7^ ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 833 01800 9560 GC A 977.502 M26UWC, 1921 / Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2013 http://archive.org/details/badger00univ_3 EDITOR.- IN – C>llEf=- TthnkdJ.Kuehl jforetoorti The scribe bends low over his parchment. His pen moves across the blank pages and the pictures of succeeding years take form. Here a touch of serious- ness in the brief record of the influence of high ideals, mingled with a bit of the light gayety of an almost-forgotten Prom; here the majesty of the stately elms and purple shadows crowning the Hill, shot through with the eager dreams of youth looking into the future. The ever present story of Wisconsin is being written. Arrested by the stem note of the bugle calling to arms, the scribe turns the page and writes in scarlet the names and deeds of those sons of Wisconsin who, endowed with a spirit without which there could have been no peace in the world, chose the khaki and sword instead of cap and gown. With no lance broken in life’s tournament, these men left the peaceful ways for the ways of war; left the dawn just breaking over Lake Mendota for the sunset over the Somme. Falling thus, they wanted no recompense. The name of one man is written again and again across the pages of the story which is Wisconsin; that name is Charles Richard Van Hise, the incarna- tion of the virile spirit of peace-time and war-time Wisconsin. To him, in its crisis, the University turned; upon him rested the responsibility of meeting an unparalleled situation in its history. It was justly fitting that the last days of a man who had given the best eflforts of his life in building an insitution upon the splendid ideal of imhampered human development, should be devoted to equipping and inspiring men to go forth and secure this freedom for a distressed world. Again the high, clear note of the bugle, sounding taps to the spirit of war, peals forth. Another page is txuned, and the thread of the story, so rudely broken by grim battle, is taken up again. The finger of war has written and moved on. But it has changed the plot of the story. A thread of something infinitely finer has been introduced, which cannot, must not, be disregarded. The indelible influence will pervade the pages of the future and the spirit of its warning stand forth that all men may read! Bebtcatton To the spirit of the new era, born in the crucible of war and nourished in the dawn of a new day, this Badger is dedicated. Here, in the quiet ways, where men have ever learned the path of honor, the light of truth, the will to work for man, there is a cleaner, freer atmosphere and a higher, clearer call to life. The power of learning; the soberness of experience; the pleasure of friendship; the stimulation of ideals; these have ever been among Wisconsin’s gifts to her sons and daughters. To each she has given something of her elusive, almost indefinable spirit, best expressed perhaps in her motto — numen lumen. Now, when the soul of the university is reaching upward toward the heights, Wisconsin turns to a new leader — President Edward Anderson Birge. In the exercise of the fullness of his wisdom and power. President Birge may build with a master hand. Catching the higher purpose of her president, Wisconsin may reflect in the lives of those who call her Alma Mater, that intan- gible something written, not on parchments of sheep skin, but on the hearts of man and redounding to the glory of the race. J^resiibent €bluarb ^nbersion Pirge **Wt rejoice tfiat tfjep Jabe btoelt among us!/’ Aonini/TRATion The New Era By Pres. E. A. Birge I hope that the armistice year has been a kind of interregnum between war and peace and that with the formal exchange of ratifica- tions of the treaty on January lo, the new era of peace may begin, over most of the world at least. For certainly the months on which the world looks back as 1919 passes into 1920 do not constitute a year which one would choose for the opening of an era, unless, indeed, he is firm in the faith that “a bad beginning makes a good ending”. But this view of things belongs rather to the world at large, than to our University, to which the year has brought a new era and with it new problems, new responsibilities, and new opportunities. To the future his- torian, the break in higher education occas- sioned by the war will not seem so sudden or so great as it does to us, for it has been clearly foreshadowed during many years. But it will always remain noteworthy, and es- pecially so at Wisconsin. No future year will see a freshman class nearly eighty per cent larger than any of its precedessors. This Vr^^i. E. A. Birge is only one of the many facts in the history of the current year which have no precedent; and these facts are the evidence of a new era, of an era in which the connection between higher education and success is seen more clearly and by far more people than ever before; an era in which business as well as the professions and public affairs of all kinds turn for aid to the universities. This means that a definite relation between the wider affairs of the world and higher education, which began to be established a generation ago, has now been completed. With this situation came great opportunities and also the dangers which attend large opportunity. There is before us the opportunity of influencing and raising common life as never before; and there is also the danger that the university will be swept into the common movement of that life, that higher learning will become a servant rather than a guide, that students will seek learning rather for the promise of cash than for the sake of intellectual life. In such case any large increase of the extent of university influence is far out- weighed by the restriction of a short-sighted policy. Thus if the new era is to be the worthy as well as the larger successor of that which went before, we must enter it with high aim and firm principles. Nor can either the university or the student easily find better words to express these than are those of Bryce — “A university should reflect the spirit of the times without yielding to it”. With this purpose and with confidence in its fulfillment we enter the “new era”. 29 Edward A. Birge Charles P. Cary Board of Regents President of the University, Ex-Officio State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Ex-Officio STATE-AT-LARGE Term Expires Gilbert E. Seaman, Milwaukee • 1925 Mrs. Florence G. Buckstaff, Oshkosh 1923 CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICTS First — A. J. Horlick, Racine 1925 Second — Walter J. Kohler, Kohler 1924 Third — Charles H. Vilas, Madison 1925 Fourth — Theodore M. Hammond, Wauwatosa 1922 Fifth — James F. Trottman, Milwaukee 1921 Sixth — Miss Frances G. Perkins, Fond du Lac 1921 Seventh — D. 0. Mahoney, Viroqua 1920 Eighth — Granville D. Jones, Wausau 1922 Ninth — Edward W. Miller, Marinette . 1924 Tenth — Ben F. Faast, Eau Claire 1926 Eleventh — Peter Eimon, Superior 1923 OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS Charles H. Vilas Gilbert E. Seaman Henry Johnson President Vice-President State Treasurer, Ex-Officio Treasurer H. J. Thorkelson Business Manager M. E. McCaffrey Secretary G. L. Gilbert Bursar A. H. Labis ky Purchasing Agent 30 m Board of Visitors REGENT APPOINTMENTS Term Expires George P.^Hambrecht, Madison . . . Jul^ i, 1923 WiLLET M. Spooner, Milwaukee …. July i, 1920 John E. McConnell, LaCrosse July i, 1921 Mrs. Charles R. Carpenter, Chicago . . . July i, 1922 ALUMNI APPOINTMENTS Israel Shrimski, Chicago July i, 1923 Walter A. Rogers, Chicago July i, 1921 Mrs. Howard Greene, Milwaukee …. July i, 1922 GOVERNOR’S APPOINTMENTS Mrs. Charles M. Morris, Milwaukee . . . July i, 1919 E. B. Belden, Racine July i, 1920 L. J. Stair, Brodhead July i, 1921 W. A. Titus, Fond du Lac July i, 1922 Hambrecht Morris Carpenter Stair McConnell 32 33 The College of Letters and Science Instruction in the University began in February 1849. At that time the University had in operation only a preparatory school of twenty pupils under Professor John W. Sterling. From 1849 to the outbreak of the Civil War the University experienced the vicissitudes of early youth, adding only six members to its instructional staff. At the time of the Civil War, many of the students joined the ranks and so depleted the school that in 1864 no commencement exercises were held as there was only one senior in residence at the time. Until the establishment of the Law School in 1868, what is now known as the College of Letters and Science constituted practically the whole of the university. At the time of the founding of the Law School provision was made for the College of Agriculture. Thereafter the College of Letters and Science developed courses which later became the College of Engineering and the Medical School. Federal and state grants, private endowments, Dean G. C. Sclleiy and far above all, provision by the legislature have made it possible to erect many new buildings and to provide increased equipment and staff. With the addition of more varied courses the enrollment in the college has increased from the original twenty students in 1849 to a total of 4,622 this year. The central aim and purpose of the College is to provide the student seeking a higher education, a foundation of liberal training. It gives both general and special preparation to fit students for law and medicine. It gives professional and semi-professional training in many departments of graduate study and re- search, and it furnishes to under-graduates quasi-professional training for teaching in various lines, in preparation for business, for work as a chemist, journalist, man of public affairs, and in other directions. Above all the College aims to help men and women to lead an intellectual life. 34 36 40 41 The Course In Commerce The Course in Commerce was opened in the fall of 1900 for the purpose of aiding young people who expected to devote their lives to business or to vocations in which a knowledge of business is essential. The Univ- ersity had previously developed courses for the training of farmers, engineers, lawyers and pharmacists and the business interests of the state properly felt that the University ought to extend similiar assistance to them. At that time there were no courses of this kind in complete operation in this country. The Wharton School of Finance and Economy at the University of Pennsylvania was in existence but its curriculum was confined to fundamental courses in political and social science and did not include what would now be called a course in business. The Univer- sity of California had the beginnings of a course on paper but not in full operation. There were an abundance of so-called busi- ness colleges, but their aims were entirely different and their courses excessively narrow, short and elementary. Before completing our course a careful study was made of European institu- tions of this kind, many of which had been in operation for many years and were well developed, and their experience was used so far as conditions in this country would permit. From that beginning our course has developed from year to year, additions and modifications being made to fit the special needs of our students. The total enrollment in the course was 85 the first year, 219 at the end of the first five year period, 327 at the end of the second, 484 at the end of the third, and 1327 at the beginning of the present academic year. In our course of training valuable adjuncts of the curriculum are such student organizations as the men’s and women’s Commerce Club, Beta Gamma Sigma, and the recently established women’s society, Alpha Gamma Pi. In the kind of work they do and the influence they exert on the body of commerce students these organizations are of great value and in some respects unique. Prof. W. A. Scott 42 The College of Engineering The first announcement of instruction in engineering in the University appeared in the catalog of 1869-70. At this time instruction in the elements of engineering was offered to the juniors and seniors in the College of Liberal Arts. The faculty consisted of one professor who was at the same time Professor of Military Science. Three students comprised the first graduat- ing class and received their diplomas in 1873. A course in Metallurgical Engine- ering was established in 1871 at the begin- ning of the presidency of Dr. John H. Twombly, but owing to the small number of students that took advantage of the course, it was abolished in 1896. Among the sixteen graduates of this course was the late President Van Hise, who completed the course in 1879. During the presidency of Dr. John Bascom, 1847-1887, the University deter- mined upon the policy of establishing a strong group of technical colleges and Dean F. E. Turneaure ^^j^ing this time and later, the College of Engineering opened a number of new courses. In 1875 the Alechanical Engineer- ing course was started; in 1891 the Electrical Engineering course; in 1902 the Chemical Engineering course; and in 1909 the Mining and Aletallurgical course was reestablished. The growth of the college was very slow until about 1898, but from that time until 1906 the growth was very rapid, the attendance increasing from 200 to about 800. Since 1906 the growth in attendance has been slow but steady and now there are 1,084 students in the various courses. The increase in the teaching staff has been proportionately as great as has been the increase in building and equipment. In 1900 the College moved into quarters of its own, the present main engineering building. It seems likely that the College is now at the beginning of another rapid period of expansion, and while laboratories and classrooms may be over- taxed for a short time by the large increase in attendance, we are certain that ample funds will promptly be provided, and that the standard of the work will be maintained fully equal to that of other departments of the University. 46 The College of Agriculture Agricultural instruction at the University of Wisconsin was provided for as early as 1866 in the statutes reorganizing the Univer- sity. Agricultural Chemistry constituted the essential part of the course in agriculture and for many years the emphasis of the college was placed on the work of the Experi- ment Station. In 1900 the Agricultural College had ten students in the Long Course. In the next decade came the transfer of Home Economics to the Agricultural College and an influx of students into both of these courses which was quite phenomenal. Our boys responded to the call of the colors at the beginning of the World War and those of our faculty who remained placed their efforts on food production. The exten- sion service extended its county agent system until practically every county had an agent, and Wisconsin went over the top in every driv^e for increased food production. At the close of the war many of our stu- dents returned to complete their courses and the present year we have a registration almost equal to our maximum registration prior to the war. With 275 students in home economics, 650 in agriculture, no graduate students, 550 in short courses and 100 returned soldiers in rehabilitation work we have experienced a profitable year. Our students have returned with a new spirit and have taken hold of student activities with new ideals. All students of the Agricultural College have formed the Agricultural College Federation to work for the best interests of the college. Several convocations and a mixer have been held. The Country Magazine has experienced the most successful year of its history. A student’s stock judging team represented the College at the International Fat Stock Show and did credit- able work. A Saddle and Sirloin Club has been organized by the students of the Animal Husbandry department. Our literary and honorary societies for agri- culture and home economics are flourishing. The future for agriculture never was brighter. The war demonstrated the importance of agriculture and the place of the trained man in the business of agriculture. Dean H. L. Russell 50 The Medical School By an act of the legislature in 1848, a department of medicine was authorized at Wisconsin. A medical faculty was ap- pointed for the year 1855-56 but does not appear to have been active. At this time there were few instructors and the policy of the University was to stick as much as possible to the classical courses, and very little effort to give instruction in any professional branches was made. In fact, about twenty-five years passed before effective teaching was begun at the University in pre-medical sciences. About 1875 ^ number of courses in pre-medical sciences were offered to the students, but few took advantage of them because of the limited equipment and teaching staff. These courses were continued, however, and at the beginning of the presidency of Charles R. Van Hise a new interest was shown along medical lines. This interest culminated in the establishment of the Dean C. R. Bardeen year medical course in 1907. Since then the growth of the school has been steady, and with the completion of the new Infirmary and the Bradley Memorial Hospital, the school has taken another big step toward the establishment of a regular four year course. The enrollment records show a total of 135 men and women in the two year course. Conditions in medical education meanwhile, have been such that Wisconsin must provide for a complete clinical course in the immediate future if Wisconsin men and women are to be assured of an opportunity to study medicine and the state is to be assured of a supply of well trained physicians. The requirements of medical education are now so high that the better schools throughout the country are limiting the number of students accepted. Wisconsin cannot depend inde- finitely on outside colleges to do the work she should do in this important branch of higher education. It is hoped that in time the University will be able to offer a regular four year course to the men and women who wish to avail themselves of a complete medical education. 51 I M I m ! I 1 1 M T n The Law School The Law School, the oldest professional department in the University, has been in existence fifty-two years. It has progressed from a one year school to a three year school, from no entrance requirements to two years of college work, from a nominal to a real connection with the University, from a faculty composed of lawyers and judges, giving in- cidental attention to teaching to a faculty of six devoting their entire time to legal research and teaching, from no equipment to a build- ing of its own, and a library superior to most schools, and equal in actual, usable material to the best. Its graduates have taken a prominent part in the development of the state and the university; indeed, there is no other group of university graduates who have been more helpful to the university in securing adequate support from the state. Prior to 1900 half of the graduates of the university were from the Law School. The Law School has lived in a period of rapid development of law, and legal education. It has seen the law in the way of being restored to its ancient place as a university study. In all advances it has stood in the van. One of the first schools west of the Alleg- hanies to adopt a three year course and the first school but one west of the Alleg- hanies to require college study as preliminary to legal study. The law is not for lawyers alone. It is a means to an end, and that end is justice. It should be the vital concern of every citizen, and its proper teaching and investigation chief among the functions of a university. The law is a living, growing thing that will progress with the needs of mankind, if guided by men who know its history, philosophy and purpose. It is a vital and controlling factor in all social and economic development, and can not be ignored by those who aspire to social and economic knowledge and leadership. When this is recognized as it must be, the study of law will receive a new impetus. The future of the law is largely in the hands of the university law schools. The enrollment in the Law School this year is 166. Of this number 165 are men and one is a woman. Dean H. S- Richards ^ 1 Class Day Exercises Tuesday, June Twenty-Fourth, 1919 Three O’Clock p. m. Upper Ompus Address of Welcome Harold Martin Groves Class History King Grier Woodward Mavis Chubb Class Day Oration Harold Rolf Noer Farewell to Underclassmen Thomas Wesley Tuttle Junior Response Laurence W. Hall Class Prophecy Edward Louis Deuss Fiorence Harriet King Presentation of Memorial Glenn Barton Warren Acceptance by Faculty Prof. Frederick L. Paxon Ivy Oration . Harold Manuel Field Ivy Ode . Bertha Ochsner Mildred Evans Planter of the Ivy . . Maurice Miller Hanson PIPE OF PEACE CEREMONY Monday, June Twenty-First Lower Ca.mpus Pipe of Peace Oration Philip Fox La Follette Junior Acceptance Fletcher Cohn COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES Wednesday, June Twenty-Fifth, 9:00 a.m. Agricultural Pavilion Commencement Orators Harold Ma rtin Groves College of Letters and Science John Logan Newman College of Law Florence Esther Beatty College of Agriculture llllilJiiil’ Baccalaureate Exercises Sunday, June Twenty-Second Four O’CLOCK p.m. Address — Justice William Ridell, Member of Canadian Supreme Court. ALUMNI DAY A. M. — Alumni Business Meeting and Registration. P. M. — Exercises, Lincoln Statue, Upper Campus. The University’s Tribute to Her Sons in Service. 6:00 P. M. — Alumni Dinner, Lathrop Hall. 8:00 P. M. — Senior Play, “Pomander Walk”. 10:00 P. M. — Alumni Reception and Ball. COMMENCEMENT DAY 8:30 A. M. — University Procession. 9:30 A. M. — Commencement Exercises. 4:00 – 6:00 P. M. — President’s Reception to Graduating Class, Alumni, and Friends. Lathrop Hall. Senior Class Officers Bickel Wood Hamilton Pease Spafford Frederick McIntyre Bickel …. President Dorothy Belle Wood …. Vice-President Phyllis B. Hamilton ….. Secretary Harlow H. Pease … . . Treasurer Allen SpjTford ….. Sergeant-at-arms 63 Albert A. Aardal . . Moorhead, Minn. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Concordia College I, 2, 3; Service — 2 yrs, 3 mo. Thesis — “A Study of the Vreeland Sine Wave Os:illator.” V.’iLLiAM W. Albers . . . Wausaw “Bill” PHARMACY Service — Seven months. A^AX H. Albertz . . . Watertozvn letters and science Whitewater Normal i, 2; Athenae Literary Society. Thesis — ”Productive Cooperation”. Harold T. Albrecht , . . Merrill ”Hilly” agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Wrestling; Baseball, Inter- class Capt. (2). Thesis — “Feeding Trial with Corn Storer Silage.” Marjorie Strong Allen . . Oshkosh “Mary” letters and science Delta Gamma; Oshkosh Normal 1,2; Varsity Baseball. Thesis — “A Comparative Study of Normal and Infected Throats with reference to Streptococci and Pneumococci”. Edwin H. Altschwager . . Sheboygan MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; Delta Phi Epsilon. Thesis — Jakobson’s Organ in Mammalia. Elizabeth Marie Andersen . . . Madison commerce Women’s Commerce Club, i, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3- . _ – . Thesis — “A Comparison of Mortality Tables of Fraternal Organizations.” Harry G. Anderson Washburn “Andy” agriculture Service — One and one-half years. Thesis — “Percentage of Meat to Hull in Wis- consin Pedigreed Varieties of Oats.” John Arlington Anderson …. Racine “Andy” agriculture Alpha Zeta; Phi Sigma;The Country Magazine Hesperia. Service — 13 months. Thesis — “The Carbohydrate Reserves in Bearing Wood of Apple and Plum.” Andrew Irving Andrews …. Oshkosh “Andy” chemistry course Alpha Chi Sigma; Acacia; Star and Arrow; W. Club: Chemistry Club; Track Team (Var- sity) 2, 3, 4, “W'” man 2, 3, 4; Track Captain 3. Service — i yr. 9 mo. 70 Illtlllill Helen Marion Archibald …. Ashland “Archie” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Northwestern University i, 2; Badger Staff. Thesis — “A Character Study of Hilda Lessways” Harry I. Aronson Milwaukee ”Harry” ECONOMICS Hesperia 3, 4; Vice President 4; Menorah Soc- iety 3, 4; Cardinal Reporter 3. Thesis — “Wages and the Cost of Living.” Cornelius F. Arzberger …. Jefferson “Arzie” chemistry course Tau Kappa Epsilon. Service — One year. Thesis — A Study of the Fermentation of Zy- glose with respect to the formation of Acetone.” Carlton Leroy Austin . Grand Rapids, Mich. commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Daily Cardinal ’16, ’17; Collections Mgr.; Wisconsin Union; Asst. Treas. ’17. Service — Two years. Paul Kester Ayres . . . . Madison agriculture Theta Delta Chi; Haresfoot Play 2; Edwin Booth Club 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 2; Glee Club 3 ; Agric Wrestling 3 ; Cadet Lieut. Col. 4; Cadet Colonal 4; Scabbard and Blade 4; Athenae 4. Service — Two and one-half years. Thesis — “A Study of Tractor Lubrication.” Clarence Edwin Bach …. Milwaukee “Ed” medicine Theta Delta Chi; Gamma Tau Beta; Sigma Sigma; Edwin Booth 2, 3, 4; Athena; “W” Swimming; Varsity Swimming Team 2, 3; Freshman Swimming Team. Thesis — The Relation of the Transverse Dia- meter of the Heart to the Transverse Diameter of the Thorax. Relative Size and Position of the Heart to the Thorax as Revealed by the X-Ray. Franklin J. Bacon New London “Bake” pharmacy Alpha Sigma Phi. Thesis — The Alkaloidal Content of Cultivated Atropa Belladonna.” Elnora Baker Rewey home economics University of Missouri i. Thesis — Nutritional Studies with School Chil- dren. James P. Baker LaCrosse “Jim” commerce LaCrosse State Normal i, 2. Service — One year, four months. Thesis — Course in City Planning. C. Hammett Baldwin …. Tulsa, Okla. “Ham” agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kappa Beta Phi; U. of Missouri I, 2. Thesis — Wintering Brood Sows. 71 iiiniiiiii imiiiiini George Neal Ballantine . . Blooniington AGRICULTURE Theta Delta Chi. Grace Barney Superior LETTERS AND SCIENCE French Club; Outing Club. Thesis — Papers on French Romantic Writers. Cecelia W. Barrett Edgerton “Ceil” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Spanish Club 3, 4; Castalia 3,4; Union Vodvil 2. Thesis — The Cost to Industry of Irregular Employment. Marjorie Bartholf …. Glencoe, III. “Marge” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; W. A. A. 3, 4; Cardinal Editorial Staff 3; Treas. Yellow Tassel; Indoor Baseball Team 3. Thesis — Federal Reserve System. Dorothy Bassett …. Rock Island, III. “Dot” letters and science Alpha Omicron Pi; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Commission; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club 2, 3, 4. W. Otto Baumann . . . Minneapolis, Minn. chemical engineering Thesis — The Change in Heating Value of Gas During Distribution. Gladys M. Baur Milwaukee “Glad” letters and science Milwaukee Normal i, 2; Mathematics Club 3; Secretary-Treasurer 4. Thesis — Thesis Course in Alathematics. Marcus L. Baxter Lancaster “Mark” commerce Phi Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Capt. Cadet Corps 3; Student Council of Defense 3; Chair- man Prom Music Committee 3; Badger Staff 2, 3; University Band 2; Ski Club 2; Aero Club Vice Pres. 4. Service — One year, two months. Joseph Barnes Beach JVhitehall “Joe” letters and science Chi Phi; Artus; Delta Sigma Rho; Iron Cross; White Spades; Chairman Student Election Com. 3; .’thenae I, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2; Vice Pres. 3; Sophomore Semi-Public Debate 2; Wisconsin Michigan Intercollegiate Debate 2; Athenae- Hesperia Joint Debate 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2;Forensic Board, Sec.-Treas. 3; Student Senate President 3; Badger Board 3. Service — Four months. Thesis — Joint and Intercollegiate Debate. Beatrice Elizabeth Beal . . . Albany, N.Y. “Betty” letters and science Alpha Phi; Mortar Board, Treas; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 2, 3; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Commission; W. A. A. Student Council 3; Badger Staff 3; Green Button, Treas. S. G. A. E.xecutive Council, 4; S. G. A. Treas. +• Thesis — Home Service of the Red Cross. 72 Orin T. Bean De Soto “Beaner” AGRICULTURE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Beloit College i, 2. Service — Six months. Thesis — Wintering Brood Sows. Doris M. Beard …. Spmigfield, Ohio “Dodir” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Wittenburg College I, 2; Y. W. C. A.; French Club; Asst. Pur. Agt. 1920 Badger; Arts and Crafts Club. Thesis — Papers on French Romantic Writers. Carl E. Behnke Manawa “Duke” LAW Phi Alpha Delta. Service — One year. Thesis — Thesis Course. Otto H. E. Behrendt . . . … JFausau “On” COMMERCE Acacia; Commerce Club 3, 4; Cadet Corps Lieutenant 3; Captain 3. Service — One year. Thesis — Analysis of the Financial Statement of the J. I. Case Threshing Machine Co. George Gordon Bemis Antigo MEDICINE Theta Chi; Gamma Tau Beta. Thesis — Effects of Hemorrhage on Oxygen Consumption. Carlyl Bents Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Thesis — The Effect of Color on Temperament of People. Doris Berger Milwaukee LETTERS AND SCIENCE Thesis — Capitalist Newspaper Treatment of the Steel Strike. Marian F. Bergeson …. Earhille, III. “Bergie” journalism Knox College I, 2; Daily Cardinal 3, 4; Press Club, 3, 4; Advertising Club, 4. Thesis — Dealer Helps in Advertising Boy’s Clothing. Miles J. Bergman . . . Bark River, Mich. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Phi Sigma Kappa; A. I. E. E. Thesis — Modern Automobile Ignition Systems. Lloyd Bergset Eau Claire “Berg” COMMERCE Delta Phi Epsilon. Service — One vear. 73 Esther Berry Milwaukee ‘•Bill” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Thesis — Shelley and the Revolution. Adeline Bertling Wilmette, III. ‘•Ad” letters and science Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis — The Women Characters in Goethe’s Principle Works. Roland Martin Bethke . . . Elkhart Lake “Patta” agriculture Tau Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Freshman Rowing Team 1916; Agric Crew 1916 and 1917; Treas- urer Class of 19 in 1916-1917. Service — One year. Thesis — A Study of the Composition of Blood in Normal and Scurvey Guinea Pigs. Frederick McIntyre Bickel . . . Racine “Freddie” commerce Alpha Delta Phi; Iron Cross; White Spades; Beta Gamma Sigma: Varsity Football Manager 4; Class President 4; Union Board 2,3,4; Edwin Booth I, 2, 3, 4; Union Vodvil 2, 3; Class Play 3; Council of Defense 2; Cardinal Board 2; Commerce Club; Ku Klux Klan; Skull and Crescent; Winner Freshman “Dec” l; National City Bank Scholarship. Service — One year. Thesis — The Foreign Trade Policy of the Nat- ional City Bank. Margaret Elizabeth Billau Cedar Rapids, Iowa. “Margie” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi. Thesis — The Influence of Science on the Nine- teenth Century Novel. Lawrence M. Billerbeck . . Milwaukee “Biller” AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Awema Club; Sophomore Football; Sec-Treas. Junior Class of 1918; Live- stock Judging Team. Service — One and one-half years. Thesis — Beet and Milk Production of Wis. State Institutions. Thomas H. Binney …. Gilbert, Minji. “Tom” AGRICULTURE Tau Kappa Epsilon. Service — One year, eight months. Thesis— Cream Grading. Fritz E. Bischoff Milwaukee “Fritzie” chemistry course Phi Lambda Upsilon; Milwaukee Normal I, 2; Chemical Club. Thesis — Chlorination of Di-nitrotoluol. Lillian Bissell f iola, III. “Bill” letters and science Ferry Hall l, 2; French Club; Spanish Club. Thesis — Papers of French Romanticists. Grace V. Bitterman Madison “Dimples” letters and sciences Girl’s Glee Club. Thesis — The Synthesis of Some Anthracene Dyes and Intermediates. 74 Mary Black Chicago, III. LETTERS AND SCIENCE U. of Chicago i; S. G. A. Board ‘i8-‘2o; Twelfth Night. Thesis — American Commission for Relief in Belgium. Herman A. Blau Washington, D.C “The Plumber” CIVIL ENGINEERING Theta Xi; Civil Engineering Society; Lutheran Student Cabinet. Service — Ten months. Thesis — Investigation of Hydraulic Curve Re- sistance in Four Inch Pipe. Sophie Blaul . ,. . . Burlington, Iowa LETTERS and SCIENCE Delta Gamma; Business Staff 1920 Badger. Thesis — History of National State Bank at Burlington, Iowa. Engelbert A. Blonien …. Milwaukee ”Bert” CHEMISTRY COURSE Men’s Glee Club 1917; Chemical Club. Service — Eight months. Thesis — Absorption of Carbon Monoxide by Various Solutions of Salts. Walter Edward Blownev , Waukegan, 111. “Ed” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Wis- consin Engineer — Alumni Editor 2, Editor 3; Associate Editor 4; 1921 Badger-Associate Editor4; Student-Faculty Engineers Committee 4, Sec; A. I. E. E. Service — One year. John K. Boeing Madison “Jack” COMMERCE Phi Delta Theta. Service — Two years. Thesis — Steam vs. Motor Truck Transporta- tion of Commodities. Eleanore M. Bogan …. Detroit, Mich HOME economics University of Michigan, 2. Thesis — Organisms which cause Secondary Infections in Tuberculosis. Roland D. Bohnson . “Bonny” commerce Kappa Sigma. Service — Twenty-two months. Clint07i, Iowa Madist Mary A. Bonzelet “Bonnie” letters and science Sigma Kappa; Pythia, Vice pres. 4. Thesis — Cost of High School Instruction in Wisconsin. Leslie Jennings Bosworth . Manley, Iowa “Boz’^ letters and science Sigma Nu; Cornell College, Iowa, i, 2. Service — One year. Thesis — Labor in the Steel Industry. John Edeiston Bowstead , . . Milwaukee “Jack” AGRICULTURE Agricultural Literary Society. Service — Two years. Thesis — Preparation of Oats for Dairy Calf Feed. Agnes Adelaide Brackebusch . Lake Mills LETTERS and SCIENCE Thesis — Tendencies in Modern Criticism. Dorothy Bradbury . . Topeka, Kansas LETTERS AND SCIENCE Washburn College, i, 2. Thesis — Cytology of Synchytrium Cellulare. Harriet Alma Bradfield . . . LaCrosse LETTERS and SCIENCE LaCrosse Normal i; Castalia; Outing Club. William M. Brandon J’iroqua “Mack” AGRICULTURE Service — Six months. Thesis — Vocational Education in Agriculture. I1a7el a. Brashear . . . Moline, 111. “Z,u Zm” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Cardinal Staff; S. G. A. Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council; Outing Club; Le Cercle Fran- cais; French Play; Augustana College I, 2. Thesis — Survey of 17th Century French Litera- ture. Alma M. Braun Merrill ” Browiw” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Lawrence College i, 2; Pythia 3, 4; Vice Pres. Pythia 3; Cor. Sec. 4; Outing Club 4. Alvin C. Braun Milzvaukee “M” CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemical Engineer’s Society; U. W. Engineer’s Club. Service — One year, four months. Thesis — Refining of Linseed Oil b>- means of Ozone. Ann Braun IVahp-rton, A. Dak. ” Brozvtiie” HOME ECONOMICS North Dakota State School of Science I, 2. Thesis — Determination of “itamines in the Onion. CiRace E. Brewster I’.asl Troy COMMERCE Laurence College I, 2; Women’s Commerce Club. 76 Captola Breyley …. Wadsworth, Ohio “Cap” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; yestern Reserve l; Ohio State University 3; Black Bat. Thesis — Wisconsin Legislation on the Care of the Juvenile. Dorothy Brickels Waukesha LETTERS AND SCIENCE Carroll and Pomona i, 2, 3. Thesis — The Pastoral Element in the Romantic Plays of the Elizabethan Period. Dorothy Evelyn Bridge …. Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE W. A. A. 3, 4; Dancing 2, 3, 4; Dancing Honors; Union Vodvil 3; Theta Sigma Phi: Play write Club; Lewis Prize I. Thesis — The Correlation of the Sense of Rhy- thm with other Sensibilities. Adelin Sumner Briggs …. Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Sigma Phi; Twelfth Night; W. A. A. Swimming 3, 4; Dancing 2, 3; French Play 2; Union Vodvil 3 ; Badger Board 3 Thesis — A Critical Study of the Novels of Hugh Walpole. Lawrence ]. Brody Cashton “Steve” LAW Phi Alpha Delta. Ruth Brogan Ironwood, Mich. “Mickey” letters and science Pi Beta Phi. Thesis — French Writers of the 17th Century. Dudley C. Brooks Madison letters and science Service — Two years. Thesis — The Poetry of Madison Cawein. Melvin L. Brorby Madison “Mel” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Crescent; Iron Cross; Phi Beta Kappa; Varsity Tennis Team ‘i6-‘i7. Service — Two years. Thesis — What Management Involves. Earl D. Brown Madison “Brownie” commerce Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Track i, 2. Margaret Relihan Brown . . . St. Louis, Mo. “Peg” letters AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council I, 2. 3, 4: W. A. A. i, 2, 3, 4; Badger Staff, Asst. Bus. Mgr. 3 ; Editor Senior Section 4. Thesis — Drawings of Bacteria. 77 Edward L. Browne, Jr. . agriculture Sigma Chi. Waupaca Monroe Esther Brunkow letters and science Delta Delta Delta; Milwaukee-Downer i; Press Club 3, 4; Cardinal Staff 3. Thesis — Life and Works of Joseph Conrad. Eleanor Copeland Bruns . LETTERS and SCIENCE Pythia 3, 4. Lake Mills Frank E. J. Bump Wausau “Red” journalism Phi Gamma Delta; Ku Klux Klan; Journalism Club; Alumni Committee 1919 Homecoming. Thesis — The Relation of Advertising to the Cost of Production. Catherine Bur Green Bay “Babe” “Kaky” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Badger Staff 2; Union Vodvil 3; Outing Club 3, 4; W. A. A. Thesis — Reactions of Immigrants to Housing and Environmental Conditions.” Helen A. Burch LETTERS AND SCIENCES Thesis — Thesis Course in French. J. Herbert Burgy M adison Alont {cello COMMERCE Anita^Burnam Guthrie, Ky. “Teta” home ECONOMICS Kentucky State Normal i; Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4; Dixie Club 3, 4; Castalia 4; Country Magazine Staff 4; Outing Club 4. Thesis — The Fun Factor in Club Work. Allen R. Burr Waterloo “Jl” AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Athletic Board 3. 4; Star and Arrow, 3; W. Club; Capt. Cross Country Team 4; 2 W’s in track; 2 W’s in Cross Country. Thesis — Development of Potato Tubers in its relation to Potato Scab. Janet Butler Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma;’ Wellesley l; Mystic Circle. Thesis-Educational Programs of TradeUnions in England. Leo Vinton Butts Madison PHARMACY Mary Caldwell Poyfiettc LETTERS AND SCIENCES Kappa Delta; Lawrence College i ; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Suffrage League 4; Outing Club 4; Social Science Club. Thesis — The World War and the University. Thomas B. Caldwell . . . New Orleans, La. “Tom” AGRICULTURE Chi Psi; Ku Klux Klan; Senior Social Com. Service — Eleven months. Thesis — Problems in Sheep Management. E. Winifred Calvert …. Be?iion “Fritz” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Lawrence College i, 2. Thesis — A Study of the Binet-Simon Intelli- gence Tests. Lawrence F. Campbell …. Oshkosh “Cam” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. Thesis — Economy and Efficiency Tests of a Steam Cross Compound eight million gallon Pumping Unit. Verna Carley Jppleton “Cur ley” LETTERS and SCIENCE Thesis — The Literary Criticism of Matthew Arnold. Dorothy Mabel Carlock . . Mechanicsburg, III “Dot” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta: Eureka College I, 2; Glee Club 3; Clef Club (associate member) 3; W. A. A. 4; Baseball 3; Business Assistant Cardinal 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council. Helen Carlson La Salle, III. “Carley” letters and science W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club Board 4; ‘”W” wearer; Swimming Honors i; Physical Education Club. Thesis — A Study of Vierordt’s Method of the Oscillations of the body during Standing. Charles H. Carpenter …. Madison “Chuck” letters and science Alpha Delta Phi; Iron Cross; White Spades; Skull and Crescent; Star and Arrow; Student Council of Hefense 3; I-‘rench Play i; Sopho- more Ass’t Easiness Mgr. 1918 Badger 2; Business Manager 1919 Badger 3; L-nion Vodvil I, 2, 3, 4; Pres. Athletic Board 4; Athletic Coun- cil; Frosh Varsity Football i; Varsity Football i; Varsity Football “W” 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Conference Medal 4. Clark J. Carroll Watertown “C. J.” commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Spanish Club 2,3; Men’s Glee Club 3, 4; Business Manager 3, 4; Treas- ‘ urer 4. 79 IHIHiiM IIIIHHM IIHilHIM i Bruce Lanpher Cartter . . Black River Falls AGRICULTURE Agricultural Literary Society, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Advertising Manager Country Magazine 4; Agric crew 2, 3; Forensic Board 4; Wisconsin Dairy Cattle Judging Team 4; Wisconsin Inter- national Livestock Judging Team 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club, President 4; Thesis — Relation between Live Weight and Production of the Dairy Cow. Helmer C. Casperson …. Baldwin ”Dad” agriculture — middle course Agricultural Literary Society; Wrestling. Daniel E. Cass Rhinelander AGRICULTURE Athena; Football ;Track. In service — One year. Thesis — Study of Economic Dairy Cattle. Production of M ilwaukee George H. Chamberlain . “Chambie” COMMERCE Phi Gamma Delta. Service — One year. Arthur L. Chandler Madison “Art” commerce Hesperia; Spanish Club; Commerce Crew 1918. Lawrence B. Chapman . Great Bend, Kan. “Larry” letters and science Phi Delta Theta; Washburn College I, 2; Edwin Booth 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 3; Varsity Track 4. Thesis — A Statistical Study of W’heat Since 1915- Meda Chappel . . . . . . Oregon letters and science Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A. Track Team i; Varsity Track Team i; Thesis — Professional Tendencies Among Actors and Actresses. Melvin Robert Charlson . . Eau Claire civil engineering Service — Two 5’ears. Thesis — Effect of Water Proofing Materials on Concrete. LuciLE Chase Greeley, Col. “Luce” CHEMISTRY COURSE Kappa Alpha Theta; Colorado State Teacher’s College i; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Outing Club; Basketball 2; Track team 2; Indoor Baseball team 3; Hockey team 4; Chemistry Club. Thesis — The Catalytique Decomposition of Esters, Alcohols, and Acids. Ko KuEi Chen Shanghai, China “KK” PHARMACY Tsing Hua College, Peking, China; Hesperia; ‘icc Pres. 4; Semi Public Debater, F. B. Power Pharmaceutical Society; L niversity Band 3; Chinese Student’s Club, Secretary 3. Thesis — Cassia Oil. 80 Norma Churchill Monroe LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; Castalia i, 2, Secretary 2; Bowling team 4. Thesis — The Reaction of Emerson to Con- temporary Scientific Spirit. Marcus B. Cirlin …. New York City “Markey” medicine International Club; Intercollegiate Socialist Society; Badger Club; Y. M. C. A.; Wrestling; Univ. of Chicago I, 2. Thesis — Determination of the Heart Size by Means of X-ray. Janet Ames Clapsaddle . . . Leland, 111. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Knox College I, 2. Thesis — French. Reita Margaret Clapsaddle . Leland, III. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Knox College I, 2. Thesis — French. Helene Clark Duluth, Alinn. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; Outing Club; Suffrage League; Literary Magazine Staff; S. G. A. Board; Goucher College i. Thesis — The Sociologist’s Idea of the Motives in Industry. Thelma Lee Clark Evansznllf LETTERS AND SCIENCE Evansville Junior College i, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 4; W. A. A. Cricket 3; Outing Club; French Club 3; S. G. A. Board 3. Thesis — George Sautayana and Literary Critic- ism. William Arthur Clark . . . Nisland, S. D. COMMERCE Lambda Chi Alpha. Service — One year, six months. Pearl Claus Plymouth, Iowa “Sis” COMMERCE Evansville Junior College i, 2. Catherine Eloise Cleveland . Washington, D.C. HOME ECONOMICS Castalia 2, 3, 4; Congregational Students As- sociation Cabinet 4; Washington Club 4; Dixie Club 4. Thesis — Centers of Hand Weaving in the United States. Carol Matilda Coates …. Milwaukee “Coatsie” HOME ECONOMICS Gamma Phi Beta; Euthenics Club. Thesis — Influence of Diet on Growth and Development. 81 Arthur W. Coe Horicon “Art” CHEMISTRY Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chemical Club, Treas- urer 4. Thesis — Preparation of Glycollicaldehyde from Dihydroxymaleic Acid, and the Analysis of the Compounds formed in the Preparation of the Latter. Orpha M. Coe Barron COMMERCE Alpha Gamma Pi; Castalia 2, 3, 4; Woman’s Commerce Club, Secretary 2, Treasurer 4; Commerce Magazine Staff 4; S. G. A. Execu- tive Council 3, 4; W. A. A.; Choral Union i, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 2. Thesis — Lackawanna Steel Corporation Analysis. Dorothy M. Coerper …. Hartford “Coerp” letters and science Gamma Phi Beta; Cardinal 2; Manual Arts Club. Thesis — The Effect of Housing Conditions on Efficiency. Ruth Coffman Pama, III. HOME economics University of Illinois i, 2, 3. Fletcher Gans Cohn . . . Memphis, Tenn. “Fletch” letters and science Tau Kappa Alpha; University of Tennessee I, 2; Closer of Joint Debate 4; Pipe of Peace Oration 3 ; Cardinal Editorialist 3 ; Dixie Club, President 3, 4; Athenae Literary Society 3, 4; President 4; Forensic Board 3; Menorah Soc- ety 3, 4. Jewish Students Association, Presi- dent 4; Winner of Junior Ex Oratorical Contest 3; Winner of Final Oratorical Contest 3; Wis- consin Representative in Northern Oratorical League Contest 3. Helen Maud Colby Madison letters and science Keystone 4, Secretary 4; Twelfth Night 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4; Union Vodvil 2; Junior Play 3; Senior Play chairman: Y.W.C.A. Thesis — The Elements of Success in Acting. Harold H. Cole Waterloo “Bucket” agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Agricultural Literary Society; Dairy Judging Team; International Judging Team. Service — Six months. Thesis — Comparative Value of Crushed Oats and Crushed Barley for Work Horses. Florence E. Collins Racine LETTERS AND SCIENCE St. Clara College i, 2. Thesis — Historyof Wisconsin Central Railroad. John Acuin Commons Madison “Jack” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Philomathia; Sophomore Semi-public ’13; Winner Sophomore Open ’13. Service — Two years, three months. Thesis — Development of Decentralization in Industrial Administration. Paul Sidney W. Conger . . . Prairie du Sac AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta. Ser’ice six months. Thesis — Standard Insecticides, Their Prepara- tion and Properties. Emmet J. Conley Superior “Mac” LAW Phi Alpha Delta. Service — One year, two months. Irene Conley Revillo, S. D. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Northern Normal and Industrial School I, 2, 3. Thesis — Love, Duty, and Conventionality in Browning’s Poetry. John W. CoNNELL Fond du Lac “Jack” MEDICINE Gamma Tau Beta. Service — One year, two months. Thesis — A Determination of the Hydrogen ion Content of Blood-Serum after the Adminis- tration of Morphine. Daphne Grace Conover …. Madison “Dac” letters and science Kappa Alpha Theta; Keystone; Mortar Board; President Yellow Tassel; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 2, 3; W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. Board 4; Bowling team I ; Hockey 4; Elections Com- mittee 3; 1920 Prom Committee; S. G. A. Judi- ciary Committee 3, 4. Thesis — Study of the Human Throat, Normal and Abnormal, with Reference to the Predomi- nance of the Streptococcus and Pneumococcus. Harry Consigny Milwaukee pharmacy Kappa Psi; F. B. Power Pharmaceutical Society Marquette University i, 2, 3. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Cultivation of Opium_in the United States. A/Iary Converse Madison letters and science Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Secretary 4; Castalia i, 2, Treasurer 2; Badger Board 3; Cardinal Staff i; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Bowling team i. Thesis — The Poetry of William Morris. Paul Koffman Conway …. Watertown LAW Phi Delta Phi; Athena i, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3. Service five months. Katherine Cook Madison “Kitty” letters and science Alpha Phi. Thesis — French. George Wayland Coon . . . Milton Junction “Doc” medicine Gamma Tau Beta; Glee Club 3; Milton College I, 2. Thesis — Pharmacological Action of Paradime- thyaminoazobenezeneorthocarboxylic acid. Harold M. Coon Stevens Point “Fat” medicine Gamma Tau Beta; University of Chicago I. Service — One year. Thecis — Studies in Roentgenology. George A. Corine Superior CHEMISTRY Phi Lambda Upsilon; Superior Normal I, 2. Service — One year. Thesis — The Effect of Alkalies on the Forma- tion of Mercury Vinylae. Lois Marie Cottrell …. Rockford, II’. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; W. A. A. Outing Club Board 3, 4; Bowling team 3, 4; Varsity bowling 3; Archery team 4; Choral Union 2; Suffrage League i, 2, 3, 4; S. G. A. Board 3. Thesis — History of the Democrat National Committee since 1900. Freeda Couton Forsyth, Mont. ”Fritzie” home ECONOMICS Euthenics Club. Thesis — Some Studies in Food Poisoning. John Warren Cowan …. Waltham, Mass. letters and SCIENCE Hesperia 2 , 3,4; Social Science Club 3 , 4, Presi- dent 4; Cardinal 3; Press Club I, 2. Thesis— The Political View of Disraeli as Re- flected in his Novels. John Van Brunt Cox Horicon ”Fan” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Lieut- enant and Captain 3 ; Cadet Major 4; Numerals track ’18. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Metallic Titanium. Linton A. Cox Indianapolis, Ind. “Lin” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Theta; Star and Arrow; Track 2, 4; Tennis Club i, 2, 3, 4. Service — One year, nine months. Margaret D. Craighill …. Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE MEDICINE Mortar Board; President; Keystone 2, 4; S. G. A. Secretary 3; Red Gauntlet President 2; W. A. A. Board 3; Women’s Medical Associa- tion, vice president 4; Cardinal Editorial Staff 3; Council of Defense 3; Prom Committee 3; Freshman Commission i; Basket Ball i; Var- sity Tennis i, 2, 3. Thesis — Rural Health. Herbert L. Cramer Madison ”Herb” AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu; Inner Gate; Secretary Freshman Class i; Freshman BasketBall, Football; Base- ball 2, 3, W; Football 2, 3, W. Service — Two years. Thesis — Feeding Swine. Paul F. Cranefield Madison “Crab” letters and SCIENCE Sigma Delta Chi; White Spades; Class Presi- dent 2; Daily Cardinal i, 2; Managing Editor 2; Badger 3, Ass’t Business Manager. Service — Six months. Jay W. Cristy IVaupaca “Red” AGRICULTURE Theta Chi. 84 Virgil B. Critchlow Mellen “Doc” PHARMACY Kappa Psi; Marquette i, 2, 3; F. B. Powers Pharmaceutical Society. Service — Two years. Tliesis — Resina Jalapae. Charles D. Culbertson …. Stanley “Chuck” Alpha Tau Omega; Ku Klux Klan; Chairman Prom Supper Committee 3; Student Court 3. Hannah E. CuMMiNGS . . . Marquette, Mich. letters and science Northern State Normal College i, 2; Badger Club; Y. W. C. A. 3; Spanish Club 4; Inter- national Club 4; S. G. A. Board 4. Beatrice Cumnock . . . Black River Falh “B” letters and science Gamma Phi Beta; Twelfth Night; Beloit Col- lege I, 2. Viola Alyse Cutler Madison “li” letters and science Oscar C. Dahlman . . . . . . Plymouth commerce Delta Phi Epsilon; Daily Cardinal Staff i, 2, Managing Editor Summer Session Cardinal IQ19, Ass’t University Editor 2; Freshman Glee Club i; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Advertising Club 4. Thesis — Dealer Helps of Four Leading Auto- mobile Tire Manufacturers. Erwin Dames Chicago, III. “Maggie” CIVIL engineering Triangle. Service — Two years. Thesis — Investigation of A Water Supply for South Madison. Marguerite C. Dana West Allis LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Carroll College i, 2; Twelfth Night 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Pvthia 4; Union Vodvil 3;Y. W. C. A. Thesis — The Anatomy of the Paper Wasp. Dorothea Dangel ‘Dud’ Reedsburg LETTERS AND SCIENCE Freshman Commission I. Thesis — Methods of Wage Payment: A Com- parison. Ethel Davey Dodgeville LETTERS AND SCIENCE Platteville Normal i, 2. Thesis — The Relation of the Public Lands to the Confederation. 85 01 Florence Day Cleveland, Ohio LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; Lake Erie College I, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 3; Women’s Medical Associa- tion 4; Badger Club 4. Thesis — Wisconsin’s Attack of the Social Hy- giene Menace. Harold P. S. Day Madison “DR” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu; International Club 2, 3, 4; Engineer’s Club 4; A. I. E. E.; Student Section +• . Thesis — Frequency relays for Railway Signals Systems. William F. Delaney Milwaukee “Bill” letters and science Delta Upsilon. Thesis — The Operation of the Doctrine of Constitutional Restraint and Judicial Review in the United States. Dorothy DixoN Dennett . . Washington, D.C. “Dot” music Kappa Alpha Theta; Red Domino 2, 3, 4; Clef Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; Red Domino-Edwin Booth Play 2. Thesis — Piano Recital. Emma Dernehl Milwaukee HOME economics Milwaukee Normal i. Thesis — The Chain Store As A Merchandiser of Women’s Clothing. Herman J. A. Deutsch …. Milwaukee “Arm” LETTERS and SCIENCE Milwaukee Normal i, 2; Band ’18, ’19. Thesis — Carl Schurz and the Independents. LoRiN E. DicKELMANN Milwaukee “Dick” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Awema; Gamma Sigma; Varsity Gymnastic Team 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet i; Army. Service — Eleven months. Thesis — Sheldon J. Dickinson …. Du?idee, III. “Dick” CHEMISTRY Chemistry Club. Service — Nine months. Thesis — The Grignard Reaction. Margaret Dickson . . . Indiana Harbor, Ind. HOME economics Delta Delta Delta; Hoosier Club l, Secretary 2; Sophomore Commission 2; Prom Committee 3- Earl W. Dieter …. Richland Center “Deet” pharmacy Kappa Psi; Square Club; F. B. Powers Phar- maceutical Society. Service — Eight months. Thesis — Development of the Drug Industry in Richland Countv. Helen Dodd Milwaukee LETTERS AND SCIENCE Beloit College 1,2; Pythia 3, 4. Thesis — Papers of French Romantic Poets. Donald Dohr Madison ”Dick” COMMERCE Phi Sigma Kappa; Mandolin Club l; College Football 2; Junior Baseball Hockey 1, 2, 3. Service— Ten mouths. Hattie Dohr Augusta “Harriet” PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC Lawrence College i; Choral Union; Badger Club. Chase Donaldson …. Washington, B.C. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Delta Phi; Iron Cross; White Spades; Eta Kappa Nu; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Union Board 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Class President 2; Cadet Captain 2, 3; Union Vodvll 3; Badger, Class Editor. 3. Service — Two years. Venice M. Donkle Madison letters and science W. A. A. ; Bowling 2 ; Track 2 ; Varsity Track 2. Thesis — Walt Whitman in France. James R. Donovan Waupun “Jimmy” COMMERCE Baseball i. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Industrial Organization Analysis. Elmo C. Dopkins River Falls “Dop” journalism River Falls Normal i; Press Club; Social Science Club; Baseball ’18. Service — One year, two months. Thesis — The Editorial Policy of the New York Tribune During the Great War. Fr/nk E. Downey Milwaukee “Pat” mechanical engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Haresfoot Club; Varsity Track ’13, ’14; “W” wearer; Junior Play; A. S. M. E.; C. S. A. Thesis — A Study of the Comparative Merits of Water and Fire Tube Boilers. Elmer M. Doyle Highland “Larry” COMMERCE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Commerce Club; Union Board 2, 3, 4; Baseball i; Varsity Baseball 3, 4; “W” wearer. Thesis — Purposes, Methods and Significance of the Valuation of Railways by the Inter- state Commerce Commission. Ronald I. Drake Mendota CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Service — One year, nine months. Thesis — The Recovery of Waste Crank-Case Oils. Joseph Dresen Madison “JO” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A. S. M. E.; Varsity Hockey 3. Thesis — Experiment Work on Submarine Sig- nalling. Francis Leo Drew . . . MacAlester, Okla. “Mabel” commerce Phi Kappa Sigma. Service — Two years. Charles B. Drewry . . … Madison “Chuck” agriculture Alpha Zeta; Country Magazine, Circulation Mgr. ’19. Thesis — Feeding Hydralized Sawdust to Dairy Cows. LuciLE Drewry Madison ”Lucy” NORMAL SCHOOL COURSE Milwaukee Normal i, 2; Press Club. Thesis — Study of the Feature Article in the American Magazine under the Editorship of John M. Sidall. William E. Drips …. Taconia, Wash. “Bill” agriculture .’cacia; Sigma Delta Chi; Monastics; Univ. of Wash. I. Service — One year. Thesis — Famous Hereford Bulls and their Influence on the Breed of Today. Joseph P. Duff Superior “Joe” LAW Phi Alpha Delta; Superior Normal i, 2. Walter A. Duffy Moquah “Walt” agriculture Alpha Zeta; Agric. Literary Society 3, 4; Vice Pres. 4; A. C. C. Board. Thesis — Viability and Resistance of Tall Grains Helen Duke Indianapolis, hid. “Dukey” letters and science Kappa Alpha Theta; Butler College i, 2; Vice- Pres. Indianapolis Club. Thesis — The Mental Background of English and Scottish Balladry. Charles B. Dunn Madison “Chuck” LAW Delta Tau Delta; Yellow Helmet; Sec. Anglo- American Club; Senior Class Pla)’, ’15. Service — Two years, two months. Rose M. Durch Chippewa Falls letters and science St. Mary’s College i, Girls G’ee Club 2, 3, 4; Castalia 3, 4. Thesis — Cervantes Influence on Henry Fielding 88 . .Mill Janet Durrie Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Swimming Team i ; Green Button, Vice Pres. i ; Wis. Literary Magazine, Editorial Staff 2, 3, 4; Red Domino i, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3, President 4; Head of University Red Cross 3; Woman’s War Work Council 3 ; Keystone 4. Thesis — Papers on Lamartine, Balzac, Flaubert Mary Edelman Sheridan, JVyo. Empty” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Gamma Delta; S. G. A. Board 3, 4; Freshman and Sophomore Commission; Suf- rage League. Thesis — Initiative and Referendum. Alice Edison Sun Prairie JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Phi; Cardinal; Press Club; W. A. A.; Boyling; Baseball. Thesis — Criticisms of Newspapers of U. S. in American Magazine. HoBART J. Edmonds Wans aw “Hob” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Phi; Univ. of Chicago i, 2. Service — One year. Thesis — Mine Workers and their Demands. Leroy Eugene Edwards …. Madison COMMERCE Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club; Fresh- man Track Team; Varsitv Track 3, 4; “A. W. A.” Thesis — Accounting Systems. Raymond Delos Edwards …. Madison “Ray” COMMERCE Lambda Chi Alpha; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club; Track i, Varsity 2, 3, 4; “W”. Thesis — Accounting Systems. Paul A. Eke Bruce agriculture Alpha Zeta; Agric Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Forensics; Agricultural Intercollegiate Debate ’17- . Service — One year. Aline Elles Evansville, Ind. letters and science Gamma Phi Beta; Twelfth Night; Mystic Circle; Tennis Team 2, 3. Service — Army nurse, six months. Thesis — Symbolism in Maeterlinck’s Plays. Mary Katherine Elliott . . . Superior “Kate” HOME economics Thesis — Studies in Clothing Industry in Wis- consin Farm Homes. Walter A. Emanuel Fall Creek “Bud” mining engineering Mining Club 1,2,3, 4! Star and Arrow; Varsity Baseball 2, 3; Captain Varsity Baseball 4;’ Athletic Board. 89 Hugh Robert Emerson …. Ashland AGRICULTURE Northland College i, 2; Y. M. C. A. Thesis — Winter Rations for Dairy Heifers. WiLLARD Valentine Erdman . . Sheboygan “Shorty” commerce Theta Chi; Commerce Club 3, 4; Circulation Manager 3. Service — One year. Leonard Frederick Erikson , . . Chicago “Len” journalism Delta Tau Delta; Skull and Crescent; Edwin Booth 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi 3; Pres. 4; Cardinal Athletic Editor 2; News Editor 3; Production Mgr. Junior Play 3; Assistant Prom Chairman; War Publicity Committee 2. Thesis — A Review of the Criticism of the Effect of Advertising on News and Editorial Policies. Dorothy Charlotte Evans . . . Moline, III. “Dot” letters and science W. A. A. 4; S. G. A. Judiciary Committee 3, 4. Thesis — Industrial A mericanization. Edward T. Evans La Crosse “Worms” medicine Delta Upsilon: Phi Beta Pi; Varsity Football 4- Service — One year. Thesis — The Effect of Morphine or the Consumption and Hydrogen on Concentration of the Blood. Clarence H. Falstad Eau Claire “Count”’ medicine Delta Phi Epsilon. Thesis — Immunity. Gilroy C. Falstad Eau Claire “Gil” pharmacy II Kappa Psi. Thesis — The Ash Content of Some Pharmaco- poeial Drugs. Charles M. Fardy Mukwojiago “Kelly” agriculture Thesis — The Effect of Placing different charges of Dynamite under White Pine Stumps at Various Depths and in Varying Soil Conditions. Mae J. Farrell Chicago, III. “Bunnie” letters and science Spanish Club; University of Chicago 2. Thesis — Lord Shaftsbury. Archibald Hubert Fee Superior “Shorty” commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Haresfoot Club 2, 3, 4; Follies 2; Union Vodvil 3; Manager Freshman base-ball team; Commerce Cross Country 2; Varsity Ice Hockey i, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 4. Service — Ten months. Thesis — Hotel Accounting Systems. 90 Regina M. Feeney Madison Jean^ HOME ECONOMICS Thesis — Knitted Goods Industry in United States since 1917. Grant A. Feldman . . . Mason City, la. COMMERCE Zeta Psi. Mary Ella Ferguson Madison LETTERS and SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mystic Circle. Thesis — Educational Programs of LaborUnions in United States. Clyde M. Ferrell …. Carrollton, Ohio “Skip” letters and SCIENCE Oberlin College I, 2. Service — One year. Thesis — The Imperial Federation Movement in England. Russell M. Fetter . . . Kendallville, Ind. ■’Fet” COMMERCE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; President 4. Thesis — An Accounting System for a Combina- tion Retail and Wholesale Store. Elmore W. Fiedler …. Plymouth “Elmer” mechanical engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon; A. S. M. E. 3, 4. Thesis — A Study of the Effects of Injecting Water into Cylinder of a Semi-Diesel Engine. Robert H. Fischer Two Rivers LAW Oshkosh Normal I, 2. Warren C. Fischer Two Rivers letters and science Oshkosh Normal 2. Thesis — Geography of Manitowoc County. Katherine Fishburn Madison letters and science Kappa Alpha Theta. Thesis — Development of Irish Question sin;e 1914. Marjorie Katherine Fisher . . Baraboo “Marge” letters and science Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Committee i; Social Service Work 2, 3, 4; Consumer’s League Com- mittee 3; Outing Club 3; Badger Advertising Staff 3. Thesis — Recreation in Baraboo. 91 MlilMlillJMMlS Elizabeth M. Fitch Green Lake “Betty” HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club; Country Magazine 4; Y. W. C. A. Thesis — The Relation of the Mail Order House to the Rural Community. Charlotte Fitzgerald . . . Richland Center “Jimmie” letters and science Carroll College i, 2. Thesis — Development of a Professional Code of Ethics among Architects. Robert Drake Fitzgerald . . . Milwaukee “Fitz” “Bob” commerce Chi Psi; Sophomore Football; Student Court. Service — One year. Thesis — Labor Problems in United States. Martin A. Fladoes Menomonie “Marty” commerce Delta Upsilon; Star and Arrovv;White Spades; Football Captain i; Varsity 2, 4, “W”; Basket- ball i; Varsity 2,3; Sophomore Pipe Committee. Service — Six months. Thesis Course. William A. Flogaus Chicago, III. “Calhoun” CHEMISTRY Delta Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Inner Gate. Thesis — On the Higher Esters of Cellulose. Harry V. Forehand Madison LAW Glee Club i; Blackstonian Council 7, 3; Sec. Blackstonian Council 3. Platteville Normal 2. Allen Bennett FoRSBERG . . Duluth,Minn. ••Jl” ‘ LETTERS AND SCIENCE Social Science Club; Beloit College I, 2, 3. Thesis — Com monism. Mary Fowler Filhian, III. COMMERCE Alpha Omicron Pi; W. A. A. Varsity Track Team 1,3; Basket ball Team l: Baseball 2; Girls’ Commerce Club; Girl’s Glee Club 3, 4; Woman’s .Athletic Editor Badger 3; Commerce Magazine Staff 3, 4. Hugh H. Francis Madison “Doc” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Square Club: Lawrence College l; Football 2, 3. Service — Two years. Thesis — Development of the Australian Com- monwealth. Rkimar August Frank …. Mikvaukee “Yutch” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma; Friar’s Club l; Mandolin Club Service — Seventeen and one-half months. Thesis — Test of Avery Motor. 92 iJlQUJi G. Gordon Frater Elkhorn CIVIL ENGINEERING Theta Xi; Corporal C. A. C. Thesis — Mechanical Tests of Various Woods. Roland H. Frederick …. Milwaukee “Rollo” MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Sigma; Varsity Swim- ming Squad; Milwaukee Normal 2. Service — Two years. Thesis — Determining the Presence of Citric Acid in Rabbits’ Urine. Herbert George Freese . Sioux Falls, S.D. “Herb” commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; South Dakota Club 2, 4; Mandolin Club 2. Service — Two years. Thesis — Food Production Service April i, 1917 lo September 30, 191 7. Walter Emerson Freund . . . Cedaiburg “fVally” commerce Acacia; Milwaukee Normal I. Service — Ten months. Ethel Fricke St. Louis, Mo. HOME ECONOMICS Delta Gamma; University of Missouri I. Thesis — The Calcium and Magnesium Content of Teeth and Bones of Animals Fed on De- ficient Diets. Franklin Davis Fulton . . . Baltimore, Ky. “Robert” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING U. W. Engineer’s Club 3, 4; A. I. E. E.; Cross Country 4; Varsity Track 4; Dixie Club; Balti- more Polytechnic Institute i. Edward G. Gaffeney Madison “Gaff” AGRICULTURE Thesis — The Growing of Soy Beans and Corn for Silage. Eleanor Gaik South Bend, Ind. “Caik” PHYSICAL education Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Castalia; W. A. A. Vice-President 4; Head of Swimming 3; “W” Wearer; Hockey 1,2,3,4, Varsity 4; Outdoor Baseball I ; Indoor Baseball 2; Danc- ing 2, 3 ; Honors 2; Swimming 3, Varsity, Honor I ; Apparatus Honors 2; 1920 Prom Committee; Union Vodvil 2; Badger Staff 3. Thesis — Inflow of Tissue-Fluids afer Hemorr- hage. Arthur W. Gaubatz Chilton “Gaub” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Engiueer’s Club 2, 3, 4. Thesis — The Development of a Farm Tractor Engine. Anna-Laura Gebhardt …. Madison “Gebbie” LETTERS and SCIENCE Thesis — The Familiar Essay Since the Time of Stevenson. 93 George S. Geffs Casey, III. LAW Phi Alpha Delta; University of North Dakota; Adult Special. Service — One year. Florence E. Gerken Elroy ‘•Pickles” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Pythia 3, 4; Badger Staff 3. Thesis — A Statistical Study of Agricultural Crop Production and Prices. Frederick W, Guessenhainer . . Sheboyean ”Gus” chemical engineering Triangle; Chemical Engineering Society. Thesis — Application of Ground Coats in Steel Enameling. Elsie F. Gibbon Kenosha “Els” letters and science Castalia. Thesis — ^A Statistical Study of Teacher’s Sal- aries in the State of Wisconsin. Henry H. Gildermaster . . Princeton, III. “Hank” commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Commerce Club; Inter Col- lege Football 3; Inter class Baseball 3. Thesis — State Regulation of Water Power. James W. Gilman Madison letters and science Track team i; Track squad 2; Wisconsin Liter- ary Magazine 4: Managing editor 4. Thesis — Comparison of Southey’s and Byron’s “The Vision of Judgment.” Joseph Nicholas Glaser …. Milwaukee “Nick” commerce Ripon College i, 2, 3. Service — Two years. Thesis — The Railway Terminal Problem. Rose Ruth Glassner Milwaukee “Bud” letters and science Spanish Club 3, 4; Menorah Society, I, 2, 3, 4; Badger Staff 3; Union Vodvil 3. Thesis — The Employers Attitude toward Scien- tific Management. Elsie Gluck New York City LETTERS AND SCIENCES Suffrage League, President 3 ; Wisconsin Forum Chairman 2; Socialist Club; International Club Wisconsin Literary Magazine, Editorial Board; Menorah Society; Zionist League. Thesis — U. S. Employment Service. Edwin S. Godfrey Waupaca “Senator” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Beloit College i; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Secre- tary Y. M. C. A. 4; L. & S. Crew 2, 3. Service — Eight months. Thesis — The British Labor Party. 94 iiiiiH^ >^j«Tiiiiiniii Arthur A. Goetsch . . . Reedsburg “Jrttie” Helen D. Colder Oak Park, III. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; Cabinet Council 4; W. A. A. 3, 4; Cricket 4; Rockford College I, 2. Thesis — The Puritan’s Demands on James I. Frances M. Good Ashland LETTERS AND SCIENCE Downer College i, 2. Thesis — Papers on Seventeenth Century French Literature. Lawrence E. Gooding …. Fond du Lac “Dfac” LAW Phi Alpha Delta. Service — Two years, two months. Harriet Goodwin Harlland LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega. Arne Gorder La Crosse “Pay” MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; La Crosse Normal I, 2. Thesis — Studies in Lung Ventilation. Leta Marie Gowdy Tabor, la. HOME ECONOMICS Iowa State College I, 2. Marie Helen Grams . . Kansas City, Mo. CHEMISTRY W. A. A., ; Chemistry Club. Thesis — Ferratis. James E. Grant Madison -Jim” letters AND SCIENCE Service — Twenty-seven months. Thesis — ^The use of Statistics as an aid in the Railway Business. Irving Jones Greenslade . . . Milwaukee “Irv” engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Colonel Cadet Corps, 4; Freshmen Crew, Engineering Crew 3; A. I. E. E. 4; Var- sity Swimming Team 4; Student Council of Defense 3. Service — Nine months. Thesis — Modern Automobile Ignition Systems. 95 Maklem W. Gregory Delavan “Mak” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Sigma Nu; Glee Club 2. Service — Two years. Mary Elizabeth Gregory . . . Delavan “Jimmy” LETTERS AND SCIENCES Alpha Omicron Pi. Thesis — The Tragic Conflict in the Plays of Henry Arthur Jones. Frank L. Griswold Madison CHEMICAL engineering Thesis — The Change in Heating Value of Gas during Distribution. Henry F. Griswold Madison “Hank” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Theta Delta Chi; Student Court. Thesis — Duty Test of 8,000,000 Gallon Reci- procating Pump. Harlan G. Groffman …. Manitowoc “Grof PHARMACY Delta Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Square Club; Chemistry Club. Thesis — Pigmentation in Monarda didyma. Lethe Genevieve Grover . . Grantsburg “Lee” letters and science Minnesota University i, 2. Thesis — The Policy of the United States toward the North American Indians. Rebecca Von Grueningen . . . Sauk City “Becky” letters and science Western Reserve 1,2, 3. Thesis — Problems of Principals of Elementary Education. Alta J. GuDSOS Cashton LETTERS AND SCIENCES La Crosse Normal 2; Pythia 3, 4, Board 4; Junior Math. Club 3, 4; Outing Club 4; Badger Staff. Thesis — A Study of Linear Dependence and of Linear Equations. Jacques P. Gueguierre …. Milwaukee “Jack” MEDICINE Theta Delta Chi; Captain of University Cadet Corp. Thesis — The Effect of Oxidation on the Autoly- tic Euzymes. I^OROTHY Guernsey Chicago, III. “Dot” “Slew” JOURNALISM Press Club 2, 3, 4. Thesis — The Editorial Policy of the Chicago Tribune toward the European War. 96 Erwin John Haberland . . . . “Hobby” MEDICINE Gamma Tau Beta; Sigma Sigma. Thesis — The Determination of the Size by Means of the X-rays. Verona Heart’s Poynette Clarence R. Hackbart chemistry Thesis — Preparation of Some Organic Peroxide Edith Jane Hadley Sioughton JOURNALISM Whitewater Normal I ; Press Club 3,4:8. G. A. Board 3; Menorah 3. Thesis — Wm. Cullen Bryant as a Newspaper Editor. Dorothy Haessler Milwaukee “Drift” LETTERS AND SCIENCE W. A. A.; Outing Club; Social Science Club. Thesis — Augier’s “Un bon Mariage.” Agatha Helen Hahn JVatertown LETTERS and SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Union Vodvil 3; Badger Staff 4; Outing Club. Thesis — Cowper, the Man, as Reflected in His Letters. Lennox H. Haldeman …. Chicago, III. “Len” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Crescent; Varsity Swimming Team ‘i7-‘i9; “W” wearer. Service — One year. Thesis — English Department. Irene Wilson Haley . . . Tulsa, Okla. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; Northwestern Univ. i; Twelfth Night; Badger Staff 2. 3; Honor Roll Editor 2; Sorority Editor 3; Arts and Crafts Club. Dorcas Josephine Hall …. Milwaukee “Winkie” letters and science Alpha Phi; Red Domino 3, 4: Class Vice Presi- dent 3; W. A. A. 3, 4; Bowling Team 3; “Lib- erty” Badger Staff; Prom Committee 3. Thesis — The Renaissance Idea as Expressed in English Landscape Gardens. Irene Hall Ouumwa, Iowa letters AND science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Wells College i, 2. Thesis — Comparison of Show and Childe as to their Philosophy of Life and Dramatic Tech- nique. Laurence W. Hall Madison “Larry” letters and science Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; Iron Cross; White Spades; Frosh Track Team; Varsity Track Team 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 4; Student Senate 3; President 4; lUnion Board, Vice Pres. 3, 4; Asst. Prom. Chr. 3; Athena. Thesis — The Method and Basis for the Re- muneration of Labor for its effort in Production 97 Edward P. Halline De Pere “Ed” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Psi; Amherst College i; Press Club. Thesis — Arbitration in the Bituminous Coal Fields. Phyllis B. Hamilton …. Madison “Phil” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Keystone; W. A.A. Board 2, 3, 4; Vice Pres. 2; President 4: “W”; S. G. A. Executive Council, Treasurer 3; Class Secretary 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council; Student Council of Defense 3; Daily Cardinal 2; Winter Carnival Committee; Prom Committee 3. Thesis — A Study of Railway Employees’ Wages during the period of Governmental Operation and their Relation to Increase in Rates. Ray E. Hamilton Cadott ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pi. John F. Hamlin Memphis, Tenn. “Jack” AGRICULTURE Psi Upsilon. Thesis — Velvet Bean as Swine Feed. LoRiNG T. Hammond Wauwatosa “Ham” COMMERCE Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Ku Klux Klan; Commerce Club; Manager Track Team 2, 3; “W”; Manager Cross Country Team 3, 4; Manager Freshman Track Team i; Glee Club I, 2; Business Manager Union Vodvil 4; Alumni Re- union Committee 4. Florence Hanna Ottawa, 111. “Skiis” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Rockford College i, 2; Badger Staff 3; Literary Magazine Staff 3; Con- gregational Cabinet 4. Thesis — The Contributions of the Jews to Ameri- can Democracy. SiGRiD A. Hansen . . … . . Ashland “Sig” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Mu; Mathematics Club; Outing Club; Lu- theran Student Cabinet. Thesis — Course in Mathematics. Waldo G. Hansen Beloit “Cap” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Acacia; Beloit College l; A. S. M. E.; U. W. Engineering Club. Service — Three years. Thesis — Effects of Water Injection in Semi- Diesel Engine. Clarence F. Hanson Waupaca “Ferdie” mechanical ENGINEERING Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Interclass Wrestling I, 2; IntercoUege wrestling I, 2. Thesis — Economy and Efficiency Tests of a Steam Cross Compound, 8,000,000 Gallon Pumping Unit. Lillian C. Hanson Superior LETTERS and SCIENCE Superior State Normal I, 2: Pythia 3, 4; Secre- tary 4; International Club 4; S. G. A. Board 3. Thesis — Retardation, Elimination and Accelera- tion in Elementary Grades. 