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

 - Class of 1890

Page 1 of 323

 

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 323 of the 1890 volume:

I U U II U H KI U lI H ll lIQH l L a. r. mv 'nv 'ai mv WIS 7119 'Av VAS 'nv 'mf 416 WN 'Av Wav WN vu' WN mv WAY VN VN WN VN VN WN 'Af Granger, Aikergs, Q e Granger, FINE PRIJNITEKRS. 1 2fC6xC3gpQCDQ mv Milwaukee, Wiscogsip, , . , M3?g,,,-,-. CATALJOCIUEI AND FIHE1 BOOK WORK A SPECIAIJTY. Nb qv, Nb me me Ava Nh gm ow Nh eva Ava Nb Am Nb me Nb we me Nh me Nh eva Nh -vb in VNV 'H' 'H' 'H' 'H' wr 'as' 'ar 'H' W V ,A-M I ,lrfms -4Q5""4x- KRT Qgunbe :Sf Qglpmeger, X. fxxxf ,X ' fw . 1 ff .' 5 . . . N anufacfurmg Betvefers gb , ' , 8 lit' Qenfers in -. ,Q , Lxlkvaiff Q" Qnamonbs, fT!7afcI5es anb , Q 3 . .x V, I, L A4 6 l . 3ewe?rg. Q ', X V IHA'-Rx J 'fyf Xe , f - ff 'Th' M' .mwwiu YV Qfififf 1" iiiif1W'Y'f2fI1l f' ,Qf g fr 1' 4 , f UQ, I --ffii-X if . nking to order after speeiail ff V., I designs is our Rpm-lnlly, unrl pf ,I fltlj V. we guarantee sntislln-Linn. Hur ,f ,C , prices hirornlily compete with ,' if 1 .fm f , ,. llinse of any Eastern house. All f ag.',?' fs' . V-img, kinrls ofgonrls in our line sn-nl to " .M Ne .' :my:irldresfuponrcceiplnfsulis- 7 NL, If E El E1 E El l'm-tory reicrence. ture ns ai , f .--.: X. trial. . . . ...... 4 -' ff' . lf' ,Q .V " ,f X QBel'rn'eln1ying n. Badge V . ,ry i . , X' orsociety I-'in write IQ E1 lil E1 Q1 N f , A, X Inns forprices. Our work, . T7 ,' , - - , wr- ure conliclent, is ns good XIX. X' fx ns the best, 'und our prices l i K ,V Y enceiin Class Pins and Badge i ,X ' 5- ff i 1' ff ,Z :- 'K-fx ' 1 ,V T lower. I'I:1vin,Qxi long experi- work. we ure ulile to make low prices und guarantee first class wnrk. Satisfactionguaranteed. Our tiictory is the largest in Llie West, and we make all the gold goods we sell. Prices and designs sent free upon zipplicntion. Before buying 11 Diaunoncl or I XX-1' lllifiikctiiii ZE?.i31?XQT,.?51?323ST f f f x ' . f f jf l 1 1 I imielrllkfr W Q-Bunbe Sr QQ' me er fxf Q P 2 1 W ' Kg " fi 121423 'Wisconsin Sfreef. i qgmifwaufmfmig. X ill .. 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K ' 5 l le le - 2 'eg l 5 4 5 e 9' -P4 -ie 1 5 X . . ,f 9 JOHN STREE NEW -ORK T e 4 5' x N XNEEAQ 32k-1 ..4. QQ 3 , f v i L 'wv H ti. - 036255525555 P s N - fl - -1 45::'Sf:i:i'T' 1T"Ee-I-ami:-0,3ei'E ' ' L ' IS- ,- '-ken?-' ' ff J pf ,UI , lbigy' x- Jff g' 7 'W- ly' ff .. ' W" 1 1-fif uiwfwz ,.,., .1 :EGF ,aSi,g?f f m - YT w Q 4, X R ngxxv M , X Egaqgzli , 9 L X' if ..,. :J"2'2 ,'f -ffm f f 1? ?.5Y'5Zif 'f, 1 ,2 .fm ,f V , ,A -Z SS -lr X ' EW ' ..: J , 5511.1 '- 45 r'.'f' 2?' 1 2 -vw-' if jf-' A n, f ,pf V 31 5' E . 9 ,,,: ,WWW Wfffwff -Q-a-Q- Qffzrrfrandlwqjf a2zJf1W.3Z'ak.rlPL Mfr! ,gf ' Young arm' 11Iz'rz'1z'!e-rzgezz' Aim aim' Iflfblllfll z'1zxz'rurz'ed aim' fraizzezz' for I1zzsifze.v:p1u'.vzzz'!.v, or as Morzflzallzz' zzzmm lfezzsix. Sflllffllftf 71117-1' enier dl' any time May dexire. ' " 1 - WRITE FOR C1RcUl.ARs. 5 X CCMTLWAUKEE QEME TH H-,,x.,ig99x,x,x... CAPACITK 4,000 BARRELS PER DAY ANNUAL SALES, 400,000 BARRELS. CORRESPONDENCE SOLlCITED. l+- FOR UNTFORMTTY OF GRIND AND ULTIMATE STRENGTH IT STANDS UNRTVALLED - MILVWMHHEE QEBYIENT Q61 154 West Water Street, N, Send for Hd7ldb00k on Hydrazzlic Cement, frze. ' I A . A '1 k W' " ' A' ' 'Ni' ' ' Q- PROMPT SHIPMENT GUARANTEED. L, I '. fs 2 ,. 'QXV' . h I If ?i . K x .4 ey. . !1 effl --4f""' ' E! "n f:-5 4 ' ..,.,: , --'.- "" ' , XX I ubgghgd gyxyhbea Ni? A I 31-...f.5. I 3116 mvii swf of-W.. 1 Q - ' - - f i ISC lb I ., ff Z! ,sy Q4 - if -gjlaju A ff ' MDMTN , - 3 ' . - :Ls .2 vigff. I F V QW 15,11 7 N Q - ' ,I ss: ..,- Y 5 Ll'-"f 1. II1' .WM 431 VT' 4 r Iii x " ix: J J Yu: 'NL l'.l in -I .-, 4, -v 51 Jill ,-ij, Q.:-P 'nl-I rf? .wa nf' . 353 Q, 5 "ll Lflg Z1 ELM 91"- 1 'I WL I Sf qw,-L UW! W , , w. UI U! JA- I . :D FL gn. , .Q ff- . W-' in .1 In . 5 ' u my '-Lgll 1 'wni .L 'L I3 me 1 1 La-1 fn 13? u G Eebicatorg. --have rl SECRETARY-" Is all our company here ? CHAIRMAN--H You were best to call them generally, man by man, according to the scrip." Let each reply with lines " which the world will not willingly let die. " Oh! to whom shall I dedicate This book of prose and ditties ? XVhy, zounds, I'll inscribe it to The most liberal-of the excuse committees. -Wi IPI. S. For once in our history we're given permission' To print a few verses exempt from revision g Hence this volume of notions, some wise but more cranky, I devote to that job of professors, Prof. " Frankyfl -111. L. IL I, to the British lion bold, And to the Yank who yanks his tail, To the grandson of Tip and to grandmother Vic, Raise my barbaric, uuuaturalized wail. -fl. fl. B. The dedication of this our book Is made, not to those with beautiful look, But I keep no one in long suspense, It is made to all who have fifty cents. -S. T. S, When asked to Whom I dedicate this book, My answer is truly without mercy 5 Not to college, Faculty, nor cook, But to Governor Hoard and his little Jersey. N -IV. H. Ci. 1 i wr THE BADGER. My dedication is to the pen, not the rhetorician's pen, VVhich has ruthlessly cut out my beautiful gems, But to that pen, plucked from Jovels own eagle's wing Through which the ancient bards did sing. V ' -E. E. B. This book of prose and poetry, ' This work of mighty Ninety, Cuts and all, I dedicate ' To members of the Faculty. -7. W1 D. To the legislators of YVisconsin l'll leave this bool: and all therein, If theylll only faithfully guard us, And give us a bran new gym. --S. D. T. To those, who, when this book begins To thunder down the ages, Shall hnd herein their many sins, I dedicate these pages. -E. I VY - To the advertisers, loyal and true, To those whose shekels did carry us through, With deep gratitude I now dedicate, " The BADGER, the book of ,9O, so great. -B. C. P. This beautiful book complete, The work of those once Sophs, I piously dedicate To'the wives of all the Profs. -W C. B. To the championship pennant, Which is on a vacation, With a sob and a sigh, I write my dedication. ' -H. 5. f l Qgoarb of Cljegents. STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION, Er- Qzficio. V ' Term Expires State at Large. .... ..... G EO. H. PAUL, Milwaukee. .... . . .. State at Large.. . First District. .. Second District .... Third District . .. .. ..... L. S. HANKS, Madison. . . .. . . ..... J. V. QUARLES, Racine. . . . .. .JOHN A. RICE, Merton. . . .. . . .GEO. RAYMER, Madison. . . . Fourth District. .... . .... GEO. KOEPPEN, Milwaukee .... . .. Fifth District ..... Sixth District .... . . .HIRAM SMITH, Sheboygan Falls. . . ... . .FRANK CHALLONER, Omro. . . . .. Seventh District . . . ..... JOHN M. TRUE, Baraboo ........ . . . . Eighth District. ..... .... . Ninth District .... ..... E . L. BROWNE, Waupaca. ............ WILLIAM P. BARTLETT, Eau. Claire ....... 1891 1892 1892 1892 1890 1890 1890 1892 1892 1890 1892 622- 1 559' A is L -.Z-,AQQ-.fxA,1 1 Ufif FIS 3'-1-T111 Q OF THE Qfficingras Qxrpd Cc5fCld6I'QtS FOR THE AGADEXMIGAL YEAR 1888 89 ifacufties, Snafrucforz cub Officers. v THOMAS C. Cl-IAMBERLIN, Ph. D., LL. D., President of the University. Born in 1843. Beloit, 1866. University of Michigan, 1869-73. Professomt Whitewater Normal School. Professor of Geology at Beloit College, 1873-76. Chief State Geologist, 1876-83. U. S. Geological Survey. President University Of YVisc0nsin, 1887. FACULTY OF THE COLLEGES OF ARTS AND LETTERS." JOHN B. PARKINSON, A. M.. Vice-President, Professor of Civil Polity and Political Economy. Born in 1834. University of Wisconsin, 1860. Regent U. W., 1866. Professor of Mathematics U. W., 1867-73. Professor of Civil Polity, U. W., 1873-74. Editor Madison Democrat, 187-L-76. Professor of Civil Polity and Political Economy since 1876. Vice-President since 1885. WILLIAM F. ALLEN, A. M., Professor of History. Born in 1830. Harvard, 1851. Taught in New York City, 1851-54. Studied in Europe, 1851-56. Professor Ancient Languages and History, U. W., 1867 Pro- fessor of History since 1886. ALEXANDER KERR, A. M., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. ' Born in 1828. Beloit, 1855. Taught till 1871. Professor of Greek. U. W., 1871. President State Teachers' Association in 1868. V JOHN W. STEARNS, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. Born in 1839. Harvard, 1860. Taught one year in State Normal School at Winona., Minn. Tutor and-Professor, University of Chica.zo,1865-74. Director of National Normal School of Argentine Republic, 1874-78. Presiclent'Sta,te Normal-School ' at Whitewztter, 1878-81. Professor of Science and Art of Teaching, U. W., 1884. Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy, 1888. Editor Wisconsin Journal of Education. 'Armngcd, except the Vice-President, in order oftdnte of collegiate grnfluution. 10 . .iimunimtesitdal 1 IPACULTIES, INSTRUCTORS AND OFFICERS. ll -IOI-IN E. lb.-XVIE5, A. M., M. D., Professor of Physics. Born in 1839. Lawrence University, 1862. Chicano Medical College, 18498. War, INSME Professor of Natural History :nnl Chemistry, U. W., 12368-75. Professor of Astronomy and Physics. 1875-79. Professor of Physics since 18711. ASAPH H:XI.l,, Ph. lb., Ll.. D., Consulting Director of the Washburn Observatory. Born in 1829. HH1'VR1't1, non-gra.duzLtc. Taught several yezrrs. -Aid :md Professor, U. S Naval Academy since 1862. Consulting Director of the Wsishhurn Observatory. 1387. WILLIAM W. DANIELLS, M. S., Professor of Chemistry. Born in 1840. liflichigan Agricnlturzil College, 186-1. Two yours .lssistztnt Chemist, University of Michigan. Three years, Lawrence Scientific School, Harvzird. Professor -of Agriculture, University of Wisconsin, 18138. Professor of Chemistry, 1880. :XD1J0'll1C0ll State iinalyst in 1880. WIl.l..IAM. I-l. ROSENS'1'lf1NGEL, A. M., Professor of the German Language and Literature. Born in 1842. Educated in Germany. Cmne to America in 18135. Taught in St. Louis, 1866-721. Professor of German, University of Wisconsin, since 1879, Honorary Degree, A. M., from lVi1lia.ms College. STEPHEN M. BABCOCK, PI-l. D.. Professor of Ayicultura.lChen1istry. Born in 1843. Tufts, 1866. Studied at Cornell, 187245. Instructor at Cornell till 1877, Studied in Gerinany, 1879 Instructor at Cornell, 1831-2. Chemist New York Experimental Station, 1882-7. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, University of Wisconsin, 1887. -IOHN C. FREEMAN, LL. D., Professor of English Literature. Born in 1842. University of Michigan, 1368. Chicago Theological Seminary, 1871. Pri Kinderhook Academy, New York, 1858-60. In Union ,Army during the entire war. Assistant Professor of Greek and Professor of Latin in the University of Chicago, 1868, and afterwards Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature for two years. Professor of English Literature, U. VV., 1879. FLETCHER A. PA RKE R, . Professor of Music. Born in 1842. Boston School of Music, 1868. Non-graduate, Northwestern University and I Western Union College. In Union Army, 1862-64. Studied music in Europe, 1873-5, being also Professor of the Piano in the Royal Normal Academy of Music, London. Dean of the College of Music, Illinois Wes- . leyan University, 1875-78. Instructor in Music, lu. U. W., 1878. Professor of Music since 1880. ncipal 12 THE BADGER. DAVID B. FRANKENBURGER, A. M., Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory. ' Born in 1845. U. W., 1869. Instructor in U. W., 1869-71. Gracliiated from U. W. College of Law in 1871, and afterivarcls practiced inMilwaul.iee. Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory. U. W., sincel1878. EDWARD T. OWEN, A, B., Professor of the French Language and Literature. Born in 1850. Yale, 1872. Studied in Europe, 1874-G. Professor of the French Language and Literature, U. W. since 1878. Professor of French. University - A of California, 18813-7. FRANKLIN H. KING, 2 Professor of Agricultural Physics. Born in 1848. Whitewater Normal School, 1872. Cornell, 1876-78. Professor of Natural Sciences in the River Falls State Normal School, 1878-88. Professor A of Agricultural Physics, U. W., 1888. EDXVARD A. BIRGE, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Zoology. Born in 1851. Williams Col1ege.18T3. Studied at Harvard, 1873-TIS. Ph. D., Harvard, 1876, Instructor in Natural History. U. W., 1876-TD. Professor of Zoology since 1880. Studied in Germany, 1830-Sl. ALLEN D. CONOVER, C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering. Born in 1851. U. W., 1371. Government work on Wisconsin River, 1875. Instructor in Civil Engineering, U. W., 1875-77. General Engineering in Madison, 1877-78. Professsor of Civil Engineering since 1370. City Surveyor of Madison, 1882-84. Topographer of State Geological Survey. 1874-75. FREDERICK B. POWER, Ph. G., Ph. iii., Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medica. Born in 1853. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1871. University of Strasburg, Germany, 1880. Prof. of Analytical Chemistry at Philadelphia College of Pharinacv, 1880-83. Prof. of Pliarinacy and Materia Medica, U. W., since 1883. GEORGE B. RANSOM, Passed Assistant Engineer, U. S.'N.. V ' Professor of Steam Engineering. Born in 1851. Oswego, N. Y., Normal School. 1869. United States Naval Academy, 1874. Instructor in U. S. Naval Academy, 1880-83. Professor of Steam Engineering, U. W., 1888. LUCIUS HERITAGE, A. M., . Professor of Latin. Born in 1818. Milton College, 1875. Taught in Milton College. Taught in the St. Paul High School and in Milwaukee, 1875 and 1876. Studi-ed in Gerxnany, 1876-78. Instruc- tor in Latin, U. W., 1878. Assistant Professor, 1882. Went again to Germany in 1883. Professor of Latin, U. W., since 1886. I FACULTIES, INSTRUCTORS AND OFFICERS. 13 CHARLIQS A. VAN VEIZICR, Ph. D., Professor of Mathcnnttics. Born in 1851. Cornell, 1876. Instructor in Mathcinatics at Cornell, 18741-77. Fellow in Mathe- matics at Johns Hopkins, 1878-81. Appointed Instructor in INIZLUIICIIIKUSICS :tt University of Wisconsin in 1881. Assistant Professor, 18831-85. Professor of Matlimliatics since 1885. XVILLIAM H. NVILLIAMS, A. ii., Assistant Professor of Greek and Instructor in Hebrew and Sanskrit. University of XVisconsin. 1876. Instructor in Greek, U. W.. 1870-811. Assistant Professor of Greek since 18821. STIMSON JOSEPH BROWN. Professor of Mathematics, United States Navy. Detailed for duty at the Washburn Observatory. Born in 1851. U. S. Naval Acacleiny, 1S7li. Ens1gn.1S77. Acting Assistant, Coast and Gcodctii: Survey. 18751-81. On duty at U. S. Naval Observatory, 1881-85. Professor' of Matlienmt-ics. U. S. Naval Academy, 18821-87. On special duty at thc Washburn Observatory, 1887-91. STORM BULL, Mech. li., Professor of 'Mechanical Engineering. Hom in 1856. Polytechnic Institute at Zurich, Switzerland, 1877. Caine to Madison in 18711 Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, U. XV., 1879. Assistant Pro- fessor, 1885-86. Professor since 1886. CH.-iRI.15s R. BARNES, A. M., Ph. D., ' Professor' of Botany. Born in 1858. Hanover, 1877. Taught for three years. Attended the Summer School of Botany at Harvard during 1879 and 1880. Professor of Botany and Geology at Purdue University, Indiana, 1880-85. Studied at Harvard. 1885-86. Professor of Botany, U. W., since 1887. , I GEORGE C. COMSTOCK, Ph. B., LL. B., Professor of Astronomy, Associate Director of the Washburn Observatory. Born in 1855. University of Michigan,1877. College of Law, U. W., 1883. Assistant in the Observatory at Ann Arbor, 1877-8. Assistant Engineer on the improvement of the Upper Mississippi,1878-9. Assistant in the Washburn Observatory. 1879-83. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy at Ohio State University, 1885-7. Professor of Astronomy and Associate Director of the Wash- burn Observatory since 1887. CHARLES R. VAN HISE, M. S., Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography. Born in 1857. U W., 1879. Instructor in U. W., 1879-83. Assistant Professor of Metallurgy, 1883. Professor of Meta11urgy.1886. Commissioned Assistant U. S. Geologist in the Department of Microscopic Lithology and Field Geology in 1883. U. S. Geological Survey, 1888. Present chair, 1888. X 14 THE BADGMQ. WILLIAM A. HENRY, Agr. B., Professor oi Agriculture. ' Born in 1850. Cornell, 1880. Taught in Indiana for two years, and in Colorado for three fears, previous to college course. Instructor in Botany in Cornell in 1880. Professor of Agriculture, U. W.. since 1830. JOSEPH JASTROW, Ph. D., Professor of Coinparative and Experimental Psychology. Burn in 1863. University of Pennsylvnmizi, 1882. Student and Fellow at Johns Hopkins, 1882-8. Professor of Conilamative and Experimental Psychology, U. W.. 1888. I JULIUS li. OLSON, B. L., Assistant Professor of the Scanclinzwian Languagezfancl Literature. Born in 1358. U. W., 1884. Taught several years before graduation. Instructor in Scandi- nzivian and German Languages, U. W., 1831-S7. Assistant Professor of Scaudinzivisn Languages and Literature siuce1SST. - JAMES A. COLE, 2d Lieut., 6th Cavalry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Burn in 1SG1. U. S. Military Academy, 1884. Detailed to thc University of Wisconsin in 1888. VICKERS T. ATKINSON, V. S., Professor of Veterinary Science. Toronto Veterinary College, IST4. State Veterinziriain. Professor of Veterinary Science, U. W.. since ISSS. CHARLES I. KING. 4 Superintendent of the Department of Mechanical Arts. Born in 1840. Cornell. non-grzuluate. 'Iwo years ut niacliine work in the South. 'Superin- tendent of U. W. Machine Shops since 1877. SUSAN A. STERLING, B. L., Instructor in Gerrnan. ' Born in185S. U. W., 1879. Wellesley College, 1880-Sl. '1'ung.fht at Ferry Hall, Lake Forest., 1881-Ii. Traveled and studied in Europe in 1884. Instructor in French and German at Ferry Hail, 1835-G. Instructor in German, U. W., since 1886. Y h LUCY M. GAY, B. L.. Instructor in French. Horn in 1862. U. W., 1882. Post Gracluzttc and Instructor in French, U. W.. 1882-3. Teacher of Latin and French in the Madison High School, 1833-4. Instructor in French, U. W., since 1884. HOMER W. HILLYER, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. Born in 1859. U. W., 1882. G'1'H,dl'l3,tG Scholar and Fellow at Johns Hopkins, 1882-5. Instructor in Chemistry. U. W.. since 1885. - LEANDER M. HOSKINS, C. E. M. S.. Instructor in Engineering. Born in 1360. U. W., 1883. Taught one year at Fountain City, Wisconsin. Held Morgan Fei- lowship at Harvard, 1884-5. Instructor in Engineering, U. W., since 1S85. K I FACULTIES, INSTHUCTORS AATD OFFICERS. 15 FLOR1-:NCB A. CORNIQLIUS, 1-1. I.., Instructor in Latin. Born in 18621. U. W., ISH4. lnstrnctor in .ha.tin, U. W., 1888 Cl-IARLPIS S. SLICHTER, M. Instructor in Mutheinatics. Born in 1861. Northwestern University, 18:55. Instructor in Maulicimrtics in Chicago Atlm- nzunm. 1385-li. Instructor in Mzttlicimttics, U. NV.. since 1886. OSC.-XR H. ECKE, B. I... Instructor in Elocution. Born in 1868. U. W., 1387. Instructor inElocuLion. Ii. W., 1885. DAVID E. SPIQNCIER, B. I.., Instructor in Rhetoric. l Born in 1863. U. XV.. 1387. Instructor in Rhetoric, U. W., 1888 THISRESIS FAVILI., B. I.., Library Attendant. FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF LAW. - ITHANIAH C. SLOAN, Dean of the La.w.Faculty, Professor of Equity, Real Estate and Corporations. Born in 1822. Admitted to the bar, 1818. Practicccl at Oneida, N. Y., until 1854. District Attorney, Rock County, Wis, 1858-62. In Congress, 1862-GG. Professor of Law. U. W., since 1875. Dean of Law Faculty since 1885. I. H. CARPENTER. LL. D., Professor of Contracts, Torts and Criminal Law. Born in 1822. Aclmittecl to the Bar, 1847. Professor of Law, U. W.. since ISGS. Dean of Law Faculty in 1868 and again from 1876 to 1884. IOHN B. CASSODAY, LL. D.. Professor of Wills and Constitutional Law. Born in 1830. Admitted to the Bam, 1358. Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of Wisconsin since 1880. Professor of Law, U. W., 1876-SO, and again since 1885. BURR W. JONES, LL. B., Professor of Domestic Relations, Personafl Property and Evidence. Born in 1846. University of Wisconsin, 1870. Law College, :U. W., 1871. Practiced in Madison since 1872. District Attorney, Dano Co., 1872-76. In Congress, 1882-84. Professor of Law, U. W.. since 1885. . CHARLES ESTABROOK. . Professor of Municipal Corporations, Juries, Justice Court Procedure and Sales Born in 1847. Admitted to the Bar, 1874. In the War, 1864-65. In Wisconsin Legislature. 1880-81-82-83 and 1885. Attorney General, 1886-88, and re-elected in 1888. Professor of Law, U. W., since 1887. 