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

 - Class of 1927

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 680 of the 1927 volume:

Copyri Kt lgH6 y Eurart L. Merica rEditor in Chie$ Elmer Trreyta Business Manager A. DAD GE Ps. l 9 x 7 SINCERE in the conviction, — as dawn breaks beyond the dome of Law far to the Eastward and Light floods the hill of Learning in the West, — that the under- graduates of Wisconsin are upon the thresh- old of a fascinating experience in the dis- covery, development, and maturing of Ideas, Ideals, and Spirit, as well as entering into a marked change in the attitude of Wiscon- sin ' s youthful Men and Women toward the finer, cleaner, and more sincere aspects of Learning and Life, the good ship Wiscon- sin, — symbolic of the always aggressive, truth seeking Wisconsin Spirit which would " ever encourage that continual and fearless sifting and winnowing by which alone the Truth can be found " , — with a new Pilot aboard, weighs anchor, — but with an added fresh consciousness of the new world she is about to seek, — and goes forth, — pushing out into uncharted seas. BADGER A J, f » published h the Junior. Class the University oj Wisconsin E D I C BECAUSE he so nearly fulfills his own prophecy of the Leader of a New Renaissance who shall com- bine a Bacon ' s devotion to science with a Roosevelt ' s power of popu- lar appeal, — matching the " Evan- gelism of Superstition " with an " Evangelism of Scholarship, " — it is to Glenn Frank, — the Man, — on the dawn of his arrival at the University of Wisconsin, that we confidently dedicate this forty-first volume of The 1927 Badger. i fy GILBERT B. SEEHMSEN CMember of the Chicago Camera Club 2nd a Contributing Member to the " Pittsburgh Salon of Photography Come, and let ' s begin our journey! Across the way our Library, majestic in the early, flecked dawn. Nearer it draws us. Approach her portals three and pillars twelve. Then leVs " take choice of all our library, and so beguile our sorrow " . Turn toward Science Hall and bow in rev- erence where " tall in their midst the tower divides the shade and sun. " Pause, and see it once again — this time its " towers and battlements bosom ' d high in tufted trees. ' ' I Lead on, backward glance past old North Hall and through " a pillar ' d shade, high overarch ' d, with echoing walks between. " ?4 tlest .awhile, ' neath sheltering boughs, cvec- jl • J kariging, on the initialed, carved Stone Bench ninA lat 1 rr, tint i r, rt " -i nranr, lUr-.,inl,1 ' i ' ti Ji ' and let ' s propound " a green thought ' iii a lW T green shade. " V VMim Pause, where walks divide, and worship here as Wisconsin s mellow dawn, oh Bascom y breaks, for " Earth has not anything to show more fair. " Sacredly, silently, — on Lincoln Terrace, — " where the innocent brightness of a new born Day is lovely yet, " — -pay we homage to this Man! Boldly Bascom stands on the crest of the Hill. Away, leave upper campus, for evening comes and we must tarry not. Landmarks of historic interest, dot Wiscon- sin ' s campus. Approach and read, " Across this campus was Chief Black Hawk driven. High above Mendota ' s waters, on the crest oj second Hill, pause and learn how Hours r_ " C make Time, and Time, — Eternity. K •J Come, see, from Agricultural Hall, far ' above Henry Quadrangle " a sight touching in its " j» majesty " " a skye, cleare, and without blame mf or blot, " — Pillars our, — stalwart, salient, — at the fore- rj j most south of Agricultural Hall stand they, Oi as if guardians of the classes. 4 Descend now to Henry Quadrangle and . ' •j backward glance toward Hoard Memorial where four gray Giants " overlook a space of flowers. " sky Westward to Ag. Campus let ' s go — -where r it is pleasurable " unto the open fields ' and W " % " in sunshine or in shadow with an easy mind to wander " — %t Disturb it not, for methinks Wisconsin ' s campus perfectly does express, a " tranquil, settled, unapproachable loveliness. " " Westward from the village, near the lake, we met them, and the waves beside them danced, but they outdid the sparkling waves in glee. " Pause, — let ' s do, at noontides, — on Rustic Bridge, and discover where the path beyond dims into a tangled maze of Wisconsin ' s wilderness. Back to the Hill and over again. South Hall, historic " in thy fresh beauty. There! that shadowed spot. " But pause on these slopes just below Biology Building where " it se:ms as if all Life ' s business were a summer mood. ' ' " Oft my heart ' with pleasure fills " — when Lalhrop comes to mind, — " of dances " — of fair maids and valiant men. Step by step — Life was ever thus — until at last at yon far height we stand. And then — from Lathrop steps — — We westward gaze and — view the softer shades of Nature ' s evening face ' ' on Lathrop Hall. Come, our journey is ended! Administration ' !£ ?-€ ?i ? The President There is a legend on the highway maps of Wisconsin to the effect that " it is harder to get lost in Wisconsin than to find the way in many states. " There is in this the germ of a legend that might well be carved over the gateway of a modern university. I do not want to push the analogy too far, but I hope that it may be said with increas- ing justification that it is next to impossible to lose a graduate of the University of Wisconsin in the bewildering cross currents of contemporary civilization. The University of Wisconsin is a home alike of liberal learning and of technical training. Its liberal learning is a quest for the key to the problem of living in our world as spacious-minded and gracious-minded men and women. Its technical training is a quest for the key to the problem of making a living in our world as effective practitioners of the arts, the professions, the trades, and the varied enterprises of our time. We are here seeking to become men and women who can understand, make themselves at home in, and effectively serve the modern world. In this quest we shall not be content merely to remain the servants of ancient traditions. We shall, with pioneer persistence, seek ever new and ever better ways and means for seeing our world clearly and serving it creatively. It is a University dedicated to this high adventure that this issue of The Badger seeks to sym- bolize. tfa SI 6.0 vt 3 s 13 2 tyi tfa ha 6.4 Bfl CO r.i S £ + y7 n l 33« S-3 SSQ ? 3 P?25 1! J BADGER lj S-3 ( S-2 c 3 S5«r £5 G 9 C.I J tfH Page 43 ImSC od da P. 1 K rai no p. S p. S3 eft C 0 1.4 Bachman Mahoney Cashman McCaffrey Callahan Nace Faast Nelson Gale Olbrich Grady Phillips Gundersen Richardson Hirschman Schmidtman Levitan Waters The Regents 01 the University 1925-1926 Glenn Frank, President of the University, ex-officio John Callahan, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, ex-officio Term Fred E. Bachman, Applelon John E. Cashman, Denmark Ben. F. Faast, Eau Claire Miss Zona Gale, Portage . Daniel H, Grady, Portage Adolf Gundersen, La Crosse Miss Leola M. Hirschman, Milwaukee Miss Elizabeth A. Waters, Fond du Lac Expires 1930 Theodore Kronshage, Jr., Milwaukee 1930 D. O. Mahoney, Viroqua . 1926 Franklin A. Mace, Iola . 1929 George A. Nelson, Milltown . 1930 Michael B. Olbrich, Madison . 1931 Victor P. Richardson, Janesville 1928 John C. Schmidtmann, Manitowoc Term Expires 1927 1926 1928 1929 1931 1931 1926 1927 Officers of the Regents Theodore Kronshage, Jr President Ben. F. Faast Vice-President Solomon Levitan State Treasurer, ex-officio, Treasurer 1. D. Phillips Business Manager M. E. McCaffrey Secretary Theodore Kronshage, Jr., President •3eOV 5 K ( 2 ( K ( ? 2 PS5II 127 BADGER 1 S-2 «29flre S WPK ftW Page 44 K.33j iQ, Picnic Point, — The Guardian of Lake Mendota The Board 01 Visitors 1925-1926 Regent Appointments Mrs. Charles R. Carpenter, Madison July 1, 1926 George P. Hambrecht, Madison July 1, 1927 Loyal Durand, Milwaukee July I, 1928 Alumni Appointments Mrs. Howard Greene, Milwaukee July 1, 1926 Israel Shrimski, Chicago, III July 1, 1927 B. E. McCormick, La Crosse t . . July 1, 1928 Mrs. Lucy M. Berry, Chicago, III July 1, 1929 Governor s Appointments W. V. Kidder, La Crosse July 1, 1926 Mrs. C. E. Patzer, Milwaukee July 1, 1927 Mrs. Julia A. Schnetz, Racine July 1, 1928 Carl J. Hescard, Orfordville July I, 1929 Edward Asahel Birge President Emeritus of the University «V 3 m 8 ' S ¥ S2q«VS-2 ' ft E J«jl 7 BADGER ■iS ' Ss s-swoggc Page 45 ;3G KG 8d K m ! m S! X E3G S5csUUb5S( feK M Oil b ' d S3 «2» 4j da ' S3 S3 f.1 b« P.I b ' a M 1.4 eg Scott H. Goodnight Dean of Men Dean of M F. Louise Nardin Dean of Women en We hear much about the " New Wisconsin " of today. It is true that the spirit and temper of campus life this year is distinctly less disgruntled and more optimistic than was the case a year and a half ago. New leadership, youthful and energetic, in the presidency, in athletics, and in alumni affairs accounts in part for the change. Appropriations for new buildings, the successful campaign for the Memorial Union and the addition to the faculty of strong men from without are also important factors. The gale of dissension and of carping criticism has been allayed, tempo- rarily at least, and we are moving forward toward the " good life " more peacefully and smoothly than in recent times. In this change, the men of the University have had a distinct share. There has been this year more cooperation, more strong work and good leadership in the campus activities and less disorder and dissipation than during the hectic year of 1924-25. Is this improvement merely temporary, a short-lived spurt that will soon lose its momentum ' Or is it the beginning of a truly new Wisconsin? Time will tell, but the men of Wisconsin will have a powerful influence in determining the answer. The class of ' 27 has done nobly thus far. May it leave behind it a year hence a record that will stir to emulation the classes which follow, until the proud new Wisconsin of our visions and dreams shall indeed become a living reality. Dean of W mmm omen As you embarked on this venture in college did you see before you a happy shore toward which, with strong oar you wished to strive? And now amid the sparkling waters have you looked back, and captivated with contentment, allowed your energies to lag and your bark to drift while you but watch your arrow trail fade listlessly into the blue? Or have you marked the progress you have made, and with fresh vigor dipped deep again your oar and felt your craft bound forward to the goal where eager friends await to catch the prow ? Those who have gone before have entrusted each of you with precious cargo, — the good name of Wisconsin. Seeing then that your boat was launched by those who had your progress most at heart, breast bravely the taunting waves, and with clear vision, fixed purpose, and strong heart, make for your goal, and landing there your cargo, help build Wisconsin. Lydia L. Brown Acting Dean of Women 2-2 m o S-3 c m ) Sm 2-2e 3 K !! 7 BADGEa S-2 ( ¥ 9 M c ¥ ? 3 Sa ( ?SS sot Pagr 4b c 5 EG M 5tkS £JbbKcR G. L. Gilbert, Bursar J. D. Phillips, Business Manager Three persons stand at the gateway awaiting every freshman. Miss Grace M. Martin, registrar, J. D. Phillips, Business Manager, and G. L. Gilbert, Bursar, are the three persons who are invaluable to this university, and without their service even this 1927 Badger could not be published. As registrar Miss Martin considers the applications for admittance, and then after admitting those fortunate few she keeps a record of their progress while here and at the end of four years sends them forth again, — this time Wisconsin graduates. Her work is one which requires infinite patience, care, thoughtfulness, and sympathy with student effort, — as illustrated by her cooperation with The 1927 Badger in the registration of seniors and the distribution of summary cards. To Mr. J. D. Phillips falls the task of utilizing those many millions which the university annually spends. It is he who untiringly keeps the university supplied with the physical instruments, necessi- ties, and comforts which make possible this community of minds and harmony of spirit, — for which Wisconsin is justly salient. Finally, to G. L. Gilbert goes the duty of collecting those thousands which the university spends. He not only collects tuition from many undergraduates and graduates, but his mission is also that of giving us our loan funds, scholarships and our laboratory remit- tances. In short, he is the financial wizard of the uni- versity. These three then, greet the freshman, watch the sophomore, encourage the junior, and strengthen the senior, and the greatness of these — no man can gain- say— Miss Grace M. Martin, Registrar 8 S K m8 ( Em 3 5S i! ' 7 BADGEB !l S-2 S ef K ( 23 ?SS ( V V 64 Page 47 t 3 ■- , s Sc Kc S-SGU Sr eg g M SI Agricultural Hall, — on (he creii o Henry Quadrangle Agriculture anci Progress Just as bountifulness of a harvest depends upon the fertility of the soil, so the advances of our state and nation have been linked inseparably with the development of agriculture and rural life. Time was when nearly three-fourths of our people lived on farms and were engaged in rural pursuits; now less than thirty per cent of our population is rural ; yet the nation today is better fed and clothed than at any previous time. As our agriculture has developed, smaller and smaller proportions of the population have been needed to provide our food and an ever increasing number have been released for other pursuits. This in turn has been an important factor in making possible the varied achieve- ments of this nation. In bringing about the more economical production and more efficient distribution which has marked our progress the agricul- tural colleges have played a leading part. Among these institu- tions, the Wisconsin College of Agriculture has long been a recog- nized leader, and it has done much to help the Badger state in winning its high place among agricultural commonwealths. Trained minds are needed in this field and Wisconsin is today better fitted than ever before to train those of her sons and daughters who seek a place of service in building for a better rural life. V U A Ur F. B. Morrison, Acting Dean Frank Barron Morrison, professor of Animal Husbandry, has been acting dean of the Agricultural College during the leave of absence of Dean H. L. Russell, granted in 1925. Professor Morrison is also assistant director of the Agriculture experiment station. He received his B.A. at Wisconsin in 1910. In 1919—1920 he was president of American Society of Animal Produc- tion. Professor Morrison has written a textbook, " Feeds and Feeding, " which is used extensively in Agricultural colleges through- out the United States. m Page 48 , 3 m ' s-3 ( 2 Q 2 c m ) K i! 1£7 BADGER ?z% i$w %i Q $n?vk Q )P? tfii ( W G K sU S 3 Kc Sterling Hall, — on the western edge of Letters and Science Campus Wm. A. Scott, Dean Lourse in Vjommerce This course has been prepared for undergraduates who expect to make business their occupation and means of livelihood, or who expect to need some knowledge of business in the management of their private affairs or in the professions or other lines of activity they expect to enter. The requirements of the first two years are substantially like those of the first two years of the General Course in the College of Letters and Science, the only peculiarities being that certain courses are required in this which are optional in that and a few others are included because they are prerequisite to the more strictly business training courses of the Junior and Senior years- It is not improbable that in the near future a year of graduate work, leading to a Master ' s Degree, may be added and also a Bureau of Research designed to serve the business men of the state as the College of Agriculture now serves the farmers. The students of this course are efficiently organized and have a well developed esprit de corps and a close connection is main- tained between the undergraduates and the alumni which aids materially in the placement of graduates. vV 4 o y William Amasa Scott came to the University of Wisconsin in 1892 after teaching history and political science at John Hopkins and at the University of South Dakota. He has been director of the Course in Commerce here since 1900. With a record of forty years of teaching to his credit, Professor Scott is one of the best known men on the Badger campus today. Besides his teaching activities he has found time to write a number of books on commerce subjects and is a frequent contributor to economic journals. HP SSr S-SQ S-SW S Ki! ' 3 BADGER 1 3 3 c m 3 c m 2S c V S Page 49 m o s t£GUt l9 £ Zte(tt aa! S%( e tt ' «J. Engineering Building, — just half way up the hill 2! ' .■•5 College of Engineering b ' al ! •! b ' d The principal work of the Engineering College is the training of young men for the various branches of the engineering pro- fession. As this training consists very largely in the teaching of the fundamentals of the engineering sciences and the methods of their application to practical problems, — all condensed in the short period of four years, — there is little ground for any radical change, from year to year, in the courses of instruction. In its research work there are great possibilities, and the Col- lege has made considerable progress during the past year, due largely to more liberal appropriation of funds. With the aid of the University Extension Division, a detailed study has been begun of the manufacturing industries of the state in particular reference to possible cooperation in research problems. A group of graduate students in metallurgy and another group in electrical engineering have been organized in Milwaukee among engineers employed in the industries, and several of these graduate students are working on research problems in the establishments with which they are connected, the work being under the direction of members of the Engineering faculty. Cordial cooperation is being manifested on the part of the industries, and if this enterprise receives reasonable financial support, the Engineering College will be able to render service to the industries comparable, in a measure, with that rendered to agriculture by the College of Agriculture. C7t it K t »-tA F. E. Turneaure, Dean Frederick E. Turneaure, an authority on engineering prob- lems, has been dean of the College of Engineering since 1903. He first came to Wisconsin in 1892, after receiving his degree at Cornell in 1889, which was followed by a few years of study abroad. He was president of Social Promotion of the Engineering Educa- tion Association for one year, 1 908- 1 909. Dean Turneaure has written a number of books on engineering subjects and has made many investigations which are noteworthy value. Ker a s-s s-a rtOPK ss !! ' 7 BADGER lj S-3 c !$W23Q 3 ( W ) c m ) SS c Pott SO «KG KG S36UtkS K The Library at the fool of the hill, — facing lower campus Graduate School The Graduate School exists for the promotion of research and for the training of young people who expect to devote themselves to advanced scholarship. The foundation for this work was laid fifty years ago by John Bascom who brought together at Wiscon " sin, when it was still a small college a remarkable group of scholars — Allen, Birge, Bull, Holden, Henry, Irving, Owen, Trelease, Van Hise, and others. From that date Wisconsin has held a high place in the world of scholarship and the Graduate School has prospered. Only one other American university grants more Doctor ' s degrees, and during the past year Wisconsin led, for the first time, all other American universities in the number of Doctorates granted in natural science. The registration for the first time has passed one thousand; in fact, for the current year the number of students has reached the cryptic number of 1,111. Dean Charles S. Slichter, Dean Dean of the Graduate School, Charles Sumner Slighter, came to Wisconsin first as an Associate Professor of Mathematics thirty- nine years ago. He became Professor of Applied Mathematics in five years, in 1892. and today is an authority, nationally recognized, on the movements of underground waters. Dean Slichter has served in many capacities ranging from con- sulting engineer of the U. S. Geological Survey to that of being in charge of investigations of underground waters for the U. S. Recla- mation Service. On his specialty, underground water movements, the Dean is unrivalled. fin (•4 t?4 i . » b S 5 r.4 «4J bd fed P.I e.i 3« S-3 ( 2 2-a c £ra 3 c m 5 K ;£ BADGER S3 Q QRPV!8ft)P?:¥ i fi?l Page SI tW -j Kc SSg KsU S EScR S ty» c 5 3c fc Sca JbS3c M J Culi Historic South Hall, — the Home of Journalism and Political Science fc ' di J li, bourse in journalism The year 1925-26 is the twenty-first in which instruction in journalism has been given at the University of Wisconsin. In celebration of the completion of twenty years of teaching of journalism at the University, a reunion of journalism graduates was held in connection with the 1925 Commencement. Despite the fact that since the first class in journalism was organized at Wisconsin in the fall of 1905 over two hundred American colleges and universities have introduced journalism into the curriculum, the enrollment in the Course in Journalism has steadily increased until this year it has reached 300. In recent years the demand for graduates of the Course in Journalism has always exceeded the supply. Editors of daily and weekly newspapers, magazines, and trade papers, as well as heads of advertising agencies and department stores are turning more and more to schools of journalism for young men and women for their staffs. Openings for young women graduates in journal- ism and advertising are increasing in number every year. If the faculty and regents acts favorably on the resolution adopted by the University of Wisconsin Journalism Alumni As- sociation organized last June, urging that the present Course in Journalism be recognized as a School of Journalism, Wisconsin will take its place beside other large universities that have ac- corded due recognition to the importance of academic prepara- tion for the profession of journalism. y jLM- —- Willard G. Bleyer, Dean Willard Grosvenor Bleyer has the distinction of being the Professor of Journalism of the longest continuous service in the United States. He taught his first journalism group here in 1905, and has seen his department, of which he is now the director, rise from one of the smallest departments of Letters and Science to a school that now has over 500 students. Professor Bleyer has twice been president of the American Asso- ciation of Teachers of Journalism, and his authority in the profes- sion is recognized by all men in universities today. He has written a number of texts which are used for classroom work in the teaching of journalism. Pate 52 !£7 BADGER ... S-3 G cT M c tf 3 ( ) 23 c )?£3 c )23c Kc g3 5lJ S «y». •» ft S3c S3c £ SS( t BS t « Gl5 ) 3G bK(R«ibS-3Gy 2 Law Building, — in the shadows of the long walk aw School The law school of the university is engaged in preparing young men and women for worthy membership in profession of the law, — a profession that has played a large and honorable part in the struggle of mankind towards free institutions and justice. The public is vitally interested in the knowledge and integrity of the bar, for from its members are chosen the magistrates, who deal with their lives, liberty and property. An able, learned and upright bench means an able, learned and upright bar. The two are necessarily correlative. The lawyer, if he is to serve his highest purpose in the state, must not only be wise in his grasp of legal principles and skilled in analysis, but he must have a quickened sense of the important part his profession plays in the public welfare. He must realize that he is not a mere hired champion of a private client, but that his first duty is to further the high purpose which his profession serves ' Jn the state. It is this training and this professional attitude that the law school has striven to inculcate during its fifty-seven years of existence. The long list of its graduates who have won distinction at the bar, or occupied with honor judicial positions in this and other states, measure the success of this endeavor. H. S. Richards, Dean Seeing the Law Schoo! through the years of its best development has been Harry Sanger Richards ' pleasure as Dean of the school since 1903. His influence has been felt widely as he is one of the pioneer builders in raising the standards of law schools to their present height. He is chairman of the American Bar Association section on legal education, was president of the Association of American Law Schools 1914-1915, and is chairman of the Wisconsin State Bar Association committee on legal education. " Cases on Private Cor- porations " and " Legal Education in Great Britain " are two of the articles which he has contributed to professional journals. S3W?S-3 tfS S3 ?ftV 3 c 3 g ) :3!! ' £7 BADGER lj S-3 , 2 S-3 c 2 3 ( m ) i tin r.i b p.n 3 c.i b«j b«» b bo b 4 ryj bd S3 51 p;j Page 53 ZZs(SfoR£$ ttGl k® b? 3i tAjC Bascom Hall crowns upper campus Mi Letters and Science There must be a certain satisfaction in doing things for poster- ity rather than for one ' s contemporaries, or so many people of means would not postpone the announcement of their gifts until the afternoon of the funeral. In writing these little introductory messages I share their satisfaction in some measure although there i nothing mortuary in my mood. For the Badger is most precious in after years. To the about-to-gradua te it is a picture book, a directory, a record of lighter moments; but bye and bye it has become a magic lamp, whose touch recalls the struggles- skylarkings, and aspirations of college days. What did you get out of college? Did you learn to get to the bottom of worthy prob- lems, to throw aside prejudices, to draw sustenance and joy out of the best things in life? Did you get to know one or two great minds, great scholars, great men or women? If you did, you got what you were entitled to get. Some folks have been known to accept less. George C. Sellery, Dean George Clark Sellery, Dean of the College of Letters and Sci- ence since 1919, has watched the university grow since 1901, when he came to Wisconsin as an instructor in history. He continued work in the history department until appointed Dean of the College of Letters and Science. — a vacancy created by the selection of Dr. Birge as president. Although most of Dean Sellery ' s time is taken up with administrative functions, he is still active in the history department. He is the author of " Lincoln ' s Suspension of Habeas Corpus as Viewed by Congress " , " Syllabus of Medieval History, " and joint author of " Medieval Civilization. " P.1 £-3 S-3 ( 2G ? S ( ¥ K !! !£7 BADGER Ij IZefi lZyfrPS e ftPtZWftPW Page 54 " " • " - " 1% The Library School in Madison Free Library The Library School Founded in 1906, the Library School this year celebrates its twentieth anniversary and summarizes its progress for two dec- ades in terms of students as follows: six hundred and eleven students, including the present class, have matriculated, and all have had a share in the library work of the country. At the pres- ent time, four hundred graduates are holding important library positions in thirty-eight states, Italy, Denmark, Norway, Canada, China, the Canal Zone, Philippine Islands, and Hawaii; one hun- dred and forty-six have married, a few have withdrawn from ac- tive service, a few others are working in related fields, and thirteen have died. During the twenty years, four hundred and forty-one students have attended the summer session of the school, and two hundred and sixty-four the courses offered for teacher-librarians. Library work itself is entering many new fields, among them, hospital and medical library service, adult education, county library service, business and special libraries, legislative and municipal reference work, and in all of these branches our gradu- ates have done pioneer work, carrying forward the ideal of the School — to be found in the van guard of all library effort. Mary Emocene Hazeltine, Dean Mary Emogene Hazeltine received her preliminary education and college preparation in her native city, Jamestown, New York. After graduating from Wellesley College she had two years of teach- ing and library experience in New England, returning to Jamestown as librarian of the Public Library. This position had many connec- tions with statewide library problems and with the state library school, and the work accomplished led to the call to organize and conduct the Library School of the University of Wisconsin. This School is celebrating its twentieth anniversary this year, with over six hundred graduates on its roll ; of these (many have married) over four hundred are now in library work in thirty-nine states and eight foreign countries. ua C4 tfa CO 3 bVs fed ey» C4 fa4 p.-s S p.«j W Wl WW WftPtZ IP 7 BADGER I s-s m sw SG s Page 55 8 j fcfcsw» r.i 5 p.i »4i pj» p. pJ5 8 p.i b ' j S3 b d up t.3 Wisconsin General Hospital, — a tribute to Wisconsin Manhood The Medical School A complete medical course has been established at the Uni- versity three quarters of a century after such a course was first authorized. Plans are now being developed for Service Memorial Institutes to be situated near the Wisconsin General Hospital, likewise a memorial to those who served in the World War. These Institutes were authorized at the last session of the State Legislature. They are designed for " the scientific, edu- cational, and social work of the medical school and hospital, for the work of the State Laboratory of Hygiene, for the work of the State Psychiatric Institute, the laboratory of the State Toxicolog- ist and for similar work established or to be established for the promotion of the health of the people of the state and the advance of the knowledge of medicine and hygiene, including methods of rehabilitation. " The funds for this purpose are to come from a balance in the Soldiers ' Rehabilitation fund. The required legis- lation had the hearty support of the American Legion and of Governor Blaine. Medicine and hygiene, long neglected at the University, have in recent years been making rapid progress here and this development enables the University to serve the people of the state in a most important field of knowledge and of service- £ , ?. v8o w_ . C. R. Bardeen, Dean Charles Russell Bardeen has been Dean of the Medical School since 1907. Previous to that, from 1904-1907, he was Professor of Anatomy at Wisconsin, leaving John Hopkins University where he was Associate Professor of Anatomy for seventeen years. Dean Bardeen as a member of such professional societies as the American Society of Naturalists, Society of American Zoologists, Society of American Anatomists, Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, and the American Association for the Advancement of Science, has achieved a distinction and renown which he justly deserves. In slightly over a quarter of a century of study and research, he has contributed valuable papers to scientific magazines on such phases of his profession as physical anthropology, human and com- parative embryology, and experimental morphology. Ke m S-3 m-2 c m S c m ) Ki! 1£7 BADGER S3 ' Q KQ 3 ( W ) SS ( ? « 3 Paft $6 )KG KG S« S m K Music Hall, — a conservatory for Wisconsin artists School of Music Music, apart from its own place in the university curriculum, holds a prominent position in the New Wisconsin because, by the very nature of its work, it enters into every phase of college life. In the Spirit of Progress which enlarges and broadens our ac- tivities, it too must expand to fill the needs of the growing pro- gram. With its faculty of specialists and its splendid equipment, the School of Music has been able to meet every demand placed upon it and feels a justifiable pride in the part it has taken in the forward march of the University. But the faculty of the School, as befits members of a division of the State University, has not confined their efforts to the cam- pus alone. By sending out trained leaders, by educating through radio and concert platform, they have carried on a vigorous cam- paign for the furtherance of good music throughout the state. The results can be seen in the rapid strides which music has made in the last few years, a fact evidenced by its adoption into the programs of practically every elementary and secondary school, and the important part it plays in every enterprise of the com- munity. Chas. H. Mills, Dean Dr. Chari.es H. Mills has been director of the School of Music since 1914. He received his B.S. degree from Edinburgh university in 1904 and his Doctor ' s degree in 191 1 from McGill University. Before that time he was a teacher of music in both private and public schools. His musical compositions for choruses have been many and at the present time he is working on plans to establish a graduate school for students of music. It was under the direction of Dr. Mills that the new pipe organ for the School of Music was designed and re- cently installed in Music Hall. fad fa (•■a 8 b fad fad tia tyi fad fa ' d fad fad 52 M fad ej oty fc ' J ?23 W S tf i! 3J BADGER I; S-- K ( 3 ¥ S« SS 9 Page 57 c 5 KG K6 53 SSca The Gymnasium, — so like a feudal castle M en s Physical Education Since coming to the University of Wisconsin about a year ago, as a comparative stranger, I have been much impressed with several outstanding features concerning the athletic situation. First, during the past year it has been a pleasure to note the cooperation that has been manifest by members of the Athletic Department in their attitude toward their problems and toward each other, which is vitally necessary for the success of any organization. Second, the spirit of the students has been such that if you tell us what you want done in a reasonable way, we will take off our coats, roll up our sleeves, and help you do it. Third, it is certainly to be expected that all members of an academic faculty should have every reason to notice present day weaknesses in matters pertaining to the conduct of intercollegiate athletics and it would be wrong to assume that everyone con- nected with the faculty would be for athletics as they are con- ducted. It is therefore quite necessary for athletics to improve and for us to accept constructive criticism from the faculty in the right way. To me it seems that this criticism has been offered in a constructive way and if the faculty are properly considered from their standpoint, a most cooperative spirit may result in the future. Their fine support has been appreciated. Fourth, the spirit of alumni has been one of the kind that exemplifies an appreciation of the job to be done and a desire on their part to help in a legitimate manner. George Little, Director of Men ' s Athletics George Little, as director of Athletics of the University of Wisconsin, has brought with him new hopes in the prowress of Wisconsin ' s warriors. Director Little came to this institution in 1925 from the Univer- sity of Michigan where, under Yost, he had been assistant coach of football. " George ' s " presence on the campus was felt soon after his arrival, and the hum and bustle in the little red gym soon told the Wis- consin students that the new director would do great things, and great things he has done. Pag. 58 Z2 ( U)?W%ftP%Z¥$)P Q MPZ ] Z l 127 BADGER ,. SSQ KQ S W? fo l( ®$Jfo lhS £3 tt Lathrop Hall. — a centre for Wisconsin Women Women s Physical Education The Department of Physical Education for Women had its beginning in 1889. The first gymnasium was a small room on the third floor of Chadbourne — then called Ladies ' Hall — and was shared with the Music Department which used it mornings. Steady growth and progress has characterized the Department from the start. From its humble beginning in one small room, it has expanded until it has outgrown Lathrop Hall, the Field House and present outdoor play space. It is looking forward to a time when Lathrop may be taken over as a Women ' s Union and when a new and adequate gymnasium will be built adjacent to enlarged and permanent athletic fields. The Department assumes as one of its main responsibilities the promotion of wholesome physical recreation in interesting and suitable form for all women in the University. It recognizes that bodily vigor as well as mental alertness is essential for a complete and harmonious development of the individual. Another very important phase of the Department ' s work is the four year course in Physical Education, which was established in 1911-12, and has as its object the training of leaders and teachers in this field. From a very small original enrollment of four students, it has grown to the extent that it now has over one hundred and sixty students enrolled, and its graduates are filling important posts in leading institutions throughout the country. Miss Blanche M. Trilling Director of Women ' s Physical Education b y Miss Blanche M. Trilling, director of Physical Education for Women of the University, has been with the department since its founding in 1911. Since that time the growth of the department has been phenomenal and today its graduates are to be found in every state of the union where they are teaching and directing physical educational work. Rx? ss s-s s-sQr s saJ! 1£7 BADGER jS-3 mvixxwii ygm b 3 CO s C.I 4 C.4 £.0 «•.•» (•• Page 59 ?VA O blU tKj mws 3 y •S R Kg 3g 3c? K u t cS UA S3 M f, . ' » a! tfa E I P.I I Sid Scott H. Goodnight Director of Summer Session As Dean of Men since 1916, and director of the Summer Session of the University of Wisconsin, Scott H. Goodnight has watched this in- stitution grow since 1905, when he received his Ph.D. degree. He has been responsible for the rapid growth of the Summer Ses- sion, which now ranks third in at- tendance in the entire United States. Besides being Dean of Men and Associate Professor of German, Scott Holland Goodnight acts as friend and genial advisor to the students. Especially noteworthy is his hospi- tality. A picnic at twilight on the shores of Mendota Summer Session In recent years the Summer Session has realized to a con- siderable degree its conscious aim of becoming an integral part of the academic year, as much so as the first semester or the second. Summer Session credits are quite on a par with semester credits, bachelor and higher degrees are conferred in August, just as in February and June. It has been averred that the work is " easier " in Summer Ses- sion. And it is often true that a student obtains higher marks in Summer Session than in a semester. But this does not prove the work to be easier. The student has fewer courses — three instead of six or seven; he concentrates on these; he recites each day in every course; he has fewer distractions — no football, proms, vod- vil or other major activities. One-half the students enrolled are teachers, one-third are graduate students — the whole atmosphere is more conducive to serious work. It is entirely possible, of course, for a loafer to spend the afternoons and evenings in and on the lake and to flunk out quite as gracefully in August as in February, but that is only because he elects to do so. The Summer Session is a teaching session and a studying session, and there is probably more solid academic work accom- plished per student enrolled in the Summer Session than in any other session of the year. z ? ... 9JfA. The crack oj a gun. — " They ' re off " Pafi Ml ' BADGER !i S-3 c K c ro 5 K K c ) £fi c RSfott(mD®$Jl % G kZ%G{ I! • ■ WW • The thrill of an aquaplane adds zest to an already fascinating summer. The opening of the twentieth century brought with it to Wis- consin the inauguration of a new and much-needed phase of uni- versity academic activity, the Summer Session. Back in the closing decades of the last century the warm, drowsy days of summer found the walks on the Hill deserted; a throwback custom to the old agricultural days had taken John and Mary back home where in the past they had been needed to help with the work on the farm. In the growing industrial times of t he current period such a custom had become somewhat obsolete; High school teachers began to drift back to their Alma Mater in the summer months and, seeing the expensive laboratories and lec- ture halls vacant for three months, began to question if they could use the university equipment to work toward the higher degrees they coveted. Some twenty-seven years ago the question became imperative ; review and study courses started and credit toward degrees was given; a hundred teachers, a mere handful compared with last summer ' s enrollment, matriculated into the first Session. Stu- dents who were not teaching began requesting the privilege of attending, and now there appears every summer on the campus a university within the university, — a Summer Session with an enrollment of well over five thousand students. A fair water nymph Wisconsin at her best, and sum- mer school, — the terms are syn- onymous. Whether it is on the cool, crystal lakes of Madison that one finds the true " Wisconsin Spirit " or upon the hill of Learning just West of the dome of Law, — it matters not. For there is an atmosphere here, in those altogether too short days of summer that quickens in the heart of the most aged, a fragment of the Wisconsin idea, and when they leave after six short weeks of pleasure and intensified study and research, it is to carry with them as a part of themselves the kernel of our Alma Mater, — her Spirit, Wisconsin, we love thee! " Canoe Tilling, — and after that a spill! " ¥ tt Q l$%Wl$¥W 3 6W % 7 BADGER S-S Stf Page 61 c )2-3dlJ S3 4 Sc E3c 5 " - ■a ' fad 2 p. M fa ' d b 3 £•3 M fad s P.I fad p.i fad fad fad Extension Building, — the gateway to community education Extension Division University Extension, that department of the University which carries beyond the walls of the institution the privileges and op- portunities afforded to resident students, is of interest to the resident University student, in that it is, in effect, a system of adult education available to the great body of men, women, and youth already or soon to be engaged in some form of life work. The graduate, as well as the undergraduate, even the ambitious youth who cannot hope ever to enter the institution of higher learning, may, though absent from the institution, by means of the services of correspondence-study or extension classes, enroll for credit work in subjects of University grade. Furthermore, the intimate relation of Extension to the residence departments assures to such students results equal, occasionally superior, to those they might hope to secure in residence. In addition to this extension of the formal processes of Uni- versity teaching, the Extension Division offers to the people of the state, an informal service of wide diversity. This service includes instruction in subjects outside of the University curriculum: assistance in community development, covering music, drama, recreation, home economics, and the promotion of relations be- tween home and school ; aids in debating and public discussion of educational subjects, with a package library service on current topics. The University of the present day acknowledges its re- sponsibility to the people in this particular by opening to them its service of University Extension Louis E. Reber, Dean Louis E. Reber. as Dean of the University Extension Division, has in fact, the largest college of any member of the faculty , for his students are spread all over the state, and even into foreign coun- tries. It has been his untiring effort which has given the people of the state a chance to get an education without being in attendance at the university. Since 1907. when he was placed in charge of the Extension division, it has been his dream to perfect such an organi- zation as the department now has. which is heralded in all educa- tional institutions as a pioneer among Extension divisions. Page 62 7 BADGER S-3 ( S-3Qf 3 ?S3« SS c ...... The staff of the Extension Division The influence of the University of Wisconsin is bounded neither by state lines, nor by the boundaries of the United States. Through the University Extension Division almost every corner of the globe is reached. Fully 30 per cent of the total enrollment comes from places outside the United States. Of the 70 per cent coming from the United States, most students from near Wiscon- sin take vocational courses. The active number of students per year varies between 26,000 and 27,000. Over 500 courses are offered in this work of disseminating knowledge through the mail system. The Extension Division carries the opportunities of the university far beyond the pre- cincts of the campus and enables thousands who could not other- wise study to procure the benefits of education. The Bureau of Municipal References serves every municipality in Wisconsin. The bureau collects information of municipal sub- jects, disseminates that material to city and village officials, and assists officials and citizens in the solution of problems. Another service of wide application is the package library serv- ice which supplies communities with facts not otherwise avail- able. The debating and public discussion department of the Extension Division assists in developing an enlightened public opinion by discussions of public questions of importance. The community department offers courses in leadership and arranges community programs. The Extension Division sponsors Parent-Teacher Associations throughout the state. Its visual instruction department has been fast reaching the perfection of slide lanterns and portable picture machines at prices which place them within the reach of even local schools and small organizations. Besides the regular instruction offered in the medical division, recent acquisition of films and slides makes the work valuable to the medical associations which use the service. The slogan of the Extension Division might well be, " Educa- tion for Everybody. " Through its service the individual is given an opportunity to carry on his education away from the Univer- sity as well as the chance to prepare for advancement to better positions. Communities are encouraged to cooperate with the university for the benefit of their people. Besides, the commun- ity is aided in the formulation of community development plans and is helped to improve its standards of motion pictures through a visual instruction service that supplies carefully chosen educa- tional and recreational films and slides. s s s ( S5Efl K c s j I! 7 BADGER ■i S-S 9 W£ 3 m 23 SS- r 3 Page 63 Classes rG »c KG K sl£fcS3G C RADUATES S3 3 co s CO CO S3 r.i CO tyj CO CO 8 IS 7 BADGER S-mS ' SmV ' S :-2Y ?r fcti Pagf 67 MERTON W. BuTTERFIELD Cedar Rapids, la. COMMERCE Coe College B.S. Scabbard and Blade; Acacia. Simon M. Cheng China POLITICAL SCIENCE Rose Alice Drought Milwaukee AGRICULTURE University oj Illinois Graduate. University of Wisconsin, B.A. Thesis: Roadside Planting. Ellery Hale Harvey Williams port, Pa. CHEMISTRY Bucknes University Graduate. Medico-Chirurgical College, Ph.C; Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science, Ph. M,; Bucicncll University, A.B., A.M.; Editor Medico-Chirurgical Col- lege Year Book l°-lb; President M. C. P. S. Literary Society Med- ico-Chi. College; Varsity Baseball Medico-Chi. College; American Chemical Society ; American Asso- ciation for the Advancement of Science; Philadelphia Consistory A. A. S. R ; Beta Phi Sigma Chemist ' s Club of N. Y. C. Sigma Xi; A. B. " Cum Laude " Scholarship in Chemistry. Thesis: A Study of Sulphur iorides and Their Reaction with Various Oils. Elmer J. Emig West Lafayette, Ind. Sigma Delta Chi; Acacia. Thesis: The Life and Journalistic Ideals kin. )f Edwin Lawrence God- Ellis Richard Heineman Madison MATHEMATICS University of Wisconsin, B.A,; Wisconsin in China Drive 2; Freshman Crew; Junior Mathe- matics Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 4; Phi Beta Kappa 3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Sophomore Hon- ors; Senior High Honors; Scholar- ship in Mathematics; Alpha Chi Rho. Thesis The Generalized Vander- mnnde Determinant. Mary Alice Hendershot Platteville Platteville Normal 1, 2. Platteville Normal Graduate. Dorothy Roberts Linn La Grange, III. HOME ECONOMICS Milwaukee Downer Graduate. Kathleen Miriam Munn Superior ROMANCE LANGUAGES Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Kappa Delta; Romance Language Scholar; Sec- retary of French House. George G. Stebeins Madison Freshman Track; Varsity Track l,2,3.4;DeitaSigmaPhi. Thesis: M. S.. Diurnal Variations in the Blood Specific Gravity; B.A., The Function of the Ad- ductor Muscles. Joseph E. Kopeski Milwaukee PSYCHOLOGY Marquette University Graduate. Thesis: A Study of Concepts Abnormal Psychology. Anson Day Marston Ames, la. HYDRAULICS Iowa State College Graduate. Iowa State College, B.S.; Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps, 3 ; Cap- tain Field Artillery 4; Delta Chi Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Theta Xi. Thesis: Investigation of Spring Rapids Water Power Develop- ment on the Peshtigo River. Rose Leonice Munn Superior Superior Normal 1 , 2. University of Wisconsin, B.A. Candidate for M.A. 192b Latin F-rench Club 3, 4. Gilman A. Thompson Mt. Horeb EDUCATION Alpha Chi Rho. S@ Page 68 W SGVfo® Mfo Z $ ZZ Seniors s w?s-:r2 G 2 c m ) K ii 1 7 BADGER tffl bit £2 i S-3 c M9 2 c S« c Sg £S (•a r a t.d 1.4 r. 9 « " 3 3 P. ' 5 J 63 to r.-j fcd P s Pui ' e 6y Hugo Alder Oshkosh LETTERS AND SCIENCE Oshkosh Normal I, 2. James Ray Alexander Hayward LETTERS AND SCIENCE Beta Phi Theta. Abe Arthur Abrohams Green Bay University of Minnesota I, 2. Philomathia; Secretary and Vice- President Palestine Builders. School of Engineering of Milwau kee 1, 2. Electrical Exposition 3: A. I.E. E. 3, 4; Eta Kappa Nu; Delta Pi Epsilon. Edith Thorne Adams River Forest, III. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Beloit College I, 2, Secretary Casa Cervantes Spanish Club 3, 4. Thesis: " Spanish Drama Since 1875. " 4; Lulu Adams Mount Hope LETTERS AND SCIENCE Oshkosh Normal I, 2. endra Mohan Adhya Dacca, Bengal, India ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Bengal Engineering College I, 2. Diploma in Mechanical Engineer- ing from Calcutta University. Herbert M. Aitken Bozeman, Mont. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Freshman Swimming; The Rosi- crucians; Sigma Chi. Thesis: Prophylaxis in Experi- mental Syphilis. Rodney K Monroe Ripon College I, 2. Gamma Eta Garni Ruth Evelyn Allcott Fond du Lac LETTERS AND SCIENCE Ripon College I. Art Staff Editorial Department 1925 Badger; Editorial Staff Oc- topus 2, 3; Board of Editors, Oc- topus 4; Arts and Crafts Club 2, 3; Sigma Lambda, President 3; Pan-Professional Council 4; Art Chairman Union Memorial Drive 1925; Alpha Delta Pi. Thesis: Art in the Indian Tribes of North America. Elizabeth Orvis Allen Oshkosh LETTERS AND SCIENCE Oshkosh Normal I, 2. District Chairman W. S. G. A. 4; Prom Fox Trot Committee 1926 Prom; Pan-Hellenic Representa- tive 3. 4; Delta Gamma. Mary W. Allen Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE ■SSi Past 70 Oscar E. Anderson Wlmette, III. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. Beta Phi Theta. Thesis: Gun and Blade Club. JEX2: =JJ Page 71 Page - ' ROMANA L. BaCHHURFR Mayville SPEECH Forensic Board, Secretary 4; Cas- talia Alternate Girls ' Joint De- bate 3; Forensics Representative Castalia Literary Society 4; W. A A. 3, 4; Pin Wearer; Small Emblem; Outing Club 4, Pin Wearer 4; Castalia 2, 3, 4: Ger- man Club 2; Italian Club 1 ; New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ' Ike-sis: The [Development of the Folk Play in the American Drama. Lois Bigelow Bacon Salt Lake City, Utah ECONOMICS Barnard College 1. District Chairman S. G. A3; Daily Cardinal, Assistant Office Secretary 3, 4; Wisconsin Univer- sity Players 3, 4; Basketball; Al- pha Phi " . Doyle Dean Baker Mentone, Ind. COMMERCE Commerce Magazine 4; Varsity Gym Team 2; Commerce Club 2 , 3 , 4, Vice-President 3 , Pres- ident 4 ; Commerce Advisory Commission 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma. Merton L. Backus Madison ENGLISH Sophomore Honors Adelia Dale Baker Madison ECONOMICS Mary E. Baker Fond du . ENCLISH Rosary College 1, 2. Gamma Phi Beta. 1 1 9$ m Raymond M. Baldwin Beloit MEDICINE Music Committee Military Ball; Member Sophomore Commission; Cadet Corps, Second Lieutenant 2, First Lieutenant 3, Captain 4; Phi Chi Professional Medical. Thesis: The Reaction of Body Temperature to Cold. Kathleen Ballard Bay City, Mich. APPLIED ARTS Publicity Committee 1925 Prom; Slogan Committee 1926 Prom; Arts and Crafts Club I, 2, Treas- urer 2; French Club 4; Sigma Lambda 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Treasurer Pan-Professional Coun- cil 3; Delta Phi Delta, Treasurer 3; Gamma Phi Beta. Thesis: A Problem in Colonial Architecture Including a Study of Interior Decoration. | ? ■ Ellouise Ballstadt Merrill Frances Shimer School 1 , 2. District Chairman, S. G. A. 4; S. G. A. Board 4; Wisconsin Uni- versity Players 3, 4; Mystic Cir- cle, President 4; Pi Beta Phi. Thesis: Dramatics in Wisconsin High School. Evald C. Bank Milltown ECONOMICS Lawrence College ! , 2. Phi Kappa Tau. Thesis: Public Utilities. George Emil Baltus Laona ECONOMICS Milwaukee Normal I . First Regimental Concert Band 4. Thesis: Our South American Trade Before and After the World War. Margaret Bannen Milwaukee SOCIOLOCY Sweet Briar College 1 . 2. Alpha Phi. Page 71 George Warren Barber Birmingham, Ala. COMMERCE Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Captain Freshman Crew; Phi Sigma Kappa. Harry Barsantee Madison JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal 1 , 2, 3, Sports Edi- tor 3; 1925 Badger; Athletic Re- view 2; Press Club 1,2, 3, Vice- President 3; Delta Pi Delta; Sig- ma Delta Chi. Thesis: The Wisconsin State Journal. Lawrence A. Barden Wausau COMMERCE Law School Association 3, 4. Harvey E. Bartelt Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Division University Extension I, 2. Thesis: Concrete Arch Design. lla Barton Berwyn, III. PSYCHOLOGY _Aoit College 1 , 2. Psychology Club 3,4; Phi Omega Pi. Thesis: The Psychological Ap- peals to the Reader of the Maga- zine Short Story. Gertrude W. Baume Racine ENGLISH Lawrence College 1,2. S. G. A. Board 4; Castalia Liter- ary Society 3, 4. Roger Bawden Arena AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS Blue Shield 2, 3, 4. President 3; Ag Triangle 2, 3; Phi Phi Phi. Harold Fredrick Bean De Soto ECONOMICS Beloit College I. Sigma Alpha Epsil Barbara E. Beatty Davenport, la. HOME ECONOMICS District Chairman S. G A. 3; Banquet Committee Mother ' s Day;TreasurerYellowTassel; Eu- thenics Club; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron; Member Crucible; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Thesis: Desks and Secretaries in Colonial America: Modern Adap- t ions. Robert Morgan Beatty Davenport, la. ECONOMICS Freshman Football; Theta Chi. Estelle F. Becker Milwaukee MATHEMATICS Milwaukee Normal 1 , 2. Mathematics Club 3, 4. Thesis: Modern Geometry of the Triangle. Margaret Elise Becker Chicago, III. CERMAN Northwestern University I. Northwestern University Hockey 1, Archery 1. Swimming 1 ; Ger- man Club 4; Phi Mu. Thesis Storm ' s Types of Women and Their Problems. Page 74 Page 75 William A. Bentien Madison ECONOMICS Accountant Literary Magazine 4; French Club I, 2, 3, Treasurer 3. George O. Berg Madison MEDICINE Harold J. Berger Genoa City ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Carroll College 1 , 2. American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. Myrna Bergheger Lancaster LETTERS AND SCIENCE Louis S. Berkoff Milwaukee LAW Athenae Literary Society 1921- 1924, Secretary 1924; Athenae Closer Sophomore Semi-Public Debate 1922; Advertising Staff 1923 Badger; Administration Edi- tor 192? Badger; Student Editor Wisconsin Law Review ; Arden Club. Henry Lewis Berner Antigo PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTRY Beta Phi Sigma; Phi Mu Delta. Thesis: The Development of Chemical Equations. Euthenics Club 3, 4. Thesis: Studies in Nutrition, Not Definitely Known As Yet. Maysie S. Beutler Chicago, III. Business Staff Literary Magazine 1 ; Invitation Committee Father ' s Day 4; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: Cicero and Plato ' s Re- public. Gertrude M. Beyer Madison HISTORY Arden Club 4; German Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2. Thesis: The Federation of the Australian Colonies 1900. Myrtle Ruth Beyreis Wausau Thesis: The Creation of Thomas Jefferson ' s Political Party. Norman John Birkbeck Gratiot MEDICINE Marquette University I . Gamma Tau Beta; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Page 7b •98: Helen ' Reeseville Oshkosh Normal I, 2. Thesis: Peacock ' s Satiric Point of View as Presented in His Novels. Marion E. Bigelow Atlantic City, N. J. PHYSICAL EDUCATION University of Michigan I. General Chairman of Field Day 3; Keystone Council 4; W. A. A. 2,3, 4; Board 4; Pin Wearer; Small Emblem ; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3. President 4; Class Outdoor Baseball 2, 3 ; Class Hockey 2, 3; Class Basketball 2. 3; Varsity Hockey 3 ; Varsity Basketball 2; Kappa Delta. Ray Allen Billington Detroit, Mich. University of Michigan I, 2. Society of Homely Men 3 Sigma Delta Chi. Thesis St. Louis as a Mississippi River Port from 181 5 to 1850. 4yrtha Joan Sheboygan Falls Music Department Committee University Exposition 3 ; Cas- talia 2. 3, 4; Secretary 3; Wom- en ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Choral Union 1, 2; Keystone Council 4; Calvary Lutheran Stu- dent Council 4, Social Chairman 4; Coranto; Mu Phi Epsilon. President 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: The Value of Music as a Socializing Influence in Industry. w The Principia College I . Chairman Food Committee Ice Carnival 2; W. A. A, 2, 3, 4; Board 4; Physical Education Club 2. 3. 4; Dolphin Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 2, 3, 4; Class Tennis 2, 3; Class Indoor Baseball 3 ; Class Swimming 3 ; Varsity Tennis 2, 3. Joseph E. Blomgren ■ Ellsworth COMMERCE River Falls Normal 1,2. Philomathia Literary Society 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Y. M. C. A. 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Thesis: A Survey of the General Condition of Retail Trade in the City of Madison, Wis. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Sopho- more Honors ; Union Board ; White Spades; Sigma Phi; Iron Cross; Phi Kappa Phi. Martin August Bliese Prairie du Sac COMMERCE Business Staff Commerce Maga- zine 4; Arrangements Committee 1926 Prom; Finance Committee Military Ball 3; Member Fresh- man Committee; Member Sopho- more Commission; Member Ju- nior Council; President ' s Guard 2; Commerce Club 3, 4; Com- merce Advisory Commission 3,4; German Club I, 2, 3; Delta Sigma Pi. Don E. Bloodgood Elkhorn CIVIL ENGINEERING Transportation Committee 1925 Prom; Arrangements Committee 1923 Homecoming; Freshman Committee ; Secretary J unior Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee Religious Conference 3 ; A. S C. E. I, 2. 3, 4; Sigma Pi. Thesis: Influence of Temperature and Sealing Methods Upon Re- sults of Biochemical Oxyclese De- mand Test. Page 77 Past 78 lERRELL O. CONNIE Louisville, Ky ECONOMICS Principia College I, 2. Delta Kappa Epsilon. COMMERCE Flora E. Borgwald St. Louis, Mo. EDUCATION Harris Teachers College 1, 2. S. G. A. Board 3; Outing Club 3, 4; Southern Club 4; Collegiate League of Women Voters 4. Thesis: A State Survey of the Ac- complishments of Eighth Grade Pupils in Arithmetic. Business Staff Octopus 2, 3; Fi- nance Committee Military Ball 2, 3; C. A. C. 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Delta Sigma Pi. Marshall O. Boudry Fond du Lac MEDICINE Vice-President Freshman Medical Class 3 ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Gamma Tau Beta; Student As- sistant in Anatomy. Thesis: Arsenical Chorea in the Albino Rat. Vilas Joseph Boyle La Crosse POLITICAL SCIENCE Ralph Deane Boughton ECONOMICS Northland College I . Alpha Gamma Rho La Crosse Normal I Desk Editor Daily Cardinal Associate Editor Daily Card 4; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 3 Keeper of Haresfoot 4, Press C 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President Elect 4; Sigma Delta Chi, urer 4; Chi Phi lice Boys Plymouth, Ind. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Secretary Junior Class 3; Wo- man ' s Glee Club 3; -W. A. A. 3, 4. Board 4; Physical Educa- tion Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Class Volley Ball 3 ; Class Bas- ketball 3; President Orchesus 4. Crucible. Thesis: Study of Rhythmic Re- mse of Children. Isaac George Brader COMMERCE Assistant Circulation Depart- ment 1924 Badger; Business Staff Commerce Magazine 2; Secretary 1925 Prom; Prize Committee 1924 Homecoming; Commerce Club I, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President In- nergate; Beta Theta Pi. Eugene Ferring Bradley Dubuque, la. SPANISH Spanish Club 2, 3 ; French Club 3 ; Legislative Scholarship 4. Anne Lucille Brady Early, la. MEDICAL SCIENCE Arden Club. Frederick Wm. Brady Eau Claire ECONOMICS Eau Claire Normal 1 , 2. Phi Delta Phi. Beatrice E. Brauer Milwaukee Milwaukee Normal 1 , 2. Pythia Literary Society 1,2, Vice- President 1,2. 3 Page 79 Carroll College I, 2. Castalia Literary Society 3. 4; Ar- den Club 3, 4; Beta Sigma Omi- cron. Episcopal Girls ' Council 2, 3, 4 Phi. Upsilon Omicron Secretary. Pag 80 Anna Agnes Bubolz Seymour MEDICAL BACTERIOLOGY Milwaukee Normal I, 2. German Club 4; Y. W. C. A. 4. Thesis: A Study of the Germicidal Action of Certain Mercurial Com- pounds. Richard Charles Bubolz Seymour MEDICINE Hesperia Literary Society 4; Stu- dent Council University Lutheran Church 3, 4; French Club 1. 2; German Club 2. Marjorie A. Buchanan Viroqua FRENCH La Crosse Normal 1, 2. Hazel L. Buchbinder Milwaukee SOCIOLOGY ft James Buchbinder Milwaukee Phi Epsilon Pi. Dorsey Albert Buckley Philadelphia, Penn. PSYCHOLOGY Art Staff Octopus I ; Chairman Program Committee 1925 Prom; Freshman Crew ; Freshman Swim- ming; Commodore Varsity Crew 2, 3, 4; Tumas, Treasurer 3; In- nergate. Treasurer 2 ; Theta Delta Chi. Thesis: Effect of Tobacco Smoke Upon Learning in Albino Rats. Frank Bauer Bullincer Oshkosh LAW Oshkosh Normal 1 , 2. Joint Debate 4; Intercollegiate Debate Squad, Oshkosh Normal I. 2, Wisconsin 3; Oshkosh Nor- mal N. O. L. Representative I ; Hesperia Literary Society 3, Pres- ident 4; Vice-President House Y. M. C. A. 4 ; Oshkosh Normal Ten- nis I, 2; Varsity Tennis 3, 4; Law School Association 4; Gamma Eta Gamma. George T. Bunker, Jr. La Grange, III. PHILOSOPHY First Regimental Concert Band 1,2; Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4, Busi- ness Manager 4; Wisconsin Uni- versity Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Chi. Esther Elizabeth Burke Madison HOME ECONOMICS Newman Club, Vice-President 3, 4; Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4; Theta Phi Alpha. Thesis: Byzantine Costume — Its Relation to Present Day Dress. John Burke Marinette HISTORY Delta Pi Delta. John James Burnham Waupaca Ruth B. Burkman Roscoe, III. HOME ECONOMICS JOURNALISM Milton College 1,2. Theatre Editor Summer Session Cardinal 1925; Publicity Com- mittee Military Ball 1925; Delta Pi Delta. Journalism. Thesis: Weekly Newspaper Prob- lems in One Wisconsin Com- munity. Pa t e 81 Dorothy Estelle Burns Madison ENGLISH University of Wisconsin, B.A. MEDICINE Lawrence College I, 2. Phi Kappa Psi. Madge S. Burt Carthage, Mo. PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. ' A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Physical Edu- cation Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1,2; Class Outdoor Base- ball 1, 2, 3; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3. 4; Class Indoor Baseball 1, 2. 3. Viola Johanna Buseth Madison St. Olaj College 1 , 2. Secretary St. Olaf College Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; St. Olaf College Class Hockey 3. Thesis: The Black Hawk War. [elen F. Busyn Duluth, Minn. HISTORY Duluth Stale Teachers College I . Castalia Literary Society 3 , 4 ; Women ' s Glee Club 3. 4, Pub- licity Manager 4 ; Choral Union 2 ; Arden Club 4. Kathryn Butler Wauwatosa Sophomore Honors; Pi Beta Phi. Thesis: 1 he Life of Alfred de Musset as Reflected in His Dramas. alter D. Cahill Port Edwards CIVIL ENGINEERING Communications Committee Mil- itary Ball 3; A S. C. E. 4; Gun and Blade I, 2. 3. 4. Evelyn T. Caille Humboldt, la. Frances Shimer School 1,2. Arts and Crafts Club. S.uth Caldwell St. Croix Falls MEDICINE Presbyterian Cabinet 4. Wm. R. Caldwell Poynette ECONOMICS Page 82 W. T. Calhoun Rice Lake EDUCATION St. Thomas College I, 2. Theodore E. Camlin Rockford. III. ECONOMICS Vice-President Cardinal Board 2. President Cardinal Board 4; Busi- ness Staff Octopus 1 ; Reception Committee l°-24 Prom; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 3, 4; Haresfoot Play " Ivan Ho " 3; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Amos Benjamin Carlile Madison EDUCATION Kansas State Teachers College. Kansas State Teachers College, B.S ; K. S. T. C. Joint Debate 4; Intercollegiate Debate Squad, K. S. T. C. 3; Varsity Wrestling. K. S. T. C. 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Kappa; Pi Kappa Delta Thesis: Compulsory Attendance Laws in the United States and Their Efficiency. Mrs. Bess H. Carlile Madison Kansas State Teachers College 1 , 2. Choral Union, K. S. T. C. 1. Thesis: The Four Constitutions of Kansas. Elmer W. Carlsen Blanchardville Phi Chi Medical ; Freshman Base- ball; Varsity Baseball 3. Arthur W. Carls Superior CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Superior Normal t, 2. A. I. C. E.; Tau Beta Lambda Upsilon. m Clarence L. Carlson Hudson ■ LETTERS AND SCIENCE River Falls Normal I, 2. Freshman Baseball 1; River Falls Normal Baseball I, 2, Captain 2; Phi Epsilon. Edwin Albert Carlson CIVIL T ENGINEER1NG Helen Grace Carpenter Elkhart, Ind. ENGLISH Beta Sigma Omicron. Amos R. Carter Chetek ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eau Claire Normal I . Wisconsin Exposition 3; B eta Phi Theta; A. I. E. E. Helen Spinney Carter Milwaukee MATHEMATICS Milwaukee Normal 1 . Robert M. Carter Milwaukee ECONOMICS Milwaukee Normal I, 2. Pate S3 Robert E. Casely Marengo, III. PHARMACY Sophomore High Honors. Thesis: The Preparation of the Hexabenzoates of Dulcitol, Man- nitol and Sorbitol. Shih Shou Chao Canton, China PHARMACY Harvey LoRenzo Chada Madison HORTICULTURE Saddle and Sirloin Club 2. 3. 4; ' ■ W ' Club 3,4; Varsity Wrestling Team 2, 3, 4; Apis Club 3. 4; Grafter ' s Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Farm House. Morris William Chaplin Hartford PHARMACY Beta Phi Sigma; Phi Mu Delta. Thesis: " Stillingia " History in the United States. LORAINE M. CHEESEMAN Burlington ENGLISH District Chairman S. G. A. 3, Secretary 4; Circulation Depart- ment 1926 Badger; Chairman Play Committee 1926 Prom; Dec- oration Committee, Venetian Night 2; Mailing Committee Father ' s Day 4; Wisconsin Uni- versity Players 2, 3, 4. Vice- President 4; Varsity Dancing Honors; Orchesus 2, 3, 4; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: A Study of Recent Tend- encies in the Modern Drama. Engraving Staff 1925 Badger; As- sociate Editor 1926 Badger; Key- stone Council 4; Y. W. C. A Cabinet 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Presi- dent 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; Mor- tar Board; Crucible; Pi Beta Phi Thesis: Biographies and Letters William A. Christians Johnson Creek Chi Phi. ECONOMICS ilbert B. Church Walworth ECONOMICS Oberlin Cotlege 1,2. Thesis: Legislation Affecting Wage Garnishment, Assignment, and Payment of Working Men in the United States. Freshman Committee; Sophomore Commission; Junior Council Cadet Corps 1, 2; President " : Guard 2; Rifle Team 1,2; Fresh- man Track; Freshman Crew. Thesis: A Preparation and Stud of the Properties of Pure Aldol Mildred B. Christoph Norfolk, Neb. COMMERCE Grinnell College 1 , 2. Women ' s Commerce Club 3, 4, Treasurer 3 ; Phi Chi Theta , President 3 ; Gamma Epsilon Pi. Thesis: A Study of the Credit Losses of Wisconsin Corpora- tions. Maximilian N. Cizon Milwaukee Student Senate 3, Secretary 4; Chairman Advisory Committee 1925 Prom; 3; Forensic Board 3, 4; Winner 1923 Sophomore Semi-Public Debate; Secretary Athenae Literary Society 3 ; Captain Cadet Corps 3, 4; Young Men ' s Progressive Association of Wisconsin 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2, President 3, Treasurer 4; Social Science Club 1, 2, Vice-President 2. Thesis: The Walpole Administrj tion and the American Colonies. Pat 84 Catherine Clark Wisconsin Rapids PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Pin Wearer; Physical Education Club 3 , 4 ; Class Hockey I, 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball 2. Janet Elizabeth Clark Madison BACTERIOLOGY W.A.A. 1,2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1; Class Outdoor Baseball 2; Class Indoor Baseball 2, 3 ; Class Arch- ery 1 ; Winter Sports Club 3 ; Sig- ma Kappa. Thesis: Slack-Stuart Method of Determining Hemolytic Strepto- coccus in Milk. Henry Lurkins Clark Richland Center MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Thesis: An Investigation of the Heat Efficiency of a Gas-Fired Galvanizing Kettle. Warren Parker Clark Stevens Point Stevens Point Normal I, 2. Thesis: A Study of Electrical Re- sistance of an Iron Wire in an Atmosphere of Hydrogen. Thomas L. Clear 1 Madison AGRICULTURAL JOURNAL! Plattevitte Normal 1, 2. Business Staff Country Maga- zine Ir f Nj - ■ - Thesis: The Graph as a Means of Expressing Agricultural Informa tion . W l ; JP - Lester Stanley Clemons Madison Anna M. Clifford Madison Choral Union 2, 3; Clef Club 2; French Club 3,4; Delta Gamma. Kathleen Clifford Stevens Point HISTORY Thesis: " Woodrow Wilson ' s First European Trip. " Warren H. Coate Maywood, III. CIVIL ENGINEERING Sergeant Cadet Corps 1, 2; 1 Mu Delta. Frances Vivian Cobabe Wauwatosa SOCIOLOGY Business Department 1924 Bad- ger; Division Chief Editorial De- partment 1926 Badger; Chairman Button Committee 1925 Home- coming; Class Music Committee Chairman I ; Pi Beta Phi. Douglas W. Cockfield Janesville Page 85 Gertrude K. Cohen Milwaukee LETTERS AND SCIENCE Milwaukee Normal I. 2 Menorah 3, 4. Thesis: Prateoses " and Their A: tigenic Properties. Llewellyn R. Cole Milwaukee MEDICINE Student Senate 2, 3, President Second Semester 3 , Secretary- Treasurer First Semester 3 , Chairman Elections Committee; Sophomore Speaker to Legisla- ture Committee on Prom 2 ; Photographic Editor 1924 Bad- ger; Ways and Means Committee 1925 Prom; Traffic Committee 1923 Homecoming; Chairman Box Committee Military Ball 2, Ticket Committee Military Ball 3; Decoration Committee Vene- tian Night 2; Float Committee Venetian Night 3 ; Publicity Com- mittee Ice Carnival 4; Secretary Sophomore Commission ; Phi Beta Honor Committee, Medical hool; Alpha Chi Rho. Thesis: The Cranium at Birth and ts Dimensions as Compared ith the Normal Female Pelvis. Wallace A. Cole Madison if Marquette University I, 2. Philomathia Literary Society; Congregational Student Board; A. I. C. E. 3, 4, President 4; Phi Lambda Upsilon, Secretary 4; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Phi Epstlon. Lujean Mable Colby Janesville LATIN Pythia Literary Society 3, 4; Beta Sigma Omicron. Thesis: The Life of Tiberius Be- fore the Accession. Alice L. Colony Evansville JOURNALISM W. S. G. A. Council 3; Editor Governmental Department 1926 Badger; Reporter Daily Cardinal 1 , Specia iWriter 2. Rotogravure Editor -3, Womens ' Editor 4; Chairman Women ' s Arrange- ments Committee 1 926 Prom ; Chairman Publicity Committee 1924 Homecoming; Chairman Publicity Committee Venetian Night 2. 3; Publicity Committee Religious Conference 1 ; Vice- President Yellow Tassel; Key- stone Council, Secrtary-Treas- urer 4; Outing Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3; Theta Sigma Phi, Treasurer; Phi Kappa Phi; Mor- tar Board; Sigma Kappa. Thesis: Journalism Courses in the High Schools. illiam Basil Connell Darlington COMMERCE Phi Sigma Kappa. Kenneth Earl C ook Madison JOURNALISM Copy Writer 1926 Badger; Dailv Cardinal Sports Assistant 2, Desk Editor 3, Associate Editor 4; Freshman Committee; Y. M. C. A. ; First Regimental Concert Band 1,2. 3 ; Sigma Delta Chi. Thesis: Analysis of Wisconsin State Journal. Catherine E. Corcoran Beloit Beloit College 1 . Pi Beta Phi Athletic Review, Advertisini_ Staff 2, Advertising Manager 3. Business Manager 4; Chairman Program Committee 1923 Home- coming ; Program Committee 1924 Homecoming; Chairman Program Committee Venetian Night 3; Tumas; Phi Kappa Sig- ma. Thesis: Labor. Helen Hamilton Cooper Dubuque, la. HOME ECONOMICS W A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pin Wearer; Outing Club; Class Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Bowling 3, 4. Thesis Clothing — Women ' s Dec- oration. Barbara Corfield Madison Choral Union 1, 4;Y. W. C. A. 3: Cabinet Bible Study 4; British Club 2. 3, 4; Arden Club 3, 4. Thesis: English Opinion of Amer- ica 1898-19C8. ■ Page 8b La Crosse Normal I. Chairman University Exposition 3; Phi Delta Kappa Thesis: Scientific Arithmetic. Research Harold Leroy Coulter Des Moines, la. COMMERCE Athletic Board 4; " " W " Club 2. 3, 4; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. Thesis: Thesis Course. Virginia Crary Streator, III. HOME. ECONOMICS Kappa Kappa " Gamma. Thesis China and Porcelain Ta- bleware in England During the Nineteenth Century. ZEL E. Crilley Milwaukee Y. W. C. A Board 1 ; Alpha Gam ma Delta. Margaret l L. Cr Nevada, Mo. HISTORY Cottey Junior College ; 2. Class Outdoor Baseball 3; Phi Theta Kappa. Thesis. Champ Clark and His Leadership of the Democratic Party After 1411. Arts and Crafts Club 3,4; Span- ish Club 2, 3, 4; Congregational Student Board 3, 4; Alpha Gam- ma Delta. Whitewater Normal I, 2. Y W. C. A. 4; Junior Math. Club 3.4. Thesis Radical Axes. Helen Lucile Curran Escanaba, Mich. ENGLISH George Washington University I, 2, 3. French Club 4; Sophomore Hon- ors. Thesis: A Comparison of the Fools in Shakespeare with Those in Beaumont and Fletcher. Glenn Herbert Damon Evansville CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A. I. C. E. 3, 4. Page 8? Margaret Jean Darling Wauwatosa Sociology Eau Claire Normal I, 2. Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Omega Pi. Thesis: Religious Education in the American Public Schools. Dorothy Gertrude Davis Sparta Helene K. Davis Paris, Ky. Beloit College I . French Club 4 Thesis: Realism. Phi Mu. Maxine Leuretta Day Tulsa, Okla. Ward-Belmont 1 Pan-Hellenic 3 ; Pan-Hellenic J udicial Committee 3 ; Kappa Alpha Theta. Thesis: The Technique of De- scription in Scott, Thackeray and kensu t 1 1 Donald Clay Dean La Crosse ECONOMICS La Crosse Normal I . Athletic Review Advertising Staff 3 ; Assistant Advertising manager 4, Exchange Editor, Editor 4; Freshman Gym Team 2 ; Phi Kappa Sigma. Thesis: Reduction of Economic Waste in Industry. John Woodward Deist Madison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Member University M. E. Stu- dent Cabinet 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Corporal Cadet Corps 1,2. B. Fred DeVries Milwaukee JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal Circulation De- partment 2, 3, 4; Octopus Busi- ness Staff 3. 4; University Expo- sition 4; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 3, 4. Thesis: A Study of Advertising Layouts As Used by Department Stores. Clyde G. Dickinson Dundee, III. Thesis: The Glanconitic Beds of Maple Bluff. Francis Louis De Man Green Bay ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Captain Cadet Corp 3; Major A President ' s Guard 1, 2; A. I E. 3, 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Pi dent 4; Scabbard and Blade Margaret P. Dexter Allegan, Mich. HOME ECONOMICS Chairman Women ' s Entries Live Stock Show; Chairman Program Committee Horse Show 3 ; Fresh- man Commission; Y. W. C. A.; Keystone Council 4; Sophomore Commission; Euthenics Club 4; Omicron New, President; Sopho- more Honors; Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis : The I ron Content of Fruits Ruth Dieckhoff Fort Atkinson ENGLISH Beloit College I, 1. Wisconsin University Players 3, 4 ; National Collegiate Plavers ; Delta Gamma. Thesis: The Dramatic Element in the Poetry of Alfred Noyes. Pate 88 South Dakota State University I. Music Committee 1 926 Prom Haresfoot Follies 4; Phi Alpru Delta; Theta Chi. Volunta Anna J. Dine Minster, 0. APPLIED ARTS Class Archery 2, 4. Irene Lucile Dixon Kansasville ENGLISH Beloit College, I, 2. French Club 4. Thesis: Modern Historical Drama Marion H. Dixon Madison HOME ECONOMICS -ESTER C. DOBRUNZ La Crosse ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING La Crosse Normal, I . Eleanor R. Dobson Washington, D. C. George Washington University I, Enosinian Literary Society Georae Washington University 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet George Washington University , French House 3, 4, President 4; French Club 3, 4; Arden Club 3; Hour Glass George Washington Uni versity. Thesis: American Character t I Earl A. Doersch Ant i go PHARMACY North Dakota Agricultural College Pharmacy Club North Dakota Agricultural College 2; Alpha Kappa Phi North Dakota Agri- cultural College. Thesis: Chemical Constituents of Salvia Officinalis. Gladys Anne Dolloff Gardiner, Me. ENCLISH Sargent College I . Arden Club, Y. W. C. A. ; French Club. Thesis: Mark Twain. Joseph Thomas Donovan LAW Phi Beta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. Lloyd Dortland Wausau Education Stevens Point Normal 1, 2. Square and Compass. Thesis: Investigation of Objec- tives in Civics. Page 89 u anita Douglas Electra, Tex. HOME ECONOMICS Texas College oj Industrial Arts I . Texas College of Industrial Art? Basketball 2; Southern Club 2, 3, 4; Chairman of Texans 2, 3 ; West Texas Club 1, 2; Mary Eleanor Brackenridge Club, Wichita County Club, Secretary " 2, 3. Gwendolyn F. Drake E. Cleveland, 0. ENGLISH Class Vice-President 4; Mother ' s Day Program Committee 3 ; Choral Union 2; Keystone Coun- cil 4 ; Sophomore Commission ; General Chairman 1925 Bazaar; Women ' s Chairman Student Friendship Drive; W. A .A. 1.2,3. 4; Class Track 1; Mortor Board. President; Crucible; Delta Zeta Thesis: A Historical Comparison of Thomas Carlyle ' s French Rev- olution " and Jules Michelet ' s " La Revolution Francaise. " Alice Marion Drews Chicago, 111. JOURNALISM ial Writer Daily Cardinal 2, General Chairman Field Day 3; Chairman Publicity Commit- tee Mother ' s Day 3; W A. A. I, 2. 3, 4; Dolphin Club 1.2,3,4. Thesis: Information to Retail Sales clerks Eugene Michael Downey Waukesha COMMERCE Thesis: Fixed Property Records for Public Utilities. Weyburn Hall Dresser Madison ELE CTRICAL ENGINEERING First Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3, Captain 4; A. 1. E. E. 2, 3, 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Treasurer 4. ' Genevieve F Droppers Milwaukee Classes Department 1925 Badger; Boxes Committee 1926 Prom; W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Swim- ming 1; Arts and Crafts Club; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: Cicero and Lucretius Felicia Ariana Druck St. Paul, Minn. Columbia College Chicago I Physical Education Club 2; French Club; Intercollegiate Club Alpha Epsilon Phi. Charles Jerome Duffy Dubuque, la. 1924 Badger; Satire Section 1926 Badger; Octopus Editorial Staff 2, 3, 4; Literary Magazine Edi- torial Staff 3 ; University Exposi- tion Lecturer 3 ; Society of Homely Men 3, 4; Legislative Scholarship 3, 4. Thesis: The Novels of Thomas Love Peacock. Jean P. Dunbar Elkhorn LETTERS AND SCIENCE Women ' s Arrangements Com- mittee 1925 Prom; Social Chair- man Barnard Hall 3; Congrega- tional Student Cabinet 2; Chi Omega. Thesis: Study Habits of College Students. Peter Alexander Duehr Hay ward Phi Beta Pi; Soph Thesis: Anatomy. Harriet Dufua Moline, III. Arden Club 3, 4. Thesis: The Characterization in Dickens. James Hudson Dunlap Dallas, Tex. MEDICINE Haresfoot Follies 2; Haresfoot; Union Vodvil 2; Skull and Cres- cent; Phi Delta Theta. Page 90 John Elbert Dunlap Dallas, Tex. Union Vodvil 2 ; Chairman Hares foot Follies 2; Inner Gate, Vice President 2; Phi Delta Theta. Milwaukee Normal . " W " Club 4; Varsity Tennis 3, 4; Captain 3, 4; Phi Sigma Phi; Sigma Chi. Thesis: Oscillating Crystals in Radio Communication. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Mrs. Margaret Durkee kBakersfield, Vt. E. G. Eastabrooks Milledgeville, III. Frances Shimer College 1 , 2. Thesis: A Study of some of Thomas Hardy ' s Novels How They Illustrate His Philosophy of Life as Summed up in His Poem The Dynasts. John Dynes Ml. Carroll, III. ECONOMICS Thesis: History of the Sheet Metal Workers of America. Lillian Helen Eas Belvidere, 111. University of California i . Cercle Francais 3, 4. Thesis: Biography and Letter T5f Mildred E. Eaton Soitlh Milwaukee Class Committee Program 1 ; Editorial Staff 1 92 5 Badger ; Chairman Mother ' s Day Clerical Committee 4; Castalia I, 2, 3, 4; Phi Omega Pi. Thesis: The Life and Works of Charles Sumner During the Reconstruction Period, 1860- 1872. Clara Baldwin Eberly East Cleveland, 0. ENGLISH W. A. A. 2; Class Outdoor Base- hall 3; Class Hockey 2, 3; Class Indoor Baseball 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Delta Zeta. Dorothea Mary Edwards Cambria HOME ECONOMICS Phi L ' psilon Omicron Elizabeth M. Edwards Madison BOTANY Thesis: A Study of the Develop- ment of the Embryo Sac of a Member of the South American Amaryllidaceae. Lucile Edwards Wapello, la. Parsons College, I, 2. Collegiate League of Women Voters 4. Vivian Ethel Edwards Muskegon, Mich. COMMERCE Commerce Magazine Women ' s Editor 4 ; University Orchestra 1,2,3; Woman ' s Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythia Literary Society 1. 2, 3; Phi Chi Theta; Gamma Epsilon Pi. Thesis: A Study of Credit Losses Among Wisconsin Corporat ions with Special Reference to Depart- ment and Clothing Stores and to Lumbering as a Representative Wisconsin Industry. Page 91 Winston-Salem, N. C. Salem College 1, 2. Y. W. C. A. Membership Com- mittee 3, 4; Pi Beta Phi. Floyd Herman Eggert Manitowoc BACTERIOLOGY Agric Triangle 4; Saddle and Sirloin 4. Thesis: Relation of Other Acid Fast Organisms to Efficiency of Tubercular Test in Cattle. Eleanor L. Ehlert Milwaukee SOCIOLOGY C. A. Cabinet 4, World Fellowship Chairman 4; Col- legiate League of Women Voters 3, 4;Y.W. C. A. 1,2,3,4. Thesis: An Original Survey of What Has Been Done in the Correction of Speech Disorders in the United States. John Ryan Eg an Sturgeon Bay Octopus Business Staff 2, Ad- vertising Manager 3; Advertising Club 2. 3; Phi Alpha Delta. Irene Frieda Eggert Milwaukee ENGLISH Milwaukee State Normal 1 . Student Council of Calvary Lutheran Church 3, 4, Secretary 4; German Club 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2. 3, 4. Roy Anson Eide Eau Claire COMMERCE Eau Claire State Normal 1, 2. Delta Pi Epsilon. ean Bernard Ekstrom Superior MINING ENGINEERING Mining Club; Triangle. Paul August Elfers Wauwatosa CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Rifron College 1 . Rifle Team 2; President ' s Guard 2; A. I. C. E. 2, 3, 4; Interfratern- ity Council 3; Phi Kappa Tau. Genevieve Ellis Madison ECONOMICS Chairman of Junior Advisory Committee 3, 4, Treasurer of WS. G.A 4; Mother ' s Day Chairman; General Arrangements for Swing Out 3 ; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Commission; W. A. A. 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Awards Pin ; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Track 1 ; Class Basketball 1, 2. 3; Phi Kappa Phi Mortar Board, Treasurer; Crucible. Sectetary; Kappa Delta. Thesis: Immigration Policies of United States, Brazil, Argentine, South Africa and Australia. Women ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Club 3, 4, President 4; Key; Council 4. Thesis: A Critical Analysis Non-geographic Articles Fr a Geographical Viewpoint. Elizabeth Ellingson Madison JOURNALISM ADVERTISING District Chairman S. G. A. 3 Forensic Board 4, Secretary 4 Pythia Literary Society 1,2.3,4 Publicity Chairman 2, 3. Leora Ellsworth Ewen, Mich. SOCIOLOGY Michigan State Normal I. W. A A. 3, 4; W. A. A. Pin; Phy- sical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Dol- phin Club 4; Awards, Class Out- door Baseball 3; Class Hockey 3, 4; Class Indoor Baseball 3; Varsity Hockey 3; Legislative Scholarship 3, 4. Pate 92 Neal Walden Emerson Ashland PHARMACY Northland College 1,2. De Molav Club 3 ; Y M. C. A. 3. 4; Beta Phi Sigma. Thesis: The Letter A in Pharma- ceutical Literature. Fern Kathryn Emery Kenosha ECONOMICS Thesis: History of Public Utility Finance in Wisconsin. LeRoy W. Empey Green Bay CIVIL ENGINEERING M ilwaukee Extension Division 1.2. Chi Epsilon Thesis: Grade Separation at Sun Prairie Wisconsin on Trunk Highway IP. Arnold Joseph Engelke La Crosse CIVIL ENGINEERING Philomathia Literary Society 1, 2 ; Member Freshman Committee ; Boys ' Work, Sophomore Com- mission ; Boys ' Work, Junior Council; Freshman Track; Var- sity Hockey 4; Philomathia I, 2; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Beta Lambda. Thesis. A Study of Sand — Clay, and Shale Roads. Mildred J. Engelbert Algoma LETTERS AND SCIENCE Choral Union 4; Arts and Crafts Club 3;ThetaPhi Alpha. Thesis: Immunity in Protozoan Diseases. Iff Charlotte English Oconto HIST Alpha X; Delta rjm LC m Arthur James Erskine Jacksonport LECTRICAL ENGINEERING Newman Club 1, 2. 3. 4. Josephine L. Fairly Des Moines, la. APPLIED ARTS Rockford College 1.2. Arts and Crafts Club 3, 4. Thesis: Aesthetics of Decoration. Space Berglioth A. Faleide Oak Park, «. Arts and Crafts Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Collegiate League of Women Voters 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Mu. Thesis: Charles Buller. John Henry Esch La Crosse ECONOMICS La Crosse Normal School I Proof Reader 1925 Badger; Sport Writer 192b Badger; Reporter Daily Cardinal 1, Special Writer 2; Desk Assistant 3, Desk As- sistant Summer Session 3, As sistant Sports Editor Summer Session 3 ; Editorial Staff Athletic Review 1, 2. 3, Engraving Editor 4 ; General Chairman Water Carnival Committee, 1925 Sum- mer session ; Varsity Water Basketball 3; Congregational Students Association I, 2, 3, 4; Beta Theta Pi. Emil Frederick Faith Fennimore LETTERS AND SCIENCE Oshkosh Normal 1, 2. Educational Journal Club 2, 3, President 3, 4; Wisconsin Admin- istration Club 2, 3, Secretary 3. 4; Phi Delta Kappa. Thesis: A Study of Teachers ' Recommendation Blanks. Ola Nelson Falk Lake Mills POLITICAL SCIENCE Freshman Baseball; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming 2; Kappa Sigma. Page 93 Page 94 Robert H. Flarsheim Kansas City, Mo. PHILOSOPHY Box Committee 1925 Prom; Saddle and Sirloin Club 4; First Lieutenant I . Captain Cadet Corps 3 , Colonel 4 ; Chairman Events and Course Horse Show 3 ; Caisson Club 2, 3, 4; Madison Hunt Club 4; Little International 3; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. James R. Flickinger Toledo, 0. ECONOMICS Union Board 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Class President 1 : Editor Union Board 192b Badger; Dance Chairman 1925 Homecoming; Button Committee 1924 Homecoming; Chairman Ar- rangements Committee Father ' s Day 4; Chairman Features Com- mittee Venetian Night 3; Varsity Swimming 3 ; Varsity Water Basketball 2, 3; Lambda Chi Alpha. Margaret L. Flynn Madison ENGLISH lou a State College I . Hazel Ann Fleischer Milwaukee CHEMISTRY Sophomore Commission ; Class Swimming 1; German Club 1,2; Phi Mu. Thesis: Variation in the Composi- tion of Canned Corn. Eleanor Jeanne Flynn Madison SOCIOLOGY State Teachers College 1, 2. University of Wisconsin. Ph. B. Pythia 3, 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Delta. Thesis: A Comparative Study of State Supervision of Charities and Corrections. Martha I. Folckem Camp Point, III. Rockjord College I, 2 Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; French Club 4; Alpha Omicron Pi. Margaret S. Follstad Elcho HOME ECONOMICS River Falts Normal I . ( " lass Tennis 2; Class Swimming 2. Thesis: Research on Food Habits. Frank Sheldon Foster Peoria, III. ECONOMICS General Secretary 1925 Home- coming; Transportation Commit- tee Venetian Night 1 ; ' W " Club 3 ; Varsity Tennis 3 ; Artus; Soph- omore Honors; Phi Kappa Sigma. Thesis: The Elevator Conduc- tor ' s Union — Its History and Policies. Winnefred Mary Foster Beloit HISTORY Beloit College I . Beloit A Capella Choir 1 ; Spanish Club 2. Thesis: Medieval History. Margaret Ann Francis Kennan Lawrence College I . Thesis: Transition from Lumber- ing to Farming in Price County. Edith J. Fotheringham Eau Claire ECONOMICS Eau Claire State Normal 1 . District Chairman, S. G. A. 4; Business Staff 1925 Badger; Chairman Student Industrial Scholarship Drive 3 ; Outing Club 2, 3,4; Winter Sports Club 2, 3.4. Thesis The Communist Influence in the International Ladies Gar- ment Workers " Union. Earl George Frank Stevens Point COMMERCE Strvens Point Normal 1 , 2. Phi Pi Phi. Pate 95 Page 96 Page 97 Pan 98 Lloyd D. Gladfelter York. Pa. JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal }. 4, Desk Editor 3, Managing Editor 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi; Iron Cross; White Spades; Phi Gamma Delta Thesis: Analysis of the York Ga- zette and Daily Dorothy Helen Goff Waukesha LETTERS AND SCIENCE Sweet Briar College I, 2. District Chairman, S. G. A. 4; Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Business Manager 4; Wisconsin University Players 3, 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Thesis: Development of Stage Lighting. Mildred R. Gleisner West Allis LETTERS AND SCIENCE Castalia Literary Society. Vice- President 4; Freshman Commis- s : on , Sophomore Commission Theta Phi Alpha. Katherine Ellen Goggin Madison CHEMISTRY Theta Phi Alpha. Thesis: A Study of the Reinsch Test for Arsenic. Horace Robert Goo: Ptatteville CIVIL ENGINEERING Platteville Normal and Wisconsin School of Mines 1,2. Men ' s Glee Club Band 3, 4;Pist Team 3, 4. ■M v Jr s v Eleanor Goodnight Madison MEDICINE an Commission ; Sopho- more Commission; W. A. A. 2; Dolphin Club 3. 4; Class Volley Ball 2; Class Indoor Baseball I ; Class Swimming 3 ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Jean E. Goodnow Lansing, Mich. SOCIOLOGY Michigan State College I. Outing Club 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Delta. Franklin E. Goodrich Lone Rock COMMERCE Theta Chi. J. Chrystal Gordon Hinsdale, III. HOME ECONOMICS Stout Institute 1,2. Euthenics Club 3,4; Presbyterian Student Cabinet 4. Thesis: Budgets. Monona Mae Grabandt Verona HISTORY Phi Omega Pi. Thesis: The Indian Policy. 1801- 1829. Harriet K. Graham Grand Rapids, Mick. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Western State Normal College 1 W. A. A.; Physical Education Club; Varsity Basketball 2. 3; Swimming Team 2, 3, 4, Varsity 4; Track Team 2, 3, Manager 2; [Dolphin Club. Secretary 2, 3. Page 99 Irene Ann Grahlman Johnson Creek Outing Club 4; German Club. Thesis: Schiller ' s Brant non Mes- sina and Ibsen ' s Ghosts. George Gratz Milwaukee ECONOMICS Phi Beta Delta; Dramatic Club Charman 3; Hillel Foundation; Palestine Builders 2, 3. Mildred Isabel Gray Flandreay, S. D. PHYSICAL EDUCATION University of South Dakota I. W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 4; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Class Outdoor Baseball 3; Class Hockey 2, 3; Class Basketball 3; Varsity Hockey 3. Angela Helen Grebel Randolph Women ' s Rooms Committee 1926 Prom; Castalia Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; College League of Wo- man Voters 4. Thesis: Cicero ' s De Amicitia. Charles T. Oreenidge Janesville EMICAL ENGINEERING C. E. 2?kjjh AURALIA S. GRETHER Verona Thesis: Schiller ' s Translation of Racine ' s Phedre Leon J. Griffey Janesville CHEMISTRY Y. M. C. A.; Sophomore Commis- sion; Captain Ordnance 4; Cadet Corps 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Student Branch Army Ordnance Association 3, 4; Phi Kappa Tau. Charlotte L. Griff; Spiceland, Ind. ECONOMICS Indiana University I, 2 Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: The Indeterminate tence. Alton T. Grimsrud Viroqua JOURNALISM St. Ola College 1 . Thesis: An Analysis of the Wis- consin State Journal. Anna Gronlund Merrill MEDICAL SCIENCE M ilwaukee Normal 1 , 2. A. A. U. W. Scholarship. Chester A. Gross Duluth, Minn. ECONOMICS Chairman Transportation Com- mittee Military Ball 3; Assistant Chairman Horse Show 3; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey 2, 3, 4, Captain 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade; Chi Phi. Cornelia C. Groth Water town ECONOMICS Thesis: The Effect and Applica- tion of Workmen ' s Compensation Acts Upon Child Labor. Pag. tOO ' Lester Frank Groth Cedar burg GERMAN Thiel College 1 , 2. Rena Judith Grubb Stanley ENGLISH General Chairman Mother ' s Day I, 2, 3, 4; Co-chairman Religious Conference 4 ; Treasurer Blue Dragon; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Commission, Presi- dent; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Vice- President 3, Undergraduate Rep- resentative 4; W A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Outdoor Baseball I ; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; Crucible Thesis: The Philosophy of Thomas Carlyle as Reflected in His Friendship with John Ster- ling. Jessie Beatrice Gruner Portage ENGLISH Business Staff Literary Maga- zine 3, Editorial Staff 4; Castalia Literary Society 1,2, 3, 4. RANCIS AMSDEN GUFFEY Clyde, 0. MINING ENGINEERING assachusetts Institute of Tech- logy 1 . Lois Gunderson Madison ENGLISH Milwaukee Normal 1 , 2. Robert J. Guy Milwaukee MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Freshman Track; Tennis Numer- als; A S. M. E.; Sergeant-at- Arms Junior Class; Theta Tau Phi Kappa Psi. Marie A. Hackett Sheboygan SPANISH St. Mary ' s College 1 . Oscar Alfred Haas Milwaukee MINING ENGINEERING Milwaukee Normal I 2, Wiscon- sin School of Mines 3. Sigma Delta Phi ; Grand Chancel- lor National Council of Sigma Delta Phi 3, 4. Thesis: Proposed Method for the Further Concentration of Zinc and the Reduction of Waste in the Wisconsin District. Georgia Marie Hagberg Frederic APPLIED ARTS University of Minnesota I, 2. Arts and Crafts Club 3, 4; Colle- giate League of Women Voters 4; French Club 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: Tests to Determine Aesthetic Reference in Table- wear. Page 101 Page 102 Elbert Osborne Hand Racine ENGLISH Union Board 3. 4, Custodian of Union Building 4 ; Assistant General Chairman 1 92 5 Home- coming; " W " Club 4; Varsity Football Manager 4 ; Tumas, Treasurer; Innergate, Chi Psi. Oscar A. Hanke Waterloo AGRICULTURAL JOURNALISM Special Agricultural Representa- tive Summer Session Daily Car- dinal 4 ' Business Staff Country Magazine 1, 2, Assistant Business Manager 3. Business Manager 4; Publicity Committee Live Stock Show; Agricultural College Feder- ation Board President 4; Agricul- tural College Federation Board Representative; Alpha Zeta; Sig- ma Delta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: A History of American Poultry Journalism. Russell Emil Hansen Nye CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Varsity Wrestling 3; A. f. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4. im Hance Francis Haney Westfield MEDICAL SCIENCE Men ' s Glee Club 3. 4; Phi Beta Pi George D. Hanna Clay Center, Kan. BANKING AND FINANCE Kansas State College I 2. Class Treasurer 4 ; Chairman Finance Committee Mother ' s Day 3; Y M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee Religious Conference 3 ; All University Religious Service 4, Chairman 4; European Stu- dent Friendship Fund 3, Treas- urer 3; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. Donald Edward Hanson Whitehall COMMERCE La Crosse Normal I . Finance Committee 1925 and 1926 Proms; Finance Committee 1924 and 1925 Homecomings; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Com- merce Advisory Commission 4; Alpha Kappa Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Phi. Thesis: Methods of Determining the Taxable Income of Corpora- r J tions Operating Within and Out- side the State of Wisconsin. m Laurence V. Hanson Waukesha 1 COMMERCE arroll College I . fau Kappa Epsilon Russell E. Hanson Scandinavia LAW Stevens Point Normal I, 2. Phi Alpha Delta; Delta Pi Ep- silon. Joseph William Hanzel River Forest, III. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Class Committee J unior Council ; Business Staff Literary Magazine 2 ' Floor Committee 192b Prom; Hesperia Literary Society 1 ; A S. M. E.; Theta Tau; Delta Sigma Phi. Mary Elizabeth Harding Cumberland ZOOLOGY Superior Normal 1. 2. Virgil Orvin Hardon Gainesville, Ga. Sophie Newcomh College 1.2. Alpha Delta Pi. Julian Herbert Hardy Wilmette, 111. POLITICAL SCIENCE Illinois University I, 2. Captain Cadet Corps 3 ; Phi Kap- pa Psi. Page 103 Verle Downer Harebo New Lisbon COMMERCE Assistant Collection Manager Commerce Magazine 3 ; Ways and Means Committee University Ex- position 3 ; Spanish Play 3 ; Span- ish Club 1, 2, 3. Russel Earl Harr Rochelle, III. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A. I. C. E., Secretary 3. Arthur Stanley Harris Madison BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa. Carter M. Harrison Willon AGRONOMY Junior Council; Fat Stock Judg- ing Team 4; Ag. College Federa- tion Board 4, Treasurer 4; Sad- dle and Sirloin Club 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 3,4; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Farm House; Alpha Zeta. Dorothy Ann Harrison Rock ord, III. JOURNALISM i ord College 1,2.- Coranto. Thesis: The Rockford Morning Ruth B. Hart Glendale, Calif. HOME ECONOMICS University of South Dakota 1, 2. Euthenics Club 3 . Thesis: Studies in Nutrition. Rudolph A. Hartman Lancaster ECONOMICS Evelyn Leonard Harvey Grand Rapids, Mich HOME ECONOMICS Junior Council; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; President ' s Guard 2; Pres- byterian Student Cabinet 4; Lan- caster Club 3, 4. Elizabeth D. Hass Reedsburg Lawrence College I . Kappa Delta. Dorothy Hastings Atchison, Kans. ENGLISH Washburn College 2. Alpha Phi. Mary Elizabeth Haven Hudson ECONOMICS Class Vice-President 3; District Chairman S. G. A. 4; Freshman Commission; Vice-President Sophomore Commission; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3, Treasurer 3 ; Pin Award ; Class Outdoor Baseball 1 ; Class Swimming 1 : Sophomore Honors; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Beta Phi. Thesis: Public Employment Of- fices in All Countries for Last Ten Years. Lily Alvera Hawkinson South Bend, Ind. HOME ECONOMICS Indiana University I. Outing Club 4 ; Euthenics Club 4 ; Phi Mu. Thesis: The Evolution of the Mirror. Page 104 Page 105 Reinhard George Hein Baraboo MATHEMATICS Joint Debate 4; Sophomore Semi- Public Debate; Philomathia Lit- erary Society 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3, President 4; Mathematics Club 2 ; Wisconsin Scholarship ; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Higher Ordered Recipro- cal Equations. Elsie Emma Heise Madison APPLIED ARTS W. A. A. 3, 4; Pin Wearer; Class Volley Ball 2, 3, 4; Arts and Crafts Club 2; Delta Phi Delta. Lorenz William Heise Madison MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Business Staff Wisconsin En- gineer 2, Local Advertising Man- ager 3, Advertising Manager 4; A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Wisconsin Schol- Milbert William Held Milwaukee ECONOMICS Class Numerals, Track; Alpha Tau Omega. RANCES A. HlLLEBRANDT Oak Park, III. PHYSICAL EDUCATION xesis Scol Ruth Gwyndolin Heller Monte p. dier, 0. SOCIOLOGY Frances Shimer College, 1 , 2. S. G. A. Board 4; Outing Club 4. Hazel B. Hendrickson Madison FRENCH Thesis: Biography and Letters. Herman S. Hendrickson Black River Falls MEDICAL SCIENCE Concordia College 1 Phi Chi. Thesis: A Study of the Blo Fetal Rats with Reference to the character of and Time of Ap- pearance of the Corpuscles Mabel A. Hendrickson Madison ENGLISH Plalteville State Normal 1,2. Sherman R. Hendrickson Elgin, III. ECONOMICS Archibal R. Henry MacFarland RURAL SOCIOLOGY Campus Rel igious Council 4 ; Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Methodist Student Cabinet 2, 3, 4. President 4. Eeulah H. Henry Milwaukee 1924 Badger; Editor Administra- tion Department 1 926 Badger ; Button Committee 1925 Home- coming ; Chairman Venetian Night; Float Committee Venetian Night 3; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Commission; Class Volley Ball 1 ; Delta Delta Delta. Pat 106 Pate 107 Pat ' 10S Pane 109 Helen Isabel Hosford Hudson River Falls Normal 1,2. Thesis: Colonial Reorganization from 1763 on. Laurence I. Hotvedt Eau Claire COMMERCE Eau Claire Normal 1 . Delta Pi Epsilon. Thesis: The Duties of a Public Accountant. George Chas. Houdek Phillips CHEMISTRY Mary Belle Houcham Franklin, Ind. Freshman Football; Freshman Crew; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Crew 2. 