98 John Louis Hanssen …. Davenport, Iowa •’Jack” COMMERCE Phi Gamma Delta; Basket Ball I. Service — Two years. Thesis — Systematic Control for the Inspection and Safe Keeping of Tools and Gauges. Kenneth Harley . . … Madison “Ken” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Beta Theta Pi; Edwin Booth i, 2, 3; White Spades 3, 4; Athenae I, 2, 3; Prom Chairman 3; Art Editor 1920 Badger ; Ku Klux Klan. Thesis — Railroad Investment Securities. Gladys L. Harloff Madison “Patty” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Thesis — Rousseau. Helen Harman Madison HOME ECONOMICS Thesis — The Influence of the Diet on Growth and Development. Florence Harrington …. Milwaukee “Flo” commerce Milwaukee Normal i; Woman’s Commerce Club 2, 3, 4-. Thesis — Substandard Lives. Richard Harrington Oshkosk “Dick” law Phi Delta Phi; Oshkosh Normal i. Don E. Harrison …. St. Louis, Mich. commerce Sigma Chi; University of Michigan i. Service — Two years. Elizabeth Harrison ….. Madison “Betty”- letters and science Thesis — Professional TendenciesAmong Engineers Mable Beth Hart chemistry course Thesis — Halogen Substituted Esters. Hillsboro Elise A. Hartmann …. Philadelphia, Pa. letters and science Pennsylvania State College 2: Arts and Crafts Club. Thesis — History of Lettering. 99 Helen A. Hartmeyer Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Arts and Crafts Club. Thesis — The Arts and Crafts of the Renaissance. Leatha V. Hartung Two Rivers JOURNALISM Alpha Gamma Delta; Cardinal Advertising Staff 2; Advertising Club 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Press Club. Thesis — Dealer Helps in Soap Advertising. Allen Eugene Hatch …. Spring Green “Gene” letters and science Hesperia; Semi-Public 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3- . Service — One year, nine months. Thesis — Federal Administration of Railroads During War Time. Grace E. Hathaway Madison letters and science Alpha Gamma Delta; Bowling 2, 3; Badger Staff 4- Helen C. Hauk Madison letters and science Alpha Gamma Delta Thesis — A Critical Analysis of Typical Contour Curves of the Different Styles of Furniture. Gladys Ruth Hawthorne . . . Monroe “Bonnie” LETTERS and SCIENCE Twelfth Night; Sophomore Class Secretary- Treasurer 2; Badger Staff 3; W. A. A. i, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, Dancing Honors ?, Dancing i, 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3; Homecoming Committee 4; Twelfth Night Plays 4. Thesis — The One Act Play. Louise J. Hayes Janesville “Lou” letters and science Phi Delta Theta; Haresfoot 2; University Circus I. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Financing of the Railroads During the War. William Platt Hayes . . . . Asheville, N . C. “Bill” agriculture Kappa Sigma; Alpha Zeta; The Country Alaga- zine; assistant editor i, business manager 2, 3, 4; Captain Cadet Corps; Dixie Club;Hesperia; Agriink Service — One 5’ear, one month. Earl A. Heassler Madison agriculture Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Scabbard and Blade, Edwin Booth. Thesis — The Effect of Sodium Salts on the Germinating of Seeds. Mabel L. Hedderich La Crosse LETTERS AND SCIENCE La Crosse Normal I, 2. Thesis — Mark Twain’s Portrayal of Character. 100 Herman Fred Heep Buda, Texas ”Herm” AGRICULTURE Chi Psi; Texas Agricultural Mechanical College; Texas Club, president; Dixie Club; Inter-College Football. Service — Six months. Thesis — A Comparison of Dairying in Texas and in Wisconsin. Gertrude M. Heisig Madison HOME ECONOMICS Omicron Nu; Euthenics Club. Thesis — The History and Development of the Fashion Magazine. Harriet Guinoir Helburg . . Madison HOME economics Alpha Xi Delta; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Basket ball i; Bowling 2, 3; Consumer’s League 2, 3; Liberty Badger Business Staff, Local Advertising Manager 1921 Badger; Assoc. Adv. Manager of “Who’s Who”. Bertram Helfaer Milwaukee “Bert” chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon. Service — Nine months. Evan P. Helfaer Milwaukee “Ev” chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chemistry Club; Varsity Tennis. Thesis — A Chemical Method for Finger Print Registration. James F. Hemsing Milwaukee “J immy” letters and science Sigma Chi; Inner Gate; Haresfoot, Secretary 3; Vice-President 4; Union Vodvil 3. Service — One year. Thesis — A Statistical Study of the Stock and Bond Market 1914-1919. Lela Mary Hendricks Toftiak letters and science Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Outing Club; Y. W. C. A. S. G. A. Board 2; Suffrage League 2; Castalia 2, 3; Badger 3, 4; Assistant Advertising Manager 3, Circulation Staff 4; Advertising Staff Literary Magazine 3; Circulation Manager 4; Circulation Manager of Octopus 4. Thesis — Cicero and Antony. Irene A. Hensey Ft. Atkinson “Isaac” commerce Alpha Gamma Pi; Women’s Commerce Club i, 2; Vice-President 3, President 4. Thesis — Accounting System for A Department Store. Erwin a. Hentzen Milwauke “Erv” CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Rowing Crew 2; Daily Cardinal 2; Chemistry Club; Hes- peria. Thesis — Solubility of Quinoline in Water. Ruth Hersey Madison LETTERS and SCIENCE Thesis — The Relations Between the United States and Brazil. 101 Robert T.Herz …. Logansport, Ind. JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi; White Spades; Cardinal I, 2, 3; Advertising Club 3, 4; President. Service — One year. Thesis — Advertising Motion Pictures. Richard P. Herzfeld …. Milwaukee “Rich” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Tau Kappa Epsilon; Freshman track; Varsity track 2, 3, 4. Floyd Fisher Hewett . . . Arlington, S. D. COMMERCE Delta Tau Delta; Haresfoot 2, 3, 4; Glee Club I, 2, 3, President; Badger 2; Classes Editor 3; Assistant Chairman Homecoming 3; South Dakota Club I, 2, 3, President 4. Service — One year. Roswall Elof Hewett . . . Rapid City, N . D. “Deke” COMMERCE Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; S. D. State School of Mines i; First Regiment Band i; Captain U. W. C. C. 3; Major U. W. C. C. 4. Service — Eight months. M. Catherine Hickey …. Reedsburg LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Mu; College of St. Catherine l; Daily Cardi- nal 3; Consumer’s League, Publicity Manager 4; Suffrage League, treasurer 4. Thesis — The History of the United Garment Workers of America. Marion A. Hicks Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE S. G. A. Board 4; Choral Union 2, 3; Chemistry Club. Thesis — The Study of Various Methods of Con- densation, Using Ammonia and other Reagents as Catalyzers. Francis H. Hiestand Madison “Fran” civil engineering Awema. Service — Eight months. Thesis — A Study of the Discharge Over ‘ertical Weirs. Nathan Bradley Higbie . . . Chicago, III. “Brad” letters and science Chi Psi; Skull and Crescent; Haresfoot; Basket Ball A’lanager. Service — One year. Thesis — Financial History of the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railroad. Francis Delmar Higson …. Madison LAW Chi Phi; Phi Alpha Delta. Byron MacLeod Hill Kenosha “Barney” commerce Phi Gamma Delta. Service — One year. Thesis — The Economic Aspect of the Monroe Doctrine. 102 Isabel Hill Milwaukee LETTERS AND SCIENCE Sigma Kappa; Milwaukee Normal I, 2; Pythia. Thesis — Americanization. Carroll C. Hills Evanston, 111. Rocky” AGRICULTURE Delta Kappa Epsilon; Kappa Beta Phi; Skull and Crescent; Monastics. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Study of the Management of the University Flock of Sheep. Lowell W. Himmler . . . Washington D. C. “L.JV.” CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma; Dixie Club 3, 4; Washington Club, President 4; Chemistry Club. Thesis — The Action of Sulphuric Acid on Tellur- ium. Helen Bertha Hinn Fennimore LETTERS AND SCIENCE Lutheran Student Cabinet 2, 3, 4. Thesis — ^The Geography of the Wisconsin’ River Valley. Virginia Hinners Milwaukee ”Gi7i-Hin” Wisconsin Literary Magazine, circulation staff 4. Thesis — The Fairy Element in Dunsany’s Works. Josephine Hintgen La Crosse “Jo” letters and science La Crosse Normal i, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 3, 4; Geneva Club 4; Castalia 3, 4; Inter- society debate 3. Thesis — A Comparison between the Working Careers of Fifty High School Graduates with those of Fifty Permit Children. George W. Hinton Sparia COMMERCE Lawrence College i; Football 4. Service — Two years. Thesis — Trade and Politics in the Far East. Vernon J. Hittner Seymour “Hit” medicine (ii) letters and science Gamma Tau Beta; Sigma Sigma; University Band I, 2, 4. Thesis — The Effect of Morphine on the Alkali Reserve of the Blood. Hazel L, Hoag Monticello, Iowa letters and science Coe College i, 2; W. A. A. Outing Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council. Thesis — Posture: Its Relation to the Height- weight Index. Gertrude B. Hoagland …. Peoria, III. “Betty” letters and science Bradley Polytechnic Institute i, 2; Tennis Team 3- . Thesis — Americanization in Illinois. 103 Merville K. Hobbs . … Platteville LETTERS AND SCIENCE Platteville Normal I, 2. Thesis — Political Thought in Relation to the Development of Government in England since the Opening of the Nineteenth Century. Gerald Burgh Hodgins …. Madison “Hod” commerce Chi Phi; Edwin Booth; Advertising Club; Daily Cardinal, Business Staff 2, Editorialist 3; Badger 3; Junior Play Manager 3; Union Vodvil 3. Adele Hoffmann Wateriown LETTERS AND SCIENCE Consumer’s League 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 3, 4; S. G. A. Board 4; Lutheran Student’s Cabinet 2, 3, 4; President 4. Thesis — Sulla and Cicero. William F. Holbrook Cameron “Flick” CHEMISTRY Lawrence College i. Thesis — The Bisulphate Fusion of Titanium Dioxide. Ray E. Holcombe Madison “Ray” Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Epsilon Delta; Edwin Booth I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Production Manager clabs play 3; State Manager Junior Class play 3; Union Vodvil 2, 3, 4; Lead in five French plays I, 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Play 3; Production manager and coach of Red Domino, Edwin Booth; Twelfth Night joint production 4; Maude Marie Holscher …. McFarland “Maudie” letters AND science Y. W. C. A. 4. Thesis — Papers on the French Romantic Poets. Harold Lawrence Holtz …. Columbus “Peg” commerce Delta Upsilon; Lawrence College i, 2. Service — One year. Philip P. Holzberg Superior “Phil” commerce Superior Normal I, 2; Square Club. Thesis — The Proposed Enlargement of the VVel- land Canal and its Effects on Commerce of the Middle West with Relation to Foreign Trade. Lillian E. Holzinger Lancaster “Lil” letters and science Carroll College i, 2; Arts and Crafts Club 4. Thesis — The Art Moti’e in the Socialism of William Morris. Clara Hoover Oak Park, III. letters and science Kappa Kappa Gamma; V. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Clef Club 3, 4; Wellesley l, 2. Thesis — Lytology of Empusa. 104 Carl Arthur Hoppert …. Sheboygan “Hop” CHEMISTRY Delta Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; White Spades; University Band I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4. Thesis — The Preparation of Cyanogen Chloride. Howard Blair HoRNADAY . . . Danville, Ind. “Howie” COMMERCE Hoosier Club l, 2; Square Club 4. Service — One year. Thesis — The Economics of Steam Railway Elec- trification. Frederick Arthur HoRTON . . Rockford, III. “Hort” chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Hesperia 2, 3, 4; Freshman baseball l; Varsity baseball 2, 3, 4; Chemical Club. Thesis — The Effect of High Temperature on Sulphuryl and Thionyl Chloride. Agnes Elizabeth Hottel . . . Norwalk, 0. “Aggie” home economics Alpha Omicron Pi; University Orchestra i; W. A. A. Senior Swimming team 4. Thesis — The Ratio of Women’s Wages since the War to the High Cost of Living. Doris A. Howard Superior letters and science Superior Normal i, 2. Thesis — A History of the Presidential Campaign of 1912. Frank C. Hoyer Manitowoc commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Lawrence College i, 2. Herman H. HuBER Milwaukee “Hubee” “Doc” MEDICINE Phi Beta Kappa; Hesperia 2, 3; Menorah i, 2, 3′ 4- . Thesis — The Relation of the Index of Weight and Height to the General Shape and Outline of Body. Marjorie N. Huber Minocqua “Marge” letters and SCIENCE Phi Mu; Outing Club. Thesis — History of Rhinelander, Wisconsin. William G. Huber …. Northfield, Mass “Bill” civil ENGINEERING Carnegie Tech i, 2, 3. Margaret M. Hughes Madison “Mardie” letters AND science Kappa Alpha Theta; Choral Union. Thesis — Present Status and Importance of Drania in Elementary and Secondary Education. 105 i i i’i i i 1 1 1 1 i i 1 1 i 1 1 1 u Anne Humphrey Milwaukee “Humpy” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Milwaukee Normal i, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; 1921 Badger Staff; Vocational Conference Committee. Thesis — Profit Sharing at the Baker Manufactur- ing Company. Harold R. Huntley Milwaukee ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Leland Stanford University I. Thesis — The Investigation of Inductive Disturb- ances in Telephone Lines from Parallelling Power Lines. Laura Huntting McGregor, la. “Laurie” COMMERCE Edith Belle Hurley Fox .Lake COMMERCE Ripon College i, 2; Women’s Commerce Club. Thesis — The Training of Commercial Teachers. Mildred Hussa La Crosse “Mil” HOME ECONOMICS Lombard College i; Euthenics 2, 3, 4. Thesis — Nutrition Deficiencies in Madison Nutri- tion Clinic. John Huston Richland Center “Jack” medicine Gamma Tau Beta; Phi Beta Kappa. Thesis — Autolysis of Atrophied Muscle. Mary K. Hutton Madison HOME economics Omicron Nu. Thesis — The Influence of the Diet on Growth and Development. Robert Kenneth Irvine …. Manawa medicine Phi Beta Pi; Sigma Sigma; Hesperia; Class Foot- ball 2. Everett D. Ivey Millston “Ev” medicine Gamma Tau Beta; Ripon College i, 2; Hesperia; Service — Five months. Thesis — Topographical Anatomy. Mabel Jackson Chicago, III. “Pete” letters and science Kappa Kappa Gamma; De Pauw Universitv l, 2; } Outing Club; Y. W. C. A. Thesis — French Translation. 106 ■J m i 1 1 Marion James Madison “Jimmy” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Milwaukee Downer 2; University of California 3 ; French Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; Public Health Club 3. Thesis — Disposition of Red Cross Cases of Madi- son, Wisconsin. Helen Jamieson Poyneite LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; Rockford College i; French Club; Glee Club. Thesis — The Philosophy of Rousseau. Lyel Newton Jenkins Sparta “Jevks” LAW Theta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Union Board 2; Hesperia; Law School Association I, 2, 3, president. Service — One year, two months. Amy JoBSE Milwaukee LETTERS AND SCIENCE S. G. A. Census Chairman; President 4; Y. W. C. A. Social Chairman, Secretary; Mortar Board; W. A. A. Board; “W” wearer; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Basketball i, 2, 3; Track I, 3. Thesis — Classification of a Summer’s Collection of Autobasidiomycetes. Clarence V. Joerndt Kenosha “Toddy” commerce Sigma Nu; Beta Gamma Sigma; Iron Cross; Badger Board i, 2; Senate Elections Committee 2; Editor in Chief 3; Student Senate 4; Homecoming General Chairman 4. Thesis — Acceptances. Clarence S. Johnson . . . Iron River, Mich “Johnny” agriculture Varsity wrestling i, 2. Service — Two years. Thesis — Sheep Husbandry at the University of Wisconsin. Margaret M. Johnson . . Great Falls, Mont. “Marge” journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Press Club; University of Montana 2, 3. Thesis — A Review of the Criticisms and Defense of the Associated Press. Marian M. Johnson …. Normal, III. “Johnnie” letters and science Illinois State Normal University i; W. A. A. “W” wearer; Outing Club; Hockey Team 2, 4; Track 3; Basket ball team 3; Physical Education Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; S. G. A. Board. Thesis — The Effect of Exercise on the Heart. Ruth Ann Johnson Rye, Fla. “Johnny” letters and science Delta Delta Delta; Freshman Commission; Sopho- more Commission; Y. W. C. A.; Badger Board 3; Bowling 2. Thesis — Home Service of the Red Cross. Ruth Ellsworth Johnson …. Madison letters and science Delta Gamma; W. A. A. Hockey Team i, 2; Track Team 2; Class Vice-President i; Badger Board 2. Thesis — Thesis Course, French. 107 WiLMA A. Johnson …. Detroit, Mich, “milee” HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Gamma Delta; Michigan State Normal 1, 2; Euthenics Club; International Club. Thesis — The Influence of Dessicated Food on Growth and Development. Mildred Johnston …. Fort Atkinson LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; Lake Forest College i. Thesis — Naturalism in Jean J. Rousseau. Mary C. Johnstone . Richland Center AGRICULTURE Pythia 3, 4; Censor 4; Outing Club 4; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Archery Team 2, 3, 4; Honors 4; Inter- national Club 4. Thesis — The Comparison of the Power Con- sumed in Driving an Automobile over Good and Bad Roads. Edna Jones Spring Green “Ed” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Lawrence College i; French Club 3. Thesis — The History of the Supply of the Ameri- can Expeditionary Force. George G. Jones Warren, Ind. COMMERCE Rifle Club I; Commerce Club 3, 4; Commerce A’lagazine 3; Cardinal Business Staff 2; Square Club 4. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Accounting Systems. Grace Eloise Jones Brandon ” Tiny” LETTERS and SCIENCE Phi Mu; Lawrence College I, 2; Historv Club 3, 4; W. A. A. 3, 4. Thesis — Early Historj’ of Fond du Lac County. James M. Jones Spring Green “Pink” AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Agricultural Literary Society 3, 4; Chem- istry Club 4. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — The Affect of the Period of Lactation upon the Heat Coagulation of Milk.’ Mabel A. Jones Portland “Mibs” letters and science La Crosse Normal i, 2; Spanish Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Outing Club 3, 4; Y. VV. C. A. 3, 4. Thesis — The Pessimism of Pierre Loti. Vesta Norine Jones Madison letters and science Editorial Staff 1920 Badger. Thesis — The Industrial Education and Voca- tional Guidance. Ruth Jorndt St. Louis, Mo. letters and science Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. Tennis Team i, 2; arsity Tennis 3; S. G. A. Executive Council 4. Thesis — Professional Tendencies .Among Adver- tising Men. 108 LilMM Frederick William Jungck . . Menomonie “Bill” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Stevens Point Normal i, 2. Service — One year. Thesis — Comparative Ability of Children in the Rural Schools and City Schools of Dunn County. Herbert M. Kahn Appleton “Herb” COMMERCE- Daily Cardinal 3, 4; Commerce Club; Adver- tising Club; Square Club; Lawrence College I. Service — Eleven months. Clemens Kalvelage …. Milwaukee “Hamie” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Chi Psi; Eta Kappa Nu; Kappa Beta Phi. Service — -Two years. Thesis — Design of a Motor Generator Set. Frank Karger Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pi; Civil Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3; Track i, 2. Service. Thesis — The Effect of Variables in composition on the Strength of Gravel Concrete. Marie Karlen Monroe HOME ECONOMICS Delta Delta Delta; Milwaukee-Downer College I, 2. Thesis — Development and Use of Natural Syn- thetic Alizarin. Eugene W. Karow De Forest “Gene” COMMERCE Henry B. Katzenstein …. Milwaukee “Katzie” “Hank” COMMERCE Commerce Magazine l; Philomathia Literary Society; Spanish Club; Square Club. Thesis — Analysis of Business Organization. Ruth Kautsky Colby LETTERS and SCIENCE Delta Gamma; Lawrence College I, 2. Thesis — Factors Governing the Accuracy of Milk Counts. Edward P. Kearns Madison “Eddie” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Phi; Artus; Philomathia. Thesis — Trust Companies in the United States since 1900. Lawrence C. Keeley Mayville “Pat” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Thesis — ^The Origin of Certain Metamorphic Rocks of the lonopah District. 109 Ernest A. Kerler West Allis “Ernie” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Theta Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Charles P. Kidder Madison “Chad” CIVIL engineering Triangle; Civil Engineering Society; Varsity Swimming Squad 3, 4; Swimming ”W”; Engineering Student Faculty. Thesis — Efficiency Test on a 34 inch Centri- fugal Pump. Earle Elton Kidder Madison medicine Phi Beta Pi. Thesis — Typographical Anatomy. Charles L. Kimbell, Jr. . . Oak Park, III. “Kim” letters and science Phi Sigma Kappa. Service — Nine months. Thesis — The Railroads and National Defense. Marian Kimball Glencoe, III. home economics Rockford College i; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Swimming Team 2, 4; Varsity 2; Outing Club 4; French Club 3; Euthenics Club 4; Badger Staff 3; C. S. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4. Thesis — Community Kitchens. C. Howard King Madison agriculture Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Literary Society i, 2, 3, 4; President 3; Forensic Board 3; A. C. F. Board President 4; Ice Hockey 2. Service — Eight months. Thesis — Center Controlling Feather Muscles with Effects of Drugs and Other Stimuli on Same. Marvin S. King ^rena “Marv” commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Commerce Club; Advertising Club; Editor-in-Chief Commerce Magazine 4; Advertising Manager Cardinal 3. Service — One year. Thesis — Dealer Helps in Lubricating Oils. Ruth Poland King Madison home economics Country A-Iagazine; Home Economics Alumni Editor. Thesis — A Brief Study on the Changes in Mic- roscopic Structure of Certain Dried Foods. Lesley K. Kinzel Merrill “Les” COMMERCE Beta Theta Pi; Swimming i; Captain of Com- merce Crew 2. Service — Six months. Paul E. Kirch er Kiel ” Kir eh” COMMERCE Awema; Glee Club 2, 3; Commerce Club; Advertising Club; Square Club. 110 Alice Kirk Madison “Al” HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club. Thesis — The History and Growth of the Five and Ten Cent Store. GoLDES V. KiscHEL Wausau “Sonny” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A. i, 2, 3, 4; Consumers League i, 2, 3, 4; 1920 Badger Staff 3; 1921 Prom Committee; French War Orphan Committee 3, 4. Thesis — Apprenticeship in Job Printing Indus- tries. Virginia KiTCHELL …. Topeka, Kan. MEDICINE Alpha Phi; Washburn College i; Pythia; Womens Medical Association; 1920 Badger Staff. Thesis — Topographical Anatomy. Frances E. Klass Oconto “Fritz” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Carroll College i, 2. Thesis — Irving’s “Delineation of Character”. Garnet E. Kleven ]It. Horeh JOURNALISM Alpha Omicron Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; President 4; Keystone; Daily Cardinal 2, 3; Board of Control 3, 4; Wisconsin Literary Magazine 2; Press Club; Castalia 2; Who’s Who. Thesis — Photo dramatic Criticism. Amanda A. Kluth Clintonville LETTERS AND SCIENCE Oshkosh Normal School i, 2. Thesis — The Elegiac element in the poetry of the Middle i8th century. Lawrence S. Knappen . . Brookings, So. Dak. “Knap” COMMERCE Chi Phi; South Dakota Club; Ohio Wesleyan University i, 2. Thesis — The Wrecking and Rebuilding of the Rock Island Railway. Rudolph R. Knoerr Milwaukee “Rude ” electrical engineering Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Athena 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. Lincoln D. Knorr Madison “Line” Thesis — The Wisconsin State Fair Accounting System with Practical Suggestions for Improve- ment. Elmer J. Koch Brillion “Elmer J” letters AND SCIENCE Acacia; Hesperia; Joint Debate; Oshkosh Nor- mal I, 2. Thesis — Requirements satisfied by Joint Debate. Ill John R. Koch Janesville ‘^Johnnie” CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Presi- dent of Chemistry Club. Thesis — An Investigation of the Function of Aldehydes in Inhibiting the Action of the Heavy Acids upon Iron. Henry G. Koehler Ripon “Chink” CHEMISTRY Badger Club, 3, 4; Chemical Society 4; Ripon College I, 2. Thesis — Calcium Selenate. Albert W. Kotenberg …. TVaupun “Eh” PHARMACY 11 Kappa Psi; F. B. Powers Pharmaceutical Society; Marquette University I, 2, 3. Thesis — Resin of Canemony. Elmore A. Kraemer Rockfield COMMERCE Thesis — Co-operative Selling for Small Manu- facturers. Laura Ruth Kremers …. Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; Badger Staff 3; Arts and Crafts Club 4; W. A. A.; Outdoor Baseball i; Hockey 2, 4; Indoor Baseball 3; Dancing 2, 3. Thesis — Pharmaceutical Book Plates. Fred R. Kress Tomah “Bitz” COMMERCE Commerce Club 3, 4. Service — Six months. Thesis — The Loading of a Life Insurance Prem- ium. Irwin Kjelland Krohn “Ikf” MEDICIN Gamma Tau Beta. Thesis — Anatomv. Dorothy Kruegger HOME economics Kappa Kappa Gamma. Black River Falls M adison Stev Point Othelia Hattie Krueger “Hat” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Stevens Point Normal I, 2. Thesis — Teaching Mathematics in High School. John F. Krumm . …. Chicago, III. “Jass” MEDICINE Delta Tau Delta; Gamma Tau Beta; Varsity Swimming 4; Northwestern University i, 2. Thesis — Pharmacological Effect of Paradime- thvlaminoazobenzeneorth-carbohiic acid. 112 mm Walter Frank Kruschke . ‘ . . . IValds ”Wait” letters and science Milwaukee State Normal School i, 2. Service — Two years. Thesis — The Use of the Trade Acceptance in the United States. George B. Kuebler Wausau “Keeb” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Badger Staff 3, 4; A. S. M. E. 3, 4. Thesis — A Determination of the Coefficient of Pitot Tubes for Air Measurement. Frank W. Kuehl …. Fountain City COMMERCE Phi Alpha Delta; Business Manager 1921 Bad- ger; Intercollegiate Debate 4; Badger Club; Pub- licity Chairman Religious Conference 1920. Service — Six months. Thesis — Satisfied by Inter Collegiate Debate. Helma E. Kuehn IFesl Salem LETTERS and SCIENCE Wisconsin Arts and Crafts Club;La Crosse Nor- mal I, 2. Thesis — A Comparison of Certain American War Novels of 1861 to those of 1914 to 1918. Elizabeth Kundert Mojirot “Kunie” HOME ECONOMICS Keystone 4; Castalia i, 2, 3, President 4; Pythia- Castalia debate 2, 3; S. G. A. Board 4; Y. W. C.A. Council 3, 4; Aiedical Association 4; Euthenics 4; W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Board 4; “W”; Hockey i; Varsity Indoor-baseball i;Outdoor-baseball i;Arch- ery 3, 4; Varsity 4; Archery cup 3; Track 3, 4; Varsity 3; Outing Club 3, 4; Pin. Thesis — The Reserve Alkalinity of the Blood in Different Diets. William J. Ladwig Juda “Bill” electrical ENGINEERING U. W. E. C. 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 4; Service — Three months. Thesis — A Study of Current W’ave Forms in Synchronous Converters. Cleo Eleanor Lamb …. Ridott, III. HOME economics Euthenics Club 4. Thesis — A Sanitary Survey of Ridott Township, Stephenson Co. Illinois. Elizabeth R. Lamb Jamesville LETTERS and SCIENCE Milton College i, 2; Monmouth College 3; Mathematics 3, 4. Thesis — Course in Mathematics. Dallas R. Lamont Oregon “Duck” electrical ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3. Thesis — The Effect of Harmonics on the Opera- tion of Polyphase Induction motors. Harold Lampman Clare, Mich. COMMERCE COURSE Alma. College i, 2, 3. Thesis — The Railroad Situation and its Pos- sibilities in South America. 113 L. John Landry Merrill “Lucilius” LAW Hesperia i, 2, 3, 4; Winner of Freshman Ora- torical Contest; Blackstonian Council. Service — One year. Herbel a. Lange Beloit “Herb” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. M. E.; Attended University of Edinburgh, Scotland. Service — Two years, six months. Thesis — Steam Generation by Internal Com- bustion. Ivan L. Lange Cedarburg “Lang” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Y. M. C. A. Cabinet i, 2; President of Student ‘olunteer l, 2; Philomathia. Service — One year. Thesis — The Book of Amos from a Sociological Point of View. Gilbert Frost Lappley …. Madison Service — One year, twg months. Nellie May Larsen …. Lake Geneva “Nell” MUSIC Clef Club; Graduate Club. Thesis — The Development of Instrumental Music in England. George W. Larson Gilmanton “Jud” agriculture Chippewa Valley Club; Agricultural Literary Society. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Growing Corn and Soy Beans for silage. Grace L. Lauman . . . Breckenridge,Mo. “Mizzy” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Lindenwood College I, 2; S. G. A. Board 4. R. Curtis Laus Oshkosh “Dick” LAW Phi Delta Phi; University of Chicago I, 2. Hazel Leavitt Beloit HOME economics Alpha Xi Delta; Omicron Nu; Euthenics Club; S. G. A. Executive Council 4. Thesis — Ostrich Feather Industry. .Margaret Irene Lee Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Castalia 3, 4; Mathematics Club, President 4; Y. VV. C. A.; French Club. Thesis — Course in Mathematics. 114 Carl Lemm-Marug . . Hamilton, Montana “/. M.” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Contemporary Law and Clerical Opinions of Luther. i Samuel Lepovsky Kenosha ‘ -Lep” ! AGRICULTURE Menorah Society; Zionist Society; Circulation Manager Country Magazine Palestine Builders. Thesis — Relation of the Synthesis of Soluble i Proteins to the Different Protein Fragments in the PlantDuring Daytime and Night. i Harriet E. Leverich Sparta ”Hat” I LETTERS AND SCIENCE La Crosse Normal 1,2; French Club 3, 4; Outing i Club 3, 4, Pin 3, 4; Reporter 4, Cardinal Staff 3, 4; 1921 Badger Staff; Choral Union 3; Y. W. C. A. 3’ 4- . Thesis — The Relation of Tennyson to the Philoso- phical and Religious Ideals of His Time. , Dorothy Levy Milwaukee ”Dot” LETTERS AND SCIENCE j Milwaukee Normal School I, 2. Thesis — M. Porcius Cato. Edward D. Levy Augusta “Eddie” commerce Chippewa Valley Club; Square Club. Service — ^One year. Thesis — Analysis of Trade Relations of New Orleans and Mobile as Ports to the Overseas com- merce of the Mississippi Valley. Margaret J. Lewis Madison 1 “Marge” LETTERS AND SCIENCE j Daily Cardinal Staff, 3; Coed Cardinal Staff 3; ‘ Badger Staff, Administrator Editor 2, Badger ‘ Staff 3; W. A. A.; Swimming team 2, Swimming honors i. Thesis — Suggestions for Reconstruction and Re- form as Indicated by National and State Bureaus of Education. Hilda M. Ley De Pere “Palsy” COMMERCE Milwaukee Normal, i, 2. LuciLE S. Liebermann …. Watertown LETTERS AND SCIENCE Fatherless Children of France Committee 3; Consumers League, Treas. 4; Suffrage League i, j 2, 3, 4; Vocational Conference; Literary Magazine, r Circulation Staff 4. Thesis — ^Joseph Conrad: His personality and his art. Arthur Eugene Liebert …. Milwaukee “Pum” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Awema; A. S. M. E.; A. A. E. Thesis — An Investigation of the Blonck Effi- ciency Meter as a Combustion Indication. Robert F. Light Dayton. Ohio “Bob” civil engineering |. Service — Six Months. Thesis — A Study of Loss in Head in Four Inch Water Pipe Lines Due to Elbows and Bends 115 Lynn N. Lillesand Stoughton “Lillie” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.; University of Texas i. Service — Six months. Thesis — The Design of an Amortisseur Winding for a Synchronous Motor. Herbert E. Lindemann …. Milwaukee MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Awema; A. S. M. E. Thesis — An Investigation of the Blonck Effi- ciency Meter as a Combustion Indicator. Janet E. Lindsay Milwaukee “Johnny” letters and science Gamma Phi Beta; Vassar College i; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; W. A. A.; Dancing Team 3, 4; Swim- ming Team 4; Outing Club; French Club; Sec- retary 2; Pythia, Board 3; Patriotic League. Thesis — Continuation Schools of Wisconsin. Robert B. Lindsay Milwaukee “Bob” commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Williams College i, 2; Stage Manager Junior Play; Union Vodvil; As- sociate Editor Commerce Magazine; Chairman Americanization Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary Advertising Club. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Helping the Dealer Sell Electric Farm Power and Light Plants. James M. Lindsey …. Boise, Idaho “Jim” COMMERCE Alpha Delta Phi; Haresfoot 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Union Vodvil 3. Raymond F. Linehan Genesse “Ray” commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club; Freshman Baseball: Commerce Football 2; Finance Chairman 1920 Homecoming. Service — One year. Thesis — Financing Foreign Trade. Chung-Hung Liu …. Foochow, China letters and SCIENCE Tsing Hua College, Peking i, 2; Chinese Stu- dents Club, Secretary 3; Vice-President 4; Chinese Student’s Monthly, Editor; Athena 3, 4. Thesis — Extraction of Tungsten and Prepara- tion of its Compounds. William F. Livingston . . Milton Junction normal course Whitewater Normal I, 2. Thesis — Individual Variability. Margaret Logeman Milwaukee “Gretel” letters and science W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Indoor Baseball i; Hockey 2. Thesis — Penicillium and Aspergillus. Arthur J. Lonsdorf Athens ” Lonnie” agriculture Freshman Baseball; .Agriculture Baseball Team Serx ice — One year, six months. Thesis — Dairy Show Cattle and Their Produc- tion. 116 1 I I I 1 I I n i i ij I i i 1 1 1 li 1 1 1 1 i 1 i ^1 Zella Grace Loomer Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Y. M. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet Council 3; Suff- rage League i, 2; Choral Union 2; Castalia 2, 3- 4- . Thesis — The High School Latin Vocabulary in Relation to Other High School Studies. Herbert Overton Lord …. Peshtigo “Lprdie” CIVIL engineering Triangle. Service — Two years. Thesis — Preliminary Investigation of a Water Power Project on the Flambeau River Near Park Falls, Wisconsin. Gerhard W. Lorfeld …. Sheboygan “Lorry” medicine Delta Phi Epsilon; Phi Beta Pi; Ripon College l; Band I, 2. Thesis — Jakobson’s Organ in Mammalia. Lois Virginia Lovell . . Fargo, North Dak. letters and science Gamma Phi Beta; Sweet Briar College i. Thesis — Naturalism in Modern Poetry. Simon W. Luban Milwaukee “Si” medicine Menorah. Thesis — Topographical Anatomy. Ruth C. Luckey Madison letters and science Sigma Kappa; Pythia. Thesis — Ethics and Philosophy of George Eliot. Evelyn Ludlow Monroe letters and science Thesis — The Industrial Housing Problem of Janesville. Leonard S. Lugoff …. Duluth, Minn. letters and science Thesis — Word Association. Bertha T. Lund Mt. Horeb letters and science Whitewater Normal i, 2; Castalia 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 3. 4; Choral Union 3, 4. Thesis — The Influence of Tennyson’s Life Upon His Works. Laura T. Lund Bloomer letters and science Ripon College I, 2 Thesis — Arthur Dobbs, Colonial Governor of North Carolina. 117 i iiTniiini i iiiiiii iiiiliililiiimiiiiiiilHlIi… Joseph E. Lunda Mt. Horeb Voe” PHARMACY F. B. Power Pharmautial Society. Service — Nine months. Thesis — Liquor Fevic et Ammonii Acetatis. Edith Lyons La Crosse ‘Ede” LETTERS AND SCIENCE St. Clair College i; La Crosse Normal 2. Thesis — Financing the War of 1812. Cornelia Devlin McCabe . . Superior, Wis. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; Trinity College, Washing- ton, D. C. I, 2. Lester F. MacCabe . . . Duluth, Minn. “Mac” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psi; Class Football i, 2; Class track I, 2; Varsity Squad 3; Intra-mural football and track; Transportation Committee Junior Prom. Service — Three months. Thesis — Lamartine. Katherine L. McCain . . Crawfordsvillejnd. “Kitty Lou” letters and science Alpha Phi; Goucher College, Baltimore, Md. i, 2. Thesis Course. Donald S. McCandless . . . Davenport, la. “Don” letters and science Sigma Nu; Associate Advertising Manager Daily Cardinal 2. Service — Two years. Thesis — Federal Trade Commission. Stanley Russell McCandless . Davenport, la. “Stan” letters and science Sigma Nu; Edwin Booth; Inner Gate; Arts and Crafts Club; Track numerals i; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Chairman Decorations Committee; Home- coming 1919. Service — Eight months. Thesis — Experiments in Stage Craft with a Model Stage. Elizabeth McCollister …. Madison “Betty” letters and science Thesis — The History of the Amalgamated Cloth- ing Workers Associations. Beulah H. McComb . Lima CetUet;, IVis. “Buella” PUBLIC school music Arts and Crafts Club; Choral Union i, 2; Milton College. David F. McConnell . Melita, Man. Canada electrical engineering Associate i. L E. E.; Associate, Engineering Institute of Canada; University of North Dakota 1.2,3- 118 Sim Thaxter McCray . . . Oshkosh, Wis. “Mac” COMMERCE Oshkosh Normal i, 2. John R. McCrory . . . Fond du Lac, Wis. “Mac” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Oshkosh Norma! i, 2. Thesis — Proper Recognition of the Merits of Teachers. IvA McDonald Madison JOURNALISM Phi Mu; Pythia; Press Club; Advertising Club; Daily Cardinal Staff; Publicity Committee 1919 Vocational Conference; Publicity Manager 1921 Badger. Thesis — Dealer Helps in Corset Advertising. Michael E. McGarty . . . Mansion, Wis. “Mike” MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi; Capt. Medic Basket Ball; Medic Football; Freshman Baseball; Sophomore Baseball: Basket ball; Varsity Baseball 4; Haresfoot 4. Thesis — Effect of Morphine on the Oxidation of the Blood. Determined by Animal Experiment. Vincent G. McGraw …. Racine, Wis. “Mac” CIVIL ENGINEERING Triangle; Football 2;. Service — One year, three months. Thesis — Preliminary Investigation of Water Power Project on the Peshtigo River at Johnson’s Falls. Frazier D. MacIver …. Superior, Wis. “Mac” commerce Delta Tau Delta; Superior Normal r, 2. Marcellus J. McKiNLAY . .Dodgeville, Wis. “Mac” MINING ENGINEERING Mining Club; A. I. M. E. Christina M. McLay . . . Janesville, Wis. HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics. Thesis — Retail Advertising of Woman’s Clothing. Grace McLay ….. Janesville, Wis. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Whitewater Normal i, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; W. A. A. 4. Thesis — Home Service Work of the American Red Cross in Rural Communities. Isabel McLay Janesville, Wis. “Izzy” HOME ECONOMICS Barnard Treasurer 4; Euthenics Club 3, ,4. Thesis — Wholesale Advertising of Women’s Cloth- ing. 119 Margaret McMeans . . . Davenport, Iowa “Mickey” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta. Zeta; Pvthia I, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3; S. G. A. Board 2; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Iowa Club 3; Badger Staff 3; W. A. A. i, 2, 3, 4, “W”; Basket Ball I, 2, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4. Thesis — Atmosphere and Locale in Synge’s Dra- mas. MORLAND J. McATuRRY ‘Mac’ Evansville, IVis COMMERCE Chi Psi; Skull and Crescent; Chairman Junior Prom 1917; Chairman Freshman Dance 1915. Service — Two years, two months. Thesis Course in Commerce. John Edward AIcNeil ‘Mac” Aniwa, Wis. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Press Club; Daily Cardinal 2; Badger Staff 3; Student Council 3- Service — Two years, four months. Thesis — Development of Trade between the United States and the Orient. Sadie Agatha McNulty . Spring Green, Wis. HOME economics Euthenics Club 4. Thesis — The Felt Industry. John Weitz McPherrin . . Des Moines, la. “Johnny” “Mac” letters and science Sigma Phi; Haresfoot 2, 3, 4; Publicity Manager 2, 4, President 3; Dramatic Editor Daily Cardinal I, 4; Lieutenant U. W. C. C. 2; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Publicity Manager Military Ball 2; Publicity Manager Junior Prom 3; Advertising Club 4; Advertising Manager The Octopus 4; Union Vodvil 3; Publicity A’lanager 1919 Home- coming 4; President Iowa Club 4. Service — Eight months. Thesis — The Sale’s Value in Dealer-Helps. Samuel Arthur Machlis …. Madison “Mac” medicine Menorah i, 2, 3, 4. Thesis — Effect of Temperature on the Onset of Strychnine Convulsions. Ralph S. Mackay Milwaukee “Mac” letters and science Beta Theta Pi; Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Freshman Swimming team l; Varsity Squad 3; Commodore Crew 3, 4, Badger 4. Service — Two months. Thesis — The Theory of Numbers. Margaret B. Mahar …. Hartford, Wis. letters and science St. Clara College i, 2. Thesis — The Social Structure of New England Life Depicted by New England Writers. Catherine Maher Milwaukee “Kattie” letters and science Thesis — A Translation of some of the “Sainetes” of Ramonde la Cruz. Samuel A. Mahlkuch …. Monroe, IVis. “Sam” letters and science Northwestern College i; Athenae 4. Thesis — An Analysis of the Publishing Houses as to their Motives and Field Organization. 120 Walter L. Maier Antigo, JFir. “Walt” COMMERCE Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club 3, 4; ist Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 3; Varsity baseball squad 3; Commerce Magazine Staff 3; Advertising Club; Cardinal Staff 4; Service — One year. William R. Ad!ALECKAR . . . Marinette, Wi^. “BiW CHEMISTRY COURSE Tau Kappa Epsilon; White Spades; Star and Arrow; Track I, 2, 3, 4; “W”, Captain elect 1918. Service — One year. Thesis — Preparation of the Thionic Acids and their Action on Light. Frances Malm Norfolk, Neb. “Fran” HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club. Thesis — Essentials in Hospital Kitchen and Diet Kitchen Equipment. Walter F. Mandel . … La Gra?ige, III. “Walt” COMMERCE Theta Delta Chi; Skull and Crescent. Berthold C. Mann …. Mayville, Wit. “Bert” COMMERCE Sigma Nu; Freshman Football; Freshman Base- ball; Varsity Football 2; Captain 3; “W” ; Student Senate 3; Athletic Board 3. Thesis — The Federal Reserve System. Frederick John Mann . . . Evansville, Ind. “Fritz” commerce Delta Tau Delta; Commerce Club. Service — Ten months. Thesis — Analysis of Financial Reports of United States Steel Corporation. Gertrude Margraff …. New London “Stub” letters and science Pythia 3, 4. Thesis — The early career of Theodore Roosevelt. Margaret C. Markham …. Manitowoc letters and science Castalia i, 2, 3, 4. Thesis — Communism in the Medieval Period. Richard H. Marshall …. Madison “Dick” letters and science Psi Upsilon; Princeton University I, 2. Service — Two years. Samuel Hagen Marshall …. Madison “Sam” letters and science Psi Upsilon; Class Treasurer i; Student Senate i; University Band i, 2; Inter College Basket Ball 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee. 121 Dorothy Isabel Martin . Michigan City, Ind. “Dot” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Achoth; Northwestern University I; Clef Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Executive Cabinet Council. Thesis — Professional Tendencies among Doctors. Jennie McKee Martin …. Mt. Horeb “Jen” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi; Milwaukee Downer I, 2. Thesis — History of Mt. Horeb. Ruth Agnes Mary Martin . . . Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE S. G. A. Board 2, 3; French Club i, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; Asst. Chr. Mixers i; Prom Committee 3; Badger Staff 3. Thesis — Political Reconstruction of India. George F. Massey, Jr Walworth MIDDLE agriculture Agriculture Literary Society; Track. Chester H. Matravers …. Oconto “Mack” letters and science Oshkosh Normal I, 2. Service — Three months. Thesis — Reconstruction in Education. Eugene D. Maurer Madison “Gene” mechanical engineering Phi Delta Theta; Pi Tau Sigma, President 4; Badger Business Staff 2; U. W. Engineer’s Club 2; American Society of Mech. Engineers, Vice Pres. 3; Pres. 4. Thesis — Power and Efficiency Tests of an Auto- mobile Engine Using a Traction Dynamometer RoLLAND H. Maxson MUton “Max” electrical engineering Milton College i; A. I. E. E. Thesis — Determination by Oscillograph of the Wave form of the Current in Different Inductors of Three Phase and Six Phase Synchronons Con- verters. Elmer Reynolds Meacham . . . Downing “Meach” agriculture Alpha Zeta; Agriink; Assoc. Editor “Country A-Iagazine” 4. Service — One year. Thesis — Avoidable Losses in the Depreciation of Farm Machinery. Harold W. Mead Madison “Hank” civil engineering Chi Psi; Freshman Football; Sophomore Foot- ball and Basketball. Service — Two years. Thesis — The Preliminary Study of the Missouri River in South Dakota for Water Power Purposes. Max Lionel Mead …. Primghar, Iowa chemistry Iowa State l, 2; Chemistry Club; A. C. S. Service — Six months. Thesis — Preparation and Purification of the Ale- tallic Iodides. 122 ‘ ‘ I ! ! • 1 Jessie Megeath …. ]tl I I i I i I I I i M I I M 1 I 1 1 1 I ■ I 11 iTii I llTh Gertrude M. Noetzel …. Waukesha LETTERS AND SCIENCE PHYSICAL EDUCATION A-Iortar Board- President of the Physical Educa- tion Club 4, W. A. A. Board 4; “W” wearer; Varsity Dancing Group 3, Varsity Hockey Team 4; Y. W. C. A Cabinet 3 ; S. G. A. Executive Council 3; Castalia 2, 3, 4. Thesis — The Relation of Posture to the Height- weight Index. Lucille Nutter Sac City Iowa “Cile” letters and science Alpha Chi Omega; Keystone 4; Freshmen and Sophomore Y. W. C. A. Commission Union Vodvil 2; Glee Club I, 2, 3; Clef Club i, 2, Secretary 3, President 4, Badger Staff 3; Executive Council S. G. A. 3; Junior Prom Reception Committee; University Traditions Committee 4; Junior Social Committee 3. Thesis — Translation of Andre’ Rivoire’s Il’etait Une Bergere. Marguerite Nuzum Madison LETTERS AND science Gamma Phi Beta; Mortar Board; Clef Club 3, 4; Suffrage League 3; S. G. A. Executive Council 3, 4; Joint Governing Committee 3; Chairman Women’s Vocational Conference 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 3; Congregational Student’s Cabi- net. Thesis — Employment Manager’s Conferences. Grace M. Oberheim …. Mt. Carroll, III. letters AND science Frances Shimer School l, 2; Y. W. C. A.; Outing Club 3, 4; W. A. A. 3,4. Thesis — William Morris as a Socialist. John Joseph Oberly Milwaukee ”Hans” CHEMICAL engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; University Engineering Soci- ety; Chemical Engineering Club; American Chemi- cal Society. Helena M. Odegard Madison letters and science Stevens Point Normal i. Thesis — Professional Tendencies Among Insur- ance Men. Frankie M. Ogle Sheboygan Fall music Girls Glee Club. Samuel Eugene Ogle IFaldo “Sam” commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; University of Notre Dame I; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club 2, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2. Service — Two years, six months. Frederick William Oldenburg . . Linden “Oldy” commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Edwin Booth 3, 4; Union Vodvil 3; Philomathia 2, 3; Sophomore Semi- public Debate; Commerce Crew, Captain 2; Prom Finance Committee. Leon F. Older Portage letters and science Carroll College i, 2. Thesis — The Church in Shakespeare. 129 Lucille Elenor Olsen …. Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Achoth. Thesis — TheAntheridof SphaerocarposDonnellii. Kenneth E. Olsen Ashland JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi; Northland College i, 2, 3; Press Club; Badger Club; Y. M. C. A.; Cardinal Desk Editor 4; Who’s Who — ^Senior Editor. Service — ^One year, eleven months. Thesis — The Editorial Policy of the New York Times During the War. LiLA Belle Olson Madison ‘Vie” letters and science Platteville State Normal i, 2. Thesis — President Wilson and His Mexican Policy. Sigurd E. Olson Ashland agriculture Northland College i, 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2; Geology Club; International Club; Wisconsin in China Cabinet 2, 3. Thesis — Roughage Ration for Dairy Cows. William 0. Olson Wautoma commerce Star and Arrow; Varsity Football 2, 4; “W”; Wrestling 2; Square Club. Service — One year, three months. Stella E. O’Malley Madison “Steir letters and science Thesis — Comparative Study of Fifty Speech Cases in 1916 and 1919. Gertrude J. Oppelt …. Fort Wayne, la. letters and science Alpha Xi Delta; Hoosier Club i, 2; Badger Staff 3; Badger Day Cardinal 3. Thesis — Why and how Successful Cicero was in Judging Verres as an Extortionist in the Govern- ment of Roman Colonies. Eighmy-bell Osvorne Madison letters and science Y. W. C.A.; Geneva Club; French Club; Castalia. Thesis — Matthew Arnold. M. Vincent O’Shea Madison “Pince” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Psi; Harvard 3; White Spades 2, 4; Secre- tary White Spades 2; Gamma Sigma 4; University Branch A. I. E. E.; Engineer’s Club i, 2; Daily Cardinal Reporter i; University Band i, 2; Ser- geant 2; Freshmen Gym Team; Varsity Gym Team 2, 4; Signal Corps i, 2; Lieutenant 2; Soph- more Dance Committee; Badger Staff I, Elected Business Manager 1920 Badger; Student Council of Defense 2; Chairman University Summer War Work 2, General Chairman Third Liberty Loan 2; University War Publicity 2; Chairman Students Elections 4; Student Senate, Secretary 4; Ice Carni- val, Tickets 4.; Pres. Senate 4; Mgr. University Circus 4. Service — Three months. Thesis — -VacuumTubes. Ralph T. Osman …. Dululh, Minn. “Ossie” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Syracuse University I, 2; American Chemical Society A. S. M. E.; Engineers Crew 3. Service — One year. Thesis — Design, Construction and Test of Gaso- line Engine. 130 Elvira Ostlund …. Butte, Montana “Fi” MEDICINE Castalia; W. A. A.; Pin Wearer; Outing Club. Elli Otteson Eau Claire LETTERS AND SCIENCE Eau Claire Normal i, 2. Thesis — The Real Number System. Orrin V. Overton Janesville “Ovey” medicine Phi Beta Pi. Thesis — The X-Ray in Localization of Foreign Bodies. Halsey F. Owen …… Milwaukee MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Beta Theta Pi; Beloit College i. Service — Two years. Thesis — Test of an Avery Company, 6-Cylinder Cultivator Motor. Leona F. Owen Chicago LETTERS AND SCIENCE Oberlin I. Thesis — Position of the Catholics under Elizabeth John P. Owens Milwaukee COMMERCE Milwaukee Normal I. Service — Six months. Thesis — Government Construction of Railways in Alaska. EiNAR B. Oyaas Eau Clair “Einer” COMMERCE St. Olaf College i; Chippewa Valley Club; Boy’s Committee Y. M. C. A. Thesis — Financial Problem of the Railroads. Herman E. Pagel Stevens Point “Herm” COMMERCE Alpha Sigma Phi; Commerce Club; Manager Varsity Baseball; Inter Class and Inter-College Baseball. Thesis — Accounting System for a Flour Mill. Otis W. Palmer Mauston MIDDLE COURSE AGRICULTURE Agricultural Literary Society. Louis H. Pancok ….. St. Louis, Mo. AGRICULTURE Washington University i, 2. Thesis — Propagation of Tree Fruits. 131 Frederick Morris Pantzer . . . Sheboygan “Ted” COMMERCE Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania 3. Service — One year. Abbie Neal Parmelee Chicago “Jb” letters and science Beloit College I. Mannie Parsley …. Kansas City, Mo. letters and science Alpha Xi Delta; W. A. A. Class bowling team 2; S. G. A. Board 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 3; Consumer’s League Executive Board 3; Badger Staff 3; S. G. A. Elections Committee, Chairman 3; S. G. A. Executive Council. Thesis — Employment Problems and How Hand- led by Various Organizations. Stella T. Patton Madison HOME economics Euthenics Club. Thesis — Studies on Available Carbon Dioxide in Commercial Leavening Agents. Clara Olive Paulson …. Hallandale “Clare” letters and SCIENCE Pvthia, Treasurer 3, 4; Choral Union I, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1,3,4. Thesis — Ideal Republics in English Literature. James M. Payton Madison “Jimmy” agriculture Sigma Nu; Skull and Crescent; Freshman Foot- ball i; Varsity Football 2; Freshman crew i; Class Track Team i. Service — Two years. Thesis — Care, Repair, and Operation of Tractors, Harlow H. Pease . . . . ‘ . . Wauwatosa “Pease” commerce Acacia; Iron Cross; Beta Gamma Sigma; Star and Arrow; Varsity Basket ball 2, 3, 4; “W”; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 4; Student Representative on Co-op. Board of Directors 3, 4; Athletic Board 3, 4. Thesis — Accounting Systems. Edward L. Perkins Joliet, III. “Red” commerce Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Edwin Booth i, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 4; Chairman Junior Play 3; Advertising Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Hesperia. Service — One year. Oswald H. Peters West Bend “Pete” commerce Thesis — An Accounting System for a Depart- ment Store. Robert L. Peters Blue River “Pete” law Phi Delta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Artus. 132 Carl E. Peterson Menomojiii- “Pete” COMMERCE Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi. Thesis — Marketing Methods. Hazen H. Petrie Madison “Pete” general course Theta Delta Chi; Dance Committee i; Elections Committee 3; Reception Committee Prom 3. Thesis — Basis of Capitalization in Modern Busi- ness. Ernest H. Pett Johnson Creek “Pet” letters and science Phi Alpha Delta; Milwaukee Normal i; Athena. Service — Eleven months. Thesis — The Government of Trade Unions. Melba Pettegrew Fox Lake LETTERS and SCIENCE Ripon College i, 2. Thesis — Labor Management on Australian Rail- roads. Joseph Andrew Pfahler …. Madison “Joe” agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Cyrus L. Philipp Milwaukee “Cy” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Psi; Kappa Beta Phi; Skull and Crescent; Chairman Reception Committee 1919 Prom. Thesis — Refrigerator Car Lines. George D. Phillips Milwaukee CHEMISTRY Glee Club I, 2; Cardinal Staff i, 2, 3; L. & S. Rowing Crew 2, Captain; Chemical Club; Y. M. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4. Service — One year. Thesis — Colloidal Rubber. MiLO A. Phillips Milwaukee “Doc” pharmacy Kappa Psi; Marquette l, 2, 3; F. B. Power Pharmaceutical Society, President. Service — One year, nine months. Thesis — Liquor Plumbi Subacetatis. Roy J. PiEH Madison COMMERCE Alpha Sigma Phi; Mandolin Club i, 2. Thesis — -The Changes in the World Trade of Wool Since 1914. J. Charles Pile Dodgeville “Chuck” law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; University of Colorado A. B. 13.3 rrrnrr Harold O. Pinther …. Fond du Lac “Hop” COMMERCE Alpha Sigma Phi; Freshmen Basket ball, Manager I ; Badger 3. Service — One year, seven months. Thesis — Ship Subsidies and their Relation to the Development of a New American Merchant Marine. Ruth Piper Racine HOME ECONOMICS Delta Delta Delta; Milwaukee Downer College I, 2. Thesis — Trade-marks on Women’s Clothing. Eugenia Langson Plumb …. Milwaukee “Gene” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kansas State Agricultural College I, 2. Thesis — An Analytical Study of Pesemblence. Kenneth H. Pogue …. Paw Paw, III. “Ken” commerce Phi Kappa Psi. Service — One year. Autentia Porter Oak Park, III. “Teach” letters and science Pi Beta Phi; Union Vodvil. Thesis — The Character of Lady Mary Mon- tague as Portrayed Chiefly in Her Letters. IjYell p. Porter Evansville “Port” commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Evansville Junior College i; Commerce Club 4. Service — One year, one month. Mildred A. Potter . . ‘ . . . Stanley “Mil” journalism Stevens Point Normal l, 2; Daily Cardinal 4. Thesis — Substantial and Yellow Journalism. Harold J. Pratt Edgerton “Harry” COMMERCE Alpha Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Philo- mathia 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Semi-Public 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. Service — One year. Marion S. Prentiss Milwaukee LETTERS and SCIENCE W. A. A. 1920 Badger Staff; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 3; Consumer’s League, President 4. Thesis — The Relation Between Employer’s Alot- ives and Wage Plans. Frances Louise Price Milwaukee “Frail” LETTERS and SCIENCE Milwaukee Normal I, 2; Y. W. C. A. Badger Club; Outing Club. Thesis — The Phataleramination of Various Com- pounds of Cuinamic Acid. 134 Mary Josephine Prichett . Mankato, Minn. “Jo” CHEMISTRY Achoth; N. D. Agricultural College l, 2; Cardinal Business Staff 3; Outing Club. Thesis — Studies of Fat Determinations on Casein Earl S. Prince …. Downers Grove, III. MINING ENGINEERING Triangle; Freshman Track i; Inter-College Foot- ball 2; Mining Club; A. I. M. E. Service — One year, seven months. Sarah Louise Proctor . . Union City, Ind. “Sarah Lou” letters and science Alpha Gamma Delta; Randolph Macon Woman’s College i; Woman’s Commerce Club 2. Thesis — What Organized Labor in the United States Has to Say on Efficiency in Production. Mildred Puckett …. Rock Rapids, la. “Pucky” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi. Thesis — Medical Inspection of Children in Public Schools. Bertram Harvey Puerner . . . Jefierson “Bert” MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alpha; Square Club; A. S. M. E. Service — One year, two months. Thesis — Puerner Steam Generator. Frank K. Quimby Sheboygan CIVIL ENGINEERING Triangle; Ripon College i; Civil Engineering Society. Service — Three months. Thesis — Investigation and Design of Water Sup- ply for South Madison. John Alvan Quimby Sheboygan COMMERCE Beta Theta Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beloit College I. Service — Nine months. SvERRE Quisling Madison “Swats” MEDICINE Thesis — Topographical Anatomy, Orville Edward Radke …. Madison “Orv” electrical engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Mandolin Club i; A. I. E. E. Thesis — Design of an Amortisseur Winding for a Synchronous Motor. Lowell J. Ragatz Madison “Rags” letters and SCIENCE The Octopus, Editor in Chief 4; The Wisconsin Literary Magazine, Circulation Staff 3, Business Manager 4; The Daily Cardinal, Desk Editor 2, News Editor 3, Managing Editor 1919 Summer Session 3, Cardinal Board of Control 3, Vice President 4; The Liberty Badger, War Editor 3; Summer Session Directory Board 3; Press Club; French Plays 3; Junior Class Play 3; Class Commit- tees, Junior Prom, Sophomore Dance, Varsity Welcome 4; Sophomore Honors. Service — -Six months. Thesis — ^Egypt in Anglo-French Diplomacy. 135 A Roland A. Ragatx Madison CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chemical Engineers’ Society; Secretary 3, President 4. Thesis — The Heat Treatment of Aluminum Cop- per Bronzes. Helen Ramsay Rock Rapids, la. LETTERS and SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Twelfth Night; Suffrage League 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, President 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Congregational Student Cabinet; Yellow Tassel, Secretary 3; Prom Committee 3; Badger Staff 3. Thesis — The Relations Between China and Japan Since 1914. John R. Ramsey Racine LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Beta Phi; Skull and Crescent; Daily Cardinal, Manag- ing Editor 3. Service — Two years. Ronald West Ramsey . . Rock Rapids, la. “Mike” COMMERCE Chi Psi; Star and Arrow; White Spades; Union Board 2, 3, president 4; Athletic Board 3, 4; Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Varsity Cross Country 2; “W”; Union Vodvil, assistant production manager, 3, production manager 4; Prom Committee Chairman 3; Intra-Mural Sports Committee; Executive Committee, Memorial Union Building Association. John Binford Randolph . . Lafayette, Ind. “Johnny” letters and science Delta Tau Delta; Wabash College i, 2. Thesis — ^^Financial Reconstruction 1865-69. IvA L. Rankin Pekin, III. letters and science Sigma Kappa; Pythia. Thesis — Cytology of Beloniella Dehnii. FredA.Rankl Milwaukee CIVIL ENGINEERING ywema. Service — One year, nine months. Thesis — Wisconsin Sands as Used for Concrete Roads. Vilas L. Rasmussen …. Oconomowoc letters and SCIENCE Service — One year, ten months. Thesis — The Legal Status of Political Parties. F loyd C. Rath Madison “Doc” PHARMACY Chi Phi; .^Ipha Chi Sigma; Kappa Psi; Hesperia I, 2, 3; Student Senate 3; F. B. Power Pharmaceu- tical Society 4; Chairman Prom Committee 3; Daniels Chemical Society I, 2, 3. Service — One year, six months. Thesis — Liquor Crisolis Compositus and Parallel Preparations. Herbert Albert Raube “Herb” MEDICINE Waupun Sigma Sigma; Phi Beta Pi. Thesis — Dissection of Innervation of the Lungs. 136 C.Harold Ray Milwaukee “Sunny” COMMERCE Phi Kappa Sigma; Union Vodvil 2, 3; Haresfoot 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3, Chairman Prom Committee 3; Freshman Dance Committee l; Track Team “W” 2. Service — Seven Months. Otto A. Ray Fish Creek MINING ENGINEERING Harold West Reed Elkhorn “Dimples” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Theta Chi; Artus; Letters and Science Crew 2. Service — One year. Thesis — Russian Co-operatives. Margaret H. Reeder . . Houghton, Mich. “Maggie Nell’ LETTERS AND SCIENCE Wellesley i. Thesis — Newspaper Lying About Russia. Adolph C. Regli Eau Claire “Ad” JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi; Eau Claire Normal I, 2; Press Club 3, 4; Wisconsin in China Committee 3′ 4- . Thesis — The Effects of the Publication of News of Crime and Scandal. Margaret Beatrice Reinking . . .Madison “Marg” letters and science Delta Gamma; Cabinet Council 3. Thesis — Determination of the most Characteris- tic Milk Organizations according to the “little plate method”. Robert E. Rettger Madison “Bob” letters and science Beta Theta Pi; Wabash College i, 2. Service — Eight months. Robert L. Rewey Rewey “Bob” commerce Theta Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Skull and Crescent; Commerce Magazine, Advertising Staff i; 1st Lieutenant Cadet Corps l; Captain 2; Major 2; French Club i; Freshman Glee Club l; Chairman Prom Committee 3; Chairman Special Features Committee, 1918 Military Ball; Inter- Fraternity Council, President 3; Class elections committee 4; Student Senate Committee 4; Senior Finance Committee, chairman 4. Thesis — An Investigation Class on Organiza- tion of Business Enterprises. William J. Rheingans …. Jackson “Billy” civil engineering Triangle; Tau Beta Pi; Civil Engineering Society 2; Secretary 3, 4; Wisconsin Engineer 3; Manager 4; U. W. Engineer’s Club 3. Thesis — ^Test of 36″ Centrifugal Pump. Alex Rice Milwaukee “Al” electrical engineering A. I.E. E. Thesis — One Wire Conuit System of Interior Wiring. 1.37 MOMlMMnill^ Claude I. Richardson . . . . . Dane “Rich” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. Thesis — An Investigation of the Effect of a Spot Welder Load on the Registration of Watt- meters. Gladys E. Riggs Cando, N. D. “Bill” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa 3; Choral Union i; Castalia 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Germanistische Gesell- schaft I, 2; Deutsches Haus 2; Cercle Francias 3, 4; Maison Francaise 3, 4; Junior Open; N. O. L. 3- . Thesis — Reflections of Augustan Policy in Some Latin Poets. Harry W. Riley Winneconne “Buck” LAW Phi Delta Phi; Oshkosh Normal I, 2. Service — One year. Harry W. Robinson La Crosse “Robby” LAW Phi Alpha Delta, Blackstonian. Service — One year, nine months. Olive E. Robinson Evansville LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Lawrence College i, 2; Art and Crafts Club. Thesis — Aesthetic Appreciation of Color by School children. Gerhard K. Rollefson …. Superior LETTERS AND SCIENCE Superior Normal i, 2. Thesis — A Photo-chemical Study of the Halo- genation of Acetylene. Samuel E. Ross …. Winnebago, Neb. “Shorty” PHARMACY Kappa Psi; Marquette l, 2, 3; F. B. Powers Pharmaceutical Association. Thesis — The Habitat of Drugs. Marion Roth Rock Island, III. JOURNALISM Alpha Omicron Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Principia I, 2; Press Club 3, Vice-President 4; Keystone; Cardinal Reporter 3, Woman’s Editor 4. Thesis — Use of Special Feature Article in Ad- vertising. Ruby Rottiger Platteville “Tod” letters AND science Platteville Normal i, 2. Thesis — Early History of Platteville. Paula L. Ruder Wausau “Polly” MUSIC SUPERVISION Lawrence College i; Northwestern College 2. Thesis — Music in the Rural Schools. 138 IJlllUlillillUlli Frances Eleanor Rudy Madison “Fran” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Spanish Club; W. A. A. Swimming Team i, 2, 4. Service — One year, as censor. Thesis — Translation of “La Verdad Sospechosa”. Paul Passmore Rudy Madison “Mike” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Iron Cross; Star and Arrow; Skull and Crescent; Haresfcot 2, 3, President 4; Swimming Team 2, 3 Captain 4; “W”; Athletic Board 2, 3, 4. Service — One year, eight months. Thesis — The Direct Primary and Its Actual Operation. Ruth E. Ruggles Hurley “Rugs” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; Milwaukee Downer College I, 2; Badger Staff 3. Thesis — The Condensation of Orthonitroben- zaldehyde with Acetone. Marene Rushenberg Roberts LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa. Thesis — The Evolution of the Concept as Related to the Factor of Thoroughness”. Ernest V. Ryall Emigrant, Mt. AGRICULTURE Service — One year, seven months. Thesis — A Study of Breeding and Milk Pro- duction. Madge Irene Ryan Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Lawrence College I, 2. Thesis — A Study of Linear Dependence and of Systems of Equations. Erwin George Sachse …. Sheboygan “Spike” COMMERCE Theta Chi; Commerce Magazine 2, 3; Business Manager 3; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Haresfoot Club 2, 3, 4, Haresfoot Production 2, 3; Student Chairman Wisconsin Industrial and Com- mercial Congress. Service — One year. Helen E. Sackett …. Springfield, 0. “Pete” letters and science Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. Basketball 2, 3; Sweet Briar College i. Herman R. Salen Waukesha “Hieny” Phi Alpha Delta; Carroll College I, 2. Service — One year, nine months. Zigmund Salit Madison “Zig” commerce Menorah Society i, 2, 3, 4; Zionist Society i, 2, 3, 4; International Club I, 2, 3, 4; Philomathea I, 2; Square Club 4; London School of Economics. 1919. Service — One year, three months. 139 i . H 1 I 1 1 I 1 i 1 -Lu. lij lill 9> ■nun ■■■J lllllll imimn IIIIIIIHM saiiiiEsai Louise Sammons …. Sioux City, Iowa LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Oberlin College l; W. A. A. Dancing team 2, 3; Varsity Dancing team 3; Dancing honors 3; Apparatus honors 2; Red Dom- ino 3, 4; Red Domino-Twelfth Night Play 3; Red Domino Play 4. Thesis — The Effect of Fatigue upon the Acuity of Hearing. Baxter P. Sayre Edgerton “Dolly” AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; International Stock Judging team 1919. Thesis — Herd Management of Shorthorn Cattle. Ruth Ann Sayre Hampton, J irginia “Rufus” MIDDLE agriculture Dixie Club; S. G. A. Board 2; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Cricket l; Outing Club 2. Norbert Schaal Princeton “Norb” mechanical engineering Pi Tau Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 3, 4; Edwin Booth 2, 3, 4; Senior Play ^■ Service — One year, five months. Thesis — The manufacture of accurate plates, cylinders and spheres, and the study of the friction, attraction and thermionic action between such solids when under various conditions. Henry Schatzle Delaven “Hawk” COMMERCE Daily Cardinal 2, Business Manager 3. Thesis — A Proper Basis for Capitalization of the Railroads. Albert K. Scheidenhelm . . “Al” COMMERCE Sigma Phi; Track 2, 3, 4. Thesis — Trust Fund Investments. Wilmette, Ul. Milwaukee Emmanuel Scheinfeld “Manny” civil engineering Civil Engineering Society; Menorah Society. Service — One year. Thesis — Principles Underlying Construction Plant Layouts. Edwin Schenck Madison “Blondy” commerce Commerce Club; Phylomathia. Willard Schenck Madison “Bill” commerce Mae Schernecker Madison home economics Euthenics Club 2; Associate Editor of Country Magazine 2, 3; Basket Ball i. Thesis — Bacteriological Studv of Milk Powders. 140 Gladys R. Schilling ….. Wausau LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Lawrence College i, 2. Thesis — Studies in the life History of the Craton Bug. J. Rudolph Schlicher Madison Rudy” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Thesis — The Determination of Nitrogen and Sulpher in Proteinfree Milk. Gladys M. Schlosser …. Arlington LETTERS AND SCIENCE Mayville State Normal i, 2. Thesis — Australian Political Unionism. George A. Schmidt Milwaukee “Schmitiie” COMMERCE Service — Two years, one month. Karl A. Schmidt Wausau LAW Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Delta Phi. Service — One year, seven months. Ray 0. Schmidt Davenport, la. “Roz” chemistry Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Crescent; Ku Klux Klan. Esther Schneider Madison music Thesis — History of the Piano. Walter Edward Schneider ”Waif’ commerce Acacia; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Service — Six months. Thesis — Municipal Bonds. Toledo, 0. Madison Theodore Livingston Scholtz “Ted” letters and science Lambda Chi Alpha; U. W. C. C. Lieutenant 2; R. O. T. C. Captain 3; Service — One year, three months. Thesis — The Novels of Leonard Merrick. Richard J. Schomberg, Jr. “Dick” Milwauke commerce Cardinal Staff. 141 HJl Albert Lee Schrader So. Kaukauna “Ike AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Literary Society. Service — One year, five months. Meta Louise Schroeder …. Wausau HOME economics Thesis — The Immunization of Animals Against Tuberculosis with Bacilli Exposed to Ultra Violet Light. Clarence Karl Schubert . . . Madison “Scubie” MEDICINE Alpha Sigma Phi; Edwin Booth i, 2, 3, 4; Edwin Booth Plays i, 2, 3; Red Domino — Edwin Booth 2; President Edwin Booth 3; Summer Pageants I, 2, 3; Senior Plays l, 2, 3; Manager Senior Play 3; Junior Play 3; Union Vodvil i, 2, 3. Platteville Ella C. Schuldt letters and science Platteville Normal I, 2. Thesis — The Presidental Election of li Victor Jacob ScHULTE …. Milwaukee LETTERS AND SCIENCE Milwaukee Normal I, 2. Thesis — Public and Private Charitable and Cor- rectional Institutions of the State of Wisconsin. Ella Marion Schulz Aiadison “El” JOURNALISM Press Club 2, 3, 4; Desk Editor Cardinal 3; Badger Board 3; S. G. A. Board; Prom Committee; Junior Class Committee; Homecoming Committee; Senior Class Committee. Thesis — A Review of the Discussion of the Effects of News of Crime and Scandal. Johanna Schulz Milwaukee “Jo” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Milwaukee-Downer College i. Thesis — Application of the Friedel and Craft Reaction. Ethel Schumacher Elroy LETTERS AND SCIENCE Outing Club 3, 4; S. G. A. 4. Thesis — Abbe’ Refractmeter. Harold L. Schumann . commerce Service — One vear. Watertozvn Albert G. Schutte Marshfield “Ah” CHEMICAL engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Chemical Engineering Society, Vice- President 4. 142 Philip K. Schulyer …. Orange, N . J. “Pete” CIVIL ENGINEERING Chi Phi; Stevens Institute of Technology I, 2; Wisconsin Civil Engineer’s Society; Wisconsin Engi- neer; Freshman Basketball squad i; Engineer crew 2. Service — Two years. Thesis — The Control of Snowdrifts by the Rail- roads. Charles Floyd Schwartz …. Sharon COMMERCE Freshman baseball i. Thesis — Financing of the World War. Lothar A. ScHWEicHLAR …. Milwaukee “Sweik” LAW Milwaukee Normal i, 2. Cornelius C. Scott, Jr Madison ‘ Scottie” AGRICULTURE Claflin University i. Service — Two years one month. Thesis — The Use of Preservatives for Keeping Composite Samples of Milk. Owen L. Scott …. Sioux Falls, S. D. “Scotty” JOURNALISM Delta Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; White Spades; Cardinal reporter l; Associate Univer- sity Editor 2; Managing Editor 3; Publicity Chairman Union Vodvil 3. Thesis — A Study of Washington Correspondence. Albert N. Seilstad La Crosse “Si” COMMERCE La Crosse Normal School i, 2. LuciLE C. Selk Madison JOURNALISM Theta Sigma Phi; Press Club; Art Staff 1920 Badger. Thesis — A History of American Newspaper Illustration. Ruth Settle Martinsdale, Mont. “Puss” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega. Thesis — Copper Mining in Butte, Montana and its Influence on the Development of that Region. Erwin George Seybold forest Junction, Wts. “Si” MEDICINE Gamma Tau Beta; Sigma Sigma. Thesis — A New Method for Determining the the Complete Circulative Time of the Blood. Sayda E. Seybold . . . forest Junction, Wis. PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC Choral Union i, 2; Wisconsin Art and Craft Club 2; Badger 2. 143 lilllllilill ^1 Whitney North Seymour …. Madison “Whit” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Gamma Delta; White Spades; Artus; Wis- consin Literary Magazine i, 2; Badger 2, 3; As- sistant Forensic Editor 2; Associate Editor 3; Cardinal 2, 3, 4, Reporter 2; Treasurer Board of Control 3; President 4; Student Senate 2, 3, 4; Elections Committee, Chairman 3; Executive Com- mittee 4; Philomathia l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Censor 2; Vice-President 3; President 4; Forensic Board 3, 4; President 4; Joint Debate 3; Sopho- more Semi-public Debate Closer 2; Student Council 3; Prom Committee Chairman 3; Cardinal Press Committee 3; Liberty Loan Captain 2; St. Francis Society i, 2, 3; President 3; Varsity Welcome Speaker 4. Thesis — Satisfied by Joint Debate. Edith Shea Ashland LETTERS AND SCIENCE J. Herbert Shellenberger . . . Madison “Shelly” commerce Service — One year. Ernest J. Shellman Prentice Service — Five months. Rosalie Shepherd …. Springfield, III. home economics Kappa Kappa Gamma; Illinois Wesleyan Univer- sity I, 2. Thesis — Ventilation. Thomas L. Shepherd Platteville “Tom” letters AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Gamma Tau Beta; Edwin Booth Dramatic Club; Manager Junior Class Play. Service — One year. Thesis — Memory for Recent Events as Evidenced in Paresis. Lewis R. Sherburne …. Fremont, Wis. “Louie” CIVIL ENGINEERING Triangle; Civil Engineering Society. Thesis — Investigation and Design of Water Supply System for South Madison. Howard Cole Sherman . Grand Rapids, Mich. “Howdy” commerce Phi Delta Theta. Service — One year. Robert W. Short Elkhart, Ind. “Bob” chemistry Chi Psi. Service — One year. Thesis — The Effect of Colloids on the Solubility of Carbon Dioxide in Water. Pauline Shortess …. Charleston, III. “Pean” Alpha Chi Omega; Sweet Briar College I, 2; W. .. .. Dancing team. 144 ..MllDQflJJMllTm Dorothy Shurtleff …. Boston, Mast. “Dottie” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Gamma Delta Arts and Crafts Club; Badger 2, 3, 4. Thesis — Management of Local Emplo)’ment Of- fices. Farrand D. Shuttleworth LAW Service — One year, five months. Madison Washington, D. C. Frederick Philip Siddons ”Sid” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Zeta Psi; Skull and Crescent; Edwin Booth; Cardinal i, 2, 3; Press Club. Service — Two years, three months. Thesis — The Historical Development of the Miss- ouri River from 1789 to 1829. Anita Siewert Arlington “Nita” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Lawrence College i, 2. Thesis — The Army of the West and the Mexican War. Paul Simonds Milwaukee “Sam” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Service — One year, eight months. Thesis — Hyposulphite. Doris Simonson Tomah MUSIC Gamma Phi Beta; A/fortar Board; Clef Club; Glee Club 2, 3; S. G. A. Vice-President 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Cabinet Council 2; Freshman Commission i; Assistant General Chairman Home- coming 4; S. G. A. A4ixer Committee 3; Woman’s Editor 1920 Badger. Thesis — The Use of Music and Pageantry in Programs and Special Entertainments in the Schools Marjorie D. Simpson …. Chicago, 111. “Marj” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Spanish Club I, 2, 3; Homecoming Committee 3; Vice- President Congregational Student Cabinet. Thesis — The Attitude Toward the Classics in the Last 50 years as Seen in the Magazines. Jacob Sinaiko Madison COMMERCE Band i, 2; Wrestling team 3. JosiE Sinaiko Madison “Joe” journalism Press Club 4; Badger 4; Cardinal 3 ; Social Science Club 3, 4. Thesis — Criticism of American Newspapers of English Magazines from 1870 to 1900. Mildred Sinclair Lady smith LETTERS AND SCIENCE Castalia 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 3; Service Flag Committee 3; Chadbourne Hall Vice-president 3. 