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

 - Class of 1934

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 420 of the 1934 volume:

" Che 1934 BADGER ' " fSHOr m |||C f,, ' j il K 1 », L.ms i;olume 9 was publiskQd QjQnior Glass ihecSadgor ofthQ lnit- ersiiy unaer PaumiMiau uw yuiaaiicp gl (jditor, ai id Amines s Qligr. ( ) C V ( )lllllUICcl be Bad.cr Lduo.- has sat down to h,s desk, po.haps on as fine a spnn, day as th.s. and has written ■ tor e.ord to the Badger. If he was a typ.cal ed.tor he probably hadn ' t done very much of t wnc.n, .n the book h.n.elf. He was nn.ch too busv getting seatn,g l.ts for p.cturcs, n n ut lavouts, keep,ng h.s assistants pac.fied, and do.ng ail the thousand other details tha go to .hance. puhaps ,n h,s hfe t„.e, to set down .n print what Wisconsin really meant to h,m. And of ,o„rse. they d,d ,t v.,- d.fterently. For mstance, in 1917 Randolph Wadsworth sTint ha " " " " " ' V ' ' " " " " ' " ' ' " ' ' -P-- ' «-e of W.sconsu. hfe and sp.nt, that u mav .mparc th.s sp,r,t of those who seek ,t, and that ,t may serve, in luer years Coxtrt r ' " " " ' ° ' ' ' ' " ' " " " ' ' ' ' ' " P " ' ' ' ° " ' ' " " " ' " •• ■ ' " h ' 1922 Badger Tl on : exst L :t:ru " ' " ' -d endeavored to po.nt out the fundamental mter-rehu.on w ex,sts between the Un.vers.ty and the State. In 1924 Ellis Fulton went back to source material Tbs book :s made out of YOU, " he said, " and afternoons on P.cn.c Pomt, and B.ll K.ekhof ' s oty moments m ,b; of the chnlls and conquests of last mmutes at Camp Randall and t tg Court, ot Benny Snow s snowflakes and Mendota when the moon .s high. " . And so it goes Each has found somethmg at W.sconsm wh.ch m th,s, h,s one b:g moment he wants to crystalhze, to make permanent. It . that way w.th all of us Beneath the clas " " the cramn. g. the exams the rush up the h.ll for an e.ght o ' clock, we feel some h „ mor o h „ at ? ' . " r d ' ' - ' r ' ' - ' ' - - ' P -° us unaware but ' , none th t T si t ,nd r T T " " ■■ " " " P ' " ' " ' ' ' • ' - ' -- ' — o call u college SFMHt, and to work .t out cheenng at football games, but now that we have supposedly grown y about the good old days, " about the death of college sp.nt. about our cynic.sm our m enahsm we feel .t none the less. The spirit of W.sconsm i. not dead. Nor, as ong aTtree -11 grow along t e W.llows, as the Cardinal keeps up .ts ed.tonal war w,th he R O T C W.scons.n can st.ll t.e Chicago, and spring comes along lake Mendota, .s .t apt to be g nted to the rest, but we too have tned within these pages to capture someth.ng of the real W h ve ' :: been iTft , T ' " ' T " ' " " ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ed. we have not been left unmolested on an island of make believe. The world has crept m on us weTve blc ' " ' V ' " " " " " ' " ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' - ' ' ' " ' ' ' - ' ' - " " P rhlt t ugh . i sportl h . " " " " " V ' ' " " " ■ " ' - ' - f- I ' fe not with the po r e ™cf :nd . " " " ' l ' ' " - " " - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' -- ' - ' ° " -- -y ' buc. ' h ugh AndTtTT ' " h " 77 ' -- ' ' - -h,ch to apply the ideals which Wisconsin fo w L " " ' " " ■ ' " ' ' " ' " ' ' ° ' ' " ™ ' l ' I " - " the h.ll at noon to be on t...e r work at some restaurant, who have tr.ed to study with a book .n one hand and a ba ; n .lals otgrbLTsrc ' " -P themselves al.ve. can not be accused of b.ng .mpractica? ahsts, college-bred St. Georges hunt.ng .mag.nary dragons. We have gone through these four |3| |-L)ki: okM) years of supposedly cloistered life, working and studying, while we felt our civilization shake and tremble about us, know what life is all too well to treat it in any such high handed manner. Let us hope that the world, during these years of universal education, has learned its lessons at least as well as we have ours. A Badger is apt to be a rather conglomerate thing. It is so of necessity since the life it tries to depict is just as many faceted. I want to take this opportunity to thank all those who have contributed to make the book the book it is. Those people — students, faculty, alumm — who have either written for or worked on the book deserve whatever credit you choose to give Each of them has contributed from his talent and experience something of his appreciation ot Wisconsin. We hope that in this way you will see a more thorough and well rounded picture of what the University is doing and has done. Yearbooks have the habit of lapsing into picture books. That is part of their charm, and thev must always remain picture books to a certain extent. Certainly a Badger that was turned out minus any pictures would be lacking in vivid reminders of your co lege years and your memories would not be rich with that sudden torrent of recollections that onlv actual illustrations can give you. This Badger has tried to continue the policy of its predecessors in securing beautiful photography by the Steichens of Madison. We are all painfully aware that it is 1934. We look back on our high school annuals with their graduating sections and weak humor sections and wonder how they amused us The Badger is taking its swide with the modernistic and progressive yearbook editors of today w ho are dissatisfied with the old standards and determined that the tr..dition of college yearbooks shall not decline into senile depravity and the stage of just-another- campus-racket. Here is a book to read as well as to look at. Writers and figures of no mean ability, alumm and professors and students of the university, combine to present to you a book that aims to be more than a worm s eye view of campus scenes, to present to you within two cloth covers a picture of a year a Wisconsin in its reality and every-dayness and scholarship and play and events. It is a book that will not wear out. It will probably mean more to the graduating class ten years from now than It means this spring. As to the book itself, there is very little more need be said. When you read this it will be out of ouVh nds and into yours. We hope that we have caught, and that you too will see, something of the spirit of the real Wisconsin, something of its idealism, its youthfulness, its comedy, and its high seriousness. If we have done that then we have done enough. Next spring another young fellow will sit down, ,n this office, and will write ..bout the SrS -Tk rB d-rc 5v::idt=:l h- :t;; llt Thich makeTp Tour college ' years, a tradition which we know will, like the Badger, be continued year after year, bringing to Wisconsin new and greater glories. Perhaps we are making this sound like a nostalgic dream of Stardust. This is not intended as a sa es ta k Whether the book really amounts to anything or not is up to you. Somehow we have hn you, our judges. It is by no means a perfect book. It will suggest many of he h unts and the w Iks and the people you have seen on the campus, many of the years activities [4] 1 from elections to Prom, many of the stories vou have read in the Duly C,rcl,n,l ,„,.,• ( I professors you have had and observed and admired Youthfull we 1 on ' h ■ ' T .1... the book suggests. Before we lapse into the maudlu . towe ' v ' 7ha t rTto; nllft hr There are many stor.es about college: its play days, .ts grmds, ,ts husband " " gers ' it rack ' ts leisure, and .ts d.s.llus.onments. Whatever else college students mav be skeptfcafabou thos; from Wisconsin are sure of one thmg. That ' s " going to Wisconsm! " " P " " ' out, those Vou want to get on. Turn the page— there you will find what we are trying clumsilv to say. To those who have been directly connected w,th the book, each page has a «rta ' nTto I o own m " ; •■ " " ' " ' " ' r ' " ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ° ' " " fi " ' ' - ' - ' hopeX the pages ha e the, own meanmg to ou, too, for it is your book. hon r ' r ' ' ' ' ' ■ " ' ' ' " ' " i " ' ' " - ° " ' ' ' S " ' ' " " ' ' ' " ' ' y diff« ' -- " t from this one This one ™„ f,r„. B„, we hop, ,h„ af,„ ,h. fi,„ h.„y ,k,„„,i„j .hrL.h of ,h took „ ' „ " „ voJ « m- ' m Ice-cutters on Lake Mendota Ht Mi. fs] con ' it:ni s oi ti-ie i ook Tlie I ' ni ' c ' i-.sity Foreword • • 9 Glenn Frank The Four Lean Years , . . . • 32 Warner Taylor Ernest L. Meyer 58 Philip F. LaFoUette . - ■ • 40 Winifred Fiaynes 42 John R. Commons . . 44 Aldric Revell S3 In the Directory The Wisconsin Alumni Association 64 Helen C. White " 70 Politics Classt-.s 74 Seniors 158 Graduates CX) ' TI ' : ' TS C)|- Ti 11.; lK)OK i ' ti I ties Now that it ' s over Publications .... Forensics, Dramatic, Music Government .... Occasions Athletics Mihtary 162 179 191 203 213 227 26S Oronnizntion.s Honorary Professional Sororities Fraternities Dormitories Advertisements Index 273 293 315 337 379 385 398 r o resworn .in the oleas.nt calm of mid-September, 1950, 2,400 young men .and element m common-they were the CLass of 1934. 1 , Iwv Tune dav attended by the curious combination of traditional In a few short weeks, on a lazy June day atte _ __ , 1 f,, fUp Class of 1934 wi be graduated, but less tnan i,.- " " f.ntare and solemmty, the Class of 1 § . . , ,he commencement P- - ' J ; ' , ,, ,,,-„,,. i„ .. ge measure, as . has m all fatalities m the Class of 1934 wete larger upheaval, dislocation, and corners of life. Depression has ominously taken its ternhc price up stagnation. I ■ h follow The Editorial Board of The Badger has sought to tell the story traditions. .; •nrn scores of led. ers and asking innumerable questions of manifesting themselves in a great university community of 10,000 souls seeking life in the face of economic upheaval. Where the figures warrant them, generalizations are made; but where - - j identity in cross-currents and become indistinguishable. The Editors have not ' --ated to mak i abu dantlv clear. As far as they were conscious of their own point of view, they had no b as plent, no student or faculty axe to grind. Besides an appalling paucity of authentic data, The Editors were, of course, deprived of the valuable ally of historical perspective. The Editorial Board. [8] L w isc-onsin Kick ' s lu ' I )chrcss ion President Glenn Frank I ■ ■H I " " dcli,i;litccl by the intelligence and rc.ilism L " fi-it ' e J the makers of the 1934 BADGER to HW I ' ' ' ° ' ■cscue it from exclusive dependence upon snapshot-and-satire routine which marks so many student yearbooks. Its editors ask me to introduce their attempt to record the impact of the Depression upon the University by stating, with such simplicity and brevity as I can muster, the internal policies with which the University has sought to meet and to mitigate the external pressure that has converged upon it since the economic order backfired on us in 1929. A nation cannot suffer an economic disloca- tion so profound without its institutions having to adjust themselves to its impact. It is no easy matter to pilot a great social institution through rough economic seas. There are, of course, some bright colors as well as black in the picture. ,,.,.,.. , , , ' ' " ■ ' " of " ress produce balance sheets of both ..ssets .ind liabilities for church and state and school. The church, for instance, has not always en.oyed its greatest powder in its moments of greatest prosperity. The next generation may look back upon this phase ot stringency as having purged as well as plagued our universities. We are, perhaps, too close to its difficulties to ,udge justly the beneficient results that mav come rom this time of stress when every expenditure must be freshly cross-examined. For the moment I shall do no more than express my belief that the Depression has brought to the University of Wisconsin alike among its students and its teachers, a seriousness of mind and a solidantv of spirit ,t did not have in the days of the pathological prosperity of the Coolidge Era. On the liability side of the balance sheet, it must be recorded that the Depression has affected he tenipo of development in the University as it has aft ' ected development in all social institutions throughout the nation. As the aaidemic year 1929-30 ended, many reconsiderations of educational policy and organization which had been maturing during the preceding four vears had reached the stage of administrative recommendation, faculty legislation, and regent confirmation. The Experimental College had been a storm center of discussion of the aims and processes of liberal education. It had not produced a total scheme wholly applicable to a large college intimately mterlocked with he duties of pre-professional preparations. It had, how ever, demonstrated the fact that a superior ducational result-m terms of intellectual aliveness, sustained interest in ideas, the hab ' t of reading good books from desire rather than dictation, and a living interest in contemporary social sues-could be produced by a procedure that breaks through the specialized pattern of depart- mentalized courses. One of the first fruits of the Experimental College was the Fish Committee [9] Report. This Report, voted by the faculty jnd conhrnied by the regents, will go down .is one of the gre.at documents in the history of Americ.in education. It had a realism about it that, in niv judgment, sets it above cither the New Plan of Chicago or the Lowell Plan of Harvard. This Fish Plan was, perhaps, the most widely publicized of the educational moves matured towards the end of the prosperity period, but, throughout the University, notablv in the Medical School and in the College of Agriculture, there were many less heralded, but none the less significant adjustments in policy and organization that had ripened to the point of agreement and stood ready for execution when the university year ended in June 193 0. Directly thereafter the economic blizzard began to chill the campus. The earh ' months of the depression saw our income drop faster than our load of work dropped. No one could then tell with assurance how fast or how far the Depression would drive the curves of income and registration downward. No one could tell with assurance what the changing relation between income and load of work might be in the months and years immediately ahead. Ordinary in- telligence dictated a policy of caution regarding any changes in policy and organization that would set up, for the years just ahead, prior obligations for increased staff and added expendi- tures. New moves in policy and organization that could not clearly be financed through read- justments in a progressively shrinking budget were automatically outlawed. The result was that many, if not most, of the fruits of the preceding four years of study and planning had, for the time being, to be put in cold storage. This was true particularly of all phases of the Fish Plan that involved added budgetary outlays. The relationship between the income curve and the registration curve seems, at the moment, to justify the hope that the academic year 1934-3 5 will see the resumption of the educational advances legislated in 193 and postponed under financial pressure in the intervening period. But no one can predict with certainty the financial dilemmas that may confront the 193 5 Legis- lature and what this may mean to the state support of the University. This biennium-to- biennium uncertainty is the major factor that makes long time planning in a publicly supported university extraordinarily difficult, particularly in a phase of depression. The binding thread of all the new moves in educational policy that were ready for execution when the Depression hit the University was greater integration and more direct social focus of student programs of study. The experience of the last five years has underscored the necessity for such moves. There is, I think, a greater and more general readiness to reconsider the process of education in terms of the present phase of political, social, and economic transition to new bases than at any time during the last eight years. I confidently expect the next two years to see at Wisconsin more fundamental educational progress than has been realized at any American university during the last decade. The groundwork has been done. The mind of the University is reaciy. It remains only to see whether this progress can be financed. The sweeping reorganization of the Short Course in Agriculture along the lines of the Danish Folk High Schools, which remade Denmark, is one of the bright spots of Wisconsin ' s depression period. It deserves special consideration in any survey of the depression period in the University. One of the finest fruits of the new mood the Depression has induced in the University is the sustained reconsideration of Wisconsin ' s research program that has been under way during 10 the second semester ot 1934. There li.is been .i se.irchiiij; re-examln.ition ot all research in the physical sciences in the light of the social implications of its results. The research of the social scientists has been re-examined in the light of its relation to the strains and maladjustments ph sical science research has put upon the social order. The future promises a new collaborative relation between the physical and social scientists at Wisconsin. This is one of the great stories that will emerge from Wisconsin ' s depression period. Its details are still in the making. The drastic drop in inct)me has been met, in the tirst mstance, b ' the ordinary economy measures that would be employed in any organization. Vacancies have been left unfilled wherever it has been possible either to drop the work or to redistribute and absorb the duties of the positions vacated. N ' acant positions that have had to be refilled have been refilled with younger men at lower salary levels. The staff has been decreased through readjustments and reorganizations. This staff decrease has not been made by discharging teachers but by taking advantage of turn- over and not tilling vacant positions. This decrease has been, in the main, among assistants and instructors who resigned or left for other positions. Services and courses have been eliminated or consolidated. Heavier schedules of work have been required. Expenditures for business items have been drastically reduced. Miscellaneous capital expenditures for books and apparatus have been reduced at every point where it seemed poss;ble without serious effect upon educational service. Less vital physical maintenance of buildings and grounds has been deferred. Minor im- provements of plant and equipment have been postponed. No new buildings have been erected. All available balances have been returned to the General Fund of the state to help absorb the drop in income. All such measures were employed first in order to protect as long as possible the none too ample compensation of the teaching staff. But the drop in income could not be absorbed without resort to salary waivers. The first schedule of salary waivers ran from three to thirteen per cent with certain exemptions in the lower ranks for married persons. The second schedule of salary waivers put into effect last year was more drastic because the drop in income was more drastic and all other means of absorbing the drop had been exhausted. The net effect of the last schedule of salary waivers was from twelve per cent at the lowest to twenty per cent at the highest, with only the salary of the chief executive officer assessed as much as twenty per cent. Other unnersitics employed saiarv waiver schedules that looked more humane than ours. That is, they assessed the lower salaries, say, up to 51,500 more lightly than we assessed them. But these other universities, before they reached the making of their salary schedules, fired younger members of the staff right and left. One university summarily dismissed 23 5 of its younger staff members. Obviously it could then make a salary schedule for the remaining assistants and instructors that was more liberal than ours. We chos: to maintain employment by spreading the work even though it meant a more drastic impact upon the younger members of the staff. As far as the upper levels of the staff were concerned, their salary waivers were quite as drastic as in any comparable universities. Our salary waivers were, never- theless, attacked as illiberal by one member of the Board of Regents and by certain political forces outside. No depression budget in a large and complicated institution will be free from mistakes in judgment and some elements of injustice to individuals. It is mv conviction, however, that the Wisconsin salary budget, when examined ten years from now, will be seen to have been socially sounder than many better appearing budgets of the period. We frankly chose to sacrifice the n comfort of many younger members of the staif, along w th older members of the staff, rather than to break their careers by d.schargmg a large nt mber of them as some comparable universities did. Let me make one point clear: the senior members of the Wisconsm staff have been reduced m salary as drastically as m other umversities of Hke rank. It would, m my judgment, be a serious disservice to the young teachers to smash the salary levels of senior teachers to radically low levels for the temporary advantage of the junior teachers, for, by so doing, we would be setting up for the future a tragic uncertainty regarding the stability of the teaching income for men and women of mature years and heavy responsibility. The rewards of the teaching career are slim enough at best. If we surrender to emotional pressures in a time ot stress and set going the notion tkit mature teachers must, whenever stress comes, see every element of security go to winds to stabilize the income of young men and women in the morning hours of their careers, then the teaching profession, as a life work, will become even less attractive than it is to young men and women of ability. The general morale of the staff of the University has never been better, in my eight y-ears of service, than at the present moment. There is, 1 think, a growing feeling that we have done the best we could to meet a difficult problem. We cannot eat our cake and ha e .t. Wc cannot maintain teacher employment as fully as we have and also make as satisfactory a salary budget as we could for a drastically reduced staff from which two hundred or more ,unior members had been eliminated. All in all, Wisconsin ndes the Depression with realism and courage. And good days are .ihead! Glenn Frank. L.ikf Mcnd ' it.i, Winter I A ' ;in I c; I he I I )iir 1 A ' ;in i e ' nrs Searching alonj; the widespread paths of change which the University of Wisconsin pursued in its quest for adjustment to the new standards which depression compelled, the impartial investigator is struck bv the diversity of factors which together pooled their stubborn strength to knock accepted levels and procedures into oblivion. But no one who points his light into the dark corners of the past tour years will escape the realization that to the university as a whole no movement brought so terrific an influence to bear on the prevailing campus mode of life as the insistent quest for economy, for balanced budgets, and for tax reduction, which colored every channel of public life. A powerful item on the state budget, the university, tied to the state b - the strong but invisible arm of tradition and the even more potent and very visible factor of financial de- pendence, was inevitably caught in the maelstrom of this zealous crusade for economy and re- duced appropriations. The story of this impact of economy on the university is told with faithful and terse sim- plicity by the figures themselves. In 1929, parcelling out its appropriations to its dependent institutions, the state legislature allowed the university S9. 269, OS 5 for the subsequent biennium, 1929-1931. Two years afterward, responding to the very real decline in tax yield and the insistent pressure against higher tax rates and for reduced appropriations, the legislature slashed its allowance to the university to $8,5 50,608 and then, through its own action and that of the emergency board, " adjusted " the total to $7,882,702. But if those who administer the affairs of the university thought that they were skimping and saving with only $7,882,702 at their disposal for the 1931-1932 biennium, they were soon to be initiated into even more drastic economy. The 195 3 legislature brought a razor-edged axe to its financial deliberations and slashed with the fervor of a taxpayers ' alliance at the budget requests of all state institutions. As a heavy item on the total state budget, the university bore the greatest load of retrench- ment. Its two year appropriations, for 1933-1935, were whittled to 56,448,198, resulting in the complete elimination of several services to the state, drastic curtailment in a number of others, and widespread dislocation in salarv ranges and allowances for equipment and materials. ' hde the university ' s major source of revenue was thus undergoing the severest sort of curtailment, the second most fruitful provider of funds, student fees and tuition, was revealing a similar disinclination to measure up to former standards. In the two year period of 1929-1931 the university harvested $2,240,324 from student pockets, and poured it into its lA operating lund whence comes the wherewithal to pav facultv salaries. In the subsequent biennium income from fees and tuition shrank to $1,908,5 12, and in the 1933-193 5 plunged to a new low of $1,422,120. There were many who pointed out that this shrinkage in student payments reflected a great decline in enrollment, and hence they pointed to the need for fewer teachers and lower maintenance costs, and logically the university ' s ability to absorb large reductions from the state. Such citizens were right as far as they went, but, as is so frequently the case, their reasoning was not projected far enough. [13] The figures only too eloquently tell the story of the decline of enrollment. But what they sometimes do not reveal is the signihcint fact that non-resident students, who contribute for the same educational services $200 more per annum than do resident students, dropped out of the university in far greater numbers than did Wisconsin students. For instance, since the peak )ear of 193 0, enrollment has declined 16.7 per cent, but when divided into its component parts, one notes that among residents registration dropped by only 1.8 per cent during 1951 and among non-residents by 18.4 per cent. For the academic year 193 2- 193 3 the figures are even more impressive, revealing a resident reduction of 4.4 per cent and a non-resident decline of 22.7 per cent. Thus, it is at once apparent that the great reduction in revenue from student fees and tuition by far outstripped the decline in enrollment during the past four years. The total enrollment figures are listed below: 1929-1930 10,077 1930-1931 10,001 1931-1932 9,355 1932-1933 8,423 1933-1934 7,957 Thus, buffeted on the one side by constantly dwindling state appropriations, and on the other by students payments declining faster than enrollment, the university administration grappled with the real and complex problem of readjustment. That dissension and even open conflict would attend any attempted mode of retrenchment was early forseen h all but the most naive, and, true to expectations, it was on the issue of faculty salary reductions that the clash broke out, flourished, sputtered, and died away. Aside from faculty salaries, however, which are discussed in subsequent pages, in what directions did the university meet the problem of retrenchment? A careful study of depression- time activity instantly marks out the major paths. Most significant, perhaps, from the long-time educational point of view, aside from the financial aspects, was the avowed policy of leaving vacancies unfilled wherever possible, or when replacements were necessary, by refilling with younger, and sometimes less competent teachers, at a lower salary level. Faculty men everywhere were compelled to carry heavier schedules of work, and many a professor who before had spoken his piece in lecture and gone back to his research, was now compelled to come to grips with his students in quiz and discussion sections. Aside from staff retrenchments, university economizers reached into such phases of campus spending as maintenance and equipment to save a dollar here and a hundred dollars there. Capital expenditures for books, apparatus, and the like were ruthlessly pushed under the axe, and the librari, ' , particularly, was compelled to forgo the purchase of many new books and replacements of old ones stolen or misplaced. All requests for new buildings and land acquisitions were dismissed as pertaining to a world of fancy — the world of the expansion era before 192 9, and wherever possible minor improvements for physical plant and equipment were postponed for that vague day in the future which the American people wistfully hoped would be the day on which prosperity would emerge from around the corner. 1141 I he r .•u-iiU ;ii frs Turninj; from ,i i;lance at the university as .i whole to study of its coiiiponcTit parts, the investigator notes that for a period of about two years, with hving costs hammered down and salaries stable, the universitv faculty enjoyed comparative ease while the world outside the academic walls fought oft the strangle hold of unemployment and salary cuts. For the first time since 1900 professors and instructors were getting salaries comparable with non-academic professions. Prof. John R. Commons in a survey of conditions showed that not since the start of the Jdth century had salaries of teachers been equitably adjusted to living costs. 1-ortunate was the breathing spell between the years 1930 and 1932, because in July, 1932 economic gravity began to assert its pull. Drastic retrenchments in the budget were being made and the faculty was plastered with a waiver of from 3-13 per cent. Assistants and full pro- fessors alike had to pull in their sails and though the 3 per cent waiver did not apply to married persons in the lowest bracket, yet this first indication of harder times to come was a wet blanket to the comparative ease of the two previous years. The noose of economy began to tighten its hold on faculty necks. This first " adjustment " was made in this manner: S 1-1500 ... 3% HOl-2000 4% 2001-2500 5% 2501-3000 7% 3001-3500 8% 3 501-4000 ... 9% 4001-4500 10% 4501-5000 11% 5001-6000 12 ' , 6001-6500 12; 2 ' c 7001- _ 13% When this waiver had run its year ' s course and legislative grants were undergoing new reductions, the faculty rolled up its sleeves and took a deeper slice from its pay envelope. This time the lower brackets were hit and hit hard. With waivers of from 12-20 per cent levied on normal salaries, the key men settled down to penny pinching, and the younger men to fighting oflf poverty. Definitely and far from subtly the faculty ranks split along the old class lines. Old and new faced each other across the vital factor of survival. Hard feelings were expressed in plain talk. The waivers were adjusted in this manner: First S 500 of each salary 12% Next 500 or fraction thereof 16% Next 2000 or fraction thereof 17% Next 2000 or fraction thereof . ?19% Next 2000 or fraction thereof 21% Next 2000 or fraction thereof 23% Next 1000 or fraction thereof 25% All salaries over $10,000 20 ' , ' flat THE XOOSE Ol- ECONOMY [16] Recriiiiin.uioiis tilled tlic .ilr .ind tlic sword of D.imoclcs dangled picc.iriously. If this was not cnougli to keep all concerned on edge, along came the euphemism called the bank mora- torium, and greater indeed was the suffering. The key men, always sincere in their stand on the question of cuts, and the oung instructors, equalU sincere in their denunciation of it, united in the face of this common enemy. A credit exchange was set up to help out faculty men stuck with useless money in the banks. The moratorium healed, but it left noticeable scars; as a matter of fact this marked the beginning of a reign of restless suffering for the younger members of the faculty. The credit exchange developed into the cooperative Faculty Exchange for the distribution of clothes and necessities, and the lons siege was on. Let us see how the small salaried men and women fared. A pamphlet distributed by the Clothes Exchange of the University League to all connected with the administration read in part, " Since October this committee has been able to place hundreds of good but unused or outgrown garments to junior members of the faculty where they were able to be used. They have also arranged for the loan of various pieces of furniture. Married graduate students, part- time appointees and many others in connection with the Univers ity have found these services helpful. This is not charity in any sense of the word; it is a friendly sharing and exchange. " The response was unanimous and immediate. The older and comparativch ' more prosperous men on the faculty realized that an unprecedented stage of economic poverty had grown in their midst. In a short period of time over 5 00 suits were given out and countless shoes and blankets. The NRA might have been helping commerce, but behind the walls of this academy short rations were still in elTect. Case after case came up before the Exchange. Divorced from the slightest connotation of charity, the Exchange ferreted out the proud and the ailing and did trojan work in their behalf. One assistant lived in a tent on the outskirts of Madison and commuted on soleless shoes. The Exchange forced its attention on him. Another with a wife and child was unable to buy mi lk for his infant; the Exchange arranged for a daily delivery. Still others walked to classes without underw ' ear, with knees protruding; the Exchange arranged for suitable garments. Nor was this all. The list of all the needy among the small salaried men mounted. Far from aggravating the split between the faculty this cooperation acted as a palm. Necessity, always the mother of invention, in this case proved also to be the God-mother of cooperation. Among the key men life was b ' no means a bed of roses. Many professors, with pay re- duced, had not only to support their immediate families but near relatives and dependents. Homes were heavily mortgaged and what was the hardest psychological blow of all, after years of conscientious work, many found themselves gazing into a blank crystal ball. The future held little if anything, and against decades of effort was chalked up a question mark. Yet another factor that added its brunt to the suffering was the fact that professors had to cut out buying books, books that in several instances were necessar ' to their work. Others, dependent upon travel for the enhancement of their teaching in the social sciences, had to stay at home and satisfy their wanderlust vicariously. ' Department conventions, a necessary factor in the coordination of academic work, went by the boards and as there were no calls from other universities during this period of drought, the key men stayed home, living from pay check to pay check. 1171 A Jack Pot ior Stuclt-nts For the second ma|or const.tuent of the umvers.ty commumty-the student body-depres- s.on bl t . con.plex.ty and diversity of problen s wh.ch hardened and n.atu.-ed young n.en nd ZJn bevond the. years. Never before on such a vast scale had a great modern un.ver.ty bl con.pelled to broaden ks role as educator to become provider ot the necessmes of hfe The lalstTckpot in un,vers.ty h.storv-well over half a milUon dollars-was thrown together by he " ed ral .overnn.ent, the state, alun.n and student organizations .n a concerted can.pa.gn to ke P students .n school. Jobs, loans, meals, and clothing were parcelled out to an eve :n- " eaZg thlg, whose contLed residence .n the un.vers.y depended m part or .n whole on assistance which they could not expect from their parents. The studv of student behavior durmg the depression leads along many cunous paths and intertwmmg roads, but most of all the anxious investigator vainly throws his quest or exa t information against an impenetrable wall of haphazard and inefticient recording - a But where the facts ar. available the following paragraphs are intended to tell the extent which students fought back the effects of depression on a dozen fronts. Examine, for instance, the employment situation. In the academic y ' l - ' l ' f " ] per cent of he student bodv was wholly self-supportmg, and in 1933-194 the hgure had Lcreased by only one per cent. Obviously, as every university official J " " -. " " ; ; f Z a far greater number of dependent students today than there were in the dividend da, s of 19 9 The atiswer lies in the fact that many students who must have work cannot secure a ,ob and are thus thrown on the mercies of the loan fund and their house mother and do no app a on the meager records as working students. In 1929, for insnmce, the university emp oyn en office placed students in 4,640 iobs, ranging from a Saturday afternoon of window washing o regular part time iob. whereas in the academic year of 1932-1933 only 3,225 part time ,obs weie fiUed bv students, despite the greater demand for work. That the demand for work rose to an unprecedented height is indicated in the type of emplovment students were willing to take to stay in school. Consider some of the followmg lines of activitv which Dr. Jeykl the student was willing to pursue as Mr. Hyde b-dwinne. One medical student picked up stray cats, piled them into a gunny sack, sold them to the hospital, and collected fifty cents apiece. Several students applied for jobs as gigolos, some of them were willing to dispense with remuneration if the young lady paid .all the expenses of the evening. An ambitious English major asked for part time jobs writing sentimental sonnets and love letters for students who felt but could not express their love. A sophomore engineer gave birth to the idea that there was money in breaking in new pipes, and offered his patience at twenty-five cents per pipe. One extremelv versatile voung man taught tap-dancing classes, adagio dancing, played the piano tvped, rode horseback, " taught figure skating, pressed clothes, and worked in a museum because he knew all about insects and beetles. Apparently, however, he forgot to go to classes in his spare time, and flunked out of the university. , ,■ r „„l The novel task of making tow ropes and wandering around highwavs looking for peop e whose cars were stuck and then offering to sell them a rope was the woJus operand, of a hard- pressed sophomore woman. [18] ' THE LARGEST JACK POT IN HISTORY . . . " 119] Another girl offers her services teaching jiu jitsu and managed to pick up a few badly needed dollars now and then. Elsewhere there are students serving as policemen, detectives, night watchmen, asylum guards, gardeners, food caterers, salesmen, dish washers, waiters, janitors, clerks, reporters, mush- room growers, flagpole painters, chimney sweeps, tree surgeons, embalmers, undertakers, opticians, bee keepers, finger print experts, barbers, night club bouncers, musicians, firemen, housekeepers, maids, ushers, druggists, repairmen, and blood givers. Odds and ends all of these, but pieced together after extracting them from the authentic records of the university employment office, they constitute a tremendously absorbing drama of 4,000 young men and women trying so desperately hard to pull both ends together and con- tinue their university education. Manv, however, failed to secure employment, and hundreds of them turned their heads hopefully to the loan fund as their last chance to remain m school. Nor were many of them to be disappointed. The student loan fund pumped thousands and thousands of dollars, m fact well over $100.00, into emptv student pockets during the past four years. No exact figures are available, for the university has never completed an official calculation of the total amoimt of cash available for loans in the several score different funds set up by alumni, outside organizations, and student groups. Upwards of 4.000 students borrowed from one or another of the funds, and in the school year 1934-1933 the scattered records showed the total principle outstandmg to be $123,5 97.94. Hampered bv the inabilit ' of those who did borrow to repay their loans following graduation, university officials sought to create new funds by asking alumni and student organ- izations to donate their meager earnings to the loan fund. The response was instant and wide- spread. An alumni drive netted upwards of $8,000, and student tag days, senior class donations, junior prom funds, and a host of others were pooled to provide the wherewithal for student life. Nor did the state itself fail to grapple with the increasingly intense privation of university students, and in its special session this year set aside a chest of $150,000 to aid students in Wisconsin colleges and universities who are state residents. A new collaborator entered the now widespread drive to aid college students when the federal government announced in March its intention to provide funds to finance the employment of needy students in jobs which the colleges and universities might create. Quick to install the machinery of job-making and comply with federal specifications, university officials speeded the spade work and in a brief fortnight had set up the mechanism by which upwards of 700 students were emploved at a monthly payroll of $11,500. which was to have continued up to the close of the semester in June. Faced with a crushing burden of worry and outside work besides classroom activities, student health, clinic reports reveal, stood up amazingly well during the four year period. The clinic was far more widely used as students became more careful of their condition. Sporadic cases of malnutrition were treated, several undernourished students arriving in such weak condition that they could scarcely take food; and tuberculosis became a bit more widespread than in former years. But on the whole, clinic officials expressed the certainty that student health was substan- tially on the same level as in pre-depression years. Moreover, the period of depression saw students boosting their scholastic standing. lor the years from 1930 to 1933 student grades have steadily risen. In 1930 the all student average was 1.30. In 1933 it was 1.57. 20 Along wth this considerable rise all things remained equal. Women students contuiued to get better grades than men. In 1930 the score was women 1.43, men 1.21. Two years later in 1933 the score read wonK-n 1.68, men 1.51. Non-fraternky men contu.ued to average above traternity affiliates. Several factors in back of this rise in scholastic standing lend themselves to interpretation hirst, with the enrollment dropping, the university would not afford to flunk too manv and hence grading was considered more lement. In the second place, students applied themselves more assiduously to their studies and with less money available avoided most of the currents of the soc, maelstrom. A social awareness brought with it a more senous attitude toward studies W.th many students hanging on to college at great sacrifice, a singleness of purpose was naturalK- reflected in better grades. The grade figures for the period follow All Students Men Women Non-t ' raternitv Men All Men Fraternity Men Non-sorority Women All Women Sororitv Vi ' omcn First semester ' }0- ' 3 1 1.3 0(1 1.217 1.43 ' ) 1.3 5 1 1.217 1.IS2 1.414 1.43 9 1.48(1 Second semester ' 30- ' 31 1.440 1. 359 1.S75 1.409 1.3 S 9 1.307 1.T81 l.i7i 1.571 ' 3 1 - ' 32 1.3 98 1.334 I.SIO 1.34! 1.3 34 1.316 1.521 1.510 1.5 04 ' 3 1 - ' 32 1.511 1.440 1.63 8 1.471 1.440 1.397 1.650 1.638 1.630 ' 3 2 - ' 3 3 1.459 1.398 1.560 1.42 8 1.398 1.348 1.608 1.560 1.535 ' 32- ' 33 1.570 1.513 1.683 1.592 1.513 1.467 1.686 1.683 1.678 • ii - In the Rattiskeller [21] In the Library [22] Gymnastics 123 Knnodon . trt-et Huies Few campus institutions have been compelled to fight off the many-sided attack of depres- sion with more stubborn tenacity and against such overwhelming odds as has Wisconsin ' s widely famed fraternity and sorority system. There remains virtually no phase of Greek letter social life which is without its depression scars, and only the most naive and optimistic of rushing chairmen would deny that the whole structure has been badly shaken. Consider the following recorded facts: Three sororities and nine fraternities have given up the ghost since 1929-30. Sorority income has declined 3 6.69 per cent in the four year period, and fraternity income has hit 61.08 per cent of its 1929-30 level. Mortgage holders have taken over 40 per cent of the fraternity houses, and today only three of 40 houses are all paid for. Active sorority membership has shot downward by 2 3.01 per cent and pledge registration has been reduced to 3S.51 per cent of the total four years ago. Fraternity actives number 27.29 per cent less than they did in the 1929-3 period, and pledges are off by 3 0.5S per cent. These figures, of course, do not by the wildest stretch of the miagination tell the whole story. The bitterest Greek letter system opponent would be compelled to admit that in many field fraternities and sororities have proceeded in the face of tremendous odds to meet intelligently and constructively the new problems which economic adversity has produced. On the debit side of the balance sheet some pertinent statistics are essential for any permanent record. In telescoped form they follow below: Number of sororities in 1929-1930 24 Number of sororities in 1933-1934 21 Per cent of decrease 12.5 per cent Number of fraternities in 1929-1930 , . . . 46 Number of fraternities in 1933-1934 37 Per cent of decrease 19.56 per cent Number of sorority actives in 1929-1930 617 Number of sorority actives in 1932-1933 475 Per cent of decrease 2 3.01 per cent Number of fraternity actives in 1929-1930 1,220 Number of fraternity actives in 1932-1933 877 Per cent of decrease 27.29 per cent Number of sorority pledges .n 1929-1930 321 Number of sorority pledges in 1932-1933 207 Per cent of decrease 3 5.51 per cent Number of fraternity pledges in 1929-193 563 Number of fraternity pledges in 1932-1933 391 Per cent of decrease 30.5 5 per cent 241 Nor do th«c hgures tell the whole story of fraternuy and sororKv enrollment. There are certa.n mtang.bles wh.ch no ledger, whatever cla.m for completenes, ' u makes, can contain Among these must be counted the deeded lowering of standards wh.ch most houses have been compelled to enact in recruiting members, and the numerous concessions both fraternities and soront.es have made to prospective pledges who had the cash but also m.nds of their own. Not the least concess.on to members has been the deeded lowering of house charges Str,kmg an a .rase trom a studv of all 21 surviving soror.t.es, one discovers that the md.v.dlal membe, p,, her hou.se S.6.98 per month now as contrasted w.th an average monthly expense of 62.13 tor the period of 1929-1930. H .ii c ui For fratern,t,es the reduction has been even more striking. Examining the total charges bv 7 houses, one hnds an average ind.v.dual pay.ng h.s fraternity S52.95 per month todav, whereal he was called upon tor S64.22 four years ago. ■ ' ' " ' " " ' wh,-h r7l " " ' ° " " ' " ' 7 ' " ' ' " " ' ' " ' " ° - ' ' ' " ° " - ° f- ernities and soronties .h.ch deJmed on an average of upwards of 30 per cent. Room rent was reduced to meet the meT ' h r " T K ' ' r ' ' ' ' ° " " " " ' " P " - ' ' -- ' " -d i " -tain the.r membership Charges for board were also slashed considerably, and were reflected in the fac that many houses cut their food costs by fullv 5 per cent. Beside these items of bread and bed, houses cut heavily from the initiation and pledge fee, No effective average is available, for the reductions range from a few dollars to nearlv a hundred recruk°new " ' ' " f " " ' " ' ' T " " ' " " ' " ' " " ' ' " ' " ' P ' " " " " " ' ' ' ' ' ' members and recruit new ones fraternities and sororities launched the most rigid economv drive consistent ?res;.n° If 7 ocTff ' ' T " ! ' T ' " " " ' ' ' " " " ' " ' " " " ' ' ' ' " " - ' " - ' - - dis- tressing of all so lal affairs. In the last named field, houses reluctantlv forgot about high priced orchestras and elaborate decorations. Hard-times parties made their appearance as coHe i " depression phenomena. |-uMc ,,iai;e has .f ' n T Tu " ' ' I ' " ' " ' " " ' ' ° ' ' ' ° " ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " S- °- --- on the budget ha generally been higher in the past few vears-the pay of the house steward or treasurer B not for nothing is more money being laid out for such work, for the houses have become n creasingly convinced that centralized financial control is indispensable to economical iLg. Thumbing through the records of fraternities and sororit.es and studving the factors which conspired to give the whole svstem a thorough shaking and tr.ore than a mild scare, the mja a uoTth Tu T: " ' " r ° " ' " ' ° " ' ' P° ' " ' ' °» " - " - . - f- he rea:on, anTJ up wuh half-truthful generalizations. Several significant factors, however, do emerge wi " h recurring frequency and suftcient accuracy to permit their acceptance. Few will deny that the Greek letter group, particularly the fraternities, drifted with the standards of living and wild building sprees, for which they are still paving. Sororities always ore conservative, have performed an amazing piece of work ,n their ' financial mana ' gemenl .th most ot them, mortgage companies have had no difficulty. Most of them are paid up o„ [25] pnnople and are up to date on mterest payn.ents. It wUl bear repetu.on to po.nt out that no sorority in ex.stence today has lost ts house. In general moreover, they are a year m advance on principle payments. But the outlook IS truly gloomy along the fraternity front where mortgage companies have been compelled to take over 40 per cent of the houses. Fraternity membership has dechned wth far greater speed than the general university drop m enrollment. The competmon from dormitor.es has been great, to be sure, but Tr.pp and Adams Halls, ,t must be --- b- , .. buUt in 1926, several years before the peak of fraternity buddmg and membership peaks. Much more stable f nanoally, the soronties have been compelled to face more recent compeffon m the 1929 erection of Langdon Hall and the buildmg of Ann Emery Hall m 193 0. The widespread economic distress of fraternities and sororities to the same lesser extent, was revealed as this study was being written with the announcement that thirty-eight houses h.id either defaulted or failed to pay their property tax bill for 19.U. Twenty-eight paid their bils ,n full, and five others took advantage of the time extension by making a partial payment. Of the total number of defaulting houses 29 were fratermties, constituting 66 per cent of the total whereas nine were sororities, making up 44 per cent of their total numbe,rs. When tax payments are eventually made, houses in many cases will be forced to let their current operating bills slide for a while. Such a condition will undoubtedly be reflected .in the houses ' credit standing with Madison merchants, which at this writing is fairly sound. A leading grocer, who supplies more than 5 houses with food and supplies, told a Badger investigator that fraternity and sorority credit has been better during the past two years than the period previous. All sororities and most f " «- ' - are payable current bills as fast as they are able, and in many cases quickly enough to take advantage of the proffered discount. Standing bills, however, which accumulated m recent years, re stiirunpaid. members showing a deeded disinclination to pay for the food their predecessors had eaten. As It did m business and agriculture, depression brought a cooperative movement to Wis- consin fraternities with the organization of the Fraternity Buyers ' Cooperative Association. Joint purchasing of food and supplies has resulted in a material saving to many of the houses which have sought the sheltering wing of the association. In many other fields of fraternity and sorority life which the student of the effects of depression seeks to encompass in this survey there is only a bewildering array of contradictorv estimates, and what is more discouraging to the would-be investigator than an amazing paucity of authentically recorded information? Thus, to close here with a set of numbered general con- clusions would be to form estimates with only partial returns tabulated. The foregoing study, fragmentary as it may be, is authentic as far as it goes, and it goes as far as was possible with the amount of data available. Readers are free to draw whatever conclusions the figures may warrant. What with reduced enrollment, fallmg prices and the fact that more students lived at home during the years 1950-.34 than ever before, rooming houses boro similar reversals to those of their Langdon Street competitors. [26] Accordiiii; to the figures compiled by the office of the de.m of men, prices dropped steadily during these years. To live in a single room cost the student on the average S.3.T4 in 1931-32, S2.93 in 1932-33, and $2.50 in 1933-34. The decrease in the enrollment is reflected in the smaller number of houses opened to lodgers. Although 745 houses succeeded in obtaniing lodgers m 1931-32. only 591 were successful in 1932-33. While 389 were unable to till a single room in 1931-32, in the following vear the number of unsuccessful landlords jumped to 5 74. an unprecedented number. In 1931-32. 93 houses fell into disuse and the following vear 106 were as full of echoes as Tara ' s halls. t)nl ' 682 houses were on the inspected list in 1931-32. compared to the diminished list of 549 in 1932-33. Naturally, with greater facilities for cooking and laundering the apartment mode of living increased greatly. All other types of living quarters decreased except this one. The inspectress at the dean ' s office also reports that the number of men in non-inspected houses and apartments showed a considerable increase, signifying that many were flocking to these apartment houses. Of the inspected apartments the number jumped from 84 in 1931-32 to 158 in 1932-33. Attendance at the dormitories fell off from 46 5 to 395 during 1931-3 2. The number listed as living at home reached the high of 1,282, mosth ' from .Madison, although included among the commuters were residents from Brooklyn, Dane, DeForest, Evans- ville, Lodi, Marshall. McFarland, Middleton, Mt. Horeb, Oregon, Prairie du Sac, Spring Green, Stoughton, Sun Prairie, Verona, Waterloo, W ' aunakee, and Williams Bay. The rooming house situation among women students does not differ radically from that of the men although several factors enter to disturb the figures. Because of the limited number of houses where they could enjoy cooking facilities, the field is not spread-eagled. There were 28 women living with relatives in 193 2-3 3 and the burden on relatives jumpjd to 161 the following vear. While but 85 lived with their emplovers in 1932-33, 161 worked ior room and board in 1933-34. The large drop in those living at sororities from 586 in 1930-31 to 342 m 1933-34 was absorbed in the increased number living ai home and falling off in enrollment. Despite the drop in prices at the women ' s dormitories from about ' 600-S650 iiearly in 193 1-32 to S450-S550 in 1933-34, the attendance at those places dropped, though not much. Altogether the rooming house situation fared badly, mostly as a result of the drop in enroll- ment. The figures for 193 3-34 show no rise in number of houses either for men and women and no rise in prices. Until the enrollment takes a healthy jump upwards the supply will be far in excess of the demand, and real estate values will continue to grovel at the bottom of the well. Mter C la.s.s. I )e(ire.s.sH)n. I oo In the student communitv of after-class interests, the extra-curricular sphere of publishing, athletics, declaiming, organizing, singing, protesting, the quest for accurate data follows many a blind trail, and winds up frequentlv in no-man ' s land. Few. if any, accurate records are kept by most organizations of finances, enrollment, and week-to-week activities. Where figures are avail- able, they reveal an unmistakable trend toward hardship, sometimes extreme hardship. Many 127 an organization has been compelled to give up the ghost entirely, for want ot funds, and more frequently than not, professional and honorary societies have been compelled to reduce drastically initiation fees, and lower membership standards. The Daily Cardinal, one of the most potent undergraduate activities on the campus, is an excellent example of how extra-curricular activities have been compelled to withstand the powerful blows of depression. Whereas, in boom years, it was able to pay out of its surplus several thousand dollars in bonuses to senior staff executives, it was compelled in 1930-31 and 1931-32 to reduce the outlay to $1,200, and in 1932-33 it was unable to pay out a cent for this purpose. The paper ' s circulation revenue has dropped by nearly $1,5 00 in the four year span of the class of 1934, from $5,033 to $3,585. Similarly, it has suffered in advertising revenue, having been compelled in this field to absorb a decline in revenue of nearly $3,000. In 1930-31 it took in from advertising S21,372, while in 1933-34 it expected to make but SIS, 714. Thus, all factors considered, the Daily Cardinal has been required to operate with $4,000 less than four years ago, a not inconsiderable reduction for a university publication with charges which remain virtually fixed. One other example, the Octopus, student humor publication, points to the treAd of the times. Formerly the best money-making publication on the campus, earning profits of upwards of $2,000 a year. Octopus lost $900 in 1931-32, just about broke even in 1931-32. lost rather heavily in 1932-33, and expected this year, by dint of unprecedented economy, to break even. Its sales have followed a downward curve through the four years, and today constitute prac- tically nothing. University athletics were hit as hard by depression as virtually any other department of campus life. For the fiscal year 1929-30 total receipts were $317,211.48 and total commitments, including a neat i50,000 for amortization of the field house rent, $300,438.19. In the fiscal year 1932-3 3 the athletic authorities found little joy in an emaciated total receipt bill of $116,976.74, while commitments, with but $7,419.00 thrown into the maw of field house rent, were SlI 1,409.60. If the total picture of this jig saw is not pretty, the individual pieces are grotesque. Football, the big money maker and joy of the department, suffered a terrific relapse. In the year 1929-3 the lump sum of $276,661.11 tinkled into the coffers during the season. In the last campaign. 1933-34, there were wide open spaces in the coffers with only $85,076.12 chalked up to the good. An interesting sidelight may be found in the fact that Wisconsin ' s share of the gate at Soldiers ' Field in Chicago on the occasion of the 1929 Notre Dame game was approximately $12,500 in excess of the total income from eight games in 1932-33. Basketball, the second best bet in the moneyed class, jumped from $17,811.86 in the poor season of 1929-30 to $32,086.73 in the following year. But this was just a flash in the pan, as indic.ited by the vear 1932-33 when receipts dropped to $20,184.29, helped along b ' the depression. Naturally the other sports, baseball, track, hockey, etc., fared worse in the shuffle. The really serious factor in this maze of hard knocks, however, was the situation in intra- mural athletics, hockey, tennis, and other minor sports. Where in 1929-30 commitments for " other sports " on the budget called for $38,773.46 in 1932-33 this was hacked, amputated, and boiled down to S8 3 3.8 5. 1281 Thouj;h during these dark ages of the class of 1934 the band continued to play " On Wis- consin " with its accustomed strength and fervor, the response from the stands and cheering sections was weakened by thousands of voices. Attendance, despite reduced prices, publicity and other encouraging factors, dropped. In football during the 1930 season 90,875 persons attended, with the non-student price marked S3. 00. In 1933 with the non-student admission cut to $2.00 only 54,314 persons attended. By consulting the 1928 attendance chart which shows 146,668 present and yelling, the bl.ickncss in the picture is .ipparent. Basketball was a trifle more erratic but just as depressing. In 1930-31 for ten games with the outside admission SI. GO and 50 cents, attendance was 64,017. In 1932-33 for ten games with practically the same prices, attendance was 42,234. In 1933-34 attendance jumped to 62,857 but the rise is immediately nullified when you consider that there were twelve games and that prices were 75 cents and 40 cents. When the coupon book sales are trotted out, the air becomes even darker. In 1930-31. 4,039 books were sold at SIO apiece. In 1933-34 even the staunchest salesmanship could only account for 1,446 sales at the reduced prices of S7. Certainly these figures arc not calculated to bring peace and contentment to the weary. With this set-up to face year after year, it was only through drastic retrenchments all along the line, with crew and intramurals suffering patiently and inevitably, that the athletic department could keep its budget from getting mumps on the deficit side. The fiscal year 193 2-3 3 ended with an uncommitted balance of S706.26 only after herculean pruning, fortuitously helped by the resignation of a highly paid staff member and the consequent saving on his salary. The reduction of the p.ivment on the field house debt w.is a lucky piece of engineering, relief along this line being av.iil.ible because of the bal.ince accruing from previous annual deposits. With the prospect of good football and basketball teams for 1934, the department hopes for an upturn, all the more necessary because after four years of taking it on the chin, stars of ill portent are hovering about the department ' s head. Everywhere in the quest for depression information the investigator stumbles repeatedly against buildings, traditions, and activities launched in the heyday of American prosperity, which have been compelled to retreat in the face of economic adversity. But, wandering through its nian - rooms and offices, and looking into its carefully kept records, the investigator finds in the Memorial Union, a building and an organization which was born in prosperity, and which has matured in depression to become one of the major forces for social and intellectual advancement on the campus. As it did to all institutions, depression, of course, brought declining revenue and a host of complex problems to the Union management. On the whole, however, its lot has been more fortunate than many of its neighbors. It did not, for instance, feel the full impact of the depression until the academic year 1932-1933. When it did, the blow was a potent one. In that year Union administrators were compelled to slash S23,344 off its budget as contrasted with the previous vear, a staggering reduction of 2 5.6 per cent. Full time employes took vwo 1291 salar ' reductions which officials described as " voluntary, " in addition to the regular pay waiver in force throughout the university. On the other hand, the rate of pay for student workers, whose total annual payroll reaches $15,000, has been kept uncut, although in March, 1933. some retreat was necessary when many student workers were shifted from a cash to a meal compensation basis, but at the same rate of return. Despite the decline in its registration revenues, rendered inevitable by the reduction in enrollment, the Union was compelled to cut its income in a host of other fields in self-defense. Thus, recreational and rental rates for student and alumni offices were knocked down by from 20 to 3 31;; per cent. Most important of all to thousands of students was the large cut in the price of meals. The average Union meal price in the year 1932-1933, the last for which complete records are available, was 24.6 5 cents, the lowest university average since 188 3. Serving 1,3 00 meals daily in the cafeteria alone, the Union brought a substantial food saving to those whose need was greatest. The Rathskeller, rendezvous for university men, put on a 20-cent special luncheon, and reduced the price of some sandwiches to a nickel each. In the cafeteria specials were arranged for all three meals, and a student could eat for 5 3 cents a day or $3.71 a week, although it is true that many found it necessar ' to get something between meals. Students turned to their Union for movies, dancing lessons, art exhibitions and gallery talks, Sunday concerts, matinee dances, forums and lectures, a library of modern literature, and the use of symphonic records, all of which were free to registered students who had paid their semester fees. Virtually every student organization made the Union its headquarters, as one after another was compelled to evacuate its own quarters. In the Union they could have a room, meet, and talk to their hearts ' content, without laying down a dime. In other fields, too, the Union acted to move against the impact of the depression. The 770 Club, arranged with night club effects, provided an inexpensive place for depression-ridden men to take their escorts, and avoid the cost of a car and high cover charges. More eloquent than mere generalization are the comparative statistics revealing the extent to which students sought and found a shelter during the past four years. The figures reveal that whereas 23,020 attended Union lectures and concerts during the boom year of 1929-1930, 25,500 turned out in the academic year 1932-1933, the last for which complete figures are available. The jump is even greater in the field of dances and parties where 2 5,698 participated in 1929-1930 as contrasted with 41,940 in 1932-1933. Group meetings, for which no meals were served, showed a jump from 17,602 to 2 3,107. Only in one place did attendance reveal a decline, organized lunches, dinners, and teas, where the total dropped from 39,501 to 31,532. Despite the inevitable sharp decline in revenue and the consequent lowering of expenditures and reduction for reserves. Union officials wore their old time smiles in mid-April as this was being written. Studying their records for February and March of this year they noted a marked upturn in the use and revenue of all departments in the building, and hoped again, this time with hard, cold reasoning, that perhaps the worst was over. On the graphs registering building activity and revenue they drew a new curve, and for the first time in many a day, the curve moved upward. When they looked at the Rathskeller reports, they noted an unmistakable and unprecendented rise, for in Februarv and March business there shot up beyond all previous marks in its six year history. 1301 In Kfln )spft " l Mindful ot the fact th.it sweeping gener.ili .ition, followinj; .1 microscopic view of details, is so frequently rendered ludicrous by fresh interpretation years later. The Editors hesitate to draw conclusions. The artist, completing a painting he has worked on for a long time, in- stinctively draws back to survey his creation from the vantage post of space. But no such opportunity is offered the journalist piecing together the fragments of current activity; nowhere is there a span, like in space ,of time beyond which he can project himself and look at his word picture as a whole. Imagination is often helpful, to be sure, but imagination is singularly out of place in a study which submits the pretense of factual reporting. Nevertheless, a few lines are sharply enough drawn to permit of discussion. To any intelligent reader, for instance, who has patiently looked into the preceding pages, it must be fairly obvious that university organizations and institutions which were intelligently con- ceived and conservatively directed during the years before depression withstood the impact far better than did those hastily organized and more or less haphazardly guided. Thus, many an organization with no really significant role to play and no worthwhile program to offer sank in the first onslaught of depression as members counted the money for fees and dues with new points of view. Perhaps more than anything else depression revealed a gain of incalculable worth in the growth of social-mindedness and unity of purpose. Never before in history on such a vast scale did state and federal governments undertake to provide jobs and loans to needy students, and similarly, there is no record of alumni and student organizations rallying with such unanimity to add their contributions to " the largest jackpot in university history. " But if government lightened the load of many a student by cash bequests and provision for jobs, it showed on the other hand, in the judgment of many far-minded observers, a singular lack of foresight in the indifference with which legislators progressively slashed university appro- priations. Too frequently, it appeared, legislators were reverting to the 17th Century view that education, particularly higher education, was a luxury, rather than a necessity. On the credit side of the ledger one can without fear of contradiction point to the wide- spread discarding of a collegiate point of view which in the language of the idiom was known as " play-boyish. " The hard necessity of making a living to finance their education brought a sobering influence to bear on hundreds and hundreds of students, and the influence was reflected in part in the superior scholarship manifested all along the line, and the increasing participation in and attendance at affairs which centered about the problems of contemporary life. ' iewed from a high point in time, the depression will probably be blamed for many a dislocation in the educational system, but likewise, many a gain which is not yet apparent. Deprived of perspective, the current observer can rightly conclude that the price was too high for the scattered gains, and he can, with some justification hope that the period of retreat is virtually over. It requires no PoUyanna piping to declare that the morale of students and teachers is definitely better than at any other time in the past four years, and that those prosaic looking graphs which repose in so many university offices will continue, as they do now, to show a gentle but unmistakable slope upward — a slope which will rise progressively higher before it levels off into the great plateau of sane, balanced, and planned living. (31J I Tlitsc pii-UHL. v Li uikcn by Prot. ' arncr Taylor, hc.iij ot the cuursc at his summer home on the coast of Maine. We present them as proof tha his hobby into a medium of true creative art. 1321 1 I rcshnun i.nj lish. professor can make [33J m I 34 I ost ' C ir;uui;iU ' (Ever since the depression, a great percentage of department store clerks, waiters and waitresses, and ushers at movies have been university graduates. — News item from New York.) AT WANAMAKERS I ' ve looked in books, probed for the source of things; Wash-goods, inaJaiii, tiio counters to the rit ht. I ' ve soared with Keats, and tried with luminous wings To share with Shelley westwinds and the night. I ' ve raveled knotty skeins with Kant and Hume; This bracelet, sir, would surely chartii your wife. I ' ve walked with Schopenhauer in his gloom And sought for values in his scheme of life. Aiul Vie learned tallies, bedrock, elemental; One dollar scarf-pins cut to ninety-three! Cheaper at Goldstein ' s? But our rental. Sen ice, deliiery all add costs, on see. Pendants ttco-ei; ht . Gold-plated, weighty; Mesh-bags one sixty-three; Value . . . big value . . . Yes, ma ' am, and shall • o!i Take the gold filigree? Two-forty, one-thirty, Si -tuenty, three-fift . Tni filthy, I ' m dirt) With tallies, with tallies. That buzz in my brains when I sleep. I ' le climbed with Kant the philosophic crags. And found nn i alius — plainly marked on tags. cheapl isprm iU ty AT SCHRAFT ' S RESTAURANT I ' ve been to college, mixed with town and gown; recommend, madam, filet of sole. I ' ve had my bump of boorishness rubbed down In training for a gentlemanly lolc. I ' ve learned decorum, poise and suavity; The buttered parsnip!., sir, are fresh today. Taught how to act by my fraternity In making contacts in a genteel way. And I ' ve made contacts — thousands ueeklyl The special luncheon, sir, is extra fine; The soup is cold? I ask you pardon meekl) — We pride ourselves on service when you dine. Beefsteak and onions For a matron uith bunions; Chops for a Bronx Mae West; A college grad nightly Greets you politely. Dressed in his cutaway vest; Bow to the bounder. Bow to the flappers . . . God damn! 1 roll and I flounder In service, in scriice. Like the pedigreed flunky I am. I sought for contacts, found them, and 1 must Lick their boots nightly tvith my knuckles ni the dust. t i - J. 36 AT RtlXY ' S THEATER I ' ve studied t.ietics, manu.ils ot .irms; Good seats, nuhlain, ii[i on the balcony. Squads right, squads left, the rule of gas alarms — Four years of drill in college infantry. I ' ve plotted wars against a crafty foeman; The film to„iy,ht, sir, is " A KISS FOR FUN " . I ' ve dreamed with Caesar, fought with Greek and Roman. Lived like Napoleon in the militar - sun. AM Nafioleoii . . . uitli a salmon ivral on! The feature, sir, hey,ins at half-past four. Napoleon with a satin money cap on — A ramrod Mirshal in a moiie door Seats in aisle three, sir; Just follow me, sir; I ' m drilling, I ' m drilling, Humhle and uilinrj, — Isn ' t my uniform cute? Aisle three or aisle four, ma ' am . . . Washroom? Downstairs, to the riy lit . . . Yes, the feature WAS lovely tonight! 1 AM Napoleon . . . after Waterloo . . . No Isle of Elba, hut . . . aisle one . . . aisle two. Ernest L. Meyer. [37] ■I he I New I ronticr There is no longer any material reason for want or privation. The discoveries of science have enab ' ed man to harness the energies of nature. Natural resources, raw materials, efficient machines, skilled workers, technicians and administrators wait to be put to work in the service of a rich life for the American people. Yet we are in the fifth vear of acute economic distress. Thirty millions of our population dependent upon agriculture have ended another discouraging year with receipts far below the cost of production. There are 100,000 more families now on public poor relief than a year ago. The millions from the professional, salaried middle class face increased cost of living with diminished incomes. Even the benefits to those employed in industry are largely offset b ' the increased cost of what they must buy. There is nothing wrong with mass production. It has heretofore provided us with the highest standard of living the world has known. It can do so again. We have had no natural catastrophe. All the material elements needed to give us abundant life are here, " ' et millions are in want. The task of this generation is distribution. We have abundance, but it is so poorly dis- tributed that each of us is in distress for the other ' s surplus. Unless we can master this problem of the distribution of abundant wealth our age will go down in history as the most tragic man has lived; an age that starved in the midst of plenty. Men and women going out Into the world today are looking for opportunities for leadership. Many do not hnd them, but they are there. We only fail to see them. For generations we have trained youth to look for opportunit ' in the particularized fields of production and its related aspects: industry, transportation, finance, the professions. These are overcrowded. But turn to the real needs of our time: distribution of production, coordination of plenty, efficient, modern- ized government. Here the lack of leadership is appalling. 138] Two generations .igo Horace Greeley advised youth to " Go west and grow up witii the countrv. " Todav equalU ' sound advice tor ambitious men and women is: " Go into production; go into the broad and almost empty arena of militant public service. There you will hnd no lack of opportunitw ' l our onlv dithcult will be in choosing between the demands for our service. " " e are at a cross road. One way leads backward toward disintegration, and if followed long enough, back to the barbarism of primitive times. The other brings us to increased standard of living, greater opportunitv to the mass of mankind for a life richer in qualitv and quaiititv. Within our lifetime the choice will be made. Each of us will play our part in making that decision. No man or woman can escape taking sides. Make your choice, and fight for what you believe. There will be neither compromise nor surrender. It will be victory, or annihilation. Philip F. LaFoli ette. 1391 w i| " )ec " inl I )cli ' ci ' y Spring, 1934 Madison, Wisconsin Mv dear Members of the Classes of ' 3 5, ' 3 6, and ' 3 7, After a great deal of puffing and blowing I have managed to heat up the cockles of my heart enough to write you a letter and. having worked myself into this roseate glow toward you, I feel as though you were my younger brothers and sisters. Since I have no younger brothers and sisters of my own, my fondness for you is quite unsullied by any contact with actualit) ' . Still, for all my fondness, I have a bone to pick with you. You take up too much room in the library. When we were underclassmen we knew better than to take up space intended for our elders. We knew better than to spend our sunny afternoons growing rooted to a creaking chair. But you, you arc so depraved that a poor senior c.in hardly find a place to sit down in the whole reading room. As your older sister I feel obliged to warn vou that this library-haunting is . n unhealth ' practice. No good will come of it. There are plenty of penitent seniors who hope that you will make better use of your time than they did, that you will stick to the straight and narrow path with a firmer and a higher purpose. But I hope that you will fall into some of the same pleasant pit-falls that I wandered into. I hope that you will go and pick watercress on the other side of Lake Wingra instead of cramming for , n abnormal psych exam, that you will dangle your toes in the Lake instead of doing your Education 3 1 assignment, and most of all, that you will play tennis instead of studying a Manual of Court Martial for the United States Army. The trouble with you, my little brothers and sisters, is that you are too earnest. You are going to save the world with your little blue Tuesday-Thursday-and-Saturday-at-ten-o " clock army, parading around in the dust of the Lower Campus with )Our dozen khaki-colored gov- ernesses. You want to save it by showing what unpleasant people the " radicals " are — why. they don ' t even ha e their pants pressed! 40 Wh.u lutlc ot the world vou Ic.ivc unsaved, the W.S.G.A. will s.w o. Tlic will save you troiii voursclt — wIikIi t.iUes a bit; responsibility off your shoulders. Now all this is not a bit nice of you, because the world does not want to be saved. It would much rather s;o its own merry, reprobate way unmolested. It will bite the hand that saves it — at least, I hope it will. It has alwavs bitten mine when 1 tried to show it the error of its ways, so the prospects for its doing the same for ou are quite good. So, little brothers and sisters, live and let li e and, for heavens sake, go and take a walk along the lake so that I can have a place to sit down in the library and take your tin soldiers off the Lower Campus so that 1 can have a little peace . nti quiet to write my thesis in! Yours, Winifred H vynes. V [41] isconsin l()0_l Extracts from Forthcoming Autobiography by John R. Commons, Emeritus Professor of Economics, University of Wisconsin h.: - I came to Wisconsin in 1904 to write a history of labor in the United States. The work stretched over a period of thirt) ' years, in ten volumes of documents and three vol- umes of text, the third volume only just now coming out when I can no longer work. All of it has been done by my students, formerly graduate students and now mv colleagues in the department. I encouraged them, all these thirty years, by saying to them as occasion arose, " I am not a person; 1 am a syndicate. I tell the world of you. " My teaching on labor subjects, beginning in 1904 with twenty-five or thirty students, was expanded and specialized during the years, until, in order to keep down my hours of teaching I contrived a two-year sequence for luniors and seniors. The courses were mainly lectures. The sequence and specialization were labor unions, labor legislation, labor manage- ment, immigration. Eventually, it was pos- sible to turn over these specialized courses to my own former graduates, until we had, including myself, five specialists as colleagues in the one held of labor within the economics department. I found John B. Andrews and Helen L. Sumner, the one from Dartmouth, the other from Vassar, who were eager to go out with me exploring. They had the irritation of doubt. We spent about three years together hunting documents, old labor papers, early correspondence, and then bringing them back to Madison in the original or in typewritten copies. Here we settled down, with other students, to figure out what the ' all meant. For these first three years 1 spent one semester at Madison, and had the other eight months for travel. My students and I, the first year, scoured the libraries at Madison and Chicago for everything written or published on labor in the United States. We devised a system of 4x6 cards 142! on wlilcli cilIi ot us iiulcxcd, with comnicntv, all ot the topid, .ill ot the persons, .ill ot the hooks and libr.iries, whieh we mii;ht need. That 4x6 catalog grew, during fifteen years, into a big fihng case built tor the purpose and housed, at first in the Wisconsin Historical Library, and then in the John R. Commons Labor Research Library. I can tell, by the hand-writing on the cards, who were the students in successive generations who left their mark on that index. Lor me, it is more than a library catalogue. It is alive with personalities, with trips that wc took, with vivid interviews, with detective work in running down clues, with the excitement of discovery. 1 have many stories that 1 tell of John and Helen persistently following clues into the sand forests of Jersev or the attics of forgotten heirlooms, from Boston to Tennessee or Kansas. Indeed, when I now devour detective novels in my seclusion 1 recognize where my insatiable curiositv began. I even tell mv Friday Niters that if I were to start over again in teaching economics, my first text-book would he a detective novel. We discovered, from reading MacMasters ' Hhtor ' i iif tin- People of ihc Uii trJ S atcs, that there had been published in New York, in 1834, a daily labor paper. The Man, said to have been the second penny daily published in this country, the first, a few months before, being The Sun. Nobodv had seen the labor paper. M.icMasters quoted it from other newspapers. We put The Miiii on our finding list. Eventually 1 discovered its title in the hand-written catalogue ot the library of the New York Historical Society. I rushed to the librarian. He said that paper was covered up bv the accumulation of seventy years of newspapers, and could not be gotten out. I found, from him, that Cornelius Vanderbilt had promised the Historical Society a new- building for its archives. I visited my friend from Civic Federation days, V. Event Macy, a donor of SI 0,000 to the expenses of our labor history, and a friend of Cornelius. I asked him if he could get Cornelius to bring pressure upon the librarian. He did. The librarian put two men in overalls for two weeks excavating for The Man. They found him. I went over the paper eagerly, covering the fourteen months of its earthly life. I marked items and pages to be copied. I put in a typewriter for three months. Practically everything worth while from that ancient Man was brought back to Madison. I felt truly like an archaeologist in Egypt, con- fronted bv an Arabian bashaw refusing to let him dig for the relics of by-gone Pharaohs, but able to bring him to terms by the pressure of American Capitalism. Afterwards I met MacMasters and told him of my digging for The Man. He said he had a similar experience, twenty years before, with the older brother of my bashaw. MacMasters had found a daily paper. He worked on it until about eleven o ' clock when the bashaw said he had to close up for two hours on account of lunch. MacMasters lunched him and champagned him, and came back. He workett until 5 p. m. The librarian said it was closing time. Mac- Masters said he would come the next morning. The librarian said a non-member could not come more than one day without a letter of introduction from a member. It was summer time and all members were out of town. Finally MacMasters located one at Trenton, New Jersey. He made the trip, got the letter, and thereafter took the librarian out every noon for champagne and lunch. In those earlv davs of historical exploration MacMasters smoothed the sheik-librarian with toxicants and I smoothed him with capitalists. It depended on the depth of the excavations. 