. Ming Dan Wong . . Shanghai, China Letters and Science Entered as Sophomore from St. John’s University, Shanghai Thesis The Railway Free Passes. ISMSeniors Rutii Rebecca Wood . . I elena,"Mont. letters and Science Entered a Junior from Rockford College Thesis Course—George Meredith. Lucile Ann Woodhouse . . Bloomington letters and Seif net Entered as Junior from Lawrence College Thesis Course—Shakespeare. Hugh Ons Worthing . . . Oakfield Letters and Seif nee ACACIA Entered as Senior from Ripon College Thesis—Some Thermo-Dynamic Conditions of Gases. Lester James Wright . . . Waukesha Agriculture Wisconsin Country Magazine, Editor-in-Cliicf (4); University Circus (3). Thesis—Soil Drainage. Rot Fielding Wriglby . . Albion, Ind. Letters and Science t»AA Philomathia; U. W. Band (3), (4). Thesis Course—Carlyle. Thoma Neil Wynne . Indianapolis,"Ind. Engineering Entered as Junior from Cornell University A. S. M. E. Thesis—Test of Sterling Boiler Using Roney Stokers. Ralph Bailey Yewdai.f. . . Milwaukee Letters and Science Iron Cross; Phi Beta Kappa; Badger, Literary Editor (3) ; Wisconsin Magazine (4); Student Conference (4) ; Philomathia, Semi-Public (2); President (4); Daily Cardinal, Associate Editor (4). Thesis—Student Life at Universities of Europe in the Fifteenth Century. John Ward Young . . . .La Crosse “spider" Engineering AKK Wisconsin Engineer (3), (4), General Manager (4); Badger Board (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Student Conference (3). Thesis—Electrification of Saw Mills. 189Seniors George Edward Youncbexg . . LaCrojst “bmndcl" Engineering ACACIA. TRIANGLE U. W. Civil Engineering Society Thesis—A Study of the Pitot Tube Coefficients. Curtis L. Yule.............................Osteo "curt” Agriculture Entered as Sophomore from Ripon College Thesis —Comparison of Feeding Standards and A Simple Method of Computing Dairy Rations. Harold Frederick Zahkl . . . Sharon Engineering Thesis—Viscosity Apparatus and Calibration. Robert Lvpinski Zakgel . . Skebvygan Medicine Varsity Swimming (a), (3); Varsity Water Polo (2), “W”; “W" Club. Otto Rkiniiart Zeasman . . . Sortie Agriculture Agricultural Literary Society; Alpha Zcta. Thesis—Studies on the Relation of the Non-Availablc Water of the Soil to the Moisture Equivalent. Arthur William Zinke . Milwaukee “zink” Agriculture Varsity Football (2), (3), (4}, "W”; Freshman Football (1); Class Treasurer (3); Wrestling (2), (3), (4); Track (l); Crew (l I, Thesis—Cost of Maintaining a Sire in a Dairy Herd. Inez Beardsley Cooper . . . Metduon letters and Science Thesis—The Elizabethian Stage. Dennis Rider Wood Crile . . Chicago, III. “denny’’ Medicine Sigma Sigma; Sphinx (1), (2), (t), (4), Editor-in-Chicf (4); Student Conference (2); Football (2); Crew (2); Sophomore Crew, Captain; Wisconsin Magazine (1). Thesis—Coagulation Tissue and the Influence of Calcium Salts Upon It. 100Juniora FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President Vice-President Secret-ary Treasurer Sorgennt-nt- A ring Albert Jennkss Dexter Sidney Loksch Oehler Hattie Clara Kngsbkhg Ihadore John Schulte Donald Hugh Higgins I xU-r SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Benjamin Henry Bull Genevieve Estelle Hendricks Julia Foster Avery John George Conley Albert Jen ness Dexter President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergcant-at Arms Bull llijocins Oehler Schulte Hendrick Knnxbonr Avwy Conley 101Juniors SFuntor Class Committees Jfirst Semester ELIGIBILITY COMMITTEE Natiianibl Paul Biart . . .... Chairman Genevieve Estelle Hendricks Mary Allman McMahan John Ulrich Hkuskr Johannes Kleofas Nord SMOKER COMMITTEE Henry Richard Murphy .... William Venuste Darcan Emil John Kautsky Harry Hkrsk Russell Francis Lewis DANCE COMMIITEE John McClelland Trembly Ruth Marguerite Allen Hugh Meirion Jones Dorothy Lucile Hatch Davis Wallace Kumxi Charlbs William Evert Caroline Lunt Donald Peter Johnson MIXER COMMIITEE Benjamin Henry Bull .... Ernest Hayden Bailey Estiirr Elizabeth Kelly Gladys June Bautz Nell Meyers George Earl Braikrrd Marshall Raymond Olson Elsa Marie Fauerbacii PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Harold Iekness Chairman Fmil Herman Neupert Albert Axiibl Schaal Chairman Joseph Framk Machotka Riioda Owen William Carl Raube Winirred Russell Rbttcer Chairman Marie Richter Frank Moore Stone Carl Frederick Wehrwein Clarence Fred WmrrsK Joseph William Bollenbeck Chairman Don Clinton Dickinson Nathaniel Paul Biart Gustav Bohstbdt I Ioy Clayton Morris Smfad Cohn Albert Iknness Dexter Hattie Clara Kngsberg ttonb Semester ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dorothy I.ucilp. Hatch Donald Hugh Higgins F.dwix Stanley Hollen Ray Mon rob Kf.ei.er Willard Edwin Kemen Liu Anna Muf.ncii Sidney Ixieach Okhler Chairmen or all CoMMtrruES Eligibility Committee Class Oppicers Myron Cornish James Hakoi.ii Dance Mariorie Jacques DANCE COMMI ITEE . . . . . Chairman Sarah Margaret Light Gerald Rockingham Stark DANCE COMMITTEE Donald Petek Johnson . . .... Chairman Halsey Darrow K.mma 1-ouisr. Matthews Caroline Lunt John McClelland Trbmbly PAST FINANCES COMMI ITEE Isadore John Schulte . . .... Chairman John George Conley Ritchie David Lewis Albert Jknnkss Dexter Henry Richard Murphy GIRLS’ BANQUET COMMIITEE Ida Lucile Jones . . ..... Chairman Katherine Ellen Faville Sidney Loescii Okiilkr Mary Allman McMahan Rachel Lloyd Skinner MENS’ BANQUET COMMITTEE Harry Jefferson Koch . . .... Chairman Emil Herman Neupert Joseph Frank Machotka SOCIAL COMMITTEE- EXECUTIVE Harry Andrew Grindf. . .... Chairman Glenn Gardner Clark Carol Rocbrs Hill Marik Richter Fud Memo Km Bamkst Lures Flobsmcs Gbdixos Watson CLASS TROPHY COMMITTEE Don Clinton Dickinson . . .... Chairman Aaron Hki.frkciit ArnoWittich SMOKER COMMIITEE Thorpe Langley . . . . . . . Chairman Fred George Budig Clarence Fred Wmiffbn William Garfield Kammlade Clarence William Zaciiow CLASS HATS COMMIITEE Russell J. Carter . __ Chairman Harry Joseph Herzog William Asa Foster Frank Edward Downey Albert Amiel Schaal 192Tubby'’ K«el r Hjuik" Murphy Pet ” Joh 11 011 193 "Buck” Bellow ••Hilly” Goldie ' Hubble " MuurciJ u n i o r s Hoy Clayton "IX’t" Daler ‘Ben” Bull IWPat" Downey “Cutset' Prank •Man ." Ralph Crow! ll 5 'Gen " Hendrick Juniors Arno Wiitich Mary McMahon 106 Mary Young Fml HallSophomores FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-n t-Arms Howard Buck Harrikt Easta brooks O’Shea Albert Carl Weimar Hugh McArthur Alois Michael Kkssenich SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Melvin Hass Charlotte Maoonda Rodman Leo Bradford Cummings Arthur William Miller Howard Buck President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arins ✓ HaimSophomores ■ Billy” Clifford "Mm" MrMwtcr "Md" IImu 199 020010050201000002060101040120020801President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Anns OFFICERS Robp.rt Marion LaFollette, Jr. Edith Irene Morris Robert Charles Ellis Phillip Bert Van Horne Henry Miller Powell Van Horn Morris Powell Ellla FRESHMAN TRADITIONS Major Traditions 1— No freshman shall wear a derby or stiff hat except on Prom night. The prescribed green cap shall lx worn in the fall between registration and November 1 and in the spring between Easter Sunday and the end of examinations. 2— Freshmen and sophomores shall not sit or lean on the gym fence. 3 No freshman shall l e impertinent to an upperclassman. 4 Between the first of Novemlx»r and Easter every freshman shall wear on his eo t lapel a small green button with a red center. Minor Traditions 1—No freshman shall smoke on the university grounds except in the Wisconsin Union Indore May 1. 2 No freshman or sophomore shall wear corduroy trousers. 3— No freshman shall carry a cane unless physically disabled. 4 No freshman shall sit or loiter on the steps of any university building.  $Ijt iBeta appa ALPHA OF WISCONSIN. 18-JO Thomas Sew all Adams. Ph.D. Hennkt Miu. Allen. Ph D. Chaw.es Bluer Allen, Fh.D. Florence Eliza Allen. Pm.I). Katherine Allen, Pm D. Roes Allen Haulm. M.A. I.eija Basoom. M.A. Edward Asmaiixl Hiim.e. Ph.D., Sc. D.. LL.D. Wiluid Gboavdhii Rlkyer, PhD. John Kmtkh Bunnell, M.A. Huuiox Carey Bc pus, Ph D. Charles Hrnrt Bunting, M.D. Mukace Thomas Brmu 19 8. Ph.D. Wiluam B. Cairn . Ph D Gnonor. Reward ('hurt, B.A. Grorok Cart Comstock, 8c.D., LED. Merrill Henrt Chi baby, A.B. Percy Miliumd Dawson, M.D. Koheht Conrad IJisyiE, B.I,., B S. Robert Klkin Neil Dudle. A.M. William Henry Dudley, B.A. Richard Thixidohe Ely, PhD., LED. Frank Caeadoc Evans, A M. Ruth Aldln Fii-ikld. A.M. Carl l(r bull Fish. Pii D George Converse Fiber, Pii D. A i.ri.kt Brow ell Flint. A.M. CllAHLLB JoBiAH Galpin, A M Edward II all Gardner, M A. I.UCt Maria (Jay, B.L. William Fmbdkeic Oilse, A.M. John I.kwis Gillin. Ph.D. Euokne Allen Gilmore, BA..I.LB. Katherine Hall, A B. Walter Wiiaon|I1 art, B A. Vivian Allen Chakua Henmon. PhD. FACULTY MEMBERS I.tit Hollander. Ph.D. Ethel M. Huubek, A.B. Frank Gaylord Hibbaiid, Ph.I). Grant Milvor Hyde, B A. Carl Henry Iu kuamopf, Ph D. I.roN.A rd Rose Inoersoll, Ph D. Joseph Jaeitow, Ph.D Louis Kahlevdero. Ph D. Alexander Kerr. Litt.D. John Louis Kind, Ph D. wilkord Isbell Kino, M.A, Edward Kremlks. Ph.D. Henry Burrowrb Latheoi-. A.B. Charles Kenneth Leith, Ph D. Wiluam Ki.li.ry Leonard. Ph.D. Ivkt Foreman I.kwis. Ph.D. CnmrKK Li.uyd-Jo.nis, Pii D. Arthur Solomkn Iajbveniiart, M.D. F.R. ar (ilWAY I.ORENEEN. J.U.D. Kkedi.uk k Alexander Mana-mister. PhD. Hkrmax Wiluam March. Ph D. Max Mason. Ph D. Lois Ki.miiall Mathews. Ph D. Walter Joseph Mm, Ph D. Charles Ki.wood Mendenhall, PhD. Blaine Free Moore, Ph D. Bayard Quincy Morgan, Ph.D. M ax Morse. Ph D. Dana Cakloton Munro, L.H.D. Tiiurlow Christian Nelson, B.S. Joseph An-tonius Nybeku. Mil. Julius Emil Olson, B.A. Maxwell Cmahli Otto, Ph.D. Edward Thomas Owen, Ph.D. John Barber Parkinson, M.A. Frederic I.ooan PaxHON, Ph.I). Georok I’tiKL Ph.D. Annie Maria Pitman Charles Maltador Pvmin, M.A. James Francis Augustine Pybk, pb.d. Frank One Keed. Ph.IJ. Harry Sanofr Kicmakon. LL I). Frederick William Roil Ph.D. Edwin Carl Loyhah Clemens Hold dim. Ph.D. Edward Alswokth Boss. Ph.D. Harry Lumen Russell, Ph.D. Mildhld Leonora Sanderson, Ph 1). Wiluam Amaka Scott. Ph D. George Clarke Sku-ery. Ph D. Frank Chapman Sharp. Ph I). Grant Showervan, Ph D. Moses Stephen Slaughter. Pii D. Charliw Summer 8cuuchtbr, M.S. I'ueabeth Anita Smith. A B. IIuoh Allison Smith, M.A. How ard Lini.ii: Smith. B A., I.I..B. Walter McMtnn Smith. B.A. Susan Adelaide Sterling, U L. Erwin H. Htolkle, H i Charles Hkhamd Van llisr, Ph D, LL.D. Edw ard Burr Van Vleck. Ph D. Kichakd E Vaughan. B.S. Elsblt-m Vieucwi, Ph D. George WAONee, M.A. Honih Andrew Watt. Ph D. Outer Pattkebom Watiw. Ph.D. Wiluam Linn Wnrriuuf ann, Ph.D. I rank Ernest Wiluamm, M.A. Wieuam Holme Wiluamb, B A. 1L C. Williamson. B S Alexander Newton Winciiell. Pm D. Morton Owen- Witzct, C E. Ixht Bernard Wolphnbon, Ph.D. Karl Vou.no, Ph D Caaimir Douglas Zdanowicz. Ph.D. GRADUATE SCHOOL LAW, AND ENGINEERING Mart Lena Herkkmeikk Pauunk Mart Buell Herman Aldrich Clark Cunos Siiemwi.n Corbett Helena Dot oiity Wieuam Duppus Katherine Oallaoher Hardin Roads Glascock Lkaii Arnold Ruin Carman Rose Kelly Conaway Lydia Dima Dallwiu Agniya WoODWORTM Dickerson Margaret Olivia Ebkri.e M a inr Rosamund Fluwkh Laura Lnon.ahd Gilman Wii.iiiim Aijiert Harun George Wheeler Henman Mary Van Revsselakx Buri.i. Frederic Leroy Co mover Raymond Davis Hakrimax Ouk Ingraham Mary Lucille Kkknk Ralph Kupper Albert Pray Martin Jane Isabel Newell Gladys Owen Earle Dudley Rows Edward Samp UNIVERSITY MEMBERS 1913 Ciiarlba Laselle Jamison Aimke Louise Johnson Ella Bishie Jgnkb Minnie Clara Kokhski, Arthur Wiu.iam Larsen Veda Bely a Larson Katherine Momubsy Della Nabkii Mary Mohr Nicelm Nellie Ada Phkce 1914 Hi hrxrt Carl Dau.wio Charles Wiluam Jones Jeanette Kearney Selma Hchubrino Lucius Roobrs 8hero Sumner Schlichtkh Dora Stbcker Charlie Tomlinson Cartl Rock wood Wiluam Frances withinoton Vive Hall Vounu Mary K.vnkver Pease Maude Dunlap Reid Alvin Carl Reja Ruth Catherine Rice Mary Aunks Ryan Leila Huntington Seward Edmund Bukke Shea MtRTLE Elizabeth Snyder KdyTII Clark Hwamiiout Edna Winchester Eugene II erdi h Townsend Rali-ii Bailey Ykwdalx 204Honorary Scientific Fraternity tgma Xi Wisconsin, 1907 Bonnet Mills Allen Charles Elmer Allen Florence Elizabeth Allen Hass Allen Baker Charles Russell Bardeen Elbert T. Bartholomew Burr A. Beach Ernest F. Bean Murray Charles Beebe Edward Bennett Edward Asahel Bins? Raymond Thayer Birgo Eliot Black welder Harold Cornelius Bradley llermon Carey Bumpus Charles Winfield Burehard Charles Frederick Burgees Charles Ivas Corp Alexander Graham Christie McGarvev (’line Loon J. Cole George Cary Comstock Thomas Matthew Dahm John Jefferson Davis Rollin Henry Donniston Gerhard Dietrichson Robert Conrad Disque Linnaeus Kay land Dowling Arnold Dresden Emil Oscar Ellingson Joseph S. Evans John Augustine English Eyster Edward Holyoke Farrington Vernor Clifford Finch Richard Fischer Albert Stowell Flint. William Elmer Forsythe Gordon Scott. Fulcher Caleb Allen Fuller Otis Amsdcn Gage Edward Martinius Gilbert Edward Merriam Griffith Michael F. Guyer Carl Il mbucchcn Edwin Bret Hart Edwin George Hustings Francis Thompson Ilavard Lee Frel Hawley William Arnon Henry Conrad Hoffman Edwin Chapin Holden Clarence John Humphrey Leonard Rose Ingersoll Cyril Methodius Jansky Joseph Justrow Aaron Guy Johnson David Breese Jones Lewis Ralph Jones Chanoey Juday Roy Clair Judd IsNlis Kahlenberg George Keitt William Slalding Kinne David Klein Alfred Edward Koenig Otto Louis Kowalkc Francis Craig Krnuskopf Edward Krcmcns Charles Kenneth Ijcith Victor Ixmhcr Art hur Solomon Loevenhart Eldin Verno Lynn Elmer Vernor McCollum John Givan Davis Mack Charles August Mann Herman William March William Stanley Marshall Lawrence Martin L. Mason Joseph Howard Mathews Edward Rose Maurer Daniel Webster Mead Warren Judson Mead Walter Joseph Meek Clifford Cvrille Meloche Charles Klwood Mendelhall Eric Rcxford Miller William Snow Miller Frank Barron Morrison Fred Ludwig Musbaek W alter Nebel Casper Irving Nelson Joseph Antonins Nyls rg James Bertram Overton William David Fence James David Phillips John Reese Price Mazy ok Porchcr Ravencl Ixiuis Ehrhart Rebcr John Raasom Roebuck Harry I-uman Rumell Janus Glossbrennor Sanders Henry August Sehuette Ernest Brown Skinner Charles Sumner Sehlichter Gilbert M argan Smith Kenneth Gardner Smith Daniel Starch Edward Stcidtinan Joseph ( lark Stephenson Alban Stewart Arthur Lawrie Tatum Earle Melvin Tony- Carl Clapp Thomas II aLten Joseph Borford Thorkelaon CJharies Richard Van Hise Edward Burr Van Vlcck George Wagner James Henri Walton James Webster Watson Oliver Patterson Watts Howard Frederick Weiss Ray Hughes Whitbook Andrew Robison Whitson Frank Ernest Williams Alexander Newton Winchell Morton Owen Withcy Fritz Wilhelm Woll Otto J. Zohel Honorary Engineering Fraternity £au IBrta J3t MEMBERS IN Murray Charles Beebe Charles Frederick Burgess McGakvey Cline Robert Craigo Robert Conrad Disque Frederick William Doolittle John Glaetti, Jr. Frank August Kartak William Spalding Kinnk Jesse Benjamin Kommehs Otto Lewis Kowalke Leslie Ehskine Allan Kelso John Givam Davis Mack Edward Rose Maurer Herbert Laude 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 Halsten Joseph B. Thorkelsox Frederick Eugene Turneaure Leslie Flanders Van Hagen James Webster Watson Morton Owen Withey r'oOLHISKR MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Ferdinand DkWitt Bickkl Walter Phillip Blokchkr Charles Harold Butz Russell Hand Carpenter Arthur William Consoer Phillips Barlow Ferry Charles Albert Fourness Donald Stuart Grenfell Claude Novalus Hitchcock Karl William Klotsch Victor Morris Clarke McKinney Ostkrhkld Frederick Julius Schmidt Berry Thane Stevens Edward Franklyn Tanghe Archihald Taylor •jof.Honorary Enjcineerinjc Fraternity £au JSeta KJodeh Grenfell Tiuitthe Carpenter Hitchcock Taylor Buts Ost .'rtield Morns Bloeeher Consoer Blckcl Kerry jfehmidt Fourncaa Steven 207Honorary Agricalt u r• 1 Fraternity lpfia Heta Babcock Chapter, 190$ MEMBERS IN FACULTY Alexander Septimus Alexander Lewis Ralph Jones Stephen Moulton Babcock Arthur Henry Kuhlman Arthur Christopher Baer James Garfield Milward Edward Holyoke Karri notin Jamns (iarfield Moore James Garfield Fuller Frank Baron Morrison Joseph Charles Gilman Christian Percival Norgoiid Lawrence Frederick Grabber Charles Albert Ocock Edwin Bret Hai«' Harry Luman Russell Edw ard George Hastings John Lawless Tormey Conrad Hoffman Emil Tkuog Robert Francis Howard Wilbert Walter Weir George Calvin Humphrey Andrew Robinson Whitson Edward Richard Jones MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Joseph Aloysius Becker William Barbour Nevens George Spencer Bulklky Rufus Runke Ernest Herman Hoppkrt William Alfred Schoenfeld Wesley Henry Juday John Earle Stallard George Byron Mortimer John Bruce Tasker James Henry Murphy John Charles Walker 1915 Gustav Boiistedt John Gardner Poynton Donald Frederick Mattson Stuart Walker Reid 204 Honorary Agricultural Fraternity SUlpfja Heta f f % a V1 i , $ 3 I ? y 4 ' V a a « a. » f f Hooker Stallard Juduy Bolu-todt Hoppe rt Poyutou Runke Mattaon Hulk ley Murpiiy Tnaknr Schoentald Walker Reid Mortimer Noviu 200Honorary B I • c t r I C a I Bngi i t I » J £ra appa J2u Wisconsin, iqio MEMBERS IX FACULTY Mukrav Charles Beebe Forward Ben met Franz August Kartak MEMBERS IN Wallace Lester Bkanoel Claude Emil Brodf.rs Charles Harold Butz George Moffitt Chritzman Ralph William Engsberg Leslie Carl Hoffman Maclean Houston Bert Miller John Reese Price James Webster Watson UNIVERSITY Claude Barton Little Gilbert Eric Lauk John Wiieeler Millspaugh Clark McKinney Ohtkrheld Roy I odawick Rkplinger Edmund Ryan Ahciiibald Roger Taylor I.ittk Mill pau h Roust on Prir « Watson Hoffman Chritamnn Lau Kmnilx'rg Bonnott Butt Brando! Ryan MiUor OsU-rhcM Ilnxkm Taylor ltcplmgrr via tgma ZDelta Cf)t Iota, 1911 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Willard Grosvknor Blf.vkr Grant Milnor Hyde A. W. Hopkins Carl Russel Fish ACTIVE MEMBERS Graduale Willard Edward Farnham 1914 Charles Thomas Anderson Arthur Holmes Bratton William Adolph Freehoff Arthur Wood Hallam 1915 Roy La Verne French Donald Hugh Higgins William Sabieski Hildreth Edwin Stanley Hollkn CHAPTER Founded at De Pauw Alpha, De Pauw University Beta, University of Kansas Gamma, University of Michigan Delta, University of Denver Epsilon, University of Virginia 211 James William Harris, Jr. Howard Mumford Jones John Bastian Nelson George Christian Rannknbkrg Fred Menzo Hall Harold Jen ness Harry Jefferson Koch Henry Richard Murphy ROLL University, 1909 Zeta,University of Washington Kta, Purdue University Theta, Ohio State University Iota,'University of Wisconsin Kappa, University of IowaHonorary Commerce Fraternity 3Beta amma igma MEMBERS IN FACULTY Fayette Herbert El well Stephen Warren Oilman, LL.B. William Amasa Scott, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Gerhardt Oscar Gullickson Walter Meyer Heymann Samuel Silkman Hickox Charles William Jokes Fred Elmer Ovrom Ernest Archie Peterson Myron Thompson Ray Edward Edgar Reichert Albert Theodore Sands James Attmork Vincent 1915 Russell J. Carter Warren Carroll Garst Harry Arthur Peterson Isidore John Schulte Frank William TillmanHonorary Chemical Fraternity iambba Upstlon LOUIS Augspurger Carl Noyes Austin Stephen Moulton Babcock Charles Frederick Burgess Guy Conrey Raymond Denny Cooke Henry Adolph Drbscher Arthur J. Duggan Charles Albert Four ness Arthur Alvin Gelatt Edwin Bret Hart Maldwyn Lloyd Jones Louis Kahlenberg Otto Louis Kowalke Francis Craig Krauskopf Edward Kremeks Fred Kressman Charles August Mann Herbert L. Martkr Clifford Cyrillb Meloche Frank Barron Morrison Oyyind J. Noer Philip August Hitter John Langley Sammis Henry August Schuettf. Merrill Edmund Skinner Harry Steen bock Oliver Wendell Storey William Edward Tottingham Emil Truog Harlow Leslie Walster James Henri Walton, Jr. Andrew Albert WollinInter-collegiate Debater's Fraternity Delta £s tgma bo Frank Aloysius Daley, '14 William Asa Foster, '15 John Paul Frazke, '1C Clark Hallam Getth, '14 Alfred Paul Haake, '14 Harold Petf.r Janisch, 'l l Sumner Huber Schlichter, '14 Howard M. Jones, '14 Peter C. Kolinsky, '14 Erwin Aaron Meyers, '14 Harry Victor Meissner, '14 Harold Leland Merkel, ’14 Archie Marcus Peisch, '15 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Albion College Beloit College Brown University Carlbton College University or Chicago Colorado State University Columbia University Cornell University Dartmouth College George Washington University Harvard University University of Illinois University of Indiana Iowa State College University of Iowa University of Kansas Knox College Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of North Dakota Northwestern University Ohio State University Ohio Wesleyan University University of Pennsylvania Princeton University SwART!!MORE COLLEGE Syracuse University University of Texas University of Virginia Western Reserve University Williams College University of Wisconsin Yale University 214Honorary Medical Fraternity ;% tgma tgma HONORARY MEMBERS C. F. DkGaris C. H. Harper Wiixiam S. Middleton FACULTY MEMBERS Erwin Rudolph Schmidt Harry Eugene Bundy Charles Anthony Cibelius Herbert Carl Dallwig Carl Samuel Harper George Anderson Robert Hedges Eugene Gotterdam Michael Flynn Clark Wiley Finnkrud Gerald Eugene Herbert Townsend 1914 Carl Johannes Theige Albert Robert Tormey Eugene Herbert Townsend Erwin Rudolph Schmidt 1915 Victor Jacobson Bernard Anthony O’Hora Robert Parsons Kenneth Cleland Peacock 1916 Arthur McKenzie Moll Kelley Wooll 21AHonorary Journalistic Society ftfjeta tgma $lji Founded at the University of Washington, 1908 Wisconsin Chapter Established, 1910 HONORARY MEMBERS Professor Willard Grosvenor Bleyer Zona Galk Mrs. Aubkrtlve Woodward Moore Ella Wheeler Wilcox ACTIVE MEMBERS 1914 Carolyn Elizabeth Allen Katharine Lucile Cronin Margaret Armstrong Edna Elizabeth Frautsciii Anne Bushfield Camilla Myrtle Haley Maud Eunice Neprud 1915 Frieda Eunice Boss Hildkgardk Hazel Hagerman Sylvia Mardfin Mary Allman McMahon 1916 Rose Lynne Arnovitz Rirm Bertha 21« Sidney Loksch Oehler Frances Louise Smith Lilah Marguerite Webster Mary Hunt Young Ruth Murrin Boyle Glasgow @amma Wisconsin, igio HONORARY MEMBERS Bennet Mills Allen Charles Russell Bardeen George Cary Comstock Charles Kenneth Leith Victor Lender Max Mason Charles El wood Mendenhall ACTIVE MEMBERS Ross Allen Baker Ernest F. Bean Harold Cooke Gerhard Dibtrichson Emil Oscar Ellingson Frank Caradoc Evans William Elmer Forsythe Gordon Scott Fulcher Herbert Spencer Gasser George Keitt Alfred Edward Koenig Chester Lloyd-Jones Walter Joseph Meek Walter Kebel William Harold Peterson Linwood Thomas Richardson Henry August Sciiuette Arch Leroy Tarrell Thomas Marshall Simpson Daniel Starch Joseph Clark Stephenson James Morgan Sherman Richard English Vaughan Frank Ernest Williams Robert C. Williamson (Vito J. Zobel ROLL OF CHAPTERS University op Chicago Cornell University Dartmouth College University of Illinois Johns Hopkins University University of Wisconsin 217Honorary Economics Socioty £rtug HONORARY MEMBER Thomas Klingknberg Urdahl ACTIVE MEMBERS C harles Thomas Anderson Reuben Christian Angleheck Myron William Bowen Orrin Adolph Fried Harvey Clarence Hartwig Arthur Carl Kootz Gilbert Lincoln Lacher Carl James Marsh John Vincent McCormick Arthur Lucius Myrland Milton Norman Quale Lkmont Hunter RichardsonSenior Honor Society Sron Croste Ivan Adair Bickkliiaupt Arthur Holmes Brayton Benjamin Reed Brindley Clark Hallam Getts Alfred Paul Haake Arthur Wood Hallam Howard Mumford Jones Harold Leland Merkel Harold Sigvold Ofstie Walter Daniel Powell Alvin Tandbbrq Albert Robert Tormey Conrad Eugene Van Gent Milton Bryan Williams Ralph Bailey Yewdale 220Honor Society £ pabes o 1914 Charles Thomas Anderson Wallace Lester Rrandel Robert Parker Butler William Adolph Freehoff Clark Hallam ('.Errs Alfred Paul IIaakk Samuel Silkman Hickox Howard Mumford Jones Kenni h Fobs Lai u an Harold Leland Merkel Harold Sigvold Ofbtib William Henry Tolhurst Albert Robert Tormey Milton Bryan Williams Frank Leroy Bellows Edward Hyland Benson Benjamin Henry Bull Ralph 8. Growl Albert Jennbss Dexter Will Asa Foster Fred Menzo Hall Edwin Stanley Hollen Ray Monroe Keeler Henry Richard Murphy George Herbert Taylor Arno Wittich Gustave Wright £ rber of Jflonagtics Active Monks. JQJ4 Ralph Partridge Bradish George Koeler Baum Arthur Holmes Brayton Malcolm Carter Bruce Harry Eugene Bundy Joseph Bur Arnold Alexander Busbr George Allen Bush Robert Parker Butler Russel Hand Carpenter Morgan Edward Cartier Charles Logan Crosby Raymond Lee Chef John Clement Evans Walter Meyer Hkymann Samuel Silkman Hickox Kenneth Foss Layman Raymond Charles Lange Jay Martin Harold Sigvold Ofstie Eugene O’Neil Walter Daniel Powell Henry Carl Priksteh Myron Thompson Ray Livingston Ross Karl Theodore Sciiwkizer Lee La Follktte Siebecker Carlton Dexter Sperry Robert Ridgeway Stafford Oscar William Stoltz Albert Robert Tormby Conrad Eugene Van Gent Henry Weber Milton Bryan Williams 9 5 Alfred Bbrcry Booth George Albert Cary Hoy Benjamin Clayton Edwin Anders Gelein Edwin Stanley Hollen Vaciiel W. Lackey William Henry Lambert, Jr. John Leeming, Jr. Claude Norman Maurer George Innes Middleton Clarence Smith McBride Harry G Raymond Cady McKay Lawrence Louis Neumann Russell Wasson Now els Cornelius Wyman Poor Robert Gardner Ray Edward Storks Reynolds Scott Loomis Robertson Kenneth Brum Smith Frank William Tillman Henry Dorr Wakefield n White Forest Eugene Wilterdino Priwtee Layman Maurer Clayton Butler Powell Cary’ McKay Roaa Cartier Booth Mathya Middleton Reynold Carpenter Ray Burer Lange Bur Sehwoiser Weber White Hoymann O'Neil Bnum (Untie Tocmey Martin McBride Richard■wn NowclU Rule Tillman R Ray Diekaon Williams Neuman 222Upperclassman Society fiellotu pelmet MEMBERS IN Eugene Hugh Byrne James Llewellyn Cattell Alfred Lewis Pinneo Dennis Carl Russell Fisii Harry H. Hindman William Joseph Juneau Robert Bell Michell 1914 Arthur Hadden Alexander Ivan Adair Bickelhaupt Kendall Benjamin Brack Everett Robert Brewer Allan Brigos Benjamin Reed Brindley Mii.timore Withehai.l BrUBH John Scripps Corley WJ Frank Leroy Bellows George Pettit Blarney Clarence Kinnb Boucher James Duane Boucher Fred Macomber Cooper John Seneca Crandall Clarence Daiile Harold Forster Dickens Lyman Hamilton Grover Harvey Van Zandt Higi.ey Fred Weed Hodson Philip Alexander Jameson Donald Peter Johnson Marshall Chase Johnson Ray Monroe Keeler Rodney Osborne FACULTY William S. Middleton James Milton O’Neill Winfred Thkxler Root Robert Van Yalzaii James Henri Walton William Linn VVestermann James Albert Cummins Harold Marvin Davis Harry Benjamin Griffith Howard Leslie Heald Ralph Kemp Paul Lillard William Stirling Thompson John Bruce Tasker Thorpe Messenger Langley Harold Arthur Lewis William Warren Muliiall William Baker Notes John Skarle Osborne Franklin Gray Pardee Edwahd Christian Portman Paul Ramsey Roach Philip Kyle Robinson Thomas Broadus Sherman Joseph True Steuek William Kimball Strickland George Herbert Taylor Mervillk Spoor Thompson Edmond Galbraith Toomey Youngbluth 223€ rber of JfriarS Wisconsin Shrine f IQS. Keenan' An slow Bennett Ralph Partridge Bkadish Wallace Lester Brandel Charles Anthony Cibklius John J. Crawford Ralph Perry Hammond Charles Samuel Harper Harold Peter Janisch r?'5 Frank Leroy Bellows Frank Edward Downey Ralph Herbert Eisamax William Bradshaw Goldie Edwin Stanley Hollkk U)i6 Paul Elsworth Behrens Arnold Jackson George Albert Kenkel Carl Howard Lund Alan Thurman McHenry Murray Sanborn McGowan Donald Lahann Jones Charles Arthur Norem Harold Sigvold Ofstik Christian John Otjen Claude Ellingiiast Porter Myron Thompson Hay Eiuiakd Gilbert Teschan Robert Christian Wahl Harold Jen ness Leland Sterling MPKittriok George Hilmer Martin John Searle Osborn Ralph William Stone Frank Sloan Morris Lyman Barnes Park Thomas Thornburg Pontius Don Forrester Pratt Wilfred Alexis Royce Wii.lis Daniel Stoker 221Upporclaus Society Eappa IBeta pjt 1913 “Bob” Alton “Dodk” Boutin “Moose” Bright “Lew” Castle “Eddie” Gillette “Packey” McFarland “Belge” Parmentikr “Charley” Pollock “Billy” Richardson “Jenny” Ried “Jack” Savage “Johnie” Van Riper “Frank” Youngman 9 4 “Ivan” Bickelhaupt “Johnnie” Corley mu' Ri w “Bob” Stafford ■ G m." V u Geni “Bob” Wahl 225(Drbcr of tlje JiHack jttasb O. A. O. 22« «Sophomore Society jj§ feuU anb Crescent John Marcher Bickkl Selwyn Augustus Brant Louis Rudolph Bundk Harvey Conover Charles James Downing Paul Spear Egbert George Bernard Farney James Robert Frawlby . John Bernard Gukinzius Harold'Herbert Huston Raymond Wood Jordan Frederick Mills Legler Austin Rice Mathews Alan Thurman McHenry Arthur Mackenzie Moll Herman Voigt Kiss Thomas Stanley O’Malley Lyman Barnes Park Jay Caton Owens Thomas Thornburg Pontius Glenn Carol Richardson Louis Stair Ritter Philip Goldbr Sanborn George William Saylk Willis Daniel Storer Samuel ('rank Vail Webb Bogart WhiteSophomore Society inner (Sate 9 4 Arthur IIadden Alexander William Lewis Breckinridge Everett Robert Brewer Benjamin Herd Brindley Howard Leslie Heald Robert Ridgeway Stafford 9 5 George Pettit Blarney Harold Forster Dickens Donald Peter Johnson Stuart Bernard White Howard Parsons Marshall Cornelius Wyman Poor Edward Christian Portman, Jr. Harold Holman Ambler George Apple yard John Barnes, Jr. Brownell Berryman Grover George Boutin Louis Rudolph Bunde Howard Bancroft Cant Albert 1916 Burton Fuller Dickey William Norman Fitzgerald,Jr. John Sanders Hohmann Stanley Thomas O’Malley Lynwood Herbert Smith Verne Lindsay Stephenson Willis Daniel Storer Miller Storks 22s %Sophomore Society ©rome ISep ACTIVE MEMBERS Harry Eugene Bundy Robert Parker Butler John Scripps Corley James Arthur Cummins Jerome Reed Head Harry Jefferson Koch Henry Carl Prieoter George Herbert Taylor 230Honorary Athle tic S 0 c 1 0 1 jr 3s tar ant) iUrroto ■t Wfa- 9H - Arthur Haddkn Alexander Walter Daniel Powell Kf-ndall Benjamin Bragg Albert Theodore Sands Charles Samuel Harper Albert Robert Tormf.y Raymond Charles Lange Conrad Eugene Van Cent Harold Sigvold Ofstie Robert Christian Wahl I9I5 Frank Leroy Bellows Ray Monrof. Keeler Hoy Benjamin Clayton John Leeming. Jr. Charles William Evert Joseph Frank Maciiotka William Bradshaw Goldie George Herbert Taylor Donald Pbter Johnson Arno Wiitich Marshall Chase Johnson jqi6 William Foster Clifford Frederick Mills Leoler Harold Digolf. Winden George Levis Ward Butler Freeman Jay Caton Owens Melvin Herman Hash William Ernest Ross Alois Michael Kkssenicii Lynwood Herbert Smith Edwin Richard Stavhum 9 7 Haymon d J ()ii n]M cC 'r ry John Lendkum Mitchell 290 Senior Girls’ Honorary Society fflortar $oari ‘9 4 Carolyn Elizabeth Allen Margaret Armstrong Alice Whittaker Crane Katherine Ll'cile Cronin Marjorie Anne Davis Lucilk Cora Dishing Mary Anderson Gedney Agnes Mary Hall Nettie Elizabeth Karcher Florence Cynthia McMillan Georgia Willett a Miner Dorritt Osann Louise Anne Schoknlebkr McMillan Omnn Hall Allen Armstrong Cuntrll Deniirm Onlney Miner Crane Davie Hardier Schoenleber Cronin . 231Girl ' Inter-class Society 9 4 Carolyn Elizabeth Allen Jean Fyfb Frederickson Mary Anderson Gedney Dorothy Howe Hubbard Mary Cecil Leary Martha Gillette McClenaiian Gladys Miller Dorritt Osann Louise Anne Schobnleber 9 5 Miriam MaCKLIN Kathryn Elizabeth Mount Mary Allman McMahon Alice Marie Lk Feber Hhoda Elizabeth Owen 232Girls' Inter-class Society reen Umbrella Founded December, ign MEMBERS Ethel Grace Garbutt Beulah Sloan IIeddles Esther Elizabeth Kelly Martha Gillette McOlenahan Kathryn Parkinson Helen Therese Peterson Mary Gill Todd Helen Agnes Williams Elizabeth Gage WoottonInter-sorority Society • $ itlpstic Circle 1914 Idaii Marie Barnett Mart Storbr Brown Marion Leslie Flannigan Helen Kays eh Francks Lauder 9 5 Bird Mabel Arnold Lucia Byrne Fox Hildkgakdk Hazel Hagerman Genevieve Estelle Hendricks 1916 Dorothy Ac.nek Bannkn Hazel Marion Caldwell Huth Esther Dillman Irene Esther Esch Agnes Marie Gram Inoeboro Marie Ivkrsen Kathryn Parkinson Helen Seymour Mary Gill Todd Helen Agnes Williams Alice Yandehveeh Winger Esther Elizabeth Kelly Adelaide Haw.son Genevieve Stump Elizabeth Gage Wootton Vera Stein Kayher Myrtle Olive Milner Marion Eugenia O’Neil Alma Edith Smith Helen Gertrude Smith Sarah Elizabeth Warwick 281The Pieu Editor-In-Chief . . . Stanley Hoi.lkn Basinets Manager . . . Ralph Ckowl Classes Assistant Editors Athletics Festive Occasions Henry Murphy Royal Roberts Norris Stoltz Harry Koch William Clifford Howard Marshall Organizations Societies Administration Platform Assistant athletics Press Will Foster Philip Robinson Fred Hall Benjamin Bull Warren Pease Lawrence Bell llollon SATIRE Hugo Bocuslawsky . . . Chairman Esther Caroline Mansfield . rfjsisUtnt Chairman John Edward Burke John Bastion Nelson Genevieve Adeline Bond Claud Ellinghast Porter Katherine Ellen Favillc Marshall Conant Graff Gertrude Marion Corbett Grace Magdalene Pugh Florence Giddings Watson Crowl Satire Artists Horace Davis Simmons Arthur I. Kittlesonll Forest Eugene Wilterding ART Webb Bogart White Warren Weaver Edwin Lee Andrew Margaret Armstrong Kurt Hugo Sieclte Hull PHOTOGRAPHIC Murphy Raymond Cady Mackay Chairman Julio German Hosman William Dow Harvey BUSINESS Genevieve Adeline Bond Asst. lituinejj Manager Albert Walker Powell Hugo Boguslawsky Lowell A. lieonard Grover Leigh Broadfoot Bull Foster 2313The P r e • » Mucknv Hosmaon Bogualawsky Pea e Andrew Burke Porter Weaver Gruff ♦ Favlllo Pugh WuImuii MnnsSclil Armstrong Bond CorbettTh« P r c • SUIT for iirvt semester, September 28, to December 1. News St off Managing Editor.................................................. Arthur Holmes Bruy ton, 'M Assistant Managing Editor.....................................Charles Thomas Anderson, '14 University Editor........................................................ Harold Jcnnow, '15 Assist ant University Editor .... .... Donald Hugh Higgins, ’15 Athletic Editor................................................. William Foster Clifford, TO Assistant Athletic Editor.................................................Warren Pease, Jr. '16 Editor Woman’s Page.............................................. ... Mary McMahon, '15 Night Composing Editor...........................................Rumell Wasson Now els, '15 Special Feature Writers: Harry A. Grinde, '15, Hugo Boguslawsky, ’ 1G, Marvin lowenthal, '14 Special Sports Writer............................................ Arnold Stevens Jackson, '16 Composing Hoorn...................................................Mark Wilson Brad way, ’14 Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief ... Alfred Paul Huukc. ’14 Associate Editor.................................................Harold Lolund Merkel, ’14 Business Staff: Business Manager .............................................William Hcberling Holmes, U Advertising Manager ..................................................... Joseph H or chow, 'Iff Circulation Manager „ Callender Armstrong Crosaor, ’16 Daily Cardinal From date of consolidation with the Wisconsin Daily Nows, Dec. 1, to close of the first semester. News Staff Night Managing Editor .. Arthur Holmes Brayton, 14 Assistant Night Managing Editor ............................... Charles Thomas Anderson, '14 Afternoon M imaging Editor .................................... Henry Richard Murphy, '15 University Editor .......................................... Harold Jcnneas, '15 Assistant University Editor ............ „ ............ Donald Hugh Higgins, ’15 Athletic Editor ................................................. William Foster Clifford, ’16 Assistant Athletic Editor Warren Pease, Jr., TO Editor Woman’s Page ............................................ .. Mary McMahon,’15 Intercollegiate Editor .................................. .. Grover Leigh Broadfoot, ’16 Minor Sports Editor .. .................. ................. William Burke Reedy, ’16 Exchange Editor ...................... - Don Clinton Dickinson, ’15 Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief ...........: .. .. .. William Adolph Froehoff, '14 Associate Editors: Herald Inland Merkel, ’14 Clark Hallam (Jetts, ’14 Business Staff Business Manager .................................... _ .. James Edgar Mortality, ’15 Advertising Manager ...................................... - Joseph Horchow, ’16 Advertising Assistants Richard Adrian Zwemor, ’16 John Marcher Bickel, ’16 Special Feature Writers Harry Andrew Grinde, ’15 Arnold Stevens Jackson, ’10 238The Press Sail}’ Carbinal SSoarb of Sirectorg Alfred P. Ha a kb Ivan A. Bickelhaupt Fred M. Hall Clark M. Ohtekhcld IIknhy R. Murphy SECOND SEMESTER STAFF Nows Staff Arthur Holme Brayton, Managing Editor Harold Jrnnkss, Asst. Managing Editor Desk Editors Donald Hugh Higgins University News Russell Wasson Nowklr ('oinjMxing Room William Foster Clipford Athletic News Mary IIuxt Young . Editor Womeirs Pago Bertha Ruth Glabsow . . Assistant Women’s Editor Special Feature Writers Harry Andrew Grinde Hugo Boguslawsky Sports Writers Arnold Stbvknh Jackson Warkkn Prase, Ju. Mark Wilson Hkadway . Composing Room Assistant REPORTERS Dean Bartlett Gorham Edwaiid Mills Pihrngkr Maxon Foxhall Judell Hilton Parks Hornaday Robert S. Warner Raymond Dbloy Jameson Willard Frank Moore EDITORIAL STAFF Harold Leland Mkkkel . . Editor-in-Chief Contributing Editors Samuel Silkman Hickox John Bastian Nelson Russell Wasson Nowels Milton Bryan Williams Harold Siuvold Ofhtik BUSINESS STAFF Charles Thomas Anderson Businms Mgr. John Marcher Bickkl . Adv. Mgr. Richard Adrian Zwkmkr Advertising Mgr Callender Armstrong Grosser Cir. Mgr. Drayton Jcuhwb Frmhoff I Hank i Anderson Ilolinrs Murphy • Nomlk McMahon Clifford JacksonThe Press Editor-in-Chief ............................................. - Howard Mumford Jones, ’14 Business Manager „ ................................ „ Malcolm Carter Bruce ’ll Associate Editors: Charles Thomas Anderson. T4 Hath Murrin Boyle, 16 William Adolph Kreohoff, 14 Ralph Bailey Ycwdale, 11 Arthur Wood Ilallum, ’l l William Waldo Bauer, ’14 Edwin Stanley Hollen, '15 Hugh Jackson Rebcr, T4 Harry Jefferson Koch, ’15 Jesse Horatio Reed, ’15 Margaret Armstrong, ’14 James Frank Jenkins, '15 James Charles Knollin, '16 ( $ » 1 J t ? jl ! t i. .1 f I in ’ k m JitiVin Bruce Knollin AndcrKin Koch Uahft lt txl Hoyle llallmit Armouring Knoehoff 240Editor-in-Chief James William Harris, Jr., ’14 Business Manager Morgan Edward Cartier, '14 Literary Editor Harry Andrew Cirinde, ’15 Art Editor Edward Columbus Nathan, ’14 Literary and Art Staff Willanl Edward Famham, ’12 Ivan Adair Bickelhaunt, '14 Benjamin Reed Brindley, ’14 John Carl Fehlandt, '14 William Henry Tolhurst, ’14 I Lory Benjamin Griffith, ’14 Webb Bogart White, '16 Don Forrester Pratt, ' lti Hurry Andrew Grinde, '15 James Knollin, ’15 Eric William Passmore, ’15 Stevens Weller, '15 Ralph Crowl, '15 Horace David Simmons, '16 James Alcorn, '15 Arthur Wood Hullam, ’14 Business Staff Valentine Blatz, Jr., ’16 Philip A. Jameson, ’10 Harry Steinfort Kednev, ’14 Vincent George Cartier, '10 Willard Edward Karnhnm, ’12 Passmore Crowl Bickelhaupt Harris Brindley Clrindc Tolhurat Nsthsn Famham Griffith Rubin Weller FehUndt 241Jambs Henry Murphy, ’1-4 Lester James Wright Charles Dodge Hoag, ’15 John Earl Stallaud, '14 Charles Walton, John Charles Walker, ’14 James Harold Dance, ’15 Carl Frederick Wehrwein, ’15 Edmund Gustave Levy, ’14 Walter Rasmussen, ’14 William Alfred Schoenfrld, '14 Edward Joseph Prucha, ’15 Horace Warner Truesdell, 10 Arthur DeVries Burke, ’10 Hugh Meirion Jones, ’15 Marion Florilla Breck, ’14 Jennie Emma Koehler, ’14 j Etlitor-m-Chicf Business Mgr. Advertising Managers Circulation Manager Asst. Circulation Mgr. Asso. Editors Dept. Editors Home Dept. Editors Wright Murphy Hoar SchoenfcM Stallanl Trueedell Prudift RMOHMien Breck Koehler Walker Wehrwein 242 «General Manager Editor .... Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Features Photographer Revisor Advertising Local Circulation Foreign Circulation Assistant Foreign Circulation Exchanges Secretary to General Manager John Ward Young, ’14 Clark McKinnky Osterfield, '14 Archibald Roger Taylor, ’14 Claude Novalus Hitchcock, ’14 Ivan Adair Bickelhaupt, ’14 Claude Emil Brodkrs, '14 Earl Raymond Adlinoton, ’14 Harlow Bradley, ’14 John Fletcher Harper, ’10 Edwin Lee Andrew, '16 . Charles Norris, ’17 MacLean Houston, ’14 William Kilety, ’16 Hitrhmrk IlirkHhaupi Harp»t I lourton Tnylor H« r h Andrew Ortwheld Adlinirton Younu Bradley Brudrr. KH«jr 213The Picii Official Organ of The Alumni Association of the University of Wisconsin EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ernst Von Briesex, '00 . . President Mrs. Edmund D. Sew all, 79 . Vice-President Carl Homer Tenney, ’90 . Recording Secretary Charles Newton Brown, '81 . Treasurer Louis P. Lochnkh, '09 General Sec’y. and Editor Albert J. Oschner, ’84 Lynn Spencer Phase, '80, L. '91 George Angus Buckktaff, 'L. '86 Mary Frances Connor, '80 Mrs. Charles R. Carpenter, '87 Thomas R. Lloyd-Joxks, '90 244T h « Pre it fth c tews Kditor-in-( Jhief Managing Editor General Manager Business Manager William Adolph Freehokk Henry Richard Murphy James Edgar Moriarty Francis James Webb NEWS STAFF University Editor . Fred Menzo Hall Assistant University Editor Don Clinton Dickinson Athletic Editor William Burke Reedy Special Sporting Writer Gerald Rockingham Stark Coed Editor . . Maude Eunice Neprud REPORTERS Joseph William Burke Frederick Siddons Roberi Snaddon Freeman Lour Arthur Black Ashton Smith BUSINESS STAFF Harry Charles Anderton Richard Adrian Zwemrr Willard Morehouse Sporleder Hoy LaVkrnk French Froohoff Webb Murphy S pork-dvr Hull Stark Anderton Neprud Zwrmer Dickinson 246Tho Prctt Editorial Office Business Office X Marks Badger Office 24B jittakins tbc 1915 HabserThe Press Daily Carbmal’S 24tl) JJirtfjbay }3artjt Bkyer Smith Bradway Grower Hornsday AndrwOO Huk» Jcnraiw Koch Biotin Nowells Mrs. Blcyer GI msOw Wjldeinan Heia Hosier FViihnu RWkrch Hrnytoo Hamrnnw FliMrvtli Wflh llollcn lIsIlKtn Pease Clifford Stone I wcD(hsl tlurrhow Bell 247Conventions of the Year :% cal)barb anb ffilabe Contention sfeigma Delta Clji Contention 2 is(UbiotiCL?President Vice President Secretary "W” Men Robert Parker Butler William Bradshaw Goldie Ernest Herman Hoppert. John Bruce Tasker Conrad Eugene Van Gent. Harold Sigvold Ofstic Walter Daniel Powell Kenneth Foss Ijtymnn Non “W” Men Everett Robert Brewer Marshall Conant Graff Paul John Kelly Kenneth Foss Layman George Herbert Taylor Football Track Baseball (’row Basketball Athletic Council Professor George Wolf Bhler, Chairman Professor Murray Charles Beebe Professor Charles Henry Bunting. Professor Max Mason Professor James Francis Augustine Pyre Brewer Butler Goldie Graff Hop] crl Ofstie Kelly Layman Powell Tasker Taylor Van Gent 230Athletics George Herman Anderson, '15, Basketball. 3 Arthur Hadden Alexander, ’14, Football, 2-3-1 Kichard Ambrose Andrke, 14, Swimming, 4 Norman Douolas Bassktt, ’14, Track, 3 Joseph Aloysius Broker, '14, Track, 3; Cross Country. 3-4 Frank Leroy Bellows, 15, Football, 2-3 Gustav Bohstedt, 15, Crew, 2 Kkndai. Benjamin Bragg, '14. Baseball, 241 George Thomas Brbbnahan, ’ll, Track, 3; Cross Country, 3-4 William Lewis Brrckenridob, 14, Football, 3 Benjamin Heed Brindley, '14, Football, 4 Howard Buck, '16, Foot bull, 2 Koukrt Parker Butter, 14, Football. 2-3-4; Track, 2-3; Swimming, 2 George Mokkit Chhitzman, ’14, Track, 3 Hoy Benjamin Clayton, T5, Crew. 2 John Scripps Corley, ’l l, Crew, 2 Raymond Lee Cupp, 'l l, Crew, 3 Leo Bkadeokd Cumming.s, '16, Football, 2 Homer Allan Davis, ’13, Football, 4 George Francis Davy, TO, Football, 2 Albert Jen ness Dexter, '15, Crew. 2 Carl Edgar Dikttk, ’13. Baseball, 4. P. Harold Diogle, '16, Basketball. 2 Frank Edward Downey, ’15, Track, 2-3 Charles WiiXiam Evert, ’15, Crew, 2 John Carl Fkiilandt, ’14, Swimming, 2-3 Edward Anders Gelkin, ’15, Football, 2-3 William Bradshaw Goldie, 15, Track, 2; Cross Country, 2-3 Harvky Leroy Gonyon, ’14, Track 3 Marshall ConantGhapp,'14, Crow Country, 4 Herbert Ferdinand Haessler.’I 1, Swimming 3 Carl Samuel Harper, '14, Basketball 2-3-4 William Dow Harney, '16, Cross Country 2, Track 2. Melvin Hass, '16, Basketball 2 Robert Nathaniel Hedges, ’15, Track 2-3 Harry Joseph Herzog, '15. Baseball 2 Walter Meyer Heymakn, ’14, Track 2, Swimming 2 Samuel Silkman Hickox, 'l l. Swimming 2-3 Ernest Hermann Hoppeht, '14, Baseball 2-3 Nicholas Michael Isabella. '14, Baseball 4 Godfrey Johnson, ’ll, Wrestling 2 2il Hay Monroe Keeler.’15, Football 2-3,Track 2-3 Martin Thomas Kennedy, T5, Crew 3, Football 3. Spencer Hall Kerr, ’14. Track, 4 Karl William Klotsch, 14. Track 3 Waldemak Arthur Knoll, ’14. Swimming 3 Barney Knudsek, ’15, Track 2 Ernest Otto Lange, 15, Basketball 3 Raymond Charles Lange, '14, Football 2-3-4 Frederick Mills Legi.kh, '14, Track, 2 Harold ARTHUR Lewis, ’16, Crow 2 Claudius Barton Little. ’14, Swimming 3 Paul Herbert McMaster, '16, Football2 Joseph Frank MachOTKA, 15, Boseball 2 Jay P. Martin, ’14, Football 4 Arthur Lucius Myrland, ’14, Track 3 Randolph Rogers Payne, ’14, Baseball, I Charles Stanley Perry, '14, Track, I Ralph Abner Peterson, ’15, Crew 2 Walter Daniel Powell, ’14, Football 3-4 Harold Sigvold Ofstie, '14, Football 2-3-4, Track 2-3 Roy Lodawick Rkpungrr, ’14 Gymnastics 2-3-1 Bluer Rule, '14, Baseball 2 Albert Theodore Sands, '14, Basketball 3-4 Edward Joseph Samp, '13, Football 2-3-4, Crew 2-3 Peru George Schley, ’14, Track 24M Karl Theodore Sciiweizkr, '14, Crew. 4 Robert Ridgeway Stafford, 14, Track. 4 Edwin Richard Stavrum, '16, Football 2 Joseph True Stp.ukr, '15, Swimming 2 Oscar William Stoltt, '14, Basketball, 4 Alvin Tandberg, '14, Football 2-3-4 John Bruce Tasker, Crew 2-3 George Herbert Taylor, ’15, Football 3, Swimming 2-3 Albert Robert Tormey, '14, Football 3-4. Track 2 Conrad Eugene Van Gent, ’14, Football 2-4, Basketball 241-4, Track 241-1 Robert Christian Wahl, ’l l, Track 241-1 Arno Witthti, '15, Crew 2 Irvin Arnold White, '14, Track 241-1, (’roes Country 241-1 Robert Lupiknski Zakgkl, ’ll, Swimming Arthur William Zinkr, ’14, Football 4Athletics Altaiik Bainbridgk, ’14 Joseph Aloysius Becker, '14 Baseball 3 Track 2 Frank LeRoy Bellows, '15.. .. Basketball 2-3 Lkiim Lincoln Brown, ’lb „ Basketball 2 George Edward Booth, '10 Basketball 2 Carl Herbert Camburg, '15 Crow 2 Hoy Benjamin Clayton, '15 „ Football 2 Edward Fritz hoss, '10 Basketball 2 Harvey Leroy Gonyon, '14 .. „ Truck 2 Marshall Conant Graft, ’14 N .. • • M Cross Country 3 Walter Meyer Heymann, '14 .. Football 2-3 Spencer Hall Kerr, ’l l Track 3 Alois Michael Krkkbnicii, '10 Football 2 Karl William Klothch, ’14 .. .. .. Truck 2 Kenneth Foss Layman, '14 .. Track 3 Lee Percy Mkhuo, ’14 „ • • Football 3 Henry Baldwin Merrill, '10 .. .. Cross Country 2 Emii. Herman Nkupkrt, ’15 .. — Baseball 2 Christian John Otjkn, '14 Crow 2 Charles Stanley Ferry, ’14 .. Track 2-3; Cross Country 4 Edmund Ryan, ’l l • • M Truck 2-3 Albert Theodore Sands, ’14 Basketball 2 Edward William Schmidt, '15 .. — Football 3 Walter Emil Schmidt, 'l l Football 3 Carl Harms Schrorde ,'15 Football 2 Lynwood Herbert Smith, ’10 — Football 2; Basketball 2 Verne Lindsey Stephenson, '10 Basketball 2 Albert Robert Tormey, '14 .. .. — Truck 3; Football 2 Conrad Eugene Van Gent, '14 H Foot ball 3 Arthur William Zinks, ’14 . - Football 3 253Athletics Arthur Hadden Alexander Archik Bainbkidgi: Norman Douolas Bassett George Kohler Baum Joseph Alotsius Becker Clayton William Boardman Ralph Partridge Bkadihii Marc Wilson Bradway Kendall Benjamin Bragg William Loins Bhkckenridoe Georoe Thomas Bkksnahan Everett Robert Brewer Allan Briggs Robert Parker Butler Emil Bukhlkk Paul Ciiovet Raymond Lee Cupp James Albert Cummins Leon Eugene Dalewio Robert Sabin Dewey Howard Stkbbins Drew John Carl Fkhlandt Arnold Kirht Fitoer John Henry Gehrman Harvey Leroy Gonyon Marshall Cona.nt Gkakp Donald Whittier Greenwood Clarence Saylon Ghuetzmakkr Carl Samuel Harper Walter Meyer Heymann Samuel Silkman Hickox John Arthur Hinckley Ernest Herman Hoppert Godfrey Johnson John James Jirgal Martin Thomas Kennedy Spencer Hall Kerr Karl William Klotsch Waldemar Arthur Knoll Ernest Otto Lange Raymond Charles Lange Ung ()m Lay Kenneth Foss Layman Claudius Barton Little Jay P. Martin Glknway Maxok Lee Percy Mkhlig Tokuzoh Motoyama Arthur Lucius Myrland Harold Sigvold Ofstie Christian John Otjen Charles Stanley Perry Walter Daniel Powell Roy Lodawick Replikgkk Thomas Edward Riley Edmund Ryan Albert Theodorr Sands Perc George Schley Walter Emil Schmidt Walter Henry Schokwh Carl Haims Schrokdkr Thomas Broadub Sherman Merrill Edmund Skinner Glen Edward Smith Earl Grover Swansen Alvin Tandberg John Bruce Tasker Albert Robert Tormey Conrad Eugene Van Gent James Attmork Vincent Robert Christian Wahl Gilbert Dillon Waits Watson Richard Wheeler Irvin Arnold White Wing Dan Wong Joseph William Yunger Robert Lupinski Zaegei. Arthur William Zinkf. 2-V3Athletics )t “W” jftflcn IlMrey jTVhitS Mftrtin Keeler Powell Gt-lcin Buck I.angc . Tonntry Kennedy Taylor Cummings Alexander Breckinridge Graff Little 11 edgen Chritirnnn Schley Myrlnnd KloUwli Qonyun Sands Goldie Isabella Rule Hoppert Bragg Hrrsog Dictxn Becker Downey Knutden Van Clent Clayton Bohistedt Tasker Cuff Lewis Corley- Brcsnahan “Ken” 2A6Athletics rrF;,iivf HnbraM OFFICERS Alvin Tandbbrg .... Benjamin Reed Brindley George Inner Middleton . . Harold Forstf.r Dickens . . William Joseph Juneau Earl Sidney Driver PERSONNEL Raymond Charles Lange, W . Edwin Richard Stavhum, W Howard Bock, W Arthur William Zinke. W Edwin Anders Gklein, W Paul Hkhrkkt McMaster, W Walter Daniel Powell, W Martin Thomas Kennedy, W Raymond Monkok Keeler, W Edward William Schmidt, aWa Robert Parker Botleh, W Harold Sigvold Ofstie, W Prank LkRoy Bellows, Y Gkoroe Herbert Taylor, W Alois Michael Kebsbnich, aWa Albert Robert Tormey, W Leo Bradford Cummings, W Arthur Hadden Alexander, W Conrad Eugene Van Gent, W Jay P. Martin, W Lynwood Herbert Smith, aWa Alvin Tandrekg, Captain, W George Francis Davy, W Record of Games . Captain . Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager . Head Coivch Assist ant Coach Wisconsin fix Diwrcnce 7 Wisconsin 3 Minnesota 21 Wisconsin 13 Marquette 0 Wisconsin 12 Ohio State 0 Wisconsin 7 Purdue 7 Wisconsin 0 Chicago 19 Wisconsin 7 Michigan Aggies 12 Left End I .eft Enel Left Tackle I .eft Tackle Left Guard I .eft Guard (’enter (.’enter Bight Guard Right Gu.'ird Right Tackle Right End (Quarterback Quarterback (Quart erback Left Half Back Left Half Back Right Half Back Right Half Back Right Half Back Bight Half Back Full Back Full Back Brindley 25SAthletics £fje 1913 Uarsitp Jfootliall ®eam Butler Ambler Van Grnt Ztnke Keeler Middleton DiekenH Davy Me Master Buck Cooper Brindley Huddorharn (trainer! Junrait (Coaeh) Powell Kennedy Cummings. Tandbor Bellows Scbrnidt L nge Driver (Aast. Couch) SUvruitl Stephenson Ofstie Q«l«in Tortney Alexander Taylor Marlin 2«»Lawrence and Maroubttb Games Through the Lawrence line Hitting our line—Ofstic downs his man—Wisconsin gain through center 200Purdue and Ohio State Games Some open plays and a bit of very speedy football at home and at La FayetteMichigan Agric Gamk '['he Agrics gain on an end mn—Piling up the Agrica-—‘‘Stonewall"- ' Gene” gets his tnan in a pretty play 262Chicago and Minnesota (James Old stylo football—Minnesota's first goal—Chicago gains—Minnesota tries a pass- bellows round the end. 2o:tAthletic Clje 1913 Jfootball “W” iflen Ai. Ta.mdberg was disappointed in his ambition to lead Wisconsin to a championship, but nevertheless won a place among Wisconsin’s greatest full-backs. He hails from the ever-productive Chippewa Valley, where he captained the Chippewa Falls high school team. As a freshman at Wisconsin he captained his class team, next he led his sophomore eleven, and later took his fourth captaincy, that of the varsity, after winning all-western jnisitions for two years. Terrific line plunging and strong defensive work have characterized his play throughout. With a collar bone badly broken, “Tinny" Keeler played through the 1913 season, and didn’t give the doctors a chance until the last game had been played. The handicap that will hold “Tunny " down must l c more serious than that, and it will take a mighty big handicap to keep him from leading the 1914 varsity, which he is to captain, to a championship. In both his sophomore and junior years, he earned all-western berths by his | owerful guard play. He was also the star of his freshman team, playing tackle on this eleven after winning the all-state high school tackle honors at I a Crosse. He has earned his “ W " in track and served as president of his freshman class. The standard of line play at Wisconsin was thoroughly “Butlerizcd" by the game that Robert “ Butts" Buti.f.h played at tackle during the 1913 season. With a place on Walter Camp's All-American for 1912 making him the player that, every opposing team wanted to “get," In played a game even more wonderful than in 1912. “ Butts" comes from Montclair, N. J., high school which has produced four All-American players. He played full-back as a “prep," went to tackle on his freshman team, won a place as reserve end in his sophomore year, and as a junior “found himself" in his natural position at tackle. He has also captained the varsity water polo team, won his “W" in track, and presided with dignity over his class. “Doc" Tormey learned his first lesson in football on the corner lots of Madison and developed wonderfully in high school. He gained his first experience as a varsity player during his sophomore year serving as a reserve quarterback and in the 1912 Chicago game came into the spotlight strong by filling a sudden vacancy in the backfield. His great speed and squirming proclivities made him an ideal “pony" back and throughout the 1913 season he was used with success in this capacity. 