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

 - Class of 1935

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1935 volume:

" • ■l.- ' , f - V-, _i J - ' ' ' ' •; J s r. t j« ii . tttiiiiMUHHiiiiiMiiiHi I I Pi i c li n r [l 3 . B r i d [) m a n, N i t o r J li 11 ti . W J, Business Manager «r U 3 5 PUBLISHED BY THE S E N I H GLASS OF THE UNIVEHSITY OF WISCONSIN Ly e A c a TO T R A D I T O N Anniversaries, particuldrly anniversaries connected with school, present unhmited opportunity for emotional expression. This is the fiftieth Bddser, and we would feel guilty of negligence if we failed to take advantage of this rare opportunity to sentimentalize at least a little bit. Tradition is not, in itself, an important thing. It is merely person- alized and symbolical history. We can point at random at any number of traditional things and ideas in our own university, some beautiful, some amusing, some even unpleasant, but all a part of Wisconsin, and a part of the life we have lived while at Wisconsin. We traditionally sing Varsity at a football game. There are traditions concerning the time when Abe Lincoln ' s statue will assume a standing posture, and that the curse of an old Indian has decreed that at least one white man will drown in Lake Mendota each year. Yes, we have our share of worthy traditions. Without our realizing it, tradition serves us best as a measuring stick. It is the standard by means of which we may evaluate those things in everyday life which are of a more transitory nature. There is something traditional about the ivy on North hHall. The struggle which carried the ivy to the top of building is simply symbolic of the struggle which has made the University the institution which it is today. We of Wisconsin must remember that each year we add to this traditional standard of value. To us is entrusted the future, since ours is the standard by which it shall be measured. % • THE UNIVERSITY Nine Faculty Eleven Alumni Twenty-three Student Elections Twenty-nine You May Have Met Thirty-three In Years Past Thirty-nine Be This Memorial Fifty-two Degrees Fifty-three ACTIVITIES One FHundred Twenty-three Another Year One FHundred Twenty-five Publications One Hundred Thirty-nine t n e f i 1 1 i e t h d q e r -v- - t Special Occasions One Hundred Fifty-one Forensics, Dramatics, Music . . . One Hundred Sixty-three Student Government . . . One Hundred Seventy-nine Athletics One Hundred Ninety-one ORGANIZATIONS Two Hundred Forty-one Honorary Organizations . . Two Hundred Forty-three Professional Organizations . . Two Hundred Sixty-three Social Sororities Two Hundred Eighty-five Social Fraternities Three Hundred Five Dormitories Three Hundred Forty-five Advertisements Three Hundred Fifty-one r vuz y l2K C) iff ■ T2 5f ci • - as SB 19 3 5 . y 9 V r H Administration Glenn Frank H.irriscr Ewmg Frank O. Holt ' 11 HE promotion ot Registrar Frank O. Holt to the position ot Deanot the Uni- versity Extension Division is a splendid tribute to a worthy career devoted to the betterment ot the University ot Wiscon- sin. The thousands oi students who have tound in him sympathetic understanding of their problems will wish him luck in his new position. The establishment ot Orientation Week, the organization ot the State High School Student Relations Bureau, the dispatching ot " " good will squadrons " trom the uni- versity into the state are only a few of the positive accomplishments ot this energetic, most-visited man in the university adminis- tration. President Glenn Frank TOURING the ten-year tenure of Presi ' dent Glenn Frank, the University of Wisconsin has maintained its position among the leading educational institutions ot the world. This achievement is due in no small measure to the intelligent direc- tion ot President Frank, whose keen per- ception of the constantly varying con- temporary situation has enabled the uni- versity ' s curriculum to keep step with the changing times. The fact that Glenn Frank has been mentioned not infrequently as a potential presidential nominee in 1936, suggests that even those most critical of academic par- ticipation in government would be wi lling to trust " flexible inteUigence " " of the Wis- consin brand in the White House. Frank O. Holt Page 1 1 In Service to the Nation The University Brings Itself in Touch with the Living Realities of State ' II ' HE ideal ot service is one of those intangible criteria which the Uni- versity ot Wisconsin, as all other schools, must strive to maintain. In the ordinary course of events the practice ot this ideal goes forward practically unnoticed. Only in exceptional cases is the rendition ot this service called to view. The present na- tional administration has provided one of these exceptional cases. The New Deal, as presented by Presi- dent Roosevelt, created an emergency that demanded men trained m special fields ot endeavor. The successful functioning ot the new institutions rested on the effec- tiveness with which these men thought and acted. It is only natural that the edu- cational institutions were among the places to which the administration turned its plea in this emergency. Many ot our men stepped forward and gave their service in this extraordinary situation. The Uni- versity of Wisconsin can be proud that it was able to contribute some ot these men who sacrificed their time to help establish and perfect the intricate and component parts of the New Deal Machinery. The President ' s Committee on Eco- nomic Security was an agency created tor the purpose of advising the President and Congress on matters of social security. Professor Edwin E. Witte of the econom- ics department received the appointment as the Executive Director of this com- mittee when It was first organiz;ed in July of 1934. At present, he still holds this position, dividing his energy and efforts between the committee ' s work and his teaching in the Economics department. The work of this group has resulted in the introduction into Congress ot the Social Garrison WlTTE Securities Act and the Work Relief Bill, both extremely important measures. Co- operation and coordination ot the various state legislative programs for social se- curity is also included in the quota of responsibilities ot Professor Witte ' s com- mittee. When the administration found itself m need ot a man to serve as Chairman of the newly created National Labor Rela- tions Board in July of 193,4, Lloyd K. Garrison, Dean ot Wisconsin ' s Law School, was called. This board had under its jurisdiction twenty-two regional labor boards throughout the country. Labor troubles of all kinds, but especially con- troversies involving Section 7A of the Recovery Act were handled by these hoards. The work of the national board included: (a) judicial- -the trying ot cases appealed from the regional boards; (b) administrative — establishment and work- ing out of the procedure to be followed by the regional boards; and (c) mediatory — assistance by way of arbitration and con- ciliation in avoiding of important strikes. Although the last of these was not con- sidered a wholly desirable function for such a judicial agency, the settlement of the seamens ' strike that threatened to tie up the shipping on the entire Atlantic seaboard proved the commission ' s effec- tiveness in this line. W ith the Board es- tablished and functioning m good order. Dean Garrison returned to the university in October ot this vear. Page I 2 The University of Wisconsin was repre- sented on the National Labor Relations Board hy others who worked in various capacities. These included Professors Nathan Feinsinger, Charles Bunn, and William Gorham Rice, Jr. The latter served for some time as General Counsel for the Board and is at present serving as United State ' s Labor Commissioner in Geneva, Switzerland, in connection with the International labor organization ot the League ot Nations. Professor Martin G. Glaeser, ot the Economics department was another of those called. Because ot his valuable ex- perience in the tield ot public utility eco- nomics, Protessor Glaeser was made special Economic Advisor to the Tennessee Val- ley Authority. The work he performed consisted mainly in advising the members of the authority on the problems ot man- agement such as appraisals, valuation and other factors pertinent to the successtul working of the project. The work ot the Tennessee Valley Authority is especially unique because ot the nature and size ot the experiment being performed. It is to be the testing ground tor a new public utility conception within the United States. The School ot Agriculture contributed more men to this new government service than did any of the other departments of the University. Among them was Protes- sor Noble Clark. Professor Clark ' s work was in connection with the Land Policy Section ot the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. His position as Regional Director of the lake states area kept him busy traveling throughout the states ot Gl.a Cl.ark Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Michigan. The objective ot the program was to bring about better use ot the lands in those states. Protessor Clark ' s work consisted in the establishment and development of the machinery throughout the lake states area whereby there could be governmental regulation of the uses ot sub-marginal lands. This program hoped to better the position of the people living here and at the same time effect savings in govern- mental costs throughout the area. With the project well under way and working effectively. Professor Clark is again back at his desk and classroom in Ag Hall. At the request of Secretary Wallace of the Department ot Agriculture, Professor xA.sher Hobson is spending the present semester at work with the department in Washington. Protessor Hobson is instru- mental in a program, the purpose of which is to bring about greater efficiency in the gathering, analyzing and dissemination of the great amount ot the statistical work which is done by the department. Probably the longest time spent in Washington can be credited to Professor R. K. Froker. Mr. Froker, during his stay in Washington, worked on various phases of the regulation ot the dairy industry. The regulation ot the fluid milk supply to the metropolitan centers such as New York, was one ot the more outstanding efforts. Various other men from the School of Agriculture, including Professors Wehrwein, Bakken and Shaars, have spent some time in Washington working on several aspects of Agricultural and Rural Economics in connection with the Agri- cultural Adjustment Administration. The complete roll includes others who gave ot their time and energy in this national emergency. These men, by virtue of their special talents, were needed in the time of crisis. Their service was in the establishment and development of the institutions conceived in the New Deal. The university is living up to its ideal of service in thus lending its talent for such a need. Page 13 Faculty An Informal Pictorial Presentation Edwin B. Fred, Dean of the Graduate School, is one of those amusing persons who has no idea when to stop working. He is interested in every- thing and keeps a charming personality m spite of his strenuous program. He is one of the few individuals who has not neglected the art of conversation. Students who see in the New Deal a chance for employment in the government service would do well to listen to John M. Gaus, Professor of Political Science. An alert student of the prob- lems of administration, he is probably the man best informed m the personnel problems of the government machine. Besides, he has been secre- tary of Governor Philip F. LaFollette ' s Executive Council and is the author of several good books. Since Animal Biology is the most popular freshman laboratory course. Prof. Michael Guyer meets most of them personally or through his massive book. Teacher and lecturer by necessity, he IS a brilliant technician and scientist by inher- ent love. His far-reaching research in heredity and eugenics has won him worldwide renown. Still a staunch supporter of language attain- ment examinations for college students. Professor F. Daniel Cheydleur compromised with others of the French department on either exams or suf- ficient credits for a language certificate. But he would still like to see the modern foreign lan- guages take their place in the sun of collegiate edu- cation on the basis of knowledge rather than credit hours. Page 14 The height of sartorial elegance, one genera- tion removed from a Spanish hacienda — a snub- nosed scotch terrier and a beautiful wife his most cherished possessions Ricardo Quintana, Eng- lish professor and profound student of Milton, has built up a legend around his way of dismiss- ing class for no reason at all. A medic student, by the time he has rolled the last pill and carved the last cadaver, is a taciturn sort of cuss at best. Still, if there ' s one man who can bring a .smile to that wearied face, It ' s Walter E. Sullivan, Professor of Anatomy. Combining genuine erudition with thoroughly human qualities, he is one of the men that Wis- consin M. D. ' s won ' t soon forget. Youthful and jovial dispenser of medieval his- tory. Prof. Robert Reynolds of the history de- partment, makes the " dryest " of courses sparkle with life. His knowledge of French, Latin, Greek and old English, combined with an inextinguish- able enthusiasm for research, forecasts a future that his colleagues predict cannot be anything short of brilliant. Ray Dvorak, the man with the big smile and the long baton, will take his place in Wi.sconsin history as " The Man Who Taught the Band to Play Jazz. " Shocking a few, but pleasing the great majority, Dvorak has put himself over as few men have in their first year at Wisconsin. His IS the unique position of leader in the rebirth of student patriotism. Page J 5 Professor of Mechanics since iSqj, Edward R. Maurer is one of the most widely known men on the faculty of the College of Engineering. Au- thor of several good texts, his reputation is based upon outstanding research m the field of me- chanics. Miss Ahby Marlatt does water colors. Aside from that her lite is filled with enough committee meetings, chairmanships, and national activities to keep her completely occupied, but she finds time to devote her full energies to the direction of the Home Economics Department. After obtaining his degree at Michigan and continuing his studies at Marburg and Heidel- burg. Professor Edwin B. Hart came to Wiscon- sin in iqo6 as Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. His work here has covered products of protein decomposition, chemistry of cheese ripening and other dairy c hemistry, some of which was carried on in conjunction with the late Dr. Babcock. The U. S. Army ' s representative on this cam- pus is Capt. Remington Orsinger, commandant of the R. O. T. C. Brisk, energetic, bright-eyed, he is a welcome guest at all prominent social af- fairs, for his brusque, abrupt military manner disappears completely when he enters the social arena. His chief asset is his ability to remain un- quoted in the Daily Cardinal, thus escaping criticism because of his presumed position as militaristic propagandist. Page 1 6 Professor Selig Perlmaii really doesn ' t look like this. But then Professor Perlman is very unlikely to be affected with what a yearbook picture does to his face. One of the most popular guest speak- ers the campus boasts, he has made economics popular and understandable. Originally a sociol- ogist, he has become an economist who surprises many with his anti-Ct)mmunist invective. Startling academic circles with his rediscovery of the ancient kingdom of Trebizond, Alexander Vasiliev, recipient of occasional royal decora- tions, IS one of the world ' s leading authorities on By:antine history. Eminent historian and ac- complished pianist, all those acquainted with this amiable scholar will miss him during his sojourn at Columbia. PH M ' ' 13) " — j f | B ■ tmt smssssi 1 ■to ' H Leader of the followers of St. Pat through 3,5 stormy March Seventeenths, Frederick E. Turneaure probably has as little love for a shys- ter as any of his exuberant charges. But since responsibility for his charges " actions is indirectly his, he has saved the lives of untold hundreds of lawyers. But — EnnGoBragh! Physics may be lUst ten credits of freshmen science to some, but to those who had it under the white-haired, stogie-smoking William F. Steve, It is a memory of a class no one could sleep through. To Professor Steve goes this year ' s title of Best Faculty Showman. Page 17 A taskmaster for insisting on sincerity m his art students. Wayne L. Claxton has brought to the art department a forward looking progres- siveness which has uncovered unsuspected talent among collegiaries. Although the field of art metal is his special hobby, he believes in allowing his students to work m that medium which most definitely expresses their own personality and spark of genius. Because in tinkering around with a hobby tor twelve years he has discovered that there are no two guns exactly alike, J. Howard Mathews, head of the chemistry department, has won na- tion-wide fame as a pioneer in the study of bal ' listics as a method of scientific crime detection. Tiny scratches on bullets or shells have, under the microscope of Dr. Mathews, spelled freedom or imprisonment for men on trial for murder. Considered one of the best lecturers in the University by the embryo daisy dissectors who frequent his classes in the Biology Building, Pro- fessor George Bryan makes chromosomes and chlorophyll seem like something more than mere abstractions m a text book. Professor Bryan joined the faculty in 1014 and, after taking a leave of absence with the army, came back to receive a professorship in the Botany Depart- ment in 1Q27. Mental ability and 1. Q. ' s, his forte in the field of psychology, do not stop his prowess on the golf links, but when he isn ' t teaching or shooting pars m faculty golf tournaments. Prof. V. A.C. Henmon is busy correlating intelligence tests with high school averages to determ ine the de- gree of college success for an entering freshman class. His success, so far, in predicting the number who will survive the bumps is phenomenal, and used by colleges throughout the country. Page 18 World Politics ; Which We Attempt A Re- view of That Well Ktioivii Course, Political Science 125. TO those seeking to formulate a program for a well-rounded education, a " must " course that is seldom omitted is Political Science 12 , commonly known as World Politics. Perhaps it is because all is not well with the economic system that the the present day student is be- coming aware that our own country is only a small entity in the aura ot world politics, but at any rate, this is a course which has enioyed a phenomenal in- crease in enrol- ment in the past one, two, or three years. While much can be attributed to Joe College ' s coming ot age, a great deal of the increased participation in this course is undeniably due to the personality of Grayson Kirk, assistant professor ot political science. Visiting 165 Bascom on any Monday or Wednesday atternoon at i :3o, you will see a well-groomed, handsome, and almost youthful appearing man discoursing on contemporary political situations with a certain melli- fluity of voice that seems to retard the per- fectly natural desire on the part of any audience to tall into a slumber tollowing the noon meal. Grayson L. Kirk This is the course which provides an analytical introduction to the foundations of international relations. Here one en- counters such pregnant, and t oday mean- ingful, phrases as nationalism, imperialism, and a few other " isms. " Sometimes dur- ing the semester you will hear a discussion ot racial, populational, and economic fac- tors on world politics. The subject is sort of game to Prof. Kirk. He never hesitates to make predictions on the outcome ot any contemporary situation and in most cases his prophecies have come astonishingly true. Notwithstanding present develop- ments in the international scene. Prof. Kirk is still a firm believer in the settle- ment of international disputes by methods other than war, and any scheme which smacks of conciliation and cooperation is pretty sure to come in tor a kind word. Prof. Kirk helps to keep the course in- teresting by remaining ever on the alert to recommended new books with modern approaches to world problems, and his intelligent appraisals ot conditions in the constantly-changing world political arena are a stimulating dish to many students whose diets in respect to political matters were previously furnished solely by our tive-cent national weeklies. Even though you may find it necessary to haunt Bascom reading room in order to get all your outside reading done, the lectures do provide you with the basic information with which to intelligently appraise the contemporary international political scene. What else can you ask trom a course. ' ' Political Science 125 Hour Examination 7 December, 1934 Compare the case for econccic nationalism, as presented by Dean Donhan, with the case for the niddle-of-the-road internationalism, as presented by Secretary Wallace, Include a discussion of specific points of national policy. Explain specifically how the post-war burden of public and private indebtedness complicated interriational trading operations. Explain the gold exchange standard and its relation to international trade. Page 19 Music Appreciation Elect It As A Pipe Course, But If You Don ' t Watch Out You ' ll Learn Something. JSIC 65, more familiarly known as " Music Apprech, " suffers the op- probrium of being known as a notorious " pipe course. ' " But the strange thing about the course is that it was intended to be a " pipe " by its founders. The course was introduced in its pres- ent form in 1918 by Dr. C. H. Mills, after a discussion with the late President Van Hise. Though courses in music apprecia- tion had been given before this time, this was the first time that a popularized version had been offered. The two men agreed that in the hurrying days of stu- dent life, crammed to the last minute with required subjects in various literary and professional courses, there should be some cultural course which might be elected for credit by the busiest undergraduate, re- quiring no outside reading or extra work, but which might provide a much needed balance to some of the very one-sided intellectual diets. The course became popular at once . . . especially with athletes and such students as walked in tear of the dread specter eligibjht i . . . and has continued to hold its own with enrolments ot between two and three hundred regularly. The course has changed somewhat since its inception and though students are still not required to do any outside reading, examinations are given at regular periods, which show surprising results. Time and again experience has shown students who openly admitted that they took the course for an easy credit com- pleted the course with quite an astonish- ing knowledge of music as an art. When cases like this are noted. Dr. Mills feels gratified that the mission of the course has been fulfilled. Dr. Mills does for the campus what Walter Damrosch has been doing for an Dr. Mills air-minded public, selecting from his wide knowledge the high spots of every side of music, throwing in an organ recital oc- casionally, and sugaring the doses of his- tory and theory which he feels necessary for their good, to the end that they leave the course well equipped to listen intel- ligently and to enjoy the wealth of music which comes into every home by way of radio in this enlightened age. And speaking of radio, " music apprech " steps out from the campus into hundreds of homes through the medium of the Uni- versity Station WHA, and if we are to judge by fan mail, it is becoming as popular there as it is on the campus. All of which brings us to the ever per- plexing problem, " What does the catcher say when he walks up to the pitcher. ' ' What do the football p ' ayers say in the huddle. ' " Who knows but what they might be discussing the fugues they heard a few days before in Music 65- ' Page 20 Credit and Crescendo Monday and Wednesday at Nine O ' clock in Music Hall; Econ. la Under Kiekhofer. ' ' ITH the present national adminis- tration simmering in a mess ot alpha- bet soup tended by brain-trusting econ- omists it is only natural that the intellec- tual curiosity (such as it is) ot our univer- sity should flow in the direction ot the economist. The brunt ot the wave strikes, in no small part, on the shoulders of Professor William H. Kiekhoter, whose course in Introductory Economics is better known as £co7i a. Three times a week, during the tall semester, a horde ot seven hundred odd souls tile into the auditorium ot Music Hall to hear the silver-tongued Kiekhofer expound on the intricacies of our economic institutions. As arpeggios and arias are gently wafted from other parts ot the Prof. Kiekhofer building, the principles ot supply and de- mand compete tor the attention of the assembly — a sad state —necessitated by the fact that no other hall on the campus can cope with the numbers of the tuture Tugwells and Townsends. It would be a gross injustice, no doubt, to intimate that it took a depression to make £co?i la popular. For many year ' s Kiekhoter ' s oratory has been practically as traditional on the campus as the hand- writing on Kiekhofer ' s Wall . . . which, as he takes great pains to explain each fall, bears no connection to him. Ecoii Jdhas the reputation ot being a " tough course to get a grade out of. " The tavored tew in this respect are usually journalists or political science majors. The basis for such discrimination seems to rest mainly on the ability to write " much ado about nothing. " Their papers, being heavier by the virtue ot the additional ink placed thereon, sail farther when thrown down the stairs at the time when the grades are determined. Engineers who trequently wander into this course tind their slide rules ot no avail and atter one semester ot chastisement are glad to go back to their pipes in the plumbing school. It was once rumored that there was a student who did all of the assigned reading although no one has ever been detinitely able to verity the fact. The majority ot the inmates spend most ot their time studying from Kiekhofer ' s " Outlines ot Econom- ics " — a really good little book which the author constantly revises, much to the disgruntlement ot the local book stores. There is no more cosmopolitan meeting place on the entire campus than Econ la lecture. The " forgotten third " sits be- side the social register, the grind rubs elbows with the playboy, the star half- hack smiles on his hero worshiper. — The home-ec, the agric, the engineer, the geol- ogist, and the accountant, in tact, toute la monde gathers to pay homage to that spellbinding economist in his " melting pot of the campus " — ECON la. Page 2 I On Man and Nature From Seclusion I The Distant Past This Man Brings Fig- ures Which Lite Again w™ Prof. Otto was voic new student asks an old what course he should take, the re- ply invariably includes Philosophy 25. A cute young thing who was having her hair frizzed in the beauty parlor asked the oper- ator this ques- tion. She re- plied with the customary " Man and Na- ture, " and the young thing complacently answered, ' ' Yes, I think ril take that. Those are the two things I ' m most interested in. " Perhaps the young lady ing the opinion of many other students. At any rate, enrollment is limited to ;oo. Although he has offered the course for years, Professor Max Otto has a way of making the students feel that the subject is as fresh to him as it is to them. With a poignancy peculiarly all his own. Professor Otto takes figures out of the dusty archives of the past and recreates Fries them into living creatures, in fact so real that one can almost see their mobile forms instead of the abbreviated stature of the lecturer on the platform. His keen compre- hension of human nature enhances his capac- ity to fascinate even the most indifferent audiences with his colorful and vivid character portrayals of such personalities as Socrates, Jesus, Saint Augustine, and others touched upon by the course. Indeed, even the reading list is an in- ducement to take " Man and Nature. " Books by Breasted, Papini, Plato, Hayden, and Prof. Otto are only a tew that offer personal enrichment to the student finding time to consider them. But no mere enumeration of lectures and titles can give the essence of this course so highly prized by the students. The arresting personality of Mr. Otto himself permeates every angle of the course. His life is the vital expression of the philosophy he teaches. A humanist, groping for a realization of the " good life, " Professor Otto believes " that man- kind yet may take its own destiny con- sciously and intelligently in hand. " Instructional Staff Otto Vivas BOEGHOLT Ely Page 22 The Alumni Association nnHE Wisconsin Alumni Association is a voluntary, cooperative organization ot graduates and termer students of the University whose purpose is " to promote the welfare of the University and to en ' courage the interest of the alumni in the University 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 instrumentality through which the desire to effectively serve the institu- tion, its students and alumni will find large opportunities. hi 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. " The Wisconsin Alumni Magazine, which is the official publication of the Association, was first published in 1899, by a committee of alumni, ot which the late President Van Hise, then serving in the department of geology, 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 living record of the living reaUties of Wisconsin and to interpret the new and vital things that are happening on the campus. In addition, ot course, it brings to alumni news of classmates and friends of college days — where they are and what they are doing, also the ac- tivities of alumni groups throughout the world. Supplementing the magazine, the Association sends to its members from time to time, various university bulletins and pamphlets which are not only inter- esting in themselves but also convey a clearer idea of the services the university is rendering. The production of a second series ot motion pictures has also been undertaken which will be available to alumni and through them to other inter- ested groups. The governing body ot the Association consists of twenty directors elected at large for a term of two years. Ten are elected each year by mail ballot of the membership from a list of fifteen nominees. The officers consist ot the president, vice- president, and treasurer, none ot whom. Myron H.arsh.-wv President Walter Alexander Vice ' President Basil Peterson Treasurer Herman Egstad Secretary Page 23 with the exception ot the treasurer, may succeed himself in office more than once. They serve for a term ot one year. The Alumni Research Foundation (■ ' II ' HE Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation was organized Novem ' ber 14, 1925, under the laws ot the state of Wisconsin as a corporation not for profit. The purposes as set torth in the charter are : ' To promote, encourage and aid scientific investigations and research at the University and to assist in providing the means and machinery by which the scientific discoveries and inventions ot the staff may be developed and patented and the public and commercial uses thereot determined; and by which such utili- zation may be made of such dis- coveries and inventions and patent rights as may tend to stimulate and promote and provide tunds tor fur- ther scientific investigation and re- search within said University. " ' " The funds which launched this non- profit-making link between the educa- tional and business world were volun- tarily subscribed by interested alumni. The Foundation divorced itself forever from politics and political influence by placing Its management in the hands of a self-perpetuating board of six trustees, all alumni ot the University: George I. Haight, Chicago, president; William S. Kies, New York; Judge Evan A. Evans, Chicago; L. M. Hanks, Madison; T. E. Bnttingham, Jr. ,Madison;Timothy Brown, Madison. " The first official action of the Foun- dation was to accept the discoveries of Dr. Steenbock in the field of vitamins, and to lay down the principle that the dis- coverer or inventor assigning the fruits of his scientific research to the Founda- tion should be rewarded by a I ' y c interest m the net receipts arising from the patent- ing and commercialization of this dis- covery. " Most educational foundations start with an endowment, which often runs into millions ot dollars, and with a fairly well defined program for which funds have been furnished. The Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation had no such start. All It had was the willingness ot an individual to turn over to a body of interested alumni an idea that was subject to patent in order to protect it from misuse. Lewis Alsted Board of Directors Ralph Balliette Board of Visitors Marc L.-wv Board 0 Directors Mrs. C. ' rl Johnson Board of Visitors Page 24 B. B. Blrling Board of Direaors Board of Dntaors Fred Dorner Board of Visitors F. H. Elwell Board of Directors Judge Evan Evans Trustee. Research Foundation HoA-ARD Greene Board of Dtreaors George Haight Lucien Hanks Trustee, Research Foundaliou Trustee, Research Foundation Jesse Higbee Thomas Brittingham Mrs. A. M. Kessenich Timothy Bro vn Board of Directors Trustee, Research Foundation Board of Direztors Trustee. Research Foundation Page 25 Ben Kiekhofer Board of Visitors William Kies Board of Dneaors and Trustees, Research Foundation Mrs. George Lines Board of Directors Roger Minahan Board of Direaors " The scheme of organizing an alumni toundation was a new one. It had never been developed or, so tar as I know, even thought of anywhere else in the country. Since this plan was effected a large number of universities and colleges have followed, and I think we may say with some pride that in forming the Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation, we have pioneered in blazing the trail for the handling of im- portant discoveries which are ot aid to the human race in a manner that will protect the public, do away with most ot the abuses ot commercialization ot patents, and leave the scientist who discovers the process in a position where he can devote himself to science without worrying about the commercial development ot his dis- covery. " To protect the public it was necessary to provide a caretul system ot checks upon the licensees, and to that end a substantial laboratory was organized and equipped at Madison, where samples ot irradiated products are tested at varying intervals without the knowledge ot the licensees. " The Foundation has organized a com- plete staff of specialists who call upon the medical profession and acquaint them with medical and clinical tacts in connection with the use of Vitamin D milk. The Foundation has had to establish an ad- vertising and publicity department which furnishes educational material, and which censors the advertising ot its licensees. Every effort has been made to maintain the dignity ot the University ot Wiscon- sin whose name the Foundation bears, and every precaution is taken so that nothing of an unethical nature may appear in any statements published by the licensees of the Foundation. " — From an address bv WilUam S. Kies. A. T. S.ANDS Board of Directors Christian Steinmetz Board of Directors L. F. Van H. ' vgan Board of Directors E. ' RL VlTS Board of Directors Page 26 DEDICATED TO MR E S E ARCHI IN THE NATURAL SCIENCES HE Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation at the date of its organiza- tion had no endowment fund. It had to build one out of earnings. Its assets consisted of one patent, and the modest initial funds sup- plied by a group of alumni. Royalties from this patent and others have built up a sound cap- ital structure, the income from which is devoted to scientific re- search projects at the University. Here are specific examples of the Foundation ' s activities: In June. 1932, a group of highly trained men and women took their doctors ' degrees at Wisconsin to step out into a world already greatly overmanned. From funds allotted by the Foundation, twen- ty-three Post-doctorate Associate- ships were created, permitting this group to continue productive work on Important research. In 1933, necessary curtailment of the State ' s appropriation to the University threatened to cripple research work on many scientific projects. In this crisis the Founda- tion offered its aid. Said President Glenn Frank, ad- dressing the Alumni Association: " Between sixty and seventy im- portant researches . . . would have had to be abandoned, but . . . The Alumni Research Foundation has . . saved the day for productive scholarship. " And here Is a new departure. This year the Foundation made a grant to the University fortheestab- llshment of special fellowships for young men and women of excep- tional talent and originality In the natural sciences. Nominations from scientists or teachers of standing are welcomed and seriously investi- gated. Nominations are not con- fined to Wisconsin alone. Excep- tional ability is the only " open sesame " to these Alumni Research Foundation Fellowships. WISCONSIN KES E ARCH A L U W N 1 FOUNDATION Page 28 Elections ; which the Qciss of pj is called iipoii to keep the political scene from going entirely to pot. TUDENT apathy in campus politics became so pronounced during the past year that seers might be inclined to predict it will only be a matter ot time before one sees an advertisement in the student newspaper : " Campus offices, yours for the asking. " Out of twenty available positions, eleven of them went by default to students finding enough ambition to visit the dean ' s office to claim them. The campaign for the election of Junior Prom King, which usually divides Langdon Frank Klode Street into two warring camps, amounted to little more than a diplomatic confer- ence last fall. Each year the elections chairman finds himself the spearhead of criticism emanat- ing from many sources, but the present chief, Arthur Benkert, proved himself too confoundedly efficient to rate anything more than official announcements in the Daily Cardinal. With an unspectacular elections chairman, and the Sophomore and Junior class positions going by " gen- tlemen ' s agreements, " it was absolutely necessary that the Senior campaign pro- vide the theatrics . . . and it did. On the opening day of school there were four men in the race for the presidency, but only one of these, Frank Klode, stayed in the race until the end. Other candidates were Marvin Peterson, Edwin Wilkie and John Lehigh. A few days later the situation became complicated when It was pointed out that Klode and Wilkie, both holding campus executive positions, were therefore ineligible to run for office. Meanwhile John Lehigh was informed by the powers that be that he was still somewhat of a member of the class of Page 29 Richard Brazeau 1936, and he had to drop out, being re- placed by Herman Teutel. Frank Klode was the first to make the supreme sacrifice, resigning his position as head of the Cardinal Board of Control in order to stay in the race. Wilkie was more defiant and reiterated his intentions of staying in the derby, despite his presi- dency of the Forensic Board. A day later the elections Board issued an ultimatum to Wilkie, and he decided that the Forensics Board needed him more. As Wilkie stepped out, his place was taken by Gordon Armbruster, who com- manded considerable support among the independents. A day later. Bob Dudley, a Phi Psi, who had many friends, thought his chances were pretty good, and filed for the post. The " open door policy " prevailed for a few more days and when the time came for filing there were five in the race, the newest addition being Bob Blauner, an independent. Armbruster lost no time convincing Blauner that two independents in the race would crucify the cause of the non- affiliated, and as Blauner dropped out, Peterson ceded his support to Frank Klode. Dudley retaliated by enlisting the support of Teufel, and the battle was on as the Cardinal carried an editorial en- titled " Student Politics Reach Evil Days. " The following day Armbruster decided the rigors of the campaign were unsuited to his wavering health, and planned leaving the race. At a Dudley organiza- tion meeting. ta tf W.- ADSvVORTH Tab. t Heun Brooks Cassady Page 30 McCloskey Brooker Lyons Herman Teutel in a lesting way referred to the L. I. D. as a hunch of ' ' long hairs. " Armbruster, who had enjoyed the support of the League, heard this, and decided to sup- port Klode, whose platforni by now bore hardly a sem- blance to the one he started out with. On the 27th of October, Dudley charged the Klode camp with bribery in enlisting the support ot Armbruster. Atter hearing the testimony, three referees appointed by the Elections Board, agreed with the contention ot Klode ' s counsel, Alexander Shannon Cannon, that there was no evi- dence ot misconduct in the procedure. Out ot 1,250 eligible voters, only 3,00 turned out to give Klode almost a 2 to i margin over Dudley, and it was apparent that Armbruster had " put it on ice ' " tor Klode. Richard Brazeau, Psi U., had such a strong machine organi d to put him in as Prom King that all other competition was scared away. The Brazeau gang wit- nessed the sad spectacle ot having peri- odical political roundups with no opposi- tion to discuss. A tew days betore tiling Emmett Tabat, an S. A. E., decided to make the run. Both won positions on the electorate by default. Using ten comps from Prom as bait, Brazeau succeeded in getting Tabat into an agreement, and the election was unnecessary as was the case Page 3 I in the Sophomore race, when George Cassady conceded the leadership ot the triumvirate to Joe Brooks, Phi Delt. The same apathy was evident m the spring elections. On Tuesday February 27, the night before tiling, the Langdon street political machine met at the Alpha Chi Rho house and said " John, what job do you want, and Frank what ' ll you have. ' . . . theredl be no opposition, we ' re sure. " And they were right. The ne.xt day the dean ' s office announced that seven of the 15 available campus positions went by default. It looked as though the directorate ot the Freshman class would also be deter- mined by a gentlemen ' s agreement after Robert McCloskey, Eugene Brooker, and Mavis Lyons, all won by default. It was reported that Brooker and Miss Lyons conceded the leadership to McCloskey . . . until there entered into the cam- paign the influence ot the mysterious Mr. Armbruster, who urged Miss Lyons not to " betray the integrity of the independents. " So an election was conducted, and thanks to the efforts of Jock Ryan ' s Jim Farley tactics behind the scenes, McCloskey won a smashing victory. Despite the paucity ot candidates in the election, a huge vote, the largest in two years was piled up. Another signifi- cant result of the election was the close vote, 734 to 702, to retain the Stevens Plan of class directors. You May Have Met--- A university community of eight thousand is sort of a cross-roads of the cosmos. In an ■ environment ot such variegated color, one runs into almost as many different types of personality as there are students. Some of them have outstanding traits that set them off from the others, while others have talents that compensate for lack of personality. In presenting a group of students, we are not decreeing that these selected are the most unusual students in the University. Without setting any definite standard of what makes a person interesting, we are trying to present a group of students who are enough different from the average run that we feel that they have something about them that makes them worth knowing. No doubt we have missed out on scores who would qualify on any similar list, but we have tried to assemble those students who come most often in contact with a con- siderable portion of the University ' s population. Co-eds know Gilly McDonald as thie blonde with black hair on his chest, but to most of the campus he is known as one of the scrappiest basketball players that ever trod a Wisconsin hardwocd. All-conference guard, member of the interfraternity board, eligible bachelor. President of the " W " " Club, are some of the achievements of this Badger stalwart. Hannah Gre eley is one ot those women typi- fied by the word versatile. Anti-War leader, Sunday school teacher and senior representative on W. S. G. A. Council, she handles all the jobs well without taking herself too seriously. She penned the write-ups for the " Old Pictures " section in this year ' s Badger, and well credit her with a sense of humor. Page 33 Personifying the Good Clean Boy in campus politics to many, Edwin Wilkie progressed as far as a threatened candidate for senior class presi- dent. President of Y. M. C. A. and the Foren- sics Board, he carried the weight of making the campus Wilkie-conscious for the benefit of ten or twelve younger brothers. He is the current ex- ample of the town hoy who made good. Adroit. That ' s the word for Frank Klode, who in a long and devious political career has never left himself wide open. Center of the tastiest elections scandal of recent years, he came out with election, which amounted to tacit ap- proval, if not complete vindication. Seldom is his name seen in print, but a potent torce in campus politics is John Wright. John prefers to remain in the background and let his proteges get the " ink, " but, just the same, all political aspirants in the Junior Class come to this " behind-the-scenes " dictator for counsel. When he isn ' t dabbling in politics, he is one of Doc Spears ' right hand men on the football managerial staff. Because she has an infectious personality, Hinda Cohen seldom has the opportunity to find herself alone. In a world filled with blasp people. It is refreshing to meet one her type who be- comes completely absorbed in anything occupy- ing her attention. Possessing a keen intellect, a radiant personality, and a capacity to do any kind of a lob well, the company of Hinda Cohen is universallv desired. Page 34 Bra5s buttons and leather Sam Brown gleam- ing, William Harrison Haight, Jr., has repre- sented stalwart Americanism in this hotbed of communism for three long years. Violently dis- liked by some, derided by many, he has at least maintained a really sincere attitude m the face of continual criticism. One ut tho. e insidious left-wingers you ' ve heard so much about of late, Leo Genzeloif is executive secretary of the National Student League. Really a pretty decent chap in spite ot the reputed diabolical tendencies of the group he leads. Comrade Leo has enough of the proleta- rian m him to warrant the everlasting vigilan ce of William (God Save the Status Quo) Haight. He fought the Alumni Association. He fought the National Student League. He fought the Union Board. He even fought with his own staff. But Charles Bernhard, struggling with the tough- est activity job on the campus, brought the Cardinal through a hard year in spite of continu- ous opposition from one source or another. Freshman and sophomore politicians will not soon forget Wilson Weisel, who, as vice-presi- dent of Union Board, epitomized smooooothness to dozens of embryo campus dictators. Combin- ing polish with ability to land telling blows in the clinches, he has made his mark as one of the more capable of this year ' s crop of big shots. Page 3 5 When Rusty Lane lines up the actors and picks out an ingenue, there ' s one entry who is bound to lead the field. Hitting a keynote as Peter Pan, Mariorie Muehl has played respons- ively in roles which less sensitive actresses might have butchered. And — the final word in an actor ' s dictionary — she ' s a trouper. Chin Tang comes from Canton, China, but there is something that sets him off from the typical Chinese student on the campus. Large of stature, and a good mixer, he differs from his smaller and more secluded brothers. Captain of the International Club soccer team, and excep- tional tennis player, he is regarded by all who know him as an all-round good fellow. With a liberal smattering of brains, beauty, and personality, Mary Belle Lawton must be the composite of hundreds of college boy ' s concep- tion of the ideal Co-ed. A smooth date, who doesn ' t talk too much about the swanky formal she attended the week before, this prom center of the midwest could use a few more Marv Belles. Ever since George has been in the University, his violin case carrying the inscription " Geo. Danz, violinist, " has been the target of derision from Daily Cardinal columnists, but that ' s only an indication of his conscientiousness. A talen- ted musician, George is equally at home playing symphonic, popular, or chamber music. Page 36 " Cardinal to Rocking Horse to Octopus for a double play, " is the way the sports section would write this paragraph. A feature writer on the Cardinal, Maurice (pronounced M ' reece) gradu ' ated to editor ' s saddle on the Recking Horse and then moved into the same joh on Octy. En- dowed with a genuine sense of humor, Blum can even see the funnv side of himself. The rigors of a stiff engineering course fail to keep Les Janett from participating in a wide range of activities. Besides usurping all the hon- ors in his given field, he has been editor of the Wisconsin Engineer, member of Iron Cross, band, orchestra, one of the champion A. K. L. singers, and . . . well, we ' re only allowed fifty words. ' TW ' j We suspect that many students go into ac- tivities solely to win the approval of the " folks back home, " but Peg Stiles is one of those un- usual individuals who seems to enter the arena of campus affairs for the sheer enioyment she derives from them. Thriving on responsibility, her list of activities speaks for itself. Although Haresfoot publicity men waste fabulous amounts of black ink and white paper predicting glittering professional careers for their proteges, here ' s one who isn ' t looking for his name in lights. Tony Canepa, whose tap rou- tines were featured in " Dictated — Not Red " and " Break the News, " will take a )ob with an American rubber company in South America, where tap dancers are. they say, unknown. May he bring light to the heathen. Page 37 Bob Clark is the answer to a coach ' s prayer for the ideal type of athlete. Few more conscieri ' tious men ever wore the Badger spangles than Bob, who hurdles consistently well for Coach Tom Jones. A capable student who would rather listen to others tell of their exploits, the list of Bob ' s boosters run into the hundreds. Bob Beyer, the boy who fired the opening gun m a battle which threatened to crack Union Board wide open, has combined scholastic achievements with a recognized ability to get out the independent vote. Head of the non- fraternity dynasty, he took bachelor ' s and mas- ter ' s degrees in four years and picked up a Phi Beta Kappa key en route. Page 38 IN YEARS PAST A short pictorial history dealing with those events and institutions which are an essential part of the last fifty years at the university. -rs (-•■ HTHE Delta Gamma " Sorores in Universi- tate, " as the 1887 Badger would have it, are lan- guishing here in a typical pose. For those on the campus who have w on- dered(how any group of girls could so perfectly master all phases of the art of sophisticated bore dom, this picture should be a revelation. Here we have not only an early example of the smooth beauty which dis- tinguish several D. G. ' s today, but also ot their taste for ' ' luxurious liv- ing. " Note the stained glass window and the draperies . . . not con- fined to the furnishings of houses in those days. N 1882 it was the Thetas who had the ' iawdge " and the Chi Psis, ignominiously enough, had only this house. A taste for pre- tentiousness had not yet captured their souls . . . or else it found its outlet in derbies and wing col- lars. (Would not Prof. Ross look ' ' chic " in this picture?) In those days the Chi Psi house was on the site of the present Gypsy Trail tea room. There is a slight suggestion of the country in the picture. Note the outdoor plumb- ing facilities modestly en- closed in a lattice fence. The modern temper is different. Do you recall the Chi Phi homecoming decoration last year. ' ' -» ' r- HTHE members of Phi Delta Theta devoted themselves to serious pur- suits in the early nineteenth century. Each member was requested to read an essay. The minutes ot March 29th, 1859 record the failure ot three out of the live mem- bers present to produce such works. This disgrace- ful behavior shows that all Phi Delts have not always been exceptional men. A custom since aban- doned by the brothers held full sway in those days when the feminine sex de- manded less time of the members. Meetings were pleasantly lengthened out by the serving of oysters, eggs, and lemonade. The description of the minutes would make the mouth water. Below are two facsimilies of Interfraternity Ball tick- ets. The first one would admit the bearer to a fra- ternity hop, a gala affair, held when a ball meant yards and yards of taffeta and silk, good breeding, and graceful waltKs. Could the Ball of ' 34 compete with such elegance. ' ' y.. j,6, . fu _ j,, y iy ' Jt .s ' . ( .L L ir are -.jlJ. . e ZiLe JUuJ . « «2i.. no-J}f- c, « «« O i t fhA llnU ■ " ».„ [ . ■ -- i a i934 ; O. T«, .• ?» P • ..; ' " ° " lON 9 -. 12 $2.00 f ' s ' II ' HIS strange picture of the lower campus leaves out many present landmarks. Although Science Hall was at the end of Langdon, it housed Stephen Babcock, and cadavers were out of place in an institution of learning. The " Old Union ' ' was the fine residence of the University President, but the library was not even in embryo. Students walked and talked in a grove of trees instead of behind the stacks. lOERE is a fine example ' - of those early journal- ists who blazed the trail for the incomparable achieve- ments of Cardinal writers. They are as smart and up- standing a group as we would expect. The ques- tioning look in their eyes show they were prepared to doubt everything even in those days. ' ' Daddy " Bleyer took his apprentice training on their staff and could even be called on the carpet in those days. Notice the begin- nings of his moustache. Two " ladies, " substan- tial representatives of their sex, found places among the editors. Perhaps their some- what ponderous air sup- plied the conservative note so often lacking in these radical days. THE C RDINAL. eOlTORIAU 5T PF ' ITHESE very desperate looking fellows are engineers of long, long ago. The gentl eman in the foreground is a cross between a lumberjack, a wild western villain, and your grandfather. He seems to be measuring the stress and strain of the times. Judging by the intent look on the boys ' faces, the engineers must have been persevering plumbers even in those davs. " KTlNE hardy men, all with their jewelry on ! It has long been known that a few silly girls wear fraternity pins on their neg- ligees, but no one ever sus- pects that the " Wisconsin Boat Club honored their insignia to the extent of wearing them on bathing suits. For that is what these modest little outfits are. But do not let the real point of this picture be lost. It represents Wisconsin ' s first attempt to produce a winning crew. But berry crates have been the insidi- ous foe for the Badger crews and have rather consistently opposed any success ot her shells. i XA i iAl ' i ' K TF the ferocious expression on the faces of several ot these boys is any criterion of their belligerence, this Wisconsin eleven of 1889 should have won every game ot the season. Besides the fullback, two halfbacks, and a quarterback, there were seven " rushers ' " on the team. It is ridiculous to assume these seven have anything in common with the type of individuals seen in fraternities and sororities during the first tew weeks of school. These husky fellows played without the many accoutrements ot today. Helmets and shoulder pads are conspicuous by their absence. In those days football heroes had to de- pend on their own tine figures to win them teminine admiration. TN the following extract from the 1892 Badger, tribute is paid to Professor David B. Frankenburger, who is remembered today in connection with the oratorical prize bearing his name: " In the natural mingling ot races that goes on m the United States, it is not surprising that Professor Franken- burger finds in his line of descent a strain ot French, Irish, and Scotch, as well as German blood. Students ot several nationalities may find m Professor Frankenburger a touch of kinship. " In 1879 he accepted the chair of Rhetoric and Oratory in the University, under the impression that in a pro- fessor ' s chair he would find leisure for a literary career, for he had often courted the muses. Among his best poems are " My Old Home, " " The Bells of Bethlehem, " and " Our Welcome Home. " TT is unfortunate that • ' - these snappy boys have left no descendents, tor a good deal ot spice could be added to modern sere- nades by such a neat group of banjo players. This hobby was so popular in the nineties that the mu- sicians organized them- . selves into a club so as to be able to give con- certed expression to their musical souls. It was not only to gratify their own tastes but to devote themselves to an occupa- tion which would lend charm to the drawing room, that these students found strumming the in- struments a delightful pastime. U)-W-©Anjo-au 13 nPHIS picture shows that Chester Lloyd Jones was once a college hoy himself. It is rumored that university life was more than lec- tures for this handsome lady-killer. XJTERE IS George Clark Sellery, obviously the scholar. But those who know him say he is a real scout who likes his beer and egg sandwiches on Sunday nights. pERHAPS the library (Music Hall) meant busi ' ness to those boys, but it really looks too good to be true. Photographers were great posers m those days. But that can ' t explain the popularity of the place. It surpasses Bascom reading room. Maybe students cam- paigned for more books on reserve and better ventila- tion. At any rate, the ladies were not an annoy- ing factor in those days. They acted in the capacity of librarians who didn ' t hound the boys with " Your tee card, please. " Fizz Boom Ah Fizz Boom Ah Mighty Ninety, Rah, Rah, Rah! This is the yell that cheered the Badger team twelve years be- fore, but It was prob- ably fixed up to suit the interests of ' 02. At any rate, Wiscon- sin ' s red and white Zebras were fast men who swept their op- ponents off their feet or confused them with their stripes. The football trousers also add to their strange appearance. )H, the tragedy of it all! The plight ot poor Sophie causes the heart to miss at least one beat, and Percy ' s desperate look touches the audience deeply. For the theater-goer delighted in shedding many a tear in those days, and really did not feel the performance a success unless he could share in the joys and tribulations of the hero and shake his fist at the vil- lain. The sophisticated audience of Bascom is a modern achieve- ment. And not much of an achievement at that ! HERE are two of Wisconsin ' s farmers giving a fine cow an eye, ear, nose and throat examina- tion. Time was when the stock pavihon confined itself to " stock pavilioning " and left the gentle art of " concerting " to better hands. Since those days the applause of stu- dents has been added to the moos of cows. ' II ' HIS is one of the pic ' ■ tures most cherished by the Ag school. It shows Wisconsin ' s renowned scientist, Stephen A. Bab ' cock, demonstrating his cream separator to President Chamberlain and to Wil ' liam A. Henry, once dean of the School of Agricul- ture. The story goes that when he had perfected this wonderful instrument, Mr. Babcock rushed over to the house ot Mr. Van Hise, who was President at that time, and got him out of bed to look at it. The cream separator was on view in the writing room at the Union last fall. Probably farmers wouldn ' t recognize this crude looking affair, yet it is in substance all that the subsequent separators have been. Chromium plate and elec- tricity only add to the value of this original achievement. U ' OU couldn ' t mistake this for anyone other than Scotty, embryo dis- ciplinarian. But don ' t forget, he has his beer and billiards in the Raths- keller every noon. p)ROF. OTTO was the smooth- est dresser in his graduating class. Notice the jeweled tie pin. The other gentleman, Friedrich Bruns, is at present a German pro- fessor who can ' t decide what the score is in his native land. nPHE last Houseparty Prom was held in the gymnasium in 1913. Ah, the glorious informality ot it all! Where was King Al Tormey and his lovely queen? Flowers are conspicuous by their absence and dresses by their presence. It looks as though the boys ganged up to see that their ladies didn ' t get any corsages. However, it was the day tor decoration. The gym was completely transformed. Rafters were shrouded and canopies hung over the boxes. Notice the chandeliers (lights were still in vogue in 191 3). Couples were discreet and chaperons on their feet in those enviable days. il_ T looks like the same boat that the Alpha Gams rowed when they copped the ' sorority crew championship from the Kappas a year ago. Wonder if " Dad " Vail took as much interest in these girls as Ralph Hunn has taken in his proteges. ' I %T HEN four blasts sounded the Mam Hall alarm, Miss Alice King, now of the em- ployment office, was in a class. She startled her instructor by announcing that the building was on fare. The combined efforts of students and faremen tailed to save this old landmark. The University considered replacing it with an iron tower which had been on the old capitol. But the plan was given up and our Bascom Hall had to go domeless. N the nineties the upper campus was the scene ot many a bloody baseball game. By the eager ex- pressions on their faces it is easy to see that the girls loved the game. This was a real field day, and everyone was prettily dressed m white tor the occasion. SOME students flippantly asked if the gentlemen in the picture were tossing pennies. Although Dean Rus- sell ' s position might suggest this, it is nothing ot the sort. The picture is highly prized by the University. The five men were all prominent University figures, and Dean Russell is still an important person in the Ag school. Here we have Presidents Van Hise and Chamberlain; H. L. Russell and Wm. A. Henry, each dean of the Ag school at some time; and on the extreme right, Stephen A. Babcock. The occasion was the silver anniversary of the invention of the Babcock Tester, which determines the butter fat content in milk. IT ' s 1918. Many students are giving up their careers and starting for the Front. Perhaps they think it means adventure. The light m Lucy ' s eyes shows she feels It ' s serious business. The noise of the station before the tram pulls out helps Lucy bid a sad farewell and wait " Till Johnny Comes Home Again. " n 1- 1 1 i -i BE THIS MEMORIAL Cyril C. Duck vorth TEETING a fate no less tragic than j the destiny of any character he so masterfully played on the Wisconsin The ' atre stage, Cyril C. Duckworth was taken by an untimely death during the Christ- mas holidays. It was Wisconsin ' s good fortune that Cyril Duckworth, after a career on the legitimate state, decided that he should contribute his talents toward the advance- ment of the Wisconsin Theatre. No roles were too difficult tor his versatile artistry. His characterisations in " Anthony and Cleopatra, ' ' " Peter Pan, " " Fashion, " " A Kiss for Cinderella, " " Paola and Fran- cesca, " and " Behold This Dreamer, " were evidences ot his professional skill. To perpetuate the memory of one of the finest actors appearing on the Wisconsin stage, a plaque dedicated to him will be placed in Bascom Hall, financed by the pro- ceeds from the play " The Vinegar Tree, " presented by his late associates in April. Kenneth J. Wheeler KENNETH JENSEN WHEELER, whose untimely death occurred only a few weeks after the tragic passing of Cyril Duckworth, possessed a personal vitality that greatly exceeded his physical resources. Ken won the admiration of faculty and students alike as a man who could be trusted with responsibility, as one whose enthusiasm was reinforced with lofty ideals. This tenacious earnestness to carry every responsibility to a successful con- clusion, undoubtedly contributed materi- ally toward his final breakdown. Prominent in campus activities. Ken was a member of the Union Board, of which he later became vice-president. Orientation Week Chairman in 1933, Union Forum Committee Chairman, and Elections Chairman. Almost any one who knew him predicted a promising career m life. In Ken ' s personality were the in- gredients that go toward success. Page 52 DEGREES . F I F T I E T H SADIE M. ABDELLA Iron Ridge HISTORY Badger Staff 4; French Club 5. 4; Declamatory i; Sophomore Honors. HERBERT L. ABRAHAM ECONOMICS AND LAW Senior Advisory Council 2; Freshman Track ; Varsity Track 2, j; Wisconsin Law Review; Legal Aid Bureau; Zeta Beta Tau. tV WM. C- ACKERMANN Sheboygan CIVIL ENGINEERING Lawrence College i, 2; Wis- consin Engineer 4; A. S. C. E. 4. Publicity Chairman 4; Polygon 4; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Senior Honors; Al- pha Sigma Phi. Thesis; Engineering Features of Soil Erosion. CHARLES W. ADAIR, Jr. Xenid, Ohio POLITICAL SCIENCE AND ECONOMICS Chairman Homecoming But- tons Sales Committee 4; Wis- consin Players j; Harestoot Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4. Presi- dent 4; Freshman Swimming; Phi Gamma Delta. HAROLD C. ADAMS La Crosse ACCOUNTING Beta Alpha Psi, Vice-Presi- dent 4. OBERT T. AGERJORD Waiina ee .AGR1CULTUR. ' L ECONOMICS WILLIAM S, AHRBECK South Bend, Indidna ART Cardinal Key 2; Tau Delta; Phi Gamma Delta. BERNARD HENRY AILTS Pel{in. Illmois MEDICINE Concert Band 2; Football Band i, 2; Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Wisconsin University Play- ers }. 4; German Club i, 2; Alpha Tau Omega. Thesis; The Degeneration ot the Brain m the Mesencep- halic Fifth and Third Nucleii Upon Cutting the Third, Fourth and Sixth Cranial Nerves. HAROLD R. ALBERT Milwaukee MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Wisconsin Engineer Campus Editor }; A. S. M. E. 2, j, 4, Treasurer 3, 4. CHARLES B. ALBRIGHT Montcldir, .Neu ' Jersey MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Beta Theta Pi. KATHARINE ALBRIGHT Madison FRENCH ANNE ALEXANDER y ew Tor Citv ART EDUCATION Daily Cardinal 2; Arden Club. Page 54 1 ' » ' - . .■ - " % ., «. •v- K . » L ' r - " : BADGER i M iJ mx HARRY ORVIS ALLEN MARJORIE E.AMES CHESltR L. ANDERSON MARGARET ANKERSEN Allennlle Madison Dodgei ' ille Bdoit CHEMISTRY FRENCH AGRICULTURE PHYSICAL EDUCATION Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- Women ' s Field Day Com- lege I. 2. mittee }. 4; W. A. A. I, 2, J. 4; Physical Education Club Ti- ■ I. 2. 3. 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. MILDRED ETHEL ALLEN Ridgeu ' ood, ? ,cu ' Jersey CARL H. AMUNDSOK GORDON R. ANDERSON •k JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal Special Re- porter, J, 4, Editorial Staff 4; Octopus Publicity Editor 4; Chairman Publicity Com- mittee Parent ' s Day 3; Wom- Rio CIVIL ENGINEERING Luther Cxjilege 1; Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, j. 4; Light Opera Orchestra 2. 5. 4; Tri- angle. Thesis: Research in Hydrau- Cfdar Groie CHEMISTRY Captain Cadet Corps 4; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Alpha Chi Sigma. LOIS E. ANDREWS DIETETICS en ' s Glee Club 2, j, 4; Pan- Euthenics Club 4; Alpha Chi Hellenic Council 3. 4; Chair- lics. Omega. man Publicity Committee Thesis: Iron Factor in Hemo- Pan-Hellenic Ball 4; Adver- globin. tising Club 4; Theta Sigma Phi; Crucible; Sigma Kappa. -k ■fr ROALD H. AMUNDSON MARION A. ANDERSON Milu ' rtu ee Superior GEORGE W. ANDRONE HAROLD W. ALYEA MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ENGLISH Beloit Granton Extension Division i, 2; Pi Superior State Teachers ' Col- MECHANICAL ENGINEERING MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; lege I, 2; Daily Cardinal As- Freshman Boxing; Tumas; Pi Tau Sigma. Sophomore Honors. sistant Society Editor 3. 4. Theta Delta Chi. Page FIFTIETH EMMA JEAN ' ARCHER Miiu ' au (ee JOURNALISM A. M. ARMBRUSTER Cedarburg HISTORY G. H. ARMBRL ' STER MlluYlI( (c ' c ANTHROPOLOGY Chairman Rathskeller Com- mittee Parent ' s Day j; Var- sity Swimming 2; Varsity Water Polo 2; Alpha Kappa Delta; Sophomore Honors; Senior Council 4; Union Board Assistant Staff 2; Ori- entation Week 4; Representa- tive Co-op Board j, 4; Men ' s Assembly 2. ;. MARY L. ARTMAN Madison ENGLISH ROBERT ASHTON Eagle Rnifr ECONOMICS Daily Cardinal i ; Triad-Rifle Club 2; Chi Phi. WILLIAM R. AYERS Milu ' £iul(fe CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis; Precipitant for Rhen- ium. CHARLOTTE ATWELL Stereiis Point SOCIOLOGY Central State Teachers ' Col- lege I, 2; Gamma Phi Beta. ARTHUR W. BABLER Monticello ECONOMICS ix BERNARD J. BABLER Mildi. ' ton CHEMISTRY Thesis; Colorimetric Deter- mination of Rhenium. EDW. A. BACHHUBER Mavville MEDICAL SCIENCE Freshman Orientation Com- mittee 3; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; All-Fraternity Touch Football 2; Delta Tau Delta. Thesis; Influence of Various Drugs on Gastric Emptying Time. ■i ELIZABETH H. BALDWIN Bloomington SOCIOLOGY Mary Baldwin College i; Chi Omega. ■i GEORGE H. BALLIETTE Madison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING R. O. T. C. I, 2, 3, 4. Page 5f BADGER JOHN WILLIAM BARBER Orlando, floridii HISTORY Daily Cardinal Desk Staff a; Survey Committee Chairman Military Ball 3; Drill Team i, 1. 3; Track Manager 2, 3; Hesperia 1, 2, 3; History Club 4; Progressive Club i, i, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade; House Presidents ' Council 4; Men ' s Assembly 1, j; Thcta Chi. M. A. BARDELSON Los Angeles, CaUfornia CHEMICAL ENGINEERING International Club i, 5; A. I. Ch. E. I, 2, 4; Sophomore Honors. THOMAS BARNES Madison MATHEMATICS CYRIL B. BARNETT Burrerton, Ohio FRENCH Chairman Decorations Com- mittee Pan-Hellenic Ball 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi 3. 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Freshman Scholarship Cup; Sophomore Honors; Orienta- tion Week 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hel- lenic Council 2, 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Phi. EDWARD BARNEY Chicdgo, Illinois MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Decorations Committee Inter- fraternity Ball 3; Parents ' Weekend Assistant 4; Phi Delta Theta. GRACE L. BARNHART Greensburg. Penns-vli ' drna PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A.A. 1,2, 3.4; W. A. A. Emblem; Physical Education I, 2, 3, 4; Dolphin Club i, 2, 3, 4, Secretary Treasurer 3, President 4. CATHERINE M. BARRY Madison ECONOMICS GERTRUDE A. BARTELT Milwaukee NURSING it RUTH MARIE BARTELT Theresa PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC Women ' s Glee Club 2, 3. 4, President 4; Women ' s Band 3, 4; W. S. G. A. Legislative Council 3; German Club 1,2; Sigma Alpha Iota; Sophomore Honors; University Singers 2. ALLEN BARTENBACH Ableman SPEECH Football Band i, 2; Wisconsin University Players 2, 3, 4. EDGAR J. BARTLETT iilwau ee ECONOMICS Union House Committee 3,4; Senior Council 4; Junior Prom Committee 4; Acacia. JESSIE MARIE BASSETT Baraboo HISPANIC STUDIES Castalia i, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club I, 2, 5, 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Social Problems of Mexico. Page 57 0 lP Jl FIFTIETH CARROLL A. BAUER West Bend MEDICAL SCIENCE Phi Kappa. Thesis: The Utnculo-Endo- lymphatic Valve. -k IRENE H. BAUER Manitowoc ENGLISH Mission House College i, 2, j. KENNETH W. BAUMAN Monroe ECONOMICS Phi Kappa Alpha. ■ir WALTER BAUMGARDT Wausau ELECTRIC.- L ENGINEERING Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. MARTIN A. BAUM J ew Richmond CHEMISTRY Thesis: The Determination of Sodium in Lake Residues. MERRILL BEALE Milu ' Jiiffee ENGLISH Carlton College i; Member of Bradford Club Cabinet 2, }. 4- JOHN F. BECHTEL Milwaukee MECH. ' N1C. ' L ENGINEERING 1954 Prom Assistant General Chairman; Chairman Decora- tion Committee Homecoming 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Senior Council 4; Kappa Sigma. ■ CHRIST IRVING BECKER Cudahy ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING U. of W. Extension Division I, i; Sigma Phi Sigma. ■k- PEARL B BECKER Terre Haute. Indiana SOCIOLOGY Cabinet Member of HiUel Foundation i. 2, ;. 4. Secre- tary 3, 4; Orientation Week 4; Alpha Epsilon Phi. JOSEPH F. BEHREND Madison CHEMISTRY COMMERCE Thesis: Bibliography of the Polarograph. ix FRANK H. BELL i,ad smit i JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal Reporter 2. Desk Editor j, 4; Badger Board 4; General Chairman Gridiron Ball 4; Football Band i, 2; Varsity Cheer- leader 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi 3, 4; Senior Council 4. ir HELEN BENKERT Janesnlle L.ATIN Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Orchesis. Page 58 B A D G E R iP J 0 ' ' O f » JL fit ROBERT M. BENNETT Madison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERISG Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi, Sophomore Honors; Chi Phi. SAMUEL B. BENOWITZ f ew Tor Cit JOURNALISM Temple University i; New York University j; Daily Cardinal Feature Writer 5, Chairman Editorial Board 4; Koinos 5,4; Progressive Club j; Men ' s Assembly t.: Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Beta Delta. HARVEY GEORGE BENT Green Bay ECONOMICS Badger Organization Assis- tant 2, J. Circulation Man- ager 4; General Chairman Military Ball 4; Cadet Corps I, 2, 3, 4; Drill Team 1, j, 4; Scabbard and Blade j, 4; Chairman igj ' ; Military Ball; Phi Gamma Delta. NORMAN BERMAN Brooktyn. ,Ne« ' Tor)( POLITICAL SCIENCE Campus Religious Council 5. 4; Hillel Foundation Religious Chairman 4; Sophomore Hon- ors. C. E. BERMINGHAM River Forest, fllmois ECONOMIC? University of Arizona i; Rosarv College 2; University Hunt Club; Chi Omega. CHARLES H. BERNHARD Mddi50n JOURN. ' VLISM Daily Cardinal Sports Staff 2, News Editor j. Executive Editor 4; Chairman Home- coming Publicity 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Sigma Delta Chi; Iron Cross; White Spades; Psi Upsilon. Thesis Journalism and the Guild System. ARNIE F. BETTS Waterloo JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal Desk Staff 4; Concert Band 3; Football Band 1. 2; Sigma Delta Chi. ROBERT BEYER M itiaukee ECONOMICS Union Board 3. 4. Vice-Presi- dent 4; Union Subsidiary Board 4, Chairman Men ' s Affairs Committee 4; Chair- man Finance Committee 1935 Prom; Chairman Housing Committee Parent ' s Day 3; Intercollegiate Debate Squad I. 4; Freshman Gym Team; Varsity Gym Team 2; Chair- man House Presidents ' Coun- cil 4; Artus; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. RANDALL B. BE2ANSON Edti Claire ECONOMICS Eiu Claire State Teachers ' College 2, 3; Chi Phi. LAURENCE E. BIDWELL Marshfield CIVIL ENGINEERING A. S. C. E 4; Y. M. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore Honors. ROLAND S. BIERSACH Miluau(;ee POLITICAL SCIENCE Harestoot Dramatic Club 3, 4; Chairman Haresfoot Fol- lies 4; Haresfoot Play 2, 3; Cadet Corps 1. 2, 3. Major 4; Drill Team 2. 3. 4; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Chi Rho. i: LAWRENCE E. BIRGE Easton. Marvldnd POLITICAL SCIENCE Assistant Track Manager 2. 