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

 - Class of 1925

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 680 of the 1925 volume:

I r, 1 V . How much a dunce that has been sent to roam Excels a dunce that has been Ijept at home — COWPEI Tht crittcs have seen some oj our men in nicl[frs, Jtf) img tea with fingers arched rfatiitiN, they have heard that our women swear, smo e cigarettes. drinl{. and laugh at restraint; and they have said that we Uve only to play wantonly. Just as they said of every class since 1849. In ten years tht vaster and finer enter f r ses, the too arduous problems that Yesterday had not thought of and Today only talk,s about ii ' ithout saymg anything, u ' lll be our enter- prises and our problems; we shall not even remember what the critics have said. Just as every class has not remembered since 1854. Ellis Giles Fulton Editor in GhieJP Willis G. Sullivan 73usiness ' Manager THE DGER J O H N M U I A Student at the Uniwersitj of Wisconsin iti thi early (So.s Discoiifrer of Muir Glacier (atUTaItst Ex Iorer Author John Muir ' s study at Wisconsin and his wanderings in her woods and over her hills gave him glimpses of a new knowledge beyond the trail ' s end. He left, in his own word8, " one university for another— the University of Wisconsin for the University of the Wilderness. " He dramatized the out-of-doors; he put the woods into prose and the flowers into poetry; he gave a silver tongue to the waves and he heard a divine anthem in the winds — ven the shadows to him had a secret meaning. He saw a deeper gold and a more vivid crimson in the rays of the setting sun. He sought answer to his questions in the wise and intimate voices of lofty crags and blue-veined glaciers; he made friends of them and their storms and fastnesses; they told him the secrets of the structure of earth and the upward struggle of man. We associate with him the ousel-song, the " rose-of- morn, abloom on snowy heights, " as well as the silent places, the big trees, the mountain summits; through him all nature takes on a new beauty, a bigger meaning, a grander life. And he was one of us ' " He lived aloft, apart. He talked with God In all the myriad tongues of God ' s sweet world: But still he came anear and tal ed with us. Inter [rreting for God to listening men. —Dr. S. Hall Toung. niii itimkmimi gut; . tt;aiusiu «.. ■. TS HOI • ' .- " t nV b..V. ' ?. 3 I-oy3d 03b?lwoni w,.. lulosnoef ' sdlinK bl . ' i«m t-b.- n »v,8«o. l " ' - ' " ' . ' - „7,. " ■ ' ..« .hW. bv lM bi,«. «;.m. imt.. " " ' ' ' „! 1QQ5 BADGER V e Annual f The UniVGrsitu of d ci isconsin an ass Book of the Graduates of lQa4 Madison c xxiv TOIRTY-NINE O REWORD W :•,■• ; ' -;■• :;!bii»v ' rt I HTHIS BOOK is made out of YOU, and afternoons on Picnic ■ Point, and Bill Kiekhofer ' s lofty moments in i b; of the thrills and conquests of last minutes at Camp Randall and Sterling Court; of Benny Snow ' s snowflakes and Mendota when the moon is high. In places the book has looked a bit into the past, and seen Wisconsin men pushing the frontiers of life across blizwrd ' swept ghciers;and a bit into the future, and seen You in the halls where laws are making and justice is sought; where grim and silent amid the staccato of riveting hammers you clinch steel into towering skeletons; where with word and color and stone you reveal new beauty that mankind else had missed; where your word in the charged quiet of a director ' s room makes myriad factory wheels to throb ceaselessly night and day; where chil ' dren ' s faces glow in evening firelight and " On Wisconsin " kindles hearts of men and women. This book is made of the stuff that Life is made of. ORDER OF BOOKS THE UNIVERSITY Page Thirty-Three UNIVERSITY LIFE Page One Hundred J inety-Seven ATHLETICS Page Two Hundred F or t y ■ F ive WISCONSIN WOMEN Page Two Hundred A[iiiety-07ie THE BUSY HUM OF MEN Page Three Hundred Twenty-Three THE REGIMENT OF CADETS Page Three Hundred J inety ' One ORGANIZATIONS Page Four Hundred Five THE lESTER TESTS Page Five Hundred Forty-Five PERSONAL INDEX Page Six Hundred Twenty-Five ' T ' HE GLORY of The University of Wisconsin is not - - in her " four limpid lakes, four Naiades; " not in her steadily expanding buildings nor her multiplying wealth; not even in the increasing thousands of men and women that go from her halls to the ends of the earth. Her greatness is in her Ideal — " that continual and fearless sifting and winnowing by which alone the Truth can be found " — an Ideal pregnant with the power of virility always tempered with restraint; an Ideal written into her records at the end of the old century and read in the deeds of her disciples in the beginning of the new; now dominant in every classroom and graven on the facade of her central building, where, like to a city set on a hill, it cannot be hid. Behind all Ideals are Ideas, and behind Ideas are Men. The subject of the old political economy was The Wealth of Nations; the subject of the New Economics is The Wants of Men. That Idea has come to influence and will come to dominate the life of the nation and the world as the Ideal has dominated the life of the University. In endorsement of the Idea and in grateful appreciation of the Man behind it, we are happy — in the seventieth year of his life and of his services at Wisconsin the thirty ' second — to dedicate this the Thirty-Ninth volume of The Badger to RICHARD THEODORE ELY .a .jj ..a.rfq .Yja g oao3HT a;fAHOi;i «3JItlOtlOl3 o TOWS otS — cq6i srfl §niiub baJnisq etv.- baiiuboiqsi aisri jitiJioq sdT bnfi slif 5 ' ' I3 loe aiiOTl lo lonod ni £191 lo ismmij.- rilsiJnsvsa aid o boUemo sdl no bslis .nu atw bns ,iiov; mooi IsTlnso sdl ni egnsd ll .jtpi .{ r UiqA. .ysbdlii ' j lo ' {lioTivmU sdl }£ B3imooo5a 0 insmJisqsCI sdl o .0 ndol .iM o iiow sdl ei licirsoq sdT nienoauW - asenidol 11 4n IS not ' ' ' -er ♦ n. ,1 and women that go from ' of the earth. Her , il amd fearless j.n be ' y a; . .... .,: .. .,.,. »,.,.,. ,,er re . iici read in the deeds of her di of the new; now dominant iii c- iie of her central u;:u. 11 J !.cil, it cannot ye hid. B ' ' ■ ! Ideas " ' n. T . .. w.. w... . ......, . was Th ,,;..,,i.:h 0 ' j; the subject of the Nev. aics is The Wants of Men. That Idea has come to influence and will come to d -he lii ' e of the nation and the world as the Idea! ha uwuu Hated thc Ufc of the University. In endorsement of the Idea and in grateiul apr «i of the Man behind it, we are happy — in th ' ■ year of his life and of his ser ' ices at U the thirty ' second — to dedicate this the Thirty ' Ninth volume of The Badger to RICHARD THEODORE ELY, Ph.D., LL. D. Professor of Economics at Johns Hop)[ms University 1881-1892 Professor of Economics RICHARD THEODOR " ' •■ — » ' ' -- " The portrait here reproduced was painted during the summer of 191J in honor of Professor Ely ' s life and work, and was unveiled on the occasion of bis seventieth birthday, April 13, 1914. It hangs in the central room of the Department of Economics at the University of Wisconsin. The portrait is the work of Mr. John C. Jobansen. t ' lir 5 ||f ' :i|X m P nO RICHARD THEODORE ELY. PH. D l. £ hundred years after Adam Smith had brought order and system into the views pertdi7iitig to economic hfe, the subject, particularly in America, was still distinctly academic. About that time, a small but distinguished grouf) of economists turned the study from its limited setting into a broader field. Professor Ely as a member of that group made Johns Hopkins, the first real university of America, famous as a center of economic study and research. Coming to Wisconsin thirty-two years ago. Professor Ely at once attracted a group of graduate students. Until that time the univasity had been in reality a college, imparting information mainly such as had long been accepted. Since then Wisconsin has become a university in the larger sense. During these years many departynents have attained distinction, but none greater than that of economics. This development centering around the genius of one man is m itself an attainment of distinction. Professor Ely has been a tireless and fearless wor er. Few Economists have received wider recognition: few indeed hdfe had ynore disciples. His followers are in every uni- versity, m every legislature. Statesmen and jurists are his students. Through such men as Professor Ely unii ' ersit life jnaintams its virility; public life approaches its ideal. B. H. HiBBARD, l nit ' ersitv of Wisconsin. " You first introduced me to radicalism in eco- nomics and then made me sane in my radicalism. " Theodore Roosevelt. " Forty years ago, when Ely began to teach, the mam issue that exercised the political economists was free trade versus protection. When Ely said, ' Look and See, " he discovered hundreds of issues and set thousands of people at work mak- ing practical applications of political economy everywhere, from the home, the neighborhood, the state, the nation, to the whole world, and converted economics from a ' dismal science " into a constructive force. " John R. Commons, University of Wisconsin. " Professor Ely was a pioneer in humanizing the study of economics in the United States. He has been instrumental in developing more new lines of research than any other economist in the country. " B. H. Meyer, Chairman, interstate Commerce Commission. " Dr. Richard T. Ely is one of the greatest teachers of his time. He did his work by stim- ulating enquiry, by provoking both assent and dissent, but always inciting the student or reader to approach the subject from a new angle and to seek for facts regardless of prepossessions of class, period, or region. He kindled a produc- tive interest in economic history and economic actuality, and he emphasiied his subject as a preparation for a public career, rather than as a purely academic discipline. " Frederick J. Turner, Harvard Umversity. " No other man has done as much as Dr. Ely to make economic study contribute to the welfare and progress of the American people. " Albert Shaw, Editor, Review of Reviews. " Professor Ely is a student with an ever youth- ful and open mind and a teacher who gives in- spiration which lasts. " Henry C. Taylor. United States Department of Agriculture " In inspiring widespread study and promoting research in the field of political economy Dr. Ely is America ' s first economist. " T. S. Adams, Tale University. " I regard Dr. Ely as the greatest inspiration in the study of economics that this country has had in a generation. His writings have probably been more widely read and exerted a wider in- fluence than those of any other American economist. " David Kinlby, President, University of Illinois. " I made the acquaintance of Professor R. T. Ely, the first American, so far as I know, to treat economics as a human study; the first one to re- gard the industrial problem as one, not of labor and capital, but of laborers and capitalists; the first one to become personally acquainted with working men, to attend their meetings, to con- sider them not as machines supposedly governed solely by self-interest, but as men with wives and children, homes and inspirations, and like other men governed by a great variety of conflicting motives. " Lyman Abbott, Late Editor. The Outloo);. .rO TO THE SPIRIT OF WISCONSIN q; HERE seems to swell within me when you speak A turbulent emotion, urgent plea To make this wondrous, awesome creature — }4e — The living sponsor of the things you seek, You boldly swin wide open once locked doors And show me vistas strange and glorified. You point to far off lands, to unknown shores, Destroy false shelters where I fain would hide. You trust me with the lory of your name. You plant within my heart the noblest seeds. Your words are set with burning points of flame That kindle all my finest dreams to deeds. — Mabel Mary Knollin REGENTS FACULTY A. S. yiinl VP. I. Armtnlrout 3cs ph V. Ttihl A. K. An6«rtcn 3U. S. SlauflbUr ya. K. yucCiaint 3. (B. I . !faack 3ra S. (BrifPlb STUDENTS Antoinette Jfamacbeck 7ranc(S Inglt 3 icl)aT6 Kldre 7re6erick JDoerfler CtKa Xorson gilt 3 ubj Violo Spoijn Pl)ilip (Ctark StdnUip W. Mosentbal Who l notys, hath as ed a poet seer How tall a tree should he? How high shall grow the grasses, or How deep shall reach the sea? Who dares determine, as s my heart How long a life shall be? Since lije there was, shall I mourn if Too short it seemed to me? — Mabel Mary Knoilin Immcynal eyes ' . Loo){ up to the star-rent s y night. Gaze down on the people ' s white heauty and choose aright A stujf for your all-great hands to mould, in pity, A freshened spirit, conceived of the stari and th city. y iffit makei a lordly iweefi up tJic hill. Looi l down in rape admiral lun. {ight caltei a musing way from the hill And lool : up m detp conlcmplddun. A great old caf u in of many itormi and clif)f)frs, Hoary, grooved and cragged, u ith straight jlung head, Weaving uUt and romance for thou who ' ve tarntd to hear, Weaving rtrange old itoriei, now teemed ilrangely new. Sim ' . dt«h-Tibb«d courage u in your mien. Somt iUAvi courtier striving late ' M(mg record} of man ' s li e and fate. Known hrj his brave light, i noum unieen. If you can rise to the farthest hills And sin as deep into the ]a e ' s blue. What then can measure the height and depth Of your white beauty in a man ' s soul? Some of your ftrm and dominant will And feajUia, iron-cast courage Tou jftx in them who dwell u tlh you. TU mtrmuToui lair of the winds thM haunt the hiU-waji and creitj Th iugh mooTUtrutir and lun-drenched, iti luitrc ?!3 eje ij bared — in unreit. i " 1. Jl VbiLlK. Too blatant the seams of the builder marling the stone on stone. Too lightly has time yet dusted, no sfn ' rit yet has this known: But calm on Its tiobie acade, as to the south i: Tea ' s, Is the bearing of one who waits in patience and without fears. v¥ ' A frartu so delicately u roughi, A picture rarely caught, Li e souh ' revealing folds. - ' ' -Xy - »-- ff:.«g ' Tr=i ' ' ,ia. _fc. fM] • j Sunsets of the Gods ' mixing. Cloud-heaped battlements of the furies. Silver tinctured paths u here fairies sipp, And dauin, alone, u;hen day slips coo!l in. ■ fl( •! Tour penchant heads dreaming, forgetful — in cfte pleasures of ihy sight, all leafy. Too bent To see the weary, inevitable death-state of tftj once leafed shell; m your beauty Too content. BWaEOHJI Too m iniu, too iweet unto sadness Arc crowded the memortes Of youth and of dawn and starlight To chooje, of the memories. — Catherine Davw .Vu ' iSj THE UNIVERSITY " Whatever may he the ]nnnatwns whtch trammel inquiry elsewhere, we believe that the great State University of Wisconsin should euer encourage that continual and earless si tmg and wir now- ing by which alone ihe truth can he jound. " (Ta en from a Report of the Board 0 Regents m 1894.) THE GOVERNOR OF WISCONSIN ' I ' HAT the university of their state might rise to its present high rank among the foremost institutions of learning m the world, the people of Wisconsin have contributed generously of men, and money, and ideas. To the alumni of Wisconsin who have gone out from her to lives of usefulness, to the undergraduates who will follow them, to the faculty and administration officers who have trained them, I extend, on this, the seventy-fifth anniversary of the founding of the University of Wisconsin, congratulations for seventy-five years of work well done, and hopes for the future, in the name of the people of Wisconsin who have made possible the glorious past and will assist in the even more glorious future. The GovernOT s greetings on the Seventy-Fifth Birthday of the University. 1 Page 33 THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY WE who have been long at Wisconsin like to think of the University as an institution whose life has united to an unusual degree the ideals of scholarship and service. Scholarship has given ungrudging aid m meeting practical needs of the public without losing its own more fat ' sighted aims. Service has been given eagerly and sympathetically without degenerating into routine and without losing the inspiration and the vigor that come from scholarship and research. Many men and many influences have contributed to this result, and I wish that space permitted me to name some of them. Among them all the name of John Bascom stands preeminent as leader and inspirer in the development of a university which should give its state both " bread " and the " word of God. " His name is one of those embossed on the cover of the 1925 Badger — the only name there which is not that of an alumnus. The in- clusion of his name is peculiarly appropriate in a Badger whose special purpose is to present The University of Wisconsin as an institution devoted equally to higher scholarship and to public service. It is also appropriate in the year which has been selected for presenting it. For Dr. Bascom came here just fifty years ago and the thirteen years of his presidency --the first quarter of the half century now closing — were formative years in our history. Their most powerful formative influence was the intellectual and spiritual personality of the president. l ll ' si cL, Page 34 THE REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Edward A. Birge, President of the University, ex officio John Callahan, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, ex officio Officers of the Regents Ben F. Faast Vice-President Solomon Levitan State Treasurer, ex officio Treasurer J.D.Phillips Busmess Manager M. E. McCaffrey Secretary The Regents Harry L. Butler, Madison 19-2 5 A. J. HoRLicK, Racme JQZh Gilbert E. Seaman, Milwaukee T9 ' i Ben F. Faast, Eau Claire 19 6 D. O. Mahoney, Viroqua 19 6 John C. Schmidtman, Manitou oc 192.6 Theodore Kronshage, Milu ' duJ ee i9 7 Miss Elizabeth Waters, Fond dii Lac 19 7 Miss Leola M. Hirschman, Milwaukee 19 8 Franklin A. Nace, lola 19 8 C. B. Casperson, Fredericl? 1929 Miss Zona Gale, Portage 192.9 Fred E. Bachman, Af pleton 1950 John E. Cashman, Denmark, 1930 Daniel H. Grady, Portage 1930 Among those who have given of them- selves that this university might grow greater, the Badger wishes to express the gratitude of Wisconsin men and women to Walter Kohler, member of the Board of Regents from igi8 to 1924, and its president from 1911 to 1924- To Walter Kohler Wisconsin owes much. Our Memorial Union, now so near realiza- tion, will forever be a monument to his un- failing efforts. His faith in the Union has kept It alive when others would have for- saken It; his enlightened leadership has made the project possible to Wisconsin. Even in the beginning, among new sur- roundings, confronted with unfamiliar prob- lems, Mr. Kohler displayed the fine sym- pathy and consideration for great and small, and the high intelligence, which set him apart from ordinary men. He was not graduated from Wisconsin, but his labors for us and with us, in times of stress and trial, his sacrifices, his readiness to set aside his own great enterprises when the business of the University demanded his thought and attention, bring him close to our hearts and make him a part of us, as we have become a part of him. Walter J. Kohler Page 3; BOARD O F VISITORS Regent Appointments Loyal Durand, Milwau}{ee ...... Edward M. McMahon, Mihvdu}{ec .... Mrs. Chas. R. Carpenter, Macii507i .... Geo. p. Hambrecht, Madison ...... Alumni Appointments B. E. McCoRMicK, La Crosse ...... Mrs. Francis T. H ' Doubler, Springfield, Mo. . Mrs. Howard Greene, Milivdu}{ee ..... Israel Shrimski, Chicago, 111. ..... 1924 1925 1926 1927 1924 1925 1926 1927 Governor ' s Appointments E. B. Belden, Racine ...... Carl J. Hesgard, Orfordvillc ...... W. A. Titus Mrs. C. E. Patzer, Milivau}{ce ..... 1924 1925 1926 1927 John B. Parkinson, ' 60 Vice-President Emeritus University of Wisconsin The University of Wisconsin is fortun.iic and iuppy in the privilege of extending, on his ninetieth birthday, its congratul.itions zo John B. Parkinson, ' 60, Vice-President Ementiu and oldest living .iluronus of the University. Professor Parkinson ' s life has been for almost three-quarters of a century, more clowly interwoven vt-ilh the growth and development of Wisconsin than that of any other living man. In presenting at the beginning of the section devoted to recognition of Wisconsin alumni the greeting of the faculty to Dr. Parkinson The 1915 Badger is sure it conveys the feel ing f»f tiie student body as well: " The members of the faculty of the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, in regular meeting .iv •cmblcd, -end felicitations to their vcnenble colleague, ProfcA»f r John B. Parkinson, en tl-»c celebration of bis ninetieth birthday annivcf ' ury, April 11, ig34. " They rejoice in his long life in Wisconsin, the state of his cirly adoption, and on the go ,xl fotmne which nas permitted him, as partici- pjnt . nd observer, to take part in the rush to tlu ' gold fields of California in 1852, in the Civil ' ar, and in the marvelous developments ol cur country from a war-torn Union into a ininhty commonwealth whose power for gt.x J Will be tor the healing of the nations. Tncy r:call with pleasure his t ' radaition from our I ' nivcrsity. as Bachelor of Arts :n i860 and .is Dtxtor oj Liws in igic: they remember with v;r.ititudc his varied service as tutor, professor, regent and vice-president and the unnum- Ivrcd ways in which he has helped to shape the life ft our beloved state. " In sending this anniversary messoge ol ctiectionate regard to Professor Parkinson, the oldest living son of Atma Mater, the mem- hers ' •( the faculty wi: h him many happy riturns of the day. " Page 36 J. D. Phillips W. D. HiESTAND G. L. Gilbert THE ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS nPHE ideal university is an academic paradise where minds, un- • ' - encumbered by the practical affairs of lite, may meet and com- mune for mutual enrichment. But to make such an academic paradise possible for 8,000 minds, in the Twentieth century requires much planning, thought, and effort; for the practical and worldly wants of 8,000 minds and bodies must be accomodated before the 8,000 minds can meet and stimulate one another. It is W. D. Hiestand, " the Registrar, " who ushers us into our academic paradise. He is the St. Peter who stands at the golden gate, picking only the choicest minds to enter, and closing the gates upon the rest; he, too, ushers us out at the end of our sojourn here, sending us on to conquer other worlds. He it is who preserves the record of our transgressions here, and many and one, having passed out, sadly has learned that, like to St. Peter, what Mr. Hiestand hath written, that can no man erase. While carrying on the many duties of his office Mr. Hiestand has tound time to show a rare thoughtfulness, patience, and sympathy with student effort and student life — as illustrated in his cooperation with The 1925 Badger in registering and distributing summaries to the Seniors last fall. Upon the shoulders of J. D. Phillips, the business manager of the University, falls the tafk of wisely utilizing the millions of dollars which are appropriated each year to keep the University function- ing. His job is that of a general, marshalling legions of business officials, architects, engineers, accountants, plumbers, steamfitters, electricians, painters, cooks, lanitors, and other trained workers, to feed, house, and keep the University supplied with the physical instruments, necessities, and comforts which make the community of minds possible. Mr. Phillips has served as the point of contact between the student and official University interests promoting the Memorial Union enterprise with the same silent effectiveness that character- izes his administration of the great task of administering to the physical and financial needs of the university. And to the Bursar, G. L. Gilbert, falls the heavy task of collect- ing the tithes which we must pay to remain in this academic paradise. Two and a half millions dollars pass through his hands each year. But his task is not only one of taking, but also of giving, for it is he that gives us our scholarships, our loan funds, and our " lab " remittances. The work of each one of these men goes on at all times, un- noticed by the student, but each one performing thoughtfully and well the indespensible labors which attend the administration of a great university. Theodore Kronshage, Jr., B.A. ' qi; LL.B, Member of ihf Board 0 Regents 0 the University of Wisconsin Q2 Perhaps, when Theodore Kronshage was a mere student at the University of Wisconsin and helping to organize Haresfoot of which he is a charter member, he had visions of helping to mold the destinies of h ' s Alma M:iter at a future date. If he did. his dreams have heen i-calized. for he is now a member of the Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin. After graduating from the Law Course in iSgi. Mr. Kronshage immediately took up the practice of law in Milwaukee. By iqoi he was senior member of the firm of Kronshage, Mc- Govem, and Hannan, and president of the Milwaukee Free Press Company of W:sconsin. He has been a member of the Representative State and County Central Commissions and president of the board of regents of State Normal Schools of Wisconsin. Page 37 DEANS O F MEN TT WAS a happy inspiration of the Editors of ■ ■ the 1925 Badger to feature prominently for the first time in Badger history the lives and vork of Alumni of Wisconsin. This semester we have been celebrating the seventy-tifth anniversary of the calling together of " seventeen young men " by Professor John Sterling, the beginning of instruction in the University. Since that day, nearly a score of thousand of men and women have been graduated from the institution. They are carrying on the world ' s work in every land and in every clime. The sun never sets upon University of Wisconsin alumni. The University is justly proud of them and of their achievements. They are, however, a loosely united society. Comparatively few can ever return to the cam- pus at any one time. Some are at so great a distance they can never come. The love of Alma Mater is the one tie which binds then- hearts to the old hill about which their memories fondly linger. They are doubtless often tempted to imagine themselves forgotten here, especially by the present day student. This book will carry out to them the assurance that their lives and their work are chronicled and ever cherished here. A class which is soon to join their ranks salutes them. The Faculty and the Regents join in the greeting. On her Diamond Jubilee, Alma Mater affectionately calls to mind her absent sons and daughters and sends them her blessing through the medium of the 1925 Badger. AND WOMEN r OMMENCEMENT will bring you into a - large and rapidly growing fellowship of college women. With all the variety of their training and occupation, you will, I believe, find a considerable agreement in the way they practice the art of living. A friendly and open- minded critic asked recently whether college was really good for what she called " the woman stuff, " what she characterized as a generous, in- telligent, and delicately helpful participation in other people ' s lives. She had a half-formed fear that college life — four plastic years outside the home, four years of possible individualism, four years of self-assertion in work and play — might make the college woman bright, hard, selfish. As you return fi ' e years from now for your first reunion, you will, I believe, report that the critic ' s fears were not justified; that even when the college woman is living life eagerly and ambitiously, she is living it not ungenerously. In their homes, college women keep down the divorce statistics; they do not furnish their quota of the wrecked and weak who fail to make good on a brave partnership for richer or poorer, for better or worse. Outside the home they show a notable impulse toward organizing for generous purposes. They draw together in quasi home groups such as college clubs, Theta Sigma Phi houses. Pan Hellenic lodges, and modest apartments, where they live successfully, differing from each other without rancor, and agreeing without subservience. We congratulate you on the fellowship which you will find and we steadfastly believe that the Wisconsin women ot 11)24 will make it an even finer fellowship. Page 38 THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE " T HE University celebrated its seventy-fifth birthday in February of this year (1924). That birthday belongs particularly to the College of Letters and Science, since the other colleges and schools developed later. The oldest branch of the University, which President Van Hise complimented by calling it the trunk of the uni ' versity tree, is still young and vigorous, and we wish for it and all the other branches increasing usefulness and power. We hope that real for scholarship, for the life of the spirit, for noble and beautiful things, will grow and increase. When you alumni of the class of 1924 are out twenty-five years, your old college will be a hundred years old, and you will have good perspective for judging it. I hope that it will come up to your highest expecta- tions, and that what you have learned within its walls will be an inspiration and a solace to you in the years that lie before you. May the hundredth anniversary of the college find you and the c ollege both flourishing like a goodly tree, velut arbor aevo. George Clark Sellert Dean of the College of Letters and Science since igi9 when Dr. Birge left the office in South Hall to take the Presidency. Instruirtor, assistant professor, associate professor and professor of European History since igot. Author of Lincoln ' s Siisaension of Habeas Corpus as Viewed bv Congress, SvIIdbiis of Medieval Historv, SvIIabus of tlie Re orjnatioii, Gtrrmaji War Practices, and loint author of Mediei ' al Civilisatior., M. H. Trcille M.I, Winslow C. H. Mrs. C. H. Grccnlear A. E. Lvon C. D. Cool C. Merriman L. A. Cooper R. F. Bradley J. F. A. Prye S. G. A. Rogers F.G.Mueller R. R .Auruer R. W.West S. Blanton S. A. Wofsy J. Brooks L. G. Zelson F. T. Kelly W. B. Cairns E. C. Roeddcr C. J. Warden E. Blanco F. D. Cheydleur R. C. Phillips C. D. Zdanowici H. B. Lathrop V. A. C. Hcnmon A. F. Grundler P. Knaplund J. L. Sellers W.J.Chase J E. Olson R. E. N. Dodge H.M.Acton R. B. Michcll L. M. Gay M. Scallon M. S. Cobumc C. F. Gillen A. Lipari F. Bruns F.G.Hubbard V. H. Bresnahen J.G.Wales Mrs. R. H. Arvilon R. R. Wallcrstein Mrs. M. W. Wood E. F.DeJter M. B. Mott C. Cadenas E. Le Fort G. B. Phillips D. A. Piatt Page 39 ObadiahM.Conover, MA. John W. Sterling, LL.D The First Faculty. 1854 — Chas. T. Wakely, B.A. Levi Booth, B.A. — and the First Class, 1854 THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE THE College of Letters and Science is the mother of the University. It was with Letters and Science that Sterling and Conover began their labors seventy-five years ago, and it was only as the infant university of the 6o " s and 70 ' s sought to extend its scope to other fields of learning that the other col- leges came into beings, as houghs that grow upon a central trunk. It was this college that knew most intimately the travail and bitter struggle of the first quarter century. The state was poor, and had little money to spend upon education. The two un- selfish professors received salaries of $500 annually. The score of boys who constituted " the student body " studied, ate, worked, slept and played under the roof of North Hall, which in those days was magnificently equipped with big, black stoves, brick chimneys, and a hitching post. Each student supplied his own " heat " , and North Dormitory for many years was flanked with a formidable woodpile. While some studied Livy and Plato within, others chopped lustily without. Men came to College with a stern purpose then. John Muir trudged 1 50 miles on foot to come to Madison, and subsisted on fifty cents a week, by helping farmers about town milk their cows and do their haying. When the Civil War broke in ' 61, Lincoln ' s call was answered generously from " the Hill. " Camp Randall, within sight of the campus, became the training camp for the state, and the Uni- versity was exposed to all the military excitement of the period. Almost the entire junior and senior classes enlisted, and Prof- essor Butler, at this time complained that " so many sons of Mars have left us that the largest and best Greek class I ever had has been sadly thinned out. " With half the students gone to war, the College was in a bad way. Classes were heroically maintained for one or two stud- ents. There was talk about suspending school. The financial " bogey " once more hovered over College Hill, and the Regents shaved a hundred dollars from the salaries of the professors, and paid their own train-fare to board meetings for a while, to help meet expenses. Tilt ' Up tT C dm u.s nj tht ' (;os Page 40 When Horth Hall Had a Hitcliing Rail— At this trying time the idea of a " female college " won out. While the men were off to war, the " ladies " invaded the sacred precincts of the campus, ensconced themselves in " Ladies ' Hall, and decided to stay indefinitely. In 1866, when the men came back from the fight, feeling ran high against those who " had brought females into the University. " Many were the attacks directed against those " pusillanimous males who gave aid and comfort to the enemy. " But time, the healer, brought reconcili ' ation and the men, with a little teaching, soon learned to divide their allegiance between the debating societies and Ladies " Hail- In the span of a human life vast changes have been wrought. The once-barren hill is now hned with great buildings, where, the work of teaching and research goes on. The saplings planted in Sterling ' s day have grown to great, age-old elms, which line the Hill in stately magnificence. Sixty-five years ago the Uni ' versity ' s staunchest and most hopeful friends whispered fondly of the day when it would have a " solid " income of $10,000 annually. Today millions are spent to support the state ' s greatest educational institution, and the fame of Wisconsin brings to her searchers for truth from the farthest ends of the earth. The ideals of education have changed with the changing years. Ovid and Catullus have surrendered their places to Economics and Sociology. But the College of Letters and Science whose task it has ever been to teach the fine art of living, still forms the central trunk of the University tree. Chadhtmrnc ..,; jj:: li.iil -ayid Music Hall was " the Lihc ' i«--fei. 8JW f rift ttiiM The Begin nuii o; lju: coinHa l, iS ' jS ' They did ' squads east " on the Lower Campus after the Givil War, too Page 41 Alexander Aase A. E. Anderson Abr ims R. M. Anderson Andrews AJitlphson Anson Alcott Ardiel i The College of Letters and Science Nicholas S. Aaegesen Singe Josephine Adolphson M iwau ee Edierton PHARMACV FRENCH Varsity Tennis Team 2.5,4 " V " Cluh. W. A. A. I, I Baseball i Y. W. C. A Thesis: Investigation of Chemical and Physiological A. Board 3 ' -- ' Choral Union 3. J Properties of Volatile Oil of Leptotema Dissecta . Thesis: Anatole France. Anna Pauline Aase Mildred Bernice Alcott 1 Mondovi Madison SPEECH ENGLISH Castalia 3, 4. Platteville State Normal 1, a. Thesis: Dramatic Values cf the Women in Shaw ' s Thesis; May Sinclair. Plays. -. S. G. Sarra M. Abrams Milwaukee MATHEMATICS Milwaukee Norm;)l - Mathematics Club 3, 4; Vice President 4 ' French Club 3. 4 ' Menorah Society 3 - Intcrnaticnal Club 3, 4. Thesis: A Study of Tangent Surfaces of Twisted Curves. Alice Marie Adams Chicago, Illinois ENGLISH Lewis Institute 1, 2. Gertrude Alexander Jewell, Iowa HISTORY Grinnell College i -- Drake University 1 ' Kappa Kappa Gamma. Thais. The Work of Gouverneur Morris in the Constitutions! Convention of 1787. Ann Elizabeth Anderson Columbus FRENCH Kappa Kappa Gamma ' French Club - Y. W. C. A. Board 1 ' Memorial Union Finance Committee 2 Tlic5ii; Dramatic Theories of Diderot as Compared with Beaumarchais. Ruth Mary Anderson Eau Cla r€ FRENCH Eau Claire Normal i, 2. Arthur Clinton Andrews hloomer CHEMISTRY Square and Compass ' ConRregational Student Cabinet. Thesis: A Study i i the Properties of Pure Nitric Add. Charles Phillips Anson Hamxlton, ' Montana POLITICAL SCIENCE Hiram College 1. 1 ■— Spanish Club Spanish Play ■ Social Science Club. Arthur H. Ardiel Grand Kapids, Michigan ECONOMICS Phi Gamma Delta Inner Gate Tumas Fresh- man Committee " - Sophtnnorc Committee - Chairman of Floor Arrangements. 1924 Prom " -Cardinal Adver- tising Staff I ■ Associate Advertising Manager 2 Haresfoot 3, 4 Union Vodvil 4 1Q22 Homecoming ' Senior Social Committee. The.sis: Facts and Efforts to Control Population and Labor Migration in Foreign Countries. Edward J. Hinninc. until recently a prominent member of the San Dtego B;ir, has earned many distinctions in his profev fiion and in public life in his lutivc state of Wisconsin before going to San Diego in 191 3. Mr. Henning was appointed Amstant SccrcLiry of Labor of the United States by the late President Harding. He wai Edward J. Henning, B.L,, ' 94 Assistant Secretary of Labor Page 42 governor of the World ' s Cxiurt league from igi6-i9iQ. In iqiq he was appointed a member of the Harbors Commission oi San Diego. This picture shows Mr. Hen- ning riding with David Lloyd George in a parade during the lattcr ' s recent visit to the United States. 4i Armentrout Baldwin Aru C. J. Ballam AspinwdU G. A. Ballam Bailey Bartle ba incs Batterman Baker Bauder The College of Letters and Science Carolyn Soward Armentrout Maysville, Kentuc) FRENCH University of Kentucky i, 2. Ti ' hesis: The Heroines of Corneille. Lydia H. Artz Mattoon EDUCATION Northern State Norma! Phi Mu - Outing Club W. A. A. Transfer Club. Mary Aspinwall Fort At}{ nson FRENCH French Club 3, 4; Secretary 3 French House 3. 4 S. G. A. Board4. Theses: Anatole France. Julia Lorraine Bailey Superior MATHEMATICS Superior Normal i, 2 Junior Mathematics Club. Thesis: Involutes and Evolutes of Twisted Curves. Marguerite Baines ]anesv lU ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta " Mystic Circle - Advertising Staff IQ24 Badger. Roger Denio Baker Amherst, JAassachusetts zoology Delta Chi ■ Sophomore Honors - Cardinal Staff 3. Thesis; Musculature of Chelydra Serpentina. Doris Mae Baldwin Madison INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION AND APPLIED ARTS Delta Phi Delta ■ Sigma Lambda ' Phi Omega Pi W. A. A. I, 2 ' Art Staff 1925 Badger. Thesis: The Aesthetics of Interior Illumination. Cyril John Ballam Marsh field PHILOSOPHY Varsity Cross Country Hesperia i, 2, 3 - Outer Gate; President 4 Technical Director Varsity Movie - Press Club i, 2, 3 Advertising Club 2, 3 ■ - Gamma Nu Delta; President 4 Assistant Chairman 1924 Prom Advertising Manager Literary Magazine 3; Business Manager 3, 4 " Assistant Editor Organiza- tions 1923 Badger Octopus Business Staff - Special Writer Cardinal Staff - Sophomore Semi-Public De- bate ■ Exposition Committee i ' Disabled Veterans World War - American Legion - U. S. Army 13 Months. George A. Ballam Madison CHEMISTRY Acacia - Phi Lambda Upsilon Gun and Blade Sophomore High Honors. Thesis: Analysis of Wisconsin Zircons for Hafnium. Laura Jane Bartle Dodgeville EDUCATION Platteville Normal i, 2. Thesis; The Development of the Summer Vacation Practice of Today. Helen Carolyn Batterman Elgin, Illinois psychology Monticello Seminary 1,2 ' Basketball Team 3 - Alpha Chi Omega. Donald Clinton Bauder Geneva, Illinois economics Lambda Chi Alpha Lieutenant R. O. T. C. i. 2 Editorial Staff 1923 Badger. Thesis; A Critical Analysis of the Available Material on Workinpmen ' s Budgets. Mr, Andrews is, and has been since 1909, secretary of the American association for Labor Legislation. He is a recognized authority on legislation for the protection of the safety, health and efficiency of wage earners, from the public welfare point of view. Durir.g the past fifteen years he has taken a leading part in the scientific work of investi- gation and in nation-wide educa- tional campaigns that have brought about a large body of legislation to safeguard mdus ' trial workers against conditions of work that lead to excessive fatigue, disease, injury and death. At present his activ- ities are centered upon the John B. Andrews, A.B., ' 04; Ph.D., 08 Secretary of the American Association of Labor Legislation further extension and improve- ment of protective labor legisla- tion by Congress and the state legislatures, with emphasis upon the prevention of unemploy- ment. He has lectured at most of the universities and has given courses on labor problems at Columbia and California. He is editor of the Documentary His- tory of American Industrial Society; founder and editor of the AmencflTi Labor LeguUtion Remav; joint author with Profes- sor John R. Commons of " Principles ot Labor Legislation, " and author of " Labor Problems and Labor Legislation. " Page 43 • . ' •■- v ' -iyyw Bauntan Bensley Beattie Bergner Beck Bet: Bi ' ikcrm.m Bezold Bcllack B;ohusen Bemis Bierke T The College of Letters and Science Walter Ed vard Bauman economics Milwaukee Normal i, i ' Lambda Chi Alpha - Memorial Union Drive Swimming Numerals and Letters - Varsity Swimming and Water Basketball 3, 4 - Chairman Milwaukee Memorial Union Dance. Lois Beryl Beattie Washington, D. C. ENGLISH SwimminR Team 1. 1 Swimming Honors; Dolphin Club; Minor Emblem V. A. A. Outing Club French Club ' Sophomore Honors. Thens: Matthew Arnold, a Sentimental Classicist. Seigfred E. Beck Waheno PHARMACY Gustavus Adolphus ColleRc i - Kappa Psi. TTieiii; Fluidgtyceratcs. Russell M. Beckerman Milwaukee PHARMACY American Chemical Society Chemical Engineering Society ' Menorah - Palestine Builders. Thcsit: Fixed Oil of Leptotaemia Dessica. Study of ConctiCuents. In the Badger family ib included " Fighting B " b " LaFoUette who is certain to be a domi- nant factor in the election of the next president of the United States. He served as Governor of WtKon4in for six years, and resigned that office to become United States Senator in 1906. He was reelected in 191 1, 1916 and 1931. As a member of the ways and means committee Richard Franklin Bellack Columbus HISTORY Sigma Alpha Epsilon - S igma Delta Chi 1922 Badger Staff Octopus St.ilF; Associate Editor j; Editnr 4 " -Chairman Homecoming Program Committee 4. Thesis: The Massachusetts Constitutional Conven- tion of 1810, Josephine D. Bemis Rice Ldl e SOCIOLOGY Choral Union 1, 4 ' Campus Religious Council 2, J. 4 -- Y. W. C. A. Board 3 1924 Prom Girls Glee Club 4 Physical Education Club 2 Methodist Student Cabinet 1, 3. Virginia Bensley Chicago, Illinois POLITICAL SCIENCE Chicago University i ■ - Kappa Alpha Theta - Memorial Union 2; Captain j Pre-Prom Dance Com- mittee 1922 Prom. Thesis: Chinese Questions at the Washington Con- ference. Hertha Bergner Sheboygan BOTANY Radclitfe College 1. 2 Gcrman Club 4--Choral Union 4 " «- Intercollegiate Club. Thesis- Cultural Studies on Sordaria. Mar.iorie Ann Betz Fairmont Minnesota Saint Theresa College i - Knox College 2 - Swim- ming Team 3. Marie C. Bezold Mtrnomonee Falls HISTORY Milwaukee Normal i, 1 - Spanish Club -- Geiman Club Intercollegiate Club, Myrtha Joan Biehusen Sheboygan Fails MUSIC Y. W. C. A. 1. 2; Board i Union . Glee Club 1 - Cast.ilia 1. Ida Helene Bierke Denmar}{ HUMANITIES Carroll College i. 2 -- Pythia Y. W. C. A, Sum- mer Cabinet ' Luther Memorial Student Cahinot 4. Thesis: Family Life of Cicero and His Friends. Robert LaFollette, B.S., v. S. Senator 79 he took a prominent part in framing the Mc Kinlcy Bill; later as United States Senator he led the movement to nominate all candidates by direct vote, and to tax railway property by the s.imc system and at the same rate as ntbcr taxable property. Wisconsin has recog- ivicJ the prowess of her warrior statesman by confcrnng on him an LL.D. degree. { ' " RC ■ Bigelow Blodau BilsuJ Blossom BirJ Boardmnn Bjoriotjii Boerner BIcdkley Bogue Blinks Bolles The College of Letters and Science Elizabeth A. Bigelow Evansvxlie PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A, A. 2. 3,4 Outing Club i, 1. 3, ; Board 3 - Physical Educ.mon Club i. 2, 3, 4 Track Team 3 Swimming Honors Congregational Student Cabinet 1. 3. 4 " " 19-4 B.tdger Staff. Esther Warne Bilstad Cdmhridge HUMANITIES Mortar Board - Phi Kappa Phi -- W. A. A. Presi- dent 4 " W " Hockey; Basketball; Outdoor Baseball Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 Crucible ' - Commence- ment Committee. Thesis: Epicureanism and Stoicism in Virgil. Ruth Melville Bird Kansas City, Missouri HISTORY Kansas City Junior College i. 2. Marion L. Bjornson La Moure, (orth Dakota HISTORY Phi Omega Pi --Outing Club --North Dakota Club 1. 2. Thesis: The Political History ot North Dakota Prior to 1900. Louise Blanche Bleakley La Crosse SPANISH La Crosse Normal i, 2. William Nathaniel Blinks Kalamazoo, Michigan economics Stanford University i - Delta Tau Delta ' Innei Gate Special Features Committee 1924 Prom. Tfifsi5. The Political Downfall of the Southern Pacific Company. Ottilla Caroline Blodau Madison GERMAN Y. W. C. A. Tfirsis: Child Life in Theodor Storm. John Dickson Blossom Peoria, Illinois POLITICAL SCIENCE Alpha Delta Phi. Janice May Boardman Marshalltown, Iowa PHYSICAL EDUCATION Ward Belmont 1 - Alpha Gamma Delta -- W. A. A. Board- Outmg Club Apparatus Honors ' Swini- ming Honors - Hockey Team 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey Tram 3. 4. Th esii. Efficiency Tests. Gladys Marie Boerner Milwaukee ENGLISH President of Barnard - Keystone. Thesis: Modern English Essays. Everett A. Bogue Parser, South Dakota ENGLISH University Players - Alpha Tau Omega Inner Gate 1924 Prom. Margaret M. Bolles West Salem SOCIOLOGY Lawrence College 1, 1 - Delta Gamma. Thes s: The Newspaper Wage Reduction Campaign 1919-1921. Senator Walsh has recently come into the nation ' s limelight by being the one to lift the " Lid " from the Teapot Dome affair. The Public Land and Survey Committee, when going in the whole question of the issues of the navy oil reserves, reahzed that Walsh was the one to do tbe digging. The Navy and Interior Departments each sent to bis office a wagon- load of documents — htcrally a wagon-load. That was the time that the average man would have given up but Mr. Walsh did not. After weeks and weeks ct working day and night he came through with the material for the inves- tigation. While Mr. Walsh was in law school he pitcher on the law class baseball nine of 1884, the captain, first baseman, and substitute catcher being Christian Doerfler, now a sage and solemn justice of the Supreme Court. In Senator Thomas T- Walsh, ' S5 n the weekly university Badger for October iH, 1884, Mr. Walsh was editor, representing th- law school. In one of his editorials be declares that the " unabridged dictionary fills a wain long felt and will be greatly appreciated by the class. " In 18S4 he participated in a tarilf debate and won. He presented the anti-pro- tection side of the question and m the forty years since, his opinions on this subject has not changed. After graduating from the law course in 1885, Mr. Walsh was state lawyer of Montina in prosecuting cases against copper companies, until 1912. when he was elected by unanimous vote oi both Democrats and Republicans to the Senate. He was a close friend o( Woodrow Wilson and had charge of his campaign in the West in 1916. Mr Walsh made several notable addresses during the war. Page 45 Pi H M a g 3 E M Bol tiger Brainard Bonnctt Brandt Bossh.ird Brecne Botton Brchmcr Bradle Briggs The College of Letters and Science Louise Virgilia Bolliger Madison HISTORY Sophomore Honors ' Campus Religious Council 3.4- Thctis: Vital Religious Forces in the United States. 1880-1000 Edward Rexford Bowser Superior ECONOMICS Superior Normal i, 2 Phi Knppa Psi. Agnes Theresa Breene Reeds burg EDUCATION Milwaukee Normal 1 ' Columbia University 2 - W. A. A. - Physical Education Club. Thesis: Course of Study in Physical Education for Rural and State Graded Schools of Wisconsin. Dorothy G. Bonnett Whitewater HISTORY Whitewater Normal i, a - ' Alpha Delta Pi. Thesis: Grovcr Cleveland and the Venezuela Question. Leo James Bradle Laona EDUCATION Milwaukee Normal 1, 2. Thesis: A Standardi:;ation of An English Test in High School. Robert George Brehmer FoTid du Lac ECONOMICS Gun and Blade Club - International Club. John Adolph Bosshard Bangor ECONOMICS Kappa Psi ' Square and Compass. Thesis: The Agricultural Credits Act of igij and Its Relation to State Banking. IsA Olivia Botton Boscobel MATHEMATICS Student Council Secretary ' Mathematics Club 5, ' (jcrman Club 4. Eleanore Hazel Brainard Cleveland, Ohio PHYSICAL EDUCATION Cleveland School of Education 1,1 Physical Edu- cation Club - W. A. A. Elsie Margaret Brandt IndianapoUs, Indiana ENGLISH Butler College i. a - Kappa Kappa Gamma. Melvin Addison Breitenstein Stevens Point ECONOMICS Stevens Point Normal i, 2 - Gamma Nu Delta - - Glee Club Outer Gate ; Secretar ' 4. M. Elizabeth Briggs Madison SOCIOLOGY Delta Zeta ' Cardinal Staff i, a ' Jamboree Pub- licity Committee 2, j Citiien ' s Committee on Amuse- ments 3 - 1925 Badger Staff. ThTSis; History of Child Labor in United States. N ' JTth Dakoi.i% governor is a miin with Viking blood in his veins, who at sixteen left bis picturesque mountain home at VfAS. in Norway, and crossed to the United Sutes in the steerage, because he had heard that in Amenci it was possible for a younii man who really desired an education, to get it by working ht» way through school. St trting in the liritt grade of the little (kK..4 ,it Buxton, North Djkoia, ■Ah.-fi- he lived with hiB uncle, he rlI ' ■ ;:.■ • •d rapidly, and in igoa he U ' k hi« Ph. D. degree from the University of Wisconsin. In IQC4 he tix ' lc his degree in Uw at mkota. and practiced at Minnt. North Dakota until he Ragnvald a. Nestos, Ph.B., ' oa Governor of T orth Dakota. was elected goverm»r, in 1Q22 after Ixing active in public bfc for fifteen years. In the picture. Governor Nestos is standing on the base of the proposed statue to Thcixiore Rcwsevelt. at Medora. North Dakota. The Kise is built of logs from the adjoining petrthed forest. He is speaking to mem- bers of the National Editorial Association, who were p.issing through on their special train on their way to Misstiula. Mont.iai. for their annual meet- ing. Governor Nesttis ?s a Vigorous disciple ol ' law enforce- ment, and a strong supporter of the Eighteenth amendment and, may we add, a. staunch Rotatian. PflRC 46 The College of Letters and Science Frances Latham Bromley Birmingham, Michigan FRENCH Vassir College i Kappa Kappa Gamma Dol- phin Club French Club. Thesis: Family Relations m the Plays of Moliere. Carroll Brown political science Margaret Louise Brown Waupun ZOOLOGY Chi Omega Freshman Commission Sophomore Commission Y. W, C. A. Cabinet 4 W. A. A. Congregational Student Cabinet i, 2, 3. 4 Classes Editor igi4 Badger. Edmund J. Brunner Durand PHARMACY Baseball i Beta Phi Sigma. Thesis Bibliogtaphy of Phytolacc.. Herbert Edward Bruske South Milwau ee ECONOMICS Phi Gamma Delta — Treasurer Literary Magazine 2. Thesis: An Analysis of European Immigration from igoo-1922 and Its Eifect on American Labor Supply. William Edward Buckley Portage ECONOMICS Thesis: The Negro in Industry. Harold Clark Buell La (e Geneva ECONOMICS Dartmouth College I Phi Kappa Psi Skull and Crescent Tumas — Haresfoot j, 4. Marjorie E. Bumps Detroit, Michigan ENGLISH Detroit Teachers College :. Mary J. Burchard Fort Atkinson HISTORY Gamma Phi Beta — Phi Kappa Phi Sophomore Honors - Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission ' Sophomore Commission - Cabinet Council 3 - Dele- gate to National Convention 2 - Neighborhood House 2 Advisor of City Y. W. C. A. — Industrial Club 3 Pytbia Collegiate League of Women Voters 4 ' Vice-President Yellow Tassel - Junior Class Secretary - Secretary S. G. A 4. Marion E. Burgy Monticcilo MUSIC Lawrence College i Mu Phi Epsilon - Chora Union 2, 3. Eva Elizabeth Burmeister Miluiau ee SOCIOLOGY Milwaukee Normal r, 2 Alpha Kappa Delta — Swimming Team 4 W. A. A. Thesis; The Newspaper Wage Reduction Campaign igi9-ig22. RUSSEL C. BURNHAM Fort Atifinson BOTANY University of Minnesota r, 2. Thesis: Cultural Studies on Phyllosticta. In his college days " Wiggle " used to say. " Well, fellows, I ' ve at least got it on you in ' Dutch ' . " Now. if he weren ' t too modest, he could add ever so many other things to the " Dutch " category. As the president of the Wiscon- sin Club of Greater Cleveland, he IS one of the alumni dyna- mos, " rhey say he has already begun to tell little Miss Eleanore W. C. Westphal, B.A., 12 Director of Unorganized Actii;itie5, Cleveland Public Schools CUmland, Ohio Margaret of the great days in store for her at Wisconsin. Besides directing the unorgan- ized activities of the Cleveland Public Schools and looking out for the interests of his alma mater, he is a member of the Oty Club and of the Big Ten University Club. He has for- merly been at South Bend, Indiana, and Aurora, Illinois. Papj 41 Bums Caleson Burnsted Catlen Buswell C;»llcndci E. B. But!c Carey Mrs. L. C. Duc;cr Carpenter Butu Civansgh The College of Letters and Science Isabel Anastasia Burns Menomonie HISTORY La Crosse Sute Normal School i, 2. Thais: Governor Shirley of Massachusetts in his Relation to Massachusetts and to England. Leah Max Burnsted Chetek MUSIC Milwaukee Normal i. 2. Ruth Thora Buswell lold history Stevens Point Normal 1,2- - Y. W. C. A. Eleanor Bell Butler Evanston, Illinois HISTORY Swimming Team i - Dolphin Club Sophomnie Honors. Thtiis: The Land Policy of Illinois. Porter Butts Springfield, Illinois ENGLISH Alpha Tau Omega- Whitc Spades- Iron Cross- Sigma Delta Chi; Secretary 4 ' National Collegiate Players Inner Gate - Tumas ' Press Club Haresfoot Club 2; Secretary 5; President 4 ■- Cardinal Staff Reporter i; Desk Editor 2, Editorial Director 3; Mannging Editor 4 - Homecoming Foreign Publicity Chairman 2; Program Editor 3; Assistant General Chairman 4 - Chairman Spcci;il Features Committee 1Q24 Prom - Venetian Night ' - Interscholastic Track Meet Publicity i; Assistant General Chairman 2 Octopus Staff 1; Publicity Director 2 - Chairman Haresfoot Follies " -Sophomore Honors ' Phi Kapp.i Phi " Senior Class Prophecy " Senior Class Publicity. Esther Marie Caleson Superior NORMAL Superior Normal i. 2. Winston Callender Broo}{haveny Mississippi SPANISH University of Missouri i. Charles Albert Carey Pittsfield, Illinois ENGLISH Knox College 1 - Sigma Chi -- Cardinal Staff 3 ■ University Players 3, 4. Margaret Marie Carpenter Baraboo FRENCH Physical Education Club i, 2, 4 " Baseball Team i. 4 W. A. A. T. 2,3.4 S. G. A. Representative 3 - Methodist Student Cabinet 4 ' Campus Religious Council 4 - Blue Shield 4 - French Club 3. 4 Chairman of Department of Girl Reserves 4. Thesis: Francois-Rene de Chateaubriand. Mrs. Lucile Clark Butler Reeds burg BOTANY Phi Omega Pi. Th«ij: Morphology of Crucibulum and Nidulan.i. Carroll Francis Callen Milu dui ee ECONOMICS Thcia Xi - Sophomore Traditions Conimitte Ha esf M t 2, j,, 4. Gladys Louise Cavanagh Madison Spanish Club ' FRENCH - French Club. ' ! I Thin is not Mr. Quirk ' s first appearance in a B;idgcr. Back in igoi he wrote a story of c ' tllcge life, which won first prirc in the Badger conteat of that yctr and which — because the priic was Five Dollars in cash — automatically made bim a profc«3ional writer. The die was cast. Using that story as a nucleus, he expand- ed It to book length and inveigled the Century Cxwnpany into publishing it under the title of " Biby Elton. QuirterKtck. " The background was a thinly disguised University of Wiscon- sin, the cKiractcrs, the fellows and coaches and prrjfessriTB he knew there, and the action .« itimut of np ' irift raced frc m f(x )tball in the t,ll I. .11.1 I. Now KfM-l ' ill and tr.tck in the spring. Again flu- NfinfMs tf Fate! Thenceforward u ,t Uf was a writer of stones for boy». lie h.i» 6fteen juvenile books charged Mr. Leslie W. Quirk, Author 04 Pigc 4« h against him and well over two hundred maga- zine stories. In at least four of the other btxiks, known as the Wellworth College Series, Mr. Quirk is the spiirts B«»ron Munchausen of the University of Wisconsin. Storv writing is a hard habit to break. Mr. Quirk nas been a newspaper reporter, a special interviewer for a magazine, a dramatic cntic. and advertising copy wnter. a publisher ot a magazine in New York City; but always he has taken time out from his jobs to write 8torie for boys and- — under other names — a few score yanis for more sophisticated grown-ups. In his own defense he claims he never cho e writing as a profession; he was simply tiv sed into It willy-nilly by force of arcumstanccs. as hereintofore set down. Chang Chapman Cherry Chou Christensen Clancy E. A. Clark N. C. Clark Clemens Closs Coffey Colbeck The College of Letters and Science Frank Hsi-Lu Chang Tientsin, China MATHEMATICS Tsing Hua Coliege i. i Treasurer Chinese Stud- ents ' Club Vice-President " Secreury Chinese Stu- dents ' Science Club - Manager Chinese Students ' Basketball Team C. S. C. A. jumior Math- ematics. Thesis: Double Intregals. Vera Catherine Chapman Great Bend, Kansas HISTORY Bradford Academy i ' Kappa Alpha Theta. Thtfiis; Joseph Galloway. Jeannette Cherry Kenilworth, Illinois POLITICAL SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta -- Freshman and Sophomore Commissions Y. W. C. A. ' - ' W. A. A. Board 3 District Chairman S. G. A. 3 Swimming Team : - Basketball Team i. 2, 3 Hockey Team 2 - Track Team 2 - Swimming Honors Memorial Union Drive. Thesis: French Policy at the Washington Conference. Chen Sheng Chou Chun ng, China ECONOMICS Tsing Hua College i, 2. Thciu: A Comparative Study of Tariff Poli.-ies, with Special Reference to Chinese Tariff Revision. Mr. Farley was appointed head of the United States Shipping Board by the late President Harding a year ago upon the recom- mendauon of Albert D. Lasker, his predecessor in the office and upon that of Walter C. Teagle. president of the Standard Oil company of New Jersey. It is therefore not surprising to read that he has continued the general policy of Mr. Lasker, and has run the organization as far as posaible on a business basis and without reference to politics. William Charles Christensen Eau Claire CHEMISTRY Gun and Blade Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Vice-President 3; President 4 -- Pre-Mihtary Ball Play i. 2, 3 -- Square Club 2 Sophomore Honors. Thesis. The Synthesis of Ferrous Di-Selenide. Doreen Cecelia Clancy Eau Claire FRENCH Eau Claire Normal i, 2 French Club. Elizabeth Adele Clark Spearjish, South Da ota ENGLISH SpearBsh Normal i ■ Cardinal Merchandising Service 3; Manager 4 --Octopus Staff 4 " - 1925 Badger Staff - 1912 Homecoming - Advertising Club 3. 4 Press Club 4. Thesis: Atmosphere in the Works of Nathaniel H;iwthorne and Henry James. Violet M. Clemens Superior HISTORY Superior Normal i, 2 Sigma Kappa - 1925 Badger Staff. Thesis: Relations Between United States and Spam 1861-1869. Edward P. Farley Head of the United States Shipping Board Norman St. Charles Clark Milwaukee ECONOMICS Delta Kappa Epsilon - Vice-President Tumas 1 ' " W " Club 4 Varsity Football Manager 4 - Vice- President Athletic Board 3.4 ' Council of Forty ' Assistant General Chairman State Inter-scholastic Tr. ck Meet 2 - President Inner Gate Chairman 1923 Homecoming Ball - Chairman Venetian Night Dance 3. 4 ' General Chairman State Interscbolastic High School Basketball Tournament. Thcsi5- Grain Marketing — Private and Cooperative. John O ' Neill Closs St, Louis Missouri CHEMISTRY Washington University i. 2, 3 Pi Kappa Alpha Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis: Manufacture of Ethyl Alcohol from Wood W.iste. LuciLE Patricia Coffey Sycamore, llUnois LATIN Northern Illinois State Teachers ' College i, a - French Club — Latin Club Intercollegiate Club. Thesis; Public Life of Cicero As Found in His Letters. Myron Burton Colbeck Superior ECONOMICS Superior State Normal i, 2. Shortly after he finished at Wisconsin. Mr. Farley otgamzed the Edward P. Farley Com pany of Chicago, ship owners, brokers, and marine insurance agents and several years later, the Waukan Transit Company. He has served as Director of the Glen Tran- sit Company and as a former vice-president of the Emergency Fleet Corporation. Recently, Mr. Farley resigned from the Shipping Beard and reentered private business. Page 4g Cole Covert Coogan Cowan Cooper Crandcll Corbett F. D. Crane t-.ornelius F. W. Cfane Coutu Cumming The College of Letters and Science Lois Alberta Cole 7 orwa }{, Ohio ECONOMICS 1924 B.iJgcr Stiff ' Cardinal Staff 2. 5. 4. ThcJts; Democracy and Oligarchy in Trade Union- Mary Eugenia Coogan Watertown HISTORY College of St. Teresa 1, 2. Theiit: Reelection of 1904. George Olds Cooper Evanston, Illinois BOTANY Northwestern University 1. Thetis: Study of the Occurrence of Polypores on BetuUalba. Catherine Corbett Plymouth ENGLISH Gamma Phi Beta ' - - Dolphin Club 2, 3, Prom. John Church Cornelius Madison Kappa Sigma Haresfoot Club j. 4 University Players Pi Epsilon Delta - 1922 Prom Fox Trot Venetian Night 2 1922 Homecoming Carnival Act — ' Varsity Serenade Quartet 3.4 " Haresfoot Follies 3 ' Lead 1921 Senior Play, " The Yellow Jacket " - Lead 1922 Haresfoot Production. " Kitty Corner; " " The Pot Boiler " 3; " Playgoers " 3; " The Bird Masque " 3; Pre-prom Play 4; Union Vodvil 4. H. J. Walter Coutu Mddison ENGLISH Alpha Kappa Delta -« Alpha Kappa Lambda - Phi Kappa Phi " Gymnastics i " Wrestling 2 " President Campus Religious Council 3 " Sophomore Honors ' Council of Forty - Student Court 4. Thetis: Mathew Arnold ' s Interpretation of Jesus. Marjorie Anna Covert Albany, Missouri FRENCH St. Joseph Junior College i. 2 French House ' French Club Vice President Spanish Club. Thciu: A Study of Representative Psychological Novelists in France. Elizabeth T. Cowan Kansas City, Missouri ENGLISH Lindenwood College i. 2 Kapp.i Alpha Theta " - V. A. A. LUETTA BeRNICE CrANDELL Oa}{ Par}{, Illinois FRENCH Alpha Chi Omega - Y. W. C. A. Industrial Work 1. 2, 3 - Gun and Blade Play i; Varsity Movie t - Inter Sorority Bowling i, 2 - Sophomore Dance Finance Committee " Memorial Union Drive 2, 3 - Assistant Badger Office Manager - 1921 Homecoming Committee " - Organiiation Editor 1934 Badger. Thesis: Gustave Flaubert. Frank Dougall Crane Bloomington, Indiana ENGLISH Sigma Pi Sigma Delta Chi American Legion ' Board of Editors Literary Magazine 2; Editor-in-chief 3 Vilas Prize Essays i, 2, 3 - Class Numerals, Tennis - Editorial Writer Cardinal Staff 4 ' Council of Forty. Frederica Wells Crane uincy, Illinois SOCIOLOGY Kappa Kappa Gamma - W. A. A. Janet Mary Cumming }Ailwau ee PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Alpha Theta Treasurer W. A. A. 4 Secretary Blue Dragon 4 - Freshman Commission - Orchesus - Captain Memorial Union Drive 3 - Crucible. The discussion t.iking place in the picture between Mr. Edison. Jotcphus Daniels, Secretary of the Navy, and Mr M son. re garding the operation of one of the subm innc detectors which he developed during the war and which was successfully employed by the navy, rcproenis perKips one e xtreme of the um- to which Mr. Mason has put hts talent and his research in the field of physics and electricity. The other irxtrcme miaht he his m» II m ( f amp ' iDcrs at the birthday p-irty of the uni- versity or at Prom- evidence of a loyi-ilty 10 Wivoniin and v4, Max Mason, B. Litt., ' 98 Professor of Mathematical Physics University of Wisconsin anything which promotes Wis consin spirit which m.ikes him is much one of us and as much sought after in camcus activities in ' 24 as he was in 98. Mr. Mason h.i.« recently been recogni d by election to the National Academy of Science, and he is a member o( many other scicnM6c and scholastic srvictics. He IS the author of numerous articles on physical and mathematical research m scientific journal ; and of the New Haven Mathem..tictl Col loquim, 1920. He studied abrcvid and iiK»k h-.s Ph.D. degree at the University ol Gottmucn. Page 50 The College of Letters and Science Ada Irene Currie Paxton, Illinois HISTORY I. S. N. U. Normal i, 2. Charlotte Jane Curry Terre Haute, Indiana ENGLISH Indiana Normal School i ' Kappa Alpha Thet.i Tennis 2, 3. Thesis: Women in Novels of Joseph Conrad. Olive Signora Daley De Forest APPLIED ARTS Marie Damez TAamtowoc PHYSICAL EDUCATION A. •- Physical Education Club ■ ' Outing V. A. Club. Thesis; Schneider ' s Cardio-Vascular Rating as Used in Physical Efficiency Tests. Applied to Girls of Junior and Senior High School Ages. Lester John Damsteegt Brandon PHARMACY Beta Phi Sigma. Thesis: Bibliography of Rhvo Clabrum. Helen Juliet Danielson }Ailwau ee MATHEMATICS Carroll College i. 2 Junior Mathematics Club y, 4 S. G. A. Board, District Chairman Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Families of Curves on Surfaces. George Odell Switzer Darby Brodhead SPANISH Alpha Kappa Lambda - Legislative Scholarship i Sophomore High Honors - Phi Beta Kappa - Y. M. C. A. - Junior Council 3 Badger Club 2 Treas- surer 3 ' Congregational Student Cabinet 1, 3, 4 - Philomathia 3 " " Les Plaisirs du Hasard " 3 " Les Deux Gimides " 3 - First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 2 3; Captain 4 Mathematics Club 3 -- Spanish Club 3, 4 ■ French Club 2. 3; Treasurer 3; President 3. Amy Elizabeth Davies Oshkosh history Oshkosh Normal i, 2. Thesis: Dr. Samuel Gridley Howe. Shirley Ellen Davis ENGLISH Alpha Omicron Pi. John Coleman Dawson Deihart, Texas ECONOMICS Sigma Phi Memorial Union Drive Union Board 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4 —Memorial Union Life Membership Button Distribution -— Chair- man Senior Class Memorial Union Promotion Commit- tee -- Chairman 75th Anniversary Celebration — Chairman Union Board Concert Series Student Senate 4; Elections Committee 4 - Iron Cross. Dorothy M. Dean GUnwood City HISTORY Calvert L. Dedrick Mddl50n SOCIOLOGY Delta Sigma Phi ' -- Inner Circle i ■-- Sophomore Commission -- Semi-Public Debate 2 ' — Spanish Plays I. 2, 3 ' - Hesperia 2, 3, 4; President 4 Business Manager 1923 Homecoming Carnival 3 ' Forensic Editor 1924 Badger -- HaresftKit 3.4 " President Baptist Student Cabinet 4 " Alpha Kappa Delta. Thesis. The Newspaper Wage Reduction Campaign iQiQ-22. Professor Johnson has gained 3 national reputation for his ability as a practical agriculturist and his knowledge of the agn- cultural arts. He was appointed by President Harding as a dele- gate to the International Con- gress on Agriculture at Wash ' ington. D. C, in IQ21. While a student at the University of Wisconsin he was a member of the University football and tr.ick teams, and broke several records in feats of strengh including the sixteen pound hammer throw, his own record in this event and in all strength tests being unbroken to the present time. Mr. Johnson built, organized and equipped the Milwaukee A. A. Johnson, B. S. ' 07 Former Director of the J ew Tor State Institute of Applied AgricultuT County Institute of Applied Ag- riculture located at Wauwatosaa 5uhurbof the city of Milwaukee. After two years there, Mr. John- son was asked to come to New York to equip and organise the New York State Institute of Ap- plied Agriculture at Farmingdale, Long Island, which was author- ized by the New York State legislature of the year 191 3. In 1913 he resigned his posi ' tion and was made a member and manager of the unofficial Ameri- can commission that was sent into Russia to secure facts re- garding the political, ecomonic, ind financial conditions there. ■ C Page 51 Delt K Deutch Dicriif Deutsch Dietrich Dcvme Diment Dc Vinncy D. E. Dodge DeVoy E. S. Dodge The College of Letters and Science Joseph T. Delfosse, Jr. Chicago, Illinois PHARMACY Theta Delta Chi. Sylvan Shetterly De Vinney Madison PHYSICS Square and Compass. Thesis, Coefficient of Expansion of Glass by a New Interfernmenter Method. Katherine Packard Dietrich Madison ECONOMICS Delta Gamma Black Bat. Thesw: Recent Developments in Scientific Manage- ment. Rose Irene Deutch Canton, Illinois ECONOMICS Lake Forest I - Alpha Epsilon Phi Outing Club - W. A. A. Menorah Club Secretary 2, 3. Ruth V. DeVoy Madison SPANISH Liwrence College i, 2. Thesis Feminine Characters of Galdos ' Works. Alice Mary Diment Mazomanie PHYSICS Thesis: A General Survey of the Study of Molecules and the Molecular Theory. Harold C. Deutsch Milwaukee HISTORY Milwaukee Normal i German Club Intcrclass Track Chess Club Secretary 4 Thesis; Napoleon; The Diplomat of Austerlits .ind Leib:ig. Irma Josephine Dick Marshfield ENGLISH St. Teresa College 1. 2 " Pythia 4. Thesis; The Serious Side of Mark Twain. Dorothy E. Dodge y ewton, Iowa PHYSICAL education Iowa State College 1 ■ Kappa Delta - Outing Club 3, 4 - W. A. A. 3, 4 Physical Education Club 3. 4; Secretary 4 ' • Vice-President Intersorority Bowling 4 ' Apparatus Honors - Swimming Honors ■ Basketball Team 3 Baseball Team 3 Hockey Team 4, Kathryn Jane Devine Madison ENGLISH Gladys I. Dieruf Madison MUSIC Sigma Kappa Freshman Commission Chur.1l Union. Edward Sabin Dodge Lalfe Mills HISTORY Edward S. Jordan, A.B., " 05 Pn ' sidcnl of Jordan Motor Car Co.. Inc. As we gaze at Ned ' s college record and see a lineup including editor of the Daily Cardinal, editor of the Badger, organizer of the first Student Counal, member of Iron Cross, it diiesn ' t seem strange that the last report of bis ' poit ' CoUeec career should be the presidency Page 52 of the Jordan Motor Car Company, Inc. We don ' t presume to give an opinion of the Jordan car, but it has carried him and bis Wisconsin wife well along the road to fame. He won her here besides doing most of the work around the place. Doerr Drought Dopp Duffy Dorau Duncan J. K. Douglas R. E. Douglas Dunham Durand Drake Duthey John E. Doerr, Jr. Mt. Vernon, Indiana GEOLOGY Theta Chi Geology Club. Frank C. Dopp Superior PHYSICS Superior Normal r, 2. Thesii: Effect of Variations of the Pressure of a Gas on the Resistance of Wire. Armin C. Dorau Mddison ECONOMICS Phi Alpha Delta Basketball i 1923 Badger Staff; Advertising Circulation 1924 Badger Staff — Varsity Jamboree 3. Thejij: Direct Financing of Public Uulities. James Kenneth Douglas Milwaukee ECONOMICS Dclu Sigma Phi Sophomore Honors Radio Staff WHA Philomathia President Presbyterian Association; Elder of the Presbyterian Student Church Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Pistol Team. Thesis: AnalyiJtion of the Real Estate Market. The College of Letters and Science Reinette Elizabeth Douglas }Ailwau ee ENGLISH Delta Gamma Pl Epsilon Delta Orchesus i. 2. 3, 4; President 4 ■ " Red Domino i, 2 ' - University Players 3, 4; Production Committee 4 1921 Home- coming Carnival ■ Swimming Team 1 ; Swimming Honors 2 - Cardinal Staff}. E. Addis Drake Mendota ZOOLOGY 1914 Prom Committee Military Ball Committee I. 3- Thesis: Behavior of Aquatic Hempiptera. Rose Alice Drought }Ailwau ee FRENCH American Red Cross Life-Saving Corps - French Club 2. 3 " Collegiate League of Women Voters 4; Vice-President. TTiesis: Flaubert and De Maupassant: A Compari- son and Contrast. Edward Francis Duffy WdterWwn ECONOMICS Lambda Chi Alpha - Mercier Club. John Earl Baker, ' 07 Adviser to Ministry of Communications China Erma Leona Duncan JAadison MUSIC Oberlin Conservatory ' Mu Phi Epsilon - Glee Club Clef Club Choral Union Soloist with University Orchestra and Band. Thesis. Recital. Paul O. Dunham La e Villa, Illinois chemistry Eau Claire Normal - Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis: Separation of Gamma Methyl Pyridenc from Pyridene Bases. Loyal Durand, Jr. }A lwau}{ee GEOGRAPHY Milwaukee Normal i, a Sigma Chi ■ Internationl Relations Committee. Thfjis: Effect of the Steep Temperature Gradient on the Atlantic Coast and in the Mississippi Valley on Coastwise Traffic, Rail Transportation, and Human Movement in the LInited States. Mabel Victoria Duthey Superior CHEMISTRY Outing Club 2. 3, 4 Y. W. C. A. Neighborhood House Work 3, 4 ' Collegiate Woman Voters ' Club 3.4- Thejis Preparation of Levulinic Acid. After leaving the university, Mr. Baker went to work on the Milwaukee Journal and say8 he would have been fired except for the kindness of the managing editor, who tipped him off in time to get another job. The " job " was with the International Commerce Com- mission. Two years later he went into the Census Bureau, and on the side worked on statistics for the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen. He became inspector of service and statistician for the Southern Pacific railroad. During his period with the Southern Pacific he obtained a leave of absence to install a course in Railway Operations at the University of Michigan, under the auspices of the late Professor Henrj- Carter Adams, who upon his return from China appointed Mr. Baker as his successor as Adviser to the Ministry of Communications, which F 03ition he has held since 1916. Mr. Baker has been extremely successful in his work. The presi- dent of China has conferred upon him the Order of the Bountiful Harvest, Second Class with Sash (of which there are seven classes) and the Ministry of Communications, the Order of Merit. Page 53 EastwooJ Eken Eaton Ekcrn Ellingson Elsom Li.iUJi Engelsby Epstein The College of Letters and Science Anna Vera Eastwood PiattcviUe ECONOMICS PUtteviIIe Normal 1. 1. Kamma Evelyn Ehrlich Racine FRENCH French Club. Thesis: Chateaubri.ind. Harvey Thomas Ellingson Wautoma geology Dorothy Louise Eaton Madison HUMANITIES Orchestra - Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Cicero ' s Use of Figurative Words. Wilbur Joseph Eddy Canon City, Colorado ECONOMICS Chi Psi H,)resfoot 3 ■ BasketKill 1. Marie D. Eichhorst Milwaukee bacteriology Milwaukee State Normal 1, 2. Thesis: Serum Diagnosis of Tuberculosis. Ruth Jeanette Eken Madison philosophy Alpha Xi Delta ' Junior Bowling Team 3 Junior Mathematics Club 3, 4 " " Music Committee i - 1915 Badger Stalf Keystone. Thesis. The Development of the Australian Labor Movement. Elizabeth Reams Elsom Madison FRENCH Kappa Alph.i Theta " V ' . A A. ' Swimming Team 2 " Dance Committee 2 - Chairman IQ24 Prom Program Committee - 1Q24 Badger Staff - French Club. Marguerite Engelsby geography Eau Claire Normal i, 2. Muriel Montana Edwards Malta, Montana HUMANITIES Pythia; Secretary 3 W. A. A. Congregational Student Cabinet - Y. W. C. A. Board 1 - Rocky Muunuin Club. LiLA May Ekern Madison ECONOMICS Alpha Xi Delta ■-- President Green Button — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 3 ' Poster Committee. igi4 Prom. Th«ij: The Development of the Australian Labor Movement. Ruth Ethel Epstein Delavan FRENCH Alpha Epsilon Phi. Wt do not possibly agree with Mr, Hawkins when he insist th,it his job is more inter- esting than he is though there is a great deal to be wid for a posi- tion iKit offers as a bonuB " two mutinies w«h burning and kwiing. a three weeks siege, a sctiure and burning of opium that broke the records o( seventy year , " His eighteen years in the ChitKse governmenr Krvi.. HoRATio Bates Hawkins, ' 05 Chinese Customs Service leave little to be experienced. The Orient with its mystery and its charm is an old stv ry! The ptclure gives a glimpse ot the nineteen opium tire , guarded by a Chinese infantry regiment :n hollow square formation. The SIX tons of opium were valued at hundreds of thous.inds of dollars, and the tirst 6re was lighted by China ' s greatest general. Page 54 Eschweiler Fearing Evans Fcnn Everson Field Fairbanks Finley Fenswcrth Fish Fitch The College of Letters and Science Paul Eschweiler Addison MEDICAL Eileen F. Evans ' Milwaukee ECONOMICS Northwestern University i, i -- 1925 Badger Staff ' Advisor of Industrial Club Y. W, C. A. 3,4. Thesis: Redistribution of Public Work to Prevent Unemployment. Dorothy A. Everson Hudson SOCIOLOGY River Falls State Normal i, a Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Vespers Club 4 " S. G. A. Board 5 - Social Science Club 4. Thesis: A Study of the Exemptions for Dependents of Dane County Based upon 3 Study of the Income Tax Returns for 1022. Richard Wiggin Fensworth JanesviUe CHEMISTRY Phi Gamma Delta - Skull and Crescent " Glee Club - Haresfoot 2 - 1924 Prom Fox Trot Com- mittee. Thesis: Preparation of " Novocain " etc. from Nico- tine. Margaret L. Fathauer Chicago, Illinois SOCIOLOGY ig23-24 Badger; St.iff Classes Editor 4 W. A. A. - Outing Club. Kenneth Flexner Fearing Oa Park, Illinois ENGLISH Indian Reservation i, 2 - Editor Literary Magaztne4. Ted H. Field Rice Ldi e POLITICAL SCIENCE Phi Kappa Tau Y. M. C. A. ' Inner Circle r - Sophomore Commission 2 - News Sheet 2 - Presby terian Student Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Finance Committee 3; Social Chairman 4 - Athenae Literary Society 1,2 Lieutenant R. O. T. C. - President Guard 2 - Stud- ent Senate 4 - Senior Finance Committee. Thes s: The Development and Legality of Zoning. George William Finley Font ana CHEMISTRY Mildred Elizabeth Fish Milwaukee HUMANITIES George Washington University i. IsABELLE Adelaide Fairbanks Sprnigjidd. Ohio SOCIOLOGY Wittenberg College i - Kappa Alpha Theta. Camilla Fenn Prophetstown, Illinois SOCIOLOGY Grafton Hall i ' Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dorothy Helen Fitch Hudson, South Dakota MATHEMATICS Yankton College i. 2 - Junior Mathematics Club 3, 4 ' Intercollegiate Club 3. Miss Waters has the honor of being the only woman ever elected to the Kiwanis Club. She was elected to membership in recognition of her educational services to the state. The uni- versity can point with pride to Miss Waters, as one who is giv- ing a splendid example of the utility of higher education for women. Miss Waters, we are sure, couid ably fill a senatorship, serve as representative from Elizabeth A. Waters, B.S., ' 85 Principal of Fond du Lac High School and Regent of University of Wisconsin Wisconsin in the House at Washington, for she is a striking public speaker. When in school she was a member of Castalia, and took the Lewis Prize for the best commencement oration. She has held the position of principal m the high school at Neenah, and in the German and English Academy at Fond du Lac. She has been principal of the Fond du Lac high school since 1808. Page 55 Fteiburgei The College of Letters and Science Edmund McDonald Fitchett Janesvilie CHEMISTRY Chemistry Club i - -- Sophomore Commission Rifle Club 4 Beia Sigma Pi. Thetis: Hydrogen Ion Concentration of Selenium Dioxide. John Drake Fitzgerald }Ailwau}{ec ECONOMICS Chi Psi ' Inner Gate " " Haresfoot Club • ' 1Q24 Prom Box Committee. Winifred Lucile Fletcher Kalamazoo, Michigan FRENCH Alpha Chi Omega. Gratia Lee Flower Culhertson, Oho HISTORY Oxford College for Women i, 2 - IntercolIegi,ite Club 3, 4; Executive Committee 3, 4. Thciii: History of the Ohio Constitutions. Wilson D. Flugstad Black, River Falls ECONOMICS Sigma Phi Epsilon - Baseball i; Varsity Baseball 3 ' Glee Club 2. 3, 4 ' Sophomore Traditions Com- Serena Elizabeth Forberg Hubhdrd Woods, Illinois PHARMACY Northwestern University 1 ' - Chi Omeg.i Y. W. C. A. Thesis; Bibliography of Rhus Toxicodendron. Florence Fox Glcyicos, Illinois ECONOMICS Pi Beta Phi Swimming i ■ Basketball i, 2, 3 Hotkey 3. 4 Baseball 1. 2, 3 ' W. A. A. " - Dolphin Club I, I " 1924 Badger Staff " Senior Alumni Com- mittee. Henry Myar Franklin Chicago, Iimoi5 ECONOMICS Zcta Beta Tau - University Exposition 1924 Badger Staff ' Senior Alumni Committee. Albert J. Ochsner, B.S., ' 84 Chief Surgeon, Augustana and St. Marys Hosf itals Chicago George D. Frank Davenport, Iowa LABOR Delta Upsilon. Walter Albert Frautschi Madison ENGLISH Sigma Nu Sigma Delta Chi ' Pi Epsilon Delta Phi Kappa Phi ' Tumas - Skull and Crescent Iron Cross - White Spades " Haresfoot Club: Keeper of the Haresfoot 3, 4 - Cardinal Reporter 2 Night Editor 3; Associate Editor 4 - Y. M. C. A. Sophomore Commission; Junior Council; Cabinet 4 - Student Senate a " Philomathia i, 2 -- AU-Um- versity Traditions Commission 2 - First Regimental Band I, 2. 3 - General Chairman 1923 Venetian Night " Publications Editor 1924 Badger - Assistant Editor 1922 Homecoming Program Assistant General Chair- man 1923 Homecoming - Business Manager of 1923 Senior Class Play ' ■ Class President 4. Thesis: The Little Theater Movement. Frank A. Freiburger }Ailwau ee PHARMACY Marquette University i, 2 - Beta Phi Sigmi. Thcsii. BibUography of Cornus Florida. LiLA Fremstad West her Lawrence College 1.2 ' Kappa Delta. While preparing himself for the busy and uci u! bfe he was dutined to lead as one of the world ' s great surgeoiu. Dr. Ochsner •till found time at Wisconsin to tike an active port in forcnsics as a member of Hesperia. Since bis graduation from Wisconsin, he has studied meatcine at Rush Medical college, Chicago, and at the Universities of Vienni and Berlin, and has practiced medicine in Chic.ttio since 1889. At present Dr. Ochsner ts the chief surgeon at the Augustana and St. Mary ' s hospitals in Chicago. He is also a member of several surgu.d and medical asKsriations and is the author of many well known books on Surgery. Page 56 The College of Letters and Science Sophia Freriks Waupun HISTORY Lawrence College i, i. Thesis Home Rule in Cuba. Blanche Helen Fuller FRENCH Choral Union 2 Katharine Fuller Muiiisoti FRENCH W. A. A. I. 3. 4; Board 4 Swimming 1.4 Var- sity Bowling 2, 3 Varsity Archery 3 - Dolphin Club Orchesus Physical Education Club " W " Wearer. Alva T. Gallagher Sterlmg, Illinois ENGLISH Trinity College and St. Mary of the Woods Col- lege I. 2. TKcsij: Poe as a Critic. Fannie J. Gallas Milwaukee ECONOMICS Milwaukee Normal i, 2 - Captain of Castali. . Debating Team in Castalia-Pythia Joint Debate, IQ22 Forensic Board, 1923; Corresponding Secretary. 3 International Club ' Castalia ' Winner of Fannie P. Lewis Scholarship for 1923. Thesis; Rate of Return on Public Utilities. Ruth G. C. Galvin Hampton, Iowa applied ARTS Mason City Junior College i ' Arts and Crafts Club 2, 3, 4 - Sigma Lambda 3, 4. Thesis: Giotto di Bondone. Elsie Kathryn Gannon Mukwonago ZOOLOGY S. G. A, 3. Thesis; The Amount of Food Eaten by Turtles. Lois N. Gaskell Diilttth, Minnesota ENGLISH Lawrence College 1,2 - Castalia 1924 Badger Staff. Walter Gausewitz Milwaukee HUMANITIES Sigma Chi. Anna Louise Gebhardt Juneau MATHEMATICS Arts and Crafts Club 2 - Campus Religious Coun- cil 3 — W. A. A. 4 - Junior Mathematics Club 3, 4; Secretary-treasurer 4. Thesis; Cylindrical Helices. Adeline Marion Giles Palmyra HISTORY Whitewater Normal i, 2, Ralph Gregory Gill Madison ECONOMICS Eau Claire Normal 1 Beta Theta Pi Skull ,ind Crescent - Football r Basketball 1 Athletic Committee i Varsity Football, " W " 2 " W " Club Service Sixteen Months. (!i As an author of renown, we are only too pleased to say she is a 1904 graduate of Wis- consin. She took her M.A. here in igog and did further graduate work from 1909 to 1912. She IS editor of " Prose Literature for Second- ary Schools. " " Modern Prose and Poetry for Secondary Schools, " and " Modem Short Stones. " She is the joint author of " The Study and Practice of Writing English. " She has two novels to her credit — " Tapless Tomers " and " Support. " But her real field lies in fiction for young people. Some of her stories are: " Isabel Carleton ' s Year, " " Steph- Margaret Ashmun, Ph. B., " ' 04 Author y en ' s Last Chance, " " The Heart of Isabel Carle ton, " " Marian Trear ' s Summer, " " Isabe l Carleton in the West. " " Isabel Carle- ton at Home, " and " Including Mother. " She is a member of many clubs; National Arts Club, National Association of Women Painters and Sculptors, D. A. R., Incorporated Society of Authors, Playwrights and Composer (Enghsh), and Bronte Society (English). Miss Ashmun was too modest to send her picture only, and so she got her pet cat to pose with her. Page 57 4 Gilmore G!vnn Gtlson Godfrey Gissjl Goetz Goldsmith Glennon Gormley Gleysteen Gowcr The College of Letters and Science Eugene Allen Gilmore, Jr. Mddtson MATHEMATICS Amherst College i - Chi Psi - Wisconsin Literary Magazine Staff j 1924 Badger Staff. Elmer F. Gilson Shawano ECONOMICS Gun and Blade 1. 1, 3, 4- Thesis: Comparison of Rents and Traffic s in Wis- consin. Elizabeth Emma Ann Gissal Alton. Illinois SOCIOLOGY W. A. A. Outing Club Y. W. C. A. Board 4 - igs4 Badger Staff Memorial Union Drive " - Presbyterian Student Cabinet 3. 4 " - Campus Religious Oiuncil 3. 4 - Field Day Committee 2, 3 Swim- ming Honors - Red Cross L:fc Saving Corps - V.trsity TenniB 3. 4 " - Alpha K.ippa Delta. Theus: Is the Madison Day Nursery Typical. Frances Glenn Chilton GEOGRAPHY Milwaukee Normal i, 3. Thetis: The Distribution uf Population According to Physiographic Region. Bertha Edith Glennon Stevens Point ENGLISH Stevens Point Normal i. 2 " Pythia 3, 4 - Inter- collegiate Club 3. 4 Press Club 1015 Badger Staff S. G. A. Chinese Drive 3. Thisu: The Supernatural in Modern Irish Drama. Agnes Jean Gleysteen Lamherton, Minnesota HISTORY Gnnncll College i, 2. Maude Elizabeth Glynn Superior MUSIC Superior Normal 1, a Sigma Alpha Iota. Thesis: Music in Relation to Americani:uition. Theodore Bruce Godfrey Aurora, [iliTiois PHYSICS Phi Kappa Tau - Phi Brta Kappa ' Sophomore High Honors Rifle Team 1.2- Captain R. O. T. C. - Research Assist int Physics Department. LORAINE ErNSTINE GoETZ Milwaukee SPANISH J. S. A. I Badger Club Spanish Club 4; Secre- tary French Club 4. Thesis: The Relation Between the Life of Zorrilla and His Dramatic Works. Walter J. Goldsmith Milwaukee ECONOMICS Zcta Beta Tau " Football i - Varsity Swimming 2. Thesis: A Study in Surplus Distribution of Life Insurance Companies. Doris Gormley Spokane, Washington ENGLISH Alpha Delta Pi 1923 Badger Suff Octopus Staff 3, 4 Intersoronty Bowhng League; Secretary 4 - Rocky Mountain Club; Vice President 3, 4 ' S. G. A. Biurd - 1924 Prom Literary Magazine Staff 4 - igij Varsity Jamboree. Thesis: The Mysterious Element in the Works of Hawthorne. Dorothy Emma Gower Odell, Illinois ENGLISH Illinois Woman ' s College i -- S. G. A. Board 4. Th«i Thoreaus ' Attitude Toward Nature. When Mr. met the D.idgcr editor on the street la»t ■ummer he didn ' t show miKh ch-inge from the clean-cut, boy- i5h l.tce that liw k» out from the 1914 Badger ; time h.u d ilt Itghtty while he has gr twn from a Commerce senior to Comptrol- ler of the National Cash ReKister Comp.iny. Frf m the window of hif top-floor otfice he U Aa out iver ivy-covcrcd buildingi. mrwtly glass; green lawns and p;irlu; for he is a part of the ' ri[.ini:.itHm that h.iB trjnt formed Stidcrtown into )uth Stanley C. Allyn, B. A. (Commerce) ' i; Comfitroller, T ational Cash Register Company Member Board of Directors Park; maintains as a schot l- house one of its most attractive buildings; where many Wiscon- sin men go each year to join with several thouwnd others in producing cash-registers AND nappy men and women. " Steve " Oilman sneaked through D.iyton in his car last vear without stopping off at N. C. R.; but Mr. Allyn My he ' ll got him down there lor .1 week to bring a liille Wisconsin spint to the N. C. R. Mies school if It t. kes the rest of his life. Jjl Page 5« Grabin R. J. Gray Grady Greeley Graper Greene E. L. Gmy Grieve M. Gray Gurley N. J. Gray Haase The College of Letters and Science Nathan Grabin economics Phi Sigm.i Delta 1923 Prom IQ24 Prom. LoRNA VoiqT Grady Watertown ECONOMICS Lawrence College i ' Inter Collegiate Club ' Deutche Verein ■ International Club. Maude Gray Devils La e, J orth Dakota MUSIC Alpb.i Omicrcn Pi Glee Club. Nellie June Gray Delavan ECONOMICS Kappa Alpha Tbeta S. G. A. Council i ' V. W. C. A. Treasurer 2; Chairman Decoration of Y. W. C. A Ba:aar 1. Harriette L. Greene EvansviUe ECONOMICS Alpha Delta Pi - Crucible - Freshman Com- mission Sophomore Commissions ' W. A. A. Sophomore Honors Outing Club Phi Kapp.i Phi. Thesis: Labor ' s Capacity To Manage. Florence Delaplaine Grieve Mddison ECONOMICS University of Illinois 3 Swimming 1. Laura Mabel Graper Fort At)(insoii HISTORY Sophomore Honors ■ Collegiate League of Women Voters Y. W. C. A, Thesis: The Administration of Governor Hoard. Rodney Jones Gray De Forest MEDICINE Beloit College i. 2 Phi Chi. Kathryn Gurley Purdy, Missouri ENGLISH Monticello Seminary i, 2. Thesis; Gray ' s Use of Mythological Esther Lucille Gray Platteviile ENGLISH Platteville Normal i, 2 Gamma Phi Beta. Thesis: Wordsworth ' s Interpretation of Life as Set Forth in the Prelude. M. Catherine Greeley } ew Richmond MUSIC Phi Mu Choral Union Glee Club. Gertrude Marie H. ' . ' se Milu ' du)(ee mathematics Sigma Kappa Clef Club Treasurer 4 Glee Club Gun and Blade Plav 2. Mr. Pe-Ase suggests that a truthful picture of him and his job would show him on a tee with a driver in his hands. However, since the picture is to be also an " inspiration to the newer members " he refrains and Lynn S. Pease, B.A., ' 86 Secretdrytreasurer of Clum Manufdcturmg Coinpany bretks a twenty-five ye r record to have his photograph made. He is secretary and treasurer of the Clum Manufacturing Com- pany which specializes in auto- motive switches and incidentally contributes to Milwaukee ' s scenery. Page 59 V. I. Hall Hahighorst Hamlin Ha gen Hummond Hale E. I. Hanson M. Hall T. f. Hall L. G. Hanson M. N. Hanson The College of Letters and Science Sam L. Haber economics Thcjtj: A History of the International Association of Machinists. Edgar William Habighorst Marinette ECONOMICS Tbcta Delta Chi ' Skull and Crescent. Helen Edith Hagen Dayton, Ohio LATIN Dayton Normal School i - Sophomore Honors ' Volley Ball i, i. Thciij; Atticus As a Man of Affairs. Elizabeth Louise Hale Chicago, Illinois ENGLISH Alpha Gamma Delta French Club - Memorial Union Drive 3. Maurine Hall l ormal, Illinois PHYSICAL EDUCATION Freshman Commission ; Sophomore Commission ; Secretary Sophomore Commission V. A. A. Sccrc- ury j; Corresponding Secretary 4 " W " Wearer; Final Emblem Committee ■ Orchesus a. 3, 4 - Physi- cal Education Club, Sophomore Representative; President 4 -- Outing Club S. G. A. Board - Keystone 4. T. Faxon Hall Detroit, Michigan economics University of Michigan i - Haresfoot 3,4 Cardi- nal Staff Sky-Rockets Editor 3 ' University Players 4 Dramatic Editor 1914 Badger - 1924 Prom. Vivian I. Hall Superior APPLIED ARTS College of St. Scholastica i, 1. Marie Ruth Hamlin Fort Scott, Kansas FRENCH Fort Scott Junior Oillege 1,2- Executive Commit ' tee Intercollegiate Club 3 Y. W. C. A. ' Spanish Club 4 1924 Badger Staff Y. W. C. A. Bazaar 4. Thesis: Chateaubriand. Lydia Bronwen Hammond Wales LATIN Carroll College i, 2 Intercollegiate Club -- V. W. C. A, - - Westminster Guild. Th:sis Humor in Cicero ' s Letters. Ethel Irene Hanson Rio MUSIC Milwaukee State Normal i, 2 -- Sigma Omega Sigma Pythia 4 Choral Union 3. 4. Thais: Piano Classes :n Public School Music. Lucille Geraldine Hanson Eau Claire HISTORY Delta Delta Delta ■-- Outing Club Spanish Club - Educational Club Y. W. C. A. Girl Reserve ■ Freshman Ticket Committee Chairman - Sopho- more Dance ■- Collection Manager Literary Magazine 3; Assistant Business Manager 4 ' Blue Bandits 3. Mandez N. Hanson Whitehall ECONOMICS Delta Sigma Phi -« Alpha Kappa Psi Beta Gamma Sigma - Commerce Club - Commerce Advisory Commission Sophomore Honors - Student Court 3. Thesis: State Budgets: A Comparison and Critical An;ilysis. Berton Braley, B.A., ' 05 Atithor The amount of space which Mr. Braley occupies in " Whu ' s Who in America " is other app illingly long, but to all appearances and reports it «eema to be growing m length every year. He is a verse writer and has contributed a great deal to newspapers and m.tKazines, beside ■omething like poems .indf 300 shon stories. Page 60 Mr Braley writes that his most recent activities have taken him on a tnp around the world, which has furnished him material ft r a book of travel and numerous verses — none of which have so far been printed. Incidentally, that trip furnished the accompanying picture for Badger readers. Aside from that he is syndicating a daily poem in about five hundred newspapers. H,inv-ri D. Hams Hardigg E. V. Harris H,,Ik ..■ G. 1. Harrison H,amks..n L. M. Harrison Harrier V. Harrison Harriman Hart The College of Letters and Science Mildred A. T. Hanson Rio ENGLISH Alpha Delta Pi ■ Castalia i. 2, 3 - Glee Club 2, t, Ann Dorothy Hardigg Evansville, Indiana FRENCH De Pauw University 1, 2 - K,ippa Alpha Theta French Club. Thcsii. Flaubert. Elnora Louise Harkness Chicago, Illinois ENGLISH Nnrth western University 1, 2 S. G. A. Board. Ruth Ann Harmison Madi5on CHEMISTRY Lake Forest University i. Thesis: Studies on the Optical Activity of Chiiles terol . Edna Mary Harrier La Crosse FRENCH La Crosse Normal 1.2 ' - Spanish Club 3, 4 - S. C A. Board 4 " Intercollegiate Club 3. 4 " French Club 4. Celia Jane Harriman Appleton FRENCH Chaffey Junior College 1,2- University of Cali- fornia - Lawrence College. Dora Harris Cleveland, Ohio PHYSICAL education University of Michigan i W. A. A. Physical Education Club Board Gymnastic Honors Indoor Baseball 2, 3; Varsity Baseball 2, 3 Hockey 2. Thesis; Effect of Occupations and Activities With I ' egard to Good and Poor Positions on Bodily Mechan- ics. Ellen Wilson Harris Athens, Pennsylvania ECONOMICS Pi Beta Phi -- Hockey 1, 2 -- Basketball i. 2 Baseball 1 — ' W. A. A. Secretary S. G. A Cru- cible ' Freshman Commission ' Sophomore Com- mission - Junior Class Committee ■- Chairman Field Day - Badger Board. Thesis: Beneficial Features of Trade Unions. GwEN I. Harrison Sparta ENGLISH La Crosse State Normal i, 2. Lillian Mauro Harrison St. Louis, Missouri SOCIOLOGY Alpha Kappa Delta - W. A. A. Thesis; Newspaper Wage Reduction CampaiBn July I, iQig to September i, 1922. Vera Harrison Milwaukee ENGLISH Beloit College i. 2. Edmund Elijah Hart Elroy ECONOMICS Beloit College i. 2. DeWitt Clinton Poole, B.A., ' 06 United States Consul to Japan The IQ07 Badger gives this account of DeWitt Poole alias " Poodles. " " 1 do like to wind my mouth up How I like to hear it go. " " Poodles " has evidently wound his mouth up to good purpose — the man who masters Russian and the Russians has to. We feel that a cablegram from Secretary of the State Lansing to Mr. Poole which be received at Mowcow, September, 2;, igi8, is a more eloquent tribute to his va ' .uable service and more suggestive of the brilliance of his consular service than anything we ?re able to say. It reads: " The department has appreciated the grave responsibilities which devolved on you with the death of Mr. Summers, late consular general at Moscow, and the distressing local condition which added to the difficulty rfyour task. Your work, therefore, has been followed with anxious interest. You proved equal to the emergency and I wish to convey to you at the first opportunity following your safe departure from Russia my commendation for the capacity ' and sound judgment with which you have dis- charged your duties, not omitting your cour- ageous determination to remain in Moscow in order to give moral support to your French and English colleagues, where you would still he were it not for orders sent you by the government. " Mr. Poole was recently appointed to suc- ceed Stuart Fuller as consul to Japan. Pa%e 61 H.istin s H,tydon H. A. Haswcll Hazelwood R. L. H.ISWC Hcim HatbcIJ Heinl Heise Haven Heller The College of Letters and Science Laurens G. Hastings Bronxvilie, ? ew Tor FINANCE Alpha Delta Phi Skull and Crescent Octopus Stjff 2 ; Board of Editors 3 ; Associate Editor 4 - Edwin Booth 1 " « University Players 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Presi- dent 4 - Pre-Prom Play 2, 3 ' National Collegiate Players 4 - Varsity Tennis Team 2 Council ot Forty ' Homecoming 1, 3. Thais: Comparison Between the Ordinary Commer ' cial Loan and Araortizatton Plan as Adopted by Building and Loan Associations. Helen Alvira Haswell Madison SOCIOLOGY Alpha Chi Omega - Frcshm.m Commission - Sophomore Commission; Membership Committee 4 - Congregational Student Cabinet i. 2. 3 4; Vice-Presi- dent 4 - Badger Staff 3 - Summer Staff 4 " Campus Religious Council 4. Them: Contribution of Dane County Income Tax Payers to Charities and Religious Organizations Based upon an Analysis of Income Tax Returns, 1922. Rachel Loomis Haswell Mddison sociology Alpha Chi Omega " Freshman Commission " - Sophomore Commission - Red Gauntlet; Treasurer 2 Associate Editor 1914 Badger ' ■ Congregational Student Cabinet i, 2, 3, 4 Campus Religious Coun- cil 3 - 1923 Prom Committee ' 1923 Homecoming Committee. Th«ii: Contributions of Dane County Income Tax Payers to Charities and Religious Organizations. Based on an Analysis of Tax Returns, 1922. Margaret Ellen Hatfield Madison medicine W. A. A. 2. 3, 4 ' Outing Club 2, 3 ' Outdoor Baseball 1. 2, 5 Indoor Baseball 2, 3 Volley Ball 3. Thes s: Development of the Viscera in Pig Embryos. Carl G. Hausman Madison ECONOMICS Alpha Tau Omega - Crew i; Letters and Science Crew Varsity Crew 3 ' 1924 Badger Staff ' -- ' 1923 Prom Committee - Haresfoot Club 4. Thc5i5: The Stabilisation of Seasonal Variation of Employment in Industry. Anita K. Haven Hudson ECONOMICS Smith College 1 Pi Beta Phi Motar Board - Keystone 4 Crucible 3 ■ W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Board 4 - Sophomore Commission - Swimming Team 2 - Outing Club; Board 2, 3. 4; President 4 " -- S. G. A. District Chairman 3 ■ Vice-President Intercollegiate Club 3- Thesis: Company Unions in England and America. Charles Leslie Hayden }Ailwau}{ee ECONOMICS Beta Thcta Pi - Inner Gate ' Harcsfoot Club 3. 4. Clark Hazelwood Madison POLITICAL SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omega — Phi Delta Phi - Sophomore High Honors ' Phi Kappa Phi Octopus Staff 2. 3, 4; Advertising Manager 3; Assistant Business Manager 4 - - Badger Staff 2, 3 - Forensic Board - Athenae Literary Society; President 4 -- Advertising Club; Secretary 4 - Homecoming Committee - Student International Relations Conference 3 - Varsity Jam- boree Committee 3. Frances Teresa Heim Madison ENGLISH Thesis: Oriental Influence in English Poetry. LoRNA C. Heinl Toledo, Ohio FRENCH Toledo University 1,2- Alpha Chi Omega. Cornelia Dorothea Heise Madison SOCIOLOGY Pythia 1, 2, 3, 4 Pythia-Castalia Debate 2 ■ ClefClubi,2, 3,4 - Orchestra 4 ' Campus Religious Council I, 2, 3 ■— Y. W. C. A. " Sophomore Honors ' Alpha Kappa Delta. Thesis; A Study of Juvenile Delinquency in Dane County. Philomena B. Heller Sinsinawa BOTANY St. Clara College i. 2 Newman Club. Thesis: A Collection of Fungi Near Sinsinawa. Wisconsin. Mu . Abiu, since her Kradui- tion in 1910, has not only achieved succesi as an educator and social worker, but has had unUAUJl experience) as a traveler. Probcibly no other in the U. S. Kls been accorded the privilege extended to her and her companion of )oining an oti ex ' ploration expedition over the Peruvian Andes and al ' ing the upper tributaries of the Amazon. A varied and extensive ex ' neriencc has marked the record of Mr . Abels. She has recently been appointed to the Wiscon- Marg.aret Hutton Abels, A.B., ' lo Member of the Wi. consin Board of Control Page 62 ' P has also held positions as Voca tional Adviser in High School, Examiner ' .n the United States Employment Service, and head of J college department rt eco- nomics and commerce. She was the only woman member ot the Congress oi Economic Expansion and C mmctc ial Education, meeting in Rio de Janeiro during the Braiil Exposition. The picture hows Mrs. AK-ls while she was campaign- ing for suffnige in Brazil, where she bcc.imc a cKuter meml rr of the first woman suffrage issocia tion in South America. Hcndra Her;berg Hendry Heuer Henri kson Hiatt E. N. Heiity Hicks M. Li. Hciiry Hicok HLiiiiMiicicr Hiemer The College of Letters and Science Elmore Hutchison Hendra Madison ECONOMICS Phi Kappa Tau. Allen Penfield Hendry Madison POLITICAL SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta Phi Alpha Delta Inner Gate 1914 Prom Committee. Thesis; Liability Without Fault. HiLDiNG F. Henrikson Rochjord, Iliitiois ECONOMICS Erma Nelson Henry Beloit BOTANV Beloit College i, 2 Professor TowNttv tools his Mj . degree at Wisconsin in 1S92, Sc.D. University of Michi- gan in 1897. He has studied in Berlin and Munich. He has taught in the Universities of Michigan, California, and was the astronomer in charge International, Latitude Observ- atory Ukiah, California. He is a Margaret Grace Henry Roc (ford, lilmois physical education Kappa Kappa Gamma Crucible — Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission Sophomore Commission - W. A. A. Board; " W " Wearer Physical Education Club; Vice President 4. Eleanora Mathilda Hermsmeier Madison ENGLISH Campus Religious Council 2, 3. Thesis: Wordsworth in the Eyes of His Contempor- aries. Willis S. Herzberg Miliifau ee ECONOMICS Thesis; A Study in Surplus Distribution of Life Insurance. LiLAH Mae Heuer Oshl osh FRENCH Oshkosh State Normal i, 2. Thesis; Thesis Course. S. D. TowNLEY, S.D.: B.S Vqo Professor, Apphed Mathematics Leland Stanford Vnivtrsity Alfred Hoffman Hiatt Peoria, Illinois ECONOMICS University of Illinois i - Alpha Delta Phi ■-« foot Club - Skull and Crescent. Gladys Emilie Hicks Madison ENGLISH Alice Ryan Hicok Hancoc}{, Michigan ENGLISH St. Mary ' s College i. 2 Library School 3. Intercollegiate Club - S. G. A. Board 3, 4. Fred Victor Hiemer Milwaukee INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Branch i, 2 - A. S. M. E. Tresis. The History of the Manual Training Move- ment. member of many astronomic societies. Phi Beta Kappa, and author of numerous bulletins and articles on astronomy. The accompanying picture illustrates a more personal phase of his career, showing him with his wife, three daughters, two sons-in-law, and one grandchild. Page 63 ESQ EWl HiU Hoenig Hindcs Hocsly HintK Hoffman Hirsh HolJahl Hirsig Hopkins Hlindk Horn back The College of Letters and Science Robert Eugene Hill chemistry Beloit College 1.2 Beta Theta Pi - Glee Club 3. 4 - Congregational Student Cabinet 4; Executive Com- mittee 4 ' Glec Club Quartette 4 - Phi Mu Alpha. Th€iis: The Solubilities of Potassium and Sodium ChloropUtinate in Acetone. Marguerite Estella Hindes Ahleman sociology Milwaukee Normal 1, 2. Th«u: The Newspaper Vv ' age Reduction Campaign IQ19-1QII Anna Laura Hintze St. Louts, Missouri zoology Harris Teacbera ' College i, 1. Thesis: Behavior of the Larva of Allohin;i Nitid . Herbert William Hirsh Milifdu ee ECONOMICS Zeta Beta Tau - - Artus - Interfraternity Couricil Sophomore Honors. Thesis: A History of the Departments ci the American Federation of Labor. The coming election will no doubt add fresh burels to the n.ime of Edward E. Browne, Wi con«in ' s sttte senator. Hia record since graduating frcmi the taw school in i8qi must, indeed, be a thorn in the side of the engineers. Besides his work in the Wisconsin senate, not Josephine Marie Hirsig Madison ENGLISH Delta Delta Delta ' -- igij Badger Staffs Memoiial Union Drive 3 ' Y. W. C. A. Financial Drive 3. Edward J. Hlinak Manbel MATHEMATICS Milwaukee Norma!, i, 2. Clara T. Hoenig Madison MATHEMATICS Oshkosh Normal 1, 2. John Jacob Hoesly chemistry Delta Pi Epsilop. German Club ' Alpha Chi Sigma. ThcjM- Prcpiinition of Cert:iin Derivatives uf Pyridine. Edward E. Browne, B.L., ' go Lawyer and Congressman Gilbert Frederick Hoffman Milu du ee CHEMISTRY Chi Phi - Alpha Chi Sigma - Athletic Editor 1924 Badger - Ice Carnival 2, 3; Assistant Chairman 3. Chiirman 4 - Sophomore Honors - Interfratemity Council - ig23 Prom Committee - Jamboree Com- mittee a ' Interscholastic Day Committee ' Presi- dent Winter Sports Club 4. Thesis: Solubility of Casein Salts. Agnes S. Holdahl Ellsworth HISTORY University of Minnesota i, 1 Y. W. C. A. Thesis: The Anti-Slavery Movement in Congress to 1810. Talcott T. Hopkins Si. Anthony, Idaho BOTANY College of Idaho i, 2 - Phi Sigma Kappa Rocky Mountain Club;Sergeant-at-Arms. Thesii: The Origin and Distribution of Economic Legumes. John Jacob Hornback Huntington, Indiana ENGLISH Western Kentucky State Normal 1, 1. Thesis, A Comparison of the Poetry of Lanier and Whitticr. the le?.5t importimt of which the part he played in the dnfting of the good legisla- tion bill, he is on the Foreign Relations Com- mittee of the National House of Repreacnti- tives. He served his Alma Mater in the capac- ity of regent for some years. Page 64 Hunt Hunter Hunting Immel H. P. Ingebritsen O. C. Ingebritsen Huntington Irish BelVA M. HOSKINS Bioommgton BOTANY Milwaukee Downer i. 2. Thesis: Studies on Penicillium. The College of Letters and Science Helen Thompson Hunting Cedar Raf ids, Iowa. LATIN S. G. A. Boiird 2. 3. Thesis: The Use of Sound and Color in the Aeneid of Virgil; Brooks VII-XIL TzU ' Ching Huang Swatow, China CHEMISTRY Tsing Hua College, Pekin i, 2. Thesis: Inl uence of Salt on Hydrogen Ion Concen- rration. Lawrence E. Hunt Sulphur Springs, Indiana INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION Indiana Stare Normal School i. Thesis: The Manual Arts as Influenced by the Psychological and Sociological Movements in General Education. Frank Whetzel Hunter Fox La}{e ECONOMICS Milwaukee State Normal School i, 2. Thesis: Relationship of the Burlington Northern Pacific and Great Northern Group to tne Federal Rail- way Consolidation Law. Gertrude M. Huntington Pldttet ' ille ECONOMICS PlatteviUe St,ite Normal r. 2. Helen Hutton Denver, Colorado PSYCHOLOGY Colorado Agricultural College i French Club Intercollegiate Club Rocky Mountain Club. Thesis: A Group Association Test Similar to the Kent-RosanoiF Test. Elmer H. Hyde ' hA lwau ee f " CHEMISTRY Milwaukee Normal 1.2 --Orchestra 3. 4; Ch; Up- silon. Thesis: Solubility of Gases m Various Liquids. Herman Ekern, LL.B. 94 Attorney General of Wisconsin A noted member of the noted law classof Q4, which. according to the editor of the ' 95 Badger, " showe signs of genius in its early infancy and was scheduled to quite outshine all other classes, " is Herman Ekern. He was elected to the office of district attorney for Trempealeau county the same year he was graduated. Leone Charlotte Immel Fond du Lac HISTORY Vice-President Chadbourne Hall 3 ' 1924 Prom Committee - 1923 Badger Staff W. A. A. 2. 3, 4 Volley Ball Team 1 Memorial Union — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council i. 2, 3; Staff 4 Delegate Lake Geneva Conference 2. Henry Percival Ingebritsen Madison ECONOMICS Delta Chi - Gun and Blade - Artus ■-- Finance Committee 1923 Prom. Thesis: Public Ownership and Development of Rapid Transit, Otis Clarence Ingebritsen Madison EDUCATION Pldtteville Normal i. 1. Thesis; A Study of the Contents of Readers Accord- ing to the Value of Selections For the Development of Certain Characreristics. RussELL J. Irish Madison Kappa Sigma " Haresfoot Club Haresfoot Follies -- Skull and Crescent " White Spades - 1922 Home- coming Carnival ■ Glee Club i ' Varsity Serenade Quartette - Basketball i -- Varsity Basketball 2 - Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; " W " Club 2. 3, 4; Athletic Council 3; President Athletic Board 3. Since then he has spccialced in insurance law tn Madison and Chicago. In 1922 be was nominated and elected attorney general of WiS ' consin as a Progressive Republican. Two of his daughters are also gradu;ites of the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. Page 6y The College of Letters and Science Anna Mae Iverson Tomohaw}{ ENGLISH Ben F. Jackson Milwaukee ECtWOMICS Beta Thet.i Pi " Gun and Bhde Square and Compass. Lois Jacobs Cleveland, Ohio ENGLISH Sigma Kappa - Mu Phi Epsilon Phi Beta Kappa " Phi Kappa Phi Mortar Board " - Crucible President S. G. A. " President Keystone ' Sopho- more Honors ' Clef Cluh Cardinal Statf a, 3; Badger Staff 3 W. A. A.i.i, 3. 4; Pin Wearer 3. 4 " Tennis 1, a. 3, 4; Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 3; Hockey 3. Thetis: Sophocles as Matthew Arnold ' s Ideal Writer. Clara Lenore Jacobsen Mad 15 on APPLIED ARTS Sigma Lambda - Arts and Crafts Club. Theju: Etchers and Etchings of the Latter Half of the Nineteenth Century. Ruth Emilie Jaeger Ixoma MEDICAL SCIENCE Milwaukee State Normal t. 2. Thesis: Serum Diagnosis of Active Tuberculosis. Adeline Wilder James Richland Center ECONOMICS Sigma Kappa. Margaret James Wales PHYSICS Lawrence College i. 2 - Y. W. C A. 1, 1. C. Gerald Jax Johnson CTeel{ ECONOMICS Chi Phi - Crew 3. 4 ' Ice Carnival 1923 Prom Committee. Mabel Ruth Jobse Milwaukee ENGLISH Sigma Kappa " - Freshman Commission - Sopho- more Commission - W. A. A. President Red Gauntlet " Track i - Keystone 2 ■ Y. W. C. A ' Hockey 2, 3 - Basketball 2. Alice Carolyn Johnson Waupaca FRENCH 1924 Badger Staff; W. A. A. 3. 4 French Club 3, 4. Thesis Anatole France. Dorothy Tr. thuie Johnson Omaha, } ebTasl{a APPLIED ARTS Alpha Gamma Delta " -Delta Phi Delta -- Sophc more Honors- Badger Staff 2. 3; Art Editor 3 French Club i, 4 ' Presbytcrian Cabinet i. a. 3 Arts and Crafts Club i. 2. Thesis: Design. Frederick Wall Johnson Roc ord, Illinois ECONOMICS Phi Kappa Psi. Armed with two degrees from Wisconsin, and a further Ph.D. from the University of Illinois, Mr. Upsos journeyed down to New Ywk to enter the training t yrjo for public service of the New York Bureau of Municipal Research. He stayed till 1912, when he went to Cincinn.iti. where be took ch;irge of the Mu ' nicipal exhibit. Then he trans fcrred to Daytf n. to act as direc- tor 0 that city ' s Bureau of Mu ' nicipal Retcarch. Lent D. Upson, B.A. o8, M.A. 09 Director of the Detroit Bureau of Government Research For a year, from igM -■igi6hc was executive secretary for the National Cash Register Com- pany. Since iqi6 he has held the position of Profes- «tna! Lecturer in Ad- ministration at the L ' niversity of Michigan, while serv-nR at the same time as director U the Dc- tr It Burciu of ( ' overnment Re- search. In the picture Mr. Up- son IS shown at his desk in his Detroit office. Page 66 The College of Letters and Science Gertrude Dorothy Johnson Rochdale, llhnois FRENCH French House - French Ctub. Thesis: Flaubert. Arletta LaVon Jones Black River FalU history W. A. A. 1( 2 Badger Staff •- -• Archery Team 2 Archery Honors Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Early Beginnings and Development of Black River Falls, Wisconsin. Josephine Jung zoology W. A. A. I. 2. 5, 4; Pin Wearer 2 Dolphin i, 3, 3 ' -- ' Orchesus i. 2. 3. 4; Secretary and Treasurer 3, 4 - Swimming Team 2; Swimming Honors 1 -- Dancing Honors; Dance Drama i, 2, 3, 4 - Junior Advisory Board 3. TJicsis; Circulation and Blood Supply of the Placenta of the Prainc Gopher. LoMA L. Johnson Clinton, Washington GEOGRAPHY Washington State Normal i, 2 Geography Club Faculty Bride ' s Club. Thesis: Whidby Island. Dorothy Jones Madison FRENCH Delta Gamma ' - Sophomore High Honors ' Board 3 ■- Phi Beta Kappa. Thesis: Chateaubriand. ' Badger Mil ' Irma v. Kahle ] iilwau}{ee tfaukee Normal i. William L. Johnson Stanley ECONOMICS River Falls Normal 1, 2 Baseball 3 ' Sigma Phi Epsilon. Grace Mildred Jones Ton ers, T ew Torh, MUSIC Mu Phi Epsilon 3, 4; President 4 - Clcf Club 3, 4; President 4 - Orchestra 4 Julliard Musical Scholar. Merril Theron Kasson Laona PHARMACY Beta Phi Sigma. Thesis. Colored Illustrations of Medical Plants. Anita Margaret Jones Spring Green Castalia 2, 3. 4 oint Debate Team 2; Treasurer 3 S. C. A. Board 3 Outing Club 4. Everett L. Joppa Superior GEOLOGY Superior Normal 1,2 ' Acacia. Chloe Helen Kauffman Princeton, Missouri GEOGRAPHY Thesis: The Textile Industry of Wisconsin. Though born in Williams- town, Massachusetts. Miss Bascom took Horace Greeley ' s advice, and came west to Wis- consin to enter the university. Upon leaving Madison she re turned to the East, and in i8q3 received the degree of Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins. The sci ' cnce of rocks and mineral forma- tions, known as geology, that causes many a freshman to de- spair.was the subject in which she mp-jored, and in which she began Florence Bascom, A.B. B.L. Professor of Geology Bryn Mawr College ' 82 to teach, first at Ohio Stite, where she attained a full pro- fessorship, and since 1Q06 at Bryn Mawr. In 1909 Miss Bascom was made a member of the United States Geological Survey. She is also a member of the Philadel phia Academy cf Natural Sci- ences, and of Phi Beta Kappa. She is joint author and author of Geologic Fol:os. and of numer- ous papers in technical journals. Page 67 The College of Letters and Science Josephine Sara Keech Rdcmc POLITICAL SCIENCE r Alpha Omtcron Pi W. A. A. Pin We.irer • Varsity Archery ' ; Archery Honors " Outing Club ■ Octopus Business Staff 4; Class Committee i. 1. Catherine Kenney Madison ZOOLOGY Kappa Alpha Thet.i. Thesis: Catalogue of Mammalian Skeletons. Elsie Mae Kimmell Kewanee, II171015 Belojt College 1 " Y. W. C. A. Thesn: Moliero. FRENCH French Cluh S. C . A. BoarJ George Mason Keith Dalton ECONOMICS Alpha Kappa LimbJ.i - Phi Delta Phi - Arius Sophomore Honors - Wisconsin Scholarship. Thcsu; Movement Toward Public Ownership ot Local Public Service Companies in Great Britain. Grace Hopkins Kellogg Milwaukee POLITICAL SCIENCE Kapp.i Alpha Theta - Freshman Hi ckey - Outing Club 2. J - Memorial Union Committee 2. s Girl Reserve Leader 3 - Alumni Committee 4. S. Katherine Kennedy Toungsiown, Ohio ECONOMICS Sigma Kappa - W. A. A. Pm Wearer Dolphin Club- Outing Club- Outing Club Board Badger Staff " Swimming Te;im; Swimming Honors Literary Magazine Staff. Them: The Bonus and Pension Syitemi in Industry, Elenor Carr Kenny Mattson, Illinois ENGLISH Trinity College 1, 2 - - Alpha Xi Delta iqi;. Prom Committee. Thesis: The New England Ministers in Edfly American Literature. Georgiana M. Kerr Green Bay HISTORY Alpha Phi Badger Staff. SiGMUND F. KlELMA Milwaukee PHARMACY Beta Phi Sigma. The.u.;: Analysis of Soap. Mabel E. Kimmel Elk, Point, South Dakota Saint Clam College 1.2 Intercollegiate Club - French Club. Helen Stewart Kingsford Baraboo ECONOMICS Alpha Phi Mortar Bnard Crucible Class Vice President 5 " Sophomore Commission - Badger Staff 2. 3 W. A. A. 2. ?. 4 - Phi Kappa Phi Alumni Committee. Thesis The Results of the iqii Homework Liw. Margaret V. Klein Fort At}{inso7i PSYCHOLOGY Oberlin College i. Thesis: A Team of Tests for Predicating Cirades in Algebra. Maurice C. Pierce, ' 12 American Consul tit London M». Picace. on detail s American C.xm u! atLondumEnglaiid.u ' iisknDwnin his university day as " Big Fete. " As hia activiiic show, he waft an unu»Urtlcfrtnbinat;on of athlete and v.iu- dcville artiPt. The epitaph under hm namcin the igij Bidgi-r, " Big, big heart, forget about the feet. Oh. you Pete, " spcika tttr liis ptjpu- brity. He w.u or, the tracK team, center and chief comedian on the varsity football team. As a hjimmcr thrower and shot putter he rank ed ai the beat in the conference. The other phi« of his activities is shown by his Page 68 mcmlvrshtp in the ' arsity qu-trtct. Glee club, Haresfoot. and Union Vodvil. Mr. Pierce entered the consular service as vicc onsul in iqij at Barnicu. Germany, and was transferred in igi4 to Zurich, Switzer- land. In 1017 he was appointed a consul after examination and has mncc served in this ca- pacity m Sweden. Russia. Norway, and Eng- land. The picture was taken when he wis consul at Murmansk, Russia, in the heart of Lapland. the land of the midnight sun, which is north of the Arctic circle and cast oi Suej. The College of Letters and Science William Charles Klinkert Stevens Point PHARMACY Mercer Club - American Lcgion--Beta Phi Sigma. Thf sis: Disinfecting Powder for Soap. Clara F. Klostermak Shawano ENGLISH Phi Mu - Outing Club 2, ;. 4 --Outing Club Board 2 V. A. A. 2. . 4 Volley Ball 2 -• From Committee. Emily Mary Klueter Madison ENGLISH Thejii. Types ot English Life as Portrayed by Thomas Hardy. Katherine Dorothy Klueter Madison POLITICAL SCIENCE Y. W. C. A. ' Cabinet Cxjuncil 2 Wisconsin Literary Magasine, Editorial Staff; Collection Manager. Thesis: Present International Status of the British Dominions. Arleen Druse Klug Milwau}{ee SPEECH Delta Delta Delta -- Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4 -- Mortar Board; Vice President 4 Crucible; President 3 Sophomore Honors Freshman Commission - Sopho- more Commission Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 1, 3 1923 Prom Committer 1924 Badger Staff- Red Domino i, 1; Treasurer 1 " University Players Keystone 3 - Dramatic Art Teacher. Ellen Knight Evanston, Jllmois Alpha Phi Committee. Thesis: Flaubert FRENCH Orchesus W. A. A. - 1924 Prom Esther Koenig Sioux Falls, South Da}{Ota ECONOMICS Mt. Vernon Seminary 1,2 Kappa Kappa Gamma - Mystic Circle. Ferdinand J. Kojis Madison MEDICINE Delta Sigma Phi ■ Sigma Tau Sigma - All ' Univer- sity Lightweight Boxing Champion 2 " Letters and Science Football i - Captain Memorial Union Drive 3; Wisconsin in China i Captain 3 - Hesperia 3 4; - Literary Magazine Staff University Exposition 2. William Edwards Huntington, ' 70 Former President of Boston Uiuversity Marie Mercella Kolicek Mishicoc economics Julius August Kopplin fall Creek EDUCATION Fau Claire Normal i Square and Compass - Rifle Club, Rifle Team - German Club - Philomathia Literary Society ' Badger Staff. Thesis: Instructional Cost Per Pupil Clock Hour in Wisconsin High Schools Having Between Eleven and Fifteen Teachers. Max Kossoris Milwaukee ECONOMICS Milwaukee Normal i, i. Thejis; Profit-Sharing as a Means to Industrial Harmony. Marie H. Kowalke Shebo gan SOCIOLOGY Chi Omega - Badger Staff 1,5 Memorial Union Committee a " W. A. A. 3, 4 Homecoming Com- mittee 3 - Senior Swing Out Committee 3 - Y. W. C. A. 1, 1. 3. 4; Board 2 Bowling Team 2; Inter- sorority Bowling 2, 3, 4 Congregational Student Cabinet 2. Upon conferring on this illustrunjs alumnus of Wisconsin the honorary degree of LL.D. .It the Fiftieth Anniversary Exercises of Boston L ' ruversity in 192;;, the following are the words spoken by President Murlin. the suc- cessor of Mr. HuntinoTon in the office of President, ' " V ' illiam Edwards Huntington — cficially related to this University since itj founding. Dean of two of its departments, second President, whose services are measured not by ye.irs nor by academic station, but by the limitless love with which he gave himsetf to these labors. " The University of Wisconsin has also rec ognized the achievements of her noted son by bestowing its greatest honor, the LL.D. de- gree, on him in 1904. Page 69 The College of Letters and Science Emily J. Kramer Buttf. Montana EDUCATION Montana State Normal i, i ' - Secretary Educational Journal Club i. 3 - Secretary Rocky Mountain Club 3 - Y. W. C. A. Arts and Crafts Club. Thetis: Correlations of Handwriting of Twins, and of Brothers and Sisters. IsABELLE Margaret Kranert McGregor. Iowa APPLIED ARTS Sigma Lambda Badger Club i Choral Union 3 Arts and Crafts Cluh 1, 3. 4. Thesis: A Study of the Classic Tendencies of a Croup of French Painters from 17-19 Centuries. Vernia Pauline Kresge Green Bay HISTORY Milwaukee Norm;il 1, 2. Thesis: The Un-Enabled States Un-Enabled. Gretchen Kroncke Madison PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kappa Delta W. A. A. 1, 2. 3. 41 Board 4 - Physical Education Club 1, i. 3, 4; Junior Representa- tive --Outdoor Baseball i, 2. 3; Varsity Outdoor Base- ball 3; Indoor Baseball 1. 3; Varsity Indoor Baseball 2, 3 - Apparatus Honors German Club Ice Carnival Committee 3 S. G. A. Board 4; " W " Wearer. Thesis: Physical Efficiency Tests. Louise F. Kulby Monroe HISTORY Lawrence College i. Thesis: Samuel Adams. WiLMA I. KUEHL Fountain Cil ENGLISH La Crosse Normal 1.2- German Club 4 - Badger Statf 4 " Choral Unmn 4. Olga Maree Kvammen Decorah, Iowa HISTORY Kappa Delta - Lutheran Student Cabinet i, a, 3 Memorial Union 2 - Chanty Ball Committee a. 3 Homecoming Committee - Outing Club 4. Charles C. Kyle Menommee GEOLOGY Square and Compass. Thesis: Relation Between Chemical Composition and Optical Properties of Nelilete. S. Janette Lamb Janesi ' iUe FRENCH Beloit College i - Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 3. 4 Badger Club 2 - S. G. A. 3- George Alan Kriz Milu ' du (ee MEDICINE Delta Sigma Phi - V irsity Swimming Squad. Harold August Kuethe Mdr,sfi cid pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma, Thesis; Medicated Soaps. Marguerite Lambrecht Mfldi5on BOTANY Thersisr Studies nn Muconles The lure of the Orient, a Wis- consin co d, a honeymoon m Japan, what would he more ro manttc or idc;ilistic But such is the interesting hiAtory of Carl NcpxL ' D in hi» work for the Chi- neac K vcrnment in iia Maritime Cuftomt. He has seen parts of China that usually ar e cl(«ed to foreiRn eyes, such an northern China, and western China near ihe Thibetan K)rder. As he uy«, " It has k-en one cnntinu- oui university course with the ■tudy of M -rral lanicuaiies, m eluding Chinese K tn written and ipokrn, tntetnalKina! poll tic , and rcnnomic. physical and c««mmerci,il Kcographv. Carl Neprud Chinese CnUom Service closely acquainted with the peo- ple of many nationalities. " At present he is stationed in Harbin, northern Manchuru. He writes: " With 100.000 Rus- sians living in the city. Harbin has the largest white population of any place in the There are several hundred other Euro- peans and Americans, in addition to about ,000 jap.ine5e and of course thous-inds of Chinese. We find It advisable to studv Russian which is in general use through the town. " The picture shows Mr. Nep- rud and his wife enjoying the winter season in northern Man- churia. Page 70 The College of Letters and Science Edgar Franklin Lang Jefferson EDUCATION Milwaukee Normal 1,2 Beta Sigma Pi • Edwin Booth. Thesis: The Need for Consolidation in Wisconsin. Edward W. Lange V eyauwegd PHARMACY Kappa Psi ' Luther Club Y. M. C. A. Drive. Thesis: Bibliography of Uncolored Illustrations of Medicinal Phnts in the Various Pharmaceutical lournals. LuciLE L. Larson lAadison FRENCH Alpha Chi Omega " - Bowling Team 1, 2 - Y. W. C. A. I. 2. 3, 4 - W. A. A. I. 2, 3 ' - Freshman Dance Committee ' Sophomore Dance Committee - Union Board Mixer Committee 3; 1923 Prom Decoration Com ' mittee ' Badger Staff ' Union Board Mixer Com- mittee 4 ' S. G. A. Play 4. Eileen Teresa Leamy Bloomington MUSIC Choral Union ' Newman Club. Clara Margaret Leiser Milwaukee HUMANITIES Girls ' Glee Club 1.2- Clef Club i, 2. 3 French Club 4. Thesis: Lnfcadio Harn. The Character o{ the Man and His Work. Else Leiser Milwau ee NORMAL Milwaukee Normal i, 2 Outing Club. Thesis: Factors Determining School Marks. Muriel J. Leitzell Benton ENGLISH Cardinal Staff 5, 4 ■ Badger Staff i, 4 ' Octopus Staff 1, 2, 3; Art Editor 4 ' Literary Magazine, Art Editor 4 ' 1924 Prom Committee 4. NoRA B. Lemke Middleton EDUCATION Milwaukee Normal i, 2. Thesis: A Classihcation of the Contents of Readers According, to the Value of Selections of the Develop- ment of Certain Chiracteristics. Norma B. Lengst Prairie du Chien MUSIC Choral Union i, 2 ' Glee Club 2. Sam Lenher Madison CHEMISTRY Alpha Sigma Phi ' - Alpha Chi Sigma ' Phi Lambda Upsilon. Thesis: A Study of the Properties of Ultra-Dry Liquids. Frances Alice Lewis Madison FRENCH Volley Ball 1 French Club 4. Thesis: Chateaubriand. Eleanor Ruth Libbey Osh osh ENGLISH Track Team 2 - Basketball Squad i " - W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4 - Memorial Union Drive - " Barnard Hall S. G. A. Representative. Miss Carncross is now teach- ing in the department of English in Gingling College, Nanking. China. This picture was taken on the steps of Science Hal! there. Miss Carncross is here shown with her companions, Cora D. Reeves, Ph.D. of the Department of Biol- ogy, and, at either end, Mr. and Flora M. Carncross, B.A. ' i6 Department of English Gingling College, Nanking, China Mrs. Wood, out for the year from the University of Michi- gan, to securi specimens for the National History Museums of Gingling College and Michigan University. Formerly Miss Carncross was principal of the Methodist Girls ' High Schools, first m Chinkiang and later in Nanking. Page 71 The College of Letters and Science Anne Carr Ligon Hickman, Kentucky SOCIOLOGY Bethany College i. 2 Alpha Xi Delta ' - Alph.t Kappa Delta; President 4 " - Choral Union 5 Collegiate League of Women Voters 4. Doris Amy Lingenfelder Rosebud. hdissouTi FRENCH The Jij; Flaubert. Margaret Janet Lockhart Milbrtne, South Dakota ENGLISH Hazel Lilyan Logan EdwardsvilU . Illinois ENGLISH Illinois Woman ' s College i, a Intercollegiate Club - Badger Staff " Pythia - Collegiate League of Women Voters -Arts and Crafts Club. Thesis: A Comparison of Goethe ' s Wilhelm Meistet with Cirlisle ' s Sartor Resartus in Philosophy of Life. Roberta Biddle Louden Fair field. Iowa ENGLISH Gamma Phi Bcu Red Domino i. 2; Play ■% ' Memorial Union Committee - Pi Epsilon Delta ' ig24 Prom Play Committee. Edna Mae Lowe Algonquin. Jlmoii SPANISH French Club 3,4 - ' Spanish Club 4. Thesis; Social Ideas of Blasco Ibanez. Walter Karl Link LaPoTte, Indiana geology Beatrice Martha Lins Spring Green MEDICAL SCIENCE Theiis; Developmentof the Viscera in Pic Embryo . Lewis Oscar Long Bowling Green, Indiana INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION University of Chicago i, 2 -- Acacia - Square and Compass - Rifle Team j, 4 ' Arts and Crafts Club 4. Thesis: A History of the Literature of Manual Arts in European Countircs. Nancy R. Lorentz Chicago, Illinois FRENCH Northwestern University 1 Baseball Basket- ball I, 2 Hockey 1, 2 W. A. A. 3. 4 Glee Club 1. 3. 4 French Club 4 - Y. W. C. A. Campaign ; Memorial Union Drive 3; S. G. A. Board. Raymond Horace Ludden Bloommglon MEDICINE Philomathia i, 2, 3 -- Band 1. 2, 3, 4. Thais: Epinephrine Secretion During Hypnotic Fright. Mary Ella Lunday Minden. Lousiana EDUCATION Kellogg School ot Physical Education 1, 2. Thais: The Agreement of Tests of Primary Grades for Purposes ot Classitication. MR. Ford has been, since 1913. Dean of the Graduate School, Professor of History, and Chairman of the Department at the University of Minnesota. When he was in achool. Mr. Ford was Joint debater for Hcspcna. 