1 16 HON HON. HON HON HON HON THE BADGER. SPECIAL LECTURERS . tCollege of La.w.b W. E. CARTER, - G. CLEMENTSON. s. D. HASTINGS, JR.. - J. G. JENKINS, . G. H. NOYES, k J. B. WINSLOW. STAFF OF THE WASHBURN OBSERVATORY. ASAPH HALL, Ph. D., LL. D., ' Consulting Director. Platteville- Lancaster. Green Bay- Milwaukee- Milwaukee- - Racine- GEORGE CARY COMSTOCK, Professor of Astronomy, Associate Director. STIMSON JOSEPH BROWN, Professor of Mathematics, U. s. Navy, Detailed for Duty at Washburn Observatory. I-IERMAS VICTOR EGBERT, A, M., Assistant Astronoiner. HENRY CURXVEN LORD, Student Assistant. STAFF OF THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION. 17 STAFF OF THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION. WILLIAM ARNON HENRY, Professor of Agriculture, Director. STEPHEN MOULTON BABCOCK, Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Chief Chemist. FRANKLIN H. KING, Professor of Agricultural Physics. FRED GARLAND SHORT, First Assistant Chemist. FRITZ WILHELM AUGUST WOLL, M. S.. Second Assistant Chemist. LESLIE H. ADA MS, Farm Superintendent. NELLII5 M. NGTT, Clerk and Stenographer. WILLIAM HENRY MORRISON, Superintendent of Agricultural Institutes. f Qgiograqotiiea Of Members of the Faculty who have come to the University since the Publication of the Last BADGER. james A. Cole was born in Palmyra, New York, Nov. 4, 1861, but moved to Portage, Wis., with his family in 1868. He was graduated from the Portage High School in 1878, and entered the University of Wisconsin in the fall of the same year, taking a special scientilic course, but after one year, changing to the mining engineering course. He left the University in 1880, and entered the Wiest Point Military Academy, from which he was graduated in 1884. He was assigned to the 6th U. S. Cavalry, and was stationed at Fort Bayard, New Mexico, until the fall of 1887, and at Fort Union, New llvlexico, until called to the 'University at the beginning of the present year to take charge of the Military Department. 7'1EfVl, 1 - V 1 Florence A. Cornelius, B. was born in Freeport, Ill., Feb. 22, 1863. Attended school in Mendota, Ill., and afterwards entered the preparatory department of the University of Wisconsin. VVas graduated from this institution in 1884, taking special honors in French. After teaching in high schools of the State for three years, was engaged in September, 1888, as instructor in Latin in the University of VVisconsin. 80M 452146 Oscar Henry Ecke, B. L., was born at Stevens Point, Wis., Feb. 5, 1868. X He was graduated from the Stevens Point High School in 1883, and . 19 L 20 THE BADGER. entered the University of Wisconsin in the fall of the same year, graduating from the modern classical course in 1887. During the year of 1887-8, he taught at West Bend, Wis. At the beginning of the present college year, he came to the University as instructor in Elocution. aaa 1 joseph jastrow, Ph. D., was born at Warsaw, Polish Russia, in 1863. In 1866, he came to America, settling in Philadelphia, where he received his early education. He entered the University of Pennsylvania, from which he was graduated in 1882, with the degree, A. B. I-Ie received the degree, A. M,, from the University of Pennsylvania in 1885. In 1882, he entered the johns Hopkins University, where he took advanced courses in Psychology and Logic. During the college year of 1885-6, he was Fellow in Psychology at johns Hopkins. In june, 1886, the degree of Doctor of Philosophy was conferred upon him by the johns Hopkins University. During the spring term of 1888, he delivered course of lectures on Psy- chology in the University of Wisconsin. In june, 1888, he was called to the newly-created chair of Experimental and Comparative Psychology in the University of Wisconsin. Dr. Iastrow has published several magazine articles on Psychological subjects. Franklin H. King was born in the town of La Grange, near White- water, NVis., june 8, 1848, and until twenty years of age lived upon a farm, attending the district school during the winter. He was graduated from the Whitewater State Normal School in 1872, and in 1873, became instructor in the natural sciences in the High School, at Berlin, Wis., where he remained three years. In 1876, he entered Cornell University, remaining until 1878, when he was called to the chair of Natural Sciences in the River Falls State Normal School. This position was held until his acceptance of the. chair of Agricultural Physics in the University of F BIOGRAPHIES. 21 Wisconsin, in 1888. He was connected with the Wisconsin Geological Survey and prepared reports upon "The Qeology of the Upper Flambeau Valley" and upon "The Economic Relations of Wisconsin Birds. " The summer of 1,880 was spent at Johns Hopkins seaside laboratory, and that of 1882 as assistant to the U. S. Geological Survey in Northern Dakota. Mutt Geo. Brakerhoff Ransom, Passed Assistant Engineer, U. S. N., was born in East Chazy, Clinton County, N. Y., june 28, 1851. He was graduated from the Normal School at Oswego, N. Y., june 7, 1869, after having pursued the advanced English course. He was graduated from the United States Naval Academy as I1 Cadet Engineer, May go, 1874. He was promoted to the grade of Assistant Engineer in 1875, and to Passed Assistant Engineer in 1880. He was an instructor in the Steam Engineer- ing Department of the Naval Academy from 1880 to 1883. He has served nine and a half years aboard ship, having cruised upon the home, South Atlantic and Asiatic stations. His last cruise, from 1885 to 1888, was a voyage around the World. He was detailed to the University as Professor of Steam Engineering, Sept. 1, 1888, and is to remain here for three years unless otherwise ordered. David Ellsworth Spencer, B. L., Wasiborn at Berlin, VVis., Feb. 22, 1863. He was graduated from the elementary course at the State Normal School at Oshkosh, and entered the University of Wisconsin in 1882. He taught the graded school at Ironton, Wis., in 1883 and I884, but afterwards returned to the University and was graduated from the modern classical 7 course in 1887. After graduation, he attended the College of Law for one year, but was called to the University at the beginning of the present college year as instructor in Rhetoric. 422 THE BADGER. FELLOWS. LOUISE M. MCMYNN, A. B.. - - N Fellow in Greek. HARRIET Tl. REMINGTON, B. L., - Fellow in German. 'lOl-IN S. ROESELER. B. L. flinglishj, , ' Fellow iD,HiStO1'j'. WALTER A. ROGERS, B. C. E., - - Fellow in Engineering. HARRY L. RUSSELL. B. S., - - b Fellow in Biology. RESIDENT GRADUATES. - - - Madison . Baraboo - Lomira. Wauwatosa Poynette. JAMES P. PAINE, B. C. E. fU. W.j, Mech. and Elec. Eng., Madison EDWARD W. SCHMIDT, A. B. qU.w.y, Greek, . Madison. FRANK sCHWA1.BA.cH, C. fCOl'IlSu,, Chemisriy and Assaying, ------ Madison. La . .Q R Lcclwnzc 5 5. Qenior Cfass. MO'1'1'u:-!'rm'1z'!4' Your 071111 Crzfzmz COLORS!-ll7l71I' ZIIHZ' ,BfIlt'. - OFFICERS, PRESIDENT, j. j. SCHINDLER. VICE-PREsID12N'r. - C. A. HARPER. SECRETARY, a B. D. SHEAR. TREASURER. f T. A. BOISRNER. HISTORIAN. NE'l"'l'lE L. SMITH. ibifstorg of '89, " Ihr naht euch wieder, schwankende gestalten, Die friih sich einst dem triiben bliclc gezeigt. " The pictures of college life Hit before the mind of the Senior historian, one by one the shadowy forms take on definite proportions, until at last the panorama of '89 is unfolded to the historic vision. , Iferezzx rezrx gui u'07zz' zz"!zz'sz'0z'N, or words to that effect, is a time- honored rasiafzea versa that appears annually in some class history. In the face of the whole legion of class historians, we deny the truth of that apothegrn. '89 is happy, '89 has a history. A written history in the last issue of that literary phenomenon, the 'YROCI-iOS, also in the iirst volume of the inimitable, invincible BADGER. The unwritten history of '89 lies deep down in the hearts of all upper and lower classmen who have looked upon and loved us on Mendota's classic shores. ' If there has been a lack of concerted action, of the two-hearts-than 23, 24 THE BADGER. beat-as-one sort of feeling in our class, we have but lived up to the spirit and letter of our law-" Paddle your own canoe. " Standing on the heights and lookingiover the field of our labors, we see that we too are mortalsg indeed, many a time have we merited the sentence of the immortal Puck, but now: " We are spirits of another sort." - As Freshmen, we were verdant 5 fa, As Sophomores, we were vigilantg 161 As juniors, we were valorous 3 ffl As Seniors, we are virtuous. fdj 5 . t,g. cV,f.TTjijg3.- 3, :ul Aucrlou sg Ls! rw- ' 'In order to bl?-y d1pTlgr1dS 'J hoto rap st? d ums 1 Lf! ijlie URM class of B? will Q 1 tif file ndsium on .Ji1nel5.l359 ,J 'Eff sell their od B ZYS o atlonsxto L -L the l1igl1fSls'9' er PLWALSH ,e JMLL See fur erm ? I-Ami.-nl .5 T'-1--L-TH T 2 rai f 25255 YE! f. -gilt- - 75 .:J' - -5 '?',- T - 2" rS?s"f - cs- -2---ez +L. D-L -164 fry.: -- --,- ,-'- ,g N-NTv,.fi ,,7-,--.f- - .Lt 'f--c-'rg-Lrf,.'?'l,:-.-+.4 tal Page 84 of the Tnoci-los of '88, U53 " WVe guyed the class of '90 with perseverance and success." fTaken from the original of the other one.l ffl The active part taken by some ex-ofhcers and many privates during the seige of Ladies Hall, Oct. 31, x887, and during the War of thc Roses-, fdl The gallant action of the whole class during the recent abolition movement, ' ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. Lillie Dale Baker, - - Claire' Brayton Bird, - Robert Curtis Brown, Warden Allan Curtis, - John Dean Goss, - William Huff, - James Bremer Kerr, Annie A. Nunns, - Marshall P. Richardson, - Florence Porter Robinson, Frederick Harvey Whitton, Mary Frances Winston, , Mons Ruth Annie Christie, - Mary Lucy Clark, - Mary Hazeltine Ela, Margaret Fillmore, - Sarah Belle Flesh, ' Jessie Goddard, - Sophie Marie Goodwin, - Ada Eugenie Griswold, Lucien Mason Hanks, - Charles Mitchell Lnling, Edward Christopher Meland, Adolph C. Rietbrock. Pauline Saveland, Jacob John Schindler, Helen Smith, - Winfield Robert Smith, Frederick William Stearns, Sue Tullis, - - Ernest Noble Warner, - Madison Madison Milwaukee Madison - Hudson Boscobel - Madison Madison Janesville Milwaukee - Madison Forreston, Ill - Baraboo Waterloo - Rochester Milwaukee Piqua, Ohio Monroe - Madison Columbus - Madison Manitowoc - Keyeser Milwaukee Milwaukee Monroe - Janesville Milwaukee - Madison Madison - Windsor 26 THE BAD GER. ENGLISH COURSE. Edward William Austin, Woodstock, Ill Jessie Morey Bell, - - - Clinton Albert Ellsworth Buokniaster, - Fayette Theodore Andrew Boerner, - Cedarburg John Marshall Bunn, Madison Sumner Maconiber Curtis, Madison Joseph Henry Dookery, Milwaukee James H. Feeney, - - Madison Frederick Godfrey Kraege, - - Berlin William Mason Langdon, - E - Baraboo William Henry Luehr, - New Holstein John Harlan Martin, - Oregon William Martin, - Fannie Irene Mcilhon, Mount Horeb Mineral Point J. Howard Morrison, Madison William Everette Persons, West De Pere Edward Holton Rogers, Milwaukee Annie Marie Ruch, - - Boltonville Henry Charles Schaeffer, - Neenah Byron Delos Shear, - V Hillsboro Nettie Luella Smith, Sun Prairie Helen Steensland, - Madison Charles Edward Ware, GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. Cornelius Allen Harper, Emeline Hoifman, - Minneapolis. Minn - Madison Watertown Edward Buel Hutchinson, - Madison George Walter J oyce, Appleton Henry Curwen L01'd, - Madison Edwin Naiifz, - 5 Sauk City Arthur Parsons, - - - Dgdgeville George Washington Paulus, - Chilton Joseph Horace Powers, - - Madjgoli Myrtie May Rundlett, xvateffgowu CIVI ENGINEERING COURSE. Erik Theodore Eriksen, -... - , Waukau Florian Joseph Harriman, - Ayppleton William Herman Petersen, - Appleton. SENIOR C'L4SS. I' MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. Edward Wallace Lawton, Arthur William Richter, John Stevens, Jr., - Samuel Leslie Brown, John Francis Connor, Edgar S. Nethercut, James Mattliew Shortt, SPECIAL STUDENTS. --3l:'r Amr . Kc? l l ,- gpg,-,, my ft 3 '.,,.'