143] m raise I () I lic ' c L ' v ]n (A comedy in four years) by Aldric Revell Dramatis Personie Irving Greenspan, a New York radical Donald Olson, a Green Bay conservative Charles Lefton. a Texas rah-rah boy James West, a California scholar Year I Scene: before Lincoln ' s statue late in September 1929. A holocaust of color, running in parallel lines, frames the flat, yellow-green grass of the campus. To the left, the blue arc of Mendota peeps through an opening in the trees. To the right squirrels chase each other, rustling, among the fallen leaves. Four freshmen are sitting in the Exedra gazing on the virgin dome of the capitol. West: What a beautiful atmosphere in which to study. Lefton: You must be a foreigner! Where you from? West: California. I Greenspan: That ' s the place where you get arrested for reading the constitution, isn ' t it? Lefton: It ' s a lie! They never heard of the constitution out there. Olson: I wonder what kind of people come here. Greenspan: If that crack is directed at me. I ' m vaccinated. Lefton: A jug of wine beneath the bough. . . . West: A book of verse. . . . Frhshman " 1+4] Greenspan: And yoiise, oh wilderness were paradise and how! Olson: Any of you fellows know about the Sigma Nu fraternity? Lefton: No, but the Dekes heard about me all the way out here and request my presence at their seraglio. In fact they insist. West: I shan ' t join a fratcrnitv. I came here to study. Greenspan: Brother, we ' re practically roommates. Olson: My father says 1 should join. Lefton: Atta boy. Join the Dekes and see the world through a quart hole. West: Who wants to walk over to the library and see what it looks like? Lefton: It looks like a swell place to walk around. Greenspan: I ' m going over to the Union. They have an L.I.D. meeting. Olson: Some fellow from the fraternity promised to meet me here. Lefton: I think I ' ll drive around and let the town see me. West: Well, so long, fellows, (exit) Lefton: So long, Erasmus. If you get book worms see your familv doctor. Greenspan: I ' ll beat it too. (e, it) Lefton: I ' ll be seeing you Mooney. Keep out of jail, (to Olson) I wouldn ' t wait much after midnight if I were ou. (exit) Olson: What a queer bunch of fellows. (He sits down and proceeds to scrape his boots.) Curtain. Year II Scene: West: Lefton: Olson: Greenspan Lefton: West: Lefton: Greenspan Lefton: Olson: West: Lefton: Greenspan; Lefton: Olson: West: Lefton: Greenspan: Lefton: Olson: Lefton: on the Union terrace late in Spring 1931. The wind is blowing in from the lake, bringing moist, sweet odors. The new leaves sway softlv, shining in the warm sun. The water laps rhythmically on the rocks. There is something half-Pan, half-hopeful In the air. Our four sophomores, pipes in mouths, sit with feet propped on the terrace wall. What a superb day. It makes you feel . . . Yeah, I know. The flies bother me too. The Sigma Nus are having a party and I don ' t know whom to take. Boy I sympathize with you. Guys are starving to death around here and vou can ' t decide whom to take to a Spring formal. I ' d vomit if I were you. That reminds me of the swell time we had last night. This dame was an inspiration to young boys working their fathers through college. She was so sweet I got stuck on her. Can ' t you talk about anything else but women ind drinking? Why should I? In the spring a young man ' s Nancy . . . Did you ever hear of the class struggle, Lefton? Sorry. I don ' t have time to read up on the latest books. I ' m afraid to ask Mary. Maybe she ' d refuse. Why don ' t you stay at home and read a book, maybe you ' d learn something. Listen here West, don ' t go putting ideas in his head. Wh • don ' t vou run our head against a tree? Maybe it would break. I ' m swept off my feet by the heights to which this conversation has arisen. th e shells. Pi ' ' obabl V sit up Nuts to you brother and when you ' re through They ' re gomg to have a swell band too. I ' ve got to study for an exam. Boy, when they bury you (and I hope it ' s soon) coffin and correct the minister ' s Latin. (disgusted and sarcastically) If you neophytes wil a stone reclining upon the strand, beach to vouse water without more ado. (walks away) Heave it way out, Marx, but don ' t let go of it! There ' s Marv now. I think I ' ll go over and speak to her. (walks off) (to West) I ' ll leave you to your metaphysics, Einstein, while I go and show Olson how to make a dame. Be careful of your hair, maestro, there are birdies aloft. (follows Olson) excuse me. I ' ve just observed which I must heave into the [45] West: (opens his book .iiid then looks up) What a queer bunch of fellows! Curtain. Year III Scene: a classroom late in November 1933. A wintry gale is howling outside, banging the window panes. A sizzling radiator adds its spasmodic clang to the cacaphony. Coats are piled in one corner of the room. The professor is reading the roll. In the back row sit our four juniors. Lefton: Listen to that radiator. It ain ' t so hot. Greenspan: God, you ' re funny. Olson: Did he call mv name vet? West: Shhhh. Lefton: I got two bits says Purdue beats us Saturday. Greenspan: I got two bits says if vou don ' t shut your ever-open trap you ' ll get thrown out on your ear. West: (raises his hand) Lefton: You don ' t have to leave the room, use Olson ' s hat. Olson: I hope he doesn ' t call on me. West: It was at the model parliament m 1295. Lefton: So what? Don ' t you think that old fogey knew the answer? West: Aw, keep quiet and give a guy a chance. •C Lefton: I did. Two bits Purdue takes us. Olson: I bought my ticket today. Greenspan: That makes you a public benefactor. Take a bow. West: (raises his hand) Lefton: Don ' t wiggle it so hard, you might break a tendon. Olson; Do you know something? Greenspan: If you ' re talking to Lefton phrase your question negatively. Olson: I might take Mary to the game. Lefton: How interesting. I must remember to stay away. West: ( as he is .iboiu to .iiiswcr. the hell nnj;s ,ind the piofessor dismisses the cLiss) Oh well. Lefton: Next time, son, next time. Th.it robot up there is worked by electricity. When the bell rings his mind ceases to function. Olson: I ' ll rush over to the Union .tnd call .Mary, (exit) " est: 1 got a class in Sterling. Coming, Lefty? Lefton: Nope. I got a date with niv bottom blanket. I ain ' t seen it all night, (exit with West) Greenspan: (putting on his coat) What a queer bunch of fellowsl Curtain. Year IV Scene: a tavern late in May 1934. A thick acrid veil of smoke is suspended in the air. Clinking of glasses is heard behind the bar, and an occasional knock as a glass is set down. A ceaseless hubbub, like a foreign market place, drowns out conversation. Occasional aproned figures push themselves through the crowds. Our four seniors are seated in a booth. Lefton: Four long ears, twenty-six gallons, two hundred hangovers. ... It is too much for my mathematical brain. I ' ll have another. Olson: Don ' t you think we ' ve had enough? Greenspan: What the hell, we won ' t be in this city long. We might as well make a night of it. West: How can people breathe in such an atmosphere? Lefton: You don ' t breathe, sweet Belinda, vou drink. The ' charge ou double for breithing here. Olson: I ' d never take Mary to a place like this. Greenspan: With no jobs in sight, with a horrible future facing all of us, you think of your ubiquitious Mary. Lefton: Don ' t call the girl names, Greenspan, she ' s a minor. West: I ' ve got a job. Lefton: Olson: Lefton: Greenspan: West: Lefton: Olson: Greenspan: West: Olson: Greenspan: Lefton: West: Lefton: Olson: Lefton. Greenspan: Lefton: How interesting. Know where you can put it? Or is it too big a job? (Pretzels, waiter, and another for me.) This stuff is going to my head. Cheer up, there ' s lots of room. Four long years. How we ' ve changed! Isn ' t it remarkable? The only thing that ' s changed as far as I see is the beer. And that ' s improved. Stop talking nonsense. Having learned nothing but nonsense for the last four years Ld suppose he was incapable of anything else. ni miss the old school. Studying and living and enjoying myself. Me too. It was worth it for me. Now I know what Marx was talking about. Let ' s go home. It ' s getting late. Run along, children, your uncle will stay and flirt with the bartender. (from across the aisle a quartet, standing with mugs held out and touching, were singing: Varsity! Varsity! U-rah-rah Wisconsin. Praise to thee we sing ) So long, Leftv, I got to finish off a topic before tomorrow. So long, sweet, I ' ll bend a pretzel in thy honor. • £ So long, I ' ll see you tomorrow. Yep, Reclining upon Aurora ' s bosom! Toper. I leave thee to Bacchus. Bacchus to the book, huh? I ' ll hold dowfi the fort, (the three exit) (He looks at his half -filled glass, holding it out before him.) What a queer bunch of fellows! Curtain. Seniors 1481 WASHBURN OBSERVATORY +9 [50] BASCOM HALL MUSIC HALL TOWER [51] LINCOLN STATUE I 52 I In [ c 1 )ii " ( ' l()r ' An .utcnipt to choose a representative group of outstanding students is baffling and near-to-the-impossiblc. There arc many whose names are front-page material for the Daily Cardinal, man ' who are well-known for student executive jobs, and many more than that who are distinctive for this or that. We believe the following group ot students qualify as personalities in their own right. This is not a list of all the well-known campus leaders . . . not that they do not deserve further recognition. This presentation aims primarily to select students known for themselves. We realize the shortcomings of such a selection. You may be pleased when you find certain people, disappointed when ) ' ou do not find others. We regret that the selection, because of limited space, cannot include additional personalities. But the choice should not be considered as any life-or-death matter. Some are serious, some athletic, some children of the night, some witty. They all possess an extra something that perks up vour interest. CiiARLLS liKAULt , president of Hooters, is breezily independent and friendly. Natural and enthusiastic, Chuck sustains " the Bradley " tradition for sports versatility and personal individualism. He is known for his broad grin and his unassuming manners, his boyish modest V and wide interests. I.LISE BossoRT, Gamma Phi, has brought to the presidency job of Y. W. C. A. an amazing managerial ability and a fearless approach to hard work. Her personal charm and poise have made her a deservedly popular person. While she was holding down her Y. W. pos- ition with one foot, her other was busy strutting some neat work as president of her house, member of various committees, and good student. |53| when the Ardcn Club group started the new literary magazine, The Rocking Horse, one of the most enthusiastic supporters was Marghdant Peters. A member of the edi- torial staff, she has contributed critical articles which show that she thinks for herself and knows how to express her thoughts. Another person whose persistence and good sportsmanship have won him admiration is Les Lindow. " Almost " so many things in campus politics, he has taken his narrow de- feats with good grace and determinedly bobbed up trlie next time. Aldric Revell, whose capacity for being a journalistic storm center has given him ardent friends and equally ardent enemies, presented his ideas in his Cardinal column of satire and humor. Skits and diatribes, always amusing and often disturbing, are his special- ties. Among the good things happening to Wis- consin Players was the entrance of Bonne- viERE Marsh. Her interpretations of such characters as Peter Pan give her a reputation for verve and vivacity. Her very real talent will have two more years to demonstrate it- self at Wiscnnsin, for she is a sophomore. 5+ Undoubredly one of the best pianists in the University, jack Radunsky ' s sensitive accom- paniments enhances the artistry of Orchesis. Tommy Fontaine ' s brilliant performance against West Virginia was one of the bright spots in a rather dismal football season. Singer. Hazel Kramer, and accompanist, Chariotte Conway pepped up many 770 Club floor shows with their sophisticated versions of popular tunes, proving that it is possible to be decorative and talented. They have also put on their show over WHA. Hazel has appeared in several Wisconsin Players ' produc- tions, and Lotty has been everywhere they needed a swell pianist, — to say nothing of lots of other places. 155J i Norm Phi i i ' s jnd his orchestra were an- other popular feature of 770 Club. His re- served nature makes him hard to get acquainted with, but he is loquacious enough in his music. Sports Queen Bi fty Daniels is one of those rare mixtures of beauty and brains. A dance major, her work with Orchesis has been note- worthy. Even more noteworthy is her extreme modesty. BuKii MuRKA ' s unfailing smile and western good naturedness bring him many friends in the engineering school, where he spends part of his time, and elsewhere. He may be the son of " Alfalfa Bill, " but the admirable thing is that vou have to find that out for yourself. Burb is quite able to stand — and pass — on his own merits. There are gridiron men whose abilities end there — and then again there ' s Leo Porett. Football, Haresfoot, radio crooner, plus a per- sonality that makes him popular wherever he i oes-— what more could you ask? [56] Cyril, " Spot Light " Duckworth has also made his mark in Player ' s productions, comic and tragic. As master of ceremonies at 770 the first part of the season he is familiar to campus merrymakers. TisH Carisch is, well, just Tish. A com- bination of Amazon and Vogue with plenty of personality thrown in, Tish rules her gang and they like it. Jim Kennldv is practically dictator of the Junior class. He elected himself president of it in his Freshman year, elected a fraternity brother during his sophomore year, and when he was disqualified in the race for Prom King he elected his pal and political ally Harry Parker. Even though he has defeated every- one who ever oflFered him an opposition they still like him. Ertervescent Khn VnttLER ' s interest in campus affairs has made him a man of many chairmanships. Always in a hurry, he goes entigetically from one successful job to the next with equal enthusiasm. Orientation this year was one of them. f57l Alaeddin Mohtar, whose home address is Constantinople, and who counts among his near kin the chief ruler in Egypt, is an inter- esting person to know for himself as well as his background. NoRRis Wentworth, known at the dorms, where he is a fellow, as " Father " Wentworth, the maestro mixer, is devoting much of his time at present to puppet shows. In the dim past he came from Iowa State. Highly respected for her efiicient, capable nature Is Jean Hehkami ' . Her sincere interest in other people and her willingness to help them at all times have made her a popular campus figure and Vi ' . S. G. A. president. She knows her own mind and stands by her principles. Irene Schultz is one of those people who manages to combine an unbelievable amount of activity with high scholarship. A look at her record shows that. Orientation, Union Council, and Phi Beta Kappa are a few of the things that have come her way during her four years. Captain of the cross country team, president of the photography club, and major in arc education. Jimmy Schwalbach is another example of combined athletic and artistic prowess. Phillips Garman is one of the few campus politicians who was ever interested in the job itself. Student representative on the co-op board, he is a graduate student in Economics, •md his parents ii ' c in japan. The experimental college brought gifted Dave Parsons to C ' isc(..nsin and his many interests in the arts have kept him there. People who know predict a brilliant future for him. Everything is grist that comes to Dave ' s mill; his ingenuity and talent will send him a long way. |59| he isconsin Aliimni Associatu )n The Wisconsin Alumni Associ.ition is a voluntary, cooperative organization of graduates and former students of the University whose purpose is " to promote the welfare of the University and to encourage the mterest of the alumni in the Univer sity and in each other. " It is a means to an end. The student who takes a genuine interest in the University and in campus affairs wishes to continue that interest after graduation. The Alumni Association is not only the medium through which this may best be done; it is also the instrumentalit ' through which the desire to effectively serve the institution, its students and alumni will find larger opportunities. In the words of President Frank, it is " the medium through which a critical loyalty will be able to expose the weakness and promote the strength of the University. " Because Wisconsin is a state institution and its fortunes, therefore closely tied with public opinion, the development of a greater " University consciousness " within the state must always be an important ob|ective in the Association ' s program. To further this objective the Association has created a special committee on State-University Relations. Its purpose is three-fold: (1) to better interpret the University to the people of the state, (2) to correct such misunderstandings concerning it as may exist, (.?) to encourage prospective students to avail themselves of its opportunities. With wholehearted cooperation on the part of the alumni, this objective mav be achieved. Obviously, however, the first step in its accomplishment must be the development within the alumni body itself of a clearer conception of the present da ' university and the problems that face it, together with a better understanding of campus activities and conditions. One college president has stated the matter in these words: " In such proportion as a university outgrows . . . the laissez-faire attitude which casts all responsibility for its support upon the state, and successfully awakens its alumni to a sense of their indebtedness and responsibility, that university is educationally maturing. " It is with the purpose of thus awakening our alumni to their indebtedness and responsibility that the Board of Directors of the Alumni Association has requested the Board of Regents to give the alumni majority representation on the Board of Visitors, thereby placing squarely upon the Association and the alumni responsibility for the work of that board. un l.ARL VITS Presidciii MYRON T. HARSHA C ' Vice-President BASH I. PETKRSON Treasurer HERMAN M. EGSTAD Secretary [60] The Wisconsin Alumni Magazine, which is the official publication of the Association, was first published in 1899 bv a committee of alumni, of which the late President Van Hise, then serving in the department of gcologv, was a member. The magazine is now issued monthly and goes to all members of the Association. Its major purpose is to present to former students a Ining record of the livmg re.ilitics of ' isconsin and to interpret the new and vital things that are happening on the campus. In addition, of course, it brings to alumni news of classmates and friends of college days — where they are and what they are doing, also the activities of alumni groups throughout the world. Supplementing the magazine, the .Association sends to its members from time to time various universitv bulletins and pamphlets which are not only interesting in themselves but also convey a clearer idea of the services the university is rendering. The production of a second series of motion pictures has also been undertaken which will be available to alumni and through them to other interested groups. In addition to its work with alumni and in the field of university-alumni relations, the Association seeks to be of service to the student bod ' . It cooperates in various ways with student organizations in promoting their activities, gives financial aid to student projects, makes suitable awards to students who achieve scholastic honors, and recently created a student loan fund of $10,000. It is significant that practically the entire amount of this fund was subscribed by the Association and its members, although every alumnus had an opportunit ' to contribute. The . " Vlumni Association is recognized bv the University as the official medium of contact between the University and its former students. The affairs of Commencement as they relate to alumni are arranged by the Association cooperating with representatives of the graduating class and the faculty. Class reunion programs are formulated and carried out with the cooperation of the Association, and its facilities are at the disposal of those in charge of such reunions. The result is a reduction in expenses to a minimum, the conservation of class reunion funds, and a correlation of the various class activities with the general program of Alumni Day. The Association is supported entirely by annual dues and life memberships. The funds derived from life memberships are held intact in a special fund and only the earnings are used. Another fund known as the Association Investment Fund is made up from surpluses and gifts. The monies in these funds are DR. JA.MES DEAX HOWARD T. GREENE H. DOUGLAS WEAVER HUGH OLDI-XBURG 61 invested bv a special committee, with the approval of the Board of Directors, in securities legal for trust funds in Wisconsin. The governing body of the Association consists of twenty directors elected at large for a term of two years. The officers consist of a president, vice-president, and treasurer, none of whom, with the exception of the treasurer, may succeed themselves in office more than once. They serve for a term of one year. This year the constitution of the Association has been amended so that ten directors are elected annually b)- mail ballot. Previously five were elected at each of the semi-annvial meetings of the member- ship and only those members in attendance at such meetings were enabled to vote. Obviously under this plan a large number of alumni were prevented from participating because for various reasons they found it impossible to be in Madison at the time of Homecoming or Commencement. In concluding this brief sketch of the Alumni Association, it should be pointed out that its possibilities for service to the University, to its student body, and to the alumni themselves are limited only by the support and cooperation it receives from Wisconsin men and women. Their active interest will make for a better and more useful University, lessen the opportunities for unfair and damaging criticism, and create greater opportunities for future student generations. Particularly does the Association desire the par- ticipation of the recent graduates. Their experiences in their chosen fields of endeavor should enable them to offer constructiv e suggestions concerning the foundation work offered by the University in preparation for a career in such fields. Also their ideas as to how student life may be made richer, more enjoyable, and more profitable should be valuable in meeting that problem. The situation may be summed up in the words of the president of a prominent eastern college who said recently, " . . . the fact remains at the present time that it seems apparent . . . that a college desires to be of maximum influence; and that a college cannot be of maximum influence except with the support of its alumni, and consequently that a college needs and must have the support of its alumni if it is to be truly great. " Herman M. Egstad F. H. ELWHLL 1(.. LI H BALLIETTt II. CARDIFI 15. B. BL ' RLING 162] CHRISTIAN STEINMETZ MARC LAW WALTER ALEXANDER dfh I .:,. J 1 ' ' " ' JiH yi K f«9B) ' ' H Hj Wf : m FRANK DU BANE WILLIAM S. KIES LEWIS L. ALSTED LESLIE F. VAN HAGAN Miimni Association j:)p()intccs ro l)o:ii l ol isit it( )y JUDGE EVANS MRS. CARL JOHNSON ERED DORNER BEN K.IEKHOEER 63 C n B eino n I roiess O] There was once a sophomore who when he was advised to find a good substantial subject for a so-called long theme handed in as his choice: " God, Man, and the Universe. " That is the way I feel about the subject I have been assigned for this Roman Holiday. I have tried to think of a more specific title. The first one to occur to me was the obvious one: " The Worm Turns. " But that did not seem gracious. Even if I am writing on a bleak November day, I must remember that the result will be read, if ever, on a pleasant day in spring, and spring in Madison is much too pleasant to be stained with professorial cynicisms. The next was " Strange Professors I Have Known. " But I have long held that the cheapest of professional vanities is to seek to make oneself a giant by belittling one ' s betters. And that reflection suggests what candor ought to have suggested in the first place, that the real title should be: " Strange Pro- fessors I Have Been. " That is an engaging title — it is not cynical, for the tense suggests that 1 have given up past obliquity, and it is not superior, for I am repenting of nobody ' s sins but my own. The only trouble is that there are several hundred people around who are in a position to wonder if the present version of this professor is not stranger than any of the past, and at that point I remember that there are certain decencies to be observed. After all one should not give himself away any more than can be helped — even to his students. So I settle down gravely to the subject assigned without any further effort to define the kind of professor. The gentle reader may if he likes trot out his favorite caricature. Mine is the central figure in a series of newspaper cartoons that my mother used to send me when my professional dignities were yet green and the memory af certain fountain-pen losing, umbrella- leaving episodes yet greener about the abandoned f amily hearth. Tall, lean, stooped, with some- thing of a beard and less of a hair-cut, with a spectacle-pinched nose thrust ecstatically into a A. D. WlNSPtAR CKissics C. D. COOL Spanish 164 RALPH LIXTON Anthropology CECIL BURLLICH Music 1.. li. McGILVARY Philosophy HLLKN C. WHITE English [65! HAROLD M. GROVES Economics WALTER J. MLEK Physiology FREDERIC A. OGG Political Science JOHN R. COMMONS Economics [661 shabby volume — his final triumph was to be discovered still strap-hanging in an empty car in the car barn. The picture was completed by two presumably blue-coated representatives of the general public slapping their knees, and the legend, if I remember aright, " Zeke got him in twice last week! " By and large there is nothing to embarrass professional modesty in what the general public thinks of professors. And as usual there is something to what the general public thinks. We are not as good as we should be. (It is no defence to ask " Who is? " ) On those occasions when the world does turn liopefully to us, we do not know everything about what nobody knows, and those things we do know are too often what the world does not want to hear. And on those occasions (and they are more common) when the world is getting along all right without us or thinks it is — well, who ever welcomes advice of which he has not yet felt the need? And as for that ultimate test, demonstrable achievement, the professor is handicapped, to begin with, by the fact that it is the very nature of his profession to deal in imponderables. A man who builds a house or makes a can opener has something to show for the expenditure of effort, whatever his neighbors may think of the product. But a professor who does achieve the all but impossible and teach a student to think has nothing visible to point to, and the student so far as the general public is concerned may seem good for nothing but making a nuisance of himself. Moreover, if the professor is a really good professor, his is the art that conceals art. He does not do anything for his students. Rather he persuades, he encourages, he stimulates them to do something for themselves. And the more finely he succeeds, the less can he point to his product and say, " This is mme. " Teachmg is nothing for a vain man or a man avid of results. One of my pro- fessors once described the perennial mortification of reading examination papers as " seeing one ' s self in tin. " There is nothing more chastening to pedagogic vanity than to discover that an old student ' s enthusiastic memory of his most serious course is very little more than a jumble of the trivial and casual liveliness with which he had foolishly thought to beguile the forgotten moment. It is HENRY B. LATHROP English SAMUEL ROGERS French [67] enough to make a man entertain heretical suspicions of the great American dogma that every real fellow has a sense of humor and trots it out on any and every inauspicious occasion. Many a professor at such a time has resolved to live soberly and dully for the future and hang up his sense of humor on those hooks outside the classroom where I have long suspected that some of my auditors hang up more than their hats. Alas for the frailty of human nature! Those who cannot understand can at least laugh, and it is a lonely business this launching of paper boats upon vast seas from which so few returns are sighted. In other words, it takes two to make a professor. Of a certain experiment in creative educa- tion that was once tried on our hill, a clever senior observed wittily: " Yes, Mr. Jones played Socrates and did it very well. Unfortunately, the class was not Plato. " If that was true of a great teacher, how about us of the common garden variety? It was said once of Catherine of Siena. " She knew how with love to be all things to all manner of people. " That is what teaching exacts of the teacher, and yet it is only a great love that can make such an impossible attempt with sincerity, and only great wisdom that has any chance of doing it with intelligence. For the rest of us, we can only bring the full measure of our study and our experience, and hope that here and there it may serve to whet the appetite of a nature larger than our own. I know of nothing of which the words of the Hindu sage are truer than of teaching: " Mine be the labor. Thine the outcome. " And yet, uncertain and inscrutable as teaching is, it has its certain joys. To begin with, there are always one ' s students. It is easy to wax sentimental on the theme of the delightfulness of youth, but nevertheless those who teach young people are really fortunate. To begin with, the professor sees his students in the light of measureless possibility. Most of us older people are somewhat battered veterans. Our archangelic wings are a little scorched. And you may predict L. E. NOLAND Zoology HARRY STEENBOCK AgricuUur.il Chemistry [68] with .1 t.iir Jci;i ' CC of ccrt.iinn w li.it yoii will ,i;ct t roiii lis. Ikit with oiinj; pcofli. ' , cspcil.ilU witli selected and privilei;ed youns; people like universit)- students, there is alw.iys an unexplored marj in of possibility. It is a well-worn jest that the enthusiastic teacher sees all his geese as swans. But to no sirall extent he is right, because the thrilling thing about his geese is that tlie ' mav be swans. No very often, perhaps, but often enough for the born gambler that is in every whole- hearted teacher. Another ot the great joys of being a professor is the |oy of sharing the things one loves with people whose wits are still nimble and whose sympathies are unspoiled. There is something in the great loves of the mind that makes one feel that he does not really possess them unless he shares th-.Mii. For if these goods we ha c so much prized are to endure, the knowledge and thj love of them must be passed on to those who are going to come after us. It is something larger than either of us, student or professor, that is involved. It is that passing on of the good things men have discovered that constitute our estate as human beings. Never was this aspect of the professor ' s undertaking more important than now. lor in the past the human heritage has too often been viewed as an aristocratic thing, as a caste possession, as something for the gifted and the privileged and not for the ordinary, the wayfaring, the simple, the burdened. True it is that our arts and our science, ovu ' laws and our religions are the dis- coveries and the accumulations and the expressions of our greatest, and not of our average, but life is greater than the greatest of men. Even for the toys of the moment the cults and the coteries with which human anity and greed and timidity seek to bolster their pretensions are pathetically absurd enough. But for the great things which the great spirits have wrested from cur common hunger and labor, they are suicidal. Beauty and wisdom and goodness are not something to be hoarded in a corner or flaunted as a caste mark on the forehead of pride. Too great for any conquest, too rich for any possessing, they are to be loveti, to be sought, to he realized, in common. It is at this point that the professor sees his greatest opportunitv and knows his greatest failure. Unless he himself be constantly alive, unless he himself be continuallv wrestling with the facts and the implications of his day-to-day experience, unless he himself be forever driving a little farther into the ultimate mystery of our life, his-teaching will grow dry and sterile. We all know what it is once or twice in a lifetime perhaps to come into contact with someone who, one feels, is closer to the inside of things than are we. We all know, more often, what it is to meet up for a little with someone who is farther along the road than we are, with someone who sees farther ahead. Well, most of us know that we are not these master spirits. Common curiosity, common hunger, common striving, that is the best most of us can offer our students, and the least. But it is in these things, if we are wise, that we can also get the most from our students. Teaching is not a one-way street. Truly to teach is to be taught. For my part, I know that whatever I may have taught my students would make but a poor figure beside what I have learned from them. I comfort myself with the thought that I have been at this business of learning much longer than they have, and bearing as I do not only my own necessities but also a share in theirs, I think my need is greater. At any rate they have besn unfailingly generous in their contribution to this adventure of ours in mutual creation. After all, that is really the most wonderful thing about being a professor. Helen C. White. |69| Pol itics When aspiring politicians are unable to furnish the fireworks in campus elections, the fire- works must be furnished by someone else. It must be with this thought in mind that the elections board each year selects two men to regulate the campaigns of candidates for student offices in the fall and spring elections; for elections chairmen have come to be known for the ease with which they " steal the show " in the semi-annual political fracas. Perhaps the story of the student ele ctions should be a tale of two " marked " men, George Hampel and Ken Wheeler. Hampel, as fall elections chairman, established new precedents in the administration of the elections rules, while Wheeler, succeeding Hampel as dictator of the spring contests, overshadowed the lackadaisical activities of mere candidates for office by coming to blows with The Daily Cardinal in a grand squabble which glutted the columns of the campus daily for several weeks during and after the elections. The selection of Hampel, an independent, was hailed as a new deal, despite his penchant for the theatrical. The " Iron Man " perished the powerful political machine pushing Jim Kennedy for Prom King when favorite son of old Psi Upsilon was disqualified for unfair publicity in the form of an article in The Daily Cardinal engineered by henchman and fraternitv brother Wally Liberty, later known as " the boy martyr. " Harry Parker of Delta Kappa Epsilon took Kennedv ' s place on the ballot with the backing of the same organization and was opposed by Bob Kaska, Phi Delta Theta, the only other candidate actually to get into the race. After a close and hard-fought election Parker got the necessary margin by promising everything but the Deke barroom to the " Big Six. " Bob Davis, Kappa Sig, called down the wrath of God upon all and sundry, with particular emphasis upon chairman Hampel, when a final count of the votes revealed he had been defeated for the senior class presidency by Delmar Karlen, an independent. Though the contest was generally considered an upset, the result can be traced to the general apathy of fraternities and sororities and an unwillingness to get out and vote. Davis is rumored to have said naughty things DONALD R. HEUN Freshman Directorate VilRTH H. KOENIG Freshman Directorate VLADMIR W. HORIDOVETZ Freshman Directorate [70] HARRY PARKF.R Junior Prom King DLLMAR KARLIN Senior Class President CI.OROL iAMPi.L Elections Chairman KLNNHTH vl Ihl.LlJv Elections Chairman I71J about Mr. Hampol whom he beUeved to have been responsible for the " miscount. " The defeated candidate ' s feehngs were later soothed by his selection as military ball chairman. " Scotch " Wadsworth, Chi Psi, and Dick Muther, Beta, fought it out for supremacy on the sophomore class directorate. Wadsworth was victorious and led the class of 1936 in the annual " Soph Shuffle, " with Muther as co-chairman. All things considered, Hampel ran a fair election and earned the respect of the candidates with whom he worked, though he gloried a bit too much in the notoriety which he achieved. The spring elections were marked by a dearth of any real political activity. Four governing board positions went by default and there were few examples of active campaigning as compared with previous years. Consistent with other years, Wheeler was the target of merciless Daily Cardinal diatribes. Elections day arrived and with it a Cardinal sleuth at the polls. This innocent appearmg individual loitered during the quiet hours of the afternoon for a game of bridge with Chairman Wheeler and his cohorts. Then, after looking the situation over and taking advantages of the committee ' s trustworthiness to pilfer several stray ballots, the " scoopster " returned to head- quarters with a story of " rank inefficiency " at the polls. " Election Laxity Startles Politicians, " was the black " scare-head " confronting readers of The Cardinal on March 8. A complete expose was given of the election chairman ' s policies, including even the menu of the committee ' s picnic lunch. The ashes of the election smouldered for many days after, and in the " Readers ' Say-So " column appeared spasmodic challenges and defenses written by Hampel, Wheeler, Editor Dillet, and Mel Wunsch, master exposer. Elections chairmen, like athletic directors, will come and go, as will editors of The Dally Cardinal, Prom King candidates and candidates for Men ' s Union board; but some day they, like the lion and the lamb, may lie down together and agree upon some not too controversial proposi- tion. At this writing the possibility might seem remote, but such noble blood cannot have been shed in vain, and new vistas of understanding are being opened to the coming participants with which may come peace. JOHN WADSWORTH Freshman Directorate RICHARD MUTHER Freshman Directorate GEORGE KOGEL Freshman Directorate 1721 173 1 Abel AlLTS A. Abraham Allan M. Abrailwi Ai 1 v Adams K. Andersln Affeldt A. Anderson J. Anderson Antisui l J. K. Anderson Azpell Anson Archie H. Anthony K. Anthony Arn Arnstein 174] L. Elizabeth C. Abel, Wisconsin Rapids; School of Education, Speech; Gamma Phi Beta. Ervin H. Abraham, VJ ' cstfield; Agriculture; Calvary Lutheran Council; Campus Religious Council, Secretary 3,4; Blue Shield 3, 4; Saddle and Sirloin 3, 4; Cattle Judging Team 3, 4; Delta Chi. Max Abraham, Shebovgan; School of Engineering, Chemical l.ngineering; Hillel Religious Council 3, 4, Vice-President 4; I ' reshman Swimming, Varsity Swimming 2; Sophomore High Honors; Avukah, Secretary 1, 2, 3, President 4; Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon. Martha E. Adams, Indianapolis, Indiana; School of Journalism; Butler University 1, 2; Daily Cardinal Feature Staff 3; Chairman Publicity Committee Senior Swingout 3; Student Budget Investigating Committee 3; Kappa Alpha Theta. Isabel G. AffeldT, Princeton; Letters and Science, German; Lutlicr Memorial Student Associa- tion, Cabinet and Officer, 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 3. Bernard H. Ailts, Pekln. Illinois; Letters and Science, Medicine; Football Band 1; Concert Band 2; Men ' s Glee Club 3; Wisconsin Players 3, 4; Varsity Crew 3, 4; Alpha Tau Omega. Lawrence H. Allan, Waupun; Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice- President 3, 4. Clarence R. Alt, Algoma; School of Commerce, Accounting; Gamma Kappa Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; Pi Kappa Alpha. Katherine Anderson, Madison; School of Education, Zoology. V , - d J L - Arthur H. Anderson, Madison; College of Engineering, Mechanical Engineering. Jac B. Anderson, Cazenovia; Letters and Science, Economics; Wisconsin Players 2. 3, 4; Haresfoot Play 3; Phi Kappa Psi. John K. Anderson, Madison; Letters and Science, Economics; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Basketball; Theta Xi. Loraine V. Anson, Fennimore; School of Education, Speech; Mount Mary College 1; Pythia 3, 4; Zeta Phi Eta. Harry G. Anthony, Madison; College of Letters and Science, History. Karl G. Anthony ' , Fond du Lac; Chemistry; R.O.T.C.; Signal Corps 1, 2, 3, 4, 1st Lieutenant 4, Basic Drill Team 1, 2; Varsity Drill Team 3, 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Historian. Thesis: Study of Accelerators and Catalysts in the Kjeldahl Method. Florence S. Antisdel, Janesville; Letters and Science, Library School; Belolt College 1; Badger Staff 2. Norman J. Azpell, Milwaukee; School of Education, Spanish; University Extension Division 1, 2; Congregational Religious Council 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Hesperia 4; Sophomore Honors at Extension Division; Spanish Club; Extension Division 1, President 2; Acacia. Thesis: Picaresque Tendencies in the Novel El Periquillo Sarniento by Jose Fernandez de Lizardi. Vivian E. Archie, Waterloo; Letters and Science, Medicine; W.S.G.A. Representative 4; W.A.A. 3. Thesis: The Study of the Development of Muscles and Joints in the Fetus. Hilda E. Arn, Montlcello; Letters and Science, School of Commerce; Women ' s Commerce Club 3, 4. Henry L. Arnstein, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; Extension Division I, 2; Daily Cardinal Assistant Night Editor 2, 3; Artus; Sophomore Honors. Atwell H. Baldwin Atwood J. Baldwin AUTZ Bahr n. Ball Baker R. Ball Barnes B RTRAN Barron Bates A. Bartel Baumgartneb E. Bartel Baxter Bartelt Bays 176] Glorgiana j. Atw 11 1 , Stevens Point; Letters .ind Science, Sociology; Stevens Point Teachers ' College 1,2; Giimm.i Phi Bet.i. Sanford S. Atvcooi), l.uiesville; Letters and Science, Botany; Athletic Board 3; Gymnastics 1; Varsity Gym Team 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary; Sophomore High Honors; Alpha Chi Rho. Thesis: Root Anatomy of Cycas Rcvoluta. Hlc.o G. Alt ., Milwaukee; School ot loiirnalisni; D.iiK Cardinal Sports luiitor 4; Harest ' oot Play 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Edward G. Bahr, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Hispanic Studies; Daily Cardinal Promotional Staff 4; Freshman Lootball; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Varsity Track 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, Vice-President. Thesis: The Argentine Outlook for Markets. Margaret M. Bam k, Lvansville; Letters and Science, Political Science; Sigma F.psilon Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Gamma Phi Beta. Harrikt O. Baldwin, Mountain; School of Education, History; Lawrence College 1; ' omen ' s Glee Club 4; University Singers 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Alpha Xi Delta. Janis Bai d in, ALidison; Letters and Science, French; Ward Belmont College 1, 2; Kappa Alpha Theta. Melvin H. Balkansky, Manitowoc; Letters and Science, Economics; Daily Cardinal Sports Staff 3; Prom Chairman Special Features 2; High School State Basketball Tournament 2; Hillel Foundation 3; Freshman Baseball; Intramural Advisory Board; Circus Committee; All- Fraternity Diamond Ball Team; Phi Sigma Delta. Dorothy E. Ball, New Rochelle, New York; School of Education, Physical Education; Alpha Chi Omega. Robert C. Ball, Rhinelander; Electrical Engineering; Lawrence College 1; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 4; Haresfoot Play 3, 4; Freshman Football, Freshman Crew; Phi Delta Theta. Lktha C. Barnes, Richland Center; Letters and Science; Sociology; Lawrence College 1, 2; Alpha Kappa Delta. Marion K. Barron, Milwaukee; College of Letters and Science. History. August O. Bartel, Wautoma; Electrical Engineering; Football Band 1, 2, 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Sophomore Honors. Elmer E. Bartel, Wautoma; School of Commerce, Accounting; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. John A. Bartelt. Fort Atkinson; Letters and Sctcnce, Physics; Milton College 1, 2. Thesis: Reflection Factors of Metallic Mirrors in the Ultra Violet. Margaret E. Bartran, Green Bay; Letters and Science, Political Science; Ferry Hall 1; Gamma Phi Beta. C. Ellis Bates, South Milwaukee; School of Commerce, Economics; Octopus 1, Assistant Busi- ness Manager 2, 3; Football Band 1, 2; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, 4; Kappa Sigma. Roland A. Baumgartner, Boscobel; School of Commerce, Economics; Officer Cadet Corps 3, 4; Delta Chi. Hilda E. Baxter, Buffalo, New York; Humanities, Course in English; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: The Socialism of William Morris. Carl A. Bays, St. Louis, Missouri; Letters and Science, Geology; Washington University 1, 2. Thesis: Paleontology of the Decorah Formation in the Gays Mills Quadrangle, Wisconsin. 1771 Beaudette Bell Beck Benedict Beilfuss Barnett A. Belisle Bennett G. Belisle Bennlw 1 r Benson G. Bernheim Bent P. Bernheim L. Benz R. Benz D. Bernstein E. Bernstein Berg Berry [78] Mil imii) A. BiALUKTTt, M.irttord; Course in Humanities, Economics; r).iil Cardin.il CircuLition Department 3, Assistant Circulation Manager 4; Sophomore Honors. Robert W. Beck, Wautoma; Letters and Science, Medicine; Phi Kappa. Thesis: Anatomy. W.VYNE D. Beii I uss, Neillsville; Letters and Science, History; River I ' alls State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Gamma Eta Gamma. Armodos J. Belisle, Two Rivers; Letters and Science, Sociology; Legislative Scholarsliip 2; Freshman Football. Geralb Belisle, Amery; Letters and Science, Pharmacy; River Falls State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Kappa Psi. Thesis: Intraprofessional Relationship of Dentistry and Pharmacv. Robert N. Bell, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; 1934 Prom Ticket Chairman; Homecoming Button Chairman 3; Mothers ' Day Banquet Committee 3; Cardinal Key, Iron Cross; Interfraternity Board 3, 4; Editor Interfraternity Manual 4; Alpha Chi Rho. Caroline N. Benedict, Madison; School of Education, Mathematics; Luther Memorial Re- ligious Co uncil 1, 2, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Involution and the Construction of Conies. Grant A. Barnltt, Buffalo, New York; Letters and Science, History; Delta Upsilon. Charlotte C. Bennett, Chicago, Illinois; Art Education; Badger Assistant of Occasions 3; W.S.G.A. 3, Senior Representative 4; Keystone Council President 4; Sigma Lambda 2, 3, 4; Crucible; Delta Delta Delta. Gerta M. Bennewitz, Milwaukee; School of Education, German; Lake Forest College 1, 2; German Club 3, 4; French Club 4; Kappa Sigma Tau. Mary E. Benson, Mineral Point; School of Education, Mathematics; Mathematics Club 4. Gordon C. Bent, Green Bay; Letters and Science, Geology; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming 2, 3; Varsity Water Polo 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon. LuciLE L. Benz, Milwaukee; School of Education, Speech; Forensic Board 3, 4; Intercollegiate Debate Squad 2, 3, 4; Vilas Medal Wearer; Freshman Declamatory Winner; Phi Beta, Vice- President 4; Elections Committee 4; Mortar Board; Frankenburger First Prize Winner 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. Ruth L. Benz, Milwaukee; School of Education, Speech; Milwaukee Downer 1; Pvthia Literarv Society 2, 3; W.S.G.A. Council 4; Phi Omega Pi. Miltox J. Berg, La Crosse; Letters and Science, Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. Thesis: A Preliminary Study of the Constituents of Anaphalis Margaritacea. GioiA Bril Bernheim, New York, New York; Letters and Science, Psychology; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary of Board 4; Varsity Hockey 2; Varsity Baseball L Thesis: The Psychoanalytical Aspect of Suicide. Philip F. Bernheim, New York, New York; Letters and Science, Psychology; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore High Honors. Thesis: The Psychology of Wit and Humor. Dorothy L. Bernstein, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Mathematics; Junior Mathematics Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore High Honors. Emanuel Bernstein, Madison; College of Letters and Science, Zoology. Grafton H. Berry, Wauwatosa; College of Engineering, Chemical Engineering; University Extension Division 1,2. [791 Best Binder Betonti BiNSWANGER Biberfeld Blaesser BiCKETT Hi m- BiLJAN Rl riXKER Bleuel Bloom Bliss Boeck Bloczynski BOGGS Block BOHLSON Bloedorn BOLLER [SOI Richard H. Best, Arlini;ton Heights, Illinois; School of Commerce, Adv crtismt;; Sij;m.i Nu. Tkresa C. Betonti, Hurley; School ot Kducation, Speech. Ruth Biberi-eli), Gary, Indiana; School of Journalism; Daily Cardinal News Reporter 2, Fea- ture Writer 3, 4; Hillel Cabinet 4. Helen M. Bickeit, Watertown; School of Commerce; Lawrence College 1; Congregational Student Cabinet 2; Commerce Club 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. Matthew Bujan, West Allis; Letters and Science, Medicine; University Extension Division I; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming 3, 4; Varsity Water Polo 3, 4. Lawrence A. Binder, Marion; Letters and Science, Pharmacv; Kappa Psi. T ' k-s .v: Bibliography of Garcinia Hanburyi Hooker Films. Edwin S. Binsvcanger, Jr., St. Paul, Minnesota; Letters and Science, Political Science; Octopus, National Advertising Manager 2, Local Advertising Manager 3; Chairman General Arrange- ments Committee for Prom 3; Homecoming Chairman Alumni Committee 2; Varsity Swim- ming Manager 2; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Golf Team 3; Loan Fund Circus Finance Committee 4; Kappa Sigma. Willard W. Blaesser, Manitowoc; School of Education, History; Union Board 2, 3, President 4; Mothers ' and Fathers ' Day Committee 4; Freshman Crew; Hesperia 2, 3; Tumas 3; Iron Cross, White Spades; Elections Board Chairman 4; Goodwill Board Chairman 4; Experi- mental College Players 1, 2; Union Council 4; Senior Council 4; Alpha Delta Phi. Robert O. Blau, Madison; Letters and Science, Chemistry and Commerce; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Football B Squad 3; Wayland Club 1, 2, 3, 4. T rs s: The Determination of Potassium. John K. Bleecker, Columbus; School of Commerce; Football Band 1, 2; Concert Band 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Marion J. Bleuel, Wauwatosa; School of Education, Physical Education; Congregational Student Association; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3 4; Outing Club 1; Bradford Club; Kappa Delta. Ruth Lucile Bliss, Hartford; Home Economics, Textiles; Calvary Lutheran Religious Council 3, 4; W.S.G.A. Representative 2; Euthenics Club 3, 4; Calvary Lutheran Club; Alpha Delta Pi. David J. Bloczynski, Athens; School of Education, Physical Education; Fathers ' Dav Com- mittee 3. Eli Block, Scandinavia; Letters and Science, History; Lawyers ' Ball 4; Football Band 1, 2, 3; Freshman Basketball; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Charles W. Bloedorn, Wauwatosa; Mechanical Engineering; Freshman Football; ' arsity Football 2; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma. Charles S. Bloom, Watertovvn; College of Letters and Science, Medical Science. Charles W. Boeck, Milwaukee; Agriculture; Freshman Football; Freshman Tr.ick; Theta Delta Chi. Thesis: Relation of Weather to Plant Hardiness. Martha C. Boggs, Topeka, Kansas; Letters and Science, Hispanic Studies; Monticello Seminary 1, 2; Kappa Alpha Theta. Thesis: A Study of Novels of Spanish American Life Written by American Authors Since the War. Elizabeth F. Bohlson, Oshkosh; Letters and Science, Pharmacy; Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Kappa Epsilon 2, Treasurer 3, President 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4. Thesis: White Ash Bark. Kenneth H. Boller, Madison; College of Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. BOLLES Boyd BOLSTAD Bradford Bone Brady BOSSOR T Bratt Bower Braun L K A Brewer Brazy Bridges BrI ED Briggs BrI NXAN Britz Bretnev Broming ■J V Carolyn B. Bolles, Toledo, Ohio; Art Educ.ition; National Park Seminary 1; Hunt Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A., Membership Committee 1; Pan-Hellenic Representative 2; W.S.G.A. Representa- tive 2; Pi Beta Phi. Donald S. Bolstad, Madison; Letters and Science, Medicine. Tlusis: The .-Xdrenal, and Relation Between the Cortical and Medullary Volume. Winston W. Bone, Madison; College of Engineering, Chemical Engineering; Freshman Track; Freshman Cross Country; Varsity Track 4; Varsity Cross Country 4. Elise M. Bossort, Milwaukee; School of Education, English; Cardinal, Sport Staff 2; Chairman Grand March 1935 Prom; Keystone Council 3, 4; Sophomore Commission 2; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Chairman of International Relations 3, President 4; Crucible 2; Pythia Literary Society 2, 3; Gamma Phi Beta. Tliais: The Modern Irish Poets. W ' li MAM S. Bow I R, Kenosha; School of Journalism; Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3. Frederick T. Boyd, Nelson; College of Agriculture, Agronomy; Business Staff Country Mag- azine 5; Bradford Club Council 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 3, 4; Fat Stock Judging Team 3; Dairy Cattle Judging Team 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; U. W. 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Barbara Bradford, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Psychology; Alpha Phi. Frances E. Brady, Madison; College of Agriculture, Home Economics; Euthenics Club 4. Thesis: The Relation of Diet to the pH of the Body. Dorothy ' E. Bratt, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, French; Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2. Armin J. C. Braun, Milwaukee; Agricultural Bacteriology, Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3; " W " Club 3; Alpha Zeta; Delta Theta Sigma. Jean N. Bray, Eau Claire; Letters and Science, School of Education, History; Eau Claire State Teachers ' College 1, 2. Leah Brazy ' , Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; Cardinal Business Staff 3, 4; Hillel Foundation. Janet L. Breed, Elmwood; School of Education, English; Milwaukee Downer College 1; Orien- tation Week 3; Editorial Staff Wisconsin Octopus 3, 4; Editorial Staff Rocking Horse; Arden Club; Sigma Kappa. Thesis: The Determination of O. W. Holmes. John E. Brennan, Tomah; Mechanical Enguieermg; Varsity Crew 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma, Treasurer 3; Tau Beta Pi, President 4;_Sophomore High Honors; Lambda Chi . lpha. Adelaide W. Bretney, Springfield, Ohio; Transfer from Sarah Lawrence College; Gamma Phi Beta. Eleanor Brewer, Madison; Home Economics; Euthenics Club 3, President 4; Keystone Council 4; Alpha Xi Delta. Charles L. Bridges, " auwatosa; Letters and Science, History; Senior Council 4; General Chairman Interfraternitv Ball 4; Forensic Board 2, 3, 4; ' arsity Debate 2, 3; Freshman Debate; Interfraternity Executive Board 3, President 4; Theta Chi. William M. Bri gs, Madison; Agricultural Journalism; Business Staff Country Magazine 3, 4. Marie Ann Britz, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, Art Education; Alpha Delta Pi. George Albert Bromixg, Janesville; School of Commerce, Accounting; Freshman Wrestling; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4. [83] Brown d. burdick Bruins Burgess Blumenthal Byard BUHLER Cakalic A. BuRDICK Car ISC H Carlson S. Christenson Chase Christopherson Chesick Chu Cheydleur ClAGNE R. Christenson Clark [84] David Samli i Hmiw n, L.j Grange, Illinois; Letters and Science, Commerce; Advertising; Man- ager ot the I)ail - Cardinal; Alpha Delta Sigma; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RoBiRT Bruins, Racine; Letters and Science, Chemistry-Commerce; Sports Reporter of the Daily Cardinal; Cardinal Board 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Advertising Manager of Octo- pus 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Elections Board 4; Cardinal Publishing Company 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Yvonne Blumi-.nthal, New ' tjrk. New York; Letters and Science; Tennis Team 1; Varsity Tennis Team 2. Carl Buhlkr, Wausau; Letters and Science, Pharmacy; Einance Committee of Sophomore Shuffle 2; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew 2, Captain; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Association; Wisconsin Pharmaceutical Association. Algir Burdick, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; University of Wisconsin Exten- sion in Milwaukee; Alpha Tau Omega. Doris L. Burdick, Pewaukee; Physical Education; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity 3; W.A.A. Board 4; Freshman Numerals; Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Membership Chairman 3, President 4; Women ' s Field Day Committee 3; Alpha Gamma Delta. Paul Lathrop Burgess, Bristol; Agriculture, Agronomy; Theta Chi. Julie Bautrot Byard, Madison; Agriculture, Home Economics; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Elint M. Cakalic, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Pre-Medical Student, Zoology; Drill Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Pistol Team 4; Scabbard and Blade. TiSH Carisch, River Falls; Letters and Science, Sociology; Carleton College I, 2; Wisconsin University Players 3; Kappa Alpha Theta. GuNNAR W. Carlson, Elgin, Illinois; Letters and Science, School of Commerce, Accounting; Legislative Scholarship 2, 3. Kenneth Chase, Antigo; Letters and Science, History; Military Ball 4; Homecoming Decora- tions Committee 4; Cadet Corps 4; Scabbard and Blade; Theta XI. Vernon Chesick, Hales Corners; Letters and Science, History; Hesperia 4; Theta Chi. Benjamin Cheydleur, Madison; Letters and Science, Physics and Mathematics; Sigma Nu. Rachel A. Christenson, Racine; Letters and Science, School of Nursing. Sylvia Christenson, Hartford; Agriculture, Home Economics; Badger Editorial Staff 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta. Olen Christophlrson, Barneveld; Letters and Science, School of Commerce, Accounting; Chairman Mothers ' Day Finance Committee 4; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. Francis Y. Chu, Hunan, China; University of Peiping 1, 2; President of Chinese Students ' Club; International Club. Thesis: Present Organization and Administration of the Foreign Service of the United States. Elmine Ciagne, Gile; School of Education, Latin. Charles Clark, Lodi; Civil Engineering; Wisconsin Engineer 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 3, Advisory Editor 4; Campus Religious Council 2; Presbyterian Religious Council 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; A.S.C.E. 3, 4, President 4; Polygon 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. [85] Clark Cliiford H. Clarke COEN H. E. Clarke Cohen M, Clarke COHN Clausen Cole - N KK % L. Collins Conrad V. Collins KONRAD COLINGSWORTH C. Conway COLLOFF J. CONVPAY m _0 X DO N CONZELMAN 1861 Joan T. Ci Kk, J.incsvillc; letters and Science, Sociology; Y.W.C.A. 4, Finance Committee; Alpha Clii Omega. Harry M. Clarkl, Chicai;o, Illinois; College of Engineering, Metallurgical Engineering. Helen E. Clarki:, Madison; School of Education, Art; Wisconsin Players .1, 4, Chocolate Soldier 3; Castalia 2, 3, 4; Alpha Omicron Pi. .Margaret L. Clarke, Madison; Home Economics, Dietetics; Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4; .Mpha Omicron Pi. Thesis: The Vitamin C Value of Home Canned Tomato Juice. Christlan E. Clausen, Beloit; Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, Governing Board 4. William Bryan Clifford, Watertown; Lawrence College 1, 2; Alpha Tau Omega. Elizabeth Coen, Lakewood, Ohio; School of Commerce, Marketing; Octopus Secretary 1, 2, 3; Alpha Phi. Eugene Cohen, Worcester, Massachusetts; Letters and Science, Chemistry. Thesis: (B.S.) A Spectroscopic Study of Hemoglobin and Its Main Derivatives; (M.S.) Biological Oxidations. Philip Z. Cohn, Milwaukee; Letters and Science. Chemistry; Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Light Opera Orchestra 3, 4; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 4. Thesis: Mercuric Nitrate Method for f eter- muiation of Adulteration of Milk with Water. Ed ' X ' ard G. Cole, Madison; Letters and Science, Economics; Tumas 3; Sophomore Shuftle Com- mittee Chairman; Phi Kappa Psi. Lawrence N. Collins, Calumet, Michigan; Mechanical Engineering; Prom, Chairman Boxes Committee 4; Scabbard and Blade; Tumas 3; Psi Upsilon. Virginia Collins, Madison; School of Education. Donald R. Colingsworth, Columbus; Letters and Science, Chemistry; Sophomore Honors; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis: Fermentation Products of Certain Bacteria. Ben Colloff, Saint Joseph, Missouri; Letters and Science, Medicine. Margaret A. Condon, Brodhead; School of Commerce. Labor and Personnel; Keystone Council, Secretary 4; Commerce Club 3, President 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Mortar Board, Treasurer; Sophomore High Honors; General Chairman Mothers ' and Fathers ' Week End 4. Fremont J. Conrad, West Allis; Agriculture, Agricultural Journalism; Country Magazine Editorial Assistant 1, Alumni Editor 2, Managing Editor 3, Editor 4; U. W. 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, 4; Country Life Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club 3. 4; Alpha Zeta. Grey Konrad, Madison; College of Letters and Science, Commerce; Freshman Track 2. Thesis: Honey. Charlotte Convcay, Madison; Letters and Science, English; Chairman Prom Programs Com- mittee 3; Homecoming Hostess 1; Orientation Week Committee 3, 4; Daily Cardinal 3; Pi Beta Phi. John Conway, Madison; College of Letters and Science, Political Science. Petrea Conzelman, Springfield, Illinois; Letters and Science, English; University Players 2. 3, 4; Hunt Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chi Omega. 87 Cook. Dahle COTTRILL Da MM Cox Daniels Cramer Davies Cross E. Davis R. Davis Dempsey Day Dequini; Dean Dexter Dlumlr Dhein Demhrse Dibble ISSl Joseph Cook, Madison; Letters and Science, Art. Maxinl T. Cottril, Madison; College of Agriculture, Home Economics and Institutional Man- agement; Country Magazine, Assistant Circulation Manager 4; Euthenics Club 3, 4; Interna- tional Club 3, 4, Social Chairman 4, Program Committee 3; Congregational Pilgrim Players. MiLiWED E. Cox, Madison; School of Education, Latin; L istrict Chairman of W.S.G.A. 1927. Pearson Cramer, Wausau; School of Engineering, Electrical Engineering. Lois K. Cross, Oconomowoc; Letters and Science. German; Milwaukee-Downer College 1, 2; University Hunt Club 3, 4; Presbyterian Students ' Association. Hedda Dahi.e, Stoughton; Letters and Science, Nursing; Secretary of Nurses ' Dormitory. Cornelia A. Dam.m, Lancaster; School of Education, Speech Pathology. Cecilia Daniels, Madison; Letters and Science, French. David E. Davies, Wild Rose; School of Agriculture, Agricultural Economics; Alumni Chairman 1932 Prom; University Singers 3; Saddle and Sirloin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Delta Theta Sigma. Enid A. L avis. Madison; School of Education, French; Congregational Freshman Cabinet; Y.W.C.A. 2; French Club; Delta Zeta. Robert O. Davis, Cleveland Heights, Ohio; Letters and Science, Commerce and Economics; Octopus Circulation Manager 2, 3, Editorial Staff 4; Assistant General Chairman 1933 Prom; General Chairman 1934 Military Ball; Chairman Boxes Committee 1933 Military Ball; Assis- tant Chairman Homecoming Button Committee 2, 3; Freshman Frolic 1; Sophomore Shuffle Assistant Chairman 2; Major Commission of Cadet Corps 4; Drill Team 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Cardinal Key; Tumas, Vice-President; Scabbard and Blade, Vice-President; Beta Gamma Sigma; Legislative Scholarships 1, 2, 3; Freshman Week Counselor 1, 2, 3; Senior Class Advisory Council; Kappa Sigma. Lucille A. Day, Lake Geneva; Letters and Science. Botany; Howard College, Birmingham, Alabama 1; New Jersey College, Trenton, New Jersey 2; Delta Rho. Marg. ret Dean, Milwaukee; School of Education, English; University Extension, Milwaukee 1; Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 2. Wilbur Dehmer, Osceola; Letters and Science, Pharmacy; River Falls State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Kappa Psi, Secretary 4. Kermit Demerse, Black Creek; Letters and Sci nce, Commerce. Carol M. Dempsey, Milwaukee; School of Education, English; St. Mary ' s of Notre Dame 1, 2, Louis E. Dequine, Long Branch, New Jersey; Chemical Engineering; Bradford Religious Cabinet 1, 2; Varsity Boxing 2, 3, 4; Varsity Cross Country 3; Track 1; Legislative Scholar- ship 1, 2; Student Sunday School Teacher of First Congregational Church; Lambda Chi Alpha. Virginia E. Dexter, Madison; School of Commerce, Personnel; Professional Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Phi Chi Theta 1, 2. 3, 4, President 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Social Chairman 3. Ellen M. Dheix, Chilton; School of Education, Botanv; Alpha Omicron Pi. John T. Dibble, Portage; Civil Engineering and Structural Engineering; University Players 3, 4; Haresfoot Play 3, 4; Platoon Sergeant 3; Second Lieutenant 4; I rill Team 2; Wisconsin Hoofers 3, 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma 2, 3, 4; Rattlesnake Club 3, 4; President Frankenburger House, Tripp Hall 2. [89] Dickinson DiEROF H. Dickie DiLLETT J. Dickie DiTTMAN R. Dickie DOBRATZ Dietrich DOERN Donnelly Dreier DONOHUE DUGGAR Doyle Dysland Draper Edwards Drath Eimermann [901 IliRisiKi C. Dkkinson, Madison; letters .ind Science, Eeononiics; Delta Sij;ma Pi. Helen A. Dickie, North Freedom; Letters and Science, Pre-Med; Sigma F.psilon Sigma; Sopho- more High Honors; Tripp Scholarship. |oHN A. DicKii-, North Ireedom; Mechanical Engineering; Blue Shield, Treasurer 3; A.S.M.E. Rl 111 S. DicKii , North Ireedom; Home I ' cononiics, Dietetics; Country Magazine, Elonie Eco- nomics Staff 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Eva E. Dh riucH, Cadott; Home Economics, Bacteriology; Euthenics Club 4. I ' bcsis: Studies on the Antigenic Properties of Certain Strains of Streptococcus Mitis. Edward J. Dieroi l , Milwaukee; Zoology; Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Ireshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming 4; Dolphin Club 3, 4. Robert M. Dillett, Shawano; Journalism; Daily Cardinal 2, 3. 4, E.xecutive Editor 4; Y.M.C.A., Vice-President; Iron Cross; White Spades; Sigma Delta Chi; Theta Chi. Richard F. Dittman, La Crosse; Civil Engineering; A.S.C.E. 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Chi Epsilon, Vice-President 4. Oscar W. Dobratz, Merrimac; Agricultural Education; Blue Shield, Treasurer 4; Saddle and Sirloin 4; Alpha Gamma Rho. Virginia L. Doern, Milwaukee; Art History; Wells College 1; Badger 3; Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; University Players 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 4; Pythia 3; Intersociety Representative 4; Sigma Lambda, President 4; Sigma Kappa. Margaret Donnelly. Terre Haute, Indiana; Chemical Engineering. Abigail E. Donohue, Shebovgan; Letters and Science, Historv; Sweet Briar, College 1, 2; Gamma Phi Beta. Vera M. Doyle, Madison; School of Journalism; Cardinal Staff 1, 2, Times Feature Editor 3. Josephine M. Drader, North Freedom; School of Nursing. Genevieve K. Drath, Wauwatosa; Home Economics; Mount Mary College 1; Kappa Delta. L orothea Dreier, Brooklyn, New York; Letters and Science, Zoology; Sarah Lawrence College 1; Pi Beta Phi. Nancy Duggar, Madison; Letters and Sclencej Pi Beta Phi. Lloyd S. Dysland, Madison; Civil Engineering; Daily Cardinal, Assistant Desk Editor 2; Foot- ball Band 1; A.S.C.E., Secretary-Treasurer 4; Sophomore Honors; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Rattlesnake Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Dorothy L. Edwards, Oshkosh; Liberal Arts, Speech; Lawrence College 1; Daily Cardinal, Radio Hour 3; Homecoming, Women ' s Buttons 2; Forensic Board 3, 4, Secretary 4; Inter- collegiate Debate Squad 2, 3, 4; Frankenburger Oratorical Contest 3; Delta Sigma Rho Women ' s Discussion Contest, 2 Place; Vilas Medal Wearer; University Players 3, 4; Keystone Council 4; Y.W.C.A. Junior Commission Secretary; Pythia 3, 4; Delta Sigma Rho, Secretary- Treasurer 4; Zeta Phi Eta, President 4; Pan-Professional Council 3, 4, President 4; Pan- Hellenic Council, General Rushing Chairman 4; Alpha Delta Pi. John G. Eimerman, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Accounting; Spanish Club 3; Beta Alpha Psi. [911 Elfner Engler Elliott Ermenc Ellis Ernst Engebretson Esterly Engelhardt Evans Evert J. Field Faust Fine Favc ' kls Finn 1 i-DOROwsK V G. Field Finner Flath [921 Joseph S. Elfner, Manitowoc; Agriculture, Landscape Design; Country Magazine, Editorial Staff 1; Wisconsin Singers; Alpha Zeta; Sophomore Honors; Agricultural Council 3, 4; Assis- tant Chairman Freshman Orientation Week 4; Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: Dynamic Symmetry in Landscape Design. William E. Elliot, Waukesha; Letters and Science, Commerce, Accountmg; University Exten- sion Division 1, 2; Sophomore Honors. Charles G. Ellis, Milwaukee; Electrical Engineering; University Extension Division 1, 2; Varsity Track. Nathan O. Engebretson, Stanley; Electrical Engineering; Football Band 1, 2, 3. Robert L. Engelhardt, Milwaukee; Civil Engineering; Wisconsin Engineer, Editorial Staff 3, Editor 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; A.S.C. E. Thesis: The Investigation and Design of a Swimming Pool for Camp Williams, Wisconsin. Irma L. Engler, Cassville; Agriculture, Home Economics, Textiles. Thesis: The Fabulous Forties. Joseph J. Ermenc, Milwaukee; Mechanical Engineering; Wisconsin Engineer, Alumni Editor 4; A.S.M.E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Polygon 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma; Sophomore Honors; President of Men ' s Dormitory Association 3. Juliet E. Ernst, Larchmont, New York; Physical Education; Keystone Council 4; Physical Education Club 1. 2 ,3, 4; Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3; Mortar Board. Robert A. Esterlv, Carthage, Missouri; Letters and Science, Political Science; Ozark Wesleyan College 1,2; Beta Theta Pi. Robert D. Evans, Madison; Letters and Science, Geology. Frederick ' . Evert, Madison; Agricultural Engineering; Country Magazine, Editorial Staff; American Association of Agricultural Engineers. Gilbert W. Faust, Madison; Letters and Science, Chemistry; Football Band 1; Concert Band 2, 3, 4. Thesis: The Absorption of Some Wood-Preserving Chemicals by Red Oak. Richard G. Fawkes, Madison; Letters and Science, Political Science; Y.M.C.A. Junior Council; St. Francis House Church Group; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Hockey; Varsity Hockey 2, 3, 4. Grigory M. Fedorowsky, Moscow, U. S. S._ R.; College of Engineering, Civil Engineering. George W. Field, Monroe; College of Letters and Science. Jane E. Field, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, French; Lake Forest College 1; Sigma Kappa. Raphael Fine, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, Economics; Member of Cabinet, Hillel Foundation; Vice-President Hillel 3; Freshman Football; International Club 2, 3, 4; Legis- lative Scholarship 3; Pi Lambda Phi. Lawrence Finn, Patch Grove; College of Engineering, Electrical Engineering; R.O.T.C. Drill Team 1. Winn F. Finner. Tallahassee, Florida; Agricultural Economics; University of Florida 1, 2; Freshman Tennis; Alpha Zeta; Legislative Scholarship 4. Herbert W. Flath, Plymouth; College of Engineering, Electrical Engineering; R.O.T.C. Rifle Team. [93] Fleming Forester Florence FORKIN Fogelberg Foster Fox DA FOTH Forbes Fox ilil L. Frank. L. Fritz O. Frank Froelich Freck Fuller Fritsche Gallagher J. Fritz Gardner 94 Heli N F. Fli.mixg, Madison; Letters and Science, Journalism; Badger 3, 4; Daily Cardinal 2, . , 4; Y.W.C.A. Sophomore Commission, Junior Commission, Cabinet 4; Tlieta Sii;ma Phi 3, Treasurer 4; Mortar Board, Editor 4. Gene H. Florence, Phillips; Agricultural Education; Football Band 1, 2. Sidney O. Fogei.bero, South Range; Letters and Science, Botany; Superior State Teachers ' College I, 2. Le Grand B. Fonda, Troy; New York; Letters and Science, Chemistry; Theta Xi. Thesis: Rhenium. L RTHA E. FoRBhS, Babson Park, Florida; Letters and Science, Sociology; Alpha Kappa Delta; Alpha Phi. John E. Forester, Wauwatosa; Letters and Science, Economics; Law; Union Board 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Cardinal Key, Treasurer 4; Tumas, Secretary 4; Delta Upsilon. Gertrude E. Forkin, Menasha; School of Music, Public School Music; Women ' s Glee Club 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Robert M. Foster, Cornell; Electrical Engineering; Concert Band 3; Football Band 1. 2; A.LE.E. ' ' , Herbert S. Foth, Plymouth; School of Engineering, Electrical Engineering. U - - ' ( ' FIenry J. Fox, Milwaukee; Law; Prom Week Chairman 3; Flomecoming Button Chairman 2; Sophomore Shuffle, Tickets 2; Senior Ball, Assistant General Chairman 4; " W " Club Ball, General Chairman 4; Charity Ball, General Chairman 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Freshmen Flonors; Sophomore Honors; Co-Chairman of Ice Carnival 3; " W " Club, Treasurer 5; General Chairman of Law School Ball; Election Committee 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Leslie R. Frank, Westfield; College of Agriculture, Agricultural Economics; Alpha Gamma Rho. Ormlle C. Frank, Kaukauna; Mechanical Engineering; Sophomore High Honors; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Martin W. Freck. Fall River; Electrical Engineering; Freshman Track; Kappa Eta Kappa, Secretary 3, 4. John W. Fritsche, Milwaukee; College of Agriculture, Agricultural Bacteriology and Educa- tion; Alpha Chi Rho. Jean C. Fritz, Milwaukee; Home Economics; Milwaukee Downer 1, 2; Kappa Alpha Theta. Lawrence W. Fritz, Columbus; Letters and Science, Chemistry- and Commerce; Assistant Crew Manager 1, Crew Manager 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Thesis: Chromium Plating. Gustav J. Froelich, Cedarburg; School of Education, Physics; Assistant Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3; Varsity Basketball Manager 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore High Hon- ors; Adams Hall Council 4; President Tarrant House 4; Men ' s Assembly 3, 4. Thesis: The Amplification of Small Direct Currents. James C. Fuller, Ashland; Letters and Science, Latin; Oberlin College 1,2; Northland College 3. Ann C. Gallagher. Madison; Letters and Science, Commerce; Commerce Club; Phi Mu. Hope Gardner, Fond du Lac; School of Education, English; Sophomore Council; Chairman of Daisy Chain Committee at Senior Swingout 2; Pan-Hellenic Council; Alpha Gamma Delta. 951 il Garrison Geiger Garrow Gherke Gerboth D. Gates Gerlach W. Gates Gatenby N. Gilbert j. Gilbert Glezen GiLLAN Gluck GlNSKEV Goldstein Glanzer Gould Glazier Gralow [96] Mi.KRiLL J. Garrison, E.iu CLilrc; School of Commerce; St. Olaf College 1; Luiher Religious Council 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4. Edith Garrow , Hillsboro; Home Economics, Textile. Thesis: The Colorfastness of Woolens. Dorothy V. Gates, Vi ' itienburg; School of Educition, English; L.iwrence College I, 2; Women ' s Glee Club 3; University Singers 3. Wallaci G. Gates, Tigerton; Electrical Engineering; Polygon 4; Student Branch A.I.E.E. 3, 4, President 4; Intern.itional Club ; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Sophomore Honors; Triangle. Esther S. Gatenby, I e.id. South Dakota; School of Education, English; Yanktown College 1,2; Chi Omega. Katherine Geiger, Milwaukee; School of Education; French; Milwaukee Downer College 1; Alpha Phi. Esther E. Gherke, New London; College of Letters and Science, Sociology. Harold C. Gerboth, Milwaukee; Civil Engineering; University Extension Division 1, 2; Theta Chi. Thesis: Methods of Timing Traffic Control Lights. Joseph S. Gerlach, Shullsburg; School of Education, Physical Education. Helen Gilbert, Beloit; Letters and Science, Nursing; Psychology. Jane M. Gilbert, Madison; School of Education, Art; Sigma Lambda; Delta Phi Delta; Alpha Xi Delta. Emily Gillan, Glendale, California; Home Economics, Dietetics; Pomona College 1; Delta Gamma. Arthur W. Ginskey, La Crosse; School of Education, English; La Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Honors in English. Thesis: The Political Philosophy of Shelley. Franz Glanzer, Oshkosh; Letters and Sciences, Electrical Engineering; Lawrence College 1. John S. Glasier, Madison; School of Music, Violin; Iowa State College 1; Union Student Sun- day Afternoon Concert. Thesis: Recital 1934. HoLLis D. Glezen, Madison; College of Letters and Science, Zoology. Regina Gluck, Lawrence, New York; College of Letters and Science, French; International Club 5 ; French Club. Samuel Goldstein, Newark, New Jersey; Letters and Science, Political Science; Daily Cardinal 2, Intramural Editor; Freshman Football; Freshman Boxing; All-Star Fraternity Tackle 2; Hillel Players 1 ; Alpha Epsilon Pi. George E. Gould, Angus; Letters and Sciences, Botany; Student Hour WHA 1. Thesis: For- mation of Pycnidia in the Apple Rust Fungus. Ray C. Gralow, Wausau; Letters and Sciences, Chemistry; Alpha Chi Sigma; Conclave Dele- gate. Thesis: The Thermal Conductivitv of Gaseous Mixtures. |97| Graney Grtebsch Graves Gradt Groves Grorud Gregg Grossman Grether Grunke guenther Habhegger Gl ' ERNE Haberle gunderson Hadley Haaker Haberkorn Haentzschel Haese |98] b GlRVAsi-; J. Granhy, Cliilton; Teclinic.il Ai iicullur.il Eni;lncorini;; I ' rcslini.in lootb.ill; Ircsli- man Swimming; Freshman Boxing; Varsity Swimming 2; Varsity Wrestling 2; Varsity Basket- ball 2; Varsity Boxing 2; 4H Club 2, 3, 4; American Society of Agricultural Engineers I, 2, 3, 4; Poultry Science 4. Thesis: A Study of Some Factors Involved in Bun Mill Design. LiSLTTA D. Gran ' I s, Prairie du Chien; Letters and Science, Botany; Badger Senior Section 4; Daily Cardinal Society Editor 4; Phi Omega Pi. Vernon T. Groves, La Farge; School of Education, English. Katiierine L. Gregg, Madison; Letters and Science, Public School Music; Women ' s Glee Club 4; University Singers — accompanist 4; Sigma Alpha Iota, Chaplain; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Walter F. Grether, Plymouth; Letters and Science; Physics; Mission House College 1, 2; Daily Cardinal Feature Writer 3: President Church Group 4. Tlnsis: Color Vision of South American Primates. Edw ARi) A. Griebsch, Madison; College of Letters and Science, Political Science. Eugene W. Gradt, Milwaukee; Civil Engineering; Extension Division 1, 2; Chi Epsilon; Tri- angle. Thesis: The Design of a Reinforced Concrete Overhead. Alton C. Grorud, Mondovi; Letters and Science, Medicine; Eau Claire State Teachers ' College 1; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Thesis: Effects of Thyroidectomy on Pregnant Animals and Their Offspring. Minna R. Grossman, Kansas City, Missouri; Letters and Science, Economics; Randolph-Macon College 1; Keystone Council 3, 4; President Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Phi Sigma Sigma. Herbert J. Grunke, Portage; Letters and Science, History; Sergeant, Cadet Corps 3; Rifle Team 1; President ' s Guard 3; Delta Chi. Jennie M. Guenther, Cincinnati, Ohio; School of Journalism; University of Cincinnati 1; Daily Cardinal 4; Chairman Program Committee, Christmas Festival 4; Thcta Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Omega. Helene M. Guerne, Chippewa Falls; School of Education, French; French Club 1, 2, 3, Presi- dent 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore High Honors. Thesis: Figures of the French Theater. Norma E. Gunderson, Madison; Home Economics, Foods; Circulation Manager, Country Maga- zine 4; Wesley Foundation Cabinet; Euthenics 3, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Librarian. Thesis: Vitamin C Content of Home Processed Tomato Juice. Raymond O. Haaker, Neenah; School of Commerce, Economics. Theodore L. Haberkorn, Oakfield; College of Agriculture, Agronomy. Kathryn C. Habhegger, Madison; Home Economics, Dietetics; Country Magazine Circulation Staff; Wesley Foundation Cabinet; Euthenics 3, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Historian. Thes:s: Th; Nature of Refection. Martin F. Haberle, Milwaukee; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Tragacantha — Bibliography. Grace B. Hadley, Andover, Massachusetts; Letters and Science, Spanish; Congregational Student Cabinet; W.A.A. 1, 2, 4; Outing Club 1, 2; Wellesley College 1, 2; Alpha Delta Pi. Lester E. Haentzschel, Madison; Medicine; Calvary Lutheran Church Group 1, 2, 3, 4; Fhi Chi; Phi Delta Theta. Adeline E. Haese, Reedsville; Home Economics; Euthenics Club 3; University 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield Country Life Club 1, 2; Wisconsin Scholarship 1931. Thesis: Lactobacillus Acidophilus. |99l D. Hagberg G. Hagberg K. E. Hall R. L. Hall Halamka Hallisey Haldiman Hale Hamilton Hammersmith 4:li HOMMIL HaNKIN M. Hanson Harreck C. i . Hanold Haried F. A. Hanoid Harley V. Hansen Harms UoKDiiiY H. Haouikc, Pic.iyune, Mississippi; Letters .ind Science; N.itioEi.il l ' ari Seminary 1, 2. Glenn H. Hagberg, Bayfield; College of Agriculture, Dairy Industry; Phi Kta Sigma; Alpha Zeta. George L. Hai amka, Madison; Engineering; Business Staff Wisconsin Engineer 1, 2, Mail Cir- culation Manager Wisconsin Engineer 4; Cadet Corps 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Y Club; Kappa Eta Kappa, Secretary 3, President 4. Helen M. Haldiman. Monticello; School of Education, Home Economics; University 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Agricultural Council 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Lester L. Hale, Kaukauna; Speech; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; University Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Wiscon- sin University Players 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Student in Charge of Dramatics at WHA, Announcer at WHA; University Theatre Players; Delta Upsilon. Katherine E. Hall, Gary, Indiana; English; Hunt Club 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 2; Alpha Omicron Pi. Robert L. Hall, Wauwatosa; Economics; Badger, National Advertising Manager 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Hockey Team; Alpha Tau Omega. , Jerome J. Hallisey, Beloit; Letters and Science, Commerce; Theta Xi. Ruth W. Hamilton, Westfield; College of Letters and Science, School of Nursing. Mary Louise Hammersmith, Milwaukee; Home Economics; Beloit College 1,2; Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4; WSGA Representative 3; Sigma Alpha Iota; Sigma Kappa. Earl W. Hammil, Phillips; Letters and Science, Commerce; Football Band 1, 2, ; Beta Alpha Phi. Bernard J. Hankin, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Political Science; Vice-President Delta Sigma Rho. Cathryne E. Hanold, Boaz; School of Education, Mathematics; German Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Mathematics Club 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer 4; International Club 4. Florence Ann Hanold, Gotham; School of Education, Mathematics. Viola Hansen, Madison; School of Education, Art Education. Mayme Hanson, Hay ward; Art Education-; Milwaukee State Teachers College 1, 2. G. Earl Harbeck, Milwaukee; Engineering, Civil Engineering; Chi Epsilon; Transit, Associate Editor; Kappa Sigma. T jcsis: A Study of the Cement-Water Ratio of Concrete. JosiE L. Haried, Stoughton; Letters and Science, Bacteriology. Thesis: A Study of the Hemo- lytic Strepticocci Found in Pasteurized Milk. William G. Harley, Madison; School of Journalism, Advertising; Badger Board 3, 4, Vice- President 3. President 4; Octopus Editorial Staff 2, Art Editor 3, Editor 4; Assistant General Chairman 1933 Homecoming, Decorations Committee 1932 Homecoming; Publicity Com- mittee Mothers ' Day 3; Sophomore Shuffle Publicity Committee; Football Band 1,2; Haresfoot 4, Haresfoot Play 3; Phi Eta Sigma; White Spades; Elections Board 4; Orientation Week Counselor 2, 3; General Chairman Senior Ball; Beta Theta Pi. Virginia May Harms, Grafton; Home Economics, Bacteriology; Stout Institute 1, 2. Thesis: Hemolytic Strepticocci in Pasteurized Milk. flOl] Harper M. Hartw ' ig Harris Hasslinger }iARTL Haug Hartunc Haunschild Haydfn HriDER Hazinski Heim Hazzard Hlindl Heard Heitkamp L. E. J. Hartwig Haworth K Heibl Heller 11021 b» Mary Harpi r, K.msas City, Missouri; I (.tieis .itul Science, Ps cliology; Wisconsin Pl.ivers; Gamm.i Phi Bct.i. Herulrt H. Harris, M.ulison; ( " ollcjjc of Agriculture, Kconomic r.ntoniolog) ; Purdue Univer- sity 1; Agricultur.il C ' ouncil 3, 4; Alpha (i.uiiiii.i Rho. Carolink a. Harti. M.irshheld; Home Economics, Institutional M.in.iger; Stephens College 1, 2; Alph.i Xi Delta. Thcsh: History ot School C.ifeteri.is. Louise C. Hartung, Chic.igo, Illinois; Letters .ind Science, Political Science; Rockford College 1. LoRETTA E. J. Hartw i(,, Manitowoc; Letters and Science, Political Science; Presbyterian Stu- dents Association. Maxine E. Hartwig, Marion; Letters and Science, Nursing. Kathryn M. Hasslinger, Hartland; Home Economics, Dietetics; Mothers ' Week-end Decora- tion Committee 2; Euthenics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Thesis: A Nutritional Study of Low Cost Diets. Leonard H. Haug, Eau Claire; Music, Public School Music; Phi Mu Alpha; University Summer Session Orchestra 3. Lyman C. Haunschii.d, Mondovi; College of Agriculture; Editorial Staff Country Magazine 2, 3, 4; Delta Theta Sigma. Richard A. Haworth, Star, Idaho; Electrical Engineering; Pacific College 1; Freshman Foot- ball; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; W Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Frances G. Hayden, La Crosse; Letters and Science, Medical Science; La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1 ; Alpha Gamma Delta. Harriette M. Hazinski, South Bend, Indiana; School of Education, Art; Student Convocations, Chairman 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4; Sophomore Commission, Vice-President 4; Castalia 3, 4; International Club 3, 4; Sigma Lambda 3, 4; Women ' s Affairs Committee of Union; Delta Zeta. Emma J. Hazzard, Webster Groves, Missouri; Letters and Science, English; Evansville College 1. George G. Heard, Hereford, Texas; Chemical Engineering; West Texas State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Football Band 2, 3; A.I.C.E. Anthony J. Heibl, South Milwaukee; School of Education, Physical Education. Shirley A. Heider, West Salem; Electrical Engineering; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Football Band 1; University Orchestra 4; Men ' s Glee Club, Accompanist 3, 4; A.I.E.E. 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Kappa Lambda. P. Freeman Heim, Madison; School of Education, Art; Iowa State College 1; Tau Delta, Sigma Nu. Frank Heindl, West Bend; School of Commerce, Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi. Jean E. Heitkamp, Ridgewood, N. J.; School of Journalism; Senior Council 4; Daily Cardinal Reporter 2, Special Writer 3, Editorial Writer 4; Father ' s Day Committee 3; W.S.G.A. Chair- man of Judicial Committee 3, Secretary 3, 4, President 4; W.A.A. 1. Board 2; Intramural Board Chairman 2; Crucible, Sigma Kappa. Roland M. Heller, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Political Science; Marquette 1; Daily C ar- dinal Assistant Desk Editor 2, Night Editor 3; Chairman Prom Week Committee 3, Sophomore Shuffle Finance Committee Chairman 2; Zeta Beta Tau. 11031 Hexnesy Hertz Hensel Hetland Herbst Heublein Herrmann Hey WOOD Herro HiNMAN HlRSCH D. Hoffman HoBBIXb G. Hoffman HOLBLL HOIBERG HOESEY HOK ANSON HOFER Holt 1041 Jack M. Hennessy, Madison; Letters .iiid Science, 1 .itin. Alden Hensi;i.. Wauw.itos.i; Commerce; lootball Band 2; Sigm.i Phi Kpsdon. Theresa Herbst, Cliicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, Spanisli. Martin E. Herrmann, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, German; Cxinconlia College 1, 2. Adei E A. Hhrrh, W ' atertown; Letters and Science, History; Northwestern . 2. Harrh ry W. Hertz, Cleveland, Ohio; Spanish; Baldwin-Wallace 1; University Players 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. RussEL B. Hetland, La Crosse; Economics; La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2. Harold C. Heublein, Fox Lake; Letters and Science, Economics. Helen M. Heywood, Waukesha; Mathematics; Illinois Women ' s College 1; University Orches- tra; Women ' s Glee Club Treasurer; Treasurer Chadbourne Hall. John H. Hinman, Marshheld; Electrical Engineering; Kappa Eta Kappa; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore Honors. Allan S. Hirsch. Rice Lake; College of Engineering, Chemical Engineering. Richard R. Hobbins, Oak Park, Illinois; Economics; Badger 2, Associate Editor 3; Intercollegiate Debate Squad 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Tumas; Sophomore High Honors; Sigma Phi. Louis F. Hoebel, Madison; Economics; Advertising Assistant on Cardinal; Assistant Crew Man- ager 1; Delta Upsilon. Thesis: The Value of a Public Works Program During a Depression. Ruth L. Hoesly, New Glarus; School of Journalism; University of Southern California 2; Editorial Writer on Badger 3, Advertising Staff 4; News Staff Daily Cardinal 3; University Singers 1, 3, 4; Keystone Council 4; President Chadbourne Hall 4. Alethea H. Hofer, Cochrane; Letters and Science, Commerce; Commerce Club; Phi Chi. Delos J. Hoffman, Burlington; Music; Concert Band 3, 4; Football Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Geraldine F. Hoffman, Fort Atkinson; Speech; Zeta Phi Eta, Treasurer 4. Arnold J. Hoiberg. DeForest; Chemical Engineering; A.I.C.E. 4; Sophomore Honors; Tau Beta Pi. SiRi HoKANSON, Milwaukee; English; Chevy Chase Junior College 1,2; Alpha Phi. Frederic R. Holt, Madison; American History; Senior Council 4; Assistant General Chairman 1933 Homecoming; Chairman Finance and Dance 1933 Homecoming; Freshman Orientation 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball 2; Co-Chairman Student Convocations Committee 4; Phi Gamma Delta. 105] V.J ' f IX. HOLTON HOTCHKISS Hook HOL ' M K Hoover Howes Hopkins HOYT HORWITZ Hunsox ml S k 1 E. Hall HUVBRF.CHT F. Hunt HVSLOP R. Hunt Inlander HURIT V JACOBS HURWITZ Jacques 1106] Louise Holton, Mobile, Al.ibam:i; Art Education; Florida State College for Women 1; Badger, Assistant Senior Editor 2, Senior Editor 3, Managing Editor 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4; Professional Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4; Keystone Council 4; Sigma Lambda; Freshman Orien- tation Week 3, 4; Sigma Kappa. Arnold E. Hook, Fort Atkinson; College of Agriculture, Bacteriology; Freshman Baseball; Agricultural College Council 3, 4, President 4; Blue Shield; U. W. 4-H Club; Wisconsin Little International Livestock Show Committee 3; Saddle and Sirlom Club; Delta Theta Sigma. J. NE Hoover, Shelbyville, Illinois; Letters and Science, Political Science; Badger Board 3, 4, Secretary 3; Kappa Alpha Theta. RosiMARY J. Hopkins, Madison; Home Economics, Dietetics; Edgewood College 1; Euthcnics Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Blue Shield 4; Theta Phi Alpha. Thesis: Etiology of Dental Caries. David R. Horw rrz, Sheboygan; Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4; U. W. Bantamweight Boxing Champion 2, 3, 4; Varsity Boxing Team 4. N. NCY HoTCHKiss, Houghton, Michigan; Art Education; Sweet Briar College 1; Pi Beta Phi. Paul J. Houfek, Appleton; Landscape Architecture; Freshman Track. Robert I. Howes, Oshkosh; Electrical Engineering; Freshman Tennis, Champion; Varsity Tennis 2, 3, Captain 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Sophomore Honors. Ethelyn D. Hoyt, Iron Ridge; Letters and Science, Speech; Intercollegiate Debate Squad 4; Keystone Council 4; Pythia 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Phi Beta 3, Treasurer 4; Inter- Society Council, Secretary 4. Harriet L. Hudson, Libertyville, Illinois; School of Education, Zoology; Stephens College 1, 2. Edna L. Hall. Elton; School of Nursing. Florence M. Hunt, Madison; Music; Newman Club; Women ' s Glee Club 3, 4, Secretary 4; University Singers 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Iota; Phi Kappa Phi. Raymond R. Hunt, Madison; Letters and Science, Science; R.O.T.C. Pistol Team 1,2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. C. ndace D. Hurley, Darlington; Home Economics, Journalism; Country Magazine 3, Manag- ing Editor 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron; University 4-H Club; Euthenics Club; Blue Shield. Morris Hurwttz, Superior; Letters and Science, Pharmacy; Superior State College 1, 2. Thesis: Antimony Sulphide. Lorayn M. Huybrecht, Green Bay; Home Economics, Dietetics; Euthenics Club; Phi Mu. William T. Hyslop, La Valle; Letters and Science, Medicine; Football Band 1, 2; University Players 2; Phi Kappa Tau. Thesis: Diagnosis of Oedemas by Variations in Electrical Resistance. Norman W. Inlander, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, English; Daily Cardinal, Intra- mural Sports Editor 2, Sports Editor 3; High School State Basketball Tournament Arrangements 1, 2, 3; Homecoming Prize Committee 2; Hillel Religious Council 1, 2; Student Spring Foot- ball Committee 2; Hillel Review 1; Hillel FJramatics 1, 2; Cardinal Key; Phi Sigma Delta. Arthur T. Jacobs, Himmond, Indiana; School of Journalism; Daily Cardinal, Feature Writer 2, Editorial Writer 3, 4; Badger National Advertising Manager 3, Editorial Staff 4; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming 2, 3; Varsity Water Polo 2, 3; Dolphin Club 3; Sophomore High Honors; Legislative Scholarship 2, 3, 4; Concord Club; Religious Convocations Com- mittee for Y.M.C.A. 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi. Frances V. Jacques, Delafield; Letters and Science, Chemistry; W.S.G.A. Freshman Represen- tative; Keystone Council 4; W.A.A. L 2, 3; Kappa Delta. Thesis: Comparative Efficiencies of Calcium Selerate and Soluble Anhydrite as Dessicating Agents. [107] E. Jens E. A. Jens R. E. Jensen E. H. ToHNSox G. V. JoHN ' soN G. L. Johnson Johannsen H. P. Johnson C. E. Johnson P. M. Johnson V. D. Johnson GUSTINE Johnston N. JUSTL JOLOSKY R. JUSTL Jones O. JuSTL jorgensen Karlen |1US] I ■I Elmer 1. Jins, New Holstcin; Letters and Science, Economics; Concert Band 3, 4; Football Band 2, 3; Sigma Pi. Elvira A. Ji ns. New Holstcin; Music, Public School Music; VComen ' s Glee Club 3, 4; University Singers 4; W.S.G.A. Legislative Board 4; Women ' s Band; Sigma Alpha lota. Robert E. Jensen, Sheboygan; Commerce School, Accounting and Public Utilities; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Delta Kappa Epsilon. WiLLARD S. JoHANNSEN, Chicago Illinois; Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Beta Theta Pi. Clifford E. Johnson, Darlington; Civil Engineering; Military Ball Decorations Committee 3, 4; Pistol Team 2, 3; Drill Team 2, 3, 4; Freshman Wrestling; Scabbard and Blade. Thesis! Effect of Vibration on the Placing of Concrete. Edwin H. Johnson ' , Washington Island; School of Commerce; Lawrence College 1, 2. George W. Johnson, Wisconsin Rapids; Beloit College 1, 2; Theta Delta Chi. Grace L. Johnson, South Wayne; Home Economics; Women ' s Physical Education Club 1; Euthenics. Helen R. Johnson, Marshfield; Art Education; Alpha Xi Delta. Paul M. Johnson, La Crosse; School of Commerce, Accounting; Alpha Kappa Psi; Treasurer 4; Beta Alpha Psi. Virginia D. Johnson, Madison; School of Education, Art Education. Melvin K. Johnston. Lime Ridge; Agricultural Economics, Marketing; Blue Shield Country Life Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Sirloin 2, 3; Delta Theta Sigma. Herman Jolosky, Fargo, North Dakota; School of Commerce; Freshman Gym Team; Varsity Gym Squad 2; Champion Intramural Baseball Team 3. Margaret Lloyd Jones, Madison; Letters and Science, English; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Kappa Alpha Theta. Anna E. Jorgensen, Waupaca; College of Letters and Science, Sociology. Margaret Gustine, Canton, Illinois; Home Ec onomics, Textiles. Thesis: The Coordination of the Wardrobe. Norman G. Justl, Fond du Lac; Commerce; Freshman Legislative Scholarship. Rudolf H. Justl, Fond du Lac; Mechanical Engineering; Corporal Cadet Corps 1, 2. Otto J. Justl. Fond du Lac; Chemical Engineering; Hesperia 1, 2, 3; American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Delmar Karlen, Chicago, Illinois; Philosophy; Union Board 4; President Senior Class 4; Inter- collegiate Debate Squad 3; Social Chairman Religious Council 4; Sophomore High Honors; Legislative Scholarships 2, 3, 4. [1091 Kasakaitas Kemp Kaufman Keown Kelley Kessenich Kellogg KiMBEL Klemme Kissinger mm J skm KJARSOAAKI) Kobeliatsky Kl ATT K. M. Koi hler Klugi; m. l. kolhllr H N A T H KOEPCKE is. N L L L KOERKLR liiol WiLl lAM ' . K ASAKAITAS, Goodmati; Education; Octopus, lUisincss Staff 3, Editorial Staff 4; Freshman Oratory; Crew Manager 1; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4; U. V. 