18 4. and won a " W " in baseball. For three years after gmduation be wai Princim! and C.ity Superintendent of Schools at Wi connin Rapids. He took up graduate work at Wi»consin in 1898 and from i8gQ-igco he studied in Ckrmany and France. He was a scholar at Cxjlumbia from igoo-iqoi. From i( oi-igo6 be was Instructor and Assis- rant Professor of Histfiry at Yale University. From iQc6-igi3 he wati Professor of Modern History at the University of Illinois. Mr. Ford been for some time member at the CouiKil of the Amencan Histoncil Ai ' Vxtation, and likewise of the Mississippi Guy Stanton Ford Dean of Graduate School LInivcrsity of Mmnesot-i ValL-y Histoncal Association and the Minne- sota Historical Society. He was ch.nrman of the Bcvird of Editors of the American Historical Review and a member of tnc Royal Historical Society. During the war Mr. Ford edited and distributed 7?.ooo,coo copies of pamphlet on Amencin war aims. Professors Paxson, Fish and Seilery of ' lsconsln aided him. Mr. Ford hiis rublished. " Hanover and Prussia, iTg -iSoj. ' and ' " Lifcof BaronStein. " Hcwas ediior-in h:ef of Compton ' s Pictured Encyclo- pedia containing eight volumes. He was editor of historical publications for Harper Brothers. His artulcs and reviews have ap- peared in historical periodicals. Mr. Ford s.iys that he i entirely happy in his work and would not excKingc his career for any c.ireer that he might choose today. Page 72 The College of Letters and Science S. Mary Lynaugh Madison ENGLISH Marion L. Lynch Delevan FRENCH Milwaukee Downer College i Alpha Omicron Pi. Theses: Oeuvres de Paul Hervieu. Bernice Claire McCollum Stillwater, Minnesota SPANISH St. Cloud Minnesota State Teacher ' s College i Pythia - Spanish Club. Thesis: Teatro de Galdos. Mary Charlotte McCormick Tomahawk ENGLISH Stevens Point Normal i, 2 -- Y. W. C, A. Ethel Harriet McKeegan Roc Valley, Iowa ENGLISH Monticello Seminary 1 - Castalia 4 Iniercol ' legiate Club 2, y, 4. Mary Elizabeth McKenna Antigo POLITICAL education Milwaukee Normal i - Physical Education Club - V. A. A. - Outing Club ' Newman Club. Mary Bernice McCarthy Eden ENGLISH Pythia 2, 3, 4 - Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Deirdre of the Sorrows and Celtic Tradition Marian McClintock Galva, llUno s ECONOMICS U ' ellesley i. Thes s: Comparison of Roleskin Mediaeval Guilds and Modern Trade Unions. Josephine A. McCoy Springfield, Illinois HISTORY Monticello Seminary i, 2 -- Delta Gamma My s tic Circle, Elizabeth Pauline McDonald South Wayne BOTANY Saint Clara College i, 2 - Intercollegiate Club Newman Club. Thesis; Cultural Studies of Guepinia and Dacry- myces. Stuart J. Fuller, B.L., ' 03 Former Consul General to the Orient Charles C. McKivett Racme ECONOMICS Phi Kappa " - Haresfoot Club. Ruth Marie McMurtrey Great Falls, }Aontana CHEMISTRY The Pnncipia i, 2. He has served as consul in Italy, Sweden, Peru, Durban, Natal, and as consul-gencral ' at- large for Canada, Mexico. Bermuda, Eastern Asia, Australia, and since 191Q has been con- sul-general at Tientsin. China. In his travels, among other things, he has always carried lots oi Wisconsin spirit and a Phi Beta Kappa key. Page 73 The College of Letters and Science Thomas A. MacLean DdnviWe, JlUnois ECONOMICS De Pauw University 1. 1 - Beta Thetj Pi H.ireS ' foot Cluli UniviTsitv Flavors. Irene J. MacMillan EIto WiLHELMINA B. MaAS Indianapolis, Indiana ENGLISH Indiana University i,2 • Kappa Kappa Gamma. Elaine Elizabeth Mabley St. Loms, Missouri ENGLISH Delta Gamma - Dancing Team i, i; Dancinij Hunors i " Basket ball 2; Indoor Baseball 3, ; Tennis j - - W. A. A. 2, 3 Badger Staff 3 - Orchesus i, 2. 3. 4. Della Eleanor Madsen Oregon HISTORY St. Olaf College 1,2. Thesis: Norwegian Immigration to Dane County, Della Jarrett Mann Chicago, Illinois ECONOMICS Pi Beta Phi Outing Club Board S. 0. A. Judicial Committee 2, 3; Secretary 4. Thesis: Study of Employment in Garment Trade. Edward A. Manns Oconomowoc CHEMISTRY Theta Chi Alpha Chi Sigma Phi Lambda Upsilon ' - Captain Cadet Corps. Thesis: Action of Ferrous Oleate as a Dryer for Varnish. Harriet Louise Mansfield 0}{auchee CHEMISTRY S. G. A. Legislative Board 4- Phi Beta Kappa. Thesis: Pectins. Jeannette Elizabeth Manville Sheboygan ENGLISH Ripon College, i, 2 Glee Club 3 S. G. A. Dis- trict Chairman 4. Thesis: Use of Arthurian Legend in Nineteenth Century Literature: A Comparative Study. LaMona Bernard Mapes Omaha, 7 ehras}{a APPLIED ARTS University of Nebraska 1 ■ Alpha Chi Omega - ' B.idger Staff 3 - Sigma Lambda. Thesis: The Evaluation of Local Architecture. Jean Marquis Berwyn, Illinois PHYSICAL EDUCATION Alpha Chi Omega Dolphin Club Physical Education Club - W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Gladys Margaret Marsh Mddi5on POLITICAL SCIENCE Sophomore Honors. Thejis: Relations of the United States and Columbia Since iQoo. Mr. Cross w;i8 praduiiied in 1905 and took bis M.A. in iqr6. He then went to teach in Stan- ford University, and wrote his dtxlorate thesis on " The Cali- ft nta Labor Movcmcni " while there. In igig he was m.ide a fiill prnfc»«)r in the Univcrwty of Cilifornia where he still is. as head of the Department of Economic . His classca arc so big th;tt ne Mys he is " suggest ' mg 10 the University to provide a new kind of chitnoelier so tkit wc cm h;inK sevciat scores of sludenis hilt way between the florjT and the ceiling. " Mr. CiuM also lui a very in tcrfting war record. In iqiH he Wds kpect.ll investigator for the U. S. Shipping Biiiird, and director of the War Industries Ira B. Cross, o5 Head of Department of Economics University of California Page 74 Boird course in employment matvtgement. He was also a four minute man and consulting economist for the California In- dustrial Relations Commission. He has written many econom- ics lxx)ks and book reviews. He IS a member of Phi Beta Kappa; Lambda Chi Alpha. Beta Gam- ma Sigma. Alpha Kappa Psi. Pan Xcnia. Delta Snima Rho. Phi Alpha Tau. American Econom- ics Association. As5 ciaiion for Lalxir Legislation, and American Association of Univer- sity Profc5 ois. While in Wisconsin his two mo«t important activities were his dcKitmg activities m Hcf- peria and his membership in Iron Crews. M.ithcws Meng . Mercer Matteson Mcrcil The College of Letters and Science Janet K. Marshall Milwaukee ECONOMICS Kappa Alpha Theta - Freshman Commission - Sophomore Commission ' Assistant Chairman Y. W. C. A. Bazaar 2; W. A. A. — Orchesus Physical Education Club, Treasurer 2 --• Badger Staff - Co- Chairman Senior Swing-Out 3. Alice L. Martins Kaunduna ENGLISH Phi Mu. Albert Franklun Martin Jr. Chicago, Illinois ECONOMICS Phi Gamma Delta All-University Lightweight Boxing Champion 2 Atl-University Welterweight Boxing Champion 3 - Chairman Prize Committee Ice Carnival 5 Artus. Thesis Trend of Employment and Earnmes in the Shoe Industry since iqcj. Ethel Mary Mathews Colfax history Kiver Falls State Normal t, 2. Thesis: Administratmn of the Panama Canal Project Dorothy Mathis Prophetstown, Illinois PHYSICAL EDUCATION • W. A. A. ' Physical Education Club Freshman Commission ' Sophomore Commission • Campus Re- ligious Council. Thesis. Schneiders " Cardio-vascular Rating for Use in Physical Efficiency Tests, Applied to Junior High School and College Women. Beatrice E. Matteson Clintonville ENGLISH Oshkosh Normal i Blue Shield 3, 4; Vice-Presi- Dorothy L. Mayer Devils La e, J orth Dakota FRENCH Mildred Alletta Means £dgdr HISTORY Carroll College i, 2 - Intercollegiate Club - Y. W. C. A. Westminster Guild. Metta Miller Megeath Ton ers, } ew Tor ZOOLOGY Vassar College 1,2- Alpha Finance Drive 2. Eugene Charles Meng Madison ECONOMICS Alpha Sigma Phi - Madison Chapter DeMolay Memorial Union Drive ' Advertising Staff 1924 Badger - ' Octopus Staff - Swimming Squad - Dec- orations Committee 1922 Homecoming - 1923 Varsity Jamboree. Isabel Gillette Mercer Sdgindw, Michigan SOCIOLOGY At Wisconsin Mr. Gardiner played on the varsity football team, was an officer in the R. O. T. C. and a member of Athenae literary society. He was in the military ervice during the war, returning at its cltxse to Wisconsin to take graduate work under Professor Ctimmons. He began work as editor of the plant newspaper at the Janesville works ot the General Motors Company when the Sartison tractor was being manufactured there. He was soon promoted to the position of employment manager and later went to the General George L. Gardiner, B.A., ' i8 Employment Manager of Chevrolet Motor Company Marie A. Mercil Croo}{ston, Minnesota FRENCH College of St. Catherine 1,2-- Kappa Delta -- Girls Glee Club French Club. Page; Mciritt Milliren Metcalf M. M. Mitchell McytT M. L. Mitchell Meyers Mitchem ¥, T. Miller Mcehlman H. K.Miiier Moeller The College of Letters and Science Frances Hayward Merritt Locl{port, Hew Tor){ PSYCHOLOGY New Haven School of Gymnastics l Kappa Delta Outing Cluh. Marian Jesse Metcalf Madison APPLIED ARTS Pi Beta Phi Mortar Board Delta Phi Delta Crucible " Sophomore Commission 2 ' V. W. C A. Secretary 5; President 4 ' Yellow Tassel; President 4 ■ Keystone 3.4 Phi Kappa Phi Senior Commence- ment Committee Senior Class Vice-President. Carleton Wiepking Meyer Washington, D. C. ECONOMICS Alpha Kappa Lambda - Athenae - Intercollegiate Debate 4 Rifle Team 1, 3 ' Sophomore High Honors Artus Phi Kappa Phi ■ Phi Beta Kappa Varsity Swimming 4. Gladys Ann Meyers Madison ECONOMICS Florence Theresa Miller Ellsworth HISTORY River Falls 1,2- Summer Cardinal Staff 3. Hazel Katherine Miller Racme ENGLISH W. A. A. Varsity Indoor Baseball 1, 1 Base ball 1. 3 Hockey 2, 3. Thesis: Alice Mcvnell. Russell Edward Milliren Pepm MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. Marion McLean Mitchell Madison SPEECH Thesis; Relative Importance of Silent and Oral Reading. MiRA Louise Mitchell Madison MUSIC Sigma Omega Sigma Pythia 3, 4 Choral Union -• 3. 4- Thesu: The Child Voice, John Foster Mitchem MdTvard, Illinois FRENCH L ' niversity of Illinois i, 2. Thesis: Balzac ' s Conception of Liw and Lawyers. Freda Ann Moehlman Madison FRENCH Y. W. C. A. I, 2 German Club 4- Thesis. The Works of Gustave Flaubert. Frithjof S. Moeller Tola economics Tau Kappa Epsilon - Commerce Advisory Com- mission Commerce Magazine Staff 1, 1, 5 — Ath- letic Review Staff 2 - Charity Ball 2. When we asked Mr. Swcnson what inhis career pleased him most he said — " that I am •till ahve and able to work. ' A look into his war record makes this more than undcrstind- able. He served in Europe at the request of Heibcrt Hoover, as Chief of Mission for the Relief of Northern Europe for the Federal Food Administration. He fed more than 200, ' CC aurving children. Carcumstances cho«e him for success. While an irutructor in Chemistry at the University 0 WiKcnsin fte won a $25,000 prize for an essay on " The Manufacture and Chemistry of Sugar, " which brought him to the attention Magnus Swenson, A.B., So American President of the T orwegian American Slcamsliif Line Vice-President of Central Wisconsin Trust Companv Vice-President 0 First A(ational Bani{ of Wisconsin % Page 76 of .1 big sugsir grower in Texas, and eventually resulted in his go:ng into the cotton busincM there. He since then heen interested in m.inufacturing. His hydrtveiectnc power pl.ints light up the greater p.irt of Wisconsin. He was one of the organiiers oi the Norwe- gian Amencan Steamship Line, and his first trip Kick to his native Norway was made on a ship whicn he himselt h,id huslt. His wif and three daughters are all " Wi ' consm " pe »ple and he s;tys that his ten grand children are going to he. He has served as regent i the university. The College of Letters and Science Dorothy Elizabeth Mollerus Milwaukee ENGLISH Milwaukee Downer College i University of Minnesota 2. Irene Montgomery Findiay, Ohio FRENCH Lake Erie College 1 - Chi Omega -- French Club. Lorraine Moody Pueblo, Colorado MEDICINE Colorado College 1, 2 - Wisconsin in China Drive 3 ' Dance Drama Seat Sale Committee 3 - S. G. A General District Chairman 4. Margaret A. Mooradian Madison ENGLISH Dancing 2. Helen Stuart Moore Cape Girardeau, Missouri ENGLISH Southeastern Missouri State Teachers ' College i, 2. j -- Delta Delta Delta. Margaret Moore Thornton, Indiana SOCIOLOGY Eleanor L. Morgan Mddison APPLIED ARTS Badger Staff 1 Arts and Crafts Club 1. 3, 4 Sigma Lambda. Thesis: Benvenut Cellini and His Contemporaric . Mildred Morgan Madison FRENCH Badger Boara 2 " - French Ctub 4. Thesis: Chateaubriand. William Otis Hotchkiss, B.S., ' 03 State Gatlooist of Wisconsin William John Morrison Columbia Lawrence College i " Kappa Sigma - Fresbmm Basketball; Captain - Assistant Chairman Atrange- ments Committee, 1923 High School Basketball Tauma- ment Homecoming Committee 2. ;. Anne Irene Morse Appleton ENGLISH Lawrence College 1. Carol Marie Mortimer Ml iu ' auJjee PHYSICAL education Milwaukee State Normal 1,2 Hockey j - W. A. A. - Physical Education C.lub - Campus Religioui Council 3. 4; Treasurer 4 Y. W. C. A. Arthur Tilt Moulding Chicago, Illinois ECONOMICS Alpha Delta Phi --Skull and Crescent Tennis 2, 3; Captain 4 Council of Forty " W " Club. Mr. Hotchkiss took his C.E. degree at Wis- consin in 1Q08, his Ph.D. in IQ16, and since that time he has been giving continued useful service to the state of Wisconsin as a geologist. The Badger for 1904 reports him as presi- dent of his Freshman Class, a member of Tau Beta Pi fraternity, and Athenae Literary So- ciety. Judging from the list of organizations of which he is president, according to Who ' s Who, and the societies to which he belongs, we beheve he got a start m college which we who are here now could well emulate. The 1Q04 Badger also quotes under Mr. Hotchkiss ' picture: " He who runs may read. " We think this quotation should now be changed to read: " He who runs may succeed, " and placed under his picture. Page 77 illl The College of Letters and Science Joseph W. Moulding, Jr. Chicago, Illinois POLITICAL SCIENCE Alph i Dclu Phi. Rose Leonice Munn Superior FRENCH Superior Normal i, 2 S. G. A. French Club. Mariam Nashold Madison HISTORY Northern llhnois State Normal i, 2. RosELLA Elizabeth Mueller Mddison FRENCH Myrtle Gertrude Muren Madison HISTORY Herbert Hugh N. ' vujoks Milwaukee POLITICAL science Milw.iukce State Normal i, i Hespena Chi LIpsilon. T icuv Zoning Laws. Esther D. Muggleton Janesville The Principia 1.2 Kappa Kappa Gamma. John Falk Murphy Madison POLITICAL SCIENCE Sigma Phi Phi Alpha Delta Tumas Inner Gale Glee Club Baseball Manager. Lillian Cecille Netzow Milwaukee Sigma K.ippa Bajger Staff - Eta Omicron Nu. TJjcjis; Public Employment Offices in Foreign Countries. Dorothy Marie Mulvey Fennimore HISTORY University of Nebraska 1, 2 Castalia - Inter- collegiate Club. Thciis: American Views of French Politics, (1776- 1779). Margaret Murray River Forest, Illinois POLITICAL SCIENCE Freshman Commission - Sophomore Commission " - Crucible W. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4 Hockey i. 2. 4 Track 1,2, 3; Manager 3 - Basketball 3 Glee Club 3, 4 Political Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Pauline LaTourette Newell Evanston, Illinois POLITICAL SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi Freshman Commission President Sophomore Commission Y. W. C. A. Personnel Committee 3 W. A. A. I, 2. 3, 4 Secretary Red Gauntlet Memorial Union Drive - S. G. A. Bo.ird 2,3. In bis college days, Jimmy used to tackle for the Now he IB doing some tackling for the Ettuitabte Trust Oim- pany of New York, in fact he is James I. Bush, B.S. (G.E.). ' 06 Vice ' liresxdent Equitable Trust Com ayiy of iNJcu ' Tot}{ vice-prcsidcni nt concern, and they wy of him there wh. t the Gophers did in 1906. " He ' s pretty hard to " Page 78 The College of Letters and Science Thekla M. Nimmow Ahlemdn BOTANY Rudolf Juul Noer Waheno MEDICINE Chi Phi Phi Bei.i Pi ' Orchestra i, 2. 3 4 Vice-President Y. M. C. A. -- Junior Council 3 - Varsity Hockey Manager 2, 3, 4. Thesis. The Emhryological Development of The Ear. Ruth Rosamond Nolte Wauwatosa ECONOMICS Pi Betj Phi Mortar Board Crucible ' -- Sopho- more Honors ' Freshman Commission; Sophomore Commission -- V. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Undergraduate Representative -- W, A. A. Board 4 -- Treasurer Yellow Tassel 3 ' 1Q24 B- dger StatF. Thesis: Decasua ligation of Casual and Migratory Labor. Marie Nooter St. Louxs Missouri SOCIOLOGY Missouri School of Social Economy 1. 2 - Y. W. C. A. Board Neighborhood House Social Science Club. After Mr. Wheeler ' s gradu- ation m " 16. he must have de- cided that in order to tell good stories one must see lite. The first thing he did was to sign up for Y. M. C. A. work abroad. He served as relief secretary for the .illied prisoners of war in the prison camps of southern Ger- many from the summer of IQ16 untii the United States broke diplomatic relations ,with Ger- many in 1Q17. Then he went to Russia where the American Commission had summoned a group of " Y " men to undertike the forlorn task of rebuilding mo- rale in the Russian army after the revolution. With experiences better than any fishing trips for a story tell- ing expert, he came back to William Clarkson Norris La Moille, Illmoi5 POLITICAL SCIENCE Bcloit College i Alpha Delta Phi. William Francis O ' Connell Roberts education River Falls State Normal 1, 2. Thesis: Provision for Individual Differences in Small City School Systems. Edith Marie Oldenburg Mddison ENGLISH W. A. A. - Baseball i " Memorial Union Drive 3. Thesis: Autobiographical Elements in the Novels of Charles Dickens. Clifford O. Olson Madison PHARMACY Thcsij; Biography of Rhamnus Purshiana. Letitl-v M. O ' Malley Mddison ECONOMICS Sigma Kappa Pythia. Thesis: The Bituminous Coal Strike. Olivia T. Orth Milwaukee Crawford Wheeler, ' i6 Associate Editor of the Tulsa Tribune PSYCHOLOGY Bradford Academy 1, 2 - Delta Delta Delta-- ' Red Domino 2 Edwin Booth Players 2 University Players 2. 3, 4; Manager of Tryouts 3, 4 Pre-Prom Play 3 ' --Senior Play 3 -- National Collegiate Playeri 3 ' Girls Glee Club 3 - Homecoming Carnival 3. Thesis: An Experimental Study of Downey ' s Indi- vidual Will-Temperament Test. Marian Graves Osgood Mddison POLITICAL SCIENCE Rockford College i. Katherine Gaylord O ' Shea Mddison zoology Delta Gamma - " Freshman Commission Sopho- more Commission ' Hockey ' W. A. A. — Y. W. C. A.; Secretary 2; Cabinet 2. 3 " Secretary Sopho- more Class " Swimming 3 " Junior Board of Affair - Pre-Prom Play 3 - Chairman S. G. A. Elections Committee -- Crucible Orchesus - University Players Mystic Circle ' Sophomore Honors ■ Phi Beta Kappa.. Thfsis: An E.xperiment to Determine Whether Turtles Are Capable of Distinguishing Between Certain Fairly Similar Patterns. America and had good fortune to meet two Wisconsin grads. After a few months on their Colorado ranch he went to Tulsa as a cub reporter. In 1Q22 he was promoted to the position of assistant editor after holding down most of the reportorial jobs. His work is chiefly that of editonal writing, but there are divers other responsibilities. His " boss " is a Wisconsin man and a former editor of the State Journal. " Last and most important I ' m the head of a family. Was mar- ned in November, 192 ' , to Mar- garet Fumcss, a Northwestern grad, " Mr. Wheeler writes. " We devote most of our atten- tion to a future Badger rooter, Crawford, Jr., who was bom in September, 1922. " Page 79 The College of Letters and Science Mildred Dorothy Owens Utka, 7 lew TorJ; ECONOMICS Tkeiit: Evidence That Workmen ' s Compcnsjtion Laws Have Tended to Reduce the Number of Accidents and to Stpmulate Accident Prevention AmonR Employ- ers. Arlene Lenora Page Elkhorn ECONOMICS Phi Mu Choral Union - Castalia - Collegiate Le igue of Women V iters ; Vice-President 3 Keystone 1914 Prom. Thesis: The Railrojd Labor Board. Genevieve M. Patterson EvansvilU MUSIC Harold F. Oyaas Ida Millicent Page RoscoE Alton Paull Eau Cidirc Milwaukee Ridgeway ECONOMICS ENGLISH MEDICINE Eau Claire Normal, i. 1. Thesis: The Poetry of Matthew ArnnlJ as a Mani- Theiis. The Use of Statistics in Modem Retail festation of Victorian Unrest. Business. Roland Arthur Paciotti Eveleth, Minnesota economk:s Tau Kappa Epsilon - Track 1 - Cross Country j Dante Literary Club. Elsie Dorothy Palmer Eau Claire 1-RENCH Eau Claire Normal 1.2 Alpha Delta Pi French Club 4 Pythia 4 1924 Prom. G. Owen Paulson Washburn ECONOMICS Zeta Psi Haresfoot 2. John S. Packard Dola Parr Madison Ben Hughes Pearse Rhineldndtrr FRENCH Miiu ' dui crc MEDICINE Eau Claire Normal i Y. W. C. A. Board 2. 5 FRENCH Lambda Chi Alpha Phi BcU Pi Freshman Congregational Student ' s Council 4. Psi Upsilon Inner Gate Football j Crew 1 Clan Officer Traditions Committee Student Court.j Thesis: Anatolc France and the Short Story. Thesis Moliere. W. C. RuEDiGER, Ph. B., " qq Professor of P.svcholnpv and Peda oQ.% PaorcttOH RuEDiGER left Wis :onsin armed with a degree .md a Thi Bote " key in i8w and accepted a p osition in the high m:h(X)l at Eau Claire. Wisconnin. Since then he hii» taught paychoIoKv and ped.iKogy in M)me of our ereatcst universities includmu Wisconsin, Dartmouth, and Columbia. This prottress Page 80 speaks for Itself — .is do his " Field of Distinct Vision, " " The Pnnciplcs of Education " and other works in education. Mr. RuediBcr shares the honor of appearing among Wisconsin ' s famous alumni with his pet kitten. The College of Letters and Science Margaret Pergande Milwaukee HISTORY Milwaukee Downer College i ' Sigma Kappa W. A- A. Basketball Squad Hockey Squad. WOLTER HaSTRUPP PeTTERSON Rochester. Minnesota HISTORY Lawrence College i Tau Kappa Epsilon ' Octo pus Staff 2, 3 ' Badger Ski Club 2, 3. 4. Louise Margaret Platz La Crosse SOCIOLOGY Eltnira College 1,2 ' Delta Zeta. YvETTE Goldberg Perstein MiuJison physical EDUCATION Alpha Epsilon Phi Castalia i. 1. ! W. ' . A. A. Pin Wearer Physical Education Club 3.4 Track I, 2. 3 Varsity Track 3 Baseball 2, 3 Volley ball 3. Thesit: Effect of Occupations and Activities With Regard to Good and Poor Positions on Bodily Mc chanics. Mabel N. Peterson Florence MUSIC Northwestern University 1 Girls Glee Cluh Clef Club Mu Phi Epsilon. Viola Eleanora Peterson GcTieva, Illinois HISTORY Northern Illinois State Teachers College 1,2 Inter- collegiate Cluh. Thciii. Lyman Trumbull. Robert Fulton Pfeifer Sheboygan Falls ENGLISH Alpha Kappa Lambda Editor Y. M. C. A. News Sheet 2 Wisconsin Engineer Staff 2 Cardina l Staff 3 Sophomore Semi-Public Debate ' 1Q24 Badger Staff ' Sophomore Commission Junior Council. Thcjis. A Criticism of the Critical Works of Samuel Johnson. Arthur G. Phillips Chicago, Illinois PHARMACY Tau Kappa Epsilon " Kappa Psi Interfraternity Council 3, 4. Thesis; A Survey of American Pharmeceutical Journalism. Lyall John Pinkerton Jsjeenah POLITICAL SCIENCE Delta Kappa Epsilon Inner Gate Basketball i Sophomore Commissio n. Olga Ernestine Pofe i lwau ce EDUCATION Milwaukee Normal i, 2. Thesis: Correlation of Memory Abilities. Cornelius Poppe Sheboygan ECONOMICS Sophomore Commission - Beta Sigma Pi. Arthut Colby Portfr Fox La((e Alpha Sigma Phi. If! William Morris Leiserson, A.B. ' o8 Member of the President ' ' s Coyifcrence on Lahor Matters William Leiserson was promnient in foren- sics while at school, being President of the Northern Oratorical League. Since then, Mr. Leiserson has become one o{ the nation ' s leading economists and labor judges. He was a member cf the staff of the famous Pittsburgh Social Survey in 1907 and an expert on unem- ployment for the government in igog. He took his Ph.D. degree at Columbia in igii. Later, appointed to the department of political economy of Toledo University, he became much in demand for special work. During the War he organized the suie employment sys- tem for the middle west. Under the Wilson administration he was chief of the division of labor administration for the U. S. Department of Labor. His most notable appointment was his selection as impartial chairman of the cloth- ing industry at Rochester, N. Y., live years ago. Since then, he his been made traveling judge for the cities of New York. Chicago. Philadelphia and Baltimore. In the clothing industry be settles disputes for more than employees and has a hne record for impartiahty. He is a permanent member of the President ' s conference on labor matters and a consulting expert for the United Ststcs Coal Fact-finding Commission. In addi- tion to being on the staff of Toledo University, he is conducting a speaal course in industnal re ' ations at the Wharton School of Finance, University of Pennsylvania. Mr. Leiserson, upon asking the mayor to cooperate with him in starting a state employ- ment bureau m a certain city received the reply : " It can ' t be done, " from the mayor. " Can — and must, " replied Mr. Leiserson with a smile, and it was. Page 81 411 The College of Letters and Science Clarence A. Post Mi I u ' dul ee ECONOMICS Beta Thcta Pi - Football i - Track i Homecoming. Catherine Lelia Price Milwaukee ENGLISH Milwaukee Normal i i Blue Sbie)d. Thetts: Critical Estimate of Tennyson From Hit Death to the Present Time. Richard G. Pritzlaff Mil au ee ECON ' OMICS Phi Gamma Delta. Joseph M. Powers T orth Fargo, J orth Dai{ota HISTORY Psi Up5ilon ig24 Prom V-irsity Football Manager. Frederick Prescott Price, Jr. }vii wau ee FRENCH Sigma Alpha Epsilon - Phi Delta Phi - Assistant Advertising Manager Athletic Review 4. Thesis: Moliere. Mary Ursula Puehler Madison MATHEMATICS St. Clara College i - Newman Club - Junior Mathematics Club " Volley Ball 2. Ruth D. Powers Si. Paul, Mmnesuta ENGLISH Alpha Gamma Delta - Dolphin Club Pythia ' Literary Magazine 2 ■ Pythja-Cast.iha Debate 4 W. A. A. Thesis: Why Rupert Brooke Appeals to Young People. Elza J. Priem Madison FRENCH University of Michigan 2, 3 - Alpha Gamma Delta. Bertha Katherine Puff y ewport, Key tucl{y ENGLISH Berca College i, 2. Helen B. Prange Sheboygan ECONOMICS Sweet Briar College i Chi Omeg.i Dolphin Club. Jack Isadore Primakow M u ' au ee PHARMACY Palestine Builders. Thesii Bibliography of Veratrum Viride (American Hellcborel in North America. Carl Schiller Rakosi Kenosha ENGLISH University of Chicago 1 - Mcnorah Society ' - Associate Editor Literary Magazine Staff 2. 3. Tfiesi5. Walter Paler. Warren D. Smith who grad- uated from Wisconsin in iqoi and received his Ph.D. in iqoS waa a " W " wearer. He wys " The ' W ' IS the honor I most cherish and worked Ktrdest tu earn. " This .speaks highly for bii opinion ( the " W, " in view of the many honors Who ' s Who •cts duwn to hiB credit. After graduation he became head uf the department of geol ' 3:y in the University of Oreg(jn. e WdB then 6eld geologist of the Bt.itc cf Oregon, a member of the Pacific Oust commission Warren D. Smith, B.S., ' 02 Professor of Geology University of Oregon Ph.D., 08 of the National Research Coun- cil, and International represent- ative at the Geologists ' Congress which met in Toronto, Canada, in IQI3. He is author of aKiut fifty articles and monographs on phases ot Philippine .ind Ma- layan geology for which he did extensive research in the Philip- pines. At present Mr. Smith is pro fc9 or of geology at Oregon Agri- cultural CxiUegc. and m addition docs more or less pnvatc con- sulting. Among his clients is the Union Pacific niln id. Page Si The College of Letters and Science Christian John Randall WoodvilU LAW Phi Delta Phi - Legislative Scholarship i ' Pistol Club I. 3, 3. 4 Rifle Club 3, 4; Rifle Team 4 Uni ' versily Exposition Committee i ' 1Q15 Homecoming ' Campus Rchgious Council 4 - Cadet Major 4 •- Scabbard and Blade ' - Haresfoot 3, 4 - Union Vodvil 4. Mary Elizabeth Randolph Lafayette, Indiaria FRENCH Pi Beta Phi Mystic Circle Y. W. C. A. French Club. Tficji5; Moliere. Irma L. Rasche }Ailwdu ee EDUCATION Milwaukee State Normal i, 1 ' Journal Club. Thesis: Vocabulary Building Methods as Presented by Grade Teachers and Advertised Correspondence Course. Jessie Lauretta Raymond Madison ENGLISH Cardinal Staff 1 Secretary Business Department 1923 Badger. Thesis: Noble Savage Idea in the Romantic Move- ment. Marleine Elizabeth Reader Delevan ENGLISH Bcloit College r. 2 - Editorial Staff igij Badger - Business Staff 1924 Badger S. G. A. Board 3 Y. W. C.A.Financial Drive 3 W. A. A. 3 - Y. W.C. A. Membership Drive 5 Captain Veepers Club 3 Cardinal Staff 3 - Memorial Union Drive 3 - Jam- boree Committee 3 - Episcopal Girls " Council 3. 4 " " St. Francis Society. Dorothy June Redeker Elgin, Illinois CHEMISTRY Frances Shimer School i - Alpha Chi Omega - Pytbia 3. 4 - Pan Hellenic Representative 3; President 4 ■ Keystone. MiLDRFD I. ReDERMAN Kiel CHEMISTRY Kappa Delta -« ' Castalia 2, 3, 4 ' Memorial Union Drive 2 ' - ' Y. W. C. A. ' -- 1923 Prom. Elizabeth Bernardine Rice Escanaha, Michigan FRENCH French Club. This photograph of Mr. Burling shows him standing in front of the coolies who are car- r ' ing his outfit through the jun- gles in India, where he is doing field work for a British oil com- pany at the present time. Mr. Burling writes, " I spent seven years with the Umted States government (Geological Survey and National Museum), seven years with the Canadian government at Ottawa (Geolog- ical Survey), and surted work ,. L. D. Burling, B.S.G.E. 05 Geologist Frank J. Renner Madison industrial education Milwaukee College of Engineering i Arts and Crafts Club; Treasurer 3; President 4 - Sigma TheU Phi - Chi Upailon. Thesis; History and Principles of Manual Arts. Marion Christine Richter Ta}{ima, Washington ECONOMICS Alpha Xi Delta Castalia i, 2- 1923 Prom Pan Hellenic 3, 4; Secretary 3; Vice-President 4 - Intersoronty Bowling 2, 3, 4 ' 192? Badger Staff. Thesis: Digest of Wage Payment Laws oi the United States and of Decisions upon their Constitutionality. Mildred Leonora Riesterer Wheaton, Jllmois HISTORY Alpha Delta Pi. Thesis; The Administration of a Governor of the State of IlUnois. Edwin Wm. Riggert Reeds burg POLITICAL SCIENCE 2eta Psi. in iQ2ofor an oil company with offices in London, and have done field work in Trinidad. Nigeria, Burma, and India. 1 was mar- ried to Marion Van Nel:er :n 1906. We have one child born in Washington and one born in Ottawa. We have changed American citi:enship for citi- zenship in the British Empire, but I would rather be thought of as a citizen of the world and recogmzcd as a member of the Brotherhood of those who stay young. " •11 • " 1 ' ' - Page 8} The College of Letters and Science Elizabeth Riley Madison ENGLISH Alpha Omicron Pi Frt ' shman Commission -« Sophomore Commission. Vesta Ritter St. Joseph, Missouri SPEECH St. Jo cph College I — Alpha Delta Pi - Y. W, C. A. Board 3 " Pythia 2, 3, 4; Vice-President },; Pylhia- Castalia Debate 2 - Junior Advisory Council Intercollegiate Club. Thei s: The Thciitreasa Means of Wish Fulfillment Arthur G. Roberts Fond du Lac ECONOMICS Whitewater State Normal i. Thejij: Analysis of the Uniform Classification ot ' Accounts as Prescribed by the National Association of Railroad and Utilities Commissioner. Paul Kedzie Robertson Evanston, llUnoxs ECONOMICS Sigma Alpha Epsilon ■ Student Senate 4 Presi- dent Cardinal Board of Control 4 - Badger Staff 1, 3. Chicago Advertising Manager 1; Associate Business Manager 3 ' Athletic Review 3, 4; Associate Business Manager 4 - Y. M. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4 General Chairman Horse Show 3 ' Captain R. O. T. C ' -Ml hairman Military Ball 4 ' Homecoming Committee J. 4; Traffic Chairman 4- 1914 Prom Committee- Military Ball 3 ' «« Captain Memorial Union Dnve- Executive Committee Wisconsin in China Movement 5, 4 - International Relations Conference Committee Congregational Student Cabinet 2, 3, 4 Basketball Manager i ' Advertising Club 3, 4: President 4. Ml Johnson w;is a Maditiin girl. Her father was the late J. B. Johnson. Dean of (he Cdlege of EnKinecnng uniil his de ith. She was prominent in campus activities as an un- dergradaitc, and was a member of the Cirls ' Glee Club. She IS this year m Madison, teaching in the Vocitional and Continuation schcx l, after a recent lecture tnur of the United Stittcs spealt- ing to educ.itional and industrial associations on the varit ' iis phased of " Omiiructivc De- mocracy. " After graduation from Wi»consin she spent three ye-ifii abroad in niudv -ind i.-H-Tir.h .mil T. Gordon Roberts Jviilwau}{ee INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION Sigma Nu - Chairman Freshman Dance Commission • Football Numerals Sergeant-at-arms. Sophomore Class ■ IQ22 Homecoming Committee - 1923 Prom Committee - Homecoming Carnival 3 -- -■ Haresfoot Follies 2 ' - ' Skull and Crescent. Thesis; Manual Training m England and Scotland. Carl Ransom Rogers Glen Ellyn, llUnoxs HISTORY Alpha KaFFi Lambda Sophcmore High Honors Phi Kappa Phi Phi Beta Kappa -- Y. M. C. A, Cabinet 3, 4; Vice-President 3; Secretary Sophomore Commission 2 ' Intercollegiate Debate 3. Mildred Frances Rooney Plymouth ENGLISH Sineinawa Mound i, 2 ■ ' Kappa Delta - Castalia. Thesis: Queens in Sbakesperian Drama. Sylvia Rosenberg Milwaukee PSYCHOLOGY Alpha Epsilcn Phi ' Clef Club 1, 2. 3. 4 ' Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4. Thesis: A Psychological Study cf the Downey Will ' Tcmpcrament Tests. Marjorie Daw Johnson, B. A. ' 06 Lecturer and Warmer Helen Virginia Ross Mineral Point chemistry French Club - Chemistry Club. Theju: Preparation of the Grignard Reagent ot Pyridine. Alpha Wilma Roth Lancaster SPEECH Milwaukee Downer College i, 2 •- - University Plavers - Castalia 3, 4 - Intercollegiate Club 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 4 -- W. A, A. 3,4 ' Bowling 3 - ' 1925 Badger Staff. Thesis: A Review o{ the Writings of a Group of Women Dramatists in the United States in the Last Decade. Louis Bernard Rutte Leopolis PSYCHOLOGY West Point Military Academy 1 " - Alpha Chi Rhu - Scabbard and Blade 3. 4; President 4 - Cadet Corps 2, :,, 4; Regimental Adjutant 3; Lieutenant Colonel 4 Military Ball 3, 4; Advisory Chairman 4- International Rotations Conference 3 ' 1923 Homecoming. Esther Maria Saenger Waukegan, llUnoxs ENGLISH Monticello Seminary 1, 2 Kappa Kappa Gamma ' Castalia 3, 4. Thcjij A Comparison of the Technique of Certain Modern Dramatists. three years as a shop girl and factory hand in department stores and factories in New York and other large cities, t aininc pniciical knowl- edge of the educational and stvial problems that have grown out of the conflict between Ameru-an ideals and the presence of an unas similated population in the Lhuted Scitcs. During the World War she was actively engaged with the Friends Service Citmmittec. She organized the first Play and Recreation Center in Italy, and thu$ mtro luccd what bad since become a part of the educational policy of the Italian tt ' vernnu-ni. Page 84 The College of Letters and Science Peter Pen-Tieh Sah Pe mg, China CHEMISTRY Worcester Polytechnic Institute i, 2 -- Intcrclass Tennis Singles Champion 3; Summer School Tennis Champion Singles, Doubles 3 - Varsity Tennis Team 4. Thesis: Investigation of the Color Reactions Pre duced by Resorcinol with Codnium and Zinc Salts. Irene Salb Berwyn, Illinois MATHEMATICS Alpha Chi Omega ' Junior Mathematics Club. The. i.s: The Envelopes to Surfaces. Flora Elizabeth Sammis Madison SOCIOLOGY University of Illinois i. 2 Alpha Kappa Delta Choral Union. Thesis: The Newspaper Wage Reduction Camp.iign from July igig to September ig22 as Seen in ,1 Studv of the Detroit Free Press. Washington Post, and the Birmingham Age Hearald. George Webster Sanderson Ironwood, Michigan economics Alpha Sigma Phi —Crew 1 -- Varsity Football 4- Oscar A. Sander Mddison medicine Tau Kappa Epsilon - Union Board 3, 4; Treasurer 4 ■ Assistant General Chairman Sophomore Dance 1 1924 Prom ' Octopus Staff a, 3 - Assistant General Chairman 1913 Interscholastic Week 3 igij Badger Staff. Herbert David Sapper Guatemald, Central America humanities Tau Kappa Epsilon - Swimming i " -- Water Basketball 2, 3, 4 ' --- Business Manager Wisconsin Literary Magazine 2, 3 • President Spanish Club 2 - Cardinal Staff 4. Arthur A. Schaefer Madison ZOOLOGY Phi Chi - 1924 Badger Staff Sophomore Com- mission. Thesis; The Effect of Starvation on Cold-Blooded Vertebrates. Joseph B. Scheier }s4ilwau ee ENGLISH Palestine Builders ' Society 1; Secretary 2; Vice- President 3, 4 - Menorah Society i, a, 3, 4; President 4. Thesis Realism in the Modern Novel. August John Scherr Mil If au ee economics Sophomore Semi-Public Debate Sophomore Com- mission Sophomore Class Rusn Committee " Vice- President Athena Literary Society ' Vice-President Progressive Club ' Social Science Club German Club Captain Cadet Corps Y. M. C. A. Hildegarde Schlicher Madison ENGLISH Northwestern University 3 - Delta Zeta - Badger Staff - Sophomore High Honors 2. Catherine H. Schmitz Wauna}{ee EDUCATION Robert Brouse Schmuck Indianapolis, Indiana Butler College i - Sigma Chi 1924 Prom Chairman Union Board Christmas Dances. Miss C. M. Corscot, B. A., ' 98 President of Madison Board of Health The squib in Miss Corscot ' s summary in the Badger, published the year uf her gradua- tion, reads, " I shall rest contentedly. " Judg- ing from her activities, both in sctiool and after graduation, the Badger staff erred in making this sLitement. While in school Miss Corscot was president of the Woman ' s League, and Vice-president and treasurer of the Laurean Literary Society. She has recently been elected president of the Madison Board of Health; she is the first woman to head a city board in Madison; was the first to hold a place as a member of the Board of Health. Miss Corscot is past president of the Madi- son branch of The American Association of Collegiate Alumni; was a member of the Asso ciation of Collegiate Alumni; is now a state legislative chairman of the Madison branch of the same organi:ation, and represents them on the women ' s legislative committee. aii Scboen D.E. Scott Schoenberg Seaman Schultz Seering Schurman Sell Schwart; Sellery Scott Shanks The College of Letters and Science Norma Esther Schoen Milwaukee ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A. Clef Club Orchcitra i Hockey i. Thtiis: The Open Shop Movement. Edith H. Schoenberg Muskegon, Michigan PHYSICAL EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi - W. A. A. i. j, 4 - Sophomore Honors Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4 ' Pythia I, a " « " Outing Club 3, 4 ' Apparatus Honoti ' Track Team 3. Theju; The Effect of Exercise on Tensile Strength of Connective Tissue. Hilda Marion Schultz Wauwatosa APPLIED ARTS Alpha Delta Pi Mu Phi Epsilon Glec Club Clef Club Cabinet Council Y. W. C. A 3 Gun Blade and Play 3 - Outing Club District Chairman 4- Phyllis Schurman Denver, Colorado APPLIED ARTS Kappa Alpb Thcu. Thetis: Present Day Costume Derived from Egyp- tian Sources. Samuel Schwartz PHARMACY Palestine Builders - Menorah Society. Thesii: Alkaloidal Color Reactions. Bernice M. Scott Cambridge HISTORY W. A. A. 2, 3. 4 ' Y. W. C. A. 3. 4 Castalia 3, 4- Thesis: Settlement of Cambridge, Wisconsin and the Growth of the Community Around It. Dorothy E. Scott Hudson ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. Board 3 - 1924 Prom Pythia 3, 4; Secretary 4 «- Y. W. C. A. Membership Drive 4 S. G. A. Board 4. Thesis: A Study of Works of Edith Wharton. Frances Seaman Milwaukee . ECONOMICS Delta Gamma. Thcjij; Modification of the Wage System with Reference to the Feeling of the Union. Harold A. Seering Shawano SPEECH Delta Pi Epsilon ' Sophomore Semi-Public Debate " • Joint Debate. Closer - Intercollegiate Debate a, 3 4 ' Forensic Board 3. 4; President 4 - Philomathia i, a, 3, 4; President 4 - Forensic " W " - Pipe of Peace Oration - Varsity Welcome Speech -- Student Senate 3, 4; Chairman Elections Cominitcee 3; President 4 - Interfraternity Council 3. 4; Council of Forty White Spades - Delta Sigm i Rho ' - Phi Alpha Delu ' Phi Kappa Phi Vilas Medal Wearer. Ethelyn Beatrice Sell Reeseville ECONOMICS Badger Staff 2. 3, 4 - Y. W. C. A. Committees a, 3. 4 1924 Prom ' - Chanty Ball 3 - Collegiate League of Women Voters 4. George B. Sellery Madison geology Delta Upsilon - Geology Club - Deutscher Verein 3 President ' s Guard 2. Mertis Isabel Shanks Iviemmac sociology Alpha Kappa Delta - Glee Club 1. 3, 4 -«- Method- ist Student Cabinet 3. 4. Thcjis: The NX ' age Reduction Campaign. Dr. Albert Joseph McCartney Pastor Kenuood Church, Chicago Dr. McCAft ' nirY was not satisfied to 6nisb bU education with a degree from Wisconsin, as arc many leu ambitious graduates, but con tinued to study at Princeton. Oxford and Glasgow, and received the degree of Doctor of Divinity from the University of Pittsburgh in 191C. Page b6 He was ordained a Presbyterian minister in 1903 and IS now one of the outstanding min- isters of Cnica o. Dr. McCartney has three brothers who arc also Presbyterian ministers. One of them. Dr. Clarence McCartney of the New York Avenue Presbyterian church in Washington, D. C. was a student at Wiscon- sin with Dr. McCartney. The College of Letters and Science Herman Harvey Shapiro Madison ECONOMICS Gerald William Shaw Waurid ee MEDICAL SCIENCE Pbi Beta Pi. Thesis: Effect of Basic Diet in Nephritis. Arlie Everette Shearer Morengo, Illniois PHARMACY Gun and Blade - Second Division, World War ' American Legion. Thesis: Hydrastis Canadensis and its Alkaloids. Emmy ' Lou Sheltman Louisville, K€ntucl{y CHEMISTRY Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis: Detection of the Added Water in Milk by Means of Lactic Acid Serum. Eugene Ming Shu Shen Soochow, China ECONOMICS Thc5ii: Building and Loan Associations, a Key to the Solution of the Problem of Financing Home-building for Persons With Small Income. Harold Bernard Shier Puiaskc ECONOMICS Phi Kappa Tau President Social Science Club. Irene A. Shenka Schuyler, 7 ehras d LATIN Peru Normal i. 2. Nathan C. Siegel Superior ECONOMICS Menorah 2, 3, 4 - Philomathia 2, 3, 4 " Artus 3, 4. Herbert C. Bolton, B.S., ' 95 Dean and Professor of Education L ' nivers;tv of W ' ashintjton Eleanor Shepard Sikes Chicago, Illinois PHYSICAL EDUCATION Sweet Briar College i - Alpha Omicron Pi Board of Editors, Octopus 4 - Swimming a, j, 4; Swimming Honors " - W. A. A. " -Outing Club — Physical Education Club • Orcnesus. Harry Simon Brooklyn, A[. T. MEDICINE Menorah Society. Thesis; X ' Ray Studies of the Stomach, Having Taken Into Consideration the Status, Age, Weight, Height, Chest at Girth, and Expanded Position, Sex and History as Far as Possible of the Individual. Dorothy Simpson Fort Wayne, Indiana PHYSICAL EDUCATION Sophomore Honors Sophomore Commission - W. A. A.; Small Emblem - Outing Club 2, 3; Board j - Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3 ' Orchesus ' Campus Religious Council; Vice-President 4 - S. G. a. District Chairman 4. Thesis: Cardio-Vascular Reactions Due to Erect Posture. David Sinclair Pasadena, California PHYSICS Hesperia -- Treasurer Social Science Club. Mr. Bolton was graduated from the Uni- versity in i8q5; since then he has been active in the field of education. He has organized and headed two schools of education, one at the state university of low?, the other at the state university of Washington. He is Dean and Professor of Education at the latter university at the present time. While in Iowa, Mr. Bolton was chosen by Governor Albert B. Cummins to be chairman of a committee to revise the school laws of the state and suggest new legislation. He has been president of the Iowa Child Study Asso- ciation and secretary of the Wisconsin Child Study Association; he was sccretiry for six years of the National Asstxriation of College .T= n Teachers of Education. Mr. Bolton has studied psychology under Wundt in Leipsig, under Hall at Clark University, and Jastrow at Wisconsin. He has also become famous as the author of several books on education. He is the author of the " Principles of Education, " of which it has been said " Bolton did for education what James has done for psychology. " In addition to this he has written, " The Secondary School System of Germany, " and " Everyday Psy- chology for Teachers. " Mr. Bolton is a noted lecturer, being con- stantly on the lecture platform before teach- ers ' institutes, public school commencements, and state teachers ' associations. Page 87 The College of Letters and Science Dorothy Sisson Miidison GEOGRAPHY Eailham College i. Theiis: Sugar Beet Industry in Wisconsin. Gerard B. Slattengren RiiOT-side, Ilhnois ECONOMICS Lawrence College i, 2 Kappa Sigma. Thtiis: Unemployment in the Coal Industry. Ada Belle Smith Milwaukee ENGLISH Milwaukee Normal 1. a. TTiejii; How Carlylc ' s Correspondence Reflects his Attitude 38 Shown in " Sartor Resartus. " Alethea Elizabeth Smith Madison LATIN Alpha Xi Delu - National Collegiate Players 3. 4; Treasurer 4 ' Orchcsus 2, 5, 4 - Dance Drama i.i, 3 " - Freshman Commission - Sophomore Commission — Charity Ball Committee a. 3 — Religious Confer- ence Committee Chairman 1 ' Twelfth Night i, 2, 3 — Production Manager 3 University Players 3, 4; Secretary 3 ; Vice-President 4 Union Vodvil 2 ' Mixed Marriage " 4. Theiij; Leonardo de Vinci and the Fine Arts. Ethel May Smith Carhondale, Kansas PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kansas Stite Agricultural College i Alpha Gam- ma Delta Basketball i, 2. 3. 4 - Hockey i, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey 3 - Baseball i - Track 2 " Archery 3- W. A. A. EuLALiA Margaret Smith Madison ENGLISH Evelyn Spring Smith Merrill ENGLISH Ward-Belmont 1.2 Kappa Alpha Thcta - Y. W. C. A.; Vespers 3 ig24 Prom. Florence Nina Smith Shell Lake University of Chicago i ' Intercollegiate Club - St. Francis Society Thesis; The Discs tabUshment of the Welsh Church. Leonore Marie Smith Early, lowd ENGLISH St. Mary -of- the- Woods, i. Marjorie June Smith Beaver Dam FRENCH William Owsley Snoddy Glasgow, Kentucky HISTORY University of Kentucky i - Cun and Blade Blue Grass Club. Thesis: Reconstruction of Tennessee. 1863-1869. Josephine F. Snow Ottawa, Illinois FRENCH Alpha Omicron Pi-- ' W. A. A.; Board 4 ' •- ' Outing Club ' Dolphin Club - Vice-President Sophomore Class ' Intersoronty Bowling; Secretary and Treasurer 3;President 4 - President Blue Dragon ' Keystone ' igia Homecoming ' 1924 Prom Union Vodvil 1 " Phi Kappa Phi - Senior Ctp and Gown Committee. Thesis: BrieuJi. m Mes. Hallau is well known ai the author of several interest ' ins books, among which are " The Storv of a European Tour " and " Stuaica in Child Develop ' rocnt. " For two years after her graduation from Wisconsin Mrs. H llam t-iught in hii;h schools in Madison nd La Crosse, and Julia Clark Hallam, B.A., Si Authoress later in a high school in the prov- ince of Jose del Buena Vista. She has held various important offices, having been secretary of the Iowa Federation of Women Clubs, president of the Iowa Equ.1l Suffrage Society, and state delegate to the National Child Labor Convention. Pane 88 The College of Letters and Science James U. Snydacker Kenilworth, Illinois ENGLISH Delta Kappa Epsilon. Thesis: The Literary Criticism of H. L. Mencken. Edna M. Soderberg Barron ECONOMICS Sophomore Honors Y. W. C. A. Board; Bazaar ' Faculty Drive 3 - Wesley Foundation Cabine Secretary 3 ' Girl Reserve Club 4. Thesis: Violence in Labor Disputes. Beulah Josephine Solbraa Stoughton history Thesis: The Constitutional Act of 1791. Rita Katherine Springhorn Racine Thesis: A Comparative Study of Individual and Group Intelligence Examinations. " Sensi, " (teacher) — an inspir- ing task in a fai-oS land like Japan, where she helps minds develop and ideals grow, and where, she says, response is ap- preciative, earnest, and gratify- ing, and where there is a keen- desiie to prepare to meet the call Marie Bertha Stainer Port Washington PHYSICS Thesis: The History of the Scientific Development of the Bell Telephone. Georgia O, Stanchfield Fond du Lac APPLIED ARTS Alpha Phi -- Badger Staff 2, 3. 4 Y. W. C. A. 1. 1. 3, 4 " Freshman Commission - Sophomore Com- mission - Cabinet Council 3 ' 1923 Homecoming Art Publicity Committee. Thesis: Historic Ornament and its Relation to Art Courses in the Schools, Albert Vinton Stegeman, Jr. Fort Thomas, Kentuc}{y ECONOMICS Delta Tau Delta ' Skull and Crescent - Tumas • Golf Team 1. 3, 4 ' 1924 Pre-Prom Dance Track Raymond Albert Stehr Madison GEOLOGY Varsity Track Squad 2, 3, 4; Track Numerals i ' Tennis Squad 1 • Swimming Team i ; Varsity Squad 3. Eleanor L. Burnett, B.A., ' 05 Chairmar , Literature Department of Kobe College Kobe, Japan ' ■■■ sigs Emil Fred Stielow Sheboygan EDUCATION Hespena i, 2, 4 Sophomore Crew 2 - Service 11 Months. Ruth E. Stoker Winneti{a, Illinois CHEMISTRY Thesis: Effects of Hydrogen Ion Concentration, Dilution and Stirring in the Separation of Calcium and Magnesium. Mayo Story Bozeinan, Montana ENGLISH Monticello Seminary i ' Rocky Mountain Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 1 Memorial Union Drive - ig24 Prom. Clyde Graham Strachan Tomah GEOLOGY Phi Beta Kappa Mu Epsilon — Geology Club 4 Badger Ski Club i, 2, 3. 4; Secretary 3, 4. Thesis; Microscopic Study of the Pheasant Branch and Maple Bluff Geologic Sequences. Page 8q Jill College of Letters and Science Marion Elven Strain Lamar, Colorado ECONOMICS Phi Gamma Delta " - Skull and Crescent - Rocky Mountain Club; Treasurer i - " Heavyweight Boxing Champion University i " Transportation Committee University Exposition a ' 1924 Prom. AvicE M. Strande Beloit Beloit College i, 2. Theii : The Development of Railroad Connection in the Piedmont up to 1861. George Arthur Strom White Creek PHYSICS Stevens Point Normal i, 2 - Square Club. Katherine Strong Canton, Illinois Winona State Teachers ' College i, a. Tekla Eunice Stutz Oconto ENGLISH Oshkosh Normal i, 2. Thesis: Gilbert K. Chesterton. Myrl Aurelia Summers Huntington, Indiana MATHEMATICS Obcrlin Conservatory i Indiana State University I - Junior Mathematics Club 3; President 4. Alfred Tsing-Faung Sun Shanghai, China ECONOMICS Chinese Students ' Soccer Captain i, 2, j, 4 ' Com- merce Soccer Captain 2 - Soccer 3 ' Treasurer Chinese Students ' Annual Convention 3 -- Memorial Union Drive 3. Dorothy E. Sutor BuT-Iington, loiva PHYSICAL EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi - Dolphin Club Orchesiis W. A. A. ' Physical Education Club Basketball i ' Volley Ball 3 ' Sophomore Honors - Apparatus Honors " Swimming Honors. Thesu: Effect of Exercise on Tensile Strength of Mammalian Ligamentous Tissue. Julian A. DuBois, A.B., ' 77 Ph sician Adele Evelyn Swanson Geneva, llUnoxs medical science Northern Ilhnois State Normal t, 2 Intercolle- giate Women ' s Club. Thesis: The Complement Fixation Test in the Deag noeis of Gonococcus. Merrill E. Taft Whitewater POLITICAL SCIENCE Zeta Psi Skuil and Crescent ' Ku KIux Klan ' White Spades Captain Freshman Football i - Varsity Football 2, 3. 4 -- Sophomore Traditions Committee. Horace Rollins Taggart Mddison ECONOMICS Delta Chi 1921 Homecoming; 1923 Homecoming Carnival — 1923 Prom ■- 1922 Homecoming Carnival. Susan Lois Taylor Detroit, Michigan zoology Purdue University i - Collegiate League of Women Voters 3, 4 - Outing Club 4 ■ Varsity Circus i. slate Kink .ind also mayor of that city for two terms. In 1902 he was the Demcvrttic candidite for ConRresi from the sixth Minncsoti dis- trict. He 15 a member of the Minnesota State Educitional commission and a member ot ' the Minnesota State Medical stviely. Page go College of Letters and Science Alpha Chi Rho ' Phi Beta Kappa ' Gamber F. Tegtmeyer Milwaukee ZOOLOGY - Phi Beta Pi — Phi Kappa Phi White Spades Iron Cross - Sophomore High Honors Editor 1924 Badger ' President Y. M. C. A. ' 1923 Homecoming ' 1924 Prom - Treasurer Sophomore Class ' President Sopho more Commission " Council of Forty ' Student Senate 3 ' Rhodes Scholarship 1914. Thesis: The Parasites of the Frog. Marion Henrietta Thauer Watertown ENGLISH Sophomore Honors ' S. G. A. Board 4 ■ German Club. Wilfred A. Thiel Jviarshfidd MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. Th«is; Ventriculoscopy and Intraventricular Photo- graphy in Internal Hydrocephalus. Oscar W. Thoeny Fountain City MEDICINE Thesis: Ventriculoscopy and Introventricular Photo graphy in Internal Hydrocephalus Roentenology. Marjorie Marilyn Thomas Fairfield, llUnoxs ENGLISH University of Illinois 1,2 ' Alpha Phi ' National Collegiate Players. Mr. Curtis says that everybody in New Hampshire has a fur coat. It seems to be a badge of the state. Mr. Curtis was editor Oi the Badgrr of his class — a class of 80 students. He says when he was a freshman, he per- sonally knew every man except one senior. Mr. Curtis today is a versatile newspaper man — being a member of the staff of a Chicago paper and of a Boston paper both of high standing; his articles are signed for the most part, so that he has become well known in northern New England and is regarded as a great influence in pobtics. Although a Re- publican he has even been called into consulta- tion by the national party organisation of the Democnts. He also writes on the edi- Mildred Louise Thomas Pierre, South Da ota ENGLISH Albert Wheeler Thomson }Ailwau e€ ECONOMICS Phi Mu Delta ' Gamma Sigma - Varsity Fencing I, 2, 3, 4; Captain 3; " W " " - Football " W " ' Presi- dents Guard 2, 3, 4; Lieutenant 3. 4 Rifle Team 1. Robert Reese Thompson Osh}{osh HISTORY Psi Upsilon Phi Delta Phi. Thesis: Charles de Langlade. Sam Dean Thompson Waukesha ECONOMICS University of Pennsylvania i Delta Upsilon ' Scabbard and Blade 3. 4 ' Union Board 3. 4 " 1924 Prom ' 1923 Homecoming ' Haresfoot Club 2, 3. 4 ' Inner Gate - Philomathia 3, 4 ' Chairman 1923 Basketball Tournament Chairman Wisconsin in China Drive - Tumas - Assistant Chairman Mili- tary Ball 1924 ' Business Manager Union Vodvil 3 ' Military Hop Chairman ' Chairman Interscholastic Track Meet 2, y - Ticket Chairman Haresfoot Follies 2 - Venetian Night Chairman 3. Warden A. Curtis, B.A., ' 89 Author Secretary of the Board of Publicity Reed Thorpe Salt La e City, Utah HISTORY University of Utah i - Gun and Blade; Publicity Chairman 3 ' Blue Bandits Desk Editor Summer School Cardinal Staff j- Square and Compass ' - Ptcss C lub. Thesis: Controversy Between the United State Government and the Mormon Church. Sidney Reuben Thorson Madison economics Delta Sigma Phi ' Chairman Carnival Committcej; Homecoming 3 ' Treasurer Cardinal Board of Control 4 - General Manager 1924 Haresfoot Play, Production Manager 1923 Play, Property Manager 1922 Haresfoot Play — • Varsity Jamboree Committee 3 " Chairman Electric Committee 1923 Venetian Night 3 - Pro- duction Manager 1923 Senioi Class Play 3, 4 - Home- coming Committee 3 - " Business Manager Haresfoot Follies 3 ' Production Manager 192 sUnion Vodvil - 1923 Military Ball, Assistant General Chairman -« Horse Show Committee 2, 3 - R. O. T. C. i, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4 - Military Hop Committee 2, 3 - 1924 Jun- ior Prom Varsity Track Squad 2 - Lighting Dance Drama a, 3 ' President ' s Guard i, 2, 3 - Badger Ski Club 2- Track Squad i - Haresfoot Club 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Manager 4 ' - Scabbard and Blade 3. 4 - " Pi Epsilon Delta ' - White Spades. Edith Louise Tobey Wausau ECONOMICS Badger Staff 3 - Vocational Conference Committee 3; Chairman 4 - 1923 Prom ' S. G. A. Representa- tive from Barnard. torial page of a third daily, one of inter- national importance. He is one of the three members of a board appointed by the governor of New Hampshire to attempt a general resto- ration of some sadly depleted hnes of effort in that state. Mr. Curtis adds that the deed to the land where be Uves was from George the Third. Five generations of his family have lived there. At the present time, Mr. Curtis is .it work on a novel the action of which is laid in Wisconsin — " real country, real people, and real events — some of them — I feel homesick as I write it. " writes Mr. Curtis. I Page 91 The College of Letters and Science Gladys Lillian Topp CUntonville ENGLISH Milwaukee Downer College i, 2 1915 Badger Stjlf. Them The Drama of George Lills. Richard Henry Tower Beloit ECONOMICS Beloit College i, i- Beta Theta Pi- -Cardinal Staff, Circulation Manager ' igi? Badger Advertieing Stafl. Thests Insurance in Its Relation to the Inheritance Tax. Mabel Louise Tuhus Viroqua HISTORY Carroll College i. a. Michael Turner SufieriOT CHEMISTRY Superior Normal i . 1. Thcsij: Organic Condensations. Jimmie Elmer Tyler Madison EDUCATION Thesis: A Study of the Amount and Character of the Teacher-Ti .lining Offered in Negro Normal Schools. Helen Edith Tyrrell La e Geneva ENGLISH Milwaukee Downer College i ' Gamma Phi Beta ' University Players. DoRA Mae U ' Ren Argyle HISTORY Lawrence College 1. 1 Phi Omega Pi - Freshman Commission Sunset Players Dramatic Club i, a; Vice-President 2. Arline Van Ess Adell LATIN Lawiencc College i, i - Kappa Delta " »- Y. W. C. A. 3. 4 - Memorial Union Drive 1 - Homecoming Committee 4 Thesis Cicero ' s Preparation for Public Career. Victor Van Steenberg Chicago. Illinois CHEMISTRY Gun and Blade - American Legion. Mary Sowlard Turner St. Louis, Missouri POLITICAL SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta Baseball i ' Memorial Union rgai ' 1923 Prom ' 1913 Badger. Faith Ledla Urban Wauwatosa FRENCH Phi Omega Pi — Y. W. C. A. Board -- W. A. A. a, 3, 4 ' Archery Honors; Team i, 1, 3; Varsity Team 1. 3 ■ - Badger Staff 2, 3 ' - Sophomore Honors - Phi Beta Kappa ■- French Club. Thesis; Molicre. Mary Jeanette Vosburg Fort At (I n son HISTORY Outdoor Baseball 1 W. A. A. -- Y. W. C. A • Collegiate League of Women Voters. The claw which published the first Wi»con- ttn year hook. " The Trochos. " mu»t he proud to tay It had as a member. Propekor Pammel. This man ha» evidently made good use of the hours the d;»y has provided for him. He has had so many honors conveyed upon him and has been elected the head of so many oriianiia tions, associations, and boards, and is the au- thor of so many hooks and publications that we cannot find space to list them all here; we can only give a few of them. He graduated from Wipconain in 1885, the first m;in to receive the decree of Bachelor of ARricuIture. He u ok his M.S. here in i88cj. Louis Hermann Pammel, ' 85 Professcrr of Botany I..w,i St.itc College Page 92 and his Ph.D. at the University of ' .ishing ' ton in iSSq. Professor Pammel h-is !x-en pro- fessor of Botany in the Iowa State college since i88q, and botanist at the Agricultural Experi- ment sLition since i8q5. He has been pre ' idcnt of the Iowa State Baird of Conserva- tion since its organiration. He is vice-presi- dent, Si ' ction G of the American . ss .Kiation for advertising of science, and president of the Iowa P.irk and Forcatry a. socia:ion. He has written some 400 papers and has many more associations and honors. He has recently been elected president -general of Phi Kappa Phi and president of the National Ctxsmopolitan clul s. W ' c wonder what he does with hit extra time. The College of Letters and Science Dorothy Irene Waite West Salem SO CIOLOGY Lawrence College i, i ' Delta Gamma. Arthur Wald Republic, Michigan INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION Alpha Kappa Lambda. ThesM: Industrial Education in India. Carol Anne Walker }Aar}{£san MATHEMATICS Lawrence College i, z. LeRoy Wallace Haddonfield, ?iew Jersey LATIN University of Utah i. Thetis: Roman Religion in Juvenal. Allen Wylie Walter tAendota, Illinois history Delta Kappa Epsilon Iron Cross Phi Kappa Phi ' President ' hlte Spades -Scabbard and Blade- Philo- mathia ' Advertising Club- Council of Forty Siph.v more Scmi-Puhlic Debate " Fioor Chairman Militarv Ball 2 Editor i924Badger--Editor Athletic Review i,. 4-— Special Writer Cardinal Staff I ' -President Junmr Councd ' Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4 ■ General Chair- man IQ13 Homecoming. Thesis: John Adams ' Theories of Government, Chi Chen Wang Tsinanfu, China JOURNALISM Tsing Hua College i, a - Secretary Chinese Stud- ent ' s Club -« Assiciate Editor Chinese Student Monthly ' Councilman Chinese Student ' s Alliance. Gordon Bradley Wanzer Chicago, Illinois ECONOMICS Chi Psi ' White Spades Iron Cross " Prom Chairman, 1924 Prom - Union Board 2, 3, 4 -» Varsity Basketball Manager ' General Chairman 1923 Union Vodvil - General Chairman 1923 Interscholastic Week ' Chairman Sophomore Spring Party ' Editor Union Board Review, 1923 Council of Forty ' President Skull and Crescent ' President Tumas ' - Chairman Lathrop Dances 2 " Captain Memorial Union Drive ' Chairman Water Carnival 2 - Fresh- man Football Freshman Basketball Senior Social Committee. James Torrence Watson St. Loms, Missouri CHEMISTRY Badger Club 1, 2 - Inner Circle i - Sophomore Commission 2 ■ Y. M. C. A. News Sheet 2 - Finance Committee 4 • Presbyterian Student Cabinet I. 2. 3i 4 ' Lieutenant Military Department 2. Tfiesis: The Orienting Influence of the Tertiary Butyl Group. William A. Schoenfelu, B.S.A., ' 14 Assistant Chief and Director of Mar}{etmg Re- search, Bureau oj Agricultural Economics United States Department of Agriculture Katherine Gertrude Watson Ro5sviiIe, Illinois PHYSICAL EDUCATION Alpha Delta Pi W. A. A. " - Intersorority Bowl- ing, 1923 - Bowling 3 - Physical Education Club - Volley Ball 4 Outing Club. Thes s: Mechanics of the Spine. Pearl Lillian Weaver Davenport, Iowa MUSIC Girl ' s Glee Club — Secretary 2 - Y. M. C. A. Board i Freshman ¥ Delta Zeta Choral Union Music Committee. George Edwin Weber Toungstown, Ohio economics Delta Chi Baseball i 1913 Prom Jamboree Committee. Edith R. Wechselberg Milwaukee ECONOMICS Since Mr. Schoenfeld ' s graduation from Wisconsin, his career has been quite as active as it was while he was at school. Immediately after his graduation, he became a member of the faculty of the University of Texas, and the following year became a member of tne faculty of the University of Tennessee as assistant Director of Extension. Mr. Schoenfeld is the Assistant Chief and Director of Marketing Research. Bureau of Agricultural Economics, and United States De- partment of Agriculture at the present time. He has studied at the Han.-ard Graduate School of Business Administration where he received an M.B.A. degree in 1922. Page 93 m The College of Letters and Science Archie S. Weeks Chilton ECONOMICS Square and Compass ' University Circus ' Hes- peria ' Varsity Wrestling Squad a St. Francis So- ciety 1, 3. 4. Vannita Wesely Owatonna, Minnesota ENGLISH Macalcster College I, 1. Laura Eunice White Washington, D. C. ENGLISH VVellesley College 1,2- Gamma PhiBeta Univcr ' sity Players 19J4 Prom Pythia. Ethel Lucille Wegel fond du Lac BIOLOGY Ripon College r, i Tennis Club W. A. A. Theiis: Cultural Studies of Aspergillus and Penicil ' lium. Richard Glenn Weiss Madison PHARMACY Marian E. Wells Portage MATHEMATICS Bcliot College I. Helen Aune Wheeler Columbus ECONOMICS Phi Mu V, A. A. Badger Staff i Clef Club Orchestra 2, 3 Mu Phi Epsilon Glee Club 4. Pearl Elizabeth Wheeler Superior SOCIOLOGY Superior Normal 1, 2. Carmen Adell White Madison APPLIED ARTS Sigma Lambda Arts and Crafts Club. Thesis; The Tendencies in Design on Modern Tablenvaxe. Shirley Ann White River Falls HISTORY Fall River State Normal 1, 2. Francis Crosby Whitehead La Grange, Illinois GEOGRAPHY Fencing 1,2 — Glee Club 2, 3. 4. Thesis; The Coal Trade of England. Marcus Whitman Baraboo ECONOMICS Gamma Eta Gamma - Artus Sophomore Honors. Thejis; The Regulation of Rentals. " Why couldn ' t I make Phi Beta Kappa in my junior year ' Now 1 must buck a v hole year more. ' This is the squib that appeared with Mr. Rodinson ' s summary in the BadKcr, and It cxpr;s. es the spirit which has led him to accomplish so many things since his gradu ' ation. At present he is Professor of American History at Stanford University, having in ' structed at Wisconsin and Carleton college Edgar E. Robinson, A.B., ' 08 Professor of American History Stanford University before accepting this position at Stanford. He has been a lecturer in history at the Universi- ties of Minnesota and Michigan and a visiting professor of many of Amcncan history at Yale. He IS a member o f the leading historical associa- tions and scvieties and is the author of " The Foreign Policy of Woodrow Wils in. 1917. " He has also written many articles on American politics tor the American journal of sociology. The New Republic. I I Page 94 D. E. Williams WicJcnhcck E.G.WilUams F. E. Williams L.R. Williams The College of Letters and Science Cora Alice Whybrew Argonne HISTORY Oshkosh Normal 1,2. 7Ti«i5: The Reelection of Roosevelt, 1904. Frances T. Wiedenbeck Madison APPLIED ARTS Sigma Lambda - Arts and Crafts Club. Tficsii; The Madonna in Art. Sarah Pauline Wild Sycamore, llUnois APPLIED ARTS Pi Beta Phi Delta Phi Delta W. A. A. Outing Club Board 3 ■ Outdoor Baseball t ' Arts and Crafts Club - S. G. A. District Chairman 3, 4. Thesis; Modern Tendencies in Sculpture. Dorothea Wilgus PlatteviWe ENGLISH Chi Omega - 1925 Prom Chairman Wisconsin in China Drive 3 ' University Players 3, 4 ' Congre- gational Student Cabinet 2,4 ' Executive Council 4 ' Dance Drama Ticket Sale Chairman 3 - Chairman Y. W. C. A. Fall Banquet 4 Basketball 3. As an historian, and in the book for which he IS famous, " The Rise of the West, " Pro- fessor Turner has pointed out the part the frontier has played in American history and the development of American character, and he has presented this theme with a soundness of research anj a charm of manner which car hed immediate conviction to all American historians. Professor Turner took his B.A. at Wiscon ' sin in 1884. and his M.A. in 1888, his Ph.D. Rodney Frederick Wilken Whitehall PSYCHOLOGY Tau Kappa Epsilon ■ Phi Delta Phi. Henry Matthew Willard Stoughton history Beloit College i, 2 Tau Kappa Epsilon ' 1924 Bad- ger St.iiF. Thesis: The Development of the Continental System of William II. Dorothy Elizabeth Williams Madison FRENCH Kappa Alpha Theta ' Dancing Honors - French Club 1, 1 - French Play 2 - Baseball Team 2 - Badger Staff 2, 3 •- Memorial Union Committee 2; Captain 3 - 1923 Prom. Thes}s: Fbiib«rt. Eugene Griswold Williams Osh osh economics Phi Alpha Delta - Sophomore High Honors " Athenae i, 2, 3, 4 " Forensic Board 4 " Sophomore Semi-Public Debate 2 Memorial Union Drive " Aces " Editor 1923 Badger — ■ Congregational Students Cabinet 2, 3, 4 -- Artus. Thests: Blue Sky Legislation in Wisconsin. Frederick Jackson Turner Professor of History H.irv.ird University Frances Elizabeth Williams PlatteviUe FRENCH Milwaukee Downer i, 2 ■- PlatteviUe Normal ' Pi Beta Phi. ' Thesis: Moliere. Leonard Rowland Williams Cambria ECONOMICS Square and Compass. Price R. Williams DodgeviIIe ECONOMICS Phi Kappa Tau ■ Memorial Union Drive. Catherine Smith Wilson Mus (egon, }A chigan ENGLISH Sweer Briar College i ' Kappa Kappa Gamma " Mystic Circle ' University Players Literary Maga- zine Staff. at Johns Hopkins m 1890, and he has too many honorary degrees and is affiliated with too many historical societies to be recorded here. Mr. Turner is a lover o{ the great out-of- doors, and his favorite recreation is canoeing. We have one of his cherished possessions to bear this out; he left with us in our Historical library a birch bark canoe which he bought from the Indians when a small boy. Page 95 % M 4 I 1- WiUon Wu Wimmler Wyckoff Winter Zame Wittenberg Zellner Wray Zimmerman Wright Zoerb The College of Letters and Science Jeanette Wilson Burlington economk s Mildred F. Wimmler Cleveland POLITICAL SCIENCE Pythia 1, 1, 3 --Outing Club a Y. W. C. A Drive i - S. G. A. Board j " Collegiate League of Women Voters 3, 4; Membership Committee 4. Thesis: State Police Systems in the United St.ites. WiLBER Wittenberg ECONOMICS Delta Chi- Diviaonal Chairman Memorial Union Campaign I ' Haresfoot 2, j, 4;Trc3surer4. Production Staff " Kitty Corner " 2; Assisunt Manager, " Twinkle Twinkle " 4; Business Manager Haresfoot Follies 4- Lutheran Student Cabinet 2, 3. 4; President 3 " Campus Religious Council 2, 3, 4 " --Chairman Outside Pub ' licity " All University Religious Conference " i Gen- eral Chairman Campaign for New Luther Memorial Cathedral " -Student Senate 3, 4 ■ A ssistant General Chairman 1914 Prom " Assistant Chairman J.imlioree J Wisconsin Delegate Mid- Western Conference3 Chairman Elections Committee 4 - Chairman Pipe of Peace Senior Commencement Committee 4 " - Student Member University Co p Board of Directors 3, 4 ' Assistant Sales Manager Literary Magazine 4 " - Chair- man Button Sales 1923 Homecoming. TItesii: Wages in Coal Industry. For one of the mos: popular novelists and eccnario writer in the country, the title «( Ml. Hatton ' s graduation thesis. " The Ex.imi- nation and Study of Crocua Satioua for Impuri- ties " sounds somewhat alarming. Mr. Hat- Con apparently was waybid somewhere in the procrA of becoming a d xtor, to write the stones which furnish entertainment to the • American public, in preference to sober scien- tific articles. Mr. Hatton has acquired an equally accom plisbed wife with whom he collaborates in writing short stories and plays. When the Kathryn Elizabeth Winter Madison ECONOMICS Delta Delta Delta ' Octopus Staff 3,4 " - 1924 Bad ' get Staff ' Homecoming Committee 4. Thesis: Changes in Child Labor Situation. 1910-1923 Alice May Wray Wiimette, Illinois SPANISH Sweet Briar College i Alpha Delta Pi. Frances A. Wright Sparta SPANISH Vice-President Green Button i -- V. W. C, A. Cabinet Council 2 Memorial Union Committee 2 1923 Prom. Charles I. Wu Changshu, China SOCIOLOGY Tsing Hua College, China i, 2 Alpha Kappa Delta ' Chiitrman Mid- West Section of the Chinese Students Alliance Delegate World Christian Stud- ents Federation Convention 3 " - Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: Effects of Climate upon Migration. Frederic Hatton, B.S., ' oi Playunri ht Helen M. Wyckoff Alton, Illinois FRENCH De ' ta Delta Delta Outing Club 2 " « Sophomore Dance Committee 2 ' Circulation Staff Literary Maga- :ine 2. Leon Zarne }Ailwau}{ee Phi Sigma Delta Haresfoot Pubhcity Staff 3, 4 1923 Homecoming Publicity Committee; 1923 Home coming Special Features Committee. Joseph W. Zellner Green Bay ENGLISH Lee F. Zimmerman Shamo}{in, Pennsylvania HISTORY Colgate University i, a " - Lambda Chi Alpha. Thesis: The Yukon Trail of 98. Donald V. Zoerb Clinton INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION Oshkosh Normal i, 2. Thejis: The Attitude of the Greeks. Romans, and Jews Towird " The Activities " in Education. Pageg6 n theairc-going Wisconsin alumni went to tee " Just Off Broadway, " " Fame, " " South Sea Love. " " Bi« Dan, " and " The Waning Sex. " they must have felt an extra thrill to realise that a fellow alumnus was responsible for thcic pleasure. ' The picture. " says Mr. Hatton. " i« of a mere picture author in the desert trying ti make a cimel face the cimcra. It was taken during the filming of ' The Shadow of the East " with all the cowboys in Hollywood doubling as An-bs and sheik-killcra. " . THE COURSE IN COMMERCE GRADUATES of the Course in Commerce leave the University with a peculiar responsihility, namely that of representing the results of specialized college training for men and women who expect to spend their lives in business. What is the value of such training, ' ' Is it worth while! ' Is it better than unspecialized college training. ' ' Do such specially trained people make better business men and women than those who have received all their training outside of college walls, m business establishments. ' These are the ques- tions which their conduct and their careers will answer. The class of 1Q24 must also meet the challengeof its predecessors. They have made a record of which we are proud. At least to equal, possibly to surpass, this is a worthy goal the pursuit of which should stimulate every man and woman to high endeavor. The Univer- sity hopes that the class ot 1024 will establish a new high record. rhf, ) d U V ' iLLi. M h %. Scott Director of Course in Commerce since igoo. Professor of history and polilicjl science at University of South Dakota from 1887-1890, instructor of history at Johns Hopkins University from 1890-1892, assistant professor political economy in 1892, associate professor in 1893 and professor since 1897 at University of Wisconsin, Author of Repudidttoii 0 Slatt Dtht%, Money and Bank.ino, Austrian School and Recent Developments, ch.iptcr VII revised edition ot Ingram ' s History of Political Economy. Translator of Bohm-B;iwerk ' s Recent Literature on Interest. Contnhutor to Economic Journals. J. D. Blanch,ird P. G. Fox C. L. Jamison R. C. Limber M:ss Helen Rath Director Scott A. G. Hmman D. R, Fellows H. F. Clarke Miss 1. Hen:ey Miss M. L. Fryc J. C. Gibson Page 97 Clarence William Albrecht Madison BANKING AND FINANCE Delta Pi Epsilon. Reuben D. Arvidson Marinette Crew I, a. Mary Manning Ball BTOo lyn, T ew Tot}{ INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS Gamma Epsilon Pi - Phi Kappa Phi Sophomore Honors W. A. A. Outing Club -- Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council i Women ' s Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Secreury 4 Commerce Magazine Staff 3 ' 1924 Badecr Staff " Vocational Conference Committee 2. Theiu: The Unemployment Experience of England Since the War. Edward A. Banner Chicago, Jllmois Kappa Sigma. The Course in Commerce Beth Kathryn Barnes Aberdeen, South Dakota INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS Carleton Ct llcge i Volley Ball 2. 3 ' Women ' s Commerce Club. Wilfred Bartlett Bates Jr. Madison FOREIGN TRADE Coxswain Letters and Science Crew 2 ' Commerce Advisory Commission 2 - Officer R. O. T. C. 5. 4. Tftesii: The Iron and Steel Trade of Great Britain. Raymond W. Baxandall Fall River ADVERTISING Ripon College i, 2 Commerce Advisory Com- mission - Commerce Club - Advertising Club 4 ' Commerce Magazine Staff " Octopus Staff. Thesis: A Hypothetical Advertising Plan for Wis ' consin Pea Canners. George H. Beach Whitehall Cbi Phi. G. Mortimer Becker Wauwatosa Milwaukee Normal 1,2 " Square and Compass " Interfraternitv Council. Thesis: The History of the Gold Reserve. Stanley Robert Beggs Hudson Commerce Advisory Commission. Thesis; Efficiency of the Railroad Rent. Martin Paul Below Oshl osh Oshkosh Normal j, 2 - Kappa Sigma Alpha Kappa Psi - Baseball 1 ' Varsity Foot ball i. a. 4; Captain 4 ' White Spades - Iron Cross ' President " WClub " w- Council of Forty. Robept Leslie Benbow Aberdeen, South Da otti Delta Chi " ' rcstling 2. 3. 4; Captain 4 - - Sopho- lore Honors ' Phi Kappa Phi. John Esch, ' 8a Congressman and member of Interstate Commerce Com»nissio)i John Esch has been reelected to each fucceeding Congress, including the 66th Consrciu, for a period of 21 years. He is a mefnbcr of the Committee on Military Affairs, Public Lands, jnd for 16 years has been a mem- ber of the Cimmniee on Intcrstitc and Foreign Cr»mmcrcc. acting as chairmiin of tnc latter committee during the 66th Congrew. He is author fA the following measures: The Esch- Tou ' nvnd Bill, or Hepburn Act of 1906; the AntiPhmphoruB Match Lavy; the act authot- itinc the Interstate Commerce Commission to invc»tig.i[i: and report upon railr jad wreckft; (he act rjf Sundardiird Railroad Equipment; the sixteen-hoiir law; the Federal Water Power Page 98 Act; and nc is joint author of the Transpt-rta ' lion Act. iQio. For eight years he has been a member of the executive committee of the National Republi cm Congressional committee. Mr. Esch, in iQii. was appointed by the late President Harding a member of the Interstate Commerce Commission for a term of seven years. He has iurisdictinn over tnc Bureau of St.iiistics Lind the Section o( Automatic Tnm Ct ntral of the comn.ission. Mr. Esch is a member of the Cosmo Club of W ashington. D. C. and of the N; tional Institute of Social Science. New York. The picture shows Congressman Esch wi:h bis two daughters who h.ive attended the University of Wisconsin. The Course in Commerce Bessie Ruth Berkley Barahoo BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Junior Advisory Commutee 3 Commerce Mogo- iinc Staff 2, j; Women ' s Editor 4 " IQ14 Junior Prom ' S. G. A. Board 3 - Women ' s Commerce Club 2, 3, 4 - ig24 Badger Staff 3 Jamboree Committee 3 Joseph Hyman Bilansky Milwaukee Milwaukee State Normal School i, a. Robert Ashton Bingham Superior Superior Normal i, 2. Robert Wilmer Black Baltimore, Maryland ACCOUNTING University of Pennsylvania i ■- Delta Upsilcn - Skull and Crescent - Manager Cross Country Team 4. Laura Margaret Blix Turtle La e Gamma Epsilon Pi - Women ' s Commerce Club; Vice-President ' Treasurer, Barnard Hall. Tfifjis; Marketing Methods. Clayton M. Bond Muscatine, Iowa Beta Sigma Pi - Sophomore Commission Junior Council. Alfred R. Bongey Madison BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Herbert Arnold Bork Milwaukee ACCOUNTING Thcsi5, Accounting Systems. Ernest Smith Bradford, A.B., ' 97 Econoynist August Franklin Brann Bailess Harbor BUSINESS administration Acacia Memonal Union Drive 2 " Commerce Baseball 2. 3 Chanty Ball Assistant Chairman — Varsity Jamboree 3 ' S. A. T. C. Marguerite I. Brigham Madison Women ' s Commerce Club ■ Badger Staff 1. Thesis: Comparison of Commerce Courses in Ten Representative High Schools. Addie Laurie Bunker Turtle La}{e Women ' s Commerce Club - Women ' s Advisory Commission. Tfiesij; The Teaching of Commerce Based on an Investigation of Ten Representative High Schools. Earl Nelson Cannon Delavan BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Theta Chi Sophomore Tradition Committee Badger Board 1924 Junior Prom - Sophomore Commission " Freshman Inner Circle - Freshman Baseball Commerce Club -- Advertising Club - Chairman Commencement Committee 4. When the Department of Commerce needed a man to carry on economic investigations of various industries, including lumber, cement, ports and terminals, water power, and trade asaocntions, they decided that Ernest Smith Bradford was the man who could best do the work. After that he assisted in the studies preceding the drafting of the Clayton Act, and the organization of the Federal Trade Com ' mission. After leaving the government service he earned on commercial research for the United St.ites Rubber Company. He was later com- mandeered for war work, one of his duties being to pick out the 200.C00 men needed for the shipbuilding commission. Later he had charge of government housing. Wishing to do individual work he made a special study of the unemployed and was ap- pointed a member of the economic advisory committee of the President ' s Conference on Unemployment. In the winter of 1922-3 he was appointed investigator for Governor Pin- chot ' s committee to investigate the status of public utilities. Not only has he had a most useful and inter- esting career, but he is author of several books on " Unemployment. " " Stablumg Building Operations. " Page 99 The Course in Commerce Philip Edmund Clark Sophomore Honors Homecoming Committee i, J. Thesis: Corporate Rctirg-initition from Par Stock to No Par Basis. Helen Luft Conway W:.sconsin Rapids Earl Roosevelt Corn vell Beloit Alpha Chi Rho ' Intcrfraternity ( ' oiincil 3, 4 ' Commerce Cliih - Comniercc M;ig.i:ine St-iff j Commerce Advisory Commission - President ' s Guard a -« V ' arsity Track 1 - Freshm:tn Track - Personnel Memorial Union Committee. Mabel Lucille Crummey Madiscm Phi Omega Pi Women ' s ( mimerce C ' lub Badger Stitf - Pythia - Gamma Epsilon Pi -- Women ' s Commerce Advisory Commission - Senior Finance CommiCtee. Thesis: The Methixls. Aims and Requirements of Commercial CViurses in Secondary Schools, Lawrence G. Dahl Mdruitrtte American Legion " French Cluh. Thesia; The Regulation of Motor Busses as Com- mon Carriers. Harold Daniels Oak Par , Illmois MARKETING AND ADVERTISING Thetd Chi " Literary Magazine Staff Freshm m Track - President ' s Guard Advertising Cluh. Virgil Orr DeWitt Siou.x City, Iowa Morningside College 1.2- Inter-fratermty Council ' - Badg-r St.ilF J. 4 - Commerce Cluh ■-- Delta Pi Delt.i. Eric H. Digman Wauwatosa Milwaukee Normal i, 2 " Chi Epsilon. Edward J. Doehler Wrestling 2, 3. Leo Francis Dugan Janesville Delta Sigma Pi - Phi Beta Kappa - Sophomore High Honors Octopus Business Staff 4 ■ Commerce Advisory Commission 2, 3. 4; Treasurer 4 ' Memorial Union Committee 3 - International Relations Con- fere nee. Thesis: An Analysis of the Financial Reports of the United Light and Railv ' ay Company for the Years 1Q1S-1Q22 Inclusive. Ross Frank Dugan Memphis, Tennessee Pt K.ipp.i Alpha •- Commerce Cluh 3. 4 Baseball D. Melvin Ebekt Charles C ' ty, Iowa Phi Sigm.i Kapp.i " IQ21 Badger Slatf; Circulation St.iff 1924 Badger - - University Exposition i - Mem- orial Union - Y. M. C. A. Foreign Students Cabinet 5 - Box Ch.nrman 1Q24 Prom Trartic Committee 1923 Honiecoming. Thriii; Trade Analvsi-; nf Woodworking Industry. Balthazar H. MtrtR renre- sents another of the contribution of Wisconsin to the economic life of the nation. Before coming to the university he bei in his preparation by teaching m dis- trict schools, and acting as prin- cipal of the high ftchool at Frc donia during 1887-9. After tcraduation from Wisconsin Mr. Meyer studied economics abroad, returning to tike his Ph.D. His career as .1 Wiscon- fiin instructor began as soon .is hi»t student c-irecr ended; he Iv . imc exten.iion lecturer in ' %, ir itnictor in t c:ology " 97. " 99, ' ui profeuor in ' 99, and I f economics from 1900 J Mr. Meyer w.m aiven Bai-Thasar H. Mhyfr, B. L., )4; Ph.D., ' 97 Chairman, Interstate Commerce Commission Intcrstitc Commerce Building, Washington. D. C, leave of absence to become a member of the Wisconsin R,jil road Commission in 1905. From that time his progress in trans- portation has Ivcn continuous, chairman of the Wisconsin com- mission from 1907 to 1911, ap- pointed by President Taft to the Railraid Securities Commission January i. 191 1; member of the Interst.ite Commerce Commis- sion since 1913 and its present chairman. Ik-sides contribu- tions to transportation penodi- caU. Mr. Meyer published, in 1903, " Railrtud Legislation in the United Sutes, " and m 1917 ' History of Transportation in the United States Before 1U60 " Page 100 The Course in Commerce Jacob I. Ehrlich Lii Crosse Raymond Leslie Engelke Ashland BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Northl.ind College i. Paul Robert Enright Mauston Thciis; An Analysis of the B.Al.ince Sheets of the . F. Goodrich Comp tny. Nelson Russell Fairbanks Fond du Lac Zeta Psi Haresfoot Club; Vice-President 4; Hiires- loot Show igi2, IQ2J r- Memorial Union Drive ' - Tumas - Inner G;tte - 192-, Prom Committee. We bnd by looking jt tne igci Badger that Mr. Murphy ' s thesis was entitled " The Curve vt Practice. " Since Mr. Murphy IS the President of the Hayes Murphy Company of Hartford. Connecticut, as well as the one named above, we believe he has Robert P. Falck Tvlomson Northwestern College i. 3. William J. Fronk Two Rivers business ADMINISTRATION Delta Sit;m.i Pi - Iron Cross - Class President y - Man.igcr Octopus 4 Cashier Badger 3 - Commerce Club 4 " Commerce Advisory Commission j. 4 Advertising Club 4 - Arts and Crafts Club 4 Assistant General Chairman 1Q13 Homecoming - Business Man.igcr Y. M. C. A. 2. j; Treasurer 4 - Council of Forty. Harold George Fry marketing Bcloit Collep.- 1. i - Phi Kappa Pst. Henry Chester Fuller Whitewater BUSINESS administration Phi Alpha Delta - Acacia; President 4 Inter- fraternity Council 3,4 Square and Compass 2. 3. 4 " Gun and Bbde Club 3. 4 U. W. Post American Legion 2 U. S. Army Service 42 Months A. E. F. D. Hayes Murphy, B.A., ' oo President, American Wiremold Gomf anx Manford Casper Galby Chete Delta Sigma Pi - First Regiment Band 1, 1. 3 " Commerce Advisory Commission " - Ways and Means Committee 1925 Homecoming. Herbert A. Ganzer Sau}{ City Arthur John Gerlach Milwaukee Commerce Club - Commerce Advisory Commission Campus Religious Council Badger Staff German Club ' Choral Union Naval Officers Club - Uni- versity Post American Legion - Reformed Student Council; President 4 Advertising Club U- S. Service. Thesis: An An.ilysis ol ' Direct-by-Mail Advertising by Madison Manufacturers and Jobbers. George Hobart Gilland, Jr. Cheyenne, Wyoming BANKING AND FINANCE Theta Chi - Interfraternity Council 4 Square .md Compass - Prom Ticket Committee 3 - Chair- man Homecoming Arrangements Committee 4 Associate Editor Commerce Magazine 4 Y. M.C. A. Publications Editor Frosh Handbook and News Sheet 4 Rocky Mountain Club 2. 3. 4; President 4. been in some succcsstul practice e ' er since he began that ' cur ' e " in his thesis. According to the picture sent by Mr. Murphy, he has created a successful home as well as .i successful business. 1 Page loi ' Herbert Hawkinson Eau Claire BANKING AND FINANCE Eau Claire State Norm. l i. 2 - Delta SiKma Pi Commerce Magazine Staff Commerce Advisory Commission. Thesis: A Study of the E)epreciation Reserves and Other Reserves of the Northern States Power Company from igiS to lyij. Robert Clark Hemenway Carlsbad, J cw Mexico advertising and marketing Arnold Herman Hempe }Ailwdu}{ee COMMERCE TEACHING Milwaukee Normal. National Teacher ' s Seminary 1, a ' Commerce Advisory Commission German Club ' Y. M. C. A. Service Committee. Thesis: History of the Teaching of Accounting m America. Thomas N. Herreid Madison Delu Sigma Phi Interfraternity Council- Thciti: Accounting Problems, The Course in Commerce Andrew Henry Hertel Watertown ADVERTISING Phi Mu Delta 1Q24 B.idger St.ilF Commerce Magazine Stalf. Thesis: Studies in Distribution ot Advertising and Selling Costs. Stanley Milton Hetland La Crosse La Crosse Norm. l 1, 2 " Kappa Tau Sigma Busi- ness StatF, Commerce Magazine Business Staff Lit- erary Magazine. Thesis: Direct Mail Advertising Retailers. Joseph J. Higgins Aurora. Illinois Raymond Leroy Hilsenhoff Madisori ECONOMICS Delta Pi Epsilon Memorial Union Campaign - Cadet C.iptain - Freshman Track - Varsity Hockey 3. 4. Stephen W. Gilman, LL.B., gg Professor of Business Adm nistration Irene Frances Hoffman Fort At mson Gamma Epsilon Pi " Women ' s Commerce Club 2, j. 4; President 4 - Keystone - Commerce Magaiine Staff. Thesis: The Teaching of Commerce as Based on Investigation of Ten Representative High Schools. Victor Clifford Hunt Los Angeles, California Delt:i Sigma Phi. MeRWYN I. HURWITZ hiilwau}{ee Thesis: Accounting System for General Contractors. Paul Wilbert Iwen Shawano Athena - Freshman Fixithall - Freshman Basket- Kill - Americaniution Work 1 Treasurer, Wesley League. When we asked Mr, Oilman for the rc- iorul touch would make his page, he, (fori ttinK. for the moment. Course 181) said, " I ' ve done nothinft sufficiently criminal since leaving college to make a gocxj write up. " A» we reviewed his career we were forced to agree tkit other adjective than criminal were ftuggested lo our minds — among them brilliant, useful, worthy. After a succcwtul htuincu career in Chicago he took his LL.B. degree at Wuconsin in i8 w and exta ' lished himaelf in law. He helped to wmnlify the accounting »y tem of the atatc ( Winconsin. He was conaulting accountant for Prciiident Taft ' i inquiry inH) efficiency and economy in the United States g ivernment bumneAs; n .iIm he was the consulting ;iccountant tor the Bureau of Efficiency and Economy, Milwaukee. He is a member of the Wisconsin Board of Accountancy and a member of the State Batrd o( Conciliation. He lectured at the L niversity ot California summer session in iqi5 on busi- ness org,ini:.ition and has been a professor of that subiect at Wisconsin since 1Q08. But every student who been in the course in C mmerce since iQoS — and many who haven ' t — know that all is not the important thing alx ut " Steve " . We admire him for his ability and achievements, but we love him for his all-inclu!iive, genuine, hum n friendliness. Page 102 Kelly Jandrey K.mball C. L. J. nson King I. M. Johnson Klemperer Kalbus Knudsen Karnopp Kober Katz Kohl r The Course in Commerce Edward Erdmann Jandrey commerce Delta Sigma Pi - Beta Gamma Sigma Phi Beta Kappa - Commerce Club " Commerce Advisory Commission - Commerce Magazine 3; Associate Editor Commerce Maga-ine 4. Thesis: Department Store Development. Garnett Louise Johnson South St. Cioud, Mmyicsota INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS Carleton College i Women ' s Commerce Cluh. Thesis: A Comparison of the Trend of Industrial Accidents With the Trend of Production, 1910-1922. Ira M. Johnson Wautoma COMMERCE Delta Sigma Pi. Thesis: Depreciation. Harvey Henry Karnopp Almond BANKING AND FINANCE Stevens Point i, 2 Kappa Tau Sgima - Commerce Advisory Commission Y. M. C. A. 192; " DeMolay. Thesis: The Analysis of the Financial Reports of Montgomery, Ward .ind Company, Alvin Walter Kalbus JsAadison commerce Meyer Ralph Katz T ew Glarus ACCOUNTING Phi Sigma Delta First Regimental Band i, 2, 3. 4 Haresfoot. Tficiis: Accounting Systems. George Kelly Supenor COMMERCE Supenor Normal i, 2. Thesis: Non-Par Stock Issues hy Corporations. Lyman Burdick Kimball Janesville COMMERCE 1924 Badger Staff - Philomathia i. 2 - B;ind 1, 2.. 3. 4. TJiesij Advertising. Corinne C. King lAazomanie COMMERCE Commerce Magaiine Staff 1923 ' omen ' s Com- merce Club. Leo Arnold Klemperer Chicago, Illinois COMMERCE Phi Sigma Delta Athletic Review 1 " J. S. A. Thes s: Internal Organization of a Wholesale ing Company. Harold Rasmus Knudsen Kenosha ACCOUNTING Cbi Upsilon. Thesis: Accounting Subject. Kenneth Kober Janesville COMMERCE Delta Sigma Pi - Cross Country and Track 2, 3 ■ Commerce Advisory Commission. Thesis; Analysis of Financial Statements. John B. Kohl Juneau COMMERCE University Exposition Committee ' " ■Junior Prom Committee ' Athena Literary Staff Commerce Magazine. Society " Business Harry F. Bullis, F.B., ' 17 Auditor, Washburn Crosby Company Whether Mr, Bullis experience in debating at the University of Wisconsin has been re- sponsible for his present success in li fe, he does not say. If it his success is such that debating would undoubtedly become the most popular activity in the unive ' ' sity. While in school, Mr. Bullis was prominent in forensic activities as a member of Philo- mathia. He was closer of the Sophomore semi-public debate, member ioint debate ream, and senior orator. Since his graduation be has become affiliated with the Washburn Crosby Company of Minneapohs. with which company he now holds the position of auditor. Mr. Bullis ser ' ed two years m the army, from 1917 to 191Q. going in as private, and after 22 months service overseas being discharged with the rank of Captain. He spent four months in London, at the university. At present he is the secretary of the University oi Wisconsin Alumni Club ot Minne.ipolis. Page 103 The Course in Commerce Kathryn CarolynKohn La}{e Geneva COMMERCE Phi Mu. Raymond Frederich Korfmacher Madison COMMERCE ThfJiJ. The High Schoo! Commercial Course. Oswald Armand Krebs Waupun BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DcU;i Sigma Pi - " Sigma Delta Psi »-,luniQr Bnard of Affairs CIcc Club 3, 4 " - Choral Union z - 1V34 Prnm. Milton S. Kyseth Preston, Minnesota INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS Caricion College 1.2- T tu Kappa Epsilon. Thcaij; Topics on South America, Middle Amcrict, and the Orient. Harold Horace Laskey Superior ADVERTISING Superior Normal 1 - Cardin il Staff 2. j, 4; Adver- iising Manager 4 Mcnorah Society 1, y. 4: Executive committee 3; Businet.!. Manager " The Melting Pot " j; President 4 ' - Philomathia a. 3, 4 ' Sophomore Semi- Puhlic Debate a Advertising Club 3, 4 " Commerce Club 4 - - Commerce M.ig.i2inc 3 ' Jewish Students ' Club 4. Bennie G. Lavine Superior BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Superior State Normal i, 2. Vanett Lawler Rochester, Minnesota BANKING AND FINANCE Rochester Junior College 1 ■ Rockl ' orJ College a Pythia. Thesis: The Financial Crisis oJ 1873. Florence Ruth Lemcke MuldietOTi COMMERCIAL TEACHING Women ' s Commerce Club 2, 3 4 Y. W. C. A. Thes. s: Commencal Courses in High Schools. Blaine Mark Linke Beloit commerce Jack Lipman Sieveni Point COMMERCE Stevens Point Nnrnal 1,7. Lois Barber Livingston Hew York City, K T. INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS Platteville Normal ■- - University of Oregon " Commerce Club 3.4 " Chairman Commerce Women ' s Advisory Commission 4 Pythia 3, 4; Forensic Board Representative 4 ' S. G. A. Drive 3 - Congregational Students " Cabinet 4 - Intercollegiate Club 3 " Y. W. C. A. 3. 4 Gamma Epsilon Pi. Thfsii, Welfare Cipita ' ism in Thcorv and Practice. Ralph Frederick Luecker Brilhon commerce Howard Bertram Lyman Honolulu, Hiiwan commerce Beta Theta Pi Bct.t G.imma Siema -- Iron Cross - White Spades - Alpha Kappa Psi - Scabbard and Blade ' - ' Skull and Crescent - President, Council of Forty - Bddger, Copy .md Collection i; Purchasing Agent a; Business Manager 3 - Military Ball, As- sistant Chairman 5; General Chairman 4 - R. O. T. C. 1st Lieutenant 1. 1; M.iior 3; Colonel 4 - Commerce Club; Advertising Club - • Commerce Advisory Com- mission - Assistant Chairman Varsity jamboree 3 ' «- igaa Homecoming Secretary - 1911 Wisconsin in China Drive. Secretary Junior Council Y. M. C. A. " Prom Committee Chairman 3 -- President Officers Association - Production Manager. Seniot Play i -»- Committee Chairman University Expt sition 1 - - Foot- ball NumeraU i Track Squad 1 Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: Crisis of 1893. Mr. Vow was on the Fre n- man Basketball squad; be wa« 1k chainrun v{ the smoker com mttlce. After gradamon in igi6 Mr. V(»s4 was appointcJ Ccneral S.ilcs Manager of Vou Brothers Manufacturing Omi ' puny, milkers of the 6r8t clothes wathing m ichinc. He is a very active member of the Advertis- ing club. For the ycir of igai- Edward F. Voss, B.A., " 16 General Sales Manager Voss Brothers Manufacturing Company Page 104 1Q23 he was secret.iry and trea- surer vi the ninth district of the As»vKitcd Advertising Clubs of the world. In lyij he was appc inted a memIxT ot the Execu- tive Caimmittet of the Amehcin Legion. This succcsfil ' ul and progressive ni.m of the hiwinevi World. i» also director of the chamber of C »mmerce m Davcn- pc rt, Iowa. Evelyn Ree Lyon Loc.ansport, Indiana ACCOUNTING Sophomore Honors. Thei s: Accounting Topics. Eugene James McCarthy Flandercau, South Dakota Lambd.iChi Alpha. Harold James McCarthy BrowninUe Phi K.ippa COMMERCE ■ Mercier Club. Albert Jackson McGlasson Milwaukee accounting Delta Sigma Pi - Beta Gamma Sigma " Sophomore Hon ors ' Sophomore Semi-Pubhc Debater ' Com- merce Club 2, 3. 4;Secretary 3 -- Commerce Magazine; Collections 2; Accountant 3; Treasurer 4 " 1024 Badger Accountant; Daily Cardinal Accountant 3.4- Hesperia i, 2, 3, 4 - Secretary of Hespena 3 Advisory Commission 2. 3, 4 ' • - President ' s Guard 2 Accountant of Advisory Commission. Thesis; A Uniform System of Accounts for Cities. The Course in Commerce George Gilbert Macmiller Ashland accounting Sophomore High Honors - Commerce Club igij Commerce Advisory Commission 1922-23 Bct.i Gamma Sigma. Thesis. Thesis Course. Gordon Edward Magnuson Elkhart, Indiana ACCOUNTING Freshman Crew 1921; Commerce Crew, 1922; 2nd Varsity Crew 1922. Harry Arthur Major Crandon COMMERCE Thesis: The Origin. Operation, and History of the Federal Farm Loan Banks. Ernie Leo Merow Sparta ACCOUNTING Badger Staff. 4. 5 P ' stol Club 4 Horse Show Accountant - President ' s Guard 2. 3; Captain Cadet Corps ■- ' Caisson Club -- Chi Upsilon. Arthur Richard Miller Bdoit marketing and ADVERTISING Delta Sigma Pi - Bantamweight Boxing Champion i -- Ice Carnival Committee 1922 —Commerce Maga- zine Staff 4 - Commerce Advisory Cxjmmission 3. Marshall W. Moeser Port Washington accounting Martin Emmett Moran Superior COMMERCE Superior Normal i, 2 ■- Phi Delta Theta — Kappa Beta Phi - Hockey 3. 4. Edward Davis Morris Cambria COMMERCE Regimental Band 1. 1. J. 4- Lawrence Raymond Nelson Grand Rapids, Michigan ACCOUNTING Alpha Kappa Psi ' Sophomore Honors ' Commerce Club 3, 4 - Commerce Advisory Commission 3. 4 -- Badger 3; Commerce Magazine 3; Business Manager 4 Michigan Club 3, 4 Advertising Club 4 - Bel.i Gamma Sigma. Thesi.-;- Auditing Theory and Problems, Mr. McMiLLEN wri tes, " The boyish looking chap in the front row in the center, with his hat coyly coiled under his right arm IS yours truly. (By the way, it ' s a fifteen dollar Pans hat). " Mr. McMillen, since graduating from the university has been with the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company, his iob being the securing and training ot men. He is at the head ot the home agency in Milwaukee. The other men shown in this picture are .some of Mr. Mc Millen ' s associates. During the war Mr. McMil- len served as captain of the 335th Infantry, later as Brigade Adjutant to General Wilder of the 163rd Infantry Brigade. Clifford L. McMillen, B.A., ' ii yiorthwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company Mr. McMillen has built up the Home Agency from an agency numbering ig men and producing at the rate of $3,000- 000 a year to a force of 45 men producing approximately $1 2,- of new business a year. Mr. McMillen was last year general chairman of the Milwau- kee Community Fund which raised something over $600,000 for the support of Milwaukee ' s leading charities. Mr. McMillen adds " I am also a director of the American National Bank, but in such posi- tion. 1 am not empowered to loan unlimited sums of money to ex-Wisconsin students merely by virtue cf our common inter- ests. " !l I Page 105 Nichols Nicbuhr Onkford O ' Brien O ' Hara 0 " Neil Pagel Piige pjpcnfuss Payne Pcltin A. W. Peterson W. T. Peterson The Course in Commerce Irving James Nichols Owen ADVERTISING Lawrence College i.i. Theixs: The Value and Purpose of Sales Contests. Albert E. Niebuhr La Crosse ACCOUNTING La Crosse Normal i, a - Kappa Tau Sigma. Thesis: No Par Stock in Wisconsin. Calvin C. Oakford Peona, Illinois BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Sigma - Alpha Kappa Psi - Tumas --- Skull and Crescent - Phi Kappa Phi ' Business Staff Cardinal i; Assistant Circulation Manager i - Treas- urer Athletic Review 3 - Varsity Exposition Adver- tising Committee - Memorial Union Campaign ;, 3, ' Finance Committee 1913 Prom ' Chairman Fi ' nance Committee IQ23 Homecoming - University Players. ' Them; Economics of Wholesale. George M. O ' Brien Ell{horn Lawrence College i, 1 ' Thcta Xi. Thciii: Railway Transportation. Arthur James O ' Hara Gary, Indiana Phi Kappa - Alpha Kappa Psi Beta Gamni.i Sigma " Phi Kappa Phi Sophomore Honor - Asaifttant Chairman Floor Committee 1914 Prom Badger Staff; Assistant Cashier 3; treasurer 4 " Mercier Club - Varsity Jamboree Committee 3 - Inter- fraternity Council 4 " Commerce Club 3, 4; treasurer 4 ' Commerce Advisory Commission 4 - Circulatmn Manager Commerce Magazine 4 - Student Court 4 ■ ■ Chairman Class Finan:e Committee 4. Theiir Credit System of Armour and Company. Josephine C. O ' Neill Merrill Albert Louis Papenfuss La Crosse Whitew ter Nnrraa ■ Women ' s Commerce Club. As a memhe: of the Memorial Union Build ' ing committee. Mr. Clausen has accrxnplished much for hi Alma Mater. He ){radu.ited in 1897 and immediately affiliated with the Van Brunt Manuficturing Company. In 1900 he was made factory manager, anu in 191A Presi- dent. For thirteen yeirs hc was president o( the IV](ird of Education and also served as atJer man and city attorney. %i William Rush Pagel Egan, South Dalpta University of South Dakota i. 1 - Pbilomathia Press Club South Dakota Club " Cardinal Staff Wisconsin Legislative Scholarship -- Y. M. C. A. Publicity Committee. Tficsij. A Study of Banking and Finance in Argen- tina. Delbert RoMiG Paige Pueblo, Colorado ACCOUNTING Phi Delta ThetJ Alpha Kappa Psi Skull and Crescent -- Ku Klux Klan - Commerce Club - - Colorado Club; President i - Freshman Football Phi Kappa Phi " Varsity Football Squad 2, 5. 4 Commerce Crew 1 - Varsity Exposition i - Mem- orial Union Drive 2 - Sophomore Commission - Sophomore Traditions Committee ' Junior Board ot Affairs ■ 1924 Prom Committee. Thesis, Problems in Accounting. Fred H. Clausen, B.L., ' 97 President of the Van Brunt Manufacturing Coynf ian Page 106 La Crcsse Normal 1. 1. Thesis: Retail Credit. Joseph Cannon Payne Danville, Illinois Delta Sigma Pi - Commerce Club 3. 4; President 4 Commerce Advisory Commission 3. 4; President 4 Collections Staff Commerce Magazine 1, 3, 4; Collection Manager 4 " University Exposition i - - Finance Committee 1924 Prom. Thesis: Financial Analysis of the Interurban Division of the Milwaukee Electric Railway and Light Company. Alvin Leonard Peltin iilwau ee Milwaukee Normal i, 2. Alfred Walter Peterson Waupaca Delta Sigma Pi Business Staff 1924 Badger Manager Finance Varsity Jamboree 3 ' Commerce Club - Commerce Advisory Commission 3. 4 " Lutheran Student Association 3, 4; Luther Memorial Student Cabinet 3. 4; President 4 - Student Senate 4. Theju: Analysis of Financial Reports of the Nash Motor Company. Walter Theodore Peterson Huron, South Dakota BANKING AND FINANCE Commerce Club • Philomathia ' Cross Country Track Team. Thesis The Effect of Taxation on the Income and flusiness of Building and Lain Associations. He was president of the Alumni Ais viation in iQio and ig2o . ' nd is now president of the Memorial L niiMi committee. MrClausi-n isoncof thnse people wno don ' t siv much at»ut their achievements, but his work on the Memorial Union speaks for it«clt Mr. Clauik ' n has l een director of the ' l»con• sin Manufacturers Association since 1914 and has served as president dunnj; 1917 and 1918. Pfeifer Roesch Pope Rogers Purvis Ross Resnick Sdari Reyer Sanborn Rhode Schade ■- — Roddewig P — ; The Course in Commerce Russell George Pfeifer Madison Henry Pope, Jr. Chicago, Illinois FINANCE Sigma Phi - Alpha Kappa Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Skull and Crescent - Varsity Golf Team; Secretary-Treasurer 4 - Varsity Swimming Team - Commerce Club; President 4. Thesis: Currency Inflation of Great Britain. John Hughes Purves Appieton Lawrence Colleee i. 2 Phi Kappa Tau. Scabbard and Blade " Vice-President Caisson Club. Leo Resnick Ml I UJrtu ee Otis Henry Reyer Colby accounting Delta Sigma Pi ' Sophomore Honors - Beta Gam- ma Sigma ■- Wrestling 2 - Commerce Magaiine 3; Accountant Commerce Magazine 4 Commerce Advisory Commission ' - Commerce Club. Bernice Julia Rhode Kenosha Alpha Delta Pi Women ' s Commerce Club 1, 3. ' Commerce Magazine Staff 2, 4 Outing Club i - 1913 Prom Committee. Dick Roddewig Davenport, Iowa ACCOUNTING Phi Kappa Sigma. Florence U. Roesch Arcadia Women ' s Commerce Club Women ' s Commerce Advisory Commission. Eunice Marie Rogers Oshkpsh Oshkosh Normal i. 2 Women ' s Commerce Club - Y. W. C. A. - Intercollegiate Club. Thesis: Commercial Education in Wisconsin. Cornelius Austin Ross Doon, Iowa FINANCE Badger Staff 3 igii Homeconiing Committee 1924 Prom Committee 1923 Military Ball Committee - Sub-Chairman 1923 Homecoming - Assistant Ad- vertising Manager Badger 4 - Commerce Club Advertising Club Circulation Manager 1934 Bad- ger. Tftesi5: Government Regulation of Stock and Pro- duce Exchanges in the United States. Arthur Richard Saari Eveleth, Minnesota MARKETING Delta Upsilon - Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 Com- merce Advisory Commission. Henry Hobbins Sanborn Madison Pi Kappa Alpha Coxswain Freshman Crew; Crew 4 — Circulation Staff 1924 Badger 3 Union Vodvil 1,4 - Homecoming Carnival 3. Esther H. Schadde Barahoo Women ' s Commerce Club 2, 3. 4; Treasurer 4 - Commerce Women ' s Advisory Commission 4. Mr. Allen ' s career has led from a qui: instructorship at tne University of Wisconsir., to the vice-presidency of The Lake Superior Iron Ore association. During the intervening period, his fellow alumni must have had a hard time keeping track uf him, and so the Badger sets down his prsitinns nf increasing honor and responsibility in detail. While he was a student at tne University, he was a qui: instructor m elementaiy geology. In his senior year he was in the closed debate with the University of Michigan and was awarded a science medji for his graduating thesis. After graduation he assisted the Unit- ed States Geological Survey as topographer, later did geological prospecting, and finally returned to Wisconsin for his master ' s degree. Immediately after this, he became an instructor Rolland C. Allen, B.A., ' 05 Vice-President of the La}{e Superior Iron Ore Association at the University of Michigan. He was ap- pointed state geologist in August 1919, and at the same time held a position as special lec- turer in the above university. In 191 1 he was appointed commissioner of mineral statistics of Michigan, Two years later he became Appraiser of Mines of the above State. In 1914 he was appointed advisor of the Michigan Com- mission, and valuing engineer. 1918 found him a member of the Federal Excess Profits Tax board. The following year, he examined and evaluated fifty-five zinc mines in Oklahoma and copper mines m Michigan. At present, Mr. Allen is vice-president of the Lake Superior Iron Ore association. He is a member of the firm of Ogleby, Norton and Company, Cleveland. Ohio, producers, ship- pers and brokers of Lake Superior iron ores. Page 107 The Course in Commerce George B. Schaekel Butternut Phi Kappa - Varsity Wrestling Squad . 4 - S. A. T. C. 1Q18. Harold Schee WVsibv BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION X1ilw.tukcc Ni ' rmal i. 2. Edwin Ludwig Schuiahn Fond du Lac Delta Sigma Pi - Bera Gdmma Sigma Phi Kappa Phi - Sophomore Honors Commerce Magazine 2, J, 4; Editor 4 " Commerce Advisory Commission 2. 3. 4 - Commerce Club 3, 4 Memorial Union Campaign 3 - Chairman Ways and Means Committee 1Q23 Homecoming ■ Council of Forty " Intcrfratcrn ' ity Council J, 4 ■ Chairman Finance. 1914 Military Ball. Thfiis Operations rf the Federal Reserve System During the Year iq2t. Orra Leslie Siegman Whtteu ' dtcr ACCOUNTING T hfjij A System ofUniformAccounts for Counties Mildred Slezak Racine FINANCE Thesis: Analysis of the Financial Rept ri of the International Harvester Company. John Schriener Lancaster ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE Bcloil College I. 2 -- Beta Theta Pi. Ralph Julius Schuetz Middleton Square and Compass " Freshman Crew; ' A Varsity Crew 3. 3; Capta;n 4 " W " Club. Walter George Seefeldt Wm lou ' . IHinpii GiLMAN Leslie Shuman Maduon ACCOUNTING Thesis: Accounting. Edgar Jacob Smith Fort Atkinson BANKING AND FINANCE Delta Pi Epsilon — Alpha Kappa Psi — Commerce Magazine Staff; Associate Editor 3. 4 " Student Senate 3, Elections and Organisations Committees - Aihenae Literary Society; President 3 Sophomore Semi-Public Joint DcKite - - Wisconsin m China Dnve 3 Chair- man Decorations Committee Varsity Jamboree 3 Commerce Club 3, 4 - 1923 Badger Staff Athenae- Auriculiural Literary Kiety Debate 3. William Edward Searing Mani{ato, Minnesota Cardinal Staff a - - Ct mmer e Magazine Philomathia 3. Archie Harvey Siegel Superior Superior Normal School i, 3. Them: Railroad Valuation Theories Regarded. Jacob Alfred Spies Gxllett ECONOMICS Gun and Blade I. 2. 3, 4; Treasurer 4. " The faftcin.ition of the great- c t seaport and city « tKc world, " It IS in this way that Mr. Packard claMi6es his (•l cc of awiktant dock supetin ' tcndcnt of the A. H. Bull Steam- ship Company. In his ou-n words, hift history it z» follows: " in igiu 1 marncd Lucile Everett of Wisconsin, ' 19, and in 1932 we Acquired a Ron. Vernon Everett. Thi summer we mcxed intr our own little bouse Vernon W. Packard, " i8 Ai.M.strtnt DoclijSu ieTinrfndc-nr. A. H, Bull Stcrtmshi; Comf any wbich we huilt here in Holtis. Outside of the tact that I am a tirst lieutenant m the Air Scr - ice Reser ' e corps, and president of the Delta Upsikm Glee Club ot New York. I don ' t thinkthere :s anythinc more I can Kxist c4 " " Packy when he was in school was in ScabKird ar«i Blade; Monastics. Badger Board; was htistness manager ot tnc l lee Club, and a member ot Philomathia. Page lOS The Course in Commerce Henry Weinrich Starker Burlington, Iowa Badger Staff 4 ' Sophomore Commission. Thesis: Analysis of Business Methods in a Furniture Manufacturing Business. Jerome A. Straka Ml! wau ee ACCOUNTING AND BUSINESS MANAGE- MENT Lambd.t Chi Alpha - Alpha Kappa Psi Phi Beta Kappa ' Sophomore High Honors Legislative Schol- arship " Commerce Club 3, 4; Secretary 4 Com- merce Advisory Commission 4 - Commerce Maga7;ine Staff 4 ' Captain Cadet Corps 4 ' Floor Committee Military Ball 3 Program Committee Military Ball 5 -- Cross Country Squad 5,4 ' Y. W. C. A. Finance Campaign 4. Manley C. Stuve Hum bird E.iu Claire State Normal i, 2. Casper Swenholt Madison Delta Sigma Pi American Legion " Advisory Commission 2 - 12 Months Service Overseas. Thesis Restaurant Accounting and Management. Harold P. Taylor AshUnd Northland College 1 Alpha Sigma Phi. Albert Frederick Tegen Mdnirow ' oc Eldon Laverne Thompson McP ieTson, JCdnsa.s Central College i. Adolph G. Thorsen Milwaukee BANKING AND FINANCE Acacia " Gun and Blade Club Square and Com- pass -- Freshman Crew. Rosalind Tough Madison Phi Omega Pi -- Pvthia i. 3. 4; Corresponding Secretary 4 ■ Women ' s Commerce Club 3. 4 " Com- merce Women ' s Advisory Commission 4. Thesis; Critical Analysisof Family Wage in Europe Arthur W. G. Trost Mdwaukee Phi Kappa Sigma - Alpha Kappa Psi ' Business M.inager Athletic Review 1. 3, 4 Assistant General Chairman 1922 Prom Sergc;int ' at-Arms Junior Class - Business Manager 1922 Homecoming - Badger Staff I, i Commerce Club - Advertising Club. William Bernard Tufts Withee Eiu Claire Normal 1,2- Freshman Baseball Team ' Varsity Baseball 4. Thesis: Business Management. Lucille Annah Uhl Galesvilie W, A. A. Cottage Corporation Committee ■ Y. W. C. A. Hospitality Committee 3 - Girl Reserve Club Women ' s Commerce Club Commerce Magaime Staff Barnard Hall Officer. Thesis: The Development of the Commerce Course in the Representative Wisconsin Scho ils. Carl R. Vonnegut Indianapolis. Indiana Phi Kappa Psi — Alpha Kappa Psi Tumas --■ Skul! and Crescent Assistant Chairman 1924 Prom Haresfoot Club and Show 2. 3, 4 - Traditions Com- mittee 2 - Commerce Coxswain i. Thesis: The Winchester Plan for Retailing Hard- ware. Mr. Eastman writes, " I am quite aware ot the fact that this photograph will be a sad disap- pointment tn those of my class- mates who remember me as young and handsome, but I have sacrificed my pride for the good of the cause. " Mr Eistman is president of Eastman Service, an advei tising agency th. ' t specializes in direct- ny-mail publicity and which A. A. Eastman President of the Eastman Advertising Service publishes .■ . monthly house organ called Bill ' s Bidietm. This little magazine is used by Ford dealers in 36 states. " We are always glad to take advancige of any ■ertising, " Page 10 ' ) Frederick William Weidenfeller Highland Phi Kappn - Mercicr Club ' Commerce Club ' Commerce Magunne Staff ' - Spanish Cluh. Thesis: A Comparison of the Relative Cost to the Employer of Workmen ' s Compensation Insumnce and Insurance and Employer ' s Liability Insurance. Philip A. Weinman Tsfeenah Sophomore Honors ' St. Paul ' s Chapel Choir i. 3, 4. Thesis: Office Organization of the M. P. and C. Company. Charles Leslie Wells Platteville ECOMONICS Wisconsin Mining School i Square Club Gun and Blade. J. Morgan Wheeler Mendsha FINANCE Delta Sigma Pi Commerce Advisory Commission 3; Secretary 4. Thesis: The Crisis of 1837. The Course in Commerce Archie Ray Wiley Hancock Delta Sigma Pi Commerce M igaiine Staff 3 ' Commerce Advisory Commission 3, 4 - Ways and Means Committee IQ23 Homecoming. Thesti: Analysis of the Financial Statements of the Middle West Utilities Company. Joe T. Wilkinson Benton Platteville Normal 1.2 ' Phi Sigma Kappa. Walter Bond Willard Stoitghton Beloit College i. 2 ' Tau Kapp.i Epstlon. Leland Walcott Williams Bear Creel[ Delta Sigma Pi ' Square and Compass ' Y. M. C. A. Junior Council Cabinet - Commerce Advisory Commission. Tfictis: Overseas Commerce. Carl Fred Wisch Fort Atkinson BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION German Club a. 3, 4. Thesis: History and Development of Mechanical Calculating Devices. DuEY Ervin Wright Wdusau River Falls Noriral i, 1. Earl E. Yahn Janesvilie Thcta Chi " - Commerce Club ' Commerce Maga- zine Staff - 1Q23 Homecoming Committee - igij Jamboree Committee, Chairman ' University Adver- tising Club. Arthur A. Zimmerman Wisconsin Rapidi ACCOUNTING Sigma Phi Epsilon. Arnold Gerhard Zube Shell lake FINANCE Phi Kappa T.iu Philumathia Literary Sociery i, 3. 3. 4- m Paul H. Nystrom, Ph.M. ' lo, Ph.D. ' 14 Director of the Retail Research Association New York City from weighing out sugar and flour in the grocery «torc of a sm-tll Wisconsin town, and putting tome seasons into farm work, Mr. NwmoM. after ({radaiting from Superior Norm.ll School in lyot. cimc to the univcraity, and took his 6rst degree in iQog. During the summers he worked as investigator on the Witconsin tax commtuion. and from iqi igii he represented the extension division of Page j;o the university, later serving in the departments of economics and ptMiticil economy there. During igi -17 he was director of research for the U. S. Rubber Company of New York; smce then he has been sales manager of the International Mag.i:tne company, in the same city. Mr. Nystrom is the author of numerous hooks on v.inous ph. fies of retail trade; his home is in RidgelJeld Park. New Jersey. . ii THE COURSE IN JOURNALISM " K TEXT year will be the twentieth during which instruction ■ - in journalism has been given at the University of Wiscon- sin. After one course in newspaper writing had proved suc- cessful in the two years, 1905-06 and 1906-07, a four-year program of studies in the College of Letters and Science was outlined under the name " Courses Preparatory to Journalism. " In the following year, 1908-09, courses in journalism were offered, one in news writing and one in editorial writing. The present four-year Course in Journalism was established just fifteen years ago, on April 26, 1909. When the Course in Journalism began fifteen years ago, 29 students were enrolled, and one room m the basement of Bascom Hall served as laboratory, reading room, and class- room. As this room was also used by the staff of the Daily Cardinal, the Wisconsin Cardinal Association supplied six second-hand typewriters — the only equipment that the journal- ism laboratory possessed. The newspapers on file in this room were those received gratis in exchange for the University Press Bulletin. In fifteen years the number of students in the Course in Journalism has grown from 29 to 370. Instead of one course in newspaper writing, there are now fifteen courses covering every important phase of journalism. From one instruuctor who divided his time between English and journalism, there are now six members of the faculty of the Department of Journalism and three members of other departments who are giving courses primarily for journalism students. Ten years ago the Course in Journalism moved from Bascom Hall to its present quarters in South Hall, where a lecture room, a journalism laboratory, a reading room, and offices were provided. Since then several of the journalism classes have outgrown the lecture room, the reading room has been doubled in size, and a print- ing laboratory has been added. The class of 1924 will add 50 young men and women to the hundreds of Wisconsin Journalism graduates engaged in newspaper, magazine, and advertising work, and in teaching journalism in colleges and universities, in all parts of the coun- All there wai m lyo? — 67 %a com WaW li c Pruifmg hchojalory L% e a Tvfiical ' Hewspaper Ojfice — The Copydes ' - ,-:- .„---: R. L. French Grant M. Hyde H, E. Birdsong Miss H. M. Patterson E. M. Johnson W. G. Bleycr, Director ot Course Page II r The Course in Journalism Helen Adams Kansas City, Missouri Ottawa University i. 2. Thesis A Study of the Kansas City Star. Catherine Alberti CardinitI Staff 4 1935 Badger Statf. Thciis: An Analysis of the Chicago Herald Ex- aminer. Chester Wayne Bailey Cedar Rapids, Michigan. Delta Pi Delta Press Club Cirdinal Desk Editor 4 " Sigma Delta Chi. Thesti. An Analysis of the Grand Rapids Press. Mabel Elizabeth Batcheller Madison Delta Sigma Phi, Omaha University - University Student League Cabinet ' Press Club - Theta Sigm.i Phi. ThciiA An Analysis of the Wisconsin State Journal. Charles Vernon Beardsley WhiUwaUr Whitewater Normal 1 - Delta Pi Delta - Press Club ' Circulation Manager Octopus 4 - Engraving Editor 1914 Badger - Associate Editor 1925 Badger - Sale Manager Literary Maga:inc - Advertising Club, Theut: Marketing ol Paper in Wisconsin. Donald Leswing Bell Milii;du((etr Pi Kappa Alpha - Cardinal Staff 2, 5; Advertising Manager 3 -- Advertising Staff 1914 Badger - Advertising Club 1. 3. 4; Treasurer 4 Glee CUib 4. Thetic Marketing of Hosiery in Wisconsin. DoRRis Margaret Berning Reedsburg Milwaukee Nurmal i, 1 Social Science Club - Collegiate League of Women Voters ' Journalism House ' Press Club Cardinal Staff; Special Writer 4 - Theta Sigma Phi. Thesis: Accuracy in Newspaper Headlines. Catherine Hahn Boyd SturQ,eon Bay Movie Committee 1924 Prom ■-- Chanty Ball Mixer Committee 2, 3 German Club 3. 4 S. G. A. Board 3 - Castalia 2, 3, 4; President 3 " - Pythia-Castalia Debate 2 " - Keystone Kate Cleveland Scholarship. Th«ij: An Analysis of the Green Bav Prcss-Gaiette. Nella M. Burgess St. Louis Mt550liTl Alpha Delta Pi Sophomore Dance ( ' hairman Entertainmnet Committee Charity Ball 3 - Chairman Women ' s Arrangements 1924 Prom ' Press Club 3, 4; Special Chairman 4 " - OctopusStaff 3. 4 ' 192s Badger Staff. Th«iJ St. Louis Glebe Democrat and Its Field. Margaret Anne Callsen Chicago, llmoi.s Chi Omega - Y. W. C. A. Treasurer 3; Cabinet 4 Vice-President W. A. A. Baird Cardinal Staff 1. 2 Cardinal B iard of Control 3.4— " W " Wearer Orchesus Keystone - Crucible ' Mortar Board Sophomore Hunurs - Theta Sigma Phi Phi K.ippa Phi. Theiis, Marketing nf Woman ' s Coats. Suits, and Dresses. Marjorie Capron Madison Phi Omega Pi Reception Committee 1924 Prom " Women ' s Vocational Conference Cabinet Coun- cil 3, 4 -- Women ' s Joint Debate Closer Keystone - Pvthia; President 3 - Administration Editor 1924 Badger -- Press Club Theta Sigma Phi; President 4. Josephine Mercer Coates Wausau Lombard College 1 - Pi Beta Phi Press Club Assistant General Chairman 1924 Prom. Thesii An Analysts of the Waus.iU Daily Record Herald. Ezra Jennings Crane Honolulu, Hawaii University o{ Hawaii i - Beta Theta Pi - Delta Pi Delta ' Numerals in Baseball, Swimming Varsity Swimming Varsity Cheer Leader Cardinal Staff 1 - Athletic Review Staff - Press Club - Chairman Military Hop - R. O. T. C. Major Committee Chairman Military B.tll - Chairman Human W Com- mittee 1923 Homecoming - Council of Forty " Inner Gate " Tumas. Theus Development of Journalism in the Hawaiian Inlands. Richard Hush Crosse Harvard, Illinois Delta Pi Delta Publicity Committee 1924 Prom -«- Cardinal Staff 3. Tfiejij A Studv uf the New York Evening Post. Th ' tuijh . ' ruitive Badger, l irn in Janc villc. Mr. Jonm claims to De a Chicigoan as tt was in that city that as a btjy he says he chased the fire engincn over all the streets and up most of the alleys. Mr. Jones wiis editor f f the C »» Magatine Um two years, ( llicr ' » Weekly f jr nine years, and of the Wiscon- sin Slate Jourrul for eight years. He then kiught the Tulsa, OLUhoma. Trmune. which he h.18 edited since. A series cf his editorials have Iteen syndi- RicHARD Lloyd Jones, )7 Editor of the Tulsa Tribune cated to over a thous.ind Amer- ican newspapers and have been collected into four volumes, PathHihiers. A Brother of Men, Cttieen SoMters, and The Other Mdll. For eight years Mr. Jones chairman of the Btxird of Viain rs of the University of Wisconsin. For nine years he was a member of the Federal Pnson L»K r ctwn- mission and he is now a member of the United States Btwrd of Lahtir Conciliation. PugC 113 The Course in Journalism Irene Davis Os aloosd, Jowd Alpha Xi Delta 1923 Badger Staff - Press Club 2, 3. 4 Y. W. C. A.; Board 1 Vespers Club 4 S. 0. A. District Chairman y. Thtfsis: An Analysis ot the Des Moines Capital. Bertha Margaret Elbel South Bi;nd. Indiana Press Club a, 3, 4 ' 1925 Badger Staff -Journalism House 2, 3. 4; President 4 C. I. P. A. Housing Chair- man 3, 4. Torrey Byers Foy Freeport, Illinois Chi Psi - Varsity Baseball 2, 3. Thesis: Analysis of the Freeport Journal-Standard. Louise Elizabeth Gottlieb Hutchinson, Kansas Pythia 2, 3, 4 -- 1923 Badger Staff " Cardinal Staff 2 ■ French Club i. 2, 3. 4 - 1924 Prom " - 1922 Homecoming - Press Club 4 ■ C. I. P. A. 3. Thesis: An Analysis of Literary Criticism in Six Leading Newspapers. Helen Kibourne Hanson Cambridge Phi Mu - Badger Staff 2. 3 Cardinal Staff 2.3 Press Club 3, 4 C. I. P. A. Thesis: Analysis of the Los Angeles Times- Lee Delbert Hanson Delavan Chi Phi - Scabbard and Blade R. O. T. C. Captain; Winner Camp Custer Honor Medal - Ath- letic Board 3,4 " Freshman Swimming; Varsity 2, 3, 4 Haresfoot Cast, " Kikmi, " " A Sunny Morning " " Advertising Club - Advertising Manager 1924 Badger Philomathia 2 Press Club 4 - Junior Board of Affairs; Junior Council, Assistant General Chairman 1924 Prom ' - Assistant Secretary 1922 Homecoming - Rho Omicron Pht - Interfratermty Council. Thesis An Analysis of the Advertising Campaigns Marketing, and Methods of the Knitted Outer-Garment Manufacturers of Wisconsin. J. Gordon Hecker } Ai wau ee Milwaukee Normal 1,2 University Players. Harlow J. Hegelmeyer Stoughton Beloit College 1,2 ' Square and Compass. Thesis: An Analysis of the Stoughton Daily Courier Hub. Bert E.- Hopkins Centuria Phi Mu Delta -- Cardinal Staff 2, 3— Secretary, Junmr Council. Thtsis An Analysis of the Minneapolis Star. Harriett Marie Jaeger Mddisoji Thesis: An Analysis of the Sheboygan Press-Tele- gram. Joyce Marie Larkin }Aiiwau ee Milwaukee State Normal i, 2 Intercollegiate Club Cardinal Staff Press Club. Thesis: Analysis of Feature Story. Joseph F. Lawler Milwaukee Milwaukee Normal 1 - Delta Pi Delta Sigtp Delta Chi; President 4 --White Spades Cardinal Reporter 2; Desk Editor 3; Associate Editor 4 ' Pub- licity Director 1924 Prom - Publicity Director 1923 C. I. P. A. Convention Publicity Committee 1923 Homecoming Publicity Committee 1923 Venetian Night. Thesis: A Study of the Milwaukee Sentinel. Dorothy Mildred Lawton Racine Theta Sigma Phi -- W. A. A. 1. 2 ■— Bowling Team 1 - Press Club 2. 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4 " Cardinal Staff 3. 4; Exchange Editor 4 — Badger Staff 2, 3, 4 " Octopus Staff 4 - Publicity Committee 1924 Prom - Publicity Committee 1923 Homecoming -- Journalism House 2, 3, 4. George Arnott Learmonth Kiibourn Thesis: Analysis ot Riverside Press. " Nappy " says that his " ac- compbshments are nil, " but since his graduation onlv three years ago, he has become editor of the Fargo Daily Tribune, the leading morning paper in North Dakota and with the second largest circulation ot all the papers in the state. Ralph O. Nafziger, B.A., ' 21 Editor of the Fargo Daily Tribune In addition to this Mr. Nafzcer has still found time to take some work in journalism at the North Dakota Agricul- tural college. While in the Uni- versity he was prominent in forensics, being a member and at one time president of Hesperi Page 1:3 ■ -u tiiil W fc K- Marion Jean McDermand Manitowoc University of Chicago i. Thesis: A Study of the Manitowoc Her lJ-Ncvvs. Malcolm Alpheus McDonald } lew Richmond Sigma Delta Chi -- Cardinal Staff; a, 4; Desk Editor 4 " 1934 Badger Staff ■ Philomathia 1, 2, 3, 4 - Memorial Union Drive 2. Publrcity, Commitrec igj4. Thesu: An Analysis of the Minneapolis j0urn.1l. Arlene Marieta McKellar Blanchardvxik Phi Omega Pi - Press Club 1923 Badger Staff ' - Y. W. C. A. Board 3, Thesis: A Study of the Chicago D.nly News. Harold Ryan Maier Antigo Chi Phi -«- Sigma Delta Chi; Treasurer 4 " White Spades; Secretary and Treasurer 4 ' Cardinal Staff; Reporter 2; Desk Editor 3; Associate Editor 4 - Mihtary BiiU Pubhcity Chairman 2 ■ Ice Publicity Chairman 2, 3 - Assistant General Chairman 1913 Homecoming - - Copy Editor 1924 Badger Student Sen:itc 4. Thesis: An Analysis of the Capital Times. Mary Margaret Morgan Spn tig Green Keystone ' Badger Staff ' Castalia - • Press Ciul Thent: Criticism of Omaha Bee. Mr. Hallam was Editor-in-chief of his Badger when in schcxil. and he s.iys: " the Badger put out last year was so .iheaj of the one that wc got out that it makes mine look like the fi ' st Ford in comp,irison to the preccnt day Packard. " Mr. Hallam s-iys th;it the title on his ofBcc door reads, " Acting Director, School of Journalism, University of Okl.thoma, " Mm l» Page 114 The Course in Journalism Ehrmel W. Neese Cicero, Indiana New York University t Theta Chi Cardinal Staff J Press Club 3. 4 Pi-Nite Chairman j Varsity Jamboree 3 - Square and Compass Service Sixteen Months, Twelve Months m A. E. F. Adver using Club ' 1915 Badger Staff - Indianapolis Club Marcelia Coad Neff Milu ' au ee Delta Delta Dclu Y. W. C. A. Freshman Com- mission — Sophomore Commission Cabinet Coun ' cil Badger Staff Cardinal Staff a, 3; Special Writer 3; Woman ' s Editor Summer School Staff 4 Press Club. Thesis: An Analysis of Milwaukee journal. Dorothy Reichert Odell itmcy, Illinois Chi Omega Theta Sigma Phi Pythia Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council Special Writer Cardinal Staff Swimming Team Literary Magazine Staff -- Press Club Junior Ace W omen ' s Reception IQ23 Homecoming. Ephraim L. Peterson Stockholm Cardinal Staff J. 3 Press Club. Thcjij: A Daily Newspaper ' s Relations with Its Own Community. Arthur W. Hallam, B.A., ' 14 Director, School 0 University iS C klahoma Edith Augusta Porter Washington, D. C. Sigma Kappa W. A. A. Cardinal Reportct a; News Board 3; Special Writer 3, 4 iQi? Badger Staff Track i •- Baseball i. J, 3 Hockey 2 Presa Club 2, 3. 4; Vice-President 3 igii Homecoming 1933 Homecoming Memorial Union Committee 3 Venetian Night 3 1914 Prom - C. I. P. A. Committee 2. 3 - Journalism House; Vice-President 3 Presbyterian Cabinet Council 3. Thcsij: An Analysis of the Washington Star. Oscar Wetherhold Reigel T eenah Lawrence College i, 2 Delta Pi Delta Sigma Delta Chi Octopus St iff 3 Cardinal Staff 3 .Associate Editor Literary Magazine 4 Press Club 3. 4 C. I. P. A. Committee 3 1924 Prom - L ' ni- versity Players 3, 4. Thesis: A Study of Contemporary Newspaper Verse Thelma Isabel Roach Chicago, Illinois 1925 Badger Staff Cardinal Staff 3 Ice Carnivil Committee 3, 4 W. A. A. Outing Club Baie- ball 1 . Thesis: Analysis of the Chicago Tribune. Elizabeth Schott Detroit, Michigan Press Club 4 Cardinal Advertising Staff 3. 4 Badger Advertising Staff W. A. A. 1924 P ' om- Thesis: Study of Department Store Advertising. Marian SeCheverell Madison Sigma Kappa Cardinal Staff Reporter 2; Special Writer 3; News Bo;itd 3; Secretary 4 Cardinal Board i.f Control Ridgcr Staff 2. 4 Press Club 3. 3. 4 Executive Committee Women ' s Vocational Committee 3 - 1923 Homecoming. Thesis: Analysis of Nehr.iska State Journal. teachings .ire based entirely on his personal experience and very little on any inateri.iU from books. He is also editor of the Oklahoma Slate Journal of Commerce, which is the official puhlic.ition of the 8t.itc Chamlvr oi Commerce of Okl.ihom.i. Between 1912 and 19M he waa most of the time in Minne-ipolis in vanous phases of the .idvertising business. Since 1922. he has Iven teaching in his present jw ition. The Course in Journalism Ethel N. Shreffler Fremont, Ohio Thcta Sigma Phi 5, 4; Matrix Correspondent 4 " S. G. A. Board 3 ' Press Club Treasurer B-irnard Hall Summer 1913 - Publicity Director Literary Maga- zine 4. Thesis Effective College and University Publicity. Clara Sinaiko Madison Univcrsitv of Minnesota 3. Thcjis: An An-tlysis of the Capital Times Edith Elaine Sinaiko Madison Th jis: Analysis of the ' isconsm State Journal. Robert Michael Smith Chicago, Illinois Thcjij: Promotion Methods of Metropolitan New David Knox Steenberg Hampton, Virginia Lambda Chi Alpha - Cardinal Staff; Nigbi Editor 3; Skyrockets Editor 3; News Editor Summer Sewion 3 Badger Staff 1. 