- - ' ' 4 217+ 27 De Pere. Manitowoc. Ne enuh . Richland Center. - Token Creek. Lake Geneva - Oak Center --74 melnbers. O w-vw'-1-H-.. W- . . ff 'i1'W,ff ' ' U',. ,'7W V 1, . " -L .5 iw ,Z 'W 1 -1'LiW .f " A M ."'W W " - lf Will :if-di? , , V 1 -I W, W - 1 - W :J ,.' l W v '41 ig y.T,!.vl W W 1 :Q N 1 1 .W , ,L XW C, 'Y' WW 5 ' iw W 'WF f' W ' L . ' W, 5 W . I lf A - + 5, ' 0- V X 'V 1 ' W ,... W W . . W- . . ,E .,- ,L 7 Q ' 'x - 'L 'WU"?"'l. W Ev 'J ix ,gk ', Q, - 'QL W 'W-'fy , 2-W j1 WW. WEL' 'X' 'X U' " :ng W ' D YV ' 1, ' ,,'j5f"'Nf'.If.j"'iii-,, - I W .LL 1. L W, , W T W 'J' '. l J 'S-CPT, A ' 'z .:-.' -- ' f a Ag A ' 4 W A 112+ fi ti -1 J" 51, WN: .mg ,P A .. gi, W W . I- L .1 f 0 'fisfzr :WWf::' 'Q 1 ' ,v-'fi ' - ff W 1 4 'W' ' f' 41 1-'W 'D J A ' W ', ' 1 ' W, ' " W W1 f 2111 " F H " ' ' '1W , ,ffl if f ' V V 1 X .V-.,: 'r- . 3W W W , 5 kai, ,- J . ""T 4' . F'1'W N W '33 79.13. 2' FWWW, W Silly W - ,W-zu 1 1' ' WH .. I . , QQ 'Q ' -: - 4 i'AYY,' Q r-3. 4' ' W cg ' ,VLQWZQ--A' ' f1".fp W Y ' , L W ' VFWJFQXLI W . W Y i V I, 1 W ' W ' ' V,-:HA V 2 L sg. W ,WW A 1 W v ' I W W . . W X X S A- 'S 1-- 4.- r ' 5 . ,W u W W Y n ' YPEE -tiJ'W!.E 'Enix WNW W , L ' 1 L g.n.v..-.L....,.,...-.-- -. DL-eizan. .Wzzlaf X X .X-sr ,a 'fix-B vu. , E 3. as 5 1 : a E fQ .J 11 1 fi 41 Q A Q H his a unior 6Zf'aw. h'lO'1"1'O2--LEKIW6' 110 Sf07l4.' Uzllzrrzlcfl. COLORS :-Blurb and Ol'lIIlg'1'. . OFFICERS. PREs1DEN'r, - - E. R. MAURER. VICE-PREs1DEN'r, - 'l'. L. HARRINGTON. SECRETARY, IQUGENIE PWINSTON. TREASURER, - - R. B. GREEN. HISTOIQIAN, M. E. BAKER. i5isforg of '9 O. 'l'he usual class' history is anomalous. It is certainly in no sense at history. Generally, it may be described as a happy nothing spiced with pleasantries, or if there is any pith to it, it is like one of B1-owning's pome- granates, except that after the reader has bitten through the husks and the rind, he finds the meat worrny and unpalatable. Nor, usually, is the class history representative of the class. It is indefinite and unoriginal, unrepresentative and generally valueless. We shall not attempt conformity, nor, on the other hand, prove an exception, but the class of '90 has a hz'.vz'ary. Some of it has been lived, but much remains yet to be made in the veiled years of the future, and what that may be, can only be dimly seen in the spirit of prophecy. Its history heretofore has been, as itsthistory hereafter must be, the history of 29 X 30 THE BADGER. its individual members, and it is recorded inseparably with the annals of the institution and the story of three years of rapid growth, in the increas- ing powers and ripening faculties of more than five score young menand women. It would be proper, were it practicable, to go back of the day when 190 climbed the college hill the hrst time in its Freshman year, and speak of the lives and aspirations in many and widely separated Wisconsin. homes that grew and concentrated here to make the class and to make it what it justly hopes to be. To speak of the trivialities of college life and give them a prominent position in this class history, would do injustice to the real character of the junior class. Itappreciates the fact that: UA little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men." But that it will leave for other pages of this, its BADGER, to disclose. Here it will try to appear only what it is, a class of earnest, aspiring and hard-working young men and women. If there is one thing of which the class of 'go is justly proud, it is good sense and a progressive spirit, and as largely as possible, it has striven to be independent of ancient and questionable college customs by living up to its creed, the unity of all classes and the interests of Alma Maier, believing that class spirit best which is directed toward the most worthy ends. It is always interesting to trace development, the broadening of the mental horizon, the evolution of the man or woman which the true college course aims primarily to accomplish. Many of us have felt this growing change at tasting the sweet nectar of truth, but the fruit of knowledge which is yet to ripen is left for the history yet unwritten. Upon the roll of the class of ,9O, are names which may, perhaps, be known in literature, science and statesmanship. But more estimable and more honorable to Alma Jlffafer- even than these are the true patriots, citizens, men and women, who will go out from the class of ,9O, as they have from classes in times past and will from classes in the time to come, to the commonplace service of the state and of humanity. Meanwhile, the class of '90 will keep the even tenor of its way, increas- ing in knowledge and approaching the end of all classes. Thereafter may its history still writing and never written, the individual histories of its JUNIOR CLA SS. 31 members, be recorded in the hearts of grateful people, in the records of services well rendered and lives well lived, in institutions and truths and homes of families. Then and not till then, at the linal summing up of lives that have been lived, can the true history be written. H I ,. ' I 51" ill -f , 9 Nqr- ' X , , ,I P .E-, Q ' - V4 1 1, ffl, Ml f F ' ' l ll i cv 5- 4 f ' bhwwlzmamiiijf - i x 0 I ' 'vqufwwfwfrpnf L in 1 l ld? 4 ' riff NX J, 07, ,w i :E ' r i ' M i is Y Q -4, f 1 5 W I '4' my ,iff lug ff I Q1 izli vs, Jw 3 ., U vomm , 0,771+ I Sunigr Cfasa. ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. Howard Brown, - Andrew Alexander Bruce. William B. Cairns, - Eldon Joseph Cassoday, Mary Fairchild, - William David Hooker, William T. Lathrop, Charles Marion Mayers, John Clark McMynn, Ben Carroll Parkinson, - Henry Gray Parkinson, Arthur Warren Phelps, Walter McMynn Smith, Henry Howard Stutson. Eugenie Winston. - MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. Nellie Cerinthia Austin, - William Charles Brnmder, - Carlisle Royce Clark, - Frank Irvin Drake, - Orithia Josephine Holt. - Miriam Irene Jewett. Frances Anne Kleinpell, Grace Alma Lamb, - Augusta Adrienne Lee, - Flora Carlena Moseley, Rudolph Herman Mueller Tom Remington, - John Leslie Shepard, Jr., Mary Allegra Smith. Samuel T. Swansen, Warren D. Tarrant. - Zilpha Marie Vernon, Frank Lincoln Ware, 32 V Milwaukee - Madison Ellsworth - Madison Whitewater - Milwaukee -- Rockford, Ill - Madison - Racine y Madison - Madison - Milwaukee - Madison - Baraboo Forreston, Ill Bloomington Milwaukee - Cambridge - Monroe Madison - Sparta Madison Madison - Cambridge Madison - Milford - Baraboo Sheboygan Falls - Madison Baldwin - Durand - Madison Minneapolis, Minn JUNIOR CLASS. ENGLISH COURSE. Andrew William Anderson. - Myron Eugene Baker. - - John Christian Blix. l Edward Everts Browne. William Reuben Cooley. - Emma Agnes Dinient. - Daniel Justin Donahue. Loyal Durand, - - Alice Goldenburger. Royal Bryant Hart, Solomon Perkins Huntington. - Daniel William Heifron. - Daniel. Elliott Kiser. Henry Dominique lineip. Robert Marquard Lamp. - Sherman T. Lewis, - Frank Edward McGovern, August John Olson, William August Ostenfeldt, Lawrence Freclerickfliiiigel. - James Bowen Ramsay, George McFadden Shontz. - Peter Henry Urness, Edward Frank Wienian, Edwin Alexander Wigdale, William Chase Bennett. Fred J. Bolender, William Edwin Bradley GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. Otto Braun. - - Hosea Edwin Case, Ralph Burnham'Green, Timothy L. Harringtoir, - Charles Francis Joyce. - Helene Merk, - Hattibel Merrill, - James Charles Millman, - Hans Hansen Moc-. Eugenia Naflfz, - Willard Nathan l'arker, William Francis Pier, I s - Forward Kenosha Eau Claire Waupaca - Mt. Hope Mazomanie Columbus Madison - Madison Fort Atkinson - Baraboo Stevens Point - Oregon Weyauwega - Madison Vienna - Elkhart - Mt. Vernon Manitowoc Appleton - Madison Bear Valley - Mondovi Watertown Stoughton - Madison Monroe - Rockland Ashland - Lancaster Monroe Bear Creek De Pere - Sauk City Milwaukee Elk Grove - Browntown - Sauk City Fond du Lac - Richland Center 'Tl 3-L Margaret Irvin Potter, Walter Frederick Seymour. Sidney Dean Townley, Rodney Howard True, Daniel Edward-Webster. Gottlieb Wehrle, - .., W THE BAD GER. CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE, V David Luce Fairchild, Edward Rose Maurer, - William Gray Potter, Otto Casper Uehling. - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. Xenophon Caverno, Arthur Joseph Hoskin, Christian Hinrichs, AGRICULTURAL JCOURSE. John W. Decker, Annie Turner Chapman, Fred Irving Collins, - Mary Warne Drinker, Martin John Feeney, - George Edward Gray, Mary Evaline Hauer, - Samuel Barstow Harding, Blanche Harper, - Mildred Lewis Harper, Charles Hayn, - - Rufus Paul Howard, Will Henry McFetridge, Cora Belle Parker, William Francis Robinson, William Wesley Shear, Leonard Sewell Smith, Charles Warren Turner, Charles McGee Williams. Lettie Elizabeth XVood, SPECIAL STUDENTS. Watertown , Reedsburg. ,Waukesha - Baraboo. Almond. - Werley- Whitewater Arcadia Milwaukee Richwood Lombard, Ill - Milwaukee - Madison Fond du Lac - Madison Milwaukee Kilbourn City Madison - Sparta Sun Prairie Waukesha Madison - Madison Manitowoc - Madison Baraboo - Janesville Madison- - Hillsboro East Troy. - Poynette. Whitewater. - Monroe- -106 members. X. .X Qopljomore Cfaem. MOTTO:-Labor 0111117.61 Vfucit. COLORS :-Old Gold fum' Afafg' Bfnf. OFFICERS. ' PRESIDENT, . - L. C. WHEELER. VICE-PRESIDENT, ANDREWS ALLEN. SECRETARY, M. IVES. TREASURER, MABEL E. GREGG. HISTORIAN, A. F. OAKEY. ibizsforg. The class of ,QI needs no historian with a vivid imagination and a pen of gold to record its deeds. It is said that the pen is mightier than the sword. HOW great the class of ,QI must be, for it is so much mightier than my pen that I fear I cannot do the class justice. The class of ,QI carne into existence Sept, 7th, 1887. On the same day, a certain "Hardy" youth came into Madison for the first time, and when he got off the train, he did not know where to go5 but presently, he saw-a street car on which was written, "Depots, Hotels and University. " He entered the car and rode to the end of the line. He alighted and went to a building on which was written "Public School. " He entered and said that he had come to take the entrance examinations. -After he had been conditioned in United States History, he found that he was in the ' 35 f A . 