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Agricultural Student Council 3. 4; Saddle and Sirloin 3, 4; Wrestling Athletic Club 4; little International livestock Show 193 3, Chairman of Ticket Committee. Leonard A. Kali. man, .Milwaukee; letters and Science, Philosophy; University Extension Division 1, 2. Marion L. Kelly, Mineral Point; Education; Member of Congregational Student Association; Freshman Scholarship; Sophomore Honors. Franklin E. Kellog, Edgerton; Commerce; University of Notre Dame 1, 2; French Club 3, 4; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Kappa Sigma. William W. Klemme, Milwaukee; Mechanical Engineering; Milwaukee State Teachers ' College. Carol I. Kemp, Madison; Journalism; Daih ' Cardinal, Societv Reporter 2, Society Desk Assistant 3, Society Editor 4; Press Club 3, 4. Robert M. Keown, Jr., Madison; Agriculture, Animal Husbandry; Vars ity Crew 2, 3; Saddle and Sirloin 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. Mary Kessenich, Madison; Letters and Science, English; Saint Mary ' s of the Woods 1; T ' i Beta Phi. Harvey A. Kimbel, Racine; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Freshman Orientation 4; Secretary of American Pharmaceutical Association, Wisconsin Branch 3. Thesis: Bark of Celastrus Scandens. Earl W. Kissinger, Elkhart Lake; Letters and Science, Commerce; Men ' s Glee Club 4; Wis- consin Players 4; Freshman Track. Alfred John Kjarsgaard, La Crosse; Engineering, Electrical Engineering. Julianne E. Klatt, Waukesha; Speech; Carroll College 1; Wisconsin Players 4; University Singers 2, 3. 4; Women ' s Glee Club 4; Orientation Committee 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 4; Kappa Delta; Pythia 3, 4. Milton E. Kllge, Racine; Engineering, Etectrical Engineering; Football Band 1, 2; Triangle. Peter P. Hnath, Ashland; Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma. T n-s s: The Briquetting of Coal Without Binder. Katherine Knell, Aurora, Illinois; Sociology; Hunt Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Oniicron Pi. Dmitri G. Kobeliatsky, Dnepropetrovysk, Ukraine, U. S. S. R.; Engineering, Mechanical Engineering. Kathryn Marie Koehler, Madison; Sociology; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4, Secretary 3; Union Forum Committee; Kappa Delta. Margreta L. Koehler, Medford; Agriculture, Home Economics. Kenneth Koepcke, Madison; 1933 Military Ball Survey Committee; Drill Team 2, 3, 4; Lieu- tenant-Colonel Cadet Corps 3; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Kappa Tau. Frederick W. Koerker, Milwaukee; Chemistry Course; University Extension Division 1, 2; University Orchestra 3 ; Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis: Salt Pairs. [Ill] m KOHLER KOWALCZYK KOLB KOW ' ALKE KOMMRUSCH H. Kramer KONKEL KOUTNIK H. E. Kramer L. A. Kramer Kratzer Kruchkoff Krause Krueck Kreutzmann Krueger Krone Krug Kropp Krueger III- George Kohler, Milwaukee; University Extension 1, 2; Basketball; M.uli Club, Milwaukee. Elmer R. Kolb, Fort Dodge, Iowa; Electrical Engineering; First Lieutenant Cadet Corps J; Lieutenant-Colonel 4; Pi T.iu Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Radio Operator W ' HA 1, 2, 3; Delta Chi. Herman R. Kommrusch, Milwaukee: Letters and Science, English; Freshman Legislative Schol- arship I; Sophomore Honors; German Prize 2; Senior Council 4. Ardie a. Konkel, Shawano; Electrical Engineering; Corporal Cadet Corps 1, 2. Grace M. Koutnik, Manitowoc; Letters and Science, French; Marquette 1; Italian Chib, President 3,4; Alpha Xi Delta. George C. Kowalczyk, Fort NX ' ayne, Indiana; Political Science; Class Finance Chairman 1; Assistant General Chairman 1933 Prom; Charity Ball Ticket Chairman 2; Freshman Swim- ming; Men ' s Assembly 3, 4; Phi Delta Phi; Theta Xi. Gertrude M. Kowalke, Kewaunee; 3 Year Nursing; Treasurer Nurses Dormitory 2. 3. Harold S. Kramer, Rhinelandcr; School of Education, History; Editor Forensics, Drama, Music, Badger 3; Editor Publications Badger 4; Cardinal Assistant 2; Cardinal Night Editor 3; Foren- sic Board 3,4; Cadet Corps 3, 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon. H. ' ZEL E. Kramer, Saint Louis, Missouri; Letters and Science, French; Cardinal W ' HA Broad- casting 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Glee Club 2; Wisconsin Players; Alpha Omicron Pi. LuciLE A. Kramer, Cleveland Heights, Ohio; Psychology. Thesis: Relation of Intelligence with Modern Day Current Questions by University Students. Eleanor Kratzer, West Bend; Journalism; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Coranto, Treasurer 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Emmeline Kralse, La Crosse; Letters and Science, English; La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein 4; Pan-Hellenic Ticket Chairman 4; Delta Delta Delta. Edd W " . Kreutzmaxn, Hillsboro; Medicine; Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Robert H. Krone, Madison; Civil Engineering. Thc s: The Effect of Vibration in Placement on Properties of Concrete. Feldc V. Kropp, Racine; Physical Education; Varsity Track 2; Varsity Boxing 3, 4. Boris Kruchkoff, Milwaukee; Chemistry Course. Thesis: Coagulation of Proteinaceous Material from Packing House Waste. George H. Krueck, Jr., South Milwaukee; School of Commerce, Accounting; University Ex- tension 1; Editorial Board Badger 4; Cardinal Desk Assistant 3; Cardinal Desk Editor 4; Beta Alpha Psi; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Paul M. Krueger, Madison; Physical Education; " W " Club; Freshman Basketball: Freshman Baseball; Varsity Track 3.4; Varsity Cross Country 3, 4. George C. Krug, Madison; School of Commerce, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Mary C. Krueger, Neenah; Comparative Literature; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 11131 Kruke Kurtz KUELTHAU KVANIK kuenster Laacke KUHLOW Lado KuPr ERSCHMIDT I. Fayette Lalk Laue Lambrecht Lausche Long Laurence Lange Lautz LONGLEY Lawrence [11+1 HiNRY L. Kruke, Port Washington; Electrical Engineering; Football Hand 2, 3, 4; Kappa Eta Kappa. Pall S. Kuelthau, West Bend; Scliool of Commerce, Finance; Assistant Sophomore Editor on Badger; Production Manager on Badger 3; Business Manager on Badger 4; Sophomore Flonors; Anus; Alpha Tau Omega. Rachel Kuenster, Glen Haven; School of Education, Zoology. Herbert F. Kuhlow, Jefferson; Electrical Engineering; Northwestern 1. Henry G. Kupferschmid, Poughkeepsie, New York; Letters and Science, Spanish; Editorial Board of Daily Cardinal 4; Editorial Staff of Octopus 2; Exchange Editor Octopus 3; Associ- ate Editor Octopus 4; Chairman Rooming Arrangements Committee 1933 Prom; Haresfoot Play 2; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. Thesis: The Petroleum Industry of Colombia. William C. Kurtz, Neenah; Electrical Engineering; First Sergeant Cadet Corps 3; Captain Adjutant Cadet Corps 4; Pistol Team 2, 3; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; A.I.E.E. Lillian O. Kvanvik, Stoughton; Letters and Science, Sociology; Alpha Kappa Delta. Anita Laacke, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; Lake Forest College 1; Sigma Kappa. Helen Murray Ladd, Lockport, Illinois; Letters and Science, English; Rockford College 1; Class Editor of Badger 2; Alpha Chi Omega. Harold L. Lafayette, Kenosha; Accounting; Beta Alpha Rsi; Sophomore Honors. Roma E. Lalk, Wauwatosa; School of Education, French; Alpha Delta Pi. Peter M. Lambrecht, Hillsboro; Letters and Science, Political Science; Chairman Freshman Convocation Committee; Delta Kappa Epsilon. N. Elizabeth Long, Sun Prairie; School of Education, Zoology. Robert E. Lange, Janesville; Letters and Science, Economics; Y.M.C.A. Discussion Groups 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track 2, 3; Varsity Cross Country 2, 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Artus; Sophomore High Honors; Freshman Counsellor 3; Acacia. B. Jack Longlky, Waukesha; Letters and Science, Bacteriology; Country Magazine 1; Football Band 1; Delta Theta Sigma; Saddle and Sirloin; Alpha Zeta; Sophomore Honors. Edna L. Laue, Milwaukee; School of Education, Art; Tennis Club 3,4; Hunt Club 1,2; Intra- mural Sports 2, 3, 4; Alpha Xi Delta. LuvERNE F. Lausche, Madison; Mechanical Engineering; Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Adolphus a. Laurence, Delavan; Letters and Science, Commerce; Sigma Nu. Harold L. Lautz, La Crosse; Chemical Engineering; Wisconsin Engineer 4; Track 1. 2, 3, 4; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1; A.I.C.E. 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Freshman Honors; Freshman Legislative Scholarship; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Charlotte V. Lawrence, Madison; Letters and Science, History; Sophomore Honors; A.A.U.W. Scholarship 193 2. [115] Leach 1 ( IS, K Lefevre I I M K I J. Lehman P. Lehman I 1 r i M IX Lehner A mM S " m ■ 1, U «. " mM Lewis Little Ley Lindow H. Livingston M. F. Livingston LiNDQUIST LOEEFLER LiNGLEY LOFTSGORDON 116 m Mary Bell Leach, Milw.uikce; Letters .ind Science, English; I ' an-Hcllcnic Council 4; Delta Gamma. Vi ' iNUREi) C. Le Fevre, Milwaukee; College of Engineering, Hydraulics; A.S.C.E. 3. 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon; Sophomore Honors; President ot Adams Hall 3. Than: Investigation and Design of a Swimming Pool for Camp Williams, ' isconsin. Janet B. Lehman, Dayton, Ohio; College of Letters and Science, School of Commerce, Account- ing; Simmons College L Phyllis Lehman, Jackson, Mississippi; School of Education, Art; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Doris E. Lehner, Princeton; College of Letters and Science, Law School; Sophomore Honors; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. David Leiser, Madison; College of Letters and Science, Political Science; Freshman Hockey Team. .Arthur A. Lemke, Watertown; College of Engineering, Civil Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon; University Singers 4; Student Branch of American Society of Civil Engineers 4. Thesis: Rational Method of Computing Culvert Sizes. Harold W. Leu, Vesper; College of Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma, Pi Tau Pi Sigma. David R. Levin, Milwaukee; Letters and Science. Economics; Extension Division 1, 2. Max M. Levner, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 1; University Orchestra 3; Light Opera Orchestra 4; Tau Epsilon Rho. Robert S. Lewis, Oshkosh; Letters and Science, School of Commerce; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3, 4; Assistant Track Manager 2, 3; Union Assembly 3; Delta Sigma Pi. R. lph M. Ley, Marshfield; College of Engmeering, Mechanical Engineering; Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 4; Varsity Cross Country 2, 4. Lester W. Lindow, .Milwaukee; College of Letters and Science, School of Journalism; Badger Publications Editor 2; Special Features Daily Cardinal 2, News Editor 3; Octopus Staff Mem- ber 2, Publicity Director 3; Prom Publicity Chairman 3; Military Ball Dinner Chairman 3; Publicity Director Haresfoot Dramatic Club 4; Haresfoot Play 2, 4; Sirma Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Secretary of White Spades; Assistant General Chairman Military Ball 4, Iron Cross; Alpha Chi Rho. Kenneth E. Lindquist, Thorpe; College of Engineering, Civil Engineering; Oshkosh State Teachers ' College 1 ; Freshman Football. C. Mwwell Lingley, Saint John, New Brunswick; College of Agriculture, Agricultural Chem- istry; Alpha Zeta; Union Assembly 3; Dormitory Council 3, 4. Thesis: The Parathyroid Gland and Calcium Metabolism. John J. Little, Madison; Letters and Science, Economics; Interfraternity Basketball, Track, Baseball, Swimming; Daily Cardinal 3; Sophomore Honors; Phi Gamma Delta. Helen M. Livingston. Livingston; College of Agriculture, Home Economics, Dietetics; Euthenics Club. Thesis: A Study of Vitamin D, and Calcium and Phosphorous Content of the Diet in Relation to Children ' s Teeth. Marjorie F. Livingston, Madison; Letters and Science, Humanities, Latin. Harley C. Loeffler, Columbus; Letters and Science, Chemistry; Lambda Chi Alpha. Thesis: A Study of the Characteristics of Elderberry Oil. Melva I. Loftsgordon, Madison; School of Education, Art; Sigma Lambda, Treasurer 4. [117] LOHR Ll ' I K LOOVITSH Lull Ol F LOUNSBURY Luxu Low LUTZ Lower Lyke LUBARSKY McCoNAHAY Lyons McCuTCHIN McArthur McDonald McBain McDowell McCarty McGregor lis m Kaihirine Jani I.miR, Milwaukee; F.ducitioii, Hrencli; Alpli.i Phi. Elizabeth Maxima l.oovu h, Brooklyn. New ork; English; Arden Club 4. T jfsis: Willinm Henry Hudson and John Burroughs. Benjamin Franklin Lounsbury, Oak P.irk, Illinois; Zoology; Union Bo.ird 2, 4; Sigma Phi. Agnes Helen Low, Kansas City, Missouri; Art History; Delta Gamma. Thesis: Art History. Marguerite Irene Lower, Ontario; Journalism; Pvthia 4; Y.W.C.A. 4. Mae Clara Lueck, Beaver Dam; Education, Mathematics; Math Club 4; Women ' s Glee Club 3,4; Member of Reformed Church Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Beta Sigma Omicron. Orland Gerhard Lueloff, Colby; Commerce; Delta Sigma Pi. Alvin Oliver Lund, Madison; Electrical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu, Treasurer 3,4; Sophomore Honors. Milton William Lutz. Milwaukee; Civil Engineering; University of Wisconsin Extension Division 1, 2; Delta Tau Delta. Thesis: Flow of Liquids Through Sand. James C. Lyke, Janesville; School of Engineering, Electrical Engineering; Varsity Hockey Team 2, 3, 4; Varsity Wrestling 4. Leo S. Lubarsky, Bronx, New York; College of Letters and Science, Zoology; New York University 2. David Lyons, Jr., Chicago, Illinois; Economics; Daily Cardinal 2; Assistant General Chairman 1934 Prom; Baseball Manager 1; Cardinal Key; Sigma Chi. Donald MacArthur, Madison; Mechanical Engineering; Chi Phi. Carol Genvieve McBain, Madison; Nursing. Winifred McCarty, Ely, Minnesota; Economics; Ely Junior College 1; Orientation Committee 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., Social Committee 3. John Donald McConahay, Milwaukee; Economics; Freshman Football and Boxing; Gamma Eta Gamma; Chi Phi. Curtis R. McCutchin, Arena; Agricultural Engineering; Plattevllle State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Delta Theta Sigma, Secretary 3. Fern Reid McDonald, Oak Park, Illinois; French; Badger Editorial Staff 2; Homecoming Buttons 2; Fathers ' Day Invitations Committee 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3; Chairman of Ticket Committee Pan-Hellenic Ball 2; Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Banquet; Italian Club 3, 4; Italian Department Honors; Sigma Kappa. Thes s: The Literary Aspects of the Seventeenth Century as Seen in the Letters of Madame de Sevlgne. Vera Bernice McDowell, Montello; Home Economics; Euthenics 3, 4; University 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3. 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Jane Walther McGregor, Oak Park, Illinois; Advertising; Daily Cardinal, Society Staff 2, Women ' s Sports Editor 3, 4; Tennis Club 1, 2, 3. 4, Publicity 2, 3, President 3, 4; Camera Club 4; W.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4, Board 3, 4; Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis: The Psychology of Advertising Appeals as Seen from the Standpoint of the Consumer. 119 McIntyre Mabbett mackinnon Madler McNeill Maegli McNess Maersch MacQueen Magidson Matelski Meek Marilns Mendelsohn Matters H. Metz Matthew R. Mltz Maxon Meyer [120] A-oii )ii t i i i »y i j iii ii ii «i iiiil i M i i ii| |,u -b:- Avis McIntyri:, Greenwood; College of Letters anj Science, English; E.iu Cl.iire State Teachers ' College 1, 2. Mar.iorie MacKinnon, M.idison; Letters and Science, Sociology; Delta Delta Delta. W ' lL I lAM Roscoi; Mc Niii i , Madison; Letters and Science, Geography. Martii. McNess, Freeport, Illinois; School of Journalism, Advertising; Badger 2, 3, 4; Cardinal 4; Freshman Orientation ' eek 4; Pan-Hellenic Publicity Chairman 4; Sigma Kappa. DoNALi) William MacQueen, Laurium, Michigan; Economics; Football Band, 2. 3, 4; Psi Upsilon. Elizabeth Dean Mabbett, Madison; Art; Sigma Lambda 3, 4; Delta Phi Delta 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer. Euw ARi) James Madler, Tigerton; Journalism and Advertising; Badger 4; Daily Cardinal 3, 4, Assistant National Advertising Manager 4; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4; Alpha Sigma Phi. MoNA Ruth Maegli, Milwaukee; Economics; University of Wisconsin Extension Division 1.2; Dolphin Club 4; Phi Delta Delta at Milwaukee Extension Division. John L Maersch, Sheboygan; Civil Engineering; Sergeant Cadet Corps 3; Phi Kappa Psi. Thesis: Effect of Speed on Loadings of Bituminous Cement. Arthur Berkman Magidson, Milwaukee; Civil Engineering; University of Wisconsin Extension 1, 2; N.O.L. Winner 3; Frankenburger Winner 3; Vilas Medal Wearer; Delta Sigma Rho. Roy p. Matelski, La Crosse; Agriculture. Louise S. Martens, Sheboygan; School of Education, Speech; Zeta Phi Eta. Robert George Matters, West Allis; Chemical Engineering; University of Wisconsin Exten- sion Division 1; Concord Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore High Honors. Harriet E. Matthew, Little Rock, Arkansas; Journalism; Fort Hays Kansas State College 1, 2; Theta Sigma Upsilon; Alpha Gamma Delta. Ruth May Maxon, Moline, Illinois; School of Education, French. Ben Ward Meek. Madison; Letters and Science, Geology; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Sophomore High Honors; Wrestling, Captain; Boxing Champion 1933. Evelyn S. Mendelsohn, Charleston, ' ' est Virginia; School of Education, Art. Hugh John Metz. Madison; Chemical Engineering; Alpha Chi Rho. Ray ' mond L. Metz, Mineral Point; Journalism; Haresfoot Dramatic Club. Betty Meyer, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Sociology; Delta Gamma. [i- I Meyer D. Miller Meythaler M. Mri I T R MiCHAELIS M. R. Miller Michels M. J. Miller MiLBRANDT S. Miller s W. MlLLLK MORAWLTZ Moczek Morris Moe Morse MOHN MOYLE molllica Mueller 1122] Margarft Hii.KN Meyir, Manitowoc; Letters and Science, Economics. Robert John Mlyihmir, Monroe; Letters and Science, School of Commerce, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Kappa Sigma. Marie E. E. Michaelis, Madison; School of Education, German. Katherine Michels, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, English; Smith College 1,2; Arden Club 4; Rocking Horse Business Staff 4; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Thesis: The Influence of His Early Education on J. S. Mills. Wilson August Milbrandt, Montic ello; Civil Engineering, Hydraulics; A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 4; Phi Pi Phi. Dorothy Elizabeth Miller, Scotia, New York; Education, Physical Education; Orientation Committee 3; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dolphin Club 2, 3, 4; Board Member 4; Outing Club 2, 3. 4; W.A.A. Cottage Board 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3; Kappa Delta. Margaret Miriam Miller, Milwaukee; Letters and Science. Hispanic Studies; Milwaukee Uni- versity Extension Division 1, 2; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa. Marion Ruth Miller, Columbus; School of Education, History and Sociology; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Manager 3, 4; Class Basketball 1, Class Volleyball 1; Phi Mu. Myra-Jean Miller, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, School of Education, Mathematics; Pan-Hellenic, Secretary 2, President 3; Beta Phi Alpha. Samuel Miller, Kaukauna; Letters and Science; Member of Winning Intersociety Debate Team 3; Executive Editor, Hillel Review; Hillel Student Council; Intramural Speech Contests; Sophomore High Honors; Artus; President Athena 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Epsilon Rho. William Fred Miller, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Chemistry, Commerce; Milwaukee University Extension Division 2; University Singers 4; Freshman Football; Freshman Swim- ming; Freshman Water-polo; Varsitv Swimming 3, 4; Varsity Water-polo 3, 4; Men ' s Dolphin Club. J. Steven Moczek, Milwaukee; Engineering, Chemical Engineering; Freshman Swimming; Slavonic Club 3, 4, Council Member 3; American Institute of American Engineers 4. John Thomas Moe, Elroy; School of Education, English; Badger 2; Rocking Horse, Editor- in-Chief 4; Freshman Declamatory Winner; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Football Band 1, 2, 3; Wisconsin Players 3, 4; Arden Club 3, 4, Vice-president; Experimental College. Henry Leroy Mohn, Akron, Pennsylvania; Mechanical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore High Honors; Legislative Scholarship 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. Salvatore Mollica, Milwaukee; Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Richard Morawetz, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, School of Commerce; Alpha Delta Phi. Josephine Osgood Morris, Madison; Letters and Science, Political Science; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Delta Gamma. Howard Albert Morse, Madison; Letters and Science, Comparative Literature; Union Board 4; Senior Council 4; 1934 Prom, Independents Chairman; Hesperia; International Club 4; Wisconsin Scholarship. T. Russell Moyle, Big Bend; Mechanical Engineering; Football Band; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4. Helen R. Mueller, Wauwatosa; Letters and Science, Finance; Commerce Club 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. 11231 muenzner Nagel MUNGER Naset MUSIL NAT xr( K MUSKAT Xl 1! s HI K Myers Nle Nefdham Newberry Neill Nevlin I. Neitzel Newman M. Neitzel Niebauer Nerad NlENABER 124 Richard C. G. Muenzner, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Medicine; Ircsliiiian lootb.ill; I ' reshman Track; Freshman Hockey; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Tumas; Sigma Chi. Flora Mungkr, Kansas Citv, Missouri; Accounting; Kansas City Junior College 1; Women ' s Commerce Club 3, 4; Professional Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Phi Chi Theta. Virginia Musil, Racine; Letters and Science, Philosophy. Th ' -sis: Comparative Ethics. John B. Muskat, Madison; Letters and Science, English; Alpha Delta Phi. Shirley A. Myers, Glen Ellyn, Illinois; Letters and Science. Sociology; Chi Omega. Dorothy M. Nagel, Hudson; Letters and Science, Botany; Milwaukee Downer 1, 2; Badger, Assistant Editor Graduate Section 3, Staff Secretary 4; Senior Swingout Committee 3; Chair- man of Decorations for Pan-Hellenic Ball 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Union Library Committee 3; Delta Delta Delta. Thesii: The Chytridiales: Harpochytrium Margaret C. Naset, Sparta; College of Letters and Science, School of Education, Englis ' i. John F. NaTwick, Madison; Letters and Science, Economics; Football Band 1, 2, 3; Athena 1, 2; Treasurer 2; Gamma Eta Gamma. Mildred Nebaschek, Newark, N. J.; School of Education, History; New York University 1; Daily Cardinal Office Assistant 4. Owen D. Nee, Spring Green; Letters and Science, English; Badger, Sports 2, Photographs 3, Editor 4; 1934 Prom, Chairman of Union House Committee; Sophomore Shuffle, Publicity Chairman 2; Iron Cross; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Gretchen F. Needham, Oak Park, Illinois; Home Economics; Homecoming Button Committee 4; Father ' s Day Invitation Committee 3; Sophomore Commission, Vice-President; Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4; Freshmen Orientation 2, 3, 4; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: The Minor Textile Fibers. W.AYNE K. Neill, Madison; School of Engineering, Chemical Engineering; Wisconsin Engmeer, Local Circulation 3; Business Manager 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore Honors; Lambda Chi Alpha. Irma Neitzel, Horicon; Letters nnd Science, Psychology. Thesis: The Correlation Between Success in Nursing and Personality. Marie A. Neitzel, Burnett; School of; Education, Physical Education; Baseball Club President 2, 3; Hockey Club President 4; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3. 4, Board 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Dolphin Club 2, 3, 4. Ray ' a. Nerad, Racine; School of Engineering, Mechanical Engineering. Lloyd D. Newberry, Kenosha; School of Engineering, Electrical Engineering; Wesley Religious Council Cabinet 2, 4; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Benjamin V. New lin, Madison; School of Engineering, Civil Engineering. Thesis: Relation of Vehicle Registration to Area, Population and Wealth in Wisconsin. Robert F. Newman, Juda; School of Commerce, Marketing; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Albert J. Niebauer, Phillips; Letters and Science, Pharmacy; Football Band 1, 2; Wisconsin Pharmacist Association; Kappa Psi. Thesis: Constituents of Celastius Scandens. Mary J. Nienaber, Madison; Home Economics, Dietetics; Country Magazine, Editorial Staff 3, Home Economics Editor 4; Euthenics Club 2 , 3, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Secretary; Omicron Nu, Secretary; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: A Study of the Vitamin C Content of Home Canned Tomato Juice. II251 ■HOj NlENOVP OCHSNER NiCKOLL Olman Niss Olsen NUESSE C.Oi ,- Nutting V (1| .iN Osborne Parker Otis Parsons Palmgren Pasch Parish Paulsen Parke Pavcek 1126 Fl.OYi) W. NiENOw, Merrill; Enginccrini;, C hcniicil Kngincering; Valparaiso University 1, 2. Ann I. Ni( KOI L, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Sociology; Sophie Newcomb College 1; Chairman Prom Traffic Committee; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Helen E. Niss, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Psychology; Delta Delta Delta. Cari H. NuESSi:, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; Milwaukee Extension Division 1; Chairman Rathskcllar Committee; Prom Ticket Committee; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Chi Rho. JtAN A. Nutting, Madison; Letters and Science, Public School Music; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 3, President 4; Sigma Alpha Iota 2, 3, 4, Editor 3, Vice President 4; University Singers 2, 3, 4. Marie M. Ochsner, Durango, Colorado; School of Education, History; Milwaukee Downer College 1. Marjorie D. Olman, Beaver Dam; School of Education, Speech Correction; Father ' s Day Invitation Committee 3; Pythia 3, 4; Delta Zeta. Marcaret L Olsen, De Kalb, Illinois; Sociology; Northern Illinois State Teacher ' s College 1; Alpha Omicron Pi. Charles O. Olson, Madison; Medical School, Medical Science; Freshman Crew; Freshman Hockey; Varsity Crew 2, 3; Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Theta. Thesis: Effect of Strychnin on Blood Volume. Donald W. Olson, Antigo; Agriculture, School of Economics, Commerce; Alpha Gamma Rho. George M. Osborne, Madison; Letters and Science, Medical School 2, Medical Science; Phi Beta Pi, Secretary, Treasurer. Stanley J. Otis, Madison; School of Agriculture, Agricultural Engineering; Freshman Football; Alpha Zeta; Beta Theta Pi. Stic G. Palmgren, Summit, New Jersey; Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; Assistant Staff to Union Board, Program Committee; Freshman Track; Freshman Tennis; Chi Phi. Harriet Parish, Whitewater; School of Education, Speech Education. George Parke, Viola; Medical Science; Football Band 1, 2; Pi Kappa Alpha. Jane E. Parker, Madison; School of .Education, Mathematics; Sophomore Commission 2; Y. X ' .C.A., Social Committee 3, 4, Finance Committee 3, 4; Delta Delta Delta. Damd G. Parsons, Chicago, Illinois; School of Education, Art; Wisconsin Experimental College 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Freshman Cross Country Fencing; Varsity Fencing Team 2; Mens ' Dance Group 2, 3, 4, Founder; Hoofers 3, 4; Experimental College Players 1, 2; Phi Mu Alpha of Sinfonia 2, 3, 4; Associate Member of Orchesis 3, 4; Light Opera Orchestra 2; Union Studio Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4; Winner of Class of 1930 Award 3; Union Workship 1, 2, 3, 4. James M. Pasch, Milwaukee, Letters and Science, Economics; Wisconsin Extension Division 1, 2; Senior Council Member; Inter-collegiate Debate Squad 3, 4; Vilas Medal Wearer; Hillel Re- ligious Council 4; Assistant Cheerleader 3, 4; University Progressive Club 3, 4, Vice President 4; Tau Epsilon Rho; Delta Sigma Rho. Mu ton R. Paulsen, New Holstein; Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; Men ' s Glee Club 4; Pi Tau Sigma 3, 4, Recording Secretary 3; Sophomore Honors. Olga Pavcek, Milwaukee; School of Education, Mathematics; Wisconsin Extension Division 1,2; W.A.A. 3. 4. [1271 MBf Peckarsky Pelz Peters Pe n n a k Peterson Penner Peot Phelps - 1 7 J H 1 A r ■ i . A k 1 Pickering Pickert Pier Pixkney Pinkus PivovARMK Plain- Pleak Polland Porter II281 Charli;s Pkc KAKsK ' i , Milw .uikci. ' ; law. Robert Pi i z, Av.ilon; Engineering, Electric.il Engineering; Men ' s Glee Ciiib. Robert W. Pennak, Milwaukee; School of Education, Zoology. Thesis: Rotifers if the Madison Area with Special Reference to the Hydrogen Ion Concentration of the Habitats of the Various Species. RoBKRT C. Penner, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; Box Committee, 19 3 3 Prom; Freshman Track; Freshman Cross-Country; Alpha Delta Phi. Joseph J. Peot, Sturgeon Bay; Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Phi Kappa Phi; American Legion Awards. Robert A. Perkins, Richland Center; School of Agriculture, Education; Freshman Tr.ick; Alpha Zeta. Janeholly L. Peters, Milwaukee; School of Journalism, Rockford College, 1; Literary Mag- azine; Delta Delta Delta; Castalia. Harold C. Peterson, Madison; School of Commerce, Marketing; Lance Corporal 1, 2; Delta Sigma Psi. Leo a. Pfankuch, Grafton; Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; A.S.M.E. 3, 4. XoRMAN F. Phelps, Beaver Dam; School of Music. Theory and History; Haresfoot, 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Secretary 3. ' Meryl A. Pickering, Black Earth; Agriculture, Home Economics, Dietetics; Country Magazine, Editorial Staff 2; W.S.G.A. 4; Keystone Council 4; Euthenics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Agriculture Council 4, Treasurer 4; Blue Shield 3, 4: Omicron Nu, President 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Freshman Honors; Sophomore Honors; Industrial Fellowship; Amelia H. Dayon Scholarship 3 3. Thesis: Studies in Fat Metabolism. Doris M. Pickert, Berlin; English; Ripon College 1; Daily Cardinal 2; Mother ' s Day Decoration Committee; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. 3, 4; Bowling Club 3, 4; Volleyball Club 4. Virginia Pier, Richland Center; Journaflsm; Daily Cardinal 3. 4; Women ' s Glee Club 4; University Singers 2, 3; Theta Sigma Phi; Sophomore Honors; Phi Omega Pi. Paul S. Pinkney, Watcrtown; Organic Chemistry, Northwestern College 1; Football Band 2; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Carolyn R. Pinkus, Indianapolis, Indiana; School of Journalism; Advertising. John L. Pivovarnik, Streator, Illinois; Civil Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau. Tl ' esis: Design of a reinforced Concrete Building. Frances Carolyn Plain, Chicago, Illinois; Advertising; Badger 2, 3, 4; Legislative Scholarship 2. 3; Kappa Delta. Fr. nces a. Pleak, Madison; Hispanic Studies, Milwaukee-Downer 1 ; Sigma Delta Pi. William Polland, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics. Mar.torie M. Porter, Bloomington; Sociology, Beloit College 1, 2; Delta Delta Delta. [129] PoSTOLOVr R. DtR Prescott R M V I prochnovx ' Randolph QUAM Raszkowske Qua ST D. Ral- Reinardy Rautman Reinbold RUZECK Reinbolt Reese Reineking Rlgez Rember 13U Adeline Postolove, Brooklyn, New ' oik; School of liduc.ition. Robert E. Prescott, Freeport, Illinois; College of Engineering, Mechanical Engineering. Phyllis E. Prochnom; ' , Wilton; Hygiene, Sociology; Alpha Kappa Delta; Sophomore Honors. Pearl A. Quam. Stoughton; Home Economics, Dietetics; Country Magazine, Editorial Staff 1; Euthenics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 3, 4, Secretary 4; 4-H Club ' 1, 2, 3, 4; Tabard Inn 1, 2, 5. Gilbert W. Quasi, Milwaukee; Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; University Extension 1, 2; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma. ' Mariia F. Rader, Edgerton; School of Education, Latin; Forensic Board 3, 4; Pythia 2, 3, 4; Concord Club 2, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; Sophomore Honors; Intersociety Council 3; Inter- society Debates 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Orientation Week 2, 4; Alpha Delta Pi. Arthur W. Rai fill, Jersey City, New Jersey; College of Engineering, Electrical Engineering; Bell Laboratories Technical School 1 ; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Burr H. Randolph, Jr.. Milwaukee; Engineering, Civil Engineering; " isconsin Engineer, Organizations Editor 4; Military Ball, Invitations Committee 3; R.O.T.C.; Pistol Team 2, 3, 4; Drill Team 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi, Treasurer; Chi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Tau Pi Sigma, President; Sophomore High Honors. Thcsii: The Effect of X ' ibration on the Pla cing of Concrete. Harvey J. Raszkowske, Ashland; Letters and Science, Medicine 2. David W. Rau, Kirkwood, Missouri; Letters and Science, Chemistry; L.I.D. 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 3, 4; Experimental College 1, 2; Experimental College Players 1, 2. Justin U. Rau. Kirkwood, Missouri; Letters and Science, Chemistry; L.I.D. 3, 4; Camera Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Experimental College 1, 2; Experimental College Players. Arthur L. Rautman, Sheboygan Falls; Letters and Science, Chemistry. Andrew Ruzeck, Wausaukee; Letters and Science, Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: The Scientific Investigation of the Stem of Cel Astrus Scandens. Dorothy Elizabeth Reese, Mineral Point; Agriculture, Home Economics; Country Magazine 1; C.S.A., Cabinet 3, 4; Bradford Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club 1, 2, 3. 4, Secretary 3; Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3; Euthenics Club 3; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Rudy P. Regez, Monroe; Letters and Science, Economics; Assistant Football Manager 1, 2, 3; Phi Delta Phi; Tumas; Delta Tau Delta. Arthur L. Reinardy, Burlington; Letters and Science, Medicine; Beloit College 1; University Orchestra 2. 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. Dorothy ' M. Reinbold, Chilton; School of Education, Art; Phi Mu. Charles A. Reinbolt, Detroit, Michigan; School of Journalism. Journalistic Advertising; Union Board 4, 2nd. Vice President 4; Union Subsidiary Board 3; Athletic Board 4; Freshman Fencing; Varsity Fencing Team 2, 3, Captain 4; Cardinal Key 2; Interfraternity Board 4, Chairman Interfraternity Ball Committee 4; Commons Committee Chairman 4; Beta Theta Pi. Jane A. Reineking, Madison; Letters and Science, English; Grinnell College 1; Badger, Features 3, Social Sororities 4; Pythia 2, 3, Vice President 4; Delta Zeta. Thesis: A Commentary on the Fiction on Immigration into the Middle-West. Lawrence W. Rember, Wisconsin Rapids; School of Journalism. Newspaper Advertising; Beloit College 1, 2; Sigma Chi. 1131] Resnick Rhea RET7LOFF Rhodee Reuhl Rice Rewey Rich Reynolds Rieke Rieman Robertson Rife roberson RiSTAU RODERMUND RiSUM Rogers Roberts Rollins 11321 Victor Risnrk, Milwaukee; Milw.iukee Kxtcnsion 1, 2, Commerce, Accounting. BvRON W. Retzuoff, Antigo; Letters and Science, Mathematics; Theta Xi. Kenneth " . Ri lhi , P.irdeeville; letters .ind Science, Psychology; Delta Chi. H. DciRt. s Ri WhV, Madison; Agriculture, Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicorn, Correspond- ing Secretary 4, Social Chairman 3, 4; Professional Pan Hellenic Council 3. 4, Treasurer 4; Agricultural Council 3, 4. Poi LY Reynolds, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, Spanish; Delta Delta Delta. D.w ID E. Rhe. , Watertown; Armour Institute of Technology 1, Northwestern College 2; Letters and Science, Political Science; Hesperia; Gamma Eta Gamma. Lawrence F. Rhodee, Oconomowoc; Letters and Science, Physical Education; High School State Basketball Tournament 1, 2, 3; Freshman Track; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 2, 3; Phi Epsilon Kappa, President 4; Chairman of Physical Education Board of Control. M. DELIXE J. Rice, Stevens Point; Education, English; Stevens Point Teachers ' College 1, 2; Sigma Kappa. Ralph A. Rich, Cincinnati, Ohio; Journalism, Advertising. Thesis: Market Research: One " ay to Consumer Acceptance. Helen D. Rieke, Paducah, Kentucky; Letters and. Science, Political Science; Chairman Picture Committee 193 3 Prom; Homecoming Button Committee 1932; Badger Beauty 1932; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ann Rieman, Ripon; College of Letters and Science, Sociology. Stanley M. Rife, Madison; Letters and Science, Philosophy; College of Wooster, Ohio 1, 2; Congregational Church Group 3, 4. Carl H. Ristal, North Freedom; Letters and Science, School of Commerce, Economics; First Lieut. Cadet Corps 4; Christmas Festival Committee. Hazel E. Risum, Brodhead; Agriculture, Home Economics; Institutional Management; Blue Shield 4; Euthenics Club 4. David C. Roberts, Madison; Letters and Science, Chemistry; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Freshman Honors; Sophomore Honors; Theta Chi. Thesis: Succinchlorimide and its Bleaching Effects on Paper Pulp. Mildred Robertson, Oskaloosa, Iowa; Letters and Science, Economics; Penn College 1, 2. Virginia Roberson, Clairton, Pennsylvania; College of Letters and Science, Speech Education. Karl A. Rodermund, Milwaukee; Letters and Science. Economics; Milwaukee Extension Di- vision 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. William H. Rogers, Fort . tkinson; Letters and Science, History; Lawrence College 1, 2; Phi Alpha Delta; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Robert P. Rollins, Elgin, Minnesota; Letters and Science, Sociology; University of Minnesota 1, 2; Alpha Kappa Delta. [133] ROLOFF ROSENHEIMER Rood rosenstock Rose Ross Rosen H. Roth Rosenberg L. Roth 4 LJM tm M ■kdi k. [134] W ' lLLARD C. Roi oi I . Milwaukee; Mcch.inic.il Eni;incerlng; Extension Division 1, 2; A.S.M.E. 4. Rom RT M. Rood, M.ulison; Mecli.inic.il Engineering; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Pi T.iu Signi.i, Secretary 4; T.iu Bet.i Pi; Sophomore Honors; Sigm.i Nu. Betty M. Rose, Madison; Home Economics. Dietetics; Wesley Cabinet 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 5, 4; Euthenics 2, 3, 4; Represented Euthcnics on Ag. Home Economics Council 3, 4. Ruth Rosen, Sheboygan; Letters and Science; W.S.G.A. Representative 5; Alpha Kappa Delta. Nannette R. Rosenberg, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Sociology; University of California 1, 2; Women ' s Affairs Committee 3, 4; Orientation Week Committee 3. Ruth Rosenheimer, Kewaskum; School of Music, Public School Music; Glee Club 3; Senior Swingout Committee 3. Charlotte A. Rosenstock., Sioux City, Iowa; Letters and Science, German; Wellesley College 1, 2; Alpha Epsilon Phi. John J. Ross, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Journalism-Advertising, Dailv Cardinal Sports Reporter 2; " W " Club 4; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Golf; ' arsity Football 3, 4; Tumas 3; Press Club 4; Kappa Sigma. Herbert B. Roth, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; Alpha Sigma Phi. LvDA L. Roth, Hartford; School of Education, English; Keystone Council 4; Barnard Treasurer 3, President 4. Thesis: Washington Irving ' s Reading and his Literary Theories. Richard T. Ro )iE, Jr., Milwaukee; Electrical Engineering, Extension Division 1, 2; Phi Kappa Sigma. Eleanore Rydberg. Shell Lake; College of Agriculture, Home Economics. Morris H. Rubin, Portland, Maine; Letters and Science, Political Science; Daily Cardinal News Staff 1, Associate News Editor 2, News Editor 3, Editorial Chairman, First Semester 4; Freshman Debating Team; Varsity Debating Squad 2; Member of Forensic Board 2, 3, 4; Student Budget Committee 3; Badger 3, Editorial Chairman 4: Iron Cross; Sigma Delta Chi 3, President 4. Thesis: Tax Administratio n. Max E. Ruess, Milwaukee; School of Engineering, Mechanical Engineering. Florence D. Rusch, Wabeno, School of Education, German; German Club; Y.W.C.A.; Alpha Gamma Delta. J.AXE B. Sadek, Milwaukee; School of Commerce, Economics; Daily Cardinal Office Assistant 2; Women ' s Glee Club 2, 3; Chocolate Soldier 3. Arthur C. Sanborn, Madison; Letters and Science, Commerce; Chairman Ticket Committee 1933 Military Ball; Freshman R.O.T.C. Rifle Team; Basic Drill Team 2; Scabbard and Blade; Theta Delta Chi. John C. Sammis. Madison; Letters and Science, Journalism; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Football Band 1; U. W. World Fair Band 3; Gridiron Banquet Program 1, 2; U. " . Summer School Orchestra 1, 2; Daily Cardinal Radio Hour. Claire C. Scarr, Council Bluffs, Iowa; School of Education, English; Lindewood College and Iowa State College 1. 2; Chi Delta Phi (Iowa State College); Alpha Gamma Delta. Grace B. Schaefer, Milwaukee; School of Education, Latin; Sophomore Honors; Phi Omega Pi. [135] SCHAEFFER SCHILD schaetzel Schiller Shafer SCHINKE SCHARF SCHLUMP SCHEMPF E. Schmidt W. Schmidt Shrock SCHMITZ SCHROEDER Schneller SCHUETZ Schneider SCHULTZ SCHREIBER SCHULZ 11361 Pearl Helen Schaeffer, Kewaskum; Letters and Science, Latin; Mount Mary College 1; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; Theta Phi Alpha. Lauri.nda Schaetzel, Germantown; Art Education; Daily Cardinal 2, 3, 4; Assistant Circula- tion Manager 3, Circulation Manager 4; Delta Phi Delta; Kappa Delta. Ruth Isabelle Shaiur, Hubbardsvillc, New York; Letters and Science, French; Athletic Fed- eration of College Women; Newsletter, Wisconsin Editor 4; Dolphin Club 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3. 4, Board 1. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Arden Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 5, 4; Legislative Scholarship 2, 3, 4; Freshmen Scholarship Banquet. Jack Morey Schempe, Madison; Letters and Science, Chemistry; Pistol Team 2; Assistant Baseball Manager 1; Phi Lambda Upsilon; University Camera Club 4; Sigma Nu. Julius Schild, Jr., Cincinnati, Ohio; Letters and Science, Political Science; Daily Cardinal 3; Assistant Crew Manager; Zeta Beta Tau. Thais: Race in Politics. Harold J. Scharf, Milwaukee; College of Letters and Science, Chemistry. Robert A. Schiller, Milwaukee; Civil Engineering; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; " W " Club. Iron Cross; Chi Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Theta Pi. Walter Schinke, Springheld; Letters and Science; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sophomore High Honors; Phi Beta Kappa. Virginia Lucille Schlump, Avoca; School of Education. English. Ervi IN George Schmidt, Milwaukee; School of Commerce. Accounting; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Wilbur John Schmidt, Xorth Freedom; Letters and Science. Commerce; Badger, Assistant Organization Manager, Business Staff 3; Circulation Manager, Business Staff 4; Football Band 1, 2, 3; Christmas Festival Committee 4; Men ' s Assembly 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Betty K. Schmitz, Madison; School of Nursing. John B. Schneller, Neenah; Engineering, Electrical Engineering; " W " Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Freshman Football, Captain; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 2; Boxing 2; Iron Cross; White Spades; High School State Basketball Tournament 3, 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Ho ' « ard Albert Schneider, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Chemistry; Forensic Board 3, 4. President 4; Vilas Medal Wearer; Intercollegiate Debate Squad 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Football Band 1, 2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Hesperia 1. 2, 3; Forensic Board Representative 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore High Honors; Theta Chi. Thesis: Permanency of Pastes as a Function of Particle Size. Aaron S.- mlel Schreiber, Cleveland, Ohio; Letters and Science, Sociology; Legislative Scholar- ship; Assistant Manager of Concessions for Inter-Class Fund 1, 2, 3. Thesis: Field Work at the Madison Neighborhood House. Theodora Weidman Shrock, Madison; Letters and Science, Comparative Literature; Keystone Council 2; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Freshman Scholarship Cup; Ann Emery Latin Scholarship; Sophomore Honors; Freshman High Honors. Harold Schroeder, Glen Ridge, New Jersey; Electrical Engineering; Chi Phi. Hulda Marie Schuetz, Monroe; School of Journalism; Badger Editorial Board 3; Daily Cardinal 1,2. Special Writer 2; Senior Swingout Publicity Chairman 2; Keystone Council 4; Castalia 3, 4; Coranto Treasurer 3, President 4; Professional Pan Hellenic Council Representative 3,4; Theta Sigma Phi, President 4; Sophomore Honors. Irene E. Schultz, Hudson; School of Education, German; Wisconsin University Players 2, 3, 4; W.S.G.A. 3, 4; Union Council Representative 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4; Y.W.C.A. Sophomore Commission; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Crucible; Sophomore High Honors; Zeta Phi Eta; Women ' s Chairman Orientation Week 4; Sigma Kappa. Ralph Henry Schulz, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Mathematics; Freshman Football; Phi Beta Pi. [1371 Shuman Sherin Sellery Sherman Senn Shestock Shaheen Shong Sheridan SlEKER Siebecker SiMPA SlEMERS Simpson SlLBERNAGEL Sjolander l . Silverman Skowlund Silverman ICHTAM 11381 Arthur " . Shlman. M.idison; School ot Commerce, Accounting; Freshman Baseball; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi. Harry G. Seli lry, Madison; College of Engineering, Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu. Traugott Senn, Monticello; School of Education, Botany. Charles J. Shaheen, Streator, Illinois; School of Engineering, Electrical Engineering. Mary Shi ridan, Milwaukee; School of Journalism, Advertising; Badger, Advertising Manager 4; Daily Cardinal, leature Editor 4; i ' .S.G.A. 3; Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors. Sus. ' VN A. Sherin, Glenwood City; School of Education, Speech; Carleton College 1; Castalia 3; University Second Orchestra; Inter-Society Debates 3; Intramural Discussion Contest 2, 3, 4; Phi Mu. Thesis: A Study of the Persuasiveness of Argumentative Devices. CoRiNNE L. Sherman, Oak Park. Illinois; School of Education, Zoology; Alpha Chi Omega. Margaret C. Shestock, Algoma; Home Economics; Euthenics , 4; Blue Shield 3, 4; 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Member of Agriculture Council 4. Albert M. Shong, Milwaukee; Mathematics; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Swimming; A.I.E.E.; Phi Kappa Sigma. George F. Sieker. Milwaukee; School of Education, Botany; Milwaukee State Teachers " I; Hesperia 2, 3, 4; Progressive Club 2, 3, 4; Mushroom Club 4. Thesis: The Vegetation of a Bog. Ruth Siebecker, Wausau; College of Letters and Science, Library School; Alpha Delta Pi. Edmond SiEMERS. Madison; College of Agriculture. Hermax a. Silbernagel, Madison; Finance; Wayland Club Religious Council; Athletic Board 3, 4; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew 2, 3, Captain 4. Harry ' Silverman, Marathon; Letters and Science, Psj ' cholog)-; Phi Epsilon Pi. Thesis: Effect of Cortical Lesions on the Adaptive Behavior of Macacus Rhesus. Ron Silverman, Brooklvn, New York; School of Journalism, Advertising; Mailing Manager Daily Cardinal 2, 3; W ' .A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Sigma. Annabelle Simpa, Madison; School of Humanities; Latin. Vesta M. Simpson, Milwaukee; School of Education, Latin. Newell O. Sjolander, Holman; Letters and Science, Chemistry; La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2. Ruth E. Skovilund, Oshkosh; School of Education, Physical Education; Oshkosh State Teachers ' College 1; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Dolphin Club 3, 4; Outing Club 2, 3, 4. David L. Slightam, Madison; College of Letters and Science, School of Commerce. [139 A. Smith R. M. Smith F. Smith R. E. Smith j. Smith Snoeyenbos K. Smith Snyder M. Smith SOBOL Solomon Spiering Soi-Ml • Spa NG t: N BERG C. Sprecher D. Sprecher Spars Stair Spauldinc Star 140 N. Austin Smith, Dc Pere; Law 1, Economics; Class Committee Chairman, Finance 1; Octopus I; Chairman Prom Supper; Xewman Club; Assistant lootball Manaijer 1, 2, 3; N ' arsity Football Manager 4; Phi Kappa. Frederick A. Smith, Janesville; Letters and Science, Chemistry; Concert Band 2; Football Band 1; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Phi Sigma. Thesis: Practical Applications of the Photoelectric Cell. J. ' XNET Y. S.MiTH, Viroqua; College of Letters and Science; Y. X ' .C.A. Sophomore Commission Treasurer; Castalia. Kathryn J. Smith, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, School of Education, Mathematics; Spanish Club 2, Secretary 2; Sigma Delta Pi; Sophomore Honors; Gamma Phi Beta. Thesis: The Theory of Numbers. Marcia P. Smith, Mukwonago; School of Education, Physical Education; W.. ' .A. 1, 2. .i, 4, Board 4; Physical Education 3, 4; Dolphin Club 2, 3, 4. Rex Smith, Antigo; Letters and Science. Rlth E. Smith, Evansville; School of Education, French; Castilia 2, 3, 4; French Club 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Lee C. Snoeyexbos, Hersey; Letters and Science, Political Science; Eau Claire Teacher ' s College 1. Helen F. Snyder, Janesville; College of Agriculture, Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. ' 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Delta Delta. Jacob Sobol, New York, New York; Letters and Science, Zoology; New York University 1 ; Men ' s Union Assembly 3; Varsity Swimming 2. Lawrence D. Solomon, Kansas City, Missouri; Law 1, Economics; W ' entworth Military Academy 1; Hillel Council; Phi Sigma Delta. Rosemary- Solmes, Madison; Art Education; Badger 3, 4; Y. ' .C.. ' . Cabinet, Secretary 4; Sophomore Council President; Sigma Lambda; Orientation 2, 3, 4. James L. Spangenberg, Windsor; Letters and Science, Economics; Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Gamma; Sophomore Honors; William J. Fisk Scholarship; Freshman Legislative Scholar- ship. Raymond F. Spars, Milwaukee; Civil Engineering, Hydraulics; University Extension Division 1, 2, 3. Thesis: The Flow of Liquids Through Sands. Kenneth G. Spaulding, Janesville; Letters and Science, Political Science; University of Arizona 1, 2, 3; Sigma Chi. Albert Spiering, Milwaukee; College of Letters and Science, Chemistry. Clarence J. Sprecher, Plain; Letters and Science, Economics; North Central College 1, 2. Drexel a. Sprecher, Independence; Letters and Science, Economics; North Central College 1, 2; Freshman Orientation 3, 4; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4; Yarsitv Basketball 4; Varsity Crew 2, 3, 4; Wayland Club 2, 3, 4; Artus; Phi Gamma Delta. R. Lucille Stair. Brodhead; Home Economics, Textiles; Euthenics Club 3, 4; Delta Delta Delta. Helen Star, Dallas, Texas; Letters and Science, Economics; Keystone Council 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Mortar Board, Vice-President; Phi Beta Kappa; Orientation 2, 3; Women ' s Affairs Committee of Union 3, 4. [141] Stehlik Stewart Stehr Stoessi-l Stein Stone Stephens Stassman Stevens Stuart Studebaker SwiNTOSKY Studholme Tandvig Steubner T ARROW schvc ' albach Tarrant Swan Taylor 114J1 tk. Frank E. Stehlik, Oak Park, Illinois; Letters and Science, Economics; Assistant News Editor Cardinal 2, News Editor Cardinal 4; Mother ' s Day Chairman Finance Committee 3; Inter- collegiate Debate Squad 4; Artus Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Sigma Phi. Melvin W. Steiir, Cottage Grove; Electrical Engineering; Local Circulation ALinager Wisconsin Engineer 4; Pistol Team 2, 3; Tau Beta Pi, Vice President; Eta Kappa Nu, President; Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Treasurer; Sophomore Honors; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sara K. Stein, Milwaukee; College of Letters and Science, School of Commerce. Major H. Stephens, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi. Sidney G. Stevens, Chicago, Illinois; School of Commerce, Finance; Beta Theta Pi. Catherine M. Stew art, Poynette; College of Agriculture, Home Economics; Euthcnics Club 2, 3; Blue Shield 2, 5; Phi ' Upsilon Om ' icron. Robert F. Stoessel, Milwaukee; Mechanical Engineering; Extension Division 1, 2; Business Staff Wisconsin Engineer 4; Concert Band 3, 4; Football Band 3, 4; University Orchestra 3. 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4; Pi Tau Sigma, Treasurer; Tau Beta Pi; Freshman Honors; Sophomore High Honors; ' illiam J. Fisk Scholarship 3, 4. Theodore F. Stone, Wauwatosa; College of Engineering, Electrical Engineering. Robert C. Strassman, Milwaukee; Mechanical Engineering; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Swimming 2. Marion R. Stuart, Monroe; School of Journalism. Advertising; Alpha Chi Omega. RowENA R. Studebaker, Fort Dodge, Iowa; College of Letters and Science, Speech. Clinton R. Studholme, Smethport, Pennsylvania; Letters and Science, English; Athletic Board 4; Freshman Golf; Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Pi Kappa Alpha. Mildred E. Stuebner, St. Joseph, Missouri; Letters and Science, Sociology; St. Joseph Junior College 1, 2; Delta Delta Delta. James A. Schw albach, Milwaukee; Art Education; Athletic Board 4; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman Track; Captain Freshmaii Cross Countrv; VarsitN- Track 2, 3, 4; Varsity Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Camera Club 3, 4. Secretary 3, President 4; Theta Nu Theta 3; Tau Delta; Winner Goldie Trophy 3, 4; Elsom Trophy; Freshman Cup; Theta Chi. DwiGHT Swan, Topeka, Kansas; Letters and Science, Zoologv; Freshman Basketball; N ' arsity Basketball 2; Chi Psi. Viola L. Svcintosky, Kewaunee; Letters and Science. Nursing. Marshall O. Tanvig, Madison; Letters and Science, School of Commerce; Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary 4; Beta Alpha Psi; Sigma Nu. Harold Tarkow, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Chemistry. Thesis: Electrical Conductivity of Mercury Vapour in Contact with Minute Traces of Foreign Cases. Warren J. Tarrant, Durand; School of Education, English; Men ' s Glee Club 3; Alpha Tau Omega. Margaret J. Taylor, Madison; School of Education, English; Luther Memorial Religious Coun- cil 3; Arden Club 3, 4. Thesis: A Survey of the State Departmental Requirements for Teachers of English. fl43] TiEDEMAN D. Thomas Thiede S. Thomas Thier G. Thompson Thelen H. Thompson Therm M. Thompson I ll i TOAV Trayser tomarchenko Tredixxick Toms Trester TONG Trowbridge Torrey Trubshaw 1144 b SiL ' ART C. TliiDEMAN, iMiddlctoii; College of Letters .ind Science, Chemistry. " slgm ' ' ' ' ' " " ' " " ' " " ' ' " " ' ' ■ ' " ' " " " ' " " ' = ' " " ' • " ' " ' Scencc ' Economics; K..ppa ■ ' Wni ChYThTtr " " ' ' ' " ' " ' " ' ' ' " " ' " ' C " " " - ' " - Accounting; Commerce Club 3, 4; ' ■fn!- ' d " rl " r, " r ' i ' ' - ' iTu ' Z ' ' ' ' " ' Congregational Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4- Brad- fo d Club 2, 3 4; Social Chairman TJ J.T; International Club 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Iota 4 Thcsn: The effects of injections of Theelin, growth-promoting, and gonad-stimulati " hor mones on the X-zone of the suprarenal cortex of the mouse. " nniiatin. hor- RovAL Thern New London; Engineering Administration; Cadet Corps Rifle Team 2 S Cadet Dorothy Ellen Thomas, Madison; College of Letters and Science. French; Alpha Omicron Pi STEPHEN Benjamin Thomas, Lodi; School of Education. History; Alpha Chi Rho. George Walter Thompson, Superior; Chemical Engineering; Superior State Teacher ' s College Henrietta Thompson, Danielson. Connecticut; Mother ' s Day Committee 4; C S A 3- VVoman s Affairs Committee 4; Junior Commission 3; W.A.A ' I ' , a- Phv ,V,l ' F.)n - " ;■ Cub 1 ? 4- Y Y n A I c- T- 1 f - ! " ii- . 1, -. . t, 1 nysical fcciucation v-iuD I, z, ... 4, t.W.C.A. j; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Marv E. Thompson, Madison; School of Education, Mathematics; Ripen College 1; Delta Zeta Marian Toay. Madison; School of Education. English; Ripon College 1 ' , ' ' d:ZITc: ' ZT- ' ' ' ° " ' ' °° ' ° ' " " ■° " - - ' ' l - - odem Criticism of T4- Ph " ' T fT ' " ' - ' nf u ' " ' ' ' ' ' " ° ° Education, Physical Education; W.A A 1 3. 4, Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Sophomore Honors; W. J. Fiske Scholarship. " ' Francis Hillard Tong, Madison; Letters and Science, Medicine, Anatomy; University of North Dakota I; Phi Beta Pi. Clarence E. Torrey, Jr., Milwaukee; Economics; Football Band 1; Concert Ban! -, 4- Sophomore High Honors; Phi Eta Sigma; Artus. Thcs,s: Statistical Analysis of Inye ' stmen Irust Practice, 1928-1932. M..RGARET Elizabeth Trayser. Milwaukee; School of Journalism. Advertising; Concord Club, 1 resident; Christian Science Organization at University of Wisconsin 1, 2, 4, President 3. E. Katherine Tred.nnick. Madison; College of Letters and Science, School of Journalism- Corantc; Publicit - Committee Significant Living. H..ROLD Charles Trester, Milwaukee; Structural Engineering; Milwaukee Extension Division 1 2, Polygon 4; E.S.C E. 3 4; Chi Epsilon 3. 4, President 4; Tau Beta Pi; Triangle. Thcsh: Ih; Design of a Reinforced Concrete Overhead Crossing. John F. Tro .bridge, Wauwatosa; College of Letters and Science, School of Commerce; Delt. Upsilon. Theodore Trubshaxv, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Economics; Milwaukee Extension 1; Badger, Photo Editor 2, Assistant Business Manager 3; Swimming 1, 2; Alpha Tau Omega. 145 1 p Trumpy Uhl TUM.IS TuRXFR L. H. TUTTLE M ' l UBILT L. J. TCTTLE Vaniman X ' oLLMtR VlALL Waarvik ViNTZ W ' aite ViNJE W ' alecka VOLK A. Wallace 146 Victor Trlmpv, Madison; College of Engineering, Chemical Engineering. Alice Cathiri.nk Tui lis, M.idison; Letters and Science, Hygiene, Botany; Treasurer of Student Nurses 3. Thcsin Histology of Aralia Nudicauiis. Charlotte Turner, Piqua, Ohio; Letters and Science, Psychology; Pre Prom Play 4; Alpha Chi Omega. Leroy Tuttle, Racine; School of Engineering, Electrical Engineering. Lucille Tuttle, Racine; School of Education, English. Thais: A Study of Edith Wharton ' s Novels. Isabel Uhl, Galesville; Music; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Singers 3, 4. Francis Underv ood, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Chemistry; Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis: Characterization and Preparation of Certain Organic Compounds. Walter Uphoff, Elkhart Lake; Agricultural Chemistry; " ayland Club Cabinet Member 1, 2, 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Green International 2, 3, 4; Race- Relations Committee 4, Chairman 4; Koinos 5. 4; Alpha Zeta; Dairy Products Judging Team. Thesis: Dairy Products Judging Team. Marie Vanderbilt, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, Spanish; University Hunt Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; Presbyterian Student Alliance 1; Y.W.C.A. Membership Committee 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. Finance Committee 3; Beta Phi Alpha. Frances Van Edig, Middleton; College of Letters and Science, Spanish. Nancy Vaniman, Whitehall; School of Education, English. Thesis: The Social Ideas of Henry James. Ruth VL ' ll, Janesville; College of Agriculture, Home Economics. Ogden Vinz, Dalton; Letters and Science, Commerce, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Alice Vinje, Madison; College of Letters and Science. Wayne Volk, Madison; Civil Engineering, Highway Engineer; Wisconsin Engineer 2, 3, Cir- culation Manager 3; Cadet Corps 1, 2; Pistol Team 2. Virginia Vollmer, Evanston, Illinois; Letters and Science, Psychology; Senior Swing-Out Mothers ' Day 3 ; Fathers ' Day Invitation Committee 3 ; Junior Representative of Keystone Council 3; Secretary of W.S.G.A. 4; Sophomore Council-member Y.W.C.A.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Mortar Board Secretary; Crucible Member; Delta Delta Delta. Gerhard Waarvik, Elroy; Letters and Science, Pharmacy. Thesis: The Bibliography of Urginea Maritima. Robert Waite, Manitowoc; Letters and Science, Commerce Education; Delta Sigma Pi; Presi- dent 4; Freshman Students ' Advisor 4; Saturday Matinee Dance Chairman 4. Agnes Walecka, Denmark; Agriculture, Home Economics, Bacteriology; Central State Teachers ' College, Stevens Point 1,2; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: Studies on the Antigenic Properties of Certain Strains of Streptococcus Mitis. Anne Wallace, Madison; Letters and Science, English; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Vice President 2; Freshman Scholarship Cup; Sophomore High Honors; Alpha Chi Omega. 1147) Wallace Watson Walski Weber Walsh Waters Walter Wenzlaff Wason Weimer Weinlr Wilde W ' L K N L R Willet A. Vl K. C ' est T. Williams W ' l LRS P. Wilson t " - 1148 1 Margaret A. Wallace, Fort Wayne, Indiana; Letters and Science; Hispanic Studies; Western College for Women, Oxford, Ohio, 1, 2; Daily Cardinal Feature Writer 3; Vestry St. Francis House 4; Wisconsin University Players 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Social Committee 4; Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis: Coffee in Brazil. Benedict Raymond Walski, Galesville; Letters and Science, Medicine; St. Mary ' s College 1, 2. Thesis: Department of Gross Human Anatomv. WiLLLiM Walsh, Brooklyn, New York; Electrical Engineering; Bell Telephone Laboratory 1; Advertising Manager Wisconsin Engineer 4; Freshman Football; Men ' s Glee Club 4; A.LE.E. 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Charles W. P. Walters, New York; Electrical Engineering; Bell Telephone Laboratories 1; Assistant Editor Wisconsin Engineer 4; Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; A.P.G 3; St. Francis House 2, 3, Vestry 3; Koinos 4; Chairman of Music for Christmas Festival 1933; A.I.E.E.; Alpha Kappa Lambda. Charles B. Wason, Mountain Lakes, New Jersey; Letters and Science; Commerce; Experimental College 1,2; Dormitor - House President 4; Haresfoot Cast 3. Alice B. Watson, San Diego, California; School of Journalism; Chi Omega. Marie E. Weber, Milwaukee; College of Agriculture; Home Economics; Dietetics; Mount L ry 1, 2; Pi Beta Phi. John M. Waters, Havward; School of Commerce; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Wrestling; Sophomore Honors; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa. Ethelyn F. Wexzlafe, Reedsville; Music; Public School Music; University Singers 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Iota. James I. Weimex, Pekin, Illinois; Letters and Science; Medical Science; Varsity Crew Manager 2, 3, 4, Assistant Manager 1; Sophomore Honors; Alpha Tau Omega. Clarence M. Weimer, Madison; Letters and Science; Varsity Fencing Team 1, 2, 3, 4. Ruth Margaret Werner, Fond du Lac; Letters and Science; Sociology; Milwaukee Downer 1; Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 4. Alfred W. West, Milwaukee; Civil Engineering; Sanitary Engineering; Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Varsity Swimming 3; A.S.C.E. 4; Triangle. Thesis: Experimental Study of Separate Sladge Digester at Monroe, Wisconsin Sewage Treatment Works. Elsie West, Summit, New Jersey; Letters and Science; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; L.I.D. Ralph J. Wevers, Milwaukee; Letters and Science; Political Science; Alpha Chi Rho. Harold R. Wilde, Wauwatosa; Art Education; Layton Art School 1, 2; Union Exposition Committee and Studio Commission; Promotion Director Daily Cardinal 4; Freshman Ex- temporaneous Winner; Author of Haresfoot Play 4; Tau Delta; Delta Phi Delta, President 4; Winner Annual Memorial Union Art Purchase Award — 1933; Daily Cardinal W.H.A. News Reporter 4. Helen L. Willet, West Allis; College of Letters and Science, School of Journalism. Barbara Burton Williams, La Crosse; Art Education; Pi Beta Phi. Tho.mas M. Williams, Madison; Music; Instrumental Music; Concert Band 4; Football Band 3; University 4; Sinfonia, Treasurer 3, 4. Florence H. Wilson, Eau Claire; Art Education; La Crosse State Teacher ' s College 1, 2; St. Francis House Vestry; Women ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Inter-church Council; Phi Mu. [149] H. Vi ' lLSON WSIOVFATY W. i ' lLSON U ' lTHEY VC ' lNDEMUTH WiTMER WiNEMAN WlTTE WiNRICH Wittenberg likrtt WoEHLtR P. Wood WO.ITA Woi TtRS M. Woods W. U ' oods X ' OLF X ' OOD VARD [150] I Helln Wilsox, Providence, Rhode Island; School of Education, Physic.il Educition; Rhode Island College of Education 1; Vi ' .A.A. 2, 5, 4; Board 3, 4; President of ' .A.A. Cottage; Physical Education Club 4; Chairman Scholarship Loan Committee 4; President Outing Club 3; Dolphin Club 2, 3, 4. William Wilson, West Allis; Mechanical Engineering; University Extension, Milwaukee 1; Phi Tau Sigma; Chi Phi. LlDA W ' iNDEMUTH, Endcrlin, North Dakota; Letters and Science, Journalism; University of Minnesota 1; Daily Cardinal Night Desk Assistant 4; Student Convocations Publicity Chair- man 4; Delta Zeta. Selma Wineman, Detroit, Michigan; Letters and Science, Journalism; Detroit City College 1, 2; Special Reporter Hillel Review 3, 4; Avukah 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 4. Kenneth M. Winrich, Madison; College of Letters and Science, Chemistry. Stefania Wisowaty, Madison; College of Agriculture, Home Economics; Slavonic Club, Secretary 4. Eliz.abeth H. Withey, L dison; School of Education, Art Education. Jean Witmer, Racine; College of Agriculture, Landscape Architecture. Ardys Witte, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Speech Correction; Phi Beta Secretary 3; Pro- fessional Pan-helenic Council Junior and Senior Representative. Charles Wittenberg, Hartland; Letters and Science, Economics; St. John ' s Military Academy; Chairman Provost NLirshall Military Ball 3; Cadet Captain 1, 2, 3; Football 1; Varsity Baseball 2; Scabbard and Blade; Theta Xi. Haroi D Woehler, Appleton; College of Engineering. Electrical Engineering. M. ' VRIE Wojta. Madison; Home Economics, Dietetics; Euthenics; Phi Mu. Thesis: A Com- parison of the ' hipping Qualities and Other Colloidal Properties of Egg ' hite. Dried, Fer- mented and Fresh. Frederick Wolters. Sheboygan; Letters and Science, Economics; Lawrence College 1, 2. Ho ( ard Wolf, Brillion; Letters and- Science, Chemistry Course; Sigma Phi Sigma. Thesis: The Dialysis of Colloidal Systems. Frank Wood, Oak Park, Illinois; Letters and Science, Economics; Business Staff, Badger 2; Badger Board 3, 4, Vice President 4; Sigma Phi. Prudence Wood, Madison; Letters and Science, Humanities Course, Latin; Alpha Gamma Delta. •Mary Woods, Sharon; Letters and Science, Economics; Assistant Night Editor Daily Cardinal 3; Senior Council Member 4; Luther Memorial Student Association 1, Secretary 2, Presid ent 3; National Secretary of the Lutheran Student Association of America, Mississippi Valley Re- gional President 3; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4; Italian Club 3; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Singers 5, 4. Walter Woods, La Crosse; Chemical Engineering; Captain Cadet Corps 4; Polygon 3, President 4; A.I.C.H.E. 3. 4; Vice-President 3; Triangle. Dorothy " ' oodward, Madisoru Letters and Science, English; Y.W.C.A. 4; Weslcv Foundation; Alpha Delta PL f 7 " 2- Alice Wright, Madison; Letters and Science, English; Assistant National Advertising Manager Daily Cardinal 3; Wisconsin Union Library Committee 4; Student Association Freshman Week 4. Thesis: H. L. Mencken As a Literary Critic. [ISl] Vi ' UNSCH Y HA RICK WURSTER Zelzer WURTZ ZUBATSKY WUSTRACK ZlELKE V Wyss ZlEPPRECHT iifl ZlLMER BiRUAUM ZiMMEIlMAX Boyle ZiPFEL Gate ZoDRO«- Dickinson ZWEII-LL DOUSMAN 11521 Ml IAIN H. WuxscH, Rcedsville; Letters and Science, Journalism; Daily Cardinal Desk Assist- ant 2; Night Editor 3, Feature Editor 3, Managing Editor 4, 1933 Summer Session Executive Editor; Badger Publicity Director; Adams Hall President; Dormitory Association Business Manager; Hesperia, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Intcr-Socicty Council; Joint Debate Winner; Junior Member on Forensic Board; Calvary Lutheran Student Council; Press Club; Progressive Club; Sigma Delta Chi; White Spades; Iron Cross; Theta Chi. Emeline Wurster, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Mathematics; Extension Division 1, 2; Mathematics Club 3, 4; Concert Orchestra 3, 4; Y.W.C.A.; International Club 4; Pythia Literary Society 4; Pi Lambda Theta. Thesis: The Base of Geometry in Homogeneous Cartisian Coordinates. Freeland A. WuRTZ, Fond du Lac; Letters and Science, Economics; Union Board 2, 3, Vice- President 4; Calvary Religious Council; Campus Religious Council, Treasurer 4; Haresfoot Orchestra 3, 4; Chairman Union Exposition Committee 3; Chairman Union Program Com- mittee 4; Union Council 4; Delta Sigma Pi. Thesis: Private Vehicle Versus Public Carrier Transportation Problems. Otto H. ' ustr. ck., Milwaukee; Chemical Engineering; Freshman Track; ' arsitv Track 2, 3, 4; Varsity Cross Country 2, 3. 4. Georgia M. Wyss, Ellsworth; School of Education, Mathematics; MacLester College 1; Mathe- matics Club 4. Elisabeth S. Ye.arick, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Home Economics, Dietetics; St. Francis House Vestry 2; Castalia 5, 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Omlcron Nu, Treasurer; Mortar Board; Soph- omore Honors; Freshman Recipient of Omlcron Nu Scholarship Cup; Phi Mu. Thesis: A Studv of the Toxicity of Egg White in Relation to its Constituent Proteins. Annette Zelzer, Chicago, Illinois; Home Economics, Dietetics. Thesis: A Studv of the Newer Methods in Vitamin G Technique. Helen H. Zubatsky, Milwaukee; School of Education, Speech; Extension Division 1. 2. Carl A. Zielke, Rib Lake; Letters and Science, Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi. WiLLl. M N. ZiEPPRECHT, Dubuque, lowa; School of Engineering; Mechanical Engineering. Delbert E. Zilmer, Monroe; Electrical Engineering, Mathematics; Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu: Sophomore Honors. Fred R. Zimmerman, Chicago, Illinois; College of Agriculture, Entomology; Assistant General Chairman 1933 Prom; Wisconsin Players 1, 2; Freshman Track; Agricultural Council 4: Alpha Gamma Rho. Anita Zipfel, Milwaukee; School of Education; Physical Education. Frank E. Zodrow , Milwaukee; letters and Science, Pharmacy; Freshman Baseball; Kappa Psi; Delta Chi. Thesis: Talc and Talcum Purification. Irma a. Zweifel, Monticello; College of Agriculture, Home Economics. Lester W. Birbaum, West Allis; College of Engineering, Mechanical Engineering. Joseph H. Boyle, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Political Science. Thesis: Civic Education. Clinton A. Cate, Ashland; Agriculture, Animal Husbandry; Country Magazine Circulation Manager 1, 2; Bonfire Committee 1932 Homecoming; Presbvterlan Religious Council 3, 4; Freshman Hockey; Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, 4; Extension Chairman 3, 4; Saddle and Sirloin 1. 2. 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Wisconsin Little International Horse Show 1, 2, Chairman 3; Alpha Gamma Rho. Herbert C. Dickinson, Madison; Letters and Science, Economics; Delta Sigma Pi. Alice L. Dousman, Madison; School of Education, Art Education; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Sigma Lambda. [153] Gierke HiGBY GiLLAN Hutchinson Grubert Kaiser Halvorsen Kastein Henrikson Knake LlNDEMANN XOHR McElderry Pel KEY McKelvey Radtke Newmeyer Selle NiCKLES SCHAEFER fl54] Gladys F. Gierke, Waukesha, School of Education; Physical Education; W.A.A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Volleyball 1, 2; Kappa Delta. Adelaide Gillan, Glendale, California; Art Education; Octopus 2, 3; Chairman Women ' s Arrangements 1934 Junior Prom; Delta Gamma. Carl A. Grubert, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science. Art Education; Editorial Staff Octopus 2, 3, 4; Decorations Committee 1934 Prom; Freshman Swimming Captain; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4; Varsity Water Polo 2; Dolphin Club 1, 2; Tumas 2, 3, 4; Tau Delta; Delta Phi Delta, Vice-President; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Kappa Sigma. Robert A. Halverson, Madison; School of Commerce, Marketing; Daily Cardinal Advertising Staff 3; Chairman Alumni Communications 1933 Homecoming; 1934 Military Ball Assistant to General Chairman; Banquet Committee 1934 Mothers ' and Fathers ' Week-end; Wesley Foundation Cabinet 2; Captain Cadet Corps; Varsity Hockey 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4; Athletic Board 4; V Club. ToRSTEX M. Henrikson, Viroqua; Letters and Science, Histor}-; Concert Band 1, 2; Football Band 1, 2. John B. Higby, Madison; Letters and Science; Dolphin Club, Manager irsity Swimming Team 4; Kappa Sigma. H. Potter Hutchinson, Weyauwega; Le,tters and Science, Economics; Football Band 1, 2; Union Assembly; Kappa Sigma. Elmer R. Kaiser, Waupun; Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi; A.S.M.E. ' ayne J. Kastein, Waupun; Letters and Science. Political Science; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball 2; Theta Xi. Roger M. Knake, Washburn; College of Engineering; Chemical Engineering; Phi Kappa. Regina Lindemann, Viroqua; School of Education, Art Education; Alpha Xi Delta. James W. McElderry, La Crosse; Letters and Science. Journalism; LaCrosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Sigma Delta Chi. Betty Lou McKelvey, Madison; Letters and Science, Journalism; Daily Cardinal Reporter 2, 4; Y.W.C.A. Sophomore Commission; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet Treasurer 4; Co-Chairman All- University Christmas Festival 3; Alpha Chi Omega. Agnes S. Newmy ' er, Washington, D. C; Letters and Science, Journalism; Daily Cardinal Society Staff 3; W.A.A. 2; Legislative Scholarship 2; Vice-President Barnard Hall 2. .Merle E. Nickles, Madison; School of Education. Speech, Corrective Speech; Intramural Golf Championshi p 2; Alpha Phi. Albert D. Nohr, Merrill; Letters and Science; Law; Lawrence College I, 2, 3. George L. Pelkey, Coleman; Letters and Science, Medical Science. Elmer H. Radtke, Neenah; Letters and Science, Medical Science. Helen A. Selle, Milwaukee; School of Education. German; Badger Editorial Staff 2; Pan- Hellenic Ball Chairman 4; Wisconsin Players 2, 3: Y.W.C.A. 1; Delta Delta Delta. John L. Schaefer, Kewaskum; School of Education, History; Assistant General Chairman 1933 Junior Prom; Men ' s Glee Club 2; Freshman Track; Freshman Baseball; N ' arsitv Track 2, 3; Phi Kappa Tau. [155] SCHAETER VOELKER Silver Waters SlMPSOX WlDEMAN Starch Wheeler Temples Whitefield Bachowski HUEY 156 Mil TON W. ScHAElER. West Bciid; School of Engineering, Civil Engineering. Hi NRY Silver, Union Citv, New Jersey; School of Education, M.uhem.itics; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Fourier Series. A. John Simpson, Sturgeon Bay; School of Engineering; Mechanical Engineering. Leslie B. Starch, LaCrosse; School of Journalism; La Crosse State Teachers ' College I; Daily Cardinal Reporter 2, 3, Assistant News Editor 4. Virginia Temples, Joplin, Missouri; Letters and Science, Speech; Y.W.C.A.; Wisconsin Players; Pvthia; Chairman Reception Committee Junior Prom 3; Zeta Phi Eta, Vice-President; Alpha Xi Delta. Alice Voelker, Milwaukee; Letters and Science, Zoology; University Extension Division 1,2; Sophomore Honors. John M. Waters, Hayward; School of Commerce; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Wrestling; Sophomore Honors; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa. Gretchen E. Wideman, Madison; Letters and Science; School of Journalism. Kenneth J. Wheeler, Niles Center, Illinois; College of Agriculture, Horticulture, Landscape; Union Board 2, First Vice-President 3; Chairman Prize Committee 193 2 Homecoming; Mothers ' Week-end Invitation Committee 2; Haresfoot Play 3; Legislative Scholarships 3, 4; Forum Committee Chairman 3; Orientation Week Chairman 4; Union Council 3; Elections Chairman; Phi Gamma Delta. Stella Whitefield, Madison, Letters and Science, Economics; Cardinal Board of Control 3, Secretary 4; W.S.G.A. Dist. Chairman 2; Treasurer, President 3; Judicial Chairman 4; Y.W.C.A. Sophomore Commission Vice-President 2; President Mortar Board; Crucible; Alpha Gamma Delta. Edmund J. Bachowski, Milwaukee; College of Engineering, Civil Engineering; Daily Cardinal Solicitor 2, Credit Llnager 3, Business Manager 4; Engineers ' Parade Committee 3; A.S.C.E.; Iron Cross. Tbcs s: Studv and Analysis of Advertising as Used by Engineering Firms and Contractors. Charles M. Huev, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; Letters and Science, Political Science; Octopus Business Manager 3, 4; Cardinal Feature Writer 3; Haresfoot Play 2; Homecoming Buttons Committee 3; R.O.T.C. Drill Team 3, 4; Military Ball Boxes Committee 3, Chairman Tickets Committee 4; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 1157 COHN Heller Ferris Kestin Fischer McNamar.a Gregerson MiNAHAN 1 r4Pt MiNKER Pesetsky 1 HATCHER Usow 1158 k Waltir j. AiiiiucHT, Madison; I.iw, Plii Alpha Dclt.i. Dave Cohn, W ' .ilwortli; 1, otters and Science, School of Coninieixe, Accounting. John E. Ferris, Jr., Milwaukee; I.iw, Phi Delt.i Phi, Thet.i Chi. Frank J. Fischer, Madison; Medicine; Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore High Honors, Senior Honors, Sigma Sigma, Alpha Omega Alpha, Nu Sigma Nu. Thesis: Social Aspects of the Preventorium in the Treatment of Tuberculosis. Fred J. Gregerson, Eau Claire; law; Eau Claire State Teachers ' College 1, River Falls State Teachers ' College 2. Albert C. Heller, Milwaukee; Law, Union Library Committee, 1932, 33; Board of Editors Law Review 1933, Note Editor 1934; Freshman Frolic Committee 1; Bascom Theatre Play; Sophomore Honors; Legal Aid Bureau; Zeta Beta Tau. Herbert W. Johnson, Sturgeon Bay; Law, Bachelor of Arts in History; House Committee 1931 Prom; Freshman Gym Team; Freshman Scholarship, Law School Association Ll, L2; Legal Aid Bureau. Martin R. Kestin, Milwaukee; Law; University Extension Division 1, 2; Tau Epsilon Rho, Vice-Chancellor. William McNamara, Superior; Law; Bachelor and Master of Arts in Commerce; Superior State Teachers ' College 1, 2, 3; Phi Kappa. Roger C. Minahan, Green Bay; Law, Finance; 1931 Homecoming General Chairman; " Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Tennis; Varsity Football 2; Iron Cross; Delta Upsilon. Pearl M. Minker, Chicago, Illinois; Letters and Science, English; Daily Cardinal Feature Writer 3; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; English Scholarship 4; English Scholar 4. Gus E. Pesetsky ' , Sheboygan; Letters and Science, Law. Herbert S. Thatcher, Milwaukee; Law; Phi Kappa Psi. Sidney Usow, Milwaukee; Law; Extension Division 1, 2; Hillel Cabinet; Sophomore Honors; Vice-Chancellor Tau Epsilon Rho. 1159] UNION TERRACE 1601 i (j ' I hat It s C )ycv It w.is the year the Rambler died. The Rambler has b. ' en cursed and laughed at and praised, but everyone read it over morning coflfee or during the first lecture of the day. It was the lowdown of playboys and their gals in local speakeasies, the account of lecturers and their wisecracks, the gossip of Langdon street pairs who were in and out of love, the almost feverish exploitation of peppery campus news of the Eddie Becker-Al Klaber cal.b-r. It was often poorly written, often in poor taste, often inaccurate anf unfounded. It was the Winchell of the campus. It was, you remember, the year prohibition died. Along with it the Rambler was cremated. On December 13th executive and managing editors of the Daily Cardinal (perhaps better known as Robert Dillett and Melvln Wunsch, respectively) published the obituary of the Rambler In bold-faced type. They caught the spirit of the Rambler in its heigh-ho days of a year ago, when there were fewer yes-men on the Cardinal and when the column was at its sensational peak: " The Rambler has passed on. Campus playboys who formerly spoke defiance of the Rambler in dark corners of speakeasies only to find their names in the column the next day can now cast slurs on his name in perfect safety. Co-eds need no longer shudder when they see a man in a dark hat watching them on the fire-escape. . . . " Let him tlieii be mourned as a symbol of the days of prohibition — those hectic days that are already gathering .iround themselves a glamour and a romance that will grow with the coming years. . . . " Its death seemed Infectious. Other things died too. The spark of Interest in campus pub- lications seemed to fade out despite the improvements In those publications themselves. There was no longer the keen competition for key positions in extra-curricular activities. Fraternity and sorority men and women found more pleasure in going to the movies in the afternoon than in selling subscriptions for the Cardinal or soliciting advertising for the Octopus or In writing something for submission to the Rocking Horse. There was no longer a lus: for power if the battle required hard work. The Rocking Horse was born of parents with English-major origin and Its god-mother was the English department. Its birth was welcomed by some, received Indifferently by others. Still others are probably unaware of it. It aimed to be the literary magazine of the campus and to give students the chance to write and print something of better qualit ' tlian the copy for the daily newspaper. Criticized as pseudo-intellectual, uninteresting, and amateurish. It valiantly kept on appearing, even without the financial backing of advertising, and succeeded in arousing campus-wide Interest and comment on two articles at least. Margedant Peters ' article on Bill Troutman :n .