3, 4; Phi Pi Phi. LATIN Franklin College 1, 2. arol h Hovious Tacoma, Wash. ENCLISH College oj Puget Sound I, 2. French Club 3, 4; Arden Club 3, 4. Thesis: The Herman Melville William B. Howard Corry, Pa. COMMERCE Chairman Finance Committee 1926 Prom; Chairman Finance Committee 192 5 Homecoming; Fi- nance Committee University Ex- position 3; Beta Gamma Sigma; Acacia. Thesis: Industrial Budgeting. Ralph C. Hubbard Watertown, S. D. COMMERCE Dakota Wesleyan University 1, 2. Theta Alpha Phi; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Leo A. Hudson Madison MEDICAL SCIENCE Harold H. Hull Whitewater AGRICULTURE Blue Shield; Square and Com- pass; Alpha Zeta. Fredrick Dale Huber Ellsworth LAW River Falls Normal ! , 2. Phi Alpha Delta. Edward Raymond Hughes Columbus HORTICULTURE Sophomore Commission ; Junior Council; Blue Shield I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3. 4; Apis Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Vice- President 4. Janet Fletcher Hull Madison JOURNALISM Special Writer 1925 Badger; Reporter Daily Cardinal 1 , Feature Writer 2, Literary Editor 3; Treasurer Red Gauntlet; Key- stone Council 4; Press Club 2, 3; Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors; Fanny P. Lewis Scholarship; Wisconsin Scholarship. Thesis: Critical Analysis of High School Newspapers. Pat ' 110 Beulah A. Hunzicker Madison- Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: The Study of Rickets in Zoological Animals. Mabel Hupprich Madison PHYSICAL EDUCATION District Chairman S. G. A. 2, 3; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Physical Educa- tion Club I, 2, 3, 4; Class Outdoor Baseball 3; Class Hockey 4. Elinor Kathryn Hurd Hoyt B. Hurt Dubuque, la. Chicago, III. ENGLISH PHARMACY Mount St. Joseph College 1. 2. Outing Club 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Iota Chi Theta. Freshman Track. Thesis: Butterfly Weed or Ascle- pias Tuberosa. Donald Huseby Madison ECONOMICS Suzanne M. Husting Mayville JOURNALISM Thesis: An Analysis of the Fond du Lac Daily Commonwealth. Ruth Hutchison Mineral Point HISTORY Lawrence College 1 . Carroll R. Ingebritsen Madison AGRONOMY Freshman Basketball; Agric Lit- erary Society; Farm House; Alpha Zeta. Miriam Ingl.ir Oshkosh Chairman Swing Out Mother ' s Day 3 ; Campus Religious Council 3 , 4 ; Congregational Students Association 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; President Yel- low Tassel ; Freshman Commis- sion; Sophomore Commission; Y. W. C. A Cabinet 3, 4; Class Track I ; Class Rifle Team 3 ; Mortar Board; Crucible; Sigma Kappa. Gertrude E. Ingold Monroe GERMAN Choral Union 4; W. A. A. 4; German Club 4. Thesis: Nature Treatment in Storm ' s Works. Leon Isaacson Spring Valley Pate 111 Milwaukee AGRONOMY Assistant Editor Country Maga- zine 3, 4; Editorial Staff Athletic Review 2, Associate Editor 3, Assistant Editor 4; Agricultural Literary Society 1,2; Congrega- tional Student Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club 2, 3, 4, Vice - President 4 ; Freshman wrestling; Ail-American Football Squad 2, 3, 4; Alpha Zeta; Beta Theta Pi. Harold H. Jaeger Highland Park, III. ENGLISH Alpha Delta Phi. 1DMUND JACUBINA Superior ECONOMICS Superior State Normal 1, 2. Charlton H. James Montfort Platteville Normal I . Student Editor Wisconsin Law Review; Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta. MOREAU JANSKY Madison JOURNALISM Sophomore Assistant Editorial Department 1925 Badger; Special Writer Theater Editor Daily Cardinal 2; Philomathia Literary Society 2 ; Men ' s Glee Club Publicity Officer 2; Sigma Delta Chi. Thesis: An Analysis of the Wis- consin State Journal. Clara Agnes Jenson Madison German Club 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore High Honors. Thesis: A Comparison of Schiller ' s " Die Jungfrau von Orleans " and Bernard Shaw ' s " St. Joan. " Lester R. Jepson Bear Creek CHEMISTRY Ripon College 1,2. Alberta M. Johnson Mt. Horeb ECONOMICS W. S. G. A., President 4; Badger Staff 1925 Badger; Student Ad- visory Chairman Mother ' s Day; Girls Joint Debate, Closer, 2, 3; President Castalia Literary So- ciety 3; Keystone Council 3, 4; W. A. A.. Pin Wearer I, 2, 3. 4, Board 3 ; National Secretary- Treasurer; Athletic Conference American College Women; Class Indoor Baseball 1.2; Varsity Out- door Baseball 1 ; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; Crucible; Sopho- more Honors; Chi Omega. Thesis: The Compilation of Methods in Present Day Use for the Regularization of Seasonal Unemployment. Margaret A. Johnson Escanaba, Mich. ENGLISH Ripon College, 1 2. Thesis: Sociological Elements in the Novels of Besant and Rice. ECONOMICS Chairman Elections Committee S. G. A. 4; Chairman Registration Committee 1925 Homecoming; Chairman Vespers Committee Mother ' s Day 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: A Study of Trade Union- ism in Milwaukee, 1900-1925 Carl Elmer Johnson Wausau ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Business Staff Wisconsin En- gineer 3 , Business Manager 4 ; Cadet Corps 1 , 2 ; Freshman Track; Pi Tau Pi Sigma 3, 4 A I. E. E. 3,4;TauBetaPi3, 4 Eta Kappa Nu, 3, 4, Secretary 4 Phi Kappa Phi 4; Delta Pi Epsi- lon. Ralph B, Johnson La Crosse MEDICAL SCIENCE La Crosse Normal 1 , 2. Phi Chi. Thesis: X-Ray Technic as Ap- plied in the Preparation of an X-RayAtlas of the Vascular Sys- tem. Pate 112 Greta L. Johnston Brooklyn ENGLISH Arden Club 3. 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3. 4. Thesis: Love Affairs of Haw- thorne, Longfellow, Lowell, Holmes, Whittier, and Emerson. Russell William Jones Spring Green ENGLISH Arden Club 3, 4, Secretary 3 ; Phi Pi Phi. Edith H. Jorris La Crosse PHYSICAL EDUCATION Women ' s Athletic Editor Edi- torial Department 192b Badger; Vice-President Green Button; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Board 2, 3, 4, Sec- retary 3, President 4; Large " W " Award; Physical Educatioa Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1,2; Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Track 1,2, 3, 4; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4; Varsity Hockey 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 3, 4; Pi Beta Phi. Thesis: The Scie tine Study of the Psychological and Emotional Effects of Competitive Games to the Health of College Women and the Formulation of Optimism Conditioning and Training Regu- lations. H. Grady Jones Madison MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Sophomore Commission: A. S. M. E. 3, 4. Margaret Jordan Rochester Beloit College 1,2. Congregational Student Associa- tion 4. Thesis: Problems from the Ballad. Martin E. Juhl Ashland ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Freshman Track; Delta Sigma Chi. Thesis: Water Power Develop ments in the United States. to Marion Mabi-:l Juneau Wauwatosa Msm Alpha Delta Pi. Helen Emelia Jung Sheboygan HISTORY Sweet Briar College 1 , 2. Mystic Circle; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Charles Earl Kading Watertown POLITICAL SCIENCE Circulation Manager Business Department 192b Badger; Busi- ness Assistant 2, Daily Cardinal, Assistant Circulation Manager 3, Associate Business Manager 4 ; Chairman Decorations Commit- tee Ice Carnival 2; President ' s Guard I; Freshman Swimming; Sophomore Honors; Chi Phi. Ernest N. Kahn Chicago, III. ECONOMICS Business Staff 192b Badger; Ad vertising Manager 1927 Badger; Octopus 2 ; Haresfoot 2, 3, 4; Zeta Beta Tau. Thesis: The Part Played by Labor in Determining Britain ' s Ability to Reenter World Trade. Eugene A. Kane Chicago, III. ELECTRICAL ENGINEER Wisconsin University Players 2, 3, Production Manager 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Phi. Virginia C. Karasek Elmhurst, III. Elmira College 1, 2. Thesis A History of Zoology in Wisconsin University. Page 113 arl Albert Kasper Lancaster COMMERCE Editorial Staff Commerce Maga- zine 4; Chairman Floor Commit- tee University Exposition 3 ; Sophomore Commission ; Presi- dent Junior Council; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net 3. 4; First Regimental Con- cert Band 3, 4; University Or- chestra 1, 3 ; Choral Union 4; Commerce Club 4; Commerce Advisory Commission 4; Lancas- ter Club 3, 4; Phi Mu Alpha. Sin- fonia 3, 4;Sophomore Honors; Al- pha Kappa Lambda. Lloyd A. Kasten Watertown COMMERCE Spanish Play 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3 ; German Club 4; Casa Cervantes 4; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: The Accounting Treat- ment of Surplus and Reserves. Edythe L. Keay Clifton Heights, Penn. SOCIOLOGY Pan-Hellenic 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Delta; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Thesis: The History of Psychiatry Place in Social 3ERTHA A. KASSUBE Tigerton HOME ECONOMICS Futhenics Club 3, 4. Thesis: Clothing in Relation to Woman ' s Economic Position. Harry Sylvester Kearby Green Bay COMMERCE Sigma Nu. Kenneth C. Kehl Racine PSYCHOLOGY Editorial Staff Octopus 2, 3, 4; Chairman Art Committee 1925 Prom; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 2, 4. Christie James Kehoe TV. Fond du Lac COMMERCE Beto it College 1,2. Athletic Review 3 ; University Exposition 3; Phi Kappa. Edwin F. Watertown MEDICAL SCIENCE Ways and Means Commit 1 92b Prom; Men ' s Glee CI Phi Beta Pi. Thesis: Anatomy. Er RMON WM. KEIR Madison COMMERCE Captain Cadet Corps 4; Spanish Club 3; Scabbard and Blade 4; Commerce Advisory Committee Sigma Phi Sigma. Neil Thomas Kelley Elmwood ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING First Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3, Captain 4; President ' s Guard 2; De Molay Club 3. 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma. Ernest B Kellogg Yonkers, N. Y. AGRICULTURE First Regimental Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Upsilon Thesis: Costs of Producing Milk on Retail Milk Farms. Mary Virginia Kellogg Janesville W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Class Hockey 1,2; Delta Zeta. Page 114 Harold C, Kemnitz Milwaukee CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3. Cap- tain 4; President ' s Guard 1 ; A. I. Ch. E. 3, 4; Caisson Club 3, 4; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Kenneth R. Kennedy Monticello JOURNALISM Chairman Water Carnival Vene- t ian Day 3 ; Freshman Crew ; Varsity Crew 2, 3 ; Alpha Chi Rho. Henry Klee Alma PSYCHOLOGY Psychology Club 3, 4. Thesis: Maze Learning with Rats Patrick Eugene Kirley Townsend, Mont DAIRY HUSBANDRY Science Club Carl O. D. N. Klath Sioux City, la. ECONOMICS Staff Union Board 1 ; Advertising Staff Daily Cardinal 1 ; Com- merce Magazine, Associate Edi- tor 3, Editor 4; Chairman Pre- Prom Dance Committee 1926 Prom; Chairman Decoration and Awards Committee 1925 Home- coming; Button Committee 1924 Homecoming; Chairman Inter- scholastic Meet Committee Vene- tian Night 3 ; Junior Council; Var- sity Track Manager; Freshman Track ; Commerce Club 3 , 4 ; Theta Chi. Thesis: Public Utility Invest- ments. Arnold L. Klein Milwaukee CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Daily Cardinal 1 ; Freshman. Swimming 1 ; Decorations Com- mittee 1925 Prom; R. O. T. C. F irst Lieutenant 3 , Captain 4 ; Phi Epsilon Pi. SY Page 115 Marie Anne Kleinhans Milwaukee CHEMISTRY M Uwaukee Normal 1 , queue University 2. Theta Phi Alpha. Mar- Hugo A. Klemm Sheboygan POLITICAL SCIENCE Carroll College 1, 2. Intercollegiate Debate Squad 1, 2; Pi Kappa Delta; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Homer Virgil Kline Racine CHEMISTRY University of Chicago 1 . Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Blackfriars I, 2, Constume Manager 2 ; Three Quarters Club; Score Club, Secretary; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Thesis: Solubility of Dolomite and Lake Mud in Water and Carbon Dioxi Orvin Allan Klema Racine CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Freshman Crew; A. I. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Sophomore Honors ; Wisconsin Legislative Scholar- ship. Leslie Michael K levay Milwaukee AGRICULTURE Reporter Country Magazine 1 , Alumni Editor 2, Assistant Editor 3 , Editor 4 ; Treasurer Agricultural Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Dairy Cattle Judging Team 4; Agricultural College Federation Board 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary- Treasurer 4 ; Badger Poultry Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Agricultural Triangle 1, 2, 3, 4. Martha E. Klinsmann Fargo, N. D. FRENCH North Dakota Agricultural College 2. Thesis: The Balzacian Aristoc- racy. Elsie C. Klosterman Irvington, III. ENGLISH University of Chicago 1 . Marie Klovstad Port Wing Superior State Normal I . Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Ch Union 2, 3. ' WlLMA E. Kluender Edgerton Calvary Lutheran Church Coun- cil 4; German Club 4. Bernice Druse Klug Milwaukee Katherine Clara Knauf Kiel HISTORY Kappa Delta. Special Occasions Editor 1925 Badger; Women ' s Buttons Com- mittee 1925 Homecoming; Choral Union 2; Wisconsin University Players 2, 3, 4; Freshman Com- mission; Sophomore Commission; Sophomore Honors; Delta Delta Delta. Thesis: " De Signis. " Robert John Knobloch Eau Claire ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eau Claire Normal 1 , 2. A.I.E.E.3.4. Page 116 Shirley S. Knoche Gilman, III. HOME ECONOMICS Richard G. Koch Milwaukee CHEMICAL ENGINEERING First Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3, Captain 4; Delta Pi Epsilon. Cordula J . Kohl Marshfield BACTERIOLOGY Euthenics Club 4. Thesis: The Different Types of Human Hemolytic Streptococci. Lucile Caroline Knoll «S. Milwaukee HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4. Thesis: The Standards of Dress. Howard John Koehn Madison JOURNALISM 1924 Badger; Assistant, Copy De- partment 192b Badger; Chairman Local Publicity Committee 1925 Homecoming; Chairman Public- ity Committee Venetian Ni ht 3; Sigma Delta Chi; Delta Pi Delta. Thesis: The Reedsburg Times — A Study of a Weekly Newspaper and Its Community. Kathleen E. Konop South Bend, Ind DIETETICS Milwaukee Normal I. University Exposition 3; Tickt Committee Live Stock Show 3 ; Secretary Agricultural College Federation Board 4; Class Arch- ery 2; Euthenics Club 3, 4, Social Chairman 4; Blue Shield 3. 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron, President 4. Thesis: Scurvy Research. Henry Wm. Kratsch Oshkosh MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Cadet Corps 1, 2, First Lieuten- ant 3; A. S. M. E. 3,4. JOURNALISM District Chairman S. G. A. 2, 3; Reporter Daily Cardinal 2. 3, Junior Editor 4; Editorial Staff Octopus 3; Literary Magazine 4; Press Club 3, 4; Coranto; Theta Sigma Phi. Thesis: An Analysis of the Mani- t owoc Herald-News. Lester J. Krebs Chicago Heights, III. APPLIED ARTS Horse Show 3 ; 1925 Prom; Union Vodvil 2, 4; Mens Glee Club 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Arts and Crafts Club 4; Caisson Club; Delta Sigma Phi. Thesis: Wall Spacing in Interior Decoration. Helen M. Kreutzer Athens W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pin Wearer; Class Volley Ball 1, 2; Class Basketball 1,2; Class Track 1.2; Coranto. Page 117 HlLLIER KRIEGHBAUM South Bend, Ind. JOURNALISM Reporter Daily Cardinal 1, Desk Assistant 2, Desk Editor 3, As- sociate Editor 4; Publicity Chair- man University Exposition 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Chair- man Publicity Committee Relig- ious Conference 3; Wisconsin Uni- versity Players 3, 4, Business Manager 4; Hares foot Dramatic Club 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi. Thesis: Analysis of the South Bend News- Times. Harold A. Kropf S tough ton COMMERCE Assistant General Chairman 1924 Prom ; Freshman Tank Squad; Theta Xi. Richard E. Krueger H or icon EL John Walter Kroehnke Chilton COMMERCE Men ' s Arrangements Committee 1 924 Homecoming ; Commerce Club 3, 4; Commerce Advisory Commission 2, 3, 4; Delta Sigma Pi Reginald M. Krueger Milwaukee HISTORY Milwaukee Normal 1 . LECTRICAL ENGINEERING Lieutenant Cadet Captain 4; A. J. E au Pi Sigma William R. Kubista Madison CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A. I.C. E. Lawrence College 1 . Athletic Board 4; " ' W " Club3,4; Varsity Track 4 ; Varsity Cross Country 3, 4; Captain 4; Phi Gamma Delta. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Marquette University 1 A. I. Ch. E. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer Phi Kappa Tau. Marion Louise Kundert Monroe ENGLISH Julia Frances Kusta Two Rivers French Club 3, 4, Secretary 4 Y. W. C. A. 1,2,3,4; W. S. G. A 1 2, 3. 4. Alice C. La Boule Milwaukee ECONOMICS Business Staff 1924 Badger; Wo- man ' s Chairman 1924 Horse Show; Woman ' s Arrangements Committee 1925 Horse Show; Class Basketball 2. Thesis Administration of Labor Legislation in the State of Penn- sylvania. Helene D. Labowitch Chicago, III. SOCIOLOGY French Club 1,2; Madison Hunt Club 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Page I IX Halcyon W. Lallier Madison W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Big " W " Award; Pin Wearer; Outing Club 4; Class Outdoor Baseball 2. J; Class Hockey 2, 3, 4; Class In- door Baseball 2; Class Archery3; Class Basketball 2, 3, 4; Class Bowling 3, 4; Varsity Archery Honors; Varsity Basketball 3. 4; Varsity Bowling Honors. Thesis: The Skeletons of Mam- mals. Leslie Francis Lamb Madison Student Editor Wisconsin Law Review; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Chi Phi. Thomas W. Landschulz Dubuqtie, la. COMMERCE Daily Cardinal, Classified Adver- tising Manager 3, Promotion Manager 4; Committee Chairman 1 92 5 Homecoming ; Chairman Marketing and Advertising Divi- sion University Exposition 3 ; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 3, 4; Haresfoot Play 3, 4; Freshman Track; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Psi. Thesis. The Marketing ot Foot- wear in the U. S. Paul R. Lallier Madison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Freshman 1 rack. Marion Lois Landaal Waupun Hope College t , 2. Thesis; Biography and Letters. Eugene William Cedarburg MEDICAL SCIENCE Milwaukee Normal I . m I m Herbert Wm. Lange Water town MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Haresfoot Dramatic Club 4; Haresfoot Play 4; A. S. M. E. 2. 3, 4; Triangle. Clarence John Larsen Clinton COMMERCE Business Staff Commerce Maga- zine 4; Hesperia Literary Societv Ruth Marion Larson Madison ENGLISH Arden Club; Spanish Club 4: Y. W. C. A. Helen Langford Portage ENGLISH Thesis Early American Drama. Agnes Maurine Larson Harlan, la. EDUCATION Des Moines University I, 2. Frank Riley Lathers Beloit APPLIED ARTS Art Satire Section 1926 Badger; Octopus. Editorial Staff 1, 2, Board of Editors 3, Art Editor 4; Program Chairman, Editor, U. of W. State High School Basketball Tournament; Art Publicity Com- mittee 1923 Prom; Program Com- mittee 1924 Prom; Chairman Art Publicity Committee 1924 Home- coming; Art Publicity Committee 1923 Homecoming; Chairman Art Publicity University Exposi- tion; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Page 11 i Victor Matthew Lathers Beloit CIVIL ENGINEERING Tau Kappa Epsilon. Thesis: The Loss of Head. Due to Bends in Pipes. Beloit College I. 2. Thesis: The Morphology of Protomyces-like Fungus. Minna Margaret Lauter Indianapolis, Ind. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Isabel Cathryne Leabel Loyal ZOOLOGY Alpha Delta Pi. CHEL LEARNARD Joliet, III. JOURNALISM Joliet Junior College 1, 2. Daily Cardinal 1 ; Business Staff Literary Magazine 4; Gamma Phi Beta. Thesis: Analysis of Joliet Herald- Fulton H. Leberxian Sheboygan POLITICAL SCIENCE Class Basketball 1 ; Class Foot- ball 1 ; Varsity Basketball 2; Var- sity Water Basketball 3, 4; Ed- win Booth; Wisconsin Players; Committee Venetian Night 2. 3; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. Delta Pi Epsilon. urton Joseph Lee Cashton COMMERCE Reporter Daily Cardinal 2; Press Club 2. Thesis: The Agricultural Depres- sion, 1890-1895. Ruth G. Leenhouts Grand Rapids, Mich. HOME ECONOMICS Freshman Commission ; Sopho- more Commission; Co-Chairman Y. W. C. A 1924 Bazaar; Cap- tain Class Hockey 1 ; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. Thesis: Place of Professional Shopper in the Business World. Margaret E. Lehman St. Joseph, Mich. SPANISH Spanish Club 3. 4. Mary E. Leffingwell Ashland, Ky. Ward-Belmont College 1, 2. Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis Realism in French Novel in Nineteenth Century. Andrew Leith Madison GEOLOGY Class President 2; Varsity Golf 3, 4; Varsity Track 2, 3 Theta Tau ; Geology Club ; Tumas ; Skull and Crescent; Alpha Delta Phi. Thesis The Geology of the Mon- mouth Mine of Platteville, Wis. Page 1 10 Frederick Daniel Lemke Watertown Heidelberg University. I. 2. Thesis: The Change in Subject Matter of the Short Stories Ap- pearing in Scribner ' s Magazine from 1900 to 1925 Vernon Eugene Lemmer Spooner ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Eta Kappa Nu. Arnold Arthur Lenz Tomah LETTERS AND SCIENCE Hesperia Literary Society 4 ; Captain Cadet Corps ; German Club 3; Square and Compass. Thesis: An Investigation of the Status of Teachers ' Meetings in Wisconsin. Arthur C. Leonard Elwood, Ind. HISTORY Foreign Advertising Manager 1926 Badger; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. Thesis: Governor Ralston of Indiana. ugene S. Leonardson ECONOMICS Augustana College 1 , 2. Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4, Vice-Presi dent 4: Phi Mu Alpha; Delta Chi Ruben Levii Milwaukee JOURNALISM Milwaukee Normal 1,2. Censor Athena Literary Society 4. Thesis: Study of The Madi Capital Times Manager Business Department 1925 Badger; Agricultural College Federation Board; Vice-President Blue Dragon; Y. W. C. A. Mem- bership Cabinet; Euthenics Club, Vice-President; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron; Crucible; Alpha Chi Omega. Saddle and Sirloin Literary Society 4. Dorothy K. L ' Hommedieu Madison Women ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Clef Club 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota. Ferdinand R. Lhotak Beloil MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Business Staff Wisconsin En- gineer I, 2; First Regimental Concert Band I, 2, 3, 4; Union Vodvil 3 ; Varsity Wrestliner I ■ Pi Tau Sigma. Margherita L. Libby Madison Thesis: Trials of Treason in the Reign of Tiberius. Harriet J. Liggett Canton, 0. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Detroit Junior College 1 . Engraving Department 1925 Badger; Campus Religious Coun- cil 4; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 2. 3, 4; Class Basketball 2; Presbyterian Student Cabinet 3, 4, Vice-President 4. Page 121 Paf 122 Page 123 Dorotha June McClary Muscoda Arts and Crafts Club 4; Spanish Club, Secretary. Henry McCormick, Jr. Madison JOURNALISM Stuart Bowker McCoy Sparta JOURNALISM Student Senate 2; President ' s Guard I, 2; Varsity Jamboree Committee 2; Delta Sigma Phi. Thesis: An Analysis of the Sparta Herald. Keith McCutcheon Arena ENGLISH Paul R. McFadden Dubuque, la. ECONOMICS Haresfoot Dramatic Club ' 2, 3 Business Manager 4, Follies 3, 4 Sophomore Honors; Sigma Nu Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: Theories of Human Na- ture Held by Industrial Engineers and Employers. Margaret G. McGovern Milwaukee Wisconsin University Players 2, 3, 4; Pre-Prom Play 3; Union Vodvil 3, 4; Freshman Commis- sion; Sophomore Commission; French Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Delta Delta Delta. Thests- Realism of the Nine- teenth Century Daudet-Alphonse. n.OYD C. MacGregor Madison COMMERCE Organization Department 1926 Badger; First Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3 , Captain 4 ; Caisson Club 2, 3. 4. Secretary 3, Presi- dent 4; Scabbard and Blade; Congregational Student ' s Asso- ciation 2, 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Ctoquet, Minn. CHEMISTRY St. Thomas College I, 2. University Exposition Bowling; Phi Kappa. Thesis: Technical Analysis Lead Chromate. Leo John McGuire Waunakee MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi. Thesis: Anatomy. Vern A. McLaughlin Marshall, Minn. ECONOMICS Freshman Basketball. Numeral and Sweater; Delta Chi. George Russell McLean Duluth, Minn. ECONOMICS First Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3, Captain 4; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey 2, 3, 4; Theta Delta Chi. Mary A. McLennan Detroit, Mich. FRENCH Mills College I . Swimming Team 4; Advertising Staff 1925 Badger; Y. W. C.A. Dramatics; Delta Delta Delta Pogt 124 Eleanor McManus Cairo, III. HOME ECONOMICS Northern Illinois Teachers ' College 1. Business Staff Country Magazine 3; Euthenics Club 4. Charles John McNally Superior ECONOMICS Superior Normal I, 2. Assistant Varsity Track Man- ager 4. Helen Louise McNaught Janesville BOTANY Congregational Students Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Keystone Council 4; Soph- omore Commission; President Barnard Hall 4; Sophomore Hon- ors. Thesis: The Structure of Mar- chantia Chercopeda. m Sidonie Elizabeth Many Chicago, III. W A. A. 1,2, 3, 4; Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Swimming I; Spanish Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Spanish House 4; Treasurer 4. Mixer Committee 1924 Home- coming; Floats Committee Vene- tian Night 3 ; Keystone Council 3 ; Women ' s Field Day, Publicity Committee 3, Dance Drama, Costumes 2, Posters 3, 4; W. A. A. 1,2, 3, 4, Board 3, 4, Vice- President 4, Numerals, Pin, Minor " W " , Major " W " , Outing Club 1, 2, Outing Club Pin; Dol- phin Club I, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Class Outdoor Baseball 3. 4; Class Track 1 ; Class I ndoor Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Swim- ming 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 2, 4; Varsity Swimming Honors; Arts and Crafts Club 1 2; Winter Sports Club 2; A. R.C.Lifesaving Corps 2. 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Delta Phi Delta, Secretary 4 ; Crucible; Sophomore Honors. Margaret Marling Madison Minnie A. Marks Richland Center HOME ECONOMICS Stout Institute 1,2. Ward-Belmont College I . Kappa Kappa Gamma. Arthur A. Marquardt La Crescent, Minn. COMMERCE La Crosse Normal I . Commerce Magazine Staff 1 ; Freshman Baseball; Class Out- door Baseball 2; Commerce Ad- visory Commission 3, 4; Wiscon- sin Legislative Scholarship. Thesis: Transportation and Pub- lic Utilities. 1 Page 125 Veve Marquis Berwyn, III. Staff Member Circulation De- partment 1925 Badger; Office Manager Circulation Depart- ment 1926 Badger; Prom Fox Trot Committee 1926 Prom; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Class Volley Ball 1 ; Alpha Chi Omega. Lorraine C. Martens Madison GERMAN Thesis: Schiller ' s " William Tell. " ECONOMICS Class Tradition Committee 1 ; Business Department 1924 Bad- ger; Business Department 1925 Badger; Circulation Department Literary Magazine 3 ; Decorations Committee 1 926 Prom ; Outing Club 3, 4; Junior Orchesus; Alpha Xi Delta. Norbert J. Martens De Pere LATIN Marquette University, I, 2. General Work on Assisting Staff Union Board 3, 4; Pi Kappa Alpha. Thesis: The Character Portrayal of Pliny. Violet R. Martin Tomah Editorial Board Literary Maga- zine 3, 4; Castalia 3, 4; Coranto. Thesis: The Bettringers, an imagi- ative Drama. Wesley G. Martin Mineral Point CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Theta Tau; Alpha Tau Omega. Choral Union 3, 4; German Club 3,4. Josi eph B. Mason Niagara ENGLISH Reporter Daily Cardinal 2, Desk Assistant 3, Desk Editor 4; Sophomore Commission ; Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4, Publicity Man- ager 3 ; Freshman Basketball ; Press Club 3,4; Sigma Delta Chi ; Beta Sigma Pi. Lynn H. Matthias ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Art Staff Octopus 3, 4; Art Editor Wisconsin Engineer 3 , 4 ; Uni- versity Exposition; A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu ; Tau Beta Pi ; A. M. I. R. E. Adele Mary Mathews Burlington LATIN Beloit College, I 2. Badger Staff 3, 4; Alpha Delta Pi Joy Matzek Beloit Beloit College I . Clef Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3 Choral Union 3 ; Sigma Alphj Iota; Pi Beta Phi. Pate 126 Pa t e 127 Page IIS Jean A. Miller Sturgis, Mich. FRENCH Alpha Phi. Thesis: Realism in Flaubert. Lila Miller Cape Girardeau, Mo. CHEMISTRY Southwest Missouri State Teach- ers ' College 1 , 2. District Chairman S. G. A. 1, President 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1,2; Southern Club 2, 3. Thesis: Studies on Added Water in Milk : A Proposed Rennet Serum Method. Beatrice Mills Hazel Green HOME ECONOMICS Plattevitle Normal 1, 2. Y. W. C. A.; Euthenics Club Alieen Considine Miner Duluth, Minn. ENGLISH Lawrence College I. Advertising Department 1 924 Badger; Advertising Staff Daily Cardinal 1,2; Program Commit- tee 1924 Prom; Keystone Coun- cil 3; President Pan-Hellenic As- sociation 3; Advertising Club 2, 3, Secretary 3; Alpha Xi Delta. Pearl S. Montgomery Sevierville, Tenn. University of Chattanooga Grad- uate. University of Chattanooga, A.B.; Sigma Tau Delta. Raymond J. Moore Milwaukee Freshman Football ; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Football 2; In- ter-Class Welterweight Boxing Championship 1 ; All-University Middleweight Boxing Champion- ship 1 ; Boxing Instructor 2, 3, 4; Snort Department 1923 Badger; Kappa Sigma. Walter Monfried Madison JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal. Reporter 2, Desk Assistant 3, Desk Editor 4; Chair- man Publicity Committee 1925 Prom; Chairman Publicity Com- mittee 1925 Prom; Chairman of Publicity Committee 1925 Home- coming; Advertising Committee 1924 Homecoming; Publicity Committee University Exposition 3; Promotion Chairman 1925 In- terscholastic Track Meet 3 ; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: A Newspaper Analysis. Ruth Alyee Moody Chicago, III. Rooming Arrangements Commit- tee 192b Prom; Sigma Kappa. Edwin C. Morgenroth Kewaskum Fraternity Editor 1927 Badger Floor Committee 1926 Prom; In- formation Committee 1923 Home- coming; General Chairman Union Vodvil 4; Sophomore Semi-Public Debate; Vice-President Junior Council; Skyrockets Editor 1925 Summer School Cardinal; Wis- consin University Players 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager 4; Chairman Haresfoot Follies 4; Haresfoot Play 3; Theta Chi. Page 129 Pan HO Vincent B. Mullins Freeport, III. PHARMACY Enonymus Atropurpureus Earl Henry Munson London POLITICAL SCIENCE . Sophomore Semi-Public Debate; Philomachia Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Young Men ' s Progressive As- sociation 2, 3, 4; Delta Pi Epsilon. Elaine Marjorie Murphy Riverside, III. Advertising Staff Daily Cardinal 3; French Club 3, 4; Alpha Xi Delta. Nelle Murphy Friend, Neb. LETTERS AND SCIENCE University of Nebraska 1. 2. Spanish Club 4 ; Theta Phi Alpha Lorraine A. Murray Manitowoc COMMERCE Student Senate 2; Advertising Staff Commerce Magazine 1 , Advertising Manager 2, 3, Busi- ness Manager 4 ; Chairman Trans- portation Committee 1926 Prom; Decorations Committee 1925 Homecoming; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Advertising Club 3. 4; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Chi Rho. Elna Mycdal Chicago, III. PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A. A. 3. 4, Board 4; Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice- President 3, President 4; Class Swimming 1, 2, 3, Class Basket- ball 1,3; Varsity Swimming I, 2, " PhiMu. Palmer O. Narveson Albert Lea, Minn. JOURNALISM University of Minnesota, 1, 2. Copy Ed ' itor 1926 Badger; Pub- licity Committee 1925 Memorial Union Drive; Publicity Com- mittee Mother ' s Day ; Sigma Delta Chi, President 4; Alpha Sigma Phi. Thesis: Journalistic Trade Sur- veys. Beulah S. Naset Madison HOME ECONOMICS Alumni Department 192 5 Bad- ger; Kappa Delta. Thesis: Topical Work. , Theresa Romale Nash Madison COMMERCE Commerce Club 3, 4; Phi Chi Theta. Rose Annet Nathenson Madison HISTORY Menorah I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2. Thesis: Colonial Reorganization of 1763. Waldemar Naujoks Milwaukee MECHANICAL ENGINEERING University Extension I. Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3 ; A. S. M. E. Eunice E. Neckerman Madison Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Clef Club I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2. Treasurer 3 ; Union Vodvil 2 ; Keystone Council 3 ; Collegiate League of Women Voters 2, 3, 4, President 3 ; German Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Mu Phi Epsilon, Treasurer 4. Thesis: Lessing ' s Purpose in writing " Nathan the Wise: " PateHI Florence Helen Nelson Glencoe, III. Ward-Belmont 1. Business Staff Octopus 4; Nona F. Nelson La Crosse SOCIOLOCY La Crosse Normal, 1,2. Spanish Club 3. Harry Albin Nelson Grantsburg MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Cadet Corps, Lieutenant 3, Cap- tain 4; Caison Club 3, 4. Paul Nelson Superior EDUCATION Superior Normal, Freshman Football 1 ; Varsity Football 2.3,4; ' W " Club;Chair- man Ticket Committee 1925 Prom; Kappa Sigma. Russell A. Nelson Madison CIVIL ENGINEERING Student Court 3 ; First Regi- mental Concert Band 2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Lu- ther Memorial Student Cabinet 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, President 3, 4; Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia: Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi ; Freshman Honors, Soph- omore High Honors; Chi Phi. Thesis: A Study of the Existing Theories for the Proportioning of Concrete. Stanley F. Nelson Ashland MATHEMATICS Northland College, I, 2. Delta Sigma Phi. Thesis Foundation of Arithmetic and Algebra. Buhl, Minn. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Hibbing Junior College, 1, 2. At 13 Daily Cardinal 2; Badger Staff 3 Sigma Kappa. Thesis: A Study of the Advertise- ments of The New York Times from 1853-1925. Albert C. Neubert Milwaukee MEDICINE Varsity Swimming 2 ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Wisconsin Schol- arship 1922. Thesis: The Value of Toxin (Antigen) of Rhus-Toxicoden- dron and Rhus-Denanata in the Treatment and Desensitization of Patients with Dermatitis Vena- nata. Eleanor Newcomb River Falls HOME ECONOMICS River Falls Normal, 1. Euthenics Club 3, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Frank F. Newell Burlington ZOOLOGY Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Irma Lynette Newman Milwaukee MATHEMATICS Milwaukee Normal, 1 , 2. Junior Mathematics Club 3, 4. Thesis: Non-Euclidean Geometry Page 132 Milton Elmer Nichols Oconto PHARMACY Beta Sigma Pi. Thesis: Bibliography of Eupator- ium Perfoliatum. Eugene P. Nicholson, Jr. Middlesboro, Ky. ECONOMICS Phi Delta Theta; Inner Gate. Arthur H. Nickel Tomahawk PSYCHOLOGY Advertising Staff Literary Maga- zine I ; Forensic Board 4; Sopho- more Semi-Public Debate; Secre- tary Hesperia Literary Society 2; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 3, 4; Haresfoot Play 3; Spanish Play 1; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 3 ; Class Swim- ming I, 2, 3; Psychology Club 3, 4, President 3, Vice-President 4. M. NlENABER Milwaukee Normal 2. Decoration Committee Univer- sity Exposition 3 ; Milwaukee Normal Pythia Literary Society, I. 2, Vice President 2; Women ' s Glee Club 4; Choral Union 3, 4; Clef Club 3,4; German Club 3,4; Milwaukee Normal French Club 1, 2. Vice-President 2, Dramatic Club I, 2; Sigma Alpha Iota; Secretary, Recording 4. M. Elizabeth Nissen Newton, Kans. ECONOMICS Kansas State College 1,2. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Andy Norgord Cambridge CHEMISTRY Finance Committee 1926 Prom: Finance Committee 1925 Home- coming; R. O. Y. D.; Acacia. Max Ninman Reeds burg JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal 1, 2, 3, 4, Associ ypog- Pul uly ate Editor 4; Badger 2. 3. Tyi raphy 2, Proof Editor 3; Pub- licity Chairman Venetian Night 3; Publicity Committee 1925 Prom; Publicity Committee 1925 University Exposition; Press Club 1,2; Sigma Delta Chi. Ambrosia C. Noetzel Greenwood HOME ECONOMICS Valparaiso University 1, 2 Euthenics Club 3, 4. Thesis: A Study of Persian De- signs with Special Reference to Ways of Applying Them in Block Printing. Orin Kenneth Noth Tomah PHYSICAL EDUCATION Student Senate 3 ; Freshman Football; All-American Football 3 ; Varsity Basketball 2 ; Phi Ep- silon Kappa; Delta SigmaP hi. Thesis: Study of Growth and De- velopment of Freshman at the University of Wisconsin. Page 133 Lighting Committee Military Ball 4; Freshman Committee; Ca- det Corps, First Lieutenant 3 , Captain 4; President ' s Guard 2; Alpha Chi Rho. Myrtle G. Oetting Chicago, III. HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics Circulation Manager Country Magazine 4; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Pin Wearer; Class Volley Ball 1, 2. 3; Eu- thenics Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Treasurer. William Edward Ocilvie Madison JOURNALISM Country Magazine, Editorial Staff 3, Managing Editor 4; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Haresfoot Play 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Chi Psi. Thesis: The Agricultural Edi- torial, Its Value and Influence with the Selection of the Twenty- Five Best Editorials of 1925. Harold D. Olson Madison Law School Association; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C; Boxing Champion 1,2; Square and Com- pass; Gamma Eta Gamma. Robert W. Nyhagen Manitowoc COMMERCE Octopus 3 ; Pre-Prom Dance Committee 1925; Freshman Base- ball; Phi Kappa Sigma. Oberndorfer Milwaukee Clef Club 1, 2; 3, 4,Clef 2; Wis- consin University Players 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Fall Play 2; Union Vodvil 3, 4; Spring Comedy Night 3 ; French Club 1,2.3,4. William Butler Ogden Edgerton HORTICULTURE Farm House. E. Jeannette Nuneviller Toledo, 0. ENGLISH Oberlin College 1, 2, Toledo Uni- versity 3, 4. Toledo University, B.S. Lydia L. M. Oberdeck Edgerton GERMAN Class Volley Ball 3 ; German Club 2. 4. Thesis: A Comparison of Active and Passive Vocabulary. Stacey Weldon O ' Brien Fort Smith, Ark. POLITICAL SCIENCE Committee Chairman Class Rush 2; Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Varsity Football 2; Var- sity Track 2, 3,4; Southern Club; Phi Delta Phi ; Tumas ; 1 nnergate ; Sigma Delta Psi; Kappa Sigma. Thesis: Balance of Convenience Between Private Rights and Pub- lic Necessity in Cases Involving Due Process and Police Power. Helen Janet Ollis Madison Class Dance Committee 1 ; Office Department 1 92 5 Badger ; Wis- consin University Players 2, 3, 4; Freshman Commission ; Sopho- more Commission ; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: A Study of the Develop- ment of the Embryo Sac of a Member of the South American Amaryllidaceae. Melvin Clarence Olson Fosston, Minn. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Iowa State College I, 2. Pa t e 134 Gladys Katheryn Olwell Madison ENGLISH Theta Phi Alpha. William P. O ' Malley Waunakee St. Thomas College I . Phi Kappa. Thesis: Some Aspects of the Ge- nito Urinary Svstem in Foetal Life. Edward Edmond Omernik Spooner LAW Superior Normal I, 2. Mildred Osma Omaha, Neb Freshman Commission ; Sopho- more Commission ; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: Determination of the Thermal Death Points of Various Strains of Hemolytic Strepto- POLITICAL SCIENCE Daily Cardinal, Desk Assistant 3, Desk Editor 4; Chairman Pub- licity Committee Venetian Night 3; Campus Religious Council 4; Captain Cadet Corps 3 ; Presi- dent ' s Guard 1, 2; Presbyterian Students ' Alliance, President 4; Sophomore Honors; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Thesis: Administration of the Forest Service. Marius Curt Page Baraboo JOURNALISM Freshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming 3, 4; Skull and Cres- cent; Zeta Psi. Mary Palmour Gainesville, Ca. PSYCHOLOGY Brenau College Graduate. Brenau College, A.B.; Phi Mu. Delta Delta Rockford College I. Italian Club 3, 4; Delta. Thesis: Land Settlement of Im- migration Schemes. Walter H. Pagenkopf Lancaster MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Lawrence College 1 , 2. A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Lawrence Col- lege Delta Iota. Genevra Parker Clinton CHEMISTRY Junior Mathematics Club 3, 4. Thesis: The Colorimetric Deter- mination of Oxygen in Lake Waters. Pat 13S obert A. Parker Tomahawk ECONOMICS River Falls Normal 1 , 2. Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agri- cultural Triangle; Farm House. Merl Wayne Parr Charles City, la. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING -rances M. Parkhill Rochester, Minn. ECONOMICS Margaret D. Patch Oak Park, III. JOURNALISM Class Vice-President 2; Publicity Committee 1920 Prom, Publicity Committee 1924 Homecoming; Emblems Committee Venetian Night 2 ; Publicity Committee versity Exposition 3 ; Pub- licity Committee Religious Con- ference 3; Wisconsin University Players; Secretary Red Gauntlet; Freshman Commission ; Sopho- more Commission; Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Crucible; Alpha Phi. Thesis; A Critical Analysis of the Chicago Evening Post. Walter Jay Parsons Chicago, III. CIVIL ENGINEERING Business Staff Wisconsin En- gineer 2 ; Sophomore Commission; Junior Council; Y. M. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Lieutenant Field Artillery 3, Cadet Corps 4; Presidents Guard 1 ; Freshman Gymnastics; Varsity Fencing Team 2, 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 2, 4. Marie Elizabeth Pearce Richmond, Va. DIETETICS Wells College 1,2. Lesl ie R. Peard East Pembroke, N. Y. ECONOMICS Sophomore Semi-Public Debate; Joint Debate 4; Intercollegiate Debate Squad 3 ; Treasurer Hesperia Literary Society 2 ; Freshman Track; Vaisity Cross Country 2. Thesis: Thesis Course. Julia Taft Peet Hinsdale, III. Classes Department 1925 Badger; Collections Department Daiiy Cardinal 1 ; Business Staff Liter- ary Magazine 2; Committee Pre Prom Play 1926 Prom; Buttons Committee 1 92 5 Homecoming ; Intersorority Relay Committee Ice Carnival 3; Secretary Yellow Tassel ; Freshman Commission ; Sophomore Commission; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4, Vice-President 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Volley Ball 3 ; Class Tennis 1 ; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: The History of the Ken- tucky Reporter. Bessie Louise Penn Monroe HISTORY Congregational Student Board 3, 4; Mathematics Club 4. Fidelia C. Pease Richland Center PHYSICAL EDUCATION Chairman Decorations Commit- tee Venetian Night 3; Campus Rel igious Council 4 ; Keystone Council 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3, Pin Wearer; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3,4; Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Class Outdoor Baseball 3 ;ClassHockev 1; Class Volley Ball 3; Class Indoor Baseball 2, 3; Varsity Volley Ball 3; Presbyterian Stu- dent Cabinet 4, Secretary 4 ; Orchesus 3, 4; Phi Mu. Alice Louise Pegg Merrimac W. A. A. Scholarship 2. Thesis: The Cena Frimalchionis and the Cena Nasideni, the Banquet scenes of Petronius and Horace. Margaret Penn Monroe LETTERS AND SCIENCE Geography Club 2, 3, 4. Thesis: Plains and Their Signifi- cance in Human Behavior. Si Pan lib Ambrose J. Pennefeather Kenosha ECONOMICS Charles C. Pearlman Lake Mills CIVIL ENGINEERING Palestine Builders 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 4. Thesis: The Development of a Water Power Project on the Pike River in Wisconsin. RANCES A. PeRLQWSKI Chicago, III. PSYCHOLOGY Assistant Office Department 1925 Badger ; Castalia Literary Society , Outing Club; Class Rifle Team; Class Archery; Varsity Rifle Team 1 ; Castalia Literary So- ciety; Psychology Club. Ruth Perssion Milwaukee Milwaukee Normal I. University Orchestra 2 , 3 , 4, Concertmaster of Orchestra; Clef Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Italian Club 4. Thesis: Violin Recital. Clara B. Peterson Hollandale DIETETICS St. Of af College 1 . Euthenics Club 3, 4; Intercol- legiate Club 2, 3, 4; League of Women Voters 2; S. G. A. Board 2. Thesis: Determination of Calcium and Phosphorus Content in Cab- bage. DuWayne J. Peterson Dodgeville ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Varsity Wrestling 1, 2; A. I. E. E 3, 4; Phi Kappa Tau. w Campus Religious Council Secre- tary 4; Commerce Club 4; Bapt- ist Student Cabinet 2, 3. 4, Presi dent 4; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma ; Sophomore Hon- ors; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Ivan Phelps Albany CIVIL ENGINEERING W " Club 2, 3. 4; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4. Clyde L. Phillips Madison BACTERIOLOCY Phi Chi. Thesis: Pathological Importance of Hemolytic Streptococci as Found in Milk. Gladys Emeline Phillips Freeporl, III. PSYCHOLOGY Beloit College I. 2. Psychology Club 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Lucile Phillips Reedshurg MATHEMATICS Eau Claire Normal 1 , 2. Thesis: Sections of a Quadric Surface. Rose Ann Phillips Freeport, III. Choral Union 1, 3. thesis: The Circulation of the Blood in Tu rtles. Page 137 Sylvia Jual Pick Chicago, III. ECONOMICS University oj Illinois 1, 2. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Lillian R. Piehl Williams Bay MATHEMATICS W. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4, Numerals; Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Head of Winter Sports 4; Class Outdoor Baseball I ; Class Indoor Baseball I; Mathematics Club 3, 4, Presi- dent 4. B. Jane Pierson Madison MEDICAL SCIENCE District Chairman, S. G. A. 1 ; Class Vice-President 1 ; Chairman Class Ticket Committee 1, 2; Dec- orations Committee 2; 1924 Bad- Advertising Staff 1925 Badger; Assistant Manager Circulation Department 1927 Badger; Daily Cardinal Advertising Staff 1 , Asso- ciate Advertising Manageri, Car- dinal Board, Secretary 3, Vice- President and President 4; U.W. Exposition 3; Assistant Chairman .utton Committee 1925 Home- coming; Keystone Council 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic, President 2, 3, Representative 2, 3, 4; Class Bowling I ; Varsity Dancing Hon- ors; Orchesus 2, 3. 4; Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis: Behavior of Turtles. Elizabeth Pier Richland Center District Chairman S.G. A. 3; 1924 Badger; Advertising Department 192b Badger; Business Staff Lit- erary Magazine 3;W.A.A.2, 3,4; Outing Club, Vice-President 3 , Secretary 4; Class Bowling 3 ; Advertising Club 3; Pan-Hellenic 3,4; Beta Sigma Omicron. Thesis: The Development of the Sex Organs and Sporophyte of Marchantia Plicata. Velva Marie Pierstorff Middleton JOURNALISM Arden Club 3, 4.; Thesis Analysis of the Wisconsin State Journal. John Sylvester Piltz Rudolph HYDRAULICS Varsity Football 4; A. S. C. E. 2 3.4. Thesis: Highway Relocation. Thomas S. Pinney Sturgeon Bay HORTICULTURE Business Staff Country Magazine 4; Sophomore Commission; Agri- cultural Literary Society 1, 2, 3,4; Agricultural Triangle 2 , 3 , 4 ; Grafters Club 3, 4; Beta Sigma Pi. Russell Julius Piltz Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING A. S. C. E 1, 2, 3,4; De Mola Club 2, 3; Philomathia Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Triangle. Thesis: An Investigation of Sup- pressed Weirs with Inclined Crests. Darwin Pitz Manitowoc ECONOMICS Student Senate 2; Pre-Prom Dance Committee 1926 Prom; Artus; Freshman Scholarship; Alpha Chi Rho. Thesis: Education of the Re- tailers ' Salesmen. illie Sylvia Pitzele East Chicago, Ind. HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: The Relation of Vitamin A in the Diet to Colds and Mas- toids. Paul A. Pitzner Johnson Creek COMMERCE Circulation Department 1925 Badger; Military Ball 2; Private President ' s Guard ; Freshman Track; Class Outdoor Baseball 2, 3 ; Class Track ; Athena 2, 3 ; Delta Sigma Phi. Pate 138 Saul Kenneth Pollack Chicago, III. MEDICINE Wesley T. Pommerenke Clay Center, Kan. University of Kansas Graduate. University of Kansas, A.B., A.M , Kansas Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Lieutenant Cadet Corps 2; Kan- sas Rifle Team 2 ; Kansas Fresh- man Football ; Snow Zoology Club 2. 3. 4, President 4; Phi Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Gamma Alpha; Phi Sigma; Kansas Freshman Honor Roll. Thesis: Studies on Spermato- toxins. Victor R. Portmann Currie, Minn. JOURNALISM University oj Minnesota I, 2. Music Committee Military Ball 3; Chairman Journalism Depart- ment University Exposition 3, First Regimental Concert Band 3, 4; University Orchestra 3: Pistol Team 4; Press Club 3, 4 President 3, 4; Arts and Craft Club 3, 4; Gun and Blade 3, 4. Square and Compass; Sigma Delta Chi; Delta Pi Delta Thesis: Printing Manual for Edi- tors and Reporters. Earl Neale Pomeroy Wausau JOURNALISM Phi Pi Phi. Thesis: A Critical Analysis of the Wausau Record-Herald. Isabel Emily Pomrening De Pere Office Assistant Editorial Depart- ment 1924 Badger; Sophomore Assistant Editorial Department 1925 Badger; Keystone Council 3, 4; Arts and Crafts Club 3, 4; Vespers Club 1 ; Pan Hellenic 3, 4, President 4; Arden Club 3; Col- legiate League of Women Voters 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: Browning ' s Use of the Old Yellow Book in The Ring and The Book. Doris Geraldine Pot St. Joseph, Mich Thesis: The Life of Queen Henri- etta Maria Sweet Briar College 1, 2. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Thesis: Characters of Sunken Bell. " Adelle J. Powell Ridgeway Ruth Evelyn Powers Chicago, III. Wisconsin University Players 4; French Club 4; Delta Gamma. Thesis: Problem Plays of Shaw and Galsworthy. Marie Elenor Prange Sheboygan The Hans Raj Prasar Gurdaspur, Punjab, India ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Clara Dana Pratt Madison FRENCH Octopus Business Staff 3 , As- sistant Advertising Manager 4, Assistant Business Manager 4 ; French Club I, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Spanish Plays 2; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Peguy. Burt Kenneth Preston Montello CIVIL ENGINEERING Lawrence College 1, 2. Chi Epsilon. Thesis: Grade Separation at Sun Prairie, Wisconsin, on Trunk Highway 19. 1 Pa t t 139 Edwin Louis Prien Madison MEDICAL SCIENCE Service Secretary Y. M. C. A. 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Chair- man Membership Committee; President ' s Guard I ; Varsity Wrestling 2; Kappa Psi. Thesis: The Activity of Pepsin in Digestion. John A. Rabbe, Superior ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Superior Normal 1 . St. Francis Society 2, 3, 4; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Pi. Frederick Radke Owen COMMERCE Freshman Football ; Varsity Foot- ball 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Thoburn Ralph Cuba City EDUCATION Plalteville Normal 1 , 2. MOLLIE RAHR Manitowoc ENGLISH M ilwaukee-Downer College 1 , 2. Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis: Introduction and Notes to Thomas Heywood ' s " The Eng- lish Traveller " Harriet Ruth Ramsey Rock Rapids, la. Monticello Seminary 1 , 2. President of Monticello Dramatic Club; Member Monticello Semi- nary Hockey and Track Teams; Congregational Student ' s Cabi- net; French Club 3, 4; Pi Beta Phi. Wendell P. Rand Bear Creek Oshkosh Normal 1. Mining Club; Geology Club; Square and Compass. Jane Tenney Rasmuss Madisoi MEDICINE Freshman Commission; W. A. A. 1 ; Class Track I ; Varsity Volley Ball 2; W. S. G. A. Board 2. 3. Gerald Albert Rau Two Rivers MEDICAL SCIENCE Sophomore Honors. L. E. Rauchschwalbe Milwaukee MEDICINE Milwaukee Normal I . Beta Pi Theta. Thesis: Topographical Anatomy. Estella Mae Rawleigh Free fort, III. HOME ECONOMICS Business Staff Country Magazine 3; Women ' s Glee Club 2, , 4; Castalia 3,4; Euthenics Club 3,4. Thesis: Clinical Symptoms of Rickets. Carol Joe Rayome West Bend JOURNALISM Ripon College 1, 2. Page 140 Grace D. Rendics Madison FRENCH Southern Club; Alpha Omicron Pi. Oberlin College t, 2. Women ' sGIeeClub3.4, Soloist 3; Choral Union 3, 4, Soloist 3; Clef Club 3, 4; Wisconsin University Players 3, 4; Union Vodvil 3, 4; Mu Phi Epsilon; Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis: Voice Recital May 19, 1925. Earl Joseph Renard Green Bay AGRONOMY Chairman Ticket and Finance Committee Live Stock Show 4; Agricultural Literary Society 1, 2, 3 , 4 ; Ag. College Federation Board 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Agric Triangle 3, 4, Treasurer 3 , Vice-President 4 ; Farm House ; Alpha Zeta ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Sophomore High Honors. Thesis: Field Crossing as a Casual Factor in the Occurrence of Pur- ple Blossomed Plants in White Flowered Varieties. Marion E. Reynolds Milwaukee ECONOMICS i Campus Religious Council 3, 4; Congregational Student ' s Asso- ciation, Secretary 4; Delta Gam- ma. Page 141 Roland G. Reynoldson Sioux Falls, S. D. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Beatrice E. Richardson Detroit, Mich. PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 4, Cor- responding Secretary 4 ; Pin Wearer; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club I, 2; Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Sec- retary 4 ; Class Volley Ball 3 ; Class Track 1, 2, 3; Orchesus 4; Phi Beta Kappa ; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: The Study of Rhythmic Responses of Children. Howard E. Ridceway St. Louis, Mo. ECONOMICS Principle. College I, 2. Glee Club 4; Scabbard and Blade Alpha Tau Omega. Thesis: Building Height Limita tions in Cities. Clarence E. Rinehart Shawano HISTORY Ripon College, B.A.; Board of Editors Law Review 3, 4; Gam- ma Eta Gamma, Chancellor Pres- ident 3, 4; Delta Sigma Rho. Jefferson ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING First Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3, Captain 4; A. I. E. E. 2, Secre- tary-Treasurer 3, Chairman 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Eta Kappa Nu; Delta Pi Epsilon. Spanish Club; Arts and Crafts Club; Alumni Chairman Junior Prom; Alpha Delta Pi. Page 142 S =JJ Margaret Louise Roess Oil City, Pa. JOURNALISM Office Manager Circulation De- Kartment 1 92 5 Badger ; Office lanagcr Business Department 1 92b Badger ; Reporter Daily Car- dinal 3 ; Business Staff Literary Magazine 3; Women ' s Arrange- ments Committee 192b Prom; Pennsylvania Club 1 , 2, 3, 4, President 3, Secretary 1 ; Press Club 3, 4; Alpha Delta Pi. Thesis: An Analysis of the Oil City Derrick. Clara Lillian Rogers Chicago, III. EDUCATION Oshkosh Normal 1, 2. Thesis: Mental Tests and School Adjustments to Meet Individual Differences. Mildred Maxine Rogers Tulsa, Okla. ECONOMICS Sophomore Class Secretary 2 ; As- sistant General Chairman 192b Prom; Chairman Sororities Com- mittee Father ' s Day 4; Freshman Commission ; Sophomore Commis- sion; Kappa Alpha Theta. Stanley Willard Roland Rockford, III. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. E., Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4; Eta Kappa Nu; Alpha Chi Rho. Superior Normal 1 , 2. Thesis: Study of Stray Elect Fields through Gai Helen M. Rohrer Eveleth, Minn. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Dolphin Club 2, 3,4; Class Swim ming. ib 3, 4, Secretary 4; Class Kirle Team 3; Varsity Rifle Team 3; Mu Phi Epsilon. ' ihesis: Piano Recital. Ralph M. Rosenheimer Kewaskum ECONOMICS University oj Chicago I . First Regimental Concert Band 3; University Orchestra 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 3,4; Orchestra Union Vodvil 3. Thesis: Financial History of Pub- lic Utility Policies in Wisconsin. G eorg e Hewes Ross Hinsdale, III CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Decorations Committee Military Ball 2, 3; Information Committee 1924 Homecoming; Cabinet Con- gregational Students Association 1.2,3,4; Captain Cadet Corps 3 , Major 4; Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Officers Club 2, 3, 4; Rifle Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, President 4; Ordnance Club Secretary 2, 3. President 4; Congregational Students Associa- tion I, 2. 3, 4; A. I. C. E I, 2, 3 4; Scabbard and Blade; Chi Phi ' Florence Root West Allis Milwaukee Normal I, 2. Committee 192b Pre-Prom Play; Senior Class Play 4; Pythia 3,4; Wisconsin University Players 3, 4; Milwaukee Normal Athletic Club, President 4; Alpha Delta Pi Thesis: The Development of Browning ' s Religious Ideas as Revealed in His Poetry. Laura H. Rosenthal Flint, Mich. CHEMISTRY University of Syracuse, I. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Myrl Agnes Ross Roberts River Falls Normal 1,2. Thesis: Territorial Subdivision of the West, 18 8-1868. Page 14? Ulla A. Rothermel Madison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Advertising Assistant Daily Car- dinal 2, Business Assistant 3 ; Provost Marshall ' s Staff Military Ball 3; Philomathia Literary So- ciety 1, 2; Freshman Committee; Sophomore Commission; Junior Council; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Chairman Publications Religious Conference Committee 2; First Lieutenant Cadet Corps, 3, Cap- tain 4; President ' s Guard 2; Freshman Football ; Freshman Crew; Football 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4; Badger Ski Club 1, 2; Bag Rush Committee ; Wesley Foundation 1 , 2 ; Pi Tau Pi Sigma. John James Rouiller Manitowoc CHEMISTRY Whitewater Normal 1. AGRICULTURE Editorial Staff Country Maga- zine 4; Art Publicity Committee 1926 Prom; General Chairman Live Stock Show 4; Assistant General Chairman Live Stock Show 3; Beef Cattle Committee Live Stock Show 2; Saddle and Sirloin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary- Treasurer 3; Farm House; Alpha Zeta. Harriett C. Rowe Milwaukee Milwaukee Normal I. Castalia 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Arden Club 3, 4. Violet Marie Runkel Prairie du Chien HISTORY Thesis: The Smith-Hughes Bill and Wisconsin High Schools. Ellery Channing Russel Madison SOCIOLOGY Alpha Kappa Delta, Secretary 4. Thesis: A Study of the Placings Made by the Children ' s Home Society of Wisconsin in Dane County, Wisconsin. M. C. Rutherford Chicago, III. SOCIOLOGY Ward-Belmont 1. Reporter Daily Cardinal 2, Special Writer 3, Society Editor 4; Publicity Committee Venetian Night; Chi Omega. Thesis: Sociological Aspects of Speech Defects. Lionel Bertram Saffro Milwaukee MEDICINE Thesis: The Effects of Cardiac Dilatation on the Electrocardio- gram. Mary Catherine Ryan Escanaba, Mich. HISTORY Rosary College 1 , 2. Wanda Janet Sanborn Madison ZOOLO V Beta Sigma Omicron. ly sa Pat 144 Willard G. Sander Madison Ingeborg Marie Sannes Madison ECONOMICS APPLIED ARTS Business Staff Octopus 2, Haresfoot Dramatic Club 3, Tau Kappa Epsilon. William Bowen Sarles Madison AGRICULTURE Class Treasurer I ; Chairman Class Finance Committee I ; Editorial Staff Country Maga- zine 2; Publicity Committee Live Stock Show 1 ; Congregational Student ' s Association 2. 3, 4; Varsity Cheerleader J, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey 1 , 2, 3, 4; Cabinet Congregational Students ' Asso- ciation 1, 2. 3, 4; Alpha Zeta; Sophomore Honors; Phi Gamma Delta Thesis: The Typing of New Strains of Soy Bean Bacteria. Eunice Frances Sasman Black Creek COMMERCE Women ' s Commerce Club Treas- urer 4. Robert E. Schade Milwaukee Milwaukee Normal I. Phi Beta Pi. Thesis: Anatomy. Robert E. Schaefer Milwaukee PHARMACY Pistol Club ; Beta Phi Sigma President; Delta Pi Epsilon. Thesis: The History of Scutel- laria Lateriflora N. F. IV. Verona L. Schaefer Brillion University Exposition 3; Ticket Committee Live Stock Show 3; Ag College Federation Board 4; Class Archery; Euthenics Club 2, 3. 4; Representative A. C. F. Board 4; Blue Shield 3, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Livia Helen Schaettle Mondovi District Chairman S. G. A. 4 ; Women ' s Arrangements Commit- tee 1 926 Prom ; Congregat iona 1 Students ' Board 3, 4; Arts and Crafts Club I, 2, 3 Thesis: A Comparative Study of Two Years of the Reign of Ti- berius from the Accounts of Taci- tus and Dio Cassius. Page 14$ Marion V. Schallert Winston-Salem, N. C. Salem College J . Cleff Club 3,4; Southern Club 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 3; French Club 2, 3, 4. Lillian M. Scheuber Milwaukee MATHEMATICS Milwaukee Normal 1, 2. Junior Mathematics Club 3 ; Spanish Club 4; Fannie P. Lewis Scholarship 4. Thesis: The Representation of Imaginary Points of the Locus of an Equation. Alice E. Scheuerman Evanston, III. FRENCH Northwestern University 1. Pythia Literary Society 3, 4, Cor- responding Secretary 4; St. Fran- cis Student Parish W. A. A. 3.4; Class Bowling 2, 3; French Club 4; Italian Club 4; Phi Omega Pi. Thesis: French: Biographies and Letters. Allan Edward Schilling La Crosse COMMERCE Thesis: Wholesaling in the Paper Industry. Ethel E. Schicher Hart land MUSIC Carroll College I, 2. Castalia Literary Society 3, 4; Choral Union 3, 4; Arden Club 3, 4. John H. Schneider Winneconne COMMERCE Oshkosh Normal I. Commerce Club 4 Alpha. Thesis: Accounting Systems Kappa Women ' s Button Committee 1925 Homecoming; Keystone Council 4; Congregational Student Cabi- net 2, 3, 4. Thesis: Prison Reform in the United States, 1830-1860. MMMMMHM Page 146 Ralph A. Schneider Madison ECONOMICS Theodore J. Schneider Cosby, Mo. HISTORY Mission House College I . Men ' s Glee Club 4; Choral Union 3; Student Brotherhood of the Reformed Church. ARLIN M. SCHNURR Kewaskum AGRONOMY Business Staff Country Maga- zine 3; Awards Committee Live Stock Show 3; A g College Feder- ation Board 3. 4; Saddle and Sir- loin Club 1, 2. 3,4, President 4; Ag Triangle 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Gamma Rho. Louise Lowell Schoen La Grange, III. COMMERCE National Park Seminary 1 Clarence H. Schowalter West Bend MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Pi Tau Sigma. Thesis: Automobile Engine De- sign. Roland Ralph Schrader Kaukauna CIVIL ENGINEERING Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2. 3,4; A. S. C. E. 4; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Freshman Scholar- Helen E. Schroeder Augusta ENGLISH Stevens Point Normal 1, 2. Chairman of Devotional Com- mittee Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; German Club 3, 4. Martha A. Schuette Manitowoc Milwaukee Downer 1. Alpha Xi Delta. Harry Michael Schuck Slinger COMMERCE Student Court 4; Manager Mer- chandising Service 1926 Badger; Daily Cardinal Business Assist- ant 2, Assistant Advertising Man- ager 3. Associate Business Mana- ger 4; Chairman Decorations Committee 1926 Prom; Chairman Finance Committee 1924 Home- coming; Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Haresfoot Play 3 ; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Advisory Commission 3, 4, President 4; In- ternational Club 1, 2, Secretary 2; Advertising Club 3, 4; Delta Sigma Pi. Esther Schulz Madison HOME ECONOMICS 1926 Badger; Summer Session Cardinal 3; W. A. A.; Euthenics Club; Basketball 2; Volley Ball 1 Marjorie I. Schultz Chicago, Hi. HOME ECONOMICS Class Archery 2; Varsity Archery Honors; Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4. Thesis: The Growth and Manu- facture of the Silk Industry in the United States, 1915-1925. Hortense Schurman Omaha, Neb. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta. Page 147 Eugene B. Schuster Milwaukee PSYCHOLOGY Phi Epsilon Pi. Mildred A. Schwaab Oconomowoc ENGLISH Milton Schwarting Green Bay ECONOMICS University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Rifle Club 1, 2; Phi Delta Phi. Antoinette Schweke Reedsburg Daily Cardinal Manager Mer- chandise Service 3 , 4 ; Class Bowling 2. Thesis: The Administration of Governor Emanuel L. Philipp. Christian H. Schwingel Madison CHEMICAL ENGINEERING First Lieutenant Cadet Corps, 3. Captain 4; Ordnance Club 3, Vice-President ' ' Walter Edwin Scull Lake Geneva COMMERCE Business Staff Commerce Maga- zine 3; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sigma Pi. 3RGE ROBERSON SEARS Oshkosh PHYSICS Ripon College J, 2. Thesis: Resonance Potentials for Caesium Vapor. Ruth Katherine Sells West Allis ENGLISH Marquette University I, 2. Newman Club 3, 4; Theta Phi Alpha. Thesis: The Literary Theory and Practice of Katherine Mansfield. Lester A. Senty ECONOMICS Milwaukee Normal I . Daily Cardinal Staff 3; Associate Circulation Manager 4 ; Artus President 4; Alpha Kappa Lamb- da. Thesis: Credit in the Wholesale and Retail Sale of Automobiles. Fred Houghton, Mich. COMMERCE •Circulation Department 192 Badger 4; Box Committee 192 Prom ; Commerce Club ; Sigm, Phi. Eleanora H. Sense Bayfield HOME ECONOMICS Milwaukee Downer t. Country Magazine Editorial De- partment 3 , Home Economics Editor 4; Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Castalia 2, 3, 4; Presbyterian Student Cabinet 2, 3; Milwaukee Downer Club 2, 3, 4. Thesis: Study of Improvement in Quality of Advertising. Ingeborge K. Severson Stoughton Business Staff 1925 Badger; Busi- ness Staff 1926 Badger; Octopus Business Staff 3, 4; Alumnae Committee 1926 Prom; Secretary to Advertising and Publicity Manager University Exposition; Inter-Sorority Volley Ball 4; French Club; Principal in Annual French Play; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: Biography and Works of Four French Authors. Page 148 Page 149 Mary E. Shepard Kansas City, Mo. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Ward-Belmont College I. S. G. A. Council 4; W. A A. 2, 3, 4, Board 4; Large " W " Wearer; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4, Board 3. 4; Outing Club 4; Class Outdoor Baseball 2, 3; Class Hockey 2. 3; Class Indoor Baseball 2, 3; Varsity Outdoor Baseball 3; Varsity Indoor Base- ball 2, 3; Treasurer Crucible; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: The Health Problem of Children in Industry. Grace Whitney Sherman Vienna, Va. zoology Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; W. A. A. 1. 2, 3. 4. Board 3; W " Wearer; Out- ing Club 2; Class Outdoor Base- ball 1, 3 ; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Track 2; Class Rifle Team 3; Class Indoor Baseball 1, 2; Varsitv Hockey 1, 2, 3; Varsity Rifle Team 3 ; Beta Sigma Omi- cron. Thesis: The Winter Fauna of Merrill Springs. Gordon D. Shipman Oshkosh POLITICAL SCIENCE shkosh Normal I, 2. Thesis: Cooperation of Non- iember States with the League of Nations. Hugh O. Sherbert ECONOMICS Agricultural Literary Society 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club 4; Fresh- man Baseball; Varsity Wrestling 1, 3, 4; Delta Pi Epsilon. Clyde Morse Shields Gays Mills ECONOMICS Esther Shirk Delphi, Ind. Arden Club 1, 2, Corresponding Secretary 1 . Thesis: Ballads and Folklore. illiam T. Shoemaker Philadelphia, Pa. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Military Ball Provost Marshal 3, Ticket Committee 2; Button Committee 3; First Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3 ; Captain 4; Ticket Committee Horse Show 3; Fresh- man Football; Freshman Track; Pennsylvania Club I, 2, 3, 4, Pres- ident 3; A. S. M. E. 3, 4, Chair- man Programs 4; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Phi Sigma. North Dakota Agricultural Col- lege I, 2. Palestine Builders; Hillel Foun- dation. Everett C. Schuman Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING Varsity Crew 4; A. S. C. E. 3 A. A. E. 3, 4; Tau Beta Pi Epsilon; Triangle. Jack Siecel Fargo, N. D. ECONOMICS Herbert C. Siekman South Bend, Ind. JOURNALISM Publicity Committee 1925 Home- coming; Varsity Baseball Mana- ger. Thesis An Analysts of The South Bend (Ind.) Tribune. Iva Lorene Silva Shoshone, Idaho University of Idaho I, 2, 3. Spanish Club. Thesis: Transportation in West- ern Europe Since 1800. Clyde S. Simpelaar Milwaukee MECHANICAL ENGINEERING E. 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma A. S. M Beta Pi. Page ISO Melanchthon H. Simpkins Madison ECONOMICS Class Sargeant-at-Arms 2; Chair- man Entertainment Committee Venetian Night 3; Entertain- ment Committee Venetian Night 2; " W " Club 2. 3, 4; Freshman Swimming Captain; Varsity Swimming 2, 3. 4; " W " ; Captain 3 ; Sigma Nu. Eleanor D. Singer Chicago, III. PSYCHOLOGY Chi Omega. Harry McCall Sisson Wausau ECONOMICS Lawrence College 1 , 2. ENGLISH S. G. A. Board 4; W. A. A. 2. 3. 4; Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Pin Wearer 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Arden Club 3, 4. Thesis: Picturesaueness and Al- legory in " The Fairy Queen. " Joseph Singar Milwaukee MATHEMATICS M ilwaukee Normal 1, 2. Junior Mathematics Club 3. 4 Thesis: Elliptic Integrals. Jalmar A. Skogstrom Madison CHEMISTRY Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3 ; Cap- tain4; President ' s Guard I, 2, 3, 4, Commander 4; Cadet officer ' s Association 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Mu Delta. Thesis: The Preparation and Physical Properties of Tau- tomeric Nitro Methane. Prairie du Chien ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Margaret Sly Easl Aurora, N. Y, ECONOMICS Administration Editor Editorial Department 1925 Badger; As- sistant Advisory Department Daily Cardinal 2; Alpha Delta Pi. AGNUS INGVALD SiMEDAL McFarland MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi Thesis: Anatomy. Bernard Frank Smith Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING Corpora! President ' s Guard 1,2; I. S. C. E.; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Pi Phi. Thesis: Statis tical Investigations of Existing Theories of Propor- tioning Concrete. Berniece Marie Smith Madison HOME ECONOMICS Business Staff Country Magazine 3 ; Advertising Manager 4 ; Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4; Collegi- ate League of Women Voters 3, 4; Beta Sigma Omicron. Carl E. Smith Dubuque, la. PHARMACY Kappa Psi. Thesis: Guaiac. iSe Page HI Harold Ansorge Smith Green Bay MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Louise Moredick Smith La Motile, III. HOME ECONOMICS Bradley Institute I, 2. Arts and Crafts Club 1,2; Brad- ley Institute 1, 2; Home Eco- nomics Club 1 , 2. Thesis: Experimental Cookery. Maybelle P. Smith Dixon, III. CHEMISTRY University oj Illinois Graduate. lota Sigma Pi. Thesis: Studies on the Determin- ation of the Acid Member of Fats, Oils and Waxe s. J udson Porter Smith Wausau CIVIL ENGINEERING Marion Institute I. Student Court 2; Editorial Staff Wisconsin Engineer 3, 4; Ways and Means Committee 1 926 Prom; Military Ball 3 ; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4, President 4; Polygon 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3 ; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Thesis: Performance Studies of New Mendota Hospital Sewage Disposal Plant. Marjorie Rosalind Smith Oshkosh APPLIED ARTS Oshkosh Normal I . Arts and Crafts Club; Congrega- tional Students ' Association ; Delta Phi Delta, President ; Sigma Kappa. Thesis: Renovation of Old Home- stead. — Interior Decoration. Norton V. Smith, Jr. Chicago, III. ENGLISH Union Board 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4 President Wisconsin Union 4 President Student Senate 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Iron Cross; White Spades; General Manager Union Vodvil 4 ; Business Manager Union Vodvil 3 ; Sophomore Hon- ors; Assistant General Chairman 1925 Homecoming; Chairman Fathers ' Day; Varsity Track 2, 5, 4; Delta Upsilon. Pauline Miriam Smith Early, la. HISTORY College of St. Teresa, I. Arden Club 3, 4, President 4. Thesis: Toleration with Sir Thomas More: Theory and Prac- tice. Russell C. Smith Fort Atkinson MEDICINE Robert H. Snyder Pasadena, Calif. JOURNALISM Reporter Daily Cardinal 1, 2, Desk Assistant 3, Desk Editor 4; Chairman Ways and Means Com- mittee Mothers Day 3 ; Me- morial Union Drive 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3 ; Secretary Sopho- more Committee; President ' s Guard; Chi Phi. Thesis: Lumber Advertising in the United States. Ralph H. Sogard Racine MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Editorial Staff Wisconsin En- fineer 4; A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Pi Tau igma; Tau Beta Pi; Triangle. Edward J. Sob Dodgeville JOURNALISM Forensic Editor 1 926 Badger ; Special Writer Daily Cardinal 3; Hesperia Agricultural Literary Debate 3 ; President Hesperia Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Pres- ident 4, Vice-Presdent 3; First Regimental Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Thesis: An Analysis of the Capital Times. Bernard Arlow Solbraa Stoughton PHYSICAL EDUCATION Union Vodvil 3. 4; Football I, 3. 4; Basketball 1, 3; Freshman Track; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Kappa Sigma. Page 152 M Lillian Caroline Soldan Madison MUSIC Choral Union 2. 4; Clef Club 2. 3, 4, Secretary 3; Luther Memorial Student Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha lota, President 3. Frederic J . Sonday MINING ENGINEERING Mining Club 3, 4; Polygon 3, 4; Delta Sigma Phi. [ Gertrude Sparks Parrish HOME ECONOMICS Valparaiso University I, 2. Y. W. C. A Cabinet 2. Arthur Barry Solon Water town COMMERCE Rifle Team 2. Edwin James Sorensen Milwaukee COMMERCE Assistant Circulation Depart- ment 1925 Badger; Business Staff Athletic Review 1, Assistant Business Manager 2, Circula- tion Manager 3 ; Chairman Deco- rations Committee 1925 Prom; Chairman Program Committee 1 92 3 Homecomi ng ; Decorat Ions Committee 1922 Homecoming; Chairman Awards Committee Ice Carnival 2; Haresfoot Follies 2; Freshman Track; Varsitv Wrestling 2; Tumas; Skull and Crescent; Commerce Club 2, 3. 4, Vice-President 4; Board of Regents Scholarship; Phi Kappa Sigma. ECONOMICS L , Thesis: Statistical Report of Highway Accidents in Chicago Illinois. l n r . " , ' ■ ■■ ■ . l u ■■■- ■■ i iiiiii John E. Spetzman Powers Lake ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Mihvaukee College oj Engineering A. I. E. E.; Phi Kappa Tau. Harold Joseph Sporer Manitowoc Student Senate 4; President Forensic Board 4; Vilas Medal Wearer; Sophomore Semi-Public Debate; Joint Debate 4; Inter- collegiate Debate Squad 3, 4; Secretary, President, Philomathia Literary Society; President ' s Cuard 2; Rifle Team 2; Class Rifle Team I ; Varsity Rifle Team 2; t ' amma Eta Gamma; Delta Sigma Rho; Sophomore Honors; Senior Honors. Thesis: Thesis Requirements sat- isfied by Intercollegiate and Joint Debates. Fred Stannard Eau Claire COMMERCE Football 3; Psi Upsilon. Lydia A. M. Spilman Edgerton German Club 2, 3, 4; Calvery Luther Girls Club 3, 4; Calvery Lutheran Church Council 3, 4. Monica J. Staedtler Madison ENGLISH Myrtle M. Starr Rush Lake ECONOMICS Oshkosh Normal 1,2. Thesis: Development in the Use of Power in Industry. Page 15? ARAH LUELLA STARR Bethany, III. HOME ECONOMICS Eastern Illinois State Teachers ' College I. Euthenics Club. Thesis: Ducan Phyfe and His Contributions to Furniture Styles in America. Catherine F. Stearns Mishawaka, Ind. ILBER K 6TART Toledo, 0. ECONOMICS Sigma Chi. Secretary Committee on All- University Religious Service 4; Campus Religious Council 4;Cas- talia 2, 3, 4; Collegiate League of Women Voters 4. Thesis: Robert Lewis Stevenson and the Modern Sea Novel. Bernice Bessie Steel Milwaukee QDccrH Rockjord College I . Pythia 3, 4; French Club 2. 3, 4; S. G. A. Board 3, 4. Sarah Schuyler Stebbins Madison HOME ECONOMICS District Chairman S. G. A. 2, 3; Freshman Commission; Sopho- more Commission; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Secretary 3, Social Service Chairman 4; W A. A. 2. 3. 4; Outing Club 2, 3, 4; Class Track 2; Class Swimming 2; Euthenics Club 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Nu. Thesis: Menus and Receipes for Family of Two. Adeline E. Steffen Madison French Club 4; German Club 2, 3.4. Oshkosh Normal. Sociology Committee University Exposition; Alpha Kappa Delta President 3, 4; Sophomore Hon- lmer a. Stein Milwaukee MECHANICAL ENCINEERIN Marquette University I, 2. land Otto Stelzer Mishicot AGRICULTURE River Falls Normal 1 , 2. Assistant Business Manager Country Magazine 3, Circulation Manager 4; Chairman " Punkin Holler ' 4; Agric Triangle 3, 4. Geraldine Stentz Seattle, Wash. APPLIED ARTS Arts and Crafts Club; Wisconsin Players. Helen Louise Stempel Burlington, la. HOME ECONOMICS University of Indiana I . Editorial Staff Literary Maga2ine 4; Euthenics Club 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Chairman W. S. G. A. 3. Donald W. Stephens Marion, Ind. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Marion College I, 2. Pan 154 Norval Blair Stephens Chicago, III. COMMERCE Advertising Staff 1925 Badger; Business Staff Daily Cardinal 1 , Assistant General Chairman I92b Prom; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Chairman Haresfoot Fol- lies 4; Haresfoot Play 2, 4; Tumas; Inner Gate; Delta Tau Delta. Esther E. Sternlieb Milwaukee SOCIOLOGY University Orchestra 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Delta. Thesis: Treatment of Girl Delin- quents in Madison. Ruth H. Stevens Waterloo, Iowa JOURNALISM Publicity Chairman W. S. G. A. 4; Engraving Department 1926 Badger; Class Editor 1927 Bad- fer; Reporter Daily Cardinal 2, pecial Writer 3, Junior Editor 4; Publicity Committee University Exposition 3; Theta Sigma Phi, Matrix Editor. Thesis: A Study of Financial and Banking Publications. COMMERCE Thesis: Chain Store Methods of Management and Advertising. Myron Stevens Madison Student Editor Wisconsin Law Review 2, 3; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; Delta Upsilon. Mary Louise Stibcen Book and Personal Index 192 Badger; Editor Honorary Soci- eties 192b Badger; Alpha Delta Pi. Thests: The Relationship Be- tween Sejanus and Tiberius. W. A. A. 2, 3, 4. Pin Wearer; Outing Club 2. 3, 4, Board 4; Class Hockey 3; Class Bowling 2, 3; French Club 2, 3, 4; Arden Club 3, 4. Thesis: The Treatment of New England Life by New England Novelists. Eernice Irene Stone Madison HOME ECONOMICS Assistant Advertising Manager Country Magazine 3 , 4 ; Class Hockey 3; Class Volley Ball 2; Euthenics Club 3, 4; Baptist Student Cabinet 4. Thesis: Child Clinic and Special Dietary Studies. Rex M. Stoneall Zenda PHARMACY Beta Phi Sigma; Phi Mu Delta Thests: The Bibliography of Va- nilla. Thesis: Gladstone and the Dis- establishment of the I rish Church. Rosemary Stone Saginaw, Mich. JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal Reporter 2, Spe- cial Writer 3, Junior Editor 4, Theater Editor 1925 Summer Session; Press Club Secretary 3, 4; Publicity Committee Univer- sity Exposition 3 ; Publicity Com- mittee Junior Prom 3; Coranto. Thesis: Detailed Analysis of The Duluth News Tribune. Dorothy Adella Stookey Hinsdale, III. MATHEMATICS Thesis: Methods of Making Lo- garithmic Tables. Page 155 Erich W. Strassburger Kohler HYDRO-ELECTRIC ENGINEERING A. S. C E 4 Thesis- Water Power Develop- ment on the Pike River of Wis- consin. Dorothy E. Strauss Milwaukee W. S. G. A. Census Chairman 3, Judicial Committee 2, 3, 4, Vice- President 4; Editorial Depart- ment 1925 Badger; Badger Board 3; Circulation Department Liter- ary Magazine 2 ; Chairman Room- ing Arrangements Committee 1926 Prom; Chairman Invita- tions Committee Father ' s Day 4; Chairman Invitations Committee and Banquet Mother ' s Day 3; Vice-President Red Gauntlet; Keystone Council 3; Secretary Freshman Commission; Sopho- more Commission; Phi Kappa Phi ; Vice-President Mortar Board ; Superior Normal 1 , 2. French Club 3, 4. Thesis: The Balzacian Aristoc- racy. Dorothy M. Strauss Madison APPLIED ARTS W. A. A. 3, 4; Arts and Crafts Club 2, 3, 4; Collegiate League of Women Voters 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: A Program in Art for the Junior High School with Empha- sis on Its Application to the In- dustrial World. Phi ; Vice-Hresiaentivion Crucible; Sigma Kappa Thesis: Mythological A! Allusions in Sylvia Strunsky New York, N. Y. Wm. Harrison Studley Milwaukee MEDICINE Innergate; Alpha Delta Phi. Thesis: Oxygen Content of Blood. Erwin Ruskin Summers Huntington, Ind. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Student Court 4; Daily Cardinal Engineering Reporter 3, 4; Wis- consin Engineer Athletic Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 3, 4; Athenae Literary Society; Assistant Gen- eral Manager Engineers ' Parade 3, Publicity 4; Lieutenant Cadet Corps. 3. Captain 4; President ' s Guard 2. 3; A. 1. E. E. 2. 3,4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi Secretary 3 , Eta Kap- Pa Nu President 4; Sophomore lonors 3, 4; Sigma Phi Sigma. President 4. Ellen D. Sutherland Rochester, N. Y. EDUCATION Rochester City Normal 1,2. French Club 3, 4; Arts and Crafts Club 4; Collegiate League of Women Voters 4; Alpha Oamma Delta Thesis: Aspects of Normal School Training. Edmond R. Sutherland Madison ECONOMICS Athletic Review Editorial Staff 1 ; Program Committee 1922 Homecoming; Commercial Club 2. 3.4; Alpha Kappa Psi;C:hi Phi George Campbell Swan Beaver Dam POLITICAL SCIENCE Zeta Psi. Agnes Regina Swoboda Antigo PHARMACY Beatrice G. Sylvester Madison HOME ECONOMICS Campus Religious Council 3, 4, Vice-President 4; W. A. A. 4; Varsity Bowling 3, 4; Euthenics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 4; Bethel Y. P. S. 1, 2. 3, 4, Treas- urer 3. 4. Thesis: Commercial Vitamin Foods. u Page 1 5b Walter S. Taintor, Jr. Oak Park, III. HISTORY French Club I. 2, 3. 4; St. Francis Society Treasurer 4. Thesis: Mysticism. Stanley A. Tate Bear Creek CIVIL ENGINEERING Ripon College I, 2. I ' irxm College. Ph.B.; A. S. C. E. 3.4. Einar Tangen Two Rivers PHYSICAL EDUCATION Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Varsitv Basketball 2, 3 ; " W Club2, 3,4. Edna Colvin Taylor Weslfield Stevens Point Normal 1, 2. Thesis: Eighteenth Century Life in the Novels of Jane Austen and Fanny Burney. Elizabeth C. Taylor Madison BACTERIOLOGY William Jackson Taylor Wausau COMMERCE Bates College 1 . Chairman ElectionsCommittee 3; Student Senate 3; Editorial De- partment Octopus 2, 3; Finance Committee 1926 Prom; Sopho- more Semi-Public Debate; Hes- peria Literary Society 2; Wiscon- sin University Players 2, 3, 4; Varsity Intramural Manager 3,4, Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Thesis: Organization and Man- agement of a Paper Mill Ironwood, Mich. POLITICAL SCIENCE a Sigma Phi. Charles W. Tegge Two Rivers MEDICINE Treasurer Medical Class 3; Pub- licity Committee University Ex- position 3 ; Sigma Nu. Thesis: Reconstruction of the Club Foot. m Gertrude Frances Tesch Chilton HOME ECONOMICS Lairrence College I. Kappa Delta. Thesis: Thesis Topics. Milo E. Teska Wautoma Sigma Phi Sigma. Thesis: Andrew Johnson ' s Po- litical Affiliations, 1855-1868. Alban Francis Tessier De Pere MEDICINE First Regimental Concert Band 4; Cadet Corps 1, 2; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew 1, 2; New- man Club i, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Phi Beta IV Thesis: Anatomy. -•- Jane Theis Algoma botany Page 157 Harold Joseph Theisen Stinger MEDICINE Phi Chi. Thesis: The Effect of Experi- mental Nervous Exhau stion on the Morphology of the Nissl Bodies. Lela M. Thomas Plalteville ENGLISH Platteville Normal 1, 2. W. A. A. 4. Thesis: Some Varieties of Ghost. rol M. Thomson Richland Center awrence College I. 2. " appa Alpha Theta. hesis: History and Development f Richland County. Katharine L. Thomas Grinnell College I, 2. Wisconsin University Players 3, 4; Union Vodvil 4. Thesis: American Folklore. Josephine D. Thompson Atlanta, Ga. JOURNALISM Cornell University I . Editor Picture Section 192b Bad- ger; Daily Cardinal Reporter 2, 3 ; Button Committee 1925 Home- coming; Transfer Club 2, 3, Vice- President 3; Advertising Club 3, 4, Secretary 3; Southern Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Melvin T. Thomson River Falls COMMERCE River Falls Normal 1 , 2. Joint Debate 4; Intercollegiate Debate Squad 3; Philomathia Literary Society 3. 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Thesis: Thesis Requirements Sat- isfied by Intercollegiate [Debate Work. Martha C. Thorbus Sparta Lawrence College I . Class Swimming 3 ; Arts and Crafts Club 3. 4. Thesis: Comparison of the Sea Stories of Conrad and Loti. Margaret L. Thuerer Baraboo HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4; Omicron Nu; Phi Mu. Thesis: A Study of Persian Rugs, with Reference to Pattern and Modern Adaptations. Catheri Milton Junction Betoit College 1 . Y. W. C. A. I. 4; Epsilon Phi. Ralph Dennis Timmons Monroe JOURNALISM Otto Eric Toenhart Milwaukee LETTERS AND SCIENCE Y. M. C. A. Freshman Commit- tee; Sophomore Commission; Uni- versity Orchestra 1, 2, 3; German Club I, 2, 3, 4; Scholarship Assis- tant in Chemistry; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Thesis Osmosis and Dialysis. Esther O. Toepfer Madison APPLIED ARTS W. A. A. I; Archery 1, 2; Arch- ery Honors 1- Arts and Crafts Club 2. Alpha Xi Delta Page 15 S Helen R. Tollakson Sioux Rapids, la. MATHEMATICS Iowa State Teachers ' College I. 2. Thesis: Stereographic Projection. Dorothy Ruth Toohey Milwaukee Thesis: The Influence Edgeworth. f Maria Kathryn Marie Tormey Madison Choral Union 4 ; Arden Club ; Newman Club; Theta Phi Alpha. Thesis: The Examining Process In English. ENGLISH Circulation Staff Literary Maga- zine 3, 4; Castalia Vice-Presi- dent 3, 4. Thesis: Celtic Magic in the Irish Renaissance. Jeannette H. Tooman Racine Freshman Bowling I ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Arden Club 4; Pl Beta Phi. Thesis: Keats ' Philosophy Shown in His Letters. Willis L. Tressler Madison Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Badger Ski Club I, 2, 3. 4, Treasurer 2, Vice-Presi- dent, Secretary 3; Theta Tau; Alpha Delta Phi Thesis: Plankton Study of Warner ' s Pond Gilbert J. Trier Hurley PHARMACY Thesis: Teptandra Virginica. Clarence Trupke Milwaukee ENGLISH Thesis: Thomas Hardy. Harriet I. Tubbesing La Crosse POLITICAL SCIENCE Pate 159 lomon M. Tup Milwaukee MEDICINE Marquette Milwaukee Normal I, University 2. Palestine Builders 3, 4, President 4; Menorah 3, 4. Thesis: Anomalous Congenital Renal Blood Supply. Harriet Pauline Turner Kewaunee, III. SOCIOLOGY Western Reserve University 1. Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Delta. Thesis: The Nordic Hypothesis. Lillian H. Twenhofel Madison District Chairman S. G. A. 3; Editor Religious Activities 192o Badger; President Blue Dragon; President Keystone Council 4; Freshman Commission ; Sopho- more Commission Treasurer ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Kappa 3; Mortar Board; Crucible; Sopho- more High Honors; Delta Zeta. Thesis ' Changing the Chemical Composition of a Mineral With- out Destroying the Crystalog- raphic Structure. Evelyn Tyden Hastings, Mich. Ward-Belmont College I Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: Frontier Transition Michigan. Geor ■ Editor The Corps I926Badger; Business Staff Octopus 1 ; Men ' s Arrangements Committee 1 92b Prom; Chairman Budget Com- mittee Military Ball 3; Cadet Corps, Captain 3, 4; General Chairman Horse Show 3 ; Chair- man Finance and Tickets Com- mittee Horse Show 2 ; Caisson Club 2, 3, 4; Wisconsin Scholar- ship; Delta Chi. Thesis: An Interpretation of Seasonal Fluctuation of Employ- ment in Illinois. Victor Edward Vaile Kokomo, Ind. COMMERCE Advertising Staff Commerce Magazine 2, Circulation Assistant 4; First Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3; Captain 4; President ' s Guard 1.2; Varsity Cheerleader I, 2, 3; Alpha Chi Rho. Walter L. Vandervest Casco AGRONOMY Editorial Staff Country Magazine 4 : Saddle and Sirloin Club 4 ; Agric. Triangle 4; Ag Literary Society 4. Class Committee Chairman Tra- dition Committee 2 ; Assistant Circulation Manager Athletic Review 2, 3 ; Assistant General Chairman 1925 Homecoming; General Secretary University Exposition; General Chairman Father ' s Day 4; Business Man- ager Senior Class Play 4; Skull and Crescent; Sigma Nu. Kenneth R. Van Doren Birnamwood ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha. Page 160 Page 161 Helen W. Waldvogel Toledo, 0. ENGLISH Oxford College 1 , 2. Thesis: The Influence of Thomas Hardy on Eden Phillpotts. Gordon Reed Walker Racine ECONOMICS Treasurer Cardinal Board 4 ; Gen- eral Chairman 1925 Homecom- ing; Chairman Traffic Committee !924 Homecoming; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball Manager 3; " W ' Club 3, 4; Iron Cross; Secretary White Spades; Chi Psi. Esther Mae Walker Springfield, III. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Martha Hawkins Walker Peking, China JOURNALISM Depauw University 1, 2. Campus Editor 1927 Badger; Re- porter Daily Cardinal 4; Editorial Staff Literary Magazine 4; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Thesis: An Analysis of the North China Star. Wesley S. Walker Sioux City, la. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Assistant General Chairman 1926 Prom; Freshman Football; Var- sity Wrestling 3; Varsity Foot- Tumas; Psi Jane Bell Waltz Glencoe, III. Sophomore Commission; Junior Membership; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Pin Wearer; Outing Club; Class Outdoor Baseball; Class Hockey; Class Basketball ; Congregational Student Association Cabinet. Iorabelle Wandrey ENQUSH Lawrence College I, 2. ang Chun Anhui, China TRANSPORTATION Tsing Hua College 1, 2. Chinese Students ' Club. Thesis: Changes of Traffic Granger Roads. Victor C. Wangenstein Duluth, Minn. •ECONOMICS Phi Alpha Delta. Barbara Ellen Warren Cedar Rapids, la APPLIED ARTS Sigma Kappa. Thesis: The Architectural Recon- struction and Landscaping of an Old Homestead. Arnold A. Washbush Fond du Lac commero-; Thesis: Retail Plumbing Account- ing System. Gladys Evelyn Waters Cornell MUSIC Eau C7.ii ' . ' Normal 1 . 2. University Orchestra 3, 4. Thesis: Present-Day Tendencies in Instrumental Music in the Public Schools. . S Page 162 Pott 163 Page 164 Arthur Louis Wiggin Plymouth GEOLOGY Geology Club 2. 3, 4; A.S.C.E. 1; Secretarv-Treasurer Kappa Tau; Theta Chi. Thesis: The Origin, Structure and Composition of Certain Serpen- tine Formations in Central Wis- consin. Mrs. Edna Beam Wilcox Milwaukee Marquette University I, 2. Women ' s Glee Club 4. Thesis: The Influence of Rou seau Upon Wordsworth. Student Senate 3 ; Freshman As- sistant 1924 Badger, Engraving Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 3; Badger Board 3 , 4 ; Assistant General Chairman 1 92 5 Home- coming; General Chairman Grid- iron Banquet 3; General Chair- man Father ' s Day 4; Men ' s Glee Club 2 ; Wisconsin University Players 2, 3, 4; Pre-Prom Play 2; Union Vodvil 3; Chairman Pub- licity Committee Horse Show 3; Advertising Club 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi; Iron Cross; President White Spades; Delta Chi. Thesis: The Cooperative Welfare Association of the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company. Nelson W. Wightman Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2. Thesis: Studies on Municipal Tunneling with Special Refer- ences to Costs. C - s Mildred Dora Wilcox Osseo Eau Claire Normal 1 , 2. Thesis: The First Amenc Government on the Pacific. ml therine Virginia Wild Seymour, III. ENGLISH fton Hall College 1 . Charlotte Marie Wilken Madison HOME ECONOMICS Stout Institute 1 , 2. Euthenics Club 3, 4. Thesis: The Determination of Vitamin A in Home-Cooked Cauliflower. Payson Sibley Wild Chicago, III. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Reporter Dailv Cardinal 1. Desk Assistant 2, Desk Editor 3, As- sociate Editor 4, Editor Summer Cardinal 4; Publicity Committee 1926 Prom; Chairman Publicity Committee Father ' s Day 4; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Keeper of the Haresfoot 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Tumas; Skull and Crescent; Phi Kappa Phi; Iron Cross; White Spades; Sophomore Honors; Alpha Tau Omega. Thesis: Relation Between Ameri- can Policy of Imperialism in the Carribbean and Central American and United States ' Trade with those Territories. Rodney F. Wilken Madison Phi Delta Phi Epsilon. Tau Kappa Helen E. Wilkinson Oconomowoc HOME ECONOMICS Stout Institute 7, 2. Editorial Staff Country Magazine 4; Keystone Council 4; Euthenics Club 3, 4, President 4; Phi Upsi- lon Omicron. Eugene G. Williams Oshkosh Editor Law Review 3,4; Congre- gational Students ' Association, Treasurer 3, President 4; Campus Religious Council 3, 4, President 4; Artus; Phi Alpha Delta. Page 165 Page 1 66 Page 167 Tse T ' ang Yu Canton, China ECONOMICS Tsing Hua College I, 2. Thesis: Land Systems of China Bessie B. Zadrazil Muscoda MATHEMATICS La Crosse Normal 1,2. Mathematics Club; Theta Alpha Thesis: Series of Fibanacci the Golden Section. Phi and Berenice A. Zander Two Rivers Pin Wearer; Class Vollev Ball 2, 4; Blue Shield I. 2. 3; Pythia 1, 2, 3, 4; International Club I, 2, 3; Orchesus i, 2, 3, 4; Dance Drama 3, 4. imon Louis Zeiger Superior PHARMACY . erior Slate Normal 1,2. ' heats: Acids, Bases, and Salts Wilbur E. Zeisohold Manitowoc COMMERCE Freshman Track; Varsity Track. Lieutenant Cadet Corps, 3, Cap- tain 4; President ' s Guard I ; Pistol Team 3; Ticket Sales Committee Horse Show 3; AS C. E. 2, 3, 4; Caisson Club 3, 4; Chi Epsilon. Thesis: An Investigation of the Properties of Alumina Cement Innergate; Sigma Nu. Thes is : The Relat ion o f Me- chanical Contraction to Action Current of Heart Muscles Lydia Marie Ziemann Edgerton COMMERCE Circulation Department Com- merce Magazine 3 ; Keystone Council 4; Women ' s Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Secre- tary 3 ; Fanny P. Lewis Scholar- ship. Thesis: The Element of Control In Business Administration. Esther C. Zucher Milwaukee HISTORY Milwaukee Normal I, 2. Theodore W. Zillman Chicago, III. University of Illinois I . Editorial Staff Athletic Review 3 ; Varsity Crew Manager I; Inner Gate; Sigma Nu. Samuel David Zuker Toledo, 0. Page 168 %GWDKGUfo mo®$Jfo 3i$5 Officers CO b ' a bd bC 8 ba p. ba bJ b a b i b% t.%3 S! b iGrt S f S-S K ' V S g 1! ;£7 BADGER !j S-3 ( K9 3 ( Sa £3 V ) £3 Pa e 769 oK Jtf Z mQ® SfoS tkSZG b d si Gwendolyn Drake Vice President Margaret Ashton Secretary George Hanna Treasurer Lincoln Frizier Sergeant-at-Arms The Class of 1926 The University of Wisconsin has entered upon its much heralded new era, and all through the first year of adjustment a great portion of the burden has fallen quite naturally upon the class of 1926. And its members, realizing the seriousness and responsibility of the problem, have lent themselves willingly and whole-heartedly to the task of preserving intact the fundamental traditions of Wisconsin which, together with the new and timely changes, will come to fruition in the spirit of the New Wisconsin. In the ushering in of this new era the class of 1926 was instrumental in calling together the entire university in a welcoming convocation, enabling our new president, Dr. Frank, to make those necessary contacts which are the first steps in the realization of the Wisconsin ideal. Under the auspices of the senior class, mass meetings of unprecedented success gave expression to the confidence and enthusiasm in Wisconsin athletics under the able direction of George Little. The senior class is indeed proud to be able to witness the consummation of the Memorial Union project which has for so many years confronted the alumni and undergraduates of the university. Leaders of the class of 1926 assumed in great measure the responsibility of undertaking the campaign for Union subscriptions which made possible the attainment of pledges sufficient to warrant the beginning of actual construction on the building. Another significant undertaking sponsored by the senior class was the All-University Religious Con- vocation which attracted nation-wide interest in the manifestation of spiritual progress in collegiate cir- cles, the success of which assures the continuance of similar organized spiritual activity in years to come. The response which was given to the call for a larger gathering of fathers bids fair to institute Father ' s Day as a Wisconsin tradition. In their final contact with the university the members of the class of 1926 are planning to institute several changes in the class day exercises which will make the eve of their departure mo re significant and impres- sive, and throughout the entire commencement program the spirit of the New Wisconsin which has manifested itself along so many lines will per- vade the atmosphere of the ceremony. Closing an undergraduate career which has been marked by whole hearted service and devotion to the fundamental ideal of Wisconsin Spirit, Harry F. ( " Pat " ) McAndrews is be- yond question a most capable leader for his class. His has always been a devotion un- tiring, — marked by concentrated labors upon the gridiron, as well as participa- tion and interest in the activities of his fellow classmates. Harry F. McAndrews President Page 170 ' VI BADGER S-S K K SS Sg S M fed b a t 4! •2! I fa J 92 I a tS a (•a S8 Alyce Bonniweld Vice President Elizabeth Adams Secretary Arthur Wegner Treasurer William Lidicker Sergeant-at-Arms Tke Class of 1927 The class of 1927 entered its third year in the university as a united group. During the two previous years, various activities had aided in fusing the class into a congruous body. Many individual members had already, through many different lines of endeavor, brought glory to the university and class. In athletics the class of ' 27 showed extraordinary prowess, having several rep- resentatives on each of the teams. This year five teams of the university were captained by juniors, two being major sports. Seldom is a third year class so fortunate as this. The excellent spirit and interest of the group was manifested in the first class meeting of the year. Here all pledged their united cooperation in all the activities to be sponsored by the class. That this was no idle promise was conclusively proven in the first major activity of the class, the support of the Memorial Union campaign. Under the fitting motto, " United we stand for the Union, " the juniors had the honor of winning the model of the new union offered to the class first securing its quota. " The Prom of the New Wisconsin, " judged from all angles, was an overwhelming success. To Jefferson Burrus and his committee rightfully goes the appreciation of the rest of the class for their ad- mirable efforts in making prom the brilliant affair that it was. It was a prom we all can be proud to remember as that of our class. The main activity of the junior year, was the publishing of the 1927 Badger. In this, as always, the class came to the fore. A book has been written that we will all peruse with pride in years to come. Although the brunt of the work fell to Ewart L. Merica and Elmer Freytag, the Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager respectively, they were ably as- sisted by numerous other members of the class. This coming fall, the class of 1927 will enter its last collegiate year. As a class, we have made an enviable record. Let us strive to carry on the excellent spirit of unity we have so far maintained. Jo H. McCartney. To lead the first Junior class in the history of Wisconsin which has been unquestionably unified is no .small achievement. But such is the record of Jo H. ( " Mac " ) McCartney who has this year piloted the Class of ' 27, — the first one which has never split upon the rock of politics. Because it has not been so dismem- bered; because it has always possessed a salient driving force derived from unity, harmonious spirit and cooper- ation, the Class of " 27 with " Mac " as the leader has vitalized the true Wis- consin Spirit. Jo H. McCartney President K e nt Vl ZZWW e IPZZ IP ' 7 BADGER !i S-2 2 9 K ( S SS ( Sffe fag; 171 s p........