145 Ragnhild Skaar La Crosse “Rags” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; W. A. A. Varsity Bowling team 3; . W. C. A. Commission i, 2; 1920 Badger Staff; Literary Magazine 3, 4. Thesis — Quantitave Analysis of Tellurium. ‘era J. Skinner Tomah “Tookey” HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Xi Delta; Stout Institute i, 2; Euthenics Club. Thesis — Nutritional Studies. Don V. Slaker …. Indianapolis, Ind. “Don” MINING ENGINEERING Theta Xi; Scabbard and Blade; Wisconsin Engi- neer 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Mining Club, Secretary 2, Vice-president 3, President 4, Wisconsin in China, Executive Committee 3; Student Executive Com- mittee, Chairman 4; A. I. M. E. 4; Engineer’s Student, Faculty Committee 4. (Jladys Slininger …. Des Moines, la. HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Chi Omega; Rockford College i. Thesis — Calcium, Magnesium, and Phosphorous Determinations in Teeth and Bones of Animals Deficiently Fed. Russell Glen Smiley …. Janesville “Russ” COMMERCE Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club; First Regimental Band i, 2, 3, 4; University Orchestra 1, 3, 4; Haresfoot Orchestra i; Union Vodvil Orchestra 2; Spanish Club 3; Spanish Play 3; 1919 Badger Staff. Service — One year, six months. Emmett p. Smith . . . . . . Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Service — Two years. Helen Smith Aurora, III. home economics Rockford College i, 2. Thesis — -The Manufacture of Artificial Flowers. Henry Earl Smith Dodgeville “Nick” letters and science Platteville Normal i, 2. Thesis — Study of Stanford Binet-Simon Tests in Adults. Mabel Gertrude Smith . . . . Rockford, III. letters and science Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. Bowling team i, 2, V arsity 2; Track team i, 2; Badger Business Staff 3. Thesis — Red Cross Home Service. Mildred T. Smith Madison “Billie” letters and science University of Michigan l, 2. Thesis — The Employer’s ‘iev of Motives in Industry. 146 en Robert Evans Smith …. Milwaukee “Bob” CIVIL ENGINEERING Beta Theta Pi; U. W. C. E. S. Class treasurer i. Service — Four months. Thesis — Tests of Wisconsin Sands Used in Con- crete Road Construction. Ruth Donaldson Smith . . Webster City, la. “Don” letters and science Glee Club 3, 4; Clef Club I, 2, 3, 4; Prom Com- mittee 3; Cardinal Staff 3; Union Vodvil 2; Iowa Club 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Junior Senior Swingout Committee 2, 3 ; Thesis — The Economic Relations of the Indians and the Fur Trade in the New England Colonies. Sanford F. Smith Edgerton “Doc” commerce Philomathia; Sophomore Semi-public; Commerce crew 2; Commerce Club 3, 4: Commerce Magazine Staff 3, 4. Wyman Sydney Smith Brandon “Wy” agriculture Chi Phi; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Literary Society I, 2; Student Senate 3, 4, Secretary 3; Country Magazine, Editor in Chief 4; Press Club; Agriink. Service — One year. Thesis — The Attitude of the Daily Newspaper Toward Agriculture. Robert H. Smuckler …. Milwaukee “Bob” MEDICINE Thesis — Topographical Anatomy’. W. Herbert Snider . . Davenport, Iowa “Herb” electrical engineering Awk Staff l; Cardinal, Circulation Manager 2; A. I. E. E. Thesis — A Survey of Organization and Produc- tion Methods at the Rock Island Arsenal. Etha Snodgrass Eugene, Oregon letters and science Chi Omega. Thesis — What Organized Labor in the United States Has to Say on Efficiency in Production. Helen M. Snyder Milwaukee “Hal” letters and science Mortar Board; Keystone; Blue Dragon, Presi- dent 4; Yellow Tassel, Vice President 3; W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; “W” wearer. S. G. A. Council 3; Outing Club Board; Freshman Commission l; Elections Committee 2. Thesis — The Foreign Population of Wisconsin. Victor Solberg Eau Claire “lie” general course Chippewa Valley Club; Literary Magazine Staff 4 Service — Two years. Thesis — Comparative Tests of Memory. Allan Spafford …. Morrison, Ul. “Al chemical engineering Chi Psi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Iron Cross; Athletic Board, Secretary 4; Student Council of Defense 3; Chemical Engineering Society. Thesis — The Co-efficients of Friction of Recovered CrankCaseOils as Compared with Commercial Oils. 1 1 I M ‘ I ‘ ,’ r ri Leland W. Spickard . . . Richland Center “Spic” COMMERCE Delta Upsilon; Carroll College I, 2; Glee Club; Band. Service — Six months. George Daniel Spohn …. Janesville LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Phi; Philomanthia; Student Court 3; Thesis — A Short History of the Madison Labor Controversy of 191 8. Herbert Sponholz Milwaukee “Sp07iy” AGRICULTURE Awema; Varsity Football i, 2, 3. Thesis — Market ^^ilk Problems. Francis P. Spoor Berlin “Red” agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag Football 2, 3: Service — One year, six months. Thesis — The Efficiency of Three and Four Bot- tom Gang Plows. Katherine Stackhouse . Indianapolis, Ind, “K” HOME economics Euthenics Club; W. A. A. Esther Stacy Osage, la. letters and science Carlton College I, 2. Thesis — The Home Service Department of the Red Cross. Joseph A. Staidl . . . ‘ . . Shawano “Joe” chemical engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemical Engineering Society; Service — Seven months. Stanley A. Staidl Shawano “Stan” LAW Blackstonian Council; Philomathia. Service — One year, five months. BoNNYE Lucile Stanley . . St. Francis, Ark. “Ceale” letters and science S. E. Missouri Teacher’s College i, 2; Dixie Club. Thesis — Passing of the Indians through Arkansas. W ill R. Steele Lodi “Red” civil engineering Theta Chi; Civil Engineering Society 3. Service — Six months. Thesis — Mechanical Tests of Several Kinds of Woods. 148 IJJd Louise Steensland Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta. Thesis — Quantitative Determination of Palla- dium. J. Vernon Steinle Madison CHEMISTRY Service — Eight months. Thesis — Oxidation and Reduction Potentials. William Stern Kenosha “Biir medicine Menorah l, 2, 3, President 4; Hesperia i, 2, 3; Second Symphony Orchestra 2. Thesis — Topographical Anatomy. Violet Stevenson Arlington “Fi” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; Lawrence College I, 2. Thesis — Civil service in the United States Since 1883. DwiGHT H. Stiles Lake Mills CIVIL ENGINEERING Triangle; Civil Engineering Society. Thesis — The Effect of Variables in Composition on the Strength of Gravel Concrete. Ralph D. Stiles Lake Mills COMMERCE Phi Beta Kappa; Athena 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Commerce Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Commerce Magazine 3. Thesis — Accounting Systems Thesis Course. Bessie Stirwalt …. Terre Haute, Lnd. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; Northwestern University I, 2. Thesis — The recent development of the novel of manners. Anna Beryl Stofflet . . . Bishop, Calif. “Ann” letters AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta; Castalia 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Badger Staff 4; Choral Union 2; S. G. A. Board 2, 4; Chairman, Service Flag Committee 3. Thesis — Sources of Browning’s Parleyings with Certain People of Importance in their Day. Ellis A. Stokdyk Sturgeon Bay “Stock” AGRICULTURE Theta Delta Chi; Edwin Booth 2, 3, Vice- president 3; University Band 2, 3; Homecoming committee 3 ; Dance Committee. Service — Eight months. Thesis — Seasonal Development and Control of Apple Scabin in 1919. EsTELLE R. Stone Milwaukee “Stoney” letters AND science Pythia 3, 4; Mathematics Club 3, 4; Pythia- Castalia Joint Debate 3- Milwaukee Normal School I, 2. Thesis — A Study of Linear Dependence and of Systems of Equations. 149 Fred S. Stuhler …. Monticello, la. “Stew” COMMERCE Sigma Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Skull and Crescent Musical Clubs I, 2; Baseball i, Manager; Commerce Club; Advertising Club; Commerce Magazine Staff 3 ; Homecoming Committee 2, 3, 4; Chairman Homecoming Dance Committee 4. Service — One year. Thesis — Dealer Co-operation and Aid of Shoe Manufacturers to Retailers. Harry A. Stumpf Menasha AGRICULTURE Service — Nine months. Thesis — The Aoltje Solo Family of Holsteins. P’rancis T. Sullivan Arena “Sully” CHEMISTRY Thesis — Determination of Solubility of Cellulose in Phosphoric Acid and Resulting Products Formed. Winifred Sullivan …. Fond du Lac “Win” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Lawrence College i, 2. Thesis — The development of the City of Fond du Lac from the time it was settled by the Indians to the present time. Robert J. Sutherland Madison “Bob” LAW Phi Alpha Delta; Illinois University I, 2. Harold J. Swan Mazomanie JOURNALISM Cardinal l, 2, 3; Badger 2, 3; Junior Play Publi- city 2; Cadet Corps, Lieutenant I, 2; Captain 2, 3- Service — Two years, three months. Thesis — Editorial Policy toward the European War of the New York World. Raymond A. Switzer Madison “Ray” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING North Dakota I. Thesis — Remote Control Switch for Lighting Circuits. Wava Tamblingson …. Fort Atkinson HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics; Castalia; W. A. A.; Outing Club; Swimming 3. Alfred H. Taylor Ottawa, III. “Brud” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Sigma Phi; Union Board; .rtus; Klu Klux Klan; Scabbard and Blade; Skull and Crescent; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Elsie E. Taylor Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta; Lawrence College I, 2. Thesis — The Universitv of Wisconsin in the War. 1^ 1 Harold B. Taylor Chicago, III. “Shorty” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Theta; Student Senate 4; Badger Staff 4; Tennis team 2, 3 ; Captain 4; Freshman sym squad I; Anglo-American Club; Tennis Club, Secretary-treasurer 3,4; Chicago Club. Service — One year, two months. Henry Gordon Taylor Madison “Gordie” chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 4; Cadet Corps, ist Lieutenant 2; Track Team 3 ; Cross Country 4; Sophomore High Honors. Service — Seven months. Thesis — Absorption Spectra of Colloidal Solutions. John R. Taylor Hardin, Mont. “Punk” agriculture Sigma Chi; Montana State College i, 2; Foot- ball “W” wearer. Service — Two years, five months. Thesis — Summary Sheep Breeding Record. Katheryne Tayior La Crosse “Kate” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; S. G. A. Board 2; La Crosse Normal I. Thesis — Swinburne’s Political Ideas as Revealed in His Poetry. RussEL F. Taylor Whitewater “Rusty” COMMERCE Whitewater Normal I. Service — One year, nine months. Thesis — Analysis of Financial Report of Copper Range Company. Ellen M. Tenney Madison HOME ECONOMICS Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 4; Indoor Base- ball 2, Outdoor Baseball 2. Thesis — ^Meal Service for Employees. Kathryn E. Tenny …. River Forest, III. “Kay” LETTERS and SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Lewis Institute l, 2; Girls Glee Club; Clef Club Associate; Junior Mathematics Club; Outing Club; Union Vodvil. Halstead C. Terry Madison “Hal” letters and science Thesis — Investigation of Modifications in the Braun Tubs Oscillagraph. Hermance Teschner …. Eugene, Oie. “Fermie” letters and science Alpha Omicron Pi ; Milwaukee Normal School 1,2. Lucille J. Teske Princeton “Cile” music Alpha Gamma Delta; Glee Club i, 2; Choral Union I, 2; Wisconsin Art and Craft Club 2. Norton A. Thomas Milwaukee “Tommy” CHEMISTRY Milwaukee Normal i, 2. Thesis — Preparation of P. Dichloroaniline and its use in the Manufacture of DyestufTs. Evan G. Thompson Lake Mills “Tom” letters and science Raleigh H. Thurwachter . . . Waukesha “Thur” LAW Phi Alpha Delta. Service — Two years. Edward Frederick Tierney . . . Portage “Ed” medicine Gamma Tau Beta; Marquette i. Thesis — The Effect of Morphine on Respira- tion and the Alkali Reserve of the Bodv. Harold D. Timm Grand Rapids “Tim” mechanical engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; University Band I, 2; A. S. M. E. Thesis — Test of a Gasoline Engine by means of a Traction Dynanometer. Marion Elizabeth ToRMEY . . . .Madison “Mezz” letters and science Alpha Phi: Orchestra i, 2; French Club. Thesis — Statistical Record of the Germs carried by “Diptera”. Verna Tucker Wilmeite, III. HOME ECONOMICS Achoth; Outing Club 3; Euthenics Club i, 2, •;, 4, President 4; Wahzeda Camp Fire 2, 3, 4; V.W.C.A.; Keystone 4; S.G.A. Board i, S. G.A. Executive Council 3; Consumers League 3, 4. Thesis — The Need of Certain Yeasts for Vitamens Ruth Marie Turner …. Hebron, III. MUSIC Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.;W. A. A.; Track. Thesis — Public School Music in Relation to the Community as a Whole. Frances Turney Fairfield, la. “Fran” letters and science Gamma Phi Beta; Black Bat.; Ward Belmont I. Thesis — Papers on French Renaissance Writers. Allan P. Uhl “Al” AGRICULTURE Thesis — Agricultural Education. Galesville 152 mm’ Helen Ulrich Neenah ECONOMICS Consumers League; Suffrage League, Vice-Presi- dent 4; S. G. A. Board 4. Thesis — ^The Effect of Increas-e of Wages upon Efficiency. Freda E. Umbreit Milwaukee LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; Milwaukee Downer i, 2; Woman’s Medical Association. Thesis — The Autolysis of Brain. Arthur Upgren River Falls “Uppie” commerce Chi Psi; White Spades; Commerce Club; Daily Cardinal i, Circulation Manager 2. Service — One year. Ruth Marie Urban Wauwatosa “Ree” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Dragon Treasurer; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Archery 2, 3, 4; Bowling 3; Outing Club; Mathematics Club; Keystone 4; President Chadbourne Hall. Thesis — Thesis Course. Edna Cora Vail Spriiigfield, III. “Eddie” HOME ECONOMICS University of Illinois i, 2. Elizabeth Van Brimmer . . . Pueblo, Colo. “Betty” home ECONOMICS Kappa Alpha Theta; Colorado State Agricultural College I, 2, 3; Euthenics Club 4; Y. W. C. A. 4. Thesis — Rapid Methods of Bacteriological Water Analysis. George Van Hagen …. Barritigton, III. agriculture Delta Kappa Epsilon; Star and Arrow; Manager Varsity Basketball Team, 1920 “W”; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Service — Ten months. Thesis — History of Six Important Holstein Fam- ilies. John H. Van Vleck Madison “Hasy” letters and science Phi Beta Kappa; Athenae I, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Joint Debate 3; Varsity Band l, 2; University Orchestra 2. Ellis L. Vanderjagt Milwaukee commerce Awema; Cardinal Staff. Thesis — A Cost Accounting System for “A” Company. Marie A. Van Ermen …. Green Bay home economics Stevens Point Normal i, 2; S. G. A. Board. Thesis — Labor Saving Devices. 1.53 Ul ll’n ! I I M r IL Waldemar Velguth Milwaukee “Honey” CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Thesis — The Deterioration of Base Metal Themo- couples. John Verhulst Sheboygan “Hans” CHEMISTRY Phi Lambda Upsilon. Service — Six months. Thesis — The Improvement of the Volumetric Determination of Lead by the Molbydate Method. Mabel Vernon Kenosha LETTERS AND SCIENCE Milwaukee Normal i, 2; Y. W. C. A. Thesis — Growth of the Iron and Steel Industry in Wisconsin. Margaret L. Wagner …. Freeport, Ul. “Peg” LETTERS AND SCIENCE W. A. A., “W” wearer; Outing Club Board 3, 4; Indoor Baseball i, 2, 3; Outdoor Baseball i, 2; Track 3; Physical Education Club 4. Floyd R. Wall Highland “Nick” AGRICULTURE Tau Kappa Epsilon; Agricultural Baseball Team i; Frosh Baseball Team; Varsity Baseball Team 2, 3, 4. “W”. Thesis — Barley against Corn as Feed for Baby Beef. Peter Walraven Kenosha “Pete” CIVIL engineering Triangle; U. W. Engineering Club, President; Captain Cadet Corps. Thesis — Tests of Water Proofing Materials in Concrete. Warren Weir Walters . , . . Madison “IV ally” mining engineering Triangle; Mining Club; Secretary-Treasurer 3, President. Joseph L. Walton …. Moorestown, N.J “Bo” CHEMICAL engineering Phi Gama Delta. Thesis — The Production of Acetone from Cal- cium Acetate. Gladys Loraine Wang …. Shell Lake “Glad” MUSIC Gamma Phi Beta; Milwaukee Downer I. Esther J. Wanner Chicago, HI. letters and SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A., Baseball Team I, 2; Dancing Team 3; Hockey Squad 2, 3; Outing Club, Physical Education Club; Freshman and Sopho- more Commission; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 2; Badger Staff 2; Activities Editor 3; Suffrage League; Social Science Club; Consumers League. Thesis — Public Playgrounds as a Means of Re- ducing Juvenile Delinquency. 154 Frances Marian Warner . . Kansas City Mo. PHYSICAL education Delta Gamma; Missouri University i, 2; W. A. A. Thesis — The Reliability of Tigerstedt’s Coeffi- cient and Stones Overload Factor in Determining Cardiac Efficiency. Eva K. Waterbury …. Prairie du Sac LETTERS AND SCIENCE Milwaukee Downer College i, 2; S. G. A. Board 4; Badger Club 4. Thesis — History of the Sauk County Congres- sion District. IsABELLE Waterman …. Menomonie LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma; Lawrence College I, 2; W. A. A. Board 4; “W” wearer; Chairman Field Day 1919. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 4; S. G. A. Judicial Committee 4. Thesis — The Reliability of Tigerstedt’s Coeffi- cient and Stone’s Overload Factor in Determining Cardiac Efficiency. Goodwin B. Watson Whitewatei -G. R.” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Whitewater Normal I, 2; Cardinal Staff 3; Athenae 3; Junior Oratorical 3; Band 3; Junior Play 3; Forensic Board 4. Thesis — Investigation of Modifications in the Brann Tube Oscillagraph. Gertrude Weber Keokuk, la. ”Web” LETTERS AND SCIENCE St. Mary’s College i, 2; Castalia 3, 4; Mathe- matics Club 3, 4. Thesis — Complex Numbers and Quaternions. Herbert J. Weeks Chilton ”Herb” letters AND SCIENCE Varsity Football Squad 3; Varsity Wrestling team 3, 4, Captain 4, “W”. Thesis — The Origin of Certain Tin Ores. Elizabeth Ann Weimer …. Sheboygan LETTERS AND SCIENCE Thesis— Governor Lewis Morris of New Jersey. Anita Elizabeth Weisirch . . . Topeka Ka. ”Nita” letters and SCIENCE Washburn College I, 2. Thesis — Works of George Meredith. Helen C. Weiss Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE W. A. A. Indoor Baseball i, 2, 3, Varsity 2; Outdoor Baseball 2; Dancing 3; Outing Club l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, Board Member 4; “W” wearer; Cerle Francais 3; Arts and Crafts Club 4. Harvey J. Weisse …. Sheboygan Falls LETTERS AND SCIENCE Service — Eleven months. Thesis — Government Regulation of Business Dur- ing the War. M M I I I I ! I B. Louise Weld South Bend, Ind “Louie” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Mortar Board; Keystone 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, President 4; S. G. A. Executive Council 3; Chairman S. G. A. Constitution Committee 3; Co-Chairman, Miss Mayhew China Drive 3; W. A. Board 3, 4; Physical Education Club; Hockey team 2, 3, 4; Varsity 4; Basketball I, 2, 3; Varsity 3; Dancing 3; Baseball i; “W” wearer; Castalia. Henry C. Wellauer Milwaukee “Heinie” letters and science Phi Kappa Psi; Skull and Crescent; Ku Klux Klan; Track Manager i, 2; Union Vodvil i; Prom Committee Chairman; Class Committees I, 2, 3, 4. Service — Eight months. Thesis — Investments. Mary Irene Welsh La Crosse letters and SCIENCE La Crosse Normal 1,2. Thesis — The Conspiracy of Cataline. Margaret G. Wensley . . . Clevelayid, 0- “Wendy” letters and science Alpha Phi; Lake Erie College i, 2; W. A. A. Hockey 3; Track 3; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Council 3, 4; S. G. A. Board 3; Vice-President Blue Dragon. Thesis — Relation of Public Health Movement in America to the Social Problems of Today. Daniel R. Werba Milwaukee medicine Milwaukee Normal i, 2. Archie J. Werbach Milwaukee commerce Commerce Club 3, Vice-President 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Spanish Play 2: Philomathia 3, 4, President 4; Commerce Maga- zine 3. Thesis — Analysis of Business Organization. Harry L. Westphal Preston, la. “Peck” commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Commerce Club; Homecoming Committee 3. Service — Three months. Sylvester L. Wheeler …. JVauwatsa “Wheels” LAW Phi Alpha Delta. Service — One >’ear, three months. Marcia Whipple Waterloo journalism Alpha Phi; Press Club. Thesis — A Criticism of American Newspapers by English Travellers from 1 830 to 1870. Charles H. White Rewey COMMERCE Service — One year, ten months. 156 Leon O. White …. Henderson N. C. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Service — One year, eight months. Thesis — Equitable Distribution of the German Colonies in Africa. Lola A. White Winneconnr LETTERS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa 3: Outing Club i, 2, 3, 4; Mathematics Club; S. G. A. Board 3. Thesis — Course in Mathematics. Robert L. Whitlock . . . Gettysburg, S. D. “Bob” letters AND SCIENCE Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Crescent. Service — One year. Thesis — Byron’s Interest in the Mediterranean Countries. Francis E. Whitney Milwaukee “Boz” agriculture Sigma Nu; Alpha Gamma Rho; Inner Gate; Yellow Helmet; Badger Staff, 1914; U. W. Exposi- tion Committee, 1914; U. W. Circus, 191S; Fresh- man Publicity Committee; Haresfoot; Haresfoot Play 3; Glee Club; Leader-elect 1917. Service — Two years. Thesis — Some Practical Tests on Gasoline Motors Malcolm K. Whyte Madison LAW Phi Alpha Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Tennis Championship 4. Service — One year, ten months. Peter Ernest Wichnovitz . . Marinette “Pete” ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Engineers Club 3, 4; Menorah Society I, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E.; Inter-collegiate Zionist Society 2, 3, 4, President 4. Service — One year. Thesis — Experimental Determination of the Con- stants and the Ratio of Transformation Under Different Loads and Losses of the 300 Kilo Volt Laboratory Transformer. Christopher Armin Wiepking . Milwaukee “Chris” CIVIL engineering Triangle; Tau Beta Pi; Wisconsin Engineer 3, 4, Editor 4; Civil Engineering Society 2, 3, 4; President 4; Daily Cardinal Engineer’s Editor 4; General Chairman, Engineer’s Dance 4; Editor “U. W. Engineer’s Songs”. Thesis — Calibration of 30-inch Pipe Elbow as a Meter for a 30-inch Centrifugal Pump. Frank E. Wilder Madison COMMERCE Athena. A. Curtis Wilgus Plaiteville “Curt” LET! ERS and SCIENCE Platteville Normal I, 2; University Band 3, 4; University Orchestra 3, 4. Service — Five months. Thesis — The Attitude of English Public Opinion toward the United States During the American CivilWar as Shown byEnglish Newspaper Editorials Margaret Wilson Madison “Peg” journalism Lawrence College i, 2; Press Club 2, 3,4; Card- inal 3, 4; Badger 3. Thesis — Criticism of the American Press by English Periodicals from 1700 to 1870. 1.57 ! I 1 1 M I M ViRA Frances Winchell …. Madison LETTERS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. Indoor baseball I, 2; Outdoor baseball 2; Pythia, treasurer 3, president 4; Keystone; S. G. A. Board 2; Chemistry Club, Vice-President. Thesis — Determination of the Maximum Temp- erature Applicable in J. Lawrence Smith Method for Alkalis. Mildred Louise Winnie …. Milwaukee “Win” Alpha Chi Omega; Milwaukee Normal I, 2; Clef Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Choral Union 4; Committee Vocational Conference 3; Castalia. 4. Thesis — Relation of Public School Music to Physical Education. E. Ward Winton Appleton LAW Lawrence College i, 2; Blackstonian Council, Mce-President 3; President 4; Student Court 3- 4- Service — One year. Evelyn Wise ….. Jackson, Tenn. letters AND science West Tennessee Normal i, 2; W. A. Board 4; Hockey team 4; Indoor Baseball team 3; Track team 3; Outing Club Board 3; President 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Mathematics Club; Dixie Club; Vocational Conference Committee 3; May- hew Fund Committee 3. Thesis — The University of Wisconsin in the War. Marie Wittwer Madison letters and science Prom Committee 3; Badger Staff 3. Thesis — Criticism of Plumb’s Plan for Govern- ment Ownership and Operation of Railways. Hazel Z. Wolfe Mi. Horeb “Haz” Press Club I, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Dancing team 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Cardinal i, 4; Badger Staff 3; Senior Committee; Homecoming Committee; Octopus. Thesis — The Journalistic Ideas and Ideals of Henry J. Raymond. Henry N. Wolf Hilbert chemistry Tau Kappa Epsilon; Oshkosh Normal i, 2. Thesis — Preparation and Use of Xanthogenates. Dolphine Wood Fonda, la. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Drake University i; Y. M. C. A. Council 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Pythia Literary Society 2, 3, 4. Dorothy Belle W^ood …. Milwaukee “JFoodie” HOME ECONOMICS Omicron Nu; Mortar Board; Keystone, Presi- dent of Barnard Hall; Vice-President Senior Class; Euthenics Club; Girl’s Glee Club; Student Council of Defense. Thesis — A Study of College Girl’s Budgets. Margaret Woodruff . . . Mason City, la. “Marg” HOME ECONOMICS -Mpha Omicron Pi. Thesis — Tea Room Management. Lucy Castle VVoolery . . . Pasadena, Cal. HOME ECONOMICS Pomona College and Santa Barbara State Nor- mal 1,2,3. Thesis — Malnutrition. Florence Wright …. IVahpeton, N.D. “Flossie” LETTERS AND SCIENCE North Dakota State School of Science I, 2; Castalia 4; North Dakota Club, secretary 4; W. A. A. 4; Outing Club 3; Homecoming Commit- tee 4; Badger, Circulation assistant 4. Thesis — The Populist Party. L. LaVerne Wright Lowell “Doc” PHARMACY Kappa Psi; F. B. Power Pharmaceutical Society. Thesis — Camphor. Lois WuERPEL St. Louis, Mo. HOME ECONOMICS Delta Gamma; Omicron Nu; Euthenics Club; A. C. F. Board. Thesis — Studies of the Value of Labor in the Farm Home. Raimund Billing Wurlitzer . Cincinnati, 0. “Bugs” commerce Chi Psi; Friars; Freshman Track Manager l; Badger Board 2, 3; Ass’t Varsity Track Manager 2; Varsity Track Manager 4; All University Tradi tions Committee 4; Ice Carnival 4. Service — Three years. Thesis — Railroads of South America. Frances Young . . . Grand Rapids, Mich. HOME economics Alpha Chi Omega; Omicron Nu; Euthenics Club. Thesis^Color Decoration of Furniture. Peter A. Zahorik Milwaukee “Pete” CIVIL ENGINEERING Civil Engineer’s Club. Thesis — Tests of Wisconsin Sands As Regards Their Use For Concrete. Robert H. Zellmer Oshkosh “Bob” AGRICULTURE Tau Kappa Epsilon; Oshkosh Normal I, 2. Thesis — The Effect of Mechanical Injury Upon the Viability of Small Grains. Bertram George Zilmer …. Monroe “Bert” JOURNALISM Delta Phi Epsilon; Iron Cross; Sigma Delta Chi; White Spades; University Press Club; Daily Cardinal, Reporter 2, Athletic Editor 3, Managing Editor 4; Publicity Manager Junior Play 3; Prom Publicity Committee 3; All University Traditions Committee 4; Chairman Senior Class Publicity Committee 4. Thesis — American Newspaper Headlines During the World War. David C. Zuegge Milwaukee “Zig”‘ chemical engineering Marquette University i, 2; Chemical Engineers’ Club. Thesis- — Microscopic Study of Alloys Found Efficient for Bearings. Anthony G. Zulfer Chicago “Tony” LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delta Kappa Epsilon; Iron Cross; White Spades; Star and Arrow; Klu Klux Klan; Skull and Cres- cent; Kappa Beta Phi; Sophomore Class Presi- dent 2; Sergeant-at-arms Junior Class 3; Athletic Board; Basketball 2, 3, 4; “W”; Baseball 2. Howard Jonathan Brant . . Youngstown, 0. Howdy” AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Freshman Crew Poughkeepsie Regatta i; Freshman Basket- I ball I. Service — Two years. Thesis — Soils. Clarence W. Hendrickson “Hendy” Phi Gamma Delta; Wisconsin Union Board 2,3; Treasurer 3 ; General Manager Union Vodvil 3 ; Assistant Prom Chairman 3; Class Committee Cap Night Chairman i; White Spades; U. of W. Exposition Finance Committee i. Ralph A. Peterson EllswoTth “Pete” * F agriculture White Spades; Saddle and Sirloin Club; A. C. F. Board; Sophomore Class President 191S; Fresh- man Crew 1912; Varsity Crew 1913, “W”; Sopho- more Football 1912; Basketball; Badger Boat Club; Agricultural Literary Society. Thesis — Cooperative Marketing. Louise M. ScHUETTE ]Ia?iitowoc Alpha Xi Delta; Milwaukee-Downer i, 2. Consumer’s League 3; French Club 3. Thesis — A Study of Apprenticeship. Harry Cornish Fort Atkinson “Cockie” AGRICULTURE Beta Theta Pi; Skull and Crescent; Haresfoot Club; Haresfoot Show 1916-1917. Dudley C. Smith Normal, III. “Dud” agriculture Beta Theta Pi; Inner Gate; Haresfoot; Hares- foot Show 1917; Thesis — Size and its Economic Relation to the Choice of a Farm Tractor. M. ]. Harvey Texas “Mike” agriculture Phi Delta Theta; Inner Gate. 160 Junior Class Officers Allan C. Davey President Julia J. Hanks P” ice-President Winifred Titus Secretary Ross W. Rogers Treasurer WiLLARD A. Kates Sergeant-at-Arms Davey Hanks Titus Rogers Kates 161 Sophomore Class Officers Fred G. Smith .” President Margaret E. McDowell Vice-President Ruth E. Reid . Secretary Edward H. Beardsley Treasurer Richard T. Beglinger . . . . . Sergeant at Arms Smith McDowell Reid Beardsley Beglinger 167 Freshman Class Officers Walter Perkins President Catherine O’Neill Vice-President Mildred E. Johnson Secretary Morton C. Frost Treasurer Everette W. Jones Sergeant-at-Arms Athletic/: A New Era In Wisconsin Athletics BY Tom E. Jones The close of the war ended a period of successful Wisconsin athlet- tics. We are now starting on a new era of athletic accomplishment. Will this new period surpass the old? From every indication the Athletic Department feels confident that it will. The war popularized athletics more than ever before, and created a widespread appreciation of their value. Because of the splendid record of the college athlete during the war, many of our educators who in the past have opposed intercollegiate athletics, now favor them as a very important part of every students training. In reviewing the athletic history of the University, the alumni may be pardoned for a feeling of pride in the old teams whose fairness and fight gave to the scTiool an enviable reputation. For Wisconsin teams have always been respected and feared by their western opponents; and our track Tom E. Jones teams and crews have brought us worthy recognition in the east. At the opening of the war, Wisconsin had perhaps as fine an array of athletes as ever wore the Cardinal at one time. Some of these athletics have returned to compete again, but by far the majority ran their last race or played their last game before we entered the war. It is now our task to develop men who will replace these former stars. Judging from the interest evinced in athletics since the close of the war this will be accomplished. The prediction that the war would bring home the need of experience in active fighting games is being con- clusively proved by the fact that a greater number of students are now actively participating in sport of every kind than ever before in the history of the univer- sity. One phase of this interest is in rowing. An increasingly insistent demand on the part of the alumni and student body that rowing be re-established as an intercollegiate sport would seem to indicate that in the not far distant future, the Cardinal will again be represented on the Hudson. Intercollegiate athletics will always form one of the most important phases of college life. For this reason it is the aim of the department that its high standard of success and sportsmanship shall be maintained. No other phase of college life has so great an influence on the development of college loyalty and spirit. Because of this influence of athletics on the life of our university, and because our university is to a certain extent judged by the sportsmanship and success of the teams that represent it, we cannot afford to have, in this new era of athletics that is opening before us, anything but the best. We look for teams that will bring us victories — victories founded on clean, fair, play. We must build again, and build better. 173 niSTORT nU5T RCrCTlT 1 “* Wisconsin’s past is a period of achievement in athletics. The ever changing story has contained its share of victories and defeats, but the Cardinal thread has run predominately near the top throughout. The names of Wisconsin’s great individual athletes, the O’Deas, the Kennedys, the Harveys, the Mucks, and the Simpsons, are prominently printed on the pages of the Conference and National athletic records. Wisconsin has also turned out great teams, such as the Conference Champion Baseball and Football Teams of 1912, the basket- ball teams of 1912-14 and 16 which swept everything before them in a whirl- wind fashion finishing the season with a 1000% record; or the crew of 191 2, which barely lost the Poughkeepsie Regatta to Cornell by three seconds. Wisconsin’s athletic history is replete with such instances. The name of the Badger has been carried throughout the West and into the East by men whose ability and fitness was undoubted. The coming of the war marked the end of an era in Wisconsin athletics. The steady march was interrupted, and for a period of several years athletics marked time. With the coming of peace, Wisconsin may look forward to an even greater period of achievement and victory. There are shoes to be filled, but Wisconsin will never find herself lacking in men to fill them. The glory of the past is of value only in so far as it serves to inspire and reflect the future. To Wisconsin’s past we point with pride. History must repeat. 174 “Cub” Buck won his numerals on his freshman team in 1910, and during the next three years held down a regular position in Wisconsin’s line, captaining the 1915 team. Besides his record in football, Buck represented Wisconsin for several years in inter-collegiate wrestling. Howard Buck “Buts” Butler, all-American Tackle in 1912, and all-Western tackle a year later, won his W in foot- ball, track and water-polo. He was a heavy line man, but very fast and shifty. He won his W in track in the weight events and captained a champion water polo team in 191 1. Robert P. Butler “Pat” O’Dea, known throughout the conference as the “Kangaroo Kicker”, played varsity football dur- ing his entire four years at Wisconsin, completing his record by captaining the team of 1900. He was also a track athlete, winning his W by work in the dashes, hurdles and broad jump. His greatest feat was a goal from the field dropped from the sixty yard line during his last year on the team. Patrick J. O’Dea “Keckie” Moll, Wisconsin’s star quarter-back and punter, played for three years on the varsity. He piloted the team through the season of 191 2, when Wisconsin won her first conference championship in twelve years. Moll captained the conference champ- ionship baseball team of 1912, playing second base. “Eddie” Gillette won three W’s on varsity football teams, being selected for all-Eestern halfback in 191 2 and all-American halfback in his last year. Gillette won his W in baseball in 1912, and was awarded an aWa in track and basketball. He holds the Wiscon- sin record for the broad jump. John E. Moll Edmund 0. Gillete 175 PENN MEDELr RELAY TEAM World Champions, 1916 Me jnisch rdt Coach Jones In the conference meets Cardinal track teams won four outdoor champion- ships and one indoor championship for Wisconsin. In 1915-1916 two consecutive victories gave Wisconsin hope of securing permanent possession of the conference cup. With the new and much improved track facilities at Camp Randall to look forward to, and the excellent records of former teams to look back upon, Wisconsin’s track future shows splendid prospects. Arlie Mucks represented Wisconsin during the seasons of 1915 and 1916 in the conference track meet and by winning first place both years in the discus throw and shot put, contributed much to Wisconsin’s two consecutive victories. He represented the United States in the Olympic Meet held in Sweden in 191 2 and holds the world’s record in the discus throw. William Dow Harvey, captain of the con- ference championship team of 1916, ran for three years on the varsity team as a miler and a half-miler. In his sophomore year he broke the Wisconsin record for the half mile. Harvey’s work in the Drake relays was responsible for establishing records in the two and four mile events. Scott of Missouri broke the conference record to beat him in the half-mile in 191 6. ^1. Dc t Harvey 176 Chandler Simpson Van Gent During the last seven years Wisconsin has won five conference championships, going through three seasons with a percentage of one thousand. In these seven years, one hundred and eleven games were played and one hundred and one of these were Wisconsin victories. No overtime games were lost. With this record to look back upon, it is imperative for the Badger teams of the future to keep the standard as high as it has been formerly set. The baseball team of 191 2, captained by”Keckie” Moll of football fame, won Wisconsin’s first conference baseball championship. John Richards coached the outfit, and the success of the season was directly attributable to his coaching and to the extended southern training trip in the spring. Moll, who played second base, was the slugger of the team, having driven in more runs than any other man on the team. Waller, in the outfield, fielded 1000% and batted over 400 during the entire season. Grell pitched in the majority of the games and held his opponents well in hand at all times. Illinois, the runner up in the con- ference, has always been Wisconsin’s closest rival. The season of 1912 is one to be looked back upon with pride to be used , as a model for future nines. 1894 Baseball Team 177 f For fifteen consecutive years, the red-tipped blades of Wiscon- Ij sin’s crew dipped and flashed in the Poughkeepsie Regatta held ■■ every June on the Hudson River. Though never “sweeping the river” in a regatta, Wisconsin’s crew won three second places and a number of third and fourth places in competition with the best crews of the east. r A The intensive training system necessary to put a crew in ‘ ^g’ ^ condition for a four mile race, and the strain of the race itself, d t M caused the faculty to take action against intercollegiate rowing 3 in IQ14. Since then the course has been reduced to three miles. * The trip east, with two weeks training on the Hudson, was an expensive trip, but it brought Wisconsin to the attention of the eastern schools as the only western representative in their annual regatta. Leland-Stanford is now the western representa- tive, sending a crew from California each season. It was with great regret that the East saw Wisconsin drop out of the Pough- keepsie event, and with greater regret that Wisconsin saw interest in what had been a major sport for so long gradually die out. Wittich Crew Captain Now that the course has been officially shortened to three 1914 miles, the objection that crew racing was too great a strain is removed. With this in mind it is to be hoped that Wisconsin may again see her crew on Lake Mendota, that “Dad” Vail may again coach a Badger team, and that, “Are you ready, Wisconsin.'”‘ will ring out over the Hudson when the crews come into line. 178 ‘ ‘ I M I I I ! I ! The Athletic Board M. Duncan Ramsay Emanuel Hammond W. Duncan Stemmler Carpenter Gould Burr Spafford Rudy Seifert Charles H. Carpenter LoRiNG T. Hammond Allen Spafford Officers President Vice-President Secretary “W” Men Harlow H. Pease Paul^P. Rudy Stevens Gould Allen R. Burr William Stemmler Walter’^A. Emanuel Personnel Soort Non “W” Men Basketball Swimming Football Carl J. Siefert Cross Country …. Myron G. Duncan Minor Sports . . ‘ . Base Ball THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL J. F. A. Pyre T. E. Jones . Chairman Secretary S. H. Goodnight H. J. Thorkelson O. W. Kowalke J. G. Mone A. J. McEchron C. H. Carpenter 179 Wallace Barr Frederick Bickle George Bunge James Brader Charles Carpenter Roman Brumn William Collins Herbert Cramer WiLLARD Barlow Walter Emanuel Abe Abrahamson Lyman Carson John McKeague Andrew Andrews Gordon Crump Raymond Edwards Wellington Brothers Willard Dayton Lennox Haldeman ‘ Ray Peterson FOOTBALL Allen Davey J. B. Donaghey Alvah Elliott Martin Fladoes Stephens Gould Berthald A/Iann Harold Margoles William Olson BASKETBALL Harold Knapp Harlow Pease BASEBALL Allen Miller Rob Roberts Floyd Wall TRACK William Maleckar Malcolm Mecartney Clyde Nash CROSS COUNTRY Frances Gombar Loring Hammond SWIMMING Paul Rudy . Crew A. T. K Ralph Scott Frederick Smith Howard Stark Gordon Shorney Guy Sundt John Taylor Frank Weston Clarence McIntosh Anthony Zulfer Frank Williams Elmer Doyle James Peterson Harold Ray Allen Spafford BuRNEY Meyers William Stemmler LETZEiN . . Gym Team 180 CHEER LEADING SQUAD Peterson Pickard Reichert Hall Tuckerman Hoag Marvin . A W A WEARERS Leroy Edwards, Track Edward Evans, Football Willis Fanning, Basketball Paul Kayser, Track Charles Kidder, Swimming John Koch, Swimming William Matchette, Football James Mungavin, Football Ronald Ramsey, Track Roy Schneider Donald Smith, Track Herbert Sponholt7, Football 181 Myers Wurlitzer Wall Andrews The Inter-collegiate Conference Medal is awarded annually at each of the ten schools composing the Western Intercollegiate Athletic Association to the graduating student showing himself to be the best scholar-athlete of his class. The faculty and athletic council make the selection. The’awarding of this medal was innovated in 1915. ( 1914 Harvey Dow Harvey, holder of the Wiscon- sin record for the half-mile, won the emblem in 1916. His record shows the winning of three W’s in track, and one in cross country. He captained the conference champion team in 1916. His four year average was 91. i. Esj.- ‘-■ Kennedy Martin “Tom” Kennedy was the first Wisconsin man to win the medal. It was awarded to him in recognition of his service on three varsity crews and on two varsity football squads. His scholastic average for four years was 85.4. •1^ Mead Burke won the second medal to be awarded to a track man. He made three W’s as a hurdler, holding the varsity indoor record for the forty yard high hurdles. His scholastic average was 87.6. 1 W I Eber Simpson, Wisconsin’s greatest all-round athlete I I I won the medal by capturing seven W’s in three major ^^amart sports while maintaining an average of 84. Simpson played in the backfield on three varsity football teams, ‘ forward on two basketball fives, and filled nearly K^**/ every position on the varsity baseball team for two ‘ J ‘ seasons. Burke “Chuck” Carpenter, captain of the 1919 football team, was the last recipient of the medal, receiving it in 1 91 9. He played for three seasons at center for that position on the All-Western eleven Carpenter Simpson in his last year. He was in Union Vaude- ville three years, was business manager of ihe Badger one year, was president of the Athletic Board, and maintained a scholas- tic standing of 85.8. 184 185 TMC rOOTDHLL Tcnn Captain Charles Carpenter Charles H. Carpenter Frederick M. Bickel Clarence F. Hanson John R. Richards . Thomas E. Jones Maurice E. Kent . OFFICERS Captain Frank Weston Captain Manager Assistant Manager Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach RESULTS OF SEASON Wisconsin 37 Wisconsin 10 Wisconsin 10 Wisconsin 14 Wisconsin 6 Wisconsin o Wisconsin 10 Ripon o Marquette . . . . o Northwestern …. 6 Illinois 10 Minnesota 19 Ohio State 3 Chicago 3 TOTAL POINTS Wisconsin 90 Opponents …. 41 Coach John R. Richards Assistant Coach Maurice E. Kent 186 Charles H. Carpenter Paul D. Myers Gustav Jacobi Frank L. Weston Carpenter played a steady dependable game in the center of the line during the entire season. Alert in breaking through and nailing the runner and shifty in following the play behind his own line, he showed himself to be an aggressive, hard- fighting leader. His steadiness was a great aid to the morale of the team. Carpenter’s passing was accurate, and his line play on the attack: opened up holes for frequent small gains. In the Ohio State and Chicago games his playing was particularly marked, as in both of these games he stopped many plays before they got well under way. He secured a position on Eckersall’s all-Western eleven, and honorable mention from Walter H. Camp in his all-American selection. In meeting the interference before it was under way and smashing it, sometimes getting the runner himself, Weston made the left end of the line secure against any consistent gains on end runs. He showed considerable ability in getting down the field to cover kicks and in breaking up and sifting through the interference. Weston tackled hard and clean. On the attack, he show- ed himself a good follower of interference and a good man on the receiving end of passes. He was elected captain of the 1920 Badger team. Camp placed Weston at left end on his second all-American team. At the right end of the line Meyers played a consistent brand of football during the entire season. A hard sure tackier, and a speedy runner, he was down under every kick and was principally responsible for the comparatively few gains that were made by Badger opponents in running back punts. He handled passes ac- curately and cleanly, and was a hard man to stop after getting away with the ball. His most spect- acular play was in the Minnesota game, when he scored Wisconsin’s only touchdown, after grab- bing a pass out of the air and dodging through most of the Gopher team for a forty yard run to the goal line Meyers secured the position of right end on the all- Western team picked by Eckersall. Though out of the Minnesota, Ohio, and ijjjP^^^, Chicago games during most of the play on account of an injured ankle, Jacobi demonstrated enough ability in the early games of the season to rank him as one of the best backs in the conference. He was a consistent ground gainer and a man who kept his feet well when hitting the line. In the Illinois game he played his best football. His hard line smashes were largely responsible for getting the ball within scoring distance. The fact that he was out of the game. so much was a big factor in eliminating Wisconsin from Conference honors. 189 11″ 1 1 1 1 1 ll 1 1 1 111 i Taylor won his “W” by his excellent play in the Chicago game. He proved a steady, de- pendable man all season. In the final contest with Chicago, he opened up holes for line plunges and blocked the smashes of Chicago backs time and again. His interference in Davey’s sixty yard run was partly responsible for the Wiscon- sin victory. John R. Taylor, Guard Bunge played the most consistent football of any man in the Wisconsin line. He held down his position in the center of the line during every game on the schedule, and holds the unusual distinction of not having time taken out for him once. Bunge played a scrappy game, and was mixed up in every play that came through his side of the line. His best football was in the Chicago game, when he repeatedly broke through in time to smash end runs. Bunge has another year on the team. George C. Bunge, Guard Though handicapped with a bad ankle during the latter part of the season, Brader proved himself an invaluable lineman, and showed pos- sibilities of becoming a stellar tackle or end during the next two years. He held down an end position on the team in 1918, but because of the wealth of excellent material at that position this year, Richards shifted him to tackle. James L. Brader, Tackle Gould’s wonderful work as defensive half back in the Ohio State game was one of the best exhibitions of defensive play seen in the conference this season. In carrying the ball, he hit the line hard and smashed on and outside of tackle for good gains, but his best work on the offensive was as interference. His father played on the same team with Coach Richards in 1895- Stevens Gould, Full-back 190 Two hundred and twelve pounds in weight coupled with the ability to move quickly, tackle hard, and turn the play in on his side of the line, was the combination that enabled Scott to put up a good brand of football at tackle. He had a fast charge, met the interference well, and could be depended upon to open up holes for off-tackle smashes in attack. Though stocky and powerfully built, he handled his weight well, and frequently was close on the heels of the ends in covering punts. Ralph Scott, Tackle Davey’s spectacular run in the last few minutes of the Chicago game proved the climax of a successful season. Davey handled the team well and showed good judgment in selecting his men and plays. He was a fast man with the ball and exceptionally good in open field running, where his ability to dodge tacklers enabled him to run back kicks for good gains. In the Chicago game he ran back a punt sixty yards for a touch- down through the entire Maroon eleven. He showed considerable ability in keeping his feet even after being hit by a tackier. His passing to the backfield was accurate and fast. Davey will be eligible for the 1920 Badger team. Allan C. Davey, Quarterback Elliott was the fastest man in the Wisconsin back-field. Oss of Minnesota and Harley of Ohio State were the only two men in the con- ference whose speed was as great. He proved an excellent man on long sweeping end runs, and also gained much ground through the line because of his ability to get under way quickly and hold his feet. His end runs and smashes in the Ohio State game gained more ground than the work of Harley and Bliss combined. GuyM. Sundt, Half-back Alvin C. Elliott, Half-back Though out of the game for part of the season with a bad knee, Sundt was considered, J by western football critics, as one of the best backs in the conference. His punting was an important factor in every game. He got the ball away with a full swing that gave it carrying power for both length and height. The ends experienced little trouble in getting down under his punts. With Sundt punting, Wisconsin gained ground almost every time on an exchange on kicks. 191 Howard B. Stark, Tackle Wallace A. Barr, Quarter-back Gordon D. Shorncv, Tackle With the opening out of the line, the tackle has become the favorite target of attack; the burden of breaking through and getting the runner is thrown more and more on this player. Stark showed himself well able to play a defensive and offensive tackle in good shape. He held the line well in giving the backfield time to get away on end runs, and in enabling Sundt to get his punts off without being hurried. Stark should prove a valuable asset to the line in the next season. Fladoes held down a regular position at guard and tackle during the whole season. Though not rounding into form until mid- season, he played excellent football during the last three conference games. His chief ability lay in his defensive play and in his ability to sift through the interference and get the man with the ball. Fladoes graduates in June. Barr made a name for himself in the forward passing game. He could hurl the ball as far as an ordinary punt would carry, and showed considerable accuracy in sending it into the hands of a waiting end or back. He was also a reliable drop kicker, and was partly respon- sible for the Chicago victory by lifting one over from the forty yard line at a difficult angle. Barr held down the position of quarter on the S. A. T. C. team, and will bring two years’ experience to the 1920 Varsity. Smith, though the lightest man in Wiscon- sin’s backfield, made up for his handicap with shiftiness and speed. He was a hard man to put off his feet, which enabled him to make repeated long, open field runs. He has two more years of varsity football. Shorney is another Sophomore who won his W and has still two more seasons ahead of him. He was especially strong in blocking line plunges and in getting through to break up end runs before they were under way. Matchette possesses all the qualities of a good quarter-back. He is fast, handles the ball accurately, and shows good judgment in calling for plays. He was awarded an aWa for last season’s work, and will have two more years in which to win his W. Martin A. Fladoes, Guard Fred G. Smith, Half-back \’illiam Matchette, Quarter-back 1 III! Ill nil 192 m Harry Margoles, Guard William A. Hieclce, Tackle Edward Evans, End m Wisconsin lo The Northwestern Game Northwestern 6 ‘ i ‘ i ‘ I i i I , I i i I 1 I I H i- 1 I Burch, Referee Capt. Bob Kohler, Northwestern Capt. Chuck Carpenter Review of the 1919 Football Season The football season brought back a valuable nucleus of varsity material around which Coach John Richards built a strong and, on the whole, a very successful eleven. With the exception of the disastrous game with Minnesota on Home- coming Day, the team made a creditable showing in every conference game, win- ning three out of the five games played and defeating the conference champions, Illinois, by a 14-10 score. With the call for candidates last fall, a squad of more than fifty men reported to Richards and Kent, among whom were eight 1917 veterans: Carpenter, Scott, Davey, Gould, Meyers, Jacobi, Weston, and Fladoes. Three weeks of preliminary practice, during which varsity men alternated between the first and second teams, enabled Richards to make a temporary selection for the game with Ripon College. This game resulted in an easy victory 37-0. The opposition afforded by Ripon aided but little in pointing out the team’s weaknesses, and Wisconsin entered the Marquette game a week later with strong confidence of an easy victory. Marquette played a fast offensive game and had little difficulty in finding holes in the Wisconsin line. The final punch was lacking, however, and they failed to score, while Wisconsin was able to carry the ball Illinois Near Touchdown 195 Wisconsin 14 The Illinois Game Illinois 10 Sundt Getting Off A Punt 196 Minn Wisconsin near Touchdown — Oiiio Game across their line twice. A 45 yard run by Smith for a touchdown was a feature of the contest. _ Several changes in the lineup were made by Richards during the two weeks prior to the first conference game at Northwestern. Brader was shifted from end to tackle to strengthen the line. Bunge and Scott were placed at guard, and the ends were taken care of by Weston and Meyers, who subsequently proved them- selves to be the best pair of ends in the conference. A shifty combination in the backfield which comprised weight and speed was discovered by placing Davey at quarterback, Jacobi at full, and alternating with Sundt, Gould, and Elliott at the halves. With this lineup, Wisconsin went into her first conference game October i8th at Evanston. Five minutes after play start, Wisconsin had carried the ball to Northwestern’s 10 yard line, and a short pass to Weston brought a touchdown. Jacobi kicked goal. The three final points in Wisconsin’s 10-6 victory were added early in the second period when Davey dropped a pretty field goal from outside the twenty-five yard line. Northwestern’s only score came as a result of a series of short passes in the third quarter, Payton going over for the six points. Meeting the strong Illinois eleven the following Saturday at Urbana, Wis- consin played a hard hitting, line plunging game, and came out with the large end of a 14-10 score. Jacobi’s line plunging was instrumental in placing the pig skin within scoring distance. Bad weather and little practice, injured men, and a dash of overconfidence brought on a slump. After a week of rest, Minnesota invaded the Badger Camp. The occasion was the celebration of Wisconsin’s Annual Homecoming Day, and the stands were crowded with students and old grads. The Minnesota shift was working perfectly with Lampi and Oss carrying the ball. No Gain — Ohio Game X97 Minnesota crossed Wisconsin’s line three times. A spectacular pass, Barr to Meyers, in the last quarter saved Wisconsin from a scoreless defeat, and the game ended with the score 19-6. Two weeks intervened between the Minnesota and Ohio State games, and these two weeks were used in whipping the team into shape to meet the undefeated Ohio team. To a close follower of conference athletics, the game was a victory for Wisconsin. Out-played during three quarters and unable to make first down more than three times, Ohio State worked the ball to the twenty yard line in the last quarter, and Harley, who had been unable to advance the ball during the entire game, kicked an easy goal from the field. During the first three quarters of the game, Wisconsin worked the ball to within scoring distance several times but lacked the final punch. The victory at Chicago closed the 1919 season. The day was perfect and the game exceptionally good from the spectator’s viewpoint. Wisconsin was held within half a foot of the goal line during the first period. Working the ball back to the 35 yard line, Barr dropped the ball between the posts from a difficult angle. In the second period, the Maroons tied up the score by a pretty goal from the field. The game see-sawed back and forth until the last part of the fourth quarter, when a 3-3 tie seemed imminent. Davey, going in for Barr in the last few minutes, caught a punt on his own 60 yard line and carried the ball through the entire Maroon eleven for a touchdown. Nobody cared whether the goal was kicked or missed, but when it sailed between the posts a 10-3 victory had been completed. Gould Circling the End Chicago Game. 198 Wisconsin lo — ‘ -Chiicago 3 Prospect for 1920 By Captain-elect Frank L. Weston Wisconsin may not win the conference football championship next fall, but with “T” Gould, Ralph Scott, Allan Davey, George Bunge, “Shorty” Barr, Fred Smith, Guy Sundt, “Bill” Collins, “Rowdy” Elliot, “Howie” Stark, and Coach John R. Richards back again, the possibility of losing seems slight. The loss of Captain Carpenter, Paul Meyers, and Rheingold Jacobi may seem irreparable, but their places will be filled in spirit at least. And there are a num- ber of freshmen from this year’s squad who are certain to give the older men a stiff fight next fall for Varsity jobs. The right men will be there, and the right coach will be there. The Univer- sity of Wisconsin is an institution worthy to fight for on the football field as well as any other field, and the team will be a team of fighters. Next year is going to be the greatest year in decades for Wisconsin. It will be great not merely because of the team and its coach, but because the entire university, from the faculty down to the greenest freshman, is going to be there to carry Wisconsin to victory. “Hit ‘em hard, hit ‘em low, come on, Wisconsin, “LET’S GO!” 1920 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Oct. 16 — Northwestern at Wisconsin. Oct. 23 — Ohio State at Ohio State. Nov. 6 — Minnesota at Minnesota. Nov. 13 — Illinois at Wisconsin. Nov. 20 — Chicago at Chicago. 199 EckersalVs 1919 All-Conference Teams First Team Position Second Team iVlEYERS, Wisconsin rLna Weston, Wisconsin HiGGiNS, Chicago . lackle Ingwerson, Illinois IVI P I A w T n H 1 n ;3 Cjuard Depler, Illinois . Center Carpenter, Wis. (Capt.) Applegram, Illinois . Guard Hunzelman, Iowa Slater, Iowa . Tackle GoETZ, Michigan Belding, Iowa . . End . . . Carney, Illinois Stinchcomb, Ohio . Quarterback R. Fletcher, Illinois Harley, Ohio (Capt.) . . Halfback. . Wahlquist, Illinois Oss, Minnesota . . Halfback. . Williams, Indiana LoHMAN, Iowa . Fullback Willoman, Ohio Meyers, Carpenter, Weston, All-Conference All-Conference Center All-Conference and All- End American End Walter Camp’s 1919 All- American Teams First Team Position Second Team HiGGiNS, Penn. State . . End . . . Weston, Wisconsin West, Colgate . Tackle Ingwerson, Illinois Alexander, Syracuse . Guard Penfield, Annapolis Weaver, Center . Center Bailey, W. Virginia YouNGSTROM, Dartmouth . Guard Depler, Illinois Henry, Wash. & Jeff. . Tackle Grimm, Washington H. Miller, Penn. . . End . . . Lernol, LaFayette McMillan, Center . Quarterback Strubling, Princeton Casey, Harvard . . Halfback Primble, Princeton Harley, Ohio State . . Halfback. . Oss, Minnesota RoDGERS, W. Virginia . Fullback Braden, Yale 200 BA/KETBALL 201 TfIC nmmi cnn Capt. Knapp Capt. -Elect Taylor OFFICERS Harold Knapp Captain George Van Hag en . Manager Guy Lowman Coach PERSONNEL Harold Knapp W . Forward Warren Taylor W . Forward Anthony Zulfer W . Center Frank Weston W . . Guard Carl Caesar . W . . Guard Harlow Pease W . . Guard Allard Frogner W . . Guard Willis Fanning W . Center GUISERD SUNDT W . . Guard William Bloecher . . aWa . Center Malcoltvi Mecartney . aWa . . Guard Coach Lowman 202 1 1 1 1 1 1 n ] I i 1 1 1 1 1 i I 1 1 li 1,1 II I u il I .111. 1919-20 Basketball Team VanHagen Caesar Mecartney Kinnan Bloecher Fanning Frogner Weston Zulfer Knapp, Captain Taylor BIG TEN STANDINGS Coach Lowman Pease Sundt Won Lost Pet. Won Lost Pet. Chicago . . lo 2 ■833 Iowa 6 6 . 500 Purdue . . 8 2 .800 Michigan 3 7 .300 Illinois . . 8 4 .667 Minnesota 3 9 .250 Wisconsin . 7 5 •583 Northwestern . 2 6 .150 Indiana . . 5 4 •556 Ohio State 2 9 . 182 TEAM RECORD No. of Games 12 Won • 7 Lost • 5 Percentage •583 Field Goals 139 Total Points 331 Opponents Points 293 Free Throws Mad e . 53 Free throws missed 64 Personal Fouls 73 Technical Fouls 37 Knapp Taylor Fanning Zulfer . Weston Mcintosh Frogner Caesar Sundt . INDIVIDUAL RECORD Free No. of Games Field Goals Made 12 48 26 10 32 25 4 6 12 24 2 12 21 2 I 5 I . 6 3 .6 .3 Throws Missed 33 30 Total Points 122 89 12 50 42 2 2 6 6 139 53 64 331 203 Review of the 1919-20 Basketball Season By Captain “Mike” Knapp RESULTS OF THE SEASON Dec. 5- — River Falls 17 Wisconsin • 36 Dec. 13- — Ripon …. 16 Wisconsin 19 Dec. 16- — Beloit …. II Wisconsin 33 Dec. 19- — Ripon …. 13 Wisconsin 20 Dec. 20- — Oshkosh Normal 7 Wisconsin 17 Jan. I- — Milwaukee Norma 1 10 Wisconsin • 36 Jan. 3- — Great Lakes . 19 Wisconsin ■ 27 Jan. 5- — Iowa …. 18 Wisconsin • 35 Jan. ic- — Great Lakes . 15 Wisconsin ■ 33 Jan. 17- — Chicago 36 Wisconsm • 19 Jan. 19- — Iowa …. 21 Wisconsin 20 Jan. 24- — Illinois. 43 Wisconsin 20 Jan. 31- —Minnesota 12 Wisconsin . 28 Feb. 14- —Michigan . 13 Wisconsin . 40 Feb. 21- —Illinois. 29 Wisconsin • 33 Feb. 24- -Ohio …. 27 Wisconsin ■ 31 Feb. 28- —Minnesota 32 Wisconsin . 26 Mar. 6- —Michigan . 23 Wisconsin • 19 Mar. 8- -Ohio …. 22 Wisconsin ■ 34 Mar. 12- —Chicago 17 Wisconsin . 26 401 562 The basketball season of 1919-20 was one of the most erratic seasons Wiscon- sin has ever gone through. Although we finished in fifth place in the conference standings, it was generally conceded that the team was one of the three best in the conference. The team seemed to have the faculty of outplaying the better, and of unexpectedly dropping games to the weaker teams. The season is looked upon as being successful since we defeated Chicago, Illinois, and the rest of our opponents at least once, and Ohio State twice. Knapp Taylor 204 Zulfer Coach Lowman was handicapped at the beginning, and throughout the season by the ineligibility of several men who were looked upon as being of varsity caliber, and injuries to several of the first string men also interfered with the development of team play during the preliminary season. The injury to Pease, two days before the opening of the con- ference season, necessitated the breaking in of a new man for the guard position, and resulted in the temporary disorganiza- tion of the team just at a time when it should have been hitting its stride. Before the right man was found the season was well under way with one game won and three lost. Iowa, the first conference team met was defeated at Iowa City by a score, 35-18. The following Saturday we lost to Chicago 36-19, and on Monday lost our first and only home game, to Iowa 21-20. On Saturday, January 24, the team travelled to Champaign and lost a 43-20 game to Illinois. Team play showed much improvement in this game, but the basket shooting was off color, as the score indicates. Minnesota was taken into camp January 31 on the home floor by the score, 28-12, and after the mid-year exams Michigan was defeated. Weston ‘ rogner 205 01 [IE * anning Then came the big surprise for the Wisconsin fans when Illinois, at that time conference leader, was defeated, 33-29, in an over-time game. February 24 brought an easy victory over Ohio State. The next three games were on the road. We were defeated by Minne- sota February 28 by the score 32-26, by Michigan on March 7, 23-19, and on March 9 won from Ohio State for the second time, 34-22. In the final game of the season, March 12, Wisconsin de- feated Pat Page’s Maroons, conference champions 26-17. Pease The Chicago victory ended the var- sity basket ball careers of Zulfer and Pease. The loss of these two men will be greatly felt. Nevertheless, the pros- pects for next year appear bright, as the rest of the team will return, and promis- ing material was developed on the Fresh- man Squad. Sundt Mecartney 206 I r I M 1 1 ‘ I M llllllllr BA/EBALL 207 the: mmti Capt. Orton Keyes Orton Keyes Maurice Kent Alonzo Ward . OFFICERS PERSONNEL Capt. Elect Walter Emanuel . Captain- Coach . Manager Orton Keyes, W, Second Base Herbert Cramer, W, First Base Walter Emanuel, W, Catcher, C. Field Robert Sutton, W, Third Base Millard Barlow, W, Short Stop Abe Abrahamson, W, Catcher Ray Edler, aWa, Right Field Carson Lyman, W, Third Base Frank Williams, W, Pitcher Allen Miller, W, Pitcher Floyd Wall, W, Left Field Elmer Doyle, W, Pitcher C. Field Cyril Beaver, aWa, Second Base 208 I9I9 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM The 1919 Varsity Baseball Team Top Row — Seifert (Asst. Mgr.), Williams, Pidcoe, Keyes, Zulfer, Cramer, Edler, Kent (Coach). Middle Row — Prang, Doyle, Emanuel, Lyman, Abrahamson, Barlow. Bottom Roew — Horton, Wall, Beaver, Van Hagen, Miller. Baseball at Wisconsin BY Coach Maurice Kent Varsity baseball at Wisconsin has not had sufficient popularity and support. We have not had a winning baseball team in the Conference for a good many years. That in itself partly explains the average student’s apathy, but it does not justify it. The interest in baseball as a sport is here. That is evidenced by the fact that there is probably more baseball played by the Wisconsin men than by those of any other Conference school. The Pan-Hellenic Baseball League of over thirty teams brings out close, intense interest and enthusiasm. In addi- tion there is inter-college baseball; and there is inter-class baseball; there is boarding house baseball; and there are innumerable games between pick up teams. Morn- ing noon and night the Lower Campus and the Camp Randall diamonds are being used for practice and games. Varsity baseball needs the same type of interest and support. In the first place it needs more men out for the team. The squad that tries for the team each spring does not fully represent the baseball material and ability of Wisconsin. Many good players, ‘players of experience, either do not come out for practice, or are lost through ineligibility. The Outfield Emanuel Abrahamson Edler Doyle Wall However, Wisconsin has some otlier handicaps to successful baseball. Facili- ties for early indoor practice are limited. The spring is generally cold and late. This puts our team two or three weeks behind most of the other Conference teams. Nevertheless, a wealth of material and enthusiastic student support could over- come these difficulties. Wisconsin can have winning baseball; Wisconsin can duplicate the conference championship team of 191 2 if she is sufficiently determined to do it. Athletic Director Jones and the Athletic Council will, and are doing everything in their power to encourage the sport. The student body has a fine healthy interest in the game in general and there is no reason why that same interest and enthusiasm can not also be concentrated on turning out a winning Varsity team. There are enough good baseball players at Wisconsin to turn out winning teams in spite of the difficulties, and the satisfaction in the achieve- ment will be all the greater. This spring should mean better things. Wisconsin has an excellent schedule. Sixty men reported for indoor work shortly after Christman. This large turnout ought to mean a successful season, for the difficulties of weather and indoor facili- ties can be overcome when we have the men. 1920 Base Apr. 23 — Indiana at Indiana Apr. 24 — Purdue at Purdue May I — Indiana at Wisconsin May 7 — Ohio State at Ohio State May 8 — Michigan at Michigan May 15 — -Illinois at Wisconsin Schedule May 21 — Purdue at Wisconsin May 22 — Illinois at Illinois May 26 — Chicago at Wisconsin June 5 — Chicago at Chicago June 7 — Michigan at Wisconsin 210 Liberty Game Review of the 1919 Baseball Season BY Manager Alonzo L. Ward At the beginning of the season, the prospects for a successful team were very promising. With the return of Cramer and Keyes from the service and the addi- tion of several promising sophomores, a strong nucleus around which to build up a team was formed. Barlow filled the vacancy at shortstop caused by Sutton being laid out with an injured ankle. The hurling staff was strengthened by the addition of Miller and Williams. The first few preliminary games were won with ease, yet they showed the lack of pitching material. Aside from that, the team played good ball under the excellent tutelage of the new coach, Maurice A. Kent, formerly of the Univer- sity of Iowa. Poor weather conditions hindered the squad in preparation for the first conference game with Chicago. The game was lost 4-2. A week later the team went to Bloomington where they split even in a two game series with Indiana. Scoring 211 Illinois 9 — Wisconsin 4 The next three games were with IlHnois, and we dropped them all. Although the team secured as many hits as Illinois, they lost many of the opportunities to score through careless base running and poor pinch hitting. The pitching staff was also weak. Up to the Indiana game Miller was going good but two games in three days seemed to have weakened him. The next game on the schedule brought us against Chicago again. We were leading up to the ninth inning when a home run by the Chicago captain brought in the two runs necessary for a Maroon victory. The team was about the best hitting aggregation in the Conference but the ability to shut out our opponents was lacking. The final home game of the season was with Notre Dame and was a complete victory for us. The Notre Dame pitcher who was already signed up by a big league team, was pounded for four runs while Williams held Notre Dame to two hits. It was the best game played at Camp Randall the whole season. With the close of the season, Captain Keyes, Edler, Cramer, and Sutton ended their careers in college athletics. The prospects for next year are bright for there is plenty of excellent material. With Coach Kent and Captain-elect Emanuel at the helm we should have one of the best teams turned out by Wiscon- sin since the last time we won the Conference Championship. SEASON’S SCORES April 9 — Wisconsin, 9; Northwestern College, o. April II — Wisconsin, 11; Campion College, 4. April 18 — Wisconsin, 7; Valparaiso, 2. – April 19 — Notre Dame, 4; Wisconsin, 3. April 26 — Chicago, 4; Wisconsin, 2. May 4 — Indiana, 6; Wisconsin, 6. May 5 — Wisconsin, 4; Indiana, 3. May 16 — Illinois, 11; Wisconsin, 4. May 17 — Illinois, 9; Wisconsin, 4. May 23 — Illinois, 8; Wisconsin, 3. May 24 — Wisconsin, 9; Milwaukee Normal, i. May 30 — Wisconsin, 7; Northwestern College, 5. May 31 — Chicago, 4; Wisconsin, 3. June 7 — Wisconsin, 4; Notre Dame, 2. June 12 — All Stars, 10; Wisconsin, 3. 212 TRACK 213 The 1919 Outdoor Track Team Scheidenhelm, Meyers, L. Edwards, Reed, Hohlfeld, Jones (Coach), Herzfeld, Blatter, Mecartney, Smith, Hammond (Mgr.) Hall, Ramsey, Fourness, Hsieh, Spafford, Elsom, R. Edwards, Brothers, Sternlieb, Shoemaker, Pinker- ton, Pickard. OFFICERS Spafford Hammond Jones . Bresnahan Captain Manager . Coach Asst. Coach PERSONNEL Spafford, W, Hurdles Hsieh, W, Dash Mecarlney, W, Weights Burr, W, Two Mile Bauer, aWa, Dash Kayser, aWa, 440-yard Dash Edwards, aWa, High Jump Smith, aWa, One Mile Meyers, aWa, Two Mile 214 ii i ni n ii iii m iii Coach Tom Jones Ass’t. Coach George Bresnahan The 1919 Outdoor Track Season By Captain Allan Spafford The outdoor track season of 1919, from the standpoint of victories won, was not a decided success. Coach Jones reahzed at the beginning of the season that he could not produce a team of the usual Wisconsin caliber with the material at hand, and devoted his entire efforts towards training his green men for future seasons. Wisconsin did not seem to be as fortunate in recovering her old men from the service as were many of the other schools. Almost all of the point winners of 1918 and 1919 were still in service. Among these veterans were Andrews, Maleckar Crump, Dayton, Donaldson, and Endres, all of whom could have been counted on to score in any of the meets. In addition, the team had to train without the use of a suitable track, the old one having been sacrificed for space required for the S. A. T. C. barracks, while the new track was far from completed. This made training, especially in the early part of the season, almost impossible, and the little material avail- able was not given a chance to develop properly. In spite of these handicaps, Coach Jones developed a team which would have won the Illinois and Chicago dual meets had it not been for weakness in one or two events. With almost all of the men back for 1920, in addition to the return of the stars mentioned above, Wisconsin is bound to come back. Illinois Meet — Smith Winning Mile. 215 Illinois Meet — Hsieh 2nd in loo yd. dash Wisconsin- Chicago Dual Track Meet Wisconsin 77 Stagg Field, May 10, igiQ The Result Chicago 58 THE SUMMARIES Event First Second Third Record 100 YARD Dash Hsieh (W) Bauer (W) Crane (C) :io 3-S Pole Vault Graham (C) Annan (C) Mecartney (W) II ft. Mile Run Moore (C) Lewis (C) Smith (W) 4:38 3-S Shot Put Gorgas (C) Jackson (C) McWiUiams (C) 39 ft. 2 in. High Jump Edwards (W) Graham (C) 5 ft. 6 in. Veazy (C) Discus Throw Gorgas (C) Mueller (W) Mecartney (W) 119 ft. 6 in. Hammer Throw Reber (C) Gorgas (C) Edler (W) 1 12 ft. 4 in. Broad Jump Graham (C) Veazy (C) Schenerber (C) 21 ft. 3 1-2 in. Javelin Throw Mueller (W) Mecartney (W) Jackson (C) 149 ft. ID in. 220 YARD Dash Harris (C) Hsieh (W) Bauer (W) :23 120 YD High Hurdles Spafford (W) Reed (W) Edwards (W) :i6 2-S 440 YARD Run Kayser (W) Curtis (C) Kennedy (C) =52 4-5 Two Mile Run A’IcCosh (C) Meyers (W) Harding (C) 10:14 220 YD Low Hurdles Spafford (W) L. Hall (W) Hall (C) :27 880 YARD Run Speer (C) Lewis (C) Ramsey (W) 2:01 2-5 Illinois Aleet — Ka’ser 2nd in 440 Spafford and Hall in 220-yard Low Hurdles Wisconsin-Illinois Dual Track Meet Urbana, Illinois, May 77, IQIQ The Results Wisconsin 43 Illinois 91 THE SUMMARY Event First Second Third Record 100 YARD Dash Carrol (I) Hsieh (W) Bauer (W) ■AO 2-s One Mile Run Smith (W) Caskey (I) Blount (I) 4:36 2-s 220 YARD Dash Prescott (I) Carrol (I) Emery (I) :24 2-s 120 YD High Hurdles Bucheit (I) Edwards (W) :i6 i-s 440 YARD Run Emery (I) Kayser (W) Brown (I) ■S3 3-S Tyvo Mile Run Meyers (W) Burr (W) Birks (I) 9:04 220 YD Low Hurdles Carrol (I) Spafford (W) Buckheit (I) ■.26 4-s 880 YARD Run Brown (I) Schuh (I) Ramsey (W) 2:00 i-s Pole Vault Buckheit (I) Mecartney (W) Bennett (I) II ft. Discus Throw Wilson (I) Mecartney (W) Breede (I) 118 ft. Running High Jump Liventhal (I) Edwards (W) Buckheit (I) S ft. 10 in. Shot Put Wilson (I) Lifventhal (I) Buckheit (I) 39 ft. 4.