{ the University theatre and Winifred Haynes ' criticism of the apathy of the English department in an article entitled " The Gulf Stream " perked up the campus and made it realize that the magazine was not merely a fantasy from out of the blue. There were campus controversies. There was the Insurrection of students against the holiday schedules. The results showed that the college body is not necessarily Impotent in grapphng with the authorities to get something that is within reason. Led by Aldric Revell and backed by the editorial support of the Dally Cardinal, the authorities responded with changes that satisfied the students ' desires for more week-ends and fewer vacations that began and ended in the middle of the week. 162 The Octopus w.is insurrected too. Mimiclng the recovery activities of the nition.il .idiiiin- istration, the magazine proposed its own recovery act. Under the editorship of Jim Watrous, and, later, of Bill Harley, the staff demonstrated that it was possible to get out a first-class humorous magazine without relying soleU ' on exchange material. Bub D.ivis ' record-gossip col- umn, " Platter Patter " and Bob Fleming ' s articles were eminentl)- responsible for raising the quality of the magazine, and the art work under Watrous ' leadership ralhed immeasurably. The earU disbarment of [ames Kennedy, Psi U candidate for Prom King, because of illegal publicity sponsored by a henchman on the Cardinal staff forecasted a year of political excitement. Independents got into politics early in the year when Delmar Karlen was elected Senior class preiJent over Bob Davis, Kappa Sig smoothie. The Cardinal supported Karlen for election, and in the succeeding gloomy November and grim December bemoaned the decline of student interest in campus offices. Ken Wheeler ' s appointment as elections chairman after the dictatorship of George Hampel during the first semester brought criticism from all forces, and Wheeler ' s manipu- lation of the spring elections was a step backward from the " Iron Man ' s " hard fight for cleaner elections. Bombasted by the Daily Cardinal for the laxity of the spring election in one of the biggest front page display stories (outside the Prom Cardinal) in years and by severe editorial criticism, Wheeler has been panned pretty ' heavily. Independents were successful in the spring elections too, probably the most illustrative case being the success of Marion Bachhuber over Bea Hardon, Kappa, for Cardinal Board of Control. There was the long fight about attainment exams. Front page stories kindled the issue into one of white heat, even though campus opinion at large was but lukewarm over the problem. Finally settled on the middle ground of optionalitv, both sides were appeased. Dads ' Day was postponed from its regular football Saturdav schedule date to do a team act in the spring with Mothers ' week-end. The Press Club was revived hopefully again, as it has been lor the past three years. This year it made a more spirited fight under the leadership of Rex Karney. Herb Fredman, one of the Octy humorists and third-floor-Union-newshawk-at-large and lately the movie critic of the Deet, was elected president and the Club has made some progi-ess, especially with its speakers of whom the best was probably Professor Ralph O. Nafziger, of the School of Journalism, who talked on " The Effects of the X.R.A. on Modern Journalism. " There was the Revell-Rubin rumpus on the Cardinal and the ensuing uproar about campus newspaper freedom from censorship. Aldric Revell resigned from the Cardinal staff in one of h;s spasmodic moods of irritation because his " Light Wines " column was cut, on account of a Fuotbjll cickec-Ns..il| vi , ujimJc Mor ;an ' s ii-Li iradti 111 .1 Liiiii u,-i.ilc .t Munt U,i Engineers again survey the campus 1 lomecoming be)ntire on lower campus The Chi Phi brain-child for Homecoming decoration [164] sl.uii Rcvcll iii.ulc at the .iluinni association, [ " rienils ot Rcvcll tliouglu his fit would blow over. They always had. But this time it was final. Morris Rubin resigned as editorial chairman of the paper, backing up Revel!, and the Cardinal was left to shift for itself, as Rubin and Revell had been largely responsible for the entire page up to this point. Other inembers of the so-called editorial board had given up appearing in the office because they believed the page was a closed corporation. Revell ' s Sabbath meditations was one of the best features of the paper and his " Light Wines " column was probably the most widely read and discussed Cardinal column in recent yea.s. Known as a gag man, intelligent critic, and ironic observer, Revell brought to the paper some original and crack writing in a really inimitable style. A first-class newspaper man, Rubin was placed in the job of editorial chairman this year after the election fiasco of editor last spring. The Cardinal lost one of its hardest-working and capable men when Rubin dropped out, and the Dect office was chaotic for several days after their resignations trying to put out an editorial page without them. President Frank was subjected to the custoniar ' annual criticism of some sort. This year it was in one of the Sabbath meditations and later in Ernie Meyer ' s article in the American Mercury, " Glenn Frank: Journalist on Parole. " The article was played up in the Cardinal and drew responses from instructors and students. There was the C.W.A. for former graduates and, later, for students to help them earn a part of their living and get through school with less privation. There was the row between the Madison Business Mens ' Protective association and Dormitories and Commons about the activities of the Union. The Dean of Women was married in the spring. The Society Rambler was introduced in the Cardinal to cover week-end parties. It was read, but readers mourned the days of the Rambler when you could read rumors of campus scandal. It was, you recall, the year the Rambler died. We have flashed some of the high-lights of the year. It might be well to go back to earlv autumn and take a more leisurely trip down through the months of the 195 3 year at Wisconsin. The year is not entirely one of big moments. To begin. Several weeks before Orientation week last September, each freshman in the class of 19.37 received a copy of the Freshman Cardinal. Probablv thev read it through completely, absorbing news stories and feature articles of Wisconsin life. What would it be like? Unless they lived in Madison, or unless they were too sophisticated to admit their curiosity about their college existence, they must have read that Cardinal with the hope that they would find there an actual picture of their early da) ' s on the Hill and along Mendota ' s lake front. Those potential university students read that salary cuts had reduced the University budget $440,000. What they did not read, unless they read between the lines, was that thev would find more lecturers taking over quiz sections and would find instructors loaded with heavv burdens of class hours. They read that a good-looking chap, Ken Wheeler, was chairman of Orientation week, and they were assured that the Orientation plans for their fall debut were improved over those of other years. Those interested in getting in circulation for activities probably followed through the news story about th: Stevens plan under which the freshman class was to be governed and noted that the governing force would consist of three directors. Goodnight advised incoming freshmen to remain cool during Orientation week. Freshmen tried to imagine themselves remaining cool and concluded that it would be more fun anyhow 11651 A drunk clicer-lcading at the Marquette game The librar - reading room " Ten kinds " sandwich man m one of hU antics Professor Ralph O. Nafziger of the School of Journalism [166J to be hot. Seriously speaking, however, it was an earnest freshmen class. They didn ' t break their necks to pledge the first fraternity or sorority that attempted seduction. They stopped to con- sider the money they were spending when they ate and when thev went out to pl.iy. There was .1 Rambler in th.it Ireshm. n C .irdin.il. It mentioned Professor Max C. Otto purchasing Longfellow cigarettes in the Rathskellar and identified editor Bob Dillett " by his scarlet hair and poker . . . one of the journalistic Theta Chis. " In September 7075 students registered, a decline of 494 from the previous year ' s registration figure. It was a sleepy, warm month, and students strolled down to Mendota on the sunny afternoons for a cool swim. There was a sinister foreboding in the political air of the campus, however, that was far from indolent. Early in the month John Mannerlng, business manager of Tripp Hall, came out In support of Howard Morse in the " coming struggle for power " between the independents and aftillated Bob Davis in the senior class presidency clash. It was the first prediction that the independent politicians would be formidable opponents. Even inside dopesters did not realize how potent that independent power was to become under the dictatorship of George Hampel and the independent support of the Daily Cardinal. Hampel, as elections chairman, promised a clean election. Delmar Karlen was put up for the Independent candidate over the suggested Morse. Karlen was a babe In the political woods but he had friend Hampel to show him the way. Uninterested In activities in his previous years, Karlen was known by his friends as a terrifically hard-working plugger for grades in an I8-credlt program. Karlen vindicated himself as a smart boy w hen he refused to use high pressure tactics in his campaign. He rather small-boyishly promised that his fight against Davis would be " more than a mere popularity contest. " Davis was nobody ' s fool and had the assumed backing of Langdon street and was known personally as a smart lad with excellent grades, leadership, and common sense. For once the campus was genuinely agog over a student election. Both political machines were working night and day, and the odds looked pretty even. In a meeting at Ann Emery the Old Guard pledged itself to support Davis and John Doolittle, Phi Delt, nominated him with a glowing speech. Other political manoeveurs were pulling oars on the campus. The race for Prom King was on. Kennedy, boss of the Psi U machine, was disqualified for the fight because of the front page Cardinal story featuring a picture of Kennedy and printing illegal publicity for him. One of his henchmen was a little too eager. Bob Kaska, a Phi Delt, was one of the entrants at this early stage of the game. An editorial in the Cardinal entitled " Prom Candidate Announced. Ho Hum " demonstrated the supercilious attitude taken by the paper toward one of the annual rackets. Autumn and rushing went on despite the guns of the political battle, for, as alwavs, it was only a small part of the campus that was deeply involved in the elections. Advice sound enough to fabricate a working code for four years of college life was suggested by Dean of Women Louise Troxell wlien she told sorority rushees: " The best attitude I can recommend for a girl who is going through rushing is one of com- plete superiority to the outcome. I feel that the person is greater than anything that can happen to him from outside, and that this lesson is one that will profit him all his life. " |167| Fraternity rushing was strenuous. Fraternity inquisition started as the Greeks began high- pressuring. Dean Goodnight asked observance of the rushing rules, and the Cardinal cynically advised rushees to " enjoy the dinner but watch the mortgage. " At the same time Interfraternity board began planning reforms for rushing. Seven fraternity houses had shifted locations, and many ir.ore than that had caught a glimpse of the handwriting on the wall. Four Homecoming aides, Robert Bruins, Bill Harley, Fred Holt, and Bertram Smith were appointed, and the Daily Cardinal sports page began hectic publicity for new yells to instill spirit at football games. There were dateless dances . . . Olson suspended plans for Varsity Welcome . . . Miss King predicted a scarcity of jobs for students . . . Octy staged its recovery act ... a new course in classical humanities was begun under the direction of Professor Winspear, encompassing a four- year study of Greek and Roman civilization. The Rambler was still alive. You read there that Mrs. Mark Troxell cultivated her own truck garden and was proud of it and that Bruce McCoy of the School of Journalism had just found there was a reading room in Bascom hall. At the movies you saw " Three Cornered Moon " with Claudette Colbert and Mary Boland, " I Loved a Woman " with Edwai ' d G. Robinson and Kay Francis, and " One Sunday Afternoon. " Mae West ' s " She Done Him Wrong " was revived. As the fight for the Senior class presidency neared the judgment day, the candidates warmed up on their issues and started pitching. Karlen came out flatly against the alumni association while Davis favored cooperation with it. Harry Parker, Deke candidate for the Prom job. dis- closed his Court of Honor scheme and Kaska derided it as a political experiment. On October 12 everyone knew that Parker and Karlen had won and speculated on Davis ' move of a formal protest with the election committee, who niimediately denied his whine. The indoor circus at the Field House was sponsored with the hope of turning over the profits to the loan fund. Students treked out there and were amused with the novelty, but the circus failed financially and the lean funds remained depleted. Other funds were low too. The Y.W.C.A. started its $15 00 budget drive under Betsy Walbridge ' s direction. Thirty-eight students found that thev could live on 41 cents a day out at Wesley Foundation. When the political fever quelled and classes became routine, interest turned to football, despite more serious campus problems. The faculty abolished the .8 grade point rule for all athletes. Wisconsin licked Marquette in a dull game of two green teams. Plans for a " gigantic " A 1-nlli.ird j;.iinc in the R.uliskc!l.ir Rjthskc ' llar movies |168| VOTE HERE High-pressure electioneering Scene ot campus elections f l.: iAKl . j ' |-t ' 4fe: En route to Fieldhouse convocation 11691 ■B! Homecoming week-end from conducting a bonfire, painting of the Owen wall, struggling with Purdue, and dancing at several bright spots glittered. You probably remember that Purdue trounced Wisconsin 14 to 0. Few students were arrested and alums came hack and the ticket scalpers strutted their stuff and dancing clubs were packed. Continuing its reformatory work on rushing tactics, the Interfraternity board adopted a tentative rushing plan approximating the preferential system used by social sororities. The Sigma Chis were placed on social probation for illegal rushing. While you were spending leisure hours seeing " Night Flight " and " Lady for a Day " and " Morning Glory " at the movies, smaller news events were looming on the horizon. The use of the book stacks in the library was limited to seniors and grads with permits . . . the regents relented and approved of beer for the Rathskellar . . . breaking precedent. Miss Trilling and Miss White were named to the University Club board of directors . . . M. C. Otto was again misquoted in his speech before a class in " Contemporary Thought " at Northwestern and Aldric Revell wrote one of his best Sabbath meditations on the regrettable publicity and misunderstand- ing of the speech . . . President Frank spoke on " An Objective View of the N. R. A. " . . . Illinois quite thoroughly drubbed the Badgers . . . Dads ' Day was postponed . ' . . sorority gals climbed on the band wagon and chose their playboys for their Pan-Hellenic ball . . . Coach Spears was absolved from the attack on a Milwaukee Sentinel photographer during the Illinois game . . . Hillel produced " The Dybbuk " with Harriet Hertz in the leading role . . . Professors Ewbank and Otto spoke at the annual Forensic banquet . . . 2000 students signed the petition requesting a change in the Christmas recess schedule. Dance bands were featuring " Give Me Liberty or Give Me Love " from the Claudette Colbert show " Torch Singer, " and students flocked to the Parkway to see Paul Robeson in " Emperor Jones. " Revell wrote his " Life is a Husk " column and half of the third-floor-Union- crcwd adopted that as their philosophy motif for fully two weeks. That was October. The Rambler was struggling along under promiscuous hands and its news w.-.s less spicy day by day. Relying more and more on classroom jokes for material, it was losing its old racy tang that had made students lick their emotional chops. Rustling their Cardinals around in lectures, students commented that the Cardinal was getting dull and that the only thing that had any pungency was Revell ' s column. And. later, look what he got . . . The Rambler died this year. Attempts of radio stations WTMJ and WIBA seeking to out WHA from the air gave Cardinal newshawks ample opportunities for ink-slinging over the front page. President Fr.ink gave out a statement that WHA, " America ' s first educational station, " deserved support. With November the Significant Living series got under way and the march of students to Music Hall each Sunday night became almost a habit. Opened by President Frank, the series included the Reverend William G. Peck of the British Labor Movement, who talked on social readjust- ments. Regent F. H. Clausen surveyed the employment field on another Sunday night and suggested training and effort as the two most important fundamentals for getting a job. Lawyer Burr Jones outlined the evils and suggested some possible activities for leisure time. On December .1 Proiessor M. C. Otto concluded the series with his talk on " New Times — New Ideals. " Speaking before a packed Music Hall, while an estimated thousand fretted and stewed outside the closed doors because they had not come early enough for seats. Professor Otto denounced acquisitive I I ' ll] Soiitll HjU ' s i.initor Telephoning in comtnrt Obviously a boy ' s room Orf tor Cliristmas vacation 1171] J P R R V enffl " ' M Towel-man Jerry of the men ' s gym Skier in action I he new toboggan shdc The iki jump civili .uion on the ground tli.ii it li.id ni.ide ni.itcrlal success paramount in life. The series was tremendousK ' popular and campus leaders endorsed it enthusiastically. The Haresfoot $50 contest tor a crack play was won by Hal Wilde and Frank Klode for their " Dictated — Not Red. " Another S50 prize was offered for the best music and lyrics. Kill Purnell, song and dance man, was again to head Haresfoot lollies as he had directed many Haresfoot shows of the past. Karlen selected a Senior Council of affiliated and independent members. Most critics regarded his selections as a hoax and as a vacillating political move. The CWA program, giving 510 graduates jobs, made the campus buzz with activity during the latter part of November. The lines jammed into South hall, waiting to sign up for work in Dean Goodnight ' ? office. Registrar Holt was named " Czar of the Campus " according to a newspaper headline composed bv Bob Foss, and the librarv population increased rapidly with many CWA workers sitting at the tables with their white chards, industriously copying down bibliographies. Prom King Parker selected 5 2 assisfants for Prom and the Cardinal promptly attacked his technique. The deans argued over R.O.T.C. credit. Dean Goodnight warned fraternities to raise their scholastic averages and announced that the frosh average up to date was unusually low. Bascom players sponsored private tryouts at home to evince Interest in their theatre productions. It was a quiet dull month with the exception of the CWA excitement. Hallowe ' en was dead on its feet . . . President Frank advised the Cardinal staff at their banquet to use freedom wisely and reiterated his stand against censorship . . . Dean Goodnight rebuked the tactics of the Rambler at the same banquet ... in a speech before the Wisconsin association of deans of women at the annual convention of the State Teachers ' association Dean Troxell emphasized the con- structive side of life and the necessity for impressing that optimistic view on the student . . . the Badgers and Maroons struggled to a scoreless tie before 15,000 chillv spectators . . . the faculty approved the longer Christmas vacation . . . Sigma Delta Chi elaborately press-agcnted its annual Gridiron ball with the " scintillating " rhythms of Del Coon . . . Professor John R. Commons had to withdraw from his arbitration post in the farm strike dispute because of poor health. . . . The Anti-War meetings started . . . the College of Agriculture opened its short course encompassing dairying, marketing, crop growing, and sound business training under the direction of V. E. Kivlin . . . Professor Ralph Nafziger talked to Press Club . . . Margaret Ashmun, Wisconsin writer, spoke to Coranto . . . Kreisler enchanted the campus and critic Holger Hagen . . . George Buehr ' s water colors were exhibited in the Union . . . the Badgers lost a " heart- breaker " in a desultory fight against the Gophers on a gray rainy Saturday at Minneapolis. On the same Saturday as Gridiron ball, Olscn and Johnson came to the Parkway with their " Take a Chance " . . . Katharine Hepburn at the Capitol in " Little Women " . . . Revell and Rubin put out a Dr. Jekyll-Mr. Hyde editorial page on Thanksgiving day, Revell playing his old role of the cynic, and Rubin the peaceful, devout (sickeningly so) editorial writer. There was still a Rambler during November . . . after a fashion. As a Christmas present to the news-sick Cardinal the story of the Madison Business Men ' s Protective association and the Union broke on a hectic Tuesday night, with Les Starch on news [1731 desk. Chuck Bernhard came to the rescue of this frenzied excitement. The charges of the Madison business men were, in essence, accusations that the Union contacted business outside of student trade in its dining rooms and dancing spots. The radio row concerning WHA continued and P resident Frank and Governor Schmede- man signed a defense petition of the radio station. Harriet Monroe, editor of " Poetry, " spoke at Music Hall under the auspices of the Arden club. Phi Kappa Phi chose 47 seniors for high grades and campus activities; at the initiation banquet at the University Club Dean George C. Sellery talked on a " Contradiction to the Renaissance Theory of Progress. " The language exams, about which a tiff had been carried on quite furiously by Dick Bridgman ' s news stories, were made optional, allowing students to take the attainment tests or 3 2 language credits. Early in the month prohibition was repealed. Remember? Students went out that night planning to get " plastered " on some good stuff for a change, but found, in most cases, they couldn ' t get the " real McCoy. " Some people who had seldom drunk during prohibition suddenly found " that it was fun, if you liked it, to get soused. " President Frank called a convocation on the liquor situation and advised the student body to act like gentlemen. On December 13, the Rambl. ' r, the recorder of hi-de-hi days died. Hot-cha was no longer to have its place in the campus daily. People were left to keep their mellow (and befuddled) memories to themselves. While students waited impatiently for the month to end so that they could get away for two weeks, Bobby Schiller was selected as the most valuable football player of the season . . . Arthur Kreutz gave a violin recital at the Union . . . Betty Jean Daniel, Pi Phi, was selected as sports queen but was never crowned . . . the War Conference opened . . . the regents passed a $94,716 budget for summer school . . . Fredman was elected president of the Press Club . . . Charles Bridges was selected as Interfraternity ball chairman . . . L.eo T. Crowl ey talked on " The Financial Crisis in the Middle West " at Music Hall. . . . Joan Crawford did some slick dancing in " Dancing Lady " and Fred Astaire didn ' t get a chance to . . . the English singers came to town . . . one of the last items during the death rattle of the Rambler was the bit of information that Jean Charters didn ' t like 770 Club because it was too dark thsre. Professor M.ix C. Otto Telescope at Washburn Observatory 117+1 Janu.irv w.is an oppressive month with hn.il exams lyint; in w ait. Karlcn announced tliat tlie senior class would not join the alumni association as a group and that membership in it was optional. Class dues were reported reduced. Paul Ash was chosen for the Pre-Prom orchestra, and Parker chose Catherine Baillie, Kappa, for his Queen. President Frank asked for a reviv al of the Fish report and urged the facultv to reconsider the educational plan of the university. The tobaggan slide opened. Eva Le Gallienne appeared at the Parkway in " Hedda Gabier " on the same day as Pre- Prom and was initiated into Phi Beta, honorary speech sorority, after her matinee performance. . . . " Green Pastures " came to the Parkway later . . . George Gershwin and Leo Reisman were out at West Side high. It was a rather dismal month despite the theatrical bright moments. Everyone was pretty rushed and harrowed with work. And January was the month of the Rubin-Revell final Cardinal blow-out, but we have already said enough about that. And then came Prom. Charlie Agnew and his band from the Stevens in Chicago played in Great Hall and did an especially swell job with " Smoke Gets In Your Eyes. " Queen Baillie looked smoothly sophisticated in a simple frock . . . three orchestras were quite necessary to keep the dancers satisfied . . . there was ' drinking and there was cold sobriety, take your pick. . . . The Prom Cardinal was a snappy burlesque of the sheet and reminiscent of the Rambler days. This Prom there was no Rambler to slap you in the face the next morning with a cutting write-up of something you had forgotten doing the night before. Which makes the gossip mongers nostalgically regretful and the doers thankful. Second semester. The Rocking Horse faculty board resigned in a body because of Winifred Haynes ' article " The Gulf Stream; " the faculty board consisted of Professor Helen C. White, Ruth Walierstein, Mark Schorer, and Samuel Sillen. Agreed with or not, Haynes ' article was good publicity for the Rocking Horse and ' Ernie Meyer espoused the article in his " Making Light of the Times. " During the same month Meyer ' s article " Glenn Frank: Journalist on Parole " appeared in the American Mercury. The campus won an extra week-end in the revised vacation periods. Bill Harley ' s appoint- ment as Senior ball chairman " drew fire " from the Senior Council. Karlen went weak-kneed because he thought a well-known fraternitv man with obvious savoir faire was better equipped qm r( r Siiiiiij D ' ltJ (hi ' s Lindirun b-iiiqucc p.ir.iJc [175] CO head such a social function. Ken Wheeler was chosen chairman of the elections committee and that choice was the kindling wood for fiery news durmg March and its spring elections. Needy students received a federal grant of $45 0,000. Myron Kruegcr ' s plan to rais; the level of the independent status on the campus proposed to make the men ' s assembly the background for campus affairs. The much publicized " Thunder Over Mexico " came to Madison with its astounding photography . . . the Greeks claimed they could not afford house-mothers . . . Shan-Kar danced at West Side high . . . Kay Francis turned in a beautiful performance in " The House on 5 6th Street " . . . Bob Davis was selected to lead Military Ball . . . Clyde McCoy was picked to play at Interfracernity Ball and was to put Charlie Agnew to shame with the " Sugar Blues " specialty . . . the incomparable Garbo in " Queen Christina " came, at last. . . . Elections chairman Wheeler was " under fire " pretty continuously through the month of March. " Campus politicians discredited Wheeler ' s combine ruling " and " election laxity startled politicians, " the Cardinal roared. Election was a rather stiff struggle for several posts and one of the biggest upsets to those who knew his ability wis the defeat of Julian Fromer for Cardinal Board of Control. Financial crisis threatened the Greeks and the story was let out that .18 of them had failed to pay their taxes. Many of them shivered in their boots while the financial wolves howled at the fraternity doors. Sigma Delta Chi put on its yearly Gridiron banquet under the chairmanship of President Morris Rubin. They staged a march down the Hill advertising their Roast-a-Velt tavern banquet theme of ' Every Mug Gets a Job. " Some of the best skits were " Have You Got Your Fee Card? " and Revell ' s " Frankie and Ernie Were Lovers. " Mauritz A. Hallgren, associate editor of the Nation, talked on the New Deal at the banquet. Octy ' s first issue under the editorship of Bill Harley was a satire of the Daily Cardinal . . . there was a new Constance Bennett in " Moulin Rouge " . . . Lucile Benz won the speech contest The Roast-ni.isier at Gridiron b-tnquet Bowlmi; in L.nhrop h.ill 1176] Il I ' " W l ' OTjyyiJ. Y i tflMB J - n rr LkI i ' , m -j ' y 1 i Isl , w ' iMS ,- ■ : n Sl if - r HBUfr. " .. Hi 1 B- ' t i J I liL I ri.id I_nK ' V .iilinK tn Ap)ii fur Slu Jciit (_ W A JuSs — ' ' rMBk, Water Polo Over in the Men ' -- Gv I I .iLt I iiiL Boy ; Gnini; Rah-rah 11771 prize . . . Autz, Adair, and Greer were selected as Haresfoot cast limelighters . . . Stanislaw Szpinalski thrilled the Union audience with his piano technique . . . Mrs. Troxell ' s engagement and marriage to Dr. Hugh Greeley . . . Jean Heitkamp foolishly gave out the statement to the Cardinal that one-third of the women on the campus don ' t date . . . Jean Charters was elected W.S.G.A. president . . . the Tekes and Delta Zetas headed the list for affiliated campus scholastic ratings . . . dance orchestras featured " I Just Couldn ' t Take It, Baby " . . . Emma Goldm.in talked forcefully about the danger of reaction. . . . The engineers presented their St. Pat ' s parade, less filthy than last year, with their best float perhaps " The Forgotten Third — On the Make, " referring to Jean Heitkamp ' s campus dating statement . . . Davis chose Dorothy West, Theta, for his Military Ball Queen . . . the double header of Johnnie Hamp and Bernie Cummins for the Military Ball music was announced . . . Bob Montgomery in " The Mvstery of Mr. X " and Wheeler and Woolsev in " Hips Hips Hooray " (of which the redeeming feature was the number " Just Keep On Doin " What You ' re Doin ' " ) were at the shows. April, with all its " uncertainly glorious days " . . . the Karlen-Egstad stew, with the Cardinal going to town with its woodchuck-rabbit editorial and the current crack about the difference between a qualified and an unqualified liar . . . Benjamin Franklin Lounsbury was awarded the Herfurth efficiency prize . . . Norma Shearer and Bob Montgomery together in " Riptide " with some swell cracks, especially " I ' m a bit hung-over " . . . the Military Ball music surpassed all expectations with its corking double-header music . . . the R.O.T.C. boys started their Friday afternoon parades on the lower campus . . . baseball and people on the Union terrace and coke glasses and cigarette butts . . . spring dances and clothes and halcyon days . . . speculation about the next Cardinal editor, though everyone had a pretty good idea . . . the circular bar opened at the Park and Madison got a swank place to drink its cocktails . . . studying piled up with topics and reports, but nobody bothered much . . . seniors heading for the last round-up. . . . This goes up to May 1. Another year almost over. Campus issues of press censorship and politics will go on. Sooner or later we will realize that p rohibition is gone and with it the glamour of speakeasies. When we realize that, it will no longer be swagger to get drunk. The Rambler has died. . . . " Let the quips fall where they may. " We hope this is not too much a subjective picture of the year ' s activities and regretfully realize that its scope must necessarily revolve around those campus figures whose names are in the news and in peoples ' mouths. Despite such limitations, perhaps this story reflects some of your own activities, just as the accompanying shots are mean- ingful to you. Of the year ' s memories that cannot go down in print, you need no rcmmder. Mary Sherid. n. One uf the skits in the St. P.it ' s P.ir.iJe Kngineers Par.ide Down St.tre Street 1 1 ' BLICATIOX ' S 1933 934- Ac; rixTi ' iKs [179] 1 he lg34 Ijadoer o This book may be something of an anti- chmax. Last year under the direction of Editor Art Benkert and Business Manager Max Boyce, the Badger went under a rather serious opera- tion and came out quite a different kind of a thing. This was probably the most radical change in style and poHcy which any campus activity has undergone in recent ) ' ears, and I think the campus is practically unanimous in its belief that it was change which was nec- essary, wholesome, and a great deal for the better. In a way it is both enlightening and difficult to follow in the footsteps of such an illustrious predecessor. We have made a number of changes in the style, format, and ' plan of the book, but al- ways with the idea of bringing more unanimity into it, of taking all the various sections, and welding them into an integral whole. W ' e are particularly proud of the change which we have made in the organizations section, which for a number of years, we think, has not ren- dered the service either to its readers or the members of the organizations which it was capable of doing. We hope you like it. Among the most potent charges which critics of the Badger made before last year was that it was too concerned with the frills of college education, and gave no thought to the more serious problems of modern advanced public instruction. Naturally any book of which this charge was true could not live up to its aim of presenting an historic record of the year. To evade having this charge brought against us the editors of the Badger have attempted to make a serious and thorough study, of the great changes which all departments, and individuals in the University have been forced to undergo because of the changing economic conditions. The outgrowth of this is the article on the depression which appears in the first pages of the book. We wish to thank the University administration, President Frank, and the hundreds of others who furnished us with the information which makes up this article, and without whose cooperation it would have been impossible, and also the five students who did the actual work; Morris Rubin, the chairman of the committee, and Alric Revell. the two who did the actual writing, and Jean Charters, Mary Kirsten, and George Krueck, whose serious, intelligent, and unstinted investiga- OwEN D. Nee KlKSTlN Revell |]8ll| tion, make this, we think, the most thorough, depend.ible, and valuable study of University problems which has been made in recent years. Again we have tried to make this an all student book. This would have been impossible without the complete cooperation of the entire staff. For the second year Jimmy ' atrous is responsible for the art work, the layout of the pages, the design of the cover, the complete format of the book. Others, like Lou Holton, Dick Bridgman, Orrin Swenson, and Gord ' McNown on the Editorial staff, and Mary Sheridan and John ' ood on the Business staff have borne the brunt of collecting all the material which went into these pages. Still others, Anne Olson, Julian Fromer, Mildred Allen and many others have written the mate- rial. But it is obviously impossible to list them all. The Badger is and always must be essen- tiallv a picture book, and we feel particularly proud of the pictures which we present this year. We have had the aid of two excellent and willing student staff photographers. Van Fisher who did the student, faculty, and many other pictures, and Herman Tuefel who look the snap shots which illustrate the history of the year. But it is not entirelv a student book. Without the aid, cooperation, advice, and skill of those people who were concerned with its commercial ' aspects it could never have been published. I wish particularly to thank Mr. Paul W. Fiammersmith of the Fiammersmith-Kortmeyer company, who did both the en- graving and printing, Walter Meuer, and Isabel Winterbotham of the Photoart studio, who took the senior pictures, and many other pictures which appear in these pages, Billy Black who took the group pictures, and the George McKibbin and Sons Co. of Brooklyn, who made the covers. " e hope you like the book, hope that this 49th volume of the Badger will take an honorable place in that long list of those which have been published, and those which will come out in future years. We have done nothing very revolutionary, but we hope that what we have done, we have done well, that during the years which follow your graduation you will be able to turn to these pages and to have recalled to you all the pleasant moments which you spent here. We hope we have presented an accurate, and interesting picture of that life on both its serious and its lighter sides, and that this presentation will help vou to be a more interested and intelligent alumnus of the University of ' isconsin. Paul S. Kui i li] Nafziger Hoover BADGER BOARD Wood Harlev Stiles Dudley AURNER 1181 Christenson l.UI ( K Kk amer SOLMLS Allln 1 H t .NBliRGLK RlIM KIN , !.Jit()ri;il Stall Editor Managing Editor Personnel Seniors Organizations Photographs Badger Board Jane Hoover Editorial Board Social Fraternities Social Sororities Owen D. Nee Louise Holton Martha McNess RicnARn Bridgman, Mildked Lueck Orrin Swenson Gordon McNown William Harvey, Presiih ' ut, Frank Wood, Francis Styles, Robert Dudley Morris Rubin, Chairman, Aldric Revell. Jean Charters, Mary Kirsten, George Krueck Julian Fromer Mildred Allen Anne Olsen, Jane Reineking Professional and Honorary Publications Occasions Women ' s Athletics Athletics Art Editorial Assistant Secretaries Typists Richard Bridgman Robert Brinkmeyer Harold Kramer Charlotte Bennett. Rosemary Solmes June Schroeder Robert Fleming James Watrous, Bill Harley s . Harlan Althen, Donald Leith Jean Eilenberger, Theodore Trubshaw Dorothy Senty, Frances Plain, Monica Clark, Dorothy Nagel, Sylvia Christianson FniTH COLIGNON, DOROTHY RODEN I Trubshaw Swenson McNowN Fromer Bridgman Brinkmeyer Holton McNess l%2] 1 1 l Olson dAUK lirxxLTT Nagli " i nt Leith Bad ofv nLi.siiK ' .ss . " tarr Paul Kl ' elthau Riistncss Mfiiiagcr Martha Adams (Jrgunizafion Assistant JOHN Wood Or auizations MatiJ, cr Margaret Simpson Organization Assistant Mary Sheridan Aiher ising Manager Harvey Bent Organization Assistant Robert Hall li .oiitil Alii fjfising Manager Lewis Kranick Elroy Schmidt Organization Advertising Assistant Assistant Wilbur Schmidt Circulation Manager Ruth Hoesly Adicrtising Assistant Pauline Reinsch Sororify Sulci X ' illard Johannsen Aih ertising Assistant Laura Parish OriitiiNzatioii Asiisiaut Frances Mltz Ad I crt iing Assistant Wood Reixsch Sheridan Schmidt Metz Parish Hall Kranick [1831 v--% RoEnRT M. DiLLETT I.O.TORIAL STAFF X ' l ' Nsch Fi iMiNG Bridgman Liberty BiRNHARD Pur Biberfeld Autz I lu ' I );iily C ardinal The Daily Cardinal would be the greatest activity on the campus if the old saying " To be great is to be mis- understood " were true. During the past year, the Cardinal has been called radical and reactionary, compromising 2nd dictatorial, ingenuous and politic, vacillating and peremptory. In past years the Cardinal has be;n criticized as throwing much heat anJ little light. A definite attempt has been made this eir to maintain the Cardinal as a focus point around which rational ap- proach aijd intelligent analysis could find their anchor. To this end efforts have been made to present the news in a fair and com- prehensive manner and to supplement such delineation with interpretive ar- ticles and editorials in which student interests were maintained paramount. Special attempts have been made to insulate the editorial board and its pol- icy from the white heat of contro- versv, and maintain in it a free and intelligent spirit that could uncom- promisingly evaluate the news and icmpo of Wisconsin. I recall an Octy cartoon of a few ears back which depicted the Cardi- nal standing triumphant amid the ruins of the campus and her institu- tions. While maintaining a critical at- titude toward problems of the campus this year, the newspaper was bound to alienate a considerable number of persons in the university community. The Cardinal has refused to issue I ' ollvanna platitudes. The ideal of constructive (which, after all, is a matter of opinion) criticism has been our goal. Robert M. Dillett. I1S41 EDITORIAL STAFF Excciithi ' Editar - Roisi lu On i i i r M ;,;;. liilifar - Mii ix M. W ' uNstH Personnel D rec or - Helhn Fi.uming Society Editor - - Virginia Pier Sports Editor - - - Hugo Autz Featnrr Editor - Ruth Biberfeld News Editor - Charles Bernhard Ni ht Mana; cr Wallace C. Liberty Editorial Board - Samuel Benowitz Naomi Bernstein, Agnes Cohen, Jean Heitkamp, Howard Schnei- der. Rildio - - - - - - - Frank Klode News — Assistant Editors, Richard Bridgman, Rex Karney; Special Writers, George Duggar, Jane Fowler, Morton Friedman, Mau- rice Rosenblatt, Leslie Starch; Reporters, Mildred Allen, Dan- lEi Andrews, Constance Bleyer, Edward Gibson, Betty Lou Mc- Kelvey, Mildred Quimby, Dor- othy RODEN. Desk Editors - - - Frank Bell, Julian P. F r o m e r, George Krueck; Robert Liebman, Miri- am Ottenberg, Rudolph Custer, Betsy Walbridge, assistants. Feature Assistants - - - William H. Haight, James Olsen; Staff Writ- ers, Paul Behm, Robert Blauner, Holger Hagen, Eldon Smith. Society Assistants - Lisetta Graves, Mary Bowen, Mary K. Febock, Louise Lambeck, Mary Madigan, Georgianna Mathew, Marion Anderson. Sports Assistants - Melvin Adams, Harry Cleveland, June Schroe- der, Merlin Wharton, LeRoy Gaudette, Randolph Haase, Lew Cohn, Hyman Bornstein, Armin Rahanian. Edmund J. Bachowski CARDINAL BOARD OF CONTROL Fellows Bruins VnrTEFiELD Fox Hyde Charters Klode Smith [185] Tompkins Schaetzel Meyer Ui lrich JJii.sine.s.s . tarr Biiiiiirss Malinger ----------- Edmunu J. Bachowski Aclicrt snia Manager ------------ Jay Tompkins AJierfiung Staff - - Fred Fuhrman, Robert Christensen. Lawrence Trovinger, Gertrude Raduege, Coliimiiht. Nafwihil Adiertisiiig Manager - . . Walter L. Meyer; Frank Schroeder, Assistant Circulation Manager - - - - Laurenda Schaetzel; Mildred Beaudette, Assistant Credit Department ------ John Ullrich, Manager; Fred Cady, Assistant Mailing Manager ----------- Virginia Tourtellot Office Secretary ----------- Myrtle Ci mpbell Office Assistant ----- ------- Jean Whitmore 1 Christensen lienowitz Behni SclinciJer Olson bobroti Cady Haight Duggar Karney Bernli.ird Febock Freidman Blc ' er Rabaniaii Bell Sheer Fowler McNess Bridgman Allen W ' Ickert Ouenberg Fleming Ullrich Mc er Bachowski Dillet: W ' unsch Aut Culien I 1S6| K. William G. Hari iv Coittrihii iii Editor Contrihitl ' ni " Editor W ISCOIlSin L)cl()()LIS BOARD OP DIRECTORS Student Editor - - WiLtrAM G. Harley Biiuui ' si Uiiiiiiiir - Charles M. Huey Fur III ty President and Censor Scott H. Goodnight Vice-President - Willard G. Bleyf.r Seeretary-Treiisiirer Ray L. Hiesenhofe E diforiid DoiirJ Assoriiite Editor Maiiat in; Editor Maurice C. Blum Jack Kienltz FJitornd Stuff Janet Breed - - - Robert O. Davis Charles LeClair - - Frances Stiles Mac Lynnsmith - . . Mel Adams Ir ing Bell Bob Fleming E rhan; e Editor Publicity Director Chaklls 1. Hul Holger Hagen - Mildred Allen Business Board Adi crtisini Mil natter - Ralph Guentzel Circulation Manatier - - Owen Goodman Collection Mana; er - - Miriam Jackson Secretary - - - Virginia Tourtellot Business Staff Victor Falk Robert Blauner Be Bluir Brced Smith Falk Bl.iuncr Davis t. iodni.111 Fleming Jackson Fred nun Allen St ICS Guentzel Watrous Harlcy Hucy Montgomer 11871 Edit John Moe I he Koc-Rino I I lorsc E.lilovial Staff E. Rai ph Guent7el Jc Mc or __..-.--------- joHX Moe Grace Golden, Maurice C. Blum, Winifred Haynes, Margedant Peters, Janet Breed, Herman Kommrusch, Eugene Silverman, S. Ichiyc Hwaraw a Business Staff Business Mainiiicr ------------ Ralph Guentzei Circulation ----- Katherine Michels, Naomi Bernstein, Rosemary Weisels Directors of the Kockmg-Horse Kadio Program — WHA - Harris N. Luebnow, James F. Fleming S. ichi c HayakawM Emanuel M. Zola Maurice C. Blum Harris N. Luebnow Margedant Peters E. Ralpii Guent el Rosemary Weisels Herman Kommrusch Winifred Haynes Janet ISrced John Moe Naomi Bernstein Katherine Michels J1881 I lu- isf( )nsin C Fililor ( )iintr ' I no. 1 1 ne aiuigiii Editor pRtMONT J. Conrad Fremont Conrm) Candace Hlxlli Assoc iitt ' Editor - Nieman Hoveland Home Eionoitiics Editor Mary Niexxber 4H Editor - - - Eleanor Rydberg liii H. Hill Alumni Editor - Mary Elizabeth Owen cus Editor - - - Helen H. ldl lan A; riciilliiriil Cam[ ii Editor - Fredi rick Boyd Assi tiiiiti: Clarice Ballinger, Frederick Evert, Janet Goshong, Walter Hayman, HtNRIETTA HeEZAN, MaRY JaNSKY, WiLLIAM Kasakaitas, Marguerite Lle, William Mil- lar, Irene Schlafer. B zs cvv Staff Buiiiicsi Manager - - - Lyle H. Hill Advertising Manager - Walter Henderson Assistant Advertising Manager - Lester Frank Circulation Manager - - Norma Gunderson Collection Manager - - Virginia Hulbert Mailing Manager - - Myron Jeglum Assistants: Kathryn Habhegger, Margreta K o E H L E R, Harold Porter, Frederick ScHWENN, Jessie Walker. |IS9| he W ' i scunsin ILn M leei Board of Directors G. F. Tracy, Chairnnui Leslie Janett L. G. Janett J. B. KOMMERS G. L. Larson R. S. McCaffery F. T. Matthias W. K. Neill R. A. Ragatz L. F. Van- Hagan F. E. VOLK W NE Neill Editorial Staff Editor - - L. G. Janett, C. O. Clark Managing Editor - - - C. W. P. Walter Campus Editor - - R. L. Exgelhardt Alumni Editor - - - J. J. Ermenc Assisfanfss P. C. Rosenthal, G. H. Cook, R. C. Price, D. T. Blankley, H. Goldberg. Business Staff Business Manager _ - - Business Manager Elect Advertising Manager - Local Circulation - - _ Mail Circulation - - - W " . K. Neill W. H. TocK -W. J. Walsh M. W. Stehr - W. X. VoLK Assistants S. J. ROBISCH, E. U. DlTH L R Yolk Pua-l Rtisenthal Walsh W ' atccrs Robisch Cook Stoessel Baiini Stcb.r Price I menc Goldberg Koch ' alier Tock Janett Engelhardt Xeill I 190 I FOk i:xsirs. dramatics niul Ml ' SIC 1933 1934- Ac Ti ' rrii-:s 1191] La 11 1 i lii N . W inner I ' Vinikcnhiir cr ( )ytii iyu-ul (_ ' )ntc t I orcnsit ' S Despite .1 drop in enrollment student participa- tion jnd interest in forensic work showed .i m. irked mcrease during the p.ist year. The question of presidential powers was discussed from every angle, being the subject of men ' s varsity tlebate durmg the first semester and holding the lime- light in the Delta Sigma Rho Tournament and fresh- man debate during the second semester. Bernard Hankin, Paul Alfonsi and Arthur Magid- son composed the affirmative team that defeated Pur- due and Theodore Case, Lloyd Towle and David August were the negative team that. won over Illinois at Urbana. The question was stated in the form resolved: " That a constitutional amendment making permanent the powers of the president as of July 1, 193 3 should be adopted. " Due to curtailed budgets on the part of the West- ern Conference Schools, Northwestern University played host to the schools at a debate tournament, replacing the usual dual debates. The second semester question was resolved: " That Japan should accept the recommendations of the Lytton commission as the basis for future policy in the far East. An affirmative team composed of John Weaver and James Pasch lost to Michigan and Ohio; and Edwin Wilkie and Frank Stehlik, making up the other affirmative team lost to Indiana. The negative team consisting of Arthur Smith and Joseph Fishelson won from Ohio, Minnesota, and Northwestern thus giving Wisconsin a tie with Illinois for second place. Northwestern won :first place. During the season Wisconsin debaters participated in some 1 5 practice debates with visiting schools and in a no decision debate with Northwestern over the National Broadcastmg System network. The women debaters upheld their position by winning one and losing one debate on the Chicago plan of education, the negative winning from Minnesota and the affirmative losmg to Iowa. The negative team was made up of Lucille Benz, Gwendolvn Witter, and Ellen Judson; while the affirmative cons.sted of Dorothy Gray, EtheKn Hoyt, and Dorothy Edwards. Continuing the Intramural Discussion Contests a greater number of teams entered this year than for the past several years, 3 6 men ' s teams and 12 women ' s teams seeking the university championship and the State Journal plaque, awarded for the first time this year. Faculty Censorship of College Pub- lications was the question. Before an audience of several hundred students Wilson Weisel, John Doo- little, and Richard Bridgman representing Phi Delta Theta, winners of the men ' s contest won from a Speech la team consisting of Annelels Morgan, Esther Person, and Monica Clark. Throughout the tournament the majority of the speakers were opposed to censorship, although in the final event Anne- lies Morgan pleaded for faculty censorship to prevent a repetition of the bad taste shown by the Daily Cardinal. Answermg this argument Richard Bridgman urged freedom of expression and called censor- ship not true criticism. Tlic rimelv subject, " Hitler — S.it.in or Savior ' was the winniiii; oration in the annual Franken- burger oratorical contest this year in which Lucile B cnz took first place climaxing a forensic career unequalled by few Wisconsin women. She has competed in many forensic events and is a Vilas medal winner as well as a member of the Forensic board. Through her victory in :hj Irankenburgcr contest she will represent Wisconsin at the Northern Oratorical league contest to be held at Minneapolis in May. Seventeen schools from all parts of the country were guests of Delta Sigma Rho, honorary speech fraternity at their annual speech tournament held the week-end of March 23, 24. Among the schools present were Albion, Beloit, Carleton, Creighton, Iowa State Teachers, Lawrence, Marquette, North Dakota, Rockford, Southern California, St. Louis, Tulane, Wayne, and Western Reserve. In conjunction with this the state peace oratorical contest and a state college freshman debate tournament helped to make it the greatest forensic event ever held at the university. Due to the unequal number of debates participated in by teams entered it was impossible to rank the debate teams. The girls from Southern California kept their slate clear, combining an unusual speech ability with a large amount of feminine charm. Wisconsin debaters won two and lost seven. In the women ' s debate on the Chicago plan of education Wisconsin ranked first winning three and losing one. Debating Ripon, Carroll, Oshkosh, L.iwrence, and Whitewater the Wisconsin freshmen won five and lost one to tie with Ripon for first place in the state freshman debate tournament. In the Delta Simga Rho discussion contest John Cobbs, negro debater of Western Reserve won first place, thus renewing Pasch WiLKIE Ben: Stehlik Magidso.n HOYT Ha. kin Smith 1193] the race question for this honorary speech fraternity for which he is now ehgible. Edwin R. I.eeland of Tulane took second place. The weekend concluded with the annual Delta Sigma Rho banquet, with after dinner speeches, humorous and serious by representatives of the various schools present. The Freshmen participated in a very active season which culminated in the debate tournament mentioned above. In the first event on the Freshman calendar, the reading contest, Bernard Perelson was victorious. Chosen to represent Wisconsin in Freshman debate were Sydnev Rich, Frederick Reel, James Doyle, Sam Chaimson, Robert Gunderson, and Martin Mueller. Both teams won from Whitewater State Teachers college and the affirmative team was victorious in a debate with the Stevens Point negative team. The contests in extemporaneous speaking and in oratory are to be held later in the year. VILAS MEDAL WEARERS— 19. 2-.?. D, ID S. August Betty H. Glassner James M. Pasch Harry L. Cole Arthur B. Magtdson Howard A. Schneider Clyde M. Paust Casl FdvX ARDS JUDSON FiSHELSON TOULE Gray August Weaver 1194] orcii.sic- " The .ibility to express oneself clearly, concisely, .ind convincingly before an audience is an invaluable asset. " With this in mind, and to further interest in speech the Forensic board was organized in 1916. The board cooperates with the speech department in sponsoring all men ' s and women ' s varsity debates, the trankenburger contest, the Northern Oratorical league contest, freshman forensic events, the intra- mural discussion contest, and high school debating and declamatory contests. At the Forensic Banquet in the spring and fall of each year, the board presents forensic awards and Vilas Medals to those outstanding in speech activities. By means of the board the students of the university are kept in close contact with the speech department and speech activities on the campus. It is composed of representatives from the various speech organizations on the campus, and of students elected by the student body as a whole at the annual election. These students act as a coordinating body for their own different activities, finances some of them, and has played an important part in bringing this activity which was once so important a part of extra-curricular work, back to a stage approximating its former prominence. Oflicers of the board for the past year were: President, Howard Schneider; vice president, Henry Schowalter; Secretary, Dorothy Edwards; Treasurer, Wendell Jackson (September to February) and Marita Rader (March to June). In addition to the officers the following are members of the Forensic Board: Gladys L. Borchers, Henr)- L. Ewbank, Sherman P. Lawton, and Andrew T. Weaver, faculty members; Lucile Benz, member-at-large; Charles Bridges, member-at-large; Loraine Brown, Phi Beta; Betty Daniel, Zeta Phi Eta; Jane Day, Castalia; George Duggar, Hesperia; Wendell Jackson, Athena; Harold Kramer, member-at-large; Marita Rader, Pythia; Morris Rubin, member-at-large; Joseph Werner, member-at-large; Edwin Wilkie, member-at-large; and Elmer Ziebarth. Delta Sigma Rho. Prof. Weaver Zieb.irtli Ben Windeshein Bridges Duggar Vilkie Judson Haight Rader Schneider Kdwards Guentzel Kramer Day Schowalter 1195 C n. stall; Founded in 18 64, Castalia is the oldest society for women devoted to forensic activities. Its purpose is to foster interest and participation in music, art, literature, and forensic; and it has well succeeded in carrying out this objective. Among its members it numbers manv women varsity debaters. Lorraine Fessenden and Lois SeCheverall have done much to bring the society to the front by enter- taining at many forensic events with their whistling. Castalia has always cooperated with the Inter- Society Council and the Forensic Board in their attempts to further forensic activities on the campus and has participated in yearly intersociety debates and contests. Jean Campion is president of the organization which numbers Helen C. White and Ruth C. Wallterstsin of the English department as members. Other members of the organization are: 1934: Virginia Collins, Norma Gunderson, Harriette Hazinski, Janeholh- Peters, Hulda Schuetz, June Shafer, Arliss Sherin, Janet Smith, Ruth Smith, Elizabeth Yearick. 193S: Jessie Bassett, Gertrude Bruns, Jean Charters, Jane Day, Mary K. Febock, Ariel Femrite, Evelvn Heckendorf. Virginia Herfurth. Delphine Heston, Julia Hill, Alice Krug, Louise Langemo, Katherine Niles, Josephine Quann, Margaret Rieder, Dorothy Rodcn, Jeries Sayre, Lois SeCheverell, Laura Severson, Frances Stiles, Cora Thomas, Mary C. Trackett, Elizabeth Dalbridge, Marion Wartinbee. 1936: Dorothea Bond, Eleanor Bond, Helen Bonham, Jean Campion, Amy Chisholm. June Cottrill, Lorraine Fessenden, Jean Lucia Findlay, Marion Fuller, Betty Herreid. Lydia Keown, Katherine Luse, Nita Lyans, June Reif, Mary Stiehm, Dorothy Swaflford, Elaine Tottingham. 1937: Emily Dodge, Grace Fleischauer, Jean Howland. Katherine James, Elizabeth Kuck, Alice Lange, Josephine Lescohier, Alice Mullen, Marion Peters, Imojean Shults, Obduha Raffety, Frances Schmidt, Marguerite Warnke, Eleanor Zuegel. Flcichciucr M. Peters Roden Bonh.ini " .ir[inbce Warnke J. Peters Bruns Femrite Krug Riede Tottingh.im Swafford Findlav Fessenden Severson Howland Lescohier Keown Trackett Campion Se Cheverell Febock Lvans Reif Heston Shults Sayre Cottrill Berried Zuegeal Lange Chisholi Quann I 1 96 I I ythin Since its organization in 1902, as a sequel to tlu l.aurea Literary Societx ' , P tliia lias pla eci an aetive part in forensics for Wisconsin women. Its orij inal purpose was to pursue literary work along many lines; not only debate and declamation, but also dramatics, as well as to promote among its members a broader social life. Since that time Pythia has broadened its field to include among its members those who are interested in art, dramatics, music, dancing and creative writing. Its purpose is to offer social contacts and give to its members the opportunity for the expression of talents and appreciation in the arts it sponsors. Ethelyn Hoyt is president of the organization which has given training to many women prominent in forensic work. The present membership includes: 1934: Loraine Anson, Josephine Dengel, Dorothy Edwards, Evelyn Hoyt, Marguerite Lower, Dorothy Martner, Marjorie Olman, Marita Rader, Jane Reineking, Virginia Temples. 193 5: Emma-Jean Archer, Ruth Chaimson, Mary Crowley, Helen Femrite. Esther Person, Helen Hinman, Marion Hoffman, Ruth Larsen, Dorothy Lee, Mary MacKechnie, Grace Marck, Mildred Quimby, Helen Schindler, ' Elizabeth Schweinem, Ethel Webster. 1936: Doris Booth, Marjorie Desormeaux, Dorothy Gray, Jean Lackey, Margaret MacKechnie, Helen Marck, Gertrude Morris. 1937: Romance Cowgill, Helen Porter, Pearl Stroebe, Carolyn Weir. Porter M. MacKechnie .-Xrclier Ljckev cbster Ch.iinison 1 irsen Hortnun Margaret MacKechnie Stroebe Schweinem Ferson Rader Quimb - Marck Cowgill Desormeau, Lower Lee Hoyt Schindler Hinman Dunham [197J I Icsj cna Hesperia Forensic Society managed to keep itself in the forensic limelight during most of the year. At one time the active membership rose close to fifty for the highest mark reached in recent years. However, it soon deflated itself to its present size. An unprecedented number of highly successful intercollegiate debates were participated in by Hesperia teams, probably the largest number of inter-school contests ever held by a Wisconsin forensic society. Debates were held with Marquette, Beloit, Carroll, Whitewater State Teachers, and Central state teachers colleges. Hesperia counts among its active members three members of the varsity debate squad, and two members of the freshman team, as well as orators and readers of high standing in campus forenslcs. George Sieker and William H. Haight, Jr. were president for the first and second semesters respectively. The membership of Hesperia includes: Graduates: Ronald J. Baird, H. R. Boeninger, William Sieker. 1934: Henry L. Arnstein, Vernon Chesick, George Sieker, Clarence Rezek, and Glen Vogel. 1935: William Kesselman, Blaine Seaborn. 1936: Gordon R. Corey, Robert J. Doyle, George Duggar, Harold Gall, Daniel Goldy, William H. Haight. Jr., Herbert Johnson, Walter A. Schubring, Arthur H. Smith, Ralph F. Swoboda, and Gordon Sylander. 1937: George K. Cassady, Paul J. Collins, George Feinberg, Roy Fobes, Martin Mueller, Bernard Perelson, Frederick Reel, Paul Schuette, Oscar Shienbrood, Donald Stone, and Herbert Wilson. Johnscin Seaborn Wihon Collins . Sicker C hjM.k Shienbrood Corey Stone Arnstein Schuette Rezek G. Sieker PcreUon Goldy Kesselman Schubring Sylander Haij;ht Smith 1198 oniL ' n s C liorLi.s The Women ' s Chorus, under the direction of Mr. Orien Dalley, is composed of members from the various departments who are interested in chissical music. The Chorus gives concerts to organizations in the city, makes a tour in the spring, and presents its annual concert during Mother ' s Week-end. Each year the Chorus combines with Players to produce an operetta. This year they are presenting " Sweet- hearts. " Victor Herbert ' s operetta of the laundress and the young prince who fall in love was presented lor a week ' s run from May 7 through May 12. Comprised of a cast of 5 singers and actors, the operetta won acclaim under the direction of J. Russell Lane, Leo T. Kehl, and William Purnell, dance directors, and Professor E. E. Swinney and Professor Orien E. Dalley. music directors. A chorus of twenty-four voices sang in the production, and the light opera orchestra under the direction of Professor Orien Dallev supplied the music. Mrs. Arthur Hasler, soprano star of " The Chocolate Soldier " and Carl Ruff. Ivrical baritone, headed a group of thirteen princ ipals in the show. They were supported bv Richard Carrington, tenor; Katherine Mitchell and Helen E. Clarke, contraltors; Julia M. Paris. Ruth Kaufman, Eleanor Ruff, Ruth Bridgman, sopranos; Ruth Anne Piper, contralto, Frederick Buerki, and J. Roy Goodlad. Members of the organization are: Graduates: Agnes Johnson. 19.H: Harriet Baldwin, Katherine Gregg, Mary Lou Hammersmith, Helen Heywood, Elvira Jens, Vera Koltes, Mae Lueck. Jean Xutting, and Mary Woods. 1935: Mildred Allen, Ruth Bartelt, Lydia Christenson. Ellen DesLauriers, Mary Jacobson, Katherine Lee, and Margaret Schuele. 1935: Anna Friedrich, Jean Hedemark, Jean Lackey, Helen Smiley, and Berniece Smith. 1937: Mildred Fulmer, Jean Hademark. Charlotte Nat wick, and Marion Peters. Smiley Friedrich Natwick Baldwin Peters Allen Houghton Hedemark Koltes Gregg DesLauriers Johnson Christenson Dalley Lackey Smith Toddy Fulmer Hammersmith Schuele Jens Bartelt Woods Nutting Heywood Lee Lueck [199] . cn s C J Ice C I Lin Despite the fact that the Men ' s Glee CUib was organized in 1887, it was not until 1919 when Prof. E. Earle Swinney came to Wisconsin that the club began to present regular concerts. Except in recent years, concerts have been given in Wisconsin and neighboring cities, and in 1927 a European trip was included in the concert tour. The organization is planning to resume its out-of-town concerts in addition to its annual concerts which is the delight of Madison music lovers. Two concerts have been given this year, one in Madison before an enthusiastic audience of over 600 people at the Christ Presbyterian Church, and the other in Orfordville, Wisconsin, at the Luther Valley Memorial Church. Arrangements have also been made to present the Glee Club over the National Broadcasting Company ' s networks. The officers of the organization are: Charles Walter, President; Walter Uphoff, Treasurer; David Lloyd, and Harold Dodge, Librarians. Shirley Heider is the accompanist. Members of the club are: Graduates: William Bascom, Victor Lemke, Neal E. Glenn. 1934: Robert Hall, Shirley Heider, Earl Kissinger, Lauren Reese, Arthur Lemke, Milton Paulsen, Robert Pelz, Walter Uphoff, William Walsh, Charles Walter, Leonard Heise. 1935: Gordon Ingebritson, Donald Gaarder, Harold Dodge, David Lloyd, Robert Ricker, Frank C. Schroeder, Max Sielaff, George Whittier, Odene Anderson. 1936: Paul Baumgartner, Herbert Kruetzmann, John Hanchett, Huldrich Kammer, Arthur Hoffmann, Francis McGuigan, Lehman Rosen- hcimer, Norm.in Ruenzcl, Wlllard Waterman, E. Kreutzmann. Director: Prof. E. Earl Swinney. Robinson Hall Paulsen Heisc A. Icnikc Roscnhcimcr Kaiiinicr McGuigan Sicl.ifT Dodi c Kiepcrt Rccsl ' M. Kreot rnann Anderson Baumgartner F-. Kreut niann Pel Van Abel V. Lcnike Hoffmann Bradles sX ' alsli Bascom Whittier Kissinger Ruenzel Hanchett Youngchild Uphott Walte Prot. Swinnev Schr Lloyd Heider 1200 w isconsin [.•| ' lM " S Five Major productions, concluding with " Sweethearts " and including " Alice in Wonder- land, " " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin, " " Thunder in the Air, " " Paolo Francesco " constituted the major work of the Wisconsin University Players. Members of Players are: Graduates: Fred Buerki, Bradford Crandail, Edward Mayer. 1934: fac B. Anderson, Joe Beck, Lucile Bcnz, Tish Carisch, Petrea Conzelman, Marian Dakin, John Dibble, Virginia Doern, John Doolittle, Dorothy Edwards, Kenneth Fageriin, John Gilbert, Lester Hale, Mary Harper, Geraldine Hoffman, Julianne Klatt, Howard Krause, Raymond Kuhn. Eileen Logan, Bettv Mabbett, Rose Mead, Marjory Olman, Irene Schultz, Helen Sellc, Martin Soren- son, Dan Sutter, Virginia Temples, .NLirgaret Wallace, Charles Wason. Ardys Witte, Donald Varian, Fred Zimmerman. 1935: Charles Adair, Bernard Ailts, Rushara Bussewitz, C. C. Duckworth, Marie Felzo, Vivian Fridell, Betty Krauskopf, Charles LeClair, William Lipshutz, Dorothy Lyne, Edward Manthei, Marjorie Muehl, John T. Moe, Katherine Mitchell, Eunice Pollock, Charles Van Hagen. 1936: Allen Bartenbach, Helen Clark, Dorothy Gray, Bernice Hoppe, Gus Lehrkind, Bonncviere Marsh, and Helen Schindler. Lester Hale is president of the organization, and is also a member of National Collegiate Players as is Donald Varian, Dan Sutter, and Charles Wason. l l.i Beck Van Hagen Lehrkind Dibble Mantiiei Anderson Bartenbach Lyne Gilbert Bussewitz Wallace Krauskopt Olman Klatt VC ' itte Mabbett Felzo Logan Muehl Temple Kraus Hale Kuhn Harper Carisch C ' ason Mitchell Ldwards [201] I larcsToot " All our girls are men, yet everyone ' s a lady. " With this in mind the Haresfoot club staged its 3 6th annual production " Dictated — Not Red " under the direction of Bill Purnell. As far as the club was concerned the depression is over as it resumed its annual trip which included Richland Center, La Crosse, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Rapids, Menasha and Milwaukee; as well as five performances in Madison. Pres. Norm Phelps directed the Haresfoot orchestra and Bob Lewis took care of the business end of the production. The tour took place during Spring vacation and the Madison performances the following two week-ends. The cast, lead by Hugo Autz, Frank Greer, Charles Adair, and Leo Porett did their best to put over the show, which was written by Hal Wilde and Frank Klode. Norman Phelps and Frank Salerno did a good job with the music and Irv Bell wrote the lyrics. Active members of Haresfoot include: Graduates: John Blackstone, Gerald Crawford, Robert Fleming. Ralph Guentzel, George Hampel, John Paul Jones, William F. Jones, Hyman Kanes, and Lewis Ruch. 1934: Jac Anderson, Hugo Autz, Robert Ball, Ellis Bates, Irving Bell, Robert Bruins, Marshall Champan, Kenneth Fagerlin, Leonard Haug, Jack Hogen, Frank Klode, Robert S. Lewis, Lester Lindow. Raymond Metz, Thomas Nolan, Carl Nuessc, Norman Phelps, Leo Porett, Thomas P.unkle, George Stanek, Major Stephens, Charles Wason, Harold Wilde, Thomas Williams, and Freehand Wurtz. 1935: Charles Adair, Carl Amundson, Roland Biersach, Anthony Canepa, John German, Eugene Grosman, Paul Rockey, and Walter Sondheimer. 1936: Frank Greer. Myron Thompson, and Jean Thorel. 1937: Frank Salerno and Sidney Wynn. Cirossman W.iscm Junes Fiedler liicrsach Anderson Bates Tabal Thompson Ntilan Huvis Kr.inier Goldstein K.ipit.inoff Porett Aut Ia,L;erlin Gcrni.in Phelps Moebius Rnsenheinier K.ientje Adair ' ' nn Greer Pohle Jeffrey Crawford Canepa Sondheimer Draisin Gibson Chapman O ' Neil Thorel I 20:! (x ' i-:k ' NMi ' :Ni 1933 1934- AC ' ri Trii ' :s [203] I he W isconsin i mon i® " :«1 Porter Bctts House Director The Uiiiicrsify ' s Answer to the Challenge of the Neiv Leisure There are values in the Wisconsin Union and its home, the Memorial Union Building, which now, more than ever before, must not be obscured in the minds of students and faculty by the fact that part of the operation of the Union entails business transactions: they are the educational and social values that reside in the ways that leisure time is trained for and used. The American drive for leisure and the growing use of machinery have insistently brought the problem of how to use spare time into the foreground of the modern scene, and now widespread unemployment has tre- mendously emphasized the problem so that almost everyone knows personally and realistically of its im- plications to their friends and themselves. The Union is an attempt in the education scheme to provide a voluntary and democratic communltv at play and learning how to play. Music, art, literature, discussion, social gatherings, workshops, games, and sports are the materials with which it works. In the Union the university has taken the first bold step to equip its students to live satisfactorily a life that now holds for everyone an unprecedented large share of earned or enforced leisure. Butts H.mks Bradley Halvcrson XiJ ' urtz Blacsser Scliultz Stiles Heitk.imp Egstad Schilling Vi ' atrous Gilbert [204] J U " L ' n iiion The Board Ex cinh Ifs Scri ccs In Three Important Directions The Men ' s Union Board li.is emerged in the last few vears as a three-fold personalit) ' . Directors of a private corporation (The Men ' s Union), the board members handle numerous business affairs, undergoing the risks of staging the university ' s dance and concert series. As administrators of the Memorial Union building witli W.S.G.A., they are chairmen of hous; committees and have five representatives on the policy-governing body of the house, the Union Council. In the third role, they are the pivotal campus body to which the uni- versity administration an.l student groups look for leadership and support. Following a trial last summer, the Board, in con- junction with W.S.G.A., formulated a Student High School Relations committee for the purposes of sending accurate information about the university to high school students and their parents and counteracting misunder- standings throughout the state, by sending students to high schools, mailing out pamphlets, and sending a monthly news bulletin to each high school in the state. Through a comprehensive leisure time survey conducted by the Union possibilities for increased Union services have become evident; and succcedm probably witness an even more effective functioning of both the Union beard and the building in structively re-shaping student life at Wisconsin. W ' ri I ARD President of Bh. MS ' Men ' s Union as a CWA project, college generations new will Weisel Lounsbury Morse Karlen Gilbert Reinbolt Bbesscr W ' urt Bradley Lundc Dolbrd Schillinj; Krueger [2051 omens Ocll-v jox eninicnt Association As .1 part of .1 democratic university, the Women ' s Self -Government Association, composed of all women in the university, has taken over the responsibility of making and enforcing all rules governing women, which do not come under the jurisdiction of the faculty. Likewise the organization, through its elected executive council, participates in many of the campus activities, such as Orientation X ' eck, Freshman Scholarship Banquet, Memorial Day celebrations, and Mothers-Fathers Weekend; and it is active in day to day problems which may come up concerning women. Meeting at lunch each Tuesday noon, the executive council under the leadership of the president considers current problems. The W.S.G.A. works along side by side with the office of the dean of women, and it owes much to Mrs. James Watrous for advisory opinions at its weekly meetings. The judicial committee, a separate unit of the student government organization, handles disciplinary cases turned in from rooming houses, women ' s dormitories, and sororities. The W.S.G.A. board consists of representatives from all organized houses on the campus and their housemothers. Under the direction of the Women ' s affairs committee, work has started this year on promoting greater faculty-student contacts. Questionnaires were sent out to faculty and students to find out their attitudes and opinions regarding the value and means of creating closer faculty and student friendships. The members of the 1933-34 executive council were as follows: President, Jean Heitkamp; vice- president, Jean Charters; secretary, Virginia VoUmer; treasurer, Hannah Greeley; senior representative at large on Union Council, Irene Schultz; junior representative at large on Union Council, Frances Stiles; senior class representative and president of Keystone Council, Charlotte Bennett; junior class representative, Joan Buchholz, sophomore representative. Lois Montgomery; freshman representative, Patricia Graney; Census chairman, Mary Kirsten; district chairman, Hinda Cohen; judicial chairman, Stella Whitefield; and elections chairman, Annabelle Rannev. Granev Schultz Cohen Charters Greeiey Vollmer Stiles Heitkamp Montgumcry Buchhol Whitcheld Bennett Kirsten [206] ■. W ' .C.A. " The University Y.W.C.A., this year more than ever before, has been looking beyond its own local horizon. We are developing social consciousness, and without losing sight of the needs on our own campus, we have fitted our program to this aw akening spirit in the organization. " These words of the 1935-34 president, Elise Bossort ' 34, give an excellent insight into the work tiic Y.W ' .C.A. has been doing this year. Actively participating in the national " student movement, " the organization has attempted to create an awareness on this campus of economic, social, political, and religous questions. Such an attempt was the " Significant Living " series given Nov. — Dec. 3 in Music hall. Wide campus interest was aroused in the series which included lectures by Pres. plenn Frank. Prof. Max Otto, F. H. Clausen, president of the board of regents; Burr W. Jones, a Midison attorney, and the Rev. W. C. Peck, of Manchester, England. Participation in the anti-war conference, the protest made against proposed compulsory R.O.T.C. on the Wisconsin campus, and all the work of the international relations committee, which has included the sponsoring of " International Week. " demonstrate the association ' s concern with international and interracial problems. But as the president has stated, the organization did not lose sight of the needs on its own campus. Members of the university Y.W.C.A. have played a major role in this year ' s " Orientation Week. " In a " Philosophy of Life " series held in the spring, through which students were given an opportunity to hear the philosophies of faculty members, the organization increased contacts between students and faculty. Recognizing in its objectives this vear the desirability of co-operating with home economics students and faculty in supplying social service to needy students, the Y.W.C.A. during the first semester sponsored a weekly clothes clinic where women students could receive the help of home economics majors and use facilities of that department in remodeling clothes. The purpose of the Y.W.C.A. has been " the development and integration of personality and the promotion of finer human relationships " which the members strive to make possible not only for them- selves but for all people. Leading the organization throughout the year have been members of the executive council and the cabinet. Members of the executive council were EUse Bossart, president; Harriette Hazinski, vice president; Rosemary Solmes, secretary; and Betty Lou McKelvey, treasurer. In addition to the officers, those sitting on the cabinet were Mary MacKechnie, membership chairman; Betsy Walbridge, finance chairman, Lucille Vetting, social service, Alice Burkhardt, international relations; Alice Ebbott, student industrial group; Caryl Morse, conference chairman; Charlotte Bennett, member- at-large; Lois Se Cheverell, social chairman; Juliet Ernst, X committee; Irene Schultz, orientation chair- man; Betty Rose, clothes clinic chairman; and Helen Fleming, publicity chairman. [207] Y. W. C A. C ihinet Caryl Mtirse J nc Day Lucille Vcttinj; Irene Schultz Mary MjcKcchnic Betsy ' .i!bridge Elsie West Lois SeCheverell Charlotte Bennett Betty Lou McKelvey ElJse Bossort Helen Meming Alice Ebbott 1 . . C . . . . cl IS()r ' C ()IIIU-|| Harriet Akienberj; Marj;arct MacKeclinie Ruth Haninierstrom J- nc Day Betty Dunham Jane Read Jane Bond [20 Y. M. C A. CABINET OFFICERS Joseph G. Wirner Robert M. Dillett Harold M. Keefe CABINET Charles H. Bernhard Herbert S. Foth WiLLL M H. Haight, Jr. Frank Hoffman Fred R. Holt Leslie G. Janett . . Richard J. Morawetz Charles A. Orth, Jr. Ed x ARD W. Port, Jr. William O. Schilling Edw IN M. WlLKIF EdW IN M. WlLRIF President yice-preiideiit Sccretar- MEMBERS Conferences loreii n Kelations Wisconsin Men Pledge Presidents Group Human Relations Christmas Festival Finance Freshman Work Infirmary Visitation Membership Round Table Round Table Discussions HOUSE OFFICERS Earl M. Maaser Fred Kiokemeister Lloyd J. Severson Melvin Schoephoester President Vice-president Secretary Sheriff COUNCILORS Robert W. Dudley Edw ard J. Maditer Ray I. Geraldson Hugh F. Oldenburg David Leiser Kenneth D. Seaver James R. Villemonte BOARD OF DIRECTORS Mr. J. L. Bergstresser Prof. W. R. Agard Mr. F. S. Brandenburg Prof. G. S. Bryan Dean Chris Christensen Prof. F. M. Davcson Dean S. H. Goodnight Prof. J. G. Fowlkes Mr. L. E. Frautschi Registrar F. O. Holt, Chairman Prof. G. Trewartha Prof. W. H. Kiekhofer Prof. A. T. Weaver Prof. O. S. Rundell SECRETARIES C. V. Hibbard, General Secretary R. L. Schumpert, Secretary Hoffman Madler Orth Oldenburj; Dlllett Holt Viilkie raemer Schumpert Villemonte Werner Keeffe, Morawetz Ha. ht Schilling Leiser Seaver [209] w oman s Xtnk ' tu- Assot ' iation Miss Blanche Triliing W.A.A. with its 10 clubs sponsors not only the numerous speciaHzed groups but also an intensive intramural program which each year attracts a greater number of participants. The first seasonal club to get under way is the volleyball organization which is most popular with the women. Not the least important of its activities is its program of intramurais through which a new system of mixed teams was inaugurated proving ex- tremely successful, being a very attractive recreation for the various campus groups. Early in the fall, the held pucksters begin their activity. That hockev is rapidly becoming prominent in the middle west is man- ifested bv the increase in the sport at the university. Interclass competition and a series of games with the Madison Field Hockey Club composed the season ' s program. This past year hockey club also sponsored its annual Play Day entertaining teams from Rock- ford, La Crosse, and Lawrence colleges. With the coming of colder weather, the women take to the basketball courts and bowling alleys. Inter-sorority basketball com- petition was especially keen this year with a clash between Kappa Kappa Gamma and Delta Gamma, the winner, in the semi-finals of the university tournament. As a climax to the basketball season, the junior and senior classes on the campus, represented by two teams, competed for the honor of retaining the traditional goat, an emblem of championship. Needless to say, the seniors were victorious. For the first time in its histor , bowling club sponsored an all-university bowling tournament at the end of which Dorothy Miller was acclaimed champion bowler. Baseball, tennis, golf and archery share honors for the spring term. Archerv club, although a comparatively oung organization on the Wisconsin campus, has alread - attracted considerable attention in intercollegiate competition. This year ' s program of meets lists first the women ' s national intercollegiate tournament in which Wisconsin placed last year. The baseball season will be climaxed this year by the annual junior-senior game, one of the features of Field Day. Increased interest in this sport has resulted from the addition of indoor baseball as off-season practice makes baseball more of an all-year sport. Tennis club is continuing its program of mixed doubles matches for the second year but is also inaugurating an all-university women ' s singles tournament. A ladder tournament in the four classes will be an additional feature with the choosing of class team members and climaxing with the finals bemg played on the W.A.A. Field Day. The three seasonal clubs, outing, orchesis, and dolphin oft ' er a full program to all members throughout the year. Dolphin club reports a thrilling vear of t. ' les raphic meets, water play days, lite savmg, and dual meets with the men ' s organization. Most outstanding, however, was its annual spring water pageant in which spectacular stunts, faultless form, and distinctive diving were features of an elaborate and colorful water revue. Thirty university women took part in the big event. Outing club offers continuous opportunity for recreational enjoyment with a steady round of pleasure throughout the year. Its activities vary from bicycling to tobogganing and include hiking, canoeing, skiing, skating, and roller-skating. The club makes considerable use of the beautiful W.A.A. cottage on Lake Mjndota where it holds overnight as well as evening and supper parties. Le Jongleur de Notre Dame at the university Christmas festival and Dance Drama pres.-nted during Mother ' s week-end are the two big events of Orchesis, the dance club. [210] W A. A. The Women ' s Athletic Association, through the medium of seasonal and yearly clubs, li.is worked toward a congenial and whole-hearted participation by university women in recreational activities. A program of varied indoor and outdoor sports is offered to students who are interested in play and competition in an effort to est.iblish .in .ithletic center where women m.iy meet and pLi - amid cnjovablc surroundings. Throughout the year the Women ' s Athletic Association holds weekly informal teas in l.athrop Hall, the center of its activities, to acquaint the students with the programs of its various clubs. These meetings are supplemented by outings and parties sponsored by the individual clubs in their attempt to increase the desire of Wisconsin women for pleasant and stimulating participation in sports. This year the association sponsored a Playfroll early in the season, bringing together all clubs and their members for an evening of fun. The " Kilarney Kapers " an all-university dance and carnival for the benefit of the student loan fund, was also introduced this year. At the annual spring banquet, varsitv teams and the winners of all tournaments are honored. Field Day is the annual event held during Mother ' s Week-end in which all the athletic groups take part. The tennis and baseball finals, golf-approach contest, riding, tumbling and archery are all a part of the program. The Women ' s Athletic Association has also been prominent in introducing mixed tournaments on the university campus. Officers for the year were Henrietta Thompson, president; Ruth Shafer, vice-president; Gioia Bernheim, recording secretary; Mary Smead. corresponding secretary Bettv King, treasurer. LucileHutaff Helen M. W iK. n .NLiric A. Neil cl Dun L. Burdick June M. Schroeder Floretta Maneval Doris M. Pickert Virginia Lee Home Marcia P. Smith Mary E. Smead Henrietta Thompson Ruth I. Shafer Gioia B. Bernheim Betty |. Kin;; hxsiral r.cUK-ati( n C IliI Lih The physical education club is an organization for major students in the department under the leadership of Blanche M. Trilling, who. in her twenty-one years here, has guided the university to its outstanding position in this field. The club endeavors, through its various channels of activitN ' , to knit the student group closer together and to develop closer understanding between faculty and students. The loan fund available to students in the department and the annual scholarship of $50 awarded on the basis of activity and academic standing are two of the clubs outstanding projects. Money is raised b ' the members themselves through various activity, the most interesting of which is the play-hour. One day each year is devoted by the members of the club to presenting and discussing those research problems in the field of physical education which have been carried on throughout the year by senior and graduate students in the department. Social activities include the annual fall barbecue, banquets, informal teas, seasonal parties, lectures. discussion assemblies, and the spring picnic at which the senior class members are guests of the club. This year ' s officers were president, Juliet Ernst; vice-president, Mary Smead; secretary. Clara Davis; treasurer, Margaret Elliott. C. Lttj " alters ■ E. Smead Cla Natalie Al. Rucknun Bcttv ,|. Daniels Helen M. X ' llson ra F. Davis Genevieve L. Braun Mar jaret Elliott Juliet E. Ernst 1212] SPi:c lAl. OCCASION ' S 1933 1934 A( ' j ' i ' rni ' :s 2131 Orientation eek Girls — General chainiuin, Irene Schultz Group Chairmen Fern McDonald Nancy Duggar Dorothy Edwards Helen Fleming Mary Kirsten Margaret Condon Katherine Niles Jean Charters Natalie Rahr Mary McKechnie Men — General chairman. Ken Wheeler Joe Elfner Dave Phillips Iri-NE Schultz Paul Gerhardt Gerson Gluck Sam Harper Henry Herman George Reznicheck Bill Schilling Drexel Sprecher Wilson Weisel KtNNhlH V ' hEELER Freshman Orientation week has been conducted at the University of Wisconsin for five years and continual changes have been attempted to fit it more and more to the needs of the incoming students. Registrar Holt assisted by the General Women ' s Chairman, Irene Schultz, and the General Men ' s Chairman, Kenneth Wheeler, was able to realize a successful week of events for orienting freshmen and acquainting them with Campus life. The entire Freshmen Week is devoted to Freshmen Activities and this year a more extensive program of personal contact with the new students was initiated. The orienta- tion program does not end with the first week but is carried on throughout the year by actual contact between the student advisers and their freshmen advisees. Besides Campus tours and a giving of general information as to the workings of the University, many social functions are included in the program. For the women, luncheons and teas with the Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., and W.S.G.A. as sponsers. For the men, smokers and theater parties in the Union Rathskellar. The Freshmen Mixer for all in the Great Hall of the Union climaxed the week. The Committee Chairmen 1214] ) an L ' llK- Helen Selle Dorothy Nagel Emmeline Kral ' se Martha McNess Ruth Wiggers Marion Gately iniicral C hiii iiiiiit DciiJia iom Chairiiiaii Ticket C hiiri iai! Piihliiit C hiiniiaii Hostess Chairman Orc h ' stra Helex Selle General Chairman It is not for the gentleman to decide whether or no he will enjoy the glories of P.in-Hellenic ball, the first big formal event of the year. He must wait patiently until L,ul - Luck, or whatever her name may be, smiles upon him and asks if he would care to escort her. On October 20, 193 3 to the music of Carroll Sizer ' s orchestra in Great Hall Helen Selle, chairman, and her escort Drex Sprecher lead the most successful Pan-Hellenic ball held since the fall of prosperity. In addition to the enjoyment of the guests the dance was a financial success which is an important con- sideration because of the purpose for which the surplus is us:d. This year four Pan-Hellenic scholarships were given; two of 5 51), and two of S2S. The remainder of the profits were put into a very much needed office fu.nd which the deans of women use as urgent cases of need arise. All concerned are to be commended on their two-fold success. gentlemen enjoyed themselves. We boldlv assume that .ill the l- ' 15l 1 1 ( )nuH-( )mino Fr!iD Miller Gener.il Chairman Homecoming enthusiasm undimmed bv a none too successful football team ruled the 193 3 celebration of the annual week-end. From one end of Langdon street to the other " old grads " were welcomed back. Over 5,000 per- sons, the largest number to attend Homecoming mass- meeting in years, turned out for the pep rally on the eve of the Purdue game; about 3 2,000 saw a fighting Badger team hold their own except for two breaks that brought t: ' Ai Boilermakers their scores. Behind the program was the usual active staff of students, directed this year by Fred W. Miller, who had gained athletic acclaim as a basketball player. The work which he directed got under way in mid-summer, and much of the success of the Homecoming celebration was due to the careful preparations made by Miller and his co-workers. Hole Fleming Smitli Ulei Ita I loniccc mini! Fr. I) Mill LR Cn-mTcd Cluurman ASSISTANT GENERAL CHAIRMEN Fred Holt Fiminrc Bill Harley .... Art Bert Smith A «w ; Bob Fleming PublUify Frank Miller ' Bonfire Marshall Chapman " ' ' M ' ' ' ' " . Gil McDonald " Blttv Hutchroft Women ' s buttons Bob Bell ' ' " ' ' " ' " ' " • ' Vincent Rielly » ; rc ' -istvatwn The Drum Major Phi Gams Win First Place in Fraternity Decorations [217] rom PaoM Ktnc. Harr " ! ' Parklr Despite threats of former years to make Prom something new and different, Prom King Parker really carried out the new idea which he used as the basis of his successful electioneering. He had a Court of Honor. King Parker and his queen, Catherine Baillie, lead the royal procession of which Edna Balsley, Mary Flynn, Norma Fritz, Agnes Godfrey, and Joan Parker with their escorts were the honored court. It was to the music of Charlie Agnew in Great Hall and Corry Lynn in the Concert Room that the guests at the 1934 Prom danced. The whole Union was effectively decorated with flowers and the use of unusual lighting effects. The crowded floors and boxes were proof of the popularity of this most im- portant of university social functions. The world ' s supply of complimentary adjectives have been exhausted on previous Proms, but let it be said — 19.H Prom fulfilled the highest of expectations. luliiis S,.hv arL D.ivid Phillips Janlui KcnnL-d ' Fred Bechtel Charles Orth John Lehigh George Gibson [218] General Chairman Harry Parkfr Asx sfaiif Cicinra! C .Hiiniitii John Lehigh I ' rii) Bechtel James Kennedy Charles Orth Robert De Wilde Julius Schwartz George Gibson Dave Phillips Frank Hoi eman 1. Pre Prom CJniirmaii Andrfw Cotter 2. Publicity Charles H. Bernhard 3. Finance Roui RT Beyer 4. Tickets Jim Ivins 5. Miiiic Leslie Jasperson 6. Indepeihtciit Prom Phil Habermann 7. Women ' s Arrangements Ethel Webster 8. Decorations Mary Murdock 9. Prom Pictures Fred Koehl 10. Complimentary Tickets Bob Mercer 11. Boxes Don Herbst 12. Alumni Frank Klode 13. Transportation Lev Dorrington 14. General Arranf emenfs Mary McNary 15. Independents Gene Arenson, Max Milberg 16. Special Features Marion Milligan 17. Rooming Arrangements William Reilly IS. Union House Kenneth Shaver 19. Prom Supper A naloyce Elkington 20. Reception Virginia Tourtellot Bob Pentler Cathlrin ' l Baili II , 1 ' kom Qleln 21. Grand March 22. Traffic Chairman 25. Advertising Chairman 24. Prom Week Charlotte Goedde Bob Lind Wright Hallfrisch Bud Nelson Junior Prom of the Class of 193 5 [219] Helen Laud Alpha Chi Omc; ' ii Mary Flynn Independent I he C oLili ol I lonoi Uta. ■w Joan Parker Del fa Gamma P Pt Agnes Godfrey Alpha Phi I nc C oLirt oT I Ion ( )i 221 Norma Fritz Kcijtjiti AlpLni Thc a Edna Balsley ' Bc .i Phi 1 nc C oLii ' t ol I Ion ( )!• [222] lollu- •S MIUl r athtTs ce ' Rciul Tor the tirst time in the history of Wisconsin, the Mothers and fathers eame to tlie campus to enjoy the same weekend. This change in the tradition was wrougin tlirotigli the exigency of having httle or no funds to finance two separate weekends. In order not to allow an entire year to elapse without holding at least one of the weekends so loved by parent and student, the budget committee for the first time asked students to contribute to a weekend fund so that no part of the program need bj eliminated. Another feature added to the general interest of the occasion, that of giving the parents an opportunity to see displays of student work in the various schools on campus. To complete a thoroughly well planned weekend during which both Mothers and Fathers were given a chance to view that part of student life and work they were most interested in, be it Senior Swingout, the football game, dance drama, cheese night in the Rathskeller, or the crew races. Inter-Fraternity Sing was revived after an absence of six years. After the Banquet, the parents and sons or daughters repaired to the Union Terrace where youthful voices singing fraternity and school songs serenaded the listeners. Those in charge of the event were: Margaret Condon and Fred Holt, general chairmen; Mildred Allen and Robert Dillett, publicity; Mary Belle Lawton and Kenneth Chase, banquet; Vivian Fridell and Edwin W ' ilkie, contacts; Louise Langemo and William Schilling, invitations; Frances Stiles and Gilbert McDonald, program; Lois Montgomery and Olen Christopherson, budget. FRED HOLT Gcner;il Chairm.Tn MARGARET CONDON Gener.il Chairman 1223] ilitar ' :)nl The colorful array of gowns combined with tnni uniforms made the Military Ball an outstanding event this year. Led bv Cadet Major Robert O. Davis and his chosen lativ, Dorothy West, the guests danced to the music of johnn ' Hamp and Bernie Cummins. In the middle of the evening the officers and their partners paraded beneath the glittering sabers in the Grand March. The specialty numbers by the orchestras added a final touch to the brilliant display. " The ball marked the climax of a successful year under the leadership of Major Gustav J. Gonser. Robert Davis General Chairman Randolph I.indow Goldtarb Rc ' noIds Huc ' B.iker Kluendc Poock Lehij h Herbsc Liberty Mason Latleur Barber I 224 1 . lilil:ir - nnll ( ( )i ' nmittc ' c.s 1. Assis iiitf Ciciicral Clnuriiuni iif Publicity . . . Paul Poock 2. Assistant Gi-ncral C niinihiii of General Ar- rangements Llstir I inuow 3. Assistcinl General Clniirinan of tinmire Philiip GoLDi are 4. Special Assistant to I.iiidoif Robi;rt Halverson 5. Publicity Chairman Wallace Liberty 6. Imitations Chairman William Kluender 7. Siiriey Chairman John Barber 8. Boa Committee Chairman Donald Hlrbst 9. Reception Chairman Edwin Laileur 10. Dinner Chairman John Lehigh n. Reserie Officer s Arrant ements Chairman Burr Randolph 12. Proiost Marshall Homer Baker 13. Decorations Cha rmaii James W. Reynolds 14. Proi ram Chairman Robert A. Mason 15. T ckets Chairman Charles Huey Doroth y Wlst Honor.ir Colonel 1S)_ 4 Military B.ill [2251 C jraaLKition Commencement this year found the members of the senior class, their parents, and friends, gathered in the field house to hear the President give his message to the graduating class. The Baccalaureate sermon was inspiring with its encouraging message. The parents in the stands applauded as their sons and daughters walked up the aisle to receive their degrees in token of their achievement. The program was closed by the students singing Varsity for the last time as members of the University. Again College men and women were sent out mto a discouraging world of few vocational oppor- tunities, but were not defeated by this feeling. President Frank ' s address spurred them on to a more hopeful, courageous life. The University seemed to hold a more definite value to those who graduated than it ever had before. The power and applicability of its idealism were more clearly recognized, vet they realized the limitations of this qualification. The seniors, who spent four such happv ye.irs here value the receiving of their diplomas at Commencement as the most glorious and triumphant celebration in the University year. Gr.iduation CLiss of 193 3 I roorcss The athletic department of the university started and finished the college year without a director. Despite this lack, it did gain one progressive step. This was the elimination of the requirement of a " C " or 77 average for competition eligibility. A survey last year, conducted by John Bergstresscr under the direction of Dean George C. Sellerv, disclosed that Wisconsin ' s eligibility standards were higher than those of any other member of the Western conference. Faculty action eliminated this one grade point de- mand, reducing the necessary grade to 70 or approximate eight-tenths of a grade point average. Coaches hailed the move as the dawn of a new day. Rumors that coaches within the department were becom- ing rivals for men, and that participants in one sport were forebade by their coach to compete in another were laid at rest. Throughout the earlv part of the year the director was J. D. Phillips, the university ' s business manager, who was the financial supervisor. Prof. Andrew Weaver acted as faculty representative and carried on most of the negotiations with other Big Ten schools. Other admin- istrative employees were in charge of this section of work or that. But it was clear that a single person should be in charge, to coordinate and direct these activities. In March the athletic council met to recommend a director, but came to no agreement. The matter went to the regents, but again there came no selection. Instead, a committee was appointed. Dr. Clarence W. Spears, head football coach. Dr. Walter E. Meanwell, head basketball coach, and Thomas W. Jones, head track coach, todav are the executive committee or athletic directorate, with Spears as chairman. It may be next Fall before a single director is chosen to lie.id the athletic department. SPEARS JONES me. ' n vi;ll [228] A l- ' OOTR. LI 1933 193-4- ATI ILI ' L ' I ' ICS [229] STADIUM [230] The football season brought little to cheer the hearts of Wisconsin students anJ followers. Marquette was beaten in the opening game, but the victory served only to raise false optimism of a successful season which was never to come. Optimism is a characteristic of Wisconsin. For too long it was thought that we might have a strong football team, but as the strenuous test of the year ' s competition with other powerful teams progressed, one fact became clear: There wasn ' t much material. Wisconsin had no great players, and there were few who were above the average. Instead Dr. Clarence W. Spears, coaching his second Badger team, had to work all season developing players and thereafter seeking an effective combination of them. It was late before there were signs of power, too late to develop it. If it may be accepted as truth rather than as an excuse, it must further be stated that Wis- consin failed to get its share of the " breaks, " the necessary evils that decide so many games. A review of the season indicates how important this factor was. Likewise it discloses the develop- ment of a mediocre group of players into a hard-working if not exceedingly efficient team. Whiomiii I ' I, Marquette The only signal victory on the Hidger record of the season was a 19-0 triumph over .Mar- quette in the opening game of the football year Against a Hilltop team which was not up to the standard of previous years, Wisconsin ' s green team performed creditably, with the linemen opening holes consistently and the backs getting through in plenty of time to gain a good deal of yardage. Wisconsin scored in the first quarter when Bobby Schiller rounded Marquette ' s right end for ten yards and a touchdown. Marvin " Red " Peterson came into the game late in the third quarter to carry the ball 13 yards in two plays for the second crossing of the Marquette goal. The final touchdown beat the closing gun by seconds. Harry Pike recovered a Marquette fumble on the Hilltop SIX ) ard line and Tommy Fontaine scored off right tackle. The try for extra point failed " Touchdown " [231] ( ' isconsin Beats Marquette West Virginia Visits us [232] Varsitv Out Wisconsin goes to Iowa [233 1 after the regular playing time; Mario Pacetti ' s goal after the first score was the only successful attempt. But those who thought twice saw no great significance in the game. The Badgers were with- out experience, and their work was effective because it found even less experienced opposition. But the 24,000 persons who sat in the Autumn sunlight to see the game scarcely expected the difficulties that loomed in the Big Ten r.ice ahead. Illinois 21, Wisconsin In the second game, the opener of the Bi Ten season, the lack of experience under fire became very evident. Dr. Spears had men who might have given a good early season showing had they been used to competition, but with five sophomores in the line-up and only four veterans, Wisconsin had little luck attempting to halt the guests. Three times during the 1932 season Wisconsin used a forward-lateral pass play successfully. Coach Bob Zuppke of Illinois, often credited with the introduction of this " flea-flicker " pass, handed the Badgers a dose of their own medicine when his orange and blue-clad backs counted the opening touchdown of the game by that method. Lack of careful plav brought a fumble on Wisconsin ' s 22-yard line a bit later in the game and the more powerful Illinois linemen hit through the Wisconsin defense to open holes that brought the Illini their second touchdown of the afternoon. After being backed against its own goal late in the game, Illinois moved the ball out a bit bv superb kicking, a department of the game in which the Badgers were completely outplayed. Then Les Lindberg, the only sophomore in the Sucker lineup, raced 74 yards through a broken field for the final touchdown. Each of the tries for extra point was successful. Wisconsin seldom threatened. loua 26, Wisconsin 7 Too powerful to be stopped in the first half, Iowa next defeated Wisconsin by getting a good start and using the early advantage to offset their play in the second half. The margin of If ' d " % [2341 CAPT. HAL SMITH JACK lil.. Ul,K. CAl ' T.