3 Press Club 2, 3. Thes s Features of Successful Community Weeklies, Mr. Holmes must have liked out University town as he has remained here since his gradua- tion and IS the director of the Holmes news service, and managing editor of La Fo!lett? ' s Magazine. He is also a newspaper contributor of a scries of historical articles about Wiscon- sin which have attracted attention and have done much to arouse interest in the history of the state. It is in the capacity of a political writer that he is best known. During the session of 1913, Mr. Holmes represented the university district in the Wisconsin legislature and has been a consistent friend working for the upbuilding oi the institution. He w,is Anna C. Stoffregen Riga, Lati ' ia George Washington University t Theta Sigma Phi; Vice-President 3 Press Ciub international Club; Treasurer 1. Thesis. Foreign Correspondence in Americin D.ulics Donald G. Trayser T ew London Delta Sigma Phi. Thesis: A Study of the Milwaukee Leader. Mary Katherine Ule Stevens Point Stevens Point Normal i, 2 " Press Club 3. 4 " Newman Club 3, 4 " Intercollegiate Club - 1915 Badger Staff Literary Magazine Staff 4 Octopus 4. Thesis An Analysis of the Stevens Point Daily Journal. George Vernon Vaughan Stevens Point Stevens Point Normal i, 1 - Acacia - Cardinal Staff 3.4 Octopus Staff; Assistant Advertising Man- ager 4 - Press Club 3, 4 ' C. I. P. A. Committee Chairman 4; President 4 " Advertising Club 4 Glee Club 3, 4 - 1925 Badger Staff. Thesis: Advertising as a Stabilizing Factor in Production. Fred J. Holmes, B.A. 06 Director of Holmes } €ws Service Francis Hull Warren Cedar Rat ids, Iowa Sigma Kappa Theta Sigma Phi; Secretary 4 ' Phi Kappa Phi --Cardinal Staff; Reporter 2; Special Writer 3; Woman ' s Editor 4 Keystone 4 - Secre- tary Yellow Tassel - Badger 3. 4 Press Club - W, A. A. I, 2, 3, 4 - Outing Club 2, 3, 4; Board 3 - Hockey 1. 2, 3 Vocational Conference 3 Religious Conference 3 Senior Swingout 3 ■ Commence- ment Publicity 4. Thesis: Development and Significance of Church Advertising. Dorothy Louise Wiesler Milu-aui ee Alpha Omicron Pi W. A. A Outing Club American Legion. Thesis: Advertisements from i860 to 1880. Wilfred C. Wille Milwaukee Thesis: Formation of News and Editorial Policies of a Country Newspaper. Charles Herbert Wiseman Des Moines, Iowa Drake University i " Track 3. Thesis: Farm Advertising in Community News ' papers. Carl Burton Wright Mason City, Iowa Sigma Delta Chi ■—■ Badger Staff 3, 4. Thesis: An Analytical Study of the Mason City Globe Gazette. especially active in urging before the legislature the establishment of the Wisconsin General Hospital on university grounds. Mr. Holmes is the author of Ruilroiid and Public Utility Rfguldtion in Wisconsin, a vol- ume published in 1915 and used as a college reference book. He is also the author of Wisconsin ' s War Record and is one of the joint authors of La Folleite ' s PolifiCiii Philosophy. In 1923 he was editor of the " Blue Book, " an official publication of the state ' s activities. He is a regular contributor to several maga- zines. Page IIS THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING ' I ' HE class ot 1924 will soon he counted among the alumni mem- - - bers. You are about to enter a larger and wider field of work, where your activities will be conducted under very different condi- tions from these to which you have been accustomed as students. Perhaps the most striking difference will be the greater responsi- bility you will have to assume in the coice o ' work and the manner in which It IS performed. You will almost inevitably be confronted with a larger degree of routine and mcnotony than has been the case with your duties in the varied college program; and changes and promotions will scarcely be forthcoming by semesters. Your daily tasks will hardly contain the variety presented by six or seven kinds ot studies, interspersed with weekly parties and athletic events. On the other hand, there will be a great stimulating effect in the thought that you have actually begun your career, especially if you are fortunate enough to find employment which best fits your taste and ability. The engineering graduate ho dees his work well and who does not expect results too rapidly on transition from the school to the field of practice will not be disappointed. The opportunities for advancement which ccme to those who render good service in the engineering held have never been better than they are at present. Your careers will be followed with great interest by the members of the faculty, and it is their hope that you will achieve the best success in your chosen profession. Frederick E. Turneaure Dean and Professor of Engineering at the University of Wisconsin since igoj. Received his 6rst degree at Cornell, i88q; studied engineering abroad, 1895- y6; Doctor of Engineering, University of Illinois igo5; President, Social Procootion of Engineering Education, 1908-OQ; Madison City Engineer, IQ00-IQ02. Au- thor of a number of books and contributor to engineering publications. : f: •-r Joi. CVitcrlc Geo. Barker . T. R.»il M I r Sh. L. F. A. V. Millar Raymond R.. C. 1 Corp Edw. Maurer irk A, A, Nell Hem Spielh C M Jui-kv Ailluir Edw. Bennett O. P. Watts L, E. A. Kelw I R Pn.e F. E. Turne.iure C L. Lirson Page 116 -1 ' I ' ECHNICAL education at Wisconsin may be said to be a - twin brother of military science. Both were begun after acceptance by the regents of a land grant from the government requiring instruction in military science and mechanic arts. The first instruction was given by an officer of the U. S. Army, Col. W. R. Pease, who held the title of " Professor of Mihtary Science and Civil Engineering. " Thus the first faculties of the College of Engineering and the Department of Military Science consisted of a single Instructor. From this simple obligatory beginning courses in technical education have developed into a full college with an instruc- tional staff of Qo and an enrollment for this year of 1,083. The work of instruction in the various branches of engineer- ing was carried on in University Hall for the first few years. The laboratories for physics, chemistry, and metallurgy were in the basement of the building. In 1877 quarters for the depart- ment were obtained in old Science Hall which was destroyed by fire in 1884. In the basement of this building there was room for a machine shop and drafting boards. After several years in which instruction in engineering branches were carried on without regular quarters, the present Science Hall was com- pleted and the department moved into the new building. The legislature of i88q passe d an amendment to the law establishing the university whereby the College of Mechanics and Engineering was established as a separate college with its own funds. With added means at its disposal and a further grant from the national government the college established three new professorships and increased its facilities. The shops had been built in i886, and the department took over the chemical engineering building in 1888. These addi- tions were followed by the erection of Engineering Hall, (iqoo) the hydraulics laboratory, (1906) the mining laboratory, (1907) and Randall shops, (1921 The progress made in the last twenty-five years is shown by an article in the Wisconsin Engineer for January, 1899. " The number of students at the end of the present year will probably be about 250, an increase of nearly 10 per cent from last year. It IS the hope that the legislature at its coming session will provide for an engineering building — that the freshmen may have a draughting room where they will not be bothered con- tiouously by the shaking of the floor due to the line-shafting supported underneath. " When the Engineers calUd Science Mall Home — ifl The Testing Laboratory — igoo ! i 1 M Page I fj mE ' t- Addington Avcfill Alberts Baehr Alfery Bandelman Amundson C. U. Barker Anthony H. H. Barker Auliman Bauer Harold Addington Willow Ru ' er, Minnejiotd MECHANICAL Superior Normal ' A. S, M. E. First Kcgimentj ' Band. The College of Engineering Herman Russell Anthony Madison MECHANICAL Harry Carl Alberts hiilwdu i e MECHANICAL Philomathia Literary Society i, i; Treasurer ; Vice President A. S. M. E. ' Senior Class Representa ' tive Forensic Board 4; Treasurer 4 ■ Resident Scholar- •bip t. Thesis: P.uonts and Their Relation to Engineering Activity. Henry Frank Alfery Milwaukee ELECTRICAL A. I.E. E. Helmer Amundson Rio CIVIL A. S. C. E, " - American Legion. Thesu: Design of a Sewage Disposal Plant for the City of Ladysmith. DwiGHT Edward Aultman, Jr. Ft. Beiijamin Harrison, Indiana ELECTRICAL Massachusetts Institute of Technology - Sigma Alpha Epsilon - Pistol j. 4. Robert L. Averill Batavxa, Illinois ELECTRICAL William Byron Baehr Glencoe, Illinois CHEMICAL Chemical Engineering Society 3, 4 St, Francis Society 1, 5. 4. Oliver J. Bandelman Mitchell, South Dakota CIVIL Daki.ita ■e3!eya University - Legislative Scholit- ship 2, 3 Thcjtj: Discharge of an Ar6ce at the End of a Pipe. Carleton U. Barker East Tray ELECTRICAL Herman H. Barker 7s(oble5t ' ille, Indiana ELECTRICAL MiKviukee School of Engineering A. I. E. E. Charles August Bauer Springfield, Ohio MECHANICAL Ohio Stjte University " Phi Kappa Psi " A " An outaUnding figure in the electnctl power and light in- dustry and the new chairman of the National Electric Light As- srxiaiion Technical Section " i» the beginning of an article about Mfc.SciiuciiAiLOr in the August, igia. flectrical World. This .iriiclc point out not alone Mr. Schuch; rdt 5 alUiH ' ments, but his versatility, offer- mg as pf ' f hu authorship of a paper »n The Rotary Cora ur SuDiidtton which won the Ch.inuCe cf the Western Society ( Engineer ; of a booklet entittfd. Panama and the jihmuin Canal, and of a pby which was »ucce«fully produced by that livc-wirc Wisconsin alumni club of (;hic.igo. of which Mr. SchucK.irdt president. A mere list of bi» posiliona wtmld fill this p-ig - ' . but perlup hi m ' work luisbeen Rudolph F. Schuchardt, E.E., ' 97 Electrical Engineer Commnnwc.ilrh RJisnn Companv with the Commonwealth Edison Cnmp.iny, where he began as a siihst.ition operator :n 1898. ;ind .idv.inceJ to the position of chief electrical engineer m iQog. All Phases of this " big policy " comp.iny ' s business have felt his influence, and he is largely responsible for the stnuiion of new station layout and protec- tion problems cf the comp.iny, and tor the present operating system, its schtx ! for emploveea. and the Edis«in Round Table. His breadth of mind, industry, and vision are reflected by his membership and act:vuy in such or B.ini rations as the A. . E. E.. the N. E. L. A., the Illuminating Engineering viety, the City Club and the University Club of Chic.igo. the Western StViety of Engineers, the Institution of Electrical Engineers of Great Britain, and by no means least, the Wisconsin Club t f Chicigo, Pageij8 Frank Matthew Baxandall Fall River ELECTRICAL Ripon College A. I. E. E. 3, 4. George E. Bean Tftoti, Idaho ELECTRICAL University of Idaho Eta Kappa Nu Tau Beta Pi - Kappa Eta Kappa. William Gibbs Beatty Birmmglon, Alabama MINING Sophomore Commission 1, j - Secretary. Mining Club 3,4 Student Faculty Committee 5. j Pistol Team 2. 3. Elmer William Becker Afifiletoii CIVIL A. S. M. E. I A. S. C. E.2, 3,4 R.O. T.C.; Lieutenant. 3; Captain 4. Thesis: AStudyof the Effects of Temperature on the Suction Lift of a Pump. The College of Engineering Edgar Thomas Bellew Appleton CHEMICAL Oshkosh Normal A. 1. S. E. Harold Jack Bentson Kenosha MECHANICAL Beta Thcta Pi Freshman Football Freshman Crew - Football 2. 3, 4; " W " Crew 3. 4; " W " Edwin Booth - Prom Play i, 3 University Players; Production Manager 3; Business Manager 4 - Pi Epsilon Delta Theta Tau - Tau Beta Pi Phi Kappa Phi - Skull and Crescent Pi Tui Sigm.i. Leo Frank Berg Lima Center ELECTRICAL Milwaukee School of Engineering Delta Pi Epsilon Signal Club 3, 4 Treasurer 4 Lieutenant Signal Corps 3, 3; Captain 4 - A. I. E. E. Charles O. Blaisdell Darlington ELECTRICAL Frederick Doig Blanch Claremont, Minnesota ELECTRICAL Triangle - Eta Kappa Nu ' Wisconsin Engineer Staff 1. 3,4 -- A.I. E. E. 1. 3,4 Walter W. Boley Cleveland. Ohio METALLURGY Case School of Applied Science i Phi Kjpp.i Pai. Jerome Stanford Bond Milwaukee MECHANICAL Varsity Swimming Squad 2, 3, 4 " A. S. M. E. Edward C. Bopf Wait5du ELECTRICAL Tau Beta Pi Eta Kappa Nu Orchestra. with the Tennessee Co l. Iron and Railroad Company, located at Bessemer. Alabama. In iqio he rose to General Superinten- dent Iron Mines and Quarries, the position he now holds. He is operating eleven red ore mines, two brown ore mines, and two quarries, producing 3,500,000 tons of raw materials a year. For recreation Mr. Abbott hunts and fashes. He won the Nipigon Silver trophy for largest brook trout tweight7lbs.,Qoi.)cauBht in Nipigon waters. Canada, for the season of igji. Page iiy The College of Engineering Leo I. Branovan Milwaukee ELECTRICAL Schobscic Honors i A. 1. E. E. 3. 4. Milton William Breivogel Two Rivers CIVIL Thesis: The Test of Air-lift Pumps. George A. Carlson Chicago, ll mois mechanical Theta Xi - - Varsity Football 2. 3, 4 ' dent a A. S. M. E. • Class Prcsi- BowMAN Knight Breed Racine mechanical Theta Tau ' Tau Beta Pi ' Pi Tau Sigma ' A. S. M. E. - Pistol Team 1, 2. 3, 4; Captain 3, 4 - " R. O. T. C; Major " Student-Faculty Committee 1.3 ' Engineers Crew i. John N. Bruce Shawano MECHANICAL Oshkosh Normal i, a - A. S. M, E. William Ralph Carlyon Union Grove ELECTRICAL Kappa Tau Sigma ' Pi Tau Sigma ' • President ' s Guard 2, 3 Badger Staff 2, 3 - Signal Club; Vice- President ■ A. I. E. E. Harry Breimeister Milwaukee civil phi Sigma Delta. Thetis: The Design of a Reinforced Concrete Building. Frederick Carl Buerk Racine ELECTRICAL Signal Club - A, I. E E. Charles Jamieson Chambers £1 Dorado. Kayisas mechanical Delta Upsilon " - Theta Tau A. S. M. E. Track I - Interfratermty Council. William Edgar Breitenbach Madison CHEMICAL Alpha Chi Sigma - A. I. C. E. 3, 4 - Phi Lambda L ' psilon — Tau Beta Pi - Polygon 4 " Ice Carnival - Student Court 4. Earl Leroy Caldwell Indianapolis, Indiana MECHANICAL Triangle ■ Wisconsin Engineer Staff 3, 4. Sherman Chase Madison mechanical War Service Ten months; four months ■ A. S. M. E. ' ■ American Legion. A student at WiHCtmMn. then instructor and profes or. then head of the department f electro-chemistry and chcmicil engineering. where he made experiments in producing a few dry batteries — then, more than twenty years later, as president of a Brcit m.(nufac ' turing organiiation, which its inception in those same dry hatterie . placing a full p.igc adverliBmcnt in the Badger - this is a nricf recital uf the career of Mr. BuRntM. It IS a striking cx.implc. t(Mi. of the retatum liciwccn the university jnd the life jf the •t4te. for from thitt .idvertix ment we learn thjt the original half ' d ' :en dry Kittencs Kive rviw multiplied to over fifty million annailly, . nd Out in the Burgeiis factories, covering ,1 Page S20 Charles Frederick Burgess, B.S., ' 95, E.E., ' 97 President, The C. F. Burgess Lahorat yries quarter of a million feet of floor splice, many other Wisconsin graduates are spreading the fame of Wisconsin products to every comer of the earth. Mr. Burgess organiwd the department of chemical engineering at Wisconsin in iqoo. He invented and developed many electro- lytic prtvcsscs, and was retained in the in- vestigation of iron and iron alloys for Cirnegic Institute for several years after 1904. He a member o( the International Jury of Awards .It the St. Louis Exposition. IQ04; is a member and ex-presidcnt of the American Elect roc hemic.i! scvicty and a member of other scientific societies; and a contributor ro many engineering publications. i mmwM Coates Donkle Coe Donohue Collins Dowling Czerwonky Drissen Desmond Dudley DoUmeyer Dueno The College of Engineering Royal E. Coates Prairie du Chien ELECTRICAL State Normal North Dakota Tau Beta Pi - Eta Kappa Nu - A. 1. E. E. Simeon M. Coe Sterling. Illinois ELECTRICAL Circus I -- Engineers " Minstrels i A. I. E. E. a, 3, 4 - Electrical Show Committee 3 - Program Chiir ' man 3 - University Radio Staff 3. William Allen Collins Madison CIVIL University of Nebraska 2, 3 ' A. S. C. E. - Square and Compass. Thes s: A Study of the Discharge of Suppressed Weirs Inclined to the Approach Channel. Hugo E. Czerwonky }Ailwaii ee MECHANICAL Lambda Chi Alpha " Swimming Team; Captain 3, 4; " W " 1. 3 Pi Tau Sigma A. S. M. E. Ath- letic Board ' National Collegiate Breast Stroke Cham- pion ■- Phi Kappa Phi, John Thomas Desmond Roy Dowling Boscobel CIVIL Thesis; Loss of Head Through Flow in Corrugated Metal Culverts. A. I Show 4 Dodgeviile ELECTRICAL . E. E. 3, 4 Signal Club 3 -■ Electrical Walker G. Dollmeyer Freeport, IWmois METALLURGY Phi Kappa Sigma. Melvin Clarence Donkle Mtiiii5on CHEMICAL American Chemical Society - A. I. C. E. -- Square and Compass. Edward Brown Donohue Helena, Montana CIVIL University of Notre Dame 1,2 " -- Triangle Varsity Track 3. 4; " W " Athletic Board 4 A. S. C. E.4 18 Months service A. E. F. - Rocky Mountain Club — A. A. E. 3- Tfiesn; The Construction of a Mountain Highvfay with Particular Reference to the Skalkaho Road. John N. Cadby, B.S. ' 03; E.E., ' 07 Executive Secretary, Wisconsin Utilities Association Wallace W. Drissen Port Washington Pi Tau Sigma MECHANICAL ■ Tau Beta Pi. Delos E. Dudley Mddison MECHANICAL Triangle - A. S. M. E Cadet Captain R. O. T. C. President, U. W. Army Ordnance Associa- tion. Fred Henry Dueno Manitowoc ELECTRICAL Milwaukee Normal i, i. Mr. Cadby ' s career shows a continuous progress toward his present position. His engineering work with the Milwaukee Elec- tric Railway and Light company led to his appointment in 1908 to the staff of the railroad commission of Wisconsin, where for several years he was engaged in the inspection of service rendered by public utilities. This was followed by the establishment in igi7 of a consulting engineering service in Madison. At the present time as executive secretary of the Wisconsin Utilities Association Mr. Cadby advises with officials and employees of gas, electric, and electric railway companies in promoting safety and efficiency, and in interpreting the rulings of the courts and com- missions affecting the conduct of public utili- ties. In Madison Mr. Cadby is active in the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, in the Technical and Rotar ' clubs, and in the First Baptist church. He was married in 1910 to Verna Glanville " 09; they have one son. Jack, aged 9. Page J 21 Temple O. Eaton Virginia. Minnesota ELECTRICAL Knight Dick Farwell Chicago, llmois CIVIL U. S. Naval Academy i — Phi Kappa Psi Hares- foot 3, 4 - Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball Squad 3, 4 ' Freshman Swimming Sophmore Tradi- tions 1. Theiif The Loss of Head Due to the Flow of Water in Open Channel Bends. Stuart O. Fiedler Madison CHEMICAL University Expfisitinn - Engineers Minstrels - A.S. C.E. J -- R.O.T.C; Captain 4 - A. I,C. E.; President 4. Walter Sherman Field Somers. Connecticut MINING GEOLCXJY University of Utah 1 — Service Geology Club Mining Club. The College of Engineering George Henry Finkle Greenwood ELECTRICAL Sigma Pi Eta K.ippa Nu White Spades - Star and Arrow " Homecoming Committee 4 " W " Club - - Varsitv Track 2. 3, 4 ■ Cross Country 1, 5. 4; Captain 4 - Athletic Board - Council ot Forty " - Overseas Service ' American Legion. Herbert B. Fischer Emharass ELECTRICAL A. I. E. E. - Signal Corps; Lieutenant 1, 3; Captain 4 Signal Club. George Robert Fisk St. Croix Falls MECHANICAL A. S. M. E. Vrirsity Hockey Team 1, s " W Club. Edward Maurice Fitze Bdoit MECHANICAL Y. M. C. A. S«iphumore Commission 2 Presi dent ' s Guard 2. j - A. S. M. E, y, 4. Rov Draper Foxon T orthampton. Massachusetts CIVIL Carnegie Institute of Technology - Theta Tau. Thesis: Tests on the Efficiency of Certain Integral Mixtures in Waterproofing Concrete. Allen Morgan Fraser Brodhead ELECTRICAL A. I. E. E. 2. 3. 4 Kappa Eta Kappa Abraham Samuel Friedman Racine MECHANICAL - Menorah ' A- S. M. E. R. Perry Fulkerson Tdcomd, Washington CHEMICAL Georgia School of Technology i University of Washington 2 - - Chi Phi - Badger Staff; Assistant Ltval Advertising Manager ' Chemical Engineer Society 3 A, I. C. E. 4. Though the »quib under Mr. WrBiTm ' i nime m the thin old Badger of ' if reads, " In the spring a yr-ung man ' « fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love, ' he sifn after gradu-ition put away all thoughts f { lighter things and went to work as an engineer apprentice at the East Pittsburgh work of Wejtiiig ' house, whrrrc he remained for two year . Then the Spanish American war cime up, and Mr. Webster left hiB work for lervice in the ruvy. John E. Webster, B.S., ' g4 Engineer of Wor}{s Westtnghou»c Electric and Manufacturing C )mp.)ny He instdlcd and operated the electrical plant at Punta Areais. Chile, in i8gS. Then he re- turned to the I ' nited States. to the aupenntendency ot the Grand Rapids Grand Haven Cf Muskegon railraid. In 1Q04 he returned to Wcsiinghousc, where he steadily promoted until he reached his present position. He IS bound to Wisconsin bv other ties; his wife. Bessie Sleeni erg, Wisconsin. ' o5. and three daughters and one s» n, Wisconmn graJaites ot the future. Pa i 12 Gerhard t Gregg Gladson Greiiing Hammann Greeley Harris Charles Vilas Gary Mddtson chemical Sigma Phi ' Alpha Chi Siema 1924 Badger St.itf; Engineering Student-Faculty Committee ' A- I. C. E. " ig24 Prom i - igij Homecoming Skull and Crescent - William A. Gerhardt , (fendh CHEMICAL Clifford Clarence Gladson St. Louis, Missouri MINING Triangle - Mining Club i, 2, 3, 4; President 3 Tau Beta Pi - A. 1. E, E. - Polygon. Irl Rufus Goshaw Gary, Indiana ELECTRICAL Gun and Blade 1, i. 4 PteProm Play— " The MaiJ and the Middy " A. I. E. E. - 14 Months War Service. The College of Engineering John Engels Gray Mineral Point MECHANICAL Delta Sigma Phi Regimental Band i, 2. 3. 4. David John Greileng Green Bay MECHANICAL Pi Tau Sigma Tau Beta Pi Lutheran Student Cabinet 3. 4 A. S. M. E. 3. 4 William Frederick Greeley Deltii ' tin La}{e MECH ANICAL Delta Upsilon " « Theta Tau Track; Numerals i « Cross Country 1,2 Ice Carnival Committee 4. Ernest Wilfred Greene Plant Citv. Florida CHEMICAL Phi Mu Delta Engineers " Crew i Philomathia Literary Society i. 2; Secretary 2 Sophomore Semi- Pubhc Debate 2 - Chemical Engineers Society. Hendrick J. Gregg Madison ELECTRICAL Triangle --- Eta Kappa Nu -- Tau Beta Pi " - Signal Club A. I. E. E. 2. 3. 4 Student Court 3 Wis- consin Engineer Staff 3, 4. William Hammann, Jr. Milwau}{ee CIVIL Track 2. 3, 4; Captain 4 Gymnasium Captain i " Gamma Sigma " A. S C. E. Clarence Matthew Hare Bar}{sdale chemical Thtfiii Special Problem Emulsihcationot Lubricating Mace Van Sant Harris Fergus Falls, Muinesota CHEMICAL Macalester College. St. Paul t. 2 - Chemical En- gineering Society " - Varsity Hockey 3, 4. While in school Mr. Jones was prominent in debating as a member of Philomathia, and on the Engineers ' loint debate team. He was ' ice-President of the Y. M. C. A., and President ot " the Engineers ' Association, dur- ing bis senior year, and served on the Commencement Committee. Since the year he graduated from the university Mr. Jones has been with Commonwealth Edison Company of Chicago. The company is the largest of its George H. Jones, B.S., ' 97 kind in the world, supplying light and power for the city of Chicago, and many surrounding communities. Mr. Jones holds the position of Power Engineer, and has charge o{ the making nfconiracis for all electricity used for industrial purposes. He is a member ot the Chicago Association of Com- merce, ct the Univer3it% ' Club, and numerous technical and other organizations. Page 12} The College of Engineering Robert E. Harris Chicago, llinois CHEMICAL Lyman Herbert Hart Madison CHEMICAL Theta Chi Mu Upsilon ' Geology Club ' Chemical Engineering Society — Freshman Swimming Team - Engineering Student Faculty Committee l Y. M. C. A,; Finance Committee — R. O. T. C- Reserve Cximmission Ordinance Department. Henry Thomas Hartwell ■ Mazoynanie MECHANICAL Ripon College i A S. M. E. 5, 4. Thtiil: Enperimcnte to Determine Loss of Heat in Pipe Bends. Howard Vincent Hayward iilwau ce MECHANICAL Triangle Pi Tau Sigma Square and Compass ' A.S. M. E. Lane Warner Hildreth Madison MECHANICAL A. S. M. E. Phi Mu Delta. Edmund Hirsh Milwaukee CIVIL A. S. C. E. - ' University Boxing Title 3. Thesis; City Building and Transportation. Philip Anthony Hoffman BelU Platne MECHANICAL Phi Sigma Kappa A. S. M. E. ' Varisty Baskec- hall 1, 3 " W " Club - A. E. F. 13 Months. Charles Edward Holden Bur}{hardt CIVIL Band i. 2. 3, 4 A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4 - Service; 14 Months Thesis; Tests on the Efficiency of Certain Integral Mixtures in Waterproofing Concrete. Stephen Clark Hoover Denver, Colorado ELECTRICAL C6Iorado Agricultural College 1.2 Alpha Tau Omega Eta Kappa Nu A. I. E. E. Edmund H. Haugen Carl Hirth Madison Milwaukee MECHANICAL CHEMICAL Theta Tau A. S. M. E. Union Vodvil 2 Milwaukee Normal i, 2 A. 1 Service; 12 Months. Upsilon. C. E. George F. Hrubesky mechanical Tau Bet.i Pi Pi T.iu Sigma - A. S. M. E. Myron W. Fowler, ' oi Engineer, General Electric Company Chicago Mr. Fowler cither cv.idcd ihc vigilant •enicr editor of tht- lyui Badger, iir clue we can ' t find how the seniors were classified back in those diys. At any rate wc cannot dig up any undcrnraduate skeletons, cither from our wnircM of information or Mr. Fowler ' s letter. From the modest sketch suhmiltcd, how- ever, we learn followmn tir-idintion Mr. F pwler worked in the cnRincerinn department of the Western Electric Company at Chicago and that in iqcq he went to the General Electric Company at SchenccLidy. After two years he returned to the Chicago office of that compiiny, where he is at present. He is chairman of the Electrical section and of the Increase of Membership Committee of " the Western Society of Engineers and the Chicago section of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Page t24 Alfred Hudson San ?s[tcoid5, Argentine Republic, S. A. A. I. E. E. J, 4 - Sophomore Commission 2 Inter- national Club 1, 2, 3. The College of Engineering Edwin Eric Johnson Dollar Bay, Michigan ELECTRICAL Michigan College of Mines i Hockey 3; Captain 4; W - A. 1. E. E. 4 - Y. M. C. A. House Presi- dent 4. Lloyd E. Hume Endeavor ELECTRICAL Milwaukee School of Engineering i. 2 Delta Fe Zeta -- A. I. E. E. i. 2, 4 Triangle " Square and Compass 3, 4. Herbert Ihling } 4iiwau}{ee CIVIL ENGINEERING Thesis: A Study of the EtFect of Temperature on the Suction Lift Pump. LoRiNG H. Janzer Milwaukee CIVIL Stetson University, De Land. Florida 2. 3 - Phi Kappa Delta Stetson Glee Club; Treasurer - Stet- son Engineers Club; Treasurer. Thesis: A Study of the Economical Width of City Streets. Pennell Clarke Kelly Fort Atkinson CHEMICAL Sigma Alpha Epsilon -- Athena Literary Society Freshman Declamatory Contest. Thesis. The Prevention of Decarburization of Oxida ' tion of Steels; The Synthetic Production of Emerald From Beryl Glass. Floyd Dwight Johnson Bear Creek, ELECTRICAL Hugh Kent Missoulii, Montana Tau Bet.i Pi Eta Kappa Nu Kappa Eta Kappa CIVIL Llniversity of Montana i, 2 Sigma Chi A, S. C. E. Thesis: Flow Over Weirs With Sloping Crests. George P. Karnath Fountain Cit MECHANICAL Aurin W. Kersten Hartford ELECTRICAL Phi Kappa Tau A. 1. E. E. Leon Martin Kelhofer Madison Edward H. Kietzmann ELECTRICAL University Band i. 2, j Badger Staff 2 - A. I. Westjield ELECTRICAL E. 4 Kappa Eta KappA. A, I. E. E. Signal Corps; Lieutenant 1.3; Captain 4 IsADOR Mendelsohn, B.S. ' 17 Assistant Sanitary Engineer United St.ites Public Health Service In the picture Mr. Mendelsohn is shown examining a topographic map of Pike ' s Peak while on a sanitary investigation of the water supply of the city of Colorado Springs; the water IS part of Reservoir No. 2 of the water supply. Since graduation in IQ17 Mr. Mendelsohn has been w:th the United States Quarter- Master Corps as clerk, chemist and s:init.iry engineer of the purification works of Worcester, Massachusetts and with the North Dakot.i state board of health l.iboratories; then his J .- ' ■: ajA present position .i sanitary engineer in the United States Public Health Service. The work he has been doing concerns the purity of water supplies all over the country- the proper disposal of sewage, community sanitation, and prevention of the interstate spread of communicable diseases. At present he IS detailed by the service to assist the Colo- rado state boird of health in solving sanitary problems of the nature indiaited above. His next assignment will be to work on the im- provement of sanitary conditions in the nationl parks, particularly Yellowstone. Page 125 The College of Engineering Kenneth J. King George Koresh Howard Gustav Krohn Superior MECHANICAL West Alhs Wh t€wat£r CHEMICAL ELECTRICAL A. S. M. E. Phi Lambda Upsilon Alpha Chi Sigma Tau Beta Pi A. I. C. E, A. I. E. E. Clyde John Koskinan A. John Krombholz Timothy P. Kino fond du Lac Mdwaukee ! l(lg(lra MECHANICAL CHEMICAL ELECTRICAL A. S. M. E.; Treasurer 4 Phi Tau Sigma Theta Milwaukee Normal i, 2 Chemical Engineer Milwaukee Normal i, i A. I. E. E. Tau Badger St.ilf i R. 0. T. C; Captain. Elmer Carl Krieger Society. Herman A. Kleinhammer M ]w E. ' rl Edward Kroncke Plaltmlie CIVIL Madisim MECHANICAL Freshman Gymnasium Team Varsity Gymnasium CIVIL Team Freshman Track Team Varisty Track Thesis. Design of a Reinforced Concrete BuilJing, Wisconsin Mining Sl ' HooI i. Team " W " Club Gamma Sigma. Thesis; A Study of Milwaukee Traffic Problems and Their Proposed Remedies. Walter Arthur Kuenili Norman F. Koch Wauwcttoia MAwaukfe Herold Joseph Kroesche CHEMICAL MECHANICAL Delu Pi Epsilon - PiTauSigm,i -- GrtmnuSigmrf ' A. S. M. E. ' Variiiy Swimming Team; " W " ■ Vanity Gymnastic Team. German Valley, Illinois CHEMICAL AIph.i Chi Sigma Staff i, 2 --Badger Staff 4 A. I.e. E. Triangle Tau Beta Pi Phi Lambd t Upsilon Apis Club; President 3 Congregational Students Cabinet A. I. C. E. Y. M. C. A. Inner Circle -- Phi Kappa Phi. The way in which Mr. AuzANDEK Stacks up alongside a refriRcr.itor car suggests some- what hii activity while in the uniVLfsity. He was a four-year crew and footKill man, captained the crew in his lunior year, was a director in the Athletic AwKKia tir»n for three vears, president 4 the EnBincT club, and " t ht . K pbofnnre cLih. Walter Alexander, B.S. " gy, M.F., ' g8 ViccpTCsident. Uinon Rcfr ivt-r ator Transit Lvic Page 126 The Union Relngerator Tran- sit line ot " which Mr. Alexander IS vice-president opentes re- friger.itor ctrs m the fruit busi- ness in the s mth, the .ipplc business in the northwest, and the dairy md cheese bus-nesa in Wisconsin and other midwest sratcs. The College of Engineering David Kuhe Madison CHEMICAL University of Maine i ' A. I. C. E. Treasurer 3. Thesis: Corrosion of Iron and Steel. Othmar F. Landkamer Mandate, Minnesota ELECT RICAL Theta Xi - Signal Corps 2, 5, 4 President 3; Treasurer 4 A. I. E. E. 3, 4; President 3 Cadet Captain ' Philomalhia 2. David Edgar Lil.ia Roc}{ford, Illinois ELECTRICAL A. I. E. E.; Executive Committee - National A. I. E. E. ■ Wisconsin Engineer Staff; Editor ■- Phi Kappa Phi ' Tau Beta Pi " - Eta Kappa Nu ■- Kappa Etj K.ipp.t Engineers Dance Committee Chairinan. George Lonergan Darlington CHEMICAL Alpha Chi Sigma - A. I. C. E. Elroy Robert Luedtke Reedsville CIVIL A. S. C. E. 2. 3. 4 Alpha Chi Rho Memorial Union Drive ' Lutheran Student Cabinet i, 2, 3 Military Ball; 1Q23 Arrangements Committee " Wis- consin Drive 3 Sophomore Commission; Homecoming Committee 3.4 Traditions Committee 1 - Cardinal Staff 3 Badger Staff 2 L. O. O. Club. Delmur Charles Lynn Cornell ELECTRICAL Eau Claire Normal i A. I. E. E. 4. Arthur J. Larson Evanston, Illinois ELECTRICAL Northwestern University 1 A. I. E. E. — ' Scab- bard and Blade Cadet Corps; Captain Kappa Eia Kappa ' 1924 Military Ball. Clarence H. Lorig Milwaukee MINING Tau Bct:i Pi. Gerald Thomas McCormick Chicago, Illinois CIVIL Phi Kappa A. S. C. E. - R. A. C. - Engineers Club ' Interfraternity Council. Otto Lessing Williamstown, Massachusetts ELECTRICAL University of Ilhnois i - Theta Xi. Henry Grattan Lynch Superior MECHANICAL Herbert David McCullough Fond du Lac CIVIL A. S. C. E. Thesis: Design of a Reinforced Concrete Building Mr. Brace was employed in v-dTious engineering positions in Chicago and in the East from 1892 until igo3. He was a resi ' dent engineer on the construe lion ol the Pennsylvania tunnels into New York City from igo3 to igoQ. He has been a member of the firm of Eraser, Brace Company, contractors, in New York City and Montreal, James H. Brace, B.C.E., ' ga Cinada, from 190Q until the present time. He was Major of the Jind division Engineers in 1Q18 and 1919. Mr. Brace now ives in Montreal and is engaged in the construction of hydro- electric power developments, among which is the plant at Great Falls, Manitoba, shown on the accompanying photograph. Page 127 The College of Engineering Marshall J. McMurran Madison ELECTRICAL Lambda Chi Alpb.i. Walter W. Mariotte Madison MECHANICAL A. S. M. E. Square and Compass. Anton Marthy Brussels CIVIL American Legion A. S. M. E. U. S. Foreign Service. Thesis: Tests on the Efficiency of Certain Integral Mixtures in Waterproofing Concrete. Frank J. Madell Osh!(osh MECHANICAL Freshman Tr.ick - Boxing i, 2, 3 A. S. M Carl H. M.- rx Aurora ELECTRICAL Milwaukee School of Eng-neenng A. I. E, E. 4. John Hadji Michael electrical Cun and Blade, 2, 3, 4; Sergeant-at ' arms 4 Eta Kappa Nu. Arthur G. Manke J orwalk, ELECTRICAL Warren Alexander Mason Milwaukee MECHANICAL A. S. M. E. Tau Beta Pi Pi Tau Sigma Thomas Foster Miller Green Bay ELECTRICAL A. I. E E. RoLLiN Henry Manthey AhUmans CHEMICAL A.I.C.E B. M.asters Canton, Mmtiesota ELECTRICAL MaSAO MlY.ASAKl Lihue Kauai, Hawan ELECTRICAL Mr. Ives was a member of the Badger board of 190A, and also of the Y. M. C. A. cabinet, the Student Council, the University Engineer ' s club, and the track team. He also took part in dramatic activities, and played a part, which he modestly admits was a small one, in the class play ot igoS. Besides his duties as head of the department of agricultural engineering at Ohio Stitc, Mr. Ives u architect for the Ohio Presbyterian F. W. Ives, B. S m. M. E., " 09 Architect. Professor and head of Department of Agricultural Engineering Ohio Slate University Page 128 jfSf- Homes, .ind .1 mcmK.T of the advisory staff ot ihc ArLhitcrrurdl Forum and the council ot the American Scviety ot ' Engineers. He mentions the n.»mcs nf about ' wodozcn other organisations with which he is connected, and then clo e!i his letter with the nonchalant remark that " outside of this 1 have ver ' little to do except to fixil around with t he flower garden usiialtv ,it the retjuest ot the wife. " vmmi ' M I ,f :„ Mooney D. J. Murphy E. F. Nel« E. N. Nels F. A. Nc!s F. E. Neison Jeremiah Owen Mogg Fontdnd MECHANICAL Delta Kappa Epsilon Theta Tau Pi Tau Sigma -A. S. M.E. The College of Engineering Clifford Arthur Mulholland St. Lou s, Missouri MECHANICAL A. S. M. E. Carl E. Mohs Madison CIVIL A. S. C. E. Freshman Cross Country Team Military Ball, IQ23; Chairman of Publicity Committee Military Ball, 1922 ' Chairman of Ways and Means Committee Engineers Minstrels R. O. T. C-; Captain 2, 3; Major 3, 4. Frederick John Mollerus iilwdu ee MECHANICAL Tau Beta Pi Pi Tau Sigma Phi Kappa Phi A. S. M. E. 3, 4 R. O. T. C; Captain Wisconsin Engineer Staff 4 Engineer Parade Committee 3. Fred E. Mooney Oconto CHEMICAL Alpha Chi Sigma Second Regimental Band l, 2 First Band. 3. 4 A. 1. C E. Dennis John Murphy Buhl, Minnesota ELECTRICAL Hibbing College r, 2 A. I. E. E. Engineers ' Basketball 3 Ski CIub;Captain 4 - McrcierClub Newman Club. John Morgan Murphy Superior mining Superior Nornal i, 2 Delta Upsilon - Mining Club. MiLTON Peter Naab West Bend ELECTRICAL Edwin F. Nelson Superior CHEMICAL Superior Normal i. 2 A. I. C. F. Phi Lambda Upsilon. Thesis: Gas Absorption Tower Coefficients. Erik Nels Nelson Dent ' cr, Colomdo ELECTRICAL Colorado Agnculturjl College 1. 2 Alpha Tau Omega Eta Kappa Nu Tau Beta Pi •- A. I. E. E. Floyd Arthur Nelson Gashton MINING Tau Beta Pi - Mining Club. Floyd Elmer Nelson Kenosha ELECTRICAL Sigma Alpha Epsilon Exposition Committee r IQ22 Prom Electric.1l Show i. Victor W. Nemetz Kewaunee ELECTRICAL A. I. E. E. 3, 4 Phil. .m.Lthi.i Literary Society I, 3 Kappa Eta Kapp.i. This IS the .iccount his Cleveland friends send in of " Coop: " Radio Bug — Can broil as fine a steak as any French Chef. M. D. Cooper, " 09 In charge of Economics Section, Engineering ITeparttnent, Tvfela Par , J ational Lamp Wot s of General Electric Co. Rehresentcittte to InlernatiOTia! Conference — 1922, Eurohe Member of .American Institute of Electrical Engineers — Illuminating Engineeis Society. Has one son. Thomas Edward, three years old in June. Brilliantly illuminated baldhead — Sign of successful business man, " coming out on top. " Page 129 Nichol Nimmer OHrecht Odell Olson Osius Otis W. A.Ouwcneel W, E. Ouweneel Pcch Petiley Pcterman Peterson Paul A. Nichol Madison CHEMICAL A. S. C. E. The College of Engineering Edward E. Olson mechanical Inter-class Cross Country 1915 A. A. E. Friedrich W. Nimmer Madison ELECTRICAL Dclu Pi Epsilon - Band i, 2. 3; Assistant Directot 4 - Philomathia Literary Society i, 2 - Sophomore Commission " A. I. E. E. Arthur M. Obriecht La Crosse ELECTRICAL Wrestling 2, 3. Milford Odell Madison ELECTRICAL Baseball Squad i. This Badger has wandered far »ince be took his 6rst degree at Wisconsin. With the cicepiion nf the year? n o to 101 1. when he was assistant professor and professr)r of Mining at the CoUy r.ido School of Mines, and the fxiit two years at the University of Illinois, he nas been in pro fi ' -tjiional mining engineering, thicfly on a consulting basis. This work has taken him over riwmt of the continent of North America and into every phase ■ • ' . the mtning industry; coal and fi.t-t.ll mining, ore dressing. n(»n ' icrrous matallugry, and mining geology. He has developed. Edgar Frederick Osius Plyynoiith ELECTRICAL A I. E. E. Edward Numan Otis Madison CIVIL Sigma Pi Engineers ' Crew; Captain 2 ' Glee Club; Treasurer 4 Baptist Cabinet ' Sinfonia ' A.S. C. E. Thesii. Interpretation Factors to be used in Con necting With Model Tests. William Anton Ouweneel Miiu ' du ee MECHANICAL Sigma Phi Epsilon Manager Freshman Swimming Team Cardinal StatF i 1914 Prom. Arthur J. Hoskin, B.S. ' 90; M.E., ' 06 Research Associate Professor of Mining University of Illinois Page 130 William E. Ouweneel Milwaukee CHEMICAL Tau Beta Pi - Phi Lambda Upsilon ' Wisconsin Engineer Staff - A. I. C. E. Cardinal Staff ' Phj Kappa Phi. Reuben John Pech Manitowoc ELECTRICAL Milwaukee Normal i, 2. Howard LeRoy Pedley Kenosha ELECTRICAL A. I E E J, Paul Howitt Peterman La Crosse ELECTRICAL La Crosse Normal School i - Wrestling team 2 - A. I.E. E. 5.4. Harold Arthur Peterson Phelps electrical Football 1. 2. equipped, and operated mines and milts, and specialised in the technology of oil-shalc. His travel and experience have brought editorial connections with nuwt of the mining periodi- cals in the country; .ind he is author of The Btwirien of Mining and co-author of Bulletins 2 and. 5, Colorado Geological Sur -cy. He IS a mcmlvr of nuny profes- sional and scientific societies. He wont t»t the Universitv ot Illinois m ig2t to make an in vcstigation nf cail-mimng prob- lems, and IS now the acting of the de|Mriment d[ mining engineering. ! i The College of Engineering Earl Milton Plettner Algoma ELECTRICAL Lewis Pruc Freshman Crew i ; Varsity Crew 2. y. 4 - Wrestling 3, 4; " W " 4 - Student Faculty Com- mittee 1. 3 - Wisconsin Engineer Staff 4 A. I. E. E. ■ . 4 Kappa Eta Kippa - Eta Kappa Nu - Polygon Walter Herman Plewke Avaion CHEMICAL Alpha Chi Sigma -- Delta Pi Epsiion - Businc-ss Manager Cardinal 4 -- President Advertising Club4 - Sergeant-at-arms Junior Class 3 " Council of Forty 4 Junior Council 3 - Sophomore Commission 2 - Phi Kappa Phi. Richard T. Plummer Marble, Minnesota MECHANICAL Badger Ski Club i, 2, 3; Vice-President 4 A. S. M E. -« Acacia. Frank M. Porter El horn ELECTRICAL Phi Kappa. Ralph E. Purucker Jefferson ELECTRICAL Kappa Eta Kappa. Adrian Arthur Purvis Memphis. Tennessee Theta Tau M. E. MECHANICAL Wisconsin Engineer Staff 5 DelBERT J. QuAMMEN Madison MECHANICAL Theta Chi Pi Tau Sigma A. S. M. E. 3. 4 Treasurer; 3; Vice-President 4 - Captain R. O. T. C. Alfred E. Rand Chicago. Illinois MECHANICAL Freshman Swimming Squad - Gymnasium Squad " Gamma Sigma. Horace Hussey Ratcliff Madison ELECTRICAL Theta Chi - Pi Tau Pi Sigma - Eta Kappa Nu Tau Beta Pi - A. I. E. E. Inner Circle - Sopho- more Commission ■ R. O. T. C; First Lieutenant 3; Captain 4. George Letchworth Reed San Juan, Porto Rico CIVIL Acacia Theta Tau Exposition Decorations Spanish Play 2, 3. 4 " Sophomore Cdtnmission -r Stud- ent-Faculty Committee 3 - R. O. Y. D. Thesis- Piston Velocities in Steam Driven Pumps. Adolph Pokras Milwaukee ELECTRICAL Milwaukee Normal i. 2 - A. I. E. E. Frederick A. Rahr, Jr. Green Bay electrical A. 1. E. E. President Signal Club 4. Maxwell Francis Reinhold, Jr. Milwau}{ee CIVIL Alpha Sigma Phi - Exposition 1921 - Wisconsin in China 1922 ■- A. S. C, E. " D:ck " Remp left " Old Wis- consin " in 1906, immediately entering the engineering depart- ment of the Northern Pacific Railway company, passing through the various grades from instrument man on mountain location to assistant to the principal assistant chief engineer of the system, resigning in 1910 to assume the duties of construc- tion en0neer for the Pacific En- gineering company. In 1912 he resigned to investi- gate water power projects m British Columbia for Pacific coast capitalists. In 1914, the breaking of the World War in Europe bringing reliable promo- tion on foreign soil to an end, Mr. Remp returned to his home at Port Angeles, Washington, was Richard W. Remp, ' o6 Superintendent of Construction and Erection Dr.ivo C-ontracf.n Company, Pittsburgh. P.i . elected County Engineer " and took up the work of supplanting the old wagon roads and foot trails of the Olympic Mountains with up-to-date highways. During the past seven years he has been associated with the Dravo Contracting company of Pittsburgh, as engineer, super- intendent of erection, and super- intendent of construction. This outline of service has involved the design and super- vision of bridges, dams, docks, buildings, highways, mines, railroads, steel mills, tunnels, and other projects of varying 5i;e and hazard. Mr. Remp is now en- gaged in building the worlds " greatest ore dock at Conneaut. Ohio. Page 13 r The College of Engineering John Rian Buhl. Mmncsotii ELECTRICAL Hibbing Junior Collcne 1,2 A. L E. E. Horace William Risteen Chippewa Falls mechanical Kappa Sigma Tumas - Inner-Gale. William Edward Ritchie Hinsdale, Illinois MECHANICAL Delta Kappa Epsilon Th -t.iTau Pi Tau Sism.i, Carroll Elbridge Robb Madison CIVIL Triangle Congregational StuJcnts ' Cabinct 3. 4 Glee Cluh 5. 4 A. S. C. E. Joe Rosecky iilwanl{ee MECHANICAL Pi Tau Sigm.i Tau Beta Pi Freshni.ui Tr.ick - Captain R. O. T, C, -- A S, M, E. John Albert Rutherford Baltimore, M Jrvl iiid CHEMICAL Alpha Chi Rhu - Stnithern Club j. 4: President 4 •- C.idet Corps 3. 4; Captain 4 Engineer ' s Parade 3. 4 St. Pat 3 " Military Ball Committee 3 Memona Union Drive 3. Samson George Sargis PhiliiJtrlfi iia, Peiitisvlvutiia MECHANICAL Alhenae Literary Society Sophomore Semi-public Debate - Intercollegc B.isket B.1II Freshman Tr.iek A. S. M. E. Carl Eugene Schaefer Highland Parl{, Illinois MECHANICAL Sigm.i Phi Epsilon. W. LTER C- RL Schmidt Brillwn ELECTRICAL Alfred W. Schneider Milwaul{ee CIVIL U. S. Academy 1. 2 Phi Kappa Sigma Freshman Football Freshman Track - Transporta- tion Interscholastics, 1013 - Varsity Track 3, 4 Varsity Football 3. 4; " W " - " W " Club. Thesis: Sales Principles and Practices for Engineers. August Frank Roller Sun Prdirie ELECTRICAL President, Mcrcier Club A. 1. E E. Delbert Herman Schacht Madi.son ELECTRICAL W. ldemar P.aul Schoenoff Menomonic ELECTRICAL First Regimental Concert Band 2. 3, 4 A. I. E. E. After graduation, Mr. Swaty spent a year and a half at various eastern bridge plants as inspector of struclrual steel. He then entered the engineering department of the Pennsyl- vania Railr( .id .It Pittsburgh, where he re- mained for twelve years. During trie greater part of this tinu, he was in charge of design and construction of ore and coal-handling docks and machinery, power houses, shops and other structures. Since igii. he lus been eng.iged in Marine contracting and with work for the Cleveland Engineering C inBtruction company, in which D. Y. Swaty. B. S. C. E., 98 Vice ' President Cleveland Engmeerm g Construction Company line he been involved in dipper .ind hydraulic dreJBina. suhnunnc roek-c-xcav-iiton, construction of uocka and hrcak waters, suh- merned water, tfi.s. and sewer lines, pile Jnvmii. etc. M. O. Cooper ol ' Cleveland, who styles himself the " Chief C xlclchurr on Bashful Grads. " opines that Mr, Swaty ' s chief ht hhy 13 Wisconsin alumni work. Coi per Kirthcr says thiit Swaty K-cn instrumontil in the orBanir;ition of Alumni clul s at Pitts- nir h. and at Boston, and ts at present active n 1 he Cleveland Clul Page 132 The College of Engineering Robert Henry Scholes electrical Thesis: Investigation of Water Power at Farm en the Peshtigo River. Joseph A. Schudt FreepOTt, Illinois Phi Sigm.i Kappa. Thesis, Economic PossibiUties of Highway Trans ' portation in U ' isconsin. Carl F. Sibbe Superior MECHANICAL Paul Peter Smongeski Two Rivers MECHANICAL A. S. M. E. Lawrence Taylor Sogard Racme CIVIL Triangle Wisconsin Engineer St.ilf 2, j, 4 ■ Athletic Review 1,1, - A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4. Thens: Flow Over Weirs with Sloping Ciests. Earl L. Solomon Mooseheart, Illinois CIVIL Lewis Institute i, 2. Thesis: The Study of Methods of Surfacing Con- crete Stone. Anthony Spoodis Superior MECHANICAL Superior Normal School 1, 2 - A. S. M. E. Lawrence L. Stebbins Clinton Iowa CIVIL Phi Sigma Kappa Freshman Track - 1923 Bad- ger Staff Tennis Squad 3 - Lieutenant Cadet Corps 2 A. S. C. E. 3, 4 Tau Beta Pi. Thesis: Highway Research Investigation in the United States, Sturtevant Stewart Roc}{ford, Illinois ELECTRICAL Delta Upsilon A. I. E. E. Walter P. Stumpf Madison MECHANICAL Phi Kappa - A. S. M. E. KwAN Faung H. Sun Shanghai, China ELECTRICAL Eta Kappa Nu. Society of Civil Engineers, Western Society of Engineers, and the Institution of Civil En- gineering of Great Britain. Mr. Purdy ' s social as well as his business life is centered around engineering as he belongs to the En- gineers Club of New York, the National Club of Montreal, the Arctic Club of Seattle, and the Commonwealth Club ot Montclair N. J. Page 133 Tjoflat Sullivan Thcss ' n E. J. Thomas G. H. Thomas W. E: Thomas Timmons Towle Trenary Vadavik Von Kaas Vornholc Torgeson i John Frederick Sullivan, Jr. Hurley MECHANICAL Alpha Sigma Phi - A,5. M. E. A. A. E. - iqz- Badger Staff. Paul George Thessin Milu ' au (ecr MECHANICAL DctuPi Epsilon A. S. M. E. The College of Engineering Walter Edward Thomas Milwaukee CHEMICAL A. A, E. J. 3 Chemical Engineer Society ' A. I. C. E. - Advanced Ordnance Corps i. i - Ser- vice Committee, Military Ball j. James S. Timmons Monroe electrical a I, E. E. Et.i Kappa Nu. Everett J. Thomas Ipswich, South Dakota electrical Kappa Tau Sigma -- Eta Kappa Nu ' Signal Club 2. J. 4 A. I. E. E. a. 3, 4; Chairman 4 - Sophomore CA)mmissiQn - Junior Council " Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4 Ncws Sheet Editor 1 " - Badger Staff iqij - President ' s Guard 1 - R O. T. C. Captain. George Hill Thomas West AlUs ELECTRICAL Kappa Eta Kappa. Gerald Benjamin Tjoflat EttTlc}{ ELECTRICAL Circus - First Regimental Band i, 1. j. 4 A I E, E. - Freshman Basketball Numerals. Oscar W. Torgeson hAadison CIVIL Thesii: Friction Loss in Corrugated Iron Pipes. Ma. Drew made the Fresh- man boni and roiAcd at PouKh ' kcepste. In hts sophomore year he went out for cro»» country .ind each of his three remaining ycari ran with the team at Chicago, being captain of the team in hi6 senior year. After graduating in igog from ihc Oneral Engineering c Kir»e, Mr. Drew became junior engineer with Robert W. Hunt cf ( ). of f ' hicago. A year later lie )(itned the Aervice dep.irtment of the old Rambler car, now the Nash, at Ken ' itba. In iqii he m-irried Mm Alice ( ' urric, ' 08. The next year he Ixcime •er ' ice tnjiugcr nir the Marmon auto Harold V. Drew, B.S., ' oq Wilbur T. Towle Madison MECHANICAL Horace Ivey Trenary PlaneviUe ELECTRICAL Signal Club A. I. E. E. R. O. T. C; Lieutenant . 3; Major 4 ' Ice Carnival 3 " - Scabbard and Blade • 1Q24 Military Ball, Frank Joseph Vaclavik Two Rwers ELECTRICAL Herman Karl Von Kaas Milwaukee MECHANICAL Triangle - A. S. M. E. - Wisconsin Engineer Staff 3. 4 - Inierftaternity Council Electrical Com- mittee Chairman 3. 4 1924 Prom. Karl Vornholt Madison ELECTRICAL mobile at India napiilis, where he remained for five years until Called to a similar position at the Packard factor ' in Detroit early in igi7. Three year later he was transferred to the .iles Dep.irtment and became n in- ager oi the Eastern Sales Disinct. having super ' i5ion o( all ot the Packard distributors m the eastern p.irt of the United States and Cinada. In Septem- ber. iQia, he Kvamc Gervral Mmager of the Zcll Motor Cir (Vtmp.uiy, Packard distributor I . ir Mary land and part s i f ' irginia and Ve t ' irginia. which position he holds at the present time. Page I.? J Wdndschneider Weim.-r White W ' h ' tworth Wmi Young Wells West Whebn v Zapiita 2ia The College of Engineering Fritz W. Wandschneider Kenneth Allen West Fort Atkinson MECHANICAL Sheboygan electrical AS. M. E. - P, TiU Sigma. U. S. Service 14 Months. Bernard Arthur Weimer Arlington Heights, Illinois CHEMICAL Richard A. Whelan CHEMICAL Phi Mu Delta Freshman Track Varsity Cross Milwaukee Normal t. 1 A. I. C. E. Country i Hesperia 3. 4 R. O. T. C; Cadet Captain and Adjutant 4 President ' s Guard i, 2, 3. 4. Emil White Racine T . r? n r - CIVIL John Francis Welch Jejferson electrical Phi Kappa Kappa Eta Kappa Cardinal Stall 3, 4; Assistant Night Editor 3; Engineering Editor 4 - 1924 Prom Varsity Jamboree Committee 3 A I. E. E. — Engineers Club Signal Corps; Captain 4. John P. Wells Lal{e Vieif, Iowa ELECTRICAL Sigma Phi Epsilon First Regimental Bqnd t, 2, 3. 4 Manager 2. 3, 4 - Cadet Corps; Lieutenant 3, 4 " Interfraternity Council - A. I. E. E. A. S. C. E. William Edward Whitworth Ansonia, Connecticut ELECTRICAL Milwaukee School of Engineering i - Eta Kappa Nu - A. I.E. E. 1.4. Orlando Harold Wing Eau Claire ELECTRICAL Eau Claire Normal 1 A. I. E. E. 4. Ruby R. Young Fort Atkinson MECHANICAL A. S. M E. American Legion. George Louis Zamzow Btimboo MECHANICAL Theta Xi Tau Beta Pi •- Pi Tau Sigma A. S. M. E. R.O.T.C; Captain 4. JosE Zapata Madison MINING Wisconsin Mining School i, 2 A. I. M. E. ' Square and Compass Gun and Blade International Club Mining Club. YussuF Abraham Zia Constantinople, Turkey ELECTRICAL University of Illinois i. 2 Corda Fratres Associ.i- tion of the Cosmopolitan Clubs of America — A. I. E. E. French Club. Mr. Williams has been en- gaged in safety work for the last ten years, first with the In- dustrial Commission of Wiscon ' sm and for the past five years as chief engineer of the National Safety Council which is the Sidney J. Williams, B. S., ' o8, C. E., ' 15 Chief Engineer of Rational Safety Council national organisation heading the safety movement. When asked to give his his- tory up-to-date, Williams said: " Have a wife (Margaret Frank- enbcrger. ' 07), a daughter m the first grade, a house, and a Ford. " Page 13; THE COLLEC5E OF AGRICULTURE ' Y ' OU who have chosen agriculture have selected a field of service - - which IS today perhaps more than ever calling for intelligent and constructive leadership. Within the span of a generation there has been a great increase in the complexities of the relationships of this industry which is of such vital importance to the life of the nation. More than ever before, agriculture and the rest of .society are becom ' ing interdependent, and as specialization progresses the planless farmers who, from virgin soils, made a living by haphazard methods, must become constantly fewer. If agriculture is to retain its place in the sphere of things, it must advance with other industries. An improved methodology and intelligent diversification have done much for the industry in Wis- consin. By doing well the things we were best fitted to do, we have developed a system of agriculture which has stood well the test of time and we have escaped most ot the reverses common to many of the less diversified regions. Mere success in the practical sense is, however, not enough in our agriculture. Our achievements avail us little unless they lead to happier homes, better citizenship, and more perfect living. To com- bine efficient production and proper distribution with a socially richer rural life should be the goal of our efforts, and most certainly this is within reach of men and women who are carried forward, upward, and onward by the Wisconsin spirit. Harrv L. Ri «fll Dciin iinti Professor o{ Agriculture at I lie University of Wisconsin since 1Q07. Received his B.S. degree at the Uni- versity cf Wisconsin in 1888; M-S. i8t o; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University 1892; post graduate studies at Berlin Univer- sity, Pasteur Institute, Pans; Zoological Institute, Naples. Director of Wisconsin State Hygienic Laboratory. 1903-8. Appointed member nt U. S. Food Administration. 1918. Author of a number of Agriculture .ind Bacteriology hooks. . . a ...ce4f Page 136 Laboratory of Agriciilrnrdi Experiment Station, 17 South Hall, j8jo Or.f of On early d ' lirytn clancs LIKE its sister colleges and divisions the College of Agriculture had modest beginnings as a branch of the liberal arts instruc- tion of the earlier times. The first instruction in agriculture was given in South Hall w here budding ]ournalists now hammer away at typewriter keys entirely forgetful of the ghosts of husbandry terminology that flit about the room. Rooms in this building were the only ones available until the erection of the Dairy building in i8q2 which immediately became the " over-the hill " headquarters of the department. Following the removal to this end of the campus in the ' qos the growth of the college may be traced by the erection of other buildings. The Soils building was completed in 1 1)4; this was succeeded by Agricultural Hall in IQ02; Agricultural Engineer- ing building 1Q07; Agronomy building 1907: Stock Pavillion 1908; Horticulture building 191 1; and the Agricultural Chem- istry and Home Economics buildings in 1913,. The first graduate in agriculture received his degree in 1879 and the second oner came four years later. For several years there were only one and two members in each graduating class but the later growth of the college has been much more rapid. The enrollment for this year is 969 and the instructional staff numbers 166. Unlike the majority of states Wisconsin ' s agricultural college is a part of the state university. The general practice is to have a separate institution but the facilities here and the location m the capital city make the present arrangement more desirable. The college ' s part in the building of a greater Wisconsin is expressed m its three-fold aim : To give instruction to students at the university; to develop science through investigation and experiment; to disseminate information among farmers and farm women of the state. The fulfillment of this aim measures the state ' s progress in the oldest art. MilTsft eld Brartch Station, Farm o. President Van Hise, President Chamberlam, Dean Rusxell, W. A. Henry, first dean of the college, and Professor Babcoch. This pia-.ire was take ' i in irji8. Agronomy and Agricultural Engineering buildmgs uith Hoiltcnlture, Dairy and old Soils building in bacliground. Old Soils building. Dairy building, and AgrR-ultural Malt. Page 137 Butler The College of Agriculture Lester Gaylord Beatty La Moiilc, llUnois MIDDLE COURSE Secretary Liter-iry Society i " S.idJIe Edwin A. Beier AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING A.S. A. E. Irving Milton Benson lola ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Fat Stock Judging Team j - Saddle and Sirloin. Treasurer j ■ Badger Ski Club. Elsworth W. Bunce }Ailwau}{ee JOURNALISM Theta Chi lyij Homecoming - President ' s Guard ' Chairman Foreign Student Committee Y, M. C. A. - Ch,urman Wisconsin in China Drive 4 -dinner Circle; Secretary-Treasurer " - A. C, M, A 3 " - Advertising Club - Agricultural Trungle. Leslie August Buse Bdoit ECONOMICS Lambda Chi Alphi. Urban G. Bussan Cuba City EDUCATION Pldtteville Normal i, 2. Richard Butler Horicon ECONOMIC ENTOMOLOGY Gun and Blade 1,2 Apis Club i, 5, 4; Secretary Treasurer 2, 3; President 4 - Poultry Club 4. Lester Earl Cald vell Morrisonriile ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Farm House ' Saddle and Sirloin 2. 3, 4 " Fat Stock Judging Team 4 - Dairy Judging Ti-am 4. Ernest William Callenbach Virginia Beach, Virgmxa POULTRY Alpha Gamma Rho - Alpha Zeta " Phi Kappa Phi " Sophomore High Honors " Varsity Track 2. J - Badger Poultry Club 2. 3. 4; President 4 ' - Grafter ' s Club 2, 5. 4; Treasurer 3 - Agricultural Col- lege Federation Board 3,4- Freshman Track " - Agri- culture Baseball - Agriculture Track Intramural Athletic Board 3 Interfraternity Council. ThesiJ Baby Chick Rations. Tso Yung Chu Hankow, China BACTERIOLOGY Tokio Women ' s Higher Normal School. Harry L Clements La Crosse AGRONOMY Agricultural Literary Society 1.2, 3, 4; President 3 - Circulation Manager Country Magazine 4 - Alpha Zeta - Agricultural Triangle 1, a, 3. 4 ' Debater Agricultural Literary Society- Athena Debate 3 " Forensic Board 4. Harold Lelsie Colby Madison HORTICULTURE (. ' .falters Club; Secretary 4 Apis Club. Me. NoRGOiiD from iqcS to igi5 was auociatc Agronomist. Superintendent cf Farmers ' In- stitute, College of Agriculture of Wiscrmsin. In i oq he started a farmer ' s school at On.ilask. . From 1 15 to 1933 Mr. Norgord was first commisairmtrr of Agriculture oi the Suie it Wjaconsin which department he org.iniicd Mth nine divisions. He Bt- ' irted the cooper.itive crop and market reprn ' ting now in f»peration in practically all o( tlu ' ite». He outlined the field " t work for dep.irtment» of Agn- i ' liliiire and his plan was adopted C. p. Norgord, 06 As.sistdTit Commissioner of Farms and Markets New York Page 138 t ■ % as a national poUcy by the United Stales department .- ' Agriculture, the National A;.- sociation of Lind Grant Colleges and Universities, and the Nt- tional A.-Wiviation of Commis- sioners and Dep.irtments «»t Agriculture in mj2 to 1923. Mr. Norgord on June 1. iqjj. Ivcame assistant commissioner ot Farms and Markets, State ot New York, in clurge ot the Bure.ius of Animal Indu- trv. Plant Industry, Markets, Trathc. State Institutioiul Farm , Statis- tics, and Dairy and Ft xls. Page 139 The College of Agriculture Elwyn Winsor Hamlyn West Bend MIDDLE COIJRSK Apis Club - - Sophomore Commission S.tJdlc Sirloin 4. .mj Byron Franklin Heal Mdrshfidd ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Farm House " S.tddlc and Sirloin j, 2, 3, 4 Coun- try Magazine St.iff 3 - Dairy Judging Te;tm 4 - Fat Stock Judging Team 4 - - Grand Champion Dairy at Little International 1 ' Grand Champion Beef at Littic International 3. Clarence F. Iverson Kenosha POULTRY Api3 Club 4 »- Gun and Blade i, 2, 3. 4; Play 2, y B xirdofDirectors3,4 Saddle and Sirloin 2 - Poultry Club 3. 4. Gerald Jenny hA lwau}{ee AGKlt:ULTURAL JOURNALISM Ruth Gold Mcddl ig2j National Essay Contest. Saddle and Sirloin Club of Chicago " Managing Editor Country Mag.i£inc 4. Thetis: Publicity Service for Cow Testing. GusTAvus E. Johnson Boyceviile ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Saddle and Sirloin Agncultviral Literary Society - Gun and Blade. Tracy W. Johnson Waupaca AGRICULTURAL JOURNALISM Farm House - Agricultural Triangle C Magazine Staff - 1925 Badger Staff. Seymour W. F. Kletzien } ew Holstem AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY Hespena ' Track - Cross Country. Thejis; Calcium Storage in the Common Fowl. Aaron Irivin Koch OsccoIa agricultural engineering University of Minnesota i Tau Kappa Epsilon. Richard Jesse Kuhns Dayton, Ohio DAIRY MANUFACTURING Wittenberg College 1,2 ' Alpha Tau Omega - Agricultural Triangle 3. 4; Secretary 3 - Saddle and Sirlom 3. 4 Blue Shield Country Life Club 3, 4; Presi- dent 4 Luther Memorial Student Cabinet 3. 4. Howard R. Lathrope Wauze}{d EDUCATION AGRONOMY Square and Compass ' Agricultural Triangle I, 2 3, 4 - Saddle and Sirloin i, 2. 3. 4 - Agricultural Literary Society i, 2, 3, 4. Tficsis: A Survey of High School Areas in Washing ' ton County. Wisconsin, Lester Ira Legrid Deer Par Apis Club Babcock Dairy Science Club. Thisis: A Study of Co-operative Marketing of But- ter Through Federations. HsinG ' Chi Liu Hankpw, China ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Saddle and Sirloin Club - World Agricultural Society - Varsity Soccer - St. Francis Kicty. Harry Lumen Russell, B.S., ' 88 Dean of the College of Agriculture The College « 1 Agriculture at Wisconsin haft had )U5t two deans since it was founded M-mc four decades ago. Mr. Ruwiill has been acting in this capacity for the past sixteen years. After his graduation from Wisconsin Dean Russell studied bacteriology at Pasteur- Insii ' tute. France, and in other foreign countries. He i» among the American pioneers in agri- cultural Kictenology and was influential in imroducing the tuberculin test among herds of this continent. He is also a pioneer in the piisieuniition ot milk and cream for he intro- duced this privets into America. He also cstiiblished the tirst course in general science of bacteriology given in America, The canning industry of America owes to Dean Russell ' s discoveries the scope of the business ttxl.iy; Mr. Russell perfected the method oi preserving by sierilii.(tion. He is the .iiithur o( m.inv scientihc p.ipers and Uioks. Pcge 140 l. K-h,iva Murphy Longrr.ecker Murwin Looker Oertel Matteson Osiiis Me!!or Otterson Mohr Pallet! The College of Agriculture Nai Chuang Lochaya Barig}{o}{, Sidm ANIMAL HUSBANDRY International Club i; Treasurer 3 - Treasurer Corda Fratres, Association of Cosmo Clubs of America 3 ' Wisconsin World Agricultural Society 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 3 Saddle and Sirloin 4. William G. Longenecker T eilsville HORTICULTURE Farm House Agricultural Triangle 3. 4 Varsity Soccer 2 - Assistant Grafter-Grafters Club 2, 4 Poultry Club 2 - ig24 Badger Staff ■- Sophomore Com- mission - Juninr CnunLiI Agricultural Quartet, j, 4. Arthur R. Looker Viold EDUCATION Gun and Blade i, 2, j, 4; Secretary 4 Agricultural Triangle 3. 4; Vice-President 4 Blue Shield 4 Grafters Club i, 4 Saddle and Sirloin. Stephen Halsey Matteson Chicago, Illinois Alpha Zeta Agricultural Literary Society 1, 1. 3 " Agricultural Triangle 3, 4 - Country Magazine Staff 2. 3 - Sophomore Honors Captain Agricul- tural Soccer Champions 2; Captain Junior Soccer Team. MiLTON Edward NIellor Madison EDUCATION Saddle and Sirloin Club Agricultural Triangle ■ Football I. 1. Charles Allen Mohr Mddison dairy husbandry Alpha Zeta - Square and Compass - Agricultural College Federation Board - Babcock Dairy Science Club. Harold E. Murphy Di Idi ' dn ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Delta Sigma Phi Freshman Track - International Live Stock Judging Team 3 - - Saddle and Sirloin Agricultural Triangle 1923 Homecoming " Cross Country 3. Herbert F. Murwin Edgertoji HORTICULTURE Everett Oertel Frame du Sac EDUCATION Gun and Blade Apis Club, William Fred Osius Plymouth EDUCATION Agricultural Triangle i. 2, 3. 4; Secretary 3 Agri- cultural Quartet; Evening Entertainment 3, 4 Pumpkin Hnller 2. 3, 4 Blue Shield Country Lite Club 2, 3, 4; President 3; Publicity 4 -- Agricultural College Federation Board 4 Saddle and Sirloin 3.4 Country Magazine 4 - Agricultural Literary Magazine 3 ' German Club 2. 4. Henry Otterson Deer Par}{ AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY River Falls Normal - Farm House - Phi L.imbd i Lpsilon. TJi«is Carbohydrates in Applewood. Raymond B. Pallett Fennimore POULTRY HUSBANDRY Platteville Normal " Farm House - Square and Compass - Badger Poultry Club. Alfred Vivian, Ph.G., ' 94 Dean of the College of Agriculture For eight years after his graduation Mr. Vivian remained at Wisconsin as assistant tn agricultural chemistry in the experiment station. From here he went to the Ohio State university as associate professor of agri- cultural chemistry. He became dean of the college of Agriculture at that university m 191 5, a position which he still holds. Mr, Vivian is a frequent contributor to the agricultural press and is well known as the author of Firjt Principles 0 Soils Fertilitv. He is a member ot several societie s and associa- tions. Pagi 141 The College of Agriculture Carl S. Pederson Tunnel City CHEMISTRY Acacia - Alpha Zeta - Phi Lambda Upsilon -- Argicultural Triangle. Thens: Associated Action of Bacteria in Production of Active Lactic Acid. Edward Joseph Pelner Kewaunee ECONOMICS Stevens Point Normal Farm House ' Afiricul- tural Literary Society 3, 4 " Alpha 2cta. Charles Fenton Phelps Madison DAIRYING Illinois State Normal University i, i. Ferdinand Theodore Price Amherst EDUCATION Phi Kappa Tau Gun and Blade i, a. J. 4 Gun and Blade Musicil Comedies i. 1, 3 " - Junior Council Agricultural TrunRle 4 Saddle and Sirloin i ' American Legion i. a - Badger Club 1, 1. 3. Robert Osborne Ralph MontfoTt EDUCATION PlatteviUc Normal i. 1 Farm House Square and Compau. H. C Taylor is now in Europe where ne went to attend the interaitional institute of agriculture at Rome which met May I ' lo. Dr. Tavlor is " the pioneer of agricultural economics in the United SLiies. " He in- auKuratcd a course m agricul ' tuial economics at Wisconsin in luoi and was pliced in ch.irgc of the lep.irtment which w.ts established in ny He will he remembered by the commerce and agricultural students of John Chinn Read Porter AGRICULTURAL BACTERIOLOGY Purdue University i Alpha Gamma Rho - ' Alpha Zeta Crnss Country 4 - Track J. 4 " Saddle and Sirloin; Treasurer 3; Secretary 4 Little International 2, 3, 4 - Agricultural C tjllege Federation Board; President 4 Country Maga:ine; Associate Editor 3 Chairman Agricultural Mixer 3. Thesis The Influence of Living Tissue in Culture Media Upon the Growth and Activity of Microorgan- ism. John G. Reinhold Milwaukee AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY Farm House - Alpha Zeta ' Gamma Sigma - Phi Lambda Upsilon ■ Varsity Gymnastic Team i, 5, 4 Soccer 2, 3 -- Sophomore Honors - Agricultural Literary Board. Thesis: The Influence of Curing on Calcium As- similation of Animals. Walter Franklin Renk SuTi Prairie AGRICULTURE Farm House - Alpha Zeta " Sophomore High Honors " Agricultural College Federation Board 3, 4; Treasurer 3 - Saddle and Sirloin 1; Secretary 3; Presi- dent 4 ' Agricultural Literary Society 2. 3 ' Stud- ent Court 4 ' International Stock Judging Team 3 Interfraterniiy Council 4 ' Phi Kapp.i Phi. H. C. Taylor, Ph.D., ' 02 Chief of the Bureau of Agricultural Economics : K Edwin Herman Rohrbeck Camhrxa AGRICULTURE Farm House ' Alpha Zeta Chancellor 4 Phi Kappa Phi - Sigma Delta Chi - Sophomore Honors Memorial Union Drive 2 Class Treasurer 3 Student Senate 4 - Agricultural College Federa- tion Board 3, 4; President 3 Agricultural Tn.inglc Country Life Club 1, 1, 3, 4; Secretary i ; Vice-President 3 Agricultural Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 2; Agricultural Literary-Athena Debate Winning Athrm- ative Team 3 - Saddle and Sirloin Club i. 3, 4 - Chairman ig23 Homecoming Bonfarc Committee 2 - Country Magazine; Associate Editor 3; Editor-in-Chief 4 American Legion - Service 18 Months. Samuel Henry Sabin Academy ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Stiuth Dakota Club 1.2- Hespena 2 Saddle and Sirloin 2. 3. 4 Captain Cadet Corps. George Dewey Scarseth Galesvxlle SOILS Alphi Chi Sigma - Agricultural Literary Society " Agricultural Triangle - Service United States Navy. Marvin A. Schaars Merrill ECONOMICS Farm House -»- Alpha Zeta - Phi Kappa Phi ■ Agricultural Literary Stxiety 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2; Vice-President 3; President 4 - Agricultural Triangle 3. 4; Treasurer 4 - Forensic Bt ird 3 ' Closer Agri- cultural Literary-Hcspcria DeKite 1; Agricultural Literarv-Athcnac Debate 3 Agricultural College Federation Board 4 - Country Magaiine Staff 1,4 Wisconsin Legislative Scholarship 1. those diys. as " Rcddy " Taylor. He entered the United States Dcpiirtment of Agriculture in igiQ. He IS now C hicf of the Bureau of Agricultural Econ- omics and is endeavoring to bring to K ' ar the large restmrces of the federal government for the imprx)wment ot the economic conditions of the American farmer. When Dr. Ely organ- iKd the Institute for research in Lind Economic. " , he called Dr. TayU r, his former jsstviue to act on the Kwrd of trustees. i % Pafc 142 i The College of Agriculture Earl Edward Schneider Fort At inson ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Tau Kappa Epsilon ■ Cross C-ountry 2, 3, 4 Track 2, 3, 4; W 2, 3, 4 - Agricultural Literary Society 1. Verlyn F. Sears T eilsville ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Farm House ■ Agricultural Literary Society i. 2, 3. 4 ' Saddle and Sirloin 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3 ' Dairy Judging Team 4. Charles W, Skaife Livingston ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Ldmbdd Chi Alpha - Baseb.nll 2, 3. Hugo Smith Madison AGRICULTURE Farm House Saddle and Sirloin; Treasurer 3 1923 Homecoming ' ■ kimmittee Chairman Little Inter national. Ralph Pendleton Smithyman Wauwatosa ECONOMICS Limbda Cbi Alpha - Saddle and Sirloin Numer- als, Track, Cross Country 1923 Homecoming. Leroy H. Stephens Dodgeville AGRONOMY Platteville Normal i Phi Kappa Tau Memorial Union Drive. Theodore Stevens Viroqua ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Alpha Gamma Rho - Gamma Sigma " Varsity Gym Team 2, 3, 4; Captain 4 Band 2. 3 ' - Orchestra I, 2, 3 - Agricultural College Crew - Haresfoot. Hugo R. Stiles La}{e Mills AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY Alpha Gamma Rho -- Alpha Zeta Phi Lambda Upsilon - Agricultural Literary Societv i, 2 - Saddle and Sirloin 3, 4 - Football 1,2- Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Bio-Chemistry of Thermophilic Lactic Acid Fermentation. GusTAv Bohstedt, B.S.A., ' 15 Chief of Animal Industry Department A ricultunl Experiment Station, Wc RoswELL Herrick Stinchfield Waupaca AGRICULTURAL JOURNALISM Alpha Gamma Rhc Sigma Delta Chi " - Alpha Zeta - Union Vodvil i - Internationa! Club " Saddle and Sirlom. Thesis Raodside Marketing. Reuben J. Tenpas Hingham DAIRY HUSBANDRY F.irm House Dairy Science Club. Glynden Stelzer Tetzlaff Miihicot EDUCATION Agricultural Triangle; Treasurer 2 " Countr ' Life Club 2 ■ Agricultural Literary Society ■ Badger Poultry Club Saddle and Sirloin. Paul A. Thatcher Danhury AGRONOMY Gun and Blade t, 2, 3. 4; Vice-President 4 Agri- cultural Triangle 3, 4 " Saddle and Sirloin 4 - Agri- cultural Literary Society 4. John M. Tollefson Madison AGRICULTURE Babcock Dairy Science Club - Gun and Blade. When in school Mr. Bohsted was president of the Sophomore Class; he was on the Freshman crew and the Varsity crew. He won a " Wand was in Hesperia. Page 143 M The College of Agriculture Irvin Royce Trl ' mbower Shell Lake AGRONOMY Feliz H. Ullrich River Falls Normal i. 2 " Saddle and Sirloin ; . 4. Earl F. Vandrell Sturgeon Bay AGRONOMY Saddle and Sirloin - Agricultural Literary S . :icty Agricultunl Triangle. Ingvvald Oscar Viste Sawyer agricultural engineering Saddle and Sirloin -- American Society of Agri- cultural Engineers. Ralph Bruce Wackman Brooklyn agricultural journalism Alpha Gamma Rho - 1Q24 Prom - Basketball i. 2. 3.4. LeRoy Louis Wahle Di.ivei pOTt, Iowa agricultural economics Delta Chi Alpha Zet- Scabbard and Blade ' 1923 Military Ball ■ -■ iQ24Prom Memorial Union Drive ' Military Editor 1Q24 Badger - Agricultural Economics Club " Grafters Club ' Cadet Corps; First Lieutenant 1; Captain 3; Major 4. W. NoRRis Wentworth Des Moines, Iowa GENETICS Alpha Gamma Rho - Scabbard and Blade " - Glee Club 2, 3, 4 ' Campus Rchgious Council; President 4 Congregational Student Association; President 4. Thesis: Hybridising Experiments with Doves. Arthur Frederick Wileden Pewaukee EDUCATION Square and Compass - Alpha 2eta American Legion - Agricultural Triangle; President 4 - Coun ' try Life Club Freshman Inner Circle - President Sophomore Commission -- Boy ' s Work Y. M. C A.; Cabinet 3 Chairman Kenneth Day Memorial Com- mittee ' o Agricultural Literary Debate - Badger Poultry Club Grafters Club Saddle and Sitloin Country Magazine Staff 2. Carroll P. Wilsie Brandon MIDDLE COURSE Saddle and Sirloin - American Society of Agri- cultural Engineers. Edward Elmer Wilson Burli(e5i ' iiie. Kentttc PLANT PATHOLOGY University of Kentucky 1, i - Kentucky Club Presbyterian Student Cabinet. Frank Emil Wachlin Wane woe EDUCATION David Williams Wales MIDDLE COURSE Agricultural Literary Magazine 1, 1. John Wesley Wiseman Benton EDUCATION PlatteviUe Normal 1, 1. Gordon H. True, B.S.A., )4 Head oj Dii ' i. ' iion of Animal Husbandry, College of Agriculture Since Gordon H. True graduated from WjKon»in. he has been busy " Estiblishing " thinKs in agriculture. As instructor in dairy- ing in MichiB;in Agricultural College, he con- ducted the 6r»t short course in the winter • ( ' q4 ' 5- In 189S lie went to the University »f Ariuma tn cfttabtish a department of animal huiKindry. After tour year he went to the Univernity of Nevada as professor it agricul- ture and animal husbandry. He built up herds of beef and d.iiry cittle and of pure bred sheep and hogs, the exhibition of which at the C;ihfornta St.ite Fair was referred by tr) people of the state a» putting Nevada on the map at a University cf California livestock sttte. !n igii he was m.ide JtrectiH of the Nevada Expenment Station. Since ig23 he has been at the University of California as head of the division of animal husKindry of the College of Agriculture. Dunng the war he was chairman ot " the live- sttvk commission of the United States Ftn J Administration for California. In tgig he .secretary and manager oi the tirst Ciliforni.i Livest(vk show. Upon invit.ition of the portrait committee vi the S.iddle and Sirloin Club of Chicago, Mr. True ' s [x rtrait has been presented by students and fncnds to Iv hung in the club ' s g.illery o( leaders in the agricultural world. Page 14 THE COURSE IN HOME ECONOMICS TJOME Economics seniors going out to face the many problems of our modern life : The Faculty greets you and wish you all the success and joy that earnest work, thoughtful study, and high ideals may bring to you. You are pledged to keep the taith in the high calling of the home maker, to do all in your power to raise the standards of home life, to aid in the development of home education of the child so that the future homes even more than those of today shall take their places as the most fundamental force in making the State ' s and the United States " citizens honored and renowned for honesty, sincerity, ideal- ism, and service. OH -m Abbv Lillian Marl.att Profcsstir ot Home Economics and head of department since igcg; Professor cf Home Economics nt Utah Agricultural College until i8go; instructor in Home Economics at Technical High School, Providence, R. I., from 1894-1909, Chairman Food Conservation Commit- tee of Wiscons-n, member Federal Food Commission, Wisconsin Council of De- fense, American Chemical Society, American Child Hygiene Association, American Vocational Association. Ameri- can Association tor the advancement of Science and ex-president Home Economics Association. Mrs. May S. Reynolds Gertrude Schwenker Nellie Ken:ie Jones Abby L. Marlatt, Director Hazel Manning Jane Cape M. R. Myrland M. A. Kinslow Ellen Hillstrom Mrs. O. Cooper Mrs. M. F. Wood Eva Schaircr Ann Braun G. L. Melocke E. R. CraighiU D. B. Wood Sadie McNuity Bernice Dodge Pdgc 145 The Course in Home Economics Florence D. Ackley Beioit HOME ECONOMICS Bcloit College Euthcnics Club Outing Cluh - Choral Union - CongrcgntionAl Student Cabinet - Bjdgcr Cluh - Sigma Omega Sigma. Florence Luella Avlward Madison FOODS Euthcnics Cluh 5. 4. Orrel Tennant Baldwin EvansviWe TEXTILES University of Chicago 1,2 - Kappa Alpha Theta CabinctCouncil Y.W.C. A. i — Senior Swingout i - igi4 Badger Staff - Memorial Union Drive 3. The$i$: Color in Costume with Regard to Age. Vernetta Trenbeth Bartle Madison vocational homemaking Euthcnics Club i, 2. . 4 - Omicron Nu Y. W. C A. Louise Beebe Sparta HOME ECONOMICS Treasurer. Green Button " - Congregational Student Cah ' -net 5, 4 ' Secretary Chadhournc Hall 3. Thesis: Experimental Dietary Studies on Supple- mentary Proteins. Geneva Anne Bird Madison HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Xi Delta -- EuthenicsCluh. Mrs. Lillian R. Borst Schenectady, ? ew Tori VOCATIONAL Oswego Slate Normal i. a; New York State College for Teachers i. 2, 3 •- Euthenics Cluh 4. Mabel Ruth Brown LaGrange, Illinois HOME ECONOMICS Kappa Delta. Thesis: Factory Development in United St.ites. Helen Ida Bruss Lancaster vocational Bertha Cochrane Cloa Oshhpsh FOODS Gamma Alpha Epsilon Euthcnics 4 - Omicron Nu. Thesis: Relative Loss of Dry Matter and Miner.d in the Different Ways of Preparing Carrots. Helen Elizabeth Cobb Fort Scott, Kansas TEXTILES Stephens College 1, 2 Euthenus Club - Inter ' collegiate Club Y. W. C. A. " - Westminister Guild. Thesis: Furs and Their Part in the History of the United States. Edith Crowe Charleston, Illinois HOME ECONOMICS Eastern Illinois State Teachers " College 1 - Gamma Alpha Epsilon - Euthenics Club 3, 4; Treasurer Euthenics Club 4 ' - Omicron Nu. Pauline Dorothy Dickinson Edgerton TEXTILES Sigma Kappa Euthenics Club i, i, 3 - S. G. A. Executive Council 2, 3 ' Keystone 3 ' S. G. A. Census Chairman 3 - Chairty Bail Mixer Committee Chairman 3 ■ Congregational Student Cibinet 1. 3, 4; Secretary 4 Campus Religious Council 4 - B-idger Staff 3. Since her graduation. Miss Taylor has spent a busy eight yriTs. putting to a practical ap ' plicition her courses in home ivoncmics. From 1917-1910 she acted as roMMrch aumUint in the dep.irt ' iiicnt of pathology and bactcnol- i-tiy at the University of lowtt, ■ind as bacteriologist in the Uboratories of the Iowa state tvurd of health. In 1910 ihc Margaret Lincoln Taylor, B.S., ' 16 Sociologist Alabama State Baird of Health took the degree of M.S. at the University of Iowa. Then she a leisurely journey south. For the next year she was in ch.irge t ( the laboratory for Associated Phy- sicians and Surgeons, at Terre Haute, Indiana. In 1922 Miss Taylor went to Alabama to talce the position of sociologist on the AlaKinu State Baird of H alth. where she is still serving. gc 146 The Course in Home Economics Marian Logan Duncan Mercer, Pennsylvania HOME ECONOMICS Gamma Alpha Epsilon Euthenics Club -- 1924 Badger Staff - Girl Reserves 3 -- Pennsylv.inia Club, Vice-President 4. Thesis: Home Economics Women in Advertising. LuciLE Margaret Ehlert Millshoro general Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: Recent Progress in the Teaching of Nutrition in Schools. NiNA Charlotte Paris Danville, Illinois GENERAL Alpha Gamma Delta - Hockey i. 2. 3. 4; Wirsity 2 Baseball 3 Track i. 2, 3 W. A. A. Vice- President - President W. A. A. Cottage Company ' Freshman Commission - Sophomore Commission - Crucible • Treasurer Blue Dragon - Chairman V. W, C. A. Finance Drive, 1923 -- Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: Emblems and Symbols Historic Jewelry. Dorothy T. Gay Ottawa, Illinois GENERAL Rockford College i, 2 Alpha Omicron Pi -- W. A. A.; Swimming Team 4 - Memorial Union Com- mittee J. Edna Marie Gefke Madison TEXTILE Euthenics Club - Omicron Nu. Thesis: The Origin of Costume. Hazel Mary Goddard Madison TEXTILES Alpha Xi Delta - Country Magazine Staff 2. 3. 4 - Home Economics Editor 4 - Agricultural College Plays 3, 3 " Euthenics Club 2, 3, a - Congregational Student Cabinet 2, 3, 4. Jennie Emily Gregg Madison HOME ECONOMICS Castalia; Secretary 2, 5 " Euthenics Club V. ' . C. A. Banrd i. Marion A. Gregg Madison FOODS Euthenics Club 2. 3, 4. Tlicsis: Intarvin. Marian K. Habhegger Wauwatosa HOME ECONOMICS Milwaukee Downer 1,2 " Alpha Omicron Pi. Thesis: Influence of Egypt on Our Modern Costume. Barbara Hastings Atchison, Kansas AGRICULTURE CHEMISTRY Alpha Phi Clef Club ' Agricultural Women ' s Association ' Keystone 3 ' Agricultural College Federation Board 2 Country Magazine Staff 3. Marion Noble Haswell Windsor VOCATIONAL Ripon College i Euthenics Club 2, 3,4 S.G. A. Bn,,rd 4. Rebecca Maria Helgeson De Pere HOME ECONOMICS St. Olaf College i. Thesis: A Study of Institutional Furnishings as Applied to a Girls " Dormitory Considering the At- tractiveness, Durability, and Suitability. Genevieve Hicks Madison VOCATIONAL Gamma Alpha Epsilon ' Eutdcnics Club " - ' Varsity Bowling Team i " -- W.A.A. i, 2 ' - Orchestra ' Pythia i, i " Country Magazine Staff 1; 1923 Badger Staff ' Y. W. C. A. - Episcopal Girl ' s Council Social Chairman 3. Miss SicHLER. graduated ip 2i from our home economics course, and immediately took up her work as CountryHome Demonstration Agent in Minne- sota for one year. From 1922 to Ida M. Sichler, B.S., ' 21 Assistant State Home Demonstration Leader MK-hit;.n ;he present she has been assistant State Home Demonstration Leader in Michigan. As a side issue Miss Sichler maintains a tea room in Marquette which she orcr.ites through a manager. Piige 147 Hyndman Jacobs Jones Kcllum Knott Kri; Kusta Lamoreux Lewis Lightbcum McClurg McHardy KfcKinney The Course in Home Economics Ruth Ora Hyndman CapTon, Illinoxs VOCATIONAL Rock ord College i - Ctmma Alpha Epsilon Euthenics Club 4. Ruth K. Jacobs Stevens Point Gamma Phi Euthenics Cluh. VOCATIONAL Bot.i - Cl.tmma Alph.i Epsilon - Ruth Eleanor Jones Racine VOCATIONAL EuthcnicsClub -- Y. W. C. A B ,ird 2 Collegiate Lea iue uf Women Voters. Anna L. Kellum Camby, Indiana HOME ECONOMICS Bradley Polytechnu: Institute i. 2. Theus: Growth of the Textile Industry in the United St.itc8, Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries. Elizabeth May Knott Antigo FOODS Omicron Nu W. A. A. a. 3.4 - V. W.C. A. -- Euthenics Club Congregational Student Cabinet 1, 5,4 Sophomore Honors - Dolphin Club - Swim- ming Team 2. 5. 4 -- Wisconsin Life Savin? Corps - Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: A Study of Internal Secretions. Mary Evans Kriz Milwaukee TEXTILES Milwaukee Downer i " - Kappa Delta Euthenics Club Outing Club. Thesis: Effect of the Costume of France m the Time of L0U15 XIV and XVI on the Dress of Today. Anna Kusta Two Rivers GENERAL Thesis Domestic System of England; The Rise cif the Mei chant Clothier from Early Times to i8co. Harriet Lewis Fargo. Horth Dakota GENERAL North Dakota Agricultural College i Gamma Alpha Epsilon - EuthenicsClub 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4 - Country Magazine Stalf 3. 4 - A. C. F. Board 4 1Q24 Prom Finance Committee. Thesis The History of the Hair-Dress and Head- Covering for Women in America. Doris M. Lamoreux Milwaukee GENERAL Milwaukee Downer i, 2. 3. Thesis: The History of the Servant Problem. Alice Fae Lightbourn Add, Minnesota general Stout Institute and University of Minnesota i, 1, 3 Euthenics Club. Thesis Psychic Values of Homemaking. Ruth Margaret McClurg Lima, Ohio HOME ECONOMICS Br.idley Polytechnic Institute 1, 2 •- Euthenics Club. Margaret A. McHardy Hibbmg, Minnesota HOME ECONOMICS Phi Mu Euthenics Club. Thesis: Fifteenth Century Origin of Mtxlern Health M.ixims. Zilpha Bernice McKinney Madison general Euthenics Club. Mi» Amcry Mys that she docs not feel that the has oudc an unusual record, but she has been very active in the field of home economics •ince her graduation in 1913. She taught home economics in the high •chool at, South Dakota and h-is been in- Elizabeth Amery, B.S.» ' 13 State Suf ' ier visor, Home Economics Page 148 tructor and associate professor ot home econ- omics at the University of Washington. She has been prominent in extension and club work at Wisconsin and at present is State Supervisor of Home Economics, Delaware. The Course in Home Economics Kathryn Gladys Mahar Hartford HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club i, i, 3, 4. Thfsis: The Trend of Home Ownership with the Intensive Study of a Wisconsin Gty. Elizabeth R. Maynard Plymouth VOCATIONAL Alpha Xi Delta - Gamma Alpha Epsilon - Euthenics Club i, 1, 3, 4 ■ Country Magazine Staff 4 ' Agricultural College Federation Board 4 - Octopus Staff 3. Elvera a. Meiselwitz Ketl GENERAL Girls ' Glee Club; Vice-President 4 Euthenics Club " Omicron Nu. Thes s: Suggested Plans for Teaching Home Eco- monics in Rural Schools. Eddis Anita Mellor Madison HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club 1. 1, 3; Secretary 4. Ruth Eleanor Mink Lancaster GENERAL Methodist Student Cabinet 2, 3, 4 ' Student Volunteer Movement 2. 3, 4 ' State Council 3. 4; Secretary University of Wisconsin Group 3 - Euthen- ics Club 4 - Committee on Indianapolis Student Con- vention 4. Elizabeth M. Morey J OTth Freedom TEXTILES Illinois State Normal University i, a - Spanish Club Treasurer - Euthenics Club - Blue Shield. Thesis: Personality of Scott ' s Women as De- picted by Costume in his Waverlv Novels. Ada M. Moser Hiawatha, Kansas home ECONOMICS University of Kans-is i -- Omicron Nu. Thesis: An Investigation of the Feeding of Car- nivorous Animals in Captivity with Special Refer- ence to the Influence of Diet upon Reproduction. Ottilie Edgren Oestriech Janesville HOME ECONOMICS Stout Institute i, 2 Phi Omega Pi Y. W, C. A. S.G.A. Thesis: The History of Costume in Spain. Margaret Perkins Broc}{ton, Massachusetts HOME ECONOMICS Skidmore College 1, 2 Swimming Team 3. Thesis Experimental Diet.iry Studies on Supplemen- tary Proteins. Angeline Phillips Warren, Pennsylvania HOME ECONOMICS Drexel Institute 1,2- Pennsylvania Club 3, 4 V. W. C. A. 4 Euthenics Club 4. Hazel Sadye Pidd Milwaukee VOCATIONAL Milwaukee Normal 1 - Y. W. C. A. 2. 3. 4 - Eu- thenics Club :,, 4 - Bidger Club 2. Marie Eva Poundstone Mel I en VOCATIONAL St. Mary ' s Notre Dame 1.2- Euthenics Club. Agatha Ruth Raisbeck Madison HOME ECONOMICS Gamma Alpha Epsilon Euthenics Club. The 1Q20 Badger gives Mr?. Griem the un dignified nickname of " Buster " but in spite of It she has accomphshed much in the field of dietetics since her graduation. Immediately after her graduation she became hospital dietition accommoditor at the Peter Bent Bngham hospital, and from there she went to the Illinois Training School for nurses, con- Breta Luther Greim, B.S., ' ig Secretary 0 AmerKdn Dietetic Association nccted with the Cook County hospital. Chicago, as chief dietition. She has also been the executive dietition at a children ' s hospital in Boston. At present Mrs. Gnem is the secretary of the American Dietetic association She was formerly the secretary and vice- president of the Chicago Dietetic association. Page 1 9 Villi 4 The Course in Home Economics WiLMA C. RaTHBUN VOCATIONAL G.«mma Alpha Epsilon. Mildred Aileen Rieck Chicago, Illinois HOME ECONOMICS G.imma Phi Beu Cimma Alpha Epsrlon Y. V. C. A. Board; Advisory Council S. G. A. Board; Advisory Board Chairman Vocational Conference Girl ' s Chairman Ice Carnival j iQii Prom Com- mittee Country Magazine Staff - Euthenics Cluli. Thesis: Old English Taverns Made Famous in Erghsh Literature. Blanche Marie Riisino Madison HOME ECONOMICS Outing Club Euthenics Club Grafters Club - CoUegiate League of Women Voters. Thesia A Study of the Nutritive Value of Cert.iin Legumes Proteins Together v -ith an Historical Survey of the Place of Legumes in the World ' s Fixjd Supply. Dorothy Edhh Runkel Burlington HOME ECX)NOMICS Alpha Phi Memorial Union Drive } Bidger Staff4 V.W.C.A. Deborah Bertine Sanborn Kcinl{akee, Illinois HOME ECONOMICS Rockford Co!let;e i. i Alph.i Omicron Pi. Mabel June Sauerhering Hartford VOCATIONAL Northwestern University i Delta Zeta Euthenics Club S. C;. A. Board j, 4. Kathleen A. Saunders Mddison HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club 1, 2, 3. 4 - Circul.ition Manager Country Magazine 4. Irene Charlotte Scanlon Madi.son TEXTILES Euthenics Club. Thesis.- A Study of the Hous ing Problem in Com- munity or CoKiperative Lumber Industries in the South. Dorothy Viola Shoninger Chicago, Illinois HOME ECONOMICS Thesis. Studies of Children ' s Food Consumption in the Home. Grace Margaret Shugart Princeton, Illinois TEXTILE Stout Institute i, 2 S. G. A. Bo;ird 5 Y. W. C. A. Board 3 Blue Shield 3, 4 — Euthenics Club 5,4 Intercollegiate Club 3,4- B.idger Staff. Thesis: The Develo ' pmcnt of the Textile Industry in the United States During the Colonial Period (1607-1800). Meredith Marie Stack. Superior textile Superior Normal 1, 2. Viola Anne Stangel Manitotfoc HOME ECONOMICS College of Saint Teresa i Omicron Nu S. G. A. Riard J. Th ' jsis; Bacteriological Examination of Specimens of Wisconsin Soils for Clostridium Botulimum. Gertrude Elizabeth Stevens Chicago, Illinois VOCATIONAL Alpha Xi Delta Y. W. C. A. 1. = -Euthenics Club 3. 4 Girl Reserve Adviser, 3, 4 W A. A Ina M. Stevenson Winnebago FOODS Euthenics Club 2.3,4— Sophomore Bowling Team Y.W.C.A. i.i.3.4 W. A. A. The.iii; Secondarv Anemia. This photograph wis taken by a new»papei photographer while Mot Su was giving a nutrition talk to the l. ' niversity of Pittsburgh football men at fheir training camp at Windher. Pennsylvania I ;fore school opened thU fall. This talk is but one of tnc many activities ear- ned on by the Pittsburgh District Dairy council of whnh Miu Sii IS Director of Nuln- ' .lon. This orgaiiizAtion is a liealth educatinnjil organization, (Aliatcd with the National l airy courKil who sent Mis. Sii there to help organise th- M.ARjt)RiE Six Director of ) utritwn Pitt. hurKh District. D.ury Cciiricil " " i. nutrition dcpiirtment when the Pittsburgh orgamiation w.-s new, two years afio. The w trL nf the nutrition dep.irtmcnt k v.irii ' d, but It consists for the m st p.irt ci speeches before clubs and other adult audiences, talks in schools conductmfi nutrition cbsse?, givinR dcnion- tion8 of the prci iration ot wrll-KiI.inccd metis, weiithmu iliikiri-n .It (airs ,ind RivinR them health ;idvice. Miss Six spends mosi ot her time outside of Pittsburttb orKantitnK he.itth programs in ner.rby citie . P(3j?f 150 The Course in Home Economics Marie Tone Sundby Stoughton HOME ECONOMICS Delta Zeta - Euthenics Club 1924 Prom Com- mittee - Luther Memorial Drive Country Magazine Staff. Thesis; A Comparative Study of Line in Relatron to Age of the Figure in Costume Design. Pauline Querry Temples Tulsa, Oklahoma GENERAL Alpha Xi Delta - Tulsa University 1, 2. Thesis. B:icterial Content of Commercul Salad Dressing. Gladys Elmyra Thompson Rio HOME ECONOMICS Northwestern University 2 Euthenics Club 5. 4 ' Country Life Club 3. Gamma Alpha Eps ' lon " « Country Magazine Staff. Thesis; Works of Catherine E. Beecher on Early Home Problems. Edith Ruth Tilton Fdirmourtt, Illinois GENERAL Millikin University 1. 2 Delta Delta Delta. Thesis: The Study of Certain Factors in Compara- tive Milk Analyses. Margo Elizabeth Topp Co]umhus HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Chi Omega " Gamma Alpha Epsilon " IQ2S Badger Staff Outing Club Euthenics Club; President 4 Keystone - Class Secretary 1. Thtrsis: The Development of Present Day Social Custom from the Mythology and the Social Life of the Ancients. Helen Virtue Touzalin Madison HOME ECONOMICS University of Chicago 1,2 " Kappa Alpha Theta Omicron Nu Madison Hockey Club. Lillian Ruth Tyler Hurley VOCATIONAL Castalia 2, 3, 4 - Badger Staff 3, 4 - Assistant Chairman 1923 Prom Supper Committee - Delegate to Y. W, C. A. Conference at Lake Geneva. Akchee Caroline Waddle South Wayne GENERAL Thesis: Studies in Fourteenth Century Origins of Present Convention in House Management. Muriel Mae Warnes Chicago, Illinois BACTERIOLOGY Alpha Gamma Delta ' Omicron Nu - Sophomore Honors ' Baseball i, 2 ' -« W. A. A. 2. 3 ■- Agricul- tural College Federation Board. Thesis: The Detection of Pasteurization in Milk. Margaret Elizabeth Williams Berlin HOME ECONOMICS Oskosh Normal. Helen Dorothy Winkelman Omaha, J ehras a GENERAL Alpha Gamma Delta - Omicron Nu; President 4 Phi Kappa Phi Sophomore High Homors - Mem- orial Union Drive 2 Y. W. C. A. Board 2 — Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive " Treasurer Pan-Hellenic 3 - Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 - Keystone 4. Thesis: Evolution of Textiles in Early Ages. Adaline V. Wright Chicago. Illinois TESTILES Thesis: The Passing Evil of Child Labor in the Cotton Textile Industry. Charlotte Ann Wyard Fargo, ?iorth Da otd FOODS North Dakota Agricultural College i, 2 ' Gamma Alpha Epsilon Euthenics Club -- Country Maga- zine Staff 3. Thesis: Fresh Fruits From the Buyer ' s Standpoint. Hazel Elizabeth Young G ' alesville TEXTILES Delta Zeta Agricultural College Federation Bo.irJ 3. 4; Secretary 3 ' Euthenics Club 3, 4 ' ' ig24 Prom Committee -- Country Magazine Staff 3. 4 " ' Y. W. C. A. Thesis: Stimulating a Demand for the Instruction ot Home Economics in High School. This picture shows some of th : children in the Homeo- pathic hospital in Rochester, New York where Miss Wil- liams IS doing wird social work at the piesent time. After her graduation in IQ21 Miss Williams was given a scholarship to Bryn Mawr col- lege where she had a year in the graduate department of econ- omics and sociology, doing re- search work among tne Phila- Ada G. Williams, ' 21 Ward Social Worker, Homeopathic Hospnal R. •h ■ t,■■ N.-v,- Yr-rk dclphia labor unions and social work in the Brj-n Mawr hospital. " In Julv, 1922. 1 took a pa :!- tion in the Social Service De- partment of the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston , " writes Miss Williams. " While there I lived in the Elirjbeth Peabody Settlement House and spent several evenings a week doing work there. " Page 15 r H W SCHOOL THE outlook for students of law about to enter upon their career at the bar is unusually promising. As a result of the rapidly in- creasing complexity of our economic system, and the extention of governmental control and regulation, many new avenues for a suc- cessful and useful life are open to persons with legal training which were unknown a decade ago. The bar as a whole is being aroused as never before to an appreciation of its duties to the public. The rapid growth of the American Bar Association; the increasing activities of state and local bar associations; the almost unanimous stand taken by the American Bar Association in favor of high standards both in legal and prelegal education; the wide and active interest of leading members of the bench and bar in the American Law Institute ' s task of restating and simplifying the law to make it more responsive to present day needs, all is earnest of a new ara and rededication of the bar to unselfish public service. Young men and women who come to the bar at this time with character, training and ability have every reason to anticipate a successful career, and an opportunity to play an important part in making their profession meet the high demands of modern society. Harry Sanger Richards Professor and Dean of Law School since IQ03. Practiced law at Ottumwa, Iowa, 189 -08. professor of law at Uni- versity of Iowa i8q8-oj. Chairman, section legal education of American Bar Association, committee on legal education Wisconsin State Bar As- sociation and president Association American Law Schools IQ14-15. Author, Cases on Private Corpora ' lions, Le%a Education m Great Britian and contributor to legal journ.ils and to chief editorial division of Bureau War Trade Intelligence. W. A. Kue W. H. r.ilc J. 11. S.inboin Frank T. BotK Dean H. S. Richards H. L. Smith Kay Btown D. Wickhcm O. S. Rundell t¥ " mririliMVar . 1 r7r •- ' TiWBi A Pdge 152 THE LAW SCHOOL at Wisconsin began in 1886 with eleven students who met in the old state Capitol building. Accommodations varied with the condition of business m the Capitol; during the sessions of legislature or at other times ot congestion classes were relegated to temporary quarters in the basement or to rooms in various buildings around the square. The professors were all practicing lawyers in Madison, who conducted classes as a kind of side-line to their regular practice. One professor gave lectures and held recitations on one phase of legal training for an hour or two each week; another professor took up another phase the following day, and so on. The first faculty included J. H. Carpenter, William F.Vilas, Judge Orton, and Phillip L. Spooner; three of these men afterwards served the Law School as deans. The course was one year in length. In addition to their class room work, most of the students worked in law offices, thus gaining experience and defraying part of their college expenses. In 1885 the course was lengthened to two years, and John M. Olin, Arthur L. Sanborn, Robert M. Bashford, and Burr W. Jones were added to the faculty. All were graduates of former law classes and each was destined to a brilliant legal career; Burr W. Jones, present Justice of the Wisconsin Supreme court, completed in igi5 his thirtieth year on the faculty of the Wis- consin law school. The Law School continued to hold its classes in the state capitol until the completion, in i893,,of the present Law building. Even this building was not occupied exclusively by the lawyers in the early days; the state architect and other officials had quarters in it. Extensive alterations have been made from time, to time, particularly in the law library and lecture room during 1905-6. The present instructional staff of the Law School includes 7 professors and 3 lecturers. The enrollment for the current year is 239. The present course requires three years of resi- dent study and six months of approved office practice for com- pletion; and two years of college training are required for ad- mission. Tie Uu L au,: R...m. i.,;; Page 1 53 Rudolph Anderson Superior Superior Normal i. a Phi AIph;» Delti. SuEL O. Arnold Madison Acacia Square and Compass " Gamma Eta Gamma. The Law School Arnold Joseph Ansfield Mi I u ' du ee Menorah Society - Philomathia -- Wisconsin Regents ' Scholarship i. Kevin John Callahan Monttfllo Oshkosh Normal i. i. Lyman Kent Arnold Madison Pi Kappa Alpha - Sophomore Honors ' - Hesperia - Scabbard and Blade - Gamma Eta Gamma - Major R.O.T.C. Walter F. Choinski Milwaukee Phi Alpha Delta. Carl Christianson Deerfidd Delta Pi Epsilon - Football i, i, 3 ' Junior Varsitv Crew 2 ' Phi Delta Phi - Naval Service 15 months. Claude F. Cooper Superior Superior Normal i, 1 - Phi Kappa Phi Alpha Delta. Oscar Christianson Beloit St. Olaf College. B.A. - Delta Chi Athena Liter- ary Society ' Badger Club - Badger Ski Club - Choral Union Glee Club 2, s, 4. 5 ' . manager 4 ' Winner First Prize University Circus - Depuution Work Y. M, C. A. Class and School Committees - Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Artus Phi Alphu Delta ' Student Assistant Economics Department Assistant General Prom Chairman 1924 Prom - Four Intra ' Mural Oratorical Contests Naval Service i year. A. Walter D hl Superior Superior Normal i, i - Phi Delta Phi " Philoii thia joint Dft ite j. Fulton Collipp Portage Phi Alpha Delta -- Artus -— Hesperia. August Edward Draeb Sturgeon Bay Gamma Eta Gamma. ChifF Justice Vinjcis prokibly the greatest impirafon of tlic Law Biudcntji of Wisconsin. since he has atL.tned the nighcst and ma t honored position in Wisconsin courts. In «pite of the fact he came here from Nor- way, he has df nc much more than people with all the opportunities and advantages of American home-i. After cr-idu-ition from Wisconsin Univer- sity and Law School, Mr. Vin)e st.irted out Aao John Vin.ih, B.S. ' S4; L.L.B., ' S7 Chef justice of ihc Supreme (Tourf of Wi.scotksih by bcinR a ssistani St; tc Librarian of Wisconsin . He held this pcisition until i88q when he K- camc asMstant Supreme Court reporter. He then pr.icticcd law at Superior unnl iSq«. when he became ludp- of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit of Wisconsin. He applied September 10, iQio, and was elected in April of tac fol- lowing year to he Supreme Court of Wiscon. sin. Judge Vinie ' s present position is Chiet Justice ot the Supreme Court ot Wisconsin Pagt ;54 Lyman F. Fischer Two Rivers Oshkosh Normal i, 2. The Law School Leo John Goodman Kiadison L.i Crosse Normal i. Frederic Charles John Ml Iwaulfee Marquette University i -- Phi Delt.i Phi. John Curtis Sturgeon Bay Phi Alpha Delta -- Gun and Bl.ide Military Ball General Chairman ■ Circulation Manager Wisconsin Octopus - Commander American Legion Post, Miriam Louise Frye Madison Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa Phi Kapp.i Beta Pi Student Editor Wisconsin Law Review j Student Editor-in-Chicf 4. Emanuel Milton Gardman }Ailwau}{ee University of Minnesota 1 . 2 - Athenae " Gymn j Slum Squad 3 - Wrestling 3. Harold William Hartwig WaUTtowii S;gm.i Pi ' Gamma Eta Gamma Hespen.i. Charles Hiken Milu ' du fee W. J. Bryan Janisch Waterloo Lambda Chi Alpha - Phi Delta Ph.. Frederick C. Jonas Mishicot Milwaukee Normal i, 2 -- Phi Delt i Phi. Morris Karon Superior Superior State Normal 1,1 -- Student Editor Wiscon- sin Law Review 4, 5 Phi Kappa Phi ' International Relations Conference Athenae ;,. 4. Elmer A. Kletzien }{ew Holstein PhiDeltaPhi Gamma Sigma; President 3 afresh ' man Gymnasium Team, numerals i; Varsity Gym- nasium Team 2. 3, 4; Captain 4; W 3, 4 ' Commerce Advisory Commission; President 1 - Commerce Club - University Exposition 1 ■ W Club Hesp eria. Andrew A. Bruce, B.A. ' 90; L.L.B., ' g2 Chief Justice ?{orth Dakota Supreme Court Mr, Bruce ' s achievements should stand out as n incentive to all those who expect to enter the legal profession, for Mr. Bruce has risen from the position of chief clerk of the law de- partment of the Wisconsin Central Railway Company, which position he took immed:atelv alter his graduation, to Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of North Dakota. Besides being Chief Justice, he has been professor of law at the University nf Wisconsin, of North Dakota, and of Minnesota; his present position ;s professor of law at Northwestern Univer- sity. In addition to this, he is ex ' president of the Baird of Bar Examiners oi North Dakota, a member of the General Council of the Ameri- can Bar Association, a member and vice-presi- dent of National Council on Uniform Laws, and a member of other legal associations. Several ye;;rs ago. Judge Bruce was a delegate to the Un:ver il Congress of Lawyers and Jurists at St. Louis. He is associate editor of the CfTiiral Law Journal, associate editor of the Law Review, author of several law books, and a frequent contributor to magazine ' s. Page i5 - r The Law School Sidney Knudsen Sturgeon Bay Oehkosh i, i. Frederick. Jamar Moreau Cas£ii Oshkosli Normal 1,2 Alpha Kappa Lambda Phi Delia Phi Varsity Debate 2 Delta Sigma Rho Artus Vilas Medal Wearer 2. Paul Hillward Paulsen Stevens Point Stevens Point Normal i, 2 Delta Cbi - Gamma Eta Gamma Varsity Track 3. Earl Korth Eagle Pines Milton College 1, 2. Frederick Halsey Kraege Mddison Alpha Chi Rho Artus - Delta Sigma Rho Vilas Medal Wearer Forensic Board 4 Hespena a, 3. 4; Vice-President 4; President 4 Sophomore Semi-public Debate. Closer; Joint Debate 3; Intercol- legiate Debates 3. 4. Eugene Paul Meyer Milu aulfee Phi Alpha Delt.1 Athenae 1. 2. j. 4; Treasurer 3; President 4 Scmi-public Dcb.ite 2 Closer Athena- Agricultural Literary Society Debate 3; Joint Debate 4; Intercollegiate Debates 4 Forensic Board; Vice- President 3 - Varsity Tennis 2, 3. Herman A. Mosher M lwau ee Mcnorah Society 2, 5. 4; Secretary 4 Palestine Builders 3, 4; Secretary 4 Purple and Gold Club i, 2, 3; Treasurer 3. Daniel Callahan O ' Neil Cloquer, Minnesota Phi Kappa Phi Alpha Delta Football 1. 2, 3 — Baseball 1 . 2 Chairman Interscholastic Baseball Tournament 2. 3 Swimming i Council of Forty Interfraternity Ctiuncil Sophomore Class Presi- dent Chairman Traditions Committee Cap Night Chairman Chairman Duluth Regatta Committee Chairman Men ' s Arrangements iqaj Prom Memorial Union 1922 Homecoming Chippewa Valley Club; Vice-President 2 Student Senate 2. Allen Lamoreaux Parl Stevens Point Zeta Psi Phi Alpha Delta Tr.ick 1924 Prom Interfraternity Council;Secrctarv i Harold Hopkins Persons JanesvMe Bcloit College 1.2 Sigma Chi Phi Delta Phi. Thomas A. Reynolds Madison Phi Alpha Delta. Arthur Owen Roberts Superior Superior Normal i, 2 " Phi Alpha Delta. The accompanying picture shows what a justice of the Supreme Court looks like " in .•clion. " Mr. Mason is a Justice of 22 years suinding. He entered the newspaper fieid after graduating from Wis- consin. He doscn ' t s.iy whether hit experience persu.ided him th.1l he was needed tn the law iHisiness, but it is a pos-ibility t ' l he considered. At any rale Henry F. Mason, B.L., 8i ustifc of the Supreme Court of Kansas 1 he movcJ to K.ins.»s .inil 5iarccJ to pmcticc I.1W in 18H6. He h.i9 served as city attorney, ciunty attorney. ;inJ as cha ' .r- mar of the Judiciary Cximmittce in the legislature .mJ finally as a Justice of the Supreme Court Irom iQoi to the present time. He has Rivcn instruction m constjtuuonil in the Wash- hum Law School since its org. .n ' IsllK in IQOJ. Page 156 David W. Roberts Superior Superior Nnrmal i, i Phi Alpha Delta. The Law School Stanley Wilmer Slagg Edgerton Bruno Walezak Milwaukee Gammn Eta Garrma - Alpha Theta Pi Hespcrij Gustave Pa-ul Schenk Shawano Phi Mu Delta - Wresthng 2, 3 1Q21 Homecom- Herman A. Schmidt Columbia Milwaukee Normal i, 2. William Lester Seymour Osh osh Oshkosh Normal i, 2. Lowell Silverwood Slagg EdgertOTi Phi Alpha Delta - Philomathia i. 2, 3 ■ 1924 Prom - Sophomore Honors. Philip Nulton Snodgrass Minneapolis, Minnesota University of Minnesota i, 2, :, Phi Sigma Kappa - Phi Alpha Delta. J. Harold Tacki Kenosha Pio None College i St. Francis Seminary 2 Marquette Univer.ity 12- Outer Gste; Vice- President - Sigma Nu Phi; Vice-President Kappa Tau Sigma; Secretary 3; Delta Theta Psi - Newman Club - Elks -- Li Follette Third Party Movement; Secretary Progressive Association. Arthur T. Thorson Eau Claire Student Board of Editors Wisconsin Law Review - Delta Sigma Rho Forensic " W " -- Viliis Medal Wearer Hespena -- Phi Alpha Delta. It is a position like that of Mr Dickinson as general solicitor of the Chicigo, Rock Island Er Pacific Railway with general supervision of the law depart- ment, that inspires young law- yers during the first long lean ycirs of their practice. Mr. Dickinson practiced law in Chicigo from 1Q03 to 1907, From 1907 to 1909 he was as- sistant commerce counsel of the Chicago Rock Island and Pacific Railway Company. Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad Com- pany, and St. Louis and San Francisco Railroad Company, ChicaRo. From iqio to iqi8 he was general attorney of the Chicago, Rock Island 6? Pacific Railway Company and affiliiited William F. Dickinson, L.B., ' 08 Solicitor oi Chicago, Roc}{ Island, and Pacific Raiiu ' av Beatrice L. Walker Madison Mt. Union College i Alpha Xi Delta Mu Alpha I, 2; President 2 Mu Phi Epsilon 3, 4; Secre- tary 3 Keystone 2 Cardinal Staff 3, 4 ' Associate Advertising Manager Cardinal 4 ' Badger Staff 3. 4; Alumni Editor 1925 Badger - Union Vodvil 4. Victor Davis Werner Shati ' ano Lawrence College 1, 2. j. 4 Sigma Phi Epsilon ' Phi Delta Phi -—Tau Kappa Alpha — Secretary- Treasurer Law School Association 3 Ways-Means, Committee 191 j Prom - Prosecutor Student Court Cast, " " Mixed Marriage " 4 - University Players Cast, " Twinkle Twinkle " -- Forensic. tiilroads with supervision or litigation arising under toe Inter- state Commerce act and other federil statutory laws, Chicago. From 1Q18 to the end oi federal control of r?.ilroads, general counsel for V ' estern Freight Traffic committee. United States railroad administration, Chicago. From 1918 to tne present time Mr. Dickinson has been general solicitor of the Chicago, Rock Island if Pacific Railway Com- pany and affiliated railroads with supervision of the law, general claim, freight claim, real estate and tax. and surgical depart- ments. Mr. Dickinson is author of A Dige. ' it of Decision funder the Intir. tate Commerce Ac: Page 157 THE MEDICAL SCHOOL ' I ' HE State of Wisconsin General Hospital is nearing completion - and makes an imposin; addition to the buildings on the univer- sity campus. It IS a tittinjj; monument to the Wisconsin spirit of public service. It represents, on the one hand, a tribute to those citizens of the state who served the nation in fighting for peace, and, on the other hand, an instrument for use in the warfare that must be constantly waged against disease. It will offer opportunity to restore to health, or increased efficiency, many who now lack adequate resources. It will serve as a training school for physicians who, as private practitioners, carry the main burden m the fight against disease, and for nurses whose services in this fight are indispensable. It should serve as a center to which we may look for additions to the knowledge of how to prevent and treat disease. We expect to see the hospital opened for the care of patients by the beginning of the next college year and sufficiently organized to be of value in train- ing in the care of the sick the following year. The third year of the medical course should be begun in ig25, the fourth year in 1926. The original charter of the university in- cluded a medical school among its provisions. Over three-fourths of a century will have elapsed before a complete medical course is established and full training is offered in one of the most useful and unselfish of human services. — - Ch.arlls Rl ' 5 ell Babdken Dcin oj Medical School since 1907. Professor of inatomy since 1904. assistiint .ind associiitc professor in aniitomy ;it John? Hopkins Univorsity from 1897-1904. Member American Society Naturalist , Society American Anatomists, Society American Zoologists, Wisconsin Academy ( f Sciences, and American Asstviation for the Advancement of Science. Contributor to scientific journals on topics in human and comparative mam- malian embryology, cxpenment.1l morphol- ogy and physical anthr( po!og . A. Mr)wry R. C R;.inkin hip W. S. Middlcton W. ). Meek V. D. Gci9t A. S. LocvenJurt W. S Miller J. A. E. Eysfer P. M. D.iw»on P. F R Vmi V.l-.h M Cl..rk T isS I Mnr H. V. E. SuUivan E. L.Sevnnnhju .« V. D. Stovall C. R. ftirdcen Page 15 IS SiSE:, ' ■ " ■_ - — ■ :: :r = .! T -= s a a i3 ii ll iiSi a«! 8j T iff --1-1 1 F!M s s .a f •% , - - - M .1 1: li... ' » . fisftiT; ' ! =1 l-li .irTi.;£ijI:;-ir-_- " :i»- ii ;! i ii .S==ia;=--3lii? -Sli BBk? m - " -T- - • T tI I?? " ' ■ " " - ' ' " " The Wisconsin Memorial Hos tal npHE WORK of the Medical School may he said to have begun in 1903, when the north half of the fifth floor of Science Hall was equipped for the study of human anatomy, and courses in histology and embryology were given by Drs. C. R. Bardeen and W. S. Miller in rooms on the fourth floor. When organized in 1Q07, several departments of the Medical School were quartered m other buildings. For a time South Hall, the birthplace of many depart- ments including the College of Agriculture, housed pathology and bacteriology courses, and physiology and physiological chemistry were taught in the attic of the Chemical Engineering building. Upon the completion of the Biology building, iqto, and Sterling Hall, 1916, other departments moved out of Science Hall, leaving more room for the expansion of the newest branch of specialized education. At present the department of geology is the only other department having quarters in Science Hall. Enrollment in the Medical School has varied from 7 in the first class to 156 for the current year; of these qi are first year, and 65 second year students. Beginning m the fall of 1925 the full four-year course will be offered at Wisconsin. Following an epidemic of typhoid fever in 1Q09 the new department assumed the responsibility for the supervision of student health, and the work carried on at the clinic and the university infirmary in giving medical aid, advice, and hospital care to the students is of equal importance with the work of instruction. The efficient handling of the health of the university family is the result of a policy " embracing the study and care of the health of the community as a whole, including the hygiene of the environment and the study and care of the health of students as individuals both immediate and in relation to their future. " " Upon the completion of the Wisconsin Memorial Hospital, to be ready for occupancy during the fall of 1924, the clinical and laboratory facilities necessary to a four-year medical course at Wisconsin will be at hand, and the staff is already making preparations to utilize to the full this long-desired opportunity for enhanced usefulness to the students of medicine, and to the state. Symbolic Figures Flanking the Arches over the Entrance of the Wiicoiisni Memorial Hoipital: Humanity. Tfie Lame and the Halt. Medical Science uiul Jiiri5f riidence, Matertiitv. John Paulding. Sculpw. Page 159 Alphons Eugene Bachhuber Mayville Gamma T u Beta - Alpha Kappa Kappa ■ Sopho- more Honors. Thtsis: Internal Nerve Plexuses. Reynold Oliver Bassuener Sheboygan Falls Ldwrcncc College i. 2, 3. 4 -- Phi Beta Pi ' Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Sigma ■- Student assistant m Physiology. Thesii. Experimental Ventricular Hypertrophy. William H. Bennett Fort Ati{inson Alpha Kappa Kappa. Tfieiis; Scopolamin-Morphin Seminarosis. Frank Albert Birnbaum LaCrosse Thesis: Congenital Defects of Spinal Column. The Medical School Louis Brachman Palestine Builders. Arbie Leroy Brooks Madison Pni Chi Philomalhia. Thesis: X-Ray Studies of Chronic Valvular Lesions of the Heart. Irene Groth Brooks Madison Women ' s Medical Association i, 1, 3, 4; Secretary 3. 4 -- German Club 3, 4 ■- - Choral Union 2. 3. 4 Badger Club 1, 1. Thrsis: The Angles at which the Bronchi Divide within the Dog s Lungs. Ralph Irving Canuteson Madison Macalestcr College 1 ' Alpha Kapna Kappa. Gun and Blade Treasurer 3. Thciis: A Study nf the Venous Dram.igeot the Brain Arthur H. Curtis, B.S., ' 02 Gynecologist, St. Lu t ' ' s Hospital Mr. Curtis, while pfi-| ' ,iriiiK lor the inv portent place he occupies in the medical profession, found time to play varsity football for four years, varsity haseball for four years. to captain each of these learns for a year, to be president t f his claw, and to make Phi Bet.. Kappa besides. Then, tn give a further proo " of nil loyalty, he caiched the vansty fotuKill tram during 1903 1904, Edwin J. Chapman Osh osh Oshkosh Normal i - Psi Upsilon. Thens: Topographical Anatomy. John Morris Dodd Ashland Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Thesis: Topographical Anatomy. Earl E. Evenson Antigo Ripon College 1 - Phi Chi - Phi Kapp,i Pi. Page 160 He went to Chicigo, where for two years he served as an miern in the Cook County hospital, after which he did two years ot ' gradu.ite work m Europe. Dunng the war ht was in service. He :s now Gynect lngist at St Luke ' s Hi spital. in Chicago, and has held th,ii position ot professor tif Gynecology at North western University Medical htx l. Dr Curtis Was awarded [he pri:e for research by the Chicago Gynecological society in igig. Douglas N. Gibson Cumberland Theta Delta Chi - Ku Klux Klan - Skull and Crescent Freshman Baske tball; Varsity Basketball 2. 3, 4; " W " 2, 5, 4; Captain 4. Th«is; X-Ray Technique. Emmett Frank Guy Milt ;au ee Phi Beta Pi. Thesis: The Accessory Nasal Sinuses. Theodore R. Hannon Sturgeon Bay Phi Delta Theta ' - Phi Beta Pi Freshman Foot- ball I ' Varsity Football 2. 3 " Chief Justice Student Court " Instructor of Physiological Chemistry. Thesis: Age Determination by a Study of the Osteology of Bones of the Feet. Roy F. Herrman Sparta ' 1 Philomalhia 1. 2 -- Varsity Track 2. The Medical School Hubert J. Hindes Ahlemans Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Honor Committee. Thesis: A Comparative Study of the Venous Drain- age of the Brain. Frances W. Hipple Madison Sophomore Honors ' Women ' s Medical Association Thesis: A Study of the Glands of Internal Secretion. David Lester Jenkinson Minocqua Alpha Kappa Kappa. Thesis: Tophographical Anatomy-Roentgenology. The Value of the Toxin (Antigen) of Rhus-Toxico- dendron and Rhus Venenata in the Treatment and Desensitization of Patients with Darmatitis Venenata . John M. Dodson, B.A., ' 80 Physicmn Erwin Joseph Kaderbek Manitowoc Phi Chi Squ;ire and Compass - Gun and Blade. Jennie Kantor Beloit Beloit College i, 2 ' - Menorah Society Women ' s Medical Association. Thesis: Topographical Anatomy. Gerald Meinhand Koepcke Madison Phi Chi. Thesis; Effect of Splenicand-Bone Marrow EsCncts upon the Hemoglobin Content and Production of Erythocytes-Topographical Anatomy. Robert Krohn Blac River Falls Alpha Kappa Kappa Varsity Track 2, 3. Thesis: Topographical Anatomy. For the past forty-two years. Dr. Dodson has practiced medicine in Wisconsin and Chi- cago. During this time he has also done post graduate work m Berlin and has been lecturer and professor in several medical schools. He began as lecturer at Rush Medical col- lege in i88g and has been dean of students there since iqoi. He has been professorial lecturer on medicine at the University of Chicago and professor of pediatrics at the Northwestern University Woman ' s Medical College. Page 161 1 1 I I I I iryu S m McDon..!d Shapiro Me tea! f Sommcr Oatw.iy Spirtlci Holden Superniiw Trautmann Sch.ichc Wilson John E. McDonald Madi5on Alpha Kappa Kappa. Thesu: Topographical Anatomy — Roentgenology. The Value of the Toxin (Antigeni of Rhus-Toxicoden- dron and Rhus- Venenata in the Treatment of Dcsensiti ' zation of Patients with Darmatitis Venenata. Ralph J. Metcalf Spring Green Alpha Kappa Kappa. Thcju. Rotogen-Ray and it ' s Therapeutic Indica- tione in the Treatment of Hypertrichosis; Sycosis, Tinea Tonsurans; Lupus Erythematosus and Seborrhea. William Hanlon Oatway Waukesha Carroll College i. a • Phi Gamma Delta - Sigma Sigma - Cj!ee Club 1914 Prom ' Freshman Track. John Robbins Holden Chicago, lllmoxs Phi Chi - Sigma Sigma - Glee Club 4 ' Inter- fraternity Council 3 ' ■ President Freshman Medic Class 3. Thesis: Anatomy. After Rraduiirion from Wis- consin Dr. Hemhou took his M.D. in i Johns Hopkins and studied at the universities of Berlin and Vienna from nyyj Ui igoQ. He acted as assistant prc.fcssor of pedt.itrics at Rush Medical College, Chicago, from igio to iQlo, and as medical directed of the Infant Welfare fjciety of Chicago during the •ame years. From igis to iqio Dr. Hemhott was a member of the Otho S. A. Sprague Memo- The Medical School Frederick William Schacht Madison Beloit College i, 1, 3, 4 Pi Kappa Alpha ' Honor Committee Medical School Assistant in Anatomy. Lazare Melvin Shapiro Madison Palestine Builders i, 2, 3, 4 " Treasurer 4 " Menorah Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4. Thesis; The Relation of the Growth of the Brain to the Growth of the Body of the Pig Fetus. Arno W. Sommer Sheboygan Phi Beta Pi ' Track ' Cross Country. Thesis; The Relative Efficiency of Some New Local Anesthetics. August Wesley Spittler Fountaxn City Phi Beta Pi - Sophomore Honors -- 1923 Prom - Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 3. Thesis: The Cranium -it Birth and its Dimensions as Compared with Normal Female Pelvis. Jack S. Supernaw Chariei ' oix, Michigan Olivet College i, 2, 3, 4 ' Sigma Nu ' Alph- Kappa Kappa " - Adclphic. Milton Trautmann Apf leton Phi Chi " Sigma Sigma -- Glee Club 4. Thesis: Studies in Renal Function Tests. J. Allen Wilson Appleton Ripon College i. 2. 3, 4 Phi Chi Student In- structor in Physiology. Thesis; Changes in the Electrical Axis of the Heart. Henry F. Hemholz, M.D., ' 02 Head of Section of Pediatrics M,n-n. Chin., f t rial Institute for Medical Re- search. At present he is profct- sor of pediatrics at Mayo Foun- dation of the Universit ot Minnesoti, head of the Section o{ Pcdiatncs, Mayo Clinic, Rochester. Minnesota, and Edi ' tor-in-chicf of the Amencan Journal of Diseases of Children. He IS a member of the American Pediatric society, and of the Stvieiy of Pharmacol- ogy and Exrenmental Therapeu- tics. Page J 62 If THE GRADUATE SCHOOL THE Graduate School aims to serve the needs of men and women of college training or equivalent attainment who desire a larger and more thorough acquaintance with the scholarship and research of the world than can be obtained in the current undergraduate course. It seeks to awaken in the minds of capable men and women an appreciation for high scholarship, research, and the advancement of learning, to the end that they may effectively aid not only in the promulgation of academic instruction, but also in extending the boundaries of knowledge. In the Graduate School special emphasis is laid on bringing the graduate student into contact with the research problems of his field of study. To this end able students share in the investigations of their instructors and are encouraged to acquire the spirit as well as the methods of productive work. C. S. Slighter Charles Sumner Slighter, Dean of the Graduate School, came to Wisconsin as an assistant professor of Mathematics thirty-eight years ago. He became pro- fessor of Applied Mathematics in 1892 and today is recognised nationally as an authority on the movements of under- ground waters. He has served as consult- ing engineer of the United States Geologi- cal Survey and the United States Recalma- tion Service, in charge of investigations of underground waters and is the author of many books on the same subject. W. A. Scott W. O. Richtm.inn A. S. Pearse V. A. C. Henmon G. Showerman H. L. Russell H. C. Brady C. H. Bunting C. R. Fish E. B. Skinner F. A. Ogg L. Kahlenberg A. C. Laird B. Snuw D. V. Mead W. T. Root R. S. McCaffrey M. C. Withey J. astrow M. L Rostovtzeff E. Kremers R.T.Ely A.B.Hal! M. V. O ' Shea S. W. Gilman J. R. Commons W. D. Frcst Pdge 163 U ' (R " t)ier the Truth lies hid beneath the microscope ' s lens. Or 111 lh f heaven-searchiri eye of the telescope, — GATHERING about itself the Youth of the age, the University transmit? to the Present and the Future the treasures of past learning. This is its obvious func- tion. But beneath the stream of curricular activity, runs a deeper and a subtler current; for — the University, besides imparting knowledge to undergraduates, is seeking constantly to extend boundaries of that knowledge. Silently, all about us, in laboratories and hbranes, earnest minds are seeking to wrest from Nature new secrets, seeking to lead us nearer to the Great Mystery. Professor Michael F. Guyer, whose research studies on the inheritance of induced changes in animal? has at- tracted the attention of biologists and medical men all over the world, is head of the Biology Department of Wis- consin. By experiments with rabbits and rats Professor Guyer has demonstrated that animals will build anti- bodies against their own injured tissues. This discovery has opened vast possibilities in a field which touches human happine s very closely. Professor Louis Kahlenberg " s studies on solutions, electrolysis, osmosis, and more recently, on celluloses, and the keratins, have been most significant. During the last year he has made advances in the separation of crystalloids from one another by dialysis. In the same period, with the assistance of Dr. Edward Ochsner, he has developed a colloidal gold solution which is superior to X-ray and radium in the therapy of cancer. Professor Kahlenberg ' s work has attracted students in chemistry to Wisconsin from many quarters of the globe, and has made Wisconsin a center tor chemical research. During the past year. Professor Stebbins announced to the American Astronomical Society his discovery ot several new variable stars. The material improvements he has made in the mounting of the telescope, and the new photometer which he has acquired for the University have opened new avenues for astronomical research in Washburn observatory. The Svedberg, of the ancient University of Upsala, Swetien, who spent the second semester ot the year ujii-? as resident professor at the University of Wisconsin, is the world ' s foremost authority on the formation and properties of colloids. Professor Svedberg brought to his department at Wisconsin a fresh scholarship and a new technique, and the results of his inspiring work are already to be seen in a growing disposition to look to this Uni- versity as a centre for the studv of colloids. Ot in the creative vats and beal{er of the chcmi. ' s lahordtnry, — These men seel{ it followmg the Gleam. -J ' ' ' 8 SIhL Page 164 y lll Ralph E. Ammon Carmi. Illinois JOURNALISM University of Illinois, i, 2, 3, 4 -- Farm House Sigma Delta Chi Semoc High Honors ' -Illinois Scholar in Agricultural Journalism, 3, 4. Thesis Survey of American Breed Journals. Mabel Florence Arbuthnot Janesville LATIN Milton College, i, 2, 3, 4. Thesis: Contemporary Authors in Horace ' s Satires. Ray Erwin Baber Champaign, Illinois SOCIOLOGY Alpha Delta Kappa Ely Club - Sociological Research Society. Thesis: Changes in the Sue of American F.imily in One Generation. Doris Louise Bennett Mddi5on FRENCH Phi Kappa Phi Phi Beta Kappa " French Club --- Dante Club " - American Association of University Women Scholar in Romance Languages - Senior High Honors. Thesis; Papers on Classicism. The Graduate School Adelbert John Beyer }A lwau ee LAW Milwaukee Normal, i, 2, - Football, iQis; Assistant Coach, Football, igii - Chess Club Assistant Instructor, 1919-23. Thesis: Mechanics of Democratic Government. Allen J. Black Valparaiso, Indiana EDUCATION Valparaiso University, i, 2, 3, 4. Thesis: Instructional Cost per Pupil Clock Hour in Wisconsin Cities. George August Bray Wau esha ECONOMICS Cirroll College, 1, 2. 