261Athletics “Gene” Van Gent was groomed for a half back position on the 1913 eleven but while the big fellow gave everything he had he failed to develop as a consistent ground gainer and met with only in different success in his last year on the varsity. An injury to his collar bone, sustained on the opening day of practice in the 1912 season kept him out of the .lineup most of that fall. “gene” played center on the basketball team for three years captaining the championship quintet his last year. He is also a “W” man in the weight events. To win an all-conference position in his first year of varsity football, Howard 44Cub" Buck had to run counter to tradition. But he did it just the same. After his prep experience at Eau Claire high, and a year on the freshman team, he was ready for real competition, and his work at tackle was barely eclipsed, even by the wonderful Butler. “Cr»” has played full back and it is his ambition to play that position on a varsity team. For three years Hay Lange gave valiant service to the varsity, spending all his time on the left end of the Cardinal line while in the game. In his senior year he won a regular position and held it down in veteran style. “Raymie” is heavy and fast, getting down under punts well, and seldom misses a tackle. Some of his work during the 1913 season was the fiercest sort of tackling, and as a consequence, he was hampered at times with injuries which kept him out of the game. “Hod" Ofstie didn't think he was good enough to make the freshman team back in 1910. Twelve months later he found a snug berth on nearly every all-western team chosen. Against liis will, lie was drugged to the camp in his second university year, and placed at end. He stayed at that position for three years, long enough to place him among peerless Wisconsin ends. He clears the high hurdles well enough to boast of a “ W ’ won in this event, and has also negotiated the political hurdles of the university well enough to win the presidency of the athletic board in his senior year, and his class presidency as a sophomore. 2 S5Athletica “Sheep” Alexander defied the customs of ages when he came to Wisconsin after playing on the Exeter Academy team. He won his letter as a reserve half-hack during his sophomore year, was held back by injuries during his third year, and came back strong as a senior, playing a consistent, speedy game as regular half during the entire 1913 season. In serious moments, “Sheep” answers to the name of Arthur Hadden Alexander, and it is the permanent regret of several eastern universities that they were deprived of this euphonious cognomen! for use in their line-ups. After captaining the 1916 team with marked success, “ Eddie” Stavrum went out for the varsity and won his letter early in the season at left end, relieving tin veteran Lang in most of the games. His playing was of the highest type throughout the season and he branded himself a comer in every way. “Eddie” is particularly fond of breaking up dazzling end runs and is a terror at getting down the field under punts and making his tackle in deadly manner. 5 “Ed” Gklein delayed his football career until the beginning of his junior year. He started with a rush in tin fall of 1912, and played a stellar role on the championship team. A large numlwr of critics placed him at guard on their honorary western teams. His good work continued in 1913. In his second year, lie pulled an oar in the varsity eight, but has dropjx d crew work, as it proved to be too great a strain. He has another year of football to play, being one of the Eau Claire contingent that will take important places on the team in 1914. Under fire, “Buck” Bellows made good. Throughout the early part of his first year on the varsity he was the butt of the “knockers,” but he fought down the adverse criticism, and played his (juarter-back position in great style in the big games. His home is in Chicago, but the Maroon institution was never given much consideration when he finished his prep course at Ijike Forest and Keewatin Academies, where he had starred as a quarterback. In the first year at Wisconsin he piloted the freshmen. He was Gillette’s understudy as a sophomore and took the regular quarterback position in his junior year. 20SA I h I • t I c • During the seasons of 1912 and 1913 “Walt” Powell, varsity center was the lightest man of the line quintet, but in spite of this handicap played a powerful game. In the 1912 season ho was the only man to play the giant Dee Jar-dien of Chicago to a standstill. As a result he was given second place at center on nearly every all-western. Powell played high school football for four years at Heedsburrf, captaining the team in his last year. He acted as president of his class in the second semester of his third year, and as vice-president of the athletic board in his senior year. “Herb” Taylor has spent most of his time in either a dress suit or a swimming suit. However, in his junior year he managed to evade his social and acquatio duties long enough to dabble in varsity football. In spite of lack of experience he won recognition in the final games by his scasa-tional sprints through the enemy’s defenses. He was used as reserve quarter and half, and seems'slated for a regular berth in 1914. Eight years ago Tom Kennedy played school football with Ashland High. Win reached the university, he considered himsc old for this frivolous game, and confined h to the more dignified sport of rowing. Hoi he joined the “comebacks” in his junior and proved to be remarkably spry for an old He was used as reserve center. On the “Tom” lias been a member of the freshman and the varsity four. He has also held me ship in the student conference. Although he failed to get in the game for the required number of minutes his senior year, Jay Martin was granted an honorary “ V ” for his brilliant work throughout the season, particularly in the Chicago contest where he repeatedly plunged through the Maroon line for smashing gains. He used a hard driving game, ramming off tackle for the needed yards, and proved himself one of the l est backs of the year. Jay confesses that he is an Agric and claims that his football honors have put Bagley on the map. 207Athletics Zinke worked at a handicap during his varsity football career for All-American material bobbed up to prevent his winning a steady berth on the Cardinal eleven. After four years of faithful service on the Badger gridiron he was rewarded with an honorary “ W ” as he had never been aide to make the required number of minutes of actual playing. Zinke was a corking good lineman, and proved a ready substitute at either of the tackles where he was generally used. The Chippewa Valley scored again when it sent Leo CUMMiNt.tt to Wisconsin. An unknown at the beginning of his sophomore year, he soon jumped into the limelight by securing a place as varsity half-back. During his freshman year at Wisconsin he was too busy for football, so that his rise to fame after he did enter the arena was rapid. Cummings is a husky boy and possesses a fighting spirit which will make him a great half back some day. lie knows how to keep his feet and pick his holes and showed to advantage in the games he was in'last fall. “ Mike” Davy played for three years on the Madison high school team and was considered one of the best full backs in the state, notwithstanding his rather slim build. He won his 1910 numerals on the freshman team at full, and last fall was used as Captain Tandberg’s substitute when the latter was unable to play. “Mike” is a light fellow but that fact doesn't seem to handicap him when he is sent through for the needed distance. “ Mac” shone as a star on the 1910 eleven, playing right guard on the freshman team, and when it came time to go out for the varsity, the big fellow showed he had the earmarks of a corking good lineman by filling in at guard and tackle in some of the big games. McMaster is a Hoosier,and received his preliminary football training on his high school eleven. He has a faculty for wearing down his man and getting through anil breaking up the play quickly. 2 SFootball Cfje 1917 jfoottmU ®eam OFFICERS Raymond John McChory , ... Captain William Skmplk Macfadden .... Manager Tiiomam Edward Joker.............Coach PERSONNEL Charles Albert Meyers, T7 . Walter Globe, T7 Roukkt Lewis Fitukk, T7. Howard Joseph Hancock,'17 Raymond William Albright, '17 Kendall Burcii, '17................. John Le.vdrum Mitchell, T7 Henry Miller Harper, '17 Harvey Franh Nelson, 17 Anthony Tiiomab Tomamrk, T7 Edgar Rick Hul ’17.................. Raymond John McCrory. Captain, ’17 Edgar Hi ymaw. 17 Finn Giaybrs, ’17............ Max John Berg, T7................... Theodore Jamkh 8chrom, T7 . William Michael Kelly, ’17 . James Martin Payton, '17 Harold Washburn Mead, ’17 . I-eft End Ix-ft End Left Tackle Left Guard ('enter Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right Tackle Right End Right End Quarterback Quarterback Ijeft Halfback I ft Halfback Right Halfback Right Halfback Fullback Fullback Record of Season Freshmen 55; Sophomores o. The game was played November 15, at Camp Randall. MeFaddeo (Mgr.) Mciuio Tomnwlt Harper Schrom Burch Alhriirht McCrory (Capt.) Mitchell Pay tun Filtaor M«yeis Giver Jones (Coach) G omFootball mnn [ On Septemlier 20, h squad of twenty men reported t , Tliere was a the 1913 season opened with practice twice a clay for the I. champion- wealth of line matcriahon hand and prospects looked bright o . . . ship. Through graduation and failure to return to school practically the entire back field of the 1912 championship team was missing and it was here that tut coaches met their problem. , . . On the first Saturday in October we opened up against our old rivals from Lawrence and in easy fashion defeated them, 58 to 7. The following Saturday Marquette journeyed to Madison to renew relationship on the gridiron after a lapse of four years, falling before its, 14 to 0. (letober 18 saw the Hadgers in action on Stuart Field against Purdue. After consistent playing had put the Cardinal in the lead, a bit of carelessness robbed the team of a victory and the game ended 7 to 7. Michigan Aggies, conquerors of the University of Michigan the Saturday previous, came to Camp Randall OctoWr 25, and in a heart rendering contest, duplicated their victory of the week previous by humbling the ('arclinal, 12 to 7 Minnesota came down from the northland on November 2, and cast a gloom over the homecoming festivities by defeating the Badger 21 to 3 before one of the largest o. 'SETA-•ft- I he 101G Football Squad 270Track P7vTT7r“ -------— OFFICERS John Kkdney Cold . . . Captain Francis Robert Kitciiell . Ain't Manager Converse Wurdhman . Manager Thomas Edward Jongs . . . Coach PERSONNEL Xokman Douolas Bassett, W Joseph Aloysios Becker, W Gkorok Thomas Brehnahan, W .... Haki.o y Blair Brown, aWa .... Robert Parker Butler, W . Ckoroe MorpiT Chritzman, W ... Frank Howard Downey, W ... John Kkdney Cold, Captain, W . William Bradshaw Goldie, W .... IIakVKY LkHOY Co.NYON, W . Robert Nathaniel IIkdoks, W Ray Monroe Keeler, W . . Spknckr Hall Kerr, aWa.................. Karl William Klotwch, W .... Barney Kncdskn, W....................... Kenneth Foss Layman. hWr Carl James Marsh, aWa................... Arthur Lucius Mtkland, W Harold Siovold Okhtik, W Charles Stanley Perry, nW'a Kdmund Ryan, aWa........................ Pkrc Ckoroe Schley, W . . Albkht Robert Tormey, aWa Conrad Euobnb Van Cent. W ... Robert Christian Wahl, W .... Irvin Arnold White, W................... Records of Meets May 3, 1913 Wisconsin 93, Ohio State 33, at Madison. May 16, 1913—Wisconsin .r 2( Illinois 74, at Champaign. May 31, 1913—Wisconsin 198, Minnesota IS, at Madison. June 7. 1913 Wisconsin (second place) Conference Meet ut Madison. fr r Coach Jones Manager Wurdcman 272 100-229-220 L.H 410, Relay 2-Mile Run K-Mile Run Pole Vault lliunmer Throw, Discus Throw Broad Jump, High Hurdle One-Mile Relay Pole Vault, Broad Jump 2-Mile Run Low Hurdles Mile Run, 2 Mile Run Shot put, Hammer Throw Pole Vault High Jump 100, 220 yard Dashes High Hurdles Broad Jump •140, Relay High Hurdles Two Mile Run 440, U-Milo Run 100, 220. 440 yard Dashes. Relay 100 yard Dash, 220 Yard Dash Shot Put, Discus Throw, Hammer High Jump. Broad Jump Mile Run, 2 Mile RunTrack )t 1913 Varsity CracU Ceant Healy Keeler Ilutlcr Van Gen I Stafford. Asst. Mar. Ryan Myrland Wald JOMtf (ooauh) Broker Knudxrn Tor uoy Nelson Goldie Klotoch Graff ChrittniAri Marah Downey Terry Pirkol Sherman Ofstie UiiMett Schley SmUhaou Wunlcman, Mgr. llrcMtiihan Hedges llrxivn 273Track Ohio State Meet Gold wins the pole vault—Hedges first in the mile—tro high hurdles—Schley winning the too yd. and Gonyon the low hurdles. 275Track EDisconsiin b$. £ f)to tate ©ual ifleet Camp Randall, May j, 1913 Score: Wisconsin 93, Ohio State 33 THE SCOKlv-UOAUD Event IOO-yard Dash One-mile Run 220-yard Dash 120 Hush Hurdlkh 440-yard Run Two-milk Run 220 Low Subdue 880-yard Run Polk Vault Shot Put Hum Jump Dm 1 a Took Broad Jump Hammer Throw First Schley (W) Hedges (W) Sohley (W) Ofstie (W) Briggs (O) Criswell JO) Cionyon (W) I n (O) Gold ( V) Van Gent V J Wahl (W) Van Gent (W) Gold (W) Butler (W) Second Knudson (W) Dupree (O) Bas-ott (W) Cliritzman (W) Schlev (W) Goldie (W) Bassett (W) Bresnahnn (W) Kotor (O) Keeler (W) Klotseh (W) Keeler (W) Wahl (W) Stevenson (O) Third Lorrimer (O) lieeker (W) Rodgers {()) Smith (O) l»ickett (W) Perry (W) Smith (O) Dupree 0) Kerr, Brown, tied Geuaman (O) Sinnennnchcr (O) Term maw! (W) Kivler (O) Geissman (O) Record :10 3-5 4:40 4-5 :23 2- » :1G 4-5 :53 10:14 .•27 204 1-5 12 ft., 6 m. 44 ft., I'A »»• ... 5 in. ., 8Vi !n-3'A n- 5 ft 110 ft 21 ft 133 ft , 7 in. 270Athletics l tsconsitn bsi. Mtnotsi Champaign, III., May i6, 1913 Score: Wisconsin 53, Illinois 73 THE SCORE-BOARD 1 c p X 2 i 1 •S I 3 • l| 1® 1 7 I 5 j. II IS e p (4 3 a 2 s ► 1 a | Hit turner Throw i £ 4 4 4 1 1 .1 1 .1 ft ft 3 0 0 3 5 6 ft s s a 8 ft 3 3 ft 0 73 Evknt First Second Third Record 100-yard Dash Huimnitt (I) Barnett (W) Schley (VV) :10 2-5 Onb-mile Ron Cope (I) Becker (W) Hedges (VV) 4:88 220-yard Dash Cortifl (I) Knudson (VV) Schley (VV) 32 4-6 120 High Hurdler Case (I) Tdton (I) Chritxman (W) :15 3-6 410-yard Run Hunter (1) Sanders (I) Bassett (W) :60 2-5 Two-milk Run Bullard (1) Goldie (W) Ikdandor (I) 108)5 4-5 220 Low I It; rdi.hu Cm© (I) 'Hlton (I) Gonyon (VV') 35 880-yard Run Henderson (I) Breenahan (VV) Hunter (I) 1:59 Pole Vault Gold (W) Schobingor (I) Kerr (VV) 12 ft. Shot Put Van Gent (W) Keeler (W) Schubinger (I) 42 ft., wyi in. Hiqh Jump Wahl (W) Clftar (I) Chritzman (VV) 5 ft., 10 in. Discus Throw Butt (I) Van Gent (W) Claar (I) 120 ft., 10 in. Broad Jump Hasted (1) Kevins (I) Tilton (I) 22 ft., 7y2 in. Hammer Throw Butler (W) Van Gent (W) Keeler (VV) 130 ft.. 9 in. 277Wisconsin US. iWinncsota Camp Randall, May 31, iqjj Scors: Wisconsin 108, Minnesota 18 Till: SCORE-BOAKD i i X JZ I JZ 3 s - ■ | § at a £ 1 a | l I ■S 1 i If 1 f ■h| cs C r 1 I I 1 1 O I jjj 3 3 -» | Shot Put 9 • 1 j I a 4 5 9 § K 4 9 0 N 9 8 9 9 108 Mlllltl'MOllt 0 4 0 1 1 5 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 18 I Record :10 1-5 433 4-5 22 3-5 :16 3-5 M 2-5 10:10 2-5 25 3-5 2 2 2-5 12 It. 43 ft., in-5 ft., 10 in. 106 ft., 5 in. 21 ft. 126 ft., 7 in. Event 100-yard Dash One-mile Run 220-yard Dash 120 Hioh Hr roles I IO-yard Run Two-milk Run 220 Low Hurdles 880-yard Run Polk Vault Shot Put II HI .11 Ml Discus Throw Hhoad Jump Hammer Throw First Tormcy (W) Munlink (M) Schley (W) Chritzman (W) Barnett (W) Goldie (W) Wilcox (M) Hresnahan (W) Gold (W) Van (lent (W) Klotoch (W) Van Gent ( V) Chritzman (W Van Gent (W) Second Knudson (W) Hedges (W) Robertson iM) Layman (W) Mvrland (W) Becker W) Gonyon (W) Downov (W) Brown (W) Keeler (W) Wahl (W) Keeler W) Marsh (W) Butler (W) Third Schley (W) Pern- (W) Spink (M) Of a tie (W) Boylan (M) McKean (M) Taylor (W) Ryan (W) Kerr (W) Robertson (M) Chritzman (W ) Robertson (M) Sherman (W) Keeler (W)Minnesota Meet Finish of the mile—ChHainan winning the high hurdle —Van'Gent the shot—Tormey the 100-yd. and Goldie the two mile. 270Athletic Qflie Jnboor Conference (Eraefc itleet Patten Gymnasium, Evanston, ., March 2iy 1914 First: Illinois Second: Wisconsin Third: Chicago 36 points Fourth: Northwestern 14.U noints 26K points Fifth: Purdue points 20X points Sixth: Ohio State 4 points THE SCORE HOARD Illinois ... Wisconsin ... Chicaitu.... Northwestern Purdue...... Ohio Htotr .. Mlnnr«ou ... 1 § fi! 1 1 ■u= e 3 1 l Two-mile Run I 0 i 1 9 • 1 Pole Vault 1 £ jj £ 7 1 5 2 3 5 3 1 4 5 36 0 0 9 3 2 2 7 5 1 27« 4 A 2 A 0 1 0 2H 2 20X O 2 1 0 5 0 1 3H 0 3 I«« (I s 0 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 n 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Emrr Finer SlTONU Tnmn For am HsroiO 50-yard Duh Murray (I) Knight (C) llcwtr.un (D Ward C) :04 2-5 One Mile Run Schmedal P Campbell (C) Kraft (N Wright (I) 4:37 2-3 44 k-yard Dull Sanders (I) Schley (W) Boyd (O Ilotchkisa N) :53 3-5 fO-ynnl lli(h Ilurdlr Word (C) I-egh r (W) McKeown (1) Itanckrr (P :0R HSO-ynrd Run Mm.ni (N) Tapping (I) Downey (W) Ferguson (0) 2:nl Two Mile Run Muon (I) Criswell (O) Whit (W) Stout (C) 10:05 1-5 Shot Put Vnn Gent (W) Srhobingrr (I) Keeler (W) Sehncbcrgcr (N) 42 ft. 3 in. High Jump Wahl (W) Goruaa (C)l , Jamea (N) PoUkowd) o fU, 2 in." CUar (I Pole V ault Kerr (W) Sclmliintp-r (I) j tied Houston (W) ' Phelps (P) ! Kiwalrr (O) Thomas (C) J tied 12 ft. One Mile Relay Illinois Northwestern Chicaga 3:35 2-5 •New Confetwiw record. 2S0Athletics fElje Conference Crack anb jfielb jfleet Camp Randall, June 7, Ip I3 first: Illinois Yi' i points Second: Wisconsin 28points lh'rd- Chicago 17 points Fourth: California 15 points THE SCORE-BOARD ! I m 3 1 1 a | if S= ■H 5 6 3 fit ! H a .2 il » a r B 3 « | a i 1 i s 3 -» JS .9 S 1 1 3 •a 1 I fiC 1 Illinois .... 7 2 0 A 10 0 2 3 1 0 u ft ft 2 A I7J4 " isconain 0 0 « 2 1 2 0 1 3 a 4 U 0 0 1 3 28 « ( lllrago .. . 4 0 7 0 0 0 5 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 I7J4 ( California U n 0 0 0 0 u 0 0 0 2 0 8 0 IA Missouri 0 0 0 (I 0 0 1 n 3 a 4 3 0 0 2 14', N’western 0 3 n n 0 ft 0 n 0 0 H (I 1 0 0 M' , ' 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 11 0 0 0 0 ft 0 0 8 Purdue .. . 0 0 0 1 l 0 0 ft 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 H Wabash . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 4 Ohio State 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 lown 0 0 0 (1 0 1 0 2 0 X 0 0 0 0 3V4 Kansas 0 0 n 3 0 0 11 0 0 0 0 0 1) 0 0 3 N’trc Daino 0 0 «» 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 I 2 Bvevt Kinarr Hbcoxd Tin mi 200-yard Dash Hanmiilt (I) Parker (C) Phelps (1) One Mile Run Wood (Cal.) Thoraen (N) Cope (ft Ward (C) 220-yard Dash Parker (C Knudson (W) 120-yard High Hurdles Case (I) 1 luiru (K) Ofstie (W) 440-yard Duh Hunter (I) Kmft (N Sanders (1) Cortis (I) T»o Mile Hun Criswell (O) Goldie (W) 220-yard I-ow Hurdles Kuh (C) Wilcox (M) Tilton (I) SSO-yard Run East (P) Henderson (I) Parsons (la.) Pole Vault Gold (W) Floyd (Mo.) Thomas (C) Shot Put Thatcher (Mod N an Gent (W) Keeler (W) K lot sell W) High Jump Wahl W) Ellis Wa tied Gore C) Nicholson (Mo) Shrader 4 la.) James (N) Claar (I) Oiacut Throw Butt (I) Thatcher (Mo.) Shattuek (Cal.) Broad Jump Hammer Throw Lambert (M) Nevios (I) Huated (I) Shat tuck (Call CooUdce (Cal.) Mathers I) Foi-nni Knight (O C'reUin (O) Schley (W) Busby (P) Bwwtl (W) Stunner (In.) Kirhnev (Mo) Ilrc-naliaii (W) Schobingrr (1) Phelps (P) Kiefcenlaub (NI)) Ruffner (P) Warrick (N: Van Gent (W) Hkxird :10 1 4 4:34 M ■22 24 :15 M :ftl 0:58 24 :2ft 2ft 2:08 2ft 12 It., in. 41 ft., 8 n. ft ft . 8 in. 127 ft.. 9 in. 22 ft.. 3 in 100 ft. »n. 281Conference Outdoor Meet Finish of the 44O yard dash and the two mile—Start of half mile and the finish of 120-yard hurdlesConference Outdoor Meet Finish of the lOO yard dash, the 120 yard hurdles—Wahl of Wisconsin—Fast of Purdue winning the half mile. 2V3Athletics Annual Snboor l elap Carmbal Athletic Annex, February 27, 1914 THE RESULTS Event First Second Third Record 40-yard Dash Inter-Company Knudacn, '16 Brodda, ’15 Burke, '17 4-5 Relay Co. D Co. F Co. C 1:45 3-5 Inter-Literary Society Rklay Hcfqxiria Athcnac Agric. lit- 1:48 45-yd. Low Hurdlkh Burke, '17 Vigneron, T7 Fddenheimer, '10 10:05 3-5 Inter-F ratkrnity Relay Delta lJpsilon Alpha Delta Phi Phi Kappa Sigma 1:30 3-5 Inter-Spout Relay Cross Country Bnflcball Basketball 1:45 4-5 40-yd. Hum Hurdles Lcglrr, ’16 Albright, ’17 Fcldenheimcr, TO m 3-5 Inter-Sorority Relay Della Gamma Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Phi 8.'20 4-5 Pole Vault Huston, '16 Kerr, '14 Montgomery, '17 Raymond, ’1 tied 11 ft- High Jump Wahl, ’14 St ilea, ’17 Van Aucken, TO 0 ft. Shot Put Mucks, ’10 Keeler, '15 Roadee, ’17 43 ft.Athletics £ econb Annual tate SntercoUegiate CracU jfflleet Athletic AnntXy March , IQ14 Lawrence, 48 1-3 points First Ripon, 21 1-3 points Second Carroll, 20 points Third Milton, 9 1-3 points Fourth THK SCORE BOARD Event First Second Third Record 40-yard Dash Bouchard (L) Kuranz (C) Abrahamnnn (L) KM 4-6 One-Mile Run Thorapwon (L) Ely (R) Crandall (M) 5:14 4-5 40-YD. Hiail HURDLE Fox (C) Lunch (M) Bynim (R) m 1-5 440-yard Dash Morgan (R) Kuram (C) C’hupin (C) 58 880-yard Run Vandclei (L)' Perry (C) Brien (R) 2:08 Two Mile Run Mclnnbt (L) Donlin (R) Atchcraon (R) 10:30 Shot Put Ahrnhamwm (L) Lusch (M) Lunch (M) I Crandall (M) •’ « ft., 6 in. High Jump AbrahaiiL«on (L) Fritachel (R) ) Lindlcy (L) J lied 5 ft., 5 in. Broad Jump Abrahatnaon (L) Stabler (C) Smith (C) 19 ft., 8 in. Polk Vault Abr h maon (L) Byrum (R) Lindlcy (L) 10 ft . Oxb-Milk Relay Lawrence Hi|xm Carroll 4:02 2-6 2 5Athletics Wisconsin=C. £L a. ZDtutl DnDoor ifleet Athletic Annex, March 7, tyij Score -Chicago Athletic Association Wisconsin 45 TIIK 8CORE HOARD C. A. A... WiM'i a in Event First Second Third Rkcokd 40 YARD Dash Belote (C) IxKHnis (C) Smith (W) m 3-5 One-Milk Run Harvey (W) Palmer (C) Ih-nixh (W) 4:42 10-yd. Hk»ii HusDUcnReidel (C) I.egler (W) Chritzman (W) m 3-5 440-takd Dahh I.intlbcrg (C) Schley (W) Hloomquist (W :54 2-5 880 yard Run Downey (W) Merrill (W) No third man counted 2:07 2-5 40-YD. IiOW H URDU'S Lagkr ( 1 Chritzman (W)« High (C) I tied m 1-5 Two Milk Run While (W) Perry (W) Watson (C) 10:10 4-5 Shot Put Kacnzkr (C) Fletcher ((’) Van Gent (W) 43 ft., 1 in. Hioh Jump Ixtomis (C) Wahl (W) Porter (C) 0 ft., 2yi iu, Pole Vault »,(C)H Kerr (W) 11 ft., 1» in. One Milk Relay Wisconsin and Chicago tied 3:36 2-5 •JH § •a 1 3 a 9 i =4 a 1 X 1 -4 ■gs i 1 a i W 3 0 J a — r ■r £ $ 1 •C 5 i 3 c 5 0 2 1 8 0 8 m 4S 6 4 4 K 7 s 1 » 1 45HAthletics Jftrst Annual Jfrcsfjman opfjontorc Snboor Crack jtlect Gymnasium Annex, February ijy 1914. 1916 (Sophomorks), 70 1-6 1917 (Freshman), 41 5-6 I $ 1 § X to •Sj Tj'E 5«2 9 1 0 1 1 | § os 2 1 J3 9 2 r P a 9 « JK 1 ei ■3 3 r 1 % £ ■1 1 1 1910 9 3 4 2-3 X X 3 1 9 5 4 701-6 t 0 « 4 i-a 1 1 4 X 0 4 ifcL 4 0 . 41 WJ Kvbnt Fir. 7 Sxcoxo Third Rnro 400-yard Dash Williams. '10 Dove. ‘16 Byers, ‘17 :U4 3-5 One-mile Run Harvey, ‘10 Benish. '16 Forshcr . '10 54)1 4-5 45-yard Low Hun Ik Burke, ‘17 Smith. ‘10 Vigneron ‘17 4)5 3-5 One-lap lor 'Pi me Joyce, ‘17 Hauser, '10 ,-tied Smith. '10'| Dove. '10 . tied Byer . '17 J :I7 440-yard Dsah Wiliams, 16 Mathews. 16 Grant. 17 :54 2-5 One-half-mile Run Merrill, ‘16 Wise. 16 Brewer, 17 2:OS 4-5 40-yard lliah IluitiUe Lector, 16 Albright, 17 Fraker, '17 05 3-5 Two-mile Run Schardt, 17 Hosrnhcinicr. '17 Swanton. '16 10:50 4-6 40-yard Low Hurdle Smith, ’!« I-egler, ‘16 Feldenheimer, '16 :06 2-5 Shot Put Mucks. '16 Koadrs. '17 Poe. '17 42 ft.. 1 in. UunninK High Jump Stilt . ‘17 Raymond. ‘17 Burke. '17 Van Aucken. '10 tied 5 ft . 10 in. Pole Vault Houston, 16 Craft}— 10 ft.. 0 in Relay !!)! ! first (Williams, Matthews. Iscnberg, and Smith). 2:18 4-5 IM7Athletics Jfirst Annual Jfresfiman opljomore Outboor Crack Jtteet Camp Randall, October 18, jp j p 7 (Freshmen), 68 p 6 (Sophomores), 61 % 1. i § a 1 8 .f = • if 1 a i 1 a 9 X f- 5 li § as l 3 a • 2 1 i? | 1 a If j I 1 1917 a 5 i 8 4 S 6 3 5 0 9 6 8 0 as iitii 6 4 1 8 1 1 4 3 1 4 6 1 4 9 o 3 1 4 61 Evert First Sbcoki Titian Record 100-yard Dash Smith. '16 Orabfelder, '17 William . ’16 :10 2-5 One mils ltun Tlauman. '17 Smith. ’16 McHugh. ’16 6:23 3-6 220-yard Da h Smith. '16 Noble. 16 Eaton. '17 :24 1-5 120-yard High Hurdle Dixon. ’17 Vigneron. 17 IVIdenlioimer, '16 :17 3-4 440-yard Dash Williams. ’16 Kauffman. '17 Burke. ’17 :62 3-6 2-mile Run ... Hildreth. '17 Bemish. '16 Fomberg, M6 11:00 3-5 230-yard Low Hurdles Vigneron, '17 Feldcnheimer, '16 Aney. '17 anil . , Donnelly. ’17. ft ™ :28 4-5 880-yard Run Schnrdt. 17 Merrill, '16 StrxUoy, '16 2:16 Polo Vault Loveland. 16 Kndrrs. '17 9 fu Discus Throw Gardner. '17 Loveland. '16 Anderson, '16 97 ft.. 10 In. Run nine High Jump .. Van Auckcn. '1ft Loveland. '16 Anderson. '16 5 ft.. 6 in. Shot Put Gardner, ‘17 Road . 17 Lindaocr, 17 36 ft.. 6 in. Running Broad Jump . Stiles, ’17 Smith. ‘16 Heymann, '17 22 ft.. 1« in. Hammer Throw Gardner. ’17 Rnodea. ’17 Chandler. 10 99 ft. Ono-half Mile Relay... 1916 first (Kiley, Neubert. Williams, Smith) 13" 3-5 2S8HlnterCollege Crack attb jfieib itiect Camp Randall, May 10, iqj ? College of Letters and Science College of Agriculture College of Engineering First Second Third THE SCORE-BOARD I. AS. ... A n .... Enginwr . 1 a a cs 1 S 1 3 X E Ct 1 3 ll 1 i 1 1 I P f i 4 8 G 5 8 5 0 0 3 4 1 3 i! . 3 § X 1 ■I 1 08? [4ft l7» Evbnt 100-yard Dash Onk-milk Hun 220-yard Dash 120 Hion Hurdles 440-yard Dash Two-miuc Hun 220 Low Hurdlim Pole Vault Discus Throw Shot Put High Jump Broad Jump Hammer Throw Relay First Second Third Record Ludwig (A) Schley (LS) Marsh (LS) :io 2-5 Perry (LS) Graff (LS) Healey (A) 4:51 Sohloy (IS) Knudson (E) Ludwig (A) 23 1-5 Legler (LS) ChriUman (E) Ofstie (E) :1« 1-5 Williams (LS) Basket t (LS) Ludwig (E) :52 2-5 Hedges (LS) Goldie (E) Nelson (A) 10:12 CJonyon (A) Foldonheirnor (IS) Taylor (E) 27 Gold (LS) Kerr (IS) and Huston (A) tied 12 ft., 0 in. Van Gent (A) Dickey (K) Tnu-ger (IS) 111 ft., 3 in. Van Gent (A) Keeler (IS) Smith (IS) 39 ft., 2 in. Wahl (A) Legler (IS), Leeming (IS) and Chritztnan (E), tied 5 ft., 9 in. Wahl (A) Marsh (IS) Smith (IS) 21 ft., 4H in Butler (A) Van Gent (A) Booth (IS) 123 ft., 4 in. L. S. Agries. Engineers No time given 2S93)nter=£ cfjolastic (Track anb jfitlb iitlcct Camp Randall. May 24, 1913 Ashland, 24 points .... First Milwaukee West, 22H points . Second Madison, 14 points . . Third THE SCORE-BO A It I) 1 On -mile Run 1 f: » p a = x 1 0 «• L If £ X a 3 X 3 m t I £ 3 a e a - "£ s I 1 9 I § 33 Ashland 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 Milwaukee. Wc-I 5 5 3 3 0 0 0 0 l; 0 Mudison ... 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 Oshkosh 0 0 0 5 0 « 0 0 0 0 14 Sheboygan 0 0 0 0 3 0 li 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee, Hast . . . . 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 -Milwaukee, North ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 5 0 0 1 Menominee O I 0 0 s 0 0 0, 0 0 0 WnukRshn 0 0 3 u i 0 0 ■ i 0 0 0 BrJoit .. ... 0 0 0 0 a 0 n 0 1 0 0 }J Mondovi 0 0 0 0 0 n 0 0 n 0 3 Chip|x wA Falls ...... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 n 0 0 0 3 Disw 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 Morrill M 0 1 0 0 0 0 ", 0 0 0 0 K !»ci nr 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 if 0 0 0 0 0 ■iL •iSoeoiiil R!» ■• Event 100-yard Dash One-milk Run 220-yaiu D,vsii 120 Hum Hr hulks 440-yard Dash Group 1 •140-yahu Dash Grouo 2 220 Low Hukdi.i'h 880-yaiu Itvn Pouc Vault Discus Throw Hum Jump Shot Put Broad Jump IIammkk Throw Relay •Record broken Fikst Schwenger (MW) Felton (MW) Sohwongfr (MW) Simpson (O) You hr (Mo) Second Reckmoyer (ME) Engelkc (A) Stiegelbauer (W) Owcmi (MW) Felton (MW) Tiiiku Brooks (M) Moyer (Mr) tied Timbers (Me) Moyer (Mr) Dixon (M) Filter (ME) Stubeuraueh (S) Evans (It) Hardy (W) Simpson (0) Stubeuraueh (8) Noerenberg (MX) Gardner (A) Karst nor (M) Williams (ME) tied Gardner (A) Bontt (MO) Dixon (M) Stafford (CF) Sehrank (A) Gardner (A) Milwaukee, West Madison Nelson (M) Andrews (O) Shea (D) Martin (MN) Raymond (ME), Orr (W) mid Pottingor (R). tied Sehrank (A) Dutton 1 It) Owen (MW) Raymond (ME)tux: Rankl (MN) Musgrove (MW) MeMurry (M) Menomonir R»:conn :10 4:13 .•23 1-5 :1« 1-5 :53 1-5 :55 26 4-5 206 3-5 10 ft., 4 in. 102 ft. 5 ft., 0]4 in. 14 ft., hYi in, 20 ft., 5 in. 127 ft., 10 in. 3:42 290Athletic iflinnesota gtljlftic Club (games Northrup Field, Minneapolis, Minn., August 2, ? ? Wisconsin First; Score, 26 points Coach Jodm Gold Tormey RrenithMi William Htuwtt Myrlnnd Wahl 100-yard Dash Toriney, first . Time, :00 4-5 Half-mile Hun Bresnahnn, first Time, 2:02 440-yard Dash . Bassett, second . Time, :52 2-5 Running High Jump . Wahl, first Height, 5 ft., 10 in. Pole Vault . Gold, first . . Height, 12 ft., 10 in. Relay .... Wisconsin, first . Time, 2:33 (Myrland, Williams, Bresnahan. and Bassett) DRAKE RELAY MEET Des Moines, Iowa. April jq, 1913 FOUR MILE RELAY First .... Northwestern Second .... Wisconsin Third .... Missouri Time . . 18 minutes, 36 2-5 seconds Broke record held by Wisconsin by ten seconds THE TEAM Irvin Arnold White Joseph Aloysiub Becker George Thomas Brksnaiian Robert Nathaniel HedgesAthletics With the arrival of our new coach, Tom Jones, who had clone such good work with the Missouri athletes, and the good eligibility list left from the exams, the outhx k for the 1913 season appeared unusually bright. There were some new men of excellent ability to fill the vacancies made by the loss of the seniors from last year’s squad and shortly Iwfore the training started it was evident that Wisconsin would push Illinois to the limit for the Indoor Conference championship. The season opened with the Indoor Relay Carnival in February and by the middle of March the team found it easy to carry off the honors in a meet with Ripon, Lawrence, and Carroll. . On March 30 at the Indoor Conference Meet at Evanston, our hopes were realized, for Coach Jones’ team took the championship from Illinois, defeating them by one-quarter of a point, 33J4 to 33. Chicago was third. Ohio State was outclassed by a safe margin in the opening dual outdoor meet of the year on May 3, several of the Badgers showing unexpected strength. At Champaign the Badgers met their first defeat of the season, Illinois winning by a score which would have l een about even if White, who had broken his ankle running in the Drake relay, had been there to show his heels in the mile and two mile events. Minnesota met us at Camp Randall in the last dual meet of the spring and was easily defeat xl. The outdoor conference meet held at Madison on June 7 was the wind up of the Intercollegiate track season. Illinois won back her laurels by carrying off first honors with WVi points. Wisconsin was a good third with 28 points, Chicago following with 19L£. and California fourth with 15. 292Officers Conrad Eugexe Van Gent Oscar William Stoltz Walter Ernest Mbanwell Personnel Captain Manager Coach Gkorok II. Andkrhon (W), Forward Frank Leroy Bellows (aWa), Guard George Edward Booth (aWa), Forward Leiim Lincoln Brown (aWa),Guard F. Harold Higgle (W)f Forward Carl Samuel Harper (W), Guard Edward 1’iur Melvin Hass (W), Forward Ernest Otto Lange ( Y , Guard Albert Theodore Sands ( Y), Forward! Lynwood Herbert Smith (aWa), Forward Verve Lindsey Stephenson (aWa), (iunrd Conrad Euoknb Van Gent, C’apt., (AV),Center Voss (aWa), Guard Rkcohd of Games Wisconsin . . . . 4 H Knox . 15 Due. 13, at Madison Wisconsin 45 Beloit . 15 Dec. 18, at Madison Wisconsin . . . 50 Parsons College . 0 Jan. 0, at Madison Wisconsin . . . 20 Illinois . 25 Jan. 10, at ( hainpaign Wisconsin . 59 Indiana 15 Jan. 12, at Bloomington Wisconsin . . . 28 Minnesota 7 Jan. 17, at Madison Wisconsin . . 17 Chicago . . . 14 Jan. 24, at Chicago Wisconsin . . 38 Northwestern . . . 9 Feb. 10. at Madison Wisconsin . . . 25 Pi rddr 20 Feb. 13, at Madison Wisconsin 33 Northwestern . 20 Feb. 17. at Evanston Wisconsin . 20 Illinois . 10 Feb. 20 at Madison Wisconsin . 40 Indiana . 24 Feb. 24, at Madison Wisconsin 27 Minnesota 0 Fob. 2S. at Minneapolis Wisconsin 25 Chicago . 18 March 0, al Madison Wisconsin . 27 Purdue . . . . 13 March 9, at LaFayette Total . . . 523 220 ' O N FKH E NC E St A NDI MIS Team Flayed Won Lost Per. Wisconsin 12 12 0 1 000 Ohio State 6 5 1 .833 Illinois J 10 7 3 .700 Chicago 11 7 4 .o:m Northwestern 11 6 5 .545 Minnesota 12 4 8 .333 Purdue 12 3 9 .250 Iowa . . 0 1 5 .107 Indiana . 12 1 11 .083 Coach W. IC. Menu well Miuiauer Oscar Stoltx 291Athletics 1914 arsitp basketball Ceam CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Itrnwn Hi'llows Anderson Sand Stoll Van Gent Sum eel Booth I.nnRV Mean well Ifarppr Vom Huns Stephenson 2MAthletics tCfjf Seniors of tljr 1914 3Team Carl lUrpcr One Van Ont 1917 JUasfeftball Ctam Al Sands Thompson Mltchdl Gardner Youngman, Coach Me M annua Brant Whittcmore Nelson Scott Tailor Thomas Hildreth. Mgr. Slivers Freeman IX-retold Klder Mandet Bchrom Hardy Olson Albright Bokmklt Leonard Richards 29(1A I h I c t i c a PERSONNEL Howard S. Dmi.w (Captain) Forward Okorok F Davy Porward ltuRtiri S. Dkwet Center Merrill E. Skinner Guard Robert N Fai.ok Guard Charlk It. Elder Guard INTKftCOLLKGE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT ENGINEERING CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM Deary Paid) Elder Skinner Drew Davy STANDING OF THE TEAMS Won l.owr Pot. Won Lout Pot. Enuinkk 5 n 1.000 Junior 3 0 1.000 Ltni:w and Science 4 I 00 pRIMtVKN 2 1 .607 CoMMEIICK 3 2 100 SorilOMOHK . • 1 2 .333 GRADUATE 1 4 .200 Skmok . 0 3 .000 Law I 4 .200 Aork'it.ti'ur 1 4 201 PERSONNEL F. L. Bellows (Captain) Guard 1 . C. Strbblow Forward T. J. FumKN Center M. 8. Cohn Guard G. H. AmnauoN Forward J. P. CU»CT Guard CLASS OF 1016 CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM Cohn Flod«n Clarxiy Slrelilow Andrnon Iteflows 297Athletics mmMSxjfMSa § Hi Basketball at Wisconsin during the 1913-14 season was surely a great success, both in regard to finances and percentages. Never in the history of conference basketball has any one school won the championship three successive years and when on March 9 we rounded out our schedule with a victory at Purdue, the 1914 team had set a great reconi for Wisconsin. Two of the seasons were ended with 1000 percent averages, our record for the past three years showing 35 victories and 1 defeat in Big Nine circles. The season was opened with exceptionally poor prospects, and every one pmc-tieally conceded the loss of the championship which had been guarded for two years. Coach Meamvell. not ready to give up without a struggle, determined to develop material to fill the gaps left by the loss of Van Hiper, Johnson, and Berger, three 1913 stars. All fall the coach and the squad worked hard. Finally, the team had its first trial against Beloit and although the playing was ragged, the weak points were brought out. Unfortunately, the next two preliminary games were farces, as the 50 to 0 score against Parsons College will indicate. The Big Nine season was opened with a trip to Illinois and Indiana. At Champaign we were forced to the limit to get away with a 26 to 25 victory, but the Hoosiers were easy, the final count registering 59 to 15 in our favor. Minnesota opened the season on the home floor, the Gophers falling 28 to 7. After the Chicago 17 to 14 victory, the students had their eyes opened and immediately set up a cry for the 1000 percent record. Following the exams, the march to the championship was renewed. Northwestern was defeated on Feb. 10 at the gym and then three days later Purdue threw a real scare into the crowd of rootersby forcing us into an extra five minutes of play from which we at last emerged with a 25 to 20 victory in our hands. Northwestern, Illinois, and Indiana were comparatively easy and the championship was cinched at Minnesota on Feb. 28. Chicago and Purdue remained but by steady playing the Badgers were able to finish the season with a clean slate. 2W OFFICERS Elmer N el Oistad Randolph Rogers Payne Francis Charles Boutin William Joseph Juneau . John Fred Haushman . . Manager Assistant Manager Captain . . . Coach . . Coach PERSONNEL Archie Bainbridok, aWn................................Catcher Marc Hadley Hoskins. W................................Catcher Clifford Bernard Shafer, aWa..........................Catcher Nicholas Michael Isabella. W..........................Pitcher Emil Herman Nukpert, aWa..............................Pitcher John Henry Savage, W..................................Pitcher Carl Albert Wendt, W..................................Pitcher Kendall Beniamin Bragg. W.............................First Base Harry Elmer Meekness. W....................... Second Base Ernest Herman Hoppkrt, W..............................Third Bate Joseph Fraxk Maciiotka, W.............................Short Stop Harold Milton Lampkrt, W . . ...................Left Field Francis Charles Boltin, Captain, W....................Center Field William Daniel Byrns, aWa.............................Bight Field Harry Joseph Herzog, W................................Bight Field 300 Coach Juneau M n.ij;rr Ob tadAthletics 1913 l)arsitp baseball ®eam Jiinosu (C-aoch) Ointwl, (Mgr.) Iloppart Machotka Savage Brume Psyno. (Amt. Mgr.) Hnuimatin. (Asst. Coach) lioHkiiw Mereneas Hertog Boutin Inalx-llu Lamport 901Athletics l ecorb of (frames Games Played, 14; Won, 7; Lost, 6; Tied, 1 Wisconsin 5 Milton College . 4 At Madison, Apr. 15 Wisconsin 7 Kipon College . . 1 At Madison, Apr. 18 Wisconsin 8 Kipon College . . . 3 At Madison, Apr. 19 Wisconsin 15 Ripon College . . 0 At Madison, Apr. 15 Wisconsin 4 Indiana . . 9 At Madison, Apr. 24 Wisconsin 7 Minnesota • 2 At Madison, Apr. 26 Wisconsin 4 Purdue . . 7 At L« Fayette, May 2 Wisconsin 4 Indiana . 5 At Bloomington, May 3 Wisconsin 8 Illinois . 4 At Madison, May 10 Wisconsin 9 Purdue . . . . . 9 At Madison, May 15 Wisconsin 0 Illinois . 9 At Champaign, Slay 16 Wisconsin 5 Northwestern . . 3 At Evanston, May 17 Wisconsin 4 Minnesota . . 9 At Minneapolis. May 24 Wisconsin 2 Chicago . 6 At Chicago, May 31 THE SEASON'S AVERAGES Batting Averages Fielding Averages AB. II. Per. PCT. IIoPI’BRT ..... 40 18 .450 828 Mereness ... 38 12 .316 792 Wendt . ... 15 4 .266 017 Boutin . . 30 9 250 .895 Machotka . . 26 6 .230 692 ISAKKU.A . 18 4 .222 929 I.AMI'ERT . . 36 7 .19-1 1 000 Herzog . .... 38 7 .184 889 Braqq 39 7 .180 .962 Hoskins . . 25 4 .160 951 Savage . . 13 2 .154 933 NCEPERT .... 1 0 .000 1 000 Byrnb 3 0 .000 066 Bainiiridgk . . 4 0 000 875 Shaker .... 9 0 000 M7 “Captain Boutin Comes up to Bat" 303A t h I • t i c ■ 3lntra 4flural IBaseball, 1913 letters anti detente Ctjainpionstjip 3ntcr- CoUcge (team Elmer Carroll Striebel Edward John Niubkschwander. u 11.1.mid B» maud Jacobs Lyman Barnes Park Don Forrester Pratt John B. Thompson Prank Joseph Slabt Fred Martin Dihtelhorst . Paul Ramhay Roach WaLTKR EDMI ND HeINKMAN Standing of the Teams College of letter and Science College of Law C ollege of Engineering College of Agricult ure School of (fcmmoroo Catcher Pitcher First Bom Second Base Second Base Third Base Short Stop I .eft Field ('enter Field Right Field Won Lost Pet. 5 1 .833 t 2 . 67 3 3 .500 2 4 .333 1 5 .167 EIjr 1916 ?BasrbaII Cram OFFICERS Frank Joseph Slaby..........................Captain Spencer Herdert Smith . . Maruuror William Francis Donnelly...................‘ Coach PERSONNEL Kenneth Vinson Stout...............................Catcher Edward John Nuenschwander..........................Pitcher Frederick Ehhrlaian Taknrhil ...............Pitcher Charles Gregory Jewett.............................First. Base John Peter Pederson ... ...............Second Base Windex George Levis................................Third Base Frank Joseph Slady . .......................Short Stop Harry Conley.......................................Outfield Edward Timothy Cuhick..............................Outfield William Foster Clifford............................Outfield Don Forrester Pratt................................Outfield 304A I h I • t I c t Snter raternitp baseball, 1913 PHI DELTA THETA CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM Charles Martin Pollock . Catcher Edmund Stkphf.n Gillette, Captain Pitcher Ahthur Hadden Alexander First Bane Keenan An slow BM»R Second Bane William Foster Clifford . . 'Hurd Bane William Duoucr Pratt Short Stop Hathaway Gasper Kempkr I ft Field • uwordWhiblii Center Field George Holzf.r Stillman Right Field Ralph Kemp ..... . . Substitute .James Albert Cummins Substitute Franklin Gray- Pardee Substitute Euoenb Siiaw Sullivan . . Substitute STANDING OF THE TEAMS First Division Third Division W. L. Pet. W. L. ivt Delta Tac Delta . . 7 1 .87.5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 5 0 1 000 Beta Theta Pi . . 0 2 750 Chi Phi 4 1 .800 Phi Kappa Sigma . . . .r» 3 025 Theta Delta Ciii 2 2 .500 Kappa Skjma . . . 3 3 .500 Zeta Phi 1 4 .200 Delta Uprilon . . i 4 . 200 Acacia 1 3 .250 Alpha Delta Phi . . . o 4 .000 Alpha Tau Omega . 0 3 .000 Pm Gamma Delta . . 0 5 .000 Semi-Finals Alpha Sigma Phi 2 0 1 (MX) Second Division Beta Theta Pi ... 0 1 XX Phi Delta Theta . . .5 » 1.000 Chi Phi 0 1 .000 Alpha Sioma Piii ... 4 1 800 Finals Sioma Nfu o 2 .500 Phi Delta Theta 3 0 1 (MX) Phi Kappa Phi . . . 3 .250 Alpha Sigma Phi 2 1 667 Sioma Chi . . 0 2 .000 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . 1 2 .333 Phi Upsilon . . ...» 4 .000 Delta Tau Delta . . . 0 3 .(MM) 305Athletics • The baseball season for 1913 resulted in the Ions of the conference championship which had been won the year before by Coach “ Slim " Lewis’ squad of heavy hitt ers. It was only after a hard fight and a series of unfortunate circumstances that the 1913 varsity was obliged to store away their hats and suits with a .333 percentage, three games having been won, six lost, and one tied. Soon after the opening of the second semester assisted, by “Doc” Haussman, Coach “Bill” Juneau issu d the first call for varsity candidates and some fifty aspirants responded for indoor practice regularly in tho annex. Both Captain “Ted” Waller and “Jerry” Brewer, who had figured largely in the success of the nine the year before suddenly left school at this time, a loss which proved a sad blow to the chances. Boutin was elected to fill the captain's vacancy, and was assisted in the work of developing the new team by the veterans Bragg. Hoppert, Mereness, Lam-pert, and Savage. After two months of indoor practice, the team got it first real practice in the preliminary games with Milton, Kipon. and Whitewater Normal, easily defeating its state rivals. The “Big Nine” season was opened with a 9-4 defeat at the hands of Indiana. Minnesota was next and proved easy, the Badgers winning a slow game, 7 to 3. On the first trip of the season, the team lost close and exciting contests to Purdue and Indiana. In the return game with the Hoosiers there developed a streak of “hard luck” when Jack Savage premier hurlcr was hit on the wrist with a terrific line drive, crippling him for the remainder of the season. G. Huff brought his far famed Suckers to Camp Randall on May 10 and the varsity “came back” long enough to hand the Illini a dieisive 8 to 4 wallop. The game with Purdue, May 15, resulted in a 10 to 10 tie after each nine had taken slight forges ahead throughout the ten inning battle. The game was called to allow the teams to catch a train, the Badgers traveling that night to Illinois where on the next day they succumbed to a 9 to 0 defeat. On their way back home, Coach Juneau's players stopped off long enough at Northwestern on May 17 to trim the Purple in a good exhibition of baseball by the score of 5 to 3. Wet grounds the next week wereresponsibleforthepostponementof the Chicago and Nort hwestern contests at Camp Randall, but in the meantime, the varsity took time enough for a flying trip to Minnesota where they lost, 9 to 4. A fi to 2 defeat at the hands of the Maroons on May 31 ended the season.Athletics tCf)t 1013 arsitp Crete OFFICERS Donald John MacLeod Cup tain Malcolm Ki .kk McFahla.nd Commodore Kakl Theodore Schweizer Vice-Commodore Harry Emerson Vail . Coach Edward Andrew Babcock Engineer PERSONNEL VARSITY EIGHT OARED Position Name Age Weight Height Bow Ralph Abner Peterson 25 168 Oft. Two Charles William Evert ■23 170 0 ft. Throe Hoy Benjamin Clayton 22 170 Oft. Four Albert Jenneas Dexter 21 165 5 ft. 11 in. Five Fred Paul Mueller 20 172 6 ft. 1 in. Six Harold Lotov Moffett 21 180 6 ft. Seven Arno Wit licit 21 175 6 ft. 1-2 in. Stroke Gustave Bohstedt 26 170 0 ft. Average age, 2 2 1-1 years; Average weight, 171 1-4; Average Height. 6 ft. 1-16 inches. Coxswain Harold Arthur Ijewis 10 103 5 ft. 7 in. P. Sub Hans Peter Termansen 24 187 6 ft. 1 in. S. Sub Carl Herbert Cusburg 26 175 6 ft. VARSITY FOUR OARED Position Name Age Weight Height Bow Murtin Tom Kennedy 23 168 G ft. 1-2 in. Two John Bruce Tasker 21 175 5 ft. 11 in. Throe Donald John MacLeod, Captain 24 176 0 ft. Stroke Raymond Ixte Cuff 23 162 5 ft. 10 in. Average age, 2 2 3-4 years; Average weight, 170 1-4; Average height, 5 ft. 11 3-4 inches. Coach "Dud” Veil CVnnm «loiY' McF rluinl 3nsAthletics ®t)c 1913 Creto W itleit Raymond Lee Cupf Ralph Abner Petbiwox Albert Jknniiss Dkxtkk Martin Tom Kennedy 3IMAthletics 310Athletics Harold Arthur Lewis Hoy Benjamin Clayton 311Athletics ®fje -Poughkeepsie Regatta Held on the Hudson River, near Poughkeepsie, A. Y.% June 21, 9 J THE VARSITY EIGHT-OARED First Syracuse Time—10 min. 28 3-5 sec. Second Cornell Time—10 min. 31 sec. Third Washington Time - 10 min. 33 sec. Fourth Wisconsin Time—19 min. 30 see. Fifth Columbia Time—19 min. 38 1-5 sec. Sixth Pennsylvania Time—20 min. 11 1-5 sec. The record for the four ipile course is IS minutes, U 1-5 seconds, made l y Cornell in 1001. THE FINISH 'l'lie Wisconsin Shell is Fourth •312A t h I e t I C • ®lje :|3ougfjUeepsiie Regatta Held on the Hudson River, near Poughkeepsie, N. Y.} June 21, igi J THE VARSITY FOUR-OARED First . . Cornell Time 10 min. 47 2-5 sec. Second Pennsylvania Time—10 min. 52 3-5 sec. Third Columbia Time—10 min. 54 4-5 sec. Fourth Wisconsin Time—10 min. 58 3-5 sec. Fifth Washington Time—12 min. 8 3-5 sec. Sixth Syracuse Failed to finish The record for the two-mile course is 10minutes, 1 second, made by Cornell in 1900. Results of Previous Poughkeepsie Regattas VARSITY EIGHT-OARED 1900— Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Cornell, Columbia, Georgetown. Time, 18:53 3-5. 1901— Cornell, Columbia, Wisconsin, Georgetown, Syracuse, Pennsylvania. Time, 18:53 1-5. Record. 1902— Cornell, Wisconsin, Columbia, Pennsylvania, Syracuse, Georgetown. Time, 19:05. 1903— Cornell, Georgetown. Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Columbia. Time, 18:57. 1904— Syracuse, Cornell, Pennsylvania, Columbia, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin. Time, 23:22 3-5. 1905— Cornell, Syracuse, Georgetown, Columbia, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin. Time, 23:23 2-5. 1900—Cornell, Pennsylvania, Syracuse. Wisconsin, Columbia, Georgetown. Time, 19:30 4-5. 1907— Cornell, Columbia, Annapolis. Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Georgetown. Syracuse. Time, 20:02 2-5. 1908— Syracuse, Columbia, Cornell, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin. Time, 19:34 1-5. 1909— Cornell, Columbia, Syracuse, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania. Time, 19302. 1910— Cornell, Pennsylvania, Columbia, Syracuse, Wisconsin. Time, 20:45 1-5. 1911— Cornell, Columbia, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Syracuse. Time, 20:10 4-5. 1912— Cornell, Wisconsin, Columbia, Syracuse, Pennsylvania, Leland Stanford. Time, 19:21 2-5. 313personnel Position Name Age Height Height Bow Richard Adrian Zwkmkr 19 147 5 ft., 11 in. Two Charles Cyril Bollman . 20 182 5 ft,., 8 in. Thru Ward Butler Freeman . 19 165 5 ft., 10 in. Four Jay Cayton Owens . 19 167 5 ft., 10H in. Five Arthur William Miller . 21 167 5 ft., 9 in. Six James Arthur Wickham, Captain 19 170 5 ft., 10 in. Seven P. Harold Diggle .... 21 191 5 ft., 10 2 in. Stroke Gustave Adolph Sell . . 21 160 5 ft., 10H in. Average Age, 20 years. Average IFeight, 168 $-8 pounds Average Height, 5 ., 10 inches Substitute Fremont Augustus (’handler 19 150 5 ft.. 8 in. Substitute Wallace Joseph Landry 22 176 6 ft. Coxswain John Bheokenridgk Brown 22 101 5 ft., 1 in. Landry Chundkr Zwomr-r Hollnum FrmMl Qwvim Milk-r Wickham Higgle J '11 Brown 314Athletics tCfjc $ougljfeeepsie Regatta Held on the Hudson River near Poughkeepsie N. Y., June 21, 1913 FR ESH M AN EIGHT-OA R ED First Cornell Time—10 min. 4 4-5 sec Second Wisconsin Time 10 min. 7 4-5 sec Third Syracuse Time—10 min. 14 3-5 sec. Fourth Pennsylvania Time—10 min. 24 3-5 sec. Fifth Columbia . . Time—10 min. 29 sec. The record for the two-mile course is 9 minutes, 11 3-5 seconds, made by Cornell in 1909. Jfresljmcit $5 t. John's fW. . Regatta Regatta held on Lake Afendota, May 24, 1913 THE CREWS WISCONSIN ST. JOHN’S ZWEMER . Bow Walton Rollman . Two Schmidt Freeman Three Hayks Owens Four Snow Miller . . Five Sprutk Wickham Six 11ATCH RR Diggle Seven Za BRISK E Sells . Stroke Cook Brown Coxswain Skilk THE RESULT The Wisconsin freshmen won 315A t h I « t i c ■ 3£isconStn=4fltnnesota IBoat Club ftegatta Rowed on Lake Mendota, May 24, 1913. THE CREWS WISCONSIN MINNESOTA BOAT CLUB Peterson . . Bow .... Fleming Bohstbd . Two .... Connelly Clayton . Three . Morgan Dexter . Four . . Baen Mueller Five McGill Moffet . .Six . Fitbpatrick WlTTIO . Seven . Cochrane Evert Stroke . Kllebke Lewis . . Coxswain SlBBCO THE RESULT Wisconsin won by six lengths. Time 6:40. Annual winter College Regatta Held on Lake Mendota, May 27, 1913. The Winning Crew. Albert Fritbciie . . . . Bow Henry Lincoln Ott Two John Skarlk Osborn Three James Attmorf. Vincent . Four Samuel Silkman Hickox Five Henry Cool Prikstkk . . . Six Arnold Kikht Fitgkr Seven Allan Briggs Stroke Christian John Otjen Coxswain THE RESULT Won by the Letters and Science Crew by four lengths. No time taken. 316Athletics At the Pouch keeps! i; Races The Bunch at Poughkeepsie—The "Four"—The Car that carried the shell—Wisconsin's quarters and the steward's yacht. 317Athletics At the beginning of the 1913 season, prospects for another good crew were indeed rosy. For the first time in Wisconsin’s history the crew had worked on Mendota until early Doceml er. The spring work on the machines brought out every man from t he previous year's freshman crew and five of the veterans who had rowed on the varsity 1912 crew which came within three and three-fifths seconds of defeating Cornell. Hcgular machine work, however had hardly begun when Captain Maurice Sjoblom was forced to leave the squad because of heart trouble. This was a serious blow to the crew, for Coach “ Dad ” Vail not only had to change his whole combination hut he was forced to lose one of the best oarsmen that ever pulled an oar for Wisconsin. Next came the resignation of Samp, No. 7 in 1912, another crimp to winning prospects. About the opening of the spring season, the Athletic Council voted to send a “four” to the Hudson to represent Wisconsin in the four oared event for the first time in several years. Coach Vail and the squad luiiled the announcement with joy and U gan active practice daily on Mendota. After a few workouts on the water Vail decided to give his eight sophomore® a tryout in the varsity boat in the same order in which they had rowed the year previous, and to place the veteran® in the four. These combination® looked fairly promising until the eastern trip had been made and the grind of the Hudson was on in earnest. At the end of the first week of practice,“ Dad” N ail had given up hope® of his sophomore eight making a showing like that of his 1912 crew. It was then too late to bolster up his eight from the four, so he pinned his faith on the smaller boat. The “four”, however, as well as the “eight ” after one of the greatest races ever seen on the Hudson, were only able to land fourth place, proving somewhat of a disappointment in comparison to former records. The Badger yearlings who performed poorly on Mendota before leaving for the east, made rapid progress after getting on the Hudson, finishing a close second to Cornell over the two mile course. They rowed a very good race. Let us hope dhat Wisconsin will soon accomplish that which she has been so long striving to do—Sweep the Hudson. 