-ELECT ROBERT SCHILLER DICK HAWORTH 1235 BILL KOENIG TRALNLR RALl ' H METCALI a point after touchdown gave the Badgers a second half dominance, 7-6, but Iowa had piled up 20 points in the first half for a comfortable shock absorber. None of these early scores came on straight football. The first came two minutes after the game began, when Tom Fontaine fumbled the Hawkeye ' s first punt of the game. Page, alert Iowa end, recovered the hobbling ball and three plays later Fisher of Iowa raced past Fontaine to take a pass from Hoover on the goal line and fall across for a score. Joe Laws, later chosen the most valuable man to his team in the entire conference, counted Iowa ' s other two touchdowns of the first half with two brilliant returns of Wisconsin punts, one of 5 1 yards and the other of 3 8. Both times superior Iowa kicking had given that team the advantage. In the second half, Wisconsin opened the period with an unbroken 8 0-yard march that was climaxed by the opening touchdown of the Big Ten season. With Lynn Jordan, sensational sopho- more passer, completing four attempts, the ball was carried to the one yard line, and then Capt. Hal Smith drove across for the score. A double pass play brought Iowa ' s last touchdown, when Page, an end, evaded three Badger defensive men and ran 47 yards for the game ' s final score. Purdue 14, Wisconsin Wisconsin ' s lack of powerful backs was never more evident than against Purdue. The Boiler- makers, boasting a quartet of triple threat men, who were able to outweight the importance of the superior Badger line through the efforts of their secondary powers. Coach Spears presented a front wall that showed improvement over its previous performance, and Purdue ' s highly rated tackles were not superior to Wisconsin ' s sophomores, but the visiting backfield was too capable. Jim Carter, halfback who caused Wisconsin lots of trouble a year ago as a reserve, scored first with a 41 yard dash that might well have been halted by the Badger sec- ondary defense, had not Carter ' s mates in the backfield mowed down the opposition to break him into the open for his sprint to the goal. Later there came the greatest thrill of this Homecoming battle — but the sad part of it was that the brilliant play brought another Purdue score. Scouts had discovered the weak spot of our 12361 pass defense, a place about 20 yards behind our center in a straight line. Into that area raced Jim Purvis, one of the greatest backs in the country. Fred Hecker ' s pass was high, but Purvis, travel- ling like an express train, caught it with one hand, hauled it down, and was away on another touciidown dash after the greatest catch ever seen on Camp Randall. Wisconsin 0, Chiiiii o The tie result of the Chicago-Wisconsin game was a suitable estimate of the comparative ability of the two teams, but the fact that the score was 0-0 is less indicative of the plav. Spears was still searching for an effective backfield; the lack of points indicated that his problem was not solved. Twice in the first half Wisconsin was in danger, and twice during the second half the Badgers threatened the Maroon goal. But each time the score was averted; likewise a late trv for goal from the field by Jay Berwanger, Chicago sophomore star, failed. T .H- 9!i Srtisciii 1% " Oct. 7 W isconsin 19 Marq uette Oct. 14 w isconsin Illinois 21 Oct. 21 w isconsin 7 Iowa 26 Oct. 28 w isconsin Purdue 14 Nov. 4 X isconsin Chicago Nov. 1 1 W isconsin 2 W est Virginia 6 Nov. IS W isconsin Ohio State 6 Nov. 2S W isconsin J- Minnesota 6 Fiinil Bi- Tc s I nil in K W. L. T. Pet. TP. OP. Michigan 5 1 1.000 71 12 .Minnesota 4 1.000 5 8 23 Ohio State 4 1 .800 46 19 Purdue 3 1 1 .7S0 60 24 Iowa 3 1 .600 60 42 Illinois 3 t .600 43 14 Northwestern I 4 1 .200 25 3S Indiana 3 2 .000 16 78 Chicago 3 2 .000 7 S6 Wisconsin s 1 .(101) 10 73 Before Bjttii W ' iscunsin 25, Wcsf Vir i iiiia 6 The only breather of the year was a mid- season non-conference game with West Virginia. Wisconsin ' s play was greatly improved, even though it was recognized that the opposition was not of Big Ten Caliber. Tom Fontaine led the Badgers to a one-sided victorv. Wisconsin scored 19 first downs in this game, their largest offensive total of the year. Despite the fact that the visiting Mountaineers supposedlv boasted a strong defensive team, thev were unable to halt the " isconsin power plays, and the back- held did its best work to that date. 1237] Ohio State 6, Wisconsin The Badgers continued to prove their Lite season power against Ohio State. Faced with a weight disadvantage of about 20 pounds to the man and despite the fact that their opposition had the advantage of all the breaks, ' Wisconsin ' s gridders outgained their Buckeyes only to have their gain nullified by fumbles, bad passes and other similar happenmgs. Ohio State had a fine scoring chance in the second quarter when Bobby Schiller fumbled on the nine yard line, but the Badger line held and took the ball on the two-yard stripe. Back came the Ohio attack, to be halted on the 23 yard mark. In the third quarter " Doc " Spears sent his team out to a 57 yard march from the Wisconsin 3 1 to Ohio ' s 12, but Carl Cramer, Ohio State safetv man, knocked a pass out of George Deanovich ' s hands high over the goal line to quell this threat. Mickey Vuchinich, another alert Buckeye backed, halted the last quarter drive on the Badgers when he intercepted a pass on his own IS yard line after a 41 yard Cardinal parade. So for 5 7 minutes of the game Wisconsin deserved to win. But during the three minutes that preceded the 57, the game was lost. For it was during that time Jack Smith, fleet Buckeye half- back, broke through the Wisconsin line and dashed 5 5 yards for their only touchdown, ' iscon- sin ' s stand thereafter, especially in the second half, showed the team ' s progress, however. M inicsotit 6, Wisioinin 3 Rain, snow, wind and sle;t — these and Minnesota were the opposition in the final game of the season. Minnesota ' s touchdown came after a Badger fumble within six inches of its own goal after every reasonable Gopher threat had been halted by the valiant Cardinal-clad players. Mario Pacetti, great Wisconsin tackle, boosted the Badgers into a lead about six minutes after the game began when he kicked a field goal from the 39 yard line. Tom Fontaine, who held the ball, knelt nearly 50 yards from the goal-line, but Pacetti ' s kick cleared the cross-bar beautifully. The score was a tonic for the Badgers, and they fought to win throughout the entire game. The greatest defensive stand of the year came in the second quarter. Lund ' s 60 yard punt bounced crazily on the sodden field, and before it was recovered by a Minnesota lineman it had bounced off the knee of " Red " Peterson, Badger safety man. In two plays the ball was rammed to the two yard line, but there the Gopher offense halted. The Badgers rose in their might and smote down four opposing attempts to take the ball six feet from the last white line. But in the third quarter Karl Schueike tried in vain to clutch the wet ball as he stood close to the Badger goal line, and the Minnesota forwards surged through to recover two feet from a touchdown. Lund, a Rice Lake, Wis. youth, drove over after two plays for the deciding score. And so the season ended, with the greatest display the Badgers gave all year, but still with a defeat. Wisconsin had scored 10 points to its opponents ' 73 for the season, and failed to win a single Big Ten game. With traditional optimism we " wait ' til next yeir. " Ohio Wins 6-0 [238] A W ' isr, ) 1 1 s 1 n M. m( )vv History wr.ips a glamour about its horoL ' s. Time, and tlie rc-tcllinv;, make tales of their deed glorious descriptions of the deeds of super-men. Wisconsin has just such a historical super-man. But today he belongs only to history. Pat O ' Dea was one of the greatest athletes that ever attended Wisconsin. Wisconsin men never tire of telling or hearing of his accomplishments, most of which came on the football field. It was his days as a student here that attract the most attention. It is known, however, that after graduation he coached— first at Notre Dame and then at the University of Missouri — and later he moved to California. But the trail endi in 1917. Walter Pitkin has titled a book " Life Begins at Forty, " but it is there that Pat O ' Dea must have died. Neither his brother nor his class-mates nor civil officials have been able to locate him. University otficials have come to the conclusion that he must have satisfied his desire to fight for his country during the World War, and died in France, an unknown soldier. The superb star of the dying days of the 19th century was of the stuff from which heroes are made. He was a brilliant athlete, a colorful character, a likeable -outh, and a native of a fore- ign land. He was one of the very few Wisconsin men who came from Australia. He had the appearance of an athlete. He was an inch and a half over six feet in height and carried 175 pounds on a lithe, active body and perfectly shaped legs. Andy O ' Dea, his older brother, had left Melbourne in 1892, and in 1894 came to Wisconsin as crew coach and football trainer. As far as he knew, in the fall of 18 97 his young brother Pat was still attending Melbourne university, where he had been the greatest kicker in the Antipodes since he was 16 years old and a member of the all- Australian honorary team after his first year of college play. But one morning in May, 1896, brother Andy looked up from his desk to see brother Pat standing in the doorway of the old armory. Wisconsin ' s greatest kicker had arrived. He entered the university law school in the fall of ' 96, and although he knew onlv what he had picked up during the summer about American football, his ability to kick made him at once a valuable asset. He played a few minutes in the first preliminarv game, punted five times, and averaged 50 yards per kick. But the next week he was tackled in practice, hurled into a sideline I ' T O Ul A [239] post, and suffered a broken arm that kept him out of competition until the regular season was completed. He played a few minutes, however, in the post-season indoor game with the Carlisle Indians which was held in the Chicago Coliseum. It was in ' 97 that he first made the varsity. Phil King, Wisconsin ' s coach at that time, built his entire team and strategy around O ' Dea ' s kicking. It had been estimated by those who saw all his games that the Australian must have averaged about SO yards for all his punting while plaving for Wisconsin. He held national drop-kicking records for years, and was likewise exceedingh ' pro- ficient as a place-kicker. He had been apprenticed in Australia ' s rugby type football, where the ball was always in play unless out of bounds, an f all kicking was done whi le the player was running. The provision in the rules that a kicker could be running when he kicked became widely used for the first time, and rival players and crowds were electrified upon seeing O ' Dea, when opposing linemen threatened to throw him for a loss, calmy run off to the side and kick the ball U), 60 or even 70 yards down the field. The Anzac did not fulfill the usual fullback duties of line plunging; instead he was pro- tected. But he acted as safety man, and was dangerous in a broken field because he was an able and speedy runner. He did not dodge much, but used a change of pace to befuddle his opponents. The tales of O ' Dea ' s deeds are numerous. A few will serve to indicate his ability. In his first year as a regular, playing against Minnesota, he took a Gopher punt, ran it back 20 yards, and then as opposing players closed in on him, he drop-kicked 42 yards from within five yards of the sideline for a field goal! Against Chicago three weeks later he returned one punt and a kick-oft SO yards each and again made a drop-kick of nearly 60 yards! His most famous deed came the following fall. Playing against Northwestern in a snow- storm blown by a high wind, O ' Dea stood on W isconsin ' s 3 8 yard line close to the sidelines, let drive with his powerful leg, and made a successful 62-yard kick! Only one man has ever done better, and his came on a clear dav. (.ViJc.l was tapiaiTl nt this 1 LMIll [240] In .1 game with Illinois in Milwaukee the following season, Pat place-kicked from his own 41) ard line after a fair catch, and the ball sailed 20 yards past the goal posts for a flight of 80 yards at a marker less than five yards across. Despite an injury, he played the entire game, averaging about f ards on punts and narrowly missing three drop-kicks of over W) yards. Wisconsin played Yale .u iNcw Haven that year, and although O ' Uea crushed the index finger of his right hand in a door on the morning of the game, his kicking was the outstanding feature of the intersectional battle. Yale won the game, 6-0, when Richards, a fleet halfback, raced 60 yards to a touchdown in the last three minutes. O ' Dea, the safety, was one of three men who missed attempted tackles, characteristically shouldered all the binmc, even though it was the first tackle he had missed since Coach King had assigned him to the rear defensive position. O ' Dea was a capable track man, running the 100-yard dash in 10 seconds and the 440 in about 5 seconds. He preferred the hurdles, however, and in time was able to race over the high sticks at 110 yards in 15-2 5 seconds and the lows in 220 vards in 25 seconds. Likewise he had a reputation in Australia as an oarsman, but even though his brother Andv urged him to compete for Wisconsin, he spent the spring seasons with the track team. But today, as far as Wisconsin goes, Jat O ' Dea is merely a mcmor . The bureau of graduite records has tried in vam to trace even tiny leads as to his possible whereabouts, but all efforts have proven futile. O ' Dea is gone as he came. The university would like to find him, would like to pay tribute to him for his mighty deeds; but he is gone. All th.u remains is the glorious legend of one of the mightiest athletes this campus has ever seen. And thus passes the greatest punter Intercollegiate football has ever known, though he will long remain a picture and an idol to Wisconsin athletes. Were O ' Dea to play at th; Badger school toda ' rather than in the " days of yore " he would undoubtediv kick a football farther than an - other livmg man, due to the installation of a new regulation football which greativ increases the distance on punts as well as forward passes. " O ' Dea was a Track Star, too " 2411 c ross C oLintrx ' Wisconsin had an extremely successful cross country season in 1933, losing only one dual run, and finishing second behind Indiana in the unofficial Big Ten conference meet held at Evanston. The Badger harriers got off to a swell start under the leadership of Coach Tom E. Jones and Capt. Jimmy Schwalbach by scoring a perfect 15-40 victory over the Milwaukee Y.M.C.A. Eight Badgers crossed the line first, seven of them tying for hrst in 13:52 over the 2.4-mile course. The first seven men were Capt. Schwalbach, Bone, Muskat, Wustrack, Krueger, Peterson and Ley. Despite a first place won by Winston Bone, the Cardinal harriers gave way to a better balanced Illinois squad at Urbana, 33-24 for their only dual loss of the season. The Badgers scored their first conference dual win the following week at Madison, when they overwhelmed a Purdue squad, 19-44. Wisconsin men placed first, third, fourth, fifth and sixth, Capt. Schwalbach crossing the line first over the 3.7-mile course in 20:37. Krueger was third, while Lashway, Muskat, and Wustrack, tied for fourth. Journeying to Iowa City on October 21, the Cardinal harriers scored a 23-37 victory over Iowa despite a first place won by Flage, Hawkeye runner. The Badger squad was much better balanced than the Hawkeyes, scoring second, third, fifth, sixth, and seventh places to win the event. Paul Krueger was the first Wisconsin man to cross the line for second place in 16:36 over a 3 ' 4-mile course, Capt. Schwalbach finishing a second later. Lashway placed fifth, Muskat si.xth, and Wustrack seventh. Conceding a first place to Jim Farley, Northwestern ' s strong distance man, Wisconsm scored a decisive 20-3 9 victory over the Wildcats at Evanston the following week. The Badgers again proved that they were one of the best balanced squads in the conference, the first five men crossing the line in succession. Capt. Schwalbach was second, Krueger, third, Lashway and Wustrack tied for fourth, and James and Musket tied for sixth. In the conference meet on November 18 at Evanston, the Badgers placed second behind Indiana, while Iowa placed third and Northwestern fourth. The former conference record of 15:5 5 for the three-mile course, was broken by the first four men to cross the line, Capt. Schwal- bach, who finished third, running the course in 15:41. Indiana ' s great Charley Hornbostel won the event. The four Badger harriers besides Capt. Schwalbach who placed were James, eighth; Krueger, Tenth; Wustrack, eleventh, and Muskat, thirteenth. 2421 ii sKi:r r.ALL 1933 193-4- AV lU: TICS 1243] Wisconsin ' s b.iskctb.ill team emerged in second place after the peculiar season that might well be divided into three parts: a brilliant preliminary period, a disastrous early season losing streak, and another series of superb performances. The three mixed together brought the highest ranking a Cardinal team has earned in some years. Purdue won the Big Ten title; immediately behind were Wisconsin and Northwestern in a tie for second place. The team that gained this high place did not contain a single senior; sophomores and juniors won the glory, and all will return next season to carry on for Wisconsin. Bob Knake will be eligible for only one more semester, but the other nine lettermen will all be back. A fine fresh- man squad adds further reason for hopes of a conference championship next year. The outstanding star of the team was Rolph " Chub ' ' Poser, who gained almost unanimous all-conference honor te.im rating at the end of the season, but he was closely followed bv Ray Hamann, Gil McDonald, Bob Knake, Tommy Smith. Nick DeMark, Ed Stege and Pete Preboski. Poser was merely the best of the group, for the team was a well-balanced unit and .lid not have any single sensational star. Six consecutive victories marked the start of the season. Three small college foes failed to even challenge the Wisconsin cagers in the opening games, as Ripon was subdued 47-18, Marsh Diebold ' s Carleton college five bowed 38-18, and Carroll finished on the small end of a 44-17 count. Indicative of the power displayed by Wisconsin ' s first team was the .i3-6 half-time score in the Carleton game. Then came the first game with Marquette and a thrilling 32-30 victory brought cheers that shook the rafters of the field house. The Badgers trailed at the end of the first half, 18-16, after overcoming a deficit which at one time mounted to eight points. " Chub " Poser, Tom Smith and Ray Hamann pushed Wisconsin into a 24-22 lead, but back came Marquette to tie the score at 28-all. Pete Preboski and Ed Stege counted, however, and when the visitors could only make two more free throws, Meanwell ' s team gained its first important victory. Four days later the Badgers wiped out a bad spot in the 193 2-3 3 season ' s record by whipping Stevens Point Teachers, 3 5-10, in a game played at Wisconsin Rapids. Reserves played much of the game against Butler, but even then the Indiana five was beaten 37-27. F-D Stege Tom Smith 1244] LiiLL McDonald Felix Preboski Rolf Pom r Bon KxAKF. 1245] Then came another Marquette game; this time the difference was again two points but the advantage was Marquette ' s. Again Marquette seized an early lead, and with Ray Mohrstadt mak- ing five goals held an 18-10 margin before Ed Stege entered the game to halt the Hilltop star. Stege scored three goals himself, and Preboski counted eight points, but the rest of the offense was halted and Wisconsin failed to catch the Milwaukee team, trailing when the final gun barked by a 28-26 count. Backed by this brilliant record, the most imposing pre-conference display of strength in some years, the Badgers loomed as one of the ranking teams in the Big Ten when the competition in t he conference began. But as the season opened, the Badger power slipped away. Opening at Illinois, Wisconsin made four shots in 64 attempts from the floor and so naturally deserved no better fate than their 20-17 defeat. Bob Knake with five points was high scorer. Next came the favored Iowa, coached by a former Wisconsin star, Rollie Williams; the Hawkeyes gained a . 2-26 victory as Poser counted nine points. The opened conference victory was scored over Michigan, when the comparatively weak Wolverines bowed, 34-23. Poser made 11 points and Gil McDonald scored 10; reserves played a good part of the game. Purdue ' s big team attracted 7,700 fans to the field house for the first complete sell-out of tickets since the building was dedicated in 193 0. The Badgers, rated as much weaker after their poor start in Big Ten play, were barely nosed out 27-26. In this game, the opponents again ran up a comfortable early lead and then were overtaken early in the second half. Purdue then boomed ahead to a 27-22 advantage, and Wisconsin ' s late rally fell one point short of victory. That completed the first semester of competition. For the first time in several years, the start of the second semester brought no serious losses due to eligibility. Bob Knake and Karl Ockerhauser received straight A grades; other members of the squad likewise came through well. Just as this was a change, so was the result of the second semester ' s court campaign: second place in the conference standings. The march to this high position from ninth was begun after Michigan State had gained a one-point victory in a warm-up game. The Badger lineup, however, was in a stage of experi- mentation which sent Nick DcMark to forward and moved McDonald back to guard. V ' . ■ ' ■ VH Nick De Mark Ray Hamann [246] The team went to Minneapolis to meet the Gophers, undefeated leaders and a big favorite, but the Badgers staged their usual second half drive and won the game in the final minute of play when Nick OcMark scored the basket that made the score 31-30; it was his fifth goal of the game. One of the roughest games of the season saw Ohio State completely subdued, 42-25. The Wisconsin five was behind at the half-time intermission, lS-12, but thereafter scored 30 points while allowing the Buckeyes two field goals and four free throws to win easily. Gil McDonald, who had 11 free throws and made nme of them, was high scorer with 17 points. The same habit of trailing at the half appeared again in the Illinois game, but so did the customary second half rally, and Wisconsin won, 28-22. The victory came by a superb demon- stration of power, for the Badgers were behind 13-12 at the half; then in the last 14 minutes Coach Meanwell ' s team scored a point a minute while allowing the Illini onlv two markers. A 32-26 victory at Michigan marked the return to scoring form of Preboski, and he was of great value in the other two games of the road trip. He counted 17 points in another rough brawl with Ohio State which the Ohio State student paper summarized with " Wisconsin excelled in basketball, and Ohio State in dealing out punishment. " This time the Cardinal color bearers led at the half 27-15, and after they sought to coast through the second half were suddenly forced to spurt to win. Wisconsin had a chance at first place if it could defeat Purdue and if other games resulted favorably, but the stress of the Ohio State game was so great that the Boilermakers gained a 37-2 5 victory without great trouble. Back the team came to Madison to oppose Iowa ' s ill-fated team again. Public interest was so great that 5 00 more seats were erected in the field house and sold in a single day after the regular capacity had been exhausted. The team rewarded the purchasers of tickets with a superb performance which ended in a 3 5-32 victory. Iowa ' s great team held a 22-15 advantage when the half ended, but within the first six minutes of the second half Wisconsin was even and soon moved into a 28-23 lead. It was a sensational spurt equal to that made by any Badger five of recent years. Iowa tied the score at 3 2-3 2, but Ed Stege counted with a long shot and Poser made a free throw to gain the final advantage. The final game against Minnesota had to be won if the Badgers were to finish second. The Gophers scored the first three points, and then came a splendid spurt. Wisconsin scored 21 points in 13 minutes while the visitors were without a point to interrupt the drive. A few seconds before the intermission they made the count 21-5. In the second half Wisconsin slowed a bit, but maintained control of the game to win, 34-23. Preboski and Poser were credited with 12 and 11 points respectively as the curtain came down on the 1933-34 season. . T THE Game 2471 B o ln! :! Entering its sacond season of intercollegiate competition, the Badger boxing team fought its wav to the mythical championship of the sector east of the Mississippi by virtue of its victories over the Haskell Indians, Iowa, and West Virginia; the latter. Eastern Intercollegiate champions for the past two years. Wisconsin boxing undoubtedh ' reached a pinnacle of success during the 1934 season, the Badger team maintaining a two-year undefeated record as the result of the capable direction of Coach Johnny Walsh and Manager George Downer. The season officially started with the all-university tournament on February 2 6 in which three 193 3 champions retained their titles for a second consecutive year, two ex-champions made a successful comeback, and four new champions were crowned. An unusually large attendance of 4,500 witnessed the finals of the tournament. Ralph Russell, 1933 bantamweight champion, retained his in pound title by scoring, a technical knockout over Clyde Gallagher in the second round. Bobby Fadner won a decision over John Shipman in the 125 pound class in his first year of Wisconsin competition. George Stupar was another newly-crowned champion during the 1934 season, scoring an easy victory over Harry Lindh in the 13 5 pound class. Two former champions in the persons of Louis Dequine and Nick Deanovich made successful comebacks to regain the titles they held in 1932. Dee]uine annexed the 140 pound championship by scoring a clean decision over Jerry Endres, while Deanovich showed impressive power in dethroning Harry KoUer, 193 3 light heavyweight champion, in the 175 pound class. Fausto Rubini. 193 3 welterweight king and " Fightin ' est Fighter, " maintained his title for the second consecutive year by knocking out Jim Watts in 1 minute 27 seconds of the first round in the 145 pound bout. Nick Didier, of Port Washington, showed unusual power in administer- ing a technical knockout to Art Endres in 3 5 seconds of the second round, acquiring the 155 pound crown bv doing so. The 1934 ' Tightin ' est Fighter " troph ' was unanimously awarded to Charles Zynda by virtue of his clean decision over Clem Blochowiak in the 165 pound title match. Max Knecht, Brazil ' s contribution to Wisconsin and the boxing team, conceded a 50 pound weight advantage to Champ Siebold, 230 pound freshman football star, and won the Wm ■ VL " V, m. :-V , ' ' K_y. - a ) ■• ii ; ' vV.% Fausto Rubisi Nick Dfaxovich Max Knecht [248] he.ivyweiglu title tor tlic second fresh m .111. successive year despite the .iwe-inspirini; si e of the Oshkosh Turning their .ittentioii to Intercollegi.ite ni.itters, CAi.ich Johnii) ' W.ilsh ' s boxers took six out of nine bouts from the 1 l.iskell Indi.ins. The Indians were clearly boxers and not sluggers, and presented the Badgers with the stiffest and most clean-cut type of competition of an ' other aggregation faced during the season, excepting West Virginia. Continuing his winning stre.ik R.ilph Russell outslugged and outboxed Henry Smith, Haskell, in the 115 pound class. Bobby Fadner scored an easy decision over Lester Oliver in the 125 pound class for the second Badger victory of the evening, while Gerry Endres provided the third in annexing his first win over Robert Wilson, in the 13 5 pound bout. George Stupar administered a severe beating to Wilbur Button tor the fourth consecutive victory, in the 140 pound class. The surprise of the evening bouts occurred in the 145 pound clash when Fausto Rubini was outfought by Henry Holleyman, Haskell. Rubini was evidently not at top form that night, and the Indian won a close decision. Another surprise came in the 1 5 5 pound bout when Nick Didier, Wisconsin, got off to a poor start and wasn ' t able to overcome an early leading point-margin established by Fred Catfish, Haskell. The Indian was awarded an unanimous decision. Louis Alexander scored the third Haskell victory in the 165 pound class by winning a decision over Art Endres. Nick Deanovich, Wisconsin, won a decision over Carl Fred. Haskell, in the 175 pound class while Roy Henneman, substituting for Max Knecht who had a thumb injury, was awarded the verdict over Edward Hale, Haskell, in the heavyweight bout. Continuing their winning streak the following week, the Badger leatherpushers won six of eight bouts from the Iowa boxers. Ralph Russell again won the 115 pound bout by virtue of his superior boxing, taking a difficult but clean decision from Shorty Mangel of the Hawkeye squad. Bobby Fadner, Wisconsin, won j:he 125 pound class by administering a technical knock- out to Young Negus, herculean lowan, in the first few seconds of the third round. Gerry Endres lost a decision to Joey Magrini, Iowa, in the 140 pound class, while Fausto Rubini returned to his usual fast form and scored a decisive victory over Sid Smith, Iowa, in the 14 5 pound bout. Fred Nelson, fast Hawkeye negro, outwitted Nick Didier, Wisconsin, by his I Bobby Fadner Nick Didier Ralph Russel [249] rope-springing and peculiar blocking tactics, and scored a Hawkeye victory in the in pound fight. The most spectacular fight of the card was the 165 pound class bout in which Charley Zvnda. 1934 " Fightin ' est Fighter, " gave a severe beating to Jim Howard, Iowa City " golden glove " champion in both the 155 and 165 pound classes. Nick Deanovich continued his usual scrappy tactics by gaining a technical knockout over Les Click, Iowa, in the latter half of the second round of the 175 pound bout. The cleanest knockout seen in the Badger fieldhouse to date was exhibited by Harry KoUer, Badger heavyweight substituting for Max Knecht. Roller sent Leo Cam, Hawkeye heavyweight, to the canvas in five seconds of the second round with a terrific right to the jaw. The lowan was out " cold " for several minutes. Coming up against the strongest opposition yet afforded them. Coach Walsh ' s Cardinal- trunked boxers weathered the storm and won four of seven bouts from West Virginia, two-vear Eastern Intercollegiate boxing champions. Fausto Rubini, Wisconsin, was forced to forfeit the 145 pound bout due to a nose infection which prohibited his fighting while Joe Zaleski, West Virgmia, forfeited the 140 pound bout due to a leg injurv. Ralph Russell lost the first fight of his career in the 1 1 5 pound class to Peter Puglia, undefeated, two-year Eastern Intercollegiate champion of the West Virginia squad. Bobby Fadner scored a decisive victory in the 125 pound class by outpunching and outboxing Felix Espada, West Virginia. George Stupar gave a beautiful boxing exhibition in the 155 pound class by scoring a decision over Capt. Bill Neely, Eastern Intercollegiate champion. Nick Didier won a decision over Towers Hamilton, Eastern Intercollegiate championship runner-up, in the 155 pound class, while Charles Zynda, Wisconsin ' s " Fightin ' est Fighter, " was outboxed by Johnny Gallo, another Eastern Intercollegiate champion, in the 165 pound bout. Douglas Voorhees, West Virginia Eastern Intercollegiate champion, won a freak knockout over Nick Deanovich in the 175 pound class. Deanovich was floored at the beginning of the second round, but waited on his knees till Referee Joe Steinauer counted nine before resuming his fight. Deanovich didn ' t hear Steinauer ' s count, however, and didn ' t get on his feet until the count of 10 had been reached, the bout being awarded to Voorhees as a clean knockout. Returnmg to the ring for his first bit of Intercollegiate competition, after having been forced out with a thumb injur). Max Knecht, Badger heavyweight champion, knocked out Angelo Onders, West Virginia heavyweight champion, in the beginning of the second round with a driving smash to the solar plexus. 1934 ALL-UNIVERSITY CHAMPIONS 1 1 5 pound class Ralph Russel 1 2 5 pound class Bobby Fadner 1 3 5 pound class . " George Stupar 140 pound class Louis Dequine 145 pound class Fausto Rubini 1 5 5 pound class Nick Didier 165 pound class Charles Zynda 175 pound class Nick Deanovich Heavyweight class Max Knecht INTERCOLLEGIATE BOXING RESULTS Wisconsin 6 Haskell Indians 3 Charles Z nd.i Wisconsin 6 Iowa 2 " Fighthi ' eit Fighter " Wisconsin - 5 West Virginia . 4 1250] IE: w rcstlino o The ancient Greek sport of wrestling was revived nt Wisconsin during the 1933-.M vcar under Coach Paul Gerhng who was wresthng manager during his undergraduate days. The intercollegiate season started January 13 with a match with Iowa. The Badgers lost by the overwhelming score of 29y2 to 4 2 but scored more points in this match than thev had totaled during the previous two seasons. Handicapped by not having entries in the 175 pound and heavyweight divisions and thus forfeiting 10 points, the Badgers lost to Iowa State Teachers college 3 0-0, January 15. A six man team lost to Minnesota, 2S-(), at Minneapolis on February 3. Harry Hans saved the Badgers from six complete falls, by managing to last the time limit. Showing marked improvement thereafter, the Badgers dropped a 28-8 match to North- western at Evanston the following week. Schuele won his match on falls, while Broming annexed a second victory on a time advantage. Traveling to Chicago the following week, the Badger grapplers lost to Chicago, 21-11. Schuele and Broming again won, both by time advantages, while Helmer Vasby scored a third Cardinal victory by pinning Ravmond Ickes, son of the Secretary of the Interior, in 1 minute 40 seconds. Meeting the strong and experienced Illinois squad on February 16, the Badgers received a setback 34-0, losing every match. Scoring their first victory in three years, the Wisconsin wrestlers closed their season with a rousing 18-16 victory over Northwestern. Broming pinned Jamison in the record time of 1 minute 17 seconds. Schuele pinned his man in 7 seconds, while Ray Christianson also won a fall. Bobby Schiller, Badger football star, went 16 minutes to win on a time advantage. Broming and Schuele starred for the Wisconsin team during the 1933-34 season. Broming winning four Big Ten matches, and Schuele winning three and gaining one draw. Schuele, Broming, and Vasby were the first major letter winners in three years. Christianson, Schiller, Kasakaitas, and Regner were awarded minor letters. The all-university tour nament held in March attracted 37 entrants, further evidence of wrestling ' s comeback. The Badgers also scored a clean sweep over a Y.M.C.A. team, and traveled to Lawrence college to take part in the sports day program there. ALL-UNIVERSITY WRESTLING CHAMPIONS 1 1 8 pound 126 pound 1 3 5 pound 145 pound Richard Ames Dave Mesiroff Phillip Barnett William Regner 1 5 5 pound 165 pound 175 pound Heavyweight Ken Schafter John Moor ' Mel Klein Kenvon Schultz [251] Baseball Capt. Jimmy Smilgoff Coach Irvin C. Uteritz ' s first season as baseball coach was moderately successful. Al- though Wisconsin finished in fifth place in the Big Ten standings, the team won ten of the sixteen intercollegiate games played. The team started the 193 3 season with a short but suc- cessful training trip through Illinois, beating Bradley Institute 14-1 and 6-5 and Illinois Normal 11-6. The only defeat administered to them on the trip was a 4-3 loss to Illinois Wesleyan. During the trip the pitchers looked effective and the batters were getting results. Carl Vaicek, besides doing exceptional pitch- ing, hit five home runs in three games, and Milt Bocek and Captain Jimmy Smilgoff were also slugging. To start the regular season, the Badgers defeated Western State Teachers ' College, who had won five straight Big Ten games previous to this. Nello Pacetti allowed but six hits for one unearned run while his team was making three runs on seven hits to win the game for him. Besides holding Chicago to two hits in five innings, Carl Vaicek made a single, a double, •ind a home run to help Wisconsin win 15-3. Most of the scoring was done m a big fifth inning in which six hits, a walk, and three errors were combined to make ten runs. Bocek also had a very good day at bat, getting four hits. The Columbus club of the American Association found little difficulty in walking over the Badgers, even if Vaicek was able to hold them to four hits in five innings. Nello Pacetti was not able to continue the good pitching of the opening innings and allowed seven hits and eight runs in the three he pitched. Cross of Columbus was able to hold Wisconsin to three hits and no runs while his team was amassing their ten runs. Cold weather and poor grounds served to make both games of the first double-header the Badgers had played in a long time rather dull. The games, with Minnesota, were split, the Badgers taking the first 1 5 to 3 with 20 and six hits respectivelv but losing the second 8 to 3. Captain Jimmy Smilgoff had a perfect da)- at the plate with three hits, two walks, and one sacrifice, and Art Cuiinier made four hits. A second double-header in quick succession after a long lay-oft from them proved disastrous. The Badgers made only six hits and one run in two games while Illinois made nine runs on 13 hits in the first game, and seven runs with 12 hits in the second game. After three straight losses, Wisconsin came back to beat Northwestern 3-2 in a thrilling 13 -inning pitchers ' duel. The large crowd, brought out by the fine weather, witnessed fine playing featured by snappy fielding and double plays on the part of both teams. In the entire 13 innings both pitchers, Nello Pacetti for Wisconsin and Herb Harris for N.U., allowed but ten hits apiece. Northwestern had only three men up in the 13 th inning, and it looked as though the Badgers would do the same, for with two outs their weak hitters were due to come up. But after the next man had surprised the crowd bv getting a hit. Pacetti came through with a double to win his own ball game. [2521 1 : --., This rally proved to be temporary, however, tor Wisconsin lost its next g.ime to Iowa. Tomek was knocked out of the box in the seventh inning when he allowed five hits for four runs. This bad inning plus the help of six Badger errors gave Iowa a total of eight runs. As Ford for Iowa pitched a good game, allowing only one run on four hits, Iowa took the game with little difficult -. Two games with the Madison Blues for the cit ' championship showeil that the professional squad was decidedly superior to the college team. The Badgers lost the first game 9-2, possibly because of the ragged fielding due to its being a night game, and also dropped the second game to lose the series. In keeping with this losing streak, the varsity lost a no-hit game to the fresh- men, 5-2, when Bob Krause was able to hold them hitless in a three-inning tilt. A second tune Wisconsin broke its losing streak bv beating Northwestern. Captain Jimmy Smilgoff decided the game by hitting a home run in the last inning to make the score 7 to 6. Johnson, the Wildcat pitcher, made himself a star of the game also by pitching a fair game and getting three hits, one of them a home run. This time the Badgers did not slip back into their losing habit, but beat Notre Dame in their next game. Because Vaicck allowed only eight hits and four runs, Wisconsin ' s seven runs, mcluding five scored in a hectic third inning, were sufficient to make them victors. The next day Notre Dame got into the Decoration Day holiday spirit to beat the Badgers 8-6, but Wisconsin came back strong to finish its season with a 7 to win over Chicago. Pacetti pitched a brilliant four-hit game to terminate his college career, but he had to share honors with Bocek, who got three hits in four times at bat, and Gerlach, who also had three hits. Although the Badgers only placed fifth last year in the conference race, they turned in some remarkable performances considering that in the double-header with Minnesota, 193. conference champion, they managed to outhit the Gophers, 12-3, in the first game, and drop the second by a narrower margin of 8-3. Due to the loss of last year ' s stars, Wisconsin ' s 1934 baseball prospects are not as bright as last year, though it is hoped that Coach Uteritz ' batsmen will be able to place in the first division of thj final conference standings. [253] C)utd(jor 1 racR igJ: Ralph Lovshin Coach Tom Jones discovered that losing fourteen lettermen in one season by graduation is quite a handicap for any track team, as was evidenced by his team ' s winning only two of the six meets of the 1933 outdoor season. In addition to these losses by graduation, George Wright, Big Ten champion and record holder in the two mile event, was out the entire sea- son because of arch trouble, and Greg Kabat, conference discus champion in 1931 and a cer- tain point winner, was lost due to his with- drawal from school in February. With these losses, it is little wonder that the team should be off to a poor start, getting points in only two events at the annual Drake relays. Then Metcalfe, Marquette ' s record- breaking sprinter, did his best to make life miserable for the Badgers in their next meet by taking his usual first in the 100 and 220-yard dashes to put his team in the winning column with a 76 4 to 64 ' 4 score. It was hoped that the cold and the rain on the days of the first two meets might have been the cause of the Badger ' s poor showing in these contests. They supported this theory by winning their next meet, a triangular affair with Chicago and Northwestern. Johnny Brooks, Chicago ' s sensational Negro star, broke a Camp Randall record as he took firsts in the broad jump, the 100 and the 220-yard dashes, and the 220-yard hurdles. To win the last event, he broke the aged mark held by Dr. Meade Burke, who was acting as starter of the race, by covering the distance in :22.8. Even this remarkable performance was not enough to stop the Badgers, who took the meet with 7514 points to the Maroon ' s 54 ' j and the Wildcat ' s 46. Gus Pyre for Wisconsin was the afternoon ' s surprise, winning the 440-yard event, and then coming back to be anchor man on the winning mile relay team. Due to the lack of outstanding men, Wisconsin was able to take only five of the fifteen first places, but team strength in every event sufficed to bring the team to victory. Wisconsin ' s team strength was all that was needed to win the last Big Ten meet of the season against Minnesota, with nearly all the members contributing to the victory. Although Minnesota made about an equal number of points in the distance, dashes, and hurdles, Wisconsin outpointed them in the field events to take the meet. The Badgers took ten of the fifteen first places. At the Central Intercollegiate meet held at Marquette, Robert Clark tied the meet record in the 120-yard high hurdles to help give Wisconsin eight points in this event, which aided them to nose Notre Dame out for fourth place. Although the meet was won by the State Teachers ' College of Pittsburg, Kansas, Metcalfe starred by tying the meet record in the 100 and the 220- yard dashes and by acting as anchor man for the 8 8 0-yard relay team, which set a new record. Although the track team did not win a large percentage of its meets. Coach Jones proved that a team without outstanding stars can gain victories if each man shows a reasonable amount of strength in his event. liitloor 1 rat ' R Despite the loss of many valuable men from the 193 3 squad, the Wisconsin track team came through in fair style to turn in a mediocre performance for the 1934 indoor season, though the Badgers did better than had been expected from pre-season prognostications. Coach Tom E. 3541 Jones was faced with another handicap through the loss of Irv Rubow, star freshman weight man of the previous season, who was declared ineligible for varsity competition due to a condition he sustained at the end of the first semester. Providing the biggest upset of the indoor track season, the Cardinal trackmen won eight of 10 events to open their indoor season with a SVi-iOVz victory over Marquette at Madison. Journeving to Evanston the following week, the Badgers were set back on the short end of a quadranguLir meet with Northwestern, Ohio .St.ue, and Chicago. The Wildcats and Buckeyes tied for first with 3 9 points, the Maroons taking third with 3 points, wliile the Badgers were left the cellar position with 23 points. Again returning to the form displayed previously against Marquette, the Wisconsin track forces overwhelmed the Minnesota squad at Minneapolis, March 3, 591 2-44 I , scoring seven first places in 10 events. Paul Krueger again starred for the Badgers, tying for first in the mile with Karl Kleinschmidt, another Badger, and winning the half-mile several minutes later. At the indoor conference meet in Chicago the Cards placed a poor ninth with 4 ' 2 points, the result of Bobby Clark ' s second place in the hurdles, and Capt. Bert Smith ' s and Lev Dorrington ' s tie for fifth in the high jump. Led by the spectacular Willis Ward, gigantic Negro star, Michigan won the meet, while Indiana, 1932 and 1933 champion, was second with 33-15 points. At Chicago the following week Bobby Clark, star Badger hurdler, turned in two brilliant performances at the Central A. A. U. meet, Friday night, and at the Armour Tech games Saturday night. He set a new record of 8.7 seconds for the 60-meter high hurdles at the A. A. U. meet, and tied the record of 8.8 seconds at the Armour Tech games. The Badgers tied North- western for third, behind Purdue and Chicago, at the Central A. A. U. event. The Badgers closed their season in fine style in Madison, placing first m a triangular meet with Iowa and Northwestern. The Badgers scored 42 ' i points, while Iowa was second with 34 2, and Northwestern third with 31. Wisconsin annexed four first places, in the half-mile when Paul Krueger crossed the line first; in the pole vault, when LaVerne Poast won the event with bar at 12 feet 8 inches; in the 60-vard dash, when Clem Janicki breasted the tape first; and in the shot put, when Rudy Rotter took first with a throw of 44 feet 4 inches. Smith li.ie I ' M.- Roden Fit Gibbon, Mgr. Cbrii Lauschc Earlc Crummev Lovshin Rotter Pacctti Minton Fox Jones, Cuacli VC ' right Muenzner 1 255 I c rew Entering its first year off an intercollegiate basis, crew went through one of the dullest seasons in its existence, during the 193 3 season. Only one varsity race with the Lincoln Park rowing club was held, and one freshman race with the St. Johns eight was held. Coach George " Mike " Murphv hoped to enter a boat in the intercollegiate regatta which was held in place of the annual Poughkeepsie regatta at California, but the project had to be dropped because of a lack of funds. In its only race of the season the varsity oarsmen outstroked the Lincoln Park eight of Chicago over a 1 ' i-mile course on Lake Mendota, making the course in 6 minutes 5 2 seconds. The varsity boat was composed of Irv Kramer at stroke, Phil Roston at number 7, Herman Silbernagel at number 6, Almor Bartz at number 5, Paul Eckhardt at number 4, Roman Metz at number 3, Gordon Anderson at number 2, Charley Tessendorf at bow, and Ralph Hunn at coxswain. The Lincoln Park rowing club placed second behind the Pennsylvania Athletic club at the national regatta held in the World ' s Fair lagoon during the summer, illustrating the strength of their boat. The freshman eight was the onlv crew in nine ears to beat the St. Johns ' boat, when they outstroked St. Johns over a 1 ' 4-mile course, doing the course in 7 minutes 10 seconds. The frosh shell consisted of Howard Huen at stroke. Otto Hibma at number 7, Robert Heinze at number 6, L. Severson at number 5, Gerhardt Getzin at number 4. Tom Woodward at number 3, E. Brimm at number 2, Victor Falk at bow, and Edward Hale as coxswain. The junior varsity boat which did not engage in active competition contained Jack Cole at stroke, Luna Leopold at number 7, Ted Eserkaln at number 6, Jim Ivins at number 5, Drexel Sprecher at number 4, Ole Stamper at number 3, Bob Kaska at number 2, John Silbernagel at bow, and George Herro as coxswain. Ed Helmke who had been prevented from doing any rowing due to serious illness was elected captain for the 1934 season. Now as the 1934 Badger goes to press, crew seems to be in for a strong comeback, although it is still on a non-intercollegiate basis. About 105 men turned out for the sport during the first week of official practice. While Coach Murphy is not planning to send a crew to the 1934 Poughkeepsie regatta it is quite likely that Wisconsin wi ll be represented at the 193 5 Pough- keepsie regatta due to the tremendous interest shown by the student body. Races with the Lincoln Park Rowing club, St. Johns, and Marietta college of Ohio, are tentatively scheduled, while it is quite probable that the oarsmen will engage in a triangular meet with Washington and California, intercollegiate champion and runner-up, if those two crews stop over in Madison on their way to the Poughkeepsie regatta in June. Metz Naedcrstrom Silbernagel St.impen Tessendorf Eckhardt Hunn 1256 win nil I no o The Wisconsin swimming team under the tutelage of Coach Joe Steinauer and Capt. John Hickman suffered a rather dismal season during the 193 3-34 school ear. Starting oft their season in fine style, the Badger natators submerged the Carleton college tank squad, 5 1-33, at Madison, November 9. The Badgers won seven of nine events, Captain Hickman leading scoring honors with a dual victory in the 220 and 440 yard free-style events. On January 13, the Cards annexed their second victory from Beloit college by the over- whelming score of 58-17, annexing first place in every event except the 60 yard dash. Losing seven of eight events, the Badger splashers dropped their first loss of the season to Northwestern on January 19. 53-30. Captain Hickman saved the Cards from a complete rout bv annexing the only Wisconsin victory in the 220 yard free style swim. Despite two first places won by Captain Hickman in the 220 and 440 vard dashes the Badger natators lost their second straight conference tilt to Chicago on February 3, 5 1-33 at Chicago. Suffering the severest setback afforded them all season, the Cardinal swimmers dropped their third straight loss to Iowa, 68-16, February 11, at the armory pool. Scoring only one first and second places in the diving event the Badgers dropped another conference meet to Minnesota February 18. Carl Simonson annexed first in the dive and Eller second. The Badgers rounded out a complete record of conference losses by dropping a 5 7-27 loss to Northwestern at Evanston. Captain Hickman again led in scoring honors for the Badgers as the result of places in the 220 and 440 yard free style events. The Badgers took one week off from active competition and journeyed to Appleton the following week to give various swimming and diving exhibitions at Lawrence college " sports day. " Closing their season, the Cardinal natators garnered a non-conference victorv from Lovola university of Chicago, 43-41. Loyola won seven first places in nine events but the Badgers won enough second and third places to win the contest. Nitcher won the 150 yard back stroke and the Badger relay team won the 150 yard relay race for the only two victories. Higby Uufi lKl N.tclu-r 1 l,.aKi " MilU. Steinauer T. Tra-ikell Hickman Simonsen Hall Ockershauser Vi ' erner Griebsch Kt-naston [2571 1 1 ()t•Re " The same old duet of poor facilities and mild weather served to give Coach Art Thomsen ' s ice hockey team one of the poorest seasons ever confronting a Badger puck squad during the 1933-34 season. In their second year off an intercollegiate basis the varsity puckmen only won three games and tied one in a 14 game schedule. In a two game series with Michigan Tech the Badgers tied the first game 2-2, and lost the second, 3-1. Two of the three victories were played at the home rink on the lower campus, the Cardinals defeating the Watertown Hockey club, 6-1, and the Madison Hockey club, lU-1. The third win was scored over the Shamrock hockey club, 4-1, at the Chicago coliseum during the Christmas vacation trip. The Badgers placed last in the three-way race for the conference title, losing two games to Minnesota and two to Michigan. The Gophers won the title for the second consecutive year. An additional two game series with Minnesota was scheduled to be played in Madison but the uncertain condition of the weather resulting in the meltmg of the ice in the Badger rmk caused the game to be cancelled. Plans for an artificial hockey and skating rink to be built in Madison were drawn up by engineering students with the hopes that such a rink would not only benefit the hockey team, but the students and the university as well. The income from hockey games, skating charges, and concessions, would make such an enterprise quite profitable for the athletic department, and would give the student body a constant form of winter amusement which they have wanted tor some time. The presence of a rink would also give the hockey team the ability to hold regular practice sessions all season, and not onl - when the weather avails it. AthI ' tu- , ;irel; M.n,, lor ■Hit.- CREW (1933) Ralph Hunn Irving Kraemer Phillip Rosten Herman Silbernagel A. A. Bartz Paul Eckhardt Roman Metz Gordon Anderson Chas- Tessendorf BASEBALL (1933) Milton Bocek James Croft Arthur Cuisinier Charles Gerlach Donald Olson Nello Pacetti Rolf Poser Myron Ross Herman Schendel Jamls Smilgoi-f John Tomek Carl Vaicek Rav Wichma.s Fred Williams Alex Schonilld. M, y TRACK (1933) Armin Braun Robert Clark James Crummey Tom Earle Harold Jones Ralph Lovshix Mario Pacftti Gus Pyre Rudoi-PH Rotter Bertram Smith George V ' right Ed Rodfx Nils Boe RH-HARD lUENZNtR Maurice Minton Thomas Fitzgibboxs, TENNIS (1933) Tony Kernjack Bob Howes Roy Black Dave Greeley GOLF (1933) Sam Ruski.v FOOTBALL Richard Haworih George Deanovich John Golemgeske William Millar Mario Pacetti Milton Kummer William Koenig Leo Porett Tom Fontaine Robert Schiller Harold Smith Harry Pike Marvin Peterson Leonard Lovshin Frank Bucci John Ferguson Kenneth Kundert James Bingham Edward Becker Karl Schuelke John Bender M,?r. John Fish Lynn Jordan Paul Westedt John Ross Carl Sanger Austin F. Smith, Mi r. CROSS COUNTRY James Schwalbach Paul Krueglr Otto Wustrack John Muskat Winston Bone BASKETBALL Ed Stege Tom Smith Rolf Poser Bob Knake Karl Ockershauser Felix Preboski Fred Wegner Gilbert McDonald Nick De Mark Ray Hamman Gus Froehlich, M.?r. Kirkwood Whaley, Mgr. HOCKEY Charles Heyer William Southworth Jerome Femal James Gillies Robert Mercer Robert Halversox Charles Quinn Donald Maxwell James Fallon SWIMMING John Hickman Tony Traskell Carl Simonsen Morgan Hall John Higby, Msi - WRESTLING David Schuele George Broming Helwer Vasby BerywIaN Oestrich, Mgr. [258] FENCING Bernard Segal Arthur Kaftan CHEERLEADER Frank Custer iiior I .t ' tttTs CRE i ' (193 5) Jack Cole JuNA Leopold THEOnORE ESERKALN James Ivins Dre el Sprecher O. Stampen Robert Kaska J. SiLBERNAGEL George Hegro TRACK (193 3) Charles Albright Paul Corp George Gatfnby Charles Prieve James Schwalbach Paul Krueger George Sindberg La Verne Lausche GOLF (1933) C. R. Studholme Robert Stegeman Bruce Michael FOOTBALL Harry Klawitter Robert Wilson Harold Southworth Rudolph Jegart Herbert Mueller Joseph Capicek Jerome Femal James Donaldson Fausto Rubini George Dehnert James Nellen CROSS COUNTRY Henry Lashway Evan i ' . James BASKETBALL Stewart Locke Frank Church Jack Bender SUTMMrN ' G Peter Dorschel Edward Dierolf Walter Nitcher Tom Ockershauser Max VC ' erner William Miller William Hodgins Jack Kenaston WRESTLING Robert Schiller Mat Regner Ray Christianson ' lLll M Kasakaites CREW (1933) H. T. HuEN O. Hibma R. Heinze L. Segerson G. Getzin W. T. ' oodward E. Erimm V. Falk E. Hale S. Olbrich A. H. Smith P. Dolata R. Bachuber C. Fiedelman, Mgr. B. Seaborn, Mgr. RASEBALL (1933) Charles Beaumont William Berger Kenneth Brown Frank Church Nick De Mark Ben Filers Charles Heyer Kenyon Kimball ' Leo Klink Robert Krause R. L ' RSON Frank Matagrano Don Pearson Howard Rollert Frank Scheel Joe Tomlinson Fred Wegner Al Avery, Mgr. Sol Sw erdloff, Mgr. Frank W ' olk, Mgr. TRACK (1933) H. H. Burnham Carl Deblitz Jack Egan E. W. James Clem Janicki George Kay Arthur Kayser Harry Klawitter Karl Kleinschmidt James H. Larson Leonard Lovshin A. A. Peterson A. C. Plautz Lee Pray Irv Rubow Norman Ruenzel M. M. Sherman B. Schlanger C. J. Stormont FIerbert Stuewe Jesse Weiskopf Charles Ellis TENNIS William Calvy Winn Finner Bert Rubenstfin Don Bergman Webster Woodsmansee, GOLF Robert Wellman Robert Lyons John Easterly William McGuire FOOTBALL Richard Allen Jack Barlow Philip Bardon Edward Berry Fred Borak John Brubaker John Budde Carl Burghardt Patrick Carroll Everson Davison Vi ' iLLiAM Decner Leon Edman Stanley Ferris Ivan Francis Howard Hansen Roy Henneman Louise Hirschinger Allen Hudson Edward Jankowski Paul Jensen James Joi.ivette George Klein Alex London Richard Lubinsky Donald Lovelace Allen Mahnke RussEi L Morgan Irving Morner Robert Null Willis Parrott Clarence Peterson William Pfeffer Gordon Pizer Neil Pohl ( ' ILLIAM Rohan Stephan Rondone Chester Sanger C. Whitney Slabaugh Henry Stanley Oscar Vasby Paul ' ' ertsch Walter Windecker Russel Wittman James Wright Marshai l Stauffacher, Mgr. John Wright, Mgr. William Wenmax, Mgr. Henry Peppler, Mgr. Henry Zendle, Mgr. CROSS COUNTRY Howard Paul Jerome Mohrhusen Samuel Hoyt Donald Trachte Robert McLaughlin Mgr. Alvin Schils Ralph Schiefelbein Robert Glassow BASKETBALL Carlton Crowell Charles Jones William Kerney John Weichman Osman Swinehart Logan Swinehart Clifford Juedes Harley Graf John Novick Rodger Reinhart VC ' iLLiAM Coyne Robert FIarris Richard Barowell Allen Johnston William Bazan John Etter HiEF DuBosKi Robert Christianson, Mgr. Lewis Kranick, Mgr. HOCKEY Robert Null Robert Petrie Donald Gosin Edward Berry Wallace Drew Emerson Vorel Hugh O ' Malley Alfred Thomsen Walter Bigford Ernest Sullivan CHEERLEADER Frank Bell James Pasch BOXING EMBLEMS Ralph Russell Gerald Endres Fausto Rubini Nick Didier Charles Zynda Nick Deanovich Harry Roller Arthur Endres Max Knecht Louis Dequine Robert Fadner [259] he W " C u Lll) The Wisconsin " W " club, honorary athletic society which is composed of those Wisconsin students who have been awarded either minor or major letters in any field of athletics, begun the 1933-34 school year under the direction of Pres. Richard Haworth, varsity football player; Vice-Pres. Bertram Smith, captain of the varsity track team; Sect. Jimmy Schwalbach, captain of the cross country team; and Treas. Robert Schiller, varsity football and wrestling star. The " W " club proved of able assistance to Fred Miller, 193 3 Homecoming chairman, in making last year ' s Wisconsin-Purdue football weekend a tremendous success for both the visiting alumni and the student body. The organization furthered the success of Homecoming by running the " W " club dance in conjunction with the Homecoming committee. Pres. Dick Haworth left school at the end of the first semester, the presidency going to Bert Smith, the former vice-president, while Jim Schwalbach and Bobby Schiller retained their offices as secretary and treasurer, respectively. The 1933-34 school year for the " W " club was climaxed by their annual spring banquet which was held May 2 in the Old Madison room of the Union. Pres. Glenn Frank, Prof. A. T. Weaver, chairman of the athletic board; " Roundy " Coughlin, State Journal sports columnist; " Hank " , Casserly, sports editor of the Capital Times; Henry McCormick, sports editor of the State Journal; and Prof. C. D. Cool of the Spanish department, were among the notables who attended. Nominees for the 1934 officers of the club were: For president: Gilbert McDonald, basketball; and Thomas Fontaine, football; For vice-president: Marvin Peterson, football; Kenneth Nordstrom, baseball; and Rolf Poser, basketball. For secretary: Robert Knake, basketball; Robert Clark, track; and Roy Black, tennis. For treasurer: Kenneth Kundert, football; Milton Kummer, football; and Irving Kraemer, crew. P4 O f ff ».. , g Y " KK Kraemcr Miller Hickni.in Lovshin Beckc SitiKinsen Custer I " . Smith Willi: I ' orctt Roden Vaicck Nordstrom Fontaine McDonald Poser Muen ncr Werner C. Ockerhauser Kummer Howes Schuelc B. .Smith R. Ferguson Kernjack Schwalbach Bone Wustrack Clark Boe Fish Tomek Millar Knake Stege Peterson Froehlich J. Bingham al Hamann Preboski [2601 SUkIciU , Xllik ' tic I ) ( )ai ' Ll The student athletic board, undergraduate athletic council composed of all the captains of Wisconsin major and minor athletic teams, served a commendable administration during the 193 3-34 school year. Taking advantage of its powers of recommendation to the faculty athletic board, the undergraduate council served athletes as well as students of the university by assisting the faculty board in meeting ith problems which have arisen in the past year. The board passed approval on all athletic awards, including major and minor letters and numerals, as well as appointing the cheer leading group and Homecoming chaiiman for the 1934-3 5 year. John Hickman, star Badger 220 and 440 yard swimmer, was selected by the council to act as head of the 1934 Homecoming which will be held the weekend of the Illinois football game. They also approved all recommendations of various athletic managers as submitted by the coaches and senior managers of the individual teams. The body consisted of the following men: Bertram Smith, track; Harold Smith, football; James Schwalbach, cross countr ; Gilbert McDonald, basketball; Myron Ross, baseball; Dave Schuele (president) ; wrestling; Morgan Hall, s wimming; Bill Southworth, hockey; Arthur Kaftan, gymnastics and fencing; C. R. Studholme, golf; Bob Howes, tennis; and Ed. Helmke, crew. The facults athletic board consisted of Prof. A. T. Weaver, chairman; Dean Scott H. Goodnight, chairman of the student life and interests committee; Prof. G. L. Larson, College of Engineering; Prof. Asher Hobson, College of Agriculture; Mr. J. D. Phillips, business manager and acting athletic director; Walter Alexander and Myron T. Harshaw, alumni representatives; Dave Schuele, president of the student athletic board; and Harold M. Wilkie, chairman of the Regents physical education committee. Kat ' tan Studhulmc llchiikc M.l)nn.ilJ Nickerson Bender Smith owes Schwalbach Schuele Halvcrson Ross Hall [261] Intra murals " Sports for all " at Wisconsin reached new heights during the 1933-34 school year under the capable direction of Intramural Director Guy S. Lowman and Art Thomsen. assistant director of intramural sports. Although there was a falling off in participation in several of the sports in the fraternity league, the great increase in participation by members of the independent leagues served to realize the idea behind the intramural sports program: " to bring athletic competition within the reach of all members of the university whether they are affiliated or not. " Faculty members also received a chance at intramural participation in the fall of 193 3 when a faculty touch football league was formed. The ag-chcm instructors managed to garner the title after trouncing the L. and S. seven in a final championship game. Starting off the season with touch football, Gregory house of Tripp Hall, dormitory champions defeated Sigma Phi Epsilon, interfraternity title-holder, and Holy Name club, independent champion, to win the all-university championship. The Gregory house seven was undefeated during its entire season of plav and was only scored upon four times. In cross country. Alpha Delta Phi annexed the fraternity run. while Gregory house scored its second consecutive championship of the year by winning the dorm title. The Holy Name tlub repeated its touch football performance by garnering the independent title in cross country. In the fraternity tackle football tournament (tackle football was only played in the fraternity league) Sigma Phi Epsilon defeated Alpha Delta Phi for the title. The all-university basketball race was another fierce race for campus supremacy. Frankenburger, winner of the dormitory title, was eliminated from the tourney by Sigma Phi Epsilon, fraternity title- holder. The Madison All-Stars, Independent champions, defeated the Sig Phi Eps in the finals for the all-university crown. In the hockev tournament Delta Upsilon defeated Chi Phi for the fraternity championship while the Presbyterians won the independent title. There wasn ' t any dormitory league in hockey. Due to the Kalika Fishelsun Mentlik Ruicnbaum N. NX eiskopt Klein Manis Fox J. W ' eiskopf Goldstein 262 l.ick of facilities for ice hockey, most of the g.imcs had to be played at 7 o ' clock in the mornini; when the temperature was at its lowest to assure solid condition of the ice. Soccer was a new sport to be tried on the Wisconsin intramural program in 1933. A few games were played in the fraternity and independent leagues, but the setting in of cold weather earlier than had been anticipated caused the sport to be discarded for the time being. Bowling .is (inly played in the fraternity league. Acacia defeating Sigma Chi for the title. Alpha Epsilon Pi, runner-up for the Badger Bowl supremacy trophy in 193 2-3 3, won the traternitv swimming championship nosing out Sigma Alpha Epsilon by a narrow margin. Vilas house won the dormitory water crown, Gregory house placing second, while the Presbyterians won the Independent meet, the Milwaukee River Rats taking second. The SAE ' s won their first championship in the interfraternity indoor track meet, taking first bv a narrow margin over the Alpha Epsilon Pi. Noyes won in easy style in the dormitory meet, Frankenburger and Gregory finishing in that order. The Presbyterians annexed their third championship crown in indoor track when they outscored Wesley Foundation for the independent title. It is well worth noting that interest in the independent and dormitory track and swimming meets in 1933-34 far surpassed that illustrated in former years. Both the independents and the dorm men turned out in full force for both title events, showing evidence of rising student interest in Wisconsin ' s " sports for all " program. The toughest fight seen in any intramural field of sport all year occurred in the dormitory and fraternity water polo races. A combination Siebecker-Botkin sextet won the dorm title, Gregory takin second and Vilas third, while Sigma Chi triumphed over Alpha Epsilon Pi after going through an ex- tremely difficult schedule. In defeating Beta Theta Pi in the semi-finals of the fraternity water polo title race, Sigma Chi was forced to play the Betas three games before the final entrant could be chosen. In the first semi-final tilt between the two Greek organizations, the game was called after two overtime periods with the score tied at two all. The second game was also called after the second time period with the score one all. In the final game the Sig Chis finally managed to eke out a 1-0 victory, but only after four overtime periods had been played. 193 3-34 INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS Touch Football Cross Country Indoor Swimming Indoor Track Basketball Hockey Water Polo Tackle Football Bowling Vollevball Fralcniity Sigma Phi Epsilon Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Upsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon Acacia Phi Gamma Delta Dormitory Gregory Gregorv Noyes Frankenburger Siebecker-Botkin hulcpcnJcut Holy Name Holy Name Presbyterians Presbyterians Presbyterians Allison Club Presbyterians LEADING BADGER BOWL CONTENDERS 1933-34 (Up to Sprni; ' Sporfi) I. Sigma Phi Frsil.in 618 S. Chi Phi 270 2_ Alpha Delta Phi 4!n 9. Phi Kappa 235 3. .Mrha r.psilon Pi 404 10. Delta Sigma Pi 233 4. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3 I 1. Delta Upsilon 231 5. Alpha Chi Rho 3 32 12. Lambda Chi Alpha 228 6. Pi Kappa Alpha 3 10 1 3. Beta Theta Pi 213 7. Sigma Chi 3 08 14. D.lta Tau Delta 210 ■DORM SUPREMACY STANDINGS 1933-34 (Up to Spriiiy, Sports) 1 . Gregory 9 8. Bash ford 2. Frankenbt rger 10 ' ,4 9. La Follette 3. Siebecker 14 ' J 10. Van Hise 4. Ochsner 1 " ' .- 11. Spooner 5. Noves 20 12. Tarrant 6. Vilas 20 ' ' 3. Botkin 7. Fallows Til; 14. Hii;h 26 ' 2 3 3 3 1 3 3 ' . 3 6 ■■ ' In the dormitory supremacy title race the house having the lowest number of points wins tlie trophy. [263] ()hnn ' )i ()ll( ) ' S A real " dark horse " in the person of Johnn - " Bill " Follows emerged from the rank and file of the nation ' s track and field men during the winter of 193 3-34 and established himself as the undisputed, amateur two-mile champion. When Bill first entered the University of Wisconsin a few years before the depression, he didn ' t have the slightest idea of his potentialities as a trackman. He hadn ' t run on his high school track team, and naturally, when he came here he didn ' t have the slightest thought of trying out for the track team. However, there must have been something about the spiked shoes and cinders which attracted him, for he entered a track class to fulfill his physical training requirement. Coach Tom E. Jones, Badger track mentor, noticed him, and advised him to enter the annual Thanksgiving turkey race, a cross country tradition here at Wisconsin. Although somewhat reluctant to do so. Follows entered the meet in accordance with the coach ' s advice, and won the grand prize of a turkey. It wasn ' t until his junior year, however, that he finally came out for varsity track. He established himself, in short and fictionary order, as one of the best distance men on the squad. In 1930 he set a new- meet recoid in the two-mile run at the annual quadrangular indoor meet running against the best distance men from Ohio State, Northwestern, and Chicago. He followed that up with winning performanc es in meets with Minnesota and Iowa, and added a large number of points to the Cardinal side of the score card in every other meet in which he was entered. Receiving his degree. Follows went to Oxford and continued his fine running. He was onK- sceond to Lovelock, international mile record-holder who established a new mile mark of 4 minutes 7 and a fraction seconds against Bill Bonthron of Princeton at Princeton last summer. He returned to the United States in 1933, and spent the summer training as a rickshaw bov at the World ' s Fair in Chicago, together with Bobby Clark, present star hurdler on the Badger squad. He started working for a firm in New York city last fall, and also donned the " Winged shoes " of the New York Athletic club. This winter he defeated Joe McClusky, Fordham uni- versity intercollegiate two mile chnmpion, constantly, and by winning the two-mile in every amateur meet in which he was entered, he became the recognized champion. Not satisfied with his constant victories in the two-mile, he turned to some higher class of compe- tition by entering the mile run at the K. of C. games in New York, meeting up against some great track figures as Glenn Cunningham, Gene Venzke, Ray Daw- son, Frank Nordell, Frank Crowley, and Charley Horn- bostel. That was the night that Cunningham set a new world ' s indoor record of 4:08.7, and considering that Follows, in his first competitive attempt at that dis- tance, ran third behind Cunningham and Venzke, he turned in .i marvelous performance. Follows exemplifies a new and finer type of runner which is beginning to turn up in amateur track circles throughout the country. He is a man who did not work strenuously in competition until he had fulh ' m.uurcd, thus building up his stamina and resista nce to a point where he wasn ' t affected physically or mentally bv a great deal of running. 12641 MIU ' l ' Ak ' V 1933 1934- ACV ' [V L 12651 w ist-onsm I . 1 C). T. C Despite the fact that the ' isconsin Regiment of R.O.T.C. has had to stand attacks from Daily Cardinal editorial writers, and from several small groups of pacifists, its enrollment has increased 16 per cent over last year. This increase is significant when it is known that the male enrollment in the University has decreased S percent. The total enrollment of the R.O.T.C. is S S 3 cadets of which 140 are in the advanced course although the quota fixed by the Sixth Army Corps Area headquarters is only 130 cadets. The Wisconsin regiment is made up of three battalions of infantry and three companies in the Signal Corps. Last Spring a bill was introduced in the State Legislature to make R.O.T.C. compulsory at VC ' isconsin. This measure passed the Assembly and the Senate but was vetoed bv Gov. Albert G. Schmedeman. At about the same time the state solons were debating the fate of compulsory R.O.T.C, a plan was proposed to the faculty giving all cadets in the basic course one credit per semester and cadets in the advance course two credits per semester for their work in R.O.T.C. This plan was accepted and now cadets may take 12 credits of R.O.T.C. courses in their four years of military work. At present Wisconsin has the largest optional corps among the Big Ten schools. The Instructional staff of the Wisconsin Regiment of R.O.T.C. consists of Commandant Major Gustave J. Gonser, Captain Remington Orsinger, Captain George E. Fingarson, Captain Wm. F. Dalton, Lieutenant Fiarrv L. Rogers Jr., and Lieutenant Fred W. Kunesh. All of these men are officers in the United States Army on detached service and are well qualified to teach Military Science and Tactics. Paul H. West Capt. Dalton Lt. Rogers Capt. Orsinger [a. Kunesli .Maj. Gonser Capt. Fingarson 266 I c ;inu ' ntal . la The Cadet Regimental Staff represents the best military talent in the Irrfantry and Signal Corps battahons. These cadet otttcers are chosen from the fourth year men in the corps on the basis of pro- ficiency and leadership. The responsibility for the annual government inspection which comes every spring rests upon their shoulders and the excellent morale of the entire Cadet corps has largely been due to their influence and the example they have set. This staff consists of the Cadet Colonel, the two Cadet Lt.- Colonels, the Regimental Adjutant, and the Majors of the four battalions. Major bicrsjch Major Peoc Major Colliii; Lt. Col. Randolph Major Davis Colonel West Major Baker Lt. Col. Goldfarb [2671 2nd Lieut. Charles M. Huev Coiitlt.iiiy Commanding Company INFANTRY Colonel Paul hi. West _ _ _ Commanding Regiment Lt. Colonel Philip W. Goi DFARB - - Executive Officer Major James M. Collins ------- Adjutant Captain Walter S. Woods - . - - Intelligence Officer Captain Edwin C. Lafleur Operations and Training Officer Captain Benjamin W. Mfi K _ . - . Supply Officer ! s r Battalion Major Homer L. Baker - - - Commanding Battalion 1st Lieut. Clifford E. Crowley ----- Adjutant Asst. Adjutant Captain Kenneth B. Chase 1st Lieut. Andrevx ' C. McDonough 1st Lieut. Paul W. Poock 2nd Lieut. Joseph E. Fishelson 2nd Lieut. Myron J. Thompson Cotnpaity Captain Clifford E. Johnson 1st Lieut. Carl H. Nuesse 1st Lieut. Vincent W. Wasz 2nd Lieut. David S. McCann 2nd Lieut. Charles M. DeGolier • 2nd Battalion Major Roland S. Biersach - - CommanJmg Bactalmn 1st Lieut. James W. Reynolds _ _ _ . _ Adjutant 2nd Lieut. James Bogart ------ Asst. Adjutant Coni[iaiiy " £ " Captain Herman J. Ruoff - - Commanding Company 1st Lieut. Roland A. Baumgartnlr 1st Lieut. James F. Kahlenberg 2nd Lieut. George L. Re:;nichek 2nd Lieut. Charles R. Barkley ■ ' B " Commanding Company Cotnpiiny ' Captain Robert A. Halverson 1st. Lieut. Harvey A. Kimbel 1st Lieut. Paul W. Wahler 2nd Lieut. Freeland A. Wurtz 2nd Lieut. Robert H. Krone 7; " Commanding Company 3rd Battalion Major Robert O. L avis - - - Commanding Officer 1st Lieut. William A. Kluender ----- Adjutant 2nd Lieut. Rov P. Matelski Asst. Adjutant Company " " Captain Robert A. Mason - - Commanding Company 1st Lieut. Flint M. Cakalic 1st Lieut. Leroy J. Lillesand 2no Lieut. Charles L. Bridges 2no Lieut. Herbert J. Grunke Goni puny " K " Captain Lester W. Lindow - - Commanding Company 1st Lieut. Leroy C. Arndt 1st Lieut. Ralph J. Wevers 2nd Lieut. Frederick T. Boyd 2nd Lieut. Harold S. Kramer SIGNAL CORPS Lt. Colonel Burr H. Randolph - Commanding Officer Major Joseph J. Peot - - - . - - - Executive Officer Captain Robert R. Mallorv Adjutant 1st Lieut. Harold W. Leu ----- Asst. Adjutant 1st Lieut. Leslie V. Killam - - - - Supply Officer Compinty " A " Captain Melvin W. Stehr - - Commanding Company 1st Lieut. Herbert W. Flath 1st Lieut. Glenn E. Pelton 2nd Lieut. Orvie P. Anderson Conipiiny " 6 " Captain Charles M. Beach - - Commanding Company 1st Lieut. Wilbur W. Engel 2nd Lieut. Albert E. Sparr 2nd Lieut. John M. Maersch Company " C " Captain John A. Biggs - - - Commanding Company 1st Lieut. Frederick F. Seifert 2nd Lieut. Darving E. Skogstrom 2nd Lieut. Ardie A. Konkel 1268] kii k " (. ' am This year ' s Rifle Team under the proficient coaching of Lt. Harry L. Rogers Jr., has completed one of the most successful years in the history of the team. With few men returning from hist year ' s team, the early outlook was doubtful, but due to constant practicing and work on the part of the Cadets of the squad, a record h.is been set that is hard to beat. Tra eling to Boonevillc. Mo., the team conquered the Universities of Iowa, Nebraska, Missouri, and Washington (S t. Louis and the Military schools of St. Thomas and Kemper), to win the Mid-West Camp Perry shoulder-to-shoulder championship. The next conference meet in which the te.im pl.iced was in the Conference Shoulder-to-Shoulder matches at Champaign, 111., where the Rifl Team garnered fourth place. Not satisfied with this, the team proceeded to defeat Illinois, Michigan, Knox, Michigan State, and Ripon for the Sixth Army Corps area championship. Furthering their record, the team took fifth place among 69 teams competing in the Mid-West section of the Hearst Trophy National Senior R.O.T.C. matches. Out of 3 6 scheduled correspondence weekly matches against represent0ive teams from all sections of the countr ' , the Wisconsin Rifle team won 31 and lost five matches. The scores are: Wisconsin 1382, Johns Hopkins 1322; Wisconsin 3674, Michigan State 3501; Wisconsin 3675, Illinois 3595; Wisconsin 3671, C. C. N. Y. 3476; Wisconsin 3674, North Dakota U. 3678; Wisconsin 1864, Stanford 1864; Wisconsin 3684, Penn State 3623; ' ' isconsin 3671, Ohio State 3625; Wisconsin 3671. V. M. I. 3561; Wisconsin 3674, Iowa State 3575; ' Wisconsin 3675, DePamv 3415: Wisconsin 3674, Lehigh 3622 ; Wisconsin 3702, .Missouri 3713; Wisconsin 3671, Oklahoma A. M. 3 5 43. Mesiroff I ' r.iiiku MartciiN Eastman H.lMlCs Sigman Lt. Rogers Hennen Sparr Pike Sgt. McGrath Etzlcr McDonough Peot Brae key Wahler 1 269 J fanku Peterson Beach Dresser Randolph Ebert Cadwell Murray t. Kunesh Eastman Smith Biggs Peot Howell Furrer Sgt. F.slinger y tol cam anc Drill cam Although the Pistol team does not compete in n Corps or Conference matches, its record in correspondence and other matches show that it is to be reckoned with. It has competed with practically all the leading Colleges and Universities in the United States. Under the able tutorage of Coach Lt. Fred Kunesh and Sgt. Eslinger this year ' s team has won 12 matches and lost only four. As an honorary organization, the Wisconsin Drill team consists of men picked for their proficiency in drill. It is they who represent the University in all exhibitions and competitive drill meets. Last year ' s team took first place in the Wisconsin Reserve Officers spring roundup, competing against crack drill squads from R.O.T.C. units and Military schools in the Sixth Army Corps area which includes Wisconsin, Illinois, and Michigan. The excellent turnout and spirit displayed this year called for an increase in the members of the Drill team. Ebert Lafleur Pike Matelski Gehrz Goldfarb Biggs VanRyzin DeCinlier Ljdwig Keegan Peterson Barber Johnson Collins Banks Schacht W ' ahler Pelton Henry Biersach Fenno Randolph Capt. Dalton NXest Scehr Herbst Nuesse Cakalic Goodman [2701 J Kenneth Stcrlino | )- y Awai ' d riino JOSEPH G. WERNER was adjudged the man of the chis s of 193 3 who most perfectly measured up to the standards which are the criterion for selecting the winner of the Kenneth Sterling Day Award. This award was founded in 1923 by Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Day, in memory of their son, and is presented annually on the basis of Christian character, religious participation, scholastic ability, and physical fitness. Werner has been extremely active in the University Y.M.C.A. and holds the unique distinction of having been elected its president for two years. Joe ' s other forte was forensics. Presidency of the Forensics Board and chairmanship of the Freshman Forensic Activities attested his role of leadership here. Other honors include Iron Cross, Artus, Phi Kappa Phi, and Phi Beta Kappa. To Werner belongs the distinction of being the tenth recipient of the Day Memorial, a bronze figure of a young man holding aloft the globe. On its base is the mscription, " So long that the earth shall bear such names as these, so long shall hope remain. " Joseph G. C ' hrner Nlllo Pacltti c, )nk ' rcncc McJnl A wnrcl president. NELLO PACETTI was honored is the 193 3 winner of the Con- ference Medal Award. This award is made annualU- in each of the Big Ten schools to the Senior man most outstanding for his " scholar- ship and athletic prowess. " In acheiving this award, Pacetti marks himself as student and sportsman. Versatility was his keynote. As a " blocking quarterback, " Pacetti was an important factor in the successes of the varsity football team for three consecutive seasons. On the diamond, opposing teams will attest to his fitness for the role of star pitcher on Wisconsin ' s b.iseball team. Graduating from the College of Letters as an Economics major, Pacetti distinguished himself especially in Spanish, being elected to Sigma Delta Pi, honorary Spanish fraternity, of which he became Pacetti was also honored by election to Iron Cross, Senior men ' s honorary society. 