}4 in. Running Broad Jump Kenney (I) Edwards (W) Hsieh (W) 20 ft. I in. Hammer Throw Wilson (I) Buckheit (I) Mecartney (W) 141 ft. io>^ in. Javelin Throw Wilson (I) Buckheit (I) Mueller (W) 164 ft. 7 in. Hsieh — Only Oriental to Win a “W” 217 1920 Indoor Track Team Top Row — Kayser, Homstad, Mobley, Cox, Kelsey, Edwards, Knollin, Brothers, Ruhsam, Merrick, Wurlitzer, Mgr. Middle Row — Jones Coach, Crump, Myers, Wille, Wall, Sundt, Ramsey, McCandless, Emmons, Spetz, Bresnahan Mgr. Bottom Row — Pickard, Hall, Nash, Post, Dayton, Andrews Capt., Wilder, Endres, Knappen, Spafford, Stolley. OFFICERS Andrews Captain Wurlitzer Manager Jones . Coach Bresnahan . . Asst. Coach PERSONNEL Nash . W . 880 yard Run Kayser . W . 440 yard Dash Spafford . . W High Hurdles Andrews . . W High Hurdles Crump . W Two Mile Sundt . W Shot Put Endres . w Pole Vault Wilder . w Pole Vault Dayton . aWa . . • Mile Spetz . aWa 440 and Dash Wall . aWa 880 yard Run Edwards . . aWa High Jump RESULTS OF THE INDOOR SEASON Wisconsin 48 — Notre Dame 38 Wisconsin 69 — Northwestern 17 Finished third in the Conference meet 218 Review of 1920 Varsity Indoor Track Season BY Captain Andrews Wisconsin’s indoor track team, composed largely of new material, completed a fairly successful season, winning two dual meets, one with Notre Dame and one with Northwestern, and finishing third in the tenth annual indoor track and field meet, held at Evanston on March 20th. The team journeyed to South Bend, Indiana to meet Notre Dame on February 21st in the first meet of the season. Notre Dame furnished considerable opposition in the twelve events, but Wisconsin succeeded in winning seven first places and tied for two others. Notre Dame piled up enough points from second and third places to make the final score 48 to 38. Captain Andrews won the low hurdles in the fast time of 5:3. Brothers and Dayton won the distance events handily, and Merrick won the pole vault with an 11 foot vault. With track and field stars from the south, east, and west entered in the Illinois relay carnival on March 6, Wisconsin managed to make a creditable showing, winning two third places and one second. The two and four mile relay teams finished third, and Andrews won second place in the 75-yard high hurdles. The dual meet with Northwestern held in the Armory annex on March 13 th resulted in an easy victory for the Badgers by the over-whelming score of 69 to 17. Northwestern placed but six men and won only two first places. Dayton easily defeated DeSwarte, the Purple captain, in the mile run, and Crump, Brothers, and Meyers all placed ahead of him in the two mile event. Andrews again came through with a win in the low hurdles, and Sundt heaved the shot 40 feet, 2 inches. Wisconsin captured third place in the conference meet at Patten Gymnasium, Evanston, with a total of 10^ points. Illinois won the meet, Michigan finishing second. No first places were won in this meet, but Andrews forced Carl Johnson of Michigan to break a conference record in the 60-yard hurdles. The time was 7.3-5 seconds. Crump won third in the two mile in the last 40 yards of the race. Spafford won third in the high hurdles. Kayser ran a fast race to place third in the 440. Wisconsin finished ahead of seven other conference schools. Capt. Andrews 219 Twentieth Annual Conference Indoor Track and Field Meet Evanston III., March 20, iq20 THE SCORE BOARD Illinois …. 8 I s 4 10 1 8 ‘A 2 3if Michigan .S . 5 S I s lA 3 27A Wisconsin …. 5 2 ‘A I loA Minnesota 3 I I 5 ID Chicago 3 s ID Northwestern 3 3 yi 6A Ohio State …. I 1 8 4 si S 5 1 8 4 4i THE SUMMARIES Eve 71 1 First 50 YARD Dash Johnson (M) 60 YARD Hurdles Johnson (M) Mile Run Yates (I) Two Mile Run Furnas (P) Mile Relay Won by Illinois- Quarter Mile Butler (M) Half Mile Run Brown (I) Pole Vault Hawker (M) Second Third Kelley (M) Poliak (N) Andrews (W) Spafford (W) Wharton (I) Otis (C) DeSwarte (N) Crump (W) -Donohue, Prescott, Spink, Emery. Chicago Michigan Emery (I) Spink (I) Cross (M) Westbrook (M) Kayser (W] Schuh (I) Fourth Record Strawn (N) :5:o3 Anderson (M) 7:03* Ferguson (O) 4:30:2 Naughton (I) 9:55:4 Minnesota 3:29* Donahue (I) 52:2 Burkholder (M) 1:59* Devine (la) Buchanan (I) 11 ft. 9 in. Hill (O) Davis (N) Townlev (N) Endres (W) Wilder (W) High Jump Moorhead (O) Hoffman (la) Shot Put Higgins (C) Baker (M) Johnson (M) Osborne (I) Weiss (I) Sundt (W) 6 ft. 42 ft. 10 in. *New conference indoor record. 220 Wisconsin Notre Dame Dual Track Meet South Bend, Ind., February 21, ig20 THE RESULT Wisconsin, 48 Notre Dame, 38 THE SUMMARY Event Two Mile Run Mile Run 880-YARD Run 40-YARD Dash 40-YARD High Hurdles 440-YARD Run Shot Put High Jump Pole Vault First Brothers (W) Dayton (W) Meehan (ND) Spetz (W) Monhardt (ND) Second Meyers (W) Burke (ND) Wall (W) Capt Andrews(W)Knollin (W) Donaldson (W) Kayser (W) Herzfeld (W) Anderson (ND) Hoar (ND) Douglas (ND) Powers (ND) Wilder (W) Third Record Murphy (ND) 10:06 Sweeney (ND) 4:28 1-5 Meredith (ND) 2:00 1-5 Bailey (ND) 104 3-5 Starrett (ND) :o5 3-5 Kasper (ND) 154 Poughlin (ND) 37 ft. 6i-^in. Edwards (W) 5 ft. 10 in. Endres (W) 11 ft. 6 in. Mile Relay won by Notre Dame — (Burke, Hora, Kaster, Meehan) 3:34 THIRD ANNUAL ILLINOIS RELAY CARNIVAL Champaign III., March 6, IQ20 75 YARD High Hurdles — Andrews, Wis., second. Two Mile Relay — Wisconsin third (Donaldson, Kayser, Wall, Nash.) Four Mile Relay — Wisconsin third (Brothers, Crump, Ramsey, Dayton.) 221 Wisconsin-Northwestern Dual Indoor Track Meet Gymnasium Annex, March ij, jg20 THE RESULT Wisconsin, 69 Northwestern, 17 THE SUMMARIES Event First Second Third Record 40- YARD Dash Gordon (N) Spetz (W) Poliak (N) :04 3-5 Mile Run Dayton (W) Ramsey (W) DeSwarte (N) 4:38 4-5 440-YARD Dash Spetz (W) Kayser (W) Cox (W) =55 2-5 40-YARD High Hurdles Andrews (W) Stolley (W) KnoUin (W) :oS 3-5 Two Mile Run Crump (W) Brothers (W) Meyers (W) 10:08 3-5 Shot Put Sundt (W) Townley (N) Kelsey (W) 40 ft. 2 in. 880-^ARD Run Wall (W) Pickard (W) Post (W) 2:06 3-5 Pole Vault Endres (W) Wilder (W) Townley (N) n ft. 10 in High Jump Linn (N) Edwards (W) Mobley (W) 5 ft. 8K in One Mile Relay — Won by Wisconsin (Nash, Cox, Kayser, Spetz). 222 ■ T7 )/r. ‘- .1 Twenty-fifth Annual Inter scholastic Track and Field Meet Camp Randall^ May 2^, IQIQ THE RESULT Milwaukee West, 26^4 points Milwaukee East, 22 points Merrill, 18 points Milwaukee North, 16 points Soldier’s Grove, 9 points Milwaukee Washington, 6 points LaCrosse, 5 points Shawano, 5 points St’oughton, 5 points Appleton, 4 points Milwaukee South, 4 points Oshkosh, 3 points Wisconsin High, 2 points Racine, % point THE SUMMARIES Event 120-YD Hurdles 1 00- YARD Dash 20- yard Hurdles 220-YARD Dash 440-YD Dash (i) 440-YD Dash (2) Mile Run Shot Put High Jump Half Mile Run Pole Vault First Getcheil (M) Shattuck (MW) Getcheil (M) Shattuck (MW) Post (MW) Gilkerson (ME) Lewis (S) Post (MW) Getcheil (M) Salmon (SG) Robbins (MW) Hofberger (Sh) Discus Salmon (SG) Broad Jump Salentine (ME) Javelin Throw Otto (MN) Half mile relay Milwaukee East *New Record Second Eggert (MN) Braisher (O) Genger (Wg) Tews (MN) Tavlor (ME) Howland (M) Arndt (ME) Burmeister (MS) Wilhelmy (ME) Schmidt (MN) Hanson (L) Ingold (A) Graf (ME) Milwaukee West Third Record Dixon (L) :i6 4-5 Hollquist (MS) :io 3-5 Ruehl (MWg) :27 Schmiege (A) 123 1-5 Van Ells (MWg) 156 Dalwig (MWg) :56 2-5 Glasier (WH) 4:51 2-5 Hanson (L) 4ift.8>^in. Tuthar (MN) 5 ft. in Kluetz (M) 2:08 2-5 Nelson (R) 10 ft. 2 in. Simpson (MW) Otto (MN) iii’iiK” Fink (MWg) 20 ‘ 3>^” Taggert (WH) 162′ 6″ * Oshkosh 1 :39 1-5 Finish of the 100-yard Dash 223 Building the New Track Wisconsin’s new quarter mile track, modeled on the improved Olympic tracks will be one of the finest in the conference. It has been constructed at a cost of approximately six thousand dollars, and all of the best features of the excellent eastern tracks have been incorporated into its construction. The course is a quarter mile in length, with a straight-away on the east side of one hundred and fifty yards, and one on the west side in front of the concrete stands of one hundred and forty yards. This west straight-away is being constructed so that it may be extended to two hundred and twenty yards to accommodate the conference meet, which Wisconsin is petitioning for 1923. The track is twenty-six feet wide on the straight-away, allowing for six hurdle lanes and seven dash lanes, three and a half yards in width. It is banked two inches toward the center on the straight course, and four inches on the curves. A four inch concrete curb inside and outside of the running track and flush with the top layer of cinders circles the entire course. The life and spring in this cinder track is secured by the arrangement of the layers of cinders, clay, and rock, and an improved drainage system. The track is excavated to a depth of two feet and built up in a layer of coarse rock, coarse cinders, crushed cinders, and clay, and on top, a fine dressing of screened cinders rolled carefully. The last conference meet was held here in 1913 but because of the lack of proper track facilities, Wisconsin has not petitioned since. At the next meeting of the conference heads, however, Wisconsin will place her bid for the meet three years from this spring. The first meet on the new track will be with Illinois May 14, 1920, but the formal inauguration will not take place till the spring of 1921. 224 CROJJ’ COUNTRY 225 The Conference Champions Hammond (Mgr.) Brothers Dennis Burr (Capt.) Meyers Taylor Bresnahan Crump Ramsey OFFICERS Burr . Bresnahan Hammond Captain Coach Manager SEASON SCORES Wisconsin, 36 Minnesota, 19 Wisconsin, 23 Ames, 32 Conference Cross Country Run — Wisconsin First. PERSONNEL Ramsey, W Meyers, W Brothers, W Burr, Capt., W Gombar, W Crump, aWa Capt. Burr 220 1 1.1, 1 ,1 i Brothe Gombar Meyers Davton Crump Review of 1919 Championship Cross Country Season The opening of the school year in the Fall of ‘ig found the Wisconsin cross- country runners with a good start on the road toward the conference champion- ship. Among the foremost veterans in the field were Captain Burr, Crump, Brothers, W. Ramsey, and Meyers, all of whom had had one or more years of competition to their credit. Taylor, Dennis, Gombar, and Powell completed the squad. The Minnesota meet, held on Homecoming day, November i, brought Wiscon- sin her laurels. In this meet, Wisconsin showed her superiority by placing three men ahead of Minnesota’s first man. Captain Burr having a 500-yard lead at the finish, with the time of twenty-eight minutes and twenty-three seconds. Brothers nosed Wilder, the Gopher captain, out of third place at the tape. The second dual meet was held at Ames, Iowa. Here Wisconsin was beaten, but not discouraged, as the meet was close and the Badgers hoped with a little more training, to come back strong in the Conference. On November 22, the date of the Conference meet at Columbus, Ohio, Ames was again victorious by placing first with a score of 38, leaving Wisconsin a close second with 78. Ramsey was the first Wisconsin man to finish. As Ames is outside of the Conference, this gave the conference title to Wisconsin. 227 Annual Western Conference Cross Country Run Columbus, 0., November 2j, IQIQ THE RESULT Ames, 38 points Michigan, 138 points Wisconsin, 78 points Illinois, 144 points Purdue, 117 points Chicago, 145 points Minnesota, 120 points Oberlin, 158 points Ohio, 136 points Cincinnati, 200 points THE SUMMARY Otis, Chicago, first Webb, Ames, ninth Furnas, Purdue, second • Ramsay, Wisconsin, tenth H. Frevert, Ames, third Moon, Minnesota, twelfth W. Frevert, Ames, fourth Brothers, Wisconsin, thirteenth Wilder, Minnesota, fifth Gombar, Wisconsin, fourteenth Steinhilber, Ohio, sixth Mitchell, Ames, fifteenth Graham, Ames, seventh Burr, Wisconsin, sixteenth Course — Five miles Time of Winner — 27:04 1-5 Ramsay’s Time — 27:50 Wisconsin-Minnesota Dual Cross Country Run Madison, Wis., November i, igiQ THE RESULT Wisconsin, 36 Minnesota, 19 THE SUMMARY Burr, Wis., first 38.23 Meyers, Wis., seventh Crump, Wis., second Taylor, Wis. eighth Brothers, Wis., third Kenneth, Minn., ninth Wilder, Minn., fourth Hourked, Minn., tenth Moon, Minn., fifth Hirmth, Minn., eleventh R.’VMSEY, Wis., sixth Course — Five Miles Wisconsin- Ames Dual Cross Country Meet Ames, la., November 8, igig THE RESULT Wisconsin, 23 Ames, 32 THE SUMMARY W. Frevert, Ames, first 27.19 Graham, Ames, seventh N. W. Frevert, Ames, second Channers, Ames,, eighth Burr, Wis., third Ramsay, Wis., ninth Webb, Ames, fourth Meyers, Wis., tenth Crump, Wis., fifth Laube, Ames, eleventh Brothers, Wis., sixth Denney, Ames, twelfth Course — Five Miles 228 MINOR 229 1919-20 Varsity Swimming Meet Krumm Black Collins Bloodgood Lamboley Stark Bach Steinauer (Coach) Peterson Haldeman Davies Koch Peterson (Manager) OFFICERS Captain, Swimming team …. Paul P. Rudy Captain, Water Basketball team . . Lennox G. Haldeman Manager ….. L. W. Peterson Coach …… Joseph Steinauer PERSONNEL Mark J. Bach, Relay, 40, 100, 220-yard dashes, water-basket ball Sterling D. Ewald, Relay, 40-yard dash Frank C. Davies, Relay, 40-yard Dash Lennox Haldeman, Relay, 40, 100-yard Dashes, Water Basketball Julian J. Lamboley, 100, 220-yard Dashes Paul P. Rudy, Relay, 40, 100-yard Dashes Howard B. Stark, 100, 220-yard Dashes, Water-Basketball Robert Benson, 200-yard Breast Stroke, Fancy Diving, Water-Basketball Sterling D. Peterson, 150-yard Back Stroke Roe R. Black, Plunging John F. Krumm, Plunging 230 Tenth Annual Conference Swimming Meet Evanston, Illinois, March ig, ig20 STANDING OF THE TEAMS Teams Points Northwestern .. . . . . . .37 Chicago . . . … . . .35 Illinois . . . . . . … 15 Purdue …….. 9 Wisconsin . . . . . . .9 Iowa …….. 2 Minnesota . . . . . . .1 SUMMARY OF MEET Event First 200 YD Breast Stroke Brunhart (C) 200 YD Free Style Hayford (N) Plunge For Distance Meagher (C) 160 YARD Relay Northwestern Fancy Diving Crawley (N) 40 yard Free Style Ries (C) 150 yard Back Stroke Dennett (I) 100 yard Free Style Reis (C) Second Koch (VV) Dennis (I) Gordon (C) Chicago Third Benson (W) Grove (N) Krumm (W) Illinois Nottingham (P) Hamilton (P) Richter (N) McNalley (I) Gerding (N) Yegge (C) Hamilton (P) Keefe (C) Fourth Time Gerding (N) 2:51 3-5 Lamboley (W) 2:28 Voss (N) Iowa Hugenan (N) Hamilton (P) Faircloth (I) Curry (M) :i7 4-S 1:22 i-s ;20 2:00 1-5 :S8 2-5* *New conference record. 231 1919 Varsity Tennis Team Brorbv Cox Fanning Taylor OFFICERS Harold B. Taylor ■ . G E. Linden Captain Coach 1919-20 SCHEDULE May 8 — Beloit at Madison May 15 — Chicago at Chicago May 17 — Michigan at Michigan or — Minnesota at Minnesota May 22 — Northwestern at Madison May 29 — Conference meet at Chicago 232 ^’^y ^ i r ” ” M I r M 1 1 1 1 1 ‘ r Review 1919 Tennis Season Tennis has met many reverses at Wisconsin. The war played havoc with the best outlook Wisconsin had had for years. Last spring competition was again resumed, and dual matches were played with Northwestern and Chicago. Although Taylor won the only match of the season at Northwestern, all were hotly contested. Gotfredson, playing in his last year, and Taylor, comprised the team sent to the conference at Chicago. They were defeated by Michigan in both singles and doubles, mainly through the phenominal playing of Westbrook. Michigan succeeded in defeating Minnesota in both events for the championship. Prospects for 1920 BY Capt. Elect Taylor Prospects for a winning team this year are particularly bright. Brorby, who before the war played with Nielson, has returned. Taylor will probably play a better and steadier game than last spring. Fanning, who played in doubles against Chicago, and Cox, are back. Other formidable strikers are found in the personnel of the Tennis Club, and all will furnish keen competition for team honors. Tennis is a major sport at eastern colleges, and there is no reason why it should not greatly increase in popularity, importance, and success at Wisconsin. Indoor practice began in March, and, radically speaking, if indications are not valueless, the enthusiasm pervading the’campus at that time pointed to a successful season. Taylor – ‘ Brorby 233 iimiiimmiimmiimmmt^v The Tennis Club Strehlow Brorby Cox King Fanning Taylor Gotfredson Helfaer Purpose — To promote the popularity and excellence of tennis in the University. Membership — Eligibility to membership consists in defeating any member of the club in match play. PRESENT PERSONNEL Melvin Brorby, Pres. Roy Gotfredson Harold B. Taylor, Sec. Evan P. Helfaer Linton A. Cox, Treas. Wesley B. King C. E. Claque J. W. Moulding Willis Fanning Geo. AL Parker Arthur Strehlow 234 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 j 1 1 1 1920 Varsity Gym Team Heseman, Kates Harris, Kletzein, Golley, O’Shea, Curtin, Osborne, Holcombe, Hagen, Tasche Aaneson, Schlatter, Coach. OFFICERS Tasche Holcombe Schlatter Captain Manager Coach PERSONNEL Curtin, Kletzein, Harris — Side Horse Tasche, Heseman, Golley, Holcombe, O’Shea — Horizontal Bars Tasche, Heseman, Golley — Parallel Bars Tasche, O’Shea, Kates — Rings Hagen, Harris, O’Shea, Osborne — Tumbling O’Shea — Clubs Aaneson — Foils Myrland — Broadswords SEASON’S SCORES Wisconsin, 28 Chicago, 192 Wisconsin, 255.75 Milwaukee Y. M. C. A., 16 Wisconsin, 174 La Crosse, 194.75 CONFERENCE MEET Champaign, Illinois, April 10, IQ20 Chicago — First Wisconsin — Second Illinois — Third 235 01 1920 Varsity Wrestling Team Steinauer (Mgr.) Jennett Weeks Olson Snider Peterman Culver Kirst Prideaux Klass Chicago-Wisconsin Wrestling Match Madison, Wis., April 4, IQ20 Won by Wisconsin 1ST BOUT, 125 LB CLASS — Snider of Wis. defeated Hatoslci of Chicago 2ND BOUT, 135 LB CLASS — Peterman of Wis. defeated Burnett of Chicago 3RD AND 4TH BOUTS — Forfeited to Wisconsin Minnesota-Wisconsin Wrestling Match Madison, Wis., March 20, ig20 Won by Minnesota 1ST bout, Heavyweight — forfeited to Weeks of Wisconsin 2Nn bout, 125 LB. CLASS — Kolda of Minnesota defeated Mercer of Wisconsin 3RD BOUT, 135 LB. CLASS — Studal of Minnesota defeated Culver of Wisconsin 4TH bout. Welterweight — Silverman of Minnesota defeated Kirst of Wisconsin 5TH BOUT, 158 LB. CLASS — Bailey of Minnesota defeated Satz of Wisconsin 6th bout, Light heavy class — Cvrack of Alinnesota defeated Sponholtz of Wis- consin. Conference Wrestling Match Champaign, Illinois, April JO, ig20 175 LB CLASS — Weeks, Wisconsin, Second 135 lb CLASS — Culver, Wisconsin, Third 236 1920 Boxing Squad ALL-UNIVERSITY CHAMPIONS White ….. Bantom Weight LuPTON … Feather weight Dawson …. Lightweight Lyons ….. Welterweight KooMS . . . . ■ . Heavyweight Boxing Bout 237 Varsity Hockey Team OFFICERS OF HOCKEY CLUB A. O. Teckemeyer Donald Dohr Gilbert Grieve A. H. Fee President V ice-President Sec-Treas. . ■ Manager PERSONNEL Name J. L. MuRDocK (Capt.) A. O. Teckemeyer Gilbert Grieve A. H. Fee M. G. McQuADE Howard King . A. L. Banks Donald Dohr . Lester McCabe Position Rover Goal Center Point Point Cover Point Cover Point Right Wing Left Wing 238 |(rniiii(MniM(Miiiifi!ii|i|i|_L 1923 Football Team K!ug Nelson Gude Willograd Noble Edleman Nash (Mgr.) Post Ellingson Irons Gill Brumm Oyen Tebell Holmes (Capt). Rendall Steele Knollin OFFICERS Holmes Nash Jones Kramer Captain Manager Coach Ass’t. Coach PERSONNEL Brumm, C. Nelson, R. G. Rendell, L. H. Holmes, L. H. Ellingson, C. Willograd, R. T. Gill, Quarter B. Tebell, R. H. Murray, R. G. Post, L. T. Steele, Quarter B. Williams, L. H. Gude, R. G. Irons, L. G. Klug, F. B. Bieberstein, L. Noble, L. H. polaski, r. e. Johnson, R. T. Oyen, L. G. Knollin, L. E. Edleman, F. B. G. 239 ‘ I I [ I f ‘ 1922 Football Team Top Row — Gray, Thompson, Walsh, Touton, Rohlfing, Holbrook, Guilbert, Conine, Baker, Hawkes Middle Row — ^Terry, Stegeman, Edwards, Kalvin, Randall, Coleman, Kiser, Babcock, Hasek. Bottom Row — Smith, Davies, Gettle, Steele, Rowland, Peterman, Stolley, Kortebein. PERSONNEL George B. Stolley, Captain James Walsh . J. Baker Charles Smith David Rowland Ivan Peterman Elliot Kiser . WiLLARD ReNDALL Frank Davies Joseph Holbrook Rush Touton Edwin Hasek John Babcock Charles Hawkes Homer Steele Henry Stegeman Anthony Rohlfing George Stevens Quarter Back Right Half Full Back Left Half Right Half Left Half Left Half Right End Left End Left End Right Tackle Left Tackle Right Guard Right Guard Left Guard Left Guard Center Manager Score — Freshman-Sophomore Game Freshman 36 Sophomores o 240 INTRAMURAL CLA// AND FRATERNITY 241 Inter-FraternUy Basketball Alpha Delta Phi Team — The Winners Beakins Stolte Pratt Hazen Martin Yuill CUP AWARDS First …. Alpha Delta Phi Second …. Alpha Tau Omega Third …. Phi Kappa Psi Fourth ….. Delta Upsilon TEAMS IN Zeta Psi Phi Beta Pi Theta Chi Kappa Sigma SEMI-FINALS Delta Upsilon Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Delta Phi Phi Kappa Psi 242 1922 Track Team Top Row — Brown, Schildhauer, Looniis, P’orsbeck, Bethke, Comey, Hopkins, Smith, Korem, Meyer, Clague, Merrick. Middle Row — Clark (Mgr.) Powell, Homstad, Knollin, Gibson, Blair, Birkenwald, Holcombe, Kinnan, Falk, Bresnahan (Coach). Bottom Row — George, Mills, Stolley, Hess, Spetz, Graf, Sundt, Wille. Varsity-Freshman Track and Field Meet May 6, igig Score — Varsity, 68; Freshman, 49 Event First Second Third Record 1 00 YARD Dash Hsieh (V) Spetz (’22) Knollin (’22) :io 3-5 220-YARD Dash Hsieh (V) Knollin (’22) Shoemaker (V) :23 2-5 Quarter Mile Spetz (’22) Kayser (V) Schneidenhelm (V) :52 3-5 Half Mile Ramsay (V) Smith (V) Wille (’22) 2:05 Mile Brothers (V) Homstad (’22) Elsom (V) 4:58 Two Mile Meyers (V) Stolley (’22) Taylor (V) Loomis (’22) 10:29 2-5 120-YD Hurdles Reed (V) Gibson (’22) :i6 4-5 220-YD Hurdles Stolley (’22) Hall (V) Gibson (’22) :27 2-5 Running High Jump Reed (V) Edwards (V) Stolley (’22) S’9″ Shot Put Sundt (’22) Sundt (’22) Hanson (V) Duncan (V) 38′ 3″ Javelin Throw Mueller (V) McCartney (V) 136′ Discus Throw Mueller (V) Sundt (’22) Duncan (V) 103′ 6″ 10′ Pole Vault Merrick (’22) McCartney (V) Clague 243 im i”iin”iT[iiiiTi’i^ //i ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii 1923 Track Team Top Row — Boning, Mgr. Park, Noble, Gibson, Neupert, Gude, Schmiege, Christie, Patten, Johnson, Blodgett Capt., Jones. Middle Row — Bresnahan, Coach. Ingold, Hentzen, Woschitz, Blakeman, Christiansen, Tebell, Hofaker, O’Brien, Schee, Limbey, Bachhuber. Bottom Row — McCandless, Eiring, Tchudy, Gallagher, AlcClure, Bartruff, Pearson, Stewart, Shapiro, Newell. Varsity-Freshman Indoor Track Meet January jj, IQ20 Varsity. 77 Frosh, 27 Event First Second Third Record 40-YARD Dash Maleckar (V) Noble (’23) McClure (’23) :o4 4-5 Mile Run Dayton (V) Brothers (V) Blodgett (’23) 4:4 Quarter Mile Kayser (V) Holbrook (V) McCandless (’23) 156 Shot Put Sundt (V) Noble (’23) Herzfeld (V) 37′ 9″ 45-YARD Low Hurdle Andrews (V) Armstrong (’23) Fourness (V) :o5 4-5 Half Mile Pickard (V) Wall (V) Nash (V) 2:09 40-YARD High Hurdle Andrews (V) Armstrong (’23) KnoUin (V) :o5 3-5 Pole Vault Wilder (V) Merrick (V) McClure (’23) 11′ 4″ Two Mile Run Crump (V) Ramsay (V) Powell (V) 10:24 4-5 Broad Jump Holbrook (V) Capen (V) Armstrong (’23) 20′ 8″ High Jump Armstrong (’23) Noble (’23) Junsom (V) 5’iiK’ Relay — Won by Varsity: (Spetz, Fourness, Maleckar, Kayser). 244 Event 40-YARD Dash One Lap MixE Run 45-YARD Low Hurdles Pole Vault Inter-Class Track Meet Gym Annex^ October 25, /p/p RESULTS Sophomores 50, Freshmen 38, Juniors 23, Seniors 12 SUMMARIES First Second Third Kelsey (’21) Miller (’23) Schmiege (’22) Stolley (’22) Noble (’23) McCandless (’20) R.Blodgett (’23) Emmons (’22) Record :04 4-5 :i6 4-5 C.Blodgett (’22) 5:18 Stolley (’22) Pauly (’22) Schrader (’20) Armstrong (’23) Kelsey (’21) Cox (’20) W. Smith (’22) Field (’22) High Jump Discus Throw Quarter Mile Half Mile 40-YARD High Hurdles Stolley (’22) Shot Put Noble (’23) Running Broad Jump Stolley (’22) Javelin Throw Norem (’22) Mile Relay Sophomores Knollin (’22) Hofberger (’23) Van 0strand(‘2i Liscoveck (’21) MacArthur (’23) Fedderson (’22) Dallwig (’23) T.J. Smith (’22) Noble (’23) Schaper (’21) 10 )5′ 0^2 11′ 8′ Armstrong (’23) Kelsey (’21) Holbrook (’22) Kelsey (’21) Freshmen (Field, Stolley, Holbrook, Mills) Knollin (’22) Armstrong (’23) Reget (’23) Liskoveck (’21) Juniors 2:17 36′ I’ 20′ 3′ 132′ 2′ 3:59 F reshman- Sophomore Indoor Track Meet Gym Annex, January 2j, ig20 RESULT Freshmen, 7i>^ Event 40-YARD Dash 45-YARD Low Hurdles 40-YARD High Hurdles One Lap One Mile Shot Put 440-YARD Dash Two Lap Half Mile Two Mile Pole Vault Broad Jump High Jump Relay Race First Pauly (’22) Knollin (’22) SUMMARIES Second Spetz (’22) Field (’22) Sophomores, 50?. Third Record Noble (’23) 4:4 Armstrong (’23) 5:3 Armstrong (’23) McClure (’23) Blodgett (’23) Noble (’23) Spetz (’22) Noble (’23) Wall (’22) Forsbeck (’22) Pauly (’22) Reget (’23) Noble (’23) Newell (’23) Spetz (’22) Powell (’22) Armstrong (’23) Bartruff (’23) Knollin (’22) 5:3 Knollin (’22( 16:4 McCandless (’23) Nichols (’23) 5:7 Clark (’23) 37′ 734′ Holbrook (’22) 57:3 McCandless (’23) Field (’22) 36:1 Schapira (’23) Blakeman (’23) 2:11 Bartruff (’23) Blodgett (’22) 11:26 McClure (’23) Blair (’22) 10′ 6″ Armstrong (’23) McClure (’23) 20′ yi’ Knollin (’22) fBlair (’22) 5:10 Tied Armstrong (’23) Won by Freshman Team I Titer- College Relay Gymnasium Annex, March Jj, IQ20 SUMMARIES Event Half Mile Two Mile One Mile Four Mile First Second Third Time Engineers Letters & Science Commerce 1 148 Engineers Commerce Letters & Science 9:113-5 Letters & Science Engineers Agriculture 3 :45 1-5 Commerce Engineers Letters & Science 20:27 Inter-College Meet Gymnasium Annex, April j, IQ20 Score: Engineers 47>2, Commerce 38, Letters & Science3 Agriculture 17 Event First Second Third 40-YARD Dash Mattox Schmiege Field Mile Run Wille Jones Wade Quarter Mile Miller Mattox Diehl 40-YARD High Hurdles Field Sternlieb Bradford 45-YARD Low Hurdles Field Bradford Sternlieb One Lap McClure Field Hoard Half Mile Dennis Homstad Wille Two Mile Forsbeck Dennis Bachuber Shot Put Nobel Schildauer Gude Relay Engineers L. & S. Agriculture Broad Jump Holbrook Capon Engold High Jump Pole Vault Gibson fSchraeder Pauly Noble , fPlatten Gude Martin ^Steele 246 i?pw/;/rM.iiiiM” “IJ mm jnTTT Annual Inter-Fraternity Track Meet Top Row — Bresnahan, Hopkins, Smith, Roberts, Walsh, Payton, Stevens, Jones. Bottom Row — L. McCandless, McDonald, Brothers, Stolley (Capt.), S. McCandless, Dorries, Phillips. Fifth McCandless Sigma Nu Fourness P. Sundt Kappa Sigma Roberts Sigma Nu Martin SIGMA-NU TEAM— THE WINNERS Gymnasium Annex, Dec, 7J, IQIQ. THE SUMAiARIES 40-Yard Dash Second Third Fourth Knollin Noble Stolley Phi Kappa Sig Chi Psi Sigma Nu 40- Yard Low Hurdles Field Knollin Gibson Beta Phi Kappa Sig Alpha Gamma Rho Sigma Ch Shot Put Kelsev Noble Gifford Phi’ Beta Pi Chi Psi Beta Mile Run Ramsay Blodgett Post Chi Psi Alpha Delta Beta 45-Yard High Hurdles Gibson Knollin Drotning Alpha Gamma Rho Phi Kappa Sig Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Nu 440- Yard Dash Hess Phillips Leaf, Alpha Delta Phi Phi Beta Pi Sigma Nu Schneidenhelm, Sigma Phi Pole Vault Nelson Stolley Blair, D. K. E. Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Nu Smith, Alpha Delta Phi 880- Yard Dash Blodgett Post Ramsay Ramsey Alpha Delta Phi Beta Chi Psi Chi Psi Running Broad Jump P. Sundt Stolley Holbrook Noble Phi Gamma Delta Kappa Sigma Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Chi Psi High Jump Oskamp, Sigma Chi Owen, Beta Miller, Kappa Sigma Knollin, Phi Kappa Sig Two-Mile Run Chi Psi Delta Phi Phi Beta Pi Sigma Chi Relay Sigma Nu Phi Delta Theta Phi Beta Pi Sigma Phi 247 First Donaldson Alpha Delt Stolley Sigma Nu G, Sundt Kappa Sigma Brothers Sigma Nu Stolley Sigma Nu Cox Phi Delt Pauly Sigma Chi Hardy Phi Delt Drotning Noble Chi Psi Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Record :04 4-5 ■OS 3-S 37′ I 4:5s :o6 3-S :S7 10′ 3″ 2:18 20′ 5” 10:54 4-S 26:02 M M M M I M 1 1 ! f 1 1 n f ! nn Mninn Fourteenth Annual “W” Relay Carnival Sigma Chi Team — Winners Inter-Fraternity Relay Fourness Miller Hoard Holbrook Bronson Pauly Event First Second Third Record Inter-Fraternity Relay Sigma Chi Chi Psi Phi Kappa Sigma i :4i 3 Military Academy Relay Shattuck Culver St. Johns 6:43 Inter-Sorority Relay Barnard Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Inter-Literary Society Relay Agricultural Lit. Hesperia Philomathia i:iS 3 Inter-Company Relay Company H Company B Company I INDIVIDUAL EVENTS Shot Put Sundt Herzfeldt Noble 39′ II” 40- YARD Dash Maleckar Knollin Spetz 4:4 5:2 High Hurdles Andrews Knollin Field Pole Vault Endres iTied Wilder / Merrick 11′ 6″ High Jump Armstrong Edwards Ruhsom 5′ 10″ Low Hurdles Knollin Andrews Field 6:00 Barnard Hall Team — Winners Inter-Sorority Relay Dayton Spetz Felton Jones 24S rrr INTER-CLASS CROSS COUNTRY RUN October 25, 1919. Distance 3 miles. 1923 Team — the Winners BartrufF Wade Reynolds Noble Ellis INTER-COLLEGE CROSS COUNTRY RUN November 15, 1919 Distance 3 miles. Letters and Science Team — the Winners Zielsky- Frederick Brown Forsbeck Stevens 249 Alerkle lilodgett. Zielsky Hardy AlcCandless Christianson WINNERS Results of the Turkey Race l}4 MILES Wednesday^ November 26, IQIQ, 12 M First Robert Blodgett Turkey , Time 6:20 Second F. Zielske Goose Third E. Hardy Duck Fourth L. McCandless Rooster Fifth A. Christianson Hen Last L. J. Merlkle Egg Start of the Race 250 Hllll llllllliim ^ 1923 SWIMMING TEAM Top Row — Roy, Bamford, Wood, Lacey, Rice Middle Row — ^Steinauer (Coach), Blair, Bode, Lahmann, Davies, Ouweneel (M^r.)- Bottom Row — Willet, Sapper, Hanks. Varsity -Freshman Handicap Meet March 16, IQ20 Event First Second Third 40-YARD Swim Ewald (V) Lahmann (F) Willet (F) Diving Koch (V) Collins (V) Wood (F) 200-YD Breast Stroke Koch (V) Benson (V) 220-YARD Swim Stark (V) Lamboley (V) Rice (F) Plunge Bloodgood (V) Krumm (V) Blair (F) Back Stroke, 150-YARD Olsen (F) Peterson 100-YARD Free Swim Haldemann (V) Story (F) Stark (V) Relay Haldemann, Stark, Ewald, Peterson (Varsity) 251 in III ii Mil Ml I I I 1 I M M I / Inter- Class Swimming Meet January 77, ig20 Score: Sophomores 31, Juniors 16, Freshmen ii, Seniors i Event First Second Third Time 40- YARD Swim Davies (’22) Riech (’21) Larabee (’23) 22:3 100-YARD Breast Stroke Collins (’22) Koch (’21) Frederick ‘(20) 1:193-5 2 20- YARD Swim Lamboley (’22) Koch (’21) Paulus (’22) 3:06 Plunge For Distance Bloodgood (’22) Bamford (’23) Blair (’23) 51′ 8″ 1 00- YARD Back Stroke Sapper (’23) Weithaupt (’21) Koch (’21) 1:42 I GO- yard Swim Lamboley (’22) Riech (’21) Story (’23) 1:14 160-YARD Relay Won by Sophomores (Lamboley, Davies, Paulus, Kinear) Inter-College Swimming Meet February 28, ig20 Commerce 38, Letters and Science 15, Agriculture 14, Engineers 4 40- YARD Swim Roy Fancy Diving Konitz loo-YARD Breast Stroke 220-YARD Swim Plunge For Distance 1 00- YARD Back Stroke Householder Logie Olson Wiethaupt loo-YARD Swim Roy 160-YARD Relay Won by Commerce (Willett, Roy, Tread well) Stecher Brockett Peterson Paulus Bennett Olson Story Larabee Wood Mayer Rice Lahm Pope Logie 22:3 1 :27 3:14:4 50’ 1:19 I :i4:2 1:36 252 Zeta Psi Winners Inter -Fraternity Swimming Meet Peterson Neils Elde Elmendorf RESULTS First . . . Zeta Psi … 28 Points Second . . . Chi Phi … 20 Points Third . . . Delta Tau Delta . iz’jA Points SUMMARIES Event 40-‘¥ARD Swim 100-YARD Swim 220-YARD Swim Plunge For Distance 200-YARD Breast Stroke 1 50- yard Back Stroke Plain Dive 1 60- yard Relay First H. Stark Elder Elder Krumm Weithaupt Weithaupt Elder Wied Elemendorf J Won by Chi Phi Chi Phi Zeta Psi Zeta Psi Delta Tau Delta Awema Club Awema Club Zeta Psi Zeta Psi 253 Boxing INTER-CLASS BOXING ^lEET February d, 1020 Won by the Freshmen WINNERS E. H. Miller, ’23, Flyweight A. L. Millard, ’23, Bantamweight E. L. Hill, ’23, Featherweight C. N. Dawson, ’23, Lightweight R. D. Lyons, Welterweight J. Allen, ’23, Middleweight J. J. MuRDOCK, ’23, Light-Heavyweight H. Holmes, ’23, Heavyweight These men were awarded class numerals INTER-COLLEGE BOXING MEET Won by Engineers WINNERS S. BucKSTAFF, Engineer, Featherweight J. Dawson, Engineer, Lightweight R. Kanitz, Agriculture, Welterweight W. R. Kelly, Engineer, Middleweight F. KooNS, Commerce, Light Heavyweight These men won the insignia of their college. Wrestling INTER-COLLEGE WRESTLING MEET March /j, ig2o Won by Letters and Science Bieberstein Pier Krause Klass Culver Marty Mason Livingsten Prideaux WINNERS 186 lbs 163 lbs 152 lbs 144 lbs 141 lbs 139 lbs 138 lbs 129 lbs 115 lbs Letcers and Science Letters and Science Engineer Commerce Letters and Science Letters and Science Commerce Commerce Engineer 254 Clague Fanning Tennis 1922 Tournament Finals — Clague won two out of three sets from King 1 92 1 Tournament Finals — Fanning won two straight sets from Pickard Inter-College Tournament Finals — Won by Helfaer, L. & S. iMnnTFi TT S. A. E. TEAM-THE WINNERS Doyle Haley Murray FINAL STANDING —INTER Teams S. A. E. Alpha Sig Phi Delt Alpha Delt Kappa Sig Gamma Tau Chi Phi Sigma Nu Acacia Theta Delt Delta Tau Beta . Phi Gam Phi Kap Teke . Zeta Psi Lambda Chi Delta U Phi Sig Sig Chi Psi U . Deke . Chi Psi Phi Psi Froegner Stondal Lyman Sparling FRATEl Played 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 66 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 69 66 69 69 66 69 66 69 256 ITY Casserly BOWLING LEAGUE Won Lost % A verage 54 15 783 844 51 18 739 847 50 19 725 793 48 21 696 806 48 21 696 813 47 22 681 792 45 24 652 801 44 25 638 812 38 28 576 759 39 30 565 780 38 31 551 799 38 31 551 761 33 36 478 755 32 37 464 776 29 40 420 746 27 42 391 743 26 43 377 754 24 42 363 728 25 44 362 740 25 44 362 750 22 44 333 738 21 48 304 725 16 50 241 740 8 61 116 717 W. A. A. Board Wright Wipperman Jobse Kundert Gaik Waterman Gleerup Hamilton Weld Conover Shepard Wise Noetzel Hinkins Swift Phyllis Hamilton . Eleanor Gaik Marguerite Shepard Marcia Hinkins Evelyn Wise . Isabel Waterman Hazel Wright Louise Weld . Daphne Conover Hildegarde Wipperman Elizabeth Kundert Grace Gleerup Margaret Swift Amy Jobse Gertrude Noetzel Helen Skinner President I ice-President Secretary Treasurer Outing Club Pres. Hockey Indoor Baseball Basketball Bowling Swimming A rchery Tennis Outdoor Baseball Track Dancing Graduate Athletics .258 1 en Final Emblem Wearers 1919 Clara Williams Lucy Wallrich 1918 Gladys Palmer Margaret Fraser LuTiE Nelson 1917 Helen Barr Myra Emery Katherine Whitney 1916 Charlotte Bodman Ruth Glasson Elizabeth Kelley Anita Pluess Helen Zillman 1915 Marie Carns Marie Weiss Edna Jollivette Margaret Schlausan Julia Avery Honorary Miss Trilling 259 1 1 1 I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 n HI 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i^ ‘lVyV/f 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 iTmrrr 260 261 Physical Education Home of \ omen’s Athletics FACULTY Miss Blanche M. Trilling . Associate Professor of Physical Education Miss Margaret N. H’Doubler Assistant Professor of Physical Education Miss Louise Lippit . Assistant Professor of Physical Education Miss Marie L. Carns Miss Alice M. Brownell Miss Emily Elmore Miss Clara C. Williams Miss Mary McKee Miss Barbara Wellington 262 Hockey Wise McMeans Chase Carlson Conover Johnson Hamilton Waterman Jobse Weld Kremers Wright Gaik Noetzel Haessler Carlson H. Chase L. Conover D. Gaik E. Haessler D. ig2o Hamilton P. Jobse A. Johnson M. Kremers L. McMeans M. Noetzel G. (Mgr. Waterman I. Weld L. Wise E. Wright H. Albrecht S. Castles M. Croskey M. Day a. Graham C. ig2i HiNKINS M. Kropf D. Loose K. Markham E. Moss W. Schaper D. Shepard M. Sinaiko L. Swift M. (Mgr.) Thompson H. Babcock M. Bur WELL C. Conklin V. Cremer D. Dickson M. ig22 Evans M, Haven E. Kemp K. McFarland E. Pope M. Roach M. Shaner D. Snider E. Thomas M. Winchell I. (Mgr.) Bellows E. Blanchard M. Capps I. Farwell M. Fehrer F. /92J Head E. Henry M. Hupprich F. Klatz D. Klotz E.. Severance M. Knight B. Marshall P. Patterson H. Peacock K. Rockwell H. :r.) 263 Basketball Hamilton Lyman Allen Johnson Elmore Weld Noetzel Phyllis Hamilton Marjorie Allen Amy Jobse IQ20 Marion Johnson Gertrude Noetzel Dorothy Haessler Lucille Chase Louise Weld Evelyn Wise Leila Sinaiko Leah Sutcliffe Grace Gleerup IQ2I Marcia Hinkins Dorothy Kropf Dorothy Shaper Marguerite Croskey Margaret Swift Helen Sackett Martha Castles IQ22 Louise Fritsche Vesta Wood Mary Roach AuTA Lyman Ima Winchell Margaret McDowell Esther Malmin Marion Strassburger Mary Maxwell Mabel Winter Margaret Henry . Florence Hupprich Isabel Capps 1923 Esther ALmnland Olivia Fentress AIarie Blanchard ALvRY Wilcox Dorothy Klotz Irene Clayton 264 Outdoor Baseball Tucker Smith Bartholf Lyman Pope Winchell AuTA Lyman Marjorie Allen Marguerite Shepard VARSITY Frances Diebold Leila Sinaiko Josephine Doring Margaret Swift Alice Tucker Winifred Moss Marjorie Allen Lucille Chase Helen Carlson ig2o Louise Ingalls Dorothy Carlock, (Mgr.) Isabelle Waterman Grace McLay Katherine Kellet Ellen Tenner Alice Edison Margaret Swift Frances Diebold Marguerite Shepard Agnes Iverson IQ2I Mary Swan Leila Sinaiko ■.) Winifred Moss Hildegarde Wipperman Helen Thompson Marion Goss Ruth McClelland Mildred Schwartzburg Josephine Doring, Mgr. Katherine Bartholf Ellen Correl Alice Tucker ig22 Ima Winchell Dorothy Little Margaret Pope Margaret Ream AuTA Lyman Mae Smith Elizabeth Wagenbreth Katherine Rowland 265 Track Hamilton Wise Fowler Jobse Wensley Wagner Wright Hazel Hoag Margaret Johnson 1919 Marion Johnson (Mgr.) Eleanor Schroeder Helen Oleson Helen Skinner Mary Fowler Phyllis Hamilton ig20 Amy Jobse Margaret Wensley Elizabeth Kundert Margaret Wagner Hazel Wright Evelyn Wise 192 1 Selma Albrecht Dorothy Kropf Ruth Storms Marcia Hinkins Marguerite Croskey 1922 ZiRiAN Blish Louise Futsche (Mgr.) Marian Strassburger Edwina Dexter Erna Klosterman Elizabeth Pickering TRACK RECORDS Phyllis Hamilton — Broad Jump, 14’ 4^<+", Hop-Step-Jump, 29' 9" Elizabeth Kundert — Hurl Ball, 64' S^" Mary Fowler — Fence Vault, 4' 206 Swimming W ipperman Hadlev Gleerup Bendeke Owen Waterman Ip20 Agnes Hottel Janet Lindsay Marion Kimball Evelyn Voss IQ2I Hildegarde Wipperman Gladys Hadley Marion Bendeke Grace Gleerup Helen Owen Ruth Langmad Elizabeth Waterman ig22 Ethel Troyan Julia Watson Mabel Winter Katherine Ely Helen Bowie Frances Beecher Dixie Davis Renette Douglas Margaret Dillman Olga Anderson Rosemary Lyons Elizabeth Kirk Indoor Baseball Tucker Moss Hayes Williams Carlson Warsinski Fitzgibbons Wagner Wright Mary Aid Helen Carlson Dorothy Carlock Margaret Wagner ig20 Hazel Hoag Janet Lindsay (Mgr. Helen Owen Louise Sammons Helen Weiss Marion Warner Hazel Wright Susie Fisher Selma Albrecht (Mgr.) Frances Diebold Adele Falk Doris Wyatt ig2i Helen Fitzgibbon Marion Goss Amanda Hanson Winifred Moss Alice Quade Elizabeth Waterman Mildred Warsinski Esther Ayers ZiRiAN Blish (Mgr.) Bess Blanding Frances Dieke ig22 Ramona Hayes Helen Hooper Matilda Keenan Margaret Pope Ruth Sayre Alice Tucker Alice Atherton Eva Berger (Mgr.) ROMAINE BeNYMAN Josephine Connable 1923 Edna Groth Merle Gibbs Susan Hadley Alice Outhouse Esther Tilton Cornelia Schmidt Deborah Shaner 268 Tennis Snyder Butler Hoagland Craighil VARSITY Hilda Mabley Mary Conine Margaret Craighill Adelaide Paine Elizabeth Snider 1919 Mary Conine Lauretta Conklin (Capt. & Mgr.) Eleanor Dana Adelaide Paine ig2o Margaret Craighill (Mgr.) Katherine Butler Gertrude Hoagland Helen Snyder IQ2I Elizabeth Markham (Mgr.) EVORA ROESSLER Hilda Mabley ig22 Doris Lovell Margaret McDowell Florence Mahorney Elizabeth Snider (Mgr.) HONORS Hilda Mabley, '21 269 Archery VARSITY Vera Jerg Gretchen Votteler Ruth Marie Urban Elizabeth Kundert Mary Johnstone Ruth Marie Urban Mary Johnstone igso Lois Cottrell Elizabeth Kundert Vera Jerg Gretchen Votteler ig2i Margaret Fisher Marian Debbink IQ22 Marietta Hipple Martha Burgess Helen Shaidnagel Constance Labudde ARCHERY HONORS Mary Johnstone, '20 Vera Jerg, '21 Bowling Ramsey Parsley Urban Conover Skaar McKee Cottrell Kundert Wanner Smith Taylor IQ20 Lois Cottrell Esther Wanner Ruth Marie Urban Helen Ramsey Mabel Smith Ragnhild Skaar Mannie Parsley Esther Graham Ada Williams Ruth McCelland IQ2I Amanda Hanson Grace Simons Julia Olesen IQ22 BORGHILD HeRREID FLORENCE MaHORNEY Elizabeth Sammis Virginia Jackson Pearl Heisig Norma Carl Adelaide Miller IQ2J Edna Cordes Hester Martin Edith Hess Helen Zuehlke Gladys Meyers Marjorie Severance Elizabeth Schaub 271 Inter- Sorority Bowling Alpha Gamma Delta Oleson Sammis Sammis Hartung Hathaway Championship . . . . Alpha Gamma Delta Second . . . . . ' Alpha Xi Delta Third Pi Beta Phi High individual score . . .Helen Ramsey . . . . . 199 High pin fall. . . . .Alpha Xi Delta . . . 17,313 OFFICERS OF LEAGUE President .... Chi Omega . . Lois Cottrell Vice-President . . Alpha Chi Omega . . Eleanor Gaik Secretary .... Alpha Xi Delta . . Mildred Skinner Treasurer .... Alpha Gamma Delta . Leatha Hartung Hartung Skinner Cottrell Gaik 272 Dancing DANCING HONORS Mary Aid, '20 Lee Bacon, '20 Janet Epstein, '21 Grace Gleerup, '21 Louise Sammons '20 Elizabeth Sehon, '22 Elizabeth Waterman, '21 Louise Weld, '20 Mavis Chubb Madeline Goldman Marie Hjermsted Catherine Munson igiQ Gertrude Noetzel Bertha Ochsner Viola Pleuss Julia Post Margaret Schultz Virginia Tener Gladys Wise Mary Aid Lee Bacon Dorothy Bridge Adelin Briggs IQ20 Eleanor Gaik Laura Kremers Janet Lindsay Louise Sammons Esther Wanner Helen Weiss Louise Weld 1 Elzaida Barrett Marion Bendeke Frances Dummer Janet Epstein Grace Gleerup IC)2I Gladys Green Julia Hanks Helen Harper Mary Parkinson Eleanor Riley Frances Tucker Agnes Samuels Elizabeth Waterman Clarice Winchester Lucille Campbell Reba Hayden Elizabeth Sehon IQ22 Irene Spiker Ellen Swetil Margaret Thomas Anna Van Arsdale Dorothy Ware Mabel Winter Outing Club Moe Cottrell McClelland ' A-IcFarland Carlson Wagner Romig Haessler Gaik Doen Olesen Wise Swift Savre Weiss A club organized for the purpose of promoting interest in outdoor sports no recognized by the Women's Athletic Association. BOARD MEMBERS Evelyn Wise . Margaret Swift Margaret Doen Julia Olesen . Helen Carlson Margaret Wagner Ruth Sayre . Orpha Moe Evelyn McFarland Helen Weiss . Ruth Romig . Lois Cottrell Ruth McClelland Dorothy Haessler Eleanor Gaik President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Head of Bowling Head of Coasting Head of Horse Back Riding Head cf Roller Skating Head of Ice Skating Head of Skiing Head of Picnicing Head of Hiking Head of Bicycling Publicity Chairman Representative from W. A. A. 275 277 No phase of university life has felt the influence of the New Era more than that great and all-absorbing whirlpool of energy, Activities. And nowhere in that vast realm of student endeavor has the new spirit been felt more keenly than in Student Self-Government. The time has passed when the establishment of the right to govern themselves was a pioneer achievement for students. The Age of In- troduction, the Age of Experimentation, have passed; the New Era has brought with it the Age of Improvement. The broad fundamental principles have been thoroughly established; but there yet remain many details that need strengthening before the structure of Student Self- Government will be complete and adequate. To satisfy the require- ments of an exacting and ever-changing period many amendments are being added to produce a durable whole. The Student-Faculty Committee of the College of Engineering — the sincere effort of the Student Senate to destroy the pernicious characteristics of hazing — these are both manifestations of the constructive spirit of the New Era. Time alone can tell whether these changes are of permanent good; but it is the sincere hope of every student of this University that, through the influence of the spirit of the New Era, the Age of Improvement will merge into the Age of Practical Perfection. 27S The Student Senate From left to right: Duncan, Borman, Field, Teare, Smith, Taylor, Rewey, Hall, President Birge O'Shea, Travers, Kaumheimer, Seymour, Emery, Collins, Perkins, Joerndt. President E. A. Birge. .... First Semester Lawrence W. Hall . President Pro-Tem M. Vincent O'Shea, Jr. . Secretary President Ex-OfRcio Second Semester M. Vincent O'Shea, Jr. Reuben Chadbourn Milton C. Borman Reuben C. Chadbourn William K. Collins F. Willard Duncan Clyde B. Emery Maurice E. Field Morton Frost Lawrence W. Hall Clarence V. Joerndt Leon E. Kavmheiner M. Vincent O'Shea, Jr. A. Walker Perkins Robert L. Rewey Whitney N. Seymour Wyman S. Smith Foster Strong Daniel J. Teare Harold B. Taylor C. Wesley Travers 279 en The Self-Government Association THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Amy Jobse Doris Simonson Marie Bodden Beatrice Beal Hazel Wright Gladys Haskins Dorothy Jones Matilda Keenan A-Iary Parkinson Orpha Coe Marguerite Nuzum Violet Timlin Hazel Leavitt Ruth Jorndt . Dorothy Kropf Edith Loveless President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Census Chairman Literary Elections Sophomore Dramatics Commerce Vocational Conference Music Euthenics Athletics Junior and Religious Freshman WOMEN'S COMMITTEE FOR ALL-UNIVERSITY VOCATIONAL CONFERENCE Marguerite Nuzum Rachel Commons Delma Donald Florence Hanna Deirdre Cox . Marie Bodden Mildred Kitselman Elizabeth Voorhees Chairman Assistant Chairman Chairman Intelligence Bureau . Chairman Program Committee Chairman Entertainment Committee Chairman Publicity Committee Chairman Poster Committee Chairman Secretarial Committee ViRGiNiy CoNKLiN Chairman Floor and Arrangements Committee Date: February i6 to 21, ig20. Executive Council Coe Leavitt Nuzuir Loveless Haskins Simonson Kropf Keenan Jobse Wright Jones Parkinson Beal Jorndt Bodden LEGISLATIVE BOARD Gertrude Adelt Grace Barney Edna Birtcherd Mary Black Marie Bodden Alma Bradfield Hazel Brashear Captola Breyley Beatrice Bruhnke Emma Burger Helen Carlson Maud Carter Dorothy Chapman Pauline Cornish Ruth Coulson Hannah Cummings Lois Davis Alice Day Mary Dickson Delma Donald Vivian Elflein Janet Epstein Margaret Evans Mae J. Farrell Mary Fish E. Louise Finch Lois Wuerpel Mary Fowler Judith A. Gilbert Aileen Hamilton Florence Hammond Florence Hanna Gertrude Harley Jean Harrison Beth Hart Marian Harvey Gladys Hawthorne Alberta Heller Marion Hicks Adele Hoffman Anne Humphrey Rhea Hunt Virginia Jackson Ellen Jaquith Hildegard Jenny Elsie Joliffe Mabel Jones Bertha Jorndt Helen Keeley Mildred Kitselman Frieda Klass Belle Knights Elizabeth Kundert Ruth Langmade Grace Lauman Henriette Liebe Adeline Longaker Katherine Loose Julia McArthur Frances Malm Dorothy Martin Elizabeth Miller Ruth Miller Margaret Moran Beatrice Morse Ellida Murphy Hazel Murphy Alice Oakes Lila Olson Grace Owens Frances Parkhill Melba Pettegrew Bernice Procknow Helen Reynolds Helen Rose Signa Ruth Florence Ryburn Agnes Samuels Ruth Sayre Gladys Schlosser Ella C. Schuldt Lydia Schulz Ethel Schumacher Gretchen Schweizer Leota Sears Vivian Seeber G. Louise Sehon Lois Sevringhaus Josephine Shearer Edna S. Sherman Eulalia Smith Vivian Spurgin Esther Stacy Anna Stephens Mary Elizabeth Stork Anna Stofflet Wava Tamblingson Dorothy Teare Helen Ulrich Edna G. Vail Eva Waterbury Gertrude Weber Mary White Anella Wieben Jessie Wilson Margaret Wilson Mildred Winne Lucy Woolery SOCIAL ACTIVITIES Opening Party, October 6 Winter Party, February 27 Costume Party, November 7 Spring Party Twilight Eve every Saturday Night Senior Swin9:-out 281 Til I M ''I !' I " ! ! ! M I f M M I 1 1 1 I f ' The Union Board Ronald W. Ramsey Lawrence W. Hall Alfred H. Taylor . LoRiNG T. Hammond Fred M. Bickel John A. Bigler John W. Brindley Elmer M. Doyle J. Harold Draper Lawrence W. Hall President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alfred D. Hotton Loring T. Hammond Dale M. Merrick Ronald W. Ramsey Alfred H. Taylor Richard H. Tyrrell Bickel Ta)-lor Hotton Merrick Draper Hammond Ramsey Tyrrell Hall Bigler 282 i m FEOiHT- ELLVATlOn •.- • ^AEM5 ■ U/1 lOM • The Proposed Memorial Union Building "To make Wisconsin a better place for students" The building will fill a long-felt want at the University as a place devoted entirely to student interests. It will form the nucleus of all student activity, for it will contain student publication offices, lounging and reading rooms, bowling and billiard rooms, a cafeteria and commons, a trophy room, a memorial rotunda commemorating the service of Wisconsin men in the World War, club rooms for all student organizations, and a theater with a seating capacity of twelve hundred. It is to be built by the students and alumni of the University at a cost of one million dollars. College of Engineering Link Taylor Nolte Trueblood Head Blowney Schroeder Slaker Morice Brown Gregg Kidder STUDENT-FACULTY COMMITTEE OFFICERS Dean F. E. Turneaure D. V. Slaker . W. E. Blowney Faculty Chairman Student Chairman Secretary MEMBERS Dean Turneaure FACULTY Professor Bennett C. P. Kidder . H. A. Schroeder W. E. Blowney E. K. Morice D. V. Slaker . SENIORS Civil Engineer Mechanical Engineer Electrical Engineer Chemical Engineer Mining Engineer S. H. Gregg H. D. Taylor F. H. Brown G. H. Head M. W. Link JUNIORS Civil Engineer Mechanical Engineer Electrical Engineer Chemical Engineer ■ Mining Engineer E. M. Barnes F. W. Nolte . W. D. Trueblood SOPHOMORES Civil Engineer Electrical Engineer Chemical Engineer 2S4 activities: The 1921 Badger C. Wesley Travers Editor-in-chief Associate Editors W. Edward Blowney Robert C. Orr Administration Kenneth Ede, Editor Robert McDonald, Ass't. Ed. Classes Margaret Chambers, Editor Vesta Wood, Ass't. Ed. Seniors Margaret Brown, Editor Anna Stofflet Elzada Barrett Walter Ingram Athletics William Pickard, Editor Carl Seifert, Ass't. Ed. William Sale Darrell Dunn Edwin A. Stephenson Women's Section Ernestine Jenison, Editor Mary Voorhees, Ass't. Ed. Virginia Jackson Thelma Stevens Grace Simons Women's Athletics Margaret Shepherd, Editor Dorothy Kropf, Ass't. Ed. Activities Foster Strong, Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Dramatics Lawrence W. Murphy M ilitary George Saunders Special Occasions DeWitt Van Pinkerton Press Edward M. Lee Rodney C. Welsh Wilson D. Trueblood Organizations Burton Clark, Editor J. Carrol Coleman E. Dexter Brown Fraternities Owen Terry, Editor Louis Jennett Robert Davis Sororities Lydia Lacey, Editor Esther Gruenheck Mabel Claxton Mabel Jones Esther Cohen Catherine Collins Satire Alan Pradt, Editor A. Donald Marvin Charles Fitzslmmons John Moroney Helen Sackett Frank W. Kuehl Business Manager Feature Earl Hardy Marion Goodwin Photography David Lacey, Editor George Kuebler, Ass't. R. Bennett Borden Ralph S. Mackay Frank C. McAdams Engraving Frieda Rummel, Editor Roy Redin Beth Stewart Mildred Ryan Art Mary Boyd, Editor Fred Sperry, Ass't. Ed. Marietta Hippie Dorothy Shurtleff Jennette Ingwerson Katherine WInckler Olive Robinson Grace Gleerup Office Manager Alary Bridgeman Margaret Grubb Marguerite Doherty Sophomore Assistants Thomas Coxon Humphrey Desmond Ed. CjcorL'C Parker Prof. W . A. Suiuncr Marguerite Schuiz Faculty Advisor 286 -Maurice 1'.. 1' leld t ' ' I " ' ' i i un 11 1 Ede Chambers Blowney 1 mm 1 1 Brown Voorhees Pickard Jenison Seifert Shepard Clark I'errv Lacey Pradt Strong Hardy Boyd Sperry Rummel Kuebler D. Lacey Bridgman 287 Murphy I'inkcrton Redin McDonald Brown Trueblood Wood Marvin Desmond Saunders Coxon Stevens Davis Ingram Dunn Barrett Coleman Stofflet Sale Stephenson Gruenheck Simans Jackson Welsh Shurtleff Fitzsimmons Claxton Byan Stewar Ingwerson Doherty Grubb Mackay Gleerup Borden Winckler Hippie Robinson The following freshman, though not holding staff positions, have served faithfully, and efficienth': Howard J. McMurry John T. Beatty Haskell E. Coates Henrietta Burnham Marion Connor Kenneth Fagg Einar H. Gaustad Helen Elliot Miriam Arey Irma Haak Eleanor Morgan Dormer Cristman Burnham Elliot Fagg Beatty yrey Dunn Coates Gaustad Conner Axtel 288 BUSINESS William B. Florea, Associate Bus. Mgr. Circulation Taylor H. Seeber, Manager Harold Lamb, Ass't. Alanager Marjorie Six, Office Albert Orschel, Foreign Harriet Bartlett, Non-Sorority Dorothy Ware, Sorority Ray Togstad, Non-Fraternity Homer Tangney, Non-Fraternity Senior Representatives Madge Ryan Aha Gudsos Florence Wright Junior Representatives Henrietta Shaffner Dorothy Richey Julia Oleson Beatrice Bruhnke William Fischer Kathleen Waite Clara Wigder Ada Williams Sophomore Representatives Pearl Lichtfeldt Waldemar Bohri Jerry Quam Margaret Brethauer Vera Solverson Virginia Woolery Margaret King E. N. Carpenter Organization Space Department Elizabeth Chandler, Manager Harold Selvage, Assistant Manager Junior Representatives Gretchen Schweizer Marjorie Strock Joseph Chamberlain Sophomore Representative Donald Bailey Advertising Department Donald Murphy, Manager G. Harriet Flelberg, Ass't. Manager Senior Representative Ruth Turner Junior Representative Isabel Bacon Elizabeth Mahers Elanor Blish Herbert Schmeige Nellie Laird Sophomore Representatives James Walsh Sayda Seybold Marion Parker Consuelo Burwell Elsie Ekern Foreign Advertising Carl F. Deysenroth, Manager Mina ^I. Nlyrland, Secretary to Manager Clarence Ramiusscn, Assistant Manager STAFF H. Winifred Titus, Assistant Bus. Mgr. Junior Representatives Vernon Sell Vernon Hatch Treasury and Accounting Elmer Benson Harold 0. Frohbach, Accountant A. A. Aardal, Statistician E. C. Caluwart, Assistant Accountant Administration Carl H. Laun, Manager Dorothy ShurtlefF, Office Manager Lorna Lewis, Private Secretary, Steno- graphic Manager Secretaries Valerie Olson Ruth Rummele Norma Carl Staff Natalie Huhn Liela Meade Martha Castles Carolyn Statz Judith Gilbert Eleanor Oleson Josie Sinaiko Marguerite Doherty Collection Department Harold T. Selvage, Manager Assistant Managers Margaret Green Charles Linebarger Irma S. Atkins Lester V. Griem Harold Taylor Marjorie Strock Copy Collection Department Dayton R. Mead, Manager Sophomore Assistants Eleanor Loveland Elizabeth Jonson Lydia Hendricks Judd A. Burns Albert Ewing L. V. Green Purchasing Department Harold Frohbach, Agent Basil F. McKenzie, Ass't. Agent Publicity Department Iva McDonald Louise Schless'elman Constance Kinne Cyril Erickson Circularization Clarence Rasrpussen, Mgr. Birney F. Miller, Ass't. Mgr. M. B. Crosby, Proof Reader Seeber Florea Titus Murphy Benson 289 Griem Williams Seybold Sell Bruhnke Quam Solverson Ryan Schmeige Brethauer Widger Gudsos Bacon Burno Oleson Loveland Waite Woolery Wright Castles Gilbert Johnson King Burwell Ekern Laird Olson The following Freshmen have served faithfully throughout the year without appointments. Marion Anderson Mildred Busch Gertrude Collins Wilbur Crane Dwight Dunlap Bernice Elver Harold Frey Phyllis Goedecke Helen Gude Gertrude Harley Elsie Iverson Howard Jamison H. L. McMurray Ethel Mackie Marion Marshal Thomas Niles Deborah Olds Burke Robison Helen Shipley Arthur Trost Helen Zuehlke Ha Gude Busche Trost Robison Shipley Olds Zuehlke Crane Jamison Marshall Elver Mackie McMurray Dunlap Goedecke Collins Iverson Niles 201 ^^^^ .MM BADGERS HUMBLE MAROONS, 10-3; ILLIM BEAT OHIO, 9-7, WIN TTTLE fssTnTiinj MmsFwmsoyiRWKoe ilBRBNtH'-: ' : " S»MI»USriW)llWTiS »TCIM«S!> , lOlltRIIIIISSMSIiaiaiS The Daily Cardinal EDITORIAL STAFF Bertram G. Zilmer …. Managing Editor Taylor Merrill . . . . . News Editor Marion Roth ….. Womans” Editor Carson F. Lyman ….. Athletic Editor Marguerite Schulz …. Society Editor Leon E. Kaumheimer . . . Assistant News Editor Kenneth L. Ede, Lawrence W. Murphy, Kenneth E. Olson, Charles P. McGinnis …. Desk Editors Walter K. Schwinn, Frederick W. Beckman . Skyrocket Editors C. A. Wiepking …. Engineers^ Editor I. Arnold Perstein, Rodney Welsh, Clyde B. Emery, Adrian Scolten …. Editorial Writers Marian Strassburger, Marion Goodwin, Harriet Leverich Special Writers Frieda Rummel, Edith Swartzbaugh, Alice B. Munro, Alice Edison, Dorothy H. Ream, Mildred Ryan, Margaret Walker, Mildred Gerlach, Edwin Stephenson, Edward N. Lee, Byron F. Story, Theodore A. Handy, Raymond O. Bartels, Horace Powell, Fern Busby, Katherine Rosenberry, K.a.therine Beebe, Mildred NusBAUM, Pennell Crosby, Alberta Heller Reporters BUSINESS STAFF Irwin Maier ….. Business Manager Ellis E. Vanderjagt . . Assistant Business Manager Richard J. Loewenthal . . . Advertising Manager Corrington C. Gill . . . Circulation Manager Herbert Kahn …. Collection Manager Ralph Falstad, Donald Bailey Associate Advertising Managers Clarence W. Wille . . Assistant Circulation Manager Elmer Snider, Esther Gruenheck, Hazel Brashear, Herbert Schmeige, Isabelle Bugbee Advertising Assistants Constance Kinne, Lenore Weber, Esther Stowell, Dorothy Carlock, Josephine Schultz Business Assistants 294 IMMMHiiIMfflll The Cardinal Board of Control £di t laatiaatcns Marie Bodden Russell Frost Garnet Kleven Foster Strong Lowell Ragatz Owen Scott Whitney Seymour Seymour Ragatz Kleven Strong Frost 295 ^ 1 Who’s Who at Wisconsin PUBLISHED BY WHITE SPADES Murphy Crownhart Lawrence W. Murphy J. George Crownhart Editor-in-chief . Business Manager The work of compiling a “Who’s Who at Wisconsin^ the first book of its kind on record, was undertaken by White Spades, honorary junior-senior society, in 1919. As originally planned, its purpose was to promote interest in the activi- ties in which the students engaged and to make a record of what they have done and are doing. Early in 1920 the staff was reorganized, the plan of the book was enlarged to include several new features, and an edition of fifteen hundred copies was printed. The book is modeled after the national ” Who’ s Who” and contains sections devoted to prominent members of the faculty, alumni who entered in Who’s Who in America, a student department devoted to the most active members of the junior and senior classes, a department devoted to alumni from 1915 to 1920, and a What’s What at Wisconsin, which includes a record of university events, organizations, and activities. If the present book meets with favor, it is the intention of White Spades to publish a similiar volume periodically. Scott Moore L ll.lIldkT Strope Ma 200 rrr 1^ 1 EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editors Charles Moore Elizabeth Chandler Owen Scott Winifred Titus, Women’s Editor Hazel Wolfe, Asst. Women’s Editor Bernard Meyers . Walter O’Meara, ass’t. William Pickard Helen Harper Marguerite Croskey William Sale. Kenneth Olson Foster Strong Classes Editors Faculty Faculty Nineteen-Sixteen . Nineteen-Seventeen . Nineteen-Eighteen Nineteen-Nineteen . Nineteen-Twenty Nineteen-Twenty-one National Who’s Who Dorcas Hall, Arthur Freytag, Donald Marvin, Dorothy Carlock What’s What Leon Kaumheimer, Carson Lyman, Paul Cranefield, Richard McCafFery, Arthur McCaffrey Alice Ligare Copy Editors Alice Edison Eleanor Riley Ivan Peterman Editorial Assistants Marcia Hinkins Thomas Coxon Mildred Olson Mildred Nusbaum Katharine Beebe Helen Thompson Sada Buckmaster Alice Munro Loyd Strope Clarence Rasmussen Frederick Sperry . Walter Maier William Peebles BUSINESS STAFF Ass’t. Business Manager Assistant Publicity Manager Advertising Manager Associate Advertising Manager Harriet Helberg Advertising Assistants Eleanor Blish Henrietta Schaffner Circulation Manager Ralph Hawks WISCONSIN 297 yrr-TT TTTTT-rm ■ mim The Wisconsin Inter- Collegiate Press Association First Convention at Madison, Nov. 28-2g, igig DELEGATES Beloit — The Round Table, Donald M. Bushnell, editor-in-chief; George Greene, managing editor; Paul Rountree, news staff; The Codex, J. Raymond Walsh, editor-in-chief. Campion — The Campionette, Robert E. Ward, editor-in-chief; The Campion, Francis Toeling, ex- change editor. Carroll — The Echo, Edna Ford, editor-in-chief; The Hinakaja, Eleanor Campbell, editor-in-chief; The Carroll Pep, H. J. Kent, editor. Lawrence — The Lawrentian, L. Kevill Larson, editor-in-chief; Walter Eiler, business manager; also representing the Ariel. Marquette — The Marquette Tribune, Arthur Wiesner, city editor; Annette Snapper, advertising manager; also representing the Hilltop and The Marquette Journal. Milton — The Milton College Review, Henry C. Black, editor-in-chief. MiLWAUKEE-DowNER — The Kodak, Milda T. Wagner, editor; Lilla Webster, news editor; The Cum- tux, Jean Betts, editor; Florence Madsen, business manager. Milwaukee Normal — The Echo, Milton Murray, editor; E. D. Lillydahl, business manager. St. Clara — The Young Eagle, Alice Doyle, editor; Adeline Sharon, business manager. St. Mary’s — St. Mary’s News Letter, Vivian Fay, editor; Angelus Lich, business manager. RiPON — Ripon College Days, Leonard Waehler, editor-in-chief; The Crimson, Paul G. Roderwald, editor-in-chief. University of Wisconsin — The Daily Cardinal, Bertram G. Zilmer, managing editor; Taylor Merrill, news editor; Marguerite Schulz, society editor; Lawrence W. Murphy, desk editor; Charles D. McGinnis, news staff; Irwin Maier, business manager; Corrington Gill, circulation manager; The Badger, C. Wesley Travers, editor-in-chief; The Octopus, Alarie Bodden, associate editor; Rodney Welsh, publicity manager. Whitewater Normal — The Royal Purple, Ella Ketelhohn, editor-in-chief. FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Dr. W. G. Bleyer, Prof. G. M. Hyde, Prof. E. H. Gardner, E. M. Johnson, Prof. W. B. Lindsay (Law- rence), Robert KnofF (Marquette). EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1919-1920 Lawrence W. Murphy, president; Milda T. Wcgner, vice-president; Vivian Fay, secretary; George W. Greene, treasurer; Bertram G. Zilmer; L. Kevill Larson; Faculty member, Dr. W. G. Bleyer. ll I I U I 1 I i i 11,, The Wisconsin Literary Magazine James W. Gilman Lowell J. Ragatz Richard McCaffery Lela Hendricks . Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager EDITORIAL BOARD -Janet Durrie Frances Dummer Victor Solberg Charles L. Weis Elsie Gluck Rachel Commons BUSINESS STAFF Ragnhild Skaar, Lucille Liebermann, Lydia Hendricks, Virginia Hinners, Patrick Gahagan, Helena Clark, Edith Pine, Mary Voorhees, Maude Killam. Gilman Ragatz McCaffery Lela Hendricks Durrie Solberg Dummer Commons Gluck Weis Skaar Clark Lvdia Hendricks Liebermann Pine Gahaean Voorhees Hinner ij .299 en The Wisconsin Engineer EDITORIAL STAFF Christopher A. Wiepking W. Edward Blownfy WiLLARD A. Kates …. Wilson D. Trueblood Delmar W. Nelson Frank H. Cirves William E. Erickson Lawrence H. Hahn Editor Associate Editor Alumni Editor Campus Editor Peter K. Schuyler Burton E. James Maurice A. Hirshberg Frederick W. Nolte BUSINESS STAFF William J. Rheingans h. m. coomber Olaf a. Rove Jennings B. Hamblem Walter C. Thiel . Business Manager Circulation Manager Alfred P. Gerhardt Frank A. Buese James E. Walsh FACULTY BOARD OF DIRECTORS Professor L. F. Van Hagan Professor O. L. Kowalke Professor F. E. Volk Professor G. L. Larson Professor J. D. G. Mack Professor R. S. McCaffery Professor E. Bennett Buese Cirves Gerliardt Hamblem Coomber Schuyler Walsh Fheingans Kates Erickson Hahn Hirshberg Nelson Thiel Wiepking James Trueblood 300 The Wisconsin Octopus EDITORIAL STAFF Lowell J. Ragatz …… Editor Marie Bodden … . . . . Associate Editor Frederick Sperry …… Art Editor Rodney Welsh, Louise Schlesselman . . Publicity BUSINESS STAFF Maurice E. Field ….. Business Manager John W. McPherrin . . . Advertising Manager Lela Hendricks …. Circulation Manager Joseph Chamberlain …. Business Assistant Ragatz Bodden McPherrin Field Hendricks Sperry Chamberlain Schlesselman Welsh 301 The Country Magazine ^^Agrics^ Home Ecs^ and Junior Agrics”” EDITORIAL STAFF Wyman Smith …. Elizabeth Fitch …. Caryl Parkinson, Gilbert Hipke, Ruth Leon Dunwiddie Harold Kuckuk …. Hazel Thompson, Cleveland Woodward Roy Hull ….. Abraham McMahon Victor Mohns …. Edito r-in-ch ief Home Economics King, Alumni . Campus Notes Art Juniors Humor . Short Course BUSINESS STAFF Bruce Cartter . National W. Platt Hayes . Association [ Advertising Managers Mary Johnstone . . LocaO Herbert Grant, Charles Dre wry . Circulation Managers BOARD OF CONTROL John Pinney John Anderson Elizabeth Fitch Ralph Nafziger Wyman Smith Bruce Cartter W. Platt Hayes 302 The Wisconsin Alumni Magazine (Official Organ of the Alumni Association of the University of Wisconsin) The General Alumni Association is open to any student, graduate, or former student, or any person who has been or is affiliated with the University. The object of the Association is to promote the welfare of the University and to en- courage the interest of the alumni in the University and in each other. This object is largely accomplished through the medium of the Alumni Magazine. Perfect cooperation between alumni can be secured only when every alumnus is registered as a member of the Association and is receiving his copy of the Alumni Magazine. Alumni Day Celebration, June 24, 1919. 303 The Commerce Magazine ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Walter R. Neisser …….. Editor-in-Chicf Professor E. H. Gardner ….. Faculty Editor-in-Chief Arno J. Schmidt ……… Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Student Associate Editors Robert Lindsay EwART K. Clear Humphrey Desmond LoYD Strope BUSINESS STAFF Abe Abrahamson, Sanford Smith . . . Assistant Business Managers William G. Fischer ……. Advertising Manager Richard Degerstedt, Pearl Lichtfeldt, Avis Coddington, Lillian Soderberg Advertising Assistants Ronald Mattox ……. Circulation Manager Mary C. Fowler …… Associate Circulation Manager Edward Caluwaert, Norman Jackson, Jerry H. Quam, Helen Olds Circulation Assistants Carl Fuhrmann ……… Collections Erwin G. Sachse …… Commerce Club Representative PFomefi’s Editors Irene Hensey Orpha Coe Abrahamson Lindsa Mattox 304 Clear Coe ^^^^^^^^ m Desmond Lichtfeldt Sell Coddington Degerstedt Smith Johnson Fuhrmann Hensey Sachse Olds Quam Soderberg Caluwaert FACULTY ADVISORS Prof. F. H. Elwell Prof. Stephen VV. Oilman Mr. Edwin Moffatt Prof. William A. Scott Gardner Ehvell Scott Gilman Moffatt 305 307 Review of the Season Wisconsin’s biggest year in dramatic work shows a total of twelve student productions, one faculty play, and six special engagements under the auspices of student organizations. The prospects of owning the new theater which will be a part of the Memorial Union Building has been an incentive to greater interest. Several productions were given as benefits for the Memorial Union Fund. Three new dramatic organizations were started during the year. Pi Epsilon Delta, national honorary dramatic fraternity, was founded by members of Edwin Booth, Haresfoot, Red Domino, and Twelfth Night. The Curtain Club was organized by members of the faculty. The Playwriters, a group of students interested in writing plays centering around life at the University, held their first meetings in November. The Haresfoot play, “Mary’s Lamb”, played seven performances on its road trip and returned to Madison for three showings at the Fuller Opera House- Union Vodvil increased the number of its performances from two to three, and at that was unable to accommodate the number of students who wanted to see the “Twelve Big Acts”. The Joint Production was reinstated as one of the leading events of the sea- son’s calendar, “The Marriage of Kitty” playing to a capacity house at the Fuller on January 23. “Cheating Cheaters” proved to be one of the most enjoyable plays ever produced at the university. Among the other events of special interest were: “Behind a Watteau Picture”, by Red Domino; “Three Pills in a Bottle” and “Will o’ the Wisp”, by Twelfth Night; “The Importance of Being Ernest”, by the Curtain Club; the Edwin Booth open meeting; and two plays given in French and two given in Spanish under the direction of members of the faculty. The Senior class play will be part of the Commencement program. The Haresfoot Club OFFICERS Paul P. Rudy James F. Hemsing . Elton K. Morice Archibald H. Fee . Richard H. Tyrrell Francis E. Whitney John W. McPherrin President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer General Manager Asst. Production Manager Publicity Manager MEMBERS IN FACULTY Burdette I. Kinne James M. O’Neill James F A. Pyre Horatio Wins low MEMBERS John G. Blount Horace J. Carver Harry B. Cornish Frank E. Downey Archibald H. Fee James F. Hemsing Walter W. Hewitt Nathan B. Higbie William K. Howison Eugene Jltster Alvin Klann James M. Lindsay Frederick J. Mann John W. McPherrin David W. Moore Elton K. Morice John R. Moroney Harold C. Ray Philip D. Reed Charles F. Richter Paul P. Rudy William Reuter Erwin G. Sachse Richard H. Tyrrell Francis E. Whitney William McCoy 310 Edwin Booth Dramatic Society “To hold a mirror up to nature” First Semester Ray Holcombe Earl Haessler Lawrence Murphy Edward Perkins Clarence Schubert OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Keeper of the Mask Second Semester Lawrence Murphy Donald Jones Fred Oldenburg Ralph Scheinpflug Ray Holcombe Eugene Hugh Byrne HONORARY MEMBERS James M. O’Neill Scott H. Goodnight Kirk D. Ames Paul K. Ayres Edwin C. Bach Alfred J. Bauer Robert Benson Frederick M. Bickel James L. Brader Joseph B. Bolender Lawrence B. Chapman William K. Collins J. George Crownhart Leonard F. Erikson Earl Haessler H. Kenneth Harley Gerald B. Hodgins ACTIVE MEMBERS Ray E. Holcombe Robert L. Holcombe Lyman E. Jackson Donald C. Jones WiLLET M. KeMPTON James T. Lacey Harvey B. Little Arthur L. McCaffery Stanley R. A^IcCandless A. Donald Marvin Malcolm IVIecartney Henry L. Metz Bernard M. Monfried Charles F. Moore Lawrence W. Murphy Lawrence E. Norem Frederick Oldenburg Edward L. Perkins Alfred M. Rogers Noreert J. Schaal Ralph K. Scheinpflug Frank H. Schramm Clarence K. Schubert Frederick P. H. Siddons Thomas L. Shepherd Ellis A. Stokdyk Foster Strong William J. Tannewitz William W. Wagner John H. Warren Rodney C. Welsh 312 Norem Shepherd Scheinflug Bolender Warren Jackson Schubert Brader Crownhart Hodgins Ray Holcombe Bickel Ayres Strong Marvin Robert Holcombe Perkins Murphy Oldenburg Schaal Monfried Tannewitz The 1919-20 dramatic season found Edwin Booth with the largest membership in its history. This was due to the return of a number of men from service and the fact that so much excellent material appeared at tryouts. The activities of the club centered around the Joint Production, “The Marriage of Kitty”, the engagement of a professional company which played “The Doll’s House”, and “Hedda Gabler”, under the auspices of the Edwin Booth, Red Domino, and Twelfth Night societies, the Edwin Booth Speciality Dance, and the Open Meeting. Preparations were made to observe the twentieth anniversary of the founding of the society which will take place next year. Members took leading parts in Union Vodvil, the Haresfoot production, the Junior Play, and the French plays, and held many important executive posi- tions in connection with these and other events. The second prize in Union Vodvil was won by Ray Holcombe and Clarence Schubert; the third prize went to a speciality number in which Fred Bickel made his last appearance as an entertainer. 313 I i I I n i.l I ‘ ‘ I ‘ ‘ j ‘ 1 1 I ^ i 1 1 1 i 1 1 i 1 1 i – Red Domino Dramatic Society Margaret H’Doubler HONORARY MEMBERS Gertrude Johnson Margaret Titchener OFFICERS Janet Durrie Francis Dummer Rachel Commons Agnes Samuels Julia Hanks . Rachel Commons Dorothy Dennett Miriam Doan Francis Dummer Janet Durrie Flora Filtzer Edna Jane Gale MEMBERS Esther Guerrini J. Dorcas Hall Julia Hanks Helen Harper Marie Mitchell Winifred Moss Eleanor Riley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Production Manager Edith Royce Mabel Smith Louise Sammons Agnes Samuels Betty Sehon Dorothy Shaner SONIA SiNAIKO Dennett Hanks Smith Shaner Dummer Doan Sinaiko Gale Royce Filtzer Harper Sammons Durrie Guerrini Moss Mitchell Hall Sehon Riley Commons Samuels 314 315 Twelfth Night Dramatic Society HONORARY MEMBERS Gertrude Johnson Ariel McNaughton Elizabeth Hunt OFFICERS Helen Colby . Adelin Briggs Helen Ramsey Margaret Dana Francis Ellen Tucker President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Production Manager MEMBERS Mary Black Adelin Briggs Helen Colby Beatrice Cumnock Margaret Dana Delma Donald Margery Donaldson Dorothy Dwight Aline Elles Irene Haley Gladys Hawthorne Andrea Kiland Constance Kinne Catherine Meyer Maude Miller Mildred Miller Mary Parkinson Helen Ramsey Catherine Schulz Marion Strassburger Francis Ellen Tucker 316 Dwight Dana Hawthorne Elles Briggs Ramsey Kiland Tucker Colby Maude Miller Strassburger Mildred Miller Donald Parkinson Cumnock Haley Black Schulz Twelfth Night Open Meeting Lathrop Hall, January /j, IQ20 “THREE PILLS IN A BOTTLE” Coached by Helen Colby Catherine Schulz Dorothy Dwight . Gladys Hawthorne Mary Parkinson Maude Miller . Mary Black Marion Strassburger . Beatrice Cumnock “WILL o’ THE WISP” Coached by Frances Ellen Tucker Country Woman . . . . . . Adelin Briggs Will o’ the Wisp ….. Andrea Kiland Poet’s Wife …… Catherine Meyer Maid ……. Irene Haley 317 Tony Sims Widow Simms Old Gentleman Old Gentleman’s Soul Scissor’s Grinder Scissor’s Grinder’s Soul Scrubwoman Scrubwoman’s Soul . I I’! ! ‘ 1 r T I I r r I f Union Vodvil fuller Opera House, April 2, j, ig20 The Acts A. Overture Union Vodvil Orchestra — • Raymond “Red” Hawkins, Director. B. 3 Campus Smiles Direction and Photography — “Cliff” Tuttle and “Hank” Royce. C. “League of Nations” “The Empress of the Nile” Characters: John Moroney, Bill Moroney, Alan Prandt, Earl Carpenter, Everett Grubb, Bob Gilman, Paul Wright, Earl Hardy, Henry Coerper, Paul Claflin. D. “Whiffs from Wizardry” Charles Morris and Gladys Thompson. E. “Suppressed Desires” Edwin Booth, Red Domino, Twelfth Night. Characters: John Warren, J. AlineElles, Rachel Commons. F. “You’ll be Surprised” ….. “Bud” Glassner and “Bill” Goessling G. “Oh My Dear” …….. Delta Gamma Sorority Directed by Winifred Moss and Miss Lee Bacon. Pianist — Ellen Gould. Doris Dellicker, Bertha Blaul, Katharine Schmedeman, Marjorie Thomas, Helen Hooper, Margaret Hunter, Ruth Storm, Edwina Dexter, Marion Dickens,MarianGoss, Margaret McDowell, Catherine Mendenhall. H. “Here’s How for Who’s Who” . . . Dave Mahoney, Pearl Stewart, and Don Marvin I. “A Rural Surprise” …….. Howard “Sparks” Dodge The Prattville Stringed Trio . Willis “Slew” Fanning, L. Lee Shaw and Richard “Dick” Ede J. “The Moonshiners” …… Ray Holcombe and Clarence Schubert K. “The Sunshiners” in “Unsuppressed Desires” . . Charles Carpenter and Fred Bickel L. “Melody Garden” …….. Alphi Chi Omega Sorority Directed by Frances Ellen Tucker. Costumes by Louise Sammons. First Prize ….. Alphi Chi Omega, “Melody Garden” Second Prize …… Ray Holcombe, Clarence Schubert Third Prize ….. Charles Carpenter, Fred Bickel UNION VODVIL 1920 Judges John W. McPherrin, Paul P. Rudy, Prof. Eugene H. Bryne Production Staff Production Manager Musical Director …. Union Business Manager Stage Manager …. Ass’t Stage Manager Property Master John A. Bigler Raymond Hawkins Loring Hammond Carl Richter John A. Brophy Robert Lindsav Program and Floor . Fred Oldenburg, Henrj’ Metz Publicity Lawrence Murphy, Fred Sperry, Kenneth Olson Elcdtrician ….. Philip Dowling Property Assistants …. The Staff 318 CARPCNTER AND BICKLL 320 322 L. 1 1 323 Forensic Season 1919-1920 The revival of interest in all lines of Forensic activity during the year 1919-1920 has been most gratifying. The de- bates have been prepared with unusual care and while Wisconsin has not been the winner in all inter-collegiate events, she can well be proud of her representatives and the standard of their work. The local inter-society debates and other forensic con- tests have aroused the keenest interest and have all drawn enthusiastic audiences and the subjects treated in both debates and oratorical contests have been matters of vital importance to the thinking public. This wholesome interest in the prob- lems of the present day points to still better st^hdards for all collegiate and inter-collegiate forensic events and Wisconsin can be depended upon to contribute her full share in all such contests. 