318Athletics VL )t 1913 Varsity Crosscountry Ceam OFFICERS Gkokuk Thomas Bkksnahan .... Captain Mamhall Cowant Qbait Manager Howard Parsons Marshall Amt. Manager Thomab Edward Jones....................Coach PERSONNEL Joseph Aloysios Bkckbr, W Gkoroe Thomas Bkehkahax, W William Bradshaw Goldie, W William Dow Harvey, W Henry Baldwin Mkhkill, aWa Charles Stanley Perry, aWa Irvin Arnold White, W RECORD OF MEETS Nov. II, at Madison; Minnesota-Wisconsin Dual. Wisconsin, first, 21 jKiints Minnesota, second, 34 points Nov. 22, at Columbus, Ohio; Conference Championship Cross Country Wisconsin, firsi, 72 | oints Illinois, second, S3 jxiints Ohio State, third, 106 points Coach JoticsAthletics ®l)e 1913 arsttp Cross Country Ceam Goldie Becker Breenahan (Captninl W) ito- ’ r Merrill Harvey Graff (Manager) Coach Jones 321Athletics Western Sntercollegiate Crosscountry Jtleet Wisconsin, first; Illinois, second Ohio Static, third; Ames, fourth; . Purdue, fifth; . Minnesota, sixth; Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 22, iqij. Points. Points. . 72 Indiana, seventh; .... 174 Northwestern, eighth; . 170 Dennison, ninth; .... 177 Chicago, tenth; .... 199 Iowa, eleventh; .... 243 . 83 . 100 . 109 . 117 . 147 Course—Five Miles. Timt: 26 minutes, 44% seconds Watson, (Minn.), First Goldie, (Wis.), Seventh. Mason, (III.), Second. Brksnahan, (Wis.), Ninth White, (Wis.), Third. Harvey, (Wis.), Twenty-fifth. Becker, (Wis.), Twenty-eighth. Annual Sitter-College Cross Countrp ft tin Three mile course, Nov. 75, 7 7J. Perry, (LS), First. Hildreth, (A), Fourth. Bknish, (Ii ), Second. Shemick, (A), Fifth. SCHARDT, (LS), Third. Time of Winner: 17 minutes, 10 seconds. Points L. S., first.......................................28 A tines, second......................................34 Knciinkers, third.................................. .78 (Centlj annual ®urfeep Kate Two mile course through the streets, November 26, IQIJ. Sciiardt, ’17, First; She mice. ’15, Second; Forsbkrg, ’10, Third; Spoor, '15, Last; Time of Winner: Live Turkey Live Booster Live Hen ................. n Egg 10 minutes, 12 seconds. 322SWIMMING Athletics OFFICERS Samuel Silkman Hickox Miltimore Withfrell Brush Harry Kingston Hindman PERSONNEL Captain Manager ('oach Paul Ellsworth Behrens, 40, relay Alfred Bercry Booth (W), 40, 101). relay Harvey Conover, 40, 100 relay James A. Cummins (s Vt), 40, 100, relay John Carlson Fkhlandt (W), plunge Dean Watson Glaspell, 220 Donald Whittier Greenwood (W), back st roke Samuel Silkman Hickox (W), breast stroke Record ok Fergus Meade, plunge Warren Pease, Jr., relay Henry Carl Priester, plunge William Ernest Ross, 40, 100, relay Walter Emil Schmidt, plunge Gerald Rockingham Stark, 220 JosephT.Steukk (W), 40, 100, relay George Herbert Taylor (W), back-stroke, breast stroke, relay Frank William Tillman (sWt),f 220 Waldkmau A. Knoll (W), back stroke Meets Illinois . 32 Wisconsin 26 . . January 24 at Champaign Northwestern 42 Wisconsin .10 . February 28, at Madison Chicago . 43 Wisconsin 15 . March 7, at Madison Northwestern 29 Illinois . 28 Chicago 22 Wisconsin . 0 . . March 20, at Evanston Booth Schmidt Preiater Meadf Taylor IchLiuit Hindman Hickoi Gla pcll Tillman Cummin Behrens KnollAthletics THE VARSITY TENNIS TEAM Norman Seymour Hinman Charles Paul Stivers THE MATCHES Chicago, III., May 20, 30. 1013 First . . . Chicago Second . . Illinois Third . . Wisconsin Singles Hinman defeated Regon of Beloit, 6-4, 7-5 Bebb of Illinois defeated Stivers, 4-6, 6-1, 7-6 Green of Chicago defeated Hinman, 0-0, 6-3 Doubles Squair and Green of Chicago defeated Hinman and Stivers. 6-1, 6-3, 0-0 THE VARSITY GOLF TEAM Kenneth Foss Layman . . . Captain John Scripps Corley James Albert Cummins Francis Robert Kitchkll WESTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE GOLF TOURNAMENT Chicago, III., June 19, 20, 1913 MEDAL PLAY First . University of Chicago, 720 strokes Second . University of Illinois, 732 strokes Third . University of Wisconsin, 702 strokes MATCH PLAY Semi-Finals Grimes (C) defeated Layman (W), 7 and 5 Cummins (W) defeated Corley (W), 1 up, 19 holes Finals Grimes (C) defeated Cummins (W), 6 and 4A t h I • I i c • Harlan D. McChesney Coach Hoy Lodawick Heplinger . Captain Harry Charles Anderton Lewis Lachlan McLaren Paul Hinman Dawley Clarence Falk Suhm Hichland Henry Garling Martin II. Knutsen RECORD OF MEETS March 21. at Madison Wisconsin, 756%; Chicago, 606%. April 4, at Chicago Chicago, 1,273.5; Wisconsin, 1,104.5; Illinois, 1,062.75; Indiana, 205; Nebraska, 107. 75. The Conference Meet, Chicago, III., April 4, 1914 Event Side Horse . Horizontal Bar . Parallel Bars Flying Kings Club Swinging . Tumbling Kkplingkk (W), First Heplinger (W) Kkplingek (W) Heplinger (W) Heplinger (W) Hf.plinger (W) Weakley (C) won the individual Second Garling (W) Roberts (C) Harkinson (C) Nilhen (I) Squair (C) Parkinson (C) Third Squair (C) Harkinson (C) Kamm (I) Weakley (C) Orr (I) Ohk (I) championship with a total of 371 points THE TEAM Mcdx'nx'V R« plin er Mcl.aivn Gttrlinu Andcrton Dahle Suhm Knulwn :r2 ;PERS )NNEL Fred C. Schlatter ..... Coach Howard Buck, 175 lb. and over Jay 1 . Martin, 175 lb. Ward Butler Freeman, 1.58 lb. William Edward Horn, 145 lb. Arthur William Knott, 135 lb. Clarence Herbert Schmitt, 1251b. THE CONFERENCE MEET, CHICAGO, APRIL 4, 1914 Wrestling Indiana, 10 I-ft; Wisconsin, 8C2; Iowa, 8; Nebraska, 3; Illinois, 2 2-3; Minnesota, 2 2-3. 125 Pound Class Williams (Ind.), defeated Anderson (Minn.), time 23:00. 135 Pound Class Knott (Wis.), defeated Gran (la.), time, 7:38. 145 Pound Class—Hobbrt (la.), defeated Gunther (Neb.), time, 14:55. 158 Pound Class—Demmon (la.), tied Freeman (Wis.), time, 10:00. 175 Pound Class—Cummins (I.), defeated Martin (Wis.), time, 4:00. 176 Pounds and Over Davis (Ind.), defeated Schenk (Neb.), time, 23:00. Fencing Foils—Schurect (1), first; Oitoson (C) second; Knutsen (W), third. Duelling Swords Schurect (I), first; Ottoson (C), second; Knutsen (W), third. Broadswords Griffin (I), first; Knutsen (W), second; Ottoson (C), third. Illinois, first; Chicago, second; Wisconsin, third. % Schlatter (Conch) .sdi mitt Martin Freeman Ruck Roth 328A l h I « t SOCCER LETTERS AND SCIENCE TEAM OFFICERS Ming Dan Wong Ellsworth Chapman Alvord Walter Ernest Mkanwkll Captain Manager C’oach PERSONNEL Olyntho Mendonca . Center Forward Paul Chovey . Center Half Hack Marshall Raymond Olsen Inside Left Albert Friend M ever Right Half Back Fred Martin Distf.lhoust Inside Right Earl Lovrjdge Furman Left Full Hack Fng-Chih Lay Outside Left Fred Stadelbaukr Right Full Hark Ming Dan Wong Outside Right Ellsworth Chapman Alvord . Coal Albert P. Martin D ft Half Hack Nathaniel Paul Biart Substitute STANDINGS INTER-C OLLEGE TOURNAMENT Won Ix»ST Tied Per. L. AND S. 2 0 1 I .000 Engineers 1 1 0 .500 Agrics . 0 2 1 000 Olsen Nftlrmn Cusack Funnan Meiidoucu HtiulHIwuor Wong Patron CunitniiJKB Tnylor Martin Ilcnny S2Dr A t h I • t i c Winter Sports © Cfje 1914 Jjanbball {Tournament SINGLES Faculty and Graduates Undergraduates Williamson won from Pfanku, 24) Bueiiler won from Rilby, 3-1 DOUBLES Faculty and Graduates Williamson and Flint won from Corn and Wiscocil, 2-1 Undergraduates Bueiiler and Riley won from Ray and Dickson, 3-1 UNIVERSITY CHAMPIONSHIP Singles Bueiiler won from Williamson, 3-1 Doubles Bueiiler and Rii.ky won from Williamson and Flint, 3-1 Clje 1914 Varsiitp Sjocfcep {Team PERSONNEL Allan Briggs, Center Arthur Hadden Alexander, Rover Wilfred Evans, Right Wing ('larence Kinnk Boucher, (’over P’nt. Carl W. Maedje, Right Wing James Duane Boucher, Point James Raymond Bill, Left Wing Robert Colton Johnson, Goal Glknway Maxon, Manager RECORD OF MATCHES Wisconsin .... 5 Milwaukee Town Club 1 Wisconsin .... 2 Milwaukee Town Cluh 0 Wisconsin .... 3 Wanderers (Milwaukee) 2 Wisconsin .... 7 Crescents (Milwaukee) 0 (The matches were played in Milwaukee ! etween semesters). Bill Evans J- Boucher Brine? John non C. Boucher Maxon, Mgr Alexander Maedie 331Athletics 1NTER-FRS7ERNITY BOWLING STANDINGS OF THK INTKK-FRATERNITY BOWLING LEAQVK, 1013-14 Tt M Wox Ixwr PC. Team Wox l-oxr PC •1. Delta Kappa KniU'K . HI 14 777 12. Phi Gamma Delta 26 34 433 2. Delta Tad Delta . . HI 14 777 13. Alpha Tac Omkoa 27 26 12S a. Tmcr Delta Chi Hi 17 730 14. Delta Upnlov 27 36 42S 4. Phi K appa Siuma 45 IS 714 If. Acacia . 25 3K f". •A. Bar a Theta Pi 14 10 096 10. Kappa Siuma 23 III .305 «. Pm Dr.i.TA Theta 44 HI (IVS 17 Siuma No . 22 41 ..Mil 7. Ai.ru a Delta Phi 42 21 000 18. Sium a Alpha Li-wilon HI 44 301 H. I'm I phlox .... 39 24 .lilt HI. Cm Pm , 24 30 •2MJ 9. Alpha Siuma Phi 34 20 530 20. Siuma Cm 15 42 .254 1U Kappa Phi Gamma 33 30 533 21 Siuma Phi 12 51 1«» 11. Phi Kappa Pm 32 31 507 22 Z t« Pm 11 10 .183 •1—First PI not uwnrdr.l to 1 him Ruppit KpuUw for winning two from DHtu Tau Delta in n spce-.nl mateh. ♦ft—Fifth Place «v »rd.«| to Beta Thetii Pi by winning two guinea from Phi Delta Theta in a snecial match. INDIVIDUAL AVKItAGKS 1. Ill'll.KA 1M f) 13 Loptojakoln 103 3 2. links I7S 3 14 Hill 16.1 0 a. B. Joxrw 177 3 15 G Kichamixw.a 163. 0 4. V Burn 171.5 Hi Whbeleb 162.7 ft. Buwh ..... 108.0 17. Martin 102.3 IV. ItAT H17 ti IK Dunoan 162.1 7. Brkmm 107 s 111 Hkadimi 102.1 s. ROACH Hill II 20 Postox 162.1 w. Davis 165 7 21 1) Ju.tw 161 7 10. STAVHl’M 165 II 22 McRiudk 161 0 11. SlEHIX KEIt 165.5 23 KtiacH .... 100 3 12 Al.lA AVOIK 163.5 21. A. Tati ir 160 2 High Average for throe Uamo . WrilKK 221 Hitch Single Game V i.ni.n . . 273 High Single Team Game Hkta Thkta Pi 1060 High Team Total (or throe Gamm Delta Tap Delta . . . . 2757 Dunnui Rush Ray MrBnd' Clnrk Taylor as Women’s itljlctics a iAthletics Women’s Htfjletic Association JSoarb, 191344 Nettie Elizabeth Kakciier President Katherine Lucile Cronin Vice-President Julia Foster Avery . Secretary Edna Emma Jouvette . . . Treasurer HEADS OF SPORTS Sidney Loescii Obhler . . . Hockey Mary Hunt Young Basketball Freeda Eunice Boss................Baseball Georgia Willette Miner . .Tennis Doriut Osann ..... Bowling Caroline Ruth Morris Swimming W. A. A. BOARD Young Morn Osann Cronin Minor Ofchkr Kucher Jolirctte 334Athletics Margaret Newell H’Doublkr Mary Rose McKee 1913 Edna Edith Cantril 1914 Katherine Lucille Cronin Caroline Ruth Morris Sylvia Adeline Hollingsworth Dor hit Osann Edna Emma Jollivette Olga Charlotte Pressextin Florence Marie Weiss 1915 Julia Foster Avery Hattie Clara Enosberg Freeda Eunice Boss Marguerite Frances Slawson 1916 Anita Valentine Plkuss DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Blanche Matiiilde Trilling . . Director Boston Normal School of Gymnastics Mary Louise Ayer .... Piunist University of Wisconsin Henrietta Uaymoer Brown . Fencing, Tennis Sargent’s School of Physical Education Alice Mary Brownell . . . Archery Wellesley Margaret Newell IFDoublkk Basketball, Baseball University of Wisconsin Dr. Alice Josephine Hopkins . Corrective Work Boston Normal School Mary Bosk McKee Bowling, Swimming University of Wisconsin Leslie Sawtkllk . Hockey, Track, and Field Boston Normal School of Gymnastics mJulia Foster Avery Fmcxda Ki s ice Bosh Kclama Hattie Croll 1013 Ole.ne Latham Bm vi i v Cboll, Ciptain A led a May Bowman Minnie Kathleen SbxaVKR Wyloa Jay Luckk Corinnk Charlotte Mukij.er Lydia Kmline Loos Helen Virginia Pfudrkr Gertrude Samantha Clayton 1914 Nettie Klicabeth Karchkk Kona Kmma Jolivktte . Caroline Hutu Mohkih, Captain Franckh Lauder .... Mona Pinriunii Maud Kunice Xkpkud Florence Marie Weihh Mahoukkitk Elizabeth Ivy Margaret Elizabeth Howland Seniors Juniors . Seniors Sophomores............... Sophomores Juniors.............. (Championship won by Seniors. VARSITY TEAM Hutu Bertha Glabbow Nettie Elizabeth Karcher Ole.ne Lapham Caroline Huth Morris HEBEcr-A Orpha Pkteruon Margahet Ki.izaiietii Howland 1915 Frbeda Eunicr Boss, Captain Julia Foster Avery . . . . Carol Hogekh Hill Mary HuntYoung Marguerite Francks S lawson Grace Madeline Pugh . . Dora Mae Miller Hattie Clara Enghbeho Helen Mary Smith Gertrude Verena Gatii 1918 Florence Dean Dunn Rkbecca Okpiia Peterson Hutii Hhiitha Glashow Maud Alice Klkinoton, Captain Anita Valentine Pucbs Grace Ki.izah»th Peebles Madai.ine Klnora Pierson IIariiiet Eantabrookk O’Shea Helen Sarah Hankk Imogrke Clarissa Krikkey Genevieve Elizabeth Dkming Pitcher Catcher First Bum Second Base Thin! Base Right Field Left Field Short Step Ida LuCILB Jones Lucile Dorothy Hatch Pitcher .... Catcher First Base Second Bust Third Muse Hight Field Left Field Short Stop iLTtt ok Games 17 Juniors .... 31 IK Freshmen 11 22 Seniors . . . , 28 14 Freshmen 14 13 Sophomores ... 7 8 Freshmen ... 11 Seniors 15 Juniors . . o Hciauer Miller NichoU IV uw Loom I.iiplmm Pfudeer Colton IT Doubler Cioll Howland Hoamtui l.uekc ClaytonAthletic! VARSITY TEAM Susan Comstock, ’17 Charlotte Macon da Hodman, ’16 Ida Litcilb Jones, ’15 1914 Helen Margaret Calhoun Katherine Lucile Cronin Kiaii Hkllk Fagan Helen Dorsey Harrison Nbttib Elizabeth Kabchbr Caroline Ruth Morris Elsie Ki.i .ahktii Newman Blanche Gertrude Kobrins Mary Turkey Koudkbuhh. Cart. Helen Seymour Florence Marik Weiss 1915 Elsie Grnkvieve Asteli. Julia Foster Avery Fkkkda Eunice Boos, Capt. Marie Louise Carnh Hattie Clara Engsbbru Ida Lucile Jones Cmarluttk Louise Klkz Fklicitas Saleski Kachel Lloyd Skinner Margurritr Frances Slawson Mary Hunt Young Vera Belli Spin vet, ’16 Mary Turkey Roudehush, ’14 Ruth Bertha Glashow, ’16 1916 Charlotte Maconda Hodman Genevieve Elizabeth Dkming Elsie Harriet Dibtal Ruth Esther Dillman Ruth Bertha Glassow Zelma Irene Gnaoi Helen Minnie Hohlfbld Imooenb Clarissa Krihkky Doris Lucile McFaddkn Harriet Eahtabrooks O’Shea Anita Valentine Flu sh Vera Hkllk Spinney, (’apt. 1917 Helen Adelaide IUrr Helen Flanders Hoi.l Susan Comstock Myra Kmeky Mary Elizabeth Kastman Margaret Hunt Wilhelminr Mildred Peterson Gladys Evelyn Palmer Eleanor Ramsay Katherine Townsend Whitney Feb. 27 Senior-Junior . March 0 Senior-Freshmen March 13 Senior-Sophomore March 20 Senior-Freshmen GAMES 15-12 Sophomore-Freshmen . . . 15-10 9-19 Junior-Sophomore ’ 13-20 21-12 Junior-Freshmen . 20-17 . 13-36 Junior-Sophomore .... 2-22 Hull Whitney ConuSoek H’Doublef Emery Palmra Peteiaon lUtneey Hunt (inuri 337 Kastman BarrJulia Foster Avery Helen Adeline Baku Human Comstock Kutii Esther Dii.lman 1014 Katiikiunk Lucile Cronin, Cupt. Catherine Esther Head Marguerite Elizabeth Ivy Nettie Elizabeth Karcher Olrnk Lapiiam Frances Lauder Frances Elizabeth I.kknhouts Georgia Willett a Miner Caroline Ruth Morris Dorrjt Os ANN Blanche Gertrude Robins Ella Dorothea Schmidt Mabkl Lloyd Schwab M artii III II % .v X TT Florrnck Marie Weiss Helen Adeline Barr Human Comstock Marguerite Vivian Davis Makv Eleanor Eastman Edna Virginia Frkderickbon Nov. (1 Juniors .... Seniors .... Nov. 7 Sophomores Freshmen . VARSITY TEAM Hattie Clara Enobbero Lucilk Dorothy Hatch Carol Rogers Hill 1915 Elsie Genevieve Amtell Emma Adele Dkegkh Hattie Clara Enobbero Lucilk Dorothy Hatch Carol Rogers Hill Margaret Howard Ida Lucilk Joneh . Julia Footer Avery, Cupt. Marjokik Elizabeth Nind Cecelia Elizabeth Kelly Vera Marik Rigiiter Rachel Lloyd Skinner Marqurritk Frances Slaw son Helen Mary Smith Mary Hunt Young 1 17 Mary Etta Hknky Emtiier Andrke Jensen Nora Elizabeth Manegold Grace Perkins Metcalf Ethel Maiuk Mygmant GAMES Nov. II 4 Seniors..............0 0 Sophomore. . . • 1 Nov. 12 1 Juniors.............1 2 Freshmen .... 3 Ethel Marie Mygrant Anita Valentine Pleusa Mary Hi nt Young Helen Jane Zillmkr 1016 Charlotte Maconda Bodman Marion Clarke Conover Helen Blanche Crosby Justine Genevieve Daiim Genevieve Elizabeth Demini. Ruth Esther Dii.lman Maud Alice Elkington Ruth Bkrtiia GlassoW Virginia Margaret Higgins Imogens Clarissa Krisky Hahriet Eamturooks O'Shea Rbni Kats Pifbh m t y ujumxx Pli I m Florence Nightengale Turner Helen Jane Zillmkr, (apt. Gladys Evelyn Palmer, Capt. Eleanor Ramsay Helen Fern Sweet Leda Marie Weir Katherine Townsend Whitney Nov. 15 Juniors................. 1 Sophomore .... 0 Nov. IS Juniors.................. 2 Freshmen ... 3 Hartman Comitork Palmer Whitney Myitraut Harr Uumsay Motralfe Mnnr ol i 338Athletics VARSITY TEAM Charlotte Mahconda Hodman Anita Valentine 1’i.kiih Dokkit Ohann Helen Dorsey Harrison CLASS TEAMS 1913 Eulalia Hattie Croll Hrlbn Luc ilk Holcomhe Lydia Ely 1915 Frebda Eunice Bobs Eleanor Bradford Xkclky Helen Mary Smith RESULT Juniors vb. Sophomorf.b 1. Juniors..........................S-6 2. Sophomores................. 6 4 3. Sophomoros...................... 6-2 Won by Sophomoros Frkshmrn vs. Sophomores 1. Freshmen.........................6-3 2. Freshmen.........................6-4 Won by Freshmen Juniors vs. Freshmen 1. Freshmen....................... 7-5 2. Freshmen.........................6-3 1911 Helen Dohhky Hahiuson Francks Lauder Dohkit Osann 1910 Charlotte Maroon da Hodman Anita Valentine Pluesh Rene Kate Piper •' GAMES Seniors vs. Sophomores 1. Sophomores......................6-4 2. Sophomores .... 6-2 Won by Sophomores Seniors vs. Freshmen 1. Freshmen........................6-4 2. Freshmen . 6-1 Won by Freshmen Seniors vs. Juniors 1. Juniors.........................6-4 2. Juniors.........................6-2 Won by Freshmen Inter-class championship won by Freshmen. Won by Juniors Second place by Sophomores., w r, VARSITY TEAM Lucius May Pritchard Mildrkd Caswell Dorrit Osann Ruth Marguerite Allen C AROLYN ElIZAHKTII ALLEN 1914 Mildred Caswell Dorrit Osann Ruth Elizabeth Springer (•akolyn Elizabeth Allen Frances Lauder Lucilk Robertson 1916 Marion Clarke Conover Mary Hemenway Lucilb May Pritchard (1ERTRUDE MAKKGOLD Dora Lebanna Coleman Helen Sara Haner Vera Stein Kayser Freshmen Seniors Sophomores Juniors Sophomores SCORES 1915 Ruth Marguerite Allen Bertha Margaret Pugh Margaret Howard Jeanette Munro Genevieve Estelle Hendricks Grace Dulaney Helen Caroline Ulrich 1917 Margaret Virginia Fay Laura May Hayward Ruth March Kggk Edith Irene Morris Vivian Ruth S we rig Marguerite Virginia Davis Ruth Purdy Krntzlkr 1020 1949 1723 1806 1790 Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors Seniors 1700 1925 1815 1874 1918Athletics SWIMMING HONOR HOLDERS 1914 Marjorie Elizabeth Nind Eleanore Ramsey Anna Sophie Heise Marjorie Frances Carlton Faith Elizabeth Willcox Katherine Townsend Whitney Carol Rogers Hill 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. Distance; four times around the tank. 3. Floating. 4. Swimming with clothes on. 5. Rescue. 0. Tread water. 7. Diving; form, distance for objects. 341Athletics OFFICERS Jeanette Munro President Bird Arnold Vice-President Frances Lauder Secretary' and Treasurer THE RESULTS Kappa Alpha Theta . First Place Alpha Gamma Delta . Second Place Genevieve Estelle Hendricks High Score Ruth Margaret Allen . High Average Pi Rota Phi High Team Average THE THETA TEAM Dann Rodman Pritcb rd I'titcan Came Plru C-onovec 312Cronin Engsberg Athletics SDonten ti)leteg in fteberal Sports Avery Young 343 H w Hn»Hon Morris•‘On Guard” "A Strike” “Come On Lots of Pf.p” 3 4The Stage Edwin Booth • Diamatic Chib- William Karl Adams Robert Henry Benson LeRoy T. Bernard Burke Thomas II. Dickinson LeRoy Lloyd Emmkl Roy La Verne French Harvey Clarence Haktwiq Edwin Stanley Hollen Hugh John Jamieson James Francis Jenkins Frank Etna Johnson Howard Mum ford Jones Alfred Will Klikpokth Harry Jefferson Koch Joseph Aloysius Machovec Harry Victor Meissner Harold Leland Merkel William Ambrose Nbvik J. F. A. Pyri Franklin Albert Kohn Victor Rubin Frederick P. Heyward Siddons Miles Eykrrttk Stan dish Arthur Adolfii Weiskoff 310Adam Bcamo Burke EmraH French Standi ah liutlcn Jenkins Jotxx Johnaon Koch Machovec Merkel Kerin Itohn Kuban Sddow WriakopfThe Stage OFFICKRS Stuart Bernard White John Angus Burrell Walter George Erdmak Glen Elroy McCarthey Ivan Adair Bickelhaupt President Vice-President Treasurer . Secretary Business Manager ACTIVE MEMBERS Ivan Adair Bickelhaupt William Frederick Buech John Angus Burrell James Albert Cummins Homer Allan Davis Frank Edward Downey Walter George Kkdman Joseph Thomas Gallagher Arthur Wood Hallam Ralph Kemp Arthur Carl Kootz Glen Elroy McCarthey Ala n THerman Mc11 knry Jules Merrill Parmentier Kenneth Cleland Peacock Don Forrester Pratt Henry Carl Piuester Robert Thorsbn Purchas Alden Bruce Rowley Harry George Schultz Merville Spoor Thompson Stuart Bernard White 34KThe State Downey Kniman Gallagher Halliuu Kemp Kootx Me Car thy McHenry Peacock Pratt Prieator Purehaf Rowley Sehtilt Thocnpaon 349The State 6 ! ps:j usianne Br Ivan Adair Bickrluaupt Presented April 21 and 25 CAST Gmi SUZANNE . , , Antone ..... Phil Strong .... Trix............................... GaHPARI) .... Mr. Pkcham . ... Mrh. Pkcham Pk« iv Gokdan Chant Fkrdando Judge Grant .... Dancing Master .... Gyphich, Picnic Girls, Followers op Society BROILERS Daniel M. Spohn William Glabuner Howard Leslie Heald Robert Buckner Morris, Jr. Harley Green Hiqiiik James George ('lark. Jr. SHOW GIRLS Walter Sargent Bemis Merrill Pii.lshuky Brooks Gerald Grant Kenneth Cleland Peacock Holland Edward Maurer Burr Curtis Wilcox Clarence Kinne Boucher Ralph Kemp Randolph Lincoln Wadsworth Merville Spoor Thompson Sidney Hneharnch William Ambrose Nevin . Robert Parker Butler John Howard Abbott Carl Dewitt Kcusl Henry Ste phen Radcmachcr William Munroe Young. Jr. Howard Leslie lleald SHOW MEN James Duane Boucher Guy Sidney Chesick William Fuller Gregson Herman Voigt Nibs Wellborn Priddy Edward Chauncky 'Twitch ell Everett Home VanPattkn Henry Dorr W akefield SCENIC SYNOPSIS ACT I— A Gypsy Camp near the Grant Estate. Act II—Lounging Room Adjoining Ball-Room in the Grant Mansion. MUSICAL SYNOPSIS Opening Chorus “Gypsy Life” “ fy Girl of the Wildwood" Entrance of Suzanne “Only a Girl” “The Heart of the Gypsy" (Motif) “A Picnic for Two" “Fickle Fellow" Pantomine Dance "Spring'Time" Finale ... Act 1 Chorum .............................Antone .....................Trix and Chorus Suzanne, Trix, Antone and Chorus • . . . . . . Suzanne Antone ......................Gordon and Peggy Antone, Gabpard and Girls Suzanne and Phil Suzanne and Phil Ensemble Opening Chorus and "Tango" “I’m Afraid" “Cutie KowDie" “Love Can Conquer All" “The Appointed Hour" “The Line of Fate" “W'hat’a a Ki» »" Finnic .... Act II . . . . Dancing Prof, and Chorum Gordon and Peggy . . Gordon, Phil, and the Judge Phil and Helen . . . . . . . . Ensemble .......................................'I'rix Gaspard, Mr. I ciiam, Mrh. Pkcham. Gordon, and Peggy .......................................Recitative 350 iThe Stage Scenes, from ®ppsi u$annr Opknino Chori'8 Act II Finale op Act I 301The Sii(t Liu Anna Mi encii Louise Emma Matthews Mildred C. Caswell Bessie Vera Brittf.i.l Lucile Dorothy Hatch President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Domino MEMBERS Harriet Gladys Allen Bird Mabel Arnold Florence Irene Barkey Bessie Vera Brittkll Mildred C. Caswell Ethel Grace Garbutt Helen Dorsey Harrison Dorotii y Luci l e 11 atch Dorothy Ethelbkrt Hogan Florence Temple Irwin Amy Seely Johnson Ruth Alice Keith Mary Frances Little Katharine Margaret Mailer Emma Louise Matthews M A RG A RET McC ’ARTHY Liu Anna Muench Sidney Loescii Oeiilkr Anita Valentine Pleuss Mary Virginia Rodigan Ida May Rush Elizabeth Mary Smith Florence Stbphani Jessie Walthew Sumner Lilah Marguerite Webster Ann Elizabeth Wilson MiArnold Brittdl Ruktr CmwgII Alkm OarbuU Pleuss Oehler Muencb McCarthy Mathevra Mailer Hush Kodi an 8tephani .Sumner Smith Wcbrtrr WilsonThe Stage Fourth Annual Performance Dec. 10th, 1013. A DIXIE CLUB in Old Southern Songs B A BACHELOR S DREAM Murray Sanborn McGowan Alan Thcrman McHenry Sidney Racharach Clarence Kinnc Boucher Haim Gretchen Karl American Lady American ( hild Dutch Dolb . Irish Dolls Scotch Girls . Baby Dolls Spanish Doll American Dolb Japanese Dolls Clowns . THE TOY SHOP Musical Pantomine Presented by Ked Domino Lilt Anna Mueneh . Anita Valentine Plcuss Amy Seeley Johnson Ida May Bush Jessie walthew Sumner Sidney Loeech Oehlcr Mary Frances Little Katherine Margaret Mailer Kmma Louise Mathews Ruth Alice Keith Florence Irene Bar key Dorothy Etholbert Hogan Mary Virginia Rodigan Florence Stephani Elizabeth Mary Smith Bessie Vera Brit toll Ethel Grace Garbutt Lilah Marguerite Webster Dorothy Lueile Hatch Helen Dorsey Harrison Ann Elizabeth Wilson Rag Dolb Mildred C. Caswell Harriet Gladys Allen D ‘ SMILEY” BASSETT (Norman Douglas Bassett) and -CHICK” RANNENBERG (George C'liristian Rannenberg) E THE ACID TEST Story written bv Arthur Stringer for the Saturday Evening Post. Made into a playlet by Roy L. French. ’15 Wiii. Carr, a rcsoectable business man formerly Bunch ('arson, a crook Harvey Clarence Hart wig Mn. Carr, his wife . . Bessie Vera Brittell Gentleman Joe, a crook Roy La Verne French F PITTSBURG (Minstrel show precepted by Sigma Nu fraternity.) G AESTHETIC DANCING Miss Bird Mabel Arnold Assisted by Julio German Hosmann H JAPANESE FENCING ACT by SHIK ) KISAMA and K06HI0 SATO (Entered by The International Club) Results: First Prize awarded to G. Second Prize awarded to F Honorable Mention to C General Manager Business Manager Director Stage Manager Pn»p Master A want ant Prop Master Head Elect riean Awnstnnt Electrician . Stage Assistants . Floor MANAGEMENT Harold Marvin Davis Walter George Erdman Hurry Andrew Grinde Ivan Adair Biekelhaupt Neil Carey Hallock Charles William Walton Fred Lane Karl Khrgntt Clark Harvey Hogan Lewis Lachlan McLaren Paul Chesloy Hodges John Marcher Biekel Edward Starrs Reynolds James Sheridan Hickey Stevens Weller William Stirling Thompson Music Finance Advertising ami Program Publicity Cover Design Judges . Music by Vodvil Orchestra, Directed by William Frederick Buech Henry Carl Pricater Allen Ellsworth Nance Walter Meyer Heymann George Kohler Baum Rollin Aldrich Warner Thomas Thornburg Pontius Edward Columbus Nathan Henry Dorr Wakefield Seaborne George Apployard Crawford W. Wheeler William Foster Clifford Don Clinton Dickinson Horace Davis Simmons Mrs. James Sanders Harry Bryan E. H. Gardner 864The S t n ic c UNION VODVIL At the top—the winning act—The Minstrels—Some “Coons’'—The “drayraa” and the Japanese Fencers 333JUST OUT OF COLLEGE By George Ado THE CAST Edward W. Swinger Septimus Pickering Prof. II. Dairy in pfe Bliss "Slivers” Mason, Ernest Bradford llufus . A Ticket Seller A Train Caller Collector A Ik»ok Agent Collegians Caroline Pickering Mrs. S. Pickering Genevieve Chizzle N W. Jomb Bernice McCormick Aunt Julia Swinger Co-od A News Stand Girl A Busy Lady 'Traveler Miss Lurksurn ) Mias Blythe £ Mias Byrd ) Act I. Act IK Act III. Bingo Girls . Harvey Van Zandt Higlcy Hoy La Verne French Clarence Arthur Dahle Prank Edward Downey Edward Christian Portman William Glaasncr Claude Norman Maurer Will Asa Foster Ralph Forbush Norris Frank Edward Mussehl John Edward Burke JoM'ph True 8tenor Winifred Russell Hcttger Huth Alice Keith Ethel Grace Gurbutt Irene Estelle Denneen I la Mas Kuril Dora Mae Miller Mary Uonora Savlo Carol Rogers Hill Helen Viola Salabury V Elda Katherine Higgert Anna Dorothy Jones ( Etta Ida Dadko SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Office of Soptimus Pickering's Pickle Factory . The Pure rood Show. Railway Station. PRODUCING STAFF Harry Menton Koeh, Manager Miss Gertrude E. Johnson, Coach Harry Andrew Grindo. Stage Manager Ewald Ulrich Kluinb, Properties Arthur Adolph Weiskopf, Propertica THE PLAY CONTE8T Judge i Prof. J. F. A. Pvre. Chairman Miss Gertrude fi. Johnson I E. II. Gardner RESULTS First Prize William Oakey Conway. “TTie Expert.” i » _• (Victor Rubin riecoml Prise {Ra|ph Bj|i|ey Yowdale. " It's a Shame To Take The Money.” AV T h ( Stage 1915 junior Committee Gilbert Dillon Howard Allen Adams Gladys Junk Bautx Henry Du Pertuis, Jh. Hoy La Verne French, Chr. Waite Harry Andrew Grinds Dorothy Lucile Hatch Kwai.d Ulrich Klumii Lili Anna Mvbncii Chairman Francis Louise Smith Arthur Adolph Weiskopk Gustave i»: Xeven Wright Klda Katherine Hiooert Committee Wrwkopf French Grinde Adams Waite Klumb DuPoriula Hatch Muecirh Higgert Hautx Smith Wright die Cast 3.17The Stage Ivan Adaik Bickelhaupt . General Chairman B I Ami: ... DfatettiT THE PROGRAM Part I Minstrel Overture En l Sonic End Sons Ballad End Song End Song Ballad End Song Grand Finale Entire Company Mr. Edoerton Cooper Cooley Mr. William Frederick Gottkluan Mr. Maynard Albert Cook . "On the Campus" “I'm on My Way to Dixie" "Oh! You Lovable Chile" ‘Little Dream Boat o' Mine" . "Where You Coin' " Mr. George Henry Joseph Anorak Mr. Claudf. Emil Brodkks "While They Were Dancing Around” Mr. Robert Steuben Drew .........................."The Light of tin- WnrM i» D ve" Mr. AnciiniALD Roger Taylor .............................."Cross the Mason-Dixon Line” Mr. Henry Rbkkrbdres ..........................................."On Wisconsin" Entire Company Part II Joe Steinaukk and Harry Charles Andkkton Comedy Acrobats and Ring Artists Quartette . Selected Messrs. Archibald Ro ier Taylor James Monroe Gillbt B. C. Ahrens Maynard Albert Cook Vocal Dm-t .... . "o Lovely Night” Messrs Archibald Roger Taylor and James Monroe Gili.kt Solo.......................................... . .... Selected James Monroe Gili.kt Part III The Prize Skit Entitled “MUCK-RAKING THE FACULTY” OR “STUDENT SELF-GOVERNMENT AS IT IS GOING TO BE" A Spasm in One Act by Robert Sabin Dewey CHARACTERS PRor. Callkmbikd . ..........................Robert Stcbbcn Drew pRor. Sijcnakd . . ...... I Otiis Sigmund Ijoeb Prop. Sardine .... Georg In-thb-Dark-Hk-Getb-It {Chairman of the Investigating Committee) Wallace Lester Brandel A. Hackney (Secretary of the Committee) .... John Wheeler Millspaugh Dean Hummel Robert Sabin Dewey Dr. Failure (of the Athletic Department) .... Carleton Dexter Sperry Bellboy . . ....... James Albert Cummins 308T h « Stage “Gf. ntleu es-Bb S»: ATK d' ' Ct)c $arabe 3M Steam Shovel St. PatrickOn J}e JLiatitne bec I’Smour (DO NOT TRIFLE WITH LOVE) By Alfred dk Musset, Published in 1834 May 10, 1914 CAST Le Baron Pkkdican Maiire Blazius M A IT RE RkIDAINE C-amillr Dame Pluchk Rosette Leaders of the Chorus Half Thiele Julian Daret Conover Howard Mumford Jones . Ellis Monroe Mary Kennerly Herbert Mary Alice Whittaker Crane Adelaide Ruwson Anna Sophie Heine James Francis Jenkins Scene for all Three Acts- In the Garden of a Mansion. LE MALADE IMAGINAIRE March 11. 1913 Akoac Bf.liuk Angelique Tomson Beralde Clf.antk Diafoirus Thomas Diafoirus Puroon Elkurant Toinbtte Eugene Marie I bert Laura Butler Johnson Norma Jessie Davis Barbara Million Jeanette Munro Henry DuPertuis Randolph Rogers Payne Frederick Rico Wahl Kenneth Wilcox Payne KII ort Hand Carpenter Mrs. Harry Knowlton :woThe Stag German JWinna Von IBarntjelm EIN LUST SPIEL IN FUENF AUFZUEGEN Von Gotthold Ephraim Lessing Fuller Opera House, Wednesday, April 1, 1914 DIE PERSONEN Minna von Karniielm (iRAF von Bruchsall, ihr Ohoim Franzihka, ihre Kammerjungfcr Major von Tellreim, Vorabschiedet Just, Bcdicnter dcs Majors Winifred Russell Re tiger Ferdinand Ritter Anita Valentine Pleuss Professor Richard Ernst Feise Thomas J. Salsman Paul Werner, gewesener Waehtmeister des Majors Ralf Thiele Rungc Dbr Wibt Seymour Fine Fine Dame in Traver.........................Margaret McCuue Curry Ein Feldjaegkr . Cyril Bodenbach Ein Bkdienter des Frauleins Erich Christopher William Wollaeger Ort:—Das Wirtshaus “Zum Koenige von Spanicn” zu Berlin. Zkit:—Um 1705. Regie ..... Professor Richard Ernst Feise Erster Bueiinenmeistfr .... Ferdinand Ritter Zwkiter Buehnenmeistku ..... Cyril Bodenbach (Erst aufTuehrung 21 Marz 1768 zu Berlin.) “DIE LAUNE DER VERLIEBTEN” Ein Schaeferspicl in Vernon und eincin Akte von Johann Wolfgang Goethe Mai, 1913, U.nter Frkikm Hi mm el Under the direction of Richard Ernest Frisk Perkonf.n Egle .... Ernestine Emma Chase Amine .... Margaret McCune Curry Eridon . ... Alfred Scheffer Lamon . . ... Hans Kurath Tanzende Schaefer Gertrude Cayton William Eller Lili Anna Muench Richard Ernst Frisk Trio Francis Child Lathhop Edgar Dow Gilman Raymond Denny Cooke Menuett aus Mozarts “Don Giovanni” Gavotte: “Dbr Lustige Ehrmann” von Oskar Strauss 361T b c Stage mil oUa ;§ ul)bcn=|Jeggp At The Orpheum Theatre June Sixteenth and Seventeenth, 1013. THE CHARACTERS Anthony, Lord Craokenthorpe..................... The lion. Jimmy K« |»jm»I Jnck Monzuv-t ... .................... Parker...................................... Lucas ..... .... Ixulv Crackont,hor| e............................... The lion. Millicent Keppel The Hon. Mrs. Colquhoun Mrs. O'Mara .... ... PEGOY .................................. George Michael Murphy Norman Allan English John Crowell Van Riper Frank Victor Hoag Jefferson Allan Simpson Frances Ixiuia Worts Ethel Ameliu Mansfield Mildred Jovce Lund Gladys Wilhelmina Laugred Margery Eleanor Burke SYNOPSIS Act I. ‘‘The Suddeness of Peggy" At Hawkhurst, Lord Orackenthoriie’s Country House. Act II. "The Suddeness of Consequence .” At Jimmy Kcppcl' Flat in I .undo n. one week later. Act III. “The Consequences of Suddeness." At Hawkhuret, on the evening of the same day. PLAY COMMITTEE Louis Albert Zollncr, Chairman Bi’hdkttk Incersoll Kinnk Mahoukiutk May Freak John Enhion Sheridan Ethel Amelia Mansfield Hiphakd Adkins Corbett Nbvin Ottilia Betz Mu» Gertrude Johnson, Coach STAFF OF PRODUCTION Robert Dix Tristram . Business Manager Ru'hakd Adkins Corbett . Stage Manager B Duaix Burhob Property Bum 11 inman Hayworth M k re Assistant Property Man 362AAujical „ Cldks President Vice-President Secretary Manager Alumni Advisor GLliE CLUB Archibald Roger Taylor, Leader Richard Adrian Zwkmek, Accompanist 1st. TENOR Seren IIahold Edwards Dean Bartlett Gorham Ervin J. Falck Clarence Grkoohy Jewett Verle Eynon Williams 2nd TENOR Archibald RooerTaylor Richard Adrian Zwkmek Roswell Covert Pickett Percy J. Crandall Frederick Warren Coon Benjamin Jacob Sen wind, Jr. John Howard Abbott BARITONES Jambs Monroe Gillet Wirt Gkhry Faust Ben Stalker Buckmaatkr Lyman Care Ward Wilfred Alexin Royce Homer Allan Davis Alexander Francis Jones BASSES Alfred Wau.ack. Meyer Maynard Albert ( m k Orix David Smart Raymond Chari.rs Lange James Monroe Gillet Milton Bryan Williams Johx 8. Main Georoe Stanley Metcalf Ward Butler Freeman Herbert Edwin Hodgson Alfred 8. Oskami- MANDOLIN CLUB Holland Edward Maurer, leader 1st MANDOLINS Elbert Hand Carpenter John Edward Burke James Lewis Dohr Harry Noble Butz Setii IIknkks Seeley Holland Edward Maurer 2nd MANDOLINS Herbert Edward Xklhon Alfred Clarknck Lindaukh Frederick Rice Wahl John Willis Reed GUITARS Orrix David Smart Roiibin Carl Buekki Alfred S. Oskami J ackson Delok Rogers Howard Thomas Greene Victor Hugo Halperin, Violin Harhy Burrows Cox head, Flute Will Carrington Hydk, Cello Cook Oillet Zwfmer Taylor, leader Picket Royer Or«cn Hunter Freeman IVtrrmann Smart .lour Mrvor Craudull Nelson Kocrni Dobry Gorham Wahl Muuvr Kuhn Coxbead Itubiu M. William F. William See ley l.tmiau Fulck Burlc Carpenter llydr Dohr liul( hucl.miut'-rThe Stage OFFICERS Bessie Vera IJriitkll....................President Elba Eugenia Aorkli......................Librarian Vera Martha Thompson .... Secretary MEMBERS First Soprano Elsa Eugenia Agrkll Esther Levitan Gladys Junk Bautt Helen Irene Lounhbury Bessie Vkiia Brittell Fhanscisca HlLIM McCh-.mii k Adelaide Veronica Donovan Kiioda Esther Owen KknaiXB DoNOi m -it -'ll Port Ruth Euzabkth Ebinoer Frances Eugenia Reiipei.d Anne Livingstone Henderson Veka Velona Shearer Second Soprano Florence Columbia Landsbbrg Rosa Fitch Biuggs Martha Ella Davis Lillian Aline Haspei.l Lucille Dorothy Hatch Julikttk DeVkan IIlll Rhra Mabel Jknning Alice Marie LkFeiiri: Mary Frances Little Bflva Marie Marty Albertink Prince Veka Martha Thompson First Alto Eveline Margaret Post Gladys Dorothy Tyrrell Margaret Louise NVoll Second Alto Clara Gertrude Brinkeriiopp Emma Louise Matthews Alice Adele Foxwei.i. Vera Marie Richter Iola Frances George Marie Anna Tiiielman IIelkn Sara Hanbr Valeria Tiioma John Nichols Warminoham H A Kill LT 1 RE NK COOK Jane Deiiorah Lewis Hauer Jinning Hull Thirlman LeFober A. Donovan KehfeM Foxwell Tyrrell Schearvr George Dais Kbingcr Cook lloapnll Poat Thompson K. Donovan McCormick Prince It. Iittic Marty I.ounsbury Thom Matthew Briuc Bum Brittell Dark I.uihIhImtu llendonton Schoenfuld Poynton lluling Wehrwein Dm Pmeha Habotka Becker Ivoraon lilley Held Dree hitler Phillip Mortimer Hoyord Brown Weaver 3 V«The Stage Charles August Mann, Director Albert Walker Powell, Drum Major. Martin William Sorbel, Librarian. OBOE Robert (). Bkunkhorst PICCOLO Ernst Archiuai.o Peterson Harry Arthur Siierkk FLUTE Glen Edwin Pelton Eb. CLARINET Albert Carl Wkixiar Bb. CLARINET Rot Albkrt Brbndel Kenneth Blume Smith Harry Edward Pokthk Wolcott Wood Huiihgll David Roui r Louis Rosenberg Herbert William Wcnlc WeaRNS Edward HaHWICK Frkkman Doolittle Lour William Kimball Strickland Willard Arthur Dustrude Henry John Rahmloi Clarkk Arno Richards Louis August Watzke Philip Carl Quentmkykk SAXAPHONE8 Roy Osmund Yungbluth Herbert Eugene Whipple Alphonse Josi ph Sun Frank William Shemick BASSONS Jesse Edwin Saugstad Francis Child Latiirop CORNETS William Rabak Burchakd Petek Bernard Hither Alva Chapin Alex Frank Zache Charlrr Frederick Baxter H arold Renshaw Bratton Arthur Gili.es Davidson Frank Pilling Fosoate Wendell Earl Dunn HORNS TENORS Adolph H. Nruenhcii wander Roy Brook Kyle BARITONES Leo Lawrence Schoepf TROMBONES Charles Harold Bun Norman E. Waldron Eugenic Taylor Ralph Willerton French Wilfred Hamilton Wiluaaih Gerhard Wilhelm Duf.mling William Walker Brown TUBAS Joseph Dwight Dkihl Leo John Bachhubkr Robert Adolph I.uhmann Klmkr Lynn Nordnkss ;ms Clinton Joseph Chapman Allen Ellsworth Nance Edward John Neuknhchw ander William Friend Ferguson, Jr. Aldkn Bruce Rowley Lucius Clement Haberman Carlisle Edward Stevenson DRl'MS Clyde Okin Goble Charles Harrison Sanderson Maurice L. Barton Vkrijc Eynok WilliamsThe State Charles August Mann. Conductor. W'aldkmah Von Gkltcii, Concert-Master. FIRST VIOLINS Waldemak von Geltch Kdgar Dow Gilman Alice Whittaker Crane Jeannette Jones John Christian Jurrjenb Frkkman Doolittle Lohk Louise Caroline Brown Edith Bassett Clark Hans August Petermans James Charles Knollin Katherine Helen Hay Martha Ella Davis Hakloo Foi stain Chapin Rot Hugo Schmidt Kenneth Caldwell King Thomas Edmund Bennett SECOND VIOLINS Bukciiahd Peter Bernard Robert Crosier Williamson Lewis Paton McGilvaky Walter Wkatheudy Truran Carl Elder Porter Adolph Herman Nkuenkchwander Georgs John Moeller George Basil Roberts Bw fti.i Lot HI Mohuu John Lester Reichert Clarence Falk Sl um Arthur George Pf.rgandi Glen Sanford Houghland Victor Hugo H ai.perin Helen A. Bark Julius Skgai.l VIOLAS Ross Allen Baker Mrs. Laura Fairchild Ward Marshall Garfield Simonds Frederick William Lamsox Hekhekt Ehtol Khaoh Otto Julius Zohel CELLOS Robert Bkkskk Montgomery Herbert Ralph Suhm Frederick Herman Heineckr Carl Kdgar Dietze Will Carrington Hyde STRING BASSES Robert Conrad Disque Leo John Bachhuhkk Francis Child Lathrop John Frederick Horstmkieh OBOE Robert O. Bkunkhorst FLUTES Archie Marcus Pkiscii Victor Theodore Wahl CLARINETS Roy Albert Bkkndel Kenneth Blvmk Smith David Roult Louis Rosen hero BASSOON Jessie Saughtad FRENCH HORNS] Aldkn Bruce Rowley Lucius Clement Hahermann Carlisle Edward Stevenson Charles Harrison Sanderson TRUMPETS William Barak] Kdgar Gottleih Runkbl Harold Rknsiiaw Brayton Perry Buchanan TROMBONES Robert Adolph Luhmann Gerhard Wilhelm Duemling William Walkkh TUBA Joseph Dwight Dei hi. SMALL DRUM Allen E. Nance BASS DRUM Edward John Neuenbchwander TYMPANI Clinton Joseph Chapman 3GBTHUThe Platform ATHENAK Clahk Hall am Gicrrs, Chairman Alfred Paul Haake HESPERIA Lemont Hunter Richardson Alfred Laurence Godfrey PHILOMATH IA Nathaniel Paul Biart Benjamin Henry Bull DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC SPEAKING Professor James Milton O’Neill 3 WThe Platform 1Q12 Edwin Philip Kohl Richard Theodore Reinholdt Jambs John MacDonald Howard Mumford Jonhs Edmund Burke Shea Samuel Lyman Barber m3 Peter Charles Kolinsky Alfred Paul Haake Archie Marcus Peisch Clark Hallam Getth William Asa Foster John Paul Frazef. INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING COACH m3 George Clyde Mathews 300The Platform MINNKSOTA vs. WISCONSIN Minneapolis, December 12, 1913 Presiding Officer M r. Waldron M. Jerome QUESTION Resolved, That Immigration Ik further restricted by a literacy test MINNESOTA Affirmative Carl Painter Frank Morse Raymond Zieskmer WISCONSIN Negative William Asa Foster John Paul Frazee Clark HallamGetts JURY Professor J. E. Le Rossignol University of Nebraska Professor Clarence W. Wassam University ok Iowa Professor W. G. Taylor University op Nebraska Decision, Wisconsin wins, 2 to I in favor of the negative Fouler Frntoe - (lefts 370Th« Pl l(orm WISCONSIN vs. ILLINOIS Music Hall, Decemuf.r 12, 1913 Presiding Officer Judge A. J. Yinje QUESTION Resolved, That Immigration be further restricted by a literacy test WISCONSIN ILLINOIS Affirmative Negative Peter Charles Kolinsky Alfred Paul IIaake Archie Marcus Pf.isch I. R. Carter R. K. Hkmistkdt F. S. Slater JURY Professor Joseph Thomas Professor C. B. Allen Professor David Swenson University of Minnesota University of Minnesota University of Minnesota Decision, Wisconsin wins, 3 to o in favor of the affirmative Kolinsky IImIli Prtarb 371The Platform PHILOMATHIA vs. HESPERIA Music Hall Friday, December 5, 1913 Chairman of the evening MICHAEL B. OLBRICH PHILOMATHIA HESPERIA Affirmative Gustave de Nkvkn Wright Harvey Clarence Hautwig Harold Lkland Merkel (Closer) Negative Leonard Bayliss Krkugkr Lemont Hunter Richardson Robert Matthew Reiser (Closer) HESPERIA’S TEAM Hk ardeoo R" ' KrMi .r 372The Platform THE QUESTION Resolved. That the policy of dissolution of industrial organizations or combinations (other than public utilities) monopolistic in character is desirable, the feasibility of effective dissolution being conceded. JUDGES Judoe Aad John Vinje Mr. John Meyer Olin Professor Henry Charles Taylor Mr. Charles Henry Crownhart Professor Carl Russell Fish Decision, Hesperia wins, J to 2 in favor of the negative PHILOMATHIA’S TEAM Mtrkrl Wnjht HartwigThe Platform ATHKNAK vs. PHILOMATHIA Wednesday, April 23, 1913 Ours lion Resolved, That the city of Madison should adopt a commission form of government as provided for by the law of 1909, and as amended in 1911. Chairman of the evening James John McDonald PHILOMATHIA ATHENAE Affirmative Negative Ewald Ulrich Klumb Henry Richard Murphy Lloyd Harold Landau Arthur Joseph Altmeykr Gustave de Nevf.n Wright ((’loser) William Asa Foster (Closer) Judges Professor Thomas Klinobnhkrg L’kdahl Professor Winfred Tkexler Hoot Mr. Hay Shearer Trent Mr. Lewis Albert Anderson Mr. Willfokd Isbell King Decision, Philomathia won, $ to 2 for the affirmative ATHENAE vs. HESPERIA Wednesday, May 7, 1913 Resolved, That the Philippine Islands should now be given their independence by the United States, the neutrality of foreign powers being conceded. Chairman oj the evening Harold Lei and Merkel HESPERIA ATHENAE Affirmative Negative Hayden Macy Pickering Louie Harry Bloch Emil Herman Neupebt John George Conley Louis Eugene Krumholz ((’loser) Archie Marcus Peiscii (Closer) Judges Mr. Raymond Theodore Zillmer Mr. VY illiam Brennan Webster Mh. Timothy Theodore Cronin Mr. Frederick Merk Mr. Howard Tallmadgr Foulkeb Decision, Athenae won, 4 to 1 in favor oj the negative HESPERIA vs. PHILOMATHIA Thursday, May 8, 1913 Question Resolved, That a federal policy of legalization and control is economically preferable to one of dissolution in dealing with large scale industrial combination, monopolistic in character. Chairman of the evening Samuel Bruce Black HESPERIA PH 1LO M ATI 11A Affirmative Frederick Palmerlek Loomis Floyd Oswald Jorstad William Noble Clark (Closer) Negative Nathaniel Paul Biart Benjamin Henry Bull Clarence Frederick Wiiiffen (Closer) Judges Mr. Ezekiel Henry Downey Professor Ralph Starr Butler Professor Winfred Trexlrr Root Decision, Philomathia won, with 2 to 1 for the negative 374The Platform Landau Wriicht Klumti WhifTen Bull mThe Platform Oberlin, Ohio. May 2. 1913 THE SPEAKERS Alvin Carl Reis Georgk Gordon Click Percival V. Blansiiard Luther H. Guuck J. Howard Minsk aw Miss Lillian Brynes Harry L. Wells University of Wisconsin The Toll of Industry Slaves ok Tradition State University of Iowa Christianity and the Social Order University of Michigan . . . . The Fight for Modernism Oberlin College . . . . . Liberty and License University of Illinois The Significance of the Woman Movement University of Minnesota The Patriotism of Progress Xor 111 western Uni vers i t y JUDGES Professor H. E. Bourne . Western Reserve University Professor C. A. Tuttle Wabash College Jupob A. H. Miller.............................Toledo, Ohio President H. M. Bell . . . Drake University Decision, Wisconsin wins. First three places according to rank 37rtThe Platform eis; in Action “The broken prayers of millions come tonight to our American industry in one anguished cry, “Thou shalt not kill!” —(The Toll of Industry.) 377The P Music Hall, March 7, 1914 Chairman of the Evening, Dean E. A. Buga Howard Mumford Jones, 'Die Tired Busina Man Alfred Paul Haake, The Cry of the Unborn Edward Anthony Kreuger, The Strain on the Gustuvo dc Ncvcn Wright, Social Insurance Marvin Weil Wallach, The Keystone of Government Beniamin Henry Bull, The Panama Canal Tolls Jolin Paul Frazee, The Twentieth Century Plague Judges Professor Max Charles Otto Reverend D. D. McLaurin Professor Ralph Starr King Mr. Michael B. Olbrich Decision—First three places according to rank. University Hall, February 25, 1914 Chairman of the Evening, XuthnniaJ Paul Biart Howard Mumford Jones, The Tired Business Man Edward Anthony Kreuger, The Strain on the Chains Alfred Paul Haake, The Man of Tomorrow Harold Lcland Merkel, Monopoly Nel.son Smith Trottman, Our Great American Doctrine Judges Professor George Cary Comstock Professor Samuel Moore Professor Henry Roeooe Trumbower Decision—First three places arranged according to rank. 378T h • Platform WaUiich Wright University Hall, February 24, 19x4 Chairman of the Evening, Lornont Hunter Richardson Marvin Weil Wullnch, The Keystone of Government Benjamin Henry Bull, Panama Canal Tolls Nathaniel Paul Biart, Uniform Legislation C-larence Frederick Whiffon, Conciliation and Trade Agreement Donald Peter Johnson, Philippine Independ- cnce Edward Walter Mow , Our Duty to Mexico .Archie Man ila I’eisch, Traitors to Justice Ixmis Eugene Krumholz, Women in Industry Louis Harry Bloeh, The Peril of Our Civilization John McClelland Trembly, Our Neglect of the Immigrant I-oren McQueen, Prison Hefortn Judges Profeasor WiIlford Isbell King Profeasor Frederick Alexander Manchester Professor Winfred Trexler Boot Decision—First three places arranged according to rank. Music Hall, Thursday, February 19, 1914 Chairman of the Evening, Carl N. Hill. Gustave do Nevcn Wriglit (Philomatliiu), Social Insunuiee Archie Marcus Peiseh (Athena), Traitors to Justine l ouis Eugene Kmmhnlr (Hesperia), Women in Industry Ruth Elizabeth Green (Castalia), Continua-t ion Schools Florence Giddings Watson (Pytbiii), Feminism Judges Profeasor James Milton O’Neill Profeasor William Henry KickholTcr Profeasor Stanley Kuhl Hombcck Decision—First place awardee! to Mr. Wright 379Knur Mrn tr|«iohn University Hall, Thursday, February 17 John Paul Frasoe, The Plague of the Twentieth Century George Henry Wahle, The Toll of the Sen Abraham Assovsky, The Americanization of the Americans Crawford Wheeler, Opportunity and the Man Kichnrd Adrian Zwemer, The Palace of Peace George Clarence Robinson, The Call of the Flag Reuben Roland Pfeiffer, Prison Reform at Waupun Judges Prof. Raymond Theodore Zillmer Prof. Harry Garfield Houghton Prof Warner Taylor First, throe arranged according to rank. University Hall, March 2, 1914 Chairman of the Evening, George Henry V uhlc Isadore William Mendelssohn, Declaration of a New American Policy Herman Albert Zische, Liberty Under the Law Herbert Pullen Antes, Dangers of the Present William Semple MeFaddon, The Wandering Jew Henry Amos Hullis, In Glorious Peace George William Yohn, Jr., The Empire Builder Frederiek Herman Heinecke, The March of the Flag Judges Professor Harry Kendall Burnett Professor Gertrude Elisabeth Johnson Professor Grant Milnor Hyde Decision—First three places arrange l ac-eording to rank. awAUxot Sclikul and George Bulkley Irvin White Herman Allen Benjamin Bull Kalph Yew daleThe Platform Gerhard Oscar Gullickson Hrnry Richard Murphy Edward Anthony Krueger Fred Menzo Hall Archie Marcus Peiscii Paul Schuster Taylor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Censor Recording Scribe SENIORS Clark Hallam Getts John James Jirgal Marshall Conant Graff Edward Anthony Krueger Gerhard Oscar Gullickson Gilbert Lincoln Lacker Alfred Paul Haake Edward Mach Marland Boyd Millard JUNIORS William Karl Adams Arthur Joseph Altmkyer Louis Harry Bloch Verne K. C'oapman William Asa Foster William Leroy Gittings Harry Samuel Gleik Fred Menzo H all John Juling, Jr. Donald Peter Johnson Edward Walter Moses Henry Richard Murphy Archie Marcus Peisch Oren Daniel Stieiil SOPHOMORES Hildinq Edward Anderson Edward Pei kr Barnard Henry Barnbrock, Jr. Henry Russell Briggs Louis John Brunner Elbert Hand Carpenter Kenneth Drought Carter John Herbert Culnan Fred Martin Distkliiorst Harold Boice Evans James Howard Farrell Thomas Robert Foulkes John Paul Frazer Reynolds Bacon North Edward Mills Putkngkr Cyrus Joseph Rounds Frederick B. Schaffer Stephen DkWitt Stephens Milo Kendall Swanton Vahan Hovanks Totoyentz George Henry Wahle Eldon John Weber Crawford Wheeler FRESHMEN George Dennis Cam pen Maiilon Humphrey Caradine GeorokG. Demmlkh Victor Gilbert Gilbertson Wilbert Christian Hendricks Robert Le: Robert Colton Johnson William Semple MacFadden Harlow Pliny Roberts Maxwell Austin Smith Paul Schuster Taylor Warner 382The Platform Peisch Block Brigg Gleik Culnan (jitbcrtaon Pittenjror Buiiuml Coapinan Wunrr Wheeler Hnrnlirixk Robert Caroline Hiniichs Brunner Altm-yvr Carter Millard Murphy Taylor Hull Moecs Smith Hunk Houhhii AiUinu Amloraon Compel) Jolmson Otjfa Btiohl McFaddcn North Gullick on Graff Stophon Kmigrr Dcfnmlrr Carpenter Conley Farrell Swanton Foulkes Dwtdhofstt Jiriyil Evans 383The Platform "X Orrin Adolph Fried Herman Joseph Allen Leon Beck Hook William Noble Clark George Emmett Ostrander OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Censor SENIORS Edwin Albert Dkttmann Orrin Adolph Fried Alfred Laurence Godfrey Samuel Silkman Hickox Leonard Bayliss Kreuger John Augustine Lane Tokuzoh Moto yam a Clark McKinney Osterheld Lemont Hunter Richardson Rufus Kunkr Robert Matthew Reiser Hu be nr Thomas Volk Irvin Arnold White Herman Joseph Allen JUNIORS Gustave Rousted Frederick George Budig William Noble ('lark Royal Samuel Draper Floyd Oswald Joust ad Louis Eugene Krumholz Frederick Palmkrlke Loomis Joseph Frank Machotka Emil Herman Nkupert Marshall Raymond Olsen Norris Sanborn Stoltze Hayden Macy Pickering Floyd Cecil Rath Oscar Edwin Rokseler Irving Cranford Smith George Kmmett Ostrander Walter Alford John SOPHOMORES Ellsworth Chapman Alvohd Guy Briggs Edward Erp Brockhauskn Arthur Herman Brunkow Joseph William Burke Harold Francis Connors Joseph Kingsbury Greene Leon Beck Hook Guy Alvin Jolivettk Martin Mathkas Kloser Peter Anton Napiecinski Cecil Philip Pearson William Emil Pors Frank Vavaba Powell John Frank Stepiil Victor Klmf.r Walker FRESHMEN Lawrence Oiivin Anderson Henry Albert Loftsgordon Ralph Charles Bennett John Wrioht Guy Black Carl Edward Zellmer Sylvester Lawrence Wiikklkh 38 The Platform 3 1 s’ } ? ?1 ? j f » r a ? V | I rt 11 V f i t 1 f Cooiioni Hook Hlckox Rmnrtt Godfrey Hohstcdt Machoika John Powell ZHIinrr Runko Jomtad Kluxer aark Po» Black Burke Given I. mm Knrmhol Alvonl Allan Droker Rath Fried Kie r Rkbardaon Knie r Walker Jolivetto Motoy ma Stcpbl Anderson Dettinan OMrandcr Brunkow Smith IVnraon Stoltju-The Platform OFFICERS Harold Lkland Merkel Nathaniel Paul Biart Reuben Roland Pfeiffer John McClelland Trembly Richard Adrian Zwemkr Leonard Philip Baumblatt President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Censor Recording Scribe SENIORS Harvey Clarence Hartwio Harold Lkland Merkel John Vincent McCormick Charles Albert Pfeiffer Milton Norman Quale Byron Lewis Robinson Daniel du Phe Smith John August Thiel Roy Fielding Wriglky Ralph Bailey Yewdale JUNIORS Nathaniel Paul Biart Benjamin Henry Bull Rodney S. Cook Arthur (’.abler Felix Gustafson Walter William Hkinkcke Aaron IIklfkecht Herbert William Hohaus Michael Kasak Edmund Kratch Lloyd Harold Laxdeau John McClelland Trembly Clarence Frederick Whiffen Gustave df. Neven Wright SOPHOMORES Abraham Assovsky Reuben Roland Pfeiffer Earl Francis Furnam George Clarence Robinson Harry S. Murphy Lester Hugo Smith Richard Adrian Zwemer FRESHMEN Robert Isaac Barker Leonard Philip Baumblatt Max Bernard Belsky Alvin Godfred Brkndemuehl Henry Amos Bullis Eugene Lodenich Grant Frederick Herman Hkineckk Carl Moreau Jansky Robert Johnathan Keller Edwin Kurtz Leon Levy Isadore William Mendelsohn Robert Leroy Peters Herman Albert Zisciik 386The Platform Bullis Heinecke 1’friffrr Zwrmor McCormick Hnhaiw B ohe Wrigloy Thiol OntM L ixk'au Gublcr I’tcitTci Barker Robinson Kcllor Hrcmk'iniK'bl Asaovak.v Quale Whiff«n Wri ht Merkel Hartn-ig Hull Smith Robinson Ijwy RaumblaU P t ra Gu-tnf-on Smith Mondelnnhn Hduky Yewdale 3S7The Platform OFFICERS Elmer Jambs Kilpatrick Edward Joseph Prucha Albert Amiel Schaal James Harold Dance James Henry Murphy .... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Se rg ea N't-at-Arms SENIORS George Nibnstedt Arpin Ralph William Bennett George Spencer Bulkley Abraham Cohn Paul Fred Graf Oscar Frederick Guenther Joe Paul Hertel Henry Steinfort Kkd.ney Elmer James Kilpatrick Martin Hai.vor Knutsen Jay W. Lawton, Jr. Edmond Gustave Levy James Henry Murphy William Barbour Nkvicns Walter Edwin Rasmussen William Clyde Trewartha John Charles Walker Lester James Wright JUNIORS Arthur Robert Albert Ernest Hayden Bailey James Harold Dance Albert Jenness Dexter Harry William Dye Lloyd Alexander Henry Walter Ernest Hoyord Arthur Norman Johnson Hugh Meirion Jones William Garfield Kammladk Emil John Kautsky Arthur William Knott Edward Conrad Kraemer Martyn Clifford Lobdell Edward Joseph Prucha Henry Hohn Raiimlow Albert Amiel Schaal Sami el James Schilling Lf.o Lawrence Schokpf Carl Frederick Wehrwein Harry Albert VVeihgartner Clinton Kay Wiseman Ivan Morris Wright Otto Reinhardt Zkasman SOPHOMORES Samuel Bashkro Ralph Monroe Beckwith James Newton Elliot Dan Wilson Flickinger Arnold Ivan Maxwell Harry Svai Arthur Henry Newman Harrison Robert Noble Alfred Frederick Schmidt Lloyd Banks Sholl James Sykora Thachkr FRESHMEN Lloyd M. Boyce Eugene Blanchard Jones Robert James Willis :tshSchmidt Flicking - Wilbi. RulkU-y Weingartner Zcaaman Kilpatrick Anun ''ehrwein Landry Henry Schnll Kautake EUiot Tn'wwtha l ry Dexter Kmemcr Knutaen Jone.» Prucha lloyard Boyo« VI iin-man Rennet Schoepf Dye Rnhrnlow Sholl Murphy Dance Bailey Sykora I.obdell RnjwniWM'n Albert Hcrtel .Seven Walker Kammlade .WOThe Platform OFFICERS Edna Elizabeth Frautschi Jennie Emma Kof.hi.er Ruth Catherine Klein Esther Lavinia Austin Alice Ruth Keith President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Musical Director V SENIORS Esther Lavinia Austin Genevieve Adeline Bond Marian Florilla Bkeck Katherine Lucilb Cronin Edna Elizabeth Frautschi Margaret Elizabeth Godfrey Clare Marie Grubb Sylvia Adeline Hollingsworth JUNIORS Fkeeda Eunice Boss Emma Jane Dobeas IIattik Clara Engshf.rg Ruth Elizabeth Green Lucile Langson Huntington Alice Ruth Keith Celestia May Kellington Margaret George Lyle Mary Wright Kabat Jennie Emma Koehler Alma Elenore Kikkhoekkk Amelia Victoria Kleinhkikz Ruth Catherine Klein Frances Elizabeth Lkkniiouts M aude Eunice Neprud Emily Clare Wangard Cornelia Mathews Dora Mae Miller Sidney Lobsch Oehler Else a Gladys Peterson Etta Ida Radke Frances Louise Smith Marguerite Frances Slawson Helen Edna Tricakle SOPHOMORES Ruth Murrin Boyle Viola Meta Kiekhoefer Maude Alice Elkington Bessie Irene Sutherland Marie Bertha Gage Edith Lucile Sharkey Ruth Bertha Glashow Martha Ellen Stanley Alice Goodwin Anna Elizabeth Wilson Gertrude Winnifred Hendricks Marcia Katherine Wright Ruth Caroline Watson FRESHMEN Christine Etna Brown Lillie Koehler Mary Kennerly Herbert Lillian Lewis Esther Andrke Jensen Mary Pendelton Morsell Ilse Schrader TOOThe Platform Wileon Boyle Lyle CJaKe Schrader Wtuiicurd Morccll Brack Ketmid Sharkey Goodwin Traekle Koehler Kirkhoefer Kleinhetox Huntington Cronin Soamaoa Dobon Sutherland tirvfn Wateon Koehler Kirin Frsutschl Austin Lcenhaut-v McNeil Godfrey Grubb White Cabot Blkiagtoa Lewis Brown ltadke Oehler Kirkhofer Knfcdwrir Smith BondThe Platform OFFICERS Louise Anne Schoenlbbbr Margaret Armstrong Helen Mary Smith Helen Jane Zillmer Bessie Versalle Hawley Anita Valentine Pleuss President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Censor Keeper of Archives SENIORS Margaret Armstrong Jessica May Iioouse Kathleen Clinch Calkins Alice Whittaker Crane Marjorie Anna Davis Jennie Ethblyn Fargo Mary Anderson Gkdney Agnes Mary Hall Winifred Maude Keith Gertrude Adele Lundburg Phyllis Crawford May Esther Adella Mki.aas Margaret Cornelia McGilvary Fannie Edna Morley Evelyn Margaret Post Louise Anne Schoekleber Idelle Celeste Strelow JUNIORS Leona Letitia Clark Rhoda Ann Edmonds Katherine Ellen Favillk Lucile Dorothy Hatch Bessie Versalle Hawley Carol Rogers Hill Alenk Theresa IIinn Esther Carla Kauffung Helen Charlotte Pense Ada Lillian Rundell Helen Mary Smith Florence Giddings Watson SOPHOMORES Ruth Austin Adams Charlotte Makonda Bodman Marian Clarke Conover Helen Sara IIaner Marian Eugenia O'Neil Harrift Eastrrooks O’Shea Anita Valentine Pleuss Helen Jane Zillmer FRESHMEN Helen Adeline Barr Violet Mildred Simon Lkla Brown Faith Elizabeth Willcox 302Sehoenleb«r Zillmcr G«lney Wuwon Keith Mehta EdinoiwU Kuuffunf Strdow Pleu» Fareo Hawley I linn Boonic Hutch JohQBOO Morloy Barr Clark Atwood Crime Simon Willcox Yonk«n IX'inin H liner Shepherd Anderson Post May Fox wo 11 Hill Fnville Lundberg Keiukiiuc Bodmun Rninauy Brutus ConoverThe Platform OFFICERS Eva Emily Stevens........................................President Elsa Helen Shadall................................ N ice President Edna Emma Jomvktte..................................... Secretary MEMBERS SENIORS Bessie T. Baku Grace Dilla Baskerville Stella Edith Raskkrvu.lk Tillie Edith Brandt Mary N an Rknssklakk Buell Edna Gerkish Dyar Edna Hayes Frost Mf.ta Caroline Hahtwig Eva Low .)olivette Edna Emma Jolivettb Claudia Blanche Jordan Rosaline Kay Lucy Josephine Kokiilkr Edna Mohr Minnie Gborgia Kurz Elsa Helen Shadall Harriet Lknoke Stimes Eva Emily Stevens Gertrude Gwendolyn Walker Beth Elea no re Williams JUNIORS Merle Mary Baldwin Yvonne Marie Dacplaise Edith Emily Grannis Ora Lucy IIinkson Hi lda Marie Johnson Helen Loudora Pohlb Marguerite Ruth Pohle Winifred Russell Rkttgkr Jessie Rutledge Esther Shapiro Anna Marik Schmidt SOPHOMORES Rose Lynk Arnovitz Gladys Wilcox Schappa Laura Anna Meyer Emma Shipek Clarissa Witcomh Wood FRESHMEN Esther Helena Jacobson Janet Florence Lewis Florence Kailen Esther Lenton 3WKur« Baer Buell WilU ma Meyer Hurt unit Front bwi» Datiplainn Brandt Hinkaon G Burke rville Sfhuppu hoeLler Gulin Grnnni Arnnvitx Shapiro K. Jolivette .Steven Shtdall Eva Johvette Jordan Shippek Walker Mnnhnll H. l’nhlr Sehmidt M Pohle KaiU-n Mohr S Raakervifl Jit.-oliwn :«k The Platform tEfje ftyilabelpfna Visitation Philadelphia's Mayor Speaks “We have come to sit at the feet of the wise men of the west. We have come to Wisconsin to learn how the people have solved the problems whichare troubling us in Philadelphia. We hope to be able to take back, and I am sure the hope be realize !, enough of the spirit of this commonwealth to carry out new ideas of civic improvement in our own city. It seems now as if our pilgrimage will be far more profitable than we had believed passible. We hope while here to discover how the University of Wisconsin is improving the citizenship of the state. We want them to apply some of these ideas in our own city and state." —Mayor Blanktnburg On the Steps or Agricultural Hall :«SIMilitary Regiment of tlje tHmbersiitp of Wisconsin Commandant Lieutenant Philip G. Wriqhtbon, U. S. A. Assistant Commandant Battalion Sergeant Major William Garrett Atkins, U. S. A. (retired) HEGIMKNTAL FIELD AND STAFF Colonel...............Fred Jacob Haner Lieutenant Colonel . Myron Thompson Hay Captain and Adjutant Harry Gordon White Captain and Quartermaster Georoe Ernest Ei.wkrs Captain and Commissary Walter William Heinecke Captain and A. I). C. Captain and A. D. C. Earl Grover L. Swanson Joseph Wm. Bollenbeck Hand Charles August Mann Leo John Bachhuber Roy Albert Brendkl IIarry Schultz William Rabak Charles James Downing FIRST BATTALLION Charles Anthony Cibelius Quartermaster and Commissary and 1st Lieut. Arthur W ess els Howson Company A Major Captain . First Lieutenant First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Major Captain . First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant Company R Company C Company I) William Randolph Lacey (’hester Clayton Schneider Owen Hayward Iaiynks John Gardner Poynten Guy Smithers Hales George Clarence Robinson Frederic Leroy Conover Roswell Park Orr Stark Sedgwick Eaton Major............................. First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant Company E Captain........................... First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant................. Harry Arthur Peterson Wariikn Allen Taussig Lyman Casey Ward SECOND BATTALION ................Winfred Cyril Dittmer Edwin Andrew Kaumhkimer Charles Dodge Hoag Ernest August ('. Isenburg Edward Robert Jobson 30 Captain . First Lieutenant Captain . First Lieutenant Captain . First Lieutenant M 1 I i t a i y Company F Company C Company II third battalion Major ... First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant Company I Captain . First Lieutenant Company K. Company I. Company M Captain First Lieutenant Captain . First Lieutenant Captain . First Lieutenant Hilmer George Martin Mahlon Humph key Caradine William Waldo Bauer Kenneth Caldwell King Leland SticklingMcKittrick Crawford Wheeler Charles Arthur Ngrkm James Quan Rood James Pettigrew Woodson Lloyd Milton Garner Christian John Otjen Leon Beck Hook Roland Howard Risdon William Emil Pors John Charles Walker Edward Mills Pittinoer FOURTH BATTALION Major.....................................Harry Augustus Cobauoh Second Lieutenant and Battalion Quartermaster Harold Anderson Company A Captain . Second Lieutenant Company B Captain . Second Lieutenant Captain . First Lieutenant . Captain . First Lieutenant . Jacques Pierre Gi kquif.rre Thomas Nelson Gilder Com pony C Company I) Nelson Datkr Barnett Joseph Horchow Earl Edward McGinley John Huling, Jr. Clark McKinney Osterheld John Edwin Wise rnnmimttitMtut 390Military Him t-r N opera Bauer I’aynton Metiinfey Hunt Swanaon BoUentieck Walker 1 Usd on Hcineeke Baohhubcr CSbofiui Dittmer lUy Lt y Otjen Kahn Conover Prwnion Outerhlld Wheeler Nicolai Opie Golden! th .Schneider Orr Lindemann White Schulu Klwcni Marini Hannon Brown l-oynr Ward McLaren Hchkivogt Woodard Du IVrtiiM Pit tinier Hair Pore Iarnberg Flickingcr Kannhnrner Eaton Owner McKittrick Andemon Sprague Ducket Bounds IVrry Palevaky Gilder Coleman Rood Woodaon 400M i I I « a r y Rattle IN VILAS PARK ON MAY 15, 1913 The defending forces were commanded by Major Emmet James Welch Walker. The attacking forces were commanded by Lieutenant Colonel Archibald Roger Taylor. There was no decision. REGENT'S MEDAL SHOOT The shoot for the Regent’s Medal was won by Lieutenant Murray Reed Benedict, at Camp Badger. PRESIDENT’S REVIEW President Van Hiae mid Governor McGovern reviewed the regiment from the Park Hotel balcony on May 29, 1913. ANNUAL INSPECTION Captain W. II. Raymond, general stall of the United States Army made the annual inspection of the regiment on May 29. 1913. PsKStNIING TUB COMMISSIONS 401Military Competitibc Brill Company Competition Won by Company C May 19 1913 FIRST LIEUT. William Waldo Bauer CAPTAIN Fred Jacob Haner SECOND LIEUT. Warren Carroll Garst SERGEANTS Will Esser Perry Major Fisher Allman Cornelius Michael Conway George Anderson Henry Barnbrock Krnneth Caldwell King CORPORAL8 Edward Carl Ludwig Falevsky Rodin Carl Buerki Phillip Alexander Jameson PRIVATES Augustus Cakmi Brown (Musician) Walter Alfred John Ralph Monroe Beckwith Harry William Bond Henry Russell Briggs David Napolron Carlson James Howard Farrell Milton Bremer Findorff Victor Grove Foshinbaur Earl Fred Gaines James Monroe Gillei Frank Benjamin Haibltox Earl Wkddkkbukn Hutchison ARTHUR Norman Johnson Grover Kennedy Masco Ray Kuchf.man Frank Chari.es Lekming Otiimar Charles Link Fred Carl Schilling Max Sii.vkhman George Holzkr Stillman George Julius Taylor Mermlle Spoor Thompson Walter Stanley Todd Stanton Umbkeit Carl Espy Westover Sherwood Ellsworth Wing JUDGES Captain Robert Wescott, U. S. A. Captain Armitage, W. N. G. Captain Siiineh, W. N. G. INDIVIDUAL COMPETITION WINNER Sergeant Willis Daniel Stored HONORABLE MENTION Sergeant Harry Edwin Bartei.t Corporal Edward Carl Ludwig Falevsky JUDGES Captain Robert Wescott, U. S. A. Captain Armitage W. X. G. Captain Shiner, W. N. G. “Atten-tion!” 402Military Company A M ember j William Waldo Bauer Charles Anthony Cibkliuh Harry Augustus Cobaugh Frederick Le Hoy Conover Winfred Cyril Dittmer George Ernest Elwers Kali ii Perry Hammond Walter William Heinecke Fred Jacob Haner William Randolph Lacey Leland Sterling McKittrick Hilmer George Martin Charles Arthur Norem Christian John Otjf.n Myron Thompson Hay Earl Grover Leonard Swanson Erhard Gilbert Teschan Harry Gordon White Joseph William Hollenbeck Harry Arthur Peterson Clifton Martin BrownMilitary 3 t f » I » i % ' '• • % • ' • ♦ Toachnn Cobau«h Rollonbeck Petcreoo Elwen Ham mood Hcinnrke Hanrr MoKlllrifk Kwatuon Diltmer Wrightaon liny Non m White Brown Martin Lacey Otjen Conover Bmirr cabbarb anb JSlabc Founded at the University of Wisconsin COMPANY ROLL Company A . . . Company B . . . University of Minnesota Company C . . . . Cornell University Company I) . University of Iowa Company E . . . Purdue University Company F . . . . University ok IllinoisMilitary ifle Out) President Vice-President Treasurer Executive Officer Captain of Inter-Collegiate Hide Team Secretary ..... OFFICERS ........................Winsor George Martin Thorpe Messenger Langley Sergeant-Major William Garrett Atkins, U. S. A. R. Lieutenant Philip Wrightson, U. S. A. Clifton Martin Brown Joseph William BolleN'BECK INTERCOLLEGIATE INDOOR RIFLE MATCHES Season of 1914 Opponent Opponent's Scorf. Wis.’s Score U. S. Naval Academy 926 906 Columbus University Defaulted 8 Hi University of Vermont .... 933 890 Kansas University 880 919 Cornell University 936 938 Clemson College 87o 913 Dartmouth College 892 937 Washington State College 973 943 Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College 946 947 University op Maine 922 939 Lehigh University 888 928 Won 8 Lost 3 Percentage for season 727 Average score for season 924 QUALIFICATIONS Expert Riflemen—First Lieutenant Clifton M. Brown, Winsor G. Martin, W. G. Hanson. R. P. Ramsay, A. R. Lamb, M. R. Benedict. Sharpshooters—A. O. Schubring, Captain J. W. Bollenbeck. Marksmen—W. F. Anderson. INDOOR QUALIFICATIONS Sharpshooters—Winsor Martin, First Lieut. C. M. Brown. Marksmen A. O. Schubring. Fulton Pure has Hollenbeck Woo Uon Blrceker Ijinjclry Brown Conover Ranwy Martin Htnmn Fox •tooDECISION or the STUDENT COURT BOARD Of SUSPENDED FOR 3 r o INTERFERING. IN UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS Q ® ovpmmenM I I I t a r j President Charles Richard Van Hike Samuel Silk man Hickox Gerhardt Oscar Gullickson Chairman Ex-Officio Chairman Pro-Tem. Secretary GRADUATE 8CH00L Benjamin Albert Arneson Edgar Dow Gilman Ferdinand De Witt Bickel 1914 Alfred Joseph Bauschek Geo roe Thomas Bresnahan Claude Emil Broders Arthur William Consoer Walter George Erdman Marshall Conant Graff Gerhardt Oscar Gullickson Alfred Paul Haakk Clarence Larnard Haugan Samuel Sii.kman Hickox Ralph Bailey Y Warren Edward Clark 19 5 Winfred Cyril Dittmer Frank Edward Downey John Boardman Edwards Will Asa Foster William Bradshaw Goldie Fred Mknzo Hall Gilbert Dillon Waite Hugo Boouhlawsky 1916 Fremont Augustus Chandler John Paul Frazer William Dow Harvey Frank Joseph Kelley 1917 Robert La Fol Ralph Kemp Jay Martin John Bastian Nelson Harold Sigvold Ofstie (’lark McKinney Osterheld Christian John Otjkn Charles Stanley Perry Roy Lodawick Replinger Edmund Carl Boos Rufus Runke Percy George Schley ewdale William Sabieski Hildreth Ray Monroe Kef.ler Barney Knudskn Harold Arthur Lewis Henry Richard Murphy Isadork John Schulte Frank Moore Stone Frederick Mills Lbglek Henry Baldwin Merrill Klmer Lynn Nordnihs Albert Walker Powell Gustave Adolph Sell lette Conroer IVrry Powell Haugan 8. Ammon Hall Harvey Breen all an Wait Riinlte Downey I it finer Kemp RnpaUnky Morphy Me mil Roo Fueler Schulte Edward Martin Clark Oiterbetd Chandler Hickox Prr . an Hike Gulbckaon Fell Gilman Replinger Bruders Graff Kelly Stone Hildreth Oljtn NrVon Yewdale « M i I i t ■ r 7 Francis Leo Brewer Chief Justice Edward Maximillian Duquaink . Secretary Justices Charles Thomas Anderson Frank Aloysius Daley Clark Hallam Getts Harold Lkland Merkel Christian John Otjkn Robert Matthew Reiser Norris Sanborn Stoltzk 400mcomiN uni ____SI W'M UNION BOARD Mii.ton Bryan Williams Harold Marvin Davis Malcolm Carter Brock Frkd Menzo Hai.l . President. President . Secretary Treasurer WlLLAltD MoOHEIIOVSE SPORLEDBIt Walter Philip Blokchkh Harry Jefferson Kocii Lester Cushing Rogers Crawford Wheeler COMMITTEES Dance Willard Moorehmi-se S|xirleder, Chairman Robin Carl Buerki Ixfon Edmund Kalin J. Frank McCullough Edward Columbus Nathan Mixer Fred Menzo Hall, Chairman George Chandler Don Clifford Dickinson John Paul Frazer Smoker Harry Jefferson Koch, Chairman John Marcher Bickel William Dow Harvey Game Returns Harry Jefferson Koch, Chairman John Marcher Bickol John Harold Winter House l ewter Cushing Rogers, Chairman J. Frank McCullough Donald C'laflin Walter Seward Charles Zimmer mini Union Stand Malcolm Carter Bruce, Chairman John Christian Tingvold John Bastion Nelson Irwin Arnold White Picture Walter Phillip Bloecher Reynolds Bacon North Frederick Jackson Pease John McClelland Trembly Donald William Tyrrell Clifford Earl Williams Harold Herbert Huston Archie Marcus Poiseh Carter Schomberg Hart wick Martinas Stang Stevenson Paul Ixiwis Alan Tbcrman McHenry John Harold Winter SpoHwW Hall Bruce Roijcis Davis Koch Bloeeher William 410ff "M.L F GWEmmEN Z mmcmmm « President Vice President. Treasurer Secretary OFFICERS Mary Andbrbon Gedkby Carolyn Elizabeth Allen . Georgia Willett a Miner . Marjorie Elizabeth Nind GRADUATES Gladys Grimshaw Gill Hazel Victoria Peterson 1914 Bird Mabel Arnold Rohe Katherine Brandt Anne Bushfirld lot.a Frances George Mary Elizabeth Jane Godfrey Ethel Madeline Hoverson Jeanette Kearney Phyllis Crawford May Margaret Frances Metcalf Georgia Willitta Minf.r Helen Frances Murray Teresa Veronica O'Brien Ruth Annette Peck Eveline Margaret Post Mary Alice Poultkr Eleanor Francks Raymond Cakiue Jean Reitz Elsa Hi:i.i:n Shad all Marjorie Naomi Sheets Emily Clara Wanquard Florence Claire Waste Helen Stevens Bell Marjorie Burdick Viola Ella Oii.i.man Hattie Clara Enosburo Edith Emily Higbkk Grannis Hii.dkgarde Hazel Hagkkman Helena Christine Louise Hanson Lucille Dorothy Hatch Frances Hemphill Genevieve Estelle Hendricks Esther Elizabeth Kelly t Marguerite Viola Kraus Dora Mae Miller Marjorie Elizabeth Nind Frances Louise Smith Bertha Mary Weeks 1916 Fern Janette Craft Margaret Louise Woll Miner Nind Oodney 411 Allen 9 4 Katherine Lucilk Cronin Mary Anderson Gkdney Ruth Annette Pkck I.onsE Anne Schoknlkrrr 9 5 Rachel Lloyd Skinner Helena Christine Louise Hanson Hattie Clara Engsburg THE COURT Skinner Pwk Ha Sckconleber Knit l rfK Odnoy Cronin 112Student Government '""YUtTeNT io Dean of Women THE PURPOSE The Student Council to the Dean of Women is composed of all the active presidents of the different organizations in the University. This council confers with Dean Mathews in order to keep her in touch with the activities of the different societies. THE COUNCIL S. G. A.............. Castalia .... W. A. A.............. Y. W. C. A. . . . Pythia .... College Suffrage League Round Table . Girl’s Glee Club . Keystone Mortar Board Mystic Circle Consumer's League Red Domino . Theta Sigma Phi . Wysltnx .... Euthenicb Mary Anderson Gedney Edna Elizabeth Frautsciii Nettie Elizabeth Karchkr Agnes Mary Hall Louise Anne Schoenleber Anne Livingston Henderson Eva Emily Stevens Bessie Vera Bhittell Lucile Cora Demi no Margaret Armstrong Genevieve Estelle Hendricks Esther Udell a Mklaas Lili Anna Muench Mary Allman McMahan Jean Fyfb Fredickson Mabel Jane McMurhay 413cession?Pcitive Occasions ©be 1915 |3rom Gkoroe Herbert Taylor . Chairman Frank Moore Stone . Assistant Chairman THE COMMITTEES Decorations Frank Lrrot Brllowh . Chairman Joseph True Steuer Elsa Marie Kauerbach Genovievo Estelle Hendricks General Arrangements Floyd Cecil Rath . Chairman William Sabioski Hildreth Marie Louise Cams Floor Stuart Bernard White Chairman Warren Edward Clark Ewnld Ulrich Klumb W illard Edwin Kemen Music Harvey Van Zaxdt Hioi.ey Chairman Clarence Kinne Boucher Esther Elizabeth Kelly Refreshments John William Porter . Chairman John Seneca Crandall Howard Allen Adatns Programs Edward Christian Portman, Jk. . Chairman William Henry Ixunbert Ethel Grace G rbutt Reception Marshall Chase Johnson Chairman Huy Monroe Keeler Ruth Marguerite Allen Hildegarde Hawl Hagerman Publicity H arold JennESB . . Chairman Joseph William Bollenbcok Fred Menxo Hall Harry Andrew Grindo 410P • a t i v • Occasions Taylor .Stone Roth Feuerbach Kelly Clark IliUlreth liellowo Jenness Klumb Hendiicka Gartiutt Alim 1! airman Stotier Keeler Hall Crandall Boucher H-.doy Grinde Krmcn Portnnui Itollrnhrrk 417Festive Occasions Union Dance April 19, 1913 . Lathrop Hall Sophomore Dance May 10, 1913 Gymnasium Union Cost Price Dance November 1, 1913 Lathrop Hall Band Dance November 17, 1913 Lathrop Hall Junior Dance January 9, 1914 Lathrop Hall Union Mid-Winter Hop January 24, 1914 Ltthrop Hall Union Dance February 21,1914 Lathrop Hall “W” Men's Dance February 27, 1914 . . Gymnasium Freshman Dance February 28, 1914 Lathrop Hall Officers’ Formal March 20, 1914 Park Hotel Union Dance March 21, 1914 Lithrop Hall Naval Ball March 27, 1914 lathrop Hall AH Agric. Dance April 3, 1914 Lathrop Hall Sophomore Dance April 17, 1914 Lathrop Hall Junior Dance May 1, 1914 Gymnasium Junior All University Dance May 8, 1914 . . Bernard's Park 4 IS Festive Occasions Mixero Junior Mixer All University Welcome Mav 10 1913 . Lathrop Hall September 26, 1913 Gymnasium All University Mixer October 3, 1913 Gymnasium S. G. A.—Union Mixer October 25, 1013 . lathrop Hall Union Mixer November 29, 1913 Cymnn-um Junior Mixer January 10, 1914 Y. M. C. A. Freshman Mixer January 23, 1914 ClymnaKui" Hoosier Club Mixer February 28.1914 Mil‘fhrop IU“ Union—S. G. A. Mixer March 7, 1914 • Lathrop Hall Freshman Mixer March 28, 1914 Lathrop Hall Junior Mixer April 18, 1014 • Umon 31! 10 Banquets S. G. A. Convention Banquet May 2, 1913 Lathrop Hall Sigma Delta Chi Convention Banquet May 3, 1913 Park Hotel Phi Beta Kappa Banquet May 14, 1913 . University lub Senior Men’s Banquet ? May 15, 1913 . Womans Building Senior Girls' Banquet May IS, 1913 Lathrop Hall Union Mixer May 18, 1913 • I-athrop Hall Y. W. C. A. Banquet May 20, 1913 . • Lathrop Hall Interscholastic Banquet . May 24, 1913 Un,on Alumni Banquet Juno IS, 1913 ,-»‘hr°P H»" Union Smoker . October 9, 1913 . • • ln,on Engineer’s Smoker . October 17, 1913 . • • Umon Dixie Club Banquet January 16, 1914 Uthrop Hall Freshman Stag Party March 13, 1914 Y. M. C. A. Banquet to Basketball Team March 20, 1914 . Monastics Hoorn 419P e s i r e Occasions Stock Pavillion, April 26, 1913 PROGRAM Parade Matinee Performance Evening Performance HUM) A M. 2:30 i'.m. S M) I'.m. COMMITTEES Executive: Edmund Stephen Gillette, Harold Peter Janiach, Robert Dix Trfctram, Alvin Herman Kokh lor, Samuel Silkman Hickox. Animals Clowns Specialties Parade Side Shows Music Concert Floor Transportation Advance Agency Finance Wild West Show PROGRAM Awards Rinum aster Advisory: Dr. G. Kloinheinz, Dr. Humphrey. Ralph Edmund Moody Harry Andrew Grimlc Kenneth Foss Layman John Scrippn Corley Henry Louis Chesick Kverette Kellogg Morgan Robert l)ix Tristram Harold Peter Janisch Rosooe Frederick Ballard Alvin Herman Kessler Samuel Silk man Hickox Edmund Stephen Gillette Arthur Holmes Bray ton John Crowell Van Riper, Jr. Chester Caesar Wells W. Ehler, l)r J. C. Elsoin, F. W. E. Mean well, Mr. G. C. JUDGES Animal: Dr. G. W. Ehler, Dr. J. C. Elsoin, Dr. Chase. Special Feature: Lieut. P. G. Wright son, Dr. W. E. Meanwell, Mr. A. R. Henk 1. Side Shows: Dr. W. J. Chase, Dr. J. C. Elsom, Dr. g. W. Ehler. Parade: Dr. G. W. Elder, Dr. W. E. Meanwell, Iieut. P. G. NN'right son. Concert: I r. L. A. Coome, Dr. W. E. Meanwell, Mr. A. R. Henkel. AWARDS Pakadk: First prize, float, Daily Cardinal; .Second prize, float, S. G. A. Special Feature: First, Zeta Pai, with William Henry I imbert and Willis Daniel Storer as Imrcback riders; Second, Kappa Sigma, with Stars and Stripes drill. Animauh: First, Pai Epsilon, for “Uni-Wiacun” bug; Second, Phi Delta Theta, with "Mar)' Jones" Side Show: Agricultural literary Society. Conckrt: Norman Douglas Biu-wU Company. 420At the University Circus The ringmaster ami some of the acts and animalsFestive Occasions The Parade The Herald, the Cardinal Float That Won the Cup, and some of the Other Floats 422IBiI(IKIKEIIK[t olive Occasions Wisconsin Pacjkant Donald Robertson as “The Prophet,” The “Coming of Marquette and Joliet," the "Escape of the Green Bay Garrison” and Two of the Indians 423Occasion May 23 and 24, 1913 PROGRAM FOR FRIDAY 2 p. m.—Football tournament at Camp Randall. 3 p. xi.—Interoollege track and field meet at Camp Raiulall. 4 p. xi.—1 nterfratemity relay race at Camp Ran- dall. 6 p. xi. May Fete on upper eamnuK. 9 p. m.—Venetian night on Lake Mcndota. PROGRAM FOR SATURDAY 10:00 a. m.—Canoe and swimming meet. 10:30 a. t.—Intercollege regatta 11 .t)0 a. m. Minnesota Boat. Club Yn.Wisoontan. 2:00 p. m.- Interscholastic t rack and field meet. at Camp Rundall. 7:39 p. xt.—Wisconsin pageant. VENETIAN NIGHT Judqkb: Dr. W. K. Meanwell, I)r. M. P. Rav- venel, Mr. J. O. Sander . Prize Fi »at: Arneia. CANOE TOURNAMENT WINNERS Men's Similes: Clifford Martin English. Four Man Paddi.b: Lynwood Herbert Smith George Herbert. Taylor. Robert Clayton McKay, William Amory Taylor. Mkk’h Dovbi.kh: .Joseph Carson and William Waller Canton. Hand Paddle Race: Lynwood Herbert Smith, George Herbert Taylor, Robert Clayton McKay, William Amory Taylor. Front Paddle Race:.? William I iwrenoc Uglow, INTERFRATERNITY RELAY First Alpha Sigma Phi Second—Delta Upsilon Tiiikd—Sigma Nu INTERCOLLEGE MEET First -letters and Science, 661 ■ points Srcond—Agriculture, 50 joints Third—Engineers, 16lA Joints 424423 Spring Carnival The Crowds, I he Canon Races and the Shell that SwampedFestive Occasion s On the Upper Campus May 23, 1913 PROGRAM Class March Seniors in cap und gown; Juniors in yellow; .Sophomores in yellow and lavender; Freshmen in blue and pink. Order of Dances Nature Dances: Spirit of Spring I,okc Spirits Forest Spirits Flower Dances: Spirit of Flowers Early Flowers I-ate Flowers May Day Dances: Spirit of.the Dance Bird Mabel Arnold . . Juniors . . Seniors Clara Louise Wolcott . Sophomores . Sophomore. Julia Foster Avery Morris Handkerchief Dance Freshmen Maypole Dance . . Freshmen 'The May Pole Danck 426Festive Occasions Oct. 31- Nov. I, IQ13 General Chairman Malcolm Carter Bruce Friday Program 6:30 p. in.—Torchlight mu-ado Parting from lower campus. Saturday Program 11 :00 a. m.—Minncaota-Wisconsin dual cross country meet. 2:00 p. in.—Wiseonsin-Minncaota foot!tall game. 4:30 p. in.—Women’s tea for alumni and visitors at I athrop Hall. 5:00 p. in.—Reunion of the class of 1900 at Lnthrop Hall. 7:00 p. in.—Smoker at the gymnasium. Mayor Rudolph Blankknuurg of Philadelphia, Pa. “The Throe Kxisting Vices in Municipalities of Today” Thursday, May 22, 1913 President C. R. Van Hiae “The Qualities Which I ead to Kfficieney" Friday, October 17, 1913 Bishop Charles P. Anderson “Personal and Social Responsibility” Thursday, December 11, 1913 Chancellor J. H. Kirkland of Vanderbilt University “'Hie Spirit of the University” Friday, January 16, 1914 Professor Albert Parker Fitch of Harvard University “Moral Progress and Power in American Life” Thursday, March 5, 1914 428Frtur n I t I « s $t)t ZDelta tEPbeta l'nult VanOstraiid McQueen Mom Klupu Mono Cooley llnllark I loin ay Vineeni BnTkelliaiipt Hushes Hrii»s O'Neil Miller Jackeon White Bennett Sctm-eiser Cummins Kemp Alexander Corley I'urdee Wheeler Applcyard Mullivan Bucktnaater Clifford Harvey Spolin Haioturt Coon 130Fraternities $fji £)elta Cfjeta Founded at Miami University, 1848 IVisconstn Alpha, 1857 Number of Chapters, 74 Living Members, 17,845 MEMBERS Ben Beecher William Vilas Bryant Harry Lincoln Butler McClkllen Dodge Louis McLank Hobbins Reginald Henry Jackson James Albert Jackson, Jil Sydney Charles Jackson Ambrose Burn CITY George Keenan, Jr. Walter Alexander Marling Lucien John Pickarts Lee Thomas Pond II. A. Sloan A. C. Smith Byron Stkbbins Arthur John Sullivan e Sullivan MEMBERS IN FACT LTV Louis Rowell Herrick Arnold Bennett Hall Edward Rohe Maurer Allan Samuel Neilson Fletcher Andrew Parker William Linn Westf.rman MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IQ14 Arthur Hadden Alexander Keenan Anslow Bennett Ivan Adair Bickelhaupt John Scripps Corley James Albert Cummins ms Robert William Hughes Ralph Kemp Roland Maurer Eugene II. O’Neil Karl Theodore Schweizer James Attmoke Vincent Franklin Gray Pardee 1916 George Apple yard Ben Stalker Buckmaster William Foster Clifford Kdgkrton Cooper Cooley Frederic Warren Coon-William Robinson IIaggert Neil Carey IIallock William Dow Harvey Clark Harvey Hoc an Richard Joseph Arnold Jackson Orlando Holway Albert Gordon Klapp Ix)ren McQueen Norman Louis Moll Louis Atwater Pra di-Daniel M. Spoh n Eugene Sullivan Crawford Wheeler White College of Law Allan Briggs 431Jkta Cljeta $i Williams Cook Conover McKay Langley Mack ay Jameson Cargill Chiclcoring 11 ayes Drew Smith Haas Brindley niggle Egbert Kooler Stung Dean Beataolcy McMurray Stavrurn Skinner Brower Goldie Marshall 4321 - ■ — 1 I F r • t t r n I t I - n 20eta fEfjeta $i | A Founded at Miami University, 18 w Wisconsin. Alpha Pi, 1873 Number of Chapters, 72 Living Members, 18,371 MEMBERS IN CITY Charles Frederick Burgess Frank Doty Fred Brown Francis Lyman Jerome Henry Coe William Robbins Conrad Conradson John Matthew Robson Karl LaFollettk Sirbecker MEMBERS IN FACULTY Elliot Blackwelder William Joseph Juneau Charles Henry Bunting William Ellery Leonard Frank Caradoc Evans Donald LeCronk McMurby John English Eyster James Francis Augustine Pyre Carl Russell Fisii Ernest Brown Skinner Cordon Scott Fulcher Leonard Sewell Smith William Duncan Richardson Howard Leslie Smith Gilbert Smith MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Robert Stebbins Drew 1914 Maynard Albert Cook Everett Robert Brewer Howard Stebbins Drew Benjamin Reed Brindley Merrill Edmund Skinner Richard Gay Soutah I9I5 William Bradshaw Goldie Robert Clayton McKay Ray Monroe Keeler Kenneth Charles McMurry Thorpe Messenger Langley William Warren Mulhall Raymond Cady Mackay Willetts Pollock Howard Parsons Marshall Wilfred Hamilton Williams p 6 Foster Gilman Beamsley Lee Medbury Eaton Harry Alvin Bellows Paul Spear Egbert William Wallace Cargill Melvin Herman Hass Alfred Durance Chickering Arthur Michael Hayes Harvey Conover Philip Alexander Jameson James Stanley Dean Lynwood Herbert Smith Harold Digger Hartwick Martin Stang Edwin Richard Stavrum Harry Alvin Bellow's College of La tv Lee LaFollette Siebeckkr Harold Willis Story 433 Fraternities $lji Happa |3£ i J l f 1 f f f { S v f H ■ - e r fr V m G A % % t X Poacock Owens Case Williams Blaokmar Moll Billings Boreliert Webster Dimwiddio Suhr Bellow. Row C.vnt W ulafci SUhy M. Thompson Itonrh Cooper N. Thompson Parks Mel ami l:tlFraternities IMjt appa Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Wisconsin, Alpha, 1873 Number of Chapters, 43 Living Members, 12,602 MEMBERS IN CITY Charles Buell Frank Jacobs Cornelius Harper Stanley David Lyle MEMBERS IN FACULTY Percy Dawson Arthur Sperry Pea use Edward Charles Elliott William Webster Edwin Campbell Woolley MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Steven Allen Parks Rodney Milton Stemple 1914 Edward Busch Williams 1915 Frank Leroy Bellows Archibald Wiiaiston Case Fred Macomber Cooper Kenneth Cleland Peacock Charles Emerson 1916 Eugene Douglas Billings Norman Meland Howard Bowman Blackmar Arthur Mackenzie Moll George Albert Kenkel Frank Joseph Slaby, Jr. Dana Wykoff Walsh «3ft Paul Ramsey Roach Edmund Julius Suhr Mervillk Spoor Thompson Norman Burr Thompson WebsterFraternities € )i Fltigcraki MoGowan Finoerud Green Dickens Grover Johnstone Street llodson Bundo Reward Breekcnridge It. Grant Heed Behrens Birgn G. Grant Harper J. Boucher Burrell Brant C- Boucher Steele Bill Taylor Coibmd Crandall 43tlPr»t»rnltl«» Cljt 33si Founded at Union College, 1841 Wisconsin, Alpha Iota, 1878 Number of Chapters, 18 Living Members, 5,324 MEMBERS IN CITY Frank Bowman Chandler B. Chapman George E. Gernon Stanley C. Hanks Lucien M. Hanks Louis R. Head George Herbert A. Jenner Paul S. Warner Charles F. Lamb Hugh Montgomery Warren Montgomery Harry L. Mosely John M. Parkinson Marshall M. Parkinson James B. Ramsey Louis D. Sumner MEMBERS IN FACULTY Murray Charles Beebe Frank Gaylord Hubbard Eugene Hugh Byrne Charles Forster Smith MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IQ14 Julius Stanley Birge John Angus Burrell Charles Samuel Harper 1915 James Dodson Basey Clarence Kinne Boucher James Duane Boucher Harry Burrows Coxhead John Crandall George 1916 Paul Elsworth Behrens James Raymond Bill Selwyn Augustus Brant William Norman Fitzgerald Gerald Grant Jerome Heed Head Edward Knox Johnstone William Lewis Breckinridge Harold Forster Dickens Howard Thomas Greene Lyman Hamilton Grover Fred Weed Hodson Rossitbr Lawrence Seward Taylor Robert Lexow Grant, Jr. Clarke W. Finnerud John Warren Street Warren Still Steele Lewis Rudolph Bundk Herbert 437Fratcrnitic ftigma Cfji Lackey I.iUanl Onborno Waite WoUaeger Croeby Sherman McHenry F. Lecmlng Johtu n Spencer Matthew Rom Berryman Stafford White Miller J. Lnemln Schley Kerr Di cluton Pratt 43SFrilernllltl jfeigma Or Founded at Miami University, 1855 Wisconsin, Alpha Lambda, 1884 Number of Chapters, 64 Living Members, 11,925 MEMBERS IN CITV George Litch Dow Richard Chester Hughes (Clifford McMillen Henry Hotchkiss Morgan Henry Bhainard Nelson Walter Hodge Sheldon MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Underhill Moore Charles Sumner Schlichter MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 19 4 Stewart Wilson Hughes Perc George Schley Livingston Ross Robert Ridgeway Stafford Spencer Hall Kerr Paul Lillakd Charles Logan Crosby 1915 Carl Dickson Vachel Lackey Gilbert Waite 1916 Brownell Berryman Alan Thurman McHenry Frank Etna Johnson Arthur William Miller Frank Charles Leemino Don Forrester Pratt Austin Rice Matthews Charles Elliot Spencer Erich Christof William Wollabgbr College of Law John Leemino, Jr. Thomas Broadus Sherman John Skarle Osborn Stuart Bernard White UNJDelta UpSilon 440F r a t • r n 1 t i ■ Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College, 1814 Wisconsin Chapter, 1883 Number 0 Chapters, 40 Living Members, 11,636 MEMBERS IN CITY C. IIakky Chappell Howard F. Ohm Joseph E. Davies Charles Oswald O'Neill Frank I. Drake Reuben Julius Neckbrman Thomas R. Hefty Miles Riley Ralph W. Jackman Arlie William Schorger Edgar J. McEaciiron Edmund Ray Stevens Rev. Henry A. Miner Henry Earl Surface MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles Elmer Allen Edward Kremers Harold Cornelius Bradley Frank Otis Reed Willard Grosvknob Bleyer James Glosbrenner Sanders William Cairns George Clark Sellery Wayland Johnson Chase Walter McMynn Smith Georoe Converse Fiske Benjamin Warner Snow Edward Hall Gardner Eugene Taylor Edward Joshua Ward MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 William Clarence Binzkl John Bruce Tasker Georoe Mofpitt Chritzman William Stirling Thompson Walter George Erdman William Henry Tolhurbt George Christian Rannknbero . Albert Robert Tormey 1915 Marshall Chase Johnson Hayden Macey Pickering Carl DeWitt Keast Edw ard Storrs Reynolds Barney Knudskn Frederick John Scheinpfluq Roland Edward Kremers Marshall Garfield Simonds Donald Frederick Mattson Gerald Rockingham Stark Ellis Monroe William Kimball Strickland William Baker Noyes Vincent Jewell Vallette Roswell Covert Pickett Roli.in Aldrich Warner 1916 Philip Baird Dksnoyeks Alois Michael Kkssenich Ward Butler Freeman Albert Walker Powell Byron Ricks Houser Sherwood Ellsworth Wing 441 Qelta ®au JDelta Davidson Hi«]«y Skirtn Kind Parker Marliu Scot Richardson McOllvary Engliah timyto:i Dunn Sehwind Schmidt Roberwuii Amo Van Evert Campbell flteuer •M2Fraternities Delta €au ZDelta n Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Wisconsin, Bela Gamma, 1888 Number of Chapters, 56 Living Members, 11,324 MEMBERS IN CITY John Pitch Davies Joseph Reese Edwards James Basil Leonard Charles Gilbert Riley George Corey Riley Alfred Thomas Rogers Victor Rogers Edward Henry Smith Sanford Putnam Starks Nishkn Peter Stknjkm Samuel Thomas Walker MEMBERS IN FACULTY John Kester Bonnell Earl Driver Irving Henry Brown Mathew Stimson Dudgeon John Jefferson Davis John Louis Kind Robert Francis Seyrolt MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Arthur Holmes Brayton Charles Bryan Dunn Clifford Martin English Harvey Van Zandt Higlky Francis Burnham Martin 'P'5 Chester Eugene Parker Scott Loomis Robertson Benjamin Jacob Schwind, Jr. Claire Osborne Scott Joseph Truk Stf.uer 1916 George Merle Amos Lewis Paton McGilvary Meredith Fairfax Campbell Glenn Carol Richardson Kenneth Wilde Davidson Joseph Gaskill Skirm Rynier Van Evera College of Law Oscar William Schmidt 443Fraternities $!jt amma ZDelta Orr Downing Bruee Pontius Huston King Linle)' Loveland Nowels WM'-kopf Easthope Williams Gehrmann Ferry Edwards Porter Glaspell Gaertner Ditlund Henning Hildreth Grimm Rlanlumnglo Bradley 444Fraternities $j)i lamina 2Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Wisconsin, Mu, 1895 Number of Chapters, 59 Living Members, 15,290 MEMBERS IN CITY Joseph Hope Hughes Alexander William Theodore Evjue Wayne Doty Bird Aba BlBHL Gb0VE8 Grant Look Brightman Richard Lloyd Jones Charles Hkaly Powell MEMBERS IN FACULTY George Rockwell Bascom Edwin Ciiapin Holden Axf.l Eward Behggiikn Willaim Spaulding Kinne Jam eh Lee Cattell Otto Lewis Kowalke Fred Duane Crawshaw Earl Bertram Norris John JEpson Garland Edward Ai.dsworth Ross Alexander Newton Winchell MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate John Carl Blankenagle 1913 Harlow Bradley 1914 Sherburne Theodore Henning Charles Ewing Loeland, Jr. Milton Bryan Williams 9 5 John Boardman Edwards, Jr. William Saiiikski Hildreth Herman Victor Gaertner Russell Wasson Nowels Dean Watson Glaspell John William Porter Frank William Tillman 1916 Donald Chesbrough Bell Charles James Downing Harold Herbert Huston John Edward Grimm, Jr. Merrill Jenks King Henry Harsiiaw Hay Edward Burr Orr Thomas Thornburg Pontius College of Law Joseph Thomas Gallagher Arthur Adolph Weiskopf Robert Wilson Linley 445 Stanley Roy Easthope Malcolm Carter Bruce Phillips Barlow Ferry John Henry GehiimannCtjeta Qelta Cfji 9 ’,i 1! 7 Miller Ray Slim Walker Allen E. Jones Stonrhouw Harrow Seeley F.im'le »! UJ O'Malley Royc© Ad nin O’Kref Frvnflh Altendorf D. Jono» Hill Loomis Otjen KcMonich A. Jone Daly Buillie I'rawiey Ducat Heyn Hubbnxd Martin Dravea 416Prtttrilllii Cftcta JDelta Cf)t Founded at Union College, 1848 Wisconsin, Sigma Deuteron Charge, 1893 Number of Chapters, 28 Living Members, 6,389 MEMBERS IN CITY Harry Emil Kkssknich John Frank Kkssenich, Jr. Alexis W. O'Keefe MEMBER IN FACULTY Stephen Moulton Babcock, Professor Emeritus MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Pkrcifer Charles Daly Jay P. Martin Arthur Robert Draves Christian Otjen George Crawford Hill Myron Thompson Ray Donald Lahann Jones Albert James Walker 1915 Howard Allen Adams William Earle Hubbard Joseph Michael Baillik Alexander Francis Jones Halsey Darrow Fred Palmerlke Loomis Lewis George Eisele Hugh Guy Miller Roy La Verne French Seth IIenkhs Seely k Jacques Pikrrf. Guequikrrk Alfred Julius Stirn Herman Bunsen Hkyn Earl Stonehousk 1916 Pkrc Thomas Allen Earle Burnette Jones Arthur Francis Ducat Thomas Stanley O'Malley James Robert Frawley Wilfred Alexis Boyce 447 Fraternities $£i( Epsilon 418Fraternities $st Epsilon Founded at Union College, 1833 Wisconsin, Rho, 1896 Number of Chapters, 23 Living Members, 12,093 MEMBERS IN CITY Charles Stanley Allyn George Kkogh Anderson Chauncy Ethridge Blake Walter Ellsworth Blair John Henry Bowman Frederick Sarles Brandenburg Oscar Dalzellk Brandenburg Henry Casson, Jr. Herbert Edgar Chynoweth William Ward Davidson Edward Nelson Bertrand Herrick Do yon Richard Henry Edwards Carl Albert Johnson Maurice Ingult Johnson Hobart Stanley Johnson Charles Adelbert Lyman John Smith Main Vroman Mason William Bacon Roys Eugene IIikam Sanborn Whitney MEMBERS IN FACULTY Burr Jones Max Mason William Stanley Marshall Julius Emil Olson Edward Thomas Owen MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Frank Gordon Babcock John Clement Evans Howard Leslie Heald 1914 Robert Tiiorsen Purciias Nelson Smith Trottman Frederick Seacord Wilcox w Miltimore Withrrall Brush Henry Dorr Wakefield Louis Howell Williams 1916 Charles Scriver Gilbert Philip Golder Sanborn John Sanders Hoiimann Carman Bigelow Smith Raymond Wood Jordan Samuel Crane Vail John Fletcher Harper College of Law Jules Merrill Parmentier Jones Spencer Pullen 440Frnt«rnitlcc Happa ;$s tgma I x’hi! Houghton Itohn Collin Ilong I imIciiiiui Nicolai Crowl IlilU K. McCrncr Platon Cavanaugh Rood Woodward Ltlfuia Caaey J i hr_- j:i J. Motiruer 150P r i I ( r n 1 t i t i appa tsma Founded at University of Virginia, iSOq ff'isconsin, Beta Epsilon, 1898 Number of Chapters, 79 Living Members, 11,298 MEMBERS IN CITY Robert Alexander Fucik DkWitt Dudgeon Baskerville Rollins Collins Edwin Wolsey Grimmer James Russell Horbins ( lEOSQI I Mil ERL AN Lucius Ambrose Tarrkll Harry James McKenna Warner Morse Charles R. Thomas, Jr. William Martin Hubble Martindalk MEMBERS IN FACULTY Scott Holland Goodnight William Henry Liohty Robert McArdle Keown James Morgan Sherman MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Thomas Lawrence Hills Graduates Alfred Shepardson Orcutt Samuel Locke Houghton Hugh John Jamieson Jose Francisco Lgguia 1914 Earl McGruer Franklyn Albert Roiin Raymond Thomas Cavanagii Paul Fiske Collins Ralph Growl Charles Dodge Hoag 9 5 Albon Blake Lindeman Virgil Poston Chester Charles Nicolai 1916 Thomas Bernard Casey James Quan Rood John McGruer Overton Sidney Woodward College of Law Frederick McAdams Herbert Theodore Johnson James Henry Hawley, Jr. Charles Clay Koelsch 451Martin Follow Burnham L. Rrbrr Knollin Cary Downey Brestahan Woodnoune Henderson Neubert Hammond Tanner Kelly Ru ch Hallam I .risen Hay asm Williams Mneniah Henny Klots H. Rcber |3t)i Kappa igmaFrnt«ini(ici $lji I appa tgma Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Wisconsin, Alpha Theta, 190 J Ntimber of Chapters, 27 Living Members, 4,693 MEMBERS IN CITY Edward James Fisher Thomas Henry Morgan William Canterbury Howe Jesse Edward Theobald MEMBERS IN FACULTY Orson Clark Gillett Louis Erhardt Kkber John Givan Davis Mack John Warner Taylor John Webster Watson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Louis Erhardt Reukr, Jr. George Thomas Brksxahak George Abert ( ’ary Arthur Wood Hallam Ralph Perky Hammond 1914 Paul John Kelly George Gaylord Macnish Hugh Jackson Reber Harry Frederick Rusch Horace Low ell Burnham Frank Edward Downey H)i5 Charles Harry Klotz George Hilmer Martin Donald Ross Fellows Carl Gokres Hayssbn James Max Henderson David Hknny 1916 James Charles Knollin Raymond John Lkikkn Arviin Karl Neubert William Raymond Tanner Ray Evan Williams College of Law ms Linn Arthur W oodhouse 4IWFraternities £ tgma i2u 3 Jf jVfVj I White Kednoy MiMiwIcr Ptieslcr Grind Von Bundy Hum Owy Bond Bmiut Booth Hnu Middleton Wolcott Curd M Carrier Griffith Homo aim I'auat V. Cartier Bacon Yunublulh Winter Blakucy Paasinorv Koch Nye Nias Stnrrs 4MFraternities jfeigma i5u founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Wisconsin, Gamma Lambda, 1902 A umber oj (.hapiers, 67 Living Members, 9,227 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Francis Craig Kraubkopp Warren Judhon Mead Kay Sprague Owen MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Vaughan Roiiert Bacon Harry Benjamin GiumTii Kendall Benjamin Bragg Jambs Gordon Nyb Morgan Edward Cartier Harry Steinfort Kedney Henry Carl Phiestkr 9 5 George Pettit Blarney Alfred Bercry Booth Wirt Gerry Faust Edward Andrew Geary Harry Andrew Grinde 1916 Harry William Bond Vincent George Cartier Robert Franklyn Curd Paul Herbert McMastkr Herman Voigt Niss 455 Julio German Hosmann Georoe Innes Middleton Oliver Seymour Wolcott Kric William Passmore Rodney Osborne Youngblutii Harold M. Rau Albert Miller Storrs Webb Bogart White John Harold Winter Edward Kiutz VossFraternities Ullpfta Selta $lji 4MFraternities Ullplba ZDclta |31)t Founded at Hamilton College t 1832 Wisconsin, 1902 Number of Chapters, 24 Living Members, 11,424 MEMBERS Stanley Mayo Boyd Richard Sterling Ely Harry Neil Knowlton MEMBERS IN William Black Richard Theodore Ely Otis Amsden Gage IN CITY William James Leonard Charles Stewart Sheldon Sidney James Williams FACULTY Frederick William Roe William Amasa Scott Oliver Patterson Watts MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Norman Douglas Bassett Ralph Partridge Bkadish Russell Hand Carpenter Harold Marvin Davis Makland Boyd Millard Randolph Rogers Payne Carlton Dexter Sperry Robert Christian Wahl Edwin Stanley Hollen Donald Peter Johnson W5 Francis Robert Kitchell Harry Carpenter Stearns John Hascall Abbott John Marcher Bickel Elbert Hand Carpenter Frederick Mills Lkglkk 1916 Stevenson Paul Lewis Carl Howard Lund Reynolds Bacon North Harry Dale Reber Verne Lindsay Stevenson Arthur Wickham College of Late Norman Leonard Anderson Homer Allan Davis 457 igma Upfja Cpsilon Klctnoh Clayton MllUNr Wvatt J. Carat D wirier Bonar W, (Jurat Mills Blats John-.on Gifford Toomcv litchant-viii Denting Fnuoc Mnthys Wean Helder Tibbc Stone Lcnper If. Stone Common Smith Simmons limes Pcrrino «8Fraternities tgma !Hlpfja €psiIon Founded at University of Alabama, i8j6 Wisconsin, Alpha, poj Number of Chapters, 72 Living Members, 14,784 MEMBERS IX CITY Frank Jack Def.mer Fred William Mackenzie Ralph Burchahd Ellis Edward Michael McMahon Harold Alfred Ramser MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Lloyd Davis William Frederick Giesk Roll in Henry Dennlston Edwin George Hastings Linneaus Wayland Dowling Chester Lloyd Jones MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Paul C. Deemed 9 4 John William Matiiys David Wilson Wbart Daniel DuPiie Smith Walter Sargent Bemis Valentin Blatz, Jr. Hoy Benjamin Clayton John Alvin Commons Warren Carroll Garst Harvey Bandkrob Heidkr William Wallace Innes iqi6 Barnet Edward Bonar John Paul Fhazee, Jr. Gustav Adolph Kletzsch, Jr. College of Late Wayne Edgar Deming Edmond Galhiiaith Toomey V 9 Wayne Leslie Johnson Clarence Gillingham Leaped Claude Norman Maurer Hugh Raymond Mills Stephen Perrinb Frank Moore Stone Ralph William Stone Horace Davis Simmons Russel John Tibbe Ralph Moore WyattFraternities Delta i appa (Cpstlon Tsylnr WiUey Itemnn llix k Evert Huy Dunesn Kidder Dickson Ro» Yoani Ruih Butler McBride Stevens lingers (lark Norris Kuey Mitchencr Flickinger 460Fraternities ZDelta i appa (Cpsilon b Founded at Yalf University, 1844 Wisconsin, Rho Delta, IQ06 Number 0 Chapters, 42 Living Members, 17,683 MEMBERS IN CITY Edward Bennett Robert Claiborne Donald Ongly Daube Charles Josiaii Galpin Harold Geise Frank Wynne MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bennett Mills Allen Ross Allan Baker Oscar James Campbell, Jr. Eugene Galpin Eugene Allen Gilmore Moses Stephen Slaughter MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 George Allen Bush Berry Thane Stevens Robert Parker Butler Archibald Roger Taylor John Ward Young 1915 Hyland Edward Benson Warren Edward Clark John Nelson Duncan Charles William Evert Jackson Del as 1916 Clement John Coleman George Francis Joseph Davy Hunter Adam Dickson Daniel Wilson Flickinger Stanley W Philip Evans Kidder Clarence Smith McBride Ralph Forbubii Norris Robert Gardner Ray Rogers Leon Beck Hook William Earl Kiley Donald Robert Mitchener William Ernest Ross 461Fraternities Nesbitt Black Andanoa MacQuarrle Bowmcnum CaabrrE Crawford Lamb Graffirid ounjrberr I.i fta«ordoti Blair Kudow Worthing M infey Meyer Whitcomb Shaffer Brodcnck Mean well Douglas Meyers Jones Dunwidd t.ewn -Macklln Neumann Owen Mortimer Reid Hobson 462 t 1 r b 1 1 1 • 1 $ Ucacia Founded at the University of Michigan, 1904 Ifisconjin, Lamdelh, 1906 Number 0f Chapters, 2j MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ernest F. Bean Walter Ernest Meanwell Paul Walton Black William Snow Millar William Goldsworthy Crawford George Byron Mortimer Frank B. Hadley Charles R. Nesbitt Thomas Edward Jones John Xavier Neumann Charles Kenneth Leith Ray Sprague Owen Victor Lender Joseph Bkrford Tiiorkelsen Ford Herbert MacGregor Frank Ernest Williams William Harmon Wright MEMBERS IN CITY Edward James Fisher James R. Law Samuel Reuben Hatch William George Lottes William Otis Hotchkiss Bernard Reeves MacBride Henry Howitt Theodore Macklin Henry James Hunt Albert G. Miciielbon Francis Stewart Lamb Casper I. Nelson Rodney Otis Lamphkrk E. E. Pike Paul Williams Honorary Member John Corscot MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Stewart Whisk Anderson Frank Caufkikld Thomas Broderick Asher Hobson Theodore Macklin 19 4 Russell Arnold Anderson Henry William Rudow Clayton Orville Douglas Earle Howard Whitcomb Walter Henry Grammes Hugh O. Worthing Erwin Aaron Meyers George Edward Younguerg 9 5 Walter Frank Blair Henry Albert Loftsgordon Carl Herbert Casbkrg Edward Earle McGinley William Carl Green Archibald Ernest MacQuakkie Griffith Jones Stuart Walker Reid Glen Winfred Lycan Dan Albert Shaffer 1916 Half Sidney Dunwiddie Alfred Wallace Meyer ■163Fraternities gUpfja Cau ©mega Zillmitn Weber Gelein Ber« r 1. Anderson Hew son Do Bolt Hickey C. Anderson Ruder Woodson Pruning Rnnisdoll Hart Chum Kootx White Conover 464Fraternities lplja £au (Dmega Founded at Virginia MHilary Institute, 1865 IF iscons in, Gamma Tau, IQ07 Number of Chapters, 62 Living Members, 10,128 MEMBERS IN CITY John Franklin Baker George Alonzo Ohatterton Guy Carlton Conrey Kenneth William Erickson Louis Dee Mallonee John Pangburx Mukrish Walter Bif.rrach Schulte Charles William Talbot MEMBERS IX FACULTY John Edward Cousins Vivian Allen Charles Henmon Thomas Herbert Dickinson Arthur Girdon Laird Joseph Sprague Evans Walter Lee Mf.ek Joseph Stanislaus Galland Mazyck Porchkr Ravenel Casmir Douglas Zdanowicz MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY . 9 4 Charles Thomas Anderson Stephen Chase Walter Julius Berger Arthur Carl Kootz Henry Henry Weber 19 5 George Herman Anderson James Sheridan Hickey Edwin Anders Gelein Harry White Harold Allen Zillman iqi6 Joseph Carson Charles Sydney Conover Albert Dk Bolt Arthur William Prussing Glen Lewis Ramsdell Harry Walker Rawson George Louis Ruder James Pettigrew Woodson 405Fraternities igma $31jt Founded at Union College, 1827 Alpha of Wisconsin, 1908 Number of Chapters, 10 Living Members, 2,744 MEMBERS IN CITY William A. P. Morris MEMBERS IN FACULTY Stephen Warren Oilman George McMoniks Hunt MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Samuel Silk man Hickox Kenneth Foss Layman 1915 Edward Christian Portman Philip Kyle Robinson Stevens Weller 1916 Harold Holman Ambler Randolph Fletcher Brown Fergus Mead Lyman Casey Ward 407 -Fraternities gllpfia igma $fji Bums Doe®0 Li i Idle Sollitt Ehrers Ron Merrill Sanborn Knoll Wright Hall Consocr Wright Henry Root ho Sullivan Culver Wheeler Geiutt Rule FK-an Kliunb Maxey Row? ■»« F i t I o » ilUpfja igma $3fjt Founded at Yale University, 1845 Wisconsin, Kappa, pop Number of Chapters, 10 Living Members, 878 MEMBERS IN CITY Edwin Joseph Connor Robert James Connor George Milton Fuller John Henry Roman August Heilman Ankib Cleveland McLean Edward John Newman Uokmkr MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Arthur William Consoer Howard Brasfield Culver Carl Herman Doegk George Ernest Elwers Arthur Alvin Gklatt Waldemar Arthur Knoll Edmund Carl Koos Elmer Rule Dan Thomas Sullivan Laird Amise Warner !QI5 Thomas Stephen Burns Ewald Ulrich Klumr Earl Liddle George Andrew Maxey Charles Spurgeon Howe Harry Edmund Rokthk Frederic Sanborn George Thomas Sollitt Watson Richard Wheeler 1916 460 James Kkkvk Dean Charles I4loyd Henry Lathrop Williams Hull Henry Baldwin Merrill Morris Harry Wright Merton LaMont Wrightilerthel Bien ". Inenbert: Well Perry lloldrn F. Ctiurlwvrorth Boaeh Bur Powell Buwr Lung Moore nflt Gittinpi I. inl (» ('hnrlcs worth Denningrr E. Itienberg Jandl appa $f)i laminaFraternities Kappa $fji £5amma Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1908 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frank Baron Morrisson Harry Steenbock Wilbert Walter Weir MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Joseph Bur Arnold Alexander Buber Frank Manley Charlesworth Francis Arthur Dbnninokr Raymond Charles Lange Charles Jandl George Elkington Moore Charles Stanley Perry Walter Daniel Powell Lkland Allison Wells . 