3, 4 Tau Kappa Epsilon. Clifford Leslie Burdick Milton geology Milton College, i, i, 3, 4. Warren F. Busse Algoma CHEMISTRY Lawrence College, 1,2 ' Phi Kappa Tau Phi Beta Kappa. Thesi. : Some Investigations on the Structure of Spruce Cellulose. George Herbert Conant Madison PLANT pathology Ripon College " Scholar in Plant Pathology, 2, 3 - Assistant Pathologist, Bureau of Plant Industry, U. S. D. A..3,4- Alice Marie Day Heiv York City, H- T. ENGLISH International Club ' Graduate Club M A. Degree Granted October, 1923. Philip Herschel Do vling Madison PHYSICS Chi Phi ' Fellow in Physics Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Zeta Gamma Alpha. Thesis: Contract Potential. Ill Mr. Stempel began his uni- versity career as instructor in German in the university of Wisconsin from 1890 to 1891. After three years as principal of the Oskaloosa, Iowa, high school he became instructor in English in Indiana university. He IS now professor of comparative philology there. He has edited for school use, A Booft of Ballads, GuiDO H. Stempel, A.m., ' 94 Professor of Comparative Philology Univers;ty of Indiana Old and Tiew, and has contrib- uted articles on linguistic and educational topics to philological journals and metropolitan news- papers. He is advisory editor of the publishing house of Ben- jamin H. Sanborn and Co mpany. Chicago. His reviews of con- certs have led to his giving a course in concert reporting. Page 1 6s E. C. Dye The Graduate School I I Emmett Charles Dye Gann Valley, Smith Dakota CIVIL ENGINEERING Soutli Dakota State College. Graduate " - Graduate Club. Theiu: Type of Loading Adapted to the Design of Reinforced Concrete Arches. Mrs. Erma Pepple Dye Gann Valley, South Dakota EDUCATION South Dakota Sute College, Graduate. Them Correlations Between Abilities. G. M. Endres MdJi5on ROMANCE LANGUAGES Columbia College. B A. Thome H. Fang Anhwex, China PHILOSOPHY The University of Nanking, Graduate ' Activities in Nanking U: Member of Student Council - President of the Social Science Club - Editor and Managing Editor of the University of Nanking Maga- une " " Sometime University Fellow in the Ohio State University - Univcrsiiy Fellow in Philosophy, Uni- versity of Wisconsin - Profeswir-clect of Philosophy, Naiionnl Teachers College. Wuchang. China. Thciu: A Comparative Study in Contemporary British and American Realism. Phil Moss Ferguson Waco, Texas CIVIL ENGINEERING University of Texas. Graduate - Tau Beta Pi - A. S. C. E. Southern Club. Thciii: Continuous Arcd Design by the Ellipse of Elasticity Method. Roy Laverne French Madison JOURNALISM Thet.i Delta Chi Sigma Delta Cni National Collegiate Players, President - Wisconsin University Players. Thcjii: Cost Accounting for Small Newspapers. Joseph Gaiser Rosalia, Washington SOCIOLOGY Whitman C ollege. Walla Walla. Washington. Graduate Beta Thcta Pi - Social Science Club. Gertrude Enid Gessler Bangor ENGLISH Milton College. Graduate. Scott Holland Goodnight, Ph. D., ' 05 Dean of Men University of Wisconsin Elmer George Hamley Ripon sociology Ripon College, Graduate Christian Service Club ' Honor Roll. University Scholarship Day-Cho- Lah, Indian Tradition and History of Green Lake, Wisconsin. Thfsts The Social Condition of the Winnebago Indian. Norma Llewellyn Hill Maiii5on POLITICAL SCIENCE Oberlin College, Graduate Political Science De partmcnt, Fellow and Assistant Fellow Carnegie Endowment International Law. Tfiesis. Unneutral Service. Edward Herman Hinterberg Highland EDUCATION University of Wisconsin, Graduate Phi DeltJ Kappa. Tfiesii Hinterberg Wisconsin, Geoer ph vTest. Paul Chesley Hodges Madison PHYSIOLOGY University of Wisconsin, Graduate. Thesis: Roentgenological Study of the Heart and Aorta. " Scoity " }u«t has to get away from the some- times unpleasant taskcjf " de.tning " at the uni ' versiiy of Wisconsin now and then, and so he dresMs up and goes hunting. He has recently been made president of the Madison chapter of the Isuc Walton league as a reward for his prou ' CM. " Scotty " started teaching here as an as- sistant professor of German. He is at present Dean of Men, director of the summer session, and associate protessor ot German. He is a member of the Baird of directors or the Wisconsin Life Insurance C-ompany. and of the Madison Association cf Commerce. Page 166 HoneyweU Hunt G. C. Kennedy G. A. Kennedy Irwin Kenyon Johnston Kersten Jones Kilgour Judson Koehler The Graduate School Edna Mildred Honeywell Clayton, Missouri FOOD Lindenwood College, i. i - Phi Theta Kappa, Lindenwood College Student Council, Lindenwood College - B. S. Wisconsin. 1913- Thesur The Use of Nitrogen as a Food Preservative James Karr Hunt Florence, Alabama PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY Alabama Polytechnical Institute. Gradujte Tau Beta Phi Phi Kappa Phi. ThesM- Decomposition of Nitrogen Pentoxide at Low Concentrations. John Scott Irwin Denver, Colorado ROMANCE LANGUAGES Colorado College, i ' - French Club 3, 4 Glee Club 3.4 ' Honors for Thesis - French Plays, 3, 4 ' French Play - Assistant in Romance Languages. 1. 3 - Instructor in Romance Languages, 3,4 Extension Division. University of Wisconsin. Thesis: Ernest Renan as an Interpreter of Positive Science. Roy Kenneth Johnston Randolph history Lawrence College. Graduate - Mason - Eastern Star - Wisconsin Historical Society. Thesis: The Political Background of the War of i8la. Russell Phillips Jones Edgewood, Rhode Island LAW Brown University. Graduate, B. A. - Delta Up ' silon - Phi Delta Phi Student Editor of Wiscon- sin Law Review. James Edward Judson BnstoU Indiana horticulture botany University of Illinois. Graduate AlfhaTau Alpha, University of Illinois. Claude C. Kennedy Waukesha economics Carroll College. Graduate - Tau Kappa Upsilon ' President of Graduate Club. 3, 4. Thesis: The Advertising of Dairy Products. Grace Agnes Kennedy Waukesha MATHEMATICS Carroll College, Post Graduate. Walter Alexander Kenyon Madison ZOOLOGY Milton College. Graduate " Pbi Sigma. Thesis: Digestive Engymec in Cold Blooded Verte- brate. Harold John Kersten Wauwatosa ELECTRICAL University of Wisconsin, Graduate A. I. E. E. Thesis: Tractive Resistances in Electric and Steam Railway Practice. Jean Wallace Kilgour La Grange, Illinois PHYSICAL EDUCATION Monticello Seminary. 1.1 Mu Phi Epsilon. Benjamin Koehler plant pathology Lawrence College, Graduate - B. A. Lawrence Col- lege. 1917 - M. S. University of Wisconsin, iQio ' Sigma Xi. Thesis: Scutellum Rot of Corn. James H. Hamilton, Ph.D., ' q6 Sociologist Mr. Hamilton assures us that the picture he sent is much less handsome than the origina Anyhow, we venture that you would never guess from the accompanying portrait that he spends much of his time hobnobbing with Eskimos. He was on the faculty of Syracuse Univer- sity from i8g6 to IQ03. From 1Q03 until iQoq. he was head worker of the University Settle- ment, New York City. Since then, he h,is engiiged in reeearch work, especially on the social life among savages, and. at present, a study of the Mohammedans of Africa and Asia. He has published a book, Sdnngi and Sdnngs fnstiiutiom. and numerous articles in scientific magazines. The picture was taken while Mr. Hamilton was with the A. E. F. in France, as a captain in the American Field Service and American Red Cross. Page 167 The Graduate School Walter Allos Koehler Madison PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY University of Illinois. Graduate. Thesu: The Specific Heat of Wetting of Lcid Sulphate. Leo Henry Kohl hiarshfidd LABOR Adult Special B. A., ii President Y. M. C. A. 4 President Hcspena 4 - President Campus Religious Council 3 " Closer Joint Debate 3 " - Council of Forty 4 " Chairman International Relations Committee H ' Lutheran Student Cabinet 3, 4 " Sophomore Semi-Public Debate 1 - Member Honorary Sociology Fraternity 4. Them: Labor Movements in Argentine. Elmer O. Kraemer Madison CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma - Gamma Alpha " Phi Lambda UpsUon ' Phi Beta Kappa " Sigma Xi. Thesis: A Study of Brownian Motion by Cinemato- graphic Means. Emilio LeFort Rosario, Argentine Republic DAIRY University of Buenos Aires B. S. - Member of Uni- vcrsity Club - Spanish Assistant. Theiii: Dairy Industry. Joseph Thadeus Law Spnngjield, Missouri POLITICAL SCIENCE Drury College. Graduate " -Graduate Scholar in Political Science Wisconsin igio-ii ' - Graduate Assistant in Political Science 1921-23 - Teacher in High Schools Terrell, Texas. St. Charles, Missouri, Republic, Missouri ' Degrees, M. A. Wisconsin ' B. A. Drury College 191? B. S. in Education State Teacher ' s College, Springfield, Missouri 1915. Thesis: Delegation of Legislative Power to Adminis- trative Officers and Commissions. Nadia Levitin Kiadison ROMANCE LANGUAGES Elizabeth Ellen Lighty Zion City, lilmoi-s FRENCH Lake Forest College, Graduate. Frank William Macravey Jviadison FRENCH University of Wisconsin, Graduate ■ Fellow in Romance Languages ' Classical Club. Elizabeth Rosalia McCormick Superior EDUCATION Columbia University Graduate ' Scholarship from Teacher ' s College. Columbia University - Elementary Club ' All Western ' Teacher ' s College, lo.n. M Thesis Phychology, A Study of Individual Cases. Rush P. Marshall Washington D. C. PATHOLOGY Graduate Penn State College Phi Kappa Phi ' Phi Kappa Alpha. Louis Arthur Metz Omaha, J ebras a REINFORCED CONCRETE Massachusetts Institute of Technology ' Graduate ' Chi Psi ' Tau Beta Pi ' Frieze and Cornice - Fn lyph. Thes s: The Abrasive Resistance of Certain Floor Hardeners. Masakazu Morishita Osa a, Japan ECONOMICS Graduate. Wascda University, Tokio. " I am teachinf; Enghsh in Bndgman Academy, Peking, " writes M» Kbllcy. who is in Wiscooiin at the present time; " a mission school of high school grade for girls. My work is not English htcrature, but English language, similar to beginning work in French or Spanish here. The number of high schocjls for girU in China is still very limited, and those that give a four year course preparing for college are very few indeed, so Bndgman a- c ademy helps to fill a very real need. We are just surtmg the Junior High School pUn. and ex- pect after another year to have Anne B. Kelley, M.A., " i6 Missionary Teacher m Peking the six years oi the Junior and Senior high schools. There .ire one hundred and sixty pupils en- rolled this year, about half ot them living in Peking, and the others coming from places far and near. We are not only try- ing to give our Chinese girls a good high schtK l education, but to help them to develop strong Chnstian characters ana to in- spire them with a real desire for service. " Miss Kelly expects to return to China in 1924 and she says that she will be ready and glad to return to her work and her Chinese girls when the time comes. IV Page 168 i Murray Randell Nichols Rasmussen Norling Rundorff Phillips Russell Post Schleck Pressentin Shao The Gradaute School Eugene Murray Richmond, Indiana POLITICAL SCIENCE Earlham College, i. 2. 3, 4 - Scholar m Political Science ■ University of California, Summer Session, IQ23. James Burton Nichols Danhury, Connecticut CHEMISTRY Cornell University. 1, 2, 3. 4 Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis: Detn of Sue and Distribution of Size of Particle by Centrifugal Means. SvEN Albert Norling Soderkamm, Sweden agricultural ENGINEERING Agricultural College, Upsala. i, 1, 3. 4 - Fellow Student of the American-Scandinavian Foundation. Thesis: Tubsoi! as Factor m Drainage Design. Roy Cleveland Phillips T OTunch, Connecticut SPANISH Phi Beta Kappa ■ Instructor in Spanish • Instruc- tor m French and Spanish at Middlebury College. Vermont, igie-i? ' Teacher of Spanish at Atlantic City, New Jersey High School. 191-7-18 — Instructor of French :ind Spanish at Paterson, New Jersey, High School igiQ - Lecturer in French and Spanish at Uni- versity of Iowa Summer Session. 1920 -- Ph. B. Brown University 191T M. A. Harvard University, 1916. Thfsii: Critical Edition of " La Francesilla, " a Drama by Lope de Vega. In addition to his degree from Wisconsin, Mr. Calhoun holds the degree of B.A. from the University of Pittsburg, taken in 1906, and that of Ph.D. from Clark University, granted m 1916. His specialty is social science, which he has taught at Florida ' State College for Women, Alabama college, Ohio St.ite universit ' , University of Ken- tuck -, Clark University, and Rand School of Social Science. He is now teaching social eco nomics at Brookwood Workers ' college at Katonah, New York, a school for the training of leaders in the labor movement. He also Robert Edwin Post St. Joseph, Michigan AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS Michigan Agricultural College, i, 2, 3, 4. Thesis: Land Ownership and Tenure in Michigan, Marie Louise Pressentin Madison EDUCATION Thesis: Child Accounting in the Continuation Schools in Wisconsin. Cortes Gilbert Randell Laivreiicehurg, Indiana economics Alpha 2eta - Phi Delta Kippa - Lambda Chi Alpha B. S. Purdue University. 1920 - Manager, Orchard Home Ranch, Kansas, 1920 - Agricultural Director City Schools, Mar -soitte, Kansas. 1921-ia - Office Manager, Producers Commercial Association, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. TJie5i5; Savings of Producers Through Cooperative Marketing Association. Edna A. Rasmussen St. Louis, Missouri Education Washington University Graduate - Delta Gamma Mortar Board ' Madison Hockey Club. Robert L. Rundorff Burlington, Iowa CHEMICAL ENGINEER Iowa State University, i, 2 - Alpha Cbi Sigma ' A. I. C. E. " Graduate Member of Student Senate. Thesis: Absorption of Nathalenc in City Gas by Gas Oil. Cecil Ruffell Russell J ew Zealand CIVIL ENGINEERING Graduate University of Wisconsin Institute of Radio Engineers ' American Institute of Electrical Engineers ■ Student Chapter American Society Civil Engineers ' Madison Technical Club ' British Club " University Club - International Club. Thesis: A Study of Weirs on the Side of a Channel. Leo Peter Schleck MadisoTt EDUCATION Graduate University of Wisconsin. Chia Lin Shao Shanghai, China CHEMISTRY Graduate University of Wisconsin ' President Wisconsin Chinese Students ' Club. Thesis: Utiliiation of Flax Towing Waste tor Paper-making. Arthur W. Calhoun, M.A., ' 13 Professor of Social Economics at Broo wood Worl ers ' College gives courses in New York for the Women ' s Trade Union league, and for the Central Labor college. Mr. Calhoun has had a year of field work as organuer in the co- operative movement, coupled with extended experience as a lecturer in Eastern cities. He is the author of A Socml History of the American Fdmily, and has a new book ready for pubhcat-on. Sociology: The Saence of History. He and his family spend as much time as possible at their summer home at Orlando, Florida. Pagej6g The Graduate School Ralph Shaw Mddison CIVIL ENGINEERING La Crosse Normal, i. 2 " - Siyma Phi Epsiion - Tau Beta Pi. Thetts: Hvdrcve lee trie Design. Helene Lenore Schumaker J ew Castle, Pennsylvania ENGLISH Denison University. 1, 2, 3, 4. Ruth H. Sinks LaFayetie, Indiana GERMAN De Piuw University, i, 2, 5, 4 - Glee Club ' German Club ' Gtrl Reserve Adviser. EsTELLE Ruth Stone Milwaukee MATHEMATICS Phi Beta Kappa - Fellow in School of Education, Department of Mathematics. Theiu: Unified Mathematics. ToKiTARO Suzuki Axes, Oahu, Territory of Hawaii ECONOMICS University of Hawaii. 1,2 Freshman Track Freshman Baseball - Varsity Wrestling - Vice-Presi- dent International Club - President International Club, Walter H. Swanson Madison CHEMISTRY University of Minnesota, i. 2, 3, 4 Sigma Alph.i Eps ' lon. Thesit: The Distribution of Calcium O ide and Sulphur Dioxidt in Cooking Liquor from Sulphite Cooks on White Spruce. Charles Solon Templer Shiloh, Ohio speech Ohio Wseleyan, i, 2, 3, 4 Dcita Sigma Rho Phi Beta Kappa. Tfifsis, The Psychology of a Theater Audience. Richard Benjamin Thiel Madison EDUCATION Pbi Delta Kappa - Graduate Club. Thesis: Wisconsin Public School Finance. James E. Boyle, Ph.D., ' 04 Professor of Agricultural Economics ( " ■nMH-ll I ' mwrsitv Eugene Chapel Tims Louisville, Mississippi plant pathology Mississippi A. and M. College, i, 2, j, 4 Phi Sigma - Gamma Alpha - Sigma Xi. ' Thesis: Studies on the Fuoarium Disease of Cabbage. Mathew Turkovich Monongah, West Virginia CIVIL engineering West Virginia University i, 2, 3, 4. Tficjij: Reinforced Concrete Column Splices. Andrew Dvorak Vetesk Elyria, Ohio SOCIOLOGY Baldwin-Wallace, i, 2. 3. 4 - Alpha Kappa Delta Phi Kappa Phi; President at Baldwin-Wallace College. Thesxi: Associationism Among Business Men. Vanderueer Vorhees Chicago, liliTiots CHEMISTRY University of Illinois ' Sicma Xi - Publication . Alkvl Iodides, 1019, Starch in Paper, 1920. Platinum Black 1921. Thesia: Barbituric Acid Derivatives with ProfcMor Glen S. Skinner. Jauu Boylc w.i8 a post graduate, receiving his Ph.D. degree in IQ04. He received his A.B. degree from the University of Nebraska in i( oo and hi s A.M. degree from the University of Kansas in igoi. He taught economics :i the University cf North Dakota from 1904 to 1Q16. From 1918 U) the present time he has been teaching Agriculturd Economics at Cornell University. Mr. Boylc has done a great deal or research work. He has twohobh ' es — the study i [ tii.mi ttadi-, iMiticularly feature trading — and teaching graduate students, particularly those from China, India, and South Afnci. He is also interested in progressive politics. Among his hocks which have been published arc. Fitmncial History of Kansas, Government of South Dukpta. Speculation and the Cfiicdgo Board of Trade, Rural Problem in the United Stares, and Agrwtilcural Econom ' I Page no rj L - ' agner Weeks Weinke Wooster The Graduate School Raymond Wagner Omro AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS Lawrence College, i, a, 3, 4. Thes.j; Reasources in Farm Woodbt Herman O. Walther Madison ECONOMICS Delta Sigma Pi Pbi Kappa Phi Senior Honors " Thesis Honors. Ernest Albert Weinke J orth Freedom EDUCATION La Crosse Normal, r, z Phi Delta Kappa, Treasurer Assistant to Dr. W. L. Uhl in Education Department Mathematics Club. Tliesij: Needed Legislation for Physical Education, Rhea Boita Wahle Davenport, Iowa PHYSICAL EDUCATION lowi State College, i, 2, 5. 4 - Alpha Delta Pi Mortar Board. Thejii A Program for Health Education in Wiscon- sin Schoi " ls. Kenneth Merle Watson Mansion CHEMICAL engineering Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi Phi Lambda Upsi- lon ■ Chemical Engineers Society. President 4 Commencement High Honors University of Wiscon- sin Fellowship in Engineering - A. I. C. E. Thesis: The Theory of Gas Absorption. Marie Elizabeth Wooster Waukesha ENGLISH Hedding College, i, 1, 3. 4 College Women ' s Ching Yi Ying China ECONOMICS Tfiiiij Social Survey in America. Eloise Waldron Fargo, T orth Daf ota ENGLISH Phi Beta Kappa College Club - Graduate , 5- sistant, English Department Thesis: Seminary in Burns. Albert William Weeks Chilton GEOLOGY Geology Club. Thcjir; Moving Underground Water as a Factor 1 Oil Migration and Accumulation. Victor W. Zierke Princeton JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi — Philomathia 3 Deutcher Verein 4. Thesis: The Weekly Newspaper in Rural Districts. A. G. Fradenburgh, Ph.D. Assistant Director Adelphi College Q5 Mr. Frandenburgh has been connected with a college or university in the capacity of instructor or professor for the past thirty years. Upon his graduation from Wisconsin, be became instructor in economics at Lake Forest university where he remained for two years. Then he became associate professor of history and politics at Adelphi college, Brooklyn. At present he is the assistant director of the summer session of that college. He is a member of the American Horticul- tural association and oi the American Econom ics association. Paze 171 V. A. 1 :..u: .l.i M.i::jii MlU..;i L=iL.t liilsuj C. H. Finklc H. E. CKrwonky Class Officers Walter A. Frautschi President Marian J. Metcalf Vice-President Esther W. Bilstad Secretary George H. Finkle Treasurer Hugo E. Czerwonkv Sergeant-at-Arms The Class of 1924 " Watch " 24 " WITH the opening of the 11)23-1924 academic year at Wisconsin, a new feeling of activity and desire for service was born into the senior class of 1924. Not only was this activity manifest in the expressions of many individual members but it was clearly demon ' strated by the unceasing effort of the entire class body. Friends of the university who had observed student affairs through a span of many years have repeatedly remarked that the spirit of the class of K)24 has been one of the most gratifying changes toward the develop- ment of Wisconsin and group consciousness which has come out of the student body in years. Specifically, many things can be attributed to the work of the class of 1924. The enthusiasm for Wisconsin athletic traditions which grew up during the football season and reached a climax in the return of the " red wagon days " when the entire student body escorted its teams to the stations before every game, was the achievement of senior leaders; leaders who did their work inconspicuously, but yet inspired the entire university. The same senior leaders and their fol- lowers were in a great measure responsible for the Founder ' s Day celebration, one of the most glorious things in the seventy-five years of Badger history. On March 26, the men of the senior class held a stag banquet, which proved again the belief that there was a decided class consciousness in the class of 1924. The idea met with such co- operation that several informal " senior sings " on the campus have been planned for spring evenings. All this activity went unnamed and undescribed until late in the spring when the seniors took upon themselves the responsibility of having every senior a life member of ' the Memorial Union before he left Wisconsin. Out of the campaign of the seniors which has run and organized by themselves and was inspired " within " rather than superimposed by an official committee or body, arose the slogan " Watch " 24. " Finally a commencement program has been worked out, which while essentially the same as that of other years, has in- finitely more class enthusiasm and cooperation about it, so that " Watch ' 24 " undoubtedly will become a byword of the class and for the university for many years to come. Walter A. Fr. ' utschi, Pri ' sicifiit. Page 172 til The Class of 1925 OUTct the Junior Class of 1924 have emerged many leaders in ail the fields of activity — of these leaders, the class is unusually proud because of their numerous and diversified achievements. To stand stronger for a true spirit of Wisconsin, to carry on next year with augmented effort for a bigger and better university, to continue this spirit in after years: these are the aims of the class of K)25. A committee of 14 members has been chosen by the class for the purpose of formulating class policies. The personnel of this committee is representative of all the departments and colleges in the university. It meets whenever there is need for unified class action on any matter pertinent to the Junior class. Bert M. Hilberts, President. M, Hilberts M.iry Devine Esther Fitield R. L. Perry H. A. Miirr.iy Class Officers Bert IvI. Hilberts President M. ' RY L. Devine Vice-President Esther G. Fipield Secretary Russell L. Perry Treasurer Hugo A. Murr.av Sergeant ' dt-Arms msm f Wm 1 ' V» -. ' i ' • ' - f t " - tm mi I ' i ' tii ' ■-■■ ' ■■ Page 173 Iron Cross Honorary Senior Society Members in University Graduate Wayne Lyman Morse Class of 1924 Martin Paul Below Johnson Bennett Porter Freeman Butts John Coleman Dawson Walter Albert Frautschi William James Fronk Howard Bertram Lyman Merrill Edward Taft Camber Frederick Tegtmeyer Allan Wylie Walter Gordon Bradley Wanzer Page n.1 Mortar Board Senior Women ' s Honorary Society Members are elected in their Junior year on the basis of service, scholarship and womanliness. Officers Margaret Callsen Arleen Klug .... Marion Metcalf Esther Bilstad .... President Vice-President Secretary Treasure Members in University Class of 1924 Esther Bilstad Margaret Callsen Anita Haven Lois Jacobs Arleen Klug Helen Kingsford Jeanette Kennan Marion Metcalf Rosamond Nolte Pagf 175 « White Spades Honorary Junior Society Q Officers Allan W. Walter .... President Harold R. Maier Secretary andJTreasurer Members in University Class of Martin Paul Below Porter Freeman Butts Walter A. Frautschi Russell Johnstone Irish Joseph Francis Lawler Howard Bertram Lyman 1924 Harold Ryan Maier Harold Albert Seering Merrill Edward Taft Gamber F. Tegtmeyer. Sidney Reuben Thorson Allan Wylie Walter Gordon Bradley Wanser Class of 1925 Elmer Louis Boehringer Fred Arthur Gustorf John Lot Bergstresser Welton Winans Harris Harold Alfred Cranefield Bert Martin Hilberts Marshall John Diebold Clifford S. Nolte Wes Wilson Dunlap Eliot Hall Sharp Ellis Giles Fulton Eugene W. Tuhtar Lloyd Michael Vallely Page 176 f Crucible Junior Women ' s Honorary Society Elections to Crucible are made in the spring of the sophomore year on the basis of scholarship, womanliness, leadership, and participation in outside activities. f Officers Esther Fifield President Dorothy Haskins Secretary Dorothy John Treasurer Members in University Class of 1925 Margaret Campbell Alice Corl Alice Cummings Mary Devine Esther Fifield Dorothy Haskins Clara Hertzberg Dorothy John Ruth Klingler Margaret Meyer Irene Norman Jean Palica Helen Robinson Anne Smith Elizabeth Stolte Marion Streng Page 177 1 Page 178 If nl Page 179 r g: j - : Edwin L. ScHuiAhN, " 24 Editor Commerce Magazine Arlene Klug, ' 24 Mortar Board ■ U ' lscotism Players Sidney R. Thor«on, " 24 Homecoming " Hareijoot ■ Miiiturv Ball ■ Prom DfCorafions Harold A. Seering, ' 24 Student Seriate " ■- Forensics Josephine Snow. ' 24 President Blue Dragon - " W " — AthUtio Margaret Henry, ' 24 Athletics Rosamond Nolte, ' 24 Mortar Board T. W. C. A. Cabmet ■ Pill Beta Kappa Helen Kingsford, ' 24 Mortar Board ' S. G. A. Sam D. Thompson, " 24 L ' tiioh Board ■- Milirarv Ball DwicHT A. Spooner, ' 2 Bdsl ctbutl Louise Tobey. ' 24 S. G. A - VocdtiOTial Conjerena Nina Faris, ' 24 Omicron ? tu — Tredjurfr Biiic Dragon - AiliJtrnci Thompson KingsfuiU i Page 180 Page i8i Hugo E. Czerwonky, " 24 Captain Varfity Sn ' imming Tean Marshall Deebold, ' 15 Wh:tc Spades Captam BaskethaU Gretchen Kroncke, " 24 W. A. A. Board ■■W " Alhlftics Welton Harris, ' a? White Spades - Captam Football ' 24 Janet Cummings, " 24 Treasurer W. A. A. Ordiesus " W " Athletics Maurine Hall, " 24 President Physical Education Club " W " Douglas N. Gibson, ' 24 Capta n Basl(ctbtill ' 24 Marian Strenc, ' 25 Crucible Secretary T. W. C. A. V. A. A. Board - Athletics Helen Robinson, " 25 Crucible Orchesus President Dolphin Norman C. Clark, " 24 Football Manager Dorothy E. Dodge, ' 24 President Pbvsicai Education Club Athletics Pagt 182 Mary Burchard. ' 24 Secretdry S. G. A. Pfii Beta Kdppa Helen Winkleman. ' 24 Preudenl OmT con N " T. W. C. A. Cabinei Bert M. Hilberts, " 25 W ' hire SpdJes ' Jumor Class Presidernl Eugene W. Tuhtar, ' 2 CrucMe - Chairmay junior Aiit ' i5or Sy. ' .iem Whiter Spddes Traci{ - Assistdnt Chair- man Prom Laurens G. Hastings. ' 24 Prfsidcrnt Wisconsin Players - drioiiaJ Coiifgidtc Players Jean Palica, " 25 Henry C. Smith, ' 25 Hnmecoming Assistant Prom Chairman ' Military Ball Richard F. Bellack, ' 24 Editor of Octopus Tuhtar Hilberts Winkleman Weitigandt IL i J Page 183 Page 184 The Class of 1926 THE CLASS of IQ26 was the first class in the history of the University to voluntarily carry out the established tradi- tions of the school. When it was no longer compulsory to do so more freshmen wore green caps last year than ever before. This year we sre not in a position to enforce actual observ- ance of such traditions by the class of 1927, but it may be said that we have done and are doing all that is possible to foster a true Wisconsin spirit. An appeal has been made to this year ' s freshmen class, which we hope will be passed on to future classes to observe all class traditions not because of any desire for hazing, but rather as an effectual way of showing that Wisconsin men are proud of being Wisconsin men, and are willing to show enthusiasm for the university through loyalty to their classes. Andrew Leith, President. B m M Andrew Leith Marg.irct P itch MilJrcJ R .t c] C. L. Schmidt M. H. Simpkins Officers Andrew Leith President Margaret D. Patch Vice-President Mildred S. Rogers ... Secretary G. L. Schmidt Treasurer M. H. Simpkins Sergea»it-at-Arms The Class of 1927 r THE CLASS of 1927 plunged into the plans for the year with a vigor and co-operation of its members, chairmen, and officers befitting the finest kind of a freshmen class; and although its progress has been hindered by the loss of four of its officers, the activities have been carried forward by efficient chairmen and committees. While it has done nothing miraculous, it has succeeded in its determination to be recognized as an organization. With such spirit as has been shown, this new class should do great things in another year. A. Virginia Sinclair, Acting President, 1927. Henry Hermann Kathryn Linden Virginia Sinclair Hartow Klement Officers H. Herman President A. Virginia Sinclair Vice-President Kathryn Linden Secretary Harlow Klement Treasurer Page 185 The Fraternity Cup A sterling silver scholarship trophy for social fraternities. " To be awarded each year to the aC ' tivc chapter making the highest average in scholarship. " The gift of an alumnus. ' 13, awarded for the first time for the first semester igi3-24. to Alphj Kappa Lambda. University Honors THE JUBILEE GOLD MEDAL Awarded for best baccalaureate thesis in economics, history or poHtical science WiLBER Griffith Katz (Letters and Science) Tlie Direct Primary and Party Responsibility in Wisconsin THE JOHN LENDRUM MITCHELL MEMORIAL GOLD MEDAL Awarded for best undergraduate thesis in industrial relations William Haber (Letters and Science) The United Brotherhood of Carpenters and ]oiners. A Stiidv oj Conservative Trade Unlonlsn THE LEWIS PRIZE Awarded for best Freshman theme written during the collegiate year Jane Cleveland Bloodgood (Letters and Science) A Cont ' ersationc ist THE WILLIAM F. VILAS PRIZES FOR ESSAYS Awarded for best undergraduate essays submitted First Pri:e, Frank Dougall Crane (Letters and Science) The Stmm us of the College Curriculum Second Prize, Margaret Emily Emmerling (Course in Humanities) The By-Products of a College Education High Honors in General Scholarship Letters and Science Marv Lee Rutter Medical Science Course Irving Goldberg Honors in General Scholarship Letter: dnii Science Katherine Ardelia Kitchin Verna Louise Newsome Theresa Little Commerce Course RoLMN Evans Ecke y ormal Course Charles Ernest Hultfn General Course Charles Penny Coates Medical Science Course NoRBERT Carl Trauma THE EDNA KERNGOOD GLICKSMAN PRIZE " Perpetuating the memory and influence oi Edna Kerngood Glicksman and awarded each year to a member ot the senior class m recognition of intellectual attainments, high womanhood and service in the college community. " Mildred Martha Downey (Course in Home Economics) Honors for Theses Pfarl Amy Anderherg Orvin Henry Anderson George Grant Bossard Alma Louise Bridgman Marquis William Childs Dorothy Ann Kulkin Harold Alfred Frey Maynard Wilson Brown Doris Louise Bennett Mary Everett Chase Alice Maud Goodell Helen Dorothy (U ' de Co ege of Letters and Science Albert Morse Fuller WiLiiAM Haber John Scott Irwin Oscar Edward Kiessling Ruth Kotinsky Martha Nicolai John Joseph Rellahan Robert Leonard Reynolds CoHege of Agriculture Seniors High Honors Letters and Science Wilbur Griffith Katz Oscar Edward Kiessling Ruth Kotinsky Ine: Jeanette Richards Lester F. Schfnkenberg Fred Schnell Rodney Arthur Slagc Frances J. W. Streets George Mackenzie Umbreit Herman Oscar Walther Maud Willey C LA loi.A HeUER Aimer Hermo Rollefson Helen Frances Schaper Rodney A. Slagg Edna Louise Smith Co ege of Engineering Electric Engineering Course Cecil Humphrey Kirk College oj Agriculture Gerald Heehink Dora Catherine Kennpy Course 1)1 Hiuiuniilies J ormal Course Eleanor Jeanne Flynn College of Engineering Susie Mary Sullivan Everett Charles Meyers Kenneth Merle Watson Page ;86 -„ » ' -«f!3._ liHMMi Tl IfflMMll f_ Senior Honors Letters and Science Pearl A. Anoerberc Helen M. Berkwich Alma L. Bridgman Carolyn L. Burgess Erma V. CoMSTOCK Ruth B. Dickover Dorothy Janet Dopp Frieda M. Elser Louise Helen Elser Babeth G ' . Fernberg AiLENE J. Geiger Helen H. Geller Hannah M. Gibbon Victor Guillemin, Jr. Edwin M. C. Guyer H. Jeanette Halverson Martha M. Boese Marjorie A. Delbridge Anna Walter Hilpert Margaret E. Emmerling Doris H. Koeneman Edwin Bertram Gute Letters and Science Lynse H, Halverson Arthur C, Hamilton Mildred A. Harpster Elizabeth Jane Hart Lillian Blanche Hays Helen Margaret Heck Edna Ida Hempe Edith Hess Dora V. Ingraham Viola Leonora Jenson Dorothy Mae Jones Elizabeth Kirk Ralph H. Licking Lee McCandless Cora S. MacReynolds Helen Jane Maisin Course m Comynerce Manfred Nelson William A. Oakey James Ralph Course m Journdlism Charles Julius Lewin Kathryn Illeen Perry Course in Humanities J ormal Course Olive McDermott EiRA Albert Miller General Course Ma ) WiLLEY Philip B. Marquart EsTELLE Brown Miller Evelyn B. Mi ' Lhall Martha Nicolai Blanche K. F. Noer RoBtRT L. Reynolds EuBETH Violet Rinder John Hallock Sarles Louise A. Schlichtling Elsie B. Sherman Margaret B. Sickles Robert B. Stewart Maysie Stone AlMEE L. Weinstock Leah Yabroff Erling Ylvisaker Harold B. Reyer Herman O. Walther Dane E. Vermillion Eleanor Bushnell Head Margaret E, O ' Neii Louis George Adam Roy p. Anderson Carl F. Buchner Peter J. Burelbach Lemore W. Clark David H. Edwards William T. Ennor Herbert P. Evans Robert Wayne Groot Roy J. BiBEiHAusEN Maynard W. Brown John Stark Davis Conrad A. Elvehjem Hans Goldberg Horne Florence M. Corbin Mildred M. Downie Marjorie E. Fish College of Engineering Merrill E. Hanson Marion D. Harbauch Donald A. McArthur Carroll G. Mansfield Norman M. Mitchell Anthony J. Nerad Cleveland F. Nixon Julian L. Peterson RuFusS. Phillips Clarence Rasmusscn Arnolds. Rufsvold Hugo L. Rusch Werner I. Senger Ralph Shaw WiLLARD J. Tesch W, D. Trueblood, Jr. Theodore Votteler Medical Science Course Maurice H. McCaffrey GusTAVE G. Mueller Alice Irene Ou Elbert D. Dissmore College of Agriculture Long Course Howard E. Jamison Raymond C. Klussendorf Frank Joseph Kohn Clarence L. Kutil Home Economics Course Lola M. Dynes Gladys Iola Heuer Mary A. Kinslow Physical Education Course Apt hed Arts Course Helen S. McLandress Jndu.stridl Education Course Howard Vern Funk Pharmacy Course Four Tear Leroy D. Edwards Two Tear 9 Jacob Palmer Lee Hector C. Marsh George M. O ' Connor Edward H. Templin Clarence W. Weber Alfred Weed Catherine T. Woodman Sarah E. Wismer Trixie K. Whitehead Frank Bentley Lietz Wyverne G. Tanner Award of Sophomore Honors For General Scholarship 1921-1923 H- RRY R. DitTMAR Esther G. Fipield Alva T. Amble Ben O. Anderson Catherine T. Bach Grace Baird Glenn Hugh Bell John L. Bfrgstresser Frank Gerald Bruner Eleanor Bell Butler Edwin Buxbaum Elsie E. Canuteson John R. Davenport James K. Douglas Mildred B. Elser Paul Robert Enright Milton H. Erickson Evan Alfred Evans Clifford C. Franseen Floyd A. Blashfield Emil a. Abendroth Fred L. Bartfls High Honors Vernon F. Houghton Grace Laura Nichols Honors Theodorf H. Goldman Alma Agnes Haake Helen Edith Hagen Hazel M. Hanisch Dorothy H. Haskins Ellis R. Heinem n Louise Lela Holt Emilie H- Hunt Mary B. Hurlbut Elizabeth Johnson Stanley W. Kadow Daniel A. Kerth Dorothy Alice King Samuel Simon Levitan Ellis Giles Fulton Philip P. Cault Elmer C. Giessel High Honors Lawrence F. Jaseph Honors Edward Birkenwald Earl F. Carpenter Myra K. Runkel James R. Sanpord Fred L. Lubhring Mary B, McCarthy Joseph D. Marshall Elizabeth A. Mason Helene Matsen Margaret D. Meyer Earl William Meyers George W. Mitchell Alfred H. Nicolaus Lois Evelyn Palmer Florence B. Reppert Helen M. Rickett Walter J. Seymour Leo Sidney Shapiro Edna M. Smith Ethel Mary Soucie Harold J. Sporer Milton F. Stangel Carolyn A. Strauss Charlotte Sullivan Russell L. Perry Milton J. M. Goldman George A. Piper Honors— Continued Willis G. Sullivan Edwin A. Uehling Lloyd M. Vallely College of Agriculture Sophomore High Honors Long Course Home Econoynics Course Elizabeth F. McCoy Sophomore Honors Herbert C. Schaefer Felix Woodward WILL ' .A : J. Zaumeyer, Home Economics Course LoRAiNE A. Claus WiLMER G. Wainright Louise Webb Agnes L. Zeimet Earl Renard Freshman Honors, 1923-24 Co ege oj Engineering Ralph A, Millfrmastfr Howard D. Crawford Richard E. Everett Irvin H. Gerks Paul V. Koos Jacob Levin William Z. Lidicker Honors — Continued George M. Little A. G. Ottmeier Norman J, Peters Harry W. Rubinstein Oscar Hanke Allison Sievers Lyle E. Seeman B. Richard Teare Wilbur J. Verplank Millard J. Williams Page 187 w UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION The State Its Campus TT has become the duty of the University to reinterpret -•- knowledge for the ends of practice and to convey learning so reinterpreted to the people in such a way as to make it im- mediately effective in life. . { ■ i c Louis Erhardt Reber, Dean of the ! tensionDi vision since 1Q07. has ' brought nto realization the dream of making " the " iiindanes of the state the campus fence, " rhroiioh the instrumentality of Univer- itv Extension service, he has brought within reach of every citizen in the state the resources of the state University. He 1 ' recognized as one of America ' s foremost educators, and served as director of the Army Educational Corps during the war. University Extension, that department of the university which gives educational opportuni- ties and other assistance to those who are already engaged m some form of life work, or for any reason are unable to come to the institution, is frequently misunderstood by the student in residence. In common with many others he believes the held of Its service to include little beyond vocational education for workers and credit courses for persons who plan to take some part of their academic studies at home. As a matter of fact it should be recognized, first, that the courses chosen by workers are increasingly cultural, non-vocational, and advocational in type, and second, that the student credit courses, though extremely important, consititute but one of many phases of the work. W. R. Wines R. £. Ellingwood W. H. Lighly E. B. CJordon E. B. Schlatter F. W. Shocklcy B. G. Elliott L. M. Hoffman Harold Brvn W.J.Schcnek J.W.Jackson F. H. M.icGrcBor H. E. Pulver E.K.Johnston W. M. Dcrthick James D. Read L E Blair Louis E.Reber G. A. Hool E, B. Ducin Eva William Vera Mcacham Mamie Sandc « Florence Fuller Mary Winslow H.irrict Newton Ruth Rowland Bcrnice Kuncy Mira York Minnie Pope Almere Scott Emelinc Hathaway AJolphinc Ernat Edith Hoy[ Lclia Bascom Martha Edwards Ida Gjngsud Evelyn Jcnn ' n Amy Smith Helen Peters Harriettc Holt Briefly stated, University Extension includes in addition to correspondence-study and day and evening Extension classes, the preparation and publication of lesson texts; aids in debating and public discussion aiming to stimulate interest in current problems and supplying material for study; assistance in community development by organizing tor recreation, for creative expression through music and drama, for close relations be- tween school and home, and many activities helpful to the social life of a neighborhood; provisions for lectures, concerts, and other entertainments, either singly or in courses; municipal information by interview or letter it to be applied locally, and by bulletins, it of gen- eral interest; visual instruction through slides and films for educational and entertainment use, carefully selected with a view to elevating stand- ards, available by direct or routed service; post- graduate medical instruction within reach of the practicing physician; courses of lectures and bulletins of value to commercial and industrial firms; the interpretation and dissemination of technical knowledge, otherwise remote and not in assimilable form, to persons who need and can apply It m their daily occupations, and other similar services. The Extenswn field stajf lml{s thcf state to the UniversUy through the service it carries to the farthest boundaries of Wisconsin. Milu ' du ee District office has its own jacnlty and facilities enabling it to con- duct both day and night classes. W.J. Fuller H. T. Avey H. R. Silen G.C.Wert; A.A.Sperling H. W. Wesle C. H. M.irx H.P.Wood G. C. Town J. S. Irwin F. C. Blood J. W. Powell P. McGuire Irene Langwill Helen PouJer S.irah H. W, John Page 189 Aiiiitancc ' It) Public Discussion The enumeration is necessarily incomplete, but IS sufficiently inclusive to remove effectively from University Extension the stigma of the criticism so often heard that education fails to effect a vital connection between knowledge and the peoples lives and deepest interests. Education through University Extension presents a method by which the service is sought by the recipient rather than forced upon him by any outside compulsion, and therefore stands a strong chance, at least, of relating itself to the fundamental problems and interests of his life. Proof of the justification of such a claim may be seen in the growing demand for the enrichment of adult existence by the spread of such oppor- tunities as the University is equipped to give, for pleasurable and profitable study in other than work hours. This demand voices a challenge both to the University and to the people. The resident student and alumnus of Wisconsin especially are m a position to meet this challenge by informing themselves regarding the needs and possibilities of this functionof their Alma Mater and by spreading the knowledge gained to others. Commioiilv Musk mid Drama Municipal Iti unmitioii Service fcr-r=) WITH the return of " Red Wagon Days " — the symbol of a new bond of loyalty between all who go to make up the university family —faculty, student body, and alumni — comes a new opportunity to the University Extension Division. This opportunity is nothing less than utilizing the University radio station to bring a vivid knowledge of the real life of the University to the thousands all over the continent who make up the invisible but none the less appreciative radio audience. This phase of Extension Division work started with the broadcasting of occasional concerts and lectures; but its newest project is a definite co- operation with administrative and student inter- ests so that every activity of the university which can possibly be presented by word or sound will be included in a well-rounded pro- gram. This means that Haresfoot productions, the concerts of the University Glee Club and Bands, the productions of the dramatic organizations, the work of the debating societies, the publica- tions, the progress and the cheering at the ath- letic games, and in fact every side of University life, will be " as close as your radio receiver. " The ambition at the inception of the Extension Division, to " make the boundaries of the state the campus fence, " is now — with the radio reach- ing from Alaska to the Gulf and tar out to the Hawaiian Islands — a prophecy more than ful- filled. The newest development will bring to those distant from the University not only those practical values it has to offer through the printed page, but also those intangible day-by-day hap- penings which give to University life a rich- ness bevond that contained in books. Home Study IMAlAl Lectures, Concerts and Recitals Page 191 Scott Holland Goodnight Scott Holland Goodnight left the chair of Professor of Modern Languages. Eureka College, Illinois, to take his Doctor ' s Degree at Wisconsin in 1905; and then he went abroad to study at the University of Leipzig. In 1917 he re- turned to Wisconsin as Assistant Profes- sor of German, and in 1Q12 was advanced to the Associate Professorship. " Scotty, " in addition to his duties as a teacher, has been Dean of Men since 1916. and has successfully directed the Summer Session since iQii.till it has become one of the greatest m America. THE SUMMER SESSION AS ALMA MATER celebrates her Diamond Jubilee, her daughter. Summer Session, has just rounded out a quarter of a century of existence. Like all Wisconsin girls, she has grown rapidly in grace and stature, and Mother begins to be beset by grave fears, lest Daughter should eventually outrival her inside, if not in pres- tige. In her first twenty-five years of growth, the child has reached proportions which the mother had hardly attained in sixty-five. Daughter realizes fully, however, that it is her maternal heri- tage which has enabled her to do so well. Without Mother ' s magnificent home environment in which to develop, without her beneficent oversight and care, without her inheritance of academic prestige, Daughter would never have been able to make a place for herself in the world. As It is. Daughter holds her head up right proudly. Of other academic daughters, only Columbia, Chicago and California, whose homes overlook seas or a great lake, out-rank her in size. She towers above the remaining state university daughters, as well as above Harvard, Pennsylvania and Cornell. Nor is her pride solely in numbers. Her work is of precisely the same quality and the same academic value as that done by Mother, and It IS inferior to none. She now graduates large classes every summer, confers all academic degrees, and covers the entire field of University work. It IS a gracious and greatly appreciated compliment which the 1925 Badger, striking out boldly from the beaten path of former books, pays to the Summer Session by giving it an illustrated section in Its pages , , -. .. J. R. Knipfing Harry Jerome C. W. Alvord C. S. Boucher T. Winkler C. N. Smiley J. B. Haley Waller Thompsori H. R. DouglaM L Pichel S. C. Kohs G. H. Stuart J. O. Hertiler Foster KraLe Holcombe A. R. Graham H. W. Schmidt Eliubeth Woods Karl Young The Svedbcrg ( uemrd Summer Session SUMM ER Sessions are distinctly a modern develop- ment. A quarter ot a century ago, all American schools, including colleges and Universities, were virtu- ally deserted in the summer months from early June on. This wa s a tradition inherited from the distinctly agricul- tural period of our country ' s development. In those days son John a nd daughter Mary might he spared to go to college in tall, winter, and even spring, but in the busy summer season, their presence at home on the farm was an imperative necessity. It was the high school teachers who first started the summer session ball rolling. They wanted to make use of the long summer vacations to improve themselves for their work. They began to drift back to the old college campus to work in the well-stocked library; they wanted to know whether they might not make use of some of the laboratory facilities, lying almost wholly idle; and finally they began to wonder whether they might not get some credit toward the degree they were seeking for work done on the college campus. Twenty-five years ago this demand became so noticable at Wisconsin that steps were taken to meet it. Review and study courses were begun, and credit given for them. About a hundred teachers attended at first, but the at- tendance increased steadily. Then students who were not teachers began to ask for the privilege, and the sum- mer session came into being. All the tents in the tentcolony are filled by families combining University work with a vacation in the open -:raE ' ' ----ntK-jpi ■ ' ik-f ' ' 7 ' " ' iKHIjI . v ? ypr ' i . A i;rnup i-: Sununor so Mwn SluJents p.iiiso on the Hiil between classes for a Badger picture Page 193 ■ ' These Indian mounds around Madison " said Mr. Brown to the company, as they sat before him on the great thunder bird mound on Hospital K ' o ' Jri ' s, " are the remains of a typical pre-historic Winnebago village from oo to years old. Wherever there is found a group of the ver y numerous mounds to be found m Southern Wisconsin and Northern Illinois, you may know that in that place the Indians built their teepees, and held their council fires. " The earliest Wisconsin Indian tribes, " continued Mr. Brown, " were divided into clans or gens that went by the names ot different animals. Each clan recognised its animal as its patron because it was in some intimate way connected with the clan ancestor. They held their animal totem as sacred, refusing to eat its flesh and worship- ping it at all times. It was only natural, then, that they should come in the course of time to erect earthern effigies of their chosen animal, that it might be ever in their sight and protect their villages. There are bear, eagle, panther, deer, fish, serpents, turtle and other effigy mounds in this locality, and very near each other. The fact that so many different clans built their effigies so close together indicates that they must have been on friendly terms. The Thunder-bird mound on the State Hospital grounds is the finest and largest of the bird type in Wisconsin. It is 120 feet long, 7 feet high and has a wing spread of624feetfrom tip totip. It lies with its head toward the lake, and its wings outstretched as if in flight. There is a .smaller bird on each .side of the large one, and examples of each of the other effigy types on the lawn, besides many conical and liniear mounds. Wi,sconsin attracts a great number of those who give preference to a more quiet and more picturesque environ- ment, for this institution enjoys very unusual advantages in all respects except that of metropolitan equipment. Its reputation for sound .scholastic work and its ability thanks to its administration and its Regents — to retain the services of its ablest staff members during the session, and its ide; l climate in the summer months make it a favorite place of study. Over half the total number of students enrolled are teachers, superintendents, and principals, who come here for serious work, and the unfortunate flunker who comes back to make up his delinquencies in a liesurely manner, meets a competition in the classroom which either brings out the best that is in him or makes him give up the chase. But the tlunker is necessary as one of the elements in the most cosmopolitan student body that ever assembles on the campus. The Session brings the most extreme types to- gether, and incidentally makes summer teaching the most arduous that the faculty has to do. The dignified teachers and superintendents are there, both those who have grown grey in the service, and those who have just entered; teachers of every age and condition are present, but all characterized by an insatiable thirst for work and un- shakable determination to get out of their sojourn atthe University every bit of training possible. There are graduate students who are straining every nerve to complete a dissertation or prepare tor a final; undergraduates of Phi Beta calibre; there are gay little social butterflies who find the University social lite more attractive than that of the more prosaic summer resort; smartly dressed young bloods from Eastern colleges who come to the provincial westerners with their charms and accomplishments, and incidentally to remove a couple of flunks which are causing them embarra.ssment at H.irvard. It is altogether a varied a.ssortment ot indi- viduals and of interests, and the atmosphere is generally recognized as intellectu.illy highly stimulating to all. 374 »tudfntt tin thr« bti{ rxcursitm IvMts Ictvc P.irk Street for .in .ill d.iy inp .irovinj Like Mendi t.i with Cut ivn Ch.irles R. Brown of the St.ite Hi5lor;.-.»I Library Page itj4 As an offset to ' the rigors of study, the University provides entertainment and recreation of various kinds. Afternoon programs of lectures, recitals, readings, and round-table discussions, covering a wide range of interest are offered daily and the attendance is usually excellent. The playgrounds, baseball fields, tennis courts, and gym- nasium floors of the University provide ample room for all forms of athletic recreation. The Tuesday evening play hour is exceedingly popular, not only among teachers who are learning to supervise recreation in the schools, but also among those who are seeking diversion for its own sake. Equally popular is the Monday evening chorus, in which from 500 to 700 volunteers receive choral training and method. Saturday excursions are conducted to the Indian mounds and village sites on Mendota, to the Dells, and to Devil ' s Lake, thus affording visitors from a distance an opportunity to visit the most famous beauty spots of Wisconsin in connection with their work in the Univer- sity. On Sundays the students and city pastors cooper- ate in a Union Vesper service in the open air theatre. As special features of the Session, a professional theatrical troupe of standing offers a series of performances of stand- ard [dramas, and a musical artist is imported for a special recital. Of a truth, the University campus is no longer deserted for three months during the summer. The actitivies are so many and varied that to keep them from conflicting with each other is now no small task. The Hill teems with life just as actively in July as in January, and the great work of education continues at the Varsity almost uninterruptedly. Dr. C. M. Mills, Prof. L. L. Tounsend, Prof. L. L. litis. Edgar Nelson, Pi.inist. Limhert MurFhy. ;iitist tenor Phi Mu Alph.i brought t.imhert Murphy tor a concert which filled the University Grmn.isium with eayer listners, .md the University B.ind Concerts onthc upper c.impus lurnished much .ipprcciatcd diversion for an hour after dinner. An evenini; hand cniicert im th? upper campus J fy Page 19; i L. Mr. Irving Pichel Ch.irline, ' iS One of the characteristics of the summer session student body is the entliusiastic support which it accords to music and plays- -as though many teachers from smaller communities were eager to make up in the summer for the dearth of such opportunities during the teaching year. This was shown not only in the audiences which attended all the plays and concerts which were given, but also in the presentation by summer session students of " The Great Adventure. " The success of this play, which was given two evenings in Lathrop concert room, was due m large measure to the directorship of Mr. Irving Pichel, who is director of the Greek Theatre and of the associated dramatic organizations of the University of California at Berkeley; and also to the work in the leading woman ' s part, Janet Cannot, of Miss Charline Wack- man, Wisconsin, " i8. Both ot these people returned to the University after successful dramatic careers, attracted by Wisconsin ' s high standing in the field of dramatics and particularly by the work in that field offered under Miss Gertrude Johnson. The University ot Wisconsin Summer Session Presents " The Great Adventure " A Comedy in 4 Acts by Arnold Bennett L. ' vTHRop Hall Concert Room July i6th and 27th. lyij Characters Ham Carve, an illustrious painter Irvisg Pichel Albert Shawn. Ham ' s valet Arnold Perstein Dr. Pascoe Rav E. Holcombe Edward Horning, Doctor ' s assistant, Reyburn Fearsside Cyrus Carve. Ham ' s cousin, a city Auctioneer Arthur L. M. McCaffrey Father Looe, a Catholic priest Howard C. Morgan Peter Horning, a Journalist . Sumner Robinson Ehag. a Picture Dealer . . Arnold Perstein James Shawn, a Curate .... Albert Ludden John Shawn, his brother, a Curate Harris E. Hineline Lord Leonard Alcar Dr. SsnLEY Bi.anton Texel, an American millionaire , John D. D.- vis A Waiter Richard Horan A Servant Forest Proctor Janet Cannot, a widow Charline W.ackman Mrs. Albert Shawn Margaret Sherman Honona Looe, sister of Father Looe, Gretchen Steiner Scenes Act I — Room in Ilam Carve ' s House, 126 Redclitfe Gardens. .Act II — Private Room at the Grand Babylon Hotel. -Act III — Janet ' s Sitting Room at Werter Raid. Putney. Act IV — Lord Leonard Alcar ' s Study, Grosvenor Gardens. Special ? ote — Each Act is divided into two scenes, separated by a passage of time more or less short, indicated by darkening the stage for a tew moments. Director Irving Pischel Busme55 Manager .... R.ay E. Holcombe Stage Manager Reyburn Fearnside Lighting Sidney Thorso.n • , " " M is EI H BH ' ' ' ' ' a flflPPPOTrS I 3 ' , ' V v7 fl| | | B H I Hh Till ' IX ' Vi-rtMux Pl.iv«.-i» prcwiit i Sli,iki ' MH i ' tiO! iii tlu- 0|vii An TIkmk. Page igrt i! UNIVERSITY LIFE Page 197 John H. Liihrtip. Chmccllor, 1840-1859; Hi-nr - B.irn.irJ. Chancellor. 1859- 1861; Paul A, Chadbourne, President. 1867-1870 ]. H. TromWv. President, 1871-1874; John Bascom. Presid -nt. 1874-18 7; Thos Crowdcr CKtmh rlin. President. i8S-7-i8(;2 THE WISCONSIN OF YESTERDAY THIS University was begun upon a frontier, long ago, by sturdy men who came from far to the Wisconsin wilderness. Thi University was conceived in their hearts, in longing, in hope, and in courageous determina- tion. They began meagerly, as the straitness of their lives demanded. Their children left the plough and the virgin forests to .seek here the meaning of life and the beginning of wisdom. Often, in the early days, the light of the State University flickered feebly and was in danger of being extingui.shed for lack of sustenance. But each time it rose again, above its trials, led by stern, determined men, armed with high ideals. And as the forest was pushed Westward, and the harsh life of the frontier bacame softened by the amenities of civilaration, the University gained strength. The lone Hill became clothed with colleges, and the business of teaching Youth went on in greater measure as the years sped by. Into the fabric of this institution have been woven the lives and the labors of Men who fought, dreamed, and hved only that the purpose of this school might be enlarged; that it might become a greater and ever greater influence in the lives of men and women of the state and nation. The Wisconsin of Today, drawing its inspiration from the wells of Truth; steadfastly stands by the ideals of those early founders. Rich in achievement, confident in Its strength, facing unawed those who seek to convert its greatness to their own purpose, it continues " that fearle ' :s sifting and winnowing by which alone the Truth can be found. " Clurlcs Kendall . Jjms. Pro- 1 ■ -,; ' . : ' ' ■ K ' hi Hi- , President, igej-iyiS The iipiHT c.impu in the ' 7011 Page lyS THE UNIVERSITY OF TODAY THE SEVENTY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN PROGRAM President E. A. Birce, Prcstdtng Salutation Mozart Club Varsity The First Quarter Century . Justice Burr W. Jones, ' 71 The Second Quarter Century . Mr. Robert N. McMYNN, " g4 The Third Quarter Century Mr. Phillip F. LaFollette, " ig On Wisconsin Presentation of Birthday Cake ... Lois E. Jacobs, ' 24 John C. Dawson, " 24 Wisconsin Forever Mozart Club Written for the Seventy-fifth Anniversary by Professor J. F. A. Pyre, ' 92, and Dr. Charles H. Mills A.s We Were (1S54, 1S74, 1.S94, 1924) ... Haresfoot If Tou Want to he a Badger PAGES FROM THE BADGER Honorary Scholastic Societies Carleton Meyer, Dramatics and Music Thomas Mac Lean, Governing Bodies Harold Seering. Forensics Henry W. Blake, Women ' s Athletics Esther W. Bilstad, Publications Porter F. Butts, 4 24 14 4 14 24 The Perfect Host Intercollegiate Athletics Welton W. Harris, " 2s The Star Spangled Banner The Llniversity Band And the Wisconsin of Today, rising out of the Wisconsin of Yesterday, pays deep tribute to those men. whose vision, self-sacrifice, and steadfastness have m.ide Alm.i Mater Page 195 Edward Hall Gardner To Edward Hall Gardner this student generation and all generations at Wisconsin owe much. He has carried the message of the New Wisconsin to scores of cities and re-kindled the glow of loyalty in the hearts of thousands of the scattered legion of Wiscon- sin ' s sons and daughters. To the Memorial Union campaign he has given a generous enthusiasm, a high crusading temper, a strong determination to meet Wisconsin ' s highest needs. His work marks a new era at Wisconsin. THE WI.SCpNSI.N OF TOMORROW Ol ' T of the strength of a di.stmguished past, from our hopes for a glorious future, through our behef in the power for truth and service which is our university, will grow the Wisconsin of the future. And the university which will be Wisconsin tomorrow will grow around the Memorial Union. Wisconsin with all her greatness has lacked one thing, and the need has been felt compellingly for the last ten years. When wc began to count our numbers in terms ot thousands rather than in hundreds, when the old boarding house gave way to the cafe- teria, when our cluster of buildings on the Hill became a diversified group of colleges, the life of the student of Wisconsin underwent a change. A man no longer knew all the seniors in his graduating class, and our numbers came iiear to smothering much of what is precious in our college life. The. Memorial Union campaign is in a sense a crusade with the high object of again restoring to Wisconsin the old relationship between man and man. When it comes, men at Wisconsin will look at each other and know each other in a new way; our creative in- stincts will find a variety of new channels m the facilities provided by the Memorial Union ; it will become possible for student leaders to lead a unified and homogeneous student body. And best of all, the Memorial Union will serve as a temple ot comradeship — a common ground — where a student may find and make his friends, and where an alumnus will find the Wisconsin which he remembers. 1 Page 200 The Memorial Lounge is the true symbol of the Union building. It means hospital- ity, quiet and enduring, for every man who enters it. Here the student may find and meet his friends and enioy long hours of intimate talk before a crackling fire; here the travel-weary alumnus will find the Wisconsin of his dreams and memories — the one place which is always the same, and in which he is always welcome. Here friendships will be made which will be the glory of afterlife. Here Badgers will be planned, and Proms, and deeds of high emprise. And on d tabic will rest the great Domesday Boo}{ which will record bv classes those who have helloed build the Memorial Union. Page 20 1 Around the tables of this ii;re;it diniiij room, Wis- consin men will sit in merry comradeship. Here there will he good f ' (x)d five hundred nnj iniJ voices in the songs -a strain of gay or thoughtful music friends new-pledged to life-long fealty. On the raised dais famous men will eat with our good men, and tell us of tiieir triumphs and then hopes. And in the Auditorium we will see splendid things. Caught, perhaps, on the swelling surge of the music of a great symphony; sitting r.ipt ix ' torc Kreisler; dancing at a brilliant Prom; or again, watching, tense and breathless, the strange gestures of a man in a red vest and bright socks this auditonuiii will bo a great stop forward for Wisconsin. Aromiil (Ins center will grow a new Wisamsm the U i.scini.siii u ' hic-)i we all hof)e jor the jtLtitre. Page 202 Page 2C3 Page 204 Varsity Welcome The assemblage of Wisconsin ' s Upper Classmen and Faculty in cordial greeting to the Freshman Class, and the welcoming of it into her vast Student Body. Arranged by The Committee on Public Functions Keystone The Student Council of Forty On the First Friday of the Academic Year, September the 28th, at II o ' clock, igi}. On Lincoln Terrace PROGRAM Dean Sellery, Presiding The University Hymn — Light for All. Assemblage, led by Dr. Charles H. Mills Introductory Dean George C. Sellery The Address of Welcome on behalf of the LIniversity, President E. A, Birge Address on Behalf of the State, By Governor John J. Blaine Address on Behalf of the Facultv, By Professor Frederick Paxson The Badger Ballad By The Upper Classmen Address on Behalf of the Upper Classmen, By Lois E. Jacobs, " 24 Harold Seering, ' 24 Closing Songs Assemblage On Wisconsin, America Professor Olson has heen with Wisconsin as a member of the faculty ever since his grad- u:.tion in 1884. He served m the capacity of instructor until 1887, as an assistant professor until i8q2, and since then he has been professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature. The beautiful tradition and ceremony of the Varsity Welcome is the result of Professor Olson ' s imagination and efforts. He originated the idea of Muir Knoll, in honor cf a fellow student of Wisconsin, and acted as master of ceremonies when the knoll was dedicated. For thirty.-six yc.irs, he nas been in cnarge of Commencement Week, and so not one senior has received a sheepskin in that time who does not owe some share of gratitude to the thought- fulness and unfailing energy of Professor Olson. " Be ore me bowed as before an altar. And I readied down and drew you to my bosom: Proud of your reverence, and reverence returning, But craving most your pleasure — not your awe. " Julius Emil Olson, B.L., " 84 Professor oj Scandindi ' ian Languages University of Wisconsin Page 20 J Chi Phi — Fmt PriZf Fratcrmt ■B HH BbI B iU Pi Beta Phi — First Prize Sorority At HomecominK — A trip through the Latin Quarter becomes a visit to a wonder- land of beautifully decorated houses dazzling and fascinating in unique lighting effects. 1923 Homecoming A Jubilation, the forgetting ot care and worry, a temporary abandon- ment to the spirit of fun, loughter, and happiness, the gathering of old triends and classmates from every corner of the earth, who have left all and sacrificed, perhaps, to be present at this joyous reunion — so strong the tie. and so indissoluble the bond of memories and associations which bind them to one another and " Old Wisconsin. " PROGRAM Friday, October 26 6:4 P.M. Judging of fraternity, sorority, dormitory, rooming houses, and store window decora- tions 7:00 P.M. Massmeeting in gymnasium and Music Hall 8:00 P.M. - Bonfire on lower campus Srjo P.M.- Second annual Homecoming Carnival in gymnasium Saturddv. October 27 10:45 A.M. Hobo Parade forms on lower campus II :oo A.M. Cross country track meet with Minnesota from gymnasium 11:00 A.M.- Meeting of alumni hoard at University Club 12:00 M. -Meeting of alumni Council and luncheon in University Club 2:00 P.M,--i923 Homecoming game with Minnesota 4: JO P,M. — Sorority open houses 9:00 P,M.- Homecoming Hop in Lathrop Hall Gym- nasium PRIZE WINNERS Chi Phi Delta Pi Delta Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Manchester ' s " The Beauty seen, is t art! m liini iclii) sees it. Bovee. First Prize Fraternity Honorable Mention First Prize Sorority Honorable Mention Window Display P..II.T I ,1I1 W ' .ihtT rr.iiitvfii Wil ' ' Friink H.r,.|J M..icr Committees General Chdirman Allen W. Walter, " 24 A iistant Genera Chirmen Porter F. Butts, " 24 William J. Fronk, " 24 Walter A. Fraut chi, " 24 Harold R. Maier, " 24 Secretaries Helen J. Baldauf, " 2 ' i Hamilton Chase, " 25 Frederick H. Clapp, ' 25 Committee Chairmen Richard F. Bellack, ' 24 Editor, Program Ellsworth W. Buncf, " 24 Iri or7nat!0)i Margaret A. Callsen, " 24 . . . Art Publicity Norman S. Clark, ' 24 Dance Ezra J. Crane, " 24 , , Field Calvert L. Dedrick, " 24 , Business Manager, CarnuYil Charles V. Gary, ' 24 ... Decorations George H. Gilland, Jr., " 24 . Arrangements Fred Gustorf, " 2 ' ; Publicity Rachel L. Haswell, " 24 . . . Regi5trdti07i Helen S. Kingsford, " 24 Women ' s Button Sale Thomas W. Morony, " 25 Director, Carnival Calvin C. Oakford, ' 24 Finance Paul K. Robertson, ' 24 Traffic Edwin H. Rohrbeck, " 24 6o7ifire Louis B. Rutte, " 24 Parade Edwin L. Schu.iahn, " 24 ... . Wa s and Means Henry C. Smith, " 2s Alumni Gamber F. Tegtmeyer, " 24 ... Ma. ' iS7neetings Sam D. Thompson, " 24 ... Special Features Arthur W. Trost, ' 24 Busme Manager, Program WiLBER W. Wittenberg, " 24 . Button Sale Helen B,,IJ.m: R. F. Bcll.iek H.imiittm Ch.ise Ellsworth Bunee F. H. Clapp Miirgarer Callsen Norman Cl.irk C. V. Gary Ezra Crane G. H. Gilland, Jr. C. L. Dedriek Fred Gustorf R.ichel Haswell Helen Kingsford T, W. Morony C. C. Oakiord P. K. Robert-son E. H. Rohrheck Louis B. Rutte E. L. Schujahn H. C. Smith G. F. Tegtmeyer S. D. Thompson A. W. Trost W. V. Wittenberg t:r,-u ---- ' .■.■,?:T ' a-w( Page 207 I i S n Clifford S. Nolte, " i? Gtrritrral Chainnan The Prom of History Prom- a phantasmagoria of color; the gay procession of pretty girls, beautiful gowns, jewels which add luster to the splendor of the brilliant decorations; music; the rhythm of graceful motion — loyous Youth for the moment is triumphant over the massive stateliness of the Capitol. M Miss Elizabeth Stolte, " 25 His Partner Page jo8 Junior Prom Committee General Chdirman Clifford S. Nolte Assistant General Chairmen Henry Smith Dorothy John Earl Wheeler Eugene Tuhtar Ellis Fulton Committee Chairmen Lawson Adams Dance Helen Baldauf Supper Ralph Ballou Movies Helen Callsen Slogan Fergus Chandler Floor Maximilian Cizon Advisory James Culbertson Tickets Merrill Esterline Music Clifford Franseen Ways ayid Means Valentine Guenther Transportation John H. ' ger Reception Gordon Hecker Arrangements Leon G. Herried Finance Clara Hertzberg Fox Trot James Hipple £ ectrica! Brunetta Kuehlthau Almnni Gordon E. Lewis Prograyns Donald MacArthur Boxes Dorothy Marshall Rooms Je. n Palica Arrtmgetnents Eliot Sharp Publicity Michael Stiver Art D.-wid Taub Decorations Hazel Weing.- ndt Plays E. Wheeler E. H. C. Sm-th Dorothy John E.G.Fulton L. M. AJams Helen B.ildauf R. N. Ballou Helen Callsen F. G. Chandler M. N. Ci:on James G. Culbertson •cs M. B. Esterline C. C. Franseen V. C. Gunther J. A. Hager J. G. Hecker L. G. Herried CUra Hertzberg J. B. Hippie Burnetta Kuehlthau G.D.Lewis D. MacArthur Dorothy Marshall Jean Pallica E.H.Sharp M.L. Stiver D. L. Taub Hazel VVeingandt Page 20g General Chairman Ellen C. Ksicht Hjs Partner Twelfth Annual Military Ball Flags of e ' ery nation and colored lights illuminating the path of a dignified proces- sion of uniformed men, whose insignia does not fail to recall to many — despite the presence of charming girls and the sound of gay music — serious and reverent thoughts of service and friendships formed " Over There. " Page 210 •n Military Ball Committees General Chanmdi Howard B. Lyman Adi ' jsor-v Clunrtium Louis B. Rutte Assistant General Chanmsyi Lee D. Hanson Sam D. Thompson Sidney R. Thorson S:cretary Kenneth S. Gardner, Jr. Committee Chairmen Bowman W. Breed Prmtiiig Ezra J. Crane Program Ellis G. Fulton Foreign Publicit i Arthur J. Larson Officers ' Banquet Malcolm A. McDonald .... LocaJ Publicity Carl E. Mohs Arraiigemeiits Herbert C. Opitz Transportation Christian J. Randal: Decorations Paul K. Robertson Boxes Cornelius A. Ross Floor Edwin J. Schu.iahn Finance Henry C. Smith Music Willis G. Sullivan Reception Horace !. Trenary Electrical B. A. Weimar Seri ' ice George F. Walsted Tickets W. Norris Wentvvorth Womens ' ' Arranoem:nts Louis B. Riittc Lee D. Hanson D, Thompson Sr.inry R. Thorson Bnwmin W. Breed E:ra |. Crime El ' is G. Fulton K. S. Gardner Arthur J. Larson Malcolm M. McDonald Carl E. Mohs Herbert C. Opit: Christian J. Randall Paul K. Robertson Cornelius A. Ross E.kvm ,1 ' . i. ! Henry C. Smith Willis G. Sullivan Horace I. Trenary " George F. N ' alsted B. A, Weimar W. N. W ' cntworth Page 2 1 1 When Taps are sounded, signifying peace and calm — a reverent moment ' s pause for the hving — eternal rest for those who heard the call, answered it, and made the supreme sacrifice to serve all human- ity and their country — we consecrate this day in tribute to their devotion. Memorial Day Program Memorial Services, igij — lo o ' clock, Lincoln Terrace Major Ray S. Owen, Presiding. Commander Unnrrsitv of Wisconsin Post of the American Legion March of the University Corps of Cadets to Position on Lincoln Terrace — Cadet Colonel Robert L. Leuning in command. Cuests of Honor — Gold Star Mothers and Civil W-terans Escorted by members of the University Post of the Legion. Invocation .... Lieut. William Young, Ch.tpluin Introductory President Edward A. Birge Address William F. Lorenz Song, America, by the assemblage, led by Prok. Edgar R.Ckirdon Procession of Wreathnearers — Escorted by the President ' s Guard Cadet Major Henry W, Klos m command. The Gold Stiir Roll and Wreath-Bearing Ceremony — Directed by Major Chas I. Corp; reading of names by M,iior John S. Wood ' Wreath to the Unknown University Peid — Prof. Agnes W. Reid, Army Corps. Taps ' f ye breal( the faith with us who die We ilidll not sleep, tliougli poppies grou ' n Flanders fields. " - Lieutenant Colonel J. O McCrea. Page 212 - c 1 1 » ■ : ' d ' I WH 9 W i 1 _B B H m jM -v,: - -■ ' - 5 - - .• I — -V .-• ' . •- ' . =r--f - " .,, ■ ..■ ! stmi... !- ' -: ' ' - :s!mg:ms .. ' ■■■■; ,; ;--; ' «s ..- ' : - : ■ " n. iEJi 1 Senior Swing Out On Lincoln Terrace Friday, May 25, 1925 I. Daisy Chain Procession Music by First Regimental Band Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmeri II. Song of the Class III. Maypole Dance IV. The Handing On of the Blue Dragon Torch V. Mortar Board Announcements Esther Bilstad Arleen Klug Margaret Callsen Helen Kingsford Anita Haven Jeanetfe Keenan Lois Jacobs Marian Metcalf Rosamond Nolte Senior Swingout: The Senior Women ' s Farewell to the Juniors: and the passing on of the Torch to them with an admonition to keep Its flame constantly alive and bright. " Be theirs ro liold it high " J Page 213 the Conference Medal ThclvytXle -M.IJred|D me and Uihel Cipps Baccalaureate Exercises, 1923 Song — " Lo ' How a Ro.-e Eer Blooms " . Preatorms By the University Double Quartette Led by Prof. Swinney By the Rev. E. W. Blakeman Song — Souls of the Righteous . oblt: By the Double Quartette By the Rfw Faiher Hengell By the Rev. H. H. Lumpkin The University Hymn, hy the Assemblage Led by the Double Quartette Address — Citizens of No Mean City By Pres. E. A. Birge The Hynm, America . . By the Assemblage Benediction. I ' dfii JI4 The conferring of degrees for " somcthitig adueved, something doiii;, ' " Wisconsin s final blessing bestowed upon those who are about to start out on the new adven- ture of life — some to taste bitterness and sorrow, perhaps, others to basi{ m the sunshine of prosperity and success. Commencement ORDER OF EXERCISES Processional March Invocation The Rev. Jesse E. Sarles, " 04 The University Hymn — Light for All Orauonx Clifford G. Mathys . The Wisconsin Supreme Court The Law School Anthony }. Nerad . The Political Effects of Engineering The College of Engineering Dora V. Ingrahavi A Life or a Living The College of Letters and Science Music— From Mefistofele Boito The University Concert Band The University Salutation Address to the Graduatinc Class Conferring of First Degrees Announcements Conferring of Medals Conferring of Higher Degrees Conferring of Honorary Degrees The National Hymn — America Benediction By the Graduating Class By Prfs. E. a. Birge Page 215 I Venetian Night Venetian night: the harmony of pale lights, happy laughter and soft music; the swish of water lightly stirred hy hushed paddles — a myriad of tiny stars bursting against the amethyst background of the sky; phantom floats in silent procession drifting along the resplendent shore-line — everything blending in mellow moon-light. Gordon B. Wanzer, ' 24 Walter Frai. ' tschi, " 24 Oscar Sander . Wes Dunlap Eliot Sharp Norman Clark, ' 24 Clifford Nolte, ' 25 Helen Kingsford, " 24 Sam Thompson, " 24. Tom Morony, ' 25 . Sidney Thorson, " 24 Coyr.rnittee General Chairman of Wee -end Chairman of Venetian N.ight Chairynan of Entertainment Chairman oj Publicity Chairman of Water Carnival Ch mman oj Tenriis Tournament Parade Floats Pier. ' ; Sfio ' cui Features Elecrtical r.-t Obe iDald of a TKni3l)t Crrant Page 2 1 7 From thi psiiciful litlli- toicii of Dane, Wisconsin .i ONCE upon a time, trom the land beyond the Purple Haze there came a Knight Errant. Tales ot a tabled city with cloistered houses and great castles lured him long, weary miles — beckoned him like a Siren old this Fabled City to conquer. Fresh from Old World spoils he came mid wel- come of trumpet blare — apparently. From Battery Par — AJeu ' Torl( City Through a Colorado Mountain Tunnel to- ' iift. Thf Top oj the Continent Page Jl t Surj -Rid(rr.s, too. from W ' ai iJI(i fi fi From ihe " Flowery Kingdom " — in quamt Temples From Rice fields m the Philippines Or from the Honest Soil oj a Wisconsin Farm Page 2 19 " a red roofed cluster 0 fairytale houses " — a shfldou y bit of quiet — " mid welcome of truyn et blare " - «Y0 ' " T he soon learned that to live in the Fabled lyy City with its sun ' wrapped slopes, its broad blue lakes that lay like great glistening budgets of blue paint about a red-rooted cluster ot fairy tale houses — he must prove his mettle. There were to be Tournaments and Crusades and Wicked Dragons to slay and Would-Be Knight chose his steel — and was ready for All Comers. - " CditicA lured him " ' - Page 220 -he must prove his m tfle- Z. — feasts of welcome — " m the shaiiou ' 5 of the great Crusader ' ' ' ' and ivds rcddy jur All Comers Page 221 -too}{ him (ihour the City- -to welcome fiim- " And the Great Kmg Arthur sent mcsscnqcrs to all [he fieoplc- HND then the Great King Arthur sent mes- sengers to all the people m the realm ot the Fabled City to welcome him and there was much rejoicing. Knights ot great Renown took him about the City. Royal hosts, indeed! But there were other Would-Be Knights and he was given to know that he was merely a neophyte, a page, until he had proved his right to the Golden Spurs. And he was caused to tear and belabor those who were little more advanced in the arts ot Knight- hood- and the assembled 77iit!ritHde looked on and laughed at him! What a changing world! " — he was gifen lo l{n )w ihui he ujj merely a neof hyte- Page 222 " — looked oyj and laughed at him " -he was caused to tear — (Tid helahnr — What a changing World! " Page 22} — a year or two passes — ■ — no longer a labyrinth oj crool ed streets — HYEAR or two passes — and Would-Be Knight becomes a Squire. The Fabled City is no longer a labyrinth ot crooked streets but a familiar playground— a playground tempered by oc- casional encounters with Dragons on a Hill, Times that try Souls. The Crusades are come ! Trumpets blare forth the opening ot an expedition to the South to Conquer wicked King Boris who keeps maidens in tall Towers. And the Archers and Lancers return victorious and Would-Be Knight finds a fair queen imprisoned in a Red Mill. -a familiar playground- -The Spoiis of victory- Pagf 234 " — iiii fvpeJitioii to the South to Conquer Wici( fcl King Borisj " ±1 " And the Archers and Lancers rrtiirnal wturiini - j - The Tournament Gates- Page 225 Kniglits and Ladies Gather from far and near- n 1 B i , ., I V J V. _x V 1 B?F «ir« ' " -y. m . ■■Banners Waving- ' HEN comes the Annual Tournament wherein all the Knights and Ladies gather from far and near. They come great rejoicing hordes of them, and the Fabled City is overflowing with mirth and gladness. Castle Halls are bright with faces of Battle-scarred Knights and tales of Great Deeds are told. Banners Waving, Armor Clanking, sunlight glinting on long lances — a hoarse throated mul ' titude roaring applause to onrushing Knights — Tense silence — clever Swordsmanship and the Battle is Won! Then a bursting song — half a dejimit roar — half a prayer. Would ' Be Knight is a hero! " The Annual Tournament A Great Beacon Fire Pdge 326 am a " JI B i 1 K H H L K A l hH £ fl AlH feV K l ' i jr L..= if . _ : _ . il I H n M«t HJ HR::! ' - ' . -.: ' -: ' ixi;.,.;.JH HI -Then a bursting song- " — mirth " y PURKUNNJC -and Glfldrtess- ]ust Hoboes Page 227 -Then Weel{s of Feasting- ' HEN Weeks of Feasting — Would ' Be Knight finds a new love — from Turret ?iumher Three — and in secret trysts — and then when King Arthur has his Great Ball in a " Hall of Wisdom ' " twixt two Azure Lakes — Eliza- beth becomes his queen — or was it Ellen? " — finds a new love- from Turret T umher Three " Page 228 -King Arthur litis his Great Ball m a " Hall of Wisdom— " f i- 5 Pf -or was It EUe -The Court maizes Merry with }Aas and Jollity Page 22g Mc ' rlm ' -s followers — oniwre new engines of War — Kmghts drill — HND then are months of Hard Labor the Knights drill and shine their armor — and Merlin ' s followers conjure new engines of War. Occasionally there are Cyclops, and Dragons to kill and Would-Be Knight spends long hours in the f levering light ot the Tall Tapers — sharpening his Broad Sword. — Cyclops- Page 230 -Minstrels- Laws of the Realm -To build a new Moat- j- a:iSS Wort shops cunningly jashion all ynanner oj Things Page 231 -the King ' s orge— content to watch others sliding — ' HEN he woke up one morning and the ground was all white with snow — and he went rid ' ing in the Royal Forest — and a Big White Wolf came out and the Charger snorted and un- horsed him — and he was sorely hurt. Returning to his Sword Sharpening in the King ' s Forge Shop he was content to watch others Sliding on the Frozen Surface ot the deep blue Bucket of Paint. ■in the Royal Forest- jJa -To Sharften His Broadswmd- (i i . J Page 232 frozen surface of a deep blue bucket- - k iC fe ' cfe4 ' . -white imth snow- — a Big White Wol came out- Snowed Under! Page 233 n these inornmgs- -maf.ic pouder- -sk - ON THESE mornings Merlin was burning Magic Powder to make the Fabled City warm again — but he put in the wrong magic Word and Knightly Grates devoured huge Logs. B-r-r-r-r. And how distasteful it was to climb into his frosty armor ot a morning! but he f)ut in the urrong magic wordi- P Jge 234 -The South dtfjic ' the iuuiiu i f tht } orih Kmghtly Grates devoured huge logs — Br- ' t ' TfT ' TfL -to climb into his frosty Armor of a morning? Page 2: 5 i J u ; rife:ia: j jTtiit±£ti rfii¥n t Vi ' i fin I ' tV. -tmd more htird lahor- (ind more h ird itihor — — By dint 0 hard labor- Y0 ' 1 ' ' ° ' Labor, Would-Be Knight was Xj onoye.A and one tine day the King called him into his gracious presence and he was Dubbed Sir Knight. ' And he was given to Inscribe his Illus ' trious Name on the Great Round Table in the King ' s Tap Room — He was now one of the Venerable Knights of Great Deeds. Sir Knight drank deeply of Malt house brew — and when night crept in over the Fabled City he sang amourous songs and strummed tantalising sere ' nades to the Lady in Turret Number Three! Round Tabic in the Ktnu ' s Ta i Room Page 236 St. Patnc); -sang amdurous songs and tantalizing serenades to the i,ad in Turret J [iimber Three. ' " Page 237 -monies of the realm- IS E ' ONIY P ' cRSON WHO BO£SH ' T NtEC AN " ON i VISCCKSm BAC-G£JV ' ONE day the King gathered together all the Monks in the Realm and said, " Write me of the deeds of my good people — that they and future generations may know that here was a King ' dom wherein lived Great Loyalty, Great Knights, and Greater Souls. Put into it the vitality, the dregs, and the froth of the Ale — " paint me as I am. " And the Monks toiled long with Pen and Parch- ment — on the most wonderful Story in the World. -Wrilf yne the decds- — of my people- — the Most Wonderful Story in the World! Page 238 -the coming of summer — -off for Pough eepsje! — Hard-a-port — a new saddle for the irey Charger — Page 239 — ' Trials of strength in the lists — ichilc flec s of sail -RandflN- or the Bucl tfl of PuiTit and Jnr J in — " ' SIR KNIGHT welcomed the coming of summer -He bought a new saddle for the Old Grey Charger and a New Helmet. The King at last granted the Knights to build a New Home tor the Round Table and old Castle Hall was too small to accommodate Visitors. And then one day Sir Knight ' s armor was so hot he just cast it off and ran for the Bucket of Paint and dived in — And all the Queen ' s Handmaidens were paddling shell-like boats about — and Merlin was contriving with an ungamly thing he called a Wind Jammer whose tall sails flapped him for all the world like the Windmill that scooped down at Don Quixote! C ' — Merlin was contriving with an ungainly thing- Page 340 -paddling in shcll-iilfe boats- — T ie Roval Stable- -And all the Queen ' s Handmaidens- ■ ' SfW — Cah Isabel ' s auota- Page 2 41 -fiifiir oj Peace- Hal. Art, and RolUe HND then play ceased! The King, greyed, kind ' eyed, gracious — rC ' luctantly read off the names of those Knights who were well schooled and ready to go on the Great Crusade. " Go out into the World and carry the Gospel of this Fabled City. Help the Needy — Protect the Weak — Carry the Torch of the Realm Always be- fore you. I charge you never to return without Serving Mankind — a Credit to the Round Table and and the Fabled City between the Buckets of Azure Paint " — Wistfully Sir Knight doffed his Comic Mask-- and turning, lifted the Lady in Turret Number Three to his saddle — In a moment the Great Drawbridge had closed behind them. Venerable Kntghls ready to go on the Great Crusade — Page 242 And then pUy ceased, ' — carry the Gospel of this Fabled City- - — The Kins,. gre ed. l md ' eNed. gracious- 1 -a credit to the Round Tablt: and the Fabled Cilv- Pdge 24} Page 2AA A T H L T I C To lose one ' s self in greater interests is to escape from a prison. " — H. G. Wflls I H HJIf ■f ' m f IJP iil A Thought on Athletics By J. F. A. Pyre COLLEGE Athletics are play. This seems a simple enough proposition; but it is one frequently ignored. The neglect of so fundamental a theorem, by the friend or the foe of Athletics leads to very unphilosophical communing on the part of each. Thrilling, impressive, splendid as they are. College Athletics are simply the very brilliant and highly organized play of a favored group of men who, on the basis of certain mental superiorities, have been set apart by Society, reprieved for four years from the World ' s Work, and granted the privilege of prolonging the play time of life. Please remember this, Ye Unphilosophical. Not War, nor Religion; not even Big Business. Play ! This fundamental idea may produce many reflections; here is one. There is a relish of the boy in every healthy man; just as there is a set toward manhood in every healthy boy. The boy who is without manliness will come to nothing; and when the boy entirely dies out of a man, the man is partly defunct. The compelling spirit of boyhood is the love of play, and the commanding impulse of manhood to work. Play is activity for its own sake ; work is activity directed to some ulterior end. The legitimate reward of play is sheer delight in exercise ofthe energy, skill, endurance, etc., involved in the activity itselt. Work, in turn, has compensation proper to it. Something of the play spirit may — and should — enter into the doing of work; and, less wholesomely, the spirit and purposes of work sometimes tend to dominate play. An excess of either tendency is repugnant to our instincts. We condemn work too playfully done, calling it amateurish. We depreciate making a business of sport, and call it firo ' jessionalism. True men feel something unmanly in either — something beneath the worth of manhood, and deleterious to It. Without doubt, this is a sound instinct. A man ' s disposition respecting work and play is an important aspect of his character. There is, then, the high cultural factor in College Athletics: the college boy being by selection a superior boy, is taught to be and is, ideally and by definition, an amateur in play. In short, this is one respect in which he learns to be, in the full sense of the word, a Man. T. E. Jones, Director of Athkttcs m ivilJ Vail Hiy-n M ore Combicker Burke Jones Letts M.irtin Hunter Berg Elsom Lowman Steinhauer Masiey Nickerson Schlatter Page 245 E. W. Hiu-SF, oldest " W " wearer E. W. HuLSE, class ot ' 73 has the distinc- tion of being the oldest " W " wearer. Mr. Hulse was a pitcher of the Varsity nine in 187J. His present residence is in Boulder, Colorado. He is a member ot the " W " club recently formed. Athletic Board Personnel of Athletic Board, 1923-1924 Officers NoRM.AN Cl.JiRK President Bert Hilberts Secretary W. W. Harris Football Byron Barwig Basketball E. B. Donahue Tracks E. ASCHENBRENNER Bdseball Howard Johnson Crew George Finkle ... Cross Country Hugo Czerwonky Minor Sports Kendall Elsom .... } on-W Bert Huberts Junior J on-W Lee Hanson Sophomore ion-W RussEiL Perry Sophomore }{on-W L. H.m».n W. H.irr.H B B. rwit R. Iriah B. Hillvrls K. EUim H. Jnhnaon H. r!:i.Tw. nky E. Di»i.ihu Page 246 W " Men in University 1923-1924 Tvjame Sftort J ame Sport Byron Barwig . Basl etbaU Elmer Krieger Traci; Harold Bentson Football Wm. Hammann Tracli Robert Black Manager Cross Country Frank B. Leitz Gym A. J. BlEBERSTEIN FoOtfelill C, J. Miller . Football T. J. Blackman . Foothdil Art Moulding Tennis R. H. Brumm Foothci Paul Nelson . Football Carl Christianson . Football D. C, Newcomb Crew Norman Clark . Manager Football T. C. Nichols Football, Trac Hugo Czerwonky . Sunmmmg George Davis . Manager BasketbdU Ben Pearse Football George Piper . Cross Country Marshall Diebold . Basi eiball Jos. Powers . . . Manager Football E. B. DONOHUE . . Trac Geo. p. Ruediger .... Baseball R. F. DUGAN . . Baseball Herb W. Schmidt Gym S. Eagleburger . Football Earl Schneider TracI; E. J. Ellingson Baseball Al Schneider . . . Football Kendall A. Elsom Basinet ball J. Servatius . Baseball George Finkle Cross Country Dwight Spooner Basl(etball G. R. FisK . . Hockey R. J. Stipek Football E. C. Gerber . Football Myron Stephens Manager Baseball Douglas Gibson . Basl(etball Merrill Taft . . . . Football Jack Harris . Football O. W. Teckmeyeb Football Bert Hilberts . . TracJ; Eugene Tuhtar Traci; P. Hoffman . Baseball Lloyd Vallely Cross Country, Tracl( Harold Holmes . Football J. Ed Willia ms Football E. E. Johnson Hockey M. CE V. H. RRIS Hockey Wm. Johnson Baseball Emmett Moran Hockey Howard E. Johnson Crew William E. Ritchie .... Hockey O. L. Jones Crew Chester A. Gross Hockey E. A. Kletzein . . Crew George McLean Hoci ey W.ALSTED, Cr.ANF, SaRLES Wisconsin ' s cheer leaders under the direc- tion of Ezra Crane, " 24, have labored cheer- fully to forward the ever-present and ever- increasing " On Wisconsin " spirit in its athletic competition. Imbued with that spirit they have led thousands to believe in the " On Wisconsin " ideal. The " W " Club IS jn .ictiVL- org.miz.nmn 01 VV " men who jrc in the univcrsirv .ic present. The eiub is to letter •irg,ini:.itions in nther Big Ten universities, coopemting with the nationwide " W " club ' composed of all letter winners. Page 247 V ' Former Winners I9I5 Martin Kennedy 1916 . Dow Harvey I9I7 . Mead Burke I9I8 . Eber Simpson I9I9 Charles Carpenter 1920 Anthony Zulfer lyji . Allan Davy 1922 George Bunce 192J Gustav Tebell Conference Medal Gustav K. Tebell THE highest honor Wisconsin c;ui bestow upon its athlete-scholar is the Intercollegiate Conference Medal. Last Spring this honor was awarded to Gustav K. Tebell, capta in ofthe 1923 basketball team, and winner of seven " W " s in major sports. The medal is given each year in each of the Big Ten institutions to the student with the highest rating in scholarship and athletic activity. Tebell was selected for the medal by the faculty and Athletic Council out of nine athletes recommended. Tebell ' s scholastic average was 82.55. This average includes marks acquired in the Course in Commerce. While attending the university, Tebell won seven " W ' " s. He played end for three years on the varsity football team, and guard in basketball on two championship teams. He was captain of the 1923 championship team. He also played in the outfield on the baseball varsity nine. Tebell was selected almost unanimously for all-conference end and all- conference basketball guard. The awarding ofthe Conference Medal was begun in 191 5, and since that time it has served as a means of inspiring athletes to better scholastic work. Tebell is an example who indicates that athletes can be scholars as well. Although Wisconsin maintains rigid scholastic eligibility standards, few athletes are kept out of competition because of low grades. Wisconsin is one of the leaders in demanding excellent scholarship from her athletes. Page 248 Ill III i mm 0 i Comes now the band, the gals, the Fur-coats, the Blythe old grads and the trembling un- dergrads — banners and arm-bands — heigh-ho — oh yes — ! — and the team — FOOTBALL 19 2 3 Page 249 W ' tLio;. Harr; , dptdin 1924 Martin Below, Ciiptam 1923 John Ryan, CoaLh Varsity Squad When Coach " Jack " Ryan, former Dartmouth star and mentor, made his first call for varsity football candidates last fall Wisconsin ' s hopes ran high. The entire student body got behind Coach Ryan with the " On Wisconsin " spirit at its highest pitch — expressed in demonstrations by the student body on the campus, at pep meetings, on the practice field, in the stadium during games, and after games on foreign fields when the team came home — victor or vanquished alike. Whitlcn S..JC1 H;iiJt!ck» Tuttle Sykoni Johnmrn Sunjcl Hipkc Williimi RjJke Stipek Cirlion Bi:nt«on Alton McCormick Ci) E.iKlcbur«cr Opilt Milla TMincrs Cooch Ryan Au ' t Coach Bradcr NH«on NichiiU Teckmeycr Bicbtcswin Cipt. Bcl.w Iruh AMt ' t Co.ith Traynoc Schneider Holmo H.irri« Taft Pdge 2;o " W " Club Officers Alfred L. Buser President Judge " Ikey " Karel First Vice-President J. Myrland Second Vice-President Edward Samp Secretary-Treasurer The spirit of Wisconsin moves ahead — it is something which imbeds itself into the hearts or students and alumni as well — For the first time m the history of Wisconsin athletics an organization is functioning to bind together all winners of " W " s — a movement which will spread the spirit and teachings of Wisconsin to all corners of the world. Over fitty-five " W " men in Madison recently for the furtherance of this aim. It is the hope and purpose of this organization to foster and promote the general welfare of the university and its athletics in particular, to serve as a medium for the dissemination of information concerning Wisconsin athletics among its members and others interested, to act as spokesman of Wisconsin " W " men, to serve as a point of contact for negotiation with the various governing bodies of the univer- sity, to promote a feeling of fellowship among the men who through past athletic service are staunch supporters of the university, and to promote and develop generally the athletic prestige of Wisconsin. A new movement — a furtherence of " On Wisconsin. " 1. HEJ ' lip J!l ' ; Hi . .V-.- n ■ m Co.ich Traynor Brader The " On Wisconsin " " W " Hub Page 251 2 t Harr s hittitig the Coe line Wisconsin- 7 Wisconsin- 21 Wisconsin ' s toothall season opened at Camp Randall when the Coe college eleven faced the newly-built Badger machine under Coach Ryan on October 6. Contrary to the dope, the little Iowa eleven had a real football team and held an early advantage ot 3-0 over our team until the end of the half. In the second half Captani Marty Behw the Cardinal wearers proved formidable, and succeeded in put- ting over a touchdown. Championship form was lacking, but Badger backers were confident. Hopes for a winning team became brighter a week later when the Michigan Aggies were encountered on Camp Randall in the second preliminary game of the season. Starting slowly and seemingly hopeless during the first quarter, the Badger machine pounded its way to three touchdowns over the Aggie team. The team was greatly improved on its offensive and defensive play, and showed the effects of concentrated effort and coaching. Wisconsin wondered what the next Saturday at Indiana would Coe College-3 Michigan Aggies-0 Wi. coti5m .score! on Aggies ]acl{ Hams, Right half-hacl{ CapLiin-cIcct, igl4 Out hadgcT MaiCot Tii t. All-Coti crence ■nll) iici( Page 252 Holmes crossing Indiana line Wisconsin- 5 2 Indiana-0 Bent upon victory in the first conference struggle ot the season, Wisconsin ' s Badgers unleashed an attack upon Indiana that could not he stopped. Four minutes after the kickotf, the Badgers marched down the field tor the first touchdown, only to repeat time and time again, until the score stood 51-0, — the high ' est score made during the entire iqaj season. All of Indiana ' s „ .. u ■ , „ , , ,,rr.j ii ri Haroid Holmes efforts to stem the flood of gains by the fast Badger backneld were i e i alf-hack unsuccessful. Wisconsin had established her reputation in confer- ence circles under a new ' coach. A shrill blast of the train whistle announced the homecoming of the squad the next morning. Over 3,000 students were there waiting to show their reaction and faith in the team ' s victory. Bands played, yells and skyrockets filled the air, while fifty numeral men towed the cardinal honor wagon, laden with the squad, to the lower campus a mile away. " The On Wisconsin " spirit prevailed — it triumphed. IPANAO VISITOR, eg Pigc 253 Sclineicier }aci{ Hams tu ' isting tlirongli the Gopher line for five yards Wisconsin-0 Minnesota-0 Homecoming Homecoming, with its usual thrills tor the thousands of Alumni and students, came to a climax at two o ' clock, w ' hen the strong Minnesota team ran onto Camp Randall bent upon dampening the Badger ' s title aspirations. Thirty-six thousand people — a gay, colorful throng filled the stands; above the crowd ballons floated and banners waved. A multitude, already hoarse, rose to its feet when the band filled the air with strains of " Varsity, " and bedlam broke loose when the referee ' s shrill whistle announced the kickoff. Fresh from a win over Indiana the week previous, the Badgers started out with a crushing line attack, only to be stopped by the doughty Minnesota line. The ball changed hands — Minnesota could do no better — Wisconsin stopped everything. Several times a player got loose for a good run, but the field, made heavy by a drizzle the night before, hampered him. The first half ended, o-o. At the second half the Badgers, reali:ing the strength of the Gophers, set out with an added vigor, only to be stopped when yardage seemed hopeful. Every inch of ground was desperately contested in this battle of history. All through the game neither goal was in danger. It was a tie game — neither team had the ad- vantage over the other — the game ended a victory and yet a loss to both teams. £k WIS. V70 V MINN 3 0 " Homecoming Bonfire The Tale of a Hard Fought Battle Page 254 That " On Wisconsin. Fighl " would not die Wisconsin-0 Illinois- 10 A rousing send-off by thousands ot students and towns-people, a determination to stop Grange, sensational Illini halfback, the loss of Gerber through conference protest, and a mighty will to keep a clean slate, sent the Badgers off to the Illinois field. A sunny day, wafted by cool breeies greeted the Badgers as they strode on the Illini field. The Illinois students displayed all their colorful antics and spirit — their band formed the " I " and the " ' W " — the game started. The Badgers, sincerely respected, plowed through the strong Illinois team at will for 32 yards at the start. There they stopped — lUinois ' s ball. Through the excellent playing of Grange the Illinois team went down the field to a touchdown. The Badgers could not cope successfully with the strong lUini attack. In the second half Grange was taken out of the game. Wisconsin started fast again, but was stopped by the super iority of the Illinois line. Britton booted a field goal that clinched the game for the Suckers, and darkened the Badger ' s hopes. A game chock full of hard fighting against odds, and without the services of a star linesman — that spelled Wisconsin ' s lot. Page 255 Techemeyer, Center " Heads Ufi " — Hohnes to Harris Wisconsin- 3 Michigan-6 ■ " On Wisconsin " spirit rose to its highest the week before the Michigan game. Enthusiasm reigned everywhere — shop windows, automobiles, sidewalks were painted hearing the " Beat Michigan " slogan. The team was on edge to battle the strong Michigan team, conference contenders. Fans had expected the highly touted Michigan stars to run their way to victory; but not so — the Badgers started out with a " do or die " spirit, and after a series of repeated gains placed the ball on the Michigan 8-yard line. There a fumble occurred. Michigan punted, and again Wis- consin started a phenomenal march through the opposing line. The Badgers were superior in every phase of the game — Michigan seemed helpless. A dropkick gave Wisconsin a j-o advantage at the end cf the first quarter. In the second quarter, after Michigan had failed to dent the Badger line, Rockwell, Michigan quarterback, started a freak run which gave Michigan a 6-j advantage. The Badger team thought he was out of the play, and the ball was down, but the referee claimed the reverse — Wisconsin had been outlucked, after out- playing the Wolverines, outfighting them, outpunting them, out- running them, and outspiriting them — but she lost. Wisconsin players had won by every standard of football in existence, but Dame Fortune had lost tor Send the Band to Chicago them. liclow. Left Tackle Radke. Fill; Hack lhn.T Page 256 " Td t Circling Chicago s end Wisconsin 6, — Chicago 13 The disheartening effect of the Michigan game on the student body and the team was quickly overshadowed by the " On Wisconsin " spirit. The Maroons were engaged in the last game of the season. Wisconsin entered this game with added determination. As in almost all of the gamesduringthe season, Taft started the battering-ram attack of the team by skirting the tackles and ends at will. Chicago was bewildered by this fast attack and the score remained at o-o during the first half. In the third quarter, Chicago ' s fast backfield succeeded in plunging and driving its way to a touchdown. Almost immediately following, the Badgers garnered one and tied the score. The game was marked by fierce fighting on both sides, but clean playing and sportsmanship prevailed at all times. In the last quarter Captain Pyott of the Maroons ran through a broken field to a touchdown and dampened the Badger hopes for a victory. Chicago won before a Wisconsin audience of over 7,000 — they deserved it. Wisconsin ' s season closed with one victory, three losses and a tie. " Vars ' .ty Pt tirse, Li;ft Guard Tail. Full B.wk Chicago ' . Band Page JJ7 B E H i ■K« ai« »t ■ ' ,■ • .A.-«Mb w ..-A- . :- a4 . IB mmnrww ' M V v ■ ■■ ap tiB p 5» f M i-m SLm a Mf ' 5-.- Raa . 2- _ r..-,Fwr. XI The Squad Frosh Football Squad ' ' The Symbol of Wisconsin s Athletics " Robert Zl ' pke, Ph. B., ' 05 Coach of Football at the University of Illinois " Bon " ZuiTKE would be the last man in the world to assert thiit hf WJ3 the best football coach in the con- ference hut t;ike a look at his record in the eleven years in which he has coached Illinois teams. He leads all rivals in number of cham pionships won and tied. His percentage of victories is highest. He holds an edge of at least one victory over every rival university, ex- cept Michiuan. which is tied with him. Zuppke ' s teams have won three con- ference championships and tied for two others. Zuppke hasn ' t piled up h:» victories by playing soft schedules. It in fairly easy for a coach to make ,in impressive rec- ord if he shows the proper wKacity in picking his op ponenis. " Pi|{htint( Jiob " has matched his Illini aKainst the strongest teams. Although the past Varsity season was both a disap- pointment and a success in the eyes of Wisconsin fol- lowers, prospects for a championship eleven next fall, under the leadership of Captain Jack Harris, seem exceedingly bright. Probably never before has Wisconsin had as heavy a freshman football team as it had last fall. Four lines- men weigh over 225 pounds, while the general average of the freshman team was considerably over 180 pounds. Captain Clarence Barofsky, Marinette, is an able leader with the speed of a Rollie Williams and the elusiveness of a Grange. Coach Tom Jones, assisted by ' ' Keg " Driver took charge of the 125 freshman can- didates at the start of the season, and developed a team that should ably fill the place s vacated by 1923, Varsity men. The freshman team triumphed over the sophomore team in the annual class game by a score of 19-0. Three touchdowns m the final quarter by means of line bucks, end runs and passes netted the win. Coach Ryan is already assured, through the per ' formances against the varsity last Fall, that these men will carry on the ' ' On Wisconsin " spirit established by the men who have gone before. Alfred L. Buser, B. S. A., 12 Director of Afhit-tics. Sr, Paul While attending the Uni- versity, Mr. Buser got a large share of his education in outside activities and ith- Ictics. He made the Frosh fcotball squad and played on the Varsity team the fol- lowing three years. In 1911 be was elected captain of the squad. He made the western team and all-con- fcrcncc team for three years. and in lyii made the All- Amencin team. Mr. Buscr was one of the two tackles in the United States that was placed in the Hall of Fame in New York City. He was also a memlMrr of the crew and took p.»rt in the weight events on the track He was a " W " man in all three of these ma- jor sports. Mr. Buscr is now estab- lished in business in Madi- son with his brothers in the Buscr ' s Grocery. He s-iyA he is mighty proud to be back in the " Old town. ' but he IS le.ivniK .inain in the fali to become Director of Ath- letics and Coach of FooiKill in St. Paul. PagezsH They re Off — Doc and His Huskies — On Tour Feet Men, and — Oh, }iever Mind ! BASKETBALL 1924 Page 259 19 4 CapDtn Douglas_Gih9on Coach Dr. Walter E, Meanwe ' .l ipiy Captain Marshall Diebold Basketball By winning when defeat looked plausible, by fighting until the final minutes of play, and through the strategic coaching of the redoubtable " Doc " Meanwell, the 1924 basketball team won its way to a championship of the Big Ten in a tie with Chicago and Illinois. Although Wisconsin, together with Iowa, was conceded a good chance for titular honors at the beginning of the season by sport critics and coaches, material in the Badger camp was not plentiful and the " little doctor " realized he had a constructive year ahead — not one ot champion- ship possibilities. V irncy Wanicr, Miir. DicbolJ B-irwiy Elsom T.«niten Ciipt. ( bson F.irwcll Hnrri Wackman t»emo n SptontT Coach Mcinwell Page 260 Starting the 1924 season with four regulars from last year, and without the services ot his three stars of last year, " Doc " hammered away with the men until he had a smooth-working team. In the middle of the season his best forward was seriously injured, and was practically lost for the rest of the season. Overcoming this handicap, Coach Meanwell developed a substitute, and by switching his lineup, succeeded in climbing to the ton rung of the Conference ladder. The last three home games were all thrillers, as a loss would have meant the dwindling ot cham ' pionship hopes. The climax of the Big Ten basketball season came in our own gymnasium when Chicago was engaged. Wisconsin was superior at all times, and the team demonstrated what concentrated effort and team spirit, together with excellent coaching could do. This team can justly be named " The On Wisconsin " team. Starting the season on the first of October, almost two weeks before last year ' s start. Coach Meanwell and proteges worked daily to perfect the short-pass game that has carried Wisconsin to seven championships in the last eleven years. The first opportunity for the students to witness the performance of the Varsity team in action was against the freshmen. Three times the Freshmen tried to overwhelm the fast Varsity attack, but were beaten by scores of 49-0, 52-6 and 39-1} respectively. Badger tans became confident that Coach Meanwell had developed another winning combination. A day after the last Freshman open-practice tilt, RoUie Williams and his Milliken college team invaded the home gym. The Varsity opened up with the same attack Wisconsin fans have known for many years and snowed the willing Milliken team under by a score of 5J-I3- De Pauw College, one of Indiana ' s high-rating basketball teams came to Madison a week later. This game proved to be one of the best of the home season. All through the game neither team had an advantage to speak of, and when the game ended, after three overtime periods, the score stood at 25-25. During the holidays the team had two more practice games, and was granted a win and a loss. Marquette college was encountered in the Auditorium at Milwaukee before a crowd of 7,500 people. Wisconsin won through superior team play and ability to sink baskets. The defeat of a year ago was avenged, by a 27-7 score. After a two-weeks ' rest, the highly touted Franklin college team of Indiana — acclaimed by many as the best team in America — came to Madison. The game was a heartbreaker for our team Fighting valiantly for every point, the team succeeded in holding an advantage at half time. Pre- sumably having won the game, the team slacked its pace and was slowly outdistanced by the fast travelling Indiana team. The final outcome was 25-18. Badger fans were disappointed, but were unanimous in acclaiming Franklin a wonderful team. Smarting under theu: first defeat of the season, the Badgers encountered Indiana at Bloomington for the conference opener. The game was close, and the Badgers were held to a 10-6 advantage at the half. Inspired by Coach Mann, the Indiana team came back strong and tied the count at 1Q-19 with only three minutes before the end of the game. Two long shots by Diebold sank the Hoosier ' s hopes, and Wisconsin pulled out a 2J-21 win. Captiin Gibson Diebold, All-Conference Guard Coach V. E. Meanwei! Eisom, Guard Page 261 Barwi , Cai.trd Having emerged successfully trom the first conference tilt, the team played Northwestern the following week, and although a 15-10 defeat was handed the Evanstonians, it was a costly victory, as it was during this game that Spooner was injured. Indiana played the Badgers in their second meeting two days later, and although without the services of Spooner, the Cardinal pulled out a victory in the final minute of play, by a 18-27 score. Indiana had led during the entire game, hut the team spirit of the Badgermen was not to be denied. The absence of Coach Meanwell ' s star forward had a marked effect on the team play, and before he had a chance to develop a new combination, the Chicago team was engaged at Chicago. The Maroons walked over our boys by a score of 35-18, and incidentally put the first mark in the loss column for the Badgers. Despite the Chicago setback, the team went into the Butler College game, a week later, with a determination to avenge the defeat the Hoosiers had handed Wisconsin for the past two years. A new combination was being developed. The Badgers displayed a whirlw-ind attack and finally pulled out a 25-2J win. The team thus far seemed to be an m-and-outer — no one could predict an outcome. Wisconsin was now situated in third place with three wins and one loss. Illinois with her " fighting spirit " reputation invaded the Badger stronghold next. Illinois used the same pass system as Wisconsin, and neither team could sift through the other ' s for markers With but three minutes to go, Illinois was leading by a score of 12-9, and started to stall. Cap- tain Gibson garnered the ball, and sank two rapid-fire shots which put the Badgers into the lead that finally turned to victory. Through this win, Wisconsin again reached the top of the con ference standings. A real thriller, and a doubly sweet win. On February 23, the Badgers started their longest road trip, playing Ohio State and Illinois on foreign floors. Both games proved disastrous to the Badgers, as Ohio State with her two con- ference scoring leaders, piled up enough points to assure a win by a score of 27-13. On the following evening the Illinois quintet sifted through the Badger defense for a }i-20 victory. Failure to make the necessary free throws was largely responsible for the loss, although the Illinois team was working together in top-notch form. Wisconsin slipped down to fourth place through the last two defeats, and championship hopes took a considerable slump. The home stretch of the conference basketball season for the Badgers started the following Monday when North w-estern came to Madison, and was defeated easily by a 23-14 score. Ohio State, finishing a long road trip, was next encountered. Although the Badgers were con- ceded a defeat, the team showed marked improvement and snowed the Buckeyes under a jo-20 score. Farwell was beginning to fill Spooner ' s place in excellent style by this time, and it was largely due to his capabilities that the team regained second place at this time. Wisconsin still two games to play against Iowa, and one against the Maroons, who were leading the conference. Wisconsin had to win two out of three to stay in the running. Iowa was engaged at Iowa City on March 8, and lost to the Ha wkeyes by a 22-19 score. Unable to cope with the 10-3 lead at half time, the Badgers were returned the losers and title hopes again took a slump. Three days later the Iowa team travelled to the home gym. As Wisconsin had not lost a con- ference game on her own floor for several seasons, the team was imbued with a spirit that was F.,rvi.-ll !■ • . r ' 9pi»iUT, Forward .aaK lafc-- 1 .-i.T- i atii Page 362 Wisconsin vs. Ohic infallible. The team sank shots from all corners of the floor, and displayed an offense and defense the Hawks could not budge. The final score was 36-26 in the Badgers ' tavor. A threc ' cornered tie now loomed. The climax and final game of the season was with Chicago on the following Saturday. A win over the Maroons would mean a tie for the championship. The Maroons came, they played, they lost, in one of the most hectic games ever played on the Badger floor. Wisconsin outplayed the luckless Maroons in every stage, and when the whistle blew, Wisconsin had tied for the championship through a iO-14 victory. Eight wins and four losses is the final record of a team that fought its way to victory over handicaps and odds during a season of numerous up- sets. Walter E. Meanwell, D.P.H. ' 15, r Coach Meanwei.l hss had all kinds of ath ' letic experience as might easily be judged by the results of his skill here at Wisconsin. He held the amateur wrestUng championship, both light and feathervueight, in the Dominion of Canada for two years. He was captain of the basketball and baseball teams at the Rochester, New York Athletic Club. In his coaching ex- perience, Mr. Meanwell won nine first places in twelve seasons of Western Conference and Missouri Valley Conference basketball, never finishing below third place. He held the posi- tion of supervisor of recreation ot the Public Athletic League at Baltimore, Mar ' !and. and then became Director of Gymnnsium and Asso- ciate Professor of Physical Education at the University of Wisconsin. From here ne went to the University of Missouri where he was Director of Athletics and the Department of Physical Education, returning again to Wiscon- sin, where he has remained in his present ca- pacity of Medical Supervisor of Athletics and Professor of Physical Education, as well as coach of basketball. Tangen and Wackman, Guards Page 263 Nelson, Mgr. Coich Levis Otis V .ung M,iLT B..1IL- H,.wiiry Stehr McMasters Cramer Jones Martell Garten Brooks. C;ipt. Shaw Freshman Basketball Dopp AnJn Badger basketball fans admire the Varsity with its clock-like perfection, display of a smashing offense and tight defense, which is feared and respected by all Big Ten coaches. Yet, this same perfection was only acquired after hours of coaching, training, and opposition. Most of the fans know who does the playing and coaching, but few get a chance to see the men who help the Varsity to acquire this endurance and perfection, the Frosh. Under the coaching of George Levis, a former pupil of Coach Meanwell and All-conference guard in 1916 and igi7, the freshmen have worked night after night f iving the Varsity some of their own medicine in the form of a short pass game. Over 160 freshmen responded to Coach Levis ' call at the beginning of the season. After two weeks the squad was cut down to a working squad of 25 men. The 1Q27 squad has been termed ' ' the best freshman team at Wisconsin for many years, " and their showing against the Varsity and Sophomore teams augments this statement. Two all-state Wisconsin men, and three all-state selected men from other states make up the lu- minaries of the squad. With this excellent John Woodworth Wilce, B., Coach of Football, Ohio State Unw material to augment the list of men who will be back for the 1925 season, Wiscon- sin should again rank first in the conference basketball standings. Ouch (JcoTKc L«vit All-confcrence siurd and former In- diana Umveriity hciBketKill and hnsehcill conch Mr. WiLct, otherwise known as " Jsck, " v IS very prominent both in athletics and so- ciiil life. . He was the type of ;ilI-.»round man which m;ikes Wisconsin wh;it it is today. Mr. Wilce was in fcwtball all his four years in the University, becoming captain in his last year. He was capUiin of Freshman basketball and was on the varsity team his sophomore year. Besides these two major sptirts, he was on Fteshman crews and Varsity crew. AlonR with his athletics, ' Mack " was an ardent worker on the Student Conference. Union Committee, Student C )urt, Chairman of the Prom FI K r Ccmmittee. in addition to beini; in the Glee Club, jiini ' ir Play, Sextette and President rf Y. M. C. A, This quotation from the Badftei, " To top my list of college honors I Wiinted to be president of the S. G. A,, but Y. M. C. A. IS tne best I could do, " seems in express his sentiments. Since ([rnduation Mr. Wdce has been well- known throuKhout the country n» trie success- ful caich which has miide possible Ohio ' s im- place in the Bin Ten C )nferenee. Mi Wilce had an important influence in the st.iit irifiof the Ohio State stadium in igi . The Wisconsin spirit still runs in Mr. Wilcc ' s veins, as shown by his wish of yood luck for the B iditer, eiKned, " Yours witi i keen Wisconsin interest and enihusi.tsm. " Page 264 0 ' i ' ;i That warm, green smell of the Sprmg turf — that slmrf) crack, of the hat agamst the hail- that easy, drifting feeling of nothmg-to-do — and that ]olly old residtant Fliin l BASEBALL 1923 Page 26J Capt. •■Rolhe " Williams Coach G. S. Lowman Capt.-Elect Aschenbrener Summary of Wisconsin Baseball Season 1923 At the beginning of the 1923 hasebaU season it was a case of building up from the ground, practically all the old men being lost to the team. There was no experienced battery, but one old man in the infield, and but two old outfielders from the team of the previous year. It took time and hard work to develop the new men and mould the team to a definite system of teamplay. The team show ' ed development throughout the season and was just coming into its own at the close of the season, as the result of the games indicate. The team had a profitable southern trip from the standpoint of experience and opportunity for the coach to watch and place his men. The trip, however, was not a success from the standpoint of games being won. (_xut;h Utwmjn Mel VI n W. Radkc SiL-cn Kacms Stevens Gibwm Scrv,ttiu Willi imt Johnson Pollock Becker Holm Pi-H-f ! Pllinuwin Com Kicker TchHl ABchcnhrcner Dui in Schrcnk Page 266 Wisconsin-IUinuis Uaaic In the opening game with Indiana at Madison on April lo the team showed the experience gained on the southern trip and defeated Indiana in a one-sided contest. The team next met Northwestern College ot Water- town in a practice game and won this game handily getting a much-needed practice. On Saturday, April 27, the team defeated Chicago at Chicago in a well played contest, but on Monday April 28, at Ann Arhor, the new team showed its nervousness in meeting a team the caliber of Michigan the pitching was not consistent — and this game was lost. The team also lost its game to Notre Dame on this trip, due to the fact that all pitchers had been used in the Chicago and Michigan games; the contest resulted in an easy win for Notre Dame. Possibly the hardest fought contest was the Illinois game at Madison on May 5, Johnson of Wisconsin was in fine form and did not give Illinois a hit until the sixth inning. Wisconsin and Illinois each scored a run in the eighth inning, hut Johnson ' s wildness in the ninth resulted in a 4-1 win for Illinois. The Minnesota game at Madison on May 12 was played m a high wind, the temperature not being warm enough for baseball. Consequently neither pitcher had control, but the game finally resulted in a win for Wis- consin, Wisconsin displaying the old Wisconsin Spirit coming from behind and winning a contest. Wisconsin lost an ii-innmg game ' 5-4 at Northwestern University as the result of an overthrow by Pickford who pitched a nice game all the way through. The bright point in the schedule was the fact that the team was now playing real baseball and came through and won the remaining three games on the schedule, showing Conference caliber in these games. It was regretta- ble that rain should keep Wisconsin from playing the final game with Michigan on June 2 for there was every confidence that Wisconsin would live up to her old reputation and take at least one game each year from Michi- gan. To those who followed the team closely it was evident that at the close of the season the team ranked well up with the conference contenders and was well deserving of fourth place — Wisconsin ' s finish in the race. Summary of Wisconsin Baseball Season — 1923 April 20 at Madison Wisconsin . Indiana 8 J May 12 at Madison Wisconsin. Minnesota 10 9 April 25 at Madison Wisconsin. N. W. College 1} May 19 at Urbana . Wisconsin . Illinois I 7 April 27 at Chicago . Wisconsin . Chicago . . 6 4 May 21 at Evanston Wisconsin. Northwestern 4 5 April 28 at Ann Arbor Wisconsin . Michigan . 3 II May 25 at Madison Wisconsin. Chicago . 7 J April }o at South Bend Wisconsin Norte Dame . 2 17 May 26 at Minneapolis Wisconsin . Minnesota 2 May 5 at Madison Wisconsin . Illinois I 4 May 28 at Madison Wisconsin . Butler . . . 10 2 Capt. Aschenbrener Coach Lowman Page ' 267 Schmidt McCarthy Gallc Cipt. Jacobson L. Hannon L. D. Harmon T.ingcn Brunncr Wiciand Hapgood Coleman Tufts Wold RucJiger Coach Tjoflat Pet,i],i 1923 Freshman Baseball Squad Freshman basketball took a decided leap this season, when eighty candidates reported to Coach George Reudiger. Some of the most promising men m years made known their presence. Coach Lowman is at present using at least five of this freshman squad with the 1924 Varsity squad, and with- out exception the men have come through well. George Reudiger. former Varsity captain, handled the yearlings, while " Bill " Williams, former " W " twirler tutored the pitchers. Captain Jacobson and Russell Coleman alternated on the mound, and gave the Varsity much-needed practice. At the end of the baseball season the nine was a well balanced, hard hitting, fast fielding, smart, baseball club. The Sophomores were defeated in the annual battle on the Varsity field in a hard fought game. Some of the best men of the yearling squad were, Tangen, third baseman, Cramer, catcher, Leo Harmon, Doyle Harmon, first sacker, and outfielder respectively, Harold Wieland, short stop, and J. McCarthy, second baseman. The following men were awarded sweaters and numerals: Irving R. Jacobson, captain, Harold Wicland, Leo Harmon, L. D. Harmon, E. J. Brunner, Einar Tangen, L. B. Hapgood, Fred L. Galle, R, B. Coleman, H. J. Cramer, G. C. Tjoflat, J. D. McCarthy, and manager John S. Hobbins. Those awarded numerals only were: W. B. Tufts, Grin Wold, L. Schmidt, John Petaja, H. C. Siekman, S. M. Cohen, and L. T. Beggs, H. RLOD M. L.AMPERT, R. A. Chemist C«ich II. I. I " Lamps " the honor of playing on a Wisconsin cLimpionship b;i8cball tcim, an honor which has not been attained by a l.iriie number of Wisconsin ' s athletes. DunnR his Freshman year, he w.i8 cipta-.n ol the trick team, and pUyeJ on the football and baseball te.ims. Due to an tniury to his knee, sustained in an inter-class baseball R.ime. be was unable to continue in football and track. Mr. Uimpert served as a in the Sanitiiry Corps in Fr.incc for two years. On his return, he took .1 piisition as chief chemist for the Samwtn Tnctor (ximpany, leaving there to 1 ecoiiie Chief Deputy Prohibition tximm issioner and chemist f-ir the Prohibition Department of Wisconsin. " Limps " has won several med.ils as a K-wler since h; graduated. Pdgc 368 Months of training — lots of muscle — trouble the fatal day — the sound of the gun — a few minutes of splashing — and — the season is over CREW 9 Page 259 Ccach " Dad " V,iil Captain Johnson Captain-Elect Schuetz Crew Season 1923 During 192J, the third crew season since the reinstatement ot rowing as a major sport at the University of Wisconsin, two Varsity and three Junior Varsity races were held, none of which resulted in a victory for the Badgers. A late start in spring practice accounted partly for this fact, but other elements, such as a dearth of material, were responsible as well. After many changes in the Varsity boat. Coach " Dad " Vail finally assembled an eight to meet the Duluth Boat Club on May 26. The Badgers remained even with the Duluth shell up to the mile-mark when the Northern- ers struck up a pace that the fast-tiring Varsity crew could not maintain. Duluth won by a length and a half. Before the Varsity match the Junior Varsity raced the St. Johns Academy eight. The Junior crew obtained a half-length lead soon after the start and held it for three-quarters of the course. They were defeated, however- in the last quarter-mile by a brilliant spurt of their opponents, losing by three-quarters the length of the shell. igaj Varsity Crew Page 270 The next week-end the Junior Varsity rowed the Culver Academy crew at Culver, Indiana. The Culver men rowed the mile course in remarkably fast time and defeated the Juniors by a half-length. Every effort was made to build a speedy crew for the Washington State race on June i6, and the boat was re-rigged for a starboard stroke. The Junior Varsity in the first race with the Washington freshmen over the two-mile course was easily defeated. In the second race the Varsity kept abreast of Washington for half of the two-and-one-half-mile course until the Washington coxswain called for an increased stroke. The Badgers could not respond. In the last quarter-mile spurt the Cardinal oars splashed vengeance and succeeded in regaining two lengths but lost by four lengths. Washington won the Poughkeepsie regatta two weeks later. With the new equipment for which Coach Vail has made application, Wisconsin will undoubtedly participate in the Poughkeepsie races in 1924. For the first time since igij the Badger colors will invade the valleys of the famous Hudson rowing course to compete against seven of the leading crews of the nation. Through definite action taken by the Athletic Council, and through the efforts of Coach Harry " Dad " Vail, the Badger crew was permitted to take the trip to Poughkeepsie — a desire cherished by " the old man " for the past ten years. Wisconsin will be represented at the nation ' s famous rowing regatta on the Hudson on June 17, by an eight worthy of carrying the Cardinal colors of Wisconsin. Coach Vail started training for the great Eastern event early in April. A new shell was ordered from a Western concern which has made shells for Yale, Columbia and ington universities; the men were worked twice daily during Spring vacation, and through long hours of the afternoon preceding the race ; a training table was established in Lathrop parlors and the keen eye of Coach Vail was ever watchful over the men in the shell. The " On Wisconsin " spirit shall be carried to the shores of the Hudson — may the thousands of Badger alumni who will see the regatta cheer the boys across the finish line A Winner ' Resting on Their Oars Page 271 iSH i Wf V- V. T. Sauccrman H. Morgan. Coxswain A. E. Coe J. D. Freeman H. H. Jacohs Oscar Rohn H. B. Boardman C. C. Case j- 1, A. V. History It was in the spring ot 1892 that the hrst_ Wisconsin Crew came to Hfe as a suggestion and late summer before it was born into reahty. In the spring of 92 the athletic department purchased two eight-oared gigs. A carnival and regatta was held with a race between two classes in the new barges as a feature. During the same summer a crew was selected from the class crews to row against the Chicago Navy at Oconomo- woe. In the spring of iSq;, the athletic department purchased an eight- oared shell and the first Varsity crew had its first race against the Delaware Boat Club of Chicago. In the spring of 1894 the crew went to Lake Minetonka and staged a beautiful race against the Minnesota Boat Club. Raymond Lee Cuff, 14 Live Stcc){ Commxsssoner Kans.1 City Stock Exchan L " bt ;. ' llJ V.,[,Mt iP. A . •. The brawn Mr. Cufp developed on rhe Varsity Crew, " W " Freshman Crew and Col- lege Crew has not impeded the growth of his brain. As a student, he was alio on the bas- ketball team and was president of the Badger Bait Club. He was a member of the " V " Club and the Live Stock Club. For aK ' ut a year subsequent to graduation Mr. Cutf worked as Aiiricultural Agent with the Northern Pacific railrtxid. For the ne :t fave and a half years, he was County Agent in Rarron County, Wisconsin. During this time the county became known as the first m the United St itea to have all its cattle tested for tuberculosis. During two years of this period he served as vice-president of the Wis- consin State Potato Growers Associ-Uion. The next year and a half Mr. Cuff spent in Iljinoia as Live Stock Advisor in McLean County. At this time he helped the Bureau of Animal Industry in a film production taking the role of the progressive farm rr in " Exit Ascaris, " In February, u)ii, he went to K.inws City where he is working now as liv. 3t Kk commissioner working with the Kans.!!