3; Varsity Track Manager 4; Athena 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3. Page 59 FIFTIETH WALTER M. BJORK Madison ECONOMICS Union Subsidiary Eioard, Member of Men ' s Affairs j; Orientation Week 2; Gamma Eta Gamma. RUTH HELEN BLACK Madison ZOOLOGY OLIVER F. BLANK iilwau ee ECONOMICS Union Subsidiary Board, Rathskeller Committee 4; Orientation Week 3, 4; Stu- dent Public Relations Com- mittee 4; Alpha Chi Rho. ROBERT G. BLAUNER •New Tor); Citv ECONOMICS Daily Cardinal News and Feature Writer j. Special Fea- ture Writer 4; Octopus Busi- ness Staff }, Advertising Manager 4; Chairman Ticket Committee Senior Ball 4; Rifle Team i; Artus; Elec- tions Committee 2; Sunday Nite Club J. ruby ' bleck J ew London NURSING MILTON EDWARD BLISS Hartford AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Tour Committee Parent ' s Day 4; Member of Cabinet Calvary Lutheran Church 2, J, 4; Men ' s Assembly 2; Saddle and Sirloin Club 2, J. 4, Secretary-Treasurer j; Agricultural Council 4; Delta Theta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors; Wisconsin Country Magarine Board 5. 4. Secre- tary-Treasurer ;. 4; Chairman Finance Committee. 1934 Lit- tle International; Chairman Program Committee, 1935 Little International. BENJAMIN BLOOM Milu ' du (ee GERMAN University of Wisconsin Ex- tension Division 1, 2. ■A- MAURICE C. BLUM Brooklyn, } ew Tor ECONOMICS Daily Cardinal Editorial Board 2. 3. Special Writer 4; Octo- pus Contributing Editor 3, Editor 4; Rocking Horse As- sociate Editor 3, Editor 4; Artus; Arden Club, Vice- President 4; Sophomore Hon- ors. ■ NILS A. BOE S10U.V Falls, South Dakota POLITICAL SCIENCE " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3. 4; Athena 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Sophomore Honors. IRA HARVEY BOECKLER Jumf Rner ECONOMICS Cadet Corps Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4; Drill Team 4; Republican Club 4; Alpha Sigma Phi. C. C. BOESEWETTER ]acksori ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Milwaukee School of En- gineering I, 2, 3; Delta Phi Zeta. JAMES J. BOGART Mddison .ACCOUNTING Military Ball Decorations Committee 3; Cadet Corps First Lieutenant 4; Drill Team 3; Scabbard and Blade; Beta Alpha Psi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Page 60 " i 0 Alk0 i S . « ' -■. - v h (•-% ,jgm ? r- Iv ■ 0ry »v V ' W c ' •- ML c y mr- — -1 ! ' v ,0L , BADGER dMk " 4 ■ A k KTJw. ' VIRGIL V. BOGERT MARIE J. BOULANGER MARY BOWEN CHARLES C. BRADLEY La Crosse Casco Richland Center Madison CHEMISTRY HOME ECONOMICS, TEXTILES DIETETICS GEOLOGY La Crosse State Teachers " Stout Institute 1; Newman Euthenics Club 4. Men " s Glee Club 2, j, 4; College I, 2. Club 2. %. 4; Euthcnics Club Thesis; Vitamin C Determi- Wisconsin Hoofers 2. j. 4. Thesis: Organic Chemistry. ; W. A. A. 1; Theta Phi nation of Canned Tomato President 3. 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha. Juice. Delta Upsilon. Thesis; Papers on the Testing Thesis; Geology of Eastern of Lastex. Half of New Glarus Quad- ■sV •i! rangle. MARION O. BORMAN • janesxnUe FRENCH OSCAR BRACHMAN, Jr. WILLIAM J. BRADY Madison Pan-Hellenic Council ; Chi Milwaukee COMMERCE Zeta Beta Tau. Omega. ELIZABETH BOVEE ECONOMICS Columbia College i, 2. Ladysmnh ■sV ENGLISH MARY L. BOSSORT -i! Miluauljee BEATRICE M. BRAUN FRENCH Wahficton, Alorth Dakota W. S. G. A., Chairman of HOME ECONOMICS DIETETICS Judicial Committee 5. 4; Vice- North Dakota State School ol President Sophomore Com- LESLIE L. BRACKEY Science i, 2; Euthenics Club mission 2; French Club j. 4, KATHERYN S. BOWEN Bur har(it J. 4; Professional Pan Hel- President 4; Gamma Phi Monroe FINANCE lenic Council 4; Phi Upsilon Beta. NURSING Omicron; Omicron Nu. Page 6 1 FIFTIETH CHARLOT A BREMER Middletoii RELATED ART Thesis: Problems in Color in Hand-Loom Weaving. D. E. BRIDGFORTH Forrest City. Arljuiisas ADVERTISING University of Arkansas 1,2; Daily Cardinal Advertising Staff 4; Advertising Cluh j. 4, Secretary j, 4; Chi Omega. T BARBARA S. BRIGGS Milwau){ee ART Milwaukee Downer C ollege i; Sigma Lambda; Y. W. C. A. Banquet Committee 2, 3; Gamma Phi Beta. -k ISABEL W. BRINKMAN Madison HOME ECONOMICS, EDUCATION Euthenics Club %. 4; Blue Shield 4; Beta Phi Alpha. LEONARD A. BRITZKE Lake Mills ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Kappa Eta Kappa; A. I. E. E. 1! CHARLOTTE BROMM Ei ' aTisi ' iIIe, IiididTia ART EDUCATION Stevens College i, 2; Cas- talia; Sigma Lambda; Gamma Phi Beta. GRETCHEN P BROWN Kankakee. Illmois ART Ferry Hall Junior College i; Kappa Kappa Gamma. tV C. D. BRUMMER Cherokee, Iowa SOCIOLOGY Stephens College 1,2; Kappa Alpha Theta. RICHARD S. BRIDGMAN Stanley POLITICAL SCIENCE Badger Business Staff 2, Senior Editor J, Editor-in-Chief 4; Daily Cardinal Desk Editor 2. News Editor j; Publicity Committee Parent ' s Day 5; Intramural Public Discussion Champion }; Sigma Delta Chi; Iron " Cross; White Spades; Phi Delta Theta. VIRGINIA BRINSMADE San Luis Potosi. S. L. P. Mexico HOME ECONOMICS. DIETETICS University of Texas 2; Mil- waukee Downer 2; Delta Gamma. JEAN M. BROTT Mtirinerte ENGLISH Lawrence College i, 2. GERTRUDE E. BRUNS Madison GERMAN Castalia 2, j, 4, Treasurer 4; Koinos, }. 4. Page 62 B A D G HAROLD E. BUCHANAN Viroqua HISTORY Extension Division i ; Wesley Foundation Church Group; Concert Band j, 4; Football Band i, 2, 5, 4; University Orchestra 3, 4; Delta Chi. ■ ' JOAN S. BUCHHOLZ JanesviUf BOTANY Union Subsidiary Board. Women ' s Affairs Committee 4; Senior Swingout, Assistant Chairman 2, Chairman j; Hostess Pan-Hellenic Ball 4; W. S. G. A. Sophomore Rep- resentative 2, Junior Repre- sentative J. Vice President 4; Secretary Sophomore Com- mission i; Keystone Council j; Crucible; Sophomore Hon- ors; Gamma Phi Beta. -A. MARGARET BULGRIN Marshjidd PHYSICAL THER.APY W, A. A. I, 2. J, 4; Physical Education Club i. 2. 3. 4; Outing Club I, 2, }, 4; Dol- phin Club I, 2. }, 4; Hockey Club I, 2. J, Vice President j; Alpha Gamma Delta. THAYER W. BURNHAM Chetei; CHEMICAL ENGINEERING A.I. Ch. E., Vice President 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sophomore Honors. i!r WILLIAM L. BUSH Fiiiul du Lac CIVIL ENGINEERING Marquette University i. 2; Chairman Bonfire Committee Homecoming j; Presbyterian Church Ciroup 5, 4; Freshman Hockey; Gamma Theta Pi. Thesis. Filtration Character- istics of Various Sands. ROSHARA BUSSEWITZ Hot I con LATIN Wisconsin University Play- ers 2, 3. 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors. VICTOR c c;airo Racine FRENCH Men ' s Glee Club 2, j; Wis- consin University Players 3; Haresfoot Play 2. j; Cadet Corps I. 2; Freshman Rifle Team; Drill Team 2; Fresh- man Basketball; Freshman Track; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Fencing Team 2; French Club 2, 3. 4. HELEN L. CALDWELL Madison HOME ECONOMICS Ksystone Council 4; Euthen- ics Club 2, 3. 4. Vice Presi- dent 3, President 4; Agricul- tural Council 4. Vice-Presi- dent 4; Alpha Xi Delta. MARION CALLAHAN Madison ART Sigma Lambda. M. C. CALDWELL M-irrisonnllc HOME ECONOMICS. EOIICATION Euthenics Club 2. 4; Alpha Xi Delta. SYLVIA L. CALLEN Miiu ' du (ee SCX:iOLOGY Extension Division i ; N. S. L. 4; Alpha Kappa Delta; Scholarship in Sociology. ANTHONY C. CANEPA Madison HISPANIC STUDIES Haresfoot Dramatic Club 2, 3. 4. Vice President 4; Hares- foot Play 2. 3, 4; Freshman Gymnastics; Spanish Club 2. 3, 4, Vice-President 4. Page 63 f C.T 7t- FIFTIETH ALTON L. CARDINAL Green Bay CIVIL ENGINEERING Union Subsidiary Board. Men ' s Assembly j; Member of Cabinet Wesley Founda- tion 4; Sophomore Honors. Thesis; Characteristics of Vehicular Traffic Flow. BERNIECE L. GARY Scotland, South Dakota HOME ECONOMICS, TEXTILES Yankton College i; Outing Club 2, y. Badger Staff 4; Eu- thenics Club 2, 4; Alpha Omicron Pi. -fr BARBARA CERF Portland. Oregon COMPAR. ' TIVE LITER. TURE Kappa Kappa Gamma. RUTH E. GHAIMSON Wautmna SPEECH Pythia 5. 4; Women ' s Varsity Debate Squad 4. JEAN F. CHARTERS Columbus, Ohio ECONOMICS Badger Editorial Board 2, 3; Cardinal Board j. Secretary 4, Chairman Mothers ' Day Ban- quet j; W. S. G. A. Sopho- more Representative, Vice- President }, President 4; Keystone Council 2, 3, Secre- tary 2; Hoofers 3, 4; Castalia I, 2, }. 4; Mortar Board; Crucible; Sophomore Honors; Union Council, Vice-Presi- dent 4; Pi Beta Phi. ALBERTA E. CHRISTEN Waterloo M.ATHEM. TICS LYDIA H. CHRISTENSON Racme PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC Member of Wayland Cabinet 2, 3. 4; University Singers i, 2; ' W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 4; Wayland Club i, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Chad- bourne Hall President 4; Sig- ma Alpha Iota, President 4; Mortar Board. ROBERT COE CLARK Janesnile ZOOLOGY Athletic Board 4; " W " Club 3, 4; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track 2. 3, 4, Cap- tain 4; Sigma Phi. M. JANESE CLINE Madison DIETETICS Y. W. C. A. 4; Euthenics Club 2, 3. 4, Vice-President 4; Freshman Honors; Phi Mu. Thesis. Ash Content of Incisors of White Rats on E.xpenmental Diets and the Relation of Particle Si:e of Standard Rations to Dental Caries. RUTH EVELYN CLINE Madison DIETETICS 7 hesis. The Preservation of Vitamin C in Canning Toma- toes. ■ DOROTHY M. COHEN Cheyenne, W ommg MUSIC Mills College i, 2; Univer- sity Orchestra j, 4. HINDA COHEN Lawrence, Long Island, T ew Torlj ECONOMICS Chairman Mothers ' Day Ban- quet 2; W. S. G. A. Census Chairman 2, -,. Secretary 4; L. I D. 2, 5. Page 64 ' ■ r.. 4h f% M g 1 «» Jf 1 h- ' r n 4 «jA Z . vr " • ««f fl B A D G E R Kiw Li i W°:k ) | H Btm J B B JACK ELLSWORTH COLE JANE P. CONWAY MARGARET M. COTTER HAZEL CUNNINGHAM ? ew Albany, Indiana Madison Madison " MoAxsotx COMMERCE ITALIAN MODERN FOREIGN LANGUAGES HISTORY Haresfoot Dramatic Club 4; French Club 4; International Trustee of Presbyterian Stu- Haresfoot Play 2, 4; Fresh- Club 5. 4; Alpha Gamma dent Church ;. 4. Sarah Ely man Basketball; Freshman Delta. Guild President 2; Phi Omega Crew; Varsity Crew 1, j, 4; Pi. Tumas; Senior Council; Phi Gamma Delta. ■ ■ ir -k CARL R. COOPER LEE W. CRANDALL Black R ' ter f " " s Milwaul ee RUDOLF P. CUSTER ACCOUNTING CIVIL ENGINEERING Madison Extension Division i, 2; A. S. JOL ' RN.ALISM EDITH E. COLIGNON C. E. J, 4, Secretary-Treas- Homecoming Bonfire Com- Green Bay urer 4. mittee 4; Chairman Send-otf FRENCH Beloit College i; Kappa Delta. Thesis: Design of Reinforced Concrete Office Building. Committee 4. ANDREW P. COTTER Montello 1 POLITICAL SCIENCE HUGH CARSON CUTLER GEORGE R. COMTE Varsity Tennis Manager 2, MARY B. CROWLEY Milit ' aui ee Marinette J, 4; I9J4 Pre-Prom Chair- Madison BOTANY POLITICAL SCIENCE man; Senior Council; Men ' s LATIN Acacia. Sergeant Cadet Corps j, 4. Assembly 4; Phi Kappa. Pythia J, 4, Historian j. Thesis; Cedarburg Bog Flora. Page 65 FIFTIETH ORA E. CZESKLEBA Montdlo ENGLISH C. C. DAELLENBACH Dorchester MUSIC Concert Band 2, j; Football Band i, 2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 3. 4; Light Opera Orchestra 3, 4; Phi Mu Alpha. LUCILLE F. DAHL tod. 1.ATIN BETTY JEANE DANIEL Waxiu ' dto a PHYSICAL EDL-CATION Forensic Board 3. Secretary 4; Physical Education Board 3, Club 2, 3. 4; Orchesis 2, 3. 4; Zeta Phi Eta; Profes- sional Pan-Hellenic Council 3; Election ' s Committee 4: Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Beta Phi. •Thesis Medieval Civiliza- tion; Its E.xpression m the Growth of Art Forms. CLARA F. DAVIS Ei ' dnstoii, Ilhnois PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A. A. 1,2, 3,4; W. A. A. Board 4; Tennis Club Presi- dent 3; Secretary 3, President 4; Dolphin Club i, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors. JESSIE LOU DAVIS Madisoji JOURNALSIM Sweet Briar College i; Daily Cardinal Feature Writer 4; Orientation Week 4; Keystone Council 4, Theta Sigma Phi, President 4; Gamma Phi Beta .lUNE G. DAVIS Honolulu, T. H. PSYCHOLOGY University of California i 2 3; Alpha Phi. Thesis; Case Study of Mal- adjusted College Women. •i! JANE DAY Chicago, Ilhnots FRENCH Parent ' s Week-end Decora- tions Committee Chairman 3 ; Forensic Board 2, 3; Fresh- man Commission President 3; Sophomore Commission 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Castalia 2, 3. 4; French Club 4; Delta Delta Delta JOHN DEDRICK Milwaukee CHEMICAL ENGINEERING DARLENE E. DEARBORN Walworth HOME ECONOMICS Gamma Phi Beta. CHARLES M. DEGOLIER Madison AGRICULTURE Cadet Corps Captain 3, 4; Drill Team 3; Rifle Team 4; Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4. Vice- President 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Phi Kappa Tau. GEORGE E. DEHNERT Latfe MMs AGRICULTURE Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; " W " Club 4; Alpha Gamma Rho. Page 66 BADGER ifMkisr-j t RICHARD DELWICHE Green Bay DAIRY INDLSTRY Alpha Zeta. HA. DETTWILER Verona ANIMAL HLSBANDRV Wrestling i ; Alpha Alpha Gamma Rho. Zcta EDITH DIAMOND Cedar Fulls, Iowa ENGLISH Iowa State Teachers " Col- lege i; Social Welfare Chair- man J. 4; Hillel Foundation. LEO A. DICK Marshjield BACTERIOLOGY Alpha Zeta; Freshman Hon- ors; 4-H Club I. 2, 3. 4; Agri- cultural Council J. 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club i, 2. j. 4; Stock Judging Team. Dairy Cattle J. Fat Stock 4. CURTIS EARL DIETER Cobb ECONOMIC ENTOMOLOGY MARGARET DITMARS Cmcmnati. Ohio COMPAR. TIVE LITERATL ' RE Kappa Alpha Theta. DOUGLAS A. DIXON Whitewater CHEMISTRY Whitewater State Teachers " College I. i. HAROLD R. DODGE CIiniOTirille ECONOMIC ENTOMOLOGY Country Magazine I . J Circu- lation Manager j; Men " s Glee Club 2. 5, Librarian j; Hooter ' s Club 4; Delta Theta Sigma. Vice-President 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Sophomore Honors. Thesi. ' ; The Coleopteran Car- rion Fauna ot Wisconsin. LOUISE DOLLISON Madison SOCIOLOGY Ohio State University i; Daily Cardinal j; General Chairman T h a n k s gi v 1 n g Service 4; Wesley Foundation J. 4. Cabinet Member, Presi- dent 5; Inter-Church Council President 4; Koinos President 2; Scholaris; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Kappa Phi. JAMES R. DONALDSON Eau Claire CIVIL ENGINEERING Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Var- sity Track 2, ;; " W " " Club 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Thesis The Bond ot High Strength Mortars. it LEWIS T IX)RRINGTON Walu ' orth COMMERCE Prom Transportation Com- mittee Chairman j; Track i, 2, J, 4; " W " Club }, 4; Con- ference Medal j; Delta Sigma Pi. MICHAEL J. DROZD Sianlev AGRICCLTCRAL EDUCATION Saddle and Sirloin Club; Blue Shield Club; 4-H Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. Page 67 FIFTIETH HAROLD DUCHATEAU Green Bay ENGLISH Freshman Swimming; Delta Tau Delta. ROBERT W. DUDLEY Hanover, y ew Hampshire POLITICAL SCIENCE Badger EJoard j, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 4; Banquet Chairman Parent ' s Week-end 4; Y. M. C. A. Councilor 2, j; Hockey 2; Inter-Fraternity Board 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Ball Chair- man J, 4; Legislative Scholar- ship 4; Senior Council 4; Phi Kappa Psi. ELIZABETH J. DUNHAM Cumberland AD ' ERT1SINC. Wesley Foundation. Member of Cabinet 2; Pythia j. 4; Inter-Soronty Representative 4; Inter-Soronty Council Sec- retary 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: Training Textile Ma- jors to Enter Business. DOROTHY DUNN Gardner, ' Kiassachnsetts SOCIOLOGY Earlham College 2; Hooter ' s Club 3, 4; University Hunt Club }, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Koinos J. 4; Pi Beta Phi. is: VIRGINIA MAY EARLE fanesville SOCIOLOGY Rocktord College i; Badger StalF 2; Alpha Kappa Delta, Delta Delta Delta. if EVERETT N. EASTMAN Waiisan .ACCOUNTING Dinner Committee Military Ball }; Captain Cadet Corps 4; Rifle " Team j, 4; Pistol ■Peam j; Scabbard and Blade Treasurer; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Artus; House Presidents ' Council, Sopho- more Honors. EUGENE L. EASTWOOD Pldttet ' ille CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Wisconsin Mining School 2. ir RALPH M. EBERT Argon lie CIVIL ENGINEERING Cadet Corps i, 2. 3, 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma. Thesis; The Holding Power of Nails. ■i! ALICE G. EBBOT Edgerton PSYCHOLOGY Y. W. C. A.. S. I. B. Chair- man 3, Social Service Chair- man 4; Sophomore Honors; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: Personality in Sales- manship. EARL EDWARDS Oshl{osh ECONOMICS Lawrence College i; Phi Delta Theta. iz GERALDINE EGGERS Madison NURSING ■i GORDON F. EHLERS ?ieenah MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Page 68 J BADGER THOMAS EHRLINGER Janesi-iUe ECONOMICS Chi Phi. ROBERT A. ELDER, Jr. Argonne GEORGE ELLIOTT, Jr. Wawsau ROBERT JOHN ENGE Sauk Cit ANTHROPOLOGY Beloit College i; University CHEMICAL ENGINEERING President Church Group 3, 4; HISTORY University Theater Produc- Stamp Club a, j, 4- Varsity Basketball 2; A. I. Ch. E. 2, 3. 4. tion 3, 4. -k DOROTHEA M. EICH ix ARTHUR FLORY ERWIN Chicago, Illinois Milwaukee RELATED ARK MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Valparaiso University 2; Eu- ANALOYCEELKINGTON Milwaukee Extension Divi- thenics Club }, 4. " Madison BERNICE EMERSON sion 1; Hunt Club 4; A. S. Thesis; Physical and Chemi- JOURNALISM Miluauifet- M. E. 4. Gamma Kappa Phi; cal Analysis of Modern Daily Cardinal Personnel Staff LATIN Phi Delta Theta. Fabrics Suitable for Use in 2; Chairman Prom Supper Wheaton College 2; Gamma Period Rooms. Committee 3; Chairman Ori- Phi Beta. entation Week 4; W. S. G. A. Council 4; Y. W. C. A. ■6- Cabinet 4; Progressive Club •fr Executive Committee 4. DORR HOMER ETZLER Madiscn JEAN L. EILENBERGER Chicago, Illinois PSYCHOLOGY BYRL ALBERT ENERSON CHEMISTRY First Sergeant Cadet Corps 3, Wisconsin Rapids Major 4; Rifle Team 3, 4; Badger Staff 2, 3, Personnel Director 4; Phi Kappa Phi; CIVIL ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Eta Cadet Corps 2, 3, First Lieu- Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sophomore Honors; Pi Beta Phi. tenant 4; Drill Team 3, 4; A. Phi Beta Kappa; Scabbard and ADELAIDE ELLIOTT S. C. E. 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma. Blade; Sophcm.ore Honors. Thesis; A Study of Night- Oa Park. Illinois Thesis: Design of a Mono- Thesis: A Research in Spect- mares. ART EDUCATION lithic Concrete Structure. roscopy. Page 69 - iiS- Hfc F I F T I E T H I CLARENCE E. EVANS MARY K. FEBOCK MARIE FELZO FRED FEUTZ HoTKon Madiion Wauwatosa Waterloo ACCOL ' NTING AD ' ERTISING EDUCATION DAIRY LNDUSTRV Daily Cardinal Society Staff i. Delta Theta Sigma; Alpha }, 4; Keystone Council; Y. W. Zeta; Agricultural Student C. A. I. 1, J. 4; Intramural Council 4. Board 5; Tennis Club i. 2, 3; Bowling Club J. 4; Castalia -it it Vice-President 2, President j ; Pan-Hellenic Representative ;; Phi Mu. ARIEL DIANE FEMRITE -sV T!r Madiion DANA F. EVANS ART Castalia 2, 3, 4; Sigma Lambda; Delta Phi Delta. CHARLES FIEDELMAN Mmerdl Point Sheboygan JOURNALISM T A r T " r T 1 " Tr T t ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Daily Cardinal Society Staff 3 ; JAMES J. FEENEY MaJi50Ti Varsity Crew 2, 5, 4, Man- Coranto Treasurer 4. ager 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta POLITICAL SCIENCE Kappa Nu; Sophomore Hon- it ors. ■ STELLA F. FEMRITE LEON FEINGOLD Madison JanesviUe FINANCE ECONOMICS Lutheran Student Associa- Athena 1. 2; Light Opera tion Treasurer 2, President 3, GWENDOLYN EVERT Orchestra 2. 3: Progressive Secretary 4; Commerce Club GEORGE BOEHM FIELD Marmetle Club I. 2. 3. 4; Avukah i. 2, 2. 3. 4. Vice-President 3, Mduston ADVERTISING 3, 4, President 4; Inter-Society Treasurer 4; Phi Chi Theta POLITICAL SCIENCE Commerce Club 4. Debate 2. President 4. Delta Chi. Page - " () V - jj " ) 1 ' % e f " - uy BADGER WARREN A. FIELD KATHERINE E. FISHER WILLIAM Z FLUCK Madison Crown Point. Indiana Algoma CHEMISTRY ENGLISH CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Thesis. The Colorimetric De- Sophomore Honors; Delt.i Triangle. termination of Magnesium in Zeta. Blood. PHYLLIS M. FOSS Wilmot. South Dakota HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club j. 4. « i? ALICE H. FINDLEY PeoTia, ilinois STUART S. FORBES Mddison ERNEST W. FOSSHAGE SOCIOLOGY Bradley College 2; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT R. FLEURY Madison ECONOMICS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Polygon 4; American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineering; Psi Upsilon. Mt. Horeb GEOLOGY Geology Club. Thesis: Geology of the New Glarus Quadrangle. ■ir EVELYN S. FISHER Janestnlle ENGLISH Milton College i. Thesis. A Comparison of the Social Criticism in the Plays and Novels of John Gals- worthy. Kappa SARA FLINT Menomonif lOLRN. ' LISM Kappa Gamma. LAUREL M. FOSNOT Madison ART Arden Cluh; Sigma Lambda: Delta Phi Delta. DELBERT E. FOWLER Cuba Citv COMMERCE Page 7 I FIFTIETH ' JS, RkHk JANE ELLEN FOWLER Madison ADVERTISING Bay City Junior College i, 2; Daily Cardinal. ■ LOIS L FRANK Hibbing, Minnesota HOME ECONOMICS Hibbing Junior College 1,2; Euthenics Club j, 4; Delta Gamma. Thesis: Chemical Determina- tion of Vitamin C in Various Foods. EL VERA FRYXELL Molme, Illinois FRENCH LIniversity of Arkansas i. Delta Gamma. ELEANOR F. GALLISTEL Madison ZOOLOGY JULIAN PHILIP FROMER Brool IvTi. - eu ' 7 ' orl JOURNALISM Union Assembly j; Badger Editorial Staff 2. Fraternity Editor J, Associate Editor 4; Daily Cardinal Desk Editor 2, News Editor j. Editorial Board 4; Gridiron Ball j, 4; Gridiron Banquet , 4; Press Club I, 2; Sigma Delta Chi Secretary 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Koinos; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Sophomore Honors. ELMER F FRANSEEN Frederic lOOLOGY JOHN F. GALLAGHER Madison EDUCATION Tau Delta President 4; Delta Phi Delta; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CLARK C. GAPEN Wilmerie, Illinois CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Omega. ROBERT W FROMME Cincinnati, Ohio ECONOMICS Concord Club i, 2, . 4; Sigma Delta Chi. CHARLOTTE E. FRIEND Beloit EDUCATION Beloit College i, 2. ALBERT F. GALLISTEL Mddison MINING ENGINEERING Mining Club 1, 2, j, 4. Pro- gram Chairman 4; Polygon Representative 4. Publicity Chairman 4; A. I. M. M. E. 4- WILLIAM WILSON GAY Madison CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Fresh ' man Honors; Sophomore Hon- ors. Page 2 BADGER msM MARSHAL L. GEFKE Oregon EDUCATION Chairman Little Internationa! 4; Freshman Basketball Man- ager; Saddle and Sirloin i. 2, }, 4; University 4-H Club 2, J, 4; Livestock Judging Cup i; Delta Theta Sigma. DONALD K. GEHRZ Milwaukee AGRICULTURE Allison Club President 4; Platoon Sergeant 3. Captain Cadet Corps 4; Drill Team j, 4; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade. Thesis: Landscape Develop- ment of a Ravine at the y. M. C. A. Camps at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. PAUL R. GERHARDT yieenah MEDICINE Calvary Lutheran Church Group I, 2, 3, President 4; Sub-Chairman Freshman Week 3- Thesis: Permeability of the Nasal Mucosa. MARGARET GERIG Ocala, Florida HOME ECONOMICS Agnes Scott College 1. 2. THEODORE G. GERLAT Sheboygan ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Cadet Corps 1. 2, 3. Lieuten- ant 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma. T!!r JOHN D. GERMAN Pocahontas. Virginia ZOOLOGY Inter-Fraternity Ball. Finance Committee 3; Haresfoot Dra- matic Club 3. 4; Chairman Haresfoot Follies 4; Hares- foot Play 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon. ANITA LYDIA GEWEKE Watertou ' n HISPANIC STUDIES Northwestern College i. 2. Thesis: Pere: Galdos " Ideas as Expressed in the Epigrams of his Dramas. •A- HYMAN GIERSON Madison MEDICINE Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: Some Aspects ot Hy- persensitivity. it ELEANOR M. GILBERT La e Genet ' a PHYSICAL EDUCATION Women ' s Glee Club 4; W. A. A. i; Physical Education Club I, 2, 3, 4; University Singers i, 2, 3; Women ' s Band 3, 4. THOMAS L. GILBERT Madison CIVIL ENGINEERING Union Subsidiary Board i ; Union Board 2. 3, 4, Secre- tary 3; State High School Basketball Tournament 1 ; Varsity Basketball Manager 4; Assistant Basketball Man- ager I, 2. 3; Inter-fraternity Ekiard 4; Delta Upsilon. it CHARLES H. S, GILL Madison HISTORY Cardinal Key; Alpha Chi Rho. ■ FRED GILLEN Madison CLASSICAL HUMANITIES Sophomore Honors. Page 73 FIFTIETH JEAN S. GLANVILLE Wauwatosa PSyCHOLOGV Pan-Hellenic Council j, Pi Beti Phi. T ELEANOR L. GLASCOFF Wdupun ENGLISH Ward-Belmont College i ; Gamma Phi Beta. ALICE M. GLASSOW White Lake BOTANY Y. W. C. A. 4. Thesis; General Study of Os- munda Cinnamomea, Osmun- da Claytonia, and Osmunda Regalis. MARCELLE E. GLASSOW Rjcine .lOL ' RNALlSM Daily Cardinal Feature Staff j. ■ir GERSON L GLUCK Madison ECONOMICS AND L.AW Assistant General Prom Chair man 3; Chairman Prizes Com mittee Homecoming 3; But ton Sales Committee Home coming I ;InterschoIastic Track Meet Committee i, 2, j, 4 Orientation Week Assistant General Chairman 4, " W Club; Varsity Track 2, j, 4 Committee Chairman Frosh Frolic T;; Committee Chair man Sophomore Shuffle j; P: Lambda Phi. ■ir CHARLOTTE GOEDDE East St. Lou:s Illinois FRENCH Chairman Prom Grand March 3; Chairman Button Sales Committee Homecoming 2, j; Spanish Club 2. j; French Club 4; El Rinconcito; Alpha Omicron Pi. HAROLD GOLDBERG MiUvaul ee ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1 ; Wisconsin Engineer Editorial Staff j, 4; A. L E. E.; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Sopho- more Honors. Thesis; Polarization Effects in Electrolytes. ii DAVID GOLDING Brooklyn, T ew Torl( POLITICAL SCIENCE Daily Cardinal Sports Editor 2, News Editor j, 4; Pub- licity Director of Athletic Carnival i; Publicity Chair- man of Senior Ball 4; Pi Lambda Phi. ALBERT GOLLNICK Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING KENNETH JOHN GOLZ Ei ' dnsi ' iKe JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi. MINNIE GOODSITT Milwaukee COMPAR.ATIVE LITERATURE Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I. i: ' JOHN E. GORMAN Wausau MEDICINE Thesis; An X-ray Study of the Joints of the Child. Page 74 BADGER 4 MARION B. GORRY Madison JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal Reporter j. Personnel Director 4; Sarah Ely Guild Vice-President 4; Theta Sigma Phi; Keystone Council 4; Chairman Union Information Committee 4; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: The Chicago Tribune. the Milwaukee Journal, and the N. R. A. LUCY JEAN GRAY Muscatine, Iowa ENGLISH Muscatine Junior College 1; Legislative Scholarship j, 4. Thesis: A Study of the Criti- cal Opinions of Eos well " 5 Johnson. JENNIE GRECO Kenosha MILDRED L. GREEN Madison SPEECH Wayland Club i, 2. j. 4; Member of Cabinet Religious Organization. Dramatic Chair- man I, Program Chairman 2, President j, Reading Hour Chairman 4; Baptist Sunday Morning Group i, 2. 5, 4. President i, j. T EUGENE M. GROSMAN Eau Claire POLITICAL SCIENCE Invitations Committee Mili- tary Ball 5: Harestoot Dra- matic Club 2, }, 4. Harestoot Play 2. J, 4; Phi Sigma Delta. - ISABEL F. CRASSER Shebo gan HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club i, 2, 5, 4; Pi LIpsilon Omicron. ELIZABETH J GRAHAM Madison EDUCATION Physical Education Club j. 4; Phi Beta; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Kappa Alpha Theta. HANNAH E. GREELEY Madison SOCIOLOGY Mothers ' Day Contacts Com- mittee j; Chairman Campus Fellowship Banquet %; Inter- Church Club V Bradfcrd Club J, 4; W. S. G. A Cen- sus Chairman 2. Treasurer j. Senior Representative 4; Key- stone Council President 4. Hoofers Club 3, 4; Mcrtar Board Vice-President; Cruci- ble; Union Library Ccm- mittee 3; Anti-War Execu- tive Committee; Alpha Kappa Delta; Pi Beta Phi. REX HENRY GRIEP Madison PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa. Vice- President 4. JANET M GROSHONG Madison HOME ECONOMICS Country Magazine Editorial Staff 4; Euthenics Club j. 4, Phi Upsilon Omicron 4. Thesis: A Study of the Vita- min C Content of the Heme Canned Whole Tomatoes and Tcm.ato Juice. RAYMOND H. GROSS Wauwatosa SPEECH VICTOR GROSS Madison COMMERCE Page 75 FIFTIETH CHARLES JOHN GRUEER Prams du Sac CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Assistant Easketball Manager I. Varsity Easketball ager 2. j; A. I Ch. E. 1, 2. J- 4- 1! e:ugh a. gunderson Shchcygan MUSIC Stuc ' ent As- fcciation Treasurer ;; K ' en ' s Glee Cl ' jb 4; Concert Bard 1. ;. J. 4; University Orcheitra 2, J. 4; Bard President 4; French Club i, 2. 5. 4; L. 1. O. 2. }. 4, Phi Mu ' Alpha. f OLCAR E. HAGEN Madison HISTORY Daily Ct rdmjl i eature Writer 2. Sj-ecial Writer j. 4; Octc- rus I. Exchange Editor j; Intercollcpiale Flayers 4; Wis- consin University Players 4; Cc-Chairrran Studio Group 4; Union Studio Ccirmittee 4, fofhcircre Honors; Phi Kap- pa Phi; S;grra Phi. KAY W. HALVERSON Sioiighton SOCIOLOGY Home Coming Buttons Com- mittee 2 ; Pan-Hellenic Orches- tra Chairman 4; Kappa Alpha Theta. 1 VARIE CUGLER Milutiu ee SOCIOLOGY Y. W. C. A. trreslman Gem- miss:on :; W. A. A.; Alpha Chi Omega. ■fr helga s. gunderson La Crcsse W. USIC Delta Girrma. HFRVAN C. HAAS Sfrirg Creen .ACCOUNTING Tau Kappa Epsilon. BARBARA FADLEY Cary. FRENCH Smith Ccllcge 1. 2; Kappa Alr.ha Theta. WILLIAM M. KAINES ' OURNALISM V ' ars:t ' 1 ercmg Team 2; gna Delta Chi. rrA K w. hallfrisch Mi udu ec ECONOMICS Eerier Council 4; Prom Pub- 1 city Charnar; Jijma Nu, JOHN M, HAMACHER Madison ACCOUNTING Feta Alpha Psi. ■ir CORA M, HAMILTON Madison JOURNALISM Congregational Students As- sociation Cabinet Member 3, 4; Inter-Church Council 4. Zeta Phi Eta Secretary 2, j; Theta Sigma Phi Keeper ot Archives 4; Sophcmcre Hon- Page 76 BADGER RALPH A HAMMANN CHEMICAL ESC.INEERIKC. Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I, 2. LYNN T. HANNAHS Kenosha ECONOMIC? Phi Gamma Delta. INEZ L. HANSON Sroughron zoOLO(;v Lawrence College i. WILLIAM J HARLEY Milwautfcc MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Varsity Swimming 2; Kappa Sigma. T!r T Rl ' TH HAMMERSTROM Pitlsburgh. Penmyhama HISTORY Y. W. C. A. Freshman Com- mission; Sophomore Commis- sion Cabinet Treasurer 4; W. A. A. i; Castalia; Elec- tions Committee 5; Orien- tation Week J. 4; Delta Zeta. EARL H. HANSON Sloughion ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Varsity Track; Alpha Zeta: Purina Mills Dantorth Foun- dation ; Summer Fellowship Winner. MARY H HANSON Madison ART EDLCATION Varsity Bowling Team 2; Delta Phi Delta; Hoofers. S. E. HARRINGTON Lyons POLITICAL SCIENCE Sigma Phi Sigma. WILLARD W HANCOCK Fall Riirr ECONOMICS Football Band 1, i. GWENDOLYN HANSON Edgerton .ART EDirCATION Wisconsin University Play- ers J. 4; Sigma Lambda; Hcrfcrs. RICHARD W. HANTKE Milwaukee MATHEMATICS JAMES P. HARRIS Mineral Point AGRICLITURAL EDUCATION Football Band i; Saddle and Sirloin Club i. }. 4; Blue Shield Lite Club; University of Wisconsin 4-H Club i, 2. 5. 4; Varsity Track 2, 4. Page FIFTIETH J. R. HARROWER Bloomington AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Fresh- man Honors; Sophomore Hon- ors; Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis: The Determination ot Nitrogen in Starch. RICHARD S. HARTMAN jdnesvilU ECONOMICS Sigma Phi Epsilon. WILLIAM H. JeHARTOG WdupUTl PHARM.ACY Corporal Cadet Corps 2, American Pharmacy Associa- tion; Wisconsin Pharmacy Association; Frederick B. Bower Club. Thesis; The History ot Olive Oil. WOODROW W. HASS .A[eu ' Holstcin FIN.ANCE Mission House College i. a. ir GEORGE M. HAUSLER Bagley MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Platteville State Teachers " College I ; Tau Beta Pi Cata- loger j; Pi Tau Sigma Vice- President 4; Student Branch of A. S. M. E. President j. PAUL F. HAUSMANN West Bend MEDICAL SCIENCE Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Delta Tau Delta. Thesis. Significance ot the Fissula Anti Fenestrum in the Human Ear. ALDIS S. HAYES Racine MECHANICAL ENGINEERING American Society ot Me- chanical Engineering. EVELYN HECKENDORF Madison JOURNALISM Campus Religious Council i, 2, Secretary 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet i. 2; W. A. A. i, 2; Hockey i; Basketball 2; Way- land Club I. 2, J, Secretary i; Castalia }, 4; Hunt Club 4; Christmas Festival Publicity Chairman j; Orientation Stu- dent Assistant 2; Inter- Church Council Secretary 2; Senior Swingout Arrange- ments Committee ; Alpha Xi Delta. HENRIETTA B. HEEZEN Mddison INSTITUTION.AL MANAGEMENT Northwest Na;arene Col- lege I, 2; Octopus Editorial Staff J. Business Staff 4; Eu- thenics Club j, 4; Phi Upsi- lon Omicron. Thisis: Low Cost Dietories. HAROLD C. HEIMANN Monroe JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal Business Staff 2; Assistant Cheerleader j; Advertising Club ;. 4; Pi Kappa Alpha. WALTER J. HENDERSON Miiu ' au (ee .ADVERTISING .AND M.ARKETING Agricultural Council 4; Na- tional and Local Advertising Magazine 3,; Wisconsin Coun- try Magazine Business Mana- ger 4; Little International Publicity Committee 3, 4; Blue Shield i, 2, j, 4; Wis- consin Advertising Club 4. NORBERT J. HENNEN Jefferson JOURN.ALISM Dail y Cardinal Desk Editor 4; Publicity Chairman Military Ball 5, 4; Captain Cadet Corps 4; Freshman Rifle Team I ; Sigma Delta Chi j. Treas- urer 4; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; House President ' s Council 4. Page 7H BADGER J. EVERETT HENRY CIVIL ENGINEERINO Cadet Corps i, 2, 5. Captain 4; Freshman Track and Cross Country; A. S. C. E. i. 1. }. 4; Chi Epsilon j. 4; Scabbard and Blade ;. 4: Tau Beta Pi J. 4; Sophomore Honors; Chairman of Student Mem- bership Committee Reserve Officer Association. Thesis. United States Coast and Geodetic Surveys with Special Attention Paid to a Control of the State of Wis- RAYMOND HENSCHEL El hiiTt Lake ZOOLOGY Marquette University i. a. INA F. M. HERBORG Laurium. Michigan ART EDUCATION Lawrence College i; Pythia 4; Kappa Delta. DONALD F. HERBST Milwaukee POLITICAL SCIENCE Chairman Box Committee Junior Prom j ; Chairman Box Committee Military Ball j; Chairman " W " Club Home- coming 2; Orientation Week 3; Cadet Corps Captain 3; Drill Team 5. 4; Scabbard and Blade J, 4; Tumas; Secretary Men ' s Union Assembly 1: Secretary Men ' s Affairs Com- mittee j; Alpha Tau Omega. GEORGE L. HESS Shehcngan lOURN. LlSM Daily Cardinal Desk Staff 4; Cadet Corps Corporal 4; Newman Club a. j. 4; Sigma Delta Chi Historian 4; Chair- man Arrangements Commit- tee Gridiron Ball 4; Invita- tions Committee Gridiron Banquet 3. DELPHINE S. HESTON Pough);cepsie. J ew Tor DIETETICS Skidmore College 1.2; Delta Delta Delta. HELEN C. HICKEY Reeds burg LIIETETICS College of St. Teresa i, 2; Euthenics Club j, 4. Thesis Dietary Studies. LUCILE HICKEY Beaver Dam ZOOLOGY Mt. Mary College 2. JOHN C. HICKMAN Kiilwaukee ECONOMICS General Chairman Homecom- ing 4; Decorations Committee Homecoming 3; High School State Basketball Tournament 4; Assistant Manager State High School Track Meet j. 4; Inter-fraternity Ball Arrange- ments Committee 4; President Athletic Board 4; Swimming I, 2, Captain j. 4; Water Polo I, 3, 4. Captain 2; Men ' s Dolphin Club 2, Vice-Presi- dent 3, 4; Iron Cross; White Spades; Kappa Sigma. JULIA LOWTH HILL Golumbus TEXTILES Milwaukee State Teachers College i; Castalia 3. 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron Vice-Presi- dent 4; Pan-Hellenic Council; Barnard Hall President 4. Thesis: American Designers. MARIAN STEVENS HILL Fulton, -Neu ' York PSYCHOLOGY Freshman Debate Team 1. Thesis: The Correlation of the High School Preparation of Letters and Science Fresh- man to College Success. 1! ELNA JANE HILLIARD Mddisoii M.ATHEMATICS College of St. Teresa 1; Archery 2, 3; W. A. A. 2, 3- 4- Page 79 FIFTIETH HELEN E. HINMAN Mmidoi ' i SPEECH Contact Ccirmittee Mother ' s Day 3; Christian Science Student Organiration j; Wis- consin University Players }, 4; Concord Club 1. 1. j. Presi- dent 4; Zeta Phi Eta President 4; Sigrra Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Profes- sional Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Freshman Orientation As- sistant J. ir KATHRYN HINN Fenywnorc: HISTORY ELEANOR HOFFMANN Wauuatosa LATIN Carleton College i ; Alpha Gamm.a Delta. MARION A. HOFFMAN Miluau((ee AMERICAN HISTORY Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1. i; Sophcrr.cre Honors. ROBERT B HOLTMAN Madison HISTORY Concert Band 2, j, 4; Foot- ball Band 1; Sintonia j, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Scphcircre High F!crcrs; Radio Flayers }, 4; Intram.ural Basketball Cham- pionship 2. EDWARD S, hORKAN Baraboo COMMERCE HENRY JOHN HORST Chilton PHYSICS Marquette University i, 2. Thesis: Rectification and Sta- biliration ot Electric Cur- rents. NETTIE HORWITZ Oshkpsh ENGLISH Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege I. 2. -b ANNE WOOD HIRST Madison HISTORY Chairman Y. W. C. A. Sum- mer Cabinet j. Finance Chair- man 4; French Club 2; Kappa Alpha Theta. ■fr CLIFFORD HOGENSON Green Bay MEDICINE Track i; Cross Countrv 1; Chi Phi. VIRGINIA LEE HOBNE MarshdUtcun. Icwa PHYSICAL EDUCATION Lir.c ' enw ccd College 1 ; Moth- er ' s Cay Ccirmittee 5. 4; W. A. A. Beard 2, j. Vice-Presi- cent 4; Physical Education Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Dclphin Club I, 2, J, 4, President 2. j; Field Day Ccmmittee 2, j; Alpha Chi Cir.esa. NIEMEN H. HOVELAND Cotfdge Groi ' e AGRICLLTURAL JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal 2; Country Maga:ine Feature Writer 1, Managing Editor j, Editor- in-Chiet 4; Alpha Zeta; Sophcmore Honors. Pagt to BADGER W ' ALTER HOUSTON " ENGLISH WILLIAM S. HOWELL Janesi ' iUe SPEECH Beloit College i ; Cadet Corps 2, First Lieutenant 3, Captain 4; Pistol Team i, j. 4; Scab- bard and Blade 3, 4; Student Public Relations Committee CORINNE L. HUBBARD Oshl{Osh ENGLISH Oshkosh State Teachers " Col- lege I, 2. FLORENCE E. HUBBARD Ashland EDLCATION Stevens Point State Teach- ers ' College I, 2; Euthenics Club 3, 4; Alpha Omicron Pi. Thesis Recent Strikes in the Textile Industry. PHYLLIS M. HUDSON " Columbus SPEECH VIRGINIA HULBURT Edgerion . ' GRICULTUR.AL JOURN ALISM University ot Kansas i; Country Magazine i. Busi- ness Staff 3, Editorial Staff 4; 4-H Club 2. 3, 4; Blue Shield Club 2, 3, Secretary 4. HAZEL M. HUMES Rcvaltoii SOCIOLOGV Alpha Kappa Delta. BETTY HUTCHCROFT Madison ENGLISH Chairman Women ' s Kom.e- coming Button Sales Com- mittee; Mother ' s Day Budget Committee 3 ;Sophcm.oreHon- crs; Freshman Orientation Ccir.mittee 3. 4; Pi Beta Phi. WARREN C HYL:)E Minneapolis. Minnc ' si.Iti POLITICAL SCIENCE Daily Cardinal Night News Editor 2. Sports Editor 5; Homecoming Publicity Chair- man 2; Father ' s Day Pub- licity Chairman 2; Congrega- r onal Church Group; Hares- foot Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4 Vice-President 3 ; Haresfoot Play 2. 3. 4; Chi Phi. RALPH D. HYSLOP Madison ENGLISH Union Subsidiary Board 1,3; Cabinet Member of Congre- gational Student Association I. 2. 3. 4; President ot Brad- ford Club 3; Concert Band 2. 3. 4; University Orchestra 4; Fcotball Band i ; Men ' s Glee Club 2; Koinos. Thesis A Study ot the In- fluence of Keats ' Reading Upon His Poetry. LA VERNE J. IMKOFF Highland PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Epsilon Kappa. MARIAN IRENE ISALY Marion. Ohio ENGLISH Junior Prcm Court of Honor 4- Page 8 1 ■_ ' FIFTIETH JAMES E. IVINS Mdwauliee HISTORY Chairman Prom Ticket Com- mittee 4; St. Francis House Vestry; " W Cluh 4; Fresh- man Crew; Tumas; Kappa Sigma. MIRIAM G. JACKSON JAadison GEOGRAPHY Octopus Business Staff 3. 4; Itahan Cluh Treasurer j; Geography Club 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors; Del- ta Gamma. MARY G JACOBSON Madison DIETETICS Newman Club C. D. U. President 4; Theta Phi Alpha. Thesis: Pellagra. EVAN WILLIAM JAMES Milifaui ee ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING University Extension Divi- sion i; Varsity Track j. 4. Varsity Cross Country j, 4. A. I. E. E. 4; Eta Kappa Nu; Acacia. LESLIE G. JANETT Fountain City CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Wisconsin Engineer 2, 3. Ex- ecutive Editor 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet j; Football Band 1,2. j; University Orchestra 3; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Kappa Phi; Iron Cross; White Spades; Alpha Kappa Lambda. MARY A. JANSKY Madison BACTERIOLOGY Country Magazine j, 4. Chairman Guide Committee Mother ' s Day 3; C. S. A. 2; Intra-Church Council 2; W. A. A. i; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron Freshman Honors; Soph- omore Honors, Thesis Differentiation and Reactions of Streptococcus Lactis from Other Varieties of Streptococci. MAURICE M. JANSKY Madison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND LAW C. S. A. 2, President 4; Con- cert Band 2. 3, 4; Football Band 4; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Varsity Hockey 2; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Vice-Presi- dent; Kappa Eta Kappa; Eta Kappa Nu; Sophomore Hon- T!!r CLETUS L. JASPER Madison MECH. NIC. L ENGINEERING Itasca Junior College i, ; Pi Tau Sigma. • JOHN JAMES JEFFREY Wisconsin Raftids .AMERICAN HISTORY Haresfoot Dramatic Club 4; Haresfoot Play 3, 4; Fresh- man Swimming; Phi Delta Theta. MYRON E. JEGLUM Mr. Horeb .AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Country Magazine 3. 4, Busi- ness Assistant 3. Circulation Manager 4; 4-H Club i, 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield Club 3. 4. ■it MARION I. JENNINGS Wanf un MATHEMATICS Junior Mathematics Club 2, 3. 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4. ■sir GENEVIEVE JENSEN Madison ART EDUCATION Page 82 BADGER M. ELIZABETH JENSEN Madison DIETETICS Agricultural Council 4. Treas- urer 4; Euthenics Club :,. 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron Editor 4. Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Omi- cron Nu Vice-President 4. Thesis: Chemical Determina- tion ot Vitamin C. 3- 4; HAROLD H. JOHNSON Madi.son GEOGRAPHV Football Band i, i, Norse Club 3, 4. •sir THOMAS V. JOHNSON Milu ' iui(ee MECHANICAL ENGINEERING University Extension Divi- sion I, 2; Pi Tau Sigma. RICHARD D. JONES Madison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING C. S. A. I, 1. J. 4; Kappa Eta Kappa; Eta Kappa Nu; Soph omore Honors. ■ ARLENE M. JOHNSON Mendshd BOTANV Thesis: A Comparison ot the Coleoriia in the Embryos ot Zamia Floredans and Cycas Revoluta. BESSIE E. JOHNSON Racme ENGLISH Marquette University i ; Uni- versity Extension Division 2; Kappa Beta Gamma. Thesis: The Supernatural in the Novel of Terror. HOWARD R. JOHNSON Rtiiiiie LAW STANLEY F. JOHNSON Madison GERMAN Chairman Union Program Committee 4; Delta Upsilon. MARIAN A. JOHNSTON Milu ' iiui(ef UNITED ST. TES HISTORY Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I, 2. ■i; FLORENCE LLOYD-JONES Tulsa, Oklahoma FRENCH Keystone C-ouncil 4; Pan- Hellenic Council . 4. Presi- dent 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT G. JONES Sheboygan CIVIL ENGINEERING Freshman Wrestling; A. S. C. E. 4; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Thesis: The Control of Wa- ter Hammer by Air Cham- bers. WILLIAM R. JONES Mazomanie CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Phi. Page 83 FIFTIETH CLEMENT lORCENSEN Kenosha ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Cadet Corps j. Second Lieu- tenant 4; A. L E. E. 4; Kappa Eta Kappa. ARTHUR J. KAFTON Green Bun- philosophy Athletic Board 4; -WClub 4; Varsity Fencing -,.4; Chi Phi. ROBERT KASKA Chicago. Hmois electrical engineering Decorations Committee In- ter-fratermty Ball j. 4; Gen- eral Chairman Parent ' s Week- end 4; Decorations Commit- tee Homecoming 4; A. I. E. E. 4; Phi Delta Theta. HAROLD M. KEEFFE Adams electrical engineering Secretary Y. M. C. A. :( Y. M. C. A. Cabinet j. 1 HELENE M. JORCENSEN PHYSICAL EDUCATION Milwaukee State Teachers ' College i; Wcrr.en ' s Basket- ball Treasurer . JANET HELEN KAISER Racine ENGLISH President Ann Errery Hall 4. Thesis W. Scmerset Maugham. RUTH (.;. KAUFMAN Sheboygan SOCIOLOGY Sweet Briar College i; Gam- ma Phi Beta. LEO PAT KEEGAN Monroe AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 4. - CECELIA M. JOSHEL Gene a. Illinois ECONOMICS Orientation Week j. 4; Cam- pus Religious Courcil :, Sophcm.ore Honors. E H KAFITAKOFF Beloit POLITICAL SCIENCE Chairman Pri;es Commitee Hcmeccming 2; Haresfcct Flay 5; Freshman Track; Spanish Club 2, Fhi Siijira Telta. EVELYN L. KECK Mount Vernon, Indiana HOME ECONOMICS Lirc ' enwood College i ; Chair- man Finance Ccmmittee Mother ' s Day j; Alpha Omicron Pi. WILLIAM J. KEEGAN Mtldison ACCOUNTING Cadet Corps 3. First Lieu- tenant 4; Drill Team j. 4; Scabbard and Blade. Page 84 p I ' Z If » ■ » ,« . t ft-il r ' I ' ' v " BADGER KIL.1 y ui Ar L- , FREDERICK A. KEELER MARIAN E KELLEY VIRGINIA E. KELLY RICHARD N. KER5T Oak, Park. Illinois Caio Richland Center Madison ECONOMICS HISTORY ECONOMICS .ACCOUNTING Union Subsidiary Board i. i. Pre-Prcm Flay 2; Alpha Freshman Football; Freshman }, Concert Committee i. Delta Pi. Basketball; Beta Gamma Sig- House Committee 2. j; As- ma President; Phi Eta Sigma; sistant Basketball Manager y. Alpha Kappa Psi Award. Alpha Delta Phi. •ft- EDITH B. KEESEY GEORGE H. KEMMER -ir Or ordnlle DIETETICS RACHEL K. KELLEY Miludiilee Euthenics Club 2. ■ . 4; Blue Shield }, 4; 4-H Club 1, i. 3, Supericr LATIN GEOLOGY Marquette University I ;Iv ' ii.- ir- ' Club . 4. DONALD M. KEYES 4- Superior State Teachers " C ' Highland Thesis. Chemical and Bio- lege I, Chi Oirega. AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS logical Determination ot ' Vita- Hcly Name Society 2. 3, min C Content of Tomato President 4; Alpha Tea. Juice Canned by Different ■ir Methods. .A, ■ir ARTHUR JOHN KELLEY JAMES R. KENNEDY MeTiCTTicnie Arlington. . eu ' jersey .ANIMAL HL ' SB.ANDRY LEROY F. KELLEY ECONOMICS Country Magazine 4; Delta fanesiillc ' Class President 1; Freshman VIRGINIA KIESEL Theta Sigma President 4; PSYCHOLOGY Crew; Assistant Cereral Madiiion C-eneral Chairman Wisconsin Thesis The Use of Psychc- Chaiiiran ScpKcmcre Shuffle ART EDUCATION International 3; Saddle and Icgical Techniques in Em- 2; Assistant General Chair- Ward Belmont College i, 2; Si2ma Lambda; Delta Delta Sirloin Club i. 2. 3. 4; 4-H ployee Selection and Train- nran Junxr From j; Elections Club 1, I. 3. 4. ing. Ccirmittee 4; Psi Upsilcn. Delta. Page « = FIFTIETH BETTY KING Madison PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A. A. I, 2. J. 4; W. A. A. Board }. 4, Treasurer j: " W " " Award; Physical Education Club I. 2, 3,, 4. Scholarship Committee Chairman 4; Out- ing Club I. 2. y. 4: Field Hockey Club 1.2. j. 4, Treas- urer 2, President 4. MARGARET H. KING Fond du Lac PSYCHOLOGY Lawrence College 1, 2; Kappa Alpha Theta. Thesis. A Study of Progres- sive Thinking. ■ KATHERINE KINSEY CincmTidli, Ohio SOCIOLOGY Kappa Alpha Theta. FRED KIOKEMEISTER Walworth M. ' VTHEM. TICS Sophomore High Honors. Thesis Classification of Cen- tral Motions. MARY H KIRSTEN Fmdle . Ohio COMP.ARATI ' E LITERATURE Assistant Professional and Honorary Sororities Badger 2, EditorialBoardj; W.S. G. A. District Chairman ] . Treas- urer 4; Keystone Council 2. Sigma Epsilon Sigma President 2; Mortar Board; Crucible: Sophomore High Honors; Freshman Scholarship Cup; Sigma Kappa. MARION E. KLINE Milwaukee ECONOMICS Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I. 2; Outing Club 4, Social Chairman Barnard Hall 4. FRANK C. KLODE Milwaukee ECONOMICS Union Board 4; Senior Class President 4; Daily Cardinal Columnist j; Cardinal Board J, 4. Harestoot Dramatic Club J, 4; Harestoot Play Co- Author j; Freshman Football; Tnmas 3; Chi Psi. ROBERT J. KNAKE Washburn CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Homecoming Committee 3; Newman Club i, 4; " W " Club 2, J, 4, Secretary 4; Var- sity Basketball 2,3, 4; Varsity Tennis 2; Phi Eta Sigma Treasurer; Sigma Delta Sigma President, Tau Beta Pi. White Spades. Iron Cross; Senior Council 4; Chi Psi. MAX E. KNECHT Mddison MEDICAL SCIENCE Varsity Football 2; University Heavyweight Boxing Cham- pion. Midwest Intercollegiate Champion i. Thesis. The Female Pelvis and Its Relation to Pregnancy. VICTOR A. KNEEVERS Shebo gdn HYDRAULICS Cadet Captain Signal Corps; Basic Drill Team 1; A. S. C. E. 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma Vice- President 4. Thesis: The Erosion of a Southwestern Wisconsin Clay. C. B. KNISKERN Kenosha MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. 4; Pi Tau Sigma Treasurer 4; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore Honors. ■i LILLIAN B. KNUDSON Broadhead TEXTILES Euthenics Club 4. Thesis: Household Tests for Testing of Fabrics. Page 86 BADGER IkK PHILIP L. KOCH Milwaul ee CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Alphj Chi Rho. MARION E KOCVARA Mddison BOTANY Spanish Club j, 4. Thesis: Morphological and Cytological Studies on Doas- sansia. VERNE-MARIE KOPPLIN Iron River LAW Carroll College i, 2, j. 4. IRVING R. KRAEMER West AUis MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Y. M. C. A. House President :,; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet j; " W " Club 2, J, 4; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew 2. j, 4, A. S. M. E. 4; Pi Tau Sigma; Alpha Delta Phi. KARLTON A. KRASIN Mdrshfield ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu. ELIZABETH KRAUSKOPF Madison BOTANY Women ' s Band j. 4, Secretary j; University Orchestra 4; Sigma Alpha lota; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore High Hon- ors, Light Opera Orchestra i, }, 4; Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis; A Study of the Chromoplast Pigments. K. L. KRAUSKOPF Madison PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND PHYSIO-THERAPY W. A. A. I. 2, J, 4; Physical Education Club 2, j. 4; Hock- ey Club 2, J, 4, Tennis Club j; Basketball Club 2, 3; Junior Class Tennis Manager; Alpha Xi Delta. JCSEPHINE E. KREMERS Milu ' tiui(ee ENGLISH Milwaukee Downer College i.2;Y. W.C. A.V4,Camma Phi Beta. GWEN LEE KRIEL Madison ART EDUCATION Chi Omega. MYRON W. KRUEGER T eenah ECONOMICS Forensic Board 4; Intercol- legiate Debate Squad 2. ;, 4; Freshman Football; Artus Secretary; Delta Sigma Rho President; Sophomore High Honors; Senior Class Council; President Men ' s Assembly 4. Inter-class Fund Board j. 4. Chairman Men ' s Affairs Com- mittee 4; Union Board j. 4. Chairman Finance Commit- tee Sophomore Class. Thesis: Current Trends in Economic Stabilisation. ALICEKRUG Mddison ART EDUCATION Castalia 1, 2, }, 4; Pan-Hel- lenic Board 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 5, 4; Sigma Lambda 2, 5. 4; Delta Phi Delta; Sopho- more Honors; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee j; Union Studio Committee 4; Phi Mu. MARIE L. ' kUECHLE Milwaukee FRENCH Milwaukee Downer College I. 2; Delta Delta Delta. Page 87 FIFTIETH ELMER E. KUECKEN Beaver Dam ACCOUNTING Beia Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore Honors. •it FLORENCE C. KUKN Elkhart Lal{e GERMAN Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I, University Singers 4: Milwaukee Herald Scholar- ship Award: German C Ice Club V KENNETH W. KUKDERT Monroe AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION! " W Club 4; Freshman Foot- ball; Freshrran Baseball. Var- sity Football ;. ; , 4. JAMES ALBERT KURTH Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I. 2. Progressive Club 5. 4, House Presidents Council 4; American Society of Civil Engineers 4. Polygon 4; Wis- consin Engineer 4; Theta Chi. TlicsKs Engineering Features ot Soil Erosion. •ir JOHN J. KURTZ Milu ' dui ee ECONOMICS Mens " Glee Club 2, ?, 4: Freshman Fencing; Varsity Fencing i; Hesperia Literary Society J, 4; Fhi Eta Sigma; . rtus; Sophomore Honors; Theta Chi. it J03EPH F. KUZELA Elizdhtfth. . w er. ev ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Newark Tech i; Kappa Eta Kappa; Eta Kappa Nu; Legis- lative Scholarship j. 4. HARRIS A. LACHAPELLE Madison CIVIL ENGINEERING Acacia. ir JEAN E. LACKEY Deliivan PSYCHOLOGY Milwaukee Downer College 1; Daily Cardinal Assistant Society Editor. Advertising Staff 4; Women ' s Glee Club ; , 4; University Singers 4; Wisconsin University Play- ers 3. 4; Phi Beta; Pythia Vice-President 4; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. FRANK LADWIG Milu ' cm ec ECONOMICS Harestoot Dramatic Club j, 4. Business Manager 4; Cadet Corps I, 2. }. Captain 4, Drill Team i. 2. j, 4; As- sistant Track Manager 1.2. j; History Club 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon. MONA LAMB Evansville ECONOMICS it LOUISE LAMBECK Milu ' au ee HOME ECONOMICS. JOUR.M.ALISM Daily Cardinal 2, 3. Society Editor 4; Alpha Chi Omega. it E. M. LAMOREAUX JanesmlU TEXTILES . ' ssistant Chairman Grand March Junior Prom 4; Decor- ations Committee Sophomore Shuffle 2; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, J, 4; Euthenics Club 1,2.}. 4, Publicity Director j; Omicron Nu J. President 4; Christine Margaretha Steenbock Fel- lowship in Home Economics 4; Freshman Scholarship Cup; Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma , Sophomore Honors; Alpha Xi Delta. Page !-;8 BADGER ROBERT E. LANGE JanesviUe LAW ■W Club 4; Varsity Track J, 4; Varsity Cross Country j; Artus; Phi Eta Sigma; Acacia. MURIEL E. LARSON Stoughton ENGLISH HENRY C. LASHWAY Mazomanie PHYSICAL EDUCATION Athletic Beard 4; " W Club 4; Cross Country i; Varsity Cross Country 2, j. Cap- tain 4. ROBERT W. LEAF Oconomowoc MARKETING University ot Illinois 1; Ad- vertising Club 4. LOUISE A. LANGEMO Stoughton SPEECH General Chairman Pan-Hel- lenic Ball 4; Co-Chairman Mothers ' and Fathers " Week- end Invitations Committee ; ; Women ' s Finals Public Dis- cussion Contest }; Student Advisor Orientation Week , 4, Alpha Phi. RUTH JANE LARSEN Milwaukee HISTORY Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I. 2; Inter-Society De- bate 3; Intramural Discussion 4; Y. ' W. C. A. Social Com- mittee J. 4; Pythia J. 4; His- tory Club 4; Delta Zeta. ROBERT M. LARSON Madison ECONOMICS Wayland Club i, 2. y. 4; Football Band 1.2; Beta Alpha Psi, Lambda Chi Alpha. WILBUR ALMO LARSON Waupaca ECONO.MICS Economics-Commerce Ban- quet Committeeman j; Cadet Corps 1, 1. J, First Lieutenant 4; Delta Sigma Pi; Omicron Delta Gamma. THEODORE LATHROP FdTmmgton. Mds.sachu.SL ' It.s PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY Campus Religious Cabinet 2; Congregational Students ' As- sociation I, 1. J. 4; Campus Religious Council 2; Fresh- man Crew; Sophomore Hon- ors; Chairman Campus Con- tact Committee Significant Living Series 3. Thesis; A Critical Study rt Certain Q lantitative Bio- chem.ical Technique. ■ir GLENN O. LAUR(:AARD Portland. Oregon CIVIL ENGINEERING University of Oregon i ; Phi Kappa Psi. Thesis: Rate of Hardening o( Bituminiied Cement. CHARLES G. LECLAIR Madison ART Octopus Editorial Staff j, 4; Wisconsin University Play- ers J, 4; Tau Delta Vice- President 3; Delta Phi Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Advanced Independ- ent Work Student; Union Studio Corrmittee 3, 4; Tau Kapfa Epsilon. ■ir DOROTHY WHITE LEE Madi.son FRENCH Keystone Council 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; Pythia 2, 3. 4. Corresponding Secretary 3, President 4. Page 89 FIFTIETH KATHERINE E. LEE RAYMOND LEURQUIN LUCILLE MARIE LEY LE ROY J. LILLESAND DePere Three Lakes Green Ba Madison PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC PUBLIC UTILITIES MATHEMATICS ZOOLOGY Women ' s Glee Club i, i. j, 4, Milwaukee State Teachers " Lawxence College r, 2; Physi- Cadet Corps i. 2. j. First Treasurer 2, Secretary 3,, College i; Basketball i; Base- cal Education Club 3. 4: Lieutenant 4. President 4; University Sing- hall i; Varsity Baseball j. 4. Hockey Board 4. ers 3,; Women ' s Band 3. 4- -ir it WILLIAM B. LIBERT Greeti Bay METALLURGY MARTIN B. LEHMAN Carroll College i; Mining Kansas City, Missouri IRVING ALLAN LEVNER Club J. 4. ROBERT CHARLES LIND POLITICAL SCIENCE Milu ' aiii;cc Chicago. Illinois Homecoming Parbng Com- ECONOMICS ECONOMICS mittee 4; Zeta Beta Tau. Milwaukee State Teachers " T!!r TratFc Committee Chairman College I, 2; Artus. WALLACE C. LIBERTY igj Prom; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Ann Arbor. Michigan JOURNALISM Daily Cardinal Desk Editcr 2. Night Manager j. Managing Editor 4; Junior Prcm Pub- RUTH H. LEONARD licity Committee j; Chairman De Forest Publicity Committee MiU- HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION tary Ball j; Homecoming Pub- Stout Institute i; Phi Upsilon EARL ADDISON LEWIS licity Committee j; Mothers " Omicron; Euthenics Club- Abbotsford and Fathers " Day Publicity DOROTHY LINDHOLM Thesis: Vitamin C Deter- AGRONOMY Committee 3; Scabbard and Madison minations on the Tissue ot Concert Band i, 2, j. 4. Foot- Blade; Sigma Delta Chi; Psi ENGLISH Rats. ball Band I, 2. 3. 4- Upsilon. Sigma Kappa. Page go B A D G E R NORMAN J. F. LINDNER THOMAS J. LONGW ' ELL ' 1RGIN1A LUDVIGSEN WALTER ARNE LUNDE Milwaukee Sparta Hart land Oai; Pari;. Illinois C! IL ENGINEERING SOILS JOCRNALISM ECONOMICS Milwaukee Extension Divi- Phi Beta Kappa; Theta Men ' s Assembly 2; Union sion I. a; American Society of Sigma Phi; Sigma Epsilon Board 2. ;. 4; Freshman Civil Engineers 4. Sigma; Sophomore High Hon- Basketball; Hoofers 2, 3. 4, Thesis: Architectual Treat- ors. President 4; International ment of Civic Centers. Club 3. 4; Norse Club 3. 4; -h Iron Cross; Omicron Delta Gamma; Phi Kappa Phi; MILDRED L. LUECK White Spades Vice-Presi- HARRIS N, LUBENOW Antigo dent; Phi Eta Sigma Secre- ir Milwaukee .-KRT EDUCATION tary. Senior Advisor; Phi SPEECH Badger Editorial Staff 2, 5, Beta Kappa; Sophomore High Milwaukee Extension Divi- Assistant Editor 4; Orienta- Honors; Alpha Delta Phi sion ! , 1; Business Staff Rock- tion Week 2. 3. 4; Chairman ■;;7 in;; Horse j; Sophomore Hon- Bradford Club Social Hour 4. HARRY W. LUSK ANNE HELENE LIPMAN ors; Forum Committee Mem- Women ' s Glee Club j; Inter Harnsburg, Pennsvlfania Madison ber; WHA Rocking Horse national Club j. Social Secre ACCOLNTING SOCIOLOGY Program Director j. tary 4; Camera Club 2; Y. Cadet Corps Second Lieuten- W. C. A. 1. 2. J. 4; Delta ant 4; Beta Alpha Psi; Scab- Phi Delta; Sigma Lambda; bard and Blade; Theta Kappa Student Public Relations Nu. ■fr Committee 2. 3, 4; Sigma • Kappa. DOROTHY J. LYNE Madison SPEECH Dramatic Director at Presby- MARIAN LUCAS NEAN LUND terian Center 5. 4; National DAVID E. LLOYD Madison Madison Collegiate Players 4; Wiscon- Cambna ENGLISH ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING sin University Players 3. 4; ANIMAL HUSBANDRV Gamma Phi Beta. Sophomore Honors; Phi Eta Castalia Literary Society i. Men ' s Glee Club 2, j. Treas- Thesis. The Barchistic Nov- Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu Vice- 2, 3; Director of Campus urer 4; Delta Chi. els of Anthony Trollope. President 4. Radio Players 4. Page 9 I FIFTIETH THOMAS McCarthy Simi.x Falls, South DiikfUd ACCOUNTING Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Kappa. 1 ROSEMARY McCORMlCK Mad 1 50 n lOURNALISM Edge wood Junior College i, 2; Chi Omega. DOROTHY H. McCUE Jancsville ENGLISH Mount Mary College 1 Delta Delta Delta. ALBERT W. McCURDY Madison ENGLISH Hunt Club a, j, 4. President J- 4- GILBERT E. McDONALD Osh}{Osh ECONOMICS Assistant General Chairman Homecoming 4, Pri:e Chair- man J, Pat O ' Dea Committee 4; Program Chairman Moth- ers " and Fathers ' Day 3; Ath- letic Board j; " W Club 2, 3, 4. President 4; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Basketball 2. 3, 4; Iron Cross; White Spades; Harlan B. Rogers " Scholarship; Inter fraternity Board 4; Inter Class Fund Board 4; Sigma Chi. JOSEPH Mcdonough Ld Crosse MEDICINE Delta Kappa Epsilon. Thesii. Gastric Empty inj Under Influences of Atropine and Pilocarpine. CECELIA McDowell Beaver Dam ENGLISH Kalamazoo College i. i. Thesis: The Evolution of Thought in Milton as Re- vealed hy His Poetry. •k EVELEEN P. McKONE Green Buy SOCIOLOGY Orientation Committee j Chi Omega. iz MARY C. McNARY Toledo, Ohio SOCIOLOGY Chairman General Arrange- ments Junior Prom y; W. A. A. Freshman Representative; Alpha Xi Delta. GORDON C. McNOWN 7v[eu ' Lisbon PUBLIC UTILITIES Badger i, 2. j, 4, Editorial Board 2. Photographs j. Edi- torial Chairman 4; Publicity Chairman Commerce -Eco- nomics Banquet j; Football Band i. 2, j; Varsity Track 4; Varsity Cross Country 4; Alpha Kappa Psi President 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Sopho- more Honors; Sigma Phi Epsilon. BETTY McPEEK Mddi50Ti . RT EDUC.- TION Sigma Lambda; Pan-Hellenic Representative }, 4; Alpha Chi Omega. EARL JOHN MAASER Wtrnsau ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Y. M. C. A. House President 4. Cabinet 4; Cadet Corps 1. 2. J. 4; Freshman Crew; Pi Tau Pi Sigma President; Kappa Eta Kappa. Page 92 BADGER l!llft k ii w t MARY F. MacKECHNIE HilhhoTo SOCIOLOGY Y. W.C. A. 1, 1, :,. President 4: International Cluh ;i. 4; Pvthia 2. : Koinos j. 4; Alpha Kappa Delta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma Vice-President; Mortar Board President ; Crucible President; Orienta- tion Sub-Chairman 5; Key- stone Council J, 4; Delta Delta Delta. •A- NORMAN N. MACIO HartfvTii ECONOMICS Homecoming Publicity Chair- man ;(; Freshman Orientation Committee j; Chairman Fra- ternity Sing Mothers " and Fathers " Week end j; Fresh- man Track; Sigma Chi. ROBERT R. MALLORY MrtlllSOll ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING George Washington Univer- sity i; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Corps. 5, Captain 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma. Thesis. Frequency Character- istics of Telephone Facilities and Equipment. S. PHILIP MANASSE Las Crnces, A(eu ' Mexico ECONOMICS New Mexico State College i ; Senior Council; Homecoming Publicity Committee 4; Fra- ternity Sing j; Phi Epsilon Pi. -A. .-I FLORETTA MANEVAL WmdfitT. Pcnnsv ' i ' dnid M.- THEM.ATICS Union Subsidiary Board Com- mittee; Women " sA(fairsCom- mittee J. 4; W. S. G. A. Jj- dicial Board j. 4; Keystone Coun.-il 4; Y. ' W. C. A. i. 2. :, .4; W. A. A. Board 2, j. 4, President 4; Intramural Board 2. ; Outing Club i, 2. j. Junior Mathematics Cluh 2. J. 4; American History Club 4; Mortar Board; Crucible; Phi Mu. EDWARD F. MANTHEl West Bend PHILOSOPHY Public Discussion Ccn est Winner 4; C. S. A. Cabinet 4; Intercollegiate Players j, 4; Wisconsin University Play- ers 2. }. 4. Vice-President j; Natl Collegiate Players Pres. 4: Alpha Tau Omega. GEORGE T, MANTZ Rdcme CHEMISTRY Milwaukee Extension Di vi- sion I, 2. Thesis.- Preparation of Dyes and Their Intermediates. GRACE E. MARCK Burlington mOLOGY Badger Editorial Staff 4; Pythiaj. j; Y. W.C. A. 2. j; Freshman Advisor 3, 4; Alpha Omicron Pi. Thesis; Cytology of Albugo Species. SAMUEL L. MARGOLIS Beverly, Iviassachusetts ZOOLOGY West Virginia University i. 2; Concert Band ■ ; Football Band j; Delta Phi Alpha; Tau Epsilon Phi. PEARL K. MARQUARDT Shebovgan Fells PH.ARMACY Kappa Epsilon Secretary- Treasurer 3, President 2, 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Profes- sional Pan-Hellenic Council 2, J. 4; Freshman Orientation Assistant 4; Student Public Relations Committee j, 4. Thesis; A Chemical Examina- tion of the Leaves of Fraxmus Pennsylvanica, Var. Lanceo- lata. Sarg. GRACE MARTNER Mtldison ART EDUCATION ROBERT A. MASON Eau Claire ZOOLOGY Military Ball Program Com- mittee 2. Chairman Program Committee j; Cadet Corps 1. 2, 3. 4. Corporal i. Sergeant 2, J, Captain 3, 4; Drill Team 2. }, 4; Scabbard and Blade; Men " s Union Assembly 2, 3; House Presidents " Council 4; Delta Tau Delta. Page 93 FIFTIETH GEORGIANNA MATHEW Sterling, Illmois ADVERTISING Northwestern University i, 2; Daily Cardinal 3. tV MAE MAUER Femumcre BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCE Women ' s Commercial Club 2. J, 4, Treasurer }. Vice-Presi- dent 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore High Honors. MARC-ARET MEEK Mddxson ECONOMIC- Y. W,C. A. Sophcircre Com- mission; Cardinal Staff i; Delta Delta Delta. Thesii. The History of Cor- porations. - MAURICE D. MEISTER Madison 1 LAWRENCE J. MATTEK Deerbroof; METALLURGY Delta Sigma Phi. -i ARNOLD R. MATZAT Milu ' duii ee lOLIRN.ALISM Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. 1 FRANCIS S. MEADE Madison CHEMISTRY Thesis: A Study of a Pro- posed Method for the Deter- mination of Reducing Sugars. i! WILLIAM W. MEADE Mddison MECH. NIC.- L ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. 3, 4, Secretary 4. KATHLEEN FAY MEIER Ricliland Center ART EDUCATION Sigma Lambda President; Delta Phi Delta; Alpha Phi. •h CEYLON M. MEISNER Ridgeldnd HISTORY Eau Claire State Teachers " College 1, 2; Undergraduate History Club; Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM MENSING Germantoum, Pennsvlt ' dnid POLITICAL SCIENCE Daily Cardinal Advertising Staff 2, j; Wisconsin Uni- versity Players 2, j; Cadet Corps 2, j; Freshman Track; Theta Chi. MADELINE S. MERGEN Madison HOME ECONOMICS, EDUCATION Page 94 BADGER ' r J - c Ipi, «. p fh HERBERT MESHEKOW ?iew Tor City ZOOLOGY New York University i. j; Badger Sport Staff 4; Daily Cardinal Sport Staff 3, 4; Haresfoot Play 4; Assistant Baseball Manager 3. 4; As- sistant Athletic Manager Tripp Hall }. FRANCES J. METZ MddisOTi EDUCATION Badger Advertising Assistant 3. Local Advertising Man- ager 4; Chairman Country Magazine Board 3, 4; Y. W. C. A, 4; Euthenics Club 1, }. Secretary 4; Agricultural Council 3. Thesis; Merchandising in the Rcady-to-Wear. HAROLD MEYTHALER Monroe CIVIL ENGINEERING Business Staff Wisconsin En- gineer I, 3; A. S. C. E. Secre- tary-Treasurer 2. 3; Sigma Phi Sigma. Thesis Design and Construc- tion of Bituminous Pavements. ADLAl E, MICHAELS Almu LEONA M. MIELKE Poynette TEXTILES Euthenics Club 2. 3. 4; Alpha Xi Delta. ■ ■ir CHEMISTRY MAX B MILBERG ■ DOROTHY M. MEYER Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Brooklyn, ?iew Tor ; Madison Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi ZOOLOGY .ART EDUCATION Lambda Upsilon; Sophomore Independent Chairman Prom Sigma Lambda 3, Treasurer 4. High Honors. 3; Freshman Track; Sopho- HELEN E. METCALF X Thesis: A New Isopiestic more Honors. Platifiilie WALTER L. MEYER Method for the Determina- TEXTILE. EDUCATION Milwaukee tion of Absolute Activities. 4-H Club I, 2. 3. 4; Euthenics Club 2, 3. 4; Blue Shield 4. ADVERTISING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1,2; Daily Cardinal Na- WILSON DOE MICHELL Madison tional Advertising Manager GEOLOGY 3. Associate Business Man- Student Council Presbyterian Jl ager 4; Hesperia 3; Haresfoot House 4; Football Band 2. 3; w 3; President Advertising Club Geology Club 3. 4; French J. 4; University Press Club 3; Club 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi DORSEY E MILLER Alpha Delta Sigma President Beta Kappa 3; Sophomore Milwaukee 4; House Presidents " Council High Honors; Alpha Kappa PHYSICS NEWELL S. METCALF 4: Sigma Phi Sigma. Lambda. Milwaukee Extension Divi- Shullsburg Thesis: Persuasion — Is it Thesis: The Geology of a sion I. . GRICULTURAL EDUCATION justified or Not in Modern Portion of Lanark and Carle- Thesis: Precision Measure- Tripp Hall Officer 3, 4. Advertising ' ton Counties. Ontario. ments of High Potentials. Page 95 FIFTIETH FRANK ALFRED MILLER Madison CIVIL ENGINEERING Homecoming Bonfire Com- mittee Chairtran j; A. S- C. E. Sigma Alpha Epsilcn. Thesis: Devvatenng ct Sludge. 1 JANE MILLER Kencsha ENGLISH Lawrence Ccllege i : Kappa Delta. VINCENT V. MILLER Rhmelander ACCOUNTING Wesley Foundation Church Group 2, 3. 4. President " . 4, Campus Religious Council 2, 5 ; Alpha Kappa Psi Treasurer J, 4; Beta Alpha Psi. 1 NANCY MINAHAN Cjreen Ld ENGLISH Ferry Hall i ; Kappa Kappa BETTY MINTON Sdint Joseph, Missouri ENGLISH Washington University i. Kappa Kappa Gamtra. HARRIET E. MITCHELL Cla eland Heights. Ohio SOCIOLOGY Kappa Alpha Theta. HAROLD MITTELSTAEDT Rirde.tille MECH.ANICAL ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. J, President 4; Pi Tau Sigma. WILLIAM MOESCHLER Steic ' ns Point ACCOUNTING Central State Teachers ' Col- lege I. 2; Beta Alpha Psi. ix JANICE E. MILLER Cooper. Texas SPEECH Baylor Ccllege i, 2, 3. i ROBERT MINAHAN Green Bdv MEDICAL SCIENCE Delta Upsilon. KATHERINE MITCHELL Dcdgei-iHe SPEECH MiKvaukee State Teachers " Ccllege I ; InterccUegiate Flay- ers Secretary 4; Wisconsin University Players Secretary 4; Women ' s Glee Club i, 2. Librarian 2. ELMER E. MOHAUPT Milu ' duljee ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion i; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore Honors; Kappa Eta Kappa. Page 96 B A D G JEROME MOHRHUSEN Miluauifee HISTORY Extension Division i. 2; " W " Club 4; Track Captain 1 . Cross Country i; Varsity Track 4; Varsity Cross Coun- try 4; History Cluh 4 ALBERT M MOORE Farmmgion, Muisachusetti ELECTRICAL ENGINEERINC; Polygon. l.ORETTA E. MOORE MARY MONTGOMERY Madison Madison FRENCH ENGLISH Alpha Delta Pi. Delta Gamma. EVELYN B MORRIS Manl{aw. Mmr.esota lOL ' RNALISM Mankato Teachers " College i; Theta Sigma Phi; Legisla- tive Scholarships j, 4; Barnard Kail Vice-President 4. - LLEWELLYN A MORSE Madison I ' H.ARM.ACY Freshrran Track; Varsity Track 2, 5; Varsity Cross Country 1. ;. Thesis: The Constituents of Prescriptions. HUBERT MOOG St. Louis. Missouri METALLURGICAL ENGISEERING Missouri School of Mines 1, 2; Mining Cluh j. 4; Phi Sisma Delta. GERTRUDE A. MORGAN Cambria BOTANY MARG. VORTENEON West eld EDUCATION Central State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Euthemcs Club j, 4; Agricultural Council 4. MARY MUCKENHIRN Bcrim ENGLISH W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 2. 3- Thesis: Experimental As- pects in the Work of Eugene O ' Neill. MARJORIE H MUEHL Madison PHYSICAL EDUCATION Forensic Ekiard 4; Intercol- legiate Players j, 4; Wiscon- sin University Players j, 4; Physical Education Club 2, }, 4; Orchesis 2, 5. 4; Zeta Phi Eta; Phi Kappa Phi, Sopho- more Honors; Zeta Phi Eta Speech Award. HERBERT W. MUELLER Medford PHYSICAL EDUCATION " W " Club J. 4; Football i; Baseball i; Ice Fiockey i; Varsity Football 2, j. 4; Varsity Baseball 2, ;. 4; Var- sity Hockey 2, j. 4; Phi Epsi- lon Kappa President; Senior Relations Co.xmittee; Senior Council; Aca;ia. Page 9- FIFTIETH JOSEPH A. MUFSON Passaic. - eu ' Jersey MEDICAL SCIENCE Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Sigma; Sopho- more High Honors. Thesis: Some Aspects ot Al- lergic Phenomena as Seen in the Guinea Pig. ELI MULLIN Marinette METALLURGY Football Band i. 2; Mining Club I. 2, }, 4; A. I. S. T. JAMES E. MULVIHILL Broo}{iyn. y lew Tor}{ IOURN. ' LISM Daily Cardinal Desk As- sistant 2; Theta Chi. -h MARY MURDOCK Brodhead ART EDUCATION Pi Beta Phi. CHRISTOPHER MURRAY Chicago, lilmois CHEMISTRY Concert Band i. 2, 3. 4; Foot- ball Band 1. 2. j. 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Lambda Chi Alpha. Thesis On the Acceleration of Nitrogen Determination by the Kjeldahl Method with Selenium Catalysts. CLAUDE MUSOLF Fond dii Lac MECHANICAL ENGINEERING EDWARD K. NERODA Elizabeth. ew Jersey CIVIL ENGINEERING Homecoming Bonfire Com- mittee }; Football Band i, 2; University Orchestra i. 2, j; A. S. C. E. 2. }, Vice-PresV dent 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon Vice-President j. Thesis The Effects of Vibrat- ing in Placement on the Prop- erties ot Concrete. JEAN NEWLIN Peoria. Illinois PSYCHOLOGY Frances Shimer School i; Bradley College 2; Kappa Kappa Gamma -ir HUBERT F. MULLOOLY Clinton DAIRY INDUSTRY Church Group Counselor j; Dairy Judging Team. KATHLEEN E. MURPHY Milu ' ait ee ENGLISH Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1. 2 ADELAIDE NATION Idaho Falls. Idaho DIETETICS Stephens College 1. 2; Kappa .Alpha Theta. JOSEPHINE NEWMAN Chicago. Illinois FRENCH Gamma Phi Beta. Page 98 BADGER LYMAN NEWTON Wauuawsa ECONOMICS Homecoming Tickets Com- mittee 4; Men ' s Glee Club; " Alice in Wonderland " Cast j; Football Band i; Orienta- tion Week Aid 4; Phi Gamma I lta. (CATHERINE L. NILES Fond du Lac HORTICULTURE Y W. C. A. Sophomore Com- mission 1, 1; Orchesis; Cruc- ible. HORACE NORTON. Ill Madison CHFMICAL ENGINEERING INGA M OLSSON West Point, Virginia COMP. ' R.ATIVE LITERATURE Sweet Briar and Nationa Park Seminary i; Kappa Kappa Gamma. -il HELEN IDA NIEBUHR Verona HISTORY Daily Cardinal 4; Historical Society }, 4; Phi Omega Pi. ELIZA A. NINMAN Shdu ' ano HOME ECONOMICS German Club j; Euthenic Club }. 4; Outing Club i. ERNEST JOHN NYGREN M lwaul{ee MECH. NICAL ENGINEERING Freshman Swimming; Uni- versity Hunt Club; Union House Committee; Alpha Chi Rho. THOMAS F. O ' MEARA West Bend LAW Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Chi. ■V- EDWARD NIEDERER. Jr. Jeni ntown. Pennsvii ' ania CIVIL ENGINEERING Harestoot Play 2; A. S. C. E. I. 2. J. 4; Delta Sigma Pi. TTiesis Hydraulics of Filter Sands for Rapid Sand Filters. KENNETH NORDSTROM Kenosha ECONOMIC Homecoming Bonfire Com- mittee 2; Athletic Board 3. 4. Vice-President 4; " W " " Club 2. }. 4; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball Captain; Varsity Baseball 2. j, 4. Cap- tnn 4; Pi Kappa Alpha. BERLYN R. OESTREICH Manitou ' Of ACCOUNTING Freshman Baseball; Freshman Wrestling; Varsity Wrest- ling 3. 4; Varsity Golf 2; Wisconsin Wrestling Club j; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. JAMES S. O ' NEILL Patch Groie SPEECH St. Thomas Military School 1 ; Union Subsidiary Board 1. 2; Men ' s Glee Club 2; Hares- foot Play }. 4; Orientation Week Aid 3 " ; Phi Delta Theta. Page 99 FIFTIETH CHARLES A. ORTH, Jr. economic; Uni on Subsidiary Ecard 3. Senior Council; Assistant General Prom Chairiran j; Homecoming Button Sales Committee 2; Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Chi Rho. HELEN E. OWENS Gary, Indiana COMMERCE Delta Delta Delta. Thesis Wholesale Autcir.o- bile Parts Trade. -k DOROTHY E. PARKER RdciTie DIETETICS Illinois Wesleyan 1; Euthen- ics Club 3. 4. Thesis Vitamin C Content ot Tomato Juice. JOSEPHINE M. PEARSON Madison .TOLRN.ALISM Daily Cardinal 2, 3; Presby- terian Student House 3; Cor- anto 3, President 4; Profes- sional Pan-Hellenic Council 4. MIRIAM OTTENBERG Washington, D. C. JOURNALISM Gaucher College i, 2; Daily Cardinal Desk Editor j 4. MARY E OWEN Decatur, Illinois HOME ECONOMICS Alumni Country Magazine 2. Feature Stcries 4; Agricul- tural Council 4, Euthenics Club 3. 4; Blue Shield i. 2. GLADYS PAGE Berhn ECONOMICS Discussion Contest 3; Way- land Club Cabinet 2, 3. 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Pi Lambda Theta; Blue Shield. ALVIN F. PAGEL Brandon COMMERCE Lawrence College i. 2. Alpha Sigira Phi. HARRY P PARKER Cfiicdgo, Illinois POLITICAL SCIENCE Class President 3; Commit- tee Chairman of Music i. 2; General Chairman of Prom 3; Assistant General Chairman of Homecoming 4; Varsity Football Manager; " WClub; President of Tumas; White Spades; Elections Board; Del- ta Kappa Epsilon. JANET PAULING Leonia, N.ew Jersey BACTERIOLOGY Alpha Chi Omega. GLENN PELTON Miidison CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Sergeant Cadet Corps 3, Lieutenant 4; Drill Team 3. 4; A. I. Ch. E. 2. 3. 4; Pt Tau Pi Sigma. ROBERT PENTLER }Ai uan ee COMMERCE Kliluaukee Extension Divi- sion i; Octopus Cartoonist 3; Independent Co-Chairman Prom 3; Senior Fall 4. Wrest- ling I. Page 1 00 AM hi B A D G £ R ROBERT W PETER MAN V auutxto a MECHANICAL ENGINEERINC. A.S. M. E. V ii GERALD O. PETERSON MECHANICAL ENGINEERINC. VERNON O. PETERSON Mt. Horet) CI ' IL ENGINEERING Cadet Corps i. i, j. Lieuten- ant 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; A. S. C. E. Thesis: Design of Mono- lithic Concrete Structures. is FRANCIS J. PICHOTTA Wahcno I ' HYSICAL EDCCATION Intramural Football arj Bas- ketball I, 2, 3, 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Delta Tau Delta. MARX ' IN M PETERSON Mamtouoc ECONOMICS Chairman Public Relations Speaking Bureau 4; " " W " Club I. }. 4; Freshman Foot- ball; Freshman Track; Vlt- sity Football 2, j; Varsity Track 2, j; Senior Council; Acacia. WARREN A PINEC;AR Wi.sttJTi.sin Ra iid.s ENGLISH Tumas; Theta Delta Chi. ' 3S Miti ROBERT J PITZNER ejferson ACCOUNTING Delta Sigma Pi. MAXINE F. PLATE Mil u ' dul ee COMMERCE Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1, 2; Keystone Council; Women ' s Commerce Presi- dent; Y. W. C. A. Finance Drive; Mcrtar Board; Alpha Chi Om.ega. LOUISA B. FOLAK Mt. Vernon. Afcui Tor ; FRENCH Sorbonre University. Paris, i. 2; Dolphin Club 4; French Club 4; Phi Sigma Sigma. JOHN WARING POPE Chicago, (llinois ECONOMICS Sigma Phi. HERBERT W. FOHLE GUn Haven MEDICAL SCIENCE Union Board 3. 