1V5 Russell Bernhard Bieri Guy Roswell Chakleswortii William Leroy Gittings Eugene Coerper IIerthel Thomas DeCoi Harry Herzog Eugene Davenport Holden Walter Carl Isexberg James Alexander Laird c Tifftt 1916 Ernest August Carl Isexberg College of Law Paul Mell Beach 471Fraternities Heta $$1 Bollmnn Nay If Williams YanGent Holmes Smith Younjcman l’oor Storrer Slocum Lewis Stoltr Hall Bower I’nric Lambert ! 5 472I Heta $si Founded at the University of the City of New York, 1847 Wisconsin, Lambda Phi, 1910 Number of Chapters, 24 Living Members, 7,476 MEMBER IN CITY Percy Wilfrid Slocum Frank Nourse Youngmax MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ivey Foreman Lewis James Henri Walton MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Durand Appleton Hall 1914 William Heberling Holmes Kenneth Brum Smith Hosmkk Montgomery Oscar William Stoltz Conrad Eugene Van Gent 1915 Cornelius Wyman Poor Harold Arthur Lewis William Henry Lambert, Jr. Donald Howard Williams 1916 Claude Cyril Bollman Louis Stair Ritter Lyman Barnes Park George William Sayle Willis Daniel Stoker 473 Fraternities $ eb triangles ? ? f f • m % 5 ,? ? 5 A n T ri T I T ’ 1 f J f 111 rf . 'V ? % 7 ' f J ▼ Sipp Zwetner Itlelinrdnon 'V, E. Sehinidl II. Petorton M Cormick Morrill E. I’ctcmon Koch Wnlthcrw Gii'-aer E. It. Schmidt Stosick Dittmer Niessrn Hrnadcl Aiwicrton Reichert Webb Adlinfcton Horner Rath Kelly Htellbcnc Wooll Ovruni 474Fraternities fteb Crtangles Founded at the University of H'isconsin iQiI MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Leo David Cavanaugh 1914 Earl Raymond Addington Wallace Lester Branded Almond Proctor Gasser Orville Cyrus Koch John Vincent McCormick Fred Elmer Ovrom Ernest Archiuald Peterson Edward Edgar Reichert Lemont Hunter Richardson Erwin Rudolph Schmidt Walter Emil Schmidt Francis James Webb 1915 Henry Rufus Morrill Hugo Paul Niessen Edward George Johnson Edward Arden Floyd Cecil Rath Edward Carl Stellberg Harry Arthur Peterson Sin 1916 William Kearney Walthers Gerald Kelley Wooll Harry Charles Andkrton Richard Adrian Zwemkr College of Law Winifred Cyril Dittmkh Frank Joseph Kelly 1915 Herbert Frank Horner Edmund Charles Stosick »75Fraternities {triangle •V ! r ff :Vt 1 Tt .. T-i: y 0 Fiowoavr Hradncxj Connolly Thwalta I.owry K. Tanghe Kline Docrinrfr-Jd Kum k Hallaurr Hence Iliekel Petersen Hall Haley Bloerhcr J Tun tho .Schmitt I mr fills worth YounuhrrR •170Fraternities {Triangle Founded at the University of ff'isconsin, 1912 MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Thompson Hopkins William David Pknce William Spaulding Kinnf. Leonard Sewell Smith MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J9 3 Lkllis Lloyd Lowry 1914 Walter Phillip Bloecher Charles West Ellsworth Harold Joseph IIaley John Herbert Hendricks Henry Carl Henze Matt Joseph Kline Joseph Francis Kuxesh Herbert Clarence Schmitt Edward Franklin Tanghe Frederic George Tnwaits IW5 Ferdinand DkWitt Bickkl Harry August Doeringsfeld George Edward Younobkrg Harry August Doeringsfeld Melville Cooper Hall Hiram Arthur Lang Robert Peter Petersen 1916 Tom Edward Fieweger 477Fraternities mi ©Elta mi •178Legal Fraternities $3fji Delta $3fji Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869 Wisconsin, Harlan, 1891 Number of Chapters, 47 Living Members, 11,011 MEMBERS IN I Frank Tilden Boesel Jariuk Harvijk Carpenter Stephen Warren Gilman Burr Jones MEMBERS I Srpiius Earl Driver Matthew S. Dudgeon-Frank L. Gilbert Carl N. Hill Emmett IIoran William T. Kelsey Frank W. Lucas John S. Main Vroman Mason Thomas H. Mills Henry H. Morgan Edward M. McMahon FACULTY William Underhill Moore Harry Sanger Richards John Bell Sanborn Howard Leslie Smith J CITY Peter J. Murphy John M. Clinch arles G. Riley George Charles Riley Alfred T. Rogers Victor Rogers William Roys William Mark Smith Ray M. Stroud Samuel T. Swanson Samuel Thomas Walker Voyta Wraiiktz MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Wayne Edgar Dkming Henry Patrick Edwards George Herbert Austin Jenneh Herbert Theodore Johnson Erwin Aaron Meyers James Gordon Nye Arnold Richard Peterson Adam Richmond 1 Fred Hall Ryan IW5 Roger George Cunningham Joseph Thomas Gallagher Harold Peter Janisch Clarence Raymond Kuenzli Archibald Ernest MacQuakrie 1916 Carl Thomas Anderson Norman Leonard Anderson Allan Biuggs Harold Forster Dickens John Martin Fordyce Harry Benjamin Griffith John Reginald Lkeming Bernard Edward Meyer Nathan William Reed Lee LaFollettk Sieuecker Harold Willis Story William Brenner Webster John Skarle Osborne Walter Francis Reddy Perry Jay Stearns Edmond Galbraith Toomey Arthur Adolph Weiskopf Arthur Joseph Whitcomb Stuart Bernard White 479Legal Fraternity |Jfji lplja ZBelta J } I ? ? » ? I J J I f. f J Koclac-h Brntton 8nmp McKay Rodolf rllaitwj|; Conway Ditmer Hawley .Stevens Thonienn Walters Hawley Stevens Thomwm Alierg Die tie Cartwright Mrrlcrl Drake Meissner Cleary Tlxiinanri Daley Ik-ucli WrigJey Ixrwi Horner MletJatxl Metier Pcllctte Oijen Hornet Stoltse Foster ISOLegal Prater D 1 t 1 • 1 $f)i Delta Founded at Northwestern University, 1897 Wisconsin, Edward G. Ryan, 1904 Number of Chapters, 28 Living Members, 2,271 MEMBER IN FACULTY Eugene Allen Gilmore MEMBERS IN CITY John Arthur Aylward Thomas Charles Richmond Justice John Barnes John Koemer Harry Lincoln Butler Judge Arthur Ix omis Sanborn Vaughn Irving Griffin Harry Sauthoff Roman August Heilman William Henry Spohn Ralph Melvin Hoyt Judge Edmund Ray Stevens Justice James Charles Kf.rwin Justice A ad John Vinje Perce Blackman Levericii Justice John Bradley Winslow Albert Michelson Raymond Theodore Zillmer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 William John Abkrg Carl Edgar Dietze Paul Mkll Beach Harry Victor Meissner George Edward Cleary William Joseph Meukr Frank Alotsius Daley Arthur Jay Pkllktte Charles Belmkr Walter 9 5 Guy Grant Bratton John Gordon McKay Winifred Cyril Dittmer McKeriel Rodolf Warren Blaine Foster Edward Joseph Samp James Henry Hawley, Jr. Perry Arthur Slf.tland Herbert Frank Horner Norris Sanborn Stoltze Charles Clay Koelsch Albert Jacob Thomann Theodore Gorman Lewis 1916 Cornelius Michael Conway Roland Stevens Hombt Jacob Raleigh Drake Harold Leland Merkel Harvey Clarence Hartwio Christian John Otjen Arthur Thomas Holmes Glenn William Stephens Roy Fielding Wiugley m lUlplja Cljt igma Cook Rottmnnn Joo«a Austin Wcbotcr Finer HeUbel Fcderrr Htirri Mutter Clifford Edwards Wilson Uolatt Oidel Flynn Dunnvy Erickson Lewis Boat lc - Limy Patt Sutton Wolbn Talbot Foumco liurcbnra •182Chemical V t a 1 • r a 1 t 7 £Upf)a Ctji fctpta Mb Founded at the University oj Wisconsin, 1902 Wisconsin, Alpha Chapter, 1902 Number of Chapters, 15 Living Members, 706 MEMBERS IN CITY William Brannon Carl Gkidel Charles Burgess Harry Klukter Leon Dewey Alfred Kundkht Fred Downing Oyvind Noer Kenneth Erickson Robert Palmer Walter Schulte MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ross Allen Baker Charles Kenneth Leith Oscar Leonard Barneby Victor Lender Harold Cornelius Bradley Charles August Mann Charles Winfield Buhchard Joseph Howard Matthews Paul Whittier Carleton Harry A. Miller IIknhy Adolph Dreschbr Walter Nebel Martin Di pray John Xavier Neumann Robert Fischer Henry Arthur Schuette Lee Fred Hawley Harry Stkenbock Maldwyn Lloyd Jones Oliver Wendell Storey Francis Craig Krauskopf Charles William Talbot Henry August Langknhan Jambs Henri Walton Andrew Albert Wollin MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Raymond Denny Cooke Michael Henry Flynn Ferdinand Herbert Haesslek 1914 Carl Noyes Austin Maurice Stoddard Gifford Wayne Harrison Bentley W. Randolph Lacey Charles Albert Fourkkss Homer Allen Piper Arthur Alvin Gklatt HarryG. Schultz John G. Gehrmann Clarence George Sutton Thomas Leslie Wilson John B. Edwards Herbert Lambert Marter Alf Erickson Koscok Foote Patt Walter William Heinicke Alfred Julius Stirn Eugene C. Herthel Paul Webster 483 ? f » t » f n i 1 1 i JfraternttieS (In the order of their establishment at the university) Pni Delta Theta . . f 20 Lake Street Beta Theta Pi 622 Mkndota Court Phi Kappa Psi 811 State Street Chi Psi 150 Iota Court Sigma Chi 630 Lake Street Delta Upsilon .... 644 Francis Street Delta Tai: Delta 16 Mendota Court Phi Gamma Delta 521 North Henry Street Theta Delta Chi .... 150 Langdon Street Phi Upsilon 17 Langdon Street Kappa Sigma 621 Lake Street Piii Kappa Sigma 619 Langdon Street Sigma Nu ... 428 Murray Street Alpha Delta Phi .... 614 Langdon Street Sigma Alpha Upsilon ... 627 Lake Street Delta Kappa Epsilon 524 North Henry Street Acacia 616 Lake Street Alpha Tau Omega 625 Francis Street Sigma Phi 10 Mendota Court Alpha Sigma Phi ....... 610 Lake Street Kappa Phi Gamma 211 Langdon Street Zeta Phi 635 State Street Bed Triangles 609 Lake Street Triangle 406 Pinckney Street Professional Fraternities Pm Delta Phi, Legal 703 State Street Pm Alpha Delta, Legal .... 271 Langdon Street Alpha Chi Sigma, Chemical .... 1015 University Avenue 4M S o r o r ( I « « Kappa Kappa (gamma d 4 j r it i’ ' % h rC f ■ £ -»u ± 4v W4. v Jenninpi FnucrWdi Mipwr Williinw Mongclbtfg Kj«llgren Yuumr Ivcreoti Arnold l’wkiiieoii Warwick Hitnrr Ackcrmann Hckloen Citaurlin - Brown Yinjc Calhoun Hubbard Winger l illman Seymour Tootney Douichty Loomfe Allen Bowdiard Wootton Main Week 480Sororities Kappa Kappa @atnma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Wisconsin, Eta, 1875 Number of Chapters, 36 Living Members, 3,256 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Katherine Sprague Alvord Annie Pitman Blenda Louise Kjellorkn Mrs. Charles R. Vandervobt Rowe Wright MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Annie Rowland Cahoon Helena Doughty 1914 Carolyn Elizabeth Allen Jenolse Brown Dorothy Rowe Hubbard Kathryn Eleanor Parkinson 9 5 Bird Mabel Arnold Alice Ladd Bitner Jessie Margahetha Bosshard Elsa Marie Fauerbach Aikyn Hektoen 1916 Florence Mathilda Ackerman Marion Alice Casterline Ruth Esther Dillman Mary Dupuy Inge boko Marie Iverhen Sarah Elizabeth Warwick 487 Anne Elizabeth Kjellgren Helen Tiierkse Peterson Helen Seymour Janet Vinje Alice Vanderveer Winger Helen Agnes Williams Clara Frances Loomis Gertrude Elsie Mengelkekg Bertha Mary Weeks Elizabeth Gage Wootton Mary Hunt Young Irene Jennings Gratia Dorothy Jones Merlyn Magner Mary Elyda Main Edna Rankin Middred Virginia ToomeySororities Belta (gamma Kelly Grady Dietrich Frederickson Petlibone Adonis Mailer Pujth FfeU Smith Me Milieu Todd Fox Brown Corbett Easton Gi m Head Hemeawray O'Neil Clancy Whitney O'Shea Dexter 488S o r 0 r I t I e s ZDelta amma Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1872 Wisconsin, Omega, 1880 Number of Chapters, 22 Living Members, 3,121 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Katiieiune Allen Julia Grady Lucy Wells Fox Mrs. Lois Kimball Matiiews MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Ethel Barbara Dietrich 1914 Mary Rebecca Stoker Brown Jean Fyke Frederickson Agnes Scanlan Grady Catherine Esther Head Katherine Margaret Mailer Florence Cynthia McMillen 1915 Mary Agnes Clancy Gertrude Marion Corbett Helen Ann Flktt Lucia Byrne Fox Esther Elizabeth Kelly Bbtha Margaret Pugh Elizabeth Mary Smith Mary Gill Todd Alice Whitney Roth Austin Adams Dorothy Dabb Dexter Agnes Mary Gram Mary IIemenway 1916 Marian Eugenik O’Neil Harriet Easterbrooks O'Shea Dorothy Poster Pettibonk Alma Edith Smith 41SUS o r o r 1 t I e i @amma $ijt iBeta Mitchell Bannen Brown Harrison Bird Hi'ddlrs Mnthown Cantnl Burgard Mount Brownell Haller Burnea (larbutt Erwin Stump Caldwell Witner n etcher Ilaccrnuui Lauder Sumner Spencer Jones Boone Douglas Itawson 4908 o r o f i 1 i e ■ 6amma $31)1 IBeta Founded at Syracuse University, 1847 Wisconsin, Gamma, 18S4 Number of Chapters, 14 Living Members, 1,221 MEMBERS IN CITY Mrs. Charles Elmer Allen Mary Ives Beatrice Barnes Mils. Ralph Jackman Dorothy Barnes Mrs. H. W. Lucas Mrs. Thomas Britti noiiam Mrs. H. C. Moseley Ella Dorr Millie Pyre Hazel Driver Mrs. Arthur Sullivan Mrs. George Converse Fibre Mrs. H. A. Watts Mrs. Anna Stewart Goodyear Edith Winslow Mrs. Lucien Hanks Emily Winslow Anna Dorreen Kellogg MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Edna Edith Cantril Temple Erwin Harriet Earned Hunt 1914 Hariette Card Brown Bella Sloan Heddles Grace Burgard Frances Lauder Winifred Douglas Kathryn Elizabeth Mount Helen Dorsey Harrison Adelaide Rawson Jessie VValthew Sumner 1915 Mary Boorsk Hermine Helena Haller Isa dellk Frances Brownell Anna Dorothy Jones Edyth Fletcher Cornelia Mathews Ethel Grace Garbutt Grace Beverly Mitchell Hildegardk Hazel Hagerman Ernestine Ellen Spencer Genevieve Stump 1916 Dorothy Agnes Bannen IIazel Marion Caldwell Fayne Barnes Myrtle Olive Milner Marie Eaton Bird Helen Aurland 401 Sororities Kappa lUlpfja Cljeta Miller Pritchard Bel! Hufh Hitctaiga ?, n«Lim,n r k. “ CIUMni Rfoharda Donnelly Hall Mann Marshall ha,r ,) n Wthoh—d Lewis Abrams Ftoca K« t w Omf Conover Garber Fagan Jay Butll I’nt tenon lUudebush ('urns Mingle Hadden mS o r o r I 1 I « i Happa SUpfja Cljeta Wisconsin, Psi, 1890 Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Living Members, 4,876 Number of Chapters, 33 MEMBERS IN Klva Bascom Mrs. Edward Bennett Mrs. Charles Buell Pauline Merry Buell Mrs. Victor Coffin Mrs. W. Ward Davidson Eu.se Dexter Helen Leonard Gilman Mrs. Eugene Gilmore Hester Moore Harper Mrs. J. C. Harper Mrs. Richard Hughes CITY Helen Julia Kellogg Mrs. Francis Craig Kkauskopf IIarriettk Belle Merrill Mrs. W. U. Moore Mrs. John M. Parkinson Marion Grace Peabody Nellie Ada Pence Mrs. Ernest Skinner Mrs. E. Ray Stevens Mrs. J. W. Watson Mrs. C. Rex Welton Mrs. A. R. Whitson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lily B. Campbell Helen Hutchinson Ethel Rose Taylor MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Pauline Mary Buell Ethel Sabin Mary Van Henssalaer Buell Emma Ernestine Chase Riaii Belle Fagan Laura Leonard Gilman Josephine Frances Glidden 1914 Olive Mary Simpson Ethel Rose Taylor Agnes Mary Hall Florence Jay Lucille Mary Marshall Gladys Miller Mary Torrey Raudf.bush 1915 Jean Morgan Hadden Helen Jarvis Hadden Roberta Ric e Mann Ruth Marquart Florence Beth Patterson Helen Charlotte Pence Helen Humphry Abrams Marie Louise Carns Margaret McCune Curry Dorothy Brockway Dana Ruth Clarissa Donnelly Ada Ruth Garber Winifred Russell Rettger 1916 Helen Stevens Bell Dorothy Lewis Charlotte Maconda Bodman Hilda Adne Mingle Marion Clarke Conover Anita Valentine Pleuss Gerilda Marik Hitchins Lucile Pritchard Dorothy Margaret Laiko Avis Marie Richards Margaret Whitehead 493Sororities Pi JL-rta pin ? f 1 1 Crane Cotton 1 hxon llrxiwn Ge-rtrurSe Hendricks Shoemaker Luce Eech H Kuvi cr Ovu'n Oman Havorstock 1'UnniRitn Alston Horn Ward Jacobus Barnett Righter Genevieve Hendricks V. Knj-cr I-eland Siob Smith Burt 494Sororities IBeta mi Founded at Monmouth College, i86j Wisconsin, Alpha, 1894 Living Members, 6,253 Number 0 Chapters, 43 MEMBERS IN CITY Mrs. Harry Kendall Bassett Fannie Arnett a Brown Mrs. W. B. Crabtree Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall Mrs. Lota P. Hendricks Constance Haugen Mrs. C. C. Houshe Stella Kayser Mrs. Frank Kessenich Mrs. Rudolph Kkopf Gladys McGowan Elizabeth McGregor Mrs. R. J. Nkckerman Effie Paine Mrs. Peterson Mrs. William Siioeroek Florence Gertrude Titus Mrs. Paul Watrous Eunice Welsh Iva Alice Welsh MEMBER IN FACULTY Mary Martha Bunnell MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Esther Aikens Edna Jannbt Ingalls Florence Pokier Robinson 1914 Ida Marik Barnett Louise Withf.e Brown-Carol Wright Cotton Alice Crane Marion Leslie Flannigan Helen Kayser Dorritt Os ANN Florence Ross Vera Lorraine Sieb Ann Stoker Rhoda Esther Owen Marie Rightek Ella Marie Shoemaker Helen Gertrude Smith Faustime Doolittle Alston Irene Esther Esch Genevieve Estelle Hendricks Jeannette Munro Lanore Frances Ward 1916 Gladys Rosamund Dixon Gertrude Church Leland Vera Stein Kayser Marion Day Luce Library School Martha Bickford Burt Alma Boynton Jacobus Mayme Matthews Music School Alpha Marie Havkrstock Special Gertrude Winifred Hendricks 495glptja $f)t Drpgrr Himiiok Si i no T row-bridge McGUvury Wood SoUbury Fnille McClomthan Doming Wboolrr Ci M nr-gold Mucnnb Murklin WIIiumiim Mansfield E Muncgold I.uitom Livtdolk 8 ovcr 49(1S e r e r i t 1 • • Slpfca $f)i jWf ' Founded at the University of Syracuse, 1872 Wisconsin, Iota, 1896 Number of Chapters, 17 Living Members, 2,316 MEMBERS IN CITY Anna Birge Mrs. Frederick Roe Mrs. Lawrence Burke Anna Bell Smith Amy Comstock Mrs. John Thickens Florence Comstock Agnes Wilson Edna Harrison Let a Wilson MEMBER IN FACULTY Ruth Fin eld Patronesses Mrs. Richard Ely Mrs. Edward Owen Mrs. Rodney Fox Mrs. Eugene Updike Mrs. Evander McGilvary Mrs. Ralph Vernon Mrs. Karl Young MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Martha Gillette McClknahan Edna Manegold Margaret Cornelia McGilvary Gladys Wheeler 19 5 Marjorie Burdick Esther Caroline Mansfield Emma Drkgbr Lili Anna Muench Katherine Ellen Kavill Helen Viola Salsbury Helene Laitem Edith Stone Esther Elizabeth Lassfolk Isabel Stover Dorothy Trowbridge Elsa Albertiia Wilmanns 1916 Genevieve Elizabeth Deming Gertrude Manegold Marion Holmes Eleanor Adelaide Simk Miriam Macklin Henrietta Wood 497 Sororities Selta ZDelta ZDelta O. Busko rvillc II, Duntteld K. Johnson B Duntteld I .on root Rows LeFfcber Taylor I 'iiry S. 1 tasker vi Ik Matthew Landsborn Snyder Foote Fitzgerald Cash Haves A Johnson Little SOSS o r o r i t i e a Bdta 2Ddta ZDdta Founded at Boston University, 1888 Wisconsin, Mu Chapter, 1898 Number oj Chapters, 38 Living Members, 3,152 MEMBERS Lokna Doone Bagley Bessie Ann Carter Ethel Carter Mrs. John Corecot, Jr. Mrs. William Curtis, Jr. Ruth Comfort Mrs. William Evjce Gwendolyn Jones Mrs. Mel Johnson Mrs. Sami 1 IN CITY Edna Katherine Lucksingbr Hazel Marguerite Mead Mrs. Ray Sprague Owen Myra Parkinson Isabel Parsons Miriam Robinson Mrs. John Bell Sanborn Mrs. Samuel Swanson Mrs. Taylor l Wkidman MEMBERS IN FACULTY Florence Allen Marian Humble Mrs. Kellar MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Grace Baskeuville Dorothy Clough Lenroot Stella Edith Baskehvili.k Lucile Barbara Snyder Mary Josephine Cash Marjory Helen Taylor Mary Leary 1915 Blanche Bourcier Dun field Mary Beverly Fitzgerald Amy Seeley Johnson Edna Leara Johnson Agnes Laura Taylor 1916 Helene Dun field Evelyn Louise Foote 409 Florence Landsberg Alice Marie LkFeber Emma Louise Matthews Theodosia May Slowthower Mae Ross Agnes Mary Hayes Mary Frances LittleS o t o r 1 t I e t Cljt (Omega f Black Thnnii.«in WJH«on IliU Cronin Roberta Armruong Ilemphl Well , b« OUir Moore Wilton Farrjiihar Kant Kind ArtoII Wri bt CaJk'.n tSchornlrlxr Henderson Unit Heed Hopkins Mnttroou Curtis 3COSororities € n dDmega Founded at the University of Arkansas, iSgy Wisconsin, Nu, 1902 Number of Chapters, 24 Living Members, 2,1 Si FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Inga Sandberg Mrs. Storm Bull Mrs. E. R. Maurer Mrs. A. F. Menges Patronesses Mrs. E. H. Pudor Mrs. R. G. Sikbeckkk Mrs. T. K. Urdahl MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY 1914 Margaret Alison Armstrong Kathleen Clinch Calkins Katherine Lucile Cronin Anne Livingstone Henderson Mabel Claire Matteson .Jussik Louise Roberts Louise Anne Schof.nleber Helen Marie Seebf.k Veka Martha Thompson k 5 Elsa Eugenia Agrell Carol Rogers Hill Lillian Eastlund Caroline Lunt Florence Farquiiar Edna Marie Ollis Frances Hemphill Inez Sbaklks Willson Margaret Louise Woll 1916 Ethalinda Black Mildred Marie Moore Alice Brown Curtis Helen Morse Reed Marcia Katherine Wright Ann Elizabeth Wilson 301Sororities !3lpi)a Cf)t ©mega McKenna Ciwwrll Lawrence Cottinghtun Murray Myers Huuiisbou ltiiuceH Hirkc-iiuxl O'Callaghnn Ochlcr Rush Webster Morris Suy!« York 5028 o r o ( 1 I 1 e ■ glpfja ©tji ©mega Founded at Dr Pauw University, 1885 Wisconsin, Kappa Chapter, poj Number of Chapters, 19 Living Members, 2,020 FACULTY MEMBERS Margaret H Doubler Alice Regan Patronesses Miss Kate Chittenden Mrs. Lucian Pickarts Mrs. Ford MacGregor Mrs. John Stevens Mrs. Edwin Mason MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 19 4 Mildred C. Caswell Caroline Ruth Morris Lelia Maude Cottingham Helen Frances Murray 9 5 Margaret Brown McKenna Elda Katherine Riggert Nell Myers Ida May Rush Sidney Loesch Oehler Mary Honora Sayle Lilah Marguerite Webster Pansy Celia York 1916 Oda Birkkland Esther Joy Lawrence Charlotte Ruth Charlton Floy Matilda Humiston Helen Florence O'Callaghan £03 Sororities HUpba Xt Belta 21 Taylor Clark Wilder Kenton Hliner Miller Coerper Ikiorac Fay Goodrich V'utio Gaftron l’oppcy Olivia Gardner Krnrry Mercer Lundberc Chave Andrus Dulaney Drittcll Marshall Williams McQuillanSororities lpf)a 3fr Belta Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Wisconsin, Theta, 1904 Number of Chapters, 18 Living Members, 1,082 Patronesses Mrs. Arthur Bkatty Mrs. Linnaeus Dowling Miss Lucy Gay Mrs. Scott Goodnight Mrs. Grant Showerman Miss Elshkth Ykkkhusen MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Jennie Frances Emery Charlotte Gardner Thko Fenton Hazel Merle Mercer Marik Hkrfurth Vaas 1914 Ruth Clarissa Andrus Bessie Vbra Brittell Jessica May Boorse Ella Bean Chave Edith Bassett Clark Florence Maud Coehper Marjory Anne Davis 1915 Grace Dulaney Mabel Marshall Marjorie N Laura Lbota Fat Martha Gaffron Winnifrf.d Goodrich (’• brtrudk Adelb Lundbbro Letitia Helen McQuillan Gertrude Taylor Florence Clair Williams Dora Mae Miller Dorothea Poppy Wilder 1916 Helen Haner 505Sororities Slpfja amma ZDdta Coldwcl) Rond Smith Puith Robertson Ellsworth Gave PriillippH B«0t Allen Sutherland Purtoll Ilerrman Thauer MneArthur fi06Sororities HUptja amma ZDelta Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Wisconsin, Beta, 1905 Number of Chapters, 9 Living Members, S37 MEMBERS IN CITY Gladys Branegan Alice Evans Gertrude Evans Jessie Purtell Mary Ellen Purtell Eunice; Nan Smith MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1914 Grace Loucks Best Genevieve Adeline Bond Valeria Cold well Ida May Ellsworth Harriett Ruth Herkman Hazel Mae Piiillipps 19 5 Ruth Marguerite Allen Katherine MacArthur Grace Madeline Pugh Frances Smith Olive Elizabeth Thauer 1916 Berte Marie Gage Bessie Sutherland 507Sororities Sororities (In the order of their establishment at the university) Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Gamma . Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi Alpha Phi Delta Delta Delta Chi Omega . . . Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Gamma Delta 425 Park Street 250 Langdon Street 428 Sterling Court 82.3 Irving Place 233 Langdon Street 819 Irving Place 151 Gilman Street 615 North Henry Street 430 Sterling Court 434 Sterling Court 630 Langdon Street 308Organization ©. JW. C. £L ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Alfred Paul Haakb Vice President William Henry Kemp Recording Secretary . Myron Cornish General Secretary Assistant Secretary Frank 11. West William C. Miller Religious lill'CtillgX Membership Membership ssnciatc Bible Study— (')iairi nan 1 Alt in Associate Fraternity Associate Missions .... Social— Chairman Amoriatc Now-Student Work Deputation Finance Boy's Work Music .... Mid-Week Meetings Recruiting Sirk Visitation Publicity . Chairman Freshman Council TRUSTEES Chirp Justice John B. Winslow President Charles H. Van Hi he Dran Harry L. Russell Prop. Moses S. Slaughter Josei’h M. Boyd 12. F. Riley (). I). Brandenburg T. C. Richmond COMMITTEE CHA1RM KN Crawford Wheeler Hjalmab Ouvhr Watrud Marshall Conant Graff Prof. M. V. O’Siiea Dean L. E. Reber ssist a n't Dkax 1). II. Otis Prof. E. G. Hubuard Prof. A. B. Hall Alfred P. Haake Irvin A. White Joseph Frank Machotka Benjamin Albert Arnkson Mi .11 Joan Jamii- «n Lewis Peter Hanson Lester Cushing Rogers Charles Stanley Perry ii i.i ui Henri Kemp Charles Elmore Boyd Albert Theodore Sands Harry Arthur Peterson Lyman Casey Ward John McClelland Trembly Russell Knappen Edward Nakii Ralph William Stone Victor Solukiui DIRECTORS KYLAND Boorman I. kstkk C. Rogers Charles E. Boyd Pai l Stark II. H. Ratclikfk Emerson Ela A. O. Larsen a a 1 f J, m ft ft[ , V 1 z M ? ? s 9 » a 3 { J 1 J S $ w ' 3 3 t f t Corniiib PeUrtOO Miller Arnnon Hands Perry I losers Watrud Kemp Hitukr Went Dojrd Machotkit Slone Hituson Ward Graft Wlieeler Trembly Hollberg 510Organizations Clje D. M. C. . ZDormitorp Chairman.................................... Al Haake Secretary.............................. Gay Quluckson Treasurer . Jack Culnan In order to bring about effective discipline in the dormitory a court was instituted. Infraction of a number of rules mokes one liable to upi oar before the court. Two eases wore dealt with, both being occasioned by insubordinate freshmen. In one instance a freshman failed to get the mail on Sunday. In the second a freshman was convicted of smoking in the hall and general insubordination. In both eases they were sentenced to additional service at ringing the “buzzers” every morning and taking rare of the Sunday mail. The prt'sent organization is sis follows: Sheriff Prosecuting Attorney Janitor I Ion. “Dave’' Kumm '•Gay'’ QCLUCX80N “ Dutch ” Schroedkh . “Couv” CoDAUOll “Oley ” Swanson FRESHMAN COUNCIL Raymond William Amirioht Bvbon Monroe Bickford Arthur James Black Herbert Henry Brown Dkanc Grikwoi.d Davis Judson Leroy Feuaian lexander Lanoio Raymond Hkixbdorpp Hibhkl Victor Sol hero Lucius A. Squires Donald William Tyrrell James Lee Whitman Edoar Wiluams Whitman Bluck Solberg Albright Ignite Bickford Tyrrell Williams Fellman 511Organizations O. W. €. S. CABINET President......................Agnes Mary Haul Vice Prreidont .... Sidney Lokkch Oeiiler Secretary.....................Helen Viola Salhiiury Treasurer.........................Ella Richards COMMITTEES Religious Meetings.....................Carolyn Elizabeth Allen Conference.............................Stella Edith Basxbkvillb Wavs and Means............................ Kathleen Clinch Calkins Publicity..............................Helen Margaret Calhoun Association News..............................Ernestine Emma Chase Social........................................ Marjorie Anna Davis Bible..............................................Carol Rogers Hill Music........................................Phillis Crawford Mat Missions........................................Maud Eunice Neprud Membership....................................Sidxey Loibch Oeiiler Finance..........................................Ella Richards ANNUAL STUNTS Fall membership banquet All-University reception with Y. M. C. A. Thanksgiving party, with Y. M. C. A. Mid-Semester party, with Y. M. C. A. Christinas bazaar May breakfast Hill Oehfcr Keprud Dnvi If nil SnUbury Hrvck Cbaat Allen May Bnzkervillo Ricbnrdn ('nlhoun AI2Organization! CATM9LIC •STUPEHTS I MENU '| FRIDAY A$$?CIATI?rt ROAST BfCF OFFICERS First Semester— President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester — President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Joseph Aloysios Machovec . Mary Wright Kabat Ckcklia Euzabktii Murray Johkimi William Burke Paul John Krlly lULNK IvsiKLLL 1 KNN'I N Marjorie Jaoqukh John Gkokuk Conley DIRECTORS AND OFFICERS Kyun Conley McHugh Murphy McGill Burk- Cameron Jucquca Machovec Morrlaoy Fi( glbhon» N«vmu Kabat Brady O’Neil Murray Kelley DtMN 513Organizations OFFICERS Preridcnt . . Hjaimer Oliver Watrud Vice-President . Maude Eunice Neprud Secretary and Treasurer Albert Theodore Santis MEMBERS William John A berg Lewis Orvin Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Albert Arneson Arthur W ldetnar Hloiiii|uiat Ellida Julia Breidal)lik Julius Bruc Henry Dahl Beulah Dahle 'rhea Othia Dahle Nina Ficlditnd Harlow Gurnee Funsctt Mildred Gilbertson Inez Evangeline Gleason Mav Columbia Gleason Gerhard t Oscar Gullickson John Hammer l-ewin Peter Hanson Dr. Loo Hollander Isabelle Housed Walter Ernest Hoyord Herman Lawritx iWjn Anil Ludwig Jakobs n Edwin Johnson Floyd Oswald Jorstad Blends Louise Kjellgren Paul Kimpluml Amos Lee Knudstad Henry Albert Loftsgorden Michael Alfred Mali re Frida Melby Neena Rebecca Myhre Arthur Lucius Myrhuid Ruth Henrietta Mvrland Carolyn Guriena Nelson Ji hn Bastion Nelson Vernas Edwin Nelson Maude Eunice Neprud Johannes Kleofas Nord Paul Odin Nyhus Harold Sigvold Ofstie Esther Georgia Olsen Harold Goodwin Olsen Marshall Raymond Olsen Prof, and Mrs. Julius Emil Olson Mildred Olson William Arthur Olson Joseph Arnold Opetodal Elina Tomena Oren Helen There ? Peterson Ethel Marguerite Prescott Timond Rasmussen Vilas Lenor Rasmussen Walter Edwin Rasmussen Theodore Alfred Rude Albert Theodore Sands Rcidar Skaho Martin William Sorbel Harriet Lenorc Stimee Malvin Helmar Teige John Christian Tingvold Einar Olaf Wang Hjalmar Oliver Watrud Wan a Myrlaud nk nu|iiist Hammer Arncaon Kudo LoftaKordon Tiagvold Olson Dahl Knaplund Hollander Hands Olson Jakobvn Xrlwa Hoyord OiBtcdal Oren Piridstjui Neprud Watrud Amundson Olson Mnhrc RsraUMB Alyrland Myhre Bruo ltaamuawn Andcnion Melby Stimrs 514Organizations C9nnCRGIAL CLUB- OFFICERS Edwin Albert Dcttman Charles William Jones Clifton l awrenoe Barnum Harry Ellis Benedict Burrimrd Potcr Bernard Ralph Partridge Brudish Malcolm Carter Bruce Riwsd Carter William Foster Clifford Morris Smeud Cohn Charles LoRov Conley John George Conley Edwin Albert Dottman Henry DuPert.ius Arnold Hint Filacer Warren Carroll C.ar-t Clyde Orin Goble Gerhard! Oscar Gullii-kson Walter Meyer Hey man Samuel Si Ik man Hickox ('harle William Jones Second Semester Gerhardt Oscar Gullickson Fred Palmerlce Loomis Emil Herman Neupert Phillip Sidney Salisbury Ewald Ulrich Klumb Walter Henry Knobel Hurry Jefferson Koch Curtis Burr Livingston Fred Palmerlee Ixx mis Glen Elroy McCarthy Emil Herman N’eupert Fred Elinor Ovrum Erncut Archie Peterson Harry Arthur Peterson Mvron Thompson Ray Edward Edgar Reichert Albert Theodore Samis Phillip Sidney Salisbury Joseph Elias Saxanm Isudore John Schulte (iii.rp- Jllfius Taylor James Attmore Vincent Milton Bryan Williams First Semester Fred Elmor Ovrum . President Gerhardt Oscar Gullickaon . Vice President . Secretary Treasurer. Members n, m 5 f ? 4 •w If 3 ? f ? ' I t 1 » I 4 5 4 f t t V Y w 4 1 ‘ ?• J ? 1 ) Prof. Gilman Fi err Rand A iunft II. A. IVtcruon Uny 1W. Scott Hoiisbury Taylor Carter Ooblo Vincent G«r»t R» n«lict Krirhcrt Colin IturnliM-.l llnrmiin Uvlnicxton Ovrum Prof. Dwell K II. |Vt i oii C. I.. Conic)- Jones Klumb I OomU Knobel IMunan Gulliekton J Conley Clifford Wllliamii Hehulte 515Organizations President Vico-lVwident Secretary Treasurer Christian John Otjen James Albert. Cum minus Arnold Kirsi Fitgor William Sterling Thompson MEMBERS 1914 Robert Parker Hu tier William Clayton Hoardman Allan Briggs Raymond Lee Cuff James Albert Cummings Phillips Harlow Kerry Arnold Kirst Fitger I'M win Anders Gelcin Paul Fred Graff Martin Thomas Kennedy Kenneth Foss Layman Christian John Otjen John Bruoe Tasker Rollin Aldrich Warner John Ward Young Raymond Charles Lang Samuel Silkman Ilickox Jarm's Attmore Vincent Carl Theodore Schweitzer Ralph Kemp Howard Leslie I Raid Charles Stanley Perry William Sterling Thompson Henry Carl Pri ester Frederick Julius Schmidt William Henry Tolhurst Sherburne Bryant Henning Ralph Partridge BradLsh Harold Sigvold Ofutie Arthur Hodden Alexander Charles Cyril Bollman John Breckenridge Brown Paul Harold Higgle Callender Armstrong Grosser Ward Butler Freeman Gustav Adolph Sell George Sharpin Livingston Jay Caton Owen Arthur William Miller James Arthur Wickham Richard Adrian Zwemer 516Organization,, OFFICERS President . . Dan Thomas Sullivun Secretary . John Reginald Leeming GRADUATES Charlos Harlow Bradley John Jennings Crawford John Scripps Corley Erwin Rudolph Schmidt Dan Thomas Sullivan HUS Gustav Bohfltcdt Hoy Benjamin Clayton Arthur Wilson Crump Clifford Martin English Charles William Evert Albert Fritsehe Arthur Henry Henderson Robert W illiam Hughe John Reginald Looming Harold Arthur Lewi John Searie Osborn Lester Cushing Rogers Carl Harm Schroorier Oscar William Schmidt James Delaware Wilson Albert Jennea Dexter Edward Storm Reynolds Clifford Cedric Hauineraon Arno Wiftich Herbert Jacob Moon 817Organizations American ocictp of fflecfjanical engineers OFFICERS Preaidont Vice Prenidcnt Treasurer, Secretary Erhard Gilbert Teechan Jumett Albert Cummins Berry Thane Stevens Maynard Albert. Cook Ivan Adair Hickclhaupt Henry Rokersdros I-ewis Lachen McLaren Carlton Dexter Sperry UtntMell Hand Carpenter Walter Sargent Bcmis Phillips Harlow Ferry Hen Frank Sweet Lawrence J. Berkeley George Harvev Blanding Carl Herbert Casberg Frederick William Colbeck Frederick Woodbury Gillis Charles Hurry Koltz Harry Frank Oldenburg Kus-rll Gilman Smith Harry Carpenter Steam Thomas DcColon Till! Curtiss Munroe Barbour l evi l.ithgow Henry Oscar Theodore Thom|w»on Orrin David Smart-Ivan Adair Bickcllmupt Russell Hand Carpenter Maynnrtl Albert Cook MEMBERS Leo Viven Cowin vav Orren David Smart John Scripps Corley Robert Sabin Dewey Arthur John Hinckley Holland Edward Maurer Fred Alexander Sewall Russell .Arnold Anderson Charles Breit William Frederick Miller Harry Charles Anderton Vi alter Frank Blair William I-ewis Breekenridge John Francis Clancy Frank Edward Downey Willard Edwin Kemen Jose Margurida Sam Irving Both Samuel Harvey Squir Walter Herman St iemke Clarence William Zackow Alden George Fishy Edward Rohr Sagin Thomas Neil Wynne Sperry Kciimn Antlemon Maurer Casberg Dewey It nth Swgwr Breit Blair Henry Rekeradxtsn Hawaii Clancy Stiemke Mu son GillU Fluby Colbeck Downey Sweet Smith Kloti Oldenburg Barbour Christie Cook Smart Bicklehnupl Carpenter Reed Thompson Wynne Corley Maurer Cummins Stearns Macl-arcy Cowen Stevens Anderton 518O r g a n I i « » I Ctoil engineering ocietp First Semester Edward F. Tangho Edward K. Smith Glenn B. Fisher Harold J. Haley OFFICERS President Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer Second Semester Edward K. Smith Sedley H. Phinncy Melville C. Hall Myron Cornish MEMBERS Fred I .eland Alter Walter Phillip Bloeoher William Eugene Carnes Cuthbert Powell Conrad Arthur William Consocr Fennimore Cooper Walter Noel Damm Charles West Ellsworth Glenn Bailey Fisher Harold Joseph Haley John Horhort, Hendricks Nicholas Michael Isabella Lillis Lloyd Lowry James Robert MrAteer Ixmie Fred Nelson Robert Peter Peterson Raymond Adelhert Phelps Charles Jerry Popelkn lister Cashing Rogers Milton Carl Steubcr Edward King Smith Frederick George Thwnits l.eo Richanl Wheeler Ferdinand DeWitt Bickel Alfred Brill Frank Manley Charlosworth Myron Cornish George Henry Connolly Arthur Wilson Crump’ Laurence I larger Doolittle Thomas Edward Firweger Ray W illiam Gehring Melville Cooper Hall Henry Carl Hense Paul lillard Carroll Hastings Luckey Harry Alexander Marshall Ham August Peterman Sedley Hopkins Phinney Foolilo (bigsioko Reyes’ Clarence Herbert Schmitt Otto Alhert Steller Edward Franklyn Tanghe Howard Thwoits George Edward Youngbcrg Fifurger I'rlrrmtii Dunm . Tanghe Coorad Connrf lillard Smith Thwnits, H. Hendricks Thwalla Cooper Crump Comiah Rogers Bloechrr Htrubcr Cnrnea Peterson Hall Alter Poprlka Youngberg Phinney Brill Ndaoil Wheeler Bickel Schmitt Marshall Fisher Haley Phelpa Reyns A10! 4 I ' II Organizations H. W. (engineer's Club FallTkkm. 13 Ceilan A. Hetulce Claude N. Hitchcock Godfrey Johnson I ewia L. M I can'll Frederick W. Colheck OFFICERS President Vice President See’y and Treas. Censor Aw’t . Censor WlMTKK TkHM, ’l l Claude V Hitchcock Lewis L. McLaren Harry Heroh Ceilan A. Hendec Claudius B. Little MEMBERSHIP SENIORS Ernest Wills-tI Emerson William Frederick (iettelmnn Leslie Carl Hoffman Edwin Herbert Kottnauer Gilbert Erin Lane Lewi Lachlan McLaren Archie Eisenhower Powell William Henry Tolhurat Walter Dewitt Whomes JUNIORS Frederick William Colbeek Harvey Griem Rinohi Herman Grambsch Harry Hcrsh John Ulrich Hciwer Louis Sigmund Ixx'b Rush'll Gilman Smith Clarence William Zachow SOPHOMORES Hurry Charlns Anderton Thomas Nelson Giklor FRESHMEN Walter Charles Covers Arthur Phillip Gockel George Rex Charles Albert Fourne Jlaude Novalua Hitchoook Godfrey Johnson Herman Ernest Krauts Cladiun Burton little Clark McKinney Osterheld Edward Francis Thomas Ralph William Winterbotham Frank Edward Downey Elmer Legrand Goldsmith Frederick Gross l-ovy lithgnw Henry Willard Edwin Kcmon Fernando Marguridu Edward Arden Sipp Siren Harold Edwards Roland Jens Walter Joseph Giryotas Harold Irving Moe Gockd Maigmida Little OoUelnmn Kenirn Bdwdi Henry ThoniM Ixcb Jen (SiryotU Hoffman Kottnauer CoJbwk Smith Downey Tolliumt II ruse r Kr n Qricm 8ip|i Lane Johnson Pournew Gtveri Goldsmith Herah Grow MncLarrn Anderton Ilex Zachow Osurhcld Powell Hitchcock Gratnliach Emerson Hrndcc Gilder 630Organization itttntng Club OFFICERS First Semester President . John Calvert Scoina Vice-Preaident Robert William Hughes Secretary and Treasurer Waldeinar Arthur Knoll Mucker Thomas Harold Kernan Assistant Mucker Thomas Coburn Brown Second Semester President . Samuel Ixicke Houghton Vice-President . Franklin Gray Pardee Secretary and Treasurer Arthur Newell Mucker Rollin Anthony Pallamrh Assistant Mucker . Thomas Coburn Brown MEMBERS Edmund Phillip Arpin Thomas 'ohum Brown Raymond Joseph Caro William VenuNtr Dargon William Azell (Joss Frederick Weed Hodson Samuel Locke Houghton Robert William Hughea Ilolln Kehnnnn Thomas Harold Kernan Barney Knudsen Waldemar Arthur Knoll Mack C lavton Lake N illiam Harrison IjOerpalxd Arthur Newell Paul Thomley Norton Rollin Anthony Pallnnsrh Franklin Gray Panlee Harold Lippert Ran Donald Franklin Schindler John Calvert Sroles Fred Melvill Wolverton Norton Ixicrpalx-l Schindler Brown Hughes bk« Arpin _ Ptdlnnwh Rau Hcoloe Cars Knoll Newell Kernan Kelinuan Pardee 821Organization Htbe tocl? Club MEMBERS Harold Anderson Myron tavcrgno Armour Archie Bainbridgc George Earl Brainanl Miltimorc Witherell Brush Paul Victor Brook Harry Noble Buts Raymond I.oe Cuff Glenn Gardner Clark John Barry Hayes Arthur Henry Henderson Erwin Llovd Henning Chariot Dodge Hoag William Garfield Kammludc Emil John Kautsky Elmer James Kilpatrick Edmond Gustave Levy James Henry Murphy William Barbour Nevona Walter Edwin Rasmussen Louis Erwin Schrciber Joseph Horn Schlenvogt Harlan Guy Soy forth Leon Slot hownr William Sterling Thompson Curtis Yulo 522 1Organizations Country life Club OFFICERS President . William Alfred Sohoenfeld Vice-President . Carl Frederick Wehrwein Secretary anti Treasurer . Edward Joseph Prucha MEMBERS Joseph Alovsitis Becker Paul Murphy Brown Charles Frank Drechslor Robert Shiell Goodhue Walter Ernest Hoyord John Huling Carl Ivereon Arthur Latimer Benjamin Donald I eith Albert. Heed Trenholm Lillie Henry Lun George Byron Mortimer Albert David Phillips John Gardner Poynton Edward Joseph Prucha William Alfred Sohoenfeld Everett Wesley Weaver Carl Frederick Wehrwein Sbocnfcld Poynton Hultni: Wohnrein I.un Pruchn KnboUi Borkrr Ivonton Llllit Itoid Droohaler PliilliiMn Mortimrr Hoyord Broun Weaver .' 23If Organizations Consumers’ league The Consumers' League, established at Wisconsin in 1909, is a branch of the national organization whose purpose is to improve the sanitary condition of workers in sweat shops by a campaign of education and a patronage limited to products of factories using approved methods. OFFICERS Esther Adella Melaas, ’14 Rachel IIammel. M6 Ruth Katherine Klein, ’14 Dora May Miller, ’15 President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer 324OrgMizitioni €utfjenirsi Club OFFICERS President. Ruth Mint urn Vice President Ida Estelle Ellsworth Secretary . Nina Simmonda Treasurer Mabel Jane Me Murry Mary Martha Bunnell Anna Rhea Flemming Abby Lillian Marlntt FACULTY MEMBERS Luella Mae Scoville Donnie E. Scholes Laura Miriam Steward Anabolic Turner STUDENT MEMBERS Graduate Kloise Samson 1914 Ida Rertina Denson Marion Floville Brock Hazel Irene Drown Valeria G. Coldwoll Ida Kstelle Elsworth Madeline Fes Iola Frances George 9 5 Reva Ernestine Bristol Jane Capo Sadie Ixird Hall Ora Lucy Hinkson Ethel Albert a Kalmbach Gladys I.At ham 1916 Gladys Guinshaw Gill Olga Marie Hocsly Jennie Eunice Koehler Fannie Edna Morley Ruth Mint urn Ella Alfraetta Richards Eunice Veronica Ryan Mabel Jane McMurry Agnes Morris-sey Resale Ara Belle Pi| er Nina Simomls Luella Minett mans Barbara Jane it wen Beulah Isabelle Coon Josephine Marie Cullinan Florence Marie Ely Florence Nightingale Turner Mabel Josephine Larson Elizabeth Evelyn Madison Rena Kate Piper 1917 V’oru Ixniise Ahlerson Anna M. Deweca Edna Wenona Jaquoth Piper Brown Pi|n'r Baninon Alderaon Ryan Turner Deween Cape Benson Bristol Cold wr 11 Hinkson Ely Smniond McMurray Hall MadL on I_nrv n I.iithnm K x tilrr JiupM-th Hoetdy Mintum Kilsrrorth Coon ltirhardu Hrvck 525Organization EQUAL SUFFRAGE LEA6UE OFFICERS I‘resident Anne Livingston Henderson Vice Pres. . Gene vivo Elizabeth Doming Secretary . . Helen Seymour Treasurer . Helen Margaret Calhoun EXECUTIVE BOARD 1914 Helen Margaret Calhoun Lucille Cora Denting Margaret Cornelia McC.ilvnry Gertrude Anne Salsman Mary Josephine Cash Anne Livingston Henderson Maud Eunioe Neprud Helen Seymour 1915 Julia Foster Avery Frances Hemphill Florence Giddings Watson 1916 Genivieve F.liralwth Deming Katherine Marcia Wright Inca Searles Willson Cash C'ulhuuti Seymour S oilman Kri|(li«lt Mclnn I, Demine Wilsoci Hrodmcnn Xrpmd Hemphill Watson G. Doming 520Chinese :% tutient’S Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester S. K. Loh . President John Wong K. J. Woo Vice-President . T. Y. Tung S. W. Lu Secretary S. K. Loh M. H. Ma . Treasurer M. H. Ma MEMBERS Chun Lin Chai Swei Hsun Si Ivan us Thomas Suen Miss Helen Chai Ung Chi Lay Pao Sun Moahih Chang ('hi Tni Liang Trio Yi Tang Shin Yuen Chen Shou King Loh John Mon Triao Kohrin Chien Shou Wen Lu Ping Hsun Young Fu Chu Ming Hai Ma Kwang Pi Young Ngo Pinfore Chung Kuo Tsun Long Koh.«an Joeyas WoO Tsoong Ing Dunn Chu Chi Pan John Wong Ling Song Ho Kan Su Ming Dan Wong MtVi V f f r ft! 't t Woo Churnt J. Won T«»o Chut Sara Pan Ho Tana Dunn K. Youau M. Wong 8u Hauii Sun Liana Long Ma --- C. Chai Own II Chtti Lu I . Young Loll Chu 527 Uy Chi rnOrganizations £lje international Club OFFICERS lVesidcnt Vieo-President Hooording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Trejisurer Assistant Treasurer Stewart Schrimahaw C . M. Kamanligue Fernando Margarida . John Wong Elmer Scveringhaus . II. C. Wetzel MEMBERS United States Julius Bruc Prof. Charloe Dean Cool Arthur Alvin Gclatt Edward Anders Gelein Arch John Mood Marshall Chase Johnson James Francis Jenkins Willard Edwin Kemen IiOtiw Paul Ixichner Dr. Walter Joseph Meek Harold .Si g void Ofstie Edward Gerald Reycr Hugo Rover William Cleveland Reyer Aura Edward Severinghaus Elmer I»uis Scveringhaus Frederick Julius Schmidt Sumner Huber Siichter William Henrv ToUiunt Paul Joseph foomoy Harry Clarence Wetzel Edwin Wilde Forest Eugene WiHerding China Tsoong Ing Dunn Chai Tai Liang Shon Wen Lu Ming-hai Ma John Chuan-mon Taao John Wong Taehuen lx h England Thomas Edmund Bennett Stewart Schrirash w Canada Michael Alfred Mahre Itobert Bell Michell Germany Emil John Kautaky Alfred Will Klieforth Prof. Max Charles Otto Armenia Hedros Hagopian Vahnn Tot oven tz Belgium Frederick Adolph Ernst Porto Rico Fernando Margaridn Jose Margaridn Peru Henry’ Rizo Patron Sweden William John Aberg Brazil Olvntho Mendonca South Africa Dietlof Siegfried Mare Potgiotcr Japan Acer Shiko Kusatna India Shankor Madhav Pagar Phillipines Gonzalo Manela Kainantigue S2 Organization! international Club i f j s.? . $ ? s £ tit h A ’! i I ? ■a iii i 11 ♦ V Tolhuntt Kenien Little Malm . 'Vt'tK'l MtfgaHdi, V. PoWcicU't Jobnuan Hood Bcanet Toonwy t«l«r L unn Dr. Kay Wild Miller Cool Jenkiiw foyer. H. Kuuuky llagopian Kanuutique Won 8rrim h«» Mnrgarkla. F. 8t riaghnus. E. I.orhnrr Behmidt KnkaUt I.oh Ixxi Taao M» Kuanmn Severinghaus. A. Wiltcrdma smOrganizations First Hemiwter Luther Parris Byars Elizabeth Anita Smith George Albert Cary McLean Houston ZDtxie Club OFFICERS . President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Skto.ni Semester Stewart . Anderson Mary T. Roudebuah James Woodson . Joseph Carson Or. and Mrs. James Claude Klsom Dr. and Mrs. M zyck P. Ravenel Or. and Mrs. Ivey Foreman I-ewis Dr. F. C. Rinker Rev. John W. Morgan Mr. Joints Stuart Mr. Casimer Douglass Zdanowioz Charles Andrew Anderson Stewart Wise Anderson James Lee Benson Ethalinda Grace Black Carl Petty Blackwell Harris Phiefcr Blomeycr Franklin Blevius Bogart Arthur dc Vries Burke Luther Parris Byars Eubanks Carsner Joseph Carson William Waller Carson George Albert Cary Frank Lee Cato Edwards Whitaker Church David Dalzcll Lydia Ixtuixe Dorsey Charles Archie Gibson Mary Kennedy Herbert ACTIVE MEMBERS James Lawrence Hicrs Virginia Margaret Higgins Richard Prescott- Hildreth William Sabieski Hildreth Clara Alice Horaelcy McLean Houston Harold Babnev Kerr Spencer Hall Kerr William Henry 1-unbert Cladius Barton Little Elisabeth McDaniel Maud McDaniel Betsy Madison Margaret Miller Rolx-rt Buckner Morris Maurice Cecil Poes John Thomas Rninc Francis Marian Rost Marv Torrev Roudebush Charles Sptirgeon Rowe Felicitns Anna Saloski Allison Fend all Scott Jackson Johnson SelLs Phillip Edward Siggers Elizabeth Anita Smith Matthew Mann Smith Ross Bennett Tavlor William Henry' 'folhurst Horace Warner Tmesdell Grace Anna Waring Sh Francis Wet-hington na Attalia Whittcmorc William (Mark Wilson Adolph Harry Wise James Woodson Overton Sidney Woodward Clyde Kelvin Woodworth Bogart Bloinryrr MrDaniH Madison Morgan Little Kloorn Hnustnr. Waring Cary I-ewi» Anderson MrPitnU-l Gtbaon Rain« Block W|«hl Hildreth Miller WhtltMnore Kuvvnrl .Smith. Elia. Strwart Byars Ixrwii lli.iwloy Roudebush. Mir Dorsey, MIm Church .Smith, C E Poet Wle Burke BlnckwvU ltowv J. Carson W. Canon Woodson Sells Woodward Kerr Taylor Kerr MOOriinlutioDi rsckt- n?unTAin •CLUB OFFICERS Norris Sanborn Stoltze . Edwin Joseph Hauser Edwin John Nickel Edwin Ix-n Andrew MEMBERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Edwin I ah' Andrew Margaret Armstrong John Monsiea Barbour Ruth Murrin Boyle J. P. Brennan Hnrriettc Card Brown Lelah Brown Thomas Coburn Brown Warren Kiehardson Bruce Edna Edith Cantril Thorwald Alexander Carlson Alexander Christie Rudolph Waller Dchlcr Robert Sabin Dewey George Sanford Easson Thomas lorwerth Evans Paul Edgar Feldenhcimcr Ralph Willcrton French Malcolm Everett Galvin Ned Steel Goza Edwin Joseph Hauser Alpha Marie Havcrstock James Henry Hawley, Jr. Clara Higgins Francis Dclmar Hig-on Edward L. Houtz Andrew Kenneth Humphries Joel Charles Jackson Edna Wenonah Jaqueth Earl Christian Fading Charles (’lay Koelseh Anne Katherine Larson (itistaf Heimer Undherg William Ernest Marsh Thomas H. Menke Sidney Fred Miller Prescott. Tollman Mitchell Victor L. Moore Arthur Newell Edwin John Nickel Stephen Earl Pferrine Edward Carlisle Rainey Frank Adolph Scheuber Edwin .1 Settle George August Settehneyer Frank Milton Sizer Theodosia May Slothower Norris Sanborn Stoltze Henry Whitney Tabor Roy K. Thomas Edmund Galbraith Toomoy Mildred Virginia Toomey Margaret Jane Walker Claude Raymond Weymouth Horace Hayes Williston Ruth Rebecca Wood KocJsch Boyle llout lx-tilt Williston Hawley White Brennan Christie Menke Hig on Tabor Settetnicycr French Hauler Armstrong Jnqueth L. Brown Lnraon Stollce H. Brown SUera Andrew Uo a Canton Driller Miller Mitchell Nickel Newell Hading Scheuber l.indbrrg Havnintock Moore Thorium Calvin DuPttrtuU Hi tori Bontril Bruce [Humphries 631Or(.D|i»tl Cfjippctoa Valley Club OFFICERS President John George Conley Vice President Gerhardt (). Gulliekson Scc’y and Treas. . Vincent. O. l aw Krwin Arnos Ausman George Anthony Benish George Lawrence Boat wick G. Vaughn Brninurd Irving Verne Bullis Howard Buck Ix roy Burke George Dennis ( ’nnu en Marshall li fuids John George Conley Uayinond Denny Cook Leo Bradford Cummings George Gustav Dernmlor James Holiert Frawlcy Kdwin Anders Gelein Victor Gilbert Gilbertson Aldeu Cherry Gillette Harold Wheeler Goff Arthur William Gower Dales Harry Grobe John Gronouski Walter Frank Grubb Gerhardt Oscar Gulliekson J(m I Hjalnmr Hanson Charles Addison Hayes MEMBERS Burnie Oliver Henderson Kdwin Stanley Hollen Koval Jimcrson Alfred Julius Johnson Floyd Oswald Jurat ad Roy Brook Kile Walter Leslie Kit man Arthur William Knott John Clarence Kvln Raymond Charles Dtnge Clarence Larson Vincent (» Lav Jacob Mathias I eincnkugcl Frank Butler Lowry John Angus McGilvary Joseph Emmet McGilvary Iceland Sterling MeKittriek Alexande r Magnus Arthur William Miller Lucius Byron Nash John Bastian Nelson August Newman Johannes Klcofns Nord Paul (Min Xyhus Harold Sigvdld Ofstie Harold Goodwin Olsen Mnrshnll Raymond Olsen Clifton Anton Olson William Arthur Olson Kugene Haggerty O’Neil Archie Marcus Poise h Thomas Edward Riley Kuasell Churchill Rosenquest ( ”yrus Joseph Rounds Cecil McCauley Russell Fred Hall Ryan Albert Theodore Sands Victor Solberg Lloyd H. Stafford Selmer J. Tilleton John Christian Tingvold Thomas Utcgard Victor Th x)doiv Karl Wahl Jainiv .lost-nil Wall Kiiuu- Olaf Wang John Fred Weinberger Crawford Wheeler James Arthur Wiekum John Edwin Wise Herman Albert Zischke 532®lje JsJofjemian Club President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Joseph F. Mueholku Joseph A. Machovec Edward Mach Frank Robot ka MEMBERS Professor Cyril Methodius Jansky Joseph Francis Kunesh Edward Mach Joseph Frank Mochotka Joseph Ahiy.sius Macho vec Charles Jerry Popelka Edward Joseph Prucha Joseph Elias Sazatna Frank Robotka Charles Frank .Schimel Fred William Shcmick Jana's Hykora Frank Joseph Slaby John Soukup James Sazama Popelka Samnia Suxunia Kuncsh Schimel Pru«Ha Janaky Mach Machotka Mochovcc Soukup M3O r t aTn I t i l I o o i Conover Gliwow Wriglil PI un» RED GAUNTLET Society for nil Sophomore Women OFFICERS President . Mare in Katherine Wright Vico President Marian Clarke Conover ecretnry Anita Valentine Pleum Treasurer Ruth Bertha (ihixsow STUNTS Spread . . . November 8, 1913 Matinee Dance January ID, 1911 GREEN BUTTON Society for all FreshmanjWomen OFFICERS President . Kleanore’Ramsay Vice President Katherine Covillo Secretary . Carol (McMillan Treasurer Faith Klixalx'th Wilcox STUNTS Spread ... November 0 1913 Tea Dance . . January 15, .1914 Covin Wilcox Itartuay McMilUn 534Organizations fEljtrt) Vocational Conference General Attendance, 900 Feb. , 12, 13, 1914 General Committee IIlLDEGARDK HAZEL HaGERMAN DoRRITT OSANN Mary Hunt Young Finance Committee Florence Dorman Isabella Anna Gamble Margaret Cornelia McGilvary Program Committee Fern Jean Craft Emma Adklk Dreger Carol Rogers Hill Prospectus Com m ittee Janet Elizabeth Bus well Harriet Eastebrooks O'Shea Helen Esther Farr Helen Jane Zillmer Publicity Co m m it tee Julia Foster Avery Jeanett Munroe Marguerite John Hanley Florence Giddings Watson Reception Committee Anita Valentine Plecss Helen Seymour Cornelia Mathews Mabel Trainor PROGRAM Wednesday: Opening Address Miss Katherine Sprague Alvord Chicago Bureau op Occupations Miss Helen Bennett Manager oj the Bureau Opportunities in Secretarial Work . Miss Eva Pope Landscape Architecture as an Industry for Women Mrs. Annette McCrak Thursday:— Federal Civil Service Positions Mr. Robert Oatiikrwood Opportunities in State Positions Miss E. Lundberg State Factory Inspector in Wis. Municipal Work . Mrs. Caroline Bartlett Crank Friday:- Nursing as a Profession for College Women Miss Elizabeth Fox Superintendent oj Nurses Dayton, Ohio Opportunities in Playground Work . Miss Emily Harris Opportunities in Charity Organization Work Miss Ethel Bird Organizations Wisconsin delegation to Hansias! Citp for The Seventh International Student Volunteer Convention December 29, 1913—January 5, 1914 Object To bring before the students of North America the needs and opportunities for service in foreign countries. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE President William Henry Kemp Vice President Agnes Mary Hall Sec'y and Trva.v Clarence William Zachow ItiMsie Veraale© Hawley, M5 Lewis Peter Hanson, '14 1914 Stella Edith llaskervillo Marian Florida Ilrcck Paul Fred Graf Gerluirdt Oscar Gullickson Alfred Paul Haake Shon Won Lu Gustave Bohstedt Frccda Eunice Bow Myron Cornish John Wong :9»5 1916 Frank Irvin Ambler Charlotte Maconda Brsinmn Alice Goodwin Isabel Helen Voting 1917 Raymond William Albright Helen Adeline Barr Susan Comstock Donahl Pendleton Dixon Lester Cushing Rogers, '15 Chi Tai Liang Karl Augustus Menninger Maude Eunice Neprud Milton Norman Quale Pao Sun Silvatms Thomas Suen Russell Stafford Knapuen Joseph Frank Machntka John McClelland Trembly Acer Shiko Kusanta Ewuld Louis Moerke Ruby Caroline Watson Judson Is Roy Fellman Stephen Grover Gould Edwin Fish Gould Eleanor© Ramsay Cornish as Goodwin Young MenninMT Graf Ainblrr Albright Miller KintpjM-n Moerke W«u.t Dixon Youn Hn»k Muehotkn Him non Won Burr Robert Zukotr Brukorvilk Gullidcmn Fellman Neprud Bow Hull Kemp Hatrley Ramwiy Corn took Bun Kurunm l.imi Blnkernan Gould Gould Willi am A3( Tnmbly WntnonChicago Club OFFICERS President Kenneth Foes Layman Vice President Helen Margaret Calhoun Recording St. Florence G. Watson Correnponding See. Laura Hayward Treasurer Edward Columbus Nathan Sorg’t -at -art us Norman Doughut Barnett. » EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE SENIORS Alfred Paul liaake Walter Meyer Hoymonn SOPHOMORES Marion Alice Casterline Frederick Mills Lnglcr JUNIORS Grace Lina Bell Carrington Stone FRESHMEN Carol McMillan Eugene Morgan Vigneron ratOrganization Cfcabbourne Hall OFFICERS Katherine Sprague Alvord - - Mistress Ruth Annkta Peck - - - President Ethel Helen Johnson - Secretary Maud Alice Elkington ... Treasurer Eleanor Bradford Kegley - - Fire Captain Frances E. Leknhouts, Chairman Social Committee HOUSE COMMITTEE Gladys June Bautz Alice Whittaker Crane Elsie Caroline Bifler Maud Alice Elkington Alice Goodwin Sylvia Adeline Hollingsworth Ethel Helen Johnson Makgubiutk Henrietta Johnson Hazelle Irene Mayberry .rasOrganizations Parnarb $all OFFICERS Mils LYNETTE M. VaNDF.RVORT - Mint TOSS Margaret Elizabeth Godfrey - President Helen Esther Farr ... Secretary Isabella Anna Gamble - Treasurer Marguerite Frances Slawson - Fire Captain Mary Hunt Young - Chairman Social Committee HOUSE COMMITTEE Marion Elizabeth Bruns Dorothy Alden Caldwell Esther Isabella English Helen Esther Faiik Nina Fieldstad Bessie Versalek Hawley Celkstia May Kellington Laura Anna Meyer Irene Rosalind Paul Mabel Lloyd Schwab Francks Louise Smith Ruth Elizabeth Springer 539Organizations Hatorence Club OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer Noel G. Monroe Herman Ernest Krwa Bert Hocking MEMBERS Kina Constance Anderson lidding Edward Anderson, Idnli Marie Barnett tawia Gladys Bcitler Rev. Edward W. Blakeman Professor Joseph Granger Brandt William Arthur Clark Henry Dahl Kraut McDonald Foote Freda Monica Frankel Harold Gentaen William Glaaaner Kay Hiram Haldcnwm Alice Myrtle Hansen Bert Hocking Herbert Edwin Hodgson Delton Thomas Howard Clarence Jewett Joseph Walter Jackson Uwrrneo C. Johnson Kurile Anne Wood house Mathew Joseph Kline Herman Ernest Kranz Mrs. H. E. Kranz Jay W. Lawton Claude Howard McConnell Noel (i. Monroe Ward Adolbert Ostrander Walter Edwin Rasmussen Kli aln-th Elsie Reiser Florence Bosh Moses William Smith Paul Reed Stiinson Margaret Sundet Olive Thaucr I,auren E. Tichenor Mortimer ’an Ostrand Florenoe Claire Waste Rachael Ellin White Richard White Herbert White house MOOrganization Jfenctng Club OFFICERS President Valentine Hints, Jr. Secretary Clarence George Sutton Treasurer . Thomas I-calio Wilson MEMBERS Valentine Blalz, Jr. Kugene Coerper Herthcl Martin Halvor Knutsen Walter H. Sehoewe IJoyd Hanks Sholl Alfred Julius Stirn C'larcnee George Sutton rhonuts Leslie Wilson Stirn WBson Herthrt Sutton Knuta«n Blata Scholl SehoewvDAKOTA clvh B Helen Aurland Mar urot Aurland Ethel Elizabeth Betchel Ivan Adair Bickelliaupt Donald Hrinton Huber Alim Chapin Clarence I-eroy Colville Martha Ella Davis Chester Lyman Dodge Frances Margaret Doyle Ruth Man’ll Egge Ernest Verne Estensen Jack Eaton Farrand Clark Wiley Finncrud Mary Beverly Fitzgerald Harold Whittier Fox Morton Friednmn Anthony Michael Gate John Francis Girton Elwyn Glass James Evert Grant Emma Henrietta Griffins Magnhild Alvira Gullander OFFICERS liolnTt Clayton McKay President Helen Aurland . Vice President John Wallace Malter Sec’y and Treaa. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Albert Walker Powell Humid Whittier FV Ann E. Wilson and the officers. MEMBERSHIP William Haggert Alvin Harvey Hansen Elmer Glenn Hanson Raymond Heising John Stunlev Higgins Bessie I seal Hodge Herbert Frank Horner Isabelle Hougen Herbert Riley Howe Florenre Temple Irwin Adeline Miriam Jennoy Cecelia Elizabeth Kelley William Michael Kelley Cclestia Mav Kellington Russell Stafford Knappon Mabel Josephine Durson Frances Lauder William SeinploMacfadden Franoisca Helen McCormick Earl MoGruer John James McGruer Robert Clayton McKay John Wallace Maher, Jr. Cornelia Mathews Carl II. Nelles Ehtea Gladys Peterson Carl Elder Porter Albert Walker Powell Eugene Miner Return Melvin Pitnon Roske Robert Pete Roantree Hurry Frederic Ruach Jens Madsen Rysgaard Martin Ernest Scniesa Daniel Christopher I zander Sherk Waldemar Sherk Martin William Sorbcl i oonard Tower Sprague Lee Hardy Stewart. Earl Storehouse Eugene Cowles Taylor Walter Went herb v Tnirnn J. Earl Wells Mark Hall Whitcher Florence Clair Williams Ann Elizabeth Wilson 1 M J » i j j.i n r % , rfrh-fr t- II. ltusch J. Cocky J. ReQun II. Howe W. A. Powell W. Hnggcrt Trurau W. A. Koyee Setae J. W. Maher Colville J Horner J. McGruer C. rmnenid T. Sprague E. Hannon E. Ston hou e C. Mathew A. Wilaon C Kellington E. Bechtel R. McKay M. Flugerald M. Auil»nd H. Aurland E. Littig M. Davis J. Higgins W. 8. MucFu l lru J. Farrand Sherk C. Dunn C. Porter M2Organizations Josephine Allen Marjorie Austin Helen Harr CJracc Dilla Baskerville Edith Batty Hazel Bricteon Henrietta Brown Mary Brownell Marjorie Burwell Bdoft Edith Cantril Katherine Lucile Cronin Mary Eastman Myra Emery Florence Fleming Cecelia Elizabeth Kelley Mary Louisa King Ruth Kcnuler Lucile Lawtell Caroline hunt Mabel Marshall Elsie Elizabeth Laura Newman Gladys Owen Mildred Tourney Helen Jane Gladys Elea no re Palmer Irene Rosaline Raul Ruth I’cckonpaugh IIannul Dorothy Poppe Olga Presscntin Eleanore Ramsay Helen Reed Miriam Josephine Robinson Jean Scilley Vera Brown Sully Dorothy Thorpe Zillmer MEN MEMBERS Joseph Allen Arthur Hadden Alexander Ross Alien Baker Gustave Albert Bauman Walter Sargent Demits Joseph William Bollenheek John Breckcnridge Brown George Dennis ('anijKTi George Gustav Denmiler Frank Emmett Downs Harry Samuel Gleik Robert Everett Hall Aikyn Hektoen Rroi. bee Hollander JoHopl Horchow Walter Ernest Hoycrtf James Ellinwood Halsted Thomas Edward Jones Raymond Jay McCrory John Ha-stian Nelson Verne Edwin Nelson Johannes K loo fas Nord William Arthur Olson Robert Ratterson Milton Norman Ouale Albert Theodore Sands Harlan Guy Soy forth Edwin Karl Stcul Walter Carl Toepclmann Hjalmar Oliver Watrud Ralph Mooro Wyatt Vive Hall Young Tlgho SiukIh Notion Hall W'Mnid Hnktuil NS'iUon Dcmmlor Kaufman Clu-ek Crnf Young Nelson Hcilloy Dickoraon Cronin Prrjaentin Austin Kontinnu Fleming Emery Bollenbock Burwell Thorpe Marshall Monro Kcnuler Britt ) King Paul M3Organizations iflcnoralj ocietp OFFICERS Morris Mover President Prances Kllmnn Vice President Barnard Sehlossman . Treasurer Esther Shapiro Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Louis Rosenberg Chairman Rose Arnovitz Karl Chworowsky Jack Horowitz Bernard Schlossman ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Oscar James Campbell Misrt M. A. C-ook Arnold Dresden Mre K. S. Jantrow Horace Meyer Kallen William Ellery Leonard l)r. Harry Max Kay Morris Kdmnnd Snearc Mm Samuel Walucnborg Dmis Bernard Wolfenson HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Julius Rosenwald, Chicago Miss Henrietta Saold, New York ACTIVE MEMBERS Rose Lynne Arnovitz Max John Berg l iuis Harry Bloch Karl Momw Chworosky I'Yanoes Catherine Ellman Augusta Rose Felsher Hannah Felsher Freda Monica Frankel Esther Miriam Glassner William Glassncr Harry Samuel Gleick Harry Hensh Jack Horowitz Maxson Foxhall Judell Charlotte Sarah Kahn Florence Kaileu Rosaline Kadewitz Kay Charles Adolph Lobowsky Esther Levitan Jeanette Florence Lewis Marvin Max Lowenthal Morris Meyer IjouisJohn Robinson l iuifl Rosenberg Jacob Solomon Rothstein David Saposs Bernard Srhlofwmau Henry Shaeoff Louts Shan house Harnett .Sure Esther Shapiro Rose Yabroff 644''.Hi .iboard for Bernard's" Off the Gym Pier MSIN SUMMER SCHOOL The way to (he Malt House Old Pit nil Point •: the summer a young man s fancy tightly turns, etc. rtr ijt iIN SUMMER SCHOOL ff'hsn thr Canon Striks for Homs W7 AfUr noon Clasjtj Of thr liria Pur. faculty "Pa" and Hi, Kid One of the Many .I lraclionj Tkf H oy They "juts" in Summer 54Soeiuai on Collection unique de poses Julies de Femmes Wisconsin! ensis Key to the Preceding Pages Li la ii Webster Page Five Fifty Helen Smith Gladys Wheeler Martha McClenahan Kathryn Parkinson Page Five Fifty-one Marion Luce Marion Flanxigan Helen Hadden Frances Lauder Page Five Fifty-mo Mary Todd Isabei.l Brownell Lili Muench Helen Williams WlNNIFRED ReTTGER Page Five Fifty-three Irene Morris EthelGarbutt Helen Bell Margaret Shugrue Gertrude Manegold Page Five Fifty-four Marjorie Davis Miriam Macklin Mamie Anderson • Katherine Mailer Page Five Fifty-five Marie Scheixpflug Mary Sayle Gladys Bautz Page Five Fifty-six Esther Kelly Wisconsin in ®HmterLooks Lonesome in H'inter Thai "Haunt of old Stargazers ' "Then—H’e Have Skiing" .VWWisconsin in Winter fVh n I.angdon Strrtt ir Mott Prttty It's HtU to be on Agric—in H initr.”—Boh Wahl Wisconsin in Winter When Futsfrs Use Carriages— In-ing Place MO(Samma $1)1 Conbentioit $l)i Dflt Contention(Albert $ubbarb on “tEJje Wisconsin 3bea” While in Madison at the university I lingered in the library, visited classrooms, attended lectures, saw the laboratories, passed the medicine ball with the boys did a little passive track work in the gym, talked a little to various classes, unmuzzling my ignorance on many subjects. One thing sure, Wisconsin is thoroughly wide-awake, alive and mentally alert. Wisconsin has at least one fad. so far-reaching in its potentialities that it deserves to be called “The Wisconsin Idea.” And this is the expansion of the university through the public schools, to the end that the entire state shall lx a school campus and every school house an integral part of the university. The idea of education being exclusive and for the elect few is being challenged here as nowhere else in the wide world. The university is not a collection of buildings, nor an aggregation of professors. It is an organization of the people. And if the people cannot come to the university the University of Wisconsin has provided a way so that it goes to the people. At the university at the present time there is what is called a “short course” —technically, an agricultural course. This course is open to men and women of any age, without restriction. There an no embarrassing features of examinations. You come lien and you enter the classes on payment of a nominal registration foe. You are then as much one of the student body as any one of thestudents who comes here to take the four years’ course. There are at the present time a thousand men and women—many of them past forty years of age- studying chemistry, soil analysis, history ami economics. I met one woman who is eighty-two, who will duly graduate in June and receive her B. A. But most of these students in the short course are here for six weeks. They come from the farms, the villages, the cities or the towns. A few of them have had college advantages, but most of them have not. Some of them were bom across the sea. Men and their wives come here: some of them grandparents, whose children have grown up and moved away. They have a little money and a little leisure, so they go to the university. Then I found mothers entered as students who had sons or daughters taking the regular college course . The opportunities thus offered for any citizen to enter the college at any time and feel that it is his college, that he is a part of it, is a great step to the front. These people are not tabooed among the regulars; they are not smiled at; the spirit of the hoodlum is not in evidence. Gray hairs are respected; calloused hands are honored; furrowed faces -earnest, sincere, sane, poised—look into yours. The University of Wisconsin is organizing hundreds of towns and villages on the civic center basis, using the school house for lectures, debates, clubs, moving pictures, stcrcopticon shows and any and every thing in the line of education and human betterment. The idea that the school-house is a place for children only, and this at certain set hours, is a fallacy that the Wisconsin idea has exploded. Socrates said, “I would set the young people to work, and send the old people to college, because poetry and philosophy should be the solace of those who have lived long.” If a college education is a good thing, then all of the people should have it. This is the Wisconsin idea. And the methods being used to bring this about are of a very practical, tangible, common-sense sort. The plan works. 561Acme CoLLBGK FROM THR MAIN HaI.I. l)OMK Up thu Campus prom the “Liuk” Roo»Bird ' • E y t View Picnic Point from Observatory Hill The University from the Capitol Dome 507At a Cost-pricf. Dancr UxtVRRSITY OrCIIESTRA OrrlCERB Kokxiai. 8£ec . "0 wad some Power ih giflie git us To tee ourjelvej aj 'Old Abe' sees us ”) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) } ) I “Sbanbon Jjopt, 311 |)e HMjo Cntrr J?trc” You are about to witness fEfte Jfolliefi of 1914 A Tkagio-Comik Drayma which outclasses the small-town stuff that precedes it even as a “picnic for two" surpasses a chaperoned evening in Sterling Court. The Entire Drayma is Guaranteed to be ZLlntensoreb And its authors will he intensely disappointed if they have not libeled you most grossly and maliciously. (As for the Kegents, we're going to Hahvahd next year anyway—so “come on and blackbird us, you faculty." i i ( i i IN SHORT If you have been treated with any degree of consideration, we want to apologize for being polite. We know that the chairman i a mean, nasty man, and glory in the fact. If you arc prominent, learn that the penalty of prominence is publicity your pernicious | erfidies. So let those who have been muckraked pat themselves on the dome and say, “Lo, we are it.” Quick, now—ready for the first curtain “Everybody Upstage!”Follies of ioi4 Ebenezer Di.vgwhilkins Dramatic critic for the Sun Prairie Clarion, has been extremely lucky. He has secured a front, scat for the “Pollies of 1914.” A 1 FOLLIES f 1914 Bf rioo- T»v« 8:15 PM 9 O E VS. MAY CJL 571Follies of 1914 N THE HIT OF TWO COUNTIES AT THE FULLEST OPERA HOUSE T Ur porta I AMMA PHI CO. THE LURE CLA55 OUTCLA05C.D sav "thedramatic, critics THE CUOTHES THEY CAKT EQUALLED fct. ANYWHERE IJRAVTOH ART HAJsIDSOMfc WITH ott tn GtTAWAY WITH IT!1. 372Follies of 1914 A Tragedy in Onf. Act Scene—Ferdy s Plats. Time—four o'clock in the afternoon. Chairs and tables are ready for business and the wieners are smoking on the free lunch shelf. Enter fVallie Erdman surrsptitiusly and wiih stealth. His water spaniel, Mendota, has come in behind hint and is immediately attracted by the odor of the steaming wieners. He goes wer to the shelf, suddenly becomes excited, and finally bursts into tears. Krdman—What ail vou, Mendota? Spaniel (trying hard to control himself)—Tis he, Scotty Collie. Why, Wallic, that dog and I used to get poodlcd together when wc were at school at Hamburger. It's a terrible late to be put in tights that way. The conversation is interrupted at this point by the entrance of Tip O'Neil and Bill Conway. TIP,hurrrdly and looking at his watch- Arc wc late? Bill Conway—There doesn’t seem to be a quorum here yet. Krdman (brightening perceptibly)—Oh, I’m glad you’ve arrived. I was so afraid some freshman would sec me in here. Bremer (hammering loudly on the bar)—Order, here, Order I say. Tip O’Neil (hastUy)—Of course. That’s what wc came here for. Gimme a beer. Loud Chorus from All -Oh, Gracious! What’ll we do? Bklmek—Who’s going to pay for this drink? (Conway is thunderstruck and cowers into a comer trembling.) Krdman—I’d pav for the drinks only I’ve forgotten how. (Puls his head in hands and sobs softly to himself.) Leevhxg (scared but trying to appear calm)—Of course, Stew you ordered this. Stew White (fumbling hurriedly through his pockets)- Peculiar, you know, old chap, but I put on one of Paul Lillard’s suits by mistake and there isn’t any money in it. O’Neil (Depositing his Ingerscdl on the bar)—Don’t mention it, old man; nothing at all I assure you. Gentlemen (this in a solemn voice) Gentlemen, I move wc adjourn to continue our shopping at the Co-op. One doesn’t need money there. (6'runts of approval and they f.le out, leaving Ferdie glowering at the miniature "Big Ben” on the bar.) (Curtain) •Willie" Jack’ “Tip” "Stew” "Wallic"Follies of 1014 THE WISCONSIN DRAMATIC 50CIETY PRESENTS THE WISCONSIN PLAYERS IN THE GLORV OF THE MORNING AFTER 0 V V s iLUiAr-n MeuLERyL oNA,RD l isomecTioN yp Tor r y OlCV irsJSOM realism ootreauzed SCENE. I TheN llowH IrntftRooma THE PRIMROSE PATH SCENE H TN.E. Heodc uortera HALF WAY 00MN) SCENE HT Inihe da n ot "the morning after. RUINED! 6«rnvan Bock 6c«r used in this perform ance; supplied the UNIVERSITY CLUE 574gUegorp” CLARK II. GETTS PROHIBITION CANDIDATE, IN HIS WORLD FAMOUS IMPERSONATION OF WALKER WHITESIDE IN “THE TYPHOON.” WHO'S WHAT IN THIS SKI TCH: Tokerama (young student with an eye for business)—Gettsi. ILLONA (the Temptress)—the Goddess of Fame. Okayama (life-long friend of Toke's)—the goddess of cheap notoriety. Scene Gettsi's boudoir. Framed pictures of Irv White, Dave Saposjy etc., littering walls. Toke is bucking with one eye on a report of the student waiters' union. Enter I Ilona, the aforesaid Goddess of Fame. III.—Love me, Tokerama, follow me! Gain me! I am yours for the asking. Tore—Nope, I'm satisfied with Okayama; besides I have my woik—my duty to Japan III. (Throws beautiful arms round Toke's neck and kisses hint avec beaucoup de passion)—Come, Tokerama! Come! COME!! Trt, ok rvO « Tore (trembles and finally yields to her wishes) I WILL COME! III.—Ha, now I spurn you! Away from me! As long as you were content with your own miserable temptress I yearned to win you away from her. Now I sec you are no better than the rest of your associates. AWAY! 1 am not for you nor such as you! (Author’s Note: And she wasn't either; see election results March JJ.)Follic of t o I 4 1C CfO APfVtVAttD Tnsf ri I» n» i« su» aan 570 smith-phi Dr.u-smith AwfNtl LfAOwrW . ' Th r mother ro wit n jjnd c i«feroiej jo C»i i«iK.aM Kxk! - Cl ARK HCOAN Cn ks LctMirvj Ma - l»«n and ')•( «« jur k o •« «c . WK, • v»t J. M ro - -. .-MJ — — • R L« KEMP we haw nrw uw Ntlw»« rl-« On IV n rwr f »O«nil«iko 03 tWi in rwriftowcAT Kwaufrt puat PROM TIME o«_ WHY THEM PHI DCLT5 DID'NIT GO TO PROT nc-AtL W OOT K w IRENE « d aOft e OP THC ORPMEUM CIRCUIT WERE RUSHED OY PHI OCLTA THETA OETWECN, ntMCOTERS, DEAN 1.013 K MATTHEWS TO THE CONTRARY KMTWITHSIANOtNO SEE IRENE SMITH IN HCSf ORCAT SCENEi QUEEN op the PHI DELT Pakz.o«s HEAR CLARK VOGAN TH i Cn jliaKL fc 4«v%at Varv T„l I Of ORPHEUM ACTRE55ES I HAVE TAMED t Pollies of t o I 4 fElje autocrats of the Cockroach Stable (Ye (animal Kittens) Enter the firm, Ralph S. Crete! and Grover L. Xarrote peddle. Grover i) probably the biggest member of the firm or else appearances are again deceiving us. Growi.—It can t be done, I say, it can’t be done. Why just the other day some— Grover What can't be done, you wop? Growl—Why you big— Grover (Sourly)—1 know it. You needn't rub it in. Begin, you trained grape-nut, and tell me what can’t be done. Growl- Well we can't run thin business any longer without having enough grub. Why—two pounds of ham isn’t enough for seventy-five people. Grover—It i too, the way we cook it. Growl—Well we've got to have enough grub around here to let people know what kind of a place we’re running. Why the other day a couple of fellows blew into the office and wanted to pay their rent. I asked them if they didn’t mean board and they said no. They said that everybody at their table brought his own food with him and they simply wanted to pay for using our dishes. I asked ’em if they hadn t noticed food on the plates when they were brought in. Growl—Yes. and other things arc happening right along, too. A guy told me the other day that our chops were misnamed. He said that instead of calling them lamb chops and pork chops we ought to call them sheep-shavings and pig-whittlings. A waiter told me the other day that the soup was so thin that it leaked out of the howls before the men could get away with it. One of the track men told me that it made him dizzy to see the soup running around the training table. (Growl and Xarrowpeddle here lapse into moody and impotent perplexity which finds its expression in silence.) Growl (Finally musing)—Of course we might get Wallic Erdman to pass a law forbidding freshmen to ask for seconds. an Grover (brightening)—That's a good idea, Growl, you old hectic hic-cough; I J I'll have Denny Crile reported to Prexy as_ a heavy eater and that ought to be jugh to have him kicked out of school again. (Linking arm in arm, tke two saunter out, Grover reciting aloud:) enous ‘Wind may calm and wind may blow, But our Sunday chicken will last forever. thaJL ux. d- . per iV» C e+zr s Lf - , JO . ' MAX A. -- - • ( ?■ P, S. Crv 577Follies of 1914 NED WAY8URN PRE5ENT? KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA IN y THE FOLLIES0'1914- OR £ HORE SINNED AGAINST THAN EVER 5EE THE CORUSCATING CHORDS EVERY ONE A BEAUTY YET EVEKY ONE A KAPPA 30- FOLLIES-30 CONNT 'CM. Oh why,why Jo the ppet y one3 ALL PLEDGE PI PHI Grecti 5ory| Hit by Alice Bitner ALL DRESSED UP AND NOTHING TO WEAR Sorxj with cjr ?at -feelirvy by AiK srv HekTo«r . 57s 90 Do j?ou JTango? Dedicated to Mrx Vernon Cattle and Frank Gotch Do you grab your Kill in frantic ouibraoe? Do you clone your «yes and arrow up your face? Do your feet get hysterica and breath give out? Do you hunch up your ahouldera and gyrate about? IX) YOU TANGO? Do you rebound from one couple into the next? Forgetting completely your Sunday School text? Do you raise n formidable dhow defense? And go whirling dually hither and thenec? IX) YOU TANGO? Do you twwt your spine about twenty degree ? And move up and down on the hinge of your knees? Do your coat tail fly or your hair pin »lip? Aa you clunuiily tango an Argentine dip? DO YOU TANGO? F a I I I « i of 1914 A modern play acted by modern actors in a modern way V here—The everlasting bonfire. (Impressionistic setting; subdued tones of dull red intermingled with flashes of bright blood-hued light. Snaky music—suitable for any of the modern society steps.) Who—Hank Murphy at first. Others will blow in—you’ll see them soon enough. When Oh any time. OVERTURE The “War Is Hell’’ Rag TABLEAU PRIMIERE Hank (solus and unhappy)—“This is sure enough the inferno. Wc’rc all on an equal footing down here and us guys can’t make no holler yellin’ about how we’re downtrodden by the aristocrats. No way of makin’ an honest livin’ here.” (Sobs audibly with his head in his hands as he remembers the days of the Daily News.) (Enter a wreck of a college student. His eyes are bleared, his footsteps shaky and his expression tremulpus. It is ff’allie Erdnian.) Wallis (To Hank, who is still tearing his hair, an old habit contracted after the barbers raised the ante two blues)—You—Hank! You here?” Hank (uttering low wails while his chin sags to the southeast)—“Don’t talk to me.” Wallie (unsteadily)—“I thought I was doing you a favor.” Hank (pricking up his listeners and coming back to life)—“Ah—ah. I’ll have a chance to take a crack at them yet!” (Manfully)—“You shut up.” (Enter Perc Schley wearing a neat red uniform of the Hell-Quick Service cleaning company. Modestly yet with a shadow of an assured air)—“Mr. Murphy here?” Hank (tragically)—“YOU!” (Coldly yet dispassionately—“Yes, I’m here. Whadayuwant?” Perc—“Package for you in the next room. I’ll bring it in in a minute.” (Exit Perc merrily and blithe-somely.) SSIFollies of 1014 Hank—{As ide-stroki ng t ri nge on lower edge of front pari of head)—“A package for me? Can it be the bombs? No—it must be the suit of clothes they took from me last Tuesday when I came down.” Wallis {recovering from stupor in corner)—“Package? Who’s got a package?” {Re-enter Perc with big sloppy bundle. Presents b. s. b. to Hank who undoes the cord.) Hank {Reading)—“Here’s your suit. You’ll find a jug in the package containing the soup wc extracted in cleaning.” Wallis {IPho has read over his shoulder)—“Haw! Haw!” Hank,sublimely)—“You shut up you—second Gus Wernicke you.” {Enter Nellie trottman, Pa Trottman and Dean ftirge arm in arm. Nellie sees Hank and smiles, giving a fine example of an open countenance.) Nell {Slowly closing mouth and gradually opening eyes as they heave into view) —“Where ju feliers come from?” Chorus “Oh hell!” {Hank becomes despondent again, Erdman goes back into stupor and Schley writhes on the floor.) Nell {Nothing daunted, characteristically)—“Come on, papa, come on, Dean Birgc, let’s find some place to sit down.” [The Dean has the air of a hunted rabbit. Glances furtively over his shoulder at every noise and keeps behind Pa Trottman.) Pa Trott—Very well Nelson. {Reverting to native German dialect)—“Thiss remintess me of my young days at Tsedarburg.” {Exit what came in last—all three of it.) {Nell has dropped a bill from the Psi V house and Hank picks it up, thinking it is elastic currency.) Hank—“Ha! He flouts me with it. Hell or no hell. I’m going to start something!” {Tense moment.) Hesitating curtain while audience sits aghast. Rising movement is now riz. ♦ PART TWO {There are no acts or scenes in this drayma. The reason is obvious enough. It would be against all precepts and commands to let any of the characters live through more than one scene, so we have to begin all over again. Then too, this is the new drayma.) 082Pollies of 9x4 SECOND OVERTURE “Hearts and Flowers” By the Hellish Band Introducing T. Klingenbergkr Urdahl. Kling steps softly into the scene, closely followed by handsome Gordon Me Ray and roaring Al llaake. Kling (in soothing Swedio-Dutch accents strongly enhanced by adenoids)—“Well I guess I'll git the sentiment of the kimunity down here. Mr. Mackay, please open the window.” Al (Cowing back with the nice German accents)—“O let me do it for you, Mr. Uhrdahl. (Looking around)- “Abcr ach wo sind wir nun? Kinder, kinder, how did wc get down here so soon?” (All three weep and retire toward upper right.) Enter Irv White and the reincarnated Denny Crile. Irv.—“Where’s de gang? A lot of us guys must be here, all right.” (Takes a look at Urdahly blanchesy and walks away dejected. Turns back and soliloquizes) —“If he can get in here what’s the use of raising hell for four years? Dat guy can get anywhere and he never done nobody nothing.”—(Sobs violently and exits.) 583Follies of 1914 Denn y (If ho has remained quietly gazing at Haake's jlowing locks)- “Oh Goodness—Sweet Chrysanthemums—what in -------” (The rest has been censored.) (Denny has a decided lurch in his walk. Walks unsteadily up to Al Haake, and Hashes a copy of the Blackbird in his face.) Al (with bristling hair)—“'t'ou-- you—” (Very dramatic.) (AI swoons and falls into the arms of McKay.) (Re-enter T. K. licking his lips. Sees inert form of his beloved disciple on the red hot door and points accusing finger. at De n ny. Diabolical leer plays upon features of the college rake. Urdahl attempts to speak but meeting the eye of Denny can only revert to his mother tongue. Rabbles incoherent German gutturals (the regular line he pulls ‘in his lectures) and swallows quickly and convulsively.) Asbestos CurtainF I I I c «. Of 1914 c Lil!!::1.!::!!'!'"'I' . ( SI - mu DHt'AMS COMt : . TR UE J O | MA. EHLER j f| POfS Is A , « MMOWYINGSI )| WOJ» A | IY I HERE Coni Pt W ‘XIIU Y m won OF 31UWNT V U Bur TASKEK 4 40 STAR HftVC ANOTHER KICK iinirimnmr" TMFY TELL TMI Rt'QGNTS ILL A BOOT M K. EM LEW m.Mui.mrnno 'REJECTED THF BOARD 0} ! CENSORSHIP f; O HrtfWff ftSlMnorfS £ rrmnnumi'Mivu j Oh, if dr tarns only would comt trut. COLLETCH SPIRIT Rah! Rah! Rah! Ma Ma Ma Pa Pa Pa HELP (Disrespectfully submitted to the class of 1918.) I-OR INSTANCE-BILL KILEV There’s a cute little bunch called the ARB’s, From their looks you would take them for freKF.S, Microscopic in size They would cinch any prize For the raising of frugal physiKES. 5S5Pollies of 1014 £?Ijo’!S 3Bf)o anb W )p SOMETIMES Liots of great men all remind UJ He can raise an awful muss; And departing leave behind us Tooth prints on that Iron Cross. CoLtKue F rovkrii IT ire u the girl uko manages to get engaged to a frai man. The brothers can take care of her when he is conned out.Follies of 1914 liDijo’s Who anb Why THE KNOCKERS' CREED I believe that this is a punk University, that Dean Birge’s ability entitles him only to represent the Sophomore class in the Student Conference; that the majority of the faculty arc moss grown fossils, that the rest are mere atoms wandering aimlessly about in space; that that consolidated rag known in the vernacular, as the Daily Cardinal, is the worst yet, that the old woman who runs the gym and showers ought to be canned; that outside of the Monastics and the Delta Gammas, the Commoners arc the most undesirable organization in the University; that the brewery interests control the Y. M. C. A. officials, the S. A. E.'s, the Alpha Phis, the Psi U’s; that Inner Gate, White Spades, Pink Garters, Green Umbrella’s, Half Hose, Yellow Helmets, and the Red Tri-Angle’s are a positive menace to the University; that the Conference and Sam Hickox are jokes; and 11 THE HOPE OF THE UNIVERSE LIES IN THE CLASS OF 1918 ■V 7A SONNET Alone it stands on lower campus land, By some athletic bone-heads set apart; An institution showing lack of art, By simps ’twas builded and by ivory planned. Beyond the ordinary student’s hand, Beyond the ken of the untutored brain, As is the Gamma Phi to country swain, Only the favored few can understand. A work toiled over with the greatest care Vet which the scoffing, careless crowd goes by, A gooey, messy bunch of mud is there, On those June days that l.cwell calls so rare. A blow to those, of beauty who are fond, A lasting monument, George Killer’s Pond. 588Follies of 19x4 “Burn Beij, tEornmp gibing” t'1'0 TOMMY ATKIN S—COMM AN DANTJ I walked inT the captain’s office for to see about my cut ; Tommy sets me cleanin’ guns along a bunch o’ yearling inuts. “Here’s me finish for a week,” I thinks, till Tommy up and grunts, “That’ll do, men, all your cuts arc scratched. I'm goin’ out for lunch.” Oh it’s “Cuss you, Tommy, durn you, Tommy, blast your bloomin' put ;” But it's “ Thank you, Mister Atkins,” when he scratches off your cuts; When he scratches off your cuts, my boys, he scratches oil your cuts, Then it's “Thank you, Mister Atkins." when he scratches off your cuts. I looked across the campus for to sec if 'Tommy A. Was agoin’ to make me lug a gun on such a muddy day. Then 1 hollers, “He's a good un,” and I gives my thanks to him, For Tommy hadn't raised the flag to flap above the gym. Oh it’s “Cuss you, Tommy, durn you for a bloody, bloomin' vag;” But it's “Thank you, Mister Atkins,” when he doesn’t hoist the flag; When he doesn’t hoist the flag, my boys, he doesn’t hoist the flag; Then it’s “Thank you, Mister Atkins,” when he doesn’t hoist the flag. • ♦ • AM) MERK MAN WONDERS “WHY” Oh! 'ITtc girls they sigh for him Oh! The girls they’d die for him, But nonc'll get him. The handsome Ken! 'There is Ernestine and Charlotte, There is Esther, too, and Lily— And a host of Gamma Phis who, When he smiles on them, just beam. 'There are Kappas, Delta Gammas, All a-following, half silly— E’en the Pi Phis stop their chatter When they see him chccr the team. But though the girls they sigh for him, But though the girls would die for him. Still none of them have caught him yet-The “handsomest of men.” Follies of 1014 Really, those Theta Df.lts should use stronger TACKS ON THEIR BULLETIN BOARD Everybody Plaai Sotic (TbrtaSrliaCbi The v rulaa rcu b t« ob«»®rv»d during rushing aoaaor.. Hold your rough r. ok blood lr. ch rk- ____ the rush:::o coicuttee. 1. Dip your aoup away fro you. 3. Lat ru«i. « ait down fir t, 3. Paea evary tiling to rushiw fir at. 4. Don’t oat ai 1? that wa tha only s,aal of . day and you had to gat your abara or 'atarv 5. Oat in on the songa. • 8. For Cod'a aaka don’t lAdJc’your taath. 7. Don't trada daaaerta in praaar.ca of ruehaae. 3. Don’t talk hia arm off on ona aub ect.’ 3. Maka Phria Ot an abut up 10. Don’t talk high claaaJLca to a football nan. ,11. Let him think you are crazy about him—you can damn hia all you want to after ha ia $or.e.. 13. Loosen up on tha cigaraltae—they.are paid for by-tha houae. 13. Reneaber that cigars are only for ruahaae and seniors—if In a pinch,, taka ona, but v let it ba "dalx. oeldoa. 14. Don’t talk woman whan tha-ruahee hat’ae tha faaalas. 15. If ar.y bxothar ia drunk,, kaap him away from tha ruehaa. 16. CD THE JC3 ALL THE 7IUE. LATIN All the people dead who wrote it; All the people dead who spoke it; All the people die who learn it; Blessed Death, they surely earn it. Troubles of a Famous Co-ed Journalist vaivtaeitr nfiMio. nvieiow INC wnivirsitv or Wisconsin 1 'h P ---------------------- Ay djusJ fU w etAs'., A yL r r M. ’is L. "th, +■ ■ - ti A c,, .iuh l+ ui4-7s fee 'jL A yo vt si , “Prophets in their Own Country A TELEGRAM. EAU CLA BUCK SWEEPS POLLS AT SOPH ELECTION WICKHA AND EKAWLEY TO BE nporevr rr on mm;r. or roRRi'pr practices act YIOLtTIO . '10 Tb T«lss»n»‘ 6p«tat .Cor-rtepowdsat.f 14a C‘i SON Wlo. Not. «.—After ose of the moot Miter polKtce) Anita ever (Used at th Cnlverslty of Wisconsin. H«word B. Back, sanity tackle, and catd.datc foe all weaken roeltton. was elrOd to the l r »l l ncjr of ’he eopbotrfore flmr Never nnr th« famous Ofatle was railroaded Into the prealdaccv of t e athletic ca-iueU. has tier. be « ench an eshttltlon of political mStcrfure and rhlcnn-ry wKneased at thla U-(tllatlee. Graft » raaappaf throufhoct. and na a result. Wickham and Dr w-ley boaiaa tor the Bock cro%d. will har to go tsfor« tb student ernirt to aund trial for s viol allow of the corrupt practice act of the ptudant conference. Tb. Mpportere of Mr-Wafler. Buck’s ooyon.nl at tha polls. Claim tkat Wickham and Prawley uaed underhand methods »o »w!8£ the election Tkajr cherts that Bock himself lock t»o Inllsentlal A lob a t aSSr. and that Usovs two thereupon pkedf-«a tfcair support to th" Back fore.a Beck deal., ike dictation, Int.'etinn that It was Wickham who loon Iho elrlf and that Frnwloy supplied tie fusda. He $ 1 4 'hat thta has anr hearing on th6 election. «r that the Klrta were approaiJied 'or political jyprttpt4A. The nlshl h.fora r»a election. tS« kUMaater t«ftitin«tal atrcalatad tb This is Funny? npportumuaa nrtitch iaer throw a«i . Yale end Frla-etos ars X«rw. ,ici OatTd tu ill. ot Wlacta' aln. .Tk.» l.oow a IlllJe at Mt cal-|wr». Unt th.y kaoar nothsaa atost. educatloc. And lt» I'aiv.i.n. of Wlacoosln kaov, a ( od deal at»st both. VAN MISS PRAISED . "Preildcut Vaa Hlae." ooettouel 'Mr -8US»n». - a ff k rlsti »v him. rotler.r -presdsala, lie ‘Ik. hroalcat cmicaption of srhat a »tilr rslt» ahu -I.J i«a«h. how it tbe-Jld teach it, what It ahould rvprv aeat and Waod lor. ahat It Hu M work lor and •! •- Its re talks t IP ttie people and tha reehlema of the pceetsl nkOald be. ef any coUa«e prsatdest to ike ValtH Rule , har nooe. Xjur-Prea'iI-ftl,Vjta. Hjae |. a rsaijm f fh- ooJt tb la walcb cbe Cal- rerasir of Wfaeoni..n aeema to Ull •abort, as I casually ohw-ne It. Is that - hert is not eoouai. -HIWS. fust plain ,«v..d »i-- a raiiowaaip. letweeo the VacuR, and the elad.ata The best WducasMs. Is M'»r pt la iu tksi room; it comes frees )+H aluiM Uera u UIU1| (• a tattoo. That', fbi' Vay to ♦: oe(t to Idea . W dls-1 cut and analyse proMemt. Your lav' Oratory work Itaa MSN ad.aalaa It la («od bin the par rlaet rtoet work i when. vo rc called «B by Ywar eardl tel' aiuoni baT'i 500Follies of io 4 THE JAIL BIRD Vou mb I June, 1914 ________ Number I Published at Madison sometimes, by our Registrar and those very affable, amiable assistants of his in Main Hall—headed by Miss Martin EDITORIAL ANNOUNCEMENT By Registrar Hiestand, the Cheshire Cat Well, here we are, just BROKE OUT, and sure to get a hand from the public, because we shall print elucidating confessions and revelations written by our own MOST FAMOUS CRIMINALS. Glance but once at the names of the authors, and you will be convinced that we have the PICK OF THE CHAIN GANGS HOW TO SWIPE A “W” (Brin i Confessions on this Honor Stuff) 1 usta think it was a hard game swipin’ one of them “W” things. But say, 'taint nothin’to it! If yousc only know the lay of the hind, its just as easy squeezing one of them "W's" out of the athletic council, as it is to swim in Lake Elder. In the first nlacc, I might as well let on that I ain’t no gooa. Some people think I am, but 'taint nothin' to it. But you don’t have to be to win a if youse goes at it right. Here’s the tip. TALK! TALK! TALK!, and when you get tired of talking, TALK SOME MORE! Why say, 1 just naturally haunted that athletic board until they had to give me a ‘W.” I talked ’em into givin’ it to me. Why should I worry about running my head off on the track like Ofstic and them fellers, when 1 could get mv “W" talkin? Sure! This is the way I worked. 1 usta go in when Doc Ehlcrwas busy, and talk. Pretty soon he’d kick me out, but that was part of my game. Then next time, he'd send me to Mcanwell. Then Mcanwell would kick me out. Another pail of my game. Next, he'd send me to the athletic council. Same thing: kicked out. But here’s the point. Thry soon got tired of kiekin’ a fellow out! Result? Gave me a 4'W” to get rid of me. Easy when you know how. r Q2 BREAKING IN (Bring the Confessions of a Famous Co-ed) Well, I'm in now, but believe me, it was some job! When I tirsi sized up that Gamma Phi chapter house, I thought I’d have to give it up, for it sure looked too cxclusivc-likc for me. But that only goes to show what perseverance and a system of watchful waiting will do. Pres. Wilson aint got nothin' on me! But 1 suppose yousc girls wanta know how I got in. First time I took my jimmy kit, and had a try at the Gamma Phi house, there was nothin’ doin’. I almost worked mv head off, gettin' no sleep, worryin’ so I couldn’t get my lessons, but it wasn’t no use. You see, ’twas like this. Inside the house they had a couple of sorority watchdogs, who kept watch to sec no one gets in that don't belong. No use tryin' the break in gag while they was there. So what did I do? Dead Easy! 1 wailed ’till them Wftteh dogs was graduated from school, and then makes the grand break the night after. Easy? Say, nothin' to it! And while I’m talkin' about it, you oughta read my book entitled “200 ways of breaking into a sorority." Sold Roo copies at Chad bourne and Barnard last year. Bound to do the business. For real inside dope, read the book, or write me personally.—And them Kappas Shush! Didn’t like ’em anyway.BBLL0W8. FRANK I, Alia . "Motor-cycle Mike;" alia . “Burk, tbo Bunny hucicr." W»l|[ht ..... Simply grand Height .... Gorgeous, in ilw Hair ..... Too cute for word Note . . ... JiKt Umian Gentleman burglar type. Hands' mo Funnily to be I k uinl in vicinity of women. Own motorcycle. I»i» t seen making getaway on muchiiie when wanted by Student Court for immornl dancing. RECORD—On blotter ait time for speeding: fined four lime and nerved thirty and sixty «lay for fifth and Mxth offense , Served six month lam July for aouvult with n deadly weapon after injuring a chicken in a motorcycle 0111 100. CRONIN. KATHERINE Alia . "Strung Arm Kitty:" Alia . "Shifty Kate.” Heignt .... Not unlciwi rideway Wright .... Wo hate to aay Hair...............................Iler own Noae _ . More than moat CHARACTER AND IIABITO-Under gui» of reti-cenca lurm her victim into Iwlioving a bo I InrrnlcM. Strike suddenly wito both arm , tearing open victim'a body like a bear cat. Swift of foot, unable to catch u:ilea purailed by motor eyrie RECORD- -Convicted of breaking aix teen (10' law bow and eighteen (It) ril . Fine foe eontcm|it o court when attemi ting suffrage speech in couit. Hu broken nil 8. (I. A. rules on the calendar ‘The Tango Kid.” ockct book DIXON. (5I.ADYS Alia . i Up to faculty pocl Weight . .... Welter Hair.......................................All kinda Nov .... Inuuiailive CHARACTr.lt AND II.MUTS—Sly; persuasive without a conscience Money Mtlr aim in life. Any wny to get it, even,taking faculty money. Gentle, but dangerous. RECORD—Ten llniie on the mat for alleged swindling. under guiae of tango teaching, convicted on right chargea. Attempted to leach Prof Kal Irtibcrg the Maxixe. tc tcd for insane a result, hut discharged (Untcr Karl had the dough) Convicted o taking niunical appreciation. STONE. FRANK Alma. . . C "Gntn Shoe Frank " Height Nothing (In opinion of investigation committee) Weight ..... Never did any llair ..... We think it la None ..... Not much CHARACTER AND H BlTfc- Ijttm cunning Inclined to use sarka for hi booty. Peasant to ladies WUI nay hill. (Maybe) Clean bu»; Leader of "Good and True” rang (now obsolete.) RECORD Implicated in famous §uck swindle. One year member of notorious student conference Insulted Prosecutor RnscWk in grand larceny trial Seven conviction on graft charge BOM). GENEVIEVE Alina. ..... ”Frivolous Jenny." Height . Juat right Weight .... Not aure, ask Kd G. Hair .... Depends oo the weather CHARACTER AND HABIT'S—Inclined to lie derive. unscrupulous and firklr Naturally attract men. but fond of causing victim to commit suicide 2T (Social). The hope of Alpha Gamma Delta rd of I Journalistic course Wrote avticUa for Women‘a Page. R ECORD—Convicted taking all of Blcvcr's n«t 'd in famoit Co-e | Spl ini Hoax, convicted. Wrote journalistic them . POWKI.I- Al. Alias. . "Artful M:" alia . "The l . II. Dupe. Height ..... Drum Major Wright . . 3 ths. to the running foot Hair .... Yen Now ... ... In everything CHARACTER AND HABITS— Kilt. rush, appear, harmless, but beware of hypocrisy; strong with the women: dangerous D. U. UECXJRD—Five year term in Great Falla. N. D. 1 01 convicted of illegal practice in lUnuLit election; contributed to the delinquency of J Grovel Slew foot: reward for information leading to hi conviction.Pollies of 1914 CAMPUS TYPES NUMBER I The Sweet Young Thing Life wouldn’t lx worth living without the Sweet Young Thing. lake your stand outside Main Hall at eleven-fifty any day and watch the peaches glide past. You can’t miss the Sweet Young Thing. There will be men all around her fighting to carry her lxx ks and to get a place by her side and a goodly number bringing up the rear. This exhibition is always a delight to the spectacled maiden who has stringy hair, a lust year's hat, and a Phi Beta key, and who usually walks alone. One of the striking things about the S. Y. T. is that she always signs up for the pipe courses under young and handsome instructors. She is surprised to learn that there are women on the faculty, never having noticed them. All she has to do to get an Ex. out of a course is to smil • and show her dimples. Allow us to present Miss Esther Kelly. NUMBER II The Politician Shall we not choose as a representative politician the most successful man who has ever manipulated the affairs of a class at Wisconsin? Is there a more pure and spoth»ss character among University politicians than Babe Jackson? Do you remember the champagne supper that he gave at the Madison Club a year ago? Could anything be more touching to a cla s than to have its dance committees and their friends so royally entertained? Babe certainly made himself popular. He always did have taking ways. All this reminds us of the dcliglit-ful summer that Louis Zollner »| cnt in European travel after managing the Junior Play some time ago. It is really a pity that such lovely characters should be restricted in their financial machinations by the invention of the cash register and student court investigations and the like. “Ask Finny."Polite of igie • NUMBER III Tice Actor When you see a person striding across the campus with figure tense, gazing into the middle of next semester, and muttering, “Ha! Ha! me Lawd,” then you may know that Edwin Booth is preparing to afflict the public or that a new playlet is being evolved in the fertile brain of the eminent author-actor, Mr. Leroy French. The actor is a very brilliant and a very wise man. He can tell you just where Sothem fails, and how to improve on Shakespeare, but there is one thing this eighth wonder cannot do. He cannot write a worse playlet then the one he recently produced before the long-suffering Union Vodvil audience. It was he who wanted to give Mary Jane’s Pa" for the Junior Play so that he could make Henry Dixey's version of the title role look like the hole in a doughnut. NUMBER IV The Athlete There is in our midst one who is known to us all, or if he isn’t it’s not his fault. He has himself firmly convinced that he is the original and only man who is worthy of notice around these parts. His happiness is complete when he can don one of those abbreviated track suits, trot nonchalantly out before the breathless, admiring crowd and easily clear six feet in the high jump with a graceful bound. He breaks world’s records without half trying. What a modest smile he wears as the judges hand him the gold medal. When it comes to modesty a violet has to go some to keep up with him. But one more gold medal is I nothing to him. He has so many now that if he ever gets hard up he can just sell them and live in luxury' forever after. That is really true because he told me himself. As a rule • he hates to talk about himself. Ho always waits to be coaxed and he knows just exactly how to get an unsuspecting, innocent mortal to coax him. Then stop him if you can. Have you ever been presented to Bob Wahl? Follies of 1914 POPULAR COURSES ILLUSTRATED Agrk Co-opc titlo«i Romance Language Country I .if.- Problems Modern Kiction Man nnd Nature Taxation Problem Bacteriology I F If everyone chattered like FJsie Astcl, If everyone smiled like Elsie Agrcll, If all the girls used their eyes on the profs Like Adelaide Rawson; or hauled o'er the sophs Like the Chi Omegas do each fall Or if we all went to the Charity Ball— If we all were homely as K. K. G.’s— Or threw stony stares like the Delta G’s— Or were all baby dolls like the Genevieves— Or if, like A. Bittner, we owned such a face— Oh! Wouldn’t this town be a h—II of a place. .WfiTHE ORPHEUM MADISON, WISCONSIN Misdirection: TOMMY DICKINSON Management: CARL RUSSELL FISH SEASON 1913-14 TO THE PUBLIC: The management has taken no pains, nor has is gone to any expense to make the audience feel at ease during this program, however objectionable the acts may be. We request that anyone wishing to have a cab called or to make a telephone call do not wake the ushers, since the management does not wish them to be aroused owing to the inadequacy of their pay. Rubbers, co-eds, mackinaws, babies, Theta Delts and other nuisances should be left in the lobby or taken out into the alley. No smoking, clapping, loud talking, laughing', or chewing of gum shall be allowed by order of the Board of Health or other disturbances. Anyone wishing to stay to the end of the performance should make special arrangements with the management to have the lights left burning. No girl who is not of age shall be allowed to remain through acts marked with a star ( ) without an escort and chaperone. In closing we request you to lend us your co-operation in making four million dollars for the management. We have no competition, so you can't' go elsewhere. We thank you for your attention and suggestthat you read the advertisements in this program since they will divert your attention from the acts on the stage. L. K. MATHEWS says: I should advise all University Girls to smoke Batima Cigarettes as they contain no tobacco or other injurious ingredients.MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT NOW FOR SEPTEMBER AGNES M. GRAM 250 LANGDON STREET MADISON, WIS. TELEPHONE 65 PROGRAM A Overture: Mights of Sadness...........................................Delta Delta Delta Intermission: Conte on Qet a Beer..............Bill Conway Exit: I Never Killed a Girl by Kissinr. Though I've Tried it Lots of Times.Stew White SAY GIRLS-AFTER THE SHOW VISIT THE “SILVER DOLLAR”—ANDY MADISON IMPORTING CO. Announces the Opening OF Their Place of Business AT 630 Lake Street IMPORTED GIRLS AND WOMEN For Family and Social Purposes PERC G. SCHLEY, Mgr. TEL. 178 GOODS DELIVERED LET ’EM IN PLEASE, IT'S BERTHA BUNN The Girl That Made Spokane Famous EVERYBODY’S SAYING IT Dancing and Refreshments In Connection PHONE 170 616 NORTH CARROLL STREETLET US DO YOUR WASHINO WE NEED THE COIN KIYO MEGA We Wash Wednesday and Saturday PHONE 155 Or Leave Washing' at 615 N. Henry St. GO TO SCHWOEGLER’S FOR ROCK SALT IN YOUR SUNDAES PROGRAM B 2 KELLYS 2 COUNT-EM A New Novel Novelty THE D. G.-S PET AND THE DEKE S PRIDE Society Posers Living Pictures POSE I. "JUST LIKE A D. G.” POSE II. A COLD MORNING ON THE HILL” Introducing the much discussed cold shoulder POSE III. ’•.MAKING FRIENDS” By D. G. Ai.one WHEN IN MADISON DON’T FORGET THE HOFBRAU—16 MENDOTA COURT TELEPHONE 314 Three in Every Room But We Can JAM THEM IN Always Room For More TRY US-RATES REASONABLE 823 IRVING COURTARE. YOU HEALTHY? NO you can not be if you do not exercise. I am a graduate of the physical education school at the U. of W. I OWE MY LIFE TO THEIR TREATMENT LET ME HELP YOUH-RAT TAKE GEORGE WOOF EHLER’S CORRESPONDENCE C0URSE-“H0W TO BLUFF” PROGRAM c “SMILEY” BASSETT HE SINGS? D SOCIETY DANCERS Maud NEPRUD-WHITE Irvin 1. Two Mile Trot 2. Perspiration Waltz 3. Socialist Swing FOR SOMETHING GOOD TO EAT, STAY AWAY FROM THE CARDINAL CAT. TOR UNIVERSITY JEWELRY SEE S N FRATERNITY WE HAVE THE BIGGEST DISPLAY IN TOWN EXPERT ADVERTISING AND EXCHANGINGIStalls PHONES—BUSY Befor a morbid crowd of •fur thrill . Frank M. Btonev accused Junior cUm “boa. today be on tbo ordeal of blu loo trill on grand Jury cbar brought aovaral months ago Tb crowd that throngSd tta court room filled ry .Ml. hour. b fon Cblof-Juatlcn nr w r called lb. court to order Woe an predominated. tbo bright color. of sorority girls mlxlnx with tho more wmbrr huo wont by tbo Hr. aid tea cont aioxa. contingent. “I contend iiow, u I bore contended Mac. tbo grand Jury Or.t got Ibo good, on mo. ibit I am a Inboeoat II II ft t K. cu bo.' Tbo accused machlsn politic tin apok quietly to tba group of aempiper men who gathered •round bln M h. stopped Iron bla road.ter it tb. foot of the Hill. “Furthermore, toy . I m y bo • crook, bat they Nil prow. It. and .byw.y lb money I. 11 Mf ly lllIM away. • Alf Baibiotk. proaocuUng ittorMy. wu oonMeat that bo would leeurs . coowtctlom when lb. cm. opened. "GenUamen of lb. court." b« P ro-rated. "1 .tor. ibow lb. fatal.-loca to fis a«a of tb). mu Stone la tbo light '" Coatinued on Pago 4- BULLETIN RICHARDSON OCXS HU PAY CHECK STOCK MARKET 8TUCK In .pit. of the present stringency In tb. atblsUc department finances. William Officeboy Rlehardwn, In.Ut .at to tbe athletic director, recelrcd hi. monthly wUry check yr.terday A. uaual. He amount u ftlTJA Mr. HKhirdwa .wm lof.b to .late to the Cardinal 1! financial reporter a to what 'iw be would make of tbe money, fearing that undue publicity might ran , a panic on the Block mar k.t. It I. rumored, however, that he will r r bis bill at the Beta bowse for gapumbar. I ML CoutderabW surprise wm cxpreaood that the Athletic trcMury could aland tb. drain of the payment. The department boa icon undor n haa y •train lately to pay for the water In lb. lower campus pond SOCIETY NOT Benjamin Snow announce! tb. cr. g.gemant of William P«at4r Clifford to Aliun CUmentlna .SUtl of Madison Wlaoon.ln. Iteih of the young poopla ar. w.ll known nrd popular ond have many frleoda. Tb. Cardinal and tbe Badger wist them congrats. (ADVliKTltfcLVlUNT OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN. 4 PACES VOLUME!_______________ I WILL STRIP THE VEIL FROM GRAFT-BUSHNECK Before Morbid Throng, Fearlwg Student Proaecmor Open Frank 8loae C»ae ’INNOCENT AS AN 8. A B. ’ BAYS ACOUBED B088 ’ W«, Tb. Cooo Coin SpikodT-Ou..-lion Ajltatea Throng At Opening SaM on of Court MADISON, WU , fKIDAY, MAY 02. 