-- -...».»«»»«»»»».-»-..--...-..-- ...-.--..-.......................................... . .„.. M ,.. ro ..... M .., i jj ij-t -; b ' 4 b4 s £•3 b4 £•3 ai S3 £•3 tfa S3 Winston Kratz President Phyllis Edkins Vice President Rhoda Luby Secretary James De Haven Secretary Franklin Neumeister Sergeant-at-Arms The Class of 1928 I wish to thank the class of twenty-eight for its loyalty and cooperation in the various activities in which we, the sophomore class, have engaged. It usually turns out that the sophomores are simply a group without any definite functions. The class of twenty-eight, however, fortunate in being at the University during its period of re-organization, has taken certain definite functions upon itself, and due to the great response and self-reliance of its individual members, has carried on these functions in an unfaltering manner. At the beginning of the year, a certain definite plan was outlined, and this plan has been closely followed in every detail. Our " How Do You Do " parties, similar to the mixers of last year, were a great stimulant to class unity, and our big dance, the " Sophomore Shuffle, " was second only to Prom as a social event of note. So successful were these events, that we were able to purchase an addressograph machine, which makes it possible to get in touch with every member of the class within four hours ' time. The Memorial Union drive, in which every member of the class was solicited, proved once again. by the fine response of pledges which were obtained, that the class of twenty-eight, heart and soul, is giving its best to carry on Wisconsin. Winston W. Kratz, President of Class of ' 28. The Class of 1929 Simultaneously with the ushering in of the era of " The New Wisconsin, " came the class of ' 29. They immediately grasped the spirit of the new regime and developed a remarkable class organization and cooperation which had never been surpassed in the annals of the university. The success of the class reached its pinnacle in the Memorial Union Drive. Exhibiting an aptitude in all class and uni- versity functions, the class of ' 29 has proved itself true Badgers and has prepared for the future in the service of Wisconsin. Warren W. Walsh. Warren Walsh President Catherine Foster Vice President Eleanor Bell Secretary Edward Brody Treasurer Donald Gray Sergeant-at-Arms 1.4 P. 6.4 b 4 b ' j 38 8 eta Ha 8.4 r, j b4 b 4 b4 £2 b4 S frS S-n S-S T b-S SS i! Page 172 1£7 BADGER S-3 c K9 3 P?K V ) Sg c £ 8 j5 ! «$2! Badgers ! ¥ ' 3 ( ?S-3 ¥ 9 £-2 ? 3 ( 1£7 BADGER ...... _: «v»( Page 171 g ftffiffi.ff % - Iron Cross Senior Men ' s Honorary Society. Class of 1926 Benj. Newhouse Anderson, Jr. Thane Miller Blackman, Jr. Gordon Francis Brine Lincoln Bass Frazier, Jr. Lloyd Daniel Gladfelter Harry Francis McAndrews Steven Harris Polaski George Abram Schutt Norton Vernon Smith, Jr. Gordon Reed Walker Otis Leon Wiese Payson Sibley Wild, Jr. Mortar Board Class of 1925 Alice Corl Dorothy Haskins Jean Palica Elizabeth Stolte Esther Fifield Margaret Meyer Helen Robinson Hazel Weingandt Class of 1926 Margaret Ashton Bernardine Chesley Alice Colony Gwendolyn Drake Genevieve Ellis Rena Grubb Miriam Inglis Alberta Johnson Dorothy Strauss Lillian Twenhofel Pate 174 m , Q $iw 1 BADGER iK Qf ss ss sff ss J SS R6U GW » fcHt Si 3 8 I! £1 White Spades Junior Men ' s Honorary Society Class of 1926 Thane M. Blackman Gordon F. Brine Lincoln B. Frazier Lloyd D. Gladfelter Harry F. McAndrews Steven H. Polaski Herman L. Wirke Roland Barnum Jefferson Burrus Vernon Carrier Lowell Frautschi Elmer Freytag Calvin Koehring Class of 1927 Byron F. Rivers Norton V. Smith Gordon R. Walker Orin Wernecke Otis L. Wiese Payson S. Wild Lloyd Larson Jo McCartney Ewart L. Merica Charles McGinnis Charles Nelson James Nelson Russell Winnie 5! 8 K S3 M °$ -ruci ;w« Junior Women ' s Honorary Society Class of 1926 Margaret Ashton Barbara Beatty Edith Boys Larcle Campbell Bernardine Chesley Catherine Davis Gwendolyn Drake Alice Drews Genevieve Ellis Rena Grubb Mary E. Hairn Miriam Inglis Alberta Johnson Bernice Klug Emmeline Levis Beatrice Marks Margaret Patch Elizabeth Shepherd Dorothy Straus Lillian Twenhofel Margaret Wegener Class of 1927 Elisabeth Adams Florence Allen Mildred Anderson Dorrit Astrom Barbara Bacon eulalia beffel Alice Brown Margaret Birk Dorothy Dodge Jane Gaston Frances Gore Elizabeth George Virginia Sinclair Marguerite Swartz Eleanor Warren Bernice Winchell Josephine Winter l$%W%V€Wl ! $ i l$ lV%$$l p 7 BADGER IZ lVXWSl WlS WVFCi 18 i pt Page 175 !tfc S(R E-3G S- y 2 ? K --»»-■«••-»•-•••••■■•»«»■••• C ' 1 flj ■ I Adams, E. Ashton, M. Libby Marg Anderson, B. Bacon, L. Ben Loie T, R. Puss Allen, F. Jerry , D. Don Bacon, B. Barb t, R. Rotlie Beatty, B. Barb t.4 -4 £2 13 Pa« - 176 ' ZZWWW Z® (i P $Z Wd £$ Z ®S VlGi T M • U 4 i S3 Itfl Beffel, E. Ukie Blackman, T. Blackie Bishop, M. Brown, A. Mary Al. Bergstresser, D. Dick Bonniwell, A. Pat Brooks, H. Hank v w wv BlRK, M. Bunny Brine, G. Cordy Brooks, L. Bud MO i S iciSH Page 177 E-2c oKc 2G 86l5WbS 3 K 3 BURRUS, J. COBABE, F r . Jeff Fran Chesley, B. Coulter, H. Bobby Shorty Carrier, V. Red Cheeseman, L. Cheesie Colony, A. At Cook, K. Ken Crowley, R. Spud Dodge, D. Dot Pate I7h j£l BADGER I S-S if KG S S SS S $Z cR$ ttG ®$Jt S Ztt $G bd i bJ b« .6 fc 4 Si bd I si Drake, G. Given ESCHMEYER, N. Norb P3! Syj bj; b 4 bU 8 8 Ellis, G. Gen Engler, M. Millie Flickinger, J. Jimmie Frautschi, L. Incubator Freytag, E. Deac, Garstmann, M. Mary Esch, J . Frazier, L. Johnny Link 8 b l b J p.«a bd £2 B bO cAa 52 r.i fad r.-a b ' u b " o P. " 3 bd £2 b j S-3 :3 8 3f s? ' 7 BADGER ; p.i Sram3 flft?K S V » 5V2r d Pa 4 « 179 (?U S-3G 3c 2G Kca5lfcK £5! £; rv»i cmi: «•.•»! , «••»« Gaston, J . Godfrey, K. Jan Tubby Gladfelter, L. Hand, E. Hap. Os. 83! George, E. Georgie Gross, T. Oiet Hanna, G. Red GlLLIN, J. Johnny Grubb, R. Ren Harmon, D. Doyle «v» :tyj % • ' , 7 BADGER S-3 c Ke £.3 g5 £« ( S r.« Pa« «0 £1 " " ' i ss; Et 3 t Haven, M. Hull, . Dibbs Jan. Hughes, J. John, M. J immie Molly Herschberger, H. Bunny Hornby, B. Fritzie Huxley, W. Hux Inglis, M. Mim. Johnson, A . Bert Jorris, E. Edie B S 2 sm}?8m EG S 8S !! ' 7 BADGER .: s-so s-s E-s sa :R a SCJO t ra :©» cS ss £•2 ImI (•a Pa ;« Z2 RGUfoWGV ® Mfo M Kennedy, K. Ken Lyons, O Bunny Koehring, C Cal Morcenroth, E. Eddie McCarter, J. Larson, L. Swede McAndrews, H. Pai Konnack, H. Harry Mueller, M. Marge Mac McCartney, J. Krieghpaum, H. Hill Muller, W. Brick Jo fed Page 182 ' VI BADGER ?-1 !i S-3 ( 2 m 3 ( W ) ( m ) SS? S3 R£SfottGUfo®$Jfo Z ttZG t- u McFadden, P. Nelson, C. Mac Chuck Narveson, S. Peet.J. Stu Judy McGinnis, C. Chuck Nelson, J. Jimmie Pierson, J. McGovern, M. Miggie Nelson, P. Putty Turtles Polaski, S. McNaucht, L. Lou Patch, M. Motsy Steve ff,B fed da S r.1 e a r. bC £3 P " J tri! •B sm ?s-:?3 s3 3 2Si 7 BADGER WWP Wl z l t ll ....................... .. .. ........ .......... Ratcliffe, R. Dick Schutt, G. George _■ ■ «■ Schneider, M. Steel, M. Mary Mar tie Rivers, B. By Ruscha, G. Gordy Sarles, W. Bill Schwartz, M. Schwartzie Smith, N. Bud Sinclair, V. Ginny Stevens, R. Ru us Stolte, D. Dud ; yi: l£7 BADGER Ij S3 ( W 2 ( Stfm ( m 5 K Page IS4 fc G Sc Z Sfc ScR o; Strauss, D. Dottie Warren. El. El Stuart, J . Wiese. O. Johnnie Twenhofel, L. Twenny Walker, G. Cordy Ot Wild, P. Pays Winchell, B. Dolly Winters, J. Jo. Zimmerman, L. Zimmie r.n C.4 p.n V.I • • !? ! Jo ib 3 bd (•a r. i p.n rya S 6 s e SWPS-mS 5 H " s££J£ Po e ;« Alumni Is s m! George I. Haight The University of Wisconsin has always kept within her the inquiring forward-looking spirit of her pioneer founders. She serves. Part of that service is direct and part in- direct. The campus work is in some respects indirect service. It includes, especially in research, the constant pushing-back for mankind of the curtains of ignorance. It largely includes the training of students in intelligence; in giving them the means to meet novel situations in life; and in providing them with the materials from which they may create their own sound philosophies of living. Students partaking of the advantages that the University thus affords are themselves one of the many agencies making those advantages possible. No one can ever be in any capac- ity a vital part of this growing, changing, advancing University without wishing alway . to retain his interest in it. Indeed, no one can ever be its beneficiary without finding inherent in the benefactions the genesis of a wish to compensate for them. One of the opportunities afforded to students to serve their Alma Mater when they leave the Madison roof tree is found in the Alumni Association. Incidentally, alumni fellowship brings to greater fruition the contacts of one ' s University life. The primary object of the Association, however, is to serve the University through organized, well-directed and unwasted effort. Its machinery is simple. When needs arise, as often in any living, advancing institution they must, the available help of the whole alumni body can be vitalized to aid in meeting them. To be a good alumnus means sacrifice at times, but always worthy sacrifice. To interest alumni of the University of Wisconsin in the Alumni Association, it is necessary only to point out that the Association is the strongest unit through which they can serve the University. The student who has not missed his college opportunities is a loyal student. The loya 1 student has the spirit of service in him for that is the spirit which the University instills. It is the loyal students who make loyal alumni. Loyal alumni who wish to translate into action the impulse to serve their Alma Mater will find their greatest practical opportunities so to do through identification with, and active membership in, the General Alumni Asso- ciation. yyUT — S-S saf n KG PS-S SS i! % 3 BADGER !j S-3 S-2G y £-S Sa Sff K Paf 189 k ' S h G ttcRSfo GiSfot GWll M J g«i! pi?! Si s5 Wisconsin Alumni from the eanh ' s far enis The General Alumni Association " aims to preserve and to strengthen the bond of interest and reverence of Wisconsin ' s graduate for his Alma Mater. " The Association is the broad avenue or highway between the University and its former students. The reputation of the University is based upon the action of its alumni. The " New Symbol " of a Wisconsin brotherhood, " an alumni association with its place side by side with the students " is now more vital, more aflame than ever before in its history. The enrollment this year has exceeded the 10,000 mark and now more than ever before, can be claimed larger than that of any other state university. The worthiness of the Association was proved by its help to the University as we have seen in the past year from its publicity campaign for money appropriations, its support to the building campaign, and its efforts to make the men ' s dormitories a reality. But we must remember not to overlook the less tangible gospel of art, literature, and science as spread by the alumni. «s! Page 190 Robert S. Crawford Secretary of Alumni Association «:? ' £J BADGER IsK K s-s sa ss ? ?3 K£ K sU S3G S(R b The Offices of the Alumni Recorder Following the movements of each student who leaves the campus, and perpetuating for him his contact with the University and its affairs is the job of the Alumni Records Office, the newest University department, established by the Board of Regents two years ago. Inasmuch as there are 60,000 who have gone out, and 4,000 more going every year, the job is a big one. But the University, holding to its purpose of extending its campus to the boundaries of the state and to the home of every alumnus — whether in Baraboo or China — considers it emi- nently worth doing. Each year, every former student receives through the Alumni Records Office his commencement message from the president, his football ticket applications, and a variety of news about the University. For the asking, one can get a list of Wisconsin people in his vicinity or detailed information about an old classmate. Gradually the Records Office is collecting and classifying an immense store of biographical ma- terial, preserving for each alumnus and his friends the newspaper clippings, pictures, documents and letters which tell the story of his life. This ye ar the Records Office has undertaken the special responsibility of assembling the official and final record of the military service of all former students and faculty members in the World War, Spanish War, Civil War, and minor wars. Already more than 8,000 faculty members and former students are on the honor roll as having given service in the nation ' s wars. Their military histories will be carefully compiled and incor- porated in a great record book which will be permanently on display in the Memorial Hall of the new Union Building. The task of organizing the record-keeping system and o, directing the University ' s official contacts with alumni has been given to Porter Butts, ' 24. Prof. Carl Russel Fish, chairman of the history depart- ment and secretary of the University war committee in 1918, is serving as historian of the military records project. 3 m ?S3W£S-3W! 3 3? BADGER J123W Page 191 G SSG S-SG KG E-gG Pj Wi isconsin s Roll $ £•23 of Distinguished Alumni Conceiving as a basis for the selection of Alumni a standard which is in harmony with the theme and character of The 1927 Badger, — that is, one which possesses the freshness of spirit and novelty of composition which is an inherent character- istic of the entire volume, — we offer as a new feature of The Badgers of the future, — each of which will select,— as this year, one alumnus to head the Roll, — Wisconsin ' s Roll of Distinguished Alumni. We offer these alumni after careful consideration of the entire field and after a judgment taking into consideration the requirements of: Achievement of prominence and evidence of distinguished ability in the last year within one field. Alumni representation of the spirit of the present Wisconsin seeking things unfound, — an ideal which this 1927 Badger presents as the salient factor and guiding influence of under- graduate life today in the University of Wisconsin. Wisconsin ' s Most Distinguished Alumni, — we greet you, and pause upon the threshold as you pass before us to point the way toward pastures new and green, and fields untrodden. You are the vital tangible evidence of the spirit which prompts this yearbook itself — you are an enviable expression of Wisconsin. Page IV J wpvswwizvonpiw 7 BADGER S-S w zic lPZSWftPlGWftPtil Gm5 G C $6 S SG biii i S r.i to! fa Max Mason, ' 98 Because he, more than any other alumnus has " achieved prominence and shown evidence of distinguished ability, " and because he while here was ever one of the foremost in advancing and clarifying the Ideal of our Spirit, and encour- aging undergraduates to approximate that Ideal, it is to Max Mason, — a former comrade, and builder of Men, — that we gratefully inscribe this, — Wisconsin ' s Roll of Distinguished Alumni. x ua to !fa l iVfl fa K lej S f S-SQ KQr S S il !27 BADGER isgQ s-rCTg : Page 193 G 2-3c?l5 K 2Gl5 2(3 bbl;S(R. KG ) Eric W. Allen, ' 01 Has been dean of the Uni- versity of Oregon School of Journalism since 1912 and was last year Honorary President of Sigma Delta Chi, National Journalism Fraternity. [During the summer, he directs the department of journalism in the University of California, at Berkeley. Prof. George Comstock, ' 83 Dean of the Graduate school of Beloit College. He is also Di- rector Emeritus of the Wash- burne Observatory and Presi- dent of the American Astro- nomical society. Margaret Ashmun, ' 04 His novel, " The Lake, " brought out in England, under the title, " The Lonely Lake; " widely and favorably reviewed in England and the Colonies. " No School To-morrow, " writ- ten and published. " School Keeps To-day, " written. In- vitation to join the Arts Club of Washington (D. C.) ac- cepted. Adrian Dornbush, ' 24 Is heralded as one of Wis- consin ' s promising young artists. His pictures have been exhibited in various cities of the midwest and have gained considerable recognition. At present he is dividing his time between painting and conduct- ing a small school of the Art association at Dubuque, Iowa. Willard G. Bleyer, " 96 Director of the Course in Journalism at the University of Wisconsin, was elected chair- man of the National Council on Education for Journalism and chairman of the National Council on Research in Journal- ism. Samuel Howard Cady. ' 9? Was elected last June, Gen- eral Solicitor of the Chicago and North Western Railway Com- pany, with headquarters in Chicago. He is also a lawyer. Herman Ekern, ' 94 Was for the second time elected attorney general of Wisconsin, and is now candi- date for governor. Edward Duess, ' 19 Has been in Berlin, Germany ' as representative of the Asso- ciated Press since October, ' 25. Pagt W4 1£7 BADGER, « l KQrm3 c S ( K c TO E ». ? g ffg g fe Roy L. French. ' 23 Was elected national secre- tary of Sigma Delta Chi, profes- sional journalistic fraternity. He is head of the department of journalism at the University of North Dakota. The Right Reverend Benja- min Franklin Price Ivins, ■18 Was consecrated in May, Bishop Coadjutor of the Epis- copal diocese of Milwaukee, and automatically will succeed to the See and become sixth Bishop of the Diocese of Mil- waukee Was formerly Presi- dent and Dean of Nashota Theological Seminary. William G. Haber, ' 00 Was last year awarded the Jacob Wertheim Fellowship for the betterment of I ndustrial Relations, Harvard University. He is now carrying on an ex- tensive study of Labor Rela- tions in the Building Industry throughout the United States. Mr. Haber was born in Rou- Harold Frederick Janda, ' 16 Was granted leave of absence from the University of North Carolina, where he is associate professor of highway engineer- ing, to be assistant director of the Highway Research Board of the National Research Coun- cil at Washington His experi- ments in co-operation with the North Carolina State Highway Commission have gained wide attention. George I. Haight, ' 99 President of the alumni asso- ciation at the University of Wisconsin. Was active in di- recting the campaign to inform the state of the financial situa- tion confronting the university. William O. Hotchkiss, 03 Former chairman of the Wis- consin State Highway commis- sion, has recently been elected President of the Michigan Col- lege of Mines at Houghton, Michigan. United States Senator Robert M LaFollette Jr., ex T9 Was elected United States senator in September to fill the unexpired term of his father. He is the youngest man to take his seat in the senate since Henry Clay. He is a member of the Committee on Manu- facturers. Professor C. K. Leith Professor of Ceology at the University of Wisconsin. Ap- pointed as lecturer at the Williamston International In- stitute in 1925 Head of discus- sion on Mineral Resources. Member of the Academy of Sciences. [6.4 •S3 .£•2 B B ie S c 3 2 G S.2 Stf J! ' 32 BADGER !! S-3 M C ? 3 S« V 8 S3 iK 8.4 ! B eta ' B ! B Page 195 ) SGttJbK S3 KG • c. Prof. Lawrence Murphy, ' 21 Is Director of the course in Journalism at the University of Illinois, Chairman of the committee on Education of Illinois State Press Association, and Editor of the Journalism Bulletin, the official publication of teachers and schools of journalism. Dean Harry Luman Russell Dean of the College of Agri- culture at the University o f Wisconsin. Early in 1925, made a study of the dairy conditions in New Zealand, acting as a representative of the Interna- tional Education Board. In September he sailed for the Ori- ent where he is making a study of the conditions in educational institutions there. Paul Henry Nystrom, 09 Appointed as Professor of Marketing in Columbia Uni- versity, when a new course ad- ded to the curriculum. Was for- merly investigator for the Wis- consin Tax Commission, and a member of the department of economics at the University of Wisconsin. He is also president of the New York Sales Man- agers ' Club. He has written several books on various phases of retail trade. Dr. Erwin Rudolph Schmidt ' 13 Appointed Professor of Sur- gery of the Wisconsin General Hospital. He was closely as- sociated with Dr. A. J. Ochsner, ' 84, up to the time of the tatter ' s death. He has the reputation of being not only a skillful sur- geon and an inspiring teacher, but also of being interested in the advance of medical knowl- edge through research. Michael B. Olbrich, ' 02 Prominent lawyer in Madi- son, Wisconsin. He is inter- ested in the preservation of Madison parks, drives, and trees. Was a member of the committee that recommended the selection of Glenn Frank as President of the University of Wisconsin. Rudolph Frederick Schuchardt, ' 97 Chief electrical engineer of the Commonwealth Edison Company. Was nominated for next president of American Institute of Electrical Engineers because of his contribution to the building up of all phases of the electrical industry. Julius Emil Olson Knighthood in the order of St. Olaf, first class, together with the insignia of the order, was recently conferred upon Professor Julius E. Olson, by King Haakon VII, of Norway, in recognition of his scholar- ship and service in the field of Scandinavian activities. Pro- fessor Olson has had charge of the department of Scandinavian languages and literature at the University of Wisconsin since 1884, the date of his graduation from the institution. Professor Grant Showerman ' 96 Has just published " Century Readings in Ancient Classical Literature, " designed as a text- book for students of compara- tive literature. In the summer of 192b, he was director for the fourth time of the Summer Ses- sion of the American Academy in Rome, which is conducted for graduate students in the Classics and related subjects. Page 196 KW SS tf i £J BADGER v Si S-3 2W£ 3 W 3 S m SS c WS )Kc? K 2-2gU S 3 KgI E-3g Dr. Maxwell A. Smith, ' 17 Wrote " A Short History of French Literature " which has been adopted as a textbook by 20 to 25 universities. He is head of the French department of the University of Chatta- nooga. He published several other books on French last year. Robert Bruce Stewart, ' 23 Elected comptroller of Pur- due University, taking his new office in November. He is now the youngest business manager of a university in the Big Ten Conference. Marc Somerhausen, ' 22 Was elected to the Belgian Chamber of Deputies by the Labor Party in April and is the youngest man ever to sit in the Parliament. In the last days of December, voted 500 million Francs new taxes, the heaviest financial burden ever voted by the Belgian Parliament in order to pay their debt to America and to stabilize the Belgian franc Was an exchange fellow at the university of the C. R. B. Foundation. He is also an at- torney at the Brussels court of appeals. Elias Tobenkin, ' 05 An author of note, who pub- lished last year " G o a of Might, " which met with re- markable favor from the critics and the public. He is now in Russia where he is studying conditions there for the New York Herald Tribune. Harry Steenbock Has been making several ex- periments in the field of Agri- cultural Chemistry. In view of the possible commercial use of the results of his experiments, he has made application for a patent which he plans to assign to the University of Wisconsin for the motion of scientific research. United States Senator Thomas J. Walsh, ' 84 Counsel during 1925 for Senator Burton K. Wheeler in action brought by the depart- ment of justice against Senator Wheeler, charging him with criminal action in connection with oil leases. Was chairman of Democratic national conven- tion. Is a member of the Com- mittee on the Judiciary. Judge Ray E. Stevens, ' 93 Was recently elected to the Supreme Court of Wisconsin, Previous to taking this office, he served as circuit judge for four successive terms. Evan Young, ' 03 Has been appointed United States Minister to the Domini- can Republic. Previously he was chief of the state depart- ment division of European affairs at Washington. ' He has been in the department since 1905. eyJ iy» Vfl t»4 6d 3 b 53 r, i bj S iw ef zx i ® i! !£? BADGER Page 197 c t Wisconsin Occasions r " The stirring strains of ' On Wisconsin " — Varsity Welcome As the band strikes up the stirring strains of " On Wisconsin, " another group of two thousand young men and women march proudly up the Hill to be welcomed into the folds of its chosen university. The day shines clear and sunny, keeping alive the tradition that it never rains on Olson, the man who originated the pageant of Varsity Welcome. But Varsity Welcome is more than the usual freshman welcome this fall of 1925. A double greeting is being extended, for on this occasion, the new University president, Glenn Frank, is for the first time formally introduced to the student body. Together the classes unite in paying tribute to their new president and to their new responsibility, the freshman class. Originated in 1920, by Prof. Julius Olson, the ceremony has been kept alive as an appropriate means of showing Wisconsin s interest in her new protegees, and by common consent has become one of Wisconsin ' s traditions. e. a g CMS tyi c«j p.b g i P.I i«... Prexy speaks Upperclass women ushers S f JS KG PS-S S !! T BADGER Prexy smites Page 201 « S-S(R S-3Gl5Ub Wb5Sdy«bS-2GWb: b feS-3 £ E3 They mingle and are, — Wisconsin, — one of us W p.ti Hi Varsity Welcome The ceremony, produced without a single rehearsal, is participated in by all the four classes. On the first Friday of each collegiate year the new class gathers at the foot of the hill, and as the Music Hall clock strikes eleven, begins to move slowly up, while the uniformed band appears at the top of the hill to meet them. A guard of girls dressed in white leads the graduate seniors from Main Hall as they march upward. A welcome is extended to the freshmen by the ranks of Juniors and Seniors who are marching down opposite sides of the hill. Then in behalf of the University the president gives a short speech of encouragement to these new charges. The governor of the state extends a welcome from those in political authority. From a Dean in the faculty come greetings, and two upperclassmen in behalf of their respective classmen, wish this incoming class well. And one of Wisconsin ' s traditions closes with her own song " On Wisconsin, " and that of her country ' s, " America. " Up toward Main Hall Program Following the march of the Classes: Introductory Speech: Dean George Sellery Address on Behalf of University, Pres. Glenn Frank Welcome in Behalf of the State, Gov. John J. Blaine Address from the Faculty Prof. Carl Russel Fish Talks by Upperclassmen, Alberta Johnson and Otis Wiese Singing of " On Wisconsin " and " America " Page 202 ft¥ 39ft ?S8 3tt?2Si 3J BADGER !! 7PS V i S l V C P Kc ?K ? S-3 s S S-Sg Kg 23 Fathers of Wisconsin Men Father s D 9:30- S3 1:30 2:00 :-3 4:30 6:20- 7:30 9:30 Otis L. Wiese Chairman Program Inspection of points of interest about the city and University. Reception of fathers by faculty members in their offices. Football game: Wisconsin against Michigan State College. Reception of fathers and their sons and daughters by President and Mrs. Frank, at their home. Father-Faculty dinner at Men ' s Gymnasium: President Frank speaker of the evening. Moving pictures at Music Hall of University events of past year. ay The second annual Father ' s Day, on November 14, when student and faculty played host to " Dad, " was one of the finest events of 1925. The victory of Wisconsin in the battle against Michigan State College made a perfect football game. The reception by President Frank to fathers and their sons and daughters, knit more closely the bond between faculty, father, and student. The realization that the Union has been started, the sincerity and earnestness of the students in all their studies, the starting of the new University building program, all im- pressed " Dad " with the progressiveness and the greatness of the University. Over 1,500 fathers came at the invitation of Prexy, who spoke to them at a Father-Faculty banquet. The President welcomed the fathers and told them that they had sent their sons and daughters where " objectivity, scepticism, equilibrium, and craftmanship " are the main things to be acquired. The cooperation of President Frank, host to the fathers for the University, of Professor H. E. Bradley, faculty chairman, and of Otis Wiese, student chairman, made Father ' s Day a memorable event. e S-m PS5 c K ( m ) K c Sto?2S !! 7 BADGER ■j SS KQ KQ KCitf Page 203 i Kdl Kc S-gcR E-SGy S Frazier Horton Ashton Mon fried Winnie Landschulz John Webster Howard Palica Gallagher Nelson Walker Homecoming In the fleeting space of a weekend the Old Wis- consin and the New met again to reweld and re- establish the golden bonds that unite Alma Mater with her children. Down Langdon street, trans- formed into a blaze of welcome, the grads came back to Wisconsin to greet a new regime in a school that is ever changing and yet is always the same. Though the rollicking din of jubilee rose high and inviting it was only when hand clasped hand, and eye told eye more than lips dared venture, that the sons of Wisconsin knew that they were home once more. Program Friday, October 16 6:30 P. M. — Judging of houses and store decorations. 7:00 P. M. — Massmeeting on lower campus. 8:00 P. M. — Homecoming Carnival at Men ' s Gymnasium. 9:00 P. M. — Homecoming Bonfire on lower campus. 11:15 F . M. — Midnight matinee at Parkway theatre, Satur- day, October 17. Saturday, October 17 10:00 A. M. — Alumni Council meeting, Colonial Room, Hotel Loraine. 1 1 :00 A. M. — Fifth annual Hobo parade with judging of winners. 12:00 Noon — Alumni Council luncheon at University Club. 2:00 P. M. — Wisconsin-Michigan football game. 5 :00 P. M. — Open house, fraternities and sororities. 9:00 P. M. — Homecoming ball at Lathrop gymnasium. Anderson Smith Brine Wiese Gamma Phi Beta — Sorority winner W Q l ZZ¥W® ( X®PlU IS? BADGER £2 ( 3Q S c SS«tf¥ Sff i Page 204 3G Sc? S3 5 K JbKG is The Bonfire on lower campus Cliai Gordon Walker Gordon Brine Otis Wiese . Norton Smith James Vallee Osborne Hand rmen General Chairman Associate Chairman Associate Chairman Associate Chairman Associate Chairman Associate Chairman Hand Vallee Flickinger Cobahe Delta Sigma Phi — Fraternity winner A match, — thcn- Committees Russell Winnie Carnival Charles Gallagher Men ' s Arrangements Klea Palica Women ' s Arrangements Margaret Ashton Information Frances Cobabe Buttons Joseph Pierard Bonfire John Allcott Art George Schutt Traffic William Howard Finance Kenneth Webster Men ' s Decorations Lucile Horton Women ' s Decorations Carl Klath Downtown Decorations Arthur Morsell Hobo Parade Clement Cook Program Business Manager La Verne Smith Program Editor Lincoln Frazier Massmeeting William Landschulz Ways and Means Mildred John Registration Charles Nelson Alumni Walter Monfried Publicity James Flickinger Dance 7 BADGER Page 205 :R3 Jbfr3G SSc? 2ri K ' Down comes the Wisconsin Union, ( S P J B P.-J fctf „■» £•2 SS ie undergraduates gather, — Twenty-one guns, booming forth over the Wisconsin campus at 1 1 o ' clock, on the morning of November 1 1 , summoned the students of the University of Wisconsin to the dedicatory exercises of the Memorial Union building, the first tangible step toward the accom- plishment of Wisconsin ' s greatest ideal, and to the inauguration of the " Dig " campaign. The three days, November 11,12 and 13, were designated as " Dig " days and were set aside to the intensive campaigning for the $300,000 necessary to the erection of the Memorial Union building. President Glenn Frank turned the first shovelful of soil for the new building which is to be, as he said, " a living room which will convert the University from a ' house ' of learning into a ' home ' of learning. " Dean Charles Sumner Slichter traced the history of the Me- morial Union, expressing in part the ideal which the Union has been in M ial Uni( emorial Union and the big hole is begun. K ST Q Q P S S l! ;£7 BADGER S-3 ¥ KQ 3 23 c Sff W ] Page 206 R3fott$ ® m tk " Then while the drizzle begins Dig Day Prexy comes from a sick bed to speak, — the life of all Wisconsin students — the ideal of something a little finer, a little greater, than Wisconsin has known. Student leaders from the four classes, presented by John Dollard, the secretary of the building committee, aroused the spirit of class competition and fostered a feeling of active interest and participa- tion on the part of the students of the University. Four huge thermometers reported the results of each days " digging " and recorded the heat of enthusiasm manifested by the student body, toward the project. Those dig days mark a concentrated and intensified effort toward the completion of the Memorial Union building, Wisconsin ' s tribute to those of her sons who gave their lives in response to their country ' s need. Furthermore, they bring closer the completion and the realiza- tion of that which means a cultivation of Union consciousness, signi- fying the unity of the student body and the culmination of the vital Wisconsin ideal. and the digging goes on. " ' VI BADGER Page 107 k?lAfe 2 5 S-2cR5 S-3 5bbE ' 3cR5 E-3Gyt I The Promenade of 1927 Merica Zimmerman Godfrey Koehring Schaefer Ruscha The Prom " The Prom of the New Wisconsin " became a mecca for the University when a party of 1,500 danced to the strains of a jazz orchestra in the State Capitol, which was transformed into a gleaming Greek shrine, the night of February 4. The senatorial architecture of the Capitol, while still retaining its dignity, yielded to the modifying influence of the bewitching decorations of the Greek temple bathed in blue and white. Contrary to the usual custom, spectators were not per- mitted. As a special feature, two tots, Billy Muehl and Virginia Johnson, 7 and 5 years old, respectively, preceded the king and queen in the grand march. J EFFERSON BlJRRUS General Chairman Assistant General Chairmen Ewart L. Merica Gordon Ruscha Kneeland Godfrey Calvin Koehring Louise Zimmerman Ralph Schaefer Page 208 127 BADGER !! l l m ?;yWWl$ i €$)?Z fcK ibKGm 86Utfcifo3 b 2 Winnie Bergstresser Smith Gallagher Frautschi Spindler George Sinclair Kubly Soulen Nelson lorrissey Jones Hirschfield Coates Hawley Hyde Patrick Wegner Biba Nels. Rieger Hughes Prom Committees Jeff Burrus General Chairman Martha Walker Prom Queen Assistant Chairman Assistant Chairman Assi stant Chairman Assistant Chairman Assistant Chairman Assistant Chairman Publicity Miss Martha Walker Prcm Queen Ewart L. Merica . Louise Zimmerman Ralph Schaefer . Kneeland Godfrey Calvin Koehrinc . Gordon Ruscha James Nelson . John Coates Special Arrangements Roger Soulen Unorganized Croups Carol Biba Special Features John Patrick Music Charles Nelson Pre-Prom Dance Annette Hirschfield Rooming Howard Spindler Transportation Kathryn Morrissey Art Posters Eleanore Jones Reception Jane Hyde Women ' s Arrangements Jimmie Hughes Programs Arthur Wagner Finance Elizabeth George Prom Week Harold Kubly Floor Richard Bergstresser Decorations Virginia Sinclair Slogan Charles Gallagher Tickets Emerson Hawley Movies Russell Winnie Prom Play Maurice Smith Fox Trot Lowell Frautschi Ways and Means Harold Rieger Boxes 3 E9 2 cfa fr.n £2 13 : s ¥ 2 s-2 sQr s sa!! 7 BADGER Page 209 5 Kc£ S-2g S-2s Sg15 E-Sg K «V»! t, j i The Military Ball, 1925 Koehring Skogstrom Military Ball Steeped in a haze of red, through cathedral- like corridors, topped by a cap of blue, symbolizing the coming of dawn and peace, 1,000 University youths made merry at the Fourteenth Annual Military Ball, held at the State Capitol on the evening of Saturday, March 27. The work of a staff, the ideals of an organiza- tion, a month in the making, received their re- wards when the music struck up " On Wisconsin, " and the ball was on. Forgotten to most of the dancers were the visions of the war in its actuality — forgotten were the dark periods of former years, for the youth of the " New Wisconsin " were pleasure bent and the hcurs of an evening passed all too soon before taps was blown, at 1 :30 o ' clock. The ball was over, and only the flag drapes and the colored lights remained to keep guard over the state house. Lt. Colonel Charles Nelson Chief of Staff Patt 210 ' 7 BADGER fi ' ii ' ii ' iik o — Murphy Friske Tramonti Weibrecht Paddock Lyke Ridgeway Atkins Cavanaugh Keir Hahn Thompson Hoffman Alkins Gordon White Stevens Bopf Mary Elizabeth Haven Honorary Colonel Elkin Kemnitz Military Ball Committees Charles Nelson Chief of Staff Mary Haven Honorary Colonel J. A. Tramonti Printing C. A. Koehring Personnel Officer W. A. Atkins Lighting H. C. Kemnitz Supply Officer O. W. Friske Policing P. F. Murphy Ticket Sales M. S. Thompson Transportation D. P. Hoffman Service Arrangements R. F. White Capitol Arrangements J. A. Skogstrom Special Features E. S. Gordon Orchestra G. Stevens Invitations F. M. Weaver Reception John Cavanaugh Box Arrangement H. A. Lyke Banquet A. E. Boft Finances H. E. Ridgeway Decorations Walter Hahn Intelligence Head E. W. Keir Programs E. L. Weibrecht Reception £3 S3 i s tf s-y KQr p s Ki! I£7 BADGER Pag, 21 1 xsfo® m Z(mzZZGUfozzGi cy»! «5! P.I! 6JS Mother ' s Day Banquet Mother s Day Mother ' s Day is a comparatively new institution upon the Badger campus, yet it is one which has already drawn mothers from almost every state in the entire union. The Mother ' s Day of this spring under the direct supervision of Margaret Birk was well organized and was a pleasant indication of effort successfully directed. An unusually large number of Mothers came to Madison for this week end and every report seemed to indicate that the program as arranged by the committee was of extraordinary interest to every mother. Besides the general university functions which were arranged by the committee, there were many social events given by various campus organizations. Each of these was a feature in itself, and each was voted to be the best of its kind, — yet they all were expressive of that devotion which all Men and Women of Wisconsin owe to their Mothers. It was for the purpose of expressing the devotion of the undergraduates of Wisconsin to their Mothers, as well as for giving these same Mothers an opportunity to become more intimately acquainted with the interests and pursuits of their sons and daughters that Mother ' s Day was inaugurated at Wisconsin. ImS ( W)P mPZ tZ ( WP Q l$A 7 BADGER S-3 c m K c ! 2 c m ) SSc 8 Page 212 i :? !! A Croup of Mothers and Sons at a Fraternity Dinner Mother ' s Day Friday Senior Swingout Daisy Chain ceremony Swingout song Presentation of Freshman Scholarship Cup Mortar Board announcements May Pole dance Fraternity Sing — 7:00 P. M. Dance Drama Varsity Night Saturday Women ' s Field Day— 1 :30 P. M. Horseback Riding Baseball Track Meet High School Interscholastic Track Meet- 1 :30 P. M. President ' s Reception Mothers ' Banquet — 6:15 P. M. Venetian Night Dance Drama— 8:00 P. M. ■•• ••»••• ■» •• « «•• fef K S-S S-SGf S PKl 37 BADGER IjSffS KW SS Page 11 3 M3z cR3fo%ZRS ? £S QlZ SfoZtcRSt% M emona 1 D ay ervices Because many Visiting Mothers had lost sons during the World War, the Memorial Day services, in memory of the University ' s World War dead, took on an added sig- nificance when one hundred and forty University women, clad in white, bore green wreaths each topped with a gold star. The President ' s Guard of the University Cadet Corps, escorted them, acting as guard of honor. Memorial Day exercises at the Uni- versity, 1925, were a part of the crowded events of Mother ' s Week End, which included the Senior Swing Out, Field Day, and the Dance Drama. MEMORIAL DAY SERVICES, 1925 Lincoln Terrace, 1 1 o ' clock President E. A. Birge, Presiding Guests of honor : Gold Star Mothers, veterans of the Civil War, the Spanish American War, and the World War. " America " , by the assembly Invocation . . William Dawson, Chaplain Reading of General Logan ' s Memorial Day Proclamation Address .... Burr W. Jones, Justice State Supreme Court " Hallelujah, Amen, " Handel, Men ' s Glee Club Unveiling of the University Service Flag Wreath Bearing Ceremony in honor of the Uni- versity World War dead, music by the Uni- versity band World War Roll Call, Spencer Lucas, of the American Legion Spanish American War Roll Call, Adjutant H. W. QUENTMEYER Civil War Roll Call, S. E. Lathrop, Company M. First Wisconsin Cavalry " Tenting To-night " . Men ' s Glee Club Taps National Salute, University Cadet Corps Artil- lery Page 214 £ ?SS 3? BADGER S-m£ 2OT£ s-s m tfrn 3 ss m?! " The Senior Swingfout Senior Swingout was witnessed for the first time in its history by over 800 mothers, last year when it was held during the first Wisconsin Mother ' s Week End, Friday, May 29, 1925. Senior Swingout symbolizes the senior women ' s farewell to the Juniors. The daisy chain preceeding the march of the classes, was led by Alberta Johnson, president of W. S. G. A., and Rena Grubb, chairman of Mother ' s Week End. Dean F. Louise Nardin and Dorothy John, president of Blue Dragon, led the march. Dorothy John carried the torch and gave it to Miriam Inglis, president of Yellow Tassel. The whole assemblage then sang the song to the seniors, composed by Winifred Ryan, grad. Those who danced around the Maypole included Dorcthy Dodge, Louise Nelson, Marjorie Lehman, Miriam Nelson, Katherine Cubert, Lorraine Fritz, Florence Mahoney, Gladys Culver, Frances Lohbauer, Ozelma Rixman, Rosella Kinz, Estelle Miller, Joseph- ine Morrison, Mary Learned, and Elizabeth Jane Hopkins. After several songs by the Girl ' s Glee Club, Mortar elections were announced as follows: Alberta Johnson Lillian Twenhofel Gwendolyn Drake Genevieve Ellis Margaret Ashton Mirian Inglis Dorothy Strauss Bernadine Chesley Alice Colony Rena Grubb WP$Z ( l Z$WW? i m?$Z 1! 3J BADGER !; S-3 ¥ Qflft? 2 c m c Page 21 5 £S £ S3 c 5 3G s-3e 2c? 8G 3 ' Dear Brutus ' H) Baccalaureate ' Planting the Ivy ' Chorus — And the Glory of the Lord (The Messiah) — Handel The University Choir, Professor E. Earle Swinney, Director, Professor Leland A. Coon, Accompanist Invocation The Reverend Mr. Lumpkin Scripture Lesson .... The Reverend Father Keefe Hymn — Ecce J am Noctis .... The University Choir Hymn for Sunday at Lauds Ecce Jam noctis tenuatur umbra Lo, the dim shadow of the night is thinning Morning and light are coming in their beauty Suppliant seek we with an earnest outcry God the Almighty. So may our Master, having mercy on us, Banish all trouble, kindly health bestowing, Granting us, Father, of Thy loving-kindness Peace that is endless. This of His mercy, Gad forever blessed Father and Son and Holy Spirit, give us Whom thro ' the wide world celebrate f orever Blessing and Glory. S;. Gregory the Great, 540-604. Prayer The Reverend Mr. Soldan The University Hymn — Light for All, The Assemblage, led by Choir Address — Science President Edward A. Birge Hymn — America, the Beautiful . . . The Assemblage Eenediction The President ' s Speech ISefW t PVSP ZZyWtt , ' £? BADGER !! S-3 ( S S-2W 2 ( i S« ( J Page 216 " The Stadium ' s First Commencement Commencement Monday, June 22, 1925, the day on which 2,100 candidates for degrees wore the cap and gown of Commencement day, was of par- ticular interest in two other ways. Wisconsin held her first outdoor commencement exercises in the stadium, A specially-erected stage in the curve of the horseshoe was decorated with flowers and greens, and at 5 o ' clock in the glow of early evening the ceremony that has made 57,000 Wisconsin alumni was opened. The address was delivered by President E. A. Birge. It was his last official appearance after 50 years of active service in the Uni- versity, and as the sinking sun lighted his white head, and the stirring words rang out it seemed more than ever a significant hour of farewell and hope to those who had four full years behind them, and now were leaving it with him who had been their inspiration during their sojourn here. Commencement Day Exercises The University Procession University Hymn Assemblage Invocation The Rev. Robbins W. Barstow University Salutation Class of 1925 Address to the Graduating Class . . . President E. A. Birge Conferring of First Degrees Announcements and Conferring of Medals Overture: " Fingal ' sCave, " Mendelssohn. University Concert Band Conferring of Higher Degrees Hymn to Wisconsin Benediction Prexy ' s last speech Senior Picnic m ? m¥ K c K ( ¥ttP23i! 1£7 BADGER Page 2 17 Wisconsin Women V B S ? ? l Ml Activities •V M e $l l Z5WWZl Q £fi?S i 7 BADGER iSy KQflftPSSW Page 221 l oiSt (RSt trZ St%l tJbl cs Top Row — Gwen Drake, Mary Schneider, Jane Gaston, Janet Hull, Elizabeth Adams, Aline Zeibell, Bernardine Chesley, Alberta Johnson. Second Row — Isabel Pomrening, Elna Mygdal, Mararget Birk, Nellie Schneider, Edith Jorris, Alice Colony, Myrtha Biehusen, Mary Eldredge, Pauline Dexter. Bottom Row — Helen Wilkinson, Marian Bigelow, Jean Hillyer, Lydia Ziemann, Lillian Twenhofel, Fedelia Pease, Louise McNaught. Judith Dixon. Keystone Council Keystone is a governing council of W. S. G. A. composed of the presidents of all the Women ' s Campus Organizations. The organization sponsors Varsity Welcome, considers the advisability of any new organizations on the campus, submits nominations for W. S G. A., and acts as an advisory body in general. Keystone is constantly looking forward and the prestige it enjoys is the result of long service to Wisconsin. Offic Lillian Twenhofel Alice Colony . President Secretary-Treasurer Members W. S. G. A. — Alberta Johnson Y. W. C. A. — Bernardine Chesley W. A. A. — Edith Jorris Mortar Board — Gwendolyn Drake Glee Club-— Myrtha Biehusen Castalia — Judith Dixon Pythia — Betty Ellingson Crucible — Margaret H. Birk Mu Phi Epsilon — Myrtha Biehusen Euthenics — Helen Wilkinson Dolphin — Edna Mygdal Collegiate League Women Voters — Jean Hillyer Women ' s Ed. Daily Cardinal — A. Colony Omicron Nu — Pauline Dexter Green Button — Jean Droppers Red Gauntlet — Nellie Jane Yellow Tassel — Elizabeth Adams Blue Dragon — Lillian Twenhofel Chadbourne Hall — Mary Schneider Barnard Hall — Louise McNaught Clef Club — Mary Eldredge Phys. Ed. Club — Marian Bigelow Women ' s Commerce Club — Lydia Ziemann Pan Hellenic — Isabel Pomreninc Outing Club — Fedelia Pease Theta Sigma Phi — Janet Hull Census Chairman — Jane Gaston «v S3 Pa t e 222 MOf S-S RPMor SS SS i !27 BADGER I; V 9 l { lT€ l W V Sc sKg J SSg SSgI Women s Sell Government Association Governing Board of the Women ' s Self Government Association. Members are the Presidents of 1 10 of the Largest Women ' s Houses. Several years ago a Badger records the origin of W. S. G. A. in 1898. The emphasis placed upon gov- ernment in its present title suggests the initial purpose of the organization and also indicates one of its primary functions today. Its prosaic name, " W. S. G. A., " hardly suggests the variety and color of its interests. A necessarily sketchy recital of its activities will show how it not only governs, but promotes scholarship, friendship and worthy charities. Through the efforts of the Junior Advisory Committee, friendship — with the new students — is made during the early days the Freshman woman is at Wisconsin. The Scholarship Committee also concen- trates on the Freshmen. The Fall Banquet, to which one girl from each organized house is invited, aims to encourage sincere scholarship, and also to present the joys of true devotion to studies, and to tell them of the Scholarship Cup which W. S. G. A. awards at Swingout to the Freshman Woman having the highest scholastic average. Elizabeth George General District Chairman District Chairmen Alice Richardson Livia Schaettle Dorothy Kimball Mary Bishop Mary Frances Byard Jean Strachan Eloise Bolstead Lizette Haase Ruth Piersen Eleanor Jones Edith Fotheringham lucile goedde Elizabeth Kuenzli Dorothy Goff Hope Dahle Dorothy Crane Rena Grubb Mary Haven Dorothy Villimont Elizabeth Allen Pauline Mendenhall Dorothy Dodge Mary Eschweiler Charlotte Anderson Blanche Buhlig loretta morrissey Sarah Chickering Ruth King Mary Lou Rea Ruth Sylvester Betty Coulter Phylis Edkins Elizabeth Loomis Helen Hunsicker Florence Gathercoal Edna Eastabrooks Josephine Hilton Josephine Heffrin Helen Selery Ruth Borchers Betty Simmons Josephine Barker Nellie Jane Schneider Jessie Peake tHa til GO Sfe ' «.4 64 CO (••3 8 ' SSWPSff to? « ? ?■» w flft?8 [ J2J BADGER I E-S MQ PK SS SScm -S Page 211 £i s ' 3G 26 S-3c 2G All University Costume Party The Governing Board, the Council, and the District Chairmen, over two hundred women in all, have become a very effective group both to administer the self-imposed government and to lead the co-opera- tion of women in student affairs in general. The organization as a whole is eager and willing to cooperate in undertakings of the student body. This loyalty and willingness to serve has been demonstrated this year by the participation of the Women in Varsity Welcome, Homecoming, Mother ' s Day, Father ' s Day, The All-University Religious Services, and, perhaps most of all, The Memorial Union. The Friday night dances managed by the social committee have been a medium of acquaintance be- tween women. Refreshments were often served, and a feature act was usually given. Much of the success of these parties was due to the splendid music furnished by volunteer groups of men. The Christmas Costume party was a gala occasion at which about three hundred wom;n were present. The Fall Tea for Freshmen and their Junior advisors and faculty women, The Valentine Tea, and the St. Patrick ' s Party are other special occasions directed by W. S. G. A. ' s social committee. The office of the organization in Lathrop Hall is open at all times for service to women. The organiza- tion maintains a paid secretary who is in the office several hours every day. In addition to a typewriter and telephone, the office has a splendid selection of magazines for the use of everyone. The committee on Elections, Co-operative Housing, Vocational Guidance, Relief and Charities, Inter- national Student Friendship, all deserve more mention, but it is hoped that this brief suggestion will indi- cate its more serious enterprises and the variety of W. S. G A. ' s interests. b 4 5 t " j. t Near East Relief Booth W. S.G.A. Office ) t-. »-.»»•■■» Page 224 I£7 BADGER g $ £W ¥WSl C! mP%Z Q m Ci )P ) G K S s S3t3 SS(R5 Twenhofel Morse Blue Dragon Grubb Levis Adams Steel Bolton Schwartz Yellow Tassel Women s Class Organizations The Women ' s Class Organizations have come to play an increasing important part in uni- fying the Women of the University. Taking the class as the natural starting point for ac- quaintance, these groups strive for friendship, first within their own class, and later with the members of the other three classes. This year the officers of the class groups were appointed to serve on the social committee of W. S. G. A. Yellow Tassel and Blue Dragon, jointly, sponsored the St. Valentine Tea given in honor of acting Dean Brown. Blue Dragon, as in former years, handled the sale of the Senior Women ' s rings, and distributed them at a tea for all senior women, given in the fall. Red Gauntlet and Green Button, through their officers, have been active in the work of W. S. G. A. ' s Social Committee, and Green Button has performed a valuable service in con- ducting a survey to gauge, as a working basis for next year, the effectiveness of the Junior advisory system. Yellow Tassel is in the midst of preparations for senior swingout, and Blue Dragon is co-operating very successfully with the commencement plans of the Senior Class. At the Spring Banquets each class group will nominate its officers for the next year. Each year these four class organizations increase in the scope of their usefulness and become more and more the class spokesmen of University women. ■a ! .•» !(h3 Campbell Schneider Barker Huntzicher Red Gauntlet Droppers Alexander Bartholomy Keebler Green Button m ? 3 c OT ? 3 P2S II 7 BADGER g S-3Q KQ5WS-S m 2S Sr Page 225 ' I eft 3 fsy S KGl S SG SGy g] To ? Ron; — Alice Haagensen, Rena Grubb, Florence Allen, Elizabeth Adams, Margaret Birk, Bernice Winchell, Sarah Stebbins. Bottom Row — Virginia Sinclair, Alice Brown, Marcella Steel. Bernardine Chesley, Julia Peet, Eleanor Ehlert. Lillian Twenhofel, Dorothea Stolte. Young Women s Christian Association The national motto of the Y. W. C. A. is: " I am come that she might have life and that she might live it more abundantly. ' ' The organization aims to maintain a high standard of social life among the women of the campus by providing the best social contacts. Every woman is eligible for membership. The Y. W. C. A. is an organization established fcr the purpose of affording women students the opportunity to meet in Christian Fellowship in order to deepen their spiritual life and to give constructive Christian service in later life, as well as on the campus. The association is built arcund a cabinet which in turn is supported by various commissions, clubs, cabinets and committees. The cabinet is the official council and includes all the officers and heads of departments. Officers Bernardine Chesley .... President Julia Peet Vice-Presidsnt Eulalie Beffel Secretary Alice Brown Treasurer Rena Grubb . . University Representative Margaret Birk .... . . Finance Eleanor Ehlert . . World Fellowship Virginia Sinclair . Bible Study Chairman Lillian Twenhofel . Bible Study Advisor Eernice Winchell . Sarah Stebbins . Fern Johnson Mildred John Alice Haagenson Elizabeth Adams Dorothea Stolte Marcella Steel Miriam Inglis Florence Allen Freshman Dept. Social Service Vespers Chairman Vespers Advisor Dramatics Student- Industrial Membership Social Girl Reserve Publicity U tiiimutiiiiiiiij Girl Reserves it. j S3 Page 22b Q m ?srm s-3 m 3« K!! 3J BADGER s-s s-s r s s-s vsff ft?! 3g ?I Kg 2« S Kg15 To£ Row — F. Gore, F. Allen, D. Astrom, E. Adams, L. Horton, J. Gaston, E. Kuenzli. Second Row — D. Marsh, D. Atkinson, L. Zimmerman, G. Morley, D. Stolte, E. Jones. Bottom Row — E. Befife!, E. George, V. Sinclair, E. Warren, B. Bacon. M. Steel, B. Hornby. Junior Commission 01 Y. W.C. A. Date of Organization 1925 Purpose: To discuss current matters, to back campus enterprises and to keep alive ties which were formed in Sophomore Commission. Officers Eleanor Warren President Marcella Steele _ Vice-President Barbara Hornby ' Secretary Dorothea Stolte Treasurer Last year Sophomore Commission was reluctant to break up its unity when its official work was ended with the sophomore year, so plans were drawn up for a continuance of the same group this year but with no special function. Simply to discuss current matters, to back campus enterprises, and to keep alive the ties which were formed two years ago is the reason for the existence of Junior Commission. One of the many departments of Y. W. C. A. is that of Girl Reserves. The City Y. W. C. A. has or- ganized twenty groups of high school and grade school girls into reserve groups, and the University girls are their leaders. Some fifty girls take part in this work, helping the younger girls to have a good time, to run their meetings and to promote their ideals of service. Miriam Inglis has been chairman of this department for the past two years. Every December Y. W. C. A. holds a Christmas bazaar and sells things the girls have made, donations from stores, candy, and flowers, presenting a play, fortune-telling, dancing and various other entertain- ments. The chief purpose of the bazaar is to raise funds for the organization, but it has also come to be a popular function of the University. Fortune Tetter ' s Booth ' ■ ' it Its i«V •UtS fa ' a ! y» ! V» (Us ! B l % 1 %®P s ? n 3QffV SS % £ ft! 1 ' 7 BADGER S-3 ( S-3 ( ? 3 c ) Sa )?SS f Page 227 S (RSt ZZ Z$ Gl %Ztf ZZ ( $Jt Top Row — Elizabeth Hirsig, Jean MacGregor, Rebecca Horton, Helen Sellery, June Deadman, Mary Louise Rea, Catherine Kuehne, Charlotte Wolleager. Second Row — Florence Ludden, Eleanor Bradford, Elizabeth Lyman, Ruth Borchers, Marian Miller, Edith Mae Holt, Rosalie Murphy, Rhoda Luby, Dorothy Hoffman. Bottom Row — Adelhide Wagner, Rachael Kyle, Mary Eschweiler, Marjorie MacCIellan, Katherine Ehrgott, Genevieve Jones, Phyllis Edkins, Dorothy Schultz, Loretta O ' Dell, Marian Foote. Sophomore Commission of Y. W. C. A. Officers Katherine Ehrgott President June Deacman Vice-President Dorothy Hoffman Treasurer Marjorie MacClellan Secretary Sophomore Commission is composed of women who were elected in the spring of their Freshmen year for their abilities of leadership which they have shown in their Freshman discussion groups. The chief work of the commission is to take charge of incoming Freshmen and organize them into discussional groups, entertain them with picnics, parties, etc., and make them feel that they have a definite place on our campus. One of the many other departments in Y. W. C. A. is the Social Service Department which includes Bradley Memorial work as one of its chief functions. Girls from this group spend many hours a week entertaining the crippled children of the Bradley Memorial Hospital, reading to them, conducting a Sunday School in cooperation with students of the Young People ' s Society of the Evangelical Church, presenting plays for them, and doing many other things to make them happy. Believing that every girl is interested in dramatics the dramatics department has been organized to give every one an opportunity to join one of the four groups which study and present a play once a month for members of the department, Vespers, and the children of the Bradley Memorial Hospital. Another important department of Y. W. C. A. is the Student Industrial Department which aims to make contacts and better understanding with the industrial women workers in Madison. This is done through discussion groups, suppers, conferences, and an actual exchange of experiences. Flower Booth 37 BADGER -i 3 S-2 ( 3 2a c m ) 8g G Page 228 Bc Sc KelAkS s KGl J 1 1 1 1 1 1..J £ 1 ' rt T 1 1 i 1 n i ' m n Jj £ % w. Top Row—C. Chesley, B. Saxton, I. Bunker, J. Talbot, O. Smith, K. Keebler, S. Davis, G, T. McPherson, H. Keeler. Second Row — E. Shaner, V. Fisher, R. Pomrening, L. Snyder, J. Bartholomy, J. Cunningham, S. Ringe, M. Schermerhorn. Botu m Row — J. Bull. O. Campbell, E. Laurie, J. Droppers. A. Findorf. E. Pennington, M. Droppers, G. Carroll, J. Alexander. Freshman Commission oi Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission was elected in March this year by the girls in the Freshman discussion groups which have been meeting all year. The Commission is made up of thirty girls and is now making plans for welcoming the incoming Freshmen women in the fall and helping them to make friends. The Wisconsin Summer School for Women Workers was initiated two years ago by the student indus- trial group of the Y. W. C. A. This year was such a success that its future is assured as a department of the State University. It is one of the significant experiments in worker ' s education, and as such, is rec- ognized nationally. During the summer of 1925, some forty-one girls attended summer school; they represented almost every factory occupation of women including weavers, knitting mill and shoe factory operators, loopers in hosiery mills, telephone operators, a cigar maker, an operator in a shirt factory, one in a chair factory, a tester of radio batteries, a laundry worker, two domestic workers, and many others. Funds to support it are raised among campus organizations, and from personal contributions. Plans are under way for extending the work next summer, by extending the opportunity to a larger number of girls and making possible for larger numbers, ever widening horizons. Wisconsin Summer School for Women Workers SttPSSi Page 229 GWDK£$ tt(M ® $ E£3 S Athletics £•2 ba ba ba p.i ba r.-j ba ba 8 ba ! ¥ 3 c 3 S r 3 ?S5 II ' ,£7 BADGER ••■•—■»«•» .: S-3 , m 2-3 c m 3 ( ¥ 23 ( m ) SS tf £3 Pa e 2? £ KcR£ Eac $ £ Top Row — E. Kuenzli, F. Allen, E. Shepard, F. Blackmore, E. Tough, L. Maytum, B. Marks. Bottom Row — J. Winters, M. Bigelow, D. Atkinson, E. Jorris, E. Beffel, M. Rhode, D. Keys, F. Pease. W. A. A. Board The Woman ' s Athletic Association is governed by five officers and an alumni representative of each sport which comprise a board. All matters of business must pass this board before being presented at a meeting of W. A. A. Officers E. Jorris President B. Marks Vice-President M. Rhode Recording Secretary B. Richardson Corresponding Secretary J. Winter Treasurer Members Pagt 232 F. Allen D. Atkinson E. Beffel . M. Bigelow F. Blackmorf. E. Boys M. Gray Head of Riflery Head of Volley Ball Head of Track Head of Basketball Head of Tennis . Head of Dancing Head of Outdoor Baseball E. Tough . D. Keyes Head of Alumni E. Kuenzli Head of Archery L. Maytum E. Mygdal . F. Pease E. Shepard M. Schwartz Head of Hockey Head of Swimming President Outing Club Head of Indoor Baseball National A. C. A. C. W. Secy Head of Bowling Qfl gg RPSB »fc 3c?l5 KG K 5 S SGl5bbK Physical Education Club The Physical Education Club is made up of Physical Education majors and minors. Its purpose is to promote friendship amongst the girls whose work lies in this field and to acquaint them with new ideas and discoveries pertinent to it. It is governed by four officers and one representative from each undergraduate class, the graduate class, and faculty. Meetings are held at which business, a talk, or a party take place. The club edits an annual bulletin. Officers Marion Bicelow President Edith Boys Vice-President Marguerite Schwartz Secretary Florence Mahoney Treasurer Class Representatives Elizabeth Shepard Senior Mary Patterson Junior Rachael Frazier Sophomore Helene Boyer Freshman ' S5WSE Past Z}} cR E-SGy £-3(?y K 2Gl KQy BS(R E-3c K Top Roiu — Richardson, Hamer, Ringe, Graham, Dean, Orcutt, Keys. Second Row — Gray, Howell, Steele, Critchell, M. Lauter, Maytum, Bauch, Learned. Bolton Row — Sauber, Rohrer, H. Lauter, Mygdal (Pres.), Marling, Marion, Drews. Cm! C.I P.-J 8 Dolphin Club The Dolphin Club is an onorary organization, created to further interest in swimming. Each year a pageant and exhibit is given and minor and major emblems are rewarded for proficiency in the various events. Officers Elna Mygdal President Minna Margaret Lauter Vice-President Beatrice Richardson Secretary Josephine Winter Treasurer Major Emblem Wearers Adah Bass Charlotte Hussa Lucy Newell Miriam Wollaeger Dorothy Bauch Helen Iglauer Helen Orcutt Leora Ellsworth Margaret Burt Marjorie Kaltenbach Jessie Peake Laura Linden Ruth Critchell Donnabel Keys Irma Ringe Betty Thompson Anne Dean Ethel Kullman Madeline Rouesche Evelyn Hamer M Alice Drews Helen Lauter Helen Rohrer Bernice Marion Dorothy Fearer Betty Laurie Aurelia Sauber Beatrice Marks Lucille Goedde Mary Learned Regina Selinger Helen Rohrer Harriet Graham Cecelia Marling Marcella Steel Marcella Steel Mildred Gray Bernice Marion Winifred Smith Josephine Winter Jean Griffith Evelyn Hamer Beatrice Marks Martha Thorbus Miriam Wollaeger Marjorie Marshall Frances Weber Elna Mygdal Barbara Howell Lorraine Maytum Minor Emblem Wearers Harriet Graham Beatrice Richardson Mildred Gray Lorraine Maytum Mickey Lauter Helen Iglauer Marjorie Kaltenback Cecelia Marking Jessie Peeke Martha Thorbus Leora Ellsworth Regina Selinger Florence Blackmore Page 234 127 BADGER ! S-3 c m ) K ( £ 3 ( W 23 c SS i J Gl Z ? s 5 m SG S-3 Basketball The Juniors won the interclass Basketball title this year after a close contest with the Seniors, 16-15. The Freshmen, however, were swamped in their game with the Juniors by a score of 52-1 1. The Sopho- mores finished third with only a Freshman victory to their credit. Once again Basketball opened as a winter sport claimed a large enrollment. A great amount of interest was shown in the Intramural Basketball tournament under the direction of Miss Rice. There were 29 groups entered. Each team paid a 50 cent fee with which two cups were bought. The tournament was played on an elimination plan; those teams eliminated in the first round entered a contest for the second, a consolation cup. The team made up of girls from 935 University Ave. won the first cup and Barnard Hall won the consolation cup. Winners of Intramural Elimination Cup Class of 1927 Edith Boys, ' 26 Alice Marsh Beatrice Richards, 26 Alice Nants, Rachael Frazer, Margaret Boggs, ' 28 ' 28 ' 28 Mabel Butler Lorraine Feitz Elizabeth Kneeland Elizabeth Kuenzli Ernestine Long Florence Mahoney Bernice Marion Beatrice Thoma- (Capt.) Ruth Trafto Class of 1926 Class of 1928 Marion Bigelow Edith Boys Leora Ellsworth Mildred Gray (Capt.) Harriet Graham Mabel Hupprick Edith Jorris Lorraine Maytum Elna Mygdal Margaret Boggs Helen Duohurst Rachel Frazer Marion Goodkind Helen Hardenburgh Marie Marquette Alice Marsh Alice Nants (Capt.) May Ekdahl Class of 1929 Bernice Altpeter Helene Boyer (Capt.) H. Christenson Leah Davidson Charlotte Flint Sylvia Meyer Isabelle Silver Scores ' 27 vs. ' 29 . . ' 27 vs. ' 28 . . ' 27 vs. ' 26 . . 52-11 24-16 16-15 S I»4 04 b to 8 £3 I SS f S KOfV S-S S-S]! 7 BADGER jSi, $WPZVXW® Q Z m Q 0ftP% Page 235 SGm 2c £k 3 £ 2ca ££: Outdoor Baseball (Spring 1925) The championship interclass outdoor Baseball game was won by the Senior team ( ' 25) in a contest with the Juniors at Women ' s Field Day. Emily Hunt Hazel Hyer Dorothy J ahn Elizabeth Jones Katherine Arnquist Marion Bigelow Margaret Crockett Florence Allen Mattie Arnold Mabel Butler Katherine Culbert Class of 1925 Brunetta Kuehltau Halcyon Lallier Winifred Lowe Carita Robertson Hazel Weingandt Mabel Rugen Marion Wilson Kathryn Shattuck Margaret Ulry (Mgr.) Class of 1926 Mildred Gray Margaret Hoover Mabel Hupprich Class of 1927 Gladys Culver Dorothy Dodge Helen Frazier Ernestine Long Edith Jennings Minna Lauter Beatrice Marks Fidelia Pease Eliz. Shepard (Mgr.) Grace Sherman Vircinia Meade Aurelia Sauber Elizabeth Milne Virginia Sinclair Marion Rhode Marg. Schwartz (Mgr.) Alma Byhre - Virginia Campbell Rachel Frazer Class of 1928 Jane Horswell Emma Lakin Regina Markinson Julia Moller Alice Nauts Catherine O ' Malley Kath. Petry (Mgr.) Laura Retting Jean Strachan Page 236 3H E-3 ( 2 ( £-3 S ' S c ?Sg% IcRSt 5?X E36 S3«m 3 5 JbKG S3 Indoor Baseball One hundred and four were enrolled for Indoor Baseball this year. The classes were mixed with ad- vanced and beginning players. As a result of the stimulus of better players, the beginners made more progress than they otherwise would have made and there was much more interest throughout. In the Interclass games the superiority of the Sophomore team was proven by three decisive victories. Is Katherine Arnquist Florence Blackmore Madge Burt (Mgr.) Katherine Bicgert Vera Carr Gladys Culver Class of 1926 Margaret Crockett donnabel keyes Minna Lauter Class of 1927 Dorothy Dodge Evelyn Hamer Suzanne Husting Beatrice Marks Fidelia Pease Lillian Piehl Blanche Popelka Elizabeth Shepard Arlone Kinkead Elizabeth Milne Marion Rhode (Mgr.) Marguerite Schwartz Josephine Winter Class of 1928 Jane Deadman Mary Felts Bernice Gelder Fern Bell Helen Drebin Elizabeth Feeney Jane Horswell Paula Frankfurth Emma Lakin Regina Markinson J ean Strachan Class of 1929 Jean Griffith Thalia Keller (Mgr.) Cecelia Marling Rachael Phillips Catherine Scanlan Regina Selinger Grace Wong Ruth Sullivan Hattie Trauba :p. 3 i STO 3 Page 237 Jc?( 2(?i KcR £S( feKGl5bbKG d ? i! To ) £ouj — K. Arnquist, L. Maytum, Ellsworth, Clark, Hupprich. Bottom Row — M. Bigelow, M. Burt, E. Shepherd, E. Jorris, H. Guenther, D. Keyes, M. Gray. Hockey A crisp, fair-weathered practice season under the direction of Miss Mosscrop and Miss Rice was suc- ceeded by snow and cold during the class games. Juniors, with many of the same girls who helped to win last year ' s championship, again were awarded the Hockey banner. Katherine Arnquist Marion Bigelow Madge Burt Catherine Clark Hockey, Fall 1925 Class of 1926 Genevieve Ellis Leora Ellsworth Mildred Gray (Mgr.) Hilda Guenther Mabel Hupprich Lorraine Maytum Edith Jorris Eliz. Shepard (Capt.) Donabel Keys Grace Sherman Class of 1927 Adah Bass Ernestine Long Mary Patterson Jane Carling Florence Mahoney Aurelia Sauber Lorraine Fritz (Capt.) Muriel Morrison Marg. Schwartz (Mgr.) Emiah Hopkins Estelle North Beatrice Thomas Evelyn Tough Ruth Trafton Josephine Winter Class of 1928 Marg. Boggs (Capt.) Mary Cooke Phyllis Edkins Mary Felts Helene Boyer Mabel Chada Marion Danielson Ruth Davies Elizabeth Ernst Rachel Frazer (Mgr.) Elizabeth Gilmore Marion Goodkind Margaret Howard Barbara Howell Emma Laki Laura Linden Marie Marquette Class of 1929 Katherine Foster Mildred J acobson Thalia Keller Florence Koepsel Elizabeth Lowenstei Janet Magistan Sylvia Meyer (Capt.) Ruth Plumb Scores ' 2b vs. ' 28 ' 26 vs. ' 29 ' 2b vs. ' 27 3-1 10-1 4-0 Alice Naut Helen Orcut Savilla Struble Madeline Rouesche Ella J. Vennu A. Elizabeth Wilson Jane Paxson (Mgr.) S-S K f S-S KQf S S i! l£7 BADGBRJ s-2 c sm-2 , 3 s zs m ) ar Page 23 £3 5tSb53G!W b S-3 s Jtfe53 5 tSbS-3 d b53 c fe £-3c?iL5tfe 3 d5y bS 3ca5tfe£-3c t?bE-ScR« Bowling A triple tie featured the interclass bowling tournament which forced the Seniors, Juniors, and Sopho- mores to divide the championship title. At the Athletic Banquet the varsity bowling team was announced. Varsity team is honorary, and com- posed of the most consistently best bowlers. There were some very unusual scores made in the ladder tournament. Elizabeth O ' Dea, ' 27, was win- ner of the tournament with a score of 199. Kathleen Horrell, ' 29, followed second with a score of 194. There were eight teams entered in the Intramural Bowling Tournament which was won by a team got- ten together by Delaphine Rosa. Varsity Dornthy Atkinson, ' 27 Grace Kendall, ' 28 Elizabeth Stitcen, ' 26 Veryl Schult, ' 27 Math. Steinhauer, ' 28 Intramural Bowling Team Delaphine Rosa, ' 27 Selma Wittwer, ' 28 Elizabeth O ' Dea, ' 27 Kath. Fuhrman, ' 29 Katherine Scanlan, ' 29 Ramona Bachhuber Dorothy Atkinson Mildred Feile Katherine Fuhrmann Class of 1926 Elizabeth Pier Ruth Shaw Berenice Zander Class of 1928 Evelyn Ekdahl Delaphine Rosa Esther Fosshage Veryl Schult Class of 1927 Lorraine J emvrich Grace Kendall Lorna Willis Selma Wittwer Class of 1929 Theodora J ax Camille Ruskanff Catherine Olson Jean Webster Elizabeth Stitcen Muriel Markham Mathilde Steinhauer Marian Pier 3 c £ 3 c K c tfm-3 , W 5 Ki! ' i-l BADGER B K c ¥ S-3 ( ? 3 c Sa ¥ £5 c 9 E-3 Page 239 teE-3 S«»E ' S5« r Prince of Wales Riding Club Riding The Prince of Wales Club has recently been organized in Madison, and it includes among its members both University students and Madison riders. The Club aims to encourage riding, to improve bridle paths about Madison, and in general to encourage more persons to form the habit of riding daily. Riding interest many men and women of the university, and there are many of them who spend their entire time enjoying the sport, cantering on the drive and the adjoining bypaths which have unsurpassed natural beauty. Altogether riding occupies an enviable position at the University of Wisconsin, and one which will not soon be changed, — unless it is for a marked increase in the number of those who become interested in this invigorating pastime. Si 64! ua What a- Page 240 BADGER K ( 2 ( m 3 : 2 m BS c KR(R$?dt DZi£ (R$hZ$ Rifl, As interest in rifle practice has increased, the course has been improved. Under Captain Hull the course was conducted in conformance with the system used by the army and civilian rifle clubs. The Sophomores were victorious in the interclass matches. The varsity team contested in eight intercollegiate matches against fourteen colleges and universities. They won seven of these matches. The Women ' s Varsity team engaged in a match with the Men ' s Varsity Team, here, which the men won. Considering the greater success and interest of the Freshmen and Sophomores in rifle — a great future is predicted for this sport. Varsity Florence Allen, ' 27 Jean Droppers, ' 29 Dorothy Brown, ' 29 Georgia Lyon, ' 29 Alva Thomsen, ' 28 Class of 1926 Florence Allen eulalie beffel Virginia Hibbard Gertrude Meyne Class of 1927 Marion Foote Margaret Knudsen Lena Marty Loretta Odell Mildred Outhouse Alva Thomsen Class of 1928 Ida Bach Dorothy Brown Jean Droppers Georgia Lyon Marian Quain Gladys Sieners ' sm pssm bait ' ,£7 BADGER S ' a T E ' S r S sVf Page 241 2 S-26l5 3c 3Gl b Try to put one over! Field D ay Women ' s Field Day was one of the big events of Mother ' s Week End. As a fitting climax to spring sports, the tennis finals and championship outdoor baseball game were played off at this time. With the burial of intercollegiate athletics for women in colleges and universities a worthy successor has come into its own in the lives of college women — that is, inter-class competition events. Women ' s Field day is the greatest event of that nature in the athletic routine of Wisconsin women. For many years Field Day has been a tradition at Wis- consin. Women in all classes begin preparing for it soon after the winter snows leave the ground. The baseball teams work diligently looking forward to the championship game which it held that day. The tennis entries practice earnestly with the day in mind, as do the track and archery teams. For the women of Wisconsin this is the one day of triumph in their athletic world. Who said she couldn ' t? Goodbye Javelin Page 242 J BADGER -iK tf Q S ? 2ff ro S5 )Kc K( 86 S £ SSgU Committee Marguerite Schwarz .... General Chairman Marion Bigelow .... General Arrangements Elizabeth Kuenzli Finance Beatrice Thomas Publicity Ruth Trafton Food Genevieve Ellis Programs Miriam Wolleager Riding Here goes a pretty- The earth ' s end is her goal 64 © M 64 g 3 @ C.I y ua f.n 64 64 .•» CJ 64 3 64 5 2«f S3 c , 3 c ? 2 ( M IP 1 7 BADGER r%wi$ Q w i )? %$)? !: ■ Pa«» 143 s GU zzG® G m mzZSG tt uai Florence Allen Katherine Arnquist Wearers Marion Bigelow Madge Burt Mildred Gray • .-- ■ $i p.o; M (■ ' •a: = ! Too often we have a tendency to forget that Wisconsin Women have a marked aptitude for athletics. This is demonstrated by the fact that we often hear expressions of surprise when one mentions the fact that we have women " W " wearers. Edith Jorris §i. Page 244 7 BADGER !! SSQ SG S Sff PS W $Z R£ S£ ® SfoZ G t 4 Cd s W 5 E3 E-3 BONNABEL KEYES Beatrice Marks Lorraine Maytum Wearers Elna Mygdal Fidelia Pease S3! But now we have the oppor- tunity to present the " W " wearers for this year. We are doubly proud of them. First, because they are so repre- sentative of Wisconsin, and second, because it is the first time a Badger yearbook has ever carried " W " wearers who were selected in the spring as the book was going to press. 03! Elizabeth Shepard E m o sm ) s-3 ( ¥ 3 G £3j! I£7 BADGER is 83 Page Z45 Athletics Kg Kc 6 5 £ SScR5 K( Sfol GWzlZS bZSs r: O O T B A L L Faith in Wisconsin Men, personality, determination, and perseverence are qualities which make " Big George " the most popular man on the Wisconsin campus. As Director of Athletics and Head Football Coach, George has blazoned Wisconsin ' s name across the dawn of a new day in which we are to see Wisconsin as George himself now is, — a leader of Men. AfeS-2 S3 b ' a p.i p j 5? ft tyj t 4 P. J @ 8 X-S Kef S ??-? ! !£7 BADGER iS-m K fln??- 2 ' era Pa « 249 tv». Brooks Coulter l k$3dU t U3J t McGinnis Herschberger Burrus N els. Clark Athletic Board 1925-1926 Officers Steve Polaski, President Clarence Herschberger, Vice-President Henry Brooks, Basketball Representative Jeff Burrus, Football Representative Ray Kubly, Cross Country Representative Harold Coulter, Crew Representative L. B. Frazier, Senior Non-W Charles Nelson, Junior Non-W, Secretary James Clark, Junior Non-W Richard Ratcliff, Minor Sports Representative Charles McGinnis, Track Representative Bfl ' , k r f H n. . r t .. i 4 a , % ' " J Mil H 1 - H ■ rn 1 i J ! P Chamherlin Morris Morehead Sarles Mueller Cneer Leaders Turner Uil ' . Always on the job with endless endurance this sextet of cheer leaders, lead by " Bill " Sarles, was instrumental in putting the fight, pep and spirit into the teams which they helped cheer on to victory. 127 BADGER fi S ' ii f s 2 Page 250 2%cWd cRSfoft ® 5 ?M k The -W Club k k W " Men « Orrin Anderson, ' 27, B. B., 215 N. Murray St. Rolland Barnum, ' 27, F. B., 622 Mendota Ct. T. M. Blackman, Jr., ' 26, F. B., 106 Prospect Ave. I. D. Burrus, Jr.. ' 27, F. B.-C, 630 N. Lake St. Frank Bain, ' 27, B. B„ 1726 Hoyt St. Henry Brooks, ' 27, B. B.. 630 N. Lake St. A. B. C. Bock, ' 26, Golf, 207 Bernard Ct. Clayton Cassidy, ' 26, Tr., 168 Prospect Ave. H. L. Coulter, ' 26, C, 145 Iota Ct. M. S. Cook, ' 26, Sw., 1713 Monroe St. H. L. Chada, ' 26, Wr, 1 1 1 N. Randall Ave. Thomas B. Carter, ' 26, Tr., 168 Prospect Ave. E. F. Donagan, ' 27, B. B. Samuel Durand, ' 26, Tennis, 630 N. Lake St. O. M. Edwards, ' 27, B. B., 144 Langdon St. Hugh Folsom, ' 25, Mgr. Sw., 28 E. Oilman St. T. F. Furlong, ' 26, W b. b., Mgr., 150 Iota Ct. Neil G. Francis, ' 27, Tr., 416 N. Carroll St. Elmer Freytag, ' 27, Fencing, 225 Lake Lawn PI. Chester Gross, ' 26, H., 200 Langdon St. Val. C. Guenther, ' 26, Golf, 644 N. Frances St. Doyle Harmon, ' 26, F. B., 530 N. Pinckney St. Leo Harmon, ' 26, F. B., Tr., 124 Langdon St. C. B. Herschbercer, ' 27, Sw., 640 N. Henry St. Earl Hicks, ' 26. Gym, 140 W. Gilman St. Karl G. Jansky, ' 27, H , 21 17 Jefferson St. Robert H. Kasiska, ' 27, F. B., 22 Langdon St. Kenneth R. Kennedy, ' 26, Tr., 315 N. Lake St. Robert L. Kreuz, ' 27, F. B., 644 N. Frances St. L. L. Zodtner, ' 26, Wr., R. R. Kubly, ' 26, C. C, 521 N. Henry St. Lloyd Larson, ' 27, F. B., 168 Prospect Ave. Thomas Long, ' 27, F. B., 530 N. Pinckney St. Wm. Lidicker, ' 27, H„ 438 N. Frances St. Harry McAndrews, ' 26, Tr., F. B., 124 Langdon St. Stanley McGivern, ' 26, Tr., F. B., 811 State St. George McLean, ' 26, H., 22 Langdon St. Charles McGinnis, ' 27, Tr., 622 Mendota Ct. Ralph Merkel, ' 27, B. B., 1820 Summit Ave. Gerhard C. Miller, ' 27, B. B., 127 N. Charter St. John McCarter, ' 27, H. C, 811 State St. Paul Nelson, ' 26, F. B., 124 Langdon St. M. P. O ' Lauchlin. ' 27, Wr., 938 W. Johnson St. Ivan Phelps, ' 26, Wr., 606 University Ave. Steven H. Polaski, ' 26, F. B., 124 Langdon St. Robert Porter, ' 26, Golf Richard V. Ratcliff, ' 27, W bb, 10 W. Gorham St. John C. Roberts, ' 25, Trk., 705 W.Johnson St. M. H. Simpkins, ' 26, Sw., 143 W. Gilman St. Gilbert Smith, ' 26, Tr., 168 Prospect Ave. Raymond Stipek, ' 26, F. B., 630 N. Lake St. H. H. Straubel, ' 27, F. B., 501 N. Henry St. W. G. Splees, ' 27, Wr., 660 State St. George Schutt, ' 26, Trk., 168 Prospect Ave. George Stoll, ' 27, B. B., 216 Langdon St. Einar Tangen, ' 26, B, B., 150 Langdon St. Gordon Walker, ' 26, B. B. Mgr., 150 Iota Ct. Stanley Wheatly, ' 27, Sw., 625 N. Henry St. H. G. Weiland, ' 27, B ,B„ 150 Iota Ct. 707 W. Johnson St. B 6 a K An exciting moment i n the Michigan game m ? 3a S-3G K c m ) SSi! ' 7 BADGER ;SS c ¥ KOT£ 2 ( m ) 2S ( m ) i Pa t t ISl iiJ S ?! ! ?? 4 (•a K b« b ' d ®i Coni erence Medal W inner In Lloyd Vallely, captain of the 1925 track squad and winner of the con- ference medal award, Wisconsin has a salient athlete and scholar. The first time that Vallely stepped into the limelight was in 1920 when he competed for Ashland high school in the state meet and took both the 440 and 880 yard runs in fast time. The following year, as a member of the freshman track squad, he distinguished himself at Wisconsin. His first year of conference competition was truly a record season for him, because in that year he set the record in the 880 yard run, in the fast time of 1 :55%, that stands today as the Wisconsin mark. A very consistent winner, he has only failed to place three times in his seven years of high school and college competition. At his best in track, he captained the 1925 cinder team, the third year that he made his major " W " in that sport. In cross-country he also won a major " W " and an " A W. A. " In the classroom he has distinguished himself, his marks being exceptionally good. He is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, honorary activity fraternity ; Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary commerce fraternity ; White Spades, junior honorary society; and Iron Cross, senior honorary society. s . ' cat ua ' S3 s 7» b« b ' a l 4 ua Lloyd Vallely K frS f SS S-S V S SS !! ' J3J BADGER ,; S3 i KQr K S V ' SgG 9 ] Patf.252 «. » .«- b ' a g £ wc S yl SG Kc A To£ Rom; — Splees, McCormick, Long, Kasiska, Wilson, Blackman, Sauger, Von Bremer. Second Row — Burrus, Straubel, Larson, Wilke, Stipek, Nelson, Cameron, Steinauer, Trainer. Bottom Row — Coach Little, Crofoot, Kreuz, D. Harmon, Captain Polaski, McAndrews, Barnum, L. Harmon. Varsity Football " A last-quarter team " — that is the reputation the fighting Badger football men won by their sensational work in the last minutes of play in several games. At Iowa after failing to score in the third quarter, they came right back in the fourth, and in the face of a blizzard against them, scored the winning goal. Again at Minnesota a pass-hurling rally in the fourth quarter tied the score of a game that had been all-Gopher almost to the end. And ending the season at Chicago, going in to the fourth quarter on the short end of the 7-6 score, they crashed through and the game ended with the Badgers as victors, 20-7. The " fighting Badgers " were second in the Conference. Michigan was first. ss K P.-3 C 3 fc 3 S ! B :E3 •cl fa b a tyi t a (Ml iT« Sundc. Slaughter, Connel, Brader, Little, Uteritz, Carney, Bieberstein. B • ««•■»•- 8S 83W? 5 tf. ' Q OSSQf P Q Sgj! 1 7 BADGER lid 25 J G 2-3G Kc E-3c 3c3y 2cR - POLASKI AH the essentials of a real leader were found in Captain Polaski . Steve made up in spirit and fight what he lacked in size and played a whale of a game for his school in spite of injuries. L. Harmon The most accurate kicker on the squad, as well as a forward- passer of ability and a good ball- carrier, Leo Harmon was one of the most valuable men wearing a Cardinal jersey. A five yard gain through the line M : :• D. Harmon Captain of the 1926-27 foot- ball team, halfback Doyle Har- mon was voted that position of honor by his team-mates for his consistent performance last fall. Fast and shifty, he was the greatest ground gainer. McAndrews The speediest halfback on the squad, and probably the best open-field runner, Pat McAn- drews gave the Badger fans many a thrill by his spectacular playing. Stipek Ray Stipek was a hard-charg- ing guard that could be relied upon to stop anything that came near him, in the line, as well as offering some good in- terference to the backs on of- fense. IB SS tfg SS ! 7 BADGER j 3« ra3ra S ® }P« c W l Pat e IS 4 23 S ? »(sUtk5fcm SSG G 23 i p.i Watch that kick! Crofoot Toad Crofoot was a heady little field general and handled the team like a veteran right from the start. A good quarter, he was also a clever pass re- ceiver and a great asset to the team. Barnum " RoIIie " was a valuable man in spite of many injuries. Bar num played his best game at Chicago where he showed that he had plenty of drive and punting ability for either the fullback or half position. Von Bremer Von Bremer was one of Coach Little ' s shifty guards. Von earned the title of the " Terrible Teuton " for his fierce, fighting work at guard where he led the interference around the ends. Radke " Fritz " was one the best fullbacks in a Cardinal Jersey when it came to backing up the line, and as a line plunger. He did some fine work for the team. Burrus Jeff Burrus established his reputation forever in Confer- ence football by the great de- fensive and offensive game that he played at end against Minne- sota. It was his spectacular grab of a high pass on the Go- pher two-yard line that made it possible for Wisconsin to tie the score. ! M s oW iTa v ■ $ , G -ao p s s-S! 7 BADGER |j S-3 K W£ 3 ( ¥ K ( S Page 255 )MG 5 £-3(?l 2(?i S§(RM)£-SGl E-ScR5 SGy ) 3 M a Long " Tom " Long has been a cog in the Badger scoring machine for the last two years at the wing position. With his rangy build he made an ideal end and played his position well. Leitl " Butch " played at tackle. Leitl is another two-year Var- sity man and he has seen plenty of service with the team. An- other point in his favor is his ability to place-kick for needed points. Another end run! IV 1 4 Nelson " Putty " Nelson has finished his three years of Varsity com- petition for Wisconsin. The first man down under punts, a sure tackier, " Putty " is going to be missed at the tackle posi- tion he held down so well. Splees " Bill " Splees wasn ' t married during football, but he couldn ' t have worked any harder than he did, first at guard and later at the wing position. Both po- sitions he filled capably. MUEGCE Shifted from fullback to guard or tackle, and back aeain, " Walt " Muegge seemed abUto play any position in which he was placed, and play it well. A powerful man in any position, he worked well the entire season. £-2eq 2 ( ir ?S-2 c 2 ? 2 ( ¥ S l! £7 BADGER saw sawpM « % ?% w i Page 256 R$S S( ® Jfo® 3t G 9 $l •WVM«a «»M ;cm3 P. " 3 fc 3 8 " Pat " McAndrews skirting the end Bart lett Another sophomore halfback that should earn fame for him- self and Wisconsin next year is Ray Bartlett. He has proven his ability in practice as a ball- carrier and a fast backfield man. Kasiska An aggressive tackle, Bob Kasiska was able to play on either side of the line effectively and was a valuable man in the forward wall defense. Cameron " Don " Cameron played one of the end positions like a vet- eran although only a sopho- more, and should make a name for himself in the next few years. Reuland Speedy and shifty " Larry " Reuland was always ready to carry the ball for Wisconsin and while he did not play very much last year, he was a valuable re- serve man for Little ' s backfield. ; 9 9 ;e a a 4 5 7 »B ! 13 • ■! ' R W sm si ' sis!! 12J BADGER !! s-:re K9fy s m K ( m sff cvxss?- ' ! Page If 7 KG Scl S bbC-ScR KGytfe a p.i m! McCoRMICK " Mac " McCormick was one of the first-string guards, having earned his place by three years of steady work with the Var- sity. His defensive work was especially commendable. " Get that man! ' Straubel A bearcat on defense and of- fense, " Austie " Straubel gave every man that played against him plenty to worry about. In spite of several injuries, Strau- ble managed to play in most of the games as a regular tackle. WlLKE Earl Wilke was the regular center for the last half of the season, and his accurate passing under the trying conditions of the Iowa ga me was a big factor in the Badger victory there. Saucer " Tiny " Sauger with his 240 pounds weight, was an excellent reserve man for Coach Little to have. Able to play either tackle or guard, he was a utility man that could be counted on. Page 258 ' ? BADGER I ty»i 2 2ff s t ss c aw fc2G K Ec? S-36 S S-Sc 5 Wilson An accurate passer, Jack Wilson was also skilled on for- ward pass defense and worked at the center position for the better part of the first half of the season. ' Signals ' ' Blackman Thane Blackman has been a reliable wingman on Badger elevens for the last three years and has always crashed through and thrown all he had into it for Wisconsin. Kreuz " Bob " Kreuz, one of the hardest blockers and tacklers on the Varsity squad this year whose work at fullback gave the opposing teams a good sample of what a line-crushing back should be. Larson Shifted from quarter to guard, " Squeaks " Larson had plenty of speed to charge the line or tear out on interference. He and Von gave the backfield the support necessary for vic- tories. 3 m° m ?85rw KG 2 c m 3 ssj! ' r BADGER S39(tf 3Qtf ?K S a Page 259 1 ' $A ! !l:l j®? The 1925 Varsity Football Squad (93 A resume of the 1925 football season gives the observer the satisfaction of knowing that the Badgers were second to Michigan in the final Conference standing and suffered their only defeat at the hands of the Maize and Blue. In the two preliminary games scheduled, the Cardinal team shut out Ames 34-0, and Franklin 35-0. The real test came when the Badgers met Michigan. The Conference champions garnered three touchdowns by means of strategy, winning 21 to 0. On October 17, Purdue invaded the Badger stronghold and nearly prevented the Cardinal eleven from gaining its 7-0 victory. Minnesota was next, the game being played at the Gopher school. The contest was entirely Minnesota ' s until the last few minutes of play, when the Badger passing game made a 12-12 tie out of what seemed sure defeat. After plowing through six inches of snow for three quarters, the Cardinal eleven pushed over the winning touchdown in the Iowa game, played at Iowa. The Michigan Aggies were next taken into camp by a comfortable score. The season was ended by a decisive victory over our old rivals, the Maroons, by a score of 19-7. if I " Just a bit of Wisconsin fight " e s sa KGf s-g ssl! 4 Page ZbO ' 7 BADGER ■I S3 ( ¥ !-3 W£ 2 c m Sa c m Sg ( J JbKc 6lJtfcS 3 E-Sca£JbEa ■gHPd ffv • ■ i 4 ' f ' J . i ' 4lv- • • ' , - »■ ' : ' L ' " $-- r r w»-« - -,.». Jfef I 5 ,3 H ■ « itf ' S .. , The 92.f Freshman Football Squad One of the best freshman football squads that Camp Randall has ever seen was the 1925 squad. Both in regard to individual stars and fine team-work, the freshman team set a standard that will be hard for succeeding squads to approximate. Schuette, of Lake Forest, was elected captain by the men for his outstanding work at guard. He was also one of the best punters on the squad. Rose, quarter, Kresky, fullback, Hall, halfback, and Wagner, center, are all men who should make strong bids for Varsity berths next year. [ft A little practice tilt ' •V ' ■ £ is ic S3 ( S3 c SS 3 ¥ ) SSi IS? BADGER !!S-3 ( S3OT£ 3 Stt Page 261 Ec S3 5 KcR5! EaG iia Basketball B3 f! ' . The smallest man on the cam- pus in point of physical stature, yet the " biggest " man in Basket- ball in the United States today, — this is " Doc " Meanwell. There is not a coach in the country today who does not fear " Doc " and his " fighting Badgers. " A holder of records, both personally and as a coach of teams, makes him by far the most salient light in athletic circles today, — a place he justly deserves. 58e m m c 8 c 2S!! 3J BADGER S-3 2 3 Page 26? ?3 Z(R MbZS M 1 £ ZZ( li « fl- 192S-26 Varsity Basketball Squad PI! ff3 A scrappy, speedy outfit, the 1925-26 basket- ball squad put up a game fight for the Cardinal. Woefully lacking in size, and with cnly three regu- lars back from last year — Barnum, Merkle and Captain Brooks — the rest being inexperienced frosh, they went through the first half of their season and won by speed, grit and fine team-work. Later in the season their lack of size and weight told on them and they ended eighth in the conference. Prospects are bright for next year, however, with every mem- ber of this year ' s squad and many gocd frosh re- turning. Brooks Captain Brooks was unlucky in having several injuries to his knee which handicapped him all season. Despite his injury the lanky Kentuckian played a beautiful game at center. Page 264 3 1 BADGER 1 i$% % m?? Q owi$ Q i c?l b 2 fe28 tfeEk foS-SG i; Oc G £ 2Sg ■ ' • 1925-26 Freshman Basketball Squad St Tenhopen Captain of the freshman team, Tenhopen was one of the most consistent performers for the yearling squad His height of well over six feet will make him an asset to the Varsity next year. " Doc " Meanwell has called the 1925-26 fresh- man basketball squad one of the best in years. Plenty of size and weight made this aggregation a tough one for the Varsity to tackle and the Varsity had to take a defeat from the hands of the frosh in the first open practice of the year. The frosh have some very good material from which " Doc " can pick his next year ' s Varsity. Tenhopen, cap- tain, with his six feet four inches ought to make a strong bid for the center job, as should Kowalczyk who is only an inch shorter. Stotts of Appleton and Mansfield of Toledo are two good guards, and Miller has shown up well at forward. Guy Sundt was frosh coach until Coach Meanwell took them under his wing. fceftft owa fraasq a Page 265 :-3G 2 bb£Scft £ 3c $ i {V! M! 3I (•4! en i Barnum " Rollie " Barnum got lim- bered up after football, and played a stellar game for Wis- consin at the standing guard position. He easily made all- conference guard. The indomitable Badger mentor, Doctor Walter E. Meanwell, started the 1925-26 season with very unfavorable prospects, only three of his last year ' s regulars were back, — Brooks, Merkle and Barnum. The last year ' s frosh made up the bulk of the squad. The whole squad was light and speedy, but lacked the weight and size necessary for a Champion- ship Conference team. By speed and team-work alone the midget Badger quintet, under " Doc ' s " able coaching fought its way to first place in the Conference and held it until the Northwestern and Purdue defeats on Feb. 16 and 20. The tie for eighth place was to be expected from the inexperienced and light material with which Coach Meanwell had to work with. The North Dakota Aggie team with four veterans proved too strong for Wisconsin ' s basketball team, and the Badgers were defeated 16-11, in the first home game of the season December 8. To make up for the defeat in their first start, the Badgers swamped the South Dakota Jackrabbits 48-9 Dec. 12. It was an uninteresting game. It was so one- sided that Doc Meanwell had a chance to use his whole squad, twelve men in all, and make them show their stuff. On Dec. 18 the Marquette five was humbled to the tune of 42-26. The Hilltopper baskets were few and far between, as 18 of their 26 points were made by free throws. Against De Pauw, the Wisconsin team had rolled up a 32-17 lead when De Pauw started a big rally in the last few minutes of play. It was a good come- Merkle A hard fighter, and a speedy floorman, Merkle adjusted him- self to the position of running guard playing high class basket- ball all year. Page 266 y MQ r s-s ss sfif €-; ftM ■ : back in which De Pauw missed defeating Wisconsin by only one point when the game ended 32-31 in favor of Wisconsin. Wisconsin started her Conference schedule by winning her first game from Minnesota Jan. 5 at Madison, 34-26. The Badger team was greatly im- proved over its pre-vacation form, and out-played the Gophers in spite of being heavily outweighed. Captain Brooks got the tip-off most of the time, thus giving Wisconsin the ball. Andrews played a good game. Rasey, the Gopher captain, starred for the visitors. On Jan. 1 1 the Badger team defeated the strong Indiana five (which tied for first in the Big Ten this year), in a hotly contested home game 33-31. Wis- consin had a one-point lead at the half which ended 14-13. Kruegei was the high point man for the visitors, making 14 points. Winston, giant guard, who jumped center for Indiana, got the tip-off on almost every jump, and made it hard for Wisconsin ' s offense to get the ball. The score was tie, 31-31, with only a few minutes to go, when Behr sunk the winning basket. Meanwell ' s team suffered an unexpected set-back Jan. 16 at the hands of Chicago which had been con- sidered a weak team. The close guarding of the Maroons was the feature of the game. Chicago took the lead right from the start and practically held it throughout, for a 17-15 win. The guarding of Bar- num and Merkle was the bright spot of the Wiscon- sin team ' s play. This was the first Big Ten game the Badger team lost. Behr Louie Behr was one of the high scorers in the Conference and for a long while he and Spradling. Purdue ' s ace. were tied for high honors. Behr played forward. t 4 tfa HOTCHKISS One of the regular forwards, Hotchkiss came through in great shape. During his first year of Varsity competition he performed like a veteran, play- ing the Meanwell style to per- fection. 9n i UlP ? l %®PZZ %$)? %®?i$ j ss I£7 BADGER S-3 2-2 (Tda v)V( Page 267 Kc£ bES6l Jb 3c 5! Andrews Little " Charlie " Andrews was one of the sophomore stars who helped the Badger team score when the points _ were badly needed. " Charlie " cer- tainly was a fighter. Northwestern seemed to have things her way J an. 23 at Madison when the first half ended 1 3-9 in her fa- vor with the Badger team using long passes and not getting near the basket. In the second period Mean- well ' s men came through and got the short pass working. The result was a spurt which gave the Badgers a 35-27 victory. " Moon " Baker, heralded Purple star, made 1 3 points, — almost half his team ' s score. Louis Behr, Rockford sophomore, garnered 16 points for Wisconsin. Hotchkiss and Powers played well, scoring 6 points apiece. Butler was beaten handily by Wisconsin in Madi- son on Feb. 6, the score being 31-24. Behr and An- drews were the high scorers for the Badgers. Harget and Barr played in their first game. Nipper starred for Butler. Feb. 13 was a lucky day for the Meanwell men. They trimmed Chicago on her own floor in a fast contest that made up for their previous defeat by the Maroons. It was a closely fought battle right up to the end, when Behr managed to slip away from McDonough, former all-American interscholastic star, who was guarding him, break the tie and win for Wisconsin by 26-23. The Badgers were first in the Conference at this time, having won four and lost two games. Northwestern got revenge for her trouncing at Madison by beating the Badgers at Evanston 36-26 on Feb. 16. Fisher was the Wildcat scoring ace with 17 points to his credit, while White bore the brunt of the floor work. rt; Nelson Another forward who played his first year of Varsity basket- ball was Nelson. His work in several games was especially praiseworthy. Page 268 pl i$® z %®pi )ps Kc?l5tfe SGy g-2 JtfeS3 5DS ' SGl$ bE-3 3clft o( k$bS , 2cR £)E " 2 A fast, even game nip-and-tuck up to the last was fought with Purdue here on Feb. 20. Both teams played a great brand of basketball. Purdue ran wild in the last minute or two and sunk four baskets in rapid-fire succession, thus winning the game for them. The Wolverine team held the Badgers to the lowest score of the season, only allowing them 13 points at Ann Arbor Feb. 22. Michigan had an air-tight defense and the Badgers had to resort to long shots to score. Michigan won 22-13 with Chambers as their star. At Lafayette, on Feb. 26, the Badgers staged one of the most thrilling games of the season with Purdue, which the latter managed to win by one point, 32-3 1 . Spradling and Behr, the two highest men in confer- ence scoring, each made 1 1 points. Purdue had a big lead, 19-10 at the half, but the Badgers came back and tied the score in the second half, in a great rally. Neuman, diminutive Boilermaker forward, in the last seconds of the game broke the tie by slipping in the winning goal. On March 1, " Doc " Meanwell ' s team lost another heart-breaking game to Michigan at Madison. The speedy little Badgers made a wonderful fight against great odds in size and weight, and pushed their op- ponents to the limit only to have Michigan win by one point, 24-23. Nelson played a fine game for Wisconsin; Doyle was an outstanding man for the Wolverines. Powers " The game winner " is a title that could very readily be given to Powers, who had the ability to shove in a few baskets near the end of a tight contest and bring the game out of the fire for the Badgers. Barr Barr did good work in several games for the Badger quintet. His guarding work was con- sistent al! season. He is an- other sophomore. :? rse sy ss s Qf ss ssii 7 BADGER S-3W Page 269 Ig Kg ScR E-Sg SS Cramer A conscientious hard-training guard, Cramer deserves a lot of credit for his all-year work, sticking with the squad to the end of the season. The Minnesota team took a 1 3-point lead right at the start at Minneapolis March 5, and were never seriously threatened by the Badger quintet, the game ending 31-19 in their favor. The last game of the season was with Indiana at Bloomington March 9, and the Badgers were trounced 35 to 20. Beckner led the scoring for In- diana making 1 3 points. The Badger ponies put up their usual game fight, but speed and team-work alone could not overcome the big handicap in size and weight which the Badgers fought against in this as in every other game. The team deserves an un- usual amount of credit for the spirit and fight they showed in every game this year. With every member of this year ' s squad back, and several husky frosh that have shown up well, Wisconsin ought to be one of the strong contenders for the Big Ten championship next year under Coach Meanwell ' s guidance. Brooks, Merkle, Barnum, Harget, Behr, Andrews, Powers, Hotchkiss, Nelson, Ellerman, as well as the many freshmen that may develop, will all be back improved by this year ' s experience. McCarthy McCarthy worked with the Varsity squad all season, and with two more years ahead of him, it is probable that he will be one of Meanwell ' s regulars. trail 7 BADGER j $F zz¥w$j Q z m s wwi Page 27C $ K » Sfc£ fcS -•»- » » •» VtHta GOWOo ' aGVXfe . ' p. " ! cfa I nC i b-a I tya For almost the entire year, the freshman basket- ball squad was under the guidance of Guy Sundt, and to him, in large measure, goes the credit for developing the men. A three sport " W " man him- self, " Tuffy " Sundt is very capable of training the candidates for " Doc " Meanwell ' s next year ' s Varsity squad. Several men of the size and weight that were so lacking in this year ' s Varsity squad will be strong contenders for positions on next year ' s team. Two of the outstanding men in this respect are Tenhopen and Kowalczyk, both candidates for center. Well over six feet tall, and with plenty of weight besides, both these men should work into the position of center and fill a gap that was very apparent in this year ' s plucky team. Several good forwards gave the Varsity some tough competition in practice tilts. Miller was one of the best of these. A good shot, and a clever floor- man, he was one of the most promising frosh. Ellerman and Stotts were another brace of forwards that handled themselves well and should be heard from next year. Stupecky was another reliable forward. Mansfield, of Cleveland, made quite a name for himself as guard, and played a classy brand of ball all season for the frosh. Koenig, Murphy, and Welch were guards that worked against the Varsity regularly and gave a good account of themselves. The freshmen gave the Varsity many a tough scrim- mage and promise several valuable men for future championship teams for Coach Meanwell. Sundt The task of developing the freshman squad was handled by the capablecoachingof " Tuf- fy " Sundt. A previous Varsity star himself, he was well quali- fied to teach " Doc " Meanwell ' s style of play. MUTCHLER Although a junior, Mutchler made t he Varsity squad by steady, consistent work. He was a player that helped make a well rounded squad. SS K ' i K iVcrvail v cr Pa t e 171 KG 2c S-3 53 3m S3 bS-3(ft£fcE C R W fa ' A If you should happen to be in the vicinity of Lake Mendota in the spring and should chance to hear a kind, well tempered, fatherly voice saying, " Now boys, let ' s try again, " — or " Num- ber four, your stroke is not quite long enough, " you will then know that " Dad " Vail, — the coach of Wisconsin Crews, and a father to all his " boys, " as he loves to call them, — is teaching his men not only the funda- mentals of rowing but instilling in them, as only " Dad " can, the spirit that " there are no quitters at Wisconsin. " !