4; Haresfcot Play j; Phi Chi; Phi Delta Theta. •k BETTY ANNE FORTH Milwaukee ENGLISH Milwaukee Downer Col- lege I. 2. Page I o I FIFTIETH ROLF POSER Colnynbus MEDICAL SCIENCE Freshman Baskethalh Fresh- man Baseball; Varsity Basket- ball 2, J. 4; Varsity Baseball 1, 3. 4; White Spades; Iron Cross; Sigma Chi. ir EDITH MAY POSNER -Netc Tor Citv GERMAN University of Tennessee 1 ; German Club j, 4; French Club 3, 4. T ALGERD POWELL } ew York, City ZOOLOGY DE RlCCl POWERS Fargo, .North Dakota Rosary College i ; Gamma Phi Beta. RUSSELL R POYNOR Waunakee AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING A, S, A. E.; Alpha Zeta; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: The Design and Con- struction of Low Cost Farm Homes. REGINALD C. PRICE Madison CI IL ENGINEERING Ripon College i ; Wisconsin Engineer Organizations Edi- tor 3, Editorial Chairman 4; Wayland Club i. 2, Vice- President 3, President 4; Freshman Track; Varsitv Track 2; Green International i;L. 1. D. 4; A. S, C. E.;Chi Epsilon 3. 4; Associate Editor of Transit 3. 4; Koines 4; Tau Beta Pi. Thesis. Comparative Costs of Power Generation in East- ern Wisconsin. CHARLES M. PULS Milwaukee ECONOMICS Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I, 2; Delta Upsilon. •i? ELIZABETH M PULS Sheboygan ART Chi Omega. ik HARRY PURCELL Madison MEDICAL SCIENCE Columbia University i, 2; Nu Sigma Nu; Chi Psi. Thesis: Research Depart- ment of Anatomy Depart- ment. MARYLOIS PURDY Madison ECONOMICS Sophomore Commission 2 ; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Mortar Board; Crucible; Women ' s Affairs Committee 2; Union House Committee 3. 4; Assistant Chairman Orientation Week 4; Gamma Phi Beta. WILLARD PUTNAM Madison ECONOMICS Freshman Basketball; Fresh- man Swimming; Varsity Swimming 2. 3; Artus; " Un- cle Tom ' s Cabin " ; " Blossom Time " ; Haresfoot Business Staff 3. ■it ARVIN H. QUAM Stoughton ACCOUNTING Beta Alpha Psi Secretary 3, President 4; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Page 102 . e B A D G rva E R JOSEPHINE QUANN JOURNALISM Castalia j. Secretary anto J, 4. Ccr- MILDRED S. QUIMBY ReedsfiKTg JOURNALISM Daily Cardiral 1. -,; Pythia j. 4; Basketball Club ' i. i; Theta Sigma Phi; Freshtran Orientation Coirmittee 4; Langdon Hall President 4. JANET E. RAMAGE Milu ' dii ee SPEECH Milwaukee Extension Divi sion 1. 2; Delta Delta Delta MARIANO P. RAMIRO Bjcarra. Iccos yisr e. philififimc Islands INHL ' STRIAL CHEMISTRY Crare College 1 ,1; Waylard Club J. 4; Interraticral Club J. Board Member 4; Ccrres- pcndent Filipino Student Bul- letin. Thesis. Surface Measure- ment ot Pulp Fiber by Tannic Acid Absorption. WALTER RAFRAEC-ER ACCOUNTING Survey Committee Military Ball -L. Alpha Kappa Psi Vice- President 3, President 4; Chairman of Speaker Com- mittee. Eccncmics Banquet j. JOHN KENNETH RAUP Pcrtdge ECONOMICS Phi Eta Sigma; Artus Presi- dent 4; Sophomore High Hon- ors; Senior Class Council. WILLIAM O. REE Scutfi MiIiA ' du (ee CIVIL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1.2; Wisconsin Engineer Editorial Staff 4; American Society of Civil Engineers; Chi Epsilon President 4; Sophomore Honors; Acacia. Thesis The Design of a Con- crete Overhead Structure. ■ BERNARD C. REESE Madison ACCOUNTING Alpha Kappa Psi Secretary 4. -u MARIAN L. RAATH Poytietle SPEECH Women ' s Band 4; Intramural Sports 3, 4; Alpha Xi Delta. -k LLCLARE RAPALJE Oa Pari;. Ilmois ART EDUCATION Pan-Hellenic Representative I. i; Sigma Lambda 2, Secre- tary -i, 4; Y. W. C. A. Social Work; Alpha Chi Omega. JANE READ Madison BACTERIOLOGY Y. W. C. A. Freshman Ad- visory Council; Sophomore Commission; Orchesis 4; Freshman Orientation 4; Al- pha Fhi. ■fr MATHIAS F. REGNER Madison MEDICAL SCIENCE Freshman Wrestling; Phi Beta Pi. Thesis. Secretion of Ammonia bv the Stomach. Page 103 M mi. " -A FIFTIETH ARCHIE REID. Jr. Long Island. K.e:v Tor ENGLI-iH Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Chi Rho. LOUISE REID Rome, - eir Tor} FRENCH Delta Gamma. C. F, REINHARDT Two Rivers - R ICHARD REINEKIKG Mddusoji .ACCOUNTING Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Siama Pi. Thesis. An Accounting Sys- tem for County Sanatoria for State ot Wisconsin. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Mothers " Day Aid j; Foot hall Band i. 2. 3; Kappa Eta Kappa President 4. WINIFRED RENNEBOHM HOME ECONOMICS Illinois Woman ' s College i; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Delta Delta Delta. The is- The Modern Child and Its Clothe- ' . JAMES W REYNOLDS MddlSi ' Il .ACCOUNTING Military Ball i, 2, Chairman Decorations Committee j; Decorations Committee 2. Provost Marshall 1; Captain Cadet Corps 4; Alpha Kappa Psi Secretary 4; Scabbard and Blade. RUTH H, REYNOLDS Green Bdv SOCIOLOGY .Alpha Kappa Delta. -ir RUTH L. RHODEE Oconoynuwoc DIETETICS Carroll College 1,2; Euthen- ics Club 3, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: Studies on the Thera- putic Value ot Iron and Cop- per in Hypochromic Anemia. ROBERT PERRY RICKER Milu ' tiui ee CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1. 2; Men " s Glee Club 3, President 4; American So- ciety ot Chemical Engineers 4; " Sweethearts " Cast j; Uni- versity Singers 4, Phi Gamma Delta. ' ir THEO. P. RIEDELBAUCH Milu ' iui(ee COMMERCE Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I, 2. 1 BETTY A. RICE Steieiis Point SOCIOLOGY Stevens Point Teachers " Col- lege I, 2; Women ' s Concert Band J, 4; Sigma Kappa. iV MARGARET B, RIEDER Mddison .ART EDUCATION Castalia 2, j. 4; Inter-Society Council Representative j, 4; Sigma Lambda Vice-President 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Page 104 BADGER J , l MNM k: ALICE R. RILEY ALEX. F ROBERTSON NATALIE M. ROCKMAN ROBERT T. ROLLIS Mtfu ' tlU C ' t Beloit Barron McFarland SPANISH MECHANICAL ENGINEERING PHYSICAL EDUCATION ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- Sophomore Honors; Pi Tau W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical sion I. 2; Spanish Cluh i; Y. Sigma. Education Club i. 2. Board W. C. A. 4; Sigma Delta Pi; Member j, 4; Alpha Gamma Freshman Honors; Sopho- Delta. more High Honors. ■V Thtrsis. A Comparative Study of the Development of HARRY E. RODERICK the Characters in the Novels Et ' dnsi ' iIJe of Benito Ppre: Galdos P rez ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING de Ayala. and Pio Baroja. High School State Basketball jl ' LIA ROBINSON Monroe Tournament 2. j; First Lieu- tenant Cadet Corps 4; Rifle AGNES ESTHER ROOD Wood ord NURSING Team i ; Varsity Cross Coun- -rV try Manager 4; Assistant Cross Country and Track Manager 2. j; Freshman HOME ECONOMICS DOROTHY M. RILEY Fencing; Y. M. C. A. 2. 3. 4; Pitr burgh. Pt tin5 it ' ani i Scabbard and Blade; Ameri- DIETETICS can Society of Electrical En- Euthenics Club. gineering; Lambda Chi Alpha. Thesis: Refection. . ' , PAUL L. ROCKEY GLACIA M. ROGGE •fj Madison Tomah BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION STATISTICS CHARLES ROSENBERG Intcr-Church Council 4; Lu- Milwaukee Extension Divi- Madison ther Memorial Student As- sion I ; Dolphin Club 2; Com- HISTORY FRANCES E. ROBERTS sociation Treasurer j. Presi- merce Club 2. J. Secretary 4; Hillel Foundation; All-Uni- S10U.V Fdli.s. South Dd oid dent }. 4; Haresfoot Dramatic Phi Chi Theta j, 4, Treasurer versity Handball Champion; SOCIOLOGV Club 2. J. Treasurer 4; Delta 4; Representative Pan-Hel- Men " s Assembly; History Social Service 2, j, 4. Sigma Pi. lenic Professional Council. Club; Phi Epsilon Pi. Page 105 FIFTIETH RUTH ROSENBERG Brooklyn, A(eu ' Tori( FRENCH i PHILIP C. ROSENTHAL Wauwatosa METALLURGY Wisconsin Engineer Alumni Editor 4; Football Band i; Mining Club i, j, 4. Vice- President 3; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore High Honors. Senior High Honors. PHILIP W. ROSTEN Madison CHEMlC.-KL ENGINEERING Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Sophomore Honors. ■i DONALD R. ROWE Marinette AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Country Magazine 2. 3,; 4-H Club Treasurer j, Vice- President 4. RALPH P. RUSSELL Kansas City. Missouri POULTRY Wentworth Military Acad- emy i; Agricultural Council 4; Varsity Boxing i, 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Rho. Thesis; Effect of Various Drugs on the Control and Eradication of Poultry Tape- worm. CATHERINE A. RYAN Soutfi Miht ' du (ee SOCIOLOGY Alpha Kappa Delta; Chi Omega. ELIZABETH SAUNDERS fiinesi ' ille .■ RT EDUCATION Milwaukee Downer College i; Badger a; Dally Cardinal 2; Homecoming Buttons Com- mittee 2; Sophomore Shuffle, Wisconsin University Play- ers 2; Sigma Lambda; Alpha Omicron Pi. JERIS JANET SAYRE Elmirti. . ew Torl( .ART EDUCATION Skidmore College 1.2; Sigma Lambda 3. 4; Castalia 3, 4; Delta Defta Delta. LOUIS J. ROSHAR Rdcme ECONOMlC Daily Cardinal Ad%-ertising Staff 2; Men ' s Assembly 3; Union House Committee 2. 1 ROL.AND RUPPENTHAL Cascade HISTORY University Singers 2; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. - MARION SAFIR Milu ' cu ee PSYCHOLOGY Alpha Epsilon Phi. Thesis; Motor Handedness. MILDRED B. SAYRE Madison HOME ECONOMICS Women ' s Glee Club i, 2; University Singers 3, 4; Pythia I. 2. Treasurer 3; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Kap- pa Delta. Page 106 BADGER JOHN JAMES SAZAMA Colin- MEDICAL SCIENCE Phi Chi Secretary and Treas- urer 4. " Thesis: The Action of Atro- pine and Pilocarpine on the Emptying Time ol the Stom- ach as Determined by Means of the X-Ray. FRANK CARL SCHACHT Milwaulfee LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Cadet Corps i, 2, 3, Captain 4; Rifle Team i; Drill Team 2, 3, 4; Freshman Swimming; Agricultural Council 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade; Little International Show Ring- master 4; Saddle and Sirloin 3 4; Delta Theta Sigma. Thesis: Landscape Develop- m ent of Ravine Area at Y. M. C. A. Camp at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. GERTRUDE L SCHAEFER Bnliion DIETETICS Euthenics Club 2, 5, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: Preservation of Vita- min C in Tomato Juice. r f ( f% ▲:. i ( r-i K ■ M RALPH N. SCHAPER Milu ' aul(ee CHEMICAL ENGINEERI.VG Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I, 2. i MILDRED A. SCHEEL Waiil esha HOME ECONOMICS Business Staff Wisconsin Country Maganine 2; 4-H Club I, 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield I, 2, 3, 4; Hoofers 4;Euthenics Club. GRETCHEN W. SCHEIBEL Mddison ART Hunt Club 4; Clef Club; Sigma Lambda. V!r WM. O. SCHILLING. Jr. Evanston. Illinois ECONOMIC Union Board 2, Treasurer 5, President 4; Chairman Invi- tations Committee Mothers ' Week-end 3; Y. M. C. A. Vice-President 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 5. 4; Iron Cross; Tumas; Cardinal Key; White Spades; Sigma Phi. BESSIE I. SCHLAFER Menomoiiee Falls TEXTILES Carroll College i; Editoria Staff Country Magarine 3. 4; Bradford Club; Women ' s Glee Club 3; Euthenics Club 2, 3. 4; International Club 3. 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. ROBERT W. SCHLOEMER West Bend MATHEM. T1CS KARL W. SCHEFFEL Mul(i4 ' ondgo ANIMAL HUSB. NDRV Saddle and Sirloin i, 2, 3. 4; Blue Shield i. 2, 3. 4; Little International Comittee 3, 4.m NORBERT F. SCHINK Grcm Bay CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Sophomore Honors; Alpha Chi Sigma. SHERMAN R. SCHMITT Forest fitnaion COMMERCE Page 107 FIFTIETH CHARLES H. SCHNELL ECONOMICS Sophomore Honor5. F. C. SCHROEDER. Jr. ADVERTISING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1,2; Daily Cardinal As- sistant National Advertising Manager 3; Men ' s Glee Club }, Vice-President 4; Uni- versity Singers j. 4; Adver- tising Club Vice-President j. 4; Hoofers 3; Alpha Delta Sigma Vice-President 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. JUNE M. SCHROEDER Chicago, Illmois PHYSICAL EDUCATION Daily Cardinal Sports Staff j. Co-ed Sports Editor 4; Out- ing Club I, 2, 3. 4; Physical Education Club i. 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. I, 2. Board 3. 4; Varsity Hockey 2. 3. 4; Bowl- ing Club 3. 4; Basketball Club 2. 3, 4; Hockey Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Publicity Chairman Women ' s Field Day 3; Junior Prom Committee 3. MARGARET E. SCHUELE MUSIC Carroll College i; Orienta- tion Week 4; University Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Glee Club 3. 4; Hoofers 2, 3, Secretary 4; Union Studio Committee 3; Women ' s Af- fairs Committee 4. ARTHUR R. SCHULTZ Shebo gdTi EDUCATION ■! HAZEL M. SCHULTZ Chicago, Zllmois HOME ECONOMICS RUTH B. SCHWEKE Reeds burg HISTORY Lawrence College i, 2. G. BLAINE SEABORN Bdraboo CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Cadet Corps 3, 4; Crew Man- ager 1, 2; Hesperia 2, 3, 4; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sopho- more High Honors; Tau Beta Pi. ■k ■k JEAN M. SCHROEDER Hdrt ord PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC Carroll College I, 2. WALTER C. SCHULDT WdhcOTth GEOLOGY Sophomore Honors. Thesus; Experiment? on the Reproduction ot Alpine Structure. JULIUS SCHWART2 Chicago, Illinois ECONOMICS KENNETH D. SEAVER ECONOMICS Chairman House Committee. Junior Prom 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. Page 108 BADGER LOIS SECHEVERELL DOROTHY N. SENTY MARCARET SHARRATT EVELYN E. SHESTOCK Madison independence iazomanie Algoma ART EDUCATION SOCIOLOGY TEXTILES HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Lawrence College i; Badger Euthenics Club 3, 4. Country Magazine Editorial Social Chairman j, Secretary Editorial Staff j; University Staff 4; 4-H Club I. 2. 3, 4; 4; Y. W. C. A. I, 2, J, 4; Orchestra 2, }; Sigma Kappa. Euthenics Club 3. 4; Blue Castalia 1,2,}, 4. Secretary 1; Shield Secretary 3, 4. Sigma Lambda Secretary 2; Delta Phi Delta President -• 4; Student Hostess Wis- a consin Art Exhibit 4; ■A- Women ' s Affairs Committee 4; Sophomore Honors; Alpha WINIFRED M. SHIRK Xi Deha. EDWARD M, SHEALY Madison Madiwn PHYSICAL EDUCATION LAURA M. SEVERSON CHEMICAL ENGINEERING W. A. A. J, 4; Physical Edu- Beioit Lambda Chi Alpha. cation Club i. 2. 3. Vice- ENGLISH President 4; Dolphin Club 3, BERTHA LOUISE SEELIG Milwaul{ee Castalia i. 2, •;. 4; Norse Club :,. 4; Phi Beta. Social Chairman 4, Intra- mural Manager 3; Chairman Field Day Decorations 3. MATHEMATICS Mathematics Club 2, Vice- President J, President 4; - Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors. KENNETH L. SHELL EDWIN R. SHOREY Phillips Miiili.son DAIRY INDUSTRY CIVIL ENGINEERING Football Band i, 2; Presby- First Lieutenant Cadet Corps EDWARD SHAHEEN tcnan Stowaway CI ub 3. 4. 4; Drill Team 3; Chi Epsilon; FRED SEGUIN SlreatOT. Ilmois Secretary-Treasurer 3 ; Saddle Scabbard and Blade; Triangle. Superior ZOOLOGY and Sirloin i. 2, ■(. 4; Allison Thesis: Properties of Low ECONOMICS Phi Delta Theta. Club. Heat Generating Cements. Page 1 09 sfe FIFTIETH MARY M. SHOREY Madison LATIN ' Edge wood Junior College i. ELIZABETH A. SHRINER Mo?iroe ENGLISH Ward-Belmont Junior Col- lege I ; Alpha Chi Omega. MAX OTTO SIELAFF ACCOUNTING Senior Class Invitations Com- mittee 4; Men ' s Glee Club j; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Student Public Relations Committee 4; Senior As- sembly; Men ' s Assembly 2. JOHN J. SILBERNAGEL Madison ECONOMICS Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew a; Artus; Sophomore Honors. ix WILFRED SILBERSTEIN DetroM, Michigan ENGLISH 1: NINA SILVER Milu ' auifee SPEECH Milwaukee Extension Divi sion I, 2. MARGARET SIMPSON VaT Ridge, Illinois LATLN Badger Business Staff j, Sorority Sales Manager 4; W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 4; Castalia; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore High Hon- ors; Chairman Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Banquet 1 ; Fresh- man Orientation Committee 4, Sorontv President Council 4; Pi Beta Phi. JOE H. SMART Wisconsin Rapids CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Stevens Point Teachers ' Col- lege I, 1. MARY E. SMEAD Toledo, Ohio PHYSICAL EDUCATION W. A. A. I, 2, }, 4, Secretary 3; Varsity Hockey Award I. 2, j; Physical Education Club I, 2, J, 4, Vice-President 3; Outing Club 3; Treasurer Women ' s Intramurals 3. 4; Pi Beta Phi. Thesis; Swiss Colonial Cahs- thenics ot the 17th Century. CLARKE SMITH T)t a an .ACCOUNTING " W " Club; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew 3, 4; Beta Al- pha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. tV ELDON EDGAR SMITH MEDICAL SCIENCE Lake Forest College i; Car- dinal Staff 2, 3; Vice-President Cardinal Board of Control 4 ; French Club 2; Phi Chi; Delta Chi. •k GERALDINE H. SMITH Milu ' au)(ee HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Epsilon Phi. Page 1 1 o BADGER NICHOLAS W. SMITH Chippewa Falls ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sergeant Cadet Corps j; Second Lieutenant 4; Pistol Team 2. j, 4; A. L E. E. 1, j; Kappa Eta Kappa. JOHN T. SMITHWICK Casco CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Wisconsin Engineer Editorial Staff 4; Newman Cluh; Freshman Baseball; Polygon }, Secretary 4; A. L Ch. E. j. 4; Sigma Delta Sigma; Tri- angle. FRED SNYDER Milwaukee ECONOMIC ENTOMOLOGY .■ Council j; Delta Tlieta Sigma; Alpha Zeta. Thesis: Effect of Ectopara- sites Upon Laboratory White Rats. BERNICE V. SOMMER Madison SPEECH Phi Beta; Alpha Gamma Delta. EDWARD P. SPENCER Madyson -;r JAMES D. STAHL Madison PHYSICAL EDUCATION DOROTHY E. STAPLES Coloma JOURNALISM Coranto. MALCOLM L STEINER St. Louis. Missouri POLITIC. ' L SCIENCE Chairman Prom Program Com- mittee j; Chairman Invita- tion Committee Mothers " Day 4; Hillel Foundation 1 j; Invitation Committee Foot- ball Banquet 3; Phi Sigma Delta. ARTHUR C. SNYDER Hartford HISTORY Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore High Honors. JOHN WELLES SOULE Madison ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu; Sophomore Honors. L ' RGARET STANLEY Baraboo FRENCH ALICE M. STEINHARDT ew Trr ( City ENGLISH Orientation Week 4; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Page I I I FIFTIETH MARIAN STERN Fargo. ?iprth Da oU COMPARATIVE LITERATLRE Alpha Epsilon Phi. BESSIE G. STEWART SeymouT TEXTILES Thesis. A Study of Hues and Their Effect on Individual Color Types. ■ CHARLOTTE STEWART Milu ' dui ee M.ATHEM. TICS Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion 1,2; Junior Mathematics Club 4; Gamma Kappa Phi Extension Award 2; Fresh- man High Honors; Sopho- more High Honors. Thesis; Space Curves and Surfaces. JOHN HENRY STIEHL Merrilldil ELECTRIC.- L ENGINEERING Eau Claire State Teachers " College I, 2. FRANCES B. STILES Aberdeen. South Dakota AD ERTISING Badger Staff 2; Cardinal Staff 2; Badger Board Secretary- Treasurer }, President 4; Octopus Staff J, 4; Home- coming Co-Chairman Wom- en ' s Affairs 4; Chairman Program Parents ' Day Com- mittee j; W. S. G. A. 2, 3. 4; Junior Representative on Un- ion Council 3. Senior Repre- sentative 4; Castalia i. 2, Treasurer i; Hoofers j, 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, Vice- President 4; Editor Mortar Board; Crucible; Sophomore Honors; Chairman Women ' s Affairs Committee 3. 4; Elec- tions Committee 3, Elections Board 4; Kappa Alpha Theta. DEAN B. STOLEN Madison DAIRY INDUSTRY SADIE STOLEN Madison DIETETICS Euthenics Club 3. 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: The Chemical De- termination of Vitamin C in Various Foods. DONALD WARD STONE Dou ' Tiing SPEECH Wesley Foundation j, 4; Hesperia 3, 4, Executive Council 4. •k CLAIR R. STRAIN Lamar. Colorado ENGLISH Freshman Football; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Phi Gamma Delta. CARLYN M. STRAUSS Atlanta, Georgia ZOOLOGY W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Dolphin Emblem; Physical Education Club i; Dolphin Club i, 2, 5, 4; Dolphin Exhibitions i, 2; Telegraphic Swimming Meets I, 2; Alpha Epsilon Phi. HARRIET V. STRAUSS Milu ' aiif(ee SP.ANISH Badger Staff 2; Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Commission 3 ; Dolphin Club i, 2; Sigma Kappa. BURDEAN STRUCKMEYER Mddison BOT. NY Thesis; A Comparative Study of the Bark in the Genus Ulmus. Page I I 2 B A D G E R d , ¥ JAMES EUGENE STUBE Waterloo ECONOMICS Football Band i, 2, j, 4. ■s ALTHEA D. STUPECKY Manitowoc PSYCHOLOGY Lawrence College i ; Orchesis 3. 4; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: Personality Types of Salesmen. CHARLOTTE SUDRANSKI Zndiundpolis, Indiana SOCIOLOGY Alpha Kappa Delta. GRACE E. SUGDEN Mt( (u ' OTiago HOME ECONOXnCS Physical Education Club i; Blue Shield 2, j, Vice-Presi- dent 4; Euthenics Club 2. j, 4; 4-H Club 2. j; Agricul- tural Council 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis; The Sweatshops and Child Labor. RICHARD C. SURPLICE Green Bay ECONOMICS University of Illinois i ; Con- tact Committee Mothers " and Fathers " Week-end j; Athena 2. 5. 4; Artus; Tripp Hall President 3 ; Convocation Publicity Committee 3. HARRY SUTHERLAND Ely, Mmnesotd CHEMISTRY ARTHUR M. SWANSON Rociffcrd, lllinoi.s D.AIRY INDUSTRY Lieutenant Cadet Corps 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Sopho- more Honors. FRIEDA S. SWED Princeton M.ATHEM.ATICS Junior Mathematics Club 2. 3, Vice-President 4; German Club 3, 4; Geography Club 2. Thesis: Theory ot Quadratic Forms. ORRIN E. SWENSON Stoiighton MEDICAL SCIENCE Badger Editorial Statf 2. Or- gani:ation Editor 3, Manag- ing Editor 4; Football Band i. 2; University Singers 2; Phi Chi; Sophomore Honors; Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: Physiological Chem- istrv. RAYMOND M. TAIBL Milwaukee GERM.- N Milwaukee State Teachers College I, 2, 3; Assistant Trainer Athletic Department. CHIN KWONC; TANG Canton, China ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING University of New Mexico i; International Club Vice- President 4; Soccer 2, Man- ager and Captain 3.4; Chinese Club 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4. •k LAWRENCE B. TAYLOR Madison SOCIOLOGY Page I 1 3 FIFTIETH MARY M. TAYLOR Mddison BOTANY ■is: HERMAN A. TEUFEL Chicago. lilmois HISTORY Badger Photographer j. 4; Junior Prcm Tickets Com- mittee j; Orientation Week Aid J, 4; German Chorus j; Freshman Swimming; Cam- era Club 5, Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore High Hon- ors; Wisconsin Graduate Scholarship; Union Library Committee 4; French Play Business Manager j. Thesis; Henry Demarest Lloyd. 1 CORA MARIE THOMAS Madison SPEECH W. A. A. 1, 2; Outing Club i; Varsity Volley Ball i; Castalia i. 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield I, 2. 3, 4. MARGARET THOMPSON Argvie HOME ECONOMICS -if MATTHEW W. TIETZE West Aids ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I. 1; A. L E. E. 3, 4; Kappa Eta Kappa. if WILFRED H. TOOK Apfileton CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Wisconsin Engineer Business Manager 3, 4; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew 2; A. L Ch. E. 2, 3, 4, President 3; Alpha Tau Sigma; Freshman Scholarship; Alpha Kappa Lambda. SHIRLEY TOLLEFSON Moynoc ECONOMICS Coranto. ■ir JOHN R. TOMEK Racine ECONOMICS Homecoming Committee 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Chairman Fresh- man Committee Cabinet 2; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Base- hall; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Phi, Phi Kappa ' Psi. a VICTOR LOUIS THOM Janesi ' iIIc POLITICAL SCIENCE Lieutenant Cadet Corps 3. 4; Republican Club President 4; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Alpha Sigma Phi. MERCEDES THOMPSON Madison SPEECH Wesley Cabinet; Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma; Sophomore Hon- ors. MARION L. TOFTE La Crosse ECONOMICS La Crosse State Teachers " College I, 2. LILLIAN E. TOMEK Racme M.ATHEMATICS Badger Editorial Staff 4; Sophomore Honors; Orienta- tion Week 4. Page 114 BADGER MARION V. TORMEY Mddisoti BACTERIOLOGY Freshman Honors; Euthcnics Club; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: Differentiation Be- tween Streptococcus Lactis and Other Streptococci. VIRGINIA TOURTELLOT Madison TE.VTILES Dally Cardinal National Ad- vertising Assistant 2, Mailing Manager j. Circulation Man- ager J, Circulation Manager 4; Octopus Business Staff j. 4; Chairman of Reception and Invitations Junior Prom j; Senior Council; Alpha Gam- ma Delta. KATHERINE TRACHTE Madison PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC MARY C. TRACKETT Mddi. ' ion POLITICAL SCIENCE Daily Cardinal i. 3; Intcr- Society Council j; Physical Education Club i, 2, j, 4; Coranto; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil 4; Sophomore Honors; Wisconsin Scholarship 4; Bryan Pri:e j; Class Tennis Team 1. j. 4. Thesis: The Development of a Land Utilization Policy in Wisconsin. LEONA M. TROSTLE Madison FRENCH Sophomore Honors. WILLIAM F. TRINKE Lake Geneva POLITICAL SCIENCE Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I. FLORENCE TROST Mamtouvc HISTORY RUBY E. TUCKWOOD Mddi.soTi JOURNALISM C. A. S. Campus Religious Council 2, }, 4. ■ir HELEN M, TUMAN Bristol PHYSICAL EDUCATION Crane Junior College i; W. A. A. 2, J, 4, Board 3, 4; Phy.sical Education Club 2, }, 4; Dolphin Club 2, 3, 4; Bowling Manager 4. ELIZABETH B. TURNEY Suf erior .• nVERTISlNO Superior State Teachers " Col- lege I, 2, 3; Pi Beta Phi. it STANLEY S. TUSLER Baraboo ELECTRICAL ENGINEERINC University of Florida 3; Kap- pa Sigma. WAYNE TYLER Jancsiillc ENGLISH Beloit College i. 2; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Page I I 5 FIFTIETH JEAN ANN USHER Madison DIETETICS Euthenics Club j. 4. Thesis: Chemical Determina- tion of Vitamin C in Tomato Juice. PAUL UTNEHMER WiMsau EDUCATION ■i FLORENTINO VALEROS Banguid, Abrd, Phili nie slarids ENGLISH International Club Commit- tee on Foreign Students ' Conference }. Hospital Com- mittee 3. 4, Social Committee 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; French Club j, 4; Philatelic Club; University Chess Club. WILLIAM J. VAN RYZIN Ap leton MECH. NlCAL ENGINEERING Parents ' Day Contact Com- mittee 4; Lieutenant Colonel Cadet Corps 4; Drill Team " ,, 4; A. S. M. E. }, 4, Vice- President j; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi Treasurer 4; Pi Tau Sigma President 4; Scab- bard and Blade Captain 4; Sophomore Honors; Phi Kap- pa Phi. LUCILE M. VETTING Majiitou ' oc SOCIOLOGY Badger Editorial Staff 2; Homecoming Buttons Com- mittee 2, Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net 3, 4; Delta Zeta. CAROL M. VOIGT Sheboygan ENGLISH Milwaukee Downer College 1.2; Badger Sales Committee j; Kappa Alpha Theta. PHILIP FRED VOIGT Sheboygan MEDICAL SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi. Thesis. Experimental Sub- acute Bacterial Endocarditis. GEORGE I. VOLKOV Moscow, V. S. S. R. MECH. NIC. L ENGINEERING ■A- LLOYD C. VON HADEN Siiring MUSIC Concert Band 4; Football Band i, 2; University Orches- tra 4; Haresfcot Play 3; Light Opera Orchestra 2. 3. GEORGE A. VOSMEK Antigo PHARMACY University Orchestra 1 ; Freshman Track; Kappa Psi President 3; American Phar- maceutical Association Presi- dent 2, 3. Thesis: Bibliography of Acacia. 1 KENNETH WACKMAN Brool yn ECONOMICS C. S. A.; Delta Sigma Pi. HARRY A. WAISMAN Milwan ee CHEMISTRY Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I, 2. Thesis: Identification of Or- ganic Compounds. Page I 1 6 BADGER ELIZABETH WALBRIDGE JESSIE I. WALKER MERNA M. WARNE WILFRED H WEBB Buffalo, j eu ' yor Madison La Crosse Madisim ADVERTISING HOME ECONOMICS. EDUCATION MEDICAL SCIENCE COMMERCE Daily Cardinal 3; Y.W.C. A. Country Magazine Circula- Alpha Epsilon Iota; Sigma Freshman Track ; Varsity Cabinet j, Vice-President 4; tion Manager j; Wesley Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Sigma; Crew 2. 3 ; " Adding Machine " Castalia 2; Koinos j. 4; Foundation Cabinet 3. 4; Eu- Sophomore Honors. Cast 3. Mortar Board Treasurer; thenics Club 2. 3; Phi Upsi- Thesis: The Detection of Crucible; Sigma Epsilon Sig- lon Omicron. Thymonucleic Acid in Nerve ma Treasurer 2; Sophomore Cells. Honors; Alpha Gamma Delta. •iV ■ ■A ETHEL A. WEBSTER Chicago, Illinois LOUISE BUTLER WALKER MARION WARTINBEE PSYCHOLOGV FELBER J. WALCH Chicago. Ihnoi. La Crosse Senior Council; Chairman tinyu ' HTii FRENCH HOME ECONOMICS, EDUCATION Women ' s Arrangements Com- ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING French Club 1. 2. 3; Spanish La Crosse State Teachers " mittee Junior Prom 3; Y. W. Second Lieutenant Cadet Club I. 2, 3; Y. W " . C. A. 1, College I. 2; Euthenics Club C. A. Forum Chairman 4; Corps; Kappa Eta Kappa; 2. 3; Sophomore Honors; 3, 4; Castalia 3. 4; Phi Upsilon Koinos }, 4; Pythia 2. 3; Ori- Phi Kappa. Secretary Chadbourne Hall 3; Omicron. entation Week 4; Anti-War Sigma Epsilon Sigm.i. Thesis: Progress in the Cot- Committee 4; Delta Delta -k Thesis: Maurice Maeterlinch. ton Industry Within the Last Ten Years. Delta. . NONA WALKER Madison ■ ZOOLOGY Daily Cardinal Society Staff 2; Wesley Foundation Dra- SUE MARY WATTS J. KEITH WEBSTER matic Chairman j; Y. W. C. KATHERINE E. WALSH Des Moines. Iowa Mauston A. Freshman Commission; Burlington, Iowa ENGLISH ART EDUCATION Sophomore Commission; Jun- JOURNALISM Illinois Uni% ' ersity and Drake La Crosse Teachers " College ior Council; International College of New Rochelle 1, 2. University i, 2, 3; Kappa 1, 2. Tau Delta 3. Secretary- Club 4. Pi Beta Phi. Alpha Theta. Treasurer 4; Sigma Nu. Page I I 7 FIFTIETH KURT F WEHLE MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion I, i; A. S. M. E. 3. 4; Athena Literary Society His- torian j; Phi Kappa Tau. RICHARD WEINBERG Honolul... T. H. JOURNALISM University of Hawaii i, 2; Daily Cardinal Reporter 3, Special Writer 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Legislative Schol- arship 4. L. WILSON WEISEL Milwaukee MEDICAL SCIENCE Union Board 2. j. Vice-Presi- dent 4; Arrangements Com- mittee Sophomore Shuffle 2; Phi Eta Sigma President 2; Tumas Secretary 2; White Spades; Iron Cross; Sopho- more High Honors; Phi Kappa Phi; Koinos; General Chair- man Orientation Week 4; Student Public Relations Committee; Phi Delta Theta. MARCEINA L. WEISS St. Louis, Ml550uri PHY ' SICAL EDUCATION Harris Teachers " College i; Basketball Beard 3; Varsity Hockey Award 3; Varsity Tennis Award 2; Tennis Tournament Singles 3, Mixed Doubles 2, 3; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. PAUL HERBERT WEST Madison CIVIL ENGINEERING Chairman War Conference Committee; First Sergeant Cadet Corps 3, Colonel 4; Drill Team 2. Captain 3. 4; Coach 4; Scabbard and Blade 3. Captain 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon Treasurer 4; Tau Beta Pi; LInion Rathskeller Committee 4; Chairman Un- ion Billiard Committee 4; University Billiard Team 4; Orientation Week Counselor 3. Thesis: Madison Tratfic Studies. ir MARY WHARTON Mddison PHYSICAL EDUCATION GEORGE F. WHITTIER Janesvtlle AMERICAN HISTORY Milton College i, 2; Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4; History Club 4; St. Francis House 3, 4. -k LESTER O. WIEGERT Shawano CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Phi Lambda Upsilon Sopho- more Honors. -k MYRTLE WEINSTEIN Soutii Milwaukee DIETETICS Hillel Cabinet; Colonial Lodge President 4. Thesis: Chemical Determina- tion of Vitamin C in Tomato Juice. WILLIAM R. WENDT Milwaukee .AERON. UTlC.AL ENGINEERING OPTION Marquette University i, 2; University Hunt Club 3, 4; Phi Delta Theta. RUTH F. WHITMORE Beaver Dam DIETETICS Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron. RUTH M. WIGGERS Oak P i ' k- Illinois SOCIOLOGY Stephens College i; Pan- Hellenic Ball Committee 3; Gamma Phi Beta. Page I 1 8 1 iK JF- BADGER EDWIN WILKIE IL T ' OWEN WILLIAMS DOROTHY WILSON GORDON NYE WING Madison Waukesha Madison Madison LAW .■ N1M.AL HL ' SBANDRV NURSING SOILS Y.M.C. A. 1,2, J, President Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Milwaukee State Teachers ' 4; Varsity Debate Team ;, 4; Sophomore Honors. College I. Forensic Board 2, j. President 4; White Spades, Iron Cross; -■- Delta Upsilon. SUZANNE WILSON ■i T MARIAN WILLIAMSON Fulton, Illinois Wausau HISTORY HAROLD R. WINGER Racine MEDICAL BACTERIOLOGY Sweet Briar College i, 2; St. MATHEM.ATICS Thesis: A Study of the Bac- Francis House Vestry j. 4; Freshman Baseball; Varsity AGNES S. WILKINSON PlatteiiUe teria Isolated from Cases of Subacute Bacterial Endocar- ditis. Badger Business Stalf j, 4: Hoofers 4; Pi Beta Phi. " Baseball 2; Kappa Sigma. FRENCH Platteville State Teachers ' College I, 2, j; Chi Omega. ■; - ir ANNETTE WILLISTON MERLE K. WISE Tamagua, Pennsvltama DANIEL H. WING Milwaukee PHYSICAL EDUCATION Madison FRENCH W. S. G. A. 3, 4; Freshman CHEMISRTY Milwaukee Extension Divi- Y. W. C. A. Commission; Concert Band 2, }, 4; Foot- sion 1,2; President Memorial Physical Education Club i, 2, ball Band 2, 5. 4; University Reformed Student Group 4; CHARLOTTE W1LLL- MS J, 4; Outing Club i; Pan- Orchestra j; Sinfonia Secre- W. S. G. A. Disciplinary Racine Hellenic Council 2. 3,, 4, Gen- tary 4; Union Board Assist- Committee. LATIN eral Rushing Chairman and ing Staff }. Thesis: The Problem Child Ripon College i. 2; Union President j. 4. Rushing Thesis: A Study of Polar- in the Drama of Eugene Forum Committee. Chairman 2, j; Chi Omega. ographic Techniques. Brieu.x. Page I 1 9 FIFTIETH DORIS E. WITTER Oconto Falls MATHEMATICS Daily Cardinal j, 4; W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 4; Arden Club 2, J, 4; Junior Mathe- matics Club 4; International Club 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4. NORMA WOLLENBURG Beaver Dam MATHEMATICS Mathematics Club 3. 4; Y. W. C. A. I. 4; Sophomore Honors. RUTH LOUISE WORKS Milu ' au ee ENGLISH Milwaukee State Teachers ' College I. 2. Thesis: Joseph Conrad. JACOB YABLONOWITZ Bron.x, J ew Torl{ City :OOLOGY Corporal Cadet Corps i, i; Varsity Football 2. JANE B. WOELKY Racine HISTORY Stephens College i. 2; Pan- Hellenic Council 3. 4; Chi Omega. JOHN KIRK WOOD Red Oa , Iowa ECONOMICS Badger Organizations As- sistant 2, Organizations Man- ager 3, Business Manager 4; Inter- fraternity Ball Co-Chair- man 3, 4; Harestoot Play 2; Freshman Golf; Varsity Golf 2; Inter fraternity Executive Board 3, President 4; Iron Cross; White Spades; Phi Gamma Delta. it ELIZABETH M. WOULFE Madison JOURNALISM Coranto. ELISA E. YATES Detroit, Michigan LATIN Hunt Club I. 2; Delta Delta Delta. ir ■ HELEN D. WOLLAEGER Milwaukee SPEECH Hunt Club 3, 4; Delta Gamma. RALPH H. WORKS Milwaukee ENGLISH MARY E. WRABETZ Madison M.ATHEMATICS Spanish Club 3. ANNE K. YERKOVICH Laci au ' anna, .Aieu ' Tor); HOME ECONOMICS Marywood College i; Coun- try Magazine Business Staff 3 4; Euthenics Club 3, 4. Page 1 2 BAD R ANGELINE M. YOUNG Madison EDUCATION EUGENE W. YOUNGS Milwaukee PHILOSOPHY Milwaukee State Teachers College 1, j; Acacia. BURTON ZIEN Mad son MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Milwaukee Extension Divi- sion i; Union Subsidiary Board; Wisconsin Engineer Associate Editor and Feature Editor i; Discussion Contest 2. ; Wisconsin University Players 2, }; A.S. M. E. i, i. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4; Wisconsin Radio Players. JULIA YOUNG Madison EDUCATION MERYL AMY YOUNG. Prairie du Sac PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC University Singers 3. LAURA L YOUNGS Cincinnati. Ohio ENGLISH Antioch College 1. ERNEST ZIEHLSDORFF Washburn CIVIL ENGINEERING Wisconsin Engineer Editorial Stalf;A.S.C. E.J, 4; Polygon Representative j. 4. Treasurer 4; Engineering Activities Fi- nance Board }. Thesis; United States Coast and Geodedic Surveys. KATHRYN ZIMMERMAN Hart ord ENGLISH Badger Administration Edi- tor 1: Sophomore Commis- sion; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Sigma Kappa. Thesis; The Poetry ot Wil- liam Butler Yeats. CHARLES JOHN ZYNDA Fond du Lac GEOGRAPHY Boxing I. 1, 3, 4- Page I 2 I FIFTIETH AnniVERSARY I S Z 5 I 19 3 5 " tu.iwJ LXcTWiXAjt y ' f r . hi U ij ' ■ ' ' 1 I ' - r - i ;S S 5 19 3 5 Another Year A Subjective Chronicle of Events Which Took Place During the School Year 1934- 193 5 INVESTIGATIONS . . . keynote of • the school year 1934-35. Were you investigated. ' ' If not, you must have felt neglected. Communism, atheism, and perversionism . . . the legislature ' s own words . . . were investigated, as were numerous other facets of the university . . . Frank Klode and Gordon Armbruster and their manipulations before the senior class elections . . . Union Board and its in- famous caucus . . . fraternity rushing . . . the Prom Kingnaping . . . practically every- one and everything . . . You were variously occupied with the progress of the boxing team, your FERA job, getting an education, or the Class Struggle, but you, too, felt the influence of the investigations in progress. Possibly, just possibly, you read the Cardinal and learned about it there. Perhaps you picked It up between classes while smoking a cigarette on Bascom Hall steps, or maybe it drifted over from the ne.xt booth while you waited for your beer at Lohmaier ' s . . . " Dudley claims that Klode . . . " " Brunette. ' ' Well, I know a guy from Green Bay and he says that . . . " " Weisel and Schilling . . . " " Beyer and Krueger . . . and Corey . . . " " Hearst . . . " " Phi Delts . . . exceptional men . . . " " Snell . . . " Even Pat O ' Dea was investigated. So was the 1935 Badger, but that ' s another story. Investigations ... a keynote . . . an epidemic! Mail Order " Fraternities are dirty rushers. Sorori- ties are cleaner rushers. Sororities have preferential rushing. Therefore fraterni- ties should install the mail order sys- tem. " This was the general tone if not the actual words with which the interfrater- nity board submitted directed rushing for its first trial last fall. The results: fewer pledges, greater complication, charges of chiselling. In the good old days, when Barlow Weems, freshman, reached Madison he had dinner at a couple of houses and chose one. He was then given (a) a trip to Paratore ' s, (b) a pledge pin, and (c) im- mediate and effective instruction in the lowly position of a mere pledge. All of which made him a prospective brother in case he should ever make his grades. But things are no longer thus. Indeed, no. Now Barlow is given a constant round of gaiety and dinners (tickets on sale in Dean Goodnight ' s office. Price, forty-five cents). And Barlow is ready to embark on the dizzy whirl which is to make of him a fraternity man. Ah, yes. Undoubtedly the practices which the board was trying to eliminate, were pres- ent. Undoubtedly the evils still went on, plus red tape which seemed far too cum- bersome. For, when the house is trying to get that halfback from Dubuque before the Phi Psi ' s do, it is easy to overstep. And the only crime is getting caught. Revisions to the rules, which yielded only 250 pledges in the regulated rushing period, were immediately sought. Com- plaints were studied and adjustments made with a view to simplifying the system and at the same time gathering more freshmen. As an example, fraternities are not to be allowed to get dates for their prospective brethren, a rule which will make it un- necessary for the lads to explain to all their girls that what their rushees want are little blondes with builds. Page 1 25 Cider and doughnuts will be the stipu ' lated refreshments in atter-dinner rushing functions, with the ever ' present budget in view. But the best ot all revisions, the houses agree, is the one which rules that evening rushing shall end at lo p. m. rather than II, as before. The reason. ' ' So that the chapters will not be nervous wrecks be- before the week is up. Immediately atter the disappointing rushing period, all houses went after pledges to make up tor the delay — on an unrestricted basis. Seen and Sung About this time some of the movies we saw were " Little Miss Marker, " Mae West ' s " Belle of the Nineties, " " The Thin Man, " " The Scarlet Empress, " and " The Affairs of Cellini. " As we lounged down the hill after our two-thirties, we were whistling " Needle in a Haystack, " " You Fit into the Pic- ture, " " Honeymoon Hotel. " We dropped everything when Ben Bernie and Frank Prince (Prinz to Wisconsin) went to work on " It ' s Dark on Observatory Hill. " And we helped the band with the doleful story of " The Man on the Flying Tra ' peze. " Horse Trading I One explosion, two fizzles. That was the score of the class elec tions held October 31. The explosion was the Klode-Dudley imbrogHo, culminating in Klode ' s trial on charges of " bribery and misconduct " and followed by an anti- climax election which Klode won over- whelmingly. The fizzles were the junior and sophomore elections, which were never held. The spectacle of a candidate for leader- ship of the graduating class on trial for bribery was a rare one in the big sideshow to football. But It was not as unusual as the decisions reached in the two lower classes. Dick Brazeau, Psi U, staged a show of strength and backed Emmett Tabat, his S. A. E. opponent, into a state of content with second place in the junior directorate. Joe Brooks, lanky Phi Delt, did exactly the same thing with Theta Chi ' s George Cassady in the sophomore election. Politicians on both sides of each of these exchanges expressed thems elves as satis- This IS part of the gracious reception committee at the First Wisconsin Salon of Art held in our own Union. Reading from left to right: Dean ot Women Greeley, Mrs. M. S. Slaughter, Mrs. Wellwood Nesbitt, and Mrs. Oskar Hagen, wife of the professor of art history. Page 126 fied with the outcome. Neither ot the losers, it seemed, expected to win any- thing more than second, while neither ot the winners wanted to go through the hurly-burly ot a campaign. Cassady, however, showed himself a man ot practical considerations. He ex- pected a refund of his registration tee, it seemed, and five dollars was five dollars. ' ■If I had known 1 wouldn ' t get my money hack, I would have made the run, " ' he grumbled. The marked apathy exhibited in the two classes caused a general protest against the Steven plan, which dictates that three directors are to be the class officers, with one carrying over into the second year. However, a referendum favoring its abolishment was defeated in the spring election. But the senior class election was a sweetheart. Eight men nominated them- selves; six of these found scholastic diffi- culties, were ruled out by the elections board, or made their deals and ceded their support to their survivors. Two lasted to the end; these were the first and the last to enter the lists. Frank Klode vs. Bob Dudley. The old line machine vs. an uncertain number of Greek letter organizations. The fraterni- ties scrapping it out while the barbarians wondered iust what had happened to Gordon Armbruster, the independent white hope. Klode was the first man in the field, and he took on all comers. Eddie Wilkie was unwilling to drop a sure Forensics Board job for a possible chance against the Chi Psi candidate. John Lehigh or was it Dean Goodnight ' found himself to be a junior after all. Herman Teufel found the going a little tough. Marvin Peterson pulled out for political reasons. Bob Blauner withdrew to further the inde- pendent chances as personified by Arm- bruster. And Armbruster ... So Dudley was Klode ' s only opponent. Undoubtedly, offers were extended and received. Blauner hinted to his friends The sight of Gertrude Stein (right) ,inJ her faithful secretary, AHce B, Toklas is sufficient to bring to mind her campus stay, and to set us off writing: Though today is today, it is still yester- day ' s tomorrow which in short is tomorrow ' s yesterday. This is all to show that while today ... we had better quit right here. that his brief candidacy had not been a net loss. And then there was this Arm- bruster business. Dudley claimed that Klode offered to repay Armbruster ' s registration fee (ten dollars), for a withdrawal and the cus- tomary statement. Wilson Weisel and Bill Schilling, Union Board tycoons, backed Dudley, a Phi Psi and a previous political ally. They had heard a phone call in which Armbruster gave evidence which seemed highly damaging to Klode, but found that the justices — three senior lawyers considered it mere hearsay and all but threw it out of court. Klode won the trial. At least, he was not dropped from the ballot, which would have meant the automatic election of Dudley. But the tribunal intimated that Its decision was made on technical grounds Page I 27 and that there was something behind the whole case which needed explaining. Election was the next day. Undis- turbed by the halt-revelations made dur- ing the hearings, the Klode machine (a minority which was sure to cast its bal- lots), rolled to the polls. The Dudley contingent worked to get out the vote, but the air of general political listlessness induced by the junior and sophomore compromises killed the interest ot the independents, who would be most affected by the hints of scandal. 301 votes were cast, of which Adolf Hitler, a dark horse, got one. Klode won, 192-108. Legend ' ' AH that remains is the glorious legend of one of the greatest athletes this campus has ever seen. " This statement, written of Pat O ' Dea for the 1934 Badger, was true a year ago. Today it is false. The look on Glenn Franks face is a manifestation of sentiment which we find impossible to explain; equally impossible is the chore ot rationalning on the height and form of the Carillon Bell Tower which Prexy is shown dedicating on a cold and windy day. Our sole hope is that it may never be perverted to the ends Octopus and campus humor- ists have suggested. Patrick John O ' Dea, the lithe Aus- tralian whose feats were the crowning touch of the heydey of Wisconsin football, was a name. He was a name spoken by alumni orators at football banquets. He was someone you heard about in Mor- gan ' s on Homecoming morning. He was a ' ' glorious legend. " But Pat O ' Dea now lives. He came back to Wisconsin last fall and was the center of a genuinely enthusiastic Homecoming. He spent ten days on the University cam- pus, addressed 6,000 persons in the big- gest mass meeting in years, saw Allan Mahnke, sophomore center, snare a juggled Illinois pass and lumber twenty yards to a 7-3 victory. Pat, you see, had been dead. All trace of the Kangaroo Kicker was lost in 19 18, and the general theory was that he had joined an Australian regiment and lost his life somewhere in France. So when he came out of the obscurity of a small- town business man, who had not wished to be an ex-hero, there was natural doubt and then widespread demand to see the man who could curve a football as pitchers curve a baseball and hit a five-yard target at eighty yards. Most of us expressed our disbelief. Pat ' s own brother, Andy, who once coached the Wisconsin crew, declared that this could not be his brother. But confirmation arrived. Yellowed news- paper clipping books, old photographs, and snapshots of the Pat of today proved that this was indeed the man. Then he came home. Wisconsin tradition, which students complacently agreed was dead and gone, burst forth again. The old tales which Wisconsin men had cherished were brought forth and retold with added vigor. There was the story of the berry-crate crew, which will always represent the fate which has dogged the Badger sweeps on the Hudson. There was the story of the police force refusing to honor Prexy Charles Van Hise ' s check for bail for a group of students. There was the story of how Dad Morgan then raised the amount necessary to save Madison the expense of Page I 28 United States Senator Gerald P. Nve .ipreared m the Union late in the fall to volunteer inside in- formation on the armaments industry and to say a good word for the LaFollettc boys. Shown here are Roger Hagen, William Nathenson, Senator Nye, Chirles Mills and John Crame-. a new jail by releasing the celebrants be- fore they could take the old one to pieces. And there was the story of Pat O ' Dea. To the generations of Wisconsin men raised in the O ' Dea tradition, his return was a dream come true. Long years of conjecture and hazy hope were culminated in his return, and the Wisconsin tribe came back to welcome him. The saga of Pat 0 " Dea has been told and retold. The accounts of fabulous drop-kicks and unbelievable punts have been dug out of the record books and checked against the newspaper tiles. They have taken on new meaning with Pat ' s return. Pat O ' Dea returned from the dead. The University realized that it could not repay the treasure he has created for her, but those who bade him welcome demon- strated the meaning of the Pat 0 " Dea legend. Wisconsin has found him after an absence of over a third of a century. She will not willingly lose track of him again. Protest I Bearing placards and blazing torches and shouting " Down with War, " 500 students trudged up Langdon Street around the capitol square, and hiked back to the lower campus in one of the first public demonstrations fostered by the student anti-war committee on the eve of Armis- tice Day. Whipped by a chilling wind off Lake Mendota, the group there held a mass meeting which was all the more impres- sive because of the bizarre and fitful light of the torches. But the parade was the thing which drew the most interest. Containing lead- ers in liberal organizations and representa- tives of almost every student religious center on the campus, it showed the hold which opposition to war had already taken upon the mass thought of the student body. Prizes, donated by the Inter-Church Council, were given the floats of Ochsner House of Tripp Hall, Theta Xi, and Page 129 Wesley Foundation. A grotesque side- light to the whole afFair was the announce- ment that the htteen dollars awarded to Ochsner would be used tor a beer party. ' ' You will not be so readily duped as we were before you ' the Rev. Alfred Swan of the First Congregational Church prophe- sied at the lower campus meeting, and observers agreed that the continuance of the opposition to war might have lasting effects. By mass votes the assembly went on record as favoring the abolition of R. O. T. C. and expressing its agreement with anti-war leaders on other campuses. The first of the local movements to emotionalize the opposition to war, the fall movement failed to draw the fire which was directed against the spring strike. Coup So they kidnaped Dick Braseau. While we hold an unqualified belief that it would be a fine thing if all Prom Kings were kidnaped and kidnaped perma- nently. It is hard not to condemn the group of college boys who engineered what they frankly expected to be one of the biggest coups of all time. In the first place, few and far between were those who were willing to believe that the abduction was the McCoy. On the surface it was an ideal publicity gag, and Bra2;eau ' s promise of " ' something un- usual " in an advertisement the day before didn ' t help his case any. Secondly, it was decidedly poor policy for the five fraternity brothers and three pre-election henchmen to take a chance on splitting one of the strongest political machines of recent years for the sake of (their own words) " the combination ot publicity and the pleasure of the praiik " Incidentally, crack the machine they did, although the exact extent oi the damage will not be apparent until next fall ' s election. And in the third place, it was a damn tool thing to do. The immediate result of the whole affair was a short period of wonder for most of the dancers at Pre-Prom and a subject for beer parlor discussions for the next two or three days. The purpose oi the event, the kidnappers claimed later, was to publicize Prom, but little help came of it. In fact, the consensus was that it was one of the causes of the first finan- cial loss a Prom has suffered in the present college generation. Virginia Wheary, Brazeau ' s Queen, was escorted by one of his friends, as cus- tom dictates. In this case it was Jock Ryan, who later appeared as a man of the hour in freshman elections. And Miss Wheary, in the face of an unprecedented situation, took the whole thing with chin up. When Brazeau called the Union after he was released, about ii:oo, Ryan, Harvey Leiser, the Queen and assorted other allies dashed out to his apartment, where the King held court. Demonstrat- ing a broken derby, torn shoes, and a slight scratch on his cheek, Brazeau told his story amid the tenseness proper to the tale of a ruler of men telling his tale of subjugation by overwhelming odds. Thus far, fine. But the next morning things started to crop up. An unconfirmed rumor of some- one asking Cardinal Editor Bernhard (a fraternity brother of the injured party), what the paper ' s attitude would be to- ward such an event. An unconfirmed ru- mor of political animosities that had flared again. An unconfirmed rumor of possible legal action by Brazeau ' s family, and through it all, unveiled charges of " Fake! " And the charges still stand in some quarters. Although eight men have con- fessed their parts in the crime, although two of them wrote an " expose " for the Octopus which exposed little, but pro- vided valuable instruction in the technic ot kidnapping, although Brazeau and Dean Scott H. Goodnight have both announced that they considered the afFair closed, there are still rumblings. And Prom lost money. Page I 30 Stuff Breakfast literary clubs all over the campus were revived with the rebirth ot the Cardinal ' s tamous " Rambler, " under the more innocuous nom de plume ot the " Trouble Shooter; " but the only thing it shot was the well known stuff, such as a day by day report ot the status ot the Dick Tinkham-Helen Savage relations. Its scoops consisted ot pin hangings while Its moral crusade centered around the failure ot certain houses to abide by W. S. G. A. curfew rules and the presence of women in the Rathskeller. Because Chuck Bernhard checked the column daily, there were no reports of indignant parents yanking their children out ot school, but despite its scandal-purged complexion peo- ple read it. The Literary Digest figures showed that Wisconsin students voted 8 to i against participation in an aggressive war and 4 to I in tavor ot taking part in a de- fensive war. Champs With one of the best teams in recent years, Coach Foster ' s Badger cagers con- tinued to pack ' em into the tield house. 8,73,5 tans, an all-time record, watched the Badgers take Indiana in an overtime game. As the season progressed, the Badgers became tough, and despite a bad early start, the boys were right up in there in the stretch. Playing sensational ball, the Cards invaded LaFayette to play the game that might give them the first undisputed championship since way back. Some sport writers, after Wisconsin had hit its stride, thought only a cataclysm could keep the Wisconsin cagers from a championship and at Purdue that was just what hap- pened. Co ach Foster ' s men went com- pletely to pieces, the score . . . well, it isn ' t even worth remembering. •Unholy " A doldrum period in the campus merry- go-round ended when four members of the Union Board charged a group of their colleagues on the board, whom they termed " the unholy five, " with railroading a hand-picked candidate into a vacancy on the body. Details ot the caucus, charged by the insurgents to be a negation of stu- dent democracy, and their subsequent resignations, furnished the Cardinal with a banner-headline story. Strangely, the res- ignations were never tiled with the board, and after a " clarification " by the accused, the rebels returned to the august board. This interview scene was repeated scores ot times during the week that Miss Florence Jackson (left) of Wellesley College, and president of the national committee ot bureaus of occupation visited the campus. Hailed nationwide as a vocational adviser for women. Miss Jackson w-as busy giving lectures, interviews, and conferences to interested students. Page I 3 1 Horse Trading II With the Union Board schism repaired, the campus focused its attention on the annual spring elections. Seven important campus posts, including that of Junior member of the Union Board, went by de- fault. Mavis Lyons, winning a position on the freshman directorate became the first woman to hold such a campus political post in many years. In the W. S. G. A. elections, the same apathy was apparent as four out of nine positions went to those claiming them. Despite a comparatively quiet election campaign, the spring election polled more ballots than any contest in two years, and the steady march of independents into positions formerly controlled by Greeks continued. After a heated campaign to win the chairmanship of the Freshman directorate, Bob McCloskey found himself a man without a position. After faculty financial advisors had decided to merge the Frosh Frolic and Soph Shuffle, Joe Brooks, leader of the Sophomore directorate, decided leading the hop wasn ' t such a big job and that he could handle most of the work himself. Jock Ryan, patronage dispenser tor the McCloskey machine, protested vehe- mently and threatened to withdraw Fresh- man support of the dance. Finally, the fresh- men were taken into joint sponsorship of the dance, but occurring only a week be- fore Military Ball, it hardly drew a cor ' poraPs guard. Brooks didn ' t only cross up the frosh; he even wolved on one of his best pals, Don Heun, a colleague on the directorate. Brooks conferred the honor of queen on Huen ' s girl friend, Martha Jackson, who was queen of the Frosh Frolic the year before. Who knows but what some senti- mental minded Prom King ne.xt year will ask Miss Jackson to be his company during the hours of the Promenade? More Stuff A small-pox epidemic in the city of Madison caused many co-eds to wonder how they could attend the formal Inter- traternity Ball without displaying vacci- nation scars. Although not a single case was reported on the campus, the student body marched out to the infirmary en masse for inoculations. The ravages of the small-pox epidemic didn ' t invade the campus, so the Inter- fraternity Ball was held and a goodly por- tion of the crowd reported a tolerably interesting time, the entertainment con- sisting of the presentation of the 1935 Badger ' s most eligible bachelors (or at least the announcement of them; there ' s still a few modest men left on the campus), good music by Dell Coon, and other bits including an extemporaneous terpsicho- rean exhibition by a member of one of the campus ' s top rung sororities. Laurels just came too fast for Gilly McDonald and Chub Poser. After being selected by campus co-eds as " eligible bachelors, " both won all-conference bas- ketball honors on the majority of the all-star teams. Never a year passes that some Daily Cardinal columnist doesn ' t get himself into a maelstrom of something or other. Edward Hale in ' ' Huffs and Puffs " insinu- ated that the council room of the Union was so infested with a peculiar species of screwy individuals that the average stu- dent didn ' t care to have his out-of-town visitor visit the beautiful edifice. For some tine after, the Readers ' Say-So column of the Cardinal was glutted with protesta- tions from the apostles of tolerance. When the storm of resentment from certain quarters over Hale ' s article had subsided, the invective was transferred to Prof. Russo, who was alleged to have said " There is no greater pest than the Inter- national Jew " in a moment of emotion during a forum on modern dictatorships at the Union. Control Following on the heels of difficulties at the University ot Iowa, the Interfrat- ernity Board, after relaxing from the strenuous effects of their annual ball, took Page I 32 steps to put Hell Week under control, in order to prevent indiscretions th;it might harm the good name ot the university. (At that time ot the year it still had one.) By laying down three rules, the board hoped to eliminate the possibility of Hell Week atrocities. The edict asked for limitation ot Hell Week activities to 24 hours, restricting them to the confines ot fraternity houses, and the replacing of humiliating tasks and unreasonable regi- mentation with constructive activities. Most ot the fraternities accepted the new rules, but Jim Neller, of the D. U. ' s appeared at a protest meeting to declare that Hell Week was a source of enrich- ment to neophytes, and backed up by a number ot other fraternities, succeeded m getting a revision ot the rules. So with the revision of the rules, neophytes wnll still have to search Camp Randall Stadium tor 1916 pennies. The quest will be permitted, but fraternities will be required to furnish the board with a report ot the proposed itinerary. The board also took the humane step ot sug- gesting that all paddling be done by one man whom they desired to call the " fresh- man trainer. " Brains, Feuds Coach Tom Jones ' indoor track squad helped to prove that brains and brawn are often tenable. Finishing the season un- defeated, Jones ' lads displayed similar skill in the classroom, compiling a B aggre- gate average tor the squad ot forty. Like investigations and weather, the annual feuds between lawyers and en- gineers are here to stay. During the last days in March, Letters and Scientists plodding their way up to Bascom Hall for their eight o ' clocks found the usual residue ot barnyard debris, plumbing equipment, and tissue littering up the facades ot both the Law and Engineering buildings. Victor Pape, despite his sleek, lawyer- like appearance, was elected St. Pat of the engineers and tor all the ballyhoo concern- ing the parade, the procession was only an With two unmarrcd records, one of winning all of his year ' s matches, and the other of never having his smooth, black hair ruffled in the bitterest of contests, Gordon Harmon well exemplifies the clean-cut but vicious gentlemen who performed so creditably in the squared circle for Wisconsin. abbreviated version ot those of former years. Protest II One of the amusing dramas enacted each year on this campus is the war between the anti-war advocates and those who insist that preparedness is the best guar- antee of peace. This year ' s drama was largely a struggle between the cohorts of Gordon Corey and William Harrison Haight, Jr. The campus is still wondering who won. The Corey forces claimed the decision with an attendance of a thousand at their anti-war meeting, while the Haight batallions were only able to enlist about twenty-five at their meeting. But Corey ' s show is over, while Haight still has his inning now and then around the senate chambers. Like the grass, the pacifistic spirit of Page 1 3 3 the Anti-war committee grew greener with the spring days. Backed by almost every campus organization but the Kappa Betes, the committee petitioned President Glenn Frank to call a convocation on April 12, the day ot the nationwide stu- dent strike against war. About a week later. President Frank ' s official statement declared that the calling ot a convocation to espouse the platform of a single group would be inimical to the non-partisan spirit ot the university. Undaunted by the tailure to receive official sanction, the committee held its anti-war meeting on April 12, betore a goodly crowd in Music Hall. By some queer torm ot mathematics, the Daily Cardinal reporter " estimated " that 29.8 per cent of all students had cut their eleven o ' clocks, while only 11.3 per cent of the student body attended the Music Hall meeting. About twenty-five stu- dents, satisfied with the present set-up, attended the Haight-Schubring show at the Union. An unusual phase ot the strike cam- paign was the devoutly pacitistic Daily Cardinal ' s refusal to sanction the strike on the grounds that its aims were not com- patible with the platform of the National Student League, who helped to back the strike. It was no wonder that Editor Bernhard was lampooned in the prole- tarian skits presented at the May Day celebration of the L. I. D. and N. S. L. a few weeks later. Sabers and Sables Although the pernicious anti-war senti- ment was penetrating into the remotest recesses of the campus, the military de- partment risked the chance of holding its annual military ball. The military department may not have an ideology, but if it must be a tribute to miHtary efficiency, the Military Ball proved the most well-managed dress-up affair the campus has witnessed in some time. Faculty financial advisors claim that the comp racket will eventually rum every The posters, and possibly the figures, tell this story so well as to bar repetition. While we understand nothing came of the court action, the Cardinal, the Hotel Loraine, the L. I. D. and N. S. L., and " Green Pastures " got free publicity, and we got this picture. This must be an example of the Share-the-Wealth propaganda. Page I 34 large campus dance unless steps are not taken to curb it. A student officer could have sworn to even participate in an ag- gressive war, but even that would not bring a comp from the tight-fisted heads ot the military department. The comps issued even to the higher-ups in the corps were notoriously tew. Hap- pening only a tew days betore the regular government stipend arrived, a number ot the officers had to have it " put on the cufF, " and with the same military effi- ciency the department did not tail to garnishee their cadets ' wages when the time came. Unlike our prom king, Chairman Har- vey Bent really kept the campus guessing over his choice ot honorary cadet colonel. He had been seen more than intrequently with a blonde treshman trom the Theta House (we won ' t call the place what the Trouble Shooter does) and when the an- nouncement was made, even those sup- posedly in the know were surprised to find the choice was one ot the elder Thetas, Agnes Ricks. Lest one insinuate sorority politics, it must be said that Harvey hung his pin on Miss Ricks the day after the ball. Dividends Wisconsin is otten credited with taking the lead in the advancement of many movements, but the athletic department is reaping the truits ot an experiment all its own. The experiment, the establishment ot boxing as an intercollegiate sport, has grown in popularity so tast that it has exceeded the tondest expectations ot its sponsors. The lion ' s share ot the credit tor this very successtul venture must go to George Downer, athletic publicity di- rector, whose toresight and business acu- men makes h im a valuable asset to the de- partment. Not only in three years has the " brain child " ot George Downer provided the campus with a new torm ot entertain- ment, but he has also built up a sport that pays astonishing dividends. The game has not only paid tor itself, but has helped to finance other branches ot the depart- ment to a considerable extent. Striking mirrors of student thought, at least of the Engineers, are the floats in the annual St. Pat parade. This one perhaps reflects campus disgust with student poHticians and a desire for a campus Hitler to run the student community. We hesitate to agree with their devastating proposal. On April first, 9,100 boxing fans jammed their way into the University field house to set a high-water mark for attendance at any indoor event here and to see likable Johnny Walsh ' s boxers strengthen their claim to a mythical na- tional championship by deteating the West Virginia mountaineers. Good Word However, the brain child of another member of the athletic department didn ' t tare so well. Dr. Walter E. Meanwell proposed that the university adopt a compulsory fee of $5 which not only would admit every student to any athletic event, but would also stabilize the finances ot the athletic department. Meanwell submitted the proposal to the student body with the stipulation that it would not be adopted unless there was 75 ( ' assent. A majority favored the plan, through a vote taken by the House Presidents ' Council and W. S. G. A., but it tell short ot the three-quarters total, and the Doctor is a man of his word. The plan was dropped. Herbert Terwilliger, early in April succeeded William O. SchiUing, Jr., as president ot the Union Board, and since Page I 3 i seven ot the nine new members earning positions on the board this spring are affiliated, Terwilliger ought to have smoother sailing than did his predecessor, who just couldn ' t seem to satisfy the in- dependent taction within the group. The practice of conferring the traditional ' ' red derby " to some one on the campus was revived at the Gridiron Banquet in April when Sigma Delta Chi bestowed the coveted honor on Prof. John D. Hicks, one of the more popular members of the History department. Although Sigma Delta Chi was unable to secure a top-notch speaker, as in former years, the skits under the direction of Gerald Beznor and Rusty Lane were ot high order. The practice ot rewarding two outstanding editors each year was established this year by the fraternity. Plaudits Although Madison was visited with a blizzard on May 3, Coach Ralph Hunn ' s Badger crew got its shell into Lake Men- dota considerably earlier than in any recent year. To us, until this year, the crew was something amusing. Every spring day we could hear the resounding commands ot the coxie, " Stroke . . . stroke . . . stroke " cover the waterfront, but nary an oppor- tunity we had to see the much-exercised boys appear in an honest-to-goodness race. We understand that the athletic depart- ment has rectitied this little annoyance this year, and once more the persistent Badger oarsmen will be able to receive the plaudits of the multitudes on their native shores. A survey made by the W. A. A. in the middle of April, solved a problem that had been perplexing us for a long time. Statis- tics have shown that men outnumber women here roughly 2 to i, and we otten wondered how there were enough women to go around. When the survey revealed that the Wisconsin co-ed had an average of almost four dates a week, we suddenly realized that the " forsaken third " had to be content with maybe Wednesday and Sunday dates. The realization that occasional Bascom theatre productions might hold their own with the average legitimate show came to us when we saw " The Vinegar Tree, " including such stars as Rusty Lane, Mar- jorie Muehl, and Vivian Merrill, spon- sored as a benefit performance in honor of the late Cyril C. Duckworth. Letters and Eggs Following in the footsteps of Samuel Rogers, Mark Schorer, one of the younger staff members in the English department, had his novel " A House Too Old " pub- lished by a New York house. On the sub- ject of literati, Bill Harley was offered the editorship of Octopus, contingent upon his re-entry into school next tall . . . which gives Wisconsin another tradition. Haresfoot went into its 3i7th year, minus its old slogan " All our girls are men: yet everyone ' s a lady " and carrying a new one, " This Year ' s Show Is a Different Show. " The present production dis- carded female impersonations and the change was apparently welcomed by the majority ot Haresfoot tans. " Break the News, " written by Mel Adams and How- ard Teichman, proved to be a fast-moving show with plenty of variety; in fact, many critics were moved to say it was the best since " It ' s A Gay Life " of five years ago. All the glamour ofa Hollywood premiere was brought to Madison, when Haresfoot officials opened their home appearance a la Grauman. As they entered the theatre, community and university notables were introduced over radio by Gordy Swarth- out, former Haresfooter whose claim to fame was his writing of the lyrics of the immortal Haresfoot tune " Can ' t Help Loving You. " But, nevertheless, eggs flew at the opening. Rex Karney took over the reins of the Cardinal early in May, succeeding Chuck Bernhard as the center of all campus controversies. Jay Tompkins was ap- pointed business manager for another year. Page I 3 6 The Blood Purge lutroduc ' iug. Ladies atid Gentlemen , the State Senate ' s AiDiiial Thvee-Riiig C ra s of Muck Rakitig nPHERE was something rotten at the University of Wisconsin. Whenever a list of radical schools was published, there was the Cardinal flag of our Alma Mater heading the list. Oi course, this university was the same one which was rated as one of the best educational insti ' tutions of the nation, but what ot that. The Wisconsin State Senate, that au- gust body of lawmakers, is composed of clean, upright men. They are, sup- posedly, all Boy Scout leaders and Sunday School teachers in private life, and their souls are marvels of spotless white. They view with undisguised alarm the iniqui- ties of the younger generation. It all started, it seems, when Wisconsin was placed upon a list of the ten " most red " universities of the country. Repre- sentative Hamilton Fish hurled the charges and started the red-baiting bees buzzing in legislative bonnets. Wisconsin ' s sena- torial bonnets seem well adapted to the activities of this particular species of in- sect, and the result was to be expected. And so, with great fanfare and waving ot flags, the crusade for moral and social uplitt got under way. There were a num- ber ot minor matters such as the state budget, unemployment relief and the tax- ation program which had to be pushed aside for the time being to make way for this significant occasion, but then, who wants to pass a law when there ' s a pos- sibility of finding out what " them Reds out at the U. are doing. " And they were right. Didn ' t the world ' s greatest newspaper say so ' Didn ' t that reporter from the Wisconsin News say so. ' Didn ' t the Sheboygan Press and the La Crosse Tribune say so? Well, then, let ' s go to it ! Why not call all those lousy foreigners in and put ' em on the carpet. Why not take the whole school and drop it in Lake Mendota. ' Why not add Bascom Hill to the sister institution across the lake. ' UT the matter is not tunny to those directly concerned. To the Uni- versity it may well mean decreased en- rollment and a slashed budget. To the student body and the faculty, it represents a reflection upon their character. The University has been placed in a very pre- carious position due to the actions ot cer- tain newspapers which have played up the sensational aspects ot the case. And the end, at this writing, is not yet. What are some ot the tacts. ' The committee found that there was little or no publicity in the exposure of thirty students ot Red learnings at the University. The evidence as to the political coloring of even these thirty was inconclusive. Nor was the fact that a strong peace movement existed on the campus enough to give the investigators a banner headline in the state press. When Professor E. A. Ross told the committee the exact extent of Communist activities on the campus, he took the first step to- ward ending the probe. It seemed that Mr. Ross disappointed the committee by being too much of a red-blooded Ameri- can. The red hearing seemed to have changed into a red herring as Mr. Ross Page 137 effectively squelched the charges. Asked by the committee at the end of his testi- mony as to whether or not he thought the investigation was justified, he struck a keynote of student opinion when he replied : " The mere fact of investigation is condemnation. I had supposed that this committee was sure of its ground before it compromised the university before the eyes of the parents of this state. I had sup- posed that it had the actual testi- mony. But you have added weight and dignity to mere charges which have not been substantiated. " This done, and Dean Snell came upon the scene to reveal some breaches of the accepted convention at the Milwaukee Extension center. Here was something for the committee to look into, and look into It the committee did with all the gusto of a small boy prying up the biggest stones he can find expecting to find something awful and slimy underneath. The fact that the story concerned one or two fac- ulty members at a separate institution was no bar; the extension division was under