36 THE BAD GER. Sixth Ward School, and that the University was at the other end of the street car line. It is said that he, who, in the entrance examination in Latin, translated "!101zi Zegiofzer ez' IZVIIHZ Ccesczrz's" as " the bony legs and arms of Caesar," was advised to take the general science and not the modern classical course. - On Sept. 17, 1887, we held our nrst class meeting. It was a Freshman class meeting. There were fourteen points of order discussed, consequently much spirited language was used. Business accomplished--adjournment. Some of the members of '90 evidently thought it was.a joint meeting. We quickly closed the door on them, and thus, as we have lately done on the lower campus, 'fshut them out." During our first term, we greatly wondered who Mr. Con was. All the upper classmen used to speak of him. At first we supposed that Con was an abbreviation of Conrad and that Conrad was a janitor. Afterward we thought that Con was an instructor in German, for we heard upper' class- men say that they had a " con in Dutch. H Since then we have learned the true meaning of con, and yet we are not happy. "'Where ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be wise. " We discovered to our sorrow that wit, on the part of a student, is not encouraged in the University, for he, who gave as a suspensive sentence: l'You are sentenced to be hanged by the neck until you are dead," was conditioned in "Abbot's How." X Although the "lVild West Exhibition" on Lake Street was not widely advertised, a large crowd of spectators gathered. To the disappointment of the large audience, one of the chief characters absolutely refused to play the part- assigned to him. So in order not to entirely disappoint so large an audience, a representation of "A Trial by the Vigilance Com- mittee" was given at the municipal court room. Later on in our career, there were disturbances at the Gym., but ot them I know nothing, as I was not there. The principal event of the winter term was the class party. An enjoyable time we had, in spite of the fowl actions of upper classmen. I cannot close this history Without warning all Sophomores to be careful of their clothes, while engaged in hazing, for it is written, "As ye sow, so shall ye reap, " and "As ye rip, so shall ye sew. " o 1, ,"5,7jgi- -. - 1. ' ' , , g, vw- 1.4 - N -. A W A ' V - "' 'ZIP ,Jw w' yy, 3 1 f - -- 1 . ffl ,. X 4-Q, V 4 - 12,1 . ., M J Ax 4 , J ft, I, ff 3 ' fQ5, f,v- 5 f hgfa - ' ,fl f f . " f 1 X f N My .. . 'A yx -f m 9 Y x .' , '1 'I' '-, .141 I, F If 'fxle " -1.. "1 . .. i !:,Z-- -- .ffx :lf '-11:41 - X- ' -: " 'fv ' ' X NE!" - ' - ,G A .fx .,j" X, I f' ' f , 3 Qi' , X1 . -r f- ,Q ' ,Q - f " 15:23. ni. 7i 1 1 5:25 E5 '3??i2ififi' S E'-Qijgi -75.33-:R-H Jgjr' ' " Am M 'W fb 4, UP? O X ., 2 x wx xx Epif 15 ,2 wi W J' :XXX 1 f .X S? , " X ff--'X riff? 'XC-IE if-.U ga: :fig -57 v Sopfhmore Cfams. ' ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. Helen A. Adams, - - Florence Elizabeth Baker, Clyde Campbell, - Bathshaba Matilda Cox, August Frederick Fehlandt, John Sydney Hotton, - Samuel David Huntington, Marion Thomasine Janeck, Theodore Kronshage, Robert Norman McMynn, Charles Smith Miller, 'George Edwin Morton, - Paul Stanley Richards, Ellie May Sanborn, - Elsbeth Veerhusen, George Otis Warren, - MODERN Tillie H. Bacon, - - Laura Barber, - - Augusta J. Bodenstein, - Jean Hays Cady, - Charles Austin Dickson, - Francis William Dockery, John Joseph Gleason, Clarence Foster Hardy, Herbert Alexander Heyn, Laura Louise Miller, - George 'Wilton Moorehouse, Arthur Frederick Oakey, Nell Millan Perkins, - Blanche H. Powers, - - Emma Bertha Rosenstengel, L CLASSICAL COURSE. I 3 S Chicago, Ill - Madison Hudson - -Madison Marxville Spring Prairie Green Bay - Madison Boscobel - Racine Ocononiowoc - Oniro Madison Argyle Madison Miiivnukee - Baraboo Watertown - Madison Kilbourn - Madison Milwaukee Waukesha Genesee Milwaukee Sparta - Plymouth Madison - Sioux City, Iowa Baraboo - Madison Charles Hatch Stoddard, Cassandra Updegralf, S OPH OM ORE CLA SS. Thomas Klingenberg Urdahl, Helen West, - George G. Armstrong, William Monroe Balch, Nellie Breeze, - Calvin Newton Burton, Olivette M. Buser, Mabel Bushnell, - Lucy Mary Churchill, James Frawley, - Harriet Louise Gates, Ella Sargent Gernon, -Mabel Evangeline Gregg. John H. Groesbeck, Fred Mark Hanchett, Siebert Hookland, Morse Ives, - - Frank Hanchett Jackman Grace Elizabeth Johnson Eleanor May Leith, Isabel Chester Loomis, Edward Stillman Main, - Ralph Stewart NIZCPIIGIIHH, Fred Tracy Merritt, - Edgar John Patterson , Thomas Henry Ryan, - ENGLISH COURSE. , - 39 La Crosse Decorah, Iowa Madison Milwaukee Boscobel - Madison Portage - Unity Warren, Ill Lancaster Waupaca Eau Claire Mineral Point - Madison Elm Grove Janesville Janesville - Madison Madison - Janesville Madison - Madison Portage - Madison Sterling, Ill - Janesville Stoughton South Kaukauna Edward Matthew Smart, Almond William Sinieding, Jr., Racine William Frederick Waite, Appleton Leverett C. Wheeler, - - Madison William Frederick Wolfe, Greenville Allen Arthur Wright, - ---- - Madison GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. Frederick William Adamson, - - - - Madison Walter Lewis Brooks, - Madison Julia Cushing, - - Wauwatosa Julius Theodore Dithmar, - - Reedsburg Reuben Taylor Haring, - - Ashland i 40 Willard Clinton Haring, Harry Hawthorne Herzog, Frederick Thomas Kelly, Truman Elbert Loope, Jr., Fred Walter McNair, - Frank Arthur Morey, Edward I-I. Ochsner, Maybelle Maud Park, Albert Wesley Park, Everett Reed Pease, Walter DeWitt Sheldon, Whiting Day Stanley, Charles Stephen Tilden. Louis Bicknell Trucks, Bertha Van Deusen. ' Floy Van Deusen. - - THE BADGER. CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. Andrews Allen, - - Alexander George Bennett. Fred Harmon Bensonf Adam Comstock, - Warren Arthur Dennis, - Samuel Benjamin Durand, James Arthur McKin1, - Edward I. Philleo, - Harold Frederick Phillips, - Fred Henry Smith, - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING C OURSE. Hugo Herbert Deuster, - Emil Dysterud, - - William Frank Ellsworth, - William Frank Funk, - Harry Julius Hirschhcirner, Oscar Briggs James, - Carl Albert Johnson, Edwin Pape, - - Emery Halbert Powell, George Glowen Thorp, - George Albert Walker, - Cfliarles Seymour Wasweyler, - Ashland - Racine Mineral Point - Eureka Madison Racine Baraboo - Madison - Madison Richland Center - Reedsburg - Baraboo Elk Grove - Sparta Portage - Portage - - Madison Mineral Point Milwaukee Arcadia Sharon Madison Sterling, Ill Grand Rapids - Madison - Wauwatosa s Milwaukee - Ellisonls Bay - Madison La Crosse - La Crosse Richland Center - Madison - New London Lake Geneva - Madison - Madison. - Milwaukee. MINING ENGINEERING COURSE. Otto Henry liossert. ----4- Alfred Bundy Colwell. - Henry Berton Aiiisxvorill. Edith Florence Austin. - Henry Bird. - - Dennis D. Bishop, - William Henry Blackburn, Jacob Michael Bold. - Minnie Bull, - - Edward Sawyer Buttrick, Chandler Burnell Chapman Louis Ward Claude, - Platon Collipp. Anna L. Cutter. Arthur P. Davis, - Earl Wilson De Moe, - William Francis Dockcry. Jacob Fliegler, - - Mary Lavinia Forsyth, George Edmund Frost, - Sarah Ellen Gallagher, William Henry Hopkins, Kate Houghton, ' - Mabel Ingrahani, - Will Albert J ackson, Agnes Loive, - Arthur Main McCoy, Robert Bruce McCoy, - Eugene Roderick McDonald, John Mandt Nelson. - Ennna Janette Park, Clement Harrison Pierce, Fred William Prael, - Harry Anthony Smith, - Amelia E. F. Stevens, Maud lngman Tai-r, David Knutson Tone, Anton Oltmanns Vilter, - John S. Wangsnes, - Marion Belle Wheeler. - ll Milwunki-1-. .X1JlJli'IUll. - Madison. Woodstock. Ill Vnion Cmm,-, Grznni llnpids - Oniro. - Bloomington - l'OYl1utlO. - Stctsunvillv A Rlznlisun Baralmoo Po1't:1gl,- Madison Bear Crm-lc Madison Milwaukee Manitowoc,- Uliicago, Ill - Almond - Madison. Madison Retreat Madison - Janesville Westfield Dayton Sparta - Berlin - Token Creek Dodge's Corners Dodge's Corners - Madison Madison - Madison Madison - Madison - Milwaukee Dc .Forest - Madison H8 niembers. 40 Willard Clinton Haring, Harry Hawthorne Herzog, Frederick Thomas Kelly, Truman Elbert Loope, Jr., Fred Walter McNair, - Frank Arthur Morey, Edward H. Ochsner, Maybelle Maud Park, Albert Wesley -P ark, Everett Reed Pease, Walter DeWitt Sheldon, Whiting Day Stanley, Charles Stephen Tilclen. Louis Bicknell Trucks, Bertha Van Deusen. V Floy Van Deusen, V - THE BADGER. CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. Andrews Allen, - - Alexander George Bennett, Fred Harmon Benson, I Adam Comstock, - - Warren Arthur Dennis, - Samuel Benjamin Durand, James Arthur Mcliim, - Edward I. Pliilleo, - Harold Frederick Phillips, - Fred Henry Smith, - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. Hugo Herbert Deuster, - Emil Dysterud, - - William Frank Ellsworth, - William Frank Funk, - Harry Julius I-Iirscl.1heimer, Oscar Briggs J ames,' - Carl Albert J ohnson, Edwin Pape, - - Emery Halbert Powell, George Glowen Thorp, - George Albert Walker, - Charles Seymour Wasiveyler Ashland - Racine Mineral Point - Eureka Madison Racine Baraboo - Madison - Madison Richland Center - Reedsburg A Baraboo Elk Grove - Sparta Portage - P orta ge - - Madison Mineral Point Milwaukee Arcadia - Sharon Madison Sterling, Ill Grand Rapids - Madison - Wauwatosa X Milwaukee - Ellison's Bay - Madison La Crosse - La Crosse Richland Center ' Madison - New London Lake Geneva Madison - Madison - Milwaukee. SOPIIOMORE CLASS. MINING ENGINEERING COURSE. Otto Henry liossert, - - Alfred Bundy Colwell, - Henry Berton Ainsworth. - Edith Florence Austin. - Henry Bird, - - Dennis D. Bishop, - William Henry Blucklnuwz, - Jacob Michael Bold. - Minnie Bull, - - Edward Sawyer Buttriek, Chandler Burnell Chapinan. Louis Ward Claude, - Platon Gollipp, - Anna, L. Cutter. - Arthur P. Davis, - Earl Wilson De Moe, - SPECIAL S'I'IllDliN'1'H. William Francis Dockery. - J acob Fliegler, - - Mary Lavinia, Forsyth, George Edmund Frost, - Sarah Ellen Gallnglier, William Henry Hopkins, Kate Houghton, ' - Mabel Ingralnun. - Will Albert Jackson, Agnes Lowe, - Arthur Main McCoy, - Robert Bruce McCoy, - Eugene Roderick McDonald, John Mandt Nelson, - Emma Janette Park, Clement Harrison Pierce, Fred William Prztel, - Harry Anthony Smith, - Amelia E. F. Stevens, Maud lngmztn Tarr, David Knutson Tone, Anton Oltmztnns Vilter, A John S. Wzuigsnes, - Marion Belle Wheeler. - 7 All Hilxvzllllivv. Appleton. - Madison. Woodstock. Ill l'nion Grove. Hrznid Ilzipids. - Oxnru A Blooinington - lfoynette. V Stctsunville - BIELKIISUII Burwrlmo - lfoi-tnge Maldison Bear Creek Madison Milwzriikee - Manitowoc Chicago, Ill Almond - Madison. Madison - Retreat Madison - Janesville Westfield Dayton Sparta - Berlin - Token Creek Doclgets Corners - D0dge's Corners - Madison Madison e Madison Madison - Madison 'Milwaukee De Forest - Madison --118 members. 