- City Live Stock Exchange in (he work ol hoi; sanitation in the oraaniwiion of county area testing fur Ixivinc tuDcrculosis. ri iiMii Page 272 Page 273 Coach T. E. Jones Capt. -Elect Hammann Track With the completion of the 1924 indoor season and the start of the outdoor season It seems as though there is ample reason for an optimistic outlook for the next two or three years in varsity track competition. Although the varsity material which will be back next year will not in itself be sufficient to expect a team of championship caliber the members composing this year ' s freshman team which will be eligible tor varsity competition next fall are an outfit which ranks far above the average freshman aggregation. In Captain McGmnis, Schwarse, Sauger, Bonini, Schilke, Kubly, and Jirtle, Coaches Jones and Burke are already looking forward to a bumper crop of tracksters. There is no question but that an increasing i nterest is being shown in track at Wisconsin and with normal situations prevailing next fall the track squad should be well on the way to a championship by the end of the first semester. Me.iac. MKr. A. SchriL-idcr H.imm.inn Hill Halwood Perry EllindKin Tomlinson RossmcisscI Donohuc Tuhtar Trier Collcnbcck $hunun Suw.irt Bcreiircucr Tschudy Piper Stiles E. Schneider Muuy Wade Cohen Pcterion Vallely Sherman Chaw Mcnke Flueck Eiglehurger Krone O ' Brien Craham Snell Carter Sehmidt McCandleu Coach Jono VanEis John»n Plittcn f-ipt. Spei: Nichols Finkle Ramuy Newell Civich Burke Page 274 JJBk Track Outdoor Season 1923 During the outdoor season of 1923, the track team took part in the Kansas and Drake Relay Games, met Beloit, Chicago, Minnesota, and Illinois in dual meets, and competed in the Conference and National Collegi ' ate meets. At Kansas, on April 21, the two-mile team composed of Johnson, Hilberts, Ramsay and Vallely, fiinshed second to Nebraska. At Drake, on April 28, the four mile team composed of Sherman, Bergstresser, Ross- miessel and Schneider, also finished second. Schneider ran a great relay in this race, beating Ishell of Michi- gan, conference champion, to gain second position. On the same day the two-mile team was competing at Kansas, the remainder of the track team engaged Beloit in the first dual meet of the season at Camp Randall, and won by a score of 93 to 42. The day was cold and rainy, and the marks made were accordingly slow. On May 5, the team met Chicago at Stagg Field and won 7jJ to 61} in a very closely contested meet. The feature of the meet was the work of the three Wisconsin milers, Rossmeissel, Schneider, and Berg- stresser, all of whom beat Krogh, the favorite, Ross- meissel winning in the fast time of 4.29 2 5. Tschudy ran a fast two mile race, winning in 9.45 3 5. Ca. ' siJy Schneider Bergstresser Vallely H.iiiy McAnJicw. Johnson winning 440 in Minnesota Meet St.irt ot 230 in Minnesota Meet Page 275 Cipt. Spot: winnins icc-yard dash — Minnewit.1 Meet in. Hammann On May 12, Minnesota came down to Camp Randall, and was defeated 81 to 54. Wi5consin scored a slam in the mile again, Rossmeissel winning in 4.2S 1 5 followed by Schneider and Bergstresser, and in the two mile, Tschudy winnint; in i). ' ;i 1 5 followed by Wade and Piper. On Mav ig, the team journeyed to Cham- paign, and was beaten by Illinois 04 3 to 40} 3. Rossmeissel again won the mile in the tine time of 4.2 2 5 and Vallely, Hilberts and Ramsay scored a slam in the half milt, Vallely winning in i .56 45. The Conference Meet was held June 1 at Ferry Field, Michigan. Michigan won from Illinois by a fraction of a point, and Wisconsin finished third, scoring points in IT out of i " ! events. Wade, Hilberts, Ne- well, Krieger, Tuhtai, Vallely. Spetz, Van Ells, Nichols, and Schneider were the Wisconsin athletes to place, and hence win their " W " s . Vallely won the half mile in 1 .55 i 5. In this race, four of the eight men to qualify for the final were Wisconsin runners; Vallely, Ramsay, Hilberts and Carter. The 2nd annual National Collegiate Meet was again held at Stagg Field on June 16. Wisconsin entered ten men, but failed to secure a place among the leaders. 58 universities were represented in this meet. With very few exceptions the meet contained en- tries who were without question the very best ama- teur athletes in the country and the fact that Wiscon- sin secured only a few points is not only gratifying but shows that with only mediocre material from which to start. Coaches Jones and Burke may be counted on to turn out a team wh;ch will stack up with the best of them. Cipt. Spet: ' C.4 ! «««» . W- VjUcly Berg»irc» cr Rocsmeisscl Page 276 The team met after the season in the annual squad ban- quet and chose William Hammann to lead the squad for the year 11)24. " Bill " had been one of the steadiest men in the getting of points during the entire season and de- served the honor full well. He is without question one of the greatest all-around athletes that Wisconsin has ever turned out. His feat of placing second in the Ail-Around Championship at the Illinois Relays both in 1923, and again in 1924 shows that he is a real athlete of no mean ability. Much of the credit for his development must go to Coach Jones. He has groomed " Bill " for four steady years and has developed him from the bottom. With the host of freshman material which is working out this year and with the knowledge of what Coaches Jones and Burke are able to do with green men the outlook for the next few years should be very gratifying. Herbert Schwarze, our biggest freshman athlete is already showing marked improvement in the weight even -s and it is hoped that he will be one of the men to represent Wisconsin m the Olympic games at Paris this next summer. He has been heaving the shot within a few feet of the record and with hard work he should be a champion. The renewed interest which is being shown in all lines of sport at Wisconsin due to the new stadium nearing completion and the entry into the coaching ranks of two or three new men it may readily be seen that track is not to see any slack interest from the student body. Also the fact that a new meet has been added to the annual calen- dar for the stimulation of interest m prep athletes is bound to improve the class of men who are to call Wisconsin their home in the near future. Knctlcr in the air, Minnesota Meet H.imm.inn after distance, Minnesota Meet slijinu over, Minnesot.i Meet Page 277 Indoor Season 1924 The indoor season of 1924 started with a victory for Wisconsin in the first quadrangular meet held at Evanston on February 16, between Chicago, Northwestern, Ohio State and Wisconsin. Wisconsin ' s points totaled 65; Ohio was second with 54; Northwestern third with 32; and Chicago last with 2j. In the special events Wisconsin won 4 out of 6 first places — McAndrews, McGovern, Captain Hammann, and Limberg being the victors — and in the relays she won two, and finished second and third m the other two. On February 23, Iowa was beaten 46 13 20 to 397 20 in one of the most exciting meets ever held in the old Annex. The meet came down to the relay for a decision, an event which was on paper awarded to Iowa without a struggle. Her relay team during the summer had set a new intercollegiate record for the distance. However, for three legs, the Wisconsin runners Flueck, Kennedy, Menke, hung on to the heels of the supposedly much faster, Iowa men and then in the last lap Hilberts passed Morrow of Iowa and gave the relay and meet to Wisconsin. The time of 3.36 2 5 has only been beaten once in the Annex. Tuhtj HiUxrts Piper Page J7« " Herb " Schwarze Capt. McGinnis Don Jones After the tenseness attained for the important quadrangular meet and the Iowa meet, the team relaxed somewhat. In the Illinois Relays on March i, Captain Hammann again won second place in the all around championship and McAndrews placed second in the 300 yards run. The four ' mile and one-mile teams each finished third. On March 8, the team was defeated by Notre Dame 47-38, the relay again deciding the winner. A number of Notre Dame track records were broken. The time would indicate that the meet was run outdoors instead of indoors on a 12 lap banked track. The quarter was won in 51 3 5, the half in 1.59, the mile in 4.21, and the relay in 3.29 4 5. The Conference meet at Evanston March 15 was a disappointment, the team failing to perform anywhere near up to standard, and scoring only in the relay. A hard schedule with five meets on successive Saturdays and four of them away from home, had a tiring effect on the whole squad. Mr. Brewer was at Wiscon- sin from ' 94 to ' 98 and won his " W " in football, basketball and track. He was a freshman when Wisconsin ' s present gymnasium was finished and opened for work. He did his first work in that building under Dr. Elsom, who had just come to Wiscon- sin. At that time the Lower Campus was the Athletic Field and all the contests were played there. Camp Randall pur- chased while he was a student. Mr. Brewer is at present Pm- (essor of Physical Educition and Chairman of the Division of Physical Education at the Uni- versity of Missouri. He came to Missouri from the University of California where he held a similar position to that which he is filling at Missouri. He has done considerable writing and is a member of all the national and international organizations governing Physical Education and Athletics.- " Chet " L. Brewer, ' 98 Professor of Physical Education, University of Mi.s.soun 1 ' v H Hj fHI - . m . H m ■■M H ■ ■■■■ 1 fwtL H " " " H f " . " ' ' ' " . ■ B 1 mnii pH Ih ™Pf Page 279 Coach Meade B.ul Varsity Cross Country The U)25 Varsity Cross Country team enjoyed one of the most successful seasons the sport has known. Under the watchful coaching of Mead Burke, the men were put through their paces early in Fall, and were kept in the best of shape throughout the season. Wisconsin ' s first test came when Minnesota ran over the home course on Homecoming Day, October 27. The race was run over a course of 4.Q miles in length, and Wisconsin triumphed by a score of 2J-32. Brown of Minnesota fin- ished first, hut the placing of the Wisconsin men over- whelmed the start of a good finish for the Gophers. The order of finish was as follows: Brown(M), Bergstre.sser(W), Piper(W), lacobson(M), Read(W), Swingle(WK Finkle(W), Schneider(W), McLaughHn(M), Popkin(M). The Badgers next traveled to Chicago and won a close meet in the Maroons " camp. The Cardinal again pulled out a win by a score of 24- ' !, T. The finish was as follows: Bourke (C). Piper(W), Levine(C), Swingle(W), Finkle(W), Sherman (W), Read(W), Bergstresser(W), Schneider(W), Vallelv(W). Wisconsin ' s third dual meet with Michigan resulted in the Badgers first defeat of the year. The men finished as follows: Arndt(M), and Davis(M), tied for first, Reanck (M), Piper(W), Read(W), Vallely(W), Bowen(M), Grifiin (M), Reinke(M), Swingle(W). The conference meet at Columbus proved the mettle of the Badger Harriers. By placing 12, ij, 20, 2j and 25th, the team was able to place third among the ten schools entered, and incidentally against some of the best cross-country ma- terial in the world. Vallely, Piper, Read, Bergstresser and Finkle placed in order named for Wisconsin. Ohio State took first place in the final standings with a total of 55, Illinois second with 92, Wisconsin third with 93,, Iowa fourth with 100, Ames and Michigan tied for fifth and sixth, Minnesota .seventh with 162, Michigan Aggies eighth with iSo, Chicago ninth with 1S2, and Indiana tenth with 1S5. George Piper was elected to captain the 1924 Cross Country team, at the close of the season. John Petaja was elected to captain the Freshman Cross Country team. Capt. George Finkle Varsity CroM Country SquaJ Page 380 ffi And they came to Ashgar the mmor proj hets — and said, " We too. pkas.! MINOR SPORTS 1923-24 Page 281 Coach Stc;n.ti Swimming 1923-24 Prospects for a winning swimming team looked bright when Coach " Joe " Steinauer made his first call for Varsity paddiers, but when roll call was take n after the victory over the University of Iowa, the ranks were depleted considerably, because of a few scholastic arguments which had been settled unfavorably for the men on the team. When February rolled around the school woke up to the fact that it had lost the best free style swimmer Wisconsin has ever had. Johnson Bennett, captain of the IQ23 swim- ming team, had finished his curricular as well as his athletic career for our Alma Mater. Bennett had done a great deal to put swimming on the high level that had never before been re.iched and when the team started to enter meets without him It realized that it had lost one of the most valuable assets which it could boast of. To climax the situation and to put Coach Steinauer in an optimistic mood concerning the outlook for the season, the athletic council declared Erwin Gerber, star diver and swim- mer, ineligible for further competition. " Irv " was one of Wisconsin ' s bets for this year ' s Olympic team as well as the best distance swimmer and diver that the team possessed. His was not scholastic difficulty, however, but due to the innocent breaking of one of the conference rules previous to his entry at Wisconsin, the council found it necessary to eliminate him from all future athletic practice as an amateur. Although beaten in succe.ssion by Minnesota, Indiana, and Chicago in dual meets, the scores were all fairly close, and the season resulted more succes.sfully than the squad had hoped for. The varsity men around whom ne.xt year ' s team will be built are Simpkins, Flueck, Fraser and Bell. The frosh material will be the biggest opportunity for the .squad to turn out a winning team if they are eligible. Capt. Cserwonky Elliin» Tcvomcy Clcrbcr KchI Beck Falsom. Junior Manager Frjjicr Stcmm Falk Winil icll Hanson Bridticman Richdorf, Sophomore Manager Suinaucr, Coach Dummcr StruM Flueck Porter Cicrwonky».n Krupp Nickel Rinnor, Senior M.mager Bell Simpkfns Koch Mcgeath Page 2«2 Frosh Swimming Never in the history of Wisconsin has such a wealth of good material answered the call for candidates as those who reported for the treshman swimming squad this year. Over seventy men turned out for the first call and all were of the finest material that a coach could ask for. It was not an easy task for Coach " Joe " Steinauer to cut his squad to a work- able one. Most of the men were kept until nearly two months of practice and development had gone by. After many time trials the squad was cut to forty men. These boys began to realine that they were up against a real set of opponents for places on the squad and the stimulus produced a very good effect upon the men m general. By the time that the first meets with the varsity were scheduled the frosh were in good shape. They won from the varsity in a handy manner in both meets and then turned around and won the interclass meet by a large margin. The outstanding men on the squad were those who composed the relay team. The combination of Herschberger, Monihan, Ratcliffe, and Grigsby was perhaps the best that any frosh team has ever been able to boast of. They could beat the varsity consistently and would give any conference team a good fight. In the middle of the season Monihan had the misfortune to break his arm so the team. ' s training was broken up for quite a while. Many of the men were lost to the squad at the end of the first semester including Grigsby but the hopes of a banner squad were not severely shattered before the new candidates began to report after the beginning of the second semester. The men worked hard and if all remain eligible for competition for next year the swimming team will surely have a hand in the conference cham- pionship pie for next year. r Bvii M ' ij VWJI II Gerber Simpkins Parker Stone Davis Hotton Dougjn Monihan Eepcrt Wernetjig Thomsen Adams Holmes Eichfeld Krupka Powell Esch Abenjroth Konynenburg Banner, Senior Manager Steinauer, Coach Rashman Ruscha Stevens Wheatley Ratclilf McGinnis Leich Alexander Westrich Manager Burke Ferris Hodges Crowell Page 283 s m 7m ■ ■ u4. ' %! " " if - u. Wisconsin .4 Iowa o Wisconsin 5 M. A. C. Wisconsin M. A. C. 2 Wisconsin 2 Minnesota o Wisconsin S Indiana f Wisconsin 6 Chicago .8 Squad EscHa ' EiLER (capt.iin) Bentson Crane Feirn KiSSELL Sapper Cleveland COI.EMAN FLICKINn.ER Gary Lund WiLLFY Kojis Lebi ' rman Elkins Feucbtcnwangcr S.ipper Crane Capt. Eschwcilcr Kissel Bentson Feirn Varsity Water Basketball 1924 The development and interest as regards water basketball at the University of Wisconsin has been remarkable. There are now twelve to sixteen organized teams competing for trophies and individual recognition as candidates for the varsity squad positions. The past season of 1924 has been especially productive of interes ting and popular results. The varsity Water Basketball team played and defeated the M. A. C. in two games during the pre-season meets, defeated Iowa at Iowa, Minnesota at Madison, lost to Indiana at Bloom ' mgton, and to Chicago at Madison, having a season ' s record of four victories and two de- feats. This, considering the first season that the sport has the Athletic Council and Board recognition, is very satisfactory; especially so since the squad, both in Swimming and Water Basketball, was hard hit by ineligibility. Next vear ' s squad will lose only three members through graduation, which will not materially interfere with the prospects of a winning combination. V.irsity Ski Page 284 I Wisconsin ' Michigan Game Hockey Under the leadership of Robert O. Blodsjett, ' 23, a former hockey and track star, the hockey team has completed a season which, although not as success- ful as we might have wished, from the standpoint of games won, nevertheless saw a decided improve- ment over previous years, and a marked growth of the sport. Probably the two most outstanding men of the team were Captain E. E. Johnson, " 24, who played a consistant game at left defense, and M. E. Moran, " 24, who proved to be a brilliant left wing. Both of the men were veterans of last years team. Captain C. A. Gross, ' 27, a member of last year ' s freshman squad, occupied the right wing, and his aggressive and capable stick handling proved to be a tower of defense in ail of the contests. Without doubt the other outstanding man was W. E. Ritchie, " 24, who played opposite Johnson in the right wing, and who was one of the most dependable men of the team. Much greater interest has been shown in hockey this year, not only here at Wisconsin, but throughout the country, and it is hoped that other conference schools will soon recognize it as a sport. Possibilities for next year are made promising by the large number of freshman who formed a team, with F. M. Teich, " 27, as captain, and who furnished excellent opposition for the varsity. A new innovation this year was the lighting of the nnk, which made possible longer practices and the playing of several evening games. It is to be hoped that interest m it will continue to grow, and that hockey will soon come into Its own, and take its deserved place as one of the leading Conference sports. iwt l f ' Av 4 Cipt. £. Juhr Squad Gross, Right Wing Harris, Center Wing Moran, Left Wing Ritchie, Right Defense Johnson, Capt. Left Defense McLean, Goal Spares S. ' KARI H.AUGH FiSK HiLSENHOFF S.- RLES M.imigcr Noer Harris H;nigh S-iari Ciptain Johnson Ritchie Gross McLean Moran HiUenhotf Blodgett, coach Page 285 Gym Team The Cksnference Championship won by the Gymnastic Team ot last year was the result of three years of hard work hy the competing men. Captain Dean Kitchen, Walter Forth, Frank Kubosch, Merrill Hansen, Norman Kcxh, Elmer Krieger and Frank Bummer had been trained by Coach Fred E. Schlatter and were in Varsity competition under his coaching. Frank Leitz, a Senior in Physical Education, was hired to coach last year ' s team during the absence of Coach Schlatter. Leit; was on the team the year before, when he won his letter, and he knew the abilities of the men assigned to him. The men knew a vic- tory was possible. The team beat Chicago at Chicago, they beat Minnesota at Wisconsin, and took first place at the Conference meet at Columbus, Ohio. Five men placed at Conference, Captain Kitchen, Forth, Kubosch, Hansen and Schmidt. Out ot this number all but one graduated. Captain-elect Stevens, and Schmidt were the two men left for this year ' s team. The ' 1923-24 gym season started November 1. Coach Schlatter was back. Captain Stevens, Schmidt, Koch, Kneger and Kress were the regulars; and Hiemke, Hicks and Baker were new material. Norman Koch was injured in December in a meet with the Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. and had to drop out of competiton. Elmer Krieger, a fly- ing ring and horizontal bar performer became ineligible. The loss of these two men was greatly felt, but Coach Schlatter started at once to work his men in all the events they were qualified for. February 23, the Chicago team came to Wisconsin. Coach Schlatter found he had a strong two man team in Captain Stevens and " Huck " Schmidt. Stevens placed first on the side horse, and Schmidt won three firsts on the Horizontal Bar, Flying Rings, and Parallel Bars. Van Vactor and Elliott of Chicago won two ' seconds and a first place respec- tively. Chicago won the meet. The week after, the team went to Minnesota, but hard luck crept in. Stevens placed second on the Side Horse and third in Tumbling, while Schmidt took a second in Tumbling and two thirds in Parallel Bars and Horizontal Bar. Perlt won two firsts for Minnesota. At the Conference meet in Chicago on March i ;, a handicapped team represented Wisconsin. Chicago, Minnesota, Purdue, Iowa, Northwestern, Ohio, Ohio Wesleyan and Indiana Universities were represented. Coach Schlatter said, " The gymnastic competition at the Conference this year was the hardest I have seen. " He entered his team with little expectation of taking fourth place. " Huck " Schmidt was entered in all five events, and Captain Stevens in three. The other men were one and two event men. Schmidt won first place in the " All Around Championship " and placed second on the Flying Rings and on the Parallel Bars. Stevens won a second place on the Side Horse. " Huck " Schmidt is Captain-elect of next year ' s team. The other men to be back are George Kress, Hugo Heimke, Earl Hicks, and Kenneth Baker. A lot of material will be available from the freshman team trained by Coach Masely. Walter Huxley, the captain of this year ' s freshman team is the most promising man. The team should have at least four strong and men again be contenders for the championship. Coach Schlatter Cipt. Stevens Fencing The Fencing Team, coached by Fred E. Schlatter trained consistently throughout the season. Captain John Remhold and Albert Thompson were the two men entries in varsity competition, both having had four years of training. The season opened with two meets against Milwaukee, in which the team won both the foils and saber events. In the dual meet with Chicago, Wisconsin lost the foils, tied the sabers, and won the dueling swords ex ' ents. At the conference meet at Chicago, Captain Reinhold won second place in the ■Round Robin " matches, defeating four men from other schools in the conference. The fresiiman team this year is the most promising in the history of fencing both from the standpoint of numbers and skill. ReinholJ Htjks Kiess Capt.-Elect Schmidt Qvich Schl.itter ( ' .ipt. Slovens n.iker Hicmke Page 286 Wrestling A championship in the i j 5 lb. class this year with a most promising looking bunch of new men for next year manifest that Badger wrestling will jump forward by leaps and bounds in iqis- " Bob " Holmes next year ' s captain, captured the title in the IJ5 lb. class, and will be fighting for Wisconsin again next year with no less success. This year ' s squad was composed of Hansen, Holmes, Gregor, Pletner, Benbow, Bieberstein, and with a large number of freshmen becoming eligible next year, there will be a large influx ot good material. In the words of " Bob " Holmes, " Wrestling pros- pects look better tor next year " than any previous year he has been in school. Among these freshmen are Sauger, Saunders, Stair and Zodner, whose build and rapid learning qualities promise to put Badger wrestling foremost on the list in 1925. The Wrestling Squad Tennis As in other similar sports, Wisconsin ' s prospects for a winning tennis team look unusually good tor 1915. Few of the old men will be back but a large number of newcomers together with several depend- able players who were ineligible this year give the Badgers grounds for counting on a better racquet standing for next season. Aagensen, Bennett, Moulding and Tredwell formed our team last year losing to Chicago and Michigan but winning from Minnesota by a large count. We turned the tables on Michigan this year and defeated them with Moulding, Sah, Stebbins, and Manierre wielding the Badger racquets. Durant, a sophomore, and Wright, Riddle and Miller, fresh- men are sure comers and by their rapid progress in the cat-gut game, promise to ease up the Badgers situation of losing most of their tennis veterans. Wisconsin-Chic igo Mt-cr Golf Badger golfers won third place in the golt tourna- ment last year which was the same record attained the year previous. This year our team, composed ot Bock, Spear, Stegeman and Porter won from Minne- sota by a score of 1 5-7 but lost its matches to Chicago, Illinois and Northwestern. Undoubtedly, golf at Wisconsin is not supported as It should be. Although 55 turned out for the squad, only two, besides the regular team, were given places. The two. Shields and Guenther are showing good form on the links and will help boost the Badger golf standing in 1925. Carl Adsit, who won the frosh tournament is hack in school and will be eligible next year to change Wisconsin ' s record. The Golf Teim Page 2S7 Ch.impion K.ipp.i Sigmi Quintet Hoffman Knutson Wceman Schudt Stehbins Ruediger Phi Sigma Kappa Bowlers Sigma Chi Ch.impioni Interfraternity Sports The u)24 Inter-traternity Basketball cup was won by the Kappa Sig ' s team composed of Harmon, Morrison, Meyers, Holtz, Polaski, Below, Nelson and Risteen. The Theta Xfs and Beta ' s were runners ' Up in the tournament but the two former teams couldnt stop the winners of the trophy for two successive years previous. A large percentage of Wisconsin Greeks responded to the call for an inter-frat basketball tournament, and thus helped to make this branch of non-official athletics a big success. The games were strictly Greek being partici ' pated in and refereed by members of Greek letter fraterni- ties. But no less successful was the bowling tournament in which the Phi Sigs won first place which place they have maintained for the last two years. Three years ago, they ' started their bowling career by ending up in second place. The victorious quintet is composed of Stebbins, Weeman, Hoffman, Ruediger and Knutson. Twenty-six fraternities entered the bowling tourna- ment which amply proves that the alley sport has taken a firm hold on Badger frat men and bids fair to enlisting even more next year. Triangle was the Phi Sig ' s closest contestant being only eliminated in the tournament finals. An individual bowling cup was won by Herb Lante of Triangle. The Phi Sig quintet played the Alpha Gamma Phfs at Marquette and defeated them the first four games out of a five game tournament. Water basketball did not claim as many participants as other inter-fraternity sports — nevertheles.s, the interest manifested in the aquatic cage game was intensely keen. Greek letter groups were agreeably surprised to find water cage stars in their midst of whom they were not aware when they entered the water basketball league. The Sig Chi ' s finished in first place after defeating the Beta ' s and the Theta Xi ' s, their closest contestants. The Sigma Chi bunch, composed of Stipek, Monihan, Burris, Brooks, Wilkinson and Laitner, changed their record from third place last year to a first place this season. Interfraternity athletics have undoubtedly filled a growing need at Wisconsin. In addition to keeping fraternity men in trim, they have stirred an interest in athletics which has led many to participate who would not otherwise have done so. Athletically inclined men have taken part in fraternity contests with a view to win- ning laurels for their fraternity. Later, this participation instigated by a desire to forward their fraternity has developed into a desire to aid their school. Thus frater- nity contests have been a decided factor in improving the Badger athletic status. Page 288 Wisconsin ' s State Interscholastic Track Meet WISCONSIN ' S state interscholastic track meet has grown to be one of the largest events of its kind in the Middle West during the last twenty-nine years. While this particular meet is limited to Wisconsin high schools, it draws approxi- mately five hundred men each year to compete in the two classes. This year, the twenty-ninth annual meet, drew close to six hundred athletes from torty-six high schools throughout the state. One record was broken and several endangered before the day was brought to a close. The record which fell by the wayside was in the javelin throw, Cmky of Milwaukee Washington heaving the javelin 1 57 feet. A Cardinal " W " is the reward that the prep men hope to get through successful competition in the interscholastic and later trials on the university squads. Many of the have won the coveted emblem by good work in high school events and keeping at it after matriculation. The of the Interscholastic is to interest possible future Wisconsin athletes in the sport while still in high school. Trost Mtlt dit ((. ' t. ' Wcif, u ' ltniing 220 arj dd h athletes purpose State Basketball Tournament Fond du Lac high school won the state championship this year in basketball by defeating Superior for the title after nearly a weeks ' fast playing against other teams. Wonderful team play and undeniable fighting spirit won the final game for Fond du Lac and with it the honor of being the best basket team in the state. The Wauwatosa team won the consolation series through close guarding and a short pass attack which could not be stopped. The Ninth annual tournament was a huge success and a wealth of good material is expected at Madison next fall. Championshif) Fond du Lac team Page 28 mtrwl Stan of Distance Medley Relay Won by Cedar Rapids — 11.32, A ? ew Record Cuhel 0 Cedur Rapids Brea mg A[ational Interscholasac Rt-cord in Quarter Mile Relay — 0.44-8-ic Wisconsin Mid- West Relays WISCONSIN stepped to the fore again this year when the idea of a Prep Relay meet was conceived. There have been state interscholastic track meets and indoor relay carnivals but never before has any school hatched out the idea of an outdoor relay meet for High Schools in general. For the first time, high school track stars from other states were invited to compete at Camp Randall in a series of match races, relays, and individual events. The meet just launched this year is to be an annual event on the athletic calendar from now on. Owing to the extreme success of the meet this year athletic coaches and officials at Wisconsin are looking forward to the time when the Prep Relays at Wisconsin will be looked upon by prep schools in the same light that the Relays at Drake and Penn are looked upon by the Colleges and Universities throughout the country. This year more than 250 athletes from 28 high schools from Wisconsin, Illinois, Michi- gan, and Iowa contested for the various trophies, cups, and medals awarded. Six relay races and seven individual events were held, Washington high school of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, winning five of the six relay races. One national interscholastic record was broken and another established in a new event, the Distance Medley relay. The mark lowered was m the Quarter mile relay made by Cedar Rapids. The new time was 44- 81 10 seconds, which bettered the old mark made at the Drake relays by 4 5 seconds. The showing of the Cedar Rapids team was beyond all expectations. They defeated runners of the best high schools in the middle west in their victories. Too much credit cannot be given to " Bab " Cuhel, the Cedar Rapids captain, for his share in the day ' s per- formance. It was largely due to his efforts along with his team-mate, Leo Loftis, that the new record was e.stablished in the quar- ter mile relay. Both boys should be heard from in conference circles in the near future. Taking everything into con. ideration the new meet was highly successful and bids well to be one of the big ' events on the annual athletic calendar. Cofin of Oa)( Parii Breaking Tafie in The 100 Tard Dash — 10 flat Page 21 1 WISCONSIN WOMEN ' ' She with all the charm of woman. She w th all the breadth of man. " — Tennyson, Locl{sley Hali WOMEN OF WISCONSIN elected b)i MORTAR BOARD- CRUCIBLEc KEYSTONE SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Y.W.C.A. CABINET " - DOLPHIN --ORCHESUS PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB MU PHI EPSILON " - WOME N " S GLEE CLUB CLEF CLUB--CASTALIAc-PYTHIA THETA SIGMA PHI -- DELTA PHI DELTA « " OMICRON NU " Oh, how much more doth beauty beauteous seem. By that siveet mnament which truth doth gii ' e. The rose lool{s fair, but fairer we it deem. For that sweet odour which doth m :t lire. " — Shakespeare Photographed hy De Longe Pag( 2yi Page 2g2 Page 293 Page 2(j4 ' r i Pag; 295 Pdgc 296 Pace 2y7 Page 2y8 Anita H.ivcn Gr.icc Jones Chjrlotte Bclscampcr Frances Warren Mnrgaret Wegener Arlene P.uge Esther Bilsted E!i:,ibeth Stoltc Irene Helen Bjidmt Mjrgo Topr Ha:el Weingandt Dorothy Redeker Esther Fi6eld MarjorieCapron Lois Jacobs Josephine Snow Marion Metcalf Margirct Callsen Helen Winkleman Maurine Hall Mar ' Margaret Morgan Keystone Council Lois E. Jacobs Selj ' Government Association Marian J. Metcalf, Young Women ' s Christian Association Esther W. Bilstad Women ' s Athletic Association Josephine F. Snow . Elizabeth G. Stolte Margaret H. Wegener Elysbeth B. Gilmore Martha D. Dalrymple Helen J. Baldauf . Arlene L. Page Collegiate Charlotte M. Belscamper Grace M. Jones Grace M. Jones Margo E. Topp Helen D. Winkelman Lois V. Barry . Maurine Hall Anita K. Haven Gladys M. Boerner Mary M. Morgan Margaret A. Callsen Esther G. Fifield Irene Hoffman Hazel D. Weinegandt Marjorie E. Capron Frances H. Warren Dorothy L Redeker Blue Dragon Yellow Tassel Red Gauntlet Green Butto?i P} thia Castalia League of Women Voters Glee Club . . Clef Club Mil Pill Epsilon Euthenics Club Onucron JS[u Dolphin Club Physical Education Club Outing Club Barnard Hall Chadbounie Hall . Mortar Board Crucible Woman ' s Commerce Club Self-Government Association Census Chairman Theta Sigma Pin Women ' s Editor of the Cardinal Pan-Hellenic " Marge " is what the Badger editors of tgto called Miss H ' Doubler, in her senior summary. After that the printed the quotation " Oh, would that I were a man ' " Then came a long list of her activities as follows; Basketball, " W, " I, 2. 5, 4; All Varsity team, captain; President of W. A. A.; Bowling, i, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2; Tennis; Executive Board, W. A. A. President of the Bowling Association; Class vice-president. Executive Board of S. G. A.; President of the Inter-sorority Association. Miss H ' Doubler has been an instructor in the Education department ever since she graduated, for the past seven years as Head of the Department of Dancing. Miss H ' Doubler thinks she has been in the Univer- sity of Wisconsin almost long enough to be classified as a fixture. She has used her time well, and made her department one of the best in the country. Keystone Council of S. G. A. is composed of the presidents of various wom- en ' s organizations, and acts as a coordinating unit be- tween them. It advises policies of organized wom- en, authorizes new organi- zations, and decides on legislative action that con- cerns all women. Margaret Newell H ' Doubler, " io Instructor in Dancing University of Wisconsin Page 200 Green Button Green Button Elizabeth GiLuoite Jane Gaston Marios Read Ruth John Elizabeth Gilmore Jane Gaston Marion Read Ruth John President Vice-President Sec retdry Treasurer As strangers they come — these freshmen women, with no link to bind them together. The green button serves to hold these newcomers, showing them the spirit of Wisconsin — service. ■5T B Red Gauntlet Margaret Wegener President Dorothy Strauss ... Vice-President Margaret Patch Secretary Janet Hull Treasurer A class must have unity. There is no unity without cooperation. To give to each sophomore woman the sense of this is the purpose of Red Gauntlet, making each one feel the thrill of responsibility that comes with being an integral part of the scheme of things. Red Gtiuniici Margaret X ' t ;tsER Dorothv Strau ' s Margarit Patch Jankt Hull Mrs. Moi it K-lonKcd to W. A. A. in the days when it wan known :ts G. A. A.; she received her " W " only this year, however. seventeen years after her Kraduation. At the time when her " W " wa« presented, she enter- tained the aswoation with .1 Hpccrh in which the told how the authorities harrasscd the poor co-eds f f 1007- They weren ' t even al- lowed to swim in the like, to say nothing of f ..r ,iP M.; -h.. ,lfv.- Ih.- i ' lrK.A l A A. Mrs. Grace Hobbins Modie,; ' o7 Welfare Worker M, ' i-hoclted ' em, thoush, by having a crew which appeared right out in public in gym costumes. Mrs. Modie is now one of the foremost welfare workers in Madison. She has been chairman of the Free Dental Clinic of the Madison W ' elfare Association, ch.iirman of the Free Eye, Ear. and Nose clinic of the Associa- tion, Instructor of Surgical Dressings during the World ' s W;ir, and a member of the Board of Directors of the American Red Cross. Page 3 CO Yellow Tassel Elizabeth Stolte . Helen Baldauf Ann Smith . Margaret Meyer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The third year of university life is the year that gives to the class its importance in university history. Organization is essential, and for this purpose the Yellow Tassel strives, holding the junior women steadfast, to serve as her class directs. Eli=abfth Stolte Margaret Meyer Helen Baldauf Ann Smith Blue Dragon Josephine Snow President Harriette Greene Vice ' President Janet Cummings Secretary Nina Paris Treasurer Four years of service, of friendship, of experiences they have shared, and now they part, each to follow the curving path of life to her destiny. Blue Dragon sets its seal on every senior woman that in after years she may see and feel again the thrill of the bond that once held her. Mary R. McKee, B. S., ' io Director of Physical Education for Women University of Missouri Bliitf Dragon Josephine Snow Harriet Greene Nina Faris Janet Cummings Mi8s McKee was a Physical Ed at Wiscon- sin and was so successful that she remained as an instructor in the physical education depart- ment in the University for five years. In iqi6 she graduated from the department of Hygiene and Physical Education at Wellesley, returning to the University as instructor. In igio she became Director of Physical Education at the State College of Washington. Since that time Miss McKee has been director of Physical Education at the University of Missouri. She has been director during summer sessions at the Ohio State University and University of Michigan. Mary McKee just about took all the honors there were in the Physical Education Depart ' ment when she was here. She was vice- president of ' . A. A., a member of the Hockey teams, for three years, of the Bowling teams for four years, of the Basketball teams for two years, of the Baseball teams for two years and of the Tennis teams for four years. She was a member of Mortar Board, and a " W " wearer. Her career sounds as if the igii Badger was justified in saying about her, " My, but that gir! is a wonder. " Page 301 Alice a rl Marion Streng Elizabeth Stolte Dorothy Haskins Mis£ Anderson M.inon Mctcalf Dorothy John Alice Cummings Margiret Campbell Louise Holt Margnret Brown 1 p J Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Miss Anderson B.A. degree at Lake Forest M.A. degree at Columbia T. W. C. A. Secretary at Iowa University T. W. C. A- ifri ' ice over seas for fourteen months T. W. C. A. Secretarv at Wisconsin Y. W. C. A. National Motto " I ' m come that she might have life, and that she might lite it more abundantly. ' Marian Metcalf Dorothy John Marion Streng Alice Cummings Alice Corl Margaret Campbell Dorothy Haskins . Margaret Brown Helen Winkelman Elizabeth Mahorney Elizabeth Stolte Louise Holt Rosamond Nolte Margaret Callsen President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Industrial Department Vespers Social Sernce Membership Finance World Fellowship Bible Study Social Department Undergraduate Representative Advisor Mrs. Theodore R. Faville, " 02 Mrs. Howard Piper, " 02 Jane Sherrill, ' 02 Lelia Bascom, ' 02 Ella Ekh, Clara Van VeLzCK, JESNie Siicrrill, and Lelia Bakom were the pirls who were man.iKinK the Univer- sity Y. W. C. A. ' in iQOi, when they were jll mrniora, and now they are the women who arc makinK the city Y. W. C. A. a succeM. Jennie Shcrnll was prctident and Leila Bascom treasurer of Y. W. here m iqoi. N.iw Ella E ch i Mri. Theodore R. Faville. a memlicr of the B urd of the citv Y. W. C. A.. and chairman of KeliitioUf Edu- califm. f l.ira Van Velier, now Mri. Howard Piper, IB also a mcmlKf of the hoard, and chair- m-in ii( the World ivllowship Committee. Jennie Sherrill, who now .idhere.i to the more d ' ttnitied name of Jane, is the genenil secretary. Lelia Bascom 18 a member of the Advisory Boiifd and a volunteer worker in the Education Dep,irtment. The igoj Badger describes these Assiduous workers as follows; Lelia Bascom: " I .im so unim ' poiranl that no one minds what I S.IV, so I s,iy It, It ' s the only comfort I have. " EU.i Esch; " Her pride in tilk ' inn, not in acting;, lies. " Jennie Sherrill; " The embodi- ment of perpetual motion. " Clara Van Vel:er; " dwell in such a temple. " Page ' 302 y ' Jti ngUff " - ■■ ' ■- ■ - " r3-:airm Sophomore Commission Larch Campbell Bernice Klug Beulah Henry Dorothy Strauss Margaret McGovern Margaret Hoover Lillian Twenhofel Mildred Rogers Margaret Dexter Louise Mautz Mary Ann Young Eleanor Goodnight Helen Ollis Grace Sherman GwEN Drake Freshman Florence Allen Elizabeth Adams Dorothy Atkinson Claudia Brewer Alice Brown Margaret Birk Nellie Bilstad EULALIA BeFFEL Barbara Bacon Frances Gore Helen Graham Jane Gaston Elizabeth Gilmore Elizabeth George LuciLE Horton Barbara Hornby Mildred Osman Roberta Odell Rena Grubb Esther Shreve Mary E. Haven Ruth Leenhouts Margaret Patch Margaret Wegener Miriam Inglis Genevieve Ellis Sarah Stebbins Dorothy Morse Julia Peet Mildred Gleisner Louise McNaught Commission Eleanor Jones Elizabeth Kuenzli Rosalie Kurz Emily Mead Helen Metcalf Grace Morley Gertrude Owen Peggy Read Marcella Steele Dorothea Stolte Virginia Sinclair Bernice Winchell Dorothy Walker Eleanor Warren Louise Zimmerman L nnithy Str.iu- Mirj .irct Wegener Miss Anderson Genevieve Ellis Larch Campbell Roberta Odell Rena Grubb Sarah Stebbins Owen Drake Mildred Rogers Lillian Twenhofel Bernice Klug Grace Sherman Julia Peet Louise McNaught Jane Walt: Mildred Osman Margaret Patch Mary Haven Margaret McGovern Margaret Dexter Mary Ann Young Eleanor Goodnight Ruth Leenhouts Louise Mautz Helen Ollis Beulah Henry Sophomore Commission Y. W. C. A. Pledge ' ' It 15 my purpose to live ds a true follower of our Lord Jesus Christ. " Margaret Birk Emily Mead Lucille Horton Rosalia Kurz Jane Gaston Florence Allen Elizabeth Kuenzli Frances Gore Dorothea Stolte Helen Metcalf Grace Morley Dorothy Atkinson Gertrude Owen Elizabeth George Virginia Sinclair Alice Brown Eulalia Beffel Dorothy Johns Eleanor Jones Marion Read Elizabeth Gilmore Louise Zimmerman Barbara Bacon Dorothy Walker Helen Graham Barbara Hornby Freshman Commission Page 303 S. G. A. " Cosies " Before the fire, at Lathrop Hall, girls gather to make friends that perchance will last a lifetime. Just for an hour, on Saturday nights, are these " cosies " held — but ' how much )oy that hour holds — Industrial Conference That another may receive help, each evening of the week Wisconsin women and those from the City Y. W. C. A. meet, to talk of the questions that arise during the day.serving each other in the give-and- take of different experiences and problems. Infirmary Visitation It IS a lonely feeling to be ill — and away from home, with only a bit of sky to watch, and a thousand worries to trouble one. Y. W. C. A. wiinicn come to the infirmary, bringing laughter and news, ready to go on the smallest errand, lending a touch of color to the monotony of sick- ness. Page 304 Neighborhood House That each may have an opportunity was our country founded — and in this work the Wisconsin women are carrying on, bringing aid to those who are now new to American customs, teaching these strangers the better way of Hving. Mendota State Hospital The notes of music seem to penetrate clouded brains, giving a little pleasure to those who have little. Every Sunday a group from the university goes to Mendota to bring harmony to that place of delu ' sions. Bradley Memorial Hospital Each day is a long day for the children, with the little, distorted bodies. They watch, with eager eyes for the girls who come bring a touch of happiness from the outside world to brighten the small faces. Page 305 And you would rule a Ifuigdoni, some heart Toti ' d blend to yours, ma}{e strong another ' s will? First be your sovereign, u ' here dii ' init of Kings Rules not. Tour will, to sf eak, or silent he. Tour body Uves to you! Can you learn Its ways all inlricalelv planned, its dominate oneness, Conceit ' ed through nfinite numbers? A glory ' s in it, a breathless exultation, a freedom Pulsing. So l{now the way of li e That the Ijingdom you hai ' e reared ifill resist The clamoring world and firot ' e a quiet refuge For the calm hours that will come Pagt 306 And when you touched it, the child urged. The soul is never touched, my sweet. Life sends you a see ing it; you can but follow. Scarce glimpsed, it is ever a memory. Pent with desires. A deprh. my sweet? Only as the s y is high, as beauty Measured. Tou journey alone, my sweet. Forgetting the unutterable loneliness, in some height Of ]oy. Forgetting all in one pea ed Moment, long in ecstacy. Feel it, }Ay sweet? When a li e soul is met, when the sun Draws her veil, leaving the stars to the night. — Catherine D. v: Page 307 Department of Physical Education Since the Badger is giving prominent place to our alumni whoare " Workers in the World, " It seems fitting to use the space which has been allotted to me to say a few words about the course tor the training of teachers of Physical Education which was approved in February, 1911, and from which our first class was graduated in June, 191 j. In the short space of twelve years we have grown until from an original enrollment of four students we now have one hundred and sixty. We have over one hundred graduates in the field holding responsible positions, and we are represented in every state m the Union as well as in several foreign countries. These graduates have been our best advertisement. Their loyalty to the univer.sity, the high quality of service which they have rendered, and the steadfastness with which they hold to the standard and ideals of the department have created a demand which far exceeds the number we can supply. There has never been a time when the athletic problem for women has been so vital and urgent as it is at the present, nor when it has needed such wise control and direction. Our alumnae are taking active participation in the new movements which are being launched here and abroad for state legislation and national organi:ation for the control and standardisation of women ' s athletics. The department sends its warmest greetings to all of them. lA - j ' O rcctor Phviicdl EducatiOTi or Wo7TieTi. Faculty t Miss Blanche M. Trilling Professor, Head of the Department Miss M. rc ret H ' Doubler . . Assistant Professor. Dancing Miss Marie L. Carns AssKsfant Professor Teachers Training Miss Cynthia Wesson Assistant Professor Hockey, Field, Trac({ Miss Alice Brownell Suiimming Miss Alprieda Mosscrop Boujling, Gymnastics, Archery Miss Alice Gall Baseball, Gymnastics Miss Carol Rice Basi(etball Miss Esther Klein Correctii ' e Miss Carol Keay Corrective Miss Louise Tauche Swimming Miss Myra Emery Winter sports, Tennis Miss Blanche M. Triiling. Professor of Physical Education and head of thir Depart- ment since — Alice Brriu ' nel C (ithu X ' euon CirolKciy Mattcjret H ' Doubler Mrs. Gilhert Smith Ahcc Gall Auttusu Mo« ;n, p Bl.inchL " Trilling Mane L. Cirns E»thcr Klem Page 3ott W. A. A. As a member of the National Association of American College Women, the Women ' s Athletic Association of the University of Wisconsin strives to stimulate interest in women ' s athletics with the inevitable result of augmenting good sportmanship. The administrative work is carried on by a board composed of the officers and the heads of the various sports elected by the members of the club. The awards based on the point system are: Membership in the association, W. A. A. pin, small " w " , big " W. " Final Emblem The final emblem is the highest honor that can be given a univer- sity woman. The award is based on womanliness, spirit, scholastic standing and athletics. It is a prerequisite that the wearer shall have a big " W. " The award was made to seven women of the graduating class of 1923,. Final Emullm Wlarlrs Irene Clayton Romayne Berryman Florence Hupperich Isabel Capps Marjorie Severence Belle Knights Phyllis Tatman Katherine 1 ullt[ Aniii; Siuilli Lstl.Li i iIilIu LsUiui linsuj Janet Cummings Anita Haven | Josephine biiuw iiet hen kiuiicke Ruth Klingler Nina Faris Doris Burdick Helen Robinson Janice Boardman Dorothy Simpson Maurine Hall Margaret Henry Page 309 Maunne Hall Dorothy Dodgo Margaret Henry Edith Schoenhcrc Physical Education Club The Physical Education club is the central unit m the Department of Physical Education, composed of physical education maiors and minors, and instructors in the department. Through monthly meetings matters ot interest to the club and department are discussed and outside speakers are brought to give the girls new ideas and a broader vision in the field ot Physical Education. A new activity of the club this year has been the publication of the " Physical Education Bulletin " which brings alumni news to the department and carries school news to the graduates. Two large banquets and a " Boy and Girl " party were held during the year in the way of social gatherings, which aim to bring the students into closer relationship. Officers and Board M. ' URiNE Hall Margaret Henry Dorothy Dodge Edith Schoenderg Gretchen Kroncke Marian Streng M.argaret Hoover President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Juriior Representative Sophomore Representative ThtJPhyiwal f di who run dnd jump jivi iu ' im dnj play together for four yeart. ten houn a Jav rnore or iett. Page ' } 10 Dolphin Club The purpose of Dolphin club is to encourage swimming as a sport, to develop it scientifically, and to present the result to the public in the semi-annual exhibitions, in which swimming, diving, stunts, fancy strokes, and water polo are featured. Requirements for membership are to swim 12 lengths of the 60-foot pool, swim two lengths in perfect form with any one stroke, swim two lengths for speed and perform three dives with an average of 85. Two emblems are awarded; the major emblem for those who have attained certain high standard requirements of swimming and diving, and the minor emblem for those who have passed one-half of the requirements for a major emblem. Officers Lois Barry . . Dorothy R. vper Helen Robinson, Rhoda Kcch Elna Mygdal .... Alice Brownell .... President Vice-President Secretaries Treasurer Faculty Advisor " All our girls are fish, yet every jishs ' a lady " Eloise Blakeslee Lois Barry Frances Bromley Alice Drews Grace Goldsmith Edith Jorris Katherine Kennedy Elizabeth Knott Members Rhoda Koch SiDONiE Many Beatrice Marks Elna Mygdal Ruth Powers Helen Prange Dorothy Raper Beatrice Richardson Margaret Bowie Ruth Huyette Harriet Graham Ernestine Renzel f Helen Rohrer Marcell.a Steele Miriam Wollaeger Florence Blackmore Miriam Wollaeger Beatrice Marks Sidonie Many Eloise Blakslee Ernestine Renzel Lois Barry Ruth Powers Beatrice Richardson Rhod.i Hoch Katherine Kennedy Alice Drews Goldsmith Elijibeth Knott Ruth Huyette Page .I ' l Outing Club After the lii)(e — Oucing Club members around the F:eld House firepilace Outing club IS not for the trained athlete alone, but for the unskilled woman who likes such sports as canoeing and ice skating; however, a pin wearer is given fifty points towards W. A. A. Membership may be obtained by doing ten hours work in any two or more such sports, attending two consecutive meetings and paying dues for a semester. After an additional fifteen hours is done the pin is awarded. The business meetings are short and few. The spirit is one of friendli- ness and good times. The fall Hobo Hike and the spring trip to Devil ' s Lake are the two big events of the year, between which come many little good times. Officers Anita Haven President J. ' NET Walls Vice-President Doris Burdick Secretary Harriet Green Treasurer Alice Colony Publicity Edith Jorris .... S ing and Fall Sports Madge Burt Winter Sports Dorii Burdick Alice Colony Edith Jorria Anitd Haven« Walli Page ii2 Outdoor Baseball The season ended with a triple tie between the classes of " ij, ' 14, ' 25. The inter-class results are: Team ' 16- 26- 25- 26- ' 24- ' 24 ' M • ' 23 ■ ' 23 Score Winner 19-16 24 10-4 ' 15 5-9 ' 15 lO-II 24 18-20 ' 13 15-16 13 Varsity Hazel Wiengandt, Norma Carl Catcher Margaret Hoover, Emma Stevning .... Pitcher Jo Snow First Mabel Rugan Second Gretchen Kroncke Third Dora Harris Short Stop Irene Clayton Center Field Isabel Capps Right Field Sammy Sampson Left Field Track Class Teams 1923 Romavne Berryman Alma Fenn Florence Hupperich Esther Mainland Marjorie Severence 1925 1924 Eleanore Brainard Beth Biglow Nina Paris YvETTE Goldberg Margaret Henry Rosamond Nolte Edith Schoenberg Frances Hillebrandt Margaret Murray Grace Baird SiGNE Carlquist Hilda Cunnif Grace Goldsmith Hazel Hyer Dorothy John Dorothy Mathis Esther Oakes Clare Thomas Ernestine Troemel 1926 GwEN Drake Alen Goodspeed Edith Jorris Edith Jennings Pauline Miller Berenice Magnuson Miriam Inglis Genevieve Ellis Beatrice Marks Sarah Stebbins Varsity Team Vyette Goldberg Sprints and hurdles Frances Hellebrandt Jumps and sprints Edith Jorris Jumps and sprints Berenice Magnuson Baseball throw Esther Mainland Jumps and sprints Ernestine Troemel Hurl ball; Basketball Margaret Hoover Norma Carl Jo Snow Irene Clayton Gretchen Kroncke Sammy Samson Emma Stevning Isabel Capps Dora Harris w»mm ' Out-babying Babe High Steppers Bernicc Magnuson Yvette Goldberg Edith Jorris Esther Mainland Page 313 Indoor Baseball Dora Hjm Grctchen Kron:ke Marun Scrcng Elisabeth Shep;ird Margaret Hatfield Emjiic Hunt Marian Wilson Hazel Hyer Elizabeth Wells Winifred Lowe Ami she i{nocl{€d it for a home run Anne Smith Harriet G:„; .....:.i.i Robertson Mabel Rugen D.ii«y Simpson Halycor. Ullier Marian Bigelow They shall not pass ig24 igi6 Janice Boardman Mattie Arnold Margaret Brown Katherine Arnquist Janet Cummincs Elizabeth Bloom Nina Paris Selma Bilstad Florence Fox Madge Burt Maurine Hall Janet Clarke Dora Harris Clara Eberly Margaret Hatfield Edith Jennings Gretchen Kroncke Alberta Johnson Mary McKenna Beatrice Marks Hazel Miller Fidelia Pease Margaret Murray Elizabeth Shepard Yvette Perstfin Grace Sherman Edith Schoenberg Dorothy Simpson ig25 1927 Genevieve Brown Dorothy Atklnson Doris Burdick Katherine Biggart Margaret Coon Helen Kraege Esther Fipield Mary Mills Anna Fox Elizabeth Milne Hazel Hyer Grace Morley Emelie Hunt Muriel Morrison Dorothy John Virginia Reck Winifred Lowe Marian Rhode Helen Robinson Clara Sherbourne Marian Streng Dorothy Stebbins Frances Tipple Elizabeth Stone Jane Truesdalb Dorothy Marsh Hazel Weingandt Elizabeth Wells Marian Wilson Varsity Mary Shepard . . Catcher Marian Wilson. Pitcher „, „ EmiueHunt. . . . Fnst Class Games Gretchen Kroncke First 27- ' 25 wor by " i? Marian Streng . Second ' 26- ' 24 . . . won by ' 4 Winifred Lowe . Third ' 24- ' 2 ' ! . . wor by ' 5 Dora Harris Short Stof ' 26- ' 27 won by " i7 Hazel Hyer . Short Stof) ' 26- 25 . . won by " 25 Margaret Hatfieid Left Field " 27- " 24 . . won by " 4 Elizabeth Wells Center Field Dorothy John . Risht Field Basketball Iy2 1926 Esther Bilstad Lorraine Maytum Margaret Callsen Marian Bigelow Dorothy Dodge Edith Jorris Frances Hellebrandt Margaret Wegener Margaret Henry Harriet Graham Jean Marquis Alice Drews Dorothy Mathis Janet Walls Josephine Snow Harriet Liggett Carol Mortimer Genevieve Ellis Katherine Watson Dorothy Sutor 1927 1925 Mabel Butler Carita Robertson Emily Connett Halycon Lallier Jimmy Hughes Esther Oakes Mary Kritse Ernestine Troemel Ernestine Long Ann Smith Virginia Mead Gertrude Friese Marguerite Schwartz Martha Williamson Virginia Sinclair Daisy Simpson Evelyn Tough Mahel Rugan Josephine Winthr Varsity t ARIlAjRoHERTSllN Class Games Halycon Lallier ' 26-29 ■ . 2 - 26 Anne Smith j ■24-46 27- ■ 7 Daisy Simpson ■26-46 18 Mahel Rugan " 17 44 i6 Marian Bigelow ■j4-}4 1? " ic Harriet Graham ■26-.VS . , 18 PfS ' 3 ' 4 Hockey 1923 For the first time in the history of hockey at the university class teams were chosen without announcing the squads first. This was done to give the second and third teams an immediate consciousness of being a team and not what was left from the first team. The class of ' 25 won the first and second team championships and tied with the class of " 26 tor the third team championship. 1924 •Esther Bilst. d ' Janice Boardman Eleanore Brain.ard Margaret Callsen J.ANET CuMMINGS Dorothy Dodge Nina Paris Florence Fox FrANCES HlLLEBRANDT Maurine Hall Margaret Henry M. krgaret Murray Rosamond Nolte Ethel Mae Smith Carol Mortimer 1925 SlGNE C.-KRLQUIST Esther Fifield Marion Hanna Ruth Klingler C A RITA Robertson Mabel Rugan Daisy Simpson Dorothy John Marian Streng Hazel Weingandt Martha Williamson Marian Wilson Elizabeth Wells DoROTHY HaSKINS Varsity Team Class Teams J926 Marian Bigelow Madge Burt Larch Campbell Catherine Clark Genevieve Ellis Edith JoRRis Berenice Magnuson L.A Verne Masterson Lorraine Maytum • Mary E. Shepard Grace Sherman Doris Ullman Mildred Gray Katherine Arnquist Charlotte Logeman 1927 Mary C. Armstrong EULALIE BePFEL Mabel Butler Ruth Chalfant Emily Connett Lorraine Fritz Elysbeth Gilmore Carol Hurd Fleet.a Jagodnigg Virgini.a Mead Hannah Praxl Marion RE. D Marguerite Schwartz Genevieve Smith Evelyn Tough ticIiuM nns a 20 yard dribhU »: --m II Dorothy H.tskins hninces Hcliehr tndt tdich Jorr-.s Esther Bilsfidl Lorraine Maytum Daisy Simpson Maurine Hall Grace Sherman Janice Boardman Games ' 26-2 ' 24-1 " 26-5 ' 17 I [25-5 .... ' 27-1 ' 25-4 " 24-2 ■25-3 ' i6-i ' 24-2 ' 27-1 Swimming 1923 By a score of io8 the class of 1926 defeated in the Lathrop pool by two points the heretofore undefeated class of 1925. The fresh- men were third with a score of 78 and the seniors were fourth with 50. Stroke Jiat Coil. Kec. iQ2,i Rec. Wis. Rec. Free style . . 25-J 5 ■ .25-2 5 ■ 24 RhodaKoch, " 25 Anne Smith, ' 2-; Backstroke . . 18-1 5 . .14-1 5 . . .13-2 5 RhodaKoch, " 25 Lois Barry, " 25 Plunge 60 ft. -46 Sec. 60 ft. 52 Sec. Lois Barry, ' i ' ; 60 ft.-52Sec. Side . . J2 . . ■ . 30 • ■ H. Robinson, ' 25 Esther Haven, " 22 Breast . a. . 30 . M. Steele, ' 27 Varsity Helen Robinson ■25 Josephine Snow 24 Rhoda Koch 25 Lois Barry . 25 Elna Mygdal ■26 Miriam Wollaeger 27 Marcella Steele 27 A runnmg jront from the high hoard Just-phinc Snow Marcella Steele Miriam Wollaeger Helen Robinson Lois Barry Elna Mygdal Page 3 5 Archery 1923 William Tfll liuj iiotliing on ihi vantty ji, The class of 1924 won the championship for the year by a score of 969. The class of 1925 was second with 701 points and the class of 1926 was third with a score of 623. Class Teams 1924 Katherine Fuller Faith Urbak Josephine Keech Ethel Mae Smith 1926 Leola Wood Dorothy Morse Velma Shaffer Janet Clark J925 Esther Toepfer Helen Mahaney Mary O ' Malley Margaret Purcell Ruth Klingler Varsity Team Katherine Fuller . Faith Urban .... Josephine Keech Helen Mahaney i4 ' 15 Archery Honors Genevieve Brown Katherine Fuller Helen Lallies Josephine Keech Ethel Mae Smith Margaret Purcell Dora Orcutt Esther Toepfer Helen Mahaney Dorothy Morse Helen Petersmoen Tennis 1923 Class Teams 1923 Ida Atkinson Mildred Harpster Florence Miller Helen Zuehlke 1924 Charlotte Curry Elizabeth Gissal Lois Jacobs Elaine Mabley 1925 Esther Fifield Nina Fannin Leta Hamilton Ann Smith Marian Streng Frances Tipple 1926 Cleora Brown Helen Cooper Helen Parr Julia Peet Either FificId Elizabeth Giual Lois Jicobs M:irian Streng After a hard season spoiled only by the too abundant rain, the classof 1925 emerged winners of the doubles championship with the class of 1924 as runner- ups. The class of 1925, represented in the finals by Marian Streng also won the singles champion- ship, and the class of 1924 was placed second by the excellent work of Elizabeth Gissal. Varsity Marian Streng Elizabeth Gissal Lois Jacobs . Esther Fifield i5 ' 24 ■24 ' J5 Marcan Streng, Tennis champion 0 1923 Elizabeth Giisal, Runner-up 1923 Page 316 Inter-Class Bowling Class Teams 1924 1926 Rosamond Nolte Alice Scheurman Katherine Fuller Antoinette Schweke Alpha Roth Margaret Luther Inez Stevenson Mary Ann Young Ethel Mae Smith Helen Herreid Genevieve Hicks Margaret Penn Elizabeth Stitgen 1925 Dorothy Haskins ig27 Ida Gray Ruth Lueke Grace Baird Veryl Schult Helen Lowe Dora Lotta Helen Hunt Ruby Latta Dorothy Swenson Elizabeth O ' Day Julia Callis Helen Wicks Varsity Honorable mention t Katherine Fuller Rosamond Nolte Helen Herreid Ida Gray Dorothy Haskins Margaret Luther Grace Baird Elizabeth Stitgen Helen Lowe Helen Hunt Games •24- ' 26 ' 27- -■24 ■24- " 25 " 25- ' 27 - 5 - ' 26 " 26- " 27 Katherine Fuller Grace Baird Helen Lowe Helen Herreicj Dorothy Haskir Winner. The class championship was won by the class of " 25. Inter-Sorority Bowling League Officers Dorothy Dodge Vice-President Doris Gormly .... Secretary-Tj-easiircr Games Won Lost First .... Alpha Omicron Pi . . . . 26 4 Second . . . Alpha Chi Omega .... 2; 5 Tliira .... Alpha Delta Pi . 22 fi Highest individual score — Dorothy Swenson 213 Highest Team score in one game 768 Ten at one blow Madison .Allevi, The battle ground IntersororiI it ' umers. A. O. Pi .■iijuad. the I ' lCtors Page 3 1 7 Clearing the bar for a win Where all classes meet together and Jorget their jriendiy Jeuds The class archers ighling u»ith all their might tu iipholJ the hnmir nj the classes, though the l(r ow that b ' U otic clu.v.v can it ' in Field Day On this day the final big games of the spring season are played off, class champions in track, outdoor baseball, archery, and tennis are decided, and a varsity team from each sport is chosen. In 1923 the class of ' 24 won the field day meet over the sophomores by a score of 40. The class of ' 25 won the all year trophy however by a total of 254 points gained by winning swimming, tennis, volley ball, squad basketball and bowling. On this day also there is an exhibition of riding and golf. The results of the meets were: Baseball Throw 1. Magnuson 149 ft- i3 ' 2in- 2. Brainard 147 ft. 10 in. }. CuNiFF , 144 ft. 23 2 in. Kmiiinig Broad juin 1. JoRRis 14 ft. 1 1 in. 2. Mainland 14 ft. 5 in. 3- John 14 ft. 4i?4 in. Basl{etball Throiu 1. Troemel 8j ft. 4 ' J in. 2. Br.mnard 63 ft. 1 in. 3. Jennings 62 ft. 53 2 in. Ruininig Higli Jiuiifi 1. Mainland 523 810. 2. John 5i iV " ' ' • 3. Jorris 50 in. 50- Tdrd Dash I- Murray 6:3 5 Sec. 2. John . . 6:4 5 Sec. 3. Dr. ' ke ... 6:4 5 Sec. H(i|- ' , Step, Jump 1. Jorris . . 30 ft. 8 in. 2. NoLTE . , 27 ft. 10 4 in. 3. Goldsmith 26 ft. 2 ' sir . The class 0 ' 2 ' ; won hoth the sirigle. r ami draihlci eieiits HiirJ Ball 1. Troemel ... 74 ft. 9 in. 2. Magnuson . . C 5 ft- " i ' l- J. Brainard 6j ft. 10 in. Javelin 1. Magnuson 68 ft. 4 in. 2. Troemel 62 ft. j} 2in- J. Severence ' 52 ft. j} in. Fence Vault 1. Berryman 553 2 in. 2. Schoenberg 54? in. 3. HuppRrcH 54 in- lOO ' Tard Dash 1. Goldberg 13:2 5 Sec. 2. Hellebrandt 3. Carlquist oo-Tard Hurdles 1. Hellebrandt 9;4, ' 5 Sec. 2. Goldberg ... J. Paris The following records were broken : Hurl Ball — Troemel, new record, 74 tt. q in. Bas etball — Troemel, new record, Sj ft. 4 2 m- The team scores were as follows: 1924 40 Points 1925 30 Points 1926 27 Points 1923 15 Points Individual Honors Troemel 17 Magnuson 13 JoRRIS II A b rds-eye v ew of the championship game It was a perfect loiic To breal{ the tape — and win The Paul Reveres of the University Page 319 Helen Robinson — Sn ' itntnirig, BaslfetbaU. Baseball, and Dancing Katherine Fulle r, ' 14 — Swimming, Bowl- ing, Archery Florence Fox, ' 24 — Swimming, Hocliey, Basketball, Trac}{, Outdocyr Baseball Nina Faris, ' 24 — Hockey. Baslfetball, Indoor Baseball, Outdoor Baseball, Traci{ 4- 4 w Josephine Snow, ' 24 — Sif imrning, Bas et- ball, Outdoor Baseball Rosamond Nolte, ' 24 — Hocl{ey, Bowling Tracl{ Doris Burdick, " ij — Volley ball. Indoor and Outdoor Baseball Esther Bilstad, ' 24 — Hockey. Basketball and Outdoor Baseball Margaret C.- llsen, ' 24— Hockey, Dancing, Baslfctball P ige " 320 trac}{ Maurine Hall, ' 24 — Hoc ey, mdoor base- ball Margaret Henry, ' 24 — Hocfjev, basl etball, Ethel Mae Smith, ' 24 — Bas eth(iU, archerv, bowling Dora Harris, " 24 — Hockey, indoor and Dorothy Simpson, " 24 — Hoc ey, indoor outdoor baseball baseball, dancing Margaret Hatfieid, ' 24 — Indoor baseball, outdoor baseball « „. l J Gretchen Kroncke, " 24 — Hocl{ey, indoor and outdoor baseball v Janet Cummings, ' 14 — Hockey, indoor base hall, and outdoor Dancing Marian Streng. ' 2 — Hockey, indoor base bail, basketball, tennis yu aauBME Page 321 v% h va;v, E WlUlllhill ' iWflm b-wi Babe — The little high hurdler Horseback Riding With inviting drives and bridle paths threading, traversing the campus and University Farm, and radiating from the University district in every direc- tion, it is not surprising that riding has become one of the most popular forms of athletics for women. This year regular classes carrying credit toward the physical education requirements are offered through co-operation between the University and the Black- hawk Riding Academy. Beginning, intermediate, and advanced instruction is given, the advanced classes progressing to the point of learning to jump and to use spurs. The inter-sorority riding competition, held in con- nection with the Wisconsin International stock show each winter, and the exhibitions of ndmg by the women are among the most interesting features of the show. Women riders also take part, have come this spring to take an increasingly important part m the Military Horse Show to be held on May 24th. At the time of going to press eighty-six women were registered for five classes of events; the three-foot hurdles, open women ' s three-gaited class, three gaited pair class, five gaited pair class, and the beginner ' s class. AucE CocKRELL, Alphii Chi Omega, winner inter-sorority event in 1913 ELYSsmf GlLUORE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, on Billy, igl4 winner of the inter- sotority riding event m the Little International An t ' f thorounhhredii on the lower c.impus ready for the sprint; show Pige 333 THE BUSY HUM OF MEN " Towered cities pUase us then And the busy hum of men. " — Milton. VAUe ro L, I.. Kissel S. D. Thompson G. B. Wanzer Paul Eschweiler J. C. Dawson Oscar A . Sander M. V. Millar H. W. Porter The Wisconsin Union Composed of all men students of the University of Wisconsin With the opening oi the Memorial Union building. The Wisconsin Union will provide the opportunity for closer contact and more intimate relations among all men of the University, which will lead to concerted men ' s spirit. Until the completion of the building. Union board seeks through its program of educational and social activities and the all ' University enterprises it promotes to afford just as many of those contacts among men as present conditions will permit. The following features are among the activities sponsored and conducted by Union Board : Student dances at Lathrop parlors each week-end. AU-university dances two or three times a year. Union Vodvil, all-university show presented annually. An annual concert series bringing to Madison some of the world ' s best musicians. A series of convocations bringing nationally known speakers. The University Exposition presented every fourth year, showing every department of the university at work. The promotion of the Memorial Union fund and the issuance of gold life member- ship and bronze recognition buttons to subscribers to the Union. Union Board John C. Dawson, ' 24, President Gordon B. Wanzep, ' 24, Vice-President Oscar A. Sander, ' 24, Treasurer Malcolm V. Millar, Secretary Sam D. Thompson, ' 24 Lester L. Kissel, ' 25 Paul Eschweiler, ' 25 Hawley W. Porter, ' 25 Norton V. Smith, Jr. Union Board Assisting Staff Class of 1925 Wes W. Dunlap William Christian Ralph Crowley Class of 1926 Paul Faust James Flickinger Karl Klath Willard Sander William Studley Lowell Frautschi William Hunn Class of 1927 Charles Nelson Robert Scott Matt Wallrich asa UL, ' ' ' ' TMlBWnr- 3s :,J£bLL Pag ' 323 Mar A.r:nwall Alice £. L. ;: -,:a E. Ludwig WJ : HunM ' l ' li t:,inipbcll Emily K. IX,vlJ -n CKtrlottc H. Hannj Mildred John H,i:el D. Weingandt M- Helen S. Kingsford Lois E. Jacobs Mar ' J- Burchard Lorraine Moody Gretchen Kroncke Ruth W. Krause Mary E. Atwood Sarah S. Stebbins Sarah Pauline Wild E. Jean Cox Helen j. Danielson Dorothy Simpson Self-Governnient Association The Self ' Government Association is an organization of all under-graduate women who are enrolled m the University of Wisconsin. Its purpose is to maintain a high standard of social life on the cam- pus, not only through rules made and enforced by the women themselves, hut hy providing the finest of social opportunities. It aims to foster and direct worthy activities and to give voice to the public opinion ot all university women on campus problems and problems of wider scope. It maintains a free typewriter, telephone and library in its office; a girls dancing party on Friday evenings; a discussional group on Saturday evenings; a Junior Advisory System for Freshmen, and a Vocational Conference. To better facilitate the handling of problems pertinent to university women, Self-Government Association has divided into seventeen districts all the women ot the university. The Judicial Committee consists of the president of the Association, three Seniors, three Juniors, and one Sophomore, who are selected from the university at large. Lois E. Jacobs Helen S. Kingsford Marv J. Burchard Executive Council President Vice-President Secretcirji Harriette L. Greene Mary L. Devine Treasurer Hazel D. Weingandt Census ChcUrinan Lorraine Moody Genera District Cliairnum Lifirdriiui District Chairmen Mildred John Sarah Pauline Wild Dorothy Simi son Jeanette E. Manville E. Jean Cox, Alice E. Corl M. Asi ' inwall, M. L. Telford First District Second Di. ' ilrict Tliird District Fourth District Fifth District Sixth District Helen J. Danielson Janet K. Walls Seientli Di.strict Eighth District Larch Campbell M. E. Ludwig, C. F. Stearns Charlotte H. Hanna Ruth W. Krause E.mii.y K. Davidson Mahel HuI ' I ' RICM Gretchen Kroncke Mary E. Atwood Sarah S. Stebbins Seivnteejitli Di.strict J inth District Tenth District Eleventh District Twelfth District Thirteenth District Fourteenth District Fifteenth District Sixteenth Di.strn:t T-itfTBTirdM Wto 2 Qi[ Pn 324 Murray Robertson Rundorif Hermann Dawson Peterson Coie Birge Seering Fulton Rohrbeck Pit: Fields Dunlap Wittenberg Irish Student Senate The Student Senate, the governing body of the male students of this University, received its power from a charter granted by the Board of Regents in 1916. The Charter was granted with the idea that the governing of the student body and the expression of student sentiment could better be taken care of by a student legislative body, to be composed of representatives from each class and from the different existing activities. E. A. Birge .... President Ex Officio President of the University Llewellyn Cole, Jr. Officers H. ' rold Seering President Pro Tempore Secretary and Treasurer Student Senate , Theo. H. Fields Harold Maier Alfred W. Peterson Edwin H. Rohrbeck Wilber Wittenberg Llewellyn Cole, Jr. H.- rold Cranefield . Wes W. Dunl. ' p Class of 1924 Class of 1924 Class of 1924 Class of 1924 Class of 1924 Class of 1925 Class of 1925 Class of 1925 Paul Robertson Lorraine Murray D.- RWIN PiTZ . RlCH.ARD HeRM. ' NN Robert Rundorff Harold Seering . Russell Irish . John Dawson Ellis Fulton . C. ' Bo. rd Class of 1926 Cl. ' vss of 1926 Class of 1927 Gr. duate Student Forensic Board Athletic Board Union Board The 1925 Badger iStaiak Page 325 . I . K.iik A. J Ollji., L. S. lVu-i un U, ' . L. BncltnUid. F. H. Mass H. JW, Coutu T. R. Hannon C. B. Curnc J. F. Manierre The Student Court The authority of the Student Court is contained in a charter granted by the Faculty and Regents of the Univer- sity in 191 o. The Student Court has original and exclusive jurisdiction in all cases of dicipline of male undergraduates except cases involving dishonesty in University work and flagrant cases of action or behavior so contrary to the welfare of the Uni- versity as to require immediate consideration. In such flagrant case the Court may recommend to the Faculty Com- mittee on Appeals temporary suspension pending regular trial. The Student Court is composed of nine members who obtain their office through election from the male student bo dy. The membership of the Court is apportioned as follows : two members each from the Courses of Commerce Engineering, and Letters and Science; and one member each from the College of Agriculture, Law, and Medicine. Theodore R. Hannon. George R. Currie . N. Burke Court Officials Chief justice Secretary Prosecutor Lyman F. Fischer . Ly. ' ll T. Beggs Clinton L. Carter Assistant Prosecutor . . . Bathff . . . Bathif Members of Court William E. Breitenbach H. J. Walter Coutu George R. Currie Theodore R. Hannon Engineering Letters and Science Law Medicine John F. Manierre Arthur J. OHara Edwin S. Petersen Walter F. Renk Firman H. Hass Co The Wisconsin Supreme Court Letters and Science Commerce £)igineeri»Tg Agriculture Eoginccra beware ' If vou were among the uncouth lot who threw Anuwballs at thene great men in the diys when they were hrfildinK down the steps in front of the !,iw iichool a few yeari ago, you ccrt ' nly ought u keep away from the Wi»con9in Supreme k)urt, because 6ve of its wgc and solemn judges were ordinary students in the law schoui here not long ago. Aad John ViNjf, chief justice, graduated from L . and S. in 1884, and from the Law Sch x I in 1RA7. Justice U ' altir C. Owe-s graduated with the law class of iSgi. Justice Burr W. Jones to« k his A.B. here in 1870, and his LL.B. in 1871. Justice CllRISTUN OOERPLER Studicd from i88 to 1885, and several of the legal alumni have recalled how he pitched th- law school KiseKill team to victory over the engineers in tiie gCKXJ old days. Josricr Gmaries H. Crown- hart left the law s:hool with a sheep-skin in i88q. Page }2( Page 327 Parter F. Butu Walter H. Plewkc " The Badger and The Daily Cardinal found a place of usefulness in the Wisconsin family circle in the second period of univer- sity history. Other publications have ap- peared as the family has grown in numbers and interest until we now have a total of nine. " Publications are here to give Wisconsin lite the full picturesqueness it deserves, to make the student voice articulate, to unite the university family through an inter- change of Its own news and ideas, and to serve by presenting faithfully and adequately the talent and progress of Wisconsin not only to its own family but to the critical onlooker. It will always be a pleasure for us to give our utmost for these purposes. And we look forward to an era of more complete service when we own and control our own presses and printing plant in the Memorial Union Building. " The publications are glad of the oppor- tunity tonight to salute personally the insti- tution whose eminent progress they aim to salute day by day in print. " Porta F. Butts. ' 24, sfieal(itig for the Publi- cations, at the Seventy fifth Birthday Celebra- tion, February tH, 1924. The Daily Cardinal On April 4, 1842, the tirst issue of The Daily Cardinal made its appearance on the campus as the official incorporated student publication, owned and controlled by the student body. Since that morning in 1892 The Daily Cardinal has maintained that policy of being the organ of the students, and has continued to grow until It is a five-column paper of eight to twelve pages with special editions of si.xteen to twenty pages. During the past year many changes have been made on the editorial and business staffs of The Daily Cardinal. A semi- monthly Sunday pictorial section was started with four pages of views of persons, campus scenes, and action pictures of athletic games played on the afternoon before. Wisconsin is the first uni- versity whose daily paper started a regular pictorial section. A hi-weekly theater page gives the latest news on campus dramatics and Madison plays, and feature articles on the legitimate and motion picture attractions in the country. Each Sunday morning there was an " Arts and Letters ' " page which gave news of music, books, art news of the coming week, book reviews, fiction forecasts, interviews, travelogues, and original student literary efforts. The split desk system was installed at the start of the college year whereby each department collects and edits its own news. Society was expanded into a three-column department with matri- monial news, church news, and personals besides the customary society items. Special wire service on Western Conference athletic games was started on the sporting page, and there were several " columns " giving the facts from the gym and from Camp Randall. Besides the regular editorials, special articles on world and univer- sity problems were written by students for the editorial page. The type for the major headlines was changed from jo to 24 point type, giving a more conservative appearance to the paper while attractively advertising the news of the day. In the business office there was a marked increase in advertising and circulation. The total number of inches of advertising for the first semester exceeeds that of the first semester of 1922-192J by approximately 3,000 inches. Circulation increased by joo, and the total circulation was j,t,oo, including subscriptions from seven foreign countries and every state in the union. The present goal of The Daily Cardinal is towards the printing establishment and presses which will be installed in the Memorial Union Building in its own plant. At present the mechanical work on the paper is done under a contract with the Capital Times Publishing Company. j. R. Hemingway Marian ScChcvcrcl! Paul K ' llvrlviii M.ii«ii.-l i:,ilU,-n J. L. Bcrtistreucr r - ' 1 Page 328 Board of Control Paul K. Robertson, ' 24 President Margaret A. Callsen, ' 24 ... Vice-President Marion Se Cheverell, ' 24 Secretary John L. Bergstresser, ' is Treasurer J. Rene Hemingway, ' 25 Member Editorial Staff Porter F. Butts, " 24 Managing Editor Walter A. Frautschi. " 24, Harold R. Maier, ' 24 Associate Editors Fr.ances H. Warren, ' 24 Women ' s Editor Wilfred C. Wille, ' 24 ? ews Editor Wes W. Dunlap, ' 25 Conference Editor Harry P. Barsantee. ' 25 Sporting Editor Chester W. Bailey. ' 24, Elmer L. Boehringer, " 25. Kenneth B. Butler, " 25, James O. Culbertson, ' 25, Fred A. Gustorf, ' 2s, Malcolm A. McDonald, ' 25, Max F. Ninman, ' 25 . Desi{ Editors Milton H. Erickson, " 25, Eliot H. Sharp, 25 ... Editorial Writers Helen J. Baldauf, ' 25 Society Editor Lois A. Cole, ' 24, Janet F. Hull, " 26 Literary Editors Dorothy M. Lawton, ' 24 Exchange Editor Payson S. Wild, Jr., ' 26 Librarian Kenneth E. Cook, ' a6, Vilas J. Boyle, " 25, Lloyd D. Gladfelter, " 26, Paul S. McGinnis, ' 2? . . Desf; Assistants Harry W. Faville, " 25, Richard W. Marquardt, " 25 . Sport Assistants Alice L. Colony, " 26, Austin A. Cooper. ' 2 , Alice M. Drews, ' 26, Joyce M. Larkins, " 2?, Irene Norman, ' 2 ' ;, William A. Ouwen- EEL, " 24, Adline E. Pepper, ' 25, Helen A. Taylor, ' 25, Nelson M. Jansky, " 26 Special Writers Lisa H. Behmer, " 26, Dorothy M. Johnson, " 26, Ruth M. Krause, " 26 Edith S. Miller, ' 26, Myrtle B. Netzow, " 26, Dorothy Zim- merman, ' 2 Reporters Business Staff First Semester, W. lter H. Plewke, " 24 Second Semester, Robert D. Casterline, " 25 ... Business Manager Robert D. Casterline, ' 25 Associate Business Manager Harold H. Laskey, ' 24 Advertising Manager Luther E. Brooks, " 26, Beatrice Walker, " 24, Lloyd R. Mueller, ' 25 Associate Adiierlismg Managers Earl E. Wheeler, " 25 Circulation Manager Richard H. Tower, ' 24 Associate Circuiation Manager Irving W. York, " 25 Assistant Circuiation Manager Catherine Alberti, ' 25, Florence E. Baird, " 25, Leonard S. Barry, " 25, Rosabelle Danto, ' 25, Harriet S. Godfrey, ' 25, S.alome F. Fischer, ' 2 , Charles E. Kading, " 26, Loren T. Melendy, " 26, Helen M. Williams, ' 26, Lester F. Malzahn, " 26, Mary E. Pidcoe, ' 26, Marian Swigart, ' 26, Alfred O. Toll, ' 25 Roberta M. Odell, " 24, Antoinette Scheweke, ' 26, Lois B. Bacon, " 26, Harry M. Schuck, " 26 .... Business Assistants Elizabeth A. Clark, " 24 Merchandising Senice Manager Casterline WiHc Laskey Lawton DunUp Clwk Shaip Page 329 Bailey Barsantiro Tower Culbertson Boehringer Mueller Gustori Wheeler Brwks H iU Former Editors The Sanctum ' Shr BaSg (Cariiiiml . ' :- The Deet Managing Eduor Tear Busmcis Manager William W. Young . 1892 Malcolm C. Douglas. 1893 Willard T. Saucerman C. C. Case WiLLARD G. BleYER 1894 Edward J. Henning Walter T. Arndt. 1895 William L. Woodward John B. Sanborn . 1896 . . J. S. Lyon Ernst H. Kronshage 1897 Frank V. Cornish Charles E. Allen , 1897 ■ . . . Albert Hedler Charles H. Becker 1898 . Charles F. Hagemann Sidney W. Smith Robert Wild .... 1899 . Sidney W. Smith Robert W. Davis . 1900 William S. Kies Theodore W. Brazeau Arthur F. Beule . 1901 . . . William S. Kies William F. Mofpatt . 1902 William F. Mofpatt . 1903 . . Charles S. Pierce Robert M. Davis . 1904 . John B. Patrick Edward S. Jordan . 190 ' ) Richard H. Hollen G. Stewart McConochie 1906 Harry J. Masters Ralph D. Hetzel 1907 . Ernst W. Sandt William J. Goldschmidt . 1908 John J. Mofpatt William J. Goldschmidt . 1909 . . . Edwin C. Jones James S. Thompson . . . 1910 . . . Edwin C. Jones Stuart O. Blythe 1911 . . Julius O. Roehl Alvin H. Kessler 1912 William J. Goldschmidt Alvin H. Kessler . 1913 William J. Goldschmidt Arthur H. Brayton . 1914 Edwin P. Koehl Harold Jennes 1915 George H. Wilderman William F. Clifford . 1916 . . . A. H. Kessler Arthur W. Pruessing John Ramsay ... 1917 G. 0. Gullickson Paul Cranepield . G. 0. GULLICKSON George E. Wallis 191.S John C. Miller Edward L. Deuss 1919 Henry Schatzler Owen L. Scott Bertram Zilmer 1920 V. Irwin Maier Carson F. Lyman 11)21 V. Irwin Maier William M. Sale 1922 Donald Bailey Roland Eckb George L. CJeiger I92J Douglas K. Newell Porter F. Butts 1924 Walter H. Plewke The Buiiness Office Page 330 York Jansky McDonald Wild BilHngs Odell Norman Shreve The Daily Cardinal Stajf Wernicke L. Fratuschi Ninm.m Hull Colony Behmer Cooper Miller Johnson Pierson Williams Bookhout Summer Session Edition The Daily Cardinal The Daily Cardinal is one of a few college newspapers to be pub- lished regularly during the summer session of its university. The Cardinal since 191 1 has maintained a summer staff, publishing last year a four-column, eight-page paper every Monday. Wednesday, and Friday afternoon during the term. One thousand of the five thousand summer students here were subscribers to the paper. Besides current news, the summer edition last year contained an Itemized schedule of all summer events, diagrams and discriptions of walks and auto tours about Madison and the four-lake region, a section devoted to the Education department and the hundreds of teachers here for the summer, biographies and personahty sketches of the nation- ally prominent persons attending the session, regular book reviews, and a page of sports. A standard siie issue of twenty-four pages was compiled in conjunc- tion with Union board during the latter part of the session and sent to every freshman entering Wisconsin to give advance general information concerning his future university home. Ma (ing It L p at cht " Tunes Editorial Staff Porter F. Butts Managing Editor David K. Steenberg ?{ews Editor Marcelia C. Neff Women ' s Editor Kathryn I. Perry Feature Editor Everett A. Bogue, Philip Marquart, Catherine Rice ... . . Editorial Writers Florence Bailie Education Editor Muriel Leitzell Society Editor Chester Hendry. Sf ort Editor Katherine Y. Sanborn Literary Editor Peter C. L. ni Foreign Student Editor Austin Cooper, J. Rene Hemingw.ay. Reed S.Thorpe, John F. Welch Desl{ Assistants Curtis Billings, Natalie Giddincs, John Hager . Special Writers Emil Blacsky, Miriam Johnson, Warren Lundgren, Florence Miller. W.alter K. Moriey, Wand. ' K Ross, Frances Schou ... Reporters Business Staff Walter H. Plewke Donald Bell William Enyart Robert D. Casterline Sidney Hall Donald McDougal, Dorothy Runkel Bu5ine5,s Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Advertising Assistants Putting It to B:d Page 331 Ellis G. Fullon, Editor-in-Chlcf Willis G. Sullivan, Business M.irciger " For service rendered " F. G. Strchtr V. J. Meuer O. |-. Debmi; ! ' ,, R M,.piesJei The " On Wisconsin " Badger And so frint ' d it Jou ' ti, until at last it L " dmc " to be " . For length and breadth, the bigness which you see. — BuNYAN — Pilgrim ' s Progress. Apology for his Bool{. The 1925 Badger is the product of loyal cooperation ex- tending far beyond the staff and the University. Among the many whose interest and services have added to the book much that it otherwise would have lacked, The Badger acknowledges its particular indebtedness: To President Birge. for consultation in many matters of fundamental interpretation ot the University To W. H. Hiestand. Registrar, and Miss G. M. Martin, for cooperation in registering and distributing summaries to seniors To Deans Goodnight, Nardin.t.ilicksman, and Business Manager PhiUips To Fred G. Streher, Superintendent of the Cant well Printing Company To R. R. Maplesden of the Stafford Engraving Company . To W. J. Meuer, Photoart House, for commercial photography To O. F. DeLonge, for studio photography To Herbert K. Knight.The J. M. Bundscho Company, for valuable sugges tions in choice of type and typography To the Badger Board, and to Mary L. Devine who took complete charge of the Staff Banquet held on March 4th The 1925 Badger Board Gr. ' nt Milnor Hyde, Faeulty Adnsor E. Marion Johnson, Faculty Adnsor Gamber F. Tegt.mfyer, Edifor-itt ' Chie 1924 Badger How. RD B. Lym. n. Manager JQ24 Badger Mary L. Devine, Junior Member Fergus G. Ch. ndler. fiinior Member (one semester) Ellis G. Fulton, Editor-m-Chie 1925 Badger Willis G. Sullivan, Business Manager 1925 Badger Editorial Staff Ellis G. Fulton, Editor-m-Chie Willis G. Sullivan, Business Manager Margaret Grubb, Associate Editor Vernon G. Beardsley, Associate Editor {jirst semeste r) Beatrice Walker, Associate Editor Michael L. Stiver, Art Director (first semester) Clifford S. Nolte, Adi ' isor Editor Elizahetm Stolte, Adt ' i.wr Editor Carrie Rasmussfn. Secretary to the Editor E.G.Fulton G. F.Tcgtmrycr E.M.Johnson Mary Devine C. M. Hyde H n. Lym.m W. G. Sullivan Page 33J Departmental Staff One writer, for mstiiiicc:, exceU at a plan, or a tttle-page. another wor s away the body of the boo , and a third is a dab at an index. — Goldsmith — The Bee. Aiumni— Cathfrine Alberti, Editor; Nell Bingham, Elizabeth Clark ' Ruth Eken, Florence Fo ' ter, Elizabeth Milligan, Beulah Naset, Elizabeth Simmons Seniors — Margaret Fathauer, Editor; Elizabeth Briggs, (one semester) Genevieve Droppers, Eileen Evans, Rosanna Kindschi, Carolyn Peet, (one semester) Julia Peet, Thelma Roach Administration — Louis Berkoff, Editor Athletics — Albert B. Tucker, Editor; . ' jirst semester) Orin Wernecke. Assistant Wuconsm Women — Dorothy John, Represfntatu ' e Women; Alice Cockrell, Women ' s Activities; Lois Barry, Women ' s Athletics; Ruth Kelso, Esther Fowler Actii ' ities — Be. trice Fowler, Universitv Life; (first semester) Bernice Klug, (second semester) Dorothy H.- skins, Clifford Franseen, Badger Aces; Irene Norman, Dorris Berning, Publications; Edwin Uehling, Music, J. A. Parker, Classes John T. Harrington, Dramatics The Regiment of Cadets — Herbert C. Opitz, Editor Satire — J. W. Powell, Editor Organizations — Elliot Sh.arp, Fraternities; Kathryn Bigh. m, Sororities; Betty Brown, Campus Organizations; Mary McClun, Benit.a Spen- cer, {second semester) Peter Lani, Wilmarth Technical Staff Art — MicH.AEL L. Stiver, Director; Ruth Alcott, Edn.- Eimon, Gretchen Gilbert, Kenneth Kehl, Catherine Rice Z-iterary Contributors — Catherine Davis, M. ' bel Mary Knollin Engraving — Otis Wiese, Editor; K. therine Kennedy, Bernadine Chesley, Harriet Liggett, Berth. Glennon, Arno Wiese, Ew.- rt Meric. Cofiy and Printing — Wes W. Dunlap, Editor; Paul McGinnis, Max Ninman, Adeline Peppe r, M.arian SeCheverell, Edith Porter Photograf)h — Joe E. Vaile, Editor Bool{ and Personal Index — Ruth Stilwill, Dorothy Str. ' uss, Mary Louise Stibgen Editorial Administration — Margaret Sly, Editor, Tear: Mn dred Eaton, Helen Herman, Evelyn Hilpertshauser, Vivian Hintze, W lma Kuehl, Is.ABEL Pomrening. One semester: Louise Ackley, Violet Clemens, Edith Fotheringh AM, Janet Hull, Elsa Koch, Florence Roesch, Ula Str.ader Press Bureau — Alice Cummings, Ruth Anderson Freshman Assistants — E. W. Frfytag, Leslie Kindschi, Nelson M. Jansky Mich-icl Stiver Marg,irct Grubb Beatrice Walker Vernon Beards ' .ev Otis Wiese Margaret F.ithaucr C.tthcniic Alhorti Albert Tucker Clilford Noite Eliiibeth Stoltc Carrie Rassmusen Wes Dunlap L. S. Berkoff Dorothy John Alice Cockrell Lois Barry Dorothy Haskins C. C. Franseen Elisabeth Brown Kathryn Bigham Elliot Sharp Elizabeth Sears Irene Norman Dorris Berning Beatrice Fowler Bernice Klug H. C. Opit; E. A. Uehling H. K. Snell J. W. Powell O. S. Wernecke Page 333 Mabel Knollin Ruth Kelso Catherine Davis Grctchin Gilbert Ruth Allcott Edna Eimon K. C. Kehl Harriett Liggett Kathenne Kenndey Bernadine Chesley Bertha Glcnnon A. M. Wicsc E. L. Mcnca J. E. Vasle J. A. Parker Adeline Pepper Man.m ScCheverell Edith Porter P. S. McGinnis M. F. Nmman Margaret Sly Ruth Eken Eliabeth Simmons Elizabeth Milligan Beulah Naset Nell Bingham Florence Foster Eliziibcth Clark Thelma Rnach Rounna Kindschi Eileen Evans Elirabcih Briggs Julia Peit Genevieve Droppers Carolyn Peet Mary McClun Jean Wilmarth Peter Lani Benita Spencer Kud) StilwiU Uorf ' ilty StuuM AUlc CuiiiiuiiiiiA L. G. Kindkchi N. M. Janaky Mary Luuisc Stil K -n Wilina Kuehl Edith Fothrringham Mildred Eaton Helen Janet Hull Louise Acklcy Iwbcl Pomrening Hintic Ula livelyn Milpertahau»et F Stradcr EIm Koch oieiKc Rocacb Violet Clemens — K jffr , .A " ■ II iji im Page 334 Business Staff Earle Gill, Henrv Smith — Assisidnt Biumess Mcinagers Margaret Bowie — Secretary Treasury Department — Arthur J. O ' Hara, Treasurer; Elliott Guild, Accountant: Ernie Merow, Assistant Accountant: Kenneth Spoon, Cost Estimator; Leonard Wilbert, Cashier; Ralph Crowley, Collections Manager. Office Department — Mildred Frudenfeld. Office Manager. Emmeline Levis Assistant Ofice Manager, Eleanor Innes, Assistant Office Manager, Ingeborg Severson, Veve Marquis, Hortense Schurman, Edith Miller, Marie Hayssen, Sally Cavanagh, Irene Olsen, Marion Hanna, Alice LaBoule, Julia Callis, Harriet Godfrey, Elinor Hobbs, Annette HiRscHFiELD, Helen Ollis, Bernardine Walters, Roberta Odell, Albert Johnson, Grace Morrow, Harriet Smith, Lucile Noll. Advertising Department — Earle Gill, Manager, Glen Bell, Assistant Mana- ger, Jane Pierson, Mary Atwood, Dorothy Runkel, Norval Stephens Eugene Meng, Henry Franklin, Marleine Reader, Lorraine Hickey, Wm. Richtmann, Arthur Morsell, Doris Pitschner. Circulation Defiartment — Con Ross, Circulation Manager, George Sullivan. Assistant Circulation Manager, Margaret Roess, Circulation Office Man ' ager, Ruth Hamlin, Assistant Circulation Ofice Manager, Josephine Carle, Basil Berg, William Campbell, Russel Stiles, Hugo Murray, Frances Perlowski, Vaughn Winchell, David T. ub. Organisation Department — Clifford Huff, Manager, Vernon Otto. Copy Department — Leland Rasmussen, Manager, Vincent Thieman, Assistant Manager, Harriet Smith, Secretary, Alice Nole, Lloyd Lentz- ner, Walter Butler. Publicity Director — Kenneth Butler. Purchasing Agent — Ben Anderson. Merchandising Sert ' ice Department — Carl Hansen, Manager, Clayton Cheney, Advertising Copy, William Rorison, Elsa Bendeke, W. H. Rich TER, F. Hutchins. Doris Bendicke. E. F. Gill A J. O ' Hir,, C A R.- H. C. Mildred FreuJenfcia G. H. Bell K. B. Butler C. I. Huff %«»S W- ' ' . N. Anderson R. M. Crowley L. E. Rasmussen L. J. Wilbert P 1] E. W. Guild K. S. Spoon Emmeline Levis Ruth Hamlin C. R. Hansen Margaret Bowie V. A. Thieman Margaret Rocss Ingeborg Severson Veve Marquis Eleanor Innes Dorothy Runkel Hortense Schurman Edith Miller W. G. CampbeU Mane Haysen TTT gic: r- - ' -j ' nrtia Page 335 Jane Picrson Mary At wood t ' .ithcnnc t; Irene Olson H.irnctt Smith N. B. Stephens W. R. Butler Elsa Bcndcke Marion Hanna Lu:il!c Noll ■■ I I M :...; H. M. l-r.inkhn L. W. Lont:nor H.irri,-t I ; Ut Juba Calhs t. L. Merow Marlenc Reader Elinor Hobbs Lirraine ' HicLey Wisconsin Annuals The first an nual of the University ot Wisconsin was issued by the class of " 85, and was called " The Trochos, " which is an approximate Greek equivalent of the word " Badger. " The next Trochos was issued by the class of ' 88. The class of " 89 issued the first Badger — a book 8x10} 2 inches, with ig6 pages. Although The Badger was sold for fifty cents a copy, considerable opposition was expressed against it. In fact, the law class of ' qi withdrew its support and published a rival annual which they called The Ground Hog, claiming that they did not receive enough recognition in the Badger. The issuing board in ' 89 consisted of 16 members, and the book, of 196 pages, besides advertisements. By 1909, The Badger contained 600 pages, and the Badger board had increased to 37 members, selected as follows ; 5 by the hill at large 3 by the Engineers 2 by each literary society 2 by Chadbourne 5 by the sororities This board met and elected the editor and business manager. Past Editors and Business Managers Editor Tear Bu.spit ' is Mandgcr Board of Editors 1885 W. J. Qu.ALE 1889 Walter Smith . 1890 Paul S. Reinsch 1892 E. Ray Stevens 189J Edward P. Carlton 1894 S. Howard Cady . 1895 Walter Scott Gannon 1897 John C. Schmidtman , 1898 Charles E. Allen 1899 Irving P. Robinson 1900 Harry Bradley . 1901 J. B. Patrick ... igoi Richard H. Hollen 190J Ralph B. Ellis . . 1904 John F. Moppatt . 1905 John H. Walechka 1907 Roland Roehr 1908 Walter G. VON Kaltenborn 1909 James S. Thompson 1910 Chester C. Wells 1913 Arthur Hallam , 1914 Stanley Hollen 191 5 (Srover L, Broadfoot igi6 Randolph L. Wadsworth 1917 Frank V. BniCH 1918 Harry H. Scott 1919 Lincoln A. Quariierc 1910 C. Wesley Travers 1921 Thomas T. Coxon 1921 Horace B. Powell 1925 (Jamher F Tec.tmeyer 1924 Ellis G. Fulton U)2 A. H. Long Arthur Leith Ben P. ' rkinson J. T. Hooper Harvey Clark Clarence B. Culbertson C. F. Burgess OssiAN Thomas Waite Frank Van Kirk . Harry N. Carter W. ' lter J. Parsons Clarence E. Abbott w.. lter f. m. ' bbett George R. Ke. chie Harry L. McDonald Samuel E. Elmore Allen C. Hibhard Louis Burgess Albert W. Grady Ralph Burchard Edwin P. Kohl Wallace Brandel Ralph Crowl , Al W. Powell John H. Morris Vernon W. Packard Ch arles H. Carpenter Ben M. Wishnepsky Frank W. Kuehl Clarence T. Rasmussen Sherm. n B. Green Howard B. Lyman Willis G. Sullivan W. M. Richtnunn Annette Hirschficld W. A. Ronion Helen OIIi» V. A. Otto A. L. Mnraell R. S Slilei !k ' tn.i-dinL ' W.illeri R il crl.i Oilrll Alhftt.i Jnhnxin Pag 336 Sixteen Badger Pages On the Stone " " The First Sheet " The University of Wisconsin Badger Among the annuals produced in the United States last year the 1924 Badger was awarded third place; it has always since 18S4 held high rank. With the opening of the year 1924-5 the way is open to a new high standard both of quality as a book, and of serviceability to Wis- consin. This new opportunity consists in the recent adoption by the stud- ent body of a plan for selecting the staff heads by a system of promotion based on merit and ability, in place of electing them m open election. The Badger is more than a mere undergraduate diversion and another Item to be added to a senior summary. In Its lowest terms it is a large enter- prise involving the raising and ex- penditure of several thousands of dollars, and requiring much knowl- edge of and skill m what has come to •LIT " ADVISERS AFTER PAYIN I FOR PAGE IN THE 1925 BADGE I " .40.1550 MUCH FOR so LITTLE " As others see us Frank Kuehl, ' 21 Executive Secretary to the Governor of Wisconsm be one of the most complex of arts — " the art preservative. " In its highest terms it is a setting forth, an appraisal, an interpretation, of all that is significant in a year at the University of Wisconsin — an ef ' fective presentation of the real life of the University which is the best refutation of the sensational and generally groundless unfavorable publicity to which the University is being increasingly subjected. The new order makes possible in practice what has heretofore been true only in theory: a publication administered by trained and experi ' enced people, seriously interested in their work, and conducting it in the light of all the experience of their predecessors; with each issue shoW ' ing improvement m quality, cffi ' ciency of management, and economy. Frank Kuehl was toe Busi- ness Manager of the iQii Badger and any one who has held that position knows thdt he ought to be allowed to rest on his laurels for the remainder ot his life. Frank has done most everything but rest since then. He has been a superintendent of schools at Iron River, Michigan; he has audited and installed county and municipal systems for the Tax Commissions; he was in the , rmy during the war; he has b ' Ten an executive clerk and IS now Executive Secretary to Governor Blaine. When we telephoned Mr. Kuehl at the governor ' s office, several people interrupted our conversation to assure us that Mr. Kuehl is the best and most efficient man who has ever held the [Xisition of Executive secre- r.iry, Mr. Kuehl being too modest to mention his success. Page 337 Richard F. BtlUck J. Fronk The Octopus, largest of Wisconsin undergraduate magazineSjf was founded in 1919 and incorporated on a firm basis in 1920. Its fifth ' ' year finds it nearly twice its original size and still growing. Especially noted for the quality of its art, it ranks high in the world of humor publications. Staff Richard F. Bellack, ' 24 Editor William J. Fronk, ' 24 Business Manager Board of Editors Gordon D. Lewis, " 25 John E. Davis, " 25 Eleanor Sikes, ' 24 Editorial Staff Laurens Hastings, " 24, Associate £ditor Muriel Lietzell, ' 24, Art Editor John W. Powell, ' 26, Exchanges Henry Alinder, " 26, Publicity Elizabeth Clark, Frank R. Lathers, " 25 Gretchen Gilbert, ' 25 Kenneth C. Kehl, " 26 Ray Baxandall, " 24 ' 24 Business Staff Clark Hazelwood, " 24, Asst. Bus. Mgr. Ralph Crowley, ' 26, Adv. Manager John R. Egan, " 25, Assoc. Adv. Mgr. George V. Vaughan, ' 24, Asst. Adv. Mgr. Eugene Gaenslen, ' 25, Circii ati07i Mgr. William Sander, ' 25, Co ecii07is Dorothy Lawton, " 24 Doris Gormley, ' 24 M.argaret Grubb, " 25 Arnold Bopf, ' 26 Josephine Keech, ' 24 Charles Swetil, ' 36 Nell.- Burgess, " 24 Elmer Giessel, ' 25 Elizabeth Simmons, " 25 Gordon Joyce, ' 26 C, Vjujlun y P..WCII H. AlinJiT G. Joyce C. Haalw.xiJ W. SinJcr Dut.iil R. Crovwicy W. Fronk R. Lcwin J. FrrucWer Eliabtth Simmons E. G.icnj|cn R.BcUack G. Lewis R. ilix.inilall Muriel LciczcU L. Hastings Margaret Gruhb C. Swetil J. Davis Nella Buriieu Dorothy Uwton Doris Gormley Eleanor Sikes Josephine Kcech Kathryn Winter Eliiiheth Clark Page 338 WISCONSIN ENGINEER Founded in 1896, Wisconsin ' s technical magazine is one of the oldest of campus publications. Entirely technical in its early years, the maga- zine has since expanded to include material of more general interest to students, without, however, losing its identity as an engineering periodi- cal. The regular monthly publication of the magazine has been main- tained continuously since its founding. Editorial Staff Edgar D. Lilja •. . . . Editor E. M. Plettner Art Editor F. D. Blanch Alumni Editor L. C. Crew Campus Editor E. R. Summers Athletjc Editor L. T. SoGARD Editorial Writer H. C. Wolfe Engineering Review Business Staff H. G. Holmes Business Manager V. A. Thieman Circulation C. P. LiNDER J ational Advertising W. M. RiCHTM. N Locdl Adi ' erti.sing H. K. Von Kaas Publicitv A. W. Edwards A. A. Purvis W. E. OUWENEEL W. L. TlETTEN Edgar D. Liija H G. Holmes E. PiLttncr W. Ouwcnocl W. Ricbtm.m H. Von Kaas C. Lindner V. Thieman L. Crew A. Purvis A. Edwards L. Sogard E. Summers H. Holmes F. Blanch E. Lilja Page 339 Ellsworth Buncc E. H. Rohrbect The commr Started in 1906 by students in the College ot Agriculture, " The Student Farmer " soon became " The Wisconsin Country Magazine. " Except for a short time during the World War, the magazine has carried news and articles concerning agriculture and home economics to its readers which include members of the student body, alumni, and farmers ' families. At present the magazine serves as a house organ for the agri- cultural and home economics students in the College of Agriculture. Editorial Staff Edwin H. Rohrbeck, " 24 Exdwr T. W. Johnson, ' 24 Managxng Edtoir G. O. Oleson, ' 2 ' i, Issue Editor H.AZEL GoDD.ARD, " 24, Home Ec. Editor Ernst E. Ehrgott, " 25, Aggie Editor Leslie M. Kleval, " 26, A umni Editor Elizabeth M.aynard, ' 24, Alumnae Editor P. ScHiLLiNGER, Short Course Editor Marvin Sch. ' . rs, " 24 K. C. Sly, " 25 Herbert Sch. ' efer, " 25 J. W. Lewis, ' 26 R. O. Ralph, " 24 Cl. ' VRA L. Thomas, " 25 Business Staff Ellsworth Bunce, ' 24 . . . . Hazel Young, ' 25 .... Kathleen Saunders, ' 24, Mailing Chief Harry Clements, ' 24, Circulation Mgr. William Zaumeyer, ' 26, JSJat. Adi ' . Mgr. Everett Swingle, " 25, Local Adv. Mgr. A. E. Hagen, ' 24 Louise Thomas, " 26 T. H. Ford, ' 24 Business Mrtnager Associ ite Business Mgr. R. B. W. ' cKM. ' N, ' 24 Marie Sundby, ' 24 Hl ' go Smith ' 24 C. Skaife, ' 24 F. G. Chandler, " 25 Helen Emery, " 25 R. Stiles, " 25 E, Buivc T. ForJ K. Sly R. Stilr Liun Thonuf ICithlcen SaunJcrA H Schaffrr Hrlcn Emrry f ' .hjrlottc Wy.ird R. A. H.iKi-n E. Swinulc E. Ruhrbcck F. Ch.indler G. Olcwm H. Clirmcntii H.im1 Ginidird Mane Sundby R.R.ilph» C. Sbifc T. Johnion W. Z.iumcyor Haarl YounR Eliuheth Maymrd Helen Smith J. Lewis E, Ehrm tt L. Klcvjl Paije }4 ' ' " The Commerce Magazine " is published monthly by the Commerce Club of the University of Wisconsin. It made its first appearance in February 1Q17, as a sixteen-page magazine, carrying articles by successful alumni and by student contributors. Today it is a forty-page magazine, well illustrated, and contains articles by leading men in the business world, by fiiculty members, and student contributors. The purpose of the " Commerce Magazine " is to present to the stud- ents the opportunities in various lines of commercial endeavor and the advice and experience of business men. " The Commerce Magazine " of Wisconsin is the oldest of the publica- tions of collegiate schools of business. Editorial Staff Edwin L. Schujahn Editor Prof. E. H. Gardner Faculty Advisor Associate Editors: George H. Gilland, Jr., Edward E. Jandrey, Edgar A. Smith, Earl R. Wheeler, Henry Alinder, Mary Ball, Jerome Straka. Women ' s Editors: Bessie Berkley, Bernice Rhode Assistants: Leonard J. Wilbert, Leo Sorensen, H. J. Wichern, John Eastman, Gibbs R. Allen Business Staff Lawrence R. Nelson Business Manager Vernon Houghton Assistant Business Manager Advertising: L. A. Murray, manager; L. M. Mears, Corrine C. King, Lester Malzahn, Irene Hoffman, Lawrence Christensen Co ectiOTis.- J. C. Payne, manager; Wilmer R.agatz, Otis Reyer, Firman Hass, Ray Bax.andall, Stanley Caldwell, Herbert Hawkinson Circulafioji: Arthur O ' Hara, manager; Earl Yahn, Ross Dugan, Fred Weidenfeller, W. J. Hefty Accounta7it; Albert J. McGlasson Edwin L. Schujahn Lawrence R. Nelson L. Chr. t -nscn H Hawkin.sMn L S. .ronsou J. Payne F. Weidenfeller H. Alinder G. Gilland E. Jandrey S. Caldwell F. H.iss W. Hefty E. Yahn J. Stnik.i L.Murray E.Wheeler W.Ragatz O. Ryer A. O ' Hara Bernice Rhode Bessie Berkley L. Nelson Irene Hoffman E.L. Schujahn Corinne King Mary Ball J. Eastman A. McGlasson R. Baxandall E. Smith H. Wichern L. Mears , V, Houghton L. Wilbert L. Mal:uihn ' r %- " Page 341 John F. Weimer Carl R. Hansen ' V iel£)fsconsin y{agazine Preceded by the Aegis which back in 1895 was considered one of the best college literary publications, the Wisconsin Literary Mat;a:ine first appeared in its present form in 1903 under the editorship of such men as M. B. Olbrich, Edward S. Jordan, Berton Braley, and Horatio Winslow. Periodic changes followed, but the original purpose of the magazine — to publish the literary efforts of the faculty and student body — has remained essentially unchanged. This past year the magazine ' s history was marked by many changes in the editorial and business personnel, and new meth- ods in mechanical make-up were introduced, but the editorial policy has remained comparatively unchanged. Staff John F. Weimer, " 25 E tor Carl R. Hansen, ' 15 Business Maiuiger Associate Editors Oscar Riegel, ' 24 Mary E. Hussong, ' 25 Marya Zaturenska, " 27 Charlotte Armstrong, ' 26 George A. Jones, ' 26 Frank Jones, ' 26 George Johnson, " 17 Firman Hass, " 25, Asst. Bus. Mgr. Kenneth Butler, ' 25, Publicity William Rorison, ' 25, Collections Stanley Hetland, ' 24, Collections Edna Walter, " 25, Local AdiCTtismg Carrie Rasmussen, ' 25, far. Adv. Mgr. Vernon Beardsley, " 24, SaXm Mgr. Sales Q ' ii ta ' n Josephine Keech, ' 24 Doris Gormley, " 24 Isabel Leabel, " 26 Clara Eberly, ' 26 Dorothy Strauss, " 26 Florence Killilea, " 25 Janet Cummings, ' 24 WiLBER Wittenberg. " 24, Asst. SaUi Mgr. Richard Yeo, ' 27, Art Publicity John Bailey, " 27, WmAow Displays George Vaughan, ' 24, Sales Promotion Mgr. Albert Deacon, ' 26, Distribution Katherine Kennedy, ' 24, Hill Sales Mgr. Nella Burgess, " 24, Bursar Adi ' ertismg Solicitors Elmer Giessel, ' 25 Lewis Mrkvicka, " 25 Maurice Klefeker, ' 27 Alfred Moorhfad, ' 27 Walter Buethe, " 27 ROSANNA KlNDSCHI, ' 25 Dorothy Burns, " 25 Marguerite Widmann, ' 26 Agnes Zeimet, " 25 J ll.iil.-v Dorothy Durru K, Y.-0 Marguerite Widnunn J. Weimer i;. Jon.-s L. Mrkvuk.i O. Ku ' iicl V.Hc.irJjii-v W . Whu-iiIh-is k, liuili-i Agnes Zeimet Edn.i Wiilter Ruth Hewitt Dons tiormley Dorothy Stntuss Mjry Hussong S. HctUnd KoKinnl Kindschi K itheiinc Kennedy Florence Killilej C. Hanicn W. Roriaon W. Bucihe Page 34J WISCONSIN ATHLETIC RE VI E W The Wisconsin Athletic Review was estabhshed three years ago to serve as the official organ of the University Athletic Department. It seeks to promote men ' s athletics at Wisconsin by influencing high school athletics to enroll here and by stirring up interest among the student body. Six issues are published each school year by the students, who have entire charge of editing the magazine. Arthur W. Trosl Allan V. Walter Staff Allan W. Walter, " 24 Editor Arthur W. Trost, ' 24 Business Manager Harold R. Maier Associate Editor Paul K. Robertson, ' 24, .... Associate Business Manager Paul S. McGinnis, ' 25, Associate Editor Michael L. Stiver, " 25, Art Editor Rudolph J. Noer, " 24, Mi ior Sports Albert B. Tucker, " 2 ' i, .Adi ' ertising Manager Bert M. Hilberts, " 25, Circuiation Philip E. Clark, ' 24, Treasurer David Taub, " 25 James L. Vallee, ' 26 Roy Ragatz, ' 27 Arthur C. Malsin, " 26 John A. Hager, ' 25 Herbert Morse, ' L2 Edwin Sorensen, ' 25 Larry Christensen, " 26 Orin S. Wernecke, ' 26 Donald Morrissey, " 25 Robert Lewin, ' 26 m n r 1 1 1 T liU 1 ! 1 J. Hager A. Malsin B. Htlbeas N. Edelson J. Vallee A. Walter P. McGinnis H. Maier A. Tucker E. Sorensen Page 343 -Wisconsin- AUMNl MAGAZINE Realizing the importance of strengthening co-operative loyalty and increasing individu;il good-will, the General Alumni Associa- tion publishes an official monthly known as The Wisconsni A unini MagdziJic. From a few hundred members in the late i)o " s the General Alumni Association now has reached a membership of nearly ten thousand. These members are included in all classes from iS6o to iq25, are found in every state and possession of the United States, in eight Canadian provinces, and in three dozen foreign countries. No other publication promoting University interests reaches so large a representative, diversitied, cosmopolitan list of readers. The Alumni Association is self-sustaining. Its sources of support are annual memberships of $2.00, life memberships of $ ' io.oo, and voluntary contributions by members to a Living Endowment Fund and to a Permanent Endowment Fund. In keeping former students in closer touch with each other and with Alma Mater, the Alumni Association through this publication renders a distinct and unique service to the University. Nevertheless the alumni organization rightly feels that the publication is a means to an end rather than an end in itself. Expressed in a word that end is co-operation. WISCONSIN LAW REVIEW Dr. Arnold Gessell, " 03 Director of Psycho-CHmc. Graduate School Yale University Board of Editors W. H. Page, Ednor-m-Ch ef Frank T. Boesel Oliver S. Rundell Ray a. Brown John B. Sanborn W. G. Rice, Jr. Howard L. Smith H. S. Richards John D. Wickhem Board of Student Editors Miriam L. Frye, Student Eiiitor-m-Chie George R. Currie Morris Karon A. Walter Dahl H. H. Persons Russell P. Jones Arthur T. Thorson The Wisconsin Law Review, which since igai has been pub- lished quarterly by the faculty and students of the law school, is intended to subserve two distinct but closely related purposes. Although it is not intended primarily for that purpose it gives an opportunity to students to make special investigations of particular subjects under faculty supervision, the results of which, if adequate are published as notes to recent cases. Furnishing an opportunity as it does for the discussion of prob- lems of Wisconsin law and general law which are of special interest to the Wisconsin bench and bar it is further intended to aid the scientific development of Wisconsin hiw by a careful survey of its present condition and tendencies. It i» h.ird to believe from tnc .irray of activi- ties in which Dr. Gessell paiticip.itcd as a AtiiJcnc he intended in those e.irly days to he a dtKtor, instead of a lawyer, hut pos- sibly he hadn ' t decided then. He was a mem- ber of Athcnac and of the Inter-colleciate De- bating Team, as well as of Edwin Booth Dramatic Cl ' jb. He was the Undereraduite editor of the Wisconsin Alumni Magarine, in which he is still interested. Dr. C.csscll. Ph.D. and M.D., is now director of the Psycho-Clinic of the Graduate School, Yale University. He is the author of The PrfSchool Child, a text-book relied on by eminent authorities. Page 344 II PLATFORM AND STAGE f.igf 345 O -J ' -J p 5 " 2 O U 0) H fj v; +j .. - 5 j= -o O ' J 4J r3 C iJ w p -C s 1 GOO ' - ' 4-. -_ S IJ 8 .§ " n — CI -n CQ rt ' ij Tj O . C ■ " 3 . o ' -J Ci r ■ " E O C DC (1) -• o o £ o .0 •3= 1 3 -73 d pa ■! .Si u ■5 . o O re 0£ ■5 .S ra u ,;« " o cS 5 1 S r u nj « C g 03 O ' u « g So .2 c c c -5 M — cj . o ei -5 £ - S -o u •i! £ o 13 , 3 -0 4J o oa •£ " 4-. ■ c Ph CQ t: -S 3 o OJ . — I rz 3 — O w pi 1) " O ti O 3 c; -T3 « D 2 J-- OjO « o -G P g 3 C S to o 05 to OJ 3 M c 3 -T3 0 -o c ■K " P ■4-1 ' -S -T3 P s p. « .9- o u- — C o . !- S SS o 3 . — , C W C o O " 3 c c o = CQ § w r 3 _g t: £ g- (Sj C O ■a O .2 - c ■£ -5 rt u. «J k lU ■M rt 4) 1-1 ao c: u .- -n P , 3 . -a c: CQ Z ti O C IS « c - Page .14 ' i First Regimental Concert Band F TSt Clarinets K. L. Honeycomb Joel S. Hendrickson Harold Addimgton C. W. Osgood M. R. Katz Second Cldnnets H. L. Gibson Ralph Smith T. L. Bailey Third Cldnnets E. C. Hocking M. C. BlENP. NG Fourth Clarinets D. W. Prideaux C. Leroy Mason Jacob F. Mantell E-Flat Clarinets Frank Maresh Donald M. Brixton Alto Clarinet Alfred Moore Bass Clarinet C. E. Gluesing Piccolo Ben N. Anderson Flutes H. P. Robinson E. C. HOLST Oboes R. H. Reed Season i- 2} ' 4 First Band Soprano Saxophones T. W. MORONY M. B. Smith Alto Saxophones w. p. schoenoff Richard Church Tenor Saxophones E. W. Guild L. B. Kimball Baritone Saxophone R. A. Nixon Librarian Vernon A. Otto E-f lat Cornet A. C. Inman Solo Cornets F. W. NlMMER F. E. MOONEY G. B. TjOFLAT First Cornets W. S. McCORKLE C. C. Ragatz Trumpets o. l. schneyer Jay Reader Fluegel Horns J. C. Gamroth M. S. Cook French Horns H. L. DONKLE A. K. Brewer E. D. Morris C. V. Goodrich A. G. Kammer R. O. Girod W. J. Hefty N. L. Church John Mael Tro-rnhones Leon V. Metcalf M. W. Woodington A. W. Spittler M. C. Waterman E. L. Gage G. Hurtley Baritones E. A. Uehling E. B. Kellogg E-Flat Bass John Gray B-Fldi Basses J. P. Wells J. W. Culbertson String Bass H. A. Ramsdell Snare Drums Ralph Timmons e. p. schager Cymbals Maurice Benfes Major E. W. Morphy " Tc ma e popular music good and good music popular. ' Bassoons Bass Drum 1 Raymond Ludden Eliot GaMORE 1 G. M. Endres Tympani Robert H. Scott Second Band Major E. W. Morphy First Clarinets Bassoons Horns Conductor O. R. Buchanan Carl A. Kasper Edward J. Sobey Lieutenant F. W. Nimmer O. E. Tjoflat A. S. Arnstam Fred H. Long Assistant Condiictcr Guy Suits Soprano Saxophone Lloyd W. Hinrichs T. F. Darrenougue Lester J. Tickfer G. L. Barton Lieutenant F. W. Wells Second Clarinets Alto Saxophones Carlyle R. Pearson Oscar E. Anderson Willard C. Ward Andrew H. Deckfr Concert Manager J. E. Albright R. W. Blawusch L D. Standipord Lieutenant R.alph Smith ' Robert U. Reel Tenor Saxophone G. P. Switier W. E. FlETING S. E. Meyer Trombones SJ ujrterCasIer Third Clarinets Librarian Lloyd A. Smith Sergeant E. C. Hocking Norman K. Solum Samuel Wick Charles R. Dale Harry W. Barkow Solo Cornets G. E. Baltus Assistant Quartermaster B. R. Teare, Jr. Harold E. Reese F. J. Dagnon Sergeant P. H. Faust MiLO W. Ottow J. R. Bennett W. A. Murdoch Drum Ma;or Fourth Clarinets Lawrence Barney Baritones Alvin H. Huth First Cornets Newell L. Erickson Corporal T. W. Morony Paul H. Merriman L. E. Rasmussen Howard G. Mader Paul Austin Florian D. Hussa Newton J. Heiss Assistant Manager Edwln Korfmacher Ray C. Miller E-Flat Basses K. L. Honeycomb Piccolo Second Cornets Harvey B. McGraw Principal Musician Lowell E. Frautschi Floyd M. Stiehm Walton R. Manz Flutes Wm. G. Campbell BB-Flat Basses O. W. White R. E. ZiNN Russell Nelson 1 John P. GaLiN Third Cornets W. F. Collin Oboes G. J. SCHERER Snare Drum J. Herbert Heise R. B. Mueller C. V. Seajtone, Jr. Klernore Knoepel Kenneth Cook Cymbals Geo. T. Bunker, Jr. Bass Drum Richard M. Rhode Page 347 E. Earle Swinney Assistant Professor of Voice in the School of Music since iyi8 Professor Swinney received his B.A. degree in lyi i from Ellsworth College, Iowa Falls, from the conservatory of the same col- lege the degree ot M.U.S.B. for work in Piano and Voice. He taught in the San Marcus Baptist Academy, San Marcus, Texas; was for three years Director of Music in the State Normal School, EUensburg, Washington; and was for two years on the faculty of the School of Music, University of Illinois. He directs the University Glee Club, the First Baptist choir, and the Madison Women ' s Club chorus. University of Wisconsin Men ' s Glee Club With Professor E. Earl Swinney as director of the University Men ' s Glee Club it is recognized as one of the foremost in the Midwest. In its first year of singing in contests with eleven other Glee Clubs of middle western universities in Orchestra Hall, Chicago, February 9, i()2j, the Wisconsin Club was awarded first place by the Intercollegiate Glee Club Association. In the second contest of the Association on February 18, 1024. Wisconsin tied with Illinois for fourth place. Last year as a result of having won first place, it sang in Carnegie Hall, New York, as a guest of the Intercollegiate Glee Club Corporation. Placing si.xth in this competition with Eastern clubs, which have con- tested for ten years, is evidence of the worth and ability ot the organiza- tion. Officers E. Earle Swinney Director Robert C. Nethercut President Edwar N. Otis Secretary-Treasurer Emerson W. Manzer Busnies.s Manager Robert E. Hill Execniive Committee Arthur C. Johnson Librarwn Members First Tenors Harvey H. Gesell Lester J. Krebs Holden J. Robbins Sherman R. Hendrickson Frederick P. Price Edward P. Schager Arthur C. Johnson Charles F. Twomey Second Tenors Wilson D. Flugstad Robert E. Hill George V. V. lghn Bert M. Hilberts Oswald A. Krebs Donald W. Weaver Richard J. Lund First Bass Roger D. Baker Emerson W. Manzer W. Carl Str. ssburger Donald L. Bell William H. Oatway N. Norris Wentworth Homer V. Kline Edward N. Otis Otis Lee Wiese Carroll E. Robb Second Bass Elliott W. Guild Lloyd W. Lentzner Otto E. Messner Brown C. Lanning John F. Murphy Francis C. Whitehead Oscar Christianson Milton Trautman Raymond L. Zink Accompanist Robert C. Nethercutt m v wk V V H ' M A v ' f ft ff " " H H ' M V ' M f ' K K B Hv , H__ k R k B . S B ' W - ' J k B J k J A B B M B .« B t 4J | m Ji B BaP L - B i l IL k . H ■ft w . .J A STr H k-: H M i m. ' t m . O. Clin.luiuoii U. L. Wiif« D. L. IWl A. C. Jobniwn W. 11. 0.ilu..i L. GmlJ L. V. I..11UIWI R. Nctliciciil M. Tr.iulmjn C. Robb E. W. M.inar W. N. Wcntwortb H. H. (Vscll H. J. Rolibins W. D. Fliii!»t.iJ O. A Kri.l s R. L. Zink J. F. Muupby R. E. Hill D. W. Wcivcr R. D. Rikcr O. V. V-iuuhn F P Pncc L J. KkU S. R. Hcndnckmn H.V.Kline F. C. Whilebcid Profcwor Swinney R J Lund E. P. StluRcr O. E Mcssncr ri fniwiarrvii Page 348 Dr. Charles H. Mills Director of the School of Music of the University of Wisconsin since 1914. Direc- tor of the Women ' s Glee Club. Received his B. S. degree from Edinburgh University in 1904 and his Doctor ' s degree from McGill University in 191 1. Previous to that time he was engaged in public, professional, and private teaching. He holds professional diplomas of various kinds; he IS an associate of the Royal College of England, a Fellow of the American Guild of Organists. Dr. Mills is at present working to estab- lish a graduate school of Music which will in every way measure up to the standard of the other graduate departments of the Uni- versity. Women ' s Glee Club As a sister organisation to the Men ' s Glee Club, it is spreading the gospel of better music, and playing its part in Wisconsin ' s bid for music- al distinction. The two concerts given each year by the Club under the direction of Dr. C. H. Mills, are real musical achievements indicative of the aim vi. ' hich the group has to raise the standard of musical taste in the com- munity and on the campus. Officers Dr. C. H. Mills Director Charlotte Belscamper President Clara Hertzberg Treasurer Pearl Weaver Secretary Anita Netzow Librarian Members in University Margaret Bell Francis Briggs Gertrude Ha. se Josephine Jocelyn Marie Mercil First Sopranos La Verne Morrison Anita Netzow Mabel Peterson Katherine Reid Second Sopranos Katherine Arnquist Maude Gray Charlotte Belscamper Clara Hertzberg Erma Duncan Dorothy L ' Hommedieu Ruth Elston Elizabeth Jones Myrtha Biehusen Catherine Greeley Josephine Bemis Helen Cretney First Altos Norma Lengst Helen Wheeler Nancy Lorentz Second Altos Ruth Sinks Irene Whitehead Eunice Schmidt Goldene Sterling Helen Urschel Iona Wessel Elvira Weiselwitz Lorna White Esther Nelson Olivia Orth Opal Wheeler Evelyn Wilson Dorothy Mack Gladys Norgordt Harriet Stout Pearl Weaver Margaret Bcil Helen Cietiicy L;i;..liali Ju Harriet Stout Dorothy Mack Mane Mercil Josephine Bern Norma Leogst Elvira Weiselwit: Irene Whitehead Dorothy L ' Hommidieu Eunice Schn.iJt Ch.irk ::. B.:-...i!i.; a 1 .iij W .:-«.l Helen Werschcl Esther Nelson Constance Mac Lean Catherine Greeley Ruth Elston Gladys Norgordt Francis Bnggs Helen Peterson Myrtha Biehusen Opal Wheeler Erma Duncan Ruth Sinks Mabel Peterson Evelyn Wilson Page 349 Phi Mu Alpha Honorary Musical Fraternity Phi Mu Alpha, Sintonia, is the only national musical fraternity. Its object is the promotion of the best in music, particularly music by Ameri- can composers. Election is based upon exceptional interest and ability in the more worthwhile musical activities and upon satisfactory scholarship. As a result the status of this fraternity is midway between professional and honorary. The effective leadership of Peter W. Dykema, national supreme presi ' dent of Phi Mu Alpha and an active member of the local chapter, has been instrumental in putting the fraternity upon a firmly organized basis. Sinfonia brings American artists to the concert stage of Madison every year, entertains annually in a concert by its members playing American Compositions, and in the spring of 1923 inaugurated an an- nual Interfraternity song contest to the winner of which a traveling cup is awarded. Cecil Burleigh Leland a. Coon Peter W. Dykem. ' Meredith B. Givens Members in the Faculty Edgar Gordon Leon Iltis Charles H. Mills E. W. Morphy Max Petersen E. Earl Swinney W. T. Uhl H. B. Wahlin Number ot chapters, 17 Date of FoundinR, National, 1896 Phi Chitpter, ig2i Ha Carswel Earle Christoph Robert E. Hill Members in University Graduates Oscar Christianson Kenneth Damon Class of 1924 Robert Nethercut Noel Stearn Edward N. Otis NoRRis Wentworth NoRVAL L. Church Class of 1925 Elliott Guild R.ALPH A. Smith Edwin A. Uehling Edgar S. Gordon Class of 1926 Russell A. Nelson 0 Gir Chnituiuon Whitford Huff Profciuor Swinney Edw.iid N. Otto Elliotc Guild Edw.ird A. Llchling L. L. litis PjulSjndtri Noel Stcim Rolx-rt E. Hill L. Church Edgar S. Gordon L. A. Coon M. B. Givcnf Norrn Wentworth ProfciiKir Dyltem.i Knlvrt Nethercut RuMcl A. Nelson R.ilph A, Smith H-irrv C_ir8well 1 Page 350 Mu Phi Epsilon Mu Phi Epsilon is the only national musical honorary fraternity for women. Her purpose as a national organization is to spread the appreciation of good music, to assist in the development of real American artists,and to foster harmony in relation to all phases of life. She carries out her aims by a system of scholarships, composition contests, and by furnishing definite support to all things worth while in music. Mu Lambda, the local chapter, works for the same result in a smaller way. Among the musical appearances made by the chapter during the year, are the formal public garden recital, the reception ' recital given for the faculty, the act in Union Vodvil, and monthly programs for members and friends. Patrons who assist in the efforts of the sorority are : Dr. and Mrs. Mills, ex ' officio. Prof, and Mrs. Dykema, Prof, and Mrs. Gordon, and Dean and Mrs. James. Evelyn Benham Ruth Nuss Beck with Charlotte Belsc. ' mper Erma Duncan Lois Jacobs Members in Faculty Frances Landon Members in Madison Janet Breitenbach Class of 1924 Grace Jones Jean Kilgour J.