the University and the yellow press pre- viewed the coming testimony with such tasty banner headlines as " U. W. Yacht Love " and " To Probe Free Love at U. W. " The best analysis, at this writing, seems to be that Dean Snell, feeling that he had been unfairly treated, decided to bring out testimony which would vindicate him in the eyes of the state. That by so doing he would permanently injure the University does not seem to have entered into his considerations. npmS publication is not current enough in its appearance to pass upon relia- bility of the evidence thus far presented. More of the story may have come out be- before you read this. But of one thing we are sure : whatever may be said of the con- duct of certain faculty members in the Milwaukee Extension and whatever may be said of any particular individual or small group of individuals in the Uni- versity community of 8,000 students, the damning insinuations which have been leveled against the faculty and students are entirely without justification. The guilt for the crvne agamst the University may he laid squarely in the lap of the yellow press and in the lap of the Senate investi ' gators for making possible this sensational treatment of matter, m itself, of compara ' tively small import. If something is rotten, let ' s clean n up, but why all this ballyhoo? This crucifixion of the University by self-seeking politicians has become almost an annual affair. The tragedy is that after dragging the University and everyone connected with it through the mud and slime of a thousand unfounded suspicions, the matter is left in a cloud of uncertainty. It is difficult to interpret such action as anything but a desire for personal pub- licity on the part of a tew politically minded individuals. One thing has been made clear by the whole affair. The University, if it wishes to protect its good name, must defend itself. When the matter came before the Senate, the newspapers, almost without exception, demanded a " " thorough house- cleaning, " just as though the University were all that it was painted. Only the representatives of the student body and, more recently, the Alumni Association, have had the courage and sincerity to take their school ' s part. In the face of steadily increasing oppo- sition, it appears that the investigation will soon be a dead issue. But why was it ever started. ' ' Page 138 PUBLICATIONS . . . The 1935 Badger Richard S. Bridgman F all the college yearbooks which have been published since 1885, the year the first Badger made its appearance, were stacked one on top of another, they would form an eternal monument to the sales methods of American printers and en- gravers; a monument which would make George Washington turn green with envy and fairly spin in his grave; a monument, perhaps, to the gullibility of the American college graduate. We wish that some day an economics student might do a thesis to determine the correlation between the extensive use of gold leaf in college yearbooks during the last fifty years, and this nation ' s sudden departure from the gold standard in 1933. The history of college yearbooks is deeply John K. Wood obscured in tons of gold leaf and imitation leather covers, but it could not be other- wise. Public opinion is the all-powerful dictator. The 1935 Badger, like Topsy (or even a geranium), just grew. It is the illegitimate product of a union between Homer ' s Iliad and the story about the traveling salesman. The staff merely guided this growth, cor- recting congenital weaknesses, swearing at photographers over the telephone and writing nasty letters to paper salesmen. Have you ever edited a yearbook. ' ' It ' s a great little e.xtra-curricular activity. Try It some morning it you find your eleven o ' clock lecture unusually boring. But we must treat our traditional insti- tutions with due reverence and respect. Page I 40 Fromer Allen Adams Greeley The Badger is, in all good faith, a signifi- cant and worth-while publication. Some- times we think we are not tully enough appreciated by those who see merely the outward evidences ot our attainments in the form ot a big book with a flashy cover. Among the unsung services which our noble institution performs for the uni- versity community are ( i ) the granting of bronze, silver and even gold keys to industrious staff workers who must earn s OrKIN 1:. SiVENSON sorority activity points and might not otherwise be blessed with collegiate jew- elry, (2) the management of occasional afternoon teas (without benefit of tea) for socially inclined Pi Phis and A. O. Pis, and (3) the furnishing of office space for the Interfraternity Ball Committee. Thus our existence during the months from September to March is not entirely futile. During the latter part of March and the month of April, we seriously under- Nafziger Fa:en Bel Stiles Dudley Schlitz Aurner Page I 4 I Gordon C. McNown take the project ot publication. The editor and his immediate associates set them- selves methodically and conscienciously to the task of flunking out ot college with varying degrees ot success. Then the mountain gives birth to a mouse, and the red and gold monstrosity is enthusias- tically foisted upon an expectant stu- dent body to the accompaniment ot much shouting and speech making at the Badger banquet in the latter part of May. (Pos- Parish Metz B. ' T2LE ElLENBERGER sibly It will be June this year, or even July, but we hope not.) Incidentally, we are using loo-pound paper this year. It makes you think you are getting more for your money. There are really no more pages in the book than last year, although there is a good deal more engraving because we think the Badger should be primarily a picture book. Two column lay-out is something of a departure from our traditional methods. Althen Leith Falk LUECK Daley Heinecke Reinsch Page 142 There are one or two other things we wanted to call to your attention, but we probably won ' t think ot them until the book IS out. It there ' s anything you don ' t like, just write to your senator and we ' ll have a fine investigation. How about that cover? Badger Editori. l St. ' Kff Editor RicH. RD Bridgm. n Managing Editor .... Orrin Swenson Editorial Chairman Gordon McNown EditoridI Board .... Melvin Ad.ams, Mil- dred Allen, JulianFromer, Hannah Greeley Board of Control Fr. nces Stiles, Presi- dent, Robert Dudley, Ruth Fazen, Frank Bell, Victor Schlitz Personnel Jean Eilenberger Orgamr.atio»is Donald Leith Phoiograf )i5 Victor Falk Seniors . . Anne Olsen, Mildred Lueck Social Fraternities .... Willi. ' Wi Beers Social Sororities Suzanne Wilson Professional and Honorary Althen Historical Section .... Pauline Reinsch, Hannah Greeley Government Melb. ' Daley Athletics .... Melvin Adams, Herbert Meshekow, Robert Shaplen, Harry Sheer hja fl Smith Campion ROEHL Iorbeck Marck Beers PiTZ O ' Connor Whiting Editorial Assistants . . Josephine Pitz, Jean O ' Connor, Berniece Smith, Lillian TOMEK Secretaries .... Eleanor Arps, Berniece Cary, Je. ' n Campion, Charlotte Goedde, Marg. ' ret Heinecke, Grace Marck, Helen Marck, Frederick McNess, Betty Minton, Dorothy Morbeck, Mary Alice O ' Leary, Lois Roehl, Dorothe. ' Schum. cher, Robert SuELFLOW, Jean Vanatta, Carl Walter, Marc. ' ret Whiting Badger Business Staff Business Manager Local Advertising Vanatta ToMEK D. Olson Ritter A. Olson Fazen John Wood Frances Metz, Manager; Robert Wilson, Assistant Ralph Polsky Orgaiii?.ation . . L. ' SlUra F. Parish, Manager; Louis F. zen, Assistant; Sue Wilson, Assist- ant; Don Olson, Assistant Circulation . . Harold Batzle, Manager j ational Advertising . Ralph Ritter, Manager Sorority Sales . . Margaret Simpson, Manager Page 143 The Daily Cardinal Charles H. Bernhard ' II ' HE modern conception of a public ■ servant demands sincere and unselfish devotion to public interest. During the past year, The Daily Cardinal has tried to carry out this concept to a vigorous and intelligent conclusion. There have been no " sacred cows " ' exempt from criticism. No outside in- dividual group has been able to influence the editorial policy ot the newspaper. Condemnation has been expressed where condemnation was thought due. But in every case, a proposed change or remedy has been put forth in an effort to be constructive. In any discussion of the general policy of the Cardinal, the co-operative attitude which it has frequently exhibited should not be overlooked. Praise and support have been given to worthy projects and W. Jay Tompkins ideals without reference to former atti- tudes. The support given a sane athletic program is typical of this. Naturally, m the pursuit ot its objective policy of " the greatest good tor the great- est number, " the Cardinal has incurred the enmity of many selfish elements. This is an unfortunate but apparently unavoid- able result. But we have kept faith with our ideals and with the student body, and such an attainment is purchased cheaply at this price. In conclusion. The Daily Cardinal of this year leaves with the University a record of intellectual integrity, honesty ot purpose, and sincere devotion to its welfare. Ch.arles H. Bernhard, Executive Editor. Page 144 Board of Control President Leais G. Kranick Vice-President Eldon Smith Secretary Jean Charters Ex-Officio Frank C. Klode, Marion Bachhuber, Charles H. Bernhard. W. ]ay tomtkins Faculty . Grant M. Hyde, Don R. Fel- lows, Philip G. Fox Editorial Staff E.vfCiifive Editor Charles H. Bernhard Managmg Editor George H. Krl ' eck Personnel Director . Marion B. Gorry Editorial Board . Samlel B. Benowitz, Chdir- man: Julian P. Fromer, Assistant Promotion Mildred Allen, Howard TeicH ' MANN } lews . . Rex L. Karney, Editor. George Duggar, Mal ' rice Rosenblatt, Assistants Des}{ Staff . . . Boris Bobroff, David Gold- iNG, Norbert Hennen, Editors. Elizabeth Egeland, Kenneth Golz, Margaret Green, George Hess, L. ' WErne Hoffman, Edwin Jones, Lewis S. Mentlik, Jane Patterson, Howard Wooley Special Writers Urban Fay, Helen Fleming, Robert Frank, Holger Hagen, Herbert Kubly, Ann Pl.avnick, Austin Wehrwein, Boris Witter Reporter. ' ; . . Louise Aarons, Robert Bl. ' uner, W.all. ce Drew, Charles Fleming, J.ANE Fowler, Dan Goldy, David Goodman, Viola Hellerman, Marguerite Katz, David Levine, Elaine Miner, Robert Polatsek, Dorothy Teeple, Charles Treleven, Merlin C. Wh. rton, Elaine Zimmer Features Lester Ahlswede, Editor; ViRGiNi.A HuwEN, Assistant: Helen First- brook, Miriam Haddow, Joseph Kleinfeld, Gretchen Schmidt, Richard Weinberg Sports . Harry Sheer, Editor; Randolph Haase, Assistant; June Schroeder, [Co-ed Editor: Hy Bornstein, Lew Cohn, Herb Meshekow, Bob Sh. plen Krueck Fleming Benowitz Ringness GoRRV Fromer Sheer Lambeck Duggar Golding Karney Rosenblatt Page 145 Klode Kranick Charters Smith Bachhuber Society Louise L. Lambeck, Editor: LiS ' ETTA Graves, Assii-tdnt. Hilda Baldwin, Elizabeth Coleman, Veronica Field, Caro- lyn GoNYO, Catherine Ann Kelley, Helen Niebuhr Business Staff Business Manager .... W. Jay Tompkins Loca] Adi ' ertising Manager Morris Fleming Advertising Assistants. . Rothman, Hugh Robinson, Mary Short J atiomil Advertising Manager Wm. Ringness Classified Advertising Manager . Jane Ashcraft Research Manager . Elwynne Smith, Marjo- RiE Jacobson, Virginia Bohn, Assistants Credit Manager Gordon Volz Circulation Manager . . Ernest Heese; August Steinbrecker, Assistant Alai mg Managers . . Ethel Femrite, Jean- NETTE Little, Alice H. iYden, Assistant Office Secretary Myrtle Campbell Volz Witter Hess Gol: Mentlik Weinberg Smith Cohn Nelson Fleming Blauner Drought Wooley Wharton Frank Drew Ahleswede Hasse Bernstein Hennen Haddow Plavnick Hoffman Goodman Levine Destor Polatsek Steinbrecher Kleinteld Rahanian Wichert Graves Baldwin Niebuhr Densmore Hagen Duggar Miner Parish Fowler Egeland Golding Gorry Lambeck Fromer Sheer Bernhard Tompkins Karney Benowit: Bobrotf Teichmann Allen Page 146 Octopus Executive Board Editor . . . . Business Manager Maurice Blum Owen F. Goodman Editorial Board Managing Editor Mel Adams Associate Editor Charles L. Fleming Art Editor Rudolph Jegart Exchange Editor Joseph Kleinfeld Photographer Maurice Rosenblatt Maurice Blum Editorial Staff Norm Phelps, Harry Sheer, Herbert Bennet, Austin C. Wehrwein, Rosemary McCormick. James Fleming, Dave Golding Business Board Advertising Manager . . , Robert G. Blauner Board of Directors Dean Scott H. Goodnight, Prof. Willard G. Bleyer, Ray L. Hilsenhoff, Owen F. Goodman, Maurice C. Blum Owen Goodman :,Ji PL :: 1 PfM - ' m i?l Grcblcr Voigt Fleming Didier VanDyke Adams Blum Jegart Goodman Blauner Sheer Desormeaux Gale Page 147 NiEMAN HOVELAND Walter Henderson Wisconsin Country Magazine Country Magazine Board Faculty Members . . I. L. Baldwin, William B. Sarles, Ha:el Manning Student Members Josephine Metz, June Reif, Milton Bliss, Arnold Bluemke Editorial Staff Editor Nieman Hoveland Managing Editor Virginia Hulburt Home Economics Editor Mary Jansky T eu ' s Editor Charles Wing 4 ' H Editor Walter Hayman Editorial Associates Mary Elizabeth Owen Doris Clark Marguerite Lee Olive Clark Irene Schlafer Mina Crocker Business Staff Business Manager .... W.alter Henderson Advertising Manager .... H.arold Porter Assistant Adiiertisnig Manager Edwin Adams Business Associates Myron Jeglum Anne Yerkovich Fred Schwenn EDw. RD M.a.thwig Mathwig Schwenn Hayman Wing Hoveland Henderson Adams Curler Crocker Petersen Leonard Liets Lee Met; Case Jansky Hulburt Yerkovich Reil Page 148 Wisconsin Engineer Board of Directors Chanman, G. J. Tracy, L. G. Janett, J. B. Kom- MERs, G. L. Larson, R. S. McCaffery, R. T. Matthias, W ' . H. Tock, R. A. Ragat:. L. F. Van Hagan, F. E. Volk Editorial Staff Editor Leslie G. Janett Assistant Editor George H. Cook Feature Editor Burton Zien Editorials Reginald Price Alumni Hotes Howard Holm Campus Holes Harold Albert Assistants John Smithwick, Leo Nikora, Ernest Ziehlsdorf, William Ree, Robert Whiteside Business Staff Business Manager Wilfred Tock Advertising John Van Vleet, Tom Williams Local Circulation Laverne Poast Mail Circulation Sylvester Robisch Assistants . . Herbert Wilson, Vincent Esser Leslie Ianett Wilfred Tock Albert ZiehlsJorti Robisch Smithwick Tock Cook Janett Zien Poaft Page 149 Most Eligible ' XlT ' ISCONSIN ' S " Most Eligible Bachelors " were selected by popular vote of Wisconsin women in a contest sponsored by the 1935 Badger during the early part of the second semester. The choice was based on personality, appearance, likeability or what have you. The selections were made public at the second annual Interfraternity Ball on March 8, and are herewith re- corded for all posterity. Why did we hold this contest.- Well, we were a bit bored with the usual type of beauty contest and thought the campus could stand a change. The campus survived. This is just another example of how our great insti- tution, The Wisconsin Badger, can, and will continue to serve the university community. We love to do little things like this, though the rewards are solely of the spirit. Such bountiful gestures seem fairly to leap trom the kindness of our collective hearts. No one offered us any material remuneration to print the pictures on this page; in fact, were offered considerable sums ot money by persons concerned if we would only promise not to print them. But high minded journalists that we are, we have consistently refused to be swayed by selfish motives and the pictures are herewith presented. May the Badger ever continue to serve you as a public minded institution. The Daily Cardinal, to the contrary notwithstanding. Chuck Adair, a member of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, IS probably best known for his work with Harestoot,of which organization he is president. He has taken part in Wisconsin Player ' s productions and during the past year officiated as master of ceremonies at 770 Club in Tripp Commons. He dates a lot . . . comes from Xenia (don ' t you like that name! ' ), Ohio . . . majors in Political Science and Economics. Gil McDonald was probably the most spectacular member of Wisconsin ' s Big Ten championship basketball team during the past season. The ample supply ot black hair on his chest, so evident at basketball games and in the showers at the Sig Chi house, just in case you fre- quent the showers at the Sig Chi house, probably had something to do with Gil ' s selection. Gil was co-chair- man of Interfraternity Ball, but missed his tram out of Chicago, or something, and didn ' t get to the affair. Chub Poser, whose real name is Rolf, was named on practically every all-conference basketball team to be selected this year. He, along with Sig Chi brother and co-bachelor McDonald, was one of the outstanding guards in the country. Better known tor his scholarship in the Med school and for his athletic prowess than tor his social philandering, he nevertheless seems to sway the teminine heart. Ch.arles Ad. ' ir Gilbert McDonald RoLf Poser Page I 50 SPECIAL OCCASIONS . . . Richard Bra2eau The Junior Prom February 8, 1935 Committees Geiieral Chairmau . Richard S. Brazeau A55i5tti)if General Chairmen . Victor Falk, Allen Guentzel, Walter Hamburg, Henry Herman, Harold Judell, Jack Kenaston, HaRvey Leiser, Robert Lyons, William Reilly. Victor Schlitz Music John Wright Arrangements Milton Wexler Piiklicity Harlan Althen Assistant Jay Tompkins Programs Marion Bachhuber Invitations Mary Belle Lawton Decorations Agnes Ricks Fi?ii:ii:ce Victor Falk Schlitz Judell Falk Kenaston Leiser Hamburg Lyons Reilly Herman Page I 52 Class of 1936 ICROM, the high hght of the social lite at Wisconsin, falling in the interim be- tween semesters, eagerly anticipated, hope- fully planned, and delighttully executed. Breaking a long line oi tradition. Prom, this year, uas held on a Thursday night instead of the usual Friday. This startling change culminated a long series of band wor- ries by the Prom committee. Although Ferde Grote and Jess Hawkins were originally scheduled to lure the attending crowds onto the dance floor, the growing dissatisfaction of the student body over the choice, forced the chairman to contact Jan Garber, a na- tional favorite, who unfortunately could only be present during the week, hence a Thurs- day Prom. The Court of Honor again present this year, after its first inauguration, in 1934, was composed of Jane Greer, Marion Isaly, hia Mary Frederici, Margaret Stedman, Katharine Halverscn, Marion Bachhuber, Har- VlRGl.NI.A WhEARY Frederici Bachhuber Isaly Butters Greer H.alverson Stedman QUALL Page I 5 3 riet Quail, and Bernice Butters, who filled Great Hall with beauty and charm. Maurice Freed, art editor of Esquire, made the selections. King Dick Brazeau with his lovely lady. Queen Virginia Wheary, wel- comed the attending couples who filled Great Hall to overflowing. En- chanting gowns framed against the sombre black of the men ' s clothes gave color and light to the occasion. The lilting strains of the year ' s most popular pieces gave rhythm and harmony to the affair. The large num- ber of guests gravitating around the orchestra plat- form gave ample proof to the popularity of the orchestra choice, which after all, determines m great part the success of the affair. No more attempts were made to kidnap the King as those so success- fully planned at Pre-Prom . With that affair cleared up and the confession ot its instigators readily given, the dance went on one of the most success- ful in many years. On this page are a few informal shots taken at the big affair. In the upper left hand corner are Jay Tompkins and Edna Balsley. In the upper right hand corner are Tommy Smith and Rosemary Townley. Lower left shows Stan Johnson with Marion Lucas and lower right John Fish with " Pip " ' McKenzie. Prom Shots Page I 54 Parent ' s Week-end May 25, 1935 Lois SeCheverell jOARRYING on the tradition founded last year of entertaining both fathers and mothers at the university on the same weekend, the committee, with the help of the foundation last year, made the event a memorable one, adding many new attrac- tions to the full program. To increase a budget badly cut because of the persisting depression, the campus loyally came to the finance committee ' s support by buying tags on tag day. This financial aid gave the committee oppor- tunity to elaborate the program with a water carnival, patterned on the idea of Venetian Night of past years. Held after the Interfraternity and Intersorority Sing, with members of the audience turning their chairs to the lake front, a colorful swimming exhibition was put on by the combined Dolphin clubs. Sinfonia, the men ' s music fraternity, its voices in har- monious singing. The much-loved Senior Swing-out, dance drama, crew races, men ' s smoker in Robert Kaska the Rathskeller, and Banquet were not slighted, but held with full attendance. After the banquet, the fraternities, with the newly added sorority groups, sere- naded the parents from the balcony of the Union. The weekend was a galaxy of colorful events thrilling to parent and student alike. Again the contacts com- mittee functioned well, executing finely planned exhibits in the different schools and departments which the guests visited to view those projects their children were carrying on at the University. Those in charge were: Lois Se Cheverell and Robert Kaska, General Chairmen; Elsie Lunde and John Lehigh, Program; Jane Greer and Robert Dudley, Banquet; Kathryn Narr and Edward Martin, Fi- nance; Monica Clark and William Jones, Invitations; Mary E. Coleman and Rex Karney, Publicity; Alice Krug and Owen McDonald, Contacts. Page 155 Military Ball April 5, 1935 Harvey G. Bent ' There ' s something about a soldier . . . " Military Ball, the R. O, T. C. " s annual contribution to the legend that there is something about a soldier, has one ad- vantage which no other campus social event can present. Comparing it with Prom (and how the boys trom the Httle red brick building on Langdon Street love to do just that), it has all that the junior class ' s part of the social calendar has. Music ' Decorations. ' ' Formal gowns. ' ' Military Ball has them all. But the army has one thing no other group can have . . . uniforms. Brass buttons, shining sabers, gleaming leather boots, bright medals . . . these are the difference between a mere dance and glamour, and the cadets are ready to prove It. While class dances from Frosh Frolic (now deceased) to Senior Ball have to struggle through the political entangle- ments ot the unhappy soul who heads the group, Military Ball has a simple system ot choosing committeemen and is under strict surveillance ot the commandant of th e post. The result is efficiency unheard of m other affairs. Music, long one of the greatest prob- lems, was solved this year before most of the campus had thought of the event which was held April 5, Freddie Martin, who was headlined, was contracted early in the season, with elimination of the un- certainty which left Prom goers in the dark almost until the last minute. Honorary Cadet Colonel Agnes Ricks, the guest of Captain Harvey Bent, led the parade through the arch of sabers in the grand march, one of the most colorful parts of the evening ' s ceremonies. Decorations for the dance accentu- ated this motif. Flags, machine guns, and more flags were used in almost every room of the building, all of which was turned over to the military for the evening. B.ARBER Liberty OsTR.ANDER Page 1 s ' ' Boots Go Dancing Committee Harvey G. Bent . General Chairman John W. Barber ... Assistant General Chairman m Charge o Ar- rangements Wallace C. Liberty . A55i5tdnt General Chairman ni Charge 0 Pub- licitv Ronald O. Ostran der Assistant i n 1 Geiiera! Cliairinan in Charge of Fu j 1 1 nance ■k j 1 G. RicHTER Anderson . . . 0. R. C. ■B lii Arrangeynents A A B H ■ James Driver Program m mM B B James Gelatt . Reception Jfl H Norbert Hennen Publicity HH HH J. Everett Henrv Special Aide Invitations Invitations ib m H 1 William Keegan Allan Newbury Agnes Ricxs Victor Kneevers Dinner Frank Ladwig . Survey Fr.ank Schacht Decorations John Lehigh . Boxes W. Jay Tompkins . . Ac ' .vertising Harry McCauley Tickets K Iilton Welch . . Provost Marshal Page I 5 7 Homecoming November 2 7, 1934 John Hickman Committee John Hickman. General C iairman Gilbert McDonald, David Schuele, and Victor Falk Arrd7igeine)it5 Beatrice Hardon Charles Adair Harry Parker David Wilsey . Carl Simonsen Jerome Shackton Iohn Brennan Wome7i ' s Fulton Sales Mens Button Sales . Dance Ahnnni Contacts Finance Decorations Bonfire 1CXCITEMENT running high, enthusi- • ' asm running over, greater prepara- tions made, bigger bonfires built, larger crowds anticipated, all out to greet the re- turn of Wisconsin ' s long lost hero, Pat O ' Dea, the greatest football player the school has ever boasted. After being lost from view tor 35 years, the famous kicker came back to his alma Mater to be met by alumni who had traveled from all corners of the country to see him again. A huge bonfire throwing its red glare over a sea of upturned faces, the largest rally m years pressing around the library steps to hear their football idol encourage an oft-beaten team, creating m the stu- dents a swelling school spirit never before equalled. Saturday, a thrilled crowd, jam- ming every inch of the stadium, watching a fight-imbued Badger eleven defeat a highly rated Illinois squad. Lawyers and engineers fighting over the chance to be O ' Dea ' s guard of honor . . . buttons and tickets sold at the rate of a thousand a day ... a great shortage of rooms for homecoming alumni . . . Bernie Cummmgs playing in the Union for a joyous crowd . . . hordes of alumni rem- iniscing about the good old days. The greatest Homecoming Wisconsin ' s ever seen! 4 tSi ?) McDonald Falk Parker Sh.ackton Page 158 Homecoming November 27, 1934 Page 159 Orientation Week September 14, 1934 Analoyce Elkington ' II ' HE largest freshman class in live years ■ ' ' poured into the city one week before school began to be assimilated into the routine and throb of the campus life by a staff ot counselors directed by two general chairmen, Analoyce Elkington and Wilson Weisel. Under the guidance of these stu- dents, already a part ot the college lite, the incoming class is introduced to the campus, campus leaders and campus or- ganizations. With the cooperation ot the Y. W. C. A., Y. M.C. A. and W. S. G. A., luncheons, teas, and smokers tor the new collegians, create a teeling ot camaraderie and personal contact which is followed through the entire year until the class is thoroughly a part of the University. Supplementing the usual run ot activi- ties otiered to the novitiates, the chairmen instituted several novel ideas this year, adding greatly to the program. Under the supervision ot the women ' s affairs com- mittee, a fashion tea was held in Great Kail at which time co-eds modelled cos ' tumes suitable tor all campus occasions. Under the charge ot Miss Susan Bayliss, assistant dean ot women, a series ot voca- tional teas were given tor the women. Wilson Weisel These teas were divided into groups ac- cording to vocations, and those attending were given a brief survey ot the fields they were about to enter, and told what would be demand ed ot them scholastically and personally to be successful in their chosen callings. The advent into the social world is made via the Freshmen Mixer, a dateless dance, which winds up the week in a blaze of music and gaiety. Held at the Union, this dance is eagerly attended by Freshmen and carefully followed by upper- classmen. This last affair successfully launches the freshmen social season and gives the new students a brief but en- tirely satisfactory glimpse ot what, soci- ally, the college world holds. Those assisting the two general chair- men were: Beth Black, Mary Bossort, Jean Campion, Katherine Narr, Katherine Niles, Harriet Oldenberg, MaryloisPurdy, Mildred Quimby, Jane Read, Ethel Webs- ter, James Booth, Karl Boedecker, Richard Brazeau, Franz Bidinger, Donald Griswold, Walter Hamburg, Edward Martin, David Phillips, Victor Schlitz, John Wadsworth. Page 1 60 Pan-Hellenic Ball October 26, 1934 Committee Louise Langemo .... dnaal Chinniuin K, ' TH. ' RlNE Halverson Orc it ' stra Mildred Allen Pub icitv Mary Stiehm Tic (et5 Cyril Barnett Dicorauom npO the ladies, theirs to plan the dance, - ' - theirs to decide who the escorts will he, theirs to tire the first shot in the open- ing round ot social activities tor the year! Each year, the co-eds have one dance which is definitely their own affair, ar- rangements and pleasure are in their hands, Pan-Hellenic Ball is its name. Louise Langemo, choosing Arthur Trele- ven as her escort, led the feminine contin- gent of fraternity row in the dance which primarily is given to foster greater friend- ships among sorority members. This year, planning a greater project than merely giving scholarships to deserv- ing women, the committee selected Larry O ' Brien, popular local orchestra, to play. By saving the e.xpense of importing a band, the Council brought Miss Florence Jackson, ot the personnel bureau of Welles- ley College to the campus for the week of December 3. Miss Jackson, a foremost authority on vocational guidance for wom- en, lectured on all phases of vocations Louise L.angemo and held conferences with all who re- quested them. Morse Brown Buchhoh Walbndge Tyler Alle Parke Stiehn Fessenden Halverson Barnett Page I 6 1 Commencement )NCE again, a newly graduated group leaves the campus facing trying con- ditions in an unsettled world. But this year, the senior class is imbued with greater hope than those of preceding years. A new courage is in the air, a new conviction that life again holds hope, se- curity, and promise, that their tour years were not spent in vain. With the stirring words of the Presi- dent ' s Baccalaureate and Graduation speeches goading them on to fresh trials, the class lifts its head to face a new world ahead. With the troubles of their past years of schooling amid depression and gloom widening their vision and courage, the class has a background tor future suc- cess and victory that will be difficult to conquer. Likewise, the class leaves the University in the midst of serious prob- lems yet unsolved, social questions raging, war clouds imminent, yet the graduates leave with the knowledge and confidence that those behind will settle it just as they themselves settled past difficulties. The value of their past academic life cannot be denied and although the breezy optimism of the boom period is lacking. Its place has been taken by a stern facing of realities which bodes greater dependabil- ity and activity than ever before. After the granting of undergraduate depress by President Frank, six men were handed honorary degrees by the Uni- versity for prominence and activity in their own special fields. Doctor of Science: John Lucian Savage, Denver, Colorado, Chief designing en- gineer, U. S. Bureau of Reclamation. Doctor of Music: John Alden Carpen- ter, Chicago, Illinois, composer. Doctor of Letters: Karl Young, New Haven, Connecticut, Professor of English at Yale University. Doctor of Laws: Robert Barber Good- man, Marinette, Wisconsin, Manager of Goodman Lumber Company. Albert Russell Mann, Ithaca, New York, Provost of Cornell University. Karl Taylor Compton, Cambridge, Mas- sachusetts, President of Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Page 162 FORENSICS DRAMATICS MUSIC The Forensics Season Frankenburger Prize INTANGIBLE returns were not the • - only dividends paid participants in forensics this year. John Dietrich, with his speech, " Webs of Steel, " won one hundred dollars donated by Joseph E. Davies (class of 1898), for winning the Frankenburger oratorical contest from a large field of competitors. At Ann Arbor, Michigan, on May 3, James Doyle, winner of second place m the Frankenburger contest, represented Wisconsin in the Northern Oratorical League contest. Awards of one hundred and fifty dollars were given winners there. Doyle placed third against a group of outstanding speakers from Big Ten Schools. The title of his oration was " An Ameri- can Tragedy. " John Dietrich Peace Prize A LWAYS a popular oration subject, peace is the sole topic in the contest sponsored annually by the Interstate Peace Association. Arthur Magidson won the state contest in 19J4 and his manu- script took second place in a nation-wide competition. James Pasch won the right to represent Wisconsin in the state contest this year when his oration, " Th e Four Horsemen Ride Again " took first place m the uni- versity competition March 14. He won the twenty-dollar third prize in the state contest, which was a feature of the peace day observance, April 12. Roy Zess and Hilton Hanna won sec- ond and third places respectively in the university competition. James Pasch Page 164 The Forensics Season N the climax ot the forensic season at Wisconsin, colleges and universities trom all over the country were repre- sented in the fourth annual tournament sponsored by Delta Sigma Rho, honorary forensic fraternity. Twelve varsity teams discussed the prevention ot shipment ot munitions, five varsity teams argued the merits of the non-company union as the sole collective bargaining agency, six Wis- consin colleges and universities entered teams, none ot which had had varsity ex ' perience in a contest wherein they dis- cussed the same question, and ten institu- tions sent individual speakers to discuss the socialization of medicine. Wisconsin ' s discussion contest entrants found no place in the finals, but in the varsity debate tournament, home teams won nine times and lost twelve. In the junior tournament, tour wins and five losses were recorded. James Doyle, Arthur Smith, and Henry Arnstein were Wisconsin ' s representa- tives in the discussion contest. In the de- bates there were Wisconsin men ' s and women ' s varsity and freshman affirmative and negative teams and two atfirmative and one negative team organized especially for the tournament. These latter teams included Arthur Magidson, David Au- gust, Hilton Hanna, James Pasch, Hyman Taxman, Hugh Ingersoll, William Haight, and Walter Schubnng. The tournament began in the afternoon, March 29, and was concluded with a banquet March 30, at which atter dinner speeches were featured. Besides participating in the Delta Sigma Rho tournament, the men ' s varsity teams, during the second semester, took part in the Western Conference Debate League tournament at Northwestern University, April 5 and 6. Myron Krueger and Carl Thompson, atfirmative; and John Weaver and George Duggar, negative; spoke for Wisconsin there on the subject ot non- company unions as collective bargainers. The teams won two and lost tour debates. The negative team debated Michigan over radio station WMAQ, Chicago. In ex- hibition debates, the teams met Carroll College and the University ot Minnesota; in the latter encounter, the Wisconsin V • »» . e Doyle Duggar H.aight Krueger Reel ScHUBRiNG Smith Thompson Weaver Page 1 6 5 Morse Raath Temflin affirmative and the Minnesota negative talked over radio station WHA. During the first semester Wisconsin teams, met the Universities ot Iowa, Min- nesota, and Marquette, on the subject ot federal aid to education. On December 14, the Wisconsin affirmative team, composed of James Doyle, Arthur Smith, and Walter Schubring, lost to Iowa ' s negative in an exhibition betore more than 200 high school debaters attending a speech insti- tute at Madison. At Minneapolis, on December 13,, the Wisconsin negative team, which included Frederick Reel, William Haight, and Theodore Case, lost to Minnesota ' s affirmative. A team made up of members ot the varsity deteated Marquette on October 3,0. Other mem- bers of the squad pertormed exhibition debates before clubs and speech institutes. Martin Mueller, Hilton Hanna, George Duggar, and Carl Thompson, composed this group. Faculty members of the de- partment ot speech discussed torensics tor the high school students at this new speech institute activity. Women varsity debaters, besides speak- ing in the Delta Sigma Rho tournament, won from Iowa and lost to Minnesota. Ruth Chaimson and Caryl Morse, formed the affirmative and Marion Bachhuber and Mildred Templin the negative, in the tournament debates. Discussing the ques- tion of government monopoly ot munition manufacturers, the negative team, com- posed of Ruth Chaimson, Helen Hinman, and Mildred Templin, won at the Uni- versity of Iowa February 28. The affirma- tive team, composed of Ruth Anne Bailey, Marion Raath, and Caryl Morse, lost to Minnesota at Madison on March 2. In the intra-mural discussion contest, November 9 to 22, some dramatists came out from the wings, tormed a team which they called " Behold These Dreamers ' " and took first place. Hesperia placed second. " Do too many attend colleges and uni- versities. ' ' " was the problem. The winning team was composed ot John Dietrich, Edward Crowley, and Edward Manthei. Jack Eisendrath, Gordon Sylander, and Bernard Perelson, spoke tor Hesperia. The first unit in a successful and en- thusiastic program tor freshmen was an extemporaneous speaking contest, October 17, won by Robert Breakstone, with Thomas Green second. The next activity was the debate tryout, December 6. Howard Huenink and Sam Wasserman, made up the final affirmative selection, and Merlin Volz and Robert Breakstone the negative. Walter Bond and Frank Pieper also debated for the treshmen. In the declamatory contest, on December 6, Avis Zentner won. " The Challenge, " Horace Wilkie ' s oration, won the ora- torical contest March 21. Byron Johnson placed second with his " The Future. " Vilas Medals, tokens of highest forensic recognition attainable at Wisconsin, were awarded at the 193,4 spring torensic ban- quet, to Joseph Fishelson, Dorothy Gray, Bernard J. Hankin, William Johnson, Ellen Judson, Myron Krueger, and Lloyd Towle. The awards are gold medals, purchased with income trom a trust tund established in 1910 by Mrs. William F. Vilas, in memory of her husband, a Wis- consin graduate and tormer Postmaster General, Secretary of the Interior, and United States Senator. Page 166 Forensics Board lOOLDING the spotlight in forensic affairs at Wisconsin, the Forensic Board exercises a helpful paternalism over its various dependent organizations and plans each year, a constructive program of intramural and intercollegiate competition. The board is composed of student repre- sentatives from each speech society and functional organisation togther with four faculty members from the Speech Depart- ment. These members vote upon all ques- tions pertaining to forensic activities, and sponsor all contests which come under this heading. With the adoption of a new plan for the ensuing year, all administrative func- tions of the board are to be placed in the hands of a director, elected by the board, not necessarily a member of the board and of no specific class. This will tend to unify the actions of the board and central- ize the responsibility. The footlight parade of activities spon- sored by this energetic body included the fourth annual debate tournament of Delta Sigma Rho, with twelve teams from all over the country represented, the Western Conference Debate League Tourney at Northwestern, radio debates with Michi- gan and Minnesota, women ' s debates with Iowa and Minnesota, intramural discus- sion contests and an extensive freshman debate program. With the awarding of the Vilas Medals, signal recognition or merit, to seven stu- dents outstanding in the forensic field — the curtain was rung down on another versatile year. Officers for the past year were: Edwin Wilkie, President; George Duggar, Vice- President; Betty Daniel, Secretary. Representatives on the board are : John Byrnes, Athena; William Haight, sopho- more class; Myron Krueger, Delta Sigma Rho; Marjorie Muehl, junior member; Frederick Reel, sophomore class member; Helen Schindler, Zeta Phi Eta; Paul Schuette, Hesperia; Doris Ward, Pythia; Annette Weiss, Castalia. Haight Reel Byrnes Ward Weis Ewhank Krueger Wilkie Daniel Cady Schuette Thompson Duggar Muehl Page 167 Castalia LDEST ot women ' s torensic organiza- - tions in the country, Castalia boasts a large membership, spirited participation m campus activities and high standards of attainment. At its founding, in 1864, the credo set forth by the embryo club em- braced four fields: music, art, literature and forensics. Varsity debate, " 770 " programs, uni- versity concerts, intersociety contests, theatre productions, reading-hours, and practically every other extra-curricular field is represented by Castalians. Add to this, outstanding musicians such as Elaine Tottingham, who presented an hour of opera excerpts, interpreted and annotated for the Club, the popular duo-whistling- team of Se Cheverell and Fessenden, " Peg " Stiles of Octy, Jean Charters ofW.S.G A , and Louise Langemo, who queened the annual Pan-Hellenic Ball. Distinguished faculty members include Helen C. White and Ruth C. Wallerstein. Castalia ' s enterprising Forensics Board representative, Annette Weiss, appointed Hospitality Chairman for the State High- school Debate Tournament, set an all-time record for the efficient housing of visiting students. Officers number: Jean Campion, Presi- dent; Nita Lyans, Vice-President; Joseph- ine Quann, Secretary; and Gertrude Bruns, Treasurer. The members are: 193, : Gertrude Bruns, Jane Day, Mary Katherme Febock, Ariel Femrite, Ruth Hammerstrom, Delphine Heston, Mrs. Julia Hill, Alice Krug, Katherine Niles, Josephine Quann, Jens Sayre, Laura Severson, Margaret Simpson, June Shafer, Cora Thomas, Mary Cecilia Trackett, Marion Wartinbee, Margaret Rieder, Arliss Sherin. 193,6: Eleanor Bond, Dorothea Bond, Helen Bonham, Charlotte Bromm, Jean Campion, Amy Chisholm, June Cottrill, Lorraine Fessenden, Jean Lucia Findley, Betty Herreid, Evelyn Heckendorf, Vir- ginia Herfurth, Lydia Keown, Nita Lyans, June Reif, Dorothy Roden, Mary Stiehm, Dorothy Swafford, Elaine Tottingham, Annette Weiss, Jane Werner, Ruth King. 1937: Grace Fleischauer, Jean Howland, Katherine James, Elizabeth Kuck, Kather- ine Luse, Marian Peters, Imogene Shults, Frances Schmidt, Eleanor Zuegal, Alice Lange, Marian Maynard, Ina Mary Fred- erici, Severa Krug, Mary Ellen L ' Hom- medieu, Marie Muth, Emily Mazanec. 1938: Josephine Lescohier, Alice Mul- len, Marjorie Frost, Jeanne Paunack. Thomas K Muth Lescohier Savre Howland ing Day Febock Krug Mazanec Frederici Findley L ' Hommedieu Swafford Bonham Herreid Fessenden Schmidt Werner Bruns Campion Lyans SeCheverell Tottingham Zuegel Page 168 Pythia 1CEMININE counterpart of Hesperia, Pythia opens the door to women in collegiate forensics. Since its inception, in 1902, it has broadened its field to in- clude not only debate and declamation, but also dramatics, music and creative writing. The cultivation of stimulating friendships, the expression of individual talent and an appreciation of the arts it sponsors, are the aims ot this group. Its meetings are open forums for discus- sions and outlet tor creative expression. Any member who wants constructive criticism on her music, writing or reading has the opportunity ot presenting it to the group. Every year it numbers among its mem- bers, outstanding debaters and readers: Helen Hinman and Helen Schindler, who have figured prominently on Prof. John- son ' s reading hours. Avis Zentner, win- ner of the Freshman Declamatory Contest, Ruth Chaimson, member ot the Women ' s Intersociety Debate squad, Charlotte Ar- nold, first in the extempore reading con- test and Romance Cowgill, queen of the Forensic Ball. Zona Gale, writer of note, Gladys Borchers, teacher of English and debate coach, and Bonnivere Marsh, star of many Bascom productions, are only a tew of the Pythians who have scored high in their respective fields. Officers for the past year are: Dorothy Lee, President; Jean Lackey, Vice-Presi- dent; Elizabeth Schweinem, Correspond- ing Secretary; Caroline Weir, Recording Secretary; Esther Ferson, Treasurer; Mary Crowley, Historian; Betty Dunham, Inter- society Representative; Emma -Jean Ar- cher, Publicity. The list of members includes: 1935: Emma-Jean Archer, Betty Dunham, Mary Crowley, Ruth Chaimson, Marion Hoff- man, Dorothy Lee, Helen Hinman, Fanny Herborg, Ruth Larsen. 1936: Esther Ferson, Dorothea Schu- macher, Caroline Weir, Betty Schweinem, Marjorie Desormeaux, Betty Hagberg, Mildred Slocum, Bernice Hoppe, Helen Schindler. 1937: Romance CowgiU, Lucile Sill, Frances Gumble, Suzanne Stinson. 1938: Charlotte Arnold, Avis Zentner. Slocu Schweinem Gumble Arnold Crowley Larsen Ferson .Archer Chaimson Cowgill Lee Weir Desormeaux Sill Dunham Page I 69 Hesperia A NY day, wandering through the laby- rinth of speech rooms on fourth- Bascom, one might run into a group of radio-minded Hespenans, improving their speech by means of the radio-lab. Listen- ing to each other over the amplifier and the " curtain " mike, they say, makes for better diction and fluency. This energetic organization put through any number of projects in the forensic held during the past year. Among their annual intercollegiate de- bates with smaller colleges near Madison, were numbered Beloit, Ripon, Carroll and the Franklin Club at Marquette. Winning three out ot tour starts m the round-robin tournament of the annual intersociety rivalry, Hesperia was awarded the medal; individual victors were Robert Breakstone, first in declamation, and Roy Zess, who won the extemporaneous speak- ing award. The traditional mock-trial of the law- yers was another event in the Hesperian calendar, but the most spectacular was their third annual Speech Ball. Held in Tripp Commons the same night as the hilarious Haresfoot Follies, Hespenans and other loyal speech enthusiasts neverthe- less, comm.andeered a good crowd and a good band. " Roundy " Coughlin, erst- while connoisseur of women, was there to choose the Speech Queen — a new feature ot the Ball, invented by ingenious Hes- perians. Arthur Smith was president tor the first semester, Bernard Perelson tor the second. Paul Collins, Secretary; Walter Schubring, Treasurer; George Femberg, intersociety representative; PaulSchuette, Forensic Board Representative. The members are: Graduates: Henry Arnstein, Herbert Williams. 1935: Jack Eisendrath, John Kurtz, Newell Metcalt, Blame Seaborn, Donald Stone. i9-!,6: Harold Gall, William Haight, Harland Holman, E. Radclitfe Park, Wal- ter Schubring, Arthur Smith, Carl Thomp- son, Ivan Trosch. 1937: Loren Bnndley, Paul Collins, George Femberg, Hugh Ingersoll, Phillip Johnson, Fred Newman, Bernard Perelson. Paul Schuette, William Sieker, Oscar Shienbr ood, B. Keith Williams, Roy Zess. 1938: Andrew Beath, Robert Break- stone, Arthur Gerend, Byron Johnson, Frank Pieper, George Sieker, Roth Schleck, Francis Stumreiter, Donald Thayer, John Zupan. Arnstein Trosch Peyser Wilson Stone G. Sieker Shienhrood Haight Wilhams Park Johnson Ingersoll W. Sieker Schuette Beath Doyle Kurt; Holman Perelson Thompson Gerund Breakstone Stumpreiter Thayer Bnndley Smith Schubring Collins Fernberg Eisendrath Page I 70 Wisconsin Players (OjCCUPYING a unique position in the - realm ot collegiate dramatics, the Wisconsin Players this year presented on the boards of historic Bascom Theatre five major productions: " Behold This Dreamer, " " The Root, " " Blossomtime, " " If " and " Inspector General. " In April the group gave a benefit performance of " The Vinegar Tree, " in memonam to CyrilDuckworth, veteran Wisconsin Player who came to Bascom with stock experi- ence and was cast in leading roles in the little theatre as well as in the local Civic Theatre. Studio shows, directed by a student committee, including Vivian Merrill, Jean Thorel, Holger Hagen and Fred Buerki, ranged from Fred Buerkfs presentation of " Dracula " to " Welded, " by Holger Hagen and Jean Thorel ' s " Once in a Lifetime. " This experimental studio was organized three years ago to provide an opportunity for student direction ot plays; so tar it has proved very successful with an increas- ingly large number of regular patrons, and bids fair to be a permanent feature of the Players ' activities at Wisconsin. Social high-lights of the Players ' season were a tea held for the Wisconsin Players ' Guild Festival, the formal awarding of a prize for the most original play in the state high-school contest, and the spring dinner- dance and initiation, held May 24th. In spite of the change ot directors over a year ago, when William C. Troutman left for radio work and J. Russel Lane, genial " daddy " ot all Wisconsin Players, stepped into his shoes, the Theatre pro- ductions have been held up to their ac- customed high level. Present officers are: Edward Manthei, President; Marian Dakin, Vice-President; Katherine Mitchell, Secretary and Marjo- ne Muehl, Treasurer. Members include: Graduates: Charles Peerenboom, Vivian Merrill, Charles Ha- gen, Marian Dakin, Martin Sorenson, Ramond Kuhn. 193,5; Allen Bartenbach, Elizabeth Krauskopf, Roshara Bussewitz, Bernard Ailts, Charles Adair, William Kraus, John Doolittle, Albert Gallistel, Dorothy Lyne, Mane Felzo, Charles Le Clair, Marion Owens, Gwendolyn Hanson, Mary Han- son, Joseph Sturm, Holger Hagen. 193,6: Howard Schmidt, Dorothy Dougherty, Helen Theiler, Bernice Hoppe, Helen Schindler, Gustat Lehrkind, Jean Thorel, Lorraine Fessenden. 1937: Cyril Hager, Romance Cowgill, John Dietrich, Harold Silberstein, Phyllis Wahl. Eloise Kummer. Kuhn Peerenboom Lehrkind Owens Cowgill Lyne Dougherty Bussewit: Wih! Kr.Huskopf Van H.igan Hagen Bartenbach Hanson Kummer Fessenden Fel:o Hinman Page I 7 I Haresfoot A NOTHER Wisconsin tradition was cast to the wind, when producers ot the 37th annual Harestoot production decreed that the day of female impersona ' tions had passed. No longer could they flaunt the slogan — " All our girls are men, yet everyone ' s a lady " — " Break the News " was definitely a man ' s show, discarding the traditional girl-choruses and girl-leads. Sixteen prom- inent men. including such veterans as " " Chuck " Adair, Tony Canepa and Sidney Winn, headlined the cast with Bill Purnell m his tenth year as director. Norm Phelps on the music, Mel Adams, publicity, and Frank Ladwig handling the tour, which embraced Chicago, Milwaukee, Rocktord, Sheboygan, Kenosha, Fond du Lac, Wau- sau, JanesviUe and Madison. After the Chicago performance, no less a nite-spot than the well-known Black- hawk, featured in their floor-show. Chuck Adair and Tony Canepa, with that rhythm-sifter, Kay Kayser. Why the Alumni dinner tendered the show that night — missed the boys, is anyone ' s guess. " Break the News, " written by Howard Teichmann and Mel Adams, the music by Frank Salerno and Bob Fleming, was a fast-moving satire on the modern news- paper — a musical comedy revue in two acts and 31 scenes, with the office ot a metropolitan newspaper tor its back- ground, Its theme the lampooning of every- day news personalities and events. Field- day for the men, as the only women clut- tering up the show were Shirley Temple, Juliette and Mrs. Tarzan; no chance here tor glittering clothes and female wiles. Wit and flashing repartee had to save the day, and keep the bald-headed rows awake. Opening-night in Madison, May 3, was a triumph — a bona-tide Broadway premiere with city and state dignitaries out en-masse, the 50-cent seats straining to catch the jokes between bursts of Kappa Bete ribaldry. Oi course, you could always go again and really hear the show, but there is nothing like a first night to put you in the mood. And so the ghost ot another Haresfoot show is laid; " Break the News " fades into the limbo of forgotten things, the cos- tumes are reluctantly discarded, props and make-up boxes stowed away in the dim recesses of a musty warehouse, empty theatres echo to the sound of vanished feet and only the untarnished, unquench- able spirit of Harestoot goes lightly down the years. Haresfoot officers are: Chuck Adair, President; Tony Canepa, Vice-President; Frank Salerno, Secretary; Paul Rockey, Treasurer; Jean Thorel, Keeper ot Hares- toot; Frank Ladwig, Manager; William H. Purnell, Director. Present members of the club are: Grad- uates: Eugene Grosman, Norm Phelps, and Robert Fleming. 193 : Paul Rockey, Leonard Haug, Carl Amundson, Frank Klode, Roland Biersach, Charles Adair, Thomas Runkle, Myron Thompson, Anthony Canepa, Al- len Guentzel, Jean Thorel, Frank Ladwig. 1936: Frank Greer, Sidney Wynn. 1937: Frank Salerno. h M Ad. L.ADWIG Ad.air Phe Purnell Page I 72 Men ' s Glee Club HTHE Men ' s Glee Club is one of Wis- consin ' s oldest and best-loved tradi- tions. Organised in 1887, it has built up an enviable reputation largely through the efforts of Prof. E. Earle Swinney, who became its director in igiy. Not the least of the Club ' s popularity is due to Prof. Swinney ' s fine baritone which strengthens the chorus and gives an added maturity to the more difficult selections. Winning, three out of tour times, the Western Conference Intercollegiate con- test held in Chicago, the Glee Club in 1923, went to Carnegie Hall, New York, to sing in the eastern finals. From there to the White House to appear before Presi- dent Coolidge and his assembled staff. A trip to Europe, in 1927, and yearly tours of the United States, won wide ac- claim for the organization, but during the past year, due to general curtailment, it has confined itself to four WIBA broad- casts and to concerts before the Associa- tion of Commerce, the Rotary Club, Kiwanis, the Christ Presbyterian Church and the Union Concert Series. In great demand for banquets and entertainments of all kinds, the Club for the last few years has been singing for local affairs. The Union concert, however, was an innova- tion and was declared to be an outstanding performance in respect to artistry and technique. The incumbent officers are: Robert Ricker, President; Frank Schroeder, Vice- President; David Lloyd, Secretary-Treas- urer; and John Hanchett, Librarian. Members of the Club include: Gradu- ates: Ralph James, Hugh Gunderson, Gordon Bueschel, Neal Glenn, William Bascom, Robert Lee, Elmer McMurray, Lauren Reese, Victor Lemke. 193,5: Frank Schroeder, David Lloyd, Harold Dodge, Robert Ricker, John Kurtz, Walter Kammer, George Whittier, Lyman Newton. 1936: Francis McGuigan, John Han- chett, Alfred Mergen, Holdrich Kammer, Norman Ruenzel, Carl Behrend, Arthur Hoffman. 193,7: William Stewart, William Liv- ingston, Hubert Slater, Paul Christenson. ' 1 t f f t T f T jp Gaariier James Kammer Slater Stewart Lee Gunderson Newton Basccm Behrend Christenson Whittier McGuigan Lemke Reese HctFman Ricker Prot. Swinney Lloyd Schroeder Kurt: Rusen:el Page 173 Union Concert Series PROVIDING for the cultural needs of the University, the Men ' s Union each year arranges a series of concerts and re- citals, at which appear artists and musical organisations ot international repute, all virtuosi in their particular field, to perform the world ' s finest music. Through the efforts of Wilson Weisel, Vice-President of the Union Board and chairman ot the concert committee, aided by Franz Bidinger, assistant manager, and Robert Hitchcock, head usher, this year ' s series scored an outstanding success. The Don Cossack Choir appeared No- vember 13, presenting a varied program of Russian airs and traditional melodies. The Choir holds a unique place in the musical world as superb performers of a type of music rarely heard. When Jose Iturbi, who ranks as one ot the outstanding pianists of the day, gave a recital on November 26, critics hailed his playing as an example of the most con- summate art. ' ' Mastery of technique . . . dazzling skill . . . brilliant concert " were some ot the opinions of local reviewers. The Union next presented Lucille Meusel, soprano, and Ennio Bolognini, cellist, in a joint recital on December 11, which held particular charm for the listen- ers through the intimacy ot the program these superb artists had arranged. The recital of Myra Hess, on March 5, gave audiences here the opportunity to listen to the world ' s greatest woman pianist in a concert containing works by important composers from the eighteenth century to the present day. When Nathan Milstein, violin virtuoso appeared March 21, the Cardinal reviewer wrote that his performance was " un- equalled by any but the great Kreisler himself. " Playing before as large and en- thusiastic an audience as Great Hall had ever held, Mr. Milstein was recalled for encores halt a dozen times. Wilson Weisel To complete a season during which first string representatives in every branch of music had appeared, the Union on April 2, presented the Chicago Symphony Or- chestra, under the direction ot Frederick Stock. Among the first three orchestras in the country, this group with all ot its 90 musicians, headed by the world re- nowned Dr. Stock, gave a brilliant concert. It ' s first in Madison since 1925. " Mad- ison music lovers, " said one critic, " un- doubtedly received one ot the greatest musical experiences in many years. " Plans for next year ' s series have already been made. Prospects are Albert Spauld- ing, considered America ' s finest violinist, who has appeared here before; Guiomar Novaes, the famous Argentine pianist, widely acclaimed when she appeared in New York and European cities last year and Nino Martini, Metropolitan Opera tenor, well-known tor his radio work. Page 174 Union Concert Series Aboie; Myra Hess, Frederick Stock, Ennio Bolognini and Lucille Meusel Below: Cossack Chorus University Bands Hugh Gunderson President Rudolph Lhotak Vice-President Douglas Steenslaxd Secretary Alfred Peterson Treasurer Donald Cuthbert Assistant Director Leonard Haug Librarian Conrad Daellenback Assistant Librarian Ralph James SiuartermLister Maurice Boyd Properties Director Ray Dvorak UNDER the capable direction of its new leader, Raymond F. Dvorak, the bands have completed a highly- successful year. " Ray " Dvroak, who succeeded the late " Major " E. W. Morphy, hails from Illinois where he was as- sistant band director and director of glee clubs, and in this year ' s work he has proven himself to be a very popular and able director. The principal activities of the bands during the past year include four major concerts, two NBC broad- casts, several open-air twilight concerts, and the attendance of the bands at all of the main athletic contests. The University Bands, with a total of 170 men, are divided into three units: the Concert Band, which is composed of musicians of professional caliber, a first Regimental Band, which is a training school for the Concert Band, and a second Regimental Band. Membership in the bands is determined by tryouts held at the beginning of each semester. The Concert Band this year has studied more than 140 of the larger works. The regimental bands have also studied a certain amount of concert music. Men who have served in the varsity bands for three years are entitled to wear a key. Regimental Bands Robert E. Adams, Harold H. Berkholt:, Robert F. Brock, Carlton C. Brechler, Gordon R. Bueschel, D. Weston Day, Leon C. Dosch, Edward N. Dougherty, Ellis V. Dewards, Harold G. Fennama, Raymond C. Fisher, Donald R. Gesme, Melvin F. Grandman, Leroy W. Gnlfith, Donald R. Groll, Henry N. Hafer- becker, Arthur V. Hankinson, Eldred F. Hardtke, Joseph J. Hayden, Thomas F. Hayden, Alvin E. Hermann, Howard B. Herr, Joseph Hershkowit;, William N. Holt, Frederick N. Hoppert, Charles E. Home, Harold H. Johnson, Harold J. Kailing, Paul Kinney, Rodney O. Kittelson, Henry A. Korner, Paul Kundert, Harold A. Laatsch, Thomas G. Laughnan, Robert E. Lee, Robert P. Lee, John B. Lohman, Arthur Luecker, Edward A. McCullough, Bernard R. Meyer, Ellis M. Mooney, Alvin F. Mont:, Stanley C. Oaks, Monford C. Ovreckt, Chalis W. Olsen, Lambert L. Rapp, Harold F. Reichel, David Clarke, Reynolds, Allen K. Ross, Harlan F. Rousseau, Arnold M. Rusten, Roy E. Schaal, Charles D. Schult:, Lyle E. Schuman, Weston J. Schultz, Lewis L. Sheerer, Marshall C. Skough, Herbert G. Spindler, Roger U. Stanley, Sidney O. Strasburg, George E. Thew, Woodrow C. Thielke, Stanley H. Tiedeman, Wendell E. Turner, Gordon G. Vob, Edward P. Welch, Verald Westby, Lyle S. Verges, Sumner P. Youngblutt. Page 176 University Bands E-flal Clarinet R. B. Holtman " B-flal Clarinets M. O. BovJ ) R. Talbot A. C. Benkert R. A Clifford I. S. Chudnoff I. D. Bculc I. G. Mattkc t. E. Torrey W. E. Wicse Mover Victor D. F. Bolt: P. P. Lipton G. B. Lemkc E. B. Mau V. L. Westby Alto Clarinets M. M. Jansky G. E. Thew Bass Clarinets Julius Bernstein D.uiicl U ' . Peterson E. A. Lewis G. O. Hipskind Alto Saxophones D. C. Burkholder H. C. Quarles Tenor Saxophones L. C. VonHaden L. L. Swan Baritone Saxophones A. P. lavello W. A. Wescott •Wearers of the Varsity Key Concert Band Flittes and Piccolos Douglas Stccnsland C. D. Justus D. L. Cook R. B. Conyers A. H. Markham Oboes R. D. Gordon H. J. Winsauer English Horn H. J. Winsauer Bassoons ]. M. Beckwith t. L. Bewick Bass Saxophone H. G. Spindler String Bass Todor Dobrovsky E-flat Basses R. V. James C. A. Murray BB-Jtat Basses H. A. Gunderson B. E. Douglass E. A. Panosh Tyinpani 1. A- Anderson Bass Drum and Cymbals W. A. Lambeck Side Drums C. W. Nason R. F. Draves B-flat Cornets R. F. Lhotak R. L. Olsen D. B. Cuthbert G. T. Borcherdt L. H. Haug B-flat Flnegel-horns R. J. Goeb A. J. Robinson B-flat Trumpets R. L. Pope A. F. Steinbrecher W. J. Dennis G. A. Wood French Horns H.J. Tatum D. H. Wing R. F. Snyder Ben Borenstein V. ' E. Lyon R. D. Hyslop 1. E. Umhoet ' er M. C. Kramer Trombones 1 M Olsen W. F. Kraemer C.C.Daellenbach P. H. Kundert Bass Trombones Don W. Peterson R. L. Grindell Baritones G. A. Grindell P. W. Nass Euphonium A. L Moyle J. B. Lohman Page 177 Radio on the Campus nPHE Wisconsin campus, home of the " ' " oldest educational broadcasting station in America, is decidedly radio conscious. Just as in 19 17, students and faculty mem- bers carried on experiments which became recognized as the first telephonic broad- casts, so today they are making history by find- ing practical uses tor this powerful device. As an extra-curricu- lar activity radio has attracted students with a wide range ot inter- ests. Announcing is but one phase ot the experience available. Dramatics, music, writ- ing, program prepara- tion, and sound effects techniques have their appeals. The experi- ence gained in this way has enabled many stu- dents to get a foot on the radio ladder. Some have achieved great success professionally. The growth of radio at Wisconsin has been an unusual development. In a five- year period it has expanded from a make- shift collection ot sending apparatus, with a single dingy broadcasting studio, to a highly efficient transmitter with tall an- tenna towers outside the city, and the most modern broadcasting center to be found m Wisconsin. H. B. McC.ARTY Among the vents particularly fasci- nating to students are the DX broadcasts staged in the early morning hours. These are heard by hsteners all over the country, and in foreign lands as well. Radio Hall, the home of Station WHA, has become one ot the campus show places. It embodies three studios, control room, offices, re- hearsal room, work- shops, pipe organ, and a lounge executed in an Indian motif. The sta ' tion is unique in that it sells no time for ad- vertising purposes and concerns itself primarily with providing educa- tional opportunities for all who wish to listen. Lauded as a national leader in its field, to- v ard which all radio stations should look for guidance, station WHA was cited as the example ot what non-commercial sta- tions could do, at the sixth annual insti- tute for education by radio, held in Co- lumbus, Ohio, this spring. Harold B. McCarty, program director, Harold A. Engle, promotion director, and Verne Hansen, studio announcer, at- tended the convention. Page I 78 STUDENT GOVERNMENT The Wisconsin Union THE Wisconsin Union is an embodiment of a fundame ntal idea about education . . . the idea that only full living induces full learning, and that full hving comes only where and when there is the opportunity for comfortable living, cordial and frequent social give and take, complete self-expres- sion, and a certain feeling of unity of purpose and action with one ' s neighbors and friends. As Presi ' dent Conant of Harvard said, addressing his first class of freshmen, " More souls are saved around the dinner table than through courses. " With the Memorial Union Building as its main tool, the governing council of students, faculty, and alumni provides a program of music, dances, art, games, forums, dining groups, faculty discus- sion, literature, winter and other informal sports that is probably unequalled by any other uni- versity. The activities of the Union are not sponsored by the University merely to make the undergraduate years pleasurable and picturesque, nor even solely because they equip students for intelligent use of leisure. They engage the attention of the college administration because they are necessary comple- ments of the classroom and laboratory. Professor Stephen Leacock of McGill University has stated the importance of extra-classroom life in this way: " As a college teacher, I have long since realized that the most that the teacher, as such, can Porter Butts House Director do for the student is a very limited matter. The real thing for the student is the life and environ- UNION COUNCIL Halverson Weisel Charters Stiles Bradley Hanks Schilling Clark BiJdinger Bevcr Butts Watrous Terwilliizer Page 1 80 The Men ' s Union William Schillinc Pre.sidt ' iit ment that surround him. All that he really learns, in a sense, he learns by the active operation of his own intellect and not 3s the passive recipient of lectures . . . If a student is to get from his college what It should give him, a life in common with other students is his absolute right ... A uni ' versity that fails to give it to him is cheating him. " Men ' s Union Board ' II ' HE Men ' s Union Board not only serves as the corporate directors of the men ' s student body (The Men " s Union), but also, with W. S. G. A., governs the policies of the Memorial Union build ' ing. Because the Board is given the responsibility of men ' s government by the faculty and regents, it serves as the administrative committee of the House Presidents Council, furnishes funds and facilities for its activities, and provides continuity from one year to the next. Among the social, and at the same time, income- earning activities which Union Board annually sponsors are the Union concert series of the world ' s outstanding artists and campus dances, which in- elude the popular " 770 Club, " the only collegiate night club in the country. In addition, the Board operates the campus orchestra booking service and with W. S. G. A. carries on an extensive program of assistance for high school students planning to enter the University through its Public Relations Committee. UNION BOARD Gilbert Hagen Terwilliger Krueger Butts Lunde Weisel Schilling Beyer Boedecker Corey Biddinger Klode Dollard Page I 8 1 W. S. G. A. COMPOSED of all women in the uni- versity, the Women ' s Selt-Govern- ment Association is a valuable agent in the integrating ot all women ' s activities on the Wisconsin campus. The history ot the association dates back to 1898, when the ladies ot the " mauve decade " shook off the shackles, and decided they were capable of instituting and obeying their own rules. The supervision oi the association is vested in the hands ct a council of titteen members, who are delegated executive responsibility at the annual elections. Two other branches ot the associa- tion help to make and entorce rules which do not come under the jurisdiction of the faculty. One, the Legislative Board, is composed ot the presidents ot all women ' s houses, and resembles the House Presi- dent ' s Council sponsored by the Men ' s Union Board. The third branch of authority is the Judicial Committee, which handles cases regarding infringements of the student- made W. S. G. A. house rules. This is one of the ways Wisconsin has devised to relieve the Dean of Women of the more routine problems ot discipline. The office ot executive secretary is nobly discharged by Mrs. James (Peg) Watrous, whose own personal energy serves as an example to those whom she entrusts with responsibility. The executive council for the year 1934-3 included President, Jean Char- ters; Vice-President, Joan Buchholz, Sec- retary, Hinda Cohen; Treasurer; Mary Kristen; Senior Member-at-large on Union Council, Frances Stiles; Junior Member- at-large on Union Council, Monica Clark; Senior Class Representative, Hannah Greeley; Junior Class Representative, Lois Montgomery; Sophomore Class Repre- sentative, Frances Schmidt; Freshman Class Representative, Marion Bradley; Judicial Committee Chairman, Mary Bos- sort; District Chairman, Laurentine Beers; Elections Chairman, Jean Campion; Elect- ions Assistant, Patricia Graney; Census Chairman, Louise Aarons. Temporary ex-otficio members include: Orientation Week Chairman, Annaloyce Elkington; Co-Chairmen of Freshman Scholarship Banquet, Elizabeth and Lucile Ransom; Student Public Relations Com- mittee, Jean Fisher; Mother ' s and Fath- er ' s Week-end Chairman, Lois SeCheverell W. S. G. A. COUNCIL Aarons Schmidt CUrk Campion Watrous Buchhol: SeCheverell Bradley Charters Greeley Kirsten Beers Cohen Montgomery Stiles Page 182 Y. W. C. A. FFERING to each girl on the campus a chance tot self-expression and devel- opment of her individual leadership ability through committee work and interest groups, the University Y. W. C. A. has this year carried out an ever-broadening program ot campus activities. The Y. W. C. A., in cooperation with the Y. M. C. A., sponsored both the Significant Living Series, in which nation- ally known speakers were brought to the university to help create an awareness ot economic, social, political, and religious problems; and the traditional Christmas Festival. At the beginning ot the year individual conferences were held with each new member, in an effort to get better ac- quainted and help her tind the place tor her interests and abilities in the Y. W. C. A. and to adjust herselt to campus life. Innovations in the year ' s program were the monthly meetings at which all com- mittees and members ot the organization met as a whole and became better ac- quainted, and the dinners at which taculty- student triendships were tostered. Among the many other activities ot Y. W. C. A. committees have been the personnel ac- tivities under the guidance ot the office of the Dean of Women, and the interesting work at the Neighborhood House, in the city Girl Reserve department, at the Hospital, and at the Infirmary. Leading the organization throughout the year have been members ot the Cabi- net, who are: Mary MacKechnie, Presi- dent; Betsy Walbridge, Vice-President; Lois SeCheverell, Secretary; Ruth Ham- merstrom. Treasurer; Ethel Webster, For- ums; Harriet Oldenburg, Membership; Katherine Niles, X Committee; Mary K. Febock, Publicity ; Betty Dunham, Monthly Meetings; Lucille Vetting, Current Is- sues; Anne Hirst, Finance; Alice Ebbott, Social Service; Annaloyce Elkington, Ori- entation; Louise Haack, International Re- lations; Ruth Buss, Social Committee; Caryl Morse, Member-at-large; Jane Bond, Freshman Advisory Council Chairman; Severa Krug, Conference Chairman; and Eleanor Dahl, Executive Secretary. Members of the freshman advisory council are Betty Ransom, Lucille Ran- som, Fay Hickey, Severa Krug, Louise Haack, and Jane Bond, Chairman. Miss Hazel Manning is chairman ot the Ad- visory Board. CABINET MEMBERS i t I ( i % t L { A i§» t Haak Krug Dunham Dahl Febock Oldenburg SeCheverell Niles Morse Hirst Bond Buss Vetting Webster Ebbott MacKechnie Walbridge Hammerstrom Page I 8 3 The Senior Class Frank C. Klode President " pNTERING the university when a depression was going from bad to worse and continuing Its education at the bottom of economic conditions to graduate into an unstable future, the class of 193,5 looks back down the avenue of undergraduate days. Striking a symbol of service the senior class de- veloped and fostered a Student Speaking Bureau for the purpose of bringing the real university closer to the taxpayer of the state. In the first half year of its operation its success may be judged by the number of requests for the Speaking Bureau ' s services. One hundred and fifty towns in the State of Wisconsin sent in applications for student speak- ers. The senior class believes that the bureau has reciprocal benefit to the student speaker as well as the citizen listener. So as a self-supporting and going organization, with almost unlimited potenti- alities for the creation of cooperation the class ot 1935 leaves the Student Speakers Bureau to the University of Wisconsin. By way of a class gift, this year ' s senior class contributed its funds to the creation of a Rental Book Library. Dedicated to the aid of the needy student, It is the hope of the class that the limited fund which It was able to give may in the future be added to and expanded in order that the students partaking of its benefits may likewise be broadened. Council Members Gordon Armbruster Edc r J. Bartlett Allen Bartenb.ach Frederick Bechtel Frank Bell Charles Bernhard Rov Black Walter Bjork Robert Boes Richard Carrigan Jean Charters Jack Cole Andrew Cotter Robert Dudley David Golding Phillip Habermann Myron Krueger Wright Hallfrisch Robert Kn. ' ke Solly Manasse Joel Nemschoff Charles Orth William Owens M. RViN Peterson J.AMES Forth John Raup Max Sielaff Julius Schwartz Virgini. ' Tourtellot Ethel Webster Peterson Armbruster Page I 84 Senior Week General Chairman Walter L. Meyer Decorations Commxttee Robert Pentler Records Cominxme Gordon McNown Tic ets Committee James Kennedy Flay Commxttee Edward F. Manthei Committee Chairmen Puhlxcxty Commxttee Charles Bernhard Picnic Commxttee Victor Pape Senior Sing Committee Charles Adair Mildred Allen Mixer Dance Committee Joan Buchholz Aiiunni Day Committee Eldon Smith I)i or na Dance Commxttee Robert Boes Theater Party Committee Wright Hallfrisch Sunn Commxttee John Hickman Parexxts and Sexxiors Dixxxxer Robert Beyer Dora Cunningham JUNE days, crowded with dancing, swimming, dinners, dramatic events, boat races, picnics, music, and traditions to add to the pleasant memories ot college days for the members of the class of 1935 that ' s Senior Week. With Walter L. Meyer as general chairman, an elaborate social program has been planned beginning on Tuesday, June 18, with a Senior sing, to be fol- lowed by an informal dance. An all-day picnic, including beer, pretzels, barbecue, games and a camp tire is scheduled tor Wednesday. Thursday afternoon there will be a musical tiesta, and in the evening a theater party for the senior class. A mixer dance is scheduled tor Friday after- noon, and the senior play will be Friday evening. On Saturday, which is Alumni Day, there will be a senior swim in the after- noon, and a senior and alumni banquet in the evening, to be followed by the tradi- tional pipe of peace ceremony and a senior and alumni dance. The baccalaureate ad- dress IS on Sunday atternoon, and a par- ents " and seniors " dinner in the evening. Monday, ' Senior Week is brought to an end with the Commencement exercises. Mov- ing pictures of all the events will be taken and the pictures will be kept in tiles tor showing at tuture class reunions. PLANNING SENIOR WEEK Page 185 After Fifty Years 1885-1935 • EGINNING at the time when Presi- dent Bascom made it a practice to meet weekly with students on Sunday afternoons, the Young Men ' s Christian Association has been vitally related to the life of the University for half a century. Its work and program demonstrate vitality in evolution. To discover student needs and ways to meet them is the evolutionary principle that has shaped its development. Far from regretting that former activities originally initiated by the Association have been taken over by other agencies and carried forward to new high