1 x'f"'L Qi JSF X r . ' V iii' :- WWW 4 ,W K ' fm ig, X x 1 J 1 Hrchu. Ph.: hL x , , A -, yfv jfreeljman Stags. MOITO :-PEE! rz"acc0mpZz'r. COLORS :-Ola' Gola' amz' IfVhite. i OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - - PAUL S. REINSCH. VICE-PRESIDENT, R. W. BECK. SECRETARY, J. T. HOOPER. TREASURER, MARY GRAY. HISTORIAN, C. Z. WISE. 25irsfo'cg of '92. During the month of August, 1888, astrologers noticed remarkable phenomena among the heavenly bodies, foretelling some great event in the near future. MotherfShipton had declared that, in the year 1888, an event would occur on theAWestern Continent that would shape the destiny of the entire world, And these manifestations were evidently but precursors of that remarkable event. . The attention of the astrologers was particularly attracted to jupiter and Venus, and when, on the morning of September 5, these regal stars, suggestive of power and beauty, rose together amidst a brilliant meteoric display, learned men knew that on that day would come to pass the long- expected event. p 43 +14 THE BADGER. 'l'he day was one of exceptional gloryg when evening was come, the class of '92 was born. - Surely of a class whose birth was thus foretold, one might well expect great things, and great things have been accomplished. From the first, the class of '92 has held its meetings without the assistance of outsiders, inso- much so, thatcertain classes were stirred with exceeding great anger and strove to break up the Freshman class meetings and initiate '92 into the mys- teries of H 2 S. A battle ensued. A Sophomore was "sat upon" and the Freshmen were left in victorious possession of South Chapel. , F Shortly after the aforementioned event, the Sophs. were badly defeated at base ball and encouraged by their success the Freshmen adopted a class yell. From the first, the class has performed faithfully its school work, striving to ht itself for the future so wonderfully foretold. Not only have the members of the class learned to wear the class hat gracefully, but they have achieved renown in debate and high distinction in the studies usually pursued by themg and now with the future radiant with promised glory, the class of iQ2, in full accord with its motto, stands "ready to accomplish." . 1 .wt-vs,-.--, I ,f . I all 'M fx:-1. - . 4' . 1 5. Nm Q if. . 5 J f Q ,if ff ' ff fu' ' New W in N I 7 mm, I J I f T.: N 1 A ? M , ,. FLW 'E I X ,ANNA :!11'1 X JA- , 5 l'+. iii Q 'Si f Ml f ' Q 3 ' ,,--'-wf 'E y afx- - 'Vx w 4 Q ifxwxff-fx 1 E. J 'NbN.f1:kX, , , X 1 Y -X I' 1' V- sl"I3PN 2 4 ' 19 Stedman Cfass. ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. George Newton Bussey, - Walter Thomas Campbell, Hattie Crandall, - Dudley M. Flowers, - Henry Warren Freeman, - Charles Henry Maxson, John Albert Musser, Lucius Nash, - Paul Samuel Reinsch, Edward Owen Rice, John J. Schlicher, - Fred Sherwood Sheldon, Helen Greig Thorp, - Leroy Wells Warren, - MODE N CLASSICAL COURSE. R Julia Annie Armstrong, ----- George Thomas Atwood, Walter Dexter Brown, Robert C. Burdick, John Healy, - - Junius Thomas Hooper, Edith Hattie Locke, - James Francis Augustine Pyre. Helen Starrett, - - Frank Tryon Stevens, James Huntington Turner, Adaline White, - - Richard Lee Whitton, ENGLISH COURSE. Nellie Grace Bowen, ----- George Burr Clementson, - Beulah Benton Cochran, Helen A. Daniels, - - Louis E. Gooding, - 46 - Albion. River Falls. - Albion. Oconomowoc. Chicago, Ill. Albion. - Monroe. Spokane Falls, W. T. Milwaukee. Portage - Merton Janesville - Madison Rushville, Ill. - P ortage Albion Stevens Point Madison Beaver Dam. Darlington. - Madison. - Fulton. Chicago, Dl. Fond du Lac. - Berlin. Madison. - Madison. Brodhead. Lancaster. Centralia. Sharon. Wausau. Q 4 Mary Gray, - - George William Hadley. Jennie Anna Huenkemier, Frederick Arthur J efferson. Lucy Johnson, - Marion Louise Johnson, George Walker Lane, Anson Woodbury Mayhew, Easton Beattie McNab, Bird Morrison, - - Walter Joseph Richards, Edno Bertha Richardson, Elmo Wilson Sawyer, Anna Ellen Spencer, Carrie Bell Stevens, Henry Wahle, - - William Wesley Young, FRESHJMAN CLASS. ' GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. Frank H. Bartlett, - Paul Alfred Biefeld, Minnie Marie Enteinan. Rene Ernest Hilbert, Arthur T. Holbrook. - Daniel R. Jones, v Geo. H. Landgrai, Samuel Lamont, Ruth Marshall, - Lester C. Mayhew, - Henry Hotchkiss Morgan, Samuel Arthur Piper, - Eva Ola Porter, - Theodor9 Willard T. Saucerman, Edward Paddock Sherry, Homer Sylvester, - Wesley Munger Thomas, fl 47 - Schofield Portage Freeport, Ill V Madison Milwaukee Waterloo, Iowa Dodgeville Milwaukee Wauwatosa Madison Dodgeville Brodhead - Hartford Milwaukee - Sharon West Bend Monroe - Eau Claire Florence Station, Ill - Hartland - Milwaukee Milwaukee - Neenah Ft. Atkinson - Madison - Kilbourn City - Milwaukee Madison. - Madison Freeport, Ill - Viroqua Monroe A Neenah - Mineral Point Dodge's Corners Robert Ingraharn Watson, - - A - . - - Wauwatosa CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. Edwin Hugh Ahara, - - Q - - - Evansville Adelbert Archer Babcock, Jr., Appleton James Henry Brace, - I - Dixon 48 Samuel Francis Crabbc, Edward MoBeth Dexter. Harvey Freeman Hamilton, Edgar P. Humphrey, - Samuel Pashley Irwin, , Anton Johnson, - Frank Elbert Morrow, Edwin Thomas Munger, Benjamin Franklin Nichols. THE BA DGER. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. Robert Wyman Beck, - Charles Wilbur Bennett, - Gerdt Adolph Gerdtzen. Hendrick Bismarck Gregg, -T-ohn Hawley MeNaught, George Charles Henry Mors, George Howard Paul, J r., Loren Locke Prescott, Edwin Robert Williams, Henry Elmer Willsie, Calvin Zenas Wise, - MINING ENGINEERING COURSE. George Hiram Stain-lifleld, AGRICULTURAL COURSE. Carl Hall Potter, - Albert Monroe Ten Eyke, SPECIAL STUDENTS. Hertha Ottilie Andrea, e Sara C. Anderson, - Laura Baxter. - Edward M. Beernan, Thomas Percy Carter. - Mary A. Carter, - - Percy Beaugrancl Champagne, Anna Susan Clarke, - Martha Cooley, - - Silvius S. Craig, - Peter W. Davidson, - George Washington Davies, if Eau Claire. - Milwaukee Sun Prairie. - Waterloo - Lodi. Three Lakes. Spring Green. ' Madison. Fond du Lac Platteville - Albany Winona, Minn - Madison Madison - Appleton Milwaukee Marinette Dodgeville La Crosse Madison Fond dn Lac ' Madison V Brodhead Mayville - Madison Lancaster - Augusta Platteville - Hnlnbird - Merrill - Beloit Mount Hope. - Caldwell. Waupun. , Columbus. Chandler Monroe Dodson. Frank P. Drinker, - - Carlton Hedge Earle, - Leafy Earle, A Albert Clarence Finn, - Linnie M. Flesh, - Louis Bertram Flower, Earnest M. Gale, - - Clara Montrose Gray. Herbert Rollan Hammond, Catharine Belle Hardy, Minnie Leahy, - Dollie Hatcher, - William Elam Hewit, Edward Theodore Heyn, Cora Humphrey, - James W. Hutchinson, Emory Alfred Hyatt, Charles Henry J ahn. - John Desley Kiester, I George Albert Kinsman, John Edward Kircher, - Claus Clements George Hins Grace Emma Lee, - - Rudolph Logeman, - Robert Manley Long, ' Bertie Martin, - - Mary Miranda Martin, Jennie Augusta Maxon. Nellie Maxwell, - - Nelson Gilbert McConnell, John James McCutchan, - Edward 3w etridge. Herman John Minch, - Warren Mitchell, Sen Miya, - Jessie Morris, - Paul Edgar Noe, - Richard Bartlett Oleson, Florence Dombey Pettingill, George Hosmer Pettis, Addie E. Prochazka, - Charles Edward Putnam, FRE SH M A N CLA SS. rin-li Kroncke, Jr., - - Berlin. Kilbourn City. Waukon, Iowa. Darlington. - Patch Grove. Piqua, Ohio. Chicago, Ill. Reodsburg. Darlington. - Durand. La Crosse. Wausau. Madison. - Delaiield. Milwaukee. Mount Hope. - Randolph. Richland Center. - Thiensville. Ornngeville, Ill - Fremont. Hudson Willmot e Sparta Milwaukee Sun Prairie - Ripon Oregon Walworth Neenah - Berlin Whitewater - Baraboo - Madison Lancaster, Penn Nakatsu, J apan. - Madison - Madison. - Lombard, Ill - Madison. - Sparta. - Manitowoc. River Falls ,jj 50 Charles Ernest Robinson, Hubert Edward Rogers, Albert Lea Sawyer, Ottilie Marie Schumann, Winnifred Sercombe, - Georgiana Russell Sheldon, Henry T. Sheldon, - Tirzah Lovejoy Sherwood, Herbert Scott Sigglekow, Frank Sinclair, - Lloyd Skinner, - Ella M. Smith, - Hustin Andrew Skolas, - Louis J. Stair, - - Florence Augusta Stearns, Horace Edgar Stedman, Alice Taylor, - - Lizzie Leonie Trevelen, Emil Vilter, - - Tena R. Wigdale, - Walter Scott Woods, THE BADGER. ,..-.....2 A x ILTA gf rg, - Madison Wauwatosa - Columbus P ortage - Milwaukee Madison - Madison - Chicago, Ill - Madison - Durand - Milwaukee Madison Door Creek Brodhead - Madison - Berlin - Madison - Oniro - Milwaukee - Stoughton - La. Crosse 170 Members. Qeparfmenf of fpljarm acg. Jacob Cambier, - - Chas. Erdrnan Golmgefsky. Eva Lois James, - Alfred Julius Moritz Lasche. Sigmund Levy, - - Louis Charles Meyer, Gustav Naifz, - Olaf Noer, - - Harlow Sherman Ott, Warren George Race, - Edward Gottfried Raeuber, John Schee, - - - Andrew Sexton, - William Steinle, - David Armstrong Taylor, Chas. Nelson Thompson, - Elmer Emory Wright, - Charles Francis Bancroft, Lyman Robert Barnett, - Julius Bellack - Edwvai-d 'ancles, Carlotta Budge, - John Evarts Chamberlain. Peter James Comer, - John Emmet Daly, - William Ferdinand Fernholz, Cyrus Requa Hamilton Edward Hellstern, - - 7 John Conrad Aloysius J acobs, Alfred Tennyson Jones, - SENIOR CLASS. JUNIOR CLASS. ,m - Milwaukee. Appleton Richland Center Milwaukee - Milwaukee Sheboygan Sauk City Sand Creek - Madison Fredonia Station - Milwaukee - Westby V Marshfield - Madison - Sparta Oconomowoc Prairie du Chien. -17 members. - Blue Mounds - Oniro Watertown - Kexvaunee Marshfield Trempealeau - Mauston Grand Rapids Jefferson Berlin Milwaukee Beaver Dain - Berlin 52 TIIE BADGER. Thoinus Francis McGuire, Onnso Don McNeil, - - - Stoughton Matthew Joseph McRa.ith, Jr., Grand Rapids John Lockwood Mead, ' - Appleton Frederick John Patton, Chippewa Falls George Edward Roth, Milwaukee John Rupp. , - - Montana Ferdinand August Sieker. - Manitowoc Joseph Kuhl Stephany, Clinton Thies William Thiesen, - Racine Frank Watson, - Chippewa Falls Emil Albert Wegner, Milwaukee W illiuni Weimar, - Appleton Carl Weschcke, - - New Ulm, Minn Rudolph William Wiese, - Milwaukee - De Pere A East Troy -30 menibers. Edwin Einnior Williams, - Otto William Zinn. - 'lm' 1 fer- - f 77' - si , 1 Q A Ili. i - P eexf-1 'M wi,- SUNG: QGMEDIUINES ff '2 9 at f Y e-1-F-n,,C,,g--5 W-S nlmgl nk, 2 K4-12,347 1 ff T,-f 11 x .,' 'T .if A, f , ,af i .qi-'H ,.fgf',g-2 'sn-rm: Fu.