1914 THE DAILY CARDINAL NOW BEL0N08 TO YOU. IT U YOUR PAPER. UndiT the recent snides of incorporation, tbe DAILY CARDINAL become, the property of each and every student of tb University of Wleconsin. Tlie Cardinal is now your p-oer, YOUR OWN PAPER, YOUR VERY OWN PROPERTY! JUST THINK!I Here is something to be proud of. We should all be proud of the Cardinal because it is our paper. But remember tbe regents won't have beer ads in our paper, so let’s all begin to pay our .ubocriptlons! Let’s show how much we appreciate tbe fact that tbe Cardinal is our own paper! Let’s pay up what we owe (ye., for Oawd’s sake) and let’s be proud of tbs Cardinal (that's faking too mnch even if we do owe money). And remember it'c our own paper. Also don’t forget wbo it is that makes the Cirdinal po'sible. (It’s out at list). It’s tbo advertisers. Don’t patronise them. Ed Kohl did. Let’s all get out and patronise the advertisers and show them we're proud of tbe Cardinal. (They know no better). Remem ber it’s our own paper, our very own. We rj printing a list of tbe advertisers, so you won t have to read through the paper to find out whom to patronise. We got them, they'll get you. The Cardinal Is your own paper. Don’t forget H. (Oh, if we only could). HAAKE CONFESSES; LIKE PORKCHOPS? DRANK DARK BEER?, RDSHEE DOESN'T CONFERENCE LEADER CONFlfifiEfi.P. DALY WIELDS a juicy chop, THAT HK ENTERED A AND NOW FROgH DISLIKE CALOON THETA OELTS Iran Croaa ha. meted the fellow man to membership: | "ARTIE" K00T2 | JOHN DUNCAN | VICTOR RUBIN | GEORGE APPLEYARO JOHN ONECENT McKlNNEV | HY PRIEETER I LIVINGSTON ROSS ROV YOUNGBLUTM I HARRY RUSCH CONFERENCE TO INVESTIGATE "I am forced to admit that to my mliculded youth I eoe want late a saloon.'' Mid Alfred Poll tie Hanks. Prr.ldeat of tbe Untvvally Y. U. C. A. IB aa oMrtaa to tb a to dent conference yesterday ev.aloc. I’andemostum broke loo , la tb. cee fere ago. chmoUHV IWkowtaa lb. otra.t cntl coafoMloa of tb. Rav. Ilaake. It was fully Stc mlautra bw for Chairman Hkkoi «a nble to qufcd the rtoU.R gklleflaa. and v«i oa tbe floor of th« eoofaranew. wild aceeeo wet enacted A roar that mad tho pounding of tb« presiding gavel Inaudible has from th Social Ut aldo. wbar. Mask T. .Murphy '1ft C Dtiou.S'oB Page L PREXIE CHIDES ERRING VOTERS SELF GOVERNMENT REPERENfMJM ALMOST GIVES PRESIDENT HEART FAILURE. OUT MORRIS MEYER CAME TO TH RESCUE •Tm r.a) angry." aald r resident C. R. Van Hue. •hen Baked bu opinion of tba student o wf- ov rn-irnt referendum vote, "tn tooae nasty atudenu who voted against ay •«l -gov.rotnenL 1 a° only say with all possible oeverlty that tb.y aro not nice.” L'atll It baeom. evident that aelf-cov.maiaat bud baton retained by the overwhelming majitty of kS vote. .b Prmldonl wa» aoder a i«vor« itraln. and oxhlbtted considerable anxiety. lloworor. ull through the or dial af aount.ng tbo vales, Al Kna»e atcod Envnfjlly by tbo President, and had a botll. of unelll.g talcs t.ud e «ry time a strong anti-self :ov«rnniant.pie:iDC . was reported At one lino, »hea nclf gor.ra nttnt » as runtime behind, tbo fores. That ere receiving th r.tuiDB nt I'rexio'a hMdQUnrler. cac.ld.rsd the expedient of atadlas Vorr-.a M.yor. chairman of tbe election, committee, aft.r Mine more blank ballot , to that th.ro would be no danger of a mlacarrtara of Jaatlce. I-atar. when the auric return (»nt to tho rMc.e. Prcxio ccneratolatod Mr. Mayor spot) h.a cCcl.al work. WILL PERCIFER EIQN PLSOOCf Hurling a large, greasy pork chop scrota tba tab! wfttb'-great force and aicellcat aim. Perclfar C. D.ly, MS. caused tbe loxa of an assailant prospect for the local chapter of Tbota Dw't yceterdij .voalng. While tb. dimiga done w.a United u tho deal roc I loo of o two dollar cravat, an conar. and one excellent pork ram bora of tba chapter view i aortooa. and rafnaad to oplaana for pabllcatlon. oo It did In tbe mldat of tbo ru.hlog season, tba lartd.ot h.i c. uie-S coiuilderab) excitement In fraternity circles. Tho fnwhmaa, whose name has hoea Withheld, was the guest at dinner of tba chapter. Daly entered tfto dining room several minute, after the others, and was evidently un- d. r spiritual Influence, evec to the •xtent of having dISculty In locating hie seat. He had Jut bA«n .arv.d ■ Ith the pork chop which Brute In tbo case, whan he noticed the pree- CoolinaM on Page J INCITED RIOT? MURPHY HELD BY CHICAGO POLICE Badger Student Charged With Causing Riot of Striking Dish Wooher ’ I DON'T LIKE HOT WATER’ SAYS ACCUSED MAN L.adtr of “Oiah Rag-Re Flag- Fao I or In Varsity Politic. I interviewed CHICAGO. ILL., FEB t —Charged with inciting riot. Henry R, Morphy, d xUideat at the Unlursity of Wla-'orals, was arrested here i. day while vtdrrialcg n street tn.rtlnV of atrtk-lag dlabwaaher . and wu hurried to ♦he Clark Strert station. wb«r he U held for $5,000 ball. Tbe o?T ne of the fat ' attorney xeet'ara Murphy of reaoocalbillty for th . heKinning of the riot of striking dtehwashrr yesterday. Tb. Imprisoned student, who I only eevrntean y«nra of age. la known -is leader of th "Dl.h-lUg Faetlo " In Wleconsin snlveralty politic , and » • Imtortcd hy tbe striking dish-washer he B to »ld them In their fight for I loch dloh rags and lew hot w tar. "I have always objected to tba use of too much hot water for aay pur-pcao." aald Mvrphy today, "and tbe "light or th man with tb dish-rag here baa oo aroused my xobto a.all-menta so that I feat I must help him. Our slogan at the university la "Dish-rag and Red Flag- and tbe dish rag la now dominant In uolvaraity politics. IVraonally I am a great leader, and expect to ran for governor as seen aa t am of age. which will bo la four year ." $10,000 CLEARED BY 1914 BADGER CRANDEL TO •‘CUT A MELON;" STAFF IN ON THE OlVIDCNDP HALLfl|M TO BUY A gHIRT A clear aarpliw of 110.00 profit , unadulterated and .unreal, tba go.n on th 1914 Badger, was announced it vne o'clock thU oioming when Mushwah Uracilt-I gat Hruxy oat of nod to tell him the good news. A. Wood he Hullsui wus aleo overjoyed at the newa, hating been of ine alight aasisucca to brundel in getting out Inst year book. Urando) will present oath mom-bar of tbe. finder Board with a •heck foi 1100 In tokrti of hi gen-Mrority "Wollle” baa aliaudy pur-itated a naw Ford la wbleb to colev I several hundred bills that are ttill due him. "Art" Ha.lam will rccslva |36 for tl« err|t«a la assisting Brands], •Art" ha protnlied to bay a white •blrt and four white collar with hi •hare of the proceeds. LATEST COMMONORS CAN WHITE; CHARGE HE DANCED TANGO ■ Ir white was indefinitely canned fiocu tba Commoners last night o the charge of discing the Argentine Grab, the ’ newest of the nautMy, naughty dances White offered a daft ir rxi.pt that be wna "against the (rata" and that T. N R wan trying to blow up Mila Hall Clark Guta declared that h had sorn White In company with Mia M. Naprud at the Won.aa'a RulMIng Iasi Saturday evening. The Argentine Grab. It wilt be rt numbered. wa» In troduccd by Fenior Joliim Hoaaisn and fllrdle Arnold In tbe Union VodvU last Dcivtutcr OUR AOVERTIEER Oon't Pgtronlie Them "•illy- testt. Evandtr'a RhHatogbie . Hallam'a Fireman’s giurta. Gams! Geco Van fl.pma pnr a»iut'um. Iteta eooie. Wirnir Reel Glvaa Pipe Ntar-Caba'at B««a tt Pel Mammacher'a Leo. Perc fiehley. Y. W. C. A. Rut Rooma. Th. Kappas. Pitkl. an Oracle Powell and W bfo»t. Frit's Llmburqer. Frankie Wa L I'ltfta ol i« Parkar. THE DAILY CARDIMAL BICKLEHAUPT PICKS BOLLENBECK BREAKS COMMITTEES FOR VODVIL VARSITY SKI RECORD iip'iuignt ward tha » through: Ko. 1-111 take lha guar. Thinks • • • Helen D I1 ta wearing green bslr-ribbon • a a The Alpha nig araat to led rn ■an Um nUbt. (We are or it It Uk at tba Q:nat 111 bouse ) Jrgalo Kiibimr uktil «• to prlat her • » bara today. a a a Eat bar Rally p«k« to ua regterday •t Uo Ubr. • • • Darm you, Dav Bapoaa. • • • W have a iafdi»aK t r tomorrow. • • • Com T K (rtrdaht la trying to •utCart Russell Hah • • • AiMin tK« of the threatened a'.rlke In the c lock-work : ■ha au a ed n hla warm emir ; She fait hia hot b eath on her face Mar caapa «»a q. ck. her fata turraq pi a (In any old oogin'c tala) a a a . fi"m prcfa who dent aall for •heir change. Chicago papers plreaj copy.) No 1— IWwi.nl AMtel Blrga Cnntrlt.itlone m tbla eoWmg era Madly needed Al )!aak« m.ila one. • • a T)ta la tone Job we've got a a a . Have you rrglstered yet? a • a USELESS INFORMATION (We r- bnabrd thle cue fr«n tb '01 Sphinx. hot we have aa e-.£ht o'clock atd we bava to hurry.) . Ike pr eldmt of the PaclBe Coaft D.ihonihire union la a college grodo ate. end ICt ■ f the members of the oaten are celt's bred matt. Clark Haller Oetti. pltaac takr no ttee Yon can « l a » jh, G tut«. In eptto of jvft diploma. a a • John Din tot Urea in Green Bay. • • • Prof. Otto I na discovered that the feeing why wooden lent ore not lx-horitcd la fcetnune they Vru artificial • • « Wirt Patuc aatrd ivrg Dlikney why tbo now doacta am like a Ursa •» ! gent I It the other dny. . Yen neither can »«, • • • Tceanrrow. la St. Patrick' da) Nut cit tltafuB, nunc pole libera Putainda tall o . Cunt n ban toot n'ml-re (us? a a a That U all for tonlcbt. We have to ao'le work now. Next time w ll |d better for you. The rnmmttteng for the I'nton Vodvll i-iin show wire nanouated ini'. night by I. A Bfckdhaiifd. ■ plvtnla at member of Phi Delta Theta. tmttier ef ''Cob'' Bli «lba»pt. 'll. ate. Ilttlcelhn-ipt declared that «e fevorliUni had been shown and that every (rnternlty and t«rb or-cinlaAltae had anti.Lera on tbtcom entite . "I eland for men." said I. A. I) apd then be gave oat the Vcdvll tommll-! • aa fuilon . General Chairman. Director, Organ-iter und producer—Ivan Adair UUket-luapt. Rtvge manatee—Georgia Applayard A net uanaccr Clark Hogan. Protmrty man acre— Brother Ban Spobn. Property men -Allen Prices John CerU-y. Skret Ha idee Aievaadir. Okf • In-trie tone—"Eutek” (Commodore) Bchvclter, Tippy O'Neil. S'«i« eli If tin—Ralph Kemp. J. Arthur Lyens. J Albert Cummin. J. Athaee Vincent. Several other Pbl Btlli may »e a pointed later Trcmtodoua oxcltcznent reigned to iitglil la athletic clrr.ta whoa U was 1 turned that Jcetph William ffotlen-tack. apeclal correspondent for the h to j nil to a Hcmborage. cegotUted a Jump of three feet sad two locbaa la the coaual compel of the Ualreislty Ski Clvb. or wklch be la Janitor. Tli» record bora lauMlahod boats anything the Unlverulty Ski Club hpa aa yet accomplished. and Jiecpk la Justly proud of hU daring Jump. It U rumored (bat Joseph will tender hlras if a buiqeet in honor of lha event, but ke tlalma that he la ee huay with hi f.fteea oewapoferu. Uat be baa aot time to give hlmaelf a tea-queL The ikt club, on the atrengtb of the •eaaatlonal Jump made by Jceepb. wl3 have their [icturva aunt te all the Lading paper of the solvent, with a statement ef the heart break-ng Jump done la eeyda to aoeooi;«A? IL NtXT! Kaypi Rlgtaa anaouw'i I lie pkf -1 las of Ralph Bkiiik Crow I and Qn»er I, Webfeet a«d nil ether men who de clda to run fer lb Bad.- i In the futile. Fuller Opera House Mate order» not accepted for The Irish Players OP MILWAUKEE (he Performance Only (we refuse to lake Ihe risk) OUR STARS Charley Rubin Helen Welter Jimmy Mahler Tommy Kennedy Lloyd Landau Mamie Andenor. Prices: Cheap enough for even Louis Bloch STATE COMMENT i«« Clair in a-iine town Cob llwk . A rile Wlrktham and other goya conn from Eaa Clatic. So la Cklnvawa Fain—«»ly worts. Net!t«»a w n« dgnu —ff ttajority. “Dec' llauij.irn aas It waa more. HAAKE’S BEEE SPECIAL NOTICE Get your Co-Op Rebate now Don’t wait for R. E» Bo!te to buy that New Packard (4c free in trade with every $50 purchas ) THE CO-OP Positively owned, controlled and operated, (al the Expense of) the Student Only. Coatlaurd tram Pag J. trlrd to prurlalm above th nait that IhU admlMlnn ir-'nnt tkc dowofilt of IIaakc't rdgn a polltlcul tx»a Th Motion ef the leer wfakh held r. IL Rton . 15. OPbcrt IVaUe. 'It. end other prominent proUeoolit of th« brvwury letorueu. exblbtud great plntaum In Ihe cenfrealon. A motion fer an lavietlgaUou of Mr. Iluuke'e l»» cnadurt wm pro jorei] by r. Memo Han. '15. A pew orful ImpaialoBi'd apeerh by Hank R Murphy, brought the m-itter to a vote The epeeeh declared “that under a tovernmiDt ef the people, by the fao illy, nad for tbo atudenle Id Ula gterloea eollwec of Our »e ahoild not ptrmlt a tlegte Mot on the tgreteheen of cur fair ttnlvmliy." Tti» • t«ak»r went 00 to aay, • White th predatory Intireato In their ailfiaknor may wlok to bide the •BonnIty of »ck n rrlmo from ih« dortoot asnllckt which filt.ro through voa window , I must protest asalast the muxtlin of free and dcmoaetlc •pinion, and with Atrahain IJacola I dettare. Lct.tbor be ahlae.'' TO MILWAUKEE SPECIAL TRAIN Far CONNBB (XT tTCDBMTR O Chicago. Milwaukee nod Ams-8[,ctd R It. I.EAVB8 MADISON (Perhaps AT 1.0 A. M. Stop fee breoklaot San Prairie.—S a tn Lunch at tVateitown JrarilM—15 IS p. n Arrtvi In Milwaukee la tune for dinner—t:ll p. m SAFETY. SLEEP AND NO NGJIVOV STRAIN WANT ADS Hnp WANTED- A maid ta take to daucea. Orpkeem and walking, now that Cart Harper baa annexed Elsa Fauerhaeb. Apply to Roswell PUk.lt or call phone 1H POX KENT--An amply Mat In the likraty. Will Grgte Heat pieaae apply? Irwin Trompf. WANTED—KtVK MlNLThS TO LOSE Can mim Divulny Duxtir he It (or me. No one elec need apply. John-ion. LOay—Tli. preecdeocy of the Chicago Club No inourolag allowed oa University Campu . Frank Bello TO EXCHANGE—Ono pMtiare ef iLLn Bell, al.ghtly seed. Austin Mattbewg need not n;,iy. Tom Poatlua. DANCING LP8SON8—Term M eta an hour. ■ I am tbo ensaao ef greo uad Uawly. Dog PratL LOOT. STRAYED OR STOLEN—On perfectly go:d love Rtter from OkWj Reward eSered. SinbMa Chase LESSONS OtVEN In apralalag arista, foiling In ike laoa aofii being aw tig Sigma Ckl Chapter, falllag thru criling and telag pol-toaul all la one moa'.h. Marl Osga N c: T 7.1 -!,c tu WY: stole C« anti self goveraiuent balleU Yea ane known and vnlea the ballots aio ritvracd et once you «IU be pivwi-nted BUI Heists LOOT between Cte Lake etreet end Gamma Fkl Houm, eae Urge photo graph o' Alina Stan A large rwward offered to get It hark, and vlthout left lug Camo-a Phi know atdut It Billy Clifford All students are bervby wart ! (hat In rase the city of Madison ever goes "dry", ihe Gemma deyartsieai ef the unlveiaity will move ba k to Mllvan-kte. Doc llauanwn What's the Use Yes Yimlny Bays, tiul I nsad a typawriler. Go To Who? Go To Who? Go To Who? Why Olsen Of Course Ha's got to live —THE DAILY CARDtKAl I REAL VOCATIONAL CONFERENCE OPENS HERE NEXT WEEK Program Announced By Dean Looso Thimbu ItutUieus JANET BUSWELL ON "JUICY bIT8" Beg C l 8«cr«t To 0 Divulged By M .«o Otll, Wh Captured A Live Big Chi- Dtei Ixottf TblBblo Mwhr»i V«a aoMU cod the fthoulng ((-(iaa tor it »unu l Kcttluiul pahnata, •hklt ti to oi -!i at Latbrop t % wmA. Wedweday. 1:30 P. M. “HOW I ANNEXED X 810 CHI . PIN- ............HELEN HULL l( the Line Is nc . too (tort. Mbs Dell IU uUo loll too the Tlwuu kt r a •««». OITORTUNITY "lN ADVKRTJg. ISO .......... HELEN WELTER Hd» 1 «K0«edi4 is adiciueu H« « w n«r." OrrOBTUNITtM IN Jl'lCY BITS ........... .—Jm net Uiwwsl- 'Life « about cas4al la ampt7 • 9 • Thunder, 1.30 r.-X OrPORTUNlTtC® IN PLAY ................. EDNA PURTtfLL NVRS1N0 A GJtOL'CH AS A PHD ' FES8J0N ....... BILL OONWAY 'BUo'sIng tU Phi Deltas you dual care. OftAPTlNO IN BOUCATION ... ................ MISS 8NITII "Al aja uy to kutp awake during your o'clock." • • Friday. Feb IKh VALL’B Of TACT- BOBBIN WAT30N AONUS ORAM OPFORTfNtTIR IN STATU IN 8TITVT10NB MARJORIK ItOXPE Baaed on y«ara axperUnoe lu Mts-4ota OPPORTONlTI1t8, iN FNTRRTAIN INC.......... MARSHAL GRAF The Ubrar7 aa my Sold of ooaqunl v Sociri; M thrdlytip hrf »V jJ cmfwriahroio hrdl aetl.aowMot fua nifliKw fo fvytu 4 M»r,u «im p»r«» w.w (Mliniil Irtai Parr I. Wirt Foust aatd P»la HUk»»r why okd'R du kwron mm m Bib kmrfdotyup mbtgwky p b.dliu k p •gee IV »»»«i ■» » mnunij ; » leapu Cont Mill •• I'At 4 FOR THE HONOR OF Hift THIRO WIFE Three rc M play it the GRAND Toeedey, Wedneeday, T"ureiay Children In arm free Created ew««n-c (H« ever pA td ay the rational boa d el •pi« Uf '«od Two ah«eo dally w'th »»•»ge o air Woman’s Section Edtor-MARV YOUNO Phono 12. Aaiiat Editor—RUTH OLAtsoW. Ph«ito 4214. MARY YOUNG. MARY YOU( 0. RUTH CLASIOW. RUTH CLASBOW. LO'C KIMBALL MARY YOUNO. L KIVFAIL. RUTH OLABBOW. LOIS K. MATHEWS. MARY YOUNO. LOI6 KIMBALL RUTH CLAftftOW. HOLD YOUE HAND OUT. NAUGHTY OIRL After tbe 8. 0 A. mixer was 11 over, we win (nvited by the jisitor to uke a look st tbS ball tuei by tbe girl . It wot We never saw lock men In our lives We were led to wond?r how old some cf our girls hew s e, tnyway. Can't peo.-»l o? college age behave like ladies? Punch and crckers w r strved at the mixer, ard it I'-emi thit there an some girls who don’t knowhow or what to eat. Ihere were crumbled Crackers all over the room, and punch suits were evrryrrhire in «vidMK«. Doee this ivow good breed ing? We aik yea. does it? If not why not? Some of the girls went so fir at to tprinkb era-ker crurabi down the In’rardi of the piano. There ii no etcuir for thii hit piece of drpravity. Women of Wi ;osaiiv, wake up to thi« frijMftl eanditioa of affair t Let’s Join tie A G. A. and s?e whit we cat do for the manners and'cu:toms cf our women ca edi! This sort of thing has simply got toutop, that is all there is to ill CHAD WINS OVER BARNARD IN WARM FOOTBALL SCRAP Nettie Karcher Stars Por “Mid-night MHds" In Co-cd Chaap-oaship Game ••SCRAMBLED ’ EOOE BAR-NARD LUMINARY Line ur liwlwfei Heavyweights, And Molly Gednoy: Woltff, Cslhou Ard Miner la Oame DING-A-LING-NO THE NUT FOUNDRY HASN'T MOVED TO CHAD (We suffered from this ill last year) Dingo-ling went the dinner gong with a harsh discordant jangle through Cliailbuume’a gloomy corridors. Slyly Linking, elilhrring froah No. 1 pceocd around the corn-r and winked wickedly at froah So. 2. '.‘0 heir , Vdie Umpered »weetly. “Hist, is tho ccMtitcleurt", tnd hack slunk the watcher Omsk It . Out went the tighu in the trunk- room, and Nettie Karcher rolled down the ha'I Roll on, oh ahip of (tate. Down slunk the unsuspecting fro h on the coast of Afnra. From the Yolnminor fnloi of grandmother’s cloak they drew aev n alarm clock . "Reveoge is iweet. Fair maid, w..' hare thy alum-benng honra nndrr our control. Tonight shah thoji ulnmber not, bat shouldM |»it to the tinkle-tinkle of the Big Rem under thy bed". Wearily she crept iof her trundle bed. Pathcg, pathot 81eop. mweet sleep, that knita the ravelleil slecre of cart. Oh shades of Morphru .Rod 1 0 window shade !! Twelve o'clock, Miauled the melifhious voire from Masic Hall. Buir, Bum, three tiniea Buzz, answered the bureau drawer in muffled note • • Buzz, buar., four limn buzz, Milt; the laundry hag And »he shut that CDi up, too. And wt on toted the Jong nml weary night, whiLt the hour crept noisily from the dark ercrsic of the room. The mornini: came, and came wroth. But let the dead bury their dead. The morn! »t elcor. II. II. H. fkWkinx ih« Hsahln nailer her arm la Ike ImI arcend of play, N'Hli Kanhee, abir hil|t«rk of Ihr t'liail-fcournr Nldnlxkt MaMs, (Rungcd to vktory this afternoon la the caese I hot dee Med the ehampl+Mhlp aolaat the ILraard Hall BUeb Crooks The sore «as Mi to 340. This divide 1 Ike Ccod ekaiuyloMlUR of Hm anK The atylr o4 play of 'he |» Uama waa nBilMly diltereal Where the Block Crooks naortod to ailty inch pUye ar d anappy formalloca. the Mid-ntftht- diiNudid poa ihe pljBilnt; ability of Kaieb«r to ad- Jtxc the balL Tt « came ra ehafolCcrUrd by mill play on IS jurl of Ik" MldnUht SUlia Molly aedacy sad Harriet Groe . ike lue pi ot »nmrn ef the gaaw, ea-s ;ed in rooghlig u lies, ol the Held «a» strews ollh lhair ••il h« asd put The crltlraJ period of the same nthW la Ui« lust few aslauUs of play «t»n the Nidnlabt Maids tud sue-cecded la placlaf the toll oo the DLek Ciooka lea yard Bee. With ten yard to go. Peeler we seat against Isabel Gambols, hat « ikruwo for a Ion An altempt through right guard Efcg betted one toot Mayberry u«a 'took (he loll for threw yards aroaad I Fraaeta SnlUi. With oaly | down left, and w vi a yard to go. the Mid ni;hl NiM h-td a contultatloa. On th aril play the hull was I» B to Kan-liir for o pluign over Isabel Uambete, and the atecky fulli ok aue-leoded In (ruing her vuy larough the h.iii pilling It a k Crooks for Ihe voie that wo the The lineup: CHADROl'R.N'i: UAK.VAAD Nldaigm filar a Maids Pos3(lon Crooks L Feteisca I.R fYaniea Smith Hath KIhI LT F. Bom hath Wrlcht IJQ Molly Gtdnry C Itulk Creen 1(0 Ht lllBca »rih HT Ruth FWnttn fill Grorglo Nlnrr Q Hotel K-4 Mayberry • Rill) Morrldk fvrter LHB Nettle Kankrr KH Groee Rat) IlirrlM Gm»4 Moth EfRe Imhcl Gam to St Mary King Helen Walter (Had Calmer Helen Calhoun Irene Caul „vv,vvv.tvtv. LIKE PORK CHOPS? C« ila l from Cite 1 anro Of the roahew. trldauily ho' •ai dUpU-ated •What the Maeketv-Miu . Mask! ! I ARE YOU HERE AGAIN Ml - he ihonied. Cia»nlfig Ihe |«irk «bop. he Fu» It nrre-s! the table, whaee lu flight cadet la a ciath which mad the n«.reim, »ea »l r» aod torh at the »an e time. With th help of rovcrol of the brother the mhtr »« aapaeatad from the re malt ef the chop and I ly V ' pn | el‘ed’ to bud Both era reported o dola well, hut thw tre-hmen Btnf'iwrt th t he l«ri not tbloa fmoiatly of acceptlag a Tbeta DCit pledge ODDITIES IN THE NEWS OF A DAY Try the Air •t lh- VE6. SHE S A GAMMA PHI Fthcl Gorbutt today begaa toll nolpil th idlin' ol the 1)IS Itadxee foe puttlic her ntetorr to tbe »o-tailed •TVmiitif.l Cwetfn" MKtloo. Mi a Gar Swtt dec la red that Hw !• not huastlSal. hM ne»er been beautiful and w«rr will b . Ethel I reol proved and doeaa't lhe the 'Cd- lit oil Tie gictare that lAbeJ Kild »« not tarautiful I lu the •real" 1913 ludgrr. It I mwttd tl at the rdttur will pkad guilty to MIm GarUitl'a a « tt«a In the prercdl joragrapk. Majestic (Air chanjwy weekly) Man g«r Fbeoman eaneun:eo fcor O'g THRCf RCKL ATTRACTION For Monday or Turoday Or Bet" Pat'on'ze Our Reel «• " ONLY S CENT (pee al Room Foe Wewe (ivleete Girls!! What If th© Town Does Go Dry? I’LL STILL SERVE THAT SPIKED COCO-COLA With the Chnrpcgne Flavor ard (he Sice Gin Kick AL. J. SCHWOEGLER, The Knockout Drop Kingthe DAILY CARDINAL THE DAILY CARDINAL Official University of Wiocens'n Dairy, Founded by Al Kessler COMBINED WITH THE WISCONSIN DAILY SNEWS Founded by Ed Kohl Published nearly every week day dining Urn coliego yuar at ih« Unlraralty of WcUci'.oy Entered at tho 1‘onioflKe at Madlaun, 'Vis. os extremely socooid claiu matter Office and editorial rooms Stale Journal Bullflng. second door. FRIDAY, MAT St Manas In g Editor. THE STAFF Tho Cuy Thai H« Out the l »pnr Doa Hlgglas Offico Cat '. Wm jroa to tbo mixer last night? Wo was and we had a fine lime. Pie for shame, swimming team Why can't yon keep uligfb! ? Look at our debaters. Do they ever drop below? We hare a new pair of ear muffs bat they don't protect odr bands from the cold when we htve to drag them out of our pockets (patched not patch) to speak to the co-eds. Why do we have to doff our hat to womon anyway Our eoriaUstic profs tell us all about the real status of women, don’t they? Ask her to tfao Qermanistische OcielUchaft tonight That mil settle It. (If that doesn't nothing will.) Why not give the debaters sweaters to wear behind the foren-■le W? Ob, lot us remember that wc are hero primarily for scholarship and our studies. Let us study hard and pie sc Prexy and get high marks and plcaio Pa and Ma. Everybody out or Hareefeet Try. out tonight DISHWATER. Sl'DS, AND ARISTOCRATS To the real student hero, the thinker, who works his way through school washing dishes (sob, glob, splutter) tt 1 a patent (nice word, Clark) fact that there are many of the Idle rich at the univmity who are making money on the side. (Can he me-ui roph. omoro pipes?) Lots of frirclous fraternity men with no stability or real manhood to them ore earning money sufficient to pty their debts and furnish them with spending money. What right hare they, the masters, to oppress us sod grind ui under the heel of cap-itslism so that they can hog the Jobs and cheat us out of our rye-bread sod Eight Brothers? How can we permit these scions cf the aristocracy to uso their influence at members of the rteh classes to deprive vs of our jobs? Why should we 1st them h-ndle newspaper Jobs with fat (No. Clark, somebody hr been toying with you) nil-arise while we poor worms (we ogre with you. Oeltsy) slave in dishwater, and suds (Suds?) for a mere pittance? (Oratorical di-max a la Athena) it u bad enough for us to Iuto to lrt them go to the university U all without haring to see them take our Job e.way from na that need the money. (Oood work, Clark, why not give this in the senior open, some time.) CLARK HALLAM GETTS. BOOST THE DEBATERS (OUT) We take off our hats to the debating team that dofeated Min. sueota last night. The men fought every inch of the way, and de-i. onstrated that Wisconsin can hold her own in the forensic world as well as in uthletics and other activities that don't amount to any. thing. NOW LET S ALL GET TOOETHBR AND SHOW THE DE. BATERS THAT THE SCHOOL 18 BEHIND THEM. (Yes, about 200 miles behind.) LETS SHOW THEM WE APPRECIATE REAL WORTH. WHY NOT OET UP A MON8TER PARADE (Yea, why not?) AND MEET THE HEROES AT THE STATION. WE HOPE WE CAN COUNT ON PRESIDENT VAN HISE S BE INO AT THE HEAD OP THE PARADE TO MAKE THE WEL-COMINO SPEECH. LET’S GIVE THE MEN A ROUSING WEL COME AND SHOW THEM THAT WISCONSIN APPRECIATES REAL MEN. EVERYBODY OUT! REMEMBER THAT THE DEBATER8 ARE THE ONLY MEN WORTH WHILE. (Written by ME, Al Haake, closer for Wisconsin, oa the train coning back front pjionisou.) IBIS LADDER NOTICE Tljoal fir place n« th" l tO r»e« r win tagiii mm lnr aifer tomorrow and Ian t»U ««« woelt An« of you gn » «1« supported Biunifoot don't aevd l« apply. Phona Theta Den ho« e. I'll » ir lnf»r ntlua wnterrlns Ik bualaiti snB of Ike 19W lUvjir mo lack Picket—171. ttiignedi i .. I -rt Praia lap. COMPANY Y MIXER rampony V ", vittiaat of ttc rat lattice or wrightaonli mlllila win bo detained al a mixer la Hie »'■! Ultimo Hoi rsuei « t U Young KC« Ckt ila amoelatlan Lome coo. come all Captain Oiri OtJen vtll oliMia bl mia as will ha third lirnttaant • III] olh r Erttabks CON KXAM MECHANICS ISM Mechanic lit! will he bekil Monday, iuae I fcom in Ikv momlni HI p, m Bring ronr noun, etc. with row it on lUu turner • •i m. B. It Mnuwr -VT MEN All "W men call at the arm or Hi. Ir 'W swioura. V" Join. “VT scurf plx nnd W cuff Hula All “VT rii.'ii coll al Hwrris'i's and preacW their V cart. mil sir, the “W crip, knoik che ”W" fcaotli and grt i heir ”W kat. Otltr Rlchardsoa, -W Max. CHORAL UNION Will rtbearse ox tic lop of Ud Library after Juee 1. Djr outer of 8sp»rlaUadrBt for Absteskcct of Unplansaat Bonn fa. GRAFT TRIAL Contlnu d ea Page 4 of th float and tcaullfut ana that Ptrtle all to Vla on Mandela. I ahaU tell ycu of ihe in »liags ol iho Twusd ring, styLd by their leader a 'the good nr-d Cm ,- roiaoott: f shall loll you of bow they gathered on Sits-dty aftttrwaos In tha bedroom of Frank Mcrrlwell Slone to plan lh«tr raid oa Uio public treasury, to dl»!de tho tccc of the week unwed. tu -renet bn. the datch of Its vampire . Ulona on (ho clnM of 1911. All th's | and more sktll I Say tar to tho ooiu even is fienay CrIU hire the heart if n rabUt In th rnadk lab. Facts I bav« liIv, hrnlni t hare nta, but 1 COMMUNICATION TO TIIR EDITOR Ol' TUB DAILY CARDINAL C»n yon exi iin It please to »• » • I didn't mai.c Hare toot? I used soil a ad didne board a »ord from It Mer my irlends they tell me lh man wr.o make it the chorus aro la the K.rnr Mat to 'tber with the manager. a th next sells the MMMl miforenctt thorn la gelng to t« a In-u iipatluo utCrr which It will h looked xp Ue aiatttv Mh tho system lore anyway. I am not Dal sto-dent and I would like to know hy noi am I not? Ain't I «ord enough f« tkemT They cant Inst lure anyway tliaf what Dave 8sposi.be told n r the other day. And you can't deny It and yon know It. You are prcV.ibly a frat guy OD how we hat yoiiie x«ys Voti soy you run twiy esonmaniration but I l»t you don't ■Isa! dure lo run this os« and ywa lino ll. Loala Blot "WHY 00 TO CHURCH •lo the Kditor of tt DnUy Canllaal: la an or lo a tlreuiar letter ad- ln »R d to me is oa of the moot irccntncnt jdinl In the public eye tint's get the cinder o-U I am l-tiwil to say as faliovs I do not o to church 1 Beru' se 1 like co urs the («• Itc lyasotvshle gum we know K't five) rout my inamma give n»« «vary Sunday. L Rp.-u'imp when 1 wae bard up •}«•- I sold my PiliL- nnd I doa t know ■ h.il to do wlU my hind when I'oa at church llstcslnc to the tninlicar. U that the only ploo Bam;) 1 Bocnuse church usually commence too eorly and lasts too 1 1 . (Consult a physitlao Paa. It cat be r;rs«dlid.) 4 Bernuse I took n courw la DM history onto aid I know it all. anyhow. S. Beraoso when t go Ihero I bar to keep still t it must b bell right. 8am.) A Lastly nad most Importaatly. bn-esiiie f am up-to-dai tnd don't tolL-te In anything but what Prof. Russ tenches aid he says "oh sugar to rollckn Sad tm kniiws mor tain f do (He pro-’iahfy doe at that hot It's an awful admisalon Sammy.)— FAMl'EL STEAliaillP KICKOX. am nn orator, and f SHALL LEAD YE UNTO THG LIGHT.’ CYItntx .» will Lake tho stand fot ae prtjwentloa tomorrow la on uSeet t auaelantUte the b r«» that up-ki f LIU fur pYank !tt9i»' Loalrr nmaln t oed Coro-Cola bill at y.tiWocsHr atu buing paid by the In . Hint the »9W )o » Mined by tie junior prom was duo to the uiiearn.it lotmurnt which found It uj to (he porkets of tho etas •boo ,' and that other members of th ring l u.-ll' Luted In the alb-K«d graft Jsckrot . Tlmt the Coro lola toucht with ctsrs Piiid was spiLuJ, Is suullue t-n'lnn of the state Big Soph Dance —at— Lat’irop Hall May 32 Fact b n«Kt or prom CKair man A. Jaebton tnd iho «opN slush fur . Limited to SCO (Poaltlvnly no more) Tichstt »tA» (TH tr fly for Arnold) Thunpoon' SandA blonde-haired little doll Came to school last fall In society she made an awful, awful whirl; Every single night She fussed with all her might And every man in college buzzed around this little girl. But Logicr got the lead, You heard the others plead-Chorus Where did you get that girl The Zeta Psi arc saying; Where did you Ret that girl To Fritz they all are praying. Bill and Louis vc misted her Like thev would their sister; Please, () please, sir. Won't you loan her mister? i ‘.Can't you give me one little date Herb Taylor is crying. And Lyman Park is sighing, The Alpha Delta brothers And lots and lots of others Yell Fritz, where did you get that girl? There's a lovely place that I know Where the Gamma Phi's all go, They are always there When the weather's fair And everyone has a beau. Each night when the moon is bright For one spot the girls all light. For the parlor?—No. For the chap-room?—No. Well everyone knows just where they go. Chorus Out on the old front porch Hildegardc and Art come; On the old front porch— says Witt I am going to sit here and cinch the swing for us, Cause Allan's coming over and he'll make an awful tug Out on the old front porch, If someone else is on the old front porch, Clear out! Allan comes and tells the old. old story o’er again Till all at once a voice rings out, “The clock is striking ten." He lingers long to say goodnight as is the way of men Out on the old front porch —Oh Allan, On the old front porch.Dt an ftiwoe rnrv»i» §, C.ftliaVflSN ITS A GRAND OLD LIFE D COCKNf It's a grand old life. You cut all your classes And fill up the glasses; A grand old life. It's just like a beautiful dream; You just lie around and you don’t have to buck. You live in soft shirts and you know you’re in luck. All morning you snooze And your friend end you —refreshment. It’s a grand old life. It’s a grand old life. Fatimas you smoke You don’t care if you’re broke. A grand old life. For the Chi Psisand Deltas keep you stocked Cause they’re sorry for you, but you smile up your sleeve And you hope and you pray that germ never will leave; Till dawn breaks you play Then sleep all the next day It’s a grand old life. Listen to me while I tell you, Of the Spaniard that blighted my life; Twaa at tl c bull fight where 1 met him, I'd been watching him throwing the bull, And while 1 was munching my Wilburmilk nut bar, My heart with affection grew full; Oh yes!-— Oh ye ! I loved him, but all that is past. Chorus If I catch that Julio Hos-manio, the toreador. With my red-headed temper I’ll dislocate hi bally jaw I'll lad this bull-dinger, I will! And when I catch that Sigma Nu stinger I’ll kill lie shall die! He shall die! He shall die tiddly-ti-ti ti-d He shall diet— He shall die! For I’ll raise a bunion on his Spanish onion If I catch him at Chad-bourne tonight. mm -mf int rotix? n tc QPfW K TTCR OWPCT FTOCtfCrwr BILIX IMISUn IPDV ' T 6 f WP23(RCflnfljtllTE MtRB TflyLOR CXRV LITTIC WTKIT MS fi rtmrK au its ouki PlDC the connonEi - Love and Dance arc the weaver of dreams, And they toil when the Prom moon gleams; Turning out from their looms lovely futures for you. When the dreams of your Prom come true. But the Commoners worked night and day. Till they took day of dreaming away. For our house parties, joy Of a dear by-gone day Have been banished by Commoner' sway. Chorus Here at Vi consin. where prom once was looked on as the best thing. Roughnecks now reign and “Democracy” is tnc song that we sing. We can't bring girl from that home town of our Maybe not sport our dress suits, nor yet send her flowers Now all the imports arc raving because they will not get there. Now all the Creek boys are saving but yet they all swear. White and his Roughnecks have wrecked Prom for us. Just listen to Herb Taylor cuss. We're "strong in the East,” boys without a doubt, D. K. K. D. K. E. But even Jack Wilce couldn’t help us out, I). K. K. D. K. E. We pledged two men back in 1902, Bui one went Chi Psi and the other Psi U. Chorus We—need—sympathy Sympathy—you bet we do; Here we had those guys hooked. Salted and pledged and anchored and booked; But they would not fall for our stuff— —Said we were too all-fired rough; So-we-lo«t "Nook” and "Fletch." We need sympathy. SYMPATHY h Iillr-Sonf ftpm lk Comtjy-Optu US DEKLS nr « u» nr mr mou THF. MUSIC BY ALPHA PHI Mrru-iM voter. «M6 n-xsosoro vkxjn and piano w vocal aermt » rut M IMjM JWU HL-a I IMIl.D SEPARATELY $XO WOMCR. . I iM »T» M » M 5 1 1 3 •? f DELTA KAPRX EPSlLChJ -3- « mt Oti'M'UUaSO: vy 6u . M ■ r •»• ’ ■»» » S,V hen they hear me talk. When they sccftmc walk, People turn nround and stare at me; Everybody knows that my English clothes. Arc the very newest, don't you see? All my shirt and tics dazzle peoples’ eyes, And my strips and checks are works of art, ith a stick and glass, my middle name is class, I can capture any maiden’s heart. Chorus I’m the guy who put the dash in haherdasher, I'm the guy who always knows the latest walk, I’m the guy and I’ll try, to be stylish till I die, I slightly drop my R’s whene’er I talk; I’m the puy who follows all the fashions, And you may not know it but it’s true; On the square I am there, I am known everywhere. For I’m the guy who put the Nu in Sigma Nu. Pollies of 1914 Pat And what is so rare as a dance with Pat That surely is perfect bliss. For she whirls and she glides She pivots and slides And you know that she never will miss. But try as you ma|- you cannot'geTa;date Pat has so many strings to her bow, And sad is your fate For some D. U. or Zete Mas beaten you to it, you know. You keep right on calling up 2335 In the evening—the morning—at noon, And at last find her there Just to hear with despair That she's all dated up until June. The Feminist I wandered lonely as a cloud That floats on high o'er vales and hills, When all at once 1 saw a crowd, A host of co-ed daffydils, Out on the turf in frenzied strife, A-playing hockey for dear life. Conglomerate as the mess that serves As beefsteak-hash at Miss B. Crowe’s, They rushed and smote and swerved Y hile “Kit” drew blood from Niu’s nose. Two dozen saw I at a glance. And every bloomin' one wore—bloomers. Movement The wind above them shrieked, but they Outdid the storm in piercing din. “This ‘gentlc-crcaturc stuff’ don't pay,” Said “Sid", and walloped Mary’s sKin. Iheir clubs wrought havoc. Such a rush Would make a Fuller stage hand blush. The fearsome sight doth haunt me yet. At lectures, w-hen my mind's asleep The scene returns. I can’t forget, I see again with eyes that weep. And then my heart with terror fills, And shudders at the daffydils. 597Roses Who Blush Unseen But Not Unheard I—Woodrow Wilton (alias Gumshoe Irv) alias Illinois Central Smith. Whispering Schmitty, who is known around these part by his freely proposed views on Dab-win and Klbcht Hubbahd, may be found wherever an argument is in view. He is an ardent admirer of Prof. Woodberry, Elbert Hubbard and Buts Butler. He and Buts both hail from Montclair, N. J. Wood-row is distinguished by being the only graduate of Montclair H. S. never given a place on Walter Camp's team. Woodie's pa spent four or five weeks with us last year. He left after the registrar sent him a bill for fees. ONE LOOK AT PA AND WOODIE CAN BE FORGIVEN A IjOT. , THAT28 MAJORITY ' I'ft If PREXY Adycrtisbd Pome Pax Vohiscum Hickory, dickory dock. Hang the sorority clock. The clock strikes ten Out go the men Heaven knows when They'll come again. Hickory, dickory dock. Life Savers All IF— E. Kelly were quiet, plain and homely, jo Bollcnbcck bashful and shy, Pat McClenahan ever were lonely Or Madison ever went dry; If there never had been an K. Shcakley And the Gamma Phi’s hated to fuss And G. Ehlcr had staved on the playgrounds It sure would be hard upon us.— Badc.kr Board. ‘NOW-WHY?” CARDINAL o r - 5 Co CARDINAL BAG IS + XL fAGE S — _£ so F o I I i • s of 1914 jfrcstjman iBtble £uaranteeb bp tfje p. 1. €. 9. to contain nothing harmful to tfte morals of tfje first pear nun After you have selected a room, made thing cozy, paid your dollar to the Y. 1. C. A. and written home to the folks it is time for you to become acquainted with some of the faculty, at least by reputuion. That is, those who have reputations. Saint George Woof Khlcr almost classifies under this reputation ruling, but it is not his reputation that get him in here. No, children. it's his marvee-bus resemblance to Abraham l.incoln. Mebbe some time the regents are going to put a statue of George on the upper campus. Woof gets lour thousand pipicks a year . . . Yes. You must learn to lore our Ceorfie, He A as made athletics pure. You must no and hear him lecture. It's a %reat insomnia cure. Still harping on Abe (Woolley, 214 Id.) we must remark that the boy who has provided all this inside information on the Father of the pickaninnies is one Carl Russell Fish. Carl's maiden name was Lilly, but he has gone back on the name time and time again. C. R. is the history department, that is he and Alpie Dennis are. In answer to an oft-repeated query, we say with surety that Carl doe not smoke King's size Pall Malls all the time. Sometimes he sleeps. With an oar as a weapon, Carl has fought his way to the summit of the mighty mound of Kadcer after-dinner speakers. His stories are the kind that have to he reserved until after dinner. We hive it on good authority that Lill was some dawg at college. In fact he was the regular Bill I larding of the Brown Beta chapter in his younger days. Nevertheless, he know something about the subject he teaches, and on that account we arc going to let him off easy. He it looking for a wife incidentally. We can recommend him as being young, docile and handsome. Perhaps there’s still a chance, girls.FRESHMAN BIBLE Next, boy and girls, take a slant at Prof. Cairns. Treat him kindly, children, remembering that he has to associate daily with Bill Leonard and the rest of the English department. To all well behaved pupils who agree with everything he says. Bill sometimes goes so far as to slip a C. The rime scheme of this next pearl is ABAB. (Proof that we learned something in English once.) Here goes the pearl: A STUDE ONCE CAME IN LATE, 'IX) ONE OF WILLIAM’S a asses. A CON— THAT WAS HIS FATE; •‘WHO SLEEPS,” SAYS CAIRNS "NE’ER PASSES. William Ellery Leonard’s ’Scutcheon Dean "Bugs” Orriginat it of the phrase: "Dcjr Madame, your son is a bcnehcad.” Frosh get this 'scutcheon of William Ellery Morning Glory Leonard, English Prof. OH GIRLS. HERE COMES "PINKY” STARCH!! If you happen to be one of the miscreants who will sink to the miserable depths of taking "pipe” courses (sec Cardinal editorials) you w ill soon come to know "Pinky" Starch, who advertises the psychology of the Saturday Evening Post. Annually "Pinky' receives a score of offers of real jobs with salary attached, said offers coming from real advertising firms, but he loves his work, so he stays in the basement of U. Hall. “Pinky" delights in psychological tests, in which you, as the AVERAGE MENTALITY, arc the subject. “Ladies and gentlemen.” he announces, "We will now have a little practical test. This test is a very difficult test. 1 shall show you a checkerboard, and then you will tell me how many of the black squares arc black, and how many of them are red. Please do not allow your personal prejudices to influence the results." Too Much Starcii and no Pep LconaRo 000Froihmin Bible INTRODUCING LACKPEPPER I' RESHM EN slaving right down in the basement we discover that the faculty also includes some glorious examples—of what not to be. F rings la nee, there is Prof. Willard Lack- P- ppcr, head (ivory) of the Sun-Shine Journalism department. very morning Mrs. W. I.ackpcppcr B. who also does the voting for the family, dresses Willard, arranges his tie, feeds him some Mellcn’s food and sends him forth into the croo-cl world. If all goes well and there is no temptation by the way-side, then W. Lackpcppcr arrives safely at his cave in the basement of l Hall, where he is sheltered by Grant Milinery Hyde, seven scrub-women and Sumner Slichtcr. Here he moulds the future of the world's journalism. The minds of his students arc as put tv in his hands (transmutation of the elements) and after he has taught them all he knows (darn little) he gets them a job chasing obituaries for the Dew Center Gazette (if they arc lucky.) PROF. JULIUS TAMBUSHAELVE OLSON If you arc not a Norwegian we feel sorrv for you; that is, if Prof. Julius Tambushaelvc Olson of the Minnesota department gets wise to it. To tell him that you never heard of Ibsen or Bjornscn Biornscn is as bad as telling Irv White that you never heard of the Commoners. Down in his basement he teaches you the elite way of eating ludefisk and drinking coffee, and you should not miss his advanced course in appreciation of Norway’s national fruit, the ludefisk. If you ever doubt that Norway is the only country on the globe, ask Olson, and he will tell you how they licked the Swedes in the year of the poor fish harvest. ‘‘How to tell a Swede from a Norwegian” is one of his courses recommended to all first year men. Now we're coming to the sunavagun we’ve been after all the time. Here he is, gentle readers—Louis Kaiscrschmalr. Kahlenberg. You ask what would happen if W'ilson should die And the government be swept away? That's simple -to Washington wc would send HIM Ane have HIM run things. Who? LOUIE XAMUfNMR6-l0Ul3 0 3 OtOJNY 5 4006 The End Hcv, frosh. get this Scutcheon of Benny Snow, the “Hon King ’—it tells the harrowing story of one of our landmarks. “Come on, '17, let’s go. ’ But before wc close this “frosh biblc"—lastly butJnot leastly. wc take pleasure in presenting Prcxy—He speak for himself—or use your imagination.! Thashall. 001Foliieg of 1914 H»y for tf»c Honor Kyntem" Brother ! Grimmer and Amro CAMPUS DICTIONARY Black Bird, n. Dead 1ml not forgotten. Con, n. A variety of mark loo coiniuon to be popular. A eon will entitle holder to special attention from the faculty and to Iota of leisure. Crib, n. A friend in need.—First aid to the honor system. Exam Week, n. The latest revival of learn ing—It s got the Renaissance beat a mile. Frats, n. Breakfast fcod for Anderson. Flunk, n. The lav of the last minstrel. Final, n. Mrs. Mathews' remarks. Fussing, n. Attention without intention. Gym, n. A device to keep under classmen from fussing afternoons. S. G. A., n. Sari (lobs Association devised to give some girls something to do to those who have nothing to do and to make those who have something to do do nothing. Student Court, n. ()ur Puppet Show—Practice for Law students. Tango, n. Movements to arouse ire of faculty. lie un-to-datc-('all it "the Argeo-tine-Gegooch.” In a street car one fine day Ir.zy Brownell sat Thinking absent mindodly Of her new spring hat. “Your fare. Miss,” the con then said, Fondly hoping to receive it; Imv merely murmured, “Thank you, I’m beginning to behove it.” THE HARD-DOGS OK DE VARSITY TUFF GUYS Orricexs Tom Kennedy Jay Martin “Butts” Butler Arlic Muck Taiker The Big Growler Keeper! of the Mug Bouncer . Foam Artist "Very Strona in the Rut' 602Believing that one half of the university does not know how the other half lives, we have installed in this here now Universitatis fVisconensis a complete dictograph system. Transmitters have been located in various sorority houses (all but the Alpha Xi house—nobody cares what they say), in various fraternities, in G. If'oof EhlePs office, in Commoner Hall, and other places. Turning on all the receivers at once produced a terrific noise, but as soon as the Gamma Phi and Barnard graphs were shut off, the scandal began to drift in. • Alpha Phi (Lili Muench)—“Say, Kick, guess where Pat’s going tonight with—” Delta Gamma—“—said that Oscar Schmidt is the biggest little mut I ever s w —Yes dear, but he’s not the only Delta Tau that’s a—" Ehler's Office—Snores. Y. M. C. A., (Al Haake)—“I sacrificed everything to be class president. I tell you it doesn’t pay, but—’’-------Cobaugh—“When I was in the army, I was—” Theta Ilouse—“Gee, girls, I spotted two nice little freshmen today; one had the tightest skirt around the bottom that I ever saw, and the other is a shark in school; Phi Beta sure in her junior—” Psi U—“Please to mcctcha; say vou know that my dad is president of the Board of Regents, didn’t you? Why, I thought everybody ” Alpha Chi, (Ida May)—“where is my Mellens Food, Klda dear? I can’t find—” Beta, (Howard Marshall)—“I’m goingtoask AgnestoourhopSaturday.” Tubby —“Ain’t no use, Peewee, she’s going to the Sig Chi dance with Stafford. Della Gamma, (Agnes Grady)—“We have lorsof important matters to settle at this meeting’’ (HOORAY, A SORORITY MEETING! SHUT OFF ALL THE O HER GRAPHS) “I want to say that only two girls have paid their dues. We want to get our dues............Let’s have a dinner party Saturday night for some of the fellows. There’s a good show at the Fuller that night that we want to see . . . . Leave out the Psi U’$.” Pythia meeting, (Anita Pleuss)—“Madam President, I want to suggest that since there arc so few of our sisters in Theta who do not belong to Pythia, that it makes it unpleasant for us when we go back to the house. The feel sort of left out, and so I want to suggest that we vote them all in a bunch this evening, and I make that in the form of a motion’’ . . . “Point of order, Madam President” . . . “I protest” . . . “Nasty thing” . . . “All those in favor of the motion, please signify—All opposed—Motion carried. To avoid confusion will Miss Pleuss please bring the chapter roll over to the next meeting to be copied into the constitution.” Commoner meeting graph breaks in, (Irv If'kite)—“Gentlemen this is a serious meeting. Only the inner council of twelve, and fifty of the bomb sergeants have been admitted. The charges against Clark H. Getts and Henry R. Murphy, members of this gang, are that they have joined White Spades. Whadyuwanta do about it?” . . . (loud yells)—“Raus mit ’em—Kick ’em out—Traitors!” . . . “Both members are unanimously dropped from the gang. That’s all for tonight; we will now sing. (All sing Marseillaise, then everybody yells)—“Tohcll-withthefrats, the Red Triangles, and Val Blatz.”—(And then the wire broke.)Pollies of 1914 Gentlemen, out of nothing great things like the world are often made. Out of an initial topic like Clark Getts I'm going to make a lecture. I hope it’ll be great. Gentlemen, who, what, and why is Clark Getts? I don't wish to seem pedantic but I modestly claim that 1 know. He’s the real man of destiny. 'I'hink of the hard life he has led and note the unsmirchcd personal integrity with which he emerges nonchalantly out of a chaotic past and runs for a political future. Think of his dauntless and undrownablc spirit. In 1776, when the green-vizored rebels rose in protest Apostle Getts suffered violence at the hands of the raffish though not untutored mob. Dampened, but not daunted, with noble and superb reserve, he dropped the subject as the subjects had dropped him. 1 say he has a big future before him, and 1 say that not on account of his ability but because of his youthfulncss. In my mind’s eye 1 can see Clark doing much greater things in the future; instead of being deposited in a lake by a small mob, he’ll be thrown into the ocean by a nation. As a matter of principle, it seems too bad that he'll get off without a sentence. “There’s a destiny that shapes our ends" and, as Krdman says, “You can’t fool all of the Freshmen all of the time." We hope he doesn't get much, but whatever Clark Getts (will the gentleman who threw that please call for it after the lecture), we assure him our continuous support (we taxpayers have to support that sort of institutions Grmn and the Boys rmFollies of i o i 4 Hold Your Hand Out. Naughty Boy anyway you know). Gentlemen, I consign him to centuries of undying fame (the evil that men do live after them.) I et u now dwell for a few moment on the more humorou side of life, or the Commoners, when it was known that the Commoner were simply against fraternities, the Kappa Phi Gamnus and Alpha Sigma Phis said "wc should bibblc." 1 agree with Mr. White and believe that they should lx? held just as responsible as fraternities; they deserve it for professing to be such. A funny anecdote occurs to me and I may as well insert it here. Mr. Irvin White, having just arrived in this country from 'ITjc Republic of Commoners, was about to be naturalized. On being asked if he had read The Decisions of the Student Court, The Woman’s Section in The Cardinal, or Dean Birge's song entitled 4 Kiss Me Good-night,” he answered “No.” Justice Brewer asked him rather impatiently what he had read. Up spoke White, slightly rufiled and indignant, “Your Honor, 1 have red hair.” Justice Daly Hcrpicide sadly and sternly admonished White against introducing any more local color into the ceremony and Irv was finally made natural. Why We Have Contempt ok Court Gentlemen, I wish that I had the time to speak to you on many other subjects which demand attention. Would that I could dwell on the Gamma Phi daily receptions in the reading room at the Library; but you must remember that this is not a stump speech. 1 should like very much to mention at greuter length Bill Holmes, the only living student who has never swiped a note-book from the Co-op or offcicd a cigarette to Prof. Kahlcnbcrg. But as Krcdic Bremer says at midnight “Gentlemen. I must close now.” 621Follies of 1914 1914 Jf acuity Crack Ceam Wolfeoww Dowlin Tochner H aortal ()tt i JmItow Coach Proxy Manager Graff Mo u». Wis.. For the purpose of cirr i«c c the wo k of ibr MathsOO Dry Ungur in this cit I fromlw to give the sum of 1 • a on or before Mareb 25 h. 1914. Now—whadaya think of Tewkes? OUR BADGER REBUS 03Follies of 1914 Why Badger Editors Eat Bichloride of Mercury Thing I “Hello, how is the Badger coming?” Thing II (Pom ) “'Eo the fusscr on Chadboume’s Walk It always seems as if The girls viewed him as a true gawk Which scares him almost stiff.” Thing III “Arc you going to have a good Satire Section?” Thing IV (Samt t Joke) “Ye Gath Inn” is he place where people go to get date pudding and to see Eleanor Shapely.” Thing V Co-ed—“Docs the Badger interfere with your studies?” Thing VI Feminine voice on the telephone—“Mr. Editor, don’t you dare put in that picture of me in my pajamas.” (Do you blame ’em?) TO WHOM IT MA Y CONCERN: Cor.trary to the usual custom, id Editor-in-Chief and the Satire Editor of the 1915 Badger will not leave vKCadison when the ,7}adger appears. They will receive from six to six in the editorial sanctum. Seven Smith and Westson s, one rusty Winchester, and fourteen Gatling Quns will assist in the reception. Come armed. 023N PASSING Having previously indulged in a foreword, the editor of this book offers an apology for again intruding himself upon these pages. We wish to make several explanations and to give a little honor to whom honor is due. To begin—in the matter of several inconsistencies that exist in this Badger, a number of them are concerned with the mechanical necessities of book-making. Here and there it has been deemed desirable to pass lightly over some subjects that harmony in the whole might be retained. Mistakes there arey although we have tried uour darndest" to keep them out. We hope they are few. We acknowledge our indebtedness to Mr. Colgate Buckbee of the Bureau of Engravings and to Mr. Oliver M. Rogers of the Rogers Printing Company, for their painstaking efforts in creating this volume. 