stand- ards, we believe the peculiar genius of this student-faculty fellowship lies m its freedom to pioneer new fields and demon- strate new methods. The Young Men ' s Christian Associa- tion of the University of Wisconsin is currently defined as an Association of students and faculty constituted to help students achieve a satisfying adjustment in their social, moral and religious ideas and behavior during the years in college. The Association is Christian in that it accepts Jesus ' life and teaching as the inspiration and guide of personal conduct. Those students who are in sympathy with the purpose of this Association are invited to become members. The Roster of the Association Presi- dents shows a succession of students, now alumni, established in positions of influ- ence in business, the professions, and the Edwin M. Wilkie Young Men ' s Christian Association. Their activity and their influence have extended over a large part of the world. Their later careers are evidenced of the leadership the Association has enjoyed and the value of Association experience to men in the University. The Association may look back with pride upon its fifty years of service to the University. It will always continue to serve as long as there is need for Christian leadership m the advancement of student activities. The Association may well continue to attain to the same high stand- ard in the future that has characteri2;ed it in the past. Page 1 86 The Board of Directors F. O. Holt .... Chanman — Registrar of the University W. R. Ag. RD Professor of Greek Jons L. Bergstresser . . . Asst. Dean, College of L. ■ ' S_ F. S. Brandenburg .... Alumnus, in business, Madison G. S. Professor oj Botany Chris Christensen Dean, College of Agricnhnre C. D. Coou Professor of Stiamsh F.M.Dawson Professor of Hydraulic Engineering Ray Dvorak Professor of Music John Guy Fowlkes Professor of Education Lowell E. Frautschi . . Alumnus, m business, Madison S. H. Goodnight Dean of Men O. S. Rundell Professor of Law Glenn Trewartha Professor of Geography A. T. Weaver Professor of Speech Association H. LL Cabinet Officers Edwin M. Wilkie WiLLi. M O. Schilling, Jr. Eow.ARD W. Port, Jr Cabinet Members John C. Hanchett . John W. Emmerlin . Fred C. Cady James H. Larson Francis C. Wilson William W. Winkler Earl J. Maaser Robert W. Ozanne RoLLiN H. Denniston . President Vice-President . Secretary Christmas Festival Discussion Croup Finance Freshman Work Freshman Banquet Publicitv House President Human Relations Infirmary Robert H. Boden Membershifi John Penner Pledge President Edward J. Martin 1 k„„„j fj- e Howard T. Hedn Charles A. Orth Wisconsin Men Foreign Students House Ojficers President V- ' ice-President Lloyd J. Severson Secretary Melvin W. Schoephoester Sherijf Willard C. Weckmueller Fire Chiej .Secretaries C. V. Hibbard, R. L. Schumpert Earl J. Ma. ser Fred Kiokemeister Denniston Ekiwden Schumpert Ozanne Emmerling Schilling Wilkie Wilson Hanchett Larson Martin Cady Port Winkler Page 187 Women ' s Athletic Association N sponsoring its many clubs, groups, and various activities, the W. A. A. has as its aim the reality ot getting as many as possible interested in its recreational sports and of giving the student training in the sports which she can use when she gets through school. It is run on an ac- tivity basis, and with Miss Margaret Meyer as its faculty adviser, it has gone far in realizing its aim. At the head of the association is the W. A. A. Board, which is composed of the officers of the organization, the presi ' dents of the sports clubs, an intra mural representative, and the faculty adviser. There are eleven regular clubs each of which has a faculty adviser who coaches the women in the different sports; six of them, namely the Baseball, Basketball, Bowling, Dolphin, Tennis, and Volley- ball Clubs, sponsor inter-sorority, inter- dormitory, inter-independent, inter-church and inter-class competition. Then there are the several groups which are managed by the Intramural Board and which in- clude badminton, golf, mixed golf, mixed tennis, mixed Volleyball, and ping pong. The competition in these is supplied by sororities, dormitories, independents, and churches. Due to lack of facilities, the women ' s crew had to be given up this year, but the W. A. A. hopes that within a few years it will be able to buy crew equipment for the women. Considering the clubs in the order of appearance from fall through winter to summer, we have the three seasonal clubs : Outing, Orchesis, and Dolphin. Bl.anche M. Trilling Dnector of Physical Educatwn for Women The Outing Club has charge ot the beautiful W. A. A. cottage on Lake Men- dota, where many parties, often overnight outings, are held. It has offered the use of the cottage to any group ot university women. Also it has undertaken the task of instructing children of grade and high school age in hand craft. June Schroeder is serving as president. Besides giving its own superb perfor- mances of its dance drama during Moth- er ' s and Father ' s weekend, Orchesis this year, with Virginia Duncan as its presi- dent, has sponsored the appearances of Ted Shawn and of Harold Kreutzberg. At a meeting ot the Directors ot Physical Education of Midwest Colleges, which was held here April i, 2, and 5, the mem- Page 188 bers of Orchesis gave an exhibition and on March 8, at a convention in Milwaukee, they assisted Miss H ' Doubler in a demon- stration of various types ot dances. The great event ot the Dolphin Club was its annual water pageant. Ice Brcdl{ers, which was given March 22 and 23,; the girls, with the aid ot their president, Louise Earnhardt, did a splendid perfor- mance. As Ice Breakers suggests, their review took place amid ice cakes, igloos, and polar bears, with three or tour eskimo girls. The participators wore rubber suits (tor the first time in Lathrop pooli the colors ot which conveyed the vivid impression ot a rainbow. There were tancy diving, stunt diving, races, and vari- ous formations, all ot which were given names as such as J orthem Star, Jslprthem Lights, Comets, etc. One, for instance, called Mush ' On, consisted of two of the smaller girls sitting in innertubes while others, with ropes through their mouths, pulled them through the water. In the closing number, J orthem Star, the girls tormed a star, making it more lovely and impressive by holding alott many 4th-ot-July sparklers. This club meets once each week in Lathrop pool. Early in the fall, the Volleyball season attracts many contestants trom among the sororities, dormitories, independents, churches, and classes. In the competition between them, sponsored by the Volley- ball Club, with Jean Gaskeen as its president. Gamma Phi Beta won over the rest of the Greek section, and a team from the club itselt was winner among the in- dependents. In the mixed volleyball competition. Kappa Delta won supremacy over their rivals, and Wesley Foundation surpassed their independent toes. Early in the fall, under the leadership ot Betty King, the Hockey Club sponsored a Hockey Play Day, in which LaCrosse Teachers ' College, Rockford College, Uni- versity ot Iowa, Carroll College, Oshkosh Teachers ' College, and the Milwaukee State Teachers ' College participated. So- W. A. A. BOARD Duncd Gaskeen T. Bond Earnhardt Home Maneval Maianec Pitrer Rockman E Bond King Page 1 89 called " Inter-color " competition was also offered by the club. Then in the winter there are the Basketball and Bowling Clubs, the presi- dents of which are Nathalie Rockman and Helen Tuman, respectively. In the basket- ball competition, Alpha Chi Omega was victorious among the Greeks, and Barnard among the independents. There is also interclass competition within the club Itself. The annual basketball game which de- cides the supremacy between juniors and seniors was held on April i6. The rivalry between these two classes is very keen, and the juniors who this year had the re- sponsibility ot hiding the goat so the seniors couldn ' t find it, were determined to win. As tor bowling, in the telegraphic meets which the Club sponsored, their team was defeated by the Ohio Wesleyan representatives, but was victorious over Vassar. In the intra-mural competition. Gamma Phi Beta won over the other sororities, and Chadbourne was victor of the independents. In the spring come baseball and tennis, archery and golf. The Tennis Club, presided over by Clara Davis, sponsors intra-mural and inter-class games, the finals of which, as a rule, are played off on Field Day during Mother ' s and Father ' s week- end. The Archery Club, headed by June Schroeder, is still a comparatively new organisation, while the Bit-and-Spur Club was just started this year. However, their splendid work on Field Day speak well for them. In ping pong competition, sponsored by the Intra-mural Board, the Alpha Phis proved superior among the sororities, and Chadbourne won over the independents. The Randall Green Festival, which this year fell on May 25, during Mother ' s and Father ' s weekend, climaxes the tennis competition, and decides the winners of the baseball finals. This same day brings the spectacle of an old-fashioned parade, American folk dancing, old-fashioned games, tumbhng, bowlmg-on-the-green, which is new in this country, a riding drill, and an archery e.xhibition. So that the university women may become better acquainted and also learn more about the various activities of its clubs, the women ' s Athletic Association holds teas in Lathrop Hall Lounge each Wednesday afternoon from 3 :30 to 5 ijo. The chairman for the teas this year was Emily Mazanec. At the spring banquet each year, be- sides the awarding of the cups to the intra- mural winners, final emblems are awarded. Two fifty dollar scholarships are presented each year and the names of these recipients are announced at Senior Swingout. This spring the W. A. A. also sent six girls to the North Sectional Meeting of the Athletic Federation of College Worn ' en, which was held in Chicago, March 28-30. The W. A. A. is grateful to Miss Blanche M. Trilling and the Women ' s Physical Education Department for the use of their equipment for its various activities. The officers for this year are: Floretta Maneval, President; Virginia Lee Home, Vice-President; Eleanor Bond, Recording Secretary; Jane Bond, Corresponding Sec- retary; Bernice Pitzer, Treasurer. Page 190 ATHLETICS . . . THE LITTLE GIANT nPHE marked up ' grade in Wisconsin - sports has been no thing ungoverned. When the faculty athletic board over ' ruled political interterences last July and named Dr. Walter E. Meanwell as the director of hitercoUegiate athletics, it was the first stone in the rough path to con- ference peaks. Dr. Meanwell brought to his new office 22 years of experience and with it a knowledge of sports almost uii ' canny in its foresight. His first official act as director was to re ' commend Harold E. (Bud) Foster as his own successor to the head basketball coach position. The board and the regents ac cepted Foster unani ' mously. What hap- pened during the late basketball season is al- ready history. Doc ' s selection and faith in Bud was only a sample of how he was going to govern Wisconsin ' s Sports destiny. The ' ' Little Giant " " came to Wisconsin m 191 1 and took over what he calls the ' ' mass physical education o f the entire student body; " " it is now under the title of Intramurals. That was Doc " s pre- dilection: sports for all, and under his thumb the system now operating under Prof. Guy S. Lowman received its first impression. It took only a few years be- fore Dr. Meanwell became seriously inter- ested in basketball. He had been instruct- ing a boy " s club in an entirely new form of the sport in Baltimore — short pass. short shot, and pivot — and brought that type of play here. It has gained national and international recognition, and is coached under a modified form by all the outstanding coaches in the United States. During the war years. Doc went to the Dr. Walter E. Me. ' nwell University of Missouri for two seasons where he turned out championship fives. He returned to the Badgers in 1919 and has been here ever since. During his regime a s coach. Doc developed ten cham- pionship teams out of 18 he has directed: eight of them here. The record has never been surpassed or even equalled in big league basketball. On the intimate side Dr. Meanwell e.xempli- fies the height of physical training. Long before he entered into collegiate work, he was the amateur boxing and wrestling champion of Canada at 126 pounds. Under the internation- ally famous colors of the Argonaut Club, Doc first began his sport life, and today he IS still a " champion " " in the eyes of his as- sociates in the Wis- consin athletic depart- ment. He said once that when basketball was his job, it was up to him to make the cage game tops, now that he is athletic director, he says, his job IS wider, more plastic, and the trick is to push all sports to the top of the heap. Doc has since proven that his desire to push all sports is sincere. Recent steps for the furtherance of Wisconsin athletics generally have been the placement of crew and ice hockey back on an intercollegiate basis, after having been on an intramural standard for three years. To prove that Wisconsin athletics could climb from a cellar position, " Doc " " Meanwell has placed the Badgers in a position where they can mount in repute as well as financially. From a single-tracked interest in basket- ball, Wisconsin " s " Little Giant " " has turned to a program of " sports for all. " " Page 192 FOOTBALL . Jack Bender Captain-Elect I AY DAVIS, captain-elect ot the 1935 football team, is one of the few East- erners who has ever " gotten places " on a Wisconsin football team. Davis comes from Hartford, Connecti- cut, and is now a Senior. He ' s been one of the hard workers on Doc Spear ' s squad for two years and is just the kind ot man the good doctor likes to have captain one of his elevens. Big, strong, weighing close to 200 pounds and standing withm close range of six feet, Davis is no slouch tor the opposing guard to face m the toughest of games. He usually plays the left side of the line. Ray ' s election last fall came somewhat as a surprise to those who had looked to a backtield man as a possible choice to suc- ceed Jack Bender. But when one takes time off and observes Ray Davis ' record, one of tough, he-man football, it is no wonder that he was chosen to lead the Badgers through their 1935 schedule, a suicide schedule, which promises to de- mand the utmost of the Wisconsin grid- men. 1935 Captain TN electing a captain to lead the 1934 tootball team, the 1933 squad turned to the line once more, voting upon the leadership qualities ot Jack Bender, who had seen two years varsity service previ- ously in a guard position. Although he had not played a full time first string position during this time, Bender ' s good nature, coupled with his potential capabilities as a leader, prompted the ' 33 gridsters to elect him to the captaincy. A member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Bender ' s home is in Bluffton, Indiana. In addition to winning his letter in tootball during his junior year. Bender also played on the varsity basketball team, winning a minor letter during the 1933-34 season under " Doc " Meanwell. He was enrolled in the chemical engineering course ot the College of Engineering. Ray Davis Page 194 Sundt with Backs nPHE elevation ot Guy Sundt trom tresh- - ' man tootball coach to assistant coach in charge ot the backheld tor the 1935 gridiron season, met with the approval of the student body at large, due to the great popularity ot the former freshman football and track coach. Sundt came to Wisconsin in the fall of 1918, direct trom Stoughton High, where he played all tour major sports, tootball, basketball, track and baseball. At that time, there was no rule requiring Fresh ' men to remain out of varsity competition so Guy stepped right into a tullback lob he was to hold for tour years. He also won varsity letters in track and basket- ball. Upon graduation he went to Ripon, where he remained until 1924, when he returned to Wisconsin to assume the position ot assistant track coach. In " 25 he also served as trosh tootball and varsity baseball mentor. When Glen Thistle- thwaite came to Wisconsin in ' 28, Sundt was his backfield coach and again, When Doc Spears arrived trom Minnesota, Sundt was already whipping the backs into shape. w %-• Bill Woerner Gl V Sl nui Woerner with Ends It didn ' t take long for the boys around the athletic department to realize that in securing the services ot Bill Woerner, they will not only benefit by what one of the finest end coaches in the country has to offer, but in addition, come what may in the win and lose column, the 193 ' ; Badger grid campaign will not be entirely devoid of smiles. Bill is a product ot Purdue University, where he studied engineering to the tune of an honor grade average. Between times Woerner played end on the Boiler- maker elevens ot 1928-30, and in spite of his scant 160 pounds, was afforded all- conference recognition in 1929. He won additional honors in being elected presi- dent ot his Senior class. From Purdue, Woerner went to the University ot Washington, where he turned out two All-Amencan ends of recent years, Ernie Nesbit and Bill Smith. In Stan Haukedahl and Bob Null, Wis- consin ' s new end coach will have some rather good material with which to work. Page 195 Football nPHE 1934 tootball season brought a - ' - different type of spirit, thrills, and en- joyment, to the Wisconsin campus that had not been experienced in some time. The story of the return of O ' Dea to the Badger campus is told on other pages in this book, but, nevertheless, it is prob- ably due to his discovery and return for " Wisconsin ' s Greatest Homecoming " that a revival ot interest and spirit was evi- denced on Bascom Hill. As usual, pre-season expectations were high. A multitude ot " All-American " freshmen gave the fans something to talk about. After the dismal 1933 season they looked forward to 1934 as the one bright ray of light. The team did well ... at least as well as could have been expected. They weren ' t a crackerjack team, but they came through with two non-conference victories over Marquette and South Dakota, and another pair over Illinois and Michigan, losing to Notre Dame, Northwestern, Purdue and Minnesota to finish in a tie for fifth place in the final conference rating list, with Northwestern. Coach Spe. ' rs Wisconsin 3, Marquette o Opening up the season against the " Golden Avalanche " from Marquette, the Badger gridsters and some 20,000 fans Str Nellen Page 196 Turdue Cfcinit found a surprising disappointment await- ing them upon the chalk-marked surface of Randall stadium. Having usually had their own way against Hilltop gridiron contingents in the past, the Cards were somewhat annoyed to find the Marquette line a difficult thing to penetrate. The Badgers penetrated the line at odd times, and succeeded in skirting the ends on an occasional reverse or dash, hut when the yardage was really needed tor scoring, the Badgers could not do a thing against the stubborn Marquette defense. Thirty seconds to go after yardage gained by Jankowski, Null, Fish and Schuelke, put the ball on the Marquette 17-yard line. Signals called tor a place- ment. Ball snapped, Stan Ferris receives, places . . . Pacetti boots . . . it ' s good. And 20,000 Badger fans go wild. A real hair-raising " thriller, " in modern tempo. Wisconsin 28, South Dakota 7 Another bit ot tough non-conference competition was presented to the Badgers on the following Saturday, when a small MORTELL LUBINSKY Page 197 Pa but determined group of South Dakota Jackrabbits came to Camp Randall to give Wisconsin a tight. The Jackrabbits lived up to their nick- name during the early period oi the game, uncorking an aerial attack which baffled the Badger secondary long enough to per- mit Miller, South Dakota quarterback, to snare a 30-yard pass from Belfany and scamper the remaining 20 yards for the first score of the game. The Badgers soon went to work in earnest, however. Lynn Jordan hurled a 20-yard pass to Stan Haukedahl, Badger wmgman, who tumbled across the South Dakota goal line tor the first Cardinal tally. The remaining three Badger touch- downs came as the result ot long marches down the field. George Dehnert plunged over tor two touchdowns, after successful ball-carrying attempts on the parts of Tommerson, Mortell, Schuelke, and Jan- kowski. Jankowski, sophomore tullback, made the tourth score on a plunge from the three-yard stripe. Mario Pacetti con- verted all tour points after touchdown with successtul placement kicks. Purdue 14, Wisconsin o Journeying to Lafayette, Indiana, the following week tor their 1934 conference debut, the Badgers played an erratic and weak game against Purdue ' s Boilermakers, emerging on the short end of a 14-0 score. The same old running, passing, and punting game of Duane Purvis, AU- Amencan halt back, and Jim Carter, which Jordan Ferris Page 198 ' orthuesteni Qame was largely responsible tor Purdue ' s 14-0 Homecoming victory in 1933,, again led the Plumbers to a repetition ot the early performance. The only bright spot in the game for Badger fans came when the Cards made three inspiring defensive stands within their own 4-yard line, holding the Boiler- makers tor tour downs at each time. On offense, the passing combination of Lynn Jordan and Stan Haukedahl accounted tor quite a bit ot the Badger yardage, while the flying feet ot sophomore wingman Bob Null, on four end-around plays, ac- counted tor five yards per attempt. Notre Dame 19, Wisconsin o Again on the road the following week, the Badgers faced their last non-conference foe of the season in Notre Dame ' s Ram- blers, at South Bend, Indiana, taking as thorough a beating as could be adminis- tered to a 19-0 tune. The Irish practically had their own way that atternoon, cutting through the Badger line and secondary like butter, extending themselves at three different times in order to take scores. Fred Carideo drew first blood tor Notre Dame, side stepping four Ba dger tacklers to score from the Badger lo-yard line. Melinkovich and Elser scored the remaining two Notre Dame touchdowns, Melinkovich, on a 38-yard run late in the third period, and Elser on a series of power drives through the Badger line. A belated Badger rally in the last period when the Cards marched from their own 2y-yard line to the Irish 22-yard marker, was cut short by the final gun. The fine work of Karl Schuelke in passing and running, Lynn Jordan and Bob Null, made the last period yardage tor the Badgers. Northwestern 7, Wisconsin o A lethargic Badger team extended its conference losses to two, when it bowed C. Page 199 POHL to Northwestern on the rain soaked grid ' iron at Dyche stadium in Evanston. The Badgers only threatened to score twice, once when a pass from Jordan to Jan- kowski placed the ball on the Wildcat 7 ' yard line late in the first quarter, and again in the third quarter, when another series of passes brought the Cardinal forces within the Purple lo-yard line. The Northwestern line, however, with- stood all the pounding offered by the Cards at both opportunities. Freddy Lmd made the lone Northwest- ern score when the Badger left tackle was drawn out ot position, on a diagonal 28- yard run through the Badger secondary. Strangely enough, it was the Badger aerial attack, despite the rain, which most annoyed the Wildcats, the Cards making much more yardage through the air, never, however, being able to make one of the passes count for a score. The Badgers wound up with a total ot 276 yards gained to Northwestern ' s 173, and 10 first downs to the Wildcats ' 7. Wisconsin 10, Michigan o Scoring their first conference victory in two years, the Badgers laughed at Michi- gan the following week at Ann Arbor, coming through on the brighter side of a lo-o score. What probably was the most spectacular play of the season came at the opening whistle, when Lynn Jordan, Badger halfliack, received the kickoff on his own goal line and behind perfect inter- ference, ran 100 yards to a touchdown. Thereafter the Badgers played the Michigan style of play, passing occasion- ally, punting, and praying a lot. The Wolverines never seriously threatened the Badger goal line, although they tore the Cardinal line to shreds during the earlier periods of the game, never, however, reaching a scoring position. " Mars " W ' rh.h I Fish Page 2i.u. Michigan Qaiue Pacetti was another luminary tor the Badgers, blocking a Michigan punt, then recovering the ball on the Wolverine 9 ' yard line. After line smashing attempts by Fontaine had tailed, Pacetti booted a placement from the Michigan ly-yard line for an additional three points. Wisconsin 7, Illinois 3 What probably was the most brilliant and inspiring victory tor the Badgers came the following Saturday, when at the Homecoming game with Illinois in Madi- son, the Badgers upset the lUinrs chances for a share in the conterence champion- ship to a 7-3 tune. Before Pat CDea and a crowd of 28,000 Homecoming tans, the Badgers played the inspired type of tootball which is a sight for sore eyes to any Coach. The threatened aerial and trick attack ot the Zuppkemen was smothered thoroughly by the fast charging Badger line and by a a specially conceived secondary detense which was practically air-tight against the " flying trapeze " and " razzle dazzle " type of offense. Wisconsin scored earlv in the second Ch RISTI.JlNSEN M.- HNKE Page 201 period when Allen Mahnke, Badger cen- ter, snared a blocked Illinois pass and ran the remaining 20 yards unmolested tor a score. Pacetti converted. The fine work of Pacetti and Milt Kummer at the guard positions, and Haukedahl and Null at ends, bolstered up the Hne to the extent ot Its turning m the finest performance of the season. Minnesota 34, Wisconsin o An irrepressible horde ot Vikings from Minnesota invaded Camp Randall the following Saturday for the Badger ' s clos- ing game, steam-rollered their way over the Badger wall tor a 3,4-0 triumph. The Badgers tought hard and tast, but they were no match tor the more powerful Gopher team. The Vikings mowed down the Badger torwards like wheat. A multitude of Gopher backs, including All-American Pug Lund, Alphonse, and a host of others, tore through the Badger line like paper. The score might have been lower if the Badgers had not been so determined to score against the mighty toe, but they were determined and the Badger aerial attack was swallowed by the Gopher secondary, a majority ot the Badger passes being intercepted. The Cards only threatened to score once late m the first half, when Ed Chris- tiansen blocked a Gopher punt and Swede Jensen recovered tor the Badgers on the Gopher 19-yard line. A Badger pass from Jordan was intercepted by Svendsen, Minnesota, and the only hope faded. P.ARROT Page 202 Final Big Ten Standings V L T Pet. TI ' OV Minnesota s o o iSi u) Ohio State i o .Sjj iSi 27 Illinois 4 I Q . 800 44 2g Purdue j 1 o .750 to 4:, Wisconsin 2 j o .400 17 58 Northwestern 2 j o . 400 46 68 Chicago 2 4 o . 33:, 75 100 Iowa I 3 I .250 45 108 Indiana i 3 i . 250 17 90 Michigan 060 .000 12 12 %i;t Jankowski Donaldson KUMMER Mahnke KUNDERT Becker Haukedahl Page 203 Cross Country Champions Roderick Kleinschmidt Jones Vea James Lashway Ruenzel Mohrhusen 1CINISHING in a tie with Indiana for the ■ ' - mythical conference dual meet cham- pionship, Wisconsin ' s 1934 cross country team went through its schedule of five meets undefeated. Under Coach Tom E. Jones ' guidance, the Badger harriers developed trom a green, inexperienced squad with only two lettermen, Captain Henry Lashway and Evan James, into one of the most powerful aggregations in the Big Ten. A trio of outstanding men, Jerry Mohr- husen, Karl Klemschmidt and Norman Ruenzel, carried the team to unexpected heights and upset such strong hill and dale squads as Iowa and Illinois. Opening the season with a triangular run against Milwaukee State Teachers ' College and the Milwaukee Y. M. C. A., the Badger harriers demonstrated that they would be a difficult team to beat. Jerry Mohrhusen took first place and the remaining Cardinal runners finished well up among the leaders to earn the low total of 25, while the State Teachers ' had 31 and the Y. M. C. A. 78. In beating Purdue by a 15-40 score, Jerry Mohrhusen and Evan James tied for first, while in the run against LaCrosse Teachers ' College, six of the Card harriers, Mohrhusen, Lashway, Klemschmidt, Vea, Ruenzel and James, locked arms to break the tape together. This meet was won by the score of 15-49. Continuing its practice of finishing bunched up at the head of the pack, four Badgers, Mohrhusen, Klemschmidt, Lash- way and James, finished in a tie for first place to defeat a supposedly strong Iowa squad by the score of 17-40. Homecoming morning found the Illinois cross country team, which claimed the Big Ten crown last year, although no championship meet was held, opposing the Badger harriers. The Illini team, com- posed mainly of veterans, had not been defeated in two years of cross country campaigning previous to the 22-37 defeat at the hands of the Cards. Thus Wiscon- sin retained its undefeated status and a share in the 1934 conference dual meet championship. Page 204 BASKETBALL . . . Foster ' s First Year ' ' HEN records are tiled away tor posterity, the scribes will undoubt- edly place a star on that of Bud Foster, who IS now enjoying his tirst Big Ten basketball title as a head coach. Al- though his Badgers ended m a triple tie with Purdue and Illinois for the 193,4-3 ' ) championship. Bud has tondly caressed the crown much as a mother pets her first- born. Skeptics and down right antagonists to Bud ' s appointment last July were burned to the collar over the " injustice " done to the grand old game, and predicted sudden doom tor Bud and his cagers when the offi- cial conference sched- ule would open. Bud Foster ' s ideas were different. After being directly under the wing of Dr. Mean- well for nine years. Bud was well versed in handling basketball men. In 1928-29 and 1929-30 he had been named as Wisconsin ' s only all-conference tor- ward, and in the latter season he crashed the All- American ranks, the only Badger ever to be honored in such style. After graduation. Bud continued his cage play among the finest in the sport — acting as keyman with the Oshkosh big league five for four years. Returning in 1933, as freshman basketball coach. Bud launched a huge yearling tournament from which he graduated in 1934 to the chair he will hold indefinitely . . . the youngest Big Ten mentor. Foster ' s early basketball history is one for the historians. He had never seen a basketball before he found himself as the gawky center on a Mason City, Iowa, high school scrub five. With a short min- ute left to play. Bud took the tip-off him- self and plopped one in from the center circle. That started it. But during his sophomore year, 1928, when he was an important cog in Doc Meanwell ' s high- geared team. Bud was declared ineligible because he had competed in an independ- ent tournament in Chicago with several of his high school team-mates. A loop- hole m the conference regulations finally allowed Bud to re- enter Big Ten compe- tition, and from there Wisconsin got its first championship in five years, a coach who stands ace-high in cam- pus traditions, and a revival of the halcyon days of Doc Mean- well, when the Bad- ers were the threats of the cage world. To his men and the student body at large, Bud Foster is some- thing more than a bas- ketball coach. He is a man who under- stands them . . . their temperaments, foibles. Coach Foster etc. It isn ' t very many years since Bud was among the toiling up Bascom Hill to an eight o ' clock class, and his elevation to head coachship hasn ' t stolen his humor and keen understanding ot " the boys. " Bud is one of them. He is their coach, but more than a coach, he is a friend. He knows their respective humors, whims and moods, and knows what each one asks tor in the matter of understanding and treat- ment -and he responds. That ' s what makes Bud Foster a great coach, and even more than that, a great man to the campus- at-large. Wisconsin has nothing to worry about with a man like Foster, who can give a basketball team, something more than the game. Page 206 Conference Champions t5 1 L§ ' i J C?° 3 " " ' 23 !i5 ' f ij ii f °f 4 " ji Basketball Squad Gilbert Steen Reinhardt Fuller DeMark McDonald Foster Fallon Louj han Hammann Garrott Wegner Stege Jones Preboski Poser TyiSCONSIN entered its 193,4-35 basketball season with an all-veteran team, but under the tutelage of a new coach and a new-comer to the major circles of college basketball coaching. The youngest coach in the Big Ten, Harold T. Foster, assumed his new duties under a tremendous handicap. His predecessor. Doc Meanwell, let with him his 1933-34 team intact ... a team which had tied for second the previous season. Badger fans were clamoring tor blood. They wanted a conference basketball championship brought to Madison. And they were out tor blood ... it they didn ' t get that championship. Abuse of all sorts was heaped upon everybody ' s heads by the ' ' misanthropes " tor the selection of as young and inexperienced a coach as Foster. Foster thumbed his nose at the critics, however, and brought the boys through with a one-third share of the conference championship, the Badgers going through a difficult schedule with nine victories and three losses in the conference, and six wins and two losses among non-conference competition. With such seasoned veterans as Chub Poser, Gilly McDonald, Nick DeMark, Ed Stege, Bob Knake, Pete Preboski, and Ray Hamann returning, and such sterling sophomores as " Buck " Jones and Gordon Page 207 Poser Fuller making their varsity debut, as his nucleus, Foster went to work in earnest, shaping his championship aggregation. The squad got off to a bad start, suf ' rendering their opening practice game, to of all things, the freshman team. That loss did them more good than harm, how- ever, and set them for their intercol- legiate debut against Franklin college, which they romped through tor a 34-11 victory. Chub Poser garnering scoring honors with four field goals and three tree throws. Slackening somewhat, the Badgers man ' age d to stave off a late Carleton college rally to nose out Carleton 27-26 in a second non-conference game. Wabash came and was conquered 33-20, Pete Preboski taking scoring honors this time. Gordie Fuller led the sophomore basket- eers in scoring this game, running up 6 points in the short space of time he played. Bob Knake was lost to the Cards through ineligibility at this point, and Coach Foster set about looking tor another center to support Stege, finding a perfect replacement in " Buck " Jones, sophomore pivot. The first big game of the season against Marquette at the tieldhouse found the Badgers on their toes, coming through with a 29-20 victory, Gordie Fuller hold- ing Cy Rubado, Hilltop high scorer, down to new low scoring honors. DeMark, Stege and Poser each accounted for 7 points. Beginning their Christmas recess, ac ' tivity against Marquette the following week at Milwaukee, the Cards were handed their first defeat 33-25. A second McDonald Page 208 non-conference loss was suffered against the powerful Pittsburgh live, 3,1-27, the following week. The Badgers set their teeth, however, and came ahead a bit later to down the strong Michigan State quintet, 23-21, at the Heldhouse. In the conference opener against Pur- due at the end of Christmas recess, the Badgers lost a heart-breaker 19-18 before a near-capacity crowd at the heldhouse. A doubtful foul call gave the Boilermakers a last minute point which put the game on ice. The Badgers outplayed Purdue, con- ceding a majority of points, however, on free throws resulting from personal fouls. The following Monday night the highly touted Northwestern five, then potential conference champions, was set back 12-9 in what was probably the most perfect defensive stand made by the Badgers all I ONES DeM season. Ed Stege took scoring honors with three baskets and three free throws, com- prising nine points. Traveling to Bloomington the following Saturday night, the Cards maintained their top form, gaining their third conference victory over Indiana, 30-23. Pete Preboski still in high shooting form connected for 14 points. The work of Sophomore Jones at the pivot position was also outstanding. Still running at high speed the Badgers returned to Madison the following Mon- day night to rout Michigan, 34-20. Preboski again took scoring honors with field goals and a free toss for nine points. The second setback of the season came at Evanston the Saturday night of that week, when Northwestern, keyed up to a peak never again evidenced by the Purple during the remainder of the season, handed Page 209 Preboski Wisconsin a 36-31 beating. The Badgers played a good game, hut just couldn ' t overcome the spirited offensive drive and defensive stand of the Wildcats, falling from second to fifth place in conference standings. A total of 15 fouls was also helpful to the Purple. Meeting Minnesota at the fieldhouse, the Badgers struck hard and fast, bewilder- ing the Gopher defense with their smart and fast floorwork, to emerge on the long end of a 38-31 score, rising to fourth place. Preboski again took scoring honors with 12 points, DeMark a close second with 10. From then on the Badgers clicked smoothly, smashing down obstacle after obstacle. Chicago came to the fieldhouse and was nosed out 26-24, after a spirited second halt rally by the Badgers. The Maroons led at half time, but could not withstand the strong offensive drive of the Cards during the later stages of the game. Gilly McDonald ' s work in holding down the scoring antics of Bill Harlow, leading conference scorer, was little short of sensational. Probably the greatest thriller of the year occurred when Indiana invaded the field- house in a return match before a capacity house. The Badgers ran up a rather sub- stantial margin by the end of the first half, but a second half rally by the Hoosiers brought the game to a 27-27 standstill at the final gun. While 8,500 fans yelled themselves hoarse, both teams returned to an over- time period of play. Presenting an air- tight defense which the Hoosiers were unable to penetrate, the Cards went to work and potted five baskets for an addi- Stege Pagp 2 I o tional lo points before the end ot the extra period. The victory brought the Badgers up to second place. The following Monday night, the Bad- gers invaded the Minnesota tieldhouse at Minneapolis, a last second basket by Chub Poser giving the Cards a 28 27 victory over the Gophers before a capacity crowd of I3, ' )00. Journeying to Ann Arbor, Wisconsin humbled Michigan, 33-19, scoring at will against the weak Wolverine defense. The victory gave the Badgers a tie tor first with Purdue, in as much as Ohio State humbled the Boilermakers the same night. DeMark and Poser shared scoring honors with nine points each. The following Monday night, Indiana humbled Purdue, giving the Badgers a Fuller H.AM.-KNN clear first place, and a chance tor the title, wath Chicago the only obstacle. The Badgers came and conquered Chicago the following Saturday night, hitting peak form for a 48-25 victory, clinching at least a share in the conference championship. Purdue alone stood in the way of an undisputed title, and the Boilermakers did remain in the way. A natural let down after the high pitch to which they were keyed against Chicago, found the Cards in poor shape against Purdue in the final game of the season and the Boilermakers rode to an easy 43-24 victory. Illinois gained a share in the championship by de- feating Michigan that night, and Purdue made it a threesome by beating North- western the following week. Page 2 1 I Freshman Squad Miller (Coach) Householder Branter Mitchell (Captain) Powell Nimz Ysehart Luetkins Mortenson Rooney Knabe VanRyzm Fit:pa trick Vush Climaxing a successful season, the Bad- gers attained new honors in the selection of Chub Poser and Gilly McDonald to pair at the guard positions on practically every newspaper and honorary all-con- ference basketball team named. Chub ' s great offensive and defen sive work all year earned him the honorary position, while Gilly ' s marvelous defense tactics in holding such high scorers as Harlow of Chicago, Fisher of Northwestern, and Cottom of Purdue, drew him recognition. Wisconsin loses three great basketball players by the graduation of Chub Poser, Gilly McDonald and Ray Hammann. Season ' s Results ; ' ,4 Franklin t i Wisconsin Wisconsin 27 Wisconsin jj Wisconsin ag Wisconsin 25 Wisconsin 27 Wisconsin 2 " , Carleton 26 Wahash 20 Marquette 20 Marquette jj Pittsburgh ji Michigan State 21 Wisconsin 18 Wisconsin 12 Wisconsin },o Wisconsin J4 Wisconsin j i Wisconsin 38 Wisconsin 26 Wisconsin 3,7 Wisconsin 28 Wisconsin jj Wisconsin 48 Wisconsin 24 Purdue ig Northwestern q Indiana 2j Michigan 20 Northwestern j6 Minnesota ji Chicago 24 Indiana 27 Minnesota 27 Michigan iq Chicago 25 Purdue 43 Final Big Ten Standings W L Pet. TP OP Wisconsin q 3 . 750 363 303 Ilhnois g 3 . 750 439 376 Purdue q 3 . 750 4 1 377 Ohio State S 4 .667 410 38 Indiana 8 4 .667 421 392 Iowa 6 6 . ' ioo 411 308 Minnesota " ; 7 .417 37q 414 Northwestern 3 q .250 32 ' ) 354 Michigan 2 10 .167 280 361 Chicago 1 II .083 3 ' 14 473 Page 2 1 2 National Champions ll ISCONSIN ' S undefeated boxing var- sity, following the great 1935 season, lays claim to the national intercollegiate championship on reasons which have mounted with three years of competition in College tistiana. It was not until the Badgers invaded the East for the first time in amateur ring history on March 2, to defeat Pittsburgh university, 5 1 o " 2, that the sideliners began to take notice of this savage, clean- cut fighting squad. Despite the exhausting trip, three Badgers found enough kick in their mitts to knock out three of the more prominent Panthers. Russell, Harmon, and Wright all put their men to sleep . . . with the latter ' s win coming as the sur- prise of the trip. Stupar, who has beaten everything in the lightweight class in two years, was the victim ot one of those home-town decisions to Capt. Tony Gian- natti, Pitt ace. The other loss was chalked against Nick Deanovich in the light-heavy class. Didier pummelled his man with obvious consist- ency, but was handed a draw . . . which in East- ern boxing gives each team one-half point. In the season ' s opener at the fieldhouse March 8, the Badgers upset a strong Michigan State team, 6-2, before 5,200 fans. The losses were handed to Ralph Russell who, under the handicap of a painful broken nose, barely was beaten by State ' s rangy flyweight, Wendell Genson, and Deanovich, who dropped a close decision to Jack Vecerrelle. Heavyweight Jim Wright stole all the honors in this match, winning his second straight with a driving win over an experienced pachyderm. Running true to form, the Badgers then swamped the Haskell Indian representa- W. LSl H. RMON Russell Didier Stupar Page 2 1 3 tives, 7-2; this time before a frenzied crowd of 6,900. Knockouts were the rule for the evening, four Indians hitting the resin during the card. Stupar, Didier, Zynda, and Deanovich scored by the knockout route. When Syracuse university, three year National Intercollegiate champions, be- came the fourth victim of Wisconsin on March 22, Manager George Downer im- mediately put in a mythical claim for gener- al recognition. Wins by Zynda and Didier over their champion opponents, were the deciding bouts of the night. Both the losers, George Negroni and Art McGiv- ern, respectively, were titleholders in the Eastern tournaments. Before 8,000 cus- tomers the Badgers let themselves go and literally tore the visitors off their feet. Again six bouts went to the Badgers and two to Syracuse. All sorts of records fell when Wis- consin made it five straight by out- punching West Virginia, Eastern confer- ence kings for four straight years, 6-2. The crowd of 9,200 broke all existing records for attendance at a college ring show, smashing the local fieldhouse mark of 8,73,5, and definitely marking Wiscon- sin as the strongest center in college fight- ing. The Badgers won the first five bouts; then, for the first time this year one of them was knocked ofF his feet when Ashby Dickerson, Mountaineer heavy, knocked Jim Wright off his feet and out. Thereafter, it was still Wisconsin ' s night, with one exception . . . Capt. Pete Puglia repeated his 193,4 performance by defeating Russell. In the season ' s wmdup, 6-2 was again the count over the Northwest Golden Gloves champion, the University of North Dakota. The Nodaks fought much the same style as the Badgers and they brought with them two threc ' year Golden Gloves champs, Owen Trickey, light- weight, and Ken Brown, 155 pounds. Both were upset by Stupar and Harmon, pride of Badger partisans. The capacity of the fieldhouse was again taxed with 9,100 — ending the most successful year boxing has ever enioyed in any university. Zynd.a F.ADNER De.anovicm Wri Page 2 1 4. WINTER SPORTS . . . Indoor Track Tl INNING every dual and triangular meet in which they participated and placing third in the Big Ten indoor track meet, Wisconsin ' s tracksters completed a very successful indoor campaign under the effective coaching of Tom Jones, veteran Badger mentor. Opening the season with a 47- ,9 vic- tory in the annual meet with Marquette, the Badger trackteam gave notice of be- ing one of the outstand- ing aggregations in the Big Ten. Karl Kleinschmidt led the Cards to their initial win by scoring firsts in the mile and halt mile runs after exhib- iting a last lap kick that was to aid him in concluding the season undefeated. Four other first places out of ten events were garnered by the Badgers in defeating the strong Hilltop contingent. In the shot put, Irv Rubow, consistent weight man, broke the meet record with a heave of 46 feet 5 inches, to win his specialty. Captain Bobby Clark, veteran timber-topper, won the high hurdle race, while Carleton Crowell took a first place in the 440-yard dash, upsetting the Marquette favorite. The Badgers swept the pole vault through the efforts of their sophomore vaulters, Al Haller, Lou Hirschinger and Sam Scharff. The second victory of the campaign was earned in a triangular run at the ex- pense of Northwestern and Purdue, as the Cardinal thin-clads garnered five firsts and placed in every one of the remaining five events. By virtue of their well Tones balanced scoring power the Badgers amassed a total of 572.3 points, while the Boilermakers came second with 3,8 and the Wildcats third with 31 ' .-;. Once again Karl Kleinschmidt, diminutive Badger middle distance man, spurred the Cards on by his last lap spurt in winning the mile run. Irv Rubow also repeated his previous performance by winning his event, the shot put, with a throw ot 46 feet 9 1 9 inches, while Al Haller cleared the bar at 13, feet to win the pole vault event. Other contests in which Wisconsin took first place were the two-mile run, in which Jerry Mohrhusen was the winner, and the high jump, in which Lew Dorring- ton leaped 6 teet to gain high honors. Sweeping tour events and scoring first places in six of the remaining seven contests, Wis - consin overwhelmed Minne- sota by a score ot 75-20 in a dual meet held at the field house. Outstanding fea- tures of the engagement were the double wins ot Captain Bobby Clark, in the high and low hurdles, and Karl Klein- schmidt in the mile and halt mile events, the line Gopher win by Wayne Slocum,in the two-mile run, and the break- ing of three meet records in the half mile, 60-yard dash and 60 yard high hurdle event. Wisconsin vaulters again dominated their event when Al Haller, Lou Hirschinger, Sam Scharff and Ward Parker finished in a tie for first place at 12 feet 6 inches. With Crowell, Stiles and Albright finishing in one, two, three order, the Cards also shut Page 2 1 6 the Gophers out ot the scoring in the quarter mile run. Traveling to Chicago to take part in two invitation meets, the Central A. A. U. meet and the Armour Tech Relays, the Badger thin-clads acquired new laurels. In winning the former engagement the Cards pulled a surprise victory by a half point margin. Wisconsin won tour events, the shot put, looo meter run, 65 meter high hurdles and the 1600 meter relay. The Armour Tech encounter was not as successful but the Cards nevertheless made a creditable showing. Karl Klein- schmidt continued his tine running in this meet to garner a victory in the 880 yard run. The Big Ten indoor meet was the clima.x ot the season as Wisconsin, slated Cl.ark tor a low standing, came through to place third with 1832 points. Michigan, over- whelming tavonte to gain its second con- secutive title, rolled up a total of 49 1 to set a new record for points scored in a conference meet. Ohio State placed second with 22 markers, while Iowa took the tourth position by virtue of its 17 points. Kleinschmidt once more showed great ability to score a first place in the half mile run in the tine time of 1 156.5. Other scorers for the Badgers were Rubow, with a second in the shot put, Clark with a third in the 70-yard high hurdles, ScharfF with a fourth in the pole vault, and a second by the mile relay team of Albright, Stiles, Kay and Crowell. Piling up a remarkable total of 5014 points by virtue of taking six of a possible ten events, the Badger tracksters closed their indoor campaign in a triangular run against Iowa and Northwestern. The Hawkeyes took second place with jgi-g points while the Wildcats earned 18 1 Karl Kleinschmidt and Jerry Mohrhusen paced the Cards with 7I2 points each. The Badger stars locked arms to tie for tirst place in the mile run, several yards ahead of the field. Kleinschmidt also won the half mile run, when he set a new meet record of i .-58.6, while Mohrhusen dupli- cated this feat when he ecHpsed the previous mark by completing the two mile run in fine time of 9:55.9. The Cards also garnered wins in the shot put, 440- yard run and the pole vault. The 1934-35 season marked one of the most successful campaigns that Coach Tom Jones had experienced in several years. It was a good indication that Wis- consin ' s cindermen will once again attain former heights. Page 2 I 7 This Matter of Ice [OCKEY became a sore spot to Coach Art Thomsen during the 1934-35 season. The very mention ot the word at present is apt to stir him to the heights of oratorical fuming attainable by only the more vitrolic sportsmen. Not that Art has anything against the grand old puck- shooting game; on the contrary, there ' s nothing he likes more than to get out on the ice and shove the little old puck around. But that ' s the catch . . . the ice. For years the University of Wisconsin has been accorded the title of the " ' Winter Sports Center of the West " . . . But in spite of the packs of snow on Madison hills It IS very rarely indeed that Hockey Coach Thomsen has gained anything at all out of the wintry winds. For just as quickly as the snow and cold come, the sun comes along and wipes out all the ice of the night before. The 1934-35 season was a peculiar col- lection of headaches and surprises for the pucksters. They couldn ' t persuade the weather man to leave enough ice on the lower campus rink for a single real practice session before their opening games during the Christmas holiday period. And con- sidering these limitations, their record against up-state Wisconsin teams was more than fair showing, the boys managing to gain better than an even break against such sextets as Wausau and Green Bay. But when the time came tor their an- nual contests with Michigan and Minne- sota, " the jig was up " . . . The weather- man just wouldn ' t cooperate and the Bad- gers went down to Ann Arbor hardly knowing what it felt like to hold a hockey stick again. The rest is easy to guess, and the boys were to be commended for holding the powerful Wolverine sextet to a 2-1 score in the second game. Minnesota was just another nightmare. This time they had a riot thrown m. The score was 9-0, Minnesota. Chuck Heyer and Ed GiUis particularly stood out. Both boys received places on the All- West team and if such an accom- plishment in the face ot those odds doesn ' t deserve some sort ot recognition. Art Thomsen misses his guess. Page 2 1 8 —And Water A LTHOUGH Badger swimmers failed - to win a conterer.ce meet, they dis- played their best torm in the past three years by annexing seventh with a two man team at the Big Ten meet at Urbana. Several elements combined to rr.ake the 1935 season another lean year. The mo;t important, was lack of facilities and backing. Eddie Kirar, ace dash man, was the most consistent performer and individual high scorer. Undefeated in the 6o ' yard dash throughout the entire season, Kirar was barely nosed out by Flockman ot Illinois in the 50 ' yard dash in the conference meet. Tony Traskell followed Kirar to the tape to complete the Badger score of seven points. Although Carl (Ike) Simonsen was a consistent point winner throughout Simonsen the season, he failed to qualify in the dives in the conference tilt. Completing the Wisconsin roster were Roger Pryor and Bill Curkett, dash men; Captain John Hickman, long distance man; Dick Marcus and Norm Westerhold, breast stroke; Tom Ockerhauser and Vince Grudzina, back stroke; and Dave Van Epps, dives. RESULTS Wiscon.sin 4? Wisconsin 54 Wisconsin 31; Wisconsin 21 Wisconsin 2j Wisconsin 37 Wisconsin 57 Wisconsin 31 Beloit 30 Beloit 21 Chicago 47 Northwestern 62 Illinois 61 Northwestern 47 Milwaukee Elks. ... 27 Iowa 53 HlCK.M.AN Conference — Wisconsin seventh Page 2 1 9 Wrestling A LTHOUGH winning i6 individual bouts ' during the season, the second under the tutelege of Coach Paul Gerling, Wis- consin wrestlers were unable to gather more than tour victories at one encounter and failed to win a single dual meet during 1934-35. Heading the scanty list of win- ners was Rudolph Haase, plucky 118 pounder, who won six of eight matches. Against Minnesota and Northwestern he accounted for lone Badger wins. Second was Fred Wenzel, capable 175 pound sophomore, who turned in four victories, three by the fall route. Other winners were Captain Matt Regner, Dean Mory, Louis Popuch, and Dave Mesiroif. Perpetually powerful Purple Panthers from Iowa State Teachers ' College opened the season December 21 by swamping the Cardinal 55 to 6. Mory scored all of Wis- consin ' s points. A disastrous weekend road trip January 11, saw Wisconsin lose to Northwestern 54 to 20, to Illinois 74 to o, and to Wheaton 21 to 9. Wenzel and Haase each won two over the weekend, while Regner and Mory took one each. Wheaton, Little 19 champ- ions, edged Wisconsin at Madison 40 to 37 to start the second semester, with Haase, Mesiroff, Wenzel and Moore scoring. Chicago ' s first conference victory was at Wis- consin ' s expense 38 to 30. Again Haase and Wenzel scored victories with Popuch providing the third win. Minnesota triumphed at Minneapolis 29 to 3, Haase saving the Badgers irom a Rk. shut-out. For the first time Northwestern defeated Wisconsin at Madison, turning the trick 55 to 14 to end the season March 2. Haase ' s fall over DeCaprio was good tor 10 of Wisconsin ' s few points. A two man team of Haase and Wenzel represented Wisconsin at the Big Ten championships at Chicago, March 8 and 9, where Haase placed third. Easy decisions over DeCaprio, Northwestern, and Ware, Chicago, in his bracket, put Haase into the finals. Fauver, Ohio State, won the crown. The Scarlet and Grey grappler was the first in 1 1 bouts to win Haase. In the consolations Ledbetter, Illinois, won a decision to put Haase in third. Wenzel fell before Silverstein, 175 pound Big Ten champion, after a skillful battle in the first round. In the consolation match Wenzel lost to Stanul, Northwest- ern. (Not since the days of Jack Scott, 193 1, has a Wisconsin wrestler placed at the conference.) Winners of 1938 numeral awards were Mead, Hauser, Beecher, Lederman, Rodd, Moore, O ' Connell, Feinberg, King and Rothstein. George Broming, captain, who graduated at the end of the first semester, was handi- capped by injuries and com- peted in only one meet. Members of the varsity squad who saw action during the season were Feinberg, Ray Christensen, Dettwiler, Lee Sharff, Ed Walsh, Pentler, Cole, Schiesl, Terwilliger, Paulson, Bloedorn, and Schultz. Page 220 SPRING SPORTS . . . Baseball 1934 WV.IL I lever Uterit: (Coach i Krause Gedach u cr We iiei Briit ' Capicck Schilling Nordstrom Tomek Klii (Jhurch ik DeMark Carlson Vaicek Schoenteld Ross Williams FTER a slow start which resulted in losing six of its seven co nference games, Wisconsin ' s 1934 baseball team gathered momentum and won the last five Big Ten engagements to end its season with a percentage of .500 in a tie for third place with Michigan. Opening the campaign on the spring vacation road trip, the Badger nine en- countered Illinois Normal, Bradley Tech and De Kalb Teachers College in five games with a net result of two victories and three defeats. Boasting of a slugging team in compari- son to the weak showing. Coach Irv Utentz ' s charges had made with their bats, Illinois came to Madison to engage the Badgers in their Big Ten opening game with one conference victory already under Its belt. The starting infield of Church, Heyer, Nordstrom and Klink, functioned in errorless fashion behind the pitching of Carl Vaicek tor six innings, but cracked toward the end to give the Illini a " j-i victory. Minnesota, 1933 conference champions, then encountered the Wisconsin nine in a two-game series, which resulted in a split series. The Cards lost the initial engage- ment by a 7-6 margin, and came back the next day behind Carl Vaicek ' s six hit twirling and the timely hitting of Chuck Gerlach, to blast out an 8-5 triumph. Revising the lineup for the Notre Dame game by putting Chet Carlson in left field and Woodrow Schilling on third base. Coach Uteritz presented a team that beat the Ramblers 6-4. Chub Poser ' s pitching baffled the Irish for eight frames, but It took the combined hitting of Church and Heyer to break a 4-4 tie and put the game on ice. Jointly occupying (ninth place in the Big Ten standing. Northwestern en- countered the Badgers in a single game and emerged the victor by an 11 -4 score. The Card bats were conspicuously weak and the combination of the heat and the Wild- cat hits caused Vaicek to allow North- western to score freely. Page 222 In the rubber game with Bradley Tech, the Cards turned loose a barrage of base hits, which combined with the good pitching ot Poser, gave them a lo- victory. Wisconsin shook itself trom its batting slump and collected 17 blows ot which Gerlachand Heyer made three each. Leaving Camp Randall, the Badgers met Chicago and Illinois on successive days. The Maroon tray was a wild hitting affair which coupled with erratic fielding by both teams resulted in a 13-10 victory for Chicago. The Illini engagement was more closely fought with Chub Poser giving them only seven hits, but never ' theless going down to a 4-2 defeat. Wisconsin ' s 3,-2 defeat of Western State Teachers ended the latter ' s i6 ' game winning streak and started an uptrend in the brand ot baseball played by the Cards. On the following day Waukesha ' s Ameri- can Legion team engaged the Cards and were defeated when Nordstrom hit a home run with a man on base to make the score 7-6. A Minnesota rally, coupled with a Badger error, served to give the Gopher a 9-8 win, when the Cards traveled to Minneapolis to play a two-game return series. Wisconsin came back the next day to even up the series with a 9-7 victory. Hitting Its stride as the season ' s end grew near, the Badger nine took two con- tests from a highly touted Iowa team, 9-2 and 8-5, by virtue of home runs by Vaicek, Ross and Gerlach and the close pitching of Vaicek and Poser. Thanks to Church ' s long home run with two men on base and Vaicek ' s tine twirling, Wisconsin defeated Northwest- ern 5-2 and rose to a tie for fourth in the Big Ten standing. The return contest against Notre Dame resulted in a 5-4 de- feat, when a tenth innmg triple broke a New Coach ■ ' Bobby " Poser tie, which the Ramblers had created by scoring three markers in the ninth frame. In the final encounter ot the season the Badgers swamped the Chicago nine by a score of 18 -i, in a slugfest, in which Vaicek, Nordstrom and Gerlach collected three safe blows each, the Cards thereby improving their standing from fourth to a tie for third. With the departure of Coach Uteritz for the University of California, Athletic Director Meanwell appointed Bobby Poser , former conference baseball and basketball star, as the new coach ot the nine. Coach Poser attends the medical school and is one of the youngest men ever to hold a Big Ten coaching position. Page 223 Outdoor Track 1934 ' II ' HE 1934 outdoor track season, due to the lack ot sufficient high class material, as well as the handicap of working under adverse weather conditions during the early part of the campaign, was a mediocre one and boasted of only one dual meet victory, against Minnesota. The record that the Badgers compiled was not an enviable one and consisted of a fifth place in the Big Ten meet in addition to the other fair showings that Coach Tom E. Jones ' charges made. Opening the campaign against a strong Marquette squad, after having previously defeated the Hilltoppers in the indoor meet, the Card cindermen went down to a 73-58 defeat at Milwaukee. The Blue and Gold trackmen scored heavily in the dash, 440 ' yard run, broad jump and javelin, while most ot the Badger strength lay in the middle distance events. Paul Kreuger, Card senior, won both the half mile and mile runs to take high scoring honors for the Jonesmen. Other firsts were garnered by Irv Rubow in the shot put, Bobby Clark in the hurdle event, and Rudy Rotter in the discus. Entering a tour-mile relay team in the Drake Relays, on the tollowmg Saturday, the Badger quartet ot Paul Kreuger, Karl Kleinschmidt, Bob Lange and Jimmy Schwalbach, placed tourth. While the best middle distance and distance men were competing in this meet, the remainder of the squad, led by Ward Parker, who captured three con- tests, encountered Milwaukee State Teacher ' s College m a dual meet and emerged the victor by an 89 4 to 50 ' 4 score. Parker, versa- tile held event star. Krueger turned m the most brilliant pertormance ot the afternoon, winning the broad jump, shot put and tying tor first in the pole vault. Still seeking their first Big Ten victory, the Jonesmen encountered Northwestern and Iowa in a triangular run, which Smith Page 224 Albright proved to be the closest meet ever run in Camp Randall. Iowa won the engagement by virtue ot its s ; points, while Wiscon- sin and Northwestern were tied with 54 each. Scoring honors in this meet went to Irv Rubow, sophomore weight star, who garnered ten points in the shot put and the discus. First places were also earned by Jimmy Schwalbach, in the two-mile, Eldon Ledman, in the pole vault, and Paul Krueger, in the half-mile run. Scoring nine first places and tying for first in another, the Wisconsin trackmen overwhelmed Minnesota, 84-46, for its first victory of the outdoor season. Krue- ger and Kleinschmidt accounted tor twenty points between them, when the former won the half-mile and tied with the latter tor first place in the mile. Captain Bert Smith and Lew Dornngton tied for first place in the high jump with a leap of six teet, while the trio ot Badger javelin throwers, Schlanger, Kabat and Zynda, swept their event. Bobby Clark and Herb Sruewe, Wisconsin ' s premier hurdling duo, placed one-two in both the 120-yard high and 220-yard low hurdles. By virtue of scoring 17 points the Wis- consin track team tied Ohio State and Iowa tor fitth place in the 3,4th annual Western conference track and field meet, thus scoring the biggest upset of the 1934 outdoor season. Irv Rubow, rated high scoring honors for the Badgers by placing third in the shot put and the discus. Bobby Clark, ace Card timber topper, scored five points, taking third in the low and fourth in the high hurdle events. Closing the outdoor campaign in a quadrangular meet with Northwestern, Ohio State and Chicago, the Badger thin- clads garnered 41 ' 2 points to take third place behind the Wild- cats, with 5 2 ' 5 4 and the Buckeyes with 5I-V,. Chicago placed fourth with 18 points. The Cards could win only two firsts in this meet although many minor places served to swell their total. Irv Rubow, with a victory in the shot put and a third in the discus, and Bobby Clark with a win in the high and a third in the low hurdles led the Badgers. Steuwe Page 2 5 Crew ipiVE years in the doldrums was enough for Wisconsin ' s crew advocates, and in March, Dr. Walter E. Meanwell and Coach Ralph Hunn, successor to the re- signed Mike Murphy, got together and drew up the most vigorous water pro- gram in Badger rowing history. Coach Hunn, who has been related almost to boats since he was lo years old, has developed one of the strongest eights to splash Lake Mendota in his first year as coach. Although the season of 1934 was ex- ceptionally lean — only one varsity race and two freshman pulls run off — the ma- terial was graded very high. Most of the oarsmen were veterans with tour and five years of experience and to further the testimonial. Coach Hunn organized Wis- consin ' s and the nation ' s first summer school crew with the residue of the official squad. Three races took up the schedule: decisive wins over a Green Bay shell at Green Bay, and two victories over the Milwaukee Boat club. In the fall of 1934, the varsity, under the hand of Hunn, ran up a five-length win in the third Milwaukee Boat club meeting. The frosh were nosed out by the St. John ' s varsity by 10 feet. Crew prospects for 193 ' j are high. The schedule calls tor at least four var- sity races, two tor the jayvees, and five for the freshmen. The top races include entry in the Marietta regatta on the Ohio River, June i, and a tentative pull with the Poughkeepsie champions, the University of Washington, on June 8 or 10. The season opens officially against Marietta College on Lake Mendota, May 18. Frosh and jayvee races will also be run off. 1935 Crew Schedule (Tentative) May 18 — Wisconsin Varsity vs. Marietta Varsity, Marietta Frosh, St. John ' s Varsity, Wisconsin Frosh. Semi-finals: Intramural crew. All races on Lake Mendota. May 25 — Varsity, open date. Jayvee vs. Milwaukee Boat Club. Frosh vs. St. John ' s Varsity. Finals: Intramural Crew. May yo — Wisconsin Frosh at Culver Military Academy. June I — Marietta Regatta at Marietta. Crews entered are Wisconsin, Marietta, Penn- sylvania. Syracuse (te?iratii ' e), Man- hattan, Rollins, and Rutgers. June 8 or 10 — University of Washington, Wiscon- sin Varsity, St. Louis Boat Club. Frosh — Wisconsin and Washington. Tavvees Wifconsin and Wafhington. Page 22(1 " W " Club " JOT to be outdone by the scholars who - have made Phi Beta Kappa, the ath- letes in the university have an honorary society all their ovi ' n. Known as the " W " Club, it is composed of all major letter winners in school. Under President Gil McDonald, the club has been exceedingly active during the past year. In directing the affairs of the " W " Club, McDonald was assisted by Chub Poser, Vice-Presi- dent; Bob Knake, Secretary; Milt Kum- mer. Treasurer and Dr. Walter E. Mean- well, advisor. This is the tirst year that the club has had an adviser and experience has shown that the club has enjoyed the advantage of continuity ot policy secured through the service of an advisory oificer. When the matter was discussed. Dr. Meanwell was the unanimous choice and his cooperation with the club has proved invaluable. The club assisted John Hickman, home- coming chairman, in officially welcoming Pat O ' Dea back to the campus. Halt ot the proceeds from the week-end ' s student activities, including the " W " Club ball, at which Bernie Cummins played, accrued to the club ' s treasury. The lot ot the ath- lete, with his many long hours of practice IS not as glamorous as it looks to the out- sider. The club seeks to reward these tedious hours by furnishing the athletes with entertainment and retreshments at each meeting trom the proceeds ot these homecoming activities. The proceeds also tinance the club ' s annual banquet in the spring. Increased interest in " W " club activi- ties was noted during the past year, with a regular attendance ot titty members doub- ling the usual turnout of any of last year ' s meetings. The meetings were held every other Tuesday in the Beet-eaters ' Room at the Union. When the club tirst met in the fall it was decided that a constructive program would be established, and in each succeed- ing meeting the evening was given over to the discussion of one main topic. One has only to peruse the list of ac- tivities of the group to realize that here is a live-wire, up-and-coming organization. The club assisted in the promotion ot all phases of homecoming week-end; it made recommendations to the athletic board concerning regulations governing com- plimentary tickets to " W " men, and it went out of its way to make high school athletes here feel at home. The tinal event on the year ' s program was the sponsoring of the annual " W " club banquet. Nominations for officers for next year include Ward Parker Herb Stuewe, Lynn Jordan, Leonard Lov-hin, Howard Huen, Ed Stege, Karl Kleinschmidt, Fred Weg- ner, Charles Heyer, and Nick DeMark. Page 227 Intramural Sports RACKED by student sentiment and markedly extended, Intramurals, un ' der the guidance of Prot. Guy S. Lowman, director, and Art Thomsen, assistant, reached a high peak in both participation and keenness of competition during the 193,4-3, season. A total of 2,860 athletes responded to the call of " sports for all " during the past fall and winter seasons — an increase of 444 over the same period of time tor the preceding season. Of this large and ever increasing number, the independent ranks have been swelled most with approxi- mately 3,30 more intramuralists than last year. With the addition ot six new tennis courts at the intramural field, came the announcement that independent tennis would be added this spring to the roster of activities for that league. Other sports which are to be played and some that have already been played for the first time in the independent league this season are golf, hockey, water polo and volleyball. Crew might be inaugurated in the dor- mitory league if sufficient interest for that sport is shown there this spring. At present only the Greeks enjoy shell ' com- petition. The fraternity sports of winter and tall included slightly more participants than the preceding season, but indications point to a general increase this year. Not satisfied with its second position in the 1933 touch football race, the Pi Kappa Alpha squad recruited enough reserve strength to come back and win the title in the 1934 season. The Sig Chis were second. In the cross country race the Sigma Alpha Epsilons found themselves likewise favored when they finished with cham- pionship honors — after getting only the second spot last year. Alpha Gamma Rho was the runner-up for the crown. The Swimming title in the meet in which the numbers of entries reached a new peak went to the Phi Gamma Delta mermen, who dethroned the A. E. Pis, champs of last year; the Pis were forced to take the second best honors. Contrary to expectations, a fighting Alpha Chi Rho volleyball team surprised the Phi Gams to win three tilts in the championship encounter and the subse- quent crown. In order to play the final match in the hockey competition, the pucksters were forced to get up at 6:00 in the morning. The Madison weather was just too fickle to be depended on! Delta Upsilon retained its crown, defeating the Chi Phis for the second time to do so. The 1934 cage titlists, Sig Phi Eps, were dethroned in the 193? tourney by a game Sig Chi five, which had to stage a fast last minute rally in the title tilt to take the championship. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was conceded king of the cinders for another season at the Greek indoor track meet, with the Delta Sigma Pi thin-clads occu- pying the second berth. In the bowling playoff the Phi Kappa Sigma keglers took first honors from the Sig Chis, who again finished in the second position. Repeating a previous last year ' s performance, the Sig Chis took the water polo title after a season marked with many forfeits. Beta Theta Pi took second honors. The dormitory league also showed but a slight increase in participation in the 1934- 35 fall and winter seasons, but the same keenness in the supremacy race again predominated. Page 228 The title in the touch tootball race was copped by Noyes ' strong squad, while the Ochsner gridders finished in the second spot. Gregory came through for a cham- pionship in the cross country competition, with the Tarrant runner crossing the finish line in the second rank. With a perfect slate of 13 wins in as many tries the Tarrant quint assumed first place in the cage tourney, while Frankenburger, though with but one loss, had to be content with the second posi- tion. The Frankenburger swimmers splashed their way to a victory in the annual meet, with the Noyes ' mermen coming through tor the second berth. Gregory was conceded the top position in the indoor track meet, while Noyes again could only finish in the second posi- tion. Water polo found the Botkin polo- ists in possession ot the title by virtue of its percentage of games won; Noyes ended in the second place, a position it occupied in the last three contests. With an increase of 330 contestants, the independent league play was marked with the same high degree of competition, characteristic of that league. The cage loop showed the greatest increase when the number of teams in this season ' s play numbered 57 as compared with 28 for last year. The Hockey squad copped the cross country title, while the Madison Stars took their first second place in this series of competition. The touch football crown went to the well organized Madison Stars, who had to defeat the Presby gridders to attain it. Volleyball was inaugurated at this time, and the Wesley Foundation had the honor to be the first titlists. The Madison Stars ended in the second berth. Hockey was also a new sport, and the privilege of being the first champions went to the Copper- heads, while the Presby skaters occupied the second position. The Non-Stars, who decisively proved to be otherwise, entered into intramural competition with the swimming meet and garnered the top honors in it. Presby splashed its way to the second spot. By leading a field of 57 teams, the Madi- son Stars duplicated its cage champion- ship of 193,4 by defeating the Presby ' Allison Club in the finals by the narrow margin of two points. The winners then went on to defeat the Frosh cagers in the season ' s windup. The Non-Stars ended the winter season with a dazzling finish by taking both the track honors and the water polo crown. The Madison Star thin-clads were second in the track tourney. Badger Bowl Standings As of April 15, 1935 7 . Sigma Chi 558 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 399 J. Alpha Chi Rho 395 4. Phi Gamma Delta 391 5. Pi Kappa Alpha 372 6. Sigma Phi Epsilon 345 7. Alpha Epsilon Pi 272 (S. Delta Upsilon 265 q. Alpha Delta Phi 260 I o. Chi Phi 260 1 1 . Delta Sigma Pi 227 1 2. Acacia 220 1 3. Phi Kappa Tau 220 14. Kappa Sigma 212 1 ;. Phi Kappa 205 Dormitory Supremacy As of April I 5, 1935 T . Noyes 10 2. Tarrant nj 3. Gregory 14 4. Frankenburger 18 " . Ochsner 23 2 6. Bashfor J 24 3 2 7. Fallows 26J-2 8. Botkin 27 }- 9. Van Hise 343 10. High 35 Ji 1 1 . Siebecker ... 