- NE Peterson Helen Piper Law Hilda Schultz Beatrice Walker Helen Wheeler Number of chapters, 40 Founded, iqoj Mu Lambda chapter, 1922 Class of 1925 Marion Burgy Frances Landon Janet Breitenbach Beatrice Walker Charlotte Belscamper Jean Kilgour Katherine Reid Jane Peterson Erma Duncan Marion Burgy Eunice Neckerman Helen Wheeler Grace Jones Lois Jacobs Ruth Beckwitn Page 351 F H H ■ nv i Jes I - %( ._ 4 . v Ji flp m Lji ajMb rSv 3 T-TT p 1 ' fl BZlM n jjuHnl p. kl 1 H v tl JS R Pf m « fW The University Orchestra is composed of about sixty-five players. As a concert organiiiation ren dering the symphonic works of the greatest composers, the University Orchestra has at many pubUc appearances won the applause of musical critics. The organi:ation, under the directorship of Mr. Morphy devotes itself to the study of the larger classical forms, and presents these at its public concerts given toward the close of each semester. The invariably large audiences attest the popularity of these concerts. The purpose of the orchestra is solely educational. The players are given an opportunity at their weekly rehearsals, to familiarize themselves with the best orches- tral literature, and to make a careful study of the program chosen for public presenta- tion. Frank Waller, " 07 Musiciil Conductor University Orchestra Conductor Viohns Ma.x H. Petersen Ruth Perssion Marion E. Phelps Herbert Brandwig Otto Toenhart Jane R. Dudley Lucille Scott Idell Strelow Edward Bopf DuANE G. Long.- ker Arthur Kay Rudolph J, Noer Genevieve Hicks J. F. Mantell Sylvia Rosenberg Esther B. Nelson Carl Reinhold George F. Krees Eva Kronquist Marie A. Endres Vivian E. Edwards Helen E. Melaas Virginia M.- ckemer E. W. Morphy Arlone B. Kinkaid M. A. Schwarting Violas Ray W. Wengel Helen M. Rowe Russell Nelson Frank C. Bach M. L. Bleim Violincelli J. M. Rider John Bach Elmer Hyde BdSS H. A. Ramsdell Flutes Lillian Tucker Cornelia D. Heise Oboes R. H. Reed John T. Hale Clarinets K. L. Honeycomb T. L. Bailey Mr. WALlfR w:is .1 rcmarkiiMt! comhi- n.ition of , gfx)J .ithletc and a fiood musici.m while attcndinK the University. He was Captain, Ntth of his class track team and of the Varsity trick team, besides being president of the Music Study Club and accompanist in the (5lcc Club. After Rradiiatiun Mr. Waller entered the musical world, and enjoyed an extremely interestinit and succes ' ful c.ireer. He became A.tsistant Conductor of the Boston Opera (-ompany. In 1 14 he held the s.ime position in the Th6itre des Champs-Elysics. Paris, Prince. From IQI7 to igio he was Repetiteur .ind accompanist for Tettraiini, Rats.i, Rimini, etc., and a»si» conductor of the Chicann Opcr.i Company. In iqji he became conduc- tor r.f the Ileiz.irio tlpera Revival. Since iQll Mr. W.iller Kvn Guest ( .onductor of the lierlin Symphony (Vchestra, the Dresden Philhirmontc Orchestr.i, the Munich Koniert Verein Orchestra, the Vienna lonkunstler Orchestra, and the P.iris Lamoureux Orchestra. Bassoons Raymond Ludden G. M. Endres Truinpets Frederick Nimmer C. C. Ragatz Horns Harold L, Donkle E. D. Morris C. V. Goodrich A. G. Kammer Trombones M. C. Waterman M. W, Woodington A, W. Spittler Tti bd John Gray Tympani N. L. Church Drums Robert H, Scott Piano Grace M. Jones Page 353 Ann CUlTorJ tJoldene Sterling Virginia Mackemer Gertrude Haase Cbarlotte BeUcdtnpet lona Wessell Cornelia Heise Kathenne Reid Constance Maclean Elizabeth Mason LaVerne Morrison Mabel Peterson Grace Plumlee Eunice Neckerman Grace Jones Lillian Soldan Helen Brood Lilian Tucker Norma Schoen Clef Club Clef Club is an organization of about forty girls chosen from the student body for special musical ability, either instrumental or vocal. Tryouts for member ' ship are held in the spring and fall, when the club hears applicants and chooses from among them a Hmited number for membership. Regular closed meetings are held twice a month during the school year. An annual concert is given in the spring. Officers Grace Jones President Eunice Neckerman Vice President Lillian Tucker Secretary Gertrude Hasse Treasurer Ruth Oberndorfer Clef Member in the Faculty Dr. Chas. H. Mills Irma Wilson Members in University Class of 1924 Alice Goodell Iona Wessell Grace Jones C. Belscamper Irma Duncan Virginia Mackemer Lillian Tucker Helen Wheeler Class of 1925 RiGMOR ESTVAD Cornelia Heise Class of 1926 Lucille Scott Elizabeth Mason Helen Brodd Gertrude Hasse Lois Jacobs Norma Schoen Grace Plumlee Goldene Sterling LaVerne Morrison Anna M. Clifford Eunice Neckerman Gertrude Hasse Class of 1927 Constance Maclean Ruth Oberdorfer Lillian Soldan Mabel Peterson Katherine Reed Dorothy L ' Hommedieu Prtge 353 Purpose The Wisconsin University Players organized in the Fall of 1911, is completing its second year of dra- matic activity. The purpose of the club is to further the appreciation and understanding of that vi ' hich is most serious and worthy in the dramatic art, and to increase the interest of students of the University by study and production. The Wisconsin University Players Officers Laurens G. Hastings President Alethea Smith Vice-President Charlotte Case Secretary Hazel Weingandt Treasurer Harold Bentson Business Manager John T. Harrington Production Manager Olivia Orth TryOuts Manager Roy French Historian Gordon Abbott George Bunker Everett Bogue Margaret Campbell Charles Carey Keith D.avis Reinette Douglas Mildred Engler Ellen Flynn Kenneth Gardner Catherine Hastings Rene Hemingway Bert Hilberts Members Hazel Kaiser Arleen Klug Pearl Kulp Roberta Louden Louis Mallory Ruth Matthews Paul McGinnis Thomas MacLean Helen Ollis Calvin O. kford Katherine O ' Shea Mark Porter Katherine Reid Vesta Ritter Carroll Roach Wilfred Roberts Alpha Roth Robert S. lisbury Helen Tyrell Victor Werner Laura White Otis Wiese Catherine Wilson Dorothea Wilgus Herman Wirka Joseph Zellner Associate Members Donald Kastler Alfred Ludden MtxtJ AliirrulgL ' Page 3J4 " Mixed Marriage " Parkway Theatre, December 5, 192J Direction — Gertrude Johnson, Roy L. French Mr. Rainey Victor Werner Mrs. Rainey Alethea Smith Hugh Robert Salsbury Nora Katherine Wilson Michael CoUins Herman Wirka Tom Cal ' 1n Oakford " The Torchbearers " Pre-Prom Play Parkway Theatre, February 7, 1924 Mrs. Pampanelli Hazel Kaiser Mrs. Nellie Fell Ellen Flynn Mr. Ritter Laurens Hastings Mrs. Ritter Mildred Engler Mr. Spindler Otis Wiese The Stage Manager Clifford Crowley Florence McCrickett Olinia Orth Mr. Twiller Gordon Abbott Mr. Hossefrosse William Ross Teddy Bert Hilberts Mrs. Sheppard Charlotte Case Maid Dorothea Wilgus Minor Performances Alice Sit By The Fire, Guest Perform- ance Comedy Nite . The Trysting Place The Constant Lover The Crimson Cocoanut Page 355 Haresfoot Club Porter F. Birrs, President Office Porter F. Butts Nelson R. Fairbanks . Thomas A. McLean WiLBER W. Wittenberg Sidney R. Thorsgn Walter A. Frautschi President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Manager Keener of the Haresfoot Iames M. O ' Neii Arthur H. Ardiel ( " jOrdon Arey F. Sherman Baker Clieford Benson Harold C. Buell Porter F. Butts Carroll F. Callen Jesse Cohen James Culbertson Calvert Dedrick Wes W. Dunlap Wilbur Eddy Members in Faculty JAMEb F. a. Pyre Active Members George Freese Knight D. Farwell Nelson R. Fairbanks Walter A. Frautslhi John Fitzgerald Orville Frye T. Faxon Hall Carl Hausmann Charles Hayden Alfred Hiatt Russell Irish Clarence Fernberg Richard F. Bellack Curtis Billings Thane M. Blackman, Jr. Vilas J. Boyle Gordon F. Brine Eugene F. Crawford Hudson Dunlap Oscar M. Elkins Evan A. Evans A. John Galetta Richard W. Farnsworth Paul A. Faust John Torrey ByersFoy Harley C. Gates Nathan Grabin Initiates of 1924 Lee D. Hanson William E. Ogilvie Wilferd S. Roberts Byron F. Rivers Adolph E. Schoechert Russell Nixon Kenneth C. Kehl B. Curry Newton Robert H. Moore W. Harold Hastings Paul R. McFadden W. Heraly MacDonald John M. McCausland Meyer R. Katz Arthur J. Larson Charles McKivett Thomas MacLean Thomas Moron y Edwin Murphy Clifford Nolte Christian Randall Theodore Stevens Willard Sumner Samuel Thompson Sidney Thorson Carl V. Vonnegut WiLBER W. Wittenberg Owen Lyons Warren B. Koehler Howard B. Kerr James E. Hildreth Daniel Orin Head, Jr. Ernest N. Kahn Clifford I. Huff NoRVAL B. Stephens Robert B. Talley Gordon R. Walker Victor D. Werner John P. Wells Arthur A. Wetzel Payson S. Wild, Jr. Leon Zarne " All, our girls are men — Arey Ardicl HiyJm Thompton Eddy Iruh Fretsc Comtliiu F.irwcll Budl Cillen R.indill Morony Vonncjul Filstenild Culhcrison Baker Dunlap Frye Dednck Stevtm nrnion Frautichi Biitt« Thorion MjcLcan Witlcnbc-R IMl H.iiwimnn Page 3J« The Haresfoot Dramatic Club nPW ' O typical American youths, the one the ■ - dreamer who finds his romance in the hooks he writes and the other the happy-go-lucky individual to whom all sorts ot adventures are a dally occurence, are transported to a secluded planet " " the other side of the sun " " where Earth and earthly ways are not known, — and as a result there is " " Twinkle Twinkle, " Haresfoot ' s twenty-sixth annual show, filled with humorous satire, intriguing plot, and complicated situation. Thousands of alumni in the middle west await the coming of the spring show as the crowning achievement of the undergraduate effort In " ' Twinkle Twinkle " ' every preceding effort of the club was tar surpassed. More than one hundred and fifty students il L JB l H were required at various times throughout the WHI BH W M school year to prepare the production for presentation. Perhaps more than any other college dramatic organization in America, the Haresfoot club ' s productions are the results of student effort. Professional work has been reduced to t he minimum. Even the scenery and lighting effects this year were conceived and executed entirely by students. For the first time in years no assistant dancing coach was employed, and E. Mortimer Shuter, Haresfoot ' s coach, was assisted by experienced Haresfoot members themselves. Several distinct achievements were inaugurated by the Haresfoot club during 1924. The establishment of dancing classes for men at the university during the first semester enabled interested students to learn the rudiments of solo and stage dancing. At times during the year more than two hundred men attended these classes which were held twice a week. From the men attending it was possible to select a group of trained dancers. Another advance was the purely competitive basis upon which the choice of the book and the music was made. Synopses of the book were submitted during the 1922-23, university session and from the thirteen contestants, three were urged to finish a play for further competition. In the music contest, instead of basing the competition for music upon the entire score as in former years, the competition was on the basis of individual numbers. The music for " Twinkle Twinkle, " therefore, is the resultant effort of five of the most talented undergraduate musicians. Haresfoot is now looking to 1925. Progress and further perfection are the permanent ideals of the club. Sidney R. Thorson, Manager Byron Rivers, as Antiia 1924 Itinerary Sheboygan April 7 Appleton , , . . April 8 Oshkosh April 9 Racine April 10 Kenosha April II Rockford April 12 Chicago April 14 Indianapoli April 15 Peoria . April 16 Milwaukee April 17 Madison April 24, 25, 26 ' Tet every one ' s a lady ' -.■sx jXiitsai iiR-viissiXXlt i:ns!Si ' j7! ' -:i ri , Serpens and The Cjiu; .:,. . -.r. Ltio Play Mah Jongg " Page 357 " The Tc ' schan.s " Union Board Presents Union Vodvil of 1923 Parkway Theatre, December 14, 15, 1923. Gordon B. Wanzer, General Chairman Sam D. Thompson, Business Manager William H. Purnell, Producer Overture Union Vodvil Orchestra A. Prologue " Opening the Show " James H. Dunlap John E. Dunlap Carolyn Hinsdell, in " Do Re Mi " " Skeets " Gilmore and His Piano Trio Frank Kohler Ted Gevaart George Walsted C. Ten Minutes of Vaudville Jack Cornelius Charles McKivett Henry Sprester D. The Wisconsin University Players present " The Raft " By Stephen Leacock The Man Thomas McLean The Girl Laverne Morrison Phi Mu Epsilon in " Do Re Mi " PdgOjS E. Wayne Limberg F. " The Teschans " Intermission Whistling Clown In Feats of Magic G. Mu Phi Epsilon presents " Do Re Ml " A Song and Dance Melange With Novelty Dances by Carolyn Hinsdell Reinette Douglas " Feet Features " H. Roy Goodlad presents Himself in " I ' m a Smart Guy " I. Feet Features Dance Revue Introductory Dance . James Hildreth Double Dance Thomas Niles, John Mc Causland Pas de Brusque . Arthur Ardiel, Byron Rivers Spanish Dance .... John Mc Causland Specialty Dance Ensemble Accompanist — Evan Evans J. Heinie-Hall ? Eddy-Bill, in " How Do You Do, I ' m Sure " K. TKE Band, in Scintillating Syncopators Roy, " I ' m a Smart Guy " L. Epilogue " Closing the Show ' TKE Blind, " ScititilliitiJig Syncopators " Page 359 standing piece of work in his settings for " Twinkle Twinkle " this year. The results of his work are as fitting an example of consistency in stage designing as could possibly be found. The broad vision of the whole production is carried out in every element of his work. Another example of the constructive work which stud- ents are doing is in the stage make-up classes under the supervision of Miss Johnson. But it is in Wisconsin Alumni that the best results of dramatic training is evidenced. Speech and Dramatic departments are rapidly becoming a standard unit in High Schools. It IS important that proper instruction in these fields be given, and here our Alumni are spreading the influence of the campus into every field, from the high school to Broadway. It is interesting to note that the leaders in dramatic activity on the campus of bygone days are still " Torchbearers " in their respective fields. Dramatic activity goes much deeper than the mere giving of a play. The stage is influencing the American public to such an extent that it should be offering only the best. The purpose of the dramatic organiza- tions on our campus is to experiment so that they may offer to the profes- sional stage the desirable results of their efforts; to educate the rising generations so that they may appreciate the true mission of the theatre; and to ilevelop the character of plays so that the sordid influences which are creeping onto our stage may be combated. Professor Gertrude Johnson is typical of this spirit. Fearless in her denunciation of undesirable features, and first to encourage a good in- fluence, she IS one of the most outstanding figures in the non-professional dramatic w orld todav. Miss Johnson is Vice-President of the National Collegiate Players, and author of Choosing a play. Modern Redding. ' ; For Oral Interpretation, and other authoritative works. The contributions of students to the accomplishments of Wisconsin dramatic activity is worthy of mention. Since the time of Stanley McCandless, " iq, the mechanical and artistic element of the stage has been enriched by a group of students who probably received much of their inspiration from the work of Professor Varnum of the Applied Arts Department. Sidney Thorson, " 25, has done an out- Professdr Jam23 Francis Augustine Pyre, B. L., ' 92, Ph. D. " y7 Professor of English University of Wisconsin First as a student, later as an instructor, assistant professor, associate professor, and Professor of English. Jamh Francis AucnsTiNC PrRE ha.s sinick deep his impression on Wis- consin. They h.ive given much to each other. The vitality and braidness of interest which cKiracterized his underyr-iduate days have carried over into this profe«v»ri.aI cireer. A man of many crtnticts, wide sympathies, and forward-looking views is our " Sunny " . Wc couldn ' t get along with out him or his smile. Aft one of the most active members of the f ' uruin Club his energies and talents are given unsparingly to dramatics. The interest which made him a charter member of Harcsfoot has ajnlinued throughout the years of success the club has known, A footlwll hero in college, as well as a Phi Bete, lie is now chairman of the Athletic C ncil. and Secrct.iry of the Western Conference. Among a long list of literary 1 { ir-j m m ■k W ; JV 1 BT ■ .- Fy y ' A ■ Hdil ■ ■HH HI ■ H 1 1 V Jl H i , productions wi: mention only his Wwcorwin a brilliant and thorough -going history of the uni- versity, .md coILiKirition ot Studfnts ' Hand- book f fiRliih LiteTature, and Century Read ' ingj in English LucrattiTe. The following d.ita wc h.ivc direct from Professor Pyre himself — there can be no mis- take. Recreations: (past) riding, tennis, golf; (pre ent) gardening, shooting; (future) autobio- graphy. Chief Vices: Swearing (i.-spcciallv at movica and newspapers); fightl : (flu. philistines. and professionalism) ;fiirting (,with ti.xim.iny thesis) gambling (on soil and weather). Chief Virtues: mcxiesty and good digestion. Married; iqo8, to Marcia M. Jackman, (Wisconsin, 1900). Two boys, one girl; all 100% human. Residence: The Viaduct, Old Sauk Road. Page 360 .1 l " l IIIWI a, hv r , FORENSICS Page 361 Clark Haiclwood Harr ' Clements Lois Livingston Eugene Williams Harold Seering George Fiedler Fannie Callus H.irry Alberts Forensic Board The purpose of the Forensic Board is to administer to the Forensic interests and activities of the students, over which it has administrative, regulative, and financial control in the forensic field. To this end it works in conjunction with the literary- societies on the campus. The Board is composed of two members elected from the senior class, one member elected from the junior class, and one member each from the Agricultural Literary Society, Athenae, Castalia, Hesperia, Philomathia, and Pythia. Officers Harold Seeking President George Fiedler Vice Presideiit Lois Livingston Secretary Harry Alberts Treasurer Fannie Gallas Corresponding Secretary Members Harry Alberts Fannie Gallas Lois Livingston Harry Clements Clark Hazelwood Harold Seeking George Fiedler Wilmarth Jackman Eugene Williams Mr. SitvtN ' ..l .1 member nf the winning Atheate Joint De- bate of t i, dnd chairman of the Badger botrd in the umt: year. After ijradiution Mr, Steven pncticcd Ljw .it M.idi- •on until April, ivoj. when he w« .ipprjintcd JudRc of the Ninth Judicial Circuit of Wi»- contin. a position which he still occupies. Mr. Stevens wiis .1 member of the WiKooBin A» ' ■cmhly in iqoi and w.i» uuthor of the Stevens primary election bilL During hts twenty-i ine years on the circuit bench he h.i« kid a Urge p.irt m the development of the .idmini«tr.ittve l.iw reLiting E. Ray Stevens, B.L. x judge of the hlmth Judicial Gircmt of Wisconsin to the powers and functK ns of 6uch bodies as the Raitraid and Industrial Commissions of Wis ainsin. Because the Wisconsin Statutes require that all actions to review the acts and decisions of state officers and commissions be brought in his court, his de- cisions have contributed Urgely to the growth and development of this new and impt rtant held of law. not only in Wisconsin but in other states .is well, be ciusc Wisconsin was the pioneer state in the development ol this new realm of l.iw. Mr. Stevens is now president of the ' isconsln St.itc Historical stvicty. Page 362 S H F " " 1 F iv l wm P H ■H E !! K I B j l ' j l P ' Vw jJ l K... i as i 1 9 B ' -J » l H i i ' lB .11 i -li l m i H Hf . 4 3Bil l r . .]■■ -mhB l.... ' ] H R. Axley A. Inman H. Seering H. Blake W. Morse Vilas Medal Wearers igir Samuel Barber Howard Lewis William Spohn Andrew T. Weaver 1912 Rae Bell Frank Daley Harold Janisch Edwin Kohl Peter Kolinsky JsMES MacDonald Harry Meissner Bailey Ramsdell John Frazee Alvin C. Reis Edmund Shea Sumner Sclichter 1914 Clark Getts Al Haake Howard Jones 1915 Nathaniel Biart William Foster 1915 Edward Moses Archie Peisch Richard Reinholdt 1917 Hilding Anderson Guy Black De Witt Boyer Francis Higson Edward Livingston William MacFadden Isador Mendelsohn Robert Peters George Spohn Paul Taylor Herman Zischke 19; David Beckwith Leroy Burlingame Ray Erlandson Ray Heckman John Warner Sergeant Wild 1919 Gladys Borchers Keats Chu Frank Cosgeove Clyde Emery 1919 Harold Groves Harold Kinne Arnold Perstein 1920 Joseph Beach Fletcher Cohn Baron de Hirsch Meyer Sidney Moody Goodman Watson 1921 Melbourne Bergerman 1922 Sterling Tracy 1923 Tom Amlie Ralph Axley Carroll Heft Arthur Inman Halsey Kraege Martin Kriewaldt Frederick Moreau Wayne Morse Robert Stewart The Vilas Medal is awarded by the Speech department for excellence of Forensic achievement. The medals are made possible through the court- esy of Mrs. W. F. Vilas, who estab- lished the fund, the income from which provides for seven medals each year. Col. WiLLL«iM Frfem-an Vilas Col. Willi. m Freeman Vilas — gradu-ite from University of Wisconsin in ' 58; enlisted and promoted to Lieutenant Colonel in Union Army; lawyer in Madison; revised state statutes in " 78; member of law faculty; regent of University; member of state assembly; mem- ber of President Cleveland ' s Cabinet; U. S. Senator " 91- 7; honorary degree of LLD. from University of Wisconsin; a noted orator. Page 363 Smith Hamlin Mcycr Crane6eld Bbke Fiedler Fifty-Third Annual Joint Debate Hesperia Literary Society vs. Athenae Literary Society Question : " Resolved, That the United States become a member of the League of Nations as organiied under the Versailles agree ' ment. " ChairmdTi: Governor John J. Blaine Music Hall December 7, 1923 Judge: Prof. Andrew T. Weaver Decision for the Negative y egative, Athenae Edgar J. Smith, ' 24 Eugene P. Meyer, Lj Henry W. Blake, Li, closer Joim Debate Record Since 1 89; Won By 1892 — Philomathia 189J — Athenae 1894 — Athenae 1895 — Athenae 1896 — Athenae 1897 — Philomathia 1 898 — Philomathia 1899 — Athenae 1900 — Hesperia 1901 — Hesperia 1901 January — Athenae 1902 December — Philomathia 1903 — Hesperia 1904 — Athenae 1 905 — Philomathia 1 906 — Philomathia 1907 — Athenae 1908 — Hesperia 1909 — Philomathia Aj rmatire, Hesperia Edmund Hamlin, ' 26 Harold A. Cranefield, ' 25 George J. Fiedler, ' 25 1910 — Athenae 1 91 1 — Athenae 1912 — Philomathia 1913 — Hesperia 1914 — Athenae 191 5 — Philomathia 1916 — Philomathia 1917 — Athenae 1918 — Hesperia 1919 — Hesperia 1920 — Philomathia 1921 — Philomathia 192a — Philomathia 1923 January — Hesperia 1923 December — Athenae In 1892, Philomathia, the third men ' s literaty society was formed. Record of total victories: Philomathia — 13 Athenae — 13 Hesperia — 8 J. G. McKay, B.A., " 12 Chxef of the Division of highway Economists and Transt orts at Washington. D. C. Mr. McKay when he was in school was Stmi ' Puhhc Orator. Joint Debater, and a mem- ber ot Athenae. He was also a member of the St iident Court of Wisconsin. He t.iught in the Department of Economics at the University Irom igi5 to jgii and was from lyio to igii ( )nsultinK Highway Economist of the United States Bureau of Public Roads, Department of Avcriculturc. He rcsiRned from the faculty of the univer- Mty in igii to ctrg-mise the Division of High- way Economics and Transports in the Bureau nf Public Road». United States Department of Agriculture. F rom igai to the present date he has been chief of the Division of Highway liconnmists and Transports at Washington. 1). { ' . At the present time approximately one hundred people are engaged in research in different sections of the country in connection with Mr. McKay ' s department. ' ' ••■;£ 3( ' 4 Girls ' Fifth Annual Joint Debate Castalia vs. Pythia Question: " Resolved, That the Wisconsin Legislature of 1925 passed an unemployment bill embodying the four essential features of the Huber Bill. " Presiding Officer: Mrs. W. G. Bleyer Judges: Mrs. J. S. Donald, E. E. Witte, Prof. John Barnes Music Hall March 15, 1924 Castalia awarded the decision 3 to o Castalia, A]fir»?iatiDe RosETTA Segal, " 26 Virginia Reck, ' 27 Alberta Johnson, ' 26 closer Pythia, Afegatiiie Grace Goldsmith, " 24 Ruth Powers, " 24 Eileen Blackey, ' 25, closer Grace Goldsmith Rosetta Segal Ruth Powers Virginia Reck EiUen Blackey Alberta Johnson Record of Victories: 1920 — Castalia 1921 — Pythia 1922 — Castalia 1923 Castalia 1924 — Castalia Gladys Borchers, B. A., ' 21 Head of Speech Department Rockford Women ' s College According to tradition, the wom:in must always have the last word. Miss Borchers IS doing her part in upholding this tradition by filling the place of be;id of the Speech De- partment at Rockford Women ' s college, where she instructs the women of the coming genera ' tion in the use of fluent, graceful speech. We predict that the graduates of Rockford will be skilled in debate and oratory, ready to fill political positions of importance. While she was in the university. Miss Borchers was prominent in dramatic .ind foren- sic work, .ind in igii she represented Wis- consin in the Northern Contest. She was a member of Keystone, Pythia Literary Society, and of Red Domino, before that society affiliated with the Wisconsin Players. She has been at Rockford continu- ously since her graduation from the university. Page 365 Northern Oratorical League Crancficid Harold A. Cranepield, ' 25, won the right to represent Wisconsin in the Northern Oratorical League contest held May i. 1924, at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. } lorthern Oratorical League Tryouts April 5, 1924 " Our Debt to France " First: Harold A. Cranefield, ' 25 Second: Bauer Bullinger Other Picl{ed Contestants Irvin I. Aaron, " 26 Henry W. Blake, L.2 Melville O. Bright. " 25 George J. Fiedler, L.i Emanuel Goodman, L.2 Harold Jordan, 26 Wayne Limberg, ' 26 William Olson, ' 26 Harold Seering, L.2 Hazel Weingandt, " 25 Alvin C. Reis, B.A. ' 13 AssisCant Attorney General Wisconsin Minneapolis, Minn. First, Berohheimer of consin; Third, Demenink Contestants Frank W. Henft Zerrit Demenink Howard Berolzheimer Wayne L. Morse Oral S. Swift James S. Pollack May 4, 1923 Northwestern: Second, Morse of Wis ' of Klichigan. University Subject Mmnesota . Woodrow Wilson Micfiigrt?! . The Mind in Thrail ? [orthii ' estern Clean Hands Wiscojisui The Supreme Court and the People Iowa . . A Non-Military Hero Illinois . Leaders of the Blind Judges Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood Prof. James L. Lardner Prof. James M. O ' Neill Prof. Glenn Merry Prof. Charles H. Woolbert Prof. Frank M. Rarig University of Michigan J orthwestern University University of Wisconsin University 0} Iowa University of Illinois University of Minnesota First Second Third 191 1 — Northwestern Wisconsin .... Illinois 1912 — Northwestern .Minnesota Wisconsin 1913 — Wisconsin Iowa ... Michigan 1914 — Illinois Wisconsin .... Michigan 191 5 — Minnesota Michigan Northwestern 1916 — Northwestern Illinois Michigan 1917 — Northwestern Michigan .... Chicago 191 8 — No Contest 1919 — Iowa Michigan .... Illnois 1920 — Michigan Wisconsin . Northwestern 1921 — Wisconsin Illinois .... Northwestern 1922 — Northwestern Minnesota ... Michigan 192J — Northwestern Wisconsin .... Michigan Northwestern, first, si.x times; .second, none; third, three times, Wisconsin, first, twice; second, four times; third, once. Illinois, first, once; second, twice; third, twice. Minnesota, first, once; second, twice; third, none. Michigan, first, once; second, three times; third, five times. Iowa, first, once; second, once; third, none. The ycir of his Rr.idu.ition from Wisconsin, Mr. Reis won the N.O.L. for Wisconsin, and iic was rhc editor-in-chief of the Daily Cardinal in the same year. While he was in jichool he was in the joint Debate and in the Intercol- IcRiatc debate and served .is President of Philo- in.ithia. Mr. Rcis has the d;.itinction of being the 6rst president of Artus. He writes to the Bjdtter. " Unfortunately, KJory has failed to my cifcer since Kr.iduation. " Bui this is undoubtedly a bit too modest, for since his gr.iduation he has received an LL.P. from fl.irv.ird Law school, and is now Assistant Attorney General of Wisconsin. Mr. Reis durinR the world was a Moor in the Air Service. United States Army, .iiid p.irticip.ited with his squ.idron in the Aisne-Marnc, Saint-Mihicl, and Mcuse Ariiuiine offensives. Page 36ft Intercollegiate Debates Midwest League March 21, 1924 WijcOTism i ' 5. Michigan Affirmative Team Emanuel W. Goodman, L.2 Harold J. Sporer, L.7 Henry W. Blake, L. 2, closer Decision tor Michigan Music Hall Chairman: Atty. M. B. Olbrich Judge: Prof. F. M. Rang, University of Minnesota Question : Resolved, That the drainage project of the Chicago Sanitary District in so far as it involves the divergence from Lake Michigan of sufficient water to pro- vide adequate sanitation for the City of Chicago should be permanently guaranteed . WLsconsin vs. Jllmois 7 legatwe Team Glen H. Bell, L.i Herbert Cheever, L.2 Carleton Meyer ' 24, closer Decision for Wisconsin Held at Urbana, Illinois Triangular League Bell Cheever Meyer Goodman Sporer Biake March 28, 1924 Wisconsin vs. Minnesota Wisconsin Ajffirmatiiie Alfred Nicolaus, " 25 Herbert Morse, L. 2 Ross H. Bennett, L. i, closer Decision for Wisconsin Chan-man; Prof. P. B. Potter WisconsiTi t ' s. J orthivestern Wisconsin J egative Harold A. Seering, L. 2 Harold A. Cranefield, ' 2? Ralph E. Axley, L. 2, closer Decision for Northwestern Held at Evanston, Illinois Judge: Prof. Louis Eich, University of Michigan Music Hall Question: Resolved, That France evacuate the Ruhr immediately. Intercollegiates Wisconsin I ' s. Knox College Question : Resoli ' cd, That the United States enter the World Court as proposed by the late President Harding. Wisconsin ' s Team Bauer F. Bullinger, ' 25 Harry J. Katowitz, L.2 George J. Fiedler, L. i, closer Galesburg, Illinois No Decision — Open Forum Held under the auspices of the Galesburg Kiwanis Club February 26, 1924 Michigan vs. Wisconsin 1915 Michigan 1916 Michigan 1917 Wisconsin igi8 Michigan 1919 No debate 1920 Michigan 1921 No debate 1922 No decision debate 1925 Michigan Record 0 results filuiois vs. Wisconsin 191 5 Illinois 1916 Illinois 1917 Illinois 1918 Illinois 1919 No decision 1920 Wisconsin 1 92 1 No debate 1922 No decision 192J Wisconsin Kno.X ' Wisconsin Debate: Bullinger Katowit; Axley Minnesota-Wisconsin Debate Nicolaus Morse Bennett Minnesota vs. Wisconsin 191 3 Wisconsin 1917 Minnesota 1920 Minnesota 1922 No decision 1923 Wisconsin !? orfhu;esternt ' s. Wisconsin 1922 No decision 1923 Wisconsin T orthit ' cstcrn-Wisconsm Debate Scering Cranefield Axley Page 367 Ph lomath:a Rcnk Perry Schaefer Sporcr Mitche ' .l Philomathia — Agric Lit Debate Philomathia Literary Society vs. Agricultural Literary Society Question: Resolved, That the Railroads of the United States be compelled to consolidate into regional systems as prescribed by the Interstate Commerce Commission. Agricultural Hall March ij, 1924 Chairman: Prof. H. A. Sommer Judge: Paul A. Rauchenbush Decision awarded to the Agrics, but later unofficially reversed. Agricultural Literary Team Affirmative Walter Renk, " 24 Russell L. Perry, " 25 Herbert Schaefer, " 25 closer P ii oindthi i J egative Harold J. Sporer, L.i Harry C. Alberts, " 24 George W. Mitchell, ' 25 closer Under the present agreement between the four men ' s literary societies the Agricultural Literary Society debates each year the loser of the Joint Debate of the preceding year. Freshman Declamatory Contest May 8, 1923 First: Joseph O. Wilson Second; Earl Bell . ' The Man of Destiny ' " Modern Feudalism " Hesperia Axtcv Gram Peard Taylor Olsrn Nickel Ralph D. Hetzel, B.A. ' o5, LL.B. o8 President of the University of T- ew Hampshire Mr, Hetiel, otherwise known as " Humpty " was very active on the campus. He was cipt;un of the Varisty Crew, held class offices, belonged to Hesperia and was a prominent debater. He was a member of Edwin Booth Dramatic Club and belonged to many honorar ' societies, besides working on the Badger and other pubhcations. He was a typical all-round University man. Mr. Hertiel received an L.L.B. degree from the University of Wisconsin, and in iqi8 was honored by an L.L.D. degree from Dartmouth College. Following his gradu.ition. Mi. Hetzel was successively Professor of Public Speaking. Professor of political science and director of the I:. tension Service of the Oregon Agriculturil ' c lleKC. In 1 17 he was elected president of New Hampshire College. During the past few years the college has had such growth in SIM, influence and such an improvement in the standard of its work that it was. by action of the last legifll.ilure, made the University of New Hampshire. Mr. Hctiel writes that the idea of giving the ,ilumni some recognition in the Badger will go a lung w.ny tow.ird re ' cnlisting the interest of past students. ' gia. r SSid Page 368 Sophomore Semi- Public Debate March 7, 1Q24 Question: Resolved, That Congress should enact such legisla- tionjas to provide for the nomination of candidates for the presl dency and vicc ' presidency of the United States by direct primary Hesperia ' s Affirmative defeated Athene ' s Negative 3-0 Philomathia ' s Affirmative defeated Hesperia ' s Negative 2 ' i Athenae ' s Affirmative defeated Philomathia ' s Negative 2-1 Result: Hesperia first with 4 votes; Philomathia second with 3 votes; Athenae third with 2 votes. Affirynative Fred R. Axley Lawrence C. Gram Leslie R. Peard, closer Hesperid ?iegative William L. Taylor William Olson Arthur H. Nickel, closer Philomathia Affiirmative Carl J. Ludwig William A. Sheldon Harold Jordan, closer Ajfirmative Harold A. Beeman Hillier Krieghbaum William Blake, closer Athenae Tsjegdtive Sam S. Dubin Reinhard G. Hein IsADORE G. Alk, closer T egative Henry B. Schafer Harley C. Gates Earl R. Bell, closer Ludwig Duhin Philomdthia Sheldon Jordan H-n Alk Mr. Davies in bis student days was semi- public orator, Junior Orator at Commence- ment, second in the Final Oratorical contest. Commencement orator. Class Day orator, Intercollegiate debater, president of the Ora- torical association, and secretary of the North- ern Oratorical League. For four years immediately following graduation he was Prosecuting Attorney for Jefferson county and for 6ve years after that was a member of a law firm practicing m Mad- ison. In the campaign of IQ12. Mr. Davies was western manager for the Democratic party to elect Woodrow Wilson as president and was also secretary of the National Demo- cratic commtttec. In 1913 he was appointed Commissioner of Corporations of the United States. Under his direction the Federal Trade Commission act was drafted and upon the en- actment of ttie law, he was named by President Athenae Beeman Krieghbaum Schafer Gates Blake Bell Wilson as the first Chairman of the Federal Trade Commission. During the war he was in charge of govern- mental agencies that secured basic costs in raw materials wnich the Government required, and he participated in the price-fixmg acfvities of the War Trade board. In igig during the Versailles convention, he spent several weeks in Paris on special mission. Since that time he has been engaged in the practice of law with offices in Wisconsin and Washington, D. C. In the year igio to 1921 he was General Counsel for the Government of Mexico in the United St.xtes. In 1923 he was counsel for the Government of Peru in the arbitration pro- ceedings before the President of the United States involving the Tacna and Arica contro- versy between Chile and Peru. He is the Director and General Counsel for a number of corporations located in the West. Joseph E. Davies, LL.B. ' oi Page 69 Kellogg Mcssna Bra:y Shafer Bceman Cison John Brindley, " 74 County Judge H 1 wrii.inv Mrkvick.i E M,- .t kn.ghl. mni Scherr L |v;i H. Bljkc Levitin G. Bell Bcrkot ' f Amory Rogers Cholscth Nicolaus Gates W. Blake Smith Athenae Literary Society Athenae, the oldest literary society on the campus, devotes its meetings to debating, oratory, and the discussion of present day political, social, and economic problems. Throughout its seventy-four years of existence, Athenae has striven to develop forceful and clear-thinking speakers. Its long list of famous alumni stands witness to its success. Alfred Nicolaus, Glen Bell Presidents Glen Bell, Louis Berkhoff .... Vice-Presidents Otto Messner, Earl Bell Secretaries Lewis Mrkvick. ' Treasurer Members in University Class of 1924 Thomas Amory Eugene Meyer August Scherr Henry Bl. ke Wilbert Owen Harold Siljan Clark Hazelwood Eugene Williams Class of 1925 Glen Bell Emanuel Goodman S. muel Levitin Louis Berkhoff Edward Grelle Niel McMurry William Blake Willmarth Jackman Lewis Mrkvicka Lerov Cholseth Ernest Kellogg Alfred Nicolaus Max CisoN Harry Kovenock Barton Rogers Austin Cooper • Gregg Young ;Class of 1926 H.AROLD Beeman Harley Gates P.aul McFadden Earl Bell Hillier Krieghbaum Otto Mes.sner Emil Franklin Henry Schafer Class of 1927 John Bardeen John Knapp Gordon Rashman Theodork Burrows Earl Morse Mathew Wallrich LESThR Daucs David Ostermeyer Harold Williams Mr. BRisnifv was one ot the pioneer presidents of Athen;ic. He took pnrt in more strenuous .iciivities as we!I, hcinR a success- ful pariifipant in wrestling, runninn. and broad jumpinn cnnlests, In 1K7S he was elected t(i the state leRisIa- ture and served two years. He became known aa " lather nf compulsory cducttion " in Wis- consin by introducinK and havmn passed the firBt bill on that subiect. In iKo7 he was elected C ' - unty Judnc. ■ ptwitton which he still holds. By special act of the leKislature his court was tliven )urisdiction over all juvenile m ttters, and all criminal cases to a certain point. Judge Brindley then made a special study of juvenile court work and introduced many innovations in this field, particularly in the paroling of delinquent children. This h.fs Iven his main line of ende.ivor and so in addi- tion to his own court work he has Iven called upon to do .1 great deal of lecturing on this subject throughout Wisconsin. He has serve d on the Visutng Bcird of the University as state delegate to the Social Service society m Portland. Oregon. Judge Brindley has sent his four sons to the University and has ilways mainuincd .1 keen interest in the institution. Page 370 A Bk - B i P j V JI B 1 ' 1 ' R. i H l 1 ■ ' v« ijrakf ' ' i M( " ' Hlii " ' ' ' lil H " ' . r« H ' ' SH BHMIiff4 M yy9H UHlfl Morse Kaiowit: Peard Ecklund R. Axley Cl,irke Fninseen Van Wylk Strela McGbsson Masslich Dedrick Bennett Anderson Olson Risjord Kvnders msheuser Taylor Kler Rounds Huth Gram Kojis Sobey Hamlin Wilbert F. Axley Hesperia Literary Society Officers Ferdinand G. Kojis V. Roger Dunn Edward J. Sobey Beverley G. Masslich Calvin L. Dedrick President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Censor Ralph E. Axley Frederic H. Kraege Calvert L. Dedrick Charles Greco Harry Katowitz Harry G. Callen Ross Bennett Harold A. Cranefield George J. Fiedler Clifford C. Franseen Alumni Fred J. Moreau Wayne L. Morse Class of 1924 Ferdinand G. Kojis Albert J. Mcglasson Class of 1925 Joseph H. Kler James F. Lowe Beverly G. Masslcih Harold B. Rounds Richard H. Rynders Class of 1926 Frederic R. Axley Carl W. Damsheuser V. Roger Dunn Francis B. Engel Laurence C. Gram Edmund T. Hamlin Arthur H. Nickel William L. Olson Leslie R. Peard Edward J. Sobey William J. Taylor Roland H. Willey Frank J. Van Wylk Class of 1927 WiLLAiM H. Anderson James W. Clark Meyer M. Cohen Laurence C. Eklund Harry R. Cant Chester E. Getschman Clayton E. High Alvjn H. Huth Norman E. Risiord Chester P. Rumpf Ralph H. Peterson Virgil H. Roick Herbert H. Naujoks Robert V. Pfeiffer David Sinclair Vaclav R. Strela Frank C. Stuart Arthur T. Thorsen Edwin A. Uehling Leonard J. Wilbert Mr. Barber, at Wisconsin, was active m Hesperia. Since graduation he has been, like " Benny " Snow, a searcher in the realms of pyhsics, though Mr. Barber combines with the professorship of physics the duties of Dean at Ripon college. Ripon has been his home ever since he re ceived his first degree from the university. He went there in 1901 as ?.ssistant principal of the high school, spent a year in Washington with the Bureau of Standards of the United States Department of Commerce and Labor, and came back to act as professor of physics at Ripon college in 1906. The Bureau of Standards employs many men from Ripon, and for the past 17 years Professor Snow has employed several Ripon graduates as assistants in the laboratory. Mr. Barber is a member of the American Physics Society, of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, of Arts and Letters, of the American Association of University Professors, and of Sigma Xi. He has been a member of Ripon City Council since 1908, and president of the City Council since 1916. The Hesperia Literary Society has completed the seventieth year of its existence in a brilliant and success ' ful manner m forensic and social aC ' tivities. In its weekly meetings throughout the year, it has devoted Itself to the art of forceful speaking, to clear thinking on the important issues of the day, and to the culti- vation of the spirit of good fellow- ship. William Harley Barber, B. S., ' oi Dean. Rifion College Page 371 Alberts Hdn Sncll Laskey Alt G rover Spii c: Rothcrmcl Zuhe Moskowit; Houghton Sheldon Seenng Bright Mitchell Roris(»n Kopplin Jordan Dubin Malzahn Philomathia Literary Society Philomathia, the youngest men ' s society on the Hill, is thirty-eight years of age. Its objects are only two: to promote good fellowship, and to develop its members in intellectual lines ot debating, oratory, clear thinking and speaking. Members in University Officers for 1923-24 Harold A. Seeking, Harold J. Sporer, Harry C. Alberts Presidents Harry Alberts, Vernon Houghton, Frank Grover Vice-Presidents Harold Sporer, Frank Grover, Carl Ludwig Secretaries Arnold Zube, Arnold Zube, Lester Malzahn Treasurers John. V. McCormick, B. A., 14 Harry C. Alberts Charles Hiken R. Aurams Melville Bright James Douglas IsADORE Alk Sam Dubin Arno Fromm Reinhard Hein Nelson Janskv ( ioRuON Caldwell Class of 1924 Harold A. Laskev Malcolm MacDonald Harold Seering Class of 1925 Fr.-knk Grover Vernon Houghton Julius Kopplin Lester Malzahn Class of 1926 Harold Jordan Carl Ludwig Paul Moskowitz Robert P. ' ddock Class of 1927 Mr. Mi. :oRMttK IS ,1 fi)rmLT PrMidcnl r.f Philonuthia and a member ol Artus. He wds admitted to the lIlinoiB in igi6. He W.19 a member of the Committee of Attorney-i .ind Soeial Workers which drifted and urged the p.iMMKe of the lllinni! l.(Mn Shark Law. In 1416 he w.iB the attorney for the ChtciKo LeKal Aid siKiely. He 18 now a member of the l.iw firm ol Futton, McC« rmiCk, and Fuln n in ChiGiBo. He II alio a memlter of the l.iw f.iculty of Loyoli university. Nathan Siegel Arnold Zube George Mitchell Hampton K. Snell Harold J. Sporer Russell Piltz Carl Reinhold Ulla Rothermel William Sheldon Fr.-vnk Wov Alfred Nickel Page 37i Jii Iff f ' ■I ' f J| f f f ? Schaefer Skaljt:ky U ' hitwortb Pelnar Beatty Thatcher Tctilaff Scars Vandrell ' WiUums Rohrbeck Gutowski Harrison Longsdorf Pelton Clements Schaars Chandler Kaufman Pinney Bice Agricultural Literary Society Officers Marvin A. Schaars Robert Hinckley Lester Beatty Fred Kaufman Fergus Chandler. Herbert Schaefer A. C. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms F. Representative Paul Thatcher Verlvn Sears Earl Vandrell Glynden Tetzlaff Robert Harrison Lyle Longsdorf Leroy Pelton David Williams Charles Whitworth Charles Bice Members in University Class of 1924 Joseph Pelnar Edwin Rohrbeck Leon Gutoski Harry Clements Class of 1925 Herbert Schaefer Fergus Chandler Fred Kaufman Robert Hinckle y Carl Dahl Class of 1926 Lester Beatty Class of 1927 Anthony Delwiche Gustav Johnson Ellsworth Bunce Marvin A. Schaars Hugo Murray George Piper Russell Perry David Skalitzky Thomas Pinney Ralph Jacobs Samuel Strauss The Agricultural Literary Society IS the oldest student organization in the agricultural college. For nineteen years it has been holding meetings every Friday night for the put ' pose of discussing the impot ' tant agricultural and economic topics of the day. Training in parliamentary practices, in de- bating, and in discussions is part of the purpose of the sc ciety. E. L. Luther, B. S A., " 12 Supermtendeiit of Farmers ' Institutes, Wisconsin During his senior year at Wisconsin, Professor Luther was president of the Agri- cultural Literary society and was instrumental in putting it on the road to success. He is now Superintendent of Farmers ' Institutes, Supervisor of County Agents, and Supervisor of Agricultural Extension courses and schools. In the picture he is shown as Wisconsin ' s first County Agent in his demon- stration plots on the fair grounds at Rhine- lander. Mr. Luther now organizes and directs about 400 farmers ' meetings each year. Page 373 Helen Hcrm.m Alberu Johnson Mildred Ri mcy Cittherine Bach Lorna White Alph.i Roth Anne Aase Margaret Janish Jessie Gruncr Eli::.ibeth Bloom MarRiret Bell Mary Hurlbut Ethel Druse Anita Jones Mildred Rcdeman Jennie Gregg Cornelia Groth Ele.inor Hansen Helen Bald.uif Frieda Auchter Fannie Cdlis Dorothy Mack Esther Saengcr Castalia Officers Helen Bauldauf President Frieda Auchter Vice-President Eleanor Hansen Secretary Castalia Literary Society, Marian Telford Treasurer founded in 1S64, celebrated the sixtieth anniversary this Members in University year at a Founders " Day ban- Class of 1924 quet, attended by a large rep- Anna Aase Ethel McKeegan Mildred Redeman resentation of alumnae and Catherine Bovd Dorothy Mack Mildred Rooney active members Fannie Gallas Dorothy Mulvey Alpha Roth Castaha is also the oldest ois Gaskell Annette O ' Conner Esther Saenger , Iennie Gregg Arlene Face Bernice Scott women s organization on the j , j .s Lillian Tvler Wisconsin campus. The weekly Class of 1925 exercises or the society con- Frieda Auchter Elizabeth Harrison Irene Norman ists of essays, debates, read- Catherine Bach Dorothy Haskins ' Lois Palmer ings, music, papers antl im- Helen Baldadf Helen Herman Carrie Rassmussen nromntU tliks Margaret Bell Mary Hurlbut Goldene Sterling ' ' -• Inez Erickson Margaret Janish Marian Telford Cornelia Groth Gertrude Kittleson Edna Walter Eleanor Hansen Marc:aret Meyer Helen Winnie Class of 1926 Myrtha B1EHU8EN Angela Grebel Isabel Schanck Rlizaheth Bloom Jessie Gruner Catherine Stearns Ethel Druse Alberta Johnson Ada Toms Mildred Eaton Frances Perlowski Lorna White Rozftta Segal Grace L. Dillingham, B. A., 1900 Class of 1927 Mi.s5tondry for the Woman $ Foreign Missionary Society Virginia Beck Miss Dillingham was active in Castaliii Literary society at Wisconsin. During the first ten years after leaving col lege Miss DillinRham uught in t he Rhmel.inder, (Irand Rapids, Berlin, and Sheboygan high schools. She then trtik a semester ' s graduate work at the University of Calitornia. Then came the big move, a cjII to the Orient — and Miss Dillingham went to Korea. Japan, as a missionary for the Woman ' s Foreign Missionary society of the Meth(xlist Episco- pal church. The first few years were spent in an istjiatcd country station. She was then ' principal of a union high schiHil in Pycng Yang. In lyiS Miss c.imc to America to uke her M. A. degree at ( ilumbia Univer- sity. She returned to Korea where she experi- enced the loys .ind dia-ippointmcntsof founding a new institution, but at the end of four years a full four year high schtxil ftir Methodist girls w.t csLiblifthed. Ruth Powers Dorothy Scott Anita Netzow Pe;irl Hocking Eileen Blackey Cornelia Heise Lois Livingston Annabel Douglas Ethel Hanson Kathryn Bigham Ha:el Weingandt Grace Goldsmith Bertha Glennon Mercedes Zander Elsie Palmer Dorothy Nelson Erna Wolt Ida Bierke Bernice McCullum Myra Mitchell Blanche Jandt-ll Louise W ' ehb Vanett Lawlcr Martha Dalrymple Rosalind Tough Mary McCarthy Mabel Crummey Irma Dick Pythia Literary Society Officers Martha Dalrymple President Annabel Douglas Vice-President Dorothy Scott Secretary Kathryn Bigham Treasurer Pythia Literary Society was founded in 1902 as a successor to the Laurea Literary society which was founded m 1S72. The purpose of the society is to give its members an opportunity for self-expression in the capacities for which they are best fitted. The activities of the group extend to dramatics, forensics, and music. Class of 1924 Id. Bierke m. ry burchard Mabel Crummey Irma Dick Muriel Edwards Bertha Glennon Kathryn Eileen Blackey Martha Dalrymple Annabel Douglas Marjorie Craft Vivian Edwards Florence Allen Elizabeth Browning Grace Goldsmith Cornelia Heise Vanett Lawler Lois Livingston Hazel Logan Class of 1925 Ruth Hardakdr Pearl Hocking Blanche Jandell Helen Lyons Class of 1926 Ethel Hanson Anita Netzow Bernice Zander Class of 1927 Frances Lohdauer Rose McKee Elizabeth R.abenoff To give the members the best opportunity for self-expression in the capacities in which they are best iitted. B ernice McCullum Myra Mitchell Elsie Palmer Ruth Powers Dorothy Scott Rosalind Tough Helen Wallace Louise Webb Hazel Weingandt Ern.- Wolf Mercedes Zander Elizabeth Ellingsen Evelyn Tough Anita Walter Ruth Roberts Good B. A. ' 17 Former Curator of the Museum of the Minnesota Historical Socielv This picture indicates that Mrs. Good is probably as busy a young matron as she was a young college girl a few years ago. While " Ruth Roberts " was at Wisconsin, she was a member of the Pythia Literary society, the Daily Cardinal staff, the Cardinal Board of Control, the Badger Btiard, diss vice- president, and the Self-government Associa- tion Joint committee. In addition to her duties in connection with these activities Mrs. Good found time to acquire a B.A. degree- Before her marriage, she was the curator of the museum of the Nlinnesota Histofal so- ciety. Page 375 It Sun-made hice of n i iet ' d leaves and s}{y so tender A tranquil road for quiet words to long remember Pag! 376 =H ill CAMPUS RELIGIOUS AGENCIES Page 377 pRCDtRICt; E. % ' OLP The resignation of Frederick E. Wolf as general secretary of the Uni- versity Y. M. C. A. was formally accepted by the Board of Dierctors on January 2 . Mr. Wolt presented his resignation on December 10, igij. and the board took action only when Mr. Wolf said that he believed it was necessary. The resignation will be effective at the beginning of September 1924. During the seven years of his secretaryship, the indebtedness ot $2i,ooo was paid, the Kenneth Sterling Day, the Burton Beach, and the Whitney Russell memorials were established, and many religious activities were started. He had charge of the war work of the " Y " among the students of the Student Army Training Cbrps. After receiving his degree from Denison university, Ohio, Mr. Wolf continued his studies at Harvard university and Newton Theological institution, was assistant pastor at the First Baptist church in Boston and before coming to the university in 1917, he was pastor at the First Baptist church in Beaver Dam. The University Y. M. C. A. PROh. A,B. H. ' ML, President of (lie Board of Directors G. F. Tectmeyer President A. G. FiNNELL Vice-President W. J. Fronk Treasurer P. K. Robertson Secretarjr WHEREAS, The resignation of Mr. Frederick E. Wolf as General Secretary of the University of Wi.sconsin Young Men ' s Christian Asso- ciation has been accepted by the Board of Directors of the above Associa- tion, and WHEREAS, Mr. Wolf insisted upon its acceptance after numerous requests tor his reconsideration, and WHEREAS, " Dad " Wolf has rendered unusual service to students ot the University irrespective of race or creed as a counsellor in time of problem, as a friend in discouragement, as a companion in character building experiences, and WHEREAS, Mr. Wolf has been a creative force in the religious and moral life of the University, BE IT RESOLVED, By members of the University of Wisconsin Young Men ' s Christian Association, First, That it is deeply regretted that Mr. Wolf has resigned, Seco7id, That the members express their appreciation of the remarkable services of Mr. Wolf and entertain the hope that his great ability continue to find expression in other tields. Third, That copies of this resolution be published, and that these resolutions be spread upon the minutes of the Annual Meeting of the year 1923-1924. Gamb er F. Tectmeyer Ellis G. Fulton Allan W. Walter Lowell E. Frautschi Officers Committee W.J. ti. F. Tcntmcycr I ' rof. A. n. A. C. Finncll r. K. Robertson Pflge 378 Cabinet E. J. Thoi E.E.Johnson E. V. Bunce A. F. Wileden A. W. W,ilter L. E. Fraiitschi G. H. Gilbnd Jr. G. A. Schutt A. J. Haack L. W. Willi.ims R. H. Snyder P. K. Robertson 0. P. Tegtmeyer W. J. Fronk H. C. Smith Jr. C. C. Franseen H. J. Wichern Junior E. G. Fulton A. B. Tucker Council H Wichi-m L Wilhcrt H. C. Smith, Jr. . H.i.K-k C. F. C. C, Franseen D. E. BInodgood , F. Folsom C. E. Abbott H. K. Snell Sophomore E. R. Hughes G. M. McAtthur S. M. Gunderson C. A. Kasper R, H. Willey H. H. Krieghb.ium E. C. Morgenroth E. C. Onstad Commission R. R. Brmks P. E, Birkh ,u,..-n R C. McO.v R. H, Snvder G, A, Schutt M, A Bhcsc E. L. Pnen E. W. H.imlvn ■ ■vs ' - swv Freshman P. G. Jones J. P. Gillin L. G. Kindschi R. E. Zinn H C. Thonu W. L. Hinrichs R, B. Schwi-ngcr Committee E. P. Chellman H. W. Jirtle L.€. Frautschi H.J.Lee R. E. Mc Arthur G. L. Ekern E. H. Rapp J. A. Montgomery D. K. Alexander E. L. Menca K. G. Jansky O. L. Schwoerke C. H. Johns .sagjr : :j::gaBgTaa.v «»g». sa r»itf: Page 379 Gamber F. Tegtmeyer Being chosen as the student of 1924 whose name should be engraved on the world of the Kenneth Sterling Day memorial, Gamber F. Tegtmeyer brought to a climax the many outside activities in which he had taken part during his college career. He was editor-in-chief of the 1924 Badger during his junior year and president of the University Y. M. C. A. dur- ing his senior year. He was selected as the Rhodes scholar for Wisconsin early in the spring. He is a member of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, and Iron Cross. The Y. M.C. A. in a student community performs a unique function. It directly meets many immediate student needs; in the process life-philosophies are formed, experimented upon, and the results tested. To secure the first of these ends the program is planned; to secure the second it is largely carried out, not by paid secretaries, but by students themselves. These phases of student life are emphasized in the " Y " program: assistance in personal problems; pro- motion of social contacts; and religious development. In the confused days of arrival new students are met at trains, their baggage checked, room lists provided and information concerning registration introduction given. The ' Trosh Bible " distributed at this time jives a comprehensive view to the university and its activities and traditions. The problems more serious than first-week confusion are met by two important " Y " services: student illness, and low funds. The " Y " maintains a victrola and records several subscriptions to the Daily Cardinal, and a number of books at the University Infirmary for the use of men patients; and each day a " Y " man calls on each patient to render any service that may add to comfort or convenience. The employment office furnished 1,647 temporary and permanent |obs, checks were cashed to the amount of $67,482, and .$4,800 was loaned to students during the current year from September to March. Social activities began with two mixers and the Frosh Banquet during the first week of school. On the night before the Michigan football game, 1 50 " Y " men, fathers, and faculty men joined in a dinner in celebration of national Father ' s Week, at which Dr. Charles W. Gilkey of Chicago was the speaker and guest of honor. The aniiual Christmas party to Madison children maintained the tradition of one of joy unconfined — not of all of which was confined to the children. Opportunity for mutual service and appreciation [between foreign and American students was presented by a reception, at the home of President Birge, arranged for November, and the second annual " Trip Around the World " presented at Lathrop parlors in April. Fellowship meetings on Tuesday evenings and discussional groups led by university professors and prominent Madison men culminated in the All-university Religious Con- ference led by Dr. G. Sherwood Eddy, on February 29 and March i and 2. Kenneth Sterling Day Memorial Father ' s Hight The Basis of Award " Selected by vote of the brotherhood after careful recommendation by a nom- inating committee of stud- ent and faculty members. The names of the above men are inscribed on the trophy as exemplifying those qual- ities of full manhood which are exalted in this memor- ial. " First Their essential Christian worth as evidenced by the excellence of their individual moral character. Second Their capacity to execute with precision and thoroughness those practical details which are necessary to the operation ot religious forces. Third Their power to conceive and bring to pass significant and beneficial changes in the life of the student body. Fourth Their scholastic attainments; a normal intellect being indispensible to a full life. Fifth Their concern for their physical well being as is shown by their inter- est in liodily exercises. " So long that the earth shall hear siich names as these. So long shall hohe remain. " Page 380 John L. " Jack " Child3, ' ii, Wisconsin ' s.Y. M. C. A. representative in China — bis job is to conserve and promote v.tlui deeply significant to civiliation like this — A procession of more than i.oco Christian Students from ail over the world, at the Eleventh World Student ' s Christian Federation Conference at Tsinghua College, Peking. Joe Machotka, " 15, went to the University of Athens as the first student secretary — but arrived just in time to adivinister th e European Student Relief fund after the Smyrna disaster. He is now devcl ' ipingrhe Greek Student Christian Asso.iation The " Y " Abroad F. I. Ambler — Business secretary of the Honolulu association, Hawaiian Islands. J. L. Childs — General secretary of Wisconsin in China, Pekin, and Secretary for Returned Students. City of Pekin. Joseph Crawford — Teacher in the Christian College, Beirut, Syria. W. F. Ferger — Manager and teacher at Jumna Mission school, Allahabad, India. C. V. HiBB. ' RD — Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. in Japan, Secretary of war work during Russo-Japansese and World wars. Secretary of the foreign department of the International committee. Conrad Hoffman — Secretary of Y. M. C. A. prison camps in Ger- many during the world war, General secretary of European Student Relief fund. Arthur Jorgenson — General secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at the University of Tokio, Japan. M. T. Kennedy — Warden of Student hostel, Y. M. C. A. Calcutta, India. J. F. Machotka — General secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at the Univer- sity ot Athens, Greece. R. P. Matteson — Teacher in St. Paul ' s school. Tarsus, Asiatic Turkey. G. S. Phelps — Secretary for the International committee, Tokio, Japan B. R. Ryall — General secretary of army Y.M.C. A. in Russia, General secretary ot the Y. M. C. A., Warsaw, Poland. Manley Sharp — Teacher at Manilla, Phillipine, Islands. H. R. SwEETMAN — Secretary for returned students in China, secretary of the International committee, for China. Richard Williamson — General secretary for the Y. M. C. A., City of Mexico, Mexico. Frank Ambler, ' i6, writes from Honolulu: " My position ?s secretary of the Y. M. C. A. has brought me into intimate contact with all of the sixteen distinct races here. Truly East and West have met and are proving the possibility of world brothernood. " Conrad Hoffman, ' c6, after working during the war in German prisoner camps, is now beading the administration of European Student Relief. He writes that there is no great spirit for in Europe — oniv in the splendid altitude of the students of the new generation lies Europe ' s hope for peace .ind common understanding. Page 3?r Dr. G. Sherwood Eddy Dr. G. Sherwood Eddy, inter- national secretary of the Y. M. C. A. in Asia, spoke at the annual all-uni- versity rehgious conference held on February 29, March i. and i. He was graduated from the Yale En- gineering school, but he worked among the native students of India for fifteen years. During the World war he worked with the troops on the French front. Since then he has visited twenty-three countries inter- viewing political, industrial, com- mercial, and religious leaders in order to find out their opinions on world conditions. The Place of the ReUgious Conference in the Life of the University One of the out. tanding purposes of the University is to train students to think and thus prepare them to grapple with the problems they are preparing to meet in after life. We are training men to attack the prob- lems ot agriculture, of commerce, of medicine, of law, of science and of all of the other fields of human knowledge. We are trying to prepare men for leadership in these various fields of human activity. However, under the wise provision of our constitution, which separates church and state. It IS legally impossible in the university curriculum to train students to deal with religious problems. Yet religion is a vital force that must be faced by every man eager to confr ont the realities of life. The most ardent opponents to the recognition ot religion, by the very intensity of their efforts, admit its fundamental reality. At least once a year every student of the university ought frankly to face the problem of what attitude he will take towards the forces of relig- ion. He should be brought to ponder deeply the relationship of spiritual reality to the development of his character and the formulation of his life plan. The purpose of the religious conference is to bring students face to face with these problems, to get them to realize the reality of spiritual experience, to get them more intelligently to interpret for themselves the real significance of religion, and finally to give a constructive expression to these spiritual forces in the development of character, and m the formu- lation of an adequate philosophy of life. A. B. H.- LL President, Board oj Directors, University T.M.C.A. ' ii.. 111. Aidiuii.,! iln Kihuinus Conference Meeting SiituI.iv i lii Page 382 Simpson Reppert Dedrich Elver Tucker Douglas Gerlach Muth Wittenberg Denyes Bemis Nelson Mathis Carpenter Mortimer Haswell Gissal Wentworth Hare Dickinson Ackley Sarles Campus Religious Council Officers NoRRis Wentworth President Dorothy Simpson Vice-President Josephine Bemis Secretary Carol Mortimer Treasurer Baptist Rev. N. B. Henderson Calvert Dedrick, " 24 Florence Reppert, " 25 Congregational Rev. J. E. Sarles Pauline Dickinson, " 24 Helen Haswell, " 24 Albert Tucker, 2 ' ; NoRRis Wentworth ' 24 Episcopal Rev. S. M. Cleveland Walter Coutu, ' 24 Wes Dunlap, ' 25 Geo. S. Woodward First Ei ' tingeiicd Rev. L. C. Viel Cl.arence Muth, " 25 Membership Luther Memorial Bernice Elver, Sec. Carol Mortimer, " 24 Randall, ' 24 WiLBER Wittenberg ' 24 Methodist Rev. E. W. Blakeman Josephine Bemis, ' 24 Marie Carpenter, ' 24 Lucius Chase, ' 23 Lawrence Denyes, ' 23 Memorial Reformed Rev. E. H. Vornholt Arthur Gerlach, " 24 Presb iterian Rev. M. R. Olson Elizabeth Gissal, ' 24 J.AMES Douglas, ' 25 Eliz.abeth Nelson, ' 25 r. M. C. A. Frederick Wolf, Sec. G.amber Tegtmeyer, " 24 r. W. C. A. Mary Anderson, Sec. Louise Ackley, ' 26 M.argaret Meyer, " 25 Dorothy M. ' this, ' 24 Dorothy Simpson, " 24 The Campus Religious Council is the co-ordmatmg body of organi:a ' tions doing religious work on the campus. The Council conducts joint religious activities on the campus and serves as a means by which the member organizations may be brought into closer contact. Besides doing this and taking an annual religious census of the university, holding Lenten and summer religious services and encouraging religious education and activity among the students, the Council, through its business and social sessions, furthers efFeciency and cO ' Operation among its con- stituent organizations, co-ordinating educational, social, and spiritual campus religious work. Page 383 E. Otis C. Dedrick F. Reppert E. Clo A. Arnold N. B. Henderson A. ' Haacfc R. Ui H. Reese W. Mason Baptist Young People ' s Cabinet The Baptist Young People ' s Cabinet is the governing body of the entire work carried on by the Baptist Young people ' s Organization of the First Baptist Church and of the Student Headquarters at 429 North Park Street. It correlates the work of the several groups that attend for the social, recreational, and devotional needs of the Baptist student group. Officers Norman B. Henderson Minister Herbert A. Richardson University Pastor Calvert L. Dedrick President Mildred E. Thomas Secretary Presidents Hugh Folsom Christian Endeavor Ruth Larson Philathea Class Arthur Arnold Mixer Class Committee Chairmen Edward Otis Choir Mabel Duthey Drama Edna Close Devotional Warren Mason Fnidrice Simon Peterson Foreign Students Edoar Vestal Gospel Teams Arno Haack yiews liulletm Harold Reese Publicity Clara Patton Umt S stem Page 384 Nor[ Koch George Gehrke Leo Berg Stephen Andreas Marvin Schaars T. Nammacher Harold Moliiahn Myrtha Biehusen Gertrude Meyne Ruth Kr.iuse Richurd Koch Dorrit Astrotn Sophia Irmscher Rhoda Koch Walter Seefeldt Alfred Nicholaus Lydia Spilman Rev. Ad- Haentzschel Harriet Wollaeger ' illiani Seem ' nn Fred Nimmcr Calvary Lutheran University Church Calvary Lutheran University Church is the student church of the Syncdical Conference (Missouri and Wisconsin). Its membership is almost entirely composed of students, and its activities are directed by the student Council, working in con- junction with the pastor. Calvary welcomes all who have no other church home and who want to hear of salvation in Christ. Officers Alfred Nicholaus President Richard Pritzl.aff Vice-Presicie?it DoRATHY E. Strauss Secretary Walter G. Seefeldt Treasurer Rev. Ad. Haentzschel Unwenity Fastor Membership Frederick Nimmer Chdirnum Harold Molz. ' hn Norman Mueller Norman Robisch T. Nammacher Fred Kaufmann Oscar Briggs Gerald Jenny Rhod. Koch Stephen Andreas Committees Pub icity William Seemann Chairma?! Ruth Krause George Gehrke Program Koch Chdirmdii Rich. ' Vrd Koch Margaret Meyer Recef)ti07i Leo Berg Social Harriet Wollaeger Chair7Tian Dorrit Astrom Sophia Irmscher Marvin Scha.ars £7itertanimetit Lydie Spilm. x Chairman Myrtha Biehusen Gertru de Meyn Page 385 Runkel Farr Nethercutc Jordan Andrews Smith Robertson Kuenzli Robb Becker Esch Gale B()ugbtun Morton Godfrey Gilland Ross Jacobs Rogers Sarles Biglow Darby Farnngton Gray Reynolds Livingston Parr Oscar B. Williams Briggs Robb Inglis M. Williams Twenbofel Spoon Kadmg Wentwortb Tucker McClure Knott Edwards Sarles Hill R. Haswe ' .l Wilgua Dickinson H. Haswell Moody Brown Goddard Gordon McCain Williams Oakford Merrill The Congregational Students ' Association Object: To promote acquaintance and good fellowship among Congregational students. To afford Congregational students an opportunity to engage in some form of church activity. To provide a link between the student and the church. To make the church count on the campus. To cooperate with other church groups in the promotion of pro- grams of common interest. The Cabinet Officers W. NoRRis Wentworth President Helen Haswell Vice-President Pauline D. Dickinson Secretary Albert B. Tucker Treasurer Rev. J. E. Sarles University Pastor Mrs. Olive H. Robb, Helen Haswell . Soaal Secretaries Department Chairmen Cliurcfi Music Re igiou5 Education Hazel M. Goddard Robert E. Hill Dorothea Wilous A. Clinton Andrews Georce H. Gilland, Jr. Florence D. Ackley Isabel Farrington Harriet S. Godfrey George O. Darby, Jr. Harold Jordan Edgar S. Gordon Charles E. Kadino Elizabeth M. Knott Lorraine Moody Dola E. Parr Calvin C. Oakford Katherine G. Morton George H. Ross Lillian H. Twenhofel Helen G. Oscar Theodore J. Smith Finance Publicity Social Robert C. Nethercut G. Lowen Merrill Rachel L. Haswell Marc;aret L. Brown G. Mortimer Becker Ralph D. Boughton Walter A. Kuenzli Muriel M. Edwards Frances Briggs Lois B. Livingston Grant O Gale Miriam S. Inglis Carroll E. Robb Ralph K. Jacobs P. UL K. Robertson Barton J. Rogers John P. McCain William B. Sarles Dorothy E. Runkel Constance N. McClure Margaret H.Williams Social Service Eugene G. Williams John H. Esch Kenneth S. Spoon Beth A. Bic.iow Emily Farr Beth Williams Marion E. Reynolds Page i86 Chas. Randall Elver Eddie Klcist DaveGrciling Wilber Wittcnbcrii Rev. Suld.m George Scarseth Russel, Nelsr n Dick Kuhns Alt red Peters, .n Lillian Soldan Capirol.i Steensland Mildred Elser Margaret Chorlog Alberta Johnson Ida Bierke Wiihelmina Rentz Luther Student Cabinet Officers Rev. a. J. Soldan Pastor Alfred Peterson President Margaret Chorlog Vice-President Mildred Elser Secretary Religious Education Chris Randall Ida Bierke Clarence Hammen Wilhelmina Rentz George Scarseth Committees Finance Russell Nelson Membership Dick Kuhns Social Activities Capitola Steensland Publicity Lillian Soldan Eddie Kleist Wilbur Wittenberg Dave Greiling Alberta Johnson Page 387 Ruchlman E. Vornholt BoUiger Danielson Gerlach P. Vi. nhnlt Mcisclwit; Dummer Plitenert Memorial Reformed Church 14 West Johnson Street Memorial Reformed Congregation extends a hearty welcome to students of the University. A Bible Class and Preaching Services are conducted every Sunday Morning. In the evening a Christian Endeavor meeting is held at which interesting and vitally important topics are presented for discussion. The Social Hour with Cost Lunch held every other Sunday evening gives the students an opportunity to become acquainted and instills in them a spirit of true Christian fellowship. Besides this, entertainments and other social events are held at frequent intervals. All students are cordially invited to attend. Rev. E. H. Vornholt, Pastor Arthur J. Gerlach President Ali ' red Pl. enert Vice-President Program Committee Katherine Bolliger Gertrude Ingold W. K. Strassburger Music Conmiiitee Elvera Meiselwit; Ruth Lueck Edith Traeger Social Committee Alfred Plaenert REyNOLD BaSSUENER Dorothy Dahlman Studt ' jit Council D.-WID RUEHLM. N Secretary Dorothy Dahlm, ' n Treasurer Lool{-Out Committee Harold Hanson Verona Schaefer Louise Bolliger Recef tion Committee Howard Dummer Bernice Mkiselwitz David Ruhhlman Katherine Bolliger K.atherine Bolliger Elver.a Meiselwitz Harold H.anson How.ard Dummer Helen Danielson Paul Vornholt Entertainment Committee Helen Danielson Dorothy Anna Gebh. rdt Chester Engelking Henry Ahrnsbrach Publicity Committee Paul Vornholt Aurrlia Grether Emma Plappert Page 388 I Elizabeth Gissal Alfred Stamm Eugene Wechcer Gladys Cameron Robert Paddock Edward Wilson Mary Spesr Thomas Darrenougue James Watson Marion Robertson Marion Gault Annabel Douglas Rev. M. G. Allison Eliz-ibeth Kelson James Douglas Gladys M. Haskins. Secretary Rev. M. R. Olsen Elizabeth Johnson Margaret Hile Presbyterian Student Alliance Organized 1915 Purpose. To minister to the religious ' and social interests ot the Presbyterian ' Students. The Staff Matthew Gay Allison Uriiversity Pastor Marshall R. Olsen ... Assistant University Pastor Gladys M. Haskins Secretary for Student Women Officers James K. Douglas President Gladys Camerson Vice-President Elizabeth Nelson Secretcir-v- Treasurer Social Elizabeth Gissal P. ' UL Glass Sunday Evening Club Alfred Stamm Marion Gault Gladys Camerson Eliz.abeth Johnson Convmittee Chairmen Publicity Marion Robertson Robert Paddock House Edward Wilson Kenneth Hunt Athletic Eugene Wechter Roland Baker Music Margaret Hile Marion Gault Social Service Annabel Douglas Mary Spear Westminster Guilds Sarah Ely Chapter Harriet Stroll Ciidf ter Marg.aret Ashton, President C. ' rol Hurd, President Gertrude Fries, Vice-President Hile Margaret, Vice-President Marion Fleming, Secretary Ruth Baldwin, Secretary Marion Robertson, Treasurer Erna Wolf, Treasurer Page 3.S9 John DiL ' st Archie Henr - Pau Nicho Osborne Ralph Walter Koehler Frank Stuart Tracy Johnson Percy Crane Houk-ard H.iic Ardath Hillberry Mertis Shanks Mane Carpenter Thclma Gobar Rev E. W. Blakeman Ruth Mink Marie McKitrick Zelma Kincannon Lawrence Denyea Wesley Foundation of Wisconsin Staff Edward W. Blakeman, D.D. . . University Pastor Elzer Tetreau, M.A Rural Studies Howard Hare, S.T.B Associate Pastor Miss Marie McKitrick Social Secretary Student Cabinet Officers Lawrence Denyes Thelma Gobar Paul Nichol Devotional Mertis Shanks Tracy Johnson Missionary Ruth Mink R andolph Downes Sert ' ice Ruth Stoker Frank Stuart Activity Chairmen Recreation Ardath Hillberry Archie Henry Dramatics Maynard Halverson Membership) Marie Carpenter Osborne Ralph Fellowship Suppers Zelma Kincannon John Deist President Secretary Treasurer Choir Percy Crane Marion Fisher Orchestra Dorothy Eaton Ward Montgomery Oxford Club Walter Koehler Bashford Club Ruth Mink Page 390 THE REGIMENT OF CADETS ' To do ALL that may he required to achieve and cherish a just and lasting peace among ourselves and with all nations. " —Lincoln ' s Second Inaugural Address MTF 7T 7T? w»flffT rT . ' ■ V ' , ' .. ' .. ' . ' ,4:y i.jj. ' K,tf-. ' ' i ' ' ' . H 1 J „ : _:i_ Page 391 V ' •»! ; ' ' . i-JvO " T TNDER the National Defence Act of 1920 - the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps has become a valuable and necessary training project of the Army of the United States. This military training of young men was formerly a preparation for indefinite service and uncertain assignment. Now It is the preparation for definite assignment as officers of an organized Citizen Army. After they receive their commissions, they will be given an opportunity to join reserve units, organized in the neighborhood of their homes. They will know what IS to be expected of them in case of mobiliza- tion. They will have a clear status in the general scheme of national defense, and a more precise understanding of the obligations they may be ex- pected to fulfill. " When he joins his unit, the graduate of the Reserve Officers " Training Corps will undoubtedly find that enrolled therein are older men of his acquaintance who have served in the World War. It will be a part of his duty to receive from them and to transmit to the future, the experience and the traditions of our great democratic army of igi8. He will join his a junior officer; but contin- ued service and experience may bring him promo- tion to positions of both great civic and military responsibility. " The training of R. O. T. C. units has been designed with a view to both the individual and national welfare. The nation benefits by the fact that Its citizens have thus secured valuable funda- mental preparation for the time of national emer- gency. The individuals profit by instruction which IS calculated to improve the physique, add to their poise, provide practice in leadership and improve the ideals of citizenship. " The University of Wisconsin has cause to be proud of the record of its R. O. T. C. For six years the War Department has rated the University as a distinguished college, and in its military activities It has long been one of the leading institutions. The students of the University have it within their power to continue the military prestige established by the older graduates or to permit that example to be lost. " My best wishes are extended to all the students of the University. To those who have elected military training I add the further wish that they may be fully rewarded by that satisfaction which comes from reiilization of unselfish service. " THE SECRETARY OF WAR I I Pag« 392 THE CHIEF THE National Defense Act of igio is in reality a national insurance policy. It provides for a permanent organization of citizens to protect the nation m times of disaster such as war, earthquake, fire or flood. When a great catastrophe occurs, like the World War or the appalmg earth- quake m Japan, resort is always had to mili- tary organization to meet the emergency, because military organization is the most effective method yet devised of coordinating the energies of many men in united action for the achievement of a common purpose. In the maintenance of this organization for national insurance the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is a fundamental factor. The results of united action of large groups of men are largely determined by the quality of their leadership. Therefore the success of our new national insurance policy depends on the working of the machinery by which pow- ers of real leadership are discovered and O F STAFF developed. While regular college curricula often reveal and strengthen powers of in- tellectual leadership, they do not as a rule supply the conditions which cause dynamic leaders of men in action to emerge and win recognition. It IS the purpose of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps to discover and train men who can lead in struggles against forces of ruin— self-disciplined men who see duty calmly and clearly and do it without hesitation in every emergency m life. Reserve Officers Training Corps training adds to college train- ing essential elements of discipline in managing men, m team play, in courage and m soldierly character. Until education has devised meth- ods more effective than the military for devel- oping these virtues, the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps will continue to be a unique opportunity for every young man to develop himself for national service and to lay firm foundations for personal growth. f miA jeyiA l .- - . Pige 393 Major O. L. Brunzell, F.A. Major O. L. Brunzell. FielJ Artillery, relieved Major Wood as Commandant and Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the University of Wisconsin at the begin- ning of the academic year 1923-24. Major Brunzell was graduated from the United States Military Academy at West Point June 15. 1904. He has been in the domestic and foreign service of the Army ever since, serving as Colonel ot the jijth Field Artillery of the 80th Division in the World war. The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps As a result of the War Department General Staff inspection, held on May 20, 1923, the University of Wisconsin was, for the sixth time, rated as a " Distinguished College. " This is an honor accorded but few universities and colleges throughout the United States. The high standing of the Military Department has been due in great part to the general interest and willingness to co-operate of every man in the Corps of Cadets. It may be predicted with confidence that a continuation of this spirit will keep the university among the leaders in the important work of training men for the national defense. The leaders of our people in peace or war come, to a large extent, from our college men. Until there is definite assurance of the impossibil- ity of future wars, it would seem that a training which better prepares these men for such an emergency should be of extreme importance to the nation. The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is so considered by the War Department; and the University of Wisconsin, in this work as in other fields of endeavor, has long been foremost among the colleges of the country. (P j yi.uyyaZi Major, United States Ariny. Lt. R. f " .ipt, ! ' . Borden Lt- H R« ner» Jr. Lt, E. Suthcrl.ird Lt. E. Enckson Ml). L. Ljrapcrt Page 394 optional Military Training N THE passage of the bill through the State Legislature to make Military Training optional at the University, the Corps faced one of the most critical years of its history. This year must necessarily show the government that the students still desire a R. O. T. C. unit at Wis- consin. Through the efforts of the Commandant and his assistants a very good enrollment was obtained at the beginning of the school year. The men once m the Corps showed a spirit ot co-operation and desire to work which helped the Corps to go through its work and activities with much success. With slightly decreased numbers but unlimited spirit the men are out for the " Distinguished College " rating again this spring. This same winning spirit will undoubtedly prove that Wisconsin wants a Cadet Corps and that optional military training has been a great success. Howard B. ' 4 - -c ' -t i- - i. ' »t_- Colonel, Corps of Cadets. The Cadet StafF H, B. Lyman Colonel L. RUTTE . . Ueutenant Coloml R. Wentworth Major H. Trenary Major C. Randall , Major B. Breed . Major G. Dawson Maior H. Klos . Major B. Weimer . Ca tam and Adjutant B. Weimer R. Wentworth L. Rutte H. Trenary Page 39? Lt. Rogrrs LT.Siit „.-il,,n.l A J 1 . .n S II . Atkins Lt. Crane L. K Arnold Capt. Reinhart H. P Lyman li ' nip.sMii J. ( ■-. Tiiumpson S. R. Thorsun CipL. BuiJcn O. W. White L. L. Wahle L. D. Hanson J. D. M.irsh.ill Ma). Bruniell L. B, Rutte M.i). Limpcrt C.ipt. Cnmstock Scabbard and Blade Sgt. Post Founded .it University of Wisconsin Number of chapters 49 Local chapter, A. Company, First Regiment Date established, 1905 Members in the Faculty The National Society ot Scabbard and Blade aims to unite in closer re- lationship the military departments of American universities and colleges; to preserve and develop the essential qualiticsof good and efficient officers; to prepare educated men to take a more active part and to have a greater influence in military affairs; and to spread intelligent information con- cerning the military requirements of our country. Louis B. RuTTE, Captain Company A, first Regiment Maj. Otto L. Brunzell, U. S. A. Maj. Lester L. Lampert, U. S. A. Capt. Stanley E. Reinhart, U. S. A. Capt. Fred G. Borden, U. S. A. Capt. Joseph H. Comstock, U. S. A. Lieut. Richard 2. Crane, U. S. A. Lieut. Eric A. Erickson, U. Lieut. Harry L. Rogers, U. Lieut. E. M. Sutherland, U. S. A. S. A. S. A. 1st Sgt. Frederick R. Post, U. S. A. Sgt. Maj. Willi. ' KM Atkins, U. S. A. Thom. ' s E. Jones Fr.ank B. Leitz Lyman K. Arnold Ezra J. Crane Lee D. Hanson Arthur J. Larson Howard B. Lyman Ellis G. Fulton Kenneth S. Gardner Class of 1924 John H. Purves Christian J. Randall Louis B. Rutte John C. Thompson Sam D. Thompson Class of 1925 Donald H. Jones Joseph D. Marshall Sidney R. Thorson Hor. ' ce L Trenary LeRoy L. Wahle W. N. Wentworth Omar W. White George A. Munkwitz Wells A. Sherman Cal C. Chambers Colonel Officers ' Reserve Corfts Executive Officer, Culver Military Academy CotoNiL CiiAMBtM. after Icavinit the Univeraity, joineJ the Ohio National Caird and served on the Mexican border during the trouble there. At the r.iiibreak of the W.irld War he went j and icrvcd in the A. E. F. for the duration of the war. He wa§ wounded the day before the ArmiBticr; receiving three silver citafon »tars for heroism in action, the Distin- guishej Service Crou of the I ' mtcd Si.itc . the Croix dc Guerre nt Hnincc. and the War Cross of Belftium. He was appointed colonel in Septcmher. nsinf; to this rank from the urade ol private in six ycirs. He itxik up his present duties ac Executive Otncer at Culver upiin l einR relieved by the V,ir Depiirtment. The picture shows Colonel Cham hers receiviPKihe Distinguished Service Cross from General Pcrthuig. Page 396 » President ' s Guard The President ' s Guard was formed m h;20 by Cadet Maior Russell, Cadet Major Caluwaert, and Cadet Captain Leuning. It was formed primarily for the purpose of fostering an increased interest in military drill among the .underclassmen. During the four years of its extistence it has adhered to that purpose, scheduling competi ' tions with other institutions. Membership in the guard is strictly competitive m all grades. Because of the increasing membership and proficiency of the Guard each vear, its red and white fouragerre cord has become a coveted possession in the R. O. t. C. Sergtfdnts T. Hodges Sergeant Major O. Elkins Fnst Sergetnif O. Friski P. MrRPHY R. Oakey J. Skogstrom A. Wagner R. White L. Miller H. Thomas Corpordh R. Baker H. Benn W. Click W. Mason H. Scudder L. Seeman B. Smith L. Miller Privates N. A damson W. Bardeen V. BlCKEL F. Booss J. Burnet H. Cant B. Cape E. Carpenter E. Chellman J. Cl.ark G. Custer L. Custer V. De Hoon W. Deininger V. Dyer A. Edwards H. Ehrlinger Z. Eon go F. Fottler A. Gaik C. German K. GODDARD J. Goldstein W. Green W. Griffith G. GuNDISH D. Halbert R. Hartman L. Heiden E. Hewitt A .HlNGISS H. Hlavka W. Ihland C. Johns R. Johnson R. Jordan C. Kruger E. Kurth A. Kyhos n. Kvnastin H. A. Lawrence O. Leon.ard D. Mack C. Matthews G. McGerr F. Johnson E. Merica R. Millerma ' ter W. Mills G. Mysck. G. Neess L. Nesslar F. Oberland C. Oldenburg J. Perlman H. Perschbacher A. PiLTZ L. Plank L. Pruess E. Rapp C. Richardson Y. Rothermel F. Saari G. ScHILSTRA A. SCHOENOFF R. Schwenger O. Schwoerke R. Seorcie E. SCHIELDS I. Smaliing W. Snavely C. SODERBURG R. SOULEN A. Spenser W. Stewart J. Stowers S. TOBEY D. Trenary H. Wagenknecht E. Wernitznig A. Wipperfurth F. Worthington C. Zeff Mr. Dupfv during his school days was president of the graduating class of igio. was a member of the intercollegiate and Joint Debate teams, and also a member of the university cross country team. The Guard had not yet been organized — or Mr. Duffy would, we arc sure, have been " all present or accounted for. " F. Ryan Duffy, B. A., " io State Commander 0 The Amsncan Legion Quoting from Mr. Duffy ' s letter, " Except for having been State Commander of the Ameri- can Legion this past year, I have done nothing extraordinary. I served in the Army for twentv- l3ve months, being discharged with the rank of Maior. I also had fifteen months service overseas. " Fifteen months overseas — well, so that ' s his idea of doing nothing! Page 397 Senior J. Straka Infantry Officers C Difh ' Senior Field J. Rosecky Artillery Officers P K r; -n ' P. Niederman H. E. Johnson W. G. Bcatty L. Buse W. Gerhardt N.Koch R. HilM-nh !r n.Daw- .n BBr,Av] SS„h,n AS..!,, Senior Signal Corpii Officers Senior S. Fiedler A. Johnxm ! . Qu.mmicn Ordnance Officer! E. Greene F. MoUcrua Lt. R. Crane C. D.Dudley M.Donkle P«gc 39S -----=---1 . Regimental Headquarters H. B. Lyman Colonel L. B. RUTTE . B. A. Weimer R. M. Baldwin A. Paroni A. J. Sherr . Attached E. J. Crane J. C. Thompson L. L. Wahle C. E. MoHS First Batldlion Siajf C. J. Randall D. H. Jones E. W. Becker W. A. Rorison . . . W. S. Hahn Lieutenant Colonel Captain, R. i Captain, R. j Captain, R. j Captain, R. 4 Second Battalion Stajj H. W. Klos F. S. Henika J. F. Bridgeman T. M. Hodges R. R. Mabie . . . Third Battalion Stajf R. N. Wentworth L. D. Hanson E. R. Manns R. H. Paddock ... G. E. Helz Major Major Major Captain Major Captain Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Major Captain Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Major Captain Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Battalion Headquarters B. K. Breed . . G. W. Dawson . E. L. Merow V. E. Shimanski A. W. Deacon . E. W. Bunce T. Godfrey . H. E. Johnson J. D. Marshall P. K. Robertson P. A. SCHAEFER S. R. Thorsen Major Major, Attached . Captain, Bn. i Lieutenant. Bn. 2 Lieutenant, Bn. 4 Captain, Attached Captain, Attached Captain, Attached Captain, Attached Captain, Attached Captain, Attached Captain, Attached Battery A J. ROSECKY W. Fabera W. Garnisch A. A. Cooper M. W. Miller Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Cafitains M. C. Donkle D. E. Dudley S. Fiedler E. W. Greene C. J. KOSKINAN F. J. Mollerus Battalion Headquarters H. L Trenary F. G. BUERK O. Lessing H. E. PURUCKER K. E. Vornholt Company A E. J. Thomas .... Commanding Company E. R. Carlyon .... Commanding Platoon E. H. KlETZMAN .... Commanding Platoon Captain, Captain, Captain, Captain, Major Bn. I Bn. 2 Bn. J Bn. 4 Captain Captain Captain Infantry President ' s Guard A. W. Thompson G. F. Walsted . O. L. Elkins . Coinpany B K. S. Gardner E. G. Fulton H. K. Snell . . C. E. Abbott A. J. Anderson H. P. Benn . . Company I E. A. Drake M. C Porter W. R. Seeman L. W. Muzzy E. S. Ersler . L. E. Isaacson Captain Lieutenant Sergeant Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant First Sophomore Company Company D W. A. Sherman W. C. BUETHE H. C . Opitz . C. W. Damsheuser C. J. Engler E. A. Hoffman . Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Field Artillery Attached W. G. Beatty W. A. Gerhardt N. F. Koch . . P. H. Niederman J. A. Bailey . . T. C. Burchard D. G. Folk . H. S. Fries J. E. Jones R. E. McArthur H. A. Murry C. F. Rentschler P. G. Rfitz . G. A. Tylor C. Wentworth Captain Captain Captain Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Batterv B S. H. Sabin . L. W. Pelegrin Captain Lieutenant Ordnance Corps D. J. Quammen G. L. Zamzow Lieutenants A. B. Arnold M. G. Ehlers H. Ehrlinger Signal Corps M. G. Crosby Commanding Platoon M. Carlson . R. R. Fisher E. W. Haugh E. HOLUB N. LOVEWELL. C. Ludden W. McDonald C. P. Martin H. Mayer G. Megow E. G. NUE53E Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Ki Companies E, G, S. D. Thompson G. E. Roach H. C. Smith . J. W. Sutton J. M. Taussig Company L G. A. Munkwitz C. Franseen A. H. Tederstrom H. Lawrence G. J. Schmitz H. J. Hlavka Second Sophomore Company F J. A. Straka . R. C. Salsbury B. Masslich M. H. Newman H. J. Wichern Companies A, C C. J. Stephenson M. L Voss L. L. Langsdorf A. J. Yahn Company ? G. S. Darby F. L. Merriman, W. G. Sullivan H. S. Cahill .... R. Fosbinder J. G. Thompson H. H. ZODTNER Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Company Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant H, M Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Attached L. A. BusE . . R. L. HiLSENHOFF C. MULHOLLAND N. C. Barwaser M. CizoN. W. F. Holmes H. B. Kerr . K. E. McKensie B. Reiter H. L. Reynolds G. Schlotthauer W. J. Verplank. H. M. Wood J. H. Purvis . Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain Captain Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant R. Froelig L. J. Griffey S. G. HiLLIARD A. B. Plaenert W. M. RiCHTMAN R. G. Wheeler A. O. Johnson H. Thayer V. A. Thiemann R. R. Yehle . . Company B Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain H. B. Fischer Commanding Company H. H. Radcliff Captain Commanding Platoon O. F. Landkamer . - Captain Commanding Platoon E. Summers Lieutenant Commanding Platoon All Sophomore Signal Corps J Page 399 V ' ' ' ' bI ' . 1 ■ J BSH f tEJM I ' Vj L W ' . ■MUi Hl 1 ■i r j( :mr . Jf " lLi«.tf ' " ' ' i ,.W IL H P " H ' ' r-. H ' " " I H " P H v ' 1 H K. ' ' 3 k ' ' 89 " " Xvii ft , B 1 B ' J V - jHEl l«r ' - JiM g: ■ • • ' 7 1 1 „i -__ m B BWlfc y% B ' lfff MiMT 3 B J H i— iSKi I H - 1 SB IH jm jjt jf fV mk H H H B RH ■ K Wji 1 H 1 , ■piPt wirT 2 Ji H. Hull E. V,.n Rohr D. Folk G. Ros5 K. Pu k ' crs A. P;ironi E. Hewitt F. Fulton C Ludwig H. Schlick H. Sporer M. Schwarting T. Zeiglcr W. Rorison Sgt. R. Shire, Coach L. Drake C. RanAill i Rifle Team Scores Staum of ig23 and ig; Oppo- Wis- nents ' consin Score Score Ripon 770 886 Northwestern yo8 (;48 Drexel Institute 498 497 105 Cavalry National Guard of Milwaukee. 1097 °y5 St. Johns Military Academy 1044 2095 Ripon ColleKe 1901 2095 Cieneral Staff jj National Guard Cavalry,... 172J 109? Beloit College 1734 209? University of Iowa ... 978 98J Rifle Club and Team THE University of Wisconsin Rifle Cluh wasorganined in igigfor the purpose of forming an orj;ani:ation from which the Varsity Rifle Team could he selected. Only members ot the Rifle Cluh are eligible for the team. Elections to the club are based on the results ot competitive try-outs in markmanship conducted at specified times. The President of the Rifle Club also holds the place as Captain of the Rifle Team. The Club is affiliated with the National Rifle Association of America and has held a charter for three years. Any male stu- dent of the university is eligible for membership in the club provided he can pass the markman- ship tests. At the conclusion of the gallery season, the Club awards jiold emblems to members of the varsity team. Men who have served one year receive a gold bullet. Second year men are awarded gold keys. Shooting is done with 22 calibre Winchester rifles in the armory range. Each team member is issued a rifle for his own individual use throughout the and ammuni- tion is provided also. Outdoor shooting with the jo calibre rifles is carried on at the outdoor range in the stone quarry. The club has built up a strong reputation for turning out rifle teams ranking with the best in the United States. The team has won the Sixth Corps Area matches for three years in succession. Last year it also won the Intercollegiate R.O.T.C. Championship of the United States. This year it has fostered shoulder-to-shoulder events with such schools as North- western University, Ripon College, and St. John ' s Military Academy, and won second place at the state meet held m Milwaukee, losing first place only hv two points. The membership of the club is as follo ws: Frank A. Asm. n, ' 27 RlCM. RD L. PpARSf, " 26 WiLMARTH L. JaCKMAN, Ray E. Jackson, ' 26 Gp-ORct H. Ross, ' 26 Lts1.1i ' B. Drake, ■2 ' ' i Ernest J. Hewitt, ' 27 William A. Rori on, ' 2 Christian J. Randall, ' 24 Anthony Paroni, ' 24 Julius A. Koi-plin, " 24 ' 25 Walter G. Winkels, ' 1(1 Kenneth V. Powers, " 26 Paul F. Murehy, " 27 Carl J. Neess, " 26 Carl J. Liinwin, ' 26 Ei ' CENE P. Von Rohr, ■2( Frankiin D. Fulton, ' 24 Donald Folk, ' 2 ' ! Harry C. Hull, ' 26 Lewis O. Long, ' 14 Milton Schwartino, ' 16 Walter A. May, " 16 Theodore Ziei;ler, " 15 Harold J. Si ' Orer, ' 25 Hugo A. Schlick, " 26 Page 400 Helen Brodd Mercedes Zander Florence Allen Jessie Groesbeck. Alice W ' lnston Rosemary Rooney Feme Fortunm Katherine White Mane Wells Barbara Bacon Gertrude Graham Rifle Instruction for Women Rifle instruction for women was added to the curriculum ot the university in November, 1923. Women became really interested — the enrollment reached about ninety, and approximately twenty per cent of the women enrolled became excellent shots, seventy per cent developed into good shots, and the remainder into fair shots. The regular army twenty-two caliber rifle was used. A varsity team was chosen the iirst year which competed in three meets. The team won from Oklahoma Agricultural College and from the Branch College of the University of California, but lost to Nebraska. Many veterans are expected hack next year and, with an earlier start a much more extensive schedule is planned. 1923-1924 Women ' s Rifle Team Alice Winston Captain Marie Wells Manager Helen Brodd Barbara Bacon Katherine White Florence Allen Ferne Fortnum Eloise Blakeslee Jessie Groesbeck Gertrude Gr. ham Emelie Sandsten Katherine Butler Rosemary Rodney Mary Spear Mercedes Zander Page 401 The Guard passes ' the Reviewing Stand — " Eyes Right. ' " The Annual War Depart- ment Inspection The annual inspection by the War Depart- ment Staff held in May, iqij, resulted again in the award to the University of Wisconsin of the " Distinguished College " rating, again entitling the members of the Corps to wear the gold star on the left sleeve of the uniform. The University of Wisconsin has been awarded this rating following the annual inspections for the years 191 5, 1916,1920, 1921, 1922, and 1923. The annual inspection is the culmination of the year ' s work in the Department of Military Science and Tactics. The crowds which line the lower campus and fill the Library steps on the afternoons the regimental reviews are held, consider these drills the principal feature of the department ' s work. This impression, of course, is far from correct. Every phase of a soldier ' s duties are demonstrated by the various units of the regiment. For ex- ample, a complete set of defenses are constructed, including trenches, a machine gun emplacement, an observation post, shelters, and communica- tion trenches. Artillery units work out firing problems, taking actual terrain and probable situations and preparing all the computations necessary for firing on an enemy not visible from the gun position. The signal corps demonstrates the various types of visual signaling and transmits messages by telephone field stations and radio. Not the least important are the measures for the safety and comfort of the men themselves, including first aid, proper erection, packing, and carrying of equipment, and all that a man in the field, largely dependent on himself for every- thing he needs, must know. The training of the R. O. T. C. is of a nature which would not produce in any man a desire for war- but which would, in case he were called upon in a national emergency, as men have been called upon in the past, materially his chances of effective service and safe return. Range observations on a Picnic Point target vK llyTV Ll 1 El H R H9i Hi E. HPVp B aiTr W H Ir 57 vaneticj oj inuJiTn Signal Corps equifiment Page 402 Winner of the Annual Company Competition — Company B i The President and the War Department Stajf review the Regiment THE WHITE HOUSE, June 1 3, 1923. A. G. 245 (6-26-23) II. Distinguished Colleges, 1923 — The fol- lowing nam ed institutions, arranged alphabeti- cally, are announced as the distinguished col- leges for the year 1923, pursuant to the provis- ions of paragraphs 82 and 83, Part I, Special Regulations No. 44, revised, 1921: — Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, College Station, Texa.s. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, A]ahama. Clemson Agricultural College, Clemson College, South Carolinii. Cornell University, Ithaca, T ew Tor . Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia. Indiana University, BIooTnmgton, Indiana. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. Maryland. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College, Agn- cidtural College, Missis iippi. North Dakota Agricultural College, Fare,o, [orth Da){Ota. Norwich University, 7 (orlhjield, Vermont. Oregon Agricultural College, Cori allis, Oregon. St. Johns College, Annapolis, Maryland. State College of Washington, Ptdlman, Washington. The Citadel, Charleston, South Carolina. University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona. University of California, Berl{ely, California. University of Delaware, T ewarlf , Delaware. University of Illinois, Urhana, Illinois. University of Maryland, College Par , Maryland. University ot Missouri, Columbia, Missouri. University of Oklahoma, } orman, Ol lahoma. University of Washington, Seattle, Washington. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin. Virginia Milit ir) ' In. ;titute. Le. ington, Virginia. By Order of the Secretary of War: John J. Pershing, General of the Army; Chief of Stag. Robert C. Davis, The Adjutant General. They get this way m the Artillery Page 403 Dwight E. Au ' tii,.in. Ji K.,!rli K, Mjr4uiE The University of Wisconsin Pistol Team The pistol team of the University of Wisconsin was first organized to take part in the National Intercol- legiate Pistol Matches arranged by the War Department. Since the formation of the pistol team at Wisconsin, intercollegiate competition has expanded to such an extent that the Wisconsin team competes with practically all the leading colleges and universities in the United States that have pistol teams. Although Wisconsin has never captured first honors, her team has always finished toward the head of the list of entries. In the summer of igij at Camp Knox, Kentucky, Bowman K. Breed, ' 24, of the University of Wisconsin Pistol Team, defeated all competitors entered from the universities of the middle West: the Wis- consin team finishing in second place. Intercollegiate Matches for 1924 Apr. 19, 1924 Wisconsin vs Alabama Polvtechnical Institute Apr. 19, 1924 Wisconsin vs Oregon A. C. Apr. 19, 1924 Wisconsin vs Colorado A. C. Apr. 21, 1924 Wisconsin vs Culver Apr. 30, 1924 Wisconsin vs Texas A. is ' M. May 2, 1924 Wisconsin vs Iowa State May 6, 1924 Wisconsin vs Princeton May 9, 1924 Wisconsin vs West Point May 12, 1924 Wisconsin vs Oklahoma May 26, 1924 Wisconsin vs Yale Pistol Team Bowman K. Breed Captain William C. Click Ralph R. Marquardt Ernest Greene Ira Smalling Interest in ntilitiry life Iub colored Mr. Boarduan ' s career. A successful newspaper career m manaft ng editor and business man ager of the D.iily Northwestern of Oskosh. was interrupted by the Sp.inish American War in which he served .is Adjutant ( eneral of Wisconsin. He t ive up hu newspaper work in iqij to become president of the Wisconsin National Life Insurance Comp.iny, .ind again left his business for the armv. He volunteered in igi7 for the K ' orId ' i War. was mide a Brigadier C. R. BoAROMAN, " 84 Brigadier General, 641I1 Infantry Brigade, A. E. F. President of the Wisconsin N.itional Life iniut.ince Company Pistol Squad E. A. Drake Russell J. Fosbinder Walter G. Winkels Harry L. Reynolds (jcneral, and comm.inded the 64th lnfantr ' Brig-ide. 3ind L ivision, A. E. F. On his return to civil life in 1918 General Boardman resumed his duties as president of the Wisconsin National Life Insurance Com- pany, vice-president of Jicks Printing Com- p.iny, president of the Globe PnntingCom- p.iny, and director of the Citv N.itional aink, all of Oskosh. His one son, Ciptain R. D. Bo,trdman shares with his father, among other things, his Alma Mater, and service in the World War. Page 404 ORGANIZATIONS " A Uttic bench of heedless bishops here AnJ th re d chancellor in embryo. ' ' — Shenstone, The Schoolm} stress ■ HONOR SOCIETIES Page 403 C. S. Darby Kathcnne O ' Shca G. F. Tcgtmcyer Lois Jacobs L. F. Dugan Harriet Mansfield C. W. Meyer Professor Sharp E. E. Jandrey President Birge J. A. Straka Professor Potter T. B. Godfrey Faith Urban C. G. Strachan Dorothy Jones Founded at William and Mary College. 1776 Number of chapters, gq Local chapter. Alpha of Wisconsin. Date established. 1899 F. C. Sharp P. B. Potter C. A. Smith George S. Darby Leo Francis Dugan Theodore B. Godfrey Lois Eleanor Jacobs Doris Louise Bennett Alma L. Bridgeman Carolyn Lee Burgess Warrkn F. Busse Mary Everett Chase Charles P. Coates ErMA V. COMSTOCK M. E. Emmerling Marjorie E. Fish Eleanor L Flynn Harold Alfred Frey Howard Vern Funk Ailene J. Geiger Helen H. Geller Irving G 5ldberg Ieanette Goldstein Phi Beta Kappa Officers Class of 1924 (Elected as Juniors) Edward E. Jandrey Dorothy Jones Harriet L. M.iinsfield Carleton W. Meyer Katherine G. OShea Class of 1923 (Elected as Seniors) Alice Maud Goodell Jeanette Halverson Mildred A. Harpster Elizabeth Jane Hart Eleanor B. Head Dora V. Ingraham Viola Leonora Jenson Edgar Ben. jmin Kapp Wilher Griffith Katz Dor.a C. Kenney Oscar E. Kiessling Elizabeth Kirk Vernon Lawrence Charles J. Lewin Olive McDermott President Secretary Treasurer Clyde G. Strachan Jerome A. Str.- ka Gamber F. Tegtmeyer Faith Leola Urban Helen Jane M. lsin Philip B. Marqu.- rt EsTELLE B. Miller Ezra Albert Miller Kathryn L Perry John J. Rell.ah. ' Vn Gorton Ritchie H. Rollefson Helen F. Schafer Elsie B. Sherm. n Margaret B. Sickles Rodney A. Slagg Susie M. Sullivan D. NE E. Vermilion Leah Yabroff Erling Ylvisaker Page 406 . R. E. Johnson Erick N. Nelson F. J. Mollerus D. J. Greiling W. A. Mason W, E. Ouweneel B. K. Breed C. G. Gladson K. M. Watson G. E. Bean Joe Rosecky C. H. Long G. L. Zamzow L. L. Stebbins R. E. Coates W. E. Bnetenbach W. A. Kuenili E. D. Lilja C. A. Silver G. Koresh F. D. Johnson Tau Beta Pi G. H. Aagaard E. Bennett H. Fuller H. Glaetth D. L. Hay O. A. HOUGEN L. E. Kelso W. S. KiNNE J. B. KOMMERS O. L. KOWALKE X. X. Larsen Carl F. Buchner Phil M. Ferguson James K. Hunt Edward C. Bopf Wallace W. Drissen David J. Greiling George E. Hrubesky George E. Bean Harold J. Bentson Bowman K. Breed William E. Breitenbach Royal E. Coates Members in the Faculty J. D. Livermore E. R. Maurer R. S. McCaffery D. W. Mead A. C. Meyers A. E. Neumeister L. J. Phillips R. S. Phillips J. R. Price R. A. Ragatz R. J. ROARK Members in University Graduates Louis A. Metz RoYCE E. Johnson Hugo L. Rusch Class of 1924 Elected as jumors Floyd D. Johnson Walter A. Kuenzli Edward D. Lilja Warren A. Mason Frederick J. Mollerus Elected as Seniors Clifford C. (jladson Hendrick J. Gregg Norman F. Koch George Koresh Clarence H. Lorig H. E. ScHRADER E. E. TURNEAURE L. F. Van Hagen C. N. Ward R. W. Warner J. W. Watson W. Weaver C. A. Wiepking D. M. Wilson J. E. Wise M. O. WiTHEY C. Albert Silver Mathew Turkovich Kenneth M. Watson Robert C. Nethercut Floyd A. Nelson William E. Ouweneel Joe Rosecky Erick N. Nelson Horace H. Ratcliffe Everett C. Schumann Larry L. Stebbins George L. Zamzow Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Number nf chapters, 44 Alpha. of Wisconsin Date established, iSgg Class of 1925 Ralph A. Smith ftge 7 f « |B L7J |i» 1 m 1 H l iHB r i fT B I,?! ■ t. M K L rMF % I H r ( B - ' 1 Q H i M H G. V. Crcgor E. H. Rohrbccli A. D. Dickson W. E. Rent . L. Pcro- L. L. Wdhle H. R. Stiles M. A. Schaars E. M. Calltnbach A. E. U ' lleden J. C. Rcinhold J. G. Rrad C. S- Pcderson F. L. Gunderson S. H. Matteson H. F. Clements S. H. Sabm R. H. StinchSeld J. E. Pelnar C. A Mohr W, J. Zaumcyer H. C. Schaefei Alpha Zeta Founded at Ohio State University. 1897 Number of chapters, 34 Local chapter, Babcock Date established, 1Q05 Hugo W, Albertz Alexander S. Alexander Stephen M. Babcock Archie Black John W. Brann Howard J. Brant George A. Chandler Edmond J. Delwiche Walter H. Ebling Edward H. Farrington William C. Frazier William D. Frost James G. Fuller Lawrence F. Graber Edwin B. Hart Edwin G. Hastings WiLLARD B. Albert John R. Bollinger Wallace P. Elmslie Conrad A. Elvehjem Ward W. Fetrow Alexander A. Granovsky Ernest W. Callenbach Allan David Dickson George Valentine Gregor Harry Frank Clements Frank Lester Gunderson Charles Allen Mohr Members in the Faculty Kirk L. Hatch Benjamin H. Hibbard Andrew W. Hopkins George C. Humphrey John A. James Edward R. Jones James H. Jones Lewis R. Jones John H. Kolb Ernest L. Luther Theodore Macklin Verne G. Milum James G. Milward Ransom A. Moore Frank B. Morrison George B. Mortimer Graduates William A. Hartman William A. Kuntz Karl P. Link Oscar C. Magistad Elmer R. Meacham Class of 1924 Elected as juniors Stephen Halsey Matteson Carl Severin Pederson John Chinn Read John Gunther Reinhold Elected as Seniors Joseph Edward Pelnar Samuel Henry Sauin Hugh Raymond Stiles Elmer M. Nelson Griffith Richards Harry L. Russell Erwin M. Tiffany Seth D. Sims Hugo H. Sommer Harry Steenbock Harold W. Stewart William A. Sumner Emil Truog Richard E. Vaughan John C. Walker George S. Wehrwein Andrew R. Whitson William H. Wright Otto R. Zeasman Harris B. Parmeleb William H. Pierre Dewey G. Steele Byron H. Thomas C. Milton Tompkins Alpred Weed Walter Franklin Renk Edwin Herman Rohrbeck Marvin Arnold Schaars RoswEiL H. Stinchpield LeRoy Louis Wahle Arthur F. Wileden Russell Lawrence Perry Class of 1925 (Jeorge Adam Piper Herbert Carl Si iiaefer William John Zaumeyer Page 408 E. F. Nelson E. Peterson J. Reinhold H. Ballam E W. Gtiem C. Elvejehm C. Peterson W. Breitenbach H. Royce H. Otterson Braasch G. Koresch W. Wainwright C. Hrubesky W. KuenzH Manns H. Scbaefer A Dixon S. Lenher E. Schmidt Phi Lambda Upsilon National Honorary Chemical Society H. B. Adkins S. B. Babcock H. C. Bradley E. B. Hart Olaf a. Hougen Louis Kahlenberg Otto L. Kowalke Fritz E. Bischoff Archie Black Harry E. Carswell W. P. Elmslie C. A. Elvehjem William T. Ennor Walter B. Greim L. B. Haines C. E. Hrubesky Members in the Faculty Edward Kremers F. C. Krauskopf Victor Lenher A. S. Lovenhart J. H. Mathews F. B. Morrison J. L. Sammis Graduate Members James H. Jones John R. Koch w. a. koehler Wilbur A. Lazier Karl P. Link W. V. Meoloche C. W. Muehlberger C. L. Neumeister Roland A. Ragatz H. A. SCHUETTE E. L. Sevringhaus Glen S. Skinner Harry Steenbock W. E. Tottingham Emil Truog James H. Walton Ralph E. Ramsay Eugene J. Rankin Harvey D. Royce Emil G. Schmidt Henry Stevens Kenneth M. Watson Earl L. Whitford R. C. Williamson C. R. Wise Founded at University ot Illinois, Number of Chapters, lO Local Chapter, Beta Established, 1906 1890 George Ballam Wm. Breitenbach Allan Dickson C. H. Kao George Koresh Walter Kuenzli Undergraduate Members Sam Lenher Edward Manns Edwin F. Nelson Henry Otterson Wm. Ouweneel H, B. Parmele Carl S. Peterson Edwin Petersen J. G. Reinhold h. c. schaefer Hugh R. Stiles Wilmer Wainright Page 409 : H. A. Seering R. H. Bennt-tt C. S. TmplCT R. E. Axlcy H, W. BIjkc V. L. Morse A. T. Thorson John Barnes A. C. Inman Founded in 1906 Number of Chapters, 5o John Barnes Wayne L. Morse BusHROD W. Allin Ralph E. Axley Ress H. Bennett Henry W. Bl ake Delta Sigma Rho Honorary Forensic Fraternity Member in the Faculty Arnold B. Hall James F. A. Pyre Members in University Francis W. Cosgrove Herbert H. Helble Arthur C. Inman Halsey F. Kraege James M. O ' Neill Andrew T. Weaver Fred J. Moreau Harold A. Seering Charles S. Templar Arthur T. Thorson Page 470 J. E. Wise D.B. Masters J, . ' . W,,t»L.n k. L. Seutt J. H. Mieh,,el E. U. Lili.. E. N. Nelson H. J. Gregg G. H. Finkle G. E. Bean H. L. Rusch R. E. Johnson F. D. Blincb E. C. Bopf H. G. Holmes L. J. Peters N. E. French E. Bennett W. E. Whitworth F. K. Leisch K. F. Sun L. C. Larson J. S. Titnmons F. D. Johnson H. H. Ratcliff S. C. Hoover E. J. Thomas R. E. Coates Eta Kappa Nu Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity Edward Bennett Newell E. French LuDviG C. Larson Members in the Faculty Leo J. Peters John R. Price Hugo L. Rusch Members in University Class of 1924 George E. Bean Frederick D. Blanch Edward C. Bopf Royal E. Coates George H. Finkle Hendrick J. Gregg Stephen C. Hoover Floyd D. Johnson RoYCE E. Johnson Edgar D. Lilja Dean B. Masters John H. Michael Kenneth L. Scott James W. Watson John E. Wisel Erick N. Nelson Horace H. Ratcliff KwAN F. Sun Everett J. Thomas James S. Timmons William E. Whitworth Founded, University of Illinois, 1904 Number of Chapters, 16 Wisconsin Theta Class of 1925 Hubert J. Holmes Frederick K. Liesch Page 471 Beta Gamma Sigma Fayette H. Elwell Phillip G. Fox Arthur C. Inman Members in the Faculty Edward H. Gardner Stephen W. Gilman Charles Jamison V Members in University Class of 1924 Geo. p. Ruediger Karl F. McMurry William A. Scott Herman Walthers Albert J. McGlasson Mandez N. Hanson Edward E. Jandrey Class of 1925 Howard B. Lyman Geo. G. Mackmiller L. R. Nelson Arthur ]. O ' Hara Henry Pope, Jr. Otis H. Reyer Edwin L. Schujahn Page 413 Sigma Sigma Honorary Medical Society Founded 1908 Officers Carroll Osgood, Cortex President Gorton Ritchie, Medulla Vice-President Milton Troutmann, Splincter Treasurer Alice Outhouse, Phalanx Secretary Dr. C. D. Leake Faculty Advisor Reynold Bassuener Marie L. Carns William Oatway Carroll Osgood Members in University Alice Outhouse HowELL S. Randolph Gorton Ritchie HOLDEN ROBBINS C. Richard Smith Milton Trautmann J. Allen Wilson Dr. Bertram Sippy Physician Doctor Srppy apparently has an excellent secretary who signs herself Mabel L. Sippy, and it is to her that we owe the honor of this picture. It IS fortunate for the toi5 Badger that there is a Mrs. Bertram Sippy. Doctor Sippy attended the University of Wisconsin from 18S4 to 1887, but it seems that his education had only begun when he left here. Since then, he has taken his M.D. at Rush Medical College, served as an interne in the Cooke County Hospital of Chicago, and studied in the Universities of Vienna and of Berlin. He is now practicing medicine in Chicago, is surgeon for the Northern Pacific Railroad, and is a professor of medicine at Rush Medical College. Page 413 Dorothy M. Liwton Jeanette M. Collins Dorns M. Bcrmng Frances H. Warren Margaret A. Callsen Adeline E. Pepper Ethel N. Schreffler Anna C. Stoffregcn Mar.orie E. Capron Barbara D. Schallcnberger Mjbel E. Batchcller Theta Sigma Phi Founded at Seattle, igoq Number of chapters. 26 Local chapter. Beta of Wisconsin Date escablisbed. 1910 Zona Gale, " 95 Author Officers Marjory Capron President Anna Stoffregen Vice-President Margaret Callsen Treasurer Frances Warren Secretary DoRRis Berning Keener of the Archives Honorary Members Zona Gale Harriet Monroe Ella Wheeler Wilcox Edna Ferber Aubertine W. Moore Honore Willisie WlLLARD B. BlEYER Margaret Callsen Marjory Capron Dorothy Reichert Members in the Faculty Graduate Jeanette Collins Class of 1924 Anna Stoffregen Helen Patterson Frances Warren Mabel Batcheller DoRRis Berning Class of 1925 Adline Pepper Ethel Shreffler Dorothy Lawton Barbar. ' Schallenberger Zona Gali st.irtcd her litcnry career in her student days here at Wisconsin, and her undergraduate activities were pnictically all devoted to thr art of letters. She WM a mem- ber of Liurci. librarian of the Choral Club, a member of the Aetiis Boird. and a member of the Badticr Board. She is an honorary member nf the Wisconsin Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi. After her graduation, she was on the stiiF ot the Milwaukee p.tpet5 until iQoi. when she became a member of the stiff of the New York World Amone her literary works are; Romance Inland. Toe Love- of Pelleasand Etarrc. Friend- ship Village. Friendship Village Love Stones, Mothers to Men. NeiRhborhood Stones. He.irt ' 8 Kindred, A Daughter of Tomorrow, Mi59 Lulu Betts .ind Mr. Pitt. Miss C!ale IS now a mcml er of the Board oi Resents of the University of Wisconsin. Page 414 -« " ii ' n Sigma Delta Chi Founded at DePaw University, igog Name of local chapter, Wisconsin Number of chapters, 35 Date established, 191 1 WiLLARD G. BlEYER Carl Russell Fish Members in the Faculty Grant Milnor Hyde Edward M. Johnson Andrew W. Hopkins WiLLLAM A. Sumner Henry E. Birdsong H. H. Herbert Members in University Graduates Roy L. French Ralph E. Ammon George E. Bird Joseph F. Lawler Porter F. Butts Walter A. Frautschi Harold R. Maier Wilfred C. Wille Class of 1924 Oscar W. Riegel Chester W. Bailey R. H. Stinchfield Edwin H. Rohrbeck Victor W. Zierke Carl B. Wright Richard F. Bellack Ambrose D. Gannon M. A. McDonald Frank D. Crane Harry P. Barsantee Kenneth B. Butler Class of 1925 John F. Weimer Fred A. Gustoff Wes W. Dunlap E. L. Boehringer Willard Grosvenor Bleyer, B.L. 96 Director Course in Journalism, University of Wisconsin Mr. Bleyer is a member of a pioneer family which has been connected with Milwaukee newspapers for nearly three-quarters of a century. His own newspaper work began in the circulation department of the Milwaukee Sentinal. He was Editor-in-chief of the Daily Cardinal in his sophomore year and of the Badger in his Junior year, and of the Aegis, the predecessor of the Wisconsin Literary Maga- zine, in his Senior year. He has the distinction of being the Professor of Journalism in longest continuous service in any college or university in the country, having given the first course in Journalism at the University of Wisconsin in igo5-o6. Mr. Bleyer was twice president of the American A ociation of Teachers of Journal- ism, was one of the founders, and is now presi dent, of the Association of American Schools and Departments of Journalism, and Honorary National President of Sigma Delta Chi. He is a member of the Committee on Distri- bution of International News, the Press Con- gress of the World, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, and is an honorary member — the only male member to be elected — of Theta Sigma Phi. Mr. Bleyer is the author of four text-books on journalism; his J ewspaper Writing and Editing, first edition in 1Q13, revised edition in 1Q15, the most widely used textbook in journal- ism in colleges and universities; his How to Wnff Special Feature Articles, the only book covering this field. The picture shows Mr. Bleyer with " Abdullah, " his guide, in front of King Tuts tomb, on bis foreign tour the past summer. fUtjomm m Page 415 ' ' r i tm m R. J. Van TasKll W. F. Coli.p J.W.Desmond W. H. Krekhofer A. ' _F. Martin O. Chnstunson H. P. Ingckctsen G.M.Keith C. W. Meyer H. W. Hirsb M. Wmtman E. G. Williams N. S. Siegel M. Kossoris Artus Omicron Delta Gamma Founded at Wisconsin, igri Number ot chapters. 8 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, igil John R. Commons Richard T. Elv Honorary Members William H. Kiekhofer Sidney L. Miller Selig Perlman Meade Burke Members in Faculty Arthur J, Mertzke Richard J. Van Tassel Jacob Perlman Thomas N. Burke Oscar Christianson Graduate Members W. Fulton Collipp F. Halsey Kraege Fred J. Moreau John W. Desmond Oscar O. Fritschp. Herbert W. Hirsh Henky p. Inoebritsen Class of 1924 George M. Keith Max Kossoris Albert F. Martin Cari.hton W. Meyer Fred J. Moser Nathan S. Siegel Marclis Whitman Eugene G. Williams Page 416 A. M. Moser Edith Crowe V. A. Stangel H. V. Touialin E. M. Gefke B. C. Clow Lcita Davy V. T. Bartle M. M. Warnes H. D. Winkelman E. M. Knott N. C. Fans E. A. Meiselwitz Omicron Nu Founded at Michigan Agricultural College Number of chapters. i6 Local chapter. Eta Date established, 1915 Ann Braun Florence Crobin May Cowles Members in the Faculty Bernice Dodge Alice Winslow Hazel Manning Abby L. Marlatt Gladys Meloche Miss Otto Helen T. Parsons Members in University Class of 1924 May S. Reynolds Dorothy B. Wood Class ot 1925 Vernetta T. Bartle Bertha C. Clow Edith Crowe Leita Davy Nina C. Paris Edna M. Gefke Elizabeth M. Knott Elvera a. Meiselwitz Ada M. Moser Viola A. Stangel Helen V. Touzalin Muriel M. Warnes Helen D. Winkelman Page 417 F. J. MoUcrus A. H. Aagaard H. E. Cierwonky O. J. Mogg W. W. Dnssen W. M. Richtraann H. V. Hayward J. Rosecky N. F. Kcch W. A. Mason F. V. Wandschneider C. J. Koskinan A. T. Miiehlcnbruch W. E. Schubert D. J. Qaimmen G. F. Hrubesky R. A. Trotter Pi Tau Sigma Founded at University ot Illinois, 1915 Number of chapters, 4 Date established, 1915 Local chapter. Alpha C. I. Corp E. A. LONGENECKER B. SlMF.TH W. L. Dabney Members in the Faculty P. H. Hyland J. D. Phillips M. A. Giles G. L. Lasson A. H. Aacaard H. G. Orth J. P. Woods K. G. SniELs R. B. Phillips Members in University Class of 1924 Bowman K. Burd Wallace W. Drissen George F. Hrubesky Frederick J. Mollerus David J. Greiling Hugo E. Czerwonky William E. Ritchie Harold K. Bentson F. W. Wandschneider Clyde J. Koskinan Class of 1925 William E. Schubert a. t. muehlenbrucii William M. Richtmann Harold E. Hansen Delbert J. Quammen Norman F. Koch Joseph Rosecky Warren A. Mason Owen J. Mogg Howard V. Havward Richard A. Trotter George L. Zamzow Page 4»8 t a: •Tftrm ' iinay ■ " " ■y Phi Kappa Phi Lelia Bascom WlLLARD GrOSVENOR BlYER Harold Cornelius Bradley Leon Jacob Cole John Rogers Commons Linnaeus Wayland Dowling Walter Henry Ebling Richard Theodore Ely Scott Holland Goodnight Edgar Bernard Gordon Michael Fredirick Guyer Edwin Brett Hart Edwin George Hastings Benjamin Horace Hibbard Andrew Winklw Holkins Thomas Lloyd Jones George Wannamaker Keitt Mary Manning Ball Robert Leslie Bendow Doris Louise Bennett Harold Jack Bentson Esther Warne Bilstad Mary Janet Burchard Leroy James Burlingame Porter Freeman Butts Eenset William Callenbach Margaret Anne Callsen Walter Henry Joseph Coutu Hugo Emil Czerwonky Nina Charlotte Faris Walter Albert Frautschi Miriam Louise Frye Harriette Louise Greene Anita Katherine Haven Lillian Blanche Hays Clark John Hazelwood Lois Eleanor Jacobs Members in the Faculty Otto Lewis Kowalke Frances Helen Landon GusTus Ludwig Larson Charles Kenneth Letth Victor Lenher Don Divance Lescohier Theodore Macklin Abby Lillian Marlatt Max Mason Joseph Howard Mateiews Richard S. McCaffery Daniel Webster Mead Charles Henry Mills Frances Louise Nardin Arthur Sperry Pearse James David Phillips Members in University Class of 1924 Grace Mildred Jones Morris Karon Helen Stewart Kingsford Arlene Druse Klug Elizabeth May Knott Walter Arthur Kuenzli Leslie Francis Lamb Edgar David Lilia Karl Paul Link Howard Bertram Lyman Marain Jessie Metcalf Carleton Wiepking Meyer Frederick John Mollerus Robert Clifford Nethercut Ruth Rosamond Nolte Calvin Curtiss Oakford Arthur James O ' Hara Alice Irene Outhouse William Edwin Ouweneel Rufus Seely Phillips Ralph Edwin Ramsay Louis Ehrhart Reber John Ransom Roebuck Helen Sophia Roth WlNFRED TreXLER RoOT Hugo Leonard Rusch Harry Luman Russell Margaret Scallon Ernest Brown Skinner William Allison Sumner William E. Tottingham Frederick E. Turneaure Marion Newman Walker Andrew Thomas Weaver Ray Hughes Whitbeck Helen Constance White Delbert Romig Paige William Henry Pierre Walter Herman Plewke John Chinn Read Walter Frank Renk Gordon Ritchie Carl Ransom Rogers Edwin Herman Rohrbeck Marvin Arnold Schaars Edwin Ludwig Schujahn Harold Albert Seering Josephine Ferris Snow Myron Ray Stevens Gamber Fred Tegtmeyer Allan Wylie Walter Herman Oscar Walther Frances Hull Warren Kenneth Merle Watson Helen Dorothy Winkelman Charles Y. Wu Founded at University ot Maine, 1897 Number of chapters. 34 Local chapter. University of Wisconsin Date established, igio Page 4iy Dons Baldwin Frances Streets Agne- lUtr! Martha Klernei Marian Metcalf Arthur Colt Delia Wilson Sarah V ' ild Kle:inor Hansen Delta Phi Delta Founded at Topeka, Kans .s, icjil Number of chapters, ii Local chapter. Ela Date established, iQi: Arthur Colt Laura R. Kremers Members in the Faculty Frances W. Streets Roland S. Stebbins Agnes N. Tuttle WiLLL ' M H. Varnum Della F. Wilson Doris Baldwin Members in University Class of 1924 Dorothy Johnson Marian Metcalf Sarah Pauline Wild Class of 1925 Ida Gray Eleanor Hansen Martha Klerner Catherine Rice Page 420 Alpha Kappa Delta E. A. Ross R. J. Colbert L. M. Jones Frances Brayton Founded at the University ot Calit ' ornia, November 1920 Number of Chapters 5 Local Chapter, Alpha Chapter of " Wisconsin Established 1923 Members in the Faculty J. L. GiLLIN Helen Clark H. TuRNEY-HiGH Social Workers Ruth Romig Myrtle Eikelberg C. G. Dittmer J. H. KOLB H. I. Beaver Aubrey WillL ' ms Eugene Bond Philip Person Mary McCaull Members in University Graduates Rev. H. H. Lumpkin A. D. Vetesk Joseph Gaiser Ryozo Matsumoto William Oldigs Eva Burmeister L. M. Harrison Mrs E. E. Sammis Class of 1924 Calvert Dedrick Cornelia Heise Mrs. Mildred Sell Charles Wu Elizabeth Gissal Anne Ligon Mertis Shanks Alice Core Lelia Ludden Class of 1925 Grace Nichols Lois Palmer Florence Reppert Page 421 National Collegiate Players Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Members in the Faculty Edgar B. Gordon William E. Leonard Margaret H ' Doubler James Milton O ' Neill Gertrude E. Johnson Andrew T. Weaver Margaret M. McCarthy Robert W. West Members in University Graduates Roy L. French Alfred Ludden Class of 1924 Harold J. Bentson Laurens G. Hastings Porter F. Butts Roberta B. Louden John C. Cornelius Olivia T. Orth Reinette E. Douglas Alethea E. Smith Walter A. Frautschi Sidney R. Thorson Page 42i YALE FRATERNITIES Ik Page 42} Fraternities Interfraternity Council Walker G. Dollmeyer, Phi Sigma Kappa Paul Eschweiler, Zeta Psi Thomas W. Morony, Sigma Nu President Secretary Treasurer Phi Delta Theta Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Psi, Chi Psi, Sigma Chi, Delta Upsilon, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Gamma Delta, Theta Delta Chi, Psi Upsilon, Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Nu, Alpha Delta Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Acacia, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi, Zeta Psi, Alpha Gamma Rho, 620 North Lake Street 622 Mendota Court State Street at Sterling Court 150 Iota Court 630 North Lake Street 644 North Frances Street 16 Mendota Court 521 North Henry Street 22 Langdon Street 222 Lake Lawn Place 408 Wisconsin Avenue Lake Lawn Place 625 North Henry Street 640 North Henry Street 627 North Lake Street 530 North Pmckney Street 140 Langdon Street 225 Lake Lawn Place 106 Prospect Avenue 6ig North Lake Street 104 Langdon Street 1726 HoYT Street Chi Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa, Theta Xi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Theta Chi, Delta Sigma Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Delta, Phi Kappa, Alpha Chi Rho, Sigma Pi, Alpha Theta Pi, Delta Pi Epsilon, Zeta Beta Tau, Square and Compass, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Phi Mu Delta, Chi Upsilon 200 Langdon Street 211 Langdon Street 168 Prospect Avenue 1 48 West Gilman Street 216 Langdon Street 140 West Gilman Street 210 Langdon Street 1 3 1 Langdon Street 1 34 West Gorham Street 1 50 Langdon Street 209 Bernard Court 407 Wisconsin Avenue 524 North Henry Street 1530 University Avenue 224 North Murray Street 321 Wisconsin Avenue 14S Langdon Street 614 Langdon Street 28 East Gilman Street 302 South Mills Street 2014 Chamberlain Street Professional Fraternities 271 Langdon Street 625 North Frances Phi Delta Phi (Legal), Alpha Chi Sigma (Chemical), Street Phi Alpha Delta (Legal), 271 Langdon Street Triangle (Civil Engineering), 43S North Frances Street Phi Beta Pi (Medical), 416 North Carroll Street Kappa Psi (Pharmaceutical), ii-i Ely Place Delta Sigma Pi (Commerce), 313 North Mills Street Farm House (Agricultural), 309 North Mills Street Delta Pi Delta (Journalistic) 5oiNorth Henry Street Phi Chi (Medical), 142 Prospect Avenue Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical), 5 Langdon Street Gamma Eta Gamma (Legal), 302 North Murray Street Kappa Eta Kappa (Engineering) hi ' ' Not represented in Interfraternity Council. Page 4J4 Homer D. Atkins Benjamin Beecher Lucius T. Gould Erick Erickson Johnson E. Bennett Deloit Fast Estes Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1846 Number of chapters. 88 Local chapter, Wisconsin Alpha Date established, 1857 Members in the Faculty Arnold Bennett Hall Theodore R. Hannon Fred Hodges GusTus LuDwiG Larson William A. Merrell Edward Rose Maurer John J. Ryan Wm. D. Stovall Fletcher A. Parker Members in University Class of 1924 Theodore R. Hannon Delbert Romig Paige Richard K. Werner William A. Werrell (120 }iurth Lake Strea William J. Casper Randolf R. Conners Class of 1925 Alexander R. Curtis Victor Linley Robert C. Sailsbury Fredrick J. Stannard Boyd A. Burkhardt James H. Dunlap John Ebert Dunlap Richard B. Conners Class of 1926 Donald Farr Ivor E. Gunnison Samuel A. Megeath, Jr Ralph A. Schneider Fred H. Stemm, Jr. Leslie G. Wallace Leonard P. Walsh Jack H. Adams, Jr. Albert David Annis Jefferson E. Greer Douglas J. E. Curtis Class of 1927 M.AiN Austin Guild Harold T. Himes Richard Power Holmes Paul Edward Kremer Edwin Nash Ward Macfadden Count C. Olwin A. R. Curtis R. Schneider F. Stemm R. Connors T. Hannon R. K. Werner J. E. Dunlap E. Moran I. Bennett W. Casper W. A. Werrell B. Burkhardt D. Paige R. C. Wainright D. F. Estea S. A Megeatb L H. Dunlap Page 42$ 622 Mendota Court James A. Ballard Charles H. Bunting James Caldwell G. M. Carghill Julian D. Conover John E. Eyster Carl Russell Fish Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, i8jq Number of chapters, 8j Local chapter. Alpha Pi Date established. 1875 Members in the Faculty Gordon S. Flucher D. L. Halverson Charles A. Inman William E. Leonard Ernest Lindstrom Curtis Nettels Frederick A. Ogg James F. A. Pyre Ernest B. Skinner Gilbert Smith Howard L. Smith Leonard S. Smith Maxvvell a. Smith Harold J. Bentson Adolph B. C. Bock Frank W. Cosgrove Ezra J. Crane Warren W. Barnett John Henry Esch Kenneth S. Gardner Isaac G. Brader Luther E. Brooks Russell B. Coleman Rolland a. Barnum Robert S. Kolb Pierre D. Maktineau Charles E. McGinnis Members in University Graduate James O. Verner Class of 1924 Ralph G. Gill Charles L. Hayden Benjamin F. Jackson Class of 1925 Fulton H. Leberman Paul S. McGinnis Clifford S. Nolte V. B. G. Short Class of 1926 SvEN M. Gundersen Ralph K. Jacobs Class of 1927 Norman Metter Robert A. Nelson Herbert M. Olson Howard B. Lyman Stewart H. Manson R. C. Nethercut Stanton E. Taylor James Wynne Sutton A. V. WiNCHELL Irving W. York Gilbert E. Ro. ' Kch e. p. f. schager Willard Carl W.ard Grant Lyman Otis Lester Lawrence Son George Lee Sparks Victor R. Walsh R. B. C ' ileai4n G. E. Roich S. M. Gunderson C. 5. Nolte S. H. Manson H. J. Bebtson L. E. Brooks A. V. Winchell E. C. Snell V. B. G. Short C. L. Hayden I.W.York R. C. Nelhercut 1. GBr. E. P.Shije: J. H, Escb W. W. R,rneit D. C. B x:h S.E.Taylor K.S.Gardner P. McGinnes F. V. Cosgrove F. H. Lel)crman tier H. B. Lyman R. K. Jacobs B. V. Jackson E. j. Crane J. Sutton L Pofie 436 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Cannonsbur?. 