1 272] I lOXORAk ' V 1933 1934- ORGANIZATIONS 273] Iron C ■( )SS Edmund James Bachowski Robert Newton Bell WiLLARD William Blaesser Robert Marshall Dillett Charles William Hanson Richard Asa Haworth Frederic Rood Holt James Delmar Karlen Edwin Josephus Kinsley Lester William Lindow Benjamin Franklin Lounsbury Owen Dawes Nee Hugh Frederick Oldenburg Morris Carl Rubin Robert Alfred Schiller Howard Albert Schneider Bertram Forsythe Smith Harold Clement Smith Drexel Andreas Sprecher James Sales Watrous Kenneth Jensen Wheeler Melvin Henry Wunsch Willard William Blaesser Robert Marshall Dillett John Williams Doolittle Oliver Abraham Grootemaat Charles William Hanson William Gardner Harley Richard Asa Haworth Richard Redfield Hobbins Lester William Lindow Bertram Forsythe Smith Harold Clement Smith Kenneth Jensen Wheeler Melvin Henry Wunsch [274] Morlarl onrc Lucille Benz Margaret Condon Juliet Ernst Helen Fleming Meryl Pickering Irene Schultz Helen Star Henrietta Thompson Virginia Vollmer Stella Whitefield Betty Yearick C I ' LlClDle Mildred Allen Mary Bossort Joan Bucholz Jean Charters Hannah Greeley Mary Kirsten Mary MacKechnie Floretta Maneval Katherine Niles Mary Lois Purdy Frances Stiles Betsy Walbridge ?5] PKi Beta Kn| |ia Sanford S. Atwood Letha Catherine Barnes Caroline N. Benedict Philip G. Bornheim Miriam Borwitz Mildred E. Cox Frank J. Donner Robert W. Frase Sylvia X. Friedlander Alexander J. Georgacopulos HvMAN Ginsberg Helene M. Guerne Helen Mary Hi ywood Richard R. Hobbins Arthur T. Jacobs Robert E. Jensen CLASS OF 1934 James Delmar Karlen Leonard A. Kaufman Donald W. Kerst George O. Kohler Hyman Kruglak Florence L. Lounsbury ' Otto Victer Marcus De Otis Loring Marlett Benjamin W. Meek Pearl M. Minker Richard J. Moraw etz Dorothy M. Nagel John Ben Pearson Adeline Postolove Jacob Radunsky William G. Reidy William H. Riley Walter Carl Schinke Howard A. Schneider Irene E. Schultz Theodora Weidman Shrock Henry Silver Kathryn J. Smith Fvuth E. Smith James L. Spangenberg Helen Star Frank E. Stehlik Clarence E. Torrey Alice Voelker Emanuel Waletzky Clarence M. Weiner Lester Fred Zimmerman Cyril B. Barnett Dorr Homer Etzler Elizabeth J. Krauskopf CLASS OF 193 5 Virginia G. Ludvigsen Walter A. Lunde Mae Mauer Adlai Eldon Michaels Wilson D. Michell Margaret V. Simpson Herman A. Teufel [276] hi I ;i|t|t;i 1 hi Saniord a I wood Lucille Benz Laura Bickel WiLLARD BlAESSER John Brennan Robert Bruins Charles O. Clark Margaret Condon Robert O. Davis Joseph Elfner Robert Engelhardt Joseph J. Ermenc Henry J. Fox GusTAV J. Froehlich Carl A. Grubert Helen Heywood Richard Hobbins Herman Hoerig Florence Hunt Arthur T. Jacobs Delmar Karlen Jack B. Longley B. Franklin Lounsbury Arthur B. Magidson De Otis L. Marlett Ben " " Meek Samuel Miller H. Leroy Mohn Richard J. Morawetz Dorothy Nagel Wayne K. Neill Mary- J. Nienaber Meryl A. Pickering Marita Rader Robert Schiller HoviARD Schneider Irene Schultz Mary Sheridan Roger Sherman Helen Star Frank Stehlik Melvin N. Stehr Robert Stoessel Henrietta Thompson Clarence Torrey Virginia Vollmer Stella Whitefield r277l o muM ' on Ll Founded in 1912 ,it Michigan State College as an honorary fraternity to sponsor Home Economics, scholarship, and leadership among its students. The local chapter. Eta, was founded on the Wisconsin campus in 1915. Among the worthy activities which Omicron Nu sponsors are the annual Agriculture-Home Economics freshman welcome; the awarding of a silver loving cup to the Freshman Home Economics student who has maintained the highest scholastic average; and the free tutoring of any Home Economics freshman who desires such aid. In addition to this, the alumnae of Omicron Nu offer a scholarship each year to an advanced senior or graduate student. Meryl A. Pickering Mary J. Nienaber Elizabeth Yearick Officers President Secretary Treasurer Hazel Manning Abby L. Marlatt Gladys L. Meloche JUIIA F. NorSKER Mem In ■rs III the Faculty Helen T. Parsons Cecilia F. Abry May L. Cowles Dorothy L. Hussemann Nellie Kedzie Jones Frances E. Roberts May S. Reynolds Arlyle Siemers Mil dred Boggs Gviidiiatc Edith N. Klarin Meryl A. Pickering Class of 19 i 4 Mary J. Nienaber Elizabeth Yearick Class of 19i5 Elizabeth M. Lamoreaux Elizabeth M. Jensen 12781 wiionia r.hsilon Sionia Iloiioiiiry [•rcsbiiiiiii ' Sorority Founded 1927, University of Wisconsin, 7 Chapters Local Chapter, Alpha, Established 1927 Susan B. Davis Beatrice Berberich Esther L. Alk Arliss Arnold Barbara Stophlet Barnes Naomi R. Bernstein Jane Elizabeth Billyeard Ruth W. Block Marion Fuller Hazel E. Gordon Helen K. Heineman Mary A. Ames Mary S. Anderson Margaret Baker Margaret Bardelson Cyril B. Barnett Jessie M. Bassett Helen Benkert Dorothy Bernstein Jean Bordner Dorothy Brue Lois M. Buchanan Roshara a. BuSSEVi itz Louise E. Butler Eleanor Cheydleur Margaret Condon AiLEEN Cripps Helen Dickie Helen A. Ernst Juliet Ernst Ethel T. Frank Katherine Gregg Honorary Members Gertrude E. Johnson Abby L. Marlatt Members in Feu ill fy Mildred E. Hergenhan Ac five Members Betty Jane Herried Elizabeth A. Kern Mary Belle Lawton Mary Ellen L ' Hommedieu Bessie Liebermann Elsie A. Lunde Katherine Luse F. ane Musselman MvRA R. Palmer Members in University Helene Guerne Alma Guse Helen E. Hinman Sara Hoopes Evelyn Hull Miriam Jackson Mary E. Jensen Naomi Katcher Mary Kirsten Ruth Knoble Eleanor Kratzer Elizabeth J. Krauskopf Elizabeth M. Lamoreaux Doris E. Lehner Virginia G. Ludvigsen Pearl K. Marquardt Mae Mauer Josephine Morris Mary Nilnaber Gladys L Page Ann M. Pitman Mary Liebenberg Violet E. Pflueger JOY ' E. RoSEViATER Ellen Sorge Mary E. Stophlet Katherine E. Tappins Elaine L. Tottingham Emily Ward Rosemary Weisels Wanda E. Yahk Meryl Pickering Adeline Postolove Mary L. Purdy Pearl Quam Natalie K. Rahr Elnora Scannel Irene Schultz Bertha L. Seelig Margaret V. Simpson Ruth Smith Helen Starr Henrietta Thompson Mercedes L Thompson Helen Twenhofel Virginia Vollmer Anne Wallace Stella Whitefield Elizabeth Yearick Kate N. Youngs Kathryn Zimmerman Charline Zinn (279 I 1 111 Ai Sioma Honorary Frcs jinun Fraternity 9 Founded 1923 University of Illinois 34 Chapters H Local Chapter Wisconsin Established 1927 I. L. Baldwin J. L. Bergstresser Glenn Frank Hoiiorciry Members H. Glicksman F. O. Holt S. H. Goodnight J. A. James Senior Adviser EdW ARD BaCHHUBER W. J. Meek A. V. Millar F. W. Roe Alfred Biberman Eugene O. Brimm William E. Bull Charles W. Burroughs Wesley Calef John Carow Myron Cohen Gordon R. Corey Edward C. Creutz John E. Dietrich Robert Doyle George S. Duggar Herbert J. Dutton William H. Elder Harry K. Elkins David G. Frey Members in Uiiiii James A. Gillies Donald H. Gordon Norvan F. Gordon Casper J. Goucher Raymond C. Groendah Randolph A. Haase Roger H. Hagen Charles J. Halamka Robert S. Heinze Roland F. Hertel Howard T. Heun Otto Hibma, Jr. Harland E. Holman Leonard M. Josephson Huldrich Kammer Robfrt L. Krause rsity — Class of 19} 6 Robert G. Kroncke Vernon Merlyn Kulow Daniel Lang Jack S. Larzelere L Kenneth J. Ledermann Philip S. Lehmann Floyd Lounsbury Edward J. Mart in Henry Martini Harrison C. Mayland Karl F. Ockershauser, Jr. Donald E. Pearson Roy T. Peck Henry J. Peppler Howard H. Schmidt Harry W. Swanson Roger E. Schwenn William M. Senske Fred E. Shepherd Arthur H. Smith Nathan Steinberg Gordon Sylander Emmet W. Ter illiger Ernest C. Unger Eldon C. Wagner John C. Weaver Robert E. Whiteside Tom J. Williams Horace Winchell John F. Wright Richard J. Van Dyke 1280 nil r)ct:i I I T.iu Beta Pi is .ui ,il Wisconsin ch.iptcr ot T.ui August O. Bartel John E. Brennax George J. Burkhardt C. Otis Clark Richard F. Dittman Lloyd S. Dysland Robert L. Engelhardt Orville C. Frank George M. Hausler Laster G. Ahrens Jan E. Edelman William W. Gay Harold Goldberg l-cni;incering honorary fraternity founded at Lehigh University in ISSi. The Beta Pi was ' estabhshed in 1898. Members Class John H. Hinman Arnold J. Hoiberg Herman F. Hoerig Edviard J. Hopkins Elmer R. Kaiser Ernst H. Krause Laverne F. Lausche Winfred C. Lefevre U uii ' cvsify of 1954 Robert G. Matters Abraham M. Max Warren D. Mischler H. Leroy Mohn Salvatore a. Mollica Wayne K. Neill Milton R. Paulsen Joseph J. Plot Class of 7 9.55 Luna B. Leopold Philip W. Rosten Rolland D. Nelson Blaine Seaborn Allan H. Newbury William J. VanRyzin Ronald O. Ostrander Albert Vollenweider Gilbert W. Quast Burr H. Randol ph, Jr. Robert M. Rood Philip C. Rosenthal Robert A. Schiller Melvin W. Stehr Robert F. Stoessel Harold C. Trester Delbert E. Zilmer George R. Wernisch Paul H. West Kenneth R. Wink Kdiscr Huibcrj I rcstcr iiurkliarJt Paulsen Krause Chrk Neill VanRyzin Mollica Rosenthal Quast Dysland Frank Rood Matters Mischer Bartel Hopkins Lefevre Dittman Schiller Lausche Hausler Mohn Brennan Stehr Randolph Engelhardt 281 All lia Zcia Alph.i Zeta was founded as an honorary Agricultural Fraternity at Ohio State University in 1897. The Wisconsin chapter, one of thirty-nine in the national organization, was established in 1905. Herbert R. Bird Armin C. Braun Fremont J. Conrad Howard Dosch Joseph S. Elfner Members in the U iiivcrsify Graduates George J. Burkhardt Howard P. Gutgesell Class of 1934 Winn F. Finner Wenzel Koula Glenn Hagberg Maxwell Lingley Herbert H. Harris Jack Longley John R. Harrower Stanley J. Otis Alaeddin Mohtar Paul R. Ellicker Robert A. Perkins Walter H. Uphoff Helmer T. Vasby Fred C. Wagner Milton E. Bliss Richard O. Delwiche Herman A. Dettwiler Leo a. Dick Class of 19 5 H. Rodney Dodge Nieman H. Hoveland Fred Feutz Stewart M. Johnson Carl H. Hanson Russell R. Poyner Fred M. Snyder Arthur M. Swanson Owen Williams Elfner Hovel.md (inner Perkins Hanson Foyner Ellicker Dick Hagberg Vasbv C ' onrad (ohnsnn Harrower Williams Dettwiler Bliss lingley Otis aL;ncr L ' plioff Longley Dodge 12S2I i-Uis The national honorary economic fraternity, Artus, or Omicron Delta Gamma, was founded at the university in 1915 when the economic clubs of Harvard University and the University of Wisconsin combined. Since that time, six other chapters have been added to the national organization. According to is founding principles, Artus is an honorary economic brotherhood composed of men chiefly interested in the promotion of a more universal and accurate understanding of the fundamental economic concepts. Its primarv purpose is to stimulate sovmd and clear thinking in the held of economics and political science. Two of the most prominent members. of the brotherhood are A. J. Altmeyer. chief of the labor branch compliance division of NRA, and Alvin C. Reis, member of the Wisconsin Public Service com- mission. Members on the faculty are John L. Bergstresser, John R. Commons, Martin G. Glaeser, H. M. Groves, Harry Jerome, Chester Lloyd Jones, George Keith, W. K. Kiekhofer, D. D. Lescohier, W. A. Morton, Selig Periman, W. A. Scott. Nathan Silverstein, W. B. Taylor, H. B. Trumbower, and E. E. Witte. Graduates: William Evans, Joseph Fellner, Russell Hibbard, Dan Hildebrand, E. R. Lerner, Alex Nichols, Grover Noetzel, Kenneth O ' Connell, Francis Parson, Roderick Riley, Willard Weckmueller. Joseph Werner. 1934: Henry J. Arnstein, Wilbur J. Cohen, Robert W. Erase, Paul S. Kuelthau, Robert Lange, David R. Levin, Samuel Miller, Richard Morawetz, Irving B. Richter, James L. Spangenberg, Frank E. Stehlik, Clarence E. Torrey, Jr., Emanuel Zola. 193 5: Richard C. Surplice. Arnstein Surplice Kuelthau Sprecher lorrey Levin Lange Nichols Fellner Stehlik Frasc [283] Bidwcll Sliorcy Volk Trestcr West Lemke Lefevre Gradt Neroda Dysland Engelhardt Ree Dittman Price Schiller Randolph Henry Rhodes Femrite Rosenson Bake Grubert Krug LeClaire Fosnoc Schwalbach Lorencki Meier Trachte Jensen Schaetzel Bennett Mabbett Se Cheverell Gilbert Welton 1284] c hsi li 111 As a nation.il honorary Ci il lingineering tr.itcrnity, the purpose of Chi Epsilon is: " To place a mark of distinction upon the undergraduate who has upheld the honor of the department by high scholastic ability, and to provide him with an incentive to greater achievements in the Civil Engineering profession. " Founded nationally at the University of Illinois in 1922, and locally in 1925, the fraternity has one miti.ition each semester and holds scmi-monthlv meetings. Other activities of the year include ' nspection trips to points of professional interest, and an annual picnic. Members in the class of 1934: Burr H. Randolph, Richard F. Dittman, Lloyd S. Dysland, Robert L. Engelhardt, Eugene W. Gradt, Winfrcd C ' Lefcvre, Arthur A. Lemke, Reginal C. Price, Robert A. Schiller, Harold C. Trester, Wajne N. Volk, John L. Von Gunten. 193 5: Laurence E. Bidwell, J. Everett Henry, Edward K. Neroda, William O. Ree, James A. Rhodes, E. Robert Shorey, Jr., Paul H. West. )rk,- hi I ),.|l:, The first chapter of the national honorary Art fraternity, Delta Phi Delta, was founded in 1912 to promote art interests among college students; to stimulate higher student scholarship and to recognize potential professional ability. Eta chapter of the fraternity was founded locally in 1919 and has enjoyed a worthy existence since that time. Delta Phi Delta performs a service for students on the campus interested in art by sponsoring regular art exhibits. Exchange exhibits with other colleges and universities are an important part of the vearly program. Lorado Taft, well-known artist and sculptor, is an alumnus of Delta Phi Delta. Prominent local alumni include Wayne Claxton, Delia Wilson, William Varnum, and H. B. Doke. Officers of the active chapter are Lois Se Cheverell, president; Charles Le Claire, vice-president; Betty Mabbett, secretary, and Jane Gilbert, treasurer. Members of the class of 1934 on the chapter roll are Carl Grubert, Laurinda Schaetzel, Betty Mabbett, Charlotte Bennett, Katherine Jensen, Jane Gilbert, Harriette Welton, James Schwalbach, Marie Baker, HeJwig Lorencki. 193 5: Alice Krug, Laurel Fosnot, Lois Se Cheverell, Kathleen Meier, Elsie Rosenson, Ariel Femrite. 1936: Florence Trachte. 12851 Bartel janskv Ku .cl.i Kuc ' lin P. .a St Gates N. Lund Soule Mohaupt Bennett Hopkins Goldberi; Mischler Heider Stehr Howes A. Lund Hinman ' -IT " . W ' ' f 1 1 f s ' i- Molllcj Simpson Frank lirnienc Wilson Hausler Mittelstaedt Kniskern Peot Stoesscl Rood Paulsen Amundson Hodgins Bloedorn Brennan Lausche Kaiser Mohn Bechtel Leu Van Ryzin Professor Larson Professor Elliot Quasi Pfanku Thern 286 .la Ka|- |-)a Xii Tliet.i chapter of Eta Rappa Nu was founded at the University in 1910 and is one of twenty-three chapters of the national organization now in existence. The first chapter of this professional Electrical Engineering society came into existence in 1904. " To bring together those men in the profession of Electrical Engineering who, by their attainments in college or in practice, have shown a deep interest and a marked ability in their work, " is the purpose of Eta Kappa Nu. Officers in the organization are Melvin W. Stehr, president; Robert I. Howes, vice-president; Shirley A. Heider, recording secretary; John H. Hinman, corresponding secretary; Alvin O. Lund, treasurer; August O. Bartel, bridge correspondent. Three members of the faculty are honor iry members of the fraternity: they are Edward Bennett, James W. Watson, and John R. Price. Other affiliated faculty members are Royce E. Johnson, Grover C. Wilson, Ludvig C. Larson, R. Ralph Benedict, and James G. Van Vleet. 1954: August Bartel, Shirley Heider, Robert L Howes, Melvin W. Stehr, Alvin O. Lund, John H. Hinman, Edward J. Hopkins, Warren D. Mischler, Wallace G. Gates, Harry G. Sellery. 1935: Nean Lund, John W. Soule, Elmer E. Mohaupt, Robert M. Bennett, Harold Goldberg, Maurice M. Jansky, Joseph F. Kuzela, Frederick J. Kuehn, LaVerne L Poast, Harold W. Jury, Albert Vollenweider. Pi T:m Siu ma Pi Tau Sigma was founded as a national honorary Mechanical Engineering fraternity at the University of Wisconsin and the University of Illinois in 1915. In bringing the fraternity into existence, its founders declared: " The object of this fraternity shall be to foster the high ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in co-ordinate departmental activities, and to promote the mutual professional welfare of its members. " Members of the fraternity on the University faculty are O. C. Cramer, B. G. Elliott, F. A. Mattka. E. T. Hansen, R. S. Hartenberg, P. H. Hyland, G. L. Larson, J. W. McNaul, D. W. Nelson, H. D. Orth, L D. Phillips, K. G. Shiels, G. C. Wilson, 1 . A. Wilson. Graduates: Stewart C. Anderson, Hjalmer D. Bruhn, Arnet B. Epple. 1934: Charles W. Bloedorn, John E. Brennan, Joseph J. Ermenc, Orville C. Frank, Peter P. Hnath, Elmer R. Kaiser, Laverne J. Lausche, Harold W. Leu, H. Leroy Mohn, Salvatore A. Mollica, Milton R. Paulson, Joseph J. Peot, Gilbert W. Quast, Robert M. Rood, A. John Simpson, Robert F. Stoessel, Royal G. Thern, William F. Wilson. 1935: Lester G. Ahrens. Roald H. Amundson, Frederick J. Bechtel, William P. Hodgins, George M. Hausler, C. Bradford Kniskern, Harold C. Mittelstaedt, Harlan D. Pfanku, Alexander F. Robertson, William J. Van Rvzin. 287 Thou O. Anderson Ebert Stchr Beach G. Anderson Randolph Pelton Sparr Lt. Kiincsh Knee vers Killam Mallory Leu Pcot Conner Emerson Engel Shorey Vinje Jolinson Nuesse liuhlii Meek Schult Lindow Was . D.ivis West |288! J: 1 I :ui I I . i ;m;i As .1 national honorary Signal Corps fraternity, the purpose of Pi Tau Pi Sigma is to strengthen the personal bond between men in the Signal Corps of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, and to establish and maintain contact with similar units at other schools. Pi Tau Pi Sigma traces its lineage back to the founding, in 1921, of an organization known as the " Camp Vail Club, " which came into existence on the Wisconsin campus in that year. The national organization came into existence in 192 3 under the name " Signal. " A year la ter, this society became Pi Tau Pi Sigma. The fraternity has monthly luncheons, holds one initiation each semester, a formal dance once a rear and tops things off with a picnic. Pi Tau Pi Sigma awards a medal to the best drilled Signal Corps Freshman each year, and confers similar recognition upon the most proficient Junior in this division of the corps. Members in the class of 1934: Leslie V. Killam, Harold W. Leu, Joseph J. Peot, Burr H. Randolph, Albert E. Sparr, Melvin W. Stehr. 1935: Gordon R. Anderson, Orvie P. Anderson, Charles M. Beach, John A. Biggs, Robert W. Conner, Ralph M. Ebert, Byrl A. Enerson, Victor A. Kneevers, Earl J. Maaser, Robert R. Mallory, Glenn E. Pelton, Victor L. Thom. . c;innai l aiul niadc Founded here in the year 19U5, Compan)- A, the Wisconsin chapter of Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military society, is the parent chapter of this national organization. On the lower campus, near the library, stands the flagpole which members of Scabbard and Blade dedicated a year ago in honor of the founders of their society. Scabbard and Blade has a variety of activities, military in character. During the year members of the society observed the Third Annual Scabbard and Blade Day, on October 27, at which they celebrated the seventy-fifth anniversar ' of the birthday of the late Theodore Roosevelt; in December, members of the organizations participated in the War Conference held at the Memorial Union, in which representative campus groups participated. One of the best known of their functions is the Military Ball which they annually sponsor and which was held this year on April 20. Officers in the society are Paul H. West, Captain; Robert O. Davis, 1st Lieutenant; Burr H. Randolph. 2nd Lieutenant and Phillip W. Goldfarb, 1st Sergeant. In the class of 1934: Roland S. Biersach, John A. Biggs, James J. Bogart, Elint M. Cakalic, Kenneth B. Chase, Robert O. Davis. Charles M. Degolier, Wilbur W. Engel, Philip W. Goldfarb, Clifford E. Tohnson, Harvey A. Kimbel, William J. Kluender, Edwin A. Lafleur, Lester W. Lindow, Robert R. Mallory, Robert A. Mason, Andrew C. McDonough, Benjamin W. Meek, Carl H. Nuesse, Paul " VC ' . Poock, Burr H. Randolph. James W. Revnolds, George L. Reznichek, Herman J. Ruoff, Frederick F. Seifert, Vincent W. Wasz, Paul H. West Ralph J. Wevers. 1935: John W. Barber, Harvey G. Bent. Milton J. Bublitz, James E. Driver, Everett N. Eastman, Dorr H. Etzler, Donald K. Gehrz, James S. Gelatt, William H. Haight. Norbert J. Hennen, Henry J. Everett, Donald K. Herbst, William S. Howell, William J. Keegan, John L. Lehigh, Wallace C. Liberty, Harry W. Lusk, Walter Nitcher, Joseph P. Pike, Richard W. Reierson, Harry E. Roderick, Frank C. Schacht, Gaylord W . Schultz, Edwin R. Shorey, Arthur M. Swanson, William J. Van Ryzin. James M. Vinje, Milton E. Welch. S9| Zeilke Dillett Wayo Bell Autz Stephens Froninie Revell Rubin Nv ' unsch Jacobs liernh.ird Johannsen 290 Sio n:ni;i )rlla C;lil Judged last year by the national organization to be the outstanding chapter in the country, the Wisconsin chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalism fraternity, directed its efforts this year again along a path of progressive activity. Sigma Delta Chi ' s Gridiron Banquet and Gridiron Rail, all-campus activities, are numbered as leading events on the University ' s yearly program. During the year, for its members and .ilumni, the fraternity arranges forum discussions, in which prominent speakers discuss political, social, economic and educational problems as the newspaperman encounters them in his daily quest for news. This year, more than ever before, the Wisconsin chapter worked in close harmony with its national officers who are completing arrangements for the 2 5th anniversary of the founding of the fraternity at DePauw University, next fall. In every one of its varied activities, the chapter has had the able and valuable cooperation of its popular faculty advisor. Professor Ralph Nafziger. In the class of 19.H are Morris H. Rubin, Arthur T. Jacobs, Aldric R. Revell, Willard S. Johannsen, Robert W. Dillett, Paul Wagner, Roger G. Sherman, Melvin H. Wunsch, Major H. Stephens. Hugo G. Autz, Carl Zeilke, Alexander Wayo, Lester Lindow, William S. Bower, Leslie B. Starch. 1935: Frank H. Bell, Charles H. Bernhard, James McElderry, Norbert J. Hennen, Richard S. Bridgman, George L. Hess, Wallace C. Liberty, Julian P. Fromer, Robert W. Fromme. Graduate members are Charles E. Mills, Richard C. Wilson and Herman M. Somers. ncta v ii " m;i I hi Theta Sigma Phi, national honorar)- Journalism sorority, was founded on the Wisconsin campus m 1910. The local chapter came one year after the establishment of the national organization in 1909, whose founders sought to further interest in Journalism for women, and to encourage high standards of achievement in this field. A fixed scholastic achievement is one of the bases for election to Theta Sigma Phi. The Wisconsin chapter prides itself on having one of the highest scholastic ratings among the entire organization of thirty-nine chapters. Theta Sigma Phi ' s outstanding contribution to campus life is the annual Matrix banquet, which they sponsor. To this affair are invited prominent women on the campus and a nationally prominent woman is sought as speaker. This year, members of the society brought Countess Alexandra Tolstoy, daughter of the famous Russian, Leo Tolstoy, who spoke on the subject, " My Father and the Revolution. " The evening was highly successful. Members in the faculty are W. G. Bleyer and Helen M. Patterson. Honorary members are Edna Ferber, Zona Gale, Harriet Monroe, Aubertine Moore, W. G. Bleyer and Honore Wilsie Morrow. Active membership is restricted to Juniors and Seniors. 1934: Helen Fleming, Jennie Meta Guenthcr, Eleanor Kratzer, Virginia Pier, Hulda Schuetz, Leora Shaw. Mary Sheridan. 193 5: Jessie Lou Davis, Marion Gorry, Marjorie Hamilton, Virginia Ludvigsen, Audrey Ransom, Frances Stiles. 12911 FRATER r ■ l IOX ' ORARIES Tl ' MAS (jmuor) Kroncke Cole Ivins Pinegar Halltrisch Kennedy Phillips Herbst Parker Schilling Klodc Dudley Gibson Matson Weisel CARDINAL KKY (Sophomore) h.sh Muther Kayser h.iik Rosenheimer Schlitz Lintleni.in L ' ons Boedecke Wandsworth Hart Mueller Langenteld [292] Pk )i-i:ssioN, i 1933 1934- C)kH;. NIZ, TK) ' S 293 1 Proti- ' ssKinal Pan -Hellenic C nunc il Brinim Roinders Konr.iJ Sniith Oleson St.irk Knchn Slu ' rm.in Lowe Stirn Stone Bccsnn Koerkcr Militzer Under wood 1 larrower Keen. in CjraKiw Colings worth Ajrci Knapp Michael is Junes Schink Walters I 2941 ) i " ( )k ' ssi( )n;il I ;in l Icllcnic C niincil Officers Dorothy Edwards hulda schlmz Dorcas Rew ey PrciiJciif Vicc-jtrcnLiil iihl Secretary Treasurer Scniar Represeii a ive Betsy Owen HuLDA SCHUETZ Pearl Marquardi Ardys Witte Virginia Dexter Dorcas Rewey Esther Risley Louise Holton Dorothy- Edw ards Mcinbcvsbip I ini iir Re[ reseiifafii ' e Laura Bickel Mary C. Trackett Elizabeth Bohlson Marie Felzo Flora Munger Kaihr ' i N Habhegger Mar.torie Desormeaux Betty McPeek Betty Daniel Socief y Alpha Epsilon Iota CORANTO Kappa Epsilon Phi Beta Phi Chi Thita Phi Upsii.on Omicron Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Lambda Zeta Phi Eta l|.lia Clii Sio nia The professional Chemistry fraternity, Alpha Chi Sigma, was founded at Wisconsin in the year 1902. Its purpose: " To bind its members, drawn from the ranks of pure and applied Chemistry, with a tie of friendships which will aid them in the attainment of their ambitions as chemists. " Alpha Chi Sigma has a large representation in campus affairs and on the faculty. There are nineteen members in the active chapter, while thirty two graduate students in the University are members. In addition to these there are twenty-eight members of the fraternity on the University faculty. Graduates: Walter Bauer. H. E. Burdick. Lewis Walter, Norman Fisher, Willard Spengeman, LaW rne Clifcorn, John Keenan, Carl Gecrgi, Edward Tatum, Peter Wenck, Asger Langlykke, Robert Hainan, Carl Koehn, Walter Militzer, William Sherman, Frank Stirn, James Lowe, Russell Harr, B. Knapp, Thomas Jones, E. Olson, W. Malcolm Beeson, Frederick Stare, Wenzel Thompson, Carl Niemann, ictor Rcinders, Frank Signaigo. Bruno Wojcik, Donald Fowler, W. B. Thomas, C. A. Baumann. E. M. Van L uzee. 1934- Ray Gralow, Frederick Koerker, Francis Underwood, Donald Colingsworth, J. Roberts Harrower, Grey Konrad, Otis Gray, Frederick Smith. 1935: Dorr Etzler, Adlai Michaelis, William Stark, William Ayres, Norbert Schink. 1936: Eugene Brimm, Myron Stone. Jerome Oleson, Frederick Arndt. 1937: John Lohman, Francis Fontaine. [2951 F-Vdon.wsky Irou-i- Dibble Z.cliKdorff Koch Liiccker Ncrod.i Lonike Henry West Uehlini; Couch F.ngelliardt Let ' evre Ncwiin Me ' thaler Gerboth Werner CLirk Dvsl.ind Pollock Buxton Wehle Quast Epple Albert Leu Zien Simpson Stoessel Rood Ley Meade Kaiser Bloedorn Brennan La use he Mohn VanRyzln Ernienc Mollici Mittelstaedt Prof. McNaul Prof. Elliott Prot. Larson Hausler Thern [296] .Xmri ' iran . " " oficlx ' ol v i il rjn ' ;iiu-e-r.s The Wisconsin Student Branch of the American Society of Civil Engineers was founded here in 1917 as a unit of the national organization founded in 1852. " Advancement of Engineering training and public speaking, and the promotion of fellowship among the men in the Civil Engineering course, " is the purpose of the society. The organization accomplishes these purposes by holding regular meetings for the reading of papers and the holding of debates. The society also serves as an instrument of social intercourse for engineering students with common interests. During the past year, the society had as speakers on Engineering subjects, prominent members of the faculty including Prof. L. F. Van Hagan, Prof. L. H. Kessler and Prof. R. S. Owen. Student members of the organization are also regularly included on the program. The Society ' s float won first place among Engineering organizations in the annual Saint Patrick ' s day parade this spring. Members in the class of 1954: Harold Behrens, Charles Clark, Edmund Couch, Grigorv Fedorowsky, Winfred Lefevre. Robert Engelhardt, Harold Trester, Alfred West, Max Werner, John Dibble, Arthur Lemke, Lloyd Dysland, Harold Meythaler; Benjamin Newlin, Victor Uehling, Richard Dittman, Harold Gerboth. 19.H: Ernest Zichlsdorff, Everett Henry, Edward Xeroda, Frederick Koch. 1936: Lee Crandall. 1937: Arthur Luecker. .American Sofietv oi i lechaniral r iuMn cf r.s The Wisconsin Student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded at Wisconsin in the year 1909 for the purpose of giving the student of Engmcering an opportunity to present his ideas to his fellows, to develop his ability in the work of an organization, to give him a means of contacting men already in practice, and to prepare him for membership in the parent societv. The Student branch holds bi-monthly meetings during the year. Programs have consisted of moving picture films of technical interest and the presentation of speakers from the faculty and the field of Engineering practice. Outstanding during the activities of the past year was the visit of Colonel Paul Doty, president of the parent Engineering society. Officers in the organization are George M. Hausler, president; William Van Ryzin, vice-president; Burton J. Zien, secretary; Harold R. Albert, treasurer and Prof. Benjamin E. Elliot, honorary chairman. Members of A.S.M.E. in the university are: Graduates: Elmer R. Kaiser, Arnet B. Epple. 1934: Jos. J. Ermenc, Lawrence H. Allan, Laverne F. Lausche, Robert F. Stoessel, Salvatore Mollica, Robert M. Rood. Ralph M. Ley, Charles W. Bloedorn, Harold C. Mittelstaedt. Gilbert W. Quast, Robert W. Prescott, Kurt F. Wehle, Dmitri G. Kobeliatsky, Royal G. Thern, Russell T. Moyle, David R. Horwitz, John E. Brennan, George M. Hausler, Willard C. Roloflf, Henry L. Mohn, A. John Simpson, Donald Mc.Arthur, Harold W. Leu. 193 5: George I. Volkov, Wilfred A. Pollock. William W. Meade. William Van Ryzin, Burton J. Zien, Harold R. Albert, John O. Pharo, Edward C. Helmke, E. Brewster Buxton. 1936: John M. Van Vleet, Leo S. Nikora. [297] Rydbcrg Rewey Dcin Baldwin Yearick Pickering Dick Davics Hook Snyder Zimmerman Harris Otis Conrad Haldiman Kasakaitas Shestock Reznichek Metz Rose I ichor St licnkcrt Re ntdds iMcUonuugh Burnll Tandvig Millc Heindl Rapraeger Johnson Huinbcrgcr Suhr Professor ElwcII Kommers Waters McNown 1-1981 Aoru-ulliinil C ( )UIUM I Several ve.irs .igo, when the need of an organized unifying agent to promote a spirit of cooperation and good will among students, became evident on the campus of the College of Agriculture, a group of independent organizations founded what is now known as the Agricultural Council. This group of twenty students has gone far to answer the purpose for which it came into existence. Since its organization by Assistant Dean Ira L. Baldwin, the council has grown to be an Important factor, not only in furthering campus activity, but in creating a closer faculty-student relationship. The Council is composed of a Junior and a Senior from each of ten organizations on the Agricultural campus: Euthenics club. Saddle and Sirloin club, 4-H club. Blue Shield Country Life club, Wisconsin Countr Magazine, Alpha Zeta, Omicron Nu, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Delta Theta Sigma, and Alpha Gamma Rho. Agricultural Council sponsors the Agricultural-Home Economics " Walk Around, " the Harvest Ball, a Winter Dance and the spring Recognition Banquet. All of these are designed to bring Agriculture students together ,md make for a well-rounded campus life, as well as to accord recognition to worth ' causes. Members in the class of 19i4: Arnold E. Hook, Stanley Otis, George Reznichek, Meryl Pickering, Eleanor Rydberg. Elizabeth Yearick, Edwin Davies, Fred Zimmerman, Herbert Harris, Lyle Hill, Fremont Conrad, Helen Haldiman, William Kasakaitas, Cecelia Shestock, Betty Rose. 193 5: Leo Dick, Fred Snvder, Francis Metz, Dorcas Rewev. A I |ih;i I ;i|-)|t;i One of the oldest and largest of the professional Commerce fraternities. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at New York University in 1904, and came into existence at Wisconsin in 1923. The purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi is " to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, finance, and accounting, and to educate the public to demand higher ideals therein: to promote and advance in institutions of collegiate rank, courses leading to degrees in business admin- istration. " Alpha Kappa Psi is active in the interests of commercial training at the universitv, and was in- strumental in the agitation which resulted in a divorcement of the School of Commerce from the department of Economics. The members gather for weekly meetings with prominent commercial authorities as speakers. Each year the fraternity sponsors a Homecoming program on the weekend of University Homecoming, at which time prominent speakers are brought to meetings which are open to the student body. Members of Alpha Kappa Psi on the Universitv faculty are Fayette H. Elwell, W. Bayard Ta lor and Henry Peel. Graduate students are Arthur C. Benkert, Robert H. Eichhorst, Robert O. Hombcrger, Robert E. Kommers, Frederick C. Suhr. In the class of 1934: Frank P. Heindl. Paul M. Johnson, Marshall O. Tandvig, John M. Waters. 193S: George T. Burrill, Charles M. Degolier, Everett N. Eastman, Philip L. .VIcDonough, Gordon C. McNown, Vincent V. Miller, Walter G. Rapraeger, James W. Reynolds. [3991 I W iilu- Schuecz Coad Hellcrmaii Quimby Krjtzer Boehm Reuter Tollefson Rupp Trcdinnick Staples Miner Evanstad Murray Eicli Ocnnhardt Mctz Stewart Hasslinger Bennett Schmidt Sugdcn Risuni Xowers Dickie Cot trill Livingston Brinkman Brewer Picker ini; Ames 300 C i)r;inl( Coranto was founded on the Wisconsin campus in 1924 and became a national fraternity in 1925. Its purpose, the founders dechired. shall be service in journalistic fields, to the college, to the individual, and to the profession. Coranto holds regular speakers meetings to which prominent local women in the field of journalism are invited to speak. Among the entertainments which Coranto sponsored during the year was a tea for the Countess Tolstoy who was guest speaker at the Matrix banquet this spring. Members of the fraternity on the University faculty are Willard G. Bleycr, Grant M. Hyde, and Helen .VI. Patterson. In the class of 1934: Eleanor Kratzer, Hulda Schuetz, Katherine Tredinnick, Ruth Currier. 1935: Emma Bolstad, Virginia Coad, Dana Evans, Edna Evanstad, Lucille Juckem, Josephine Pearson, Josephine Quann, Mildred Quimby, Dorothy Staples, Mary C. Trackett, Shirley Tollefson, Elizabeth Woulfe. 1936: Jane Hamby, Kathryn Rupp. Alice Woulfe. 1937: Ethel Boehm, Eleanor Clarke, Viola Hellerman, Elaine Miner, Zita Renter. KuIIk-iik-.s C llll) Euthenics club was founded in 1910 and is one of the many clubs that have grown up wherever home economics is taught. The club is affiliated with the Wisconsin Home Economics association as well as a national organization of similar nature, and therefore numbers among its members prominent people in the wide field of home economics activities. For the benefit of those who are not acquainted with the word " euthenics, " members of the club tell us that it is derived from the Greek and means " having to do with the home. " The purpose of the club is " to study home economics problems and matters relating thereto, and to create a social life in the home economics group of departments. " Members in the class of 1934 are Lucille Bliss, Frances Brady, Eleanor Brewer, Maxine Cottrill, Ruth Dickie. Margaret Gerlg, Janet Groshong, Norma Gunderson, Margaret Gustine, Kathryn Habhegger, Helen Haldiman, Kathryn Hassllnger, Henrietta Heezen, Helen Hlckey, Rosemary Hopkins, Margreta Koehler, Helen Livingston, Meryl Pickering, Elazel Risum, Betty Rose, Eleanor Rydberg, Cecelia Shestock, Lucille Stair. In the class of 1935: Mary Ames, Isabel Brinkman, Virginia Brlnsmade, Janese Cllne, Helen Caldwell, Celia Holman, Isabel Crasser, Florence Hubbard, Mary Jansky, Elizabeth Jensen, Betty Lamoreaux, Helen Metcalf, Frances Metz, Leona Mielke, Margaret Mortcnson, Dorothy Parker, Ruth Rhodes. Agnes Rood, Gertrude Shaefer, Margaret Sharratt, Mildred Scheel, Irene Schlafer, Helen Stein- graber, Sadie Stolen, Jane Strohn, Marion Wartlnbee, Ruth Whitmore, Stefania Wisowaty, Anna Yerkovich, Irma Zweifel. 1936: Jane Billyeald, Katherine Brusse, Ruth Cllne, Ester Cohen, Marie Cramer, Charlette Hanshaw. Edith Keese ' , June McCoy, Mary Miller, Alice Murray, Mary Nodolf, Norma Novatny, Mercedes Schmidt, Libby Stepanek. 1937: Constance Gieseler, Marguerite Lee. 301 Muellc Bcrniinglum Conzelman Andersen Scott Dunn Quarics Nygren Johnson Cross McCurJy Moody Thr.ipp Habcrle Schlick Ruzcck Zodro ' Fink Durow Niebauer Kembel Berg Kreui;er Johnson Bcaudry Vosmeck Buhlcr Belisic Hogue Holzer Schram Cameron Duescher Dchmer Ross I 302] 1 lir V ' ni t rsil - 1 lunl L Lib The University Hunt Club is primarily a social organization, but its members have a common bond of interest, namely, horses. The aim of the club is to bring together people who are interested in horseback riding to provide them with entertainment through that medium. Aspirants for membership must receive formal invitations to be present at try-outs where they are first given a test on their ability to ride and other phasss of the sport. Those who qualify on the basis of horsemanship are then selected for membership on the same basis that any other social organization selects its members. Hunt Club is nothing if not exclusive. Members of the club meet several times each month for early morning rides, moonlight rides, picnics and paper chases. The club has recently been considering plans for a polo team, but no definite organization of such a team has been decided upon as yet. Members in the class of 1934 are: Petrea Conzelman, Katherine Andersen, Lois K. Cross, Julie V. B ard, Barbara Bradford. Carol Schmitt. 1935: Charlotte E. Bermingham, Ernest J. Nygren, Albert " . .McCurdy, Robert Minahan, William Wendt. 1936: Clarence J. Mueller, Dorothy Dunn, Elizabeth A. Quarles, Jean Fisher, Emily Johnson, Frances B. Scott, Virginia M. Moody, Jean Campion, Ruth Fazen, Kay Horsburgh, Helen Wollaeger, Annabelle Ranney. Marguerite Neefe, Katherine Luse. 1957: Josephine M. Thrapp, Louis Fazen, Annette Weiss, Emily Dodge. Kn|-)|i;i Pa Beta Psi chapter of Kappa Psi, professional pharmacy fraternity, was founded at Wisconsin in 1919. The national organization was founded in 1 904 to create and further the interest in professional pharmacy on the campus of the university. Among the prominent alumni of the organization are Dr. Arthur H. Uhl, research associate in pharmacy; Dr. Ralph W. Clark, editor of The Wisconsin Druggist and secretary of the Wisconsin Pharmacists Association; and Edward J. Ireland, vice-president of W.Ph.A. Members of Kappa Psi sometimes stray from the field of professional interest to participate in inter- fraternity basketball, volleyball and baseball. Officers are A. J. Cameron, president; Royal Beaudry, vice-president; Kenneth Ross, secretary; Gerald Belisle, treasurer. In the class of 1954: Gerald Belisle. Albert Niebauer, Harvey Kimbel, Wilbur Dehmer. 1935: Martin Haberle, Andrew Ruzeck, Milton Berg. Frank Zodrow, Carl Buhler, John Holzer, Gerhard Waarvik, Lawrence Binder. 1936: Elmer Kreuger, Harold Johnson, Royal Beaudry, George Vosmek. Clarence Schram, Ralph Eickert, Palmer Alexander, Aubrey Cameron, Herbert Duescher. 1937: Rolland Schlick. William Scholz, Jr., William Durow, Merle Hogue, Kenneth Ross. [3031 Weir Witte Benz Felzo OUer Hoyt G u I n n Morgan 1304 High-lights of the ve.ir tor Phi Beta, speech sorority, were the initiations of Eva LeGalliene and Zona Gale as honorary members. Travelling c;; masse to portage where they had tea with the famous authoress, thev conferred upon her the privileges of membership. The aim of Phi Beta is " to promote the best in music and drama, to live a life of service and to seek and develop the highest type of womanhood. " Numbered among the membership of Phi Beta is Lucille Benz whose activities in the field of forensic endeavor culminated this year in her victory in the annual Frankenburger oratorical contest. The death of one prominent Phi Beta alumna, Louise Closser Hale, was mourned this year by a nation of theaters-goers. The national organization of Phi Beta came into existence at Northwestern University in 1912. Officers in the local chapter are Dorothy Gray, president; Anne Olsen, vice-president; Ajesta Guinn, secretary. Members in the class of 1954 are Ardys Witte, Ethelyn Hoyt, Lucile Benz, Gwen Witter. 1935: Marie Feizo, Annelies Morgan, Jean Bratt, Dorothy Gray. 1956: Carolyn Weir. Ajesta Guinn, Bernice Sommer, Laura Severson. Helen Webster, Anne Olsen. ' -) II Chi I h(.-l;i Phi Chi Theta, professional commerce sorority, was founded at the university in 1925. Xina Miller, now a professor of accounting at Columbia University, and one of the local chapter ' s prominent alumnae, helped found the national organization in 1924. The avowed purpose of the society is " to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, to foster high ideals for women in business careers, and to encourage fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for such careers. " Members of Phi Chi Theta are active in promoting the functions of their sorority. Among the outstanding events on this year ' s calendar were the Founder ' s Day celebration of March 4, and the Week- end house party on May 12, 1. ' . The sisters gather twice each month for luncheon to discuss their common problems. Officers of the sorority are Virginia E. Dexter, president; Flora Munger, vice-president; Ph His Buck, secretary and Margaret Thier, treasurer. Honorary members are Professor Chester Lloyd Jones, Professor F. H. Elwell, Professor J. C. Gibson, Professor Irene Hensey and Angeline Lins. 1934: Hilda Arn. Phyllis M. Buck, Virginia E. Dexter, Alethea Hofer, Janet Lehman, Flora Munger, Margaret Their. 1955: Stella Femrite. Catherine Jensen. Glacia Rogge. Graduate: Janet Weber. [305] HiU Scli.Ktci Hjldim.in jcnsfii McCay Schlafer Jansky Heezen Stewart Rccsc M.irk ' . Brady Rewcy Nienaber Walccka Rydberg Hurley Gunderson Habhegger Walker Dickey McDowell Groshong trmenc Gates Trester Niem.in Thern Tntt- Smithwick Ziehhdortf Galllstel Woods Clark |30r,| I h I I |1SI |( )!! C MDUTI )n Founded at Wisconsin in 192 5, Phi Upsilon Omicron exists to .idvance and promote Home Economics and to cooperate and sponsor professional activities on the campus. The first chapter in this organization, which is national in scope, was fovnided in l ' , ' ()9. Officers in the Wisconsin chapter are Eleanor Rydberg, president; Candace Hurley, vice-president; Mary Neinaber Hill, secretary; Helen Haldiman, treasurer; Dorcas Rewew corresponding secretary; Katherinc Habhegger, editor and Norma Gunderson, librarian. Members of the organization on the faculty are Geneva Amundson, May Cowles, Ruth Henderson, Doroth - Husseman, Hazel Manning, Abby Marlatt, Helen Parsons and Elizabeth Salter. In the class of 1934: Ruth Dickie, Norma Gunderson, Katherine Habhegger, Helen Haldiman. Mary Neinaber Hill, Vera McDowell, Dorothy Reese, Dorcas Rewey, Eleanor Rydberg, Catherine Stewart, Candace Hurley. 193 s ' : Beatrice Braun, Isabelle Crasser, Julia Hill, Mary Jansky, Elizabeth Jensen, Florence Marks, Mildred Sayre, Gertrude Schaefer, Irene Schlafer, Sadie Stolen, Grace Sugden, Jessie Walker, Marion Wartinbee, Ruth Whitmore. 1936: Clarice Ballinger, Marguerite Grah, Marguerite Jenks, June McCay, June Reif, Roselyn Rudesill. : ()l ' in)n This society of Engineers was set up a number of years ago as a central committee of students in the college of engineering. Its efforts are directed along the line of forming a closer union between students, faculty members, and the many engineering societies. Although the society has worked quietly and unostentatiously in the past, it has made itself felt in the affairs of the engineering school. Several times each year Polygon sponsors an all-engineering smoker, and each spring and fall they promote a dance. Several times Polygon has been able to pass on funds to the engineering student ' s loan fund. Members of the organization are: Civil Engineers, Harold C, Trester ' 34, Charles O. Clark ' 34 and Ernest Ziehlsdort " S. Chemical Engineers are Walter S, Woods ' 34 and John T. Smithwick ' 3 5. Electrical engineers are represented by Walter N. Fritts ' 34 and Wallace G. Gates ' 54. Joseph J. Ermenc ' 34, Royal G, Thern ' 34 and Gilbert O, Nieman ' 36 are Mining Engineers. President of the organization during the past years was Walter Woods, while Royal Thern held the position of secretary-treasurer. 13071 Tatum a t - i c k Toddy Bartclt MCK Holkamp Piper Wiison Pannnsh Christenson Jens McGregor Woods Beach ' esormeaux Uhl Nutting Hunt Gregg Krauskopf Rahn Kiesel Holcon Lottsi;ordon Femriie Krug Hinkstm Callahan Mabbett Gilber Findlay Halle Williams Hr.zinski Withey Lueck Etroebe O ' Hair Brigg Doern William Murdock Solic Rapalie Savre Rieder inett McPeek |30Sj s; l|. Rho of Sigma Alpha lota was founded on t ' .ic Wisconsni campus in 1921. The national organization came into existence in 1903. The purpose of Sigma Alpha Iota, we arc told, " is to form groups of representative women who, by their influence and musical interests, will uphold the highest ideals of a musical education, raise the standards of productive musical work, promote and dignify the musical profession, further the development of music in America and assist in forming a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding between America and foreign countries. " Outstanding among the activities of this music fraternity during the past year were the founders dav program on December 5. the MacDowell benefit bridge on March 10, and the annual spring recital on March 22. Members in the facultv: Florence Bergendahl, Louise Lockwood Carpenter, Irene B. Eastman, Helen Rector, Helen S. Thomas. Graduates: Monona Nickles, Olive Rees, Genevieve Winchester. 1934: Katherine Gregg, Florence Hunt, Elvira Jens, Jean Nutting, Isabel Uhl, Mary Woods. 1935: Ruth Bartelt, Lydia Christenson, Elizabeth Krauskopf, Blanche Neis, Esther Risley. 1936: Florence Beach, Marjorie Desormeaux, Josephine Holgate, Virginia Moe, Ruth Ann Piper, Bessie Tatum, Dorothy Wilson. 1937: Jean Adams, Ruth Holkamp, I.oraine McGregor, Charlotte Natwick, Ruth Pagenkoff. Alva Zav Rahn, Dorothv Toddx ' . J Ou ' im; 1 I .:imlKl;i r " To further the interests of those vitally interested in art by bringing them together in a social atmosphere and to inspire a higher professional standard, " Sigma Lambda, professional art sorority, was founded at the university on May 2, 1923. Grand president of the society is Bernice Oehler and Delia Wilson is Grand secretary. Officers in the local chapter are Kathleen Meier, president; Margaret Rieder, vice-president; Luclaire Rapalje, secretary; Marian Callahan, treasurer; Ariel Femrite, historian; Jeries Sayrc, rushing chairman; Betty McPeek, senior Pan-Hellenic representative and Jean Lucia Findlay, junior Pan-Hellenic representative. In the class of 1934 are: Louise Holton, Melva Loftsgordon, Elizabeth Mabbett, Jane Gilbert, Barbara Williams, Harriette Hazinskl, Elizabeth Withey, Virginia Doern, Charlotte Bennett. 193S: Ariel Femrite, Alice Krug, Marian Callahan, Luclaire Rapalje, Jeries Sayre, Margaret Rieder, Mildred Lueck, Barbara Briggs, Mary Murdock, Betty McPeek. 1936: Virginia Kiesel, Marion Hinkson, Jean Lucia Findlay, Lois Halle, Marv Lou O ' Hair. 1937: Ruth Solie, Pearl Stroebe. Graduate: Marie Williams. [309] W ' atters Roberts Martini Smithwick Shorey Lidicker Boldc Tang Luccker Deno Klebs May turn Pollock Wink Olbrich Anderson Kluge Gr.idt Gaces Woods Trcster Holland Mueller Arn Wrend Buck Thier Mauer Femrite Arps Dexter Lehman Jensen Plate Rogge Bickett Chisholm Condon Mungcr Gallagher Davis ilOl 1 i " i;in ;U " Tri.iiiijlc fraternity was origin.ilU- tounded .it the University of Illinois in 1907 as a national Civil Lnguieering fraternity, but since 1921 the organization has been open to all engineers. The Wisconsin chapter was installed in 1913. SimpK- enough, the object of the society is merely " to maintain a fraternity for engineers. " Triangle is well represented in campus engineering activities. Wallace Gates, president of the chapter, is also president of the student branch of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Harold Trester is president of Chi Epsilon. honorary Civil Engineering fraternity, and four members of the group are represented in Polygon, including Walter Woods who is president of that organization. Graduate students in the fraternity are Walther Wyss, John E. Leach. 1934: Wallace G. Gates, Eugene W. Gradt, Milton E. Kluge, Emil J. Olbrich, Harold C. Trester, AlfreJ W. West, Walter S. Woods, Elwln Wyman. 1935: William Z. Fluck, Harry R. Maytum, Wilfred A. Pollock. Edwin R. Shorey Jr., John T. Sniithwick. 1936: Robert E. Boltoff, Joseph E. Ruggles. 1937: Leslie Deno, George M. Watters. Pledges in class of 193S: Carl H. Amundson, Chin K. Tang, Kenneth R. Wink. 1936: Martin Anderson, Donovan Blankley. Henry V. Fuller, Miles J. Klebs. 1937: Arthur R. Luecker, Howell E. Roberts. ()in(. ' n .-A C ( )innu ' r(.-e C uih ' omen ' s Commerce Club c.ime into existence some time in the dim past, and even Margaret Condon, president of the club, isn ' t exactly sure of the date. But the club has a definite purpose, we are told; and that is to bring together women students with common interests, namelv commercial studies; and give them the opportunity to enjoy professional and social intercourse with each other. The members of the club meet twice each month. One meeting is devoted to business matters, and the other is taken up with occupations largely social. Two big functions each year are the annual faculty banquet and the annual alumn.ie banquet. This year the facultv banquet was held in October and the alumnae banquet in Februarw Two members of the club are on the University faculty. They are Irene Hensev and Angeline Lins. In the class of 1934: Hilda Arn, Helen Bickett, Phyllis Buck, Margaret Condon, Virginia Dexter, Ann Gallagher, Alethea Hofer, Janet Lehman, Helen Mueller, Flora Munger, Margaret Thier. 1935: Frances Davis, Stella Femrite, Mary Hillebrandt, N ' ivian Holland, Catherine Jensen, Mae . 1auer, Maxine Plate, Glacia Rogge. 1936: Eleanor Arps. Amy Chisholm. Catherine Wrend. [3111 Zeta PKi Rta Zeta Phi Eta was founded .u Wisconsin n May, 193 2. The national organization came into existence at Northwestern University in 1893. The purpose of the fraternity is " to further professional contacts between university women with recognized ability in the speech arts, and to promote under- standing and professional contacts between the members of recognized schools of speech and professional speech groups throughout the countr ' . " During the past year Zeta Phi Eta has been active in sponsoring reading hours at which prominent dramatists have been presented. Each year Zeta Phi Eta presents a scholarship to the outstanding senior women in the department of speech. Among the prominent alumnae of the fraternity are Cornelia Otis Skinner, Louise Dresser, Mrs. Jimmie Gleason and Gertrude Borchers. In the present active chapter, members of the class of 1934 are Virginia Temples, Thelma Melgard, Geraldine Hoffman, Irene Schultz, Vivian Merrill, Loraine Anson, Dorothv Edwards. 193S: Mariorie Hamilton, Marjorie Muehl, Vivian Fridell, Louise Marins, Helen Hinman, Bettv Daniel. 1936: Bonneviere Marsh. Helen Schindler, Loraine Fessenden, Caryl Morse, Jane Stafford, Josephine Walker. 1937: Doris Ward. Graduate: Eula Jandell. Louise Rutledge. M 1, -1 1 - - Hl r t m 1 ft 4k 1 r 1 M 1 4 i El ' ' .? Hiy b li M • »■ . u T ' J . ' 1 h 1 r ' i F Pi 1 1 k .»!( 1 . . -J W» m V-: 1 Melgard Much I D.iiiicl Scliult Fessenden Hoftman Schindler Fndcll Temples Edwards Hinman Hamilton I3I2I SOCIAL sok oix rrii ' :s 1933 1934- ORCLWIZATIOX ' S 3131 1 ne Pan-I Iflk-nu- C oiiiu- E.Bond J.Bond Gugler McPeek Bailey Grimm Bonham Rapalje Campman Leland Shriner Pauling Milligan iMcLeod Smith Morse Clark Schlimsen Hornc Andrews Oldenburg Lambeck McKelvey Withcy Ladd Needham Turner Wallace Ball McCarty Stuart 13141 I ;in-l K-llcnic C (lunril Composed of a senior and junior delegate from each social sorority. Pan-Hellenic council sits as a sort of high tribunal watching the interests of affiliated and non-affiliated campus women. Its duties arc slender. It determines " rushing " regulations. It sponsors the first major social event of each year, the proceeds of which make possible scholarships for two outstanding women. Since its sorority representa- tives are usually outstanding girls, the council is made up of a surprising assembly of good-looking and smart members who don ' t take life too seriously and think that they ' re in extra-curricular activities because of their job on Pan-Hcl. Speaking more seriously, the council does a good financial job with its ball each autumn when each girl tips the tables and asks her favorite man of the moment to a girl- managed dance. The Ball has been unusually successful in the past few years, and it is traditionallv surrounded with Langdon street snobbery which gives it a certain glamour. The important thing is that the Council makes money on it. Members: Marie Guglcr, Elizabeth Withey, Grace Hadley, Marita Rader, C ril Barnett, Sarah Eisman, Hope Gardner, Eleanor Hoffman, Hazel Kramer, Ann Saunders, Barbara Bradford, Margaret Stucky, Loraine Fessenden, Edythe Klapka, Myra Jean Miller, Bernice Nelson, Marian Borman, Ann Williston, Helen Selle, Elsa Yates, Mary Belle Leache, Mary Montgomery, Harriette Hazinski, Mary Thompson, Ruth Powers, Katherine Smith, Margaret Ditmars, Catherine Stephens. Frances Jacques, Bernice Hoppe, Julie Byard, Florence Lloyd Jones, Lorraine Huybrecht, Janese Cline, Rosetta Graves, .■Xnita Hoppman, Esther Strauss, Mina Grossman, Charlotte Conwav. .lean Glanville, Louise Holton, Dorothy Senty, Rosemary Hopkins, Pearl Schaeffe ;r. l|.li;, Ch] O me ;:i Established here in 1903, the members ol Alpha Chi Omega promptly started in to show th.n a " Ivre " pin didn ' t necessarily mean that it was a musical sorority. So thev turned their efforts to all sorts of activities and have been doing it ever since. Going in for sports in a large way, the sorority won both the intramural swimming meet and intcrsorority basketball championships last year. But they didn ' t neglect the aesthetic side of life either as Helen Ladd ' 34 who was one of the Court of Honor of the Queen, at Prom, can testify. In fact the Alpha Chi O ' s are one of the few non Big Six who ever rate a glance from Prom Kings although they never have landed a choice yet. Betty McKelvey ' 34, treasurer of Y.W.C.A. an.i Jennie Meta Guenther, president of Theta Sigma Phi, see to the activities of the house. Three years ago. the chapter boasted the most expensive of all the Alpha Chi Omega houses in the country and their stately Georgian home shows excellent taste. The lyre claims Miss Margaret H ' Doubler of Orechesis fame, the wives of both Sinclair Lewis, the novelist, and Professor Ortega of the Spanish department. Members in Faculty: Margaret N. H ' Doubler, Gertrude E. Johnson. Members in University — Graduates: Elinor Chapman Thomas, Virginia Guenther. 1934: Dorothy Ball, Jennie Meta Guenther, Helen Ladd. Gretchen Needham, Winifred McCartv, Bettv Lou McKelvev. Corinne Sherman, Marion Stuart. Charlotte Turner, Anne Wallace, Elizabeth Withey. 195 S: Lois Andrews, Helen Bonham, Joan Clark, Marie Gugler, Virginia Home. Louise Lambeck, Betty McPeek, Marion Milligan, Helen Morse, Janet Pauling, Maxine Plate, Eunice Pollock, Luclaire Rapalje, Marion Tormev, Elvesa Pease. 1936: Ruth Ann Bailey, Eleanor Bond, Jane Bond, Ruth Bridgman, Jean Campman, Marion Grimm, Ruth Oeland, Harriet Oldenburg Betty Shriner, Martha Smith. 193 7: Elizabeth Cunningham, Mary McLeod, Betty Ann Mrkvicka, Josephine Osterhaudt, Betty Ross, Betty Schlimgen. 13151 Bliss Jensen Chappie M.is on Hadlev liritz Houston ButterfielJ Anderson Rader Lalk Edwards ' Ward i ' in Olwell Kelly Moore Weisskopf Livingston ' Xinter Berg Robitshek Potlitzer Gerhardt Barr W ' eimer H. " VC ' iener Burg Olensky Rosewater Lisner Goldberg Kaufman Weiss Berry Langsdorf D. Rosenstock Eichenbaum Eisman Safir Strauss Michels Nickoll Lehman Gluck C. Rosenstock Barnett Becker Sceinhardt 1316] I|.Ik, I )clla I Yes-suh, n real SoutliL ' in sorority, founded at Weslcyan Female College, Macon, Georgia. Originally known as the " Adelphian " society, the first chapter to be established north of the Mason-Dixon line was the Lawrence College chapter at Appleton. Alpha Mu chapter at Wisconsin was founded in 1920. First in active scholarship last year, with the pledges heading the list. Alpha Delta Pi also boasts several outstanding " activity " girls. A debater of first-water — Dorothy Edwards is also a member of Wisconsin Players, president of Zeta Phi Eta, Pan Hel and rushing chairman. Harriet Anderson, Spanish Club and honorary Spanish fraternity, Marita Rader, Phi Kappa Phi and Forensic Board; Katherine Jensen, Phi Chi Theta, and Janice Chappie, University Singers. Of course there was Ellen MacKechnie last year, able president of the Y.W.C.A. and now Mrs. Lyman Judson. Then Margaret Pryor of the Econ. Department has always been associated with the A. D. Pi ' s. Graduates: Harriett Anderson, Janice Chappie. 1934: Lucile Bliss, Marie Britz, Dorothv Edwards. Grace Hadley, Roma Lalk, Marita Rader, Ruth Siebecker. 1935: Katherine Jensen, Marion Kelly, Loretta Moore, lola Olwell, Betty Serge. 1936: Katherine Butterheld, Evelyn Houston. 1937: NLirion Clemens, Joxce Mason, Bettv Wing. All ■)ha ' .pi Ion I ni They started out to build a house . . . and now they ' ve got a hole in the ground; because the purse- strings skipped away with the purse! It ' s a sad story, but they simply won ' t stay down — these A. E. Phi ' s. Perhaps it ' s because they are known for their " lookers " and have the " datingest " girl in captivity (not an adv.), a certain little Southern dew-drop from Alabam! On their mantle sits the Frosh scholarship-cup, and every day, the counterpart of Myrna Lov walks in and out their door; what more could you ask of a house? Dolphin claims two, Helaine Kaufman and Carlyn Strauss, with Catherine Michaels putting out a " dummy " Rocking Horse every month. That is — she sets up the dummy . . . she . . . well you know what I mean. And if that isn ' t enough . . . they love both jazz and symphony . . . Guv Lombardo and Toscanini holding even odds. 1934: Regina Cohn, Phyllis Lehman, Katherine Michels, Ann Nickoll, Charlotte Rosenstock. 1935: Cyril Barnett, Pearl Becker, Marion Safir, Alice Steinhardt, Carlyn Strauss, NLirtha Voice. 1936: Rose Berg, BeverU Burg, Sarah Eisman, Janet Gerhardt. Helaine Kaufman, Ruth Olensky, Doris Rosenstock, Marian Stern, Olga Winter. 1937: Frances Barr, Pauline Bernstein. Joyce Bodenn- heimer, Jane Deutsch, Adele Goldberg, Elaine Heavenrich. Margaret Langsdorf, Lois Livingston, Ruth Neiger, Lynnette Potlitzer, Doris Silver, Annette Sternlicht. Marion VC ' cimcr, Ruth Weiss, Harriet Wiener. 131 1 ield Hinksiui Wood Fcmrite Elliott Lchn Bulgrin Dunham Fuhry Hoffman Tourtcllot Walbridge Bcnz Rockman Ankersen Krueger Coons X ilson Havden Mueller Burdick Gardner Bickett Rusch Matthew Chlshoim NX ' iikinson Fossum McKeo D. Marck Schroeder H. Marck Weiss Saunders Schmitc Keck Goedde lackey Olscn Sclioheld Bdlyeald M. Clarke H. Clarke Kramer Knell Dhein H.ill Thompson 31SI I |ih:i ( Tiini in;i I )rlt;i Tucked aw.iv in .1 corner of Lakelawn court, Alpha Gamma Delta holds forth its strongh old. The Wisconsin chapter is the second oldest in the country, having been established here in 1905. The house falls into the category of smaller sororities so the girls go out to make a name for themselves b .loing things. They made a strong raid on the Phy Eds a few years ago and talked a goodly number into joining up with the chapter, but all the housj isn ' t athletically inclined. Lucile Benz ' 34 talked herself into win- ning the Frankenburger Oratorical contest this year, the first girl, at least in our memory, to win this highest forensic honor. The girls toed the mark two years ago when Stella Whitcfield ' 34 became the first junior woman president of W.S.G.A. The chapter makes a strong bid for Mortar Board, Phi Bete, and other honor societies each year and often comes home with the bacon, consistently pursuing that mvstical something of " being known on campus, " if not in one way, then in another. The eight-year-old house has practically lost its mortgage, the chapter proudly declares. 1934: Lucille Benz, Helen Bickett, Doris Burdick, Hope Gardner, Frances Haxden, Harriet Mitthew, Helen Mueller, Florence Rusch, Stella Whiteheld, Prudence Wood. 1935: Margaret Ankersen, Margaret Bulgrin, Phyllis Coons. Betty Dun- ham, Alice Ebbott, Eleanor Hoffman, Natalie Rockman, Bernice Sommers, Virginia Tourtellot, Elizabeth Walbridge. 1936: Margaret Elliot, Ffelen Femrite, Veronica Field, Marion Hinkson, Mary Behn. 1937: Harriet Fuhry, Lucile Kruger. Acclaimed the " most consistent piece of architecture on the campus, " the A.O.Pi house, a massive French chateau, begins fraternity-row at the head of Langdon street. Every year on certain gala nights a sleepy little pledge must keep watch over the wall girding the house, to prevent Cardinal Keys and other zealots from painting its smooth surface; another custom when the chapter was very young and the wall was not . . . was the A.O.Pi " studio " rushing. Yes, the same place where the stags now hold forth, was once a charming living-room studio. But the pride and joy o: the A. O. Pi ' s are their talented 770 club performers — " Krammey " and Lackey. Come up sometime and see Jean Lackey pull a Garbo while Hazel Kramer croons " Temptation. " Outside of clever impersonators and crooners, the A. O. Pi ' s have the Commerce Scholarship Award cup which Amy Chisholm won last year, and prominent mention in the 1934 Prom with Charlotte Goedde. heading a committee. 1934: Helen Clarke, Margaret Clarke, Ellen Dhein, Katherine Hall, Katherine Knell. Hazel Kramer, Blanche l.instedt, Margaret Olsen, Carol Schmitt, Dorothy Thomas, Beatrice Thompson. 1935: Barbara Buell, Charlotte Goedde, Florence Hubbard, Evelyn Keck, Jean Lackey, Grace Marck, Ann Saunders, June Schroeder, Merceina Weiss. 1936: Eleanor Arps, Line Billyeald, Amy Chisholm, Lois Belle McKee, Helen Marck. Dorothy Morbeck, Elaine Schofield. 1937: Romance Cowgill, N ' crna Fossum, Margaret Heinecke, Eileen Oberwetter, Jane Wilkinson. [319] Rc:td Geiger Sticm Tocpt ' er Gatelv Lohr Clark Findlay Bradford Morgan Scott okanson Nickles Coen Langemo Forb Luse Stucky T. Hcrfurtli Lamoreaux Heckondorf Maynard Hcrrcid Gilbert E. Johnson B. Krau ' .kopt V. Hcrt ' urth Heist rom Schmidt Kiapka Hanson McNary Fcssenden Had do w Novotny H. Caldwell Raath Krauskopf Lindcnian SeChevcrell Baldwin Laue McGregor Temples Koutnik Brewer H. Johnson Wallace M. Caldwell 1320) Alpha Mill ( ' lien the girls of Alpha Phi crash into print, it ' s usually because ot their beauty rather than their brains. But as the sixth and last member of the Big Six, their pulchritude certainly puts them across. Two out of four of the 193. Badger Beauties were girls from the house on the corner, and the record hasn ' t been beaten. Thank Louise Langemo ' 3 5 and Barbara Bradford ' 34 for that. Just another of the houses on Langdon that doesn ' t stress activities in any big way, althougli they eke out a few chairmanships once in a while. The house hasn ' t pulled down a Prom Queenship in many a year, but the - did walk off with the female leading role for the 193 3 Military ball. The " million dollar " backyard that the girls are still paying for and which makes their property the most expensive of all sororities still furnishes the chapter some pangs, but it ' s a grand place to acquire a summer tan. 1934: Barbara Bradford, Betty Coen, Martha Forbes, Katherinc Geiger, Siri Hokanson, Margaret Kelly, Katherine Lohr, Merle Nickles. 1935: Laura Clark, Louise Langemo, Kathleen Meier, Annelics Morgan, Elizabeth Paterson, Jane Read, Elsbeth Toepfer. 1936: Jean Campion, Monica Clark, Dorothv Dick, Emilv Dodce, Jean Findlaw Doris Frank, Agnes Godfrey, Jane Gracey, Anne Greve, Mary Haggart, Katherine Horsbu ' rgh, June Johnson, Katherine Luse, Verna Mielke, Marguerite Neef, Frances Scott, Mary Stiehm, Margaret Stucky, Marian Stucky, Ethel Tansky, Elaine Tottingham, Elizabeth Voigt. 1937: Donna Broach, Florence Eighmy, Virginia Gneiss, Jean Howland, Alice Reid, Mary Rhodes, Elizabeth Rhodes, Pamela Smith, Jean Tack. Elizabeth Warriner. lpKa Xi Drila . S JJ Down the steepest drive on Langdon, hunched under the Phi Gam windows, sits one of the prettiest houses on the campus — Alpha Xi Delt. First of the Greek Letter houses on the street, rushing begins or ends here. Friendly informality, lively activity-participation, and an all-around good bunch of girls is the popular concensus of opinion, about the Alpha Xi ' s, to say nothing of their house mother, who can tell you about Perk ' s Bad Boy when she knew him. Practically ever) ' activity on the Campus is represented by some of the sisters . . . Wisconsin Players with Margaret Wallace, Virginia Temples, Betty Krauskopf and Jane Gilbert, Y.W.C.A. with IS " young christian women " . . . beat it if you can! Then Grace Koutnik is president of the Italian Club, Mary McNary and Betty Lamoreaux — 1934 Prom Committees, Edythe Klapka and " Fuze " Fessenden-Pan Hell Council, Betty Herreid and Bettv Krauskopf — Frosh honors, and to top it all. only 32 participating in intra-mural sports! We slowly climb the drive, and conclude that it ' s the climb that makes ' em so healthy. 1934; Harriet Baldwin, Esther Ehlert, Drusilla Grismore, Caroline HartI, Helen Johnson, Grace Koutnik, Eleanor Brewer, Edna Laue, Regina Lindemann, Jane Mc Gregor, Mary Mc Nary, Virginia Temples, Margaret Wallace, Jane Gilbert. 1935: Ruth Gardiner, Betty Lamoreaux, Marian Raath. Margaret Caldwell, Betty Krauskopf, Katharine Krauskopf, Lois Se Cheverell, Leona Mielke, Lorraine Fessendcn, Helen Caldwell, Evelyn Heckendorf. 1936: Edythe Klapka, Kathryn Quiglev, Emily Johnson, Norma Novotny, Virginia Herfurth, Betty Herreid, Elva Waters. 1937: Frances Schmidt, Miriam Haddow, . ' Mice Helstrom, Theodora Herfurth, Lirian Mavnard. 13211 p. Brown CoiHn Dempscy Peters L. Brown Kramc Snyder Parker Bennett McKinnon Earle Meek Yates Reynolds Day Niss Vollmer Webster Nagel Selle Chapman Nelson Oleksjuch Kraege Persons Morse Best Kelley Berm Ingham Bridgeforth Baldwin McQuade Edwards W ' illistnn Green John Pflueger Mead Gatenby McKone Kriel Conzelman Wagner Watstm Myers Borman CU o nif ' a Two years ago, the Chi O ' s must have been strong on the Gentlemen ' s Prefer ence Theory, because every girl in the house was a blond! This was the hey-day of Betty Bucklin and Chi Omega ' s Badger Beauties. Anne Williston moans the dearth of " activity " girls, but their chief luminary remains undimmcd . . . veteran of many Bascom productions, and active in Zeta Phi Eta and Players — Bonny Marsh. Caryl Morse and Petrea Conzelman are prominent in Y. i ' . and Hunt Club. Of course a certain national Chi O rather dampens the local ardor . . . Mable Walker ' illebrand, prohibitionist extraordinary. Founded by a Kappa Sig (Willebrand couldn ' t have been in on it), the avowed purpose of the sorority is social and civil service, the chapter awarding a sociology prize every year. Last year, they will proudly tell you, Franklin Delano Roosevelt flew through driving rain to award the national prize. Two Delta Gamma ' s next door used to live in the Chi Omega house when it was a pup, and wi thin our memory, used to scrap with an Alpha Phi around the corner about the back-yard swing. 1954: Lulubelle Chapman, Petrea Conzelman, Esther Gatenby. Shirley Myers, Dorothy Jayn Wagner, Alice Watson. 195 5; Charlotte Bermingham, Marion Borman, Dorothy Bridgeforth, Rachel Kelley, Gwen Kriel, Eveleen McKone, Virginia Mead, Elizabeth Puis, Anne Williston, Jane Woelky. 1956: Bernice Best, Elenore Edwards, Anne Green, . rline John. .Myrtle Kraege, Doris McQuade, Caryl Morse, Sue Persons. 1937: Rosemary McCormick, Lorene Nelson, Zo. Oleksiuch, Ruth Pagenkouf, Ella Jane Woodhouse, Rachel Woodhouse. Delta Dritn 1 )c-l La Perhaps the name, " seventh member of the Big Six " refers only to the fact that Delta Delta Delta was seventh sorority to be founded on this campus. It ' s still a point of contention. However the girls living in the old governor ' s mansion (and what house hasn ' t a governor lived in) circulate freely around the campus, getting jobs of note, and being seen in all the right places. The Tri Delts will lose their grip on W.S.G.A. positions this year with the graduation of Virginia Vollmer ' 54 and Charlotte Bennett ' 54, but thev still have hopes. Activities are stressed and each and every loyal sister does her bit on this committee or that board to keep the chapter on the up and up. The girls proudly display a list of 17 members of Phi Beta Kappa for their 5 6 years on campus with plenty more to come in the next few years. Crucible, Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi show at least one Tri Delt member yearly. The annual snowball fight with the brethern of Kappa Sigma ranks high among their traditions, but is not so loved as their quaint custom of Senior Walkout, in which each graduating member of the house repairs to a predetermined hideout and the undergrads have all of 5 hours to find the lost ones or suffer the expenses of a dinner for all. Graduates: Betsy Owen. Merle Owen, Elizabeth Reddeman. 1954: Charlotte Bennett, Carol Dempsey, Emmeline Krause, Jane Anne Kurtenacker, Marjorie Mackinnon, Dorothy Nagel. Jane Parker, Jane Holly Peters, Polly Reynolds, Helen Rose, Helen Selle, Helen Snyder, Lucille Stair, Virginia Vollmer. 1955: Jane Day, Virginia Earle, Margaret Garner. Delphine Heston, Virginia Kiesel, Marie Kuechle, Mary MacKechnie, Dorothy McCue, Margaret Meek, Alice Nelson, Elizabeth Owens, Janet Ramage, Marian Ruane, Jeries Sayre, Ethel Webster, Elsa Yates. 195 6: June Cottrill, Marion Fuller, Virginia Graham, Marguerite Jenks, Lydia Keown, Elizabeth MacKinlay. Margaret MacKechnie, Marion Reddeman, Helen Smiley, Dorothy Swafford. 1957: Janet Benkert, La Vergne Cooke, Lucille Danz, Margaret Halbert, Gwen Hummel, Isabel Nelson, Elizabeth Ransom, Lucille Ransom, Margaret Reynolds, Ruth Solie, Eleanor Zuegel. [3231 Wollacger Everett Reid Montgomery Mellowes Kull lirnst Hoghton Coate Meyer Horton Hardy Parker Hill Gundersen Mattison Kretzer McCoy Johnson Osmond A. Gillan Young Low Leach K. Gillan Morris ' a 1:- - Q Barrels Miller Lescohier Schcfelker Saam Weimcr Vetting Pishe Parke Thompson Osen Kohli Hazinski Reineking Windenixuh Olman Da Berenson 13241 )rlla I laininn In the Delta G.immj smoking-room, over the fire-place, are three loving-cups and a red oar — symbolic of the traditional rivalry between the D.G. ' s and the Kappas. In rushing, in sports, in age and in popularity these two houses have vied in the friendliest (?) spirit of competition. An old " D.G. " man-about-town recalls when the chapter lived over a store on State Street, and when he used to carry up their wood. Now they live in an English-styled house whose spacious living-rooms can accommodate three hundred people, not to mention an orchestra. The Prom Queen rivalry has perhaps been keenest, D.G. ' s and Kappas copping most of the honors, while the rest of the " six " look on greedily, although Gamma Phi ' s and Theta ' s have had their quota of royalty. This year in compensation, Joan Parker was named to the Court of Honor at Prom, whilst Billy Baillic (Kappa) reigned queen for a night. And last year, Mary Lib. Parker (Delta Gamma) wore the regal robes . . . and so it goes. Two traditions of which the Chapter, is proud are the Christmas Settlement partv for children, and the Soph Stunt wherein the foibles of Juniors and Seniors are highlighted. Tea-time, too, at the Delta Gamma ' s is a tradition, with music, lighted fires, and hot tea from Decem- ber to May. 1934: Adelaide Gillan, Emily Gillan, Mary Bell Leach, Agnes Low, Betty Meyer, Josephine Morris, Margaret Osmond. 193 5: Betty Antleman, Virginia Brinsmade, Helen Ernst, Ruth Everett, Lois Frank, Helga Gundersen, Marian Hill, Frances Hoghton, Florence Mattison, Helen McCarthy, Florence McCoy, Mary Montgomery, Louise Reid, Margaret Stedman, Helen Wollaeger. 1936: Beth Black, Rose- mary Dudley, Dorothea Graves, Faith Hardy, Frances Horton, Carol Johnson, Elsie Kull, Dorothy Kretzer, Florence Mellowes, Ruth Miller, Elizabeth Montgomery, Joan Parker, Jessica Van Pettibone, Betsy Quarles, Annabelle Ranney, Margaret Tormey, Annette Weiss. 1937: Elizabeth Cochran, Jane Cross, Annette Ferry, Elizabeth Fox, Ruth Gilliland-, Kathryn Johnson, Mary Richards, Mar ' Claire Walker, Genevieve Whitney, Henrietta Young, Frances Yost. IJelta Zt ' la When the Delta Zetas landed on the campus in 1918, they lived in the present Phi Kappa house, but now they hold forth on Langdon court, in a house, the plans for which were made by a sister ' 2 5 who had to write a thesis on what the ideal sorority house should be like. The chapter can hardly be blamed for making use of such a smart idea. Graduation packed an awful wallop for the sorority last year when it picked off quite a number of the active members, but the persistent efforts of Harriette Hazinski ' 34, vice president of Y.W.C.A. among other things kept the chapter on the up and up. Winning first place last semester in sorority scholastic averages didn ' t hurt their reputation either. When the girls need excuses for cutting classes whom do they go see but Dr. Helen Pratt Davis ' 23 out at the clinic, one of their very own alumna. On the screen their choice is very apt to be Gail Patrick, a Delta Zeta from a southern chapter. Graduates: Agnes Johnston, Elisabeth Saam. 1934: Betty Berenson, Enid Davis, Harriette Hazinski, Marjorie Olman, Jane Reineking. ALiry Thompson, Lida Windemuth. 1935: Frances Davis, Katherine Fisher, Jean Osen, Helen Parke. Lucille ' etting. 1936: Marie Barrels, Isabellc Knuti. Ruth Jane Larsen, Genevieve Schefelker. 193 7: Margaret Kohli, Josephine Lescohier. Florence Miller, Marion C ' eimer. 1325] IN A SORORITY Hi LM 326 IN A SORORITY HOUSE 13271 J M. Bossort Putm.in PurJy Lundc X ' eAver Powers LllLMS Davies Newman E. Bossort At well liretncv Bartran Wiggcrs Lawton Kaufmann Dearborn Harper Briggs Abel Baker Bucliliolz Brig ham Donahue Pru Beard Bu- Kmg Halversiin McKcnna Fritz aid win Davis R.ilir Montgomery Stephans Moody Kinsev Carisch 328 ( i.-imm:i I hi I )rl;i The Gamma Pliis have tlie reputation on the campus for being good looking and intelhgent. Swank without being snobbish, they are some of the best-hked girls on the Hill. One of the reasons why: the Bossort sisters. Elise has the presidency of Y.W.C.A. and the house tucked under her belt; .Mary is known for Crucible and W.S.G.A. Other Crucibles are Joan Bucliholz and Mary Lois Purdy. The girls get grades too. They were third in the sorority line-up last year, and the chapter gives annual awards among pledges and actives for high attainment. Some of the other things you ought to know about them are: the husky Gamma Phi trio that has been spotlighted at 770 Club; Kay Smith, one of the trio, who presides over Sigma Delta Pi, honorary Spanish fraternity; Mary Belle Lawton ' s varied activities in Hoofers, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Union Board committees; Elsie Lunde, prominent in Y.W.; Mary Harper, member of Wisconsin Players; and Jessie Lou Davis, member of Theta Sigma Phi. honorary journalism sorority. More important than their activities: their parties are friendly and the girls are O. K. Graduate: NLirgaret Weaver. 1934: Elizabeth Abel, Georgiana Atwell, Margaret Baker, Margaret Bartran, Elise Bossort, Adelaide Bretnev, Abigail Donahue, Mary Harper, Kathryn Smith. 193 5: Barbara Briggs, Rosemary Brigham, Charlotte Bromm, Joan Buchholz, Jessie Lou Davis, Catherine Davis, Darlene Dearborn, Ruth Kaufmann, Marian Lucas, Josephine Newman, Julia Paris, Ruth Powers, Marylois Purd ' , Katharine Putnam, Ruth W ' iggers. 1936: Mary Bossort. Elsie Lunde, Liry Belle Lawton, Jeannette Marietta, Jane Schulte, Eleanor Smith. 1937: Nancy Ann Baldwin, Margaret Bentley, Mary-Alice Caldwell, Lois Duvall, Helen Fritz, Ruth Holekamp, Agnes King, Jean O ' Connor, Obduha Raffety, Elizabeth Rilev, Alice Stauffjcher. IVahha All hfta The girls of Kappa Alpha Theta still like to think their sorority the oldest in the country, although the Pi Phis claim the same honor. On this campus the former chapter preceded the latter by four years, still the Thetas manage to struggle along year after year capturing much honor and glorv for themselves as one of the Big Six. A bunch of smoothies are rounded up each year who ' d die for the dear old " kite, " the sororitv ' pin, by the way. Among present campus charmers ranks Katherine Halverson ' 3 5 who might easilv have queened it with Parker, if . Freddie March picked one, Agnes Ricks ' 36 as one of last vear ' s Badger Beauties, and Bob Davis picked another, Dorothy West, as his Queen for Military Ball. To say nothing of this year ' s pledge class which boasts sixteen blondes, so they say. The house pushes girls in activities up to a certain point and some of them really go places. Frances Stiles ' 3 5 spends most of her time doing things for W.S.G. A., Badger Board, ad infinitum, Llrgaret Lloyd Jones ' 34 gets honors, and a few lesser lights dither around. But most of them like to play, and perhaps this accounts for Thetas not being too near the top in sorority scholastic standing. Of all their famous alumnae the two most in the public eye today take their place in the field of sports. Helen Jacobs, 1933 women ' s tennis champion and Jane Fauntz 1933 diving title holder. 1934: Janis Baldwin, Martha Boggs, Tish Carisch, Marion Dakin, Betty Davis, Jean Fritz, Elizabeth Graham, Jane Hoover, Katherine Kinsey, .Margaret Lloyd Jones, Ernestine Stockburger, Harriette Welton. 1935: Catherine Brummer, Margaret Ditmars, Leigh Eggers, Barbara Hadley, Katherine Halverson, Doris Hilmers. Anne Hirst, Margaret King, Loraine Miller, Harriet Mitchell, Adelaide Nation, Lucy Porter, Nancy Porter, Carol Starbuck, Cathrvne Stephens, Frances Stiles, Carol Voigt, Dorothy West. 1936: Betty Beard. Janet Castle, Jean McKenna, Virginia Moody, Helen Price, Agnes Ricks. 1937: Norma Fritz, Jean Gardner, Claire Jackson, Marie Adele McKenzie, Catherine Miner, Jane Nelson, Kathryn Spielmann. Mabel Wright. [329] Klatt Gierke Hoppe Vanatta Kleiiel Ely Musselman Schweinem Davidson Drath Coli min Jacques Mathiason Schaetzel D. Miller Ross NX ' itnu-r Chriscenson J. Miller Theobald Uimond Montgonicry Fazen M. J. Walker Fisher Clark Quirk Cerf Baillie Jones MacMill.in J. C. Walker Flint Bloodgood Pray Brown Seiffert Minton Moody Minahan Krueger Byard Rieke Forkin Stophlet Hardon 3301 k.-ipp;: I )i-ll:i The Kappa Delts say that one of their purposes is " to promote literature " and by way of proof they can point to Pearl S. Buck, author of " The Good Earth " as one of their most famous alumni. But on the local campus they go in for all kinds of activities. They have two girls in Pythia, two on the Badger staff, Jean ' itmer, circulation manager of the Cardinal, Julianne Klatt and Bernice Hoppe in Wisconsin Players, Gladys Redd, President of Pan-Hell. Scholastic honors gone to Jane Musselman who has won both freshman and sophomore honors. They also have members in Y.W.C.A., Delta Phi Delta, and lots of the other organizations more or less honorary. They try their hand at philanthropy now and then, donating annually to a children ' s hospital in Virginia, and every year they give a Christmas party for the children of their alumni. And a few years ago they had a girl who made Phi Bete at the age of 17. with the highest average in the Junior Class. The girls are still trying to keep up with her record. Graduates: Helen Atwater, Helen Gitchell, Evelyn Hull. Kathryn Sickenger. 1934: Marian Bleuel, Sylvia Christenson, Genevieve Drath, Gladys Gierke, Frances Jacques. Kathr n Koehler, Dorothy Miller, Jane Miller, Frances Plain, Faye Porter, Laurindi ' Schaetzel, Jean Witmer. 193 5: Edith Colignon, Barbara Ely, Leona Schultz. 1936: Mildred Cook, Marjorie Davidson, Esther Person, Ruth Mathiason, Jane Musselman, Elizabeth Schweinem, 1937: Isabelle Drought, Jean Vanatta. Kap|: a Ka|i| " )a C lamma To wake up and hnd a stra ' tombstone or a bleating billy-goat on vour front lawn is no joke but just an old story to the Kappas. Punnily speaking, they hold a key position in the Latin Quarter, that has nothing to do with the tiny gold key they hang on in front. First of Wisconsin sororities, they once occupied what Is now Music Annex, and beg.in there the traditional Kappa-Delta Gamma rivalry which flourishes with each new crop of rushees. In the last six years, the Kappas have had three Prom Queens and some rather low grades; cause and effect say some of the brotherly Chi Phi ' s across the street. But there are always exceptions like Betty Brown, Phi Bete and outstanding student, Lois Montgomery who chairmans this and that, and together with Jean Fisher is running Mothers ' and Fathers ' Weekend committees. But should we seem to be eulogizing, there is the little matter of eleven Kappas enrolling in a " pipe " course and all coming out with D ' s. And in spite or perhaps because of it all, every year, a crowd assembles on the corner to watch the osculatory pledging of some twenty to thirty girls. 1934: Julie Byard, Gertrude Forkin, Mary Krueger, Nancy Minahan, Helen Rieke. 1935: Catherine Baillie, Gretchen Brown, Barbara Cerf, Frances Dimond. Alice Findley, Sara Flint, Frances Loyd Jones, Virginia VanDyke. 1936: Elizabeth Bloodgood, Helen Clark, Ruth Fazen, Jean Fisher, Margaret Frey, Beatrice Hardon, Anne McNeil, Lois Montgomery, Jean N ' ewlin, Barbara Newman, Catherine Quirk, Helen Seiffert, Mary Stophlet, Josephine Walker. 1937: Patricia Graney, Janet Harris, Margaret Jernegan, Eloise Kummer, Joan Niles, Fielen Stautz, Virginia Wheary, Margaret Wiesender. Weeks ' i.ijta Cline Rc)nolds Cnare Yearick Rollin Gallagher Meyers Mackaye Huegel Lookabill FritscH Krug Reinbold Miller Frideli Febock Sherin Maneval Wilson Goldstein Steiner Klortein Fisher Weil Raboniwitz Stekoll Pivar Rotter Kupper Blumenfield Steinpress Yawitc Cohe Marland Silverman Grossman Anisman Litni.in Feldman U] Mu Graduation plavs tricks on the Phi Mus, taking away some of the best bets of the house, but they always bob up smiling and find other girls to fill the vacancy. This year, the chapter loses Vivian Fridell ' .i4, who chairmans this and that to say nothing of lending her voice to VHA. Floretta Maneval ' 3 5 will step into her shoes as big activity girl, being president of W.A.A Nine years ago the girls decided to live on Langdon street and you really can ' t blame them when you realize their former home was opposite the Congregational church way up there on University avenue, a good many blocks from campus. One of the sisters ' fathers was an architect so the girls got together and with his aid evolved their present English styled home. The present chapter stands on the site of the former home of ' VC ' illiam Ellery Leonard. The house likes to keep itself known to the campus by entering any and every contest, activity or what have vou that comes along. Of their well known alumnae, Regina Crowley ' 27, has gone to Washington with her famous brother to act as his hostess. Graduates: Janet Huegel, Elizabeth MacKaye, Winifred Rollin. 1934: Ann Gallagher, Lorayne Huybrecht, Marion Miller, Dorothy Reinboldt, Arliss Sherin, Charlotte Weeks, Florence Wilso i, Marie Wojta, Elisabeth Yearick. 193 5: Margaret Badgerow, Janese Cline, Mary Kathryn Febock. Vivian Fridell, Audrey Fritsch, Alice Krug, Floretta Maneval, Jane Wheelan. 1936: Marjorie Cnare, Lola Gray, Lillian Lookabill, Jane Reynolds. 1937: Emily Mazanec, Dorothv Meyer. , PL- . i ' ' ' m;i . n ' ;m;i Having yearned for a house on Langdon during the whole four years of its existence here, nothing pleased the Phi Sigma Sigmas more than when the old " Dollar Sixty Five " house closed its doors to the fraternity world. The girls promptly annexed the house for their headquarters and have lived there the last two years. The chapter plays touch and go with the Alpha Epsilon Phis lor the presidency of the Panhell association and this year came out victorious with Minna Grossman ' 34, victor. The Phi Sigs don ' t do much else in the activity way although Jean Feldman ' 3 6 dabbles in politics for her henchman and Rona Silverman ' 34 swings a mean tennis racket to win sundry campus net crowns. Parties are the life of the sorority and each informal given at the house tries to outdo the last. Incidentally, all formals are given at the Loraine or nearby country clubs. But it ' s the informals that count. Last semester, the girls gave a treasure hunt during the dance, and this semester tried that newest import from the East, the new game of " scavengers. " Small wonder the Alpha Epsilon Pi like to date the house consistent!)-. Graduates: Evelyn Cohen. 1934: Louise Anisman, Minna Grossman, Rona Silverman. 1935: Rhoda Klorfein. 1936: Jean Feldman, Selma Litman, Josephine Marland. Lorraine Pivar, Bernice Rotter, Esther Strauss, Erma Weil. 1937: Harriet Blumenfeld, Bernice Cohen, Ruth Fisher, Johanna Goldstein, Ruth Kupper, Ethel Rabinowitz, Selma Spitz, Sylvia Steinberg, Ruth Steiner, Anna StekoU, Maxine Strauss, Marcella Yawitt. 1333] Meyer Smead Murdock Glanville Jane Stafford Greeley Charters Daniel Bolles Drier Conwav Swendson Simpson Narr Ritchey Jean Starford Eilenberger Reinsch Rogers Hutchroft Williams Scliult Hocchkiss Kessenicli VJ-:mW ivuMcn A 1. Ki.c Kvle Sentv Kuchi C. Field Allen Lueck B. Rice Bleyer Lindholm Creight Richmond X ' ickctt Doern Schultz Swarten Hammersmith Hoi ton McDonald Laacke Miller McNess Heitkamp Breed J. Field 334 I ' i I nla r li: Good, tliev have to be good — with Jean Charters " 3 5, president of W.S.G.A., but this doesn ' t stop the Pi Beta Phis from having a very fine time socially. They get around and although haven ' t rated a Prom Queen for many a year, they always manage to have a sister in the race, by virtue of being Big Six. For the honor of the " arrow, " a pin, by the way, which figures prominently on campuses from coast to coast, Hannah Greeley ' hS also captures a little W.S.G.A. glory, Betty Jean Daniels ' 3 S who was chosen Sports Queen of the Football banquet that never was, and Betty Hutchcroft ' 3 5, chairman of this and that, including Homecoming Button Sales keep the sorority in the public eye. It is frequentlv heard that Pi Phi is the oldest national sorority in the country but the Thetas contend that statement and neither has yet gone down for the count. Each year, the chapter lures a large list of pledges into the house on Langdon probably using as bait the fact that Dean Troxell, Mrs. Frank, and Miss Helen Kaiser are Pi Phis. If this won ' t work, perhaps the name of Mrs. Calvin Coolidge will. 1934: Carolyn Bolles, Charlotte Conway, Dorothea Drier, Nancy Dugger, Nancy Hotchkiss, Mary Kessenich, Mazy Schultz, Dorothy Swensen, Elizabeth Turney, Marie Weber, Barbara Williams. 1935: Jean Charters, Betty Daniel, Jean Eilenberger, Jean Glanville, Hannah Greeley, Betty Hutchroft. Mary Murdock. Syla Olson, Elizabeth Ritchey, Margaret Simpson, Mary Sniead, Jean Stafford, Suzanne Wilson. 1936: Edna Balsley, Dorothy Dunn, Hildegarde Meyer, Laura Parish, Maybelle Pick, Pauline Reinsch Anne Rogers, Janet Shaw, Jane Stafford, Helen Theiler, Katherine Walsh, Kathryn Narr. 1937: Patricia Baldwin, Rebecca Clark, Courtenay Crumb, Helen Firstbrook, Lorraine MacGregor. Helen Mayer, Jane Stewart, Dorothv Teeple, Hildegarde Thadewald, Lois Uhlemann, Joan ' arier, Audrev Voet, Frances Walsh. Oi ma l a|i|ia Among the younger sororities on the campus with a lot of girls going places is Sigma Kappa landing square in the amber spot of activities. For the fifteen years of its existence hereabouts, SK girls have always managed to snag off one or two big campus positions during the ' ear. They held their ground last year with Jean Heitkamp ' 34, president of W.S.G.A., and Irene Schultz ' 34, chairman of Orientation, and holding almost every honor worth mentioning. The girls like politics and always find a _member or two to run in elections. The chapter had the distinction of having a member, Louise Holton ' 34, become first woman managing editor of the Badger which proves they fear no man ' s job. The house, as a whole, also breaks into print occasionally, for instance, by winning the Homecoming decorations cup last fall and pulling down the Badger sorority sales prize two years in succession. The old Colonial home on Langdon is a famous landmark m Madison, and is kept strictly furnished on early American lines, with the exception of their well-known " sun parlor. " The girls do not brag of having once lived in the present " Deutsch Haus. " 1934: Virginia Doern, Jane Field, Mary Lou Hammersmith, Jean Heitkamp, Louise Holton, Anita Laacke, Margaret Miller, Irene Schultz, Madeline Rice, Fern McDonald, Martha McNess, Janet Breed. 193 5: Mildred Allen, Mary Kirsten, Dorothy Senty, Marion Isaly, Mildred Lueck, Dorothy Lindholm, Betty Rice, Harriet Strauss, Grace Proctor. 1936: Dorothy Richmond, Constance Bleyer, Rose Wickert, Carol Field, Agnes Creighton. 193 7: Jane Greer, Ada Kathryn Swartz, Virginia Swarten. Catherine Kyles, Lois Roehl, Anabel Follett. 1335] hrt;i hi MhKa Hjve you ever heard of a sorority with i patron-saint? Well, here it is, the only all-Catholic house on the campus. It was founded at Ann Arbor, and is unique on the Wisconsin Campus in that it is primarily a religious organization. The local group was established in 1923, the second youngest organ- ization on the campus. A new order on the hill C. D. U. is manned entirely by Theta Phi Alpha ' s but they claim girls in most of the secular activities; Katherine Rupp on the Cardinal, Rosemary Hopkins in Blue Shield. Gertrude Morris in Pyrhla and girls in the Euthenics club and Glee club Last year the chapter was hostess to a province conference, to which delegates came from all the middle western states. Graduates: Gertrude Beyer, Ruth Bvrns, Adelin Roth, Elleaner Ryerson, Kathryn Tormey. 1934: Rosemary Hopkins, Pearl Schaeffer. 1935: Mary Jacobson, Mary Stebens. 1936: Marie Boulanger, Gertrude Morris, Kathleen Pfanku. Kathryn Rupp. 1937: Leone Scalzo. Rverson Stebens Rupp Boul.Tnger Hopkins Ik; CI Schaelfer Ptanku jacobson Morris 13361 Okc;A ' IZATK) ' S 1933 :i934 ' i-k ' ATi ' jx x ' rniAs [337] Edltc )i ' .s i ()te This fraternity section was written with a dual purpose. It was written to go in the 1934 Badger, as the fraternity division in the organization section and as a handbook on fraternities to be sent out to incoming freshmen. Consequently there must be faults in it from either point of view. To the freshmen we say, don ' t take it too seriously. We have in these observations on the Greek letter organizations stuck pretty close to the more rah-rah side, because it is the more obvious one. Concerning the intangible side, which is undoubtedly more important, we have said very little for the reason that it is intangible. The friendships, the companionship, the all-round good fun that make the fraternity svstem what it is you will have to discover for yourself, for no word of ours could possibly portray it. But you will find it none the less readily because of our omission. To the students, we say that we hope you will appreciate our more subtle wisecracks, that vou will take them where they concern yourselves without too much malice, and where thev concern others with no more than an ordinar ' amount of glee. ;38| I i ' 1;k-c to lnU ' i " ii " nU ' niiiv , laiuinl Stretching along the Like, from the campus to Wisconsin Avenue, lies Langdon Street with its high arching elms and shadv lawns. On either side, as on the narrow courts leading down to the lake, stand the impressive houses that shelter the fraternities and sororities. To the casual visitor, and to the average freshman, these houses arc the fraternities — huge country clubs for the favored few. The houses come to represent all that is picturesque about college life as pictured by the college movie. They are envisioned as mere parade grounds of parties, Packards, and pulchritude. This picture of college and fraternity life is, of course, highly distorted. Fraternities are represented, not by the houses, but by the men within them — men such as you. and I. In this booklet, the first of its kind ever published at Wisconsin, the editors have made a sincere attempt to present to you the men within the house — the men with whom the pledge will have to live — the men who are to be his Fraternity Brothers. The fraternity of today is a far cry from that of yesterday. No longer does its membership consist solely of playboys; no longer do upperclassmen with paddles haze the innocent freshman; no longer arc sports preferred over students; no longer is drinking the favorite pastime of the Greek. The fraternity has lost the aspect of a club and has become a home. Instead of being frowned upon hv the Universitv, It IS bemg encouraged and supported. This change in the character of the fraternity has come with a change in the character of the membership. The member of today joins a fraternity, not in order to wear a pin, but in order to take advantage of the many opportunities which membership offers, both scholasticallv and socially. He finds in the fraternity a material aid to study. Scholastic competition between and within the houses; house courses, with resident instructors; and study halls, required of freshmen — all tend to promote and en- courage scholastic enterprise. More than that, interfraternity athletics, embracing nearly every sport on land and in the water, furnish both recreation and physical development. The fraternity house itself offers many recreational facilities. Parties, cards, bull-sessions, dinner table repartee, and all the other numerous fraternity contacts are an invaluable aid to the development of a rounded social career. We hope that this booklet may in some measure stimulate a genuine interest in fraternities and fraternity life. If its main purpose has been to create interest, then its secondary aim has been to educate; and it either objective has been attained, then the editors shall feel satisfied that this, the first Fraternity Manual, has served its purpose. The Interfraternity Executive Board expresses its deep obligation to the Wisconsin Badger for sponsoring this manual. Without its aid, the publication of the manual would have been impossible. Charlfs L. Bridges. 1339) J. W ,„K K. hell C Bridges R. Uudlcv C. Reinbolt J. Doolittle Goese Taylor Slab()ui;h Althen Lange James LaChipple G. Peterson Rec Mueller Cutler Eniich LaMay W ' ilda liartlett Femrite M. Peterson Koula Pierce 1340] Iiiler-r calrrMily I )( ):ircl This was the Intcr-fr.uernity Board ' s second ye.ii ' , and during that time, although it has met with some severe criticism, from the Cardinal, individuals, and even the fraternities themselves, it has certainly proved itself a much more competent body than its predecessor, the Inter-Fraternity Council. Three of its activities during the last vear stand out particularly, the adoption of the new preferential rushing system, the management of the Inter-fraternity dance, and the publication of the fraternity pamphlet which will be sent out to incoming Freshmen. Besides these more concrete accomplishments, the board has encouraged and sponsored discussion of the house-mother idea, the graduate manager plan, and many other methods of solving the difficult financial and managerial problems in which many fraternities find themselves. There is not a one of these accomplishments or activities but what has met with severe criticism. However, the fact that the Board has gone ahead in the face of such criticism, shows at least that it has some life in its body. Its members are, Charles Bridges, President, John Doolittle, Robert Bell, Robert Dudley, John Wood and Chas. Reinbolt. . f;u-|;i Slightly on the pale of classification as a Greek organization because of its Masonic connections, this house has made a determined effort during the year to become a part of Langdon street politics and activities. Hard times seem to have disturbed them as much as the other houses, but their solution was as unique and daring as it was successful. Marv Peterson is the house ' s political aspirant. Most unusual IS that this group, as well as another Greek house, claims the honor of retaining a certain football and track man on its rolls. One of them must be right. In thirty years of existence, twenty-nine chapters have been set up, with the local group two years younger than the national. Figures like President Taft, Senator Capper of Kansas, Mayor Law, Tom Jones, and our own Professor Leith adorn the alumni roster, and the house boasts of having the largest number of faculty alumni on the campus. Until recently the society ' nas been described as an organization of student Freemasons, but a new provision concerning eligibility allows Masons. DeMolays, sons of Masons, and men recommended by two Masons to join. We are unable to say whether a raccoon coat is now thrown in with the pin or not. Graduates: Wenzel Koula, William C. Taylor. Members in University — 1934: Harold A. Kugler, Robert E. Lange, Solon W. Pierce, Alpheus F. Wentzel. 