35 } 12. Vilas 37 , 1 3. Spooner 38 i ' 14. La Follette 383 Page 229 Conference Medal Award ID OBERT ALF RED SCHILLER, better - ' - known as " Bobbie " to Badger toot- ball tans, received the 1933-34 conference medal award for outstanding ability, both athletically and scholastically. Serving in the tirst string Badger back- field tor three years, Schiller earned a major " W " tor every year of service. He also received a minor ' W m wrestling during his senior year. He was voted the most valuable man on the football team in 1933 by his team mates, and was also the recipient of the Harlan B. Rogers athletic scholarship for 1933-34. A member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity, Schiller distinguished himself in the lec- ture hall, as well as on the gridiron. Receiving his degree from the College of Engineering, he maintained a 2.17 average during his four years at the university. Most Valuable Player HTHE election of Milt Kummer for the - ' - most valuable player award by the 1934 tootball squad did not come as a surprise to the Badger campus. A small but powerful guard, Kummer had fought his way to a first string position in his junior year during the luckless 1933 cam- paign, when he distinguished himself against such powerful foes as Purdue, Ohio State and Minnesota. During the 1934 season he again dis- played the bull-dogged tenacity in the guard position which earned the respect of opposing linesmen, not excluding Min- nesota ' s All-American array. He joined with his team mates in stopping the awe- inspinng " trick " attack of Illinois during the Homecoming game, helping the Bad- gers to earn an unexpected 7 to 3 victory. Kummer was enrolled in the chemical engineering course of the College of En- gineering. He IS a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon and his home is Sheboygan. Robert Schiller Milton Kl ' mmer Page 230 Athletic Awards MAJOR LETTERS Oeu- {nji4} Gerhardt Getzin Edward Helmke Otto Hibma Howard Huen James Ivins James McClain Phillip Rosten Clarke Smith Thomas Woodvvard James Weimer, Mgr. Baseball fi Frank Brilty Joseph Capicek Chester Carlson Frank Church Nick De Mark Charles Gerlach Charles Heyer Kenneth Nordstrom Rolf Poser Myron Ross John Tomek Carl Vaicek Fred Wegner Fred Williams Track li()i4 Nils Bob Robert Clark Lewis Dorrington Clem Janicki Karl Kleinschmidt Paul Krueger Robert Lange Eldon Ledman Ward Parker Rudolph Rottek Irvin Rubow James Schwalbach Bertram Smith Herbert Stuewe Leonard Heise, Mgr. I ei i is { Kjj Robert Howes Roy Black Clinton Studholme James Reid Football John Bender Russell Callahan Edward Christianson Raymond Davis George Deanovich George Dehnert James Donaldson John Fish Thomas Fontaine Stanley Haukedahl Edward Jankov ski Paul Jensen Lynn Jordan Milton Kummer Allen Mahnke James Nellen Robert Null Mario Pacetti Gordon Pizer Neil Pohl Karl Schuelke Clair Strain Edward Becker Herbert Mueller Kenneth Kundert Harry Parker, Mgr. Cross ( ouutry Henry Lashway Jerome Mohrhusen Evan James Karl Kleinschmidt Norman Ruenzel ' Basketball Rolf Poser Ray Hamman Nick De Mark Fred Wegner J. Gordon Fuller William Garrott Gilbert McDonald Felix Preboski Edward Stege Charles Jones Roger Reinhart Tom Gilbert, Mgr. Hockey Charles Heyer James Fallon Jerome Femal Swimming John Hickman Carl Simonsen Thomas Ockershauser Edward Kirar Tony Traskell Wrestling George Broming Randolph Haase Mathias Regner Fred Wenzel Cheerleader Rudolph Custer MINOR LETTERS Crew {if) 4} J. cK Cole Victor Falk Donald Gehrz Robert Kask. ' Irv Kraemer Edw.ard LaVeen Luna Leopold Olaf Stampen Casimir Zielinski Baseball { Kjf Al Baer Lester Klink WooDRow Schilling Sol Swerdloff, Mgr. Track {i(j 4 Charles Albright Bert Densmore James Don.- ldson Gerson Gluck Francis Kabat George Kay James Larson Leon. rd Lovshin LaVerne Poast Norman Ruenzel Bern. rd Schlanger Tennis kj Stanley Rewey Winn Finner ( olf (19 4 Bert Rogers Richard Reierson Cross Country Peter Vea Wrestling Louis Popuch Dave M.asiroff Swimming Richard Marcus Vincent Grudzin.- John Kenaston Hockey James Gillies Wallace Drew Page 23 I Athletic Awards NUMERALS Creu {19 4} Charles Burroughs Alfred Graef Donald Huen Robert Koopman Carlton Lindener Harold Luther Paul Richardson Paul Waterman George Waters Donald Wiggins Fred Wopat Herbert Loomis, Mgr. Phillip Seefeld, Mgr. Ed Tomiska, Mgr. Milton We. ler,Mgr. " baseball {1934} Paul Dellinger Howard Ferris Patrick Fulton Harley Graf Frank Henry Harvey Schellpheffer Lyle Neumann Alfred Martin Gordon 0 " Brein Alfred Podwell Roger Reinholdt Henry Schoenfeld John Arnold, Mgr. Joseph Kuester, Mgr. R. Sh.- nnon. Mgr. Track {19 4} Edward Christiansen Lloyd Cooke James Crawford Carleton Crowell Albert Haller E. Heindricksmeyer Louis Hirschinger Clifford Juedes Jack Kellner Roy Leiske Charles McCaffrey Robert McLaughlin P. UL MOHR Jerry Mohrhusen Ch. rles Murdaugh Robert Potts How.ard Rich S.- mpson Sh. ' rff A.aron Teitelb. ' um Clarence Tommerson John Wiechm. ' nn Qol {1934} RICH. RD B. rdwell BowDEN D, vIs Frank McAlveavey Joseph Studholme Tenuis {19 4} John S. Burgess Willard S. Stafford Andrew P. Cotter Wm. S. Rich. ' rdson Cjymnastics {19 4} J. H. Elliott R. E. Goodrich J. Tollefson J. H. Gerl. ch F. Mates L. Mesiroff R. ScHOEN WETTER Fencing V. W. HORIDOVETZ T. p. Polansky A. L. Pelz J. E. Schoenhofen J. V. ViLLAREJO Football D. ' WiD Abel Fred Benz |oE Cl. uss William Damon David Davis Wilman Drollinger Elmer Dushek Robert Frinde Lynn Hovland Feli.x Idziorek Henry Jaeck Ervin J. Johnson James Kissel Melvin Krohn Kenneth Krotzman Ralph Kutchera George Lamphier Allen M. iUer Edward Misiak Vernon Peak LoY.AL Peckham Vernon Popp Frank Reichstein Oscar Rieben How.- RD Smiley Carl Siefert Stephen St. ' mul Thomas Sweeney Merton Tofson Willi. m Vezin. ' John Wilson Ervin Windward Eugene Zinzer Ed Johnson, Mgr. D. Griswold, Mgr. John Steinman, Mgr. ■Basketball Howard Powell Geogre Rooney Lee Mitchell Paul Knabe Fred Bush Gordon Lanphear Harold Luetkins h. ' rry m. nzer Eugene Murphy Richard Woosnam John Householder H.arold Yseb. ert Arthur Van Ryzin Robert Nelson F. T. Benz A. J. Popp Robert Mortensen l.awrence fitzpatrick RiCH.ARD Power Peter Doran R. Johnson, Mgr. Frank Chokl, Mgr. Cheerleaders Roll.and Schlick John Kuehn Hockey R.- Y.MOND HeIL William Vezina Joseph Finneg. ' n Richard Larkin Cross Country Ch. ' rles Fenske Ernest Bastian John A. Matchette Rich, ' lRD Buckles Thomas Carroll George Pr. ' tt Charles Barsack Kenneth Harrison Phillip Pick ' Boxing Emblems R. LPH Russell Ch.arles Zynda Robert Fadner F. usto Rubini George Kirsten Henry Grebler George Stupar Nick Didier Gordon Harman Nick De.anovich T- ' mes Wright Page 232 MILITARY . . . Mirux ' -i;; ' -, Instructional Staff Capt. NeUen Capt. Orsinger Capt. Rogers Lieut. Kunesh Capt. Dalton ' ' HEN Commandant Major Gustave J. Gonser died suddenly here last fall, the Wisconsin Regiment of R. O. T. C. lost one of its best friends and support- ers. While Major Gonser was here the COMMANDANT Captain Remington Orsinger corps increased and became one of the most efficient in drill and maneuvers among the Big Ten universities. To fill Major Gonser ' s position, Capt. Remington Orsinger was appointed com ' mandant of the university corps and has carried on the good work ot his predeces ' sor. Under Captain Orsinger, the corps has increased more rapidly than has the total male enrollment of the university and it now has an enlistment of 6io stu- dents as compared with 483 last year. Also lost to the corps last year was Capt. George F. Fingerson, adjutant to the commandant, who was transferred to active service in the Hawaiian islands. Capt. Wm. F. Dalton was appointed adjutant to Capt. Orsinger. To replace Captain Fingerson, Capt. Norman Nelsen was transferred from active service at Ft. Niagara, N. Y. to the university and he now IS instructor of the seniors in the advanced course. The Wisconsin regiment is made up of three battalions of infantry and three companies in the Signal corps. The entire military training course is divided into two divisions; the basic course and the advanced course. Both are made up of voluntary enlisted students, but a stu- dent must have completed his basic course with high grades to be eligible for the ad- Page 236 Cadet Staff Haighr Van Rv:in Maaser Schultz Etrler Pike vanced course which is limited to 1 30 by the Sixth Army Corps Area headquarters. The Instructional staff ot the Wisconsin Regiment ot R. O. T. C. is composed of Commandant Capt. Remington Orsinger; Capt. Wm. F. Dalton, adjutant to the commandant; Capt. Norman Nelsen, who is also coach ot the drill team; Lieut. Harry L. Rogers, Jr., coach ot the ritle team; and Lieut. Fred V. Kunesh, coach ot the pistol team. All ot these men are officers in the United States Army on detached service and are well qualified to teach Military Science and Tactics. Besides the above commissioned officers two non-commis ' sioned officers, Sgt. VV. Eslinger and Sgt. H. J. McGrath help wnth the instruction. Cadet Regimental Staff Appointed by the Commandant and the instructional staff of the university R. O. T. C, the Cadet Regimental Staff is made up of students in the advanced course. Only students in their fourth year of military training are eligible for appoint- ment to this staff and they are chosen on the basis ot proficiency and leadership. The excellent morale of the Cadet Corps and the high efficiency rating given to the Wisconsin regiment by the War Depart- ment has been largely due to their in- fluence and the e.xample they have set. This staff, which consists of the Cadet Colonel, the Lieut. Colonel, the Regimen- tal Adiutant, and the tour Majors of the battalions, has charge of all parades and government inspections. CADET COLONEL t G.JiYLORD Schl ' lt: Page 237 Regimental Officers Colonel Gaylord W. Schultz . Commdndmc Regnnt ' TU 3rd Biittahon Lt. Colonel William T. Van Rvrin Executive Officer ,, oijrAi -j r jni V i 1 u n n 1 a J . Major Ronald O. Ostrander Commanding Battalion Maior loseph r. rike Adjutant . i i c «? 1 l a j r T il m; D I, T 11 n,ji. ist Lieutenant Milton E. Welch Adnitant Captain John W. Barber inteihgence UpccT Captain Frank C. Schacht . Of-crations and Training Officer Comhan " I " Captain Tames E. Driver Suhfil Officer - .c xtc r j r r u . D c ii - i Captain hverett N. Eastman Commanding Comfianv Captain Harvev Lt Bent Staff Officer . i . . c a .u u 1 „ ,j.. , , £. " i riir ist Lieutenant b. Arthur Hokanson Captain Donald K. C.ehr: Staff Officer ,„ 1 i , ,„„„,„, D„k ,, U ' f ,, " r , J T- u L c J- -ij: -nd Lieutenant Kohert W. tstes Captain Donald F. Herbst Stajff Ojlficer 2nd Lieutenant Milton J. Bublitr Stajlf Officer q " fC ' 2nd Lieutenant Revr.clds O. TiensvclJ . Sta Oficer tliill i Captain John L. Lehigh . Commandmg Comf an st Bdttahcn 1st Lieutenant Edwin R- Shorey Maior Dnrr H. Etzler Commanding Battalion 2nd Lieutenant Richard W. Reierson ist Lieutenant William A Ross Adjutant 2nd Lieutenant Walter G. GlascofF, Jr. Comfanv " A " SIGNAL CORPS Captain Frank W Ladwi-.. ' , Commanding Comhari i ciii ir.i ' , , .,,Tiu A I Maj or carl . Maaser Commandmg Batta ion 1st Lieutenant Wilbur A. Larson r . n i. . i o c r I . . , a n I ,. Captain Robert M. Bennett .... Executive OfhceT ist Lieutenant ames S. Celatt ' , . d 1 a c a j . , . . -, ., v c 1st Lieutenant Bvrl A. hnerson Adjutant ist Lieutenant .Arthur M. Swanson . i . , f ' u n ir .. c j A r . , . . ,,r -1 r- I u . 1st Lieutenant George n. Baluette Subbv Officer ist Lieutenant u ailace C Liberty n . a ist Lieutenant leelie I. Brac ey p ..... 2nd Lieutenant Owen F. Goodrran " - 2nd Lieutenant Lcui I Furrer Captain Allan H. Newbury Commanding Comf aii 1st Lieutenant Victor L. Thorn Comfianv " B " ist Lieutenant Vernon O. Peterson Captain Karl L. Siebecker. Jr. . Ccmmandmg Company 2nd Lieutenant Clement A. Jorgensen 1st Lieutenant William S. Howell 2nd Lieutenant Theodore G. Gerlat ist Lieutenant Lyle C. Molstad 2nd Lieutenant John W. Cookson ist Lieutenant John C. Fenno 2nd Lieutenant Karl G. Anthony 2nd Lieutenant Frederick A. Voigt 2nd Lieutenant Mervin B. Piter Companv " B " Captain Gordon R. Anderson . Commanding Comfanv 2nd Battalion ,5 Lieutenant Harry J. McCaulev Major William H. Ha;ght, Jr . . Commanding Battalion j Lieutenant N, William Smith ' 1st Lieutenant Gecrgc R. Ccmte Adjutant 2nd Lieutenant Charles T. Banks ..r " 2nd Lieutenant Walter C. Baumgardt Uomban t i t t r? -- XT L I T_r r J r 2nd Lieutenant Lawrence rinn Captain Norbert J renr.en Commanding Coin an-v 1st Lieutenant William J. Keegan p ..p., 2nd Lieutenant Ira H. Ececkler 1 , . 2nd Lieutenant Harr ■ W Lusk Captain Victor A. Kneevers Commanding Com an ist Lieutenant Harry E. Roderick Comfiany " F " 2nd Lieutenant Felber J. Walch Captain Jay E. Henry .... Commanding Co7nf an% 2nd Lieutenant Ralph M. Ebert ist Lieutenant J. Gilbert Dresser 2nd Lieutenant Robert W. Conner 2nd Lieutenant Harry B. Cleveland 2nd Lieutenant George A. Lewis t 1 1 f t t t i f i Cookson Henry Heimstead Martens Welch Keegan Vogel Howell Gurda Ensch Van Sustern Molstad Fenno Smith Voigt Busch Enerson Schacht Panrer Stone Zwaska Furrer Zoellner Matthias Bay Halamka Wittmus Bourke Siebecker Barber Herbst Hobbs Kuhn Stewart Voegli Wagner Beyer Lai-: Fenno VanRy:in Schult: Et;ler Haight Hennen Messeroff Moore Gehr: Page 238 Rifle Team " yiCTORS in either shoulder to shoul- der or correspondence matches over every Big Ten rifle team, except the Min- nesota championship outfit; winners ot the runner-up ' s cup in the Hearst trophy corps area competition; conqueror ot its state rival, Ripon College, in home-and- home engagements; masters ot the alumni representatives in two out ot three meets; and holder of tourth place in the Sixth Corps Area competition, the Wisconsin R. O. T. C. rifle team has completed one of Its most successtul seasons. Final tabulations in the Western con- ference league standings show the Badgers in fourth place with wins over Ohio, Indiana, and Northwestern. Losses were sustained at the hands ot Minnesota, Illi- nois and Iowa. The Minnesota match was fired at Minneapolis, the Badgers stopping at Fort Snelling en route only to sutFer a two point defeat by a company there. The annual shoulder-to-shoulder na- tional sectional meet at Champaign, 111., tound the Wisconsin sharpshooters again placing fourth, this time, however, ahead ot Illinois and Iowa, which teams had eked out wins over the Badgers in league mat ches. Lieut. Harry L. Rogers " able coaching tound fruition m the individual shoots at Champaign, when Norbert Hennen won a first in the prone shot com- petition with 199 out ot 200, and Captain Leslie Brackey placed third in the standing match with 172 out ot 200. Scores of Big Ten league matches and other dual meets: Wisconsin 1364, Ohio 13,58; Wisconsin 1354, Indiana 1342; Wis- consin 1361, Illinois 1363; Wisconsin 13 5 3, Northwestern 1306; Wisconsin 924, Ripon 885; Wisconsin 1252, Ripon 1228; Wisconsin 13 19, Iowa 1322; Wisconsin 1338, Minnesota 1367; Wisconsin 1068, Alumni 1061 ; Wisconsin 881, Alumni 918; Wisconsin 1335, Alumni 1291. The team tallied exactly 900 in the Hearst trophy shoot and totaled 1310 on the Champaign trip. Dunn Furrer Etzlcr M.irtcns Ensch Brackev Eastman Rogers Molstad Lambrecht Dres.ser Hai ht Hennen Page 239 Molstad Barber Enerson Keeaan Vcgel Messerolf Hohhs Furrer Stewart Schacht Haight VanRy:in Siebecker Schult: GurJa Etder Panier Zwa ka Fenno Van Sustern Herbst Henrv Drill Team COMPOSED of two squads, two guides, " and a team captain, the Wisconsin varsity drill team is an honorary organiza- tion and is made up ot men picked tor their proficiency in drill. The high efficiency of the men who competed tor positions on the team necessitated an increase in the number of drill team members this year to 25 men. For the past two years this drill team has won first place in the the Wisconsin Reserve Officers spring roundup, competing against crack drill squads from throughout the Sixth Corps Area. Pistol Team ' 11 ' HIS year ' s pistol team, under the pro- ■ ficient coaching ot Lieut. Fred W. Kunesh and Sgt. Eslinger has won over three-fourths of its matches. Although it does not compete in any Corps ot Confer- ence matches, it has shot against prac- tically all the leading universities and col- leges in the United States. Some of the scores are: Wisconsin 13 10, Prince- ton 1218 and V. M. I. 13,08; Wisconsin 1307, Iowa State 1342, and Harvard 1264; Wisconsin 1351, Illinois 1329, and Texas A. ' M. 1172; Wisconsin 1354, Okla- homa i3t5, and Missouri 136 . Vit:el Smith Herman Howell Baira Kunesh Seaborn Peterson Dennis Swaska Wittmus Page 240 FIFTIETH AnniVERSARY iS :S 19 3 5 J) A (hLj V JU icoWz ' U ' ,ber Enerson Keeaan Vcgel Gurda Etiler Panrer Furrer Stewart Schacht Zwa l.a Fenno Van Sustern VanRv:in Siebecker Schult: Herhst Kenry am Pistol Team i ds, two guides, ' 1 ' HIS year s pistol team, und " ticient coaching ot Lieu e Wisconsin V V organiza- Kunesh and Sgt. Eslinger t ■ " or their three-fourths of its mat ' ' F - cy does not compete ip c c t t t r s nce_.matrKo- Witicl lorgenson Smith Herman Howell Baira Kunesh Seaborn Dennis Peterson Swaska Wittmus Page 240 : ' HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS Iron Cross Senior Men ' s Honorary Society Charles Henry Bernhard Richard Stanley Bridgman William Gardner Harley John Comar Hickman Leslie George Janett Robert Johnson Knake Walter Arne Lunde Gilbert Edward McDonald Mario Pacetti Rolf Falk Poser William Otto Schilling Lewis Wilson Weisel Edwin Mitchell Wilkie ToHN Kirk Wood White Spades Junior Men ' s Honorary Society Charles Henry Bernhard Richard Stanley Bridgman John Comar Hickman Leslie George Janett Robert Johnson Knake Walter Arne Lunde Gilbert Edward McDonald Harry Pennington Parker Rolf Falk Poser William Otto Schilling Lewis Wilson Weisel Edwin Mitchell Wilkie John Kirk Wood Page 244 Mortar Board Senior Women ' s Honorary Society Jean Charters LvDiA Christenson Hannah Greelev Mary Kirsten Elizabeth Lamoreaux Mary MacKechnie Floretta Maneval Mariorie Muehl Mary Lois Purdy Lois Se Cheverell Frances Stiles Elizabeth Walbridge Crucible Junior Women ' s Honorary Society Marion Bachhuber Laurentine Beers Naomi Bernstein Dorothea Jane Bond Eleanor Bond Mary Belle Lawton Elsie Lunde Lois Montgomery Caryl Morse Pauline Reinsch Page 245 PHI BETA KAPPA Honorary Liberal Arts Scholarship Class of 1935 Cyril B. Barnett Robert Beyer Lois Mary Blchanan ROSHARA A- Bl ' SSEWITI Sylvia Lorraine Callen Richard Mabin Carrigan Louise Dollison Jean Louise Eilenberger Dorr Homer Etzler Ethel Thea Frank Fred Gillen Mrs. Eva Lund Haugen Robert Barney Holtman William Horowiti Jewel Steiner Huebner Philip Mayer Kaisbr Frederick A. Kiokemeister Mary Helena Kirsten Benjamin Kovitz Elizabeth J. Krauskoef Myron William Krueger Henry Dumke Lauson Doris E. Lehner Alice Cornelia Lound Leonard Louis Lovshin Irving Lowe Virginia G. Ludvigsen Walter A. Lunde Mary Frances MacKechnie Harry Rodell Maytum Mae Mauer Adlai Eldon Michaels Wilson Doe Michell Felix Anthony Nigro James William Forth Alice Rebecca Riley Roland G. Ruppenthal Helen Beatrice Sather Arthur R. Schultz James M. Silberman Margaret V. Simpson Kenneth Milton Stampf Mary Magdaline Taylor Mary Cecelia Trackett Herman A. Teufel Howard Anthony Voskuil Louise Butler Walker Lewis Wilson Weisel Class oj 19 6 Arliss Edith Arnold Wrliam Emerson Bull Edward C. Creutz David Grover Frey Hazel Elinor Gordon Raymond Christian Groendahl Bessie Lieberman Margedant Peters Pauline Mildred Reinsch Arthur Henry Smith Katherine Ellen Tappins Horace Winchell Page 246 PHI KAPPA PHI Honorary Scholarship Activities Fraternity Gordon H. Armbruster Cyril Barnett Ruth M. Bartelt Robert Beyer Milton E. Bliss Joan S. Buchholz Richard M. Carrigan Jean F. Charters Lydia H. Christenson Betty Jeane Daniel Clara F. Davis Harold R. Dodge Louise Dollison Jean L. Eilenberger Dorr H. Etzler Julian P. Fromer Harold Goldberg Hannah E. Greeley HoLGER E. Hagen Clais oj ;9?5 J. Everett Henry Helen E. Hinman Robert B. Holtman NiEMAN H. HoVELAND William S. Howell Ralph D. Hyslop Miriam G. Jackson Leslie G. Janett Mary A. Jansky Maurice M. Jansky Stewart M. Johnson Mary H. Kirsten Robert J. Knake Elizabeth J.Krauskopf Myron W. Krueger Betty M. Lamoreaux Charles G. LeClair Walter A. Lunde Mary F. MacKechnie Gordon C. McNown Wilson D. Michell Mar.iorie H. Muehl Robert T. Murphy Felix Nigro James W. Forth John K. Raup Philip C. Rosenthal Philip W. Rosten Lois Se Cheverell Margaret V. Simpson Frances B. Stiles Richard S. Surplice Orrin E. Swenson William J. Van Ryzin L. Wilson Weisel Paul H. West Edwin M. Wilkie Lloyd K. Garrison Selig Perlman Page 247 TAU BETA PI Honorary All-E»gineeri)ig Fraternity Founded iSSt Lehigh Umver?iity Wi:5Con5in Chapter Estabhshed i8g8 William Ackerman Lester Ahrens ROALD AmUNDSON Robert M. Bennett Laurence Bidwell Thaver Burnham Jan Edelman William Gav Harold Goldberg J. Everett Henry William Horton Class o f935 Kermit Johnson Harold Jury Robert Knake Bradford Kniskern Frederick J. Kuehn Joseph Kuzela Luna B. Leopold Elmer Mohaupt Harry McCauley Rolland Nelson Allan Newbury Roland Ostrander Reginald Price Phillip Rosten Blaine Seaborn William Smyth William Van Ry:in Albert Vollenweider Paul H. West George Wernisch Kenneth Wink West Amundsen Ahrens Burnham Johnson McCauley Kniskern Van Rvzin Rosten Knake Kuzela Ostrander Ackerman Henry Price Bennett Horton Gclcberg Mohaupt Nelson Wernisch VcUenweider Wink Page 248 Founded igi; University of Illinois ?? Chapters H Local Chapter Established 1927 PHI ETA SIGMA Freshmaii Honorary Fraternity Dean S. H. ... (. r.uiJ National President I. L. Baldwin J. L. Bercstresser Glenn Frank H. Glicksman Honorary Men. hers F. O. Holt J. A. James W. I. Meek Cabinet Robert Blum James M. Wilkie President Vice-President Walter A. Lunde . Earl R. Addison Gregory Bachhlber Frederick J. Barlow John N. Bixbv Robert Blum Carl Cherin Llovd M. Cooke M. Eugene Davis James E. Doyle James H. Elliott John W. Emmerling John F. Eppler Louis E. Fazen, Jr. George H. Feinbero Theodore M. Fieschko Charles L. Fleming James F. Flick Francis E. Fontaine Edmund J. Frazer Merlin E. Graul Alfred O. Gray David A. Hamilton C ass 0 1937 R. Wayne Hugoboom Ralph V. James Eugene E. Jury Saul A. Kantrowit: John Klimek E. Gerald Lamboley Paul P. Lipton John B. Lohman Arthur R. Luecker RicH. RD E. Marcus John G. Mattek Frederick A. Meythaler Frederick H. Mueller Martin J. Mueller Fred W. A. Spaulding Norris Neal D. Olson WlLLI.- M F. OsTEREUND F. Willis Parrott Jerome F. Paulson Horace E. Perry Edwin C. Pick Edmund Eraser HoR.ACE E. Perry Senior Adi ' iser A V Miliar F. W Roe Secretdrv Treasurer Chester F. Pinkerton Herbert E. Pleuss William E. Pryor Gerald J. Risser Leo W. Safranski J.ACK F. Schinagl John J. Schuele Paul W. Schuette Henry Schwerma Robert Shaplen Lawrence E. Simon Willard S. Stafford August F. Steinbrecher Harold K. Tiedemann Wayne Watkins Ellison L. Wefel Norman J. Westerhold Otto J. Wilda James M. Wilkie Francis C. Wilson William W. Winkler John Zettel 1 1 r -c t t ' f ft f f f frtf I r t f.- Page 249 OMICRON NU Officers Betty Lamoreaux President Elizabeth Jensen Vice ' President Elizabeth Yearick Secretary Edith Klarin Treasurer Omicron Nu is a national honorary fraternity, founded in iqii, at Michigan State College, East Lansing, Michigan, to sponsor scholarship and leadership in Home Economics. Eta chapter was established at the University ot Wisconsin in May, 1915. The activities with which the local chapter attempts to further its ideals consist in the annual award of a silver loving cup to the freshman home economics student having the highest scholarship average, m the presentation of a yearly scholarship to an advanced senior or graduate student, and in the tutoring of home economics freshmen. Hazel Manning Abby L- Marlatt Julia F. Nofsker Helen T. Parsons Faculty Members Gladys L. Meloche Cecelia F. Abry Dorothy Hussemann Frances Roberts May S. Reynolds Jean Krueger May L. Cowlbs Graduates Edith Klarin Elizabeth Yearick Class of J935 Beatrice Braln Elizabeth Jensen Elizabeth Lamoreaux Elizabeth Metz Helen Parke Class of 1936 Dorothy West Page iso SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA H ' lniiiury Freshniun S ' jrr ri y FounJed igiv University ot Visconsiii Seven Chapter Susan B. Davis Honorary Members Ann M. Pitman Gertrude E. Johnson Abbv L. Marlatt Faculty Members MiLDREn E. Hergenhan Marv a. Lieuenherc. LOL ' ISE AaRONS Ruth Black Cleg Buerger Ruth Buss Mary Cockefair Beatrice Donner Carolyn Dosch Lorraine Dumkf Dorothy Ernst Jane Greer Margaret Halbert Janet Harris Viola Hellermann Lucille Hoel Jean Howlanh Active Members Lorraine Hubbard Joyce Jaeger Helen Jupnik Louise Kellermann Marguerite Lee Ruth Lewis Jane Mandelbaum LuLA Margetis Marie Muth Florence Nelson Mary Nusbaum Lois Paulson Janet Pearlstein Elizabeth Ransom Lucille Ransom Margaret Salter Jane Sawyer Audrey Schini Betty Schlimgen Frances Schmidt Imojean Shults Helen Stark Ruth Solie Alice Sylvester Dorothy Teeple Hildegard Thadewald Frances Vea Charlotte Waisman Rachael Woodhouse Esther Alk Arliss Arnold Barbara Barnes Cyril Barnett Jessie Bassett Helen Benkert Naomi Bernstein Jane Billyeald Ruth Block Lois Buchanan roshara bussewiti Helen Ernst Beatrice Forge Ethel Frank Hazel Gordon Helen Heineman Betty Herreid Helen Hinman Members in Vnitersity E ELYN H(K)PER Elizabeth Kern Elizabeth Krauskopf Elizabeth Lamoreaux Mary Belle Lawton Doris Lehner Mary Ellen L ' Hommedieu Bessie Lieberman Virginia Ludvigsen Elsie Lunde Katherine Luse Mary MacKechnie Pearl Marquardt Mae Mauer Florence Musselman Gladys Page Margedant Peters Violet Ppleuger Mary Lois Purdy Edith Rapraeger Pauline Reinsch Margaret Rieder Joy Rosewater Helen Sather Bertha Louise Seelig Margaret Simpson Ellen Sorge Mary Stophlet Catherine Tappins Mercedes Thompson Elaine Tottingham Elizabeth Walbridge Florence Ward Elsa Jane Werner Anna Yaffe Kate Youngs Page 2 s I When Alpha Zeta, the national honorary agri- cultural fraternity was tounded, in 1897, its organ- izers decided that the purpose ot the organization should be to promote the profession of agriculture; to establish, foster, and develop high standards of scholarship, character, leadership, and a spirit of fellowship among all its members; to create and band together a group of outstanding technical men who by scholarly attainment, faithful service, and maintenance of ethical ideals and principles, have achieved distinction. Members of Alpha Zeta are selected from the Junior and Senior classes on the basis of the above mentioned qualities by the active chapter in co- operation with a faculty committee. Present members of the group point with pride to the great number of alumni of the local chapter who have achieved distinction in the field of agri- culture, with particular emphasis upon govern- mental administration. ALPHA ZETA class of 1935 Milton Bliss Richard Delwiche Herman) Dettwiler Leo Dick Harold Dodge Fred Feutz Donald Gehrz Earl Hanson John R. Narrower NiEMAN Ho ' ELAND Stewart M. Johnson Leo Kartman Donald Keyes Russell Poynor Fred Snyder -Arthur Swanson Owen Wi Alntn Alton Ola ' Anderson Robert Barter Robert Galligan Class of 19 6 Roger Johnson Leonard Josephson Carl Simonsen William Young Simonsen Dodge Galligan Dettwiler Swanson B.irtcr Poyner Williams Delwiche Hoveland Bliss Young Dick Josephson R. Johnson S. Johnson Alton Hanson Feut: Page 2 ' =i2 ARTUS Graduates Henry ARN• Tfl ■ Joseph Fellner Alexander J. Georcacopllos Paul Kuelthal ' Robert Lange David Levin Sami ' el Miller Albert Nohr Clarence Torrev Joseph Waxer Joseph Wernlr Emanlel Zola Founded as an honorary economic brotherhood composed of men chietly interested in the promotion of a more universal and accurate understanding of the fundamental economic concepts, election to Artus has come to he a coveted honor for " econ " majors at Wisconsin. The primary purpose of Artus is to stimulate sound and thinking in the field of economics and political science. Members of Artus on the faculty are John L. Bergstresser, John R. Commons, Martin G. Glaeser, H. M. Groves, Harry Jerome, Chester Lloyd-Jones, George Keith, W. H. Kiekhofer, D. D. Lescohier, W. A. Morton, Selig Perlman, W. A. Scott, Nathan Silverstem, W. B. Taylor, H. B. Trumhowcr, and E. E. Witte. Class of 19 5 Robert Beyer Myron Kkueger Wilbur L. ' VRSon WiLL.- RD Putnam John Raup Richard Surplice Edwin Wilkie Hilbert Zarky Walter Lunde Albert Neumann John J. Kurtz John Silbern. gel Phillip Habermann E ' erett Eastm. n Maurice Blum Robert Blauner Taxman Irvinc. Levner ■ Class of it) 6 loHN Whitney Sidney Lerner d. ' niel goldy Zarky Taxman Kuelthau Silhernaj;el W.ixcr Levin Eastman Levner Fellner Habermann Lunde Zola Krueger Raup .Arnstein Beyer Kurt: Page 253 Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary com- merce fraternity, was formed February a6, igij, through a consoHdation of three local honorary fraternities located at the Universities of Califor- nia. Illinois, and Wisconsin. It was at Madison, however, that the decision to make election to the fraternity based on scholarship, personality, and potential capacity in business, was made. A signif icant event m the history of Beta Gamma Sigma was its absorbing in the spring of iqjj of G?mma Epsilon Pi, a similar honorary for women. Since its inception. Beta Gamma Sigma has had a phenomenal growth, as forty universities now sponsor chapters. BETA GAMMA SIGMA Faculty Members Fayette H. Elwell Irene A. Hensey Philip G. Fox Angeline Lins Henry R- Trumbower Graduate Harold L. L. Fayette Class 0 f935 Class of I ' ) 6 Harland E. Holman Kenneth W. Lendermann Arthur H. Smith Richard N. Kerst Elmer E. Kuechen Mae Mauer Gordon C. McNown William W. Owens Arven H. Quam Max O. Sielaff Clarke Smith McNovvn Mauer Fox Quam Hciise ' LaFayette Elwell Liiis Trumbov -..T Kerst Kuecken SieUlf Owens Smith Page 254 SIGMA DELTA CHI Arthur T. Jacob GruJiiates Class of (H5 Frank H. Bell Charles H. Bernharo Samuel B. Benowit: Arnie F. Setts Richard S. Bridgmast Robert W. Fromme Leslie B. Star Julian P. Fromer Kenneth J. Gol: William M Hainps Norbert J. Hennen George L. Hes Wallace C. Liberty Richard G. Weinberg Class of i ) 6 Edwin C. Gibson Randolph A. Haase Anthony G. DeLoresio Robert H. Frank Nathan S. Hiken Rex L. Karney Glen W. McGrath Maurice Rosenblatt By increasing the scope of its activities which have long been traditions at Wisconsin, Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalism fraternity, this year proved itself one of the most progressive or- ganisations on the campus. Its annual Gridiron Banquet and Gridiron Ball have become two of the campus " best established traditions. At the Gridiron Banquet, the motif of which was the " Red Menace, " a nationally known speaker and satirical skits covering a wide range of university and national activities provided the entertainment. Prof. John D. Hicks, of the history department, received the " Red Derby, " each year awarded to an outstanding personality on the faculty. A unique feature of Sigma Delta Chi meetings are the forum discussions conducted by speakers who hjve made their mark m the profession. Equally unique is the annual " mailing stunt " of the fraternitv. Haaie Brivigman Cjihson Weinbefi; Ccl: Botti Fromer Jacobs Starch Benowit: Fromme Hess Naf:iger Bernhard Rell Haines Hennen Liberty Page 2SS Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary Journalism sorority, is known on the campus as the organiza- tion which sponsors the annual Matrix Table ban- quet, a formal dinner, uniting women of town and gown, to which is brought an outstanding woman writer as guest speaker. Mrs. Mary Hastings Bradley, nationally recognized for her scientific writings on her African explorations and as a novelist, this year made the loth Matrix Table a memorable event. From the proceeds of the ban- quet the sorority maintains the Theta Sigma Phi Journalism Loan Fund. The Wisconsin chapter is Beta, established in 1910, a year after the founding of the sorority, at the University of Washington. With a member- ship based on scholastic achievement, the sorority exists to further the interests of women in journal- ism and to encourage high standards of achieve- ment in the profession. Membership is restricted to upperclass students. Dr. Willard G. Bleyer, director of the School of Journalism, is an honorary member of Beta chap- ter, and the only male member of the sorority. Miss Helen Patterson, faculty advisor, is an alumna of the University of Kansas chapter. Honorary members of Beta are such noted writers as Edna Ferber, Zona Gale, Harriet Monroe, Aubertine Woodward Moore, W. G. Bleyer, and Honore Willsie Morrow. THETA SIGMA PHI Graduate Helen Fleming Class of 1955 Mildred Allen Jessie Lou D.avis Dana Evans Marcella Glassow Marion Gorry Margaret Garner Florence Goddard Elinore Irish Violet Pflel ' ger Marjorie Hamilton Virginia Ludvigsen Evelyn Morris Mildred Quimby Audrey Ransom Frances Stiles Class oj it) f Elizabeth Steffen Mary Stiehm Mary Stophlet Rose Wichert Wichert Gorry Quimby Ransom Davis Hamilton Ludvigsen Morse Page 2sfi DELTA PHI DELTA Lois SeCheverell Charles Le Clair Laurel Fosnot Alice Krug John Gallagher Ariel Femrite Margaret Heiden Florence Trachte Jane Greer RoMONA Wicker Carol Haugh Jean Tack Eugene Jlry Class of itj ' i Mildred Li ' eck C ass 0 J9j6 LvniA Kfown C ass oj it)j7 Josephine Marland Mary Hanson Kathleen Meier Elizabeth Nordin MuRviN Gilbert Margaret Rieder Ann Salnder? Jean Findlay RlTH SOLIE Otto W ' ilda Artiu r Pel; June Meikeljohn Jean Backus Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity, exercised considerable influence in the stimulation of interest in art on the campus during the past year. This was accomplished by the sponsoring of several art exhibits in which both competition and attendance were commendable. The aims of the society are to promote art inter- ests among college students, to stimulate higher student scholarship, and to recognize potential professional ability. In addition to the supervision of art exhibits, the society conducted receptions for famous artists who visited the campus during the past year. Delta Phi Delta points with pride to the membership of such laureate members as Lorado Taft, Birger Sandzen, and Levon West. This spring the fraternity pledged fifteen new members, the largest group of pledges that the society has ever taken in at one time. Honorary and faculty members include William H. Varnum, Alfred G. Pelikan, Roland S. Steb- bins, Wayne L. Claxton, Delia F. Wilson, and Helen W. Annen. . L ' DREY SCHINI HciJcii Femnte LeClair NorJin Trachte Hanson Krug SeCheverell Keown Findlay Fosnot Gallagher W ' elton Page 257 The national association of Eta Kappa Nu was founded at the University of lUinois, in 1Q04. The organization was founded by a group of Elec- trical Engineering students to unite those men, who, either in college or practice, had shown ex- ceptional ability and great interest in the field of Electrical Engineering, into a unified group for the common good. Theta chapter of this national honorary frater- nity was founded here in iqio, and is one of twenty- three composing the national membership. Since IQIO, It has been growing steadily both in numbers and in spirit. The local organization started by instituting the policy ot developing and following a constructive program each year. During recent years, projects of value to the department of elec- trical engineering have been started by the chap- ter. The past year ' s program included dinner meetings, with faculty members present, for the purpose of discussing problems of mutual interest. During the past year Albert Vollenweider acted as president. Faculty members who are honorary members of Eta Kappa Nu are Edward Bennett, John R. Price, and James W. Watson. Other members of Eta Kappa Nu on the faculty include Royce E. Johnson, Grover C. Wilson, Ludvig C. Larson, R. Ralph Benedict, Frederick A. Maxfield, Vernon M. Murray, and James G. Van Vleet. ETA KAPPA NU Class 0} 935 Albert Vollenweider. Jr. Harold Goldberg H.AROLD Jury LaV ' erne Po.ast Nean Ll ' nd Fred Kuehn Joseph Kuiela. Jr. K.ARLTON Kr.ASI.N ' Robert Bennett m.alrice j. nsky Elmer Mohaupt John Soule RicH.- RD Jones Ch.arles Fiedelman E ' . N James it Richard D.avis Class 0 7936 Rol.and Hertel Soule Jones tansky Kertel Lund James Kuzela Vollenweider Krasin Bennett Davis Mohaupt Goldberg Page 258 PI TAU SIGMA Lester G. Ahrens Harold W. Alyea RoALD Amundson Fred J. Bechtel George M. Hausler William P. Hodgin? Cletus Jasper Thomas V. Johnson Class of y 55 C. Bradford Kniskern Irving R. Kraemer W. Russ McMahon Harold C. Mittelstaedt Harlan D. Pfanku Wilfred Pollock Alex F. Robertson William J. Van Ryzin Roger K. Smith Pi Tau Sigma is an honorary national fraternity for students of Mechanical Engineering and others practicing that profession. The object of the or- ganization is to foster the high ideals of the en- gineering profession, to stimulate interest m mechanical engineering departmental activities, and to promote the mutual professional welfare of Its members in college and in practice. Early in 1Q15, simultaneously, and unknown to each other, local honorary mechanical engineering fraternities, were organized at the University of Wisconsin and at the University of Illinois. On March 12, igi6, in Chicago a meeting of honorary and active members of both Wisconsin Alpha and Illinois Alpha resulted in the joining of the two local brotherhoods into a national organization under the name of Pi Tau Sigma. Pi Tau Sigma now has 15 active chapters with a total membership of 1,775 on September i, 10 4. Allpn W. Cole James J. Cadwell Class of itj fy Leo S. Nikor.a Lerov Griffith Ei KARD Gross ix .■ mur.d. oii Peot .Ahrens Gross Nikora Jasper tvr.icmcr ( ' ntiith HoiJgins Hauslcr Cadwell Robertson Johnson .Mvea Kniskern Smith Mittelstaedt Van Rv:in Page 259 The Wisconsin chapter, Company A, ist Regiment, of Scabbard and Blade, national honor- ary military society, not only led the way m forming the national organization, but has been a leader among the many chapters ever since the order started. This year the local chapter was especially active and completed the most success- ful year of its career. A basic drill team was in- augurated under the supervision of Dorr H. Etzler and John W. Barber. Both the pistol and the rifle team entered national competition with the other chapters and finished first and third respectively. Officers ot the society are: William J. Van Ryzin, captain; Donald K. Herbst, ist Lieutenant; Everett N. Eastman, 2nd Lieutenant; Donald K. Gehrz, ist Sergeant; and John W. Barber, social chairman. Members who are active in both the society and other military affairs include: Gaylord W. Schultz, who is colonel in the corps; Dorr H. Etzler, who represented the society at the national con- vention at Cincinnati; and John W. Barber, who, besides sponsoring many successful parties and luncheons, was Assistant General Chairman of the Military Ball. SCABBARD AND BLADE C ass 0 1935 John W. Barber Harvev G. Bent Milton J. Bublitz Charles M. DeGoleer James E. Driver Everett N. Eastman Dorr H. Etiler Donald K. Gehrz James S. Gelatt Jay E erett Henrv William H. Haight NORBERT J. HeNNEN Donald F. Herbst Milton E. William J. Keegan John L. Lehigh Wallace C. Libertv Harry W. Lusk Joseph P. Pike Richard W. Reierson Harry E. Roderick Fr.ank C. Sch.acht Gaylord W. Schultz Edwin R. Shorey Arthur M. Swanson Reynolds O. Tjensvold William J. Van Ryzin Welch Thomas C. Bourke James Cadwell Ronald E. Hobbs John Jensen Roland F. Marten: Ciass 0 1 9 6 William C. Senske Preston Simms Frederick E. Van Sickle Urban P. Van Sustern Eldon C. Wagner Hugh R. ' m M ' 9gt- ' " Hobbs Haight Etzler Schult: Ej. tmaa ' anRy;in Hcrh t Gchr; Hennen Simms Senske Wagner Tjensvold Pike Lusk Jensen Roderick Cadwell Driver Larson Van Susten Barber Liberty Lehigh Martens Schacht Reynolds Keegan DeGolier Welch Gelatt Howell Henry Page 260 CHI EPSILON Blrr H. Randolph Graduates Joseph W. Zack Wavne N. Volk Chi Epsilon was founded in 1922, at the Uni- versity of Illinois as a national honorary civil en- gineering fraternity. The purpose of the fraternity, according to its constitution, is " to place a mark ot distinction upon the undergraduate who has up- held the honor ot the department by high scholastic ability, and to provide him with an incentive to greater achievement m the Civil Engineering profession. " ' The society has co-operated with other engineer- ing groups in instilling in the minds of new students entering the College of Engineering the value of the pursuit of scholastic distinction. One of its most valuable functions is the practice of maintain- ing a critical survey of the civil engineering school curriculum. The local chapter, founded in igif, carries out an active program to stimulate interest in engineer- ing activities. This program includes inspection trips to points of professional interest and monthly discussion groups. During the past year, William O. Ree acted as president ot the fraternity. Class of 19 j 5 William C. Ackermann Laurence E. Bidwell LoRis B. Brinkman Albert J. Gollnick J. Everett Henry Edward K. Nerod.a Reginald C. Price William O Rpe James A. Rhodes Edwin R. Shorev, Jr. James R. V ' illemonte George R. Wernisch Albert J. Anderson Lee W. Crandall Tom E. Heebink Don H. Ki ' TCHERA •k class of yjrt Llna B. Leopold Joachim E. Liebmann C.ARL D. Matthias John L. Shipman Pall H. West Eldon C. Wagner Gollnick lenry Shorey West NeroJa Bidwell Zack Kutchera Brmkmann Price Rhodes nil " Ackerm.m Ree Leopold MltthM- Wd ner Page 26 1 TUMAS Junior 3Iew ' 5 Fraternity Honorary Schht: Krcr.cke : Falk Kart Getzin Heun Pope Ehrhch Wddswcnh Greer Bra:eau Wright Ailts CARDINAL KEY Sfjpbomnre Men ' s Fraternity Honorary Griswold Peifc Fowle Stafford Wcnzel Fleming Liica Heun Brook ' Dyer lohnson Page 2(Si PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS PROFESSIONAL PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Officers Marie Felzo President Esther Rislev Vice-President and Secretary Pearl Marquardt Treasurer Mary Trackett Publicity ■if Membership Society Junior Representative Alpha Epsilon lota Betsy Owen Coranto Katherine Rupp Kappa Epsilon Helen Ernst Pill Beta Helen Webster Phi Chi Theta Glacia Rogge Sigma Alpha Iota Esther Risley Sigrnd Lambda Jean Lucla Findlay Zeta Phi Eta Jane Stafford Phi Upstlon OmiCTon Beatrice Braun Senior Representative Laura Bickel Mary Trackett Pearl Marquardt Marie Felzo Catherine Jensen Marjorie Desormeaux Betty McPeek Betty Daniel Julia Hill Desormeaux Marquardt FmJla Jensen Rogge Stafford Webster Hinman Braun Hill Trackett Pearson McPeek Ernst Page 264 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Class of 9 j 5 William Ackermann Carl Amundson Jack Bender J. E. Berchens Laurence E. Bid ell LoRis B. Brinkmas William Bush Alton Cardinal Lee Crandall Byrl Enerson G. J. Gpall Vernon G. Goelier A. J. Gollnick z. o. gordor Gerry M. Halverson WiLLARD H. Hart J. Everett Henry Orlando G. Holway Richard G. Huzarski Victor Kneevers James Kurth Meyer S. Bocost Gilbert J. Dresser Arnold M. Elsinger George S. Faulkes John C. Fenno Karl W. Fuge Robert E. Hawley Harris LaChapelle Glenn Laurgaard Edward J. Maurer Edward K. Neroda Victor Pape Vernon O. Peterson Burr H. Randolph William O. Ree J. A. Rhodes Leo K. Ruenger G. R. Schipporeit Edwin R. Shorey. Jr. Edward Stanek William J. Sterba F. Michael Sutton Charles E. Van Hagan James Villemonte George Wernisch Paul H. West Joseph W. Zack Ernest R. Ziehlsdorpp Class of igi6 Joseph A. Liska Carl D. Matthias Reinhardt E. Peters G. H. Rolich John L. Shipman Cornelius C. Siettmann Arthur F. Sperling The local A. S. C. E. is a student chapter ot the n itioiial American Society of Civil Engineers, which was founded in 1S52 for the purpose of stimulating and supporting research and guarding professional interests. The Wisconsin chapter is the second largest of the 106 student chapters of this society. It offers civil engineering students an outlet for writing and public speaking; an oppor- tunity to form friendships between the classes; and an easy transfer, upon graduation, to the natural organization, which means engineering recognition. In the past year the chapter has enjoyed talks by Walter Jessup, field secretary of the organiza- tion, L. F. Van Hagan, Lee Crandall, and a talk on China, by Earl K. Loverud, accompanied by moving pictures. Through the courtesy of John L. Savage, the group was able to .see motion pictures ot the construction of Boulder Dam. The members have been active in the affairs of Polygon and have contributed materially to the success of the St. Pat ' s day Parade. Tom B. Hpebink Paul Hunt Don H. Kutchera George Lemke Lun. Leopold Joachim E. Liebmann Frederick Lincoln Robert E. Stiemke Frank H. Stone Bernard H. TerMaath Ralph H. Vogel Edwin J. Voss Eldon C. Wagner Harry E. Wild ap r% ■■f ■ E W M w ■sn Kr Sj 1 h n- 6 ■- ' Cti m i ' - ' - v If . LA M im BnS 0 1 ' - ' -1 LJH k M f kJm yWi r ' ' II Mr. ' lh B v v if k W 1 kiM IC j9 " - ' P ' ■ ' H EH kj M t i £1 m p r wk ' Pk " M F Bk. — H WM A 1 I i t H k l Voigt West Stanek Amundson Culhertson Goeher Crandall Luekcr Mcckrud Bennett Bidwell Ackermann Brinkman Faulkes Gollnick Hunt Zack Ree Brusewit: Henrv Matthias Ziehlsdorif Neroda Shore - Sterba Enerson Peterson Eppler Ohnstad Olson Voss McDonald Neumann Kutchera Price VanHagan Rhodes Liska Pape Wagner Vogel Leopold Page 265 The American Institute of Chemical Enginee ' ' s is a national society of high standing. It has grown rapidly in spite of the fact that this is the youngest of the engineering societies. The requirements for active membership are extremely rigorous and there are only about a thousand such members in the United States. From the start the institute has been chiefly interested m fostering and improving chemical engineering education in the United States. To further this aim, student chapters have been established at many of the leading engineering schools. The local chapter has been in existence since June 27, 1923 and its membership includes with only a few exceptions, all of the students in the chemical engineering course. The institute has conducted meetings at which speeches of a highly informative character have been given. The aim of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is primarily to demonstrate to the undergraduate chemical engineer just what sort of a profession he is seeking to enter. It is with this aim m mind that the society has chosen the speak- ers for its meetings. They have been successful young men; m industry long enough to achieve something, but not too long to have forgotten what the start was like. Neal P. Olson and Willis F. Parrott, Sophomores, tied for the highest scholarship in t he course in their Freshman year, were awarded certificates and badges by the society. American Institute of Chemical Engineers Class of 1935 Margaret A. Bardelsox Charles M. Beach john s. bogen Thayer W. Burnham George H. Cook John Dedrick Eugene L. Eastwood James M. Edmund George Elliot WiLLLAM Fluck Clark Gapen William Gay Saul Ginsberg Ray Grange Ralph Hammann Robert Haslanger Leslie Janett Kenneth R. Wink William Jones Robert J. Knake Phil Koch Harry J. McCauley Philip Morris Roland Ostrander Glenn Pelton Robert Ricker Sylvester Robisch Ralph N. Shoper Norbert Schink Blaine Seaborn Edward Shealy Joe H. Smart John T. Smithwick Wilfred H. Tock Lester O. Wiegert Carl B. Beck Erhart W. Brandt Kenneth M. Brown Bruce J. Buhmann Harney D. Burke John Crossett Michael Domanik James Gillies Donald Gordon Charles Gruber Charles Halamka Bert Head Merten Hemstead Roger Hoffmann Lyle B. Hoskins Joel O. Hougen M. Lee King Joseph W. Koresh Edward G. Kornreich Howard M. Kumlin Robert K. Kusel Class of ig 6 Milton A. Lefevre John McCall Harrison C. Mayland a. a. mohaupt Lawrence C. Pagel Robert A. Parson Norbert J. Peplinski Edward A. Pfistor Dan ' Id C. Phillips Robert Rapp Werner Riegler Robert Ritchie Fred Schwanberg Earl Senkbeil William Senske Charles Sine Jannis O. Theune S. R. Urschel Richard J. Van Dyke Donald E. Werve Henry S. Williams Tom T. Williams Hougen Theune Rosten Knake Wiberg Tock Pelton Senske Grauer Ritchie Elliot Henog Smithwick Juul Fluck Conway Ginsberg Hamman Jones Gay Herning Goet:: Beals Wiegert Domanik Schink Janett Burnham Wink Robish Cook Page 266 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Class of 9 55 Harold R. Albert ROALD H. AmL ' NDSON Cletls L. Jasper C. Bradford Kniskern William W. Meade Alexander F. Robertson Roger K. Smith William J. Van Rviin Rl ' shen a. Wilson Bl ' RTON I. ZlEN Class of i f 6 Edward C. Juncmann Robert W. Mortenson James Van Vleet Otto Mueller Reginald T. Sate The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded in 1880. It was soon found that a hnk between the practicing engineers and en- gineering students was needed, and it was with this in mind that the national society undertook the formation of student branches. The plan was distinctly successful from the start. The Wisconsin student branch of A. S. M. E. h,id Its inception in 1909. The group has been exceedingly active this year, and has had bi- monthly meetings at which talks and films of tech- nical interest have been presented. Last fall the Wisconsin I ranch held a joint meeting with the Marquette branch. On April 16, the society heard a talk by the chief engineer of the Union Pacific Railroad. The meetings aren ' t entirely technical, however, for the members of the mechanical en- gineering school have been invited to the society ' s smokers. C. Bradford Kniskern acted as president during the past term. Other officers were: Reginald T. Saue, vice-president; Alexander F. Robertson, secretary; Roald H. Amund. on, treasurer. • WiUoii Gross Van Ryziii Peot Meade Cadwell Ahrens Rohertson Amundson Kraemer Colbert Hausler Smitli Johnson Alyea Kniskern Mittelstaedt Page 267 The American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in the year 1884 for the purpose of bringing together, for the mutual benefit of all, members of the electrical engineering profession. In iQoj, provisions were made under which stu- dent branches could be established throughout the country. These branches were established for the purpose of aiding in the development of the latent abilities of students by encouraging their partici- pation in the branch meetings. It was under this plan that the University of Wisconsin student branch came into existence. Under the new plan inaugurated by the Polygon club which assesses a blanket fee of one dollar upon each engineer, entitling him to membership in the society, which carries on its activities in his respective course in engineering, the institute has been able to increase the scope of its activities, in addition to making the organization financially more stable. As an integral chapter of the national group, it functions as a distinct and separate unit for the benefit of its student members. During the past year activities of the society were more diversified than those of any previous year. They included the presentation of papers and treatises of interest AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS to the profession and the addresses of well-known speakers on subjects pertinent to the aims of the society. Most of the programs were augmented by moving pictures and slides as well as informal discussions entered into by the students. The inspection trips made to power plants, laboratories, and manufacturing plants given at periodic intervals proved to be of a highly informa- tive nature. The activities of the institute are not entirely technical, however. The society lent valuable as- sistance in making the St. Pat ' s Day Parade a suc- cess this spring, as well as the social activities sponsored by the Polygon Club during the year. Albert Vollenweider acted as president of the institute during the past year. f If, I If- ' r Y »_« ' V V 1935 Ch. ' pter of the Institute Page j6K AGRICULTURAL COUNCIL Frank Ahrens Milton Bliss Helen Caldwell Herman Dettwiler Leo Dick Fred Feut2 NiEMAN HOVELAND Elizabeth Jensen Olav Anderson Clarice Ballincer Class oj (9 5 BETry Lamorealx Florence Marks Margaret Mortenson Mary-Eliz. ' beth Owen Frank Schacht Grace Sugden Thomas Swan Ralph Russell Class of 19 6 David Nusbaum Class oj J957 EiiwiN Adams Arnold Bllemke James Martin The Agricultural Council serves to integrate the activities of the ten organizations which carry on their work on the Agricultural College campus. The council is a body comprised of two repre- sentatives from each of various organi2 itions on the " Ag " campus. The groups represented are Eu- thenics Club, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Wisconsin Country Magazine, University 4-H Club, Blue Shield Country Life Club, Short Course, Omicron Nu, Alpha Zeta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Alpha Gamma Rho, and Delta Theta Sigma. The councils primary interest is to promote student interests and effect a spirit of mutual understanding between students and the faculty. During the past year the Council has sponsored the Annual Agricultural-Home Economics Walk Around, Harvest Ball, Mid-Winter Ball, and the Agricultural College Banquet. Officer? of the council are: Olav Anderson, President; Helen Caldwell, Vice-President; Flor- ence Marks, Secretary; Elizabeth Jensen, Treasurer; I. L. Baldwin, Faculty Advisor. The latest move of the council was to erect a memorial in memory of the late Professor George B. Mortimer, of the College of Agriculture. Bluemki; HovelanJ Schacht Swan Bliss Sugdcn . ' Khrens Lamoreaux Feut: rtin Baldwin Caldwell .Anderson Marks Uick Mortenson Russell Nusbaum Dettweiler Adams Page 269 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 iqij. 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 busi- ness administration. " Alpha Kappa Psi is active in the interests of commercial training at the University, and was instrumental in the agitation which resulted in the segregation 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 week-end of university homecoming, at which time promi nent speakers are brought to meetings which are open to the student body. Members on the faculty are F. H. Elwell and W. B. Taylor. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Graduates Arthur C. Benkert Robert E. Kommers Frederick Slhr Class of i )i Charles M. DbGolier Gordon C. McNown Everett N. E. stman Walter G. R.apraeger ViNCE.vT Miller Bern. rd C. Reese Iames W. Reys ' Olds Class of I9i6 Harland E. Holman Myron J. Kobernot Arthur H. Smith Kobernot Eastman Reynolds DeGolier EJenkert Miller McNown T.ivlor Elwe ' .l Smith Suhr Reese Hclman Page 270 CORANTO Katherine Sandborn Dana Evans Josephine Pearson Josephine Quann Eleanor Bowden Elizabeth Egeland Fdna E anstad Jane Hambv Elizabeth Hunt Graduates Class nf 79 55 Class of itj 6 Ella von Kruc Dorothy STAPLB Shirley Tollefson Elizabeth Wollpe Elinore Irish Lucille Juckem Frances Kluck Kathrvne Rupp Jeanne Smith Elizabeth Steepen Among the several national organizations founded on the University of Wisconsin campus is Coranto, which was founded in 1924, and became national in 1925. Its purpose, according to the intentions of its founders was to be of " service in journalistic fields, to the college, to the individual, and to the profession. " Coranto holds regular meetings at which prominent speakers present their views to the embryonic lournalists. During the past year the club listened to talks by Mrs. H. H. Brockhausen, publicity writer for women ' s clubs and former society editor of the Wisconsin State Journal; Mrs. J. T. Salter, writer of articles and verse; and Wyman Smith, editor of the Wisconsin depart- ment of Agriculture and Markets, and publicity director for the state fair. Late this spring Coranto pledged one of the largest groups in the history of the fraternity. Josephine Pearson acted as president during the past year, and was assisted by Viola Hellerman, Dana Evans, Dorothy Staples, Shirley Tollefson, Elaine Miner, Josephine Quann, and Edna Evan- stad. Members of the fraternity on the University faculty are Willard G. Bleyer, Grant M. Hyde, Helen Patterson, Ralph O. Nafziger, and Bruce R. McCoy. Class o i9i7 Ann Gage Viola Hellerman Elaine ' 1inf: Ruth Nilp Class of Kjifi Mary Hill Phyllis Stewart nd luckem Staples Tollefson Woulte Rupp Trickett Ev.ins Pearson Fv,- Hamhy Qui Hellerman vnn Rrui: Miner B ' .Vl Hill Page 27 I Founded in igio, the object of the Eathenics Club, according to the club constitution, is " to study home economics problems and matters re- lating thereto, and to create a social life in the home economics groups of departments. " Meetings of the organisation, which are open to all home economics students, were held twice each month at the Memorial Union this year. At these meetings, the divers phases of problems con- fronting home-makers were presented, either by members of the group or an outside speaker fron the practicing field who explained its opportunities. Each business meeting, in order to conform to the aims for which the club was founded, was followed by social entertainment consisting of games, danc- ing, and refreshments. In the promotion of social activities, the Euthenics Club cooperated with the various other groups on the Ag campus. Euthenics Club, its officers state, affords an excellent means of meeting and learning to know other girls in the home economics department in a way which is not possible m ordinary scholastic association. Marie Dli Chateal Thelma Lien Class of i )]8 EUTHENICS CLUB Elkabeth Spooner HULD.A SteTTLER Marion Baker Ruth Black Anita Bliss Ruth Buss Olive Christensen Doris Cl.ark Olive Clark Lois Dennhardt Graduate Elizabeth Metz Beatrice Braun Isabel Brinkman Helen Caldwell Berniece Carv Marguerite C. ' se JANESE Cline Dorothe.a Eich Lois Frank Ruby Grambsch Delphine Heston Florence Hubbard Mary Jansky Thecla Bennett Jane Billyeald Ruth Chambers Esther Cohen MiN. Crocker Ida Foster Hermi.a H.andt Class of i() Edith Keesey Lillian Knudson Frances Metj Leon. Mielke Marg.arett Mortenson Agnes Rood Ruth Rhodee Irene Schlafer Hazel Schultz Evelyn Shestock Margare t Sharr.att Sadie Stolen Class of i )i6 Ch.arlotte Hanshaw lONE KOONZ Phyllis Krueger Alice Kuenster Rosalie N.atarus Margaret Palmer Clara Richter Mercedes Schmidt Class oj 937 Marglierite Groii LiL. Hammen Esther King Alice Murray Margaret Reynolds ViLMA Rohrer Violet Rohrer Dorothy Ward Koonz Krueger Dennhardt Christensen Rood Buss Bliss Ward Spooner Stolen Richter Hammen Raster Black Baker Lien King Huhhard Cary Billyeald Kuenstcr Eich DuChateau Stettler Gramhsch Knudson Jansky Cohen D. Clark O. Clark Chambers Keesey Case Groh Schultz Sharratt Shestock Brinkman Rhodee Schmidt Bennett Cline Metz Page ifi UNIVERSITY HUNT CLUB Frederick Bill ' Dorothy Dunn Earl Edwards Class oj n) Arthur Erwin Max Knecht Albert McCurdv Helen Wollaeoer Class oj iijjO Marion Jean Campion Rlth Fazen Jean Fisher Margaret Frey Evelyn Heckendorf Emily Johnson Ann McNeil Clarence Mleller Elinore Ungerman Janet Warren William Wendt It there is a " 400 " in the university, the Uni- versity Hunt Club claims a more abundant sprink- ling of its members than any other campus group. The aim of the club is a distinctly social one, that of bringing together people who are inter- ested in horseback riding to provide them with social entertainment through the medium of their favorite sport. While the wherewithal is important in an ac- tivity of this sort, equestrian skill is also a requisite for membership m the club. Aspirants for member- ship must receive formal invitations to be present at tryouts where they are judged on their ability to ride and their knowledge of other phases of the sport. Those who qualify on this basis are then selected for membership on the same qualities that any other social organization accepts its member?. Albert McCurdy was president of this rapidly growing club during the past year, while Clarence Mueller acted in the capacity of vice-president, and Dorothy Dunn, as secretary and treasurer. •:! Annette Weiss Class of I ' j - ' LoL ' is Fazen Marv Loc Montgomery Marion Imig Betsy Qlarles Janet Wtnnett Loins Arnold MoNA Jane Marie McKenzie Betty Oesterreich Jean Paunack Class 0 i fi8 Jane Stevens Edith Turner Nancy Underwood Edwin Wamser Leslie Wilson Turner Wamser Johnson Paunack Imig McNeil Underwood Knecht Jane Wollaeger Weiss Quarles McCurdy Dunn Brewer Arnold Montgomery Turner Fisher Page i73 Fulfilling the religious needs of a large portion of the University enrollment constitute the varied activities carried on under the direction of St. Paul ' s Catholic Chapel. The first student chapel of any denomination on the campus of a state university, it was dedicated in iQio, under the supervision ot Rev. Father Harry C. Hengell, who was placed in charge of the project hy Archbishop Messmer four years before, and who is at present the Rector in charge. On lanuary 27, of this year, the chapel observed its 25th anniversary. In September, iQji, the Rev. lohn B. Grellinger was appointed assistant to Father Hengell, and has been acting m the capacity of active director. The chapel encompasses a number of student organizations. The large all-inclusive organization IS the Newman Club, to which all of the approxi- mately 1,400 Catholic students belong. The club sponsors many activities; dances and other parties as well as study groups and athletic teams compet- ing in intra-mural leagues. The Rev. Charles KiUeen is president of the Newman Club. The Holy Name Society is an organization for young men, who receive Holy Communion m a body on the first Sunday of each month m public profession of their taith. After each meeting, a ST. PAUL ' S CATHOLIC CHAPEL breakfast meeting is held in Newman Hall, beneath the Chapel, at which some prominent speaker is regularly present. Organized along military lines, James Feeney is president; while the majors are Joe Werner, George Redmond, Don Keyes, and Paul Hobbs. Gerald JoHn is the secretary and treasurer. A similar organization of girls, is the Catholic Daughters of the University, headed by Mary Jacobson, which provides religious, athletic and social activities for its members. Helen Esser, Mane Kiley, and Mercedes Schmidt also fulfill responsible positions. A third organization, the Saint Vincent De Paul Society, has a different purpose, that of engaging in welfare work among students. Its objective is to aid needy students, regardless of creed, by pro- viding free tutoring classes in both academic and technical subjects, by supplying clothes to stu- dents in need, and extending financial help to the same. The facilities of the chapel have been increased by the completion of the beautiful new student room, Newman Commons, the past fall. It offers facilities for reading, study and relaxation, as well as serving as the meeting place for the various Catholic student organizations. • ' m ■mm I 1 f u Delwiche DeLcren;o Smithwick Gurda Dick Jolin Flatley Byrne Walters Kobbs Weiner Schmitt Schmidt Nodolf Lee Shestock Wolfe Dwver Bonzelet Fr. Grellinger Milliard Juckem R. Scfimelzer Met: Cline Schmidt M. Schmel:er Gasser Keycs Werner Mullen Esser Feeney Jacobson Kiley Muen;ner Smith Rupp Page 274 NURSES ' DORMITORY Marjorie Butcher Dorothea Chickering Rosemary Bricham Adeline Klobukowski Marian Lowe Rlbv Bleck Valerie Drew CERTRLDt BaRTELT Ruth Billincton Kathervn Bowen Geraldine Eggers Emogene Gardner Ruth George Corinne Gray Graduates Class oj ;yj5 Class oj i ' j 6 Class oj iffiy Dorothy Eighmy ChARLISE ZlNN Sydney Lyman EuGENL SCHOEN Mary Stebens Caroline Starr Florence Vincent Marie Ramsey jiLiA Robinson Evelyn Sack Leone Scalzo Beatrice Schmallenberg Catherine Schmelzer Elaine Schoephorster Without doubt the most compact group on the campus consists of residents of the Nurses ' Dormi- tory who are enrolled m the School ot Nursing. Organized in the fall of 1924, the School of Nursing was made a subsidiary of the Medical School of the University and the State of Wiscon- sin General Hospital. The coordinating committee of the School of Nursing is composed of the dean of the medical school, the superintendent of the hospital, and the director of the School of Nursing, who has immediate charge of its administration. The aims of the School of Nursing are : 1 . To give adequate training in the .sympathetic care of the sick. 2. To promote academic education as an aid to professional experience. ■!,. To .stimulate advanced training ,ind research in special fields of work within the realm of nursing. The nursing students are at home in their beautiful dormitory on University Avenue. When the nurses are allowed to relax from their exacting schedule of duties, they find time to have an occasional dance. Helen Luciile Grear Helen Hood Ida Levin Phoebe Lyman Ruth Sonnenburg Frances Urabec Carolyn Wiegand Dorothy Wilson Vincent Sack B.irtclt Stehens Schoen Butcher Lyman BiUington Hood Schocphorster Grear Gray Sonnenburg Eighmy Gardner Levin Chickering Brigham Wilson Zinn Eggers Robinson Schmclrer Page 275 Taking an active interest in the promotion of speech and dramatic events, the influence of Phi Beta made itself strongly felt during the past year. The professional knowledge ot the members was put to advantageous use when they assisted m the judging of the plays presented by the Wiscon- sin Theater Guild during the month of March. To the best rural play given m this tournament the Phi Beta prize was awarded. In April the group participated m the Poetry Reading festival conducted by Prof. Gertrude Johnson. 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. " One of Its members. Mane Feko, received the distinction of being featured alone on one of Miss Johnson ' s popular reading hours at the Union. Honorary members ot Phi Beta on the faculty include Harry L. Ewbank, J. Russell Lane, Gertrude Johnson, R. W. West, Andrew T. Weaver, Gladys Borche ' ' s, and Ethel Rockwell PHI BETA Class of 1955 Eliz.- beth Gr. L. l ' r. Severson Cora Thomas AjEST.A GuiNN Martha Netherwood Anne Olson Class of i ) 6 Ethel O ' Neill Edith R.apraegbr Mildred Templin Helen Webster Ruth Jones Class of 11) 7 Phyllis Wahl Templin O ' Neill Severson NetherwooJ Olson Thomas Felzo Guinn W.ihl Rapraeger Webster Weir Page 276 i PHI CHI THETA Cirtii ziiites Phyllis Buck Virginia Henry Ianet Weber Class of 9 J5 Catherine Jensen (5lacia Rogge Icita Chapter of Phi Chi Theta was founded on the University of Wisconsin campus tor the pur- pose of promoting the cause of higher business education training for all women: fostering high ideals for women m business careers, encouraging fraternity and cooperation among women preparing fo " - such careers; and stimulating the spirit of sacri- fice and unselfish devotion to the attainment of such ends. lotL ' was one of the first chapters in the national organization, which was founded in 1924, the Wisconsin chapter being established one year later. On the campus Phi Chi Theta is active in sponsoring the AU-Commerce-Economics Banquet. It also gives a National Key award each year. This Key is awarded on the basis of scholarship, activi- ties, and leadership to the woman students in the School of Commerce who best fulfills these require- ments at the completion of her junior year. Each Phi Chi Theta has a joint dinner with the Women ' s Commerce Club and the Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, for the purpose of promoting friendship and fellowship among those preparing for professional business careers. The officers for the past year were Stella Femrite, president; Catherine Jensen, vice-president; Rose R. Penn, secretary: Glacia Rogge, treasurer; Ruth Warnke, hostess. Class of 9j6 Ro p R. Penn Rith Warnkk Penn Jensen Henry Femrite Weber Rogge Page 277 Nu Chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron is the Wisconsin branch of the rapidly growing national professional fraternity whose purpose is to advance and promote Home Economics. The Wisconsin chapter, founded in 1025, is one of twenty-one in the national organization which had its inception on the University of Minnesota campus in iqoq. In addition to having meetings at which techni- cal aspects of the culinary and dress-makmg arts are discussed, the group occasionally gets together for social purposes to cooperate with other pro- fessional organizations m activities on the Ag campus. Officers during the past year were: Florence Marks, president; Mrs. Julia Hill, vice-president; Mary Jansky, secretary; Marion Wartinbee, cor- responding secretary; Elizabeth Jensen, editor; Irene Schlafer, chaplain; June Reif, social chair- man; Clarice Ballinger, historian; Mrs. Mildred Sayre, treasurer; Henrietta Heezen and Sadie Stolen, librarians. Honorary members on the faculty are: Abby Marlatt, Hazel Manning, May Cowles, Helen Parsons, and Jean Krueger. PHI UPSILON OMICRON Clarice Ballinger Beatrice Braun Marguerite Case Isabel Crasser Henrietta Heezen Mrs. Julia Hill Mary Jansky Elizabeth Jensen Ruth Leon.ard Florence Marks Ellen Glenn Marguerite Groh Marguerite Jenks Class of 935 Mrs. Winifred Rennebohm Ruth Rhodee K ' Rs. Mildred Sayre Gertrude Schaefer Irene Schlafer Grace Sugden Sadie Stolen Jessie Walker Marion Wartinbee Ruth Whitmore Class of igi6 Roselyn Rudesill Alice Kuenster June McKay June Reif Reit Rennebohm Stolen Schaetcr Leonard Glenn Walker Crasser Sugden Whitmore Groh Jensen Wartinbee Hill Marks Jansky Rudesill Groshong Rhodee Case McKay Braun Ballinger Savre Schlafer Heezen Page 2 7f POLYGON Mc iihtrs o] the Or utiizatiou Civil Engineers Carl Matthias Ernest Ziehlsdorff Chemical Engineers Joel Johx Smithwick Electrical Engineers Albert Vollenweiper Oscar Wilker Mechanical Engineers Brewster Blxton Leo Nikora Milling C.liih Albert Gallistel Gilbert Nieman If there is a single group on the campus that remains distinctly homogeneous in all of its en- deavors, it IS the Engineers. Responsibility for that solidarity of feeling can in a large way be attributed to the organnation known as Polygon Club. The society started as a central committee a number of years ago with the purpose of co- ordinating the various groups in the engineering colleges, and forming a closer union between the students and faculties. An unusual experiment was attempted last fall and to all appearances has proved the success that was anticipated. The plan involves the assessing each engineer a dollar fee which is put in a central fund controlled by the Polygon Club. Polygon thus acts as a coordinating agency and allots funds to the various engineering societies in order that they may carry on their activities more efficiently. Besides entitling each engineer to become a member of his respective engineering group, his dollar also brings him a subscription to the Wi.sconiin £11- gx-nce-r. The new plan has stimulated interest in engineering organizations to great heights. During the year the Polygon Club undertook the active direction of two dances, two smokers, and the colorful St. Pat " s Parade. Under central- ized supervision such as existed during the past year, these activities proved unprecedented suc- cesses. Gilbert Nieman acted as president of Polygon during the past year, assisted by John Smithwick, .secretary: and Ernest Ziehlsdorff, treasurer. Gallistel Riixton Matthias Nieman Smithwick Houj;en Nikora Welker Ziehlsdorff Page 279 Rho of Sigma Alpha Iota was founded on the Wisconsin campus in iqii. The national organiza- tion came into existence in igoj. The purpose of Sigma Alpha Iota is " " to form groups of representative women, who, by their influence and musical interest, will uphold the high- est ideals of a musical education, raise the stand- ards of productive musical work among the women students in colleges, conservatories, and uni- versities; promote and dignify the musical profes- sion, further the development of music in America, and assist in forming a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding between America and foreign countries. " Among the outstanding activities of this music fraternity during the past year were the Founders " Day program on December 4, the MacDowell benefit bridge on March 23, and the annual spring recital on March 28. Members on the faculty who are members of the fraternity are Florence Bergendahl, Louige Lockwood Carpenter, Irene B. Eastman, Helen Rector, and Helen S. Thomas. ■k SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Graduates Katherise Gregg Genevieve Winchester Class of ' 935 LvDEA Christenson Bettv Kralskopp Blanche N ' ei- Class 0 i[)i6 Florence Be.ach M.