'To the entire Badger Board are words of appreciation due. The following men we desire to designate in particular as those whom the class of 1915 should appreciate for their work on this Badger. They are Henry Murphys Phil Robinson, Ray Mack ay. Royal Roberts, Hugo Boguslawsky, Norris Stoltu, Eric Passmore, Boshnakian Sarkis and Will Foster. The editor wishes to thank the photographers, DeLonge and Thomas for their uniform interest and cooperation. Thanks to those many alumni who have written letters of advice and criticism, and to members of the faculty who have helped, and, finally, thanks to the large body of students and personal friends whose interest and cooperation the editor of the 191$ Badger has sincerely appreciated. With this the book is finished—and we are through. 024ADVErRT'lSinO7 he University Clothes Shop In the Heart of the Latin QuartersYOU KNEW which store carried the largest and finest stock of furnishings in Madison exclusively suited to the College trade, you would trade there. We know that “we are it.” We know that everything we carry is the latest in style and the finest in quality. We would not carry anything that was not the best when we cater to College men who know clothes. Find out and know for yourself. ©hr I Inibrrfitty GUotljrH £ tjnp426 State St. Phone 125 Ice Cream, “The Velvet Kind.” Complete line of Candies, Novelties, Place Cards, Favors for all occasions. L U N C H E O N WE FEATURE MAIL ORDERS J. L. BOYD J. P. FICHTENA NOTABLE YOUNG MAN’S STORE NOTABLE, because it caters only to young men who are ultra discriminative in the matter of dress. NOTABLE, because in the ready-for-service apparel offered Inn is found all of the distinction and individuality of garments made by the highest class custom tailors. The Men’s O-H Shop Has become known as an authority in matters of dress for the college and young business man. You will have to revise your opinion of ready-for-wear clot hes after you have inspected our apparel. Our prices for garments of such unusual character and worth will lx a gratifying surprise. Suits and Overcoats $25 and up It’s only a week, you know, from Picadilly and The Strand to Michigan Boulevard. You can always find the latest conceits in haberdasher}' here within two weeks after they are seen in'Lon-don. Ogilvie Heneage Men’s Fine Clothing and Haberdashery 18-20 E. Jackson Boulevard, Chicago Phone Harrison 673The Trade Mark Protects the User There can Ik no question about the sound business sense of installing Trade Marked goods. When you have occasion to specify or order valves please remember that all genuine (s J cwmwc c7 aate 772atf6. The good service which these valves are sure to give makes them a permanent investment. Rased on service they are more economical to use than any other valve at any price. The complete valves seldom wear out. They have made good for over 40 years. Jenkins Bros. Valves are mode for all pressures and for all purposes, in brass, iron, body or cast steel. Catalogue descriptive of the entire line mailed on application. JENKINS BROS. NEW YORK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO JENKINS BROS. Limited Montreal P. Q. London E. C. JBNKINS RUBBER CO. Eliiabeth N. J. MADAM PATTI PLAYS BILLIARDS in her home AT CRAIGYNOS CASTLE, WALES She entertains herself and friends in one of the most sumptuously appointed billiard rooms in the Principality. You need not go to Wales, however. BILLIARDS at MORGAN’S 534 State StreetParsons Printing and Stationery Co. 24 NORTH CARROLL STREET MADISON Printing Engraving Stationery Office Supplies Dance Programs Announcements Invitations We Serve the Crowned Heads of America We dealers who are selling Royal Tailoring are making clothes to order for the Crowned Heads of America. That is, the men of this country who are crowned with the judgment and discrimination to select the best things in life—and get them. Their Regal Common Sense—leads them to pick Royal Clothes. You can be crowned the best dresser in your set —if you'll let us Royal Tailor you. Come in and see. Prices, $20, $25, $30 and $35. Crescent Clothes ShopCollege Men Have Their Own Ideas About Style If you’re a college man and hold a reputation among your friends for wearing decisive and distinctive clothes, you cannot overlook Collegian Clothes. They're full of character. They add to your appearance and embody your individual ideas. We guarantee tasteful yet distinctive style. Sold by Representative Stonw Everywhere Our Fashion Suggester sent on Request David Adler Sons Clothing Co. Madison’s largest cleaning, dyeing and tailoring plant The Home of the Wisconsin Pennant Pennants and Pillow Tops Made to Order MAKKltt OF Adler s Collegian Clothes Milwaukee Pantorium “THE HOUSE OF QUALITY ’ 538 State Street 1180 1598 TelephonesLAURENCE’S LUNCH THE HOME OF GOOD EATS ONE COUPON BOOK GIVES YOU A BIG VARIETY Good at the Three Places 27 East Main Street 1307 University Ave. 532 State St. The One Best Place to Buy While in Milwaukee Everything Needed by Men Everything Needed by IVomen AT BIG SAVINGS Grand Ave. T? CDI? XT U A I XT C Grand Ave and 4th St. JtLi3r £!vl X A l AT o and 4th St,F. A. AVERBECK COMPANY JTctuclers anb (Opticians 20 SOUTH PICKNKY STREET MADISON, WIS. It Doesn't Pay To Work all Morning on an Empty Stomach. After going to that “eight o’clock” drop in at Frank’s Lunch Within a Block of the Campus BEST QUICKEST MOST CONVENIENT 815 University AvenueDrawing Materials, Mathematical and Surveying Instruments, Measuring Tapes NEW YORK HOBOKEN, N. J. 127 Fulton St. Gen'l Office and Factories Chicago St. Louis San Francisco Montreal We make every requisite of the engineering student in class and study; and of the engineer in office and field. All K. E. products are recognised as the highest Standard. ‘ PARAGON" DRAWING INSTRUMENTS Sold under our full guarantee. Any Paragon Instrument that should prove unsatisfactory in any respect will be exchanged. Write for Complete Catalog. Keuffel Esser Co. The Simpson Garment Co. WOMEN’S AND MISSES EXCLUSIVE AND DISTINCTIVE WEARING APPAREL The largest and l est (‘quipped exclusive Garment Shop in the State of Wisconsin. We cater to women’s every want in outer and under-garments. Immense assortments and guaranteed satisfaction in everything we sell. SENSIBLY PRICEDPhotographic , Finishing 5 Discriminating Quality OTOABT Horse Wm J. Mfuci). Prcskknt The Only Photographic Store in Madison.’LL find us always ready to show you the latest in the woolen market, both foreign and domestic, and at prices that will suit the smallest purse. E. C. Tetzloff Company eVXCerchant Tailors 228 State St, Madison Wis. Phone 22The Richard W. Farmer Co. (UjlorH 16 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago NO MATTER WHO YOU ARE OR WHAT YOU ARE, WHERE YOU LIVE, OR WHAT YOUR VOCATION, IF YOU DESIRE TO SUCCEED, YOU MUST LOOK PROSPEROUS GIVE YOUR PERSONALITY A CHANCE Have your dollies cut to harmonize with your individuality. We all know there are no two people in thin world alike, therefore to have clothes most suited for your personality they must l e cut and tailored by artists who have a mental photograph of you while making your clothes. It is for that reason we have our work shops in connection with our salea-room, thereby affording you the best possible results of high class tailoring. Wear clothes of distinction, they cost, no more. M KM b Kits National Association of Merchant Tailors of AmericaA Photograph of yourself is always appreciated when made at Schneider’s Studio 20 East Mifflin Street Post Office Building Fred Mautz Cigars 'Billiards NEW TABLES SODA FOUNTAIN Drop in between classes 821 University Avenue Phone 3160Bearings Give Greater Speed and Stability to the L.C. Smith Bros .Tyne writer ( Ball Bearing, Ix ng Wearing ) Because of ball bearing tv| ebarts the keys respond as readily an perfect piano keys. The capital shift works with equal ea e —no lifting of u heavy carriage but simply shifting the light typehar segment, tlius’insiiring absolute accuracy. No fingers can move too fast for this machine—there isn't one delaying movement from “Salutation' to “Signature.” Instcud of expensive and awkward attachment , all change controls are connected with keyboard—including shift key, shift lock, space bar, back spacer, ribbon key, line spacer and margin release. Another advantage—this machine is complete in itself for ull kinds of work: tabulating, hilling, lurge envelopes, cards or paper as narrow us u |m tage stamp. MAH. THIS COUPON CHECKING THE KIND OF WOHK YOU HAVE TO IM)tWiser Than Her Grandmother Grandmother believed heavy meats and pastries were necessary for active, vigorous girls. Granddaughter knows that her happy face—her springing walk— her gay spirits—all are caused by wholesome, energy-building sugar. Each day granddaughter eats The Red Morae Boiei —Y««r Dealer Has Them Milk hoco ate Creams She loves the soft, fluffy, cream center and thick, milk chocolate coating. Some of the creamy centers contain chopped pecans or almonds. There arc Caramels and delicious Nut Nougat. She loves the freshness of each piece—each tightly wrapped in waxed paper—each marked with tho name of the flavor. She always asks for the original Morse style Milk Chocolate Creams. guarantee certificate of freahneat in each box. A. G. MORSE CO.. CHICAGO (5)Burdick Murray Co. READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY RUGS, DRAPERIES AND FANCY DRY GOODS Badger Company DODO «fc FOSO Tailors and Cleaners 521 State Street Telephone 365An Appropriate Corporate Emblem At one of the recent Kltnendorf lectures in Milwaukee there was shown on the screen an immense Indian banyan tree and those who saw it realized that they were looking at a real wonder of nature. Every branch from the main body of a banyan tree throws out its own mots, at first in small tender fibred, several yards from the ground; but these eontmindly grow thicker until they reach the surface, when they strike in, and increase to large trunks, and become parent trees, shooting out new branches from the top, which again in time suspend their roots, and these, swelling into trunks, produce other brunches, the growth continuing as long as the earth contributes sustenance. On the banks of the Nerhudda, according to Forbos' Oriental Memories, stands a celebrated tree of this kind, which is supposed to he that described by Ncarchus the admiral of Alexander the Great. This tree once covered an area so immense, that it has b©QD known to shelter no fewer than 7,000 men. Though since much reduced in size by the destructive | owcr of the floods, it is said that the remainder is still nearly 2,000 fret in circumference, and the trunks, large and small, exceed 3,000 in numl er. The banyan tree whs adopted as the central figure of the corporate seal of The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company. Those who are familiar with the facts recall that the company was chartered by the legislature of Wisconsin in 1857, hut did not begin the actual issuance of policies until November, 1858. At that time its head office was at Janesville, Wis. In 1859 it attracted the attention of certain Milwaukee insurance men and they were enabled to have it transferred to that city. Tliere it lx gan to issue policies in large numbers, hut not until it had been in operation nearly ten years was the discovery made that the company had neglected to adopt a corporate seal; so, on February 17, 180S, the present real, with the corporate name of the company surrounding a banyan tree and the motto “We Spread to Protect," was formally adopted. By this time the company had branched out into some of the neighboring static, and during the year in which the corporate seal was adopted it issued 11,719 new policies covering insurance of nearly $25,000,000, making in force at the end of that year 27,-887 policies representing $50,000,000 and more of insurance. The total income of the company for the year was just a little over $5,000,000, with assets a little below that amount. During the ten years the company then hud been in existent© there had been 147 deaths covering $772,000 of insurance. In comparison with the figures of the present day this showing is intensely interesting. The annual report for 1913 shows that the company operate in forty-three states of the Union. The new businem paid for during the year totaled 50.513 policies covering $133,190,255 of insurance, and the gross totals at the end of the year were 505,051 policies and $1,304,385,035 insurance. The death claims alone were about one million dollar during 1913, a sum greater than the total amount of death claims paid during the first ten years of the company's existence. The amount loaned by January 1, 1809, on the security of mortgages was $1,58-1,419. On January 1,1914, the company had loaned on mortgage securities a total of $169,406,050. On the former date, it had bonds to the amount of $124,700, and on January 1,1914, had nearly 87 3,000,000. President Geo. C. Markham has been at the head of this company nearly six years. It is interesting to ncte that during his in-cumbenev the business in force has increased from 9960,000,000 to $1,304,000,000. The assets of the e mpanv have increased from $248,000,000 to over $310,000,000. In 1868 the annual receipts of the company were alsnit $5,000,000. In 1908. when nc was elected President, they were ulx ut $46,000,-000, and in 1913 they were over $01,000,000. The significance and uppropriat©ness of t he banyan tree as related to the service of The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company, are striking. It has paid out in death Iohm ami endowments since its organization over 320,000,000 in New York; $21,000,000 in Wisconsin: 319,000,000 in Illinois: 815,000,000 in Pennsylvania; $14,000,000 in Ohio; $11,000,000 in Massachusetts, and so on throughout the forty-tthroe state in which it operates. It spreading beneficence has taken root and thrived in the common wealths in which flourishes!hegrcat institution of life insurance.Second Floor, Caswell Building Milwaukee, Wisconsin Clothes of Quality PRICES REASONABLE GIVE US A TRIAL “Varsity Branch” 726 Grand Avc. Milwaukee, Wis.Farlin State Street Billiard Parlor “The Health Factory” New and modem equipment in Tables, Ivory Cues, etc. Perfect light and ventilation. Special attention to Cleanliness and Service. CIGARS CONFECTIONERY SODA FOUNTAIN 620 State St. Phone 2646“The portraiture in the Badger gallery of fVisconsin women we believe has never been approached in any college annual. The DeLonge Studios also took the several pictures of the Deans of the Colleges and President Fan Ilise, the excellent quality of which speak for themselves The above extracts from the testimonial of live tots Badger Board should give all Wisconsin folk faith in the quality of the productions of the De Large Studios.We Find It Very Easy To run a laundry tlmt will please our patrons; that's our business. We are not afraid to tell why it, is that we find this business ?o easy. We run it to suit you; that’s only right. You pay the money, that's your business. All the same, there are lots of laundries where you pay the money and get all the trouble. Because we take the trouble, is why we are getting to huge in a business way ALFORD BROTHERS Telephone No. 172 113 and iis N. Carroll Streety Madison, IVis.What Schoolt Young Man—Young Woman Listen! Are you willing to admit that one Business School is just as good as another, and that one city offers the same Educational Opportunities as another? No! There’s a Great DIFFERENCE, and you have a right to know it. There is no other school in the entire State of Wisconsin that will do more for you than The “4 C ” College OF MADISON, WIS. And there is no other city in the Northwest that offers young people the advantages that are to be found in Madison. Fully 4000 “4C" Graduates in Positions A dozen different States send young people to this school. White for Ouk Elegant 42-page Catalog—free New Students May Enter Any TimeToday f — 'Tomorrow — Then JVhat? You are not satisfied today; you will look up a better opportunity tomorrow and you will find tomorrow only another today! Are you ambitious? Then start and prepare Today, for success in a work, clean, dignified, with a reward, limited only by your own effort and enthusiasm. Don’t know How? We can teach you; give you ideas, self confidence, train and miule you certain of success. Make your way thru the University by representing The Central Life Madison's Biggest Agency State Office Washington Building Phone State Depository 1148 Commercial Nat l Bank A. C. LARSEN State Mgr.This is a time of new development in making fine furniture. Many important changes in styles have taken place; we’ve prepared for satisfying your wants. You’ll find here the highest type of furniture for the home; many that you won’t see anywhere else. You’ll find skilled, accommodating service to help you in buying. Quality-Furniture at Sensible Prices If you wore to buy a “Car” you wouldn't choose it because von happened to like the carburetor or because of its thick upholstering or because of any other One Thing. You'd get right down to an analysis of all the reputable cars, about the price you wanted to pay and buy the one that came closest to possessing all the good points you wanted in a car. Why don’t you buy your furniture in the same way? It maybe a little selfish on account of our impregnable position to so advise because There is no other furniture that embodies all Home Wants Like the Bailey Furniture Price included. Bailey Furniture Co. 412 State Street Madison, Wis.• This is one of the 6 pairs of Holeproof you gave me six months ago, Julia—and not a hole in them yet." "They often outwear the guarantee. I'll tell you now what I paid for them Si.50 for the 6 pairs. ' Comwht. Style and Ix nq Weak Tell Your Friends About Holeproof FOR every-day wear, travel, or exorcise; for men who walk a great deal; for strenuous children; for women who want style with more than a day's wear—Holeproof is the logical hosiery. Get the lightest, sheerest weights if you want them. Six pairs of Holeproof will wear half a year without holes or tears. That is guaranteed. If any of the six pairs fail in that time we will replace them with new hose free. See if there is a single wanted hosiery advantage that you do not find in Holeproofs. The genuine Holeproof is sold in Madison byRUNDELL.on the Square, and by most good dealers elsewhere. Holeproof Hosiery Co., Milwaukee, Wisconsin Holeproof Hosiery Co. of Canada, Ltd. London, Can. Holeproof Hosiery Co., 1(1 Church Alley, Liverpool, Kng. Holeproof Hosiery •» M. FOR v- MEN, WOMEN AND rHIkDRFN S $1.50 per box and up foe six pnin of am’ : $2 00 per box and up for six paint of women' and children' ; $1.00 pet box for four paint of infanta'. Above boxes guaranteed six months $2 00 per box for throe pairs of men’ silk Holeproof socks. SHOO |tcr box for thox- pairs of women's silk Holeproof Mocking Boxes of silk guaranteed three months. Write for ftrr book about Holeproof Nik Gloves, anti a k for the minis of the dealer who sells them. These are the durable Kylieli glove that every woman lift wanted. Marie in all rises, lengths and colors. Wisconsin is Good Enough for Us! Guardian Life Insurance Co. ('alls itself “the only purely Wisconsin Company,” liecause it has, since its inception, limited its operations and its investments to its home state. It issues all standard forms of legal reserve policies at low cost and fixed rates of premiums. More and more, as men come to recognize the absence of mystery in life insurance, they incline to that plan of policy contract. Home office, 401 Washington Building, Madison; Branch offices in principal Wisconsin cities; Agencies throughout the State but not elsewhere. Mossier Co. Clotljes for College iflen 19 Jackson Blvd., East, Chicago New English Sac Single or Double breasted models. Non-pad, without lining silk triiimu-d athletic waistcoat. Price range 520 to $50. Special value at $25. The Individuality of Mossier Clothes is expressed in the rare selection of fabric and pattern and the design is the result, of many years of experience in producing each season the character and style acceptable to the particular taste of College Men throughout the United States. Mail Orders solicited. Mossier Co.HiBrnnain 8 rluml nf iHusir Ada Bird, Director Graduate of the Royal Conservatory, I cipsic, Germany, and pupil of the famous Marmontel, Paris, France In even' department are teachers of ability and experience who have studied with renowned masters in Europe and America. COURSES OF STUDY Preparatory, Academic, Coixeoiatk (graduating), Graduate Elementary as well as advanced pupils accepted at any time Catalogue sent on request. Address: Secretary of Wisconsin School of Music, 433 State St., Madison WisconsinWaltzinger’s For everything that is delicious to cat and drink. Have you had luncheon or lunch at our store? If not, come in and try some of the things that look good to you on our menu. Also try some of our pure and most delicious candies. When in our store you will see one of the most modern and sanitary establishments in the state. Reserve tables for Sundays by telephone, 1043 and 1557 Waltzinger’s Republican House MILWAUKEE, WIS. The only American and European Plan Hotel in the city AMERICAN PLAN $2.50 and up per day EUROPEAN PLAN $1.00 and up per day Headquarters for Wisconsin Alumni Alvin P. and Herman O. Kletzscii, Props. Owners of the new Park Hotel Madison, Wis. The First National Bank Madison, Wis. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY Capital, Surplus, and Undivided Profits $420,000.00 Resources over $2,500,000.00 Transacts a general banking business. Issues Travelers’ Cheques and letters of Credit good in all parts of the world. Interest paid on savings accounts and time certificates of deposit.The largest Book Store in Wisconsin is the College Bookstore at Madison While we specialise in the texts and supplies required by the students of the University we also carry a large line of the luxuries of the book and stationery trade. Whether you are a student or a visitor in Madison we hope you will visit our store at Lake and State Sts., one-half block from the University Campus.High Grade Furniture Is tin most satisfactory kind to buy. It is not only cheaper in the long run. but more beautiful, more artistic and more pleasing. STUDENTS We arc selling furniture to many of the fellows and girls for their rooms while they are in college. If you would like a better furnished study or bedroom, come in and look over our stock. When You Leave College And get married (that doesn’t always follow-but nearly), sec us before you select your furniture. It does not matter whether you live in Madison, or the Sandwich Islands, we can furnish your home in a way that will please you and save you money. Don’t forget us. Haswell Furniture Co. “ 'Che Home of Good Furniture " 26-28 N. Carroll St. Madison, Wis.I no f|xirat 'd Established 1894 University Co-Operative Company It. E. BOLTE, Manager Total Membership, 10,290 Important Are you or do you expect to lx- a student at Wisconsin? If so, join the store owned and controlled by students. Get our Pamphlet of Information COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF LAST FIFTEEN YEARS’ BtSINFXS Year Salta Bou|(hi by Members Net Profits Added Surplus Paid Ntoek-holtFr Ap proiim'ly Rnle Per Ocot 1897 t 0.534 22 5.214 tO « 316.07 4 106.35 S 210.72 5% in Merrhandiar. 189 13,090 44 4,048.80 607.02 202.32 404 68 10% in Mrrrbandh 1899 1(1.199.43 6.390.75 1,336.65 538 2V 7HS .« 12H% “ Merchandise. 1900 29.303.78 13,06s CO 2.403.31 801 04 1.602.36 10% in Caah. or 12% in Trade 1901 33.804 99 18.037 67 2,242.20 478.44 1.803.77j 9%. in Caah, or 12% in Trade. 1902 34,009.14 18,309 14 2,744.76 713.76 1.830 99 9% in Caah. or 12H% 1" Trade. 1903 40.320 04 20.827.18 •2.215.48 1,020 00 2.(182 02 !)% in Caah. or 12H% Trade. 1004 4(1.070 29 23,047 68 2.573.87 1,187..10 2,366 45' 9% in Caah. or 12 % in Trade. 1901 48.772 07 27,204.46 3,408.74 1,617.42 2,720 45 10% In Caah. or 13% in Trade. 1900 42.108,07 20.CV10.10 4.015.46 1,672.13 2.004 91 10% in Caah. or 13%, in Trade 1907 43,180.52 32.UOO.OO t2.880.40 1,357.50 2,560 00 8%. in Caah. or 12H% in Traile. 1908 74.390 75 38,840.01 4.126 70 1.763 .13 3.494 64 9% in Caah. or 13% in Trade. 1909 90.U02 85 47,969 48 14.188.62 2.253 78 4.188 62 9% in Caah. or 18% in Trade. 1910 100.870 48 53,746.47 5.100 02 2.467 57 5.463 62 9% in Caah. or 13% in Trade 1911 113.738 74 66.758.16 6.264 72 5.188 52 3.830 841 9% in Caah. or 13% in Trade. 1912 117.787 38 60,720.28 12.411 17 2.877 15 7.746 47 10% in Caah. or 17% in Trade. 1913 123.059 11 60.720.28 12.641 98 2.83.1 62 10.653.91 12% in Caah. or 90% n Trade. TOTAL MEMBERSHIP. 11480 Headquarters for all STUDENTS’ SUPPLIES. Write us when in need of anything. We sell Books, Laboratory or Engineers' Technical Supplies, Stationery, Spalding Athletic Goods, Gents’ Furnishings, Cameras and Photo Supplies, Legal Shoes, College Pennants and Posters, Confectionery, etc. Altcneder, KeulTel Essor, and E. Dietzgen Co. Drafting Instruments and Supplies. I et us quote you prices. 504-.r»08 State Street MADISON, WISCONSINJf. C. 3Bliet printing Company 117 West Main Street Your Printing is Solicited Quality to be Satisfactory Telephone 375 Jfranfc iBrotljerfi Firm avknit: BOOT SHOP Builders of Smart College Footwear 225 Fifth Avenue NEW YORK CITY Phone 778 Ivennebp Sairp Company Mj 618 University Ave. Clje Commercial Rational IBanfe U. S. DEPOSITORY "The Bank of the People” MADISON, WIS. Heilman’s Rolls JUST a little better than the kind you thought the best. IVe deliver rolls for breakfast. Phone 1109 €. Cricfegon MEN’S FURNISHINGS S II 0 E S •SI» UNIVERSITY AVENUE CHIROPODY ::: MASSAGE €. 3L IBump Phone 294O 210 State Street ELECTRIC TREATMENTBank of Wisconsin Capital and Surplus $360,000.00 Branch Bank for your convenience cor. State and Jackson Sts. Stehr Walter Proprietors of Capital City Meat M arket 422 State Street CHOICE MEATS, POULTRY, SAUSAGES, Etc. Phone 2905 Tents Tents Madison Tent Awning Co. Su«ww)»« to G»llABh 'r Tont A Awning Co. W. G. Kropf, Prop. Gloves and Mittens Our Specialty 319-321 E. Wilson St. Tents Tents Home-made Sausages a Specialty Oysters in Season Phone 5511 Jordan ’s Market Wholesale and Retail Meats We Carry a Complete Stock Monroe and Hnrripon Stroots Madison, Wig. C. F. Jordan, Prop.i eelep, J eckmnan, Hestfeniri) Co. Dry Goods Carpets Millinery 11-13-15-17 North Pinckney St. Madison, Wis. Showers with Niedecken Mixer (Patented) Special Showers for I lome Club Hotel Etc. Write for Bulletin No. 5 Hoffman Billings Mfg. Co. MILWAUKEE Horsmin Tcnnb Rockets MODEL “A.A.A.” new for 1914 “A.A.A." spells perfection in a TENNIS RACKET Do not select a racket for 1914 till you have seen it. If your dealer can’t show it, write to us. Tennis Ball perfection means the Used the World over by players who know. W ar cole U. S Diatiibutore 1914 Ball Now Ready for DiatribuUoa E.I. HORSMAN CO. 365 Broadway, New York City. Samuel Harris Co. Machinist ' and Manufacturer ’ Tools and Supplies 114-116 North Clinton Street ChicagoJ The CoLLege Shop E 14 e beg to announce our rcntobal front 1110 ftlasonic fCetnple to 900 fttarofjall Jfielb annex Puilbing, tor. I abaaf) anb li asf)ington. STATIONERY FAVORS LEATHER NOVELTIES Central3806 Auto. 48-136 yHENEVER you think of clothes don’t forget to see H. STEIN, — the Ladies’ Tailor : : 306 State St. Phone 4046 WM. SCHRIDDE ittebals Cups, a fjielbs, JSabges, Cte. Rooms 617-619, 358 W. Madison Street, (N. W. Cor. Market Street) CHICAGOORDER Keeley’s Famous Bitter Sweets “The PAL” 112 STATE ST. MADISO N Tflro pound) or oier delhtrtd to any city »n ikf stale at al Fifty Cents a pound. Parcel Post Printers Binders Embossers Bcx klet and Catalog Makers Comer of Pinckney and Doty Streets MADISON - - - WISCONSIN Cantwell Printing Company William Owens Plumber 118 North Pinckney St. Phone 241 Madison, Wis.| “Quality Counts”1 z )t jtl. €. 3UUep Sc Co. (Columbus. (Dljto Manufactu rcrs of Uniforms of every description. Pennants and Pillows for Colleges, etc. Costumes and supplies for all secret societies. Kentzler Brothers Livery If you are interested in quality pertaining to horse livery, telephone the old reliable gC KENTZLER BROTHERS PIPER BROS Famous for good things to eat : : : Our prices arc right, too : : Phones — 561 1237 The dashing young men’s brigade fellows who look for pace-setting styles in suits, overcoats, hats and fix-in’s generally — natu rally, make this Live Store clothing headquarters. The only store in Mad i son where you’ll find liuppenfjcunrr Clothes! Danielson Mueller 6c Sim p son Copyi ..! 1914 Kup.-tfuiiruoerSamson Spot Sash Cord Extra Quality. Guaranteed free from Imperfectiona The most durable and economical Send for Samples, Catalogue Tests SAMSON CORDAGE WORKS, BOSTON, MASS. 1864— 1914 “Morse” Drills Fifty years of improvements have made “Morse’’ quality tools a standard of the world. Send for a free Catalogue and learn the variety of tools we make; all are “Morse” quality Morse Twist Drill Machine Co. New Bedford, Mass. Higgins’ Dra wlnc-Inks Eternal Writing-Ink Enitronrinti-Ink Taurine Mucilage Photo Mounter Piute Drawinc-Rourd Pule liquid Pattc Office PaMe V—table (Hue. Bte. Are the Finest and Best Inks and Adhesives. For School Home and Business Use limaociimte youraelvoa from the uae o( corruolve and ill-amdling ink and adheoiw und adopt the Hi|ixin«’ Ink and Adhesives. They will be a revelation U you. they are no «v wt. clean, well put up. and withal, so efficient. At Dealers Generally Chas. M. Higgins Co. Manufacturer 271 Ninth 8tmti Brooklyn, N. Y. Branches: Chicago London ORPHEUM Always good vaudeville Best Place to Fuss FULLER High Class Touring CompaniesMadison's Most Modern Men’s Store SPETH Trust Funds INVESTMENT OF FUNDS For minors, incompetents, and individuals, in first real estate mortgages only. INCOME PAYABLE MONTHLY if desired For Further Information Write or Call Central Wisconsin Trust Co. MADISON, WISCONSIN Capital and Surplus $400,000.00 L. M. Hanks, President F. M. Brown, Treasurer Magnus Swenson, 1st V. Pres. B. J. Halligan, Secret ary J110. Barnes, 2d V. Pres. T. R. Hefty, Asst. SecretaryAll over the world public opinion backs the UNDERWOOD In Preference to Any Other Typewriter BECAUSE It has proved itself by winning all world's awards for merit It holds all records for SPEED- ACCURACY STABILITY It holds the Elliott-Cresson medal awarded by the Franklin Institute of Pennsylvania -the highest mechanical award. THESE are FEATURES NO OTHER WRITING MACHINE CAN OFFER UNDERWOOD •THE MACHINE YOU WILL EVENTUALLY BUY"Kreb’s Bakery Will always furnish you with fancy and plain Bakery Cootls Fresh Rolls and Bread t wice daily Cakes and Pastries a Specialty 305 W. Johnson Phone 5600 “TBe Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes |aj If you ever buy a mortgage, you’re sure to consider are fully the underlying security. IN the course of your life you probably invest in clothes enough money to buy a good mortgage. Do you know anything about the underlying security in the clothes you wear? Hart Schaffner and Marx Suits and Overcoats are made to be “gilt-edged” security. That name in them, coupled with ours, is a guaranty of good faith. Always showing the Latest Styles at $18 to $-10.00 Olson Veerhosen Co. Madison, WisconsinBernard’s Boat Line On Lake Mendota Scheduled Public Launches : : Charter Launches Watch Daily Papers for Time Cards to Bernard’s Park and Around the I ake Huge- Pavilion for Dancing Parties New Automatic Piano for Your Pleasure—Moat Popular University Resort in Four Lakes Region. Ice Boats, Row Bouts, Canoes to Rem and Made to Order. WE CAN PLEASE YOU. Fleet : “Wisconsin,” “Forward,” “West End,” “Northern,” “Amy 13,” “Badger” Phone 373 Park Phone 7403 Mv business is located in the heart of the Latin quarter The Spencer Bakery Manufacturers of SPENCER’S LOG CABIN AND TIP TOP BREAD 607 University Avenue Madison, WisconsinGot this statement fixed firmly in your memory “If the Victor Company Makes It, Aton Sells It.” We have one of the largest Victrola and Record Stocks in the Northwest from which we invite you to make your choice. W. H. Aton Piano Co. “Everything in Music” 27 W. Main St. Phone 4424 WALTER T. STALL CHARLES H. DEAN Stall Dean Mfg. Co. Athletic Goods Base Ball and Foot Ball Clothing, Gymnasium Suits, Athletic Supporters, Base Ball Gloves, Foot Balls, Boxing Gloves and Striking Bags OFFICE AND FACTORY 855-857 Elston Avenue, Chicago The Largest Manufacturers of Baseball Uniforms in the World Eastern Office and Selling Agent for Factory GOLDEN 19-21-23 Foundry St. • SPORTING SHOE BROCKTON. MASS. COMPANYJcrrcms Tailoring means clothes that give you distinction and individual good style. Prices $30 to $60 J E R R E M S TAILOR FOR YOUNG MEN THREE STORES 7 N. La Salle St. 25 E. Jackson Blvd. 71 E. Monroe Street ifltltonufeee JDrttg Company Wholesale Druggists Dituas, Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Foreign and Domestic Sundries, Essential Oils, Wines and Liquors Michigan fc Jefferson Streets Milwaukee, Wis, gii nniiiiBinHiiHiwniMininwiiRniiiiiiii(i]iHii!iiiii;i iiiuiii!iiiiiiiiii!i( Writ for ipect-men irillOM, Here isYourAnswer; in I Webster New International -Th e M erriam Webster Even aa you road this publication you likely ?uoslion tho meaning of somo •««• word. A riend aaka: “What make mortar harden?’ You seek the looation o Lari, Katrine or the pronunciation of JuJut a. What la uhlte coal? This NEW CREATION amwoni all kinds of aueatlonsln Language, History, Biography, Ficon. Foreign Worda.Tradoa, Arts and Sciences, with final authority. 400.000 Words and Phrase Def inod. 2 00 Pages. ttOOO Illustrations. Coat $400,000. Tho only dictionary with the new dleldtd papa, c ha racte riaod aa A Stroke of Genius.’’ The only Trunk and Luggage Shop in the I atin Quarters Madison Leather Goods Co. 416 State Street Prescriptions correctly filled at LEWIS’ DRUG STORE. Camera Supplies, Photographic Goods, Eastman Ansco Films. Prices reas-sonable. HENRY LEWIS DRUGGIST Madison, Wis.A woman who is not naturally strong cannot sweep without injury to her health. In addition to the back-breaking labor, she must breathe the clouds of germ-laden dust thrown up by the broom. Let a Vacuum ( leaner sweep and dust for you. Madison Gas Electric Co. 120-126 E. Main St. Phones 4400-4401 tUljr Print 8 lrop CORNER BROWN AND GORHAM STREETS Makers of Classy Dance Programs, and Printing in General. Write or call for CatalogNew Capital Hotel Madison, Wis. • Completely remodeled and refurnished. 100 rooms with hot and eold running water and telephones. 0 rooms with private bath. Absolutely Fireproof. Fine new sample rooms. Most central location in the city. Convenient to retail and wholesale district, theaters, and public buildings. Only two blocks from principal depots. American Plan Kates: With use of detached bath 82.50 With private hath . . 3.00 W. G. NICHOLS, Proprietor A Shop of Quality for Men University Avenue Quality and Style are our mottos Our new location and larger store, giving proof of our growth, should convince you that we have lived up to our motto—that it is not mere bragging. Stop at our new location when we an located at the Comer of Park Street University AvenueGirls! '— The place to get Good Eats in Findlay’s Food Shop, State fc Mifflin, phone 6-2-04. Frinstancc, you know those tandon Edinburgh dainties—not the imitation, but the genuine—made by Huntley fc Palmers and McVitie Price. Well, Findlay’s have them all—just the dandiest morsels for spreads you ever saw! There’s Currant Fingers, Polar, Cinderella, Cuban Fingers, Arrowroot, Monarch, etc.—all 36c the pound. Then there an the Golden Flakes, with which to make strawberry shortcake without baking—we’ll show' you; and dozens of other tempting goodies. Also Olives—all kinds, styles, shapes and conlbinutions; an infinite variety of pickles, sardines, salmon, crabs, shrimps, deviled ham. boned chicken, salad dressings and ketchups; peanut butter, creamery butter, whipping and coffee cream; grape juice, cider, ginger ale all drinks for fun without the “morning after;’’ dates, large handsome shelled nuts, figs and—but what’s the use? “(Jet it at Findlay’s!” And, O, Yes! Never forget Findlay's Teas (for teas) and Findlay’s marvelous cxhileruting, dry-roast Coffees for all coffee occasions. Go to Findlay’s, Girls, for—why for just everything “From soup to nuts.” Badges F raternity Emblems The Class Pins Schwaab Enamel Buttons, Etc. Stamp and Rubber and Steel Stamps Seal Company Stencils Brass Signs and Bronze Tablets MILWAUKEE WISCONSIN The American Ice Cream Co. Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers of Fancy Ice Creams, Ices, Sherbets, Sorbets, Punches, Puddings, Frappes, Etc. Our new store located at 525 University Ave. H. A. Hass, Piioi'hibtok Phone 1821Books for the home and a home for the books. GREIG FURNITURE CO. 113 King 119 S. Pinckney 121 State Street 15. Cilt.lIKKTHON (.’llAM. ANDERSEN Phone 3378 Gilbertson Andersen Watchmakers and Mfg. Jewelers Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Fine Jewelry and Silverware U4 State St. : Madison, Wis. MARINELLO FACIAL and SCALP TREATMENTS A SPECIALTY Shampooing, Manicuring, Electrolysis Chiropody and Hair Dressing Parlors complete with modern equipment Trained Operators in attendance MRS. W. WENGEL 223 State Street Phone 79 GIRLS! Did you know where you could get Munsing Wear, the kind that wears well, fit well, feels well? Buy M un-sing wear and lx satisfied. VAAS-MAW STORE 50c, 75c and up Established 1891 ESTER OYSTER CO. FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED FISH Packers of Haw Oysters Wholesale Cheese, Foreign Domestic Wholesale Catchers and Shippers 2i2 East Main St. Madison, Wis. Phone 973 Ask anyone who knows and he will tell you tfiat the Clothing we sell is the finest in the country, and can onlv be computed with the highest grade of custom tailoring. The only difference is the price. Our line of furnishing goods is of the same high standard, and is always up-to-date. Our Shirts, Hats and Caps are especially attractive this season. Yours, JOHN GRINDE Clothes Shop EYES EXAMINED Lenses accurately ground and glasses correctly fitted Gamin's Jewelry Store W. Bau.isoek, Optician 3 West Main St.For Fraternity Jewelry, Pins, Ring , Buttons, Charms, Medals, Diamonds, Society Emblems. Cljas. Si. Wtnsfjip Co. 705 Masonic TexirLK, CHICAGO If you knew How righteously sassy a few hundred dollars in the bank can make a man you’d begin to accumulate the bones right now. Merchants Savings Bank Open Wednesday and Saturday Evenings, 7130 to 9 Yahr Lange Drug Company MILWAUKEE Drugs, Chemicals, Druggists’ Sundries Proprietary Medicines, Etc., Etc. Milwaukee is the natural market for Wisconsin Druggists Bunde Upmeyer Co. Jbwklkm : : Milwaukee Where Quality in as Represented Diamonds Watches Jewelry Silverware Programs Invitations Announcements Stationery FRATERNITY PINSCHAS. THURINGER DRY GOODS CO. Ixtrated in the Heart of the University. 430 State Street For ttw pint 15 year have curv'd the Student lusty with liigli »t grade of drpendnhlo merchandise at the lowest poanble price. I r ' Gouda, lte«dy-to-Woar Garment-, Furnishing . Student ’ Supplies. Hcdding. linen . Couch-Coven . Curtain . Curtain Material , etc. “Save from choice, rather than wait until necessity compels" START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT with the Savings Loan Trust Co. and watch ;t grow You Can Start with §1.00 "Who never saves, but wastes his dimes, to him all times will be hard times." THE HUB Madison's Famous Clothing Store Enlarged and Remodeled Now offers Merchandise and Service voicing the Wisconsin call of — “None but the Best" Sherwood McWilliams (incokpokatkd) High Class Photoplays Operating Grand Theatre 204-6 State St. Olympic Theatre 615 University Ave. Gem Theatre Schenk's Comers The Name BUCKMASTER Should always appeal to a Wisconsin Student Who Wants Quality in Jewelry Wisconsin Jewelry The CAPITAL CITY BANK Capital $200,000.00 Surplus and Profits $130,000.00 4% Interest Allowed on Certificates J. W. Hohhins, President Cabl A. Johnson, Vice-Pros. “BROCHON” First, Last and ALL the Time for Fraternity Jewelry Engraven Stationery Invitations Dance Programs Leather Wall Skins Pillows, Crests, Etc. Number Five So. Wabash Ave. CHICAGO Woldenberg’s Cloak Corner The place for Evening (’oats The place for Party Dresses The place f r Suits, ('oats. Waists and Skirt- at Moderate l ricerf. Located at Corner Pinckney A Mifflin Woldenberg’s Cloak CornerCHARLIE’S LUNCH ROOM Open Day and Night Why pay hoard by the week when you can eat what and when you want to on one of Charlie's Tickets, $3.40 for $3.00 425 State St. Phone 1131 Madison, Wisconsin A CITY with an Honorable Past, a Busy Present and a Brilliant Future; famed for its Beauty, Culture, Industry and Thrift; with a populat ion of 30,0(K); almost surrounded by the “Four I akes,” the most l eautiful lakes in America; the seat of the University of Wisconsin;—A city of “Atmosphere, Achievement and Ambition,” worthy of wider development and greater growth. The Wisconsin State Journal is enlisted for the establishment of this, through the creation of a Productive, Progressive and Public Spirited Civic Consciousness. The Wisconsin State Journal Is the Home Newspaper of Madison, and that Determines Its Value to the Advertiser An Up-to-date Dry Goods House is located sit .r and 7 West Main Street and known us t he New York Store Handling only the best of everything in all lines represented. We know we cun plouse you, as we put every dollar to its purchasing-power limit. Carpets and Rugs All Kinds Extra Size Rugs a Specialty Phone 611 The Sterling Mark ()n silver means quality—it guarantees quality ITlje iilengs pjartnactes stand for quality, and satisfied customers Three Stores W. Mifflkr University Ave. Monroe St.SUMNER C R A M P T O N Drugs anti Pioto Supplies 502 State St. Madison, Wis. The only place in the city where you can get your photographic films Dhvrlopkd Free of Charge FRATERNITY JEWELRY DANCE PROGRAMS pte$ Brothers Jetutlcrs anb fetationcrs 27 E. Monroe St., at Wabash Ave. Chicago Send for Catalogue Jflotoers Jflotocrs House of Quality American Beauties Short and with 50 inch long stems Tea Roses Pink, White, Pearland extra quality of Red Violets Beat in City Lilies of the Valley Fresh Daily Carnations All Shades and ext ra long Stems Smilax, Ferns and Asparagus. Orders carefully delivered or shipped out of town Beta ©ork Jflotuer Company Fuller Opera House Block Phone 470 F. Choles, Mgr. Flowers ! Choice Cut Flowers, Plants, Artistic Floral Designs, call at or phone to Rentschler Floral Co. (Inc.) Greenhouse—6th World Store, 220 State St. Phone 179 Phone 3877 75000 square fend, of glass devoted to Cut FlowersD R . J. V . McKEE Dentist 3 West Main St. Phone 1391 MENY BROS. Den'tists Over German-American Bank Phone 1022 D R . J . A. REGAN Dentist 23 East Main St. Phone 2941 CONKLIN SONS COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1854 COAL, WOOD, AND MENDOTA LAKE ICE Cement, Stucco, White Lime, Hair Sewer Pipe Main Office—24 E. Mifflin St.. Madison, Wis.Transits and Levels Our Transits and Levels embody improvements of design and Construction that arc recognised by the engineering profession ns Winn the best. Made complete in our own factories. In other word — nude right. Send for catalog today. Eugene Dietzgen Co. M A N UFACTURERS COMPLETE LINE OF FIELD AND OFFICE SUPPLIES 166 West Monroe St. . Chicago Now York San Francisco Now Orleans Toronto Pittsburg Philadelphia A. D. J. V. Frederickson PINE, HEMLOCK HARDWOOD LUMBER Builders and Manufacturers of Builders Material Madison, Wis. H. E. Smitt . President Niels Johnson Vice-President W. T. Woodward . Secretary Jefferson Transfer Company Taxicab and Baggage Phone 7 Day and Night Service The University Line Wehrmann’s Luggage TRAVELS FARTHEST 116 King St. Phone 666 H O RLIC K’S S “Quality ” r' f Our Motto ORIGINAL-GENUINE MALTED MILK Your Protection The Food-Drink for all Ages Rich milk, limited grain, in powder For Anything form. For infanta, invalids, and growing children. Pure nutrition, ti| -building the whole body. Invigorates nursing mothers anil the aged. More Musical healthful than tea or coffee. Agree try the with the weakest digestion. Keep it on your sideboard at home. A quick lunch prepared in a minute. Take no Substitute. Ask for HOR- Wisconsin flusterompani LICK’S. A trial sample will be mailed, free, upon request. 20 N. Carroll St. HORLICKS MALTED MILK CO. Racine, Wis. J. H. Ca.stli: .1. E. Doylk If you want real table satisfaction let the Castle Doyle V. W. Meat Dealers in Market A. Y. Rkutek, Prop. COAL, WOOD AND COKE Furnish the meats Lime, Cement, Stucco, Hard Wall Plaster, Sewer Pipe Nothing but the Choicest Telephone 1093 Phones, 521-522 801-811 E. Main St., Madison Wisconsin 728 University Ave.Horizontal, Double-Acting Refrigerating Machine Ice-Making and Refrigerating Machinery Any Capacity, Vert.icle or Horizontal Corliss Engines Any Size Medium or Iligh-Hpcod Inspect our Machinery at the University The Vilter Mfg. Co. 967 Clinton St. Milwaukee, Wib., U. S. A. Kwtabli.died 1867 Gold Medal Camp Bed Gold Medal Porch Chair W« are muniiiurt'iit-rx of Gold Medal Camp Furniture iuid Our fit. , many of witch have be»n adopted by the U. S. Army and Navy. We hall be glad to furnish our free rnialoa to nil who desire It. We also have three small hooks ol alxjut HO pa icos. as follow : Complete FUrtnutO and Aulon’ Manual. Complete Hunters and Sportsmen's Manual, anil Complete Campers Manual. Ten cents each in pontage or coin will bring them to you. and they are worth several Um w ll in price GOLD MEDAL CAMP FURNITURE MANUFACTURING COMPANY Rurine, Wisconsin - - - U. 8. A. Cardinal Steam Dye Works Under A'etc .Management We claim to do the best work in the city, but]how can we prove it to you if you do not give us a trial? Office and Works 023 University Avenue. Phone 1500 H. Williams Wm. Glagow Jno. Casiiin H. T. Kroncke Hardware Co. Our Motto: “Quality First” Electric 6 cup Perculator $4.00 Electric 0 cup perculator $4.50 Electric 14 cup perculator 5.00 Remember the place Kroncke’b Corner Phone 1025Concentrate! YjL I IA SS5S «iSS For efficiency and economy use the world’s standard writer Waterman's SIM en To fit your hand and purse in Regular, Safety and Self-Filling Types. L EL Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, New York Safety Rent!lav; 'Self'TitlingROGERS PRINTING COMPANY DIXON, ILLINOIS The reputation of this house for good printing has been established through accuracy, and attention to little details COLLEGE PRINTING OUR SPECIALTYBook Index Page Page 162 Copyright 4 Advertising 028 Country Life Club . S23 Agriculture. College of ... 07 C tew :to7 Agricultural Literary Society 388 (lew, h tvshnicn Crew Review .... 314 Alpha t 'lu Omega 502 3 IS Alpha Chi Sigma . . . . Alpha Ifelta l'hi 4X2 C rew, arsity 308 456 C. russ ( i.untry . 319 soo Cross Country Team 320 190 Dakota Club M2 Alpha Sigma Phi ttis Daily Cunlmnl 238 Alpha Tau Omega 464 Daily New 245 501 Dance ... 418 208 Debate . . 370 Alumrii Magazine 24 I Dedication 6 218 Delegation to hallos City 536 A S. M. E. 518 Deita Delta Delta .... IDS :tx2 Delta (Jammu ISK Athletics . . 249 Delta Kappa Kindlon 160 Athletics. Women's 333 Delta Sigma Uho ... 211 Athletic Association ... 2.10 Delta Tau Delta 442 Athletic Association. Woairn'i 334 Delta I psltm . . . . 140 Badorr Board of Editors 9 Iblie f lub 530 Badorr Board and Committees 236 Drake Relay Meet 291 Bmm'.kr Hoard Other 240 Drama .... 345 Badger Boat Club . 510 305 Engineering, College of Engineers’ Minstrel 75 358 539 Edwin Booth 346 2W Elbert Hubbard 564 Baseball, Women'a 330 KmuhI Suffrage league 520 Baseball, IntereoUcge 304 E,t Kappa Nil Eutbcrnca Club ■210 305 525 300 Executive Officer 46 ILi-rhail. Season Standing 303 Extension Division . 66 300 h acuity 49 Basketball 293 Faculty Library 125 Basketball. Intereollege 304 Fencing ... 328 Basketball. Intenlur 304 Frneinc Club 541 Basketball Review 298 1 mul Contest 37K 290 Finis . . . 627 294 Forensic Bonn! 368 Basketball. Women's 337 Forensic W Men 360 Beautiful Women •MM Foreword . . 7 Beta Gamma Sigma 212 Follies of 1914 570 132 Football 257 565 Football Review 270 63 Football Team 258 IB Fraternities 429 Board of Vtutor 17 Fraternity Bowling French Plays . . Freshman Basketball 332 Bohemian Club 533 332 360 206 Bowling. .Sorority 342 Freshman Crew 241 310 freshman Doc 380 229 Freshman Football 269 286 Freshman Officer 202 238 Friar .... 224 31 1 (Jammu Alpha . 217 Catholic Students' Association 513 Gamma Phi Beta 418) 538 (Jetman Plays 361 Cliieujro Club 537 Girls’ Glee Club 364 Chinese Students' Club 527 Glee Club ... 363 Chippewa Valley Club 532 500 Golf Green Button 325 534 Chi I’m 436 Green l tnbrella 233 420 Gvm Team 326 Civil EnglDeerinc Society 519 Gypgie Suuuine 3V) College Craw Race 316 Mini'll util 331 College ol Agriculture 07 Haresfoot 348 College of Engineering College of Law 75 81 Hmperia Hockey 3K4 331 College of Intent and Science 49 Hockey. Women’s JOS S3 Hoine-ootning 42S BIS Honor Holders, Women 335 322 Honor Fratemitloa 203 CIom Hush 200 Hudson River. On the 317 219 Indoor Relay Carnival . 2X4 Inner (into 228 93 InterebiKs Banketbal : » 12S Intereollege Basketball not Consumer ’ !,• ague 524 Intercollegiate Debate 370 Conference Outdoor Track Meet 2s 1 Intereollege Baseball 301 Conference Indoor Trsek Meet 280 lntcr'mtemity Haseball 305 Contents, Table of 8 Interfmtcrnity Bowling 332 685luti'rclas'i Fall Meet luU reUws Spring Meet lntercollege Regatta Intereollexe Track Meet Interacbolastic Track M In Memoriatu . International Club Iron Crass Joint Debate . Juniors Junior Committee Junior lCx . Junior Open Junior Play Junior Prom Kappa Alpha The to Kappa Beta Phi Kappa Raima Gamma Kappa Pol Gumma Kappa Sigma I .aw. CoIImp? of bvmee Club live Stock Club lx Badger Salon Letters an.I Science. College of May Fete . Medicine. College of Mendota Boat Club. Men ora Society Military Corps Military Events Mining Club Minor Sports Minor Sports V Men Mixers. Smokers, and Baiuju Monastics Mortar Board . Music Musical Club Mystic Circle . New Faculty Members Nora Saining . Night Pictures Northern Oratorical League Contest Numeral Men, 1014 Oratory Orchestra Order of the Black Mask Organisations . Pageant, the Wisconsin Pin Alpha Delta Phi Delta Phi Phi Beta Kappa Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Pai . Philadelphia Visitation Pin Lambda L'jmilon l i Beta Phi Psi I'lMilon Phil..million Platform PougSkocipme Pram Prom . Py thin Bed Domino Ibd Gauntlet . Bed Triangles . Regents Brgimcnt.nl Compel Reglmental 01«en Bi-nrcHiuitulivc Debaters Bine Club Rocky Mountain Club Bound Table . . Bush. The . . St. Johns vs. Freshmen Satire Section . Scabbard und Blade School of Music Season. Baseball Season. Basketball . Season. Crew . Season, Football Season. Track . Self-government . • of Women Pag. 288 Seniors 2H9 Senior Committee 31 Senior Numeral Men 285 Senior Play 290 Senior Open 12 Senior W Men . 528 8. G. A 220 Sham Battle . 372 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 191 Sigma Chi 192 Sigma I elta Chi 379 Sigma Nu . 379 Sigma Phi 359 Sigma Sigrnn . •lltt Sigma Xi . •192 Ski Club . 225 Skull anil Crescent 480 Soccer 470 Sophomore Debates 450 Sophomore Officers . 81 Sophomore Open 540 Sororities . 522 Sorority Bowling 549 Festive Occaeionn . 49 Sphinx 420 Spirit of the University 83 Spring Carnival 517 Stage .... 544 Star and Arrow 398 Student Conference 401 Student Council to Dean 621 Student Court . 323 Summer school 250 Swimming 419 Swimming, Women’s 222 Table of Contents 231 Tau Beta lh 363 Tennis 363 Tennis. Women’s 234 Theta Delta Chi . 911 Theta Sigma Phi 514 Title Page .r 62 Tobogganing 370 Track 253 Track Review . 370 Track Train 360 Triangle . 220 Turkey lUco 509 Union Board 423 Union Vodvil . 480 U. W. Engineers Club 478 Van Ilian, President C. K. 204 Visitors 444 Vocational Conference 452 Who a Who, 1914 . 432 Who's Who, 1915 . 390 Who’s Who. 1910 . 213 W. A. A. . . 491 Winter . . . 448 Winter Sports . 380 Wisconsin Beautiful 3 i7 Wisconsin Country Mflguzinc 312 Wisconsin Engineering Magazine 235 Wis-onsin-Illinois Dual Meet 10 Wisconsin Magazine 392 Wiscinsin-Minne.oota Dual Meet 352 Wisconsin-Ohio State Dual Meet 534 White Spade 474 W Men 45 W Men. Senior 403 Women’s A. A. 808 Women's Athletic 381 Women's Baseball . 400 Women's Basketball 531 Women's Bowling . 394 Women’s Court 200 Women’s Council . 315 Women’s Hockey 570 Women’s Swimming 401 Women’s Tennis Ml Women W Wearers 306 Wrustling 298 Wynlynx . . 318 Yellow Helmet 270 Y. M. C. A. . . 292 Y. W. C. A. . 407 2tU Pit Page 06 07 253 302 378 254 411 403 458 438 211 154 466 215 200 M3 227 320 374 107 380 485 342 415 241 11 424 345 230 408 413 409 545 324 341 8 20« 325 330 4 0 2lo 5 2sa 271 »2 27 2 47o 32a 4 111 3 4 52o 48 47 .635 98 193 19S 33 557 33 ) 13 242 24.1 277 24( 27s 27 0 221 25i 25.1 33| 333 330 337 34|| 412 413 338 341 339 333 32s 232 223 510 512 472 084 ■  ■ 


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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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