1935: Edgar James Bartlett, Hugh C. Cutler, James C. Femrite, Melvin A. Goese, Evan W. James, Harris A. LaChapelle, Herbert W. Mueller. Gerald D. Peterson, Marvin M. Peterson, J. Byron Powers, William O. Ree, EuGene F. W ' ilda. 1936: J. Harlan Althen, Robert R. Fenno, Philip R. I.aMay, C. Whitney Slabough. 1937: Howard L. Emich. [341] Mp.. fb.- «. ' mmiaam f_ " 1 f f id 1 j it PfhP9 P Bflkl m Orth Leiser Nygren C ill Atwuud Bell Boedecker Rcid Porter Thomas Seifert Nuesse Stacker Knott Leninier Ktich Blank Metz Stone McGinnis Lindow Biersach W ' evers Miller Phillips Taussig j. Penner Tullv Wcsterhnld R. Burgess Boes Evans W ' erder J. Burgess Billings Lundc Keclcr Kasten Kracmer Reeve Burghardt Curkeet White 0 " Neil Niman Scealcs Blaesser Vea R. Penner Ritzinger Morawetz 1342) I |ili,-i C 111 l li( 1 Be prepared to lu-.ir the story of the Alpha Chi Rho pin .ind the South Pole wlien vou visit the house, for the boys arc very proud that their pin has been the only one which has been to the South Pole and back. Otherwise, they ' re a pretty fair group, well-rounded, we must admit, in most of the things that count on the campus. For activities, they have Sanford Atwood, Bob Bell, Thomas S. Stone, Karl Boedecker, Lester Lindow, Bob Johns and others of renown. In intramurals, they are well toward the top in the Badger Bowl standings, but boast no men to speak of in varsity sports. No fears should be held about their intellectual Jieights, for they always seem to end up in the middle of the heap, not- withstanding Phi Betes and everything. Phi Omicron chapter is 12 years old and one of 19 which have sprung up in the 39 years of the national ' s history. Although their house is quite aged and worn from the outside, we have been assured that those massive white pillars which project from top to bottom arc still in good shape, and no one risks his life upon entering. Carrier of the said pin to the South Pole was brother Paul Siple, who gave the pin to Commander Byrd when the latter tlew to the Pole, and other alumni include Catholic Layman Carlton Hayes, Columbia Professor Dixon Fox. Dance-Dispenser Fred Waring, Announcer John S. Young, and Author Ralph Roeder. When it comes to getting the cream of the crop, femininely speaking, the boys, do fairly well by themselves. Graduates: John Fritsche, Robert Johns, Harald Smedal, Thomas Stone. 1934: Sanford Atwood, Robert Bell, Lester Lindow, Charles McGinnis, Hugh Metz, Carl Nuesse, Fred Seifert, Stephen Thomas, Ralph Wevers. 193 5: Roland Biersach, Oliver Blank, Charles Gill, John Knott, Philip Koch, Ralph Kemmer, Ernest Nygren, Charles Orth, Archie Reid, Gilbert Relien. 1936: Karl Boedecker, Bruce Fisher, Frederick Fuhrman, Harvev Leiser, Bill Porter, Howard Stacker, Ralph Swoboda. 1937: Richard Reines. , l|.Ka I )c.|l,-, Mill The Alpha Delts started out years back as a literary societ)- and we hear that the boys still lav claim to glory along those lines. At least it has been pretty successful in the past, producing two authors as widely separated in space as Oliver Wendell Holmes and Thornton Wilder. They go in for politics to quite an extent, and with their cohorts, the Dekes and Psi Us, they form a campus combine which in the past has been extremely successful. Their last plum was the presidency of the Union Board in the person of Willard Blaesser, and the membership on the Union Board of Walter Lunde and Hubert Sceales. They may be found traversing the gridiron, scintillating on the swells of Lake Mendota, or journeying around the cross-country course, but always retaining grimly a semblance of the poise they so long to call their own. You can ' t expect to find many trophies in a " lit " society, but house athletics have been picking up the last couple of years, and Capt. Hal Smith is one of the brethren. Scholastically, grades are just above average. Since 1915 the boys have lived in the same house, and they still sing lustilv and loudly at the table. Franklin D. Roosevelt is probably the best known living alumnus, while the best known local boy is Frederick Mclntyre Bickel, better known as Fredric March. There are onlv 17 chapters which have sprung up in 102 years of national existence, with three being located in Canada. Socially the boys don ' t rate many Prom Queens, which is surprising because the boys themselves think they ' re a pretty swell outfit. Graduates: Britton B. Brock, Robert R. Burgess, George A. Evans, Silas M. Evans, Russell Hibbard, Herbert Lee, John Muskat, John Parks. Richard F. Raney, Merle Sceales, Stoughton White. 1934: Willard W. Blaesser, Richard J. Morawetz, Charles A. Niman, Robert C. Penner, Augustus Ritzinger, Harold Smith, Hubert Sceales. Peter Vea. 1935: Robert G. Boes, John S. Burgess, Fred Keeler, Irving R. Kraemer, Walter A. Lunde, David C. Phillips. 1936: Robert G. Billings, William R. Curkeet, Bert E. Dcnsmore, Frederick Werder. John F. Wright. 1937: Carl A. Rurghardt Jr., Don H. Davis, Edmund J. Frazer, Edward Johnson, Carl Kasten, Walter H. Miller Jr., ' James Nelson, John Penner, William J. Reeve, Charles Tully, Thomas J. Taussig, Paul Waterman, Norman J. ' esterhold Jr. 1343 rtr- O tftf t.f f f ♦ t f f t , «% f P ff9 } Kalika N. Weiskopf F. Wciskopt Chaimson Fromer Sadotf Selmer Feld Silberman Sherman Arcnsun Oppenheimer Karl Stanley Feld G.irfinkle Mentlik Cohen Shapiro Klatz Ch iptcr Advisor Frank Fox Posner Goldstein FisheKon Manis Klein [344] . I |ili;i r.|isi |( 111 I I Completely convinced tli-it they have no peers among the other Jewish houses on the campus, the A E Pi contingent, at least, has representatives doing things in outside activities. Of course, first and foremost, for the bo ys pride themselves on being he-men. sometimes leaning a trifle to " toughies, " they make themselves felt in athletics, particularly intramurally, when last year they placed second in the Badger Bowl, and this year had the Sig Phi Eps coming down to cheer against them in decisive encounters. Amid outside work, the name of this young group, is carried by Henry Fox, George Kogel, Joseph Fishelson, and Julian P. Fromer. Last year did not find them near the top of the pledge column, but they will tell you with a smirk that they go in for quality, not quantity. This may be true but dues have to be collected and rents are coming high, while taxes don ' t pay themselves. Socially, the boys concentrate on one sororitv house, while their ex-neighbors do not give them much attention. We hear on good authorit - that the boys rank high in the ratings of one of the local nurses dorms, led by the spurious Sandy Lewis. Improvement in their scholastic achievement may be accredited to their transfer away from the noisy confines of Langdon street to a rnore distant sector. They usually have had a finger in politics, and recently surprised everyone by electing a Freshman director. Once upon a time they had a politician par-excellence, and his influence sometimes is still felt about the Campus — although no longer directly. Step up and take a bow for the boys, Mr. Fox. Graduates: Fienry Fox, Eli Block, Jack Levin, Sidney Posner, Ross Weller, Selmer Feld, Charles Peckarsky. 1934: Sam Goldstein, Maurice Cohen, William Rosenbaum. Joseph Fishelson. 195 S: Julian P. Fromer, Melvin M. Klein, Russell Oppenheimer. 1936: Lewis Mentlik, Irving Kalika, Nathan Manis, Norman Weiskopf, George Kogel, Bernard Schlanger, Milton Sherman, Martin Garfinkle. Edward Shapiro, Gene Arenson, Arthur Sadoff, Milt Silberman, Jesse Weiskopf, Jack Weller. 1937: Samuel Chaimson, Irwin Hirsch, George Swerdlow. lpll:, ( lamm a The boys cut at the Alpha Gamma Rho house don ' t interfere very much with activities arovmd this part of town, although each year about election time, they drag in a goodly number of votes for some favored candidate, and when appointments are made are not always completely forgotten. They fall into the class of social agriculturalists if you know what we mean, and live over on FLoyt street. Maybe this has segregated them from the other Greek houses but it certainlv has helped their scholastic averages. Last year quite a number of the fellows made Alpha Zeta. In the Badger Bowl rivalry they didn ' t make out so well, but maybe it ' s because they had so many " W " winners. Because they are members of the largest agricultural fraternity in the country, and last year were third in scholarship among all other Greek groups, they look down a bit uppishly on the other " farm " fraternities on the campus. Twelve of the college of agriculture faculty are f raters and in their 18 years here the ' ve put through 262 men, and have 3 2 chapters spread around at principal agricultural colleges. Each year the boys go big-time and help put on the Wisconsin Little International Livestock show, and have lots of fun leading the animals around. 1934: C. Allan Cate, Lyie Christensen, Oscar Dobratz, Leslie Frank, Herbert Harris, George Reznichek, Fred Zimmerman. 1935: Herman Dettwiler, Ralph Russell. 1936: Alvin Alton, Arnold Bluemke, James Martin, Miles Vandervort. 1937: Allen Beecklcr, John Bixby. Donald Guptill, David Hamilton, Fred Lathrop, William Marquardt, Stanley Qualle, Dale Reis, Jack SchinagI, Jack Tollefson. [345] Timmcl |chc R.inck Lonshorn Spears White Tupp Baum Anderson Baillie Heider Hoffm.inii ll.iiicliett Cirlock Raftill Begfjs j.iiiett Hill Michell Dymond Schmidt Thomson Walsh Trcwarth.i Hdhert Lautz Walter Stevens Page! Roth Ncrad Kahleiiburi; Aver) ' Thorn Koretz Taggett Shaharick Dorrans Hild Kuhar Kramer liocckler Peterson Ingebritson Ackermann Voight Vogel Madler Napgezak [346] |ih;i K;i|- p;i I anilala Consistent campus scholarship leadership has fallen to the lot of the Alpha Kappa Lambdas, with the accompanying students who go to make high averages. Living off of Langdon street, the midnight oil is consumed in great quantities, as the boys hit the books for their sterling grades. Phi Betes, Tau Betes (Honorary Engineering), as well as the rest of Greek honor societies adorn their house, with its " exterior elaborate, and adorned with Romanesque arches. " No liquor is allowed in the house (repeal has made no difference to this rule), and gambling is prohibited. They run their quota of house affairs, with great solemnity and sobriety-. Athletically, they do fairly well, considering the non-encouragement of muscular unintellectuals. Music attracts many of the boys, with the glee club president a brother, and the chapter enjoys the enviable record of having the club accompanist job for five consecutive years. Extra- curricularly, there are dabblers here and there around the campus, but lacking political power, thev fall short of the big things. They ' re well summed up when they tell us that their ' s was the first house in Madison to have plate-glass windows. Honorary and Members in the Faculty: Prof. John Guy Fowlkes, Prof. John Gillin, Prof. J. H. Mathews, M. B. Rosenbcrrv, Dr. E. L. Sevringhaus, Prof. G. T. Trewartha, Prof. R. J. " hitbcck. Graduates: Robert Garlock. Neal Glenn, Harold Lautz, Dwight Loughborough, Phil Morgan, Fred Orcutt, Wilson Ranck, Otto Zerwick. 1934: Shirlev Heider, Edwin Hilbert, Arthur Raffill, Wilbur Schmidt, William Walsh, Charles Walter. 1935: George Cook, John Hanchett, Leslie Janett, " " ilson Michell, Robert Spears, Wilfred Tock, Ernest Ziehlsdorff. 1936: Arthur Hoffmann, Jack Jallings. 1937: John Azley, Russell Baum, Merlin Graul. Wayne Hugoboom, Gustave Timmel. !hli:i . " ioina Mlii Alpha Sigs are smart, or . . . at anv rate, it was well nigh impossible to finti out anvthing on the boys ' behavior, either in classes or in other campus haunts. Scholastically, the house harbors two Phi Beta Kappas and one Tau Beta Pi, but in spite of these 3.00 members, as a whole, the local chapter generally rates in the lower brackets on the list sent out of the dean ' s office. Campus politics apparently don ' t attract members of the local chapter. Their political interests are concentrated on weightier and more mature matters — with the result that the heads of the Young Democrats and the University Progressive club are Alpha Sigma Phis. Yale university was the scene of the national ' s founding in 1845, and at present there are 33 chapters, of which the local. Kappa, was founded in 1909. In athletics, the house has no varsity men, while in Greek competition, the group found its way to the finals in bowling and baseball. Bill Dorrans, boxer, is a member who carries the house ' s name into prominence. William Kuester and Albert Avery were awarded numerals, the former for football efforts and the latter for baseball. This is another house where dinners are held regularlv at which prominent men orate about things in general. Graduates: Frederick G. Hidde, James L Kahlenberg. Harlan W. Kelley, William L. Waskow. 1934: William J. Dorrans. Ralph L. High, Edward C. Madler, .Marvin H. Napgezek, Ray A. Nerad, Herbert B. Roth, Philip F. Voigt. 1935: Albert E. Avery, William C. Ackerman, Ira H. Boeckler, John J. Hild, Gordon L. Ingebritson. John N. Kramer, William R. Kuester, Alvin F. Pagel, Kenyon W. Schultz. Victor L. Thoni. Thorval T. Toft, Earl O. Vogel. 1936: Robert J. Herlihy, Robert O. Kahlenberg, Joseph X. Kuester, Joseph J. Kuhar, Robert J. Mangold, Tony A. Shabarick, C. Edward Stevens, John C. Taggett. 1937: Joseph L. Koretz. George F. Lightbourn. Clarence B. Peterson. [347] Manthei Schroeder Reynolds Clifford Watts Moore Wilson Weimcr Lueck Herbst Tarrant Burdick Trubshaw Jennings Gapen Hall Kuelthau Piggott Heming Mutlicr Haslanger Smith Lorenz J. Pyre Hodgins Albright Bingham Whaley Otis Rogers A. Pyre Reinbolt Larson Pope Esterlcy Becker Brewster Johannsen Stevens Schiller Pike I 348 lhlia :ui C )mei ' ' a Meander through a tlock of .illevs, slide down a sharp dcchne, just avoid dropping into the chilly waters of Lake Mendota, and you ' ll find yourself reclining against the dour door of the ATO ' s. If you believe all that is told, this is another fraternity that did more than anything else to heal up the wounds of the Civil War. In campus activities, the house is represented by Ed Manthei in Wisconsin Players, Donald Herbst in Prom and Militarv Ball ranks, Jim Weiner and Clark Gapen, crew, and Paul Kuelthau, earbook business manager. Athletically and scholastically their record is not impressive, since the boys use their spare time for lighter and pleasanter diversions. Both Mothers ' and Dads ' Days owe their inception to the ideas of several brothers of yore, who first started the practice in their house, and convinced the university to follow suit the next year. Gamma Tau chapter has been on the campus 17 years, while the national in 69 years has spread to 94 campuses throughout the country. Nationally known ATO ' s include Diplomat Norman H. Davis, Ambassador Robert W. Bingham, Scientists Arthur H. Compton and B. Hopkins Smith, while the campus faculty contains, Philo M. Buck, Jr., Dean Meek, Porter Butts, and other s. We would not have our picture too gloomy, for socially the boys all have front seats, and affairs are rumored to be " up to snuff. " Their general status is pulled up by national standing, and one can never tell when they will assume all of the aggravating qualities of big-shots. Graduates: Frank Harvey, R. S. Hippenmeyer, Duncan Jennings, William O. Lueck, Ernest P. Strub, John Zabel. 1934: Bernard Ailts, Alger Burdick, William B. Clifford, Robert Hall, James Huguelet, Paul Kuelthau. Edward Piggott, George Schroeder, Warren Tarrant, Ted Trubshaw, James " eimer. 193?: Clark Gapen, Don Herbst, Edward Manthei, William Nelson, Arthur Snyder. 1936: Elmer Ailts, Fred Roemer, James Watts. 193 7: Fred Albertsen, Harold Berkholtz, Robert Christl, Kiel Gibbs. William Hoert, Jack Robinson, Wendell Turner, Melvin Walker, Jerry Wilson. Betn ln-t:i Rough and ready he-men are turned out by the Betas, but we do not wish to cast any aspersions on their social grace and deportment. It was just our intention to point out that the boys aren ' t of the daisy type. They possess more trophies for athletic prowess than any other house. The only two nine- letter men Wisconsin ever had, Rollie Williams ' 23, and RoUie Barnum ' 27, were Betas. Alpha Pi chapter is the second oldest fraternitv now in existence on the campus, and has been here for 61 years. With the Phi Delts and the Sig Chi ' s they form the Miami Triad, which, being an epic of the Betas, we ' ll let you find out about. Most every extra-curricular activity with offices on the Union third floor boasts of Beta Representation, except the Cardinal. Headed by Dick Muther and Charles Reinbolt, the Betas have been active politicallv in verv much of a lone-man game. There ' s Bill Harley, who at present fills the humor mag ' s editorship chair. And it does make a good story that he was rejected as Prom King in his Junior year, only to be chosen as King by the Prom Queen of the following summer session. Both La Follettes are fraters of this chapter, as well as Owen D. Young, U. S. Senator Borah, and U. S. Supreme Justice VanDeVanter. Bascom Hall is named after one of the local alumni, John Bascom, who at one time was president of the University. There is, or at least was, a $5 fine levied on all men violating the non-gambling rule in the house, and should any of the boys ever be caught dancing together, which is said never to have happened, they are threatened with prompt submersion in the chill waters of Lake Mendota right outside the window. That ' s how tough they are! 1934: James B. Bingham, Robert A. Esterlev, Wm. G. Harlev, Willard S. Johannsen, John L. Meahl, Stanley J. Otis, Charles A. Reinbolt, Stanley L. Rewey, Robert A. Schiller, Bertram F. Smith. Sidney G. Stevens. 1935: Charles B. Albright, Edward J. Guilfoyle, Robert U. Haslanger, Wm. P. Hodgins, Lyle B. Hoskins, John P. Koehler, Robert H. Lorenz, David W. Peterson. Bruce J. Rogers, Nels W. Werner, John K. ' W ' haley. 1936: Stuart H. Becker, Robert O. Buck, Harrv B. Cleveland, James H. Larson, Herbert R. Loomis, Richard Muther, Richard L. Pope, Herbert A. Stuewe, Richard H. White. 1937: Donald R. Berner. Alexander . Bingham, Walter A. Garrett, Edmond F. Heinrichsmeyer, Paul L. Hibbard, John A. Larson, H. Kenneth Leonard, Robert J. McLaughlin, Henry G. Oehlberg, Ben C. Reynolds, Fred W. ' VC ' enzel. 349 W ' iKon Kat ' t.in McMahon A. Gillett Scjjuin Hans Ehrlin,t;er Woudniansce Grelle Sutton Palmgrcn Knox Schroeder Sccor Weaver Feidlor McArtliur Wright Gray t Ikisl ' Kcl-vcs Wonjw.ird Hanks pLirctll Paunack Kearney McCaftcry Bray Taylor Milw.ird Wadsworth Bowman Klode Falk Anderson Swan Shannon Jones Richardson Weyland W inkier Dodge Kceley Stafford 13501 CU] Ml To the general .im.izemerit of the campus, the Chi Phis are leaving the exalted ranks of the serious minded and joining the ring of the play boys. The house never quite recovered from the shock of having an alimi return a few years ago to query upon entering the door of the new six year old house, " Is this a florist shop? " So the boys went in for intramural sports and didn ' t do so badly either, winning the hockey championship last year, and being runners-up this year. But the serious minded are still with them. Among others, Ernest Fiedler stands high man in the Law school, edits the Law Review, and ran off with the Sterling Fellowship to the Yale Law School this year. Going highbrow, the fraternity likes to be called the railroad presidents ' house and to qualif - the term point out " . " . Atterbury. Pennsylvania R.R., and General S. M. Felton, Chicago and Great Western R.R. As a national chapter, the house is " choosy " about granting charters and boasts only }4 chapters in all, twenty of which are 50 years or older. They would like to trace their origin back to 1824 when a Chi Phi society was founded at Princeton. This would make them the oldest Greek letter organization in the country, but the rest of the fraternal clubs prefer 18 54 as the founding date and nothing much has been done about it. Graduates: Robert Cullen, John Dern, Ernest R. Feidler, Royal Fisher, Donald Hastings, Lewellvn Millar, James Raid, John Rleck, William Rowe, John Simpson. 1934; J. Garth Gray, Donald MacArthur, Donald McConahay, Frederick Seguin, William Wilson, Webster Woodmansee. 193 5 Robert Bennett, Lynn Douglas, Thomas Erlinger, Arthur Kafton, Russel McMahon, Stig Palmgren, Robert Secor. Michael Sutton. 1936: Merton Albrecht, Edward Farrell, Samuel Gillett, Frederick Grelle, John Hurth, Wilbur Knox, Robert Leffek, Otis Segler, John Weaver, William " ' right. 1937: James Doyle, Louis Gardner, Joseph H.ives, Robert Koopman, Roger Nelson, Noah Saemann. Warren Weston. Chi " hen it comes to house construction — that is, an artistic sense of what really denotes a fraternity domicile — credit must be given to the Chi Psis for their magnificent lodge. Never have we had the privilege of standing within the confines of such an individual institution, but from reports it must be vivid, blinding — and any other adjectives which may denote the intensity of it all. Athletics are treated like a dangerous disease, for intramurally the house in non-functioning and only angular Bob Knake performs on the Field Fiouse floor for Doc Meanwell. Their leisure time, as told to us, is spent in chapter activities like attending shows, concerts, and athletic contests in groups. However, truth being our guiding maxim, we must admit, politically, they have no peers on the campus. Two of the last three Union Board presidents have been brothers, and the heads of the classes of ' 34 and ' 36 live in the house. Outside of this occupation, few of the boys are seen infesting the third floor corridor of the Union (the perennial hangout of the activity gang). With the gals, they rank high, at least that ' s what our sorority scouts discovered in a trek down Langdon street. Among the " firsts " that tkey ' ve done, they had the first Prom King here, and were the first fraternity to live in a house on the local campus. Perhaps a little too much self-estimation pervades the group, but as long as they have their " lawdge, " what the hell. 1934: Arthur D. Anderson, F. William Gates, Samuel B. Harp er, ' Harry K. Purcell, Dwight Swan. 1935: J. Poole Bowman, Frank C. Klode, Robert J. Knake, John K. McCaffery. Thomas Strothman. 1936: C. Louis Chase, Robert L. Reeves, Richard C. Shannon, Harry Taylor, John S. Wadsworth, W. Thomas Woodward. 1937: Silas Barton, Vi ' illiam E. Bray, Sherwood Dodge. Marshall B. Hanks, Paul S. Hawkins, James H. Kearnev, David M. Milward, Robert P. Paunach, " Vi ' . Stephen Richardson, Willard S. Stafford, William W. Winkler, Robert E. Wevland. 1351] Jones Voight Newman Kenaston Merrifield T. Rv.i Kumnier GLiscoff Fish P. Jensen R. Rvan Parker Lind Fagerlin Poock Crawford Verrier Goodman Fontaine Huey cCann R. Jensen Miner Rocke) W ' lttich W ' un Lacliniund lluyt Gerlach Larson Wing Bloedorn ' ackman Dorrington Christopherson Torrey Oestreicll Pkicc Lewis W ' aite Shunian Dickinson Lueloff Kappel Scliwenk Lamboley Hanson Storck Tolzman Wickus [352] ■n . I )rk;i l a|-)|-);i l.psi l( )ii Livini; away from the Greek-infested sector, and enjoying the breezes of Lake Mendota sweeping through their classv home, has not changed the Dekes from the average run, nor affected their behavior in any way. Chuck Huey is their leading man around the Union third floor, combines working for the R.O.T.C. with penny pinching for the Octopus. Some of the campus ' s most popular and prominent " smoothies, " led by Prom King Harry Parker, step out with Langdon Street ' s loveliest ladies. When it comes to studies, Robert Jensen leads the boys, but his miraculous marks do not suffice to drag the rest of the boys very far up the scale. Milt Kummer leads the house athletes in varsity sports, where in the Badger Bowl race, results are not so exceptional. Because their national has followed an extremely conserv- ative expansion program, setting up 49 chapters in 70 years, with only 16 of that number established after 1864, the boys are rightfullv proud. Rho Delta is 28 years old and comparatively young in the national organization. In politics the Dekes shine, since their alliance with the Psi U and Alpha Delt machine puts them in with the right group. Graduates: Gerald B. Crawford, Thomas Ryan. 1934: Kenneth Fagerlin, Charles Huey, Robert Jensen, Paul Poock. 193 5: Thomas Fontaine, Milton Kummer, Robert Jones, Robert Lind. David McCann, Harry Parker, Richard Ryan. 1936: Robert Ewing, John Fish, Walter GlascoflF, Owen Goodman, John Kenaston, Robert Wilson, Roland Martens, Arthur Mcl.eod, Richard Newman, Joseph Verricr, Frederick Voight. 193 7: Paul Jensen, Robert Merrifield. John Steinman. I Jella . luma I i Being the only professional commerce fraternity on the campus with a house, has given Delta Sigma Pi a lead over the other professional organizations, which they try to hold on to yearly. Organized to foster the study of business in universities, as well as offering a means of association socially and professionally for commerce and economics students, the group manages to run pretty thoroughly through the commerce school. The boys meddle somewhat in campus politics, but have little interest in extra-curricular activities; their one activity man being Freeland Wurtz, Union Board member. In existence 1 1 years, and one out of 5 5 scattered chapters, Psi always places right up near the top in Bidger Bowl standings, and in scholas- tic attainment, the group at least stays off probation. Not located on fraternity row, but perched out on Breese Terrace, has deprived the boys of Langdon street and environs. We ' ve heard little of their social affairs, but ' tis rumored they are more mature occasions of festivity. President Walter Dill Scott of Northwestern university, the late Melvin Traylor, and Ken Strong are some of the famous alumni of national. Clarence Torrev did lots of honors-gathering for the house, ably assisted by athlete Rudy Jegart. Living so far from their Greek competitors saves them from prying eyes, for " distance lends enchantment to the view. " Graduate: Walter Wittich. 1934: Martin Bliese, Olen Christopherson, Joseph Gerlach, Paul Lachmund, Robert Lewis, Orland Lueloff, Newton Place, Richard Reineking, Arthur Shuman, Clarence Torrey, Robert Waite, Freeland Wurtz. 1935: Herbert Dickinson, Lewis Dorrlngton, George Hess, Frank Hoyt, Wilbur Larson, Berlyn Oestreich, Paul Rockey. Kenneth Wackman. 1936: Clarence Bloedorn, Albert Hanson, Leland Lambolev, Ravmond Tolzman, Ra mond Wickus. 1937: John Kappel, Leslie Miner, George Schwenk, Karl Storck. 1353] I.ocscr Tranc W. Brady Gardner Johnson Koethcr Schcilpt ' clfcr Rierson Schneider Hubbard Duer Bernard Lut? Orchard Blatz T. Callaway Olson Canwright Wanless W. Callaway Stauffachcr Charles Langcnfeld Dietrich Gibson Mason R. Brady Ross Housman Bachhuber McBride Wilkie Burnli.ini Minahan Van Hagan Swendson Duggar Neller Adams Roy Wilscy Terwilliger Johnson Mueller Gilbert Hoebel Dingce Minahan Hale Forester Bradley Barnett North [354] I )rlui ' I ' lm I )rll;i With " Greek motives running around " .is their house is described, the Delts live comfortably .intl satisfied, knowing httle what they are missing, and caring even less about it. Before we get started, it would be well to mention that Prexy Frank is an alumnus of the Northwestern chapter (this deserves to be placed alone in a sentence). In campus activities, the boys putter around, rushing hither and thither, but they rarely get up very high. In scholastics, they do remarkably well for a group that has so many outside workers, athletes, and social hounds. In Greek sports, the boys average over .500, and boast one athlete in a member of the varsity golf team. One of the house traditions, we are informed, is Annie Mever, who has been feeding the boys for 3 5 years, and about whose food, they say, " She has no specially good dish. They are all good. " The boys have lived in their house since 1912, while they have been on the campus for 46 years. The national dates its founding back to 18 59, and at present there are 75 undergraduate chapters. Other alumni are Cabinet Members George H. Dern and Henry C. Wallace, Author Ben Ames Williams, Representative Champ Clark, and Baseballer Branch Rickey. Politically, the boys manage to get one or two places yearly. Graduates: W. A. Bachus, W. Ferebee, John McBride. Kenneth Olson, John C. Stedman, Robert Weidmann. 1934: Edward A. Bachhuber, William T. Callaway, Thomas R. Callaway, John R. Canwright, William F. Charles, Hervey Dietrich, Richard Hausmann. Russel Loeser, Milton Lutz, Rudolph Reges. 193 5: Richard Brady, George Gibson, Robert A. Mason, Robert W. Schneider. 1936: Lawrence Gardner, Gregory P. Langenfeld. Richard Reierson, Nelson Ross, Marshall Stauffacher. 1937: Robert Bernard, William Brady, Edward Blatz, Carlisle Criste, John Dyer, Augustus Ferber. Claude M. Hoist, George Hubbard, Stewart Hurlbut, Thomas Johnson, Martin Doether, Kenneth Orchard, William O ' Sullivan, Gordon Patton, Harvey Schellpfeflfer, James Trane, John Wanless. I )t ll;i 1 ' it.-aIImii To you who expect secret symbols and mystic rituals from a Greek letter fraternity. Delta Upsilon will be a disappointment, for the basic concept oi its founding decreed it to be the only national non-secret fraternity. Yesirree, the badge of membership bears no hidden meaning, and the constitution is open to all interested parties. This policy hasn ' t served as a detriment, for the roster of the former D.U. ' s includes Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes, the Dawes brothers. President Garfield, Harry Emerson Fosdick, and others. Here, Roger Minahan stands out as its classic activity man, but they do have various minor jobs here and there. Ice hockey has been its favorite sport, and its most successful one recently, but they, at least, show up for the games (which is more than can be said for a lot of other fraternities). Politically the boys come and go, and remain content to ride the rail of political pow-wows. They celebrate one hundred years of existence this year, and next year is their fiftieth on the campus. John Forester was elected to Union Board during his sophomore year, and served continuously until his first year law studies this year demanded his resignation. The chapter ' s faculty list is particularly impressive claiming Dean George C. Sellery, Dr. Harold C. Bradley, journalist Willard G. Bleyer, historian John D. Hicks, and pharmacist Edward Kremers. Graduates: Frances A. Roy. 1934: Grant A. Barnett, Charles C. Bradley, John E. Forester, Lester L. Hale, Frederic L. Hoebel, Joseph H. North. John F. Trowbridge. 1935: Tom L. Gilbert, Stanley F. Johnson, Robert E. Minahan, Charles M. Puis, Harry P. Swendson, Charles E. Van Hagan, Edwin M. Wilkie. 1936: Richard H. Burnham, Fred C. Cady, George S. Duggar, Clarence J. Mueller, James L. Neller, Paul B. Streckewald, Herbert L. TerwiUiger, John w ' ! Ullrich, ' John C. Whitney. 1937: Stanley B. Brown, Robert E. Grady, Emmett F. Mortell, Arthur K. Pease, Paul A. Richardson, James M. Wilkie. 1355] 1356 I 13571 Meyer Davidson Ross L. Johnson Dixon Thiede Hickman Hirtc Ivins Bates c:i.ipp Falk Harbeck lltclllnson Harley Binswanger Martin liruiiks OI .» I.Ju arjs Kaska We.scl Haentzschel Jeffrc Prinz Pohle McNcss Karberg Schlitz Pauls F. Prlnz Bridgman Doolittle Stamper! Killam Moebius Harvey Frawley I35S1 ■ K .-ililin Si ' ' ; ma Tracing their .incestry b.ick to the University of Bologna in a secret order existing in the •.-.irU 1 uh century, the Kappa Sigs live smugly on the shores of Lake Mendota in one of those houses which look down so austerely on the muddy waters. Forty-five states and Canada have college chapters, 108 in number, and the fraternity, having a membership of nearly 40,000, says it " is the largest national fra- ternity. " Not so formidable or influential in political circles, its shining light, Bob Davis, was defeated for senior class presidency this year, but his wounds were salved with the Military Ball chairmanship. Ill athletics, the house has a few major sport men, with a virtual stranglehold both on the captaincy and senior managership of the swimming team. Seven of the last eight swimming captains have been brothers. The fraternity roll includes the names of three United States senators, twelve congressmen, seven chief justices of state supreme courts, twenty-four college presidents, six state attorney-generals, and three governors. Scholastically, the house rated tenth last year, but in the Badger Bowl battle, the losses overshadowed the victories. Graduates: , rmin Baer, Robert Dixon, ' VC ' illiam McDaniel, Marvin Steen. 1934: C. Ellis Bates, Edwin Binswanger, Robert Davis, G. Earl Harbeck, William Harley, John Higby, H. Potter Hutchinson, John Ross, Homs Schwahn, Arthur Thiede. 1935: Frederick Bechtel, John Black, John Hickman, James Ivins. Raymond Pleak, Harold Winger. 1936: Robert Barter, Carl Beck, Robert Bremner, Kenneth Brown, George Clapp, Allan Davidson, Victor Falk, J. Leonard Johnson, Maynard Meyer, Carl Simonsen, John Sodcn, Emmet Terwilliger, John VanVleet, William ' audreuil. 1937: Robert Femrite, Alex Johnson, Richard Johnson, M. David Leavitt, Leroy Rowbottom, James Wright. hi )elta TlitHa What the old Mayflower descendants are to Boston the Phi Delts are to the Greek life of the campus. For there can only be one fraternity which can call itself the oldest Greek organization on the campus, and that honor distinctively belongs to the Phi Delts, who started operations here in 18 57. It is one of the Miami Triad, and all in all there are some 102 chapters scattered about the country. With men like Weisel, Doolittle, and Bridgman puttering around in various campus endeavors, and few crew men including Bob Kaska, unsuccessful Junior Prom King candidate this last year, the boys are well connected. Final standings for Badger Bowl show them exceedingly low and scholasticallv they are about average. Among the famous living men who have the right to wear Phi Delt pins are Supreme Court Justice McRcynolds, editor William Allen ' W ' hite, architect Frank Lloyd Wright, Secretary of Interior Ickes, and Grantland Rice. Social affairs are well attended by the brethren and friends of the brethren— which proves something, although we don ' t know just what. And keeping on the subject of hospitality, an outstanding tradition is the annual Sig Chi-Phi Delt picnic. Members in Faculty: Julian E. Harris, Edward R. Maurer, Walter Sharp, Joel Stebbins. Graduates: Ferdinand Geiger, Donald H. Pattison, Charles A. Schcen, William W. Storms. 1934: Robert Ball, lohn Doolittle, Wilbur Engel. Lester Haentzschel, Leslie V. Killam, Charles O. Olsen. 1935: Chester Adams, Richard S. Bridgman, Brewster Buxton, Earl R. Edwards, Edward Forthmiller, John J. Jeffrey. Robert C. Kaska, Carl W. Moebius, Jr., James O ' Neil, Herbert Pohle, Edward S. Shaheen, Olaf Stampen. 1936: Edward J. Martin, Frederick P. McNess, .Mfred Prinz, Jr., Victor N. Schlitz. Stanley W. Welsh. 1937: Joseph W. Brooks, Clifford Pauls. Faustin Prinz, Richard J. Karberg, William Kather. [359] Brinknieyer Winchell Evans Dow Rikkers Dorschcl Bublitz Kri-mbs C. Adair Blackstone Nitchcr Ahrbeck Cole Hart Little Wenban Kay Bent Hannahs i ' ood Holt Chapman Vilter Sprecher Davis Hahl Knake Bartl Jordan H. Buenzli F. Walch McNamara C ' . Buenzli Bauer Smcrsalski McCarthy Zcibarth Wasz L. Walch Maher Smith Cotter Hahn Kenney Nelson 13601 A. w hi C i;imin;i 1 )i ' ll;i Here is .1 liousc that rcillv li.is sonictliini; diflcrent. The boys ui this house can liold their heads high and with ill-concealed pride look down upon the unfortunates in other lesser groups. They have something that no other house can boast — a balcony. From the revered heights they may wave at an occasional lass lolling in the sun and cast a casual eye on the blue waters of the lake b;low. Members of the limited smoothy group, they do possess one of the best campus domiciles, which at the time of its erection in 1927, was regarded among the five most beautiful Greek houses in the country. After 86 years of existence, there are 73 undergraduate chapters, and 2 5 active graduate groups. Ken Wheeler, Drexel Sprecher, Frederic Holt, and John Wood carry the Fiji name into many campus activities, ably abetted in athletics by Clair Strain and Jack Cole. Scattered among the rest of the puddings are the boys, whose grades reflect their attention to outside activities. Politically, they gain many appointive but few elective offices, although they perennlallv threaten to run someone for Prom Kmg only to jerk him at the last moment. Reports have their social affairs to be joyful concoctions, with beautiful women prominently displayed. Alumni Include Newton D. Baker, Gov. Lehman of New York, Gov. Landon of Kansas, Economist Stuart Chase, Baseballer Christy Mathewson, and you ' ve all heard of the late Cal Coolidge ' s entrance to Phi Gam, so why repeat? Graduates: Robert Adair, John Blackstone, John J. Evans. 1934: Marshall Chapman, Oliver Grootemaat, Fred Holt, Robert Kav, Alex Krembs, John Little, Judson Rlkkers, Drexel Sprecher, William B. Vilter, Frank L. Wenban, Kenneth J. Wheeler " . 193 5: Charles Adair, William S. Ahrbeck, Harvey G. Bent, Robert Brinkme er, Jack Cole, Pat l orschel, Lynn T. Hannahs, Walter Nltcher, Robert Ricker, Clair Strain, Robert Thrun, John Wood. 1936: Harold Batzle. Milton J. Bublitz, Herbert Dow, Edmund J. Hart, Robert Helnze, William F. Hovis, Rodney Marter, George Miller, Roderick Muth. Lyman Newton, John J. Walsh, Horace Wlnchell. 1937: John Anderson, Loren Brlndley, Robert Brobst, Peter Burtis, Richard Carter, John Emmerling, Robert Ferry, Morris Fleming, Patrick Fulton, Robert Greening, James Jacobsen, Ward Parker, Alfred M. Potter. Francis C. Wilson. Mill K:i|l|-ia Living way up near the beginning of Langdon street has not deterred the Phi Kappas from entering into campus activities, with not so much success perhaps as their efforts might warrant. After all. a lot more than ability counts in the selection of major officeholders and position-fillers. Nevertheless, men like Andrew Cotter, Vincent Wasz, and Elmer Zlebarth have put the house ' s name in the Cardinal ' s columns often. Scholastically, the house has been right up near the top, winning ninth place in the last ratings. Due to the good work, the boys won the privilege of having a tutor live in the house, and thus managed to get out of some regular courses. While the chapter has always been active In Intramural athletics, it hasn ' t put out a championship team in the last few years. Noted among the alumni group are Alfred E. Smith (who incidentally never went to college), the late Senator Walsh of Montana, and locally, Leo T. Crowley of state and federal renown. The boys have a plan by means of which outstanding men from various chapters are lodged free and made exempt from tuition at other chapters. Members in Faculty: Edward Ireland, Richard McCaffery, Ovid Meyer. Graduates: Cedrlc Hahn, William McNamara, Bruce Nelson, Eugene Smergalski, Elmer Zeibarth. 1934: William Buenzli, Roger Knake, Austin Smith, Vincent Wasz. 193 : Carrolf Bauer, Andrew Cotter, Philip Hahl, Paul Maher. Duane McCarthy, Felber Walch. 1936: Joseph BartI, Joseph Mackin. 1937: Howard Buenzli, John Jordan, Linus Walch. [361] Gerend Parshall D. Heun Latham Nielsen Stege P. Smith VCaddell Luse Spitzer Cross Cole Blakey Church Laubenstein Thatcher Cain Schifflin Anderson Dudley Laurgaard Shroder Maersch Grady Rich Bishop jasperson H. Heun Tomek Broughton Rubini J. Smith Hoffman Kausrud Rowe Stone Kronckc Etter h. Meythaler R. Meythaler Grenzow Williams Bidinger Thompson Kleinhans Rcwald Lafleur Dusenbury Grubert Hogan Rosenheimer Kellogg Knell 1362) I 111 l ;i|i|-):i 1 ' si The biggest tiling about the Phi Psis is their dog " Major, " the pony-hke Great Dane that promenades about the upper campus during school hours, and snags loose balls for them during baseball practice. Otherwise, they shape up as one of the group of comparatively well-knowns about the school, even though they live all alone on State street looking out at the library. Not too much of anything, class or self- praise, but their share of athletes participate intercollegiately with Ed. Stege, Fausto Rubini, Frank Church, the Heun brothers, and others. One of the biggest things they ' ve done recently occurred this spring when they put Don Heun in as Freshmen director and head of the class. Bob Dudley and Les Jasperson are the men who go in for outside work, and otherwise none of the major positions fall in their hands. Scholastically, the boys make not a murmur, although the library is just across the way. Started in 18 2, the chapters were few until after the Civil War when renewed growth culminated in the present 5 2 chapters, with the local 59 years old. Famous brethren include the late Woodrow Wilson, Politicians John W. Davis and Norman H. Davis, U. S. Supreme Court Justice Butler, and Thespian Walter Hampden. They have plenty of chances to get in some " apple-polishing " with the University club next door, but few take the trouble. Graduate: Jack Schifflin. 1934:. Jac Anderson, Edward Cole, Glenn Laurgaird, John Maresch, William Shroder. 1935: Robert Dudley, Ray Gerend, Leslie Jasperson, Harold Rich, Fausto Rubini, John Smith, Herbert Thatcher, John Tomek. 1936: Robert Bishop, Albert Broughton, Frank Church, Howard Heun, John Grady, Ned l.aubenstein. Russell Luse, Edward Stege. 1937: Richard Blakev, Robert Gain, William Cross, Donald Heun, Chilton Latham, Vigo Nielsen, James Parshall, Philip Smith, Arthur Spitzer, John Waddell. Plii Ka|5|:)a S luma Parties in the deluxe manner are the forte of Phi Kappa Sigma traditions here, and immediately is cited the original hangings, fixtures, and decorations for every big party. It boasts of the fact of having seven class presidents in the past nine years. The Alpha Theta Malteaser, a mimeographed affair, is the official publication. " We have no hot box. " so they say, and before a man is pledged written permission is necessary from home. Their most prominent living alumnus comes from the Penn chapter, Pierre S. Dupont, and others of note are Secretary of the Navy Swanson, four university presidents, Quin Ryan, and George Olsen, the music dispenser. And, by the way, the members of Alpha chapter were required not long ago to wear formal clothes at dinner three nights a week. Their house is in the English Georgian style, even though they have to look it up in the scrap book before they can inform you of the fact. The boys are not members of the socially elite, they haven ' t any campus bigshots, but seem to get along. The stuffed badger in the trophy room is a former varsity mascot which performed in ' 2 5. Just to be different they answer " skull house " when they ' re called on the phone. It might be a joke. Faculty Members: Donald R. H. Fellows, Dean Louis E. Reber, Prof. Warren Tavlor, Harry Thoina, Prof. James W. Watson. Graduates: Howard Correll, Arther Davis, Orrin Evans, Marvin Fugina, Robert Kommers, John Lee. 1934: Blair Dusenbury, Jack Hogan, Cirl Grubert, Franklin Kellogg, Karl Knell, Edwin Lafleur, Robert Meythaler, Richard Rowe, Albert Shong. 1935: Herman Fritschcl, Frank Hoffman, Jack Kausrud, Henry Kleinhans, Eugene Sickert. 1936: William Grenzow, Robert Kroncke, William Rewald, Irvin Rubow, Lehman Rosenheimer, Kenneth Stuart. 1937: John Etter, Frederick Fowie, Fredrick Meythaler, Robert Thompson. 13631 Lurch Hyslop W ' chic Helmke Spence Blanchard Burroughs Elsinger Kostal Bruskewitz Ramthun W ' ahler Steinbach Prestegard Hays Bartcit Pivarnik Dr. Domgala Degolier Schaefer Austin Fu gt ' Koepcke Gumbincr P.isch Rich Clierin Krami-r Riclner Lunty Morris Smith Lipofsky Taxman Kaplan Hoodwin Ungar Grosman Saly Moog Hamburi; Seigel Goldfarb Balkansky Kapitanoff Solomon Inlander C. Steiner M. Steincr Moss 13641 I 111 l ;i| " )| " );i I :iu The bovs .It the Phi K.ippa Tau house concentrate on the more serious things in life. They tell us that theirs is the first fraternity on the campus to set aside a definite night of the week for " informative and scholarly talks bv prominent members of the University Faculty. " They also say that " rough initiation practices, commonly known as ' Hell week ' are seriously frowned upon, and, in fact, absolutely forbidden in Phi Tau chapters. Pledges are treated as gentlemen; no activities which may cause physical injuries or personal embarassment are tolerated. " But hell weeks have been pretty much on the decline in all the Greek letter organizations within recent years, so they are probably not the only house on the campus that could make a statement like that. Ed. Helmke is the house athlete, pulling an oar for Mike Murphy and is captain of the Varsity Crew. They used to have a number of track stars, but most of these are graduated. And among their alumni we find Bill Troutman, who runs the University Theatre, and Prof. Grayson Kirk, of the PoliticaJ Science department, who, we have heard, is the co-eds ' ideal. Members in Faculty: Sidney Adams, Edmund D. Ayres, Dr. Bernhard Domagaila, Kenneth Gapen, Grayson L. Kirk, William C. Troutman. A. H. Wright. 1934: Lyle W. Bartelt, William T. Hyslop, Edward C. Helmke, Kenneth Koepcke, Curtis B. Nessa, John Pivovarnik, Bruno Ramthun, John L. Schaefer, John S. Giffin. 1935: Harold W. Bruskewitz, Charles Degolier, Karl W. Fuge, Felix P. Gnauck, George Kostal, Stanley M. Austin, Paul Prestegard, Paul W. Wahler, Kurt F. Wehle. 193 6: Charles L. Eckert, Donald R. Jones, Arnold Elsinger. Elmer C. Heublein, Ralph G. Lorch. 1937: Charles W. Burroughs, John R. Hayes, Donald Blanchar, Thomas E. Spence, Alvin C. Steinbach. After thirteen years of troubled existence, with many ups and almost as many downs, the Phi Sigs finally found their way to Langdon street (the heaven where all fraternities want to go). Now settled, they spend most of their time chatting with their neighbors across the lot. dabbling hither and thither in politics, not to mention other pastimes. If you really want to have some fun, try and decipher their shield. Have been holding up their end of the pledges scale pretty well, seemingly more intent on quantity than quality, but last season found them hitting the bumps with the others of their brethern. Although they have a fairly high membership, the group is poorly represented in extra-curricular work, and being socially active, greatly representative on the sorority porches. Rarely have campus figures dotted their living room, but the Behrs and Frisch are still renowned in athletic annals. Becau,se one of their number, Maury Pasch. has performed the secretarial duties of Senator Bob LaFollette, they are a bit uppish. They can say, in truth, that thev were the first national Jewish fraternity on the campus. 1934: Melvin Balkansky, Philip Goldfarb. Norman Inlander, Chester Steiner, Malcolm Steiner, Lawrence Solomon. 1935: Eugene Grosman, Stanton I.untz, Hubert Moog, Philip Morris, Hvman Taxman. 1936: Walter Hamburg, Louis Hoodwin, Edward Moss, Jules Saly, Bernard Siegel. 1937: Gerald Goldstein, Irving Kaplan, Pierce Kramer. Sydney Rich, Seymour Smith, Henry Schoenfeld. [3651 De ' ilde Darrow Hiiss.i Murphy Marts Thorel Lovelace A. Johnson A. Studholme Pacetti Ferguson Rooney J. Studholme Nordstrom Park P. Johnson C. Studholme Jannkc Sorenson Baumann Kay cr Ktibb I lit-un-i SinLkci Tideniann !: ulIL t huithill kiberu Hokanson Beardmorc Crawford Bard well Gosin Spencer Dithmar Yeager Tompkins Kennedy Kiliger Peter Collins LeVeen Forbes Strcich Bernhard MacQueen Nash Brazeau Garcia Neurser Hunt Laird Liebman i yZJ I ' 1 K;i|-.|i;i l|- h;i The Pi K.A. ' s have had tougli luck in the last few years in their chief extra-curricular activity, the business managership of the Cardinal. Th:y have had thre2 fellows who got to be advertising manager, next to the highest job, without ever achieving the final glory. These were Karl Truckenbrod, Jack Bodie, and Bob DcW ' ilde. The last named had, as the saying goes, the job " in the bag " when he got into scholastic difiiculties with the Dean, who didn ' t seem to appreciate what he had done for the Deet ' s finances. With the exception of these, the boys have reaped most of their fame from the varsity athletes whose names are on the chapter rolls. Pacetti, Nordstrom, Winsjy, Studholme arc some of the " W men, while in the Badger Bowl competition, the boys fight hard and wm a fair number of contests. With their Minnesota chapter, they hold a complex rivalry as to the outcome of the annual Gopher-Badger football game, and exchange some sort of banner yearly. Started way back in 1868 when a group of confederate veterans at the University of Virginia decided to perpetrate their spirit of comradeship which had grown up with the strife, the organization did not cross the Mason-Dixon line until 1900. The local chapter came in 1920, and the total chapter roster is now 88. In the living alumni section, Lawrence Gould of Byrd Expedition fame, and Journalist Owen Scott stand out. Like their neighbors the Betas, the men are in order, and parties in disorder: Graduates: Russel Darrow, Milton Schacht, Richard Teschner, George Wesendonk, Chester " ilson. Douglas Wood. 1934: Clarence Alt, W. Anderson, Rov Gunderson, Paul Jannke, Paul R. Johnson. George Parke, Clinton Studholme. 1935: Kenneth Bauman, Harold Heimann, Oscar Hussa, Kenneth Nordstrom, Woodrow Schilling, Jein Thorel. 1936: Phillip .-Mwin, Sheridan Davy, Ardell Johnson, LaVerne ImhofF, Thomas Murphy, Hugh Rooney, Allan Studholme. 1937: Phillip Anderson. Donlad Lovelace, Joseph Studholme, Henry Winsauer. I J.: [ .SI V h.silon V One of the main cogs in the campus political machine line-up, Psi U. has been outstandmg successful politically because of the activities of two or three of the fellows. One of the boys is a leading campus political boss and boasts of being elected to one class presidency and was disqualified from the Junior Prom race when he had the chairmanship as good as won. In his other year in school he elected one of the brothers, John O ' Connor. With their friends and allies, the Dekes and Alpha Delts. they run joint affairs socially and plot things politicallv. Usuallv thev take in a fairlv large delegation and hold their chests out because of it. The fact that one of their members was in on the Court of Honor selection in this last Junior Prom, in which four of the girls were " steadies " of the big shots of the clique, didn ' t help their standing with the co-eds, but they have a few smoothies who make their way along sorority row with some success. Presidents Arthur and Taft, educators Nicholas Murray Butler and William Lyon Phelps, as well as Wisconsin ' s own Senator Spooner are displayed upon their alumni roster, and they readily point out the representative group of men they have. The boys participate in extra-curricular activities of non- athletic nature, but they don ' t do so well, except on the Cardinal where the three top men, both on the business and editorial side, are in line for executive positions. Like manv of their tribe, the boys are real friendly, especially to the people who mean something. Members in Facultv: William S. Marshall, Julius E. Olson. Graduates: Malcolm Beardmore, William Churchill, Robert Fringer, James Musser, Wilfred Sisk. Franklin Wilcox, Ray Van Wolkenten. 1934: Lawrence Collins, Stuart Forbes, John Gillett, Arthur Hokanson, Starker Leopold. Edward P. LeVeen, Warren Lucas, Donald MacQueen. 193 5: Charles Bernhard, James Crawford, James Kennedy, Allison Kreuger, Wallace Liberty. Robert Mercer, James Nash, William Peter. Elton Streich, Keehn Yaeger. 1936: Richard S. Brazeau, Edward Dithmar, Arthur Kayser, Robert Liebman, Tames Robb, William Spencer, George Theuer, James Tidemann, W. Jav Tompkins. 1937: Richard Bardwell, Charles Garcia, Donne Gosin, Robert Hunt, Richard Laird, Robert Musser, Spencer Stocker, Robert Swett. [367] W ' fgiicr K. Ockersliauscr Morcy Hamann West Kranick Crowell T. Ockershauser Scliwaln Denniston Brown Bruins Nanini Stephens Prtboski K.iy GallaKhcr Neckerman Parker Martin Hall Rodermund Krug Eilwanger Lynch J. Gcisler H err ling ' iechnian Deegan Carter O ' Meara Mat son Lyons Booth Well man Salerno Urschel P. Geisler McDonald Bender Becker R. Poser Smith Young Bills Morrison Teteak Mueller Baldwin J. Poser Spaulding Mago Lyons Muenzner Donald Rember Robinson 1368J " I ' m an old Smoothie " sliould be the theme song of the S. A. E ' s for they have some swell students of sophistication among their number. This is a house where athletes and campus activity men are in the majority, with the former mostly basketball men. They share honors with Sig Chi for the players, but since they also have the coach as a brother, wc give them the palm. Among their other interested local alumni is Chester Lloyd Jones, the head of the Commerce School, who ought to be able to look after their finances. Thev don ' t cause much disturbance scholastically, but in the Badger Bowl standings they ' re consistently among the leaders. It seems they aim to get a strangle hold on the Cardinal Board of Control, since they have had at least three men on it during the last four years. Bud Johnson, Bob Bruins, and Lewis Kranick. The fraternity boasts the only national Temple of any group, costing $750,000. which is down in Evanston, and contains a chapel library, recreation room, and museum. In 78 years 108 chapters have been established all over the country, with a total membership of 19,000 men. Among the famous athletic alumni are Bobby Jones, James Bausch. Barney Berlinger, while others include Secretary of Commerce Roper, five U. S. Senators, and Governor Hockenhull of New Mexico. In their information contribution to us, thev failed to mention brothers Rudy Vallee, the " Stein song " smoothie from Maine Yale, and Herby Kay, who did a lot to bring into the open the fact that the chapter song is called " Violets. " Graduates: William E. Atwell, Frederic G. Hirsch, William C. Sherman. 1934: Robert Bruins, James R. Donaldson, Sidney O. Fogelberg, Morgan D. Hall, Ellsworth Helke, George C. Krug, Frederic W. Miller, Martin W. Mueller, Karl A. Rodermund, Major H. Stephens. 1935: James J. Bogart, Rollin H. Denniston Jr., John F. Gallagher, Ray H. Hamann, Franklin A. Miller, William M. Nanini, Tom E. Ockershauser, Jack G. Trebilcox. 1936: Mulford Baker. Carleton Cromwell, Joseph Deihl, George Kay, John Klug, Lewis Kranick, Prentice Morev, George Neckerman, James Nellen. Karl Ockershauser, Felix Preboski, William Reilly, Kenneth Schaffer, Tom Schwalm, Emmett Tabat, Fred Wegner, Burton West. 1937: Wiili.Mn Bazan, Bowden Davis, Donald Ferguson, Gordon FuUe " , Arden Hoff, Charles [ones. Jack Kellner, John P. Lee, John Mathewson, Horace Perrv, Chester Pinkerton, William Ramstack, John W. Vilberg. Sio ma Living somewhat smugly in their p.ilatial new house on lake front, the Sig Chis rate " class " socially and are not without their quota of men who know their way around. With athletes 1-ke Rolf Poser, Jack Bender, Gilbert McDonald, and other varsity sports luminaries, the house seemingly has a lease, along with S.A.E., on a few of the basketball positions, and boasts also of next year ' s football captain. McDonald participates in many extra-curricular pastimes, while the rest of the boys appear spasmodically and are not troubled with having innumerable big-shots (the Nemesis of many a good house). The chapter celebrates its fiftieth anniversary this year, and has 93 other active chapters which have grown up after 79 years of national existence. As the second member of the Miami Triad, the group joins yearly with the Betas and Phi Delts to celebrate the occasion. Among the famous brothers are President Grover Cleveland, broadcaster M. H. Aylesworth, authors Hervey Allen and George Ade, explorer Roy Chapman Andrews, and cartoonist George McCutcheon. Graduates: C. Todd Jessell, Francis Lynaugh, Harold y. Morton. Thomas O ' Meara, John F. Poser. 1934: Edward J. Becker, Paul Geisler, David Lvons, Jr., Norman Mago, Richard Muenzner, Lawrence W. Rember, Warner H. Robinson, K-jnneth G. Spauldlng, George D. Young, William N. Ziepprecht. 1935: Homer L. Baker, John S. Bender, Frederick C. Bills, Jr., James E. Booth, John D. Donald, Albert Hambrecht. Leonard L. Lovshin, Gilbert McDonald, Rolf F. Poser, Thomas H. Smith. 1936: Charles Carter, Louie Fellenz, Robert W. Lyons, Clark Matson, Robert Mueller, Carl Muenzner, Joseph Urschel. 193 7: William EUwanger. James Geisler, Stanley Herrling, Robert Lynch, Murray Marks, Booth Miller, Edward Percival, Alvin Podwell, Roger Reinhart, Frank Salerno, Clarence Teteak, John Tompkins, Robert Wellman, Charles White, John Wiechman, Leslie Wortley, Robert Wydell. [369] Sill pkiiis K.lLMlt (-• C. H.illtrisch Parkin Cheydleur Hcini Ausland W. Hallfr sch Anderson I aurcncc Rood Janicki F.hrlich Sclicnipt Adam Best Roburt Suhr Yahn Hagt-n StL ' hlik I Greer Schilling Griswold Borg l.inticman Clirk Lounsburv Hobbins Jones Pope Wood 1370] v hjma , LI Livinj; where they do, precc - well surrounded by the socially elite Greek houses, the Sigma Nus come in for their share of publicity. Not too strong in intramural athletics, the boys have a few varsitv athletes in Clem Janicki, Ed. Jankowski, and Jerry Femal. If you go in for varied and distinguished alumni, the list includes Author Zane Grey, Athletes Ellsworth Vines and Jerry Dalrymple. Actors Chic Sale and Skeets Gallagher, and various college presidents and congressmen. Nationally, the group was founded in 1869, while the local chapter. Gamma Lambda, one of 98 scattered establishments, is 32 years old. Due no doubt to its age and size, the national ranks fifth in size with 27,000 fraters. which ought to cheer up those lonely fellows who like to find a colleague wherever they hang their hats. Just wh.u their coat-of-arms may mean, we cannot say, but it is by far one of the most elaborate we have ever run across. In the wav of distinguishing features, the local chipter house has a bubbler in its card room, and in one of the halls Chic Sale in three poses is hung. Social affairs are typical of others on good old fraternity row. By way of summary, it may be said that the Sigma Nus manage to " rate " in fraternity and sororitv circles, and get afong as well as most of the other brothers in arms. Members in Faculty: Don D. Lescohier, Warren J. Mead, Charles G. Dobbins, Harley F. Wilson, Francis C. Krauskopf, H. H. Evinger, Rav S. Owen. Graduates: John McGovern, Hugh F. Oldenburg, Ralph Parkin, Edward A. Mayer, Frederick C. Suhr, Robert Murphy. 1934: Richard H. Best, Robert M. Rood, Ben A. Cheydleur, Jack Schempf. Freeman P. Heim, Alexander Laurence. 1935: Wright Hallfrisch, Charles Hallfrisch, Robert G. Kaentje, J. Keith Webster. 1936: Wilford R. Anderson, Lee V. Pray, Kingston W. Ehrlich, Howard Hayes, Jerome T. Femal, James A. Ausland, Clemence M. Janicki, John A. Blersch. 1937: William A. Prvor, Edward Jankowski, C. J. McCafferv, Emerson Vorel, Richard Allen, Patrick E. Carroll, Ted Hammermeister, Neil A. Pohl, Fred W. Henning. Oioma 1 hi Exclusive almost to the point of being snobbish, Sigma Phi resides apart from its common Greek cohorts in a palatial abode on University Heights, and remains satisfied with a conservative rushing policy and selective system of growth. With twentv men the limit for membership at one time, the house claims to abound in quality, not quantity, and rarely fills the chairs of its famous round-table. Concentration on scholarship has won Alpha chapter scholarship honors consistently, and this past semester led the campus. On the other hand, athletics in the house are practically extinct, although lanky Bob Clark, premier hurdler, carries the fraterntiy name over the timbers. Individuals like Richard Hobbins, Frank Lounsbury, Frank Wood, Frank Stehlik, and William Schilling represent the boys in campus honorary organizations. Although it is the second oldest fraternity in the country, with 107 years of existence, an extremely conservative expansion policy has allowed only the creation of ten chapters. Famous alumni include nineteen Congressmen, seven university presidents, six governors, as well as editors, diplomats, and professors. Being so distant from the campus, both physically and mentally, the chapter is weak politically, average sociallv, and par excellence scholastically. Member in Faculty: Julian E. Mack. Graduate: Walter Cate. 1934: Richard Hobbins, Frank Lounsbury, Frank Stehlik, Frank Wood. 1935: Robert Clark, " illiam Jones, ' iUiam Schilling. 1936: Frank Greer, Holger Hagen, John Pope, Richard Lintleman. 1937: Louis Fazen, Donald Griswold, Thorpe Merriman. [371] BrindU ' W u.,- li.uliMist ( ,u-[KT l-KksMii rhnm.tv H.unix-I NkKicli.in K.inu ' Schroeder Clark Rogers Rusch Connor Cuthbcrt Bolender S- c . Christian son Gaudette Hensel Dysland McNown Watson Autz Newman lienkerc German Bent Fritz Hunt Bell Bleecker G. Meyer V. Meyer Fryxell Dengel Bateman Vinger Schmid Thompson Schmike " hiting olesovskv Smith Mevthaler VC ' olf Beck 13721 Slonia rl 1 1 Wo fear that too lavish praise will be bestowed on the Sig Eps, but it is common campus knowledge that thev are as high in renown as any other Greek organization. The fellows are really a good bunch, even though they have their share of drawbacks, and their house on the lake is a pretty place. Scholastically they are far from being pace setters, for their grades range about average. At the opposite extreme, as one would imagine, they have clinched this year ' s Badger Bowl award, and contribute a few men to varsity sports. Sundry campus activities benefit from the chapter ' s representatives, with Hugo Autz, as journalist and dramatist, and Arthur Benkert as leading lights. Gordon Hampel, brother of the illustrious and elongated George, whose fame precludes all explanation, failed as a politician, casting no little light on the political position of the house. With the girls, fellows like Bent and McKichan lead the way, and, we must say, set a fine example, for we hear nice things from feminine creatures concerning the boys. Sixty-eight chapters have arisen in the thirty-three years of the fraternity ' s existence, with Wisconsin Beta chapter fourteen years old and boasting as its most prominent alumni local druggist Rennebohm and Richard W. (What-A-Man) Husband, psychologist arrd the campus ' most versatile athlete. I inancially, our corre- spondent informs us, " Sig Phi Ep stands on Gibraltar. " Members in Faculty: Donald Brouse, Richard W. Husband, Franklin T. Matthias, Llewellyn Pfankuchen, Harold W. Ruf, George J. Skewes. Graduates: Arthur C. Benkert. Elbert J. Brindley, Roger W. Collinge, Henry J. Connor, John B. Dorsch, Robert H. Eichorst, John J. Ermenc, Sidney W. Felts, Daniel H. Hopkinson, Paul L. Husting, Wendell Jackson, Mac A. McKichan John H. Pickle, Ferdinand W. Rusch, Christian R. Steinmetz, III, George L. Thomas, Charles C. Watson. 1934: Hugo G. Autz, Gordon C. Bent, John K. Bleecker, Donald B. Cuthbert, Lloyd S. Dysland, Raymond R. Hunt, Lawrence W. Fritz. A. Lloyd Hensel, Robert F. Newman, William H. Rogers, Max A. Werner. 1935: Philip J. Clark, C. Irving Bell, John D. German, Donald D. Luther, Thomas J. Connor, Gordon C. McNown, Gordon H. Hampel, Frank Schroeder, Jr., Roger R. Sacia. 1936: Olen A. Anderson, Glenn F. Cartier, Emery A. Panosh, Rex L. Karney, Raymond L. Gaudettc, Howard C. RoUert, Donald F. Miller, Victor N. Jorgensen, Robert D. Decock. 193 7: Robert R. Baker, Will am O. Beers, Edward G. Christianson, George S. Read, Edward W. Morse, Jack L. Thomas, George K. Haas, Neal W. Stanger. iioniii I hi . ' " ' ' lonia Content to lead or be near the top in semester scholastic ratings, Sigma Phi Sigma, one of the younger national fraternities, gets along somewhat unobtrusively, but with success. It recently gained recognition because of its student composer, Walter Meyer, and in its ten years of local existence, 109 men have gone through. Of that number, we are informed, 103 are gainfully emploved, three are out of work and three have died. The Janskys, father and son, are local alumni, and national headlines are Major Lohr, manager of the Chicago World ' s Fair, Edward H. Thomsen and scientist David J. Price. There are 18 chapters spread throughout the country, which is a smaller number compared to other over-expanded organizations. Mu chapter remains satisfied with campus scholastic laurels, which after all, is something to be proud of. Members in Faculty: H. F. Janda, S. M. Jansky. Graduates: Burton L. Fryxell. 1934: Frederick A. Smith, Howard J. Thompson, Howard A. Wolf. 1935: Cristy I. Becker, Nathanael N. Holesovsky, Walter L. Meyer, Harold E. Meythaler. 1936: Paul B. Bchm, Bernard TerMaath. 1937: William T. Bateman, Carl Meyer, Malcolm Vinger. ,, [373] Parson Kocppen Buardnian Gardner Blodi;i:tt MacAleavy Woods Kohler Edgar Vt ' unsch Burgess Estes Kroncke Waterman Barber Haight Gerboth Chesick Schwalbach Burkhcad Dillett Bridges Schneider Roberts Holt Wilson Sanborn Get in Schwanberg Ill.s Mam Johnson Rudolf Boeck Wines Howard C ' ake Lehigh Androne Chesley Thiele Pinegar rlirln Clii Clannish in their own way, and maybe for some good reason, Theta Chi is one of the more prominent Greek groups, especially in extra-curricular activities, ' ith the posts of executive editor and managing editor of the daily sheet in their hands, as well as the presidency of the Interf raternity Board, Forensic board and other positions, the boys are rarely short of complimentary tickets for any campus function. There is something different about this chapter home and fraternity, although it is in the heart of the rah-rah regions. There are no old barroom decorations, no telephone mouthpieces. Scholastically, the national ranked first among all fraternities with 5 or more chapters, and first among all fraternities founded before 1900. This past year the local chapter, Psi, received a trophy for showing the greatest improvement among the national group. In politics, the boys have consistently been at odds with the Deke-Psi-U-Alpha Delta line-up, and they have found little success in the game. They show preference for the sweet little lassies of the Alpha Chi Omega house further up the allay. Members in Faculty: J. Gunnar Back, Gustav Bohstedt, Fayette H. Elwell, Albert V. House, Kimball Young. Graduates: Paul L. Burgess, Francis H. Parson, Andreas G. Reul, Norman A. Stoll. 1934: V. Sherman Bond, Robert M. Dillett, Fred G. Kroncke, James A. Schwalbach, Charles L. Bridges, Harold C. Gerboth, David C. Roberts, Richard C. Wilson, Vernon F. Chesick, George O. Kohler, Howard A. Schneider, Melvin H. Wunsch. 1935: John Barber, Harold Jury, William M. Lipschutz, Allen Bartenbach, James Kurth, James E. Mulvihill, Albert Juergens, Delos Latton. 1936: Robert R. Edgar, Paul Hunt, Roger Hagen, Donald Lee, W ' illard Waterman, William H. Haight, Wilmer Scheer. 1937: Robert Boardman, Alfred Graef, Leland Jens, George K. Cassady, Eugene Jur -, Frank McAleavy, Wendell Woods, Henry Gardner, Herbert Kubly, Gordon Volz. Tlieta I )ell:i C hi The Theta Delts got a good bit of publicit)- this year because they were claimed the only fraternit - on the campus that had a house mother. Except for this they have managed pretty generally to keep out of the papers. This is another house that doesn ' t go in for activities overly much, although they have had a number of campus politicians, like Hal Wines, and, more recently, John Lehigh, who seems to be planning to run for Senior class president next fall. Some of the other boys are Jack Thornton, who writes music, and Curtis Fuller, who was on the Cardinal editorial board last year — when being on the board meant something. They haven ' t had many athletes in recent years, and instead — or maybe because of it — the boys do study more often than is usual in a fraternity house, with accompanying success in grades. They make a great deal of their conservative expansion policy, and say that they are never going to have more than thirty chapters. After eighty-seven years they now have twenty-nine, with the local gang being thirty-nine years old. They tell us that the " Shield, " their fraternity magazine, is the oldest fraternity magazine, and that theirs is the first fraternity to use a pledge pin and fraternity flag. We ' ve never seen the flag. Members in Faculty: Howard Dohe, Alexander Meiklejohn. Graduates: W. Merle Kelley, John Thompson, Harold Wines. 1934: George Androne, Charles Boeck. Bela Chesley, George Johnson, Arthur Sanborn. 1935: Leland Howard, John Lehigh, Warren Pinegar, Frederick Schwanberg, Paul Thiele, Herbert Wake. 1936: Henry Derlieth, Edward Flam, Gerhardt Getzin, William Schlimgen. 1937: Ronald Buck, Chester Rudolf. 1375] Weathcrly Greenwald Hallisey A. Nelson Rockwell Rctzloft Cuisinier Rit inger F. Cochrane D. Nelson Fonda Seibold Schunenian Ga r rot t Henneman Vaicek Kramer McClanathan Birbaum G. Nelson Wittenberg Kowalczyk Roehl Chase Gidwit Sand Mann Greenbcrg Heller Heunian R. Heller Brachmin A. Hel rody Abraham C ' inter liarr Goldstein Rosenberg Schild Lehman Silver 1376 ' I ' lu-la Xl In Theta Xi one sees an .ithlcticalU-mindcd group. The boys have placed high in intramural athletics consistently, and won the Badger Bowl for two years in a row. The years and the influx of physically perfect men have had their way, though, and the boys do not shine scholastically. They are the rugged type of men, so representative of these great wide Wisconsin spaces. Now and then a member decides to go extra-curricular mad and tries out for an activity or two, but usually winds up bv quitting because of the mjustice of life in general. However, a few like George Kowalczvk have managed to get a chair- manship now and again. Only thirty-six chapters have been set up in seventy years and all arc still active. The local chapter is seventeen years old. The group owns a nice place on the lake, which boasts a tower, constructed as a memorial to its eight founders. Originally an engineering fraternity, eight deans of engineering schools are me mbers, as well as U. S. Senator Adams of Colorado, Congressman Ames of Massachusetts, Aldrich of Alabama, and Thomas of Ohio. Here and there one may find the typical grind squatting grimly over a text-book, but most of the boys find more pleasant things to do. Graduates: George Nelson, Bruce Randolph, Charles Vedemeyer. 1934: Lester Birbaum. Kenneth Chase, Jerome Hallisey, Wayne Kastein, Richard Kluge, George Kowalczyk, Daniel O ' Connor, Byron Retzloff, Charles Wittenberg. 1935: Robert Baldwin, Frederic Cochrane, Nick Deanovich. " illiam Droz, LeGrand Fonda, Fred Koehl, Clarence Kramer, Cedric Xickelson, Neil Ritzinger, Kenneth Stampp, Clayton Schuneman, Richard Weatherly, George Wolff. 1936: Louis Schauer. 1937: James Cochrane, Robert Greenwald. Kermit Gunderson, Roy Henneman, Gordon O ' Brien, Willis Rockwell. Zeta Beta 1 an This was the Zeta Betes first year on Langdon street. Last year they lived down in a house on Lake street, in which the boys were given plenty of exercise dodging plaster falling from the ceilings, and now, you can see them any fine spring day lolling on their recently acquired front porch. Athletically, the house has been fairly inactive for the past few years, but its average scholastically for the last several years has been in the upper quarter. In spite of the fact that they don ' t go in so much for activities, there is hardly ever a campus election without one of them campaigning violently for someone, and usually they get a chairmanship afterwards. Last fall, inspired perhaps by the change in residence, they won second place in homecoming decorations, and they boast a quota of outstanding lawyers, led by Elmer Winter, Roland Heller and others. Nationally, they are the largest and one of the strongest Jewish fraternities, and number among their alumni U. S. Supreme Court Justice Cardozo. Gov. Horner of Illinois, and William Paley. President of the Columbia Broadcasting company. Their greatest pastime is to hunt their next door neighbors, as well as the other Jewish sorority a little further away. Social affairs are usually a bit higher than those of some of the other houses, and the boys certainly are well up on sartorial styles. Graduates: Herbert Abraham, George Barr, Albert Heller, Robert Mann, Elmer Winter. 1934: Roland Heller, Julius Schild. 1935: Oscar Brachman, Martin Lehman. 1936: Victor Gidwitz, Lester Goldstein. Jack Greenberg, James Heller. 1937: Sidne ' Brody, Robert Rosenberg, William Sand, Adrian Silver. 1938: Howard Teichmann. [377] 13781 DORMITOIx lKS 1933 1934- oixn;. ' iZA riONs [379] Ann r. mcrx- I la 1 1 Virginia Keeff ViKGTNi A Van Di kh OFFICERS Prcsiilcnf Mwdfllf Pick VicC-PrtSltliHf CORINNE HUBBAKD Secrctitry Treasurer Grudnatcs Helen Atwater Mary Ballantine Laura Bickel Gertrude Buss Edith Dopp Betty Faeer Delores Fitzgerald Helen Jamieson Mary Lou Miller DOROT Fi V M U R DOC K Margaret Smith Maxine Smith 1954 Hilda Baxter Y ' 0 N N E R L U M E N T H A L Alice Burkhardt ViLLIS GUMBINER Margaret Gustine Dorothy Hagberg Helen Hickey Virginia Keefe Virginia Lindholm Evelyn Mendelsohn Virginia Musil Jane Sadek 1935 Margaret Badgerow Virginia Brinsmade Jean Brott Phyllis Coons Bernice Emfrson Margaret Erblang Ruth Everett Barbara Hadley Miriam Howell Corinne Hubbard Marion Isaly Janet Kaiser Lucille Kean Marie Kuechle Elizabeth Patterson Harriet Peterson Mavbelle Pick Hlrtha Robbins Helen Rosenberg June Schroeder Ruth Schweke Marjory Lou Smith Jane Strohn Ai thea Stupecky Virginia Van Dyke Carol Voigt 1936 Emmy Lou Clifford Virginia Coad Catherine Cramer Elizabeth Cunningvfam Edith Diamond Dorothy Dick Dorothy Fehianot Mary Gardner Bonny Gilpatrtck Agnes Godfrey Virginia Gneiss Jane Gracey Anne Greve Elaine Gustine Jane Hamby Anne Harley Josephine Krimers Thada Levin Mary MacKenzie Ruth Miller Betty Mrkvicka Barbara Newman Ruth Ortenburg Lorraine Pivar Margaret Plank Bernice Rotter Jane Schulte Janet Shaw Laura Sparks Carol Starbuck June Tindall PvOSEMARY Walters Dorothy " West 1937 Gay Rhoda Aronberg Muriel Baker Frances Barr Beverly Bramson Donna Broach Margot Buss Mary-Alice Caldwell Bernice Cohen La Vergne Cooke Courtenay Crumb Lucille Danz Florence Edelman Annette Ferry Norma Fritz Jane Greer Janet Harris Doris Hilmers Gwendolyn Hummel Katherine Hyde Martfia Jackson Irene Jamieson Esther Mae Kranhold Eleanor Krueger Lucille Krueger Eloise Kummer Emily Mazanec Ellen Menaker Isabel Nelson Ethel Rabinowitz Alice Re!d Doris Renner Dorothy Schaller Ruth Schlesinger Hazel Schultz Selma Spitz Sylvia Steinberg Annette Sternlicht Jane Stewart Anise Stimson Jean Tack HiLDEGARD ThaDEWALD Loraine Thompson LoRis Trastek Rosemary Townley Betty Turnbull Jane Turnbull Paule Vanderwall Joan Varier Audrey Voet Elizabeth Voigt Mary Claire Walker Betty Warriner Miriam Westerfeld Donna Weston Frances Wocfios Frances Yost Henrietta Young Tillie Zimmerman :! 1 ii 13801 - ■m iDarnarcl lai LvD Rorn Ethh.vn Hoyt Officers Prcsideijf Margarlt IU ' Ic.uin V ice- Preside II f Map Mauir Sarah Grioi.ky Ross ----- Hostess Secretary Treasurer Graduates Beatrice Goldberger F.uiA Jandell Florence Powem. Ruth Tso 1954 Ramona Anklam HiLtJA Arn El.MINE ClAGNE Margaret Condox Juliet Ernst Helene Guerne Katherine Hasslinger Geraldine Hoffman Ethelyn Hoyt Katherine Jensen Betty Kline Helen Livingston Mae Lueck Stuart Newmyer Doris Pickert Maxine Plate Lyda Roth Ruth Smith Margaret Trayser Agnes Walecka Ruth Werner Mary Woods Emiline Wurster I93J Emma Jean Archer Mar ari T Bardflson Helen Benklrt Leila Bohmsach Maudelle Bousfield Margaret .Bulgrin ROSHARA BuSSEVtlTZ Isabel Drought Betty Dunham Dorothy Dunn Alice Ebbott Marjorie Enke Alice Margaret Glassow Hermine Goldberger Gertrude Heinz Julia Hill Helen Hinman Jane Klabechek Betty Kessler Marion Kline Florence Kuhn Jessie Loye Georgian N a Mathfw Mae Maufr Virginia Meed Lucille Miller Evelyn Morris Delma Myrland NoviA Peterson Janet Ramage Alice Riley ' FR NCES Roberts Janet Rowley Gertrude Schaefer Helen Schindler Bertha Louise Seelig Libby Stepanek Charlotte Stewart Freida Swed Jane Wheelan Ruth Whitmore Suzanne Wilson Norma Wollenburg Ruth Works 1936 Eleanor Arps Marion Bachhuber Naomi Bernstein Jane Billyeald Jane Brubaker Dorothy Chandler Jane Christie Marjorie Davidson Catherine Davis Juanita Engebretson FVELYN HaHN Charlotte Lamboley SiGRID MoLLENHAUER Margaret Natwtck Ruth Pipenhagen Genevieve Pflum Bernice Pitzer Marion Rosen Estelle Samich Betty Schanen Edith Slater Jean Soden Caroline Starr M a R G A R L T S 1 L D M A N Katherine Tappins Elinore Ungerman Susan Waffle Doris Ward Cleo Wehrle Eunice Zelm Mabel Zibell 1937 Elsie Biggar Bernice Black well Harriet Blumenfei d Mary ' Blunt Ingeborg Braendel Eleanor Bramson Dorothy Breitkrlutz Cleo Buerger Ruth Buss Gladys Darrah Myra Dooley Eleanor Douglas Lorraine Dumke Louise Fader Virginia Fisher Mildred Fulmer Bernice Gallenbeck Edith Gensman Ruth Goldberger Patricia Graney Marion Gundry Lucille Hole Margaret Jernegan Ann Kanfvsky Marian Klll Margaret Krueger Severa Krug Alice Lange Evelyn Matsen Helen Mayer Dorothy Meiners Charlotte Natwkk Margaret Nelson Eleanor Olson Florence Panosh Janet Pearlstein Esther Peckarsky Marion Peters Helen Porter Obduha Raffety Elizabeth Ross Frances Schmidt Charlotte Shapiro Elizabeth Shepherd Pamela Smith EVELY ' N SoDERBERG Ruth Steiner Ann Stekoll Ann Stepanek Ada-Kathryx Swartz Dorothy Taddy Dorothy Teeple Mary Tradewell Helen Vohs Jeanette Werner Ramona Wicker Alice Wicks Margaret Wiesender i , • ' ■ -O, [3811 CKael )( )Lirnt: ' a I Ruth Hoesly Mary Sheridan Officers President Louise Butlhr Walkir Vice-Preiideiif Jean Gray Secretary Treasurer Gr lid nates Elizabeth Hayes Harriet Hudson Elizabeth Metz Florence Pease Mary Ellen Reedy Marie Rulkotter 1934 Ruth L. Hoesly Isabel Affeldt Catherine Barnes Eva Dietrich Ellen Des Lauriers Adele Herro Helen Heywood Elizabeth Loovich Margaret Naset Virginia Robertson Mary Sheridan- Ruth Reedal Helen Toms Mary Vranesh Charlotte Weeks Helen Willett 19.U Louise Barnhart Clara Davis Lydia Christenson Margaret Comer Dorothea Eich Marie Felzo Patricia Gilbert Isabel Crasser Jean Gray Helen Hoffman Sara Robbins Grace Sugden Jean Tate Florence Temple Cora Thomas Louise Butler Walker 1936 Genevieve Braun Evelyn Evfrt Marion Fuller Hazel Gordon Lois Elaine Halle Lois Hendricks Una Hislop Leona Hotz Marie Kiley Mary Lehn Agnes Lundgren Freda Martin Gertrude Morris Alice Murray Ruth Nash Elizabeth Nordin Elvesa Pease Louise Spear Grace Wolfsohn Wanda Yahr 1937 LiLAH ACCOLA Jean Adams Nora Barkan Margaret Bentley Ruth Black Bernice Brazhau Mary Brush Betty Bryson Patricia Christensen Adele Davidoff Lois Dennhardt Beatrice Donner Dorothy Ernst Grace Fleischauer Marcella Gleason Ruth Hirt Ethel MAE Houghton Joyce Jaeger Louise Kellermann Lucy Jane King Esther Kipen Kathryn Kirch Margaret Kohli Elizabeth Kuck Jeannette Littinsky Catherine Long Grace Macfarlane Vivian Marsh Florence Miller Josephine Osterhaudt Marjory Owens Millicent Pacey Annabel Penn Clarissa Porter Maryellen Rice Vilma Rohrer Violet Rohrer Sylvia Rubin Marian Schacter Delle Scheufler Imoiean Shults Barbara Springer Pearl Stroebe Mary Thompson Marion Tomlinson Marguerite Warnke Dorothy Wehner Marion Weimer Florence Young cla lal Hfrman Hoerig Thomas W. Smith. 1st Semester W " . Thfodorl Paullin PrisiJn:f Manager Irederick L. Van Sickle, 2nd Semester - Haul FcUou- XOYES HOUSE Gilbert W. Quast Jamls W. Portm Ralph VC ' orrs Nathan O. ENCEBRETiON Bt-RTRAM Marks David M. Builova John Clark John E. Smith Robert Mann Milton Helsel U ' uLIAM MOtSCHI IR Abraham Kateman WlLLARD F. BOVD Anureu- M. DeVoursnev Theodore Johnson Ralph Samueis Robert Bernnard Thomas W, Smith Elmer Winter — Feiton SIEBECKER HOL ' SE Frederick Van Sickle Paul Sauyer Milton Lozoff John C. Richards Recinaid G. Comer Vf ' lLLlAM R. AyERS James C. Fuller George E. Oosterhous Robert H. Blank James C. Abajian James H. Fooler Daniel K. Buchsbaum Sol. p. Huntincton V£ ' ooDRo i A. Schilling George B. Tuttle Berce H. Aslanian William C. Cross William Kendrick John Haggerty — Fellow LA FOLLETTE house Arthur R. Luecker Herbert E. Pleuss Charles S. Kipen John G. Mattke Lloyd C. Von Haden Donald T. Lurvey Robert G. Bachhuber George C. Ellis Pierce H. Kramer Rudolph O, Schuartz Leslie J. Deng Vi ' iLBUR H. Haass Noah J. Salman Frank L. McAleavey Raymond S. Baron John R. Curtis Harold R. Kellogg Irving H. Kaplan Carl L. Denneri.etn Kenneth L. Neubauer Wesley E. Cotton Joseph C. Tomlinson Fred W. a. Henning Leon Kamras Gordon D. O ' Brien Leonard Klipstein George M. Alsberc Harry A. Riemanschneider Irving E. Morner Theodore Paullin — Fellott- VAN HISE house Robert Blum Elint M. Cak vlic John V. Brubaklr John F. Thompson Roger Elmer Elmer F, Franseen Ralph Polsky A. Shertood Dodge Burba nk Murray Otto Zietlov Martin Baum Hugh Gunderson Walter Draper Herman Ruoff Lyle Neuman Joseph J. FiTirsiviMONs Richard Carter Everett Pugh George Redmond — Fcllau FAVILLE HOUSE George Abernethy Sidney Adams Thomas Arnlson Ed » in Bernet Peter Charanis H. A. Conner Georgf Englrt Paui Click R. G. Hlrb R. G. Jaap Neal Johnson Paul Lemmox Robert Muckenhirn H. H. OsTERBERT Paul Phillips FoRLST Quack ENBUSH Alfred E. Rheineck .Max Schultze -W. C. Sherman Mack Singleton I. S. SiNNESS W , F . Spf nge man Fred Stare John Stedman John F. Steiner Paul Sweet Fred Tinney A. J. Ullstrup John Willard Eruno Wojcik Ro.NALD King — Fcllou RICHARDSON HOUSE Carl Bauman Herbert Bird C. F. DeVoe M. Drosdoff William Farber James P. Fugassi C. E. Georgi A. T. GOBLE H. C. Greene R. E. Harr Harvey Kailin L. D. P. King Maxtell Krasno Joseph Lalich A. F. Langlykke Virgil Lyon Lllano S. McClung Robert McCormick Paul Newman Carl G, Nie.mann E. A. Prill Henry Scheffe Frank Signaigo Clarence Solso Frank Stirn Reino Virtanen Charles Watson Pltfr Wenck Charles R. West Clarence Willey Fred Williams George W. Wooi ley W. M. Beeson— M «ic Herbert Erdman — Fellou I St Semester Malcolm Beeson — Fellou 2nd Semester OCHSNER HOUSE William O. Smyth Herman F. Hoerig Lawrence W. Sternberg Rolland D. Nelson Lestir Ahrens Curt E. Hoerig Robert W. Christensen Brunow W. Feiling David L. Fulton Arthur H. Spitzer Henry V. Fuller Richard B. Andrews Winfred C. Lefevre Sam M. Cox Alfred P. Fernbach Melvin F. Schneller James W. Lawrie Carl W. Jung Charles S. Bloom Louts A. SCHAUER John P. Jurgaitis James S. Parshall Richard H. Jung Bernard A. Lipoesky Thomas J. Connor Samuel B. Benowitz Henry J. Connor Samuel H. Golper Wendall Woods ' iLLis Rockwell Robert J. Mangold Victor Kaiser Raymond F. Mettelka Robert G. Simonds Stanley E. Fried William L. Jank ' ernald G. McIlhatten Frederick. A. Frank Arthur Chapman — Fellow TARRANT HOUSE CusTAV Froehlich John Lohman Henry Leonard Felix Nigro Samuel Hoyt Alex F. Robertson Charles B. Wason Karl Lawton Richard E, Johnson Robert Axt Pat t 1 so n Fu lton John W. Alexander Edward J. Tomiska William M. Fleming Frank C. Fle.ming Arnold Johnson Gordon Lemke Richard A. Bachhuher Ward Blake r. Curtice Davis Robert A. Esterly E. Ralph Guentzel Robert E. Salmon Philip W. Smith . dam White Robert F. Smith Harold E. Nelson Francis E. Bachhuber Otto Minshall John Dern — Fellow (3831 fi|- |:» I I Officers Pnsiilcuf George Hampel, Kt Semester John W. Mannerinc VILAS HOUSE John N. Bixby Roland F. Hertel Robert F. Stoessel Fred Feutz Arthur M. Swan son Willjxrd C. Roloff FrEDKRICK J. KUEHN Joseph J. Ermenc Gordon Strewler Robert W. Morten sen J. Harold Batzle GuNTHER Schmidt Harris N. Lubenovc Norman G. Jcstl EdwaR3 D. Anderson Roger J. Goes Allen D. Guentzel Elroy L. Schmidt Edward Hale Lester O. Hocanson Frank J. Chokl EoviiN W. Jones Robert Ashton Augustus Lehrkind V. Harold Woehler MurHAEL N. DoMANIK Richard H. Merlau L. Wayne Tyler Anthony S. De Rose Leon H. Picus James Van Vleet. Fcllov FALLO it ' S HOUSE Arthur T. Jacobs C. Maxwell Lingley Egbert Wengfrt Lamrence p. Wfbstfr Robert M. Moore Carl G. Heller Richard M. Laird Robert P. Bremner Ralph Rich Newell S. Metcalf Milton G. Radewan Thomas Long well Allen Rabin Carl B. Beck Elmer E. Ailts James K, Gibbs Nelson Hughes Kenneth M. Schaffer Melvin F. Walker Mil ton L. Bertle Robert R. Baker Howard M. Kumlin Frederick W, Eisenstadt Wilson F. Albertsen Freeman Butts, Feilow BOTKIN HOUSE Harry M. Clarke John F. Eppier Frederick H. Muei ler Martin J, Mueller Harold K. Tiedemann Hyman H. Coo perm an John W. Emmerling Louis E. Fazen Carl a. Kasten Frederick U. Reel Burns C. Steele Wilmer p. Scheer Robert J. McLauchiin Forest A. Johnson Edward Stanek Donald Gehrz George W. Yahn George K. Cassady Alfred H. Graef Lyle B. Hoskins Edward McGaffey John A. Steinman Charles E. Richardson Richard Autfn Business Miiiitiiicr Robert E. Hvzfr Vlrnon G. GotLZtR Paul W. Waterman George K. Albing Ryder Silvian Robert G. Billings Lewis E, Haas Robert J. Pentler Kent T. Lungren Frederick E. Woodhead Oscar Foseid, Fellow HIGH HOUSE Francis Wilson Ro ' -and G. Rupplnthal Clarke Smith Philip Habebmann Chester D. Rudolph William Sand Robert J. Fisher John R. Hayes James Bulgrin Thomas Johnson Edward Nelson Morris Motzkin FrEO ScHATTSCHNtlUI R Robert H. Slater Boris Bobroff Melvin H. Timmers Sammy Cooper Franz Ibisch FRtn Fornefelt Norman Bincer Robert Ruckhoft Ai fxander Cannon , Fcllo " spooner house IioYD M. Cooke Leo S. Nikor Robert J. Christi. John M. Van Vleet John W. Fritsche Richard C. Surplice. 2nd Semester W. NORRIS EXl WORTH Maurice Rosenblatt James Edmund William M. Hofert James L. Jacob son John B, Merriam Harold H. Berkholtz John A. Blersch John C. Danielson Robert L. Potts John S, Bogen William E. Ellwancer Robert F, Lynch Walter A. Stehle Roderick G. Keebler Norwood E. Kneppreth Richard V. Lyman Donald D. Kneppreth John W. Mannerinc FIarry p. Waiker Robert G. Brobst Francis Nee Ciement Gordon, Fellow FRANKENBURGER HOUSE Fred Snyder Francis E. Fontaine Robert Howes Jerome F. Paulson N. William Smith Clement Jorcensen X ' arri:n a. Quint Edward Da rolf Paul A. Christenson ' Jos. J. Bartl Robert O. Buck Vladmir W. Horidovetz Emmett Tabat Alvin C. Wiese Paul L, Hibb ru Clarence Simon Henry G, Oehlberg Victer H. Trumpy Wendell E. Turner John D. Beule James A. Crawford Herbert Geittman PlTFR B. BURTIS Milton W, Zahn Kenneth Brey Clarence H. Deniger John A. Klug Mflvilte Cohee Fellow 1st Semester Herbert Albrecht Fellow 2nd Semester GREGORY HOUSE Harold Goldberg Daniel Goluy Richard C. Surplice Edwin Pick Delbi.rt Zilmfr Richard J. Van Dyke Silas Evans Robert L. Engfi hardt Charles Tully Joseph F. Rachor Charles Bloedorn Frank Heindl Louis J. Furrlk Jack Mills Joseph Gerlach Alex Johnson Fredlbick C. Rubers Sidney Wynn Frank Woi k Melvin Adams Donald Davis John Budde Charles Gerla( h Herbert Meshikow Thomas Ashwcrth B. Kenneth Kunnv Robert Peterman Theodore Stone Hc ;. I.llnw Tom James Taussig William Reeve Palmer Gilbertson Louis Ottmer Lawrence Trovinger Henry Sc how alter, Fellow bashford house Ruben W, Engel Howard Schmidt Norma N J. Westerhold Robert L. Oettinc William J. Pfeffer Arnold Matzat Robert E. Millcr Jack Larzelere J. Victor Lowrv Edward P. Faust Charles Mullen Lester Wiegert Samuel Chaimson Herbert A. Stuew e Carl U. Dernehi John Penner Carl Burghabdt George Belting Harry B. Cleveland John Soden Raymond Gaudeti e Karl W. Storck Reuben J. Trane Carlton E, Kuck Roland Noltinc SvENo H. Nelsen Eric Rahn Robert F. Hunt Walter A. Garrett Charles Schneil I AMES E. LlNDHOLM William S. Case Dean Whiffen John Dingeldint NORRIS WeNTWORTH, Fclld Mannering ' eni;ort Heindl Jacobs Metcalf Lowry lampel Clark Ruppenth.il [384] Guenc ei Dierolf Fienstadt Kiichn Went worth Linley DORMITORIES AND COMMONS chddbourne adams barnard tripp HOME AWAY FROM HOME Isn ' t that what you reall) ' want in your hving quar- ters at college? The convenience of dormitories close to the Hill and the Union, the independence of your own room at home? Pleasant companions. Sunshine and airy rooms and needle-point showers. Marion Bachhuber, Cardinal Board of Control member, is a Barnard girl; she is sitting here in one of Barnard ' s quiet parlors. The girls are right in the hub of activities in their location at the foot of the Hill. The boys at Tripp and Adams have the lake outside their windows, mannish comfort and good food. And . . . you can ' t beat the rates! 