- RJORIE DeSORMEAUX Jean Hedemark Virginia Moe DoROTHV Wilson Ruth Ann Piper Esther Risley Janet Rowley Besse Tatum Phyllis Claus Louise Emery Class of 19 8 Jane Haslanger Elizabeth Rhodes Jean Adams Jessie Calvi Ruth Holekamp Class of 7937 Charlotte Natwick Ruth Pagenkopf LuciLE Rochlus Dorothy Taddy olekamp Rowlev Calvi Rhodes Hedemark Beach Emery MacGregor Carlton Haslanger Pagenkotf Rochlus More Taddy Adams Piper Wilson Bartelt Christenson Krauskopt Desorm.eaux Natwick Page 2H0 JS SIGMA LAMBDA Barbara Bricc Grftchen Brown Marian Callahan Ariel Femrite Laurel Fosnot Gwendolyn Hanson Alice Kruc Mildred Lueck Charlotte Bromm Margaret Clausen Jean Lucia Findlay Ann Harley Marian Hinkson Lois Halle C ass of 1 9 j 5 Class of 9 j6 Betty McPeek Kathleen Meier Dorothy Meyer Mary Murdock Luclare Rapalje Margaret Rieder Jeris Sayre Lois Se Cheverell Lydia Keown Virginia Kiesel Carol Mason Mary Louise O ' Hair Gretchen Scheibel Virginia Weber Sigma Lambda is a steadily growing professional sorority for students in the school of art education. Its purposes, to quote the officers, are " to pro- mote the good of the art department: to inspire a higher professional standard, to bring together those vitally interested in art in a social atmos- phere, and to further their interest in art, and to develop casual acquaintanceship into strong friend- ships; and to act as a bureau of art employment for its alumnae as well as its active members. " During the past year, personages prominent in the held of art have addressed the group from time to time. In addition the sorority has done much to stimulate interest in art by cooperating in the staging of periodic exhibits. Socially, Sigma Lambda has no Beaux Arts ball, hut there is plenty of opportunity for social inter- course. Several benefit bridges were conducted in order to raise money for the maintenance of a scholarship fund. During the past year the activities of Sigma Lambda were supervised by its president, Kath- leen Meier. Virginia Gneis» Alice Reid Class of it)i7 Lillian Wong Ruth Solip. Florence Urb.ahns Barb.a ' Ra Dudley Dorothy Heck C ass of itfiS Margaret Rowland Rl ' th Hull Jean Mathews Se Cheverell Hinkson Femnte Solie Kiesel Briggs Krus Fcsnot Hanson Scheibel Savre McPeek Rapalie Keown Wong Lueck Halle Hull Findla% ' Gneiss Meier Mever Elliott Rowlands Page 28 I Organized in the spring of 1017, with a compara- tively small membership, increased interest on the part of women in the commercial professions has brought about sizable growth in the strength of the Women ' s Commerce Club. The club is one of the few professional organi- zations that lay equal emphasis upon the social factor, one of their two meetings a month being entirely of a social nature, at which speakers drawn from diverse fields give talks. The other meeting is a business meeting at which some person prominent m commercial fields appears on the program. Two main functions have been sponsored by the club the past year. The first of these was the Com- merce Club-Faculty banquet, held last October, at which Frances Schmidt won the scholarship cup for being the outstanding pre-commerce freshman. Mae Mauer was awarded the Phi Chi Theta scholarship key presented to the senior who during her first three years in the commerce school has distinguished herself scholastically and in other fields of activity. The second function was the annual alumnae party of Commerce Club members held m February. Maxine Plate acted as president, and upon her graduation m February, was replaced by Vivian Holland. WOMEN ' S COMMERCE CLUB class oj 7935 Gwendolyn Esert Stella Femrite Mary Hillebrandt Vi IAN Holland Eleanor Arps Frances Davis Isabel Cochrane Helen Esser Class of 11) 6 Class oj 937 Catherine Jensen Mae Mauer Maxine Plate Glacia Rogge Rose Penn Ruth Warnke Janet Taylor Marguerite Warnke Jeanette Monum Class 0 11) 8 Iris Uebersetzig Ethel Schwartz Tavlor Hillebrandt Warnke Monum Rogge R. Warnke Evert Cochrane Penn Esser Jensen Arps Holland Page 2 8i ZETA PHI ETA Ctraditute Vivian Merrill Class oj 9 i 5 BcTTV Jean Daniel Marjorie Hamilton Helen Hinman Marion Bachhuher Rl ' th Ann Bailpv Virginia Bohn Dorothy Doughertv Ruth Lainc Marjorie Mlehl Sara Rohhin ' Helen Schindler Class of ii) (t Natalie Melmv Caryl Mor e WiLMA SCHRAG Jane Stafford Catherine VorderBrl ' ggb Dori- Ward Class of 19 57 Charlotte Dana Mary Jane Sanderson Class of 11) 8 Avis Zentner Org;ani:ed in iSyj, to promote indiviJually and as a group all worthy ends in speech activities, Zeta Phi Eta is one of the newer professional so- cieties on the Wisconsin campus, havinij received Its charter in iQji. The number of Zetas whose names appear in Bascom play productions, acting, directing, and backstage work alike; in varsity debating, in presentational reading at the semi-weekly reading hours, and other activities, is legion. Although rendering valuable service in the sponsoring of the reading hours, in bringing the reader, Juanita Bauer here for a public presentation, and in working with the directors o t the Poetry Reading Festival, Zeta Phi Eta feels that its most cherished project is the inauguration of a children ' s theater in Madison. The first play in this attempt, " The Silver Thread, " was produced last May; the second, a puppet show, " The Sleeping Beauty, " in October; and the third, " The Emperor ' s New Clothes, " in March. The first and last were en- tirely directed and produced by members of the active chapter, and the second sponsored and busi- ness managed by the active chapter, but directed by an alumni member who brought a group of high school puppeteers from Janesville. It is believed that in this project, a long felt need in Madison is being filled, and it is therefore to this enterprise that the local chapter of Zeta Phi Eta is devoting its group efforts. W ' ,irJ Morse Sanderson VorderBrugge Dana Fessenden ichindler Hinman Dougf-.ertv Melhv Zentner Schrag Staffcrd Laing Robbins Page 283 SOCIAL SORORITIES SOCIAL PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Officers Florence Llovd- Jones President Ruth Powers Sscretary Kav Miner Treasurer Members Alfiliii Chi Omega Marie Gugler Harriet Oldenburg Alpha Efisilon Phi Cyril Barnett Ruth Neiger Alpha Gamma Delta EiEANOR Hoffman Marion Hinkson Alpha Phi Katharine Luse Dorothy Dick Alpha Xi Delta Miriam Haddow Edvthe Klapka Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta LvDiA Keown Janet Benkert Delta Gamma Mary Montgomery Florence Mellowed Delta Zita Helen Parke Katherine Fisher Gamina Phi Bita Ruth Powers Ruth Holekamp Kappa Alpha Theta Virginia Moouy Kav Miner Kapf ' a Delta Miriam Foster Lyla Kischel Kappa Kappa Gamma Florence Lloyd-Jones Ianese Cline Phi Mil Jane Tallmadge Mariorie Cnare Phi Omega Pi Dorothea Isaacson Ruth Thomas Phi Sigma Sigma Rhoda Klorpein Marguerite Lemle Pi B ta Phi Jane Woelky Betty Bate Jean Glanville Jane Greer Kathryn Rupp Sigma Kappa Theta Phi Alpha Janet Shaw Carol Field Mary Jacobson Hinkson Keown Parke Tal ' madge Qual! Mellowes Arps Allen Liise Oleksiuck Woelky Haddow Klapka Holekamp Huhbard Field Jacobson Thomas Cnare Hoffman Cook Kischel Porter Barnett Deutsch Rupp Hartwg Wil ' istcn Montgomery Lloyd-Jones Gugler Oldenburg Shaw Page 286 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded 1885 De Pauw University Local Chapter Established in lyoj I ' aciilly Members Maroaret H ' DoibLER Gertrude Johnson Lois Andrews Marie GidLER Virginia Korne LoLiSE Lambeck Betty McPeek Joan Andre Marion Bachhibcr Ruth Ann Bailev Eleanor Bond Jane Bond Helen Bonham Rlth Bridgman Jean Campman Rlth Cheska Eliiabeth Coleman Class ? 9 j 5 Janet Pauling LuClaire Rapalje Bettv Shriner Althea Stupeckv Marion Tormey Class of i )i6 Marion Grimm Alice Higcitt Catherine Ann Kelley Betty Mrkvicka Betty Kelson Harriet Oldenburg El ' esa Peasp Wilma Scmrag Mary Jane Seyk Martha Smith Alpha Chi Omega is getting this page free of any charge due to the efforts of Catherine Ann Kelley, who received it as a reward for winning the Badger sorority sales contest. Another win- ning Alpha Chi Omega is Marion Bachhuber, who was among those present in the court of honor at prom this year. Committees and Cardinal Board activities claim her attention as well. Twin Jane Bond is the new President of Y. W. C. A. The other twin, Eleanor, is Recording Secretary of W. A. A. Y. W, C. A. seems to be the vogue at the Alpha Chi O house, for Harriet Oldenburg has the office of Secretary for next year and was in charge of membership this year. A word for Virginia Lee Home, Vice-President of W. A. A. wh ' j, according to reports, " practically runs Lathrop. " The house as a whole is interested in athletics. This year the girls walked off with first place in the second flight of the golf tournament and won the sorority swimming and basketball titles. Elizabeth Tormey Laura Bau Beatrice Donner Helen Fre.schi Janet Hart Gertrl:de Hasse Helen Hazzard Class of ii)Yj Helen Mayer Dorothy Meiners [ LEANOR Olson Marion Sapp Betty Schlimcen Sue Stanz Aleen Anderon Doris Bridgman Celeste Coup. l Class of it)iS Katmkvn Hammond Virginia Reynolds Grace Woy R. Nelson Woy Grimm Mrkvicka Hammond Freschi Meiners Bonham Reynolds Donner Bailey Seyk Stupecky Plate Stanz Cunningham Bond Kellev Higgitt Campman Smith Schlimgen Bachhuber Hazzard Heck Bond Pease Tcrmey Bridgman Oldenburg Andre Shriner Pauling Rapalie McPeek Andrews Hcrne Gugler Clark Lambeck Page 2S7 The annual fraternity upset caught the A. E. Phis this year. They stepped into the house vacated by the Theta Delts which, supposedly, is one of the many " governor s mansions. " Besides being busy with their new house, the girls are represented on campus. Cyril Barnett has made a remarkable record scholastically. She won the Freshman women ' s Scholarship cup and was in Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Sophomore High Honors came her way and then she was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. Dolphin Club and Or- chesis interest several girls. Four or five worked on Orientation committees. Several are actively interested m the work at Hillel and Martha Voice is Vice-President of that group. Sorority activities for the entire group consist mainly of mtra-mural athletics. They always have a team in every contest. Class of 19 8 Lucille Brenner Joyce Bodenheimer Audrey Copel. nd Jane Emsheimer Muriel Gollberg Patricia Gradwohl Bernice Merle Hutzler Ruth Jacobson Clarice Kohn M, rc..- ret L. ngsdorf M. RIE Lehvine B.ABETTE LiPP Mary Anne M. ' rk Joy Mer i-? Lynnette Potlitzer RUTHE ROSENHOLTZ Ruth Schimberg Berth.a Stein BoBETTE Wilson ALPHA EPSILON PHI Founded 1909 Barnard College Local Chapter Established m 1Q21 Cyril B.arnett Pearl Becker Marion S.afir Beverly Burg Hel.-mne Doris Rosenstock Zelma Schoenwald Lucille Brenner Jane Deutsch Adele Goldberg Elaine Heavenrich C ass 0 (955 Class 0 19 6 Class 0 1937 Geraldine Smith Alice Steinhardt C. ' iRLYN Strauss Louise Shiffman Marian Stern Martha Voice Olga Winter Julia Kohlman Ruth Neiger Annette Sternlicht Ruth Weiss Jane Zuckerman Harriet Wiener 1 f » Jacobson Kohn Ensehcimer Weiss Kohlman Langsdort Rosenstock Kaulman Hut:ler Grossman Winter Potlitzer Bodenheimer Gradwahl Schonewald Zuckerman Shinberg Stein Heavenrich Lehvine Marks Rosenholt; Goldberg Werner Neiger Wilson Lipp Shiffman Kahn Mervis Steinhardt Safir Burg Strauss Voice Becker Barnett Smith Stern Page 288 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded a: Syracuse University Local Chapter Established in 190? Margaret Ankersox Margaret Bilgrin Phyllis Coons Margaret Cotter Bettt Dlnham Class of 1935 Alice Ebbot Eleanor Hoffman Natalie Rockman Bernice Sommer Virginia Tourtellot Bet5y Walbridge The sorority crew races brought glory to the Alpha Gams last spring when their crew walked off with the title by sliding in ahead of the Kappas by a good si:ed margin. Betsy Walbridge leads the list of girls that are active in Y. W. She has been Vice-President and Field Representative. In- cidentally, she is a Mortar Board choice. Fay Hickey is to take her place next year as Vice-Presi- dent. One of the four women on Senior Council, is Virginia Tourtellot, who is also busy on the Octopus and Cardinal staffs. Varsity debate is the choice of Mildred Templin. Numerous officers in physical education clubs are held by Alpha Gams. For example, Margaret Elliott is on W. A. A. Board and President of Hockey Club. Margaret Ankerson is the Senior member of Physical Educa- tion Club and President of Basketball Club. Joyce Eirmann Margaret Elliott Helen Femrite Veronica Field F. Y Hickey Class of 19 6 Mildred Templis Marian Hinkson Kathryn James Mary Lehn Jeanette Little Jane 0 " Melia Ethel Femrite Alice Frazee Mildred Fl ' lmer CJass of 1937 .■ lice H. yden Class of i ) S Doris Kelley Dolores Hinkle Cor.amae Scheel Ieanette Werner Lucille Zilmer Field Moore Hinkson Femrite lames Werner Kellev Templin Lehn Cotter Coons Tourtellot Sommer Hoffmann Hayden Fulmer Femrite Bulgrin Rockman Hickey Hinkle Little Walbridge Ankersen Dunham Page 289 The A O Pis have the sorority house nearest to the hill and consequently have no excuse for ever being late to classes. That big fence that shields them from the rude gaze of the publi : doesn ' t keep the inm.ates from getting out and about. There is, for example, Jean Lackey who sings at the 770 Club. Romance Cowgill had the distinction ot being Forensic Ball Queen last tall. Other activities such as Badger, Cardinal, Wis- consin Players and Pythia have also claimed her tin:e. The chapter was proud when Vivienne Wetter was voted one of the best dressed girls on the campus in a recent campaign. When the inter-soronty swimming contest came along, the A O Pis walked off with the cup which was im- m.ediately added to their collection. Josephine Pit: and Merceina Weiss received berths on the Varsity Bowling team. So the Alpha Omicron Pi girls have been busy. ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded i8q7 Local Chapter Established in 1917 Berniece C ry Charlotte Goedde Eleanor Arps Jane Billyeald Eleanor Bowden Amy Chisholm Iean Lackey C ass of Z935 Gr.ace Marck Florence Hubbard Evelyn Keck Class 0 i ) 6 Lois Belle McKee Dorothy Morbeck Josephine Pitz Elaine Schofield Dorothea Schumacher SUZ.ANNE StINSON Class of 1 9 iff Dorothy Martens Mario. ie Rothe Vivienne Wetter C ass of i yi Romance Cowgill N.AN FeELEY Margaret Heinecke Virginia Huwen Muriel Moodie Eileen Oberwetter Dorothy J.ane Schaller Donn.a Weston Schaller Huwen Parkinson Arps Heinecke Oberwetter Billyeald Feeley Weston Chisholm Morbeck Marck Pit: McKee Moodie Wetter Schumacher CowgiU H. Marck Stinson Hubbard Lackey Weiss Goedde Keck Gary Schofield Page 2 go ALPHA PHI FounJcJ 1872 Syracuse University Local Chapter Established in 1896 Jl ' ne Davis Louise Lancemo Class of y 5 Class 0] i ) ( Jean Campion Monica Clark Betty Ann Coninoham Dorothy Dick Doris Frank Jean Lucia Findlay Hermine Gehring Agnes Godfrey Jane Gracey Elizabeth Voigt Kathleen Meier Jane Read Anne Greve June Johnson Katharine Luse Marguerite Neef Frances Scott Ruth Shibe Mary Stiehm Margaret Stlcky Elaine Tottingham The Alpha Phis whose location affords a royal view ot the lake can he justly proud of their prop- erty. The porch, which figures so prominently in rushing and is the envy of all the Greek ladies ex- tends across the hack of the house. It looks out on a lawn that slopes down to the lake - - - a truly ideal site for a sorority house. They live so far down Langdon that it is a surprise to all that they get up around the Union way to participate m their favorite activities. But they do and we constantly see jean Campion, new Vice-President of W. S. G. A. and President of Castalia Lite ary Society, busily occupied at the Union; Monica Clark, Co-Chairman of the Invitations Committee for Mothers " and Fathers " Week-end this spring, a member of Union Council, and head of the Union Library Committee is also seen and heard in that neighborhood. Last fall, Louise Langemo headed Pan-Hellenic Ball, which organization, incidentally, was called together by Alpha Phi m u)02, under the name of Inter-.sorority Council. -U Patrici. Atcher ' on Virginia Gneiss Mary Haggart Jean Howland Helen Johnson Helen Keator Class of Jl)37 Jeanette Lee Eliiabeth O ' Brien Alice Reid Jean Tack Barbara Taylor Georgiann.a Vea Jean Cami-bell Florence Eighmy N ' yrtis Hammond Class oj itj S HfI FN Sa " .AGE Marion Mullin Marie Pullar RlTH RiCKER Dick Hovkland Eighmy Findlay Reid Gneiss Tack Scott Neet Gehring Gracey Stuckv Stiehm Greve Voigt Johnson Tottingham Meier Davis Langemo Elliott Read Page it) I If some inquisitive soul would follow a certain long driveway that leads from Langdon Street toward Lake Mendota, he would find the Alpha Xi Delta house right at the lake shore. The fact that they live far below the level of the street and seem a little away from the heart of activities detracts not at all from their interest in University affairs. Among their number are found three Phi Kappa Phi members, Lois SeCheverell, Betty Lamoreaux, and Betty Krauskopf, the last men- tioned also a Phi Beta Kappa. Last spring Lois SeCheverell and Betty Lamoreaux were elected to Mortar Board. This spring, sister SeCheverell has been occupied with the position of Co-Chairman of Mothers ' and Fathers ' Week-end in addition to her post as Secretary of Y. W. C. A. Frances Schmidt who has given up her office as Sophomore Representative on W. S. G. A. Council has taken on the greater task of being Treasurer of the council for the coming year. She has also been chosen for membership to Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Lorraine Fessenden, a member of Wisconsin Players, repre- sented Alpha Xi m dramatics this season. ALPHA XI DELTA Founded 1895 Lombard College Local Chapter Established in n;c5 Graduate MiRtAM BiCELOW Faculty Member Alm. M. Runge Helen C. ' ldwell m.argaret c.aldwell Betty Krauskopf K.ATHERINE Kr.AL ' SKOPF Class of 19 5 Lois Se Cheverell Marie Cramer Lorraine Fessenden Ruth G.ardner Jane Hamby Evelyn Heckendorf Virginia Herfurth Class of i ) 6 Betty Lamoreaux Mary McN.ary Leona Mielke m.ari. n r.aath Betty Herreid Emily Johnson Edythe Klapk.a Norma No ' otny Margaret Palmer Dorothy Simpson El ' . Waters Class of 19 8 Priscill.a Benner Betty-Jane Dochst.ader Jean Ferguson Katherine Hyde Phyllis Jones Marjorie Martin Janet Ripp Gertrude Schultz Hild. Baldwin Miriam Haddow Alice Helstrom Class of r937 Theodora Herfurth Janet Lance Mayn.ard Frances Schmidt X f ? fit 1 1 ' Lange Hyde Palmer Jones Benner Martin Ripp Waters Cramer Simpson Dochstader Klapka V. Herfurth Baldwin Johnson Hamby Herreid Maynard Fessenden T. Herfurth Haddow Helstrom Callister Schmidt M. Caldwell B. Krauskopf Raath H. Caldwell Mielke Lamoreaux SeCheverell Heckendorf McNary Gardner K. Krauskopf Page 292 CHI OMEGA FounJcd 189s University of Arkansas Local Chapter Established in igoi Faculty Members Mari;aret Cronis Maroaret Mever Class of 935 Elizabeth Baldwin- Charlotte Berminoham Marion Borman dorothv brith.forth Rachel Keluev GwEN Kriel Rosemary McCormick EvELEEN McKONE Elizabeth Puls Catherine Ryan LlBBY StEPANEK Annette Williston Iane Woelky class of ig 6 JEANETTE BlCKER Mariorie Desormealx Elenore Edwards Anne Green Mary Husting Arline John Myrtle Kraege Norma Luenenschloss Mary Florence McCarthy Caryl Morse Zo Oleksiuch Ruth Pagenkopf Violet Pflueger Sarah Robbins Eleanor Smith Patricia Smith Doris Ward Class of itfij Mariorie Lowf Elaine Ohman Jean MacK er Ella Jane Woodhouse Rachael Woodhouse Chi Omega is the sorority which each year gives a national achievement award to an outstanding woman in the Held of art, letters, professions, economics or politics. The award this year went to Frances Perkins and was presented by Mrs. Roosevelt. This chapter doesn ' t confer medals for everything, hut like all Chi O. Chapters, awards a sociology prize to an outstiinding woman in sociol- ogy. The chapter has several members whose laurels are worth mentioning. Caryl Morse, for instance, was elected to Crucible and worked for the women ' s varsity debate team, of which she was a member. She and two other sisters, Elenore Edwards and Violet Pfleuger, were awarded Sophomore Honors and thus raised the chapter scholastically. Rachel Woodhouse, a member of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, is another scholastic asset. There are a number of Chi O. names on the Moth- ers " and Fathers " Week-end committees as well as on Orientation Week committees last fall. Zeta Phi Eta, national speech sorority, claimed Caryl Morse, Sarah Robbins and Doris Ward for member- ship, thus carrying on the tradition of Bonnivere Marsh, who brought glo ' -y to the chapter last year Betty Bates Dorothy Biersach Betty Carney Mary Frazer Class of ii)iS Winifred J. ckson Jane Johnson May Etta Parker M.ARiE Young VJ !» 4 J Morse Becker Kirch Oleksiuch Richardson McCarthy R. Woodhouse E. Woodhouse Kraege Ryan Wilkinson Edwards Kelley Green Borman Pagenkopf Kriel Lunen.schloss Husting Robbins Stepanek P. Smith E. Smith Puis Bridgeforth Bermingham Baldwin John McKone Williston Woelky Pflueger McCormick Maclver Page 293 Although their slogan at Homecoming played on the word defeat (defeat of Illinois), it can hardly be said that the aforementioned word actually applies to them. Not while Mary Mac ' vechnie is still busy with various presidencies which are her long suit; Y. W. C. A. and Mortar Board, for ex- ample. Phi Kappa Phi elected her to membership, too. Ethel Webster has contributed to her bit to the group by being on the Y. W. C. A. Cour.c.l and one of the few women of President Klodes Senior Council. La Vergne Cooke, active m Y. W. along with her sisters Mac echnie and Webster is 0:1 the Women ' s Affairs committee of the Union and busy with various other committees around there. The 10b of Census chairman of W. S. G. A. has been performed this past year by Janet Benkert, who IS well known as the hostess of Georgian Grill. Among the four Tri Delt members of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, three hold the offices in that organi- ration: Betty Ransom, President, Lucille Ransom, Vice-President, Margaret Halbert, Secretary, and Ruth Solie. a M. ' iRIE Flanag. n Ruth H.-ml Doris J. ne Johnson C ass 0 11) 8 ViRGINl.A YaKEY EsTELLE ReEG Betty Teckemeyer Betty Webber DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded 1888 Local Chapter Established in 1898 Faculty Member Florence Allen Graduates Nadine Buck Marjorie Drought Janet M. cnaughton Maurice M. ys Retsy Owen Elizabeth Reddeman WiNIFRELl ReNNEBOHM K.ATHERiNE Sanborn S-AR.A M. Stephenson Lfetha Troxel Jane D. y ViRGiNi. Earle Delphine Heston Virginia Kiesel M.arie Kuechle Mary MacKechnie Jane -Ashcr. ft Edyth Baugh June Cottrill Virginia Graham Marguerite Jenks Janet Benkert Mari. n Carson La Vergne Cooke Marg.aret Halbert GwEN Hummel Isabel Nelson Elizabeth Ransom Class of 79 5 Class of ic) 6 Class 0 937 Dorothy McCue Beth Owens Janet Ramage Jeris Sayre Ethel Webster Elsa Yates Valeria Kelly Lydia Keown Ruth King Betty MacKinlay Dorothy Swafford Lucille Ransom Margaret Reynolds M. RG.ARET Roberts Dorothy Scott Ruth Solie Frances Wochos Helen Yakey Ele. nor Zuegel Graham Ramage Owens Cottrill Meek McCue Solie MacKechnie Kuechle Hummel Reynolds Garner Nelson MacKinlav Halbert Yates Day Earle Kiesel Jenks Heston Swafford Keown Savre Zuegel Dan: Cooke le Webster Page 294 DELTA GAMMA Founded 1874 Lewis School, at Oxford. Mississippi Local Chapter Established in 1880 Josephine Morris Virginia Brinsm. de Helen Ernst Ruth Everett Lois Frank Helga Gunderson Faith Harhv Graiiiiatts Class oj ; ;55 Elizaheth Smvthe Marian Hill Frances Hoghton Florence Mattison Marv Montgomery Louise Rfid Margaret Stepman Helen Wollaeger Class 0} I ' j a Florence Mellowe ' Elizabeth Montgomery Joan Parker Bet y Qua RLE? Annabell Rannev M. rgaret Sutherland Eleanor Ungerman Annettf Wfi Class oj i i ' ' Jane Cross Rosemary Dudley Annette Ferry K. ' VTHERiNE Johnson Muriel Koch Ruth Sappenfield Mary Claire Walker Genevieve Whitney Frances Yost Henrietta Young It would he hard to adequately describe the Delta Gamma house down at the end of Langdon Street. Low and rambling, it is equally attractive inside and out. It is interesting to point out that the Lewis School at which Delta Gamma was founded was formerly known as the Oxford Female Institute Equally interesting to know is that Ruth Bryan Owen is one of the outstanding names in the D. G. alumnae files. Though this was the Delta Gammas year to crown a queen at prom, .something went hay-wire and they conceded the honor to the Kappas. However, Margaret SteJman was elected to the Court of Honor of that affair, thereby keeping a sister in the field. Athletics seem to have kept the D. G s quite occupied this past year. Their teams reached the finals in th; intra-mural swimming and basketball races. Flor- ence Riddle was elected to the Midwest Field Hockey team. They are also proud of Cecelia McClaren, a pledge, who is the Midwest Cham- pion in junior women ' s tennis and is ranked tenth best player nationally. Catherine Bl. ck Peggy Dadmun Jean Higbee Elizabeth Hill MoN, Mary Kimberly Betty Leach Cecelia McClaren Martha Jane Moore Betty Oestrreich Class oj Kjjfl Jean Paunack Betty Peters Helen Pippard Jane Priestly Mariorie Selkirk Mary Emily Selkirk Jane Stevens Betty Trane N. NCY Underwood Dorothy Wuster Toritiey Young Quarles Everett E. Montgomery Wc;ss Mellowes Whitney Sutherland Cochran Ducley Stedman Parker Yo«t Hardy Ranney Johnson Frank Brm ' imade Hill M. Montgomery Gunderson Hoghton Wollaeger Reid Page 295 To Delta Zeta goes the first place along lines of sorority scholarship. They headed the list this year with a chapter average of 2.122. The local chapter helps to support the project of a com- munity center at Vest, Kentucky, which the sorority as a whole sponsors. Y. W. C. A. officers have always been present in this group. The cur- rent year iinds Ruth Hammerstrom, treasurer, and Lucile Vetting, both on the Y. W. cabinet. The group was represented in this year ' s court of honor at prom by Harriet Quail, something of which the group can be |ustly proud. Other interests in the house are diversified. Cardinal, Pythia, Castalia, and University Singers hold the interest of several members. Their present house, which was built in 1926, is situated down at the end of one of the well-known courts, surrounded by several frater- nity houses. •t DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University 1902 Local Chapter Established m igi8 Graduate Dr. Helen Davis Class of (95 ' ) K. ' iTHERiNE Fisher Ruth H. ' Vmmerstrom Ruth Larsen Helen Parke Lucile Vetting Class of 19 i6 Dorothy Block Irene Hagv Marion Lonchorn Laurella McCormick Florence Meyer Jean Osen Harriet Quall Genevieve Schefelker Gretchen Schmidt Class of 937 Marion Class of 19 8 Katherine Boundy Corcoran Raeuher Schefelker Larsen Osen Fisher Parke Vetting Qii.ill Lescohier H.immerstrom Schmidt Page 296 GAMMA PHI BETA FounJoJ 1874 Syracuse University Lccal Chapter EstaHished In 188 Graduate Katherine Smith Charlotte Atwell Mary Eossort Charlotte Bromm Barbara Bricc.s Joan Bichholz Jessie Lou Davis Darlene Dearborn Bernice Emerson Eleanor Glascopp Kathleen Browning Katherine Davis Marjorie Green Margaret Kilhourn Mary Belle Lawton Elsie Llnde Barbara Nicoll Cleo Buerger Lois Duvall Carolyn Hart Ruth Holekamp Clai . of ;y j5 Class of i ' ji6 Class of 9 j7 Alice Stauppacher Rlth Kaufmann Josephine Kremers Marian Lucas Josephine Newman deRicci Powers Ruth Powers Marylois Purdy Kay Putnam Ruth Wiggers Beatrice Nicoll Barbara Nordberg Betty Olson Eloise Poock Jane Schulte Marianna Tees Janet Warren WiNiPRED Loesch Ruth Morter Jean O ' Connor Betty Riley Behind the massive door chat opens out on Langdon and Francis Streets Hves Gamma Phi Beta, the third social sorority to be estabhshed on this campus. Besides the aforesaid blue door they are most proud of their upstairs penthouse sun porch arrangement where the sisters are wont to gather any warm day to imbibe the sun. On the hill in various and sundry activities, the Gamma Phis have a pretty fair hold. Marylois " On Wisconsin " Purdy represents them in Mortar Board, on the Union House Committee and in Phi Kappa Phi. Y. W. C. A. Vice-Prexy Joan Buchhoh loins her in Phi Kappa Phi. Mary Bossort held forth all year as the impressive head of the Judiciary Committee and therefore was a member of W. S. G. A. Council. Elsie Lunde, a member of Crucible and newly elected W. A. A. Vice-Presi- dent, has held the unique position of President of the Norse Club. Mary Belle Lawton, also in Crucible, acted as Chairman of the Invitations and Reception Committee for King Bra:eau " s prom. This spring she won the election to the position of Senior Representative on W. S. G. A. Council for the ensuing year. Jessie Lou Davis covered herself and the sorority with glory by managing Matrix and receiving Walter Winchell ' s orchid for doing it so well. La Von Beck WiNIPREO fJODWIN J.ANB BrIGGS Class of t )i8 Jean Skocmo Marjorie Frost Marianne Grieves Ann Jeppries Bossort Purdy Buchhol: Kaufmann Holekamp Nordherg Lunde Buerger Emerson Loesch Morter Schulte Bromm Hart Tees K. Davis Kremers Wiggers Kiltourn Atwell Putnam Lucas R. Powers D. Powers Newman Lawton Briggs J. Davis Dearborn Glascoff Page 297 The Thetas hold forth down in the middle of a group of fraternities on Lake Lawn Place, that narrow street on which cars have difficulty passing. Is It going to be a tradition - - - this military ball queen business ' For two years now the queen of the army ball has come from the ranks of the Thetas, last year Dorothy West and this season it was Agnes Ricks. That recalls the fact that Kathenne Halverson was selected as one of this year ' s crop of beauties in the Court of Honor for prom. Another feather m the Theta cap was Evelyn Schilling ' s selection for co-queen of the Sophomore Shuffle Fresh Frolic dance. Frances " Peg " Stiles heads the activities list. Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi chose her for membership. She was elected to Badger Board and became its President, and to W. S. G. A. Council, on which she served in the capacity of Senior Representative on Union Council and was in charge of Women ' s Affairs. This year the March elections voted another Theta, Margaret Pelton, to W. S. G. A. as Census Chairman. Wisconsin Players hold the interest of Marion Dakm, who presides as Theti president. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded 1870 DePauw University Local Chapter Established in iSyo Graduate N ' l. ' RlON D.- K1N Class of ;9 5 C. ' STHERINE BrUMMER M. ' iRGARET DiTMARS Florence Goddard Barbar.a Hadley Katharine Halverson Anne Hirst Margaret King Harriet Mitchell Frances Montgomery Lucy Porter Nancy Porter Carol Starbuck Frances Stiles Carol Voigt Sue Watts Dorothy West Helen Arvey Virginia Bohn Rebecca Cofield Phyllis Graham Mariorie Jacobson Class of i()i6 Mary Lou Montgomery Virginia Moody Mary Alice O ' Learv Elizabeth Platt Helen Price Agne ' Ricks Class of J 9 58 Violet Bagley Adele Clithero Margaret Ann Metcalf Jane Wili er Janet Nelson Margaret Pelton Virginia Streeter Class of It) J Norm.a Fritz Jean G.ardner Catherine MacLeod M. RiE Adele McKenzie Lorraine Miller Katherine Miner Delia Smith K.athryn Spielmann Josephine Taplin J.ANET WiNNETT Wilder Flatt Starbuck Moody Dakin Watts Kmsey McKenrie Goddard King McKenna Voight Ditrrars Price Brummer Cofield Millci Porter Hadley Spielman Ricks Mitchell Halverson Graham Hift Taplin Fnt: McCleod O ' Learv Stiles Metcalf Page 298 KAPPA DELTA Founded 1897 Farmville State Normal Local Chapter Established in 1920 Irene Clayton Carroll Bailey Edith Colicnon Barbara Ely Graduates Class of ;y 55 Class oj I If 3,(1 Bernice Butters IsABELLE Drought Esther Person Eleanor Hendricksos !rhse Herlihy Bernice Hopi ' e Lyla Kischel Helen Gitchell Miriam Foster Ina Herbori; Fave Porter NiTA Lvoss Edith Ruth Mathiasen Jane Musselman Marion Matson Betty Schweinem Leona Schultz When Kappa Delta was orgamred at Farmville, Virginia, Julia Tyler, granddaughter of President John Tyler was one of its founders. This is a distinction of which Kappa Delta is justly procd. When Bernice Butters was selected for Court of Honor for Prom last winter the sisters in Kappa Delta were still more proud. Jane, earning High Sophomore Honors, won recognition for the sorority In an exhibit at the Union, Carrol Bailey was awarded honorable mention for her oil painting. She was the only woman to receive that honor. Pythia members have recently elected Esther Person as their Prexy for the coming year. Although the girls are no doubt tired of having Pearl Buck continually referred to as one of the most outstanding alumnae, they are probabl y still proud. M. ' rjorie Davidson Class of i yr Bet-v Ro- Jane Geerlincs Retty Cas:eros Class of i ) 8 Kathleen Reilly Jane Miller ierlihy Kischel Bailev Hoppe Matson Drought Lyors Manger Miller Mathiasen Cameron Davidson Hendrickson Butters Ross Elv Porter Schweinem Colignon Ferson Schult: Mu i ' eln-.ri Page 29V These are the girls that dwell within the thick walls of the big stone mansion on Henry and Langdon. Their chief duty is to keep the school supplied with queens. For example, former Queen BaiUie ot the " 54 prom. Queen Wheary who, with Dick Braieau, presided over the ig35 prom and Martha Jackson, ex-Frosh Frolic queen, who again officiated - - - this year at Soph Shuffle. On the other hand, the Kappas do give us campus highlights other than royalty. Lois Montgomery of Crucible, heads the new W. S. G. A. Council according to spring elections. Sisters Patricia Graney and Carol Wagner join her on the new council and Patricia Graney is also occupied with Badger Board and Octy business. Florence Lloyd Jones led Pan-Hellenic council this year, while Helen Stautz is a member of the Women ' s Affairs Committee. Jean Fisher as chairman of the Public Relations Committee is our champion barn-stormer. As for scholarship, Mary Stophlet, Ruth Fazen, and Barbara Barnes received Sophomore Honors in addition to Sigma Epsilon Sigma membership. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Loc Founded 1870 Monmouth College I Chapter Established m 1875 Faculty iWembers Mrs. H. zel S. Alberson Miss Ann Pittman Miss Jennie Pettman Class of 7935 Gretchen Brown Barbara Cerf Alice Findlev Sarah Flint Catherine B.aillie Elizabeth Bloodgood Marion Brewer E)0ROTHY Conway Ruth Fazen Je-AN Fisher M.argaret Frey Phydella Gourley Ann Harley Mary Mac Millan Florence Lloyd-Jones Nancy Jean Newlin Virginia Van Dyke Class of 19 6 Virginia Wheary Ann McNeil Lois Montgomery Inga Olsson Jeanne Smith Laura Sparks Mary Stophlet Helen Sve Jane Tallmadge Jane Thode Josephine Walker Audrey Bech.aud Emily Bell Esther Bliss Jane Conkey Nancy Heidrich Jean Humphrey Jeanne Class of 7938 Betty Keay Ellen Munch Sue Ogdon Be ' erly Rogers Marth.a Sheridan Rach.ael St.are Ann Stimson Jean Bird Helen Clark Patricia Graney Beatrice Hardon Janet Harris Martha Jackson Marg.aret Jernegan Marguerite Klein Class of 937 Eloise Kummer Mary Blaire Mcgrath JO.AN NiLES Dorothy Sharp Helen Stautz Rosemary Townley Carol Wagner M.arg.aret Wiesender Margaret Young Harris Sve Smith Niles Townley Jernegan McNeil Spatks Fi-her Fa;en Stophlet Wheary MacMiUan Tallmadge Stautz Bloodgood Thode Wiesender Brewer Conway Kummer Bailhe Hardon Brown Newlin Findlev Cerf Montgomery VanDyke Lloyd-Jones Flint Olsson Page 300 PHI MU Founded iS i Wesleyan College Local Chapter Established in 1919 Fticiilty Weinhers Nellie Bilstad Elna Mvodal Graduates Elizabeth Mackave Marie Woita Elizabeth Yearick Class of i ) % Margaret Badgerow. Mary K. Febock Janese Cline Alice Krlc. Floretta Mane val (lass oj ii)i6 Marjorie Cnare Rlth Patterson Lola Gray Margaret Toepel Jane Wheelan Phi Mu, the sorority dwelling within the reJ brick house midway down Langdon, claims to be the second oldest secret organization for women. In Its early days, the groups selected Robert E. Lee, " Stonewall " Jackson, and Jetferson Davis as honorary members. Among the members of Phi Mu are found several well known campus leaders. Floretta Maneval, who was elected to Crucible and Mortar Board, has presided over W. A. A. this past year. She has served on the Women ' s Affairs Committee of the Union and was selected for membership in Phi K.ippa Phi. Also deserving of mention is Alice Krug, who is Co-Chairman of the Contacts Committee for Mother ' s and Father ' s Week-end. She also served as Co-chairman of the First Wisconsin Salon of Art. In her second year Sister Krug received Sophomore Honors. Mary Febock, a past President of Castalia, keeps busy on the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet as Publicity Chairman. Ina Mary Frederici represented Phi Mu m the Court of Honor at Prom this year. This chapter, and the sorority as a whole, supports the Phi Mu Healthmobile which tours Georgia, giving medical attention to g,ooo needy children. Completely equipped, it carries several doctors and nurses. Last summer the local chapter was awarded the national scholarship cup at the Phi Mu convention. •;r class of ' 937 Mary Loiise Cockefair Emily Mazanec Ina Mary Frederici Kathleen Pfanku Gretchen Hl ' egel Class of njiS Marie Radtke Radtlce Wojta Toe pel Hue gel Yearick Gallagher Cline Mazanec Cockefair Mackave Frederici Patterson Febock Krug Manesa! Wheelan Cnare Pfanku Page 301 The Pi Phi chapter boasts ot having a house free from the overhanging mortgage. Incidentally, Pi Beta Phi is the oldest national fraternity for women according to the Pan-Hellenic rating. W. S. G. A. has been guided ably this past year by Jean Charters, who has not confined her activities to that office. Hannah Greeley, Vxe-Presider.t, and Marion Bradley, Freshman Representative, have officiated on the council this past year t03. The year 193,6 will see Avis Zentner active as Sophomore Representative and Kathryn Narr as Chairman of the Judiciary Committee on W. S. G. A., thereby tilling the graduating sisters " shoes. Jean Charters, who with Hannah Greeley is a member of Mortar Board, held the position of Secretary of Cardinal Board this year. Dorothy Teeple, newly elected Cardinal Board member, will carry on in that field ne.xt year. Rated third scholastically women ' s organizations. Pi Phi is proud of its five Phi Kappa Phi members: Jean Eilenberger, Jean Charters, Hannah Greeley, Betty Daniel, and Margaret Simpson, the last nam.ed young lady was elected to Phi Beta Kappa her junior year. Priscilla Angstman Emma Lou Bachelder Dorothy Br.adley Marion Bradley Mary Jane Bucklin Marg. ret Copeland M. rgaret Curtin Muriel James Class of i() S Avis Zentner M.athews Marg.aret Rowlands Mary Safford Virginia Schmit: Ruth Seefeld Louise Van V.-kliah Virginia Vedder N.ANCY Wright PI BETA PHI FouniJed 1867 Monmouth College Local Chapter Established m 18 4 Graduate Ch.- rlotte Conway Faculty Members Dean Louise Troxell Greeley Helen Kayser Louise Gray Jean Charters Betty Jean Daniel Dorothy Dunn Eilenberger Jean Gl.anville Hannah Greeley Class of i9S5 Suzanne Wilson Edna Balsley Marg.aret Clausen Carol M.ason Kathryn Narr Laura Parish Patricla Baldwin Catherine Brown Rebecca Clark Carolyn McKay Catherine Mengel Class of 19 j6 Class of 937 lOAN V RIER Betty Hutchcroft Mary Murdock Margaret Simpson Mary Smead Elizabeth Turney Katherine Walsh Pauline Reinsch M. RY Short Jean Stafford Helen Theiler Virginia Weber Mildred Morris Ann Rogers Janet Shaw Dorothy Teeple Lois Uhlemann Vaner Shaw Parish Mason L ' hlemann Theiler Teeple Narr Baldwin Clausen F. Walsh Hutchcroft Eilenhenjer Charters Weber Turney Thadewald Smead Dunn K Walsh Glanville Simpson Murdock Daniel Wilson Page 30i SIGMA KAPPA Founded 1874 Colby College Local Chapter Established in igi Class of 1955 Mildred Allen C5race Prcktor Marjorie Hamilton Betty Rice Mary Kirsten Bertha Schorer Dorothy Lindmolm Dorothy Senty Mildred Lueck Harriet Strauss Katmryn Zimmerman Class of 19 j6 Constance Bleyer Cecilly Sellars Carol Field Neoma Tiefenthaler Rose Wichert Class 0 1937 Doris Bandlow Anabel Follett Helen Darrow Jane Greer Lois Roehl When It was toundeJ, Sifjm.i Kappa desired to establish chapters only in New England schools. But with the turn of the century, Middle-western and tar-western schools finally received charters. For Its national philanthropy, Sigma Kappa is the guardian angel ot the Maine Sea Coast mission, which cares for the proud and dying race of real Yankees that refuse to leave their homes on the islands off Maine ' s rockbound shore line. In the local chapter, Mary Kirsten heads the activities list. She has held the position of treasurer on the W. S. G. A. Council and was elected to both Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi. Jane Greer, who was the Sigma Kappa member in the Court of Honor at prom, was the Sophomore Representative on the Judiciary Committee this year. Mildred Allen, Lois Roehl, and Mildred Lueck, are on the Badger Statf, Mildred Allen being on the Editorial Staff. Both she and Rose Wichert contribute to the Cardinal. Jo Danison Class of t ) H Jeanne Darrah Follett Greer Sellars Proctor Field Gonvo Bandlow Roehl Zimmerman Darrow Damson Rice Strauss Lueck Meyer Schorer Wichert Allen Sentv Kirsten Blever Berge Page 303 SOCIAL FRATERNITIES INTER-FRATERNITY BOARD Introducing four definite new objectives, the Inter-fraternity Board went through its third year with marked success and purpose. The first of their accomplishments was the new preferential rushing system which was tried for the first time last fall, and met with general approval. A revision of the rules has been made in an effort to iron out a few minor defects and it is expected that these changes will make tor a more efficient system. In an effort to help defray the costs of the new method of rushing, the profit derived from the annual Inter-fraternity Ball was turned into this channel. The automatic depledging rule was also in- augurated; in accordance with these regulations a pledge will be dropped if he fails for a period of two consecutive semesters to make a C average. This system will eliminate men who are scholastically unfit for fraternity material and should bring up the all-fraternity average. Another accomplishment was the modification of " Hell Week, " an effort to do away with much of the prevalent ha:ing that is still carried on by many fraternities. This action came about as a result of action on the part of many fraternity men who believed that a revision of rules regarding " Hell Week " was necessary and through the co- operation of the Board and members of organiza- tions It is hoped to bring about a needed reform. A survey conducted by the board in regard to financial, scholastic, and chapter operation is an- other achievement and culminates the efforts of Greek letter men to get a uniform plan of operation as to finances and means of running a house in a manner beneficial to the University, the fraternities and the individuals. The manual sent out to all new freshmen last fall, and which met with success, again will be mailed to all prospective University men. This will be the second year for the booklet and it is hoped that cooperation will be such that it shall be con- tinued in the future. iV Members of the Board John K. Wood Preiident George S. Duggar Sicretaiy Jack C. Ken.- ston icaMya Robert W. Dudley, Gilbert E. McDonald, Tom Gilbert, ex-offlcw Gilbert Wood Dudlev MoDonAlJ I " )ut;i;,ir Page 306 ACACIA Ralph Gintz Robert Lange E. James Bartlett John Dedrick Melvin Goese J. Harlan Althen Clayton Larson Marvin Peterson Wtlliam Ree CoLUMBLs Bowers Walter Brlnow Gradiiatei Solon Pierce Class of y 5 Harald Larsen John Saks Evan James Harris La Chapelle Herbert W. Mieller Gerald Peterson Class oj it) 6 Class of i(ji7 James Val ' ghan Neal Rothman Norman Ruenzel Arthur Sperling Eugene Wilda Robert Pltnam Roger Schmlck Open to Masons, sons of Masons, De Molays, or men recommended by two Masons, Acacia stands as the one Masonic fraternity on the Wisconsin campus. It was founded in u)04 at Ann Arbor, Michigan and made its appearance here in 1906, as one of the twenty-nine chapters that are located at various universities throughout the country. Residing in their large house at 108 Langdon, next to Lake Mendota, Acacia men iind time to enter into extra-curricular activities throughout the university - - - athletes are in a majority and the past year saw every chapter officer a " W " winner in some sport. Publications and politics are participated in with considerable success. Acacia has more members in the University faculty than any other Greek group on the campus. Among these are Tom E. Jones, Coach of Track and Cross-country; Professor C. K. Leith of the Geology Department: Professor C. H. Mills, Director of the School of Music; Professor R. A. Owen of the Engineering School; and Arlie Mucks, one time holder of the world short-put record, in the College of Agriculture. Norman Berner John Horton Freo Kraatz Class 0 KjiS William Wescott Harrv Pierce Roger Schultz Conrad Shearer (. . Peterson Shearer Brunow Wilda Althen CJoese Kraat; Schult: Putnam Schmuck Bowers Rothman Wescott Saks Larson Ree Pierce Ruenrel Mueller James Lange Bartlett M. Peterson Dedrick La Chapelle Page 307 In 1922 Phi Omicron chapter of Alpha Chi Rho made its debut on the Wisconsin campus and though considerably younger than most Greek groups, It has steadily forged forward and today is among the leaders ot fraternities. The national organization was founded thirty-nine years ago at Trinity College, Hartford, Connecticut, and since there have been nineteen chapters established at various colleges in the nation. Although there are seldom many varsity athletes m the house, there is no lack of interest in sports around the chapter as can be indicated by the trophies adorning the mantlepiece. The volley ball championship was added to the awards during the past winter term and there has been a credible showing made m most other sports. Members of the Union Board, committee-men for Prom and Inter-fraternity ball, and a man m Coif constitute some ot the other Alpha Chi Rho ac- tivity participants. Famous alumni are numerous and one man, Paul Seeple, earned the Alpha Chi Rho standard to the South- Pole with two of Byrd ' s expeditions. Orchestra leader, Fred Waring and announcer John S. Young, are also members of Alpha Chi Rho. vv ALPHA CHI RHO RoL. ND BlERSACH Robert Johns Oliver Bl. nk Erwis Fredrich Charles Gill Philip Koch k. rl boedecker Fred Fuhrman Roger Hoffman Edward Korsan Har ' ey Leiser Ralph Frank NORM. N BaILLIES Jack Clifford Graduates Class oj 1935 Gilbert Rblien Class of 1936 Ralph Swobod.a Class of 1937 Class of 19 8 Thomas Stone Steve Thomas Ralph Lemmer Ernest Nygren Charles Orth Archie Reid Owen McDonald Edward Pfistor Bill Porter Walter Rowse Howard St. cker Hugh Lucas Thom. s Hyl. ' nd Robert Klueter Rowse Pfistor Sieloff Volbrecht Hansen Korsan Fuhrman Lucas Biersach Seefeld Chopin Borgenquest Fredrich McDonald Thomas Blank Hyland Grueber Bishop Leiser Koch Clifford Nygren Klueter Frank Stacker Lemmer Boedecker Porter Orth Relien Page 308 ALPHA CHI SIGMA tGraJuates Gordon Anderson Malcolm Beeson Fred Beyerstedt Herbert Bird Rav Brumblav Robert Conarv Donald Colincsworth Leonard Dodd RussEL Harr William Hart Thomas Jones Burton Knapp Carl Koehn Pete Wenck Willl m Ayres Dorr Etzler J. Roberts Harrower Class 0 (935 George Kohler Frederick Koerker AsGER LaNOLVKKE James Lowe Walter Militzer Carl Niemann Earl Olson Frank Olson Victor Reinders William Sherman Frank Sicnaigo WiLLARD SpENGEMAN Edward L. Tatlm Adlai Michaels E erett Saudeck NORBERT SCHINK Frederick Arndt Eugene Brimm Karl Goetsch William Stark Cltiss of 1 1) 6 Albert Matsen Jerome Oleson Alan Roebuck Founded at the University of Wisconsin in igoi. Alpha Chi Sigma has grown rapidly and today there are forty-eight collegiate and twenty-four professional chapters in the United States. With the main object being the advancement of chemistry as a science and profession. Alpha Chi Sigma does many things to accomplish this end, such as sponsoring lectures and exhibitions in chem- istry and awarding annually a membership in the American Chemical Society to the highest ranking freshman in chemistry and chemical engineering courses. Twenty-eight members in the Departments of Chemistry, Chemical Engineering, Bacteriology, and Mining and Metallurgy gives this group a large faculty representation. There are twenty-six men in the graduate school, thirteen under-gradu- ates and seven pledges who comprise the chapter roll. Besides devoting much of their time to studying, the members of Alpha Chi Sigma also rind time to participate in campus activities to some extent, although not as much as some of the Langdon Street organirations. Francis Fontaine Class 0 937 Donald Lurvey John Lohman Class o] 1938 Peter Sarocka Fontaine Jones Milit:er Hart Stirn Brumblay Canary Micheals Olson Walter koerker Roebuck Dodd Bnmm Arndt Stone Knapp Keenan Langlykke Lurvey Lowe Meloche Lohman Kohler Stark Avres Et:ler Schink Olson Colingsworth Harrower Oleson Page 309 Starting as a literary organisation at Hamilton College, New York, Alpha Delta Phi was founded in 1832, thus ranking as one of the pioneer fraterni- ties. There are twenty-four chapters of Alpha Delt spread throughout the United States, and three m Canada. Alpha Delta Phi boasts of many prominent alumni, including President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Theodore Roosevelt is also in the fraternity annals along with Justices Harlan F. Stone and the late Oliver Wendell Holmes. Robert M. Hutchms, President of the University of Chicago and Charles W. Elliot, President of Harvard, are also Alpha Delts. The Wisconsin chapter was founded in 1902 and after a period of expansion moved into the present chapter house at the foot of North Henry Street, next to Lake Mendota. Activity men are numerous in the Alpha Delt chapter and this year saw one Junior Phi Beta Kappa, two Phi Kappa Phis and one man in White Spades and Iron Cross. Other members have gained recognition in fields varying from Union Board to Football. Arthur Bermingha Henry Qu. rles John Yost H.- RRY DeMl ' th Class of If) 8 C.- RL Friend Ch. rles Molter Charles Meyers Fred von Schleinitz ALPHA DELTA PHI Faculty Members Walter A. Agard Chester M. Klrti Farrington Daniels Andrew Leith John M. Gaus Frederick W. Roe Alfred L. Gausewitz O. P. Watts Stephen Brouwer Robert Penner George Evans Silas Evans Robert Boes John Blrgess Fred Keeler W. lter Lunde William Ogden Charles Baer Fred Werder Carl Burghardt Don Davis Edmund Frazer Edward Johnson Carl K.asten Graduates Russell Hibbard Class of ig ' y Peter Vea Class of 1936 Stoughton White Class oj 937 Merle Sceales John Muskat Robert Burgess Herbert Lee Da ID Phillips WiLLI.AM HoRTON Irving Kraemer RicH. RD Surplice John Wright WiLLI.AM CuRKEET R. LPH OdEGARD Walton Miller. Jr- JoHN Penner J. MES Roberts Charles Tully Paul Waterman NORM.AN WeSTERHOLD Bermingham Roberts Kastcn Sceales Molter Reene Burghardt Waterman Burgess Lunde Miller Brouwer Yost Horton Davis Werder Johnson Baer DeMuth Keeler Phillips Kraemer Westerhold Penner Tully Friend Meyers Taussig Von Schleinit:; Frazer Boes Niman White Page 3 I o ALPHA EPSILON PI Selmer Feld Joseph E. Fishelson Zalmond Franklin Faculty Member HfNRY I. Fox Graduates Sidney Posner Class oj r9?5 Russell Oppenheimer Irving Kalika Joseph Kleinfeld Nathan Mani« Lewis S. Mentlik Bfrnard Schlanger Class oJ i ' ) 6 Ralph Ginsberg Jllian p. Fromer Melvin M. Klein Leonard Siegel Edward Shapiro George Weinstein Jessie Weiskopf Iack Weller Organized on the Wisconsin campus in U)24 as Tau Sigma Omicron, a local fraternity, the present chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi became affiliated with the national organization in 11)27. •At the time of the local groups induction, there were only twelve chapters of A. E. Pi hut ten more have been added since that time. The national fraternity was organized in 191 j, and although it is one of the youngest national Jewish fraternal organizations, it has grown steadily. Varied activities claim the A. E. Pi ' s and their men are found on the editorial board of the Daily Cardinal, in Coif, and on the staffs of all leading campus publications. In athletics they have several men that qualified for the major " W " award in track, football, and swimming. Boxers, baseball players, wrestlers, and a man in military activities, represent the house. One brother is the recipient of a Harvard Law School scholarship for the com ing year. Thirty-three men enrolled in the colleges of the University make up the chapter roll for Pi chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi. •k Samuel Chatmson Abbott Dickstein Herman Gulkin Sid Lachow Class oj J 9 37 Irving Levy Earl Rothstein Irving Stone George Swerdlow Daniel Ansell Sid Hurwiti Milton Komar Class of nji8 Paul Rubin Martin Seiden Harold Sielling Swerdlovv Hurwit: Stone Seiden Spelling Rubin Kleinfeld Neigher Gulkin Shapiro Dickstein Siegal Komar Fishelson Fox Fromer Manis Mentlik Kalika Ansell Page 3 I 1 Limiting its membership to agricultural students only, Alpha Gamma Rho is entitled to the distinc ' tion of being the only agricultural fraternity on the campus that owns a chapter house and plays an active part in social affairs of the campus. The Iota chapter is known for the high grades that are invariably produced by members. Many of the men are elected annually to Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural fraternity. Along with high grades, politics and athletics come in for their share of attention. Varsity sports claim their share of ath- letes, while in intra-murals the house is represented by teams that are better than average. Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at the Uni- versities of Ohio and Illinois in igo8 and has since expanded until there are now thirty-two chapters located at the leading agricultural colleges in the United States, thus stamping it as one of the fore- most national Agricultural fraternities. Nineteen men are enrolled in school from this organization and eighteen members of the Agricultural Faculty are affiliated. ALPHA GAMMA RHO T- W. Braxn H. D. Bruhn C. J. Chapman F. W. DUFFEE J. G. H. LPIN K. L. Hatch J. B. Hayes ' . E. KlVLlN ' Faculty Members J. H. KOLB J. H. Lilly J. G. Moore W. P. MORTENSON D. W. NiENDORF V. V. Varney J. C. Walker H. F. Wilson Graduates John F. Adams Herbert H.arris Fred Zimmerman Class of 1935 George Dehnert a. Dettwiler Donald Guptill Ralph Russell Class of it) j David H.amilton William Marquart Jack Schinagl j.ack tollefson Al tn Alton Allen Beeckler Arlo Benzmann Arnold Bluemke Class of 19 6 J.AMES H. M.ARTIN WlLLI.AM ROG.A.N Hugh R. Stewart Miles Vandervort Alton Beeckler Dettwiler Regan GuptiU Dehnert Russell Stew.irt M.irtin Tcllefson Eluerrke Page 3 I 2 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Faculty Members John Guy Fowlkes R. B. Mechell John L. Gillin Elmer L. Sevringhal ' s J W. Mathews Glenn Trewartha Ray H V ' hitbeck Graduates Robert C. F. Bartel5 Carl Jebe Gerald T. Borcherdt Dwight Loughborough Neal Glenn Jack J. Jallings Leslie G. Janett George H. Cook John C. Hanchett John H. Axley Russell H. Baum Merlin E. Graul W. Bert Petersen Class oj (935 WiLERED H. Took Class oj tyiG Phillip Morgan Wilson D. Michell Robert M. Spear Elmer B. Mau Stanley C. Oaks Class oj 9J7 Producers of high grades and activity men. Alpha Kappa Lambda lives over on East Giiman Street, where their vine-covered chapter house overlooks Lake Mendota and the Governor ' s Mansion. In scholarship, this fraternity usually leads all others and has held scholastic honors for as many as five semesters in a row. The house president is a Phi Beta Kappa and other members have been elected to various honorary groups. Besides ex- celling in scholarship, A. K. L. has had men on publications and for the last two years the Editor of the Wisconsin Engineer has been an Alpha Kappa Lambda. Having five men in University Singers and Glee Club shows their interest in Music and last spring they won the revived Inter- traternity Sing held on Union Terrace. Founded at the University of Culifornia, this group has the honor of being the first fraternity having its origin on the Pacific coast. At present there are ten chapters, the local Epsilon chapter being founded in ( i , and the last one installed at Purdue, m ig 4. Arthur P. Hoffmann Gus B. Timmel Herbert W. Wilso.n Harry L. Wells Class oj ig 8 Frank G. Upjohn W. Michell Garlock Jallings Tock Spears Wilson Schmidt Timmel Cook lanetr Hoffmann Prot ' . Michell Baum Gilson Axley Page 3 I 3 Founded at Yale in 184 ' ), Alpha Sigma Phi has expanded conservatively until there are now thirty-three chapters. The local. Kappa, was founded m iqgq. hi activities the Alpha Sigs have unusual political representation in the President of the Young Democrats Club, the President of the Young Republicans Club, and the President of the University Progressive Club. All are brothers m the organization, as is the local head of the Ameri- can Peace Alliance. Losing their athletes by graduation last spring. Alpha Sigma Phi was not represented as well as formerly, although they did have one man on the varsity track team who won his major " W " by virtue of his pole-vaulting ability. Scholastically the Alpha Sigs harbor a Tau Beta Pi and a Chi Epsilon and the grades of the group as a whole are average. Eleven members in the faculty of the University are brothers ot the organization, as are thirty-two undergraduate students and eleven men in the graduate school. ALPHA SIGMA PHI Faculty Member A. H. Edgerton Graduates Albert E. Avery Donald E. Bonk Albert W. Booth Leo J. Fox Frederick G. Hidde John N. Kramer Edward J. M.adler J. Huntington Otis James J. Sullivan William L. Waskow Arthur F. Zeman Class of Z935 William C. Ackermann Ira H. Boechler William R. Kuester Alvin Pagel Earl O. Vogel Philip F. Voigt Dean O. Boettcher Donald C. Booth O. W. Dwens James K. Fogo Charles D. Justus •k Class of i iS Donald A. Kuester Robert S. Lynn Preston B. Richter Harold F. Riekel Francis J. Stumrliter Edgar L. Wiberg Class of 1936 Hermann A. Eggert Gordon L. Ingebritson Ralph L. High Robert J. Mangold John J. Hild Ray A. Nerad Howard W. Hilgendorf Kenyon W. Schult: C. Edward Ste ens Class oj 1937 Da ID A. Graves Robert O. Kahlenberg Albert E. Haller George F. Lightbourn Robert J. Herlihy John E. Smith If f.t n Fogo Bonk Kramer Wiberg Schultz Boetcher Hilgendorf Ingebritson W. Kuester Mangold Stevens Ackermann Nerad Boechler Waskow Haller Zeman Eiooth Otis Lightbourn Madler D. Kuester Vogel Kahlenberg Voigt High Avery Page 3 1 4 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Ci rail nates Bkrnard Ailts Alcer Burdick William B. Clifford Frank Harvey Richard S. Hippesmever Pall Klelthau Clark Gapen Don Herbst Elmer Ailts Class of 1955 Arthur Snyder Class of 11) 6 Fred Roemer Class of 9J7 Frederick Albertisen Robert Christl Kiel Gibes William O. Lueck Sign C. Rogers George Schroedbr Ernest P. Strub James Weimer John Zabel Edward Manthei Ceylon Meisner Charles M. Moore William Hofert Jack Robinson Preston Simms In the very heart of fraternity row one finds the spacious, well-kept home of the Gamma Tau chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, one of the ninety- four chapters that has heen organized since the founding of the national brotherhood immediately after the close of the Civil War, in 1865. Starting at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, it cul- minated the efforts of many young men to bring ahouta spiritof friendliness between the studentsof the North and those of the South, who had been recently engaged in battle with one another. The year igo7 saw the admission pf the local brotherhood into the national fraternity. Since then, A. T. O. men have entered into the various phases of campus activities and today one sees wearers of the cross-shaped Alpha Tau Omega pin in Wisconsin Players, Scabbard and Blade, on va- rious publications and occasionally in student politics. John Bergstresser, assistant Junior Dean at the University and Walter Hines Page, ambassador to the Court of St. James are among the many alumni of this organization. William Dalnoder Class of 1 9 8 Sam Me lel Mead Eugene Hollister Meade Meisner Hotert .- lbertien Schroeder Clifford Kuelthau Hollister Sims Lueck Weiner Christl Wilson Gapen Manthei Ailts Herbst Burdick Page 3 1 s Characterized by the cosmopohtan nature of its members, among whom are included boys from the Hawaiian Islands, Mexico, and such distant states as New York, California, Missouri, and Nevada, Beta Theta Pi stands as the second oldest fraternity on the campus and one ot the famous Miami Triad. Coming to Wisconsin in 1S73, thirty-four years after the first chapter was started, the local group has a large alumni group among whom are included both Senator and Governor LaFoUette, Pat O ' Dea, legendary football star of the nineties, and former President of the University, John Bascom. Living in an imposing structure on Mendota Court next to the lake, the Betas enjoy an ideal location in relation to the campus and to the houses ot other fraternities and sororities. Representatives of Beta are found in high places among the varied activities of the campus. In sports, wrestling, football, crew and track claim their men. The rosters of the Glee Club, Hares- foot, and Dramatics also include Betas. BETA THETA PI Charles Albright Edward Guilfoyle Robert Hasl.anger Stuart Becker Robert Buck Harry Cleveland LylE HOSKINS James Larson Robert Getting RussEL Pike Class of 2935 William Hodgins Herbert Loomis Robert Lorenz Class of i )j6 Richard Pope Norman Schiepelbein NORBERT ScHULZ Richard Smith Herbert Steuwe Nels Wermer Richard White J.ACK GiLKEY Richard Hoffman John Hubbard Eugene M.- ■ Class oj ig 8 Elroy Schmidt De. n Service Paul Tuttrup David Epps Class 0] iijyj Don Berner Alex.ander Don Gooding Edmond Heinrichsmeyer Paul Hibbard Ed Jone Ken Leon.ard Robert McLaughlin Henry Oehlberg Benjamin Reynolds Fred Wex2fl Binghdm Leonard Reynolds Hodgins Hoffman Loomis Steuwe Hoolter Buck Getting Hibhard Koehler Cleveland Pike Werner Allen Oehlberg Smith McLaughlin Schuh Pope Tuttrup Heinrichsmeyer Hoskins Larson MacStewart Becker Fiedler Haslanger Wencel Guiltbyle Albright Service Hubbard Ketterer Hagen Rurkholder Martineau Page I 6 CHI PHI H. V. EWBANK W. H. KlEKHOFER A. V. Millar E. R. Mlnt: R J. NOER R L Reynolds Stephen Freeman Daniel Hoffman Herbert Koepp Robert Ashton Robert Bennett Randall Beianson Thomas Emrliscer J. Garth Gray Warren Hyde Merton Albrecht Fredric Benedict Daniel Dittmer Roger Goeb Louis Gardner Alvin Gillett Samuel Gillett Robert Koopman Faculty Members Graduates Class 0 1935 E R. Schmidt F. C. Sharp A. C. Taylor H. R. Trl ' mbrowlr M. O. Wethey H. W. WlRKA John McConahay Williams Pembleton William Rowe W Michael Sutton Class oj H) (i Arthur Kaftan Russell McMahon George Oosterhou Stig Palmgren Robert Secor Fred Seguin Otto Hibma John Hurth Robert Lepfek Otis Secler William Wright Class of 7937 Warren Weston Robert Metiger Roger Nelson Noah Seamann JaMFS X AKEFIELD Absorbing a local group known as the Red Tri- angles, Kappa chapter of Chi Phi was installed on the Wisconsin campus in 1916. Originally founded in 1824, by a group of professors and students at the College of New Jersey (now Princeton), it represents the union of three organiaitions of the same name, known as the Princeton, Southern, and Hobart orders; since that time it has granted new charters until there are thirty-five chapters today. Varsity athletics do not claim many of the Chi Phis but in intra-murals they invariably turn out good teams. The past year saw them place second in hockey, third in swimming, and in football they reached the quarter finals. .Other campus activities engaged in by their men include Varsity Debate, Haresfoot, Daily Cardinal, Octopus, and the Con- cert Band. Prominent alumni ot the n.itional .ire Senator Hiram W. Johnson; W. W. Atterbury, President of the Pennsylvania railroad; S. M. Felton, Presi- dent of the Chicago and Great Western railroad; Mark A. D. Howe, editor of the " Atlantic Monthly; " " and Newcombe Carleton, President of Western Union. . RTHJR Bauer .Allen Jorgenson Class of 11) 8 Fred Kaftan Oscar Lindgren Eugene Van Ells I ' « ' . " » t f f « f t ttl If Gillett ' ct; -cr Albrecht Ehrlir.gcr Jorgenscn Benedict Leffek Wakefield Gardner Kaftan Gunderson Shannon ODsterhous Sutton riibma .Ashton Goeb Hurth Gillett Seamann Bezanson Freeman Scs;ler Palmeren Bennet: XIcM.-.hon Wnuht Hvde Pembleton Weaver Page 3 I 7 A group of twenty-five chapters terms one of the oldest of college fraternities, Chi Psi, which was founded at Union College in 1841. Twelve chap- ters in the east, five m the mid-west, three in the south, and five in the west, comprise the list. In 1878 the Wisconsin charter was granted, mak- ing Chi Psi the fourth national fraternity to ap- pear here. Since 1914 the Chi Psi ' s have been living in their imposing lodge at the end of Iota Court, where they command an unexcelled view of the lake. From here their men go into many activities; some into basketball, crew or tennis; others par- ticipate in politics, and this years " Senior Class President is a Chi Psi. Union activities, Y. M. C. A. work, and publications are important parts of the extra curricular program of this organisation Three men in Phi Eta Sigma, a Tau Beta Pi. and a man in Phi Kappa Phi, furnish proof that Chi Psis are scholars as well as campus figures. The efficiency of their national administration and the strong support of their alumni give them ample reason to be proud of their fraternity. ■ii- Thomas Duncan John Erskine Ben Gross George Miller Paul Reinsch C ass of 19 8 Ward Sm. ll James Steinmetz John Wagner Charles Winkler Ellery Wright CHI PSI Graduate Alexander Cannon Class of i )] ' Frank Klode Robert Knake Robert Reeves Richard Shannon Thomas Strothman William Bray John Bond Sherwood Dodge Joseph Eells James Kerney Class of i ) Class of i y John McCaffery Harry Purcell Harry Taylor John Wadsworth Thom. ' s Woodward Robert Paunack Wellard Stafford Stephen Richardson William Winkler Paul Hawkins Miller Eells Small Reeves Duncan Dodge Steinmet: Bond Gross Wadsworth Kearney Shannon Woodw,-aiid Purcell Klode Hawkins C. Winkler Bray Reinsch Cannon Erskine W. Winkler Richardson Knake Strothman Taylor Wright Page 3 I 8 DELTA CHI I ' acull) Members Graduates Eugene Zander Class 0 9j5 Class of ig j6 George Wright C ass of i ) j Harold Hansen Nor a ' 00d Melchhr LeRoY LlESSMANN Hl ' GH PaTTER ON Gordon Tollaksen w. s. cottingham Harold Blchanan George Field Thomas AlBuchon Stanlev Harvey Pal L G. Jones Russell Nye David Llovd Oli pr Rundr Eldon Smith A of eleven thousand men form the na- tional fraternity of Delta Chi, a brotherhood founded at Cornell University, Ithica, New York, in iS(,x5, in an effort to promote friendship and the acquisition of sound education among its members. Delta Chi was among the first of the fraternities on a national basis to abolish " Hell Week, " to administer budgetary control of chapter finances through an alumni board of control, and to estab- lish a scholarship advisor system. President C. R. Marvin, of George Washington university. Brigadier General W. K. Taylor, As- sistant Attorney General of the United States Miller, and the Great Commoner, William Jen- nings Bryan, are all members of the fraternity. Today forty active chapters of Delta Chi are located at various colleges from the Atlantic to the Pacific coasts, both in the United States and Canada. Class of Kjifi John AuBuchon David Bergeron Charles Dieman Wilmon Drollinger Chester Harrison Irving Morner Peter Smart Andrew Smith Smart J. .AuBuchon T. .AuBuchon DrolUniier Nye Tclbksen Smith Harvey Morner telcher Liessm.inn Ruchinin FielJ Bergeron Wriiihc Patterson Harrison RunJe Hansen Page 3 1 9 Yale University, in 1844, saw the founding of the national organuation of Delta Kappa Epsilon, a group which made its appearance at Wisconsin in 1906 as the Rho chapter. Possessed of versatility and energy, the Dekes can be found in numerous extra curricular tields and the past year saw five of their men on the foot- ball squad. A member of the swimming team and the Business Manager ot the Octopus constitute some of the other activity men. Although there are several men in the house having averages of two grade points per credit, as a whole the group does not come in the upper bracket scholastically. In social prestige, however, the Dekes rank higher than many groups on the campus, and at their parties many campus luminaries can be found. Two former United States Presidents, Theodore Roosevelt and Rutherford B. Hayes were D. K. E. " s as are Phillip Lord and Jimmy Gleason of radio and screen fame. Dr. Clarence Spears, Johnny Doeg and George Lott, tennis stars, and golfers Charles Saver and Johnny Armstrong are members of Delta Kappa Epsilon who have enscnbed their names in the sports hall of fame. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Robert Jones Milton Kummer Peter L.ambrecht Eldon Ledman Robert Lind Francis Beaudette John Easterly Robert Ewing John Fish Graduate Joseph McDonough Class 0 1935 Class of 1936 Robert Wilson David McCann Harry Parker Paul Poock Richard Ryan Francis Werner Walter Glascofp Jack Kenaston RoL. ND Martens W. LTER RoeTHKE John Brown John Conlin Robert Fish Lawrence Fitipatrick Robert Gale Class oj iij H Howard Huenink Robert Linden Robert McKenn.a Richard Power Ritchey John Brlbaker Downing Edwards Burton Gale Owen Goodman Wallace Goodnow Class oJ it) y Lawrence Simon Fre VOIGT Allan Hudson Paul Jenson Willis Parrott William Ppeffer John Steinman Brubaker Power Huenink Linden Voigt McKenna Gale Hudson Brown Roethke Edwards Fish Goodman Ritchey Beaudette Wdson Martens Kenaston Glascoff Gale Jensen Fish Parrott Pteffer Ewinjj Steinman Kummer Werner Poock Jones McCann Lind Parker Ryan Ledman Lambrecht Fontaine Easterly Page 320 DELTA SIGMA PI rucully Members William Aspinwall Chester LlovdJones J. C. Gibson Grover A. Noetul A. V Peterson G ratliiatei Robert S. Lewis Richard Reinekini: Clarence Torrey, Jr. Lewis Dorrington Wilbur Larson Berlyn Oestreich Clarence Bloedorn James Ellickson Howard Gearhart Albert Hanson Class of nj ' y Class of It) 6 Robert Pitiner Paul Rockey Kenneth Wackman Rudolf Jegart Leslie Miner Raymond Toliman Raymond Wickus Overlooking Camp Randall from Breese Terrace is the Delta Sigma Pi house, built in 1924, just one year after the Psi chapter was installed on this campus. Although the fraternity does not enjoy the usual close proximity to the University, it is not too far removed to enter into all phases of student life on the hill. Each year the Delta Sigs help sponsor the Commerce banquet and play an important part in all of the activities of the School ot Commerce. Although they get good grades and have an award known as the Delta Sigma Fi Scholarship Key, which IS presented to the graduating senior in the School of Commerce attaining the highest grades, they are not " grinds " as can he shown by the number of men that enter into athletics, Haresfoot, Artus and campus publications. In intra-murals they have been winners of the Badger Bowl and turn out teams on a par with other Greek squads. Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New York Uni- versity in 1907 and has since grown rapidly to a roll of fifty-three chapters at universities through- out the United States and Canada. George Wim -Alien Mahnke George Schwenk Class 0 ig 7 Karl Strock L. Trovinger Class 0 Kj S Miles Armstrong Da id Farmer Alan Skowlund Harold Towle Ellickson Wickus Oestreich Bloedorn Wing Lewis Pit:i Armstrong Storck cr Dorrington Beatty Jegart Torrev Tollman Towle Rockey Schwenk Gearhart Reineking Page 32 1 Formally adopting a constitution and motto early in 1859, Delta Tau Delta fraternity came into being at Bethany College in Virginia. Twenty- seven years later, a union with the Rainbow Fraternity, an old and aristocratic southern organi- zation, was arranged, greatly increasing the number of chapters. Since th at time seventy-three chapters have been authorized; the latest addition is Delta Iota of Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin. In 1888, the local chapter was founded, but left the campus shortly after only to make its appear- ance again m 1802, when the charter was re-issued. Five hundred and fifty men have gone through the initiation since that time, among them Michael J. Cleary, President of the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company and Charles Dunn, Vice- President of the Chicago Title and Trust Company. The Captain of the Golf team, a varsity boxer. Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma men, and men in Haresfoot and on the Cadinal Business Staff are all brothers in Delta Tau Delta. DELTA TAU DELTA Faculty Members Glenn Frank J. Homer Herriott t. c. c. ' kll.av. ' av Hervey Dietrich Willis Ferebee R. K. Hausmann J. C. McBride E. A. Bachhuber George Gibson Graduates Class of ig ' y R. W. Schneider E. W. Manchester J. G. Stedman E. W. Manchester Kenneth Olsen W. S. Schlicht Howard Selby Robert Weidmann Paul Hausmann R. A. Mason George Gatenby G. P. Langefeld Rl ' Ssel Loeser Class of 1936 M. L. Riley N. W. Ross M. S. Stauefacher Louis Arnold James Diemann Clarence Karn Louis Lenneke Ronald Lind Class of 11) 8 J. C. Robinson Edward Simon Albert Steffan Robert Tausche Robert Voce R. M. Bernnard W. H. Brady Kenneth Dahl J. S. Dyer Gordon Harmon Class of i y Claude Holst M. L. Koether Gordon Patten Richard Reierson Har EY Schelppeffer William Wiesner R. L Trase Tausche Dalil Kohinson StetFan L) Lennek e LJaCenbv Rile ' Manchester Reierson Hoist Brady Dyer Bernnard Koether Gibson Ross Loeser Mason Langenfeld Hausmann StaufFacher Bachhuher Page 322 DELTA UPSILON class oj iiji ' j Charles Bradley Tom Gilbert Stanley Johnson Robert Minahan Charles Pils Charles Van Hacan Edwin Wilkie C ass oj itjjfi Richard Bl ' rnham Clarence Mueller Fred Cady James Neller WiLLL M Cal Y Pall Streckewald George Duggar Herbert Terwilliger John Whitney Stanley Brown Robert Grady Emmett Mortell Class of 9 7 Arthur Pease Robert Petri James Wukie A group that made its appearance on the campus over half a century ago is Delta Upsilon. The national organization was founded at Williams College in 1834, where it was first an anti-secret organization. Later it changed to non-secret and remains as such today. Since their appearance on t he campus the D. U.s have fared well in most fields of endeavor, scholastically, athletically and socially. Numerous activity men are listed on the chapter roll such as two members of the Union Board, two men on the Interfraternity Board, the President of the Y. M. C. A. and two Varsity debaters. Honor- ary societies also draw men from the fraternity as is indicated by four men in Phi Eta Sigma, one man in Phi Kappa Phi, and a member of Iron Cross. The Forensic Board has three D. U.s and the assistant News Editor of the Daily Cardinal is a Delta Upsilon. In intra-mural sports, their hockey team this year won its second consecutive championship and good teams in other sports have ranked them among the leaders in the Badger Bowl race. Chief among their famous alumni are Chief Justice Hughes, President Garfield, the Dawes brothers and John Erskine. Walter Bond Charles Brady C ass 0] Kj S Harry Manzer John Byrns Roland Kennedy Duggdf Burnham Cady Brow.n Schlit: E. Wilkie Van Hagcn Whitney Grady Streckewald Neller Pease Mortell Tcrwilliger Richardson Petri J. Wilkie Mueller Forester Puis Minahan Gilbert Johnson Bradley Page 3 3 With an enrollment of over forty thousand members. Kappa Sigma leads all national fraternities in numbers, as well as in age. The foundation of the brotherhood dates back to the early fifteenth century when, at the University of Bologna, there was formed a secret order which has continued to the present day. Now there are one hundred and eight chapters spread throughout the United States and the Dominion of Canada. Harold " Bud " Foster, basketball coach, and Guy Sundt, assistant football coach, are both mem- bers of the local chapter, giving the house two key men in important campus positions. Among other prominent alumni are listed three United States Senators, twelve Congressmen, seven Justices of Supreme Courts, twenty-four college presidents, six state attorney-generals and three governors. In athletics nine of the last ten captains of the swimming team have been Kappa Sigs; in other undergraduate activities men are on publications, in politics and in military organizations. •h KAPPA SIGMA Ialcolm W. Beeson S. Lee Ely H. ROLD Foster Joseph W. Gale Scott H. Goodnight Faculty Members En iN S, B1NSV.ANGER Frederick J. Bechtel William J. Harley loHN C. Hickman Robert H. Barter Carl B. Beck Bruce F. Beilfuss Robert P. Bremner George E. Clapp Guy M. Sundt Graduates Mar tn H. Steen Class of ig ' y C. Paul Hegartv William H. Lighty Pete K. McCarter E. Eugene Nepf Remington Orsinger John B. Pearson James Ivins Stanley S. Tusler Harold R. Winger Class of ic)j6 Allan G. Davidson Victor S. Falk Jerome E. Shackton Carl D. Simonsen Emmett W. Terwilliger John M. ' an V ' leet Class of 11) 8 Fred T. Beni John W. Bl.air Robert J. Davidson Robert W. Gilman William D. Marx Albert E. Sternkopf Kenneth P. Vogt Carl P. Walter William H. Wilson Thomas C. Bourke John H. Budde Robert J. Alex C. Johnson Richard E. Johnson Class of i()y; Da td M. Le.avitt Robert W. Neub. uer Leroy B. Rowbottom Wendell E. Turner J.AMES F. Wright Conohan Bourke Gilraan Pleak Binswanger Steen R. Johnson Engels Walter Marx Ben; Wilson Beck Budde Hickman Barter Ivins VanVleet Clapp Wright Beiltuss Vogt Sternkopt Davidson Leavitt Bechtel Tusler Shackton Falk Bremner Winger Hegarty Rowbottom Harlex- A. Johnson Page 324 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Fticiilt ' i Members Philip G. Fox Marvin Bauer Lester Cameron Robert Leahy Walter Baumgardt Keith Bennett Louis Dequine Thomas Holstein V. E. TorriNGHAM Graduates John Searles Edward M. Searls Charles Metiner Wayne Neill George Ott Class 0 1 % Francis Kabat Wayne Lewis Christopher Murray Harry Roderick Founded at Boston University in igcx). Lambda Chi Alpha has grown rapidly and today twenty-six years after its founding, there are eighty-four active chapters in existence with a total of over 17,000 members. Alpha Beta Zeta chapter was chartered here in 1Q17 and has since enjoyed an increasingly favorable position on the campus. The fraternity is fast acquiring a significant alumni body which is establishing scholarships and carrying on work along humanitarian lines. The Christian ideals ot the group are exemplified in the rituals and the insignia which are historically correct. Prominent alumni of their brotherhood include the well known Gordon " Mickey " Cochrane, manager of the Detroit Tigers and James V. Allred, Governor of Texas. Twenty-two men enrolled in the various col- leges of the University comprise the fraternity, along with seven graduate students and three pro- fessors on the faculty. Robert Finn Ray Heil Arthur J.