«V» oa vs tWtoPEF iPl $ BADGER Page 27 i E3t £)BS Kc a •U4 The 1925 Varsity Crew S3 Wisconsin crashed through again at Poughkeepsie, and these are the members of the 1925 Varsity squad that did it. Only the strong Navy and Washington crews were ahead of Wisconsin at the finish of the long race. Six crews were ahead of the Badger shell until they started to spurt at the three mile, when the Badgers passed four other crews to take third place. At the start of the two weeks ' training period on the Hudson, the sport writers only considered Wis- consin because of her record in 1924. But under " Dad " Vails skillful coaching the crew developed fast, and went into the race considered by all the experts as one of the strong contenders. " Dad " Vail has always had to contend with unfa- vorable weather conditions and the short period of good rowing weather which he has here, and conse- quently is forced to depend on the work out on the Hudson to do the finishing of the crew. The eastern crews can row practically the 1 year ' round, and don ' t have to contend with this obstacle. ' 1 3U % Teckmeyer Oscar Teckmeyer stroked the crew he captained, and a good share of the glory should be his because it was he who set the pace for the winning spurt in the last mile that gave Wisconsin third place. ' 7 BADGER S-m !Pm 2 3S c « c TO Page 274 S G t Gi Zi siS Z The 1925 Freshman Crew !S5 KB Ota R •M PI S3 » Coulter " Jerry " Coulter filled the important position of coxwain for the last two years, and in recognition of his work, he was elected captain of the 1926 crew. Because the Badger frosh were one of the best freshman crews in years, it was a great surprise when they finished last on the Hudson, after all the writers favored them to take first place among the yearling crews. Taller, heavier men than the Varsity, they rowed on even terms with them, and could give the Varsity a hard race. " Howie " Johnson, stroke of the Badger crew that took second place in 1924, and considered by many as the best stroke on any Wisconsin crew, was coach of the freshmen. Several of the men from the freshman crew ought to be able to earn a position in the Varsity shell next year, with their size and ability. Basset is one of the oarsmen that seems likely to win a place on the Varsity soon. Er 3 ti f •Cm ifc ' a Slid ss K S 3 2 ( ? S ( ¥ 3 Sa! ' VI BADGER Ij S-3« 2Qfm3 Z« Sro ) 83 ( ! S Page 275 Jb w Wa( w ££ 2c £2g £Kg 9 i The Varsity crew taking one of its daily work-outs on Lake Mendota. Night after night the men rowed for hours to get in condition and improve their stroke. SI Bentson " Hook " Bentson came back an extra semester just to row with the eight, and he pulled a strong oar at number seven . He was a three sport " W " man in school. Sly One of the smallest men in the boat, " Casey " Sly made up for it in strength and skill, and did his full share to put Wiscon- sin ahead in the race. He rowed number two oar. Si BURRUS After an excellent record as Varsity football end, Jeff Burrus came out and won a position on the crew his sopho- more year, rowing number six at Poughkeepsie. McCarter Another member of the regu- lar Varsity eight, McCarter too. earned his share of glory for Wisconsin and himself on the Hudson, rowing number four in the shell. Porter " Stew " Porter was one of the substitutes that made the trip and did everything in his power to help the crew. He was ready at any time to take his place in the boat. Page 276 3 ?ftV ) SS :e!! !27 BADGERj w ar a a ! — - r ■» r V IS i S S S3 3 " 3 Another view of the Badger crew hard at work getting in condition for the great race on the Hudson. Because of the short period available on the water the training is very in- tensive. Treichel One of the men who toiled on the rowing machines and on Lake Mendota just as hard as any of the other men, but who didn ' t make the trip was Treichel. Van Wacenen Almost on a par with the men in the boat, and ready to fill the shoes of any man who might be unable to row when the race started, " Jim " Van Wagenen helped the crew at Poughkeep- . -J. Grunitz Oar number five was pulled by Grunitz and he came through with the old fighting Badger spirit that carried our crew to third place in spite of lack of early training. Gerhardt The bow oar in the boat, number one, was handled by Gerhardt. A powerful oarsman, he did his full share to pull Wis- consin up to the front where she so justly belonged. Rhode The number three oar was ably manned by Rhode who trained hard and long to make the coveted trip to New York and represent Wisconsin in the historic race on the Hudson. • C» In.. K £-2 3 S-29r K c ) S5!! V BADGER !i ?3 5Grtt?S3 m , 2S ( 3W Pa t e 177 ;S3c ftG »6 53 3m S-3cR S-3G ft%SSc S S3c May,- — the flush of spring, and the strenuous daily workout The Varsity crew taking one of its last work-outs before leaving on its long journey East. The warm summer afternoons are the best things in the world, for the men and bring them along at a rapid rate, thus putting them in fine condition for the great race. One of Coach Vail ' s greatest handicaps is the short time that he can have the men out on the water prac- ticing. The last month and a half de- velop the men wonderfully, and they entrain for the Hudson in great shape when the short training periodis over. Vail A wonderful sculler himself, Coach " Dad " Vail has turned out crews year after year that have been a great credit to himself and the University, and as- tounded the East at Poughkeepsie. This is the way it ' s done in April KQf S f S-S KGr SQ Sal! ' ? BADGER !i s-s s-sGfy s s sg Page 27S c K 2c 86U S2Gl5 KGy bal l V bj; bd! p.o: June, — the hush of quiet waters, and the inspiring send-off The rowing loft has been the scene of much strenu- ous training by Wisconsin crew aspirants, and throughout the entire winter, and the greater part of the spring, it is the only place in which the men have to work-out. Here, under Coach Vail ' s watch- ful eye, the Varsity and freshmen pull together and all the men get the spirit of unity of motion which they must have implanted in them, if they are to keep the boat on a fairly even keel to make speed. For months the men labor on the machines and then the lucky ones are rewarded by the visit to the Hudson, while the others who toiled just as long can only cheer them when they leave. ' , b J Arey Commodore Gordon Arey was the man who took care of all the para- phernalia, things which otherwise would have had to have been taken care of by " Dad- Vail. The Clorius Return S3 Qf Kaf g-S KQf S-S KJ! V BADGER !i 83 c £tfE ) 58 ( W?E Page 279 Utfo Kc? 8 s 5SGm£Sc RACK +j (• ' «: i •; ' Cnl! :»: Hj ) ones and track are synonym- terms when uttered on the Bad- ger campus. A man in love with his work, with the Wisconsin spirit so instilled in him that it is apparent in all the things that he does, and with a wonderful knowledge of the sport in which he coaches, are descriptive of Tom Jones, head track coach at Wisconsin. •SI ! , is ?B % WS-3 c ¥ £2G 3 c m 3 Ki 1 7 BADGER ■.j « • Page 2b I g15 Kg 2-3g 2g E-2g 3! The 1915 Outdoor Varsity Squad ■( J 1 i •J - ' M, 4 Krieger " California or Bust " was the slogan of the 1925 outdoor track team as they em- barked on their long journey to the coast to do battle with the Golden Bears and the All Stars in the first outdoor meet of the season. Coach Jones took 20 men with him. A brief survey of the comparative strength of the Badgers and the Golden Bears, before the meet, gave the California team a slight advantage. It was the surprising strength of the All Stars, indicated after the meet was over, that made the difference between the scores of the Badger and California teams. When the time for reckoning came it was found that California had annexed 65 points, Wisconsin 39 and the All Stars 29K- McAndrews won the century in the fast time of 9:9 10. Besides capturing this first " Mac " secured two seconds in the 220-yard run and broad jump, thus making him high point man for the Badgers, with 1 1 counters to his credit. Kennedy showed his heels to his competitors in the 440- yard run when he was clocked in the fast time of 51 :5 10. True to predictions, Herb Schwarze won the shot put with a heave of 48 ' 7yi " . He alsotooka third in thediscus throw. " Chuck " McGinnis was bothered with a lame ankle and only managed to win a second in the high jump with Roberts tying for third in this event. The Cardinal mile relay quartet stepped out and won with the All Stars coming in second. Piper and Perry took second and third respectively in the two mile run, while Schutt garnered a second in the mile race. The day of the Kansas Relays showed a galaxy of Badger stars on hand. A new intercollegiate record in the shot put was made by Schwarze, when he tossed the iron ball a distance of 49 ' Q] i " . " Herb " also won a second in the discus throw. McGinnis Krieger An excellent pole vaulter, Krieger is another of the men like Goldie and Hamman that Coach Jones has developed, and was a sure point winner for Wisconsin in his event. Captain Lloyd Vallely Captain Lloyd Vallely set a new conference record in the 880-yard run and was seldom beaten in this distance, his consistent performance earning the track captaincy for him. Capt. Vallely 2flftPSS SflftPS«i! 7 BADGER I Z ltfmPl v Z Mt tt Page Z82 % tt)K£3foltZ(Wd®$ Z G • £•3 X U ft ' d f 4 en 925 Mile Relay Team tied for third in the high jump. Locke, of Nebraska, led McAndrews to the tape in the century. In the relays, the Badger runners won second in the two mile and medley relays and a third in the mile relay. Another great day for " Herbie " was the verdict after the Drake Relays. Schwarze made two new records, one in the discus, with a fling of 146 feet 7yi inches, and the other in the shot put, with a throw of 47 feet 9 inches. McGinnis annexed a tie for fourth in the high jump and Wisconsin took a third in the mile relay and a fourth in the two mile relay. With a score of 61 X points the Cardinal track team led Ohio, their nearest com- petitor, by a margin of 10 points in the annual outdoor quadrangular meet, held at Chicago. Schwarze and McAndrews led the Eadger scoring with 12 and 13 points respectively. " Mac " won firsts in the 100 and 220, and a second in the broad jump- " Herb " won firsts in the shot and discus, and fourth in the hammer throw. McGinnis began showing his old time form by making a jump of 6 feet 4 inches. Krieger tied for first in the pole vault at the height of 12 feet. The Badger quartet won the mile relay. The Cardinal steamroller amassed a total of 88 1 3 points to the Gopher ' s 4b 2 3 in a dual meet held May 23. McGinnis took first in the high jump with a leap of 6 feet 2% inches, and beat out Jirtle of the Badger squad for a first in the 120-yard high hurdles. The Cardinal wearers took ten out of a possible fifteen first places. Wisconsin lost a hard fought meet to Michigan, on Ferry Field, by the score of 81 to 54. Badger men took all the places in the mile and two mile, while Michigan slammed in the half and low hurdles. Hubbard, of Michigan, made an outstanding McGinnis McGinnis doing his stuff in his favorite event, — the high jump. He is clearing the bar at over six feet in the picture. McAndrews Wisconsin is going to miss her premier dash man this year after " Pat " McAndrews is gone. A speed king in the dashes, he was greatly missed this year. McAndrews •Ofc McGinnis 9 % % € in l % lU. 7 BADGER !i S3 c S KGf -3 ¥ 6S c tfV S! «y»(VXV) M Pa t e 283 2c? b 2GlM)£-S( feKGm) 3c • ■ M % i l s «° OHS « " % M My . %, | SCOW , V ««Ct IiT 3 2SI J N Itir. v 1 « Iff K: Mr 111 T ie 7925 Indoor Varsity Squad Kennedy mark in the century by covering the distance in 9 7 19. Schutt, of Wisconsin, ran the mile in 4 minutes 23 9 10 seconds, and Kennedy did the quarter in 48 6 10. With eleven men qualifying for the finals of the Big Ten track meet, prospects for a high place look bright. The Cardinal runners won second place in one of the greatest track and field meets of the Western Conference. Many records were borken, in- cluding the shot put record by Schwartze who heaved the iron ball 48 feet 1 inch, and the high jump by Russell, of Chicago, who hopped over 6 feet 6 inches. Mc- Andrews pulled a tendon and was unable to compete in any of the events. Kennedy annexed a second in the 440-yard run and Schutt a third in the mile. Prospects for the 1926 Indoor Track team were very dark at the start of the season, and it was a surprise to everyone when they crashed through and took third place in the conference. It was largely due to the sterling ability of Captain Kennedy, Mc- Ginnis, and Chapman that Wisconsin was able to place so high. The first meet was won by Iowa, at Madison, 52 1 6-33 5 6, Feb. 13. The feature of the meet was the new annex record set by Chapman in the two mile, of 9 minutes and 35 seconds; this lowers the old annex record by 14 seconds. Roberts, colored Iowa star, had to tie the annex record to beat Kennedy, while Zola and Erickson. new men, took the mile and half mile for the Badgers. On February 20, the Badgers upset all the dope and took first in the Quadrangular meet at Evanston. Generally conceded to have little chance in the meet, the Wiscon- sin team came through with flying colors and surprised everyone, including Coach Jones, by their wonderful showing. Ohio State was second in scoring. Kennedy Captain Kennedy is the best quarter miier in the conference, and is one of Jones ' sure point winners. He has a wonderful personality and is a real leader of the Badger cinder squad. McGinnis An unofficial breaking of the National Intercollegiate indoor record, with a jump of 6 feet 5 3 8 inches, is laid to the prowess of " Chuck " McGinnis premier Badger high jumper. McGinnis Q r S-S Ki! 7 BADGER J is ' ssi s zs se ! Pagt 284 li-«««»« lM " ' ' ' ' l ' ' » ' ' l " ,lM, , ' ' , " " ' m ' , " , ' " " l " , " " , m ' « " " , ' " w " , " ' , ' ' " , ' ' " ' , " ' ' ' " , lfl. 5£ ft j chi; •»! Indoor Practice To make up for that, a slump hit the Badgers the next week-end, and they trailed in the Illinois relays on February 27. The only Badger to star in the Illinois meet was Chapman, who took the 1 500 meter race in spite of a bad start. Kennedy took third in the 300 yard dash which Alderman of Michigan State won from Locke, while setting a new record in the century. Notre Dame was beaten here 44-42 by the Wisconsin track men in a hotly contested meet. The Irish were ahead most of the time, but it was left for the relay team, com- posed of Kennedy, Stowe, Dugan, and Erickson, who set a new annex record of 3 :33.4 for the mile relay, to win the meet. Kennedy set a new annex record in the 440 at 52.5 seconds. Slams in shot put and 40-yard dash gave the Irish many points. Mc- Ginnis took first in the 40 high hurdles and high jump, and second in the pole vault. Wisconsin took third place at Patten gym, Evanston, at|the Conference Indoor Track meet March 13, Iowa taking first and Michigan second. Champan continued his record breaking by setting a new mark in the two mile at 9 minutes and 26 2 5 seconds, a drop of six seconds from the old mark. The 60-yard hurdle races were very fast, Werner of Illinois beating Guthrie of Ohio by a foot. These men ran a dead heat tying the world ' s record the week before, at the Illinois relays. Kennedy of Ohio, diminutive miler, broke the record in the mile run by a fifth of a second, the new mark being 4:23 2 5. Erickson of Wisconsin, ran a pretty race to get third in the half mile, which Martin of Northwestern won. Bergstresser Through graduation, the services of John Bergstresser are lost to the 192b track team. He was a consistent point win- ner in the mile, and a member of the cross-country team. SCHWARZE One of the best shot-putters in collegiate competition, the loss of Herb Schwarze, through ineligibility was a heavy blow to Coach Jones " track team. Bergstresser ; . l tin St. :t .T IS I S3 gtfa l«v» Sifts • ■» IS ! 3 IK t£ Q mwi i z {W® wwizl 7 BADGER SI S3 ( Wra ? « J»f» XV)M Page 285 g K6 K6 S £ KcR r m « +» m. fVM h . - 77ic 926 Outdoor Varsity Squad The dash men were very good, and the record for the 50-yard dash was tied by three men during the meet. In the preliminary heats Kester and Kelley of Michigan. Yarnall of Illinois, all tied the record, Kester coming through in the finals to win the event. McGinnis put in a hard day, taking fourth in both the pole vault and 60-yard hurdles and getting second in his favorite event, the high jump. The mile relay team took third place, winning their heat which was slower than the other races in thi s event. After doing very well in indoor track, Badger track sters are working hard to ge in the best of condition for the outdoor season which is under way. The Kansas Relays, at Lawrence, Kansas, on April 17, is the first outdoor meet that the men are shaping themselves for. It is probable that McGinnis and Chapman who star in the high jump and two mile, will represent Wisconsin at that meet. There is a big prize list, every man that wins a first place gets a gold watch, as well as many other medals and trophies. On the same day as the Kansas Relays, come the Ohio State relays at Columbus. The medley and mile relay teams of the squad will probably compete in this meet. Hard upon the Kansas and Ohio relays come the Penn Relays, at Philadelphia, where several of the outstanding Badger stars are certain to be sent to represent Wis- consin. The same day as the Penn event, the Drake relays at Des Moines, April 24, will again command the presence of the Badger relay men, and several Wisconsin teams should be entered in this carnival. Chapman " Vic " Chapman has de- veloped into a wonderful dis- tance man his first year of Varsity competition, and has taken first in every distance race but one in which he has started. Erickson Erickson has done excellently for his first year on the Varsity, and his performance in the half mile has been a great aid to the team ' s scoring power. Erickson ( %®?®mnpi ft)?r !» «•» It BADGER ¥ lk ( ZW ! W (i Pl 15. Page 286 .KijAfcssg ?-2 bit 1 iafiL ' JL fcJi J ' b ' ?,s L » |r Fi 1] w (KSplfcr Schwarze Throwing the Shot Although there is no California trip, there are several meets scheduled, pointing toward the Outdoor Conference meet at Ann Arbor, May 29, and culminating in the National Collegiate Meet at Chicago. While it is hard to predict what the track team will do, it is hoped that their good indoor record can be maintained. Coach Jones, one of the best, if not the best, track coach in America, has done a lot in improving the team and the men are developing fast in every event. The great weakness of the Wisconsin team lies in the weight events, all the others being pretty well taken care of. So far, there has been no shot putter out who can even place in a dual meet, and that will undoubtedly be felt when the work outside progresses. Also in the discus and hammer-throw, little material has been uncovered yet, and Wisconsin is an unknown quality in these two events. It is hoped that Walt Muegge, football guard and wrestler, can handle the hammer to gain points for Wis- consin. While the squad is not particularly strong in the dashes, the rest of the running events are rather well covered by the Badger team. Captain Kennedy and Chap- man are almost sure winners in the 440 and two-mile races respectively. Zola has shown real ability in the mile run, as has Erickson in the half mile. McGinnis can be counted on for the high jump and is good in the high hurdles. He may pole vault and annex some points in this event. Kreuz has handled the javelin well, and should continue to score in that. Sappenfield, frosh track captain last year, looms as one of the strongest broad jumpers on the squad. The Badger tracksters ought to be able to give a good account of themselves, and make a record that Wis- consin will be proud of, in the 1926 season. Hummel I s bO 3 p.i a era (2a b ' a o% S3: fid n Schutt Hummel Captain of the freshman track team, Hummel ie con- sidered by Coach Jones as one of the best men out, and his performance in the dashes and quarter mile should earn a place on the Varsity for him next year. Schutt A reliable man on the relay team, Schutt has held his own on that as well as in the mile run. His experience makes him a very valuable man. 3 C 3 C 2-3Q 2 C ?K 11 !£ BADGER J; l l 1 X ® 3 W®Wfi? 3 9 Page 287 ■b Gm ft S bS E-3g 23cR S3c S$ 5 3g r ross Country 2 v y In An apt pupil of Tom Jones, Meade Burke graduated from the highest ranks of Badger ath- letes to accept a position as coach in a sport in which he was an out- standing star. Young in years, but old in experience, Coach Burke has filled his position as cross country coach and assistant track coach with such success as to bring favorable criticism from the highest sport circles and re- gret to track enthusiasts because of his departure. 3m 2 S-3 ( S5QfmS c m ) 2Si 7 BADGER I; S-3 ( 2 M 3 c m 28WSS ( Pafi 289 )25 bKr? 3 £4fc?bSS kt GiSt i j SGist zm G s % w The 1925 Championship Cross-Country Squad -• : t£: Chapman Starting the season with only Captain Kubly, from his last year ' s con- ference champion cross country team, Coach Mead Burke again came through with flying colors. He won the Championship for the second consecutive year, which in itself is a record; previous to this year, no Big Ten school has won the Championship for two consecutive years. To crown this feat, Coach Mead Burke ' s sensational sophomore star, Victor Chapman, won the individual championship by showing his heels to the entire field in the Conference Cross Country meet at Ann Arbor on November 2 1 , 1925. The first test of the Badger harriers came when Michigan ran over the home course on Homecoming Day, October 17, 1925. The race was run over a course of 2.9 miles along the lake drive, and Wisconsin triumphed by a score of 22-33 . Chapman easily finished first, being several hundred c : " PI Cm] ; i cril si! Captain Kubly Not often first, but always running so as to keep his team- mates well bunched, which is so essential to a winning team, Captain Kubly led them to the second Conference cross- country championship in as many years. Page 290 7 BADGER S V K C ¥ 3 S ' S ( £S C ) » T 3?} v cR5bbE-3Gyyb 3cmK( S-2G KG 3cR b 3c sS2 " The Start of the Michigan Meet — feet in front of Homberger, of Michigan, his nearest opponent. Chap- man broke the course record for this distance by 1 5 seconds. The order of finish was as follows: Chapman (W), Homberger (M), Elleson (W) and Kubly (W) tied, Schutt (W), Callahan (M), Briggs (M), Reinke (M), Gumbreck (W) and Reeves (W). The Badger harriers next travelled to Minneapolis on Oct 3 1 and won a victory over the five-mile course by the score of 24-36. Chapman and Kubly were tied for first and Wexman (M), Mathews (M), Popkin (M), Elleson (W), Gumbreck (W), Schutt (W), McKee (W), and Butz (W), finished in the order named. Wisconsin ' s third dual meet, on November 7, with the strongly-feared Hawkeyes, in a blinding snowstorm at Iowa City over a five-mile course, resulted in a close win for the Badgers by the score of 25-30. Chapman Captain-elect Schutt Natural ability as a runner combined with two seasons ' ex- perience on championship cross- country teams makes George Schutt an idea! selection as cap- tain of the 1926 harriers. :«?. » He 8ff sm 2 S3 ( m Z«i! I£7 BADGER ! s-y m-s w s ( m ss v a Pagj 2VI »-•■• ' ■ -»■■■« -•»»■■ ■•» •■■•«. -When Spectators Lined the Street to See the Finish " era: outran the renowned Hunn in a spectacular dual. The men finished as follows: Chapman (W), Hunn (I), Kubly (W), Elleson (W), Speers (I), Stonebrook (I), Schutt (W), Marchi (I), Van Ness (I), and Gum- breck (W). The Conference meet at Ann Arbor on November 21 resulted in an easy victory for the Badgers. Chapman again decisively defeated Hunn of Iowa in the time of 26.12 over the five-mile course. This was just 3 seconds short of tying the mark set by Phelps of Iowa the year before. By placing 1, 3, 9, 12, 14, and 22 the team was far in front of Ohio State, the nearest competitor. Eleven schools were entered in the meet. Chapman, Elleson, Schutt, Gumbreck, Kubly and Zola placed in the order named for Wisconsin. The Badgers took first place with 39 points, Chapman The harrier who has never been beaten is a phrase applica- ble to " Vic " Chapman. First in the Conference meet and in every dual meet he has entered is the record of this sophomore, Wisconsin ' s greatest distance runner. M fed Pa t e 292 S S-SOsT g-SOf gg SSil J BADGER S-SG S-SG S-S Sff PSffe . . .. - S3! pa Chapman Breaking the Tape m X « b 3 £•3 Ohio State was second with 75, Illinois third with 78, Iowa fourth with 87, Michigan fifth with 139, Notre Dame sixth with 158, Minnesota seventh with 176, Indiana eighth with 188, Marquette ninth with 244, and Northwestern and Michigan Aggies tied for tenth with 245. Excellent ' prospects are entertained for another championship next Fall, as only Captain Kubly will be lost by graduation. Under the able tutelage of Coach Mead Burke, the harriers should improve greatly. Chapman, the sophomore sensation, should show his heels to all oppo- nents during the next season. Coach Burke has had wonderful success with his Cross Country teams since his entrance as coach five years ago. George Schutt, of Kendallville, Indiana, was elected to captain the 1926 Cross Country Team. 4 Elleson Earl Elleson is another of Coach Burke ' s championship cross-country runners. He is credited with having placed third at the Conference cross- country meet and was always near the leader in the dual con- tests. S Ken SQ SGfy -S S II ' 7 BADGER. «S-3 Q a 883f¥ ?8S ftP it- Page 293 Bsl K(S SsU BfcS ES(X5 3G« S-3 S5l 52(?a St?U )£-2t | iffl • Easeball •Ba I IB! ; .•» :» IS cfa |S3 n A serious worker, with an un- selfish desire to make his teams the best, Coach Guy Lowman maintains a position of high esteem among those who have been his pupils. Usually serious contenders for the Conference championship, Lowman ' s nines are always being respected by other schools in the Big Ten. «V» iiyi b4 !Im1 Iffl ia S-S SS KQ P S SI 3J BADGER jS-m KQflftPSS ' Page 295 .•.w G S-Sd S m ScR G aSG TAe 1925 Varsity Baseball Squad In developing the 1925 baseball team Coach Lowman was forced to build up a team from a few veterans and a great many " recruits. " His squad was one that required practice and lots of it, and a late spring kept the candidates inside until just before the Southern training jaunt. Here the lack of outdoor practice manifested itself, but a great deal of valuable experience was gained on the trip. The Badgers lost all but one game in the south but stopped on their return journey long enough to open the conference race with a victory over Northwestern University. As the season progressed the cardinal ' s lack of outdoor practice became more evident. Lack of hitting strength and poor fielding resulted in Wisconsin ' s losing 8 out of 12 games. The final check up of the Con- ference standings found the team in eighth place. Team I ndiana Chicago Ohio . Michigan Illinois Iowa Minnesota Wisconsin Northwestern Purdue Conference Standing W. L. 2 3 4 4 5 5 6 8 10 Pet. .818 .700 .666 .536 .545 .545 .500 .333 .166 .100 Coach Lowman Coach Guy Lowman is now in his sixth year as Badger Base- ball Coach. His thorough knowledge of the game and his qualities of leadership make him one of the leading coaches in the Big Ten. Although never possessing a wealth of material to select from, his teams are al- ways feared and respected in the middle west. Ray S chalk Ray came and he left behind in the hearts of every true Bad- ger a sincere respect for a Man and an Athlete with a winning personality. This combination enabled Ray to form real com- rades among the members of the squad. 1 V S ( Stf£ ) 2Si " f 7 BADGER lj S-3 S ' 3Qfy 3 g5 £3 i ) l - « ri, Ray Schalk Telling Them How it is Done Candidates for battery positions on the 1926 Wisconsin baseball squad were fortunate enough, during five weeks of the early spring drill, to receive instruction from Ray " Cracker " Schalk, the famous little pepper box, who for fourteen years has been a major league ace as a catcher for the Chicago White Sox. Bringing with him a wealth of baseball knowledge and experience, the " Cracker " was invaluable in tutoring Lowman ' s young pitchers and catchers. Moreover, his genial nature, and magnetic personality won him friends at every turn. Not only was he a distinct addition to the early spring baseball program, but he was also a decided attribute to the entire institution because of his national reputation, his willingness to be of service, and his intelligent contributions to other work in the athletic department. Visitors of every description flocked to the gym annex to watch Ray at work with his eager youngsters, most of them without Big Ten experience, and all were captivated by his personal charm, his patience, his ability to get the most out of a candidate without driving. This too, despite the fact that Schalk had no real coaching experience previous to this year. His work with inexperienced White Sox pitchers is, of course, very much in the coaching line, and wise baseball men credit him with the development of many young hurling stars. On one occasion, Howard Ehmke of the Boston Red Sox, one of the finest twirlers in the majors, joined Schalk for a few hours and spent the time tutoring the Badger hopefuls in the gentle art of throwing curves. This was a day of thrills for the pitchers, especially rookie like Galle and Hussa, who were then just beginning to show varsity promise. It was a day also which proved the value of Ray Schalk and his big league contacts. That value, of course, was proved every day of the five weeks, and every Badger follower looks forward to the day. a year or two hence, when Ray Schalk will become a permanent fixture on the Wisconsin athletic staff. mm ■ p Captain-elect Larson " Squeeks " Larson, star hitter on the 1925 team will prove an efficient leader for next years ' varsity. Larson maintained a batting average of nearly .350 throughout the entire season. Wisconsin 8 U. of St. Louis . 9 Wisconsin U. of Miss. . 4 Wisconsin 4 Miss. College 7 Wisconsin I Miss. College Miss. A. M. . 13 Wisconsin 4 7 Wisconsin 1 Miss. A. M. . 4 Wisconsin 8 Union University 3 Wisconsin 13 Mich. Aggies 4 Wisconsin 8 Northwestern 5 Wisconsin 4 Illinois 10 Wisconsin ! Ohio .... 4 Wisconsin Michigan 8 Wisconsin 11 Michigan 2 Wisconsin Q Minnesota . 10 Wisconsin 9 Northwestern Wisconsin 7 Chicago . 12 Wisconsin 3 Illinois 7 Wisconsin 2 Minnesota . 7 Wisconsin 1 Ohio State . Wisconsin 4 Chicago . 7 Captain Ellingson Captain Ellingson, the vet- eran guardian of the keystone sack Tor the Badgers was the star of the Wisconsin infield. His work both offensively and defensively, has always been of the highest calibre. S3 ; i...—.. ?f S«f S-n K 2 c Mi! 7 BADGER Page 297 eAii }ta S-3G S-3c 2 ? KcJl A Hit! iN! On April 25th, Wisconsin played their first home conference game with Illinois and disappointed the fans by losing the tilt 10 to 4. The game was featured by the excellent slab work of Kinderman, who held the Badgers to five safe blows. Shrenk and Clausen were both hit hard by the Illinois batters. Larsen collected two of the five hits that his team made and scored two runs. Siminoich led the attack for the " Suckers " by garnering a triple, a double and a home run. The following Saturday Coach Lowman ' s Stars journeyed to Columbus where they suffered their second conference defeat at the hands of the Buckeyes In this game Captain Miller of Ohio State and George Stoll of Wisconsin, two of the best hurlers in the Big Ten, engaged in a great pitching duel. Miller had a slight advantage, however, and he set the cardinals down with one run, while his team mates were collecting four. Two errors in the second inning, by Wisconsin, let in three runs, enough to give Ohio their margin of victory. Wisconsin received its first conference shutout when they ran up against a certain Michigan hurling ace, at Ann Arbor, by the name of Jablinowski. The Wolverine stick wielders had little difficulty in pasting the offerings of several of Coach Lowman ' s slab artists, as was evidenced by the fact that they put eight runs across the plate. In their return engagement with Michigan, on May 9th, at Madison, the Badgers gained re- venge for their previous meeting by hammering three Michigan pitchers for 1 5 hits and 1 1 runs. Clausen, of Wisconsin, held the opposition in check by allowing only 5 hits and 2 runs. In this game Clausen clearly demonstrated his ability as a pitcher, the little southpaw having the hard hitting Maize and Blue squad completely under control throughout the game. Edwards and Larson starred in the Cardinal offense, the former getting two home runs .while the latter fattened his batting average with a home run and two singles. . i ' W in Br - Jk. ■pi 9n v ,- " Hans " Tangen Tangen has been a regular at third base for the past two years His ability to get on base and his speed on the paths resulted in his leading the batting col- umn. It will take a " smart rookie " to replace him on the 1926 team. " Reggie " Steen Steen, the regular first base- man, covered the initial sack in a very dependable manner. " Reggie " was forced to retire in the Chicago game due to a chipped ankle, but recovered in time to play in the next game. " Eddie " Donacon Donagon in his first year of Big Ten competition handled the position of left field very consistently. His hitting strength increased in each game. " Eddie " should be a valuable man next year. George Stoll George Stoll, the big right handed pitcher on the badger nine is to the Wisconsin base- ball team what Walter Johnson is to the Washington, American League team. He is the " Ace " of the cardinal hurlers. His three con ference victories which included shutouts show his ability on the mound X ¥ , S5 m SS S £ l K!! 3J BADGER r S-2 ¥ K c m 2 c 25« 8fi c Page Z9S ■fo c Mcm GU S SG The 1926 Varsity Baseball Squad Wisconsin went down to their fifth conference defeat at Minnesota, May 1 2th, in a hotly contested game which ended with the Gophers on the long end of a 1 to 9 score. Four days later Northwestern was entertained at Madison, and the purple athletes went home blanked to the tune of 9 to 0. Stall struck out 1 5 men, issued no bases on balls, and allowed only three hits. At Chicago, the following week-end the badger diamond squad found a stumbling block in the person of " Wallie " Marks, Maroon football and basketball star. Illinois was met in a return engagement at Urbana on May 25th, and for the second time Coach Lowman ' s athletes were unable to master the offerings of Kinderman, Illinois pitching ace, who turned them back on the short end of a 7 to 3 score. In an erratic and poorly played game, Minnesota trimmed the Wisconsin team 7 to 2, on the afternoon of May 29th, at Madison. On June 3, the first place Ohio State nine came to Madison for a return engagement with the Cardinals, intending to clinch the Conference title. The Capital invaders were knocked out of first place which eventually cost them the title. Although outhit 8 to 3, the badgers were able to score after Captain Ellingson took advantage of an error by Brashear, Ohio catcher, and raced home with the winning tally. This was undoubtedly the best game of the season, and much credit should be given to the great mound work of both Stoll and Miller. In the final game of the season, Wisconsin was forced to take a second defeat at the hands of the Chicago Maroons. Each team collected 1 1 safe blows, but 5 cardinal errors spelled defeat for the Lowmanites. ■£ i - M 2s: " Lefty " Clausen " Lefty " Clausen playing his Jast year for Wisconsin turned in some mighty fine hurling. The game little southpaw had some tough breaks that robbed him of his share of the victories. His absence will be greatly felt by the Cardinals. Lamboley Lamboley caught a good share of the games and handles himself well behind the plate. " Lefty " Edwards Edwards, a pitcher by choice but an outfielder by virtue of his hitting strength and speed, was one of the most valuable men on the 1925 squad. Ed- wards has one more year of competition. " Swede " Wieland Wieland played consistently at shortstop but his work with the stick lacked strength. 8 S3 ( m ) S; S-29fy£ 2 ( W i! 7 BADGER KB b4 20 Page 299 fo ($S ZG 9o Jt%S 3®ttZG Winter 5 ports Kay Iverson is one of the most successful coaches of hockey in the country. " Ivvy " Iverson has won a place in the hearts of all Wisconsin students by his en- thusiastic encouragement of all winter sports, making them take a prominent place in the athletic program here. 3e 3 £ S ' 3 ( S -2 c m 3 c m 5 2 T BADGER, •v? K (Ml P. " 3 B r.« .« b i S-3 3 Pa«e JO Gm UG Z3 t ( Mbl%(£n I agos. »vS co ° i vSGO CO TP ' 77te 1925-26 Varsity Hockey Squad Hockey has taken a firm hold at Wisconsin as one of our most popular winter sports, and the credit for this goes, in large measure, to Coach Kay Iverson, who has maintained the enthusiasm over hockey, and has made it an interesting sport that vies with the other sports in popularity. The Varsity hockey squad had a very successful season, and ended in a tie with Minnesota for the Western Inter-Collegiate Hockey Championship. A large number of candidates for the team turned out, and trained faithfully, running five miles a day in the annex until the ice was ready. During the Christmas vacation, when most of the students were loafing, the hockey squad was touring the north and training hard for the heavy schedule they had. In the first regular game of the 1926 season, on January 8, the Wisconsin team tramped over Marquette by the score of 1 1-0. The Hilltoppers were clearly out- classed, and the game was very one-sided. A crowd of about 1 500 people attended the game. Captain Gross starred at center for the Badgers. The next day it was a very different story. The Marquette men settled down grimly to a hard, defensive game and held the Wisconsin team to the low score of 3-0. It was a fine come-back after the bad defeat of the day before. On Jan. 15, the Minnesota sextette, considered one of the strongest in the middle west, was held to a 0-0 tie through a ten minute over-time period. Poor ice slowed up the playing of the game between the teams coached by the two brothers, Kay and Emil Iverson. McLean at goal was the Wisconsin star, stopping many shots i .f " . ,«t Captain Gross was the high point man on the team and played an exceedingly high brand of hockey all season in spite of many injuries that would have kept another man on the sidelines. Captain-elect Lidicker was one of the strong bulwarks of the Badger offense this year, and with only two men graduat- ing, prospects are bright for an- other championship team to develop in 1927 under his leadership. M :« . " . 1 !« Gross Lidicker Page 302 fftPt ' S SW SSQ SSl 12? BADGER .i t € ( t )P S G ( fcR(Wo G ®$6%SM S M 3c$3fo i f » I t t 1 ♦ % Ih» T ie Minnesota Hockey Squad that looked like sure goals, but shutting out the Gophers completely. Captain Olson, right wing, and Flaaten, left wing, were the Minnesota men that showed up exceptionally well. On the 16th, another tie score resulted and the ten minute over-time period did not break the tie. A very even game, it was slowed up by the slushy ice which made many freak plays. Lidiker and Captain Olson made the goals for their respective teams. In this game Scott of the Gopher team, was severely injured by striking one of the side posts. Th: Gopher stars where Thompson and Byers, while McLean, Jansky, Captain Gross and McCarter all performed well for Wisconsin. A large crowd witnessed both the Minnesota contests and interest ran high among the 3600 spectators. The Janesville Hockey Club came to Madison Jan. 22 and was defeated 3-0, in a slow game. It was intensely cold, and only about 200 braved the sub-zero weather to witness the contest. Bergman, the Janesville coach, played center. The next day, Jan. 23, Janesville went down by a still larger score, 5-0 being the count that after- noon. Marshall, the visitors right defense, played well, considering the excessive cold. Journeying to Ann Arbor on Feb. 12, the Wisconsin sextet held the bigger Michi- gan men to a 1-1 tie. Michigan tied the score by making a goal in the last seven seconds of play. Jansky played a heady game at left wing all season and can be depended upon next year to be a tower of strength to the Wisconsin offense with his ability and experience. For his exceptionally good work, McCarter was honored by the coaches of the Northern League by a position on their first team. His playing at right defense was exceptional. Jansky McCarter M gqfryiregg Page 303 )SS S E-S(R5 3G 36l S(?i 36l5 3 «(R5yb 2 An Excititing Moment in One of the Michigan Contests The following afternoon the weight of the Wolverines told on the Badgers, and they were defeated 2—1. It was a fast contest, each side making a goal in the first few minutes, and then Captain Reynolds slipped in the winning goal for the Wolver- ines in the last few minutes of play. Garbler and Roach were the Maize and Blue stars. The Northfield team, Carleton, where hockey is the major sport, was beaten for the first time in years by the Badger outfit 2-0, on Feb. 19. It was a furious game, hotly contested and full of exciting moments. Whiteside made one of the prettiest goals ever made on the local rink, when he went through the whole Carleton team and made a goal unassisted. The two Carleton wings, Captain Driscoll and Reming- ton, were their stars. Captain Ted Gross, in spite of injuries received in the Michi- gan game went in long enough to make a goal. The next day was featured by heavier scoring and the final count was 4-2 in favor of Wisconsin. Michigan visited Madison March 4, and got trounced for her pains. In a game that was featured by rough play throughout, the fighting Badger six took the Wolverines into camp by a score of 2-1 . Jansky, who starred for Wisconsin was the speediest man on the rink. The next day the visitors fared even worse, being downed 2-0. Michigan outweighed the Badger men greatly, averaging 180 pounds to Wisconsins ' 135. But the fast aggressive attack of " Ivey ' s " men was not to be stopped by weight, and Michigan was left on the short end of the score. Weitzel, Wolverine goal guard, was kept busy keeping the puck away from the cage. During n... Murphy Ruf Whiteside . ( Page 304 £J BADGER j; K sawps-s wpsswpss w? ft roa 3G KGm »6VJ S K(£5 g 3g S-3 £ 3 m A Shot for the Goalkeeper to Stop the game he made 27 stops to his credit. A fast, rough game throughout, it was full of interest. March 1 0, saw the Badger puck chasers in the Gopher stronghold fighting for the western hockey championship. Weakened by injuries, the Badgers put up a splendid fight and forced the Gopher team to the limit to win. The Minnesota team was too strong, and won 3-2 in one of the fastest hockey games ever seen at Minnesota. Lidicker and Gross were responsible for the two Badger talleys, while Kuhllman and Olson did the Gopher scoring. Murphy had his glasses broken, in spite of the cage he had worn all season to protect them, and had to be replaced by Carlson. Thursday, March 1 1 , again saw the Badger pucksters go down in defeat, 2-1 ; but it was only after another exhibition of splendid team-work and fight which brought the crowd to its feet time and again. After outplaying the Gopher sextet for two periods, and having a tie score at the end of the third period, Wisconsin failed to equal the extra talley made by the Minnesota men in the over-time period. Carlson was responsible for the only Badger counter. A fast, wonderful brand of hockey, the team deserves a lot of credit for their abil- ity and the great record they made. With only Gross and Whiteside graduating, captain-elect " Bill " Lidicker should have a championship team behind him again next year. " __ V I pi . jW ' C Kneebone Mel can Carrier r.i t.4 64 (.a 5b 4 12 as G p.v ba VI 3 ....... ' K K sQf r ssi 37 BADGER S-3? 2-2W£ a ( S Sa Page 305 £ Kc£ 5b GU G®hS:2cW % mz®3 b$Z M} V4J A Fast Heat in One of the Woman ' s Races Wisconsin carried off the honors at the annual ski meet held at Lake Placid, Saranac, New York, on New Year ' s day. Coach Iverson, who accompanied the men East, was very well satisfied with the splendid showing that the Badger team made. Five men made the trip, — Captain Bob Pabst, Paul Stone, Leon Emmert, Hans Troye and Knute Dahle. The record of the team is excellent. Tying for first place for the President Harding trophy, winning the Marshall Foch trophy, and securing four individual places, the team made a record that they can be proud of. Knute Dahle won first place in the cross country race. He was closely followed by Hans Troye, who took second in this event. Troye also covered himself with glory by winning first place in the ski jump. Although outdistanced in official jumps, his perfect form carried him through and won for him the coveted first place. He also broke, unofficially, all records for dis- tance in a jump of 138 feet. Leon Emmert took first in the speed skating event, proving that he is one of the fastest skaters in the country. Stone and Pabst were unable to place competition was so keen. s m Troye This is a snapshot of Troye displaying excellent form in a jump from the slide situated on Muir knoll. Troye The best college ski jumper in America, is the title that Hans Troye has earned by taking first place in the Lake Placid meet. % eq o 2erap;aGqyg3G sgG K K T 3 S £5 £ ' I Page 30b WzK( tt 3U ® RGl ? $ We ' re " College " — and We ' re Ready for Ice-boating! Winter sports have always played an important part in the athletic program at the University, and under Coach Iverson ' s able direction they were more popular than ever this year. The athletic department did everything in its power to promote interest and offer facilities for the enjoyment of the wonderful natural advantages we have here. Three large hockey rinks, and two fine skating rinks were maintained. Toboggans and skiis could be rented and the toboggan and ski slides wer kept in good shape. On January 16, over a thousand people watched Dahle and Stone take first and second in the all-university ski meet held here. Plichta made the record in standing distance jump, flying 87 feet. The International ski meet held here February 6, was a great success, over twenty clubs competed for the generous prize list of cups and medals. In spite of bad weather, causing a postponement, the annual ice carnival, on Feb. 20, under James Brader ' s direction, was a big event, and hundreds participated. • Oil Ki Si fpo S» Dahle Knute Dahle made a name for himself when he led the whole field at Saranac to win the national cross country ski race as a representative of Wisconsin. Emmert Leon Emmert showed him- self a mighty fast man on skates when he copped first in the national meet at Lake Placid in the speed skating event. KG ra S? R ra?SS ( 3tf£ Sg!! ' 7 BADGER fi i inp wii v m Page 30 •:. )23c Kc G S-2s 5 m ScR£JbKG Minor Sports i " SF StSfe,» . iS. -• Coach " Joe " Steinauer has be- come almost a tradition on the campus with his good sportsman- ship and active interest in stu- dents. This fall the football squad had the benefit of his un- tiring energy in caring for the men, which was no small factor in the fine showing made by the team. A successful swimming coach, and announcer for any and all events, Joe has a rough and ready manner that permits no obstacles to slow up a pro- gram. Everyone appreciates his vital interest in Wisconsin and her athletic program. 8 K S2 !r V ) Sg ( m 5S I £l BADGER IjS-SQ Qflre SW Page 309 ZZ o G triGVfo VkZ Z% s u ' a «7 Bfl era (•a S3 p. P. fa« fc4 77ie 1925-26 Varsity Swimming Squad Swimming . With a third place at the Conference swim at Ann Arbor and four out of six vic- tories over conference teams in dual meets Coach Joe Steinauer has a record of which he may well be proud. With the axe of ineligibility falling at the beginning of the season and cutting eight men from the squad Coach Steinauer has neverthe- less turned out a team that did things far above what was expected of them. As a culmination to the 1926 season Captain Herschberger and Winston Kratz journeyed to Annapolis to compete in the National Intercollegiate swimming cham- pionship and qualified in the preliminary heats in their respective events. In the finals Captain Herschberger garnered a second place in the 100-yard free style and a fourth in the 50-yard free style. Winston Kratz came through with flying colors when he secured a third place in the 200-yard breast stroke. The Wolverines were the Badgers ' first foe, the meet being held at Ann Arbor. Michigan decisively defeated Coach Steinauer ' s paddlers by the lopsided score of 49 to 20. Captain Herschberger starred for Wisconsin when he won a first in the 50-yard free style and a second in the 100-yard free style. Stan Wheatly secured the only other first when he totaled 80 points in the fancy diving. When the Badgers met Purdue in the Badger pool the score of the Michigan- Wisconsin meet was just reversed with the Cardinal wearers on the long end, 49-20. Herschberger wsas high point man of the meet with 9} counters to his credit. Herschberger Besides being Conference champion in the 50-yard free style and mentioned on the All- American College swimming team in the 1 00-yard free style. Captain Herschberger is a sure point winner in these two events in dual Conference meets. Steinauer There is something about him that makes you like him no matter if he does bawl you out. Everybody on the campus knows him. Of course, his name is Steinauer, swimming coach, but he more commonly goes by the name of " Joe. " Steinauer Herschberger c a : Z l ZZ WP %Wt$$ 1 7 BADGER eis iSK S a v ' Sl Page 310 KGy 26W M aAfc»6 5SG ■ The 1925—26 Freshman Swimming Squad Dithmer starred for Purdue winning 9 points. Both relays were won by the Badgers. Bardeen won a first in the 200-yard breast stroke, Pederson secured a first in the 1 50-yard back stroke and Wheatley and Simpkins won first and second respectively in the fancy diving. Joe Steinauer ' s swimming squad next took an evenly matched meet from Chicago by the score of 39 to 30. The Badgers took the lead from the first by winning the relay and managed to hold it through most of the meet. Captain Herschberger was ruled out of the 40-yard free style when he swam out of his lane but he made up for this by winning first in the 100-yard free style. Alanne, a sophomore, won the 150- yard back stroke wirh ease. Kratz took a first in the 200-yard breast stroke and Mac Simpkins took his usual first in the fancy diving. Swimming in a little too fast company was the verdict after the Minnesota-Wis- consin match in which the Gophers won 46-23. The feature of the meet was the breaking of the relay record by the Minnesota quartet composed of Morris, Richter, Moody and Hill. The time for the relay was 1 min. 17 and 2-10 seconds or 1-10 of a second faster than the time made by last year ' s Badger quartet. Minnesota scored seven of the eight first places, Kratz winning the lone Cardinal first in the 200-yard breast stroke. Simpkins " Mac " is the swimmer that has been diving his way to fame and into your acquaintance- ship. Simpkins captained the squad last year and has done much in the diving event this season to win the coveted points. Kratz Kratz won his berth on the Ail-American college swimming team by placing third in the 200-yard breast stroke event at Annapolis. He is a sure point winner in any dual Conference meet and with Herschberger will form a nucleus for next sea- son ' s team. Simpkins Kratz Ke 3T Sr 39 3 ¥ 23 !! 7 BADGER iS-2 G S-2G 3 m 2ff Sff ( V § , 3 Pan 311 E ' 3G 53Gl SGl S5c Ks 2cR5 g-3c 5 i S3 £» S3: Bach Stewart Pederson Wiechers Wisconsin easily defeated Iowa in a dual meet held at Iowa City by a score of 40 to 29. The Badgers showed great strength by taking first in six out of the eight events. Captain Herschberger was the star of the meet garnering two first in the 40-yard free style and the 1 00-yard free style events besides swimming on the vic- torious Badger 160-yard relay team. Kratz took the breast stroke event in the fast time of 2:42.9, the fastest that has been turned in the conference this year. Placing three men in the individual events and second in the 300-yard medley relay, Wisconsin ' s swimming team took third in the Sixteenth Annual Western Conference Swimming championships held at Ann Arbor with a total of 17 points. Minnesota won the meet with a total of 41 points, while Michigan was second with 33. Kratz took a second in the 200-yard breast stroke, Herschberger won the 50- yard free style and Radcliffe won a second in the fancy diving. A post-season meet with Illinois was arranged to be held March 27, in the Badger pool. Steinauer ' s fish splashed along gaily to a 35 to 25 win over the Suckers. Cap- tain Herschberger, conference 50-yard free style champion, was the high point man of the meet, winning the 40-yard and 100-yard free style events, and coming from behind to put the Badger quartet in the lead in the 160-yard relay. Wieckers won the 440-yard swim in 5 :56.5 which is nearly 25 seconds faster than he has negotiated the distance all year. Alanne Alanne Swimming the 150-yard tack stroke in the special event and in the medley relay Alanne made quite an asset to Coach Steinauer ' s team. With two more years of Varsity competi- tion ahead of him he has possi- bilities of developing into an- other Badger star. Bardeen Alternat ing with Kratz, J ohnny Bardeen swam some beautiful races in the 200 yard breast stroke to cop first places. Bardeen will be back next year to help out Steinauer ' s pad- dlers. ■■■H Bardeen Q S-2 ws k ¥ «;i ;£ BADGER ,: Q i$ m?® Q MP%wn?« asc%tt?$l Page 312 k S %(Z$k®$Jfo2 Gl ? The 1925-26 Varsity Water Polo Team ' r Water Polo A new game was introduced into Intercollegiate sports, new as far as Big Ten Conference sports are concerned; it goes by the name of water polo. It will henceforth take the place of water bas- ketball. Captain Radcliffe was the only " W " man from the last year ' s Varsity water basketball team to return so that a whole new team had to be built. With a new sport and no old men to form a nucleus for a team, it is no wonder that the squad this year did no better than it did. Many of the freshmen who played on last year ' s water basket- ball team were put into action and a squad was formed that won two out of the six games on its schedule. Michigan toppled off the Badgers very nicely by a score of 10 to 1. Captain Radcliffe scored the only point for the Cardinal when he put in a difficult shot from nearly the middle of the tank. The men on the squad received a good lesson from this defeat and profited thereby in the remaining games. Purdue failed to bring a team with them at the swimming meet and forfeited to the Badgers. The Maroons were the Badgers next opponents in the Badger pool. Chicago eked out a 6 to 4 victory by hard playing and good guarding. Minnesota was next on the schedule but they failed to bring a water polo team with them and forfeited to the Badgers. Iowa showed its strength in this sport when the Hawkeyes took the Badgers down for another defeat. Illinois had a water polo team with them when the Sucker swimming team matched strokes with the Badgers on March 27. The game was shortened due to the boxing tournament, the Illinois seven winning handily by the score of 7 to 3. ■ y, Ratcliffe After playing on the Cham- pionship water basketball team Ratcliffe was elected to lead his teammates in the new sport of water polo. " Dick " showed his versatility by placing second in the diving event at the Con- ference meet held at Michigan this year. Post Changing from water basket- ball to water polo didn ' t seem to change Post ' s ability in the least. " Stan " had a knack of handling the ball which made him feared by every team in the Conference. Ratcliffe Post SS sS K " WPS-S ftTC Page 313 t% ma ( te mzl$ $JbS lh G m M G 4 % p. 64 P. J 64 1.4! KJ 3 ft ' P.« eiu p.i S b4 •IS 64 T ie 1925-26 Varsity Wrestling Team Wrestling In the last two years interest in wrestling has grown to such a height that the wrestling room, which has just recently been enlarged, is again too small to harbor all the men who desire to learn the " gentle " art. The rapid growth of this sport at Wisconsin is largely due to the unceasing work of Coach George Hit hcock, who has produced wrestling teams that are on the par with other Big Ten squads. Coach Hitchcock ' s efforts to produce winning wrestling teams at Wisconsin came to a climax, when, after losing three meets at the beginning of the season, his warriors came back and defeated Illinois 13 to 1 1. Until that time, Illinois had not lost a meet in the last five years. This unexpected victory was followed by another decisive win when the Badgers traveled to Evanston to battle the " Wild-Cats " for the undisputed possession of third place. Here the strength of the Cardinal matmen was clearly demonstrated, when they defeated Northwestern 1 4 to . These two decisive victories were followed by a successful trip to the conference meet at Purdue, from which the team emerged with five medals — two silver and three bronze. Silver medals were given to O ' Laughlin, 135 pounds, and Cole, light-heavyweight for winning second plac es in their respective divisions. Cohn, 1 15, Splees, 158, and Fourtney, heavyweight, received bronze medals for fourth places. The consecutive triumphs came after a rather hectic start, in which ineligibility and injuries played stellar roles. The first meet of the season with the strong Iowa team, January 15, found Captain Zodtner ineligible, and several other men suffering from mat injuries. Yet the team went into the meet and held the Cornhuskers to a 6 to 6 score until the last match. In this bout Yegge " the bull of Iowa " beat Fourtney, an inexperienced sophomore, werstling in his first match. This gave Iowa an 8 to 6 victory. The second meet was with Chicago, February 12. This match coming at the beginning of the second semester, found the Wisconsin wrestlers in poor condition, and as a result of that Coach Vorres ' s men won after an uphill battle, in which the Badgers had the meet cinched until the last Coach Hitchcock A wrestler of note himself, Coach Hitchcock has been very successful in teaching the tricks he has learned to the members of the squad. The men he has developed are evidence of his ability. Captain Zodtner A fighter through and through Zodtner was an ideal man for the captaincy of the wrestling team. An injury was the only thing that prevented him from placing first or second in his class at the Conference meet. Coach Hitchcock Capt. Zodtner 1 f ' l ? ¥$ ? . % ? aiOT WfigSi 7 BADGER !l S-3 S S-29 a ( m £ff£ S3 c W Page 314 jftfflj jfe e J m ?1 The 1925 ' —26 Freshman Wrestling Squad bout, when Muegge ' s injured rib gave way, and he was pinned by the Chicago man, whom he had nearly thrown earlier in the bout. By winning this match, Chicago won by the close score of 12 to 11. Not in the least disheartened over the close defeat, the Badgers journeyed to Minnesota the following week and met the Gophers in their stronghold. The Minnesota coach in an effort to break three successive victories that Wisconsin had taken from him in as many years, had worked his men hard all week and brought several of them down a notch in the weight divisions. This handicap was too much for the Cardinal grapplers, and after putting up a hard battle, they lost by a score of 1 4 to 3 . The feature of this meet was the fact that four of the seven bouts went into the overtime period. Determined to put a stop to their losing streak, Coach Hitchcock worked his men overtime in preparation for the Illinois meet. What the team did to the conference champions at Champaign will always linger in the hearts of the Badger grapplers as sweet revenge for previous defeats. Wrestling off a tie for third place, Wisconsin white-washed Northwestern at Evanston, March 6. " Tim " Lowry, football hero and captain of the Wild-cats went down to defeat at the hands of Cole, a newcomer to the wrestling team, in the feature bout of the evening. The burden of all the meets this year was carried by three men, Captain Zodtner, Splees, and Cole. For the last three years Zodtner was the outstanding figure of all the meets. It was his cool headedness that made him a much dreaded man for any opponent. His chances for the conference championship this year was blurred when he broke a few ribs in a preliminary workout before the meet. When Zodtner leaves the University, his position on the wrestling team will be hard to re- place, as his work was nothing short of perfect. " Silent " Bill Splees, wrestling his second year for Wisconsin, came through the season without a defeat. He won two bouts and wrestled to two draws in his other encounters, thus running his record for the two years up to eight victories and one defeat. He is a junior, and the hardest working man on the team. If he carries his good work on, a conference championship will no doubt await him at the end of next year ' s wrestling season. O ' Lauchlin By placing second in the 135- pound class at the Conference O ' Laughiin stamped himself as one of Coach Hitchcock ' s most promising men around which to form a team for the next year ' s Splees An experienced man Splees is a very likely candidate for first place in the 1 58-pound class at the Conference next year. " Bill ' ' placed fourth in his class at the Conference this year. O ' Laughiin Splees tin S3 64 P.I fc 9 ?.? fro 3» fed 12 13 W E%S)ffi9 ft £? BADGER !i m$ Qr ?s5 ft?ss ( CTY se Pag€ 315 Kg S-3c 5 S-3c 2c? 3g mi «£: £3; P. 1 ! baSS p.i; Trie " l Varsity Tennis Squad b«li Tennis and Golf With Captain Durand, Jack Maniere and ludkins back, Coach Masely redoubled his efforts to make a winning 1925 Badger tennis squad. Gissel and Miller were two new men that fitted nicely into the team of four. The first meet was with Marquette here, the Badgers only managing to get a tie, by the score of three matches to three. Minnesota was the first conference team which the Badgers met, and an unlucky meeting it was, as the Cardinal wearers went down to defeat by losing four of the six matches. The experience and accurate all around playing of the Hawkeyes in the next match proved another stumbling block for the Badgers and they went down to defeat losing five out of six matches. Coach Masely next pointed his men for the Conference meet held at Chicago, May 21 and 22. Captain Durand, Gissel, Foster and Miller went on the trip. Miller was taken sick so that one doubles team was out of the tournament. Durand and Gissel lasted through the first round of the singles matches in the tournament, meeting defeat in the second round. On May 29, at Milwaukee, the Badger quartet defeated the Hilltopers decisively by winning five out of six matches, and tied Michigan three to three, May 30 at Ann Arbor. Sam Durand was elected to lead the Badgers for the 1926 season. Golf proved to be a very profitable sport at Wisconsin during the 1925 season, as the quartet composed of Captain Porter, A. B. C. Bock, Head and Guenther went through their schedule without a defeat, stamping them as the class of the conference. Marquette proved to be easy meat for the Badgers as a preliminary match and Captain Porter led the team to a 21 to 3 victory. A match with Iowa, at Iowa City, under trying weather conditions, netted the Badgers a 14 to 7 victory with Bock as the star, making scores of 75 and 76. Captain Bob Porter and his teammates drove their way to another golf victory. when they defeated the Northwestern stick wielders, May 22, on the Maple Bluff course by a 14 to 10 score. Playing in championship form, the Wisconsin golf team won a decisive victory, with a 12 to 3 score, May 29, at Maple Bluff links, over the Chicago four. The match was featured by the exceptional scores made by Bock. With a 71 and a 73 to his credit, making a total of 144, it is thought to be the lowest score ever made in Big Ten competition. Coach Masely A hard and conscientious worker. Coach Masely was liked by everyone on the tennis squad and secured the utmost out of each individual when it came to this sport. Golf Team !.... e 3 W? 3 ¥ 3m ) 2 ( S £S Page 31b !£Z BADGER es lj l l ¥W$l Q m l m ) ® ( ® The 1926 Varsity Fencing Squad Gym and Fencing Four experienced men, Captain Freytag, May, Hollister and Parson from last year ' s squad, formed a nucleus for the fencing team this season. There was a question as to Captain Freytag ' s eligibility, so Wisconsin forfeited three matches in the Purdue contest and lost by a score of 6 to 3. The fencers also lost in their battle with Iowa 5 to 4. Wisconsin won a clean cut victory in fencing when they took 7 out of nine matches from the Maroons. In the Conference meet at Lafayette, Indiana, the fencing team won third place honors, when Asplund won a second in the Sabers, Freytag won second in the dueling swords, and Hollister third in the foils. With two regulars from last year ' s squad, Captain Huxley and Hiemke, and a wealth of material to draw from, Coach Schlatter developed what had the possibilities of a championship gymnastic team, but the ever lurking menace of an injury made its appearance just before the crucial con- ference meet in the form of a broken bone in Billy Beckley ' s hand, and this coupled with an injury to Captain Huxley, which kept him out the entire season, ruined the Badgers ' chances of cop- ping first place. Hinderliter, a promising tumbler, suffered a broken wrist, which kept him out of the fray most of the season. Minus the services of Captain Huxley, the squad lost to the strong Purdue team, by 1 50 points. The Hawkeyes were slated next for the Cardinal wearers, and were taken into camp by a score of 1066 to 1040.5. It was in this meet that Captain Huxley received his injury, keeping him out for the rest of the meets. Beckley was the star, securing two firsts and two seconds. In an exceptionally close match, with Beckley again the shining light, the Bad- gers lost to Minnesota 1 14 ) to 1 127. The Maroons tumbled the Badgers in the next contest 1216.5 to 1 120. With Beckley and Huxley out, it remained for Neller, Snavely and Hiemke to represent the Cardinal at the Conference meet. Neller and Hiemke secured third places in the parallel bars and the all around event respectively. Gym Squad Coach Schlatter A real coach, one that de- velops stars in their particular branch of gym work and still retains the unity necessary to call a squad of men a team, is Coach Schlatter. is u-j % %$)?%2WftP 8 )?® Q £®?Z : ll BADGER S-3 ( m 2WS w B ( 3tt?SS ( 3TO : Page 317 Vfl ms G G ®$ 3U $ i x - Intramural Intramurals have been devel- oped under the far-sighted guid- ance of George Berg to a high degree at Wisconsin, and George is rapidly realizing his goal of athletics for every man in the University. The energy and forethought of this one man have made possible the sports open to every student. The beautiful Badger Bowl is one of the many means he has devised to stimu- late intramural athletics. m i$ Q i ' $zvi?%i Q £®? ' 7 BADGER S-3 ( ¥ S-29fm-2 ( W 5 K m S Page 319 SGUbbS-3G 3c? 2G S3 tia It S3 «■.■» ua p. pi tla fcd PJ» P.I t 4 v ' a The Championship Theta Chi Football Team Intramural Athletics 1925-1926 During the season 1925-26, Intramural Athletics have enlarged their scope as well as their accommodations and equipment. Under George Berg the program has been increased from the original four sports, in which there was spontaneous competition, to the program which now includes twenty-six different forms of activity. In addition to healthy competition among fra- ternities, the Department is also carrying on thriving church league, inter- class, inter-college, and independent competition. Significant advances this year, were the introduction of touch and varsity football, for fraternity and church league groups, and the extension of hockey competition to include twenty-five teams. Two large hockey rinks, perfectly lighted by flood lights, were maintained exclusively for Imtramural compe- tition. The fall competition consisted of touch football, fraternity cross country, and varsity football. In touch football the S. A. E. ' s were first, Theta Chi, Phi Delia Phi, Baseball Champs Pa t , 320 ' T BADGER ! l$ Q Z$ ( WPS ,Q l$ Q )P?8 Q ( P$ ttl ;3c ft 2 8 s KteybbKc TO-DAY at NOON {■_ Winners of the Annual Turkey Race tf.1 •fad [83 i 3. 5 second, and Beta Theta Pi, third. In the church league, St. Paul ' s were first, St. Francis, second, Hillel Foundation and the Presbyterians were third. ' B Fraternity Cross Country, begun this year, received a fine response. Pi Kappa Alpha won first place. Alpha Kappa Lambda, second, and Farm House was third. In Varsity Football, Theta Chi was first, Betas second, and Psi U ' s were third. Complete equipment was furnished by the Intramural Athletic Department, and most of the games were played under trying con- ditions, usually on a snow covered field. 6 Bowling had more entrants than ever before, there being twenty-seven teams. Sigma Phi Sigma took first place, the T. K. E. ' s were second and Beta ' s took third place. Hockey was won by Delta Sigma Pi, while Theta Chi took second place, and the Beta ' s were third. In Basketball, Chi Psi were first, Sigma Phi Sigma second, Theta Xi third, and Beta ' s fourth. In the Church league Basketball St. Paul was first, Hillel Foundation sec- ond, Presbyterian and Baptist tied for third place. In Free Throwing, Hillel fed fa.i fao. it-%3 ' « Sigma Phi Sigma Bowling Team m w p i mw ( z$M l? BADGER !! 3« 3Qfm-3 c 3 S ) SSm Page ill G RG® VZ(?V 6m ' SiGl •; • - ■ ■-•-i-m ii ■fjk ■ •»«►; ' » 4 De (a Sigma Pi Hockey Team % Foundation made an exceptionally good record — shooting 206 out of a possible 250 baskets. As far as known by this Department this is a national record. In this Free Throwing St. Paul was second, and St. Francis third. In the Fraternity Free Throwing, Theta Xi took first place, Alpha Kappa Lambda second, and Sigma Phi Sigma third. An extensive Winter Sports program was carried on in skating, skiing, and ice boating. Winter sports at Wisconsin this year were more completely participated in by the student body than ever before. Better and increased facilities were offered in every activity. In the Indoor Track Meet, A. T. O. took first place, Beta ' s were second, and Phi Kappa Tau and Theta Xi tied for third place. Indoor Baseball in the Church League was won by St. Paul, and the Presbyterians and St. Francis teams finished second and third respectively. All-University championships in boxing, and wrestling were held Saturday, March 27th. Competition is being carried on in swimming, water polo and Chi Psi Basketball Team ■ m ZZtmP tWVt yW t ftPZW ' 7 BADGER 1 3 3 8 ?rre8 :$ Sff c 3tt?1 Page 322 )« S ? S6 S 3 S a5 E-3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Championship Touch Football Team indoor golf driving. At the present time there are twenty-four teams entered in the inter-fraternity tennis and horseshoe pitching leagues. There are six- teen teams entered in the golf competition. Baseball claims the most number of competitors for the Spring sports, having about forty entrants. Sixty-three Wisconsin fraternities, eight churches, and a number of inde- pendent groups have competed in what has been to date the most successful year that Intramural athletics have seen at Wisconsin. The BADGER BOWL, considered the most beautiful trophy offered for intramural competition anywhere, is now ready and will be held one year by the fraternity group standing supreme in intramural competition. This trophy is a large sterling silver punch bowl supported by three silver badgers. Just a bit of instruction b« ba b 4 b.J S b da b d be blj B b Z5 %W XW$ Z ZW i lW. !£7 BADGER l{ i s$zw® Q ? ? ( Page 32J Activities (WzR Jztt(R$k®$ b i S 3U bK Wisconsin Life . iSS sS 5 is? ■ .» ' ltd ' t.4 ■ fed • bd ! s-sm ) E$q 9f 2aafl?s-3 3! 7 BADGER ■: o 2 WPKWPE-S I Page m S3g7 £ Sdl5 3G £3G 2G a b a s V» 04 tat Hi era 5 ! Si Wi isconsin Lif. Unified as it is in Ideals and Service, yet the complexity and origin of that Life for which Wisconsin has become so justly renowned, has many ramifications. From the unsearched plains of Australia, from the depths of the wilderness of the Domini- can Republic, out of the sea ports of China, and from quaint villages in Belgium, as well as from senatorial and presidential offices has come ma- terial for Wisconsin Life, — and for The 1927 Badger. From all of these we have received aid and inspiration; to you it now comes. To those who contributed it was Wisconsin, to you it will be — " but each man in himself a variety is. " Wiscon- sin life — a year ' s pictorial review. I : Page 328 7 BADGER J {Wi$XW$F W i fW ( %WU ss c K )S-2dl S5t3 SSc JbK £-2 ■D. S Is S3 I c» a ■ cfo IP. ' S3 US Slid 5b IS! fajl Light, — a( the end of God ' s archway overhead, leads where — JS S-2 £ S3 ( ¥ S-2G Page 329 bS5et S(R S-3g £-3g 2c E-2g !$if 2 ' $ • ; ■« i ap 15 S3! o ' rf! (•a: eSa: fcs»» ■ ' ' £!w m » . ' ■ -- lite? • tf ■ Sri ' X- v - . A ■ hi. . Ki. »T S p.fl; -5: t ' 4! S3 $5 — Page 330 Paths may go uphill and down. Overshadowed and darkened — r£S3 ( m , W 3 Stt?SS!! 3? BADGER Q KQ S-3 c Sff SS m 9 i 3 Z(RSt l2 Jt%Stei Z J lZ( |S3 Ik !bd : 3 :r. 9 fad ! B ! . " » •fad :£b c it ;«V3 " ?b !C ■ HtJ :te IP 3 faO l£ 3 W -ii ( ie way, fcu( across t ie Path ahead the maze will soon untangle. KOf ssRfl arirvjps-s ai 7 BADGER !! S-33 K Z-2 c m ) ( i S3 c Pa e « s52£s£s523 y fcdl c • " (ill 18 Come u e new (o oW W ' iicorum and the days oj her beer parties. Then it was that Bascom burned, and the Haresfoot boys were clothed. That was the time of free for all Frosh-Soph Lake party scraps, — and men wore mustaches. Page J)2 ?S39 KW£ g . 3 ci 28j! ' -2? BADGER jcf b lZ Q ZZ¥W$i Z i )PSS , %®? »JS ? Kc? 2a 3 S £ SSG t, j ■ | «£ i SB fie ' " ■£ . SI ' ( ■ • t 4 1 ' ■ ' 1 B r §■■ ■- t»4 r t 4V I fc4 But let ' s recall the nearest past. The autumn comes to Wisconsin hills, Varsity Welcome for new stu- dents and Prexy, was only the beginning of lake shore steak roasts, barn balls and girl ' s kid parties. {9 P.9 64 S PS Se S-sef gS S-S W SG S-S l! 7 BADGER IjSm SSQfViP S ' Page 333 3VdK X ; £-3c?U ? 3 £fc 2 3 e«{ . , M ■ t-at fad ! 64 ■ S3i 77im a eu; days more and the Frosh-Soph scrap, — painted I odies, dirty faces, naked men, — guarded by the upperclassmen in their sweaters white and red. The Freshmen were the winners, — »3 t ' ! Page 334 rto? 3 c g-2 3 ( Ki! ' VI BADGER !! l W%Wl %Wl®{W® ( mP s afc. 88 i» 3fottG X ' 5 G G . . £ gWsES — and their future football captain led them on. As the new men ' s ' dorms went up, the whistle soon began to shrill over Camp Randall, and the mass meetings in front of the Libe were only preliminaries to good sendoffs. ! 5m W 3 re£-3 S£ !! ' 3 BADGER S-3 ( W ) KW ? 3 c ¥tt ' tin t.4 i«VJ SS5 !«•.•» :p.«j to P W 535 Sc BSc S! tia] tta S3 Hi Day (Aen became more cool and Homecoming was here! Hoboes, hilarity, bonfires, and the band were only meagre evidence of the thrill of hands clasped once again. eft. Page 3}f, S tf SW SSQ SSiP _-..,«. J £7 BADGER I l$ 2 ZZ WPt Q toPZ J l Ci )?? (2 )p] »»■ » »■»■« V M « was (hen ( ie Captain and the Captain-to-be, led their men to well fought games, — what mattered if they lost? For fighting with them were the Union workers tearing down the old to make room for the new. ' E • bd ' , . ir.i b4 e sm ?firctt?% re8 3ressi ' 7 BADGER I; s-r ssr PK RPar Pa e «7 S(ft E3( £-3 Ssm 86 Kc t.a ; .- ! «4] .•» M From over Mendota came the snow, and men scrimmaged now on white. More massmeetings — this time with Prexy in Tux, — and from over foreign waters came Whiteman, McCormack, and the Irish Hockey team. Pat e 338 ytf ?s-:rem-3 w k ss li f 7 BADGER I K K ( ¥$ P 2 c Sa ?£5 9| n! 1 c Ke Mc S m ScR G Sft Kc ■■ ■■ ■ ■ II ' ■Jllli ii i , ' 1 1 1 1 1 • i »■ « i ■ I I i Dawned Dig Day, and as crowds and crowds gathered at eleven to pay homage to Wisconsin ' s hero Men, our new Prexy turned then the first shovel of dirt for the Union of the future. !«y» s-m}ps3q K 8s ( ftPSS!i 7 BADGER !i sac ssw s w» Page 3}9 R £ Eg £ fo$z $SG 3fom w i m (3U IS Si 5§ £•3 b ' a 55 W9 B 4 b S sa K S3 : y H Uncheered and unwanted came midsemesters, but with them refreshing, cooling snow, — and more of it! A famous former foothallman paid homage to whitened Wisconsin, and as, — £3 8? " JO M T BADGER lj S-3 c 2 ( n?£-3 Sa ( « ?£« e 9 2cm8 S 3 SGm) 3 — the blanke grew deeper and deeper, and prettier, and yet more beautiful, finals were upon us, — and King Winter with his sports did reign. ' S8 ' WS8 W?8 }ft?2«! 1 7 BADGER I; S-3 c S K ( m 2 m ) S«m ) SSc -J (9 Page 341 S3c e.Vi bd M bd UA «V3 . ] «. I " ••» » S b ' a b« P.I bJ b 4 ?:l i?i " " ■ ' Qj But Kings, — some rom Promland, — dic( !)iit( us; as for Queens, — there was none more fair than she! For she was the Fairest of Queens and the Queen of the Fair, and little children led, — but did not leach them. : 2er s$3res v 8 3 s3i! BADGER iS-S ft? 3QfroSS S S 2« 8g 2Arc Pat€ 342 ) GU r G ®sjfo 3m) Gm£5cR G 2 9Jz? (mzlZGyL%$2c Came now a new semester, and our coach of Basket- ball and his men did train. Yea verily! There was yet a third King and his Queen, — and they made a royal garbed pair. Even the Giant and the wee cheer leader were together seen. M O p.n 2 •a W P M PI Page 343 £.?J£ S5 S3! p.ii bait 1 6» Cull SS s-Vj 3 64 rj» Then the Little International, with the thorough- breds did come, and a pretty sight they were. Bascom grew too — small, and the addition went down into the ground, — then up, — and up «2TO? 23 ¥V« )?.? Gtf ? »s g S3 I ? BADGER ( ¥ K9 3 c m 5 Sff ?SS W ! Pa«r i44 £ fc tt£ ®SA Si sU( Z$tf Cl ! afe: tv For ( le fourth time we had Royalty on the Badger Hill. Our Glee Club then for the First Ones of the Land did sing, — and even Lawyers on the Hill pronounced it well. f U «J bj iS3 bd if !b a !f.1 b 4 IP. " • tin b» bVj IS ibJ 5 Km ) S-3° 3 c m 3 3 c m ) Ka 7 BADGER ■IS-S K Page 345 ) Sg ©E-Ss15 )S-Sg V l But Spring came not for Winter again did visit us and as buds began to appear we did a skiing go, — even on the Hill. But Winter ' s stay was short this time and as the boys of — fH Page 34b 7 BAD sa stf ss w fo S feS3c 88 S — Haresfoot began to doff their clothes and assume more feminine garb Mary Ann became the cause of much favorable and delightful criticism. She was a modern girl and her thoughts even as ours — » V S3W?Sff tf Page 347 2c E-3G £-2Gybc SG 3G (•at en 4S — Soon turned toward meets, diets, trips of track, and the soft thrill of the often springtime air. Came then the breezes ever scft and gentle from the lake bringing with them — w sc saii !£7 BADGER H S-2 ( W ) S-3W£ 3 ( SS ( ?K W Page 34H )8c S2g s S 3 SScR K t-. ' .i — Memories of the California Trip when the boys became Hollywood fans. Then it was that the Gentle French Lady, — who spoke no English, — with her wiles did lure the men, and it tested them as soldiers to withstand her gentle graces. ' ss ssG sQfms ss!! vz BADG Page 349 jXsdtl 6vXa i K(3£ ESG bE 3c a M . bj • Then Baseball came into its own with the signs oj Spring, and Barnum, Wold, and Tangen lead the way toward notable victories over Notre Dame, Minnesota and Illinois. Page 350 m :-29 3 ( ¥}ft?S5 c ) S8 i ■b (? £ 3c£ bg3 £)53 b£ : b 2G 5bS-3 15? T ien fcJeu; (Ae spring breezes even more briskly, and inmates of libraries, — and women too, — did run and jump and hurdle high, and low, — for Women ' s Field Day was approaching. %%%$)Pl %®P ■ ■» •.tin ; 22 Patt 351 , »a ,3 £.».« ? £ S3c? £ 23 9 A «S m E-3 3s 3G 3 K £ bKca Z-3o j 1.4 j SI 64 i Serenade time ushered in initiations of Haresfoot and Tumas with the " gold dust twins " and men so blithely proposing. The Interfraternity Sing which ivas almost won, — but lost, — was only the first of — Page 35 2 •SW S-S O SS:! 7 BADGER 1 S-3 ( ¥ 2-3G 3 ( m ) SS c m ) S5 e h (R$for%G l $Jfo Z ZZGW Z5 X A round of events of alt university interest. Sweater Night, presentation of medals, and more athletes all were events and things which paged the way for the — IS s C.I t " » M fed M 8 i WWPBWeffifir 1 7 BADGER ' •1° Pa r 353 :-2 £ Kc JbS3GS ai «v»: 51 tlM ■ L p. »: — The boyish pranks of college boys in the warm springtime atmosphere. For it was so warm we slept not, and the Pajama Parade was inaugurated as one of Wisconsin s newest traditions. Some think it even took the place of college romances. Dorms on the drive drew near to completion. S3! Page 354 sr ss psras s !c 2 E« S 3 SSgI £)S :3gv )K6ybbK(S b .-- ■, ' ' • S. S. KUliRjj; CO. ohIO STOKJ ' jVou; came (As sons of old Ireland with their Parade and old Saint Pat, and even though they were late, it was wet and green, and still more wet. • o {P.I :r. » jbd : « • «V» 88 W?£ S«{ Pa e W )23c? Kc? £: ' J . Cs ! § Comedy Night and fair maidens were now upon the stage. There were long, cool refreshing walks, and dips with nymphs into Mendota, — as canoes overturned, and swimming suits became our garb. Artists too were here to paint for us and — ?23 s £ gaGtf ? s ( m ) 2s; 7 BADGER s-sQ Kc st stf sr Page 356 rtt fott mo® Mfo ' S t ZZG mS£ a 8m¥ ) « c 2flreS5 c SrcPS«i! !3 BADGER ¥ K c m S8 SiftP8S S !: ■» Page 3S7 J Ss KcR SG bb ScR E-SG s tf ♦ ■ .- Cm 1 ! p. ! a j p.i; ® mi For i( i as Ae u)eefe end of Mother ' s Day and Memo- rial Day and the campus and the Hill was a festival of activity, occasions, and fair maidens all in white. In devotion to our Hero Men the long lines formed. £ s 3tt?ss 3$v ss ? Page 31 S ft EG 8 S m SSGU 3 1st- Summer tints and canoe rides brought Senior Sings, Mortar Board Supper and Senior Swingout. There was dancing too of fair maidens upon the lawn of Bascom. Mendola rested quietly in the bay and just beyond the point. mp Q i owi rwzt? z$ ' i ' 7 BADGER ■iss m-: Pate 359 J £, £1 ??i M. i?ii SI 20R But Prexy deep within the recesses of his office worked on and on, and the announcements he made to the grads brought cheer and contentment to their hearts, for Wisconsin was once again salient among universities. Artists again came to paint for us, and the drive, the lake and canoes were even more popular. Page 360 7 BADGER 1 s-3 w s-3 ( 3 ( W2a KW dtt s ftG zs MfoVi st ttGm)S5(X ?! Came then the crew sendoff, and Shorty with his gang of huskies led the men away to Poughkeepsie, and victory (?) The send-off was almost sacred, — ■ Dad Vail was valiant, and Caf t. Isabel longed to hear the huskies once again. But they were gone! ? ( W Z$ i lZ %Wl$ Q ffiti ' 7 BADGER !! SSrSWPK Page 361 2s ScR £ 3c £ E. ' O I «V»! 77ie year was over, and after the Pipe of Peace Ceremony on Lower Campus came Class Day and Commencement. Old Grads returned and once again the Pavilion was filled and the Stadium too, — for the first time at Commencement, — but this time with Graduates going onto the Gridiron of Life. ADGER S-3 2 £S ( 8S m 8ff tfn Page 362 )28c 3G S3 EU -S a Jb S M TaG V. ' . s2 » f " « MAi » i " MA 1 -i» » » 4 ■•F - " . 9ra £; Wft rw And so they left us! Those Seniors now are part of Life, and we who once were Juniors feel the weight upon our shoulders, — for we now are Seniors. And as summer grows Abe sits atop the hill — lone- some for his proteges, wailing, waiting. But they come not. The Hill is hare, vacant, deserted. They are gone! K ° 3 c ?S-3 ( 2 ? S ( r 2 ( 7 BADGE Page 363 3g £ Kc? £ 3 hfZGU ZZG G tt m ®G $ R re J Mi Evening comes, and shadows fall upon the back bay of Mendota. The lake is mirror like, and still. The trees stand lone, — deserted. Po « 364 8c Kc S S3 m ScR bKG S-3c £ ? PT ft! 3 bd (7a I bj bil 8 c»a (•a i bd S3 b«5 i The shadows deepen, and the old dock tower outlined against the moonlight sky stands jzs a guardian over upper campus. Page 365 ! Jb 3G S-3c 5 K(? S-3GUl Wi! 4 P.IQ ) Afec( morning we walk once again to the Hill and Old Main Hall, and with footsteps slowly turning we depart from Alma Mater, and- R$fo$%G ® b ' SM$ GU ' tV P.I ■ fa • — Across f ie horizon, across the years the memory of an education, — a Light will shine. Pa« 367 . „ ,. . Government p. C.4 p.n b 4 t 4 IK C.I t.4 (3 ' p.o b 3 P. fad e.a 2 S3 p.ii fc 3 jeflftp m ?839 s«Gflft?g8 Q 6 a: 7 BADGER Page 369 l feRd feSac - Lejt to Right- -H. H. Steussy, A. Holmquist, F. Ahrbecker, D. Barr, E. Merica, W. Walsh, Dean S. H. Goodnight, President Glenn Frank, N. Smith, M, N. Cizon, K. Goddard, C. Ludwig, I. Alk, D. Kerth, T. Camlin. Student Senate Date established, 1906 The Student Senate is a body of fourteen members, includ- ing representatives from each of the classes and major cam- pus activities, working under a charter granted by the Board of Regents in 1916 for the government of undergraduate men. This group aims to solve various problems relative to student life and activities and to strengthen the co-operation between the faculty and the students. As evidence of this, during the past year the very capable personnel of the Senate has been working on the activity point system and on the reconstruc- tion of its constitution; they have also accomplished the re- organization of elections. Officers Glenn Frank , President Norton V. Smith President Pro-tern Herbert H. Stuessy Secretary Chairmen of Committees Norton V. Smith Executive Committee Daniel D. Kerth Judiciary Committee Warren Walsh Joint Committee Frederick Ahrbecker, ' 28 Isadore Alk, Law ' 03 William Blake, ' 26 Donald Barr, ' 28 Theodore Camlin, ' 26 Max N. Cizon, ' 26 Kenneth Goddard, ' 27 Members Arthur Holmquist, ' 26 Daniel Kerth, ' 27 Carl Ludwig, Law 03, Forensic Board Ewart L. Merica, ' 27, The 1927 Badger Norton V. Smith, ' 26, Union Board Herbert H. Stuessy, ' 27 Warren Walsh, ' 29 w® Q t ft)?® Q £®pmi ' £? BADGER 8 sac G s sff is W?£ Page 370 5 3t£ $s S £ bi:SG £3 ftfcSS(S fcS3c ft£S8c Women s Sell Government Association The Women ' s Self Government is an organization of the women enrolled in the University. It is headed by a council composed of the elected officers, a Board of one hundred and ten house presidents, and forty district chairmen. It aims to regulate the interests and activities of University Women, and supports a widely varying group of social and charitable enterprises.! Officers and Major Chairmen Alberta Johnson President Elizabeth George . . . District Chairman Dorothy Strauss Vice-President Alice Brown . . . Junior Advisory Chairman Lorraine Cheeseman Secretary Gwendolyn Drake . . . Judicial Chairman Genevieve Ellis Treasurer Mildred John .... Elections Chairman Jane Gaston Census Chairman Ruth Stevens, Louise Zimmerman . Publicity Board Representatives Ruby Alton Alice Foocman Lucille Londenberc Eva Seen Leola Ames Ruth Fowler Elizabeth lowenstein Eleanor Sense Martha Ammon Rosalyn Frank Margaret McPachlan Katherine Sherman Dorritt Astrom Marcaret Frazer Marguerite McCoy Helen Silverman Anna Bachhuber Florence Freund Eva Martin Bessie Simpson Eloise Ballstadt Della Galinsky Ellen Matheson Elizabeth Smith Gertrude Baume Laura Cess Ruth Mayer Anne Snodgrass Estelle Becker Selene Cifford Blanche Mazanec Lydia Spilman Margaret Becker Lucille Coedde Olivia Miller Virginia Stanley Helen Belitz Mary Goodrich Nona Nelson Luella Starr Florence Boruszack Alice Gress Ella Newcomb Catherine Stearns Georgia Bowman Beulah Hanley Marguerite Nofsker Jean Strachen Janet Bramham Dorothy Hapeman Capitola Olmsted Gertrude Tesh Blanche Buhlig Ruth Harper Mary Oman Mae Thiesen Mabel Carmicheal Barbara Harrington Annie Lee Orr Barbara Thompson Marion Carmondy Evelyn Harvey Janet Paul E)orothy Villemont Josephine Corl Mary Henry Jessie Peak Irene Vivian Mildred Cox Ruth Miller Tillie Petzek [Dorothea Weichelt Ella Dewey Harriett King Theresa Powderwalker Ruth Weiss Margaret Dill Elsa Klosterman Genevieve Quale Helen Wilkinson Grace Dillet Wilma Kleunder Ella Reichenauer Helen Willard Verna Dobbratz Lucille Knoll Ethel Reinfried Winifred Wise Eleanor Dobson Helen Krentzler Alice Richardson Helen Wolfe Harriett Dufva Mariet Lamb Mildred Schwaab Alice Wyricke Josephine Eiting Ella Laperrier Alice Schuerman Bernice Zander Mary Betty Felts Esther Lernen Lorna Searles Nellie Zypse Elizabeth George. District Chairman Assistant District Chairmen Elizabeth Allen Hope Dahle Josefhine Heffrin Mary Lou Rea Charlotte Anderson [Dorothy Dodge Helen Huntzicker Alice Richardson Eloise Balstad Mary Eschweiler Eleanor Jones Livia Schaettce Mary Bishop Edna Esterbrook Ruth King Nellie Jane Schneider Ruth Borchers Phyllis Edkins Elizabeth Kuenzli Helen Sellery Blanche Buhlig Edith Fotheringham Elizabeth Loomis Betty Simmons Mary Frances Byard Lucille Goedde Pauline Mendenhall Jean Strachen Sarah Chickering Dorothy Goff Loretta Morrison Ruth Sylvester Betty Coulter Rena Grubb Jessie Peeke Dorothy Villemont Dorothy Crane Lizette Haase Ruth Pierson £ « V Q W 3 9WZ m Zl Q 6®?5 [I Page 371 (mti GWd dw icm 3G K(R5 ) 3Gy Sa S3 1 Top Row— O. A. Hanke, S. Durand, R. Paddock, J. Piltz. Bottom Row — G.J. Fiedler, E. Giessel, P. Eschweiler, J. P. Smith, H. M. Schuck. The Student Court Purpose: To try all cases involving discipline of male undergraduates and to impose penalties. The Student Court, authorized by the Faculty and Regents of the University in 1910, is composed of nine members who are representatives of the different schools and are elected by undergraduate men. This body has original jurisdiction in all minor cases of dishonesty or contrary behavior on the part of men students. Officers Both Semesters George J. Fiedler Chief Justice Paul Eschweiler Secretary Myron Stevens Student Examiner .:•■ y Memte Samuel Durand Paul Eschweiler George Fiedler Elmer Giessel Oscar Hanke Robert Paddock John Piltz Harry Schuck Judson Smith Myron Stevens 6«l! S-3 ¥ K W S !? !2T BADGER !i t { m WP® c %wt % )P$ ( % Page 372 lhft R$ ttlG® ® SkR ttG Publications - •• . ■ • PttWftPZ mPlZSft ♦a:; ' 7 BADGER ICfl Pa e i7J 2 bEScR fcS3G Ewart Lytton Merica Editor-in-Chief Wi sconsin — The Uncharted S eas p . " !i btli 1-3 i -The Inverted Pyramid — The 1927 Badger Because the primary function of any university yearbook is to portray as accurately as possible the trend of thought, as well as the cross currents of student interest, The 1927 Badger has given us an opportunity to look deep into the heart, mind, soul, and spirit of a serious proposed youth. Contrary to the expectations and the prophecies of those unfortunate few who stand without, — there are even some within, — and spend their entire time in casting innuendoes at the Wisconsin undergraduates, we have in the past twelve months discovered in the youth with which we have so joyously mingled, a new high seriousness, a more refined intellectual outlook, and a conscious urge of exploration somewhat akin to that spirit which has ever carried such men as Muir into the glaciers of the Northland, and Stanley into the sweltering depths of Africa. It is the spirit of the Youth of Wisconsin — the urge for possession of " the uncharted, un- warned, unsailed seas. " Marjorie Mueller Division Chief Bernice Winchell Associate Editor Page 374 1 BADGER 1 i$%wi m $r iv i : %M E ( 2 ff j S Elmer Freytag Business Manager Because we dared to believe twelve months ago that such would be the course of Wis- consin ' s ship of destiny, we likewise dared to evolve a plan for the presentation of that Spirit which is now manifest — yes, one which like that Spirit would be new, unknown to other universities, and characteristic of Wisconsin as " always pointing the way. " Because we dared, we now present The Inverted Pyramid, — a novelty in layout for college annuals, yet a scheme of design which carries as its very breath the air of Progress which is inherently Wisconsin ' s. The entire 1927 Badger is centered about this unity of presentation, which is linked with the Spirit now prompting the valiant bark Wisconsin to cleave connections with the common, the hackneyed, the trite and to seek in far off places the invigorating, the unfound, — " the Wisconsin ' " Because we firmly believe, — and in this we have been confirmed in the last few hours by those more capable than any undergraduate to judge, — that The 1927 Badger has been the first to catch, to present and to preserve a tangible evidence of that which is as yet almost intangible, it is with sincereity, confidence, gratitude, and humility that we offer this forty-first volume of The Badger as more than an evidence, an exponent of that which we have attempted to forshadow. — to presage. The Editor-in-Chief. 61 Barbara Hornby Office Manager Louise Zimmerman Division Chief cyi 64 S3 64 64 P,1 64 S " 4 6a 64 64 r a 64 64 64 s 64 le SS jsc sa gS Sai! BADGER S3 ¥ S3 3tt?8S Page 375 s 5Z ? 3 Idi SZGU ZZtfSfo cRS lZGl Kingston Morgenroth Saxtoi Kelley Crowell Franey Jens n S nclair Steel Ames Jacobs. Parkinson « Permeated with the words and the idea of Lord Bryce that " the ability of a journalist is shown not so much in following and in heightening the sentiment of a movement, as in presaging the course which any sentiment is just beginning to take, and in heading his ship that .way . . ., " we have given our entire being for this 1927 Badger. So much so in fact, that it has become a part of us, it is an expression of ourselves, if you wish, — yet that self is Wisconsin. ■ But in the course of this lark, — for it has been such, — we have developed as unique features of this book: — a consistent theme of layouts which portrays to the fullest possible extent the tenor and atmosphere of undergradutae life, a senior section, an athletic section, an organization section, a section of Wisconsin Life, a Pictorial Section, — each of which is above reproach, yet each contributes to the presentation of the book as a whole, and beyond a doubt places The 1927 Badger as the sailent, consistent, unified yearbook of the day. But we have been accompanied in our adventure and those most deserving commenda- tion for immeasurable advice and assistance are : Glenn Frank, President of the University of Wisconsin, for the gracious allowance of time he has permitted us, and the valuable counsel and advice he has so carefully given, — especially on matters of interpretation of fundamental issues and trends of thought within the undergraduate body. Stevens Biba Esch Haase Gottlieb Bacon Hirschfield Thoma Ke 3 3 ( m 2-S c m 3 m ) 23j! ITl BADGER tMti « 2-3G K«W2S ( ?S3 c ™ Pate 376 £3 W b ' J ONeil Randolph Grebel Stevens Paris Hannan Barker Meyer Morrissey Hustings Chesley Nelson Miss Ruth Wallerstein, for courteous, intimate, painstaking suggestions she has will- ingly made in response to our requests for assistance in phrasing. Mr. Fred Schmelzkopf, who has come to love this book as a creation of his own, and in so loving it has rendered an especial amount of technical beauty to it. Mr. H. H. Brockhausen, who has all along the way been more than an engraver, — he has been a personal friend and confidant. Miss Taylor, " Frank, " " Rus, " and The Photoart for consideration and commercial photography. De Longe Studio, for courteous, careful, quick studio photography. The David J. Molloy Company for careful attention to our requests for special work in connection with the distinctive cover. Thomas Studio, for willingness to co-operate at a time when events were trying our character. Miss Grace M. Martin, Registrar, for special advice and consideration in the distribut- tion of senior summary cards. Porter Butts, and the committee for the selection of " Wisconsin ' s Distinguished Alumni. " Their advice was sincerely appreciated. The individual members of The 1927 Badger staff, who have by their assistance, devotion to duty, and conscientious carefulness lightened and made pleasureable this adventure in undergraduate life. mmww Ninman Minkow Konnak Bohri Walker Allen Gillin Lyman ; . l S 3 i3 S3Grm-3 ? 2gi! ;£ BADGER Page 377 ex $£s£5££ : 3 ' S3 « .