-Lx Cowege of Bam. OFFICERS. PRr2sr1.uf:N'1', - - J. H. GABRIILIH Vrcrs-PRr:s1ni2N'1', - - QIESSIIL E. I-'-IUTCHINSON. SliCRE'l'ARY, - . C. H. lilNSl.liY. 'l'RrLAsURr:R, - A. J. EGAN. lelrsroizrrw, I N, FETTER. Eistorg. As with the present year the College of Law closes its second decade, and as its earlier history has never been published in any former annual, a short sketch of its infant struggles will not be inappropriate here. The College of Law was first established in 1868. The first class, con- sisting of ten members, was organized in the fall of that year in one of the committee rooms of the Capitol. When the legislature convened, the class was forced to occupy a room in the basement. ' I judge Carpenter, who has been continuously a member of the faculty since, was4:lT?hrst Dean. He was succeeded the next year by judge Harlow S. Orton, who was followed in 1872 by Judge P. L. Spooner. The last gave way to judge Carpenter in 1876, and he, in turn, was succeeded in 1884, by Hon. I. C. Sloan, the present Dean. Twenty classes, numbering in all live hundred and twenty-eight mem- bers, have been graduated. These graduates are found in all the walks of life, book-agents, journalists, merchants, doctors, ministers of the Gospel, and some are even practicing law. ln this connection it is also proper to touch upon the treatment which has been accorded to the College of Law 53 54 THE BADGER. in the past by the Regents. The College hasrbeen left to make its way as best it could. The work, on the part of the faculty, has been largely a labor of love. With compensation at times grossly inadequate, with acco- modations rarely sufficient, often struggling against an almost contemptuous indifference on the part of those in power, they have nevertheless made the College of-Law an entire success. The College now enters upon its'majority strong and rugged. It is practically self-sustaining. Its students are fully one-sixth of the ehntire number at the University. The present class is larger than any of its predecessors. So important a factor of the University has it become that at last the Regents have changed their entire policy in regard to it, and rumors of proposed changes are constantly flying about, that a dean, whose entire time shall be devoted to the Law College, will be appointed, that quarters will be procured in Ladies' Hall, that an appropriation for its benefit will be made, which compared with those in the past may well be called rnunificent. Whatever the changes may be, it is hoped that the College will continue to prosper in the future as it has in the past, that it will grow with the growth of the State and strengthen with its strength, and that the newly- aroused interest on the part of the Regents will be as beneficial as their Hmasterly inactivity" in the past. The history of the past year has been rather uneventful. Professor Sanborn resigned at the close of the school year and his work has been assigned to Professor jones. A new feature that has been added is the course of special lectures to be delivered during the winter, These are all the changes of any importance. "And now for a farewell, I wish unto you," in the words of grand old Cole, " the gladsome light of jurisprudence, the loveliness of temperance, the stability of fortitude and the solidity of justice. " fl W' ' :1 , Q E i K Ne K fl fx gf f W xbfkiomn. nfs ix. -Ls- NL-. KL 'A'-A .42 ,sf 'Q-1. f ' o P Q" 4 g 1 . , Y 1 .V .f 'P . "Qf"'- ...W K, Ky., , 5- 'Q Q14.4j"- Z T ' . ' xp , , . , - W .h gf'-.. M 'ix' - 'wiv Qk 7- ,nts 1 -,f"i., 'Q ' --,. . ' . Q - 4,5 "'-'-X., 2 , 5- "' Q Aw., 11: ..., fa , N . "" ' 'x , Q 5 ' :nw "',s--- . S- . 5 -.X -auf I -.. Q.. l -1 -. Z - ,1fi" Tia -i- -iff' ' - A7 W orv .1 Vernon E. Albertie, J. H. Alward, - Julius H. Andrea, Benjainin B. Babcock, William Elmer Bainbridge, John H. Bowman. - I-larry Elmer Briggs, Harry L. Butler, - Nils A. Coleman. Herman K. Curtis. Otto Dorner. - Arthur J. Egan, Norman Fetter, O. R. Fridley, William Fuerste, Hiram C. Gill, Edwin W. Hale. Oscar Hallam, John Holman, Ludwig Hulsetlier. Benjamin F. Huntington, Walter A. Keene, - William T. Kennedy. - Herbert liinne, - Charles H. Kinsley. A. J. Lunt. James McCully. Charles M. Morris. Edwin H. Park. Frank C. Park, - Thomas W. Parkinson, Williain A. Pierce, - W. E. Pluninier, Loring W. Post, Sherman G. Potter, Joseph H. Prior. - G. E. Rice, - - Robert M. liiehniond, Coffege of Haw. SENIOR CLASS. l Evansville - Radine Mayville B eaver D ain Madison Madison Madison - Madison Greenbush - Hebron Milwaukee Highland - Alma Men oniinee Milwaukee - Madison Ocon oinowoc - Madison Dxeerfield - Utica Platteville - Madison Osceola Mills Whitewater Loganville - Racine N eillsville - Madison Madison - Madison. Waukesha. - Madison. Arkansuw Chicago, Ill. Wautoinu. Minneapolis, Minn. Madison. - Madison. Albert T. Schroeder, - R. I. Shelden, Horace J. Smith. Arthur M. Taylor, Otto C. Weisbrod, - Herman C. Wippernian : F. J. Avery, - Edward Taylor Balcom, J. M. Becker, - Fredolin Beglinger, Samuel Blooin, - B. J. Castle, Fred John Clasen, F. J. Colignon, S. A. Connell, J. Cosgrove, - - William Tecumseh Sherman Anthony Donovan, A f Robert Dore, - - Orville Aubrey Eastman, Edgar Howard Fourt, - William Nicholson Fuller. G. H. Funk, - - Ferdinand Geiger, - Archie De Gill, - B. R. Goggins, -' Albert George Horn, Clinton W. Hunt, - T. E. Lyons, - COLLEGE JUNIOR Dawson, Alexander Donald McG1'uer. - Charles Edward Nichols. - Harold L. North, - W. W. Quarterinass, - Alexander Hamilton Reid, G. E. Roe, - - Olaf I. Rove, - - Eugene Copper Rowley, - Albert Rundle, - - Olaf Skinvik, OF LA IV. CLASS. Marengo. Racine. De Pere. Edgerton. - Oshkosh. - Chilton. -4-l Members. Madison. - Oconto. Blue Mound. - Oshkosh. - Monticello. Black River Falls A Waukesh a. Sturgeon Bay N Mi l wauk - Madison. - Slll'lllSb'll1'g. - Madison. - Milwaukee. Montfort. - Retreat. 4 4ll111b61'12l11d. - Apple River. Cassville. T Grand Rapids. Mineral Point. Reedsburg. Mitchell. - Madison . - Green Bay. - Lodi. Hudson. Oshkosh. Alderly. Oregon. Madison. Madison. Madison. Viroqua. 57 h ew Lisbon. 58 Everett Lee Teel, Royal G. Thompson, E. I. Troan, - Henry Welsch, - Lyman Grover Wheeler, Henry C. Wilson, - Jesse Alonzo Winter, - F. E. Witter, - Frank Morgan Wootton, Lynas Dent Barnard, James A. Buckley, - Charles H. Crownhart, Samuel Shaw Doman, Frank Joseph Finucane, Charles V. Fyke, - John Huston Gabriel, William D. Gardner, Harry Wright Goodwin, Peter Grossman, - Harold Harris, - Adolph Heubschman, Jessie E. Hutchinson, Gustave H. Kiland, - Leonard Kleeber, John William Leary, Olin Bayley Lewis, A. H. Long, - r Lowery Lincoln Morrill, Thomas Morris, - George Benton O'Reilly, John Meredith Ramsay, James Robbins, - Frank B. Sharpstein, Willie F. Stevens, Henry Textor, - Winiield Eastman Tripp, Wilbur Stuart Tupper, Franklyn Jones Tyrrell, Willis G. Witter, - THE BADGER. ONE YEAR CLASS. - Rushville, Ill - Hillsboro - Madison West Greenfield. - Madison - Prescott. - Sheboygan. Grand Rapids. - Madison. -43 Members. - River Falls. Madison. Ellsworth. Portage - Antigo Kansas City, Mo - Madison Janesville. Oconomowoc Appleton Madison - Milwaukee Richland Center - Manitowoc - Reedsburg Blue Mounds - Madison - Madison Black River Falls - La Crosse New London Peshtigo. Menomonie. Walla Walla, W. T. - Augusta. - Milwaukee. Madison. - Madison. - Madison. - Grand Rapids. 430 Members. Edgar Altemus, Henry Arueson, - Grant Austin, Ernest Barkhausen, Ferdinand Behrens, Julius Behrens, William Bohl, Fred Burton, - Joseph Clark, William Grant Clark, Theodore A. Cotta, Rhodell Crossfleld, Arthur E. Davis, Arthur Dowling, A. I. Greengo, George Hellen, J. R. Hopkins, - Albert L. Hulsether, Chelsea E. Jones, - E. F. Jones, Albert W. Knaak, - Herman Kohlwey, E. Gfkfiiff Alfred Lamberson, Wyman N, Lovejoy, Frank A. McElroy, Walter Ogilvie, - George A. Poore, G. H. Rawson, H. C. Richmond, Elvin Russell, Bismark Sohoede, gricuffural? gfubenfs Short Course, NVinter Term, 1889. 59 O - Stoughton - Barber Johnstown Center - Thiensville Grafton Grafton Fennimore Janesville - Waterloo Johnstown Nursery, Ill - Fort Atkinson Wild Rose Edmund - Colgate Fort Atkinson Eagle Point - Utica North Prairie Sun Prairie Columbus A Cedarburg Hereford, Penn - Whitehall Roscoe, Ill Waupun Monterey. Stacyville, Iowa Oak Creek - Lodi Dunbarton Williamsburg 60 Harry Scritsniier, Theodore J. Simon Wilbur Stiles, A. H. Street, - Ytzen Vanclernieer, Frank Yan Ness, P. J. Yerhalent Otto Welsoh, - Frank E. Wyman, S, THE BADGER. Cartwright - Friendship Lake Mills Alden, Minn Hampton, Iowa, - - Lodi Burlington North Greeniield - Casco -41 Members. Z ,fl . i G'.9f 'v f v 'H lL27 :ills Q f in lx-' -'N 'Nr My- -Xfvn f f -1 6' i -9 X 0 5 W S ff , 1 X- 'i-Sr, 'F - ., " Z I ' - I' ' X M :"'-UAV ' I Y ,,--If y A fgfkn- 'f x i ,K un H -AE.- fb' M K Ah KQLWWM ,, ' if V X egg-T.-.gi 'W' - ..,-5:5-gm 5 . " ix 1, f umm: , f f lift' ff. mmf rf , ' W I fxflx I I Qummarg of gfubenfa Taken at the Opening of the Winter Term. Fellows, - - - - - - - Resident Grftfluates, Senior Class- Ancient Classical Course, Modern Classical Course, - English Course, - General Science Course, - Civil Engineering Course, - Mechanical Engineering Course, Special Students, - - Total, - Junior Class- Ancient Classical Course, Modern Classical Course, - English Course, - General Science Course, Civil Engineering Course, - Mechanical Engineering Course, - Agricultural Course, - - Special Students, - Total, - So lasa- . Ancient Classical Course, - Modern Classical Course, English Course, - General Science Course., Civil Engineering Course, - Mechanical Engineering Course, Mining Engineering Course, Special Students, - - Total, - - G1 62 THE BAD GER Freshman Class- , Ancient Classical Course, Modern Classical Course, - English Course, - General Science Course, - Civil Engineering Course, - Mechanical Engineering Course, - Mining Engineering Course, - Agricultural Course, - -1 Special Students, ' Total, - Pharmacy- Senior Class, - J unior Class, Total, Law- Senior Class, Junior Class, - One Year Class, Total, Agricultural- Short Course, Grand Total, 711 Pumni association. 