326 Vilas Medal Wearers Joseph B. Beach – Al Haake David Beckwith Ray M. Heckman LeROY J. BURLINGAME FrANCIS D. HiGSON Fletcher Cohn George D. Spohn Frank W. Cosgrove John C. Warner Harold M. Groves Prof. A. T. Weaver The Forensic Board ¥1 i Kletzii Calvert Perstein Assovsky OFFICERS HOBART H. KlETZIEN Charlotte Calvert Charles Assovsky . President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Charles D. Assovsky Charlotte Calvert Bruce L. Cartter Leon E. Kaumheimer HoBART H. KlETZIEN I. Arnold Perstein Marguerite Schulz Whitney N. Seymour Goodwin B. Watson Cartter Kaumheimer Schulz Watson Sev mour 328 n i 1 1 ii XL Northern Oratorical League ANNUAL INTER-COLLEGIATE ORATORICAL CONTEST Evanston, Illinois, May 2, IQIQ Cohn THE CONTESTANTS Robert Aurner, University of Iowa, “A Message From Flanders’ Fields” Alice M. Hoezle, University of Michigan, “The Voice of Armenia” John Powell Jr., University of Illinois, “The War For Righteousness” S. Maslon, University of Minnesota, “Bolshevism in America” George Lipscomb, Northwestern University, “A Negro’s Struggle For Freedom” Fletcher Cohn, University of Wisconsin, “Efficient Democracy” DECISION First two places according to rank. JUDGES Prof. Glenn N. Merry, University of Iowa Prof. Thomas Trueblood, University of Michigan Prof. Lew Sarrett, University of Illinois Prof. Frank Rarig, University of Minnesota Prof. James Lardner, Northwestern University Prof. James O’Neill, University of Wisconsin 329 iilllilill Intercollegiate Debates WISCONSIN vs. OHIO STATE Columbus, Ohio, March 12, IQ20. PRESIDING OFFICER President Thompson of Ohio State University Question: Resolved, that employees as such in each industrial corporation, should be allowed to elect from their own ranks at least one-third of the board of directors of such corporation — all directors to have equal rights and privileges. TEAMS Ohio State Affirmative John W. Bedout, Closer Ernest Abram Markley Frankham Wisconsin Negative Leroy J. Burlingame, Closer Joseph B. Beach Baron D. Meyer JUDGES Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, University of Michigan Prof. Frank H. Lane, University of Pittsburgh Prof. Wilbur J. Kay, University of West Virginia DECISION Unanimous in favor of the Negative. Wisconsin’s Negative Team. Beac Burlingame Mc 330 Intercollegiate Debates WISCONSIN vs. MINNESOTA Madison, Wisconsin, March 12, IQ20. PRESIDING OFFICER Prof. Frank C. Sharp, University of Wisconsin Question: Resolved, that employees as such in each industrial corporation, should be allowed to elect from their own ranks at least one-third of the board of directors of such corporation — all directors to have equal rights and privileges. TEAMS Minnesota Negative Walter Heyler, Closer Max Shapiro Robert R. Gibson Wisconsin Affirmative Harold M. Groves, Closer I. Arnold Perstein Keats S. Chu JUDGES Prof. R. D. T. Hollister, University of Michigan Prof. G. N. Merry, University of Iowa. Prof. C. H. Woolbert, University of Illinois DECISION Two to one in favor of the Negative. Wisconsin’s Affirmative Team. Chu Groves Perstein 331 Intercollegiate Debates WISCONSIN vs. ILLINOIS Urbana, Illinois, March 26, IQ20. PRESIDING OFFICER Dean C. M. Thompson, University of Illinois. Question: Resolved, that employees as such in each industrial corporation, should be allowed to elect from their own ranks at least one-third of the board of directors of such corporation — all directors to have equal rights and privileges. Illinois Affirmative G. L. Meyer, Closer W. M. Michaels A. A. Arnold TEAMS Wisconsin Negative Joseph B. Beach, Closer Charles Assovsky Sidney F. Moody JUDGES Prof. Ernest Lauer, Northwestern University. Prof. W. A. Atkins, University of Chicago. Prof. C. O. Hardy, University of Chicago. DECISION Two to one in favor of the Negative. Wisconsin’s Negative Team. Assovsky Beach Moody 332 Illlll llilllllli^ Intercollegiate Debates WISCONSIN vs. MICHIGAN Madison, Wisconsin, March 26, jq20. PRESIDING OFFICER Dean H. S. Richards, Law School, University of Wisconsin. Question: Resolved, that employees as such in each industrial corporation, should^be allowed to elect from their own ranks at least one-third of the board of^^directors of such corporation- — all directors to have equal rights and privileges. TEAMS Michigan Negative J. W. HiNDES, Closer C. M. YOUNGJOHN J. K. Pollock Wisconsin Affirmative Clyde B. Emery, Closer Melbourne Bergerman Goodwin B. Watson JUDGES Prof. Wallace Notestein, University of Minnesota Prof. Quincy Wright, University of Minnesota Rev. Frank L. Andrew, Chicago DECISION Two to one in favor of the Negative. Wisconsin’s Affirmative Team. Bergerman Watson M ‘ ” I ‘ ‘ I I 1 I 1 I I M 1 I I I 1 M I I I I I I I 1 I I I M M r I I Forty-Ninth Annual Joint Debate HESPERIA LITERARY SOCIETY vs. ATHENAE LITERARY SOCIETY Music Hall, Friday, January i6, ig20 PRESIDING OFFICER Honorable Emanuel L. Philipp, Governor of Wisconsin Question: Resolved, tliat a policy of compulsory health insurance for wage earners should be adopted in the United States. . Hesperia’s Negative Team HOBART H. KlETZIEN Elmer J. Koch Baron de Hirsch Meyer, Closer Kletzien Mev( Koch 334 Forty-Ninth Annual Joint Debate HESPERIA LITERARY SOCIETY vs. ATHENAE LITERARY SOCIETY THE JUDGES Honorable Merlin Hull, Secretary of State for Wisconsin Professor E. A. Gilmore Honorable Harry Trumbower, Wisconsin Railroad Commission Honorable Voyta Wrabetz Professor Selig Perlman THE DECISION Three to two for the Negative. Athenae”s Affirmative Team Clarence E. Fugina Fletcher G. Cohn Raymond P. Lichtenwalner, Closer Lichtenwalner Cohn 335 P Annual Girls’ Joint Debate CASTALIA vs. PYTHIA Music Hall, April /, ig20 PRESIDING OFFICER Dean Louise F. Nardin Question: Resolved, that the industries of the United States be organized on the plan of the Whitley report. TEAMS Castalia Negative Mabel Gregg, Closer Benita Berg Frances Sawyer Dr. D. S. Robinson JUDGES Prof. Leonard S. Smith DECISION Unanimous in favor of the Negative. Castalia’s Team. Pythia A ffirmative Alice Outhouse, Closer DoRTHEA Levi Kathryn Mykel J. C. White Berg Gregg Pythia’s Team Sawver 336 Borchers The Final Contest Main Hall, March 22, ig20 THE CONTESTANTS Gladys Louise Borchers …. “Ideals in Peace and War’ Sterling Hall Tracy . . . “America and Britain in the New World’ Herman Louis Sinaiko ….. “Industrial Preparedness’ Lawrence Waterbury Hall . . . “The Ballot, Democracy’s Weapon’ Oscar Christianson ….. “With Malice Toward None’ DECISION First two according to rank. JUDGES Prof. O’Neill Prof. Weaver Miss Johnson 337 Hall The Senior Open Main Hall, March i6, ig20 CONTESTANTS Lawrence Waterbury^Hall . . . “The Ballot, Democracy’s Weapon” Ray M. Heckman …. “Facing the Mexican Situation” Decision — Names arranged according to rank. Judges — Prof. O’Neill, Prof. Weaver, and Mr. Flamming. Borchers The Junior “Ex” Main Hall, March /j, igso CONTESTANTS Gladys Louise Borchers, Pythia . “Ideals in Peace and War’ Clyde B. Emery, Philomathia “The LTniversities and National Leadership’ Oscar Christianson, Athenae . “With Malice Toward None’ Mabel L. Cook, Castalia ….. “A Sign of the Times’ Carl H. Laun, Hesperia ” In the Wake of Government Operation’ ‘ Decision — First two according to rank. Judges — Miss Lucille Hatch, Mr. Flemming, and Prof. Weaver. 33S 01 mn The Junior Open Main Hall, March i6, ig20 THE CONTESTANTS Oscar Christianson . “With Malice Toward None’ Herman Louis Sinaiko . . ” Industrial Preparedness’ Clyde Emerv . “The Universities and National Leadership’ Agnes M. Fuller . . . “The Cry of the Children’ Harry Muskat . . “The American Farmer’ Mabel Cook … “A Sign of the Times’ Marguerite Schulz . “Our Duty Toward the Criminal’ Fern Constance . . “The Deportation of the AHen’ Decision — First two according to rank. Judges— Miss Lucille Hatch, Mr. Flemming, and Prof. Weaver. Christianson The Sophomore Open Main Hall, March 75, IQ20 THE CONTESTANTS Sterling Hill Tracy Samuel Sygman Dean P. Kimball Jerry H. Quam Florence Koltes Herbert Grant Arthur Towell Decision — First two according to rank. Judges — Miss Lucille Hatch, Mr. Flemming, and Prof. Weaver. America and Britain in the New World’ “What About Russia.?’ “Universal Military Training’ “A Realistic Education’ “A Plea for the Country Newspaper’ “Freedom of Speech and Press’ “True Americanism’ The Freshman ”Dec’ Main Hall, March ji, IQ20 THE CONTESTANTS Axley Ralph E. Axley, Hesperia . . . “The Party for the Middle Class” John M. Beffel, Philomathia . . ” Flag Day Address” — Woodrow Wilson Francis Lamb, Philomathia . “American Citizenship” — Theodore Roosevelt K. Francis Karel . . . . “What ‘American’ Means” Oscar E. Kiessling “America’s Entrance into the World War” — Lloyd George Decision — First three, according to rank. Judges — Miss Lucille Hatch, Prof. James M. O’Neill, Mr. Armstrong. Philomathia Literary Society OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Censor . Ass’t. Censor First Term Whitney Seymour Charles Assovsky Theodore J. Smith Henry H. Bakken Lorrelle A. Wolf Anthony Pesch Second Term Archie Werrbach Sterling Tracy John Egan Edward Kearns Patrick Gahagan Whitney Seymour Third Term Clyde B. Emery Charles Assovsky Herman Sinaiko Victor von Szeliski Theodore Smith Archie Werrbach THE YEAR’S PROGRAM Debates were held at every meeting during the year, and were interesting and varied. At all times questions of national interest were discussed; some of the subjects debated were the legality of strikes and lockouts, compulsory military training, labor representation on industrial boards of directors, Japanese immigration, the Irish question, and the Kansas Industrial Court Law. In addition to the debates, round-table discussions were held on Berger’s admission to Congress, and the Mexican and Shantung situations. At another meeting the Treaty of Versailles was formally presented, and the Article Ten, equal voting power, and the Shauntung reservations were discussed at great length. Another interesting meeting on the year’s program was one at which the club resolved itself into a mock Republican National Convention, with all the fiery nomination speeches and uncontrolled applause that characterizes a real national convention. 340 Assovsky Wehle Emery von Szeliski Lamb Drobka Katzenstein Kaumheimer Smith Seymour Kiessling Pesch Zischke Fitch Sinaiko Werrbach Wolf Tracy Nyhagen MEMBERS Henry H. Bakken Henry B. Katzenstein Edward P. Kearns Frederick Oldenburg ig20 Harold Pratt Edwin W. Schenck J. Rudolph Schlicher Whitney Seymour Sanford Smith George D. Spohn Archie J. Werbach Charles Assovsky Warren A. Bohl John M. Egan Clyde B. Emery Herman B. Halperin ig2i Leon E. Kaumheimer David W. McLenegan Clarence Ramsett Glenn J. MacMullen Anthony L. Pesch Herman L. Sinaiko Foster Strong Lester C. Weisse Lorrelle a. Wolf Sterling H. Tracy Patrick Gahagan Ralph Hawkes Dean P. Kimball ig22 Francis O’Laughlin Leslie C. Sims Theodore J. Smith Clarence G. Trachte Victor von Szeliski John M. Beffel Douglas B. Bell Edward T. Donovan Frank J. Drobka Logan D. Fitch Alfred AL Gruhl Oscar E. Kiessling 1923 Leslie F. Lamb Karl A. Maier George F. Murphy Paul T. Nyhagen Robert C. Peterson John J. Pinney John H. Sarles John P. Servatius Lowell S. Slagg Stanley W. Slagg Edward W. Wehle Herbert J. Wible Walter C. Zischke 341 mmimimiimmimnimmiiiuv^ ‘ Hesperia Literary Society OFFICERS Baron de Hirsh Meyer Harvey Meyer Lawrence Dijnn Carl H. Laun Elmer Koch Eugene Hatch Ralph Nafziger President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Guardian . Censor Assistant Censor YEAR’S PROGRAM The year 1919-1920 was one of the most successful forensic years this university has seen in many years, and Hesperia came in for her full share of the program. The debates held during the year were all of them of the type that develop powerful debaters and a peppy and enthusiastic club. Every meeting contained something worth while, and every program was replete with up-to-date topics and discussions. The single biggest thing of the year was of course the winning of the Joint Debate from Athena, and the wresting from her of the forensic champ- ionship of the university. [13 Lauii L. Kletzien Hatch Koch Rowe Kohl Gerholz H. Kletzien Kohl Voltz Ivey Heuer Kraege Richmond Katz Bernard Meyers Cowan Frohbach E. Kletzien Dunn H.Meyer Pope Ragatz Chen Muskat Axley Craig Fucilla Osgood B. Meyer Quam Anderson, J. A. Aronson, Harry J. Chandler, Arthur L Hatch, Eugene Hayes, William P. Kletzien, Hobart H. MEMBERS 1920 Koch, Elmer J. Metzker, William M. Meyer, Baron de Hirsh Meyers, Bernard E. Nafziger, Ralph Ragatz, Lowell J. Chen, Kokuei Aschenbrenner, Steven Blodgett, Clifford A. CuLLEN, Kenneth A. Davidson, J. Hyman Dunn, Lawrence B. Frohbach, Harold O. Fucilla, Joseph G. Heseman, Earl J. Ivey, Everett D. Abrams, Ralph Atwood, John CoLLipp, W. Fulton Craig, Johnston G. Greco, Charles Grueneisen, Jesse R. Kletzien, Elmer Kohl, Leo H. Albee, Frank W. Alleman, Harold E. Axley, Ralph E. Gerholz, Robert P. Hartwig, Harold 1921 Tg22 1923 Krause, Clarence C. Laun, Carl H. Landry, Leo Lehrdahl, Nels C. MacLean, Chester E. McCoy, Bruce R. Meyer, Harvey G. Muskat, Harry Wright, Warren F. Kraege, Halsey Osgood, Carroll W. Perlman, Henry Pope, G. Guion Quam, Jerry H. Rowe, Olaf Tangneey, Homer F. White , Burton H. Heuer, Wilbur J. Katz, Wilbur G. Morse, Wayne L. Richmond, Lawrence VoLZ, Phillip W. M HI 1 1 1 1 IM 1 1 ” (1 1 1 1 n 1 1 III 1 1 1 ( n 1 1 1 111 1 1 ^ 11 f m ■ ^ J m Athenae Literary Society OFFICERS Fletcher G. Cohn Clarence Fugina S. S. Jordan I. Arnold Perstein Ralph Stiles . Carlton W. Meyer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Censor Recording Scribe THE YEAR’S PROGRAM The Joint Debate, in wiiich Athenae was a contestant, was by far the biggest thing on the year’s program. Debates and round-table discussions were held at almost every meeting, though, and some of the subjects taken up were Russian economic aspects, the Shantung question, the Fiume question, intervention in Mexico, the formation of an Anglo-American alliance, the good-roads move- ment, the advisability of the eight-hour day, and Minimum Wage laws. ^nllllllllll I M I 1 I 1 M M ‘ ” 344 Reitan Alschuler Miller Foss Perstein Spence VVehle Christianson Friedman Pollack Bjornson Liu Severson Mahlkuck Pierre Pitzner Bergerman Fritschler Lindow Jordan Field Fugina Cohn Lichtenwalner VanVleck Stiles Albertz Wallen O’Connell Sygman Pleck Scheinfeldt Crocker Marshall Bahadur Wilder MEMBERS Graduate Harry Pollock Mohindra Bahadur Max Albertz Fletcher Cohn James Blauveldt Lawrence Hall ig20 Chung Hung Liu Samuel Mahlkuck Hardy Steeholm Ralph D. Stiles John Van Vleck Goodwin B. Watson Frank Wilder Austin L. Alvarez Harry Belman Frederick Doerfler Maurice Field Clarence Fugina Alvin Pitzner ig2i Bernard Larson Ray Lichtenwalner John Lowe Gilbert Marshall Francis O’Connell L Arnold Perstein William Pierre Joseph Pleck Arnol Roberts Taylor H. Seeber Conrad Severson Jacob E. Weisman Sherwood Buckstaff Melbourne Bergerman Carl Lindow Stephen Jordan ig22 Samuel Sygman Perry Foote Claire Crocker Ralph Spence Alex Wehle Birney Miller Bjorn Bjornson Walter K. Schwinn Jacob Alschuler Abraham Friedman John Fritschler Maynard Halverson 1923 Ingvold Hembre Carlton Meyer Edgar Nappe Anthony Nerad Norman Reitan Harvey Parker William Tannewitz Silas Wallen 345 ^111 1 1 HHIMIIIIIIIIII Agricultural Literary Society OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sgt. at Arms First Term Bruce Cartter W. A. Duffy E. E. Price H. H. Metcalf K. C. Sly Second Term J. H. Jones B. W. Allen E. F. Kuehn W. C. Stauss T. R. Potts Third Term Ralph Peterson Alelvin Luther W. C. Stauss Helmar Casperson V. F. Sears THE YEAR’S PROGRAM Interesting debates and many of them have characterized the meetings of the Agric Lit this year. A new plan of organization, whereby the membership of the club is divided into six teams, each team debating against the others to decide the club championship, has been very successful, and the competition developed has resulted in some very thorough debates. The club hopes that next year the Hill society not engaged in the Joint Debate will accept the Agric Lit’s challenge to an inter-society debate. Illllllllllm- 41 Hartman Kuehn Weavers Duffy Schroeder Casperson Lindow Peterson Luther Palmer Price Alassey Crawford Allin Holzbog Sly Goldman Tiedjens Nelson Rogers Hembre Jones Langen Katz English Sears Stauss Magistad Taylor Heggestad Kubier Schaenzer Grant Metcalf Khoorshid Cartter Kuckuk Albert Schueler Millard Rummel King Albertz Jacka Potts Boerner Eke Lampman Ramsey Bruce Cartter Helmar Casperson H. H. Cole W. A. Duffy Paul A. Eke MEMBERS ig2o J. H. Jones A. B. Khoorshid Howard C. King Edwin S. Kolb Julius E. Kubier Adelbert C. Kull George F. Massey August Nelson Otis W. Palmer B. W. Allin D. J. English Sam Goldman W. A. Hartman J. J. Hanousek Garold Heal ig2i Ernest Heggestad I. O. Hembre W. S. Jacka W. C. Krueger H. M. Kuckuk C. E. Lampman M. E. Luther R. A. Peterson R. W. Rummel J. T. Schaenzer W. C. Stauss V. A. Tiedjens A. L. Boerner Robert Boerner H. D. Chapman J. F. Crawford H. E. Grant F. D. Harris W. C. Holzbog H. J. Katz ig22 E. F. Kuehn Clark McConnell A. L. MacMahon O. C. Magistad H. H. Metclaf T. R. Potts E. E. Price Wayne Ramsey M. W. Schueler V. F. Sears K. C. Sly D. A. Stremmen L. W. Taylor H. A. Vanderhoof H. C. Weavers WiLLARD Albert A. O. Alberz F. W. Carlin Garold Jenney B. B. Langen 1923 E. P. Lindow A. L. Millard George Millard George Pr^bill C. R. Rogers H. R. Stiles E. E. Schroeder G. L. Weber Walter Wisnicky ^1 1 1 III I I M 1 1 I II n I ri I I u I 1 1 1 111 I I I I I I I I Pythia Literary Society OFFICERS ViRA WiNCHELL Mary Bonzelet Lillian Hanson Clara Paulson Mary Johnstone EsTELLE Stone President . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Censor Keeper of the Archives THE YEAR’S PROGRAM This year marks the tenth anniversary of the founding of Pythia. To cele- brate that fact the meetings this year have been full of interesting and live dis- cussions on current topics. The keen competition resulting in Miss Borcher’s selection as the Pythia representative in the Junior “Ex” is but a symbol of the spirit that has prevailed throughout the year. Incidentally, the fact that Pythia’s representative won the right to represent Wisconsin in the N. 0. L. added no small feather to Pythia’s cap. 348 Conlee Rankin Schulz Hanson Gerken Lucas Ely Johnstone Kingston Paulson O’Keefe Wood Luckey Loveland Wimmler Heise Mell Murphy Dodd Green Levi Hill Stone McMeans Landon Lacey Mackin O’Malley LWinchell Margraff Harley Jensen Dana Owen Borchers Tucker Mykel Braun Gruenheck McDonald V.Winchell Gudsos Winslow Bonzelet Outhouse MEMBERS Dorothy Greene Graduates Dagmar Jensen Virginia Megeath Eleanor Bruns Mary Bonzelet Alma Braun Helen Dodd Marguarite Dana Florence Gerken Alta Gudsos Kathryn Mykel ig20 Lillian Hanson Isabel Hill Mary Johnstone Virginia Kitchell Ruth Luckey Gertrude Margraff Mildred Mell Hazel Murphy Margaret McMeans Clara Paulson IvA Rankin Isabel Quarberg Estelle Stone ViRA Winchell Delphine Wood Gladys Borchers Agnes Fuller Dorothy Levi 792/ Lydia Lacey Doris Lucas Kathryn Mykel Marguerite Schulz] Genevieve Van Gent Mary Voorhees Carol Conlee Dorothy Dwight Katherine Ely Esther Haven ig22 Esther Heise Olive Kingston Margaret O’Keefe Laures Owen Lydia Schulz Eleanor Shearer Alice Tucker Ima Winchell Isabel Winslow 1923 Mildred Downie Frances Landon Alice Outhouse Gertrude Harley Beda Mackin Mildred Wimmler 349 Ill III III M I 111 1 1 III 111 I Ml 111 1 1 III 1 1 1 ^ ^ ‘ ■ ‘^m 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 III I M I mm 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 m 1 OFFICERS Elizabeth Kundert ….. President Gladys Riggs ….. Vice-President Catherine Cleveland ….. Secretary Anna Stofflet ….. Treasurer LoRENA Oestreich ….. Music Director THE YEAR’S PROGRAM Like the other literary societies, CastaHa has had a complete and crowded year. Every meeting has seen a live and well-worked-out debate on some interest- ing subject, and Castalia has done her full share in combining with the other societies in boosting forensics generally. Although Castalia was defeated by Pythia in the oratorical contests, she clearly demonstrated her right to forensic honors by winning from Pythia in the Girl’s Joint Debate by a unanimous deci- sion. 350 Chappel Nelson Miller Haskins Voorhees Albrecht Yeomans E.Markham Sawyer Constance Lee Wickenden Alexander Martin Richter Mclver Cremer Foote Ayers Black Noetzel Robertson Weber Berg Nyland Winter Dutch Burnam Labisky Hintzen Reams C. Oestreich Sinclair Moe Sanders Osborne Koltes Gibbon Lund Tamblingson Ostland Jones Walker Gaik More Soderberg Wright M.Markham Gregg Coe Calvert Davis Bradfield Weber Stofflet Riggs Kundert Cleveland Oestreich Pointer Cook Smith Alma Bradfield Celia Barrett Anita Burnam Catherine Cleveland Orpha Coe Eleanor Galk Elsie Gibbon Josephine Hintgen Erna Kiekhofer Anna Alexander Benita Berg Charlotte Calvert Alice Chappell Fern Constance Mabel Cook Louise Davis Harriett Dawson Rose Durch Adelaide Anderson Esther Ayres Dorothy Cremer Gladys Haskins Edna Hoffman MEMBERS IQ20 Margaret Lee Zella Loomer Bertha Lund Margaret Markham Orpha Moe Eunice Nelson Gertrude Noetzel Eighmy-Belle Osborn IQ2I Josephine Foote Mabel Gregg Harriett Hammond Dorothy Jones Elizabeth Markham Ruth Miller Jessie Ann More Ruth Pointer IQ22 Florence Koltes Hester Martin Caroline Oestreich LoRENA Oestreich Clara Saunders Gladys Riggs Mildred Sinclair Anna Stofflet Wara Tamblingson Gertrude Weber Louise Weld Mildred Winnie Florence Wright Elvira Ostlund Dorothy Reams Esther Robertson Jane Salisbury Alice Sanders Lillian Soderberg Elizabeth Voorhees Emroy Walker Lenora Weber Louise Yeomans Frances Sawyer Violet Smith Elizabeth Thwing Gertrude Wickendon Mabel Winter IQ23 Edith Black Florence McIver Marie Nyland Louise Labisky Harriet Nichols Marion Richter 351 353 Captain Wood Captain Keliher Captain Ward University of Wisconsin Reserve Officers Training Corps SENIOR DIVISION Infantry Unit Artillery Unit Signal Corps Unit Captain John S. Wood, Ord. . . Commandant Captain John Keliher, Inf. . . Assistant Commandant Captain Orlando Ward, F. A. . Assistant Commandant ENLISTED PERSONNEL William G. Atkins, Inf. Rtd. . Regimental Sergeant Major Chambord, H. St. Germain, S. C. Master Signal Electrician John Brown, Rtd. …. Quartermaster Sergeant Herman Mason, Inf. . . Battalion Sergeant Major FIRST SERGEANTS Frederick Post, Inf. Rtd. Eugene McDonnell, Inf. Rtd. Ray E. Shire, Inf. Nelson T. Miles, F. A. SERGEANT Frank Sheehan, F. A. PRIVATES John F. Cunningham, F. A. John C. Welch, F. A. 354 r 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I I I I I I I I I ‘.’^ I I I H M Ml 1 1 I I I I 111 I H III I II I H I III 1 1 IP^ ‘ ‘^iiuiiiiimimmimiiiiimnmim Officers Roster 1919-1920 FIRST REGIMENT RoswELL E. Hewett John C. Wolfe William A. Field Colonel Lieut. Colonel Captain and Adjutant Company A William P. Hayes R. D. Evans . J. T. Beatty . G. B. Gates . FIRST BATTALION Major J. B. Bolender Captain Captain Second Lieut. Second Lieut. Company C R. E. Hawks . B. Fontaine . Kenneth Fagg C. A. Kraege Captain First. Lieut. Second Lieut. Second Lieut. Company B Fred Ruffalo L. McCandless E. A. Drake . H. Prinz H.Roy . Captain First Lieut. Second Lieut. Second Lieut. Second Lieut. Company D L. A. Wolf W. H. Pryor Captain Second Lieut. SECOND BATTALION M. H. Zwicker . . . . . . Major L.P.Warner …. Captain and Adjutant Company E Louis Carlson . . Captain Roy Sorenson . First Lieut. E. E. Crane . . Second Lieut. W. M. Cross . . Second Lieut. Company G L.P.Warner. . . Captain M. O. Flom . . . Captain Company F E. C. Caluwaert . . Captain R. L. LuENiNG . . Captain C. I. Wasson . . First Lieut. E. W. Fisher . . First Lieut. Company M R. B. Borden . . Captain H. E. Grant . . First Lieut. W. J. Robinson . Secojid Lieut. Wolfe Bolender Zwicker Sherr Company N N. L. Bowers F. M. Williams R. B. Matson . K. W. KiNSEY. W. J. Mueller Captain Captain First Lieut. Second Lieut. Second Lieut. Company D. R. Mead Fred Nolte P. Nolte Captain . First Lieut. Second Lieut. THIRD BATTALION J. R. Sherr C. M. Russell Major Captain and Adjutant Company H W. A. Field J. N. Shure D. J. Mahoney Captain . First Lieut. Second Lieut. Company K J. H. Travers R. L. Andrews M. M. Bogie . Captain . First Lieut. Second Lieut. Company William Brill G. E. Wood . J. W. Richards W. C. ZlSCHKE Company Blandford Jennings H. BiLANSKY . Edwin Mead . Captain Captain . First Lieut. Second Lieut. Captain Captain Second Lieut. SIGNAL CORPS Charles T. Schrage Roswell Herrick . F. W. Nolte . H. J. Affleck V. VON SZELISKI Major Captain First Lieut. Second Lieut. Second Lieut. ARTILLERY UNIT J. C. Wolfe D. E. Cass R. W. Rogers A. H. Gruppe W. C. Thiel Lieut. Colonel Captain First Lieut. First Lieut. First Lieut. 358 361 WITH the formation of a special section devoted entirely to Music, the 1921 Badger shows its appreciation of the extent to which musical activity in the university has developed. In the past few years the number of people interested in Music has increased steadily, and the standard of their performance has risen correspondingly, so that today this university may well be proud of its representatives in the art of Music. In company with the other activities, Music has felt the influence of the New Era. This year there have been more musical programs by the different organizations than ever before. The university bands have regained their pre-war strength of two full regimental bands, and they have revived the Winter Concert Series. The bands have also gone with the football team, and carried the spirit of Wisconsin into foreign fields. The men’s Glee Club has had a very full year’s program, for in addition to giving the Prom Concert and several other local concerts, they have visited nearly every city of any size in Wisconsin. The girl’s musical organizations have been forced to stay in Madison, but their performances here have been a source of pleasure to the university. Altogether it has been an exceedingly profitable year for music, and it is hoped to be that the New Era promises a repetition of the success and interest of this year. 362 Men’s Glee Club E. Earle Swinney . Ralph S. Mackay . RussEL M. Fetter . John W. Gregg Harland B. Walker Clark J. Carroll . Walter B. Blair Director President Vice-President Secretary Librarian Treasurer and Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Sidney F. Moody Arnol V. Roberts RussEL M. Fetter John W. Gregg Samuel E. Ogle Leland M. Forman Ralph S. Mackay Howard M. Sharp MEMBERS FIRST TENORS Bernard Huebner Sim T. McCray SECOND TENORS Edward L. Perkins FIRST BASSES Harland B. Walker SECOND BASSES John H. Warren Burl A. Slocum PIANIST Paul Sanders VIOLIN SOLOIST Orvin a. Sale N. H. Stearn Alvin S. Peterson Roy H. Roberts Earl D. Brown Don V. Slaker Elmer Hintz Leland W. Spickard Clifford E. Ives Gregg Warren Fischedick Slaker Ogle Carroll Cohn Hintz Sharp Roberts Schwinn Mackay Moody Peterson Spickard Walker Perkins Ives Roberts Swinney Forman Fetter McCray 363 University of Wisconsin Regimental Bands FIRST REGIMENTAL BAND W. E. Yates ….. Captain and Conductor J. H. Jaquish First Ass’t. Co. Lieutenant and Assistajit Conductor D. M. Bennett . . First Lieutenant and Manager First Lieutenant and Quartermaster Second Lieutenant Principal Musician Drum Major C. C. CONGDON A. C. WiLGUS E. L. Teetor , S. M. Ryan B. H. White , Libr Clarinets Cornets Baritones R. G. Smiley (Principal) E. L. Teetor (Principal) L. L. Sams (Principal) J. Rydjord J. H. Jaquish J. K. Potter M. D. Jackson F. A. Van Sant C. C. CoNGDON P. B. Roman C. Brodt E. W. Hardy H.M.Sharp D. R. Lamont J. Cohen C. Campbell Saxophones W. T. Jenks V. J. Hittner L. E. Chase L. W. Morrissey G. B. Tjoflat M. C. Galby M. R. Katz Horns Trombones String Bass D. M. Bennett (Principal) W. T. Seder (Principal) G. H. Head R. B. Meyers W. Bonesteel L. W. Spickard A. H. Emerson Tubas I. WOODHOUSE K.J. Benz A. L. Simpson B. McQueen G. Whale L. E. Jackson H. J. Deutsch H. W. Hunt Piccolo Flutes Dru ms H. Gregory C. A. Hoppert (Principal) M. C. Pierce Oboe C. C. Neumeister W. F. Hocking.s L. H. Shapiro H. D. Chapman 364 mmm SECOND REGIMENTAL BAND J/C. Cornelius Lihr ^ Clarinets E. C. Brabec A. C. Florin R. W. Harvey R. J. Heeren A. N. Jones C. W. Krause C. H. Kruse J. C. Lotter J. R. Nalbach C. W. Osgood Horns J. C. Fleming R. A. KiLPATRICK K. M. Watson Drums R. E. Frost T. M. Thompson P. M. Flatten A. R. Stevens Cornets D. S. Dewire D. S. Stephens D. B. Osborn J. J. Burnett R. L. BURNEY J. T. MiLLIKEN J. H. Parmley V. RoicK p. A. FOOTE Trombones H. A. HiRsiG C. J. Armstrong P. E. Bollinger F. A. Crabb J. S. Hess W. J. Klossner S. P. MURAT P. Sanders J. C. WOLL Flutes H. D. Frazier Baritones A. E. Albrecht R. A. Clark P. E. Frederick D. A. Thomas F. E. TUTTLE Saxophones J. E. Alschuler S. DizoN A. J. Emanuel C. E. Holden L. M. Kelhofer J. Mokrejs F. A. Pabst A. E. ROEHL C. J. Schmidt J. M. Van Matre Basses A. J. WiLGUS C. Hendra T. Stevens The University Regimental Bands, after a period of depression during the war, are rapidly getting back to their pre-war standard. The First Regimental Band, consisting of forty eight musicians, and which is essentially a concert band, has revived the Winter Concert Series; the second band is mainly a training organization. When a man has played with either band faithfully for two years, he is entitled to a bronze fob, and if he has played for three years, he receives a silver fob. When he has completed four years of faithful service, he is given a gold key, engraved with his name, rank and special honors. There have never been more than five or six gold keys granted in one year, and each man who has earned one considers it one of his most valued possessions. The men who will receive gold keys this year are: Russell G. Smiley Dallas R. Lamont Ross B. Meyers Vernon J. Hittner Lewis W. Morrisey 365 en GirUs Glee Club Prof. C. H. Mills Herbis Hanson Florence Nash Marion Bendeke Delphine Wood Director Pianist OFFICERS Ruth Anderson Margaret Butler Isabel Camp Dorothy Carlock Alice Crary Marion Bendeke Mary Fowler Velma Howe Margaret Jansky Helen Dickinson Grace Gleerup Dorothy Bassett Ruth Chandler FIRST SOPRANOS Josephine Darrin Rose Durch Hazel Kellog Florence Nash Lauretta Nichols Carrie Oestreich SECOND SOPRANOS Dorothy Latta Frankie Ogle Ruth Pointer Lucille Teske FIRST ALTOS Marie McKitrick Marguerite Meyer Orpah Moe SECOND ALTOS Frances Coburn Merle Gibbs President Secretary- Treasurer Librarian Christine Outcalt Ruth Smith Kathryn Tenney Mary Tillotson Margaret Wensley Violet Timlin Maurine Withey Dorothy Belle Wood Lillian Soderberg Gladys Tyrill Marie Wittwer Esther Stowell Delphine Wood Ogle Crary Tyrill Chandler Coburn Tillotson Kellog Dickinson Smith Butler Tenney Howe Wood Fowler Soderburg McKitrick Latta Bassett Oestreich Jansky Martin Gibbs Outcolt Nichols Gleerup Pointer Moe Wensley Hanson Wood Durch Teske Withey Nash Camp Meyer Clef Club OFFICERS Lucille Nutter Georgina Smith Marie McKitrick Ruth D. Smith Helen Shaidnagle Reba Hatden President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Clef MEMBERS Dr. HONORARY Charles H. Mills Agnes Burke Mildred Chichester Wilhelmina Ehrman Hertis Hanson Helen Harper Reea Hayden Clara Hoover Ruby Britts Dorothy Carlock Persis Davis Maude Miller ACTIVE Nellie Larsen Dorothy Martin Marie McKitrick Lucille Nutter Marguerite Nuzum Caroline Oestreich Jane Salisbury ASSOCIATE Mildred Olson Ruth Pointer Thrascilla Powers Helen Shaidnagle Doris Simonson Georgina Smith Ruth D. Smith Violet Timlin Margaret Warren Mildred Winnie Gretchen Schweizer Kathryn Tenney Dorothy Levi Doris Wyatt Ha Martin Chichester Winnie Ehrman Ruth D. Smith ison Simonson Hoover Nutter G. Smith Oestreich Harper Salisbury McKitrick Larsen 369 Lothrop Follett Deirdre Cox 1921 Junior Prom May 14, IQ20 Lothrop Follett Deirdre Cox . General Chairman . Prom Queen ASSISTANT PROM CHAIRMEN DeWitt Van Pinkerton Willard Kates George Bunge CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES Ken Ede Leon Kaumheimer William Florea Ludlow North Herbert Stolte Paul Kayser . William Pickard John Bigler . Willis Rounseville Vernon Sell . Adolph Teckmeyer Wesley Travers Winifred Titus Phil Falk Harold Lamb Thomas Clark Harriet Bartlett Frank Weston William Paul Frank Wolfe Taylor Seeber Publicity Publicity Finance Ways and Means Ways and Means Transportation Reception Floor Music Men’s Arrangements Prom Supper Alumni Programs Special Features . Decorations Boxes Women’s Arrangements Prom Fox Trot Movie Benefit Pre-Prom Dance Accounts 370 PROM NEWS “^DEFEND SHIFT OF m dissension g»<'*;^J , May "i^i^^^^MEB^ -''^eO/T^^. 'VO ^ in -"'CKETS ON OPEN SALE TODAY FOR PROM rf)NCERTS -1 l/J^^'^'tif PROM OBJECTORS e Ciub*n Pfogrnr.) Changed '"f.t| o Isichide Lfct of Humor Songs '"-i ^<^J""SCARCE; MEETING SILENCES CRITICS Holding- of fair I i'avored By C(, safe of tipt:cts for ■rta to Ijc given b;, „^__^''u!Ic'r thcaUi Eve. to M!2^^^ot>4 es Seasons fo7 the Ol’l;; tile junier ^ ?f^ar, was 5 ‘Or ,,,, mHT?WG^„ . „ be . tile truti, .oitifspectatov Ticket ‘^<^C^^^.-;<^^ PRO^.I FOR i NPKOMOt^' 1919 Homecoming October j/, November r, 2 WISCONSIN vs. MINNESOTA Clarence V. Joerndt . General Chairman Doris Simonson ASSISTANT GENERAL CHAIRMEN Floyd Hewett Harold Draper CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES John McPherrin Harold Gill . Helen Snyder LoRiNG Hammond Helen Sackett John Brindley Publicity Program Button Sale Alumni Reception Mass Meeting Ray Linehan Fred Sperry . . Decorations William Florea Business Manager LoTHROP Follett . Special Stunts Marion Dickens . Registration William Duncan Parade and Bonfire Frederick Stuhler Homecoming Dance Finance PROGRAM Friday evening: Mass Meeting, Torchlight Parade, and Bonfire. Saturday: Alumni meetings and class reunions Cross-country, Minnesota vs. Wisconsin Football game, Minnesota vs. Wisconsin Homecoming Dance Sunday: Open house at all sororities. PRIZE WINNING DECORATIONS Delta Gamma . . . First Prize, Best Decorated Sorority House Sigma Nu .... First Prize, Best Decorated Fraternity House Y. M. C. A. . . . . First Prize, Best Decorated Rooming House Chadbourne .... First Prize, Best Decorated Dormitory Icicrndt Siiiii'iiMiii lleucli Draper 374 fig First Annual Varsity Jamboree April II, IQ20 General Chairmen Wyman Smith Assistant Chairmen Robert Rewey Ways and Means Committee Burial Committee Stunts Committee Lights . Grub Committee Publicity Posters . Music Committee GUS TuCKERMAN Marion Roth Amy Jobse Clarence Joerndt, Chairman William Goessling, Chairman "Sparks" Dodge, Chairman Decorations . Adolph Teckemeyer . Everett Grubb, Chairman Leon Kaumheimer, Chairman Cardinal Frieda Rummel Reuben Chadbourn, Chairman 376 Eighth Annual Military Ball Armory, April p, ig20 Hewett Miss Larsen Cadet Colonel RoswELL E. Hewett General Chairmen Miss Nellie Larsen ..... Partner Cadet Lieut. Colonel John C. Wolfe Advisor to Chairman Assistants to General Chairman Cadet Major Bolender Cadet Major Zwicker COMMITTEES Arrangements Cadet Majors Bolender and Zwicker Cadet Captains W. A. Field and W. P. Hayes Electrical Features Cadet Major J. R. Sherr Decorations Cadet Major Schrage, Chairman. Cadet Captain R. H. Herrick; Cadet Lieuts. Affleck, E. P. Hanson, O. R. Terry, V. von Szeliski. Programs and Printing Cadet Major Zwicker, chairman; Cadet Captains L. A. Wolf, F. M. Williams; Cadet Lieuts. A. H. Gruppe, H. J. Bilansky, B. Fontaine. Reception Cadet Captain Joseph Travers, chairman; Cadet Captains G. E. Wood, E. W. Fisher, R. W. Rogers. Finance Cadet Captain N. L. Bowers, chairman; Cadet Captain L. P. Warner; Cadet Lieut. F. H. Kraege. Special Features Cadet Captain B. Jennings, chairman; Cadet Captains R. P. Hawks, D. E. Cass; Cadet Lieuts. J. N. Shure, J. D. Babcock, A. D. Marvin. Publicity Cadet Captain D. R. Mead, chairman; Cadet Captain E. C. Caluwaert; Cadet Lieuts. W. C. Thiel, R. Sorenson., L. McCandless, K. W. Kinsey, H. W. Smith, K. S. Fagg, F. B. Leitz, A. H. Boylan. Floor Cadet Captain F. Buffalo, chairman; Cadet Captains C. AL Russell, M. O. Flom, R. B. Borden, L. A. Brill; Cadet Lieuts. E. E. Crane, R. L. Andrews, D. E. Reynolds. Music Cadet Lieut. C. C. Congdon, chairman; Cadet Captain R. D. Evans,; Cadet Lieut. J. H. Jaquish. Officers' Banquet Cadet Captain W. A. Field, chairman; Cadet Captain R. L. Luening; Cadet Lieuts. F. W. Nolte, W. M. Cross, R. B. Matson, R. B. Martin, D. J. Mahoney, A. C. Muller. 378 CO-EDX K s Keystone Keystone is composed of the presidents of tlie recognized women's organiza- tions of the university. It aims to unify women's activities and afford an oppor- tunity for drill in parliamentary procedure. Dorothy Belle Wood Helen Colby . OFFICERS MEMBERS President Secretary Dorothy Wood . . Barnard Helen Snyder . Blue Dragon Elizabeth Kundert Castalia Hazel Wright . Census chairman Evelyn Ludlow Chadbourne,ist sem. Ruth Marie Urban Chadbourne,2nd. Lucille Nutter . Clef Club Verna Tucker . Euthenics Club Florence Nash Glee Club Marjorie Severance Green Button Margaret Craighill Mortar Board ViRA Winchell . . Pythia Janet Durrie Red Domino "Marion Strassburger Red Gauntlet Amy Jobse Helen Ramsey Garnet Kleven Helen Colby Phyllis Hamilton . S. G. A. . Suffrage League Theta Sigma Phi . Twelfth Night . W. A. A. Marion Roth Woman's Ed. Cardinal Marguerite Shepard Yellow Tassell Louise Weld . . Y. W. C.A. Durrie Shepard Strassburger Tucker Craighill Kleven Jobse Kundert Hamilton Severance Roth Weld Nash Ludlow Snyder Winchell Colby Wood Wright Nutter Ramsey 381 Blue Dragon Blue Dragon, an organization of senior women, began this year's activities with a Dutch dinner at Lathrop hall on October 23. The last week of March the society was in charge of Freshman week end, and to close the work of the year the members held a picnic on May 8. In addition to its activities Blue Dragon helps to maintain a cooperative house, Tabard Inn, and this year gave ^150 toward its support. The symbol of the organization is the Blue Dragon ring. OFFICERS Helen Snyder Margaret Wensley Hazel Wright Ruth Marie Urban Ruth Joerndt President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer G. A. representative Snyder Wensley Wright Urban 3S2 As an organization Yellow Tassel includes among its members all the women of the junior class. A part of the work of the society is to carry out the duties of the junior advisory system in advising and entertaining the freshmen women. Suppers and parties bring the members of Yellow Tassel together during the year. - OFFICERS Marguerite Shepard . . . . . President Helen Harper ..... Vice-President Margaret Swift ...... Secretary Janet Epstein ...... Treasurer Dorothy Kropf . . . .S.G.J. Representative Shepard Harper Swift Epstein 383 Red Gauntlet As a society of sophomore women Red Gauntlet is organized for the purpose of bringing its members into a closer relationship. One way of bringing the members together was through the all-sophomore mixer which the society staged during the winter. At Easter time the senior women were entertained at a spring party, and a picnic was given for Green Button. OFFICERS Marion Strassburger ZiRiAN Blish . Esther Haven Dorothy Ware President Vice-President Secretary T re usurer Strassburger Blish Havf War 384 Green Button This year nearly three-hundred fifty freshmen women were organized into the Green Button society. The members were brought together and made better acquainted through occasional spreads and parties. OFFICERS Marjorie Severance Mary Baldwin Margaret Randall Helen Rockwell . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Baldwin Randall Rockwell 385 JJJ_ Louise Weld Helen Snyder Isabel Bacon Helen Harper Anne Humphrey . Constance Kinne Mary Parkinson Marjorie Bartholf Zirian Blish Hazel Brashear Margaret Brown Dorothy Carlock Thelma Clark Rachel Commons Ellen Correll Dorothy Cremer Margaret Fisher Officers President Helen Cheetham Vice-President Sada Buckmaster Cabinet Social Service Membership Discussion Group Vespers Social Committee Helen Colder Florence Hanna Josephine Hintgen Hazel Hoag Adele Hoffman Janet Holzer Louise Hubbard Elizabeth Kundert Katherine Lees Janet Lindsay Helen Ramsey Mildred Rogers Doris Simonson . Winifred Titus . Evelyn Wise Members Dorothea McLaurin Margaret McDowell Viola Maag Dorothy Martin Lael Metcalf Margaret Pope Ruth Reid Mildred Sinclair Katherine Rosenberry Frieda Rummel June Grey Secretary Treasurer Publicity Conference Sophomore Commission Religious Affiliations Finance Georgina Smith Lillian Soderberg Grace Stafford Isabel Waterman Margaret Wensley Ima Winchell Mabel Winter Hazel Wright Dorothy Chapman Dorothy Phluegner a' Humphrey Ramsey Parkinson Kinnc Rogers Bacon Anderson McClay Simonson Wise Cheetham Weld Snyder Harper 386 Freshman Commission . Kasbeer Stolte Baker Tunstall Elliott McDowell Walters Mackey Swain Haley Hutchinson Frick Parsley Sellers Hadley Vastine Boll Snyder Wallace Winter Henry McClymont Members Margaret Boll Isabel Capps Helen Elliott Margaret Ferris Alice Frick Eleanor Graves Sue Hadley Louise Haley Margaret Henry Genevieve Hutchinson Helen Kasbeer Jessie McClymont Frances McDowell Ethel Mackey Cleo Parsley Leona Sellers Florence Stolte Viola Swain Kathryn Tunstall Blanche Vastine Gertrude Wallace Josephine Walters Carrie Winter Sophomore Commission Ewell Bridgman Babcock Jackson Reid Thomas Cheetham Winchell Spensley Wheeler McDowell Shaner Sehon White Keenan Parkinson Stockdale Haven Bartholf Simonson Holzer Members Mary Babcock Katherine Bartholf Mary Bridgman Helen Cheetham Agnes Ewell Gladys Hasklns Esther Haven Janet Holzer Matilda Keenan Virginia Jackson Margaret McDowell Carol Parkinson Ruth Reid Elizabeth Sehon Dorothy Shaner Alice Spensley Ethel Stockdale Margaret Thomas Helen White Ima Winchell 387 Euthenics Club Euthenics club, as an organization of university women, has as its purpose the promoting of an interest in home economics and its related subjects. The members hold regular meetings throughout the year and as part of their work make clothes for children of the Italian district. r OFFICERS Verna Tucker Dorothy Wood Elizabeth Miller Ann Braun President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer iif . #f- Kimball Ackley Raymond Leitzell Yeomans Seaver Loomer Seeber Metz Heisse Wheelock Leavitt Oestrich I.McClay Pope Weeks Kirk Kingston C. McClay Hussa Waffle Goessling Taylor Bemis Bird Haynes Stackhouse Bruhnke Weber Robertson G.Heisig Fricke Walker Burnam Foote Tenney J.Heisig McNulty Fitch Lamb Couton Wood Tucker Miller Tamblingson Jones Patton 01 -"J m Womeris Equal Suffrage League The aim of the league is to aid in the spread of civic and political ideals and to cultivate among the women of the University an appreciation of the duties and responsibilities of voting citizens. The members of the league have con- ducted a discussion group and have taken up work along the line of voting methods and elections. These discussions have been supplemented by talks given by professors in the University. OFFICERS AND CABINET Helen Ramsey Helen Ulrich Rachel Commons Catherine Hickey Helene Clark Mary Voorhees Mary Alice Newton Gladys Slininger President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Political Education Committee . Chairman Publicity Committee Chairman Membership Committee Chairman Social Committee Commons Hickey Clark Ulrich Voorhees ' Newton Ramsey iiimmmMmiNHMiiimmimiM^-v^ ^11 Women's Commerce Club Irene Hensey Erna Kiekhofer Anne Wilkinson Orpha Coe President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Brewster, Grace Anderson, Elizabeth Coe, Orpha jg2o Fowler, Mary Hurley, Edith Belle Harrington, Florence Hensey, Irene Kiekhofer, Erna NissEN, Laura Buckmaster, Sada Christensen, Anne Dahm, Irene Estvad, Ruth Heins, Marguerite ig2i Harrison, Kathleen Olds, Helen Olesen, Julia Roth, Helen Statz, Carolyn Soderburg, Lillian Thompson, Helen Wipperman, Hildegarde Hoffman, Jennie Wilkenson, Anne Alexander, Marjorie Heim, Laura ig22 Jackson, Virginia Kiekhofer, Margaret Thwing, Elizabeth LiNDSTROM, Ruth McFarland, Evelyn Oleson A'IcFarland Harrington Alexander Wipperman Fowler Nissen Jackson Buckmaster Roth Christiansen Hurley Brewster Harrison Lindstrom Statz Dahm Coe Estvad Olds Thwing Heim Kiekhofer Thompson Hensey Heins Wilkinson Soderberg 390 01 Agricultural Women's Association The Agricultural Women's Association is an organization of all women en- rolled in the College of Agriculture. Its purpose is that of more closely uniting these women, fostering women's interest in agriculture, and investigating oppor- tunities in this field with the idea of furthering scientific agriculture as a vocation for women. OFFICERS Mary Johnstone Rebecca Ruhl Agnes Sarles Mary Johnstone Pauline Gerling Minnie Lippett Florence Mahorney Angeline Napiecinski MEMBERS ig20 Rebecca Ruhl IQ2I IQ22 President V ice-President Secretary- Treasurer Jessie Megeath Agnes Sarles Hazel Tompkins Ruth Sayre Catherine Woodman 1923 Helen Holden Tompkins ■ Lippett Napiecinski Mahorney Sayre Holden Woodman Ruhl Johnstone Sarles Gerling Chadbourne Hall OFFICERS Evelyn Ludlow President, first semester Ruth Urban President, second semester Marie Bodden . . Vice-President Erna Klosterman . . Secretary Marjorie Severance Eunice Nelson Mildred Sinclair Lorena Oestrich Anna Arnquist Keeper of Archives Treasurer Social Chairman Librarian Fire Captain YEAR'S CALENDAR Oct. 25 — Chadbourne Tea Jan. 14— Oct. 29 — Corridor Spreads Jan. 31 — Nov. 1-5 — Initiation Week Feb. 21— Nov. 12 — Hard Times Party Feb. 28— Nov. 16 — At Home Mar. 12- Nov. 22 — Matinee Dance Mar. 19— Dec. 4 — Annual Auction Apr. 10— Dec. 8— "Silent Night" Apr. 24- Dec. 13 — Christmas Party May i— June 5 — Senior Swing Out -Freshman Party -Faculty Dinner -Party for Barnard -Formal -Matinee Dance -St. Patrick's Cabaret -50th Anniversary -Mother's Week end -Faculty Dinner Nelson Bodden Klosterniann Arnquist Oestrich Ludlow Sinclair 396 ' i ' ' i . , 1 I i I i I I i I , M I . I I en Barnard Hall OFFICERS Dorothy Belle Wood Elzaida Barrett Marion Prentiss Dorothy Fritsch Maude Miller Ethel Stockdale Helen Ulrich Adele Hoffman Margaret Swift President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Music Chairman Librarian S. G. A. Representative S. G. A. Representative Fire Chief YEAR'S CALENDAR Oct. 26- — At Home ' Feb. 23- -Washington Birthday Party -St. Patrick's Party Oct. 31- —Hallowe'en Party Mar 17- Nov. 2- —Homecoming Tea Apr. I— -April Fool's Party Nov. 27- —Thanksgiving Day Program Apr. 10— -Matinee Dance Dec. 10- —Faculty Dinner Apr. 30 Mother's Week-end Dec. 13- —Matinee Dance May I— -Vaudeville Dec. 15- —Christmas Party May 26- -Informal Dance Jan. 16- —Informal Dance June 2— -Senior Swing-out Mahoney's 5/5 Lake Street Margaret Moran Esther Berry President Secretary-Treasurer Esther Berry Mary Caldwell Marjorie Lacy Agnes Lynch IQ20 Margaret Moran Elvira Osltand Hyacinth Rawley Anita Siewert IQ2I Esther Burke Doris Dellicker Marguerite Francis Jessie Hume Lucille Hubbard Ardis Hess Frieda Rummel Ida Swancut GussiE Gruenheck Hazel Tompkins IQ22 Rita Creary Margaret Duckett Barbara Hildreth Mildred Hoch Helen Mayer Helen Rairdon Carolyn Richardson Betty Thwing Catherine Woodman Lillian Hollis Marion Blair Regina Cawley Ramona Dalzell Dixie Davis 1923 Edith Royse Cornelia Schmitt Gene Sullivan Maurine Whithey Gladys Robinson 400 Ye Gath Inn 606 North Frances Street Lucy Woolery .... IQ20 Dorothy Evans Dorothy Guernsey Marian Kimball ig2i Louise Ingalls Alice Munro Ruth Russell Ada Sitterly ig22 Katherine Kemp Helen Kinne Margaret King Margaret McCaslin Katherine Oberlin Josephine Russell 1923 Marjorie Adams Angeline Bates Helen Moe Dorothy Bacon Bertha Burkhardt Edith Martha Alway NoRviL Braezeale Margaret Craighill Addella Boies Jean Chamberlain Eleanor Craighill Pauline Gerling Adelaide Adams Katherine Bartholf EuLA Day Agnes Ewell Ruth Hodgson Lucille Johnson Chairman Caroline Munro Gretchen Mueller Lucy Woolery Maxine Smith Katherine Stauffer Margaret Wheelock Louise Yeomans Marjorie Six Helen Shurtleff Marjorie Thomas Ethel Troyan Virginia Woolery BO Mary Peters Viola Swain Morris Dorothy Rohrer 402 Johnstone's $14 North Lake Street Lois Wuerpel Hanna Cummings Catherine Cleveland Hanna Cummings Florence Ackley Gladys Cance Laura Horton Frances Latimer Marion Schroeder Anna Binger Ellen Correll Louise Fritsche Mildred Gildehaus Miriam Arey Helen Elliott Thelma Evans ig20 Lois Wuerpel ig2i House President S. G. A. Representative Dorothy Levy Helen Smith ig22 1923 Juniet Spaulding Dorothy Sumption Myra Sumption Vera Tyler Lida Winkelbleck Helen Haffenberg Helen Knilans Vera Tyler Lucille West Gertrude Kehl Blanche Teitgen Margaret Wuerpel 403 Brad ford's 6ij North Frances Frances Malm . . . House President ig20 Ethel Fricke Thelma Paulson Frances Malm Olive Robinson Irmgard Mondschein Florence Wright Katherine Nelson ig2i Marie Bielenberg Madeleine Hancock Eunice Ethier Catherine Murray Evelyn Goessling Mary Stinson Gladys Hadley Claire Taylor Harriett Taylor Marian Ayres Alice Wilkins Margaret Butler ig22 Dorothy Doerr Helen Hudson Mary Reagan Dorothy Clare Dorothy Christoph Martha Groan Louesa Harrison 1923 LuciLE Lindahl Louise Reagan Mildred Rieck Mildred Taylor •104 Cochrane' s 602 North Frances Street IQ20 Meliena Bradley Kathryn Stackhouse Florence Collins Winifred Sullivan Frances Good Irene Welsh Mabel Hedderich Delphine Wood Lois Severinglaus ig2i Lorraine Mathews Evara Roessler Vera Phillips 1922 Mary Boyd Alice Tucker 1923 Gertrude Collins Katherine Ringwood Grace Maxcy Leone Stoffel Red Mill 2j7 Langdon Street Elizabeth James Alma Bradfield Margaret Hunter Grace McRae Esther Sanders Ellen Gould Irene Gunther Helen Hooper Frances Clark Helen Gary Mary Gifford Margaret Hodge Graduates ig2o Lessie Madison Hazel Wolf Marie Wittwer ig2i ig22 1923 Helen West Aletha White Marian Wittwer Dorothy Pearson Frances Ryan Florence Schlieker Majil Hooper Louise Moore Marjorie Neville Katherine M. Perkins 406 Robinson's 6ig Langdon Street Mary Black Margaret Reeder Cleo Lamb Frances Conklin Margaret Chambers Florine Smither Dorothy Lewis ig20 Marie Grams Eleanore Bogan Mary Black IQ2I Dorothy Hinman IQ22 Martha Whitlock 1923 Leah Slininger Helen Washburn Nelson's 6^1 Langdon Street House President Viola Cutler Elise Hartman Ethel Rastede Alma Roth Marion Baxter Elizabeth McCoy WiLMA Johnson WiLMA Johnson Edith Dopp Hazel Sequin FRANCf;s Beecher Pearl Anderberg 11. IQ20 Marene Rushenberg ig2i Catherine Hanitch ig22 Juliet Nusbum ■ 1923 Vera Eastman Puritan Townsend House President Gladys Schlosser Agnes Noll Anne Sillar Margaret Walker Maybelle Meyers 407 1W J-LLl MI Schneider's SIS North Mills Street Margaret Evans House President Freda Burg Helen M. Dick 1Q2I Margaret Evans E'lfreda E. Lanter ig22 Alice Peck 1923 Marion P. Anderson Pattye S. Brown Marion G. Culver Olivia P. Fentress H. Rew Nichols Tabard Inn 444 North Charter Street Helen Perkins Grace McLay Josephine Hintge Grace McLay. Elizabeth Miller . Olive Kingston Mabel Gregg ig20 Elsie Gibbon Gertrude Noetzel President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer AIabel Gregg Christina Weeks Hazel Hoag Edith Hadley Bertha Lund Anita Burnam ig2i Herdis Hanson Ola Johnston 1922 Esther Heise Marie Kallio 1923 Susan Hadley Amanda Kleuth Elizabeth Miller Rose Durch Fern Constance Ruth Pointer Mary Ausman Frawley's 620 Langdon Judith Ann Gilbert Grace Brewster Mary Aid Dorothy Devine 7920 Marie Gowdy House President Margaret Johnson Hazel Quam IC)2I Judith Ann Gilbert ig22 Dorothy Shoninger Esther Northrup Hildegarde Maedje Roberta Briggs Vera Solverson Edith Worthington Doris Willis Helen Shipley Ruth Fuller 1923 Evelyn Tousley Janet Holzer Ellsworth's 24.8 Langdon Street Louise Johnson Gi aduate Elsie Sameth House President Vivian Elflein Katherine Grimes Helen Johnson Elizabeth Kirk Irma Haak Ada Williams IQ2I Mary Maxwell Catherine Schultz Katherine Baird 1923 Lucille Simpson Ruth Baker Helen Kirk Isabel Wright George Louise Sehon Elizabeth Sehon Katherine Hullinger Helen Bell Dewark's 2J0 North Brooks Street Frances E. Klass Alma Braun Maude Clay Beulah H. McComb Mabel E. Anstey Florence G. Immell Margaret E. Frye Post Graduate Mary Mabel Cowden ig2o ig2i ig22 Catherine Mendenhall 1923 President Frances E. Klass Lillian M. Morehouse Dorothy Walker Leta M. Peebles Berniece Rollins Helen Gunderson Agnes Mulholland Gladys Zimmerman Adult Special Siggelko's 311 North Brooks Street Gertrude Margraff House Chai Graduate Dorothy Greene Helen Dodd Edna Jones Celia Andrews IQ20 ig2i Catherine Boschert Gertrude Margraff Ruby Rottiger Janet Epstein Cemilda Conture Cecelia Howe Margaret Brabant Margaretha Meyne ig22 1923 Alice McPhillips Thelma Maytum Dorothy Westendarp Hellen Smallshaw Phyllis Tatman 410 TTT Grady's Jo8 Langdon Street Louise Finch Ruth Rockwell Katherine Elliott Marion Bendeke Frances Dummer Louise Finch Ruth Anderson Helen Chase Dorothy Cremer Edith Hogan Mildred Gerlach Reinette Douglas Helen Gude Margaret Henry Enna Hollenbeck Graduate Claire Ashford ig20 IQ2I ig22 Mary Jane Lucas 1923 House President G. A. Representative Gertrude Hoagland Elizabeth Mathie Dorothy Randolph Ruth Rockwell Marion Parker Esther Stowell Margaret Turnbull Irene Spiker Vesta Wood Louise Moyer Elva Olander Harriett Wyatt Elizabeth Schnorbach "INVOCATION SPEA5?1IIS « t r r uiiirDtiBC oNcoNi^:^^::^-:r^\Ro Muir Knoll To- * 1 ‘/’■”ill; IN FBD dmiJk ■in, ‘ “‘•’» rJ”‘^^”‘ 10 1 Massm icea. Corr Plumbers Parade and Kiss the Bally Blar- ney Stone jr^^s; ^^^^^^^ ‘ u j’A FEATURE .SECTION. the ^’^cJjJL-^e’^ 1 4.v,e v,«ttOf v.„t>w Cedar Rapids tops FromWinfieldbylP mal Pick Star Fives of Middle West I.Tf:i!STATE STAHS Boil forward— v. Kief. W infield. Best guard-Bamc.s, Cedar Rapidh IJest centet-Jen-sen, Cedar [lapid.s FIRST TEAM P. Rief, WinfieW Forward Dobson, Winfield For-ward Jen.sen, Cedar R»piiis. . . .C<-nter Barnes, Cedar Rapids. Guard KtoppenWrg, Cedar Kapids.... Guard SECO.ND TEAM ^ Verks. Cedar Rapids. . -Fv.rwai-d K Nevers, Superior ....... For '.vii^c! HancocK* Superior Ct-.nler Kuha, CanUjn Cu-ard Bradly, Winfi*^ Guard Superior inTh Consolatio/ De Frosh Color Populai Tomorrow on Snakt aser's Holiday Pat Dcr.nis and Walt /ara, the Shamrock Tv.-in.>. ;tUingr that tomorrow is St. Pi . i’s day. , ■ n.l by way of wammg— snat orange niay be fashionable t: ■/ear, but woe tp the heim;> hat tie that brat-e.4 the opei; ■nlor.’d h’ THREE OUTIfOR JOBS OFCOWElfTIOK SJ l^^.^t ^’^^ Thousands in Vol. 413 Dedication of the Lincoln Terrace — On June 24, 1919, Alumni day, occurred the dedication of the Lincoln Terrace. This was one of the most impressive of all of the Commencement ceremonies. Speeches by prominent alumni and friends of the university, and imposing exercises marked Wisconsin’s welcome to her soldiers, sailors, and marines. The Governor” s Welcome — Gov. Phillipp delivered the state’s welcome at the Lincoln Dedication. This pic- ture was taken from the central arch- way of Main Hall, looking out across the terrace. The Procession — The women of the Senior class, in cap and gown, and the Junior and Sophomore women formed in procession and marched through the arch erected before the terrace. 414 Bonus Students “Fall In” for Pay — November 20, 1919, saw the first “bread- line” of the university’s 1200 soldier-students lined up in front of the Bursar’s office for their first month’s pay. Wisconsin is one of the few states that offers an educational bonus to ex-soldiers. Commerce Student’s Smoker — For the first time in university history, the com- merce freshmen got together with the upperclassmen in the State Capitol building for a smoker-mixer. Harry E. Benedict, ’14, assistant cashier of the National City Bank and assistant to Frank Vanderlip, was the principal speaker. 415 Activities of the Forest Products Laboratory The Sand-Bag Test — This seven- teen-foot aileron was designed, built, and tested by the Forest Products Laboratory. It was loaded with sand- bags, placed on wooden strips, giving a condition similiar to that taking place in actual flight. Small Drum Box-testhig Machine — This machine was designed by the Forest Products Laboratory for the testing of wooden boxes. As the machine rotates, the boxes are sub- jected to knocks such as they would receive during ordinary shipment. 416 Bending Artillery Wheel Rims — Prior to bending the wheel rim the wood is steamed in order to soften it. It is then placed in the above machine and the ends are drawn up slowly by chains as the piece is bent around to conform to the arc of the wheel. The ends are then locked and the wood is allowed to dry. Designing Aero-plane Propellers — The Forest Products Laboratory did a great deal of work in experimentation with aeroplane propellers to determine the proper manufacturing processes, the kind of material used, and the influence of weather. The work of the laboratories, while unusual and in many causes unique, is not very often placed in the “lime-light” of activities. 417 Interesting Employees upper left — “Cap” Isabel: Guardian of the canoes and entire crew of the good ship “Cardinal”. Upper right— “Fat” : Pat Clerkin, friend of all the engineers and an indispensable adjunct of the Engineering building. Lower left — ^John Bolzt: Twenty-seven years in the service and the old- est employee of the university is the record of this cus- todian of the Obser- vatory. Lower right — C. H. Batty: Head of the jani- torial staff, better known as the ticket- taker at the Candy Shop. 418 State College Editors Organize — The editors of Wisconsin college dailies, weeklies, and annuals met as guests of the university, November 28-30 to organize the State Collegiate Press Association. Representatives of all Wisconsin’s college publications discussed problems of interest in the series of meetings, and adopted the constitution of the new association. Student V olunteer Convention — Wisconsin was represented by eighty-three delegates at the Des Moines Convention held December 31-January 4. Over 7000 students from all over the world were there to hear addresses by such men as Dr. John R. Mott, Bishop MacDowell, and others. It was the general aim of the convention to aid in the development of Christian leadership among the students of this generation. 419 Wisconsin’s Newest Winter Sport — The presence of a number of genuine Nor- wegians in the university was responsible for the organization of the “Badger Ski Club” and the introduction of skiing into the category of Wisconsin’s winter sports. A wooden slide was constructed on Muir Knoll and several interesting meets were staged here. Representatives of the club participated in contests at Cary, Illinois, and Chippewa Falls. It is planned to enlarge the scope of the club’s activities next year. The local organization has been taken into the International Ski Association of America. ^’George” in actionl — George Jumping in Perfect Forml — Hans Martin, star skater and leader in Gude, winner of second place at the winter activities, is president of the Gary Meet, is one of the most grace- Badger Ski Club. ful jumpers in the club. 420 “Owr the Top” I — A hundred feet above the lake, poised in mid-air! That is the real thrill that Wisconsin skiiers get when they “take off” from the top of Muir Knoll jump. J “Co-ed Professional” — One of the drawing cards at the Ice Carnival was the exhibition by Wisconsin’s unknown “professional”. Double Jump — To accomplish this jump professional skill is necessary. Badger skiiers put on several of these at the Annual Ice Carnival. Strandedl — Who hasn’t found him- self two miles out at sunset when the wind dies down? Lots of times it isn’t so bad as it sounds, and this is one of those times. 421 “Loaf and ‘Smoke” — The Engineers lost no opportunity to score the other colleges in their annual St. Patrick’s Day parade, and “L. and S.” was con- verted into a “Loaf and Smoke” trio of “tea-hounds”. Last Rites of the Law School — The funeral procession of the defunct Law Shop occupied a large share of the parade and drew tears from the many mourners. The “Book-keeper’s” Goat— The Commerce goat, captured early in the day, was conspicuously present in the procession. “St. Patrick was an Engineer, he teas, he wasl” — The venerable saint himself created a sensation when he rode in his antique coach, dispen- sing smiles on the adoring “plumbers”. Tractor and Spreader 422 Convocation Speakers Pres. M. L. Burton — Pres. Burton was the principal speaker at the open- ing convocation of the all-university religious conference, held March 4-7. He pointed out the necessity of re- ligion in the university as well as in the individual life. Shailer Mathews — Dean Mathews, of the Chicago University divinity school, spoke at the religious con- ference. He is a man of national prominence — an educator and author. Edward S. Jordan- — Edward S. Jor- dan, ’05, president of the Jordan Motor company, spoke at the vocational conference. He delivered a fiery ad- dress in which he levelled several sharp thrusts at the “tea-dancers”. Wilfred T. Grenfell — Dr. Grenfell. famous Labrador surgeon and mis- sionary, spoke in Music Hall on March 18. He told of his work in the far north and the medical work among the natives of Labrador. Canoeing on “Langdon River” — An actual picture of the flood that occurred on Langdon Street last May when a regular cloudburst turned the peaceful street into a second Mississippi. Canoes and bathers disported gaily so that the photo- grapher could “snap “them. “Painting the Town Red” — The home-coming bonfire, which is a vital part of every home-coming celebration, was bigger and brighter — and hotter — this year than in any previous year. Every old “grad” and ex-service man got a real thrill from the best and first real home-coming celebration. 424 “The Little International” — The university stock show, held March 13 in the stock pavilHon, was an exhibition of prize cattle, fancy riding and fine horses. It was conducted by the Saddle and Sirloin Club, and aroused considerable en- thusiasm and interest. Prizes for the best cattle, sheep, and hogs were given, and the most successful equestrians in the university were selected to exhibit. Blue Ribbon Winners — Three of the prize-winners at the “Little International”. 425 I Titer -State Basketball Tournament U. Carnes, Cedar Rapids, Guard, P. Reif, Winfield, Forward. Top Row — Barta, Jensen, Coach Nowak, Swenson, Hines. Bottom Row — Peterson, Barnes, Kloppenburg, Yerkes. Champions of the Middle West — The Cedar Rapids five won first place in the inter-state basket-ball tournament, defeating the Winfield, Kansas, team by one point in the final game. The Iowa Champions won the right to compete in the finals by decisively defeating the Superior team, winners of the Wisconsin tournament. Kloppenburg, Cedar Rapids, Dobson, Winfield, Jensen, Cedar Rapids, Guard Forward Center 426 Yerkes, Cedar Rapids, Forward Nevers, Superior, Forward Top Row — Freeman, Coach Reber, Mummert, Grantham. Bottom Row — Brady, Dobson, P. Reif, Brunton, S. Reif. Winners of Second Place — The Winfield, Kansas, quintet earned the right to compete in the finals by defeating the fast Canton, Illinois, team. Before entering the middle-west tournament, they won the championship of the Arkansas Valley League, the Southwestern College Interstate Tournament, and the champion- ship of Kansas. Campbell, Canton, Hancock, Superior, Christmas, Superior, Center Center Forward 427 THE memorial;; UNION DRIVE 428 ORGAnizATioii/: 01 [13 Phi Beta Kappa Alpha of Wisconsin PAST PRESIDENTS ID A SAHEL DIRGE Moses Stephen Slaughter William Amasa Scott Hugh Allison Smith 1908-1913 1913-1916 1916-1919 President of United Chapters 1919. President of University of Wisconsin 1919. Professor of Latin. Professor of Economics. Director of the Course in Commerce. Professor of Romance Languages. Frank Chapman Sharp Jesse Grant Showerman Elizabeth Anita Smith George Wagner OFFICERS Harold C. Cheetham Mildred L. Frazier A^IiRiAM L. Frye James A. Gough Gordon D. Adams Sarah E. Ashby Olive Berry Willard a. Chipman Keats Synn Chu Mary B. Conine Lauretta B. Conklin Gloria O. Cooper Jose Escabi Huldah Gerds Ella Hadley Lavone Hanna Etta H. Howell MiNiE E. Howell Ruth Hurlbut Herman H. Huber Eva Melby Maude Miller Gladys E. Riggs MaRENE J. RUSHENBERG Cla<:s of IQ18 Elected in IQIQ Edwin F. Schneiders Class of IQIQ Elected as Juniors Margaret Sperry Elected as Seniors Class of IQ20 Elected as Juniors President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Harold M. Groves Gertrude M. Jacobs Carl Lemm-Marug Helen B. Smith John Huston Paul S. Kramer Margaret Lathrop Mary S. McHenry Cora A. Mautz Clara A. Nehri.ich Emily M. Pilpel Ruth M. Radford Lorena E. Schwebs Oscar C. Simenson Helen H. Skinner Carol J. Smith Harriett M. Smith Bessie L. Taylor Catherine P. Whiteside Marjorie Simpson Ralph D. Stiles Ruth M. Urban John H. Van Vleck Lola .. White JFisconsin Alpha, iSoq. Honorary Engineering Fraternity Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lehigh University, l88§ 52 Chapters. 500 J Members Kerler Lament Jackson Schrader Knoerr Meisekothen Siegel Schutte Nelson Hantzsch Karger Hamilton Timm Weipking Ragatz Blowney Rheingans Gaubatz Edward Bennett H. D. Frary W. O. HOTCHKISS Leslie E. A. Kelso William Spaulding Kinne Jessie Benjamin Kommers John David J. Blattner John C. Brenner Walter E. Blowney Ralph E. Hantzsch Ray E. Hamilton Ernest A. Kerler Arthur W. Gaubatz Frank Karger MEMBERS IN FACULTY Otto Louis Kowalke Edward Rose Maurer Daniel Webster Mead G. H. Montillon James David Phillips Harry C. Pollak . Wise John Reese Price Halsten Berford Thorkelson Frederick E. Turneaure Leslie F. Van Hagan Clayton Norman Ward James Webster Watson Morton Owen Withey MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Loyd L. Call IQ20 Elected as Juniors Rudolph R. Knoerr Dallas R. Lamont Delmar W. Nelson Roland A. Ragatz Elected as Seniors Edwin E. Meisekothen ig2i Elected as Junior Morris D. Jackson Leo J. Peters Walter A. Koehler William J. Rheingans Albert G. Schutte Robert C. Seigel C. Armin Weipking Herbert E. Schrader Harold D. Timm Alpha Zeta Founded at Ohio State University, iSgj. Wisconsin Chapter, Babcock, IQ0§. Nuviber of Chapter^, 27. Post Bctlike Jones Drewry Pierre Davton Luthe Duffv Meachen Haves Eke Sayre Schrader Conger Anderson Wendt Smith Pinney King Heassler Hugo William Albertz Alexander Alexander Stephen Moulton Babcock gustav bohstedt John William Brann George A. Chandler Edmund Joseph Delwiche Eric Englund Edward Holyoke Farrington William C. Fraz;ier William D. Frost James Garfield Fuller MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lawrence Frederick Graber Edwin Bret Hart Edward George Hastings Kirk L. Hatch George Calvin Humphrey John Ambrose James Edward Richard Jones Lewis Ralph Jones James Garfield Milward James Garfield Moore Ransom A. Moore Frank Baron Morrison George Byron Mortimer George Frederick Potter Harry Luman Russell Hugo H. Sommer Harry Steenbock James Sykora Emil Truog Richard English Vaughn John Charles Walker George S. Wehrwein Andrew Robinson Whitson Otto Rheinhart Zeasman Paul A. Harvey John Arlington Anderson Roland Martin Bethke Paul Sidney W. Conger William L. Dayton Charles B. Drewry MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate IQ20 Walter A. Duffy Paul A. Eke Carl Q. Harris William Platt Hayes Earl A. Heassler Wyman S. Smith Preston E. McNall Ja^ies Hazlitt Jones C. Howard King Elmer Reynolds AIeacham Baxter P. Sayre Albert Lee Schrader Melvin Eddy Luther 1021 William Henry Pierre John J. Pinney Walter A. Wendt WiLi lAM |. Post 432 1 ■ ■ : M ! i M 1 Honorary Chemical Fraternity Phi Lambda Upsilon Founded at University of Ilhnots, iSgg. JFirconsin Beta, IQ02. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Stephen M. Babcock Harold C. Bradley Edward B. Hart Louis Kahlenberg Otto I.. Kowalke Francis C. Krauskopf Edward Kremers James H. Walton Jr. Arthur S. Loevenhart Victor Lenher F. B. Morrison John Sammis H. A. Schuette Harry Steenbock Emil Truog MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Erwin C. Brenner Harold C. Cheetham Ming-Heng Chow Harold S. Downing Ernest D. Fahlberg Phillip J. Hickey Presley D. Holmes Carl A. Hoppert Hugo H. Sommer Irvin W. Keebler Clinton Klevenger Alfred E. Koehler Walter A. Koehler Elmer 0. Kraemer Elmer AL Nelson N. Starr Nichols John H. Schmidt IQ20 Roland M. Bethke Fritz E. Bischoff George A. Corine Bertram Helfaer Evan P. Helfaer Frederic A. Horton John Verhulst James H. Jones John R. Koch Roland E. Ragatz Albert G. Schutte Allen Spafford Waldemar Vei.guth 433 Honorary Forensks Fraternity Delta Sigma Rho MEMBERS IN FACULTY Alfred P. Haake Arnold Bennett Hall James M. O'Neill James F. A. Pyre Andrew Thomas Weaver MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Joseph B. Beach David V. W. Beckwith Leroy J. Burlingame Harold M. Groves Francis D. Higson John C. Warner 434 Illlllllllllm-' ' Li I I l ^l i ' 1.1 ' ■ Honorary Commercial Fraternity Beta Gamma Sigma Founded at University of JVisconsin, jgo7 Gardner Quimby R. Edwards Ogle Pease King Joerndt Austin L. Edwards Elwell Scott Linehan Oilman Bickel McMurray Maier Stuhler MofFatt CHAPTER ROLL University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of California Columbia University University of Georgia University of Washington Wharton School of Commerce MEMBERS IN FACULTY Fayette Herbert Elwell William Amasa Scott Stephen Warren Gilman Edward Hall Gardner Karl Franklin McMurry Edward Aldons Moffat MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate James Mathew Hayden Carlton Leroy Austin Frederick McIntyre Bickel Leroy Eugene Edwards Raymond Delos Edwards Clarence Venoah Joerndt Marvin Stephen King ig20 Raymond Francis Lineham Walter Louis Maier Samuel Eugene Ogle Harlow Heath Pease John Alvan Quimby Russel Glenn Smiley Frederick Stewart Stuhler Honorarv Medical Fraternitv Sigma Sigma Raube Sevbold Irvine Bach Haberland Hittner MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles Russel Bardeen Roy Carrington Blankenship Harold C. Bradley Charles Henry Bunting Ernest VV. Cheyney Paul Franklin Clark Howard Curl Percy Millard Dawson William Murray Donovan Joseph Sprague Evans John August English Eyster George Edmeston Fahr Robert Van Valzah John Eugene Gonce Victor S. Jacobson Olaf Larsell Arthur Solomon Loevenhart William Edward McGarvey Walter Joseph Meek William Shanline Middleton William Snow ^^ILLER George Hiram Robbins John Harvey Skavlem Benjamin Herman Schlomovitz William Davison Stovall Clarence Edwin Bach Erwin John Haberland Vernon Tame? Hittner MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY I03O Robert Kenneth IR^•INE Herbert Albert Raube Erwin George Seybold 436 Honorary Electrical Eneineerins? Fraternit- Eta Kappa Nu founded at University of Illinois, IQ14. Theta Chapter Established at Wisconsin , iQio II Chapters. Lindner Johnson Jackson Kates Kammerman Call Ka'elage Radke Lamont Price Knoerr Huntley Da}' Hantzsch Peters Averv Pollack Donaldson Kerler Blownev Bennett Edward Bennett J. O. Kammerman Harry C. Pollak MEMBERS IN FACULTY John R. Price James W. Watson John E. Wise David J. Blattner MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Leo J. Peters Lloyd L. Call N. Kirk Avery Walter E. Bldwney Harold P. Day Chase Donaldson Ralph E. Hantzsch Morris D. Jackson Elmer D. Johnson IQ20 Orville E. Radke ig2i Harold R. Huntley Clemens Kavelage Ernest A. Kerler Rudolph R. Knoerr Dallas R. Lamont Willard a. Kates Herbert H. Lindner 437 Honorary Journalistic Society Theta Sigma Phi OFFICERS Garnet E. Kleven ...... President Adelin S. Briggs ...... Vice President Mary Converse . . . . . . Secretary Lucy E. Rogers . . . . . . Treasurer Ethel ViNjE ...... Keeper of Archives HOKORARY MEMBERS Williard Grosvenor Bleyer Edna Ferber Zona Gale HoNORE Willsie Mrs. Aubertine Woodard Moore Harriett Monroe Ella Wheeler Wilcox (deceased) Gladys Baker MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bernice Kuney Frances Holmburg Marie V. Bodden Dorothy E. Bridge Adelin S. Briggs Mary Converse Alice G. Edison Rachel S. Commons MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate IvA Ketcham ig20 Lucy E. Rogers ig2i Margaret M. Johnson Garnet E. Kleven Marion R. Roth Lucile C. Selk Esther Van Wagoner Ethel Vinje Beth .. Stewart 438 en Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Sigma Delta Chi Founded at DePauw University, iqog. Wisconsin, iqii. WiLLARD G. BlEYER Carl Russell Fish A. W. Hopkins MEMBERS IN FACULTY Grant M. Hyde C. Marion Johnson William A. Sumner William Drips Leonard F. Erikson Robert T. Herz Louis T. Merrill Lawrence Meyer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1920 Bertram G. Zilmer Kenneth E. Olson Walter A. O'Meara Louis Pradt John R. Ramsey Owen L. Scott 1021 Paul F. Cranefield Henry C. Dennis Harold A. Gill Carson F. Lyman Lawrence W. Murphy Eugene B. Thayer Honorary Economics Frateinity Artus Wisconsin Washington CHAPTER ROLL Harvard L'niversitv of Denver LTniversity of St Louis John R. Commons HONORARY MEMBERS Richard T. Ely William H. Kiekhofer Arthur J. Altmeyer Keats S. Chu MEMBERS IN FACULTY Arthur J- Mertzke Graduate Members Robert L. Peters Leonard B. Krueger Harold M. Groves Joseph B. Beach Edward P. Halline Edward P. K earns Baron D. Meyer Active Members Harold W. Reed Whitney N. Seymour Alfred H. Taylor Harvey J. Weisse 440 Honorary Home Economics Society micron Nu Eta Chapter, igis V OFFICERS Elizabeth Miller Dorothy B. Wood Frances M. Young President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Agnes Boeing Emma Conley May L. Cowles Jean Krueger Elsie P. Leonard Betsey Madison Haxel Manning Abby L. Marlatt Mabel J. McMurry Dorothy Roberts Celestine Schmit MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1920 Gertrude M. Heisig Mary K. Hutton Hazel R. Leavitt A. Elizabeth Miller Helen H. Perkins Dorothy B. Wood Lois Wuerpel Frances M. Young Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity Pi Tau Sigma Downey McLenegan Nelson Schrader Timm Schaal Berggren Corp Phillips Larson Campbell James Hanson Gaubatz Maurer A. E. Berggren J. G. Callan C. I. Corp A. L. GODDARD MEMBERS IN FACULTY K H. Hyland R. M. Keown G. L. Larson J. D. Phillips Lawrence F. Campbell Frank E. Downey Arthur W. A. Gaubatz Clarence F. Hanson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ig2o Harold D. Timm Eugene D. Maurer Delmar W. Nelson NoRBERT J. Schaal Herbert E. Schrader Burton E. James IQ2I David W. McLenegan Paul W. Romig 442 Honorary Athletic Society Star and Arrow For the Promotion of Athletics MEMBERS IN FACULTY Thomas E. Jones Maurice A. Kent Joseph C. Steinauer Guy S. Lowman John R. Richards MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Andrew I. Andrews Rowland E. Brennan Allan R. Burr Charles H. Carpenter Linton A. Cox Gordon W. Crump Henry C. Dennis Walter A. Emanuel Martin A. Fladoes Stevens Gould Harold C. Knapp William R. Maleckar IQ20 Bernard E. Meyers Paul D. Meyers Clyde L. Nash William O'Olson Harlow Pease Ronald W. Ramsey Paul P. Rudy Allen Spafford Howard B. Stark William Stemler, Jr. George Van HACENf Anthony G. Zulfer Abe Abrahamson Millard M. Barlow Wellington Brothers Paul A. Kayser ig2i Leslie W. Tasche ig22 Warren A. Taylor William Matchette Clarence W. McIntosh John 0. Pauly Gorden Shorney Guy M. Sundt Honorary Military Fraternit}- Scabbard and Blade Founded at Wisconsin, igoi Eans Rogers Field Atkins oowers Bohnson Slaker Woods Taylor Hamblen Taylor McPherrin Ward Avres Hewett Roehm THE BRIGADE Fjrst Regiment Co. A Wisconsin University Co. G Co. B Minnesota University Co. H Co. C Cornell University Co. I Co. D Iowa University Co. K Co. E Purdue University Co. L Co. F Illinois University Co. M Second Regiment Co. A Iowa State College Co. C Co. B Arkansas University Co. D Missouri University Pennsylvania State Col. Washington University Michigan Agric. College Kansas State Agric. Col. Ohio State University West Virginia University Maine University Co. E Washington State College MEMBERS IN FACULTY Major John S. Woods U. S. A. Capt. Thomas E. Jones W. S. G. Maior'John Keliher U. S. A. Van L. Bohnson Major Orlando S. Ward U. S. A. Henry A. Schuette Lieut. William G. Atkins W. S. G. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 1020 Loring T. Hammond Roswall E. Hewett John W. McPherrin George W. Nash IQ2I Raymond C. Grams Alfred H. Gruppe Jennings B. Hamblen Clvde L. Nash Paul K. Ayres Marcus L. Baxter J. Van Brunt Cox Irving J. Greenslade Newton T. Bowers Robert B. Ells Richard D. Evans Harold J. Pratt Robert L. Rewey Donald V. Slaker Alfred H. Taylor Ross Rogers Harold H. Shapi er Iohn C. W'olfe Honorary Gymnastic FraternitA Gamma Sigma Founded at Wisconsin, IQIQ Harris Lowman Elsom Steinauer Heseman Kates Osborn Cunin O'Shea Linden Jones Goliey Schlatter Holcombe Hagen Edwards Richter Tasche Dickelman Joseph C. Elsom Thomas E. Jones Gabriel E. Linden HONORARY MEMBERS Guy S. Lowman Frederick E. Schlatter Joseph C . Steinauer ACTIVE MEMBERS Graduate EyERETT Carlyle Edwards LoRiN E. Dickelman John Leslie Curtin Earl John Heseman Berger xmandus Hagen IQ20 ig2i M. Vincent O'Shea Robert Lyndon Holcombe Willard Anthony Kates Leslie William Tasche Frank Benjamin Golley Richard Charles Harris ig22 Chandler Osborn Henry Wingsield Richter 445 Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Pi Epsilon Delta MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. E. B. Gordon Prof. G. E. Johnson Prof. J. M. O'Neill Prof. A. T. Weaver MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Frederick McIntyre Bickel Helen Maud Colby Janet Durrie Julia Judge Hanks Ray Edward Holcombe John VVeitz McPherrin Laurence William Murphy Eleanor Farrell Riley Frances Ellen Tucker 446 Honorary Senior Society Iron Cross IQ20 Joseph Barnes Beach Frederick McIntyre Bickel Allen Spafford Frank Laurence Weston Anthony George Zulfer Melvin LeRoy Brorby Laurence Waterbury Hall Clarence Venoah Joerndt Harold Clark Knapp Harlow Heath Pease Bertram George Zilmer J919 William Balderston Charles Hand Carpenter Edward Louis Deuss Milton Petit Griswold Harold Martin Groves Paul Passmore Rudy Harry Hegg Scott Herbert Miller Baker Glenn Barton Warren King Grier Woodward IQ18 (Active) Leroy James Burlingame Chase Donaldson Paul Duncan Meyers "Duke el decorumst pro palria mori." Lt. Theodore Robert Hoyer, '12. Lt. John Crowell Van Riper, Jr. '13. Lt. Gustav de Neveu Wright, '15. Lt. Guy Black, '17. 447 Mortar Board is the honorary senior women's society to which election is made at the end of the junior year on the basis of scholarship, service, and womanliness. The organization tries to pro- mote and support worthy activities in t'le University and has as its especial duty an interest in the cooperative house. Mortar Board eives an annual scholarship of one hundred dollars to a university woman. Money for this is raised at the May Day Supper. OFFICERS Margaret D. Craighill Marcuerite F. Nuzum Daphne G. Congver Beatrice E. Beal President ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Beatrice E. Beal Daphne G. Conover Margaret D. Craighill Eleanor A. Gaik Phyllis B. Hamilton Amy C. Jo use Gertrude M. Xoetzel Marguerite F. Nuzum Doris M. Simonson Helen M. Snyder Louise B. Weld Dorothy Belle Wood 448 White Spades r MEMBERS IN FACULTY Alfred Paul Haake Harold ATartin Groves MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY igiS Leroy James Burlingame ^1 ^1 IQ20 Joseph Barnes Beach Frederick McIntyre Bickel Charles Hand Carpenter Paul Frederic Cranefield Jesse George Crownhart Lawrence Waterbury Hall Herman Kenneth Harley Robert Thal Herz Carl Arthur Hoppert William Richard Maleckar Bernard Edward Meyers Michael Vincent O'Shea Ronald West Ramsey Owen Le Grand Scott Whitney North Seymour Allen Spafford Arthur Reinhold Upgren Bertram George Zilmer Anthony George Zulfer IQ2I Millard Merrill Barlow John Webster Brindley George Christian Bunge Allan Cecil Davey Iothrop Frank Follett Stevens Gould Carson Fitch Lyman Victor Irwin Maier Lawrence William Murphy William John Pickard C. Wesley Tr avers 449 Honorary Junior Society Klu Klux Klan Teckemeyer Fallc Hammond Ede Culbertson Bump Caldwell Harley Wellauer Bunge Taylor Pinkerton Buckmaster Naeckel Stolte Follett Travers Burns Weston Barlow Bickel Harris Mcintosh Brittingham Hubbell Steele Rounseville Hoard Fairfield MEMBERS Anthony G. Zulfer Edward F. Burns H. W. Naeckel Thomas B. Caldwell Charles M. LaDue Dean A. Buckmaster Seniors Ralph Horton H. Kenneth Harley D. J. Godfrey Harry C. Wellauer LoRiNG T. Hammond Ray O. Schmidt Frederick M. Bickel Franklin Bump Charles D. Culbertson Alfred H. Taylor William D. Hoard Stanley K. Gaveney F. Laurence Weston DeWitt Van Pinkerton Kenneth L. Ede Thomas E. Brittingham Adolph O. Teckemeyer Clarence W. McIntosh C. Wesley Travers Juniors John W. Brindley Phillip H. Falk George C. Bunge Millard M. Barlow Ernest H. Hubbell Richard W. Steele LoTHROP F. Follett John R. Harris Willis A. Rounseville Gordon G. Fairfield Herbert A. Stolte 450 Skull and Crescent Minnesota Chapters Wisconsin Chicago Illin s f f ^ " 1 Sf Allen Lillich Stavrum Cc Lewis Norem Taylor McDonald Gregg Stevens illins Beardsley Selvage Holbrook Babcock Kiser Marvin Brown Smith Kinnan Scott Bronson Karas Vaughn ACTIVE MEMBERS Harvey Allen John Babcock Edward Beardsley Carl Bronson Dexter Brown Richard Bryan Reuben Chadbourne Paul Claflin William Collins John Gregg Joseph Holbrook Leland Karas Arthur Kinnan Elliot Kiser Helmar Lewis John Lillich Donald Marvin Robert McDonald RoBYN McFadden Lawrence Norem VVillard Rendai.l Donald Scott Harold Selvage Frank Shockey I'red Smith Thomas Stavrum George Stevens Donald Stock Eugene Taylor George Umbreit Glenn 'aughn Horace Weller 1 452 Sophomore focietv' Skull and Crescent McCreery Anding Stewart Boning Carlson Gardner Halline Quigg Barnaby Bennett Borntraeger Roberts Perkins Pope Hanks Maier Frost Ellison Ely Larrabee Price Fotre Hook Lee Dorward Higbee PLEDGES Henry Anding Allan Halline Robert Banks Vilas Hanks Howard Barnaby Willis Higbee Paul Bekins Joseph Hook Robert Bennett Leonard Larabee Herbert Boning Marshall Lee William Borntraeger James Maier Donald Carlson Walker McCreery William Dorward Frederick Nielson Frederick Ellison Walter Perkins Robert Ely Henry Pope Karl Fotre Hobart Price Morton Frost James Quigg George Gardner John Roberts Richard Gibson John Stewart Ralph Gill Thomas Tredwell 453 Inner Gate Anderson Desmond Price Ewald Pabst Field Stocker Poindexter Thompson Mautz Bussey Roberts Lund Peterson Anderson Morris Faletti Blair Caldwell Gauntlet Clague Geiger Stolley Mahoney James Caldwell PoRTWooD Blair George Geiger Stuart Thompson OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer George Geiger Samuel Cusson Jr. Delos J. Harrington Coleman Clague James Caldwell David J. Mahoney PoRTWooD Blair Dale M. Merrick Frederick N. Bussey Gaylord E. Anderson Humphrey E. Desmond Frederick A. Pabst Sterling D. Ewald Donald M. Kastler Elmer Price ACTIVE MEMBERS Phi Delta Theta Delta Tau Delta Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Beta Theta Pi Zeta Psi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Upsilon Phi Kappa Psi Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Chi Chi Psi Psi Upsilon Alpha Delta Phi Kappa Sigma Paul A. Wright Stephen L. Faletti George B. Stolley David W. Roberts VV. Alexander Field Sterling D. Peterson Stuart E. Thompson Charles Morris Robert C. Lewis Ward J. Gauntlett Bud Poindexter Bernhard M. Mautz William A. Hiecke Burton G. Lund Alfred Stocker 454 Sophomore Society Inner Gate Clark Koch Jones Pabst Hipke Gage Ross Sprackling Storey Harvey Huntingdon Gilbert Murdock Bolingbeck Fairbanks Morehart Marshall Mount Lacey Beatty Gregory Kenned}- McCandless PLEDGES Halsey W. Smith John C. Huntington Harwood Gregory John T. Beatty William Olds Xelson Fairbanks Louis W. Clark Malcom M. Hipke Stewart W. Ross Roman W. Bollenbeck Paul V. Gangelin L. Gerald Koch Theodore M. Gilbert Leslie R. Gage Rodger Morehart Phi Delta Theta Delta Tau Delta Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Beta Theta Pi Zeta Psi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Upsilon Phi Kappa Psi Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Chi Chi Psi Psi Upsilon Alpha Delta Phi Kappa Sigma M. J. Harvey Henry S. Mount, Jr. Lee McCandless Haskell E. Coates Harry R. Schwenker William D. Kellogg Donald B. Murdoch Jack T. Marshall George A. Sprackling James T. Lacey Byron F. Story Rudolph Pabst James M. Kennedy John A. Taylor Everett Jones i I I . I I I I i i i 1 I U I f < I j il 455 Mystic Circle OFFICERS Aline Elles Helen McCarthy Florence Schroeder President Vice-President Treasurer Janet Butler Mary Ella Ferguson MEMBERS IQ20 Louise Dunlap Aline Elles Mabel Smith Bertha Blaul Marjorie Donaldson Julia Hanks Dorothy Hollins Helen McCarthy Frances Ryan Katherine Schmedemax'x Gretchen Schweitzer Dorothy Seaton Ruth Storms Ellen Gould Edwina Dexter Marion Downing Annie Laurie Hoard ig22 Elizabeth Snider Evelyn Lee Mary McClean Catherine Myers Florence Schroeder Marie Blanchard Betty Brown Eleanor Chase Frances Clark 1923 Sue Hayes Ruth Houseworth Marion Lemp * Betty Marshall 456 Pan-Hellenic Association Pan-Hellenic Association was organized to maintain sorority life and inter-sorority relations on a high plane, and to be a forum for the discussion of questions interesting to the college and fraternity world. OFFICERS Hazel Wright President Beatrice Beal Vice-President Margaret Dickson .... Secretary Alberta Heller .... Treasurer MEMBERS Senior Sorority Ju nior AIarjorie Allen Delta Gamma Bertha Blaul Mabel M. Smith Kappa Kappa Gamma Mildred Kitselman Louise Sammons Alpha Chi Omega Genevieve Van Gent Bertha Cumnock Gamma Phi Beta Julia Hanks Hazel Wright Pi Beta Phi Frances Ryan Beatrice Beal Alpha Phi Isabel Bacon Alberta Heller Chi Omega Margaret Beecher Margaret Dickson Delta Delta Delta Dolly Henderson Gertrude Oppelt Alpha Xi Delta Dorothy Jones Dorothy Shurtleff Alpha Gamma Delta Esther Northop LuciLE Chase Kappa Alpha Theta . Dorothy Schaper Dorothy Martin Achoth Ruth McClelland Mary Gregory- Alpha Omicron Pi Lydia Lacey GOLDES KiSCHEL Delta Zeta Irene Gardner IvA Rankin Sigma Kappa Evelyn Goessling Iva McDonald Phi Mu Polly Voorhees 457 Fraternities in the order of their establishment at the University. Phi Delta Theta ...... 620 North Lake Street Beta Theta Pi ....... 622 Mendota Court Phi Kappa Psi ...... 811 State Street Chi Psi 150 Iota Court Sigma Chi . . ... 630 North Lake Street Delta Upsilon ...... 644 North Frances Street Delta Tau Delta ..... 616 Mendota Court Phi Gamma Delta ■ . . . 521 North Henry Street Theta Delta Chi ...... 150 Langdon Street Psi Upsilon ..... 222 Lake lawn Place Kappa Sigma ........ 621 North Lake Street Phi Kappa Sigma ...... 614 Langdon Street Sigma Nu ....... 625 North Henry Street Alpha Delta Phi ...... 640 North Henry Street Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . , . 627 North Lake Street Delta Kappa Epsilon ..... 524 North Henry Street Acacia ........ 615 North Lake Street Alpha Tau Omega ...... 225 Lake lawn Place Sigma Phi ........ 106 Prospect Avenue Alpha Sigma Phi ...... 619 North Lake Street Zeta Psi . ... 104 Langdon Street Chi Phi . . . . . . . . 200 Langdon Street Delta Phi Epsilon ...... 630 Langdon Street Phi Sigma Kappa ...... 211 Langdon Street Theta Xi ........ 166 Prospect Avenue Lambda Chi Alpha ...... ID Langdon Street Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . . . . 619 Mendota Court 1 HETA Chi ..... . . 140 West Gilman street AwEMA ........ 610 State Street Professional Fraternities Phi Delta Phi, Legal ...... 616 North Lake Street Alpha Chi Sigma, Chemical .... 625 N. Francis Phi Alpha Delta, Legal ..... 668 State Street Triangle, Civil Engineering . . . 438 North Frances Street Phi Beta Pi, Medical 613 North Lake Street Alpha Gamma Rho, Agricultural . . 1530 University Avenue Gamma Tau Beta, Medical .... 428 North Murray Street Kappa Psi, Pharmaceutical ..... 4.^8 1. Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 184.S. Wisconsin, Wisconsin* J Ipha iSj} Number of Chapters, . Sweeney Claflin Chapman Harvey Mcintosh Bell Boeing L. Pradt A. Pradt Wonders Sherman Maurer Cox McDonald Gregory Marling Boardman Hardy Geiger Deysenroth Teetor Wright Huszagh Brewer Schwentker Carpenter Shuttles Grubb Coerper Hayes J.Moroney Duncan W.Moroney Umbreit Donellan Taylor Buckmaster Arnold Bennett Hall GusTUS LuDwiG Larson John Kruggel Boeing Dean Albert Buckmaster Lawrence Brinkman Chapman Linton Aldin Cox Clifford Bischoff Elderkin Carver Boardman Earl Eugene Carpenter Carl Frederick Deysenroth John Eustace Donalds Myron George Duncan Louis Farnum Bell George Frederick Brewer Paul Cuddlebank Claflin Henry Coerper Jr. Sidney Millard Boyden Robert Wayne Harvey Phillip Fox Hilbert George Zenas Hoffman MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edward Rose Maurer Fletcher Andrew Parker MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Robert Gilman Louis James Hayes Norman Albert Kucheman Eugene Dickens Maurer John Rogers Moroney Juniors Lawrence William Gregory Everett Lorain Grubb Earl William Hardy Lyle Clifford Harvey Lyman Peyton Huszagh Hunter McDonald, Jr. Clarence William McIntosh Sophomores Arthur Newman Donellan' George Geiger Michael Harvey Robert Newcomb Marling William Davison Stovall William Linn Westerman William Joseph Moroney, Jr. Howard Cole Sherman Charles Victor Sweeney Harold Beecher Taylor John Munger Paddock Allan Emmons Pradt Stanley Ryan James Milton Schwentker George Elmore Shuttles Max Eugene Wonders Phillip O'Neil Lothair Teetor George MacKenzie Umbreit Paul Arthur Wright Freshmen Gordon Holway Julien Mandelert Lunney Walter Gay McCreery James Lawrence Monaghan, Hobart Candee Price Porter Bernard Price John Huston Schee Halsey Smith [r. Gilbert Lee Southwell 460 JVuconsin, Alpha Pi, iSj^ Beta Theta Pi Foundfd at Miami University, l8jQ Number of Chapters, 8l Carter Linebarger Harley R.Smith C.Manson Beckman Coxon Simpson Lyford Field ^ Rietow James Taylor J.Manson Meek Rettger Blatter Owen Knapp Pollock Gifford Clark Florea Schaab Selvage McKinnon Mackay Ellison C.Gill Stavrum Caldwell Waite D.Smith Schwenker Saunders Brader Nash Feltman Goerlitz Ferguson Post Osborn Jung Cornish Avery H.Smith Williams Quimby Boardman Charles Henry Bunting John English Eyster Carl Russel Fish Gordon Scott Flucher Donald Halverson Norman Kirk Avery Seymour Cook Boardman JiARRY Bridges Cornish Frederic Omar Goerlitz Herman Kenneth Harley Gustav Reinhold Jacobi Burton Egbert James John Webster Brindley James Prescott Carter William Bowman Florea Glen Holley Gifford Frederic William Beckman, Jr Erwin Walter Blatter James Lyman Brader James Ralston Caldwell Marion Eugene Clark, Jr. John Burton Fitzgerald Ralph Gregory Gill MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Ellery Leonard Ernest Lindstrom Frederick Austin Ogg James Francis Agustine Pyre John Richards MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Lesley Kenneth Kinzel Harold Clark Knapp Paul Duncan Meyers Ralph Sutherland Mackay Clyde Lester Nash Halsey Franklin Owen William Jobse Post Juniors Otto Alfred Jung, Jr. Charles Leighton Manson John Nicolls Manson, Jr. Stewart McLaren McKinnon Sophomores Thomas Turmeau Coxon Frederick John Ellison Carl Howard Feltman Ernest Brown Skinner Gilbert Smith Howard Leslie Smith Leonard Sewell Smith John Alvan Quimby Robert Ernest Rettger William Howard Rietow Alexander Lewis Simpson Dudley Chase Smith, Jr. Robert Evans Smith Howard Edward Pollock William Kenneth Schaab Harold Clare Smith Phillip Clawson Waite George Murdock Saunders Harry Raphael Schwenker Harold Taylor Selvage William Alexander Field, Jr. Thomas Lowell Stavrum Corrington Calhoun Gill Chandler Osborn Freshman William Herrick Langcor Frederick John Meyers William Olds Rolland Franklin Williams Clarence Aurther Post Gilbert Emanuel Ward 462 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Washingt07i and Jefferson Wisconsin, Wisconsin Alpha, iSy^ College, 1852 Number of Chapters Lang C.Smith Coit Bunge Reichert McCabe Wellauer Shockey Brandt Fotre McQuade Thompson Alexander Pogue Cunningham Ross Bellows Bussey Farwell Morsell F.Smith Barney Lewis Cristman Weeks Sprackling Loveless SenefT Holcomb Nuzum Yerly Moore Lee Hathaway House Niles Percy Millard Dawson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Arthur Sperry Pearse MEMBERS LN UNIVERSITY Graduate Oliver Douglas Weeks Seniors Laurence Eugene Cunningham Lester Follett McCabe Curtis Benedict Morsell Kenneth Hunt Pogue Joseph Ryan Henry Conrad Wellauer Tyler Davis Barney George Christian Bunge Lew Garrison Coit Newell Stephen Boardman Juniors Frederick Newton Bussey Knight Dick Farwell Charles Edward Holcomb Russell Lars Thompson John Alexander, Jr. Charles Fayette Bellows William Bunge Ezra Dormer Cristman Robert Curley Vincent Valentine Fotre George Leonard Hathaway William Henry House Wilfrid Leroy Yerly Sophomores Freshmen Francis Clark Lang Charles Albert Gutenkunst Virgil Moore Clinton Fulton Smith Robert Crego Lewis ■ Ralph Myers Loveless Franklin Perry Shockey' Fred Gund Smith Marshall MacLean Lee Morton Gilbert McQuade Thomas MacMaster Niles Thomas Ochsner Nuzum Stephen Barnheardt Reichert Stuart Woodworth Ross John Albert Seneff George Austin Sprackling ILo-lj-lJ-lL I 1 1.1 M I il i I 1 Chi Psi Founded at Union College, 184.1 Wisconsin, Alpha Iota, 18/S Number of Chapters, IQ Rygh Wright Fitzgerald Pabst Kinnan Petersen Brittingham Mayhew V.O'Shea Freer Halline Puckett McMurry Scott Wurlitzer Ferguson Short SpaflFord Heap Kayser Phillip R.Ramsey Caldwell Higbie Kalvelage Mead Hirshelmer W.Ramsay Anderson Goessling W.Richter Blount Bundy C.Richter S.O'Shea Mautz Slichter MEMBERS IN FACULTY Murray Charles Beebe Eugene Hugh Byrne Frank Gaylord Hubbard Charles Foster Smith MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Ora Richard McMurry Earl Anderson John Gray Blount, Jr. Egbert Bird Bundy Thomas Beverly Caldwell Robert Drake Fitzgerald Edward Paul Halline Herman Fred Heep Nathan Bradley Higbie, Jr. Clemens Kalvelage Morland John McMurry Raimond Billing Wurlitzer ] uniors Thomas Evans Brittingham, Jr. Wilber William Goessling Earl Spencer Hirsheimer Harold Washburn Mead Michael Vincent O'Shea, Jr. Cyrus Lucius Philipp Ronald West Ramsey Charles Frederic Rand Richter Henry Wingfield Richter Edgar Andrew Rygh Robert Wright Short Allen Spafford Leander Wood Ferguson William Bradford Freer Arthur Houston Kinnan Bernhard Meyer Mautz, Jr. Anson Bostwick Mayhew Frederick August Pabst Robert Irvine Blakeman Paul Swint Brant Lawrence William Cramer Thomas Francis Furlong, Jr. William Francis Gould Willis Terwilliger Hibgie Laurence Gerald Koch Sophoi Freshmen Paul Adolph Kayser' Stanley Daniel O'Shea Samuel Clough Wright Ralph Ernst Petersen Walter Puckett Wayne Ramsay Douglas Hawes Saunders James Donald Welty Scott Donald Charles Slighter Leonard Curtis Larrabee Richard Stansilaus McCaffrey Allan Chandler Muller Dave Gerdon Noble Rudolph Pabst Edmund Pennel Strothman 406 Sigma Chi Fou7ided at Miami University, iSjj l!^i^ M I I I I III I I ‘ I 11 M I I 1 I H I I M M I I I I I M I M M Sigma Chi 469 Wisconsin, Wisconsin iSSj Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College, 1834 Number of Chapters, 45 Warren Cherry Stevens Gaveney Willigrod Fladoes Evans Gibson Barnes Marshall Holtz Balch Kellet Lammers Compton Hipke North Merrick Delaney Frank Morris Lemm-Marugg Johnson Karas Ryan Diehl Little Spickard Nason Charles Elmer Allen WiLLARD GrOSVENOR BlEYER Harold Cornelius Bradley William Cairns MEMBERS IN FACULTY Wayland Johnson Chase George Conserve Fiske Edward Hall Gardner Edward Kremers Frank Otis Reed George Clark Sellery Walter McMynn Smith Benjamin Warner Snow William Francis Delaney Edward Thompson Evans Martin Alfred Fladoes Harry George Barnes Donald Elliot Compton Stanleigh Keyes Gaveney Percival DeWitt Gibson Harold McFarland Balch Leighon Charles Borden James Crowell Cherry George Whitney Diehl George Dewey Frank Charles Noble Averill Kenneth Stanley Fagg Edward Joseph Frawley MEiMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Harold Lawrence Holtz Gilbert Jacob Hipke Carl Lemm-Marucg Juniors William Kelsey Howison James Warren Johnson Adrian Lucius Lammers Harvey Bonnell Little Sophomores L ELAND Lewis Karas William Richard Kellett Jack Marshall Phillip Steven McConnel Charles William Morris, Jr. Dale Merrick Freshmen George Eddy Gardner Walter Henry Porth James Robert Quigg Frank Adelbert McCoy Leland William Spickard John Kenyon North Donald Wegner Reynolds Willis Rounsevelle William Henry Stevens Charles Seymour Nason Edwin Stephenson Raymond John Ryan John Hyland Warren George Edward Willigrod Robyn Kimball MacFadden Ralph Kenneth Scheinpflug Myron Ray Stevens Malcolm AIaynard Hipke 470 IViscotisin, Beta Gamma, iSSS Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, iS^g Number of Chapters, 6l Barnaby Alorse Gnagi Sweetser Murdock Stegeman Krumm Markus Kileen Dennis Hougen Huntington F.Mann Erikson Hasek Mclver Campbell Curran Gray W.Hewett Fitzgibbons Burgess Kiser Dunn Rogers F.Hewett Gates G.Mann Mitchell Teckemeyer Mount Spring Randolph Banks Cusson Rudy Hanley Faletti F.Davies Stock C.Davies MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Robert Emmett Curran Leonard Fredrick Erikson Floyd Fisher Hewett John Frederick Krumm Frazier Daniel McIver Frederick John Mann Ernest Clarence Burgess Ecverett Lowell Campbell James Morris Fitzgibbons William Bender Gnagi, Jr. Edward Vincent Hanley Adolph Graduate Charles Dunn Seniors Junior Alfred AIoore Rogers Norbert Williams Markus John Binford Randolph Paul Passmore Rudy Thomas LeRoy Sheperd Robert Oliver Thompson Walter William Hewett GusTAV Bruno Mann William Kenneth Mitchell Harell Alexander Murdoch Charles Edward Spring Otto Teckemeyer Samuel James Cusson Franklin Chandler Davies Stephen Lawrence Faletti Wellsley Dobson Gray Edwin Alvan Hasek Sophomores Freshmen Robert Lenox Banks Howard Prather Barnaby Clinton William Davies Jean Bunting Dennis John Arthur Hathorn John Cooper Huntington Horace Percival Hougan Edward Thomas Kileen Elliott Fox Kiser Henry Randall Stegeman Donald August Stock W’lLLiAM Maker James Todd Morse Henry Samuel Mount, Jr. Donald Parker Sweetser John Riley 472 IVisconsin, Mu, iSqs Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, Number oj Chapters, 6l % % % % Anderson Hubbell Seymour Lillich Ceasar Kuenzli Butts Carroll Lamb Schmidt Parker Chamberlain Haldeman Strong Mann F.Bump -Ruka Hanssen Brorby Foster Austin Hill Hymer Taylor Purnell Sunderland W.Bump Dye Gauntlett Welch Bailey Seifert’ Ruhl Sprague Axel Emmanuel Berggren William Spaulding Kinne Otto Louis Kowalke MEMBERS IN FACULTY Burt Cunningham Lawrence Livingston Edward Alsworth Ross Dr. Fahr Alexander Newton Winchell Carlton Leroy Austin Melvin Leroy Brorby Frank Elisha Bump, Jr. Laurence Kinzie Carroll George Henry Chamberlain Howard Golden Hymer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Carlton Harwood Foster Lennox Glen Haldeman John Louis Hanssen Byron MacLeod Hill Warner Smith Bump Stanley Van Dyke Butts Ernest Hamand Hubbell Harold Wadsworth Lamb Carl Julius Seifert Gaylord Eugene Anderson Donald Moore Bailey Carl Frederick Ceaser William Paul Dye Ward Jackson Gauntlett David Kuenzli Roman William Bollenbeck Donald Warren Carlson Charles Kinzie Carroll Morton Charles Frost James Theophilus Lacey Russell Arthur Wilcox Ralph Harting Jujiiors Sophomores Fresh t Louis Russel Mann Ray Otto Schmidt Whitney North Seymour Joseph Levi Walton Murray Hugh Sprague Thomas Foster Strong Paul Sunderland Stanley Edwin Welch Arthur Fred Strehlow John Edward Lillich George Edward Lindahl George MacDonald Parker William Henry Purnell Eugene MacDonald Taylor Donald Tasker Trestrail Norman Lee Nulsen Graham Alfred Ruhl John Pierre Ruka John Hallock Sarles Langley Edward Smart Lloyd Raymond Taylor Donald Newcomb 474 Theta Delta Chi Wisconsin, Sigma Deuteron, iSqj Founded at Union College, 1848 Number of Chapters, 28 . t % % % %S Breuer Griswold Christy Bach Benz R.Rewey Bolender Miller Russel W.Rewey Giddings McKay Nolte Sharp Engler Ballantine Stockdyk Petrie Jennett Severance Vaughn Dolce Mandel Federe Lyons Mansfield Meade Schmitt White Dean Koch Royce Julian Charlton Knoll Mitchell Allen Keller Stephen Moulton Babcock MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clarence Edwin Bach MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Howard Bailey Doke Paul Kester Ayers Clarence Edwin Bach George Neal Ballantine Henry Farnum Griswold Karl John Benz Joseph Bridge Bolender Herman Martin Breuer Louis Albert Carlson Alexander Richard Charlton Horace Kleffler Dean Clarence Bernard Jennett Dalven Julian Roy Philip Knoll Harry Daniel Allen Robert Harry Christy Malvin Bernard Engler Leo Joseph Federer Daniel Hamilton Keller Seni Juniors Sophomores Burton Henry White Freshmen Frank Wellington Allbee George William Bliss Arthur Huntington Boylan Beverly Stewart Galloway Richard Ford Gibson Fordyce Eddy Tuttle Walter Frederick Mandel Hazen Hill Petrie Robert Livingstone Rewey Ellis Adolph Stockdyk William Frederick Koch Raymond David Lyons Herbert Stanley Mansfield Karl Christensen Miller Malcolm Mitchell Oliver Wendell Rewey Henry Burnside Royce Francis Herman Schmitt Clifton Milton Tuttle John Henry McKay Philip Pickering Nolte Charles William Russell Dean Carlisle Severance Glenn Harry Vaughn Eugene Owen Gillen Dayton Richard Meade Edwin Purcell Meade Tallot King Rogers Howard Melbourne Sharp 476 I I I I ‘ I Wisconsin, Rho, iSg6 Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College, l8jj Number of Chapters, 25 MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Stanley Marshall Max Mason Julius Emil Olson Edward Thomas Owen George Alexander Bauman MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY College of Law Marcus Luling Baxter John Francis Hamlin Andrew Robert Mailer Stafford Trottman Seni Frederick Lewis Spery Dudley Hopkins Davis Richard Hughes Marshall Samuel Hagan Marshall Edward Washington Mathews Burton Clark Jr. Robert William Davis John Harold Draper Richard Donald Evans Gordon Gray Fairfield Stevens Gould Juniors Frank Winchester Gray Arthur Main Hopkins RussEL Alger Jones William Harrison Matchette, Jr. Roger Winfield Thompson Kent Townsend Wakefield Frank Laurence Weston John Davis Babcock Edward Dexter Brown Wells Francis Carberry Horace Albert DuBois Sterling Donald Ewald Horace Frederick Hardy Sophomores William Arthur Hiecke William Bruce Mainland Henry Harden Noble John Juergen Reinking Gordon Duddridge Shorney John McMynn Williams, Freshmen Theodore Taggart Brown Robert Case Bennett Albert Frederick Gallun,Jr. Theodore Markley Gilbert, Jr. Charles Stewart Goodyear William Vilas Hanks James Marvin Kennedy James Reeve Stuart WiLLETT Main Ke.vipton Maurice Henry McCaffrey John Nelson O’Brien Harvey Brown Piggot Kenneth Purvis Samuel Landfair Rosenberry Albert George Schmedeman Jr. Wisconsin, Beta Epsilon, i8g8 Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virgitiia, l86g Number of Chapters, 86 ^ e # ^ Zarse D.Blattner Scott Breidster Lighty Breen Stocker Fischedick, Beckwith Price Holtz R.Paddack Hoag Hayes E.Miller Frank Wiley Bohnson Ritzenthaler Bonesteel Brown Runkel H.Miller Green Bowles W.Blattner Potter Peterson Weisse Mungavin Lewis Sundt Loverud Tuckerman Tooman Jacobus McNeil Samms Stark Falk MEMBERS IN FACULTY Porter Harris Brown Harold Cohen Cheetham ScoTT Holland Goodnight William Henry Lighty MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY David Jones Blattner Roland Bohnson Reimer August Frank Wayne Izor Beckwith Edward Joseph Breen John Herschel Bowles John William Blattner Wendell Bonesteel MiLFORD Albert Breidster Paul Julius Fischedick Harold Brown Hoag Delwin Charles Jacobus Percy Frederick Lewis Earl Kingsley Loverud Roland Theodore Curnutt Robert Grant Esser William McHard Gardner Graduate Students Seniors William Platt Hayes James McManus John Edward McNeil Juniors Philip Hadley Falk Thomas Henry Green Wilbur Edmund Holtz Sophomores Harold Kent Lighty Peter McBride Arnold Melham Henry Burtus Miller Elmer Ehlers Price Donald William Potter Otto Martin Ritzenthaler Ralph Lynn Samms Ralph Vernon Scott freshmen George Lowell Geiger Everett Ward Jones Eugene David Kelley James Dahl Peterson James Francis Mungavin Clarence Henry Zarse Harold Rudolph Lee Rchen Mayhew Paddack Percy Odin Sundt Dean Nicholas Stark Alfred Elmont Stocker GuisERD Merrill Sundt Arthur Tooman GusTAVus Tuckerman, Jr. John Jay Weisse Robert Wiley Roger Lytle Morehart Thomas Walter Melham John Roger Paddack Edwin Allworth Reeve 4Sl) I mmim INN mi l l MM m il m i ‘–^miimimii iiiiimiinmiiiiimmn^ Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, iS^o JVisconsin, Alpha Tlieta, iqoi Number of Chapters, 30 I T, % I t Stark Holmes Wolfe Greenslade Knilans Barlow Hawkins Schaper Brodt Drew Frederick Knollin Hammond Larson Felber Pond Ray Giles Walz Downey Grams Nash Glenn Kellogg Heassler W.Engelhart Brandt Hadgraft Fugina Pfister Woodhouse Neumeister Morice Wurster C.Engelhart MEMBERS IN FACULTY George Thomas Bresnahan Orson Clarke Gillett Frank Morrison MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Louis Erhardt Reber John Warner Taylor James Webster Watson Frank Edward Downey Francis Leo Drew Irving Jones Greenslade LoRiNG Theodore Hammond Raymon Nelson Hawkins Juniors Millard Merrill Barlow Clarence Albert Brandt Edward Richard Felber Roland Hubbard Frederick Clarence Edward Fugina Robert Ralph Glenn Raymond Carl Grams Stener Benjamin Halverson Carroll Barton Wurster Sophomores Cecil De Witt Brodt Carl John Engelhardt William Frederick Engelhardt Merritt Albert Giles Ray Phelps Hadgraft Rolland Francis Kellogg Freshmen Karl Haertel Fauerbach Henry Huntington Hamilton Alton Sprecher Heassler Harvey Harold Holmes Loyal Constant Knollin Walter Stanley Kidder Presley Dixon Holmes Earl Albert Heassler Elton Knight Morice George Walter Nash Charles Harold Ray Stuart Crocker Knilans Carl Louis Neumeister Stuart Andrew Pond Harold Henry Schaper Theodore Eugene Stark Chester Davidson Wal7 John Calvin Wolfe Irving Woodhouse Albert Jason Knollin Ralph Elliott Larson Harold Robert Powers Eldon Babcock Russell George Washington Stege Everett Erich Kolberg ■ Leslie Curtiss Lohman Julian Fairman McDonald Frank Bernard Morgan Walter John Pfister Hubert Force Townsend 482 Sigma Nu Founded at I’irgin:a Militarx’ Institute, iS6q Wisconsin, Gamma Lambda, IQ02 Number of Chapters, So Wright D. Bloodgood Mann R. Ede Fanning Walsh Mecartney Boggs Mueller K.Ede Melzer Duecker Wagner Bosworth Stoltz Joerndt Martin Gregory Naeckel Dodge Terkle Borntraeger Bond Amidon Spies Blowney Smith Harrington Osmundson Brothers Shaw Sanders Whitney McDonald D. McCandless M. Gregory S. McCandless Hopkins Stolley Rittenburg L. McCandless Roberts Warner Dorries Phillips Weeks Stevens Wolfe Kinsey Conley Hobbins Smiley Blanton William Keller Leslie Jennings Bosworth Herbert Lyle Cramer Maklem Walus Gregory Clarence Venoah Joerndt MEMBERS IN FACULTY Francis Craig Krauskopf Ray Owen Warren Judson Mead Harry Frost Wilson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSiTY Seniors Berthold Charles Mann Donald Sisson McCandless Stanley Russell McCandless Walter Edward Mueller Russell Page Blowney Wellington Brothers Claude Swanson Conley Howard McLellan Dodge Charles Wetzel Dorries Hubert Carl Duecker Kenneth Leland Ede Willis Moore Fanning Oak. McHenry Amidon Cornelius Comstock Below David Wheeler Bloogdood Robert Edmund McDonald Orville Alexander Osmondsen Harry Alexander Phillips Glen Fitch Rittenburg Juniors Sophomores Freshr Don Guy Boggs Russell Conwell Bond Victor William Borntraeger Seth Harwood Gregory William Suhr Hobbins George Edward Weeks Harold William Naeckll James Martin Anthony Payton Newton VanDerveer Wagner Francis Edward Whitney Joseph Jackson Hopkins George Martin Malcolm Mecartney Russell Howard Miller Don Lee Shaw Richard Benjamin Terkel Frank Tisch Wolfe James Abell Wright Edward Willard Sanders Charles Marion Smith Gerald Augustus Spies George Oliver Stevens George Brockway Stolley James Eugene Walsh Lawrence Potter Warner Kersey Wood Kinsey Lee McCandless John Frederick Melzer Carl Emil Steiger Gerold Hugo Stoltz 484 iili liiJM. JV Is cons in, Wisconsin, igoi Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, l8j2 Number of Chapters, 25 Smith Pratt Lund Yuill Kurtz Beardsley Ellis Stolte Ramsey Williams Edmonds Simpson Bickel Carpenter Martin Wright Lindsey Moulding Ames Donaldson Bull North Weller Rowland Van D3’ke MEMBERS IN FACULTY Richard Theodore Ely Frederick William Roe MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Edward Ward Morehouse Malcolm Pitman Sharp Seniors Frederick McIntyre Bickel Charles Hand Carpenter Chase Donaldson HoBART John Edmunds James Milton Lindsey Stalham Kirk Delano Ames George Lee Beardsley Benoyt Sidney Bull William Burton Ellis Chester A’Iott Kurtz Burton Gaynor Lund Richard Bryan Charles Ward Erwin Donald Montayne Kastler Paul Bekins Robert Oliver Blodgett John Dixon Blossom Philip Gunerius Bredesen Leon Williams Juniors William Amasa Scott Oliver Patterson Watts Allan Frederic Saunders Harold James Pratt John Robbins Ramsey John Douglas Simpson Samuel Philip VanDyke Walter Trowbridge Weller James Peter Yuill Sophomores Fresh men Henry Peter Martin, Jr. Ludlow Frey North Frank H. Schramm Lewis Pettibone Smith Herbert Albert Stolte George Burton Wright Joseph Watkins Moi/lding, Jr. David Hand Rowland Horace Look Weller Leslie Richards Gage George Brewster Hazen Kenneth Leith, Jr. John Andrus Taylor Thomas Alanson Tredwell L13 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Wisconsin, Wisconsin Alpha, 190^ Number of Chapters, gz Carroll Christensen Gibler Longstaff Sparling Ogle Murray Brown Sells Donaghey Roberts Stondall Casserly Gotfredson Bean Fox Blair Mathews Kelly Osman Porter Linehan Frogner Strahm Cowpland Doyle Warner Wangenstein Evans Lyman Moe Keyes Walker Van Pelt Jackson Dodd Grayston Haley Toepfer Redfield Kellogg SchoU Sidie Bonslett Burmelster Wall Feter Fee Hanson Hume RoLLiN Henry Denniston LiNNEA’.’S WaYLAND DoWLING Clark Joseph Carroll Elmer Michael Doyle Archibald Hubert Fee Walter Borden Blair Harold Christensen Roy Charles Gotfredson John Wendell Haley Walter David Bean Lloyd John Brown Henry Lawrence Casserly Elliott McLane Cowpland John Morris Dodd Ivan Patrick Donaghey Ralph Gibler Loren Hume MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Fred Giese Edward George Hastings William Howard Richtmann MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors RtissELL Manion Fetter Raymond Francis Linehan Samuel Eugene Ogle Karl Ragner Omsted Juniors Horace Bauter Kellogg Pennell Clarke Kelly Carson Fitch Lyman Ralph Raymond Moe Sophomores Edward Clark Evans Charles Elliott Fawkes Allard Frogner Alfred Kendrick Grayston Julian Ernest Jackson Henry Thomas Keyes Freshmen Merton John McNamara Donald Franklin Murray Thomas Redfield William Henry Twenhofel Colin Welles Ralph Thompson Osman Lyell Potter Porter Harland Bert Walker Elliott Walford Sparling George Otto Toepfer John Irving Wall Michael AIason Warner George Clifford Mathews Floyd Elmer Nelson Richard Alexander Roberts Maynard Scholl Arthur Sells Arthur Raymond Wall Ralph Stondahl John Stuart Wangenstein 488 Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University, 1844 Wisconsin, Rho Delta, 1006 Number of Chapters, 4J Murray Flogaus Hills Beardsley Leaper Boswell Collins Ward VanHagen Murphy Wain Zulfer Whitlock Davenport Peterson Spielman Cochrane Davey Pinkerton Thompson Duncan Blair MEMBERS I FACULTY Oscar James Campbell M. S. Slaughter Eugene Allen Gilmore Clarence Smith McBride MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WiLLARD Duncan William Flocaus Carrol Cody Hills V ern Leaper Daniel Francis Murphy Jack De Graff Cochran Allen Cecil Davey Edward Hobard Beardsley John Portwood Blair Roland Rowley Boswell William Collins Robert Mac Cwin Duncan Louis West Clark Joseph Porter Hook Karl Randolph Icks Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Carl Edwin Peterson George Van Hagen Robert Laird Whitlock Alonzo La Rue Ward Anthony George Zulfer Harold Murray De Witt Van Pinkerton Jarvis Daniel Davenport Harold Joseph Spielman Stuart Edward Thompson Robert Wood Waln Robert Moore AIartin Donald Murdoch Leonard Robertson Carter Stewart 400 Acacia Wisconsin, Wisconsin IQ06 Founded at the University of Michigan, 1904. Number of Chapters, 24. Miller Adair Nelson Koch Andrews Wise Pease Drips Hansen Carpenter Enders Schrenk M. VVhelan Meyer Newell Marden Freund Hoover Behrendt Marshall Gates Rasmussen Schneider Nolte Zimmerman Benedict Teare Allen Bakken Bergman Olin Taylor Ayton Dunwiddie Tisdale Call A. Whalen Jones Gross Harry Beard James Davis Frederick Brown Hadley Thomas Edward Jones Charles Kenneth Leith George Leonard Adair Lloyd Leonard Call Andrew Irvinc Andrews Otto Herman Emil Behrendt William Edward Drips Walter Emerson Freund Thomas William Ayton Henry Harrison Bakken Alfred Edward Bergman Leroy Louis Enders George Harrison Gross MEMBERS IN FACULTY Victor Lehner Ford Herbert Mac Gregor Theodore Macklin William Snow Miller Charles Henry Mills Ray Sprague Owen Halsten Joseph Thorkelson Lowell Leslie Townsend Richard English Vaughn Frank Ernest Williams William Harmon Wright MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate School William Hoover Walter Theodore Schrenk Daniel James Teare Seniors Waldo Gravdale Hansen Elmer John Koch Lawrence Emmons Meyer James Christolph Miller William Garth Olin Juniors Phillip Wilde Gates Gilbert Cotrell Marshall Sophomores Clarence Fisher Rasmussen Delbert Jones Nathan Langley Marden Freshmen Marion Elias Benedict William Burleigh Tisdale Clarence Ruben Wise Harlcw Heath Pease Walter Edward Schneider Russell Fayette Taylor Allen W’helan Lynn Fields Newell Michael Henry Zwicker Gordon Edward Nelson Harry Francis Zimmerman Frederick William Nolte I I 1 1 I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I M I I I I I ] I I I 1 I I I 1 I 1 ^1 HI n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 HI 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, Acacia Alpha Tau Omega Founded at J’irginia Military Institute, iS6j Wisconsin, Gamma Tau, IQOJ Number of Chapters 7/ Norem Paul Kickhaefer Crane C. Moore Thompson Culbertson Lewis D. Moore Melcher Curtis Neprud Frazier Smith Fiedler Steele Ruder Dai^is Sale Lindsay Ewing Duffin Kautz Borgman Paul Franklin Clark Joseph Sprague Evans Vivian Allen Henmon MEMBERS IN FACULTY Graham Stuart Arthur Gurdon Laird Walter Joseph Meek William Middleton MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Herbert Herald Smith Charles Dewey Culbertson Lincoln Neprud Warren Crandall Curtis Donald Fiedler William Louis Kickhaefer Louis Chester Melcher George John Borgman Euguene Edward Crane George Cundall Davis Laurel Ardion Duffin Albert Ewing Harry Stucky Frazier Robert Gilman Ely Hamilton Hutchinson Graduate Seni Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Arthur Freytag George Louis Ruder Robert Brown Lindsay David Weston Moore Charles Francis Moore George Paul John Norman Thompson Richard Wilson Steele Everett Le Forest Hill, Jr. Leo Charles Kautz Charles Ellis Lehman Helmar Ariel Lewis Lawrence Everett Norem William Merritt Sale, Jr. Karl Adolph Maier Harold John Maurer 494 Carver Hal! Pickard Scheidenhelm Reed Clark Chamberlain Taylor Chadbourne FoUett Robinson McPherrin Roberts Hunt Morris Gilman McMurdy Robertson Kendall Halline Beatty Coates Pope Claque MEMBERS IN FACULTY Stephen Warren Gilman George McMonies Hunt MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate School Philip Kyle Robinson Ser, Thomas Collier Clark Lawrence Waterbury Hall John Weitz McPherrin Albert Knauer Scheidenhelm Alfred Hendricks Taylor Juniors Horace Jones Carver Joseph Nourse Chamberlain Lathrop Frank Fgllett Sophomores Reuben Cornwall Chadbourne Coleman Elliott Claque Philip Dunham Reed King Richardson William John Pickard Willard James Rendall David Tracy Roberts John Beatty Haskell Coates Richard Chamberlain Robertson Freshmen Allan Halline Henry Pope 490 m\mu 1111111 Wisconsin, Kappa IQOQ Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale, iS^j Number of Chapters, 21 Madden Scott Perrin Doege Gildermaster Pagel Hover Schubert Osgood Marks Bohn Albrecht Ruhsam Taylor Puchner Gaustad Pieh Conley Hance Kane Pinther Morman Beckwith Werner Spengler Burrow Sollie Zimmerman Hodge Ashton Velguth Bacon Hammond Melaas Melcher Barth MEMBERS IN FACULTY Norman Columbus Lucas MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate School Herbert Theodore Burrow Franklin James Bacon David Van Walter Beckwith Henry Herman Gildermaster Frank Charles Hoyer Karl Albert Albrecht Karl Peter Barth Donald Ivan Bohn Henry Harold Conley Paul Frederick Doege Reginald Wilmot Hammond Hobart Valentine Hodge Silas Lewellyn Spengler Se?iiors Karel Christian Melaas Wade Hampton Morman Herman Emil Pagel Roy John Pieh Juniors Harold Eugene Marks Harold Otto Pinther Clarence Karl Schubert Waldemar Velguth Eugene Aloysis Kane John Dewey Madden Wayland Osgood Hubert Logan Perrin Rudolph John Puchner Erwin Henry Ruhsam Percy George Sollie Thomas Clarence Allen Sidney Cornell Ashton; EiNER Herbert Gaustad Lyle Stanley Hance Ralph Ellis Loeb Wallace Raymond Zimmerman Sophomores Horace Otto \ heeler Freshmen William Milton Brockett Lucius Peter Chase Jacob William Gerhard George Webster Sanderson Melvin William Melcher Ralph Edward Puchner Emil Lee Steiger Warren Alvin Taylor George McKinley Werner Stein ER Edward Hansen Alfred Ganther Leon Jennings Matison Zeta Psi Founded at New York University, 184J Wisconsin, Lambda Psi, igio Number of Chapters, 2^ Ingram Jourdan Barrows Harris Seeber Van Gent Riggert Mathews Gregg Peterson Elder Horton Mahoney Schneider Phillips Travers Gooding Edwards Hyer Billie Dexter Siddons Buettell Feldman James Henri Walton MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Herbert Page MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate School Everett Carlyle Edwards George Louis Blum, Jr. Kenneth Campbell Barrows Howard William Bille Earl William Currie Joshua Gower Elder Paul Van Gent Ralph Gooding Ralph Horton Nathan Leonard Buettell Albert Kendall Dexter John Wyatt Gregg Richard Charles Harris Frank Perry Hyer Seni Sophomores Freshman Grant Allan Feldman Frederick Phillip Hayward Siddons Walter Julius Ingram Ralph Loins Jourdan Murray Cornelius Mathews Arthur Henry Schneider Taylor Hayhurst Seeber Charles Wesley Travers David John Mahoney Arthur Donald Marvin Sterling Donald Peterson Lyle Graham Phillips Edwin William Riggert Samuel Stewart Beltz Joseph Mitchell Chapple Nelson Raymond Fairbanks Allan Lamoreaux Park Francis Joseph Foren George Butler Lilly Frederick Alexander Nielson Founded at Princeton University, 1824 Wisconsin, Kappa, 1016 Number of Chapters, 22 Emery Hotton Higson Burlingame Schuyler Knappen Conine Rieck Smith Stark • Miller Hamblen Cox Upgren Noer Taylor Allen Aylward Crosby Reading Bigler Coomber Millar Sharp Haake Kiekhofer Rath Hawks Brophy Hubbard Guyer Strope Crownhart Harris Hodgins Moody Beach Pesch Dowling MEMBERS IN FACULTY Alfred Paitl Haake William Henry Kiekhofer Adam Vause Millar Frank Chapman Sharp Henry Roscoe Trumbovver Morton Owen Withey’ MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate School John Anthony Brophy Leroy James Burlingame Francis Delmar Higson Seniors Joseph Barnes Beach John Van Brunt Cox Gerald de Bergh Hodgins Laurence Stevens Knappen Harold Rolf Noer Louis Byron Slighter Sidney Frederick Moody Peter Kingsland Schuyler Wyman Sidney Smith Arthur Reinhold Upgren John Adolph Bigler Howard Merton Coomber George Jesse Crownhart Philip Herschel Dowling Clyde Burtis Emery’ Juniors Harris Gibes Allen Arthur William Aylward Roland Willard Burt George Sumner Crosby William Hinman Conine Edwin Michael Cooley Guyer George Gaver Crawford Edward Ewing Charles Hawks, Jr. Richard Mayfield Headley Henry Bayard Hodgins Leslie Francis Lamb Jennings Bryan Hamblen Anthony William Pesch Chester Emil Rieck Howard Bailey Stark Lloyd Morton Strope Arthur Chandler Taylor Sophomores Robert Austin Harris Ralph Eli Hawks Alfred Dwight Hotton Warren Sidney Hubbard BiRNEY’ Frank Miller Clyde William Reading Freshmen Washburn Stark Lyon John Willis Richards James Leslie Rood James Allen Torbet Thomas Stokley Wood Walter Karl Zischke Delta Phi Epsilon Foundrd at th ‘ University of JFisconsin, igi6 Kellman Barry R. Falstad Ende Liscovec Madison Groffman Minshall Wille Kaufman Leinfelder Spetz Scadden Gladden C. Falstad Jung Aehischer Beste Heidner Cossello Scott Sommer Breuer Keller Hoppert Dahlman Lorfeld Altschwager Becker Graves Esch Zilmer Hovey Peterson Mercer Williams Spettel Bergset 1^ MEMBERS IN FACULTY Hugo Henry Sommer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Edwin Henry Altschwager Lloyd Bergset Oscar Conrad Dahlman Arthur Ende Clarence Henry Falstad Bertram George Zi Frederick Charles Aebischer Curtis Francis Beste Rex Schreiner Hovey Wesley Winter Jung NoRRis John Kelman Lawbence Griffith Barrv Orval William Breuer Hugo Edward Esch Ralph Leonard Falstad Spencer Fred Graves Juniors Sophomores Frederick Carl Heidner Arthur Otto Gardner Harlan George Groffman Carl Arthur Hoppert Gerhard William Lorfeld Owen Le Grand Scott Oswald Leo Keller CvRiL Lawrence Leinfelder Joseph Liscovec Frederick William Madison Francis Herbert Scadden William Miller Mercer James Daniel Petersen Marcus Joseph Spettel Ralph Ferdinand Spetz Clarence William Wille Freshmen Edwin Anthony Becker Frederick Otto Kaufman Cyrus Bertrand Minschnell Russell Zuarberg Norman Denton Scott Louis Williams Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, iSj^ Wisconsin Chapter, V.eta Deuteron, IQIJ Number of Chapters, oj Kalley Morrisey Smith Theisen Eggebrecht Melcher Weeman Farrington Sinnen Adams Koehler M. Bergman Hardell Silbernagel Jansen McConnell Westphal R. Bergman Kimball Werle Hofberger Cantwell Dohr Sutton Walker E. Aschenbrener Rack Beck Dunne Osswald Loomis W. Aschenbrener Alain Dauksys MEMBERS IN FACULTY Eugene Davenport Holden George Montillon Harold Wilson Stewart Frank Baron A’Iorrison Harry Steenbock AiEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Miles Joseph Bergman Donald Dohr Charles Leonard Kimball, Jr. WiLLARD George Aschenbrener Howard Hubert Beck Joseph Dauksys Newman Leo Dunne Otto August Eggebrecht Juniors Burton Walters Melcher Lewis William Morrissey Harry LeRoy Westphal George Edgar Farrington Robert Edwin Hardell Casey Vaughn Loomis Edward Godfrey Silbernagel Don Wheeler Smith Chester Shaff Adams Leroy Anthony Bergman Leonard Joseph Jansen Adolph Henry Klosterman, Jr. William John Koehler Owen James Main Edmund Lawrence Aschenbrener -Arthur Allen Cantwell Raymond Dexter Hofberger Sylvester George Kalley George Dewe Theisen Sophomores Freshmen Ansely Bryan AIcConnell George John Schutz, Jr. Peter Chalmers Sinnen Merritt Leofwin Sutton Shores Adelbert Walker King Henry Weeman, Jr. Harry A. Osswald George Rack Marshall John Wallrich Jake Adam Werle Theta XI Founded at Remsalaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Wisconsin, Phi, 181 J Number of Chapters, 21 Blowney Taylor Steele Knoerr Garber Blau Homstad Turneaure Richardson Halbert Terry Benton Gude Wieland Slaker Albers Brady McConnell Golley D. Taylor Zamzow Frater Mills Opitz Aaneson Wupper Redin Charles Ives Corp MEMBERS IN FACULTY Earl Melvin Terry Frederick Eugene Turneaure MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Sen Walter Leland Albers Herman Adolph Blau Walter Edward Blowney George Gordon Frater RuDoiPH Robert Knoerr James David McConnell Don Valentine Slaker William Robert Steele Frederick Stewart Turneaure Finn Aanesen Dwight Fahrig Benton Juniors Owen Rockefeller Terry Harry William Brady Hamilton Dana Taylor Leslie Harold Garber Frank Benjamin Golley Hans Erik Anker Gude Erwin Edgar Homstad Dudley John Mills S. B. Green Russell Dillon Halbert Sophomores freshmen Benjamin Franklin Wupper Roy Wilmer Redin Nels Cornelius Richardson Thomas Dewey Ta.ylor Edwin Leo Wieland William Herbert Zamzow Harold Ferdinand Opit7. Clinton Sowers 508 Lambda Chi Alpha Wisconsm, Jlpha Beta, IQIJ Fovnded at Boston Universitv, IQOQ Number of Chapters ,55 L. Bennett H. Freese Brum Anderson Zimmerman Hayes Fox Olson Kinder Nogueria C.Bennett W. McLaren Elliot Stein Bruce Simpson Holcombe Lange F’uller Edwards Puerner Erickson Miller J, McLaren McCarthy Collinge Maclntyre Meyer Jessel Drott MacMurran Brown MacLean Oldenburg Moffatt Hewett Goff Bettendorf Edson Bowers Laughlin King George Campbell Oberly Petersgn Blum Hentzen Hughes Spawn Nightingale Clark Scholtz R.Hughes Bauder Rodney Whittemore Babock Stacy Lewis Brown William Arthur Clark Raymond Delos Edwards Herbert George Freese Charles Rathman Bennett Loren Bennett Arthur Joseph Bettendorf Bruce Marty Blum Newton Lynn Bowers Dewey George Edson Alvah Elliot Donald Clinton Bauder Robert Hart Bruce Roman Brumm Claude Wesley Campbell Arnold Martin Drott Francis Vernon Collinge Herbert Dick Hentzen MEMBERS IN FACULTY James Donald MacLean MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors RoswALL Elof Hewett Raymond Edward Holcombe Howard King Herbel Arthur Lange William Isaac Nightingale Juniors Cyril Lambert Erickson Philip Gorder Fox Sidney Britton Goff Gilbert George Grieve Frank Severance Hayes Reuben Fred Jessell Edward Laughlin Sophomores Keith LaRue Fuller Leonard Marion Johnson Howard Stein William Lloyd George Walter MacLaren Robert McKaig Freshmeji Reuben Martin Hughes Eugene James McCarthy Edwin Aldous Moffatt Frederick William Oldenburg John Joseph Oberly Bertram Harvey Puerner Theodore Livingston Scholtz John Archibald MacLaren Harry Irl Miller Marvin Garfield Peterson George Rinder Robert Baylis Spawn Vernon Robert Zimmerman Raymond Walter Fox Marshall John MacMurran Glenn Nelson – *) GoLDiE RaymondOlson Noel Rusch Simpson William J. B. Janisch Sheldon Eugene Meyer Tau Kappa Epsilon Wisconsin, Lambda, iQiy Founded at lll{?iois Wesleyan University, iSqq Number of Chapters, ij Bethke Aspinwall Strathman Horne Siebken Herzfeld Lueck Zellmer Clements R.M. Bethke Breister Hunt Sapper Binney Wolf Hensey Greenwood Togstad Maleckar Swartz Pummler Barlement R.Fiedler Arzberger E.Fiedler McComb Clements Wall Emmerling MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Cornelius Frederick Arzberger Roland Martin Bethke Thomas Henry Binney Elmer Walter Fiedler Richard Philip Ferzfeld Hans Frederick Emmerling Ralph Oliver Fiedler Lewis Salisbury Hunt Seri Juniors Robert Aspinwall Raynond Philip Bethke Earl Hense^v Leland Barlament Chester Orville Clements Herbert David Sapper Charles Greenwood Sophomores freshmen Roger Lueck William Rutherford Malecker Floyd Russell Wall Henry Nickolis Wolf Robert Georgf, Zellmer Charles Horne Elmore Fred Kiement Herman Peter Siebken Donald McComb Stanley Swartz Edgar Royle Rummler Karl Raymond Togstad Norman Sperl Stuart Strathman 512 Wisconsin Psi, iQiS Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, l8§6 Number of Chapters, 2J B.Johnson Nelson Sachse Howes Black Doerr Milliken Witte Joys Sutliff Bartels Bemis Maxfield Luther Clear Pidcoe Reed King Heald Zimmerman Mattox Mickelson L.Jenkins Edwards Brunkow Van Sant G.Jenkins Hunt Abrahmson Clarenbach Thieme Bohstedt Carlson Elwell Stewart Kerler Fuhrman Cristy Tasche H.Johnson Mason Schmidt Wegener Roberts Powell C.Johnson Erdman Drew GusTAVE Bohstedt Harold Browning MEMBERS IN FACULTY Fayette Herbert Elwell Ned Royce Ellis MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Sidney Lincoln Miller Graduate Orvin Richard Brunkow Charles Gordon Carlson Seniors George Gordon Bemis Lyel Newton Jenkins Willard Valentine Erdman Ernest Alfred Kerler Harold West Reed Juniors Howard Lawrence Johnson Melvin Eddy Luther Ronald Clark Mattox Dewey Vanard Nelson Weston William Pidcoe Arnol Victor Roberts Sophomores Everett Glen Drew Carl Gustave Fuhrman Merwin Hayden Howes, Jr. Wesley Brundige King Freshman John Edward Doerr, Jr. Leroy Delos EdwardSj Hale Wendell Hunt,, j John Eastman Joys Robert Calvin Sutliff Abe Abrahamson Ralph Emil Clarenbach EwART Keller Clear Glenn Lewellyn Jenkins Clarence Leo Johnson Raymond Osborne Bartels Roe Robert Black Jay Walter Cristy Bernard Johnson Cyrus Charles Thieme Erwin George Sachse John DeMuth Stewart Arno John Schmidt Wheelan Dwight Sutliff Leslie William Tasche James Hugo Wegener John Griffith Witte Terell Benjamin Maxfield, Jr. Franklin Arthur Van Sant Rudolph Charles Zimmerman Benjamin Franklin Heald Robert Lucas Mason Paul Roosevelt Mickelson James Trent Milliken Theta Chi bib Awema Foutidcd at the University of Wisconsi’^ , 1905 Wiethaup Sponholz Kircher Meyer Nelson Reuter F. Hiestand Rankl Brandau Schroeder Roehm Dickelmann Suhr Lindemann Ouweneel Koepke N.Feddersen Traub Liebert A.Feddersen J. Hiestand Vanderjagt Paulus O’Hanlon Kanitz Schulz MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate William P’rederic Meyer Elmer Martin Nelson LoRiN Elmer Dickelmann Francis Hall Hiestand Paul Edgar Kircher Arthur Eugene Liebert Seni Herbert Edward Lindemann Fred Rankl Irwin Paul Schultz Herbert Sponholz Ellis Leonard Vanderjagt Russell Gardner Davis Nels Rask Feddersen Jacob Richard Hieatand Juniors Roland Albert Wiethaup William Robert Reuter Linus Theodore Roehm Gilbert William Schroeder Earl Rudolph Brandau Alfred Lund Feddersen Herbert Albert Koepke Sophomores Walter Traub Gerald John O’Hanlon Ray Lawrence Paulus Alfred Louis Suhr Ray William Kanitz Sumner MacSwain Mi Freshmen Stef John Wesley Natwick William Anton Ouweneel Awema 517 Wisconsin, Harlan, iSgi Professional Legal Fraternity Phi Delta Phi Founded at the University of Michigan, i86q Number of Chapters, 46 Buelow Schmidt Newton Luecker White Steele White Trottman Monk Duncan Spengler Pradt Wickham Hyzer Pollard Robinson H.Smith Harrington Van Pelt Foley Porter Ruder MacQuaid Tyrrell Pile Barnett Genrich Morsell Hansen Spohn Peters Moore Riley Grubb Peterson Richardson Kearns Roberts FRATRES IN FACULTATE {Benchers at the Inns of Court) On the Woolsack Frank Boesel Stephen Warren Gilman Arnold Bennett Hall William Herbert Page Harry Sanger Richards Oliver Samuel Rundell John Bell Sanborn Howard Leslie Smith Leon Foley Kenneth Philip Grubb Richard Harrington R. Curtis Laus John Harrison McQuade Robert William Monk, Jr. Robert LeRoy Peters John Charles Pile Carl Elder Porter John Wickhem APPRENTICES AT THE INNS OF COURT Inner Temple Middle Te?}iple Alfred Stephens Bradford Joseph Evans Barnett Earl Francis Buelow Roy Frederick Burmeister Dudley Hopkins Davis Francis Willard Duncan Kenneth Sidney White Outer Temple George Alexander Bauman Elderkin Carvar Boardman Stanley Keyes Gaveny Harold Eugene Hanson Leland Hyzer Edward Peter Kearns George William Lennon Virgil Le’e Moore Curtis Benedict Morsell Louis Atwater Pradt Chester Richardson Harry William Riley Philip Robinson George Louis Ruder Karl August Schmidt Joseph Stafford Trottman Irvin White James Arthur Wickham Frederick William Genrich, Jr. Elmer William Luecker Glenn Robet-is Alfred Moore Rogers Herbert Herald Smith Charles Victor Sweeney Orlin Isaac Newton Carl Edwix Peterson Seth Whiteley Pollard Silas Llewellyn Spengler George Daniel Spohn Fped Steele Richard Hanlon Tyrrell Clayton Forrest an Pelt Carylyle Barton Wurster w 518 yT7 ^^ ■ . MM ” ” Ml Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at the University of Wisconsin, igo2 Wisconsin, Alpha, igo2 Number of Chapters, 50 # r # e ■ I; ^ Screnk Trautman Parsons Head Clark Holmes Hentzen Wise Nichols Ellis Bethke Keebler Groffman Andrews Meloche Westmont Brenner Shaw Ramsey Braun Shoemaker Staidl Mills Morice Koch Stone Himmler Brunkow Hickey Ritter Tosterud Kraemer Nash Sykora Horton Sherk Jones Rath Clevenger Pesch Hoppert Schutte Schlicher Harold Cornelius Bradley Richard Fischer Edwin Bret Hart Otto Loi-is Kowalke Francis Craig Krauskopf’ MEMBERS IN FACULTY Henry August Langanhan Charles Kenneth Leith Victor Lenher Joseph Howard Mathews Richard Stanislaus McCaffrey Henry August Schuette Harry Steenboch Emil Truog James Henri Walton Jr. Harry Beard Van Loren Bohnson Erwin Charles Brenner Orvin Richard Brukonw Harold Cowan Cheetham Clinton Bennett Clevenger Frederick Conover Ned Ellis Ernst David Fahi.berg Andrew Irving Andrews Roland Martin Bethke Alvin Braun William Albert Flogaus Harlan Groffman Erwin Albert Hentzen Lowell Whitman Himmler Manley Haynes Clark Guerdon Hebert Head MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Philip John Hickey Irvin Wallace Keebler Elmer Otto Kraemer Llewellyn Bradley Parsons Ralph Edwin Ramsey George Ritter Ernest Rudolph Schierz John Henry Schmidt Walter Theodore Schrenk Seniors Presley Dixon Holmes Frederick Arthur Horton John Ralph Koch Edward Meisekothen ViLLiERS Wilson Meloche Chester Joseph Miller William Mills Juniors George Robert Shan Daniel Christopher Sherk Hosmer Stone Wallace Headen Stowd James Sykora Martin Tosterude William John Trautman Robert Vernon Williamson Clarence Ruben Wise Elton Knight Morice Clyde Lester Nash Floyd Cecil Rath Albert George Schutte Rudolph Schlicher Joseph Arnold Staidl Oscar Westmont Anthony William Pesh Milton Jackson Shoemaker 520 Aim Wisconsin, Ryati, IQOif. Professional Legal Fraternity Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Northwestern University, l8gj Number of Chapters, J7 ^’ % f ■ I ^ % %l Higson Warren Roberts Thieme Gilbertson W.G.Wheeler S.L.Wheeler Sutherland Slocumb Geffs Schlabach Bloodgood Larson Walker Kuehl Thurwachter Baird Jenkins O’Laughlin Brody Salen Robinson Behnke Waller Noer Pett Warzyn Curran Whyte Cadigan Hoyer Conley Egan DufF Hansen Dean Perry Taylor Feeney Gooding Hall MEMBERS I FACULTY Eugene Allen Gilmore Harry Glicksman John Gordon McKay MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Lawrence John Brody Emmett Joseph Conley Joseph Pomfard Duff Lawrence Earl Gooding Francis Delmar Higson Lyel Newton Jenkins Carl Edwin Behnke Leroy James Burlingame Robert Emmett Curran Harry Carpenter Dean George Stricklett Geffs Victor Gilbert Gilbertson Juniors John Clement Warner Sophomores Austin Joseph Baird Francis Joseph Bloodgood Charles Patrick Cadigan Timothy Frank Egan Jerome Joseph Feeney John Briggs Gay Laurence Waterbury Hall Agner Bert Hansen Warren Gregg Wheeler Harry William Robinson Ira Otis Slocumb Robert Sutherland John Croft Toohy Sylvester Lawrence Wheeler Malcolm Kenneth Whyte David Webster Roberts Herman Ray Salen Rudolph Mark Schlabach Cyrus Charles Thieme Raleigh Holmes Thurwachter Theodore Adolph Waller Edward Ludwig Hoyer Lionel Larson Harold Rolf Noer John Richard O’Laughlin Ernest Herman Pett Donald AIoore Perry Arthur Chandler Taylor Frank Arthur Warzyn Professional Engineering Fraternity Triangle Founded at the University of Illinois, iQoy Wisco7isin, Wisconsin Chapter, IQIJ Number of Chapters, 4 Rheingans Gotham Zervas Kanard Dames Walters Moulton Olson Lundberg Hahne Sherbarne Bruemmer Holmes Link Schubring Geussenhainer Chase Moehlman Hanson McGraw Wiepking Quimby Walraven Stiles Congden Zander Mackey Gustin Thwaites Hahn Thiel Lenck Neumann Gregg Prinz Zapfe Lord MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Spaulding Kinne Daniel Webster Mead Leonard Sewell Smith MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Erwin Dames Frederick William Geussenhainer Charles Pomero Kidder Herbert Overton Lord Vincent George McGraw William Jacob Rheingans Claire Cressey Congdon Scranton Hugh Gregg Glen Austin Laurence Hugo Hahn Arthi R Roy Lenck Seni Junior Carl William Bruemmer Leon Everett Chase Donald Gotham Raymond Frederick Hanson John Bennett Holmes Leonard Kanard Howard Hahne Herbert Wheaton Sophomores Freshmen Tames Mackie Frank Kendall Quimby Lewis Raymond Sherburne Dwight Hawthorne Stiles Peter Walraven Warren Weir Walters Christopher Armin Wiepking GusTAVE Maurice Lundberg Marcus Link Arthur Oliver Olson James Price Edmond Thwaites William Moehlman Herbert Paul Neumann George Frederick Schubring Walter Conrad Thiel Karl Louis Zander Walter Otto Zervas Emil Julius Zapfe 524 1 Professional Medical Fraternity Phi Beta Pi Founded at the University of Pittsburg, i8gi Wisconsin, Alpha Pi, rgrs Number of Chapters, 38 Hess Altschwager Fiedler Tasche Ohlson Caldwell Overton Davis Schneiders Sullivan Lorfeld Morris Evans Paul Nelson Kelsey Wagner Gorder Linden Kreutz Brown Dredge Elliott L.Peterson Irvine Harrington L>eake Frederick Roberts McGarty O’Leary Schulz Kidder Christianson Sutliff Brown E.Peterson Harold Cornelius Bradley Percy Dawson Reginald Jackson Olaf Larsell MEMBERS IN FACULTY Chauncey Depew Leake Walter Joseph Meek William Middleton William Snow Miller MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY John Harvey Skavlen Thomas Tormey Arthur Solomon Loevenhart Seniors Arme Christian Gorder Robert Kenneth Irvine Earle Elton Kidder Gerhard William Lorfeld Michael Edmund McGarty Juniors Gabriel Erick Linden Albert Erwin Meinert Ernest Nelson Olin Paul Edward Nohl Peterson Leo Willis Peterson Sophomores Clarence Baxter Brown Norman Gilbert Christensen James BonDurant Davis William Elliott Freshmen Rufus Anton Schneiders Robert Adams Edwin Henry Altschwager Thomas Joseph Dredge Edward Thompson Evans Roland Hubbard Frederick Thomas Kenneth Brown Hugh McIntyre Caldwell Ralph Fiedler Carl Hammond Kelsey George Charles Kreutz Elmer Bernard O’Leary Francis Joseph Morris Orrin Van Overton Herbert Albert Raube Rob Roy Roberts Irwin Paul Schulz Wheelan Dwight Sutliff Leslie William Tasche Troy Melvin Thompson Clair Odin Vingom William Walter Wagner Earl Thomas Harrington James Sam Hess Guy Edward Ohlson 526 rTTTT-rr Professional Agricultural Fraternity Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at Ohio State Universitx, IQ04 Wisconsin, Iota, 1 01 6 Number of Chapters, 14 Edwards Rose Sayre White Lamb Stemmler Lewis Pfahler Spoor Comstock Chew Koch Amundson E.Kolb Perky Peacock Jackson Schernecker Kuckuk Donohue Bailey Nelson Billerbeck Gibson Burr Jones Albrecht Lurvey C.Kolb MEMBERS IN FACULTY John William Brann George Anthony Chandler James Isaac Hambleton Paul Harmer John Barry Hayes Harley Frost Wilson Leon Kibly Jones John Harrison Kolb Nels Theodore Nelson John Charles Walker Cecil Everett White MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seni Harold Taylor Albrecht Lawrence Markert Billerbeck Allen Russell Burr Harold Harrison Cole Raymond Earl Donohue Lyman Edson Jackson Edward Harold Gibson Edwin Siegle Kolb Stuart James Lamb Harry Lloyd Edwards George Amundson David James Bailey Edwards Reynolds Chew Juniors Harold Morse Kuckuk Sophomores Fresh r Russell Ball Rose Joseph Andrew Pfahler Baxter Page Sayre Francis Perlt Spoor William Stemmler Eldyn Everette ‘an Lone John William Koch John Weston Lewis Harold Franklin Lurvey Carson Ellis Peacock Edward George Schernecker Gilbert W illiam Comstock Carl Arthur Kolb James Barney Perky 528 v/v/ mniii iiiiiii m ti Alpha Gamma Rho 529 iTiiiniiinfinTffnfiiT Professional Medical Fraternity Gamma Tau Beta Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1014 Pledging Chapter of Gamma Chapter of Phi Rho Sigma Phi Rho Sigma founded at Northwestern Medical School, i8qo Nuviber of Chapters, 28 M.J.Bach H.Harmon Fehland Gilman E.C.Bach Kjos Carpenter Sorsalla Shepherd Ivey Seybold Bemis Huston Kastler Miller Newcomb Hemingway Bernhardt Borman Weston Kohn Lehman Krembo Cole Evans Haberland Tierney Clark Biegler Faletti Ochsner Toepfer Fredericks Dahle Nebel Campbell Krumm Coon G.W.Hittner Uhl H.W.Coon Paul Francis Clark Joseph Dean ARTHtjR Vincent Cole Arthur John Connell Clarence Edwin Bach George Gordon Bemis Kenneth Cochems Harold Coon George Wayland Coon Arthur Dahle MEMBERS IN FACULTY John English Eyster Edward Zellmer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate John William Connell John Alex McCutcheon Seniors Robert Louis Gilman Erwin John Haberland Vernon James Hittner John Huston Everett D. Ivey Irwin Kjelland Krohn John Frederick Krumm Juniors Truman Caylor Burton Clark, Jr. Ivan George Ellis Richard Donald Evans William Bender Gnagi, Jr. Sophomores Harry Yomen Frederick Hubert Harmon George Jacob Kastlin Freslimen Archibald Edward Gilus Albert Henry Lahmann, Jr. Mark John Bach Edmond Lloyd Bernhardt Milton Carlton Bormann Everett Lowell Campbell Earl Eugene Carpenter Rowland Archer Stephen Laurence Faletti Harold Roland Fehland Harold Nebel George Tgorngate Gerald L’Estrange Robert Dinsmore Millard Erwin George Seybold Thomas LeRoy Shepard Paul August Teschner Edward Frederick Tierny Volney Hyslop Ferdinand Richards Krembs Alvah Lay Newcomb Frank Laurence Weston Stanley Edward Ochsner Donald August Stock Ray’mond August Toepfer Frank John Mullen Joseph Roy Sosallo Cavima Tan Beta I ! M M 1 ‘ I ! ! ‘ M n M »’ 531 Kappa Psi Founded at Russell Military Academy, l8jQ Wisconsin, Beta Psi, igig Number of Chapters, j6 Drewry Johnson Wright Bisshard Reif Lunda PhiUips Langenhan Consigny Mills Stucky Ross Kotenberg Mercer Critchlow Rath Dr. Langenhan MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bernard Johnson Herman Reif MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY John Bosshard Harry Consigny Virgil Burdette Critchlow Earl Welton Dieter Bemrose Drewry GiLROY Falstad Horace Percival Hougen Albert Kotenberg Leon La Verne Wright Joseph Lunda William Miller Mercer William Kenneth Mills Milo Alfred Phillips Floyd Cecil Rath Samuel Ross Anton Stucky Ernest Turner Interfraternity Council The general fraternity situation at Wisconsin at the present time is excellent. There is a feeling of harmony and cooperation between fraternities themselves, and between them and the entire person- nel of the University. The Interfraternity Council during the past year has maintained an active, constructive policy directed towards the wholehearted and effective support of all university activi- ties, the entertainment of visiting teams in interscholastic athletic meets, the establishment of more fraternities in the University, the maintenance of the highest possible standards of scholarship, and the perpetuation of that atmosphere of wholesome and earnest good-fellowship under whose genial i nfluence men and women of Wisconsin become imbued with healthy ideals of citizenship and of service to mankind. Melvin L. Brorby Everett L. Grubb Edward J. Breen OFFICERS Phi Gamma Delta Phi Delta Theta Kappa Sigma President Secretary Treasurer Lawrence E. Meyer Edward R. Ellis Harold J. Pratt Howard J. Brant Karel C. Melaas Charles F. Moore William H. Rietow Sidney F. Moody Allen Spafford Francis W. Duncan Bertram G. Zilmer Leonard F. Erikson Leland W. Spickard Kenneth D. Cochems Roland D. Bohnson Frederick W. Oldenburg Michael E. McGarty Carl E. Porter John R. Moroney Melvin L. Brorby Harry C. Wellauer Frank E. Downey Charles L. Kimball Richard H. AIarshall Archibald H. Fee W^ALTER H. GaUSEWITZ Stanley R. McCandless Thomas C. Clark Thomas H. Binney Erwin G. Sache Walter J. Maud el Don V. Slaker Lewis R. Sherburne Grant A. Feldman AiEMBERS Acacia Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Phi Chi Psi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Gamma Tau Beta Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Pi Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi Triangle Zeta Psi Michael H. Zwicker Milton J. Shoemaker William B. Ellis John W. Koch Reginald W. Hammond Herbert H. Smith Kirk N. Avery Lloyd M. Strope John G. Blount Allan C. Davey James D. Petersen Norbert W. Markus Harry G. Barnes Mark J. Bach Edward J. Breen Charles R. Bennet Leo W. Person Earl F. Buelow Everett L. Grubb Stanley E. Welch Charles E. Gutenkunst Raymond C. Grams Don W. Smith Andrew R. Mailer Roy C. Gotfredson William D. Hoard Charles W. Dorries Phillip D. Reed Lewis S. Hunt Dewey V. Nelson Clarence B. Jennett Owen R. Terry Herbert H. Wheaton C. Wesley Travers 533 mnnin S3 Sororities In order of their establishment at the University Kappa Kappa Gamma 425 Park Street Delta Gamma …. 250 I.angdon Street Gamma Phi Beta 428 Sterling Court Kappa Alpha Theta 823 Irving Place Pi Beta Phi …. . . . . 233 Langdon Street Alpha Phi . . . 819 Irving Place Delta Delta Delta 29 East Gilman Street Chi Omega …. 615 North Henry Street Alpha Chi Omega 140 Langdon Street Alpha Xi Delta 434 Sterling Court Alpha Gamma Delta 418 North Frances Street Achoth ….. 629 North Frances Street Alpha Omicron Pi . . . 626 North Henry Street Delta Zeta . . 430 Sterling Court Sigma Kappa …. 508 North Frances Street Phi Mu 707 \’est Johnson Street .