•»! Atkinson Ball Nelson Ball Newell Crosby James Stolte Editorial Staff Byard Crawford Price Holt rwj «i Oft! Eft! Q ! US I ■gf] fad! 1 J5 fe4; Hi tfii Editor -in-Chief, Ewart Lytton Merica Associate Editor, Bernice Winchell Division Chief, Marjorie Mueller Division Chief, Louise Zimmerman Office Manager, Barbara Hornby Secretary to the Editor, Elizabeth Saxton Classes, Ruth Stevens, Editor, Leola Ames, Rachael Kelly, Dorothy Stebbins Alumni, Carol Biba, Editor, Helen Allyn Athletics, John Esch Editor. Ralph Jacobs, O. Henry Ey, Charles Winthrop Lyman Fraternities, Edwin Morgenroth, Editor Sororities, Marjorie Kingston, Editor General Groups, Olga Gottlieb, Editor Cadets, Harry Thoma, Editor Wisconsin Li fe, Martha Walker, Editor Special Occasions, Doris Larsh, Editor. Copy, Max Ninman, Editor, Marian Miller, Bea- trice Aronson, Catherine Colburn, Esther Hawley, Warren Price, Eugene Duffield, Grambs Pierson Storck Fosshage Kahn Gibson Wegner. Bolton. Page 378 S3 C .Qf ggor s ftpgsii S? BADGER is wixw vimipiqxwizcmpi jKc G SSe S S SSG SS £ ? e a Spindler Morley Schauer Stebbins Gottlieb McAlister owentha! G rebel Barber Wicks Trayser Davis Editorial Staff James Hatcher, Virginia Grover, Flor- ence Schauer Women ' s Athletics, Virginia Sinclair, Editor, Marjorie Mac Lellan Religious, Barbara Bacon, Editor Forensics, Lizette Haase, Editor The State, Harold Konnak, Editor Music, Kathryn Franey, Editor Photographic Editor, John Parkinson Publications, Annette Hirschfield Government, Mary Frances Byard Editorial Assistants, Kenneth Crowell, Wal- lace Jensen, Ruth Hannan, Katherine Delf, Blanche Paris, Catherine Wil- liams, Mary O ' Neil, Alice Rupel, Mil- dred Stevens, Josephine Baker, Kathryn Morrissey, Lucille Meyer, Hampton Ran- dolph, Suzanna Husting, Olivia Bohri, David Minkow, Ruth Allen Jandry Lehmkuhl Cohen Vandervest Axen George Morris FritscheU : c 4 8 (To 8 fed £ M bd p.i CO (.4 tTa £2 p.i b ) 3 ( g.3Q ! f g.2G 3 ci 9g 5 || BADGER II SS K S-S Jfl Sff ftPB Pu«e i79 ................................. ........................«.........._»...... 3jB I o$l § i.-- ' , {.41 ball Vfl- SS Moody Christian Bell Stuart Storck High Busi siness Stall Business Manager, Elmer Freytag Office Manager, Esther Fosshage Assistant Office Manager, Dorothea Stolte Office Assistants, Cecil Cohen, Florence Axen, Mildred Stevens, Sally Davis, Josephine Barber, Ileene Brough Secretary, Dorothy Bolton Accountant, Arthur Wegner Circulation Manager, George Gibson Asistant Circulation Managers, Jane Pierson, Prescott L. Price Circulation Staff, Rena Boll, Ruth Buckley, Betty James, Frederick Crosby, Mary Stuart, Sherman Morris, Dorothy Atkin- son, Josephine Nelson, Lucy Newell, Elizabeth George, Florence Pollock Godfrey Jameison Bonniwell Koelering Hyde Wiese Vaughn Anderson Page 380 1!S $)?H %W n L£7 BADGER I S-2 C ¥ 2-2 2W 2 ( SS W?l )K( 2G S sV 3mDKG li |99 EI IP Williams Ross Marsh Brough Gale Huntziwker Drake Axte! Koler McKenna Withers Thomas Bu siness Staff Advertising Manager, Ernest Kahn Advertising Staff, Mary Frances Byard, Ed- ward LOEVENTHAL, FRANCES CRAWFORD, Edith Mae Holt, Marvin Fein, Catherine Williams, Howard Goldstein, Edgar Frit- schel, Grace Morley, Angela Grebel Organization Manager, Louis Grambs Organization Staff, David Leigh, Joseph Mithus Publicity Manager, Marvin Lehmkuhl Copy and Collection, Bill Storck Copy and Collection Staff. Albert Bell, Charles Trayser, Capitola Storck Freshman Assistants, Fred Jandry SEta 1927 BADG-Et? BOOK Vill be made bv the ttnde ' rsi ' cjned £5ud CAlHEE their acceptance by the BaddV » v. Ycm arc not tsblicjated to c£ te w« ial Badcy r Prw : .. oeans iu ' no , t e where yon pbasc and spend Veuir THE BAD6EP STUDIO CADI THOMAS STUDIO THE HONE STUDIO THE WOLEY STUDIO REIERSON STUDIO nisheJ thrvuA . HnJpjerSludK ' They bit off more than th;y could chew! M jss . £.0 !S3 :p. 3 • P I p. p.o Crtl P. 3 b 3 £•2 fa4 P.I ba p. 0 P (. ' •J S3 p. j CI 8« m m S-2Q SS 3 i . 7 BADOER p«» . ¥ s-39 s« 2s c »ws Page 381 ?i , !! tt! Lloyd D. Gladfelter Managing Editor Luther E. Brooks Business Manager The Daily Cardinal In the days of the horse and carriage, when corduroy roads and rough boardwalks, hoopskirts and bust- les, pantalettes and golden curls, short coats and high collars, pompadours and moustache cups, black knee boots and fancy vests, were fashion ' s creatures, every day was hello day at Wisconsin; everybody called everybody else by name. Since that first edition, 34 years ago, the Daily Cardinal has kept the record of university events in its news columns and expressed its editors ' opinions on a great variety of subjects. The day-by-day stories have been more than a secretary ' s summary, more than a chronological array of events; they have been the picturesque and fascinating tales of schooldays as interpreted by many different personalities. No radical departures from physical appearances of former years were attempted and efforts were concentrated rather to the improvement of editorial opinion and all former news. Weekly conferences of editors were begun the middle of the year and contributed much to the success of the year. The staff, which in the first semester was smaller than usual, was enlarged and now is adequate to meet the demands placed upon it. Each morning ' s paper represented the work of a staff of 100 workers on the business and editorial staffs. On the business side of the Daily Cardinal, also, notable progress was mad;. Advertising increased in lineage beyond the marks established in any previous years. The circulation which at the beginning of the year was 3,300, increased to almost 3,500, most of which is concentrated in the city of Madison. Ap- proximately 500 papers are sent to alumni in practically every state in the United States and to several in foreign lands. With the hope held out in the new Memeori al Union Building, started last fall, for more and better allocated space for its editorial and business offices, the Daily Cardinal looks forward to better success in the years to come, when it will own and operate its complete physical plant. - } Camlin Walke Freytag Gillin Page 382 ' V BADGER !j S-3 c S 2Q 3 ( 2ff S3 ( )K6 KG 8 s 5 £ SGm £aGyt Stevens Aronson Kalish Zimmerman Hirschfield Goodkind Miller Paddock Lloyd Gottlieb Beth Grover Hawley Monfried Muller Rutherford Nelson Editorial Staff Lloyd Gladfelter . . Managing Editor Vilas Boyle, Kenneth E. Cook, Hillier Kreichbaum, Max Ninman, Payson S. Wild Associate Editors Alice Colony Woman ' s Editor Stanley Kalish Sports Editor Vernon Carrier, Laurence Eklund, Bernard Goodkind, James Nelson, Robert Paddock, Walter Monfried Desk Editors Elmer Beth Skyrockets Editor Edith Miller Assistant Woman ' s Editor Clyde Kluckhohn, Clark Richardson Editorial Writers Marcelles Rutherford Society Editor Esther Hawley Exchange Editor Annette Hirschfield Theatre Editor Louise Zimmerman Conference Editor Hamilton Beatty, Adelbert Bearder, Richard Clement, George Gallati, Alex- ander Gottlieb, Joseph Hobbins, Marvin Lehmkuhl, Clarence Schlaver, Herbert Powell, James Sipfle Desk Assistants Ruth Krause, Edna Miller, Ruth Stevens, Rosemary Stone . . Junior Editors Daisy Singer, Harold Rieger, MaryBrandel, Muriel Markham, Florence Schauer, Esther Fosshage, Lucile Bohren, Beatrice Aronson, Helen Liebman, Special Writers Florence Allen, Rose Mantell, Winifred Wise, Cecil Cohen, Olga Gottlieb, Lucia Bode, Elizabeth Lyman, Marian Miller, Herbert Stuessy, Dorothy Hess, Catherine Colburn, Martha Walker, Kathryn Handy, Lucille Meyer, Wilton Peterson Reporters Jo H. McCartney Sports Assistant Erwin Summers Engineering Reporter EHE Cook Eschmeyer Wild Gier . Ninman Koehring Krieg baum Schuck Boyle Judkins r s p s s-sGr s E-s i 3 BADGER S3 SflftPSgQflftP S %)ftPt %$)?i. wc ftsK ••••••• »•••■ Page 383 3 K( Si Mj « 1 ' ft! ps! Top Row—W. Harding, E Hawley, H. Powell, R. Krause, R. Paddock, D, Bess, C. Braatz, A. Lyman, H. Schuck, E. Miller. Fourth Row. — H. Stuessy, M. Brandel, B. Goodkind. C. Handy, G. Dennis, L, Meyer, A, Gottlieb, O. Gottlieb, J. Nelson, V. Graver, A. Bearder Third Rout. — D. Lowater, L. Bode, C. Schlaver, M. Rutherford, S. Kalish, D. Singer, V. Carrier. R. Stone, A Stein, M. Miller. Second Row. — F. Schauer, E. Judkins, E. Miller, A. Moeller, W. Wise, M. Lehmkuhl. A. Allen, J. Mason, H. Liebman. Bottom Row. — B. Aronson, D. Hess, L. McGann, L. Bohren, E. Ferree, M. Markham, J. Bacon, D. Harrison, H. Lamboley, C. Cohen. Business Staff Luther E. Brooks Business Manager Harry Schuck Ass . Business Manager Norbert Eschmeyer Local Adveriisin Manager Calvin A. Koehring Foreign Advertising Manager Paul Schultz Assistant Advertising Manager Edwin H. Ferree, Clayton Braatz, Grace Morley, Ross Rusch Asst. Adv. Managers E. E, Judkins Circulatin Manager Edward Lowenthal, Joseph E. Bacon .... Associate Circulation Managzrs Florence Pollock Circulation Assistants William T. Landschultz Promotion Manager Abe Stein, Silvia Stockle, Acnes Torrison, Arnold Mueller, William Johnson, Evelyn Christian, Ella Dewey, Arnold Mueller . . . Advertising Assistants Margaret Olds OJfi;e Assistant u i Making up at the Times Page 184 ¥Wiz%wi®m $z Q vki ' VI BADGER 5$E ffir 8 K ( Sff W l ■: a Mfei??. zcsW tcmt sjfos thf GU zzG 1925 Summer Session Cardinal Start Editorial Statt Payson S. Wild, Jr Managing Editor Vernon Carrier News Editor Elmer Freytag, Stanley Kalish Desk Editors La Vern Smith Sport Editor John Esch Assistant Sports Editor Marjorie Mueller Society Editor Rosemary Stone, John Burnham Drama and Music Editors Edwin Morgenroth Skyrockets Editor Adelbert Bearder, Howard Ridgeway Desk Assistants Esther Fosshage, M. Goldman, Oscar Hanke, Helen Lie3man, Elizabeth Millican, Ewart L. Merica, Dorothy Stebbins, Irving Tressler, Elizabeth Watson, Helen Wicks , Reporters Business Stall Robert D. Casterline Business Manager Luther Brooks Associate Business Manager Ellis G. Fulton, Pierre Martineau Assistants : S3 iS3 t K PP S K r S S !! 7 BADGER IS-SC KWOT toPJ Page 3SS ) SScm Sa6 S SScR5b ? c$$M Tofy Row — L, A. Murray, A. Schaars, I. Andersen, F. King, H. Wright Second Row — C. Kasper, C. Klath, A. Kachel, E. Giessel, D. Knott, D. Kerth. Bottom Row — C. Larson, W. Bodden, C. Trayser, A. Gaik. ?.l! TheC ommerce Mag azine The Commerce Magazine which is published monthly by the students of the Course in Commerce made its first appearance February, 1917. The purpose of the Commerce Magazine is to present to the students the opportunities in various lines of commercial endeavor, and give them the advice and experience of business men. Carl O. Klath Editorial Staff Editor Ashburnham Floyd, Henry Ross Arthur Gaik, Carl Kasper Associate Editors Vivian Edwards . . . Women ' s Editor Doyle Baker . Prof. E. H. Gardner Editorial Board Faculty Advisor Busu Lorraine Murray . . . Business Manager Elmer Giessel . Assistant Business Manager William Bodden . . Advertising Manager William Carney, Harold Wright, Cla- rence Larson, Iveaux anderson, Mil- dred Kremer, Florence Malzohn, Ar- Staff nold Moeller, Donald Knott, Charles Fraser Assistants Dan Kerth .... Circulation Manager Albert Kachel . . . Collection Manager Arthur Schaars, Fred King . . Assistants Donald Gill Accountant Klath Murray Page 386 37 BADGER s-s K r s-s K sg 9 ! lG® Rj 8 ®$ %a $8 Top Row — W. Ogilvie, R. Hartman, N. Nelson, Prof. W. A. Sumner, R. Stelzer, R. Jacobs. Second Row — H. Wilkinsov, O. Larson, E. Sense, B. Stone, A. Schernecker, M. Oetting, H. Rooney. Bottom Row — W. Vandervest, C. Atwood, H. Stempel, L. Klevay, O. Hanke, F. Brant. The Country Magazine The Wisconsin Country Magazine was established on the campus of the College of Agriculture in 1907. It is the House Organ of the College and is published every month during the school year. The Wisconsin Country Magazine is devoted to timely n;ws of the Agricultural campus and its alumni. Editorial Staff Leslie M. Klevay . William E. Ogilvie Eleanora H. Sense Helen E. Wilkinson Nander M. Nelson Editor Managing Editor Home Ec Editor Asst. Home Ec Editor Asst. Editor Helen H. Stempel . Walter L. Vandervest . . Alumni Editor Helen Rooney .... Alumnae Editor Agnes Schernecker . ' Wild Crabs Editor Carl A. Rott, Ralph K.Jacobs, C. N. Atwood, K. J . McFarlane Agric Assistants Home Ec Assistant Business Staff O. A. Hanke Business Manager Berenice Stone . Frank H. Brant . Asst. Business Manager George D. Humphrey Roland O. Stelzer . . Circulation Manager Olive Larson Myrtle Oetting . Asst. Circulation Manager Hildegarde Becker Advertising Assistant Collection Manager Business Assistant Business Assistant ejt b P » bd @ P.I P.1 lis P.I b£ t.4 P » S M Klevay Hanke ' S-S S S-SQ P S K Hit £l BADGER S-SQ PK Page 387 !%£$hSZG ®$ b Z Top Row — J. Allcott, B. Hanson, H. Thoma, R. Jacobs. Bottom Row — D. Dean, L. Smith, C. Cook, J. Esch, F. Sauer. The Wisconsin Athletic Review The Wisconsin Athletic Review which is the official publication of the University Athletic Department is published six times during the school year. The Athletic Review has as its purpo5e the promotion of at hletics of all kinds in the University and the maintenance of the highest possible standards of sports- manship in these contests. It is edited and managed by students, and although designed primarily to interest the student body, it is also planned to be of interest to alumni and to high school students who contemplate attending the University. For the five brief years of its life, the Wisconsin Athletic Review has kept ever before it an ideal — the ideal of bringing Wisconsin men to a realization of the greatness, the benefits, the glory of participating in athletics. By printing the activities both past and future in the field of sports at the University, the Review seeks to interest a greater number of students in athletics and to maintain the highest possible standards of sportsmanship in these contests. The magazine is an official publication of the University Athletic department, though it is edited and managed entirely by students independently of the department. Editorial Staff Frank S. Foster James B. Hatcher John Allcott Edwin J. Sorenson Editor Associate Editor . . Art Editor Bush Business Manager Fred Sauer . Byron Hanson, Ro3ert T. Morse, Ralph Jacobs, George Dennis, Lawrence Eklund, Joseph Hobbins . Staff Members Staff Harry Thoma Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Sorenson Foster K STO 3 ( m s .2Q s 8S V «Ri ? % £ ? (Ml! 7 BADGER lj l$ Q ZZ¥Wtt %WZ$ Q m Wm Page 18X To ? Row — H. Crawford, C. Johnson, K. Davis, L. Heise, F Neumeister. Second Row — W Steuber, R. Homewood, B. Teare, A. Wood, R. Sogard. M. Williams. Bottom Row — L. Cleveland. E. Birkenwald, H. Wolfe, J. Levin, R. Jordan. The W isconsin Engf ineer The Wisconsin Engineer, founded in 1896, is Wisconsin ' s technical monthly publication. Although it ranks primarily as an engineering periodical, it has expanded in recent years to such an extent that it includes material of general as well as special interest to students. The Wisconsin Engineer is a msmber of Engineering College Magazines, Associated. Board of Directors F. E. Volk, Chairman Prof. R. S. McCaffery Prof. E. Bennett Prof. O. L Kowalke Newell E. French Prof. G. L Larson Harry C Wolfe Carl E. Johnson Editorial Staff Harry C. Wolfe Editor Judson P. Smith . B. Richard Teare Athletics Robert T. Homewood Lynn Matthias, Ernest E. Ellicott . Art Jacob Levin . Ralph H. Sogard, Albert W. Wood . Staff Carl E. Johnson Lorenz W. Heise Howard D. Crawford Millard J. Williams Roy D. Jordan Business Business Manager Local Advertising National Advertising Collections . Circulation Engineering Review Alumni Notes . Campus Notes Staff Leslie J. Cleveland, Kenneth Davis, Clarence Hockincs, Franklin C. Neu- meister, Herbert J. Schwahn. W. F. Steuber Staff Members w Wolf SS 3ream 3 ?rreS 3tt$igi! T BADGER IS ¥ £ » %$)? vMWWmpU 9S m : Page 389 MGUfoW Z® 7i 3 Top Rou —D. Bateman, F. Wilder, A. Smith, E. Schmidt, S. Davis, M. Walker, V. Wendt, H. Nisbett. Fourth Row — M. Dill, M. Barry, E. Samuels, E. Evans, M. Hall, E. Lerner, G. Feld, J. Gruner, D. Kerr. Third Row— R. Curtis, L. Bode, J. Gillin, F. Druck, J. Hilton, M. Mueller, E. Miller, H. Kuehn. Second Row — C. Nelson, B. Norton, A. Curtis, I. Sine, G. Johnson, D. Grenzow, R. Horton, J. Goldstein, G. Scheaffer. Bottom Row — M. Zimmerman, F. Wolf, A. Hecht, B. Aronson, R. Piersen, C. Fitch, R. Learnard, R. Lauder, E. Dewey, K, Ehrgott. til t di ■S P. . The Wisconsin Literary Magazine It is the purpose of the Wisconsin Literary Magazine to provide currency for the expression of creative thought in the student body. In all sincerity it must be said that the Wisconsin Literary Magazine has this year produced articles well worthy of the attention of the entire undergraduate body. Staff Editorial Board George C.Johnson Editor-in-chief C. Gibson Scheaffer Associate Editor Robert Horton Managing Editor Gladys Feld, Viola Wendt, Marguerite Andersen, Katherine Ehrgott P. J. Gillin, Editorial Staff Daisy Grenzow, Margaret Hall, Carl O. Nelson P. 6 J J G i bdi fc ' i Business Staff Alexander Curtis . . Business Manager Heinrich Kuehn, Assistant Business Manager Julius Goldstein Felicia Druck . Louis Klevay Fred Koch Beatrice Aronson William Bentien Edna May Miller Advertisin ; Manager Distribution Manager . Publicity Manager Circulation Manager Office Manager Accountant General Manager Johnson Scheaffer Page 390 r K r s Kii £l BADGER ii i gfipzwft xw pfvpw- )Kc 2 8 S Sc £-3c Top Row — J. Allcott, B. Dolan, S. Palmer, F. DeVries, H. Powell. L. Matthias, W. Sander, F. Lathers. Second Row — C. Duffy, D. Trenary, B. Gustafson, R. Crowley, J. Powell, F. Nelson, R. Brayton, D. Abert, A. Polacheck. Bottom Row — S. Marsh, M. Crowley, D. Walker, H. Anderson, R. Allcott, E. Malec, C. Pratt, K. Corlett. The Octopus To furnish a medium through which the best of clean student wit may be enjoyed by all. The Octopus this year has made distinct progress in expansion of circulation among alumni and friends of the University, expansion of advertising contracts, and expansion of interesting copy and high class art. A definite forward policy has been inaugurated which it is hoped will continue through the years to come. Editorial John W. Powell Donald C. Trenary Frank Lathers Stuart Palmer Executive Board Kenneth Kehl Ruth Allcott Dorothy Walker Business Ralph M. Crowley Clara Pratt Kneeland Godfrey Fred. De Vries Herbert Powell Victor Seastone Art: Donald Abert John Allcott Howard Anderson Richard Brayton Leland Lamb Alice Lyon Lynn Matthias Daniel Bisno Hugh Burdick Kenneth Corlett Bertram Dolan Ruth Fowler Bessie Gustafson William Landschultz Ethel Malec Scott K 1arsh Allan Polacheck Ingeborg Severson S... Powell Crowley Y®c)pmwi t ® %wvzn ' 7 BADGER Page 391 S] , V.I P.11 fad fad 8 P«J fed ». »! TneWi sconsm Alumni Magazine The Wisconsin Alumni Magazine is an official monthly publication of the General Alumni Association. It reaches a larger, more representative, more cosmopolitan list of readers than any other publication promoting the welfare of the University. The Magazine ' s distinct and unique purpose is in keeping former students in closer touch with each other and with the University. Robert E. Crawford Editor and Secretary The Wisconsin Law Review Board of Editors Prof. W. H. Page Frank T. Boesel Ray A. Brown W. G. Rice, Jr. H. S. Richards Editor-in-chief Oliver S. Rundell John B. Sanborn Howard L. Smith John D. Wickhem Board of Student Editors S3 M .G S fad P.I fad I M P.I ltd tia Myron Stevens Louis S. Berkoff George J. Fiedler C. E. Fugina Charlton H. James L. Francis Lamb Student Editor-in-chief Virginia L. North Clarence E. Rinehard Harold J. Sporer R. Worth Vaughan Eugene Griswold Williams The Wisconsin Law Review is published quarterly by the University of Wisconsin and is sent to every member of the bar in Wisconsin. Each number of the Review contains a leading article written by a member of the bar or by a member of the faculty board of editors comprehensively discussing some phase of the law which is followed by case notes written by members of the student board of editors annotating points recently decided by courts of last resort, especially the Supreme Court of Wisconsin. The articles and case notes are chosen primarily for their practical interest to the bench and bar ' of the state. Mem- bership to the board of student editors is acquired through superior work in the law school. The benefits of the review are twofold. First, it serves to keep lawyers of the state in touch with late decisions, and second, it offers to the student an invaluable training in accurate and consise briefing under expert supervision. mV S ¥ K m SS 3tf£ Sgii Page 392 7 BADGER ; ty e SSQ S S Bi »y» wm iDKGU E S5l S6U EmfcBSGU K S 2ScS5 ttla Wisconsin Union !«VJ C4 JP.1 ibO !b j ■« jM JM if. ' b4 ! S ' jm ■ to !•• : Mr- I K f S KGf S Sai! 7 BADGER :m : 2 ri ii rc Rerroa sge » c 3ym Page 39) S RWo®$J!Jb 3i $GUfott The Wisconsin Union The Wisconsin Union is the organization of all men of the University. The aim of the Wisconsin Union is to unify four thousand men into a thinking body, enjoying life to its fullest, and to furnish a channel whereby the im- pulses, ideas, and ideals of the students will have an outlet and an oppor- tunity to be organized and acted upon. The Wisconsin Union Board is the group of men selected by the Union, to execute these aims and to maintain the social and cultural sides of under- graduate life as well as encourage the more serious thoughts of the University undergraduate. Under the able leadership of students and with valuable advice of interested faculty leaders, the Union in the past few years has advanced well on its way toward the ideal of its founders. But much remains to be done. It is impossible to overlook the help and encouragement that the Union has received from Wisconsin Women, we can only repay our debt by heartfelt thanks to the devotion of the Women of Wisconsin. The Union cannot exist without that continuous and intangible spirit which urges it on to new and better accomplishments; without this driving force, the Memorial Union Building will be a mere empty shell. We must all participate and take an active part in the Union activities which, after all, are ours just so long as we are Wisconsin Men. Norton V. Smith, Jr., President. Page 394 ? l : S 3 l$%$V Q £®Pl p L£7 BADGER p. - ZZyW e lVXWlZWW K Kc 4 KGm S36lAfcS m S r.i £ fc£5c JhKc a K To£ Rom — C. Gallagher, E. Hand, T. Blackman, G. Dawson, L. Frazier. Bottom Row — E. L. Merica, N. V. Smith, L. Frautschi. The Union of Wisconsin Men The Wisconsin Union strives toward the accomplishment of unity among the men of the University. It is the uniting force which makes for the closer contact, the more intimate relations, the integrating friendships which give the true importance to university life. Beyond that, the Union endeavors to provide truly Wisconsin interests by fostering all-university enterprises to promote university spirit and fellowship. The Union Board each year promotes a great variety of entertainments and features which seek to extend the educational and social contact of the University so as to include the entire student body. The more cultural side of college life is sponsored by the series of concert which are brought every year; the social life is encouraged by the regular week-end dances in Lathrop parlors; entertainment is furnished by the annual Union Vodvil. A series of convocations conducted by the Union Board bring prominent speakers to Madison. Every fourth year the All-University Exposition is conducted by the Wis- consin Union in an attempt to present to the people of the state the true picture of university life; its work, its play, its thoughts and its ideals. Last year ' s Exposition was more than a " Cross-section of the university - ' — It was the University in toto. Father ' s Day, was sponsored by the Union Board as an attempt to make the fathers ' really acquanited with the university. In addition, all mass meetings, send-offs, all-university vesper services and joint student meetings are usually arranged by the Board. Further, the Wisconsin Union supports to the greatest possible degree the Memorial Union fund. All the profits made by the many Union activities throughout the year go to swell the building fund in order that Wisconsin may have a fitting center in which to study, to plan, to rest, and to play. B K ' S3 ( m S-2 c m 9 S-2 c 2S 1! £I BADGER — «Qi p. j fad fad fad 3 3 p. IS r.n cfo p.i fad B v.9 fad P.I fad bd Page 395 ZSfol mo fi 7 3i 3 ZSG Paul Whitemans Orchestra In a " concert which was everything that it was expected to be and more besides, " Paul Whiteman and his orchestra of 25 men presented an evening of jazz as the first of the Union Board musical programs for the year. The concert was held in the Stock Pavilion October 13. The orchestra interpreted the present tendency of jazz and the trend of jazz music toward the classical. Both popular and classical selections were played. Whiteman demonstrated the adaptive qualities of the classical music to the modern dance, when he directed the playing of Rimsky-Korsakoffs " The Hymn to the Sun " and Fritz Kriesler " s " Vaprice Viennois " in modern dance thythm. A " Rhapsody in Blue " and " A Little Bit of Jazz " were done in the popular way, being offered as examples of the present types of good jazz music. The orchestra also played bits from modern musical comedies and presented variations of current popular music. Ke 2 ( m ) S-3G S.2 W£ 3 m K !! 7 BADGER !! S$ %Wl$¥Wtt ( %Wt$%W G )? Page 39b W Z(5 ®SJfoftG k fin! £3: £31 p. g £2 Lathrop Union Board Dance To the music furnished by an eight-piece orchestra, some 100 couples of university students dance regularly at the week-end dances sponsored by Union Board. Each Friday and Saturday night, except when the ban is on during the examination period, Lathrop parlors are crowded, — turned over to eager Wisconsin undergraduates who are " helping to build the Memorial Union. " Those dances are a recognized and permanent undertaking of the Union Board and are part of their program for the promotion of social interests and good fellowship in the University. The orchestras which furnish music for the dances are composed entirely of students, making the affairs the only all-university dances exclusively for students. All profits which accrue from these informal dances are turned into the fund for Memorial Union Building which is now under construction and which will, when completed, make an ideal rendezvous for student dances. The Union Board dances comprise one of the larger, most profitable undertakings of the Wisconsin Union Board. They work toward the accom- plishment of the Union ideal of united fellowship and tend to knit in the uni- versity students a closer group of allied friendships and intimate personal contacts, which compose the real essence of university life. b 4 •V b ' a D3 8 C.I «V» b4 fcd b i fcd 3 P.I ) a S.3« ?S-S c V S ( S5i1 ?J BADGER !S3 ! ( m ) 29 3 c m «fm3 c £3 Page 397 3$hK£Sfott(R ®£ ZZk m John McCormack with his Mother, Wife and Father. John McCormack John McCormack offered hi? interpretations of many old Irish and classical songs at his appearance in Madison, which was arranged as the second Union Board concert. Accompanied by a cellist and a pianist, he sang favorite old Irish songs in his inimitable way. The most popular of his selections were " Norah O ' Neale, " " Kathleen Mavourneen " , " Kitty Me Love " and " Mother Machree. " " Panis Angelius " was very well received. The c ellist and pianist both played solos and together played a duet. Their liking for Rachmaninoff, as well as McCormack ' s fondness for him, was evidenced by the fact that two selections were chosen from the works of that composer, " Melodie " and " To The Children. " Page 398 ' 7 BADGER :-3W££3 c wfipzmviw [« fcK JkfeS5c " a aiU x««4G«feSSd?teaB Memorial Union !b 3 As Secretary of the Memorial Union project Jack Dollard is not only doing his utmost to build a Home for Wisconsin Men and Women of the future, but he is simultaneously erecting for himself in the hearts of the un- dergraduates of today a place which could not possibly be re- placed by any other one person. Consequently we say jack is as necessary a part of Wisconsin as the singing of Varsity. 3e ?S-3 ( 5?S-2 c ? 3 c gS i! 7 BAD Pag e 399 ZZcW c foKGWo® M£ G " T3l Tlie Union from the Lake This building, a dream for so long, is soon to be a reality for this and succeeding generations of Wisconsin students. It is the Union of the future, — believed in, prayed for, fought for and paid for by some fifteen thousand Wisconsin people. The lake front of the building is in many ways more significant than the Langdon street view, — it shows the beaufiful exterior of the building, the lively terrace and waterfront, and the development of the lake shore. It will be the university playground of the future. The two units to the left in the picture are being built, first because they (the Union and Commons units) are the most imperatively needed in the daily life of students. The theatre will follow as soon as funds are available. According to present plans the doors of both of these units should be open for use by the fall of 1927; very likely a formal opening will take place at Homecoming of that year. And for the next hundred years the Union will be in daily use by students and alumni of Wisconsin. m ■ vj J 3 ' :« As Chairman of the Men ' s campaign for the Memorial Union Drive Bud Smith did a wonderful work and one which will long linger in the minds of Wisconsin undergraduates as be- ing typical of President of the Wisconsin Union. Personally. Bud is a hale fel- low, well met! Norton V. Smith, J r. • p. Ke Wl lZyWt WfiPS S 1£7 BADGER iiS3 ' 3G 2 Ki " sSc Page 41)0 . ........ g 1)9 nq H faV «V: The Excavation This excavation tells the story of the Memorial Union as this book goes to press. By the time it is printed the concrete for the foundation walls of the building will already be running in the molds, and the final stage of the long effort to provide the university with an adequate Union will be under way. This excavation is a symbol with a story; a symbol of arduous work by a committee of students, alumni and faculty to secure the funds for the building; of an intense creative effort by the architects; of a general cooperative effort on the part of all groups of the university, sustained by the belief that the Union will bring a new era in Wisconsin history. It is a particular tribute to the four thousand students who contributed to the mcst successful Union campaign in Wisconsin ' s history, which took place coincident with the beginning of digging operations last November. From here on the road is clear, — and direct. Future work on the Union will progress exactly as fast as present and future pledges are paid. " nyJUjau C Besides being Chairman of the Women ' s Campaign in the Mem- orial Union Drive, Alberta has achieved a distinct influence over the women of the University by virtue of being President of W. S. G. A. We really do appreciate her sense of humour, — and her ad- Alberta Johnson 2«V •fa 4 fa«l 1.4 £3 8 © t t3 C.4 .1 a fa 4 faj f.n C.4 P. 3 faj 8 13 ) 3 m S-3« 2 2 ma ( fra , S3 !! 7 BADGER Page 401 $ %(Mfo3!iS6A Gi ZG Dramatics 2 tfa 3 3 pa bd b ' a bo ltd ss «5» iw tw t ttPizwnp Q fip n £7 BADGER !l Z Z$ m? Q l$%WZ5WWt;l Pate 403 p , . . ..... . . M t 4 The entire show Union Vodvil 1925 Officers Norton V. Smith, Jr. William Purnell Charles Gallagher Calvin Koehring J ess Cohen General Chairman Director Business Manager Production Manager Musical Director B Walter Huxley and Don Hinderliter " TWO BOYS FROM SUN PRAIRIE " C ALYCE BONN I WELL Assisted by Lucille Meyer at the piano D Wisconsin University Players in " LIMA BEANS " By Alfred Kreymborg Cast The Wife .... Carol De La Hunt The Husband .... James Maguire The Huckster .... Alfred Ludden The Curtain By Itself OLD FASHIONED SALLY The Girl Ruth Oberndorfer The Manager .... Harold Konnak The Composer Les Krebs F " COLLITCH " An Ancient Morality Play Written by John Powell Cast Youth Gordon Brine Friendship F. Max Weaver ' IWRP K S-S S ' S W E-So SS j am Page 404 ' VZ BADGER 0!e and Whitey ••• •■ ■■ •■■ ■ lj S-3 G G 3a 2S ro ) Sgc : tl ■ ■ ■ — . . — Broadcasting Brevities Hard Study . Fraternity Man Sophistication Gin, A Vamp Activities Coed . Too Many Mai teds Flunk Exams Spectres Dean Cribbing . Registrar . Bursar Happy Ending . Continued . hlllier krieghbaum Edwin Morgenroth Elmer Freytag Jean Miller . Jean Mc Gregor . Margaret McGovern Virginia Skinner Richard Ratcliff Robert Lewin George Schlotthauer Earl Morse Gordon Ruscha Adolph Moses Betty Simmons G THE BROADCASTING BREVITIES The Announcer .... Virginia Seyer A Singer Dorothy Reagan Madame Octave . Marion Cunningham -yp :- • ■■■■ i Y ' ' s yk " The Story Teller .... Jean Miller The Blues Singer .... Clara Eberle Charlestong Girls . . Betty Simmons Sylvia Miller H WINSTON KRATZ I TEA FOR WHO " By John Powell and Don Trenary Mr. McHill .... Richard Ratcliff Mrs. McHill . Margaret McGovern Mcjones Elmer Freytag McRegent Arthur Nickel McRockfeller Earl Morse May . . . . . . Loraine Cheeseman June Jean McGregor July . Sylvia Miller Nina, the Maid . . . Katherine Thomas Mrs. McMess .... Virginia Skinner Tessie, Her Daughter . Marion Cunningham J OLE and WHITEY Butch Solbraa and Scott Sappenfield K JESS COHEN AND HIS OWN ORCHESTRA ■■•$ ■■ " vfir S. 7 ' - Old Fashioned Salty bo eta s O en CO bU b j M ■ £ V % K ii i i ii S Page 405 sy»t 7 BADGER SSc o c S Sadl S sm Sc m u 64 {••a ua 64 S P,9 P.1 e.4 p.? " Dear Brutus " Wisconsin University Players Officers Harold A. Konnak President Loraine Cheeseman Vice President Ruth Oberndorfer Secretary Lowell Frautschi Treasurer Hillier Krieghbaum Business Manager Eugene Kane Production Manager Mary Bishop Try-Outs Manager Members Mildred Anderson Dorothy Goff Jean McGregor Richard Ratcliff Lois Bacon Lisette Haase James McGuire Florence Root Harold Beeman Esther Johnson Ronald Martin Virginia Skinner Mary Bishop Norman Kastler Ewart L. Merica George Schlotthauer Blanche Buhlig Lyda Kenney Edwin Morgenroth Katherine Thomas Lorraine Cheeseman Eugene Kane John Moran Jack Taylor Richard Church Bernice Klug Marjorie Mueller Max Weaver Carol De La Hunt Harold Konnak Ruth Oberndorfer Edgar Weibrecht Margaret Dill Hillier Krieghbaum Michael O ' Laughlin Bernice Winchell Mildred Engler Marvin Lehmkuhl Helen Ollis Russell Winnie Paul Faust Robert Lewin Evelyn Olson Herman Wirka Lowell Frautschi Margaret McGovern Margaret Patch Winifred Wise Jane Gaston Betty Worst Alfred Ludden Ruth Dieckoff Mrs. Carroll Roach Associate Members A. N. Colt Raymond Skinner Ellen Flynn ' You and I " SQf g-S n S-SQf S S Ii l£T BADGER !i S-3 S-29 3 W ) ( £ SS C Page 406 SfolZG®kZZ JWS 3l fed If JHLv HK v MB lb stit r MmJ ■ V 1 »4fl " You and J " Wisconsin University Players Tne Prom Play YOU AND I By Phillip Barry The Prom Play was presented by Players at the Parkway Theatre on February 4, 1926. The play was a comedy in three acts and was heralded as one of the finest Prom Plays pro- duced on the Campus. The really fine theme of thwarted dreams and unrealized ambitions caught the fancy of the Prom-Goers and was enthusiastically proclaimed by critics as pointing toward a " new era in Dramatics at Wisconsin. " The Cast of YOU AND I Veronica Duane (Ronny) Mildred Engler Roderick White Marvin Lehmkuhl Nancy White (Nanny) Evelyn Olson Maitland White (Matey) John Moran Etta Mary Bishop G. T. Warren (G. T.) Jack Harrington Geoffrey Nichols (Geoff) Paul Faust Management Miss Charline Wackman Director Harold Konnak General M anager Hillier Krieghbaum Business Manager Eugene Kane Production Manager ■ Dear, Brutus b 4 Cm 6i» r.«i p.l t d p.«j til s J? 2 SS ? 3 ? £ 9SQ W S SS 7 BADGER 33 ' s KQ?TOK c m -2« ( K m ftp Pa«« 407 ;G K(sykfcKsJ M« !a£ 5 a E-3Gy S-3sU K £ m The Ensemble Mary Ann — Haresfoot Club Production A scintillating, swiftly-moving, original musical comedy of modern life — such as Haresfoot ' s twenty-eighth annual production, " Mary Ann, " offered for the delectation of over 30,000 theater-goers at twenty-two performances in eleven Middle Western cities. Desert islands, trips to celestial bodies, or rambles back into the remote past were all abandoned by the club for the 1926 show, and a refreshingly new and modern type of musical revue, with a strictly collegiate atmosphere min- gled with the flash and color of New York theatrical and night club life, was the result. Owen " Bunny " Lyons, ' 26, wrote the 1926 book, " Mary Ann. " The poor chorus girl heroine, Mary Ann, tormented by the prospect of marriage with a handsome young million- aire on the one hand and the offer of a lucrative stage con- tract on the other, was portrayed by Byron F. Rivers, ' 26, who for the third consecutive year carried the feminine lead in Haresfoot production. Gordon F. Brine, ' 26, president of the club for 1926, also took a feminine role. Other cast members were Russell Winnie, ' 27, Arlow Solbraa, ' 26, Richard Ratcliffe, ' 27, Kerbert Earle, ' 28, Richard C. Church, ' 27, Edward Schager, ' 28, with Winston Kratz, ' 28, in specialty acts. The entire production was under the direction of William H. Purnell, a graduate of the university in 1922 and him- self a former Haresfoot star. Purnell was assisted by Ar- chie D. Scott, dancing coach from Schooleys, Inc., of Chi- cago, Fred Essig, special representative of Lester, theatrical costumer, and Harry L. Alford, orchestrator. ' By " Rivers ua WSm ' S-S S-S Wra 3 £ i! 12? BADGER !l saG s-3Qtf 2 c w ) K m ss p Page 408 r S-3 5 2s 3 S S-S( The end of the Act Haresioot Club Production M ary inn Haresfoot started out on the itinerary April 6, giving road performances in Appleton, Oshkosh, Sheboygan, Ra- cine, Chicago, Indianapolis, Peoria, Davenport, Rockford, and Milwaukee, with six performances in Madison on two week ends. A group of 75 men students made the trip over the itin- erary. A special four-car train was used to carry the Hares- foot party, which included the cast, 24 chorus members, a 17-piece orchestra, under the direction of the Herbert Allen, and the production staff. Paul Mc Fadden, ' 26, was business manager for " Mary Ann, " Walter Monfried, ' 26, was named publicity director, and Christian Randall, ' 26, stage manager. " Mary Ann, " a musical comedy of youth, was a desig- nation fitly applied to the 1926 show, for every man engaged in producing it, from the director down, was under 30 years of age. In point of stage technique and gorgeous- ness of setting, nothing that the club has done in the past surpassed " Mary Ann. " Costumes, scenery, lighting effects, dancing — everything that goes to make up a mu- sical comedy — equaled the highest expectations. And for the twenty-eighth year of its history, Haresfoot again lived up to its slogan: " All our girls are men, Yet every one ' s a lady! " OT£S3 c S-3 ( m 2 ( Y 23i! 7 BADGEB JjS-S KG ? IS p. C.4 5b v. S 6 fad Cm) fad u ' -a fad a P. fad % Pate 401 cR Kg Kg Kg SSg S «v Si f.ii b di b ' a! tfti CmSS •V ! • ! b ' a: Si 4J b«! fcdi cfr: Tojt flow — J. McCartney, H. Lyke, E. Kahn, H. Krieghbaum, E. Fitchett, M. Ward, R. Winnie, W. Sanders, B, Anderson. Fourth Row — H. Himes, O. Lyons, H. Kubly, T. Camlin, W. Koehler, E. Morgenroth, A. Wetzel, N. Kastler, L. Kindschi, H. Parker. Third Row — I. Clendenen, W. Ogilvie, C. Gallagher, O. Elkins, P. Faust, T. Furlong, H. Wright, W. Monfried, V. Boyle. Second Row — D. Hoffman, R. Bergstresser, L. Smith, P. McFadden. A. Nickel, D. Alexander, C. Highleyman, L. Moe, H. Alien, B. Rivers. Bottom Row—) . Hildreth, J . H. Dunlap, W. Muller, R . Brooks, T. W. Landschulz. W. McFadden, G. Brine, D. White, P. Stewart, G. Knox. R. McCoy, J. Nelson. Officers of Haresfoot William Purnell Director Gordon Brine President Byron Rivers Vice President Russell Winnie Secretary Dick Bergstresser Treasurer Paul McFadden Business Manager Vilas Boyle Keeper of Haresfoot Members in Faculty Professor James M. O ' Neill Professor James F. A. Pyre Don Alexander Herbert Allen Ben Anderson Cliff Benson Thane Blackman Vilas Boyle Gordon Brine Ralph Brooks Theodore Camlin Irving Clendenen John Culbertson J. Hudson Dunlap John Dollard Fred DeVries Oscar Elkins Ernest Ellicott Carl Emmanuel Paul Faust Edmund Fitchett Willard Flint Tom Furlong Harley Gates Charles Gallagher James Hildreth Charles Highlyman Harold Himes Duane Hoffman Kenneth Hamlin Arthur Inman Norman Kastler Members of Haresfoot Warren Koehler Hillier Krieghbaum George Knox George Kress Harold Kubly William Landschulz Leslie Kindschi Duane Longaker Hiram Lyke Owen Lyons John Mc Causland Paul Mc Fadden Donald Mc Kinnon Edwin Morgenroth Lawrence Mac Walter Muller Jo Mc Cartney Ward Mc Fadden Robert Mc Coy Clarence Martin James Nelson Arthur Nickel William Ogilvie Harry Parker William Rahr Christian Randall Byron Rivers Robert Scott La Verne Smith Willard Sanders Norval Stephens Gordon Walker MacKenzie Ward Arthur Wetzel Payson Wild Russell Winnie Don White Harold Wright ■ ■■ Brine, Pres. McFadden, Bus Mgr. ) S-3G 3W -3 c m SS Page 410 7 BADGER sQ w gs m am ra d fcKc £2(m 26l5 83G Sc K 3 Sm3 ( 2 SQfm3 c 3 S3i! 7 BADGER m SW£ 3 2Sm S5 c m £3 !: Page 41 1 Top Row—h . Schuck, E. Leonardson, G. Bunker, H. Brandenburg, F. Van Konynenburg. Second Row — A. McGrath, D. Vornholt, P. Jones, J. Blomgren, R. Rosenheimer, E. Gordon. Bottom Row — C. Harrison, J. Mason, H. Kline, Prof. Swinney, H. Molzahn, H. Haney, S. Hendrickson. Trie Glee Club Corporation The Glee Club Corporation is the body which directs and controls the work of the Glee Club. Members are chosen from those who have been active, eligible members of the Con- cert Club or Business Staff throughout the year. Club Officers H. V. Kline President E. W. Leonardson Vice-President D. E. Vornholt Secretary J . E. Blomgren Treasurer P. G.Jones Librarian G. T. Bunker Manager Faculty Prof. E. E. Swinney Class of 1926 Joseph E. Blomgren S. R. Hendrickson Harold C. Molzahn Hance F. Haney Homer V. Kline Harry M. Schuck Carter M. Harrison Dan E. Vornholt H. F Brandenburg George T. Bunker Class of 1927 Edgar S. Gordon Paul G. Jones Eugene W. Leonardson Class of 1928 James B. Mason Alphonse E. Mc Grath F. Van Konynenburg S3« 2-2 W ?S3 ¥ }?Z3 If VI BADGER s-s ( W ) S3 m s c m 2ffm ss c Page 412 U R( tt ® MWSMStteZG Top Row — H. Schuck, R. Fischer, E. Leonardson, P. Mathews, G. Bunker, L. Fitchett, P. Leinfelder, D. Roberts, H. Brandenburg. Third Row — P. Jones, P. Steele, H. Baumgarten, C. Long, G. Van Pool, L. Berven, C. Howard, F. Van Konynenburg, M. Beardmore, R. Dimmick. Second Row — J. Mason, S. McGrath, T. Schneider, H. Ridgeway, B. Still, A. Moorehead, R. Rosenheimer, J. Burns, J. Blomgren. Bottom Row — C. Harrison, H. Molzahn, E. Gordon, D. Vornholt. H. Kline, Prof. Swinney, F. Oberland, S. Hendrickson, H. Haney, H. Stevens. University Concert Glee Club At the contest held in Chicago on February 22, for the third time in four years, the Wis- consin Club won the Championship of the Mid- West. On March 4, they left for an extended tour of the East during which time they sang in New York, made a Brunswick record, and had the honor to entertain the President and Mrs. Coolidge at the White House. Since that time they have taken a number of tours, including an eleven day Spring trip. Everywhere they were greeted by enthusiastic audiences, and they have very well fulfilled their aim of bringing to the alumni, " Wisconsin Spirit in Song. " Prof. E. Earle Swinney Director P. G. Jones Accompanist Prof. E. E. Swinney, Director Graduates John F. Burns Joseph E. Blomgren Rufus Dimmick Hance F. Haney Carter M. Harrison Harry Baumgarten Harold Brandenburg George Bunker Edgar Gordon Theodore Gray M. C. Beardmore Leander G. Berven James B. Mason Alfred Moorehead Class of 1926 S. R. Hendrickson Homer V. Kline Placidus J. Leinfelder Class of 1927 Eugene M. Leonardson Chester W. Long Paul W. Mathews Alphonse E. McGrath Class of 1928 Edward Oberland Phillip Owen Gerald Van Pool David J. Roberts Foster M. Taylor Class of 1929 Herman Flieth Edmund Fitchett Harold Molzahn Howard E. Ridceway Harry M. Schuck Joseph E. Rapkin Cyril M. Howard Paul G. Jones Theodore G. Schneider F. Van Konynenburg William Schnathorst Robert E. Steele Henry S. Stevens Bayrd Still S en «v t 0 8 r S8«r S-3 ( ¥ SSQf S ( «?K Cn BADGER! Page 411 6 G R£$tf 2GUtk®$Jfo G S G in Top Row — T. Gobar, B. Madden, E. Volkman, H. Busyn, E H. Smith, E. Wilcox, E Rawleigh, L. Nienaber, E. McCollister, E. Hunter. G. Meyne. Second Row — L. Schoenfeld, H.Johns. E. Neckerman, M. Biehusen, M. Irish, E. Wooster, B. MacGregor, M. Klovstad, M Eldredge, E. Burkhart. Bottom Row — D. L ' Hommedieu, A. Gress, M. Partch, M. Darling, A. Hecht, M. Vedder, L. Wienke, R. Hartwig, E. Berg, E. Fosshage. Women s Glee Club The University Women ' s Glee Club is composed of forty voices, selected from university women by competitive tryouts. It aims to promote the highest interests of women ' s singing at Wisconsin. The club owes a great part of its efficiency to the capable leadership of Dr. C. H. Mills, under whose direction it is organized. One formal concert is given each year, besides numerous appearances on other university and civic programs. Officers Myrtha Biehusen President Eleanor Wooster Vice-President Judith Dixon Secretary Marie Irish Treasurer Alice Johns Accompanist Ellen Burkhart Librarian Helen Busyn _ Publicity Manager Marian Vedder Business Manager Dr. C. H. Mills Director " I .1 Myrtha Biehusen Helen Busyn Margaret Darling Adrienne Hecht Ellen Burkhart Ruth Corp Judith Dixson Esther Fosshage Alice Gress Marie Irish Elda Berg Lura Davison Norma Gaulke Dr. C. H. Mills, Director Members in Faculty G A. Gleerup Class of 1926 Mary Eldredge Jean Hillyer Elizabeth Madden Eunice Neckerman Class of 1927 Alice Johns Marie Klovstad Beatrice Mac Gregor Gertrude Meyne Edith McCollister Maurine Partch Class of 1928 Thelma Gobar Ramona Hartwig Elizabeth Hunter Class of 1929 Edith Hope Smith Luella Nienaber Estella Rawleigh Dorothy L ' Hommedieu Lorene Schoenfeld Marian Vedder Elizabeth Volkman Lucille Wienke Ethel Wilcox Eleanor Wooster Marjorie Nee Viola Sachse Pane 414 «eflft? 3 ? » ' ■■ ' Qfms roessji !37 BADGER S-3 ?S3W ? S Stt?2$m « t «f WWl $c? 23 ? KG 8 sUtfcS3 m K ■ ss p. fad 1 faVs University Orchestra The University Orchestra is composed of sixty-five players including the best string players of the School of Music, and the most advanced members of the Concert Band. The organization is open to players from the city of Madison. The organization studies the best of classical music, and presents it in their concerts before the public. Violins Fred A. Berman Eleanor E. Brooks Anthony Donovan Marie A. Endres Mrs. Pearl Gunderson Esther A. Haight Mary C. Hammes Dorothy A. Hess Arlone B. Kinkaid Sadie E. McCaughey Ruth Perssion Eleanor E. Porter Lawrence C. Radtke Ella M. Reichenaurer Carl J. Reinhold Dorothea A. Rickaby Louise M. Rood I DELL STRELOW Esther E. Sternlieb Anita C. Vinograd Justin C. Washburn Gladys E. Waters Mary F. Watts Violas Wardwell Montgomery Russell Morhoff Harry M. Sisson Violincelli Grant L. Otis Ralph M. Rosenheimer Alice D. Watts Basses J. M. Dobrovsky J. Herbert Heise Flutes Eugene C. Holst Marcuerite P. Wojta Oboes Peter K. Knoefel W. C. Muddle Clarinets Paul R. Austin Guy Suits Bassoons J. Kenneth Manning J esse T. Walker Trumpets Prentice D. Hale Capitola I. Olmsted French Horns Adolf G. Kammer Fred H. Long Raymond Miller Asher Treat Trombone E. L. Gage Piano Marion H. Pelton Tympani Earl E. St. John Conductor E. W. Morphy b ' a Cm) fad to s fa S fail tia e.4 6C w B IWftP E-3«f 3 c ¥ SS c P 3 c a! 7 BADGER Page 415 S3 Kg K(? 8sU 5 £ SS 64 S3 b ' U P.I 64 P3 64 I. J J 64 S3 B 5 ' P. 64 p.i 64 64 P.I 64 64 Combined Bands of The University of Wisconsin Season 1925-1926 The University Band is composed of two organizations which combine on special occasions when a large band is needed. Their activities range from furnishing music for the various student activities to giving high grade concerts in the cause of good music. Officers E. W. Morphy Conductor Wardwell Montgomery Assistant Conductor Thomas L. Bailey President Florian Hussa Vice-President Russell Nelson Secretary and Treasurer Robert E. Zinn Quartermaster Ernest B. Kellogg Assistant Quartermaster First Clarinets Thomas J. Bailey Harley L. Gibson Edward N. Kramer Roy F. Korfhace Wilber W. Maves W. Warren Mutch David C. Nowack Robert Rush John Scheibler Allan J . Strang Wallace Worzella Second Clarinets Paul R. Austin Edward G. Gullard Glen H. McKelvey Kenneth W. Munsert John Seary Norman K. Solum Oliver Tjoflat Marshall Wood Third Clarinets Harry W. Barkow Rubin Boyd Merlyn G. Henry Alvin H. Huth Edwin Korfmacher Kenneth McDougal Paul Merriman Robert L. Silber Fourth Clarinets Orval D. Bast Gordon J. Harder Howard R. Lillie Jacob F. Mantell Bass Clarinets John B. Miller B. Richard Teare, Jr. Soprano Saxophones Valentine Lindner Russell Reed Alto Saxophones Howard Achenbach Roman N Bachhuber Richard C. Church John A. Korfmacher Austin R. McGreane Tenor Saxophones John Barnham Gordon Kay Raymond W. Sullivan Baritone Saxophones William C. Hoppe, Jr. Fayette L. Merriman Sylvia E. Meyer John B. Moore Violincello Wilfred W. Behm String Basses Todor M. Dobrovsky J. Herbert Heise William C. Hoppe, Jr. E-Flat Cornet Jay Reader Solo Cornets Monrad E. Aaberg Wilfred W. Behm Benjamin Blum Rex H. Burnham Frederick W. Crosby William H. Crouch Walter Damsteeg Kenneth H. Findlay Prentice D. Hale Wilfred Harris Jerome B. Harrison Florian D. Hussa John Kulp Ferdinand R. Lhotak Robert McFarlane Grover Nate_el David J. Sachs Kenneth Wagner John R. Walter B-Flat Basses Lee W. Herrman Baritones Hamilton A. Beatty Elmer W. Ellsworth Byron W . Hanson Lloyd F. Kaiser Ernest B. Kellogg ' Otto H. Meili Belmont H. Schlosstein E-Flat Basses ' ■ - .. . C Lee Eggert Horace R. Goodell Russell D. Lighty Walter Manz William Milne Carl Nelson Phillip Owens E-Flat Clarinet Roy J. Koplin Piccolos Lowell E. Frautschi James E. Martin Flutes Frederick H. Coburn John P. Gillin Garrison L. Lincoln Stephen B. Miller Willard H. Woodstock Oboes R. L. Harding Peter K. Knoefel W. C. Muddle Lewis C Schmidt M. R. Shorer English Horn Peter K. Knoefel Bassoons Ellis Hughes Carl A. Kasper Kenneth Manning Donald C Mathews Jesse L. Walker Alto-Clarinets Donald Britton Milo Ottow . First Cornets M. L. Fenney Thos. M. Hodges Frank R. Kramer H. E. Rex Second Cornets M. F. Keefe M. L. Kier Cecil Ragaty Third Cornets Walter Rogers Walter H. Schaefer Fluegel Horns J. C. Gamroth C. G. Oeschner Robert E. Zinn French Horns Earl D. Haley Victor U. Hanson Lawrence L. Little Fred R. Long F. A. Maxfield Raymond Miller J. O. Mithus Arnold J. Montgomery Wardwell Montgomery C. E. Say Edward J . Sobey M. A. Trams Asher E. Treat Irving A. Wien Trombones George E. Baltus Vernon Plettner. V. R. Portman M. C. Waterman D. R. Wartinbee BB-Flat Basses Ray L. Ellis Arthur W. Erickson Russell W. Moorhoff Russell Nelson Snare Drums H. M. Kelly Russell L. Machael G. E. Mackin W. D. Mougin Lyle B. Schueler C. V. Seastone, Jr. Earl E. St. John Bass Drums Paul G.Jones H. L. Stokes Tympani Kert E. Montgomery Drum Majors F. W. Egcers Paul Faust A. F. Tessier Librarians Eloy Baxter J. L. Gleason Hampton Randolph Pa t t 416 ' VI BADGER !l S-3 W 3 S-39tf ? 3 m ) S c M £3for%cMk® 3 The Concert Band The University Concert Band gives a yearly series of concerts which are open to the public. It tries in this way to do its part toward the support of a high educational policy by elevating the public tastes in its choice of good music. X ' First Clarinets Thomas L. Bailey Harley L. Gibson Roy F. Korfhage Warren W. Mutch John B. Schiebler Allen J. Strang Second Clarinets Paul R. Austin John Seary Oliver Tjoflat Marshall B. Wood Third Clarinets Rufin W. Boyd Merlyn G. Henry Alvin H. Huth Paul H. Merriman Fourth Clarinets Gordon J . Harder HowardR. Lillie Jacob F. Mantell E-Flat Clarinet Roy J. Koplin Piccolos Lowell E. Frautschi Flutes John P. Gillin Garrison L. Lincoln Willard H. Woodstock Oboes Peter K. Knoefel William C. Muddle English Horn Peter K. Knoefel Bassoons Carl A. Kasper Kenneth Manning Jesse T. Walker Alto Clarinets Donald Britton Milo Ottow Bass Clarinets B. Richard Teare, Jr. Soprano Saxophones Russell Reed Alto Saxophones Richard C. Church Tenor Saxophones John P. Baurnham Baritone Saxophones Sheldon E. Meyer Violincello Wilfred W. Behm String Basses TODOR M. DOBROVSKY J. Herbert Heise E-Flat Cornet Jay Reader Solo Cornets Walter Damsteegt Florian D. Hussa Ferdinand R. Lhotak First Cornets Thomas M. Hodges Fluegel Horns Carl G. Oeschner Robert E. Zinn French Horns Fred R. Long Raymond Miller Arnold J . Montgomery Wardwell Montgomery Edward J . Sobey Melvin A. Trams Asher E. Treat Walter S. Watson Trombones George E. Baltus Wilfred W. Behm William H. Crouch Vernon Plettner Victor R. Portman David R. Wartinbee Morris C. Waterman Baritones Byron W. Hanson Ernest B. Kellogg Otto H. Meili Belmont H. Schlosstein E-Flat Basses Walton R. Manz BB-Flat Basses Russell W. Morhoff Russell Nelson Snare Drums Harold Kelly Charles V. Seastone, Jr. Earl E. St. John Bass Drums Paul G. Jones Tympani Kert E. Montgomery %$ P K g-S KQ P S Kl! ' 7 BADGER s-mrawra Page 417 W(R3foT (% ZZ$Jt £ ZZ£S to s M b d M b d Ml b ' 4 3 P.I ua S3 ba S b4 Top Row — W. B. Montgomery, A. G. Kammer, P. W. Mathews, R. Zinn, E. Leonardson, C. Nyhus, C. A. Kasper. Second Row — G. Van Pool, E. L. Gage, J. Harris, P. R. Austin, P. G. Jones, R. A. Nelson. Bottom Row—E. S. Gordon, D. Vornholt, G. Suits, F. Long, R. E. Hill, P. K. Knoefel, H. V. Kline. Prii Mu AlpKa Honorary Music Fraternity Founded at New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. Number of Chapters, 30 Local Chapter, Phi Date Established 1921 The Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha (Sinfonia) is Wisconsin ' s honorary music fraternity. Election to this organization is based on good scholarship and achievement in musical activities sponsored by the Uni- versity School of Music. C. Burleigh L. A. Coon M. B. Givens R. E. Hill Everett L. Gage Paul R. Austin Edgar S. Gordon Paul G. Jones Carl A. Kasper Members in Faculty E. B. Gordon C. W. Morphy L. L. Iltis E. E. Swinney Members in University Graduates A. G. Kammer Class of 1929 Thomas L. Bailey Class of 1928 Class of 1927 Peter Knoefel Fred H. Long Eugene Leonardson Paul W. Mathews W. B. Montgomery Class of 1926 Homer V. Kline Russell A. Nelson C. H. Mills J. Harris A. Christianson Gerald M. Van Pool Clarence D. Nyhus Guy Suits Robert E. Zinn Dan E. Vornholt IZtWlPne Xm lZtWlP z ftP l ' 3J BADGER !i K s-sor s-s sa sg Page 418 $Z( Q® J£MGUlttZG lS( Top Row — F. Landon, P. Lewis, J. Breitenbach. Second Row — H. Law, A. Johns, K. Reid, E. Neckerman. Bottom Row — D. Hess, R. Rooney, M. Btehusen, A. Gress, L. Cole Mu Phi Epsilon Honorary Music Sorority W Founded at Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, O. Number of Chapters 4b Local Chapter, Mu Lambda Date Established 1922 Mu Phi Epsilon is the only national honorary music sorority. Its purpose is to create and spread a field of appreciation of good music, to give opportunities for expression to American students of talent, and to encourage a spirit of harmony in relation to all phases of daily life. This sorority offers scholarships, conducts composition contests, and furnishes definite support to all worth-while things in the realm of music. Mu Lambda, the local chapter, was founded in 1922, the national organization in 1903. Among the public appearances made by the chapter during the year were: the annual formal Madison concert in March, reci tals in Dodgeville, Monroe, Sharon, Reedsburg, and Fort Atkinson, two reception-recitals for the faculty, and four informal programs for various groups. Patrons and patronesses are: Dr. and Mrs. Charles H. Mills, ex-officio Dean F. Louise Nardin Prof, and Mrs. Edgar Gordon Major E. W. Morphy Dean and Mrs. John A. James Mrs. Aubertine Woodward Moore Mrs. Clara Flett Prof, and Mrs. H. B. Lathrop Prof, and Mrs. B. Q. Morgan Prof, and Mrs. L. R Ingersoll Prof, and Mrs. S. A. Leonard Helen Piper Law Ruth Nuss Beckwith Janet Breitenbach Myrtha J. Biehusen Carmelita L. Benson Leota Cole Members in Faculty Frances Landon Graduates Ventura James Beatrice W. Lampert Members in Madison Constance M. Champion Barbara Hildreth Class of 1926 Eunice Neckerman Katherine Reid Rosemary Rooney Class of 1927 Alice Gress Dorothy Hess Winifred Ryan Phylis Lewis Ethel Schlicher Alice Johns I«f ss«f sa 2n ssGr s K!! 7 BADGER s S-3G5WS-3Gfra S c m 2«S m Page 419 ? •• E fad P.I ; j S3 b ' a s P.I b S fad b ' aS p.i t.4 «7» £ £ ! Top Row — L. Nienaber, J. Matzek, E. H. Smith, R. Corp, L. Soldan, E. Wooster, M. Wilkinson. Second Row — R. Perssion, E. Neckerman, A. Gress. A. Johns, M. Schallert, R. Rooney. Bottom Row — D. Hess, J. Dixon, L. Dennis, M. Eldredge, M. Vedder, M. Moses, H. Johnson. Clef Club Clef Club is an organization for university women who are not in the music school. Membership is gained by tryout in voice or with any musical instrument. Its purpose is to promote an interest in music . Meetings are held every two weeks when programs of unusual and varied interest are given. Several open programs are held during the year, and a formal concert is given in Spring. Officers Mary Eldredge President Dorothy Hess Vice-President Rosemary Rooney Secretary Ruth Perssion Treasurer Members in University Class of 1926 Mary Eldredge Luella Nienaber Rosemary Rooney Lillian Soldan Dorothy L ' Hommedieu Ruth Perssion Marian Schallert Helen Wilkinson Eunice Neckerman Class of 1927 Ruth Corp Dorothy Hess Alice Johns Edith McCollister Judith Dixon Norma Hofferbert Joy Matzer [Marian Vedder Alice Gress Eleanor Wooster Class of 1928 Louise Dengel Merle Moses Class of 1929 Frances Fish Edith Hope Smith Page 420 i s Kqr p s 1! 31 BADGER S3 e KQ 3 c m 2Sm SS r RS tt Wz®6UfoZtei3W G M lS C " ' i Religious - vjv - I U A 60 £•3 l S S KQf S Sai ' ? BADGER ■■• I? Cm! fc4 tyj (•a 9 p. g 23g Sg K6 S £ SS Top Row — M. Thomson, E. Morgenroth, C. A. Kasper, K. Powers, L. Frautschi, A. Dahl, G. Hanna, G. Ekern. Bottom Row — E. Hoffman, E. Judkins, D. Newton, R. Schwenger, R. Willey, J. Gillin, E. Prien. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Purpose of Y. M. C. A. The purpose of the organization is to develop the highest type of character and leader- ship among the men of the campus, and to unite all men into one fellowship by expression of the spirit of Christian brotherhood. The University Y. M. C. A. tries to help men to realize their best in service to the University as a whole- Boys who in High School demonstrate more than usual capacity and their desire to lead in the direction of university ideals are encouraged to spend four days just before registration at the Y ' s Frosh Camp at Phantom Lake. Here, along with land and water sports that favor the ready growth of mutual confidence, opportunity is provided to talk with older students, members of the faculty and others concerning what one may expect to get out of the various phases of college life and how to get it. In three days friendships are begun that broaden one ' s interest and strengthen one ' s influence for a whole college course and for life. Knowing what they want and having friends like-minded, these men have a great advantage. They form the nucleus of the Frosh Y and in succeeding years the Sophomore Commission, the Junior Council and ultimately the Association ' s Cabinet. They penetrate into all the aspects of University life and merge their activities in other organizations. The Y. M. C. A. welcomes to its membership all who support its objectives and wish to work with the Association. It seeks to inspire and train those who seek its membership for the largest possible service in every way, that the student community finds worth while. Association Hall has long served and still serves many of the purposes which we all hope will be more adequately served in the new Union Memorial Building. The dormitory accommodates about one hun- dred and twenty-five men, of whom half are freshmen. But the Y. M. C. A. aims to be extensive rather than inclusive — an influence and a movement rather than an in s titution. Nothing that makes for a finer Wisconsin is foreign to the Association. Officers Y. M. C. A. Officers 1925 Roland Willey President Arthur Dahl Vice-President Kenneth Powers Secretary Carl Casper Treasurer Officers 1926 John Gillen President Robert Schwenger .... Vice-President George Ekern Secretary John A. Behnke Treasurer 53 •3 ( if S-3 ( m ) S-2Q 2 c m 2S !! Page 422 y Vl BADGER Secretary Hibbard S-3 ( £-39f ?2-S ( i 2a c ?£5 e bKc feK a Sifc3«fc5gcR5ybK G SSc ftfcW(aUtfb33. A5ybS fe«S(Wbb 3 feS To ) Row — H. Jirtle, R. Zinn. R. Rusch, L. Benedict, G. Ekern. Bottom Row — B. R. Teare, E. Merica, R. Schwenger, J. Gillin, C. Johns, C. Schwoerke. Junior Council — Y. M. C. A. The All-University Religious Conference is recognized as a feature of the year. This year two of the three speakers were Prof. Alexander Meiklejohn and President Glenn Frank. The third was Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr of Detroit. No speaker has ever been accorded a better hearing or proved more helpful than these members of our own faculty. An interesting feature of the Conference was the spontaneous devel- opment of informal discussion in groups about the campus. In some cases a member of the faculty, a clergyman or a layman was invited in for these discussions, but quite as often groups of students got together by themselves. For one week end at least, thoughts of the ideal and spiritual aspects of life had unquestioned right of way. The theme of the Conference was " The Religion of a Reasonable Man. " The speakers and their subjects were as follows: Dr. Alexander Meiklejohn: " Religion of a Reasonable Student. " Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr: " Conflict between Personality and Nature. " Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr: " Perils to Personality in Modern Civilization. " President Glenn Frank: " Spiritual Quest of a Restless Generation. " George Hanna Sterling Day Memorial Winner Closing a career of college life at Wisconsin which was climaxed by his selection as Sterling Day Memorial Winner George Hanna brings to a fitting close his two years here. Although he was handicapped by the fact that he transferred to Wisconsin after two years of university life else- where, nevertheless George was so outstanding as Treasurer of the Senior Class and Chairman of the All-University Religious Conference that the committee selected him as the one man most de- serving of the honor. The basis of selection takes into consideration Christian worth, capacity to execute details, power to bring changes to pass.in the undergradu- ate body, worth while scholastic attainments, and physical fitness. George Hanna p. j fad (•a 4 fad fa £3 iTa eta r.i faa tyj fad (As 3 tfl lP m¥Wl i ZZ ¥W ( %®? :, I T BADGER S-3 S-3T ?fa-3 £-3 c ?Sg e V 5 £3 Page 413 m) c Kri 2 s : 3 Kc 5c S3 g V M Dal b a ■4 TW 7W— E. Weibrecht, B. VanDoren, R. Ela. M. Wood. Bottom Row — R.Pueticher, D. Newton, E. A. Hoebel, H. Beatty, F. Ahrbecker. Sophomore Commission — Y. M. C. A. Few students will ever be world travellers but much can be learned by friendly intercourse with students from abroad. Here is a first-rate opportunity to attempt that understanding across national and racial barriers without which it will be more and more difficult to maintain the peace of the world. These foreign students come not merely to gain academic knowledge. Many of them come quite as much to get an understanding of American life. No international slumming expedition will effect the under- standing or secure the mutual confidence that is needed. Only personal, friendly relations can bring about this result. The International Club meets frequently in Association Hall. Representatives of a half dozen nations make their home in the dormitory. Often there are exchanges of hospitality between students from all the groups concerned. The fact that the Association is not only interdenominational but world wide in its extent, makes it a natural meeting place for all students, but it is our purpose to facilitate in every way through every natural grouping of these friendly, personal relations between students from all lands. ip jB w {T g g I V T vf M- tie j ffWi fh y fs™ %lt MM 1% ■{ Freshman Council — V. M. C. A. Pat 414 ' 3J BADGER Ij l5e l$WW®°mP W®??8 " " " " ' 1 Toft Row — B. Stone, G. I. Wallace. Second Row — J. Gillin, E. Close, C. W. Smith, V.Johnson, J. G. Winans. Bottom Row — M. Napper, H. Wilcox, S. Peterson, H. Folsom, G. Sparks. ff Baptist Young People s Association Purpose The Baptist Young People ' s Association has complete control over the work of correlat- ing the units that administer to the social, recreational and devotional needs of the Bap- tist student groups. They strive to find effective means of developing young people ' s activity. : Officers Simon G. Peterson President Arthur Arnold Vice-President Verna M. Johnson Secretary Mary Ellen Russell . . . Corresponding Secretary George Sears Treasurer Members E. Close V. Johnson H. Folsom M. Napper J. Gillin S. Peterson C. W. Smith G. Sparks B. Stone 3. I. Wallace H. Wilcox J. G. Winans s e l lZWftP zmPZS I? 7 BADGER Sfl SQfmS ' ftPK f lftPSF Page 42S 5 Sc 6 5 SgU 2g Top Rout— W. Siljan, S. Hanson, H. Siljan, C. Nyhus, H. Westfall, R. Hintz. Second Row— J. Ekern, G. Marth, R. Eide. A. Larson. Rev. Siljan, G.Jensen, G. Ekern, E. Roisum, L. Lee. Bottom Rour—L. Lurass, N. Gaulke, D. Hilsenhoff. M. Hilsenhoff. R. Sylvester, E. Hilsenhoff, M. Tandvig, B. Sylvester. Bethel Lutheran Young Peoples Society Officers Clarence Nyhus President Lester Lee Vice-President Roland Hintz Secretary Beatrice Sylvester Treasurer As declared in its constitution, the purpose of the League is to establish the young people firmly upon Luther ' s triple foundation: the word alone, grace alone, and faith alone ; to cherish in them interest in all that is good and true ; and to foster among them Christian fellowship in the service of the Maker and the Church. Religious activities are centered in Sunday evening Bible classes with open discussion, while the social phase finds outlet in Thursday evening meetings held twice each month. Pap 426 ! ( 3q s c m ) s c ropss! 7 BADGER s-2 2 3 w ? 2 za sg«ft st fo.»! K S-3 aj S 3 K R Top Row — A. Harris, Rabbi Landman, A. Soroka, E. Morse, T. J. Merar, R. Sher. Bottom Row — L. Diamond, B. Aronson, F. Wineman, S. Dubin, R. Nathenson, H. Sinaiko, I. Alk. BNai BRith Hillel Foundation of Wisconsin Founded at Champaign, III. Number of Chapters 3 Date Established 1924 The Hillel Foundation is a Jewish organization for the promotion of religious, educa- tional, and social activity among the students of the University of Wisconsin. The Hillel Foundation at Wisconsin is the outgrowth of the earnest desire of a few far- seeing Jewish men to meet the needs of the American Jewry of the future. It devotes the major part of its activity to pursuit of Jewish knowledge of religion, history, literature, traditions, and ideals. Hillel ' s ultimate purpose is to develop Jewish lay leaders, willing and equipped to serve their country and their faith tolerantly, earnestly, and intelligently. Student Council Samuel Dubin President Rabbi Solomon Landman Director Religious Committee Isadore Alk, Chairman Gordon Rashman, Vice-chairman Social Welfare Committee Freda Wineman, Chairman Thomas J. Merar, Vice-Chairman Social Committee Robert Sher, Chairman Hazel Sinaiko, Vice-Chairman Menorah Committee Leo Diamond, Chairman Alex Soraka, Vice-Chairman Publicity Committee Samuel Dubin, Chairman Beatrice Aronson, Vice-Chairman Hillel Players . Earl Morse, Chairman Athletic Committee Arthur Harris, Chairman ■ iG m s-se s-so r sjj! 7 BADGER !l s-s sor s sa v ' sg sa Xt X Page 427 W Z(R ®3JfoZi 3Ufo G l$Gl$ Top Row — R. Hintz, Rev. A. T. Haentzschel, R. Bubolz. Second Row — M. Biehusen, A. Moeller, W. Kluender, I. Eggert, W. Bernhard, R. Krause. Bottom Row — L. Spilman, G. Meyne, R. Koch, L. Dobrunz, R. Gamm, E. Haentzschel. Calvary Lutheran University Church Calvary Lutheran University Church is the student church of the Synodical Confer- ence (Missouri and Wisconsin). Its membership is almost entirely composed of students, and its activities are directed by the Student Council, working in conjunction with the pastor. Officers Rev. A. T. Haentzschel University Pastor William Bernhard President Oscar Briggs Vice-President Irene Eggert Secretary Richard Koch Treasurer Committee Members Renata Gamm, Roland Hintz Publicity R. Bubolz Membership Lester Dobrunz Program Myrtha Biehusen, Ruth Krause . ' . . . . Social Lydia Spilman, Wilma Kluender . . . Entertainment Arnold Moeller Usher Pate 428 ftftPS-SW ;£ BADGEJB Mi a a c KQtfv : ( 5S c stfV a »k G t£ mo®$J%SM$% G Top ' Row — Knott, G. Gale, Kiewig, Van Doren, Larkin, Ela, Beatty, McCain, Sarles, Ross, Campbell, A. Schneider, Kopp, Breese. 7th Row — Swanson, Sarles, Partch, Williams, Esch, Gordon, Jacobs, B. MacGregor, Sifle. 6th Row — Haswell, Thoma, Meltzer, Mrs. Sarles. 5th Row — Richardson, Cross, Reynolds, Cady. 4th Row — Schaettle, M Schneider, Rosa, Spoon, F. Gale Third Row — Colburn, Penn, Jordan, Hilton, N. Schneider, Hainer, Wood. Second Row — Vande Mark, Teare, Biggert, Inglis, Waltz, Learned, Holt, F. MacGregor, Lowater. Bottom Row — Ramsey, Wagner, Beebe. Mavor, H. Kyle, R. Kyle Congregational Students Association The work of the Congregational Students ' Association was organized to promote ac- quain tance and good fellowship among Congregational students, to afford the students to engage in some form of church activity, to provide a link between the student and the church, and to co-operate with other church groups on the campus in the promotion of programs of common interest. Officers Eugene Williams President Miriam Inglis Vice-President George Larkin Treasurer Marion Reynolds Secretary The Board Executive Chairmen Cabinet Associates Helen Cady William Sarles Louise McNaught John Esch Mary Schneider Lillian Twenhofel Group A Group B Group C Group D Department 1 Department I Department 1 Department 1 Hamilton Beatty Beatrice Mac Gregor Ralph Boughton Richard Breeze Karl Buehler Parker Meltzer Enid Heberlein Hortense Cross Frances Gore Maurine Partch Cyril Howard Grant Gale Roy Kopp Harlon Smith Robert Rasche Marcaret Jordan Alice Richardson Burr Van Doren Livia Schaettle Floyd MacGregor Marjorie Smith Jane Belle Waltz Margaret Spoon Department 2 Department 2 Department 2 Department 2 Donald Christison Charles Campbell Eleanor Hammond Richard Ela Henry Dellicker Eleanor Bradford Hope Heberlein Edith Mae Holt Henrietta Hainer Homer Kieweg Ralph Jacobs Margaret Stedman Harry Thoma Helen Kyle Donald Lowater Grace Wagner Genevieve Quale Claire Mavor Delaphine Rosa Max Weaver Margaret Williams James Sipfle Millard Williams Marshall Wood Department 3 Department 3 Department 3 Department 3 Katherine Biggert Josephine Hilton Elinor Gittincs Allan Colburn Donald Knott Rachel Kyle John McCain Edgar Gordon Mary Leonard Donald Van de Mark Constance Mc Clure Angeline Gale Margaret Marling Kenneth Mc Donough Irma Milde Bessie Penn Edward Rikkers Nellie Jane Schneider George Ross Ruth Ramsey Nat Warner Theodore Swansen Richard Teare Armin Schneider 13 C»3 tip id ! r ) 3 2-S9 ? 2 ¥ ?S5i 33 BADGER .jSSEflftPKQflft? Pa t e 429 T J mz2Zc ttGUfoZS£ b%mhZlGU " 4! Tojt fou; — T. Ennor, C. Gordon, R. Paddock, G. Haskins, H. Liggett, F. Pease. Bottom Row — H. Gibson, R. Hartman, J. Stowers, Rev. M. Allison, Rev. M. Olsen, G. Hotton, T. Darrenougue. Presbyterian Students Alliance The Presbyterian Student Alliance is an organization working for better fellowship and Christian leadership among the Presbyterian students on the campus. Its activity is centered at the Presbyterian Student headquarters where a program administering to the religious and social needs of the students is being carried on in a home atmosphere. Staff Rev. M. G. Allison Miss G. M. Haskins Rev. M. R. Olsen Officers Robert Paddock President Harriett Liggett Vice-President Fidelia Pease Secretary Cabinet Members Ruth Caldwell Mildred Cox Thomas Darrenouge Tirza Ennor Herbert Gibson Chrystal Gordon Rudolph Hartman George Hatton Westminster Guild Kaenonia Ruth Peterson . . . . Edith Brown Mildred Kneebusch Eleanor Hammer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alethea Dorothy Shirk President Margaret Moon Vice-President Dorothy Watson Secretary Mildred Stetzer Treasurer Sarah Ely Tirza Ennor President Harriet Liggett Vice-President Irene Hensey Secretary Sophie Schmidt Treasurer ) ■»••«»••••»«••«•«•••• ■ Page 430 !?? BADGER Q W S Stf W $sfottG tt mD swsfi 3Uthtt 11: bit Cm S ».1 I To£ Row — A. R. Henry, H. F. Brandenburg, M. F. Benfer, J . E. Thomas, P. W. Bishop. Second Row — G. D. Shipman, D. Evans, Dr. E. W. Blakeman, W. R. Usher, M. C. Storer, J. B. Woods. Bottom Row — E. Prideaux, L. Jacobs, L. Halverson, M. Chase, M. Bond. Wesley Foundation Student Cabinet The purpose of the Wesley Foundation Student League is to promote the development and growth of Christian character in its members and friends, through fellowship, train- ing, and inspiration. Staff Dr. E. W. Blakeman Pastor Wm. R. Usher .... Student Assistant L. Gwendolyn Jacobs . . Social Secretary Mrs. W. R. Usher . . . Office Secretary Officers 1925-26 Student Cabinet World Service . . Doris Evans Archie R. Henry President Ed Thomas Eleanor Prideaux Secretary Social .... Paul Bishop John B. Woods Treasurer Lucile Halverson Campus Religious Council Membership . . Maurice Benfer Harold Brandenburg Marian Chase Lorraine Hodceson J. Edward Thomas Fellowship Supper . Mable Bond Isadore Haicht Publicity Ralph Schilke Devotions . . . Harold Brandenburg Choir and Players . Gordon Shipman Mary Storer Bashford Club . Walter Watson B. E. Miller . . Adviser Student Classes C.1 C4 t.0 £2 6 J a r.i b ' d tyj b ! ' bd 3 S-3 c 2-2Gf 3 ( S5i! 7 BADGER s-a KGf s sa Eg s-s Page 431 ( oKGfy KGi M6l5 S3 SScR £-3Gy 3i Cat rtC Ss E-SGlAfe SGy EScRftib Sc t-4 «J University Religious Service Committee The All-University Religious ' Service Committee was formed toward the end of May, 1925, of representatives of virtually every religious group that maintains a University student organization, and of representatives at large, chosen by the Wisconsin Union and the Women ' s Self Government Association. The purpose of the All-University religious services is to provide the opportunity for all students to meet in a common religious service and to bring before them men best quali- fied to address them on religious matters of timely concern. Thus far there have been three services : at the first service, on October 1 1 , President Glenn Frank delivered the sermon on " The Radiant Reality of Religion; ' ' on November 8, Dr. Charles W. Gilkey of the Hyde Park Baptist Church of Chicago, Illinois, addressed the service on " The College Student ' s Religion; " at the meeting on December 13th, Dr. Harris F. Rail of the Garrett Biblical Institute, Evanston, Illinois, preached the sermon, " Paths to God. " At present there is a Committee in correspondence with some of the most prominent men in the American pulpit to arrange programs of services for the year. I dorritt astrom Bernardine Chesley Ewan Clague Gordon Dawson John Gillin Robert Guy Dean F. L. Nardin Prof. W. Kiekhofer The Student Committee George Hanna Mildred John Alberta Johnson Ewart L. Merica Paul Raushenbush Mary Schneider The Faculty Advisory Committee Rabbi S. Landman Justice M. Rosenberry Robert Sher Virginia Sinclair Catherine Stearns Lillian Twenhofel Eugene Williams Bernice Winchell Prof. C. R. Fish Prof. G. Bryan ■ VI BADGER i S3Q 2-39 3 23 m-3«fl Page 431 )£2c 5 2t? 236 S m ScR5 Cadets ng 3i T SS ic g.2 2 1 ;27 BADGE b 4 C. 9 00 iss p. » CrC b a b4 b ' a ba bj b4 8 S3 Pa£e 4JJ I ' 2i . . ?2 £ 2 a s3s K iAa( !J Top Row—Lx.. G. E. Carothers, Lt. J. M. Hamilton, Capt. J. E. Hull, Lt. P. H. Weiland. Bottom Row — Capt. R. K. Learnard, Capt. S. S. Reinhart, Lt. Col. J. F. Barnes, Capt. W. R. McClure, Capt. F. G. Borden. Instructional Staff The morale of the Advanced Course personnel has been uniformly high during the present year. We look forward to the future in the earnest hope that a better understanding of the aims and purposes of the R. O. T. C. will assure its successful part in the civilian scheme of National Defense. In concluding these few lines of greeting from this department in the columns of the 1927 Badger, it occurs to the writer that a short quotation from the late President Wilson ' s remarks made in 1912 might present a somewhat different angle to the R. O. T. C. project in our schools and colleges than that com- monly accepted. This quotation stresses the ideal of service and from this flows naturally the inherent duty and responsibility of every citizen to the Federal Government if called to the National Defense. The opportunity to give such service and to meet such duties and responsibilities in part thus made available to the young undergraduates by the R. O. T. C. Unit of our university is and should be recog- nized as a great privilege and one not likely to be neglected. It should be borne in mind that the remarks that follow are those not only of a Pacifist in the truest and deepest sense of the word, but also those of a great Patriot knowing his country ' s history, loving its ideals of independence and service, and possessing a great faith in its future. ' I am always glad to see the uniform worn in connection with education. To me it has a deeper mean- ing than as an attribute to war. It means discipline, of course, but in addition signifies that a man is not living for himself but for the social life at large. I am a great advocate of international peace. Those who wear the uniform, I do not think are less so. We do not hear of mothers hanging as an ornament of the household any of the symbols of peace such as a ledger, yard stick, pick or shovel. The reason for this is that man supports himself with these implements, but he is doing a service for someone else when he is using the sword or rifle in battle; and modern people seem to hold a service they do to help themselves below the things they do to help others. So what I want you young men to remember is that you owe a duty to society which is above any interest you can have in self; that you do the greater good to the world when you live in it to serve your fellow men. ' " Yours very truly, 7 (U u Colonel Barnes Lieutenant-Colonel J. F. Barnes came to the University of Wisconsin in the fall of 1925 to relieve Major O. L. Brun- zeil as Commandant of the Cadet Corps. Trained as only graduates of the United States Military Academy and the Army War College can be. Colonel Barnes is especially fitted for his work. Before coming to the uni- versity Colonel Barnes was Chief of Staff of the American Forces in China. He wears the Distinguished Service Medal. Col. J. F. Barnes ■ 2! i K S S-SQ P S S i! ' VI BADGER Page 434 !l S-3 2-2GfmS c m 3 2am KG H • G KG S-3sU 53«3m Top Row — M. S. Thomson, A. L. DeMan, C. E. Nelson, G. [Douglas, J. Cavanaugh. Second Row — O. W. Friske, L. Isaacson, G. H. McGregor, E. S. Gordon, H. C. Kemnitz, G. MacLean. Bottom Row — W. S. Hahn, H. E. Ridgeway. P. F. Murphy, R. Flarsheim, O. M. Elkins, M. Cizon, H. O. Hogan. Cadet Staff The Regimental Cadet Staff forms the board of directors of the cadet corps. Representative men from each branch of the service are chosen to form this staff which governs the policies of the entire corps. These men are responsible for the showing of the brigade in the spring reviews, the Memorial Day pa- rade, and on all such occasions that demand a parade of the unit. It is through their untiring efforts that the R. O. T. C. at Wisconsin has been able to maintain its enviable record of fine work. The reward for this demonstrated efficiency during the two years of their advanced course is the award of a commission by the President of the United States in the Officers ' Reserve Corps of the Regular Army. Cadet Regimental Staff Paul F. Murphy Cadet Colonel, Infantry Robert H. Flarsheim Cadet Colonel, Field Artillery Charles E. Nelson Cadet Lieut. Colonel, Infantry Glenn R. Douglas Cadet Lieut. Colonel, Field Artillery Oscar W. Friske Major, Infantry Walter S. Hahn Major, Infantry Oscar M. Elkins Major, Infantry Maurice S. Thomson Major, Field Artillery Floyd C. Mac Gregor Major, Field Artillery Francis L. De Man Major, Signal Corps Leon E. Isaacson Cadet Captain and Adjutant Cadet Colonels The reorganization of the Corps into a brigade instead of a regiment necessitated the appointment of two cadet colonels. By order of the Commandant, Paul F. Murphy and Robert H. Flarsheim were appointed Cadet Colonels of the infantry and artillery regiments respectively. These appointments were made on the basis of knowledge of and ability in the execution of military tactics, and the recipients represent the fine type of leaders developed in the R. O. T. C. unit at Wisconsin. I " k " S3 2-2Q 1¥ K]! Page 43S SZ mDf £SfotttGlX5oZS Z ?fcZ Z$ Top Row—K. B. Earle, M. Moore, E. W. Keir, C. E. Nelson, P. Goshaw, F. M. Weaver, A. Dahl, H. O. Reade. Second Row — S. G. Burgess, H. S. Ridgeway, O. R. Hand, H. O. Reade, J. A. Skogstrom, O. M. Elkins, O. W. Friske. Bottom Row—H. A. Lyke, H. O. Hogan, M. A. Chrysler, P. F. Murphy, E. S. Gordon, W. A. Trefz, W. S. Hahn, V, E. Vail. I " t] P.I ua c 3 ua Senior Infantry Upon the infantry falls the brunt of the many minor duties of the soldier besides those all important ones which make for the success of the army. The course in infantry tactics is the only one in the ' university which definitely strives to develop lead- ership. Every cadet is given an opportunity to command at least eight men at some time during his course. Work is both practical and theoretical, and progresses from the duties of the private to those of the colonel. Some of the subjects covered are sanitation, infantry weapons, map reading, leadership, field engineering, military tactics, administration, military history and policy, and advanced branches of military science. For years the Wisconsin infantry unit has been officially recognized as one of the best in the country. Sherman G. Burgess Maurice A. Chrysler Arthur G. Dahl Kerbert B. Earle Oscar M. Elkins Oscar W. Friske Edgar S. Gordon Percy L. Goshaw Senior Infantry Officers Walter S. Hahn O. Robert Hand Harland O. Hogan Ermon W. Keir Hiram A. Lyke Maurice L. Moore Paul F. Murphy Charles E. Nelson Harold O. Reade Howard E. Ridgeway Jalmar A. Skogstrom William A. Trefz Victor E. Vail F. Max Weaver ' Ready! Fire! " Pate 43b 2 T S3 ¥ S ' 29 3 ?K I 1 !£7 BADGER Ij l l$¥WZa ,Q t $$ c fe» t d 8BAft 8h£ % : (R5 Kg S: 36 2c Top Rou;-— C. Douglas, L. J. Krebs, E. L. Weibrecht, E. H. Barmore. H. A. Lyke. W. E. Hoffman, J. F. Baughman, W. J. Parsons. Bottom Rout— I. Schulein, G. H. McGregor, E. E. Zelade, M. Thomson, Capt. R. K. Learnard, R. Flarsheim, J. Niedercorn. M. Cizon, H. C. Kemnitz. tenior Artill ery Just as the artillery plays an important part in army maneuvers and in battle, so the enlarged artillery regiment plays an important role in the R. O. T. C. unit at Wisconsin. The artillery man completes his course with a study of tactics, horsemanship, and actual firing. The gun drill, firing problems, motor transportation, and military law and history which are studied in the basic course and the first year of the advanced course are put into actual practice in the fourth year. Ad- vanced course men are given a chance to put into practice theories learned in classroom when during the summer months they participate in actual fire maneuvers in the R. O. T. C. camps. With an increased enrollment in the basic course, the artillery corps can now boast of a regiment which will stand on a par with the nation ' s best. Edwin H. Barmore John F. Baughman Maximilian N. Cizon Glenn R. Douglas Robert H. Flarsheim William E. Hoffman Senior Artillery Officers Harold C. Kemnitz Lester J . Krebs Capt. R. K. Learnard Hiram A. Lyke George H. McGregor Joseph G. Niedercorn Walter J. Parsons Joseph Schulein Maurice Thomson Edgar L. Weibrecht Ervin E. Zelade Between Rounds p5S se S8F 3QflftPS8 ( Sre K 1! 7 BADGBB !! Q ZZ ( WP Q Wi J 2f i )Pl5 i Page 437 %£ kR $Sfott RStk® Mfotti M fcd tia S3 64 £-2 To Row — G. O. Gale: F. L. De Man, C. E. Hockings, V. A. Rothermel. Bottom Row—E. S. Kremski. W. F. Atkins, W. H. Dresser. G. G. Hebard, L. F. Holder. (i 4 J P.I Od PJ9 tia s b ' d fed ImSS 8 en 6 a Senior Signal Corps Communication is one of the essential parts of army routine in both war time and peace time, and it is the duty of the signal corps to maintain the lines of communication The R. O. T. C. unit at Wisconsin contains a battalion of signal corps. Men in this battalion are trained in the theory and practice of means of communication. With the perfection of the radio and telephones the responsibility of the signal corps has increased tremendously. The corps at Wisconsin has a complete laboratory for all means of communication and is able to train its cadets very efficiently. Radio, telephone, telegraph, light, semaphore and wig-wag are means of communication studied by those enrolled in the course. William F. Atkins Francis L. De Man Weyburn H. Dresser Senior Signal Corps Officers Grant O. Gale Glen G. Hebard Clarence E. Hockings Lyman F. Holder Edward S. Kremski Ulla A. Rothermel Almost ready for action Pate 438 K m 3 S« 2 3 m 2 ( S Ki! !£7 BADGER !: ua s-ao s-s ws-s pss fe K(?l b 2 ? 8 3 S 3 Top Row — C. A. Copp, H. Lyke, C. Nelson. E. Hewitt, W. Shoemaker, G. Ross, G. Schlotthauer. Second Row — J. Keliher, L. Ramlow, G. Douglas, S. Cotter, W. Kier, S. Yeo, W. Hahn, M. Th omson. Bottom Row — L. Holder, R. Elwell, L. Isaacson, G. Walsted, C. Randall, W, Atkins, J. Skogstrom, S. Burgess, H. Ridgway. Scabbard and Blade Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1905 Number of Chapters, 64. Local Chapter, A Company 1st Regiment Officers Christian Randall Captain George Walsted First Lieutenant Charles Nelson Second Lieutenant Walter Hahn First Sergeant Class or 1926 William F. Atkins Duane P. Hoffman Howard Ridgeway Charles A. Copp Lyman F. Hilder Georce Ross Francis L. DeMan Leon E. Isaacson George Schlotthauer Robert Flarsheim Ermon W. Keir Jalmar Skogstrom Clifford Franseen George Munkurtz Maurice Thomson Chester A. Gross Ralph Purucker George Walsted Christian Randall Class of 1927 Sylvester Cotter Walter S. Hahn Paul F. Murphy Glenn R. Douglas Lou O. Heiden Charles E. Nelson Oscar M. Elk ins Joseph J. Kelieher Leonard W. Ramlow Roy D. Elwell Hiram A. Lyke Jack R. Tramonti Floyd C. Mac Gregor Class of 1928 Sherman G. Burgess Ernest J. Hewitt F. Max Weaver i™ ■O K ' £•2 2 m ) 2-2q S-2 ( m £Sj £7 BADGEB s-sram-sw Page 439 )S-SGtt bE-3 ( bS ' 3G £ : ( KG S-3G 3cR bki 3 ' t i l. ' r • If v ' ■ wJKFmmmwrT i . » 1; » f i i F -. s I ii if : li W j% t»i President s Guard With its organization in 1920 the President ' s Guard provided an organization in which those men pro- ficient in drill and the manual of arms could further cultivate their ability. The Guard, by its competi- tive membership has increased the interest in military drill among the cadets and its red and white fouragerre is now a coveted distinction for men in the Corps. Off; Captain J almar A. Skocstrom, Commandant First Lieutenant Leonard Ramlow, Adminis- trative Officer Second Lieutenants: Eugene Von Gumetin, Hugo A. Schlick, Leo Hieden. Sergeant Major: John Oakey First Sergeant Irv W. Anderson Rifle Sergeant Franklin Neumeister First Platoon Sergeants: Robert Fisher, Clarence Tourville Second Plaoton Sergeants: David Allabaugh, Elmer Lo- dun, Lester Miller First Platoon Corporals: Raymond Bruttner, Gordon Duber, George A. Martin, George Mil- ler, William Griffith Second Platoon Corporals: Norman Baker, Homer Day- witt, Lester Radika, Leo Schaeffer, Chester Seibert Privates First Platoon Privates: Julius Alperovitz, Walter An- derson, Vernon Bagnall, Harold Beck- man, Wesley Bliffert, Ralph Conner, William Donlin, Walter Fiedler, James Franklin, Victor Gasser, Halvard Gold- stein, Andrew Harper, Webster D. Hem- bel, George Humphrey, Wallace M. Jen- sen, William W. Johnston, Arthur R. Johnstone, Elmer Krautz, William A. Kutzke, William Lasse, Merton Lead- bitter, George Mauerman, Wilbur Moore, H. V. Pase, Robert Parker, R. Raiche, W.Roblier, Kenneth Sarles,Mar- TIN SCHLACK, GORDON StAUFFATHER, Ed- ward O. Thom, Clarence Tourville, Er- nest Warner, Orville Wessner, Marvin Winkler, Raymond Zuener, Melvin Fuz- zard, Robert Pratt, Frederick Hook, Samuel Keels, Halvor Huber Second Platoon Privates: Arthur C. Anderson, Leland An- derson, Kenneth Beeman, Convin M. Clemons, Harold Cummings, George K. Crowell, George W. Curran, Alexander Curtis, Clifford Fritz, John Galbraith, Angel Giron, Norman Horstman, Robert Haman, Melvin Huth, Einar Jacobsen, Armin Jensen, Frederick Jochen, Rich- ardJohns, XavierKoltun, Roland Kuck- uck. Arno Lenz, Cecil Loowell, Cecil Metcalf, Earl L. Meixmer, George Miller, Harold Olsen, Laurie Radway, John Riley, Marvin Sampson, Albert Seering, Marvin Shovers, George Stet- son, Donald Stephens, Roy W. Thiel, Richard V. Thiel, Glenn Wolfe, Orlin Wooley, Eugene Adbert, Garth Volk IZe ZZc Z lZyW e ZW ' 7 BADGER i i i f i i S M Page 440 23c? Kc tfbS3s S86 £-SG : ' •- ' . £Sth cZ ? mQSZGWbZSG®k l Varsity Rifle Team The Varsity Rifle Team has again kept up the consistent record of the preceding years by winning twelve matches and losing only four matches. Based on the merits of high scores and consistent shooting, this year ' s team is the best that the University has ever had, and is nationally known as one of the strong- est aggregations of riflemen in any university in the United States. The shoulder-to-shoulder match at Northwestern University, and that at the State meet in Milwaukee were the outstanding features of the season. The team placed third in the Big Ten League, being sur- passed only by Iowa and Minnesota. Prospects are excellent for winning the Sixth Corps Area match again. this year; and also, for winning the William Randolph Hearst national interollegiate match in which the team placed third in 1925. There are many excellent " marksmen on the Badger team this year. Among them are Frank C. Durham, holder of the State prone championship for 1926; Captain George H. Ross, who held the University championship in 1924 and 1925 ; Clyde A. Morley, who last year won the State individual championship; and Fred E. King, who also has done some excellent shooting in the past season. All mem- bers of the team, with the exception of Captain Ross, will return to school next year and with the excellent tutelage under Coach Shire prospects are good for a championship team. George H. Ross, Captain George H. Ross Ernest J. Hewitt Robert H. Wangerin Ray E. Shire, Coach Members Frank C. Durham Clyde A. Morley Fred E. King William A. Lutzke Christian J. Randall, Manager Joseph Hobbins Robert E. Mc Arthur T. W. Zieman Scores for 1925-1926 Wisconsin . . . 882 Northwestern Univ 872 (at Evanston) Wisconsin 2133 Ripon College . 1931 Wisconsin 2133 St. John ' s M. A. 2219 Wisconsin 3757 Michigan 3538 Wisconsin 3610 Michigan State . 3546 Wisconsin 3610 Minnesota . 3754 Wisconsin 3610 Virginia Univ. . 3604 Wisconsin 3608 Univ. Cincinnati 3878 Wisconsin 3608 Oregon Agric. Col. 3546 Wisconsin 3608 Iowa .... 3729 Wisconsin 3757 Ohio .... 3716 Wisconsin 3757 Dennison Univ. 3348 Wisconsin 3757 Univ. Kansas 3680 Wisconsin 3757 West Maryland Col . 3451 Wisconsin 2133 105th Cavalry . 2187 Wisconsin 3611 Illinois 3585 E-3 ( m ) : 2 m 3 c Sto?Kil ' 7 BADGER !i s-s K r s K K Page 441 £)S3c£ b dtt bgac£5H Boxing, racing, swimming, maneu- vers, drill, kitchen police duty, — alt are in the life of a soldier. Wisconsin men have been active in all of these at the summer R. 0. T. C. camps which form a part of the advanced course in Military Science, ' t CTt?S3 3tt?SSi! ' JTZ BADGER -I S-2 ( 2 9 3 c Sa m S3efl™ Page 441 8 2( 8 5 SSGm)S vZct- Because the government recognizes that all work and no play makes their embry- onic officers dull men, it provides for definite periods of the day when all wor- ries of discipline are thrown to the four winds. Men from practically all the Big Ten schools help to make the camp an enlarged college campus. This year ' s camp has been transferred to Fort Sheridan on Lake Michigan where the lake and hills will prevent the Madison men from getting homesick. [ua t 4 K m K0{ S-3 m S c SttPS«.HI Page 443 fcS2 R£Jb£-3G 3c? Kri The Sport of Kings — University 01 Wisconsin Horse Snow Election into the Association of American Horse Shows was the honor accorded the University Horse Show in the fifth year of its existence. The fact that Wisconsin is the only university which has a show in the Association makes the honor all the more distinctive. Prizes won at the Wisconsin Horse Show now carry the same weight on the pedigree books as those won at the Chicago, New York, or Kansas City horse shows. The fifth annual Horse Show opened on the evening of May 14 in the Stock Pavilion with many horses from well known stables on its entry list. Chicago and the North Shore, Milwaukee, and various cities in southern Wisconsin were well represented in the show ring. The banner event of the evening was the Wisconsin National Guard Cavalry team competition for the championship of the state. The following afternoon, May 1 5, the show continued in the Stock Pavilion featuring university entries. Several events were open to all, the winners being eligible for the championship classes in the evening. The evening show on May 1 5 marked the last of the series. Madison classes gave the city horse lovers an opportunity to see who is who in Madison horse-dom. This show determined the champions in the Three-Gaited, Five-Gaited, Hunter and Jumper Classes, as well as the best cavalry team in Wisconsin. The University of Wisconsin Horse Show, a very feeble infant only four years ago, has reached maturity over-night. But a glance at its entry list will show that it is the most important show in the State of Wisconsin and that it is second to none among university horse shows. General Chairman George Tyler, General Chairman Committee Chairmen Edgar Weibrecht Assistant Floyd MacGregor Assistant William Bernhard Publicity Gordon E. Dawson Tickets Margaret Dill Music Duane Hoffman Finance Alice Lyons . . Women ' s Arrangements Clel Georgetta Awards Roland White Programs Miriam Wollaeger .... Decorations KarlJansky Property Pretty! r s-y Qfms Pss!! I£7 BADGER Page 444 I S-2 Q S r2 2 2ffm ) K c ™ VaKsi ttGWd SJl f Gt ZZtf ' % ' ■ F ORENSICS R S-S 85E m PS8 ( Sift? 2 n 7 BADGER IsswP S SlS p. $5 64 64 64 r. 3 s e.i 64 S3 r, t 64 f.9 64 P.9 64 s M 64 2 Pa e 44S cR Kc 3 2(? S-2g Top Row — Joseph A. Chucka, Arthur H. Nickel, Carl J. Ludwig. Bottom Row — Lester G. Daugs, Romana L. Bachhuber, Ervin W. Hopkins, Elizabeth Ellingson, William A. Sheldon. Forensic Board To govern the forensic activities of the University Officers Carl J. Ludwig President Joseph A. Chucka Vice-President Lester G. Daugs Treasurer Elizabeth Ellingson Corresponding Secretary Romana L. Bachhuber Recording Secretary Members of the Forensic Board Romana L. Bachhuber Harry A. Kovenock Joseph A. Chucka Carl J. Ludwig Lester G. Daugs Arthur H. Nickel Elizabeth Ellingson William A. Sheldon Ervin W. Hopkins mi O ' ua Page 446 7 BADGER 7»C ,0 •29 K K C ?SNB 2ZGWz ftGVfo®$JfoV G k® Top Row—G. Bell, H. Sporer, Robert Sher. Bottom Row— Geo. Mitchell, V. North, Geo. Fiedler. Vilas Medal W inners Vilas medals arc awarded by members of the speech department to students who excell in intercollegiate debating and oratory. The Vilas medal is regarded as the forensic " W " and may be conferred upon seven forensic men and women each year. The medals are made possible through the courtesy of Mrs. W. F. Vilas, wife of Senator William Freeman Vilas, who in 1910 established a fund for the purpose of encour- aging and promoting forensics at the university. Henry Blake Harold Sporer Tom Amlie Arthur Inman Frederick Moreau 1924 Henry Katowitz Harold Seering 1923 Ralph Axley Halsey Kraege Wayne Morse 1922 Sterling Tracy 1921 Melbourne Bergerman Glen Bell Harold Cranefield Carroll Heft Martin Kriewaldt Robert Stewart S2 K SG Kor s Kli Pate 44? £l • — -.3b C.4 (•a 8 p. p. (• ' a fc 4l S3 SI S c a p. « p.i 64 1-2 Top Kow — Summers, Kyle, E. Bell, Wilke, Soroka. Second Row — Zemple, Kovenock, Leissring, Goldstein, Stuessy, Schwenger. Bottom Row — Cizon, Cohen, Williams, Pessin. Athenae Literary Society Founded with the University in 1849, Athenae has striven for seventy-six years to develop clear and forceful self-expression in her members. This is accomplished largely by extemporaneous talks and debates, together with frank criticisms by the more experienced members. Officers Earl R. Bell President J . Walter Snavely Vice-President Julius Goldstein Secretary Robert B. Schwenger Treasurer Members in Faculty H. L. Smith E. E. Witte Members in University Class of 1926 E. R. Bell H. Kovenock H. B. Shafer W.Blake, Jr. W. Leissring E.R.Summers M. Cizon R. Levin A. Soroka C. D. Nyhus Class of 1927 H. D. Cohen P. W. Griser J. W. Snavely L. Daugs G. Larkin H. H. Stuessy J. Goldstein R. B. Schwenger W. Watson Class of 1928 J. K. Kyle W. Wilke A. Zempel Class of 1929 H. Kailin J. Pessin H. Williams zz wp$z 2 mwi$x$)?s Q mp 37 BADGER S3 WW®ftWU EPM)?VR Q M Page 448 £: " " Top Row—G. R Gehrke, L. R. Peard, B. A. Wunsch, G. Winter, A. Treai., J. W. Culver, R. Bubolz, G. H. Damon. Second Row — G. R. Wearing, T. Tenhunen, E. Judkins, E. W. Hopkins, W. H. Anderson, A. Nickel, G. Fiedler, A. Huth, R. Rashe. Bottom Row — F. L. Utley, C. O. Schlaver, E. T. Hamlin, P. F. Koepche, E. Sobey, F. Axley, H. Hill, C. Damsheuser. Hesperia Literary Society For seventy-two years Hesperia Literary Society, founded in 1854, has maintained and promoted those principles of forensic endeavor fostered by its organizers. The society has for its purposes the training of men in public speaking, debating, oratory, parliamentary procedure, the promotion of good fellowship, and the inculcation of general interest in intellectual pursuits. Officers E. Sobey President F. Axley Vice-President P. Koepche Secretary and Treasurer Members F. Axley W. Anderson H. Baker R. Bubolz B. Bollinger J. W. Culver C. Damsheuser G. H. Damon G. J. Fiedler G. R. Gehrke E. T. Hamlin A. Huth H. H. Hill E. Hopkins E. E. Judkins P. F. Koepche G. Wearing C. Larson A. Lenz A. Nickel L. R. Peard R. Rashe C. Rumpf C. O. Schlaver E. Sobey M. Schliesser T. Tenhunen A. Treat F. L. Utley Roland Willey G. Winter H. Wright B. Wunsch b 3 E3 8.4 tjfl e.Vs s tfa e.4 e 4 3 1-1 I S-S tf S S ' SQf S S i! VI BADGER cTa Page 449 $ SGm S a ifeKc bS Top Row — Mitchell, Fuka, Peterson, Derber, Sporer, Benfer. Second Row — Moskowitz, Thomson, Piltz, Puelicher, Woy, Blomgren, Reinhold. Bottom Row — Antine, Hein, Munson, Harding, Colburn, Kuckuk. Pnilomatnia Literary Society Philomathia is now entering upon its fortieth year as one of the men ' s literary societies of the university. The society is constantly striving to develop in its members the powers of conversational discussion and the proper conduct in public affairs. The second great aim is to keep university forensics in harmony with recent developments rather than permit all the old forensic ideals to predominate in an age which has outgrown them. Officers Reinhard G. Hein President Paul Moskowitz Vice-President Maurice Benfer Secretary William Harding Treasurer Graduates George Mitchell Maurice Benfer Joseph Blomgren Earl Munson Class of 1926 Russell Piltz Carl Reinhold William Sheldon Harold Sporer Frank Woy Abe Abrahams Isadore Alk Allan Colburn Lester Earls Class of 1927 Lawrence Fuka Lawrence Joseph Ervin Kurth William Lidicker Carl Ludwig Robert McArthur Paul Moskowitz George Pulsford Melvin Thomson ' $; Gordon Derber William Harding David Antine Class of 1928 Louis Klevay Richard Ludwig Marshall Peterson Class of 1929 Rolland Kuckuk Richard Puelicher William Rahr Albert Seering Page 450 i Stf K tfVSfi ? K ? K 5 5mDESca JbKG !!S ltd To Kow B. Steel, E. Ashcraft, R. Buckley, D. Rosa, B. Buhlig, F. Allen, J. Colby. Second Row — G. Meyne. C. Ronan, L. Thomas, R. McKee, A. Ziebell, F. Lohbauer, S. Orth, C. Zilesnick. Bottom Row — R. Kelleen, E. Rabinoff, H. Zeimet, M. Nickles, M. Nappin, N. Trope. Pythia Literary Society For the last twenty-four years, Pythia Literary Society has offered to Wisconsin women the opportunity of studying the fine arts as represented by music, literature, forensics, classical dancing, and dramatics. Membership is based on personal appreication and achievement of these arts, each of which is represented on every program. Officers Aline Ziebell President Marcella Eierman Vice-President Frances Lohbauer ' . Secretary Elizabeth Rabinoff Treasurer Members in Faculty Dean F. Louise Nardin Gladys Borchers Class of 1926 R. Buckley F. Root B. Ellingson J. Colby A. Scheuermann B. Zander B. Steel Class of 1927 F. Allen G. Meyne E. Rabinoff D. Bolton J. Nelson E. Touch B. Buhlig M. Nappin D. Rosa A. Gress M. Nickles N. Trope F. Lohbauer S. Orth V. Thompson M. Kincston C. Ronan G. Ziliznick R. McKee A. Ziebell Class of 1928 M. Arnold M. Eiermann R. Eileen E. Asheraft M. Foote M. Nickles E. Berhardt L. Thoms Class of 1929 M. Sneffen IP. ! d lid ' fed t.4 p,1 fcd K w ■SflftOM I 3tt?Wa ••T KW PS8 ( m j SSi! ?J BADGER Page 451 •S R5 KGyte2S( 8M(S E-3si5 t-SGWlfeS(S«feE-3GWW3l 3 P.I P.I P. p.