13851 T I F F A N y ROMANCE . . . Thafs the keynote of the iiidi- i id nail y created frocks of Tiffany ' s, from swank sports clothes to smooth formats. Barbara Bradford, Alpha Phi, is shown here wearing a glamorous Tiffany formal. s iSM Mi When You Furnish an all-Kohler Bathroom You Buy for the Future For years, the most particular home builders have used Kohler fixtures and fittings. You will notice a satisfying strength and grace about Kohler baths and lavatories and toilets ... an exclusive charm of color and fineness of finish. Each smallest detail has been skilfully handled for beauty and service and safety. Kohler metal fittings have fewer working parts . . . these parts are heavier . . . their operation is positive and precise . . . their utility has no age limit. Sincerity of manufacture is a Kohler tradition. The men who do each process are craftsmen, working on exact engineering principles and with the spirit of creative art. Their pride of product adds something to the worth of each piece — to charm and precision and long life. To thoughtful people, the finest possible plumbing is a necessity . . . quality is a wise investment. Fixtures and fittings simply must be correct. And all-Kohler bathrooms satisfy this ideal, without extravagance. Even color adds relatively little to the price you might have paid for inferior design and temporary service. Compare the quality and compare the costs. KOHLER OF KOHLER 546 Statt 3S6 II Compliments of RAY-O-VAC COMPANY {Formerly French Battery Company) Manufacturers of Ray-O-Vac Radio Batteries Flashlight Cases and Batteries ... Madison, Wisconsin WHEN THE FIRST BADGER WAS PRINTED BEER WAS ALREADY A POPULAR FAVORITE Where a friendly, court- eous service adds to the pleasure of shopping among smart wearables. Always complete assort- ments of new, up-to-the- minute styles popularly priced. C BEAUTY SALON CRE B U T T E R M M MILK BUTTER ■ _ DRINK IRRADIATED 1 L K VITAMIN " D " MILK C O • T T A Kenned v-Mansfield Irradiated Vitamin " D " Milk builds G E C H E E S sound bones and teeth. An ideal food for all ages. • Kennedy-Mansfield E Dairy Company F OR SERVICE CALL BADGER 7100 3S7 we Make a Business of Knowing What College Girls Like Above, Marion Lucas, Gamma Phi Left, Mary Flynn It s second nature with us to keep an eye out for the things that college girls like! We take allowances into con- sideration too, and we do make them go a long way! Per- haps, that ' s why we have become headquarters for so many of the well dressed college gif ' ls. Hdrry S. Manchester Inc. - ] s GOLDEN DAYS . . . Spring d.i s at Wisconsin are almost too good to be true. Whether they make you want to go back to a little grass shack in Hawaii or out to Sunset Point to see the sun go down, get a car from Capital City Rent-A-Car for transportation. All you have to do is telephone and a dashing roadster or an enclosed car will be delivered to your doer. The rates are reasonable. Al Ihc left Bill) Dai is ami Dorotin W ' .i , Military Ball kiit; anil tjiti ' t ' n, were stiateheJ o-i a Jrite in a Capital City roathter. h-i- -. if f m 4r ' L :r:s- ■ ■ - " ■ SH Hy «i j BBI CAPITAL CITY RENT-A-CAR 531 State F334 ... A Campus Institution of Friendly Service . . . IT ' S AN OLD WINTER CUSTOM For fraternities and sororities to turn their heating problems over to Empire Fuel Oil Company. Service, efticiency. and fair rates are Empire qualities that are hard to surpass. Relieve shivering inmates of vour house by getting in touch with Empire today. EMPIRE FUEL OIL CO. B 380 110 E. Wdshinston Ave. 901 University 702 University 1557 University " You get what you ask for at Rennebohm Drug Stores. " The ' re convenient to the campus . . . they carry a complete line of drugs and cosmetics . . . RENNEBOHM DRUG STORES |3S9| FOR QUALITY... AGENT C. P. Nitric Acid C P. Glacial Acetic C. P. Sulphuric Acid C. P. Hydrochloric Acid C. P. Ammonium Hydroxide • • Write for C. P. Folder . !s ' ' The Grasselli Chemical Company, Incorporated T o KARSTEN ' S for everything that is new and smart in MEN ' S WEAR On Capitol Square 22 North Carroll OWN YOUR OWN There ' s a real satisfaction in having your own portable always handy. But if you don ' t buy one at Stemps, rent one at Stemps. Stemp Typewriter Co. 533 State B 22;; on the Capitol square -, CO ' A SPECIALIZED DEPARTMENT STORE quality goods .... fair prices F6400 I 1 39n 1 " This iAiniiiniivtl i ' auty is IttiU ' tl hif Sintlt ' iiis «is tin GRANDEST GRADUATION GIFT PEN " Believe t or ivox. ___ Its Visible Column of Ink, like the gas gauge ou a luolor car, shows when to refill — and it carries enough to write a 12,000-word book! A widespread inquiry among students was recently made by Ripley to aid friends and parents in selecting the Gift Pen that will gladden Youth the most. And he found an over ■helmiIlg preference for this revohi- tionar)- Parker Vaiumatic. One reason is that it eliminates W oM-tinie pen parts, including the rubber ink sac — thus it holds Vi ' l% more ink without increase in size! Its laminated style is wholly smart and exclusive — it is built up ring upon ring of shimmering Pearl and Jet, but the " Jet " becomes Transparent when belil to the light, revealing the colunui of ink inside. This shows days ahead when it ' s running low— lets the user B l l l f E choose his own time to refill. M ■ Its Platinum, Gold, and Iridium .2S: t:4ClAfAr C-S3 Pointisinchidedattheregular price, Over-Sire, $10; iC Other VacumaHc although 25 ?o more costly to make Penci , $2.50 §0 Styles, S5 WRITIS TWO WAYS [len iiem lo en than a year ayo, due to the higher prices of precious met- als. It ' s as smooth as the bear- ingof awatch — cloesn ' ' t scratch or drag, even under big-fisted pressure. But be careful — don ' t con- fuse this sacless marvel Mith so-called vacuum fillers built vitli piston pumps aud valves. The great Parker Vacumatic contains none of these— nothing that will fail to stand up in service. That ' s why Parker guarantees it me- chanically perfect! Stop at any good department, sta- tioner), jewelry, or drug store, aud see this miracle writer demori- traled. The Parker Pen Company, Ja e vi] ' . Tisconsin. WITHOUT ADJUSTMENT To Make o Pen a Self- Cleaner use Parker Qui n A-— a new discovery inwritinp ink It contains a harm- Jess, secret solvent that cleans a pen as it writes. 13911 I ' ll Meet You At LAWRENCE ' S 662 State DISTINCTIVE PHOTOGRAPHY portrai t and pictoria I STUDIO FREDERICK KAESER II Don ' t fail to see the new " Fly Weight " luggage at WEHRMANN ' S Leather Goods Shop 508 S:ate St. B 666 Distinctive Daytime Frocks • ForiTidls e Wraps Coats • Suits Moderately Priced Woldenberg ' s 28 East Mifflin Street You ' ll Find Fair Prices at GATEWOODS 712 State St. CAMPUS SODA GRILLE 714 State F 3535 For prompt and accurate service see College Typing Co. 720 State St. B 3747 77; .f vt ' ar if wns WISCONSIN ' S OWN UNIFORM TAILORS FOR THE R. (). T. C. Uniforms The GLOUE TAILORING. o i ' 31 i I v 21 II k e o Officers ' l nijornis . . . Civilitiii mid Rii iiK Attire i12 AN AII5 REDUCTION Jiocliue to itu ' ' I void etery oxyacetylene requirement AIRCO OXYGEN — AIRCO ACETYLENE AIRCO NATIONAL CARBIDE AIRCO DB WELDING AND CUTTING APPARATUS — SUPPLIES ACETYLENE GENERATORS — AUTOMATIC CUTTING AND WELDING MACHINES AIR REDUCTION SALES COMPANY Home Office 60 E. 42nci St., New York SIS W. WiNNEBACo St. Milwaukee, Wis. t)d()rlcs ' i Drv Clcining T v BLOCK SYSTEM Society Cleaners and Dyers Free Call For and Delivery Service Prices as Low as die Lowest u B7239 -« " ' St.Uf SifLVt ' inncb.ii: Street Writing Paper and Programs of Di,stinction at Lettercraft " 2 5 University Ave, Robert Surrey Clothes For University Men JU.u;, ,.,..., ' l t l.lO i ' .lll W Established 1877 7 N. Pinckney St. Fl owers for corsages . . . for banquets . . for any occasion Rentschler s 230 State Street o • Compliments ! of... Imperial 1 • • M unufaiturrrs , I mportrrs, H ' holfsalrrs, Rrtftilrrs. Furniturr, Efjuipmrnt, Instruments nnJ Supplies 1- " C»K Hospitals • Physicians • Dentists FRANK S. BETZ COMPANY Olil,: uihi I ul,jiy HAMMOND, INDIAN.X Cnic.Aco — 634 So. Wabash Avenue 1393] The O V K N N Jv RIAL NEE, ( ' N j EJEE o , N T K D ; r OR U N; V_ER PA I H R T y MTy OF POU KUE Vis LTH AU. CON iiNE?? 413 State St. ■ " ° " ' « " ' . Meuer: than fiftT ®® " tliBea Kh tall : ' ®en tlm«, J aea wa h o • o put out 7C ' ' ' ' " 8. It h « her cn - Jsabei)« members of Vh «°°d-natu rj? " " onjuncn P ' ssupa been terrfbi " ' " «3 we,T ' stance " " " ' ' you , said 7 Tf rou have exerteri speaka ' ' ope that fK? youraeir ro k » Pres3ion or ' ' ' better i,° P " s !„ „ ° -- S-tlXi:. " -3t a " 3u7e Tle ' ?:r " ' =- ' " ' =« ' ' «iy yoa.3, J) ■ [394] C4»in|isiiiv }.I (luiitiK tiirers of Envelopes for Your Needs 16 16 West Pierce St AIii.WALKEE, Wis. ALL THE ORGANIZATIONS PICTURES FOR THE- 1934 BADGER WERE TAKEN BY BLACK PHOTO SERVICE SPIES BROS., INC. — reliable since 1878 — fraternity jewelry stationery prosrams • 27 E. Monroe Street Chicago, Illinois Students li e to hro wse and buy at Brown s Book Store 643 State Street • B4881 it s a badger habit to drop into Lohmaier ' s every afternoon for a beer or a coke. Students like the cozy, semi- lighted booths and the genial service . . . LOHMAIER ' S 710 State F1804 Pantorium Company " Madison ' s Master Cleaners " B1180 Stores at 558 State 907 University 2136 Regent 13951 A BRIGHT SPOT N YEAR BOOK HISTORY That is the story just told by some 400 oJd pages. The 1934 Badger staff turns all the praise for a crack printing and engraving piece of work over to Hammersmith- K srtmeyer. Their printing and engraving experience with yearbooks have fitted them to produce annuals ranki ng with the best. HAMMERSMITH-KORTMEYER CO. ARTISTS ENGRAVERS PRINTERS 3 22 E. MICHIGAN ST. MILWAUKEE, WIS. _ I 396 I Varsity Beauty Shop Where ethical st.UK . I■l .irc rii;i(.]ly m.iintained — 10 operators . . . Madison ' s most popular beauty shop — all work guaranteed. 640 State Compliments of... A Friend F6391 If Ton Want to Loo}{ Tour Best .. the smart answer is an appointment at Cardind beauty Shoppe 625 State Street -:- F3966 The Prestige of THE CHOCOLATE S H O P Is onl ' a reflection that the candies, lunches and delicacies served there please — season after season — the most discriminating taste on the Wisconsin campus. 548 State St.- Dresses of chdrm M ange s Capitol Square GRIMM BOOKBINDERY 454 W. Gilman F469 [397] 1 N L) f: X Avers. William 380, 295 Azpell, Norman 75 Abajian. Tames C 380 Abel, Elizabeth 75, 329 Abraham, Ervin 75 Abraham, Herbert 377 .Abraham. Max 75 Abrv, Cecilia 278 .Accola, Lilah 383 Adair, Charles 361 Adair, Robert 351 Adams, Chester 359 . dams, Jean 307, 383 . dams, Martha 183,75 Adams. Melvin 185, 384, 187 -Adams. Chester 359 Addeldt. Isabel 75, 383 . gard. Prof. Walter 209 -Ahrens. Lester 287 . hrbeck, William 361 . hrens, I aster 281 .Ailts, Bernard 75,349 .Ailts. E ' .mer 349,384 Albert, Harold R 297 .Mbertsen. Fred 349,384 Albing. Ceorge 384 .Mbrecli. .Stuart 258 Albrecht. Herbert 384 -Mbrecht. Merton 351 -Mlbrecht. Walter 159 -Mbrich. Emil 3U9 -Mbright. Charles 349 -Me.xander. Palmer 303 .Alexander. Walter 63 -Mfonsi. Paul 192 -Alk, Esther 279 -Allan, Lawrence 75, 297 -Allen, Mildred 182, 185. 187, 225, 275, 335 Allen, Richard 371 -Alsberg, George 380 -Alwin. Phillip 3(,7 -Alt. Clarence 367, 75 -Mlhen, J, Harlan 341,182 -Alton, .Alvin 345 -Ames, Mary 279, 30] - mes, Richard .25] -Amplani. Raniona 2 -Amundson. Carl 309 -Amundson, Geneva 305 -Amundson, Roald ' 287 -Andersen. Katherine 75 -Anderson, Gordon 289 -Anderson, -Arthur 351.75 -Anderson, Edward 384 -Anderson, Gordon 256, 258 -Anderson, Jac 363, 75 -Anderson. John 75,361 -Anderson, Katherine -303 -Anderson, Martin 309 -Anderson, Marv 279 -Anderson. Olen 373 -Anderson, Orvil 268,289 -Anderson, .Stewart 287 -Anderson, Phillip 367 -Anderson. W. H 367 -Andersiin, Wilford 371 -Andrews. Daniel 185 -Andrews. Lois 315 -Androne. (leorge 375 .Anisman. Louise 333 -Anson. Loraine 310, 75, 197 .Anten. Richard 384 . nthf.n -. Harry 75 Anthon.v. Karl 75 -Antisdel, Florence 75 -Antleman, Betty i2S -Ai nenheinier. Russell 345 -Archer. Emma 382. 197 -Archie. ' ivian 75 -Arenson. Gene 345.219 -Arn. Hilda 309, 75, 382. 305 Arndt, Frederick 295 -Arndt. I-eroy 268 -Arnold, .Arliss 279 -Arnstein, Henry ....75, 198, 283 .Aronberg. Gay Rhoda 381 -Arps. Eleanor 309.382 -Asliton. Rfjbert 384 -Ashwortli. Thimias 384 -Aslanian. Berge 380 .Atwater, Helen 331 -Atwell. Georgiana 77, 329 -Atwell. William 369 -Atwood. Sanford 77, 343, 276. 277 .August. David 192 .Ausland. James 371 -Austin. .Stanley 365 . utz. Hugo 77. 185. 373 B Babroff, Boris 384 Bachhuber, Edward A. ..280. 355 Bachhuber. Marion 382 Bachhuber. Robert G. ..258,380 Bachowski, Edmund 157, 185,274 Bachus, W, A 355 Badgerow, Margaret ....333,381 Baeckler, Ira 347 Baer, Armin 359 Bahmsach, Leila 382 Bahr, Edward 77 Baker, Marie 224,285 Baillie, Catherine ..218,219,331 Baird. Ronald 198 Baker. Homer 225, 268. 369 Baker. Margaret 77,279.329 Baker, Mulford 369 Baker, Muriel 381 Baker, Robert 373,384 Baldwin, Harriet 77,321,322 Baldwin, Janis 77,329 Baldwin. Nancy Ann 329 Baldwin. Patricia 5S5 Baldwin. Robert 377 Balkanskv. Melvin 77,365 Ball. Dorothy 77.315 Ball, Robert 77.359 Ballantine. Mary 381 Balliette. George 62 Ballinger. Clarice 189. 305 Balsley, Edna 218,222,335 Banks. Charles 270 Bartel. -August 287 Barber, John ,.224, 225, 270, 289 Bardelson, Margaret ,,279 Bardwell, Richard 259.367 Barkan, Nora 383 Barnes, Barbara S 279 Barnes, Catherine 383 Barnes, Letna 77,276 Barnett, Cyril B. ..276, 279. 315 Barnett, Grant -A 19.355 Barnett. Phillip .251 Barnhart. Louise 383 Baron. Raymond 380 Barr. George 577 Barr. Frances 381 Barron. Marion 77 Bartel. -August 77. 281. 287 Bartel. Elmer ...77 Bartels. Marie 325 Bartclt. John 77 Bartelt. Lvie W 365 Bartelt. Ruth 307 Barter, Robert 359 Bartle, Joseph 361,384 Rartenbach, -Allen 575 Barber, John 375 Bartlett, James 341 Barton, Silas 351 Bartran, Margaret 77,329 Bartz, Almor 256, 258 Bazan, William 259,369 Bassett, Jessie M...196. 279, 373 Bateman. William 373 Bates. Carleton 77 Bates. Ellis 359 Bailcv. Ruth 315 Bauer. Carroll 361 Bauer. Walter 277 Baum, Martin 380 Baum. Russel 347 Baunian. Kenneth 367 Bauniann. Evelvii 295 Baumgartner. Roland ....77.268 Baxter. Hilda 77.381 Bavs. Carl -A 77 Beach. Charles 268.289 Beach. Florence 307 Beard. Betty 329 Beardmore. Malcolm 367 Beaudette. Mildred 79,186 Beaudry. Royal 303 Beaumont. Charles 258 Bechtel. Fred.. 218, 219, 287. 359 Beck. Carl 359, 384 Beck. Robert 79 Becker. Cristv 373 Becker. Edward 258, 369 Becker, Stuart 349 Beeckler, Allan 345 Beers, William 373 Beeson. W. .Malcolm 295 Beggar. Elsie 382 Bahm. Paul 185, 373 Behrens. Harold 297 Beilfuss. Wayne 79 Belisle. -Armados 79 Belisle. Gerald 79.303 Bell. Frank 185, 259, 291 Bell, Irving 187,373 Bell, Robert 79, 274, 341, 343 Belting. George 384 Bender. Jack 235. 258. 369 Benedict. Carolyn 79, 276 Benedict, Ralph ' 287 Benkert, -Arthur 299, 373 Benkert, Helen 279, 382 Benkert. Tanet 323 Bennett. Edward 287.322 Bennett. Charlotte 79. 182. 206. 207. 307. 323 Benn-tt. Robert 287.351 Benniewitz. Gerta 79 Benseitz. .Samuel 185 Benson. Marv E 79 Bent. Gordon ' 79, 373 Bent. Harvev 183, 289, 361 Bentlcv. Margaret 329,383 Benz, Lucille ..79. 192, 193, 195, 275, 277, 305 Benz, Ruth ' . . . 79 Berbaum. Lester 153 Berenson. Betty 325 Berg. Milton 79,303 Bergendahl. Florence 307 Berger. William 258 Bergstresser, John 209 Berkholz. Harold 349. 384 Bernringham. Charlotte 303 Birmingham 322 Bernard. Robert 355, 380 Berncr, Donald 349 Bernhard, Charles ..185. 209, 219, 291, 367 Bernherm, Giodeia 79,211 Bcrnheim, Phillip 79 Bernstein, Dorothy 79, 279 Bernstein. Emanuel 79 Bernstein, Naomi 185, 188. 279, 382 Berrv, Grafton 79 Bertie, Milton 384 Best, Bernice 322, 323 Best, Richard 81, 371 Betonti, Teresa 81 Beule, John 384 Beyer, Gertrude 336 Bever. Robert 219 Biberfield, Ruth 81, 185 Miberman, -Alfred 280 Bickel. Laura 277, 295, 381 Bickett. Helen 81. 309 Bidwell. Laurence 285 Riersach. Roland 289, 343 Higgs, John 268, 289 Biljan, Nathen 81 Hillings, Robert 343,384 llillveald. lane E. ..279, 301. 382 Hinder, Laurence 81, 303 Hinger, Norman 384 Bingham, Alexander 349 Bingham. James 258. 349 Binswanger. Edwin 81, 359 Birbaum, Kester 377 Bird, Herbert 282 Birmingham, Charlotte 323 Bishop, Robert 363 Bixbv John 345, 384 Black, Beth 325 Black lohn 359 Black, " Rov 258 Black. Ruth 383 Blackstone, John 361 Blackwell, Bernice 382 Blaesser, Willard 81, 204. 205, 274, 277, 343 Blakey, Richard 363 Blanciiar, Donald 365 Blank, Oliver 343 Blank, Robert 380 Blanklev. Donovan 309 Blatz. Edward 355 Blau. Robert 81 Blauklev. D. T 190 Blauner, Robert 185, 187 Hleecker, John 81, 373 lileuel. Marion 81 Biersch. John 341, 384 Blever, Constance 185, 335 Bleyer, Willared . . . . 187. 291. 301 Bliese. Martin 353 Bliss. Lucille 81. 301 Bliss. Milton 282 Blochowiak, Clem 248 Block, Eli 81. 345 Block, Ruth 279 Bloczvnske, David 81 Bloedorn, Charles 81, 287, 297, 384 Bloedorn. Clarence 353 Bloodgood. Eliz 331 Bloom. Charles 81 Bluemke. -Arnold 345 Blum. Richard 380 Bluminfeld. Harriet 333, 382 Blumenthal, Ivonne 381 Blunt. Marv 382 Boe. Nils 258 Boe, L 255 Boehm, Ethel 301 Bohlson, Eliz 81, 295 Bolstad. Emma 301 Barkley, Charles 268 Barnstein, Hyman 185 Boardman, Robert 375 Bocek, Milt 253. 258 Boeck. Charies 81. 375 Boedecker. Karl 292. 343 Boeninger. H. R 198 Boes. Robert 343 Bogart. James 268. 289, 369 Bogen, lohn 384 Boggs, Martha 81, 329 Boggs, -Mildred 278 Bolles. Carolyn 83, 335 Boiler, Kenneth 81 Bolstad, Donald 83 BoltafI, Robert 309 Bond, Dorothea 196,315 Bond, Eleanor 196,315 Bond, Sherman 375 Bone, Dee 63 Bone, Winston 83, 258 Bonham, Helen 196, 315 Booth, Doris 197 Booth, James 369 Bordelson, Margaret 382 Bordner, Jean 279 Borman, Alarion 315,323 Bornheim. Philip 276 Bossort, Elise, . . .53. 83, 207, 329 Bossort, Mary 275, 329 Boulanger, Marie 326 Bowen. Mary 185 Bower. William 83 Bowman. T. Poole 351 Boyd. Frederick S3. 189. 268 Boyd. Willard 380 Bovle. Joseph 153 Bower. William 291 Brachnian, Oscar 377 Brackev, 269 Bradford, Barbara 83. 303, 315, 321 Bradley, Charles 53, 204, 205, 355 Brady, Frances 83, 301 Brady, Richard 355 Brady, William 355 Braendel, Ingeborg 382 Bramson, Beverly 381 Bramson, Eleanor 382 Brandenburg. F. S 209 Bratt. Dorothy 83 Braun. -Armin 82, 83, 258 Braun, Beatrice 305 Braun. Genevieve 212. 383 Bray. Jean 83 Bray. William 351 Brazen. Richard 367 Brazv. Leah 83 Breed. Janet 83, 187, 188 Breitkrentz. Dorothy 382 Bremner. Robert 359. 384 Brennan. John. . .83. 281. 287. 297 Brennan. " Willard 277 Bretnev. Adelaide 83. 329 Brewer, Eleanor 83, 301, 321 Brev, Kenneth 384 Bridgeforth, Dorothy 322, 323 Bridgman. Ruth 315 Bridges. Charles 83. 195. 268, 341. 375 Bridgman. Richard 182. 185. 192. 291. 359 Briggs. Barbara 307, 329 Briggs. William 83 Brigliam. Rosemary 329 Brimm. Eugene ...256. 258. 280 Brindley. Elbert 373 Brindley. Loren 361 Brinknian. Isabel 301 Brinkmeyer. Robert 182. 361 Brinsmade. Virginia 301. 325. 381 [398] Ilnl . Marie S3 lir.ach. Donna 321, .181 Hr..l»t. Robert 361, 384 Hr.ick. Kntton 343 llrodv. Siclnev 377 HrcniiiiK. Cieorge 83, 251. 258 Hr..,,m, Ch.irlotte 329 Hrooks. losepll 359 Hrott. .lean 305,381 Hroupliton. . Ibcrl 363 Hrown, Greichen 331 Itrown. Kenneth 258, 359 Hr..wn. 1-oraine 195, 322 Hroun. P 322 Hrown. Stanley 355 lirubaker. Jane 382 Itrubaker, lohn 380 Brill-. Doro ' thv 279 Ilrulin. Hjalner 287 llruin-, Robert 279, 369 Bnnnrii, EuRene 295 Hrmnnier. Catherine 329 liruns. Gertrude 196 Hrush. Mary 383 Hniskewitz. Harold W 365 Hru-;se, Katherine 301 lirvan. G. S. (Prof.) 209 Hrvson. Bettv 383 Hiihlitz. Milton. J 281. 361 Hticri. Frank 258 iiuchanan, Lois M 279 Huck, Phvllis M 305. 309 Hnchholz. Joan 206, 275. 329 Huch banin. Daniel K 380 Puck. Robert O. 349, 384 Huck. Ronald 375 liuilde. John 384 lUienzli. Howard 361 Ituenzii. William 361 Puerger. Cleo 382 Huhler. Carl 303, 371 Hulirrin. James 384 Hulj:rin. Margaret 382 Pull. William E 280 Pull..iva. David M 380 Purdick, .Mger 349 Purdick. Doris 211 Purdick. H. E 295 Purgess, John 343 P ' lrgess. Paul 1 373 Rureess. Robert 343 Purghardt. Carl 343, 384 Purkhardt. .Mice 207, 381 Purkhardt. George J. ...281, 282 Burleigh. Cecil 65 Purling 62 Purnhani. Richard H 355 Purrill. George 299 Purroughs. Charles W. ..280, 365 Burtis. Peter 361, 384 Buss. Gertrude 381 Buss, Margot 381 Buss. Ruth 382 Bussewitz. Roshara .-V. ..279. 382 Butler. Louise E 279 Butts. Porter 204 Butts, Freentan 384 Pn.vton, Brewster 297. 359 Byard, Julie 303. 315. 331 Pyrne. Ruth 336 Cady. Fred 186. 355 Cakahk. Elint 380. 268. 289 Cahlwell. Helen 321, 301 Caldwell. Margaret 321 Caldwell. .Marv . lice ..329, 381 Caleb. Wesley 280 Callahan, Marian 307 Callaway. Thomas 355 Callaway, William 355 Cameron. A. J 303 Campbell, Myrtle 186 Campion, Jean 196. 321 Campman. Jean 315 Cannon. Alexander 384 Canwright. John 355 (Jaiucek. Joseph 258 Carisch. Tish 57. 329 Carpenter. Louise 307 Carroll. Patrick 371 Carter. Charles 369 Carter. Richard 361. 380 Cartier. Glenn 373 Carow. John 280 Case. Theodore 192 Case. William 384 Cassady. George. .. .375. 198. 384 Castle. Janet 329 Cate. -Mian 345 Cate . Clinton 153 Cate. Walter 371 Cauch. Edniond 297 Cert. Barbara 331 Chaii ai n. Ruth 197 Chainison. Samuel ..384. 194, 345 ChakI, Frank 384 Cham|)ion, lean 303 Chandler. Dot 382 Chapman, Lulubelle 323 Chapman, Marshall 361 Charles, William 355 Charters, Jean 182. 196. 306, 214, 275, 335 Chase, Louis 351 Chase. Kenneth 225, 268, 377, 289 Chesick, Vernon 375, 198 Chcslev, Bela 375 Chevdieur, B. A 371 Chevdieur, Eleanor 279 Chisholm, . my 196, 309 Christensen. Dean 209 Christensen, Lyle 345 Christensen, Patricia 383 Christensen. Robert 186 Christenson. Clement 384 Christenson, Lydia 307, 383 C ' hristenson. Svlvia ....331, 182 Christianson, Edward 373 Christianson. Rav 251, 258 Christie. lane 382 Christl. Robert 384 Christopherson. C)len ...225. 353 Church. Frank 258, 363 Churchill. William 367 Ciagne. Elmine 382 Clapp. George 359 Clark. Charles 277. 305. 297 Clark. C. 190, 202 Clark. Helen 331 Clark, loan 87. 315 Clark, John 380 Clark. Laura 321 Clark. Monica 182. 192. 321 Clark. Philip 373 Clark. Dr. Ralph 303 Clark. Rebecca 335 Clark. Robert ..254. 255. 258. 371 Clark. Eleanor 301 Clarke. Harrv 87, 384 Clarke. Helen 87 Clarke. Margaret 87 Clausen. Christian 87 Clausen. F. H 207 Cleveland, Harry ..185. 349, 384 Clifcorn, Laverne 295 Clifford, Emmy Lou 381 Clifford, William 87, 349 Cline. lanese 315, 333, 301 Cline. Ruth 301 Cnare. Marjorie 333 Coad. ' irginia 381 Cochran. Elizabeth 325 Cochrane. Frederic 377 Cochrane. Tames 377 Coen. Elizabeth 87, 321 Cohee. Melville 384 Cohen, . gnes 185 Cohen. Rernice 333, 381 Cohen. Esther 301 Cohen. Eugene 87 Cohe. Evelyn 333 Cohen. Hinda 206 Cohen. Maurice 345 Cohen. Mvron 280 Cohen. Wilbur 283 Cohn, Dave 159 Cohn, Lew 185 Cohn. Phillip 87 Cole, Edward 87, 363 Cole, Jace ..258, 256. 36U 292 Caligran. Edith 182. 331 Colingsworth. Donald ...87. 295 Collinge. Roger 373 Collins. James 268 Collins, Lawrence 87, 367 Collins, Paul 198 Collins. Virginia 196 Colloff. Ben 87 Comer, Margaret 383 Comer, Reginald 380 Commons, John 66 Condon. Margaret ..87. 225. 277, 214, 279, 309, 382, 275 Connor, Henry . " " 7 37i Connor, Robert 289 Connor, Thomas 373 Conrad. Fremont 87. 189, 282, 299 Conway, Charlotte 87, 315. 55, 335 Conway, John 87 Conzelman. Petra 87. 313. 322, 323 Cook. George 347 Cook. Joseph 89 Cook. Mildred 331 Cook, G. H 190 Cooke, LaVergne 323, 381 Cooke, Llovd 384 Cool, Prof 64 Cool. Virginia . ' M Coons, Phyllis 381 Coop, George 347 Cooper, Sammy 384 Cooperman, Hyman 384 Corev, Gordon 198, 280 Corp, Paul 258 Correll, Howard 363 Cotter, .Vndrew 219, 361 Cotton, Wesley 380 Cottrill, June 196 Cottrill, Maxine 89. 301 Cowgill, Romance 197 Cowles, May 278, 305 Cox, Mildred 89, 276 Craft, James 258 Crame, Catherine 381 Cramer, Marie 301 Cramer, Pierson 89 Cramdall. Lee 297 Crawford. Gerald 353 Crawford. James 384, 367 Creighton. Agnes 335 Creutz, Edward 280 Crippe, .Aileen 279 Criste, Carlisle 355 CristI, Robert 349 Cromwell, Carleton 369 Cross, Jane 325 Cross, Lois 89, 303 Cross. William 363, 380 Crowley, Clifford 268 Crowley, Mary 197 Crumb, Courtenay 335, 381 Crumniev. Tames 258, 255 Cuisinier. -Art 258. 252 Cullen, Robert 351 Cunningham. Elizabeth 315. 381 Curkeet. William 343 Currier. Ruth 301 Curtis. John 380 Custer. Frank 258 Custer. Rudolph 185 Cuthbert. Donald 373 Cutler. Hugh 341 D Dahl. Hilda 89 Dakin. Marion 32o Dalata. Paul 258 Damm. Cornelia 89 Daniel, Betty 56, 193, 212, 295, 310, 335 Daniels. David 89 Danielson. John 384 Danz. Lucille 323. 3S1 Darrah. Gladys 3S2 Darrow. Russel 367 Davidoff. Adele 383 Davidson. .Mian 359 Davidson. Marjorie ....331. 382 Davis. .Arthur 363 Davis, Bettv 329 Davis. Bowden 369 Davis. Catherine 329. 382 Davis, Clara 212. 383 Davis. Donald 343. 384 Davis. Enid 89. 325 Davis. Edwin 299 Davis. Frances 309. 325 Davis, Jessie T 291, 329 Davis, Robert ..69, 89. 187. 244. 268, 277, 289. 359 Dawson. F. M 209 Dav. Tane 195. 196. 322, 323 Day. Lucille 89 Davv. Sheridan 367 Dean. Margaret 89 Dean. James 61 Deanovich. George 258 D earborn. Darlene 329 Denovich. Xick ..248, 249, 250, 259, 377 Deccock, Robert 373 Degolier. Charles 26S. 289, 299. 365 Dehonert, George 258 Dehmer, Wilbur .S9, 303 DeihI. Joseph 369 Delwiche. Richard . . .282 DeMark, Xick.. 244, 246, 247. 258 Demerse, Kermit 89 Demiston. Rollin 369 Dempsev. Carol 89. 322. 323 Dcngel, Jo 197, 384 Deno. Leslie 309. 380 Dennerlein. Carl -. .3 1 Dennhardt. Lois 383 Densmore. Bert 343 Depland, Lloyd 91 Dequine 89, 248, 259 Derleith. Henry 375 Dern, John 351 Dernehl, Carl 384 De Rose, . nthony 384 Dcs Lauricrs, Ellen 383 Desormeaux, Marjorie ..197, 295, 307 Dettwiler, Herman 282 Dettwilcr, Herman 345 De Voursney, Andrew 380 De Wilde, Bob 219 Dexter, Virginia 89, 295, 305, 309 Dheiii, Ellen 89 Diamond, Edith 381 Dibble. John 89, 297 Dick, Dorothv ..321, 381 Dick. Leo 202, 299 Dickie- Helen 91, 279 Dickie. Tohn 91 Dickie. Ruth 91, 301, 303 Dickinson. Herbert ..91, 153, 353 Didier. . ick ..248, 249, 250, 259 Dierolf, Edward 91, 258, 384 Dietrich, Eva 91, 383 Dietrich. Harvey 355 Dietrich. lohn ' . 280 Dillett. Robert ..71, 91, 185, 209, 225, 274, 291, 373 Dimoud, Frances 331 I ingcldine. lohn 384 Dithmar. E. C 190, 367 Ditmars. Margaret 315. 329 Dittman, Richard 91, 281, 285. 297 Dixon, Robert 359 Dobbins, Charles 371 Dobratz, Oscar 91. 345 Dodge. A. Sherwood 351. 380 Dodge. Emily 196. 303. 321 Dodge, H. Rodney 282 Doern, Virginia 91, 307. 335 I oethier. Martin 355 Dollard, Charles 205 Domanik, Michael 384 Donahue, .Abigail 91, 327 Donald, John 369 Donaldson, James 258, 369 Donnelly. Iargaret 91 Donner. Beatrice 383 Donner. Frank 276 Doolev. Mvra 382 Doolittle. Tohn 192. 274. 341. 359 Dof.p. Edith 381 Dorsch, Tohn 373 Dorschei Peter . . . .257. 258. 361 Dorrans. William 347 Dorington. Lew 219, 255, 353 Dosch. Howard 282 Douglas, Eleanor 382 Douglas, Lynn 351 Dousman, Alice 153 Dow, Herbert 361 Downer, George 248 Dovie, James 194. 351 Do;ic. Robert 198. 280 Doyle, Vera 91 Drath, Genevieve 91, 331 Dra[»er. Josephine . . .91 Draper. Walter 380 Dreie. Dorothea .91, 335 Driver. Tames ' . . . . .289 Drought. Isabelle 331, 382 Droz, William 377 Duckworth, Curil 57 Dudley, Robert ...182, 209, 292, .: ..341. .36.} Dudley. Rosemary 325 Duescher. Herbert 303 Duggar. George 185, 198. 280. 355 Duggar. Nancy 91. 214. 335 Dumke. L.orraine 382 Dunham, Bettv 382 Dunn, Dorothv 303. 333. 382 Durow. William 303 Dusenburv. Blair 263 Dutton. Herbert 280 Duvall. Lois 329 Dver. Tohn 355 Dvsland. Lloyd 281, 285. 215. . ' 73 Earle. Tom 258. 255 Earle, Virginia 323, 322 Eastman, Everett 307, 269, 299. 289 Ebbatt. -Mice ...382, 207 Ebert. Ralph 289, 270 Eckert. Charles 365 Eckhardt. Paul 256. 258 Edelman. Florence 381 Edelman. Jan 281 Edgar. Robert 375 Edmund. Tames 384 Edwards. Dorothv 197, 214. 192. 195, 91, 310, 295 Edwards, Earl 359 Edwards, Elenore 323, 322 Egstad, Herman 60, 72, 204- Eggers, Leigh 329 1399 E hlert, Esther Ehilich. Kingston . Ehrlinger, Thomas " Eich. Dorothea . . Eichert, Ralph ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' . Eichorst, Robert 37} igg Eighmy, Florence ' ' 391 Eilenberg-er, Jean 182 333 Eimerman. John ' 92 Eisinstadt, Fred . ... ' . ' . ' [ ' 334 Eisinan, Saray . ' . ' . ' ... ' 315 Elam, Edward 27c Elder. William ... ' . ' .. ' , Elfner, Joseph 277 Elkinprton, Annalovce Elkins. Harrv .. ' . Ellicker, Paul Elliott. Marg ' , ' ,] Ellis. George . . Ellsworth. Heike " . Ellwanger. Wil Elmer. Roger Elsinger. Arnold . Elter, John ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' " Elwell. Fayette ... om Ely, Barbara .■.■. ' . ' ;■ ' Emerson, Bernice ... ' . ' . ' . ' Emerson, ByrI .... Emich, Hovvard ' . ' .. ' . 34} Emmerling, John 384, ' 36 1 Endres, Arthur ....249, 259, 248 Endres, Gerald ....249, 248 259 t-ngebretson, Juanite . . ?8 ' h,ngebretson, Nathan . fc-ngel, Ruben . . . Engel. Wilbur ... 359 Engelhardt, Robert „ , 384 fc-nke, Marjorie . . 214 .369, 321 371 351 383 303 280 282 .219 .280 .282 212 380 369 384 380 365 363 62 331 381 289 380 384 386, 389 • ...277, 190, 281, 297, 285 382 Epplc. Arnet Eppler. John ' . ' ' Erblang. Margaret . . . ' . Ernienc, J. T ' Ermenc. .Tohii .... . . . ' Ernienc. josei)h 277. iii) Ernst, Dorothy Ernst, Helen ' . . .279 Ernst, Juliet 279, 2 " l2, 09 Eserkahn, Theodore . . . .258 Esterley, Robeit Etzler, Dorr 276 ' 69 295 Evans;- Dana ' " .289 Evans, George Evans, John . Evans, Orrin ifij Evans. Silas ' . ' . ' . 384, ' ' .W Evanstan. Edna Everett, Henrv Everett, Ruth ' Evert. Evelyn . Evert. F ' red. . . Evinger, H. H .287. 297 384 381 287 373 384, 305 .383 325 275, 207 256 ,349 .343, 301 283 361 .381, .301 .289 325 .383 .189 .371 Faber, Betty gj Fader, Louise ....!] 339 Fadner. Robert . 248. 2S0 ' S9 ' ' 49 Fagerlen. Kenneth ... ' ' 351 Falk, Victor ..157, 258, 359y2S6 rallon. Tames . . tcq Farrell, Edward . ' . ' . t?? Faust, Edward P. .. s Fazen, Ruth 33i; ' 303 Febiock. Marv K. ..185. 196. 333 redorowsky. Gregory .. 997 Fehllandt. Dnrothv ' 38I Feidler, Ernest .. ' .....[ .l]:] [351 i ' emberg. Geo. . iqo Feld, Selniar ,45 Feldman. Jean ' 311 Fellenz, Louie 369 Fellner, Joseph ... Vqi Felt.s, .Sidney W. .. 37} Felzo Marie ..383, 345, 295, 305 J ' emal, Jerome 258 171 Femmel, Gustave , ' ' 547 Femrite. Ariel ....196. 30? ' 85 Femrite, Helen ' 197 Femrite, James 341 Femrite, Robert ... 159 Femrite, Stella ' .m ' lwi I ' enno, Jack 270 Fenno, Robert 54 ] Fentz, Fred )54 Ferber, Augustus .... ' i.55 Ferebee, W " 355 Ferguson, Donald .... ' . 3,59 Ferguson, John 953 Ternial, Jerome ' 953 Ferris, John ]] ' 159 Ferry. Annette 325 381 Ferry, Robert 3(; ] Ferson, Esther ....192. 197 in Fischer, Frank ' ..... ' .159 Fessenden, Lorraine 196, 321, P ■; •• V J - " o. " 15 fentz, Fred 932 Fiedelman. C " Field, Carol Field. Jane Findlay, Jean ... Findlay, Alice . . Finner, Winn J. Fish, John Fishelson, Joseph .196, 321 .258, 353, ,258 .335 .335 307 .331 .282 292 .192, 268. T,. . ■ 262, 345 r isher, Bruce 142 Fisher, Jean ...... 303 Fisher, Katheriue ! ! ! 325 Fisher, Norman 295 Fisher, Robert J .■:;3S4 Fisher. Royal 35] Fisher. Ruth ] ] ' 333 Fisher, ' irginia . ' . ' ...3S2 .238, 381 255 380 268 196, 383 275, 214, 207, 291 18 8 .264 377 295 353 321 367 .95 355 331 384 Fitzgerald, Delores . . Fitzgibbon, Thomas . . Fitzsiminons, Josei)h Flath, Herbert Fleischauer, Grace . . . Fleming, Helen ...185 P, .■.■■.■ 95 Fleming, James F Fleming, Morris igj Fleming, Robert ...182. 187 ' 16 Flint, Sara . ' .331 Florence, Gene . . g Fluck. Wm. 7. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .[ ' . 309 Flynn, Marv 22 ' 918 Fobes, Roy ' . . r. . " . ' 198 Fogelberg, ' Sidney .... 95 ' 369 Follett, Anabel .... ' " ' 115 Follows, Bill Fonda, Le Grand ' . ' 95 Fontaine, Francis 384 Fontaine, Tom 55, 258 Forbes, Martha ...95 " Forbes, Stuart ' Forester, John Forester, John E Forkin, Gertrude 95 ' Fornefelt, Fred . " Forthmiller. Edward ....... .359 Foserd, Oscar [ 384 Fosnot, Laurel ....2S5 Foth, Herbert 209 " 95 Foster, Robert " . 9 Fowle, Frederick . ki Fowler, Donald 2 ;5 Fowler. James H [ . ' .igg Fowder, Jane ]85 Fowlkes, Prof. J. G 209, 347 Fox, Darrow ' Fox, Elizabeth Fox, Henry ....262. 277, 95 Frank, Doris . . Frank, Ethel T ' . ' . ' .[[[ Frank, Leslie Frank, Lester Frank, Lois [[ 393 Frank, Orville 95, 281, 287 Franseen, Elmer F ' . . 330 Erase, Robert W 28.1, 276 Frautschi, L. E ' . .209 Frazer, Edmund 343 Frey, David G .] [zSO Frick. Martin ! . " 95 Fridell, ' Vivian ....333. 225, 310 Freidlander. Sylvia !.276 Friedman, Martin ;!.185 Fringer, Robert 367 Fritschel, Herman . 363 Fritsch. Audrey . , Fritsche, John .... Fritts, Walter .... Fritz, Helen Fritz, Jean Fritz, Lawrence W Fritz, Norma .218, Froelich, Gus Fromer, Frank P. . Fromer, Julian .... From me, Robert . . Fryxell. Burton L. .255 .325 345 321 279 .95, 345 .95. 343. 222, , .9S ' 333 384 305 329 329 373 381 .95 .95 329, 258, 277 185 182. 291. 345 291 - 373 Fuge, Karl W 36.5 Fugina, Marvin 3C3 Fuhrman, Fred 186, 343 Fuller, Gordon Fuller, Henrv V. . . . . . Fuller, James C Fuller, Marion 383, lofi. Fulnier, Mildred Fulton. Patr ck Furrer, Louis J . .95, 279, 384, 369 309 380 323 382 361 270 Gain. Robert 353 Gall, Harold 293 Gallagher, Ann .... 9.S, " 33,1. ' ' 309 Gallagher. Clyde . . Gallagher, John F. Gallenbeck. Bernice Gapen, Clark Garcia, Charles . . . Gardiner. Ruth .... Gardner. Henry . . Gardner, Hope .... Gardner, Jean Gardner, Lawrence Gardner. Louis . . . Gardner, Mary ... Garlock, Robert .... Garman, Phillips Garner, Margaret . . Garrett, Walter Garrison, Merrill . . .95, .349, 248 .369 .382 .349 .367 .321 .375 315 ,329 355 351 381 347 .59 323 384 97 Garrow, Edith . ' . ' ' ' ' g ' 7 Gately. Marion . ! . 2 1 5 Gatenby, Esther 97, 322. 323 Gatenby, George ' " 25 3 Gates. Dorothy . . " 97 Gates, Wallace ..97. 305, 309 ' 287 Gates, William Gaudette. Raymond ..... ' 334 Gay. William W Gehrz, Donald ... Geiger. Ferdinand Geiger, Katherine Geisler. James . . . Geisler. Paul .... Geittman. Herbert (ielatt. James S „„ Gensman. Edith [][ ' 339 George, Carl ! ! ! ! ! 295 Georgacopulos, Alexander .. 276 Geraldsau. Ray 209 Gerboth. Harold ....97, 297 375 Gerend, Ray Gerhardt, Paul ....[..... ' . Gerig, Margaret .. ' , Gerlach. Charles .... 384 Gerlach. Joseph. .97. 253, 35; Gerling. Paul German. John D. ......... ' . Getzin. Gerhardt Grubert. Carl . . Gherke, Esther Gibbs, James K .351 373 281 .384, 289 359 .321, 97 369 369 384 .289 .363 .214 .301 256, 375, 384 251 373 258 155 .97 384 Gibbs, Kiel .349 Gibson. Edward ! 185 Gibson, George 355, 218, 219 292 Gidwitz, Victor ' ' 377 Gierke, Gladys 3ii. " l55 (iiesler, Constance 301 Giffin, John S ' 355 Gilbert, Helen ' 97 Gilbert, Jane ...97, 321. 3b7 ' , ' 285 Gilbert. Patricia 333 Gilbert. Tom L . ' 355 Gilbertson. Palmer 334 Gill. Charles 343 Gillan. Adelaide 395 ' ice illan, Emily 325 97 Gillen, John ' 147 Gillett. John " 367 Gillett. Samuel 351 Gillies. James 258! ' 280 Gilliland. Ruth 325 Gilpatrick. Bonny .!3S1 Grnsberg. Hvman 276 Gmskev. Arthur 97 Gitchell, Helen 33] Glanville, Jean 315] ' 535 Glanzer, Franz 97 Glascoff, Walter 353 l;Iasier, John ...97 Glassow, Alice 332 Gleason, JLircella Glenn. Neal Glezen. Hollis Gluck, Gerson . " . ' Gluck, Regina . . . Gnauck, Felix P ,[ Gneiss, Virginia isi Godfrev, Agnes 218, 221, 38] ' , Goeb. Ro.ger J Goedde, Charlotte ..]. Goelzer, Vernon G Goese. Melvin ... Goedberg. Harold 383 .347 ..97 .214 . .97 .365 321 321 384 219 384 341 .190, 281 r- ,jV •• 287, 384 tioldberger, Beatrice 382 Goldberger, Hermine 382 Goldburger. Ruth 332 Golden. Grace 133 Goldfarb. Phillip . .22 1. 225. 268 „ ,;■■:■ ■■■ 289, 365 Goldstein, Gerald 365 Goldstein, Johanna 333 Goldstein, Lester .... 37 Goldstein, Samuel . .■9 ' 7 ' , ' 265, " 345 Goldy, Daniel 334, 193 Golemgeske, John 253 Gonser, Major Gustav J .. " ' 924 Goodman, Owen .... 187, 270 353 Goodnight, Scott H. . . . ' . 187, ' 209 Gordon, Clement ' 334 Gordon. Donald H. .... ' . 930 Gordon. Hazel E 279 383 Gordon, Norvan F ' 980 Gorfenple. Martin ...345 Gorlock, Robert ' 147 Gorry, Marion .... ' .. ' -ygi Goshang. Janet ]89 Gosin. Donne ... ' ' 67 Goucher Ca.sper J . ' . ' . ' . ' 230 rould, George 97 Gracey, Jane ..... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . .32 ' i; ' 38I Gradt, Eugene W. ..99. 285, 309 Grady, Robert . ic: Graef, Alfred H. :. ' . ' :: :37i ' " 134 Graham, Elizabeth 329 Grab. Marguerite .... 305 Graham, Virginia ' 393 Gralow, Ray 97 ' 995 Graney, Gervase Tames ' . ' " 99 Graney. Patricia ...206. 331 38 ' Grasser, Tsabelle ..301. 305 " 38 ' i Graves. Dorothea " 39, Graves, Lisetta «9 185 Graves, Rosetta ' 115 Gray. Dorothy 192. 197. ' 305 Gray. .Tean g Gray. .T Garth 35, Gray, Lola 333 Gray. Otis 99 Grane. Merlin , ' ' ' ' 347 Greeley. David ' S8 Greeley. Hannah 206, ' 275. ' W 5 Green, Ann ...399 9 Greenberg. Jack ' ' " " " ■J77 Greene, I ee (,] Greening. Robert ... 161 Greenwald. Robert ... " 177 Greer. Frank ' ' ' ' 37] Greer. Jane 333] ' 331 Gregerson. Fred . ' . 159 Gregg. Katherine. ... 99. 279. 307 Greile, Frederick ' 351 Grenzovv, William ..... 36 1 Grether. Walter ] . 99 Greve, Anne 3.S1, ' 321 Griebsch. Edward 99 ' 257 Grimm, Marion ' 115 Griswold. Donald 171 Grismore. Drusilia I ' l Grunke, Herbert J 953 Groendahl, Raymond C. ' ' 28O Grootemaat. Oliver 274. 361 Grorud. Alton 99 Groshong, .Tanet ....301 Grosman, Eu.gene 365 Grossman. Minna . .9u 31 333 Groves, Harold M ' ...66 Groves. Vernon ... 99 Grubert, Car! 277. ' 235 ' ,163 I rrunke. Herbert 99 Guenther, Jennie ...99, 291, ' 315 Guenther, Virginia .... ' . ' 115 Guentzel, Allen D 334 Guentzel. Rnlph 187, 188 Guerne, Helene ....276 279 ' 382 Gugler. Marie . ' .315 Guilfoyle. Edward .... 349 Gunibener. Villis ! 381 Guinn. Aiesta ' 305 Guinne. Helene ! .99 Gundersen. Helga . ' ..125 Gunderson. Hugh 330 Gunderson. Kermit ....377 Gundry, Marion !...382 Gunderson, Norma ..09, 305, 30L „ ■, • 189, 196 (.lunder.son. Robert 194 Gunderson, Rov ! 367 Guse. Alma . . ' ' ' ' 979 Guptil!. Donald ;.!!!343 Gustine, FJaine .381 Gustine. Margaret ill ' 381 Gutgesell. IL.ward 282 H Haaker. Ra ' mnnd 90 Haas, George K ' . ' ' 37, Haas. I ewis ,E 384 Haase. Randolph 185 ' 280 Haass. Wilbur H 330 Haberle, JIartin 3b ' 3 ' , 99 Haberkorn, Theodore 99 Habennann. Philip 219, 384 Habkegger, Kathrvn . . . .99 ' 189 295. 30i. 305 [400] rrm Il.i.ilcv, Barbara 529. .581 lla.llev. Grace 99, 315 lladilow, Miriam 321 liaentzschel. Lester ....352, 359 llodr. -Methea 91. 305. 310 HaKbcrc. Dorothv 101. 381 llaKberit. Cileil 101, 282 llaKen, Holper 185, 187. 371 Hak ' tii. RoKer 280, 375 lia eart. Slary 321 HaKKertv. lohn 380 Hahl, Philip 361 Hahn. Cedric 361 Halm. Evtlvn 382 llaight. William H 185, 198. : 209. 289. 375 Haise. Adeline 99 Halamka. Charli-n 280 Halanika. GcnrKc 101 llalbert. Marsaret 32i llaUicmau. Helen 101, 189. 299, 301. 305 Hale. Edward 256. 258. 384 Hale. I. ester 101, 355 Halecami.. Ruth 329 Hall. K:.therine 101 Ha!l. Lucille 382 Hall. -MorKan ..257, 258. 261. 369 Hall. Robert 101, 183, 349 Halle. Lois Elaine 383, 307 Hallfrisch. Charles 292, 371 Halllrisch. WriKht 219, 371 llallisey, Jerome 101, 377 Ualversou. Katherine 329 Hahersun. Robert A. ..155, 204. 225, 258, 268 Holzer. John 303 Haman. Robert 295 Hamann. Roy H 244, 369 Hanibrecht. . lbert 369 Hamburg. Waller 365 Hambz. Jane 301, 381 Hameschild. Lyman 103 Hamilton. David 345 HaniilKm. Marjorie 291. 310 Hamilton. Ruth 10! Hammau. Ray 25S HaniTiiermeister. Ted 371 Hammersmith, lary Lou 101, 335 Hanipel. George 69, 373 Hanchett. John 347 Hankin. Bernard 101, 192 Hanks. Marshall 2l)4. 351 Hannah. Lvnn T .361 Hanold. Cathrync .101 HanoUi. Florence 101 Hans. Harry 251 Hansen, Viola 101 Hanson, . lbert 353 Hanson. Carl H 282 H anson, Chas 274 Hanson, [ayme 101 Hanshaw. Charlotte 301 Harbeck. G. Earl 101, 359 Hardy. Faith 325 Haried. Josie 101 Harlev. . nne 381 Harlev. William G. ...101. 182. 187. 216, 274, 349 Harley. William J 359 Harne. ' irginia 315 Harper. Mary A 103,329 Harper. Samuel 214, 351 Harris. Herbert 103. 282, 299, 349 Harris. Janet 331. 381 Harms. irginia 101 narrower. J. Robert 282. 295 Hart. Edmund J 292. 361 Hartl. Caroline 103. 321 Hartueig. Loretta .103 Hartung. Louise 103 Hartung. Maxine 103 Harney. Frank 349 Harve -. William 182 Haskins. Lyle B 349, 384 Haslanger. Robert 349 Hasslinger. Kathrvn 103, 301, 382 Hasting.s, Donald 351 Haug. Leonard 103 Hausler. George M. 281, 287, 297 Hausmann. Richard 355 Hawes. Robert 1 261, 287 Hawkins. Paul 351 Haworth. Richard 103. 235. „ 258, 274 Hayakawa. S. Ichive 188 Hayes. Elizabeth ' . 383 Havden. Frances 103 Hayes. John R 365, 384 Hayes. Joseph 351 Hayman. Walter 189 Haynes. Robert 269 Haynes. Winifred 188 Hazinski. Harriette 196, 103, , 207, 307, 315, 325 Hazzard. Emma 103 H ' Doubler. Margaret 315 HeariU ;eorgc 103 Heckendorf. Evelyn 196, 321 Heezer, Henriette 301 Ilegro. Gef)rge 258 Heible. . nIliony 103 Heider. .Shirley 103, 287, 347 Heim. P. Freeman 103 Heimann. Harold 367 Heindl, Frank 103, 299, 384 Heineman. Helen K 279 Heiiirichsmeyer, Edmund ...349 Heinz. Gertrude 302 Heinze. Robert S 256. 258, 280, 361 Heitkamp. lean 58. 103, 185, 204, 206, 335 Heller. Albert 159, 377 Hel ' .er. Carl G 384 Heller. Tames 377 Heller. Roland 103, 37 7 Hellerman. VMola 301 Helmke, Edward 256, 258 297, 365 lUlsel. Milton 380 Helstrom. .Mice 321 Henderson. Ruth 305 Hendricks. Lois 383 Hendrikson. Tosteri 155 Heiuieman. Rov 249, 377 Hennen. . orbert J... 269, 289, 291 Hennesv. Tack 105 Hening. ' Fred W. D. ...371, 380 Henrv. T. Everett 285, 297 Hensel. A ' .den Floyd 105, 373 Hensev. Irene 309 Herbst. Donald K. .219, 224, 225. 270, 289, 292. 349 Herbst, Theresa 105 Heidler. Shirley , 347 Herfurth. Theodora .- ' . 321 Herfiirth. Virginia 196, 321 Hcrlihy. Robert 347 Herman. Henrv 214 Herreid. Betty 196, 279, 321 Herrling. Stanley .369 Herro. George 256 Herrmann. Marlin 105 Herro. . dele 383, 105 Hertel. Roland F 2S0 Hertz, Harriet 105 Hess, George 291, 353 Heston. Delphine 196, 323 Hetland. Russell 105 Heublein. Elmer 365 Heublein Iferold, 105 Heren. Donald 69, 286, 363 Heun. Howard 258, 280, 363 Hever. Charles 258 Hevwood, Helen 105, 276, 277. 383 Hibbard. C. V 209 Hibbard. Paul L 349, 384 Hibbard, Russell 283. 343 Hebma. Otto 256, 258, 280 Hickev. Helen 301, 381 Hickman. John 257, 258, 359 Hedde. Frederick 347 Higbv. John ..155. 257, 258, 359 High. Ralph 347 Hilbert. Edwin 347 Heldebrand. Don 283 Hikl. John 347 Hill, fulia 196, 305, 382 Hill. Lvle 299 Hill. Marian 325 Hill. .Marv 305 Hillebrandt. Marv 309 Hilmers. Doris 329, 381 Hilsenhofr, Roy L 187 Hinkson. Marion 307 Hinman, Helen 310, 197, 279, 382 Hinman. John 105, ' 281, 2S7 Hipiienmever, R. S 349 Hirsch. Allan 105 Hirsch. Irwin 345 Hirsch. Frederic 369 Hirst. .Anne 329 Hirl. Ruth 283 Hislop, Una 383 Hnath. Peter 287 Hobbins. Richard ..105 , 274, 276, 277, 371 Hodgins. William 257. 258. 287, 349 Hoebel. L. Frederick .... 105. 355 Hoff . .Arden 369 HoU. Edna 107 Hoerig. Herman F 181, 277 Hoesley. Ruth L. ..105, 183. 383 Hofer. .Methea 105, 309 Hofert. William M 349, 384 Hotfman, .Arthur 347 HotTmann. Delas 105 Hoffman, Eleanor 315 Hoffman. Frank ...209. 219, 363 Hoffman, Ger.aldine .105, 302, 310 Hoffman, Helen 383 Hoffman. Marion 197 Hogan. Jack 363 Hoganson, Lester 384 Hoghton. Frances 325 Hogue, Merle 303 Hoiberg, .Arnold J 105, 281 Hofcanson, -Arthur 367 Hokanson. Siri 105, 321 Holgate. Josephine 307 Holkamii. Ruth 307 Holland. Vivian 309 Holman. Celia 301 Holman. Harland E 208 Hoist, Claude 355 Holt, Fred 105, 209, 216, 225, 274. 361 Holton. Louise 107, 182. 295. 307, 315. 335 Homberger. Robert 299 Hoodwin. Louis 365 Hook, Arnold 107. 299 Hoover. Tane 107, 182, 329 Hopkins, Edward 281. 287 Hopkinson. Daniel 373 Hopkins, Roseinarv ...107. 301. . ' 315, 336 Hoppe, Berniqe 313 Hoppman, Anita 315 Horidovetz, Vladimir W. 69, 384 Horsburgh. Kay 321, 303 Horton. Frances 325 Horwitz. David 107, 297 Hotchkiss. Xancy 107, 335 Hotz. Leona 383 Houfals. Paul 107 Houghton. Ethelmae 5S5 Hovis. William 361 Howard. Lelaiid 375 Howe. Virginia 211 Howell. Miriam 381 Howell. Wm 289 Howes. Robert 107. 258. 287. 384 Hoveland. Xieman 189, 282 Howlanrl. lean 196. 321 Hovt. Ethelvn 107, 192. 197. ' ; 305, 382 Hoyt. Frank 353 Hubbard. Florence 301 Hubbard. George 355 Hubbard. Marion 381 Hudson, Harriet 107, 3.83 Huegel. Janet 333 Huev. Charles M 157. 187. 224. 225, 268, 353 Hugoboon. Wayne 347 Hughes. Nelson ' 384 Huguelet. Tames 349 Hulbert, Virginia IS ' ) Hull. Evelvn 279, 331 Hummel. Gvvendolvn ...323. 38! Hunn. Ralph ' . 256. 258 ' Hunt. Florence 107. 277, 307 Hunt. Paul 375 Hunt. Raymond R 57 Hunt. Robert F 367, 334 Hunt. Rav 107 Huntington. Sol P 380 Herlbut. Stewart 355 Hurley. D. Candace 107. 189, 305 Hurth, John 351 Hurwitz. Morris 107 Hussa. Oscar 367 Husseniann. Dorothv 278, 305 Husting. Paul L 373 Hutoff. Lucile 211 Hutchroft. Betty 335 Hutchinson. H. Potter ..155, 359 Huybrecht. Lorayne ....315, 333 Huzan. Henrietta 189 Hyde. Grant 301 Hyde. Katherine 38! Hvslop. William 107. 365 Hvzer, Robert E :..S4 I Ibisch. Franz . 84 Ingebritson, Gordon 347 Imhoff, La Verne 367 Inlander. Xorman 107. 365 Ireland. Edward 303. 361 Isalv, Marion 335. 381 Ivins. Jim. .256. 258. 219. 292. 359 Jackson, CMaire 329 Jackson, Martha 381 Jackson, Miriam 187. 279 Jackson. Wendell 195. 373 Jacobs. Art 107, 276, 277, 291. 384 Jacobsen, James 361. 384 Jacobson. Mary .136 Jacques, Frances ...107, 315, 331 Jaeger, Joyce 383 Jallings, Jack . 347 James, Evan 242, 258, 341 James, Katherine 196 Jamieson, Helen 381 Jamieson. Irene 381 Jandell, Eula 302, 310 Janett. Leslie 190. 209. 347 Janicki. Clence 371 Jankowski. Edward 317 Jannke. Paul 357 Jansky, .Mary 189, 301, ' 305 Jansky: .Maurice 287 Jasperson. Leslie 219, 363 Jeffrey, John 359 Jegart. Rudy 258, 383 Jegjiim. Myron 189 Jennings, Duncan 349 Jens. Elmer 109 Jens. Eloira 109, 307 Jens. Leland 375 Jenks. .Marguerite .305. 323 Jensen, Catherine 305, 309 Jensen, Elizabeth ..278, 301, ' 278 Jensen, Katherine 285, 382 Je nsen. Mary E ' .279 Jensen. Paul ] ' ' 353 Jensen. Robert 109. 276. 353 Johannsen. Willard 109. 183. ;•,■•;■,■ 291. ' .149 Jolm. Arlene ; 22, 321 Johns, Robert . .343 Johnson, Ale.x 359, 384 Johnson, Ardell . 367 John.son, Carol " 323 Johnson, Clifford E. . .109. 268. 289 Johnson. Edward ' . . . . ' .343 Johnson, Edwin 109 Johnson, Emily 303, 321 Johnson, Forest A 384 .Johnson. George 109. 375 Johnson. Gertrude 315 Johnson. Grace ' .109 Johnson. Harold . . . 303 Johnson, Herbert 159. 198 Johnson. Helen ]09. ' 301 Johnson, June ' . . 321 Johnson, Kathryn ' . .37$ Johnson. J. Leonard 359 .Johnson. Paul R. ..109, 299, 367 Johnson. Richard ........ . ' .359 Johnson. Royce E ] ' 287 Johnson, Stanley . . . . 355 .Johnson. Stewart iM " 282 Johnson. Theodore 380 Johnson, Thomas 355, 384 John.son, Virginia .109 Johnston, Agnes ! !32S Johnson, Melvin . . . 109 Jolocky. Herman " 109 Jones. Burr V . .207 Jones, Charles ' , , .359 Jones, Donald R 355 Jones, Florence Lloyd ...... 3 1 5 Jones. Frances Lloyd 331 Jones, Harold 258 Jones. Margaret 109, 329 Jones, .Nellie ,278 Jones, Robert , ' 353 Jones, William ' .371 Jordan. John ! . . 361 Jordon. Lynn 258 Jorgensen. Anna 109 Jorgensen, Clement 384 Jorgensen. ' ictor II 373 Josephson. Leonard M 280 Juckem. Lucille 301 Judson. Ellen 192 Juergens. Albert . . . .375 Jung. H. W 287 Jury, Eugene 375 Jury, Harold 287, 375 Justine. Mary ' . . 109 Justl, .Xorman 109, 384 Justl. Otto ; . 109 Justl. Rudolph 109 K Kabat. Gregory ; 254 Kaentje. Robert 371 Kaftan. Arthur ....258, 261. 351 Kahlenberg. Robert 347 Kahlenberg. James 268. 347 Kaiser. Elmer.. 155. 281. 287, 297 Kaiser, Janet .-, .381 Kalika, Irving 262 Kanevsky, .Ann SS2 Kammer. Huldrich 280 Kamras. Leon 38O Kaplan. Irving 365. 380 Kappel. John 359 1401] Karlen, Delniar 69, 109 205. 274, 276, 277 Karney. Rex 185. 351. 37J Kasakaitas, Wm. ...II, 189. 251, -.,•;••■• 258, 299 Kaska, Robert 69, 258, 359 Kastein, Wayne 155, 377 Kasten, Karl 343, 384 Katcher, Xaonii .279 Kateman, Abraham 380 Katlier. William 359 Kay, George 369 Kay. Robert 361 Kaufman, Leonard 111. 276 Kaufman, Ruth 327 Kausrud, Jack 363 Kayser, Arthur 292, 367 Keau. Lucille 381 Keebler, Roderick ; 384 Keefe. Harold 209 Keefe. Virginia 381 Keegan, L 270 Keegan. Wm, J 289 Keeler, Fred 343 Keenan. John 295 Keesey, Edith 301 Kell, Marian 382 Kellermann, Louise 383 Kelley, Harlan 347 Kelley. Rachel 323 Kelley, Margaret 321 Kelley, Marian Ill Kelley, W. Merle 375 Kellogg, Franklin Ill, 363 Kellogg, Harold R 380 Kellner, Jack 369 Kendrick, William 380 Kemmer, Ralph 343 Kemp, Carol 1 1 1 Kenaston, Jack 257. 258 353 Kennedy. James ....57. 69, 21S, , 219, 367 Keown, Lydia 196, 323 Keown, Robert m Kern, Elizabeth A 279 Kernegan, Margaret ....331. 382 Kernjack. Tony 258 Kerst, Donald 276 Kessell. C. Lodd 369 Kessenick. Mary 111. 335 Kessler. Betty 382 Kesselman. William 198 Kesten. Marten 159 Kiekhofer. Prof. Wm 209 Kienitz. Jack 187 Kiesel, Virginia 307, 323 Kiezela, Joseph F 287 Kiley. Marie 383 Killam. Leslie ' 2 9, 359 Kimbel, Marvev 111, 268, 289, 303 King, Agnes 329 King, Betty J 211 King, Lucy Jane 383 King, Margaret 329 Kinsley, Edward 274 Kinsey, Katherine 329 Kiokemeister, Fred 209 Kipen, Charles S 380 Kipen, Esther 383 Kirch, Kathryn 383 Kirsten, Mary 132, 206, 214, 275, 279. 335 Kissinger. Earl 1 1 1 Kjarsgaard. Alfred 1 1 1 Klabechek. Jane 382 Klapka. Edythc 315 Klarin. Edith 278 Klatt. Julianne Ill Klawitter. Harry 258 Klebs. Miles J 309 Klein. Mel 251, 262. 345 Kleinhans. Henry 363 Kleinschmidt. Karl 255 Klemme. William n 1 Kline. Hetty 382 Kline, Marion 3S2 Klipstein. Leonarii 380 Klode, Frank.. 185. 219, 292. 351 Klorfein. Rhoda 333 Kluender. ' m 224, 225, 268, ' 289 KIuz, John A 369, 384 Kluge, Richard 377 Kluge, Milton 1 1 1 , 309 Kyles, Catherine 335 Knake. Robert 244, 258, 351 Knake, Roger 155 ' , 361 Knapp, B 295 Knecht, Max.. 248, 249, 250. 259 Knuners. ' ictor A ..289 Knell. Katherine m Knell. Karl 363 Kneppreth. Donakl 384 Kneppreth. Norwood E 384 Kniskenn. Bradford 287 Knoble, Ruth 279 Knott. John [ 543 Knox, Wilbus ' 351 Knuti, Isabelle ! 325 Kabeliatsky, Dimitri ,..111, 297 Koebler, Kathryn 1 1 ] Koch, Frederick 597 Koch, Philip ] ' [ 343 Koehler, John 349 Koehler, Kathryn 331 Koehler. Margreta . . 1 1 1, 189, 301 Koehl. Fred 219. 377 Koeha, Carl .295 Koenig, Bill 236. 258 Koenig. Wirth 69 Kohler, George ....113, 276. 275 Kohli. Margaret 325, 383 Koepeke, Kenneth 111. 365 Koerker. Frederick Ill, 295 Kogel, George 345 Kolb, Elmer 113 Koller, Harry 248, 250 259 Kankel, A II3 ' , 268 Konrad, Grey 87, 295 Kommers, Robert 299, ' 363 Kommers, J, B ' . 190 Kommnisch. Herman ...113, 188 Koopman, Robert 351 Koretz, Joseph 347 Kostal, George 365 Konla, Wenzel 282, 341 Kontnick, Grace 113. ' 321 Kowalaggk, George 113, 377 Kowalke, Gertrude 113 Kraege. Myrtle 322, 323 Kraneck, Lewis ...183, 259. 369 Kranhold. Esther .381 Kramer. Clarence 377 Kramer. Harold ...113, 182. ' 68 Kramer. Hazel 55. 113, 315 Kramer, Irv 256, 343 Kramer, John . ' . 347 Kramer, Lucille ] 1 13 Kramer, Pierce 365, 380 Kratzer, Eleanor. . 1 13, 279, 291. -, ' . 301 Krause, Bob 253. 2S0 Krause, Ernst H " ..281 Krause, Emmeline 113, ,, 215, 322] 323 ' Krauskopf, Ehzabeth 76 ,. ■■■,•■ ■•• ■ 279, 307, 321 Krauskopf, Francis 371 Krauskopf, Katharine 321 Krembs, Alex 361 Kremers, Josephine 381 Kriel, Gwen 322. 323 Krueck, George 113! 185 Kruke, Henry .115 Kreuger, Allison ' 367 Kretzer. Dorothy 32 s Krapp. Felix 113 Krueck, George ] 182 Krueger, Eleanor . . ! 381 Krueger, Paul 258 Kreuger, Elmer 303 Krueger, Lucille .381 Krueger, Margaret 385 Krueger, Mary 113. 331 Ji™ =8er, 113, 255, 258 Kreutzman, Ed in Kroncke. Fred . ! 375 Kroncke. Robert . . .289. 292 363 Krone. Robert ' 1 n ' ' )68 Krug, Alice ,.196. 285. 3oK 333 Krug. George 113, 369 l .nig. Sivera 339 Kruglak. Hyman ! ! ' 76 Kublow, Herbert 115 Kubly, Herbert ] . ' " 375 Kuck, Carlton ' ' 334 Knck Ehzabeth V96, ' ' 383 Kuechle, Marie 328, 381 Kuehn, Frederick T 287 384 Kuester, Joseph . " ' " 547 Kuester, William " 547 Kuelthau, Paul. .115, 183, 283 !49 Kuenster, Rachel ns Kukor, Joseph ] . .347 Kuhn, Florence 38 ' Kuzler, Harold !341 Kulow. ' ernon Merlyn 280 Kull, Elsie ] ' ' 395 Kunny, B. Kenneth 384 Kundert. Kenneth [ ' 258 Kumlin, Howard . . . .3S4 Kummer, Eloise ... 331 381 Kummer. Milton ■, ' 258, ' 353 Kupferschmidt. Henry .,. 1]5 Kupper. Ruth ' ' ' 333 Kurtenacker. Jane Anne . sVi Kurth. James 37 ' c; Kuzela. J. F 87 Kurtz, William ......... ' " ns Kvanik, Lillian ]].:; Laacke, Anita 115, 335 La Chapelle, Harris . ' . 341 Lachmund. Paul 353 Lackey. Jean 197 Ladd, Helen 115, 222, 315 La Fayette, Harold .....T " 7. 115 Lafleur, Edwin 224, 225 ■.•,■•■; 268, 289. ' 363 Laird, Richard 367, 384 Lalk, Roma 115 La May, Philip . . . . .34] Lambeck, Louise 185, 315 Lamboley, Charlotte .382 Lamboley, Leiand 353 Lambrecht. Peter 115 Lamoreaux. Betty 278. 279. - ■ ■ ■.• 301, 321 Lang, Daniel 280 Lange, Alice 196, 382 Lange. Robert 115. 283. 341 Langemi. Louise . . .196. 225, 321 Langefeld. Gregory P. . .252, 355 Langlykke, Asger 295 Larch, Ralph G . ' 365 Larson, G. L 190 Larson, James H 349 Larson, John A 349 Larson, Ruth Jane 197. 325 Larson, Wilbur . . ' . 353 Larzelere, Jack 230. 384 Lashway, Henry .258 Lason. Ludvig 287 Latham. Chilton 363 Lathrop. Fred 345 Lathrop. Henry 67 Latton. Delos 375 Laublenstein, Ned 363 Laue, Edna 115. 321 Laoughborogh, Dwight .347 Lawrence. Alexander ...115, 371 Laurgaard. Glenn 363 Lausche. Luverne 115. 225 258. 281, 287. " 297 Lautz, Harold 115, 347 Law. M. A 63 Lawrence. Charlotte 115 Lawton, Mary Belle. . . .225, 279. 327 Lawton. Sherman 195 Leach, John 309 Leach, Mary Bell ..117. 315, 325 Leavitt, David 359 Le Clair. Charles 187 Ledermann. Kenneth 280 Lee. Donald 375 Lee. Dorothy 197 Lee. Herbert 343 Lee, John 3(,3, 369 Lee, Marguerite 189, 301 Lefevre, Winifred ..117. 285. 297. 281 Lefifek. Robert 351 Lehigh, John 218 , 219. 224. 225. 289, 375 Lehman, Janet ....117. 305. 309 Lehman. Martin 377 Lehman. Phyllis 117. 280 Lehn, Mery ' .383 Lehner, Doris E 117. 279 Lehrkind. Augustus . ' . 384 Leiser, David 117. 209 Leiser, Harvey 343 Leith, Donald . ' . 182 Lemke, Arthur A. . .117. 285. 297 Lenin. Jock .345 Leonard. H. Kenneth 349 Leopold, Luna 256, 258, 281 Leopold. Starker 367 Lerner. E. R 283 Lescohier, Don 371 Lescohier. Josephine .,..196, 325 Len, Harold ,.117. 268. 287, 297 Le Veen, Edward P 367 I evin, David 117, 283 Levin. Thada ' , 381 Levner. Mae 117 Lewis. Robert 1 17. 353 Ley, Ralph 117, 242 297 L ' Hommedieii 279 Liberty, Walley 69, 185. 225 , .-, 289, 291, 367 Liebman, Robert ,,.185, 279, 367 Lightbourn. George 347 Lillesand. Leroy J 268 Lind. Robert 219. 353 Lindemann. Regina 155 " , 321 Lindholm. Dorothy .335 Lindholm. James E 384 Lindholm. Virginia 381 Lindow, Lester ....54, 117. 225 268. 274, 289, 2 ' 91 Lindquist. Kenneth 117 Liiigley, C, Maxwell ..117. 282. ,.•■■• 384 Llns. Angeline 309 Lintleman. Richard 9 ' Linton. Ralph . " eS Lipschutz. William M 375 Litman. Sehiia 333 Littinsky. Jeannette 383 Little. John 117. 361 Livingston, Helen,. 117. 301. 382 Livingston. Marjorie 117 Loche, Stewart 258 LoefHer. Harley 117 Loeser. Russel 355 Loftsgordon. Melva 117, 307 Lohman, John 295 Lohr, Katherine 321 Long, Catherine 383 Long. Elizabeth 115 Longely. Jack 115. 277, 282 Longwell, Thomas 384 Loomis, Herbert R 349 Lookabill, Lillian 333 Loovich. Elizabeth 383 Lorencki, Hedwig 285 Lorenz, Robert 349 Loughborough, Dwight 347 Lounsbury, Ben 274 Lounsbury, Florence 276 Lounsbury, Floyd 280 Lounsbury. Frank... 205. 277. 371 Lovelace. Donald 367 I ovshin, Ralph 258 Lovshin, Leonard, .255. 258. 369 Low, Agnes 325 Lowe, James 295 Lower, Marguerite 197 Lowery. J. Victor 384 Loye. Jessie 382 Lozoff, Milton 380 Luccas, Marion 329 Lucas. Warren 367 Lucker, Arthur R 309 Ludvigsen, Virginia. .276. 279, 291 Luebnow. Harris X ISS Lueck, Mae 382 Lueck, Mildred ...182, 307. 335 Lueck. William 349 Luecker, Arthur R 380 Lueloff, Orland 353 Lindh, Harry 248 Lund. Alvin 287 Lund. Xean 287 Lunde, Elsie 279, 379 Lunde, Walter 205, 276, 343 Lundgren, Agnes 383 Lungren, Kent 384 Luntz, Stranton 365 Lurvey. Donald T 380 Luse. Katherine 196. 279. , 303, 32] ' Luse. Russell 363 Lush, Herrv W 89 Luther. Donald D 373 Lutz. Milton 355 Lyans, Xita 196 Lyman, Richard V 384 Lynaugh, Francis 369 Lynch, Robert 369, 384 Lynnsmith, Mac 187 Lyons, David 369 Lyons, Robert 292 M Mac Arthur, Donald 351 Mac Kaye, Elizabeth 333 Mac Kechnie, Margaret .. 197. 323 Mac Kechnie. Mary ....197 - ' 07 , ■ ■ • 214, 275, 323 .Mac Kenzie, Mary 381 Mac Kinlay. Ehzabeth 323 .Mac Queen. Donald 367 Mc Aleavy. Frank 375, 380 Mc Arthur. Donald 247 Mc Bride. John 355 Mc CafJery. C. J 371 Mc Caffery. John 3SI McCaffer y. R. S 190. 361 Mc Cann. David S 268. 353 Mc Cann. David 353 Mc Carthy, Duane 361 Mc Carthy, Helen 325 Mc Carthy, Winifred 351 Mc Cleod, Mary 315- Mc Conahay, Donald isSl Mc Cormick, Rosemary 323 Mc Coy, Florence 325 Mc Cay, June 301, 305 Mc Cue, Dorothy 323 Mc Curdy, Albert W 303 Mc Daniel, William 359 Mc Donough, Andrew 268, 269, 289 [402] Mc Donmmh. IMiillip ' 99- ' Mc Donald, Firn 214. 335 Mc Donald. C.illicrt 225, 244. b. 247. 258. 261, 369 Mc Di.wrll. Vera 305 . tc KIdi-rry. lamt-s VV. . . .155. 299 Mc GatTi-v. Edward 384 Mc(;ilv.ir.v. K. H 65 .Mc (linnis. (Miarlcs 343 Mc (lovcrn. John 371 .Mc llrejlor. June 321 .Mc CircKor. Lorainc 307 .Mc Intyre. Avis 121 Mc Kclvey. Hetty Lou 155. 185. 207, 315 Mc Kcnzic. Marie Adcle 329 Mc Kichan. Mac. A 37i .Mc Kinna. Ft-aTi 329 .Mc Konc. Evclicn 322, 323 .Mc l.cod. -Avthnr 353 .Mc l.anKlilin, Robert ...349. 384 .Mc Mahon. Rossel 351 Mc .Xalnara. William 36. l59 Mc Narv. Marv 219. 321 Mc Ncill. William 121 Mc Ness. Frederick P 359 Mc .Vcss. .Martha 121. 182. 215. 335 Mc Xown. Cordon. . 182. 299. 373 .Mc Peck, Bettv . . . ,258. 307. 315 .Mc Unadc. Doris 323 Mc Oneen. David 121. 322 M.ia. er. Karl J 209. 289 Malihett. Elizabeth. . 121. 285. 307 Macfarlane. Grace 383 Mack. Julian E 371 Mackin. Joseph 361 .Mackinnon. Marjorie 121, 322. 323 .Maili«an. Mary 185 Madler. Ed 121. 209. 347 Maetth, Mona 121 Maersce. John 121. 268 Maye. . orman 369 .MaKidson. .Arthur ... 121. 192. 277 .Maher. Paul 361 Mallorv. Robert 268, 289 .Maneval. Floretta ..211. 275. 333 Mangold. Robert 347 Manis. .Nathan 262, 345 Mann. Robert 377. 380 Mannering. John V 384 .Manning. Hazel 278. 305 -Marquordt. William 345 .March. Grace 197 Marck. Helen 197 Marcus. Otto 276 Maresch. John 363 Marguardt. Pearl K. . . .279, 295 .Marietta. Jeanette 329 .Marins. Louise 310 -Marks, Bertram 380 .Marks. Florence 305 Marks. Murray 369 Marland. Josephine Hi Marlatt. Ahhy 278. 305 Marlett, De Otis 277 Marsh. Honnivere 54, 310 Marsh. Vivian 383 Martens. Robert 353 Martens. Louise 121. 269 -Marten. Rodney 361 .Martensen. Robert W 384 Martin. Edward J 359 Martin. I ' reda 383 Martin. James 345 .Martin. F;dward J 280 Martini. Henry 280 Martner. Dorothy 197 Mason, Robert 224, 225, 268. 289. 355 Matelski, Roy 121, 268 .Mathew. Georgianna .... 185. 382 Matthew . Harriet 121 -Mathews. J. H. (Prof.) 347 Mathewson. John 369 -Mathiason. Ruth 331 Matsen. Evelyn 382 -Matson. Clark 292-369 -Matters. Robert ] ' 21. 281 -Matthias. F. T 190 Fattison. Florence 325 .Mattke. John G 380 .Matzatt. Arnold 384 Matzkin. Morris 384 Mauer. Mae . . .276, 279. 309, 382 Max. Abraham M 281 Maxon. Ruth 121 Maxwell. Donald 258 Mayer. Edward A 371 Mayland. Harrison C 380 Maynard, Marian 321 Maytum. Harry R 309 Mazanec. Emily 333, 381 Mead. Warren J 371 Mc.lll. -NTrginia 323 -Me.ad Willi.im W 297 McaTiT John 349 MeaTilhei, F;dward 349 Meanwcll. Dr. Va:ter E. ...228 Meed. Nirginia 382 Meek. Hen 121. 268. 276. .277, 289, 322 Meek, Margaret 323 Meek, Walter J 66 Meier, Kathleen ....283. 307, 321 Melgard, Thelma 310 Meloche. Gladys 278 Mellowes, Florence 325 Menakcr, F;ilen 381 Mendelsohn, FIvclyn ....121, 381 -Menttik. Lewis 262, 345 Merlan. Richard .M 384 .Merriam. John B 384 Mcrrilielil. Robert 353 Merrill, Vivian 310 Merrinian. Thorpe 371 Mercer. Bob 219, 258, 367 Meshekow. Herbert 384 MesirotI, Dave 251. 269 MetcatT. Helen 301 -Metcalf. N ' ewell 384 -Metcall " , Ralph 236 -Metz. Elizabeth 383 - Ielz, Frances 183, 299, 301 Metz. Hugh 121, 343 Metz. Raymond 121 Metz. Roman 256, 258 Meyer, Betty 121, 325 Meyer. Carl 373 Meyer. Dorothy 333 Meyer, Hildegarde 335 .Meyer. -Margaret 123 Meyer, .Maynard 359 Meyer, Ovid 361 Meyer, Walter L, ........ 186. 373 Meythaler. F rederick 363 Mcvthaler. Harold 297, 373 Meythaler, Robert 123. 363 Michael. Bruce 258 Michaelis, Adiai 276. 295 lichaelis. Marie 123 .Michell, Wilson 276. 347 Michcis, Katherine 123. 188 Jlielke. Leona 321, 301 -Mielke. Verna 321 Milberg. Max 219 Milbrandt. Wilson 123 Militzer. Walter 295 Millar. Llewellyn 351 Millar. Wrtiiam 189, 258 Miller, Booth 369 Miller, Donald J 373 Miller. Dorothy .... 123. 210. 331 -Miller. Florence 325, 383 -Miller. Franklin A 369 Jliller. Fred 216. 369 .Miller. George 361 -Miller. Jane 331 -Miller. Loraine 329 -Miller. Lucille 382 Miller. Marion 123. 333 .Miller. Margaret 123. 335 Miller. Mary 301 Miller. -Mary Lou 381 Miller -Mvra Jean 123. 315 Miller, Ruth 325, 381 Miller. Robert E 384 Miller. .Sam 123. 277, 283 Miller. Vincent 299 Miller. Walter 343 Miller. William ....123. 257, 258 Milhgan, Marion 219, 315 .Mills. Jack 384 Mills. Charles 291 -Milward. David 351 Minahan. .Nancy 331 Minahan, Robert 303 Miner, Catherine 329 Miner, Elaine 301 Miner. Leslie 353 Minker, Pearl 159, 276 Minahan, Robert E 355 Minahan. Roger 159 Minton. Maurice 258 Mischler. Warren D 281. 287 Mitchell. Harriet 324 Mittelstaedt. Harold C....287, 297 Moag, Hubert 365 Moczek, J. Steven 123 Moe. John 123 Moe. John 188. 307 Moe. Virginia 307 Moebius, Carl W. Jr 359 Moeschler, William 380 Mohavet, FZlmer 287 Mohn. Henry 123, 277. 281. 287. 297 Mohrhusen. Jerome ' .259 Mohtar. Alaeddin 58. 282 M dlenhauer. Sigrid .382 Molliea. Salvatore 123. 281 287, 297 Monlgomcry, Lois 206, 225 Montgomery, Elizabetlt 325 Montgomery, .Mary 315, 325 Moody, ' irginia 303. 329 Moor, John 25 1 Moore, Robert M 384 Morawetz, Richard . .12!. 209, 276 277, 283, 343 Morey, Prentice 369 Morgan, Annclcis , . .192, 305, 321 Morgan, Phil 347 Morlett, De Otis 276 Morner, Jving E 380 Morns, Evelyn 382 Morris, Gertrude ...197. 383. 336 Morris. Josephine ..123, 279. 325 Morris. Philip 365 Morse. Caryl 205. 207, 310. 322, 323 Morse, Edward W 373 Morse. Helen 315 Morse. Howard 123 Mortell, Emmett J 355 Mortenson. Margaret 301 Morton, Harold 369 Moss. Edward 365 Mayer. Helen 382 Moyle. Russell 123. 297 Mrkvicka. Betty 315. 381 Mueller. W. Martin 194. 198 369, 384 Mueller, Clarence . .292. 303. 355 Mueller, Fred H 384 Mueller. Helen 123. 309 Mueller. Herbert 341 .Muehl. Marjorie 310 Mueller. Robert 369 Muenzner. Carl 369 Muenzner. Richard 125. 255 258. 369 Muesse. Carl 343 Muller, .Mice 196 Muller. Charles 384 Mulvihill, James E 375 Mungner. Flora 125. 305 309, 343 Murdock. Dorothy 38! Murdock. Mary ....219, 307, 335 Murray. Alice 301. 383 Murray. Burb 56. 270. 380 Murphy. George 256 Murphy. Robert 371 Murphv. Thomas 367 Musil. Virginia 125. 381 Muskat. John 125. 242 258. 343 Musser. James 367 Musser. Robert 367 Musselman. F. Jane ....279. 331 Muth. Roderick 361 Muther. Richard ....71. 292, 349 Myers. Shirley 125. 322. 323 Myrland. Delma 382 N Nafsker. Julia 278 Nagel, Dorothy 125. 182. 215 276, 277. 322, 323 Nalting, Roland 384 -Nanini. William 369 Napgezek. Marvin 347 Narr. Kathyrn 335 Naset, Margaret 125, 383 Xash, James 367 Xash. Ruth 383 Xation, Adelaide 329 Natwick. Charlotte 307, 382 Natwick, John 125 Natwick, Margaret 382 Nebaschek. Mildred 125 Neckerman. George 369 Xee. Francis 384 Xee, Owen 125. 182. 247 Neef. Marguerite 303. 321 Xeedham. Gretchen 125. 315 -Xeill. Wayne ..125. 190. 277. 281 Xeis. Blanche 307 Xeitzel. Irma 125 Xeitzel. Marie 125. 211 Xel ler. James 258. 355. 369 Nelsen, Svend 384 Nelson, Alice 322. 323 Nelson, Bernice 315 Nelson, Bruce ' . . .361 Nelson, Edward 384 Xelson, George 377 Xelson, Isabel 323, 381 Xelson. James 343 Xelson, Jane 329 Xelson. Lorene 323 Xels(»n. .Margaret 582 Xelson. Rolland 281 .Nelson, Roger 351 Xelson, Warren 219 Nelson, W illiam 349 Nerad, Ray 125, 347 Neroda, Edward 285, 297 Nessa, Curtis 365 Neubauer. Kenneth 380 Neuman, Lylc 380 Newberry, Lloyd 125 Newbury, Allen 281 Newlin, Benjamin ... ' ...125. 297 Newman. Barbara 331, 381 Newman, Josephine 329 Newman, Richard 353 Newman, Robert 125, 373 Newmyer, Stuart 382 Newton, Lyman 361 Nickelson, Cedric 377 Nickles, Merle 155. 321 Nickles, Monona 307 Nickoll, Ann 127 Nichols. Alex 283 Xiebauer, .Mbert 125, 303 Nielsen, Vigo 363 Nieman, Gilbert 305 Niemann, Carl 295 Nienaher. Mary 125, 277. 278, 279 Nienow. Floyd 127 Nikora. Leo 297, 384 Xilcs, Joan 331 X ' iles. Katherine .... 196. 214, 275 Ximan. Charles 343 Xiss. Helen 127. 322 Xitcher. Walter ....238, 289, 361 Xodalf. Mary 301 Xoetzel, Grover 283 Nohr. Albert 155 .N ' oland. L. E 68 Nordin. Elizabeth 383 Nordstnim. Kenneth 367 North, Joseph 355 Novotny. Norma 301. 321 Xuesse. Carl 127. 268. 289 -Nutting. Jean 127. 307 -Nygren. Ernest 303. 343 o O ' Brien. Gordon 377, 380 Ochsner, Marie 127 Oehlberg, Henry 384, 349 Ockerman, William 347 Ockershauser, Karl 240, 258. 280. 369 Ockerhauser. Thomas. .. 257, 2S8. 369 O ' Connell. Kenneth 283 O ' Connor. Daniel 377 O ' Connor. Jean 329 Oeland. Ruth " ...315 Oestreich. Berlyn 253, 258 Oetking. Robert 384 Ogg. Frederic 66 O ' Hair, Mary 307 Oldenburg. Harriet 61. 315 Oldenburg. Hugh . . .209, 274. 371 Oleksiuch. Zofia iZi Olman. Marjorie ...127. 197 325 Olsen, Anne 82. 305 Olsen. James 185 Olsen. Margaret 127 Olson. Charles 127. 35J Olson. Donald 127. 258 Olson. F-leanor 295. 382 Olson. Jerome 295 Olson. Kenneth 355 O ' .Meara, Thomas 369 O-Xeil 359 Oosterhous. George 380 Orchard. Kenneth 355 Orcutt. Fred 347 Ortenburg. Ruth 381 Orth. Charles. .209. 21S. 219, 343 Osborne, George 127 Osen. Jean 325 Osmond, Margaret 325 Osterhaudt, Josephine ' . .315. 383 Ostrander. Ronald 281 O ' Sullivan. William . ., 355 Otis. Stanley ..127, 282. 299. 349 Ottenberg. Miriam 185 Ottmer. Louis 384 Otto. .Max 207 Owen. Betsy 295. 323 Owen, Mary 189 Owen. Merle S2i Owen. Ray 371 Owens. Elizabeth 323 Owens. Marjory 3S3 Ozley. John ?47 [403] Pacey, Millicent 383 Pacetti. Mario 258 Pacetti. Nello 252, 253. 255. 258. 272 Page. Gladys 279 Pagcnkoff, Ruth 307, 323 Palmer. Myra 279 Palmgren. Stig 127, 351 Panosh, Emery 373 Panosli, Florence 382 Paris, Julia 329 Parish. Haniet 127 Parish. Laura 183. 335 Parke. George 127. 367 Parke. Helen 325 Parker. Dorothy 301 Parker, Harry 69, 218, 219, , 292, 353 Parker, jane 127, 323 Parker. Joan 218. 221. 325 Parker. Ward 322. 361 Parks. John 3 3 Parshall, James 363 Parson, Francis 283, 375 Parsons, Dave 59, 127 Parsons, Helen 278. 305 Parkin, Ralph 371 Pasch, James 127, 192, 259 Paterson, Elizabeth 321, 387 Patterson, Helen 291, 301 Pattison, Donald 359 Patton, Gordon 355 Pauls, Clifford 359 Paulsen, Milton 127, 281, 287 Paulson, Jerome 384 Pauling, Janet 315 Paullin, Theodore 380 Paunach, Robert 351 Pavcek, Olga 127 Pease, Arthur 355 Pease. Elvesa 283, 315 Pease, Florence 383 Pearlstein, Janet 382 Pearson. Donald 280 Pearson, John 276 Pearson, Josephine 301 Peck, Roy 280 Peckar.sky, Charles 128. 345 Peckarsky, Esther 382 Peel. Henry 297 Pelkey. George 155 Pelton, Glenn 268, 289 Pelz, Robert 129 Penn, Ainiabel 383 Pennak, Robert 129 Penner, Robert 129, 343 Penner. John 343. 384 Pentler. Bob 219. 384 Peot, Joseph 129, 268. 281. . . . ' . 287. 289 Peppier, Henry 280 Percival, Edward 369 Perelson. Bernard 194. 198 Perkens. Robert 129. 282 Persons. Sue i Perrv. Horace 369 Pese ' tsky. Gus 159 Peter. William 367 Peterman. Robert 384 Peters. Janeholly 129. 196. 323 Peters. Margedant 54. 188 Peters. Marion 196. 382 Peterson. Clarence 347 Peterson. David 270, 349 Peterson, Gerald 341 Peterson, Harold 129 Peterson, Harriet 381 Peterson, Marvin 258, 341 Peter.son, Xovia 382 Pfanku. Harlan. 269. 270. 287. 336 Pfeffer. William 384 Pflueger, Violet 279. 322 Pflum. Genevieve 382 Pharo. John 297 Phelps. N ' orman 56. 129 Phillips. Dave 214, 218, 219 292, 343 Pick. Edwin 384 Pick. Mavbelle 381 Pick. Rev. W. C 207 Pickering. Maryl 129. 275. 277. 278, 279, 301 Pickert. Doris 129. 211. 382 Pickle, John 373 Picus, Leon 384 Pierce, Solon 341 Pier, Virginia. ...■. .129. 185. 291 Piggott. Edward 349 Pike. Harold 258 Pike. Joseph 269. 289 Pinegar. Warren 292. 375 Pinkus. Carolyn 129 Pinkney. Paul 129 Piper. Ruth 307 Pipenhagen, Ruth 382 Pitzer, Bernice 382 Pivar, Lorraine 333, 381 Pivovamik. John 129, 365 Pfankuch. Leo 129 Plank, Margaret 381 Place. Newton 353 Plain. Frances 129. 182. 331 Plate. Ma.xine 309. 315, 382 Pleak, Frances 129 Pleak, Raymond 359 Pleuss, Herbert 380 Poast, La Verne 255, 207 Podwell, Alvin 369 Pogel, Alvin 347 Pohl, Neil 371 Pohle. Herbert 359 Pollock. Eunice 315 Pollock. Wilfred 297, 309 Polland. William 129 Polsky. Ralph 380 Poock. Paul 224. 225. 268. 289. 353 Pope. John 371 Pope. Richard 349 Porett. Leo 56, 258 Porter, Clarissa 383 Porter, Faye 231 Porter, Harold 189 Porter, Helen 197, 382 Porter, Lucy 329 Porter, Marjorie 129 Porter, Nancv 329 Porter, William 343 Forth. James 380 Poser. John 369 Poser. Ralph... 244. 246. 258. 369 Potter. Alfred 361 Potts. Robert 384 Port, Edward 209 Postolove. Adeline. . 131. 276. 279 Pomell. Florence 382 Powers. T. Bvron 341 Powers, Ruth 315, 329 Poyner, Russell Z Z Pray, Lee 371 Prcboski, Peter 244, 246. 247 258. 369 Prescott. Robert 131. 297 Prestegard. Paul 365 Price. Helen 329 Price. Tohn 287 Price. R. C 190, 285 Prieve, Charles 258 Prinz, Alfred. Jr 359 Prinz. Faustin 359 Proctor. Grace 335 Prochnow. Phyllis 131 Pryor, William 371 Pugh, Everett 380 Puis, Charles 355 Puis, Elizabeth 323 Puis, Maybelle 335 Putnam, Katharine 329 Purcell, Harry 351 Purdy, Mary 275, 279, 329 Pyre. Gus 254, 255, 258 Q Qualle, .Stanley 345 Quam, Pearl 131, 279 Quann, Tose])hine 196, 301 Quarles, Betsv 303, 325 Quast. Gilbert 131, 381 387, 297, 380 Quiglev, Xathrvn 321 Quimby. Mildred ..185, 197, 301 Quinn, ( ' harles 258 Quint, Warren 384 (Juirk. Catherine 331 R Raalh, .Marian 321 Rabin. Allen 354 Rabinowitz. Ethel 333, 381 Rachor, Joseiili F 384 Rader. llarita l ' )5. 131, 315 Radewan. Milton 384 Radtke. Elmer H 155 Raduege. Gertrude 186 Radunsk ' . Jack 55 Raffetv. Obduha 329 Raflill. Arthur 131, 347 Rahn, Alva 307 Rahn, Eric 384 Ramage. Janet 323 Ramstack, William 369 Ramthum, Bruno 365 Ranck, Wilson 347 Rand, Agnes 301 Randolph, Burr H 131, 268 281, 285, 289 Ranev. Richard 343 Ranney. Annabelle ..206. 325, 303 Ransom. .Audrey 291 Ransom. Elizabeth 323 Ransom. Lucille 323 Rapalje. Luclaire 307. 315 Rapraeger. Walter 299 Raszknwske. Harvev 131 Rau. David ' . 131 Rau. Justin 131 Rautman. Arthur 131 Razek. Andrew 131 Readm. Jane 321 Rector. Helen 307 Reddeman. Elizabeth 323 Reddeman. Marion 323 Ree. Wni 341, 285 Reel, Frederick V 384 Rees. Olive 307 Reese. Dorothy 305 Reeve. William 343, 384 Reeves, Robert 351 Ragatz. R. A 131, 190 Regez. Rudolph 131, 355 Regner. William 251 Reid. Alice 321, 381 Reid. Archie 343 Reid. James 351 Reid. Louise 325 Reierson. Tom W 289 Reierson. Richard 355 Reif, Tune 305 Reilly, William 369 Reinian. Ann 133 Reinardv. -Arthur 131 Reinbolt, Charies 205, 131, 341, 349 Reinbold, Dorothy 333. 131 Reinders. Victor 295 Reineking, Jane ...131. 325, 182 Reineking. Richard 353 Reines. Richard 343 Remhart. Roger 369 Reinsch. Pauline 183. 335 Reis. Dale 345 Relien. Gilbert 343 Reiuber. Lawrence ....369, 131 Renner, Alice 381 Rese. Betty 135 Resnick. Victor 133 Retzloff. Bvron 133 Reuhl. Ken 133 Renter. Zita 301 Revell. .Mdnc 182. 54. 291 Rewey. Dorcas 305, 299. 295, 133 Rewev. Stanley L 349 Rewaid, William 363 Reynolds, James W 289, 268, 299 Reynolds, Jane 333 Reynolds, Ben C 349 Reynolds, Margaret 323 Reynolds, Polly 133, 323 Reznicher, George L, . .289. 299. 268. 345 Rhea. David 133 Rhodee, Lawrence 133 Rhodes, Elizabeth 321 Rhodes. James A 285 Rliodes. Marv 321 Rhodis. Ruth 301 Rieder. Margaret 307 Rieck, John 351 Rieke. Helen KU, 133 Rife. Marvin 1.33 Rikkers. Tudson 361 Riley, Elizabeth 329 Riley. Roderick 283 Risley. Esther 307. 295 Ristau. Carl 133 Risum. Hazel 133. 301 Ritchey. Elizabeth 335 Ritzinger. .Augustus 343 Rice. Betty 335 Rice. Madeline 335, 133 Kicker. Robert 361 Ricks. Agnes 329 Rich. Harold 363 Rich. Ralph 133, 384 Richards, Mary 325 Richardson, Charles E 384 Richardson, Paul A 355 Richardson. W. Stephens ....351 Ricliniond. Dorothy 335 Richter. Irving B 283 Robbins. Hertha 381 Robers. Frederick- C 384 Roberson, ' irginia 133 Roberts, David 133 Roberts, Howell E 309 Robertson, Alexander 287 Robertson, Mildred 133 Robinson, Jack 349 Robinson. Warner 369 Robisch, S. J 190 Robt, James 367 Rockey, Paul 353 Roden, Dorothv ...255. 185. 182 Roderick. Harry E 289 Roderman. Carl 133 Rodermund. Karl .A 369 Roehl. Lois 335 Roenier. Fred 349 Rogers. .Anne 335 Rngers, Bruce J 349 Rogers. .Samuel 67 Rogers. ' illiam 133 f ogge, Glacia 305. 309 Roiianian. Armin 185 Rollin. Winifred 333 Rollins. Robert 133 Roloff. Willard 135. 384. 297 Rood. Robert M 135. 281 287, 297, 371 Rose, Bettv 207. 299. 301 Rose. Helen 323 Rosen, Ruth 135 Rosenbaum, William 345 Rosenberg, Xannette 135 Rosenberg. Helen 381 Rosenberrv. M. B 347 Rosenblatt. Maurice ....384, 185 Rosenheimer, Lehman ...363, 292 Rosenheiiiier. Ruth 135 Rosenson. Elsie 285 Rosenstock, Charlotte 135 Rosenthal. P. C 190. 281 Rosener. Sidney 345 Ross, llettv 315 Ross. John 359. 135. 359 Ross. Kenneth 303 Ross. Nelson 355 Roston, Philip W 256. 281 Roth. .Adelin 336 Roth. Herbert 347 Roth. Lvda 135 Rotter. iSernice 381, 333 Rotter. Rudy 255 Roy. Frances A 355 Rowbottom. Leroy 359 Rowe. Richard 363. 135 Rowe. William 351 Rubin, Morris 195. 182. 291 Rubini. Fausto 248. 249, 250. 363, 259 Rubow, Irv 255. 363 Ruckhoft. Robert 384 Rudesill. Roselvn 305 Rudolph. Chester B 384 Ruess, Max 135 Ruggles. Joseph 309 Ruoff. Herman J 268, 289 Rupp. Katherine 336, 301 Ruppenthal. Roland G 384 Rusch. Florence 135 Ruse, Dorothv 131 Russell, Ralph 250, 248, 249, 345, 259 Rutledge, Louise 310 Riizeck. -Andrew 303 Rj ' an, Richard 353 Rvan, Thomas 353 Rvdberg, Eleanor 135. 189. 299. 301. 305 Ryerscm. Elleauer 336 s -Saani. Elizabeth 325 .Sacia. Roger R 373 Sadek. Jane 135, 381 .Saemann. Noah 351. 380 -Salerno. Frank 369 Salie. Ruth 307 Salter, ICIizabeth 305 Salv, Jules 365 Samecii, Estelle 382 .Saniniis, John 135 Samuels, Ralph 380 Sanborn, -Arthur 135. 375 Sand. William 377. 384 Sanger. Carl 258 .Saunders. -Ann 315 Sawyer. Paul 380 Savre. Teries 196. 307. 323 Sayre. -Mildred 305 .Scarr. Claire 135 Scalzo. Leone 336 Scannell. Eliiora 279 Sceales. Hubert ...204. 205. 343 Sceales. Merle 343 Schacht. Milton 367 Schacht. Frank 289 Schacter. Marian 383 Schaefer, Grace 135 [404] Scli.-irfcr. Ii hn 155, 365 Scliacfer. .Milli.n 157 Sch.u-tTcr. Certniile .!05. 382 Scluuflfer. IVaii 315, 336 Scliaffcr. Ken 251, 369, 3S4 Sch.ietzcl, Laiiienda 186, 285, 331 Scli,illcr, U irotllv 281 .Sch.-inen. Betty 382 Scliattschneitler, Fred 384 Sch.Tiier, Louis 377 Scheer. Wilnier 375, 384 •Schecl. MiUlied 301 Schefelker. Cenevieve 325 ,- chellptetTer. ll.irvey 355 SchlaiiKer. Bernard 345 Scliiiidel. Merman 258 Sclieiirier. DelU- 383 Sclul ' llin. lack 363 Schild, lulius 377 Scliiller. ' Robert ..235, 251, 258, 274, 277, 281. 285, 349 Schiliins, William 204, 205, 209, 214, 225, 292, 371 Schilling. Wcindrow 367, 380 Scliindlcr. Helen ...197, 310, 382 .Sclnmi.l. lack 371 .Sclunk. Norbert 295 .• cliinke, Walter 276 Schlafer, Irene 189, 301, 305 SchlesinRer, Ruth 381 Schlick, Roland 303 Schlinifien, Hetty 315 .Schlimgen, William 375 .Schlitz. Victor 292, 359 Schmidt, EIrov 183, 384 Schmidt. Frances ,.196, 321, 382 Schmidt. Howard ..274, 280, 284 Sclimidt. Mercedes 301 Schmiilt. Wilbur 183, 347 .Schmitt. Carol 303 Schnell. Charles 384 Schneider. Howard 185, 193, 276, 277, 375 Schneider. Robert W 355 Schoen. Charles 359 Schoephoester. Melvin 209 Scholz. William Jr 303 Schoenfeld, Henrv 195 Schonfeld. .Mex ' 258 Schowalter. Henry 195 Schowalter. Henry . . . ' 384 Schram. Clarence 303 Schrock. Theo 276 Schroeder. Frank 186, 373 Schroeder. George 349 Schroeder. Tune 182, 185 211, 381 .SchubrinR. Walt 198 Schuele. David 251, 261, 258 Schuelke, Karl 258 Schuette. Taul 198 Schuetz, Hulda 196, 291, 295, 301 Schulte. Jane 329, 381 Schultz. Gavlord W 289 Schultz. Hazel 381 .Schultz, Irene 58, 214, 275. 276, 277, 279 .Schultz, Kenyon 251, 347 .Schultz, Leona 331 Schultz, Mazy 335 Schumpert, R. 1 209 Schuneman, Clavton ill Schwalm. Tom ' . 359. 369 Schwalbach, James ..59, 143, 258. 261, 285, 373 Schwanberg, Frederick 375 Schwartz, Julius 218, 219 Schwartz. Rudolph 380 .Scliweineni. E!iz 197, 331 Schweke. Ruth 381 Schwenke, (leorge 353 Schwenii. Fred 189 Schwenn. Roger 280 Scott. Frances 303. 321 Seaborn. Blaine 198. 258, 281 Seaver. Kenneth 209, 219 Se Cheverell, Lois 196, 207, 285, 321 Secor. Robert 351 Seelig. Bertha 279. 382 Sigler. Otis 351 Segal. Bernard 258 Seifert. Fred 268, 289. 343 -Seger on. L 258 Selle. Helen 155. 215. 315, 322, 323 Seliery, Henry 287 Scnskc. William 280 Senty. Dorothy 182, 315, 335 Severson. Laura ...196, 256, 305 Severinghaus. Dr. E. 1 347 Shater. June 196 Shafer. Ruth 211 .Shaefer. Gertrude 301 Shahecn. Edward 359 Shahu£urk. Tony 347 Shannon, Richard 351 . Sha|)iro, Charlotte 382 Shapiro, Edward 257, 345 Sharratt. Margaret 301 .Shaw, lanet 335, 381 Shaw. " Leora 291 Shepherd. Elizabeth 382 Shepherd. Fred E 280 Sheridan, Mary ...178, 183, 277, 291, 383 Sherin. Arliss 196, lil Sherman, Corinne 315 .Sherman, Roger 277, 291 Sherman, William C. ...295, 369 Sherman, M ilton 345 Shestock, Cecelia 299, 301 Shienbrood. Oscar 198 .Shipman, lohn 248 Shong, .Mbert 363 Shorey, Edwin R 285, 289, 309 Shriner. Betty 315 Sliroder, William 363 Shults. Imojean 196. 383 Sluinian, . itluir 353 Sickcrt. Eugene 363 Sickinger. Katlirvn 331 Siebold, Champ ' 248 Sieffert. Helen 331 Siegel, Bernard 365 Sieker. George 198 Sieker. William 198 Siemers, Arlyle 278 Sigmaii. Tsiah 269 Signaigo. Frank 295 Silberman. Milton 345 Silbernagel. Herman ....256. 258 Silbernagel. J 258 Silver. Adrian 377 Silver, Henrv r..l51. 276 Silvian. Ryder 384 .Silverman, Rona 333 .Silverman, Eugene 188 Simpson. A. John 157. 287. 297, 351 Simpson, Margaret ....183. 276 279, 335 Simon. Clarence 384 Simonsen. Carl 257, 258, 359 Sindberg. George 258 Sisk. Wilfred 367 Sizer, Carroll 215 Skogstrom, Darving E 368 Slabough. C. Whitnev 341 Slater, Edtrh 382 Slater. Robert H 384 Smead. Marv 211, 212, 335 Smedal. Harald 343 Smergalski. Eugene 361 Smilgoff. Jimmy ...252, 253, 258 Smilev. Helen 323 Smith, . rthur .192, 198. 258, 280 Smith. Austin 141, 258, 361 Smith. Bertram 258. 349 Smith. Clarke 384 Smith. Eleanor 329 Smith. Eldon 185 Smith. Freilerick ..141, 295, 373 Smith. Hal 235. 258. 261, 274, 343 Smith. Janet 141, 196 Smith. Tohn 363, 380 Smith, Kathrvn 141. 276. 315. 329 Smith, Marcia 141, 211 Smith. Margaret 381 Smith. Marjorv Lou 381 Smith. Martha 315 Smith, Maxine 381 Smith. Pamela 321, 382 Smith. Philip 363 Smith. Ruth 141, 196. 276. 279, 382 Smith. Rex ..141 Smith. Sevmour 365 .Smith. Tom ...244. 258. 369, 380 Smith, William 384 Smithwick. John 305, 309 Snoeyenbos, Lee 141 Snvder. . rthur 349 Snyder. Fred 282. 299, 384 Snvder. Helen 141. 322, 323 .Sobo!. Jacob 384 Sodoff. . rthur 345 Soden, Jean 382 Soden. John 359. 384 .Soderberg. Evelvn 382 Solie. Ruth . . . . ' 323 Solmes. Rosemary .141, 182, 207 .Solomon. Lawrence 141, 365 Somers, Herman 291 Sommer. Bernice 305 Sorge, Ellen 279 Soule, John W 287 .Southworth. Bill 258, 261 Southworth, Harold 258 Spangenberg, James 276, 283, 141 •Sparr. Albert K 289, 269 Spars, Raymond 141 Sparks, Laura 381 Spear, Louise 383 Spears, Robert 347 .Spence, Thomas E 365 .Spengeman, Willard 295 Spencer, William 367 Spaulding, Kenneth 141, 369 .Spielman. Kathryn 329 Spiering. .Mbert 141 Spitz, Selma 333, 381 Spitzer, Arthur 363 Sprecher, Clarence 141 Sprecher, Drexel ...141, 214, 215, 256, 258, 274, 361 Springer, Barbara 383 Stacker, Howard 343 Stafford, lane 310, 335 Stafford, Willard 351 Stair, Lucille 141, 301, 323 Stampen, Ohif 356, 258, 359 Starlipp, Kenneth 377 Stanek, Edward 384 Staples, Dorothy 301 Star, Helen ... ' ...141, 276, 277, 275, 279 Starbuck, Carol 329, 381 Starch. Leslie B. ..157, 185, 291 Stare, Frederick 295 Stark, William 295 Starr, Caroline 3S2 Stauffacher, .Mice 329 Stauffacher. Marshall 355 Stautz. Helen 331 Stebens. Marv 336 Stedman. John C 355 Stedman. -Margaret ....325, 382 Steele. Burns C 384 Steen. larvin 359 Steenbock. Harrv 68 Stege. Edward 244. 246, 247, 258 Stegeman. Robert 258 Stehle, Walter . 384 Stehlik. Frank 143, 192, 276. 277, 283, 371 .Stehr, Melvin 143. 196. 268. 277, 281, 287, 289 Stein. Sara 143 Steinauer, Joseph 257 Steinbach, Alvin C 365 Steinberg. Nathan 280 Steinberg. .Sylvia 333, 381 Steiner, Chester 365 Steiner. Malcolm 365 Steiner. Ruth 333, 382 Steingraher. Helen 301 Steinman, John 353 Steinmetz, Christian R. III. ..63 373 Stekoll. Anna Hi. 382 Stepanek. Ann 382 Stepanek, Lihby 301. 382 ' Stephens. Catherine ....315. 329 Stephens, Major H. 143. 291, 369 Sternlight, Annette 381 Stevens. Edward 347 Stevens. Sidney G 349 Stewart. Catherine 305, 143 Stewart. Charlotte 382 Stewart. Jane 381 Stiehm, Mary 196, 321 Stiles. Frances. .182. 187. 196. 204. 206. 225. 291. 275. 329 .Stimson. Anne 381 Stirn. Frank 295 Stockburger. Ernestine 329 Stocker, Spencer 367 Stoessel. Robert .... 143, 281, 277. 287, 297. 384 Stolen, Sadie 301. 305 Stoll, -Vorman A 375 Stone. Donald 198 Stone. Myron 29. Stone. Thomas 343 Stone. Theodore 143, 384 Stophlet, Mary 331, 279 Storck, Karl 353, 384 Storms, William W 359 Strain, Clair 361 Strauss. Esther 315, 333 Strauss, Harriet 335 Strauss, Maxine ZiZ Strassman, Robert 143 Streckewald. Paul B 355 Streich, Elton 367 Strewler, Gordon 384 Stroebe, Pearl 197, 307, 383 Strohn, Jane 301, 381 Strothman, Thomas 351 Strub, Ernest 349 Stuart, Marion 143, 315 Stuart, Keniieth 363 Stuebmer. Mildred 143 Stucky, Margaret 315, 321 .Studebaker. Rowena 143 Sludholmc. Chnton 143, 258, 261, 367 Studholme, Allan 367 Studholme. Joseph 367 Stuewe. Herbert A 349, 384 Stup.-ir, George ....248, 249, 250 Stupecky, Altliea 381 Snhr, Fred C 371, 299 Surplice, Richard C 384, 283 .Siigden. Grace 305, 383 Sutton, Michael 351 Swafford, Dorothy 196, 323 Swan. Dwight 143, 351 SwansOn. Arthur M. .282. 289, .384 Swanson. Harry W 280 Swartz. Ada K 335. 382 Swarten, Virginia 335 Swed, Freida 382 Swensen. Dorothy 335 Swenson, Orrin 182 Swenson, Harry P 355 Swenson, Lloyd 209 Swerdlow, George 345 Swett. Robert 367 Swintosky, Viola 143 Swoboda, Ralph 198. 343 Sylander, Gordon 198, 280 Tabat, Kmnictt 384. 364 Tack, Jean 321. 381 Tack, Wilfred 347 Tandvig, Marshall 143, 299 Tang. Chin 309 Tansky. Ethel 321 Tappins. Katherine 279, 382 Tarkow. Harold 143 Tarrant. Warren 143, 349 Tate. Jean 383 Tatum. Bessie 307 Tatum. Edward 295 Taussig. Thomas 343, 384 Taxman. Hyman 365 Taylor, Bayard 299 Taylor. Harry 351 Taylor. Margaret 143 Taylor. William 341 Teeple. Dorothy 382 Teichmann, Howard 377 Tentleman. Richard 371 Temple. Florence 383 Temples. Virginia 157, 197, 310, 321 Ter Maath. Bernard 373 Terwilliger, Emmet 280, 359 Terwilliger. Herbert 355 Teschner, Richard 367 Tessendorf, Charley 256, 358 Teteak. Clarence 369 Tenfel. Ilerniaii 276 Thadewald. Hildegard .?8, 335 Thatcher. Herbert 159, 363 Theiler. Helen 335 Tlielen. Christine 145 Them. Royal.. 145. 287, 297, 305 Theido. Arthur 145 Theurer. George 367 Thiede. Arthur 359 Thieic, Paul 375 Thier, Margaret .... 145. 305, 309 Thom, Victor 289, 347 Thomas, Cora 196, 383 Thomas, Dorothy 145 Thomas, Elinor 315 Thomas, George 145, Hi Thomas, Helen 30 ' Thomas, Jack Hi Thomas, Stephen 145, 343 Tompkins, John 369 Thompson, Henrietta. .. .21 1. 275. 277. 279 Thompson. Howard 37 ' Thompson, John 375, 380 Thompson, Loraine .381 Thompson, Mary 145. 315, 325, 38! Thompson, Mercedes 27o Thompson, Myron 268 Thompson, Robert 363 Thomiison. Wengel 295 Thrapp. Josephine . . . . ' 303 Thmn, Robert 361 Timmers, Melvin 384 Tidemann, James 367 . Tiedemann. Harold 384 Tiedeman. Stuart 145 Toay. Marian 145 Tock. Wilfred 190. 347 Toddy, Dorothy . .308. 382 Toepfer. Elsbeth 321 Toft. Thorval 347 Toggett, John . ' 47 [405J Tollefson. Jack 345 Tollefson, Shirley 301 Tolzman, Raymond 353 Tomarchenko, Harold 145 Tomek, John 258. 363 Tomek, Lyiion 253 Tomlinson, Joseph 380 Tomlinson, Marion 383 Tompkins, Jay 186, 317 Toms, Helen 145, 383 Tong. Francis 145 Tormey, Kathryn 336 Tormey, Margaret 325 Tormey, Marion 315 Torrey. Clarence. .. 145. 276. 277, 353, 383 Tottingham, Elaine.. 196, 279, 321 Tourtellot. Virginia 187, 219 Towle. Lloyd 192 Townley, Rosemary 381 Trachte. Florence 285 Trackett. Mary 196. 295 301 Tradewell. Mary 382 Trane, James 355 Trane, Reuben 384 Traskcll, Tony 255. 258 Trastek, Loris 381 Trayser, Margaret 145, 382 Trebilcox, Jack 369 Tredinnick, Katherine ...145, 301 Trester. Harold 145. 281, 285, 297, 305, 309 Trewartha, C. T 209, 347 Trovinger, Lawrence ...186, 384 Tindall. Tune 381 Trilling. Blanche 210, 212 Trowbridge. John 145 353, Tnibshaw, Ted 145, 182 349, Trumpy, Victor 147, 384 Tso. Ruth 382 Tullis, Alice 147 Turnbull, Betty 381 Turnbull. Jane 381 Turner. Charlotte 137. 315 Turner. Wendel 349, 384 Turney, Elizabeth 335 Tuttle. George 380 Tuttle, LeRoy 147 Tuttle, Lucille 147 Tully, Charles 343, 384 Twenhofel, Helen 279 Tyler, L. Wayne 384 u Uehling. Victor 297 Uhl, Dr. Cuthin 303 Uhl, Isabel . 147, 307 TL ' hlemann. Lois 335 Lllrich, John 186, 355 Underwood, Francis ....147, 295 Unger. Ernest 280 Ungerman. Elenore 382 Uphoff, Walter 147, 282 Urschel, Joseph 369 Usow, Sidney 159 Uteritz. Trvin 252 V Vaicek. Carl 252, 253, 258 ' anatta. Jean 331 ' anderbilt. Marie 147 ' andervort. Miles 345 Vanderwall, Paule 381 ' andreuil, William 359 Van Duzee, Edward 295 Van Dyke. Richard 280, 384 ' an Dyke, Virginia 331, 381 Van Edig. Frances 147 Van Hagan. Charles 355 Van Hagen, L. F 63, 190 ' aneman. Nancy 147 Van Pettibone, Jessica 325 Van Ryzin, William. .. .270. 281, 287, 289, 297 ' an Sickle. Frederick 380 Van Vleet. John 297, 359, 384 Van Vleet. James 287. 384 ' an Wolkenen, Ray 367 Varier. Joan 335, 381 Vasby. Helmer 251, 282 Vea, Peter 343 Verrier, Joseph 353 ' its. Earl 60 Vetting, Lucille 207, 325 Viall, Ruth 147 Vilbnrg. John 369 ' illemonte, James 209 ' ilter, William 361 ' inger, Malcolm 373 X ' inje. Alice 147 ' inje. James 289 ' inz. Ogden 147 Voelker. Alice 157, 276 Voet. Audrey 335, 381 Vogel, Earl 347 Vogel, Glen 198 Vohs, Helen 382 Voight, Frederick 353 Voigt. Carol 329, 381 Voight, Philip 347, 381 Voit, Elizabeth 321, 381 Yolk, W 147, 190 285, Volkov, George 297 Vollenweider, Albert 281, 287 Vollmer, Virginia ..147, 206, 275, 277, 279, 323 Volz, Gordon 375 Von Gunter, John 285 Von Haden 380 Vorel, Emerson 371 Vosnek, George 303 Vranesh, Mary 383 w Waarvik. Gerhard 147, 303 Wackman. Kenneth 353 Waddell. lohn :..363 Wadsworth. John ...71, 292, 351 Waffle, Susan 382 Wagner, Dorothy Javn .322, 323 Wagner, Eldon C 280 Wagner, Fred C 282 Wagner, Paul 291 Wahler. Paul W. ..268, 269, 365 Waite, Robert 147, 353 Wake, Herbert 375 Walbridge, Elizabeth ..185. 196. 207. 275 Walch. Felber 361 Walch. Linus 361 Walecka. . gnes 147, 382 Waletzkv. Emanuel 276 Walker. Harry P 384 Walker. Jessie 189, 305 Walker, Tosephine 310, 331 Walker. Louise 383 Walker. Mary Claire ...325, 381 Walker, Melvin 349, 384 Wallace, Anne 147, 279, 315 Wallace. Margaret 149, 321 Wallenburg, Norma 382 Wallerstein, Ruth 196 Walsh, Frances 335 Walsh, Coach John ...248. 249, 250, 361 Walsh, Katherine 335 Walsh, William 149. 190. 347 Walski, Benedict 149 Walter, Charles 149. 190. 347 Walter. Lewis 295 Walters. C. Etta 212 Walters, Rosemary 381 Wanless, Tohn 355 Ward, Doris 310, 382 Ward. Emily 279 Warnke. Marguerite 196 Warriner. Betty 321, 381 Wartinbee. Marion .196, 301, 395 Waskow, William 347 Wason, Charles 149 Wasz, V ' incent 268, 289. 361 Waterman. Paul 343, 384 Waterman, Willard 374 Waters, Eva 321 Waters, Tohn M. ..149, 157, 299 Watson, Alice 149, 322, 323 Watson, Charles C 373 Watrous, James 182, 247 Watrous, Margaret 204 Watters, George M 309 Watts, James 248, 349 Wayo, Alexander 291 Weatherlv, Richard -.377 Weaver, Prof. A. T. 192, 195, 209 Weaver, Jon C 61, 280, 351 Weber, Janet 305 Weber, Marie 149, 335 Webster, Ethel 197, 219, 323 Webster, Helen 305 Webster, J. Keith 371 W ' ebster, I awrence 384 Wechmueller. Willard 283 Wedemever, Charles 377 Weeks, Charlotte 333, 383 Wegner, Fred 258, 369 Wehle, Kurt F 297, 365 Wehner, Dorothy 383 Wehrle. Cleo 382 Weidmann, Robert 355 Weil, Erma 333 VVeimer, James 349, 149 Weimer. jtarion 325. 383 Weiner, Cl arence 276 Weir, Carolvn 197, 305 Weisel, Wilson .192, 205, 214, 292 Weisels. Rosemary 188, 279 Weiskopf, Jessie ' 262, 345 Weiskopf. N 262, 345 Weiss, Anette 303, 325 Welch. Milton E 289 Weller. Tack 345 Weller, Ross 345 Wellman. Robert 369 Welsh. Stanlev 359 Welton, Harriette 2S5, 329 Wenban, Frank 361 Wenck, Peter , 295 Wendt, William 303 ' engert, Egbert 384 Wentworth, Norris 58, 384 Wentzel, Ali ' heus 341 Wenzel. Fred 349 Wenzlaff, Ethelyn 149 Werder, Frederik 343 Werner, Teanette 382 Werner, Joseph 195, 209, 272, 283 Werner, Max 257, 258, 297, 373, 384 Werner, Nels W 349 Werner, Ruth ' 149, 383 Wernisch. George 281 Wesendonk, George 367 West, Alfred 149. 297, 309 West. Dorothy 224, 225, 329. 361, 381 West, El.sie 149 West, Paul H 266, 268. 281, 285. 289 Westedt. Paul 258 Westerfeld. Miriam 381 Westerholdt. Norman ...343, 384 Weston, Donna 381 Weston, Warren 351 Weyland, Robert 351 Wevers, Ralph J 149. 268. 289, 343 Vhaley, John 349 Whaley. Kirkwood 258 Wharton. Merlin 185 Wheelan, Jane 382 Wheeler, Kenneth ...57. 69. 157, ....214. 274. 361 Whearv, V ' irginia 331 Whiffen, Dean 384 Whitbeck. R. T 347 White, Charles 369 White, Helen 65, 196 White, Richard 349 White, Stoughton 343 Whitefield, Stella 157, 275, 277, 279 Whiteside. Robert E 280 Whitmore, Jean 186 Whitmore. Ruth ...301, 305, 382 ' hitney, Genevieve 325 Whitney, John 355 Wichert, Rose 335 Wichman, Ray 258 Wicker, Ramona 382 Wicks, Alice 382 Wickus, Raymond 353 Wideman. Gretchen 157 Wiechman. John 369 Wiegert, Lester 384 Wiese. . lvin 384 Wiesender, Margaret ...331, 382 Wiggers, Ruth 215, 329 Wilcox, Franklin 367 Wilda, Eugene 341 Wilde, Harold 149 Wilkie, Edwin 192, 195. 209, 225, 355 Wilkie, James 355 Williams. Barbara .149, 307, 335 Williams, Fred 258 Williams, Owens 282 Williams, Thomas 149, 280 Willett, Helen 149, 383 Williston, Annette 315, 323 Wilson, Chester 367 Wilson, Dorothy 307 Wilson, Florence 149, 53S Wilson, Frances 361. 384 Wilson. Grover 287 Wilson. Harley 371 Wilson, Helen 151, 211. 212 Wilson, Herbert 198 Wilson, Terrv 349 Wilson, Richard C 291. 375 Wilson, Robert 358, 353 Wilson, Suzanne 335, 383 Wilson 151, 287, 351 Winchell. Horace 280, 361 A ' inchesler. Genevieve 307 Windemuth. I ida 151, 325 Wineman. Selma 151 Winger, Harold 359 Wines, Harold 375 Wink. Kenneth 281. 309 Winkler. William 351 Winich. Kenneth 151 Winsauer. Henry 367 Winter. Elmer 377, 380 Wisowatv. Stefania 151. 301 Withey, Elizabeth ..151. 307, 315 Winner, Jean 151, 331 Witte, Ardys 151, 285, 305 Wittenberg. Charles ...151. 377 Witter. Gwendolvn 192, 305 Wittich, Walter 353 Wochos, Frances 381 Woehler, V. Harold 151, 384 Woelky, Jane 323 Woiters, Fred 151 Wojcik, Bruno 295 Wojta. ilarie 151. 333 Wolf, Howard 151, 373 Wolff, George 377 Wolfsohn. Grace 383 Wolk. Frank . 384 Wollaeger, Helen 303. 325 Wood, Douglas 367 Wood, Frank 37. 151. 182 Wood. John 183. 341, 361 W ' ood. Prudence 151 Woodhead. Fred 384 Woodhouse. Ellen 323 Woodhouse. Rachel 323 Woodmansee. Webster 351 Woods, Marie 151 Woods, Mary 307. 382 Woods, Walter. 151. 268. 305. 309 Woods. ' endell 375 Woodward. Dorothy 151 Woodward, Tom... 256. 258. 351 Works. Ralph 380 Works, Ruth 382 Wnrtley. I eslie 369 W " ulfe, Alice 301 Woulle. Elizabeth 301 Wright. Alice 151 Wright. George 254. 258 Wright. James 359 Wright. John 280. 343 Wright. Mabel 329 Wright, William 351 ' rend, Catherine 309 Wunsch. Melvin. .. .72. 153. 185. 274, 291. 375 Wurster. Emeline 153. 382 Wurtz. Freeland. . . .153. 204. 205, •■ 268. 353 Wustrack. Otto 153. 242. 258 Wydell. Robert 369 Wyman. Elwin 309 Wynn. Sidney 384 Wyss, Georgia 153 Wyss. Walther 309 Vaeger. Keehn 367 Yahn. George W 384 Yahr. Wanda E 279, 383 Yates. Elsa 315. 322, 323 Yawitt, Marcella 333 Yearick. Elizabeth .. 155. 196. 275 , 278. 279. 299, 333 Verkovich. Anna 301 Yost. Frances 325. 381 Young. George 369 Young. Florence 383 Young. Henrietta 325, 381 Youngs. Kate W ' 279 Zahel. Tohn 349 7ahn. Milton W 384 Zeilke. Carl 291 Zeln. Eunice 382 Zerwick. Otto 347 Zebell .Mabel 382 Ziet)arth. Elmer 195. 361 Ziehlsdorff. Ernest.. 297, 305, 347 Zielke. Carl 153 Zien. Burton J 297 Ziepprecht. William 153, 369 Zietlow, Otto 380 Zilmer. Delbert 153. 281, 384 Zelzer. Annette 153 Zimmerman. Fred ..153, 299, 345 Zimmerman, Kathryn 279 Zimmerman, Les 276 Zimmerman, Tillie 381 Zinn, Charline 279 Zipfel, Anita 153 Zodrow. Frank 153, 303 Zola, Emanuel 283 Zubatskv. Helen 153 Zuegel. Eleanor 196. 323 Zweifel. Irnia 301, 153 Zynda, Charles 248, 230, 259 [406] 9 ■3 VV ' - ' u U- " 6 ? ! I


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