-knke William Millar Class of igi6 Nathan Rohr Frank Spinar Russell Stubbincs Wayne Wetlauper Class 0 19 7 Walter Card Robert Goodrich Kenneth Kenehan David MacLaughlin Anthony Philippsen Charles Treleven Millar Roderick Phillippsen Kabat MicLaughlin Neill Leahy ' etlauter Lewis Janke Bennett Holstein Kenehan Trelevan McConson Card Baumgardt Rohr Murray Page 32s One of the oldest of national fraternities and one of the first on the campus is Psi Upsilon. Originally founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, their policy of expansion is somewhat conservative and at present there are twenty-eight active chap- ters: the local group founded in i8q6. has the Rho charter. The Psi U " s are well represented in campus activities; on publications during the past year they had the Executive Editor and the Business Manager of the Daily Cardinal. In politics the Prom King was a Psi U., and athletics such as track, football, and crew also saw participants; others are in Tumas and Cardinal Key. In intra- mural competition they won the crew race and were possessors of good teams in basketball and football. Among the prominent members of this fraternity are two former United States Presidents, Chester A. Arthur and William H. Taft, the latter also a Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court. Henry L. Stimson, Secretary of State, and Nicholas Murray Butler, President of Columbia University are also on the membership list of Psi Upsilon. PSI UPSILON Faculty Members Rav S, Owe Graduates WiLLi.AM Churchill Arthur Hokanson Charles Bernhard Richard Braze. u James Cr.awford Edward Dithmar Arthl ' r Kayser John O ' Connor Class oj 1935 Wall. ' ce Liberty Class oj 1936 Samuel G. Ro;3ers Allison Krueger Elton Streich j. MES Kennedy James Robe Leo Schoenhofen George Thuerer Jay Tompkins Keehn Yeager Edward Carleton George Chesley Edwin Collins Robert Deniston William Harold Greger Class oj ' 93S Robert Hunt William Murray Willi-AM Ray Jackson Rowland John Ryan Laurence Wolfe Richard Bardwell WiLLARD BuNN Ch. rles G.arcia Donne Gosin Class oj 7937 Lames Tidemen Richard Laird Robert Musser William Sullivan Robert Swett Tompkins Rae Chcslcy Grcgor Murray Collins Miller Rollins Rvan Collins Laird Garcia Tidcman Crawford Bardwell Swett Hunt Stoker Sullivan O ' Connor Dithmar Kennedy Streich Kneger Hokanson Liberty Yeager Carleton Thuerer Bunn Musser Brazeau Deniston Wolfe Page 3 2 h PHI DELTA THETA JiLiAN Harris E. R. Malrer Fiicully Members John Doolittle Lester Haentischel Edward Barn-ey Richard Bridoman Earl Edwards Arthur Erwis John Jeffery Robert Hitchcock Paul Jahn Edward Martin FRPHFRItk- McNeSS Gradiiales Class of J935 William Wendt Class oj i ' ji6 v. R. Sharp Joel Stebbin ' Charles Ol«dn Donald Pattison Robert Kaska James O ' Neill Herbert Pohle Edward Shaheen Wilson Weisel Alfred Prini James Ritchay Victor Schlitz Phillip Seefeld Founded in iSiv, fifteen years before any other traternity at this university. Phi Delta Theta ranks as the oldest organization of its kind on the campus and is a member of the Miami Triad. Ranking sixth in scholarship. Phi Delt also has an enviable record in activities. Three of the twelve members of Union Board during the past year were Phi Delts as were the editor of the 1935 Badger, the chairman of Orientation Week ac- tivities and the chairman of Mother ' s and Father ' s weekend. The house is well represented in Iron Cross and White Spades as well as in Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma and Sigma Delta Chi. Among the prominent alumni of Phi Delt are William F. Vilas, former United States Senator and one ot three founders of the local chapter, three Senators and five members of the present House of Representatives as well as numerous other lumina- ries in the world of business, sports, journalism and politics. With 106 chapters. Phi Delt ranks as one of the largest national fraternities in the country. Joseph Brooks Pall Grlbb Richard Karberg RiCH. RD MERL.-iU Clifford Pauls Class 0 itj y Faustin Prini Ralph Ritter Robert Sueflow WiLLi. ' VM Wheeler Russell Wittman Robert Beri; Joseph Berry Stanley Herrlisg Class of i ) 8 Larry Hickey John Lehnberc. John Neighbours Lehnberg McCaffery Pauls Pohle Shaheen Sueflow Barnev Kaska Wendt Seefeld Brooks Ritter Edward.s McNess Neighbours A. Prin: Martin Herrling Hickev Buxton Berg Karberg Hitchcock O ' Neil Schlit: F. Prinz Jeffrey Weiscl Bridgman Haentischel Doolittle Page 327 At i6 Langdon Street stands one of the five most beautiful fraternity houses in the United States ' ' ' it is the home of Mu chapter of Phi Gamma Delta. This organization appeared on the campus in 1893 and after a period of expansion moved into its present abode, which was built in 1927 by the alumni. The national chapter was founded in 184S, at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, and expanded to other colleges until there were seventy- three charters granted to groups in the United States and Canada. National and local alumni include the deceased ex-President Calvin Coolidge, Newton D. Baker, Stuart Chase, Governors Langdon of Kansas and Lehman of New York, and Fred Clau sen, President of the Board of Regents. Always active in student affairs, the Phi Gams this year produced many well-known campus figures. The President of the Inter-fraternity board, the President of Haresfoot, Business Manager of the Badger, leaders of the Military and Inter- fraternity Balls, the Coach of the University box- ing team, and men in varsity athletics and hono- rary societies are all wearers of the Fiji pin. A .r.A. PHI GAMMA DELTA Walter Davis OlI ER GrOOTEM.A.M Frederick Holt Robert Kay Alexander Kremb Charles Adair William S. Ahrbeck Harvey G. Bent J. cK Cole Peter Dorschbl Harold Bat:le Milton J. Bublit: Herbert Dow Edmund J. Hart Robert Heinze John Anderson ' Charles Behrens Fran: Bidinger LOREN BrINDLEY Richard Carter Don Davis John Emmerling John Bauch Robert Brobst Marshall Carlson William Dill Robe rt Hannahs William Landwer Harry M.- son John Matchette Graduates -RED WilLIAM- Class 0} 19 5 Class of i ) 6 Class of 1937 Class of i iS Harold Kubly Charles March Robert McCormick JUDSON RiKKERS John Walsh Lynn T. Hannahs Robert Ricker Clair Strain Robert Thrun John Wood William F. Ho is Roderick Muth Lyman Newton William Staehling Horace Winchell Morris Fleming Pat Fulton James Jacobsen Carl Liefert James Melhuse W.ARD Parker Francis Wilson Clifford Oley She. Smith Henry Stark Pat Strain Robert Swansen Richard Frederick Whe.ary Robert Wolfe Behrens Bauch Stark R. Hannahs BnnJlev Strain Tinkham Matchette Wheary Staehhng Bidinger Oley Melhuse Adair Parker Newton Zwaska Fleming Buhlit: Winchell Wilson Rikkers Emmerling Fulton Jacohsen Walsh Holt Dow Muth Cole L. Hannahs Ahrbeck Wood Eient Ricker Dorschel Ferrv Swansen Carlson Smith Dill Batzle Hovis Wheeler Wolte Anderson Page 328 PHI KAPPA Edward Ireland Robert Beck Roger Knake Carroll Bauer William Buenzli Andrew Cotter Joseph Bartl A. BusQuirro WiLMER BlONG Howard Buenzli Robert Byrne F. AlELLO Roland Hitchltr Harold Knuepprl ROTM ScilLECK Faculty Members Ovid Meyer GruJuates Class of (935 Eugene Smercalski Austin Smith Pall Maker T. DuANE McCarthy Felber Walch Class of i()i6 Paul Umhoefer Class of igfj Class of 9 j8 II Liu Winner A. Ch ' tierrez [ames Umhoeper Nick Didier Elgin McGinnis R. Van den Heuvel L. Schoester Linus Walch Edwin Wamser Matthew Wielgosi Founded by a group of Catholic men as a frater- nity for Catholics, Phi Kappa stands as the only denominational fraternity on the campus. The national chapter of Phi Kappa was founded at Brown University,, Rhode Island, in 1889; since that time it has spread to other col ' lei es and now there are twenty-one active chapters in the United States, all ot which come under the directorship of the national at Dover, Ohio. Lambda chapter was granted at Wisconsin in 1922 and has initiated many important Dane County and Madi.son men. Some of whom are Leo Crowley of F.D.LC. fame; John Mackin, Superin- tendent of the Madison Sanitation staff; John Cavanaugh, local attorney, and Gregory Buenzli of the State Banking Commission. Scholastically this organization has usually stayed in the upper division and they have men in several honorary and professional groups. In extra- curricular activities, they also have representatives. In intramural sports they enter teams that make a creditable showing as can he indicated by the trophies adorning their chapter house at the end ot Langdon Street. National alumni ot prominence include Alfred E. Smith, one time Democratic Presidential Nomi- nee, Fred Norton, and the deceased Senator Walsh. Bauer Smergalski L. Walch Schils Blona McCarthv H. Buen:li W. Buendi Burth I robpa Hitchler Frye Schlecit McGinus Cotter F. Walch Smith Beck Page 329 Washington and Jefferson College saw the beginnings of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity in 18 2, an organization which has since expanded into tifty- two different colleges and universities. The year 1875 marked the date for the appear- ance of this group on the Wisconsin campus as the third national fraternity to be chartered here. The captain of the varsity crew, two regulars on the baseball team, a Sophomore Class Director, a center on the basketball team, one member of the Inter- fraternity Board and the Vice-President of the Badger Board constitute some ot the activity men of the brotherhood. Living on State Street, across from the University Library, gives them the advantage of being closest to the campus, yet still not too far removed from the fraternity district to hamper their activities, social or extra-curricular. Woodrow Wilson and Walter Hampden, actor, include some ot the famous alumni of Phi Kappa Psi. i Ka$) PHI KAPPA PSI Ch. ' Krles Totto Frank Church Howard Heux Carl Jung Graduates Russell Luse Class of 1935 Robert Dudley Glenn Laurgaard John Tomek Class of i 6 Edward Laubenstein Paul Pullen Edward Stege DeForest Bingham Joseph Curtain Richard Larkin •k Class oj 19 8 Iames Wildner Robert MacIver Allan Meade J ohn Tve William Cross Arthur Gerend Donald Heun Vigo Nielsen Class oJ 93 J.AMES P.ARSH.ALL John Smith Phillip Smith Arthur Spitier Clayton Thompson Bingham T -e MedJe Laubenstein Waddell D. Heun Church Dudlev Tomek H. Heun widclver Lirkin Thump on 1. Smith P. Smith Parshall Stege Schaetfer Nielsen Cross Page 33f PHI KAPPA SIGMA I ' uiult) Members Donald R. Fellow Harry Thoma Louis E. Reber Tames W. Watson Howard Correll Orin Evans Henry Kleinhans Earle Koopmann Robert Kroncke Graduates John Lee Class of 19 j6 Marmn FUC ' .ISA Robert Kommers Irvin Rlbow Lehman Rosenheimer Eugene Sickert The twelfth national fraternity to appear on the Wisconsin campus was Alpha Theta of Phi Kappa Sign-.a, in iqoo, fifty years after the founding of the national organization. In the tall ot IU24 the Phi Kappa Sigs opened their new English Georgian style house on the shore of Lake Mendota. Phi Kappa Sigma boasts of many prominent local alumni such as: Warren Persons, noted New York economist; Judge Frank Bucklin: George Bresnahan, University of Iowa track coach, and Warren Weaver of the Rockefeller Foundation. And there are such outstanding characters as Claude Swanson, Secretary of Navy; Justice George Orlady of the Pennsylvania Supreme Court; Bishop James DeWolf Perry of Rhode Island, and Frank D. Fitzgerald, Governor of Michigan, listed on the national roll. Phi Kappa Sigma has played a large part in cam- pus activities since its installation on the campus and in the last ten years there have been seven class presidents in the house. One of the leading shot-putters in the Big Ten is at present a brother in the organization. -k Frank Stone Class of 7937 Frederick Fowle William Gnann Roy Leiske Class of i iS Robert Kuemmerlein Robert Rosenheimer Robert Oberwetter Henry Voic.t Leiike R. Rosenheimer Voigt Rubow Gnann Fowie Stone Kuemmerlein Kleinhans Oberwetter Kommers L. Rosenheimer Kroncke Kcopmann Sickert ?uiv Page 3 3 I Forty-three chapters located throughout the United States from co?st to coast, comprise the national brotherhood of Phi Kappa Tau, a fraternity dedicated to the scholastic, moral and social achieve- ment of the college man. It endeavors to obtain real fellowship, a respect for learning and clean living and it attempts to make the life of each member more worthwhile by his association in the brotherhood. A definite night of every week is set aside when information and scholarly talks are given to the chapter by prominent faculty men in an effort to give a better conception of college life and its related problems. Oi all the chapters founded there is not one inactive, thus giving Phi Kappa Tau the distinc- tion of being the largest national fraternity without inactive charges. Its eight thousand members give It a ranking of twentieth in see in comparison to the other eighty-two college Greek letter societies. PHI KAPPA TAU Faculty Members Edmund D. Ayers Bern. ' rd Domog.-vlla Kenneth Gapen Harold Bruskewitz Charles DzGolier .Arland Foster Felix Gnauck John Arnold WiLLi. M Arnold .Arnold Elsincer Gr. ' yson L. Kirk John L. Sullivan William C. A. H. Wright Class oj jg35 Kurt Wehle Class oJ 7936 Emersen Rose George Kost.- l Bruno Ramthun Vilas Smith Paul Wahler K. RL FuGE Elmer Heublein Ralph Lorch Class oJ J937 D.AVE Abel Arthur Bleeker Harry Cruver Peter Dorans Class oj 7938 NORM. N FeLTHUM Patrick Kelly P.AUL Knabe Delbert Wachlin St.anley Austin Walter Bigford Charles Burrows L. urier C.arriere Robert Fredericks Palmer Grorud Clifford Juedes WiLLi.AM Kerney Lloyd Perkins Spence William Veiin.a Andrew Walsh Klein Heublein Fredericks J. Arnold Kerney Cruver Miller Juedes Brorud Adams Allen Wahler Spence Burrows Abel W. Arnold ' Wehle Elsinger Austin Gnauck Kastal Bruskewit: Ramthun DeGoher Lorch Page 332 PI KAPPA ALPHA Sh ERIDAN ' UAVY Class oj (955 Kenneth Baumans Russell Darrow Charles Gerlack Roy Gunderson Philip Alwin Robert DeWilde Lcs Klink Harold Heimann Paul Jannke Kenneth Nordstrom Mario Pacetti Douglas Wood Class oj 1 36 Allan Studholme Class of 937 Henry Wixsauer Class 0 i()i8 Robert Bann John Beule Carleton Brechi er John Clarke Glen Gerlach Carl Giolio George Hip kind Thomas Murphy Charles Simandle Jerome Stasik Joseph Studholme Antonio Iavello Leland Schoff Wes Severance Richard Taylor Don Thom Donald Tully Paul Wohlforp Governed hy a group of Madison alumni and by an alumni board. Pi Kappa Alpha lives in a colonial home on Mendota Court. Many Pi K. A.s have participated in the athletics and the past year saw one of their number on the varsity football team and another, one of the leading hitters and Captain of the baseball nine. In intramurals they won the football championship and turned out average teams in other sports to put them up among the leaders in the Badger Bowl race. Although founded in the south in 1868, it was not until igoo that they installed a chapter north of the Mason and Dixon line. Now there are seventy-eight charges of this group scattered among the different colleges and universities. Pi Kappa Alpha was one of the first fraternities to abolish " Hell Week " " and m order to encourage their men scholastically, they give an award an- nually to the highest ranking man. Their members are also urged to take a part in campus lite, and men on the Daily Cardinal and the Octopus staffs as well as in numerous other positions show that thev trulv enter into it. 19 M jL ■ ' i B ' f S - ■ ' -. ' -t w ■.. f Nil rf ' f 1 t- fj fi n m v f IXirrou ' Murphy Taylor Weinsauer Pacetn DeWilde Simandl Hipskind Morianty Brechler Alwin Klink Bauman Nordstrom Clark Tully Iavello Davy Gerlach Wohlford Gerlach Schaff Studholme Heimann Studholme Page 333 Founded in 1856, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has grown rapidly and one hundred and ten active chapters, as well as one hundred alumni associations, with a total of thirty ' nine thousand members comprise this far reaching organisation. The local chapter was founded in iqoj. At present there are twenty-seven actives and twenty- eight pledges who represent S. A. E. On campus, many of their men are basketball players; others play active parts in politics, Haresfoot, and on the Daily Cardinal. Many famous men have been members of this organization, among them President McKinley, golfer Bobby Jones, Secretary of Commerce Roper, five United States Senators and Conrad Nagel of screen fame. Orchestra leaders Herbie Kay and Rudy Vallee are among the brothers as are the two famous decathlon men, James Bausch and Barney Berlinger. Dr. Walter E. Meanwell, Di- rector of Wisconsin Athletics and renowned basketball coach is an S. A. E. and is often seen around the lakeside home of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rawlincs Barr William Blnt Ch-arles Hager Robert Howell Carl Huppert John Jamison C ass of I9i8 tk)B Sakrison John Lockney Robert McQueen John Olson Howard Powell Carlvle Pritchard Paul Redeman SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Herbert Albrecht Robert Aurner S. E. Braden R. H. Denniston Sidney Fogleburg W. E. GlESE Herbert Albrecht Bill Atwell Fred Graeble jAME ' i BOGART LOREN DenSKY Ray Hamann George Bl.anchard Robert Briggs Carleton Crowell Rollin Denniston Ralph Diehl Donald Ferguson Arthur Gall. ger Glen Jordan George K.ay Lewis Kr.- nick Frank Miller Bowden Davis James Doyle John Etter Gordon Fuller Charles Jones Faculty Members Graduates Samuel Urban Fred Graeble C. L. Jones W.alter Meanwell Bill Sherman W. H. Twenhofel Hall Fred Miller Bill Sherman Class of 1935 Ellsworth Helke William Nanini Thomas Ockersh.auser Jack Terbilco.x Class of 1936 Class of 1937 John Vilberg George Neckerman James Nellen Karl Ockershauser Peter Preboski William Reilly Leo Roethe Thomas Schwalm Emmet Tabat Fred Wegner Tom Wood C. RL ZiEGENHAGEN Jack Kellner John Lee Jack Mathewson Horace Perry Chester Pinkerson T. Ockersh-iuser Kay Wegner Nellen Denniston Blanchard Helke Atwell Baker Perry Riellv K. Ockershauser Fuller Schwalm Hill Preboski Tabat Bo art Das ' is Neckerman LIrban Diehl Fred Miller Hamman Frank Miller Page 334 SIGMA CHI H. ' M. Aitkin William J. Boning Ray a. Brown Charles Caddock James Booth Pall Geisler Todd Jessell Carl Kriecer Kay Morrison Homer Baker Edward Becker John Bender Frederick Bills I ' aciilly Members Loyal Duranr, Jr. Laurence Schmeckebier Charles Slichter John B. Wear Citadiiates Class oj 7955 Richard Mi fnzner Thomas O ' Meara John Poser Kenneth Spaulding George Young Gilbert McDonald Norman Mago Rolf Poser Henry Ringling The year 1S55 saw the founding of the third member of the local Miami Triad, Sigma Chi. It was the nineteenth college fraternity to be or- ganised and started with a group of young men who had withdrawn from a similar society. From this founding, Sigma Chi has grown until now there are ninety-four chapters in the United States. In the local Sig Chi chapter one sees a typical athletically minded group of young men. Their proficiency extends into all varsity athletics, since a Sig Chi can be found in practically any sport from football to water polo. In intramurals, the basketball team won the inter- fraternity title, their water polo squad placed first, the indoor track team annexed a third, and they reached the finals in bowling, giving them a substantial lead in the Badger Bowl competition for the past year. Both the captains of football and basketball squads were members, as were two men in Iron Cross, and another elected Freshman Class Director. Donald Abel Crawford Crowl.and John Donald Herbert Haas Glenn Lempereur Class of i ji6 John Barlow- Charles Carter Frank Chokl John Desmond William Ellw. nger Stanley Ferris C ass of i ij Leonard Lovshin Robert Lyons Robert Mueller Richard Stuart Joseph Urschel Roderick Keebler Roger Reinhart Frank Salerno John Tompkins John Wiechm. nn Leslie Wortlev C ass of i iS William Bartholomew Ervin Feichtmeir William Holt Dean Kemp Charles White Robert McCloskey Booth Miller Joe Montrov Phillip Pick t t t tA tff f. fftffffftt - y Ri k Carter Ferns LinJncr Barlow Reinhart Fellen: Lynch Wiechmann Kuck Tompkins Haas Chokl Wortlev Holt Feichtmeir Bartholomew Abel Crosland Lempereur Urschel Bills Keebler Owen EUwanger Pick White Desmond O ' Meara Morrison Donald Mago McDonald Bender Lovshin Miller Booth Lyons Young Page 3 3 s Founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute, Sigma Nu today has ninety-six scattered chapters in forty-six states of the Union, with a total of thirty thousand brothers, thus ranking fifth among all college fraternities in total membership. Under the guidance of Professor Holt, of the French Department, the local organization was founded in 1902 as the fifty-fourth chapter and the first to come into existence as an original Sigma Nu chapter without absorbing some older, established group. A group of varied and distinguished alumni include Zane Grey, noted author, Ellsworth Vines, tennis player, Charles " Chic " Sale, actor and Richard " Skeets " Gallagher. Kay Kyser, famed orchestra leader, is also listed in the fraternity annals and is probably the most popular Sigma Nu among college students. " W " winners are not uncommon m the house and Wisconsin teams regularly benefit by men drawn from the ranks of this organi:ation. 1 Class oj i() 8 Robert Cannon Frank Griffith John Householder Hugo M. suhr Richard Nelson Charles Pasch Lewis Riesner Merton Tofson SIGMA NU Faculty Members Francis C. Krauskopp Rav S. Owen Don Lescohier Harlev F. Wilson Don Willison Connor H. ' nsen Darrell Hibbard Robert Murphy LoRis Brinkman Wright Hallfrisch Kingston Ehrlich Jerome Femal Clem Janicki Richard Allen Curtis Bzrkholder Edward Jankowski Paul Lambright Graduates Class of 19 J ' ) Class oj 11) 6 Class of ig j Hugh Oldenburg Don Reinholt Frederick Suhr Robert Kaentje Keith Webster George Lemke Stanley Nielsen Edward Spear C. J. McCaffrey William Pryor Harold Schmidt Emerson Vorel Schmidt Allen Jankowski Pryor Nielsen Householder Riesner Lambright Tofson Femal Janicki Drollinger Spear Nelson Haves Brinkman Suhr Vorel McCalfrev Chvdeler Adam ' Ehrlich C. HalltVisch W. Hallfrisch Kaentie Henning Page 336 SIGMA PHI Vacuity Members JiLiAN E. Mack Allen Gates Halline Graduate Walter H. Gate Class of i i i Robert G. Glark William R. Jone ' HoLGAR Hagen John W. Pope William O. Schilling Class of 11) 6 Delevin B. Delsenblry Frank L. Greer Richard G. Lintleman A highly selective system of rushing and pledg ' ing is the boastful feature of Sigma Phi. With a membership limit of twenty men at one time, they claim quality rather than quantity as may well be shown by the type of men that engage in outside activities. Around the famous round table one sees a fraternity which has a high proportion of men in extra-curricular work. The Captain of the track team, the President of Union Board, a Phi Kappa Phi, last years " leading lady " in Haresfoot, men in University Theatre work, a columnist for the Daily Cardinal, and a Y. M. C. A. man all seat themselves at the famed board. Sigma Phi was founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, in 1827, one of the first Greek letter organizations in the United States, and the first to expand to a second college. The number of chapters was Hmited to ten and this quota is filled with seven in the east, two in the middle w-est, and one at the University of Cali- fornia. Class of i y Donald L. Griswold G. Thorpe Merriman Louis E. Fazen Thomas J. Sanderson Class of 1938 Bruce E. Douglass Frederick P. Hardy Angus J. Johnston James W. Kissel Memman Hardy Lintleman Gilson Pope Johnston Griswold Kissel Hardv Fa:en Greer Hji;en G,,tc Tone- Schilling Glark Page 337 Winners ot the Badger Bowl, producers of ac- tivity men, and material for honorary fraternities, Sigma Phi Epsilon makes its home at 146 Langdon, next to Lake Mendota. Although a younger na- tional and local fraternity, its growth has been rapid since the induction of the first Sig Ep chapter in 1901, at Richmond, Virginia. Since 1911, Sig Eps have attained numerous campus honors; editors of the Daily Cardinal and the Badger, and " W " men in track, football, and baseball are wearers of the Sig Ep heart. The News Editor of the Daily Cardinal, editorial chairman of the Badger, assistant director of the University Band, members in Glee Club and Uni- versity Singers, the Elections Chairman, staif men of the Daily Cardinal and the Badger, and two m Haresfoot include some of the activity men. In honoraries men are in Iron Cross, Sigma Delta Chi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi and Chi Epsilon. Scholastically one man was the re- cipient of an assistantship to study in Sweden, while the house as a whole ranked ninth this year. Class of 11) 8 Ernest Anderson William Broming Glen Cook Gordon He.- th Henrv Olk RovAL Olson Morris Reinhardt Norman Skelton m.4rk soden J.AMES Tyson John Wheeler Louis Willems SIGMA PHI EPSILON Graduates Arthur C. Benkert Henry Connor Don Cuthbert Lloyd Dysl.and Philip Cl.ark Thomas Connor John D. German Richard H.artman John E, Bessert Robert Decock RiCH.ARD EveRSON Ray Gaudette Paul Griswold Robert Baker WiLLi.AM Beers Rich.ard L.acher Donovan Olson Emery Panosh George L. Sidney Felts Rudolph Loht. k John Pickle Fred Rusch Class of 79 5 Carroll Ray Hunt Gordon C. McNoftx William Rogers Frank C. Schroeder Class of 11) 6 Class of i y Victor Jorgensen Rex Karney Clarence Lund Howard Rollert John Soden George Read W.ard St.anger Connie St.athas Jack Thomas R.- y Topping Harold Ysebaert Lee Wilson Bessert McNown Olk Topping Beers Everson DysUnd Griswald Skelton Lund Ljcher Heath Cook Stanger Thomas Stathas Tyson Wilson Jorgenson WiUetns Connors Rollert Baker Karney DeCoL-k Ysebaert Rusch Benkert Schroeder ' German Clark Rogers Hartman Cuthbert Page 338 THETA CHI Faculty Mem bers ]. Gunner Back Favette Elwell Kimball Yolnc Sherman Bond Vincent Dole Francis Graham John Barber James Kurth William Haight Paul Hunt Graduates Albert Jlergens George Kohler Frederick Kroncke Howard Schneider Class o] 1955 JaME ' ' MlL IHILL John Kurtz William Mensing Class oj ii)i6 Charles Richardson Wilmer Scheer A chapter characterised by its youthfulness, due to the small number of graduating seniors, and prominent in campus affairs, Theta Chi ranks well in the fraternity world. Placing an emphasis on the more serious factors of college life probably accounts for this as do the basic ideals ot the brotherhood: active, working loyalty to the university and life- long devotion to the fraternity. After existing for five ye;irs as a local group it was admitted as the Psi chapter of Theta Chi in 1917 and developed rapidly until, m 1925, a new house was constructed, and here the Theta Chi ' s hold forth today. Located in the center of the fraternity region and near the lake, it offers an ideal spot and the colonial simplicity of the house ' s construction sets it off from the other nearby structures. Expanding to fifty active chapters since its founding, at Norwich University, Norwich, Ver- mont, in 1856, Theta Chi has initiated over eleven thousand men into the brotherhood, and its growth is continuing, even though slowed by the depres- Class of njii Robert Boardman Herbert Kubly George Cassaday Frank MacAleavy Alfred Graep Gordon Volz John Gravenstine Willard Waterman Wendell Woods •£r Class 0 Kj H O. William Berssenbrucge Howard Lerwick Edward McCullough Lerwick Vol: Scheer Jens Polsky Gravenstine Peck Kurt: Wunsch Woods Schneider Kroncke Juergens Richardson McAleavy Haight Hunt Graef Cassady Mensing Mulvihill Clark Kurth Waterman Kubly Barber Boardman Page 339 May fifteenth saw the celebration of the fortieth anniversary of the Sigma Deuteron charge ot Theta Delta Chi, a fraternity founded in 1847, m an en- deavor to encourage scholarship among its mem- bers. The granting of the interest from a scholastic trust fund to the chapter having the highest average is one of the incentives that is offered by the national organization. Theta Delt activity men are not numerous, but a few of the fellows break into politics and athletics. The president of Phi Delta Phi, a Military Ball chairman, and a Parent ' s Week-end chairman are included in the chapter roll, as is a member of the varsity crew. Since the founding ot Theta Delta Chi, at Union College, Schenectady, New York, there has been in effect a conservative system of expan- sion which has brought into being twenty-nine chapters, just one short of the set limit of thirty. Educators, legislators, and ministers can be found in the fraternity annals, along with prominent business men. THETA DELTA CHI Faculty Member Howard B. Doke Graduates John F. Thon(pson Harold G. Wine? Class of I ' fTi ' y George W. Androne Warren A. Pinegar Class of 1936 Leland W. Howard Fred C. Schwanberg John L. Lehigh Pall F. Thiele Class of 1938 Don L. Burgess Class 0 93T Edward T. Elam Chester D. Rldolf, Jr. Gerhardt a. Getiin Willlam F. Schlimgen Herbert D. Wake Howard Elam Getzin Schwamherg Theile Androne Wines Lehigh Pinegar Howard ikc Page 340 THETA XI Class of liji ' i Le Grand B. Fonda Clarence E. Kramer Nicholas Deanovich George Deanovich William Dro: F. Curtice Davis Walter Felber Jerome W. Mohrhusen Robert E. Ritienthaler Class of it) 6 Fred W. Koehl William M. Ringness George L. Wolff Class of 1937 William W. Garrott Donald Siver In the newest chapter house on the campus hves Theta Xi, one of the younger fraternities yet far from the most inactive. In the last tew years they have won the Badger Bowl twice in succession and have produced varsity athletes invaluable to their respective sports. During the past nine years there have always been major letter winners in the house. Of the iqj j letter men, four of them are in organized baseball; one with the White Sox, one with the Chicago Cubs and two men in American Association clubs. Founded in 1864, as an engineering fraternity, at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute of Troy, New York, Theta Xi has established thirty-five chapters, all of which are active. Locally, they were organ- ized in 1917 as the Phi chapter. Eight deans of engineering colleges head the list of important alumni, and there are included in the chapter roll United States Senator Adams of Colo- rado, Congressmen Ames of Massachusetts, Ald- rich of Alabama and Thomas of Ohio. Albert O. Bakken Lyman Diercks James Giese Class of igiS Charles H. Som.- n Joseph Jones Benjamin Kastein lOHN E. Legreid i-V T f t t Ju ' JT Cochrane GreenwalJ Soman Chase Felber Tones Fonda W K.- tein V..!tr t t Siver B- Kastein Legreid Keller Davis Baldwin Garrott Herrick Ringness Rit:enthaler Ritiinger Stampr Koehl Om: Kowalc:vk Page 341 Triangle enjoys the unique position of a social fraternity, enjoying all the advantages of a profes- sional group in so far as its men are all students in the engineering college. When it started, it was limited to civil engineers only, but this has been changed to admit all men classified as engineers. Founded at the University of Illinois, m 1907, the fraternity has added chapters with extreme conservatism and there are now fifteen chapters, five of which are in Big Ten schools, the others in mining schools, and state colleges. In igij the Wisconsin group was organized and since that time has maintained an enviable scholastic record. This, however, has not deterred the brothers from following out a moderate program of athletic and social activities. Arthur C. Willard, President of the University of Illinois, is the best known alumnus, and there are such notable engineers as Daniel Mead, and Arthur N. Talbot who have made notable contri ' butions in the field of technical achievement. TRIANGLE F. M. Dawson Richard S. Hartenburg William S. Kinne Faculty Members GusTus L. Larson Richard S. McCaffery Daniel W. Mead John Leach Harry M.aytum Carl Amundson William Fluck Robert Boldt Henry Fuller Joseph Liska John R. Price Grac nates Class of 1935 John Smithwick Class of i()i6 Emil Olbrich Alfred West Edwin Shorey Eugene Skinner Alvin Mohaupt Robert W. Ritchie Harry H. Wilson Stanley Ad. ms Leslie Deno William Durdell Robert Emmenegger Class of 193 " ' George Watters Arthur Leucker Robert Maersch Howell Roberts Albert Schluter Frank Waiters Class 0 ic)i8 John H. Wood Fuller Liska Leucker Haviland .Amundson Wilson Adams Olbrich West Durdell Ritchie Watters Roberts Mohaupt Maersch Smithwick Skinner Deno Boldt Page 342 ZETA BETA TAU Oraditates Herbert L. Abraham Roland M. Heller Elmer L. Winter Class oj 1935 Oscar Brachman, Jr. Martin B. Lehman Class oj 19 6 Lester 1. Goldstein I. Jack Greenberg Philip Wise Class oj i )ij Robert D. Polatsek Adrian Silver WaLiAM M. Sand Richard R. Weigler In 1916, a local organization known as the Octosa Club, was granted the Alpha Kappa charter in the national organization of Zeta Beta Tau. Oldest of the national Jewish fraternities, Zeta Beta ranks also as one of the best. The national organization was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1898, and grew conservatively until today, there are thirty-four active chapters and twenty- eight alumni clubs in the United States. The Zeta Betes moved from their old house on North Lake Street to a new home on Langdon last year. The new residence is headquarters for men in almost all phases of campus activity. During the past term there were men on the Daily Cardinal, in Haresfoot, Wisconsin Players and freshman and varsity track. Union Board work claims men from the house as did committees for Homecoming and Parents " Week-end. A dormitory fellowship, com- mittee men in class functions, and men on the Wis- consin Law Review, help swell the activity record of Zeta Beta Tau. Class oj igiS David L. Blaushild Jerome B. Kumin Ralph V. Guinzburg Jame.« A. Rosenthal Howard M. Teichmann Weigler Blaushild Sand Polatsek Silver Guinzburg Winter Heller Brachman . braham Greenberg Teichmann Kumin Rosenthal Goldstein Lehman Page 343 DORMITORIES ADAMS HALL Men ' s Dormitory Frederick Van Sickle Milton Lojoff Busir.ess Manager President Theodore Palllin Head Fellow Occupying one of the most charming sites of the campus, Adams Hall has completed its tenth year as a men ' s dormitory. Flanked on one side by Lake Mendota and on the other by tennis courts and athletic fields, in a predominantly studious atmosphere, its residents find nothing lacking for an active, well rounded existence. Besides many individual house parties, Adams enjoyed a number of group functions climaxed by the Tnpp-Adams dance which was attended by over loo couples. These affairs were skillfully managed by the elected social committee. In the way of athletics, the intra-mural competi- tion for the supremacy cup continued. Round robbins were held in touch-football, basketball, track, volleyball, water-polo, cross-country, and baseball. Noyes House and Tarrant led in number of victories. Competition took place also in scholastic achieve- ment. LaFollette House proved to be the most studious. Administration of the Hall is in the hands of the Fellows and the Quad council, a legislative body composed of the House Presidents. PauUin Schwart; Abajian Charanis Gale Guent;el Lo:otf Van Sickle Nelson Perth Wooley Page 346 TRIPP HALL First Semester President Business Manager . Men ' s Dormitory Allen Glent:el Relben Engel Second Semester President Head Fellow Frederick Reel Herbert Albrecht Tripp Hall is located on the shore o( Lake Mendota at the foot of Observatory Hill. In this beautiful secluded spot, Tripp is remarkably well situated, a few steps to the lake, a short walk to the intra-mural athletic fields, and only eight or ten minutes from Bascom. Tripp, like its neighbor Adams, is divided into eight units or " houses " which compete with each other and with the Adams units in athletics and other house activities. In 1924 35, Tripp and Adams fared about equally well, Frankenhurger house ot Tripp winning the dorm volleyball championship and Botkin the water-pole crown. Scholastically Botkin led both dorms with 1.882, and the same house won the Phi Eta Sigma cup for the second successive year. This cup is awarded to the dormitory house having the most men initiated into the freshman honor society. A social program is another of Tripp ' s activities, several dances and a spring formal featuring this year ' s dormitory program, in addition to the social functions carried on hv the individual units. Metcalfe Reel Schmidt Lowrv Jacobs Guentzel Albrecht Simons Johnson Mortenson V ' .in nvke Nikora Moore Enijel Page 347 BARNARD HALL Julia Hill President E ELVN Morris Vice-President Bernice Blackwell Secretary Katherine Tappins Treasurer Mabel Arbuthnot Hermine Goldberger Graduates Helen Grant Edith Klarin Sarah Stephenson Emma-Jean Archer Margaret Bardelson Helen Benkert Leila Bohmsach Maudelle Bousfield Roshara Bussewitz Alice Ebbott Ellen Armstrong Dorothy Block Arlene Borer Irene Bo:ak Kathleen Browning Jane Brubaker Mar.iorie Enke Alice Glassow Eunice Hannon Gertrude Heinz Julia Hill Helen Hinman Helen Hoffman Kathleen Cavanaugh Dorothy Chandler Jane Christie Mary Christie Vera DeGaetano JUANITA EnGEBRETSON Class oj 1935 Catherine Ann Kelley Betty Kessler Marion Kline Florence Kuhn Georgianna Mathew Mae Mauer Class oJ 19 6 Eleanor Granger Maybelle Kahle Ruth Laing Charlotte Lamboley Florence Meyer Margaret Natwick Evelyn Morris Alice Riley Frances Roberts Mildred Sayre Gertrude Schaefer Bertha Louise Seelig Tane Simandl Martha Paveck Genevieve Pflum Mary Ellen Rice Marion Rosen ESTELLE SaMICH Bette Schanen Mary Simandl Charlotte Stewart Frieda Swed Florence Temple Ruth Whitmore Norma Wollenburg Ruth Works Mildred Slocum Margie Sornson Katherine Tappins Florence Urbahns Helen Vohs Cleo Wehrle Elsie Biggar Bernice Blackwell Genevieve Braun Dorothy Breutkreutz Ruth Buss Rebecca Clark Gladys Darrah Harriet Andrews Priscilla Augstman Doris Annear Jean Carol Berg Marion Bradley Mary Brewer Elaine Carlson Carolyn Carney Elizabeth Carter Lorraine Dumke Helen Firstbrook Virginia Fisher Mildred Fulmer Bernice Gallenbeck Elizabeth Hagberg Margaret Copeland Jean Duncan Ann Emmel Elsa Emmrich Anna Etzweiler Elisabeth Even Theresa Fein Lee Fisher Elizabeth Galloway Class of 1937 Lucille Holl Severa Krug Alice Lange Ann McGrath SiGRlD MoLLENHAUER Muriel Moodie Class of 193S Ruth Hartman Gerda Hempel Mary Jane Howell Mary Hume Jeanne Jernegan Lois Kelley Mary Ellen Kuehne Janet Lalis Edith Leicht Charlotte Lieberman Charlotte Natwick Jean Otto Janet Pearlstein Edrys Ruethin Charlotte Shapiro Jean Soden Mar.iorie McGrath Ruth McMullen Naomi Meyers Jeannette Mishlove Margaret Mueller LuciLE Neesam Verna Neubauer Margaret Rehmer Marjorie Rothe Evelyn Soderberg Anne Stepanek Frances Strong Dorothy Taddy Mary Tradewell Ramona Wicker Anna M. Youngbeck Ruth Sagunsky coramae scheel Betty Schroeder Viola Simonsen Margaret Tappins Gertrude Wahl Kae Wegner ViviENNE Wetter Margaret Woodson Page 348 CHADBOURNE HALL Lydia Christenson President Margaret Comer Treasurer MiLLicENT Pacey Secretary Marie Kiley Social Cha rman Hazel Gordon Librarian Louise Kellerman Fire Captain Grace Barnhart Lydia Christenson Margaret Barnes Margaret Comer Dorothy Dougherty LiLAH ACCOLA Jean Adams Mildred Baillies Ellen Baird Myrtle Burstein Patricia Christensen Adele Davidoff Virginia Delaney Lois Dennhardt Viola Sperka Clara Davis Evelyn Evert Hazel Gordon Lois Halle Verna Due Dorothy Ernst Achsah Falconer Grace Fleischauer Alta Ruth Fox Alice Frazee Jane Geerlings Norma Goldstein Orailiiates Class of 9 i ■ Dorothea Eich Class oj if)i6 Lois Hendricks Una Hislop Class of i937 Alice Hayden Jean Henkel Joyce Jaeger Louise Kellermann Lucy King Margaret Kohli Maxine Langley Catherine Long E " ELVN Miller Virginia Werner Marie Felzo Isabel Crasser Marjorie Johnson Marie Kiley Mariana Melick Florence Miller Alice Ml ' RRay Ruth Nash Marjory Owens Millicent Pacey Clarissa Porter Eva Rogers Vilma Rohrer Elaine Miller Grace Sugden Elizabeth Nordin Louise Spear Grace Wolpsohn Violet Rohrer Karla Stanek Pearl Stroebe Barbara Taylor Hklen Wallace Marcu ' erite Warnke Marios Weimer Harriette Wells Florence Young Eleanor Amundson Vivian Astle Muriel Austin Ruth Bachhuber Jane Bartlltt Katherine Boundy Bernice Brazeau Leone Buechele Jean Campbell M. Christensen Phyllis Claus Mary Collentine Anne Croy Rita Drew Marcelle Fox Ann G age Jeanne Grindrod Muriel Hall Margaret Heineman Mary Hill Ruth Hirt Ruth Hull Marijane Jex Class oj y S Lorraine Johnson Emelie Liebenthal Marion MacDonald Grace Macfarlane Jane Madsen Ethel Mertz Helene Miller Jane Miller Jane L. Miller Rachel Moment Marion Morse Mary E. Parker Jane Patterson Pearl Patterson Eleanor Perry Evangeline Pihl Irma Rasmussen Grace Roth Gene Runke Golden Schmidt LORNA ScHNICKE Elizabeth Sinness Anne Spencer Harriet Summeril Efeie Taylor Margaret Theisen Evelyn Thomas Roberta Thompson Ruth Venard Arline Wellhausen Mary Weske Leslie Wilson Almira Wurtz Page 349 Ann lEmEra Hall 1934-1935 Janet Kaiser President Betty Jane Nelson . . Vice-President and Social Chdirman Janet Winnett Secretary Jane Strohn Treasurer Dorcas Hall Arvin Hostess Laura Carnell Bickel Assistant Hostess Graduates Helen Buell Gertrude Buss Minna Finn Harriet Haas Jean Brott Edith Diamond Charlotte Friend Dorothy Hagberg CoRiNNE Hubbard Marian Isaly Janet Kaiser Patricia Faxon Marjorie Anspach Edyth Baugh Virginia Bohn Harriet Conroy Dorothy Fehlandt Helen Fernholz Phydele Gourley Elaine Gustine Kathlyn Henry Class of i )i Julia Levinson Mary Louise Miller Helen Runkel Louise Tuers AlLEEN QuINLAN Ruth Rhodee Sara Robbins Hazel Schultz Ruth Schweke Jane Strohn Evelyn Wallace Betty Whittle Class 0 1936 Janet Warren Alice Higgitt Miriam Howell Marjorie Jackobson Margaret Kilbourn Betty Jane Nelson Doris Roberts WiLMA Schrag Naomi Starkey Ardith Taylor Class of !()}■ Helen Arvey Patricia Atcherson Mary Helen Binzel Dorothy Bragarnick Catharine Brown Ruth Brownstein Margot Buss Isabel Cochrane Marion Corcoran Jane Cross Dorothy Franz Helen Freschi Bonnie Gilpatrick Phyllis Graham Janet Hart Gertrude Hasse Ethelmae Houghton Helen Johnson Virginia Keeee Margaret Klein Eleanor Krueger Janet Lange Ruth Levy Norma Lunenschloss Carolyn McKay Marion Martin Marjorie A. Martin Katheryn Mengel Mary Lou Montgomery Ruth Morter Florence Oldfather Margaret Plank Eloise Poock Ruth Sappenfield Zelma Schonwald Dorothy Scott Phyllis Schafton Dorothy Sperling SUZAYNE StANZ Phyllis Stevenson Betty Turnbull France Wochos Class of ig S Gay Rhoda Aronberg Emma-Lou Bachelder Betty Bates Laura Marie Bau Audrey Bechaud La Von Beck Emily Bell Priscilla Benner Catherine Black Evelyn Bloom Dorothy Bradley Jane Conkey Margaret Curtin Margaret Dadmun Valerie Duane Betty Dyke Lorraine Eggert Jean Ferguson Jessie Fisher Marie Flanagan Marjorie Frost Lorraine Gelden Marianne Grieves Ann Guylee Kathryn Hammond LaRiene Harris Jane Haslanger Nancy Heidrich Jean Hicbee Elizabeth Hill Harriet Hippenmeyer June Hosier Katherine Hyde Charlotte Jacobson MoNA Jane Phyllis Jones Blanche Kahn Elizabeth Keay June Keppler Charlotte Knauf Muriel Koch Chloe Larson Jean Lawson Betty Leach Lucille Lutkehaus Mary Lyon Cecelia McLaren Marjorie McNab Marjorie Martin Marjorie Mills Ellen Munch Vivian Nakitin Mildred Neivelt Betty Oesterreich Adeline Olsen Mary Palen Ruth Payne Helen Piffard Elaine Plous Margaret Powers Marie Pullar Charlotte Randolph Estelle Reeg Doris Renner Ruth Ricker Beverly Rogers Mary Jane Safford Helen Savage Dorothy Jane Schaller Ethelnore Secord Ruth Seepeld Martha Sheridan Selma Spitz Jane Stevens Jane Stewart Ann Stimson Naomi Stone Virginia Streeter Doroth y Thomas Helen Trane Betty Turnbull Edith Turner Nancy Underwood Winifred Van Gelder Audrey Voet Eleanore Waskow Betty Webber Janet Winnett Nancy Wright Dorothy Wurster Avis Zentner Page 3 so ADVERTISING Campus Soda Grille • 714 S t a t e S t r e e t MADISON WISCONSIN • Telephone: Fairchild 3535 How to Found a Dating Bureau Every year some enterprising soul, usually safe in the inner fast- nesses of Tripp or Adams Hall, an- nounces that he has established something new, something differ- ent — a dating bureau. For a nominal charge, he supplies all sorts and conditions of guys to all sorts and conditions of gals — for a nominal charge. The way the dating bureau works is this: The boys who stutter when they meet a W ' elv lady and the sirls who aren ' t quite sure what to sav are registered with a careful list of their characteristics. Anyone with the required two bits can have his choice, but no guarantee of results , is given. Actually, no such scheme has ever worked at Wisconsin. The lads have accumulated long lists of guys, but the gals just won ' t come around. However, there must be some solution to this problem. Some bright young man is going to make himself a pile of dough and it may be you. Here are some suggestions: Offer a prire of a bicycle or a Shetland pony to the boy who makes most dates through your agency. Lift the mortgages on some of the bigger sorority houses m payment for glowing testimonials, such as " Popular Tri-Kappas Endorse Weems Dates — ' We want Weems ' , Coeds Shout. " To KARSTENS for Everything that is new and smart in MEN ' S WEAR On Capitol Square 22 North Carroll Glassv ar© Silveirv are We in ite vou to isit our Crystal Room to inspect our display of Newest Dinner- ware. Fine Table Crystal and Giftware. Manufacturers of Stainless Steel Food Ser ' ice Equipment for Hotels, Restaurants and Institutions §0 Jo CASPER COo, INC, Iili ' wffliuikee9 Wiscoosin This Year it was Wisconsin ' s Own Uniform Tailors For the ROTC and Band Uniforms THE GLOBE TAILORING COMPANY OF MILWAUKEE OFFICERS ' UNIFORMS - CIVILIAN AND RIDING ATTIRE Page 352 IF you WANT TO LOOK YOUR BEST the smart ans er is an appointment at EBERHARDT ' S Cardinal Beauty Shoppe 625 State Street Fdirchild 3966 How to be an Eligible Bachelor Are you a smoothie ' If the girls get out their compacts at your approach, start to comb their hair, and make sure that their eye- brows are arched in the proper man- ner, then you are, and Wisconsin is your school. Wisconsin, you see, is an institu- tion where women pick their men and pick the good ones. Some or- ganization starts an election and, lo and behold, the next day you find yourself in the headlines. You have been officially designated Public Heart-Throb One. Two, or Three, and you will never be anything else. Requisites for this proud position are varied. You may make it by virtue of a catchy name. You may be a all-conference basketball player or you may have some deadly enemy who is seeking revenge. Perhaps you dont regard your- .self as one of the three most eligible bachelors. Perhaps you will never get eligible. Perhaps you aren ' t even a bachelor. But things like this make no difference. When the Great American Coed makes her choice, there is no chance to alter it. And even third in this election is no empty honor. Arriving in Madison, let the whole world know of your pres- ence. Fire a twenty-one gun salute, ride down Langdon Street in an open barouche, crack up your Pack- ard coupe in the Pi Phi front yard. And then, if you are successful, some day you may be most eligible — for iust what, we couldn ' t say. Paiitoriiiiii Company •• Ia li!«onV Mai«ler (lleaners " B a«I II « ' r 1 1 « SlDlt ' S til .1. 8 State 907 I iiivcrsilx 2136 KiMM ' iil KLODE ' North Second St. at Norrh Plankinton Ave. Interior ' Decorators " ■i Furnhhers of Interiors MILWAUKEE TRADinON! What is it? • It is the spirit that symbolizes college life . . . the spirit that brings pleasant Memories to grads. Every college has its meeting place. at Wisconsin it ' s LOHMAIJbR ' S 7IO State Street Fairchild 1804 Page 353 Friendships You Make at College Are Everlasting So why not avail yourself of the very best opportunities for making them at the university dormitories? Above is a group of girls in one of Chadbourne ' s spacious parlors. Conenviently located for the Hill and the Union, Chadbourne and Barnard, rich in interesting old traditions, offer that home-like atmosphere in pleasant surroundings as well as the independence of your own well-heated and airy room. Tripp and Adams on the shores of Lake Mendota have that com- fort and good food that men enjoy. As for rates— well, just try to do better! Fjr liifirniiitrjH Write THE DEPARTMENT OF DORMITORIES AND COMMONS IN CARE OF THE UNIVERSITY Page 354 STUDENTS LIKE TO BROWSE AND BUY at Brown s Book Store 643 State Street Badser 4881 How to be a Rank Militarist There are undoubted advantages in being a Militarist rather than a Red. First, you need not spend any money on clothes. Second, you can draw money as a member of the R. O. T. C. Finally, if you are a good boy, you may be MiHtary Ball chairman some day. Wouldn ' t that be nice. ' As a matter of fact, the R. O. T. C. is a fine training ground for patriots. Are you a subversive influence ' Are you a tool of Mos- cow. ' Do you run and hide under the bed when the legislature begins to investigate ' The R. O. T. C. will help you snap out of all that foolish ' ness if they have to shoot you to do it. There can be no doubt of the ro- mantic appeal of a nice khaki uni- form with putties, Sam Brown belt, and saber. Of course, the coat doesn ' t match the breeches, the putties make your legs swell, and you trip on the saber, but there is still a great deal of glamour in a uniform. There are a few objections to taking the Army courses. The basic course trousers, for instance, have no cutfs on them. You will realize what a lack this is, for where would you put cigarette ashes ' Also, the drill grounds are either ankle-deep m mud or covered with a chokine layer of dust every day. But, after all, these are minor troubles, and they shouldn ' t deter you from becoming an influence for the Preservation of Americanism. you SAVE ON USED TEXT BOOKS AT 712 State Street and University Avenue Book Store 9 09 University Avenue Ziegler ' s MILWAUKEE Chocolates and Candies SERVICE SHADE GORFo wholesale Distrihi tnrs Clopay (Paper) Shades Window Shades Venetian Bhnds 1211 N, 4t3ii St, Milwaukee The Oldest Typing Company on the Campus • Student Work (I Special tv • COLLEGE TYPING COMPANY Across the Campus from the Library Phone: Badser 3747 Page 355 GRASSELLI C. P. NITRIC ACID • C. P. GLACIAL ACETIC C. P. SULPHURIC ACID • C. P. HYDROCHLORIC ACID C.P.AMMONIUM HYDROXIDE Constant Uniformity — Always Dependable — Prompt Shipments THE GRASSELLI CHEMICAL COMPANY, Inc. Founded 1839 Cleveland, Ohio fSiihsidiari nf the E. 1. DiiPnnf de Neinours i{ ' Cn., Inc. Branches in all Principal Cities WHOLESALE DRUGS HOSPITAL SUPPLIES PHYSICIANS ' FURNITURE LABORATORY SUPPLIES IP€ IE HIE IP ' ' § 606 N. Broadway MILWAUKEE WISCONSIN CREAM MILK BUTTER B U T T • E R DRINK M IRRADIATED VITAMIN " D " 1 L K C MILK ♦ T Kennedy-Mansfield Irradiated T Vitamin " D " Milk builds sound A G bones and teeth. An ideal food E for all ages. C H E ♦ F Kennedy-Mansfield E Dairy Company FOR SERVICE CALL BADGER 7100 Page 356 Manchester s- - for Years, tlie Fashion Headquarters for College Women! Left — Miss ()harU)tte Conway, graduate student. Above — Miss Jean McKenna, ' 36. Our buyers have a knack of choosing the things that college women like . . . the reason why style conscious women prefer Manchester ' s Harry S. Manchester, Inc. EASTMAN KODAK STORES Inc. Sverything Thotograpbic 232 West Wisconsin Ave. 737 North Milwaukee St. MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Delicious, Sustaining, Energy- giving 4 : MMJ INSIST ON THE ORIGINAL A glass of Horlick ' s Malted Milk, prepared in your room in a minute, using water alone, offers An economical noonday lunch Quick energy, when tired or hungry A building food during illness A nightcap, hot, to invite restful sleep Horlick ' s Malted Milk Tablets, dissolved in the mouth, are ideal for students, athletes, motorists and golfers Horlick ' s Malted Milk made and discovered in Wisconsin HORLICK ' S MALTED MILK CORPORATION RACINE, WISCONSIN AN AIR REDUCTION PRODUCT To meet your every welding and cutting requirement W) AIRCO OXYGEN -:- AIRCO ACETYLENE AIRCO NATIONAL CARBIDE AIRCO-DB WELDING AND CUTTING APPARATUS SUPPLIES -:- ACETYLENE GENERATORS AUTOMATIC CUTTING AND WELDING MACHINES AIRCO-WILSON ELECTRIC ARC WELDING MACHINES ELECTRODES AIR REDUCTION SALES COMPANY Home Office: 60 E. 42nd St., New York 818 W. Winnebago St., Milwaukee, Wisconsin WESTERN STATES ENVELOPE CO. Manufacturers of ENVELOPES For Your Needs Felt Brush Gummed 1 6 16 West Pierce St. MILWAUKEE WISCONSIN Page 358 VARSITY HAIR SHOP " Where Ethical Standards are Rigidly Maiutained " ■ 1 4 Operators Madison ' s Largest and Most Popular Beauty Shop Reasonable Prices 672 State Street Phone: Fairchild 6391 O [) e n W e d » e s {J a y u )i d V r i U a y E ve i i n g s " I always go to The Democrat in Madisoti for Good Printing " How to Paint a Wall In the deep of night, with look- outs posted to watch for the police, you creep down Langdon to Paint the Wall. You are a big shot, you under- stand, a member of an organization that seeks to maintain Wisconsin spirit, so it is up to you to subject this wail to its annual redecorating. And you, too, are an artist with paint-pot and brush. That is, it is up to you if a certain economics professor continues his subsidy of an organization whose sole purpose it is to apply paint to the wall annually. This is an eco- nomic good, for it keeps it from falling into a hopeless mass on lower Langdon. The means of applying the annual shower to the famous heap of bricks entails three operations - the Prepa- ration, the Onslaught, and the Re- treat. The exact routine of the Preparation varies from year to year, but it involves much delibera- tion and thought to find a proper motto. The Attack is made from as many cars as the group can muster, and is done silently (relatively) and stealthily (absolutely). The Re- treat IS begun immediately, but is usually interrupted by the Madison police and continued after the paying of bail in the morning. The net result of the whole ad- venture IS the satisfaction that you are becoming a college boy, just like in the movies, and you get your name m the Daily Cardinal. woodwork and furniture WALLHIDE for walLs and ceilings — FLORHIDK for painted floors — V. TEI{8i-. |{ ENAMEL for - WATERSPAH VARNISHES for woodworl and floors For xterior work. SIN PROOF PAINT. FEN ' NVERNON window Klas.s Polished Plate Glass — DUPLATE and DUOLITE .safety glass — CAR R K A structural glass — PITTCO store front construetion metal PITTS B U KG H PLATE GLASS COMPANY 820 SOUTH MARKET STREET - -.- MILWAUKEE. WISCONSIN ROBERT SURREY AND HART SCHAFFNER MARX Clothes for University Men Established 1877 7 N. Pinckney Street Page 359 TIFFANY ' S DESIGN STUDIO AND GOWN SHOP 550 State Street TEEN SHOP " Teen Sizes " " Teen Prices " 546 State Street Miss Peg Stiles wears a tulle formal tiith velvet trim from TIFFANY ' S Blind Dates ■pXPERIENCE quickly teaches that a blind date is an uncer- tain proposition at best. Even a freshman quickly learns that much. Selecting a cleaner blindly is another uncertain proposition. Block System cleaning rates A-plus with every- one who ' s tried it. And it costs not a penny more. BLOCK SYSTEM Society Cleaners and Dyers H ORSEBACK KIDING R] a real sport on real horses from FASHION STABLES Accredited Riding Academy 2024 University Ave. Telepkone: Badger 7223 Page 360 I ALL THE ORGAXIZATIOX PIC- TURES FOR THE 1935 BADGER WERE TAKEN ' P.Y BLACK Photo Service COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Banquets, Parties, Advertising Photo- aplis, Photostats. Copies and Enlargements 305 Sta e Street, Madison, Wisconsin ■ ' I ' .iii " I ' .lack. Manager I!. . I ' l : I . - ' ii ' i Hus. Phone: B. oS7S Zrtoak J) How to rite a Thesis By the time you are a senior — if you ever are a senior — you will have decided to write a thesis. Worth three credits a semester, it looks like an easy way of finishing the year, so you sign up for Course TOO— Thesis. Your thesis adviser, of course, is the one person in school who knows less about the subiect than you do. That is why he is your adviser. He helps you tc choose a topic — something like " The Substitution ot Integral Calculus for Vitamin D in the Manufacture of Cast-Iron Post- Holes, " slaps you on the back, and wishes you farewell until a week before Commencement. You do the same to the idea. It slowly gathers dust in the innermost recesses of your mind. You take seven large and impressive books on home for Christmas recess, but they do little but lie on your bureau as mute witnesses of why you got that D in History. The same process is repeated be- tween semesters and in spring vaca- tion. You begin to worry about the content, hut decide that first you should get an estimate on the cost of typing. When the check comes — naturally, you have enlarged upon the amount just to have a fund for special emergencies — you begin to wonder if it isn ' t a lot of money to spend on the sort of thing you in- tend to compose. The last episode comes when you make up your mind that, since the dough IS gone, you might as well get your degree after summer school. THE HEIL COMPANY manufactures hoists, bodies, and tanks for motor trucks; dehydrating machines; bottle v ashing machines; oil burners, and water systems. HUH 0. GENTLEMEN S CLOTHING FURNISHINGS unj HATS 644 Stale Strict, Madtson, i ' tiioniin GRADUATE- from the trials and tribulations of furnace tending duties to the comfort and convenience of automatically controlled Heil Combustion oil heating! A Heil heating expert will wel- come an opportunity to ex- plain the features of Heil boiler burner units, furnace-burner units and pressure type oil burners. Send for free literature. Address: THE HEIL COMPANY 3000 West Montana Street M I LWA U K E E Page 361 IT ' S TRADITIONAL For Wisconsin Women to consult Rentschler ' s for their Rushing and Party decoration needs. Also Wis- consin men find it a bit traditional to have Rentschler ' s select their flowers when it ' s Prom, Military Ball and Spring Formal time. And when Wisconsin Grads return for Homecoming, true to tradition they trek to Rentschler ' s to refresh their memories that Rentschler ' s Flowers are always appropriate, always distinctive. It ' s a Wiscon- sin tradition. Rentschler ' s Flowers 230 State Street Make Woldenberg s ycur fashion head- quarters for there you ' ll always find a fine selection of distinctive quality gar- ments made lor college women at prices that are easy on your allowance. Woldenb oiaenoerg 28 E. MiFflln Street CENTURY FENCE CO. The Lifetime Fence a i yy V ' A The Mark of Permanence CHAIN - - LINK WROUGHT IRON ORNAMENTAL FARM AND GARDEN FENCES TENNIS COURTS ATHLETIC FIELDS DRIVE AND S LIDING GATES Incorporated 1917 WAUKESHA WISCONSIN Page 362 New ROYAL PORTABLE ivith touch control Sensational Value only $49.50 ■ ■ Rentals, Repairs and all makes rebuilt STEMP TYPEWRITER CO., Inc. 533 State Street Phone: Badger 222 " AherClass Le t ' s Ea tat The Chocol ate L Shop " THE CHOCOLATE SHOP 548 State Street How to Peddle Peanuts Perfect coordination marks his every move, as he poises himself on the lap ot the lady from Mukwanago and prepares to cast his missile. He aims. Fe fires. A round of applause greets his perfect shot as the peanut bag lands with a thud upon the upturned countenance of a man three rows down and two to the left of his customer. Peanuts are showered in all directions, and he hows in recognition of the paeans which hursts from his admirers. Tall, bronzed by the summer sun, every nerve and every muscle keyed to the suprem.e efforts of his career, the football peanut salesman is making a mark for himself in this world. Wearing a white coat with red letters across his back, he thrills to the thought that he bears the colors of his Alma Mater. Worthy of all the encomiums piled upon him, he walks with magnificent disregard of the shouting of the ushers and the corns of the cash customers in the front row. He did not reach this pinnacle in a day. N i, indeed, long months of training have perfected him in his profession, until there are few in- deed, who can challenge his suprem- acy. He is an expert in his field. But you, too, can be a peanut seller. You, too, can wear a canvas apron full of change and match nickels between halves. Practice makes perfect, and who knows but what there will com.e a day when you can retort to the cream of the crop — " Nuts to vou ' " " Complimeiits of SPERRY CANDY COMPANY Aiatiujactiners of CHICKEN DINNER DENVER SANDWICH Mihvdukee OFFICIAL JEWELER TO THE LEADING FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges MADISON BRANCH 708 State Street Page 363 RAYOVAC RAV-OVAC COMPAMV Formerly French Battery Co. • NEW PLUG-IN RADIO BATTERIES QUALITY FLASHLIGHTS AND FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES RAY-O-VAC PHIX . . . RAY-O-VAC WAXES More than 28 years of manufacturing experience Get Acquainted with Mangel s It ' s a college shop - - the right fashions are first on display. Ifs a life saver to the alh)u- ance - - Prices are right and easy on the check book. It ' s smooth shopping - - the things you want just when you need them. Get acquaintee uith J IanaeVs IT ' S AN OLD WINTER CUSTOM For fraternities and sororities to turn their heating problems over to the Empire Fuel Oil Company. Serv- ice, efficiency, and fair rates are Empire qualities that are hard to surpass. Relieve shivering inmates of your house by getting in touch with Empire today. EMPIRE FUEL OIL CO. Badger 380 119 E. Washington Ave. Page 364 How to Be a Campus Red At first thought it may seem a httle difficult for the average student to become a Campus Radical, but it is really not as hard as it seems. To begin with, there are two types of Reds, those that are allied with organi:ations and those who prefer to be alone. The Lonely Red is a rare species, seldom found since the depression, for retrenchment is the rule and it is altogether impractical to suppose that everyone can blow up the state capitol. There just arent enough to go around, and the price of bombs and bushy beards is almost too much for the average student. How- ever, some of the Madison Com- munist Supply stores have very reasonable combinations at $7q.Q5, including wood coffin. However, it is the Lonely Red which you no doubt wish to be, so The Badger Correspondence School will give instructions for becoming one. First, you must look the part. Did you ever see any kind of a Red in a blue serge suit with a black bow tie ' Of course not. There is specified equipment for this sort of thing, and you should have a pair of corduroy slacks (much worn); a black, crew-neck sweater with shiny leather on the elbows; a horse-hide jacket with buttons (not zipper) down the front; and a grey flannel shirt. No neck-tie allowed. As for conduct — take remote courses in philosophy, sociology, economics, and political science. Sneer audibly whenever Henry Ford is mentioned, write bombastic let- ters to the Cardinal, and carry a worn copy of Karl Marx wherever you go, always making sure it is the top book when you set the pile down. Although there is a certain school of thought which denies the wisdom of waving a red flag in classes, in certain lectures it is quite the thing for the earnest young man or woman tc do. Since this is so, no Lone Red should be without our special offer No. 3827B. This is in two parts; (a) a lovely red flag with white ham- mer and sickle; and (b)anR.O. T.C uniform behind which to hide m case you ha e chosen the wrong class. There are two things you must not do. First, dont wear a tie or shave more than once a week. And second, when in doubt, disapprove in silence. Success To The 1935 Badger HOMMEL ' S HOFBRAU AND FOOD SHOP MALLATT PHARMACY 718-720 State Street SPOO " MEN ' S WEAR STEPHAN OF DISTINCTION " City Car Company BADGER 100 Dependable insured cab service and special parcel delivery « STUDIO FREDERICK KAESER Grimm Book Bindery 454 W. Gilman Street Madison Packing Company Inc. " HOUSE OF OUALITY " 307 West Johnson Street BARON S THE CO-OP Wearing Apparel for the Co-ed Page 365 CAPITOL MADISON THEATRE WISCONSIN W HERE THOSE WHO KNOW, PREFER TO GO! Ed. Benjii, Resident Manager Telephone: Badger 6040 How to be a Power Behind the Throne The first day you get to Madison, make up your mind to assert yourself. Are you vigorous, forceful, dynamic ' Are you used to bending men like blades of grass about your little finger ' It so, you should be a Brain Truster instead of a student. But suppose you are one of these. Suppose you are dynamic. Men quail at your approach, and dogs scuttle off down the road with their tails between their legs. You, then, are a man of destiny, a power behind the throne. You are dynamic. The first thing to do is to either pledge a fraternity or not pledge a fraternity. If you want to be head of the " old Langdon Street machine, " as the Daily Cardinal calls it, pledge. But if you want to be the man who cracks the whip over the independ- ants, don ' t. Next, find a throne to be a power behind, and keep it filled with personality boys who smoke briar pipes and talk wisely of deep, dark political plots. Promise them whole blocks of votes — the Dayton Street houses, the Big Six, the Miami Triad, anything, just so it sounds big enough. In return, you are to be the mystery man who pcurs oil on the troubled waters of factional dispute. Of course, you are a clean politician. Of course. But circu- late rumors that even you have your price. Who knows but that someone may offer you a price; you never can tell. You may even get a pass for Prom some day. RUBBER STAMPS SEALS, STENCILS BRONZE TABLETS The Schwaab Stamp Seal Co. 547 N. WATER STREET MILWAUKEE HAMILTON BEACH FOOD MIXER MTips, beats, mashes, mixes. Makes better lood with less work — saves ingredients and — _j reduces dish washing. .Ask your dealer to show you the Hamil- ton Beach Food Mixer and other modern Hamilton Beach appli- ances — ' acuuni Cleaners — Hair Dryers — Vibrators — Sewing Machine Motors — Safety Xight Light — and the new Iceless Freezer that makes real ice cream in your electric refrigerator. H. MILTON BE. (:H C0MP. NY. R . CI NE. W I SCON SI N Page 366 fv JEAN CAMPION . . . 1935 Badser Beauty picks a beautiful " Shirley Lea " Frock at BURDICK MURRAY ' S STORE Madison s well known store for quality A Part of Madison On the Capitol Square you WILL FIND | — eFreshments — verythinginDrugs 1 — earby to all 1 — eatness — fficiency D — adger courtesy XiX — Ffers unequaled I I — andiness It I — eeting place O — ensibl( isible prices RENNEBOHM DRUG STORES 901 University Avenue 702 University Avenue 1357 University Avenue A First Class Car Always Ready For You THE CAPITAL CITY RENT-A-CAR 531 State Street We Deliver F.334 R334 F.334 Page 367 THE 1935 BADGER MEMORIAL UNION - UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN - MADISON RICHARD S. BRID6MAN JOHN K. WOOD EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER ifeiy 10, 1955 Brock Engraving Company, 115 South Carroll Street I ' iidison, ' .iisconsin. Illy dear I.Ir. Brockhausen: The 1935 Badger is published and your v ork in the 50th volume is oonpleted. a task eminently vrorthy of your speedy and skillful workmanship and of the golden anniversary v hich it celebrates. With the tradition of ' .Wisconsin ' s oldest publication behind us, we v ere naturally anxious to secure that engraver v ho v ould best uphold the standards of that tradition. Rush orders, misplaced cuts and the thousand and one details attendant on annual publication, you liave not neg- lected. Your unfailing enthusiasm and master craftsmanship vre have relied upon at all times to make of our book a harmonious entity and an artistic production. To say tliat your help has been invaluable vrould be to say the superfluous, but the best proof of our tlianks lies in the satisfaction of a job well done. Thanks again for your cooperation on this 50th Badger and come again . ' Sincerely, Mitor-i:i-Chioi U Business I.laiiagcr THE 50th VOLUME 1886 THb 3UTH VOLUMt 1935 Page 368 A BRAIN HARASSED BY A PEN THAT RUNS DRY, LOSES ITS Hence Parker Created 102% More Ink Capacity and Visible Ink Supply FiMiiii ll.iB ' vai ' il l4» S4»iillic ' rH I alil ' oriiia (( Hilled by More Students Tliaii All Oilier Standard Ilraiiils Conihinetl Everv liiin ' that von writ ' , voiir Train of ' l " liouj;lu lUislics alonjr rails more (Iclit-atr than j:o.-sanirr. iul t ' rrv pt ' tlv annovanrc — r rrv tlistraclion — ranscd Iiv a | « ' n thai skips and mils .ll . nli-lrilits thr Irac k and drrails ihr train. That ' s v h V ni i I - Hons of [ir n(li ' arc n-- | hirin r ihiir prcsrnl |Hiis witli this rrvo- hitic nar nrw Parker acuinatir itii Isl- 111 K ink sn| [ l and ty2% more of il. Students, sales- Park - WRtTES TWO WAYS WITHOUT ADJUSTMENT men, conrt reporters, stenogra- phers and i i(iiti es now write with untronhh-il drains, for hv hohiin this niirac h ' uriler to the li ht they ean see the ink l ' vel — see days aliead if it ' s rnnninj: low. In the ;reat style centers of the world — Hollywood, New ork, London, Paris, everywhere -tlic icnmalic is the fashion- ahlc j:ift. Il is lami- nated hnilt np rin upon r i n of hi ni- nicrin Pearl and .let — smart. cK etdikc. w liolU exchisive. This marvid holds enough ink to writ.- 12.(11)0 words hecanse il eliminates 1 old-time parts. It » ' ontains no rnhher sac foimd in sac-type pens — no squirt-gun piston pinnp like other sacless pens — nothing to rendiT it useless later on. That ' s why it is guaranteed meehaiiically perfect. (io to any pood pen shop, de- partmi-nt, stationery, ji ' welrv. or drnp store and try it yourself. The Parker P.n .o.. ' Jaricsville, Wis. Junior, $5; Over-Size, $10 Parker Quiuk — a new discovery in writing ink — cleans any pen as it writes. Gel it at any store selling ink. Page 369 THE 1935 BADGER MEMORIAL UNION - UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN - MADISON RICHARD S. BRIDGMAN JOHN K. WOOD EOITOR BUSINESS MANAGER Xr. William J. lieuer The Photoart House 413 State Street Madison IVisconsin Dear !Jr. Meuer: This is the culmination or a year that has been pleasant lar gely due to the whole-hearted consideration on your part. As the official photographer for the 1935 Badger senior section, you have given us thoughtful and able workmanship. Isabelle deserves a vote of thanks for her most courteous and friendly work with us. She vms always ready to look up some small detail that we might call for; it has been a pleasure to put out the senior section with such unselfish and good-natured aid. The high quality of your vrorkmanship speaks for itself. The numerous pictures in the special occasion and Dublication sections of the book we also -msh to thank you for. " You have tried to help us in every way. We hope that this letter is at least a sincere expression of appreciation and gratitude. Sincerely yours. Editor Business JJanager 1886 THE 50th volume 1933 Page 370 Index to Advertisers Page Air Reduction Sales Co 358 Balfour Co 363 Baron ' s at the Co-op 3,65 Black Photo Service 361 Block System 360 Brock Engraving Co 368 Brown ' s Book Store 3 5 Burdick ? Murray Co 367 Campus Soda Grille 352 Capital City Rent-A-Car 367 Capitol Theater 366 Cardinal Beauty Shoppe 353 Casper Co., Inc 352 Century Fence Co 362 Chocolate Shop 363 City Car Co 365 College Typing Co 35 Democrat Printing Co 359 Eastman Kodak Stores 358 Empire Fuel Co 364 Fashion Stahles 360 Gatewood ' s Book Store 355 Globe Tailoring Co 352 Grasselli Chemical Co 356 Grimm Book Bindery 365 Hamilton Beach Co 366 Heil Co 361 Hoak and Dunn 361 Hommel ' s Hofbrau ' Food Shop . . 365 Horlick ' s Malted Milk Corp. 358 Page Karstens 352 Kennedy-Mansfield Dairy Co. . . .356 Klode Furniture Co 353 Lohmaier ' s 353 Madison Packing Co., Inc 365 Mallatt Pharmacy 365 Manchester ' s, Inc 357 Mangel ' s 364 Olson fer Veerhusen Co 359 Pantonum Co 353 Parker Pen Co 369 Photoart House 370 Pittsburg Plate Glass Co 359 Ray-O-Vac Co 364 Rennebohm Drug Stores 367 Rentschler ' s Floral Co 362 Roemer ' s 356 Schwaab Stamp ' Seal Co 366 Service Shade Corp 355 Sperry Candy Co 363 Stemp Typewriter Co 363 Spoo i Stephan 365 Studio Frederick Kaeser 11 . . 365 Tiffany ' s 360 University Dormitory 6r ' Commons . 354 Varsity Hair Shop 359 Western States Envelope Co. . . 358 Woldenberg ' s 362 Ziegler ' s 35 ' ) Page 371 Book Index Page Acacia 307 Activities 123 Adams Hall 346 Advanced Corps, R. O. T. C. . . . 238 Agricultural Council 269 A. I. Ch. E 266 A. I. E. E 268 Alpha Chi Omega 287 Alpha Chi Rho 308 Alpha Chi Sigma 309 Alpha Delta Phi 310 Alpha Epsilon Phi 288 Alpha Epsilon Pi 311 Alpha Gamma Delta 289 Alpha Gamma Rho 312 Alpha Kappa Lambda 313 Alpha Kappa Psi 270 Alpha Omicron Pi 290 Alpha Phi 291 Alpha Sigma Phi 314 Alpha Tau Omega 315 Alpha Xi Delta 292 Alpha Zeta 252 Alumni Association 23 Alumni Research Foundation . . 27 Ann Emery 350 Another Year 125 Artus 253 A. S. C. E 265 A. S. M. E 267 Athletics 191 Athletic Awards 231 Badger 140 Band 176 Barnard Hall 348 Baseball 222 Basketball 205 Beta Gamma Sigma 254 Beta Theta Pi 316 Boxing 213 Cadet Staff 237 Cardinal Key 263 Castalia 168 Catholic Chapel 274 Chadbourne Hall 349 Chi Epsilon 261 Chi Omega 293 Chi Phi . 317 Page Chi Psi 318 Commencement 162 Concert Series 174 Contents 6 Coranto 271 Country Magazine 148 Crew 226 Cross Country 204 Crucible 24-? Daily Cardinal 144 Debate 165 Degrees 53 Delta Chi 319 Delta Delta Delta 294 Delta Gamma 295 Delta Kappa Epsilon 320 Delta Phi Delta 257 Delta Sigma Pi -321 Delta Tau Delta 322 Delta Upsilon 323 Delta Zeta 296 Dormitories 345 Drill Team 240 Elections 29 Eligible Bachelors 150 Eta Kappa Nu 258 Euthenics Club 272 Faculty ti Football 193 Forensics Board 167 Forensics, Dramatics and Music . 163 Forward 4 Frankenburger Peace Prize 164 Gamma Phi Beta 297 Harestoot 172 Hesperia 170 Hockey 218 Homecoming 158 Honorary Organizations 243 Hunt Club 273 Indoor Track 216 Interesting Students 33 Interfraternity Board 306 Intramurals 228 Page 372 Iron Cross Kappa Alpha Theta . Kappa Delta .... Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Sigma . . . Lambda Chi Alpha . . Meanwell, Dr. Walter E. Medal Winners . . . . Memorial Page . . . . Men ' s Glee Club . . Military Military Ball Mortar Board . . Page 244 298 299 300 324 325 192 230 5i 173 235 156 245 Nurses ' Dormitories 275 Octopus . . Omicron Nu . . Organizations . . Orientation Week Outdoor Track Pan-Hellenic Ball Pan-Hellenic Council (Social) Parent ' s Weekend .... Phi Beta Phi Beta Kappa Phi Chi Theta Phi Delta Theta Phi Eta Sigma Phi Gamma Delta .... Phi Kappa Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Tau Phi Mu Phi Upsilon Omicron Pi Beta Phi ....... Pi Kappa Alpha Pistol Team Pi Tau Sigma Polygon Professional Organizations . Professional Pan-Hellenic Prom Psi Upsilon Publications Pythia 147 250 241 160 224 161 286 155 276 246 277 327 249 328 329 247 330 331 33 301 278 302 333 240 259 279 263 264 152 326 139 169 Radio . . Rifle Team Scabbard and Blade . Senior Class .... Senior Week . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Chi . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma Sigma Kappa . . . Sigma Lambda . . . Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon Social Fraternities Social Sororities . . Special Occasions Spring Sports . . . Student Government Swimming .... Tau Beta Pi . . Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Sigma Phi Theta Xi . . . Triangle . . . Tripp Hall. . . Tumas .... Union Board Union Council University Title Page W. A. A " W ' Club White Spades Winter Sports Wisconsin Engineer . . Wisconsin Players . . . Women ' s Commerce Club Wrestling W. S. G. A Years Past Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Phi Eta Page 178 39 260 184 185 334 280 335 251 303 281 336 337 338 305 285 151 221 179 219 248 339 340 2S6 341 342 347 262 180 181 9 188 227 244 215 149 171 282 220 182 39 186 183 343 283 Page 373 Printed in Great Haste by the CANTWELL PRINTING COMPANY Madison, Wisconsin in the year 19 3 5 1 I .», « hlfe? ' " " ™ " i -% i-i- ii re- ' " ' » II II If a !I II If P « II H » fl H P " n ■ rt n II r pjUJH ||tag feu K 15 II n PaBlw ! 5 R :• J ' J- Jk ( Mvr A i

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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