« Oil 8 S3 £•1 p.i P.I P.I p. (■J ba To£ Row — D. Kerr, R. Kelley, R. Byrnes, C. Ammann, A. Johnson, A.Grebel, L. Hinemann. E. Rawleigh, H. Morgan, V. Wentd, M. Hill, i Second Row — B. Aronson, L. Schoenfeld, R. Messerschmidt, M. Eschweiler, E. Wooster, A. Toms, J. Gruner. E. Holt, E. Lerner N. Gaulke. Bottom Row — M. Pelton, M. Watts, H. Rowe, M. Eaton, M. Gleisner, J. Dixon. H. Dahle, J. Brown, D. Buckland, M. Arnold, I. Silva. Castalia Literary Society Castalia Literary Society, the first women ' s organization on the Wisconsin Campus, has until recent years confined its programs to strictly literary pursuits. The last three years, however, it has extended its interest to other Arts such as Music, Painting, and Dancing, thereby making more varied and inter- esting its programs. The society still continues to debate annually with Pythia society. The Castalia try-outs are open to all upper class women in the University and to second semester freshmen. Officers Judith Dixon President Mildred Gleisner Vice-President Hope Dahle Secretary Marguerite Andersen Treasurer Mildred Eaton Historian Romana Bachhuber Forensic Representative Members Class of 1926 Katherine Arnquist Angela Grebel Marion Pelton Romana L. Bachhuber Jessie Gruner Estelle Rawleigh Ruth Byrnes Margaret Hill Harriet Rowe Myrtha Biehusen Alberta Johnson Pauline Smith Helen Busyn Ramona Messerschmidt Iva Silva Mildred Eaton Ada Toms Class of 1927 Matie Arnold Judith Dixon Lorene Schoenfeldt Gertrude Baume Mildred Gleisner Ethel Schlicher Jessie Brown Ludelle Hinamann Eleanor Wooster Hope Dahle Rachel Kelley Marguerite Anderson Carmen Ammann Beatrice Aronson Dorothy Ducklin Class of 1928 Mary Eschweiler Norma Gaulke Edith M. Holt Doris Kerr Harriet Morgan Esther Lerner Mary Watts Viola Wendt p.1 Page 4f2 £ P 2Gfm€ m SSJ! 7 BADGER |j S 3 3m m S-S K 3H B K SI fc !3k ft£ 3 £ ] ■■ i Kyle Gelin Sax Hyslop Wilke Klevay Ludwig Anderson Hith Orth Peterson McPherson Puelxher Nauiohs Wunsch Sophomore Semi Public Debate Philomathia Literary Society triumphed over its rivals Athenae and Hesperia in the annual Sophomore debates held in Bascom Hall last night. The question debated was, " Shall we adopt the Oxford Plan of Study at Wisconsin? " There were three debates, each society defending both the affirmative and the negative sides of the question against teams of the rival societies. The Philomathia affirmative team composed of Louis Klevay, Frank Orth, and Richard Ludwig, defeated the Hesperia negative team, represented by Harland Hill, Clarence Gaujobs, and William An- derson. The judge of this debate was J. Schcier. On the Philomathia negative team which defeated the Athenae affirmative were Marshall Peterson, Max Geline and Fred Hyslop, while Harold Williams, Percy Goshaw, and Walter Wilke composed the Athenae team. George Fiedler acted as judge. The Athenae negative team defeated the Hesperia affirmative in the third debate. On the successful Athenae team were Joseph Pessin, Edwin Larkin, and Simon Sax. Hesperia was represented by Robert Rasche, Benjamin Wunsch, and David Macpherson. Paul Moskowicz was judge of this debate. As a result of winning both of its debates Philomathia receives forensic points which will aid in retain- ing the Forensic cup now in its possession. 1.4 C.4 P.I 4 D.9 t.4 CO $ M Philomathia Richard Ludwig Louis Klevay Max Gelin Marshal Peterson Fred Hyslop Frank Orth Richard Puelicher Jack Kyle Hesperia Walter Wilke Jack Kyle Simon Sax David Mac Pherson Clarence Naujoks Benjamin Wunsch William Anderson Harland Hill Athenae Simon Sax Walter Wilke •V (••3 r.v 1.4 o P.1 (••3 b 3 8 p. 6 J ! 3«f 3 S-SG«r 3G ?S5!! 37 BADGER Page 453 c 3Gy S-2 fl5tfe 2sybb SGl5 KGy a Thompson Sher Morse Ludwig Wilke Alk Hoffman Rabinoff Zelesnich Johnson Learner Gaulke Intercollegiate Debates MIDWEST LEAGUE— March 19, 1926 Wisconsin vs. Illinois Wisconsin Negative Team Earl L. Morse Carl J. Ludwig Robert E. Sher Decision for Wisconsin Urbana, Illinois Wisconsin vs. Michigan Wisconsin Affirmative Team Walter H. Wilke Isadore G. Alk Melvin T. Thomson Decision for Wisconsin Music Hall Chairman: Ralph E. Axley ■ Judge: Professor Baird, University of Iowa Question: Resolved, That the tendency to centralize power and responsibility in the Federal Govern- ment should be opposed. Philomatnia-Hesperia Joint Debate Held Wednesday, October 28, 1925 Presiding Officer: Lieutenant-Governor Henry Huber Proposition: Resolved, That the Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin should accept all unconditional gifts offered to the University by incorporated educational endowments, or organizations of like character. The debate was broadcasted by WHA, the Univer sity of Wisconsin Teams. Hesperia (Affirmative) Leslie R. Peard Bauer F. Bullinger George J. Fiedler The decision of the judge was awarded to Hesperia. The vote of the audience was for Philomathia. Philomathia (Negative) Reinhard G. Hein Carl J. Ludwig Melvin T. Thomson Ludwig Bullinger Peard ' Si, S3 3 ?SS 3¥g SB3! ' 37 BADGER B is i mtii wi mt w Page 454 D G K m8 5 Kca bKc Vronson Buhlig Learner Bell Peterson Sporer Ziebell Zeimet Silva Kovenock Mitchell Fiedler Intercollegiate Debates TRIANGULAR LEAGUE— March 11, 1926 Wisconsin vs. Minnesota Wisconsin Affirmative Team Wisconsin vs. Northwestern Wisconsin Negative Team Harry A. Kovenock Marvin J . Peterson George J. Fiedler Decision for Wisconsin Music Hall Chairman: Carl J. Ludwig Judge: Rev. Father Bolger, Notre Dame University Question: Resolved, That the jury system should be so changed that a two-thirds vote will be sufficient for a verdict. George W. Mitchell Harold J. Sporer Glen H. Bell Decision for Northwestern Evanston, Illinois Pythia-Castalia Debate Pythia Helen Zeimet Aline Ziebell Blanche Buhlig Castalia Esther Lerner IVA SlLVA Beatrice Aronson ■■■■ ■ MHMHMi Women s Varsity Debate Team Esther Lerner Elizabeth Rabinoff Norma Gaulke Celia Zelesnich Esther Johnson Dorothy Hoffman Hein Thomson G. Fiedler |e K c S 3 c G 3 ( m ) I! 32 BADGER ; • Page 4SS Organizations 2 G fcKc 8 m S3 3 SG £3G ■ 6.VJ O N O R A R Y tt a c.1 t a IM !bd ! ( " 3 O Ibd ■ SS s S ' isS ; 7 BADGER IjS-SQ S-S bd icP » is. J Pa«c 459 l SSc %SS ! Dili Phi Beta Kappa National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Founded at William and Mary College, 177b Number of chapters, 99 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1899 Officers Prof. C. E. Mendenhall .... President Prof. G. Wagner Vice-President Prof. P. B. Potter Secretary C. A. Smith Treasurer Class of 1925 Glen Hugh Bell Marjorie Benton John Bergstresser John Davenport Henry R. Dittmar Mildred B. Elser Alice M. Field Hugh F. Fulsom Clifford Franseen Philip Cault Frederick A. Hahn Luch Landon Hall i Mary Elizabeth Haven Minna Grotophorst sven m. gunderson Hazel M. Hanisch Louise Holt Emilie Hunt Ann Jamison Stanley W. Kadow Norton Ralph Kaiser Dorothy King Hugo L. Kuester To Tsun Li Christopher L. Mason Margaret D. Meyer Kathleen Munn Frances M. Parkhill Helen M. Rickett Elizabeth L. Ritzmann Esther M. Saenger Beatrice Sellery Anita Showerman Class of 1926 Clara Agnes Jenson Hannah ,Kirk Axel Mortensen Richard Lehmer Pearse Beatrice E. Richardson Mrs. Velva H. Shufelt Edna M. Smith Sarah Stevenson George F. Sullivan Clayton E. Turney Hazel D. Weingandt Gordon Lee Wilson Edward J. Wimmer Erna R. Wolf Agnes Zeinet Lillian Twenhofel Helen May Williams Si (ft! Page 460 ' 7 BADGER 11 Sra S-3QffV SS 3ttP3g ' S (mo$i b?te hZ% ( R E G t tVtV- M Top Row — C. E.Johnson, L. E. Brooks, J. Verner, R. P. Schrader, O. E. Anderson, L. H. Matthias, G. F. Liddle. Second Row — A. S. Holmquist, A. W. Carlson, O. E. Andrus, A. P. Colburn, R. L. Perry, E. A. Abendroth, R. R. Brooks, O. A. Klema, R.J. Piltz, R. H. Sogard Bottom Row — H. W. Hiemke, E. R. Summers, N. G. Robisch, L. W. Empey, G. C. Breitenbach, R. A. Nelson, J. P. Smith, H. C. Wolfe. B. F, Smith. V9 Tau Beta Pi National Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 1885. Number of chapters, 47 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1899 Members in Faculty G. H. Abendroth G. L. Larson D. W. Nelson E. Bennett L. C. Larson J. A. Newlin A. S. Carter C P. Lindner C. L. Neumeister M. D. Harbaugh J. D. Livermore R. S. McCaffrey L. J. Peters O. A. Houcen I. D. Phillips R. S. Phillips L. E. Kelso L. J. Markwardt W. S. KlNNE E. R. Maurer J. R. Price J. B. Kommers D. W. Mead R. A. Ragatz O. L. KOWALKE A. C. Meyers W. M. Richtman C. W. Muehlberger R. J. Roark Graduates Leo Friedman Edwin E Larson James K. Hunt Anson D. Marston Members in University Class of 1926 Elected as Juniors Orrin E. Andrus Henry L. Clark Carl E. Johnson Luther E. Brooks Oscar O. Fritsche Orvin A. Klema Ralph R. Brooks Hugo W. Hiemke Lynn Matthias Arthur W. Carlson Oscar E. Anderson George C. Breitenbach Allan P. Colburn Emil A. Abendroth Class of 1926 Elected as Seniors LeRoy W. Empey Adolph P. Rasmussen Arthur S. Holmquist Norman G. Robisch Russell L. Perry Roland P. Schrader Russell J . Piltz Bernard F. Smith Class of 1927 ;S 3 Rm Sire 8c S 5 S 3Jj 1 BADGER E. C. Schuman F. E. Turneaure L. F. Van Hagen J. W. Watson W. Weaver C. A. Wiepking J. W. Williams J. E. Wise M. O. Withey Alfred J . Stamm Earl H. Winslow Russell A. Nelson Erwin R. Summers James Verner Judson P. Smith Ralph H. Sogard Harry C. Wolfe George F. Liddle !? Page 461 JbS-Sc bE-SGUt S-SG bE-SG Top Row — W. B. Sarles, R. A. Poison, C. R. Ingebritsen, M. M. Schnurr. Bottom Row — O. A. Hanke, E. J. Renard, C. P. Wilsie, C. A. Rott. Alpha Zeta National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Number of chapters, 34 Local chapter, Babcock Date established, 1905 Members in Faculty , ' A. S. Alexander S. M. Babcock J. W. Brann H. J. Brant G. A. Chandler E. J . Delwiche W. H. Eblinc E. H. Farrington W. D. Frost J. G. Fuller L. F. Graber Willard B. Albert Edgar A. Arneson Ralph M. Caldwell Allen D. Dickson Oscar A. Hanke Carter M. Harrison Arno Herpich Harold H. Hull Frank H. Brant E. B. Hart E. G. Hastings K. L. Hatch B. H. Hibbard A. W. Hopkins G. C. Humphrey I. A. James E. R. Jones L. R. Jones J. H. Kolb E. J. Kraus E. L. Luther J- T. Macklin V. G. Milum A. Milward R. A. Moore J. G. Moore F. B. Morrison G. B. Mortimer G. Richards H. L. Russ ell I. W. Rupel M. A. SCHAARS H. H. SOMMER Members in University Graduates Wallace P. Elmsie Henry Otterson Conrad A. Elvehjem Harris B. Parmele Alexander A. Granvosky Russell L. Perry Frank L. Gunderson Herbert C. Schaefer Class of 1926 Carroll R. Ingebritsen Carl A. Rott Ralph K. Jacobs Earl J. Renard Robert A. Polson William B. Sarles Class of 1927 Joseph A. Chucka Nander M. Nelson H. Steenbock H. W. Stewart D. G. Steele W. A. Sumner E. M. Tiffany E. Troug R. E. Vaughan J. C. Walker A. R. Whitson A. F. Wileden W. H. Wright Hugh R. Stiles Byron H. Thomas Alfred Weed William J. Zaumeyer Marlin M. Schnurr Carroll P. Wilsie Walter L. Vandervest Edwin J. Rasmussen ovc Pane 462 S3Qflft? ,,J era MMSM i S¥i (i? S¥ii ftc KG S-Sd S Sc KGS l SCtal Top Row—P. T. Newsome, H. R. Stiles, F. W. Laird, C. M. Buffet, C. H. Sorum, J. N. Street, A. W. Carlson. F. L. Gunderson Second Row — E. A. Marten, A. P. Colburn, W. H. Hartung, O. E. Andrus, H. L. Templeton, P. E. Millington, R, F. Korfhage, O. A. Klema, J. R. Thayer. Bottom Row — H. C. Kemnitz, D. W. MacCorquodale. R.J. McCubbin, H. W. Hiemke, J . R. Genselow, G. F. Hoffman, A.J. Stamm, H. R. Dittmar. i . H. B. Adkins S. M. Babcock A. Black H. C. Bradley E. B. Hart O. A. Haugen L. Kahlenburc 0. L. Kowalke Ira L. Baldwin Theodore A. Braasch Donald Brause Georce Buffet Harry E. Carswell Arlan D. Dickson Harry R. Dittmar Wallace R. Elmslie John R. Fanselow August G. Freuhan Orrin E. Andrus Arthur W. Carlson Joseph A. Chucka John A. Crowe Phi Lambda Upsilon National Honorary Chemical Fraternity Founded at University of Illinois, 1899 Number of chapters, 20 Local chapter. Beta Date established, 1906 Members in Faculty F. C. Krauskopf E. C. Kraemer E. Kremers V. Lenher A. S. Loevenhart J. H. Mathews F. B. Morrison Gra Walter B.«Greim Frank L. Gunderson Walter H. Hartung Chung H. Kao Roy F Korfhage Frederick W. Laird D. W. MacCorquodale Robert J . McCubbin Eldor Martin C. W. Muehlberger C. L. Neumeister W. H. Peterson R. A. Ragatz R. E. Ramsay J. L. Sammis H. A. Schuette duates V. W. Meloche Paul E. Millington Philip T. Newsome Harris B. Parmele Havey Royce Herbert C. Sshaefer Helmuth Schrenk C. Harvey Sorum Alfred J . Stamm Class of 1925 Allan P. Colburn Eugene C. Gaenslen Glenn H. Damon John T. Hale Edward M. Drissen Hugo W. Heimke Class of 1926 Ervin W. Hopkins Donald J. MacFarlane J. Louis M. Pruess Harrison Robinson E. L. Severinhaus H. Steenbock W. E. Tottingham E. Troug J. H. Walton K. M. Watson J. W. Williams Hugh R. Stiles John P. Street Hugh A. Templeton James A. Thayer Harold Tormey Frank Urban Marion H. Veasey Leon S. Ward Earl H. Winslow Harold C. Kemnitz Orvin A. Klema Walter J. Snavely K S f SS SQf S K!! 7 BADG Page 463 AC-.c. Top Row — A. S. Holmquist. C. E.Johnson, O. E. Anderson, L. H. Matthias, A. H. Reese, C. E, Hockings. J. R. Price. Second Row — A. J. Ackerman, G. G. Hebard, E. R. Summers, B. R. Teare, J. A. Rabbe, L. J. Peters, R. R. Benedict, H. C. Wolfe Bottom Row — L. C. Larson, S. W. Roland, N. G. Robisch, N. A. Golz, R. R. Brooks, V. E. Lemmer. Eta Kappa Nu National Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity 1904 Founded at University of Illinois, Number of chapters, 16 Local chapter. Theta Date established 1904 Members in Faculty R. R. Benedict E. Bennett N. E. French AdolphJ. Ackerman Oscar E. Anderson Ralph R. Brooks Norman A. Golz R. E. Johnson L. J. Peters J. R. Price J. W. Watson Members in University Class of 1926 Glen G. Hebard Vernon E. Lemmer Clarence E. Hockings Arthur S. Holmquist Carl E. Johnson Class of 1927 Lyn H. Matthias John A. Rabbe Allen H. Reese IrvinH. Gerks J. E. Wise L. C. Larson Norman G. Robisch Stanley W. Roland Irwin R. Summers Harry C. Wolfe B. Richard Teare 127 BADGER !! l5 Wl$¥V)?® i 8fiPt )?Z Page 464 )ft KG tt s R 3» Sc Jb?a Gi3fomGUth? (mzS%Gm)% Top Row—C. Bell, H. Sporer. Prof. J. Barnes, R. Bennett. Bottom Row — G. Mitchell, C. Reinhard, V. North, G. Fiedler, R. Sher. Delta Sigma Rho National Honorary Forensic Fraternity Founded in 1906 Number of chapters, 62 Officers Harold Sporer President Ross Bennett Secretary Prof. J. Barnes Prof. A. B. Hall Glenn Bell Ross Bennett Members in Faculty Prof. A. T. Wewer Members in University George Fiedler Virginia North George Mitchell Clarence Reinhard Prof. J. M. O ' Neil Prof. J. F. A. Pyre Robert Sher Harold Sporer 3: AIP T ■ K s sQf ss ss ISSIISE Pat, 465 JcS3G 2 Jb S ? 1 ft Top Row — M. Walker, G. Feld, E. Schmidt, M. Gartsman, E. Miller. Bottom Row — A. Colony, R. Stevens, J. Hull. M. Patch, R. Krause, A. Drews. Prof. W. G. Bleyer Zona Gale Alice Colony s| Alice Drews Gladys Feld S3] «8 i fa 4; U9 Theta Sigma Phi Women ' s National Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Number of chapters, 27 Local Chapter, Beta Date established, 1910 Honorary Members Edna Ferber Aubertine Moore Harriet Monroe Ella Wheeler Wilcox Members in University Class of 1926 Florence Ellman Ruth Krause Mary Garstman Edith Miller Janet Hull Margaret Patch Class of 1927 Honore Willsie Eunice Schmidt Ruth Stevens Martha Walker W£ 3 c m S3j ' JJ BADGER !j Stfm 2-:rm 3 ( m SS Page 466 ® m)Kd fttfJ to( Top Row—O. Hanke, Prof. W. A. Sumner, W. Ogilvie, P. O. Narveson, P. S. Wild, H. Barsantee, V. R. Portmann. Bottom Row — N. Jansky, J. Mason, V. Boyle, K. Cook. Dr. W. G. Bleyer, O. Wiese, R. Lewin, R. Timmons. Sigma Delta Chi National Honoray Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at De Pauw University, 1909 Number of chapters, 39 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 191 1 eia: Members in Faculty W. G. Bleyer C. Bush Porter Butts Harry Barsantee Ray Billington Vilas Boyle Kenneth Cook Lloyd Gladfelter Vernon Carrier Lawrence Eklund Duane Kipp C. R. Fish A. W. Hopkins G. M. Hyde E. M. Johnson Members in University Graduates John Wiener Class of 1926 Oscar Hanke Hillier Kriecbaum Robert Lewin William Lourey Stuart McCoy Joseph Mason Walter Monfried Palmer O. Narveson William Ogilvie Robert Paddock Class of 1927 Elmer Freytag Nelson Jansky Ewart L. Merica Richard Lawson James Nelson Herbert Powell O. Miller W. A. Sumner Everett Swingle Victor Portmann Ralph Timmons Otis Wiese Payson Wild Clarence Schlaver Robert Snyder cj- Ki Cn ■ ' 8 mo8i? 8m Z-2Qfm-S ( 28J JJ BADGER JSW SKfttPRW Page 467 E-3c£ btBc : Top Rotv—D. Piltz, L. A. Senty, S. Perlman. Bottom Row — E. T. Hamlin, F. S. Foster, W. H. Kiekhofer, M. Whitman, J. Pearlman. Artus National Honorary Economics Fraternity Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1912 Number of chapters, 8 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1912 J. R. Commons W. H Kiekhofer S. ASCHENBRENNER John W. Desmond William Blake Frank S. Foster Members in Faculty A. Mertzke J. Perlman Members in University Graduates S. Perlman Harold Groves Max Kossoris Maurice Leven George Mitchell Class of 1926 Edmund T. Hamlin Marcus Whitman Eugene Williams Darwin Pitz Lester A. Senty pij i Pago «6« IZ Q { ZZWW® ( % )?? )P? lS t%Giit9o SJ R hX:l(R Z Tof Row — D. Abert, M. Morrison, A. N. Colt, L. Gaterman, H. Anderson Bottom Row — K. Ballard, B. Marks, M. Smith, E. Heise, I. Nicholson. Delta Phi Delta National Honarary Art Fraternity Founded at University of Kansas, 1912 Number of chapters, 12 Local chapter, Eta Date established, 1920 ;tva Members in Faculty A. N. Colt L. R. Kremers R. S. Stebbins W. H. Varnum D. F. Wilson Members in University Class of 1926 Howard Anderson Beatrice Marks Kathleen Ballard Ida Nicholson Elsie Heise Marjorie Smith Class of 1927 Kathryn Arnquist Muriel Morrison Laura Gaterman Gardner Meyst Class of 1928 Donald Abert ; v» : •.•» • •8 K WSSm m S S I! ' 3? BADGER •SWOT Page 469 5 2g g ( H Top Row — D. E. Hansen, J. W. Jackson, C. A. Kasper. Second Row — D. D. Baker, F. H. Elwell, W. B. Howard, S. W.Gilman, C. L.Jamison, E. C. Giessel. Bottom Row — T. W. Landschulz, S. G. Peterson, W. J. Taylor. Beta Gamma Sigma National Honorary Commerce Fraternity Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1913 Number of chapters, 19 Local chapter. Alpha of Wisconsin Date established, 1913 Honorary Members F. H. Clausen J. W. Jackson Members in Faculty F. H. Elwell C. L. Jamison E. H. Gardner W. A. Scott S..W. Gilman Members in University Graduate L. Merton Mears Class of 1926 Doyle D. Baker Elmer C. Giessel Donald E. Hansen William B. Howard Carl A. Kasper T. W. Landschulz Simon G. Peterson W. Jackson Taylor . o :-s m°s3 ( s w s pss i? 7 BADGER, i$ Q c i$ %w® Q i$ nps ( %4 Page 470 To ) Rou; — H. Wilkenson, A. Noetzel, M. Thuerer. Bottom Row — F. Roberts, P. Dexter, S. Stebbins, M. Luther. Nu Omicron National Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at Michigan State College, 1912 Number of chapters, 19 Local chapter. Eta Date established, 1915 Members in Faculty M. Cowles H. T. Parsons B. Dodge M. Reynolds H. Manning E. Sutherland A. L. Marlatt Members in University Graduate Bertha Clow Class of 1926 Margaret P. Dexter Sarah S. Stebbins Margaret H. Luther Margaret L. Thuerer Ambrosie L. Noetzel Helen E. Wilkinson Frances E. Roberts • Cta K bd s C.-J 3 b » tya b4 9 " 5b b 9 rg v topiti s-s KGry s-s U;- )«VJi £7 BADGER g K 5 £ S R5 «c £ Top Row — A. P. Rasmussen, L. E. Brooks, J. Verner, B. Arnold. F. R. Lhotak. Second Row—R. L. Perry, W. M. Richtman, H. L. Clark.S. H. Polaski, C. W.Johnson, C. H. Schowalter. R. H. Sogard, G. M. Little, Bottom Rou -C. W. Jahn, R. W. McCauley, M.J. Williams, R. A. Trotter, G. C. Breitenbach, O. H. Meili, P. C. Medina. Pi Tau Sigma National Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity Founded at University of Illinois, 1915 Number of chapters, 4 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1915 Members in Faculty Si C. I. Corp P. H. Hyland G. L. Larson W. A. Mason D. W. Nelson H. D. Orth J. D. Philips R. B. Philips R. A. Trotter K. G. Shiels W. M. Richtmann F. P. Way Members in University- Class of 1926 Arthur B. Arnold George C. Breitenbach Luther E. Brooks Henry I. Clark Ferdinand Lhotak Robert W. McCauley Pedro C. Medina Otto H. Meili Russell L. Perry Steven H. Polaski Adolph P. Rasmussen C. H. Schowalter Ralph H. Sogard James Veiner Class of 1927 Charlton W. Jahn George M. Little Clarence W. Johnson Millard J. Williams r.i ! S m Page 472 W)?l K ZW® U tW J J BADGER B KW!?K WZ « V ) « C S3 8 K Sg » S B 2m S-3 2 3Gtf ? 3 e lPS i 7 BADGER Pate 473 5?! " " hsiG z$G® ss $ G m sfo$Z(Z Phi Kappa Phi Founded at University of Maine, 1897 Number of chapters, 34 Local chapter, Wisconsin Chapter Date established. 1920 5 : bAi ; sUn Hi 55 s C ; R. A. Bartholomew L. Bascom W. G. Bleyer H. C. Bradley L. J. Cole J. R. Commons L. W. Dowling W. H. Ebling R. I. Ely S. H. Goodnight E. B. Gordan M. F. Guyer E. B. Hart E. G. Hastings Margaret Ashton Lois B. Bacon MyrthaJ. Biehusen Edith A. Boys Thane M. Blackman Luther E. Brooks Alice Colony Ralph M. Crowley Genevieve Ellis Rena Grubb George D. Hanna B. H. Hibbard A. W. Hopkins T. L. Jones G. W. Keitt O. L. KOWALKE F. H. Landon G. L. Larson C. K. Leith V. Lenher D. D. Lescohier A. S. LOEVENHART F. Macklin R. S. McCaffrey A. L. Marlatt M. Mason Members Oscar A. Hanke Mary E. Haven Hugo W. Heincke Janet F. Hull Mary S. Gartsman Miriam S. Inglis Mildred John Alberta Johnson Carl E. Johnson Paul R. McFadden Members in Faculty J. H. Mathews D. W. Meade C. H. Mills F. L. Nardin A. S. Pearse D. Phillips S. Phillips R. E. Ramsay L. E. Reber k H G. Ritchie F. W. Roe R. Roebuck H. S. Roth W. I. Root . L. Russell in University Helen L. McNaught Lynn H. Matthias Walter Monfried Russell A. Nelson Robert H. Paddock Margaret D. Patch John W. Powell Fidelia Pease Earl J . Renard William B. Sarles M. Scallan M. A. Schaars G. Showerman E. B. Skinner W, A. Sumner W. E. Tottingham F. E. Turneaure M. N. Walker H. O. Walther A.J. Weaver R. H. Whitbeck H. C. White L. W. Jones F. W. Paxon Sarah S. Stebbins Harold J. Sporner Norton V. Smith Florence C. Stehn Dorothy E. Strauss Lillian Twenhofel Otis L. Weise Payson Wild Helen E. Wilkinson Harry C. Wolfe m S$¥ 9rtt?SS 3tt?SSi! 137 BADGER 3 Q 3 m c W ] Pagi 474 « . . ; m «.-.. F. Brayton R. J. Colbert G. Braxton Alfred G. Barry Eucene A. Bond Landis R. Bradfield Albert Craft Ralph C. Fletcher Eleanor Flynn Mrs. I. Bennett Margaret Darlinc Rosalyn Frank John P. Gillin Alpha Kappa Delta Honorary Sociological Founded at University of California, 1920 Number of chapters, 5 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1923 Officers Mrs. F. Stehn President Ellery Russell Secretary William Oldigs Treasurer Members in Faculty C. G Dittmer J. L. Gillin Board of Control Mrs. M. H. Abels E. Yerxa Social Workers K. Goodwin Rev. H. H. Lumpkin M. L. Griggs R. Romig Members in University Graduates Arnold Hannon Henry C. Mohler Lois Hinshaw Elon Moore Oscar Hoffman Bruce McCoy J. Weldon Hoot Julius Nordcren Lorna Lewis William Oldigs Ryazo Matsumato Phillip Person Class of 1926 Jean Goodnow Eugene Nicholson Edythe Keay Grace Nichols Dorothy Morse Louise Petroff Class of 1927 Harriett Turner E. A. Ross A. Williams Mrs. Flora E. Sammis George C. Saunderson Mrs. G G. Smith Walter B. Swan Helen S. Tuttle Arthur Weileden Ellery Russell Mrs F. Stehn Esther Sternlieb Blythe White WPZ2 2 Z Z$ZW Q ZW J?J BADGER iS3G S-2WS S m 3 Page 475 cR5r«3G S3Gtt 2ri 2c 5 58! National Collegiate Players Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1919 Number of chapters, 1 5 Members in Faculty E. B. Gordon M. McCarthy M. H. Doubler J. W. O ' Neill G. E. Johnson A. L. Weaver W. E. Leonard A. W. West Members in University Graduates Gordon Abbott Gladys Borchers Porter Butts Ethel Dodge Ellen Flynn Walter Frautschi Ruth Kentzler Alfred D. Ludden Merle S. McGowen Agatha McCarthy Dora I. Roach E. Ray Skinner Sidney R. Thorsen Charline Wackman Scholar Lucille Weltz Class of 1926 John Harrington Herman Wirka, Jr. Ruth Dieckhoff Class of 1927 Richard Church Mildred Engler a ?5 1 .■«•.• Pagi 476 r S3G 8W S S 2Si! 2? BADGBRJ S-3« 2.29 ?S " S ( K { V , » ' ? B 9 i£ K (.. tva £5 It % P,«3 P.-J t-- •«7» S3 6d Social raternities if. " b d bd .« ! ! g I ft • ft • bd :ft 6d IP.l b ' d JP.-J bd !bd :p.r» bfl IB K3 3 c 3 ( ¥ K 3 Z5i! BADGER liS-S Sv tf S-S Pagi 477 g S-3g I;2c? 2g 2 5 S SI Interfraternity Council Acacia, 108 Langdon St. Alpha Chi Rho, 524 N. Henry St. Alpha Chi Sicma, 621 N. Lake St. Alpha Delta Phi, 423 Wisconsin Ave. Alpha Gamma Rho, 1726 Hoyt St. Alpha Kappa Kappa, 148 W. Gilman St. Alpha Kappa Lambda, 28 E. Gilman St. Alpha Sigma Phi, 244 Lake Lawn PI. Alpha Tau Omega, 225 Lake Lawn PI. Alpha Theta Pi, Beta Chi Sigma, Beta Theta Pi, 21 Mendota Ct. Chi Phi, 200 Langdon St. Chi Psi, 150 Iota Ct. Delta Chi, 150 Langdon St. Delta Kappa Epsilon, 540 N. Pinckney St. De lta Pi Delta, 501 N. Henry St. Delta Phi Sigma, Delta Pi Epsilon, 321 Wisconsin Ave. Delta Sicma Pi, 210 Langdon St. Delta Sicma Pi, 132 Breeze Terrace Delta Tau Delta, 16 Mendota Ct. Delta Upsilon, 644 N. Frances St. Farm House, 309 N. Mills St. Kappa Psi, 21 1 Langdon St. Kappa Sicma, 124 Langdon St. Lambda Chi Alpha, 131 Langdon St. Phi Alpha Delta, 271 Langdon St. Phi Beta Pi, 416 N. Carroll St. B. 2676 F. 1490 B. 4770 F 953 B. 497 F. 1632 F. 113 B. 5154 B. 186 B. 6677 B. 5974 B. 191 B. 1846 B. 6325 F 2916 B. 6331 B. 6586 F. 1725 F. 2207 B, 6600 B. 6797 B. 199 B. 7150 B. 2763 F 2645 Phi Delta Phi, 823 Irving Ct. Phi Delta Theta, 620 N. Lake St. Phi Chi, 143 Prospect St. Phi Epsilon Pi, 302 S. Mills St. Phi Gamma Delta, 521 N. Henry St. Phi Kappa, 2 Langdon St. Phi Kappa Psi, 81 1 State St. Phi Kappa Sigma, 233 Lake Lawn PI. Phi Kappa Tau, 615 N. Lake St. Phi Mu Delta, 140 Langdon St. Phi Sigma Delta, 127 W. Gilman St. Pi Kappa Alpha, 661 Mendota Ct. Psi Upsilon, 222 Lake Lawn PI. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 627 N. Lake St. Sigma Chi, 630 N. Lake St. Sicma Phi, 106 N. Prospect St. Sigma Phi Epsilon, 134 W. Gorham St. Sigma Phi Sigma, 740 W. Gilman St. Sigma Pi, 619 N. Lake St. Sigma Nu, 625 N. Henry St. Square and Compass, 614 Langdon St. Tau Kappa Epsilon, 216 Langdon St. Theta Chi, 144 Langdon St. Theta Delta Chi, 22 Langdon St. Theta Xi, 168 Prospect St. Triangle, 438 N. Frances St. Zeta Beta Tau, 640 N. Frances St. Zeta Psi, 1820 Summit Ave. B. 4106 B 7140 F. 2358 B 7785 F. 137 B. 1394 F. 3447 B. 7078 B. 6969 F. 2334 B. 5561 B. 443 F. 138 F. 2947 B. 7266 B. 3813 B. 1174 F. 4238 F. 1667 B. 7528 F. 140 F. 1954 F. 2247 F. 2331 F. 2395 B. 4421 F. 2824 F. 2440 :•» •T-1 •S3 Itfl i? JO 1 :E id i» ) !■■ »••••■ Pate 478 21 BADGER iS3ft$ SS yY 88 gtt? z m V W 5Sp r Top Row — Meyering, Schneider, Sheldon, Parker, Butler, Nash, McCartney. Third Row — Nicholson, Annis, Campbell, Himes, Dropper, Linley, Greer, Simpson. Second Row — Gale, Werrell. Crewe, Jones, Addison, Kremer, Jacobson. Bottom Row — Drew, J. H. Dunlap. McFadden, Stemm. J. E. Dunlap, Beck, Hamilton. Phi Delta Theta A. B. Hall W. A. Wenell Elmer G. Beck Albert D. Annis Paul E. Campbell Charles W. Crewe William G. Addison Adam M. Butler Founded at Miami University, 1848 Number of chapters, 88 Local chapter, Wisconsin Alpha Date established, 1857 Members in Faculty J . P. Troxell Members in University Graduate W. A. Werrell Class of 1926 John E. Dunlap Eugene P. Nicholson J. Hudson Dunlap Ralph A. Schneider Class of 1927 Jefferson E. Greer Harold T. Himes Class of Edward R. Droppers Einar A. Jacobsen Paul E. Kremer Ward McFadden 928 Donald S. Jones Lawrence V. Meyering Robert K. Drew Bryant T. Gale Class of 1929 Thomas W. Hamilton William B. McCartney I . E. Hull Stebbins Fred H. Stemm Wm. A. Parker Hunter C. Sheldon Neal Simpson JL4 ium ii $- Wisconsin Alpha Phi Delta Theta Pate 479 Top Row— l.C Brader, J. H. Esch, E. V. Christensen, G. E. Dawson, R. A. Barnum, J. E. Roe, L. E. Brooks, W. C. Kimball, C. D. Minogue. Bottom Row—}. W. Sutton, R. H. Swallow, S. Sappenfield, H. P. Clark, G. L. Otis, R. B. Coleman, C. E. McGinnis, P. D. Curtis, E. P. Schager, R. S. Kolb. Beta Theta Pi J. L. Brader C. H. Bunting J. R. Caldwell J. A. Eyster C. R. Fish I. G. Brader R. A. Barnum R. H. Bartlett C. O. Braatz V. J . Chapman J. K. Fairbanks B. A. Green R. E. Hall E. J. Jung Founded at Miami University, 1839 Number of chapters, 84 Local chapter. Alpha Pi Date established, 18 3 Members in Faculty D. L. Halverson F. A. Ogg R. K. Learnard J. F. A. Pyre W. E. Leonard H. R. Schwenker E. W. McDowell E. B. Skinner C. P. Nettels G H. Smith Members in University Class of 1926 L. E. Brooks R. B. Coleman W. C. Kimball R. S. Kolb E. V. Christensen H. P Clark P. D. Curtis G. E. Dawson O. A. Lucas, Jr. G. C. Luebkeman J. A. Martineau R. K. Murray Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 J. H. Esch R. K. Jacobs C. E. McGinnis G. L. Otis B. L. Feddersen E. H. Ferree C. D. Minogue R. P. Pike J. A. Noble, Jr. T. R. Seymour S. A. Schager H. E. Stupecky H. L. J. Smith L. S. Smith S. E. Taylor, Jr. S. D. Travis F. H. Leberman E. P. Schager J. E. Roe S. Sappenfield R. H. Swallow F. J . Trost E. O. Warren M. E. Welch J. R. Williams Wisconsin Alpha Pi Beta Theta Pi Pan 480 Sfe HH : xSJBSKffi gj . ' .. . " i.-r . u — J. E. Moran, G. Alter, J. C. McCarter, J. A. Brennecke, W. T. Schroeder, E.M. Harkness, R. G. Winnie, J. Row — S. J . McGiveran, A. L. Morsel 1, E. J . Larkin, R. L. McKee, S. H. Boyer, F. J . Tomei, R. B. Larkin, C. R. E. Schuetz. Row—W. T. Landschulz, J . R. Guy, J. H. Hardy, F. D. Weeks. E. F. Alstrin, L. A. Shriver, G. F. Burpee, E. S. J. Kennedy, Jr. Phi Kappa Psi P. M. Dawson N. Bradish G. Aller J. A. Brennecke G. F. Burpee E. F. Alstrin S. H. Boyer E. M. Harkness S. J. Kennedy, Jr. R. C. Arnold R. Bartlett C. Clark J. Drummond Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Number of chapters, 48 Local chapter, Wisconsin Alpha Date established, 1875 Members in Faculty Members in University Graduates H. B. Calderwood Class of 1926 J. R. Guy J. H. Hardy C. K. Bowser J. C. McCarter E. J. Larkin R. B. Larkin R. L. McKee J. Geib A. E. Gilroy L. Hicks T. W. Landschultz E. D. McNeil Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 S. J. McGiveran J. E. Moran W. T. Schroeder L. A. Shriver R. E. Schuetz D. Hinderliter M. Hobart R. Jung Wisconsin Alpha Phi Kappa Psi A. S. Pearse J. Street A. L. Morsell F. D. Weeks R. G. Winnie J. E. Stanton F. J. Tomei G. Miller H. Moran J. Westfield Page 481 Top Row — R. Pabst, H. Wieland, E. Gernon, N. T. Hand, W M. Stillman, J. Leigh, L. Boldenweck, D. Freeborn, R. McMillen Second Row — S. Waite, P. Faust, C. Decker, J. M. Ward, P. Younge, W. Ogilvie, H. Johnson, I. Clendenen, T. Furlong, W. Muller. Bottom Row—G. Cameron, W. Reeves. J. Hildreth, G. Fox, W. Koehler, L. Chare, H. Sheldon, S. Kuhns, G. Walker. Chi Psi Founded at Union College, 1841 Number of chapters, 24 Local chapter, Alpha Iota of Chi Psi Date established, 1878 E. H. Byrne P. H. Faust T. F. Furlong I. H. Clendenen C. R. Decker L. F. Boldenweck G. C. Cameron L. Chase D. D. Freeborn E. P. Burrall K. L. Carhart W. Gernon Members in Faculty Members in University Graduate P. H. Neiderman E. T. Gernon E. O. Hand J. E. Hildreth G. W. Fox H. S. Johnson N. T. Hand J. Leigh R. S. McMillen N. Hagen J. Hanks R. B. Koss Class of 1926 Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Pledges 1929 W. B. Koehler S. A. Kuhns W. E. Ogilvie Wm. J. Muller R. E. Pabst J. S. Parkinson W. T. Reeves H. Sheldon J. B. McMechan J. R. Mitchell W. L. Nauth F. G Hubbard G R. Walker H. G Wieland J. M. Ward P. A. Younge W. M. Stillman S. E. Waite K. F. Webster W. B. Osgood J. H. Silverthorne D. B. Smith Wisconsin Alpha Iota Chi Psi Page 482 Top Row—R. B. Baldwin, H. L. Brooks, J. D. Burrus. W. G. Bernhard, L. E. Schmeckebier, J. B. Wilkinson. Second Rour—R. F. Carney, L. Durand, Stuart, W. A. Jahn, W. F. Start, M. Ernst, R. J. Stipek, H.J. McCormick. J. R. Bach Bottom Row — J. B. Baird, R. Schaefer, L. Larson, D. Young, W. T. Boning, C. Wollaeger, G. Daugharty, A. Floyd. L. Durand, Jr. W. T. Connell H. M. Aitken W. T. Boning G. T. Bunker R. B. Baldwin W. G. Bernhard H. L. Brooks J. D. Burrus J. R. Bach J. B. Baird J. P. Ash Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Num 5er of chapters, 84 Local chapter, Alpha Lambda Date established, 1884 Members in Faculty W. H. Gausewitz Members in University Graduates Class of 1926 K. B . McDonough H. J. McCormick R. F. Carney W. H. Crutcher G. D. Daucherty A. H. Floyd W. Laidlow W. M. Marsh Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 W. F. Start R. J. Stipek B. W. Dolan M. Ernst J. W. Herron L. E. Larson C. W. Mason, Jr. S. B. Meyer Dean Slichter D. M. Young J. K. Valentine C. G. Wollaeger W. A. Jahn R. F. Schaefer L. E. Schmeckebier J. B. Wilkinson P. M. Long E. L. Weibrecht Wisconsin Alpha Lambda Sigma Chi Page 483 Top Row—O. E. Lyons, C. E. Nelson, R. F. White, J. Wilson. Second Row—G. B. Graham, J. E. Godfrey. R. L. Kreuz, R. E. Lambeau, K. C. Kehl, N. B. Wigdale, P. F. O ' Neill. Bottom Row — E. A. Thomas, W. Huxley, N. V. Smith, C. Gallagher, R. M. Crowley, T. C. Dougan. Charles E. Allen WlLLARD G. BLEYER M. C. GUENTHER Ralph M. Crowley Kenneth C. Kehl Trevor C. Dougan Leon V. Emmert James Godfrey Jack R. Morris William B. Murphy John P. Burnham Sidney Cobabe Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College, 1834 Number of chapters, 50 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 1885 Members in Faculty Harold C Bradley Edward Kremers Wayland J . Chase Frank Otis Read Edward H. Gardner George C. Sellery Members in University Graduates Class of 1926 Ernest B. Kellogg George A. Munkwitz Owen E. Lyons John W. Powell Cla Charles Gallagher George Graham Walter Huxley .of 1927 Robert Kreuz Ray E. Lambeau Charles E. Nelson Class of 1928 Richard K. Neller Edward A. Thomas Henry S. Stevens Edward S. Vinson Class of 1929 Edward C. Crouse Charles A. Henderson Millerd S. Grant Joseph H. Murphy Walter M. Smith Benjamin W. Snow Myron R. Stevens Norton V. Smith, Jr. Paul F. O ' Neill Roland F. White Norman B. Wigdale John Wilson Bide M. Ransom Wisconsin Delta Upsilon Page 484 Top Row — R. H. Chamberlain, J. E. Smith, H. R. Kretschmer, H. M. Anding. W. L. Stegeman, W. M. Schlict, M. J. Smith, J. C. Steadman. Bottom Row—F. P. Stone, W. H. Bissell, W. H. Darrow, G. M. Oyster, R. H. Allan, D. E. Bruce, T. A. Buck, N. B. Stephens. Glenn Frank H. M. Anding F. C. Brightly R. H. Allen W. H. Bissell A. C. Backus O. A. Backus Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Number of chapters, 72 Local chapter, Beta Gamma Date established, 18 Members in Faculty Members in University Graduate F.J.Holt Class of 1926 W. H. Darrow W. M. Schlicht Class of 1927 Class of 1928 D. E. Bruce R. H. Chamberlain Class of 1929 J. Conroy j. FlSHEDICK L. Gilbert J. E. Smith W. L. Stegeman G. W. Oyster J. C. Stedman R. Leveroos J. O ' Leary H. Smielding J. H. Herriot N. B. Stephens V. O. Tronsdal F. P. Stone E. Swift E. Weynberg Wisconsin Beta Gamma Delta Tau Delt a Pate 485 m jfe _ 11 J -|— „ ' fB| tk 9£ tb jw.: |ER m % V " ' v » jk J» J Jt J ' Jb m To ) Rou — L. Gladfelter, F. Harting, D. Rikkers, W. Durham, J. McCartney, T. Swanson, P. Davis. Second Row — B. Baker, L. White, C. Newcomb, L. Grambs, R. D. St. John, E. Rikkers, W. Sanborn, W. Sarles, R. Kubly A. Remely. Bottom Row — M. Bump, R. Brayton, D. White, H. Kubly, G. Brine, H. Parker, W. Bundy, D. Abert, F. Durham. W. S. KlNNE Otto L. Kowalke Gordon F. Brine Richard Brayton William H. Bundy Philip Davis Donald B. Abert Burton Baker Millard Bump Thomas S. Burdon Albert Bierly A. Victor Chase Edward P. Cole Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson University, 1848 Number of chapters, 66 Local chapter, Mu Date established. 1893 Members in Faculty Edward A. Ross Ben W. Rowland Robert Simington Alexander A. Winchell Members in University Class of 1926 Lloyd E. Gladfelter Jack Reilly Ray Kubly Class of 1927 Worth J. Durham Frederick B. Harting Harold E. Kubly Donald Rikkers J. H. McCartney Harry L. Parker Wilfred A. Sanborn Class of 1928 Frank C. Durham Charles Newcom3 Louis L. Grambs Alanson A. Remley Lawerence Gutsch Edward H. Rikkers Class of 1929 Ralph Evinrude Scott. H Goodnight, Jr. Jack Gonzenbach Frederick Jensen John W. Williams William B. Sarles Don White Hampton K. Stevenson Roscoe D. St. John Theodore L. Swanson H. Louis White Widney Lyon Alfred Reed Wisconsin Mu Phi Gamma Delta ' .V ..-,. ■ U 1 lk ' " " SSEfffl! W •0 ' ' ' " •«» j % 5 T . ' W ' f.j 46 • m tHIIIf IT " " JII ' §p I ' wtmmtmamim mmmKmmmmmmmmm mKm mmmm Page 486 MBiMHHMHBBI HI HMMnMHSwBHHHM HHHBHBl Top Row — G. Wray, G. Gibson, W. Stukenberg, R. Kasiska, S. Grace, D. Barr, T. Nash. Second Row — J. Fowler, P. Koos, J. Woodsome, R. Timlin, D. Buckley, F. Fowler, A. Jennett, A. Hitchcock. Bottom Row — C. Greenwood, W. Beckley, J. Ross. J. Gibson, 1- . Keller, T. McCaul, G. McLean. Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, 1847 Number of chapters, 30 Local chapter, Sigma Deuteron Date established, 1895 S. M. Babcock Members in Faculty H. B. Doke D. Buckley Members in University Class of 1926 J. Gibson Class of 1927 P. Koos G. McLean Class of 1928 D. Barr F. Fowler J. Fowler G. Gibson W, Beckley K. Keller H. Brown S. Grace C. Greenwood A. Hitchcock Class of 1929 J. A. Godfrey J. P. Greenwood A. Jennett R. Kasiska T. McCaul J. C. Hart A. P. Hayward W. Stukenberg J. Woodsome G. Wray J. D. McGuire W. W. Walsh F. W. Zimmer Page 487 Interior View of Psi Upsilon Fraternity House. — Psi Upsilon Brooke Tibbs Phillip Edward Denu Theodore W. Gray Seymour W. Hollister Malcolm C. Beardmore Walter Carl Buethe Howard Boogher William Elery Clark Bernard Brazeau Gordon R. Connor James Doyon Founded at Union College, 1833 Number of chapters, 26 Local chapter, Rho Date established, 1896 Members in University Graduates Class of 1926 Frederick J. Lenfesty James B. Overton, Jr. John Marshall Frederick J . Stannard Class of 1927 George C. Busby Russell H. Lasche Joseph Charles Dean Charles A. Lawton Thomas Merle Hodges Volney B. Leister Class of 1928 Milton G. Dunlop Charles K. Hagerty William T. Gill James McLeary Mason Class of 1929 Edward Evans John G. Felker Edward Johnson Richard Kropf George Labuddee Paul Schuette Robert R. Thompson Walter W. Stebbins Wesley S. Walker Alfred J . Moorhead John J. Wolverton, Jr. Edward Joseph Powers David Welch Reese White Page 488 Top Row — E. Pride, L. Harmon, P. Nelson, H. Meyers, E. Lewis, R. Schmidt. Third Row — H. McAndrews. R. Moore, L. Ely, O. Falk, A, Solbraa, S. Polaski, C. Morrison. Second Row—). Bell, C. Westrich, O. Wold, J. Stokely, J. Hobbins, F. Woy. R. Froehlig, E. Anderson Bottom Row — F. Poser, P. Farwell. W. O ' Brien, G. Schmidt, E. Crofoot, D. Woodford, E. Stevens. Scott H. Goodnight Ola N. Falk Rudolph A. Froehlig Leo B. Harmon Harry F. McAndrews S. Lee Ely Kneeland A. Godfrey Edward B. Anderson John H. Bjoin C. Gerald Crofoot John T. Denniston Ronald W. Fitzgerald Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Number of chapters, 96 Local chapter, Beta Epsilon Date established, 1898 Members in Faculty William H. Lighty Members in University Graduate George S. Avery Class of 1926 George W. Martin Paul M. Nelson Henry A. Meyers S. Weldon O ' Brien Raymond J . Moore Steven H. Polaski Clarence D. Morrison Frederick F. Poser Class of 1927 Earle N. Lewis Bourney A. Solbraa Raymond H. Schmidt Edgar H. Stevens Frank Palmer Woy Class of 1928 Edwin J. Crofoot Porter Farwell Class of 1929 Walter J. Fitzgerald Jack G. Garmon Alfred H. Gilbertson William P. Gustafson Joseph F. Hobbins Elwyn C. Pride Joseph L. Kresky Harold F. Lange Christopher J. Meyer Ralph A. Mitchell George L. Schmidt Orin W. Wold Frank H. Woy John B. Stokely Eugene Von Germeten Donald W. Woodford Kenneth G. Pinegar Alfred S. Proctor William M. Slavik Robert S. Welch Wisconsin Beta Epsilon Kappa Sigma Page 489 Top Rour—R. Grimm, S. D. Post. C. G. Cook, J. H. Lee, H. C. Thoma, R. H. Stewart, J. V. Alcott, J. B. Hatcher. Second Row—F. W. Eggers, H. J . Allen, R. H. Drew, E. J . Sorenson, W. W. Churchill, A. S. Jandry, F. A. Sauer, F. T. Mayo, E. R. Sears. Bottom Row—R. W. Nyhagen, R. T. Morse, J. A. Ziegwied, H. F. Kuckhan, R. K. Schuler, K. B. Earle, F. S. Foster, C. J. Kellogg, D. C. Dean. D. R. H. Fellows Clement G. Cook Donald C. Dean William W. Churchill John V. Allcott Herbert J . Allen Robert H. Drew Kerbert B. Earle Charles M. Foster Theodore D. Frost Herbert D. Halstead Henry P. Hochstein J. Kenneth Jones Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 dumber of chapters, 33 Local chapter. Alpha Theta Date established, 1901 Members in Faculty Carl L. Neumeister John Warner Taylor Louis Erhardt Reber James W. Watson Members in University Frank S. Foster Class of 1926 Robert W. Nyhagen Roscoe Grimm Byron W. Hanson Class of 1927 Arthur S. Jandrey John H. Lee Class of 1928 Fred W. Eggers Charles J. Kellogg Edgar G. Fritschel Howard F. Kuckhan Clarence E. Fugina Frank T. Mayo James B. Hatcher Robert T. Morse George E. Hochstein Rex K. Schuler Class of 1929 Chester S. Kurtz Richard C Mueller Jack J. McCormick W. Hampton Randolph John J. McKenna Carson A. Roberts John B. Miller L. Eugene Robey John N. Moylan Harlow Roby Warren Weaver Edwin J. Sorenson Fred A. Sauer E. Randall Sears Ramsey H. Stewart Harry C Thoma Julian A. Ziegweid James L. Sealy Roy W. Thiel Henry A. Vietmeyer William W. Vincent Wisconsin Alpha Theta Phi Kappa Sigma Page 490 Top Row — R. Ellis, C. Drake, C. Herschberger, H. Jaeger. Second Row—H. Dallicker, W. Rogers, E. Nash, R. Stebbins, R. Lund, A. Leith, F. Bassett, E. Kinkead, J. Rogers. Bottom Row — H. Gates, W. Studley, J. Sheldon, B. Depue, J. Coates, H. Anderson, J. Norcross, P. Price. H. W. Carswell F. Daniels Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 Number of chapters, 26 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 1902 Members in Faculty S. Meiklejohn P. Raushenbush F. W. Roe A. P. Saunders Members in University Graduate Jackson M. Bruce Class of 1926 H. C. Gates H. H. Jaeger A. Leith Class of 1927 R. J. Lund W. H. Studley J. M. Coates R. M. Ellis C. Class of 1928 B. Herschberger J. S. Sheldon H. G. Anderson F. W. Bassett H. A. Dellicker B. W. Deque E. F. Kinkead E. W. Nash Class of 1929 J. R. Norcross P. L. Price J. D. Rogers W. N. Rogers R. P. Stebbins C. F. Drake 1 1 R. L. Barbee B. C. Corbus, Jr. S. H. Carpenter R. W. Izard W. L. Momsen R. B. Nye R. L. Sharp F. ' H. Shaw, Jr. J. P. Showerman W. L. Tressler R. R. Tyson Wisconsin Alpha Delta Phi Page 491 Top Row — C. H. Van Arnam, G. H. Hotchkiss, H. S. Kearby, R. A. Zentner, J. L. Vallee, C. W. Tegge, A. M. Ziegler, M. G. Huber. J. S. Hobbins. Second Row—J. S. Best, C. D. Benson, L. P. Smith, B. A. Wiedring, L. J. Klinger, J. H. Van Wagenen, P. R, McFadden, L. E. Frautschi, H. W. Zilisch, T. W. Zillman. Bottom Row — J. J. Reader, M. W. Turner, M. H. Simpkins, E. S. Gordon, S. A. Wheatley, R. B. Safford, D. E. Mead. George A. Chandler Francis C. Krauskopf Clifford D. Benson John S. Hobbins Harry S. Kearby Lowell E. Frautschi Leo J. Klinger John S. Best Karl W. Buehler Hoyt W. Favour Edward S. Gordon Leighton P. Ahlberg Kenneth J . Benson Henry C. Cassell Elmer R. Davis Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Number of chapters, 90 Local chapter, Gamma Lambda Date established, 1902 Members in Faculty C. Russell La Bier Daniel D. Lescohier Warren J udson Meade Ray Sprague Owen Members in University Class of 1926 Paul R. McFadden Charles W. Tegge Jay J. Reader James L. Vallee M. H. Simpkins James H. Van Wagenen Class of 1927 Lavern P. Smith Stanley A. Wheatley Class of Kenneth F. Heuer George H. Hotchkiss Mortimer G. Huber 928 Charles O. Husting Donald E. Meade Ralph B. Safford Class of 1929 Donald M. Joyce Ralph C. Parkin Francis H. McGovern Glenn W. Pierce John N. McGovern Philip W. Ruppert Harley Frost Wilson Benjamin A. Wiedring Allen Melvin Ziegler Theodore W. Zillman Harold W. Zilisch Mortimer W. Turner Charles H. Van Arnam Robert A. Zentner Allen Watrous Roy L. Welch Christian C. Zillman Wisconsin Gamma Lambda Sigma Nu Page 492 ■■■■■ ■M Top Row—N. R. Hickok. T. E. Camlin, C. W. Lyman. O H. Ey, L. T. Chelstrom, C. E. Mellen. C. H. Wagner, Jr W Frackelton Second Roto— H. G. Flieth, E. J. Hatleberg. T. D. Hunt, D. K. Alexander, L. F. Meyer, W. M. Gibson, T. L. Anderson K. F Valentine. N. W. Eschmeyer, W, E. Mueller. Third Row—C. N. Lewis, J. G. Meyst. W. R. Kopp, O. A. Olson, H. F. Bean, E. R. Gilson, K. H. Read, R. M. Behling. Bottom Row — E. L. Merica, A. Leonard, F. P. Price, J. E. Mahoney, F. F. Newell, Jr., J. W. Patrick Robert R. Aurner Wm. H. Demiston Theodore E. Camlin Wm. Roy Kopp Norbert W. Eschmeyer Walter M. Gibson E. Russell Gilson Robert M. Behling Herman Flieth Dwight Hunt Keith Brewer Carl Anderson Kenneth Crowell Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Number of chapters, 96 Local chapter, Wisconsin Alpha Date established, 1903 Members in Faculty Frederick W. Giese W. H. Richtmann Walter E. Meanwell Linneas W. Dowling Members in University Graduate F. P. Price, Jr. Class of 1926 Arthur Leonard Joseph E. Mahoney Frank F. Newell, Jr. Lowell F. Meyer Class of 1927 Neil R. Hickok Theodore L. Anderson Donald Alexander Ewart L. Merica W. B. Frackelton Carl E. Mellen Class of 1928 Otto Ey L. T. Chelstrom Earl D. Haley Marsh Lawton Alvin Peterson Walter Mueller James F. Ricks Class of 1929 John Rhodes Walker Stewart Lewis Semeny W. H. Twenhofel John D. Wickhem Kenneth H. Read James Gardner Meyst Oscar A. Olson John W. Patrick Kenneth Valentine Carl H. Wagner, Jr. Warren Threlkeld Wm. Twenhofel Wisconsin Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Page 493 Top Row- — H. T. Ralph, C. A. Copp, E. J. Emig, A. Norgord, C. H. lames, F. A. Sauger, G. W. Gessert, S. P. Myers. Second Row— P. L. Grange, A. M. Hobbs, G. C. Ward, H. P. Huddleston, G. M. Little, J. B. Torvick, E. B. Keck, J. D. Hercher, O. Fehlhaber. Bottom Row — H. E. Felten, W. T. Bingham, E. S. Larson, L. P. Divers, K. W. Youngs, M. W. Butterfield, W. B. Howard, B. Amundsen. A cacia H. H. Bakken E. F. Bean J. S. Donald W. H. Eblinc J. W. Frey L. L. Iltis M. W. Butterfield C. A. Copp E. J. Emig W. T. Bingham E. A. Collins A. M. Cowan J. D. Hercher L. P. Divers M. S. Ariens H. E. Felton Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 Number of chapters, 33 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 1906 { A. James . E. Jones E. B. Keck V. Lenher C. K. Leith Members in Faculty F. B. Leitz T. Macklin J. S. Miller W. S. Miller C. H. Mills O. W. Fehlhaber S. J . French C. H. James G. W. Gessert G. G Hebard A. M. Hobbs H. P. Huddleston Members in University Graduates Class of 1926 G C. Ward Class of 1927 Class of 1928 P. L. Grange Clas s of 1929 E. B. Keck E. S. Larson F. B. Leitz W. B. Howard A. Norgord H. T. Ralph G M. Little B. Amundson G B. Mortimer R. F. Murray R. S. Owen E. E. SWINNEY R. E. Vaughan L. A. Wilson F. N. Mason S. P. Meyers F. A. Sauger J. B. Trovick J. C. Where att K. W. Youngs E. Collins Wisconsin Acacia Page 494 Top Row — L. D. Harmon, B. B. Fisher, T. J. Long, A. Strauble, J. Tramonti, O. P. Speilmann. Second Row — H. H. Holcomb, B. H. Shaw, T. T. Chapman, L. B. Frazier, W, K. Cochrane, R. Horton, F. Haggarty. Bottom Row — B. Rivers, T. H. Owen, C. E. Turney, T. G. Bonnie, C. Noe, G. W. Knox. C. E. Cason S. Bostock T. G. Bonnie G. W. Knox T. J . Long W. K. Cochrane F. J . Haggerty W. Brown J. Davis H. Gladden Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University, 1 844 Number of chapters, 45 Local chapter, Rho Delta Date established, 1906 Members in Faculty W. Rogers Members in University- Graduates T. T. Chapman L. B. Frazier B. B. Fisher R. Horton T. Hanna C. Hodge W. Kratz Class of 1926 Class of 1927 B. H. Shaw Class of 1928 Class of 1929 L. D. Harmon H H. Holcomb C. Noe T. H. Owen J. Pearson D. Richards S. Scott C. Stevenson C. E. Turney B. Rivers J. R. Tramonti A. A. Straubel O. P. Speilmann D. Tostein G. Wilson R. Woodward Wisconsin Rho Delta Delta Kappa Epsilon Pagt 495 1 : ' " InlrlFMB " V It ' f V f f 1 - s - .„ V V v - - — — —« g gg jpr-TT pTJ . 1 To£ Ron; — Van Verst, D. Fair, Bogue, Crouch, M. Farr, Freytag, Martin. Second Row — Bergstresser, Nelson, Davidson, Wild, J. Dollard, Held, Wetzel, C. Dollard. Bottom Row — Gray, Ridgway, Sipfle, Hammett, Cle ment, Hoffman, Nourse, Stuart, Perisho. Damon Alonzo Brown Paul Franklin Clark Joseph S. Evans Everett A. Bogue Porter F. Butts Merrill P. Farr Waldo Hammett Milbert W. Held R. F. Bergstresser Potter Brayton William Davidson Gregory Clement Richard Clement Roy Andree Richard Ashby Robert Callsen Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Number of chapters, 85 Local chapter, Wisconsin Gamma Tau Date established, 1907 Members in Faculty Vivian A. C. Henmon George Little Arthur Gordon Laird William Joseph Meek Members in University Graduates James G. Culbertson Donald L. Farr John A. Dollard Clark J. Hazelwood Class of 1926 John M. McCausland Howard E. Ridgway Wesley G. Martin Paul Van Verst Class of 1927 James E. Dollard Rudolph Hoffman Elmer W. Freytag Clayton Howdle Floyd J. Gray William Crouch Charles Dollard Eugene Cole Donald Crane Class of 1928 Class of 1929 James M. Nelson Harold Johnson John Seary Charles Erickson Edward Quigley William S. Middleton Casimir Zdanowicz Helmar A. Lewis Lincoln Neprud Arthur A. Wetzel Payson S. Wild Robert Nourse Kenyon Starling John D. Stuart James Sipfle Howard Tanner Lawrence Scantlin Walter Staffelt Page 496 Wisconsin Gamma Tau Alpha Tau Omega Top Row — W. Reed. R. Anderson. B. Anderson. E. Carrier, D. Seeber, W. Johnson. Second Row — J. Nason, D. Harter, T. Pray, T. Blackman, R. Cody, H. Laun, K. Porter. Bottom Row — T. Kirmse, L. Bushnell, V. Carrier, F. Jandrey, Prof. Gilman, V. Mabry, W. Pope, R. Winnacker. Sigma Phi Steven W. Gilman George W. Dawson Ben N. Anderson 1 Founded at Union College, 1827 Number of chapters, 10 Local chapter. Alpha of Wisconsin Date established, 1908 Members in Faculty Members in University Graduates Sturtevant Hinman William Phillips Class of 1926 Thane M. Blackman Georce Hunt F. Daniel Seeber William Page Reed Vernon G. Carrier Class of 1927 Harold G. Laun Knight C. Porter Roger V. P. Anderson Class of 1928 Earl G. Carrier William H. Johnson Rudolph A. Wannacker Richard J. Cody William P. Pope Lowell F. Bushnell Donald Harter Class of 1929 Fritz Jandrey Thomas Kirmse Vernon A. Mabry Jack H. Nason Theron P. Pray Alpha of Wisconsin Sigma Phi Page 497 Top Rour—W. L. Flint. H. M. Sisson, E. E. Ellicott, J. S. Gillen, H. F. Hagemcister, H.J. Hardy. J. T. Harrington. Bottom Rour—B. H. Tederstrom, H. P. Hoeper, T. H. Wheeler, E. L. Hoppenyan, C. T. Thompson, F. M. Weaver, A. A. Wagner, K. A. Hamlin. L. S. Eagleburger J. S. Gillen E. E. Ellicot W. L. Flint H. F. Hagemeister N. K. Demmon T. J . Hoffman W. J. Knauf W. E. Dew J. H. Dunham I. N. Fender Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale University, 1845 Number of chapters, 28 Local chapter. Kappa Date established, 1909 Member in Faculty Dr. Charles Eades Members in University Class of 1926 K. A. Hamlin J. T. Harrington E. L. Hoppenyan E. A. Kane A. J. Pennyfeather H. M. Sisson H.J.Hardy H. P. Hoeper P. D. Larson S. O. Morris A. F. Paustian Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 K. Hagemeister J. F. Kahlenberg W. J. Kahlenberg M. F. McIntosh C. T. Thompson H. W. Pierce H. E. Pridmore R. C. Proctor F. A. Knauf F. R. Matter E. F. Muther W. G. Sullivan A. H. Tederstrom F. M. Weaver T. H. Wheeler S. Tuhus A. A. Wagner O. A. Sherry W. C. Tubbs U. Uehlinc Wisconsin Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Page 498 Top Row — Barrett, Swan. Merkel, Smith, Chamberlain, Page. Reuland. Bottom Row — Owen, Bardeen, Abbott, Deacon Hawley, Lyon, Meltzer. Zeta Psi J. H. Walton Paul Eschweiler Albert Deacon Ralph E. Merkel Clark H. Abbott Richard C. Barrett Norman Chamberlain William Amerson Robert Brunzell Founded at New York University. 1847 Number of chapters, 28 Local chapter, Lambda Psi Date established, 1910 Members in Faculty William H. Pace H. H. F. Reese Members in University Graduates Maurice Hardgrove Carroll E. Roach Class of 1926 M. C. Pace Paul T. Smith Class of 1927 John Bardeen Parker A. Meltzer Emerson E. Hawley R. Gordon Owen Class of 1928 Spencer Durant Verne W. Lyon Class of 1929 E. Jerome Ellison A. Miller Masters John Moore Robert Pratt Warren S. Thomas Leonard Thompson George C. Swan Lawrence P. Reuland Russell Mutchler Benson Seeley Claude Whiteman Wisconsin Lambda Psi Zeta Psi Page 499 Top Row— A. W. Lane, R. M. Beatty, D. C. Trenary, J. W. De Haven, P. L. Dana, E. C. Morgenroth. Third Row—C. J. Heald, A. L. Hollister, C. A. Koehring, L. C. Eklund, H. W. Lausche, R. U. Ratcliff, W. F. Thurber. Second Row—]. E. Bacon, C. O. Klath, P. M. Waters, R. E. Reinke, F. E. Goodrich, R. C. Brotz, G. D. Hohnbach. D. Kennedy Bottom Row—}. H. Dahlman, W. K. Bakke, A. R. McGreane, T, L. Bailey, C. J. Frick. Theta Chi F. H. Elwell Robert M. Beatty George C. Breitenbach Georce E. Dietrich Joseph E. Bacon P. Lyman Dana Oscar M. Edwards Laurence C. Eklund Wilbur K. Bakke Roman C. Brotz John H. Dahlman James Allen Thomas Bailey Benjamin Bayha Franklin Clark Francis Coryn Founded at Norwich University, 1856 Number of chapters, 43 Local chapter, Psi Date established, 1913 Members in Faculty F. M. K. Foster G. L. Jenkins Members inUniversity Graduate Scott K. Lowry Class of 1926 F. Earl Goodrich Edwin C. Morgenroth Karl O. Klath William F. Thurber Class oi 1927 Arthur L. Hollister A. Walton Lane Dougald Fay Kennedy Howard W. Lausche Calvin A. Koehring Louis C. McGann James De Haven Charlton J. Frick Class of 1928 Charles J. Heald George D. Hohnbach Class of 1929 John R. De Haven Truman Marsh Walter Eckers William C. Muddle James Franklin Herbert Schwahn Robert Koehring Girard Secker Diderich Lunde Edward Schmidt S. E. Reinhart Arthur L. Wiggin Jerome C. Zufelt Richard U. Ratcliff Donald C. Trenary Paul M. Waters Austin R. Mc Greane Richard E. Reinke Edward Timm Kenneth Wells Theodore Vanderheide Alber Zweifel Wisconsin P Theta Ch Page 500 Top Row—R. H. Sogard. B. T. Weichers, M.J. Williams, D. B. Eckstrom. G.J. Mueller, J. E. Bambery, J. Vallee. D. E. Thomsen, W. F. Nelson. Second Row— R. J. Soulen, D. E. Miller, R.J. Piltz. H. W. Lange, S. B. Tobey, R. R. Schrader, C. W.Johnson, W. Z. Lidicker, H. Falkenrath, C. L. Case. Bottom Row — Kuenzli, J. W. Meyers, R. E. Everett, H. P. Robinson, E. L. Ring, H. D. Crawford, H. Grupp, O. Meili. Triangle William S. Kinne Gustus L. Larson Dean B. Ekstrom Herbert W. Lance Howard D. Crawford J . Benton Druse Richard E. Everett Clarence W. Johnson James E. Bambery Clinton D. Case Robert E. Greiling Herbert C. Grupp Founded at University of Illinois. 1907 Number of chapters, 1 1 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 1913 Members in Faculty Richard S. McCaffery Rufus S. Phillips Daniel W. Mead Everett C. Schuman Members in University Class of 1926 Otto H. Meili Roland R. Schrader Russell J. Piltz John B. Seastone Class of 1927 William Z. Lidicker Walter F. Nelson Robert C. McCoy Harrison P. Robinson James W. Myers Roger J. Soulen Class of 1928 H. C. Falkenrath Donald E. Miller Homer E. Kiewig George J. Mueller Class of 1929 Daniel H. Kuenzli Ralph H. Patterson Leonard S. Smith C. A. Weipking Ralph H. Sogard Darrel E. Thomsen Silas B. Tobey John W. Vallee Millard J. Williams Emery L. Ring Benton T. Wiechers Glenn G. Wolfe Page SOI Top Row—F. M. Rentschler, F. C. Bain, L. O. Peterson, R. T. Freitag, R. A. Poison, W. Finley, J. W. Webb, J. E. Craig Bottom Row — A. D. Carmeichael, C. L. Helgren, R. R. Piper, G. M. Bracke, R. D. Boughton, F. H. Brant, G. D. Humphrey L. T. Davis, M. M. Schnurr. J. W. Brann H. J. Brant G. A. Chandler C. J. Chapman H. D. Chapman R. D. Boughton F. C Bain G. M. Bracke F. H. Brant L. T. Davis E. A. Atkinson C W. Brown A. M. Butler F. T. Burgy L. L. Ellsworth Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at Ohio State University, 1904 Number of chapters, 29 Local chapter, Iota Date established, 1 16 Members in Faculty J. G. Halpin K. L. Hatch J. B. Hayes G. C. Humphrey L. K. Jones V. C. KlVLIN J.H. Kolb J. G. Moore H. B. Parmele H. R. Stiles Members in University Class of 1926 W. Finley Class of 1927 A. D. Carmeichael J. E. Craig Class of 1928 G. D. Humphrey Class of 1929 L. D. Fraser E. P. Holst E. C. Hunkel H. H. J EPSON C. L. Helgren L. O. Peterson F. L. Kingiter J. R. Modrall Conrad Nash R. W. Peebles W. A. Sumner E. E. Van Lone J. C. Walker H. F. Wilson W. J. Zaumeyer M. M. Schnurr R. R. Piper F. M. Rentschler J. W. Webb Z. Raabe C. M. Schnurr A. W. Smith H. A. Van Wald Wisconsin Iota Alpha Gamma Rho Page 502 Top W— O. H. Miller, R. E. Ela, V. J. Boyle, G. H. Ross, E. R, Sutherland, R. L. Reynolds, R. M. Nelson econd Row—C. H. Crownhart. A. W. Fritsch, F. L. Gaile, F. C. Sharp, R. H. Rudy, H. W. Hastings, R. H. Snyder, C. A. Gross. Bottom Rou -A. H. Beatty, C. E. Kading, G. R. Hotton, H. W. Wirka, W. A. Christians, R. T. Ragatz. Chi Ph 1 Founded at Princeton University, 1824 Number of chapters, 29 Local chapter. Kappa Date established, 1916 Members in Faculty G. F. Hoffman E. Ingle V.J. Boyle W. A. Christians C. H. Crownhart A. W. Fritsch G. R. Allen O. E. Brown R. E. Brown E. S. Duffield J. B. Harrison A. V. Millar O. H. Miller R. L. Reynolds F. C. Sharp Members in University Class of 1926 G. O. Gale C. A. Gross C. E. Kading F. L. Galle H. W. Hastings A. H. Beatty C. T. Campbell W. B. Hovey W. M. Jensen Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 R. A. Nelson G H. Ross R. H. Snyder H. A. Konnak R. T. Ragatz R. E. Ela H. A. Ross R. E. Muntz R. B, Murphy M. O. Withey D. E. Stuart H. W. Wirka R. H. Rudy V. W. Thomson C. A. Thomson A. J. Strang P. T. Ward Wisconsin Kappa Chi Phi Page S03 J I To 7 Row — A. Hardy, S. Driessen, F. Grant, J. Flickinger, E. Wegner, G. Balags, J. Clark. Second Row — E. Goebel, L. Ver Bryck, F. Teich, B. Van Diren, G. Stutz, M. Gutz, E. Horstmeyer. Bottom Row — H. Barton, J. Rooney, H. Coulter, Wm. Krehl, H. Horstmeyer, W. Funk, P. McCurdy, R. Scott. Victor C. Anderson Gabriel G. Balazs James W. Clark Sherburn M. Driessen Harold Barton Frederick A. Grant William Burgess Allan Devoe Donald Dille Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University, 1909 No. of chapters, 60 Local chapter. Wis. Alpha Beta Zeta Date established, 1917 Members in University Graduate C. K. Wichert Class of 1926 Harold L. Coulter James R. Flickinger Class of 1927 Ward Funk William H. Krehl Erwin Goebel Max Gutz Harold Horstmeyer Philip McCurdy Class of 1928 Edward W. Horstmeyer John M. Rooney Ralph Pahlmeyer Frederick M. Teich Class of 1929 Arthur Goddard Milton Lauchlin Charles Kestley Merton Leadbetter Thomas Kneebone Gustav Maassen Kenneth Vandoren Gerald L. Stutz Robert Scott James L. Ver Bryck Burr J. Van Doren Emil F. Wegner Murdock Pryor Bennett Williams Wisconsin Alpha Beta Zeta Lambda Chi Alpha Page 504 Top Row—W. H. Ode, W. E. Fieting, H. C. Stubenvoll, L. D. Barney, G. W. Barber, J. S. Harpster, B. F. Martin. Second Row — J. B. Wagener, J. M. Slechta, R. R. Kjellgren, F. W. Crosby, C. F. Andrews, H. C. Larson. Bottom Row — G. W. Klosterman, S. B. Hagen, L. C. Magnusen, L. R. Mueller, J. G. Denniger, W. F. Brown, H. V. Porter Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 Number of chapters, 41 Local chapter, Zeta Deuteron Date established, 1917 F. D. Morrison William F. Brown Georce W. Barber Charles F. Andrews Lawrence D. Barney Frederic W. Crosby Robert R. Kjellgren Carl J . Blum Dudley W. Day Members in Faculty H. Steenbock Members in University Graduates John I. Chorlog George O. Cooper Class of 1926 William B. Connell John S. Harpster William E. Feiting Lloyd R. Mueller Class of 1927 John D. Denniger George H. Klosterman Sigurd B. Hagen Dominic C. Monte Class of 1928 Harold C. Larson Benjamin F. Martin Lewis C. Magnusen Marvin F. Schweers Class of 1929 Maurice F. Kramer J. Wilfred Nebel George A. Martin Carlton F. Nottleman H. W. Stewart Hawley V. Porter John B. Wagener W. Harlan Ode Harvey C. Stubenvoll Jerry M. Slechta Herbert A. Westphal Robert Rush Elmore E. Westphal Wisconsin Zeta Deuteron Phi Sigma Kappa Page SOS ■jsmvx s •£ 3BH mt Tob Row — Nieman, Sander, Seim, Bonini, Powers, Jones, Radke, Hanson. Second Row — Lenicheck, Guenther, Stoll, Schnieder, V. Lathers, Rieger, Thiede, H Lathers, Orcutt Bottom Row — Parsons, Stewart, Comstock, Peterson, Murphy, Scheil, Finn, Sells, Taylor. wr KaEjn yfSWM . H. G. Hewitt D. Gallagher W. C. Finn L. W. Hanson H. C. Klement H. A. Lenicheck L. R. Orcutt R. E. Bonini G. A. Comstock W. V. Guenther C. C. Christensen D. T. Fischer Tau Kappa Epsilon Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, 1899 Number of chapters, 22 Local chapter, Lambda Date established, 1917 Members in Faculty Prof. L. E. Noland K. E. Rang Members in University Graduates H. J. Murphy F. R. Lathers V. M. Lathers R. C. Parsons A. I. Peterson V. H. Hunkel V. R. Jones W. D. Neilson R. B. Gauley I. F. Harvey Class of 1926 Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 S. H. Perrin F. H. Miller N. G. Nieman F. W. Radke H. E. Rieger A. J. Newman F. C. Powers K. W. Sells H. F. Mills S. D. Myers A. Weed R. F. Wilken W. G Sander W. J. Taylor M. A. Scheil F. C. Schneider E. H. Seim P. W. Stewart G. A. Stoll C. F. Thiede R. N. Sorenson D. B. Zellmer Wisconsin Lambda Tau Kappa Epsilon Page 50b Top Row — E. J. Wilke, L. G. Larson, W. H. Freytag, J. W. Classman, G. J. Smith, J. R. Niles. Second Row — S. F. Maurseth, H. L. Burdick, J. H. Ray, J. P. Kanalz, G. A. Schutt, C. Y. Wiswell, E. J. Elleson. Bottom Row—H. M. Utter, W. E. Opitz, W. G. Burgess, R. C. Froelich, L. C. Schumaker. T. B. Carter. C. E. Gaenslen. H. A. Kropf. Theta Xi C. I. Corp T. B. Carter C. E. Gaenslen H. L. Burdick C. G. Cassidy J. W. Classman I. G. Amundsen S. G. Burgess W. H. Freytag E. Brody H. Ellerman R. Ellerman Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Number of chapters, 27 Local chapter, Phi. Date established, 1917 Members in Faculty P. H. Hyland R. E. Puerner J. D. Phillips E. M. Terry Members in University Graduate A. D. Marston Class of 1926 H. A. Kropf S. F. Maurseth E. J. Elleson L. G Larson R. C. Froelich J. P. Kanalz W. Hosey W. Kester E. P. Kelly Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 G. A. Schutt G. J. Smith J. H. Ray L. C. Schumaker J. R. Niles W. E. Opitz H. C. Kowlczyk A. Marks H. Nichols F. E. Turneaure D. G Taylor E.J. Wilke C. Y. Wiswell H.J. Utter W. M. Weathers W. Norman R. Tesch Pag « 507 Top Row — M. E. Juhl, L. S. Ramsay, D. E. Hanson, A. S. French, E. O. Horneck, H. F . Bemm, S. Nelson. Second Row — H. E. Bruns, T. C. Gevaart, H. Armstrong, S. B. McCoy, F. J. Sonday. A. W. Susott, H. R. Smith, L. G. Madd Bottom Row— J. W. Hanzel, O. K. Noth, G. J. Janecek, L. J. Krebs. D. F. Cole, J. Blatecky. Robert Erickson H. F. Bemm H. E. Bruns T. C. Gevaart D. F. Cole A. S. French H. Armstrong J. Blatecky D. L. Botham C. L. Compton Delta Sigma Phi Founded at College of the City of New York, 1 899 Number of chapters, 40 Local chapter. Alpha Kappa Date established, 1920 Members in Faculty- Members in University D. E. Hanson J. W. Hanzel D. Huseby A. Fuhlbrigce F. W. Herried G. J. Janecek L. G. Madden R. L. Harding C. Jones Class of 1926 Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 M. E. Juhl L. J . Krebs S. B. McCoy E. O. Horneck J. W. Snavely L. S. Ramsay E, J. Schifflet H. H, Junker W. W. Lathrop James M. Fargo O. K. Noth S, Nelson P. A. Pitzner H. C. Schlundt J. A. Worden H. R. Smith A. W. Susorr W. L. Miller Wisconsin Alpha Kappa Delta Sigma Phi Page son Top Row — Bullamore, Johnson, Bell, Carlson, Griffith, Lyke, Schneider, Libby, Third Row — Hopkins, Closs, Matthews, H. A. Hollister, Bloxdorf, Pahl, Rasmussen, Lee, Cranefield. Second Row — Martens, Wheeler, Burbidge, C. A. Hoppert, Bell, Risjord. Bremer, Cant, Holmes, B. W. Hoppert Bottom Row — Longaker, Wright, Davis, Frink, Leinfelder, Schacht, D. E. Hollister, Miller, Du Val. J. O. Closs D. L. Bell B. E. Bremer E. A. Carlson R. T. Bell H. R. Cant O. M. Belanger W. R. Bloxdorf C. L. Bullamore M. Belanger C. G. JUNKERMANN Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Number of chapters, 67 Local chapter. Beta Xi Date established, 1920 Members in Faculty H. A. Hollister H. C. Miller C. A. Hoppert J. G. Winans Members in University Graduates H. A. Cranefield G V. Frink B. W, Hoppert W. W. Davis W. P. Griffith E. L. Burbidge A. G Du Val E. Hopkins P. F. Koenig G D. Kunz B. LOUSDALE Class of 1926 Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 P. J. Leinfelder H. A. Lyke N. J. Martens H.J.Lee C. W. Matthews W. H. Holmes E. D. Johnson R. M. Libby C. L. Pfeifer M. Rice W. H. SCHMIERER S. Wright D. E. Hollister J. H. Schneider R. M. Wheeler N. E. Risjord C. R. Westhofen D. W. Pahl A. J. Rasmussen R. P. Williamson C. Westhofen R. Williamson Wisconsin Beta Xi Pi Kappa Alpha Pate 509 Top Rou -H. L. Tollack, H. L. Rosenthal, F. W. Ahrbecker, C. L. Carlson, E. H. Nelson, M. B. Wood, G. F. Liddle, H. W. Ruf, Second Row—D. W. Van De Mark, N. J. Fischer, D. P. Hoffman, L. O. Moe, B. R. Teare, F. G. Blakefield, A. N. Meek, A. P. Colburn, E. C. W. Gruennert. Bottom Rou F. C. MacGregor, E. D. Ingold, W. A. Butz, R. D. Elwell, C. S. Hansen, R. C. Hubbard, J. A. Behnke, C. D. Highleyman. Captain L. S. Gerow Donald Brouse Clarence L. Carlson Allan P. Colburn Walter A. Butz Claude S. Hansen Charles D. Highleyman F. W. Ahrbecker J . Alden Behnke Frank G. Blakefield Allan J . Anderson Orval D. Bast Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at University of Richmond, 1901 Number of chapters, 53 Local chapter, Wisconsin Beta Date established, 1920 Members in Faculty Members in University Graduates Class of 1926 Edwin C. Gruennert Ralph C Hubbard Duane P. Hoffman George F. Liddle Class of 1927 E. Dee Ingold Henry L. Rosenthal Laurence O. Moe Harold W. Ruf Class of 1928 Roy D. Elwell Albert N. Meek N. John Fischer Wilbur J . Peterson Class of 1929 Stanley E. Binisch Forrest W. Friedel J. Alden Extrom Joseph O. Mithus M. W. Klein James Waddel Floyd C. MacGregor Elmer H. Nelson Benjamin R. Teare Hugh L. Tollack Carl B. Jacobs D. W. Van De Mark Marshall B. Wood Henry H. Hansen Myron S. Reid Page flO Wisconsin Beta Sigma Phi Epsilon Top Row — R. Polachek, M. Goldstein, H. A. Herman H. Kahn, E. N. Kahn, R D. Michaels, H. Goldstein, I. D. Soltzstein Second Row — M. Lorig, J. Schulein, G.J. Ruscha, I.J. Newman, M. Bolstein, B. Pill; S. E. Kalish. Bottom Row — A. Polachek, A.Moses. L. Schloss. H. Dubinsky, W. S. Marshall, M. K. Rosenbaum, E.J. Lewenthal, M. M. Klein. Zeta Beta Tau E. N. Kahn H. A. Herman H. F. Kahn M. Bolstein H. Goldstein H. Dubinsky M. Goldstein Founded at College of the City of New York, 1898 Number of chapters, 32 Local chapter. Alpha Kappa Date established, 1920 Members in University Graduate M. K. Rosenbaum Class of 1926 S. E. Kalish E. J . LOWENTHAL A. Moses M. M. Klein M. Lorig Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 W. S. Marshal I.J. Newman B. Pill R. MlCHELS R. POLECHECK I. D. Saltztein G. J. Ruscha A. POLECHECK J. Schulein L. Schloss Wisconsin Alpha Kappa Zeta Beta Tau Pate SI I Top Row — E. Tangen, C. Radke, E. Zander, J. C. Kercher, H. Smith, D. Albrecht. Second Row — P. Jones, F. Leonardson, F. Barnes, J.J. Pierard, D. H. Kipp, V. M. McLaughlin, O. L. Wiese Bottom Row — W. Bentien, S. J. Darling, H. Kelly, L. Kindschi, H. T. Becker, J. Jeuck. Delta Chi W. A. Bentien S. J . Darling P. Jones D. Albrecht F. G. Barnes W. Behm H. O. Caldwell G. Derber Founded at Cornell University, 1 890 Number of chapters, 29 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 1921 Members in University Graduate R. J. Fosbinder Class of 1926 V. M. McLaughlin G. A. Tyler Class of 1927 D. H. Kipp L. Kindschi H. T. Becker R. Flynn J. Jenk C. Georgetta H, Grube K. Grube R. Gilbert Class of 1928 Class of 1929 E. Leonardson E. Tag en H. Kelly J. Kercher C. Radtke E. Howe M. Hanson G. Melroie F. J. Parker O. L. Wiese J.J. Pierard H. A. Smith E. Zander J. Swanson E. St John W. Walkling Pa f iSI2 Wisconsin Delta Chi Top Row — L. Rotstein, G. Rashman, C. Horwitz, B. Balkansky. Second Row — S. Immerman, S. Dubin. R. Sher, A. Segal, L. Behr, S. Korshak, H. Woldenberg, H. Shore, E Morse. Bottom Row — S. Zuker, G. Katz, L. Cook, L. Heyman. M. Priess, O. Kaner, L. Kulp, H. Perlman. ■ ■ Sam S. Dubin George Katz Bernard Balkansky Louis Behr Leonard Cook Leo Heyman Phi Sigma Delta Founded at Columbia University, 1909 Number of chapters, 18 Local chapter. Pi Date established, 1921 Members in Faculty Harry M. Kay Members in University Graduate Henry Shore Class of 1926 Robert Sher Class of 1927 Earl Morse Class of 1928 Sidney Immerman Oscar Kaner Class of 1929 Charles Horwitz Sidney Korshak Mose E, Wain Harold Perlman Morton Priess Lee Kulp Lou Rotstein Samuel Zuker Gordon L. Rashman H. M. Woldenberc Arthur Segal Wisconsin Pi Phi Sigma Delta Page Sli Top Row — C. Schuchardt, O. Zeugner, F. Zahorik, I. Anderson, F. Orth, A. Pederson. Third Row—L. Melendy, D. Pitz, E. Cornwell, L. Cole, F. Koch, R. Rosenfels, J. Pollock. Second Row — E. Heinemann, L. Ramlow, S. Roland, L. Murray, W. Hahn, I. Cole, G. Walsted, D. Beebe. Bottom Row — W. Bodden, V. Vaile, E. Nuesse, C. Johns, W. Carney, R. Kitchen, K. Lovewell. vwyHHanm SaNMBDSKl Gilman A. Thompson Llewellyn R. Cole Earl R. Cornwell Ross G. Kitchen William A. Bodden William G. Carney Ivan L. Cole Iveaux Andersen DeWitt C. Beebe Walter Bieger Wesley Bliffert Alpha Chi Rho Founded at Trinity College, 1895 Number of chapters, 2 1 Local chapter. Phi Omicron Date established, 1922 Member in Faculty Bayard Q. Morgan Members in University Graduates Class of 1926 Kermit Lovewell Lorraine A. Murray Elmer C. Nuesse Darwin Pitz Loren T. Melendy Stanley W. Roland Class of 1927 Reuben J. Pollock Richard S. Rosenfels Donald West Walter S. Hahn Carlton H. Johns F. Leonard Koch Class of 1928 Kenneth Lemmer Leonard W. Ramlow Franklin L. Orth Carl Schuchardt Allen J. Pederson Harold Stafford Class of 1929 Lfland L. Palmer Thomas H. Savery Kenneth K. Williams Richard B. Johns Cecil Lovewell Daniel Orth Ellis A. Heinemann Victor E. Vaile G. Fitzgerald Walsted Frank V. Zahorik Orland K. Zeugner Harwood Stowe Harry H. Smith Francis C. Wooi.ard Orlin Wooley Wisconsin Phi Omicron Alpha Chi Rho Page U4 Norris G. Glosoe Norris G Glosoe Marvin J. Peterson ADOLPH J . ACKERMAN Ralph D. Bienfang Roy A. Fide GlLMAN F. ALBRECHT Lester G. Daugs Roy W. Christenson Arthur F. Broecker Grover H. Bruns Claude G. Guenther Carl A. Bunde Delta Pi Epsilon Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1922 Number of chapters, 4 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1922 Members in Faculty Olaf A. Hougan Members in University Graduates Harry L. Fevold Traucott Nammacher Class of 1926 Norman A. Golz Lyal M. Hanson Russell E. Hanson Lawrence I. Hotvedt Class of 1927 Erwin H. Eggert George L. Ekern Carl R. Oldenberg Emil A. Jorgenson Class of Lester C. Lee Walter M. Hogseth George R. Marth Class of Karl F. Bauman Carl E. Johnson Richard G. Koch Burton J . Lee Earl H. Munson Norman P. Mueller Hugh O. Sherbert Allen Spooner Roland R. Hintz 1928 Calvin P. Marx Raymond C Strauss William A. Trefz 1929 Ernest H. Suhr Rudolph J. Schleuter Rudolf J . Schleuter Norman G. Robisch Robert E. Schaefer John C. Wisner Gustav F. Winter Earl R. Lee Arthur O. Johnson Orlando M. Melcher Elmer C. Ortman Ervin J. Winter Wisconsin Alpha Delta Pi Epsilon Page 5 IS Top Row—G. F.Joyce, R. A. Va Salle, J. S. Cavanaugh, A S. Harris. Fourth Row—}. D. McCarthy, E. C. Esser, J. A. Donahue, P. J. Dunn, E. A. Quinn. Third Row—}.]. Keliher. R. V. Metz, L. F. Schmitt, E. R. Wernitznig, A.J. Massey. F. A. Smith, F.J. Rohrer, W. P. O ' Malley ■Second Row— L. J . Williamson, H.J. Carroll, G. C. Hume, E. V. O ' Hara, J . P. Conway, G. W. Nichols, W. C. Ward, A.J. Moynihai M. L. Murphy. Bottom Row — J. Cullinane, F. Wiechers, G. McGregor. J. Mackin, C. Keh e, F. Emig, V. Hauprich, J. Mayers. P. Sandell. Phi Kappa Founded at Brown University, 1 888 Local chapter, Lambda Date established, 1922 Members in Faculty R. S. McCaffery S. A. Harris C. J. Kehoe J. S. Cavanaugh J, P. Conway P. G. Dunn E. C. Esser G. C. Hume A. J. Massey L. M. O ' Brien F. J. Rohrer Members in University- Class of 1926 J.J. Kelliher G. H. McGregor F. J. Emig G. F. Joyce Class of 1927 A. J. Moynihan W. P. O ' Malley J. C. Mackin G. W. Nichols Class of 1928 J. D. McCarthy M. L. Murphy R. R. Metz E. V. O ' Hara H. J. Carroll J. E. Cullinane J. A. Donahue V. J. Hauprich Class of 1929 J. P. Mayers M. H. Mead E. A. Quinn P. A. Sandell L. F. Schmitt E. R. Wernitznig R. A. VaSalle F. J. Wiechers F. A. Smith W. C. Ward L. J. Williamson Wisconsin Lambda Phi Kappa Pate 51b Top Rour-M W Chaplin, R. F. Peterson, L. O. Heiden, R. M Stoneall, W. R. Taylor. H L. Berner. Third Row—W. H. Erickson, F.J. Young. R. Tyler, R. W. Blawusch, L. P Schumacher, O. A. Weber, W H. Coate Second Row — F. S. Worthington. E. N. Walstead. R. G. Johnson, F. K. Schefe, D. Larson, C. E. Gustafson, A. P. Engebrttson K. B. Kirk. Bottom Row — D. Larson, J . H. Larsen, N. L. Erickson. A. M. Bearder, W. C. Kirk, J . P. Hayes, H. J . Hlavka. Phi Mu Delta Founded at Wesleyan University, 1918 Number of chapters. 1 1 Local chapter. Gamma Delta Date established. 1922 Richard Burke H. L. Be rner M. W. Chaplin W. H. Coate R. N. Bachhuber A. M. Bearder H. T. Blackford R. W. Blawusch C. W. Damscheuser F. W. Bauman E. J. Hughes Members in Faculty Members in University Class of 1926 J. P. Hayes D. Larson H. J. Hlavka J. A. Skogstrom Class of 1927 N. L. Erickson C. E. Gustafson D. Larson R. W. Taylor Class of 1928 A. P. Engebritson K. B. Kirk W. H. Erickson R. F. Peterson L. O. Heiden L. P. Schumacher R. G. Johnson F. K. Schefe W. C. Kirk Class of 1929 J. H. Larson R. H. Licking R. M. Stoneall O. A. Weber F. S. Worthington R. Tyler E. N. Walstead F. J . Young G. M. Nelson Wisconsin Gamma Delta Phi Mu Delta Pate S17 Q£ ■ nBBHH KHMHBBOHl Top Rotv—W. H. Wilke, E. F. Vickery, J. G. Baker, A. M. Hutter, J. H. Halzbog. A. W Wood, J. A. Rabbe, G. J. Fleishausr Second Rour—V B. Mullins, D. E. Bloodgood. E. C. Kuehl. D. L. Clikeman, S. K. Hummel, L. G. Miller. L. L. Zodtner. Bottom Row—F. L. Merriman. P. E. Nehmer. F. C. Holscher. W. A. Cole. E. E. Oberland. C. G. Suits, W. E. Scull, D. W. Campbell. F. D. Crane D. E. Bloodgood D. W. Campbell D. L. Clikeman H. O. Hogan F. C. Holscher J. G. Baker Sigma Pi Founded at Vincennes University, 1 897 Number of chapters, 23 Local chapter. Tau Date established 1922 Members in Faculty- Members in University Class of 1926 W. A. Cole J. H. HOLZBOG A. M. Hutter E. C. Kuehl P. W. Mathews G. J. Fleishauer S. K. Hummel Class of 1927 Class of 1928 J. A. Rabbe W. E. Scull F. L. Merriman L. G. Miller V. B. Mullins E. F. Vickery W. H. Wilke J. Hargan L. L. Zodtner E. P. Nehmer E. E. Oberland C. G. Suits A. W. Wood W. S. BURDICK F. D. Gazzolo C. A. Palmer H. L. Stokes Class of 1929 V. B. Wake Alber Wood L. L. Zodtner Wisconsin Tau Sigma Pi Page 518 Top Row— W. F. Whiting, E. A Floatman, P. P. Whittingham. E.J. Koebke, L. W. Dortland, L.J . Kennedy. G. T. Parker. Second Row — H. A. Fehrman, R. Hestwood, R. F. Korphage. M Albertz. A. Lenz, V. R. Portman, C. R. Upham, E. Arneson. Bottom Row— A. C. Hanson. E. Funk, H. Hull, F. E. Mueller, C. A. Culp, E. A. Marquardt, W. P. Rand . Square and Compass Founded at Washington and Lee University Local chapter, Wisconsin Square Date established. 1922 J. B. Davis E. F. Arneson J. Hargan L. W. Dortland H. A. Fehrman E. A. Flottman C. C. Culp A. A. Lenz E. J. Koebke A. C. Hansen Members in Faculty L. J. Kennedy W. E. Meanwell Members in University Graduates O. C. Inglebritsen R. F. Korfhage Class of 1926 E. W. Funk R. C. Hestwood I. C. Smalling Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 G. T. Parker 0. H. Shunk H. H. Hull V. R. Portman W. F. Whiting G. T. Twewartha R. H. Baechler W. P. Rand C. R. Upham P. P. Whittingham F. E. Mueller E. A. Marquardt Wisconsin Square Square and Compass Page 519 Alpha Kappa Lambda Founded at University of California, 1914 Number of chapters. 6 Local chapter, Epsilon Date established, 1923 John Guy Fowlkes Eldon M. Schneller Hugh F. Folsom Joseph E. Blomgren Simon G. Peterson LelieJ. Cleveland Richard C. Church John P. Gillin E. Adamson Hoebel Donald P. Newton Edward C. Baillie Members in Faculty John L. Gillin Clarence G. Dittmer Elmer L. Sevringhaus Glenn T. Trewartha Members in University Graduates Clifford C. Franseen E. Lyle Gage Class of 1926 Judson P. Smith Lester A. Senty Carl A. Kasper Melvin T. Thomson Class of 1927 Edmund G Harget Harry C. Kroening Ervin W. Hopkins Robert E. McArthur Class of 1928 David J . Roberts W. T, Schnathorst Class of 1929 Wayne Dymond Frederick C. Hook Clifton Dymond Louis C. Schmitt Ray H. Whitbeck Justice M. B. Rosenberry Roy M. Robbins Otto E. Toenhart Robert H. Paddock Elmer H. Mortensen Ross G. Rusch John F. Wolever Charles E. Pence Wisconsin Epsilon Alpha Kappa Lambda Pa t t S20 Top Row— A. E. Schmidt, G. A. Abendroth, E. W. Kier, E.J. Hewitt, L. H. Eckhardt, E. H. Kriemann, W. C. Treichel A. E. Hingiss. Second Row — M. E. Teska, E. A. Abendroth. P. F. Murphy, H. A. Wagenknecht, E. R. Summers, R. T. Homewood, R. R. Smith S. F Yeo. M. A. Rick. Bottom Row — A. H. Reinert, H. A. Lawrence, V. A. Otto, W. M. Laut. J. G. Niedercorn, E. V. Hicks, K.J. Wingen. Prof. A. N. Colt E. V. Hicks E. W. Kier E. H. Kriemann W. E. Naujoks E. A. Abendroth W. R. Baker L. H. Eckhardt D. M. Britton A. F. Hingiss W. N. Johnson R. T. Casselman Sigma Phi Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Number of chapters, 13 Local chapter. Mu Date established, 1923 Members in Faculty Prof. S. M. McElvain Members in University Graduates J. G. Neidercorn W. T. Shoemaker E. J. Hewitt R. T. Homewood K. J. Jansky W. M. Laut C. K. Nauj oks V. A. Otto A. R. Jensen Class of 1926 Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 E. R. Summers M. E. Teska H. A. Lawrence P. F. Murphy A. H. Reinert M. A. Rick C. K. Stephens R. R. Schleck M. T. Piehl G. Abendroth A. E. Schmidt K. J. Wingen S. A. Zweiger R. R. Smith W. C. Treichel E. W. Ziebell H. A. Wagenknecht S. F. Yeo O. A. Wessner Wisconsin Mu Sigma Phi Sigma Page 511 a i ; % % % % f vffi iSQHl Top Row — J. K. Kyle, A. S. Holmquist, J. R. Alexander, P. L. Goshaw, E. F. Halvers on, L. N Rudie, A. E. Schoenoff, O. M. Anderson Bottom Row—W. Blake, B. G. Geier, K. W. Goddard, G. W. Lord, A. R. Carter, A. L. Zempel, H. S. Silver, W.J. Chadwick. H. H. Stuessy. O. M. Anderson W. Blake J. R. Alexander W. C. Chadwick P. L. Godshaw P. W. Griesser Beta Phi Theta Founded at Milwaukee State Normal School, 1917 Number of chapters, 3 Local chapter. Gamma Date established, 1924 Members in University Class of 1926 A. R. Carter A. S. Holmquist B. G. Geier G W. Lord Class of 1927 K. W. Goddard E. F. Halverson J. K. Kyle Class of 1928 A. E. Schoenoff S. W. Rudie H. H. Stuessy H. S. Silver A. L. Zempel ' ' a e 522 -Tl •• ' Jr ,■ flu wm .wf 4P 4P ■ .- Top Row — L. Bonner, A. Plaenert, R. Radsch, L. Fitchett, R. Hall, G. Volk, J. Mason. Second Row — T. Pinney, N. Vornholt, M. Sampson, G. Bevins, E. Fitchett, P. Austin, R. Hinkins, D. Ruehlman Bottom Row — C. Larson, C. Mathison, M. Nichols, P. Merriman, R. Klockow, C. Robertson, F. Schwachheim. Beta Kappa Joseph B. Mason Paul R. Austin Gordon W. Bevins Lloyd V. Bonner Laurence L. Fitchett Charles B. Robertson Founded at Hamline University, 1901 Number of chapters, 12 Local chapter, Mu Date established, 1926 Member in Faculty Edmund M. Fitchett Members in University Graduate Alfred B. Plaenert Class of 1926 Thomas S. Pinney Class of 1927 Neil A. Fox Robert F. Klockow Russell L. Hinkins Paul H. Merriman Class of 1928 Robert F. Hall Milton E. Nichols Chester V. Mathison Rex W. Radsch Class of 1929 Marvin T. Sampson Clyde S. Simpelaar David D. Ruehlman F. W. Schwachheim Garth W. Volk Nelson C. Vornholt Pag, 113 Top Row — G. Gratz, J. Epstein. D. Sachs, S. Kahn, E. Epstein. Second Row — A. Cohen, L. Weinberg, M. Litow, C. Sand, M. Price, M. Goldstein, D. Wagner. M. De Nosaquo. Bottom Row — A. Harris, N. Spektor, J. Springberg, T. Vogel, H. Vogel, H. Weinberg, M. Kushnir. Phi Beta Delta Founded at New York University, 1903 Number of chapters, 26 Local chapter, Chi Date established, 1924 Allan R. Cohen Ely Epstein George Gratz Jay Epstein Members in University Graduate Norman V. De Nosaquo Class of 1926 Louis R. Weinberg Class of 1927 Arthur J. Harris Josi; h C. Springberg Henry E. Vogel Thorn L. Vogel Max Litow Nathan J. Spektor Class of 1928 Milton Kushnir Class of 1929 Mandel Goldsteii- Charles Sand Sol J . Kahn David Wagner Harry Weinberg David Sachs Pott 524 Top Row — P. A. Elfers, S. Kenyon, W. Busse, H. E. Spindler, E. C. Bank, J. E. Spetzman, W. C. Jones. Second Row—T. B. Godfrey, D. J. Peterson, K. T. S. Alanne. H. Jirtle, A. H. Huth, K. Klopf, J. Kilby, L. J. Griffey. Bottom Row — P. E. Koepcke, M. Waterman, E. L. Kullmann, B. C. Lueders, J. A. Johnson, E. E. Judkins, O. J. Carlson. W. F. Busse Phi Kappa Tau Founded at Miami University, 1906 Number of chapters, 29 Local chapter, Omega Date established, 1924 Members in Faculty B. C. DoMOGALLA T. B. GODFREY H. L. Stephens E. C. Bank P. A. Elfers O. J . Carlson A. H. Huth H. Jirtle K. T. H. Allanne W. C. Jones S. Allen W. L. BULLEY C. ElCHLER Members in University Graduate T. H. Fields Class of 1926 L. J. Griffey F. J . Hebda E. E. Judkins S. Kenyon A. Johnson R. Hummel Al. Jacobson Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 K. L. Klopf E. L. Kullman P. E. Koepcke B. C. Lueders J. R. Kilby Al. Kenyon E. Kramer J. E. Spetzman D. J . Peterson H. L. Spindler M. C. Waterman R. York H. RlNGLER J. Thompson Wisconsin Omega Phi Kappa Tau Page 525 mm 4 m I ■ V Jf ¥ ™ iff : . " «J» " V t ' f 1 v y ? ' V 1 I i HHHHi Tojb Row — Ganong, Humm, Houdek, Bell, Dimmick. Third Row — Raettig, Pomeroy, Evans, Reinhold, Einfeldt, Schlosstein. Farber, Nickel. Second Row — Hetzel, Fuller, Jones, Scott, Maxham, Toellner, Meuer, Ziemann, Frank. Bottom Row — McCutcheon, Hendrickson, Groth, Atwood. Prochaska, Edwards. Bawden, Smith Phi Pi Phi Earl R. Bell Roger Bawden Fred M. Evans Clarence N. Atwood Rufus Dimmick August W. Einfeldt Milton W. Farber Bernard S. Humm Founded at University of Chicago. 1916 Number of chapters, 12 Local chapter. Zeta Date established, 1924 Member in Faculty Garey T. Ganong Members in University- Class of 1926 Earl G. Frank George C. Houdek Addison F. Fuller Russell W. Jones S. R. Hendrickson Keith McCutcheon Allen R. Hetzel Earl N. Pomeroy Class of 1927 William H. Edwards Alfred R. Nickel Kenneth Maxham Victor A. Prochaska Gerhard C. Meyer Neal B. Thayer Class of 1928 William C. Shorer, Jr. Class of 1929 Clark P. Raettig Charles Groth Carl J. Reinhold B. A. Schlosstein Bernard F. Smith Edward M. Toellner Clayton M. Zieman Arnold F. Wichman Milton H. Scott Wisconsin Zeta Phi Pi Phi Page S26 Top Row—S. B. Solinger, W. C. Glick, H. M Gruenberg, W. S. Stein. H. R. Herzberg. B. A. Goodkind Bottom Row — R. M. Krauskopf, D. J. Bisno, E. B. Schuster, K. S. Bisno, J. Buchbinder, B. Goodman. J. Buchbinder D.J. Bisno W. C. Click Phi Epsilon Pi Founded at College of the City of New York. 1904 Number of chapters, 23 Local chapter. Alpha Eta Date established. 1925 Members in University Class of 1926 A. L. Klein Class of 1927 B. A. Goodkind B. B. Goodman E. B. Schuster H. R. Herzberg H. M. Gruenberg K. S. Binso Class of 1928 R. M. Krauskopf Class of 1929 J. Wasserman W. S. Stein • Wisconsin Alpha Eta Phi Epsilon Pi Page fZ7 c 23Gtt c 8 S Top Row — L. H. Paley, L. Epstein, B. Shapiro. M. E. Margoles, N. B. Silver, B. Meyers. Second Row—H. Shapiro, M. N. Farber. S. D. Katz, M. S. Fox, H. W. Rubinstein, M. Mettel, C. R. Glass Bottom Row—S. Checkik, R. E. Ziff, A. J. Shapiro, C. S. Vogel, H. L. Fisher, E. Ziff. Tau Sigma Omicron Founded at University of Chicago, 1917 Number of chapters, 7 Local cha pter, Epsilon Date established, 1925 B. Meyers C. R. Glass Members in University Class of 1926 H. Shapiro Class of 1927 H. W. Rubinstein S. D. Katz C. S. Vogel A. I. Sapiro ea S. Chechik L. Epstein Class of 1928 M. S. Fox M. E. Margoles M. Mettel B. Shapiro N. B. Silver E. Ziff : C M. N. Farber H. L. Fisher Class of 1929 M. P. Frank L. H. Paley R. E. Ziff b re Page 528 BADGER 1 3 S ¥ 32Qflft? J.2«flR»2Sm , Sg c o Kg 8 5 53g SSgU Kc Top Row — T. Blaekman, C. Cook, G. Aller, R. Winnie, A. Straubel Second Row — C. Decker, J McCartney, R. Coleman, R. Ellis. C. McGinnis, F Fowler Bottom Row — V. Carrier, P. Kramer, L. Frautschi, H. Brooks, C. Gallager, R. Bergstresser, H. Allan Tumas Officers Henry Brooks President Charles Decker Vice-President Maurice Smith Secretary Richard Bergstresser Treasurer Members in University Organization Seniors Alpha Delta Phi Andrew Leith Alpha Tau Omega Payson Wild Beta Theta Pi Russell B. Coleman Chi Psi E. Osborne Hand Delta Kappa Epsilon Doyle Harmon Delta Tau Delia Norval Stevens Delta Upsilon Norton V. Smith Kappa Sigma Steven Polaski Phi Delta Theta Fred Stemm Phi Gamma Delta Gordon Brine Phi Kappa Psi Gordon Aller Phi Kappa Sigma Clement Cook Psi Upsilon Wesley Walker Sigma Chi Henry McCormick Sigma Nu Orin Wernecke Sigma Phi Thane Blackman Theta Delta Chi Dorsey Buckley Zeta Psi Paul Smith Robert Ellis Richard Bergstresser Charles McGinnis Charles Decker Austin Straubel Maurice Smith Charles Gallagher Kneeland Godfrey Paul Kremer Gordon Brine Russell Winnie Herbert Allen Alfred Moorhead Henry Brooks Lowell Frautschi Vernon Carrier Frank Fowler Emerson Hawley J ( 3 VH ( 2ra?S3W?S3«SW?SSi! 7 BADGER !i S SWlZWWEWfiP P V Pafe 529 )»( 2c s S m S-SGU S-S r i •- " 1 OCIAL ORORITIES mxvp s m :rc w£ 3 stf£ ss I£7 BADGER sa KQjV s sa ss K Page f)l To 5 Row — L. Watterson, M. Netzow, E. Warren, M. Roess, B. Buhlig, M. Kingston, H. Nisbett, H. Labowitch, M. Rosen. Third Row — D. Marsh, B. Nassett, M Garstman, R. McKee. H. Cady, E. Keay, E. Tough, V. SchaefTer. Second Row — H. Wicks, S. Fernhoiz, M. Luther, D. Bolton, A. Brager, D. Whitaker, E. Allen, J, Pierson. Bottom Row — M. Bannen, M. Partch, E. Pier, B. Goldman, J. Nelson, I. Pomrening, C. Miller, C. Eberly, E. Milne, M. Cunningham. Panhellenic Association Officers Isabelle Pomrening President, Alpha Gamma Delta Velma Schaeffer Vice-President, Phi Omega Pi Dorothy Marsh Secretary, Alpha Omicron Pi Clara Eberle Treasurer, Delta Zeta Attendance at Panhellenic Sororities Junior Alpha Chi Omega Josephine Bacher Alpha Delta Pi Millicent Rosen Alpha Epsilon Phi Dorothy Bolton Alpha Gamma Delta Anne Brager Alpha Omicron Pi Dorothy Marsh Alpha Phi Mary Bannen Alpha Xi Delta Josephine Nelson Chi Omega Alice Bonniwell Delta Delta Delta Marjorie Kingston Delta Gamma Elizabeth Allen Delta Zeta Helen Wicks Gamma Phi Beta Helen Nisbett Epsilon Alpha Phi Sylvia M. Fernholz lota Chi Thela Rose McKee Kappa Alpha Theta Marjorie Ro3inson Kappa Delta Katherine Knauf Kappa Kappa Gamma Elizabeth Loomis Pi Beta Phi Elizabeth Milne Phi Mu Lucile Watterson Phi Omega Pi Evelyn Tough Sigma Beatrice Goldman Sigma Kappa Eleanor Warren Sigma Omega Sigma Maurine Partch Senior Helen Frazer Margaret Roess Helens Labowitch Isabelle Pomrening Emily Hewitt Marion Cunningham Jane Pierson Faerie Kohlhase Blanche Buhlig Dorothy Whitaker Clara Eberly Helen Cady Margaret Luther Gladys Olwell Maxine Day Beulah Naset Edythe L. Keay Mary Garstman Margaret Thuerer Velma Shaffer Cecilia Miller Myrtle Netzow Elizabeth Pier Page 532 J£l BADGER !! S-3 c ¥ 2Q 2 W 2S ftPSS Sgc Kc 2c3 M S Sa6 Top Row — M. Cummins. H. Hughes, L. Horton, R. McCombs, H. Gruenheck, B. Skelley, M. Garstman. Second Row — F. Terrer, M. Htffrin, I. Cunningham, C. Cairns. H. Kahl, E McEwen, E. Freese, B. Hannum. Bottom Row — D. Warner, J. Hedges. H.Jung, E. Ballstadt, D. Reay, D. Siherts, R. Lauder. Ellouise Ballstadt Lucille Horton Margaret Cummins Helen Gruenheck Mary Hefieran Mystic Circle Founded at University of Wisconsin. 1904 Officers Ellouise Ballstadt President Margaret Cummins Social Chairman Catherine Cairns Secretary Helen Jung Treasurer Members in University Class of 1926 Catherine Cairns Mary Gartsman Evelyn Freese Louise Holt Class of 1927 Rose Lauder Bareara Skelley Class of 1928 ISAEEL CUNNINCHAM HELEN KoHL Eetty Hannum Eleanor McEwin Class of 1929 Jennie Hodges Ruth McCombs Helen Hughes Dorothy Reay Helen Jung Dorothy Warner Flora Tanner Dorothy Sieberts 8 64 6«» e». » 64 (■ ' a 64 V 64 S s per7 K Q( S3 ( g. 2 Q SQ BADGER Page S33 Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Number of chapters, 50 Local chapter. Eta Date established, 1875 Members in Faculty i Top Row — L. Fuller, J. Tooman, L. Horton, E. Loomis, D. Abbott, E. Goodnight. Second Row — V. North, E. Keay, D. Larsh, B. Beatty, D. Goff, P. Muggleton, M. Prange. Bottom Row — L. Holt, I. Cunningham, R. Leenhouts, W. Fletcher, M. Marling, V. Crary, H. Jung, R. Patton. A. F. Miller Carol Keay Barbara Beatty Virginia Crary Louise Fuller Dorothy Abbott Mary Frances Byard Isabel Cunningham Marian Greer Mary Dadmun Ramona Dalenberg Dorothy Davis Sallie Davis Members in University Class of 1926 Dorothy Goff Edythe Keay Eleanor Goodnight Ruth Leenhouts Louise Holt Margaret Marling Helen Jung Priscilla Muggleton Class of 1927 Winifred Fletcher Cornelia Howe Lucille Horton Roberta Patton Class of 1928 Rebecca Horton Elizabeth Loomis Helen Kohl Cecelia Marling Doris Larsh Virginia Mueller Class of 1929 Catherine Foster Gertrude McPherson IoneJudson Elizabeth Nunlist Josephine Kleinhans Barbara Noys Virginia North Marie Prange J eanette Tooman Flora Tanner Eleanor Samuels Mary Swensen Martha Rowland Elizabeth Wilson Genevieve Wilson aB ssmw Wisconsin Eta Kappa Kappa Gamma Page S14 Tof Row—O. Whitaker. B. Winchell, K. Palica, L. Whitaker, B. Thompson, E. McCall. Second Row — E. Simmons, G. King, E. George, A. M. Clifford, J. Osborne, J. Radford, N. Slagle. Bottom Row — S. Miller, H. Dickens, R. Powers, P. Edkins, E. Allen, E. Seaman. Delta Gamma Katherine O ' Shea Elizabeth Allen Anna M. Clifford Margaret Cummins Elizabeth George Gertrude Bowler Jane Connell Helen Dickens Helen Black Janet Bramham Cornelia Fleith Mary Hefferan Founded at University of Mississippi, 1872 Number of chapters, 40 Local chapter, Omega Date established, 1880 Members in Faculty Katharine Allen, Ph.D. Harriet Holt Members in University Graduates Orlie Pell Class of 1926 Ethel McCall Ruth Powers Jane Osborne Jane Radford Class of 1927 Barbara Thompson Marian Thompson Grace King Nancy Slagel Gertrude Taylor Phyllis Edkins Elizabeth Ernst Emma J . Heffrin Helen Hughes Jennie Hodges Alice Holmes Marian Meyerinc Class of 1928 Class of 1929 Dorothy Warner Jean MacGregor Sylvia Miller Klea Palica Mary Louise Rea Lois Minteer Dorothy Reay Ruth Sample Dorothy Underhill Marion Reynolds Lucy Whitaker Dorothy Whitaker Bernice Winchell Elizabeth Seaman Elizabeth Simmons Florence Stewart Olive Smith Josephine Sumner Marion Walker Wisconsin Omega Delta Gamma Page 535 Tofy Row — A. Vogel, V. Stanley, H. Sellery, E. Adams, A. Lyon, A. Gale, S. Chickering. Second Row — B. White, C. Cairns, M. E. Loud, H. Nisbett, H. Cady, L. Thompson, R. Hawley. K. Ballard. Bottom Row — E. McEwen, M. Biggar, M. Baker, E. Kennedy, R. McDonough, R. Learnard, L. Herald. Gamma Phi Beta Mary Baker Kathleen Ballard Catherine Cairns Elizabeth Adams Marjorie Biggar Helen Cady Lucille Herold Dorothy Bateman Sarah Chickering Carolyn Bebb Alta Carncross Carolyn Fitch Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Number of chapters, 33 Local chapter, Gamma Date established, 1885 Member in Faculty Louise Smith Members in University Class of 1926 Helen Cushman Rachel Learnard Angeline Gale Class of 1927 Margaret Kipple Rose Lauder Ruth McDonough Alice Lyon Marjorie Nee Louise Nelson Helen Nisbett Class of 1928 Helen Gruenbeck Elizabeth Kennedy Roberta Hawley Pauline Meyer Mary Elizabeth Loud Helen Sellery Class of 1929 Mary Margaret Harris Isabelle Kelley Nancy Hull Evelyn McElphatrick Betsy Jackman Oneia Payne Mary Pidcoe Alice Vogel Ruth Pierson Blythe White Ruth Will Virginia Stanley Louise Thompson Marion Quain Dorothy Siberts Dorothy Vogel Wisconsin Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Page S3t Top Row — V. Berlin, D. Kimball, M, Harmount, H. Huntzicker, R. Harper, M. Rogers, E. Flack. Second Row — H. Martin, M. Bishop, M. Brown, M. Stedman, E. Porter, E. Olson, Bottom Row — H. Von Weise, V. Skinner, A. Brown, M. Day, L. Mautz, G. Bradshaw, Katherine Ehrgott Elouise Dexter Charlotte Bacchus Virginia Berlin Maxine Day Mildred Anderson Mary Bishop Alice Brown Mary Harmont Ruth Harper Effay Beynon Genevieve Bradshaw Martha Brown Patricia Childe Ruth Day Esther Dwicht Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Number of chapters, 52 Local chapter, Psi. Date established. Members in Faculty Marie Carns Members in University Graduates 1890 Louise Mautz Mildred Rogers Class of 1926 Frieda Schmidt Hortense Schurman Class of 1927 Dorothy Kimball Janet Koeppen Elizabeth Mahorney Helen Martin Evelyn Mattingly Helen McGowan Helen Menc.es Evelyn Olson Class of 1928 Katherine Ehrgott Elizabeth Gilmore Virginia Ellis Gertrude Humbert Esmee Flack Helen Huntziker Class of 1929 Mary Elizabeth Jones Marjorie MacLellan Katherine Keebler Virginia Manchester Lucile Kline Mildred McCune Mary Louise Lewis Mary McGowan Carol Rice Martha Williamson Helen Von Weise Eleanor Porter Marjorie Robinson Virginia Sinclair Virginia Skinner Helene Glenny Elizabeth Landschulz Anne Snodgrass Margaret Steadman Virginia Mizner Elizabeth Thomas Ella Jeanette Vennum ! [fill J V a :: Wisconsin Psi Kappa Alpha Theta «t Page 537 Top Row — V. Mead, C. Wollaeger, R. Murphy, F. Butler, M. Wegener, E. Jorris, C. Logeman, B. Chesley. Second Row — M. Burt, D. Atkinson, K. Morrissey, E. Ballstadt, M. Haven, M. Garstman, K. White, F. Powers, C. Reinsch Bottom Row — E. Milne, R. Ramsey, E. Freese, H. Metcalf, D. Morse. K. Butler, V. Torpe, M. Crary, J. Husting, E, Efrid. Ellouise Ballstadt Margaret Burt Kathryn Butler Bernardine Chesley Dorothy Atkinson Katherine Biggert Florence Butler Ruth Allen Laura Barrett Virginia Brown Vivian Clark Betty Albrecht Judith Barnes Louise Barnes Pi Beta Ph Founded at Monmouth University, 1867 Number of chapters, 70 Local chapter, Wisconsin Alpha Date established. Members in University Class of 1926 Frances Cobabe Martha Crary Esther Efrid Evelyn Freese Mary Gartsman Jane Gaston Virginia Hagan Jane Husting Mary E. Haven Edith Jorris Charlotte Logeman Dorothy Morse Ruth Ramsey Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Elizabeth Coulter Betty Hannum Katherine Hirth Elizabeth James Virginia Mead Helen Metcalf Elizabeth Milne Janet Lowrie Rosalie Murphy Lucy Newell Jessie Peeke Class of 1929 Cathryn Chesley Ruth McCombs Mary Mabbet Jessica Murphy Virginia Reynolds Elizabeth Saxton Helen Richardson Vesta Torpe Margaret Wegener Katherine White Kathryn Morrissey Fanny Powers Claire Reinsch Barbara Skelly Josephine Smith Charlotte Wollaeger Betty A. Werder Charlotte Williams Marion Wilmarth Page 538 Wisconsin Alpha Pi Beta Phi Top Row — R. Borchers. D. Hastings, L. Bacon, E. Norris, M. Patch, P. Schuette, M. Birk, L. Linden. Second Row — R. Hawley, I. Milde, D. Stolte, J. Hyman, V. Seyer, J. Cor!, B. Bacon, J. Miller, E. Bradford. Bottom Row — D.Reagan, M.Cunningham, R. Huyette, M. Eschweiler, L.Jones, M. Parham, K. Linden, F. Rockwood, M. Bani Lois B. Bacon Margaret F. Bannen Virginia Carpenter Barbara Bacon Margaret H. Birk DyrrellL. Cahoon Ruth E. Borchers Eleanor Bradford Josephine Corl Josephine Barber J ean Bartholomy Ruth Critchell Jean Cunningham Alpha Ph l Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Number of chapters, 27 Local chapter. Iota Date established, 18% Member in Faculty Vivian Bresnehen Members in University- Class of 1926 Dorothy Hastincs Ruth M. Hawley Lucille F. Jones Irma A. Milde Jean A. Miller Edith Norris Class of 1927 M. E. Cunningham Lura M. Davison Ruth H. Huyette Eleanor L. Jones Kathryn F. Linden Margaret Parham Mildred E. Pritzlaff Dorothy J. Reagan Class of 1928 Mary Eschweiler Jean S. Hyman Laura L. Linden Florence Ludden Class of 1929 Jean Droppers Elizabeth Lloyd Charlotte Ingwerson Lois Mosiman Alice Jackson Claribel Reinert Margaret Patch Virginia Seyer Florence M. Rockwood Dorothea Stolte Grace V. Wagner Pauline R. Schuette Helen E. Stebbins Edith Richards Helen Willard Charlotte Young Wisconsin Iota Alpha Phi Page 539 Top Row — R. Johnson, M. Kruse, H. Dahle, M. Kingston, B. Worst, E. Brown, B. Buhlig. S. Orth. Second Row — E. Stewart, E. Hirsig, F. McCabe, J. Fish, M. Miller, G. Kurth, A. K. Page, B. Osborn, E. Burkhart. Bottom Row — M. Learned, B. Henry, P. Mendenhall, M. Steel, B. Klug, M. McLennan, F. Carper, M. McGovern. Miss Florence E. Allen Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 Number of chapters, 68 Local chapter, Mu Date established, 1898 Membeis in Faculty Miss Lydia Brown Members in University Graduate Katherine D. Klueter Miss Lora Palmer Class of 1926 Beulah H. Henry Florence E. McCabe Mary A. McLennan Anna K. Page Bernice D. Klug Margaret E. McGovern Judith M. Olson Class of 1927 Blanche L. Buhlig Frances Heckman Mary Learned Marie Stanley Ellen Burkhart Marjorie B. Kingston Sylvia L. Orth Marcella Reed Steel Florence Carper Margaret Kruse Barbara Osborn Aleen Watrous Hope Dahle Genevieve C. Kurth Jane Pfann Betty Worst Class of 1928 Virginia Beecher Elizabeth O. Hirsig Josephine Lucas Alice O ' Neil Elsa K. Brown Betty Hoard P. K. Mendenhall J. Eleanor Page Eleanor Cooper Edith Mae Holt Marian J. Miller Elaine Stewart Jean M. Fish Ruth Johnson Loretta S. Morrissey Katherine Williams Class of 1929 Isabel Bunker Harriet McFarlane Alice Moores Arline K. Findorff Claire Louise Menges Maurine Pepper Margaret Rott Vurna Gaugh Margaret Moore Ruth Schiesser Cornelia Stanley Wisconsin Mu Delta Delta Delta Top Row — D. Singer, A. Johnson, D. A strom, H. Cox, F. Kohlhase. Second Row — N. Werner, E. Singer. F. Bennett, M. Rutherford, M. Axtell, H. Godfrey. Bottom Row — N. Gaulke, J. Dunbar, I. Johnson, L. Hollingsworth, A. Bonniwell, R. Comer, C. Mavor. Chi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Number of chapters, 70 Local chapter, Nu Date established, 1902 Marian Axtell Dcrrit Astrom Alyce Bonniwell Ruth Comer Ruth Allen Florencf Bennett Dorothy Bucklin Jane Butts Elizabeth Curry Members in University Graduate Serena Forberg Class of 1926 Jean Dunbar Lida Hollingsworth Alberta Johnson Marcella Rutherford Class or 1927 Louise Dennis Elizabeth Evans Helen Cox Helen Crotty Norma Gaulke Helen Dines Audrey Good Lois Havenden Ida Mae Johnson Genevieve Quale Class of 1928 Helen Godfrey Fern Johnson Faerie Kohlhase Class of 1929 Helen Leonard Agnes Phillips Louise Ploner Eleanor Singer Elizabeth Volkman Nathalie Werner Claire Mador Lucile Meyers Daisy Singer Helen Posthuma Franges Stiles Wisconsin Nu Chi Omega Page 541 Top Row — A. Rupel, E. Tyden, M. O ' Neil, J. Peet, M. Stevens, L. Cheeseman, A. Richardson, E. Shepard Second Row — H. Ollis, M. Stephenson, J . Barker, H. Herbster, L. Griffin, V. Marquis, D, Galbraith, D. Stenjem, B. Hornby. Bottom Row — H. Frazier, D. Dodge, R. Filyes, J. Morrison, R. Godfrey, E. Levis, M. Beutler, E. Sleepeck, E. North, I. Severson Margaret H ' Doubler Maysie Beutler Loraine Cheeseman Dorothy Dodge Ruth Filyes Helen Frazier Martha Ashbrook Josephine Barker Mary Louise Dixon Dorothy Allen Helen Barker Charlotte Flint Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 Number of chapters, 45 Local chapter. Kappa Date established, 1903 Members in Faculty Gertrude Johnson Margaret McCarthy Members in University Class of 1926 Louise Griffin Helen Ollis Emmeline Levis Julia Peet Veve Marquis Ingeborg Severson Class of 1927 Ruth Godfrey Catherine McCaffrey Barbara Hornby Estelle North Gertrude Lohman Alice Richardson Class of 1928 Dorothy Galbraith Helen Herbster Josephine Morrison Class of 1929 Catherine Howard Anastasia Johnson Mary O ' Neil Alice Rupel Edith Sleepeck doretta salb Glenna Sherman Mary Sayle Elizabeth Shepard Evelyn Tyden Dorothy Schlacks Mary Stephenson Dorothy Stenjem Mildred Stevens Adele Stoppenback Ruth Swenson Page 542 Wisconsin Kappa Alpha Chi Omega Top Row — C. English, J. Paul, A. Fischer, E. Murphy, E. Toepfer, A. Moehlenpah, M. Cole. Second Row — B. Martin, M. Schuette, H. Hairer, M. Gale, K. Reid, G. Morley, E. Breitenstein, J. Pierson. Bottom Row — H. Anderson, E . Hess, D. Stebbins, D. Gaines, P. Dexter, M. Rahr, E. Leffingwell, M. Mills, J. Nelson. Alpha Xi Delta Helen Smith Elizabeth Breitenstein Pauline Dexter Charlotte English Helen Anderson Miriam Hahn Dorothy Hess Ruth Buckley Margaret Cole Bernice Altpeter lucene bartleman Dagmar Christenson Sara Cisler Else Dittman Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Number of chapters, 40 Local chapter, Theta Date established, 1904 Members in Faculty Ruth Smith Members in University Class of 1926 Antoinette Fischer Dorothy Gaines Mary E. Leffingwell Louise Marschall Alice Moehlenpah Elaine Murphy Jane Pierson Mollie Rahr Mary Mills Grace Morley Class of 1927 Josephine Nelson Janet Paul Helen DeGuere Eleanor Fragstein Marian Gale Marion Driessen Dorothy Glover Mary Lounsbury Karen Martin Class of 1928 Henriette Hainer Alice Link Barbara Martin Class of 1929 Roberta Muther Eleanor Pennington Helen Schuette Carolyn Smith Marion Ryan Katherine Reid Martha Schuette Esther Toepfer Dorothy Stebbins Frances Steenburgen Monona Nickles Joyce Palmer Gladys Tasche Virginia Tittman Mary Wedehase Dorothea Zarbell Wisconsin Theta Alpha Xi Delta Page 543 Top Row — L. Thorns, E. D. Sutherland, I. E. Pomrening, E. Ashcraft. Second Row — G. M. Schram, E. Dewey, G. Muir, L. Edwards, S. R. Stoekle, J. Ca rling, D. M. Strauss. Bottom Row — A. D. Brager, H. Cross, D. L ' Hommedieu, M. Osman, M. SnirTen, F. B. Pollock, H. E. Crilley. 