1852 Number of chapters. 48 Loc;il chapter, Wisconsin Alpha Date established. 1S75 Percy M. Dawson Rexford Bowser Walter W. Boley h. ' rold buell Eugene Cr.awford Rene Hemingway Robert Leonard Members in the Faculty Thomas Niles Arthur S. Pearse Members in University Graduate E. Dormer Cristman Class of 1924 Knight D. Farwell H.arold Fry Class of 1925 Paul Muenzberg Emerson McNeil Donald MacArthur Oliver D. Weeks F. W. Johnson C.- RL Vonnegut Robert Whitten Delbert Talley Robert Talley Frank Weeks Sliitc- Stmt dt Sterling Cuiirt li Gordon Aller John Brennecke William Goss Edvvin F. Alstrin Andrew Alexander George Dietrick Class of 1926 Robert Guy Howard Kerr William Landschultz Arthur Morsell Class of 1927 Edward M. Harkness Sam Kennedy Oliver Picher Phillipps Smith Stanley McGiveran Karl Ostrum Wilfred Roberts Richard Steffen Felix Tomei Russell G. Winnie R. Talley P. Muenzberg J. Brennecke R. Wmne K. Ostrum P. Smith E. D. Cristman D. MacArthur R. Steffen A.Alexander F.Johnson D. Talley R.Leonard R. Bowser G. Dietrick O. Weeks R.Guy R.Hemingway K. Fara-ell F. Tomei R. Whittcn W. Land.schul: S McGiveran H.Kerr A. Morsell T. Niles G. Aller H. Bueli C.Bauer W.Roberts W. W. Baley E.F. Alstrin C. Vonnegut F. Weeks E. McNeil W. Goss O. Picher S. Kennedy E.Crawford Page 427 Ir 1-i 1 50 lota Court Chi Psi Founded at Union College, 1841 Number of chapters, 23 Local chapter. Alpha Iota Date estabhshed. Eugene H. Byrne Frank G. Hubbard Wilbur J. Eddy Gordon B. Wanzer Kendall A. Elsom Members in the Faculty Members in University Graduate Lewis A. Metz Class of 1924 J. D. Fitzgerald Eugene A. Gilmore Byron P. Barwig 1878 Horace K. Tenney Charles Foster Smith T. Faxon Hall Torence B. Foy Edward W. Hooker Edward E. Dye loHN B. Cassody Class of 1925 Frank P. Stegeman William Ogilvie Philip Neiderman Francis Bowman E. OsBORN Hand Warren B. Koehler Gordon Walker Iames Hildreth William Hunn Stanley Johnson Charles Decker Eastman Dryden Class of 1926 Edward Gernon R. Canby Nicodemus Stillman H. Kuhns Class of 1927 Paul Young William Fox Robert Pabst McKenzie Ward Irving Clendenen Frederick K. Foster P. HoLMAN Faust Sherman F. Baker Harold Wieland Curry Kirkpatrick Walter Mueller William Wesseling Ralph Dalby DP. Barwig E, E. Dye W. Oplvie P.P.Stttcman W.J.Eddy J. B. CuKidy K. A. EUom E. Gernon R. C. Nicodemiu T. B. Foy P. H. Fault P. Neiderman E. W. Hix.ker G. B. Wanjrr E. A. Gilmore E.O.Hand E. Dryden H. Wciland I.. A. Met! W. B Kohlcr G. Walker F. K. Fo.tcr J. D. Filijerald F. F. Bowman S. H. Kuhns T. F. Hall J. Hildreth !i| Page 42fl Harold H. Persons Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Number of chapters. So Local chapter. Alpha Lambda Date established, 1884 Members in the Faculty Paul Coutant Roland Schacht Hugh Kent djO } inth Lil)(c ' iilffft Donald W. Anderson Charles A. Carey Members in University Class of 1924 Loyal Durand, Jr. Walter H. Gausewitz Robert B. T. Schmuck William J. Boning Class of 1925 Merrill B. Esterline Edward Cole Jones Raymond J. Stipek Class of 1926 Herbert M. Aitken Kenneth McDonough George Tracey Bunker Wilbur F. Start Carter Laitner John K. Valentine Clarence G. Wollager Samuel Durand Henry McCormick Laurence P. Robinson Robert B. Baldwin Donald Bruce Jefferson D. Burrus Henry L. Brooks William Bernhard Class of 1927 Robert F. Carney Malcolm Ernst WiNFiELD C. Foster William Jahn Robert Monihan Ralph Schaefer Leyland Skelley Marshal L. Stone John B. Wilkinson H. L. Brooks G. T. Bunker W. H. Gausewitz W. S. Boning J. D. Burrus K. McDonough H. M. Aitken M. Ernst S. Durand W. G. Bernhard J. K. Valentine K. Skelley H. McCormick C. Laitner R. Schmuck R. F. Carney W. Jahn W. F. Start R. B. Baldwin M. B. Esterline R. J. Stipek D. W. Anderson M. L. Stone W. C. Foster C. G. Wollager R. Schaefer L. P. Robinson R. Monihan C. A. Carey D. Bruce Page 429 fi44 J ortli Frances Street V Charles E. Allan WlLLARD G. BlEYER Harold C. Bradley Myron R. Stevens Robert W. Black C. J. Chambers George D. Frank Marshall J. Diebold Stephen J. Frawley V. C. Guenther Ralph M. Crowley Harry C. Colberg Trevor C. Dougan C. Gallagher, Jr. Claude T. Grigsby Theron Har .vood Delta Upsilon LciinJcJ .tt Wisconsin. 1885 Number of chapters, 48 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 188; Members in the Faculty Wayland |. Ch.ase Ed ' ard H. G.- rdner Eda ' ard Kremers Frank Otis Read Members in University Graduates Paul MacDon.ald Class of 1924 William F. Greeley Malcolm M. Murphy Arthur R. S.a.ari Class of 1925 Welton W. Harris W. L. Jackman Ernest B. Kellogg William S. McCorkle Class of 1926 Kenneth C. Kehl John W. Powell Class of 1927 Robert Kreuz Owen Lyons Francis R. Martell D. E. McMillan, Jr. George C. Sellery Walter M. Smith Benj.amin W. Sno v Henry Stevens George B. Sellery Sturtevant Stewart Samuel D. Thompson George A. Munkwitz Gilbert J. Schmitz Francis C. Varney Norton V. Smith William H. Mohr Charles E. Nelson Paul F. O ' Neill George Silverwood P. Morton Stowe C:. I. Schmitr W.W.Harris ' . C. Guenther M.J. Diolwld G S. Stewart F. C. Varney J. W. Powell W. F. Greeley M. M. Hipke A. R. R.M.Crowley N.V. Smith G.D.Frank E. B. KclloRi! W. S. McCorkle B. Sellery R.W.DI.ick G. A. Munku ' il: N. M. Murphy S. D. Thompson S. J. Frawley K. C. Kehl C. J. Chambers Page 430 !i i ' ffW-i- --- « ' - - Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethjny College. 1859 Number of chipters, 66 Local chapter. Beta Gamma Date established, 18 Members in University Class of 1924 William N. Blinks Allan P. Hendry Joseph M. Bricker F. C. Brightly John D. Denison Jr. Elvin N. Peterson Class of 1925 James B. Hipple Fred C. McCord Harry K. Ruggles Arthur R. Sawers Frank W. Reeves A. V. Stegeman Ir. Gordon E. Smith William L. Stegeman Oscar W. Teckemeyer 16 Mendota Court Class of 1926 Russell H. Allan Ben Harlowe Drew W. W. Gamble Jr. James F. McLoney NoRVAL B. Stephens Robert N. Sucher William S. Temples Charles S. White Class of 1927 Walter H. Bissell Jr. Ralph J. Brenner William D. ' vrrovv Anthony |. Faletti Charles P. Gilkison Richard I. Gray Cameron C. Hosmer Frank M. McKey Jr. Maurice J. Smith Charles T. Stone Frank Paul Stone Victor O. Tronsdel William F. Vernon W.N. Blinks C.S. White W. L. Stegeman A. R. Sawers J. B. Hippie N.B. Stephens C. P. Gilkison W.F.Vernon F. W. Reeves R.H.Allen J. M. Bricker V. O. Tronsdal M. ]. Smith R.I. Brenner F. C. M Cotd E.N.Peterson G.E.Smith A. V. Stegeman B.H.Drew J. F. McLoncy W. S. Temples H. Ruggles F.M. McKey W. Darrow C.J. Stone C. C. Hosmer W . W. Gamble J. D. Denison R.I.Gray W. H. Bissel A. J. Faletti Page 43 r Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington £r Jclftrrson, 1S4S Number of chapters, 66 Local chapter, Mu Date established, iSq3 Meade Burke Albert J. Hinman Arlie p. Julien Alex. N. Winchell John W. Williams Ben W. Rowland Arthur H. Ardiel Burton G. Billings Herbert E. Burke Lawson M. Adams Gordon Arey Gordon F. Brine Millard Bump Clifford S. Dikeman Richard K. Brayton Philip H. Davis Frederick B. Harting John Hayes Members in the Faculty Otto L. Kowalke William S. Kinne James T. Lacy Edward A. Ross Members in University Graduate Don C. Newcomb Class of 1924 Farnham a. Clark Richard G. Pritzlaff Richard W. Farnsworth Gordon Ritchie Albert F. Martin Marion E. Strain William H. Oatway Class of 1925 Curtis H. Billings Class of 1926 Lloyd D. Gladfelter D. Orin Head Melvin H, Morsbach Class of 1927 Edward Hotchkiss Eugene B. Hotchkiss Harold Kulby George Limerick Jo H. McCartney Evan E. Evans Lester W. Ross Burnet Perry Newton Frederick S. Rye William B. Sarles Donald F. Rikkers Harry L. Parker Wilfred A. Sanborn Harold P. Stevens !S l K ' hff A I L - K 1 F ' f l hM rJl iPv r w«Hf ' J . A Mkii, vi fl ai l K f m m F ' l ■ B " W k iJ B vK V % " JlHTd l a 1 H ' 1 W.H. Oatway l.V. ' . B. P. Newton M. H. Morihach A. H. ArJicl E. A. Evan. R. W. Farnsworth W. B. Sarlci » M. E. Strain G. B. G. BilhnKs H. E. Bruskc C. Rilhngs D. O. HciJ lie F. A.GI.irk D. C. Newcomb G. Arey F. S. Rye A. F. Martin L. D. Gladfelter G. F, Brine L. M. Adams R. 0. Pntilaff M. Bump Page 432 Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, 1847 Number of chapters, 30 Loc.i! chapter, Sigma Deuteron Date established, 1895 Members in the Faculty Stephen M. Babcock Howard Bailey Doke Members in University Graduate Roy L. French Joseph T. Delfosse Douglas N. Gibson Class of 1924 James King Gibson Edgar W. Habighorst fordyce e. tuttle Law iion Street DoRSEY A. Buckley Class of 1925 John J. Hollister Arnold G. Jarvis John V. Fowler Class of 1926 Don David Wheeler Jere D. Witter Frank H. Fowler Marshall Glasier H. R. Hermann Robert H. Kasiska Class of 1927 Paul V. Koos Donald D. Kynaston Thomas F. McCaul George R. McLean Godfrey J. Miller William A. Murdoch Thomas Nash John J. Ross DeAlton R. Shane a. G. Jarvis D. A. Buckley J. D. Witter D. N. Gibson E. W. Habighorst F. E. Tuttle J. V. Fowler D.D.Wheeler J.T. Delfusse J. K. Gibson J. J. Hollister Page 433 La e Lawn Place William S. Marshall Edwin J. Chapman Bertrand H. Doyon John Allen Hager Psi Upsilon Fuunded at Uniun College. 1833 Number of chiiptcrs, 26 Local chapter, Rho Date cstdbtished, 1806 Members in the Faculty Max Mason Julius Emil Olson Members in University Graduate George H. Johnson Class of 1924 Benjamin H. Pearse Joseph M. Powers Class of 1925 Robert M. Thomas Edward L. Williams Edward T. Owen James R. Stuart Robert R. Thompson Edwin C. Witwer Nelson S. Bowsher James W. Halls George A. Jones Class of 1926 F. L. Lenfestey Anson Mark, Jr. John Ma rshall C. J. McCaffrey James B. Overton Walter W. Stebbins Wesley S. Walker Walter Buethe Joseph Dean Philip Halls Edward Hammet. Ill Class of 1927 Boyd Hill James Mason William Mason Alfred Moorhead K. Testwinde Jr. Harry Williams Iohn Woolverton Page 4} Kappa Sigma Founded ,it University of Virginia, 1896 Number of chapters, 89 Local chapter, Beta Epsihin Date estabhshed, 1898 Scott H. Goodnight Edward A. Banner Martin P. Below John C. Cornelius Members in the Faculty William H. Lighty LoRiN G. Miller Members in University Graduate William Gardner Frank Palmer Woy Class of 1924 Owen S. Hitchens Russell J. Irish William J. Morrison Edward F. Poser Horace W. Risteen Gerard B. Slattengren Gus Tuckerman, Jr. 408 Wi con.sin Avenue Rudolph A. Froehlig Leo Bob Harmon Harry S. McAndrews Raymond J. Moore Joseph M. Bell Maurice S. Cook Ola Nelson Falk George W. Martin Richard C. Curry S. Lee Ely Kneeland a. Godfrey Frederick R. Hemphill Class of 1925 Howard C. Morton Paul M. Nelson Frederick F. Poser Class of 1926 Steven H. Polaski Wilford a. Risteen George L. Schmidt John M. Souerbry Class of 1927 Alfred K. Holtz Louis B. Gregerson Otis A. Steensland Erwin J. Sindt B. K. Slaughter Lloyd M. Vallely Henry A. Meyers Clarence S. Walker Orin W. Wold Frank H. Woy Raymond L. Zink Raymond H. Schmidt Arthur C. Stehr Harold J. Utter Charles J. Westrich H. S. McAndrews L. B. Harmon H. W. Risteen G. B. Slattengren R. J. Irish H. A. Meyers P. M. Nelson O. N. Falk M. P. Below W. J. Risteen E. A. Banner J.M.Bell J. C. Cornelius S. H. Polaski B. K. Slaughter C.S.Walker G.W.Martin W.J.Morrison Hegner G.L.Schmidt R. A. Frncblig R. L. Zink .M. Souerbry G.Tuckerman H.C.Morton F. H. Woy Puser Hitchins Page 4}$ 609 J orth Lake Street Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at Pennsylvania, 1850 Number of chapters, ji Local chapter. Alpha Thcta Date estabUsbed, 1901 Louis Erhardt Reber. Tames W. Watson Members in the Faculty John Warner Taylor Warren Weaver Carl L. Neumeister D. R. H. Fellows Calvin C. Oakford Members in University Class of 1924 Dick Roddewig Alfred W. Schneider Arthur W. G. Trost Bert M. Hilberts Harold H. Holmes Francis J. Hunsaker Class of 1925 Frank C. Stuart Edwin J. Sorenson Julius R. Schils James M. Grimstad Albert B. Tucker Robert Nyhagen Henry Ehrlinger Clement George Cook Frank S. Foster Class of 1926 John Herman Lee Thomas N. Weiskirch George E. Symons Carlos S. Martinez Herbert Allen William Churchill Donald C. Dean Class of 1927 Carleton E. Kelley Frank T. Mayo H. E. Petersen Fred Sauer Randall E. Sears Harry C. Thoma Arthur Yahn H. P. Ehrliniiet O. RuJJc»i|l C. U. OxjIc J.M.Gnmstad A, TfcM C.J. Sotenton A. W. Schneider B. M. H.llicrti .1. H. Uc F. J. Hun..Kkcr H. H. ll L.M. Sweeney A. Hanihaw J. K, Schils C.C. O.ikford C. S, Martine: R. Nyhanen F. C. lmc« A. B. Tucker F. S. Foster C E. Symon Page 4}( Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, i86q Number of chapters, 88 Local chapter. Gamma Lambda Date established, 1902 Members in the Faculty Smiley Blanton Francis C. Krauskopf Warren Judson Mead George A. Chandler Daniel D. Lescohier Ray Sprague Owen William O. Hotchkiss Harley Frost Wilson Members in University Class of 1924 Orville L. Jones Laurence H. Odell Walter A. Frautschi Harry S. Kearby Thomas G. Roberts Class of 1925 Thomas Ward Morony Allen Melvin Ziegler Eugene W. Tuhtar 625 orth Henry Sfrifet Benjamin A.Wiedring James Van Wagenen M. H. SiMPKINS Class of 1926 Jay Reader Russell A. Nixon Orin S. Wernecke John S. Hobbins Harold W. Zilisch Bentley Courtenay Lowell E. Frautschi Charles Golling Robert Edward Jones Leo Joseph Klinger Gordon R. Lindsey Class of 1927 Robert Allen McGill Christian A. Pope Albert Linsell Seaman Lavern Pritchard Thomas D. Read Charles Van Arnam James Lester Vallee William E. Watson Stanley E. Wheatley Theodore W. Zillman O. J. Jones O. S. Wernecke E. W. Tuhtar J. L. Vallee R. A. Ni.ion H.S. Kearby B. Courtenay G.Roberts T. W. Morony W. A. Frautschi H.W.Zilisch J. H. Van Wagenen Sheridan L.H. Odell T. C. Reed M. H. Simpkins J. Reader B, A. Weidring J. S. Hobbins A. M. Zeigler Page 437 n Alpha Delta Phi Fcund- J .It Hamilton Collcgir, iSj2 Number of chapters, 27 Local chapter, Wiscons-n Date esfahlished, IQ02 640 y vrih lUnry Street WiLLiANi A. Scott Frederick W. Roe Richard T. Ely Members in the Faculty Paul Rauschenbach Edward Morehouse Henry Cars vell Farrington Daniels Oliver P. Watts =3 Members in University Graduates Horace Look Wheeler Paul Bekins John Dickens Blossom Laurens G. Hastings Class of 1924 Donald Kastler Alfred Hoffman Hiatt Arthur T. Moulding Mark Edwin Nesbit Joseph W. Moulding William C. Norris George E. Auracher Robert D. Casterline Class of 1925 Hans Richard Grieser Frederick H. Knowles Elliot Hall Sharp Laurens B. Fish Harley Clark Gates Class of 1926 Donald B. Hatmaker Harold Jaeger Andrew Leith Richard Jacob Lund William H. Studley John Aumock Cory Robert Martin Ellis James R. Harrison Class of 1927 Clarence Herschberger Charles G. Murray Mark H. Newman Robert Nourse AMES Stanley Sheldon U. E. Auracher 1 11 Knowles J. D. HloMo m M. E. Nesbit H.Jaeuer I.. G. ' HaitinBi H,l lineiet P. Bekinj D. B. Hatmaker E.H.Sharp A. Lrith A. T. Mouidini W.H. Studley R. I). Ca.terline H. C. Cjtes W. C. Norns J. W. Mouldins K. Leith Page 438 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of AUbama, 1856 Number of chapters, 95 Local chapter, Wisconsin Alpha Date established, IQ03 Robert Roy Aurner William H. Denniston LiNNEAS W. DOWLING Members in the Faculty Edward G. Hastings Walter E. Meanwell W. H. RiCHTMANN W. H. Tvvenhofel lOHN D. WiCKHAM Lloyd Joseph Brown Richard F. Bellack John Morris Dodd Theodore E. Camlin Herman G. Engelke Orville M. Frye David John Behling Wilfred D. Cummins Members in University Graduates F. W. Trowbridge Class of 1924 Floyd Elmer Nelson Frederick P. Price Class of 1925 E. Russell Gilson Roswell B. Johnson Class of 1926 Valentine F. Hall Arthur Leonard Joseph E. Mahoney George S. Vance Paul K. Robertson G. Carlton Robert G. Lynde J. Atkins Parker W. M. Richtmann Frank F. Newell Kenneth Henry Read Donald S. Blair Edwin S. Church Carl A. Detchon Class of 1927 Nobert W. Eschmeyer Walter Messer Gibson Neil Roberts Hickok James Gardner Meyst Alfred R. Morril John William Patrick Fred Charles Doepke Ewart Lytton Merica Austin A. Strauble 627 A(orth La e Street F, C. Doepke W.M.Gibson R.G. Lynde A. A. Str.iuHc A, Leonard J.A.Parker W. G. Cummins G.S.Vance C. A. Detchon E. L. Merica N. R. Hickok P. K. Robertson R.B.Johnson J.W.Patrick V. F. Dall J. E. Mahoney F. F. Newell D. J. Behling J. G. Meyst K. H. Read E. R. Gilson A. R. Morrill N. W. Eschmeyer R.F. Bellack G.Carlton O. M. Frye T. E. Camlin F.E.Nelson H. G. Engelke E. S. Church Pag« 439 530 J orth Pincl ty Street Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale College, 1844 Number of chapters. 44 Local chapter, Rho Delta Date established, 1Q06 Members in the Faculty Moses S. Slaughter Carl Stephenson Clarence Cason Members in University Class of 1924 Theron T. Chapman Norman S. C. Clark Jeremiah O. Mogg LyALL J. PiNKERTON William E. Ritchie Class of 1925 James U. Snydacker Allan W. Walter Hamilton Chase Abbot M. Fox Phillip C. Gault RowEN T. Johnstone Ned H. Leavitt Michael L. Stiver Class of 1926 Lincoln B. Frazier Lauren B. Hapgood Leonard D. Harmon Horace H. Holcomb, Jr. Maurice L. Johnson George W. Kno.x Thomas H. Owen, Jr. Stuart P. Porter John Rogers Riley Byron F. Rivers Francis W. Thayer Jacques R. Tramonti Class of 1927 EusEBius C. Garton Harold W. Hoag Louis A. Johnston ii Frank Jones Thomas J. Long Roger E. Morris Brewster H. Shaw O. P. Spielmann, Jr. -JlH ' J■ lJ «? WJil .■ wwK f ,| .uu. JJl ' l ' . | AJJm! J■Jtf■UJ « u ■ ' lUL J A. M. F n L. J. Pmkcrton RT.Johmtonc J. O. Mojg A. W. W.ilicr J. R. Tramonti J. W Snydacker L. UHapumd L. B. Ftaaer L.D.Harmon H. ChaK M. L. Stiver H. H. Holcomb, Jr. W. E. Ritchie J.R.Riley P. C. Gault G.W.Knox B. P. Rivers N. H. L avitt N.S.Clark F. W. Thayer S. IL Page 440 ■ » - ' -- .% . .» -- ' ' eMr Acacia Founded at University oi Michigan, 1904 Number of chapters, 31 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date estabhshed, 1906 Philip R. Clugston Frederick B. Hadley w. o. hotchkiss Leon Leonard Iltis Thomas E. Jones Charles K. Leith William B. Frazier SuEL Orr Arnold August F. Brann George A. Ballam Lewis O. Long Horace V. Ballam Everett B. Keck Carl O. Lewis Ray Sprague Owen John A. James Lowell L. Townsend Richard E. Vaughan Clarence B. Wise William H. Wright Members in the Faculty Victor Lenher Ford H. McGregor Theodore Macklin Eric Miller William S. Miller Charles H. Mills George B. Mortimer Members in University Graduates Frank Bentley Leitz Louis E. Nelson Class of 1924 Henry Chester Fuller George L. Reed Everett L. Joppa Adolph G. Thorsen Carl Severin Pederson George Vern Vaughan Richard T. Plummer Allen W. White Earl L. Whitford Class of 1925 Andy Norgord Edgar D. Plautz Richard T. Porter Herbert W. Schmidt Bort B. Sumner Howard E. Willey Alvin Wilson 140 Lang Jon Strcu Harvey H. Gesell Paul L. Grange Class of 1926 Class of 1927 William B. Howard Fred A. Sauger E.U.FLiut; P. L. Gunnc A. Wilsun L. E. Nclsun B. B. Sumner A. NoiguiJ Kmght h. A, S-.u u H. V. lSa..„ai C. A. Ballam H. H. Gesell C. O. Lewis A. W. White F. B. Leitz A. G. Thorson A. P. Brann Ebling G. L. Reed H. W, Schmidt G. V. Vaughan L. O, Long W. B. Howard E. L. Whitford C. S. Pederson E. L. Joppa -1 — ;jJ3 Page 441 225 Lafje Lawn Place miih I Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute. 1865 Number of chapters, 81 Local chapter. Gamma Tau Date established, 1907 Members in the Faculty Damon Alonzo Brown Vivian A. C. Henmon Walter Joseph Meek Paul Franklin Clark Arthur Gordon Laird Joseph Spragg Evans William Shainland Middleton Casimir Douglass Zdanowicz n Everett A. Bogue Porter F. Butts George C. Davis Members in University Class of 1924 Carl G. Hausmann Clark Hazelvvood Class of 1925 Harold J. Maurer James A. Rowley I. W. Staplekamp John L. Bergstresser James G. Culbertson George E. Freese Helmar a. Lewis Marshall F. Meyer Robert J. Trier Class of 1926 S. Mallory Cassidy T. Clayton Cheney Floyd J. Gray MiLBERT W. Held Roger V. Inda Wesley G. Martin J. M. McCausland Edward J. Page Quinn T. Sampson John C. Speed Arthur A. Wetzel Payson S. Wild Class of 1927 R. F. Bergstresser William J. Bower, Jr. Potter Brayton W. H. Davidson James E. Doll. rd Elmer W. Freytag R. J. Hoffman Richard D. Miller James M. Nelson G. C. Schneider John D. Fred Winding Q.T.S.impion P.S.Wild E. A. Bojjue J. W. Staplekamp C. Hajelwood C;. E. Fteese V. G. Mjitin G. S. Davit H- J. Maurer M.F.Meyer A. A. Wctlel F.J.Gray J, L. Beri strcsscr J. (. . Cullieitsoii H. A. Lewis P. F.Bulli M.W. Held R. V. Inda C. G. Hausmann S.M. Cassidy J. C. Speed R.J.Trier L Page 441 Sigma Phi Founded ac Union College, 1827 Number of chapters, 10 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1008 Stephen W. Gilmai Members in the Faculty Members in University Class of 1924 George M. Hunt John C. Dawson Charles Vilas Gary George C. Giles Sturtevant Hinman Milton John Kissell Edwin B. Murphy John Falk Murphy Thomas M. Winston 106 Prospect Avenue Class of 1925 Paul C. Cleveland George W. Dawson Lester Lewis Kissel John Michael Kohler John Foster Manierre Robert T. Porter Fred Daniel Seeber Strawn Trumbo Benjamin N. Anderson Thane M. Blackman Class of 1926 John Clark Legler Donald McDougal William Page Reed Vernon G. Carrier Class of 1927 James G. Kennan Knight C. Porter Donald A. Williams J. F. Manierre G. W. Dawson W. P. Reed L. L. Kissel T. M. Blackman R. T. Porter B. N. Anderson H. Pope S. Trumbo D. McDougal P. C. Cleveland S. Hmman J. C. Dawson E. B. Murphy T. M. Winston S. W. Oilman G. M. Hunt C, V. Gary M. J. Kissel G. C. Giles E. B. Murphy J.C.Lcgler J. G.Jcnnan K. C. Dorter D. A. Williams V. G. Carrier F. D. Seeber J. M. Kohler Page 443 TOllI 1 619 ' HoTth Lakf Street Alpha Sigma Phi Founded a: Vulc University, 184 Local chapter, Kappa Nutnbcr of chapters, 14 Date established, iQog Sam Lenher Eugene C. Meng Colby A. Porter L. S. Eagleburger J. T. Harrington C. E. Howlett Luther G. Medley Members in University Class of 1924 Max F. Reinhold G. W. Sanderson Ruben H. Sherry Class of 1925 Melvin W. Melcher Carl J. Miller Russell O. Morris Mark C. Porter J. F. Sullivan, Jr. Harold P. Taylor Palmer W. Taylor Milton F. Stangel W. K. Strassburger. W. G. Sullivan Robert C. Thompson Clifford I. Huff Class of 1926 Francis W. Meyer Tom E. Palmer A. H. Tederstrom Arthur J. Anderson Howard G. Bunker Chester A. Elliott K. W. Freudenberg Class of 1927 George T. Gebhardt H. F. Hagemeister William E. Kremer Charles B. Piatt Roland R. Postel Tack K. Sampson Charles A. Marshall C. Thomas Thompson J. T. Hirrington E. C. Menu G. W. Sjnderion M. F. Stanjcl R. O. Morrn S. Lenher C. J. Mdlcr F. W. Meyer C. I. Huff C. A. Porter M. W. Melcher R. H. Sherry H. P. Taylor M. G. Porter T. E. P.ilmcr L. c:. Medley C. E. Howlett R. C. Thompion A. H. TeJermom W.a.SuUlvan U.T. Gebhardt P. W. T..vl.a V. K. StraMburjcr J. F. Sullivan M. F Reinhold PilUe 444 I Zeta Psi Founded at New York University. 1847 Number of chapters, 28 Local chapter. Lambda Psi Date esubUshed, igio William H. Page Members in the Faculty James H. Walton, Jr. 1 BHwDHHt. ' m ' . v AK-V Kr3 9IH B pfc-?- :. y - i 9 mm9 104 Langdon Street Paul Eschweiler Nelson R. Fairbank Members in University Class of 1924 Gerhard O. Paulson Edwin W. Riggert Merrill E. Taft Class of 1925 Albert E. Deacon M. A. F. Hardgrove Carroll E. Roach William A. Stolte Class of 1926 Ralph E. Merkel Marius Curt Page Paul T. Smith George C. Swan Herbert W. Thomsen Cecil Reed Willey Class of 1927 Otto A. Bachus Jesse Akers Coe Arthur D. Crowell Harry D. Davenport Emerson E. Hawley Everett S. Murphy Jennings B. Page William S. Preston Paxton Rendigs Theodore Roach Douglas G. Wilson W. A StolK r. R W-Ucv p. T. Smith G. C.Swjn M.E. Taft E. W. Riggert P. Eschweiler A. E. Deacon R. E. Merkel C. E. Roach N. R. Fairhanks Rowlands M.C.Page C.O.Paulson ■445 5p-sra 172b Hcyt Street Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at Ohio State. 1904 Number of chapters, ii Local chaptei, Wisconsin Iota Date established. IQ16 John William Br. nn HOA ' . RD J. Br.ant Georce a. Chandler Clinton J. Ch. Albert C. Fiedler Homer D. Chapman Harris B. P.armele Members in the Faculty Irving E. Gray James G. Halpin Kirk Lester Hatch John Barry Hayes George C. Humi hrey Leon Kilby Jones Members in University Graduates Kenneth M. Royer John Harrison Kolb James G. Moore William A. Sumner John C. Walker Harley F. Wilson Elmer C. Boughten Ernest W. Callenb.ach Erwin F. Davis Roland G. Fritschel Harry W. Faville Orville F. Harris Harry E. Hill Lawrence G. Holmes George M. Bracke Ralph D. Boughten Franklin Bain Frank Harlan Brant Class of 1924 John Chinn Read Edward M. Smith Theodore Stevens Class of 1925 John G. Kaiser Herbert L. Kropp [oHN W. Lewis Class of 1926 Watts Finley Class of 1927 A. D. Carmichael Ralph R. Piper Harry A. Smelser Eldyn E. Van Lone John Jonathan Yoke R. E. Stinchfield Hugh R. Stiles Ralph B. Wackman W. N. Wentworth Russel L. Perry George A. Piper Russell S. Stiles William J. Zaumeyer Ray Charles Jenison Harvey B. McGraw William L. Story W.ALTER S. TrATT L.G. Holmes H. L. Kropp W. Finlev H. V. IjviMc R. B. W.ickman R.S. Stiles W. N. Wentworth W.J. Zaumeyer R.C. Jenison R. G. Fritschel E. M. Sniiih J.W.Lewis R.L.Perry E. C. Bounhton J. G. Kaiser E.F.Davis E. W. Cillenbach H.D.McGraw R. E. Stinchfield T.Stevens J. C. Read O. I ' . Harris H.R. Stiles H E. Hill Page 44i ' i Chi Phi Founded at College of New Jersey, 1824 Number of chapters, 25 L0c.1l chapter. Kappa Date established, igi6 Members in the Faculty William H. Kiekhofer Adam Vause Millar Frank C. Sharp Members in University Graduates LeRoy J. Burlingame George H. Beach Reuben P. Fulkerson Elmer L. Boehringer Joseph D. Marshall Philip H. Dowling Leslie Francis Lamb Class of 1924 Lee Delbert Hanson Gilbert B. Hoffman Clarence G. Jax Class of 1925 Malcolm G. Millar Wells A. Sherman Delbert E. Stuart Class of 1926 William A. Christians Charles E. Kading Frederick L. Galle Russell A. Nelson Chester A. Gross George H. Ross M iRTON O. Withey Arthur C. Taylor Harold Ryan Maier Rudolf Juul Noer E. R. Sutherland Earl E. Wheeler Richard H. Rudy Robert H. Snyder Herman W. Wirka 200 Lanadon Street Gibbs Rue Allen John Wright Barr F. W. Brandt B. S. Clarke Class of 1927 Hugh Conine, Jr. Robert L. Earle Artgur W. Fritsch George R. Hotton D. B. McIntosh William B. Mills Roy T. Ragatz L. L. Schoonover msmmmaiB III F.L. Galle E. R. Sutherland H. R. E. L. Boehnnger G.H.Ross C. G. Jax A.C.Taylor M.G. Millar E.E. Wheeler R.H.Snyder D.E.Stuart R.H.Rudy W. H. Kiekhofer L.D.Hanson R.A.Nelson R. P. Fulkerson R. J. Nocr J.D.Marshall W.A.Christians L.F.Lamb W. A. Sherman C. E. K.iding G. H. Beach G. B. Hoffman C. . ' . Gross H, W. Wirka Page 447 Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College JAinherst. Mjssachusetts Local chapter, Z«ta Dcutron Date established, IQ17 21 J Langdon Street Eugene D. Holden James A. Lounsbury Members in the Faculty Frank B. Morrison Harry S. Steenbock Harold W. Stewart James A. Laird Members in University Graduates Burton W. Melcher George P. Ruediger Philip N. Snodgrass Paul J. Aylward Walker G. Dollmeyer Melvin D. Ebert Class of 1924 Victor V. Goss Philip A. Hoffman Talcott T. Hopkins A. H. Klosterman Joseph A. Schudt Lawrence L. Stebbins Joseph T. Wilkinson Willard J. Chadima John L Chorlog Donald J. Donohue Class of 1925 J. Ellis Dutton John S. Harpster Clarence E. Knutson Lloyd R. Mueller Hawley V. Porter King H. Weeman William B. Connell Elmer C. DeBot Charles F. Andrews Lawrence D. Barney Class of 1926 E. R. GOTTFREDSEN Class of 1927 Walter R. Butler M. M. Wallrich John B. Wagener Amos Gurley, Jr. G H. Klosterman T. T. Hopkins A. H. Klocterman r. E. KnulKin J. I. Chorlog J. E. Dutton J. A. Schudt H. V. Porlft J. T. Wilkinion W. C. Dollmeyer P. A Hollmin K. H Wc P. J. Aylwjrd P. N.SnoJ|ira» L.R.Mueller M. D. Ebert MMW.Mnch W. D. Connell ■m.m V. V. Com L. L. Stebbins W. J. Chadima J.S. Harpitcr Page 44« i S-rtW ' ii.-F» ' ' r4g-,- Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 1S64 Number of chapters. 27 Local chapter. Phi Date estiblished. 1917 Charles Ives Corp Tames DAvro Phillips Carroll F. Callen George A. Carlson William H. Feirn Members in the Faculty Russell E. Puerner Earle Melvin Terry Frederick E. Turneaure John Edwin Wise Members in University Class of 1924 Roy Draper Foxon Othmar F. Landkamer Otto Lessing George M. O ' Brien George Lewis Zamzow 168 Proipert Ai ' cnue Thomas B. Carter Alvin James Emanuel Claude Wesley Ever Class of 1925 William George Maas Herbert C. Opitz HoLLis Charles Peck Henry Charles Smith Henry John Sprester Henry Bowen Stair Clayton G. Cassidy Carl E. Gaenslen Class of 1926 Russell Emery Gage George A. Schutt Gilbert Joseph Smith John W. Bolender Hugh L. Burdick Frank E. Hoehn Leslie F. Holmes Class of 1927 Fred C. Juneau Frank Martin Kreml Lloyd G. Larson Ralph A. Milliman Allan G. Peacock Philip F. Quinn Herbert H. Schwarze Earl J. Wilke Clifford Y. Wiswell O. F. Undkamer C. W. Eyer E. J. Wilke W. H. Feirn H. H. Schwarie O. Lessmg G. J. Smith A. J. Emanuel T. B. Carter G.A.Carlson C. G. Cassidy H. C. Opitz G. L. Zamzow G. M. O ' Brien W. G. M.ias H.C. Peck H. J. Sprester R. D. Foxon H B. Stair C. F. Callen F. M. Kreml H. L. Burdict F. C. Juneau C. E. Gaenslen C. Y. Wiswcll L. G. Larson R. A. M.lliman L. E. Holmes Pa e 449 Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston College. 190Q Number of chapters, 64 Local chapter, Alph.i Beta Zcta Date established, 1917 u u. Rodney W. B.abcock EwAN Clague Members in the Faculty Philip Gorder Fox G. T. Nightengale Frank W. Prescott W. E. Tottingham Sidney B. Goff Donald C. Bauder Walter E. Bauman Leslie A. Buse Hugo E. Czerwonky Edward F. Duffy Roman H. Brumm H.AROLD L. Coulter Eldred J. Ellingson Members in University Graduates Class of 1924 Eugene J. McCarthy M. J. McMurran Lee F. Zimmerman Arnold H. Nielson Class of 1925 John Joseph Hurley Tames Franklin Lowe Edward M. Searls John S. Packard Charles W. Skaife R. P. Smithyman David K. Steenberg Jerome A. Straka Francis C. Finucane Kliment Honeycombe K. R. Van Doren Harold E. Barton Stanley E. Clausen Class of 1926 James R. Flickinger Allan A. Hardy Rollin R. Mabie Lynn H. Matthias Paul E. Meagher William Homer Sherburn M. Driessen William H. Krehl Class of 1927 John Rice Prosser John Magnus Rooney Robert H. Scott Roger H. Stetson Frederick M. Teich James L. Ver Bryck K. R. Van Doren L. Vaudei J. R. Fhclinger A. H. Nielsen P. E. Mcacher A. A. Hatdy J. F. Lmi e L.A. BuK D. K.Steenheiii F. C. Finucane J.J. Hurley E. J. McC:.irthy E. J. Ellingson E.F.Duffy D. C. Bauder H L Culler HE. Barton S. E. CLiujen C. W. Ska.fe W. F. B-iuman J.S. P.ckard J. A. Straka R. P. Smithyman Page 4?0 Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, 1S56 Numbet of chapters. 37 Local chapter. Psi D.ite established, 1917 Glenn L. Jenkins Elsworth W. Bunce Harold E. Daniels John E. Doerr Ralph E. Stehling Ralph W. Giles William A. Hiestand Members in the Faculty Fayette H. Elwell Members in University Class of 1924 George H. Gilland, Jr. LvMAN H. Hart Eoa-.- RD A. Manns Class of 1925 Carl O. Klath Lee M. Krafft Albert W. Menke Sidney L. Miller Delbert J. Quammen HoR.ACE H. Ratcliff Earl E. Yahn Arthur E. Timm Jerome C. Zufelt Charles J. Griffin 140 Wc. ' .t Giimriii Street George C. Breitenbach Otto E. Messner Edwin C. Morgenroth John L. Bennison Kenneth F. Bick Henry C. Bosch Oscar Edwards Calvin A. Koehring Class of 1926 Philip L. Dana Frank E. Miller Jerry G. Sykora Class of 1927 William F. Collin A. Walton Lane Howard F. Heberlein Glenn Holcomb Arthur L. Wiggin Robert M. Beatty RoLLiN T. Gridley Otis F. Weiskopf Cecil U. Clough Arthur L. Hollister Thom.-vs L. Bailey Richard U. Ratcliff E.W. Bunce G. Dietnch E. C. Morganroth R, V. Giles J. G. Sykora E. E. Yahn L.H.Han R. E. Stehling C. O. Klath G. C. Breitenbach A. L. Wiggin L. M. Krafft W. A. Hiestand E.A.Manns H.E.Daniels O.E. Messner A. W. Menke A. W. Zufelt A, E. Timm G. H. Gilland C. J. Griffin C. E. ClouBh Page 4JI ff 276 Laiigdon Street Tau Kappa Epsilon Founded at Iltmois University iSgg Numher of chapters, 19 Ltval chapter. Lambda Date established, igi? Iames O. Folev B. Walter Breister Aaron Iru ' In Koch Melton S. Kyseth Frith lOF Moeller Roland Arthur Paciotti DuRwooD Carl DuBois Don F. Gallagher Robert H. Gollmar Frank Riley Lather Harry D. Clarke Nat Fayette Cramton Roy Albert Dingmann Walton Chaffee Finn Clarence A, Barofsky Robert E. Boneni Glenn A. Comstock Robert Gaye Ferris Vernon Rector Jones Members in the Faculty Herbert H. Helble Harold George Hewitt Members in University Graduates Karl Henry Rang Alfred Weed Class of 1924 Walter Hastrl ' pp Petterson Arthur G. Phillips Oscar Adam Sander Class of 1925 Victor M. Lather " Frank Adolph Lenicheck J. Howard Murphy Norman Gilbert Nieman Class of 1926 J. Roy Goodlad Leslie Joseph Pelegrin Class of 1927 James Robert Jordan Allen M. Kanouse Harlow C. Klement Harold Adrian Lenicheck Lester Ray Orcutt Herbert Da id Sapper Earl Edward Schneider WiLBER Emerson Stocum Rodney Frederick Wilken Stuart Henry Perrin Frederick William Radke Walter Ludwig Radke Alexander Dwight Spooner Harold Ernest Rieger Willard G. Sander Edward Henry Seim William Jackson Taylor Frank Jacob Raeder Merrill Adam Scheie Frederick Clair Schneider George A. Stoll Edward A. Tern. n JJ V. Ill-,:; ;. ■ . . ' W.C. Sander 1.,II, .UM R 1 . , lik. j; 0.. .S..n,k; F. R.idke H. Litherj H. E. Riener H.D. Sippcr L. J.Peleunn R. H. Ccillmar V. M.Uther. W. L. Radic A. D. Spooner D. C. DuBois A.UPh.ll.r» V. ' E.St.icum J H Murphv R A. Paciottc A.I.Koch S. H. Perrin E C. Schneider A. Weed N. F. Oamton Page 452 m Delta Sigma Phi Founded .it Collcji- nl the City of New York. i8gS Nuinher of chiipters, ji Local charter. Alpha K.ipP ' Date estahlishcd, igio John M. Fargo Members in the Faculty Julius M. McCoy Members in University Class of 1924 Henry L. Schmitz Paul J. Bruning Calvert L. Dedrick James K. Douglas Louis Benson Falb Herbert A. Flueck John Engels Gray Mendez N. Hanson Thomas N. Herreid Victor C. Hunt Ferdinand G. Kojis George Alan Kriz Class of 1925 Allen L. Mill. ' rd Harold E. Murphy John P. Servatius Sidney R. Thorson Donald G. Trayser Wes Wilson Dunlap Wenzel Fabera Walter J. Flueck T. C. Gevaart Lloyd T. Hanson William Hayes Frederic E. Jones Martin E. Juhl Stu. ' rt B. McCoy Class of 1926 Leland M. Rose Frank J. Shaller Frederic J. Sonday George G. Stebbins Arthur R. Wienke Henry C. French Donald E. Hanson John B. Hurlbut Donald Huseby Paul R. Johnson Class of 1927 Lester John Krebs Orin Kenneth Noth Harold E. Bruns Robert A. Bean Arnold S. French Hugh Guthrie Walter F. Krebs Leonard G. Madden Lawrence S. Ramsey 210 Latigdoti Streft L. T. Hanson S. B. McCoy S. R. Thorson L. B, Falb W, J Flueck M.N.Hanson O. K. Noth D. G. Trayser G.G. Stebbins J. K. Douglas H. A. Fiucck M. E. Juhl A. L. Millard L.J. Krebs C. L. Dedrick F. G. Kojis F. J. Shaller V.C.Hunt P J Bruning T. C. Gevaart Page 453 ; 3 1 Langdon Street Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University ot VirKinta, i86$ Number of chapters, q Local . ' hapler, Beta Xi Date established, 1920 Members in the Faculty Wayne L. Morse Emery K. Johnston Fred W. Schacht Members in University Graduates Lyman K. Arnold Norman E. Woods Donald L. Bell Henry H. Sanborn Class of 1924 Ross Frank Dugan Oswald L. Keller John ONeil Gloss Class of 1925 Harold A. Cranefield Donald Hugh Jones Willard Holmes Donald Hollister Milton Schacht DuANE S. Longaker Class of 1926 Placidus J. Leinfelder Benjamin F. Morton Carl Fritsche Herbert Parkinson Benjamin Hoppert Robert M. Wheeler Bernhard Bremer Charles Matthews William P. Griffith Howard Kaercher Class of 1927 R. T. M. Bell Howard J. Lee K. W. Mellencamp Frank Spaeth Willard Mosenge N. E. W.«hJ. D. L. Bell R. F.Du|t n H. P.irkin on C. Fnliche P. J Li-intclJi-r D II n. F. Mi rl,.n I). H " -. K M h,:- ; V . Holmen L. k. AinoM H H, S,.nl iirn Page 454 Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at University of Richmond, igoi Number of chapters, yo l.oca! chapter. Beta Date established. 1920 Member in the Faculty Ralph Shaw Members in University Class of 1924 Wilson D. Flugstad William L. Johnson James F. Luther William A. Ouweneel John Wells Bruce F. Reinhart Harold C. Weiss Carl Eugene Schaefer Arthur Zimmerman William E. Schubert 134 West Gotham Street Lester V. Anderson Ralph C. Hubbard George F. Kress Class of 1925 George Frederick Lang William MacDonald Elmer Harry Nelson Harold A. Schatz Hugh L. Tollack Layton E. Tollack Eustace W. Faust Edwin C. Gruennert Class of 1926 Frank D. Hutchins Walter H. Richter Henry L. Rosenthal Gaylord J. Scherer Charles Highleyman Class of 1927 Emil D. Ingold Lawrence O. Moe Fridtjof Tobiessen B. F. Reinhart H. L. Rosenthal E. H. Nelsnn G. F. Lange C. E. Schaefer H.C.Weiss L.V.Anderson W. E. Schubert J.Wells H.J. Tollack W. A. Ouweneel N.A.Zimmerman J.F.Luther G.l. Scherer W.L.Johnson H. A. E.W.Faust L. E. Tollack R.C.Hubbard E. G. Truennert W. P. Flugstad Page 4yj I " iO Ldngdon Street Delta Chi Founded at Cornell, 1890 Number of chapters. 15 Local ch.ipter, Wisconsin Date established, iq2i Member in the Faculty R. j. Van Tassel Members in University Graduates Oscar Christianson Ashton C. Gregg Paul H. Paulsen Roger D. Baker Robert L. Benbow Daniel W. Donnelly B. B. Anundsen Ralph N. Ballou Frank D. Crutcher Horace S. Fries Rice W. Miller Willard H. Hart Glen B. Lerch Wesley R. Cleveland Robert G. Flynn Class of 1924 Henry P. Ingebritsen Horace R. Tai;gart Class of 1925 LeRoy L. Wahle George E. Weber W. WiLBER Wittenberg Harl. ' vnd F. Gilbert Adolhh E. Schoechert Vernon R. Kneer J. Paul Pedigo Class of 1926 Vern M. McLaughlin H. BowEN Smith Einar Tangen George A. Tyler Class of 1927 Jack F, Jeuck Paul G. Jones Leslie G. Kindschi Arno M. Wiese Russell J. Fosbinder Henry A. Schlogel Otos L. Wiese John A. Bailey William A. Bentson Joseph J. Pierard Ch. rles W. Radtke 4 t t I 1. I t I . U ( ..iiiauT K U li.k.r Hb.lrir. V K, Knti-i U. L, Wiejc H.B.Smiil, J 1 ' I ' .Oik.. A.M. Wick O. Cbnilianion B. B. Anundx-n G. A. Tylci U. E. Weber H. P. Ingebretien V. M McLuiRhlin R. B.1II0U L. Wahle A E Schoechert H P P.iul...n AfVGrr«8 GBLci.h nT.niien W.H.Hart H.F.Gilbert R.LBenN.w H R. Tanilatt IV W Donneliy Page 456 Phi Sigma Delta Founded at University of Cclumbi.1, iqoQ Number of chapters. 17 Local chapter. Pi Date estabhshcd. igii Member in the Faculty Dr. Harry M. Kay 127 West Gilmaii Street Barney Abramson Harry Breimeister Jesse Cohen Nathan Edelson Member in University Graduate Nathan Boruszak Class of 1924 Charles Eiseman Nathan Grabin Meyer Katz Leo Klemperer George Krom George Levitt Herbert Morse Leon Zarne Joseph Feuchtwanger Class of 1925 Arthur Malsin Irving Goldstein Class of 1926 George Katz Louis Sosland Arthur Baer R. Feuchtwanger Norman Kaufman Class of 1927 Robert Laemle David Miller Gordon Rashman Charles Rosenthal Myron Voss I mrt I ' l !■!■ G. Levitt G. Rashman J. Feuchtwanger A. B. Abramson L. Klemperer H. Morse I.Goldstein N. Edelson N. Grabin R. Laemle N. Boruszak . .Malsin G. Kron M. Kaufman R. Feuchtwanger A. Paer C.Rosenthal M. Voss G. Kat: L. Sosland M. Katz It: Page 457 4)07 Wisconsin Atrniic Phi Kappa Foundt-J .It Bruwn University. 1888 Number nf chapters, ij Local i-haptcr. Lambda Date established. iQil Member in the Faculty R. S. McCaI FERY Members in University Class of 1924 Harold J. McCarthy Arthur James OHare James Edward W. ' rd Charles C. McKivett Francis M. Porter Frederick Wiedenfeller Gerald T. McCormick George B. Schaekel John Francis Welch Walter Peter Stumpf DoNLAN V. Aberg Francis W. Grimm Class of 1925 Carl Gottfried Mayer Robert Morris Harold A. O ' Brien Charles R. O ' Malley Thomas Cavanaugh Byron J. Hughes Class of 1926 Gordon Francis Joyce Richard P. Metz William P. O ' Malley Frederick J. Emig Clarence J. Forge Class of 1927 James F. McGinnis Michael H. Meade Herman Francis Nye George E. O ' Connell Edward V. O ' Hara G. B. Schackcl G. T. McO.rmick R. Morns F. W. Wcidcnicller W. P. StumpI A.J OM.iif G.f. Joyce J.F.Welch J.E.Ward D. V. AKrK T. H. Cavanaugh G. E. O ' Connell F. M. Portct HA O ' Brien C. C. McKivett W P. O ' Malley C.R. O ' Malley 1) J. Hui|he» F.W.Grimm H. J. McCarthy Page 4l8 Alpha Chi Rho Founded at Trinity College, i8q5 Number of chapters, 21 Local chapter. Phi Omicron Date established, igll Member in the Faculty B. Y.JiRD Q. Morgan Members in University Class of 1924 Earl R. Cornwell Elroy R. Luedtke Edward Blake Blair Hawley S. Cahill Llewellyn R. Cole Harold O. Bjorquist Ivan Larson Cole Carlos Corres William G. Carney Carlton H, Johns John A. Rutherford Class of 1925 Frederick Gustorf Ross G. Kitchen Elmer C. Nuesse Class of 1926 William K. Eichfeld LoREN T. Melendy Lorraine A. Murray Rueben J. Pollock Class of 1927 Harold E. Hansen Emil a. Kuester Leonard W. Ramlow Louis B. Rutte Camber F. Tegtmeyer Victor E. Vaile Joseph E. Vaile George F. Walsted Russell E. Putnam Thomas H. Savery Marcus Sharples Carl P. Schuchardt Frank V. Zahorik ' 24 J orth Henry Street L.T. Melendy I.. li, Rutte E. R. Cornwell W. K. Eichfeld F. V. Zahorik R.J. Pollock T. H.S,ivery P. H. Schmiedicke E. B. Bl.iir C. Follette I.L.Cole F. Gustorf G. F. Tegtmeyer C. P. Schuchardt H.E.Hansen L.A.Murray E. A. Kuester L. W. Ramlow M.J. Sharpies H. O. Bjorquist J. E. Vaile R. G. Kitchen G. F. Walsted L. R. Cole E. R. Luedtke J. A. Rutherford E. C. Nuesse W. G. Carney Page 459 15.10 Unnrrsity Airnue Sigma Pi Founded at Vinccnncs University. 1887 Number of chapters. 31 chapter. Tau D. ' .tc established, 1911 Members in University Graduates John Thomas Ata ' ood Class of 1924 Alfred H. Jenson MiLNER H. Hawkins Edward N. Otis Frank Doucall Crane George Henry Finkle ViRiiiL Orr DeWitt Sumner J. Harris Harold W. Hartwig Class of 1925 Donald Bloodgood Lawrence W. Hindes Kenneth S. Spoon Stanley R. Caldwell Stanley Wenzel Kadovv Harold J. Wichern Howard W. Dummer Charles Herbert Lloyd George S.Woodard, Jr. La Vern Muzzy Class of 1926 Edward E. Oberland Class of 1927 P. uL E. Nehner Frank C. Holscher Harry Chester Hull Cleland S. Baker Frank Lyle Moffit Lloyd H. Rooney Harry C. Wolfe Leslie G. Miller Henry J. Schwegler C. H. Finkic H.W. Dummer J. T. Atwaxl 11 V M.nw,,; M H Hawkinj C. S. Baker G.S. WnrJwird F. D.Crine L. V. Mutiy S. W. Kadow S.R. Caldwell E. N. Oti» K.S. Spoon H. J. Sehwenler C.H.Lloyd S J H.irrifi F.r. HolK-her H.C.Hull D. Bloodjood H, J W;chern H. C Wolfe F. L. Moffit L. W. Hinde. - Page 460 Warren F. Busse Phi Kappa Tau Founded at Miami University iqo6 Number of chapter 14 Loca! chapter. Omega Date established, 1924 Member in the Faculty William L. Fenner Members in University Graduates b. p. domogalla w, l. rintelx Rudolph N. Reitan Winston Callender Ted Howard Field Walter Albert Geske Theodore B. Godfrey Class of 1924 Elmore H. Hendra George Julius AuRiN W. Kersten Ferdinand P. Price Harold B. Shier H. LeRoy Stephens Bruno Walczak Price R. Williams Arnold G. Zube (in AJonfi La}{e Street Paul August Elfers S. Boyd Guthrie Robert Hilton Elmer L. Holzhaeuser Class of 1925 Arthur C. Johnson Edson G. Jones Hugo W. Nemela Landon L. Chapman DuWayne J. Peterson H. E. Richardson C. W. Sharratt M. C. Waterman Merl Wayne Parr Class of 1926 H, J. Perschbacher Elmer Adam Stein James Edward Allen Willis Leslie Jones Class of 1927 E. C. Richardson Theodore P. Samuels Howard L. Spindler R. N. Rcitan H. B. Shier B. Walc:.ik H. L. Spind ' er A. C. Johnson L. L. Chapman S. G. Milliard F. P. Price E. C. Richardson A. G. Zube H. W. Nemela E. G. Jones D. J. Peterson J. E. Allen W. L. Fenner P. A. Elfers M. W. Parr H. L. Stephens E. A. Stein W. L. Rintelman H. E. Richardson T. B. Godfrey T. H. Field T. P. Samuels W. F. Busse G. Julius S. B. Guthrie R. K. Hilton E. H. Hendra C. W. Sharr.itt E. L. Holzhaeuser W. Callender W. A. Geske W. L. Jones H. J. Perschbacher A. W. Kersten P. R. Williams B. P. Domogalla Page 461 }2i Wisconsin Avenue Hugo Albertz Delta Pi Epsilon Founded at University of W ' sccnsin, igii Number of cbapter5, 3 Local chapter. Alpha Date esiabtishcd, loii Members in the Faculty O. A. Haugen Ole a. Simley C. W. Albrecht Leo F. Berg Carl Christianson Arthur J. Gulson Members in University Class of 1924 Ray L. Hilsenhoff John J. Hoesly Norman F. Koch F. W. NiMMER Class of 1925 Walter H. Plewke Harold A. Seeking Edgar J. Smith Paul G. Thessin Herbert A. Bunde Russell E. Hanson Arthur L. Koch T. H. Nammacher Newell Olson Robert L. Peterson Victor O. Schmidt VOLMER H. SoRENSON Mark C. Bienfang Erwin H. Eggert Emil a. Jorgenson Edwin H. Kleist Class of 1926 Richard G. Koch S. V. Lundholm Norman P. Mueller Wm. L. Olson Norman G. Robisch Hugh O. Sherbert John C. Wisner Lester G. Daugs Class of 1927 Orlando M. Melcher Robert E.Schaefer W H Plevuke P. U. ThcHin A.L.Koch C. Chriitian»on V. O. Schmidt J. ( ' ,. W.sncr .1 J L. P. Bete T. H. Nammacher S. V. Lundholm O. M. Melcher E. H. Kle! t C. W. All-recht E H. E««crt M. C Bicnfanj .A. Simley F W. Nimmet H, A. Bunde R. E.»on V. H.Sorenwn R. L. Peterson N. Olson N.GRohish H. O. Shetbe;t L.C.Dauti R G Kevh E A.Jorgensen N.P.Mueller E.J.Smith N.F.Koch R. E. Schaefcr R. L. Hilsenholf A. J. Gulson Pane 4t 2 Zeta Beta Tau Founded at College of the City of New York, i8gg Number of chapters, 32 Local chapter. Alpha Kappa Date established, 1920 Alfred B. Engelhard Members in University Class of 1924 Henry M. Franklin Walter J. Goldsmith Class of 1925 Herbert W. Hirsh I4lS Ldngdon Strtc ' I Melvin Goldman C. M. Breslauer mose k. rosenbaum Ralph K. Rosenbaum Irving D. Saltzstein David L, Taub Class of 1926 Ernest N. Kahn Class of 1927 Sidney M. Guttenstein Stanley E. Kalish Irving R. Kahn Arthur A. Lustig M.J. Mildenberg Gordon J. Ruscha H.W.Hirsh M. J. Mildenbeig R K EM. K.ihn MSillinun I LI Sj:t;,ioiii W J (iMlJsmith C. M. Brci ' jucr M K I; S. E. Kalish S. M. Guttenstem A. A. Lustig H. M. Franklin G.J. Ruscha . . B. Engelhard D. L. Taub I. R. Kahn Page 463 6i4 Lnnfidtm Street Square and Compass Founded at Washington 6 Lrc UniVL-rsity. IQ17 Numherof chapters, 40 Ltical chapter. Wisconsin Squiirc Date estabhshed, IQ31 A. H. Aacaard A. K. Brewer Edwin D. Coleman James B. Davis Harry E. Farnsworth Max H. Albertz George E. Freeman Calmer T. Anderson A. Clinton Andrews SuEL Arnold Kenneth Baker G. Mortimer Becker Lyall T. Beggs John A. Bosshard Leon A. Carey William A. Collins George R. Curry Edward S. Dodge Melvin C. Donkle Russell G. Bohrnstedt Willard J. Chadima Wes W. Dunlap Arthur W. Edwards W. Burdette Howard Ernest W. Lundberg Paul Grange Members in the Faculty Lynne H. Halverson George W. Horton Frank Nickerson Rupus S. Phillips Members in University Graduates A. A. Granovskv Garold C. Jenison Fred Ruffalo Class of 1924 Henry C. Fuller Irl C. Gartner George H. Giiland, Jr. Mendez Hanson Howard V. Hayward Llovd Hume E. J. Kaderabek Charles C. Kyle Howard R. Lathrope Frank K. Levin Lewis O. Long Allison Merriam Class of 1925 Nerdahl Fristad Robert S. Harrison Harlow J. Hegelmeyer W. Ford Massey Kieth E. McKenzie Class of 1926 Orie B. Mohr Class of 1927 Oliver H. Schunk Fred Schnell Donald P. Smith Carl F. Thiele Benjamin Wigper Glen T. Trewartha William E. Warner William W. Mariotte Raymond B. Pallett Robert O. Ralph Ralph J. Schuetz Dwight S. Stephens Adolph G. Thorsen Henry J. Warmuth Archie S. Weeks Leonard R. Williams Leland R. Williams Norman E. Wood Jose Zapata Andy Norgord Harold D. Olson Edgar G. Plautz Arthur H. Uhl Wendell P. Rand CEca R. Upham F. Eugene Mueller M W. E. Warner E. W. Lundbere A. C. Andrews G. H.Cilland P. Grange Thrope G. W. Hortoi, I.. R Williann K. E. McKcniic H P. tllson K. Rikci R.8 HarriKin M. H. Albrctz L. T. Bemii N. Frutad G. C. Jeniion H. R. Lithrope L. O Lonii A. W. Edwardj F E, Mueller G. Donltir r J An, er-n ElKaderihek H, W Howard CM Becker Branch A. S. Week. Funk W. F. B, Wnjdet (1 M s ' , ,■ . I I ' V. W I ' H (I ll.,liri,l.--ll W 1 I I ' n , H I l -.n ,. U st,.|„„, I Sl,,,. ' l ' " " Pau 464 Alpha Kappa Lambda Founded at University of California, 1914 Number of chapters. 6 Local chapter, Epsilon Date established, 1923 Members in University Graduates Oscar Roland Baker HOW.ARD T. Be.aver John Guy Fowlkes Fred James Moreau H. S. Randolph Hugo Leonard Rusch Elmer L. Sevringhaus Glenn T. Trewartha Edgar Fred Vestal f %. t. 2S East Oilman Street Class of 1924 Walter Coutu George S. Darby George Mason Keith Carleton W. Meyer William R. Newton Robert F. Pfeifer Carl R. Rogers Arthur Wald Class of 1925 Frederick H. Clapp Hugh F. Folsom Clifford C. Franseen Everett Lyle Gage Erwin C. Gerber Elliott W. Guild Clarence J. Muth John G. Thompson Edwin A. Uehling Simon G. Peterson Class of 1926 Judson p. Smith Otto E. Toenhart Class of 1927 Leslie J. Cleveland John Gillen Robert E. McArthur Wilbur I. Verplank k. a. Wald C, .1. Muth C. R.RoBcrs H.S.Randolph E. C. Gerhcr E. A. Uehling E. L. Cage J. G. Thompson E. F. Vestal O.R.Baker H. F. Folsom C. C. Franseen R. F. Pfeifer H. L. Rusch H. T. Beaver G.M.Keith F. H. Clapp G. T. Trewartha F. J. Moreau R. H. Wmtbeck J. G, Fowlkes W. Coutu C.W.Meyer E. W. Guild E. L, Sevennghaus G.S. Darby Page 465 302 South Mills Street Phi Mu Delta Founded at W ' cslyan Univcisity, 1918 Number of chapters, 10 LiKal chapter. Gamma Delta Date estabhshed, iqij Members in University Class of 1924 Ernest W. Greene Franklin S. Henika Andrew Hertel Warren H. Coate Lane W. Hildreth Bert E. Hopkins Class of 1925 Henry W. Klos GUSTAVE P. ScHENK Albert W. Thompson Bernard A. Weimer Alban J. Hunsader II Class of 1926 Carl W. Damsheuser John Milburn Feak James P. Hayes Chris Lee Heyl Everett C. Onstad C. J. Stephenson William R. Taylor Wilfred H. Erickson Thomas M. Hodges Class of 1927 Edward P. Kingston Edward W. Petersen F. I. Young A J HunuJfi P. S. Hcn;lu C. L Hcyl W.R.Tayl™ A. W. Tt.i,, 1 FrPcIciic L. W.Hildtctb F. J. Youni B E. Hopkini J. M. Feak A. Hertel E. C. Onitad W. H. Ck«ic B. A. Weimer T. M Hxdges E. P Kintilun W. H EnckKin H. W. KIo. E. W. Greene C. W. Dam.hucsei J. P Hayes G. P. Schcnk C. K.Slcveson =y Pag: 4M Chi Upsilon Wisconsin Alpha, 1925 Member in the Faculty Daniel Bernard Carroll Members in University Class of 1924 Eric Hubert Digman Elmer William Hyde Herbert H. Naujoks Carl William Hirth Harold R. Knudsen Frank Joseph Renner Ernie Leo Merow Class of 1925 John Olaus Meal John Carson Trapp Erwin Summers Cecil Alfred Morrow Veryl Erwin Scott Albert E. Schmidt Norman Andrew Rick Harvey Anton Wolff Class of 1926 Joseph G. Niedercorn Vernon Albert Otto Herman C. Schuette William T. Schumaker Class of 1927 Ernest J. Hewitt Wallace Malcolm Laut Mark Allen Rick 2014 Chamberlain Avauie M. Rick A, E.Schmidt L. O. M.icl H. R. Kundson E.J.Hewitt J. C. Trapp H,C. Schuette C. W. Hirtb C, A. Morrow N. Rick W. T. Shoemaker F. J, E. V. Hvce H. a. VVolIf ' . M. Laut V. E. Scott H. H. Naujoks E H. Digman J G. NidJercorn V. A. Otto Page 467 Theta Tau Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 Number of chapters, m Local chapter. Xi Date established, iQiJ Members in University Class of 1924 Harold J. Bentson Charles A. Bauer Bowman K. Breed Charles J. Chambers Theron T. Chapman William F. Greeley Edmond H. Haugen Clyde J. Koskinan J. Owen Mogg Adrian A. Purvis William E. Ritchie George L. Reed Class of 1925 Phillip H. Niederman William E. Schubert Class of 1926 Lincoln B. Frazier Robert J. Guy Frederick Rye George L. Schmidt Herbert W. Schmidt F. Wilson Thayer C. J. KotliTun P. H. NicJermin A A Piirvi, G.L.RccJ B. K. RkcJ H. J. Bentson J O W. F. Grmlcy T. T. ( ' V. E. Rilohio E. H Hiuijcn C. .1. Chimlxr Page 468 Phi Delta Phi Founded at Univers;tv of Michigan, i86c) Number of chapters, 53 1 ch.iptcr, Harlan Inn Dateestabhshed, Members in the Faculty Benchers at the Inns of Court On the Woolsack i8qi K.w Brown Fr. nk Boesel Stephen Warren Arnold Bennett Hall William Herbert Page Harry Sanger Richards Oliver Samuel Rundell John Bell Sanborn Howard Leslie Smith John D. Wickham 705 West Johnson Street Members in University Apprentices at the Inns of Court Inner Temple Lloyd }. Brown Carl Christiansen Farnham a. Clark A. Walter Dahl Edward W. Hooker William J. B. Janisch Fredirick C. Jones Frederick C. John Russell P. Jones Elmer A. Kletzien Thomas B. Martineau Frederick J. Moreau Carl E. Peterson Harold H. Persons Victor D. Werner Middle Temple Harrv V. Carlson Louis W. Cattau George C. Davis LiNNEL I. KrIESER George M. Keith Elvin N. Peterson Christian J. Randall Edgar W. Schwollenbach John C. Thompson Robert R. Thompson Byron Trophy Frederick N. Trowbridge G. Sheldon Vance Horace L. Weller Rodney F. Wilkins Lawson M. Adams Everette a. Bogue Lester C. Clemens Clark Hazelwood Roswell Johnson Rowen T. Johnstone Howard D. McEachen Outer Temple Don C. Newcomb Jennings B. Page Frederic Price R. E. Reeves JuDsoN W. Staplecamp Mandt Torrison Victor P. Tronsdal Bernard P. Traynor George F. Lange Ezra Cristman John T. Harrington Harold H. Warner George X. Weber Thompson C. Christiansen J. B. Page F.A.Clark E. W. Schwollenbach E.W.Hooker L.M.Adams G. F. Unge R. F. Wilkins W. J. .lanisch Harrington C. E. Peterson F. C. John G. S. Vance Thompson T. B. Martineau R. E. Reeves D. C. Newcomb F. J. Moreau M. Torrison E. A. Kletsien C.J.Randall F. N. Trowbridge R.Johnson E.N.Peterson Luther Keith Werner A. W. Dahl L.J. Krieser G.Weber L. W. Cattau F.C.Jones H.V.Carlson H. H. Persons R.P.Jones M. D. Trophy a Page 469 - MiiHBMMHi 62 1 7s(orth La e Street Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at Wisconsin, iqoi Number of ch.ipters. 36 Loc.-.l chapter. Alpha Date Mtahlished I90£ Members in the Faculty Homer Burton Adkins Otto L Kowalke Ben W. Roland Harold C. Bradley George Kemmerer Henry August Schlette Farrini;ton D. Danills Francie Keaig Krauskope Elmer L. Sevrinchaus Ernkst David Fahlberg Victor Lenher Harry Steenbock ThERON G. FlNZEL Charles Kenneth Leith Oliver W. Storey Richard Fischer Ralph B. Mason Wallace H. Stroud Edwin Bert Hart Joseph Howard Mathews Martin Tosterude Lewis Beniamin Haines Richard S. McCafferv Emil Troug Olaf a. Hougen Clarence W. Mlehlberger James Henry Walton Iames Haslett Jones Joel B. Peterson Oliver Patterson Watts John Ralph Koch Roland A. Ragatz Ralph Edwin Ramsay Members in University Graduates Clarence Rueben Wise Archie Black Villiers Willson Meloche Hugh L. Templeton Sheldon J. Dickinson Walter .B. Griem Clarence Hrubesky Karl Paul Link Theodor W. Braasch William Edgar Brfitenbach Allen David Dickson Charles Vilas Gary Frank L. Gunderson Edwin S. Peterson James B. Nichols Harvey Royce Emil Gustave Schmidt Alfred J. Stamm J. Vernon Steinle Class of 1924 Gilbert Frederick Hoffman George Koresh Harold J. Kroesche Sam Lenher George Lonergan Class of 1925 Helmuth H. Schrenk Waldemar Vanselow Marion H. Veazey Earl L. Whitford Lloyd With row Edward A. Manns Fred Elmore Mooney Walter H. Plewke George Dewey Scarseth Stanton E. Taylor ErWIN J. SlNLlT E.S.Pelctien R. L. Rundnrlf C. Limerilan J T. H..K K I. L,i.i, C. Kofe.h H. I KrocKhe M,Tlin H. L. Tcmplet.m S. Unher W. Vanselow V. W. Meloche L. Wiihtow W. H. t;t„-m A. Bla,;k C. Hniheikv S. I Dickinson M. H. Vraiey F. L. CIundeiKin J. V. Steinle F. E. Moonev W. E. BreitenKach H. Kennlti H. H.Schtenk A. I. Stamm A! J. Dickann E.G.Schmidt L. Wainhght J. B. Nichols Page 470 Phi Alpha Deka Founded , t Northwestern University. 1897 Number of chapters. 44 Local chapter, Date estabhshed. 1904 Members in the Faculty Eugene Allen GiLMORE Harry Glicksm. ' n William G. Rice Jr. Members in University Class of 1924 Rudolph Anderson ToHN C. Fritschler Thomas A. Reynolds Leroy J. Burlingame Maxwell M. Harriott Arthur O. Roberts Oscar Christianson Fulton W. Collip Cl.aude F. Cooper Robert Borden Ells Eugene Paul Meyer Daniel C. O ' Neil Allen L. P.- rk David W. Roberts Lowell S. Slagg Phillip N. Snodgras Arthur T. Thorson Herbert A. Bunde W. F. Choinski Jr. Henry Warren Blake Herbert E. Cheever Clement F. Cheli JojN W. Desmond Armin Carl Dorau John R. Egan Henry C. Fuller Class of 1925 Don F. Gallagher Earle Francis Gill Robert H. Gollmar Class of 1926 Edward C. Grelle Allen Penfield Hendry Robert F. Holmes Sturtevant Hinman Arthur C. Inman Morton A. Lee John F. Manieere Edwin B. Murphy Robert C. Grelle Victor O. Schmidt Alfred H. Nicolaus Cliff A. Pedderson George P. Rudiger Harold A. Seering Roswell Stearns Myron R. Stevens Eugene G. Williams 271 Langdon Street ft rt :iy % R.C. Grelle A.O.Roberts L. J. Burlingame D.W.Roberts M. M. Herriott J.W.Desmond J. C. Fritschler D. C. O ' Neil F. W. Collip DuBois O. Christianson P. N. Snodgrass D. F. Gallagher A. C. Inmah H. E. Cheever L. S. Slagg E. P. Meyer V. D. Schmidt J. R. Egan M. A. Lee A. C. Dorau G. P. Rudiger H. C. Fuller C. A. Pedderson E. G. Williams A. H. Nicolaus H. W. Blake C.F. Cooper R. B. Ells A.L.Park A. T. Thorson R.Anderson E. C. Grelle J. F. Manicrre R. F. Holmes E. F. Gill T. A. Reynolds R. H. Gollmar W. F. Choinski H. A. Bunde Page 471 Triangle 4}b . orih Frances S ' .rcet Founded dt Univcrfity of Illinois, 1907 Number of chapters, q Locj! chapter, Wisconsin Date established, iqij Herbert Gl. ettli WiLLI.AM S. KiNNE Members in the Faculty RiCH.ARD S. McC. ' FFERY Daniel Webster Mead RuFus Seeley Phillips Leon.ard S. Smith C. Armin Weipking Frederick D. Blanch Earl L. Caldwell Edward B. Donohue Delos Edson Dudley Clifford C. Gladson Members in University Class of 1924 Hendrick J. Gregg Howard V. Hayward Lloyd Edward Hume Herman K.Wvon Kaas w. lter a. kuenzli John B. Leon. ' rd H. D. McCoLLOUGH Thomas C. Nichols Carroll E. Robb Lawrence T. Sogard Lynn John Busby Dean B. Ekstrom George H. Field Donald E. Gotham Harry W. Grosjean Class of 1925 Earl Wood Haugh Layton Royal Harms Herbert William Lange Kenneth C. MacLeish Vernon Walser Palen Richard V. Rhode Millard Beale Smith Ralph Albert Smith Henry C. Sherburne Edmond H. Thwaits Class of 1926 John Bouton Seastone R. ' lph Hoye Sogard Harold J. Youngberg Albert Otto Wingender aft Tc- :- A. Y l a«tel0ir«Z Xic3%iW.lM.UK ' n T " t% 1 Ffl r 9 i i n jj H 7V I P Hm !■ R F-fl H T SI R H ■ « H isl K iVP v ' HH K! M B l m» l Pj m ■ L ' 1 y My f -r4 10 v ' M ■- Ih mA 1 i ' A s T ' i H k £ H Iftil Hm ■ kfl BiH ILiMH H W. Liniie E. L. Caldwell R. V. Rhode E. B. Donahue E. W. Haught D. E. Gotham T. C. Nichols H.J.GieBii D. B. Ekstrom H. V. Hayward K. C. McUish J.B.Leonard R.H. Sogard H. J. Youngberg L. E. Hune G.H. Field H. W Grosjean H. K. vonKass D. E Dudley C. E. Robb H.E.Sherburne L. J. Busby E. H. Thw.iit» R.A.Smith M. 0. Smith C. C. Gladson H. D. McCullough A. O. Wingcndcr W. A. Kuentii L. T. Sogard F. D. Blanch L. R. Harms V. W. Palen Page 473 Phi Beta Pi Founded at University of Pittsburgh, i8qi Number of chapters, 40 Local chapter. Alpha Pi Date established. i(,i Dr. H. M. K. y Dr. D. H. Bast Dr. H. C. Bradley Dr. Percy D. wsON Dr. H. W. Cromwell Dr. p. F. Clark Dr. F. J. Hodges Dr. R. H. J. ckson George O. Berg Members in the Faculty Dr. C. D. Le. ke Dr. M. F. Guyer Dr. a. S. Lovenhart Dr. W. J. Meek Dr. W. S. Middleton Dr.W. S. Miller Dr. Wm. Mowrey Dr. a. S. Pearse Dr. T. W. Tormey Members in University Graduates Harold F. Beglinger Dr. J. A. Jackson Reynold O. Bassuener Theodore R. Hannon Harold J. Heath Roy F. Herrman Roscoe a. Paull Ralph G. Whitmer Albert G. Young 4 6 }iortb Carroll Street Linton G. Weed Emmet F. Guy Ralph E. Jones Julio F. Landa E. Ralph McNair Rudolph J. Noer Class of 1924 John S. P.ack. ' rd Douglas T. Prehn Gerald W. Shaw Arno W. Sommer August W. Spittler Samuel J. Sullivan Willard C. Sumner (lAMBER F. TeGTMEYER D.ANiEL L. Woods Ralph T. Arnstam C. Theron Cl.iuson Llewellyn R. Cole Harold L. Donkle Class of 1925 Joseph T. Donovan Hugh F. Folsom Frederick A. H. hn Adolph G. Kammer R. Lawrence Rowe Agnar T. Smedal Reginald Steen Rudolph Teschan Hance F. Haney Edwin F. Kehr VoLNEY F. Lacy Class of 1926 Eugene W. Lange Donald D. Pettit Class of 1927 James D. Casey Robert F. Schade Magnus L Smedal Joseph R. Vaughn B p ff 1 .. i. ft j f rvt. ut ' if « ' r« A.G.Kemmer A. L.Smcjj! I . R. Hannon R. L. Rowe J. E. Landa E.F.Guy A. W.Spittler M.l. Smedal D. T. Prehn L. G. Weed J. R. Baughn J.D.Casey R.E.Jones F. A. Hahn K. Steen P. E. Schade R. G. Whitmer G.W.Shaw L.R.Cole D. D. Pettit R. Teschan H. L. Donkle H. F. Folsom R.O. Bassuener A. G. Young Dr. T.W. Tormey A .S. Pearse Dr. R. Jackson Dr. H.M. McKay H. J. Heath I. K. Noer R. G. Arnstam E. E. Kehr H. F. Beghnger R. F. Herrman D.L.Woods S. J. Sullivan E. R. MeNair A. W.Sommers V. F. Lacy H. h.Haney C. T. Clauson Pase 473 i[ Eiv Place Kappa Psi Founded at Russell Miliury Academy. i8-g Number of chapters loQ Local chipter. Beta Psi Date established, I?i9 Iames Owen Foley Karl Rang SioFRiED Beck TOHN A. BOSSHARD Members in the Faculty Members in University Graduates Class of 1924 Edward Walter Lange Harry Lounsbury Arthur G. Phillips Emery T. Motley Harold G. Hewitt Palmer Taylor Edgar L. Tilford Gordon Wells Abbot Herbert Putnam Benn Francis L. Henning Robert Hilton Rali ' H W. Garens George S. Lockwood C. E. Hutchinson Paul Iehle Class of 1925 WiLMARTH JaCKMAN Arthur Look Howard Murphy Paul Charles Rietz Arthur Hoyt Uhl Class of 1926 John Pinckney McCain Class of 1927 John Adam Knapp Herbert Fred Shuli Irl Lloyd Waterman Marres H. Wirig Neal John Phillips Everett Lyle Gage Aldon M. Peterson Edwin Lewis Prien Ralph Haydon Smith Iohn Louis Voight II » " « ' ff » SI-;. IW.k MP. Ik-nn P. L. H.-iimnK P. (;. Riel: CM ' .. Hutihisni, P. W. T.iylor A M Pciriion W. C. Wrckmurller E. L. IJaiie H. E. b.umbury A. G, Phillip. R.K.Hilton E. L. Pricn M.H. Wirij W L J.ickmjn G. S. UickwtxKl J. A. Bociihiird A. H. Uhl E. L TiKord G. W, Abbott I. L. J. P. McCair. H.F.ShuU J. H. Muipby A. C. Look £. W. Unge J.O.Foley J.S. Vuint K. W. Gcn-nn K.H. Smith I. A. Kupp ai Pagt 474 Delta Sigma Pi Founded at University uf New York, iyo7 Number of chapters, 16 Local chapter, Wisconsin Psi Date estabhshed, iq2 Members in the Faculty John Currie Gibson Karl F. McMurry Members in University Graduate Herman O. Walther - m f 1 ' ' vV si ' 1 .113 iorth Mills Street Leon Austin Carey Leo Francis Dugan William J. Fronk Manford C. Galby Herbert Hawkinson E. E. Jandrey, Jr. Henry Alinder, Jr. Elmer C. Giessel Eric Otto Grunitz Class of 1924 Kenneth Kober Oswald A. Krebs Albert J. McGlasson Arthur R. Miller Joseph C. Payne Alfred W. Peterson Class of 1925 Firman Henry Hass Wilbert J. Hefty Gilbert B. Hoffman Otis Henry Reyer Edwin L. Schujahn Casper Swenholt Julius M. Wheeler Archie Ray Wiley Leland W. Williams Wilmar L. Ragatz G. F. Rentschler Leonard J. Wilbert M.C-C.v,;hy E. OGrunit: E. E J.mJrcv H H.iwkinson H.Ahnder E.I, Schujahn L W . W ' dh.ims G. F. Rentschler O. A. Krebs W. J. Hefty O. H. Reyer G.B.Hoffman J. C. Pavne L. F, Dugan W.J. Fronk K. Kober A.R.Miller A. T. McGlasson J. M. Wheeler A.W.Peterson L.J. Wilbert C. H. Rusterhol; A.R.Wiley E. C. Giessel W. I. Ragat; F. H. Hass Page 475 Farm House Founded at University of Missouri, 19C5 Number of chapters, 5 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 1911 309 Jorih Mills Street William D. Frost Andrew W. Hoi ' kins Members in the Faculty Edward R. Jones Ransom Asa Moore Frank B. Morrison George B. Mortimer Willard B. Albert BusHROD W. Allin Members in University Graduates Ralph Ammon John Romeo Bollinger Conrad A. Elveh.iem Clifford E. Lampman William H. Pierre Class of 1924 Lester E. Caldwell Arno a, Dennerlein Byron F. Heal Tracy W. Johnson G. W. Longenecker Henry Otterson Raymond B. Pallett Joseph E. Pelnar Robert O. Ralph John G. Reinhold Walter Frank Renk Edwin H. Rohrbeck Samuel H. Sabin Marvin A. Schaars Verlyn Fred Sears Hugo Genin Smith Reuben J. Tenpas Tames F. Wilkinson Class of 1925 Ernst Evans Ehrgott George E. Helz Frank D. L. Jones Lisle L. Longsdorf Keith E. McKenzie Joseph L. Pelton Arthur F. Robinson Herbert C. Schaefer Keith Chester Sly Class of 1926 David A. Skalitzky E. HRoKrheck I), P. Heal G. E. Hek V. P. Sears KG. Sly R. B Pallett .1. L. Pelton E.E.Ehtgott JiF Wilkinson R.O.Ralph M.A.Sch,iats H. Otterson E.R.Jone C.A.Elvchjem J. E. Pelnar J. R. BiJIiniict HC. Schaefer A. F Robinson R. Ammon N.H. Pierre T.N.Johnson K. E. McKcnae D. W. Allin S.H. Sabin W. F. Renk C. W. Unteneckcf A, A. Dennerlein L. L. Longsdorf C. E. Lampman L. E. Caldwell H.Smith R.J. Tenpa Page yft WiLLARD G. BlEYER Grant M. Hyde Joseph F. Lawler Chester Bailey Delta Pi Delta Wisconsin Alph.i, iQii Members in the Faculty Edward M. Johnson Andre .v W. Hopkins Members in University Class of 1924 Richard H. Crosse WiLLiANt A. Sumner Henry E. Birdsong Vernon C. Beardsley Oscar W. Riegel 501 J lorth Henry Street John F. Weimer Jerome O. Bjerke Kenneth Butler Carl Robert Hansen Class of 1925 George Keith Davis Harold M. Griffin Willet M. Kempton Harry P. Barsantee courtland r. conlee Clarence Engelbreth Donald R. Morrisey John Stuart Burke William Engleking Class of 1926 Arthur Wilson Riddle Ralph D. Timmons Kenneth Earl Cook Class of 1927 Maurice Klefeker James David Stone W.M. Kempton H. P, Birsantee C. R. Con ' .ee A. W. Riddle C. Engelbreth D. R. Morrissev O. W. Riegel C.Bailey R.H.Crosse W. Engelking J.F. J. O. Bjerke J. S.Burke K. Butler ]. F. Lawler C.R.Hansen G.K.Davis C.S.Hendry V. C. Beardsley Page 477 (f 743 ProsfiiCt At ' ciiiK Phi Chi Founded at University of Vermont, i88q Number of chapters. 57 Local chapter, Tau Beta Date established, iqli Dr. W. E. Meanvvell Dr. G. H. Robbins Gaylord p. Coon C.- RROLL W. Osgood Members in the Faculty Dr. E. L. Sevrinchaus Members in University Graduates Melvin C. Dishmaker Frederick W. Sch. cht Carl Richard Smith ArLICK B. HERTZM. ' kN RoLAND J. ScHACHT GuY KaSTON TaLLMADGE Harold H. Lampman Gregory E. Schoofs John Allen Wilson Arbie LeRoy Brooks Earl E. Evenson Rodney Jones Gray Raymond M. Baldwin Kenneth G. Bulley Herman Hendrickson Vincent C. Iohnson Class of 1924 Erwin J. Kader.- bek Gerald M. Koepcke Class of 1925 Joel W. Knudson H. ' IlROLD 1. L. LOVERUD Leland Paul Ralph Class of 1926 Henry M. Luidens Holden J. Robbins Milton E. Trautmann Arthur A. Schaefer W.- LTER J. Seymour George D. ' niel Reay Willis L. Tressler Otto A. Mortenson Clyde L. Phillips Harold Joseph Theisen Lawrence A. Beach Class of 1927 Don. ' ld M. Britton Robert E. Williams John Alden Stiles H. S. HemJiicliaon A. A Schaefer R. J.Schachi D. M.Btilton W.J. Seymour A. E. School. J. A Wilson J. A. Stiles H H Luidens M. C. Dishnuker O A. Mortenson L.P.Ralph W. L. Tressler A. B. J. W. Knudson G. M. Koepcke G. D. Reay R.E. Willumi L. A. Beach H. J. Theiscn H.J. Robbins C. L Phillips M. E. Traulnunn A. L. Brcxiks F.W.Schacbl C.W.Osgood E. E. Even m H H Limptian E. L. Sevrinnhaus R.J.Gray K. G. Bullrv H. I L.ivrtud E.J K.iderabck a= Page 478 Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth College, 1B88 Number of chapters, 54 Local chapter. Beta 2eta Date established. 192: Dr. R. T. Cooksey Dr. F. D. Geist A. E. B.-kCHHUBER Honorary Members Dr. W. J. Ganser Dr. J. K. Chorlog Members in University Graduates Class of 1924 Dr. S. J. Briggs Dr. W. D. Stovall H. L. ScHMITZ 5 Langdon Stretrl W. H. Bennett Ralph I. C.anuteson Hubert J. Hindes David L. Tenkinson Robert Krohn John E. McDonald Ralph Metcalf C. A. Perrodin Theodore J. Smith Oscar W. Thoeny Wilfred A. Thiel Class of 1925 Clifford D. Benson George B. Benson Karl W. Emanuel Alvin J. Emanuel Mark M. Exley Anthony J. Faletti Ray Goedecke William M. Guthrie Frank X. McGreane Russell E. Milliren Chester W. Long Ray J. Portman R. ' y J. Richards Julius Reckstad Russell R. Sterling David E. Schumacher Robert Y. Wheelihan Class of 1926 Marshall O. Boudry Frank J. Gillette Theodore C. Larson Darrell S. Sh. rp Re. ford Stearns William S. Sannes ] I. Chorlog Dr. Geist R. Goedecke J. Supcrnaw T.J.Smith F.J. Gillette D. E. Schumacher C. A. Perrodin W.M.Guthrie J. E. McDonald C.W.Long J. Rekstad A. J. Em.inuel R. Krohn W.H.Bennett F. X. McGreane G.B.Benson O. W. Thoeny W. A. Thiel R. Metcalf M. M. Exley R. E. Milliren H.J. Hindes R. R. Sterling R.J.Richards C.D.Benson D. L. Jenkinson K. W. Emanuel R. K. Wheelihan D.S.Sharp A. J. Faletti Page 479 302 T orth Murray Street Gamma Eta Gamma Founded at University of M.iinc, igoi Number of ch;iptcrs, ai Local ch iptcr, Upsilon Datcestabliehed, 1922 Members in University Class of 1924 Lyman K. Arnold SuEL O. Arnold August E. Draeb AsHTON C. Gregg Harold W. Hartwig Paul H. Paulsen Norman R. Reitan Bruno M. Walczak Class of 1925 William J. Anschutz Lawrence O. Denyes Russell D. Brewington Logan D. Fitch George R. Currie Darrell D. MacIntyre Ralph H. Peterson Virgil H. Roick Earl E. Schumacher DwiGHT S. Stephens Rodney C. Alder Lyal T. Beggs Ross H. Bennett Clinton L. Carter Class of 1926 Lucius P. Chase Frank H. Grover John C. Mayer Wayne L. Morse Harold J. Sporer Earl J. Thompson Marcus B. Whitman Seth C. Youngquist It f tfimir R. N. r.L.C iw S. C. V..unKiM-.t H 1 s, ,, , h W 1 1 ■ . I i i V. H. Rack U. Mclntyre S t . Arnold G. R.Curnc W. Morte U. S. Su|ilion K H. Iknncii L. 1 ' . Chjsc L. T. Dcggj L.K. Arnold L C. Denyci P H Pjulvn K. H. P Krinn E. E. Schumacher W. J. AniKhui: R (V Alder M. Whitman Draeba Page 480 m Kappa Eta Kappa Founded at University of low.t, lyij Number of chapters, 4 Local chapter. Delta Date Estabhshed. 1 24 Members in the Faculty Edward Bennett J. T. Rood Kenneth L. Scott Members in University Graduate Frank M. Porter Robert L. Averill George E. Bean Temple O. Eaton Allen M. Eraser Floyd D. Johnson Class of 1924 Leon M. Kelhofer Arthur J. Larson Edgar D. Lilja Dennis J. Murphv Victor W. Nemetz Earl M. Plettner Ralph E. Purucker George H. Thomas John F. Welch John P. Welch W. H. MacDonald Class of 1925 Russell E. Ritchie Don T. Thomas Kent E. Wooldridge K. E. Wooldridge D. J. Murphy G. E. Bean W. H. MacDonald L. M. Kelhofer R. E. Ritchie R.C. McCoy D. T. Thomis R. L. Averill G. H.Thomis T. O. Eaton V, W. Nemet: J.P.Welch F.D.Johnson A. M. Fraser R. E. Purucker E. M. Plettner J, T. Rood J. F. Welch A. J. Lirson E. D. Lilja Page 481 Alpha Kappa Psi Peter Cheli Founded at New York University, 1905 Number of chapters. 38 Local chapter. Alpha Mu Date established, 1913 Members in University Graduates George P. Ruediger Arthur C. Inman Martin P. Below Mandez N. Hanson Howard B. Lyman Lawrence R. Nelson Class of 1924 Calvin C. Oakford Arthur J. O ' hara Delbert R. Paige Henry Pope Jr. Edgar Smith Jerome A. Straka Arthur W. Trost Carl Vonnegut Class of 1925 Lawrence C. Christensen Earl E. Wheeler Donald MacArthur Vernon F. Houghton A Trott M. Hanson E. Smith L. Nelson A. Inmin A O ' Hara V. Houjhton 1. K.i.jiK.T 1. ( lKi•.t.n ,,. 1), M„, aliur H.Pope H. J. Straka G. Vonnegut C. Oakford Pdge 482 Tumas Welton Harris . Bert Hilberts Eugene Tuhtar Gordon Arey Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Seniors John Blossom Porter F. Butts Ezra Crane Gordon Wanzer Norman Clark Vincent Stegeman Sam Thompson Horace Risteen Delbert Paige Arthur Ardiel Carl Vonnegut Calvin Oakford Morris Bell John Gilbreath Walter Frautschi John F. Murphy Douglas Gibson Merrill Taft Members Organization Alpha Delta Pin Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Kappa Sigyna Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Psi Upsilon Sigma Chi Sigma J u Sigma Phi Theta Delta Chi Zeta Psi Juniors Eliot H. Sharp James Culbertson Clifford S. Nolte Edward Dye Michael Stiver James Hipple Welton W. Harris Robert Salsbury Gordon Arey Delbert Talley Berton Hilberts Edward Williams Merril Esterline Eugene Tuhtar Lester Kissel DoRSEY Buckley E. Dye L. Kissel G. Wander B. Hilberts J. Hippie W, Frautschi J. Culhertson E. Sharp V. Hartis C. Nolte E. Tuhtar D. Paige S. Thompson A. Ardiel E. Williams R. Salsbury D. Buckley V. Stegeman M. Esterline G. Arey P. Buns M. Stiver N, Clark Page 483 cr Skull and Crescent 1 Founded at Wisconsin, igis Lot ' il chapter. Shield Numher of chapters, 4 Date established iQii Russell Coleman President Thane Blackman Vice-President Orin Wernecke Secretary Ralph Crowley Treasurer Russell Coleman Orin Wernecke Ben Drew John Brennecke Thane Blackman Anson Mark Lauren Hapgood Ralph Crowlev L. Robinson Fred Stemm Gordon Brine Gerold Witter George Schmidt Kurt Page QuiN Sampson George Symon D. Hatmaker Camby Nicodemus Harold Stevens James Kennan Brewster Srew Robert Ellis James Hill James Vallee Trever Dugan Walter Mueller Kneeland Godfrey Rudolph Hoffman Jefferson Burrus Samuel Kennedy Arthur Crowell Roland Barnum Herbert Peterson Charles Gilkison Richard Holmes Marshall (Jlasiek Beta Tdfta Pi Sigma A[u Deira Tau Delta Phi Kappa Psi Sigjrid Phi Psi Upsilon Delta Kappa Efisilori Delta Ufisilon SigTnd Chi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gumma Deltii Theta Delta Chi Kappa Sigma Zeta Psi Alfiha Tau Omega Phi Kappa Sig?na Alpha Delia Phi Chi Psi Phi Gamma Delta .Sigma Phi Delia Kappa Epsilon Alpha Delta Phi Psi Ufisiloii Sigma A(u Delia Upsilon Chi Psi Kappa Sigma Alfiha Tau Omega Sigma Chi Phi Kappa Psi Zeta Psi Beta Theta Pi Phi Kappa Sigma Delta Tail Delta Phi Delta Theta Thet.i Delta Chi Edward Schager James Van Wagenen Donald White Gordon Aller William Reed Nelson Bowsher Doyle Harmon David McMillen Albert Rogers James Dunlap Edward Friday John Hogan John Souerbry M. Roland Payson Wild Carlos Martinez Andrew Leith Harold Wieland Richard Brayton Donaild Williams Lewis Johnston John Corry Conrad Tetwuide Lowell Frautschi Morton Stowe Charles Decker Fred Hemphill Richard Bergstresser Malcom Ernst Oliver Pichey Emerson Hawley Norman Metter Harry Thomas Maurice Smith Jefferson Greer Frank Fowler ! ' ■ - 1 1 ' h H. W, K. M. Crowley D. Harnvin K. Pjiic C eo. Symnr Edw. Sch:it{er D. MacMilIan CI ■land O. Wernecle J. Brennocko T. M. niackman D, While C. All.-i I). Hattnaker B.Drew A. Leith Q.Sampson 11. Bran Witter R. (aileman I. S..iierWv Ce- ' , Schmidt L, Rohin« n .1. Diinlip Page 484 Inner Gate j) :l»i— ; ' J Officers First Semester Second Semester Norton ' . Smit h President Paul T. Smith John E- Dlnlap Vice-President IsA.«iC G. Brader Thomas H. Owen Secretary Frederick S. Rye S. Mallory Cassidy Treasurer Active Members S. Mallory Cassidy Frederick S. Rye Phi Oamma Delta Clifford S. Dikeman John V. Fowler Theta Delta Chi Donald D. Wheeler Warren B. Koehler Ch. Pm E. Osborne Hand NoRVAL B. Stevens Delta Tail Delia William S. Temples Wilbur F. Stuart Sigma Chi Clarence G. Wollaeger Norton V. Smith, Earl McGinni s Delta Ufisilon George P. Silvfrwood Ben N. Anderson Sigma Phi John C. Tegler Isaac G. Brader Beta Theta Pi Weston C. Kimball George W. Knox Delta Kafifia Epsilon Thomas H. Owen James W. Halls Psi Upsilon James B. Overton John S. Hobbins Sigma T u Harold W. Zilisch Mark C. Porter Alfiha Sigma Phi Clifford I. Huff WlLFORD A. RiSTEEN Kappa Sigma Orin W. Wold John E. Dunlap Phi Delta Theta Boyd A. Burkhardt Paul T. Smith 2eta Psi Ralph E. Merkel S. Mallory Cassidy Alpha Tail Omega Roger V. Inda William T. Goss Phi Kappa M.ARsH. LL Grounds William H. Studley Alpha Delta Phi Pledges Robert Osborn Mark M. Newman F. Paul Stone J.AMES M. M.ASON Charles G. Murray William F. Vernon Philip P. Halls Arthur J. Anderson Charles E. Nelson Robert F. Camey Jack K. Sampson Charles Gallagher Robert S. Monihan Richard D. Miller Edgar H. Stevens William E. Watson Geo. G. Schneider Arthur C. Stehr Theo. W. Zilman Robert S. Kolb Lawrence E. Cramer Knight C. Porter Charles E. McGinnis Count C. Olwen Vernon G. Carrier Irving H. Clendennen Jos. H. McCartney John J, Ross Curry H. Kirkpatrick Philip H. Davis Henry R. Hermann Hal. W. Hoag Geo. J. Dietrich Jesse A. Coe Eusebius Garton Andrew H. Alexander Douglas G. Wilson R.inda H. Zilisch V. Koehler O. Hand B. Anderson J. Leglcr J. Hohhns F. Rye G. Knox M. Cassidy G. Silverwood N. Smith J. Fowler T. Owens r-nHlliTTf ' li " TT p. Smith I. Brader O. WolJ C. Dikeman Page 48; The clear, cool, hafipy strfngl i o childrifii And ((noitc ' d age grown wilfully resolute Page 486 SORORITIES Page 487 " The Pan-Hellenic Association seeks to maintain the highest stand- ards of sorority life and to promote in the best possible manner a spirit of sympathetic and helpful co- operation among the sororities at Pan-Hellenic Association Wisconsin. Its aim is to support 1 the high ideals of the women stuj- Officers ents in the University and to better fit them to he true citizens in later Dorothy Redeker . Alpha Chi Omega President ' " - Marion Richter . . Alpha Xi Delta Vice-President Kathryn Bigham Alpha Gamma Delta . Secretary Arlene McKellar . Phi Omega Pi .... Sororities in Pan-Hellenic Treasurer In tilt; order oj their establishment at the Llniversity II Seniors Organization Juniors Frederica Crane Kappa Kappa Gamma, 425 N,orth Parl Street Catherine Davis Marion McClintock Delta Gamma, 250 Langdon Street Fr.ances Hayden Kathryn Corbot Gamma Phi Beta, 428 Sterling Court Mary Atwood Cathryn Kenney Kappa Alpha Theta, S23 Irving Place Margaret Campbell Ernestine Blatz Pi Beta Phi, 233 Langdon Street Mary Garstman Georgiana Staunchfielc ) Alpha Phi, 818 Irvmg Place Lucy Jamieson Evelyn Sheakley Delta Delta Delta, 120 Langdon Street Gretchen Gilbert Florence Poppenhagen Chi Omega, 614 Hprth Henry Street Margaret Callsen Dorothy Redeker Alpha Chi Omega, 146 Langdon Street Alice Cockrell Marion Richter Alpha Xi Delta Alice Moehlenpah Kathryn Bigham Alpha Gamma Delta, 4i8H.orth Frances Street Mary McClun Arlene McKellar Phi Omega Pi, 629 JNJortli Frances Street Genevieve H.ardy Marion Lynch Alpha Omicron Pi, 626 A(ortli Henry Street Elizabeth Sears Betty Briggs Delta Zeta, 10 Langdoji Street Lorraine Kre.atz Frances Warren Sigma Kappa, 233 Langdon Street H. ' ZEL Weingandt Helen Wheeler Phi Mu, 222 Langdon Street Anita Langhoff Margaret Knauf Kappa Delta, 15 East Gilman Street Larch Campbell Alice Wray Alpha Delta Pi, 112 Langdon Street Gladys Bayer Beatrice Toplon Alpha Epsilon Phi, 701 West Johnson Street Adrienne Hecht Edith Crowe Gamma Alpha Epsilon, 640 A(orth Frances Street Professional Sororities Helen Emery Sigma Alpha Iota Music Gamma Alpha Epsilon 640 }iorth Frances Street Home Economics | Sigma Lambda Ar t ■ ' " V r " 1 1 , B V H HB H ' li ■ ' Qinrir Singrr Ruth Hjrdy Lucy J.tmifKjn M.iri «i Riclitc r Emtrittnc; Arlcm- Bculuh N.isct Mary Afwood Alice Moehlenpah Eli;, Sciri Math. PcrR.indr Edith Kcjy Mad-ilcne Dorscy Florcmrc Poppcnh-igcn Lorraiiu Krcii: Bcubh Hrnry Evrtyn Fuiiai J.inct Olicn M-inon McCltntuck Bcitrice Toplon Kithryn BighAm Cithcrine D.ivis Mjr(t.irri f-implvll Anit.i LmchofT M,.ry McCtun AJiicnnc Hccht Dfirothy Redeker Alice Ovkrell Cathryn Kcnncy Dorothy Strauss Page 4 Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth Cullegc, 1870 Number of chapters, 50 Local chapter, Eta Date est.iblishej, 187 Member in the Faculty Carol Keay Members in University Graduate Marcaret H. Smith Ann Anderson Fr.ances Bromley Fredrica Cr. ' ne Class of 1924 Camilla Fenn Margaret Henry Esther Koenk; Esther Muggleton Esther Saenger Catherine Wilson -■- .i 3L UL 425 7 Jorth Par Street Josephine Carle Mary Cunningham Catherine Davis LuiSE Harris Class of 1925 Florence Hinners Louise Holt Elizabeth Kempton Marion Streng Carolyn Turgrimson Ida Crary Barbara Beatty Selenda Louise Black Beth Bloom M. Chamberlin Virginia Crary Class of 1926 Edna Eimon Eleanor Goodnight Edythe Keay Ruth Leenhouts Margaret Marling Frances Porter Elaine Osburne Anita Showerman Jeanette Tooman Doris Ullman Mary Ann Walker Dorothy Abott Louise Barbee Winifred T. Fletcher Class of 1927 Elysbeth Gilmore LuciLE Horton Emily Mead Sarah Oliver Esther Wells Alice Winston Eleanor Goodnight J )sephine Carle Carolyn Turgrimson Fredrica Crane Mary Cunningham Ruth Leenhouts Camilla Fenn Edythe Keay Elizabeth Kempton Florence Hinners Louise Holt Margaret Henry Esther Saenger Esther Koenig Ida Cr.iry Frances Bromley Barbara Beatty Louise Harris Esther Muggleton Margaret Smith Catherine Davis Page 489 2 50 Langdon Street Katherine Allen Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi. 1871 Number of chapters. 36 Looil chapter. Omega Date established. 1880 Members in the Faculty Members in University Class of 1924 Harriet Holt Eugenie Baumann Katherine Dietrich Reinette Douglas Leola Blackman Juliet Clark Avery Davidson Ruth Eastman Dorothy Jones Marian McClintock Josephine McCoy Class of 1925 Beatrice Fowler Frances Hayden Margaret Hobart Doris Oliver Jean Falica Elaine Mabley Katherine O ' Shea Frances Seaman Elizabeth Robinson Marguerite Sherwood Lucy Whitaker Margaret Wuerpel Anna M. Clifford Louise Durham Elizabeth Estes Class of 1926 Katherine Hastings Mary Kney Virginia Mackemer Ethel McCall Jane Osborne Marian Reynolds Iuniata Scheibel Elizabeth Bulkley Josephine Dietrich Charlotte Ditt Dorothy Doyen Elizabeth George Grace King Class of 1927 Ruth Leadstone Gertrude Owen Helen Patterson Mary Louise Page Ruth Powers Martha Stevens Virginia Thomas Barbara Thompson Dorothy Whitaker Margaret Weesner Bernice Winchell Virginia Mackemer Beatrice Fowler Manun McClmtuck Katherine Dietrich Lucy Whitaker E ' rances HayJcn Martlaret Holvrt MarKUcntc Sherwi Kl Jutiet Clark Jean Paltca Ethel McC lt Josephine Mc(xiy Ruth Eastman Margarel ' ucrpcl Katherine Hastmits Frances Seaman Marian Reynolds Dorothy Jones Ruth Powers Jane Osborne Reinette Douglas Juanita Scheilvl Eugenie Baumann Katherine O ' Shea Elaine Mabley Anna CliH ' ord Mary Kney Avery Davidson Page 490 Ga I LICE VjAUL Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University. 1874 Number of chapters, jo Local chapter, Gatnma Date estabhshcd. Members in the Faculty Louise Smith Members in University Graduates Jeanette Collins Marguerite Baines Gertrude A. Bohrer Mary J. Burchard Catherine Corbett Class of 1924 Eleanor Day Esther Lucile Gray Ruth K. Jacobs Helen Langler Anne McLenegan Roberta B. Louden Mildred A. Rieck Helen Tyrell Laura E. White 42S Slerlii?g Court Janet Dow Anderson Mary Atwood Katherine Cromer Class of 1925 S.- LLY Fletcher Pearl E. Hocking Margaret Howells Margaret Jones Marie Kerr Beatrice Sellery Kathleen Ballard Leone Bryant Catherine Cairns Class of 1926 Helen Cushman Evelyn Fuqua Rosalynde Johnston Alice Lyon Mary Pidcoe Alice L. Vogel Maxine E. Walker Elizabeth Adams Elizabeth Ball Marjory M. Biggar Class of 1927 Claudia M. Brewer Elizabeth Browning Helen Davis Dorothy Gregory Jean Hay Ruth Mc Donough Blythe White ■1 PSH WM ■ J-»1« 1 A. m t l j|r[ if ' £f 1 K l 1 Be i 3:.- M i ■■ H Helen Tyrell Pearl Hocking Laura White Alice Lyon Margaret Howells Maxine Walker Janet Anderson Esther Gray Marguerite Baines Eleanor Day Roberta Louden Ruth Jacobs Margaret Jones Catherine Corbett Helen Cushman Mar ' Pidcoe Mary Atwood Marie Kerr Evelyn Fuqua Gertrude Bohrer Alice Vogel Mary Burchard Mildred Rieck Kathleen Ballard Katherine Cromer Page 401 n?3t- " aB!iu« 823 firing Place Marik Carns Kappa Alpha Theta Founded At Dc Pauw University, 1870 Numbtfr «tf chapters, 50 Local chapter, Ps; Date established, i8y- Members in the Faculty Members in University Graduate Sara Pratt Caryl Rice Orrel Baldwin Virginia Bensley Vera Chapman Jeanette Cherry Janet Gumming Charlotte J. Curry Class of 1924 Elizabeth Cowan Elizabeth Elsom Isabel Fairbanks June Gray Grace H. Kellogg Catherin Kenney Belle Knights Janet Marshall Evelyn Smith Helen Touzalin Mary S. Turner Phyllis Schurman Dorothy Williams Elizabeth Brown Margaret Campbell Isabel Farrington Class of 1925 Marion Hanna Eleanor Innes Grace Marlott Hortense Schurman Elizabeth Tompkins Martha Williamson Martha Cowan Maxine Day Elizabeth Mahorney Alice Brown Harriett Dunlap Mary Harmount Class of 1926 Louise Mautz Rachel Milligan Mildred Rogers Class of 1927 Ruth Harper Dorothy Kimball Eleanor Porter Marjorie Robinson Marion Rugg Fried.a Schmidt M. Westendarp Virginia Sinclair ViRGiNi.A Skinner Lizbeth Lou Wright ( " lurlniic Curry Rachel Mitltgan Jui . i. I m 1 ( ' umminK (irace KelloKK Grace Marlott Vera (Chapman Vir(tinia Bcnstev Marion RuRB Helen TinJSllin Evelyn Smith lubcl t-attinuton Eliubeth Coviran Dorothy Willi.imB Jeanette Cherry Mildred Rogers Eliuheth Elsom MafKaret Camphell Eliubeth Brown Hortenie Scherman Belle Kniithl Janet Marshall Mayone Westendarp ImVI pairhanU Louise Maut: C ithenne Kenney Page 493 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monnioiitii, Illinois, iSfiv Number of chapters, 65 Local chipter, Wisconsin Alpha Date established. i8g4 Members in University Class of 1924 Emily Belle Farr Florence Fox Ellen Harris Anita Haven Della Mann Marian Metcalf Pauline Newell Rosamond Nolte Mary E. Randolph Sarah P. Wild France E. Williams 2 } Ldn don Strei t Class of 1925 Jean Alexander G. Bingenheimer Mary Blair Ernestine Blatz Helen Burt Elizabeth Griffing Dorothy John Katherine Parker Jane Truesdall Virginia Wild Class of 1926 Katherine Butler Bern. ' rdine Chesley Frances Cobabe Evelyn Freese Mary Garstman Mary E. Haven Charlotte Logeman Dorothy Morse Helen Richardson Margaret Wegener Katherine White Iean Wilmarth Class of 1927 Dorothy Atkinson Katherine Biggert Florence Butler Jane Gaston Virginia Hagan Edith Hitchner Jane Marden Virginia Meade Helen Metcalf Elizabeth Milne Katherine Morrissey Claire Reinsch Barbara Skelly Virginia Sullivan Edith Jackson Edith Jorris !■■■■ H 3 H d H M f l bb H - l H B ' 4 H m i U m £ jl l r 1 w wmm ■ f A ' t iiJ-f A ' S 1 ■ B H W-Jm B w n " H ' B B k irJJLBm SI mg rj m Hi Dorothy John Bernadine Chesley Helen Richardson Mary Blair Ernestine Blat: Margaret Wegener Katherine Butler Jane Trucsdnll Rosamand Nolte Anita Haven Jean Alexander Katherine Parker Delia Mann Frances Cohahe Mary E. Haven Dorothy Morse Sarah P. Wild Gertrude Bingenheimer Hli::;iheth Williams Pauline Newell M.iry E. Randolph Ellen Harris Marv Garstman Eliiiheth Oirfin : Florence Fox Page 493 =n 819 ruing Place uLi — Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, 187a Number of cbapcers, 36 Lnca! chapter. Iota Date cstiblished, i8q6 Member in the Faculty Helen Jamieson Members in University Graduate Phyllis Bott Barbara Hastings Georgianna Kerr Helen Kingsford Class of 1924 Ellen Knight Metta Megeath Dorothy Runkel Georgia Stanchfield Marjorie Thomas Marjorie Benton Alice Corl Anna Fox Class of 1925 Clara Hertzberg Lucy Jamieson Ethel Jones Dorothy King Ruth Merrill ViDA Shepard Catharine St. John Elizabeth Stolte Ruth Hawley Lucille Jones Janet McCausland Harriet Allfree Margaret Birk Josephine Corl Marion Cunningham Class of 1926 Jean Miller Edith Norris Margaret Patch Class of 1927 LuRA Davison Ruth Huyette Eleanor Jons Katherine Linden Margaret Parham Virgini. Seyer Marjorie Titus H.arriot Wheelihan Dorothea Reagan Ernestine Renzel DoROTHE. Stolte Helen White Ellen Kmnht Lucy J.imic»on DarKua Haslingi Margaret P.ilch Dorothy Runke Dorothy King Citbetine St. John Jean Miller Helen Kingsford Georgianna Kerr Virginia Seyer Metta Meage.uh Georgia Stanch6cld Mar)orie Benton Lucille Jonei Ethel Jonei Anna Fol Vida Shcp ird EliLalxth Stolte Page 4 J4 Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University 1888 Number of chapters. 65 Local chapter, Mu Date estabhshed, 18 Members in the Faculty Florence Allen Lydia Brown Members in University Class of 1924 Lucille Hanson Josephine Hirsig Katherine Klueter Agatha McCaffrey Helen Moore Marcelia Neff Arleen Klug Olivia Orth Katherine Winter Helen Wyckoff 120 Langdon Street Alice Cummings Gretchen Gilbert Class of 1925 Beulah James Blanche James Pearl Kulp Dorothy Reindel Olive Congdon Beulah Henry Bernice Klug Class of 1926 Sadie Mae Lee Florence McCabe Mary McLennan Margaret McGovern Judith Olson Margery Annis Edith Bepler Martha Blair Blanche Buhlig Class of 1927 Mary Gurler Suzanne Hadley Elizabeth Hoard Marjorie Kingston Genevieve Kurth Sylvia Orth Marcella R. Stee Edith Vaughn Betty Worst Marcelia NetF Olive Congdon Pearl Kulp Beulah Henry Alice Cummings Helen Oscar Katherine Klueter Josephine Hirsig Judith Olson Dorothy Remdel Emma Jo Schlosser Janet Olson Katherine Wmtt Lucille Hanson Arleen Klug Helen Wyckoff Helen Moore Gretchen Gilbert Bermce Klug Ohvia Orth Page 495 6iS J orih Henry Street Chi Omega Margaret Callsen Serena Forberg Founded ?t Faycttevillc. Arkanw?. i8qs Number of chapters, 6 j Local chapter. Nu Date estahlished. 1903 Member in the Faculty Agnes Fuller Schneider Members in University Class of 1924 Marie Kowalke Margaret L. Bro vn Helen Brodd Helen Callsen Margaret Chorlog Marguerite Dollard Cecilia Doyle Marion Axtell Evelyn Bonnia ' ell Irene Montgomery Dorothea Wilgus Class of 1925 Jean Dunbar Irmgarde Foster M. Hollingsworth Martha Klerner Mina Longcor Class of 1926 Lida Hollingsworth Eleanor Singer Helen Ieleff Mary Nelson Florence Poppenhagen Helen Pranoe Emily Sandsten Helen Taylor Muriel North Marcelles Rutherford Dorritt Astrom Alyce Bonnivvell Iuliet Covey Class of 1927 Helen Fleek Marion B. Rathje Ida Mae Johnson Catherine Simons Helen Posthuma Catherine Van Meter Fl.»cn re Poppcnhaiicn Matccll» Rulhetf..tJ Matimet Hr.iwn Em;lic Sandnlen Eli:,ibcth Ma»i.n Helen Jelelf Irmaiiarje Fiutcr Marilaret C jllscn Marian A«tell Eleanor S ngcr Evelyn Wlierlei Martha Hnllinii.worth Helen Bnrdd Irene Montiiomcry M iric Kowilke Dorothea Wil»u Mar«arct IMIitJ Mary Nelrnn Helen Taylor Helen Pranite Martha Kl.-rner Lida Hollinilsworth Serena Forlvry. Vivian n.illarj Helen C-.illwn :. Pant 4 ' tti Bdi Alpha Chi Omega Founded at Dc Pauw University, i88y Number of chapters, 38 Local cK.irter. Kappa Date established. 1903 Mary Sayle Members in the Faculty Margaret H ' Doubler Margaret McCarthy Gertrude Johnson Members in University Class of 1924 Rachel L. Haswell Helen A. Has well LuETTA B. Crandell Dorothy L. Mayer Winifred L. Fletcher Dorothy J. Redeker Margo E. Topp Irene Salb Class of 1925 Ruth L. Kelso Elizabeth J. Sammons Helen L. Blake Katherine G. Morton Dorothy K. Swenson LuciLE L. Larson Jean Marquis Helen C. Batterman Lorna C. Heinl Alice M. Cockrell Lucille M. Johnson Harriet S. Godfrey Marie C. Catherine Irene E. McGrath E. O ' Neill Thompson Bernice E. Douglas Class of 1926 Ingeborg C. Severson Veve Marquis Jean E. McKnight Helen E. Parr Alice M. Richardson Josephine P. Jocelyn Helen J. Ollis Mildred Kinzel Emmeline S. Levis M. Elizabeth Shepard LoraineM. Cheeseman Class of 1927 Iris D. Carlisle Helen L. Wright Catherine McCaffrey Barbara Hornby Dorothy M. Stenjem J . 6 Langdon Street Margo Topp Katherine Morton Mane McGrath Winifred Fletcher Elizabeth Saniniuns Loiaine Cheeseman Lorna Heinl Jean McKnight Emmehne Levis Ingeborg Seversnn Helen Batterman Irene Salb Veve Marquis Elizabeth Shepard Ruth Kelso Helen Haswell Irene Thompson Mildred Kinzel Dorothy Swenson Harriet Godfrey Lucile Larson Luetta Crandell Josephine Jocelyn Rachel Haswell Dorothy Redeker Helen Blake Helen Ollis Alice Cockrell Lucille Johnson Page 407 w m l4v ?l3 fA T imr WL ' fFrip- n ■fsjTf Hy m 12 LtlTIgcioTl SlTCft Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, iSm Numher of chapters, y Local ch:tptcr, TheM Date established, i 4 Members in the Faculty Ruth Smith Helen Smith Members in University Class of 1924 Eleanor Kenny Anne Licon Elizabeth M. ynard Marion Richter Geneva Bird Irene Davis Ruth Eken Lila Ekern h. ' 2el goddard Marion Ryan EmmY ' Lou Sheltman Alethea Smith Gertrude Stevens Pauline Temples Beatrice Walker Nellie Bingham Salome Fischer Florence Foster Jessie Groesbeck Pauline Dexter Ruth Elston Charlotte English Dorothy Gaines D(5ROTHY Hess Mary Mills Class ot 1925 Frances Knapp Elizabeth Milligan Gladys Norgord Class of 1926 Louise Marschall Alice Moehlenpah Elsine Murphy Class of 1927 Grace Morley Ilse Mueller Elizabeth Simmons Ann Smith Louise Thomas Esther Toepfer Roberta Odell Jane Piersqn Katherine Reid Martha Schuette Joyce Palmer Theodora Ruhling H rel Cjodtlird Gljdyi Ni«ri(ord Marlon Ktchter Louiie Thnmiit EmmyLou Sheltman Elt»bcth Simmons Anne Smith Elisabeth Maynard Alice Mivhienpah Eleanor Kenny Louise Marschall Martha Schette Ak-thea Smith Irene Davis Ruth Rslton Esther Toepfer Jane Pierson Anne LiKon Lila EVrrn Oneva Bird Eliubeth MilllBan Pauline Dexter Dorothy tiaincs Pauline Temples tiertrudc Stevens Page 498 Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse Univcrsitv, 1903 Number of chapters, 35 chapter, Beta Date established. igc4 Dorothy Bacherone Members in the Faculty Helen Thwaites 418 A[ortli Frances Street Janice Boardman Lucille Ehlert Nina Paris Members in University Class of 1924 Elizabeth Hale Dorothy Johnson Ruth Powers Ethel Mae Smith Muriel Warnes Helen Winkelman Evelyn Austin Kathryn Bigham Anita Butcher Grace Goldsmith Evelyn Hart Class of 1925 Pauline Hoebel Blanche Jandell Stella Kerr Leonore Luenzman Horothy L ' Homedieu Florence Palmer Inger Schmitz Elza Prein Ianet Walls Helen Busch Claire Considine Hazel Crilley Helen Dallas Class of 1926 Ella Dewey Mary McClun Grace Muir Esther Northruh Mildred Osman Inez Pratt isabelle pomrening Dorothy Straus Alyce Goodearle Mary Lou Hornaday Class of 1927 Mildred Meter Marie Rowland Pauline Rowley Grace Goldsmith Inez Pratt Ruth Powers Isabetle Pomrening Belle Peacock Pauline Hoebel Ethel Smith Elisabeth Hale Alyce Goodearle Stella Keer Leonore Luenzman Esther Northup Helen Winkleman Dorothy Straus Helen Dallas Kathryn Bigham Janet Walls Grace Muir Dorothy Johnson Blanche Jandell Ella Dewey Mary Lou Hornaday Claire Cons-dine Mildred Osman Elza Prien Helen Busch Janice Boardman Pauline Rowley Mary McClun Hazel Chlley Lucille Ehlert Mildred Meter Nina Paris Muriel Warnes Florence Palmer Page 499 626 J orth Henry Street Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Rirnard College, 1897 Number of chapters. a8 LtKal chApter, Et3 Date established. 1917 Members in University Class of 1924 Shirley Davis Dorothy T. Gay Marion Habhegger Dorothy Johnson Josephine Keech Marion Lynch Mary L. Mulhall Eliz.- beth Riley Class of 1925 Deborah Sanborn Eleanor S. Sikes Josephine Snow- Dorothy L. WlESLER Alice M. Clancy M. RY Devine Maude Gray Jean Fisher Mildred L. Frudenfeld Maude Irene Jones Ruth M. McIntosh Janet MacQceary Eleanor B. Rench Elizabeth H. Sears Irene Olsen Class of 1926 Ruth Baldwin Mary B. Brader C. therine Cavanagh Carol De la Hunt Mildred Engler Madeline Dorsey Helen Melaas Class of 1927 Dorothy Fuessle Marion Hamilton liMMiE Huhes Jean Jewell Frances L. Jones Dorothy Marsh Margaret Keenan Nadine Odell Geraldine Wright M M. . .1 n !. M :Inti»h M .; ' j. , l,I l ' , n. I Vrolhy Sikes Jowphine Keech jean Fisher Mary Lotiisc Mulhall Madeline Dorsey Eliubeth Sears D ?ro(hy lljy Dehc ah Sjnl«irn Manciei Lynch Shirley Davis Ruth B.ildwin Eleanor Rench Eliiihcth Riley Alice Clancy Maude (Jray Marirjo Hahheutcr Unrochy Wiesler Josephine Snow Page )00 Delta Zeta Founded at Ma ' tni, Ohio, igoi Number of chapters, 34 Local chapter, Tau Date established, 191S Member in the Faculty Edith Wray Members in University Class of 1924 10 Langdon Street Eliz. ' Vbeth Briggs Louise Platz Marie Sundby Class of 1925 Pearl Weaver Hazel Young Lois Barry Louise Burd Lillian Dell Margerite Higgins Lorraine Kreatz Evangeline Lueth Helen Robinson Branche Rowe Violet Sharratt Clar.a Thomas Class of 1926 Colleen Bodwinson Gwendolyn Drake Clara Eberley Daisy Ernst Alice Shaw Pauline Gravenor Class of 1927 Doris Burdick Martha Dalrymple Virginia Kellogg Marg.aret Price Mildred Sexauer Bessie Sutton Marjorie Craft Emma M. Bachilder Evelyn Christians Florence Shauer Elizabeth Stone M. RY White ■ H H m ■ ■ H B 1 1 H 1 If -: 1 V ' 9 H 1 -jtM H B .-i H H H i 1 1 1 kL IS ' ' I m ijSH B H H 1 D [J |H We HI ■ H H Lorraine Kreat2 Daisy Ernst Louise Plats Pearl Weaver Margerite Higgins Ha el Young Clara Thomas Blanche Rowc Mane Sundby Evangeline Lueth Colleen Bodinson P.iulme Gravenor Gwendolyn Drake Alice Shaw Clara Eberly Helen Robinson Violet Sharratt Betty Briggs Louise Burd Lillian Dell IL Page 501 K ' Ni ' (m Sigma Kappa , _ Founded at Colby College. WDterviJle. Maine, 1874 Number of chapters, 3 j Local chiipter. Psi Date established, igig r i JpH " j Members in University 1 I ' lE llijfik Graduates 234 Langdoii Street Frances Helen landon Charlotte Belscamper Violet Clemens Pauline D. Dickinson Gladys I. Dieruf Gertrude M. Haase Louetta Dieruf Ruth G. Hewitt Janet Clark Elizabeth Hewitt Virginia Bump Alice Drews Camilla Gabel Lisette Haase Class of 1924 Mabel Ruth Jobse Adeline Wrder James Lois Eleanor Jacobs Sarah K. Kennedy Florence Killilea Lillian C. Netzow Class of 1925 Esther Kelly Sarah Stevenson Ruth Stilwill Class of 1926 Anita E. Netzow Myrtle B. Netzow Mar.iorie Smith Class of 1927 Ruth Hayward Ruth Johns Arleigh Kent IvA LuciLE Rankin Letitia M. OMalley Edith A. Porter Margaret Pergande Marian Se Cheverell Frances H. Warren Hazel D. Weingandt Harriet Wollaeger Dorothy E. Strauss Barbara E. Warren WiLLEY Creagh Inge Marion Reed Margaret Williams Louise Zimmerman Jjnri GLirk PrjiKM Wjrtcn C :lurloltc Hcliciniivr Rulli HcwiII ll.iih,ii.i W ' .im-n H.irru-l WnlUuiT M.iriiiii S ' Chcvcrcll U-tma O ' Mallfv l). iolhv Sti.iiu Ccrtniik Hjuc rjh Sicvcnaon M.iriiiri:i PcriunJr Adilinc J.imu Hjicl Wonmndt Ijiii J.ico 9 Ruth Stilwill Alice Colony Myitle Ncl»)w Pjulint l jiliin»in Fl(«nci: Killilci EJilli P.irtcr Mihcl Jnlwc K.uhcrmc K.-nncJy Lilli,in Nctaiw Violet CIcm.-iw Mirgarct« Page 502 PhiMu Dorothy V. Carter LiDiA Helen Artz Dorothy M. Dean Helen K. Hanson Founded at Wcsleyan College, 1851 Number of chapters, 42 chapter, Zeta Beta Date cstahlished. igi ' i Members in University Graduates Mildred A, Kneeland Class of 1924 Clar.a Klosterman Kathryn C. Kohn Margaret McHardy Class of 1925 Ruth Kneel,and Alice L. Martens Arlene L. Page Helen A. Wheeler 222 Langdon Street Esther L. Fowler Lily E. H.awkinson Martha M. Keller Elsie Koch ROSANNA L. KiNDSCHI Anita Langhoff Helen Lewis Margaret E. Moses Lois Evelyn Palmer Alice Marie Seeboth Goldene a. Sterling Class of 1926 Charlotte Armstrong Berglioth A, Faleide Annabelle Bodden Opal Finberg Helene Davis Mary C. Greeley Elna Mygdal M.argaret L. Thuereb Class of 1927 Anita Alma Bechtal Regina C, Crowle Thelma K. Meiklejohn Nellie May Bilstad Inez Mary McManamy Isabelle A, Rheins Elsie Koch Charlotte Armstrong Edna Mygdal Dorothy Carter Cl.ira Klosterman Arlene P.ige Margaret Moses Alice Matters M.irjj.iret McHardy Lily Hawkins Rosanna Kindschi Kathryn Kohn Helen Wheeler Opal Finberg Lo:s Palmer Mary Greeley Goldene Sterling Mildred Kneeland Margaret Thuerer LiJa Art: Dorothy Dean Alice Seeboth Helen Lewis Berglioth Faleide Annabelle Bodden Ruth Kneelnnd Martha Keller Anita Landho Page 501 Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal. i8 )7 Number of chapters. 45 Local chapter, Tau Date established. 1920 Members in University Class of 1924 Dorothy Dodge Mary Kriz Gretchen Kroncke Catherine Bach Helen Baldauf Myra Connell Frances Duncan Olga Kvammen Frances Merritt Annetta O ' Connor Class of 1925 Ethel Druse LiLA Fremstad Margaret Knauf Marie Mercil Esther Oakes Mildred Redeman Mildred Rooney Arline VanEss Arline Olsen Dora Orcutt Marjorie Trumbull Elizabeth Wilson Class of 1926 Louise Ackley Larch Campbell Genevieve Ellis Elizabeth Hass Margaret Hoover Katherine Knauf Dorothy Mack Beulah Naset Gertrude Tesch Margaret Ulry Elsa Wallber Class of 1927 Marian Bigelow Louise .Ackley Mane Mercil Esther Oakes Helen Baldauf Ethel Druse Elisabeth Wilson Myra Connell M.irgaret Knauf Arline VanEss Mildred Rooney Marjorie Trumbull Dorothy Dodtte Gertrude Tesch Pnnces Merril Don Orcutt Elsa Wallliet Marnaret Ulry Olij.i Kvammen Annel la O ' Connor Genevieve Ellis Larch Cimpbell Dorothy Mack Mildred Redeman Webb Marv Kri: Page 504 riliV ' ' ' Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan Female College, 185 1 Number of chapters. 37 Local chapter. Alpha Mu Date established, 1920 Members in University Class of 1924 Dorothy Bonnett Nella Burgess Doris Gormley Harriette Greene Gladys Bayer Helen Budde Lorraine Dickinson Annabel Douglas Mildred Hanson Elsie Palmer Bernice Rhode Mildred Riesterer Vesta Ritter Class of 1925 Virginia Hunt Marion Juneau Lenore Johnson Edith Schoenberg Hilda Schulz Dorothy Sutor Kathryn Watson Myra Ludwig Dorothy Nelson Esther Scoffield Alice Wray 13; Langdon Street Dorothy Bailey Cleora Bown Harriet Graf Class of 1926 Isabel Leabel Winifred Roby Florence Root Margaret Sly Ruth Weideman Mary Ann Young Ruth Fowler Class of 1927 Edna Mangleson Aline Ziebell Hilda Schulti Alice Wray Annabel Douglas Harriette Greene Kathryn Watson Gladys Bayer Mildred Hanson Winifred Roby Marion Juneau Mildred Schoenberg Dons Gormley Elsie Palmer Cleora Brown Ruth Weideman Isabel Leabel Esther Scoffield Dorothy Nelson Nella Burgess Dorothy Bonnett Bernice Rhode MaigaretSly Mildred Riesterer Myra Ludwig Mary Ann Young Dorothy Sutor Vesta Ritter gf 505 ■gttMa r05 orth Murray Stred Alpha Epsilon Phi Founded at Barnard College, i ;c9 Number of chapters, iq L(«:al charter. Sigma Date eslaKished. igil Members in University Graduate Bess Gold Rose Deutsch Class of 1924 Ethel Epstein YVETTE PeRSTIEN Sylvia Rosenberg Cecil Eiseman Class of 1925 Helen Feerer Bernice Mark Beatrice Toplon Martha Abrahamson Lillie Ginsberg Class of 1926 Adrienne Hecht Helene Labo vitch Rosalind Sch a ' artz Freda Wineman Caroline Geschmay Bernice Hoffman Class of 1927 Evelyn Kostoff Elsie Krauss Millicent Roses Ronlind Schw li Evelyn Ki«t..ff IVmCo ' J Helene Lih .witeh Millleenl RoKn Sylvia RnKnhcr,! Riw Deuteh Helen IVerer Beatrice Toplon Ywltc Perwien Martha Ahrah-imKin Adrienne Hecht Freda Wineman Bernice HolTman Lillic Ginilierg Bernice Mark Caroline Uejchmav Elhel Ep.tien Elise Kr.iu»» Page 506 Phi Omega Pi Founded . ' t t. ' niversity of NebrDsk , iQic Number r.f chapter ' s. 14- Local chapter, Theca Date established, igi? Members in University Class of 1924 Doris M. Baldwin Marion Bjornson Marjorie Capron Mable Crummey Ottilie Oestreich Rosalind Touch Faith L. Urban Dora M. L ' " Ren f)2y ? lorth Frances Street Class of 1925 Genevieve Hardy Dorothy Hedler Helen Lyons Evelyn Oestreich Gertrude C. Ruff Susie G. Schaefer Helen M. Anderson Class of 1926 Sadie Hedler Velma R. Shaffer Bessie Farman Class of 1927 Clara Griebe Helen Jamieson Velm.i Sh.itfer Genevieve Hardy Mable Crummey Helene Anderson Gertrude Ruff Clara Griebe Marjorie Capron Faith Urban Helen Lyons Doris Baldwin Dora U ' Ren Ottilie Oestreich Ros,ilind Tou h Susie Schaefer Marion Bjornson Bessie Farman Sadie Hedler Helen Jamieson Dorothy Hedler Evelyn Oestrich Page 5C7 Sigma Alpha Iota Founded at University of Michigan, igo3 Number of chapters, ai Local chapter. Rho Date established. 1910 " The object of Sigma Alpha Iota is to give moral and material aid to its mem- bers; to promote and dignify the musical profession; to establish and maintain friendly relations between musicians and music schools; and to further the de- velopment of music in America. " Members in University Class of 1924 Aagot M. K. Borge Irene B. Eastman Class of 1925 Alice M. Goodell Katherine Arnquist d. ihommedieu Maude Glynn Grace M. Plumlee LlLLL N SoLD. ' N Class of 1926 Judith Dixon Emily Connett Elizabeth Jordan Fredora Soldan Eleanor Wooster Maude Glynn Katherine Arn )uial Grace Plumlee Dorothy THommedicu Fredora Sold.111 Ir.-ne Liftman Aat{i»l Boi tf Lillian S( Eleanor Wiiostcr Flizaheth Jordan Judith Dixon Page fo8 Gamma Alpha Epsilon Founded at Wisconsin, igii Number of chapters. 00 Local chapter, Alpb.i Date established, igii May L. Cowles Members in the Faculty M. Alice Kinslow Hazel Manning Abby L. Marl.att I 17 J 5 Kendall Avenue Bertha C. Clow Helen Corey Edith Crowe Marian Duncan Genevieve Hicks Members in University Class of 1924 Ruth Hyndman Ruth Jacobs Harriet Lewis Elizabeth Maynard Agatha Raisbeck WiLMA Rathbun Mildred Rieck Margo Topp Ch.j rlotte Wyard Loraine Claus Class of 1925 Helen Emery Elizabeth Griffing Gladys Wolf Class of 1926 Grace McCue Dorothy Coon Class of 1927 Kathleen Konop Elizabeth McCoy Verona Schaefer charlotte Wyard Elizabeth McCoy Agatha Raisbeck Helen Corey Ruth J. cobs Kathleen Konop Marian Duncan Margo Topp Verona Schaefer Genevieve Hicks Helen Emery Eliiabeth Maynard Harriet Lewis Bertha Clow Gladys Wolf Ruth Hyndman Grace McCue Loraine Claus Wilma Rathburn Edith Crowe Elizabeth Griffing Dorothy Coon Page 509 Sigma Lanida Founded . t Wisconsin, i j33 Number of cb tptcrs, i Local chapter. Alpha D te e ' tablishcJ, W22 Members in the Faculty Arloene Kennedy Della Wilson i Members in University Honorary Member Bernice Oehler Graduate Grace McCartney Doris Baldwin Eleanor Day Ruth Galvin Class of 1924 Clara Jacobsen ISABELLE KrANERT LaMona Mapes Eleanor Morgan Carmen White Frances Wiedenbeck Gretchen Gilbert Class of 1925 Eleanor Hanson Blanche Jandell Gretchen Gilbert E!e.inor MurgAn L.i Mun.i M.ircs Dnfit B ilJw n Clir.1 Jacohicn Eleanor Day Isabel! Kranort Eleanor Hanmn Prancet WieJenheck IVrnice Oehler C ' armcn White Ruth Calvin Page 510 Mystic Circle Officers Marie Kerr President Ida Crary Vice-President Jane Truesdale Secretary Josephine M ' Coy Treasurer Roberta Louden Elinor Day Chapter Roll Class of 1924 Catherine Wilson Mary E. Randall |ean Bowman Katherine O ' Shea Josephine McCoy Mary Atwood Marie Kerr Class of 1925 Mary Cunningham Louise Holt Jane Truesdale Beatrice Fowler Catherine Cairns Maxine Walker Class of 1926 Mary Garstman Emily Freeze Mary Kney Geraldine Thompson Barbara Skelly LuciLE Horton Virginia Cox Class of 1927 Virginia Thomas Dicky Ledstone Elizabeth Ball Sally Oliver Jean Hay M.iry Randall Barbara Skelley Mary Cunningham Catherine Wilson Lucille Horton Virginia Cox Maxine Walker Jean Hay Catherine Cairns Elinor Day Esther Koenig Virginia Thomas Beatrice Fowler Jane Truesdale Josephine M ' Coy Dicky Ledstone Roberta Louden Ida Cnrv Louise Holt Mary Kncy Marie Kerr Marguerite Baines Mary Atwood Elizabeth Ball Sally Oliver Page 511 A cns img rujtle of vld leaves sweeping lu the lal{e. Dusting ihis errant path for spring ' s new lores. I Page 51 J CAMPUS GROUPS lil Page jn Chadbourne Hall Offic Mary Margaret Morgan Helln Herman . Marion Kundert Helen Carr Lois Palmer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Beth Bic.low Esther Bilstad Alice M. Diment Mildred Frye Margaret Bell Julia E. Carlliss Helen B. Carr RosALYN Frank Residents of Hall Class of 1924 Ethel Hanson GwEN Harrison Leone Immel AiiCF Johnson A. La Von Jones Mary M. Morgan Class of 1925 Mildred E. Hanson Elizabeth Harrison Kathleen Hering Helen Herman Evelyn Hilpertshauser Mary Lewis Lois Palmer Genevieve Patterson Esther Schadde Bernice Scott Edna Soderburg Lillian Tyler Pauline Peterson Grace Plumlee Elva Uglow Irene Whitehead Class of 1926 Louise Ackley Katherine Arnquist Clara Barney Elizabeth Bloom Annabel Bodoen Elizabeth Bryhan Alice Colony Emily Dawson Mildred Eaton Martha Ruth Amon Ruth Arnouist Verena Barlow Frances Beebe Nellie Mae Bilstad Katherine Black Anna Brager Florence Butler Louise Dyrell Cahoon Evelyn Christians Charlotte Churchill Frances Crawford Laura Douglas Dorothea Edwards Mildred Englebert Edith Faithorn Fannie Furman Jessie Gruner Theodora Haman Vivian Hintze Beulah Hunzicker Alberta Johnson Edith Jorris Marion Kundert Violet Martin Genevra Parker Fidelia Pease Bessie Louise Penn Margaret Penn Class of 1927 Adele Esser Doris Evans Evelyn Finkh Grace Graf Daisy Grenzow Margaret Hall Grace Hart Heiene M. Heins Neva Holmes Viola Holt Norma Johnson Verna Johnson Marvel Keller Arleigh Kent Dorothea Keopenick Elizabeth Kuenzli Irene Lampert Edith Leach Lucille Legler Oleta Meves Grace Alma Morgan Gwendolyn Morgan Dorothy Oetjen Gertrude Owen Lillian Piehl Elizabeth Pier Mary Schneider LiVIA SCHAETTLE Leona Steil Ula Strader Margaret Thuerer Ada Toms Harriot Wheelihan Maurine Partch Martha Petty Esther Piehl Emma Plappert Margaret E. Powers Beata Prochnow Helen Rund Ruth Schaettle Minnie Shlimovitz Ruth Smithyman Alma Thompson Anna Tupfley Lethel Wolters I ' agejii =R i Barnard Hall Officers Gladys Boerner Ada Belle Smith Lois Longenecker Laura Blix . Jean Dunbar Laura Bux Gladys Boerner Helen Bruss Mabel Duthie Anna Gebhardt Lorraine Goet: Ruth Anderson Virginia Ballantvne Jane Buttles Esther Fifield Marjorie Godprey Lois Hammond Miriam Anderson Margaret Ashton Helene Baer Ruth Caldwell Lorr-mne Cheesman Hazel Crilley Catherine Clark Dorothy Dahlman Ella Dewey Harriet Aarons Mildred Anderson Anne Assovsky Eulaua Beffel Mildred Bemis Carol Bib a Alyce Bon ni well Ruth Borum Mary Brandel Betty Crebbin Dorothy Crocker Martha Deorich Josephine Dietrich Isabel Feistl Helen Fleek EUZABETH GilMORE President Vicc ' Presidcnt Secretary Treasurer Social Chairmari Class of 1924 Laura Graper Vera Harrison Irene Hoffman Ruth Jones Josephine Jung Elizabeth Knott Anna Kusta Eleanor Libbey Charlotte McCormick El vera Mei:elwit2 Class of 1925 Melita Hanisch Katherine Johns Jennie Kantor Ruth Klingler Gladys Krostu Brunetta Kuehltau Lois Longenecker Lelia Ludden Bessie Marcus Margaret Meyer Isabel Morris Una Nehu Class of 1926 Genevieve Droppers Irene Eggert Fern Emery Betty Hass Miriam Inglis Mildred John Dorothy Kern Katherine Knaup Rhoda Koch GoRDULA Kohl Julia Kusta Martha Lange Norma Lengst Anita Lindow Dorothy McClary Louise McNaught Beatrice Marks Florence Meyer Class of 1927 Alyce Goooearle Gertrude Graham AURELIA GrETHER Jane Hyde Edith Jackson Ruth Johns Ida Mae Johnson Elizabeth Jordan Sylvia Jorgenson Edith Knudson Marie Kroner Dora Latta Ruby Latta LuciLE Laun Cleo Lidbeck Ruth Lueck Marguerite McCoy Rose Mantell Muriel Markham Dorothy Marsh Bernice Meizelwitz Olive Miller Helen Mueller Charlote Nast Eran Nehring Margaret Nelson Alice Nichols Elizabeth Nowell CORRINNE OrLABEKE Alice Orkwitz Gladys Palmer Bernice Rom Norma Schoen Ethelyn Sell Ada Belle Smith Louise Tobey Edith Wechselberg Lucile Uhl Dorothy Nelson Lucile Salentene Esther Scofield Martha Semelroth Charlotte Sullivan Edith Traecer Ruth Oberndorfer Antoinnette Schweke Mildred Schwaab Dorothy Straus Dorothy Toohey Lorna White Margaret Williams Evelyn Wilson Mary Ann Young Verona Schaefper Alice Schloegel Veryl Schuldt Margery Stangel Helen Steel Sylvia Stoekel Harriet Strauss LlLLIE SUCKERN Dorothy Thomas Katherine Van Meter Marian Vedder Helen Wilde . Josephine Winter Miriam Wollaeger Aline Ziebell Louise Zimmerman CALENDAR Freshman Tea Frosh-Soph Party Open House Homecoming Luncheon S. G. A. District Tea Informal Dance Thanksgiving Day Party Christmas Party Informal Dance Formal Dinner Dance Faculty Reception Informal Dance Mother ' s Week-End Spring Formal Senior Swing-Out 1 I I Page 515 " Tout homme a deux pays, le sien et puis la France. " — Bornier La Maison Francaise 1 105 University Avenue Fondee en 1918 par le Departement des Langues Romanes de rUniversite Comite Executif Mary Aspinwall Presidcnfc Dorothy Anderson Tresoriirc Dorothy Hardigg Secretaire Membres de la Faculte Mrs. O. F. Arvidson, Chaperon Miss Brighidin Scallon Mlle. Germaine Mercier Mlle. Louise Tavernier Mlle. Marie Mioche Mlle. Marie J. Douchet Membres de I ' Universite Graduees Dorothy Anderson Bessie Gold H.azel Schulein Quatrieme Annee Mary Aspinwall Virginia Newell Mariorie Covert Dorothy Hardigg Gertrude Johnson Troisieme Annee Ruth Nelson Mary Hurlbut Arleen Olson ffi I 1 in [%n mM IM ■ ' m i mti Ui ■ m-Mk y Gcfm-iinc Merticr Louik Travemier Mary Hurlbut Mrs. O. E. ArvidrMi Marie Douchcl Dorothy Anderson Bessie Gold Mahc Miochc Gertrude Johnson ' Mjry Aspinwall DriKhidm Scallon Dorothy Hardigg Hazel Schulein M-irjoric Covert dl Page 5i6 Inurnaltam %tmst N ms vol.. SXXIIl. NO. i:)S JOURNALISM house " IS FIRSTIN AMERICA Orcani ed as Women ' s Club FourtMH Girls Now Are Resident Members . Th; Jwirnalism Houje, lo West Cortiain trcct, th c firM of its kind in th? tour.tiy, m 311 orestiicatVi of vrom« Ei mAJon in Joumalnm. Th antini Htion ihis year includta 14 r ?3iclcnt rnem) r(t with Mifl« Emily Tompkins «s chiipcron. Wil- Utrd G. Blcyer, Jircetor of thf MUrsir in jo ' urnalUm, U sjionsor of the houft«. The oreanisAlion was foundeJ in 1921 by i;at e| Bue ci; to bring to- geilier women vnxh n common in- teract in iourrutlistlc acliviticA, Un til Ine present y r the hoo. ' e wa-t loeat »t 4aO North F;-aii« street. The Journalism Houw seek? to be « club bouse ff»r womtn in the rourse in joumul t. m or those ac- tively inirrofted in joarnali Uc ac- livities. S Ti ral social functions lire held throughout the ycix. In th sprinr new reaidcni merobera lie elecied. Scvcrnl of the proient mem ' ers have boon actively intcrcslod ift (fw. ' .paper and maitazind work. Doris Bernine ha wrifen (or the IV ' ctsbuiirtoii N.-w Lelter S T ai- lalc of the Urited States 1Vn3 iJ5-- sociailon in Waahinston, D. C. The past summer Doroth; ' Lawton itorlfNt on the I ' lcine .1 « •v " . Xfwt UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, M.VDISON. WIvOXESK AY. APRIL 2. 1921 Residents of the Journalism House PrtlCL 5 CCN Hi tVfl; ■ ' V : Irene . iitn!=n » por. -J fcr The Wisfonsin .V;;w i tS r p.- i summer. M«« X.oii ' .an la- also r..r.:riljutod ric tr S(. . fi ' J-olit!. tie rf izf Btunit ns tuck an ! Helen Slotte have worb ' d on their rv.spectivc home pjjvr , the Ludintrton Hsily Newi in Mirhiican and the PowtH County Po=t in Montana Meier. Stanc IVr,. [kniiriL: Alice ( mSold ■IpreIK« Victor- Helen BaiOjuf Lois Cole Berihi tlhel nL-.rPthy U-.v:...ii Irene Nomao Annctw HirnchficU F-jther Shfevc Lutilc Kirk Doroihy Johnson Loriinc Blumcn»tocl HEW FEATURES IN EDm COURSE Tony Service to Instruct ■ Students in Note Taking I Over Wire Practice in taking rapidly over the telenhone will be one of the fea- j tares of the course in editing m the , t-. :_ T .»BiUm ««»r Htmest- Journalism Exams Get Suggestions Foi- Hunch Column prof. E. M. Jchnsou. of tiie j ' urii- p ' .i ini depiirtatcnt will rsvc a tovtl F wnin«t:on in hii course »b tiiii- Fimnity iiewspiiper?. Oav of the que tion ; will rcftoire ' .even concrptv fpcci jc uftgectiona foi- ncwb or editorial tieutment of " he manageni ' -iit of 3 country news- paper. There are lo be tent to tht- Kditor and P iWisher, a mx axtne fcv publishers and nrfv -rtl5er« which containe a Hunch coSunm andi a Dollar I ' oller column and whicBJ nay SI fo! ' each suggcuor. u«ed inj Uie e columns. | Those in the class who have thcirl hunches accepted will use the mon-l ey v ) f obscribe for the maicazinc,| and this fP-oup will hv called thci Hunch club. I " The 1 i 747 ENROLLED IN I JOURNALISM HERE! TeHclitrs ' Iliilk ' lin SSoms Big Cfct. ' sses Here in Nt-w?;- puper Study Joiirnntism and nrivert ' sing coursfs are bciiiR ;aken by 747 stu- dents, according to repistration tig- u«s B ' ven in ihc r M-nt lulMin of ihe . mcric;in , sOli!l•.! .n i-f Tc.ich- r-.- oi Jourral ni. In the fout-year tt-ur.. - in Jourj- aUcm " i£9 ftadent are f-nroJIvd, if wh;.rti SP a-c j eninrs. , ' : jiin;wr£. S2 M: phomoro. 130 freshmen atid pe■ cint et d -m . aid 7 fraduat «. In the nine tourse.- in lh ' de r. nr.....,: of j.urn«li.-,r. O.-r i r Prom Cardinal of Sigma Delta Chis Will Be Preserved The speciul prom Cordinal to Ijo issued by Sigrma D hs Chi will be permanently proaervcd in the 1925 prom secticrn of the Univeriiity prom pictorial history, accordinc to Wm W. Dunlap ' 25, who has charge yif the edition. The l 2ii section of the hisiorj ' will cunilst of pictures of the prom ilsflf. party group picture, i d th.« prom Cardinal. The book lo date is a eiwnplcte pictorial tory of proRiii from the fml one in IS o t lo the preM.nt. A fTCm Cardinal ha been pub- i li ed only in th " liJ«l Jew yesrs. ! Copies of tliff special is?a« will be ' on sale in the Capitol on prom night, althnugh mor- ' of them will I be dispoKi-d of tiy orders previously JOURNALISTS TO HAVE NEW HOME JournaUsm House to Move (0 New Quarters; Add Members Thf .T ' jirnalUm Fti " - 9 pi wat V-i ' .C.; r.- I ' l V " - -- -f! . ■ ' ■:■■ ■ . -ji.i I " . : ita I.. . V 1 S- ' . -n. .-; ' , :.- ' n. ■,-..-. I ,i bC ,|i-«(jcd by the a ' . ' i cirai(.n ;,nlil Juno, .ind the members will mvve in about l-obniary 6. Fourteen women are members of the Journalism house at prcjent. iThc membership this next .lemeater -«in be incrvaxed to 21. Any uid- vcratiy woman enrolled ia the cfarse in journalinm i eligible for rnemberahip. AdJni jlln to the or- ganiiation 13 d ' vidcd on the basis I of A three-fourths aSflrTnative vote by tho members. The Journalism House K-as start- i.d in the spring of 1921 at the «iig Lj ' ' vtion of Ic ella Ruphee, a senior r: ' . i course in io rn ji ' m. Dr. W. I . Bleyer, director of the course, Aaa af;ked to pon?or the assoeia- ■ion. The firat houxe occupied by the joumalista was at 4-10 Korth j IVance.! street. Last full the or- iganization moved to IS West Gor- ham street where ' it i» located at present. I Tha purpose of the organization !■ to promote journalistic activities and to bring togcthpr women inter- jected in journali ' m. Merabera nrc requirod to tAke an active part in j some journalistic work apart from [the ifgular clsL s.worJc. SCRIBES ToIdIT COtlNTRY PAPERS Journalism Students Will Han-- die Si NewHpapers Dur- ing Sprine Kcress SU small town cewspapera In Wiwonatn will Im edited for one weok by stodcnti taking tho courao in ciiuniry JcurnulUm iin.the annual ■ " prioe tfdhine trip, prof. E. M, Johnson, hi charge of th. ' co ' jr»e, announced today. " Tho " trip In underlii ' Journalism House Date Organized April 2q, iq21 To provide a fellowship of women interested in journalism, where they, inspired by a common interest, may live together. Officers Berth. ' M. Elbel President Lois A. Cole SecretaryTrcasurcr Bernice L. Bruns Pennell Crosby Dorothy M. Lawton Lois A. Cole LuciLE Kirk Alice Canfield Dorothy Johnson Esther Shreve Graduates Portia B. Lugoff Is.ABELL.A C. BuGBEE Anna W. Hilpert Class of 1924 Loraine Blumenstock Class of 1925 Florence G. Victor Irene Norm.- n Helen J. B.aldauf Class of 1926 Ruth C.- rlburg Class of 1927 Annette Hirshfield Pe. rl Hagens Mildred S. Hill Dorris Berning Bertha M. Elbel Helen Stone K. ' THERINE Sh.- ttuck Ruth Krause Myrtha Biehusen Page yi7 =!? Tabard Inn Founded in 1917 Officers Carh A Robertson President Erma Dick Secretary Marie Eichhorst Social Secretary Esther Segner Stewardess Graduate Miss Stella Hinz, Chaperon Class of 1924 Josephine Bemis Marie Eichhorst Mary McCarthy Marie Carpenter Mathilda Habenicht Ida Page Erma Dick Ruth Jaeger Anna Stoffregen Class of 1925 Florence Burkman Carita Robertson Esther Segner Class of 1926 Selma Bolstad Alma Egerer Bernice Zander Volunta Dine Grace Sherman Mercedes Zander Class of 1927 Helen Burkman Selma Rowe Lydia Ziemann Braiii Etchnorvt Ettcrcr M. Zander Hini F. Hihenicht Snrrmun H. Pmc McCirthy Diet Rowe H. ZinJiT Ziem.inn Rdlvrtson drpentcr Stoffregen J.ieiicr BoUtiJ Scijncr d™ Page ji8 1 ' " ' " " - ' ' ' HHiiWiri ' iffii?,K. " ' .-- j«w!4aHyuH.- j -. ' ! Katbenne Thompson Martha Alexander Shirley Meek Janet PomainviUe Constance McManus Lillian Norem Ethel Wegel Mnrjone Kingston Betty Worst Helen Cooper Norene Mum Mane McGratb Emma Kussman Marguerite Cusack Virginia Hicks Harriet Grat Mildred Tegge Alice Clark Margaret Brown Marian Lennon Alice Shaw Graduate Eileen Cusack Cochrane ' s 602 Langdon Street Marion Lennon Class of 1924 Margaret L. Brown Class of 1925 Marie McGeath Emma Kussman Mildred Tegge Norine Munz Class of 1926 Ethel Wegel Alice W. Clark Virginia Wicks Lillian Norem Helen Cooper Janet Pomaineville Katherine Thompson Class of 1927 Marjorie Kingston Constance McManus Shirley Meek Harriet Graf Martha Alexander Alice F. Shaw Betty Worst I-llen D. KistliT M.iry M. .irr ' Il Ruth H Stevens HizelKMiilet Helen F. Busyn Gertrude M. Meyne Mildred D. Owens Lisa H. Behmer Grace M. Schoechert Dora Harris Evelyn R. Lyon Eleanor L. Ehlert Margaret N. Carver Cecelia A. Howe The Charter Graduates Cecelia A. Howp |ennie Kantor Class of 1924 Evelyn R. Lyon Dora Harris Mildred D. Owens Ha;el K. Miller Class of 1925 Mary M. Carroll Class of 1926 Lisa H. Behmer Helen F. Busyn Eleanor L. Ehlert Ellen D. Kistler Ruth H. Stevens Class of 1927 Margaret N. Carver Gertrude M. Meyne Grace M. Schoechert The Charter is a real home to us — and we are a very real family. Cooperation is as po ' tent as a blood-bond M Pagt 5 TO Hamet Lewis £. W. Ciiienbeck EUzabetb MAyiut i iiAijd Voung t. E.Ehruott Muriel V i[ncj The Agricultural College Fedcr- ation was founded in 1919. for the purpose of promoting and unifying the student activities in the College of Agriculture. The functioning body of the federation is the execu- tive board, which is composed of one representative of each recognized organization in the college, delegates from the faculty, and representatives from the student body at large. Dn. FiLorr origiruted the idea of the " Hyaiene Com- mittee " at the Univer«ity, probably the first in the United States. 2nd w.i« a memDerof this committee until it gave way to the " Medical Adviser " whose appoint- Bftent waft the result of ita rccftmmendation. He IB one of the few non ' mcdicil men to obtain the degree of Doctor of Public Hcilth from Harvard uni versity. He prepared, with the aid of Mim Hunt of the Home Economics department, one of the first " Tubcrculoeia Ezhibitft " m the country which was sent to many places in the state and to the International OwigreM on T ubet culotii in W ' n ' htnctrjn, D. C. in iito . Dt r .f the incorporators if the St.tte Anti-T . -ijiions and n( the Madisfjn Anti- tuber . i l built and is maint.iininu ihi Mormrik " -i ' ' ' i ' ' f L»kc M " n n.A Agricultural College Federation Board Officers John C. Read President Harriet Lewis Secretary Herbert C. Schaefer Treasurer Members John A. James Faculty Edwin H. Rohrbeck Country Magazine John C. Read Student Body Charles A. Mohr Babcoc}{ Dairy Science Club Hazel Young Eutfienici Club Walter F. Renk Al ha Zeta John G. Kaiser Poultry Club Ernest E. Ehrgott Aftis Club Marvin A. Schaars Student Body Frank D. Jones . American Society of Agricuiiural Eiigineers Muriel M. Warnes Omicron H Elizabeth R. Maynard Student Body Herbert C. Schaefer Agricultural Literary Society William F. Osius Agricultural Triangle Club Ernest W. Callenback Grafter ' s Club Harriet Lewis . . Student Body William Dodge Fiio«t, Pti.D., ' oj Projeiun of Agricultural Baclrrlology Page J 20 1 . A h.. L. Klcvay ittxrvk C. Weyker A. Dickson A. Johnson J. WVxxls F. Kaufman A. Wiledcn G. M.-I-. K Au n,, M M:,:mv S. M,.tt,- — i t ■ ■ ■ M. Sch.urs G. Tct;Uff M. Mcllor T. Johnson J. Wwxls G. Sc.irscih H. Clements Prof. Kolb M. Schnurr R. Trumbower O. Anderson R. Kuhn» G. Wilkc Prof. Humphrey E. Ehr utt F. Price A. Lnt»kcr T. Pmncy Ag Triangle Country Life Club Officers Clement Weyker President Arthlir R. Looker Vice-Presidetit Allan Dickson Sccretciry Marvin A. Schaars Treasurer Minor Harris Sergeant-at-Arms William Osius A. C. F. Representative G. C. Humphrey J. A. James Members in the Faculty J. H. Kolb E. M. Til TANY A. W. Hopkins William Osius A. R. Looker Glynden Tetzlaff Ferdinand Price Arthur Hagen John Anderson John Woods Marlin Schnurr Oscar Anderson Reed Austin Paul Thatcher Clement Weyker Members in University Allen Dickson George Helz William Longenecker George Scarseth Cassius Lutrell Royce Trumbower Thomas Pinney Harry Clements Ernest Ehrgott Minor Harris Gilbert Wilke Samuel Strauss Fred Kaufman Leslie Klevay Hugo Murray Arthur Wileden Milton Mellor Edwin Rohrbeck Marvin A. Schaars Stephen Matteson Tracy Johnson Richard Kuhns Earl Vandrell AlDEN fOHNSON I ' The slogan of this club is " To train leaders for rural community service. " This is accomplished by sending the members out to rural community meetings to give agri- cultural talks and to render humorous selections and musical numbers. The memlvjrs ot the club served as play day leaders in the fall of the year in eastern Dane County, and directed the play-days in western Dane County in the Spring. Each year the ckib presents on the campus its annual " Punkin Holler Commun- ity Meetin, " the proceeds of which pay all extension expenses. Dban James cimc to Wijcon. in ten years ago as Professor of A ncultur.)! Education, and he has ever since retained his interest in that work. In iqi8 he became, in addition, assistant dean of the collcKe. Dean James ' interest in education has n.itur.illy m.ide hini a l.irge factor in the work of Country Life clubs. A Triangle, and all the other movements which seek to m.ikc country Iitc ninrc enKHMhli- as w.-ll ,ih l.irm work more efficient. James A. James, B.S.A., ' l Assistant Daiii. College of Agriculture Page 521 r View of T ight Show 1923 " International " CrUiiJ Champiuii Hon " J- ' " International " Grand Champion Dairy Animal iij24 " International " Wisconsin Saddle and Sirloin Club The Wisconsin Saddle and Sirloin Club, organi;ed in 1920, came as the result of a desire among leading students in the College of Agriculture to learn as much as possible about live ' Stcck production and hvestock practices. The " Wisconsin International, " an annual stock show, is held each spring. The proceeds frcm this exposition are used in financing the live-stock judging teams which represent the University of Wisconsin at the International Livestock Show at Chicago; the National Dairy Show; the Dairy Congress; and the American Royal Livestock Show at Kansas City, Missouri. The Wisconsin Dairy Stock judging team competed at the Dairy Congress held at Waterloo, Iowa, September 24, 1923, and the National Dairy Show at Syracuse, New York, October 5, iy2j. The team was composed of the following men : Prof. R. S. Hulce, coach; Harvey Becker, " 25; Verlyn Sears, ' 24; Byron Heal, " 24; and Lester Caldwell, " 24. The Wisconsin International Livestock judging team competed at the American Royal Livestock Show at Kansas City, Missouri, November 17, 192J, and the International Livestock Exposition. at Chicago, December i, 1923. The team was composed of the following men: S. D. Sims, coach; S. H. Sabin, " 24; Harold Murphy, ' 24; I. M. Benson, ' 24; Lester Caldwell, ' 24; Byron Heal, " 24; F. D. Crutcher, ' 25; alternate and Harry Wood, ' 25, alternate. Officers Walter F. Renk President David Skalitsky Vice-President John C. Read Secretary Irving M. Benson Treasurer Lester Caldwell Custoduin W. NoRRis Wentworth A. C. F. Board Representative George R. Sery Manager 1924 " Internatiomil " Wood, ami. Couch Ifenum ibin Cjldwcll Crutcher Murphy {nierndtional Livestock, Judging Team Prof. R. S. Hulcc. Owch Becker; Scjr» Dairy S[(iil( iiiIrdir Team Cildwell Page 122 A. S. Alexander S. M. Babcock H. J. Brandt A. O. COLLENTINE A. J. Cramer J. G. Fargo R. Baker Lester Caldwell E. F. Davis T. H. Ford G. E. Johnson Howard Lathrop M. C. Lochaya J. P. Anderson S. J. Arnold Paul Bollinger Harvey Becker R. Castner F. D. Crutcher E. S. Culbertson W. C. Earner L. A. Getowski T. Goers L. G. Beatty G. M. Bracke E. W. Hamlyn R. H. Hull Chester Arndt Richard Brackett W. C. Buethe Clement F. Chili Joseph A. Chucka A. J. Delwiche Arnold French G. C. WiLKE Members in the Faculty J. G. Fuller R. T. Harris A. W. Hopkins R. S. HULCE G. C. Humphrey F. Kleinheinz A. W. Lathrop Graduates John R. Bollinger Class of 1924 L M. Benson J. C. Read Walter F. Renk S. H. Sabin Verlyn Sears George R. Sery Edwin H. Rohrbeck Class of 1925 O. F. Harris H. E. Hill Jack Kaiser G. Klosser H. L. Kropp R. KUHNS Carl Lewis HsiNG Chi Liu W. T. Logan O. D. LUTRELL Class of 1926 C. A. ROTT M. M. Schnurr W. L. Vandervest R. Webb Class of 1927 C. L. Helgren L. G. HiGGINS J. R. Jacobs C. S. Martinez K. J. McFarland Arthur Stroman N. M. Nelson F. B. Morrison A. R. Ness H. L. Russell S. D. Sims E. E. Van Lone E. E. Van Lone H. Stiles L O. ViSTE Paul Thatcher W. N. Wentworth Frank Wilkinson J. W. Wiseman Keith E. McKenzie D. C. Merriam Harold E. Murphy R. F. Nye Wm. F. Osius Herbert Schaeffer f. j. schaller Keith C. Sly Harry Wood C. J. Wyker L H. Whitworth Chas. Wigglesworth David Williams Carrol Wilsie Robert C. Pinkerton R. H. Reed Paul Segner Wm. Selmer Arthur Sersted Harry Smelser Floyd Wolberg J. B. Woods World ' s Champion Six Horse Team exhibited dt ihe 1923 and 1 24 " International " Reservf Champion Sheef ' 9 3 " International " Grand Champion Beef Ammal lyij " Imenialional " Kirgii (■ul! crt t- n Pinkertr n J iics Srn.nim.