■534 Wisconsin, Eta, lSy£ Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, i8jo Number of Chapters, 40 Hoover Warren Petley Beiderbeck Gerlach Heath Vinje Sarles Boswell Ferguson Iversen Smith Butler Hall Krueger McCabe Jung Dick Pope C.Parkinson Kahn Macfadden Britts Snider Riley Kitselman M.Parkinson Watson Allyn MacLaurin Hinners Seaton Helen McClintock MEMBERS IN FACULTY Annie Pitman Laurette Bugher Conki.in Emily Elmore Janet Butler Clara Fauerbach Mary Ella Fercuson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Irane Corinne Hall Clara Viola Hoover Mildred Lyne Johnston Juniors Louise Ai i.yn Ruth Petley Rachel Sutherland Commons Eleanor Riley Helen Mae Dick Agnes Mathilda Iversen Mildred Elizabeth Kitselman Dorothea MacLaurin Margaret Louise Macfadden Mary Julia Parkinson Sophomores Annie Laurie Hoard Helen Frances Kahn Caryl McCoy Parkinson Margaret Pope Harriet Bridgman Ruby Evans Britts Miriam Doan A’Iildred Jean Hinners Angeline Bates Gretchen Seiffert Beider Marie Blanchard Dorothy Boswell Margaret Dillman Katharine Elder Majrorie Far well Alma Tean Fenn Freshmen Dorothea Fithian iECK Mildred Gerlach Mary Gray Katherine King Heath Ruth Ziesel Houseworth Hildagard Jung Helen Kasbeer Dorothy’ Klotz Josephine Walters Dorothy Adelaide Krueger Cornelia Devlin McCabe Agnes Boiven Sarles Dorothy Melissa Seaton Mabel Mayhew Smith Ethel Vinje Margaret Helen W^arren Eleanor Pray Sheldon Elizabeth Snider Julie Courtenay Watson Elizabeth Klotz Marjorie Mattson Elizabeth McCoy Lillian Nelson Elizabeth Norbeck Helen Patterson Lydia .nn Rich Jane Richardson TT Delta Gamma Wisconsin, Omega, 1880 Founded at the University of Mississippi, l8y2 Number of Chapters, 50 Mendenhall Allen Rockwell Harrison S.Blaul Pabst Horton Johnson McDowell Malory Waterman Leslie Woodward B.Blaul Wyatt Schmedeman Baumann Kinsman Kantsky Roberts Dickens Goss Mabley Moss Fricke Ligare Wuerpel Thomas Campbell Sumner Dexter Reinking Warner Storms Kath ERINE ALLEN MEMBERS IN FACULTY Cornelia Anderson Mary Foster MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Georgia Bernice Kinsman Eleanor Leslie Marjorie Allen Lee Fairchild Bacon Sophie Poehler Blaul Ethel Fricke Eleanor Ottalie Baumann Bertha Pauline Blaul Alice Campbell Doris Elliot Dellicker Marion Dickens Edwina Dexter Ellen Mary Gould Helen Hooper Frances Spaulding Jackman Alice Barlow Eleanor Chase Reinette Douglas Maude Flanner Seniors Jeanette Harrison Ruth Ellsworth Johnson Elizabeth Frances Ligare Margaret Beatrice Reinking Juniors Marion Maxwell Goss Laura Horton Margaret Hunter Hilda Barney Mabley Margaret Wilde Malory Sophomores Margaret McDowell Katherine Mendenhall Helen Haynes Roberts Katherine Edith Rockwell Freshmeyi Eleanor Graves Eleanor Bushnell Head Elizabeth Harriet Hofmann Majel Hooper Margaret Wuerpel Marian Warner IsABELLE Amanda Waterman Lois Wuerpel Ruth Kautsky Winifred Moss Pauline Theckla Pabst Katherine Schmedeman Ruth Storms Doris Wyatt Dorothy Sumner Marjorie Thomas Mary Rea Woodard Marion Lemp Elizabeth Marshall Edith Morris Joy Elizabeth Shadbolt Wisconsin, Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Foufided at Syracuse, N . Y., 1S74. Number of Chapters, 24 Haley Elles Campbell Meyer Schroeder Carlock Smith Allen Shaner Netherwood F.Smith Harper Hanks Nuzum Turney Scofield Cumnock Simonson Guerini Hinkins Lovell Evans Coerper McFarlane Lindsay Deakin Coates Coleman Roger McCarthy Maher Davies Yerly Wang Cornish Agnes Boeing Florence Deakin Dorothy Mabel Carlock Carol Mathilde Coaxes Dorothy Magdeline Coerper Beatrice Jones Cumnock Frorence Finnerud Rosamund Allen Pauline Dorothy Cornish Alice Louise Evans Mary Farnum Marguerite Aline Frances Julia Coleman Grace Lucille Campbell Esther Teresa Guerini Frances Brunson Frances Clark Marion Downing Olivia Primrose Fentress Mary Louise Gifford Carol Marston Goodyear Mary Louise Haley MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clara Williams Helen Langer Graduate Students Katherine Davies MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Aline Elizabeth Elles Annie Mirbelle Netherwood Irene Wilson Haley Marguerite Frances Nuzum Lois Viriginia Lovell Doris Simonson Evangeline Genevieve Maker Louise Steensland Frances Turney Janet Edmond Lindsay Juniors Julia Judge Hanks Helen Campbell Harper Marcia Nelson Hinkins Helen McCarthy Mildred Adella Rogers Harriet Louise Scofield Frances Eugenia Smi th Gladys Loraine Wang Elizabeth AdelineMacfarlane Leona Yerly Sophomores Catherine Meyer Catherine Scheu Florence Schroeder Freshmen Aileen Hall Sue Cushing Hayes Florence Virginia Kelly Agnes Mahoney Lorna Doone Merritt Marjorie Elizabeth Neville Rue Harriet Nichols Dorothy Romaine Shaner Edna Louise Smith Ruth Willard Parkhill Catherine Elizabeth Peacock Dorothy Louise Pearson Deborah Ione Shaner Aline Perry Smith Elizabeth Wright 540 Wisconsin, Psi, iSqo Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, iSyo Number of Chapters, 4^ 1 1 h % f :! R. Jorndt Todd M.Buell Dennett Buckmaster Miller Double Lindsten Robinson Mahorney Nettleship Nelson Roach Fishburn S.Brown F.Dwight Gill Tillotson Chase Ely Hanna M.Brown Conover Sullivan Schaper Graham Duke Beard K.Nelson Dickoner Schilling V.Winchell Greene Wickwire D.Dwight I.Winchell Kemp Mary Buell Mary Doris Beard Adelin Sumner Briggs Margaret Relihan Brown Lucille Eastwood Chase Daphne Grace Conover Dorothy Dixon Dennett Harriett Dorothy Bartlett Sada Eleanor Buckmaster Frances Elizabeth Dwight Marjorie May Boesch Susan De Laite Brown Martha Buell Helen Cowan Cheetham Ruth Beatrice Dickover Helen Double Orel Baldwin Gertrude Elsie Collins Helen Gary Margaret Hodge MEMBERS IN FACULTY Marie Carns Helen Pence MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Helen Masner Duke Katherine Fishburn Florence Bernice Hanna Ruth Jorndt Katherine Nelson Olive Ellen Robinson Juniors Helen Gill Esther Gertrude Graham Dorothy Schaper Caroline Taylor Nettleship Sophomores Dorothy Marguerite Dwight Katherine Ely Margaret Thorp Green Katherine Farnum Kemp Esther Merwyn Lindsten Florence Mahorney Ima Winchell Fresh me ti ■ Geraldine Dorothy Kaeppel Katherine Keene Mildred Klann BiLLiE Knox Ruth Chase Frances Eleanor Rudy Helen Elizabeth Sackett Gladys Ruth Schilling Winifred Irene Sullivan Vira Frances Winchell Marjorie Strock Leah AIarion Sutcliffe Mary Elizabeth Tillotson Maude Mildred AIiller Dorothea Nelson Mary ‘irginia Roach Katherine Rosenberry AIarjorie Todd Katherine Lydia Wickwire Lucille Janet Lindahl Ruth Eleanor Nelson Viola Swain Mary Adeline Wilcox Kappa Alpha Theta 543 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Motimout/i College, l86y Wisconnn, Alpha, iSq4 Number of Chapters, 60 Donaldson M.Breyley Beardsley Peterson Stavrum Clayton Koetter Ware Thomas Hahn Ramsey Archibald Kessenich Crary Tenney G.Schweizer Wanner White Bur Schultz Puckett C.Breyley McLean C. Schweizer Chandler Porter Johnson Dunlop Wright Hollands Brogan Witter Clark MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Sent Helen Archibald Captola Breyley Olive Beardsley Katherine Tenney Ruth Brogan Catherine Bur Agatha Hahn Esther Wanner AuTENTii Porter Mildred Puckett Helen Ramsey Mildred Breyley Margaret Butler Elizabeth Chandler Helen Clayton Marjory Donaldson Juniors Dorothy Hollands Thelma Johnson Lucille Kessenich Alice Munro Helen Owen Hazel Wright Frances Ryan Gretchen Schweizer Margaret Stavrum Marion Witter Aletha White Elizabeth Clark Alice Crary Louise Dunlop Katherine Grimes Esther Haven Dorothy Ware Sophomores Helen Johnson Elinore Koetter Evelyn Lee Mary McLean Aline Morton Isabel Wright Olive Peterson Catherine Schultz Caroline Schweizer Margaret Thomas Evelyn Tousley Elizabeth Brown Katherine Hullinger Genevieve Hutchison Freshmen Alice Ligare Marie Muench Ruth Salzer Helen Stondall Helen Shipley Wisconsin, Iota, i8q6 Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, iS^2 Number of Chapters, 21 Cox Bartholf J. Megeath Billau V.Megeath Stirwalt Maedje Stevens Stevenson Jamieson Shepard Whipple Cook Kiland K. Bartholf Wensley Cooper Hall Schlesselman Bacon Taylor Anderson VanAken Ritchie Day Kremers Neal Conklin Gerling Beal Tormey Colder Hamilton Jenison Martineau MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lucille Eleanor Campbell Jean Howell Margaret Tichener Graduate Student Virginia Adelaide Megeath MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Marjorie Bartholf Beatrice Elizabeth Beal Margaret Elizabeth Billau Katherine John Cook Florence Roberts Day Helen Dorothy Colder Mary Eloise Anderson Isabel Lyman Bacon Doris Edwina Cooper Deirdre Dorothy Cox Ethel Custer Seniors Dorcas Josephine Hall Phyllis Brayton Hamilton Helen May Jamieson Virginia Kitchell Laura Ruth Kremers Jessie Megeath Juniors Pauline Gerling Frances Ernestine Jenison Mabel Jennings Jones Mary Lenore Martineau Margaret Neal Elaine Katherine Eschweiler Mary Dorothy Richey Katherine Bartholf Virginia Theresa Conklin Jeannette Ingwersen Dorothy Bacon Mary Baldwin Eleanor Blount Romona Dalzell Dixie Davis Sophomores Andrea Kiland Hildegarde Louise Maedje Clara Forrest Newcomb Freshmen Winifred Gregson Jeanette Harris Adele Pudrith Louise Reagan Katherine Louise McCain Violet Esther Stevenson Bessie Joan Stirwalt Marion Tormey Margaret Gray Wensley Marcia Whipple Louise Schlesselman Marguerite Eugenia Shepard Thelma Butler Stevens Harriett Taylor Julia Louise VanAken Dorothy AIae Williams Mary Reagan Dorothy Tennant Marjorie Severance Florence Stolte Mildred Taylor Elizabeth Thorkelson 546 547 01 ^ 1 m Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 Wisconsin, Mu, i8g8 Number of Chapters, 61 Andrews Karlen Dunn K.Finley Bodenstein Allen Claxlon Umbreit Smith Snyder Dixon Mae Smith Morgan Hancock MacAnanny McFarland Brunkow Churchill Piper Taylor Schlosser Henderson Rodes McCulloch Johnson J.Finley Converse Hunt Gile Florence Allen MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mrs. W. ]. Keller Joy Andrews Graduates Kathleen Preston Finley Leslie Ross Esther Martha Brunkow Norma Churchill Mary Converse Mabel Claxton Jennie Finley Julia Allen Catherine Collins Pauline Bodenstein Norma R. Gulleth Emily T. Johnson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Margaret Mary Dickson Ruth Ann Johnson Marie Margaret Karlen Freda Emmert Umbreit Juniors Hortense Mignone Hancock Dolly Henderson Frieda L Rummel Sophomore Nyria Venice Gile Dorothy Mac Ananny Mae Laura Smith Freshmen Mildred Agnes Morgan Louise E. Rickeman Mary Grider Rodes Ruth Hansche Piper Mabel Gertrude Smith Katherine Taylor Rhea Hunt Helen Marie Snyder Lynette Lucille McCulloch Evelyn IVIcFarland Marjorie a. Ruff Marion G. Sharp Helen Schlosser TT-rr 548 Wisconsin, Nu, IQOJ Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, l8g^ Number of Chapters, 42 Fisher Hendricks Van Wagoner Pine Ruggles Settle Hendricks Bekkedal Bridgman Fee Heller Mead Fuller Dohertv Skaar Jones Kowalke H. Goodwin G. Meyers Krauth Olson Johnson Beecher M. Goodwin Cottrell Harrison Murphy Clark Donald Dorothy Alice Beecher Helene Clark Lois Marie Cottrell Marjorie Katherine Fisher Agnes Fuller Darline Bekkedal Delma Donlad Dorothy Ballantyne Frances Marie Beecher Mary Fawcett Bridgman Marguerite Doherty Vera Alice Eastman Isobel Whitney Garvey MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dorothy Reid Ruth Lucille Ball Seniors Harriet Goodwin Dorothy Beth Harrison Lela Mary Hendricks Marguerite Krauth Esther Ellen Van Wagoner Juniors Marie Antionette Fee Marion Goodwin Ellida Murphy Sophomores Lydia Hendricks Elizabeth Mary Johnson Eulalia Jones Liela Todd Mead Ramona Reichert Ruth Elizabeth Ruggles Ruth Johan Settle Ragnhild Synnove Skaar Etha Cleaver Snodgrass Alberta Heller Gertrude Kowalke Grace Margery Myers MiNA Myrland Mildred Karen Olson Margaret Walker Freshmen Maybelle Frances A^yers Margaret Elizabeth Randall Lily Ann Whitmeyer Helen Grace Wiseman Puritan Muriel Townsend 550 551 Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University, i88£ Wisconsin, Kappa, IQOJ Number oj Chapters, 27 Slininger Sammons Van Slyke Ehrman Dana Hayden Nolan Owen Leary Tucker Atkins Nutter Shortess Martini Winnie Bertling Young Mell Johnson Gaik Simpson Kieckhefer Cordell Davis MEMBERS IN FACULTY Margaret H’Doubler Gertrude Johnson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate Student Irma Atkins Marguerite Conrad Dana Eleanor Adelheid Gaik Mildred Rutherford Mell Persis Davis Mary A. Johnson Elizabeth Miller J. Cordell Dorothy Dixon Susan Evelyn Leary Catherine Barry Dorothy Dixon Helen Dorothy Gude Marion Mosel Seniors LuciLE Adeline Nutter Louise Sammons Pauline Shortess Frances Margaret Young Juniors Dorothy Randolph Frances Ellen Tucker Marjorie Du ‘al Simpson Gladys Lucille Slininger Mildred Louise Winnie Genevieve Philomena VanGent Josephine Van Slyke i Sophomores Wilhemina Ehrman Mary Lee Hinzie Reba Claribel Hayden Norma Helen Kieckhefer Margarite KatherineMartini Laures Owen Freshmen Katherine O’Neill Merle Shaw Leah AIarie Slininger Elaine Carver Strong Helen Margaret Swenson Jessica Thomas Gertrude M. Wallace Gertrude Harley jj 552 ■ J ■/ Alpha Xi Delta Wisconsin, Theta, 1904. Founded at Lombard College, iSg^ Number of Chapters, 28 Oppelt Turner Hamelrath Helberg Loomer Skinner Haskins Mclver Anderson Alter Labudde Rummele Ekern V. Skinner Bird McLandress Sanborn Bohan Richter Jones Kay Brown Herried Patrick Stofflet G.Bird Parsley Timlin Leavitt Helen Louise Gunderso MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mrs. Ann Heise Jennings Glenn Miller Harriet Guinoir Helberg Hazel Ruth Leavitt Gertrude Josephine Oppelt Settlors Mannie Nutt Parsley Louise Mary Schuette Vera Jane Skinner Anna Beryl Stofflet Violet Lorraine Timlin Ruth Marie Turner Helen Elizabeth Bohan Mary Rebecca Bird Juniors Dorothy Perry Jones Gretchen Lana Loomer Mildred Alice Skinner Ruth Marie Rummele Vinnie Frances Sanborn Margaret Antionette Alter Adeliade Julia Anderson Florence Janet Brown Sophomores Elsie Alverne Ekern Dorothy Grace Hammelrath Gladys Marjorie Haskins Borghild Theodora Herried Carolyn Cantine Kay Constance Amelia Labudde Geneva Ruth Bird Marion Jane Marshall Florence Ann McIver Freshmen Helen Sarah McLandress Cleo AIae Parsley Dorothy Louise Patrick Marion Christine Richter Doris Phillips Stein r .5.54 1 m Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracusf, N. Y., IQ04 Wisco7isin, Beta, IQ0§ Number of Chapters, 20 Perkins Oleson Pattee Edelman E.Sammis J. Sammis Spensley Hauk Northup Kellogg Thompson Olesen Stowell Hornaday Russell Cook Smiley Kiekhofer Levi Benjamin Nichols Thayer Shurtleff Chappel Hartung Vastine Proctor Dopp Hathaway Lichtfeldt Teske Johnson Castles Meda Chappel Mary Edelman Helen Cecelia Hauk Leatha Vesta Hartung Martha L. Castles Mabel Louise Cook Edith Dopp Hazel Irene Kellogg Helen Evelyn Benjamin Margaret Louise Bennet Margaret Kiekhofer Grace Files Blanche Adelia Vastine MEMBERS IN FACULTY Marion Lamont MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Grace Esther Hathaway Wilma Anna Johnson Erna Kiekhofer Lauretta Hessin Nichols Ju7iiors DoRTHEA Everest Levi Maria Martinstein Eleanor Marie Oleson Helen Pattee Sophomores Josephine Louise Sammis Esther Grinnell Northup Elizabeth Malvine Sammis Freshmen Mildred Esther Stowell Florence VVorden Helen Hope Perkins Sarah Louise Proctor Dorothy Hancock Shurtleff Ruth Thompson Vangel Russell Julia Olesen Pearl Lichtfeldt Mary Smiley Lucille Justine Teske Adaline Elizabeth Thayer I I I I I I HI I I 1 I I I I I 1 I I I I n 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 ij^ M 1 1 I I I I I I I I 1 I I 1 I I I I I I I M I I M I I I I I I I I I M I I Alpha Gamma Delta Achoth Founded at University of Nebraska, igio Wisconsin, Khcth, iQlj Number of Chapters, II M. White Prichett Oestreich Westerfield H. White Axtell Martin Miller Tucker Dehler Madison Mueller Yeomans Leitzell Wallesz Krieger Fertig D. Martin Alexander Lamberson Albright Ayers McClelland Bemis M. Doerr Baldwin D. Doerr G. Bjornson A-I.Bjornson Olsen Taylor Bernice Albright MEMBERS IN FACULTY Betsey Madison Dorothy Isabel Martin Mary Josephine Prichett Anne Ruth Alexander Marion Elizabeth Baldwin Grace Bemis Sophie Anne Dehler Dorothy Marie Axtell Esther Marian Ayers Esther Marie Fertig MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Ruth Beatrice Miller Verna A4ay Tucker Lucille Eleanor Olsen Juyiiors Margaret Alice Doerr Violet Evelyn Krieger Winifred Alida Lamberson Kathryn Rebecca Leitzell Sophojnores Dorothy Anne Doerr Freshmen Ruth Marie McClelland Eva Minerva Taylor Myrna White Selma Wallesz Helen White Hester Lucy Martin 558 I ‘ M ! M I Alpha micron Pi Founded at Barnard College, N. Y. i8q7 Wisconsin, Eta, igi6 Number of Chapters, 26 Wipperman Thompson Gregory Kleven Hottel Roth Heins Zimmerman Tunstall Adams Bassett Babcock Dietz Teshner E.Sehon Mitchell Martin Gruenheck Baird Fowler G.Sehon Johnson Putnam Whitcomb Rinder Potee Gilkison Hiestand Lacey Gail Dorothy Jane Bassett Mary Collison Fowler Mary Elkabeth Gregory MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Agnes Elizabeth Hottel Garnet Estell Kleven Jennie Mc Kee Martin Margaret Woodruff Marie Mitchell Marion Regula Roth Hermance Teshner Dorothy Louise Dietz Lydia Joy Lacey Juniors George Louise Sehon Helen Irene Thompson Marguerite Heins HiLDEGARDE AmAELIA WiPPERMAN Beulah Zimmerman Margaret Beattie Adams Katherine Howard Baird Sophomores Edna Jane Gail Elizabeth Marion Hiestand Elizabeth Babcock Grace Mildred Putnam Elizabeth Lewis Sehon Helen Mae Gilkison Mildred Elizabeth Johnson Freshmen Elisbeth Violet Rinder Katherine Tunstall Marion Linn Whitcomb Winifred Potee 560 mm 3 Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, ig02 Wisconsin, Tau, iqi8 Number of Chapters, J2 Alexander Conway Ponder Laird Kieth Sellers Smart Jackson Wilson Putcamp Kischel Corell Taylor Mackie Walker Cohen McMeans Finley Gardner Chichester Hatch Oestreich Graduate Studetit Fannie Elizabeth Putcamp MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors GoLDES Vilas Kischel Margaret Collins McMeans Ruth Alexander Esther Ashbrook Mildred Elizabeth Chich Esther Marie Cohen Mary Florence Conway Juniors Irene Gladys Gardner Irma Clex Hatch Helen Lincoln Keith Nell Laird Helen Catherine Pouder Dorothy Hathaway Smart Louise Annette Walker Gladys Wilson Sophomores Virginia Jackson Ardys Taylor Fresh res lime n Dorothy Ann Corell Ethel AIackie Liona Sellers Katheryn Finley Caroline Oestreich 562 fig Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College, Wisconsin, Psi, igiQ Number of Chapters, 22 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Mary Augusta Bonzelet Isabelle Laura Hill Ruth Campbell Luckey IvA Lucille Rankin Juniors Gertrude Louise Bonzelet Margaret Jane Chambers Marian Isabelle Hill Enid Brown Evelyn V. Goessling Esther Irish Vivien Adelaide Seeber Viva Bell Christy Louise Fritsche Sophomores Frances Landon Esther Alice Malmin Charlotte Mary O’Malley Esther Schutz Gladys Irene Dieruf Freshmen Gertrude M. Kehl Dorothy F. Williams 5C4 I I ■ I I I I I I I I I I I I I t I I 1 I I I I I I U I I I I I I I > I I /— 1 „ H I I I N 1 I I I II I I I ” 1 ] I I I I I I III I I I I I M I M I Sigma Kappa Phi Mu Founded at Wesley an College, l8§2 Wisconsin, Zeta Beta, IQIQ Number of Chapters, JO A. Hanson Kersten E. Voorhess McDonald S. Hanson Hickey Morris M. Voorhess Connell E.Gapen M. Bodden Mathilda Bodden Newton Huber Z.Gapen Stetson Snyder Jones Marty Murphy MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SiGRiD Alfreda Hansen Norma Marjorie Huber Seniors Grace Eloise Jones Mary Catherine Hickey Mary Iva McDonald Hazel Elizabeth AdluRPHY Marie Viola Bodden Laura May Connell Edna Courtney Gapen Zelda Judith Gapen Juniors Amanda Mathilda Hanson Louise Margaretha Marty Mary Alice Newton Verna Mae Snyder Marjorie Frances Stetson Elizabeth Voorhees Mary Toucey Voorhees Mathilda Bodden Sophomores Erna Klosterman Melissa Morris Freshmen Henriette Suesse ZB ^ s 566 P Clubs Young Men’s Christian Association Y. M. C. A. Dormitory The Badger Club Commerce Club University Press Club Arts and Crafts Club The Women’s Medical Association F. B. Power Pharmaceutical Society Mathematics Club Advertising Club Spanish Club U. W. Engineer’s Club American Society of Mechanical Engineers Civil Engineer’s Society Anglo-American Club French House Badger Skii Club Norwegian House Menorah Society Filipino Club Texas Club The Indianapolis Club Washington Club North Dakota Club South Dakota Club Iowa Club Dixie Club Gun and Blade The Square Club The Chemical Engineer’s Society U. W. A/Iining Club Library School of the University of Wisconsin American Institute of Electrical Engineers Alumni Association of the Uni-. of Wis. Wisconsin in China 568 569 Young Men’s Christian Association The Cabinet Ross W. Rogers Maurice E. Field Edwin S. Godfrey Walter E. Schneider Robert B. Lindsay, Americanization Richard D. Evans, Badger Club Frank L. Weston, Boy’s Work Milton C. Borman, Church Attendance Milton A. Powers, Deputation Teams Ross W. Rogers, Fellowship Meeting Walter E. Schneider, Finance Glenn L. Gardiner, Foreign Student Work Manley H. Clark, Freshman Welcome and Handbook Frederick E President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Committees Milton A. Powers, Geneva Conference Milton Borman, Religous Conference Jennings B. Hamblen, Sick Visitation Alfred H. Taylor, Social Robert B. Lindsay, Social Service George G. Wood, Bible Study George G. Wood, Discussionals Earl J. Tower, President of Junior Council Roy Sorenson, President of Sophomore Commission Allen C. Davey, Membership . Wolf, General Secretary W. E. Alderman F. S. Brandenburg J. G. Fuller E. H. Gardner J. M. Boyd Prof. M. V. O’Shea Board of Directors A. B. Hall, Chairman J. L. Gillin S. H. Goodnight H. P. Greeley W. H. KlEKHOFER D. H. Otis Board of Trustees T. C. Richmond E. F. Riley W. A. Scott J. W. Schuster F. E. Turneaure E. B. Van Vleck Dean H. L. Russell Prof. M. L. Slaughter 570 The Badger Club MEMBERSHIP The membership of the chib is open to all men and women students of the University, hundred active members form the nucleus for the work of the club. Two PURPOSE The purpose of the Badger Club is democratic good-fellowship. This is accomplished by the Sunday evening “get-togethers” in which men and women students gather at the Y parlors to spend the evening in the enjoynient of music, friendly intercourse, light refreshments, and a short talk by “Dad” Wolf or some other congenial speaker. The club occasionally indulges in a special good time, such as the Merrill Springs sleigh-ride, or the Christmas party given for fifty Madison children. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEES Richard D. Evans, General Chairman William J. Pickard, Secretary-Treasurer Clara F. Wigder, Social Hannah E. Cummings, Refreshments Robert L. Holcombe, Entertainment Dean P. Sutherland, Stiecial Features Charles P. McGinnis, Publicity Carl W. Repp, Publicity The Christmas Party 1T3 Commerce Club 1 Clear Fischer Pagel King Fox Schmidt Tower Erdmann Ne Edwards Kircher Ogle Edwards Pease Gildermaster Kress Hammond Maier Bickel Joerndt Mattox Linehan Loewenthal Porter Elwell Scott Sachse Gilman Moffatt Doyle Erwin G. Sachse Archie Werrbach Arno J. Schmidt Ralph Stiles Philip Fox OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Asst. Treasurer I 1 Otto H. Berrendt Frederick M. Bickel Elmer M. Doyle Leroy E. Edwards Raymond D. Edwards WiLLARD V. ErDMAN Henry H. Gildermaster LoRiNG T. Hammond Clarence V. Joerndt Ewart K. Clear William G. Fischer Philip Fox MEMBERS ig2o Herbert M. Kahn Paul E. Kircher Fred R. Kress Raymond F. Linehan R. J. Loewenthal Walter L. Maier Samuel E. Ogle Herman E. Pagel Harlow H. Pease Lyell p. Porter Ronald C. Mattox Walter R. Neisser Arno J. Schmidt Erwin G. Sachse Edwin F. Schenck Sanford F. Smith Ralph D. Stiles Frederick S. Stuhler Arthur R. Upgren D. Scott Welsh Archie J. Werrbach Harry L. Westphal William P. Snow Lloyd Strope Earle J. Tower 573 01 re University Press Club Bernard Meyers Marion Roth Carl Peterson OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary- Treasurer WiLLARD G. BlEYER MEMBERS IN FACULTY Grant M. Hyde Blanche Allen Raymond 0. Bartels Frederic W. Beckman Marion F. Bergeson Marie V. Bodden Addella Boies Mary F. Bridgman Paul E. Cranefield Gerald R. Coulter J. Hyman Davidson Henry C. Dennis Margaret Doherty Elmer C. Dopkins Lucille M. Drewry Darrell D. Dunn Kenneth L. Ede A i.icE G. Edison Leonard F. Erikson Katherine L. Ferguson Dorothy Guernsey Edward Halline MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Leatha V. Hartung Alberta C. Heller Robert T. Hertz Margaret M. Johnson Garnet E. Kleven Adeline E Longaker Carson F. Lyman IvA McDonald Elizabeth Maher Bernard E. Meyers Lawrence E. Meyer Louis T. Merrill Marian Moore Lawrence W. Murphy Ralph O. Nafziger Kenneth E. Olson Walter A. O’Meara Ivan H. Peterman Dorothy H. Ream Hugh L. Riordan Marion R. Roth Adolph C. Regli Lucy E. Rogers Frieda L. Rummel Louise Schlesselman Marguerite Schulz Edith Schwartzbaugh Owen L. Scott Lucille C. Selk JOSIE SiNAIKO Wyman S. Smith Frederick L. Sperry Eugene B. Thayer Esther Van Wagoner Estelle B. Waterman David Weiss Marcia Whipple Margaret C. Wilson Hazel Z. Wolfe Edith Worthington Bertram G. Zilmer Edith J, Hadley \ ilson Merrill Schulz Mc} cr anV’ai.’oncr Beckman Bodden Bartels Bridgman Doliert)’ Dennis Waterman Heller Kle’en Roth Maher Rummel Olson Bergeson Dunn Peterson Look Crook Meyers Ferguson Sinaiko Smith Boies Guern?c- Peterman Longaker Sperry McDonald Rogers Drewry Hadley Dopkins en HvlJ CHRRC WINTER nSnCRKCT JnuSCHCID Affe onrf Crafts Club OFFICERS Edwin L. Pickhardt Katherine Ely Olive Robinson Josephine Sammis Frederick Sperry President Vice -Pres. Secretary Treasurer Publicity Manager PURPOSE The Arts and Crafts club was organized to co-operate the interests of art students with campus activities and organizations like the Badger, Octopus, and Cardinal and to bring national art organizations in touch with the university in order to advance the aims of students participating in art work. RODCEW CRABTREE Hughes ^ Sperry Pickhardt Williams Fagg Shafrin Johnson Boerner Stewart Wilcox Beard Jacobson Debbink Egstadt McArthur Hartmeyer Hartman Gleerup Robinson Hippie Holzinger Wolffe Sannes Weiss Sammis Ely Shurtleff McCullough Bodden Kuehn Teske Stewart Ritchie J, r/z^ Wome77’5 Medical Association The Women’s Medical Association was started in the spring of 1919. It was organized to pro- mote the professional and social interests of women studying medicine or the medical sciences at the University of Wisconsin. OFFICERS Dorothy Reid Margaret Craighill President Vice President and Secretary Dr. Sarah I. Morris HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Mary Sauthoff Dr. Geraldine Vernon Margaret Howard MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 2nd Year Medics Graduates Dorothy Reid Elsa Berger, 1921 Charlotte Calvert, 1921 Margaret Craighill, 1920 Lillian Dobry, 1921 Margaret Doerr, 1921 Leonora Farley, 1921 Pearl Grosh, graduate Ardis Hess, 1921 Eunice Bauchop, 1923 Bertha Blumer, 1923 Margaret Dorsey, 1923 Alice Frick, 1923 Irene Grath, 1923 Lucille Hay, 1923 Bernice Holton, 1923 Helen Kirk, 1922 Beatrice Mahrer, 1922 Melissa Morris, 1923 Marion Anderson, 1920 Marjorie Allen, 1920 Elizabeth Chandler, 1920 Laura May Connell, 1920 Daphne Conover, 1920 Florence Day, 1920 Sophie Dahler, 1921 1st Year Medics Premedics Majors in Medical Scienc Florence W esterfield, 1923 Ethel Ronzone Virginia Kitchell, 1920 Elizabeth Kundert, 1920 Frances Kupperman, 1921 Eleanor Leslie, graduate Anne McChesney, 192 i Eleanor Murphy, graduate Elvira Ostlund, 1920 Elsie Sameth, graduate Charlotte MacEwan, 1921 Josephine Patchen, 1921 Charlotte Peabody, 192 i Fannie Perstun, 1923 Maude Porter, 1922 Bernice Procknow, 1922 Clara Tigay, 1922 Winifred Titus, 1921 Margaret Sichler, 1922 Edith Stolke, 1923 Gladys Hadley, 1921 Lydia Lacey, 1922 Marion Lamont, graduate Cornellia McCabe, 1920 Catherine Xeerman, graduate Grace Paxton, 1923 Freida Umbreit, 1920 576 [T3 DDDnODD F. B. Power Pharmaceutical Society MiLO A. Phillips J. Bernard Johnson Anna M. Stephens Ernest C. Turner Floyd C. Rath E. Kremers H. A. Langenhan Roy a. Aune Karl S. Barnard Beuford H. Barnett Glenn W. Barto Albert F. Beck John A. Bosshard Bernard W. Bruss Harvey J. Burthe Oscar H. Carlson Harry E. Consigny KoKUEi Chen Earl W. Deiter Elbert D. Dissmore Bemrose W. Drewry Franklin B. Gerrits Louis A. Haanen Horace P. Hougen OFFICERS HONORARY MEMBERS Nellie Wakeman W. O. Richtmann MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Albert E. Johnson J. Bernard Johnson NoRRis J. Kellman Albert Kotenberg Homer Kesten Jennie S. Klein George C. Knoblauch Harry E. Lounsbury Joseph E. Lunda Merrill B. Maurer William K. Mills John J. Meredith Harold Nilssen Charles A. Parkins Herman A. Pagenkopf Frieda A. Pett Milo O. Phillips Clement M. Powers President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Censor Mrs. M. K. Whyte H. P. Reif F’.OYD C. Rath Rudolph Rosenquist George Schindler Esther L. Schutz Ralph M. Sinclair Norbert E. Schwake Anna M. Stephens Anton Stucky G. O. Talstad Benjamin J. Thomas Ernest C. Turner Arthur H. Uhl Martin H. Unmuth Glenn H. Vaughn Lida L. Winklebleck Julia P. Whelan L. Laverne Wright Schwake Dieter Batke Barto Bruss Nilssen Barnard Lounsbury Schindler Dissmore Pagenkopf Kesten Price Moen Carlson Thomas Unmuth Gerrits Kotenberg Stucky Turner Consigny Lunda Kellman Wright Johnson Barnett Haanen Bosshard Maurer Aune Powers Beck Mills Garland Conney Rath Phillips Rosenquist Drewry Meredith Klein Winklebleck Stephens Pett Smedal Schutz 577 Margaret I. Lee Ruth-Marie Urban Gladys M. Baur President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Gladys M. Baur Winifred E. Calvert Alta J. GUDSOS Sigred a. Hansen Elizabeth R. Lamb Margaret L Lee Elli Otteson Vernis Bucknam Phillip Dowling Margaret Evans Lydia E. Hunt Gwen Ingli Clara Monfried Esther M. Ayres William Gleerup Constance A. La Budde MEMBERS Graduate Robert L. Price ig20 ig22 Madge L Ryan Estelle R. Stone Kathryn E. Tenney Ruth-Marie Urban Gertrude Weber Lola A. White EvALYN Wise Aileen E. O’Keefe Eleanor L. Peterson Mildred E. Ryan Arlisle Schumaker Frances Van Meter Gretchen p. Votteler Harold Laird Carlena J. Michaelis Dorothea M. Schmidt Peterson Bucknam Calvert White Lamb Hansen Ingli Tenney Schumaker Dowling Price Ayers Michaelis Weber Laird Baur Lee Urban O’Keefe Votteler Hunt Otteson Stone Wise Gleerup Ryan Schmidt 578 Advertising Club Robert T. Herz Esther Van Wagoner Robert B. Lindsay Edward L. Perkins Gerald B. Hodgins OFFICERS President T ice-President Secretary Treasurer Director-at-Large Edward H. Gardner MEMBERS IN FACULTY Willard G. Bleyer Edwin Moffatt Marion F. Bergeson Horace J. Carver Oscar J. Dahlman William B. Florea Frederic M. Germer Leatha V. Hartung Robert T. Herz Earl S. Hirsheimer Gerald B. Hodgins Herbert M. Kahn Marvin S. King Paul E. Kircher Robert B. Lindsay Richard J. Loewenthal MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IvA McDonald John W. McPherrin Irwin V. Maier Walter L. Maier Lawrence E. Meyer Walter R. Neisser Walter A. O’Meara Edward L. Perkins Arnold J. Schmidt Frederick L. Sperry Richard H. Stout Frederick S. Stuhler Clark D. Tilden Esther Van Wagoner Sperry Meyer Hirsheimer Florea Stout Loewenthal Herz Iverson Lindsay McDonald Kircher E. Maier W. Maier Moffat Van Wagoner King Dahlman Kahn Gardner Hartung Perkins Schmidt Joseph G. Fucilla Archie J. Werrbach Carmen G. Espinosa Zelda J. Gapen Spanish Club OFFICERS President P ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Augustine L. Alvarez Hul-Cee M. Acton Howard P. Barnaby Valdis M. Benedeke J. Carroll Coleman Herman Cortes Pedro Antonio Casis Arthur L. Chandler Hannah E. Cummings Joseph A. Dreps Kenneth M. Eicher Elizabeth Fisher Philip VV. Gates Gladys Greene Leatha V. Hartung Mabel A. Jones Henry B. Katzenstein Benjamin Mariatagin Oswald S. Peters Frances E. Rudy Fred Ruffolo Gregorio San Augustine A’Iarjorie Simpson Frances E. Smith Louise Smith Marjorie Stetson Jose M. Vidal 580 EE U, W. Engineers’ Club Ralph E. Hantzsch Milton A. Powers Delmar W. Nelson WiLLARD A. Kates OFFICERS President I ice-President Secretary and Treasurer Critic Harold P. Day Franklin D. Fulton Arthur W. Gaubatz Ralph E. Hantzsch Ernest A. Kerler Thomas W. Ayton Harold H. Brown Frank A. Buese Manley H. Clark Harold M. Coomber Adelbert p. Gerhardt Carl J. Anderson Lowry H. Hedstrom Theodore A. Ledin Gustav a. Gunther MEMBERS ig20 1921 Ross W. Rogers ig22 Clarence W. Wille 1923 William J. L;4dwig Delmar W. Nelson Robert C. Siegel Peter Walraven Peter E. Wichnovitz Jennings B. Hamblin Willard a. Kates Herbert G. Lindner Frank C. McAdams Herbert J. Muth Cecil C. Parsons Frederick W. Nolte Milton A. Powers Wilbur E. Watts Robert J. Murphy McAdams Hedstrom Murphy Siegel Gaubatz Kates Parsons Buese O’Connor Walraven Watts Day Muth Fulton Nolte Nelson Powers Gerhardt Hantzsch Cole Brown Ayton Clark Ladwig Coomber Wichnovitz Ledin Gunther Donnelly Cotton Wille 581 EH American Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS Prof. G. L. Larson Honorary Chairman Eugene D. Maurer ……. Chairman Delmar W. Nelson ice Chairman Arthur W. A. Gaubatz . . . . . . . . Secretary Harold D. Timm ……… Treasurer A. E. Berggren C. I. Corp Lawrence F. Campbell Frank E. Downey Joseph H. Dresen Elmore W. Fiedler Arthur O. Gardner Arthur W. A. Gaubatz Louis A. Carlson Howard M. Coomber Edward T. Donovan Cyril L. Erickson Mervin O. Flom Adelbert p. Gerhardt MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. L. Goddard P. H. Hyland G. L. Larson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IQ20 Waldo G. Hanson Clarence F. Hanson George B. Kuebler Herbet a. Lange Arthur E. Liebert Herbert E. A. Lindemann Eugene D. Maurer IQ2I Berger Hagen Frank S. Hayes Burton E. James Roy W. James Thomas Norberg David W. McLenegan Clarence W. Peterson Delmar W. Nelson Ralph T. Osman Halsey F. Owen Bert H. Puerner NoRBERT J. SCHAAL Harold D. Timm Paul W. Romig Hoard M. Posz Paul A. Royer Harold H. Schaper Gustine Slezak Hamilton D. Taylor 1 ‘1 Donovan Kuebler Gerhardt Slczak Lenegan Hayes Coomber Erickson B. James Lindemann Hanson Fiedler Liebert Lange R. James Gaubatz Puerner Maurer Timm Schaal Campbell Downey Owen Flom Royer Taylor Peterson Nelson Civil Engineers’ Society C. Armin Wiepking DwiGHT H. Stiles William J. Rheingans Robert E. Smith Frank Karger Frank K. Quimby William J. Rheingans Philip K. Schuyler Eugene F. Bespalow Harold E. Crider Sidney R. Collins Claire C. Congdon Alfred H. Gruppe Walter C. Jaeger Ernest M. Barnes Elmer G. Krause Herbert P. Neumann Robert B. Powell Warren L. Roettiger George W. Nelson OFFICERS MEMBERS IQ20 Peter A. Zahorik IQ2i Walter 0. Zervas President V ice-President Secretary and Treasurer Critic Lewis R. Sherburne Robert E. Smith Dwight H. Stiles C. Armin Wiepking William F. Moehlman Corydon L. Rich Israel I. Rotter Willard J. Seder Herbert H. Wheaton Adolph F. Youngberg Anthony F. Rohlfing Olaf N. Rove Leo H. Shapiro Walter C. Thiel James E. Walsh Delbert H. Schmahl 9-® tr Youngberg Wheaton Nelson Rohlfing Congdon Karger Gruppe Barnes Zahorik Wiepking Rheingans Thiel Schmahl Smith Powell Jaeger Crider Schuyler Roettiger Seder Rich I I M I I 1 1 U The Chemical Engineering Society Roland A. Ragatz Albert G. Schutte Anthony W. Pesch Erwin C. Brenner Ralph B. Abrams W. Otto Bauman DwiGHT F. Benton John C. Bode George J. Borgman Harvey R. Broker Robert W. Cretney Ronald J. Drake Albert F. Ebentier Hans F. Emmerling Perry A. Foote Walter G. Fraub John P. Gerhauser Frank L. Griswold Ernest N. Guillemin Guerdon H. Head Earl W. Hensey Presley D. Holmes OFFICERS GRADUATE MEMBERS Walter A. Koehler President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Ralph E. Ramsey UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Orvin G. Kaasa Leland a. Kirst Paul M. Koenecke George Koresh Alfred S. Krenz Chester M. Kurtz Bernard M. Larsen RoLLiN H. Manthey Willard H. McKaig Edwin E. Meisekothen Malcolm Mitchell Alvin E. Montgomery Raymond P. Mootz Elton K. Morice Clyde L. Nash Carl L. Newmeister John J. Oberly Anthony W. Pesch Alvin F. Pitzner Frederick G. Pope Roland A. Ragatz Irving J. Rau Albert G. Schutte Milton J. Shoemaker Allen Spafford Joseph A. Staidl Waldemar Velguth Arnold C. Vobach Joseph L. Walton Henry J. Warmuth Karl H. Wegner Raymond W. Wengell Oscar B. Westmont Clarence H. Zarse Robert J. Zaumeyer David C. Zuege ^ ^-^ t % % % I % % I ^ % % % % % f % Cretney Ebentier Kaasa Wegner Manthey Pitzner Pesch Larsen Schutte Shoemaker Benton Vobach Head Meisekothen \’armuth Ragatz Staidl Buckingham Westmont Zuege Gerhauser Borgman Rau Zaunieer Montgomery 584 V U. W. Mining Club Affiliated with American Institute oj Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. OFFICERS Warren W. Walters …….. President Walter L. Albers ……. Vice-President Everett L. Grubb ……. Secretary-Treasurer Marcus W. Link John B. Holmes Richard S. McCaffery MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ass’t. Edwin R. Shorey Mucker Alucker George J. Barker MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Walter L. Albers Walter A. Emanuel IQ20 Howard G. Hvmer MaRCELLUS J. McKlNLAY Earl S. Prince Otto A. Ray Don V. Slaker Frederick S. Turneaure Warren W. Walters David D. Becker Lars K. Humel Everett L. Grubb Jacob R. Hiestand Laurence H. Hahn Herbert J. Kemler Cheng K. Tsao Frank R. Clark Edward M. Elstad Earl E. Fourness Wesley O. Gerickb Gilbert G. Grieve John B. Holmes T. Delbert Jones John F. Linden Fred M. Wolverton IQ2I Ralph L. Jourdan Joe A. Roman Marcus W. Link Lloyd M. Scofield Gustaf M. Lundberg Clarence M. Solberg Michael H. Zwicker 1022 Birney M. Filler Gilbert W. Wegner Oscar Pfeffer Clemens H. Williams Richard C. Robertson Herbert H. Wolters Clarence W.Albrecht Alvin J. Emanuel Hugo C. Bachhuber Clifford J. Forstner Terry K. Biglow Otto B. Herbener Max W. Purmort William F. Uhlig 1923 Alvah M. Hill Franklin E. Johnson Edward Kloser Morris T. Roberts Robert F. Wolverton Carl W. Leemhuis Richard S. McCaffery John F. McDonnell Linden Albrecht Scofield Slaker Holmes Ray Solberg Hiestand Roman ■ McKinlay Jourdan Miller Link Grubb Humel Emanuel Lundberg Wolverton Becker McCaffery Walters Shorey Wegner Turneaure Biglow Wolters Hahn Kemler Wolverton Jones Emanuel Pfeffer Uhlig 585 [f [[ — ( 10 11 1:^?^^ 1 1 American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS Rudolph Knoerr Prof. E. Bennett Chase Donaldson Leo J. Peters K. C. Barrows Miles J. Bergman Walter E. Blowney H. P. S. Day Chase Donaldson F. D. Fulton C. R. Gray I. J. Greenslade E. Hamilton G. T. Beardsley F. H. Brown H. H. Brown H. B. Bryn Marten Christensen W. E. Dick W. M. Edmonds R. C. Grimstad Chair EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. R. Huntley Dallas R. Lamont MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. E. Bennett GRADUATE MEMBERS C. N. Anderson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IQ20 R. E. Hantzsch H. R. Huntley Clemens Kalvelage E. A. Kerler R. R. Knoerr W. J. Ladwig Dallas R. Lamont L. N. Lillesand R. H. Maxon R. A. Switzer IQ2I F. G. Guenther Karl Hoff Joakihlen E. D. Johnson J. W. Johnson E. A. Kane W. A. Kates Svend Kodven R. H. Terry David F. McConnell J. D. McConnell Vincent O’Shea, Jr. L. L. Peterson Orville Radke Alex Rice C. J. Richardson G. T. Schrage R. C. SlEGEL P. E. Wichnovitz D. G. Lehman H. G. Lindner J. W. Magann H. A. Peterson h. sorenson Hyman a. Sternlieb J. S. Strong A. Taranger mi Lindner Sternlieb Beardsley Magann Alaxon J.AIcConnell F.Brown Siegle Christensen Kates Byrn D. McConnell Richardson Barrows Day Kerler Fulton Hamilton Guenther Lillesand Ladwig Wichnovitz Knoerr Kane Lehman Grimstad Peters Sorenson Hoff Rice Donaldson Peterson Switzer Bergman H.Brown J.Johnson E.Johnson m Anglo-American Club OFFICERS Dr. Carl Russell Fish Melvin L. Brorby Robert Mailer Charles P. Dunn Carlton H. Foster Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Believing that there exists during our time cause for lack of genuine understanding between the English speaking countries of the World, many sources of inharmony which have given rise in several instances to potential controversy based often upon irrevelant considerations or mere lack of intimate contact; and believing that the peace of the World may be made in a measure more secure through the operation of material and spiritual bonds of sympathy and understanding between all of the peoples of the World: do associate ourselves into a club having for its purpose the creation of a med- ium for the exchange of ideas and points of view between ourselves and other branches of the English speaking race, and the promotion of intelligent, frank, informal discussion as a meansof fostering that solidarity of states which can be firmly rooted only upon those principles of liberty and democracy which govern free peoples. Dr. Carl Russell Fish Melvin L. Brorby L. G. BuRGEVIN H. T. Burrow John R. Commons, Jr. Lin Cox MEMBERS Charles B. Dunn L. B. Dunn Carlton H. Foster A. E. Friedman A. Robert Mailer Norbert R. Markus Charles F. Moore George M. Parker H. H. Peckham William M. Sale Z. Salit H. B. Taylor George Thorngate L. Dunn Thorngate Foster Salit Commons Moore C. Dunn Fish Brorby Friedman Burgevin French House OFFICERS Miss Helen E. McClintock Melle Marguerite Treille Mr. D. L. Halverson LoRA Palmer Chaperone Director of French Conversation Business Manager Assistant Business Manager EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Hazel Brashear ……. Ruth Hurlbut ……. Lillian Bissell ……. Emilie Dejean ……. MEMBERS French Girls Emilie H. L. Dejean, French Scholar, Bordeaux. Fernande M. L. Helie, Instructor, Vitre. H. M. Marguerite Treille, French Scholar, Paris. Alice M. J. Salvan, Assistant, Bayonne. Lillian Bissell, ’20 Hazel A. Brashear, ’20 Florence I. Deakin, Graduate Ruth B. Hurlbut, Graduate Constance Kinne, ’21 Helene F. Meyer, ’21 President Vice-President Treasurer French Representative Marguerite A. Meyer, Graduate Nella K. Meyer, ’21 LoRA B. Palmer, ’21 Gladys E. Riggs, ’20 Edith V’. Shea, ’20 Helen M. Solman, ’23 The French House was organized the summer session of 1918 under the direction of the Romance Language Department. The purpose of the House is to furnish a French atmosphere and promote the acquiring of a speaking knowledge of the French language. Instructors of the department and French scholars who live at the House make it possible to have the best training in conversation. The work of the department and the assistance of those interested have made the French House a decided success. Hurlbut Slonian Riggs Palmer McClintock Brashear Bissell Shea N.Meyer Deakin Salvan Helie Treille Dejean M.Meyer Kinne H.Meyer 588 Badger Skii Club George W. Martin Joseph Ihlen Gordon Taylor Frederic Beckman OFFICERS President ice-President Secretary Reporter E. H. Byrne MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. E. Jones Finn Aanesen Daniel Anderson Frederic W. Beckman Arne Brinck Edward C. Caluwert Oscar Christianson Montrose Drewry DwiGHT J. DuNLAP Kenneth S. Fagg Hans E. Gude Christian Hendrickson Karl J. Hoff Adolph Holter Alfred Ihlen Joseph Ihlen Einer Isdahl sven kvaven Leon Larson Stanley Mansfield MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Alexander Miller George W. Martin Edward Nappe Thomas Norberg Leslie Oglivie Frederick A. Pabst Wendell Paine Milton A. Powers Chester Rieck Sverre Rolland Arthur M. Samp Richard Stout Sverre Strom Adksel Taranger Gordon Taylor Philip Waite Lawrence Warner Burton White Raymond Wurlitzer Norwegian House OFFICERS Finn Aanesen . . President Alfred Ihlen Vice-President Thomas Norberg ……… Treasurer MEMBERS 7920 Adolph Holter ig2i Finn Aanesen Alfred Ihlen Harald Bryn Joakim Ihlen Carl Hoff Sven Kvaven Christian Henricksen Thomas Norberg HiERONYMOUS HoLTER SvERRE RoLLAND Aksel Taranger I()22 Arne Brinck Einar Isdahl Hans Gude Sverre Strom Isdahl J. Ihlen Hoff Bryn Gude Norberg RoUand Kvaven A. Holter H. Holter Brinck A. Ihlen Aanesen Taranger Henricksen Strom 590 pq Menorah Society William Stern Fanny Miller Clara Monfried Israel Rotter R. E. N. Dodge Arnold Dresden Mrs. Joseph Jastrow W. E. Leonard Harry J. Aronson Fletcher G. Cohn Oscar Dinkwitz Samuel Lepkovsky Simon Luban Eugene F. Bespalow Fred Cohen Janet S. Epstein Joseph G. Feldman Ida Gold Sam Goldman Minnie Weiss Samuel Becker Sara B. Berry Louis A. Eisenberg Jennie Greenspan Arnold J. Ansfeld Russell Beckerman Frances R. Boruszak Eva S. Berger Beatrice A. Block Lawrence A. Brill Florence K. Barth Leo Cohen Rose L. Cohen Samuel Feldman Julius Feigis Morris Finkelstein Abraham S. Freidman Bessie Gold OFFICERS HONORARY MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS 1920 Peter E. Wichnovitz 1921 1922 1923 Dr. Selig Perlman Dr. B. H. Schlomovitz Mrs. S. a. Woldenburg L. B. Wolfenson Samuel A. Machlis Fanny Miller Zigmund Salit Emanuel Scheinfeld William Stern Norman F. Laskey I. Arnold Perstein Israel I. Rotter JosiE Sinaiko Leila Sinaiko Joe R. Sherr Jacob M. Weisman Abraham Kaufman Isabel J. Sinaiko Aaron Scheinfeld Ben Schwartzburg Michael A. Gertz Jennie S. Klein Rita F. Lewis Charles J. Lewin Israel E. Marks Herman A. Mosher Fannie R. Perstein Bernice B. Polasky Beatrice L. Rosenburg Sam Schwartz Abraham Sinaiko Leah Yabroff Meyer R. Katz Abraham Schostak Tmr 591 m Filipino Club AuGusTiN L. Alvarez Mrs. Circilo B. Perez OFFICERS President Secretary and Treasurer AuGusTiN L. Alvarez JUANITO A. BaRTOLOME Gabriel A. Bernardo Angel T. Lumanlan Ismael Mallari Jose M. Munda MEMBERS NiCANOR G. Teodoro Mateo F. Occena Conrado Paras CiRiLO B. Perez Eulogio B. Rodriguez Gregorio San Augustin Anastasio L. Teodoro Lumanlan Teodoro San Augustin Paras Bernardo Munda Alvarez Occena Bartolome Perez A. Perez Teodoro Rodriguez Mallari £92 |J3 Texas Club MEMBERS BusHROD W. Allen …. Burleson Claire W. Ashford …. Huntsville Robert N. Burrows …. Nacoydoches Susie Fisher ….. Galveston Herman F. Heep ….. Buda Mike J. Harvey ….. Palestine Hortense M. Hancock …. Texarkana Everett J. Hill ….. Houston Mary Lee Hinzie . . . . . Dallas LuciLE K. Johnson …. Houston Constance Johnson …. Dallas Hugh B. Killough . , . . Center Point Helen Kahn …… Galveston William J. Moroney …. Dallas John R. Moroney . . . . . . . Dallas Edith LeClerq . . . . Dallas Lucy Newton . . San Antonio John K. North ….. Houston Reah G. Roddy ….. Forney Dorothy Randolph …. Huntsville Florine Smither ….. Huntsville Govan N. Stroman ….. . San Antonio Ida E. Stroman ….. San Antonio George E. Shuttles . . . . Dallas James W. Shepherd . . Austin Killough . J. Moroney Hill Stromen Roddy Fisher Allen’ Heep W. Moroney Stromen Ashford Smithers L. Johnson Randolph C. Johnson 593 The Indianapolis Club Florea Robison Selvage Kothe Taylor Garstang Smith Brewe Pouder Duke Swain Schuller Bates Terrell Ashby Clark Glossbrenner Allen Bowles Grubb Mead Stout Coerper OFFICERS Everett L. Grubb Helen M. Duke Angeline N. Bates Burke H. Robison Elfreda E. Lauter President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Joseph L. Allen Sarah E. Ashby Angeline N. Bates Robert I. Blakeman MiRA Bowels George F. Brewer Isabella C. Bugbee Henry J. Coerper, Jr. Marion E. Clark Helen M. Duke Margaret Evans William B. Florea Reginald W. Garstang Everett L. Grubb MEMBERS Alfred S. Glossbrenner William K. Kothe Elfreda E. Lauter Arthur F. Marguette Kathryn M. Mead Helen C. Pouder Burke H. Robison Harold T. Selvage Vance G. Smith Gertrude M. Schuller Kathryn F. Stackhouse Richard H. Stout Viola Swain Harold W. Taylor Frances E. Terrell 594 Washington Club Donaldson Browne Jennings Dauksys Chandler Cleveland Himmler E. Voorhees ^ildreth Harden Rush Duckett Newton Shreve Mowbley Oliver Baker Ruth Baker Herman Blau Edward Brown Elizabeth Chandler Catherine Cleveland Joseph Dauksys Chase Donaldson Margaret Duckett Beverly Halloway Percy Gibson Robert Hard ell Lowell Himmler MEMBERS Mary T. Voorhees Barbara Hildreth Blanford Jennings Ruth Katinsky Frederick Liddons Carleton Meyers Basil Mowbley Mary Alice Newton May Rush Beatrice Shear Sherwood Shear Worth Shoults Adrienne Shreve Elizabeth Voorhees 595 I 1 U I I I I 1 I I I M I M 1 ” I I ‘ n ‘ 1 1 1 I I I I I I I I I Mimimmii’miiiimiimiimiiiii North Dakota Club Harold L. Hutchinson Louise C. Yoemans Florence Wright Ann Braun Esther M. Ayers President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman MEMBERS Oak M. Amidon Esther M. Ayres Marion Benedeke Ben Bjornson Marion Bjornson Ann Braun RowENA Brown Erwin K. Bruegger Donald W. Burget Albert F. Ebentier Elizabeth Feckler G. Forbet George S. Geffs Harold L. Hutchinson Richard C. Harris Arthur C. Holmes Victor A. Johnson Kurt H. Krauth Ted R. King Catherine Murray Mable A-Iarsh NoBi e Martin Jesse Ann More Beatrice A^organ Carl V. Peterson Halmer a. Peterson Ralph Proctor Gladys Riggs Joseph T. Strate Edward Steerman Florencr Wright Blanche L. Wehe Raymond Young C. Loise Yoeman? South Dakota Club w OFFICERS Floyd F. Hewett Dorothy M. Williams John W. Longstaff Pattye S. Brown WiLLiAM-A. Clark President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Ruth Allison Martha M. Alway Pearl A. Anderburg John A. Babb Charles R. Bennett LoREN Bennett Karl J. Benz Warren A. Bohl Wendell Bonesteel William H. Burke Robert L. Burney William R. Burtt Esther J. Carpenter Olive M. Cole Irene G. Conley Roy W. Daum Jarvis D. Davenport Jean B. Dennis Alice F. Diefendorf Evelyn E. Downs Nadine N. Driskell Clark A. Dunn Gilbert L. Eckerle Wade M. Edmunds Dewey G. Edson Harry J. Eggen Arthur F. Freelove Herbert G. Freese Helen C. Gardiner William M. Gardner George W. Garland Helen M. Gilkison Leon A. Grape MEMBERS Ralph N. Greenman Leslie H. Greer Wilbur S. Hanson Edmond H. Haugen Sylvia W. Hazard Neil D. Herrick RoswALL E. Hewett Walter W. Hewett Grace Hoilien Dorothy J. Hooper Esther J. Irish Edward C. Jackson Arthur L. Jones Enos G. Jones Julius Kelley Daniel S. W. Kelly Gideon W. Kilness Lawrence S. Knappen Violet E. Krieger Julius E. Kubier Margaret J. Lookhart Robert D. Lyons Eugene J. McCarthy Tyrell T- McDougall Neil S. McKay Walter F. McLaren Willis L. Manning Ross B. Matson Thelma E. Maytun Thomas W. Melham Neil Nye Leo J. Peters Carl E. Porter James K. Potter Louis G. Richardson Nels C. Richardson George H. Rinder Charles W. Russell Nathaniel Ruvel John Rydjord Samuel H. Sabin Adrian H. Scholten Lydia M. Schultz Carrie V. Schultz Norman D. Scott Owen L. Scott Ruth F. Simmons Janet E. Sloan Emmet P. Smith EuLALiA M. Smith Mild E. Smith George E. Steminger Albert G. Steubing Ida E. Swancutt Rodolphus D. Taylor John M. Thompson Gladys G. Wardell Delia C. Westover Robert L. Whitlock Sara E. Wisner Maruine K. Withey John C. Wolfe Seth a. Wolfe Sheldon R. Wolfe Frederick A. Zielsky Vernon R. Zimmerman Iowa Club MEMBERS Chester S. Adams Raymond H. Allen Harold M. Balch LuciLE Becker Carl Bernatz J. Carl Bode Irene Bradley Agnes Brennan Carl E. Bronson Vernis Bucknam Nathan L. Buettell Esther M. Burke Jessie Campbell Joseph N. Chamberlain Grace Clark Gearold R. Coulter Mildred Dachtler Harris W. Dake George W. Diehl Margaret Dorsey Everett Drew Mac. H. Edge Lois Elwood Charles E. Fawkes George Frank Carl G. Fuhrmann Marie Gowdy AsHTON C. Gregg Charles G. Greenwood Irma C. Hook Parker Higley George Z. Hoffman Raymond Irons John W. McPherrin Marie Martinstein Rosa Marty Margaret Mitchell Genevieve Morgan Elizabeth Morton Glenn Nelson Lauretta H. Nichols Julia A. Olesen Wxllard Rendall Garrett D. Robar Roger B. Russell Vangel Russell Catherine E. Ryan Anna Sampson Lynn L. Sams Henrietta Schaffner Arno J. Schmidt Irma Scofield Leah Slininger Irene J. Staah Esther Stacy Helen Stevenson Beth Stewart Helen Stilwill Clara Stoddard Mildred Stowell Stuart Strathman Fred Stuhler Pete Stuhler • Eleanor Talley Adaline Thayer Clark D. Tilden Karl R. Tuttle Frances Van Meter Kathleen Waite Lenore Weber Helen Weir Amy Williams George E. Willigrod Delphine Wood 598 Dixie Club MEMBERS Amy M. Anderson Dorothy M. Badger Louise E. Baird Ruth A. Baker B. F. BicKLEY, Jr. Eugene A. Bond Virginia N. Breazeale Anita Burman Robert N. Burrows Andrew B. Carothers Frances E. Cassell Fletcher G. Cohn Ruth A. Coulson Johnston G. Craig Mabel E. Cross Joseph C. Dyas Dr. J. C. Elson Alice L. Evans Albert B. Ewing Esther M. Fertig Jennie Finley Kathleen P. Finley Susie Fisher Ethel Fricke Thomas M. Galphin Judith A. Gilbert Mildred A. Gildehaus Evelyn V. Goessling Joseph B. Haley HoRTENSE M. Hancock Herman F. Heep Ala E. Johnston Constance Johnston Helen F. Kahn Gertrude M. Kehl Hugh B. Killough George A. Klumb Everett E. Kolberg Edith L. Clerez Mary G. Lindsay Margaret J. Levens Betsey Madison Beatrice J. McConnell Mildred R. Mell J. Haynes Miller Basil Mobley Edith M. Newsom John K. North Virginia R. Palmer Frank W. Parker William S. Peebles Olive W. Pepper Dorothy J. Poertner Lucia F. Powell John T. Price Erschel S. Ragsdale Dorothy Randolph Rhea G. Roddy Mary G. Rodes Hubert Roy Ruth A. Sayre Elsie F. Schmidt Elizabeth F. Sehon James W. Shepherd Adriemme a. Shreve Helen A. Smith Florine Smither B. Lucile Stanley Pearl E. Stewart Phyllis W. Tateman Hubert F. Townsend Wilson D. Trueblood Elizabeth A. Voorhees Mary T. Voorhees Gertrude W. Wickenden Evelyn Wise Catherine T. Woodman Margaret Wuerpel James E. Yates Pauline Ziegler 599″ Gun and Blade Asst. Dean J. D. Phillips Harvey G. Ahrens James W. Apker Harry H. Bailey Erwin L. Baldwin Fred A. Bartlett Carl O. Berlinski Earl H. Bien Charles H. Brooks Maynard W. Brown John L. Bumbalek Andrew B. Carothers Ogden J. Classon Lew G. Coit Archibald E. Crisler George S. Crosby David R. Davies Louis F. Degler Albert G. Doerfler John G. Donnely Ernest J. Dupuis Severe J. Dupuis Frank J. Duquaine Robert Duscher Herman Dusterhoft Joseph C. Dyas Dewey G. Edson Fred Einum Stanley E. Evans John F. Ewald Adelbert V. Freer George VV. Gessert Clarence O. Gilbertson Earl S. Goff George A. Goodwin Chester E. Goss Charles Greco Quiren AL Groessl HONORARY MEMBERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY James J. Hajek Theodore A. Handy Richard W. Harvey Arthur S. Hayford Elmer J. Hohenadel Clyde C. Holloway Hans G. Horke Wilbur S. Hoskins Idrys O. Hughes Edward J. Humbert Frank Jelinski Frederick P. Jensen Arthur M. Jessen Leonard J. Kanard Carl A. Kessinich Roman J. Koelsch Walter F. Kruschke Boyd C. Ladd Niels A. Larsen Christ J. Larson Harvey B. Little Oscar O. Lubkea Charles C. Luck Leo L. Lutterman Lawrence McDonald Paul F. Marchesseau- Leland J. Melrose Jacob P. Michels Stephen J. Miles Vern G. Milum Casimer Moderski James Moore Emil a. Mueller Mat p. Mueller Lawrence Murphy Stephen Nighbor John R. O’Hardy Melvin H. Fiege Thomas W. Leland Harry E. Lundsberry Clarence J. Macko Alexis W. O’Keefe Carl Edwin Peterson Ephraim L. Peterson Victor H. Peterson Elmer E. Price Floyd C. Rath Wellington Rawling Nick M. Reis Lou Lazar Resnekoff James R. Rice James M. Ross Ernest V. Ryall Ray R. Sadowski Elvin M. Schlafer Clarence G. Scholz Edward F. Schwartzberg Ben Schwartzberg William H. Searls John W. Shelhamer Adolph B. Solvie John D. Spencer Alfred M. Steffen John G. Strathearn Paul A. Thatcher Robert C. Thomas Edward A. Thompson Otto L. Thompson Fred W. A’assell Alfred E. Walker Thomas A. Walters Nathan D. Wilson Robert Wilson George E. Wood George B. Wright 600 The Square Club RuLUF A. Chase Brooks L. Conley J. O. Kammerman Frederick C. Aebischer G. L. Conrad Adair J. LoYD Allen Henry H. Bakken Charles M. Ballard George W. Earbo Kar;, S. Barnard Edwin A. Be;ier Charles R. Bennett Alfred E. Bergman Harry E. Bills Orval W. Brelter Howard B. Briggs Ollie C. Bryan Erwin K. Bruegger Leroy J. Burlingame Lloyd L. Call Charles R. Chapman RuLUF A. Chase Leo Y. Conney Brooks L. Conley Robert W. Crawford Kennith E. Cristy Kennith a. Cullen Louis F. Degler Earle W. Dieter Leroy J. Doleysh William E. Drips Arthur H. Eberlein Robert Erickson Morris F. Finsky Hugh H. Francis Arthur O. Gardner Philip W. Gates Lonnie L. Grier Harlan Groffman George H. Gross Ray p. Hadgraft Joseph B. Haley Waldo G. Hansen Carl Harris Ralph W. Harting Floyd Hewett Emil Hofsoos Elmer J. Hohenadel A MASONIC SOCIAL ORGANIZATION MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Philip Holzberg Howard B. Hornaday William H. Hoover Arthur J. Huegel Kennith R. Irvine Warren S. Jacka Joseph W. Jackson C. H. Jaquish Clifford L. Jazinth George G. Jones Herbert M. Kahn Henry B. Katzenstein Kenneth M. Kinnear Elmer J. Koch Eugene F. Kornelich Paul E. Kurcher Harold H. Lampman Edward D. Levy Gustaf M. C. Lundberg Homer J. Ludden Harry E. Lounsbury Ellis V. Latchford Frank C. McAdams Nathan L. Marden Samuel W. Mendum W. Frederic Meyer Lawrence E. Meyer Lester M. Morrill Edward A. Morsbach Arthur T: Nelson Lyman F. Newell Frederick W. Nolte William 0. Olson Will G. Olin Silas E. Owen Forrest G. Paddock Harry H. Peckham Frank R. Petersen Paul D. Plowman Truman R. Potts Bert H. Puerner Elmer E. Price Frank K. Quimby Clarence F. Rasmussen Rupert H. Rassmussen . President . Secretary Charles E. Muller Martin R. Robertson Louis T. Roehm Herman C. Runge Morris T. Roberts Arnal V. Roberts J. Donald Rothschild Edwin L. Rosenberg Harold W. Schimmel Charles T. Schrage J. Herbert Shellenberger “Nathan F. Shlimovitz Zigmund Salit Carlton L. Schmidt John H. Schmidt Gilbert B. L. Smith Henry E. Smith Sanford, F. Smith Wyman S. Smith Russel G. Smiley Loron D. Sparks Ralph J. Sprague Roy L. Stith Hasmer W. Stone Frederick S. Stuhler Riess G. Stuhler Will R. Steele Walter T. Schrenk Anton Stucky Edward G. Tayler Russell F. Taylor Daniel J. Teare Eugene B. Thayer William B. Tisdale Ward G. Tornell Harold G. Tufty William E. Walker Rowland Welmhoff Walter A. Wendt Allen Whelan Charles H. White George V. Wightman John E. Wise Arthur R. Williams Michael H. Zwicker 601 IlJ iJJ mm Library School Ewing Alford Gipp Hinners Morgan Smith Bruns Landt Farrand McQuaid Liebermann Haberman Kolbeck Holden Paulson Anderson S. Niemi Daland Froggatt Rutzen M. Niemi Oberheim Cross Muckel Bernardo Macko Lodwick Nyhuus Powell Flack Munda Class of ig20 OFFICERS Charles R. Flack President Amy M. Anderson Vice President Lillian M. Froggatt Secretary Isabel D. Farrand Treasurer MEMBERS Eva Alford Amy M. Anderson Gabriel A. Bernardo Eleanor C. Bruns Mabel E. Cross Stephanie Daland Florence Dodd Marion Ewing Isabel D. Farrand Charles R. Flack Lillian M. Froggatt Dorothy M. Gipp Hazel H. Haberman Virginia M. Hinners Edna M. Holden Lorine Kolbeck Rena Landt LuciLE S. Liebermann Rowena N. Lodwick Charles J. Macko Mary C. McQuaid Leone A. Morgan Lena Muckel Jose M. Munda SiGNA Niemi Mae E. Niemie MoNA Nyhuus Grace M. Oberheim Thelma L. Paulson CiRiLo B. Perez AIrs. Elsie H. Pine Lucia F. Powell EuLOGio B. Rodriguez Adelheid R. Rutzen Esther A. Sander Katherine Smith Eda Tanke «02 TrrrTTTTTTTj” The Alumni Association NO ACCIDENT An alumni organization always ready to serve, with a publication always full of information about the University and its alumni, IS NO ACCIDENT. It exists because there are alumni who consider their University training a trust entailing obligation. ORGANIZATION IS NECESSARY ^3 It is axiomatic that the alumni can work efficiently as alumni only through organization. The graduate who willingly stays out of the alumni organization not only does not contribute to the success of the organization hut is a drag upon its efficiency. It is a well recognized fact that one of the most important factors in promoting the welfare of a university — particularly a state university — is the intelligent interest and support of its alumni. Every member of the General Alumni Association is a center of intelligent interest in the University. LOYALTY There is only one test of loyalty — that is service. Hundreds can do more by cooperation than thousands working each by himself, and do many things which thousands could not do at all without co-operation. To make your work count, you must associate yourself with those who are doing things for the Universty. INSPIRATION The years you have spent at the University have been pleasant and profitable; their memory will be a constant inspiration; the friendships you have made will bring you cheer and give you courage to face whatever the future may have in store for you. ADVANTAGES OF ASSOCIATION (1) It substitutes organized alumni loyalty for unorganized good will. (2) Efficiency — It makes possible concerted and effective action by the alumni. (3) Economy — It insures the maximum of efficiency for every outlay of energy. (4) Opportunity — It makes it possible for YOU to have a definite, positive and appreciable share in the work. (5) Equality — It gives your individual effort the same efficiency of that of any other alumnus. (6) For the average alumnus this Association furnishes the ONLY OPPORTUNITY to make his individual effort count in behalf of the University. WHAT THE ASSOCIATION HAS DONE (1) It has brought about effective concerted action in behalf of the University. (2) It has fearlessly told the truth about the Univf rsity. (3) It has initiated many good movements and supported all good measures for the betterment and advancement of the University. (4) It has taken a dignified, powerful, non-partisan attitude in all important legislative pro- ceedings concerning University matters. The Legislative Committee of the Alumni Association has been received with respect and listened to with attention by all meetings of the legislature in recent years. (5) . It has enabled faculty, students, administrative officers, and graduates to work together in behalf of the University. (6) It has kept track of graduates. (The largest directory company in the world says that the General Alumni Association has the most nearly complete and accurate list of graduates in the United States.) (7) It has built up the most efficient college employment bureu for students in the L’nited States. (This is according to a government inspector). (8) It is always on the alert to help graduates. (9) It keeps track of and in touch with the local alumni clubs, and thus places recent graduates in touch with representative alumni in more than forty important cities of the United States main- taining local U. W. clubs. (10) It is the one opportunity for co-operative effort by our graduates in behalf of the University ■of Wisconsin. COST The General Alumni Association offers you membership for a fraction of a cent a day. This membership entitles you to a copy of the Alumni Magazine each month without additional charge. Though the work may continue without you, can you afford to let it? The annual membership fee, including a year’s subscription to the Alumni Magazine is but ^2.00. The life membership, including a life subscription to the Alumni Magazine is $50. The most efficient alumni organizations are main- tained by life memberships. Graduates are, therefore, particularly urged to take life membership if possit)le. The loyalty of Wisconsin graduates to their University is well known. It is our desire, and we trust your wish, that each and every class show itself 100% loyal, and we, therefore, ask your active co-operation in making the showing of the Alumni Association not merely a showing of individuals, but an enrollment of your class as a unit. Do your part! Join the association today. MAY WE NOT In the words of President Wilson’, “may we not” enroll you on our list of members and receive the eacouragement of your active support? Please join now. 603 Wisconsin In China China is the key to the future of the world — John Hay John L. Childs was a member of the Iron Cross: A4ember of Delta Sigma Rho: Inter- collegiate Debater; Member of the Student Con- ference; Editor-in-chief of the Daily Cardinal- President of the Y. M. C. A. Commencm’mt Orator- Secretary of the International Y. M. C. A. in Student Association work 1911-1916; went to Peking for Wisconsin in China, 1916. Miss Abbey Shaw Mayhew was mistress of Chadbourne Hall; director of physical educa- tion for girls until 1909. John L. Childs ‘ii Miss Abbey Shaw Mayhew Wisconsin in China is an organized attempt to realize concretely the great ideal of the University SERVICE. It is an all-university enterprise supported by the men and women of the student body and of the faculty. The mens’ work consists in maintaining in Peking a Wisconsin in China head- quarters in charge of a Wisconsin graduate, John L. Childs. Here Childs is interpreting concretely to Chinese young men, especially students, the Wisconsin spirit of Service, and is promoting social service programs and training young men for a new China. The womens’ work consists in supporting in Shanghai Miss Abbey Mayhew and the program for the religious and physical education of Chinese women. In 1920 the men raised $3000 for the Peking work; the women raised $1300 for theShangha, work. MEN’S ORGANIZATION Prof. Eugene A. Gilmore, Chairman. Prof. E. R. Jones, Sec. Prof. F. H. Elwell, Treas. Executive Committee — Faculty Chairman, E. A. Gilmore. Student Chairman, Don. V. slater. Members, Profs. Elwell, Hubbard, Jones, Mead, Roe, Ross, and Messrs. Baber, Knoer, Olson, Reglii Stolte. WOMEN’S ORGANIZATION Gladys M. Haskins, Chairman. Cleo M. Pakslfy, Vice Chairman. Members of Committee; Dean F. Louise Nardin, Misses Mary Anderson, Lelis Bascom, B. Louis Weld, Amy C. Jobse, Phyllis B. Hamilton, Auta E. Lyman, Lois M. Raymond, Mabel Winter, Ade- laide J. Anderson, Helen M. Snyder, Ima Winchell. CAPTAINS OF STUDENT TEAMS IN CHARGE OF ANNUAL CANVASS H. E. Alleman J. H. Blauvelt A’l. C. Bormann Fred Coleman R. D. Edwards J. W. Johnson Ivan Lange I. H. Miller w. c. Joseph Moulding D. W. Nelson Sterling Peterson Edwin Riggert William Rubert Walter Schneider Conrad Severson C. M. Solberg Thiel Gladys M. Haskins 604 ^ATIP^E Foreword – II II III L —Memories of Wisconsin The broad expanse of lawn stretched away toward the golden sunset! The haunt of swallows at twilight — Quiet as a nun, breathless with adoration — The drive, bordered with flowers — A riot Spring on our lovely campus! All nature of perfume and beauty! Oh, be still, my seems to smile — Every bird on the boughs fluttering heart. sings to my heart and soul — The clouds have faces — The trees of the wood, the waving grass, and the peeping flowers have grown intelligent. The libe ! How I have glorified in your quaint nooks and corners — in your kindly sanctuaries — I shall always dream of you in the long, long night — 607 Ah, little shop! Where tiny feet have twinkled — You have fostered our souls, and brought to us the peace that passeth all understanding. The sequestered path along the shore — Home! The Place of Peace — The shelter where I used to wander, light-hearted, in from all injury and doubt — I can see your the glory of morning. vine-clad walls, your dear little muddy doorstep — Dear old Main Hall! Where I’ve whiled away the dreamy hours — How I hate to leave you! And my heart is aching, aching — e08 Our Senior Section Charles Carpenter “Spot” Alpha Delta Phi; Hungarian Relief (3,4); Freckle League; Up-and-down Toothbrush Movement; Alpha Delt Football Team; T. N. E.; Holy Rollers (5,6); Chile Al’s Tourna- ment (3); Katherine Meyer’s Retinue; Lemon Aid Society (4). Thesis— What the Hell? LoxJis Hayes “Percy” (Picture upside down ,and should be) Phi Delta Theta; Home-brewer’s Associa- tion (4); Janesville Chamber of Remorse; Satui’day Afternoon Sewing; Sunday Morning Sleeping; Chocolate Shop Devotee; Social Secretary to Bill Hoard; P. A. D. Thesis — Where the Material of the holes in socks goes. Virginia Lovell ‘ ‘ Cupie ‘ ‘ Gamma Phi Beta; Varsity Wrestling Team; Frank’s Bowling League; South Dakota Matrimonial Agency (4); Traffic Cop in LTniversity Hall; Flask and Flagon (4); and more. Thesis — What Makes the Grass Grow Green. William Hoard “Brummel” Sigma Chi; King of Fussers (Testimony of Louis Hayes); T. N. E.; Better Babies Ass.; Tank Corps (1, 2, 3, 4, ,5); Spat and Cane Club; Inter-sorority Bridge Club. Thesis — ^Origin and Development of Parlor Etiquette. Captola Breyley “Ola” Pi Beta Phi; Palm Beach Club (3, 4, 5, 9); Delta Gamma (4); Fire and Fire water; Skull and Crescent; Star and Arrow; Varsity Football (3, 4); Chairman of Lake Mendota. Thesi.s — Swear Words in Shakespeare. Al Rogers .”Methaselah” Delta Tau Delta; Entered in 1900 from Vassar; Pantorium Press Club; Member of the Hershey Bar; Chocolate Shoplifter (2, 3, 4); Head of the Inter-sorority bowling movement; Scabbard and Garter (9); Wig and Mast. ThesLs — Will be written in 1925. Mike Knapp “Sister” Brothers and Sisters Club (3); Beaumont and Fletcher (4) ; Mothers and Fathers Club (4) ; Grandfathers and Grandmothers Club (5) ; Greatgrand — (?); Altar Boy; Favorite flower, Forgive-me-not; etc. Thesis — The Consumption and Tubercul- osis of Tobacco. Frances Rudy “Mike’s Sister” Kappa Alpha Theta; Corn and Bimion (3, 4); Phi Beta Kappa ?t?*; Skull and EfTervescent; Venii Association; Mechanics. League; Hareslip; T. K. E. (4). Thesis — The facts about Dean Nardin. Anthony Zulfeb “Sulph” Delta Kappa Epsilon; However Society; Wysteria Debating Club ; Hebrew Homebrew Boosters (8) ; Entered from Hair in the Center College as a junior in High School (7, 9, 2); Schopenhauer Swimming Organization. Thesis — How I and the Other Dekes Get Away. Dorcas Hall “Winkeye” Alpha Phi; General Motors Co.; Collie and Cootie; Sweet Patootie (5) ; Tappa Kegga Rolla Sigma; Tappa Nu Ket; Edwin Booth (4, 5); Ben and Bolt Club; Niegelunghed (4). Thesis — ^Arma virumque ! Dorothy Krueger “Inutile” Kappa Kappa Gamma; Triple Alliance (4); Mack Senate (3); The New Forum; Mason and Hamlin; Tibia Fibula (2); Sorter Bored; Yeast and Raisin; Belle and Dumbell. Thesis — “Miat Tooting oin- own Horn has done for the Kappas. Lawrence Hall “Hornin” Sigma Phi; Even Dozen Eating Club; I-Hate-Me; ‘arsity Toastmaster; Victrola and Brunswick crank; ^^ ind and Gas (2, 3, 4); Y. C. A.; Temperature and weather (3, 4). Thesiis — How to be jirominent in s]iite of oneself. ^AeWiseonsin Publication of the Thinking Students of the University of “Wisconsin Volume XIX Madison, April, 1Q20 Number 6 CONTENTS Editorial Wails — Editor Poems bv Students We take this opportunity to call the at- tention of the reader to the various Student Conferences which occur from time to time for his or her benefit. The average student is too much concerned with his own petty affairs; and a sense of humor, if nothing else, should make him realize the comic figure he cuts. But, alas! the sense of humor is missing! With all earnestness he vents his energy and enthusiasm on track meets and football games! It would be amusing, if it were not so pitiful, to see a supposedly intelligent student body shouting and raving and pleading for a “touchdown” when a stricken world cries aloud for sane, construc- tive thinking in the solution of its problems. We earnestly hope that the ‘Lit’ staff is not alone in its support of activities that go to cultivate the intellect, and not the brute enthusiasms. “In the spring a young man’s fancy” — is apt to go hopelessly astray! It is easy to follow the line of least resistance, and fall into an intellectual stupor. But we should at least try to be something more than mere healthy young animals. Eemember, an afternoon indolently spent lying around on some pier may satisfy the wants of a dullard, but let us be grateful that we have among us some few wiio prefer the Library. The attainment of culture is not to be found in idle association with the grosser element of our student body, but in contact with the intellectual aristocracy, — among whom we hope we may, without undue pretension, include ourselves. ‘ ‘ A word to the wise — . ‘ ‘ It is with great satisfaction that the ‘Lit’ staff announces and endorses the New Forum which has recently become established in our University. This organization will fill a need long felt- in our community. It will afford the undergraduate an opportunity to become acquainted with the current intellectual and social movements which promise to overthrow the outworn creeds of present-day society. It is another step in the direction of progress. Aside from the personal gratification which we get from seeing our suggestions and pleas materiaUze, we rejoice that the student body now has a chance to emerge from its intellectual rut and perchance join the isolated few who have heretofore carried the banner of culture and progress. It may be that with the newly-opening vista, and the expanded men- tal horizon, the student body will come to understand and appreciate what we and a handful of loyal supporters have always stood for — until now . we have been hope- lessly misunderstood, not through popular malevolence, but because the masses have not had the mental capacity to comprehend our ideals. We now rejoice in the dawning of a new day. 613 THE DEATH OF A LITTLE CHILD SUMMER MORNING A breathless, prayerful hush, — (Ah! bitter tears down sunken cheeks are are streaming!) The dim half-light Spends itself on the wall Unresponsive — ■ Outside, the April rain Dashes its myriad waters on the earth In vain! The uncertain light Is fading, fading, timelessly! Charles C. Manson A PRAYER I know not What may be my destiny on earth, But, God ,if thou are just, I know that priestly lies are powerless To violate my trust! 1 know not what thou art, or what I am, unseen Power! But there is that with me Which naught can overthrow — Calmly 1 disregard the clamors of the world, And with a firm aloofness Await the day of my exoneration! Eve Knower The flowers laugh, rejoicing in their fragrance Above, Sunbeams glint on jeweled leaves. The mellow-throated lark Is pouring out his soul in ecstasy — • (How silent is the river!) Tingling with joy, I inhale The sweetness of a thousand opening buds. 0, ‘tis wondrous sweet to be alive! See, how lovely is the sky! The earth. In glorious canopy. Bids me welcome, and hails me as companion. Ah, yes, ‘tis sweet to be alive! Paul C. Claflin AUTUMN THOUGHTS Wind on the lake, Coming in fitful starts, — • Overhead Misty, gray clouds from the north, Calling to life and love, and love! (But where are the snows of yesteryear?) Ah, heart of me! Elsie Gluck HONEYSUCKLE (Re-printed by special request of the Author). He smelled the honeysuckle’s breath, fresh sweetened by the showers; He said, “I’ll come and pick it when those buds have turned to flowers A.nd the honey makes a treasure for the the bees”. But now he’s lying dead beneath the poppy fields of Flanders; But now the vine, sweet-scented in the summer’s warmth, meanders In aimless vagrancy among the trees. Louis A. Pradt 614 iMItD WiTTfMTl Interviews With Professors CARL RUSSELL FISH I had heard so much of Carl Russell Fish that his name had become a byword. In fact, I often had used it as a byword. I sauntered into his office at a half gallop and broke into a trot. ”Good morning, Fish”, I whinneyed. “You bet it is,” said Carl rustling slightly. “Can you answer a few questions for me?” I asked interrogatively. “Sure” said he loquaciously as he saw the point of the joke. “What kind of a necktie do you like best?” I purred. “A four in hand is worth two in the bush,” said he, quoting scripture. I thought that if he was going to be jocose I would be jackass, so I mumbled, “Did you ever was you can you should you have been”? “No,” said he passing the question off silently. “When you were in England did you see the i5ritish Isle”? “Isle say I did,” he answered pointedly. Puns have always been of utmost distaste to me. My old negro mammy used to croon to me, “Men who make puns are like wanton boys who put coppers on the railroad tracks.” I said to him, “Why was Paharoh’s daughter like a banker”? “W’hy”, said he attempting to answer my question, “Because she found a little prophet in the rushes on the bank”. I went out on my bicycle, making impersonations of Lincoln. PROFESSOR ELWELL 1 wandered into the office of the no-accountant in order to account for some things I had heard about his course. The professor was completely surrounded by ink bottles and quill pens — so completely in fart that I could see nothing of him. I noted that he had a neat white suit on, so ‘I spoke of it. “Professor Elwell”, said I, “I hear that you only give two credits for accounting A. No. 1. ‘ ‘ If you don’t like it, get out’ ‘ ! he bristled. “I have heard”, said I “that 90 per cent of your classes are flunked if for no other reason than that their marks are below 50”. “If you don’t like it, get out”! he wrestled. “W’ould you just as soon tell — ” “If you don’t like it, get out!” he bowlegged. “W^ould you just as soon — ” “If you don’t like it, get out”! he assumed. ‘ “WVjuld you just as — ” “You are an ass”, said he, tearing his handkererchief into twenty pieces, each exactly the same color. “Oh, get out”, I said coyly. “You get out of here”, he whispered scarcely above a whisper. Having gotten all the information I obtained, I put on my hat for about an hour and went ofT contralting opii from Grieg. 615 PROFESSOR MORTIMER I approached the eminent agronomist in his laboratory class. He was firing questions in a somewhat fiery way at the members of the class, all of whom had red hair. ‘ ‘I may look hard, but you get down under my skin, and I’m as soft as a baby’ ‘, he thundered as he threw bits of wheat around the room and made a rye face. I did not want to chaf him so asked him if I could stay around and get his ideas on farming. ”I would just as leaf you stalk around the room”, said he, running his fingers through his hair, which looked like a wheat field in a wind storm. “I concede that the practice of fall seeding should supersede spring sowing’ ‘, he said, break- ing the pun somewhat seedily, and gently tossing corncobs at a student of twenty summers and fifteen winters (having spent five winters in the sunny land of Florida.) I concluded that he perhaps knew something about agronomy if he only would open his mooth (French for mouth), but that he was trifling with me. I left him as he was, sitting in a sitting posture and singing the old fold song — ‘ ‘ Every morning I counts the beads. And then I goes out and plants the seeds; Spring is coming yet no doubt. (Colloquial for undoubtedly) PROFESSOR E. AYLESWORTH ROSS He was reading the “Wall Street Journal” and muttering to himself. His smooth-shaven face, his snow white hair, his placid countenance, all betokened rest and calm. “Sit down!” he barked gently. “What the — whatdyawant’ ‘? “Your views, sir, on the industrial unrest”. “Ha! Unrest? Slavery, you should say. Man’s inhumanity to man makes — -oh, well, you wouldn’t understand that, anyhow. You’re a bourgeois’ ‘. “Is that so”! I retorted hotly. “You’re a — ” Reason came to me. I could not hurt him. He was so small. “Go on sir”, I requested. “Do you know, young man, whither we are drifting? Unescapably into an International- echateauquemcombien’ ‘ ! “No”! I breathed softly. It was incredible. “Yes, if not into an uberplatzstellung! Hah — that touches you, does it”? It did. It certainly did. “And what then”? I gasped. He smiled. “Ah, what then! Perhaps even into a ventrienspiciendo ! Do you follow me”? No — I could not. Into a — no, it was too much. Much, much too much. But he was speak- ing. I could hear him. He said, “Do you read the Milwaukee Leader”? “Well, no. I don’t exactly read it. But, whenever — ” “No matter”, he interrupted. “It is beyond you. But if you are truly seeking the light — ■ that light that lights — ‘ ‘ His voice trailed away abstractedly. He was dreaming. Great powerful dreams. A gentle snore broke forth. I had one question I burned to ask him. I wanted to know where he bought his neckties. But instead, I tiptoed out of the Presence. PROFESSOR A. B. HALL We found the great man wrapped in thought. His long bony frame was sunk in the depths of a Morris Chair. His sombre waistcoat of yellow plush glared menacingly at me. “Sir, I have come to interview you”, I timorously stated. He jumped to his feet, to his two feet. Standing erect upon both of them in a standing posi- tion; he confronted me. “I loathe publicity”! he cried. “I shall not be interviewed! Sit down!’ ‘ I sat down. “What do you want to know? Einstein’s theory? The presidential possibilities? The truth about Daisy Ashford? The elements of Jewish Prudence? Unaccustomed as I am — ‘ ‘ “Someone mentioned a crystal lake to me”, I suggested suggestively. “Ah, the crystal lake! Nestling in the green translucent hills like a carbuncle on the ne — like a carbuncle in a jade setting; its rippling waters flashing in the sunlight ;its feathered fouls flitting frantically to and fro! What a picture, what a vision, what a sight — why darnitall, you’ve heard this all before! Haven’t you”? “Well, er, 1 couldn’t hear it often enough”. His long angular countenance lighted in a touching and wonderful smile. “You gratify me beyond measure’ ‘, he said. ‘ ‘Never since the day I had lunch in the Flappa house have I been so gratified! Did I hear you ask me my views on ^^ oman? ^^’oman — what a tender fragrance, what a nuliance that magical word evolves! How often — ” “ARNOLD, come here”! It was a voice. It was a feminine voice. The great man .left the room. So did I. 616 PROFESSOR OTTO I rolled into his office on my hands and feet disguised as an automobile. “High ho”, I continued, having said nothing so far. ‘ ‘You look like an auto, darn it’ ‘, said he aware of the fact that he had the hot end of his cigar- ette in his mouth. ‘ ‘Well, I ought to, Otto, if my opinion counts for aught’ ‘, raising each one of both my shoulders and sitting on the ottoman. “It is either raining or it is not raining”, said he winking his eye towards me. “You bet that’s right”, I agreed. “And, it is raining; therefore it’s not raining”, said he becoming deaf and dumb. “I should live so long”, said I showing that I understood his technical terms. “Well then, what are you arguing about”, he persuaded excellently. I thought to catch him with some philosophical questions so I said “When was Napoleon born’ ‘? He did not answer immediately, and then I discovered why — he was not even in the room. DEAN GOODNIGHT “Go right in”, said the stenographer, “He’s not busy”. I grasped the knob firmly, and threw open the door. The great man was gazing intently at a list of alleged malefactors, a look of supreme sadness in his eyes. He did not even notice me. ‘ ‘I always play fair with the boys, but they just will get themselves kicked out’ ‘, he muttered to himself. ‘ ‘ Pardon me. Dean Goodnight — ‘ ‘ He looked up quickly. “Well”, he chuckled in his gruff, good natured way, “What’ll it be”? “Why, I’d like to know what you think about gambling in fraternity houses”. “Personally I think it’s a good thing. It keeps the boys at home, out of mischief, and away from the malign influence of the sororities. It also teaches them good sportsmanship, and makes them appreciate home life”. “You know, Mr. Goodnight, I had no idea you felt this way about it”. “Well, I was once a boy myself”, said he, nudging me in the ribs. “Yes, so were we all”, I sighed wistfully, a truant tear glistening on my cheek. Looking into his sympathetic eyes, I knew that he imderstood. I also understood — that it was time to go. Exit. PROFESSOR KIEKHOFER “Good afternoon. Doctor”! I greeted him in my most affable manner. “Sit down and make yourself comfortable”, he responded, offering me a cigar and a Police Gazette. “May I ask, what are your views on the League of Nations”? ‘ ‘Well, I can only repeat the inevitable conclusions which I have so often voiced in my lectures. If humanity has been struggling upward all these centuries only to be confounded in a maelstrom of incoherent utterances concerning alleged altruism, without any discernible evidences of results obtained or obtainable, then human achievement is a popular myth, with nothing of substan- tiality to establish its existence. “That is very true,” I answered, concurring in everything he said. ”Further, the problem is of particular importance to you and your generation, venturing upon the threshold of adolesence, because it is upon the unborn peoples that the burden will of necessity resolve itself. All that tread this terrestial sphere are but a handful to the tribes that slumber in its bosom; and, in like manner, the myriad peoples yet to live, move and have their being, defy the utmost reaches of phantasmagoricalimaginativeness, finite or hypermundane” “No room for argument there”, said I, getting into the spirit of the thing. “Have 1 explained the proposition satisfactorily”? “Beyond my fondest hopes. Doctor. I thank you immensely. In fact, I’m much obliged to you. I wish to express my thanks. I — er — I’m very much obliged”. “That’s all right, young man. I’m always glad to accommodate my friends in any way that I can”. He was the very picture of courtesy. Courteously he helped me on with my coat, with mj’ rubbers, my surtout, my cap, my tam-o’-shanter and my cape. Courteously he assisted me out the door; and courteously he shut the door after me. W ith equal courtesy I walked away. 617 LOUIS KAHLENBERG The great chemist was sitting in a tub of boiling water. ‘ ‘ I have established beyond all doubt that boiling water contains a certain amount of heat’ ‘, he announced exultantly. “Heat”! I exclaimed, my face livid with astonishment and chagrin. “I’ll say so”! “But, Mr. Kahlenberg, that ia in direct conflict with Boil’s Law”. ‘ ‘Yes, I realize that. My discoveries indicate that I am about to effect a complete revolution in the field of hydraulics”. ‘ ‘In that event, you have done quite a Job. Let we warn you not to let it go to your head’ ‘. “O, that wouldn’t matter much anyhow. The main point is to let out the truth and confound, these postulous errors, don’cha know”! I nodded in acquiescence, and went out right merrily, happy in the new discovery I had made. PROFESSOR LEONARD The poet sat in his chair, his hair sticking out in all directions (as any great poet’s must.) He was reading Doris Blake’s column in the Tribune. “Good morning, Mr. Leonard”. “Oh, hello! Ain’t you a little early? Have a seat. Any of them chairs ’11 do”. “Thanks. Now , Professor, I would like to get your views on modern poetry”. “‘ell, it’s this way. I ain’t ‘specially interested in none of these modern poets, being as I’ve figured that there ain’t any great poets to speak of. You may have saw in the ‘ Lit’ that I’m calculated to be purty good, but of course I wouldn’t say so. If the world understood me, I might get all that was comin’. Anyhow, I’ll take care o’ myself, and if they don’t like it they can lump it’ ‘ ! “That is very true”, I answered sadly, and, I must confess, with a lump in my throat. “Well, anything else you’d like to know'”? “Thank you, sir, I feel that I have taken enough of your time already”. ‘ ‘ Well, then, get the deuce out o’ here’ ‘ ! I did. PROFESSOR KLEINHEINTZ His nostrils quivered as the aroma of his sheep ascended through the planks of his manor house on its way to high heaven. He drank in the almost visible odor in great gulps, the while he stroked his beard which was fashioned out of the finest Peruvian sheep skin. “I hear you speak to them in their own language. Professor Kleinheintz”, I said. “Baa-aa”, he siposted with his gutteral Teutonic playfulness. “I like not to shop talk”, he said balefully. ‘ ‘ Lamb shop, so to speak’ ‘, said I copying his words into my note book. “Baa, mutton head”, he replied picking up a toothpick fashioned from the hoof of a ewe and excavating his bicuspids daintily. “Don’t ram that down your throat”, I said dodging behind a manger in time to escape the pitchfork which he tried to put into my vest pocket. “And, don’t try to pull the wool over my eyes.’ ‘ ” Aber-aber-aber — ” he shouted struggling for breath. “But me no buts, professor said I, and I left him piling his hair on the table in neat piles. 618 PROFESSOR SNOW “Do you agree with Judge Geiger that 2.5 percent beer is not intoxicating, professor”? I said to the venerable man, who was in the garden shaking apples from the trees to illustrate Newton’s law of gravitation. “Hist”‘! he said, casting a glance about”, I can not tell at present, but they say that the great lady who lives in Lathrop Hall knows all”. He whispered in my ear the formula for which I had been searching. “The same stuff that Teddy Deakin carried into the French house with her at three A. M., is it”? Here the eminent physicist took time to throw chalk and other apparati at me, the while he shook violently. “Pardon me, my good man”, said he, “but I must have my exercise regularly”. “Oh certainly”, I answered picking my false teeth out of his vest pocket and adjusting my glass eye. “Am I to understand that this tuning fork is to be a present to me”? (I referred to the one with which he had just pierced my jugular vein.) “Don’t you see it? Don’t you see it”? he shouted, reaching for a static machine with one hand and for me with the other. “That’s all right Professor. That’s all right”, 1 crooned “You better keep that yourself. My bicycle is right outside. ‘ ‘ I left him singing ‘ ‘ You Can’t Have the Key that opens my Cellar”. The great spiritualist was wrapped in thought and a leopard skin as I entered through the cold air flue. In a corner the plaintive strains of Good Bye Jake Jastrow sung by Fritz Manson and the Beta Quartette were emerging from the Brunswick. “Jastrow”! I emitted sonorously. Then again, “Jastrow! Jake!” I finally hallowed in desperation. “Ah, you are then a friend”, he said snapping his fingers and blowing out a cloud of has heesh smoke. ‘ ‘ Hist ! be still’ ‘, he said clutching his ouija board to him. ‘ ‘ I am about to receive the formula for Hennessy Three Star Brand from old Hen himself”. ‘ ‘ A raisin y-ee-a-st — who can describe the pleasure and passion of that last sad — ‘ ‘ spelled the board. ‘ ‘Dang it! There’s Ella Wheeler Wilcox on the line again. “There’s nothing in it. Pete Burns and I have decided”, said he executing a pirouette and exiting with a Swedish clog. PROFESSOR JASTROW 619 621 P REQUIEM “The King is dead; long live — ” But why this irony? There is no new king, — except per- haps tea dancing. Alcohol — “so excellent a king; that was, to this, Hyperion to a satyr”! The magic fluid is gone, — that sparkling water of fairyland that was wont to madden pirates on the high seas, inspire great poets, sponsor joviality in wondrous old taverns, and raise us above the commonplace into the golden realms of romance and adventure! Not long ago, in the mellowness of moonshine on the shores of our own Lake Mendota, there could be seen happy, hearty groups, encircling the oaken kegs from which flowed a brew as sweet as walnuts, as smooth and soft as seafoam! Here, indeed, was good-hearted beatitude, whole- some magnanimity! But now — the mental vacuity and weariness of the tea dancer, evidenced by the half-closed eyes, the amorphous expression, the languid smile. “That it should come to this”! Does all this seem immoral to you who used to read the obituary columns, and knew that Old Ethyl was the author? Well, you are probably right. But the evil has passed into oblivion, and therefore can be jested about. Anyway, we think that in this memorable year of the Iving’s death we should not begrudge his memory a few pages. So grant us this our suit for forgiveness. And you, O loyal host of the fallen King! Does our light treatment of this grave subject offend you? The world will little note nor long remember what we say here, but deep in our hearts we are in utmost accord with you, — ^and even as we jest we wipe away a surreptitious tear. “So pardon, gentles all. The flat unraised spirits that have dared On this unworthy scaffold to bring forth So great an object”. 622 — of Brown October Ale Wallace Barr Fanny Ward John Paddock Robert Thompson Al Rogers Al Haake Milton Borman Dad Wolf Louis Hayes Hank Gausewitz HONORABLE MENTION Kirk Avery William Hoard Swede Godfredson George Blum Franklin Bump Whitney Seymour William Shakespeare Philip Falk No Pi Phis John Blount Eddie Matthews I drink when I have occasion, and sometimes when I have no occasion. Cervantes T. N. E’s. It is a well established fact that Romeo and Juliet were poor drinkers. Why, they both got laid out on one bier. Gentle reader, how would you like to be standing with your foot on a polished brass rail, lean- ing on a dark mahogany bar, smoking a good cigar, and drinking — ^an amber mint julip with crushed ice — Cold beads on the outside of the glass — ^floating fresh succulent mint leaves Oh, Oh, o Close the window, I’m talking with San Francisco. One sip of this will bathe the drooping spirits in delight beyond the bliss of dreams. Milton What harm in drinking can there be. Since punch and life so well agree? Blacklock iTimilLQIDl ODE TO TEMPERANCE Oh, let me twang my lute and sing A joyful serenade! John Barleycorn is dead! (And yet I do hate lemonade.) The heinous highball now is doomed, From off our list we’ll strike it. It was a cause of strife and sin — (And yet 1 used to like it). Down with the sinful cocktail and The Maraschino cherry! A malted milk is better far (But isn’t very merry). Bring on the festive grape juice and_ The luscious Coca-Colar! (Yet when you’re feeling punk that is Not much of a consoler). ‘Tis better far to drink a health In root beer than in whiskey, (But you can drink six quarts and still Not feel the least bit frisky). The “wretched Bronx will pass away, And for it we won’t grieve-o. (But somehow we can’t cultivate Much of a taste for Bevo). For centuries strong drink has been The curse of every nation. (Yet howinel without it can We have a celebration?) The low saloon will have to go, ‘Twas full of wicked features, (Yet I’ve found barkeeps. as a rule, Are lots more fun than preachers). 625 With grammar, and nonsense, and learning; Good liquor, I stoutly maintain, Gives genius a better discerning. -Goldsmith- Come, come, good wine is a good familiar creature, if it be well used; exclaim no word against it! -Shakespeare- Few things surpass old wine; and they may preach Who please, — ^the more because they preach in vain Let us have wine and women and laughter, Sermons and soda-water, the day after. -Byron- THE LAST NIGHT AT PETE’S “Ten minutes to twelve! Come on boys, we gotta hurry”. “Cigarette? (Another rubicon, please). Say, I like that picture over the corner table (Hie!). It wins the berries”. “To Hell with the picture! Bottoms up”! “Hello, Al. Say. tell those Phi Delts to hm-ry up and get through with their meeting over there. The bell hits in a few minutes”. “Here comes another round. Some more pretzels too, oF fella. How about a little song? ‘ ‘If he can fight like he can love. The sunshine of your smile — ” “Pipe down, dumbbell! Say, George, what’s today”? “To — day’s a hol-i-day, let’s — all — ^go out and play — ” “Whee! I got a French exam tomorrow. Whoopee! Hup! Why worry about French when I got other things to worry about? What say, gentle — (hie!) pardon me — gentlemen one and every’ ‘? “Sorry, boys. Time to close up”. “Here, wait a minute. We can have one more round, can’t we”? “Afraid not. Gotta obey the law”. ‘ ‘ Law Hell ! W hat’s the big idea of — ‘ ‘ “Nothing doing, gents”. (Much muttering, grumbling, putting on of coats and hats, etc.). 627 THE GAMMA PHIS Scene — Parlor of the Gamma Phi Beta Mansion. (Enter the sisters, singing to the tune of “The Campbells are Coming”, “The Gamma Phi Betas, tra la, tra la, To helwith the Thetas, tra la, tra la’ ‘ ! Vange — -“Come to order, please”! Schof (aside) — “O Beatrice, have you seen Gene Sullivan lately”? Beatrice — “Not since our X-Eay party”. Schof — ^”Oooh, you’ll never guess what he said about you. He said you have the most soulful eyes’ ‘ ! Vange — “Order! Sister warden, are the shades down”? Doris — “They are, madame President”. Vange — ■’ ‘Then let the sacred rock be brung in’ ‘. (Enter Coerp and Irene, bearing the rock.) Catherine (aside) — “Virginia, did Fitz ask you to the Chi Psi party”? Schof (enthusiastically) — -“I think Fitz is a poor fish”. Virginia — ^”Oh, is that so? Well anyhow, he’s interesting enough so I don’t go to Milwaukee when I have a date with him”. Catherine — “Shush! Besides, it was Chicago”. Virginia — -“Oh, yes I know! What did the two Chicks say — ■” Vange — “Order! Girls, be quiet! Is there any general business”? Florence — ^”I want so say that if the girls don’t pay up their store bills pretty soon, there ain’t gonna be any more store. I think it’s disgraceful’ ‘ ! Irene — “I think the prices you charge are disgraceful, Beulah dear”. Vange — “Hush, children! I have a little matter to bring up. You girls must get your beds made up before noon hereafter. Anyone can see right in and it looks perfectly terrible. The Kappas are probably all talking about it”. Virginia (sweetly) — ‘ Damn the Kappas’ ‘ ! Vange — “You shouldn’t say damn, dear’ ‘. Virginia — “There’s no other way to describe the Kappas. What about Peggy — ” Schof — “I don’t care, I’ll make up my bed when I get good and ready. You’d think this was an old prison’ ‘. I won’t pay a fine either”! Teddy — “I think those fines are quite justifiable”. Virginia — “Yes, living over in the French house, you might”. Vange (hastily) — “Any other general business”? Doris (with graceful gesture of left hand, displaying the rock thereon) — “Madame president, 1 think it’s a disgrace the way the girls don’t get out for activities. This bunch hasn’t any pep. All the girls do is lie around — All except me. Fran hasn’t done a thing the last two days but read those silly “Indiana Love Lyrics” George Ruder gave her. Fran (tenderly) — “You’ve tried to borrow them five times, Doris dear”. Vange — ^”On this subject, it seems to me we should make an effort to get another cup for the mantelpiece”. Aline — “Like the one we won Homecoming when we bought two thousand programmes”. Vange (demurely) — ‘ ‘ You only bought two, dear. That reminds me, the girls are com- plaining that you and Freddy are getting more than your fair share of the parlor”. Leona — “I should say so”! Aline — ‘ ‘ I suppose you and John Manson want it yourselves. Has he been miu’muring your name in his sleep lately”? Chapter Meeting Vange — ‘ ‘Quiet girls, quiet! I have a few closing remarks to make. I’ll appoint Julia Hanks to get back our silver spoons from the Phi Delts. If you bring back too many it’ll be all right, Julia. Gladys, if that picture you gave away gets in the Badger, we’re going to kill you. (Edit, note — It did. See exhibit A). There’ll be a meeting of the Saddle and Cycle club in the tele- phone booth immediately after meeting. Fran, tell Hobart the cellar needs cleaning out. If you girls get caught going out to Frank’s for supper any more, there’ll be trouble, be-lieve me. I have a few little rings and things Peacky asked me to distribute. Marion, you can’t have one — you have a head start. Will somebody move we adjourn? Anyone got a cigarette”? Coerp — “Move we adjourn”. All — ‘ ‘ Haec Olim Meminisse luvabit’ ‘ ! (Quick Curtain.) Bonus Students — As You Were 632 ‘ ‘AS MUCH a;^part of the univer- sity AS MAIN HALL” Asjinuch a part — ^where have we heard that before? In the advertisements of the gentlemen on the left, to be sure. And who, you ask, is he? Keats Chu, the Irish orator? No, my little reader, you have guessed in- correctly. The Student’s Life and Interests Committee? Wrong again — although this time you have hit the correct nationality. Then who is it? Oooh, I know — Herman Ludendorf Singer ! Now that we have solved this enigma, let us cast our eye — ^or both of them, if we like, further down the page, where other familiar sights shall smite our optics. ON UNIVERSITY PIER You’ve sat of a balmy spring afternoon, and heard Cap Isabel talk about his son Frankie — haven’t you? Well, here’s Frankie himself, and a lot of little Frankies too. Isn’t he a hand- some cuss? If he were only the official life-saver, we’ll bet there’d be more feminine wrecks. Cap. and his son Frank 637 Oh, see the pretty flowers! Is this not an inspiring scene? It should be in the W. Campus Beautiful section, next to the photograph of Bert Zilmer. But it is here, and we must say something about it. What shall we say? Let us say that it is a living example of that homely old adage, that he who diggeth a pit for his enemy, verily, he doth not always fall into it himself Ponder on this, while the salt tears rise in your esophagus, and then glance below, where we see — Tommy Atkins. But we thought she was a Chi Omega! Oh yes, my dear, but this is a different character, so to speak. This pensive, dreamy eyed individual is a member of the League to LTplift the Army. His aim in life is to suppress profanitj^ and the im- moderate use of tobacco. Tommy does not believe in tobacco. It is true that he smokes a pipe, but he doesn’t smoke tobacco. Just what, we can’t say. Wet hay, at a venture. 638 “AS MUCH A PART OF THE UNI- VERSITY AS MAIN HALL.” On the right we have a diver. No, she is not a boy. She is a girl. No need of looking at the picture. You must take our word for it. We took the picture. She stayed in the air until we had taken the picture then she went into the lake. Fish are under water and will see her. Still some people say “the poor fish”. The boys in the lower picture are going into Lake Mendota to save the girl who just dove in. They are not heroic boys or they would volunteer to go in after her. They are being pushed in because they cannot see their duty and others must instruct them. This is one time in the life of a freshman when he does more thinking than he does talking. When they come to the top they will make believe that they do not enjoy being thrown into the lake. One of the hardest things a freshman does is to keep from showing his enjoyment at a time like this. This barbaric practice has been discarded at the university now because the freshmen enjoyed it so much that the sophomores could not throw them in fast enough. 639 “AS MUCH A PART OF THE UNIVERSITY AS MAIN HALL.” TO DAD He always has a broad and cheerful grin; A genial twinkle lurks behind his specs; He’s always’glad to pass the time of day; His mark^in life’s great blue book is an Ex. And when a stude is destitute of cash, And for a special purpose needs it bad, Though other folks would likely hem and haw. He knows the one who’ll help him out is Dad. His store’s a sanctuary for the frosh. Pursued by sophs with stern and vengeful will; He’s been a better friend to you and me Than most professors on the hill. So here’s to you, old Dad Morgan! Despot of the malted milk — • Ruler of the hempen stogie. Potentate of the corn-silk! And if I should get to heaven, (Likely on excursion rates) May I find you in the pool-hall Just behind the pearly gates! And this is the way the Co-Eves get to meet the men they don’t know. They call it tag day, and they have one three times a week. That is one reason why students starve to death. It is not the first instance where feeble Man has perished for a Female smile. You can play tag if you want to — we’d rather play House. 040 “AS MUCH A PART OF THE UNIVERSITY AS MAIN HALL. CANDY SHOP Gaze upon the picture at the right, avert your eyes and draw the veil. Yes, gentle reader, it is a picture of the harmonious and beautiful surroundings in which the university student was wont to spend his time before the Y. M. C. A. had hardened his heart to the finer things in life. Here was no blaring music, and screeching clarinet . Only the gentle tones of the Nickolodeon lent its voice to the uplifting of the student’.s jaded spirit. Only the most soothing and health giving beverages were vended here. Here the Dean of men and the professors met the student on an equal footing. But below, the vending place of the corrosive cocoa-colo. A place to which the student of to-day, with his depraved tastes, and his co-ed friend, resorts to satisfy his tastes for dissipation. George Bunge, and habitue, is seen in the foreground calling for more of the deadly cocoa colo to stimulate him to another catch-as-catch-can bout with his puss footing partner. “Red” Weston should have been in the picture but he was upstairs treading on his friends’ toes when it was taken. “Van” Pinkerton, Van Hagen, and the rest of the Dekes are easily recognized in the background. After these unfortunates have swallowed their poison, they will go upstairs to move about with knees bent and chins thrust forward until the orchestra lets them go home. And in the morning, do they have a reminder of the joy of the last evening? No, they do not. They have forgotten it, and all must go again the same day. Ah, how much happier was the student in the good old days. Our Eating Clubs PHI PSI The Phi Psis are that homogeneous congregation of individuals which infest our campus with an imposing portly blockhouse situated on State Street as an operating base. Contrary to current belief , the situation just mentioned is not one consciously calculated to bring the brethern in close proximity or justaposition to the library. However, it has been the complaint of those in librarical authority, that passing effluvia of bandoline essence is inestimably disconcerting and distracting to those sober minded students seeking intellectual seclusion in the musty vaults of that most venerable building. Among the notables are: (and may we be permitted to state that all Phi Psi notables are possessed of greased asphalt hair divided impartially in the middle.) Freddy Smith, admirer of Freddy Smith who is on the Literary Magazine staff. He also belongs to the New Forum. He is prominent on freshman class committees. George Bunge, Christian by name; heathen by conviction. It is estimated Georgie’s bear grease bill amounts to somewhere in the neighborhood of — well, we can’t say. Georgie’s ap- parent expression is one of ‘ ‘Oh, girls, I’m knocking you cold. I can’t help being good looking”. Charlie Gutenkunstberger, Words are inexpressing. Hans Fotre is that charming Creole gentleman — ^the stealthy marauder of Cap Breyley’s heart. Franklin Herring Shockey, a youthful Romeo (character in one of Shakespeare’s plays). Gus Bussey, exponent of the gentle art of effeminate camouflage and shimmying. SIGMA NU Chapter Letter We started the year this fall with only a remnant of our former chapter back. However, the fifty men that did come back are all fine men, and things have been made right by the pledg- ing of forty men out of the freshman class. The last week has been comparatively inactive. We pledged four men Monday, two Wednesday noon and eight this morning. We might have gotten more only the A. O. Pis would pass on no more. There are plans afoot for a Sigma Nu block where we may expect to lodge at least the active chapter. Among our celebraties is George Martin, the only Westerner from New York. George is a very virile young fellow, just teeming with turbulence and throbbing with bright red corpuscles. He carries a revolver in each pocket and wears leather underwear. We have had the military integrity of the frat maintained by Joe Hopkins, who was promoted to corporal of squad six, company 6. Sparks Dodge alias The Ass of Spades, is a very clever musician. Sparks is one of Al Thomp- son’s first string drummers (so he says). Sparks has oh, such a good time displaying ledger- demaniac dexterity before large, wondering gatherings of girls in his classes. We wouldn’t trust him in our pa’s diamond store. Slew Fanning is prominent on inter-class basketball teams. He comes from Delavan, which, shattering popular belief, is in the LTnited States. Frank Wolf, the galloping ass from Kenosha, has been active in the Mystic Circle, of which he is a sometime member. Bert Mann is the cause of a well known expression. When someone noted his laziness, they asked innocently enough, “Is Mann alive”? ^ hereupon it was ejaculated by all present, “Mann alive”! The saying still survives. Yours in Sigma Nuer, Dick Ede DEKE “It takes a good man, a mighty good man to make a D. K. E.’ ‘ Fannie Ward to VanPinker- ton during rushing season — “This man who just came in may be able to play basketball, but he never will be able to dress decently or brush his hair properly. We don’t need any more men in the cellar gang. Look at the trouble we have had with Tony Zulfer, Van Hagen, and Duncan. We want some men who will keej) up our appearances. Men that we will not need to send out when we have a dance”. “Yes Fannie, 1 feel as you do about it. I cannot countenance these uncouth athletes. Let us pick men who vibrate on our plane”. Both: “Done! Let us slip him the little ol’ black ball’ ‘. 642 llJllilll S. A. E. Swede Godfredson — ‘ ‘ I tell you that necktie with the salmon and blue stripes was the best one on the campus. There ain’t another that has lasted so long’ ‘. Ohmsted — “Lay off that tie; I didn’t swipe it. By the way, Swede, your coat is too short for you”. Swede — “It’ll be long enough before I get another one, I guess. Donaghey — -“It’s a shame this school is so full of cheats. We might have won the basket- ball cup if there were honest referees in the place”. Evans — ■’ ‘ Now out at the A.g school we do — ‘ ‘ Ohmstad — “Oh, you’re an Ag aren’t you? I see it by your shoes”. Evans — “I should judge you were L & S the way the seat of your trousers is worn”. Donaghey — -“Hey fellows! Someone is out on the porch. Run out and pledge him”. Swede — “We don’t know him”. Donaghey — “We don’t need to — ^We’re S. A. E.’s aren’t we”? Swede — -“Well he doesn’t know us though”. Donaghey — -“Good, maybe we can get him”. Ohmsted— ” Have some of the freshmen nail on the front door. By the way, the dining room wall is caving in”. Swede — “She’ll hang together till summer. Let’s go down to the Candy Shop”. All — “That’s an idea”! Swede — -“Bring the bottle, it’s behind the electric advertisement in the dining room. CHI PSI Cy Philipp — “Freddy, you ought to be able to get us some of the old brew. Your dad didn’t make Milwaukee famous, but he did his share’ ‘. Freddy Pablo — -“My Pa makes beer”. Bill Pablo— “My Pa makes beer too”. Cy — G’wan, both your pas are the same”. Strothman — “When I get big I’m going to be in a circus”. Cy — ^”For the Lord’s sake take oft’ those white sox and that nigger barber vest. Wurlitzer — “I’m going to get a horn for Christmas, and I saw Hirsheimer this afternoon out with Doris Simonheimer”. Freddy Pablo — ‘ ‘ Come on, Strothman, let’s go down and stand around in Morgan’s with our motorcycle caps and knickerbockers on”. Strothman — “No, there’s a crowd down there, waiting to see me skate”. Goessling — “Why in the duece does the steward keep having pork around here? Does he think I want to starve’ ‘? Cy— “How’s Rose, Bill”? Goessling — ^”You mean Rosie Glassner”. Cy — ‘ ‘ No, old rose, ha, ha’ ‘. Bundy — ^”I’m getting hump shouldered carrying around this two pound badge”. Cy — “Call it bawdge, call it bawdge, and we live in a lawdge”. PHI GAM Phi Gamma Delta Lodge 521 North Henry St. Madison, Wisconsin False-Dress-Shirt-Bosom Company, Celluloid, Ind. Gentlemen : The last consignment of dress shirt bosoms which you sent to us contained many bosoms which we could not use due to their inflammability. In the future when sending detachable bosoms and cuffs, not to mention ties and collars, please send rubber goods rather than celluloid. Also, please reinforce the right side of each bosom to withstand the strain put upon it by the new dance customs. In filing the collars, care should be taken to get all the rough edges removed. One of the boys recently cut his throat severely in putting on a moderately low one. Aside from these minor difficulties, your bosoms have been very satisfactory. We have been able to clean them very nicely with warm water and a cloth, and no one has ever questioned their validity. Yours truly, Whitney Seymour PHI DELTS House Committee Rules. 1. No noise before noon — Claflin needs the sleep. 2. No card games downstairs except on Sunday (strangers ’11 think it’s bridge then). 3. The House’s commission on all games must be turned in within 24 hours. 4. No admittance to Bill Gregory’s still after midnight. 5. Sessions in Louis Hayes’ room are expected to refrain from undue boisterousness. 6. Water fights between the second and third floors not allowed on Sunday. 7. All Gamma Phi silver should be scrupulously kept at the foot of the table. 8. No noise at table during Bill Moroney’s speech period. 9. Keep quiet about the property that Mike Harvey annexes from time to time; the House expects its share. 10. Stay on the premises when in bathrobes. PSI U Dear Brother: This is to remind you that the time has come around again for our Alumni to do their bit toward paying for the house. W e have reduced our debt to $75,000.00, and prospects are en- couraging. All we need now is the continued support of our loyal Alumni. As you probably know, we are very prominent in school activities this year, and the other fraternities are having a hard time trying to keep on the map and furnish a little competition. Brother Francis L. Weston was elected captain of next year’s football team. He is a fine fellow, and we know all the men will be crazy about him. He has a winning smile which both sexes find hard to resist. He surely is a fine fellow. Brother Sterling Ewald made the Varsity swimming team. They say he’s a regular fish in the water. The chances are that some of our girls will be around for swimming lessons this spring. That would certainly be nice for Sterling, wouldn’t it? And it will increase our pres- tige too, because they will all be around our pier. Our parties have all been lovely this year. You never saw such nice decorations, and we always have such peachy girls. We are planning a surprise for prom, and we expect to give our girls a real treat. Our From favors are gold fountain pens — don’t you think that’s fine? We want to remind you again about the house debt. We know you will be prompt and eager in sending your share. Fraternally yours, Eddie Matthews BETA Society Items ‘ ‘ Mike Knapp poured at the last tea held at the Beta house. He wore a grey flame colored suit and a georgette crepe tie. Omar Goerlitz, Alex Simpson, and James Caldwell were in the receiving line. One of the discouraging things that happened during the entertainment was the arrival of N. K. Avery in a more or less previous-to-the-fii”st-of-July-condition. It is a well known fact that he is one of the prominent anti-prohibitionists in the university. He went to the coast with the special train carrying Gin from Peoria to be sent to Cuba. His equipment on this trip was a package of straws and an auger. Ken Harley, the man with the Bryan smile and the Valspar varnish hair, well known in political circles in the university gave a very profound speech to a select audience on the subject, ‘ ‘Why I am Called the Master Beta”. The Norwegian delegation to the Beta House is expected to arrive here this fall. It will be composed of the most famous ski jumpers and skaters in Norway. Bill Kietwo, who has been a member of the Chapter since the fraternity was founded, has picked the class he intends to graduate with. The honor has been conferred upon the class of ’45. Jack Brindley a prominent member of the Coo-Coo klox mutual admiration society is now perfecting his i)olitical machine for the fall drive. He hopes within the next few years to elect one of his friends to the senate or some similiar position of unimportance. 644 SIGMA CHIS Bill Hoard — High ho, there they are. Run out and grab their suit cases Gausy. Shorty — Put’ em in my room and Holbrook’s. We’ll go down to the hotel tonight. Bill — Now fellows, altogether, skyrocket for Smith’s orchestra. Bob Orr — Fellows, remember yourselves at the table tonight. These men have beenTall around the world, and we want to make a good impression if we expect to pledge any of them. If we’re careful maybe we can get old Smith himself. Bill — ‘Nother skyrocket, altogether now. Shorty — I guess we won’t make a name around school with this blowout, eh? It’s almost enough reward for having to bring a flapper. Call up the Phi Psis and get some hair oil. Bill, while I run over to the Phi Delt house and borrow some dress suits. Gausy — Anybody got a double barreled shot gun I can use for a pair of pants? NEXT DAY Bill — Well, that’s four hundred bucks blown away. Shorty — And to think they weren’t the originals. Gausy — The S. A. E’s pledged the trombone and sax. Bill — Who was with Eva Mueller on the landing during intermission? Shorty — It all comes back to the four hundred bucks. All — Four hundred shot to h — ! (Exeunt groaning.) KAPPA SIGMA Chapter Letter We opened up the year with some of the old bunch (that would come back), and the same old house (what is still hanging together.) We pledged about everyone we could get, and we should judge there are between fifty and sixty of the yearlings. We have had at least twenty pledges in the house at the same time, and most all of them have seen the house. We are exceptionally well represented on the faculty this year. Porter Brown, our demon banjo walloper, has a Spanish class which meets under his auspices. Then, the Dean of men is a Kappa Sig. He is a fine fellow and some of us like him. He almost gave Montgavin a job, but Monty couldn’t qualify. We have other prominent faculty members, but I forget who they are just now. The University football team is composed chiefly of Kappa Sigs. That is, Scotty, the big red faced ex-bartender plays, and then there is a fellow by the name of Sundt, that is on the squad. He will make a W in a few years. We almost won the bowling tournament, but the S. A. E’s pledged some professional bowling chaps and won out. All of us get away strong with the girls. Bob Esser gets away with Dorothy Mitchell, and Porter Brown used to get away with Joe Pierson. Scotty gets away with Dorothy Deaton, and Phil Falk gets away with murder. That is about all, except that Perch McBride, nephew of uncle George and clerk of Hurley and Reilly is no longer with us. I guess a member of the faculty I have already mentioned, got tired of him, or something. Your’s in Ka Si Hinky dinky change — (Concealed identification) X. Y. Z. DELTS Conversation in the Delta Tau Delta house any night. Bob Thompson to A Rogers, both all stooped over from smelling cellars: ‘ ‘Thus far we have been unable to hire any one to put out the pier for us. It would be terrible if the brethren should be forced to stoop to menial labor and put the thing out themselves”. “Yes, that is manifestly impossible. V e must retain the esteem of Tommy White, and she frowns upon such debasement’ ‘. “Did I hear somebody say something about a cellar”, says Fritz Mann leaving the piano and coming into the group around the fireplace. “Yes”, answered Bob, “That stuff in the cellar should ferment within the next few days. Unless that home-brew proves to be a success it is rumored that T. N. E. will not make us a subsidiary chapter as they had planned to do. To uphold our reputation we must make our formulas work”. Exit all singing ” Ya, Ha, Ha, T. N. E., Shoo fly copper get away from me’ ‘. SI See them fellows on the right? One’s Pete Burns — ain’t he a sight? John Runkel’s standing by him there; I wonder will he cut his hair. They’re posing for this picture though, Pete’s just settin’ there for show. He really came in to purchase That bay rum you see in the case. Runkel bought a phonograph. That brought him all the customers Singer saw it was no laughing matter, So he bought a phonograph too. Singer and Runkel love each other Just like what poison will do to you. I’m glad I’m on fairly good terms with them Or when I go in there to get a shave I’d get my throat cut. LATHROR Where There’s a Will, There’s a Weigh. 646 -LUJ 1 ‘ I I I I I I M I I I I I I I I I M I I I M 1 I I III ‘^1111 THERE IS NO WOMAN’S SECTION It is a task of the utmost difficulty for us to apologize for having no woman’s section as we had planned and as you had doubtless anticipated. However the character of the feminine contributions is such, and you would agree should you see it, that it would be impossible to print it here. It is scandalous in its very nature. It is essentially gossipy and risky (to use the French.) It is unqualifiedly back-stabbing and gore-spilling. In order to fill up the rest of this page we might quote bits of the mildest and most suitable of the collection. FOR INSTANCE: It was spring. A Chi Psi Brother was strolling with a femme. “Yes”, said the Chi Psi quoting, “in the spring a young man’s fancies lightly turn to thoughts of — •”. He hesitated over the triteness of his observation and in search for originality looked down at the book he was carrying and ended “to thoughts of Anatomy”. Dorothy Seaton wanted her keeping company with Gordie Fairfield advertised. The D. G. overflow at the Red Mill headed by Helen Hooper is wont to kid the unsuspect- ing Romeo into all sorts of predicaments, as George Geiger and Fred Beckman will testify. Hobie and Don are at outs over Gladie Wang. Olive Peterson and Ed. Beardsley have had their partnership threatened by the advent (or deboo correctly speaking) of Don Murdock. Kenneth Harley’s feet have recovered from last year’s prom. We reckon scientifically that Bud Follett’s feet will be proportionally as sore as the ratio of Dierdre’s weight to that of Irene. Dean Nardin is — but no, we had better not print this one. The Gamma Phis stated they had tried to line up on the Kappa cellar gang, but had fallen asleep of exhaustion after wading half way through it. The Pi Phis have decided next year instead of the usual rushing, to install a registration booth in Main Hall— SIGN HERE FOR PI PHI The D. G’s. feel that they are slipping fast. A hurry call for Marg. Hall has been sent, and Al. Rogers has been accepted again. Bill Delaney of the patent leather hair and the pink collars, it is reputed, is trying to outdo Sherrel Steimwender (try to spell it yourself.) For some reason or other Ralph Horton will not usher at prom this year. Sherrel Stemwinder of the bell trow wears mink cuffs on his sleeves. Doesn’t it seem he is conspicuous enough with that beak and those voice. Sailor pants begosh. Whitney Seymour, the Henry Street male Vampire, has gone far enough with his carousing. This school admires boyish boistrousness, but it emphatically discourages carrying on as Mr. Seymour does. It is rumored ^ hitney and his namesake Eli Whitney were out behind the Phi Gam house drinking cotton gin. 648 It Pays To Advertise These Wferc passed out at the Chi formaf Smith’s orchestra was/)-! there y Drop that Cough jj SMITH BROTH ERS of Poughkeepsie U FAMOUS SINCE 1847 BKiiiis»iiiHiiii^iui^uiiiiiiiiiiiiii^;muuuuuiuiiiiVi lamonds tor a Few Cents a Day endorse d by G ordieFairfield- Dorothy Seatofi ffalpfi Horton – Jantt Butler Pofter Brown- f leaner Blunt Bex Vcrnen – Dons Cooper MArk Baxter-Mar^ Peterson B(/l noroncy.juiia Hanks Tom Caic/w«// -van^c Ma/ier IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE Po o5 yfool”m_g and tea dancin_g VClil Wear no holes in Iron Clad. ■pair thtee weeks. They gat thicker insteac/ of thinner The. two loudest tafK/n^j rnachmes in t htr- w 650 M n ; I ! I M ‘ IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE -31 ‘1 41 <• PIERCC ARROW COLLARS] 3 THE PRETTY B0Y5 FAVORITE ASK BILL DELANEY 5HEPREL 5TEMVViN0£R ARCHIE SIM0N50N KEEP RECORDS OF THEIR /ACTIVE CHAPTERS WITH Macey Filing Equipyjient Gives a Rich Dull Finish to Floors PS I Us 'LWAY3 U5E-^-- VAL5FW ; ON ;^ - DELTA GAMMA FLOORS. -^-T VALENT1NE,'S ALSPAR The Varnish Tnal Wun'i Turn Wliil.- THE DEL 73 A /W D MILTON BCf^^- USE FLUNK THAT EXAM VV n H AN ^^^LAi) D' HOMME FOUNTAIN .cV^^^ ^X PEN WITH ^^W. AN IVER JOHNSON S,vTl>->_?!r BROADWAYCMICH.SIS. ■lllllll.m’liWja« — where a distinctive atmosphere prevails and influences every selection. A store where the critical woman will always find her apparel anticipated. It is a store where dress is understood as an ex- pression of the personality of the wearer — A helpful store which gives fullest recognition to the demands of fashion and fulfills it conscientiously. Quality is the standard by which value is measured here. Cheap merchan- dise finds no place in this store. Low price^ — ^quality considered^ — is the aim and achievement of this store. YOU CAN GET IT AT Piper ‘s EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT Phones— 561, 1237 686 01 iinMiiiiiiiiiiijiiiTiii KHZ A Trust Company As Executor ‘Men may come, and men may go, but I go on forever.” The Savings Loan & Trust Company Established 1890 Steensland Building Oldest Trust Company in the State All Branches of Trust Company Business Expert Watch Repairing Fine Engraving A. E. Lamboley THE JEWELER 220 State Street Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Silverware, Etc. Complete Line of Religious Goods Telephone Badger 1102 Madison, Wisconsin Next to Speth’s Clothing Store Compliments of Eimer and Amend Founded 1851 America’s largest manufacturers and distributors of Laboratory Apparatus, Chemicals and Supplies. New York 3d Ave. 18th-19th St. Pittsburgh Branch 2011 Jenkins Arcade HABIT The Capital Times is an important daily habit of approximately 11, 000 subscribers. GET THE CAPITAL TIMES HABIT If you haven’t got The Capital Times habit get it. It is the best thing you can buy for three cents every day. 687 WHOM SHALL I APPOINT? The advantages of the Trust Company over the Individual as Executor or Trustee are no longer debatable. You cannot do better than appoint THE Central Wisconsin Trust Co. Capital $300,000. L. M. Hanks, Pres. Magnus Swenson, V. P. MADISON, WISCONSIN OFFICERS T. R. Hefty, Treas. F. Bbown, Ass’t. Treas. Surplus $100,000. E. M. Brown, V. P. B. J. Halligan, Sec’y. Fred Mautz’s FIRST CLASS SMOKES AND BILLIARD TABLES Phone Badger 3160 823 University Ave. Phone B831 Dr. Frederick William Fauerbach Dentist 604-605 Bank of Wisconsin Bldg. Kehl’s School of Dancing 34 Years in Madison The only permanent School in the City For Class or Private Lessons Phone— Badger 1770 MR. and MRS. F. W. KEHL STEWARDS ATTENTION! Be sure to consult Feldman’s for retail groceries and fruit. We can give you service and save you money. J. Feldman Grocery Co. Cor. University and Warren Phone— B49 16 and 4917 Ask to see Mr. Feldman Whatever You Buy Here Is Good Our merchandising policy is one of strict reliability. The Styles are striking — our stocks include the very finest, best and most service- able men’s apparel productions of the country. Good dressers have learned to rely on us for their reputation for Smartness, HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX AND STRATFORD CLOTHES MANHATTAN SHIRTS STETSON HATS Custom Tailoring Dep’t in connection OLSON CSl, VEERHUSEN CO. 7 and 9 N. Pinckney St. 689 Joys Brothers Company Yacht Sails and Marine Hardware also manufacturers of Awnings, Tents and Flags. 201—205 East Water St. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. DOUBLE-DECK BEDS Attractive designs, rigid construction. Twenty-five year guarantee springs. Under slung frame. C. R. Jerdin 113 King Street 119 S. Pinckney Street BOOT SHOP Not merely foot fitters But footwear specialists— “At your service” 224 State St. Frank Brothers Wholesale and Retail FRUITS AND GROCERIES For Quality, Service see us and Prices, 2 stores 611-6-3 Univ. Ave. Phones 5335, 2689 Cor. State & W. Johnston St. Phone 868 Consult us first. Our retail lumber department in connection with our job department enables us to make you a low lump price on your repairing. FRITZ BROS. Contractors & Builders Shop 138 North Francis Phone B. 712 Wisconsin Accident & Health Insur- ance Company Milwaukee, Wis. A. F. Marks Phone 1710 17 Kresge Bldg., Madison, Wis. Pays benefits for Sickness, Accident, Accidental Death, and gives Special Travelers Death Indemnity. CUDAHY’S MARKETS 202 E. Main St. 1 1 1 W. Mifflin St. Madison, Wisconsin Agents for The Celebrated Peacock Brand Hams, Bacon and Lard GEO. C. RILEY Wisconsin Farms Madison Wisconsin 690 Schubert Candy Company Manufacturers and Wholesalers of Candies of All Kinds “Chocolates that are different” Old style Bitter Sweets 625 Williamson Street MADISON WISCONSIN Telephone Central 5880 Wilkens- A. E. Gilberg CS, Co. Anderson Company (incorporated) 213-215 North Desplaines St. CANNED FOOD PRODUCTS Chicago, III. SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL Pure Fruit Jams Pure Fruit Jellies LABORATORY SUPPLIES AND CHEMICALS. Coffees – Teas Glassware^ — ^Porcelainware Microscopes and Accessories 229 North State Street Balances and Weights Chicago 691 3″ “” Wl — ]M — yo — in — =/ T K / Your room while at the University ill be incomplete without a visit to adison’s Big Rug Emporium, where u can see the largest stock of rugs Southern Wisconsin. rHE HOUSE OF A THOUSAND RUGS” Sew York Store 5—7 W. Main St. ividuiaouj w iscousm Occident Baking Company QUALITY SUPREME OCCIDENT BREAD TV/I O /1 1 0/Tl A/ 1 C*t*rT 01T1 IVlaUlSOIly W laCUIlolIi ar Ask Finch for fresh com, cones id peanuts. Phone Badger 3522 Cor. University Ave. and Park St. DR. JAMES B. BAKER DR. EGBERT E. BAKER Madison, Wisconsin Oflfices 313-316 Washington Bid. Telephones Home, B3854. Office, B470 THE DIAMOND Cash and Carry Grocery “Carry and Save the Difference” 4 State St. Madison, Wis. Phone Badger 732 — — Pi — M A. D. & J. V. FREDERICKSON General Contractors me, Hemlock & Hardwood Lumber Manufacturers of Builders Material Madison, Wisconsin Phone Badger 5461 . 328 State St. Furniture Repair Shop J. E. McGiUigan, Prop. Furniture Repaired and Upholstered. Go-Carts Retired Madison, Wisconsin C HENRY T. SHELDON Lawyer ommissioner Circuit and Superior Court 413-414 Gay Building Madison, Wisconsin Dr. s. J. McCarthy Dentist Phone Badger 75. 407 Washington Bid. 692 ^ milium Is Dad Wolf Married? “The Guaranteed Line” Known for ovei eighty-five years for their sterling qualities . STOVES, RANGES and FURNACES Manufactured by THE FULLER-WARREN CO. Milwaukee s chneider’s tudio ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY 20 East Mifflin Street Phone Fairchild 562 693 TTT Paradise Farm Fruits and Vegetables bring all the flavor and goodness of the orchard and garden direct to your table. Gould Wells CS, Blackburn Co. Distributors Madison Wisconsin Wolf Kubly Hirsig Co. Hardware TOOLS AND CUTLERY Cor. State & Oilman and IT^N. Pinckney STAR TAXI SERVICE C. T. FULLER, Prop. Correct Service for every Occasion Phone B. 1366. STATZ PAINT AND PAPER CO. Madison, Wisconsin Painting and Decorating Pictures and Picture Framing WHEN YOU GET IT AT Hook’s YOU CAN RELY ON IT Hook Bros. Piano Co. State and Mifflin Badger 4348 Madison, Wisconsin Phone 610 Specialities, Receivers and Bank- rupt Stocks THE OUTLET STORE General Merchandise. Shoes our specialty. 11 S. Pinckney Street, Madison, Wis. Phone Badger 289 ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIR SHOP J. H. Auchter Prompt^^Service 619 University Ave. 694 Grimm Book Bindery Twin City School Supply Co. STATIONERY AND OFFICE SUPPLIES SCHOOL PAPERS SPECIAL RULED PAPERS NOTE BOOK PAPER Plain or Punched NOTE BOOKS ETC. TOILET PAPER PAPER TOWELS Cor. Gorham and Broom Sts. Neenah, Wisconsin Heart of the Paper Industry. Madison Candu Company SBB^^^^” ■ ^^^^^^^ j^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^S*-” APEX CHOCOLATES One-fourth, One-half, One and Two Pound ^ BOXES of FINEST QUALITY 744-8 Williamson St. Madison Wisconsin 695 ‘ifMnrM-iMiiMKiiiiiiii The Kenilworth Gift Shop npHE main purpose of this shop within our store is to suggest to you the appropriate gift for every occasion. Here you will find flower baskets, candle sticks, desk sets, door knockers, Japanese pottery, carved wood frames, book blocks, bon bon dishes, etc., ^etc. Baggage HAULED AND TRANSFERRED Household goods moved, stored, packed, and shipped First Class Service and Equipment Heick Transfer & Storage Co. O. C. Heick, Prop, and Mgr. Phones Office — Badger 1377 Residence — Badger 4503 802 Williamson St. Madison, Wis. 696 Always Helping You To Put Your Best Face Foremost A barber shop where one visit makes you a permanent friend. You know JOHN RUNKEL Never loses a costumer. Williams Hat Shop EXCLUSIVE STYLES REASONABLE PRICES 401 State Street P. A. Bloom CIGARS TOBACCOS CIGARETTES Wholesale Distributor CHICAGO AND MILWAUKEE NEWSPAPERS MAGAZINES 120 King St. Phone B 1121 Madison, Wisconsin 69 Madison, Wisconsin Fail-child 79 Marinello Shop MRS. W. WENGEL Permanent Wave 223 State St. Madison, Wis. SPECIALIZING Facial Massage- — Astringent Mask, Treatment for Lines — Instantaneous Skin Bleaching Process — Prismatic Ray Treatment for Pimples and Black- heads — Electrolysis- — Warts and Moles Removed- — Antiseptic Hot Oil Treat- ments — Treatment for Dry and Oily Scalps— Shampooing — Hair Dressing – — Manicure^ — Perfumes- — Hair Goods. Marinello Preparations For Sale Exclusive Corsets lllillirilf01Jlllllllllllllfp (^MnTfliiiliiiiiiiim 4 COYNE HAT SHOP “Exclusive Millinery” THAE^S0^1t.TraNG’>^E^V 10 South Carroll Street Madison, Wisconsin DRY GOODS WOMEN’S WEAR MADISON DAIRY PRODUCE CO. Manufacturers of Red Rose Brand Creamery Butter 413 E. Main St. Phone Fairchild 636 A Dry Goods Shop of Superior Qualities and Exclusive Styles at “Reasonable Prices.” H. H. RATCLIFF CO. Jewelers and Opticians Madison, Wisconsin “Prize Cups” FRENCH SHOP “Evening Gowns.” We plan to meet the needs of col- lege women. Phone F. 543 107 W. Mifflin St. Madison, Wisconsin The Nucleus of Any Sig. Phi Picture 698 Established 1854 Burdick & Murray Co. Conklin & Sons 17 to 19 E. Main St. Company MADISON’S SMARTEST SHOPPING PLACE Coal, Wood and Mendota Lake Ice Cement, Stucco, White Lime, Hair and Sewer Pipe. for Women’s, Misses’ and Children’s Wearing Apparel. Dress Accessories Staple and Fancy Dry Goods. Main Office: 24 E. Mifflin St. Newest Styles Madison, Wisconsin Dependable Qualities For years we have been the leaders in supplying students wants. THE TWO BEST PLACES TO EAT DRUGS STATIONERY TOILET ARTICLES Home and ^op s L^aic Prescriptions accurately compounded. TAG T r^rk’PPTT’RlVTnT T (‘iCop”) Prop. Tiedemann’s P n d rtn a r’T 702-704 University Ave. 11 West Main St. Phones B4858 and 3763 Madison, Wisconsin. 699 iiiiinTiiiTiTfrfun n C. H. S A N N E S INSTITUTE State License Mechano-Electro and Hydro Theraphy. 317 State St. Madison, Wis. Swedish Massage— Electro Vibratory Violet Ray Treatments, Massage and Medical Gymnastics, also Lady Masseuse. Ladies’ Turkish Baths — Steam and Electric Cabinet, Salt Glows and Showers. Fine rest room. Beauty Parlors — Shampoo, Scalp and facial Treatment, Hair Work, Manicuring and Chiropody. Gardner’s Reducing Machine First-Class Operators Phone 4977 for appointments. After Prom ? THURINGER – SINGER’S GARBUTT CO 16 Chairs Phone 4989 640 State St. 430 State Street As much a part of the University as Main Hall. FANCY DRY GOODS “To the discriminating Public.” AND READY TO WEAR The only place that makes the world safe against unsightly tonsorial art. Yours for Quality Service ORCHESTRA ACCOMMODATIONS MANICURE SHINE Madison, Wisconsin SPECIAL Ladies Shampoo and Hairdressing Parlor I Velvet Ice Cream ITS ALL CREAM Kennedy Dairy Company SOLE MANUFACTURERS 618 University Avenue Madison, Wis. EH For Activities like these wear a Braxton For dress you want a belt that has style ; for business, one that is comfortable; for play, one that allows of unhampered movement. In the common run of belts you get at most only one of these services — when you wear a Braxton, the belt for men, you get all three. Have your haberdasher show you a Braxton, and in a flash — ^quick — you’ll see why. You’ll find Braxtons made up in seven superb leathers, with snaps for interchangeable buckles; you’ll find a combination of color, cut and finish that will delight your eye and smarten up your appearance. And you’ll note that at the points where it en- circles the hips, the Braxton is specially shaped — it’s what makes the Braxton so easy to wear at the desk, on the courts, or while “stepping out”. This feature likewise gives your trousers a hang that’s exactly right. Your favorite men’s shop will have Braxtons. You can get yours today. The Perkins-Campbell Company Cincinnati DRAXTON TH E Q £ LT ^””^ ^^”^ 702 Patented ii 4^ The Badger is Bound in Molloy Kowide Covers The beauty and value of a good book is enhanced by the use of Kowide Covers. Samples will be sent to Annual Editors, Managers and Printers. The David J. Molloy Company Chicago, Illinois 633 Plvmouth Ct. Thompson’s Orchestras YOU WILL ENJOY DANCING AT THOMPSON’S HALL Commercial National Bank Building Al Thompson, Mgr.* 703 Phone B 2020 “Music in the Home Puts Sunshine in the Heart” University People FOLLOW PRECEDENT And look to this Store for Everything Musical Pianos Brunswick Phonographs Victrolas Victor Records Player Rolls Small Musical Instruments T H E W E S T E R N I R O N Mechanic’s TOOLS OF ALL KINDS 143-147 W. Water St. One Block South of Grand Ave. Milwaukee, Wisconsin WHOLESALE O R E S Co. RETAIL Phone Grand 5270 704 I. Just as the Badger is held in high esteem by the faculty, students and alumni of our great state university so is The Sentinel held in high regard by the intelligent, thinking people of the great state of Wisconsin. The Milwaukee Sentinel Wisconsin’s Greatest Newspaper Morning Evening Sunday Varsity Cafe Comer Park St. and University Ave. STUDENTS’ POPULAR EATING PLACE The Badger Pharmacy University Ave. and Warren St. Agricultural College Book Store Rosemary Beauty Shop 523 State St. DeLonge Bldg. Shop where you can get efficient work, soft water for shampooing, electric treatments for acue and blackheads, bleaching packs, electric scalp treat- ments, and marcel-waveing Full hne of High Grade Toilet Articles Fancy Hair Ornaments and First Quality Hair Goods Open Tuesday and Thursday evenings Phone B 6211 State Street Leader Cor. State & Oilman Drygoods Millinery Ready to Wear Your most convenient store Next to the Co-op H. D. CASEY U. W. Shoe Shining Parlor 813 University Ave. BADGER BARBER SHOP Jos. Belney Ted Matranga Best Hair Cutters in City Opening Hours 7:30 a. m. 716 — University Avenue — 716 706 Madison Tent and Awning Company (incorporated) A. B. Kropf, Pres. K. Kropf, Sec. & Treas. Manufacturers of AWNINGS AND TENTS 319-321 East Wilson Street Phone’ B’ 663 A. Massal, Jr. Ladies Tailleurs An exclusive line of READY-TO-WEAR DRESSES AND GOWNS Klueter & Co, WHOLESALE GROCERS 221 State Street Phone B 6753 707 Madison, Wisconsin Boyd’s Studio for Dancing THE HOME OF THE STUDENT DANCES THE COMING ORCHESTRAS BOYD’S ORCHESTRA 426 State 237 W. Gilman EAT AT FRANK’S Restaurant FOUNTAIN SPECIALTIES SHORT ORDERS REGULAR MEALS Open Day and Night 821 University Ave. Phone B 887 “A Fatted Calf Maketh a Full Stocking’ 708 ^ 1 JOB PRINTING STATIONERY H. C. Netherwood Printing Company 24 N. Carroll Street Madison, Wisconsin PARTY FAVORS DIE STAMPING COPPER PLATE PRINTING 709 College Refectory 672-674 State St. Good Food Clean Dishes Reasonable Prices Plenty of Room Courteous Attention Cafeteria Service If you come once you will come again. “The Warner System” Cooperative Business Management For Greek Letter Fraternities Cooperative Business Management Accounting Purchasing Telephones Fairchild 27 Badger 3399 Paul S. Warner 642 State Street, Madison, Wisconsin When you think of Graduation Gifts think of J. L. KLITSNER Optometrist & Jeweler 218 State St. Always Something Different UNIVERSITY PHOTO SHOP Photography in all its Branches 810 University Ave. Phone B 6216 J. V. MCKEE, D. D. S. Orpheum Theater Building Our effort always will be to give our customers the product of the best designers, cabinet makers, and finishers that we can find. C. R. Jerdin 1 13 King St. 1 19 S. Pinckney Madison, Wisconsin HICK’S RESTAURANT Steaks and Chops Phone B 7190 King & Webster Sts. VARSITY BEAUTY SHOP E. W. Courtney, Proprietor Our Aim Efficiency, Courtesy, and Quality Phone B 429 415 N. Park St. FARMS GEO. C. RILEY 128 S. Pinckney St. Madison, Wisconsin Ramsey Land Company Residence Phone 3118 Office Phone 3119 DR. CHARLES F. RODOLF Dentist Closed Saturday afternoons during baseball and football seasons 2 9 West Main StreetMadison, Wis. 710 Capital City Meat Market A. G. Metzinger, Proprietor Wholesaler and Retailer of Quality Meats HOME MADE SAUSAGES 421 State Street Phone B 2905 Otto Harlofp Karl Loprich Harloff-Loprich Electric Co. CONTRACTING AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Cor. State and Frances Sts. Through the 1921 Badger we wish to thank the Student Body of the Univer- sity for their generous patronage. Our excellent home cooking served under the most sanitary condi- tions has won for us the name of serving the most and best food pos- sible at a minimum price. The Badger Cafe 1317 University Avenue 711 SHOWERS with the incomparable NIEDECKEN MIXER(patented) Showers with Niedecken Mixer are furnished for Residences, Schools, Gymnasiums, Etc. and for All Special Requirements. CONSULT US REGARDING PLUMBING FIXTURES Hoffmann & Billings Mfg. Co. 100 Second Street, Milwaukee, Wis. “Simply Too Delicious” is the verdict of those who have tasted Fichtens’ ICE CREAM AND HOME MADE CANDIES We specialize in fancy ice cream, homemade pan candies, and fancy package goods. Fichtens’ Confectionery 19 N. Pinckney St. B 1043 712 Portraits in Our Studio or in Your Home Commercial Photographs of all kinds Flashlight Pictures of Parties, Dances, etc. Ruud & Irion Madison’s Premier Photographers 521 State St. Kodak Finishing and Enlarging We carry in Stock a select line of Albums, Views and pictures of Various University activities. Come in and see for yourself the high quality of our work. We are sure you will be pleased. 713 1. 1 J r J k 1 1 1 1 i i 1 =IJ 1 KHiiiM. …….J T ::::: …. The McKillop Art Co. ^t= We Lan Live without Pictures— but J NotSoWell” Ruskii ‘- — The Portrait Shop Hone and McKillop jr^orircLiis oy — Photography 714 J hll 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l1 . JENKINS MARK New York Philadelphia St. Louis Chicago Pittsburg San Francisco London Boston Washington Montreal Jenkins Valves are made in types and sizes to meet all require- ments of power plant, plumbing and heating service. The dominant idea behind the construction of every valve is strength and proportion for maximum service. The severest condi- tions to which each valve may be subjected, not the average, determines the design and construction, with the result that Jenkins Valves are always strong and heavy enough, and ready to meet the strains and “hard usage” by a wide margin. Only valves bearing the Jenkins “Diamond Mark” cast^^in the body may be truthfully called and lawfully sold as Jenkins. Jenkins ’96, Jenarco, Oiltite and Magnolia Sheet Packing, Jenkins Renewable Composition Discs, Pump Valves, Cut Gaskets, Gasket Tubing, Washers and Compressed Asbestos Jointing are also included in the Jenkins Line. Jenkins Products are obtainable through supply houses everywhere. OUR DEAN OF WOMEN ANYTIME AND ANY PLACE MADE IN MADISON CANDIES ARE ‘THE CANDIES THAT PLEASE” 715 Kennedy Dairy Co. Successors to ZILLISCH PURE MILK CO. Perfect Pasteurized Milk Cream Buttermilk Butter Cottag-e Cheese 629 W. Washington Avenue Madison, Wisconsin li 1 111 ii i 1 1 i J^>f^PR.INT/HOP I MADI/ON. WI-^CON^IN Designers and Engravers of the Badger The Home of Print Shop Programs PRINTERS ENGRAVERS EMBOSSERS The West Bend Aluminum A large, reliable manufacturing concern, built on modern Ideas, managed by capable men. Its sole desire is to have satisfied customers and satisfied employees. You will find it profitable to handle West Bend Quality Utensils if you are a distributor of house-furnishings. It will be worth while to you to consult this firm if in search of employment relating eith- er to sales, production or administration. The West Bend Aluminum Strand FULLER ORPHEUM Madison’s Madison’s Leading Junior Theatres Photoplay Theatre Theatre Orpheum Circuit DeLuxe Playing Always The Best High Class in the field of Photoplays Vaudeville DeLuxe Silent and Change of Program Drama Road Attractions Sunday and Thursday Standard Fur Co. 110-112 King Street Furriers Madison Wisconsin 717 I ! I I r ■ I ‘V I f I I ‘ ; ■ I Burgess Battery Company Madison, Wisconsin Manufacturers of Dry Batteries This Company was originated and is managed by “Wisconsin” Men 718 A dvertisers Index American Restaurant 681 Andelson Brothers 676 Andeson, O. C 681 Andrae & Sons, Julius 660 Auto Service Co 682 Badger Barber Shop 706 Badger Cafe 711 Badger Pharmacy 706 Baillie-Hedquist Co 677 Baker, Dr. J. B. & E. E 692 Bancroft, Dr 679 Bank of Wisconsin 673 Barsness, Dr. P. S 664 Baxton Belts 702 Bernard Boat Line 676 Bloom, P. A 697 Boyd, J. M. Co 676 Boyd’s Studio 708 Brins Bargain Store 684 Brown Boot Shop 690 Burdick & Murray 699 Burgess Battery Company …. 718 Buses, R. E ‘ 682 Candy Shop 663 Cantwell Print Co 683 Capital Cafe 665 Capital City Meat Market 711 Capital Pharmacy 665 Capital Times 687 Central Wisconsin Trust Co. . . 688 Chocolate Shop 677 City Y. M. C. A. Cafeteria 664 Coffee Shop 664 College Refectory 710 Comfort Shop .’ 674 Conklins & Sons Co 699 Conover, A. D 674 Cop’s Cafe 699 Coyne Hat Shop 698 Creamery Package Mfg. Co. . . . 671 Dalco Trans. Line 682 Drives, J. B. Coal Co 663 Diamond Cash & Carry Grocery 692 Dockstader & Sandberg 680 Ehrmans Delicatessen 681 Eimer & Amend 687 Electric Shoe Repair Shop …. 694 Elwell, Kickhofer, Rei chert & Ray 675 Fauerbach, Dr. F. W 688 Feldman, J. Grocery Company 688 Fichten’s Confectionery 712 Finch Pop Corn Stand 692 First National Bank 669 First Wisconsin National Bank . 660 Frank Bros 690 Frank’s Restaurant 708 Frautchi Furniture Co 696 Frederickson, A. D. & J. V. … 692 French Shop 698 Fritz Bros 690 Fuller Opera House 717 Fuller-Warren Co 693 Gamm Jewelry Co 679 General Electric Co 661 General Paper and Supply Co. . 674 Gilbert, A. E. Co 691 Godfrey & Son 665 Gould, Wells & Blackburn …. 694 Grafx, J. W 664 Great Northern Life Ins. Co. . . . 678 Gridley Dairy Co 674 Grimm Book Bindery 695 Harloff-Loprich Elec. Co 711 Haswell Furniture Co 680 Heick Trans. & Storage 696 Heilman Baking Co 683 Hick’s Restaurant 710 Higgins Ink Co 678 Hill’s 697 Hinksons, Park 663 Hofferman Billings Co 712 Hook Bros. Piano Co 694 Horlich’s Malted Milk 672 Hub Clothing Co 683 Huffaker, Miss 664 Jardin, C. R 710 Jefferson Trans. Co 685 Jenkins Bros 715 Jensen Boot Shop 681 Joy Bros. Co 690 Kehl, F. W.. 688 Kennedy Dairy Co 701 Kennedy Dairy Co. (Zillisch) . . 716 Kessinich’s 698 Kieckhefer Box Co 675 King, Joy Lo 671 Kleuter & Co 707 Klitsner, J. L 710 Kohler & Co 685 Kornhauser, A. Co 686 Kronche Hdwr. Co 664 719 Lamboley, A. E 687 Lewis Pharmacy 682 Lyman, Elva J 664 McCarthy, Dr. S. J 692 McGilhgan, J. E 692 McKee, J. V 710 McKillop Art Co 714 Madison Battery Service Co. . . . 662 Madison Blue Print Co 678 Madison Candy Co 695 Madison Dairy Produce Co. . . . 698 Madison Gas & Electric Co. . . . 678 Madison Packing Co 684 Madison Tent & Awning Co. . . . 707 Malec and Nick 674 Malloy, David J. Co 703 Marinello Shop 697 Massal, A. Jr 707 Maursith, Victor 664 Mautz, Fred 688 Menges Pharmacies 674 Merchants and Savings Bank . . 681 Milwaukee Belt Co 663 Milwaukee Drug Co 671 Milwaukee Journal 668 Milwaukee Sentinel 706 Minch, Hetty 674 Morgans 670 Nelson & Son, 0. M 664 Netherwood Printing Co 709 New Strand Theatre 717 New York Store 692 Northern Paper Mills 705 Occident Baking Co 692 Olson & Veerhusen 689 Orpheum Theatre 717 Outlet Store 694 Palace of Sweets 680 Pantorium Co 682 Park Hotel Cafeteria 682 Pfister & Vozel Leather Co. … 686 Photoart Co 666 Piper’s Grocery 686 Ramsy Land Co 710 Ratcliff, H. H 698 Rentschler Floral Co 682 Riley, Geo. C 690 Rodolf, Dr. Chas. F 710 Rogers Printing Co 659 Rosemary Beauty Shop 706 Ruud & Iron 713 Runkel, John 697 Sannes, C. H. Institute 700 Savings Loan & Trust Co 687 Schneider’s Studio 693 Schubert Candy Co 691 Sharratt, H. F 675 Sheldon, Henry T 692 Simpson’s 667 Sinaiko 674 Singer Barber Shop 700 Smith, A. E 704 Speth’s 684 Standard Fur Co 717 Star Taxi Service 694 State St. Leader 706 Statz Paint & Paper Co 694 Stitgen, Ben 682 Sumner & Grant on 682 Teckmeyer’s Candy Co 715 Tetzlaff, E. C 677 Tiedmann, R. J 699 Thompson’s Orchestra 703 Thuringer-Garbutt Co 700 Twin City School Supply Co. . . 695 Unique Shop 679 University Co-op 657 University Pharmacy 681 University Photo Shop 710 U. W. Shine Parlors 706 Varsity Beauty Shop 710 Varsity Cafe 706 Waoer & Nich 674 Walk-over Shoes 679 Warner System for Fraternities . 710 Wayside Inn 678 Wehrman, Chas. & Son 674 Weinberg, J. H 664 Western Iron Stores Co 704 Wilkens-Anderson Co 691 Williams Hat Shop 697 Wisconsin Accident and Health Insurance 690 Wisconsin Foundry & Machine Co 655 Woldenberg’s 678 Wolff, Kubly, Hirsig 674 Yawkey Crawley Co 658 Zeigler Milk Chocolate 679 Index A Acacia 492 Achoth 558 Administration 29 Advertising Club 579 Agricultural, College of 49 Agricultural Literary Society , . 346 Agricultural Women’s Association 391 Alpha Chi Sigma 520 Alpha Delta Phi 486 Alpha Gamma Delta 556 Alpha Gamma Rho 528 Alpha Omicron Pi 560 Alpha Phi 546 Alpha Sigma Phi 498 Alpha Tau Omega 494 Alpha Xi Delta 554 Alpha Zeta 432 Alumni Association 602 Anglo-American Club 587 Archery, Women’s 270 Arts &’ Crafts Club 575 Artus 440 Athenae Literary Society 344 A. S. of M. E 582 Athletic Board 179 Athletics, Men’s 173 Athletics, Women’s 257 Awema 516 B Badger Board 286 Badger Club 572 Badger Ski Club 589 Barnard Hall 398 Baseball 207 Basketball 201 Basketball, Women’s 264 Beta Gamma Sigma 435 Beta Theta Pi 462 Birge, Pres. E. A 5 Blue Dragon 382 Board of Regents 30 Board of Visitors 32 Bowling, Interfraternity 256 Bowling, Women’s 271 Boxing 237 Bradford’s 404 C Cardinal 292 Cardinal Board of Control …. 295 Castalia Literary Society 350 Chadbourne Hall ” 396 Chemical Engineering Society . 584 Chicago Track Meet 216 Chi Omega 550 Chi Phi 502 Chi Psi 466 Civil Engineer’s Society 583 Classes 61 Class Rush 171 Clef Club 367 Clubs Section 568 Cochrane’s 405 Co-Eds 380 Commencement . . 161 Commerce Club 573 Commerce Magazine 304 Commerce, School of 41 Conference Track Meet 220 Contents 7 Country Magazine 302 Cross Country 225 D Dedication 4 Delta Delta Delta 548 Delta Gamma 538 Delta Kappa Epsilon 490 Delta Phi Epsilon 504 Delta Sigma Rho 434 Delta Tau Delta 472 Delta Upsilon 470 Delta Zeta 562 Dewark’s 410 Dixie Club 599 Dramatics 307 E Edwin Booth 312 Ellsworth’s 409 Engineering, College of 45 Engineering Faculty-Student Com 284 Eta Kappa Nu 437 Euthenics Club 388 Extension Division 40 F F.B. Powers Phar. Society . . . 577 Feature Section 413 Filipino Club 592 Final Emblem Wearers 259 Football 185 Foreword 2 Foreword Board 328 Fraternities 458 Frawleys 409 French House 588 Freshmen Officers 170 G Gamma Phi Beta 540 Gamma Sigma 445 Gamma Tau Beta 530 Girls’ Glee Club 366 Glee Club 363 Grady’s 411 Green Button 385 Gun & Blade 600 Gymnastics Team 235 H Haresf oot . . . 310 Hespe-‘a Literary Society 342 “History Must Repeat” 174 Hockey 238 Hockey, Women’s 263 Homecoming 374 Honor and Class Societies 429 I Illinois Track Meet 217 Indianapolis Club 594 Indoor Baseball, Women’s …. 268 In Memoriam 9 Inner Gate 454-455 Inter Class, Intra Mural and Fraternity Athletics 239 Intercollegiate Debates 330 Inter-fraternity Council 533 Interscholastic Track Meet …. 223 Iowa Club 598 Iron Cross 447 J Johnstone’s 403 Joint Debates 234 Journalism, School of 44 Junior Officers 161 Junior Prom 370 Juniors 162 K Kappa Alpha Theta 542 Kappa Kappa Gamma 536 Kappa Psi 532 Kappa Sigma 480 Keystone 381 Ku Klux Klan 450-541 L Lambda Chi Alpha 510 Law, College of 57 Letters & Science, College of . . 33 Library School 39 Literary Magazine 299 M Mahoney’s 400 Mathematics Club 578 Medicine, College of 53 Menorah Society 591 Men’s Glee Club 363 Military Ball 378 Minor Sports 229 Mortar Board 448 Muoic 362 Mystic Circle 456 N Nelson’s 407 North Dakota Club 596 Northern Oratorical League . . . 329 Norwegian House 590 O Octopus 301 Omicron ‘ 441 Outdoor baocball, Women’s . . . 265 Outing Cab 275 Pan Hellei. 457 Phi Alpha 522 Phi Beta K 430 Phi Beta I 526 Phi Delta ?ni 518 Phi Delta Theta 460 Phi Gamma Delta 474 Phi Kappa Psi 464 Phi Kappa Sigma 482 Phi Lamba Upsilon 433 Philomathia Literary Society. . . 340 Phi Mu 564 Phi Sigma Kappa 506 Physical Education Department of 40 Pi Beta Phi 544 Pi Epsilon Delta 446 Pi Tau Sigma 442 Psi Upsilon 478 Pvthia 348 722 R Red Domino 314 Red Gauntlet 384 Red Mill 406 Regimental Band 364 Robinson’s 407 R. O. T. C 354 R. S. of M. E 582 Theta Delta Chi 476 Theta Sigma Phi 438 Theta Xi 508 Track 213 Track, Women’s 266 Triangle 524 Turkey Race 250 Twelfth Night 316 S Satire 605 Scabbard and Blade 444 Scene Sections 13 Schneider’s 408 School of Music 39 Seniors 64 Senior Officers 63 S. G. A 280 Siggelko’s 410 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 488 Sigma Chi 468 Sigma Delta Chi 439 Sigma Kappa 560 Sigma Nu 484 Sigma Phi 496 Sigma Sigma 436 Skull and Crescent 452-453 Sophomores 168 Sophomore Officers 167 Sororities 534 South Dakota Club 597 Spanish Club 597 Special Occasions … 369 443 284 277 279 230 …. 267 Star and Arrow Student Commission Student Self-Govern’^ Student Senate . . Swimming Swimming, Worn* Tabard Inn ‘408 Tau Beta Pi 431 Tau Kappa Epsilon 512 Tennis 232 Tennis, Women’s 269 Texas Club 593 Theta Chi 514 U Union Board 282 University Press Club 574 Union Vodvil 318 University Wis. Engineer’s Club 581 University Wisconsin Mining Club 585 V Van Hise W W. A. A 258 W. A. A. Board 258 Washington Club 595 White Spades 449 Who’s Who 296 Wisconsin Alumni Magazine . . . 303 Wisconsin Engineer 300 Wisconsin in China 603 Women’s Athletics 257 Wisconsin Intercollegiate Press Association 298 Women’s Medical Association . 576 Women’s Suffrage Club 389 Wrestling 236 “W” Wearers, Men 180 “W” Wearers, Women 260 Y Ye Gath Inn 402 Yellow Tassel 383 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 570 Y. M. C. A. Dormitory 571 Y. M. C. A 386 Z Zeta Psi 500 723 ,U i 1 1 1

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