5 Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Number of chapters, 37 Local chapter, Beta Date established, 1905 Lois Addington Hazel D. Crilley Hortense Cross Genevieve F. Droppers Helen H. Brown Jane T. Carling Ruth E. Corp Members in University Graduates Dorothy J. Phillips Class of 1926 Lucille G. Edwards Mildred Osman Georgia M. Hagberg Isabel E. Pomrening Dorothy L ' Hommedieu Evelyn L. Schmidt Class of 1927 Gladys M. Culver Ella A. Dewey Grace M. Muir Margaret Spence Alice Spensley Dorothy M. Strauss Ellen D. Sutherland Silvia R. Stoekle Miriam M. Wollaeger Elizabeth Ashcraft Grace A. Bessey Anne D. Brager Ileen Brough Class of 1928 Elizabeth Deibler Sophie Mayer Verna L. Dobbratz Florence Pollock Gwetholyn H. James Gladys M. Schrom Alice Elmslie Class of 1929 Isabelle Silver Lorraine Thoms Mabel Williams Margaret Sniffen Wisconsin Beta Alpha Gamma Delta Pate 544 m mmmmammmm ■■■HNMmHKlHHBBBBBBHMBHBI HH MHai Top Row — A. Olson, L. Darling, A. MacKellar, H. Anderson, G. Putnam, R. Shaw, A. Scheurman, M. Bemis. Third Row — E. Oestreich, E. Wolf, L. Halvorson, E. Alverson, C. Grebe, E. Tough, M. Grabandt, M. Butler, M. Brandel Second Row — R. Hovey, S. Watson, V. Shaffer, M. Darling, H. Kraege, L. Clapp, L. Crummey, M. Foote. Bottom Row — S. Hedler, A. Haroldson, M. Eva, E. Prideaux, E. Shick, C. Heath, M. Rhode, M. Eaton, E. Volkmann. Phi Omega Pi Founded at University of Nebraska. 1910 Number of chapters, 18 Local chapter, Theta Date established, 1915 Helen Anderson Margaret Darling Mildred Eaton Members in University Class of 1926 Monona Grabandt Sadie Hedler Evelyn Oestreich Agnes Olson Alice Scheurman Ruth Shaw Velma Shaffer Helene Baer Evelyn Alvorson Mildred Bemis Mary Brandel Mabel Butler Louise Clapp Class of 1927 Clara Grebe Alice Haroldson Marion Rhode Evelyn Tough Esther Volkmann Leeta Darling Marion Foote Corrine Hetrick Ruth Hovey Helen Kraege Class of 1928 Alpha MacKellar Elinor Prideaux Grace Putnam Elizabeth Shick Pauline Degraff Maurine Eva Lolita Crummey Class of 1929 Eleanor Hammond Lucille Halverson Catherine Heath Marion Waldron Shirley Watson Evelyn Wolf Wisconsin Theta Phi Omega Pi Page 545 Top Row — E. Vaughan, M. Hamilton, A. Wilcox, L. Goedde, G. Rendigs, J. Jewell, H. Patterson. Second Row — F. Jones, R. King, V. Bennett, D. Hardie, M. Engler, J. Hughes, C. Tegtmeyer, E. Davidson. Bottom Row — F. Pierce. D. Marsh, M. Keenan, M. Hamilton, C. De La Hunt, H. Butterfield, G. Wright, R. Bird, E. L. Hewitt Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College, 1897 Number of chapters, 32 Local chapter, Eta Date established, 19L7 Irene Falknor Virginia Bennett Hester Butterfield Elizabeth Davidson Mildred Encler Lucille Goedde Eleanor Bekkedal Roberta Bird Margaret Hamilton Dorothy Hardie Eva Adams Alice Bauer Alice Burdon Members in University- Graduates Class of 1926 Carol De la Hunt Emily Louise Hewitt Class of 1927 Marian J. Hamilton Jimmie Hughes Jean M. Jewell Frances Jones Margaret Keenan Dorothy Marsh Class of 1928 Sarah Hardy Beatrice Ilett Ruth King Helen C. Patterson Florence Pierce Grace Poole Ruth Reinert Mary Terry Smith Class of 1929 Esther Hagen Catherine Mooney Louise Hill Peggy Patchett Helen Icke Jane Rehfeld Elizabeth Riley Grace Rendigs Edith Vaughan Annette Wilcox Geraldine Wright Margery Stangel Mary Stare Charlotte Tegtmeyer Mary Douglas Stuart Jean Tibbs Wisconsin Eta Alpha Omicron Pi Pagt 546 Top Row—E. McColIister, H. Millar, E. Roberts, H. Zepp, P. Weaver, F. Higgins, V. Kellogg. Second Row — E. Matheson, F. Gore. C. Bodinson, E. Lueth. V. Larson. L. Kreatz, J. Peck, M. Keeler. Bottom Ron — E. Christians, E. Stone. R. Stibbe, L. Twenhofel, G. Drake, L. Hicks, H. Wicks, F. Schauer, C. Eberly. Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, 1902 Number of chapters, 44 Local chapter, Wisconsin Tau Date established. 1918 Colleen Bodinson Gwendolyn Drake Evelyn Christians Jane Ehrlincer Ellen Ela Frances Gore Virginia Grover Ethel L. Ayres June Deadman Charlotte Anderson Eleanor Bricgs Members in Faculty Helen Pudder Paine Edith Wray Members in University Class of 1926 Clara Eberly Lorraine Kreatz Virginia Kellogg Evangeline Lueth Class of 1927 Lila Hicks Edith McCollister Marion Keeler Joan Peck Virginia Larson Florence Schauer Ellen Matheson Elizabeth Stone Class of 1928 Helen Fulsom Betty Hohlenacle Florence Hicgins Barbara Howell Class ot 1929 Louise Coxson Beth Gardner Helen Keeler Edith H. Smith Harriet Millar Lillian Twenhofel Dotty Vandf.rvest Pearl Weaver Helen Wicks Helen Zepp Elise Roberts Idelle Urquhart Wisconsin Tau Delta Zeta Page 547 Top Row — H. Davis, M. Thuerer, R. Crowley, M. Nelson, M. Becker, L. Watterson, E. Mygdal. Second Row — M. Hinshaw, N. Bilstad, H. Feebock, H. Mueller, O. Meves, L. Hawkinson. Bottom Row — L. Schoenfeld, M. R. Amon, I. Rheins, F. Pease, A. Bodden, B. Faleide, D. Hughes. PhiMu Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Number of chapters, 46 Local chapter, Zeta Beta Date established, 1919 Margaret Becker Annabel Bodden Helene Davis Iliff Carter Margaret Connell Martha Ruth Amon Nellie Bilstad Regina Crowley Dorothy Hughes Margaret Barry Thelma Keister Members in University Graduate Maurine Hinshaw Class of 1926 Berglioth Faleide Lily Hawkinson Elna Mygdal Fidelia Pease Mildred Feile Helen Febock Jessie Martin Inez McManamy Oleta Meves Marion Kuesel Margaret Rufsvold Class of 1927 Genevieve Gormican Helen Hollowell Classof 1928 Helen Mueller Margaret Nelson Isabel A. Rheins Class of 1929 Josephine Schweiger Elizabeth Smith Margaret Thuerer Nettie Trelevan Elizabeth Morgan Alice Schloegel Lorene Schoenfeld Lucii.e Watterson Josephine Steacy Albertine Stein Zeta Beta PhiMu Page S4S Top Row — J. Clark. M. Drake, V. Sachse, K. Kuehne, L. Haase, E. Warren, M. Netzow, B. Warren. Second Row — D. Strauss, M. Inglis, R. Moody, L. Zimmerman, E. Hewitt, M. Smith, M. Williams. Bottom Row — R. Johns, A. Drews, C. Gabel, A. Kent, H. Gibson, W. C. Inge, S. G. Jones, B. Harrington. Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College, 1874 Number of chapters, 39 Local chapter, Psi Date established, 1919 Frances Landon Janet Clark Alice Colony Helen Gibson Virginia Bump Ann Cooke Camilla Gable Lora Gess Katherine Delf Margaret Drake Catherine Eaton Helen Cochrane Members in Faculty Members in University Class of 1926 Alice Drews Ruth Moody Elizabeth Hewitt Myrtle Netzow Miriam Inglis Marjorie Smith Class of 1927 Lisette Haase Creagh Inge Ruth Hannan Bernice Marion Barbara Harrincton Viola Sachse Jane Hyde Gene Simon Class of 1928 Ruth Hayward Arleigh Kent Ruth Johns Catherine Kuehne Genevieve Jones Blanche Paris Class of 1929 Alvera Courardy Olga Wellberc Dorothy Strauss Barbara Warren Tracy Steele Eleanor Warren Margaret Williams Louise Zimmerman Edith Reppert Claudine SeCheverell Sarah Harris Pate 549 Top Row — R. Fowler, F. Root, H. Simonson, M. Roess, D. Bess, A. Ziebell, A. Oerkwitz. Second Row — S. Meek, E. Beffel, D. Bolton, D. Hoffman, W, Roby, L. Fowler, M. Bond, A. Mathews. Bottom Row — J. Covey, A. Johns, M. Branstad, M. Slick, M. A. Young, R. Allcott, H. Kober, E. Shanks, M. L. Stibgen Ruth Alcott Dorothy Bess Marion Juneau Isabel Leabel Eulai.ie Beffel Dorothy Bolton Juliet Covey Ruth Fowler Margorie Bond Margaret Branstad Josephine Alexander Elynore Bell Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan Female College, 1851 Number of chapters, 42 Local chapter, Alpha Mu Date established, 1920 Member in Faculty Mrs. Mary Reynolds Members in University Class of 1926 Adelee Mathews Shirley Meek Frances Roberts Alice Johns Helen Kober Cecelia Miller Class of 1927 Winifred Roby Margaret Roess Florence Root Alice Oerkwitz Eunice Shanks Helen Shumway Class of 1928 Mary E. Burlingame Dorothy Hoffman Lillian Fowler Marguerite Kuehn Lois Gustafson Elizabeth Lyman Aucusta Bull Ellen Bussey Bess Davis Class of 1929 Jeanette Pietz Ruth Plumb Beatrice Schatz Margaret Sly Mary Louise Stibgen Mary Ann Young Mary Slick Adelaide Zeus Aline Ziebell Helen Simonson Louise Thomsen Florence Mae Sly Ethel Wray Wisconsin Alpha Mu Alpha Delta Pi Page 550 t 4m I f - I To£ Row — D. Sherman, A. Kinkaid, B. Naset, G. Tesch, R. Buellesbach, C. Ammann L. Hall, M. Ackley, I. Dow. Bottom Row — E. Barton, K. Knauf, M. Simonton, H. Boyd, R. Kelley, H. Harris, L. Gaterman, M. Eierman, F. Crawford Kappa Delta Dorothy D. Dodge Dorothy Dodge Mildred M. Anderson Marion Bicelow Genevieve Ellis Helen Boyd Frances Crawford Isabel Dow Margaret Ackley Carmen Ammann Almeda Olmsted Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Number of chapters, 56 Local chapter, Tau Date established, 1920 Members in Faculty Members in University Graduates Margaret M. Knauf Class of 1926 L. Landon Hall Katherine Knauf Elizabeth Hass Beulah Naset Class of 1927 Laura Gaterman Arlone Kinkaid Helen Harris Olivia Miller Rachel Kelley Marguerite Schwartz Class of 1928 Ethelwyn Barton Marcella Eierman Ruth Buellesbach Charlotte Hussa Class of 1929 Louise Rood Signe Smedal Margaret M. Knauf Dorothy D. Rohrer Dora Orcutt Gertrude Tesch Dorothy Sherman Margaret Simonton Beatrice Schroeder Eleanor Trowbridge Mary Weeman Wisconsin Tau Kappa Delta Page 551 1 £ | £ $ , 1 f s ' « ■ » v " V ? V £ ' . 111 ■ nssn To£ Row — J. Seitner, M. Goldstein, H. Labowitch, C. Eiseman, H. Liebman. M. Rosen, S. Strunsky. Second Row — F. Druck, F. Wineman, L. Rosenthal, H. Zaban, S. Pick, L. Brody, F. Rosenfield. F. Wolf. Bottom Row — C. Cohen, A. Hecht, A. Hirschfield, B. Zaban, D. Galinsky, F. Capes, E. Cohn. Felicia Druc k Helen Feerer Lucille Brody Helen Abelson Lillian Abbott Florence Capes Clarice Adelman Fannye Burke Alpha Epsilon Phi Founded at Barnard Women ' s College, 1909 Number of chapters, 22 Local chapter, Sigma Date established, 1921 Members in University Graduate Cecil Eiseman Class of 1926 Della Galinsky Sylvia Pick Adrienne Hecht Helene Labowitch Laura Rosenthal Sylvia Strunsky Class of 1927 Annette Hirschfield Millicent Rosen Mildred Priess Florence Rosenfield Class of 1928 Cecil Cohen Mildred Goldstein Ernestine Cohen Helen Liebman Beatrice Goldman Edna Olim Irene Covitz Goldye Feerer Class of 1929 Rosaline Goldstein Elizabeth Joseph Frieda Wineman Bessie Zaban Jeanne Seitner Florence Wolf Helen Zaban Lillian Newman Edith Skalovsky Wisconsin Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Page 5S2 ■■■■■MMHHBH ■■■■■HH Top Row — D. Koepenick, V. Schult. G. Hart, E. Leach, R. Rowe. Second Row — M, Theisen, H. Rathbun, R. Lueck, A. Bollerud. G. Sherman. V. Van Tassel, J. Colby, E. Kuenzli. Bottom Row — E. Crawford, G. Magistad, H. Carpenter, M. Partch, J. Brown, H. Jamieson. Helen G. Carpenter Jean M. Colby Alice Bollerud Jessie E. Brown Grace L. Hart Dorothea M. Keopenick Beta Sigma Omicron Founded at University of Missouri, 1888 Number of chapters, 1 7 Local chapter. Alpha Alpha Date established, 1923 Class of 1926 Elizabeth A. Hill Elizabeth Pier Wanda J. Sanborn Grace W. Sherman Class of 1927 Kuenzli Elizabeth M. Edith A. Leach Ruth H. Lueck Gertrude M. Magistad Margaret Olds Maurine P. Partch Harriet 1. Rathbun Bernice M. Smith Valentine Van Tassel Romayne Rowe Veryl Schult Evelyn Van Donk Myrtle Binzer Class of 1928 Eleanor G. Crawford Katherine Sherman May E. Theisen Nellie Chase Charlotte E. Gratiot Marie C. Dorothea Class of 1929 Incebritsen C. Lueck Catherine Ord Marian Pier Borghild Sannes Jean E. Webster © Wisconsin Alpha Alpha Beta Sigma Omicron Page SSI Top Row — D. Crane, C. Thorpe, H. Schenk, V. Bunting, M. Hoff. Second Row — E. M. Martin, M. Banks, E. Wilcox, F. Tuffley, S. Fernholtz, P. Wollenberg. Bottom Row — B. Horth, M. Luther, C. Herrick, L. McKeegan, J. Town, M. Bond, V. Fay. Beta Phi Alpha Founded at Berkeley, California, 1909 Number of chapters, 9 Local chapter, Iota Date established, 1925 Members in University Mabel Bond Bernice Horth Class of 1926 Margaret Luther Catherine Thorpe Phyllis Wollenberg Ruby Alton Marjorie Banks Vidamae Bunting Dorothy Crane Class of 1927 Virginia Fay Sylvia Fernholz Margaret Hoff Ethel Malec Lucile McKeegan Helen Schenk Josephine Town Anna F. Tuffley Ethel Wilcox Frances Aylward Class of 1928 Cleo Herrick Eva Martin Esther Weber Hilda Johnson Class of 1929 Bernita Lloyd Margaret Nutting Florence Purcell Claire Schleuter Mildred Stetzer Wisconsin Iota Beta Phi Alpha Page 5U Top Row — F. Sweet, C. Miller, V. Wolfson, M. Shlimovitz, N. Trope. Second Row — Elizabeth Feldman, Evelyn Feldman, F. Boruszak, B. Goldman, L. Simon, R. Pollack. Bottom Row — M. M. Moses, E. Lakin, B. Izaakowitch, S. Lipman, R. Frank. Sigma Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1924 Members in University Class of 1926 Rosalyn Frank Florence Boruszak Beatrice Goldman Class of 1927 Sadie Lipman Cecelia Miller Minnie Shlimovitz Lillian Simon Nadine Trope Vivian Wolfson Elizabeth Feldman Bernice Izaakowitch Class of 1928 Emma Lakin Merle Moses Rose Pollock Evelyn Feldman Class of 1929 Florence Sweet Wisconsin Chapter Sigma Page S5) Top Row — Margaret Ziebarth, E. Reilly, E. Burke, C. O ' Malley, K. Tormey, Mary Ziebarth. Third Row — T. Haig, M. McDonald, B. Zadrazil, R. Byrns, D. Brown, M. Kleinhanz, M. Engelbert. Second Row — M. Jamieso n, G. Olwell, I. Lamont, R. Hughes, M. Neil, K. Goggin, P. Nelson, M. Gliesner. Bottom Row — E. Hurd, R. McKee, M. Carney, M. O ' Hara, E. Gunn, R. Sells, F. Lohbauer, J. Butler. Cyrilla Hickey Esther Burke Jean Butler Ruth Byrns Evelyn Gunn Rosemary Hughes Isabelle LaMont Mary Carney Dorothy Brown Margaret Neil Theta Phi Alpha Founded at University of Michigan, 1912 Number of chapters, 13 Local chapter, Nu Date established, 1924 Members in University Graduates Class of 1926 Mildred Encelbert Mildred Gleisner Catherine Goggin Margaret Hill Elinor Hurd Marie Kleinhans Gladys Olwell Ruth Sells Class of 1927 Frances Lohbauer Rose McKee Class of 1928 Theresa Haig Mary Jamieson Phyllis Nelson Nelle Murphy Eleanor Reilley Clara Mulvey Margery O ' Hora Class of 1929 Catherine O ' Malley Mabel McDonald Kathryn Tormey Alice Wynhoff Bessie Zadrazil Grace P. Zemlika Margaret Ziebarth Mary Ziebarth Alma Schroeder Wisconsin Nu Theta Phi Alpha Pat t S!b )K K M6 5 Kg Professional raternities «tfS S-Saf$}?S3 X ¥ , H ?rtf}?E , S ! !! ' ,£ BADGER !i s-s sGr s ss r.« f.i t) S «V» 6 9 r.o Cnl 3« 64 r.i bd 64 53 6 pj» Page 557 i Top Row — Lowry, Wilken, Bruce, Clemons, Brady, Lange, Hazelwood, Gillen. Third Row — Poser, Simpson, Randall, Swan, Wickhem, O ' Leary, Tronsdale, Thompson, Schwarting. Second Row — Torrison, Sullivan, Krieser, Freytag, Leberman, Culbertson, Rutledge, Tibbs, Foster, Price. Bottom Row — Huxley, Hardy, Tuttrup, O ' Brien, Albrecht. Morsel 1, Walsted, Frye, DeWitt. Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 Number of chapters, 55 Local chapter, Harlan Inn Date established, 1891 Frank Boesel Raymond Brown Arnold Bennett Hall Lester S. Clemons Clark J. A. Hazel wood George F. Lange Jackson M. Bruce James G. Culbertson Virgil O. DeWitt Merrill R. Farr Frederick K. Foster Gilman F. Albrecht Frederick W. Brady Joseph T. Donovan Orville W. Fehlhaber Fraters in Facultate (Benchers at the Inns of Court) On the Woolsack William Herbert Page Oliver Samuel Rundell Harry Sanger Richards John Bell Sanborn Apprentices at the Inns of Court Inner Temple Lionel I. Krieser Christian J. Randall Federick P. Price Robert R. Thompson Middle Temple Gerrit Frye James S. Gillen Fulton H. Leberman Arthur L. Morsell Outer Elmer W. Freytag Kneeland A. Godfrey Julian H. Hardy Walter Huxley John W. O ' Leary Milton A. Schwarting Alexander L. Simpson Willis G. Sullivan Temple Harold A. Lenicheck Scott K. Lowry Alfred J . Moorehead S. Weldon O ' Brein Howard Leslie Smith John D. Wickem Victor O. Tronsdale Rodney F. Wilken Robert B. Tibbs N. Richard Torrison Roger R. Tuttrup George F. Walsted J. Francis Wickhem Frederic Poser Arthur H. Rutledge George C. Swan Harlan Inn Phi Delta Phi Page 558 Top Row -H. Sorum, W. Woodstock, R. Reynolds, G. Buffett, J. Hale, V. Meloche. Third Row — P. Newsome. A. Asplund, R. Zinn, D. McFarlane, F. Koelsch, F. Zoerb, C. Rosenbaum, D. Smith, O. Klema. Second Row — L. Zodtner, R. Ryden, E. Marten, P. Craig, A. Dickson, H. Gustafson, F. Richardson, F. Gunderson, R Bell, E. Jeffrey. Bottom Row — H. Schrenk, L. Hurd, R. Fulton, H. Kemnitz, H. Dittmar, H. Hiemke, E. Gaenslen, R. Keenan, L. Menestrena, , __ _ R- Robinson. _ H. B. Adkins A. Black H. C. Bradley F. D. Daniels R. Fischer W. B. Griem E. B. Hart C. A. Hoppert T. Braasch G. M. Buffett A. D. Dickson H. F. Dittmar G. W. Filson R. A. Fulton E. A. Gaenslow A. Asplund R.J. Bell Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Number of chapters, 38 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1902 O. A. Hougen G. Kemmerer E. O. Kraemer F. C. Krauskopf O. L. Kowalke C. K. Leith V. Lenher J. H. Mathews Members in Faculty R. S. McCaffery V. W. Meloche W. Muehlberger O.J Noer J. F. Oesterle R. A. Racatz R. E. Ramsay H. A. Schuette F. L. Gunderson G. F. Hoffman L. C. Hurd R. L. Keenan E. R. Linner E. Marten J. T. Hale H. W. Hiemke P. F. Craig E. W. Jeffrey D. F. McFarlane Members in University Graduates Class ot 1926 Class of 1927 P. E. Millington P. T. Newsome R. B. Reynolds R. J . Robinson C. K. Rosenbaum H. D. Royce H. C. Kemnitz O. F. Klema F. J. Richardson D. Smith W. H. Woodstock E. L. Severinghaus H. Steenbock E. Truog W. Vanselow J. H. Walton O. P. Watts L. L. Withrow H. H. Schrenk C. H. Sorum J. N. Street S. E. Taylor H. J. Tormey M. H. Veazey L. L. Zodtner R. E. Zinn F. C. Zoerb Wisconsin Alpha Alpha Chi Sigma Page 559 Top Row — Desmond, Silberschmidt, James. Fourth Row — Schmitt, Williams, Nyhus, Thorson, Lee, Sabin, Kohl, Cavanaugh. Third Row — Cannon. Lewis, Kilmer, Egan, Holscher, Valentine, Smith, Nicolaus, Krez. Second Row — Stevens, Dietrich, Haider, Hanson, Grelle, Moore, Hobbins, Cheever, Gevaart, Bast. Bottom Row — Atkinson, Lamb, Williams, Thurber, Fugina, Guyer, Huber, Kennedy. Eugene A. Gilmore Harry Glicksman Herbert C. Cheever Earl N. Cannon John W. Desmond Robert H. Damon Georce E. Dietrich Glenn H. Bell Clarence E. Fugina Sidney J . Hanson Rocer V. Atkinson Howard W. Bast John S. Cavanaugh Theodore Gevaart Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Northwestern University, 1897 Number of chapters, 47 Local chapter, Ryan Date established, 1904 Members in Faculty Maxwell H. Herriott William G. Rice Members in University Class of 1926 John R. Egan Donald F. Gallagher Edward C. Grelle Obie E. Gibson Frederick D. Huber Donald F. Haider Russel E. Hanson Charlten H. James Morton A. Lee Francis Lamb Class of 1927 Frank C. Holscher Frederick W. Krez Alonzo Kilmer . Clarence D. Nyhus Class of 1928 Stanley H. Guyer Harold E. Rieger John S. Hobbins Leonard F. Schmitt Dougald F. Kennedy Gilbert J. Smith John Kohl John K. Valentine Marvin B. Rosenberry Helmar A. Lewis Raymond J . Moore Myron Stevens Eugene G Williams H. Glynn Williams Alfred H. Nicolaus Fred G. Silberschmidt James H. Van Wagenen William F. Thurber Sidney R. Thorson Wisconsin Ryan Phi Alpha Delta Page 560 - 1 1 M f$j.» ; J» m r B Bi H T B B : J 1 ■■» 7 ' ' f i % 1 1 -T To ? Row — Koch, Pommerenke, A. Smedal, Tessier, Jorgenson, M. Smedal. Third Row — Wilson, Knoefel, Schade, Erickson, Christiansen, Mac Collum, Schreiber, F. Hahn, Ohlsen Second Row — Hand, Quisling, Clausen, Kammer, Burch, Francis, Janssen, Ruehlman, Garens, Wirka. Bottom Row — Hill, Kehr, Mosier, Fechner, Haney, Treweek, Welch, Cmeyla, O ' Brien, Duehr. Phi Beta P i Founded at University of Pittsburg, 189! Number of chapters, 41 Local chapter, Alpha Pi Date established, 1915 Members in Faculty Dr. T. H. Bast Dr. H. C. Bradley Dr. R. C. Buerki Dr. R. E. Burns Dr. P. Dawson Dr. H. W. Cromwell H. F. Folsom O. N. Anderson C. T. Clausen L. R. Cole C. Dietrich P. A. Duehr W. Anderson H. A. Burch H. H. Fechtner O. R. Hand Dr. F. G. Hodges Dr. C. A. Hedblom Dr. M. F. Guyer Dr. C. D. Leake Dr. A. S. Loevenhardt Dr Dr. W.J. Meek Members in University Graduates N. A. Hill A. G. Kammer Dr. W. S. Middleton Dr. W. S. Miller Dr. H. W. Mossman Dr. W. A. Mowry C. W. Muelbercer Dr. A. S. Pearse F. Mason M. T. Erickson R. W. Garens F. A. Hahn H. F. Haney L. A. Hudson H. W. Christiansen N. G. Francis • F. L. Koch T. J. Kroyer Class of 1926 M. C. Jorgenson E. F. Kehr E. R. McNair L. J. McGuire Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 D. Mosier H. A. O ' Brien M. P. Ohlsen D. D. Ruehlman R. E. Schade A. C. Hahn F. J. Janssen D. W. MacCollum J.J. Payne P. R. Kundert Dr. T. W. Tormey Dr. N. C. Trauba R. E. Jones W. T. Pommerenke G. Shaw O. Wilson H. Vanderkamp A. T. Smedal M. I. Smedal A. F. Tessier D. N. Treweek H. W. Wirka P. K. Knoefel P. Schreiber A. Quisling J. M. Welch Wisconsin Alpha Pi Phi Beta Pi Page 561 Top Row—G. W. Abott, P. L. Jehle. N. T. Phillips, C. T. O ' Neil. R. O. Baxter. Third Rou—E. S. Korfmacher, J. R. Aubin, J. P. McCain, G. A Stoll, R. L. Christianson, F. W. Aubin, J . O. Kindschi, E. Stadel. Second Row — L. W. Hartwig, C. L. Rengstorff, H. A. Myra, G. I. Keenan, K. W. Freudenberg, G. S. Lockwood, J. L. Voigt, H. J. Achenbach, W. C. Williams. Bottom Row— A. R. Werner, F. H. Kellner, A. H. Maass, J. C. Foerst, W. J. Murphy, C. E. Smith. H. Hurt. A. G. Meenk Kappa Psi H. G. Hewitt F. W. Aubin K. W. Freudenberg H. Hurt F. H. Kneller u H. J. Achenbach Aubin Founded at Medical College of Virginia, 1879 Number of chapters, 65 Local chapter, Beta Psi Date established, 1919 Members in Faculty G. L. Jenkins A. H. Uhl Members in University Graduates H. J. Murphy Class of 1926 G. S. Lockwood A. G. Meenk P. L. Jehi.e J. A. Knapp A. H. Maass Class of 1927 Class of 1928 C. L. Rencstorff Class of 1929 R. O. Baxter R. C. Christianson H. A. Myra C. E. Smith J. P. McCain W. J. Murphy C. T. O ' Neil L. W. Hartwig G. I. Keenan K. H. Rang W. C. Williams J. L. Voigt A. R. Werner I. C. Foerst J. O. Kindschi C. Johnston Wisconsin Beta Psi Kappa Psi Page 562 Tot Row — A. Turner, V. Portman, C. G. Scheaffer, H. F. Powell, A. Leahy, G. Gallati. Second Row — L. Atkinson, W. Gillespie, W. Antes, J.J. Burnham, E. Soderberg. Bottom Row — J. Jareo. R. D. Timmons, J. S. Weisz, R. Lauson. E. Beth, C. Schlaver. Delta Pi Delta WlLLARD G. BLEYER Andrew W. Hopkins Harry P. Barsantee John J. Burnham William B. Antes Elmer F. Beth Loid R. Atkinson Fred Dodce Walton P. Gillespie Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1 92 1 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1921 Honorary Members Grant M. Hyde Archie Baker Edward M. Johnson Henry Birdsong William A. Sumner A. M. Brayton Members in University Class of 1926 Howard Koehn Victor R. Portman Class of 1927 Georce C. Gallati Herbert F. Powell Richard H. Lauson Clarence 0. Schlaver Class of 1928 Donald Lowater Arthur T. Turner C. Gibson Scheaffer A.J. Wayo Class of 1929 Jack W. Tario Allan F. Leahy Harry V. Ross I. U. Sears Ralph D. Timmons Stanley A. Tyler John S. Weisz Edward C. Soderberg Wisconsin Alpha Delta Pi Delta Page 563 To j Row — D. A. Cameron, E. H. Barmore, G. Helz, A. Bibby, L. Rundell. Third Row — N. Nelson, A. Strommen, R. Reed, H. Chada, C. Ingebritsen, G. Burgardt, L. Weyker, R. Parker. Second Row — A. Delwiche, H. Schaefer, H. Nelson, E. Barsch, W. Ogden, B. Howell, C. Harrison, W. Sommer, J. Chucka. Bottom Row — C. Rott, E. Delwiche, E. Renard, L. Longsdorf, C. Bice, A. Livingston, E. Jones, C. Wilsie. arm H ouse Founded at Missouri University, 1905 Number of chapters, 5 Local chapter, Wisconsin Date established, 1921 Members in Faculty W. D. Frost A. W. Hopkins E. R. Jones C. E. Lampman R. A. Moore F. G. B. Morrison B. Mortimer G. E. Marvin M. A. Schaars Members in University Graduates J. A. Anderson R. Ammon B. W. Allin W. B. Albert L. S. Ellis G. E. Helz Class of 1926 L. H L. Longsdorf H. Otterson . C. Schaefer S. Sabin R. C. Thomas H. Chada C. Harrison C. Ingebritsen W. Ogden R. Reed E. Renard C. Rott C. Wilsie C. Bice J. Chucka A. Delwiche E. Jones Class of 1927 N. Nelson W. Sommer A. Strommen E. Delwiche P. Eves Class of 1928 Class of 1929 E. Barsch B. Howell H. Nelson Wisconsin Farm House Page 564 Top Row — Quade, Baldwin, Hendrickson, Marks, Seymour, Kleinpell, Carlson, Powers, Stiles. Third Row — Kaska, Drissen, V. C. Johnson, Wilson. Vollenweider, Henry, Davee, Hatfield, Beatty, Horrell. Second Row — Coburn, Sutton, Bulley, Phillips, Esser, R. Johnson, Kler, Reay, Theisen. Bottom Row — Hoel, Henke, Wheeler. Hemphill, McGary, Mortensen, Osgood, Tjoflat, Hoesly, Williams. C. Davee S. L. Henke R. M. Baldwin C. Davee P. H. Hemphill H. S. Hendrickson E. W. Carlson E. M. Drissen H. A. Barnes E. W. Bulley Phi Chi Founded at University of Vermont, 1889 Number of chapters. 54 Local chapter, Tau Beta Date established. 1921 Members in Faculty J. H. Marks O. A. Mortensen Dr. L. McGary Dr. W. E. Meanwell C. W. Osgood Dr. G. H. Robbins Members in University S. L. Henke V. C. Johnson M. G. Henry K. P. Hoel R. B. Johnson O. A. Mortensen J.J. Harris R. G. Hinckley G. R. Horrell H. P. Beatty B. J. Esser Graduates Class of 1926 Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 F. H. Coburn J. H. Kler M. J. Senn C. L. Phillips K. V. Powers R. H. Quade G. D. Reay A. M. Hutter W. C. Kleinpell J. A. Stiles L. W. Hatfield G. J . Kaska Dr. E. L. Severinghaus J. A. Wilson W. J. Seymour H. J. Theisen C. R. Vollenweider R. M. Wheeler O. E. Tjoflat R. E. Williams R. E3jr ton J. H. Hoesly Wisconsin Tau Beta Phi Chi Page 565 T S Top Row — G. Benson, J. Larson, J. Culbertson, F. Bachhuber, E. Meili, A. Neubert, J. Owen, C. Oechsner, O. Blum. Second Row — R Sterling, R. Milliren, M. Lundt, E. Rydell, W. Thiel, Dr. Briggs, S. Freitag, M. Boudry, B. McBain, H. Fenton. Bottom Row — D. Sharp, K. Emanuel, G. Curless, F. Gillette, L. Davis, O. Rosenow, B. Brindley, F. Barden, N. Birkbeck. Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth University, 1888 Number of chapters, 54 Local chapter. Beta Zeta Date established, 1922 M. O. Boudry Dr. Stanley Briggs Dr. K. G. Charlog Dr. J. P. Dean Dr. R. T. Cooksey Dr. J. P. Dean G. B. Benson B. I. Brindley O. S. Blum M. O. Boudry R. F. Collins N. J. Birkbeck G. R. Curless L. C. Davis A. M. Bachhuber F. G. Bachhuber F. W. Barden H. W. Albright P. B. Blanchard W. G Campbell J.I. Chorlog K. W. Emanuel A. E. Evans F. J. Gillette A. Fuhlbrigge B. L. McBain R. C. Morrison J. W. Culbertson F. Frechette A. C. Hansen R. Goedecke T. H. Kneebone Members in Faculty Dr. F. D. Geist Dr. Honorary Members Dr. W. J. Ganser Dr. F. D. Geist Members in University Graduates S. A. Freitag C. W. Long Class of 1926 Class of 1927 K. L. Puestow Dr. W. D. Stovall Class of 1928 Class of 1929 Dr. Hallbeck Dr. VV. Moon D. Sannes R. R. Sterling J. A. Larson M. O. Lundt A. C. Neubert J. D. Owen O. F. Rosenow W. A. Sannes C. J. Harmon E. L. Lochen E. A. Meili M. Matsen H. F. Pagel Dr. K. L. Puestow Dr. W. D. Stovall J. Supernau W. A. Theil S. Perrin C. W. Tegge D. S. Sharp H. C. Stubenvoll R. E. Milliren C. G. Oeschner E. Rydell Wisconsin Beta Zeta Alpha Kappa Kappa Page 566 ■■■ ■ ■■ ■■■■■■■■■■ ■ ■■■■■■ ■■■■■■i Top Row — D. Hoffman, G. Hanna, D. Hansen, F. Radke, L. Murray. Bottom Row — W. Scull, S. Peterson, H. Miller, F. Evans, W. Landschulz, J. Taylor. L. Mears G. D. Hanna D. E. Hanson Alpha Kappa Psi Founded at New York University, 1905 Number of chapters, 38 Local chapter, Alpha Mu Date established, 1923 Members in Faculty Members in University Graduate F. Evans Class of 1926 D. P. Hoffman C. A. Kasper T. W. Landschulz R. L. Murray S. G. Peterson F. W. Radke Class of 1927 W. BODDEN Class of 1928 W. SCHROEDER H. Miller W. E. Scull W. J. Taylor Wisconsin Alpha Mu Alpha Kappa Psi Page 567 Top Row—M. A. Bliese, A. H. Schaars, W. G. Storck, F. E. King. P. S. Schultz, J. W. Trumbull, J. W. Kroehnke. Second Row—D. D. Baker, R. R. Fischer, A. E. Bopf, E. F. Heyden, F. C. Towle, E. C. Giessel, E. P. Senneff, W. W. Sauber. Bottom Row— A. E. Gaik, H. M. Schuck, R. L. MacReynolds, C. F. Trayser, D. P. Knott, D. A. Kerth, A. P. Kachel, A. H. Moeller. A. McGlasson D. D. Baker A. E. Bopf A. E. Gaik A. P. Kachel A. L. Bell R. R. Fischer E. F. Heyden H. Alton E. Behrens H. Brandenburg Delta Sigma Pi Founded at New York University, 1907 Number of chapters, 38 Local chapter, Psi Date established, 1923 Member in Faculty Karl F. McMurry Members in University Graduates M. A. Bliese E. C. Giessel D. A. Kerth A. H. Moeller F. E. Kinc D. P. Knott H. Freiderick E. Fronk R. Lauson Class of 1926 J. W. Kroehnke R. L. MacReynolds Class of 1927 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 W. W. Sauber P. S. Schultz E. P. Senneff A. H. Schaars K. Marsden O. Siren R. Wangerin H. C. Walther H. M. Schuck W. G. Storck F. C. Towle C. F. Trayser W. Wollin W. Hartman J. W. Trumbull Pan 568 1 Top Row—R. H. Willey, H. D. Olson, H T. Jordan, B. F. Mathiowetz, J. E. Krueger, E. Krug, H. J. Sporer. Third Row — R. Bennet, P. Henderson. F. B. Bullinger, B. A. Mjelde, C. Weidler, C. J. Ludwig, G. J. Larkin, N, Sorensen Second Row — M. Stoen, D. Wartinbee, L. M. Engelhard, E. L. Haley, W. A. Cameron, A. S. Heassler, D. W. Cockfield Fadness, W. O. Jackson. Bottom Row — W. Sheldon, R. Vaughn, J. C. Gamroth. R. K. Alder, C. E. Rinehard, S, A. Aschenbrenner, J. C.Mayer, F Quilty. M. Whitman. Rodney C. Alder S. A. Aschenbrenner Ross H. Bennett F. Bauer Bullinger William A. Cameron Larry M. Engelhard Andrew C. Fadness Carl W. Damsheuser Roscoe Grimm Harry T. Jordan Gamma Eta Gamma National Professional Legal Fraternity Founded at University of Maine, 1901 Number of chapters, 24 Local chapter, Uosilon Date established, 1923 Members in University- Class of 1926 Douglas W. Cockfield John C. Mayer Joseph C. Gamroth Harold D. Olson Alton S. Heassler Clarence E. Rinehard Class of 1927 Eugene L. Haley Carl J. Ludwig Palmer E. Henderson Bjarne A. Mjelde William O. Jackson Richard J. Prittie Class of 1928 John E. Krueger Bernard F. Mathiowetz Eugene Krug Francis C Quilty George J . Larkin William A. Sheldon Richard R. Rynders Harold J. Sporer Carl Weidler R. Worth Vaughn Roland H. Willey Norman O. Sorensen Milton L. Stoen D. Russel Wartinbee %T W Wisconsin Upsilon Gamma Eta Gamma Page J69 Mfof W $ mo®S ' 2iGi %G Ste S u ' a b 9 fca sfta 3 ' • b a £ p.i CD 1.4 t n ua Top Rou —W. B. Murphy, W. T. Gill, W.J. Peterson, C. A. Lawton, W. S. Walker, G. F. Liddle. Second Row—K. H. Read, W. B. Frackleton, L. B. Frazier, W. L. Tressler, A. V. Millar, C. G. Wolleager, W. G. Martin, R. V. Anderson, G. O. Gale. Bottom Row — R. K. Neller, R. Lasche, W. H. Davidson, J. C. Stowers, C. D. Highleyman, G. C. Breitenbach, P. H. Neiderman, J. R. Guy. Theta Tail National Professional Electrical Engineering Fraternity Founded at University of Minnesota, 1926 Number of chapters, 19 Local chapter, Xi Date established, 1923 Member in Faculty A. V. Miller Officers J . Robert Guy President George C. Breitenbach Vice-President William H. Davidson Secretary Kenneth H. Read Treasurer Class of 1926 George C. Breitenbach Grant O. Gale Philip Neiderman Wesley S. Walker Lincoln B. Frazier J. Robert Guy Kenneth H. Read ClaranceG. Wolleager Wesley G. Martin Willis Tressler Class of 1925 William H. Davidson William Frackelton Charles A. Lawton James C. Stowers Charles D. Highleyman George F. Liddle Class of 1924 Roger Anderson W. Beverly Murphy Richard K. Nellar Wilbur J. Peterson Russell Lasche Page 570 !£? BADGER If S-3a S-3Q a ( m 23 c ?S« c l 2g Kc Kg 86 S KgU E3 Top Row — A. Harwood, R. Stoneal!, R. Bienfang, E. Engler, L. Plank. Bottom Row — R. Schaefer, M. Chaplin, H. Berner, N. Emerson, P. Hoelzell, D. Niebuhr. Beta Phi Sigma Henry L. Berner Ralph D. Bienfang Eugene F. Engler National Professional Pharmaceutical Fraternity Founded at Buffalo, New York, 1888 Number of chapters, 15 Local chapter, Kappa Date established, 1924 Member in Faculty Bernard V. Christensen Members in University Graduate Arthur A. Harwood Class of 1926 Morris W. Chaplin Donald L. Niebuhr Neal W. Emerson Robert E. Schaefer Class of 1927 Floyd G. Francis Class of 1928 Philipp H. Hoelzel Rex M. Stoneall Lloyd T. Plank tfa p. CO to e.o £2 E-3 60 r.-a C.0 S 5.0 to S £3 E-3 m ) S39 S-2Qfra 3 c W 8,i! 7 BADGER S-3 2 ?S-3 ( r 2 c S5« £5 c Pa « 571 ;S-3 5 2G S3 s S3t£ SSGm ij • ' P. £S 64 Bl Top Row — R. R. Benedict, W. W. Churchill, R. Scorgie. Second Row — E. S. Kremski, K, E. Wooldridge, Prof. E. Bennett, Prof. J. T. Rood, Asst. Prof. L. J. Peters, R. E. Puruckcr Bottom Row — T. H. Saari, L. V. Radtke, L. F. Holder, H. F. Mackin, R. D. Jordan, H. L. Gibson. 231 23 j E. Bennett S3 R. R. Benedict H. L. Gibson i L. F. Holder E. F. C arpenter R. D. Jordan T. H. Saari u 3 ' (• " •a (At ua Kappa Eta Kappa National Professional Electrical Engineering Fraternity Founded at University of Iowa. 1923 Number of chapters, 5 Local chapter, Delta Date established, 1924 Members in Faculty J. T. Rood Members in University Graduates R. E. Purucker J. P. Wells Class of 1926 E. S. Kremski A. H. Reese Class of 1927 W. W. Churchill W. C. Deininger H. F. ' Mackin M. M. Morack R. Scorgie O. S. Young L. J. Peters K. E. Wooldridge H. O. Walker I. H. Gerks L. V. Radtke I »3 ? m ■ )m S-SW S PSS!! 3-1 BADGER M !! S-3° Q 3 ( S3 ( m 3 SS c « Pdfe 572 _ __- .....................,„..__ . _ P ROFESSIONAL ORORITIES ECU [•3 3 $ ? 3 c KQf ? 3 c K 1! 7 BADGER ? £ £ ■: « • r.i : e Pa« f 573 Top Row — E. Madden, J. Matzek, F. Bergendahl, L. Wienke, I. Eastman, D. Buriff, L. Lockwood. Second Row — K. Franey, E. Hunter, M. Irish, V. Sachse. L. Soldan, L. Nienaber, F. Ludden, F. Soldan. Bottom Row — E. Haentzschel, A. Wagner, E. Wooster, C. Birong, G. Plumlee, A. Borge, J. Dixon Sigma Alpha Iota National Professional Music Sorority Founded at University of Michigan, 1903 Number of chapters, 37 Local chapter. Rho Date established, 1920 Vita Brevis, Ars Longa The object of this sorority 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 development of music in America. Florence Bergendahl Aagot Borge Katherine Arnquist Judith Dixon Kathryn Franey Catherine Birong Myrine Borchers Florence Gathercoal Betty Hannum Members in Faculty Doris Buriff Irene Eastman Members in University Class of 1926 Dorothy L ' Hommedieu Luella Nienaber Elizabeth Madden Grace Plumi.ee Class of 1927 Elizabeth Hunter Joy Matzek Marie Irish Fredora Soldan Class of 1928 Edna Haentzschel Florence Ludden Josephine Hilton Viola Sachse Class of 1929 Maurine Honeycomb Blanche Paris Helene Johnson Louise Rood Ruth McCombs Clara Schroeder Louise Lockwood Lillian Soldan Lucile Wienke Eleanor Wooster Adelheid Wagner Anne Taylor Ruth Troyer Aleen Watrous Wisconsin Rho Sigma Alpha Iota Page 574 bhk h Top Row — R. Krause, W. Weise, D Bess, R Carlberg, E. Schmidt, J Hintze, M. Miller, E. Hawley. Second Row — M. Biehusen, E. Lyman, E. Miller, R. Stone, O. Anderson, D. Y. Wells, M. Parry, E. Miller, H. Kreutzer. Bottom Row — D. A. Harrison, E. Plappert, L. Bode. R Mantell, S. Dermansly, F. Meyer, D. Bent, M. Hamilton, M. Brandel, V. Martin. Coranto Dorothy Bent Dorothy Bess Myrtha Biehusen Mary Brandel Ruth Carlberg Esther Hawley Orra Anderson Mary Louise Bell Sylvia Dermansly Local Professional Journalism Sorority Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1924 Member in Faculty Helen M. Patterson Members in University Class of 1926 Ella Dewey Helen Kruetzer Dorothy A. Harrison Violet Martin Ruth Krause Florence Meyer Class of 1927 Annette Hirschfield Edna Miller Rose Mantell Maude Parry Lucia Bode Helen Cox Class of 1928 Monona Hamilton Elizabeth Lyman Class of 1929 Jane Hintze Edith Miller Eunice Schmidt Rosemary Stone Emma Plappert Winifred Weise Marian Miller Dorothy Wells Genevieve House Coranto Page 575 Irene Hensey Helen Anstel Mildred Christoph Ila Bark Phi Chi Theta N ational Professional Commerce Sorority Founded at Columbia University, 1924 Number of chapters, 1 5 Local chapter. Iota Date established, 1925 Members in Faculty Members in University Graduates Class of 1926 Vivian Edwards Class of 1927 Marie Kroner Florence Malzahn Class of 1928 Iean Stracham Helen Roth Frieda Auchter Helen Hinkley Marion Rhode Pate 57b Miss May Cowles Barbara Beatty Elizabeth Bryhan Dorothea Edwards HlLDECARDE BECKER Ena Bennett Dorothy Ebbott Phi Upsilon Omicron National Professional Home Economics Sorority Founded at University of Minnesota. 1906 Number of Chapters, 1 5 Local chapter, Nu Date established, 1925 Honorary Members Miss Hazel Manning Active Members Class of 1926 Beulah Hunzicker Eleanor Newcomb Kathleen Konop Myrtle Oetting Emmeline Levis Tillie Pitzele Class of 1927 Winifred Fletcher Hortense Hausam Kleo Lidbeck Bernice Rom Ruth Schaettle Ruth Smithyman Miss Abby Marlatt Verona Schaeffer Helen Wilkinson Gladys Wolf Eleanor Southcott Eleanor Warren Wisconsin Nu Phi Upsilon Omicron Pate 577 ? ' 5j£ 2 fad 3 p. P.I t.4 b ' d »,1 Tojb ftou; — C. Grebe, E. Vaughan, E. Norris. H. Patterson, A. Wilcox, E. Schmidt, M. Blake. Second Row — M. R. Amon, G. Morley, L. Congdon, R. AUcott, F. Wortendyke, I Nicholson, K. Ballard, M. Barton. Bottom Row — L. Gaterman, L. Geffert, A. Vogel, Miss Wilson, C. Burkit. B. Worst, A. McKellar. F. Crawshaw, E. Christians. Bflj ual Prof. William Varnum Sigma Lambda National Professional A rt Sorority Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1923 Number of chapters, 2 Local chapter. Alpha Date established, 1923 Member in Faculty Miss Della F. Wilson Sponsors Miss Bernice Oehler Miss Della F. Wilson p.i! (•a: Ruth Alcott Martha Amon Catherine Burkit Marjorie Barton Mabel Blake Members in University Class of 1926 Kathleen Ballard Ida Nicholson Class of 1927 Evelyn Christians Laura Gaterman Class of 1928 Leah Congdon Frances Crawshaw Lucille Geffert Edith Norris Evelyn Schmidt Grace Morley Edith Vaughan Clara Grebe Alpha McKellar Helen Patterson Alice Vogel Betty Worst Annette Wilcox Freda Wortendyke tTa Pair S78 BADGER !! 3« S-2G K ( m ) 2S c ?S$ « J £ 23G K 2 eU S 3 Top Row—E. Wooster, E. Miller, V. Edwards, K. Ballard. Etettom Row — L. Gaterman, F. Malzahm, H. Becker, B. Hunzicker, A. Hirschfield Pan-Professional Council Inter-professional sorority council Date established, 1926 Officers Edith Miller President Eli:abeth Madden .... Vice-President Beulah Hunzicker Secretary Kathleen Ballard Treasurer Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Lambda Coranto . . . . Phi Chi Theta . , Phi Upsilon Omicron Seniors Elizabeth Madden Kathleen Ballard Edith Miller Vivian Edwards Beulah Hunzicker Juniors Eleanor Wooster Laura Gaterman Annette Hirschfield Florence Malzahm Hildegarde Becker ■ K f " s5? w w , iii 17J BADGER Page 579 .. . General Groups r ¥ J S ' 3 c ? 3 £ ' 2 ' 2G ?s.S ?S5l! 7 BADGER --•»-••»■ 8 S«WK9«V E-3 «¥ ' SS PSS C J 5 Page SSI Sgd £ 33 bKc? £ i S S-3G S-3cmS3c? 2 Chadbourne Hall Officers Mary Schneider President Martha Ruth Amon Vice-President Bessie Louise Penn, Lethel Wolter .... Secretary Katherine Arnquist Treasurer Lillian Piehl Sergeant-al-Arms Miriam Hedbeck Social Chairman Bernice Alpeter Martha R. Amon Arbutus Anderson Katherine Arnquist Genevieve Barron Josephine Basset Irma Bezold Katharine Black Marianne Black Carol Bloom Elizabeth Bloom Anna Blum Annabel Bodden Ruth Buellesbach isabelle bullard Viola Burmeister Marion Burnett Dorothy Canfield Ducka Christensen Ruth Cole Kathleon Crichton Marianna Dickie Leila Diemer Ruth Ecre May Ekdahl Doris Evans Alice Field Cornelia Fleith Evelyn Fossum Katherin Foster J ean Fowler Fannie Furman Dorothy Gibson Galdys Gier Edith Graf Daisy Grenzow Jean Griffith Jessie Gruner Helen Hahn Esther Haight Alice Haldersen Margaret Hall Theodora Hamon Eleanor Hammond Evelyn Hartnett Katherin Hartnett Dorothy Hatch Lenora Hathaway Miriam Hedback Lucille Heimann Fadge Henry Josephine Hilton Vivian Hintze Hazel Hoesly Neva Holmes Edith Mae Holt Viola Holt Jane Horswell Genevieve Horton Genneieve Hubbard Fern Johnson Helene Johnson Verna Johnson Marvell Keller Dorothy Keerester Alice Knapp Margaret Knudsen Geneva Krahn Marion Kundert Irene Lampert Marjorie Laughlin Lucile Legler Hilda Laye Helen McCullough Marie McGinty Alpha McKeller Margaret Martin Lena Marty Sadie Meusel Sylvia Meyer Marion Mills Margaret Moore Alice O ' Brien Helen Osterbind Genevra Parker Jessie Peeke Jessie Penn Margaret Penn Lillian Piehl Marion Pier Enamar Plappert Fern Pobane Beata Procknow Elizabeth Quade Carol Raymond Mary Reinking Eleanor Ritter Miriam Rouse LlVIA SCHAETTLE Ruth Schaettle Ruth Schiesser Bertha Schmidt Eunice Schilling Mary Schneider Nellie Jane Schneider Josephine Schweiger Frances Stiles Harriet Stern Cynthia Stokes Adele Stoppenbach Meta Stubbe Evelyn Swenson Dorothy Thier Elizabeth Thompson Martha Thompson Alva Thomsen Ada Toms Ruth Trumpy A. Frances Tuffley Margaret Twohig Ruth Urben Dorothy Vogel Hazel Ward Evelyn Webb Deal Willet Catharine Williams Charlotte Williams Mary E. Williams Gwendolyn Witmer Mildred Wittich Flora Wittkamp Lethel Wolter Virginia Wright S-S sef S S-SQf S Sai! V BADGER S-3 G G 3 c Km ) SS Page SX? lG R£3 $fi ® S 3 Z$ fe ' 4 Barnard Hall Officers Louise McNaught President Dorothy Toohey Vice-President Alice Schloecel Secretary Helen Mueller Treasurer Isabel Feistl Social Chairman Josephine Alexander Blythe Anderson Elizabeth Anderson Mildred Anderson Ruth Austin Ida E. Bach Margaret Barry Lois Becker Olca Bennett Grace Bessey Berdie Blum Mary Brandel Margaret Branstad Antoinette Brooks Dorothy Bucklin Almina Burdick Ellen Bussey Esther Caldwell Ruth Caldwell Mary Campion Hwei Lou Chang Ruth Cizon Catherine Clark Eleanor Crawford Virginia Cummings Mary Dadman Ruth Davies Dorothy Decker Helen Dedrich Martha Louise Dedrich Marian Driessen (ean Marian Droppers 4ARIE Dueno Irene Eggert Alice Emslie Fern Emery Mildred Feile Isabel Feistl Louise Field Jane Fizette Jessie Forman Paula Frankfurth Denora Franklin Mabel Gail Beth A. Gardner Annabelle Gates Bernice Gelder Waida Gerhardt Marian Gilling Eleanor Goerbing Esther Goldberger Gertrude Goldman Irma Gouty Aurelia Grether Gertrude Grether Elizabeth Grobben Rena J. Grubb Helen Gudsos TlLLIE HOLZMAN Jeanette Hubbell Jane Hyde Lucile Hyland Mildred John Elizabeth Jordan Sylvia Jorgenson Theodora J ax Marjorie Kaltenbach Katherine Keebler Ailene Knight Cordula Kohl Marian Kuesel Marie Kroner Dorothy Krueger Kathryn Krueger Mary Kuehl Marguerite Kuehn Ethel Kullman Julia Kusta Ruth Lauder Lucile Laun Pamelia Lawrence Sylvia Leuine Kleo Lidbeck Marjorie Lidbeck Edith Lieberman Anita Lindow Rhoda Luby Ilma Lucas Florence M. Ludden Dorothy Lueck Dorothy McClary Helen L. McNaught Janet Magistad Rose Mantell Sophie Mayer Muriel Markham Beatrice Marks Bernice Meiselwitz Helen Meiselwitz Catherine Mooney Maxine Moorman Elma Morrissey Helen Mueller Charlotte Nast Erna Nehring Renne Newman Ethel Niejahr Judith Ninman Elizabeth Nowell Aleysia Oberland Margaret O ' Hara Florence F. Olcott Gladys Palmer Maxine Peters Jeanette Piltz Ruth Plumb Ruth Pomerane Verna Rex Leona Richards Elizabeth Robinson Bernice Rom Margaret Rufsvold Harriet Running Alice Sanderson Charlotte Sattler Lillian Scheuber Alice Schloecel Isabelle Silver Helen Simonson Gladys Simpson Edith Hope Smith Ida Helen Steel Mildred Steel Myna L. Stein Jean Strachan Harriet Strauss Jean E. Thomas Jeanne Tibbs Dorothy Toohey Jean Trathen Marian Vedder Gladys Webber Mary E. Weeman Viola Wendt Elizabeth A. Whipp Helen Wilde Helen M. Williams Josephine Winter Charlotte Wollaeger Marie Zierer ief S S-S S-SGf S ? ii J3J BADGER %wis¥W Q z$ Q i2 ( %w 8 Page 58} «7» 6d 1-33 {•J S-2 W S 64 • 6 ' d P.I S To j £ou — Mile. Boissot, Madame Fayard, Mile. Mercier, R. Munn, I. Folckmer, P. Montgomery, C. Smith. Bottom Row — C. Deschamps, E. Bohmrich, K. Munn, E. Dobson, C. Hampl, S. Hardy. D. Davis. The French House Founded 1918, by the Department of Romance Languages of the University Officers Eleanor Dobson President Kathleen Munn Secretary Sarah Hardy Social Chairman Mme. V. S. Fayard Chaperone Members in Faculty M. L. Boissot G. Mercier Members in University Elsa Bohmrich Sarah Hardy Dorothy G. Davis Pearl Montgomery Catherine Deschamps Kathleen Munn Eleanor R. Dobson Rose Munn Irene Flockemer Christie Smith Constance Hampl I " • " a W)?l$%WlZ ( Wi? Q MPM i 7 BADGER !i S-3 ( ¥ K m 2 35 ( m SS rage SS4 s a G fc SG Ksl S j KG foG ! Top Row — R. Woodle, C. Coe, G. Rosa, L. Ralston, I. Newman, G. Jacobs, B. Zander, Beta Wise. Second Row — L. Dufek. L. Handke, M. Mauer, M. Steinhauer, F. Burkman, M. Heuer, Margaret Williamson. Bottom Row — B. Hayden, L. Heuer, H. Wilcox, N. Silver, V. Dine. L. Zieman, E. Burgess Tabard Inn Date of organization, 1920 ;m Officers Volunta Dine President Mathilde Steinhauer Secretary Lydia Ziemann Treasurer Maurine Mauer Stewardess Eleanor Burgess Florence Burkman Ruth Burkman Caryl Coe Volenta Dine Lucy Dufek Nina B. Frederickson Loretta Handke Ruth Hayden Leone Heuer Marie Heuer Jean Hauser Gertrude Jacobs Alta Kamnetz Edna Lauman Maurine Maurer Irma Newman Grace Nichols Lucile Ralston Gertrude Rosa Nola Silver Mathilda Steinhauer Helen Wilcox Margaret Williamson Beta Wise Roylette Woodel Bernice Zander Lydia Ziemann 3 c tr 3 2Qr 3 ¥ SgI! 7 BAD 1 Pant 1S5 Top Row — R. Troyer, L. Gustafson, A. Grebel, F. Nelson, E. Shirk, C. Ballard, M. Neil, G. Prehn. Second Row — K. Mullenbach, B. Gustafson, M. Amslong, B. James, G. Quale, C. Schroeder, A. Gill, F. Levenstein, R. Burrows. Bottom Row — L. McCarthy, M. Marquette, M. Barton, I. Urquhart, S. Maurer, V. Barton, V. Gaugh, M. Byard, G. Simon, E. Nissen p.-j 6d Ye Gath Inn Officers First Semester Genevieve Quale President Lila Miller Vice-President Lurline Boehm Secretary Bessie Gustafson Treasurer Second Semester Florence Nelson President Lila Miller Vice-President Marguerite Amelung Secretary Ruth Buhlig Treasurer Marguerite Amelung Dorothy Anderson Mildred Bagge Claire Ballard Marjorie Barton Viola Barton Georgiana Benfey Effay Beynon Lurline Boehm Bernice Bowersfelt Ruth Buhlig Rhoda Burrows Mary Frances Byard Mary Cooke Anne Cooke Catherine Corcoran Ramone Dahlenberg Eugenia Darlington Verna Gaugh Alice Gill Angela Grebel Bessie Gustafson Lois Gustafson Resoda Hertzberg Lucile Humphrey Suzanne Hustings Betty James Genevieve Jones Faith Karasek Virginia Karasek Adelaide Lauer Florence Levinstein Josephine Litel Marie Marquette Lorraine McCarthy Mildred McCune Lila Miller Sybil Marer Caroline Meis Katherine Mullenbach Florence Nelson Elizabeth Nissen Margaret Neil Dorothy Lee Pedigo Elizabeth Pratt Gerlinda Prehn Genevieve Quale Dorothy Roeder Lorraine Schmitt Celia Schetzer Helen Schwartzman Esther Shirk Gene Simon Eleanor Steele Katherine Schleuder Clare Schroeder Mary Lou Ten Broeck Alice Taylor Eleanor Trowbridge Ruth Troyer I dell Urquhart C Qt f c m 3 ( m 9 3Q 2« Kl! 1 7 BADGER i SWPK 2 ?K m SSm SS Pate 586 -ffi jfej $1 Top Row — B. Lawrie, J. Murphy, E. Chapman, D. Hunt, R. Critchell, B. Coulter, L. Klitzke, F. Sly, E. Manns, E. BerTel, D Martin, E. Sinnand, J. Hawley, D. Hoffman, H. Smith, H. Eastman, B. Olson, A. Jameson, D. Siberts, A. LaBoule. S. Walp, H. Lauter, C. Beck, R. Reinert, N. Stangel, P. Schuettek, H. Graham. Second Row — C. Fenelon, K. Timlin, M. Golden, N. Treleven, C. Chesley, V. Brown, R. Murphy, H. Stebbins, J. Nystrom, M. Tufts. M. Lauter, H. Cooper, J. Bartholamy, E. Lloyd. Bottom Row — V. Wild, A. Schweike, J. Covey, H. Hausam, E. Walker, M. Ashton, S. Gifford, A. Holmes, V. Meehan. H. Philleo. Villa Maria Date of organization, September, 1925 Ruth Allen Margaret Ashton Virginia Brown Grace Barrett Jean Bartholamy EuLALIA BEFFEL Catherine Beck Frances Barr Catherine Chesley Helen Cooper Elizabeth Coulter Juliet Covey Ruth Critchell Edythe Chapman Helen Eastman Catherine Fenelon Seline Gifford Margaret Golden Harriet Graham Hortense Hausam Jane Hawley Mary Hefferan Dorothy Hunt Ruth Hannan Alice Holmes Alice Jameson Elizabeth Klenert Lydia Klitzke Alice LaBoule Mickey Lanter Helen Lanter Betty Lawrie Elizabeth Lloyd Elsa Manns Dorothy Martin Jessica Murphy Rosalie Murphy Vera Meehan Jane Nystrom Beatrice Alson Helen Philleo Evelyn Platt Ruth Reinert Betty Sexton Pauline Schuette Antoinette Schweike Harriet Smith Marjorie Stangel Marion Swigert Helen Stebbins Edythe Sinnard Florence Sly Dorothy Siberts Kathleen Timlin Marion Tufts Nettie Treleven Esther Walker Jane Waltz Virginia Wild Charlotte Young ■ ?rft? sa f s-s s r s sg:! BADGER issrewp ra Page S87 3 SS ftfeK(X 3cjl KGWfefeRcRftfei Top Rou; — M. Burnett, M. Spence, M. Ziebarth, W. May, E. Sutherland, E. Allen, M. Ziebarth, D. Bateman. Second Row — V. Dobbratz, I. Severson, M. Stephenson, H. Richardson, G. Hagberg, M. McGinty, V. Hintze, M. Bishop, H. Rathbun. Bottom Row — V. Pajunen, M. Buchanan, A. Mooradian, H. Brown, J. Kusta, R. Corp, H. Zeimet, J. Wittke, L. Mautz, I. Vivian, Le Cercle Francais Founded in 1908 Le Bereau Ruth Corp Presiden. Sarah Chickering Vice-President Julia Kusta Secretary Walter May Treasurer Faculty Adviser Miss R. Flint Prof. C. D. Zdanowicz Members Honoraires Prof. H. A. Smith Elizabeth Allen Frances Bailey Kathleen Ballard Dorothy Bateman Grace Biles Martha Bingham Mary Bischop Helen Brown Bernice Brenke Marjorie Buchanan Marion Burnett Helen Curran George Darby Dorothy Davis Verna Dobbratz Members Gladys Dolloff Irene Falkmer Sarah Fernholz Lucille Geffert Gertrude Goldman Georgia Hagberg Adnee Hamilton Vivian Hintz Elton Hocking I one Johnson Martha Klinsmann Cynthia Lash Mary E. Leffingwell Marian Luther Ethel Malec in University Louise E. Mautz Walter May Eleanor McEwen Marie McGinty Gertrude McPherson Armerica Mooradian Gwendolyn Morgan Kathleen Munn Rose Munn Renee Newman Sarah Norris Viola Pajumfn Harriet Rathbun Helen Richardson Ingeborc Schlimovit Margaret Severson Margaret Spence Mary Stephenson Meta Stubbe Silvia Stoekle Ellen Sutherland Irene Vivian Clara Webber Felecia White Irma Wittke Mrs. Katie Wolf M argaret Ziebarth Mary Ziebarth Helen Zeimet Page 588 £7 BADGER; l¥V)Pt 3 £®PZ i )?% 8c fc ( 8c 8 S 3 E-SG £3 ft £ Si iH[ r 9V yp l »l ij ifl u i ■3» S3 r a To j Row; — G. Van Pool, G. Gerling, D. Bolte, D. French, A. Chase, J. Herriott, K. Manning, E. Cole, N. Magaro. Fourth Row — L. Scheuber, H. Hiemke, M. Lehman, S. Many, C Cool, R. Evinrude, I. S. Norris. D. Baker, R. Fischer. Third Row — A. Wynhoff, E. Robinson, V. Horsch, L. Kasten, E. Neale, R. Church, J. Galaz, J. Kierzkowski, E. Heffrin, E. Reichenauer. Second Row — V. Horsch, D. Bolton, H. Kober, R. Hill, H. Turner, E. Bender, L. Goedde, F. Pierce, H. Menges, E. Breitenstein W. Roby. Bottom Row — D. McClary, N. Murphy, M. Stein, O. Rios, E. Stewart, M. Borden, E. Adams. C. Bebb, O. Pearsall, E.Gunn, B. Hand. El Club Cervantes Officers First Semester Richard Church President Lucille Goedde Vice-President Doratha McClary Secretary Sidonie Many Treasurer Dorothy Potter Publicity Second Semester J. Homer Herriott President Nelle Murphy Vice-President Evelyn Gunn Secretary Sidonie Many Treasurer Cecil Cohen Publicity C " J Members in University Edith Adams Lawretta Dodge John Kieskzowaski Alanson Remley Charlotte Anderson Homer Daywitt Lloyd Kasten Ella Reichanour Caroline Bebb Esther Dexter Helen Kober Frederick Ringe Dorothy Bolton Worth Durham Margaret Lehman Clara Rooney Betty Breitenbach Gregory M. Endres Emilio Le Fort Elizabeth Robinson Erma Beucher Ralph Evinrude Kathryn Manning Alice Sanderson Doyle Baker Richard Fisher Sidoine Many Lillian Scheuber Mary Baker Dorothy French Dorotha McClary Professor Solalinde Dorothy Bailey Jose Galay Marjorie Mueller Virginia Seyer Fred Brupon William Gaines Ruth MacFarlane Eva Silva Wilhelmina Bell Lucille Goedde Nick Magora Mildred Strain Grace Biles Esther Gould Helen Menges Myra Stein Marion Bordon Evelyn Gunn Harry Moorehouse Helen Stebbins Professor Berkowitz Harry Grams Nellie Murphy Elaine Stewart Bernice Bolte Jean Hay Edward Meade Idabel Sine Elaine Brown Marie Hatchett Sarah Norris Mary Taylor Marian Cox Beda Hand Jaoquin Ortega Gene Teathen Richard Church Emma Heffrin Florence Pierce Gerald Van Pool Cecil Cohen Homer J. Herriott Camilio Pages Oscar Watts Professor Chas. Cool Ruth Havey Orpha Pearsall Samuel Wofsy Florence Copes Hugo Heinke Margaret Parham Alice Wynloff Elisa Curtis Ruth Hill Clara Pratt Mary Weeman Jose Cuneo Norbert Cuneo Vida Horsch Clark Richardson Blythe White Vada Horsch Olga Rios Madeleine Williams ; Er ' i9 Albert Chase TlLLIE HOLZMAN Winifred Roby ® s m ) sa« 2-2Qrtres S-Sc 5 2g 3c c? 23c 5 3g ' I like this place, and willingly could waste my time in it. " 433 North Lake Street The Arden Club Founded February. 1925 bd: Officers First Semester Carrie Rasmussen President Harriet Wollaecer Vice-President Russell Jones Secretary Dorothy Villemonte Treasurer Beth Harrison . . . . . . . Corresponding Secretary Madge Collar Memberships Second Semester Pauline Smith President Marion Dextell Vice-President Heman Chase Secretary Dorothy Villemonte Treasurer Esther Shirk Corresponding Secretary Madge Collar Memberships Alice Anderson Mary Anderson Antoinette Baker Prof. Arthur Beatty Gladys Boerner Mrs. F. E. Brittingham Lydia Brown Prof. Philo Buck Julia Calliss Charlotte Case Charlotte Churchill Philip Clugston Madge Collar JessieCorrigan Gerhard Dahl Emily Dawson Life Members Prof. R. E. N. Dodge Eleanor Metterhausen Pauline Smith J Louise Donnelly Maxine Morris E. Blanche Smith Zona Gale Charles Murphy Leslie Spence Jessie Gruner Dean Louise Nardin Henry Splitter Beth Harrison Katherine Newbarg Elizabeth Stitcen Helen Herman Prof. H. L. Perry Prof. Warren Taylor Prof. F. G. Hubbard Emma Pope Ada Tonis Russell Jones Prof. J. F. A. Pyre Dorothy Villemonte Ernestine Kandel Carrie Rasmussen Julia Wales Prof. H. B. Lathrop Helen Rickett Elizabeth Waters Helen Langford Marion Ryan Arline Welch Georgia Lyon Dean F. W. Roe Viola Wendt Widney Lyon Margaret Scallon Helen Winnie Mary McKee Dean Charles Slichter Charlotte Wood Bernice Mark Eleanor Scott Harriet Wollaecer Violet Martin Esther Shirk Page S90 7 BADGER w 9 KQ 83 :S c S ¥ » c tt j , Kc K £ Ss S g SgI££ Kg 3 Kg 2 o ' ■ 9 Gm z$Gm ttGW- m Top Row — M. M. Henry, V. Schult, D. Rosa, B. Furminger, E. Cruse, I. Newman. Second Row — K. Jansky, R. Schwenger, S. Fernholtz, D. Evans, G. Whitley, P. Finstad, J. Singer. Bottom Row — L. Scheuber, D. Kemmeter. M. Everson, L. Piehl, V. Dohse, B. Penn, E. Becker, C. Bayne. $1 Junior Mathematics Club Officers Lillian Piehl President Karl Jansky Vice-President Robert Schwenger Secretary-Treasurer Members in University Charlotte Bayne Ella Becker E. J. Binder Edna Crouse Violet Dohse Isabel Dow Lester Earle Mae Emerson Doris Evans Isabel Feistl Sylvia Fernholz Peter Finstad Bertha Furminger Walter Hahn Albert Heraldson William Harding Karl Jansky Dorothy Kemmeter M. McHenry Irma Newman George Parker Bessie Penn Delaphine Rosa Lillian Scheuber Veryl Schuldt Joseph Singer Margaret Sly Gladys Whitley Bessie Zadrazil P§ £ Sff Sir S8 m SS Src?Ki l BADGER ' ■■VMRP w s-s saw? i wi Pate W )S-3Gl5t Ssy bE-2G JtfeS3G 5bbE ScR5bb 3 Top Row — E. Schmidt, G. Hagberg, I. Johnson, Third Row — M. Nofsker, F. Crawshaw, A. N. Colt, D. Ingold, B. Gustafson, E. Dewey Second Row — I. Moncar-Sellen, M. Trainor, I. Nickolson, F. A. Buerki, C. Sattler, D. Strauss, E. Goldmann. Bottom Row — E. Christains, C. SeCheverell, L. Gaterman, H. Heberlein, G. Morley, E. Caille, E. Eastabrooks. Arts and Crafts Club Date of organization, 1918 Officers Frederick Buerki President Bessie Gustafson Vice-President Ida Nicholson Secretary Dee Ingold Treasurer A. N. Colt Faculty Advisor M Donald Albert Martha R. Amon Marjorie Barton Emma Z. Briggs Helen Brown Fred Buerki Catherine Burkitt Evelyn Caille Evelyn Christians Margaret Conway Frances Crawshaw Hortense Cross Isabel Cunningham Ella Dewey Members in University Judith Dixon Margaret Drake Genevieve Droppers Edna Eastabrooks Mildred Englebert Tirza Ennor Laura Gaterman Edith Goldman Clara Grebe Bessie Gustafson Georgia Hagberg Helen Halverson Hope Heberlein Ione Johnson Donald Larson Alice Lyon Beatrice Marks Thelma Melaas Iris Monc a r-Sellon Grace Morley Katherine Morrissey Muriel Morrison Marguerite Nofsker Isabel Pomering Ines Pratt Beatta Prochnaw Verne Rex Livia Schaettle Evelyn Schmidt Claudine SeCheverell Marjorie Smith Silvia Stoekle Martha Thorhus Margaret Trainor Mildred Vethe Alice Vogel Marjorie Walker Barbara Warren Miriam Wollaecer Page 592 WSff SS W K tf !! 37 BADGER I; l$% l®m F %$$VFm D Stett(mQli %SlGiZ Top Row — A. Jenny, I. Hensey, C. Bahr, G. Trumpy, J. Cape, V. Edwards, M. Christoph, S Shuminski, A. Christenson. Bottom Row — I. Skillicorn, M. Rhode, B.Johnson, I. Bark, L. Ziemann, R. Nash, L. Dufek, F. Malzahn. Women ' s Commerce Club Date of organization, March 7, 1917 Officers Lydia Ziemann President Helen Hinkley Secretary Eunice Sasman Treasurer eta Miss I. A. Hensey Gladys Bahr I la Bark Jane Cape Althea Christenson Mildred Christoph Louise Dencel Members in Faculty Members in University Lucy Dufek Vivian E. Edwards Clarence H. Hinkley Gerald G. Jenny Bernice Johnson Mildred H. Kramer Marie Kroner Florence Malzahn Romale T. Nash Marian A. Rhode Christine F. Sachs Eunice F. Sasman Miss H. S. Roth Stella Shuminski Ivanelle Skillicorn Jean Strachen Lillie Suckern Gerda Trumpy Lydia Ziemann P S-sef K SGf S SS !! ;37 BADGER !i S-3 ¥S«-3 m K ' : SflflPS3« tfSW [tva Pagi f } S 5 6 SScR JbK 5 Top Row — A. H. Schaars, F. E. King, M. A. Bliese. W. G. Storck, P. S. Schultz, H. F. Brandenburg. Third Row — L. I. Iverson, J. W. Kroehnke, E. H. Mortensen, R. R. Fischer, H. C. Kroening, R. C. Hestwood, L. A. Murray. Second Row—C. A. Kasper, E. J. Sorenson, A. P. Kachel, D. D. Baker, E. C. Giessel, H. E. Wright, C. O. Klath, A. E. Bopf. Bottom Row— A. E. Gaik, S. G. Peterson. W. W. Sauber, H. M. Schuck, D. A. Kerth, D. P. Knott, A. H. Moeller, C. F. Trayser. M( C en s tommerce Club Officers Doyle D. Baker Edwin J. Sorenson Roy C. Hestwood Arthur E. Gaik William G. Storck President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Ser geant-at-Arms Members in University Doyle Baker Albert Bell Martin Bliese Arnold Bopf Harold Brandenburg Richard Fischer Arthur Gaik Georce Gehrke Melvin Gehrke Elmer Giessel Donald Hanson Roy Hestwood Lothar Iverson Albert Kachel Carl Kaspar Daniel Kerth Frederick King Carl Klath Donald Knott Harry Kroening John Kroehnke Ward McFadden Arnold Moeller Elmer Mortenson Lorraine Murray Simon Peterson Walter Sauber Arthur Shaars John Schneider Harry Schuck Paul Schultz Walter Scull Daniel Seeber Erwin Senneff Oscar Siren Edwin Sorenson William Stork Charles Trayser Harold Wright m «K 3m KQf 3 m S«i ■1 BADGER a VF l®m , lZ Q l$ i Q {Wi Pail S 9 Sc£ r-3 5 6? 88 ft 5 j Wat ir S3! Top Row — A. Orr, R. Amlie, C. Olmsted, G. Mertsky, M. Nelson, D. Keopenick, E. Sutherland, G. Hart. Fourth Row — E. Neckerman, M. Rooney, V. Schult, L. Wood, V. Wolfson, L. Keregel, W. Bell, A. Grebel. Third Row — D. M. Strauss, A. Nagel, B. Paris, A. Brager, R. Lueck, E. Dewey, E. Plappert. J. Covey, F. Borgwald. Second Row — H. Patey, H. Tubbesing, S. Shuminski, H. Cross, M. Bell, I. Rheins, H. Wilkinson, H. Hausam. Bottom Row — D. Hughes, L. Ames, C. Groth, J. Hillyer, V. Wendt, W. Adsit, S. Husting. Collegiate League of Women Voters Date of organization, 1922 Officers Jean Hillyer President Viola Wendt Vice-President Cornelia Groth . Secretary Leola Ames Treasurer Members in University Wilma Adsit Leola Ames Rosalie Amlie Mary Louise Bell Wilhelmina Bell Mildred Berning Flora Borgwell Ann Brager Dorothy Bucklin Juliet Covey Hortense Cross Ella Dewey Ann Draper Lucile Dudgeon Lucile Edwards Marian Goodkind Angela Grebel Alice S. Cress Cornelia Groth Georgia M. Hagberg Laura Harding Grace Hart romona hartwig Hortense Hausam Jean Hillyer Dorothy Hughes Suzanne Hustincs Ruth Jonas Dorothy Koesnick Thelma Keister Marvel Keller luella kregel Alma Lucas Ruth Lueck Grace Mertsky Ann Nagel Eunice Neckerman Margaret Nelson Elizabeth Nowell Capitola Olmsted Annie Lee Orr Blanche Papelka Blanche Paris Frances Parkhill Harriette Patey Emma Plappert Isabel pomrening Isabel Rheins Marion Rooney Veryl Schult Stella Shuminski Isabele Sine Katherine Stearns Dorothy M. Strauss Silvia Stoekle Ellen Sutherland Harriet Tubesing Viola Wendt Helen Wilkinson Vivian Wolfson Leola Wood (9 ua e.4 b » t.V3 S P.I b P.? bit b 4 60 ua 52 £3 -3e 2 S S3 2 2-3Q S m K I! 7 BADGER !l S-S KOf S-S S Sg yK Page S9S 1 836yt£ 22c ft cR5 3G 3c?l b 2ri K Top Row — R. Hinkins, W. Fay, Jr. I. Gibson, A. Herpich, D. Williams, R. Bowden. Second Row — W. Milne, M. Bruhn, E. Southcott, A. Henry, I. Messerschmidt, M. Beran, L. Petroff . Bottom Row — E. Hughes, V. Schaefer, L. Hathaway, F. Hornaday, V. Warner, J. Woods. Blue Shield Date of organization, October 3, 1923 Officers Archie Henry President Edith Cuff Vice-President Edward R. Hughes Secretary Russell T. Hinkins Treasurer Members in Faculty C. G. DlTTMER E. R. Jones . F. L. Nardin Professor of Sociology Professor of Agricultural Engineering Dean of Women Members in University Ruby L. Alton Clarence J. Atwood Roger Bawden Hildegarde K. Becker Mary C. Beran Warren J. Bruhn Edith J . Cuff Ramona L. Enge Loula G. Erdman Wells E. Fay, Jr. John B. Ford Irven G. Gibson Ruth M. Hardaker Lenore B. Hathaway Archie R. Henry Arno Herpich Russell Hinkins Clayton E. Holmes Florence C. Hornaday Ellis J. Hughes Harold H. Hull Kathleen Konop Keith McCutcheon Irene M. Messerschmidt William N. Milne George K. Peterson Mrs. George Peterson Louis Petroff George C. Sanderson Ralph F. Schilke Orlando M. Skindrud Eleanor M. Southcott Edward A. Thomas Victoria C. Warner Caroll P. Wilsie David H. Williams John B. Woods Benjamin Wormeli e S% XWl lZ¥W % i:Z 1! 7 BADGER !i KQ KQr PK Sa Sg VSS Page 59b 8 Jb c 26 K s 5 bb S S3: 3 ' To£ Kou — E. Tough, M. Ziebarth, B. Stone, E. Sense, E. Burke, C. Wilkins, G. Thieda, I. Lucas, C. Sherberne, L. Clapp, I. Messerschmidt. Fourth Row — A. Noetzel, R. Schaettler, K. Konop, C. Gordon, M. Berning, E. Rawleigh, A. Schernecker, G. Botham, E. Southcotte, R. Smithyman. Third Row — F. Roberts, G. Graf, V. Gray, S. Meusell, S. Stebbins, H. Wilkinson, C. Peterson, E. Levis, V. Schaefer, L. Hawkinson H. Hollowell. Second Row — E. Bennett, D. Lovell, H. Becker, C. Kohl, K. Lidbeck, M. Oetting, B. Sylvester, B. Rom, I. Covey, H. Hausam. Bottom Row — L. Knoll, H. Zeimet, L. Heuer. H. Stempel, E. Newcomb, T. Pitzele, M. Schultz, E. McManus, H. Rooney, C. Humphrey, B. Hunzicker. ' Euth enics Club 5 b ' a: .© S3: Date ot organization. 1910 Officers Helen Wilkinson President Emmeline Levis Vice-President Myrtle Oetting 2nd Vice-President Beatrice Sylvester Secretary Tillie S. Pitzele Treasurer Members in University ti Margaret Ackley Myra Adder Arbutus Anderson HlLDEGARDE BECKER Enid Bennett Mabel Bond Grace Botham Katherine Brill Helen Brown Eleanor Burgess Esther Burke Louise Clapp Marion Cook Juliet Covey Pauline De Graff Pauline Dexter Marion Dixon Dorothy Ebbott Waida Gerhardt Dorothy Gibson Dorothy Galbraith Beatrice Goldman Crystal Gordon Edith Graf Grace Graf Virginia Gray Henrietta Hainer Ruth Hart Hortense Hausman Lily Hawkinson Josephine Heath Leone Heuer Mary Hickmott Marcaret Hipple Helen Hollowell J ean Hood Carolyn E. Humphrey Beulah Hunzicker Alice M. Kelley Arlone Kinkaid Edith Klepinger Lucille Knoll Cordelia Kohl Kathleen Konop Irene Lampert Lucile Legler Emmeline Levis Cleo Libbeck Sadie Lipman Dorothy Lovell Elma Lucas Margaret Luther Marion Machael Catherine Marks Ruth Marks Catherine McCaffrey Eleanor McManus Irene Messerschmidt Sadie Mensell Hester Miller Mary Mills Beulah Naesith Eleanor Newcomb Ambrosia Noetzel Hilda Nolan Myrtle Oetting Mary Omen Clara Peterson Louise M. Peterson Tillie Pitzele Dorothy Poole Elizabeth Quade Dorothea Rickaby Frances Roberts Bernice Rone Harriet Running Vernona Schaefer Ruth Shattle Agnes Schermecker Marjorie Schultz Jeanne Seitner Clara Sherburne Thelma Simmons Ruth Smithyman Eleanor Southcott Luelle Starr Sarah Stebbins Helen Stempel Mildred Stevens Bernice Stone Beatrice Sylvester Gertrude Thiede Margaret Thurer Evelyn Tough Edna Trumbull Irene Ulvestad Mary Wedehase Charlotte Wilken Helen Wilkenson Mary Wilkenson Nelkie Zeipsie Margaret Ziebarth Mary Ziebarth Helen Zimet JS S r S-S SQfy S !! 7 BADGE Page S97 K $5. ! S3 £3 e.Vt •5 b« b 4 4! p.i bJ a (.a S p.i p.i p.i 6d bd Top Row — G. H. Hotton, R. B. Howell, Secretary, B. H. Reid, President, H. F. Cummings, B. H. Shaw. Bottom Roiv—H. A. Van Wald, T. Raccoli, Prof. E. R. Jones, Prof. J. Swenehart, B. J Berdsell, J. B. Woods. Prof. F. W. Duffee Benjamin J. Berdsell Harold F. Cummings George H. Hotton Agricultural Engineers Founded at University of Wisconsin, March 29, 1920 Members in Faculty Prof. E. R. Jones Members in University Basil B. Howell Theodore Raccoli Russel H. Reed Prof. J. Swenehart Brewster Shaw Harold Van Wald John C. Woods ,. " O VP S m S3Q 2-3 2 3 ( ¥ !! ;£ BADGER S-3 ( 2-3 ( ! S ( m 5 sra Page 59S p.?: 3! To£ Rour-P. Bishop, S. Clark, R. Schrader, E. Landwehr, R. Pil tz. Third Row — E. Birkenwald, R. Boeck, T. Mickle, W. Steuber, J. Kanalz, W. Lidicker, J. Wisner, J. Smith. Second Row — R. Homewood, E. Chellman, L. Empey, E. Zelade, R. Nelson, C. Reinhold, W. Cahill. D. Thomsen, R. McNullen. Bottom Row—F. Hebda, A. Piltz, J. Levin, B. Smith, V. Prochaska, J. Myers, A. Lenz, P. Fell, H. Bartelt, C. Perlman. S3! American Society of Civil Engineers Officers Judson Smith President Ted Mickle Vice-President R. T. Homewood Secretary-Treasurer Arthur Piltz Publicity B3| Members in University Harvey Bartelt Edward Birkenwald Paul Bishop Ralph Boeck Walter S. Cahill Ellis P. Chellman Seldon M. Clark Leroy W. Empey Paul D. Fell Dave L. Harker Franz Hebda Robert S. Homewood Jack P. Kanalz Merle P. LaCappelle Edgar A. Landwehr Arno L. Lenz Jacob Levin William Z. Lidicker Charles W. Mathews Ralph E. McMullen Charles S. Mickle James W. Meyers, Jr. Russell Nelson Charles Perlman Arthur Piltz Russell Piltz Burt Preston Victor Prochaska Carl Reinhold Harold Ruf Roland Schrader Norman A. Severson Bernard Smith Judson P. Smith William F. Steuber Erick Strassburger Darrel E. Thomsen Nelson Wightman John C. Wisner Ervin Zelade 23 ! ss? i ® G yin ' 3? BADGfcRJ S-3 ¥ SSQ V S S S 8« Page 5 99 b 3 fe 2Gl5 ) 3 bBScR5bb 3G ) Top Row — O. E. Anderson, C. E. Johnson, U. Rothermel, B. C. Lueders, S. D. Cotter, C. W. Custer, E. A. Kane. Third Row — R. Knobloch, H. J. Berger, F. L. DeMann, A. J. Erskine, C. E. Christensen, A. Holmquist. Second Row—B. Miller, A. J. Ackerman, R. W. McFarlin, H. W. Rubenstein, F. H. Woy, W. H. Dresser, R. McCoy, H. R. Prasar, H. Wolfe. Bottom Row — G. G. Hebard, L. Hidde, N. Kelley, E. Nuesse, M. O ' Laughlin, R. B. Teare, C. Hocking, N. Robisch, O. Young. American Institute of Electrical Engineers Date of organization, 1919 H. L. Gibson Officers N. G. Robisch Chairman S. W. Roland Secretary-Treasurer H. J. Berger, W. H. Dresser . . . Executive Committee Faculty Adviser Prof. C. M. Jansky Graduates R. E. Purucker Members in University Adolph J . Ackerman David B. Allabough Oscar E. Anderson Oscar M. Anderson Vernon B. Bagnail Kenneth C. Beeman Ralph R. Brooks Franklin R. Collbohm Sylvester D. Cotter George W. Custer Amos R. Carter Donald C. Christison Walter C. Deiminger John W. Deist Francis L. De Man Lester C. Dobrunz Weyhurn C. Dresser Vernon H. Dyer Arthur J. Erskine Grant O. Gale William H. Gilster William Glick Norman A. Golz Lawrence E. Groennert Frank Haber Glen Hebard Theodore Heian Clarence E. Hocking Lyman F. Holder Arthur Holmquist Carl Johnson Roy D. Jordan Eugene A. Kane Neil Kelley Robert Knobloch Irwin H. Kreimann Vernon Lemmer Kermit C. Lovewell Bernhard Lueders Robert McCoy Robert W. McFarlin Lyn H. Matthias Burton F. Miller Ralph Millermaster Wardwell Montgomery George Mueller Hugo Nemela Franklin Neumeister Elmer C. Nuesse Michael O ' Laughlin Carl R. Oldenberg Merl W. Parr Reuben Pollock Hans Prasar Richard Puehlicher Lawrence Radtke Allen H. Reese Andrew Risser Norman G Robisch Stanley Roland K. Wooldridge Ulla V. Rothermel Harry W. Rubenstein Charles J. Schmidt Ira Small i ng Erwin R. Summers Richard B. Teare Forrest Thackaberry Neal B. Thayer DlMITRY TlEDEMANN Noel Tweet Armin L. Ungrodt John Vallee Bernard Vollrath Randall Walvoord Graydon G Wheeler Benton B. Wiechers Harry C. Wolfe Frank H. Woy Orris O. Young ra ?M m 3W£ 3 ¥ ? BADGER VFOftPSl W£S-3 c m 3 c m SSW R» ua U4 b 3 § C.I ft p. fc 3M 1! s J Top iW— E. L. Ring, S. Hilliard, O. H. Meili, J. Verner, E. A. Stein, D. Erickson, M. F. Benfer, E. J. Koebke. Second Row — R. R. Smith. R. L. Perry, D. Campbell, L. W. Heise, Kratsch, R. J. Soulen, G. Little, H. J. Tanner, E. Vilter, C. Schowalter Third Row—H. L. Clark, G. Jones, C. W. Jahn, A. B. Arnold, R. Sogard C. W. Johnson. L. J. Cleveland, D. W. Thompson. BottonfRow — C. A. Kunz, W. Naujoks, P. C. Medina, H. J. Frieden, E. Lightner, M. J. Williams, J. Stowers, C. S. Hansen. American Society of Mechanical Engineers Officers James Verner President Ralph S. Jogard Vice-President Harold Bemm Secretary Georce Breitenbach Treasurer Members in University Arthur B. Arnold John G. Baker Harold F. Bemm Maurice F. Benfer Eugene A. Bird Leo Boldenweck George Breitenbach Roman Brotz Don W. Campbell Henry L. Clark Leslie J. Cleveland Eleanore Davis Kenneth C. Davis Lawrence Flagler H. Joseph Frieden J. Robert Guy F. Critz Hahn Claude Hansen Karl P. Hanson Lorenz W. Heise Spencer Hilliard HaioJ.Ho Earl A. Jacobsen Carl W. Jahn Clarence Johnson Grady Jones Edwin J. Koebke Chester A. Kunz Lawrence Lemaire Ferdinand Lhotak George Little Frederick Mattka Robert W. McCauly Pedro C. Medina Emmett Meili Harry A. Nelson Walter Pagenkopf Russell Perry Norman J . Peters Roland Reynoldson Emery L. Ring Ronald R. Smith Ralph H. Sogard Roger J. Soulen Elmer A. Stein James C. Stowers Howard J. Tanner David W. Thompson James Verner Ernest F. Vilter Mose E. Wain Nathaniel Warner Millard J. Williams Walter G Winkles f 9 ua 64 b a r.-a 8- : p.i S§ ' K5 1g% Page 601 Sd ' c Kc KG MG S3sm Top Row — -F. Sonday, M. Williams, W. Lidicker. Bottom Row — R. Harr, J. Verner, R. Zinn, J. Smith. V4i fad C.1 fad fc ' d M fc ' d fad Polyg on American Society of Civil Engineers Senior Junior Judson P. Smith William Z. Lidicker American Society of Mechanical Engineers Senior Junior James C. Verner Millard J. Williams American Institute of Chemical Engineers Senior Junior Russel E. Harr Robert E. Zinn Miner ' s Club Frederick J. Sonday %WZ2 ( 1$%W15 C C %®PZZ V BADGER S3Q 2.2Q d ( 2S c S s ( y Pa,e 602 o, SlcRSMS GiStfo cfl 3(3 bKcR5 S-3G ) 2 Top Row — E. Renard, N. Nelson, F. Brant, E. Rasmussen, M. Schnurr. Second Row — J. Woods, J. Chucka, C. Harrison, L. Kievay, Bottom Row — O. Hanke, V. Schaefer, K. Konop, E. Levis, C. Bice. Agricultural College Federation Date of organization, 1919 Officers Oscar Hanke President Carter Harrison Treasurer Kathleen Konop Secretary Members in University Charles Bice Frank Brant Joseph Chucka Oscar Hanke Carter Harrison Leslie Klevay Kathleen Konop Emmeline Levis Nander Nelson Edwin Rasmussen Earl Renard Verona Schaefer Marlin Schnurr John Woods i ss K ' is si ! wJ 9 ¥ £?s 7 BADGER ! K9 KQ?ViP8S K® V S Page 601 JvsSSfAxie ' S sm Sri KG S-SG Kr Top Row — C. M t Harrison, J. E. Craig. J. M. Fargo, Coach. Bottom Row — C. A. Rott, E. M. Jones, L. H. Eckhardt, G. W. Lord, A. R. Livingston. i «1 I ft: eai ft ' d! t j; Saddle and Sirloin Date of organization, 1920 Officers Marlin M. Schnurr President Ralph K. Jacobs Vice-President Leslie M. Klevay Secretary-Treasurer O. A. Hanke A. C. F. Board Representative John E. Craig Custodian C. A. Rott Chairman 1926 Little International A. S. Alexander S. M. Babcock H. J . Brandt A. C. Collentine Dale Aebischer Reed Austin Edwin Barmore Arthur Bauernfeind Edmer Beebe Allen Bibby Benjamin Birdsall Edward Berlen Frank Brant Gerald Burgardt Fred Burgy Burel Butman Harvey Chada Victor Chapman Frank Cleveland Charles Copp Frank Craig Joseph Delwiche Anthony Delwiche William Doyle Frank Ecgert Members in Faculty A. J. Cramer J. M Fargo J. G. Fuller R. T. Harris A. W. Hopkins G. C. Humphrey F. Kleinheinz F. B. Morrison Members in University Curtiss Ellickson Leo Ellsworth Wells Fay Forrest Fail Delmar Fink Robert Florsheim Willis Freitag Clarence Givin Arthur Glover Vernon Glosworthy Martin Gunnulson Oscar Hanke Carter Harrison Rudolph Hartman Kelley Helgren Jerome Henry Ralph Hodgeson Julius Hoehne Eugene Holdt Dave Holt Bernard Holtman Edwin Hunkle Howard Hunn Ralph Jacobs Everette Jones Emil Jorgenson Theon Keller Leslie Klevay Marcellus Klosern Herman Kops Adolph Kozelke Richard Leibly Austin Lewis Diedrich Lunde Kenneth McFarlane Sandro Meyer Harold Menz Alvin Mickelson James Modrall Marcus Murray George O ' Brien John Perkins William Poehlman Robert Polson I. W. Rupel H. L. Russell E. E. Van Lone Carl Rott Rudolph Rust Frank Suzama Edward Schell Carl Schnurr Martin Schnurr Claire Stallman Gilbert Steussy Stanley Turk Arnold Ullstrup Walter Vandervest Harle Van Wald Clarence Vock Hanon Webb John Webb Lawrence Weyker Charles Wigglesworth Carroll Wilsie Gordon Wood John Woods Oliver Worthington Pate 604 •r KW S-S SSj! J BADGER lj S-3 ( ¥ Q 3 m ) SSGtfV ) is « » W Ks Kc 2£ 88 s 5 3 K fc K ( ■ ■ ft!! R M ,6 The largest organization on the Agricultural campus, the Saddle and Sirloin Club, has always sponsored the interests of the livestock industry and done everything in its power to increase and stimulate it. The officers for the first Marlin M. Schnurr Ralph K. Jacobs . Leslie M. Klevay John E. Craig semester 1925-26 were: President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Custodian The officers for the second semester, 1925-26 were : George Bracke .... President Walter L. Vandervest Vice-President Everette Jones . Secretary-Treasurer Allen E. Bibby . . . Custodian The Club has always stood for the advancement of interest in livestock, and has fostered this interest by sup- porting stock judging teams as well as putting on the Little International, one of the largest shows of its kind in any state. The Judging Teams The dairy judging team had a successful season, taking second place at Waterloo, Iowa. The Wisconsin team was first in judging Holsteins. At the National Dairy Show, at Indianapolis, the team took sixteenth in the close competition there. John E. Craig was first in judging Jerseys. Much of the good work of the team was due to the careful coaching of I. W. Rupel, who worked with the team and coached them throughout the entire season. The members of the team were Leslie M. Klevay, ' 26, Alvin R. Livingston, " 26, John E. Craig, ' 27, J. W. Herron, ' 27. The fat stock judging team was coached by Prof. J. M. Fargo. The regulars of the team were Giorge Lord, L. H. Eckhardt, ' 26, Carl Rott, ' 26, C. M. Harrison, ' 26. The two alternates who made trips were Alvin R. Livingston and John E. Craig. At the Chicago International, in spite of hot competition, the Wisconsin team was able to take twelfth place, although they were unable to do so well at Kansas earlier in the season. The Wisconsin International, the stock show with a night show featuring riding, and other events, was a great success this year in spite of the unfavorable weather conditions. About six hundred dollars were cleared, which will be used to support the stock judging teams next year. Carl Rott was general chairman of this show, one of the most important offices with which a member of the Agricultural College can be honored, and a large amount of the credit should go to him for the masterly way the show went off this year. s-s Kaf s r sGfy s sa!! !£? BADGER IjS-S jSS Pa t e 605 I! " bKG?. fc8s )Kg Kg £-3c?1 2g 3gI £2 ! S3! • 8 S3 To the Uncharted Seas " After the Darkness Comes the Dawn, " — and The 1927 Badger IS NOW history. A scarcity of dates, a few hours well spent, and the spring greets the ' 27 Badger with its dawn-green-grey cover and colouring, and its inverted pyramid design. Freedom, — the seas unsailed, — exhilarating salt spray dashing in our face, as Westward we push our way beyond the bars of the Pacific to that far land of the East — The Land of the Rising Sun, — where we are to sojourn for the next few months. Professors, instructors, deans, — you are well in your place, — but you all hamper Youth, and the Wisconsin Spirit de- mands a freedom which your clogged minds can not tolerate. We leave you then, — with sincere joy in our hearts, — for a few weeks in the Orient where " they realize that a Phi Beta Kappa key is no indicator of intellect and manly intelligence. " You are dull, — Wisconsin, — sit on a tack! ! ! — (two of them if you are tough). Try to keep a good man down; it can ' t be done. Bind him with rules; tie him with regulations, — Behold the result! ! ! (e. g., Our Senior Section). The 1927 Badger, — the pioneer which points the way to- ward the " new consciousness of the world Wisconsin is about to seek, " — is the first Badger Yearbook to carry a theme which is portrayed by a layout consistent throughout the entire book. But " after the Darkness comes the Dawn, " — and they said IT COULD NOT BE DONE. Comprenez vous; Verstehen Sie, — We go to greet the DAWN! ! !; which this 1927 Badger foretells but for which the undergraduates are as yet quite unready. We shall re- turn only with it, — but Wisconsin then too shall be the " land of rising sun, " — and |The 1927 Badger WILL BE History. 1 SO 3 isl I if ■a 1 i ■ P ' :a [ 3i p l 3af s.3 g. S c g . 3 ( 9 K i| »• 7 BADGER H SSQ K f S Sa K 9 Page 606 I3e« 3 S3 3 c ? 3 c K] ' 7 BADGER I S-S KQf S Sa PK ? Pa£ 607 33c SS S3 sU R $ r« $% sscwyb 3 5 3 ? K 5Ul - fc Sca fc Lil ■ c Uhe ll REPEATER i i For the second time in two years " Brock " made the cuts for the Badger, and for the second time the Editor-in-Chief welcomes the chance to tell the world about " Brock " and the service he gives the Badger. To be an " Annual " engraver requires a host of qualities which are incidental in " Brock ' s " make-up. He has all that is needed and much more. I like to think of " Brock " as a personal friend and edi- torial advisor rather than as an engraver. His unfailing good humor and sympa- thetic understanding of a Badger Editor ' s problems mean as much to me as his un- usual skill and lively imagination. I have one thought about " Brock " which I want to pass along to future Badger Editors. " Brock " KNOWS Wisconsin, he KNOWS the Badger. There is the reason for his repeated success. And, he has the technical ability and skill which is so necessary to the expression of an edi- tor ' s ideas. How could he help repeating? c 5 S ' •M :£ iS Pott 60S ' ? BADGER S r saqS SwjPM ss t ZZ(moR£Sfot $fi ®$Jfo ' 5 3iM ? G T SI IS til M b4 II b (DeLonge fcd S3 an d the SENIOR PORTRAITS It is almost a year now since the contract between the De- Longe Studio and the 1927 Badger was signed which gave to O. F. DeLonge and his staff of efficient assistants the entire right of making the portrait pictures for the Senior section of the Badger. After a most painstaking study of the conditions encountered by the Editors-in-Chief when it was the custom to receive senior pictures from any studio in Madison ; after careful con- sultation and advice from men who had a few years previously held my position; after all the merits of the case had been presented to me, it was then and only then I realized the ad- vantage of securing a Senior section of 1200 pictures, each picture of which would be entirely uniform in background, size of figure, and weight of paper. DeLonge made every picture in the Senior section. Not a picture is off color ; not a picture is larger or smaller than any other; not one is fuzzy or diffused. It is the most perfect section of any College annual in the United States. I say that unre- servedly. DeLonge made them and finished this section long before many College annual photographers had even started their section. On the 25th day of November at five o ' clock in the afternoon, the senior pictures for the 1927 Badger were delivered and the Senior section of the 1927 Badger was done in less than eight weeks after classes had begun in the Fall. All through the year the service was perfect, courteous, flaw- less ; no need for correction. There were no mistakes, nothing more in the way of service was possible. DeLonge had ap- proached the millenium. And so this afternoon, in the fourth week of May, I feel it my duty to once again say, DeLonge furnished the best service to the Badger this year that a College annual has ever re- ceived. Behold the result! }_J)uraM l 8 H (bit P.«J b a It @ 60 fed tla fa b 4 bVt g £-2 3 c tf 3 S-S b-2 Sa5! BADGER Page 609 6 G K£ K6U S S-ScR5bbK 11 S Sffl fc 4l (Hi! P. 9 1 64« 6 lS 6 4: SS Every Day something is being done that couldn ' t be done before. A few years ago we couldn ' t fly through the air in ships or ride under the waves instead of on top of them. But nothing is impossible, and the person who says, " Oh, I can ' t save anything, " simply hasn ' t tried hard enough to work out his problem. It ' s the easiest thing in the world to spend all you earn; just as easy to save a part of what you earn once you get into the way of doing it. You can ' t start too soon to save. First Wisconsin National Bank Milwaukee Capital and Surplus Ten Million Dollars MOSER 9fte Business College with a University Atmosphere " Prepare for a business career — be independ- ent for life — at the only Business College in the West which requires every student to be a four-years High School graduate. MUNSON — SHORTHAND — GREGG SECRETARIAL COURSES In the Day School Girls only are enrolled A Bulletin giving complete information about the Secretarial, Stenographic, or Accounting Course will be mailed free upon request. No Solicitors employed. Beginning on the first of April, July, Oc- tober and January, we conduct a special, complete, intensive, three-months ' course in stenography which is open to COLLEGE GRADUATES and UNDERGRADUATES ONLY Enrollments for this course must be made before the opening day — preferably some time in ad- vance, to be sure of a place in the class. Stenography opens the way to independence, and is a very great help in any position in life. The ability to take shorthand notes of lectures, ser- mons, conversations, and in many other situations, is a great asset. Bulletin on Request No Solicitors Employed PAUL MOSER, J. Do, Ph. B., President 1 1 6 South Michigan Avenue 12th Floor Phone: Randolph 4347 Chicago, Illinois Only High School Graduates are ever enrolled at Moser. (3404) 1 il I : " rt ■ M :cr :$ Ker Kar KQ KQ PS-S Kl! ' 7 BADGER Qf S-SQfy S-S K K V fi Pagt 610 inBEO) Henry CLijiton % Sons State at Jackson— Chicago THE LYTTON COLLEGE SHOP The Style Center of Middle West University Men In this exclusive little shop, its prices made low by the tremendous buying power of the main store, you find the latest in College Styles —and you ' ll like the way in which the young men here seem to know just what you want. Visit the College Shop when you are in Chicago! :tn Page 611 Authoritative Styles For University Men Clothes for your every need: golf, dinner , prom, formal daytime functions and all ' round campus wear. Collegiate fashion authorities of national note created the styles and ap- proved the special cloths. Of suits and over- coats you can wear, you will find a greater number here than in many stores carrying much larger stocks. Easy, Graceful Fit such as marks the product of exclusive custom tailors, is yours in our ready tailored clothes. Our prices are moderate: $50 upward. Hats of Fine Make and smart styling ; shirts of beautiful materials and roomy cut ; ties in a wealth of wanted hues and pat- terns; scarves, collars, vests, robes and accessories. We invite you cordially to view our stocks, compare our values, and put our friendly service to the test. OGILVIE JACOBS Second Floor, 20 East Jackson Boulevard, Chicago READY TAILORED CLOTHES for GENTLEMEN FINE FURNISHINGS « FINE HATS Ogilvie Jacobs ' Label r J The Sign of Style Worth Page 612 ESTABLISHED 1618 mtkmtxfe ipWtustjttti) MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothes for School and College a Specialty Send for Brooks ' s Miscellany BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT O moons anoTHix LITTLE BUILDING Trcmont cor. Botlston PLAZA BUILDING County Road AUDRAIN BUILDING 220 Bellcvuc Avenue Young men trained in a Falk Apprenticeship help to maintain the high standards of Falk products. This department of the Falk Corporation is one of the oldest and best known of its kind in America. (These apprenticeships are conducted on the " Earn While You Learn " plan.) PRODUCTS Falk Herringbone Gears. Falk Herringbone Gear Speed Reducers. Falk-Bibby Flexible Couplings. " It is desirable for any young man who wishes to become a professional engineer to fol- low a sound secondary education with a uni- versity course in a faculty of applied science for a period of three or four years. Subse- quently a practical course in an actual works, occupying a further two or three years, is es- sential: then the professional work may be commenced. " Flemming and Pierce. PRODUCTS Heavy Duty Oil En- gines. Acid Open Hearth Steel Castings. Contract Machine Work. The Falk Corporation Milwaukee J Page 613 u4 Delicious Baked Ham With Cinnamon apples (Recipe furnished on request) What an appetizing meal it suggests — think of what little it would take to complete the menu with this attractive service for the main course — and it does not require difficult or elaborate prep- arations, especially with a MONARCH oven equipped with Automatic Time and Temperature Controls — no oven watching is necessary, after the food is once placed in the oven you are relieved of all responsibility until the meal is to be served. The wonderful convenience and efficiency of cooking electrically is being realized more every day and with the MONARCH ' S many fuel saving fea- tures it is economical too — call on ycur local MONARCH dealer or write us direct, we will be glad to furnish you further information regarding this modern kitchen equipment and its many advantages. MONARCH ELECTRICS HAVE BEEN APPROVED BY National Board of Fire Underwriters Good Housekeeping Institute Wisconsin Power and Light Company and many other leading Utility Companies Manufactured by MALLEABLE IRON RANGE COMPANY Beaver Dam, Wisconsin Makers of the famous MONARCH Coal-Wood Range. Now manufacturing a complete line of cooking devices. ra MLBg S Coal-Wood and Electric fOMOl Gas and Combination Ranges Electric Ranges TTE237 U TTHE137 TTHE37 ' With Automatic Time and Temperature Control a m ! a On Wisconsin WE are proud to say that for more than a score of years the name of this Company has been identified with many univer- sity activities which have fostered and perpetuated the spirit of " ON WISCONSIN. " We deem it a privilege to serve the University of Wisconsin, its alum- ni, and its friends. X WKEFCROWLEY UUMBER COMPANY TWO YARDS 805 E. Washington Ave.— B. 1-2-3— Camp Randall (5 H I ) UNO ' N1EMECKI MODERNIZE THE BATH In the Old Home The UNO Niedecken Shower operated by the Nie- decken Mixer is easily and permanently installed over the ordinary bath tub already in place without cutting floors or walls. Write for Bulletin B. 27 Hoffmann Billings Mfg. Co. A New Symbol of Style and Value Madison ' s Newest Ladies ' Ready- to-Wear Store. Where Coed ' s will find college styles and priced to please. 22 E. Mifflin Street Coats, Dresses, Suits, Furs and Accessories Page 61 f lSfottG ® SWS 3 G ' Q TAILORED AT PASIUOTi PARK m tial ox Park The Accepted Style, Today by Weil-Groomed Collegians Box Park — the accepted style standard of today. It is probably the most be- coming and practical style our tailors at Fashion Park have ever developed. It ' s a distinctly college style that has won the complete approval of college men. $40 and More allory Hats The aristocrat among men ' s hats is the Mallory and we ' ve a particularly fine display of every new color and style. $6 to $10 Manhattan Shirts The Nationally known Manhattan Shirts are featured here in exclusive patterns and fabrics for the new season. $2.50 to $5 Success in retailing consists in giving quality merchandise at fair prices with prompt courteous service. Each is necessary — each is a reality at Baillie, O ' Connell Meyer BA1LL1E OCONNELl© MEYER 13 INCORPORATED C QUALITY SERVICE 3«f S3 c gS 3 !l ' J11 BADGE-R !i ssg c s PSS W Page bit , J5i££ . eAi : 53 ! 4 Corner in the UNIVERSITY Home Cooking CAFETERIA Reasonable Prices 740 LANGDON STREET tfa La S3 «: Mr. C. S. Holt Mrs. C. S. Holt Blackhawk Riding Academy 1019 Conklin Place Across from Lathrop Hall Phone: Badger 6452 Madison, Wis. " WELCOME STRANGER " (CRUST WISCONSIN LADIES ' AND CHILDRENS ' SMART AP- PAREL—MILLINERY—DRAPERIES—FINE SILKS AND ACCESSORIES 5 ftPS-3 S-3 SS c ? 3 c ¥ ?SS H L£7 BADGER You Are Always Welcome Here - Come In Often C.4 Bis tz t 4 P.I P.9 fad 3 Pa£e 6 7 Wd G ( ® Jt%S 3t O ' ft m m fa ' a Bi mce 1867 just two years after LINCOLN T WAS in the carpet-bag days, when Andrew Johnson was in the White House, that the Cant well Printing ji ' w Company was started. S3l b ' d W r.i t.a £•2 tfa It was a meagre beginning in the light of the present. " Plain and fancy printing " , the an- nouncements read. Yet the samples of the work bore evidence of skill and good taste. This heritage has been handed down by the founder to his successors, and this same skill and care in printing is still in evidence in the work produced. Today the Cantwell organization stands 59 years old, a monument to good printing. These long years of experience are at your service. Use them as you will. This 1927 Badger is a Cantwell Production The Eighth We have Printed The Caotwell Priotiinig CoimupMiy Madi§©im 9 Wlseomisnim I x H ? Kerm2 3 v ssi! BADGER Iiisi ss " " 6 ! iva Page 6IS Star-Points of a Fine Double Boiler The Handles — Hollow for coolness, with a thumb depression for a firmer grip. Handles come together for easy holding with one hand. The Knob — Locked so it will not loosen ; with no rivet to weaken it and cause splitting. Permanent ebonized finish. ft The Cover — A snug fit, both for inset and bottom vessel. And made extra strong so it will aliuays fit. ft The Beads — Mirro beads, or rims, are heavy and strong; tightly rolled and sanitary. ft The Bottom — Wide for quick heat- ing and fuel economy; insuring ample water capacity and lessening the likelihood of boiling dry. THE STARS will tell you why Mirro is so well worth owning. This honest double boiler, with its galaxy of star features, speaks not only for itself but for all the Mirro line. If you listen, you will know why it is that Mirro lasts longer and costs less by the year — why you can proudly own " The Finest Aluminum " and still be saving money all the while. Aluminum Goods Manufacturing Company General Offices: Manitowoc, Wis., U. S. A. Makers of Everything in Aluminum Star-Points of a Fine Double Boiler The Material — Extra thick, extra hard, extra tough, pure aluminum, the kind that makes all Mirro uten- sils long-lived and economical. ft The Finish — A beautiful mirror- polish, possible only with the extra hard metal used in Mirro. It resists denting and scratching and is easv to clean. The Mark— " MIRRO, The Finest Aluminum, " stamped only on the finest products of the world ' s larg- est manufacturers of aluminum The Price— Only $2.40 for the 2 qt. size. Just 24 cents per year for the first ten years — nothing per year afterwards— that is all you pay for the satisfaction of owning th» best. tfD33 38c£ fc8S6VJ ■«t«M ' ■■■■— iWI W W»ww — w 77ie Climax of a delightful Dinner is a dish of — Creamy, delicious ice cream for Better PHONES: Badger 1821 or Badger 1 822 Ice Creams, Ices and Sherbets call The American Ice Cream Company 525-527 University Avenue b ' al t " I; 150,000 Malted Milks Last Year! Help Us Hit the 200,000 Mark! From November 1, 192 4, to November 1, 1925 1 1 ,000 Gallons of Ice Cream 10,000 Quarts of Milk 1,300 Gallons of Chocolate 9,000 Pounds of Malted Milk We averaged 20 Malted Milks for every student in school Have You Enjoyed Your Quota this Year? The Campus Soda Grill " The Place That Malted Milk Made " I The xlinal Pq Cardinal Pharmacu Uniuersitvj Ave. at Park St. " The Student ' s Drug Store ' ' 3 m ) S-m 2-2 c m 3 c £tfV ) SSli ' 7 BADGER H S-2 1?S3S 3 e S c 8 Pale 620 ? i!?. £l K 58 i 8 c b 2 A. Hauge Phone Fairchild 2099 Si ■3 . fad tfa: Badger -Rent- a- Car With or Without Driver S3: We Deliver Car to Your Door (. ' a! Sedans — Tourings — Coupes — Roadsters tfe: 250 State Street Madison, Wisconsin ill s -J 64 ,1 M 1.4 (■4 WHAT A FRATERNITY THE FOLLOW- ING MEN WOULD MAKE ! ! ! Ben Anderson Red Carrier (I) Stroke Teckemeyer George Schutt Bud Smith Thane Blackman Hap Gladfelter Gordy Walker Putty Nelson Otis L. Wiese Steve Polaski Pod Merica Gordy Brine Jeff Burrus Rus Winnie Rollie Barnum Pat McAndrews Doyle Harmon Chuck McGinnis And it would be called BETA SIGMA — or perhaps BETA ALPHA. Their motto would be " skirosis " ; their color brindle; their date of founding — whenever they found what " ski- rosis " meant. Five cold, hard dollars will be paid to the first person who tells us the meaning of this word, — " skirosis. " The line forms in the cen- tre! ! ! ! The social register told us! — The A. T. O ' s are " bustoes. " This year ' s Daily Cardinal is the best sheet Wisconsin has seen in years. (May The 1927 Badger likewise prove to be the better than yet Yearbook.) (Conlinued on page 623) A STUDENT RENDEZVOUS ros 3pMir Jtr»jir o r»3ir 3y- oc-fj)rMc»Jc»3c Jc»Jc Jc 3C J For afternoon lunch — for dinner — ■ for an after-theatre party, Wisconsin students invariably seek the Choco- late Shop. Not alone because of the charming surroundings, the delightful service and excellent food and fountain dishes does it attract them, but be- cause it is so convenient, and so much the place to go. The Chocolate Shop " Home of the Hot Fudge " E£ 3P !3 ( SmV c m ' 28l! £7 BADGER !i S-3 c m-2 c m 3 m 3 25 m ) S3 ( , £ Pate 621 is p iff » ... CRANE BEAUTY IN THE OPEN; CRANE QUALITY IN ALL HIDDEN FITTINGS — — ————————— — — ' — — — — — — — — — — — —— — — Economy of space is now so important in home planning that an interesting range of Crane plumbing fixtures has been designed to conserve room, yet provide faultless comfort. A cottage bathroom need not lack either beauty or convenience. In average houses, Crane com- pact and graceful fixtures now make it easy to find space for two or more complete bathrooms. This Corwith bath of cream-white enamel is supplied in four lengths — 4K, 5, 5 4 and 6 feet. The Vernon lavatory in two sizes — 2 1 x 24 and 1 8 x 20 inches. The Mauretaniah noiseless. Crane plumbing and heating fixtures are sold by responsible contractors everywhere at prices within reach of all. Write for a copy of our book of new ideas on bathroom arrangement. CRAN E CRANE CO., 521 WILLIAMSON ST., MADISON, WIS. GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING, 636 S. MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO Branches and Salts Office i in One Hundred and Fiftf-jiv Cities National Exhibit Rooms: Chicago, New Tor(, Atlantic City y San Francisco and Montreal IVorhii Chicago, Bridge fort ,Bir mtngham,Chattanooga,Tr enton, Montreal and St. Johns, Que. CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO, MEXICO CITY, HAVANA CRANE LIMITED: CRANE BUILDING, 886 BEAVER HALL SQUARE. MONTREAL _- -T ?tr CRANE-BENNETT, LTD., LONDON " " v 3 r crane: paris, Brussels Fixtures priced for modest homes; others for luxurious houses, apartments and hotels Page 622 I When in Madi- son we welcome £3 S3 fid 3 s 4 fad fad !3 3 you back to The College Lunch Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Riising. Props. Phone: Fairchild 2944 (Opp. Chem. Bldg.) 1202 University Ave. (Continued from page 621) That Dean Goodnight tries to run student ac- tivities too much. Ask the Union Board. Dean Brown is better than Dean Nardin as Dean of Women. Glenn Frank has more than a few surprises up his sleeve for the University critics. Wait till Commencement. We are betting five thousand. Just wait till Commencement. The Gridiron Banquet was almost a flop. The Chairman was too! Ask Otis Wiese; he made last year ' s a success. Frank Chapman Sharp is a " Prince of a Good Fellow. " When once you get under his " crust, " — he has lots of it, — (ask Bill Purnell who it was that flunked a Haresfoot Actor) he is a Man who is interested primarily in Stu- dents. N ' est-ce pas, Herr Sharp 1 " There was no drinking at Prom. " Yet everyone knows that two Chi Psis were miser- ably " soaked. " P. S. They got their share before they came. Likewise we think the Chi Psi are not what they used to be, — but just a " leetle bit more so. " ' Tis said the Fraternity of Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon has the best dancers in school. Not far from correct — just as the Kappas have the girls from the families who have the longest family " Line. " Good Books Good Service Good Rental Library All Student Supplies The Students B ook. Exchange Branch Offices 641-645 W: Main St.. 212 So. Baldwin St . 102 Linden and Yards St., 322 E. Gorham St. 2423 Monroe St. Main Office: 24 E. Mifflin St. Conklin Sons Company Established 18S4 Coal, Coke, Wood and Ice Building Materials Cemenr, Sand, Gravel, Lime, Sewer Pipe, Brick and Building Tile Prompt Delivery Assured Phone: Badger 25 Madison, Wisconsin £3 fad fad fad p.i fad t, j fad (•a fad fad tffl fad s 6 d «? £3e s s-y ia9r g ssii ' 7 BADGER !i s-s s- r s sa s-s w Page fill NA Leads the World in Motor Car Value Special Six Coupe A Superb New Nash Model Admirably Designed for Business or Shopping This new Special Six Coupe was purposely created by Nash to meet the exact requirements of com- mercial employment— — and to attract the woman who desires a smart motor car with shopping convenience in the way of larger package space. Beneath the gently sloping rear deck is a pack- age chamber, under lock and key, with 16 cubic feet of space. Its exterior charm is delightfully enhanced by the Gray-Green Duco finish of lustrous texture, black running gear and fenders, and brightly nickeled radiator shell. The interior is rendered attractive with Gray- Green Duotone genuine leather upholstery. And the fittings and appointments are of select cal- ibre and completeness. Particularly is the brisk and spirited character of its supremely smooth, quiet performance of not- able interest. And included at no extra cost among the car ' s outstanding mechanical features are four-wheel brakes, full balloon tires, five disc wheels, air cleaner, gas filter and an oil purifier. THE NASH MOTORS COMPANY Kenosha, Wisconsin (3165) Page 624 £1 " M ■ -G- ' e.a: i pal 6 2 :■ Si 09 (IS U NIVERSITY PRINTERS O. D. Brandenburg, ' 85 F. S. Brandenburg, ' 09 Calla A. Andrus, ' io N. D. Bassett, ' 14 W. A. Frautschi, ' 24 Democrat Printing Co. One Fourteen South Carroll Street Madison, Wisconsin Phone: Badger 486 A Message to Newly-Elected House Managers After all the chapter discussions on finance, you ' ve probably come to the conclusion that fuel is one of the greatest expenses in the house budget. If you want to cut down this expense, and heat the house at less expense than ever before — order coal from Drives ' next fall. It ' s high test — much heat and few ashes — making for economy. THE J. B. DRIVES FUEL CO. 303 South Patterson Street Phones: Badger 628; Fairchild 4191 P.I 1.4 1.4 CO t.4 52 Wt S3 Wi 4 m 4i 64 Uh eNO. 50 BESLY CATALOG .