-n N,-lM!n C■.o ■ W ' . lb.-ig Smith ' hs W ' llli.initi ThMrsnn Humphrv S.;i-mJ Seigner Chucka Ehrgott Bucther Smelzer Rott Prof. Fuller Thatcher Logan Bollinger Ness Klosser Crutcher Bracke Osius Hamlyn Luttrell Schaefcr Gutowski McKen:ie Schnurr Wiike Helgrin Hull Woods Burgsery Stiles Rohrbeck Sabin Lochaya Vandrell Heal Renk Read Ford Wentworth Benson Wilkinson Wiseman Castner Liu Wyker Page 523 H ' C r f H 1 m J vpM S r ' - " Mm k k 1 ' fyuB E- ! - 1 1 ;{ £ H ' H 1 H KmiA . z i jraH ' Hb H fl % l,.Kr, A.A ..iJ HalclPidd KatbUi, i..uH o - M..riorie Trumbull Im,,J,= I l,..MLps„n M.mon H.i vU Rueh kC,iiit Charlotte Wyard Helen Hemcd Eli::abeth Maynard Marion Dunctn Helen Emery Eddis Mellor Edna Gefke Ina Stevenson Rutb Jones Marion Gregg Vernctta Battle Harriet Lewis Blanche Riising Gertrude Stevens Anna Kellum Jennie Gregg Elisabeth Griffing Lorainc Glaus Margo Topp Gladys Wolf Edith Crowe Irene Scinlon AiLcu Thiesen The purpose of Euthenics Club is to create a social life among the girls and to study the problems and matters pertaining to home economics. Mrs. Ellen H. Richards, one of the founders of the home economics mo% ' ement. started the club and christened it Euthenics, which means improving environ- ment. Those who say that university degrees stand for nothing but four years of thoughtles-i good times, haphazard study, and the formation of careless mental habits arc speaking without ade fuatc knowledge of what comes after graduation in the lives of the " coeds " they so ghbly censure. Miss ScHotspf-LD, directly after graduation, went to the " Spa, " at Waukesha, a diabetic and nephritic sanitarium, where she holds the position of labwatory — and likes it. When she w.ts in school Miss Schoenfeld was a mem- ber of the A. F. C. Board, of Euthenics club, .and scr ' cd on the Omntrv Mac :iP(i f-n rb-- Y W C A cibiner. (JtNtVA ScMOfNl ' tLIJ, U.S.. 22 Laboratory Technician, llie Spa Waukesha Euthenics Club Officers Margo Topp President H. ' RRiET Lewis Vice-PresiJejit Eddis Mellor Seattar-j Edith Crowe " TTediurer Members in University Graduates Edn.a Honeywell Margaret Schwenker Class of 1924 Florence Aylward Ruth Hyndman Hazel Pidd Vernetta Bartle Ruth Jacobs Aoatha Raisbeck Geneva Bird Ruth Jones Mildred Rieck Lillian Borst Elizabeth Knott Blanche Riising BtRTHA Clow Harriet Lewis Kathleen Saunders Helen Cobb Alice Lightbourn Viola Stancel Helen Corey Ruth McClurg CIertrude Stevens Edith Crowe Zilpha McKinney Ina Stevenson Marion Ducan Gladys Mahar Marie Scndby Edna Gefke Elizabeth Maynard Gladys Thompson Hazel Goddard Elvera Meisrlwitz Margo Topp Jennie Gregg Eddis Mellor Lillian Tyler Marion Gregg Ruth Mink Caroline Waddle Marion Haswell Elizabeth Morey Adeline Wright Genevieve Hicks Annette O ' Connor Charlotte Wyard Martha Hollingsworth . Hazel Young Class of 1925 Florence Ackley Rebecca Helgeson Irene Scanlon Alice Beatty Helen Householder Esther Schofield Loraine Claus Lida Jamison Florence Smith Myra CoNNELL MaryKriz Frances Spohn Hattie Cooper Margaret McHardy Clara Thomas . ' i ELiNr. Davy Teresa McDonough Frances Tipple Helen Emery Ruth Nelson Marjorie Trumbull Elizabeth Grams Angeline Phillips Elizabeth Wilson Elizabeth Gripping Blanche Rowe Gladys Wolf Mable Sauerhering Class of 1926 Katharine Brill Cordula Kohl Verona Schaefer Esther Burke Gr.ace McCue Bernice Smith Antoinette D ' Amour Evelyn Ocstrich Elanore Southcott Diana Eckert Myrtle Getting Bernice Stone Ruth Feeney Agnes Olson Beatrice Sylvester Thelma (Jobar Esther Piehl Margaret Thuerer Caroline Humphrey Inez Pratt Aileen Thiesen Sophia Irmscher Gertrude Ruff Margaret E. Williams BtRTHA Kassube Marcia Wolp Class of 1927 Leone Schmidt Erskinb Ruby Latta Eileen Minahan Leiia Stevens Pagf 524 :ss s iis S. G. Dahl R. Dh.r G. G. Kloser Tollefson C. H. Weniel E. LeFort D. H. Gorm.inn E. Schneider A. F. Robinson O. E. Linge C. H. Whitworth C. A. Mohr R. S. Tenpis N. G. Lochaya P. E. Kirley Babcock Dairy Science Club For students interested in subjects pertaining to the Dairy Industry Founded February 15. 1921 Officers Ernest Schneider President John F. Jones Vice-Fresuient Charles H. Whitworth Secretary-Treasurer Emilio Le Forte Members in University Graduates RupcHAUD Dhir Kenneth M. Royer Class of 1924 Stanley G. Dahl Lester J. Legri John F. Jones Nai C. Lochaye David H. Gormann Patrick E. Kirley Charles A. Mohr Fenton C. Phelps Arthur F. Robinson Class of 1925 George G. Klosfr Reuben J. TcstPAS John M. Tollefson Clarence H. Wbnzel Charles Whitworth Otto E. Lange Ernest Schneider Mining Club Affiliated with American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers Officers Members Clifford Gladson, Milner Hawkins President v r--i Earnest A:con D. E. Gotham Robert Wolverton, Walter Boley Vi«-Pr r.sidem ' ) - Beatty O. H. Hering „, D u r c Nffcf F. L. Banta H. H, Huber W illiam Beatty, Harold Weiss Secretary W D. S. Blair M. H. Hawkins Guy Larson, John Murphy . Treamrer j Vv R- L. Boggs Guv Larson M. Hawkins. William Beatty Publicitv f X H. G. Carrall Kenith Lieth u „r A -7 1 L W . A. Dollmever Glen B. Lerch Harold Weiss. Alfred Zoellner Mucl rr q Emerick F. C. McNeill F. L. Banta. D. S. Boggs, D. S. Blair, H. G. Carrall, E. B. Henry E hrlinger E. J. Miller JtNNiNGS, H. G. Madden, Paul Ritter, R. F. White . Hoppers Clifford Gladson H. G. Mades John M. Murphy D. C. Roscoe Paul Ritter J. P. Sern ' atius W. L. Tietzen D. S. TOVEY E. J. Verhaeghe A. J. Yahn H. C. Webs Jose Zapata A. M. ZotLLNER a= Page 525 T, American Society of Mechanical Engineers September, 1923 Officers John Leonard President D. J. QuAMMEN Vice-President Joe Rosecky Secretary G. K. KosKiNAN Treasurer P. P. Smongeski Sergeant-at-Arms Members in the Faculty Prop. G. L. Larsen Prof. C. 1. Corp Prof. B. J. Spieth Prof. P. H. Hyland Members in University Class of 1924 H. Addington H. W. Crosiean C. A. Mulholland H. R. Anthony H. E. Hansen W. A. Ouweneel H. Albert.s H. Hayward R. T. Plummbr C. A. Baupr L. W. Hildreth A. A. Purvus J. S. BonU O. HlTCHlNS D. J. Ql ' ammen B. K. Breed P. H. Hoffmann B. F. Reinhardt J. N. Bruce C. F. Hrubesky A. E. Rand H. E. Byhoth H T. Hartwell H. W. Risteen C. J. Chambers H. E. Johnson Joe Rosecky S. Chase G. P. Karnath S. G. Sarcis H. E. CzERwoNKY N. F. Koch C. E. Schaefer G. Carlson K.J.King P. P. Smongeski E. L. Caldwell G. K. Koskinan W. Stumph W. Drissen J. Leonard P. Thessin D. E. Dudley K. Maurer W. Toule M. E. FiTZE W. A. Mason H. Von Kass C;. R. FisK F. |. Madell F. Wanikchneider W. H. Feirn J.O. Mogg R, Trotter W. T. Greeley W. M. Marriotte R. R. Young D. J. Greiling F. J. MoLLERus G. R. Zamzow Class of 1925 E. A. Bird L T. Ki icannon V. E. Schimanski A. C. Bes-sbrdich W F Klorkan W. T. Shoemaker J. B. Ca?sody H. W. Lange C. S. Simpelaar W. J. Chadima C. H. Lloyd O. E. Stuart T. P. Colbert M. W. Milifr R. R. Swain A. W. Edwards A. T. Muehlenbruch D. M. Sweet W. Fahera p. H. Niederman R. Tews G W.Graham A. B. Plaenert M. C. Watermann H. P Hazen R. V. Rhode B. A. Weideman E. G. Jones W. M. Richtmann T. F. Zeigler H. W. Schmidt Page U6 American Institute of Electrical Engineers H. F. Alfery F. M. Baxendall W. C. Bartells George E. Bean Frederick D. Blanch Leo Branovan Frederick C. Buerk W. R. Carlyon Simeon M. Coe Roy C. Dowling Hendrick J. Gregg R. E. Johnson O. F. Landkamer A. J. Larson Edgar D. Lilja O. W. Lessing Masao Miyasaki V. M. Nemetz Frederick W. Nimmer Arthur Obreicht Paul H. Peterman Earl M. Plettner R. R. Benedict M. S. Carlson A. F. Carroll L. G. Cosentine H. P. Dupuis A. F. Gettleman H. L. Gibson H. F. Hoebel Harold G. Holmes Erwin H. Kreimann Members in University Class of 1924 F. A. Rahr Horace H. Ratcliff d. h. schacht Sturtevant Stewart E. J. Thomas James S. Timmons Horace L Trenary Frank J. Vaclavik Karl Vornholt John F. Welch A. M. Frazer J. B. Wells E. B. Doescher S. C. Andreae R. L. Averill H. H. Barker Royal E. Coates Irl R. Goshaw Clark Hoover E. E. Johnson R. E. Hering Class of 1925 F. K. Leisch C. F. Ludden L. F. Laube A. R. McCann G. Megow Herbert C. Mayer M. M. Musselmann D. J. Peterson Leon M. Kelhofer A. W. Kersten Timothy P. King H. G. Krohn D. B. Masters D. C. Lynn Carl H. Marx D. J. Murphy T. F. Miller M. p. Naab E. N. Nelson E. F. Osius Howard L. Pedley Adolph Pokras Ralph E. Purucher John Rian A. F. Roller W. P. Schoenhoff G. B. Tjoflat O. H. Wing Y. ZiA A. I. Menke C. W. Sharratt B. Steel R. Streeter E. R. Summers H. C. Thayer V. Theimann C. W. Thomas Melvin a. Thomas Kent Woolridge W. Fleishauer Officers E. J. Thomas George E. Bean Chairman Secretary Executive Committee F. W. NiMMER W. R. Carlyon Advisor Professor Edward Bennett Class of 1926 W. H. Dresser William C. Glick c. e. hockings Robert C. McCoy H. J. Perschbacker U. A. Rothermel H. S. Silver Class of 1927 C. E. Christensin Leo Hidde Kenneth Hunt Albert W. Spencer Page 527 American Society of Civil Engineers Ph[l M. Ferguson Members in University Graduates Mathew M. Turkovich Ralph Shaw Officers First Semester Carroll E. Robb . President A. Mathv . . Vice-President George Abendroth . .Sec.-Treas. C. P. LiNDER . . Publicity E. C. ScHUMAN . Program Second Semester L. T. SOGARD .... President George Lidule . Vice-President George Abendroth . Sec.-Treas. W. C. BosAWiTi . Publicity J. M. McCoy .... Profiram Elmer W. Becker Milton W. Breivogel Charles E. Holden Edmund Hirsch William Hammakn Hugh Kent Elroy R. Luedtke Horace V. Ballam Glen S. Bathlesen Don E. Bloodgood Walter G. Bonawitz Albert E. Blunt Louis C. Crew Willard S. Cottingham Arnold J. Emcelke George Field Chester C. Francis (jlenn Crowt Layton R. Harms Dean B. Ekstrom Class of 1924 Herbert D. McCullough Anton Mathy Carl E. Moys Edward N. Otis Lawrence T. Sogard Lawrence L. Stebbins Everett C. Schumann Class of 1925 Vernon R. Kneer Clement P. Linder George Liddle Waldemar Landwehr Julius M. McCoy Edgar G. Plauti Cecil C. Poppy Raymond J. Quinn Walter L. Radtke John S.- ks Mill. rd B. Smith Ralph A. Smith James Smallshaw Alfred W. Schneider Carroll E. Robb Emil White Franklin Shore Helmer Amundson William S. Fisher Edward B. Donohue Henry C. Sherburne Norman A. Rick George Schmidt John G. Thompson Edward H. Twaits Henry E. Winienberg Omar W. White Arthi ' R R. Wienke Louis C. Alk George H. Abandroth Robert B. Webb Harold V. Jenson Alfred H. Ketelhohn Kenneth G. Bussey Eugene N. Brady Francis B. F.nglo Robert E. Finlayson Howard J. Hardy William H. Hastings Class of 1926 Harold C. Molzahn Charles Perlman Walter J. Parsons JuDsoN p. Smith Donald G. Schanke Ben E. Singer William R. Taylor Harry L. Reynolds Harold S. Tuttle Erwin H. Wizenburc Harold J. Youngberg Ervin E. Zalade William Chadwick Dnn.:i M. F. KcNNEDY Class of 1927 Herbert M. Lewis Walter A. Morgan Page J38 ■ n H M ■II 1 P fl H ■ ' ■ ' jf 1 1 -r l H H ■ ■ ' " " Q E rt H H ' pi U SI II K.«i l ■ F-S IB I F - " | V " • ■ m ' jM 1 P ' n 1 H. - M K " -» ' ' H P ' n B B " i Hb H H ' - H t - " - IH r i» H H M i J I B ' ' ' S M B- JH " ' H l ' l M P ' ' ' p - » ||y .« Ui • -» ► J ' " ' M .- i H V ' 9i H V - ST ' H ■ — i i H — fl 1 1 ft h - ■ H — 1 mk ' i l A_ 1 k 1 1 1 H L - ■-w ! H 1 J|. ?Mi lu H Mi ■ Us Breitcnbach KrombhoU Nichol Giles Oberland Dickson Hirth Davidson Koch Harr Klein Fulkerson Donkle Guettler Koresh Fiedler D. Kuhe Lonergan Ehlers Manthe Zodtner H. Kuhe Ridgeway Wingender Millard Huns Whclan Klema Thoraas Kubista Koresche Barnescber American Institute of Chemical Engineers Officers, First Semester Stuart Fiedler . President George Koresh Vice-President George Millard Secretary David Kuhe Treasurer Officers, Second Semester George Koresh President William Ouweneel Vice-President William B. Baehr Secretary Gordon L. Ridgeway ' . Treasurer W. B. Baehr O. W. Barenscher W. E. Breitenbach M. C. Donkle S. O. Fiedler R. P. Fulkerson C. V. Gary W. A. Gerhardt Milton Davidson P. A. Elfers G. M. Ehlers L. R. Dickson Claude W. Eyer R. A. Froehlig R. E. Hansen R. E. Harr c. e. howlett Orvin a. Klema R. M. Koch Wm. T. Day Members in University Class of 1924 E. W. Greene M. V. Harris L. H. Hart Carl Hirth George Koresh A. J. Krombholz W. A. Kuenzli Class of 1925 Wm. R. Giles R. O. Guettler H. F. Haase John L. Hall Wm. K. Kubista Class of 1926 G. E. Millard A. J. Newett J. M. Poole R. H. Quade Class of 1927 Neil A. Fox George Lonergan R. H. Manthe P. A. Nichol W. E. Ouweneel W. H. Plewke W. E. Thomas B. A. Weimer R. A. Whelan Harry Kuhe Frank Maresh E. S. Petersen Gordon Ridgeway R. K. Skoglund R. G. Wheeler Geo. H. Ross R. H. Rudy G. E. Symons O. Wingender L. L. Zodtner L. T. Hillis Page 529 iH i i % i Payne Jand ey Cilland Schi Ydhn Ross Christiansen Pope hlcCUMon Reyer Hass U ' hccUT Caldwell Sorenson Wichem OHara Becker Trost Smith Bannchll Nelson Clark Peterson in Gerl;ich Pjige Weidenfeller Hansen Murray Cornwcl! Radke Hefty Cannon Peterson Wheeler Muth Vallely SutherUnd Stuart Straka Daoust Giessel Fronk Ragatz Houghton Laskey Wilbert Commerce Club To promote the interests of the Commerce Course and members of the Club; To create an interest in the Course in Commerce; To foster intimate relations among the members and between members and business interests; To stimulate commercial investigations. Officers Joseph C. Payne Presidejit George Mackmiller Vice-President Ed. E. Jandrey Secretary Art Trost Treasurer Members in the Faculty Stephen W. Oilman C. C. Jamison Fayette H. Elwell WiLLi.AM A. Scott Edw. ' rd H. Gardner McMurray Graduates Philip Fox Arthur Inman Members in University Class of 1924 Earl Cannon Delbert Page G. Mortimer Becker Earl Cornwell Joseph Payne Philip Clark Ross Dugan A. W. Peterson Wm. Fronk Mendez Hanson W. T. Peterson Arthur Gerl.ach Edward Jandrey Henry Pope Georc e Gill.and How.ARD Lyman Otis Reyer Harold Laskey Geo. Mackmiller Edwin Schujahn C(5rnelius Ross Albert McGlasson Edgar Smith Fred. Weidenfeller L.AWRENCE Nelson Jerry Straka Julius Wheeler Arthur O ' Hara Arthur Trost Earl Yahn Raymond Baxendall Class of 1925 Vernon Houghton Laurence Christensen Wilbert Hefty Dan Seeber Edwin Sorenson Clarence Muth Frank Stuart Harold Caldwell Fred Radke Edward Sutherland Clarence Daoust Wilmer Ragatz Lloyd Vallely Elmfji Giessel Harold Wicmrrn Earl Wheeler Firman Hass Leonard Wilbert Pant 530 Bernice Conne King Lois Livinsgtnn Helen Dallas Mabel Anstey Mabel Crummey Josephine C ' Niel Eunice Rogers Esther Schadde Lucile Uhl Addie Bunker Mary Ball Marg iruite Brigham Rosalind Tough Isabclle Geiger Elizabeth Barnes Bessie Berkley Helen Roth Irene Hotfmnn Irene Hensey Laura Blix Helen Anstey Susie Schaefer Florence Roesch Garnet Johnson Lula Rose Alice Diefendorf Women ' s Commerce Club Officers Irene Hoffman President Laura Blix Vice-President Mary Ball Secretary Esther Schadde Treasurer Helen Roth Members in the Faculty Irene Hensey Members in University Helen Anstey Mabel Anstey Mary Ball Elizabeth Barnes Bessie Berkley Laura Blix Margaruite Brigham Frieda Auchter Helen Carr Helen Dallas Class of 1924 Addie Bunker Mabel Crummey Irene Hoffman Garnet Johnson CoRiNE King Florence Lemcke Lois Livingston Class of 1925 Alice Diefendorf Isabelle Geiger Josephine O ' Neil Bernice Rhode Florence Roesch Eunice Rogers Esther Schadde Rosalind Tough Lucile Uhl Lula Rose Susie Schaefer Charlotte Sullivan Page J3I Ricstow Kohcrt5i)n Blair Crowley Casterline Laskcy Eschmcycr Nelson Baxandall RilLiin CerUch Ha:elwood Yahn Hanson Cannon Neese Plcwke Walker Weingarten Clark Bell Lewin Lyman Gibson Vaughan Fronk Gilt H 1 E ■ t I K ' V H r " " I ■ R B kl B[ ' " I E IlI Bn ' ' ft i H Of o ' V B yCfl KTrl f i l 1 w Hk U !■ % M K. K Kii H Hft i Hfl E| H ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 H " l H|H B K H. B ' Rr. . 1 H H . ' B 1 B bb f 1 iii 1 ■ %. H 9 The Advertisini; Club is a work- ing ortfaniiation designed to increase the knowlcdKe of its members con- cerninK the function and the tech ' nique of advertisinK, and to raise the standards of advertising service rendered by the campus pubhcations. Advertising Club Officers First Semester Walter Plewke President Paul K. Robertson Vice-Presidejit Clark Hazelwood Secretary Donald Bell Treasurer John Kohler Junwr Director Elizabeth Clark Senior Director Second Semeiter Paul K. Robertson Preside?it Elizabeth Clark Vice-President Alice Moehlenpah Secretary Robert Casterline Treasurer Willis Sullivan Junior Director William Fronk Senior Director Members in the Faculty D. R. Fellows F. H. Gardner A. G. Hinman Members in University Class of 1924 Raymond Baxendall Earl Gill Walter Plewke Vernon Beardsley Lee Hanson Frederick P. Price Elsworth Bunce Clark Hazelwood Paul K. Robertson Elizabeth Clark Stanley Hetland Cornelius A. Ross Earl Cannon Harold Laskey George Vaughn Harold Daniels Howard Lyman Beatrice Walker William Fronk Lowen Merrill Erna Weingaertner Arthur Gerlach Ehrmel Neese Earl Yahn Lawrence Nelson Class of 1925 Donald Bell Ellis Fulton Loren: Ristow Blake Blair Carl R. Hanson Herbert Schaefer Robert Casterline Vernon Houghton Willis Sullivan John Egan Alice Moehlentah Albert Tucker Lloyd Mueller Class of 1926 Cyril Ballam Rali ' h Crowley John C. Legler Luther Brooks Mildred L. Frunduni-eld Robert Lewin Class of 1927 Robert Eschmeyer Walter Gibson Page 53? TM ' L-IM r»-r ' ' 1 " n n RJ 1 1 1 II mhjf J ft ' i L -TS JnTjI P ' fl E L H F B m i ' l h r,, - H 1 l j H t i Mgj ' B j 1 nl ■ 1 1 |hK B lbi 1 l K BP - ' " i i ■in M liM I HP m I " Hr gH i h9 - » s E X » X ' k_ w W-W Oscar Riegel Fred Gustorf Vernon Beardsley Robert Smith George Vaughn Alice Cumrrings Ephraim Peterson Helen Stone Helen Baldauf Edith Porter Marcelia Neff Bertha Glennon Dorothy Zimmerman Edith Miller Dorothy Lawton Hampton Snell Nella Burgess Gladys Bayer Cyril Ballam Arlene McKellar Richard Cross Helen Adams Reed Thorpe Ellis Fulton Eira Crane Paul McGinnis John Weimer Alicia Grant Anna Stoffreecn Irene Norman Thora Eigenman Vilas Boyle Donald Morrissey Max Ninman WiLLARD G. BlEYER Press Club Members in the Faculty E. M. Johnson Henry Birdsong Grant M. Hyde Mabel Batcheller Nella Burgess Chester Bailey Helen Adams Lois Cole Irene Davis Bertha Elbel Earle Gill Kilibourne Hanson Dorothy Lawton Jerome Bjerke Harry Barsantee Gladys Bayer Cyril Ballam Elsa Bendeke Helen Baldauf John E. Davis Ellis Fulton Esther Fowler Bertha Glennon Dorothy Johnson Alicia Grant Members in University Class of 1924 Joseph Lawler Arlene McKellar Marcelia Neff Ephraim Peterson Oscar Riegel Elizabeth Schott George Vaughn Mary Ule Wilfred Wille Class of 1925 Irene Norman Gordon Lewis Rush Pagel William Rorison John Weimer William Engelbreth Fred Gustorf Alice Cummings Elizabeth Clark Class of 1926 Janet Hull Ehrmel Nesse Richard Crosse DoRRis Berning Robert Smith Lee Hanson Vernon Beardsley Reed Thrope Anne Stoffregen Mary Morgan Louise George Helen Stone Don Morrissey Max Ninman Thora Eigenmann Dorothy Zimmerman Paul McGinnis Vilas Boyle Lisa Behmer Mary E. Hussong Hampton Snell Alice Burns William Doudna Page 533 H B- 1 H r l W KLum HRHH m ■ BT- m Hb H " ' " R ' ' X ' M K B |i-;v ' ■ ' J HL H - " . p ' l l|P HT ' 1 - I K ' H K H ' flHH E J C- . j r IP A -A rlm " i lP L ' l Oy JH XlH dOB Mildred Krohn Ethel Schilling Helen Danielson Helen Urschel Sarra Abrams Mary Puchler Mildred Englebert Katharine Thompso n Harriot Whceliban Inger Schmitz 1 Aniu GcbturC LorctCa Krohn Gertrude Fries Julia Calliss F. Hsi-Lu Chang J. Lorraine Bailey Grace Agnes Kennedy Blanche Whitehead Estclle Stone LiUFremstad Irene ilb E. J. Hlmik Ruth Miller Myrl Summers Helene Pedersmoen E. Heincman Mary Chnsler Is.i Botten Amta Butscher • Junior Mathematics Club 5 W V ' Officers Myrl a Summers President ' Sarra Abrams . . Vice-President Anna Gebhardt StcrctayyT rtaiura Helen Danielson Program Comiiiittee Ruth A. Miller Fellow Estelle R. Stone Scholar Grace Agnes Kennedy Members in University Graduates Program Commmtt Ethel F. Schilling Class of 1924 Ernest Weinke Sarra Abrams Helen Danielson Mary Peuhler J. Lorraine Bailey Anna Gebhardt Irene Salb IsA BOTTEN Edward J. Hlinak Myrl A. Summers Frank Hsi-Lu Chang Class of 1925 Carol Walker Elizabeth Breitzman Ellis Heineman Helene Pedersmoen Julia Calliss Edna F. Kratsch M. Schmitz Marie Chrisler Almyra Krause Katharine TnoMreoN Lila Fremstad LoRETTA M. Krohn Helen E. Urschel Gertrude L. Fries Mildred A. Krohn Louise Webb Elizabeth Gullord Ruth A. Miller Class of 1926 Blanche B. Whitehead Anita Butscher Rl ' INIIAKD HeIN Harriot Wheelihan 1 Mildred Encelbert Rose Tvvohig ' Class of 1927 Robert Schwenger fage 5J4 Battle Himmeltarb Dow Kramer Long Engel Heise Trachte Maut; Colt Arnquist Bnggs Fronk Galvin French Morton Morgan Allcott Lents Buerki Stra ' jss Hornaday Harnman McMurry Kranert Stents Gore Vogel Renner Schurman Smith Jocelyn Warner Wollaeger Marks Flatman Nicholson Grebe Arts and Crafts Club Arts and Crafts Club, the membership of which is elective, was founded in iqiq to bring students of art into touch, through organization, with nationally known art organizations, and to keep them in touch with campus publications needing their work. Officers Frank J. Rennnr President Louise Mautz Vice-Presidem Alice Vogel Secretary Kathleen Ballard Treasurer A. N. Colt Faculty Adt ' isor Members in the Faculty Ira S. Griffith Arthur N. Colt Roland S. Stebbins William H. Varnum Della Wilson Members in University Ruth E. Allcott Carol Della Hunt Geo l . Nicholas Katherine Arnquist Kathryn Hancock Charles W. Parent Marea Anderson Dorothy L. Harriman Frank J. Renner Emma Zona Briggs Cornelia D- Heise Winefred E. Roby Frank A. Buerki Mary L. Hornaday Leland M. Rose John A. Bailey Samuel Himmelfarb Geraldine Stenz Gladys Bartle Clara Jacobsen Livia H. Schaettle A. N. Colt Josephine Jocelyn Alice M. Stondall Ida Crary Emily J. Kramer Enelyn L. Schmidt Arline Dow Isabelle M. Kranert Hazel Sinaiko Eleanor Day Thea Marie Larsen Virginia A. Sullivan R. J. Dunham Madeline Lfnz Phyllis Schurman Tirza Ennor Hazel L. Logan Wilbur E. Stocum Doris Engle Lewis O. Long Dorothy M. Strauss Anita Flatman Alice E. Lyons Marjorie R. Smith Berglioth Faleide Louise E. Mautz John C. Trapp William J. Fronk Helen McMurry Esther F. Trachte Harry C. French Margaret D. Meyer Alice S. Vogel Ida Gray Beatrice Marks Arthur Wald Francis Gore Eleanor L. Morgan William E, Warner Ruth Galvin Julian F. McCabe Miriam M. Wollaeger Dorothy Gregory Katherine G. Morton Alice M. Wray Clara E. Grebe Ida Nicholson Donald V. Zoerb ' I Page 535 Cinutcson Bcni Looker lorpe ens Uashaw Tims Sylvester Gmowski Learman Line Gorman Michaels Thatcher C ristensen Wenrei BoUn Schearer Miller Guldan Tollefson Ocrtcl Price Ford Spies Welch Gun and Blade Organized. 1919 Motto; Cheer up! Help up! and never give up! Officers William C. Christ Paul A. Thatcher Arthur R. Looker Dale W. Welch Jacob A. Spies ENSEN President . Vice-President Secretarji Assistant Secretary Treasurer John H. Michael Honorary Members Sergeant-at ' Aryns Dean J. D. Phillips Dean A. V. Millar Associate Members Delma C. Appleby Members in University M. H. Teige Forest Barber Elmer P. Bloom Donald W. Bolin Malcolm B. Guldan Special Students Leon A. Gutowski John Jaarsma John F. Jones Sidney J. Lane George A. Lord Dale W. Welch Clarence H. Wenzel Grover G. DeVault Graduates William A. Hartman W. Chisholm Eugene C. Timms George A. Ballam Ralph I. Canuteson William Christensen Thomas H. Ford Irl R. Gosh aw Clarence F. Iverson Class of 1924 Gustavus E. Johnson Arthur R. Looker Harry E. Lounsbury John H. Michael Thomas F. Miller Everett Oertel Ferdinand T. Price Arlie E. Shearer William O. Snoddy Jacob A. Spies Paul A. Thatcher Reed Thorpe John M. Tollefson David H. Gorman Roy F. Nye Paul L. Coutant Class of 1925 Adolph E. Schoechert Class of 1926 Frank R. Miller Ralph A. Steadman Cleo W. Thomas Leon L. Pack Wendall Bennets Class of 1927 Selmak a. Sylvester Pagf J36 V. Lageschulte G. Taylor U. Rothermel M. Waterman G. Martin A. Hansen D. Murphy C. O ' Malley V. Johnson W. Tressler M. Guldan C. Stracban B. Mortensen R. Plumber The Badger Ski Club Organized 1919 When you have pitched over the brow of a hill in a rush of wind and snow, and have seen the valley below swoop up to meet you — then you will know our purpose. Season of 1923-24 Officers George Martin President Richard Plumber Vice ' President Clyde Strachan Secretary Willis Tressler Treasurer Adelbert Carmichael Malcolm Guldan Andrew Hansen Vincent Johnson Verne Lageschulte George Martin Members in University BjORN Mortensen Dennis Murphy Charles O ' Malley Robert Pabst Richard Plumber Competitions Lake Placid Inter-collegiate Meet Norge Ski Club Tournament Milwaukee Ski Club Tournament Westby Ski Club Tournament Badger Ski Club Tournament Ulla Rothermel John Ryan Clyde Strachan Gordon Taylor Willis Tressler Morris Waterman Page y37 =n Southern Club To keep alive the traditions and customs of the South, thereby promotint; the mutual interests of all Southerners, — students, faculty, and townspeople is our purpose. Officers BoBYE Mae Nichols . President and Organizer Virgil Hardon Recording Secretary Verdi D ' Ardell .... Fir t Vice-Pre.sident Elizabeth Gaston . Corre.spondmg Secretary Janet McQueary . Second Vice-President Albert Deacon Treasurer Louis Crew Third Vice-President Edith Porter Press Reporter Leol.- Blackman. A. T. Odell . . Texas Leslie Holmes, Jr. Louise Mereaux Gr.- ce Morrow BoBYE Mae Nichols Mrs. R. M. Nichols JuANiT. ' Douglas Marion Witt El LA Katherine Pierce John Dawson Marv Louise Boaz Elizabeth G. sTON Jane Gaston Mrs. W. H. Gaston Elizabeth Adams Thomas J. Marti. Autrev Beckham Philip Ferguson Mrs. L. L. LakIpert George Salter Blanche M. Trilling Olflahoma William Temple EvELVN Fl ' Qua Virgmm Ray Winters Frederick L. Thomsen Mrs. Benjamin S. Beecher Dr. J. C. Elsom Mrs. J. C. Elsom Mrs W. H. Mosby Or Ray C. Blankenship Dr. Eugene Nepp W. G. Ihland South Cdroiind Dr. R W. Webb Mrs. H. H. Lumpkin Marion Walker Ml IIS5lflhl Louis ( rew Claudia Brewer WiNITON CaLLENDER Jewel McKpe Advisors Undergraduate Dr. Casimir Zdanowicz . Graduate Mrs. R. M. Nichols CLUB EMBLEM— Boll of Cotton Faculty Resident Eugene Tims Lelia Stevens Jessie Stevens Dr. W. D. Stovall Tennessee Adrian Purvis M.-krk Newman Mabel Butler Miriam Weiss Mary Young Ross Dugan Elizabeth Estes Verih D ' Ardell Dr. Smiley Webb Blanton Mrs. Smiley Webb Blanton Dr. Casimir Zdanowicz Mrs. Edward Blakeman Florida Ernest Greene Gertrude Pederson Arkansas Albert Deacon Pearl Gatenberg Frank Stuart Georgia Virgil Hardon Josephine Thompson Rev. H. H. Lumpkin Mrs. Frank Foster C. E. Trout Mrs. F. J. Foster Louisiana Irene Scanlon Helen Scanlon Mary Scanlon Mrs. Mary Scanlon Lily Ginsberg Mary Smith Leola Blackman Mrs, Eppie Coppman Harry Turney-High Mrs. Olive Cooper Alabama WiLi-iAM R. Carroll E. R. Rushton Earl Kroncke Creagh Inge Leander D. Howell Mrs. L. p. Atwood D. H. DeBardelaben Mrs. p. H. DeBardelaben Mrs. W, D. Taylor Missouri James Allen Clifford A. Mulholland Hampton Snell Irl Gartner Gustavus Tuckerman Martha Williamson Charles McGinnis Paul McGinnis Kenneth Gardner Hortense H. usom Myrtle Moore Sylvia Klein Esther Stampfer Emily Connett Jeanette Doggett Louis Sosland (5arold Knight R. H Florsmfim Jean Tarlton John Cross Martha Cowan Janet McQueary Helen Moore James Watson Hazel Schulein Lillian M. Harrison Lane Hudretm Marjoriu Daw Johnson F. Louise Narihn Mrs. J. F. Page Carl Worden Mrs. Olive Long Helen Atwood J. Atkins Parker Kentucky Mrs. Carolyn Armentrout J. B. Wilkinson, Jr. William Steceman Jefferson Burrus John T. Morrison r. f. sch. ' efer JiMMiE A. Hughes Mrs, Thos. H. Ford Thos. H, Ford Evelyn Filson Frank Crutcher Bertha Puff Anne Ligon Dorothy Hughes Daisy Peingst Alice Kinslow Foster L. Elliot Martha Ashbrook Mrs. a. E. Ashbrook A. E. Ashbrook Donald Folk Or. W, H. Twenhofel Foster L. Elliot Washington, D. C. Ruth Harmison Edith Porter Edith Jennings West Virginia Fred Emig Mathew Turkovich T orlh Carolina RoBPRT Lasley Mildred Hutaff Marion Sciiallert A. T. Odell Mrs, J. B. Johnson Wall. ce H. Stroud Mk , George W. Rhodes Page uS M. Hill E. Weadock N. Fannin M. Williamson E. Wells E. McKeegan H. Gaffney A. Roth M, Fish A. Page M. Hanniih J. Thompson M. Jennish M. Pearce A. Hicok J. Wilmarth M. LiUter M. Field H. Hutton M. Norton G. Fries I. Bues C. Williams G. Flower R. Hamlin Inter Collegiate Club " The Club for Transfers " Organized in 1921 Officers Elizabeth P. Wells President Mary Blair Vice-President Alpha Roth Secretary-Treasurer Leola Blackman Mary Blair Ida Bues Lottie Combe Louise Durham Nina Fannin Margaret Field Martha Fish Gratia Flower Gertrude Fries Helen Gaffney Executive Committee Ruth Hamlin Alice Hicok Marion Hannah Margaret Hill Helen Hutton Margaret Jennish MiNA M. Lauter Ethel McKeegan Dorothy Miner BoBYE Nichols Marlyn Norton Marie Pearce Anna K. Page Alpha Roth Josephine Thompson Ethel Weadock Dorothea Wells Elizabeth Wells Jean Wilmarth Carmen Williams Martha Williamson The Intercollegiate Club is organ- ized under direction of Y. W. C. A., as a medium between Y. W. C. A. and entering upper classmen. Page 539 Tsutoinu Obaru RupchauJ Dhir Cisra Tigay Hans Prasar Paula Ottcn Bcenice Zander Prof. Dawson Edith M-l !cr Harry Schuck Charles Shao Herman Leviti Fathollah Khajavi Yu suf Zia Jan Viljocn Bella Sisscrman Tokitaro Suzuki, President Peter Lani D. Gunawardena Mobindra Bahadur International Club University of Wisconsin Officers Tokitaro Suzuki Peter C. Lani Harry Schuck Bella Sisserman President Vice-Pres. Secretary Treasurer Member of tbe National organiation (Corda Fratres. Asstv dacion of Cosmopolitan Clubs). Date organized, 1903 Motto — " Above All altons Is Humanity " Purpojc — " " The object of this Club shall be to encourage social and intellectual intercourse among the students of all national ' icies at the university. " History of Club In 1903, a small Kroup of students met on this campus and formally organized themselves as the International Club of the University of Wisconsin. From this beginnin);. has grown a national organ- imtion of 6fty clubs. Since its organiziition, the Club has weathered all kindsand types of dissention. During the period of the World War. when all Eu- rope, yes, even the world, was trying to stifle civil- ization, this organization went on with its uphill fight for humanity. When all was still chaos, ten- sion, and hatred in the post-war period, the Club still fought national greed and nirrowncss and is now come upon an era in which it can believe with- out any reservation that " Above All Nations Is Humanity. " President Edward A. Dr. Percy Dawson C. G. DiTTMER Belgium Eugene Verhaege China K. P. Chen T. T. Li Hsu K. Shang Charles Shao Chi Chen Wang Czechoslovakia Vaclav Strela Germany Edwin T. Mohme Hawaii Peter C. Lani Tokitaro Suzuki India MoHiNi)K. ' Bahadur Rui ' chaud Dhir D. Gunawardena Hans Prasar Jaj an K. Kaneda Masakazu Morishita TsuTOMU Obana Tsuta Shimizu Latvia Anna Stoffregen Mexico Ernest Azcon Robert Galaz Jose Zatata J ew Zealand Cecil Russell Hprway BjoM Mortensen Pliili ifinie IsldJids AuGUbiiN Rodolfo Honorary Members Birge Prof Mr. L. C. Zucker . William E. Leonard Dean C. S. Slighter Mr. Frederick Wolf Per5id Fatholl, h Khajavi Peru Senefelder Vallejo Porto Rico Edith Miller Russia Raymond Bassett Boris Bender South Africa Jan Viljoen Spain Manuel Ortega Turkey YussuF Zl. ' United States Mrs. W. E. Chase, Ass. Esther Bilst. d Meade Burke Howard Eaton C, rl Gluesing Soi ' HiA Hall Mary Johnstone Rachel Kelsey Solomon Kupperman Herman Levitz Martha Mackmiller, Ass. Paula Otten Simon Peterson Harhy Schuck E. R. Schulz Bella Sisserman R. S. Skroch Clara Tigay Lois Wick Elizabeth Willson Iva Wood, Ass. Brenice Zander Mercides Zander Page J 40 -m ' ' n ■1 f VRPl Hf III ' Ik UL a B s K ■O M ■ ]| 1 Jl G J •j 4 lil ' 1 i T ' ' 0 V aA V 1 • ' 1|| 1 1 C.Wang T.Huang C. Chou Henry Sun Jordan Chow Alfred Sun K.Hsu K.Tan C. Sun T. Fane F. Shore C. Tsao C. Chang C. Cheng H. Chang C. Chu J. Lm L. Lo C. Ying S. Wang C. Wu L. Tseng K. Cheng W. Chin S. Wang Anna Chang C. Shao E. Shen C. Kao P. Sah K. Liu The Wisconsin Chinese Students ' Club Officers Charles L. Shao President Miss Tso Yung Chu Vice-President Chi Chen Weng Secretary Frank H. L. Chang Treasurer Members in University Graduates Chen Ping Chang Hoa Jo Ho Kwoh Ching Liu Wen Ai Ch ' in Ke Chang Hsu Pen Tieh Sah Jordan C. S. Chow Wallace Kiang Charles L. Shao Chi Hwang Chu Ju Chiang Liu Matthew H. Shen Thome H. Fang Ching Yi Ying Frank H. L. Chang Chen Sheng Chou Miss Tso Yung Chu Stanley C. Hsu Tzu Ching Huang Shao Yun An Miss Anna Chang Chiang Cheng Kao Piao Cheng Class of 1924 Chung Hsi Kao Hsiung Chi Liu Lung Chi Lo EUGENE M. S. Shen Class of 1925 Ti TsuN Li Cheng Yu Sun KwANG Te Tan Class of 1926 Lis.AN Tseng Class of 1927 Peter C. Chu Franklin Shore KwAN Faung Sun TsiNG Faung Sun Chi Chen Wang Charles L. Wu Cheng Shin Tsai Shi Fu Wang Shu Ling Wang Chih Sung Wu Chinc ' sc: O CTd Basket Belli Teaii Chinese Play Page 5.jr Dsic Palmer CX rothy Anderson Helen Lyons Julia Opheim Ruih Obemdorfcr Mary McClun Elisabeth Kempcor. Rose Munn Elton Hocking Faith Urban Nancy Lorcnt: Bessie Gold George Darby EstcUe Lacy Dorcen Ciancey Dt rothy Hjrdigg Lucille Salcntinc Marjorie Covert EUabeth Hale M.iric Carpenter Dorothy Johnson Kathleen Munn Louise Barbee Ebzabeth Mi ' ligan Beatrice Wadlcigh Lucille Coffey Joan Crowley Le Cercle Francais 1908 Le Bureau George S. Darby Presidente Marjorie A. Covert Vice-Presidente Lucille S. Salentine Secnl ' aire Elton C. Hocking Tr ' esoner Prof. C. D. Zdanowicz Dorothy Anderson Marie Carpenter Howard Eaton Membres Honoraires Gradutes Bessie Gold Julia Opheim Prof. H. A. Smith Rosa M. Pope Helen Smith Helen Langer Ce cercle a etc organise pour offrir aux etudiants I ' occasion d ' entendre parler frangai.s. et dc sc pcrfcctionner cjx-memcs dan.s la conversation. lis ont aussi I ' avanlage dcntendrc dcH con- ferences, des cau.scries liltcraircs donnccs par des profcsseurs. Lea reunions ont lieu tousles quinzc jours. Chuque annce. le Cercle prepare deux pieccaimporlantes. Sarra M. Abrams Mary Aspinwall Lois Beattie Doreen Cl. ncy Mar.iorie Covert George Darby Kamma Ehrlich Elizabeth Hale Ho ' . ' ki) Chambers Mildred Fish Elton Hocking Julia Jackson William Bentien Lucie Cohen Evelyn Hilpektshauser Quatrieme Annee Dorothy Hardigg George Hocking Dorothy T. Johnson Gertrude Johnson Elsie Kimmell Fr. nces a. Lewis Edna M. Lowe Troisieme Annee Gladys Krostu Elizabeth Kempton Helen Lyons Kathleen Munn Deuxieme Annee Estelle Lacy Mary McClun J. ne Osborne Rl ' IH Oherndorfer Doris Lingenfelder Nancy Lorentz Irene Montgomery Mildred Rlise Munn Elsie Palmer Eliz. beth B. Rice Faith Leol.a Urb. n Marie Mercil Eliz. beth Milligan Lucille S. Salentine Beatrice Wadlek;h Marion Schallert Walter Taintor Helen Williams Louise Barbee rremiere Annee Joan Crowley Graydon Hough ROHFKTA DONHAM IL Page J4J La Sociedad Hispanica Junta directiva George Darby Presidente Anna Iverson Vice-Presidente Rhoda Gold Secretaria Elizabeth Morey Tesorera H. M. Acton Dorothy Anderson Robert Dunstan Socios licenciados Emilio Le Fort Bessie Gold Marie Mioche Elsie Saleski Helen Stote Chloe Tilden Charles Anson Marjorie Covert George Darby Calvert Dedrick Ruth DeVoy Irma Dick La Clase de 1924 Loraine Goetz Marie Hamlin Edna Harrier Gertrude Johnson Edna Lowe Bernice McCollum Elizabeth Morey Irving Nichols George Reed Herbert Sapper Manley Stuve Elsa Bendeke Marie Bezold Alice Cummings Philip Gault Rhoda Gold Ethel Gould Dorothy Bailey Eugene Bradley Winnifred Foster Hugo Hiemke La Clase de 1925 Anna Iversen Alfred Jenson Lois Longenecker Grace Morrow Lewis Mrkvicka Irene Norman Arleen Olsen La Clase de 1926 Evelyn Hilpertshauser Manuel Ortega Clara Pratt Harry Schuck Ethel Ridings Mary Ridings Arthur Tofte Marjorie Trumbull Valentine VanTassel Vera Vrandenberg William Sheldon Emanuel Stern Charles Swetil Martha Thompson Donde estan los espanoles y las espanolas de la universidad de Wis- consin? Escuchen Vds. y se lo dire a Vds. Se encuentran en las salas de Lathrop Hall cada quince dias. donde se divierten por una hora. A veces tienen musica especial o algijn con- ferencista, o aun una drama pequeno. Pero no deben Vds. creer que son ver- daderos espafioles poreue sonlosameri- canos que se interesan en la lengua espanola. Gertrude Beyer La Clase de 1927 W. Cecil Bratton Page 543 Y. Furuitiwa K. Kaneda T. Obana J. Suenobu M. Morishita S. Matsui J. Suiuki R. Matsumoto S. MiwK K. Sono Nippon Club To promote mutual understanding and fellowship. Officers T. Obana President Y. FURUKAWA Secretary Graduates T. FURUKAWA S. MizoE J. Suenobu R. Suzuki S. Matsui K. Sono S. Matsumoto M. Morishita Undergraduates T. Obana M. MlYASAKI Miss T. Shimizu K. Keneda Pflge 544 m If Sir Galahad had lived m ' 1924, would he have bee7i a notorious AXP, and assist- ant varsity cheerleader, equally typical of — well, something doubtless ' THE JESTER JESTS IL Page 545 Antony and Cloojmtra A La Mode Bv Alice W. Pazour ACT 1. ScENFT The college room 0 M :r([ Antony und Enaharhus Miir); Antony redmes on a couch languidly Woumg litllc rings 0 smolff from his W f f e. If Valentmo could only horrott ' that f ose! Eno is at the table gloomily fiormg over a Physics boo . With a muttered — sign (?) he throu ' s the booJ; at Maria ' s fncture of Cleofiatra. {The sight of such a face would cause a war between the Unuersals and Paramounts. ' ) She doesn ' t et ' en wmce! Enabarbus: Rest there, you book of Physics, rest! Until The Wintry Snow doth give to me a con! I care not! Since tonight I have such blues Compared to which e ' en final bluebooks pale! For the fair Charmian has slipped her date For reasons which I hesitate to tell. That campus organi:ation where women Do flout the rights of man and try to oust Us from all power; these A. S. G ' s. whom some Do rightly call Associated Siren Girls And ' tis because tonight they meet that 1 Am treated thus! Mark Antony: Ah, hunkie dear, please be not sore at me If I seem over frank! But here ' s the why She broke the date. Your line, old top, they found Was used among the subjects ot King Tut! Eno (sarcastically): Perhaps, O Shiek, you then might shed some light On your unfailing method! Mark: (His chest size increasing risibly. Of course, I ' m far too modest to tell all! I don ' t know why, old chap, but they just fall When on me they do look ! Take Cleopatra there — The pick of Lipton ' s tea-hounds did their worst To win from her a glance — but I — oh well — 1 smiled — she came; and thus tonight she breaks Three dates just to go out with this Heartbreaker! (The telephone rings) Eno: O say — Mark pray Silence that telephone! Mark (at the telefihonel: Cleo, yes how — what ' s that? 1 can ' t hear right Because -Why Cleo dear, it can ' t be true! Because the A. S. G ' s. do meet ' Oh — ! (Bang!) Eno: And what ' s the matter now, friend M.irk ' They fall so hard— for— A. S. G! Mark: Eno, lay low! For four long years We ' ve shared your wallet and my Tux, But if, by jove, your lips let fall Another crack in that same tone, I ' ll silence them forever! (Mar(( ' s ne.vt act is to hurl the air Cleo ' s picture igno- miniously after Eno ' s Physics booi; — the suf reme insult. ' After gloomily lying on the couch in a pose which could be called " The Thunder-cloud, " Mar([ jumps ufi and slaps Eno vigorously on the bacl(.) Mark: By Jove, I ' ve got it! Eno: For love of Mike — Desist, I say! You Know 1 haven ' t said a thing. Lay off! But if You crave a little exercise — Let ' s go! M.ark: O. hush, poor Eno. hu,sh! When great minds do With inspiration flame, let them who lack Such qualities, sit silent and admire! End: Calm down, old chap, and let me know What this IS all about. Mark: Ask not, but call together all you find. Of real- Wisconsin he-men ot the W; For 1 have mighty plans I will untold And woe be then unto all Co-eds fair Who ha ' e thus crossed us with their A. S. G! ACT II. Scene: Marl( addre.ssmg a great assembly from the Lincoln terrace. Byron ' s speech is sili ' er, Mar s must be platinum, as even the engineers are listening to this Law! Mark Antony: Friends, he-men and engineers! I ask not for your ears, but for your hearts. Which you have lent to co-eds! Let us unite against this common foe! O, men, will you stand thus and be downtrod By these fair co-eds? Ah, fie, for shame! Real Wi.sconsin he-men of the W- Pane 146 =fl ' Ln us unite ag,ainst thi common foe ' Let us rise up and claim our rights on this Fair campus! It was not ever thus While he-men lived! Therefore let ' s show to them Their weakness and our power by shunning them. O! he-men of Wisconsin! (Wild yells and acclamations, especially from the en- gineers. A few Laws look downhearted.) A Law (timidly): But Mark, I ask, what ' s to be done Now with our present women? M. rk: What ' s that you ask. ' Why friend, hear me! Be loyal to our clan and drop them cold For did they not break all their dates, To meet like noisy suffragettes to gain Full sway in ruling in our place the " U " . ' And when with pleading eyes they beg for our Scorned escortage, ah, then we will yield. ' Oh, no! Mark Antony for one. Will stake his lite upon it! (The disperse smgmg, " There ' ll be a dull time jor the co-eds this Prom! " ) ACT in. CIco in Harmony Hall addressing the co-eds. The dncient Serpent of the J (ile would have dropped all plans on Antony after one loo); at Cleo, the Siren of the Packard ' She ' s the answer to the . iiestion, " Whv Men Pick, Wisconsin! " Cleopatra: Hail, assembled Sirens, hail! Since our strong government we ' ve wisely planned. We ' ll turn our thoughts to lighter veins; for hear What strange event has happened in our camp! We Deltas have almost a mind, to rent Our telephone and front porch steps, toute de suite; For man, hereto our slave obedient. Has for once struck us dumb with great surprise, In shunning us like Phi Betas! Why. it can ' t be that he ' s piqued. ' Who knows aught ' Speak! A Co-ed: The Pi Phi ' s cook has just revealed to us And she the weighty secret did divulge Unto our worthy sisters. It is this — Since one called Cleo fair did turn down Mark, That spoiled and petted Sheik — so in revenge He ' s had all men of Wisconsin unite And set them all against us. So now they ' ve sworn to give up rushing us While we do run the campus! Cleo: Aha! So this, then, is their little .scheme, ! might h.ive known — it ' s all so plain. Of course, dear A. S. G ' s you will agree That men are all a nuisance! And when_we In mighty council meet; they are entire Forgot! But yet, though men are naught to us, Yet what ' s the Drive without ' em? (Deep sighs from A. S. G ' s. Some o them haven ' t trod it for a week ' ) Cleg: And my allowance, girls, cracks " neath the strain Three times this week I ' ve had to C. (all) O. (n) D. (ad) Then, though I can ' t imagine why But there is something queer about the men Which grows on one almost as bad As Coca-cola habits! (Cheers, especially from the Thetas) So all ye Sirens, let ' s unite this once, And in a common cause defeat These aggravating he-men! (More cheers. ' ) And so one of our Sirens we ' ll elect To win back to its proper place, the heart Of Antony the great! Howe ' er she must Possess a line that rivals Alpha Phi ' s And then who can resist her? (Contmued on page 58.1) r y But as for me. Oh Co-eds fair Accept my slavery [or death? Page 547 Professor Birge ' s First Geology Class Doubtless honing for an exam. Although there are a fewmemhers of this jolly group still able to avenge the hiilloueJ fiast, we malfe no bones about dragging the slfeleton out of the closet. THIS year, little boys and girls, our splendid university is just seventy-five years old— think ot it! Do you suppose you will be as respectable when you are that ai e ' I doubt it. 1 hope that r,eal for scholarships, for the life of spirits, for noble little boys and beautiful little girls, will grow and increase (the :eal, not the little boys and girls — naughty, naughty)! When you of the class of ' 25 are out of college 25 years, it will be 1950, or just ten times as much as half of what It was three times that half ago before you graduated. Do you follow all that, children ' I don ' t. I hope that you will come up to your highest expectations —but I know you won ' t — and that what you have learned within these walls will be an inspiration and n solace in the years when you lie. May the hundredth birthday of the college find you. uo usque tandem abutere patientu i nostra ' Guilty Conscience Selleby Author of " Botany in One Hour, " " Geography m Ten Minutes, " " Ge- ology in io Time, " " What To Do Before the Chaperon Comes " etc. Where are the sluiwi uf yesteryear ' Here is one oj them ' The Ag sclu«il alwdys lui.. Aood jm iikUi ' viuIiiui im ihi- iiuillt-r oj dr,;ss, .nij it miu. i J hai ' e been this grou i mhich established the freiedent. Page 54« Blycr Kahlenberg Frost Mason Milw.ird 0!son The College of As Was J.mics Pyre June. Showerman WiLLARD G. BlEYER, B.L., ' 96 Milwaukee Delta Upsilon - Fortnightly Club -- Editor-in- Chief, Daily Cardinal 5, 4 - Editor Aegis 1,4- Chair- man ' 96 Badger Board 3 Managing Editor Alumni Cardinal 4 ' Vice-President Y. M. C. A 2 Corres- ponding Secretary Y. M. C. A 5 President Univer- sity Press Club 3 - President junior Class 3. William D. Frost, Ph.D., " " 03 " His knowledge is too portentious to be dealt with facetiously. " Stephen W. Gilman, B.S., ' 10 Mtid 15011 " Exceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading ' Phi Delta Phi Class President i. Thesis: " Receivers ' Certificates. " Scott F. Goodnight, Ph.D., ' 05 MiddletOTi Kappa Sigma - T. N. E. " Badger Bicycle Club ' President University Banjo Club. " I don ' t care about thanks, but I must have respect. " Thesis; The Works of Isaac Walton as an aid to life, liberty, and the pursuits of happiness. John A. James, B.S.A., ' 12 ' fessze " Linden Entered as Sophomore from Platteville Normal - Regimental Band 5, 4. Thesis: Guernsey Interests in Waukesha County. " Blessed be Agriculture if one does not have too much o( It. " Edw. R. Jones, B.S.A., ' 05 ' ' Bainie ' Bangor Philomathia. Blow Out Orator i ' Semi-Public De- bate 2 - Sophomore Open 2; Treasurer 3; Vice-Presi ' dent 3 Recording Scribe i -- U. W. Agricultural Club ' Grafters ' Club. Thesis: Drainage Investigation in the Marsh near Windsor, Wisconsin. " Him of the Western dome, whose weighty sense Flows in fit words and heavenly eloquence. " Louis Kahlenberg, G.S., B.S., ' 92 Two Rivers Age in years, iq - Weight, iSc Height. 6 feet " - Self-estimate. A man of dignity -- Most prominent characteristic. His taciturnity " Motive in life. To be a professor of Chemistry. James G. Milward, B.S.A., ' 07 Agriculture A Z Mddison Editor Student Farmer Grafters " Club Soils Club -- U. W. Agricultural Society, President 4 " U. W. Press Club. Thesis: Development of the Potato Blight Fungus. " Content to do his duty and find in duty done a full reward. " Max Mason, C.H. (Math), B.L. ' 98 Madison Psi Upsilon " Mathematical Club - Black Mask Class Sergeant-at-Arms 4 - Junior Prom Committee 3 ' Mandolin Club - Track Team 2. Thesis; " Orthogonal System? of Co-ordinates on the Sphere, " " The time I ' ve lost in wooing. In watching and pursuing The Ugh - that lies in womans ' eyes Har been mv heart ' s undoing. " Julius Emil Olson, B.L., ' S4 Cambridge Phi Kappa Psi Athena ' Nora Samlag - Glee Club. James Francis Pyre, B.L. M(idi5on 92 Beta Theta Pi - Clce Club Haresfoot - Self ' estimate. The Beta ' s Pride Most Prominent CharaC tensti ' His Ponderous Language Motive in lif -, To flirt. Grant Showerman, B.A., ' 96 Broo}{field Hesperia Glee Club 2, 3. 4 Vice-President Y. M. C. A. 2 Badger Board 3 President Glee Club 3 - Editor Aegis 4 General Secrettry Y. M. C.A. 4 Treasurer of Musical Clubs 4. With GusTucKERMAN graduated, in 1Q37, he was more experienced in and more imbued with spirits. Wisconsin spirits, and traditions (of which he himself had become owner) than any graduate since the days of Ralph Scott, back in IQ23. And it has counted; for Gus has shown out in the world, the same smiling ag- gressiveness, the same bu!!-dog determination Gus Tuckerman, B.S. 193,7 Train Announcer, Madi50n-MiddIeton RailrOtid which finally graduated him from school. As tram announcer for the Madison and Mendota Railway (whose road, if not so long as some, is just as wide), Gus is " telling the world " with alt the good old fight Wisconsin has always stood for and all the good old fights he himself can stand for. Page 549 i.TT " . And the greatest of these is 1 Homecoming FOUR years spent in the wearisome task of getting an education is well worth the exertion when one has Homecoming to come back to during a lifetime. Yearly, there is the onslaught of the old grads who return to breathe again in the cultured atmosphere of their beloved college. A mere undergraduate can scarcely imagini- the foy that must be theirs when they greet again their dear professors, who first showed them the road to culture and civiliratjon. The returning grads leave behind the world of practicality to bask again in the radiance of intellectual sunshine. They come to seek a momentary relaxation from the cares of business, to play agiiin in the fields of aesthetic appreciation. At Homecoming — think of the delight ful conversations across fraternity tables on the theory of relativity, the newest emotional reactions of Edna St. Vincent Millay m short, on the advance of arts, literature, and science. Such is the Homecoming of the idealist, but alas! ours IS the Homecoming of the realist. The streets are crowded with cars, undergraduates, old grads who range in age from twenty to eighty; the fraternity houses are flaunting banners and decorations so unique that they defy Ben Hecht himself to guess what they represent. There is a charming Swiss chateau with a waterfall which looks far more like a break in the plumbing; only appreciated after being thoroughly explained and drawn out on a bit of paper by the originator of the idea. The band blares; fires Hare; people arc yelling and shouting everywhere; bedlam is loose. The old grads are returning to ,show their spirits; one not only sees the spirit, but the very atmosphere reeks of it. Spirit in the air, spirits in the old grads this is Homecoming. Give A Thought to Athletics Bv j. FuNER " Al " Pyre COLLEGE athletics are criminal. They arc .simple enough, and frequently ignorant. Graft- ridden, unfair, murderous as they are, they are in the organised pay of a favored group of men who should be set apart from society. This fundamental idea may produce many reflec ' tions upon the athletes. Here is one ; the picture below IS ;inother. There is a potential criminal in every man. The criminal who is without manliness will come to nothing and when the criminal entirely dies out of a man, that man is partly defunct. Play is the love of crime for its own sake; work is crime directed to some ulterior end. An excess of either work or play is repugnant to our instincts; work may come and play may go, but crime goes on forever. There is, then, this psychological factor in College Athletics; the college boy, being by selection a psychological freak, is taught to be and is, ideally and indefinitely, criminal. In short, this is one respect in which he learns to be, in the full sense of the word, a Man. y- Wisconsin ' s B.asketb. ll Team, igo2 It u i. ilii.v rt ' diM irJmli (iJcf ft ' J rlic ' .sloiidn. " Ail f wfcsxumah dro barred. " Page 5 JO m DEDICATION To the Ladies of the Class of ' 25 In Testimony of Our HIGH APPRECIATION AND ESTEEM is respectfully dedicated by the Editors Hints to Ladies on the Enhancement of Their Charms " 0 fairest forms and sweetest shapes the store. Most graceful all, yet thought may grace them more. " THE STUDY of nature, in all her forms, is highly interesting and useful. But the heavenly bodies are far distant from us — and were they within our reach, are too mighty for us to grasp; our feeble minds are overwhelmed m the contemplation of their im- mensity. Animals, though affording the most striking marks of designing wisdom, cannot be dissected and examined without painful emotions. The vegetable world offers a boundless field of inquiry, which may be explored with the most pure and delightful emo- tions. The study of Botany seems peculiarly adapted to females; the objects of its investigation are beautiful and delicate — its pursuits, leading to exercise in the open air, are conducive to health and cheerfulness. It is not a sedentary study which can be acquired in the library, but the objects of the science are scattered over the surface of the earth, along the banks of the winding brooks, on the borders of precipices, the sides of the mountains, and the depths of the forests. A peculiar interest is given to conversation by an acquaintance with any of the natural sciences; and when females shall have more generally obtained access to these delightful sources of pure enjoyment, we may hope that scandal, which oftener proceeds from a want of better subiects, than from malevolence of disposition, shall cease to be regarded as a character- istic of the sex. It is unfortunately too much the case, that female ingenuity (especially in the case of young ladies after leaving school) is in a great degree directed to trivial objects, which have no reference either to utility, or to moral and intellectual improvement. But a taste for scientific pursuits once acquired, a lady will feel that she has no time for engagements which neither tend to the good of others, nor to make herself wiser or better. Freshman L. DlEs " Basketb.ali. Team. 1901 An all-star aggregation of champ basket tossers, these cufi contenders slung a dirty short-pass. If these Meanmg-well bas eteers didn ' t get the class cup, they should hatie gotten the cup for class. Louisville Lou Runner-up in the Ladies ' Southern Accent Contest, and a nersatilc performer on bac}{ porch, dance fioor, or stage, this beautiful belle is a typical co-ed — she ' s so hot, she ' s been seen smoljing. Presentation of Award for Sorority Firfs After the epidemic of sorority house conflagrations, members of the fire department are being installed as house mothers m the various Greel{ letter groups. The Chief is shou ' n presenting the cardboard hose-nozzle to the Alpha Phi ' s whose members had the barest escape from their night jire. this ((eeps up. our co-eds u ' lll be ((nouin as Hell ' s Belles. Page 5 1 If Cm Pti LoDUE, iy- ' 3 The origindl " high-hrtt " fraternity. This was the year they won their cuf-). m bowling — they had more " houlers " than any other groul on the campus. The Night of Nights (Will the meeting please come to order.) Miss Smith: Oh she ' s darling, and my dear - she rates all the best fraternities. Did you notice that diamond watch — oh, she comes from a marvelous family — I heard she was being rushed by all the good sororities on the hil! and she gave us two dates — you know her brother was Prom chairman at Chi- cago a couple years ago — Miss Fry: Oh — never, did you see the way she blew in here. ' ' You ' d think she owned the place — oh she ' s fierce dumb her hair -and those slippers. I felt like donating a pair of mine I know she has money, but absolutely no taste — well maybe we could make her over — I won ' t let her by though, unless someone will promise to cut her hair, or do some- thing to it — funny, her brothers were bid about five things too. Miss Rose Berry: She ' s the berries all right. Dumb. ' ' She beats any frosh I ever talked to. And innocent? It ' s funny they let her go on the train alone — did you hear the questions. ' And — my dear, she didn ' t wear gloves — let ' s go on I can ' t stand her. What it she can swim; we can find other girls that are active and not quite so dumb as to want to know if the university men camped at camp Randall — The Day of Days 5 P. M. Oh — I ' m so glad — aren ' t you thrilled. Oh my dear, I was so afraid you might go something else. You looked so adorable at the dance last night; who were you with. ' ' Oh, I could hardly keep from talking to you — yes, isn ' t that silly, but like S. G. A. we must obey the rules — they did. ' ' Why the idea, they could be reported for that, really. ' ' And you wouldn ' t go. ' ' Oh, I ' m ticked silly — What adorable brace- lets -can I. ' ' They ' ll look darling with my little blue number — have I any- thing you ' d like to wear. ' You ' re an old peach come on up in my room; I want to have a little private talk with you. Kai ' I ' a Ali ' HA TiitTA. i8yj Hum timci have channedf Or is ii just the costumei ihjt gme that effect of angeUc nnocence! Page 55J OUR ADVERTISERS and Shots at Campus Life Page 553 is the result of successful effort. When you see our fine clothes the quality that ' s best for you; the styles, patterns and colorings for college men; you ' ll agree, it ' s a distinct achievement. M Oiler aicly Priced -J the house of Kuppenheimer good cloth sTA[-ix)Ri) i:n(;ravi. x;_(:o., indianai ' ulis, Indiana Pane DEPENDABLE DRAWING MATERIAL THE FREDERICK POST CO, p. O. BOX 803 CHICAGO, ILL. MADISON TENT AWNING CO.— TENTS and AWNINGS Pige 51! -jSUi THE CO-OP A unique establishment in the Sact that you share the profits THERE are very few retail establishments that give the customers the benefit of their profits, but this is exactly v ' hat is done at the Co-Op. Only we do not count you as customers but rather as members. The rebate tor the purchases made last year was 15%. Organized by Students and Alumm The Co ' Op was organized by a group ot students, alumni and faculty because of the need of a store where the student could purchase supplies and furnishings at the lowest possible prices. This fundamental principle has been followed religi ' ously. Merchandise Chosen Primarily for Students The Co-Op is primarily a store tor students. We are, neces- sarily, intimately connected with the campus, and because of this, we are able to supply the student body with exactly the merchandise they are desirous of buying. BUY ON YOUR CO-OP NUMBER THE co-op E. J. GRADY, Manager REMINGTON, UNDERWOOD, and CORONA PORTABLES BREWINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. Page J 56 ' dass, ' nMMMm Henrg CLiitton S Sons STATE at JACKSON -on the Northeast Corner-CHICAGO The Lytton College Shop Has Your Kind of Clothes OUR interpretation of college tastes is based upon close personal contacts in the colleges. We then incorporate our findings with the pre- vailing style trends, that the last word of Fashion may meet collegiate approval. Theseclothescometoyour campus throughastore that holds a world-wide reputationf or the greatest buying advantages and economy of operation in America. No other Store better approximates your tastes, nor sells such clothes so low. EAT AT HICK ' S CAFE— 108 EAST MAIN STREET Page 557 A Golden Girl from Somewhere When the Spring is on the mountain and the Ja - is at the door a golden girl from somewhere stands wondering, expectant, on the world ' s far edge. Somewhere beyond that unfathomable sky — beyond the purple hills — lies laughter an l joy and smooth i.lelight. Lithe and splendid, touched w ith a happ - crax ' ing that will not be denied, she is going to the place where fairy tales come true. iVla ' she choose the Pla b;) ' for her com- panion to the cn l of the tra eled road — then a wonderful horse on up the slope with Spring to the i lesolate lone of outer space. JORDAN M OR. CAR. COMPANY :7f r . Cxi-c-Ai kV . C)lui PFEIEFFERS RESTAURANT " THE CAMPUS " GOOD EATS Page j?« ORPMir " l-linP I8 ' 7i MONROE STREET Shampooing. Marceling. Water Waving Facial and Scalp Treatments Manicuring MRS. FLORENCE KERNAN Formerly of the " Varsity Beauty Shop " GENUINE FORD PARTS FLAT RATES MADISON ••4D " SHOP 506 University Av 7:00 A. M. Phone: Badger 74)9 11:00 P. M. BILL BROWN HOMER RICE Strange Sights Women smoking in front of Main Hall. A mass meeting without Fish. Union Vodvil without men. An unstuffed ballot ho.K. A studious stude. A stewed studious. A football game with only pink tea, and no other beverage. A meeting of the " entire staff. " An eligible Sky Rockets editor. Jewelry best expresses your wishes. Then too, it forms a lasting remembrance for that occasion. O IMIMl (JEW IE CrAluSHCD «H MADieoN I W HAIN STNtD WISCONSIN NIEDECKEN WER The UNO Way MODERNIZE THE BATH In The Old Home Install The •UNO " NIEDECKEN SHOWER over the Bath Tub already in place; it gives all the advantages of a shower stall. No cutting of floors or walls necessary for installation. Write for Bulletin HOFFMANN BiLLINGS MFG.CO. UNO B. 23 lAr uFAcrv.QCPS SiNC lOSS N IILV AUKEE. U . S. A. Cut Your Fraternity Bills Thru The Warner System, Inc. of Fraternity Management Allow us to reduce your bills and decrease your chapter labor through concentrated purchases, cash discounts, and accurate records. Represented in: University of Minnesota University of Illinois Uni ersity of Michigan University of Arizona University of Wisconsin o42 State Street Madison, Wisconsin E. B. EASTON, Manager BERGER ' S CLEANING, PRESSING, REPAIRING, 816 University Avenue Pdgc 55g Eaton, Crane Pikes Whiting s and Whiting Cook s Stationery of Distinction at cN etherwoods 519 State Street 57 Varieties Dambda Phi Data : " and you choose me tor your sorority mother? My dear, I think that ' s simply darling! We must get together right away and have a nice little chat and you must tell me all about what you like to do and who you go out with and everything — oh, by the way, have you a date for this Friday? Because it you haven ' t Fd like to have you go to the Mu Kap dance. They have some ot the best looking pledges this year — simply darl- ing. I just know you will have a marvelous time, they give such cute dances. Oh, yes, how are you coming along with your work on the hill. ' You know you will want to be initiated with the rest of them and you can ' t be unless those darn grades are up, so don ' t date an awful lot until you ' re pretty sure you ' re all safe on that score. It ' s a good point though not to date too much anyway, makes ' em want ' em all the more. Well I must run along now, come over to the house often, won ' t you dear, and always come up to my room and we ' ll just have the greatest little old talks — " Didja Jamma: " — and you know, of course, how glad we are to have you, and I ' ll do all I can to make you feel as though this were your home. It is, you know, my dear, while you are here in school, and we all want you to feel that way about it. And rem.ember that we expect our girls to uphold our standards in every way on the hill as well as on dates, and if there is ever any little thing that bothers you, you must teel free to come to me and I ' ll try to straigh- ten it out for you. And now before 1 go I want you to know that I ' m very happy that we ' re to be bound so closely and I hope we ' ll be very happy to- gether good-bye dear. " Now we girls, some ot us, like to get together atter our dates and talk things over. It ' s lots of fun and we can get a line on the men we like and hnd out what they ' re like and all thai, and you must feel tree to come to our little STYLISH SPRING COATS AT THE STYLE SHOP Page j6o " confabs. " I know you ' ll enjoy hearing all the gore, and we all get lots of good little pointers, too, and — " Eta Beta — " How do you do — my name is — why Johanna Smith- how are you? When did you come? What course are you taking? Are you all registered? — Clara dear, this is Johanna — you re- member this summer — etc. Clara would love to introduce you to all the girls, wouldn ' t you dear? " Miss Johnson, Dorothy Johnson? The name sounds familiar — (ten min- utes later) Oh my dear, really? Oh, I feel like we " re old friends. You must come and see me often; are you busy next Friday ' Oh, isn ' t that grand, and Saturday. ' ' — not Sunday? Well you haven ' t been here long; ot course all the girls are dated up weeks ahead — oh yes, there are loads of men to spare, I ' d love to introduce you to some of — listen, would you like to go on a blind Sunday — (fifteen minutes more ot date chatter) Oh must you go so soonr ' I hope we ' ll see you again soon. Cood- by— " Would you like to look at the lake? Yes, we like it here — yes, it is wonder- ful here in the spring? The house? Oh, do you? We think it ' s nice too — Did you say you were from Milwaukee. ' ' — oh yes, Oconomowoc— 1 wonder it you know Dorothy Jones, yes, she has bobbed hair, is rather a pretty girl but you know Dorothy never was very popular in High School. Oh by the way I understand you are quite a swimmer. " Freshman? How do you like it here? Carl Russel Fish, oh no, he ' s a professor. He just wears that tie to be different — he ' s such an old dear — the drive? Well, It is very pretty — yes it is a pretty drive. Wild? Oh no— that ' s just newspaper talk — the Dekes — (surpressed smile) of course they all have their little parties- Yes, I think it ' s a shame the girls have taken to smoking- no, I don ' t think the major- ity do— W. A. A? oh, you win points for walking, riding, etc. (thirty min- ut es of questions — first, second, and third degree). The Wearing of Clothes — an important part ot our Uni- versity education m A The University curriculum includes mathematics, language, science. But there ' s an extra curriculum in which we would include concerts, social contacts — and not least among them, is the learning to wear correct clothes. It 15 our happy duty to aid m this evolution oj University men, for here we have only the correct apparel. □ tHE HUb MADISON. WIS. F. J. scH.Mi rz .so i c:o. STAFFORD ENGRAVING CO., INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Page 5(5 1 gUSER ' S QROCERY Richelieu rood Products PKone 1337 Faircliild 1800-1801 University Avenue RENNEBOHM BETTER DRUG STORES ON THE SQL. RE I3 V. MAIN STREEI CENTRAL SIORE— 208 STATE STREET BADGER PHARMACY— COR. UNIVERSITY A E. AND W ARREN ST BLACKHA A K ELECTRIC CO. ENGINEERS CONTRACTORS FIXTURES RADIO APPARATUS HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES 121 W. MIFFLIN ST. PHONE: BADGER 1313 MADISON WISCONSIN The only Assurance is Insurance Capitol Square Insurance Agency 2 South Carroll Street J. E. RASMUSSEN. Prcs. FiTe, AutomobiU. Tornado and Casualty Insurance Fidelity and Surety Bonds Phone; Fairchild 1133 MADISON, WIS. DRY GOODS, READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY ■ ' WELCOME STRANGER " TO MADISON In serving our customers we aim always to nijike our store a place where the welcome slranRer spirit rules every day in the year — to serve cheerfully, courteously, effi- ciently, and to make every visit here pleasant and every customer a friend. YE OLDE l-ASIIU)Ni;i) TEA S H O i ' 1 E Page 5ftj The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies ; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains ; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service the initials of a friend. GENERAL ELECTRIC PRINTING— CANTWELL PRINTING CO., MADISON, WIS.— BINDING Page 563 WISCONSIN FOUNDRY AND MACHINERY COMPANY MADISON. WISCONSIN DYNAMOS and MOTORS Manufacturers of Pumpinif Machinery and Air Lift Equipment Power Plants of All Kma« Dc»iiinc l and Installed Motor and Dynamo Repair ork Engine and Mill Work Dtf lClOllS Sd dds Nfion Liuicfieon Td5t Sdndu ' iches Ajter?u)o?i Ted Homondde Pies £t ' e?img Di)i)ier H Vou-ntain Sert ' ice tf RB H tili Idle m the et ' ening f uffSMKi j Sk w 323 y . La e St., at Umverstty Ave. Joe Altalvmgh, Manager J UST AC ROSS FROM THE ' C H EM " BUI LDING We arc here to serve you The COLLEGE LUNCH ROOM 1201 UNIVERSITY AVENUE R. T. Royston PLUMBING I J 9 Uniucrsilu Ave. Phone: hairchilJ i7H College Crimes ' ' Hello Jack, this is Helen; Tve been calling you all day long? Will Friday be just as good as Saturday? IVe got my dates all wrong. " No, I can ' t see you on Wednesday. Thursday. ' ' No, I have a Psyc exam. Why oi course I do, don ' t be silly. Why no, there ' s no other man ' ' Hello Bill, This IS Helen; 1 got rid of Jack just fine 1 can hardly wait now until Saturday Now Bill, don ' t start that line. " Of course I like you to call me Tuesday. " Yes, ' bout ten past eight Why of course I do, don ' t be silly Yes, yes. No, 1 won ' t he late. " MADISON TENT is ' AWNING CO.- CAMPERS SUPPLIES Pane J64 What (Do Smart Women Talk About? I ' HEY can talk on any subject now- • ■ adays, these busy, vital, interested and interesting women who are looked up to as the heart of their social and community spheres. Some are interested chiefly in society; others en- joy art, politics, athletics, clubs, philanthrophy, church work, charities, or other pursuits. But all are interested in the subject of personal appearance. beauty Will Always Be V oma7i ' s Greatest Concern And what is more natural? For beauty is woman ' s greatest power; clear, healthy, glowing complexion is the first essential toward gaining her end. whatever that may be. And When- ever Beauty Is Discussed, You Will Hear About Boncilla. Thousands of women depend upon Boncilla Clasmic Beautifier for their fresh, youthful complexion. The busy woman demands it because its results are apparent so quickly, and because its effects are permanent. The conservative woman welcomes it because it brings out her own real, natural beauty. Boncilla Beautifier is a refreshing clasmic clay As one woma: puts, it " Clasmic Beautifier is a ivalie-up — not a malze-up " that is put on the skin and left on only until it is dry. Then it is removed and a glowing, radiant, natural skin beauty is revealed. Department Stores and Drug Stores Carry Boncilla Toilet Preparations Boncilla Clasmic Packs Ar Given at Barber Shops and Beauty Shops START TODAY Boncilla Sets, containing the Clasmic Beautifier. Cold Cream. Vanishing Cream and Face Powder, are sold at drug and depart- ment stores from 50c to $3.25. Any preparation may be pur- chased separately. Boncilla Laboratories. Int. Boncilla Bldg.. Indianapol s. Ind. I enclose 15c for Boncilla four Boncilla preparations, " Boncilla Method " Test Packet containing the which comprise the complete Name _ A.ldr. ' ,-,- City--- (Pleise print .-State your name) " i925-B RELIABLE SINCE iSgi—THE MENGES PHARMACIES— 4 STORES Page 565 JttM A Jylessage to Tomorrow s Doctors ist;?,:; QYS Pharmaccuucal and BiologiCiil Products This IS a friendly chat with medical men " in the makina; " " . As one of Tomorrow ' s doctors you soon will he " hanging out your shingle " and taking an active part in. the great work of relieving human ills. And like all practicing physicians, you will seek out some pharmaceutical house that you can depend upon — some strong institution in which you have every confidence. May we hope that you will give consideration to Swan-Myers, the House of Helpfulness? We prize as a treasured possession the confidence of thousands of physicians friends who have grown up with us. We are old enough to possess the rich heritage of Experience; yet manned by young-minded executives who do not blind themselves to the progress of medical science. Our staff of scientific workers do not trail every passing fad or fancy, but confine their efforts to a recognized line of biological, ampoule solutions, bacterial vaccines and glandular products. May we have the pleasure of sending you descriptive literature of those products in which you are particularly interested. ' Your inquiries will be warmly welcomed. SWAN-MYERS COMPANY, INDIANAPOLIS, U. S. A. Pharmciceuucai and Biological LahoratOT es CALL The AMERICAN ICE CREAM COMPANY o, BETTER ICE CREAMS. ICES and SHERBETS for that arty Phones: Bad er 1821 or Badj er 1822 525-527 University Avenue H. A. Hass, Proprietor MADISON IINT c " .AWMNC CO. . " TIiNTS Voic j ' l ' i College Men arc exacting about their c othe.s. Tliev upon autlientic styles, (dstiiig quality, satisfactory tailoring and value. For years we have enjoyed the privilege of making clothing for these men, and it IS very gratifying to see the great number of them who have grown up in the business world and who continue to buy Jerrems Tailoring because they know they always get dependable clothes at the prices they l{now are right. FORMAL -BUSINESS AND SPORT CLOTHES 7 N. La Salle St. 71 E. Monroe St. J24 S. Michigan Ave. GEM UNION Drawing Tables. Boards. Scales, T Squares, Trian- gles. Curves. Inslruments. Etc. Highest Quality Drawing Instruments DIETZ6EN Drawing Instruments and Materials can be bought at reasonable prices and are of a quality that means satis- faction to you. Gem Union and Excello Instruments have that " nicety of balance " and " ease of handling " that results in better work.- EXCELLO NEW YORK EUGENE DIETZGEN GO 166 West Monroe St. CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO NKW ORLEANS PITTSBURGH IM II I . I ) 1 . 1 I ' l I 1 VASIIIN(.roN MILWAUKEE 2 YEARS OF SATISFIED PATRONS— THE MENGES PHARMACIES— 4 STORES Page 567 TRULY - - - Tlie Students Banking Heaaquarters Anytime during banking hours, you will find throngs of students making their deposits, checking their bank balances, cashing checks - at the Branch. It is a student ' s bank, in- tended primarily for their use. Conveniently Located The Branch is right in your line of travel to the Square, next to the Co ' Op. It ' s right in the center of things tor your convenience. Managed by Men WKo Understand Student ProDlems And that ' s one of the important things. Your banker must understand your problems, and that accounts tor our success in the past in the transaction ot student business. BRANCH BANK OF WISCONSIN STATE AT OILMAN CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $360,000.00 M KAHLAN GROCERIES ANO IIU ' llS 402 STATE STREET Tage 56fl A DELICIOUS FOOD DRINK Il®wfe MaLTH) MIX STRENGTH i:NirMG INV IGOR ATI MG ? i 1 ) ELtANOBL. nORGAN MORGAN BROS. 532-34 STATE STREET y7. UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA Home Cookies Reasonable Prices ANNA LUDACHKA, Manager 740 LANGDON STREET INDIAN ROOM -HOTEL MONONA -For Tour Party Page 569 r jgg Esa H U EGEL H ' L AND SHOES 104 King Street Badger 5567 TWO STOR ES 42f F 1 State Street lirchild 2942 1 PARK HOTEL SPECIAL ATTENTION TO DINNER DANCES MADISON WISCONSIN Gifts For All Occasions — The latest and mast exclusive novelties for Gl hTS anj HOUSE hURNISHING aluays shoan at THE UNIQUE SHOP 1 he pioneer gift shop of H ' tsconsin no STATE STREET THE COLLEGE BEAUTY ' SHOP . MANICURING. SCALP TREATMENTS FACIAL MASSACES Marceling and ' ater-Waving a Sf)eciatty So t Rom W ' (jf( r iisetl extliixnvly 321 N. Frances St. Phone: Badger 5306 Grace Ci Stanlinry ninilc he I). Ml). HOXCII.I.A lil ' ;ArTYK SIIOIMM-; Tel cp ho lie: I- ' airchild 2 ' 2SM Hoom-i 3n]-:i(f2-;U)3 Commerrial Xnl ' l H:ink lihiK MULTIGRAPH YOUR LETTERS!! ' Phone Badger 5128 for prices on complete mailing service WISCONSIN ADVERTISING COMPANY 704 BEAVERS INSURANCE BUILDING MADISON .... WISCONSIN OCClDliNT BAKING COMPANY (JIALITY SUPREME OCCIDENT BREAD MADISON, WIS. ' ' ■ nti, ' w BROWN BARE IS Label If you want to solve your clothes problem for all lime, come to us. You ' ll find we ' re un- beatablc jor style, quality and value. BROWN BAREIS. 220 State Street " Trade with the Boys " College Cab Co. For romjit service call BADGER 3 9 00 CONSULT ME FIRST J L " : ' . nccLion with my job department enables me to make ou a low price on our repairing, CZ. B. FRITZ, Contractor and Builder Phone; Badger 712 Shop: 138 N- f " ranees St Madison, Wisconsin KODAK SPECIALISTS KXPKRT AMATEUR FINISHING AND ENLARGING It anil ng. Art Pictures Desk Franics. and Greeting Cards Gifts for all Occasions UNIVERSITY PHOTO SHOP 810 University Ave. Phone: Badger 6216 Madison. Wis. w. C. MALONE, Grocer m9 ' Ji PEOBUCTS 434 State Street Phone: H ixlger 1161 BudRer 1 164 1725 Monroe Street Phones; liiidKer l- ' lH-t llo I lERSCH GROCERY CO. GROCERIES IVlivrr tli.Jui,-, • ' M M ' M M I 1 ' M y. YEARS OF SATISFIED PATRONS— THE MENGES PHARMACIES -4 STORES Pagf 570 V ' PRINTING FLOWERS DIE D DEMOCRAT PRINTING COMPANY I 14-124 South Carroll Street MADISON - - WISCONSIN Rugs of Quality As enterpreted by the keenest buyers MEANS NEW YORK STORE I he I Idiisc III ;i 1 housand Rugs STATZ PAINT and PAPER CO. PHONE: BADGER 77 303 STATE ST. In our new store with a full line of high grade paints. arnishes, wall paper, picture framing, and artists supplies. Call us for estimates on decorating, window shade and all kinds of Glass work. Ca; ital City RENT-A-CAR Drive It Yourself PHONE: F-334 PURCELL- BLUTEAU NEW GARAGE Entrance State or Gil man PAUL SCHLIMGEN. Manager M. KAHLAN— GROCERIES AND FRUITS— 402 STATE STREET Pa e " J? I ■mrt Home Office 1 he iJeavers Issues Life Insurance Ages— 2 to 60 Total Insurance in force $32,000,000 Total Assets over - 2,000.000 Claims paid over - 2.000,000 MADISON, WISCONSIN Paradox I love college! I hate exams I abhor bluebooks I can ' t stand S. G. A. rules I curse eight o ' clocks I dread private ' Conferences ' ' The no cut rule disgusts me I loath Saturday classes I detest afternoon classes In fact, I haven ' t time to study, but I love college! " Sunny " Pyre (In barber shop): " Could you cut my hair without tak- ing my collar and tie off? Vm in a big hurry. " Barber (after one look at the shiny dome): " Sure. I could cut your hair without taking your hat off. " J- OLLYWOO[) CANNED FRUITS ... and ... VEGETABLES bring the flavor of the orchard and garden direct to your table ASK YOUR GROCER GOULD. WELLS BLACKBURN COMPANY OTTO HARLOFF KARL LOP RICH Harloff-Loprich Electric Company Contracting and Electrical Supplies Corner Stale anti Frartces Streets Phoner Batfuer l flft Madison. IVisconsin INDIAN ROOM HOTIiL MONONA For Tvur Pane 572 Walk- Over We gauge our success by the number of people who buy WaIk,-Overs year after year. Our Job is to fit Jeet with good shoes, to be pleasant about it and Jriendly, and to make you glad you wear Walk.-Ocers. Walk-Over BOOT SHOP JAY F. ROSE 611 State Street B C FISHER V. R. FISHER FISHER BROTHERS FINE CIGARS KEPT FINE CIGARS. ICE CRE. M SOFT DRINKS. BIL- LI.ARDS. LONDON MADE PIPES. AND SMOKERS ' SUPPLIES 20 W. MIFFLIN ST. Next to the Hub Phone: Badger 46nS MADISON. WIS M. KAHLAN— GROCERIES AND FRUITS— 402 STATE STREET Page 573 .:.4 CASE MODEL Y SE ' EN PASSENGER SEDAN ONE OF THE BEST MOTOR CARS MADE IN AMERICA CASE MOTOR CAR DIVISION J. 1. CASE T. M. CO. Racine ' ' Wisconsin ZIEGLER Chocolates Milwaukee Wisconsin INDIAN ROOM HOTEL MONONA For Tour P.irtv fose 574 The E. E. STORE 20 EAST MIFFLIN ST. TO CLIMB THE HILL you want to be smartly and rightly dressed. Our popular prices will make you so at little expense to Father. S ' .A,GGER Ca- TS C-XMPL ' S SWE. TERS OCCASION DRESSES ADORABLE HATS SNAPPY SUITS FEMININE ACCESSORIES Eye Beta Phigh " — and you can wear that little black dress just any time you want to when I ' m not wearing it-. -you look simply stunning in black — V never torget the first time I saw you — you had on the gorgeous black canton, oh m.y dear, it was simply marv! 1 think it ' s just wonderful that we ' re the same size and everything, and that black dress works wonders with certain types of men— oh, my dear, I ' m so glad! " Rappa Tappa Gramma " — and so I ' m very glad to be the one to welcome you into this chapter, you really did impress me so the very lirst night I met you, and I ' m so glad that we ' re to be so very close to each other, I know that we can be ot mutual benefit to one another. I hope that you ' ll always take an interest in the chapter and do all you can always. FRANK BROS. Fancy Groceries and Fruits 611-6-3 Univ. .Ave. Phones: Badger 5335-2689-71 ™ STEWART FURNACE THE STANDARD FOR RESIDENCE HEATING The same excellence ot " M.trcrials and Workmanship which has made STEWART on a stove, the badge of quality for over 90 years. MADE and GUAR.ANTEED BY THE FULLER -WARREN COMPANY, Milwaukee Sold hv Respnnsibic Dealers onlv PRINTING-CANTWELL PRINTING CO., MADISON, WIS. BINDING Page 1-75 The Marvel o " White Coal Unseen, unheard, resistless, is the power that speeds " The Olympian " on its trans- mountain flight. Feeding the giant electric locomotives of these thousand-ton steel trains is a torrential energy, sprung from the mountain waterfalls. More than 600 miles of smokeless, jarless, faultless travel, made possible by the marvel of " white coal, " is yours when you ride on the (Chicago, Mil- waukee ; St. Paul. Its route across the mountain ranges is the longest electrified railway on earth — spanning the most pic- turesque section of the Pacific Northwest. GEORGE H. HAYNES. I ' .ciieral Pa cimer AtPiil. CincAr.o. I1.1.. K SEATTLE SPO ' »» CAAK " Tk 2000-mtU iramu mttntmial mmtl 9 tks Ckuaf. Milmamh0t 9 Si ' ami Kaitwat. fiati • a Ptrfftltj rfat 4 ratiroad yi- Iwm • m«r ikam 11.000 miU MINNEAPOUS rtV ' " CHICAGO Milwaukee MILWAUKttT CHICACOJ PjU( " It ' s the cut of your Clothes that counts " When you have noticed a man who is particularly well dressed, you don ' t recall details of style or the color of his clothes. But you do re- member the impression they gave you, their effect of smartness. That was due entireh- to their cut. That ' s the thing for which well dressed men choose their clothes. That ' s the reason they wear Society Brand; their cut is unsurpassed, and only equalled by the product of a very few famous custom tailors. BAILLIE OCONNELL© MEYER INCORPORATED C CtUALITY SERVICE BntxttQ ©ranir Clathes Page 577 NA H Great Saving Ninety-three per cent of each Nash car is built with- in the walls of the Nash factories— thus eliminating the profits of the " parts manufacturers. " Production costs are considerably lowered. Great savings in overhead are effected. This explains why Nash can actually give more lvalue for less money. • 11 IH NASH MOTORS COMPANY ki:N()SHA, WISCONSIN I ' RINTING— CANTWELL PRINTING CO., MADISON, WIS. BiNDlNC; Page J78 FuEimdl No Commissions No Salaries The State Life Fund was created by the Legislature to offer sound and permanent life insurance at the lowest possible cost. It is managed by the Commissioner of Insurance. No commis- sions are paid to agents, no salaries to officers, and no office rent. Who May Apply for Policies and Where Men and women who are residents of Wisconsin or within the state and between the ages of i6 and 60, are eligible tor a policy in the State Life Fund. Applications should be made to the office of the Insurance Department by mail or in person. Ordinary forms of policies are issued to suit your needs. Assets — How Invested The assets of the State Life Fund are invested in Wisconsin securities, giving preference to farm mortgages and municipal bonds. This makes for safety, helps in the development of our state, and aids our citizens. Thus, the people of our state are served rather than Wall-Street or foreign interests. Endorsement by the Governor " M)i endowment with the State Life Fund has caused no worry, and hut very little attention. It has afforded me protection. The funds representing my equity m the State Life Fund are well invested. The policy is of very low net cost and absolutely sound. I recommend the State Life Fund to all the people of the state of Wisconsin. " ' John J. Blaine Governor. " Put Your Trust in Wisconsin " Place your application at once with W. Stanley Smith, Commissioner of Insurance, Madison, Wis. STAFFORD ENGRAVING CO., INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Page 579 o D n o o For the AH ' Aluminum Kitchen Consider the many exclu ' sive advantages of good aluminum kitchen utensils. What other ware cooks everything so well, lasts so long, and costs so little by the year? Then consider the extra durability which Mirro utensils derive from the hard, thick metal of which they are made. And con ' sider the completeness of the Mirro line, with its 6io articles, providing the right utensil for every purpose. Don ' t you think that an all ' aluminum kitchen would be ideal for you — especially if it were an all ' Mirro kitchen? Aluminum Goods Manufacturinu Company ticncral OHicch: Munitowoc. W ' ih., U. S. A. MafecTi o Everythmsi in Adimintirn imiRRO The Finest Aluminum o l ' (i%e s.xi HALF your joy in swimming depends on the beauty of your suit — all your comfort rests on its correct propor- tions. But, in addition to these things — good looks and comfort — you buy full assurance of fast colors and permanent shapeliness when you buy a Bathing Suit made by Bradley. You ' ll be delighted with the new Summer styles. Your Bradley merchant is ready to show them to you, now, Eren if they hare to build pools to laear them, people want Bradley Bathing Suits! Ask us how to go about hanjtng a pool built — if yours is an inland locality. We ' ll gladly send literature, ' without obligation. Bradley Knitting Company, Delavan, Wisconsin P ' nturrs tuul Pnccs of the Xvzccst li(t(h})ig ' Suits art ' t ircti In the XfW Book (if llrddlry Styles, fea- turing Knitted Bathing Suits. Sweaters ami Jerseys. W mfii, women ami rhildren. Write far free eaity tutlay. A Neiv Sivim Book Even Better! Re- vrirten and au(:niented —this 1 924 edition of Brad- lev ' s famous Swim Book teaches beginners to swim, and swimmers to improve their performance. It ' s written b v Mr. Harry Harelhurst, Swimming Coach, ChicaKO Athletic Association. A prompt request is best. SEA WAVE WASHER NEXT MONDAY MORNING - Own This Inexpensive, Full-Equipped Washer!, The Voss Washes like the Waves Like the constant action of the spray-filled sea waves on white chffs of the shore is the steady swishing of the Voss washer. A thorough move- ment of the water does the cleaning - no pegs or corrugations. The finest fibrics are kept un- damaged, and made snow white. It is the naturalness and simplicity of this figure-eight motion which has appealed to the imagination of thousands of American house- wives. The Voss is sold everywhere. VOSSB FG. CO. I I ' lKvioAin iiDusi:, madison, Wisconsin Page j»3 itgM miAM (CitmiiiueJ fiom page 547) A Co-ed: And who but you, Oh Cleo Fair? Of all Sirens the deadliest ! Who breakest more Of hearts of men that the most deadly Kappa! Therefore on you dependeth then Success of this great project ! Cleo: I do accept this weighty load; and if Succeed I not in this — I vow, sisters. To take to pedagogy and revenge Myself on all young innocents. By means past known to teachers ' ACT IV. Scene: A balmy evening on the drive. Mark Anthony is parked beneath a tree. M. RK Anthony: ' Twas here 1 was to meet him who would bring Me new ideas for our mighty clan. So here I wait. Ah — what a moon! On such a night as this — with Cleo fair We trod this selfsame Drive and yet — how changed It all appears tonight. On such a night — Oh, hang it all! Why can ' t my thoughts stay off Those treach ' rous Sirens? (A soft laugh IS heard. Anthony jumps.) Anthony: Cleo! Cleo; It ' s she herself! Ah, fear not, Mark, For I Come merely to commend your righteous acts. Mark: Huh? Cleo: You see, we Sirens have had such relief Since you in peace have left us! For heretofore We have so lacked decisions in affairs 0( heart, but now we can so happily surprise Our Harvard, Darthmouth and all distant men By writing now thrice weekly! Mark: Wh-Wh-at. ' Cleo: So, I have come to praise your wit On your useful inventions! Mark: The duce you have — I mean — Oh Cleo, pray, just one more word. Cleo: Goodnight, dear Mark, and my regards, To your obedient he-men! Mark: Cleo, come back! Cleo: But you have sworn such dire revenge. Against me and my sisters! Mark: Oh Cleo please, I care not for the Clan hang the whole — plan! But Cleo, hear — 1 know not what the rest will choose But as for me. Oh Co-eds fair Accept my slavery or death! MEAT Goeden Kruger Phone: Fairchild 500 Palace of Sweets 20 No. Carroll Street After the Show The best place to go IVIRS. TEUNEY. Manager BADGER ADVERTISERS ARE LOYAL TO WISCONSIN Page 583 y j.» I T?AN SY, guided hv cultured taste, plays a more significant part every dav in the arrangement and furnishing of intimate chambers in the modern home of distinction. An heirloom rescued, treasure-trove of a holiday journey or some feature of the room itself may give the key to a fascinating scheme ot decoration. To find furniture harmonizing with the effect you desire is no longer a task. ' Ihe new Simmons beds com- bine charm with dignity in a wide range of modern and period designs, ' j ■il n 1 til. 1 offering a happy solution for any problem. Alluring colors and fine wood finishes extend your choice. Kor that ' ital third of your life claimed by sleep, Simmons springs and mattresses supply lasting com- fort. Built in many types to suit anv pocketbook andsold by leadingmer- chantseverv where. The Purple Label is the most luxurious mattress made. No substitute ecjuals anv Simmons productat the same jirice. Before vou purchase, look tor the Simmons label, your sleep and health insurance. Viuiid and exquisite color gives interest and fresh charm to this unusual chamber. Draperies art azure blue taffeta. Curtains on the French win- dows are pineapple cloth or net in a delicate faint primrose. Bed covers are soft peach-bloom taffeta, with primrose flounces. Walls are tvarm primrose gray. Lunette on tvall of painted or em- broidered silk. Taupe carpet with plum border. Black lacquer slipper seat. Chandelier and wall lights of H ' aterford glass. " Beds and chifforobt are from a complete new suite of Simmons furni- ture designed in the spirit of Sheraton, soft jadt i reen fnish. For nine similar schemes of chamber decoration, write for Restful Bedrooms " tt The Simmons Company, IJ47 South Michigan Avenue, Chicago, or to Simmons Limited, 400 St.Ambroise Street, Montreal, Quebet S I M cih JyMallresses Springs. 8uillJoi Sleep 11)1(1 BKDROOM FURNITURE LOOK FOR THE SIMMONS 1 A B K 1, 15 ' - ' The introduction ot charming color and line in bathroom appointments is a significant recent development in American homes of refinement. In the commode lavatory shown here, the top is of imported " fleur de peche " marble. The i 8th century Italian cabinet is finished in soft green, black, rose and gold. The fittings are in gold plate. Behind the panels are wide shelves. The Tarnia tub— which can be set in a recess, in the open or in a right or left corner — is encased in the same golden brown and green tiles as the walls. Crane plumbing and heating materials include a very wide range of fixtures and fittings which meet the needs and individual desires of any home owner, yet are within the easy buying reach of all. These plumbing and heating materials are on dis- play at Crane Branches in all principal cities of the United States and Canada. Fixtures of unusual design, like this commode lavatory, are executed to order, and are to be seen only at our National Exhibit Rooms. Crane products are always sold through the local contractors who install them. CRAN E GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING, 836 S. MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGO CRANE LIMITED, 386 BEAVER HALL SQUARE, MONTREAL, QUEBEC Blanches and Sales Offices in One Hundred and Forty-five Cities National Exhibit Rooms: Chicago, Nezv York, Atlantic City and San Francisco Works: Chicago, Bridgeport , Birmingham, Chattanooga and Trenton CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO CRANE-BENNETT, Ltd., LONDON C ' i CRANE, PARIS Cram GUhe Valve Crant Radiator Valve Se. B No. 220 MTinTTHI osiery STOCKINGS selected for beauty need not disappoint in their wearing qualities — not if you will ask for Holeproof, h ' or in this famous hosiery, sheer, lustrous appearance is united with a fine ' Spun, woven-in strength that withstands long wear and repeated launderings. Moderate prices put Holeproof Hose within the reach of all, both for dress and every-day wear. Holeproof Hosiery is offered in d wide variety of styles in Sil((, SiJJt Paced, jnd Lusurized Ltsle for men, women dnd children. Sold onl m retail stores. If not obtdindbte locdilv, icrire for rice ' li.{t and illustrated booklet. HOLEPROOF HOSIERY COMPANY, Milwaukee. Wisconsin Holeproof Hosiery Company of Canada, Limited, London. Ontnno IVIRV HADC.IR -AI) Ml ANS SOMlX Kf; W.AMS TO StRVE YOU WELL Page 586 J. B, Bruekner, Prop. H. B. Bruekner, Mgr. Riding— A UNIVERSITY COURSE The Blackhawk Riding Academy conducts classes at the University of Wisconsin, at the North Carolina College for Women, and at the Summer School of Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin. These classes are a part of the curriculum of these schools. They provide an oppor- tunity for you to combine the most invig- orating and pleasant of sports with your University work. BLACKHAWK RIDING ACADEMY Madison, Wis. Greensboro, N. C. Elkhart Lake, Wis. BADGER ADVERTISERS ARE LOYAL TO WISCONSIN Page 587 Itiotel Qyraine A new hotel for a bigger Madison WISCONSIN ' S FINEST HOTELS Hotel Wisconsin Hotel Astor Milwaul{ee Hotel Loraine Madison Hotel Northland Green Bay Hotel Rctlaw Fond du Lac MADISON, the capital city of Wisconsin, rich in natural beauties — with it ' s many distinctive state buildings, has reason to welcome the increasing number who come on business or pleasure. While here stay at the New Hotel Loraine; here Madison can royally entertain her guests, her friends, in a style befitting a city so richly endowed by nature and by man. We have planned the New Hotel Loraine so as to adequately serve the social activities in Madison. It is an elaborately appointed club where groups can congregate in the spacious lobby, in the main dining room, or in private dining rooms. The banquet h.ill of the New Hotal Loraine, exquisitely furnished .md luxuriously equipped, is designed to appeal especially to fraternal groups of the L ' niversity for their formal Dinners and Dances. The service features of the New Hotel Loraine make this hotel the finest and most complete in the state. Under DiiDiiiijtiiifiil of THF; fU)TLL WISCONSIN CO. Milwaukee. Wisconsin ( G Page 58.S With the dawn of every business day more than 2,000,000 UNDERWOOD typewriters gfo into action Speeding the World ' s Business UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO. INC., UNDERWOOD B ' VOG.r iriC. Branches in all Princifial Cities. Page 589 Cadillac Chalmers Cole Hupmohile Jordan Kissel LaFayetle Lincoln Moline Knight Moon Packard Page Peerless Pierce-Arrow Roamer R. V. Knight Stevens-Duryea Winlon The tuptriortly of Champion Spar Pluga waa recognttej at the Inter ' nallonot Expotttton at Rto Je Janerlo in 1923 by the award of Merit anj a CoU Me al. ompare Champions Step into any equipment store. Ask the man to let you look at a Champion Spark Plug side by side with any other plug. Your own eyes will prove the exterior superiority of Champion. You will see at once how much better it is made. How finely it is finished. But you must try Champions in your engine to know just how much better they are. With Champions in every cylinder, you will note an immediate improvement in engine performance. Power and speed will be increased. Pick-up will be improved. All sluggishness disap- pears. You will actually save in oil and gas. That Champion is the better spark plug has been proved thousands of times by car owners. That is why Champions are equipment on more than two-thirds of the makes of cars selling foi $2,000 and upward — why seven out of every ten cars you see on the streets have Champions in their cylinders. You will knoiv genuine Champions by the Double-Ribbed Core. The Blue Box sells for 75 cents. Champion X is 60 cents. (Canadian prices 90 unj 80 cents.) More than 90,000 dealers sell Champions. CHAMPION SPARK PLUG COMPANY Toledo, Ohio Champion Spark Plug Company of Canada, Limited. Windsor. Ont. CHAMPION s ihe standard jpurti r ' " S " ford Cars and Tf II c s and Fordson t f ac ton. Recognacd by dcdUrs and owners for 13 ytars as the most fio- nomwal and effiy dent jnjTJi fiiigs. So d by De.ilejs everywhere. Page 190 HAMPION D cp c n cl a h I c J o r E i c ry E n i n e ■a«B — the house of Exclusive Fashions in Madison The College Girl is dress-critical. She wants the latest and the best. For her de- light in the selection of a costume, the ultra- smart apparel displayed at Simpson ' s is well adapted. Only models by New York and Paris designers — leaders in creating youth- ful modes — are exhibited. Pans and J ew York, Specialties PACKARD COATS The knitted coat of service and satis- faction that is the preference of Col- lege Men every- where. Ask to see PACICAKD Coats at the store where you trade. APPLETON SUPERIOR KNITTING WORKS APPLETON, WISCONSIN EVERY BADGER " AD " MEANS SOMEONE WANTS TO SERVE YOU WELL Page 591 ' Py ight. i9%t, Han SchtHner Ik Mini Where you always look first for the newest and finest in things to wear Olson Veerhusen Company 7-9 N. Pi nckiicy St., MaJisDii, Wisconsin . t- mm mimtt£3Ji EA T cA ORE PHONE Badger 7100 ICE CREAM THE LIFE OF THE PARTY— QUEEN OF DESSERTS —APPETIZING DISH — EVERYBODY ' S DISH. ' THAT ' S VELVET ICE CREAM— HAVE SOME DAILY PHONE Badger 711 " ) KENNEDY DAIRY COMPANY SOLE MFRS. 621-629 W. Washington Ave. Madison, Wis. e d aj e HAMILTON AND MIFFLIN STREETS Opposite New Belmont Hotel MADISON ' S FINEST FOOD STORE A SERVICE STORE IN EVERY SENSE OF THE WORD Phones: Bad ger 5 6 I —Bad ger 1237 Mr. Ray-o-Lite is your guide to ' Guaranteed I Batteries For Flashlights « For Radio For Ignition Manu oduTcJ by Th« Frcneb Battery Cf Carbon Co. MMUMii, WlMoaaia HAROLD N. HONE— PHOTOGRAPHER— 668 STATE STREET Page 59J 1 RESTAURANT ATHRNEE 412 STATE STREET STUDENT S MOST POPULAR RESTAURANT Open Until 12 P. M. Dally A La Carte Table DHote ESTABLISHED 1854 CONKLIN SONS COMPANY COAL. WOOD AND MENDOTA LAKE ICE CEMENT. STUCCO. WHl TE L I ME, HAIR AND SEWER PIPE MAIN OFFICE: 24 E. MIFFLIN ST. MADISON. WISCONSIN ESTABLISHED 1818 futlpiMfitis JTuniiiShittn {kttctg, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET, N. Y. To correct an erroneous impression that the ownership and management of tlic business have undergone a change, Hrooks HRorni ' iRs takes oc- casion to publish the names of its Directors and Officers, and to state that the business has been operated continuously for more than one hun- dred and five years, and is still in the Control of ihe Direct Descendants ot the l ' )uiulcr BOSTON .TniMONTCon Uotlston NEWPORT 220 UtLLKVUB AviNUE DI RECTO RS Frederick. Brooks Chairma)! W.ALTER Brooks H.AROLD Brooks VViNTHRop H. Brooks Eugene E. M.apes Owen Winston WiLLiA.M B. Hardin Albert E. Baeder GeOROI " I I. How ARD Ol ' MCKRS Eugene K. M.apes Presidoit OWKN WiNSION ricc-PicsuUiit Wll.l IA 1 B. 1 I K1)IN ' ririisiiirr WiNiiiKoi ' H. Brooks Sccrclary Albert E. Baeder j ss ' l. Treasurer Typewriters Repaired COLLEGE TYPING CO. -fijS Langdon Pagf jy4 WEHRM ANN ' S TRUNKS. SUITCASES AND LEATHER GOODS Largest Stock in Southern Wisconsin Exclusive Agents for Oshkosh and Hartmann Trunks 116 KING STREET MADISON, WIS. LIKE a lieaiitifiil J paintini;, a fine piece of Furni- ture reveals new points of interest and charm the more you studv it. FRAUTSCHI- FURNITURK 217-219 King St. Best W " ishes of the UNIVERSAL GROCERY CO. 14 STORES IX XIADISOX 14 The Courtney Exclusive Beauty Shops Our service meets your requirements We .idvocate early appointments ELLA WHITE COURTNEY PARLOR Phones: Varsity, B idger 42g Fairchild 822 Vanity Box, Badger 302 VARSITY BEAUTY SHOP THE DOUGHNUT SHOP LUNCH LATE BREAKFASTS GOOD DINNERS WAFFLES. WHEAT CAKES, STEAKS served at all hours Phone: Badger 5150 and CHOPS 422 State Street DRY GOODS ana WOMEN ' S APPAREL State Street header YOUR MOST CONVENIENT STORE Next to Co-op CORNER STATE and GILMAN STS. Home of the Original Malted Milk. Racine. Wisconsin, U. S. A. fiorlick s THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK For Infants. Children. Nursing Mothers, invalids. Convales- cents, the Aged. THE FOOD-DRINK FOR ALL AGES Clean, full cream milk, with an Extract of malted barley and wheat, in powder form, instant- ly prepared with hot or cold water. No cooking - a light lunch always at hand. Malted Milk was originated in Wisconsin by William Horlick. Made in Wisconsin by a Wis- consin Corporation. Ask for ' HORLICKS ' at dealers, fountains, hotels, cafes, and on dining cars and steam- ships. Avoid Imitations — Substitutes European Plant. Slouch. Buclfs. Enilland SUMNER is ' CRAMPTON— Toilet Articles and Candy Page 595 The Better Canned Food Products Coffees — Teas Grocers ' Specialties Pure Fruit Jams Pure Fruit Jellies Catering exclusively to Fraternities. Sororities, Clubs and Cafeterias A. E. GILBERG CO. 589 EAST ILLINOIS ST. CHICAGO MMl PARSON ' S INCORPORATI.D 121 STATE STREEl Evening Gowns Semi-formals Dinner Dresses Dancing Frocks Graduation Dresses Confirmation Dresses Bride and Brides maid dresses Ajternoon and Street Dresses Coats and Wraps Suits and Skirls Millinery and Furs Sweater and Knitted Novelties Quality without the penalty of high prices Shampooing and Manicuring Facial and Scalp Trealnieni ' SCOTT ' S BEAUTY SHOP Mrs. F. Scotl. Prop. MARCELLING A SPECLM PY Phone: Badger 7170 Mahoney Apartments 672 State Stret ' - Snd Floor Madison. Wis ji bit of home- delightfully huinc prepared foods -especially warm weather dishes served in cool, pleasing surroundings. You will enjoy a visit. WITTWERS TEA ROOM. Formerly University Exchange 729 Univcrvity Avenue Between Murray and Lake Sts, I •rinarirnl waviivr IS no longer a nov- ctly. it a ne:(»sity. ■ ' ■■ ' — - — ■ - ■■■ Everyone can afford dC-.dT..-. ' " " ' " Madison Beauty Shop Faircliild 1005 114 State St. ■• . n Y 1 T. SHELDON .WW EH : miniissioner Circuit mi 1 .Sii iri iiir ( ' iiiiih III III r,A Y III. lit; . l . ) S(l,V, w s Come I in ou n anc r new at see horn us pU N KEL JlVbarber shop •S 6 4 s T A T E S T R E E T HICKS -on King Street -GROUND FLOOR Try some of our Steaks with Mushrooms and Smothered in Onions Phone: Badger 7190 STEAK I ' llONE; BadBcr-flJ2 and OYSTER HOUSE m. SI riLi ' -.x, i ' r,,p. IJO W. M.MX s-i ' ui:i " r EAT AT HICK ' S CAFE-ioS EAST MAIN STREET ' ' • « j ' Itr3r ti Jp CHarl A ifoppe 405 STATE STREET Smart Gowns For All Occasions Ready Made Made to Order — Style — Quality — Reliability " Exclusive without being expensive " PHONE: Fairchild 19 9 j;«a HOLEPROOF HOSIERY FOR MEN. WOMEN and CHILDREN R U N D E L L 3 EAST MAIN ST . PHONE; BADGER 886 311 STATE STREET AUGUST I. SCHMITZ PRACTICAL PLUMBER ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY FURNISHED MADISON. WIS. C I 1 __j Have your tailoring O-V p 1 3.110rS doneonyour rebate. Owen Vetter Cleaning, Pressing and Tailoring on your Co-Op Number Ask our patrons about our st-rviff- .iOtJ State St. I ' Ij-ifh-: B nlgtT 7,54- PHONES (Iffice. Badger 1155 Res. Badger 0048 9to OFFICE 12 A. M. HOURS 2 to 6 P. M. DR. J-L- OHNSTAD DENTIST Suite 503-504 Uank rif Wisconsin Building MadibOn. Wisconsin OII,JOnNN!E ' „ OCANCO CANDY CO 4 MINIMUM WE 5 H 2 OZ. Made of purest raw material, in a strictly sanitary factory. A [ileasin);, inexpensive ami excliisii e ift, to take home for each member of the family. Sold everywhere by good dealers. Ask for it by name. LTcanco Candv Co. Davenport, la. Wlirr, Ihr IlVrl Ircm, PFEIFFER ' S RESTAURANT--THE CAMPUS " — GOOD EATS Page 597 HOOK BROS. PIANO CO. and ALBERT E. SMITI 1 consolidated VICTROLAS BRUNSWICK EDISONS STEINWAY CONOVER SCHOMACKER RECORDS SMALL INSTRUMENTS ..nd SHEET MUSIC DRUGS ( ORNER STATE .ind LAKE ST.s The University Pharmacy LEONARD O STEPHENSOX. Props. I . n I SOX W I Sf.O S I TIliT Father N illiuin at Collejze I " You are old. Father William ' the young man said, " And the old are impatient, they say; Yet the patience you show in the things that you do Surprises me more every day. " " I went to Wisconsin, " his father re- plied. His countenance calm and benign; And all I remember ot all that 1 did Is standing in line atter line. II " You are old, Father William, " the young man said, " And your manners are those ot a bandit; Yet you bathe every day in a tub full ot ice — Pray how do you manage to stand it. ' " " When I was a treshman, " his tather replied, " Our ways were exceedingly rough; And the sophomore kept throwing us into the lake Until we were hardened and rough. " Ill " You are old. Father William, " the young man said, " And you ' re frequently flat in the pockets; What caused you to give up your Madison lectures. ' ' " The old man just shruddered, " Sky- rockets. " " Their first fatal fault is that whole- hearted hiss. Which makes every lecturer bristle; And right after that Fm insulted by this — Only one out ot forty can whistle. " IV " You are old. Father Wilham, " the young man said, " And entitled to vote, it is true; ikit why tlo you vote every time ,it least twice Do vou think that ' s the right thing to ' d ' l ' " BERGERS TAILOR SHOP, ,Sir University Avenue Pjg jgH ' ' In seekers for office we juniors were rich, " He replied, ' ' but in votes we were poor ; There might not have been enough votes to go round, So w-e all voted twice to make sure. " V " You are old. Father William, " the young man said. " And your end must be near its beginning; Yet the ladies all praise your sweet womanly ways — What made you so awfully winning? " " hi my day, " he replied, with a round manly oath, " Haresfoot was the Chinaman ' s yen; And the graces 1 learned as the belle ot the show Have stayed with me ever since then. " VI " You are old, Father William, " the young man said, " And your sapience ' sun never sets; So just cast your eye on the steps of Mam Hall — You ' d think it had rained cigarettes. " " That is up to the Seniors, " his father replied ; " They determine their gift very soon; Let them brighten the views at each side ot the steps With an infinite cut-glass gaboon. " VII " You are old, Father William, " the young man said, " And I fear you are growing pro- phetic; You ' ve the air of a man who a tale could uniold — I think, at your age, it ' s pathetic. " " It ' s a feeling that comes with the Spring, " he replied, " Which would interest you not at all; For Freshmen see nothing but summer ahead, While Seniors think only ot Fall. " THE STORE OF SERVICE AND QUALITY " TIEDEMANN ' S PHARMACY Pure Drugs, Toilet Articles, Candies, Cigars and Fountain Confections Try Our Home Made Ice Cream " It ' s Deliciously Better " Phone: B.-dgcr 4858 702 UNIVERSITY AVE Permanent Hair Waving We have installed in our high class establishment the latest, best and most perfectly equioped ma- chine for permanently waving the hair. Our waves are not kinky curls, but large flowing waves. Last- ing for many months. Seven years waving experience. Marcel waving done in the wide, deep wave, see for yourself THE COMFORT SHOP 209 Wisconsin Life BIdg. Madison, Wis. TELEPHONE: FAIRCHILD 421 FOR APPOINTMENT PHONES: Badger I ' .rju Badger 4201 Badger 1 I I BUY YOUR MEATS DIRECT FROM THE Madison Packing Co. American Brand Produets ESTABLISHED 1913 We Cater to Sororilies and Fraternities O. NEESVKi MADISn.N. WIS The CARDINAL d , PHARMACY ' " ■ ' UNIVERSITY AVE. at P. HK STREET THE STUDENTS ' DRUG STORE YOU ARE A STRANGER AT OUR FOUNTAIN ONLY ONCE HAROLD N. HONE— PHOTOGRAPHER— 668 STATE STREET Page 59C MADISON FUEL CO. COAL, COKE, WOOD BUILDING MATERIAL General Office and Yards 601 West Doty St. Phone: Badger 3 Madison, Wis. E. J. FRAUTSCHI. Munater and Trcaiurer WILHELM BROS. I NTE R 1 R DECORATORS D F. . 1. !■; W S I . HIGH (IKADl-; WALL COVKHIXC.S. PALXTS, VARNLSHKS, ETC. PAPER HANGING. TIF- FANY WORK AND IX- TERIOl FINISHINGS OUR SPECIALTY. CALL ON US FOR QUALITY and SERVICE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY UN YOUR FLOOR WAX Phone: Badger 2883 411 WEST GILMAN STREET TELEPHONE: BADGER .3 29 Plaitings Embroiaery HemstitcKing Buttons Covered GOWNS MISS HETTY MINCH 22t STATE ST MADISON. WIS MILITARY SCHOOL SUPPLI ES; UNIFORMS SABRES BADGES MILITARY BOOKS BANNERS FLAGS PENNANTS PILLOWS BELTS SUPPLIES FOR FRATERNAL ORGANIZA- TIONS:— ODD FELLOWS PYTHIANS ELKS EAGLES MASONS MOOSE AND ANY SECRET FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS CATALOGS ON REQUEST OH BOY. LOOK! A black or tan bell with plate containing name or initials of College or School. We sell thousands to Colleges. High Schools, etc. Appoint an agent and have him write for details and our special offer- ings. THI " . PETTI BONE BROS. MFG. CO 626-632 MAIN STREET CINCINNATI. OHIO THH SWEATER THAT ' S BETTER THE STYLE SHOP f ' age 600 ter-A=»iri " A Little Leather-Covered Book ' ' — " A youns man may have many friends, bul he will find none so steaJ ast, so constant, so ready to respond to his wants, so capable of pushing him ahead, as a little leather-covered bool with the name of a bank on its cover. " —Sir Thomas Ltpton The young man who has estabhshed a connection with a strong banking institution has taken an important step in his career. If he makes full use of the services at his disposal, he will find his bank a willing and valuable ally in his journey towards success. The First Wisconsin takes pride in the large and increasing number of young ' men who have banking connections here. FIRST WISCONSIN NATIONAL BANK MILWAUKEE Capital and Surplus Ten Million Dollars Com h ' ments of Milwaukee Drug Company Twin City School Supply Co. SCHOOL PAPERS SPECIAL RULED PAPERS NOTE BOOK PAPER Plain or Punched PAPER TOWELS TOILET PAPER Neenah, Wisconsin Heart of the Paper Industry STAFFORD ENGRAVING CO., INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Page 60 1 JEWELRY THE TREASURED GIFT Everyone treasures beautiful jewelry, and given as a graduation gi t it is sure to win grateful aJiTuration Here are complete stocks quite as large as found in the larger cities — eiervthmg from inexpensive novel- ties to costly gems It IS a treat to wall{ through this store — suggestions for appropriate gi ts are on ever hand O. M. NELSON SON JEWELERS 2 1 N. Pinckncy St Madison, Wis. Established 42 years Buying Supplies ForYour School or Institution is a Task Not to be Lightly Disposed of We nuikc ii specially of supply- ing Schools, ( " .ollciji ' s, Soroi ' ities, FralL ' i-iiitics ;m(l all institutions where the ahsolule neeessityof using pure, wholesome, health- giving foods is paiarnounl. ••Natural " and • " Sunny " labels on can or package guarantee you these qualities. B. A. Railton Company Wholesale (Iroeers 373-10. . Kric .Slriet. CHICAGO, ILL. Coffee Roasters Importers aiul Maniifdrtiirers Bernard ' s Boat l inC ' - ! ' • l ernard Phone: Badger . 73 ( 24 East Got ham Street Madison, Wis. On Lake Mendota Publn- Launches to Bernard ' s Park around the lake Larj e Dancini; Pavilion m connei tion Paddling Canoes and Kow B()at Launches for i ' rivate i ' ariies Ice boats — in season T Phone; Badqer 6800 cThe U isconsin 3lue Orint CompdRij Student Enqineerinq Supplies a Specialtq 20 lUest miniin Street n I. I) I I .A s 11 1 o N I 1) TLA S H O Page foj THE FRANKLIN CAR MORE AND BETTER RIDES PER DOLLAR COST THAN OTHER CARS. DIRECT AIR COOLING SUMMER AND WINTER — ELIMINATING 177 WATER COOLING PARTS. ASK FOR A RIDE I.N THIS CAR RITTER AUTOMOBILE COMPANY 222 NORTH HENRV STREET General Paper and Supply Company - =— -= = MANUFACTURERS OF Tay-cho-pera School Pads and Papers LAWREN C E ' S RESTAURANT AND CAFETERIA SATISFACTORY SERVICE for FIFTEEN YEARS (i(i2 STATE STREET PRINTING— CANTWELL PRINTING CO., MADISON, WIS.— BINDING Page 603 HEALTH- BEAUTY SHOP ELEANOR GOITSCHALL. Proprietress Here is a courteous, efficient staff — chin reducing and chiropody is a specialty — hair is permanently removed without the usual use of acid, needle, or scar, hut by an exclusive process. PHONE: BADGER 4208 518 STATE STREET The THINKING FELLOW " „ " YELLOW Hail them anijivhere or phone YKLLOW Bad 500 ger ' y, call for R. R. C A 13 checks and -f deliiHi Ininks 1 HAROLD N. HONE -PHOTOGRAPHER -668 STATE STREET r igc 604 i tUQC BURGESS FACTORY AND LABORATORIES. MADISON OVER twenty years ago, in the University Laboratories, Professor C. F Burgess, then head ot the Chemical Engineering Department, made a tew dry batteries. These were undoubtedly the first dry batteries made in this state and at that time Mr Burgess had no realization of where this bit of experimental work was destined to lead. But from that piece of research have developed many of the improve- ments m dry batteries and dry battery accessories. Still more important, from the standpoint of the State of Wisconsin, is the fact that from this has grown a manufacturing enterprise which is today no small factor in the industrial life of the state. That experimental work was really the beginning of the Burgess Battery Company. Today this company ' s annual output of dry batteries is over fifty millions. Burgess batteries are in every day use for radio, flash- lights. Ignition work, telephones and for many other purposes. They have penetrated every corner of the globe and are recognized as a standard of quality wherever dry batteries are used. The Burgess plants at Madison occupy a quarter of a million feet of floor space. There are fourteen sales offices in this country and Canada, as well as two manufacturing branches m Canada. We are glad to acknowledge, through the Badger, our debt to the University of Wisconsin, as the birthplace of the Burgess Organizations, and as contributing many of its graduates to our staff of workers. BURGESS BATTERY COMPANY BURGESSBATTERIC Typewriters Rented— COLLEGE TYPING CO.— 6j8 Langdon Page 60 5 CLAYTON W. HASWELL PROPRIETOR HASWELL FURNITURE COMPANY Tne Home of Good Furniture 117-119 STATE STREET MADISON, WISCONSIN Castle Doyle COAL, WOOD MASONS ' SUPPLIES MADISON WISCONSIN OFFICE: 125 STATE STREFl TELEPHONE BADGER 1993 YARD- MAIN und LIVINGSTON STREETS YARD: MONROE and REGENT STREETS SUMNER y CRAMPTON Druj s and Photo Supplies P ige6o6 A Favorite Store for Wisconsin Men Karstens has been accepted as the leading store in Madison for the university man. We keep in close touch with the campus, finding out exactly what the style trends are in clothing, furnishings and shoes — we buy with these preferences in mind. As a result the university man has made Karstens his buying headquarters. Karstens Thirty Years of Leadership The Creamery Package Mfg. Company were pioneers in the manufacture and distribution of milk handHng machinery and supplies, and from a humble be- ginning thirty years ago have grown until fourteen great manufacturing plants are now necessary to satisfy the demand for the CP Master-Built Line of machin ' ery for creameries, cheese factories, ice cream plants and dairies. THE CREAMERY PACKAGE MFG. COMPANY SALES BRANCH OFFICES (Write Nearest One) Atbnta. G . . Boston, Mass. Buffalo. N.Y. . Chicago, lil. Denver, Colo. Jersey City, N.J. Kansas City. Mn. Los Angeles, Cil. 5Sh58 Nelson St. 138-4C Washington St. N 133-37 E- Swan St. 61-67 W. Kensie St. 1649 Blake St. 122-2S Morgan St. 140S-10 W. 12th St. 2461-63 Porter St. Minnenpohs. Minn 318-20 Third St. N Omaha. Neb iij-i?-:? S. Tenth St. Philadelphii, Pa 1907 Market St. Pittsburgh. Pa. Portland, Ore . San Francisco, C.1I St. Louis. Mo. Toledo, Ohio . Waterloo, la. . . 804 Duquense Way 6-8 N. Front St. 699 Battery St. 508 Second St. N. 119 St. Clair St. 4l6-8 Sycamore St . EAT AT HICK ' S CAFE— io8 EAST MAIN STREET Page 607 The PANTORIUM Almost a family word for REAL satisfaction in CLEANING PRESSING and DYEING Use the Phone, call, ing Badger 1180 or 1598, and leave the suit or gown in the hall — the rest we will do — guarantee- ing satisfaction. 538 STATE STREET X ' n% CA s much a part of the University as ascom Hall The CHOCOLATE SHOP ••Till-; iioMii oi ' 1111, iKii irix.h " Roundy Says: Harry SaulhufT oiihl HuiulU- An Old Maids ' Convent ion and Make The III Ask For Steins of Beer I was the guest of the Phi Alpha Delta law fraternity last night tor supper and the boys say they didn ' t add on no special eat program for me. But to the supper dished out I figure they went the route. Nice cooked ham, tine potatoes with sweet peas and three kinds of bread, and for that old tinish ici cream and cake and other dishes. I mean to tell the lawyers they know the cook book at least from the start to to finish. No finer bunch of boys ever as- sembled at the Phi Alpha Delta house. I was made to feel right at home and I was shown a time that I will never forget. Gathered around the fireside and told them my tales of woe and so forth . Foot ball was the main subject and things running in that line. Bieberstein sat on one side of me and George Ruediger on the other side and we started to shake them forks and knives in a wicked man- ner. Neither Bieberstein nor Rue- diger need coaching on going into those nose bags i ' i a lawyer is sup- posed to be a good eater, then these two birds are the smartest lawyers in America. PFEIFFER ' S RESTAURANT ' THE CAMPUS ' — GOOD EATS Page 608 Dan O ' Neill sure was there with bells on. He talked about basketball and Volstead all eve- ning. Ray Moore, a writer of note, was putting on his stuff. All you got to do to him is yell here is a pass and he gets a faster start at you than Paddock, the world ' s sprinter, does. He thinks Wisconsin is as liberal with passes as Harry Leonard is with free scrips. Fulton Collip was there and listening to football and other sports, he was going to sleep. Someone mentioned girls and you ought to see this bird throw his ears back. The Phi Alpha Delta might be a gang of lawyers but they sure don ' t have to study up on being good fellows at that house. I wish to thank the boys of that house very much for the swell time they showed me. I don ' t believe I deserved to be entertained so highly by you but seeing I was I sure appreci ' ate it and thank you very much lor in- viting me to your house. Dutch Vetter is going around with a lantern and a shovel since they have been burying those Applejack treasures. Dutch sure is looking for the dough that is buried. He dug up half of Mifflin street the other night looking for that buried ten case note. I went into the university library yesterday. A co-ed said, turn on the heat will you please. She must of thought I was the janitor. Next time 1 visit the library I will have to wear overalls. I thought I was all dressed up till she sprung that one. DRINKING FOUNTAINS | ' ' ; ' i!l ' !!IJPSJ! !!y!!5 ' ' i ' l ' ' li;i ' ' i ' l !!»i!J?a ' ?l| H i H £)0MArE3 |9 ' T i CLASS or i9n. 1 1 yp i ' ' % 1 2U li RUNDLE SPENCE CO. MILWAUKEE " If it s new we nave it Misses Suits Coats Dresses Sport Clotnes ' WOLDENBERG ' S CLOAK CORNER Miiflin and Pinckney Street BERGER ' S TAILORING and DRESSMAKING, 8i6 University Avenue Page 609 OFFICE: BADGER 1058 RESIDENCE: BADGER 4994 MAC DID 11 ' MYRON MACPHERSON SIGNS POSTERS 107 KING STREET Confidence success smess rcMtiioes Fred W Khuse Co Women ' s and Misses ' Apparel 209-13 Slate Street Inspires confidence in the imiridls of the custoimers because of thear au- thentic styles, best quality fabrics, and excellent workmanship at moderate prices o o o a a I ' OI ' PIAK I ' RICI-l) DRIiSSKS A I I Hli STYl.i; SHOP Page Aio MARI N E LLO fi P l WW 125 STATE STREET Jy LOKEN BROS. Fairchitd 79 ' Fairchild 3355 Expert Operators in MARCELLING FACL LS SHAMPCXDING SCALP TREATMENT HAIRDRESSING MANICURING PERMANENT WAVING W E N G E L ■ S M a r i n e 1 1 o Shops MRS W WENGEL. Prop r r -yS ' y rJ fr rstp : ,ic. T HE endless prom. ■ ' ■ enade of smart apparel that begins on the Rue de la Paix and Fifth Avenue, quickly finds its way to Manchester ' s in Madison. } STAFFORD ENGRAVING CO., INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Page 671 It gets cold in the stands even though you are jumping all over the place when Wisconsin puts over that winning touchdown. Since we elect to live in these parts and it gets cold no matter " how we feel about it, there ' s but one thing to do and that ' s to keep warm in the smartest possible manner. The best way to do that is to slip on a raccoon coat — there ' s nothing better looking to wear or more comfortable. Here are raccoon ulsters perfectly matched, almost to the semblance of a single skin. Silk cape and soft wool body lining -put together to last for years. Prices on request r o T dQn ' s sfiop DocRstader SQ T tibcr 116 SOUTH MICHIGAN BOULEVARD Chicac5o VI I H 1)1 I .-X b 1 1 1 U N L U TLA S H O 1 ' 1 ' L Pdge 6ij A Good Sign To Follow For many years the leading Engineering Colleges and Institutes have looked to us for their requirements Machinists ' , Mill and Railroad Supplies Brass, Copper and Bronze In Sheets, Rods, Wire and Tubes Besly Grinders Besly Taps CHARLES H. BESLY COMPANY CHICAGO 118-124 NORTH CLINTON STREET WORKS. BELOIT. WISCONSIN Schaub-Bradford Electric Co. 229 State Street Phone: Badger 5166 Electrical Worlds and Supplies ART GIFT SHOP VISIT THE ROSEMARY BEAUTY SHOP 523 STATE STREET Chiropody Permanent IVaving Ejtpert Operators in Open Tuesday and all Departments Phone; Badger 6211 Thursday Evenings ShampooiniJ and Manicuring Facial and Scalp Treatments SCOTT ' S BEAUTY SHOP Mrs. F. Scott. Prop. MARCELING A SPECIALTY Phone: Badger 7170 Mahoncy Apartments Cor. State and Lake Streets 2nJ Floor Madison. Wis. ALLAN D. CONOVER ARCHITECT Member American In.stitute of Architects SCHOOLS — ACADEMIES— INSTITUTIONS 23 Trnnp " Block. Madison JENSEN ' S Boot Shop 611 .STATK STREET QUALITY FOOTWEAR D. E. KELLY. Preside nt A . G. BANTING Secy-Treas CAPITAL CITY LUMBER CO. Merchants and Manufacturers of LUMBER AND M I LLWORK 1407 Maple Street Phone : Badger 384 524 STATE STREET. MADISON. WIS. J. J. WERTH. Proprietor WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER Fairchild 7019 SHOE REPAIRING ' I ' SHINE OUR MOTTO —SERVICE PRINTING— CANTWELL PRINTING CO., MADISON, WIS. -BINDING Page 613 Makifig Your College Career Count Choose a life-work in which all you have learned will count — where you will continue to learn through association with men of high calibre- where your education will be an aid in meeting men. Enter the insurance profession. Insurance — Fire, Marine and Casualty — places you at once m touch with big business men. Not only will all you have learned be an asset, but yciu will !- c daily increasing your education along economic and industrial lines. The Insurance business makes big men. Choose insurance as your life-work. The Insurance Company of North Amer- ica is a national, historical institution — founded in i7Q;--with over a century and a quarter of well earned prestige. Conserva- tive policies and dependable service have been responsible for the growth and for the constructive activities of the Company in the development ot the entire insurance profes- sion. Insurance Company of North America PHILADELPHIA Indemnity Insurance Company of North America writes practically every far rrt of insurance except life Klueter Company Wholesale Grocers M.ADISON. WIS. CfDEAUTY is the first - — ift that nature ives to us and the first she takes away r UR Marincllo - treatments will improve and re- store your beauty i Give us a trial he cX ' ew Marinello beauty Shop 507 Stutc St. JylaJison. Wis. Phottf: HaJ r 8lt4 MRS. CHRISTIAN ROOD. Owner Recent Graduate Marinello School. Chicago. Illinois HAROLD N, HONE PHOTOGRAPHER 66S STATE STREET i ' jgc ' 114 t The modern bathroom is one of ' iouth ' s great teachers. Spotless tiling, shining mir- rors, and softly gleaming, snowy fixtures are pages in a textbook which teaches the lifelong lesson of pride of cleanliness. With old and young alike there is an almost instinctive appreciation of the moral im- portance of the bathroom. And there is a universal de- sire for finer bathrooms and for enough bathrooms for all the household. To sat- isfy that ciesire many people turn naturally to Kohler Enameled Plumbingr Ware. They knou ' , when they see the Kohler name peering out from beneath the snowy en- amel of a Kohler " iceroy " built-in bath or a Kohler lav- atory, that they are looking at the best that can be made. There are good jilumbing dealers in every city w ho can tell you all about the good products of the half-century- oKl house of Kohler of Kohler. And they will tell you w hat you will not be dis- pleaseil to learn — that Kohler Ware is not more expensive than any other w are that you woukl care to own. May we send you the Kohler booklet? KOHLER OF KOHLER Kolilcr Co., f«»«i (i AV i, Krililcr, ' is. • Ski t tiiig Poiiil, Shelidypin, Wis. BRANCHES IK PRINCIPAL CITIES MANUFACTURERS OF ENAMELED PLUMBING WARE AND KOHLER AUTOMATIC POWER AND LIGHT 110 VOLT D. C Page 615 ... IT -. .L " The Milwaul ee Hotel Association MEMBERS HOTEL ABERDEEN HOTEL BLATZ HOTEL CARLTON HOTEL CHARLOTTE HOTEL COLONIAL HOTEL GILPATRICK HOTEL GLOBE HOTEL JUNEAU HOTEL MARTIN MEMBERS HOTEL MARYLAND HOTEL MEDFORD HOTEL MILLER HOTEL Pl-ISTER PLANKINTON ARCADE HOTEL RANDOLPH REPUBLICAN HOUSE HOTEL ST. CHARLES HOTEL WISCONSIN Cordial Greetings to Students and Alumni Ode to My Roommate When in disgrace with Deans and Parent ' s eyes, I all alone betweep my outcast state, And plague deaf roommates with my bootless cries And look upon myself and curse my fate. Wishing me like to one more rich in marks. Featured like him, like him with ex ' s posses ' d Desiring this girPs love and that man ' s brains With what 1 most desire contented least, When in these thoughts, myself almost despairing Hap ' Iy I think of thee and then your state You as a frosh, at break of day arising From yon warm cot, to get to class by eight And thy hard struggle, remember ' d such disgust makes. That 1 go on, and work, and love, and hate. SDy ' O)© ' saJvi; v iii! rJi- ; £ Li- ' diiitj 111 fjiij vLijljiBi;:;, ■io 111 va ' - ii . ' • it:- il!! -.•--. . --- .. -- at Typewriters For Sale— COLLEGE TYPING CO.— 638 Langdon Trti ' r (■ ( Education in Industry The Schoolhouse of The National Cash Register Company is an outstanding example of the dominant position that educa- tion has taken in modern industry. Thirty years ago this company realized that its growth and progress depended largely upon the attitude of its employees toward their work. As a result, many forms of welfare work were begun. Better working conditions were provided. Employees were urged to take advantage of the company ' s free night schools. This work proved so helpful to both employees and the company that it has become one of our fundamental policies. Welfare work and the facilities for educating employees are only a part of the many things that make our factory unusually interesting. You are cordially invited to visit us. The National Cash Register Company Dayton, Ohio PRINTING— CANTWELL