-■. B " fBEStft CHICAGO IS A COMPLETE LIBRARY OF THE LATEST AND BEST IN MECHAN- ICAL TOOLS AND EQUIPMENT. FOR 50 YEARS THE LEADING ENGINEERING COLLEGES AND IN- STITUTES have; FOUND BESLYA DEPENDABLE source of supply FOR THEIR REQUIREMENTS. MACHINISTS ' MILL AND RAILROAD SUPPLIES BRASS, COPPER AND BRONZE IN SHEETS, RODS, WIRE AND TUBES CHARLES H. BESLY COMPANY 1 18-124 NORTH CLINTON STREET CHICAGO WORKS: BELOIT, WISCONSIN 1.4 b 4 C.4 tic tK 2 m s s-29fms m™ ' VI BADGER » ' • S-3 ( KQ«r S c S«e ?Sg ( V ) S Pagi 625 j— • — -- II tX[ Loraine Beauty Shop Hotel Loraine Varsity Beauty Shop 415 N. Park St. Phone: Badger 429 Our Service is Reliable, Efficient and Dependable The Better Canned Foods Fruits Jams Coffees Vegetables Jellies Teas A. E. Gilberg Company 589 E. Illinois St. CHICAGO Esser ' s City Market Groceries Meats Fruits Vegetables Phone: Badger 94-95-96 State and Falrchild Sts. IS : s ■ ; £3 !?.1 THE E. A. BOUER COMPANY MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Distributors of established Mill Bra?ids Book Papers Covers Writings Announcements Envelopes Bristols We furnished " Dilland Collins Paper " for The 1927 BADGER Page 626 I27 BADGER I s-s s-s r s-s g ss , J Busiest Rent-A-Car in Maaison 1, Mi HI Why? Better Service Rates All Models Protected by Insurance No Hour Guarantee No Mileage Guarantee Students. We re Nearest for Your Convenience Capital City Rent A Car Phone: Faircnild 334 531 State Street 434 W. Gilman Street tin S3 p.n Co C. 3 bt3 K P.O bo p. b 4 ta 77ie Salesperson Who Serves You — is very anxi; us that you shculd be pleased. That is the spirit of this entire organization. This is a public service institution. This store ' s success and the jobs of all our workers depend entirely upon what you think of us and how you patronize us. The public is our boss — that is why we must please and satisfy YOU. We are dcing our very best every day, and we shall do better and better as we learn more about your needs and wishes. We do not buy our merchandise to please ourselves but to please you. And everything is sold at its low fair price, with only cur fair ccmmis- sion for serving ycu. BARON BROTHERS i — Phone: Badger 373 624 E. Gorham St. Bernard ' s Boat Line W. P. Bernard Madison, Wisconsin On Lake Mendota Public Launches to Bernard ' s Park Around the Lake Large Dancing Pavilion in Connection Launches for Private Parties Paddling Canoes and Row Boats Ice Boats in Season fad ha b 4 fa fed pp bd S faVi ' ¥l BADGER !! tt ' ¥ l$¥WZl Q Z ZZWft??;l Page 627 £-2(7 fcS3 T O NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX " Everyman, I will go with thee, and be thy guide In thy most need, to go by thy side. " Thorn Booh. Established 1911 623 State Street " COME IN AJTVD BROWSE " ■ ■ ■ I m la NEW AND USED BOOKS AND T E XT S — S U P P L I E S 2024 University Ave. Phone: Badger 7223 Fashion Stables J. P. Corcoran, Principal Madison ' s Accredited Riding Academy Reliable Mounts for Novice or Professional We Really Teach You to Ride 821 University Ave. Madison, Wis. Frank ' s Restaurant Louis W. Waldorf, Proprietor " 13 " Tears in Present Location o We MUST Please «-» s-s sq s-s r s saji BADGER ij s-s KGr s sa ss ■ Page MS ! Kc? KG B 3UtfcS m SS a5 3 M FRANK BROS. Fancy Groceries ana Fruits 611-613 Univ. Ave. Phones: Badger 5335-2689-71 General Paper Supply Company Tay-cho-Pera School Supplies ' • . :«. :ty» Sb a ' S ! M Madison Wisconsin BUSERS GROCERY Richelieu Food Products 6 J (. ' ■a s Phone : Fairchild 1800 7 BADGER 1337 University Avenue Page 629 The Public School at Kohler It is no ordinary school. But Kohler is no ordinary village. We are as proud of Kohler as we are of the quality of Kohler enameled plumb ' ing ware and private electric plants j JiTINY garden will fill the house with lovely flowers. Just so, a simple bath ' i| room, an inexpensive one, a little one if need be, can bring the thrill of clean, fine living. For it may have the same choice fix ' tures of Kohler Enameled Plumbing Ware that are used in costliest bathrooms. No other good ware is priced more moderately. Yet no fix- tures can surpass in alluring grace or lustrous beauty those which bear the name " Kohler, " faintly fused into snowy enamel. . . . Please write for Booklet E. It shows fine fixtures for bathroom, kitchen, and laundry. Kohler Co., Founded 1873, Kohler, Wisconsin Shipping Point, Sheboygan, Wisconsin BRANCHES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES KOHLER of KOHLER Enameled Plumbing Ware Page 630 l%G £S tt(Z JrJb? 3U The Goodyear Shoe Repair Company A.J. Schultz, Prof). 1 lit Ml Wat Bring or Mail Us Your Shoe Repairing We Make Dancing Sandals Phone: Badger 5164 654 State St. Madison, Wis. FOR one to at- tack your pet theory is " gross stupidity, " but when you abuse your own health " it ' s nobody ' s business. " Copyright Nov. 1925 The R-S Line includes Sanitary- Drinking Fountains, Bath and Plumbing Fixtures and Supplies. Rundle-Spence Mfg. Co. Milwaukee, Wis. i s s KQr s sl! 7 BADGER 15 S-3 ( K 2 g« ( rl?£5 V ) £ Page 611 II Alford Brothers Laundry Company || A Student Laundry for Forty- Two Years $ FR ATERN I T I ES— SOROR I T I ES— CLUBS Call Us for Prices 1 13-11 5 N. Carroll St. Phone : Badger 1 72 Madison, Wisconsin OTTO HARLOFF KARL LOPRICH cmi: (•4! vfll i Harloff-Loprich Electric Company Electrical Supplies and Service Phone: Badger 1906 Corner Frances and State Streets Madison . ' . Wisconsin For Good Things to Eat The Candy Shop 426 State Street Roxana Sweet Shop 1 201 University Avenue F. J. Lohmaier, Proprietor C. B. FRITZ COMPANY ,, - General Contractors Madison. Wis. Phone: Badger 712 Dealers in Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber Grimm Book Bindery 326 W. Gorham Fairchild 469 8e Km SF sm ?s ( s8 a fcjraift ii ftfjrai s sm ( 2 2ff ?£S ( 3M Page 632 U m)ttG ttG ® ® 3i ttZG (•a I raj f2 ; fiii 9 64 i t t js S3! ft ' : c Uhe Largest Institution of Its Kind in the World is Here at Wisconsin! The Branch Bank of Wisconsin " Student Banking Headquarters " An Invitation To you who will enter Wisconsin next fall, we extend a cordial invitation to make this your bank. You will find that a checking account here is much more convenient than one in your home bank, and that the service and advice we offer you is extremely helpful. Visit banking head- quarters the day you arrive in Madison. AT the University of Wisconsin, 95% of the student body bank at a single bank. Practically every fraternity, sorority and campus organization has its account at this same institution. The Branch Bank of Wisconsin, situated in the heart of the student district, is the financial institution which cares for all of this student business. It is the largest bank in the world which devotes its attention almost entirely to the financial affairs of students and student activities. Managed by men who know what service students need The personnel of the Branch Bank of Wisconsin is com- posed of University graduates and others who have had years of contact with many generations of students. They have given helpful advice to hundreds of students — aided them in conserving their money and budgeting it so as to carry it through the school year. Thousands of Wisconsin men and women will testify to the efficiency, convenience and helpfulness of this bank ' s service. 95% of the Student Body Bank at the BRANCH S3 64 P.I 8 13 b a p. b ' a 9fl SmI P b4 P. 3 8 1 3 K s-saf s-sQ saQ sa ssl! £? BADGER s-m 2-s s-« ( 3 ss m ssw £-3 fa Corner State and Lake— COLLEGE BARBER SHOP—Fairchild 4166 Page 633 Main Office; 125 State St. Telephone: Badger 1993 ■ ■ Castle Doyle I Coal VPood and building l laterial East Side Yard Main and Livingston West Side Yard Monroe and Regent Bdtothorne BooK Snop ll«-ttorth-i t airtht»d-j8ftT»t Telephone: Fairchild 2750 The Best Books The Best Service ? !■•■ ■•■ ••••• REFRESHES THE STUDENT INVIGORATES THE ATHLETE THE ORIGINAL Nutritious food-drink. Finest quality and flavor. Drink a glassful after study or exercise, and whenever tired or hungry. Send for " Student and Athlete " booklet Horlick ' s Malted Milk Corporation Racine, Wisconsin REFUSE IMITATIONS AT THE FOUNTAINS KEEP A JAR IN YOUR ROOM ' V m Pa t e 634 BADGER ' i s ' i Sf l S 8 m K sU 2 m S(iU B fe8SGl5 ESG B3 Bl 3I From the Hub of c ourse He ' s one of the smart- est dressed men in school .... because he buys all his appar- el at the Hub .... everything from suit and topcoat to hose and neckwear. He not only finds things from the Hub smart and correct, but he finds them economi- cal. The Hub features Society Brand Clothing, Bannister and Florsheim shoes, Dobbs, Stetson, and Berg hats, with similar quality lines. F. J.Schmitz Sons Co. TE M PER ATU Problems Solved by Application of The Johnson System of Automatic Temperature Regulation and Humid- ity Control. (•4 fa ' a r.i S3 Johnson Service Company Milwaukee - Wisconsin 13 bVi GOOD dressing indicates a well ordered mind — the quick thinker — the straight shooter Stratford Clothes are preferred by that type of man Specialists in Apparel for Men Boys 27 NORTH PINCENEY STREET, MADISON Stratford Clothes — Custom tailored throughout bd 5 b ' d bj b 4 5? £3 g-S f n K T b-S Sail ' 37 BADGER Page 63! SSd4 E-3Gy S-3cR 3dy 2cR 3Gybb SGlftib£« 3 The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois £ very Molloy Made Cover hears this trade mark on the back lid- ise z fwt zse e tw ,£ BADGER J; S-3 ( ¥ 2-3 c ? 3 ?S« V ) £5 ( Pa«r 636 705 State St.—MALLATTS PHARMACY— Fairchtid 3400 8 fc8 K ? S« AkS 5 K 1 m fc ' dj ii (Ml ! si t) ■»■» B 7 4 Wisconsin Man s Shop for Smart Clotnes and Footwear KARSTENS 22-24 North Carroll St. MADISON .-. .-. WISCONSIN Eberhardt ' s Cardinal Beauty Shop For the Coed Fredericks and Nestle Lanoil Permanent Waving Phone: Fairchild 3966 625 State Street Lawrence ' s A Wisconsin Institution! Where ' s the alumnus who doesn ' t remember Lawrence ' s . . . the un- dergraduate who doesn ' t eat at our cafeteria or one of our restau- rants. We ' re proud of the great number LAWRENCE service and food at- tracts . . . and we invite next fall ' s Frosh who may read this to take the first Madison meal at LAW- RENCE ' S. LAWRENCE ' S Restaurants — Cafeteria State Street University Avenue O. Neesvig, Pres. Burton Neesvig, Mgr Madison Packing Company Established 1913 Wholesale and Retail Meats Packers and Curers of American Brand Hams, Bacon, Lard and Sausage 305-307 W. Johnson St. Madison, Wis. Reliable Since 18QI The Menges Pharmacies Four Stores Shampooing - Facial - Manicuring - Marcelling For Appointments call Fairchild 4254 Hester ' s Beauty Shop 668 State St., over Lawrence ' s Dry Shampooing a Specialty Rain Water Shampoos Hand Drys Stylish Hosiery Silk Undergarments c Uhe Hosiery Shop 11 j State Street Brassieres Handkerchiefs ft THURINGER-GARBUTT CO. The Store for Ladies— 430 State St. » » S-31 i t.4 h (Photoart H, ouse WILLIAM J. MEUER, President Commercial Photographers for The 1Q27 Badger IQ27 Prom U. W. Athletic Department Cardinal. Senior Class Milwaukee Journal, and All Sororities and Fraternities at Wisconsin It has been only thru continual adherence to the ideal " Service above Self " that we have been given this confidence n n I I if. ' 1 Page 63« S«f 3 ¥ K°fm3 S8i! 1£7 BADGER 2 3 ( ? S V ) S5 »V ) S» C SZG £Sfol Gl ®$JUb 3i .G sal PI fa! i! IMS eTai SI; 1 ,6 ! t.vs: CA — - t GAS This New " 94 1 " Model STEWART repre- sents a new epoch in gas range construe tion. A new principle is used which does away with chipping and grazing of enamel. Satisfaction assured with this latest Wis ' consin made product. Buy Wisconsin Made Goods when you can get better values and better service than elsewhere. Ask us for name of nearest agent for STEWART Ranges. The Fuller -Warren Co. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Makers of STEWART Stoves and Furnaces RANGES Lettercraft Dance Programs and Stationery 725 University Avenue Madison Paper Posters Card Signs SIQNS " TtlAC DID IT " 107 King Street Phone: Badger 1058 8 ffigq ia HICKS CAFE— Steaks, Chops, Tenney Bldg; Badger 2037 Page 639 Bc b 2c£ 23 S S cR£ib 3 G bS-3 (?y 26y K R5 SsybbKGl 3G S HOTEL LORAINE •tia • bo r i MADISON WISCONSIN A new fireproof hotel, affording 400 guest rooms, private dining rooms, a beautiful main dining room, and a spaci- ous, inviting lobby. At the Loraine you will find Madison ' s most delighful ballroom — the sparkling Crystal Ballroom, a source of de- light to the public, particularly University folk. The Loraine offers the service and accommodations of a highly efficient and well trained hotel organization at moderate prices. SCHKDlKJflTElS HOTEL ASTOR MILWAUKEE, WIS. HOTEL WAUSAU WAUSAU, WIS. EXECUTIVE OFFICES 182-184 THIRD St. HOTEL WISCONSIN MILWAUKEE, WIS. HOTEL NORTHLAND GREEN BAY, WIS. MILWAUKEE HOTEL DULUTH DULUTH, MINN. HOTEL RETLAW FOND DU LAC, WIS. WALTER SCHROEDER PRESIDENT f I -i I £3 M !?C i " l Pate 640 7 BADGER .; s ( m-3G s 3 w S-3S 3l fea s-si il The Problem of Young Men ' s Clothes is one which we have given a great deal of thought. For years we have en- joyed the privilege of making clothing for college men and it is very grati- fying to see the large number of them who have grown up in the business world and who continue to buy Jerrems tailoring because they know they al- ways get dependable quality at prices they know are right. A complete line of ready-to-wear English Top Coats. We suggest an extra pair of Knickers for sport wear. Riding Breeches. Shetlands, Flannels and Tropical Weight Mate rials Ideal for Sports and Business Wear 71 East Monroe Street FORMAL • BUSINESS AND SPORT CLOTHES 324 S. Michigan Avenue (McCormick Building) Chicago I! 7 North La Salle Street ■•I cL - ' efti: it fc di Bl Corona Typewriters Sold — Repaired — Rented " Comfi ete Typewriter Service Brewington Typewriter Company 533 State St. Phone: Badger 222 E. J. FRAUTSCHI, General Manager and Treasurer » o o MADISON FUEL CO. Telephone: Badger 3 MADISON, WIS. S3 309 State Street— JULIA MOHRHAUSER, Milliner— Phone Badger 6398 Page 641 SS to G 2G »6 SS Si s P.1 Em! K cms5 MAR.INELLO Chiropody - Marcelling ' Permanent Waving Facial and Scalp Treatments Electrolysis ' Manicuring Shampooing Hair Bobbing by Male Experts We Specialize in Ladies ' Children ' s Hair Bobbing C 3 C+vfl G - 0 WengelFs Marinello Shops Baron Bros. Phone: Fairchild 3355 225 State St. Phone: Fairchild 79 MORGAN ' S (Recreation Hall Billiards Fountain Service 532-34 State St. S3 1 M I tii (Ml cfti: sa- gs Valeteria Service Phone: Badger 1180 PANTORIUM CO. Cleaners and Dyers $5.00 Gives $6.00 Credit Madison ' s IDonderful Food Store Piper " Bros. On the Square at Hamilton and Pinckneu Opposite Heu? Belmont Hotel You ' ll Enjoy Shopping Here Phone: Badger 561 ttladison, UJis. ALLAN D. CONOVER ARCHITECT Member American Institute of Architects SCHOOLS— ACADEMIES— INSTITUTIONS 23 Tenney Block, Madison Embroidery Hemstitching Plaitings Buttons Covered Miss Hetty Minch 538 State St. Madison, Wis. GOWNS 228 State Street Telephone; Badger 3029 Madison, Wis. IS il ■S3 1 Page 642 ' £? BADGER lj S3 ¥ S-2Qr S-S S " S ( ?Sg c ) » C 4 i p4: a: S3 fad! S3; b ' a: I! -.■■-• £2i (•a era: en! ft ! When You are in Need of a Gift for Someone Think of The Mouse Around Shop Lse 416 State Street T l.ntn.ii. Office, Fairchild 378 Telephone.: Residence BKj g e J ' ; ioa R. T. ROYSTON PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER 1319 University Ave. Madison, Wisconsin JENSEN ' S BOOT SHOP QUALITY FOOTWEAR 614 STATE STREET Phone: Fairchild 3465 James C. Keefrey, R. Ph. KEEFREY DRUGS 19 N. Pinckney St. Madison, Wis. Stationery School Supplies Job Printing Mimeographing NETHERWOOD ' S 519 State Street 1 2 1 State Street Phone: Badger 7006 PARSONS Coats, Suits, Dresses, Gowns, Furs and Wraps FUR SPECIALISTS Repairing, Remodeling, Relining Reasonable Prices — all Work Guaranteed «V» fa fa 4 fa 4 fad 8 tv» fad MADISON WISCONSIN fad tta fad fad fad fad ! 2 I WW : fft " ss rf CK5 CAFE— Steaks, Chops, Tenney Bldg; Badger 2037. Pa " M3 2 y 88 sU «v» r-i f 7 ? re known everywhere in The Big Ten for Correct University Styles r- ? I p. " » v» I 53 REXFORD KELDER Largest University Clothiers in the West 25 JACKSON BOULEVARD, EAST CHICAGO, ILLINOIS i»w» «w» » t w cy 7 BADGER SSg g Ko MsU S S-Sc pa " S 3 cAj M 60 .6 6 0 o P.I 6.0 P.I b U P.I 6 0 ( P " J 6 0 Ko will find competent men, when you consult our organization- -men who will advise you sincerely what you should wear REXFORD KELDER Largest University Clothiers in the West 25 JACKSON BOULEVARD, EAST CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 2-3 ( ¥ 3 3 ( 39f S £-3!l 1 7 BADGER p.i 60 P. 60 P. 60 6 0 9,1 60 P.I 6 0 60 £S S3 M fed 5£?3 ! .1 cAii tial .G i ba ■ eyi c d: •a; Hi mi S3 PJ9 S Cut! (At! SS Use Kennedy ' s Dairy Products Recognized Everywhere for Purity and Dependability c+j - KENNEDY DAIRY COMPANY Perfectly Pasteurized MILK — CREAM » BUTTER — BUTTERMILK " Velvet Ice Cream " COTTAGE CHEESE PETTIBONE UNIFORMS used by the UNIVERSITY of WISCONSIN and many other prominent MILITARY SCHOOLS CAPS AND GOWNS For Faculties and Students. Made to your order or fur- nished from our large Rental Stock. COSTUMES and PARAPHERNALIA for COLLEGE FRATERNITIES Separate Catalogs. Write today, mentioning articles you are interested in. The Pettibone Bros. Mfg. Co. Cincinnati Military Tailors and Lodge Outfitters for Over Half a Century Ye Editor-in-Chief Thinks (seriously) : 1 . A Prom Queen from China has the sweet- est disposition of any girl at Wisconsin. 2. That Marjorie Mueller is the hardest working girl in the university. 3. That the undergraduates of Wisconsin are actually beginning to take a more serious view of the responsibilities of Life. (P. S. The price of nursing bottles has risen considerably in the pasr few days — to say nothing of — oh — well ! ! !) 4. The Memorial Union will not be opened before Jan. 1, 1928. He has money on this. 5. The Editor-in-Chief of The 1928 Badger will have RED HAIR; the Business Manager is a Phi Gam. 6. He will be a Lawyer, — or a Doctor, — or a Lawyer. 7. That Dr. Meiklejohn is a sincere friend of all Men in the University. You miss a third of your education if you miss contact with him. (The other two-thirds of your more formal education is Glenn Frank.) 8. That all women are all the same — at a dis- tance, — but Wisconsin Women as a whole DO (Continued on page 647) j 8 i ' -4 Pate 646 RUNKF.I J BADGER BARBER SHOP zse v w npsswbpm fcO G 5 26 5bS«el bSSG bb: cR5bbS-3c 23c 2c S2 k S 5 S-3GW»r- J.a P.CI utl 2 iw (Continued from page 646) HAVE SERIOUS THOUGHTS. FURTHER- MORE AFTER A CAREFUL SURVEY OF WOMEN IN EVERY OTHER BIG TEN SCHOOL HE FIRMLY BELIEVES THEY ARE WOMEN OF WHICH WISCONSIN SHOULD WELL BE PROUD. WOMEN OF WISCONSIN CONTINUE AS YOU ARE, THE MEN MAY TAUNT YOU, TEASE YOU, TRY TO FLUSTRATE YOU, BUT FIND A WISCONSIN MAN WHO WOULD NOT DIE FOR YOU AND I SHALL SHOW YOU A MAN WHO IS NOT WORTHY TO BEAR THE NAME OF A • ' BADGER. " ! 9. The Board of Regents and the Legislature are going to " loosen up " in a financial way, VERY, VERY SOON. WAIT AND SEE. 10. That Pitman B. Potter (we wish we knew his central name. Wouldn ' t be surprised if it was BOY) is correct in his fight with Cash- man, and furthermore that here is a man that Wisconsin will someday be proud to have had on her Faculty. (We have never missed a guess yet, — and we insure this one.) 1 1 . That the Horseshow was one of the best Wisconsin has ever had. Better than that it is one of the best in the West. (Continued on page 652) We ' re in the Badger once a year. We ' re in your house twice a day. Tag ' em and hang ' em up OWEN WETTER Satisfaction Cleaners Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing Formerly Co-op Tailoring Co. Phone: Badger 7542 531 State St. fc ' d I, J " Something that Isn ' t All Over Town " Kruse ' s great popularity among University Women, is due largely to the fact, that here, co-eds can always find " something that isn ' t all over town, " without going all over town to find it. FkedWKhuseCo Collegiate Apparel S5 K«f S3 l ' 2Qfo 3« ?Sa 1! ;£ BADGER !! S3 ( 3 3q 3 ( 2ff 83 e Pat€ 647 !s5£kKg «y ft ' di 37ie New Co-op ROM a small establishment in 1892, with one clerk and a mere handful of members, the Co-op has grown to its present size, occupy- ing its large, modern building, with a personnel of 25 clerks and 30,970 members. It is now a veritable stu- dents ' department store, truly a university institution. r+o c j c J This growth has been made possible only through the skill and energy " of its managers, its sales personnel, and |its directors who have steadfastly held to one purpose — to furnish Wisconsin students, faculty and alumni with the merchandise they want at the lowest market prices. c j r o r+3 r o Not one penny of profit is distributed to any one but members. A rebate is declared each year. This rebate has been 15% annually for the last five years. Surely a saving of this amount in your college expenses is worth considering. CAre You a d Lemhev of the Co-op? The Co-op E. J. GRADY mgr. ALL PROFITS RETURNED TO MEMBERS BUY EVERYTHING YOU NEED ON YOUR CO-OP NUMBER Corner of State and Lake Streets Page 648 7 BADGER I S-3 ( Km KWS« ( V ) SSW HI V9 ! I fra Si ■gi Jfar ySfflaricAester, nc. p Just as soon as Fashion says, " These are the smart things they are wearing in Paris " , you will find them at Manchester ' s — smartest frocks, and coats, hats, shoes, end accessories in the newest mode. College girls who assemble their wardrobes with the greatest care always find a satisfaction in choosing here for they know that a costome selected at Manchester ' s, whether for afternoon, evening, school, or sports wear will be distinc- tive and charming. Im b 9 UNIVERSITY TYPE CLOTHING Exclusive lines of College clothing enable us to render a distinct service to college men. You ' ll be pleased with our offering. Exceptional Values at $40 $45 $50 HENRY T. SHELDON LAWYER Commissioner Circuit and Superior Courts 413-414 Gay Bldg. Madison, Wis. 454 State St. Phones: Badger 1163-1164 MALONE GROCERY AGENCY Richelieu Pure Food Products Wholesale and Retail GROCERIES • FRUITS - VEGETABLES - MAYER PRINTING CO. The Home of Fine Printing Phone: Fairchild 364 1 1 7 S. Webster St. Madison, Wis. HICKS CAFE— Steaks, Chops, Tenney Bldg; Badger 2037- Pa « 649 dUfote(mzZ%SA l:t$St T G ZZc % u ' al For years the name Burgess has stood for quality — quality in dry batteries and quality in professional services. I :0 s 3 I b ' rf! il The Burgess Battery Company feels that outstanding evidence of recognition of the quality of Burgess Batteries is seen in the extensive use of the Burgess Battery Company ' s product by the United States ' Army and Navy — in expeditions of exploration and scientific investigation — on land and sea, in the air and below ground — wherever dependable quality is the first requirement. The C. F. Burgess Laboratories comprise an organization in which it is universally recognized that quality is the main ob- jective. Their chemists and engineers are called into consulta- tion when advice and information are needed. This orga»ization offers a new product only after its quality has been demonstrated and proved. 1 m • BURGESS BATTERY COMPANY CF. BURGESS LABORATORIES Mm 23 ( W ? 3 ¥ S K !! !£7 BADGER llsa KQ S S K Page 650 (W tGL li$A Z G®% CmIi 5 WEST MAIN STREET TELEPHONE: BADGER 611 if • (•a £2 ' ■ ■I Kit Kail 2 £-31 E3 81 Mi iSpf 3j Mi art i Featuring RUGS CURTAINS and DRAPERIES Known for their Quality at the NEW YORK STORE The College Woman ' s Favorite Store for Immediate Wants Your Most Convenient Store Next to Branch Bank of Wisconsin State and Oilman State Street Leader Dry Goods Women s Apparel Open from 6:jo A. M. to 8 P. M. Breakfasts Our Specialty The Do-Nut Shop Lunch Real Home Coo ing Cream Waffles and Wheat Cakes at all Hours 422 State St. Phone: Badger 5150 JEWELER WATCH REPAIRING R. W. NELSON jio State St. Phone: Fairchild 4142 RENNEBOHM BETTER DRUv , STORES Five Storel Conveniently Located Madison Wisconsin :Hq reqfr p 5G yy 3Qfy s-my 2 c 2rress 3 $ ) £ Phone: Badger 401— M. KAPLAN GROCERIES AND FRUITS— 402 State Street •U4 !c j sr. 3 IS ! B 8 t 4 :r.«a •5b Pa « 657 cR3 £aG S ? 2G 2s S3 " U " of Wisconsin " U " of Illinois " " »cv 5 S3 sfi " 1 The WARNER SYSTEM Inc. Founded 1906 «5»» 64 ! Hi Pwneers in Fraternity Management I E. B. Easton, Mgr. 642 State St. " U " of Michigan " U " of Minnesota : 9 la la :3 till I Sa P. £3 P.I Cm £•2 8S (Continued from page 647) 12. That he will never get " tight, " — Get Married or stay away from Europe another Summer. P. S. These are thoughts, written after sixty hours without sleep, and after remaining in one chair for ten hours without getting up. To hie himself to some sleep he now goes. This is one piece of " Copy " that will never be re-read. P. P. S. — Wisconsin Men are capable Com- panions of Wisconsin Women — above de- scribed. ■■Splash! " 617 State Street— SCHARFFS The= Thompson Orchestras play at The Cameo Room and Esther Beach Available for Private Parties r s Phones: Badger 2020 or Badger 2021 • • 5 " X5 Pate 6f2 DELICATESSEN— Badger 1267 Tl BADGER t 3 ■sr I- Universal Grocery Co 25 — Stores in Madison, Wis. -25 Branches at: Monroe, Wisconsin Beloit, Wisconsin Janesville, Wisconsin Stoughton, Wisconsin Edgerton, Wisconsin Sun Prairie, Wisconsin Richland Center, Wisconsin Columbus, Wisconsin Beaver Dam, Wisconsin Jefferson, Wisconsin Portage, Wisconsin Waupun, Wisconsin Oshkosh, Wisconsin (2 stores) Menasha, Wisconsin Fond du Lac, Wisconsin (2 stores) Mt. Horeb, Wisconsin Berlin, Wisconsin Appleton, Wisconsin (3 stores) Ripon, Wisconsin Evansville, Wisconsin Brodhead, Wisconsin Neenah, Wisconsin Baraboo, Wisconsin " We Live and Let Live " Who is this man, or is he a boy, or really something else which he tries to be and can not ? What is his purpose in lif ; does he have any ambition? Did you ever hear him say " See. " If not, why not. He says it a plenty. One Yearbook will be given to any person describing this character so he can be located immediately. The need is urgent. His mother wants him. Why? Why, does a mother usually want her chijd? p. fa4 bo fe ' d 55 bd t-3 ua A Reminder- Whenever, in future years, you see a crimson " W " , it will remind you of your Alma Mater — the best institution of its kind in the world, located in the best city of its size in the world, and putting out the best product such an institution can produce. Whenever, in future years, you see a crimson RAY-O-LITE, let it remind you of the French Battery Company, a compan- ion institution, located in that same best little city in the world, putting out RAY-O-LITE flashlights, RAY-O-VAC radio batteries and other dry batteries without a peer. French Battery Company Madison, Wisconsin 3 3 c S5 S-3Qr S-2 c 3 Sa!! ' 7 BADGER !{ c m D KG 3 (: m ) If if. tf tf b ' d tfl iE ' 1 Pa$c 6 3 GU G G m(Z iz 3Ufozsd s 8 3 Cm! P.1 S3 4j S3 E 6mI P. C.4 V. 1 77ie= University Pharmacy Leonard Stephenson, Props. DRUGS Corner State and Lake Streets Madison Wisconsin We sincerely wish to take this occasion to dedicate this section (of Satire, Slush, and Skirosis), to those many unfortunate individ- uals who have all through the year believed that their judgment was better than ours and who have firmly attempted to maintain that because were a mental oddity in themselves they be- lieved that we should be. Strange, isn ' t it, how some people will insist upon believing that their opinion is far better than any other person ' s ! The Proud Wanderer Says: I once had a girl, — at least she was supposed to be, for she had the necessary articles of clothing, paint, stinted hair (on her head) and flabbergasted conceit. Her eyes were brown; so was her hair ! But they sure made me blue ! Yes like so much mud they did. But, as I was saying, I had a girl. But Oh, H606, — Why worry about her, she ' s no good, because she lived in Indiana. The greatest favor she ever did for me was to kid herself into believing she ought to return a certain article of fraternity apparel which I had wanted to get from her for three weeks, but had forever given up hopes of getting it. An institution in itself known by every grad and a shop replete withthe finest musical merchandise c -j r o c -J Brunswick Phonographs — Records Columbia Phonographs — Records Buescher Band Instruments Paramount Banjos Cable — Conover Pianos (p o r- o r o University 511 State St. usic Shop Phone: Badger 7272 When you think of Health. Comfort and Service Then think of an Official Shoe Rebuilder UNITED Shoe Repairing and Shine Parlor Two Shops 524 State St. 808 University Ave. Phone: Fairchild 2019 Pate 654 1£7 BADGER S3 G 29fm-3 c m 2ffm Sff ( m S-2 c 2c 8 J S8 m £ScR K T b ' a: cSi: ?2 : p q ; ' Si E3 - The store of different apparel — Ladies ' and Misses ' Coats, Suits, Dresses and Furs. Quality clothes at qual- ity prices. WOLDENBERC 9 § CLOAK CORNER 32 E. ■in St. Manufacturers of Pumping Machinery and Air Lift Equipment DYNAMOS and MOTORS iPower Plants of all Kinds Designed and Installed Motor and Dynamo Repair Work Engine and Mill Work WISCONSIN FOUNDRY AND MACHINERY CO. Madison, Wisconsin Mj .S 99 i B5: bdi 4i Most Delicious TECK ' S CANDY BARS A choice of flavors — of cream or hard fillings — bitter or sweet chocolate coatings — all of these in the various Teck Candy Bars. Five and Ten Cents At all stores. Always fresh because they are made right here in Madison Teckemeyer Candy Co Ye Ediror-in-Chief thinks (seriously) : Betty Saxton is the most industrious Fresh- man, — the most capable, the possessor of the most energy, — of any he has ever seen. The inverted pyramid design used by this volume of The 1927 Badger is " bunk " . Some- how theii idea is good, but have they not over- done it. Or have they? Or rather has he ? Now that The 1927 Badger is an assured success ( ?3 .. t !!!?? ? ! 5 1 !!? ) he joyously taps his Remington Portable with a somewhat lighter touch, and with a heart " full of happiness, and love of the open spaces, he pauses, — er he writes this line which is the last he will ever for the University of Wisconsin, — turns over an entirely new leaf in a brand, splinter new book, and begins henceforth to live, to participate in those joys of Life which he has been compelled to surrender for the past twelve months. So he goes Do you begrudge him it. Adieu, — Wisconsin — Would that others could love you as have we!!! H S 3 l S«Q( S SSi! :£ BADGER II i ts ( m?® Q M?z® i m i8 Q {w?£ Page 6SS ...... , b ' a P J bd S3 b 4 fd E3 a £S Unusually Appetizinglu Home Cooked Dinners at WITTWER ' S 727 University Avenue Betoeen TTlurray and Lake Afternoon CTea Service, 2:30 to 5:00 KOCH RENTACAR " Drive it Yourself " Licensed to Use Hertz Cars Ford Cars Phone for a Car; We ' ll Deliver It Phone : Badger 1 200 3 1 3 W. Johnson St. ■ tfa ■4 M 8 S3 P. b ' d P.I bd b ' a THE NEW FRANKLIN M oa The car that makes the hills seem level and rough roads smooth. RITTER Automobile Companjy 222 N. Henry ' Street Madison, Wis. Pate 656 P. bd 7 BADGEB BB isi s lS a l O j g Eg SSc SSg K SI b ' 4 ea I da S3 3! ss Si b d £•3 CM Index : Q i s s r s s-sQr s saii ;£ BADGER Page 6 7 3 ZgI ®S3 ' S 3 g Ad vertisers ' Ind ex S3: £3 S3 S3 a p.i £-31 19 1 2S! Alford Bros. Laundry Co. Aluminum Goods Mfg. Co. American Ice Cream Co. . Badger Rent-A-Car Baillie, O ' Connell Meyer Baron Bros Bernard ' s Boat Line Chas. H. Besly Co. Blackhawk Riding Academy E. A. Bouer Co. . Branch Bank of Wis. . Brewington Typewriter Co. Brooks Bros Brown Book Shop . . Burdick Murray Co. . Burgess Battery Co. . Buser ' s Grocery . Campus Soda Grill Candy Shop .... Cantwell Printing Co. Capital City Rent-A-Car Cardinal Beauty Shop Cardinal Pharmacy Castle Doyle . . • Chocolate Shop College Barber Shop . College Lunch .... Conklin Sons Co. Allan D. Conover . Co-op Crane Crescent Clothing Co. Democrat Printing Co. Do-Nut Shop Lunch . J. B. Drives Fuel Co. . . Esser ' s City Market Falk Corporation . Fashion Stables First Wis. National Bank Frank Bros Frank ' s Restaurant French Battery Co. C. B. Fritz Co. ... 632 Fuller- Warren Co. . . 619 Gatewoods 620 General Paper Supply Co. 621 A. E. Gilberg Co. . . 616 Goeden Kruger 627 Goodyear Shoe Repair Co. 627 Gridley Dairy Co. . . 625 Grimm Book Bindery Co. 617 Harloff-Loprich Electric Co. 626 Hawthorne Book Shop 633 Hester ' s Beauty Shop 641 Hetty Minch .... 613 Hick ' s Cafe .... 628 Hoffmann Billings Mfg. Co 617 Horlick ' s Malted Milk 650 Hosiery Shop . 629 The Hub . . . 620 Jensen ' s Boot Shop 632 Jerrems .... 618 Johnson Service Co. 627 Karstens 637 Keefrey 620 Kennedy Dairy Co. 634 Koch Rent-A-Car . 621 Kohler Co. . . . 633 Fred W, Kruse 623 Lawrence ' s . 623 Lettercraft . 642 Loraine Beauty Shop 648 Lytton College Shop 622 Mac Did It . . 635 Madison Fuel Co. . 625 Madison Packing Co. 651 Malleable Iron Range 625 Mallett ' s Pharmacy 626 David J. Molloy Co. 613 Malone Grocery 628 Harry S. Manchester, 610 Mayer Printing Co. 629 Menges Pharmacies 628 Julia Mohrhauser . 653 Miller ' s .... 632 Morgan ' s . . . Co. Inc. 639 623 629 626 631 631 631 632 632 634 637 642 639 615 634 637 635 643 641 635 637 643 646 656 630 647 637 639 626 611 639 641 637 614 636 636 649 649 649 637 641 615 642 Moser Business College Mouse Around Shop . Nash Motors Co. . R. W. Nelson . . . Netherwood ' s . New York Store . Ogilvie Jacobs M. P. O ' Laughlin . . Owen Vetter Pantorium .... Parson ' s .... Pettibone Bros. Mfg. Co. Photoart House Piper Bros R. T. Royston . . . Rennebohm Rexford Kelder . Ritter Automobile Co. Roxana Sweet Shop . Runkel Barber Shop . Rundle-Spence Mfg. Co. Schroeder Hotels . Henry T. Sheldon . . Speth ' s State Street Leader Scharff ' s Delicatessen . Teckemeyer Candy Co. Thompson Orchestras Thuringer-Garbutt United Shoe Repairing Parlor .... Universal Grocery Co. University Music Shop University Pharmacy . University Y. M. C. A. teria Varsity Beauty Shop . Warner Systems, Inc. Wengell ' s Marinello Shops Wis. Foundry Machine Co Wittwer ' s .... Woldenberg ' s . Yawkey-Crowley Lumber Co 610 643 624 651 643 651 612 251 647 642 643 646 638 642 643 651 645 656 632 646 631 640 649 649 651 652 655 652 638 Shine Cafe- 654 653 654 654 617 626 652 642 655 656 655 615 -M • P.1 ■ Page 6« £l BADGER Q iz¥W® Q Gft?z j 2{ i )p? ( % M I K CmS fat OS .1 1 SI Ira P.I tit $1 6.4 2»4 b ' d p-j ss Book Ind Activities 221 Activities 325 Administration 41 Agriculture 48 Agricultural College Federation 603 Agricultural Engineers 598 Alpha Chi Omega 542 Alpha Chi Rho 514 Alpha Chi Sigma 559 Alpha Delta Phi 491 Alpha Delta Pi 550 Alpha Epsilon Phi 552 Alpha Gamma Delta , . 544 Alpha Gamma Rho 502 Alpha Kappa Delta 475 Alpha Kappa Kappa 566 Alpha Kappa Lambda 520 Alpha Kappa Psi 567 Alpha Omicron Pi 546 Alpha Phi 539 Alpha Sigma Phi 498 Alpha Tau Omega 496 Alpha Xi Delta 543 Alpha Zeta 462 Alumni 187 Alumni Magazine 392 American Institute of Electrical Engineers . 600 American Society of Civil Engineers . . . 599 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 601 The Arden Club 590 Arts and Crafts Club 592 Artus 468 Athenae Literary Society 448 Athletics 231 Athletic Division 274 Athletic Review 391 Baptists ' Young Peoples ' Association . . . 425 Baccalaureate 216 Badgers 173-176 Badger 374 Band 416 Barnard Hall 583 Baseball 234 Baseball 295 Basketball, Men 263 Basketball, Women 235 Beta Gamma Sigma 470 Beta Kappa 523 Beta Phi Alpha 554 Beta Phi Sigma 571 Beta Phi Theta 522 Blue Dragon 225 Blue Shield 596 Beta Sigma Omicron 553 Beta Theta Pi 480 Bethel Lutheran Young Peoples ' Society . . 426 B ' hai B ' Reth Hillel Foundation of Wisconsin 427 Bowling 239 Bursar 47 Business Manager 47 Cadets 433 Cadet Staff 435 Calvary Lutheran University Church . 428 Cardinal 382 Castalia Literary Society 452 Chadbourne Hall 587 Chi Epsilon 473 Chi Omega 541 Chi Phi 503 Chi Psi 482 Christmas Costume Party 224 Church 421 Classes Division 65 Clef Club 420 Collegiate League of Women Voters . . . 595 ex Combined Bands Commencement Commerce Commerce Magazine .... Concert Band Coranto Congregational Students ' Association Crew Cross Country Crucible Deans Delta Chi . . . . Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma. Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Phi Delta . . Delta Pi Delta . . Delta Pi Epsilon . Delta Sigma Phi . Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Rho Delta Tau Delta . . Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta. . . . Dig Day . . . . Division Page Dolphin . . . . Dramatics El Club Cervantes Engineering Euthenics Club Eta Kappa Nu Farm House Fathers ' Day Fencing Field Day Forensic Forensic Board Football French House Freshman Council Y. M. C. A. Freshman Commission Y. W. C. A. Gamma Eta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta .... The General Alumni Association Glee Club Corporation . Glee Club, Girls Golf Government Graduates Graduate School Green Button Gym Haresfoot Hesperia Literary Society Hockey Hockey, Ice .... Homecoming .... Honorary Section. Honorary Societies . Indoor Baseball .... Instructional Staff Interfraternity Council . Inter-Collegiate Debates Inter-Organization Basketball Intramural Iron Cross Journalism Junior Mathematics Club Junior Commission Y. W. C. A. Junior Council Y. M. C. A. 416 217 49 387 417 575 429 273 289 175 46 512 540 535 595 469 563 515 508 568 465 485 484 547 206 199 236 403 589 50 597 464 564 203 316 242 445 446 249 584 424 229 569 536 190 412 414 317 369 67 51 225 316 410 449 238 302 204 459 174 235 434 478 455 237 319 174 52 591 227 423 SSe K y -S KQry S SS i! V BADGER !j ( WWlZ ( ZWl Q l$ Q m tt Q Ofi)P?; ' l Page 659 $ZG®hR( f Z mD® Mfo2 3i Z% G 9hl%Gm $5 CmI m w £•2 Mi b ' d (•a S p.i b4 S3 M fc " 4 PjS " Kappa Alpha Theta 537 Kappa Eta Kappa 572 Kappa Delta 551 Kappa Kappa Gamma 534 Kappa Sigma 489 Kappa Psi 462 Keystone Council 222 Lambda Chi Alpha 504 Law 53 Law Review 392 Le Cercle Francais 588 Letters and Science 54 Library 55 Literary Magazine 386 Mary Ann 408 Medicine 56 Memorial Day Services 214 Memorial Union 399 Memorial Union Dig Day 20C-207 Men ' s Commerce Club 594 Mens ' Physical Education 58 Military Ball . 210 Military Ball Committee 211 Minor Sports 309 Mortar Board 174 Mothers ' Day 212 Mothers ' Day 213 Mu Phi Epsilon 419 Music Section 411 Music School 57 Mystic Circle 533 National Collegiate Players 476 Octopus 390 Officers 169 Omicron Nu 471 Organizations 457 Panhellenic Association 532 Pan-Professional Council 579 Phi Alpha Delta 560 Phi Beta Delta . . . 524 Phi Beta Kappa 460 Phi Beta Pi 561 Phi Chi 565 Phi Chi Theta 576 Phi Delta Phi 558 Phi Delta Theta 479 Phi Epsilon Pi 527 Phi Gamma Delta 486 Phi Kappa 516 Phi Kappa Phi 474 Phi Kappa Psi 481 Phi Kappa Sigma 490 Phi Kappa Tau 525 Phi Lambda Upsilon 463 Philomathia-Hesperia Joint Debate . 454 Philomathia Literary Society 450 Phi Mu 548 Phi Mu Alpha 418 Phi Mu Delta 517 Phi Omega Pi 545 Phi Pi Phi 526 Phi Sigma Delta 513 Phi Sigma Kappa 505 Phi Upsilon Omicron 577 Physical Education Club 233 Physical Education, Men 58 Physical Education, Women 59 Pi Beta Phi 538 Pi Kappa Alpha 509 Pi Tau Sigma 472 Polygon 602 Prom 208 Psi Upsilon 488 Prom 208 Prom Committees 209 Prom Play, The 407 Presbyterian Students Alliance Presidents ' Guard . Publicati on Pythia-Castalia Debate . Pythia Literary Society . Records Office Red Gauntlet .... Regents Registrar Riding Rifle Saddle and Sirloin Saddle and Sirloin Club .... Scabbard and Blade Senate Seniors Senior Artillery Senior Infantry Senior Signal Corps Senior Swingout Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Kappa Sigma Lambda Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Sophomore Commission Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Commission Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Semi-Public Debate Square and Compass .... Student Court Summer Session . . . Swimming Swimming, Men Tabard Inn Tau Beta Pi Tau Kappa Epsilon . . ... Tau Sigma Omicron Tennis Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Phi Alpha Theta Sigma Phi Theta Tau Theta Xi Track, Men Triangle Tumas Union Board Union Vodvil University Concert Glee Club . University Extension University Orchestra University Religious Service Committee Varsity Rifle Team Varsity Welcome Varsity Welcome Vilas Medal Winner 3 Villa Maria Visitors W. A. A. Board Water Polo Wesley Foundation Student Cabinet White Spades Winter Sports Wisconsin Country Magazine . Wisconsin Engineering Magazine . Wisconsins ' Hall of Fame Wisconsin Life Wisconsin Players 430 440 373 454 451 190 225 44 47 240 241 604 605 439 376 69 437 436 438 215 555 493 574 483 467 549 578 497 510 521 518 424 228 453 519 372 60 236 310 585 461 506 528 317 500 487 556 466 570 507 281 501 429 393 404 413 62 415 432 441 201 202 447 587 45 232 313 431 175 301 383 388 192 321 403 b 4 S3 :vfl % m e " ) K si sa sQ li £? BADGER S K 2 3 ( SSm ) K c SW 660 S2g Kg 8 S £5 K er M ■a E-3 6 4 en 64 Womens ' Class Organizations 225 Womens ' Commerce Club 593 Womens ' Glee Club 414 Womens ' Physical Education 59 Womens ' Self Government Association . . 223 W. S. G. A. Board 223 W. S. G. A. Council 371 Women, Wisconsin 221 Wrestling 314 " W " Wearers Yellow Tassel Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Y. W. C. A. Association 244 225 422 226 Zeta Beta Tau 511 Zeta Psi 499 Abert, D 391 Abbott, D 534 Abbott, G 476 Abbott, L 552 Abels, Mrs. M. H 475 Abelson, H 552 Abendroth, E. A 461- 473-521 Abendroth G. H. . .461-521 Abet, D 469-486-592 Abrahams, A. A. . . 70-450 Achenbach, H 416-562 Ackerman, A. J. . . . 76-464 515-600 Ackley, M 551-597 Adams, Edith T. . . 70-589 Adams, E 171-175- 176-222-226-536 Adams, E 546 Adams, L 70 Aabert E 440 Adder, M 597 Addington L 544 Addison, W. G 479 Adelman, C 552 Adhaga, G. M 70 Adkins, H. B 463-559 Adist, W 595 Aebischer, D 604 Ahlberg, L 492 Ahebecker, F 424-510 Aitken, H. M 70-483 Akronson, B 378 Alvert, W. B 574-462 Albrecht, B 538 Albrecht, F. G 515-558 Albright, H. W 566 Alder, H 70 Alder.R.K 70 Adler, R. C 569 Alexander, A. S... . 604-462 Alexander, D 410-493 Alexander, J. R... . 70-522 Alexander, J.. . 229-550-583 Alks, J. S 454 Allabaugh, D 440-600 Allanne, K. T. H 525 Allcott, J 205-388-391 Allcott, R 176-550-578 Allen, C.E 484 Allen, D 542 Allen, 377 Allen, E. O.. . . 70-223-532- 535-588 Allen, F 175-176-226- 232-235-244-383-451-540 Allen, G. R 503 Allan, H 410-490-529 Allen, J 500 Allen, K 535 Allen, M. W.. 70 Allen, R 379-485-538- 541-587 Allen, S 525 Aller, G 71-481-529 Allin, B. W 56 Allison, M. G., Rev.. . . 430 Allyn, H 378 Alk, I -427-450 Alperovitz, J 440 Alson, B 587 Alstrin, E. F 481 Alton, H 568 Alton, R 554-596 Altyseter, B. . . 236-543-582 Alvorson, E 545 Amelung, M 586 Amerman, F 71 Amerson, W 499 Ames 376 ' ersona ii n a ex Ames, L 595 Amlie, R 595 Amlie, T 447 Ammann, C 551 Ammon, R 564 Amon, M. R. .548-578-582- 592 Amundson, B 494 Amundsen, J. G 507 Anderson, A. C 440 Anderson, A. A 590 Anderson, A. A. . . . 596-582 Anderson, A. J 510 Anderson, B. N., Jr. . . 71- 174-176-204-410-497-583 Anderson, C 223- 493-547-589 Anderson, D. M 71 Anderson, D 586 Anderson, E 583 Anderson, E. B 489 Anderson, F. L 493 Anderson, H. D 543 Anderson, H. M. . . . 71-545 Anderson, H 391 Anderson, H. B. . . . 71-469 Anderson, H. G 491 Anderson, 1 386-514 Anderson, I. W 440 Anderson, J. A 56 4 Anderson, L 440 Anderson, O. M 71- 524-561-600 Anderson, O. N 561 Anderson, M 452 Anderson, M. E 71- 175-406-537 Anderson, Marg 71 Anderson 380 Andersen, Marg. . . 390-590 Anderson, M. M 551 Anderson, O. E 76- 461-464-600 Anderson, 575 Anderson, Orren 251 Aaberg, M. E 416 Abbott, C. H 499 Anderson, W 449-453 Anderson, W. F. . . . 72-561 Anderson, W 440 Anderson, R. V. P 497 Anderson, V. C 504 Andree, R 496 Andrews, C 268-505 Andrews, H. M 72 Andrus, 72-461-463 Annis, A. D 479 Onstel, H 576 Antes, W. B 563 Antine, D 450 Arnold, A. B. . . 72-472-601 Appleby, Mrs. D. C. . . 72 Arly, G 279 Aritns, M. S 494 Armstrong, H 508 Arnam, C 492 Arneson, E. B 462-519 Aronson, B 383- 390-427-452-555 Arnquist, R 235- 238-244-452-469-574-582 Ash, J. P 483 Ashbrook, M 542 Ashby, R 496 Ashcraft, E 544 Aschenbrenner, S. A. . . 72- 468-569 Ashton, M 72- 170-174-175-176-204-205- 215-474-587 Ashmun, M 194 Asman, M 544 Asplund, A 559 Arnold, M 451-452 Arnold, R. C 481 Astrom, D 175- 176-132-541 Asheraft, E 451 Atkins, W. F. . . 72-438-439 Atkinson, D 232- 239-378-380-538 Atkinson, E. A 502 Atkinson, L. R 563 Atkinson, R. V 560 Atwood, C. L 387-596 Atwood, C. N 526 Aubin, F. W 562 Aubin, J. R 562 Auchter, F 576 Auding, H. M 485 Aurner, R. R 493 Austin, F. R 72 Austin, P. R 415- 416-417-418-523 Austin, R 583-604 Axen, F 380 Axen, M 379 Axley, F. R 72-449 Axley, R 447-454 Axtal 381 Axtell, M. C 72-541 Aylward, F 554 Ayres, E. L 547 Babcock, S. M 462- 463-487-604 Bacchus, C 537 Bach, 1 241 Bach, J. R 483 Bach, J. E 583 Bachhuber, R. L 73- 416-446-452 Bachus, M. L 73 Bachhuber, A. M 566 Bachhuber, F. G 566 Bachhuber, R. N 517 Bachman, F. E 44 Bachuber, R 239 Backus, A. C 485 Backus, O. A 485 Bacon, B 175- 176-376-379-539 Bawn, J. E 384-500 Bacon, L. B 73- 176-406-474-539 Baechler, R. H 519 Baer, H 545 Bagge, M 586 Bagnail, V. B 600 Bagnall, V 440 Bahr, G 593 Bailey, 589 Bai.ey, F 588 Bailey, T 416- 417-418-500 Baillie, E. C 520 Bain, F 251-502 Baird, J a 483 Baker, A 563-590 Baker, A. D 73 Baker, B 486 Baker, U. It 73-386 470-568-589-594 Baker, H 449 Baker, J. G. . . 379-518-601 Baker, M. E 73-536 Baker, M 589 Baker, W 440 Baker, W. R 521 Bakke, W. K 500 Bakken, H. H 494 Balags, G. G 504 Baldwin, I. L 463 Baldwin, R. B 483 Baldwin, R 565 Balkansky. B 513 Baltus, G 417 Balkansky, B. 513 Ball, R 378 Ballard, C 586 Ballard, K 478- 536-579-588-469 Ballstadt, E. . 73-533-538 Baltus, G. E 73-416 Bambery, J 501 Bank, E. C 73-525 Banks, M 554 Bannen, M 73-532-539 Barbee, R. L 491 Barber, G. W 74-505 Barber, J 379-380-539 Bardeen, C. R 56 Bardeen, J 499 Harden, F. W 566 Barden, L. A 74 Bark, 1 576-593 Barker, H 542 Barker, J 223-377-532- 542 Barkow, H. W 416 Barmore, E 437-654 Barnes, F. G 512 Barnes, H. G 565 Barnes, J 439-465-538 Barnes, L 538 Barney, L. R 505 Barnham, J 416 Barnum, R. A 175-176- 251-253-255-266-480 Barr, D 269-487 Barr, F 587 Barrett, G 587 Barrett, L 538 Barrett, R. C 499 Barron, G 582 Barry, M 348-390-583 Barsantee, H. . . 74-467-563 Barsch, E 564 Bartelt, H. E 74-597 Bateman, D 390 Bartholomew, R. A 474 Bartholomy, J 229-539- 587 Bartleman, L 543 Bartlett, R. H 257-480- 481 Barton, Ella 74-551 Barton, V 504 Barton, M 578-586-592 Barton, V 586 Bascom, L 474 Bass, A 234-238 Bassett, F. W 491 Bassett, J 582 Bast, H. W 560 Bast, O. D 416-510 Bast, Dr. T. H 561 Bateman, D 536-588 Bauch, D 234 Bauer, A 546 Bauernfeind, A 604 Baughman, J. F 437 Bauman, F. W 517 Bauman, Karl F 525 Baume, G. W 74-452 Baumgarten H 413 Baumham, J 417 Bowden, R 74-526-595 Baxter, E 416 Baxter, R. 562 Bayha, B 500 Bayne, C 591 Bean, E. F 494 Bean, H. F 74 Beardmore, M. C. 413-488 Bearder, A 383-358-517 Beatty, A 590 Beatty, A. H 503 Beatty, B 74-175-176- 537-577 Beatty, H 383-424-429 Beatty. H. A 416 Beatty, H. P 565 Beatty, R. M 74-500 Bebb, C 536-589 Beck, C 587 Beck, E. G 479 Becker, E. F 74-591 Becker, H. K 387-512- 577-579-595-597 Becker, L 583 Becker, M. E 74-548 Beckley, W 487 Beckman, H 440 Beckwith, R. N 419 Beebe, D. C 514 Beebe, E 604 Beecher, E 540 Beehen, F. F 75 Beeman, H. A 75 Beenan, K 440-600 Beffel, E 175-177-226- 232-241-550-587 Beggert, K 235 Behling, R. M 493 Behm, N. W 416-417- 512 Behnke, J. A 422-510 Behr, L 267-513 Behrens, E 568 Bekkedal, E 546 Belanger, O. M 509 Bell, A. L 380-381-568- 594 Bell, D. L 509 Bell, E. R 448-526- 75 Bell, E 172 Bell, E 550 Bell, F 235 Bell, G 447-465 Bell, G. H 455-460-560 Bell, M. L 575-595 Bell, R. F 509 Bell, R. J 559 Bell, W 589-595 Bemis, M 545 Bemm, H. F.. . 75-508-601 Bencher, E 589 Bender, E. J 75 Benedict, L 423 Benedict, R. R. . . . 464-572 Bender, W. F.. 431-450-601 Benfey, G 75-586 Benner, A. T 75 Bennett, E.. . .461-464-389- 572-577-597 Bennett, F 541 Bennett. I. G 75 Bennett, Mrs. L 475 Bennett, 583 Bennett, R 75-465 Bennett, R. H 569 Bennett, V 75-546 Benson, C 75-416-419- 492 Benson, G. B 566 Benson, K 492 Bent, D 75-575 Bentien, W. A 76-512- 390 Benton, M 460 Bentson, H 276 Berdsell, B. J 598 Berg, E 414 Berg, G 76 6 4 6 4 v» 6 4 6 4 64 % ft 64 V.I 6 4 tin V 6 4 rgt 64 6 4 64 8 13 -•l o 6 4 v K MWk sviP ' m wi flftPSSl! 7 BADGER Page 661 tt l (Wd £$ttS RSlk iSJfo%t »■■•»•» ««■ •. ' 4J c.ij £-3j p. t a! eiSt Berger, H. J 76 Bergendall, F 574 Bergher, M 76 Bergstresser, J. B 460 Bergstresser, B.. . .285-410- 496-529-177 Berhardt, E 451 Berkhoff, L. S 76-592 Berkowitz, H. C 589 Berlen, E 604 Berlin, V 537 Berman, J. A 415 Berner, H. L. . 76-517-571 Bernhard, W. . 428-444-483 Berning, M 76-595 Beran, M. C 596 Berry, A. G 475 Berry, Mrs. L. M 45 Berven, L 413 Bess, D 76-556-575 Bessey, G 544-583 Best, J 492 Beth, E 383-563 Beuther, M. S 76-542 Bevins, G. W 523 Beyer, G. M 76 Beyren, E 537-586 Beyreis, M. R 76 Bezold, J 582 Biba •. 376-378 Bibby, A. E 604-605 Bice, C 564-603 Bickel, H. C 77 Bierly, A 486 Bieberstein A 253 Bieger, W 514 Biehusen, M... 77-414-419- 428-452-474-575 Bienfang, R. D.. . . 515-571 Bigelow, M... 77-233-235- 236-238-243-244-551 Biggar, M 536 Biggert, K 429-538 Biles, G 77-588-589 Billington, R 77-467 Bilstad, W 548 Binder, E. J 591 Bingham, W 588 Bingham, W. T 494 Binnisch, S. E 510 Binso, K. S 527 Binzer, M 553 Bird, E. A 601 Bird, R 546 Birdsall, B 604 Birdsong, H 563 Birge, E. A 45 Birk, M... 175-177-222-226- 539 Birkbeck, N. J. . . . 76-566 Birkenwald, E 599 Birnbaum, I. R 77 Birong, C 574 Bishop, M 177-223-407- 537-588 Bishop, P. W 77-431- 473-599 Bisne, D. J 391-527 Bisell, W. H 485 Bjoin, J. H 489 Black, A 463-559 Black, H 535 Black, K 582 Black, M 582 Blackford, H. S 517 Blackmore, F.. 232-234-235 Blackman, T. . 77-410-395- 174-175-177-251-253-259- 474-497-529 Blackmore, F. C 77 Blake, H 447 Blake, M 578 Blake, W 448-468-522 Blakefield, F. G 510 Blakeman, Dr., E. W.. 431 Blanchard, P. B 566 Blatecky, J 508 Blawusch, R. W 517 Blaxdorf, W. R 509 Bliffert, W 440 Bleyer, W. G.. 52-284-194- 474-563-467-498 Bliese, M 77-568-594 Bliffert, W 514 Blomgren, J. E... . 77-412- 413-520-450 Bloodgood, D. E 77- 518 Bloom, C 582 Bloom, E 582 Blum, A 582 Blum, B 416-583 Blum, C. J 505 Blum, O S 78-566 Bock, A. B. C 251 Bodden, A 78-548-582 Bodden, W. . . . 386-514-567 Bode, L 383-390-575 Bodinson, C. G 78-574 Boeck, R 599 Boehm, L 586 Boerner, E. A 78 Boerner, G 590 Boesel, F 392-558 Boggs, M 236-238 Bogue, E. A 78-496 Bohmwick, E 584 Bohren, L 383 Bohri, 377-379 Boissat, M. L 584 Baldenweck, L. F. 482-601 Bolin, D. W 78 Boll, R 380 Bollerud, A 78-553 Bolliger, K. M 78 Bollinger, B 449 Bolstad, S. C 78 Bolstead, E 223 Bolstein, M 511 Bolte, B. E 78-589 Bolte, H. T 78 Bolton, D 378-380-451- 532-550-589 Bond, E. A 475 Bond, M. . . 78-431-554-597 Bond, M 550 Boning, W. T 483 Bonini, R. E 506 Bonner, L. V 523 Bonnie, T. G 79-195 Bonniwell, A 171-177- 380-404-532-541 Boogher, H 488 Bopf , A. E 79-568-594 Borchers, G 451-476 Borchers, M 674 Borchers, R 223-539 Borden, Capt. F. G 434- 439 Bordon, M 589 Borger, A 574 Boruszak, F 555 Borgwald, F. E 79 Borgwell, F 595 Bostock, S 495 Botham, D. L 508 Botham, G 597 Boudry, M. 79-566 Boughton, R. D 79-429- 502 Bowersfelt, B 586 Bowler, G 535 Bowser, C. K 482 Boyce, E 236 Boyd, H 551 Boyd, R 416-417 Boyer, H 238-273-296 Boyer, S. H 481 Boyle, V. . .78-383-410-467- 503 Boys, E. A 79-175-232- 236-273-474 Braasch, T. A 463-559 Braaty, CO 480 Braatz, C 384 Bracke, G 502-605 Brader, J 253 Brader, I. G 79-480 Bradford, E 429-539 Bradfield, L. R 475 Bradish, N 481 Bradley, E. F 79 Bradley, H. C 463-474- 484-559-561 Bradshaw, G 537 Brady, A. L 79 Brady, F. W 79-558 Brager, A. D. . 532-544-595 Bramham, J 535 Brandel, M. . .383-545-575- 583 Brandenburg, H. F 412 Brandenburg, H. .412-413- 431-568-594 Brandt, H. J 462-604 Brann, J. W 462-502 Branstad, M 550-583 Bran, F. . .387-462-502-603- 604 Brant, H. J 462-502 Brauer, B. E 79 Braxton, G 476 Brayton, R 486 Brayton, A. M 563 Brayton, F 475 Brayton, P 496 Brayton, R 391 Brazeau, B 488 Breese, R. P 80-429 Breitenbach, B 589 Breitenstein, E. A 80- 543 Breitenbach, G. C 80- 461-472-500-570-601 Breitenbach, J 419 Breitenstein E 643 Bremer, B. E 509 Brendum, C. B 80 Brenke, B 588 Brennecke, J. A. . . . 80-481 Bresnehen, V 539 Brewer, K 493 Briggs, E. Z 592,547 Briggs, O. E 80 Briggs, Dr. S. . . . 566 Briggs, R. G 80 Brightly, F. C 485 Brill, M. C 80 Brill, K 597 Brindley, B. 1 566 Brine, G 80-174-176- 177-204-205-405-410-486- 529 Brittingham, Mrs. F.E. 590 Britton, D. . . . 416-417-521 Brody, E 172-507 Brody, L 552 Broecker, A. F 515 Brooks, A 583 Brooks, E 415 Brooks, H 177-250-251- 264-483-529 Brooks, L. E 177-382- 384-385-461-474-472-480 Brooks, R. R 80-410- 461-464-600 Brotz, R. C 500-601 Brough, H 380-381 Brough, 1 544 Brouse, D 463-510 Brown, A 175-177-226- 537 Brown, C. W 502 Brown, D 241-496-556 Brown, E 430-540-589 Brown, H 487-588-592- 597 Brown, H. H 544 Brown, J. E 80-553-452 Brown, L 540-590 Brown, L. L 46 Brown, M 537 Brown, O. E 503 Brown, R 392-558 Brown, R. E 503 Brown, V 538-587 Brown, W 595 Brown, W. F 505 Bruce, D. E 485 Bruce, J. M 558 Bruhn, W. C 596 Brupon, F 589 Bruns, G. H 515 Bruns, H. E 508 Brunzell, R 499 Bruttner, R 440 Bryhan, E. T 80-577 Bryan, G 432 Bubolz, A. A 81 Bubolz, R. C.. 81-428-449 Buchanan, M. A.. . 81-588 Buchbinder, H. L 81 Buchbinder, J 81-527 Buck, P 590 Buckley, D. A 81-487- 529 Buckley, R.. . . 380-451-643 Buckline, D. . .452-541-583- 595 Buehler, K 429-492 Buellesbach, R 551 Buellesbach, R 582 Buerki, F 592 Buerki, Dr. R. C 561 Buethe, W. C 488 Buffett, G. M 559-463 Buhlig, B 223-406-451- 532-540-455 Buhlig, R 586 Bull, A 550 Bull, J 229 Bullamore, C. L 509 Bullard, J 582 Bulley, E. W 565 Bulley, W. L 625 Bullinger, F. B.. . . 81-569- 454 Bump, M 486 Bump, V 549 Bunde, C. A 575 Bundy, W. H 486 Bunker, G. J.. 81-412-413- 483-540 Bunker, J 229 Bunting, C. H 480 Bunting, V 554 Burbridge, E. L 509 Burdick, A 588 Burdick, H. L 391-507 Burdick, W. S 578 Burdon, A 546 Burdon, T. S 486 Buriff, D 574 Burgardt, G 604 Burgess, E 585-597 Burgess, S. G 436 Burgess, S 439-507 Burgy, F 502-604 Burke, E. E.. . 81-556-597 Burke, F 552 Burke, J 81 Burke, M 289 Burkhart, E 414 Burkit, C 578-592 Burkman, F 586 Burkman, R 81 Burkhart, E 540 Burleigh, C 418 Burlingame, M 550 Burmeister, V 582 Burnham, J. J 81-385- 563 Burnham, J. P 484 Burnham, R. H 416 Burns, D. E 82 Burns, J. S 413 Burns, R 82-586 Burns, Dr. R. E 561 Burnett, M 582-588 Burpee, G. F 82-486 Burrall, E. P 482 Burrus, J 175-178-208- 255-250-251-253-276-483 Burt, M.. . 234-238-244-538 Burt, M. S 82 Busby, G. E 488 Busch, H. A 661 Busch, R 423 Buseth, V. J 82 Bush, C 467 Bushnell, L. F 497 Busse, W. F 525 Bussey, E 556-583 Butler, A. M 479-502 Butler, F 538 Butler, J 556 Butler, K 82-538 Butler, M 236-235-545 Butman, B 604 Butterfield, H 546 Butterfield, M. W 68- 494 Butts, J 541 Butts, P... 191-467-476-496 Byard, M. F 223-381- 378-379-534-586 Byers, M. L 82 Byhre, A 235 Byrne, E. H 482 Byrues, R 452 Byrns, R 452-556 Busyn, H 82-414-452 c Cady, S. H. .. .194-429-532- 536 Cahill, W. D 82-599 Cahoon, D 539 Caille, E 82-592 Cairns, C 533-536 Calderwood, H. B 481 Caldwell, E 583 Caldwell, H.0 512 Caldwell, R 82-430-462 Caldwell, W. R 82 Calhoun, W. T 83 Callahan, J 44 Calliss, J 590 Callsen, R 496 Cameron, D 257 Cameron, G. C 482 Cameron, W. A. . . 253-567 Camlin, T. E. . .83-382-410- 493 Campbell, C 429 Campbell, C. T 503 Campbell, D. W. . . 518-601 Campbell, L 175 Campbell, 229 Campbell, P. E 479 Campbell, W. G 566 Campbell, V 235 Campion, M 683 Canfleld, D 582 Cannon, E. N 560 Cant, H. R 509 Cape, J 593 Capes, F 552 Carhart, K. L 482 Carlberg, R 575 Carlile, A. B 83 Carlile, B. H 83 Carling, J. T 238-544 Carlsen, E. W 83 Carlson, A. W. . 83-461-463 Carlson, C. L 83-510 Carlson, E. A 83-509 Carlson, E. W 565 Carlson, O. J 525 Carmichael, A 5 02 Carncross, A 536 Carney, M 556 Carney, R. F 483 Carney, W. G 514 Cams, M 537 Carothers, G 434-439 Carpenter, E. F 572 Carpenter, M 539 Carpenter, H. G. . . . 83-553 Carpenter, S. H 491 Carper, F 540 Carr, V Carrier, E 305-497 Carrier, V 175-178-383- 385-467-497-529 Carroll, G 229 Carroll, H. G 516 Carswell, H. E 463 Carswell, H. W 491 Carter, A. R. . . 83-522-600 Carter, A. S 461 Carter, H. S 83 Carter, 1 548 Carter, R. M 83 Carter, P. B 251-507 Case, C 590 Case, C. L 501 Casely, R. E 84 Cashman, J. E 44 Casan, C. E 495 Caspar, C 422 Cassell, H 492 Casselman, R. J 521 Cassidy, C 251-507 Casterline, R 385 Cavanaugh, J. S. .435-516- 560 Chada, H 84-251-564- 604 Chada, M 238 Chadwick, W. C 522 Chamberlain, N 499 Chamberlain, R. 250-485 Champion, CM 419 Chandler, G. A.. . .462-492- 502 Chang, H. L Chao, S. S 84 Chaplin, M. W 84-517- 571 Chapman, C 502 Chapman, E 587 Chapman, H 502 Chapman, T. T 495 Chapman, V. .286-290-292- 293-480-604 Chase, A. V 486-589 Chase, H. L 84 Chase, L 482 Chase, M 431 Cizon, M 435-437 Chase, N 553 Chase, W. J 484 Chechik, S 528 Cheeseman, L. M. 84-178- 405-406-542 Cheever, H. C 560 Chellman, E. P 599 Chelstrom, L. J 493 Cheng, S. M 68 Chesley, B 84-174-175- 178-215-222-226-432-538 Chesley, C 229-377-538- 587 Chenvront, F. B 84 Chickering, S 223-536- 588 Chiede, P 537 Chorlog, J. 1 505-566 Chorlog, Dr. K. G 566 Christensen, B. V 571 Christensen, C. C 506 Christensen, D 582 Christensen, E. V 480 Christensen, A 593 Christenson, D 543 Christenson, H 236 O ! ••«•«■••• ••••»««■•■««« l 53 Sro m 2Qtf¥ 8 ( 28s ! ? BADGER f: sm?mmraRW tiw Page 662 vja cHa ?! £! SI ! „■ ; « : Christenson, R. W 515 Christians, E. .380-384-547- 578-592 Christians, W. A. . . 84-503 Christianson, A 418 Christiansen, H. W.. . . 561 Christianson, R. C. . . . 562 Christienson, D. . . 229-429 Christison, D. C 600 Christolf, M. . . 84-576-593 Chrysler, M. A 436 Chucka, J 446-462-463- 564-603 Church, G. B 84 Church, R. C 406-416- 417-476-520-589 Churchill, C. C 590 Churchill, W. W. . 490-572 Cisler, S 543 Cizon, M.N 84-448 Cizon, R 583 Clague, E 432 Clapp, L 545-597 Clark, C 85-481-583 Clark, F 500 Clark, H 472 Clark, H. P 480 Clark, H. L 85-601 Clark, J. E 85 Clark, J 250-549 Clark, C 238 Clark, H. L 461 Clark, J. W 504 Clark, P. F 496 Clark, S. M 599 Clark, V 538 Clark, W. E 488 Clark, W. P 85 Classman, J. W 507 Clauson, C. T 85-299- 561 Clausen, F 470 Cleary, T. L 85 Clement, G 496 Clement, R 383-496 demons, CM 440 demons, L. S 85-558 Clendenen, J. H. . . 410-482 Cleveland, F 604 Cleveland, L. J. . . .389-520- 601 Clickeman, D. L 518 Clifford, A. M 85-535 Clifford, K 85 Close, E 425 Closs, J. 509 Clugston, P 590 Coate, W. H 85-517 Coates, J. M 491 Cobabe, F. V. . 85-178-205- 538 Coburn, A. P 463 Coburn, F. H 416-565 Cochrane, H 549 Cochrane, W. K 495 Cockfield, D. W. . . . 85-569 Cody, R. J 497 Coe, C 585 Cohen, A. R. 524 Cohen, C 380-383-379- 552-589 Cohen, E 552 Cohen, G. K 86 Cohen, H. D 448 Cohen, J 404 Colbert, R. J 475 Colburn, A. P 86-429- 450-461-463-510 Colburn, C 378-383 Colby, J 451-553 Colby, L. M 86 Cole, D. F 508 Cole, E. P 486-496 Cole, I. L 514 Cole, L 419 Cole, L. J 474 Cole, L. R. . . . 86-514-561 Cole, M 543 Cole, R 582 Cole, W. A 86-578 Coleman, R. B. . . . 480-529 Collar, M 590 Collbohm, F. R 600 Collentine, A. C 604 Collins, E. A 494 Collins, R. F 566 Colony, A. L. . 86-174-178- 215-222-383-474-498-549 Colt, A 406-469-521 Comer, R 541 Commons, J. R... . 468-474 Compton, C. J 508 Comstock, Prof. G.. . .194- 506 Congdon, L 578 Connell, J 535 Connell, M 548 Connell, W. T 253-483 Connell, Wm. B. . . 86-505 Conner, R 440 Connor, G. R 488 Conroy, J 485 Conway, J. P 516 Conway, M 592 Cook, C. G.... 86-205-388- 490-589 Cook, K. E... 86-178-383- 467 Cook, L 513 Cooke, A 549-586 Cooke, M 238-251-597- 586 Cooksey, Dr. R. J 566 Coos, S 418 Cooper, E 540 Cooper, G. 505 Cooper, H. H 86-587 Copes, F 589 Copp, C. A... . 439-494-604 Carbus, B. C. Jr 491 Corcoran, C. E 86-586 Corfield, B 86 Corl, A 174 Core, J 539 Corbett, K 391 Carney, R 253 Carney, W 386 Cornwell, E. R 514 Corp, C 472 Corp, R... 4 14-420-507-544- 588 Corrigan, J 590 Coryn, F 500 Cotter, S 439 Costerisan, G. W 87 Cotter, S. D 600 Coulter, B 223 Coulter, E 538-587 Coulter, H. L.. 87-178-250- 251-275-504 Courardy, A 549 Covey, J. . 550-587-595-597 Covitz, J 552 Cowan, A. M 494 Cowles, M 471-577 Cox, H 541-575 Cox, M 430-589 Coxson, L 547 Craby, V 87 Craft, A 475 Craig, F 604 Craig, J. E 502-605 Craig, P. F 559 Cramer, A.J 604 Cramer, L. E 270 Crane, D 223-496-554 Crane, F. D 518 Cranfield, H 447-509 Crary, M 538 Crary, V 534 Crawford, E. G... . 553-583 Crawford, F 381-551 Crawford, H 501 Crawford, J 378 Crawford, R. S. . . . 190-388 Crowley, R. M 391 Crawshaw, F 578-592 Creve, C. W 479 Crichton, K 582 Crilley, H. 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W.. 122 Lloyd, B 551 Lloyd, E 539-587 Lockwood, G. S. . 122-562 Lockwood, L 574 Lodeen, E 440 Lowenhart, A. S 463 Logeman, C 122-538 Lohbauer, F 451-556 Lohen, E.I 566 Lohman, S 542 Londenberg, L 122 Longergan, J. L 122 Long, C. W 413-566 Long, E 235-236-238 Long, F 418 Long, F 417 Long, F. H 415 Long, F. E 416 Long, P. M 483 Long, L. J 251-253-256- 495 Longaker, D 410 Longsdorf, L. L 564 Loomis, E.. . . 223-532-534 Lard, G. W 522 Loring, M 511 Loud, M. E 536 Louiibury, M 543 Lounsdale, B 509 Lout, W. M 521 Love, R. 122 Lovell, 1) 597 Lovering, K 122 Lovwell, C 440-514 Lovew.-ll, K. 122-514-600 Lourey, W 467 Lourie, J 538 Lowater, 1) 429-563 Lowe, W 235 Lowenstein, E 238 Lowenhardt, A. S. 561-474 Lowenthal, E.. 379-381-384- 511 Lowenton, E 122 Lawman, G 295-296 Lawry, S. K 558 Luby, R 172-583 Lucas, A 595 Lucas, E 597 Lucas, I. M 123-583 Lucas, J 540 Lucas, (). A. Jr 480 Luck, 1 123 Ludden, A. 404-406-476 Ludden, P. M. 539-574-583 Ludwig, C. J. 4 50-4 54-4 55- 446-569 Ludwig, R 450-453 Luebchow, H 123 Luebkeman, G. C 480 Lueck. I) 553-583 Lueck, R. H 553 595 Lueders. B. C 525-600 Lueth, E 547 Lumpkin, Rev. H. H... 475 Lund, R. J 123-591 Lunde, D 500-604 Lundt, M. 123-566 Lurass, L 426 Luther, M. H 123-471- 532-554-588-597 Luther, E. L 462 Lutzke, W. A 441 Lyke, H.. 410-436-439-439- 509 Lyan, A 391 Lyman, C 378 Lyman, E. 377-383-550-575 Lyon, A 123-536-592 Lyon, G 241-590 Lyons, O. 182-410-444-484 Lyon, V. W 499 Lyon, W 486-590 3 s-3 KGr 3 c sai! ' 4 V 7 BADGER ! SS K W? 3 ( m 2S ? Page 667 mDtt ?JbZ%£ mW l%GiS£ m HI rial CmIi P. " 9 a. P.-9J b ' a! £•2! Mc Mac Corquodale, D. . . 463 Mac Farlane, D. J 463 Mac Farlane, R 689 Mac Gregor, B. . . . 414-429 Mac Gregor, F. . . .429-439- 444 Mac Gregor, F. C. 124-510 Mac Gregor, J 535 Mac Kwardt, L. J 461 Mac Reynolds, R 568 Mac Lean, G 435 Mac Clellan, M. . .228-379- 537 Mac Pherson, D 453 Mc Mister, E 379 Mc Andrews, Harry. . .123- 170-174-175-182-251-253- 489 Mc Andrews, P 282 Mc Arthur, G. M 123 Mc Arthur, R. E 441- 450-520 Mc Bain, B. L 566 Mc Cabe, F. E 123-540 McCain, J 429 Mc Cain, J. P 562 Mc Caffrey, C 542-597 Mc Caffrey, M. E 44 Mc Caffery, R 501 Mc Caffrey, R. S. 389-461- 474-516-559 Mc Call, E. H.. . . 123-535 Mc Cauly, R. W 601 Mc Carter, J 182-251- 276-303 Mc Carter, J. C 481 Mc Carthy, A 476 McCarthy, J 270 McCarthy, J. D. . . . 516 Mc Carthy. L 586 Mc Carthy, M. . . . 476-542 Mc Cartney, J. . . 175-182- 383-410-486 Mc Cartney, J. H 171 Mc Cartney, W. B. . . . 479 Mc Caughey, S 415 Mc Caul, T 487 Mc Cauley, R. W.. 123-472 McCausland, J 410-496 Me Clary, D. J. .. .124-583- 589 Mc Clure, C 429 Mc Clure, W. E 439 Mc Clure, Capt. W. R. 434 Mc Collister, E. . . .414-420- 547 Mac Collum, I). W. . . . 661 Mc Combs, R 533-538- 574 Mc Cormick, B. E. . 45 Mc Cormick, H.. . . 253-529 Mc Cormick, H., Jr. . . 124 Mc Cormick, H. J 483 Mc Cormick, J.J 490 Mc Cormick, M 258 Mc Coy, B 475 Mc Coy, R.. . . 410-501-600 Mc Coy, S 467 Mc Coy, S. B 124-508 Mc Cribbin, R. J 463 Mc Cullough, H 582 Mc Cune, M 537-586 Mc Curdy, P 604 McCutcheon, K 124- 526-596 Mc Donald, M 556 Me Donough, K. . 429-483 Mc Donough, R 536 Mc Dougal, K 416 Mc Dowel], E. W 480 Mc Elvain, S. M 521 Mc Ewen, E 588 McEwin, E 633 Mc Fadden. P. R 124- 183-410-474-492 Mc Fadden, W. . .410-479- 594 Mc Farlane, H 540 Mc Farlane, K. . . . 387-604 Mc Farlande, R. . . 416-600 Mc Gary, Dr. 1 565 McGinnis, C 175-183- 250-251-283-284-480-529 Mc Givern, S 251-481 Mc Glasson, A 568 Mc Govern, F 492 Mc Govern, M. G 124- 183-405-406 Mc Gowan, H 537 Mc Gowan, M. . . . 537-540 Mc Gowen, M. S 476 Mc Grath, A. E. . . 412-413 Mc Greane, A. R. . 416-500 Mc Gregor, G. H. .124-435- 437-516 Mc Gregor, J 405-406 Mc Guire, J. D 487 Mc Guire, L. J. . . .124-406- 561 Mc Ginty, M 582-588 Mc Henry, M 591 Mc Intosh, M. F 498 Mc Kee, M 590 Mc Kee, R. . 451-532-556 Mc Kee, R. L 481 Mc Keegan, L Mac Keller, A 545 Mc Kelson, A 604 Mc Kelvey, G. . . 416 Mc Kenna, J. J 490 Mc Kinnon, D 410 Mc Laughlin, V. A. . . . 124 Mc Laughlin, V. M.. .. 512 Mc Lean, G. . 251-305-487 Mc Lean. G. R 124 Mc Lennan, M. A 124- 540 Mc Manus, E 125-597 Mc Mehan, J. B 482 Mc Millen, R. S 482 Mc Mullin, R. E 599 Mc Murry, K 568 Mc Nair, E. R 561 McNally, C. J 125 Mc Manamy, J 548 Mc Naught, H. L.. 125-474 Mc Naught, L 183-222- 429 Mc Neil, E. D 481 Mc Pherson, G 588 Mc Pherson, G 534 M Maass, A. H 562 Maasooen, G 504 Mabbet, M 538 Mabey, V. A ..497 Mace, F. A 44 Machael, M 597 Machael, R. L 416 Mackin, H. F 572 Macklin, T 494 Macklin, F 474 Macklin, T 462 Macklin, J. C 516 Mackmiller, M.J 125 Madden, E. A.... 125-414- 574-579 Madden, L. J . . 508 Mador, C 641 Magistan, J 238 Magistad, G. M... .. 553 Magistad, J . . 583 Magnusen. L. 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A 489 Mithus, J. 416-510 Mizner, V 537 Mjelde, B. A 569 Modrale, J. R 502-604 Moe, CM 129 Moe, L. 510 Moehlenpah, A 129-543 Moeler, J 235 Moeller, A.. . .386-428-568- 594 Mohs, C 439 Mohler, H. C 475 Molzahn, H. C 412 Momsen, W. L 491 Moncar-Sellen, 1 592 Monfried 204 Monfried, W 129-205- 383-467-474 Monte, D. C 505 Montgomery, A. J. 416-417 Montgomery, K. E. . . .416- 417 Montgomery, P. S. 129-584 Montgomery, W 415- 416-417-418-600 Moody, R. A 129-380 Moon, A 498-549 Moon, M 430 Moon, Dr. W 566 Mooney, C 546-583 Mooradian, A 588 Moore, Mrs. A. W 419 Moore, E 475 Moore, J. B 416-499 Moore, J. G 462 Moore, M 540 Moore, M 436 Moore, R. A 462-564 Moore, R. J.. . 129-489-560 Moore, W 440 Moores A 540 Morrow, G. V 180 Morack, M. M 572 Moran, J 406-407-481 Moran, H 481 Morehead, A. 250-4 13-529- 558 Moreau, F 447 Morgan, H Morgan, V. Q 514 Morgan, Prof. Mrs.. 419 Morgan, E 548 Morgan, G 588 Morgenroth, E. C 129- 182-376-378-385-405-406- 410-422-500 Morhoff, R 416-417 Morley, C. A 130-441 Morley, G 543-578-592 Morley, G 592 Morphy, C 418 Morphy, E. W. . . .415-416- 419 Morris, W 590 112 ;s3 ;tiii !« Z;re 2W£ SSW j ! 7 BADGER Page 66S g £2 Wra c m S3W?K m ) §3 S-2c K 2G S 3 S s SSca5 M b«! P.li cto: b«i Morse, D. M 130-«u Morse, R. T 490 Morse, E 513-405 Morse, D 538 Morse, E 427-454 Morse, W 447 Morsell, A. . . . 205-481-558 Mortensen, E. H 520 Mortimer, G. B 494 Mortensen, 565 Mortensen, A 460 Mortenson, E 594 Mortimer, G. B... . 462-564 Moyer, R 130 Moynihan, A. J.... 130-516 Moore, M 582 Moore, J. G 502 Moorman, M 583 Moorehouse, H 589 Mongin, W. D 416 Morris, J. P 484 Morris, S. 498 Morris, R. 130-250 Morris, S 379-380 Morrissey, L 223 Morrissey, K 538 Morrissey, L 540 Morrissey, K 379-592 Morrissey 377 Morrissey, E 583 Morrison, M... 238-469-592 Morrison, G. 1 300 Morrison, F. U 505 Morrison, F. B 462-463- 564 Morrison, CD 489 Morrison, F. B 48-600 Morrison, F. D . 505 Morrison, J 542 Morrison, R. C 566 Mosier, D 130 Moses, A 405 Moses, M 420-555 Mosier, D 561 Moses, A 511 Moseman, L 539 Moskowitz, P 450 Mossman, Dr. H. W... 561 Mowry, Dr. W. A 561 Moylan, J. N 490 Muddle, W. C. 415-416-500 Muddle, W 417 Muggleton, P 534 Muegge, W 256 Muelberger, Dr. C. W. 561 Mueller, A 384 Mueller, F. E 519 Mueller, L. R 505 Mueller, G 501-600 Mueller, H 548 Mueller, M. A 130-182- 378-385-390-406-589 Mueller, N. P 515 Mueller, R. C 490 Mueller, W 250-410 Mueller, W 493 Muehlberger, C. W.. . .461- 463-559 Muther, R 543 Muggleton, P. A 130 Muir, G. M 130 Muir, G. M 544 Munkurtz, G 439 Muller, W. J 482 Muller, B 534 Muller, W 182 Mullenbach, K, 586 Mullins, V. B 131-510 Mulvey, C 556 Munkwitz, G. A 484 Munn, K. M. .68-460-584- 588 Munn, R. L.. . . 68-584-588 Munsert, K. W 416 Munson, E. H 131-450- 515 Muntz, R. E 503 Murphy, C 590 Murphy, E 543 Murphy, E. M 131 Murphy, H. J 506-562 Murphy, J. H 484 Murphy, J 538-587 Murphy, M. L 516 Murphy, N... . 131-304-556- 589 Murphy, Prof. L 196 Murphy, P. F 435-436- 439-521 Murphy, R 538-587 Murphy, R. B 503 Murphy, W. B 484-570 Murphy, W. J 562 Murray, L. A 131-386- 514-594 Murray, M 604 Murray, R. F 494 Murray, R. L 567 Murray, R. K 480 Mutch, W. W 416-417 Mutchler, R 271-499 Muther, E. F 498 Myer, L 404 Myers, L. D 506 Myers, J 501 Mygdal, E... 131-222-232- 234-236-245-548 Myra, H. A 562 N Naesith, B. N 597 Nagel, A 595 Nammacher, T 515 Napper, M 425 Nappin, M 457 Nardin, F. S... 46-419-432- 451-474-590-596 Nash, C 502 Nash, E. W 491 Nash, R. T 593 Nash, T. R 131 Naset, B. S... . 131-532-551 Nason, J. H 497 Nast, C 583 Nate ' el, G 416 Nathenson, R. A 131- 427 Narjoks, C 453 Nanjoks, E. K 521 Nanjoks, W 131-521 Narveson, P. P 131-467 Narveson, S 183 Nauts, A 235-236-238 Nauth, W. L 482 Nebel, J. W 505 Neckerman, E. E. 131-414- 420-595 Nedade, D. W 474 Nee, M 414-536 Nehman, E. P 578 Nehring, E 583 Niedercorn, J. G 521 Neiderman, P 570 Neil, M 556-586 Neilson, W. D 506 Neithers, J 381 Neller, R. K 484-570 Nelson, C 175-183-204- 205-210-250-377-416-436- 439-484-435-390 Nelson, D. W 461-472 Nelson, E. M 510 Nelson, F. H. . 132-391-586 Nelson, G. A 44 Nelson, G 268 Nelson, G. M 517 Nelson, H. A.. 132-564-601 Nelson, J 532 Nelson, J 175-183-378- 380-383-410-451-467- 496-543 Nelson, L 536 Nelson, M 548-595 Nelson, W. M 387:462 Nelson, N. F. . 132-564-603 Nelson, P 312-183-251- 253-256-489 Nelson, P 556 Nelson, R. A. . 132-461-473- 474-503 Nelson, R. 416-417-418-599 Nelson, S 508 Nelson, S. F 132 Nelson, W 501 Nemela, H 600 Neprud, L 496 Nettles, C. P 480 Netzow, M. B. 132-532-549 Neubert, A. C 132-566 Neumeister, C. L. . 461-463- 490 Neumeister, F. 172-389-440- 600 Newbary, K 690 Neweomb, E. . 132-486-577- 597 Newell, L 234-378-380- 538 Newell, F. T 132-493 Newlin, J. A 461 Newman, L 552 Newman, J. J 511-585 Newman, I. L 132 Newman, A. J 506 Newman, R 583-588 Newsome, P. T.. . . 463-559 Newton, D.. . . 422-424-520 Nichols, W 543 Nichlaus, A. H 560 Nichols, G 485-585 Nichols, G. W 516 Nichols, H 507 Nichols, M. E 133-523 Nicholson, E. P. Jr. . . . 133- . . . 475-479 Nicholson, I. O. . . . 133-469- 578 Nickel, A. H 133-446 Nickel, A 410-449 Nickel, A. R 526 Neckerman, E 419 Nickles, M 451 Nilum, V. G 462 Niebuhr, D. L 133-571 Niedercorn, J. C... 133-437 Neijahr, E 583 Nienaber, L. M... .133-414- 420 Nieman, N. G 506 Nienaber, L 574 Niles, J. A 507 Ninman, J 583 Ninman, M. . . 133-377-378- 383 Nisbett, H. . . 390-532-536 Nissen, M. E 133 Nissen, E 586 Noble, J. A. Jr 480 Noetyel, A 471 Noe, C 495 Noer, O. J 559 Nolezahn, H 413 Noetzel, A. C 133-597 Nofsher, M 592 Norgord, A 133-494 Nolan, H 597 Noland, L. E 506 Norcross, J. R 491 Nordgren, J 475 Norman, W 507 Norris, E 539-578 Norris, S 588-589 North, E 238-542 North, V 392-465-534 Norton, B 390 Noth, O. K 133-508 Nortleman, C. F 505 Nourse, R 496 Nowell, E 583-595 Nowack, D. C 416 Noys, B 534 Nuesse, E. C. . 134-514-600 Nuneviller, E. J 134 Nunlist, E 534 Nutting, M 554 Nye, R. B 491 Nyhagen, R. W... . 134-490 Nyhus, C 448-560 Nystrom, J 587 Nystrom, P. H 196 o Oakey, J 440 Oberdeck, L. M 134 Oberdorfer, R 405 Oberland, A 583 Oberland, E 413-518 Oberdorfer, R. E.. . 134-406 O ' Brien, A 582 O ' Brien, G 604 O ' Brien, H. A 561 O ' Brien, L. M 516 O ' Brien, S. W 134-489- 558 O ' Dea, E 239 Ode, H. W 505 Odell, I, 241 Oerkwitz, A 550 Oehler, B 578 Oeschener, C. . 416-417-566 Oestle, J. F 559 Oestreich, E 545 Oetting, M 387 Oettmeier, A 473 Oetting, M. G. 134-577-597 Ogden, W. B 134-564 Ogg, F. A 480 Ogilvie, W. E..134-410-467- 482-387 O ' Hara, E. V 516 O ' Hara, M 556-583 Ohlsen, M. P 561 O ' Laughlin, M. . . . 406-600 O ' Neill, Prof. J 410 Olbrich, M. B 44 Olcott, F. F 583 Oldenburg, C. R.. . 515-600 Oldigs, W 475 Olds, M 384-553 O ' Lary, J 485-558 Ollis, H. J 134-406-542 Olmsted, A 551 Olmsted, C. T 415-595 Olsen, Rev. M. R 430 Olson, A 645 Olson, C 239 Olson, E 406-407-537 Olson, H. D. . 134-440-569 Olson, J. E 196-540 Olson, M. C 134 Olson, O. A 493 Olwell, G. K.. 135-532-556 O ' Nalley, C 235-556 O ' Malley, W. P... . 135-516 Omen, M 135-597 Omernik, E. E 135 O ' Neil, A 540 O ' Neil, C. T 562 O ' Neill, J. W 476 O ' Neil, M 377-379-542 O ' Neill, P. F 484 Opitz, W. E 507 Oppel, T. W 135 Orcutt, D 551 Orcutt, H 234-238 Orcutt, L. R 506 Ord, C 553 Orr, A. L 595 Ortege, J 589 Orth, D 514 Ortte, F 453-514 Orth, H 472 Orth, S 451-540 Ortman, E. C 515 Orton, M 416 Osborn, B 540 Osborne, J. 535 O ' shea, K 535 Osgood, C. W 565 Osgood, W. B 482 Osman, M 135 Osterbund, H 587 Otis, G. L 415-480 Otherson, H 462-564 Otto, V. A 521 Ottow, M 417 Outhouse, M 241 Overston, J. B. Jr 488 Owen, J. D 566 Owen, P 416 Owen, R. S.. . 492-494-499 Owen, T. H 495 Oyster, G. W 485 Pabst, R. E 482 Paddock, R. H.. . .135-383- 430-467-474-520 Page, A. K 135-540 Pages, C 589 Page, J 540 Page, M. C 135-499 Page, W. H 499-558 Page, H. F 566 Pagendorg, W. H 135 Papelka, B 595 Pahl, D. W 509 Pahlmeyer, R 504 Pajumen, V 588 Paley, L. H 528 Paliea, J 174- Palica, K 204-205-535 Palleron, H. M 576 Palmer, S 391 Palmer, C. A 518 Palmer, J 543-583 Palmer, L. L 514 Palmer, L 540 Palmour, M 135-539 Palson, R. A 462 Parham, M 589 Paris, B.. .377-379-549-574- 595 Parker, H 410 Parker, F. J 612 Parker, G. T 519 Parker, H. L 486 Parker, G 135-587-591 Parker, R 440 Parker, R. A 186 Parker, W. A 479 Parkhill, F. M 136-460- 595 Parkins, R 492 Parkinson, J 379 Parkinson, J. S 482 Parkinson 376 Parmele, H. B 462-463- 502 Parr, Merl W 136-600 Partch, M 414-429-532- 553 Parry, M 575 Parsons, R. C 506 Parsons, W. J 136-437- 473 Parsons, H 471 Patch, M. 1 36-175-406-474- 483-498-539 Patchett, P 546 Patterson, H 546 Patterson, M 238-273 Patterson, R 501 Patey, H 595 Patrick, J. W 493 Patton, R 534 Patzer, M. C. E 45 Paul, J 543 Pauschan, A. F 498 Pase, H. 440 Paxson, J Paxon, F. W 474 Payne, J. J 561 Payne, Oneia 536 Pearce, M. E 136 Peake, J 223-234 Pearse, R. L 460 Pease, F. . 222-232-235-430 Peard, L. R. . . 136-449-454 Pearlman, C. C 137 Pearsall, U 589 Pearse, A. S.. . 474-481-561 Pearson, J 495 Pease, F. C. . .136-245-474- 548 Peck, J 547 Pederson, A, J 514 Pedigo, D. L 586 Peehe, J 538 Peeke, J 587 Peei, M 239 Peet, J. T 136-183-226- 542 Pegg, „. h 136 Peebles, R. W 502 Pell, 535 Pelton, M. H 415-452 Pence, C. E Penn. B. L.. . .136-429-591- 582 Penn, J 587 Penn, M 136-587 Pennington, E 543 Pennefeather, A. J. 137-498 Pennington, E 229 Perkins, J 604 Pepper, M 540 Perlman, C 599 Perlman, H 513 Perlman, L 468 Perlman, J 468 feerlowski, F. A 137 Perrin, S. H 506-566 Perry, H. L 590 Perry, R 472-601 Perry, R. L 461-462 Person, P 475 Perssion, R.... 137-415-420 Pessin, J 448 Peters, M 583 Peters, L. J... . 461-464-572 Peters, N. J 601 Peterson, A. 1 493-506 Peterson, C. B. . . 137-597 Peterson, D. J 137-525 Peterson, G. K 596 Peterson, L 502 Peterson, L. M 597 Peterson, M. J 515 Peterson, M. . .450-453-455- 517 Peterson, S. ... 137-425-470- 520-594 Peterson, S. G 567 Peterson, W.. .383-463-510- 570 Peterson, R 430 Petroff, L 475-596 Petry, K 235 Pfann 540 Pfeifer, C. L 509 Phelps, 1 137-251 Philleo, H 587 Phillips, R. . . . 235-472-541 Phillips, C. L 137-565 Phillips, G. E 137 Phillips, J. D.. . .44-47-461- 472-474-507 Phillips, D. J 544 Phillips, L 137 Phillips, R 501 Phillips, R. S 461-474 Phillips, R. A 137 Phillips, W 497 Pick, S. J 138-552 Pidcoe, M. E 138-536 j£ 3 ■ b4 It ■ fr • ibd S3 ! «V ! Li |P.O •frd ■ (•a b a b J !bJ ibil £5«{ 3 ' ifiWSram-2 t m K t « g ES II ' V BADGER fill ' Page 669 cW i m ® vM tes sc Ml Piehl, M. T 2 fg-ffi Piehl, L. R.... 138-582-587 Pierard, J. J 205-512 Pier, E.. . . 138-239-532-553 Pier] M 587 Pierce, F 546-589 Pierce, G 492 Pierce, H. W 498 Keiwii, B. J.. 138-188- 378-380-382-532-543 Piersen, R 223-390-536 Pierstorff, V. M 138 Pike, R. P 480 Pill, B 511 Pilty, A 473 Pilty, R. J 473 SSa ::::::i8 PiPtv J 550-583 PUtz j.S 138-583 Pinegar, K. G 489 Pinn!y,T.S 138-523 Piper, R • 502 Pits D 138-514 Pitzke, t. S... 138-577-597 Pitzner.P.A 138-508 Plaenert, A. B 523 Plank L T 571 Plappert E.... 575-587-595 Piatt, E ■■■J™ Plettner, V 416 ii! Ploner, L 541 Plum, R iM Plumb, R 550-583 Plumlee, G 574 Pobane, F 587 Poehlman, W ■ ■■ 604 Polaski.S " 4-175-183- 250-251-253-254-472-489- 529 Polecheck, A 391 -51} Polecheck, R ••• fll Pollock, F 380-384-544 Polock, R. J. ■ 514-5o5-600 Pollack, S. K 139 Poison, R x-iii «» Pomerane, R. 229-462-583 Pommerenke, W. T 139- obi Pomeroy, EN . 139-526 Pomrenmg, I. E. g g Pomrening, I. .222-541-592- Poole, D i JS Poole, G 418-546 Pope, E 590 Pope.W.P 497 Popelka B .235 Porter, E 415 5„2 Porter, H. V 505 Porter, K. C 497 Porter, R 251 Porter, S ••• •J " " Portman.V.R. 139-4 16- 417-467-519-iid.! Peser.F.F 489-558 Posthuma, H Ml Potter, D. G 139 Potter, P. B „„ q 460 Powers, E 269 i?l Powers, F • ■ • 538 Powers, K 422 ' 5S5 Powers, F. C iiifg Powers, R. E 139-535 Powell. A. J lda Powell! H 383-391-467 5oo Powell, J. W. . 391-474-484 Pranee M. E 139-534 Prase? ' H. R 139-600 Pratt A .... 440 Ktt.C.b. ' ..: 139-391-589 Pratt. E 586 Pratt, 1 592 Pratt, R 499 Pray.T.P 497 »£•■:::::::::: g Price, F. P., Jr. . 493-558 Price, J. R 461-464 Price, P " ? Price.P.L 491 Price, W " 8 Prideaux, E ■■■ 431 Priess, M 513-552 Pride, E. C 489 Prideaux, E 545 Pridraore, H. E 498 Prittie, R. J 569 Pritzlaff, M 539 Prochaska, V - ' 599 Procknow, B 587-592 Proctor, A. S 489 Proctor, R. C 498 Pruess, L. M 463 Pryor, M 504 Puehlicher, R 600 Puerner, R. E 507 Puestow, Dr. K. L 5bb Purcell, F -.554 Puelicher, R. . 424-450-453 Pulsford, G 450 Purnell, W 40 „ 4 : 4 7 1 „ Purucker, R. E.. . -439-572- buo Putnam, G ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 545 Pyre, J. F. A. .4 10-465-480- Reber, L. E. Reed, A. . . . Reed, R. H. Reed, W. P. Reed, R.... Reese, A. H 590 Quade.E 587-597 Quade.R .;• 565 Quain, M 241-536 Quale, G 541-586 QuigleyE 496 Quilty, F. C 569 Quinn, E. A 516 Quisling, A ° 01 R Rabbe, J. A., Jr. . . 140-518 Raabe, Z 502 Rabbe, J. A 464 Raake, F ■•• 255 Rabinoff, E 451 i 4 Raccoli, T 598 Radway, L 440 Radika, L 440 Radsch, R. W 523 Radford, J .ViAiSw Radke, F. W. . 140-506-567 Radtke, C ■■ ■ 512 Radtke, L. V 572-600 Radtke, L 415 Raettig, C. P 526 Raiche, P- R 44°. RaStl ' S: A! .•559:461-463 Ragatz, R.T ...503 Rahr, M 140-543 Rahr, W 410-450 Ralston, L •■ ■ 585 Ralph, H. T UO-494 Ramlaw, L. W 514 Ramlon, h • = Ramlow, T 440 Ramsay, L. S. . Ramsey, H. R. Ramsey, R. . ■ ■ Ran, G. A. 508 140 ESS 140 Rand, W. P...,,-- 140-519 Randolph, W. H 490 Randall, C.J ••• 558 Randolph, H 379-416 Randolph v. iii-iM Randall, C. . . . 410-439-441 Rang, K. E Rang, K. H Ransom, B. M.. Rapkin, J. E Rasche, R Rashe, R ■ ■ Rasmussen, A. P. Rasmussen, A. . . . Rasmussen C. . ■ • Rasmussen, E. J. Rasmussen, A. J. Rasmussen, E.. . . Rasmussen, J. T. Rashman, G. L. . Ratcliff, R «it2S Rathbun, H. 1 553-588 Ratc,in,R....184-250 S Ranchschwalbe, L. E. 140- 491 Ruschenbush, P 432 Rawleigh, E 414 " 4 55 506 562 484 413 429 449 461 472 590 462 509 603 140 513 Ray, J. H Raymond, C. Rayome, C. J Rea, M. L. . Read, F. O. . Read, K. H r,H7 587 ... 140 223-535 ... 484 141-493-670 , . 62-474-490 486 141-416-564- 598 497 417 141-464-572- 600 Reese, H. H. F 499 Reeves, W. T 482 Reichanour, E 589 Reichenauer, E. M.. . .141- Reid, K. C... 141-419-543 Reid, M. S 510 Reiger, H. E 560 Reilley, E 556 Reilly, J 4i |6 Reinfried, E. L 141 Reinert, A. H 521 Reinert, C 539 Reinert, R 587 Reinhard, C ••• 465 Reinhart, S. E 439-500 Reinhart, Capt. S. S.. . Reinhart, R ■■ ■■■ 546 Reinhold, C... 415-450-599 Reinke, R. E 500 Reinking, M 58. Reinsch, C ■•■538 Remley, A. 48 . 6_ , 5 7 8 4 i«,E.,Jr X lt " eoi Rendigs, G. D I 41 " 546 Regez, H. M 141 Renje, F. T 589 Rehfield, J 546 Renard, E. J... 462 Rengstorff, C. L.. . .... 562 Reuland, L. P 257-499 Rentschler, F «H Repeert, E 549 Retting, L f •»» Rex H. E 416 Pex ' " 88® 592 Reynolds, M I 41 : 429 ; A I l-ooo Reynolds, R. B 559 Reynolds, R. L 503 Reynolds, V :Li,SS Reynoldson, R 142-601 Rheins, 1 595 Rheins, T. A 548 Rhode.B 277 Rhodes, J 493 Rhode, M. A 593 Rhode, M 545 " 576 Rhode, M 235 Rhode, M 232 Rice, M 509 Rice, W., Jr 392 Richards, H 39i Rice, W. G 560 Rice, C 537 Richards, B 236 Richards, E 539 Richards, D 495 Richards, G. ■ ■ 462 Richards, H. S 53-558 Richards, L • • 583 Richardson, A. 223-429-542 Richardson, B. 142-234-460 Richardson, C 5? Q Richardson, F. J 559 Richardson, H. E...... 142 Richardson, H 538-58H Richardson, V. P 44 Richtman, W. M 461 Richtmann.W. ....... 472 Richtmann, W. H 493 Rick, M. A 521 Rickaby. D 415-597 MetettVH.M 460-590 Rikkers, D 142 i2S Rikker, E 429 Rikkers, E. H 486 Ricks J F 493 Rieger.H.. ' . 383-506 Ridgeway, H. E.. .142-385- 413-435-439-496 Ridgeway, H. S 436 Riley, E 546 Riley, J 440 Rinehard, C. E 569 Rinehard, C 392 Ritter, E...... 587 Ritzmann, E. L. . . . 460 Rivers B 142-175-184- ruvers, d. 408 _ 410 _49 5 Roach, C 406-499 Roach, D. 1 476 Roark, R. J. . . • ■ 461 Robbins, D. G. H 565 Robbins, R. M o20 Roberts, C. A ■: i %l Roberts, D.J 413 i 2 Roberts, E ■ .. -547 Roberts, F. .142-471-550- Roberts, J. C 251 Roberts, L. G . 142 Robertson, C 235-523 Robey, L. E 490 Robinson, E 583-589 Robinson, J. H . 463 Robinson, H ' 74-501 Robinson, M 532-5J Robinson, R. J. .■•••■• 5° 9 Robisch, N. G 142-461- 464-515-600 Roblier, W 440 Robrer, H 234 Roby. H 490 Roby.W 142-550-589 Roekwood, F ;. M9 Roe, F. W. . . 474-491-590 Roe, J. E 480 Roebuck, J. R «4 Roeder D 58b Roess, M 143-532-550 Rogers, C. L f Rogers, J. D 491 Rogers, HL ...439 Rogers, M 143-537 Rogers, W... . 416-491-49o Rohrer, D. D 551 Rohrer, F.J 516 Rohrer, H 143 Roisum, E • ■ ■ 426 Rol - d ' S - W OO Rorr. R V.V-V577i§ Rowe, Romayne 553 Romig, R 475 Rone, B 597 Rood J T 572 Rood ' , L. M. ' . ' . 415-551-574 Rooney, C 589 Rooney, J. M 504 Rooney, H 387 Rooney, M ■ ■ • ■ 595 Rooney, R. U - Root, F... 143-406-451-550 Root, W I ■• 474 Rosa, D. . 239-429-451-591 Rosa G 585 Rosen, Miliicent . . 532-552 Rosenbaum, C. K 55.) Rosenbaum, M. K 511 Rosenberry.M.... 432-520- 5bU ... 514 M....143- 415 Rosenfield, F 552 Rosenow, O. F 5bb Rosenthal H. L . . . 510 Rosenthal, L. H... 143-552 Rrwafl 38 L Ross. ' e ' .A 475-486 Ross ' , G.H.... 143-429-439- 441-50o Roas, H 386 Ross, H. A 503 Ross, H. V 563 Ross, M. A 143 Rott C 387-462 Roth, H.S.... 474-576-593 Rothermel, U. V 600 Rothermel, U. A.. 144-438 Rotstein, L ■ • Rott, C. A. . . . 144-462-464. Ruf, H 304-510-599 Rufsvold, M 548-583 Rundell, O. S 558 Rumpl, C 449 Rugen, M 3o Rundell, 392 Runkel, V. M 144 Running, H 588-597 542 604 492 511 462 379 520 Rosenfels, R. S. . Rosenheimer, R. Reade, H 141-436 Reader, J 416-417-492 Reagan D 539 Reay, D f 33 " Reay, G. D 141-565 Rinehart, C Ring, E Ringe, F Ringler, H. . . . Riss, O Risjord, N. E, Ristow, L. H. Risser, A. 142 501-601 ... 234 ... 525 ... 589 ... 509 142 600 3 " fa S 2WJ? S S5! Ritchie, G 474 ! 7 BADGER 604 Rott, M 540 Eonan, C 451 Roueche, M 234 Rouiller, J.J 144 R ° USe -- 144-452 ... 486 ... 534 463-559 528-600 ... 144 ... 522 ... 503 523-561 Rowe, H. C Rowland, B. W. . . Rowland, M Royce, H Rubinstein, H. W. Rudie, L. N Rudie, S. W Rudy, R. H Ruehlman, D. D.. Rupel, A. Rupel, I. W.. . Ruppert, P. . . . Ruscha, G. J. . Rupel, I. W.. . Rupel, A Rusch, R. G.. Rush, R ■ • 505 Russell, E i 4 MI5 Russell, H. L 474-604 Rustha, G 405 Ruscha, G 405 Rust, R 604 Rush, R fl6 Ruste, A 144 Rutherford, M. C. 144-541 Rutledge, A. H 558 Russell, H. L 462 Russell, H. L 462 Ruskanff, C 239 Rusch, R 384 Ruscha, G 184 Russel, R 439 Russell, Dean H. L. . . . 19b Ruscha 208 Rutherford, M osi Ryan, M 543 Ryan, M 590 Ryan, M. C Jf4 Ryan, W 419 Rydell, E... Rynders, R. R 569 Sarri, T. H 572 Sabin, L 564 Sachs, C. F ;,ifH Sachs, D.J 41 S " 524 Sachse.V 414-549-574 Saffro, L. B 144 Saff ord, R 492 Sail, D =42 Saltzstein, J. D 511 Sammis, Mrs. F. E. .. 475 Sammis, J. L 46.1 Sample, R •■• gS Sampson M JSjMJS Samuels, E 390-534 Sanborn, J. B 558 Sanborn, J 39J Sanborn, W. A ...486 Sanborn, W. J 144-535 Sand, C 524 Rundell PA 51b ISnaer.W. G..145-301-410- 505 Sanderson, A 583-589 Sanderson, G. C Sannes, B Sannes, I. M. Sannes, W. A. Sannes, D-. Sapiro, A. J Sappenfield, S. . !arie s ; W. B.. " 145-184-250- 429-462-474-486 Saenger, E. M 460 Seaman, E. F 593 Sasman, E. F 145 Sattler,C, 583 Sattler.L H ...M« Sauber, A 234 " 238 Sauber, W. W 568 -|9 4 lauger.F. A... 145-253 W 404 Sanderson, G. C 475 Sauer.F 388-490 Saunders, A. P 491 Savery.T.H 514 lSo„; B :::.. ' 376i378J| Say, C. E 416 Sayle, M 54J Scanlan, M 474-590 Scanlan, G 145 Scanlan, K jf Scanthin, L . 49b Schaars, A 38b- 568 Schaars, M. A. 462-474-564 Schaefer, H. C 463-564 Schaeffer, G ,: e 390 Schade, R. E u 5-561 Schaeffer, L 440 553 145 566 566 528 480 440 iftj t$i ' zi i ® Page 670 s: G c KGm 28 sl 5S SScR -3G J5! Stetzer, R. O 154 Stempel. H 597 Stempel, H. L 154 Stemm, F. H 479-529 Stempsel, H 387 Stenyem, D 542 Stentz, G 154 Stephens, C. K 521 Stephens, D. W... . 154-440 Stephens, H. L 525 Stephens, W. B 485 Stephenson, M 588 Stephens, N. B. .155-529- 409-410 Stephenson, M. . . 542 Sterling, R. R 566 Stemlieg, E 475 Stevens, R 184 Stern, E. H 155 Sternlieb, E. E 415 Stern, H 587 Stebson, G 440 Stetzat, 430-554 Steuber, W 389-599 Steussy, G 604 Stevens, E. H 489 Stevens, H. S 413-484 Stevens, 377 Stevens, 376 Stevens, M 542 Stevens, M.. . 155-560-380- 379-597 Stevens, R. H 155-197- 383-378-498 Stevenson, H. K 486 Stewart, E 540-589 Stewart, F 535 Stewart, H. W.. . . 462-505 Stewart. H. W 505 Stewart, P. W 506 Stewart, R. B 197 Stewart, R. H 490 Stewart, W 493 Stevenson, C 495 Stibgen, N. L Stibgen, M. 1 550 Steenbock, H 505 Stiles, F 541-587 Stiles, H. R. . . 502-463-462 Stiles, J 565 Still, B 413 Stilman, W. M 482 Stipek, R 251-253-254 Stipek, R. J 483 Stitgen, E. H.. 155-239-590 St. John, R. D 486 Stoekle, S 384-544-595- 588-592 Stoen, M. L 569 Stakely, J. B 489 St. John, E. E 415-416- 512 Stall, G 251 Strock, B S81 Stokes, H. L 416-518 Stolen, S. 1 155 Stokes, C 587 Strock, 380-381 Stoll, G 298 Stoll, G. A 506 Stolte, D.. 184-226-227-378- 380-539 Stolte. E 174 Stone, B. I.. .155-387-425- 597 Stone, E 547-575 Stone, F. P 485 Stone, R 155-383-385 Stoneall, R. M. . . .155-517- 571 Stookey, D. A 155 Stoppenback, A.. . 542-587 Stare, M 546 Storer, M 431 Storcks, W. G 568 Sfrock, W 378-591 Stovall, Dr. W. D 566 Stowe, H 514 Stowers, J. C 570-601 Strachan, J.. . .223-235-576- 583-593 Strain, M 589 Strang, A. J. . . 416-416-503 Strassburger, E. W. .156- 599 Straubel, A.. . .253-258-529- 495 Straubel, H. H 251 Stranch, F. M 156 Strauss, D. E.. 156-174-175- 215-474-185-549 Strauss, D. M. 156-544-595 Strauss, H 583 Strauss, R. C 515 fad S IS Street, J. N. . . 463-481-559 Strelow, T 415 Strommen, A 564 Struble, S 238 Strunsku, S 156-553 Stuart, D. E 503 Stuart, J 185-496 Stuart, 380 Stuart, M 546 Stubenvoll, H. C... 505-566 Stubbe, M 587-588 Studley, Wm H . 156-491 Stuessy, H. H 448-522 Stuessy, W 383 Stuckenberg, W 487 Stupecky, H. E 480 Stutz, G. L 504 Suekern, L 593 Suhr, E. K 515 Suts, G 415-418 Suits, C. G 518 Sueffer, M 451 Sullivan, G. F 460 Sullivan, R 235 Sullivan. R. W 416 Sullivan, W. G. . . . 498-558 Sumner, W 387 Summers, E.. 156-383-448 Summers, E. R.. . 156-461- 521 600 Summers, J. R 464 Sumner, J 535 Sumner, W. A.462-464-474- 502-563 Sundt, G 253-271 Superman, J 566 Susott, A. W 508 Sutherland, E 471-588- 595 Sutherland, E. R 156 Sutherland, E. D. . 156-544 Sutton, R. E 565 Suzanna, F 604 Swallow, R. H 480 Swan, G. C... 156-499-558 Swan, W. B 475 Swanson, J 512 Swansen, T 429 Swanson, T. L 486 Swartz, M 175 Sweet, F 555 Swenehart, J 598 Sweigert, M 587 Sivenson, E 587 Swenson, M 434 Swenson, R 542 Swift, E 485 Seiney, E. E. 413 Swingle, E 467 Swinney, Prof. E. E. . . 412 Wwinny, E 418 Swoboda, A. R 156 Sylvester, B. G... . 156-297 Sylvester, R 223-426 T Taban, B 552 Tably, S 501 Tagen, E 512 Tanitar, W. S., Jr 157 Ralbot, J 229 Tallier, H 235 Tandvig, M 426 Tangen, E. . . . 157-251-298 Tanner, F 533-534 Tanner, H. J 496-601 Tario, J. W 563 Tate, S. A 157 Taylor, A 586 Taylor, A 574 Taylor, D. J 507 Taylor, E. C 157 Taylor, E. C 157 Taylor, F. M 413 Taylor, G 535 Taylor, J. W 406-490 Taylor, M 589 Taylor, R. W 577 Taylor, S. A 563 Taylor, S. E., Jr... 480-559 Taylor, W 470-590 Taylor, W. J 157-567 Teathen, G 589 Teare, B. R., Jr. . 389-416- 417-423-429-464-510-600- Teckemuere, O Tederstrom, A. H.. 157-498 Tegge, C. W.. . 157-492-566 Tegtmeyer, C 546 Teich, F. M 504 Teiting, W. E 505 Telade, E. E 473 Tellmer, D. B 506 Templeton, H. L 463 Ten Broeck, M. L 586 Tenhopen E. F 265 Tenunen, T 449 Terry, E. M 507 Tesch, G. F 157-551 Tesch, R 507 Teska, M. E 157 Tessier, A. F 157-416- 561 Thackaberry, F 600 Thayer, J. R 463 Thayer, N. B 526-600 Theil, W. A 566 Theis, J 157 Theisen, H. J 158-565 Theisen, M. E 553 Thiede, C. F 506 Thiede, G 597 Thiel, R. W 440-490 Thier, D 587 Thorn, E. D 440 Thoma, H. . . .376-378-388- 429-490 Thomas 381 Thomas, B.. . . 236-238-243 Thomas, B. H 462 Thomas, E. A 431-484- 537-596 Thomas, J. E 431-583 Thomas, K. L 158-406 Thomas, L. M 158 Thomas, R. C 564 Thomas, W. S 499 Thompson, B 535 Thompson, B 234 Thompson, C. T 498 Thompson, D. W 601 Thompson, E 587 Thompson, G 68-514 Thompson, J. D.. . 158-525 Thompson, L 499-536 Thompson, M 535 Thompson, M. T 520 Thompson, R. R.. . 488-558 Thompson, V 451 Thorns, L 451-544 Thomsen, A 241-587 Thomsen, D 501-599 Thomsen, L 560 Thomsen, C. A 503 Thomson, CM 158 Thomson, M. L.... 435-439 Thomson, M. T. . . 158-422- 437-450-454 Thomson, V. W 503 Thoebus, M. C . . 158-234- 592 Thorpe, C. L 158-554 Thorson, S. . . . 439-476-560 Threlkeld, W 493 Thuerer, M. L 158-471- 532-548-597 Thurber, W. F. . . 500-560 Tibbs, Jean 546-583 Tibbs, R. B 488-558 Tiedemann, D 600 Tiffany, E. M 462 Timlin, K 587 Timmons, R. D... .158-467- 563 Tittman, V 543 Tjoffat, O. E. . 416-417-565 Tobenkin, E 197 Toellner, E. M 526 Toenhart, O. E.. . . 158-520 Toepfer, E. 158-543 Tollack, H. L 510 Tollackson, H. R 159 Tomli, F. J 481 Toms, A. C... . 159-452-587 Tookey, D. R 159 Toonnan, J 159-534 Tormey, K. M. . . 159-556 Tormey, H. J 463-559 Tormey. Dr. T. W 561 Torpe, V 159-538 Torrison, A 384 Torrison, N. R 558 Tosche, G 543 Tostein, D 495 Tottingham, W. E. 463-475 Tough, E. 230-238-451-532- 545-597 Touis, A 590 Tourville, C 440 Towle, F. C 568 Town, J 554 Townsend, G. C 159 Tracy, L 447 Trafts, R 236 Trafton, R 238-243 Trainor, M 592 Tramonti, 1 439 Trams, M. A 416-417 Tramonti, J. R 495 Trathen, J 583 Trauba, Dr. N. C 561 Trauba, H 235 Travick, J. B 494 Travis, S. 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A 160-512 Tyler, R 517 Tyson, R. R 491 u Uehling, U 498 Uhl, A. H 562 Ullstrup, A 604 Ulry, M 535 Ulvestad, 1 597 Underhill, D 535 Ungrodt, A. L 600 Upham, C. R 160-519 Urban, F 463 Urben, R 587 Urquhart, 1 547-586 Usher, W. R 431 Usher, Mrs. W. R 431 Uteritz, 1 253 Utley, F 449 Utter, H. J 507 Vail, C 278 Vail, H. E 273 Vail, V. E 436-514 Valley, L 252-282 Vallee, J 160-205-492- 501-600 Valentine, J. K.. . .483-493- 560 Vznderkamp, H 561 Vandoren, K ' . 504 Vandervert, D 379 Vandervert, W. L.. 160-462 Vandervest, D 547 Vandervert, W. . . . 604-605 Vanderheide, T 500 Vanslow, W 559 Varnum, W. H. . . . 469-578 Va Salle, R. A 516 Vaughn, E 380-546 Vaughn, R.. . . 302-462-494- 578 Vaughn, R. W 569 Van Donk, E 553 Van Doren, B 424-429- 504 Van Doren, K. R 160 Van Lone, E. E... . 502-604 Van de Mark, D 429 Van Tassel, V 553 Van Hagen, L. F 461 Van Pool, G 413-589 Van Wald, H. 502-598-604 Van Wagenen, J. . . 492-560 Van Winter, C. B 161 Van Verst, P. H. . . 161-496 Veasey, M. 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E 482 Wartenbee, D 417 Wake, V. B 518 Waldron, E. R 161 Waldron, M 545 Waldvogel, H. W 162 Wales, J 590 Walker, D 391 Walker, E. M 162-587 Walker, G. R. 162-174-175- 185-205-251-382-410-482 Walker, H. 572 Walker, J. C 415-416- 417-462-502 Walker, M. H 162-185- 378-383-390-474-498-535- 592 Walker, Wesley 529 Walker, W. S. 162,488-570 Walkling, W 512 Wallace, G. 1 425 Wallen, E 194 Wallin, W 568 Walsh, T. J 197 Walsh, W 172-487 Walstead, E.N 517 Walsted, G 439 Walsted, G. F 514 Walsted, G. F 558 Walter, J. R 416 5i 37 BADGER !j Z l tt Z SWlSWWttl Page 671 Walther, H. C 568 Walton, J. H 439 Walton, J. H 463-499 Wallton, J. H 569 Waltz, J. B 162 Waitz, J. B 429-587 Wa voord, R 600 Wandry, C 162 Wagenstein, V. C 162 Wangerin, R 441-568 Wannacker, R. A 497 Ward, G. C 494 Ward, H 587 Ward. J. M 482 Ward, L. S 463 Ward, M 410 Ward, P. T 503 Ward, W. C 516 Warner, D 533 Warner, D 535 Warner, E 440 Warner, N 429 Warner, N 601 Warner, V. C 596 Warren, B. E 162 Warren, B 549-592 Warren, E. . . . 175-185-227- 480-532-549-577 Wartinbee, D. R 669 Wartinbee, D. R 416 Worzella, W 416 Washbush, A. A 162 Washburn, J. C... 415-527 Waterman, M. C. . 416-417 Waterman, M. C 525 Waters, E. A 44-590 Waters, G. E 162-415 Waters, P. M 500 Watrous, A.. . . 492-540-574 Watson, D 430 Watson, E 385 Watson, J. W. 461-464-490 Watson, K. M 463 Watson, S 545 Watson, W. S 163-417- 431-448 Watterson, L 532-548 Watts, A. D 415 Watts, J. F 415-452 Watts, O. P 559-589 Wayo, A. J 563 Wearing, G 449 Weathers, W. M 507 Weaver, A.J 474 Weaver, A. L 476 Weaver, F. . . 405-436-439- 498 Weaver, M 406-429 Weaver, P 547 Weaver, W 461-490 Webb, E. G 163-587 Webb, H 604 Webb, J. W 502-604 Webber, C 588 Weber, E 554 Weber, F 234 Webber, G 583 Weber, A. A 163-517 Webster, J 239-553 Webster, 205-482 Wichert, C. K 504 Weed, A 462-506 Weeks, F. D 481 Weeman, M. . 551,583,589 Wegener, J. B 505 Wegener, M. H. . .163-175- 538 Wegner, A 171-378-380 Wegner, E. F 504 Weibrecht, E 406 Weibrecht, E.. 424-437-444- 483 Weibrecht, E. T 437 Weibrecht, E 444 Weidler, C 163-596 Weiland, H. G 251 Weiland, . H 434t Weiland, P. H 439 Weileden, A 475 Weinberg, H 524 Weinberg, L. R 163 Weinberg, L. A 523 Weinitynig, E. R 616 Weingandt, H. 174-235-460 Weinke, E. A 163 Weinking, C 501 Weineise, H 537 Weise, W 575 Weiss, M. P Weisy, J. S 563 Welck, A. L 163-590 Welch, 1 488 Welch, J. M 561 Welch, M. E 480 Welch, R. S 489-497 Wellverg, 549 W31Iis, L 239 Wells, D 575 Wells, K 500 Wells, J. P 572 Welsh, S. M 163 Weltz, L 476 Wendt, V 390-353-583- 590-695 Wenniger, E.J 163 Wenz, L. A 163 Werder, B 538 Wernecke, 175-529 Werner, A. R 562 Werner, N 641 Wetull, W. A 479 Wessner, O. A 521 West, A. W 476 West, D 514 Westfall, H 426 Westfield, J 482 Westhofen, C. R 509 Westphal, E. E 505 Westphal, H. A 505 Wetzel, A. A... 164-410-496 Weyker, L 604 Weynberg, E 485 Wheatley, S 251-492 Wheeler, G. G 600 Wheeler, R. M. 164-509- 565 Whereatt, J. C 794 Whiap, E. A 583 Whitaker, Do.. 532-535 Whi ' aker, L. J. . . 164-535 Whitbeck, R. H. . . 474-520 White, A. W 164 White, B 475-436-589 White, C. G 164 White, I) 410-486 White, F 588 White, A. C 474 White, H. L 486 White, K 538-164 White, R 484-444 Whiteman, C 499 Whitenack, T. A 164 Whiteside,, 304-164 Whiting, W. F 519 Whitley, G 591-164 Whitman, M 468i Whitson, A. R 462 Whitson, M. B 164 Whittingham, P. P. . . . 519 Wick, S 164 Wickham, A. J 526 Wickhen, J. D 558-493- 558 Wickhem, J. F 558 Wichers, F. J 516 Wheeler, T. H 498 Wicks, H 547-532-385- 379 Wieckers, B. B. . . . 600-501 Wridring, B. A. . . 164-592 Wirick, H 166 Wieland, H. G.. 165-299 Wein, S. A 416 Wiener, J 467 Wienke, L 414-574 Wiepking, C. A 461 Wiese, O. L. . .165-174-175- 185-203-204-205-467-373- 512 Wigdale, W. B 748 Wiggin, A. L 165-600 Wrightman, N. W 165- 599 Wilcox, A 546-578 Wilcox, Mrs. E. B 165 Wilcox, E 414-498-554 Wilcox, H 425-585 Wilcox, M. D 165 Wild, . V 165,- Wild, P. S. .165-175-174- 185-383-385-467-474-496- 529-410 Wild, V 587 Wilde, H 583 Willden, A. F 462 Wilder, F 390 Wilke, E 253-258-507 Wilke, W. H... 518-453-454- 448 Wilken, CM 165-597 Wilken, R. J... 165-506-558 Wilkinson, H. E.. 165-222- 287-420-471-474-577-595- 597 Wilkinson, J. B 483 Wilkinson, M 597 Will, R 536 Willard, H 539 Willett, D 587 Willey, R 449-569 Williams, A 475 Williams, B 504 Williams, C. . .379-381-538- 587 Williams, I). H 596 Wiliams, E. S 165-392- 429-432-468-560 Williams, H 448 Williams, H. G.. .. 166-560 Williams, H. M.. . 165-583 Williams, J. R 480 Williams, J. W. . . .461-463- 486 Williams, K 540-514 Williams, M.. .389-429-501- 544-587-589-549-601-602 Williams, R. E 565 Williams, W. C 562 Williamson, L. J 516 Williamson, M. . . . 537-585 Williamson, R. P 509 Willey, R 422 Willsie H 498 Wilmarth, M 538 Wilsie, C. P. .166-562-564- 596-604 Wilson, D. F 469-578 Wilson, E 534 Wilson, G. L. 460-495-534 Wilson, H. F 492-502 Wilson, J 253-484-565 Wilson, L. A 494 Wilson, M.z 235 Wilson, 561 Wittever, S 239 Wimmer, E. J 460 Minans, J. G 509-425 Winchell, A. A 486 Winchell, B. 175-185-226- 378-406-432-535 Winchester, G 166 Winenan. F. . 166-427-552 Wingen, K. J 521 Winkles, W. G. 601-166 Winnie, R 175-185-406- 410-481-529 Winnie, H 590 Winslow, E. H. . . . 461-463 Winter, E. J 515 Winter, G. F 449-515 Winter, J 175-185-232- 234-235-238-583 Winzenburg, H. E 166 Wirka, H. W. 166-175-406- 476-503-561 Wise, B 585 Wise, J. W 461-564 Wise, W 383-406 Wisner, J. C. Jr. . . 166-515- 599 Wiswell, C. Y 507 Withers, 381 Withey, M. 303 Withey, M. 461 Withrow, L. L 559 Withkamp, F 487 Witte, E. E 448 Wittick, M 587 Wittke, J 588 Wittmer, G 587 Wojta, M. P 415 Wald, O. W 489 Woldenberg, H. M. . . . 513 Wolever, J. F 520 Wolf, E. R 460 Wolf, E 545 Wolf, F 390-552 Wolf, G. J 167 Wolf, G 577 Wolf, G. G 501 Wolf, Mrs. K 166:588 Wolfe, G 440 Wolfe, H. C 167 Wolfe, H 389 Wolfe, H. C .461-464-474- 600 Wolfson, V 555-595 Wollaeger, C. G. . 167-483- 538-583 Wollaeger, H 590 Wollaeger, M 234-243- 544-592 Wollaeger, C. G 570 Wollenberg, P. E. . 167-554 Wolter, 1 587 Wolverton, J. J. Jr. . . . 488 Wong, G 235 Wood, A 389-518 Wood, C 590 Wood, F. B 167 Wood, G 604 Wood, L 595 Wood, L. M 167 Wood, M 416-417-424- 429 Wood, M 417 Wood, W 424 Wood, M 429 Wood, V. E 167 Woodel, R 585 Woodford, D. W 489 Woods, J. C 598 Woods, J. B. . 431-596-603 Woodsome, J 487 Woodstock, W. H 516- 417-559 Woodward, R 495 Woodlard, F 514 Wooldndge, K 600 Wooley, 440-514 Woolridge, K. E 572 Wooster, E. . . .419-420-452- 524-579 Worden, J. A 508 Wormeli, B 596 Worst, B 406-540-578 Worthington, F. S 577 Worthington, 604 Warlendyke, F 528 Woy, F. H. . 167-450-489- 500 Way, F. P 489 Wray, E 547-550 Wray, G 487 Wright, G 546 Wright, H 167-386-410- 449-594 Wright, S 509 Wright, V 587 Wright, W. H 462 Wunschi, B 449-453 Wa, Choa, Fa 167 Wynloff, A.. . . 167-556-489 X Xavier, K 440 Y Yeo, S 439-521 Yerxa, E 475 Yeugner, 473 York, R 525 Young, C 539-587 Young, D. M 483 Young, Evan 197 Young, F. J 407 Young, M. A 167-550 Young, O. 600 Young, O. S 572 Younge, P. A 482 Youngs, K. W 494 Yu, Tse Tang 168 z Zabam, B. R 168 Zaban, H 552 Zadrazil, B. B. 168-556-591 Zahariq, F. V 514 Zander, B. A. 168-451-585 Zander, E 512 Zaumeyer, W. J 462 Zarbell, D 543 Zaumeyer, W 502 Zdanoicz, C 496-588 Zeiger, S. L 168 Zeimet, H 455-585-597 Zeinchold, W. E 168 Zelade, E. E 437-599 Zelaide, E. E 168 Zelesnich, C 454 Zemlika, G. P 556 Zempel, A. L 522 Zeugner, O. K 514 Zentner, R 492 Zeus, A 550 Zilisch, H 492 Zeimet, A 460 Zepp, H 547 Ziebarth, M.. . 556-588-597 Ziebarth, M... 556-588-597 Ziebell, A 222-451-455 Zieman, CM 526 Ziemann. L. M.. . .168-222- 441-585-593 Zierer, M 583 Ziebell, A 550 Ziebell, E. W 521 Ziegler, A. M 168-492 Ziegweid, J. A 490 Ziff, E 528 Ziff, R. E 528 Ziliznick, G 451 Zillman, C 492 Zillman, T. W 168-492 Zimmerman, L. . . . 185-208- 375-378-383-390-549 Zimmer, F. W 487 Zinn, R. E 416-417-418- 423-559-602 Zoerb, F. C 559 Zodtner, L. L. 251-518-559- 578 Zeipsie, N 597 Zuker, S. D 168-513 Zucker, E. C 168 Zuener, R 440 Zufelt, J. C 500 Zweifel, A 500 Zweiger, S. A 521 tia •r 3Qflft?8S c S V 2Si 7 BADGER PRI NTE D BY CANTWELL PRINTING COMPANY MADISON, WISCONSIN 8 S-Sn KQ K SP W Page 672 i S gs BJt f ■ W • t r. ■Hi ■8— » ' 4 A f ■ iSfefe ,, : " ■■• ■;.■ H: ■ ■ ' ::■■ 3»


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.