1861. OFFICERS FOR THE COLLEGIATE YEAR President, E. O. HAND, '59, ----- Vice-President, MRS. W. E. BROWN, y7S, 1888-89. - Racine, Rheinlan der, Secretary, JULIUS OLSON, '84, - ' Madison, Treasurer, THERESE S. FAv1r.r,, '83, A Madison, PROGRAMME FOR Eifex-arg Gxercisea AT LIBRARY HAI.I,, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 18, 1889. Orator, HON. I. C. SPOONER, '64, V - - Hudson Alt G. SIEBECKER, '78, Madison Essayist, MRS. JOHN M. OLIN, '76, - '- Madison Alternate, Miss GRACE CLARK, '84, A Madison, 63 XVis. Wis. Wis. XVis. Wis VVis. Wis W is . 'WZWWS Wiz 7 1 ,V ,L X WIZI ,J ggi... . -FI f I if 'fic K .- 7 f 'aff' - - V -,.- Mm-f 74, tg 1' Y- ---,.- El ' ff . F ef- V , ' 'm i A . 'F I : 'A 'ful' -N ' " In A ' " - . D.. fa,4',4rv1v"" X ,, F f . ' nj 'fri Y - M' M ff Tx gif , , F-.3 ty- . I, ' ' ..':..-f 4L-7 2-can dt .. gl--I-4 Z, A t 1 I' .- S. Z ,'- , N ...,.-.fb.-- ,I I 55 hi l g fa, J Q , '02 o- DUCATION ,- On,I'r1oN OILITION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION ORATION- ORATION URATION ORATION ORATION OIHTION- ORATION- OBATION- ORATION- ORATION ORATION- Li 35fB m1ual?Commencemenf. WEDNESDAY, JUN E 20, isss, ' ORDER OF EXE MUSIU. l'RAYEIc, I MI'sIo. Skepticism :md Faith." ,...... . . The Organizzition of Lztbor,". . .. RCISES. .Willizun lfoulkes Jones, liockhuicl . . . .Ferdinzuid A. Geiger, Madison. Our Lady of the Red Cross,". . . Harriet Truyne Reinington, Baraboo Othello, " ............... .......... MUsIo. The Power of Zealous EfEort,". . . True Nobility, " .........,,..... John Brown," ......... . . . Science and Religion,". . The Sin of Seclusionf' ......... MUSIC. Our Industrial Developn1ent,". . . Fanaticism and Progressf, .... . . . A Plea, for Material Development .Christian Strategy," ............. ' M:USIC. Army.. .... ................ . ..... Christian Science," ...... Napoleon at St. Helena,". . The Unseen Real," .... . . uPTO111Gt1l9'l'LS,,'. ...... .... .... ..... . . . .. . . . . . .Louis Blzttz. Milwaukee . . . . .John L. Van Ornuin, Racine . ..... . . .John S. Roeseler, Lomira . . . . . . . . .Mafry B. Surles, Sparta . ...Kirke L. Cowdery, Elkhorn . . .Eugene E. Brosszmrd, Fall River .... . . ... . . . .Frank E. Doty, Burke ,,'. .' . . .John L. Millard, Markesan . . . .... JfAlice E. Holt, Madison . .... Emory R. Johnson, Waupun . . .YEdward Kremers, Milwaukee . ...... .Alexander H. Reid, Alderly . .Louise Marion McMynn, Racine . ......... Frank W. Gage, Madison Conferring of Degrees and Awarding of Prize. BENEDICTIO i' Received Lewis Prize. 1' Excused from speaking. G5 N. .Nathaniel S. Robinson, Neenah. 66 THE BADGER. COMMITTEE TO AWVARD LEWIS PRIZE. Robert M.. Bashford. Col. George W. Bird. Rev. W. J. Mutch. HONORS OF THE FIRST GRADE. Louise M. Mclllynn, - - - - - College of Letters. I HONORS OF THE SECOND GRADE. Frank W. Gage, ------ College of Letters. Wm. F. Jones, College of Letters. Edward Kremers, College of Arts. Alexander H. Reid, College of Letters. Harriet T. Remington College of Letters. John S. Roeseler, - College of Letters. Nathaniel S. Robinson, College of Letters. John L. Van Ornum. - - - College of Arts. SPECIAL HONORS. Theses Read in Physical Lecture-Room. Monday, June 18, 10 A. M. Fredolin Beglinger, ------ In French. Richelieu et les Huguenots. Louis Blatz, -------- In Chemistry. Comparison of Methods of Determining Phosphorus in Iron and Steel. Emory Richard J ohnson, ---- - In American History. The Rise and Fall of the Whig System of Internal Improvements. Frederick William Kelly, ---- In English Literature. Iniluence of the Art of Printing on English Literature. Louise Marion MCBTYDII, ------ In Greek. Influence of the Artistic Character of the Greeks on the Development oi their Grammar. Alexander Hamilton Reid, ---- In Political Economy. Evolution of Prof. Walkers Theory of Profits. John Samuel Roeseler, --.--- In Civics. Origin and Development of Equity Jurisprudence. Walter Alexander Rogers, ----- In Mathematics. The Orthogonal Trajectory. Harry Luman Russell, ----- In Natural History. Observations on Bacillus Candidus and Bacillus Incarnatus, Trelease. Lucius Melander Squire, ----- In Natiuul History. Observations on Certain Air Bacilli. John Lane Van Ornum, - - - . - In Mathematics. Different Systems of Co-ordinates. Canbibafes in Course. George Bollinger, - Kirke Lionel Cowdery, - Frank Wellington Gage, William Foulkes Jones, - Louise Marion McMynn, Nathaniel S. Robinson, - John Martin Bach, George Walker Bliss, DeWitt Smith Clark, Jessie Martha Cole, Mary Bertrand Conklin, Fannie P. Farnsworth, Alice Esther Holt, - Emory Richard J ohnson, Dennis Thomas Keeley, Frederick William Kelly, John Lawrence Millard, Sophie Maie Lewis, - Alexander Hamilton Reid, Harriet Trayne Remington, lIa Sarles, - Ambrose Burnside Winegar, James Sylvester Bacon, Louise Blatz, - Joseph Colt Bloodgood, - William Emil Durr, - James Goldsworthy, - Edward Thomas Johnson, Edward Kremers, IN ARTS. IN LETTERS. IN SCIENCE. G7 Sharon - Elkhorn Madison - Rockland - Racine Neenah Milwaukee s Antigo - Eau Claire Sheboygan Falls - Madison Sheboygan Falls - . Madison - Waupun Fox Lake - Milwaukee Markesan Madison - Alderly Baraboo - Sparta Clinton Berlin Milwaukee Milwaukee Milwaukee Mineral Point Amh erst - Milwaukee , s 68 TIIE BADGER. Patrick Henry McGovern, - Harry Luman Russell, - Lucius Melander Squire, James Robert Thompson, ---- IN LETTERS-ENGLISH COURSE. Fredolin Beglinger, . ---- - William Edward Black, Eugene Edward Brossard, Ferdinand Joseph Colignon, Will Wilder Cutler, - Alfred Edwin Diment, Frank Erastus Doty, Clinton Fulton, - Ferdinand August Geiger, Delia Haner, - - John Clement J amieson, James Alton James, - - John Furman Lamont, - - - Lawrence Bartholomew Murphy, - F - Joseph Rice, ---- John Samuel Roeseler, Norman Emmons Van Dyke, John Roland Wise, - - - - - IN CIVIL ENGINEERING. Walter Alexander Rogers, ---- John Lane Van Ornum, - - - - Platt Luther Wise, ------ ' IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING. Charles Philip Bossert, ---- - James Louis Carey, - - Lemuel Morris Hancock, - om Guido Robert Ho11nbac11,J1-., Edward Daniel Swinburne, ---- GRADUATES IN PHARMACY. Jesse Randall Bryant, ---- - "' Walter Michael Carr, Charles Gottfried Horn, Louis Oscar J aneck, George Henry Kesten, ilteceived the Prize of the State Pharmaceutical Association. , Elkhart - Poynette Poynette Negaunee, Mich - Oshkosh Gotham Fall River Sturgeon Bay Rolling 'Prairie - Madison Burke Hudson - Madison - Sun Prairie Poynette Hazel Green - Unity Bluff Station Hillsboro Lomira - -Madison Madison Wauwatosa - Racine Madison - Milwaukee Appleton Madison Milwaukee - Milwaukee Sheboygan Falls - Madison Oshkosh Madison Milwaukee 1 U TH I R T Y -Fl F TH ANN UA 11 COM'J.i'ENC'E.lI EN Th G9 Abrznn Mills Leland, Edward Martin Poser, Norbert Charles Werbke. Charles Edwin Wright, H. A. Anderson, John H. Bachuber, J. Bishop, - Robert E. Bundy, George L. Bunn, - Kenneth P. Chnmaser C. A. Copeland, - W. N. Crane, F. H. Dennison. Frank R. Farr, - Charles L. Filield, - William H. Frawley. John C. Gaveney, - Ralph C. Gill, - W. W. Gill, - A. C. Grail, - Ingrebrect Grettuln. M. Alex. Hall, .- William H. Hallam, Conde Hamlin. - C. J. Hicks, - C. L. Hilton, - Ihonms W. Hogan, Frederick N. Hooker, Nels Holman, - Fred S. -11-llt, - O Ville D. Hubbell, Thorvald Hvam, Evan'O. Jackson, - W. W. Jones, - John T. Kelley, - George Legge, George H. McCloud, William S. McCorkle, Francis Madigan, - W. E. Morrasey, J. A. Murphy, 0: IN LAW. - Whitewater Kewamnee - Manitowoc Platteville r Whitehall - Mayville Reedslnu'g. - Menoinonie - Madison Cliicago - Monroe - Madison Sheboygan Falls - Eau Claire Janesville Eau Claire - Arcadia Madison - M adison. Elkhorn Grantsbnrg - Toronto, Can - A Madison - Beaver Dain - Omro Madison Manitowoc Milwaukee - Deerfield West Bend - Madison Eau Claire Menomonie Georgetown Fackwankee Montrose - Lodi Twin Bluffs - Fox Lake - Osceola Mills - Ellsworth 70 John W. Owen, - John M. Parkinson, F. AQ Pike, - T. A. Polleys, W. H. Poorman, - George M. Pophani L. L. Porter, - John F. Riordan, Robert L. Sabin, Everett E. Simpson Henry S. Sloan, - 5 I Henry G. Smieding, Ben S. Smith, - George H. Sullivan, George E. Tarbox, B. M. Vaughan, George E. Waldo, J. H. Williamson, E. M. Winston, THE BAD GER. iff Racine - Madison Oshkosh Madison - West Lima Black River Falls - Portage Berlin Madison - Madison - Janesville - Racine. Ashland - Madison - Necedah G1-and Rapids - Manitowoc Madison Madison l THIliTY-FIFT.H ANNUAL C'0llIilIENUEM'ENT. 71 SECOND DEGREES. MASTER OF ARTS. ' fOnExamina.tion.J IN GREEK. Dr. John M. Dodson, B. A. '80 Thesis-The Absence of Romantic Love in Greek '1'1'agcdy. IN MATHEMATICS. L01-1'ai11 S. Hulburt, B. A. '83. Thesis-Invariants of Two Conics. 1 IN FRENCH. Harry H. Powers, B. L., B. A. '82, Thesis-Le Prononzx Demonstratif et Relatif en Ancien et Mayen Frzmngzus. X IN AMERICAN HISTORY. Frederick J. Turner, B. A. '84. Tlmsis-Influence of the Fur Trade in the Development of Wisconsin MECHANICAL ENGINEER. Edward Otto Zwietusch, B. Mech. E. '86, Thesis-A Multiple Telephone Switch Board. CIVIL ENGINEER. Harry B. Sturtevant, B. AC. E. '80. HONORARY DEGREES. DOCTOR OF LAWS. Rasmus B. Anderson, A. M., U. S. Minister Resident at the Court of Denmark Rev. Dean R. Babbit, Milwaukee. MASTER OF ARTS. Hon. John J ohnston, Milwaukee. l,lra1zA1w Pl'blSl'l.B11l'fS Adslress Class History. . . Class Poem .... Presentation of Response ...... Class Prophecy. .. Vu.ledic:to1'y. . . Portrait. Prof. 1 x Cfasa Wag Exercises. A76 Gmre Ac' GL"lIl'I!lIl.' x HALL, MoN1mAv .'XF'l'ERNOON, JUNE 18, 1888. Marshal--JESSIE M. COLE. PROGRAMME. MUSIC. Mt's1c'. Butler ..,.. MUSIC.- CLASS SONG. fllfrirtcn lvy Kirke I.. Cowdergal Tmw-"Last Cigar." 'Twas on the dewy campus grass, One hlue September morng XVe stood and shook like new shorn llewildt-red and fo1'lo1'n. llut soon the wily Soph. pounced down -A wolf with savage glil1'CQ- . XVe Freshman sighed to think forsoothz- So long we should stay there. , Cimulis-So long we should stay thereg 50 long we must stay thereg XVe Freshmen sighed to think So long we should stay there. T2 M. SQUIRE S M1ss,SoPH1E LEYVIS l LOUIS BLATZ. XV.KEL'LiY ........F. BEGLINGER Prof. J. B. PARKINSON S Miss MARX CONKLIN F. J. COLIGNON. ....J.A.JA1NIES sheep, forsoo t li :- Z? r TH I R T Y- FIFTH .l NN UAL COME' 2 NCEJIEN T If But soon as Sophomores, ourselves, XVe went on many TL larkg W'e blew the pearly sea-worn Conch NVhile iniclnight's hound did bark. But ah, alas, zum' urh main Goilf The drill, we had to bear! While nipping blasts froze all our sighs That we must still stay there. CHORUS-So long we should stay thereg So long we must stay thereg Those Frozen sighs were still, alas, "So long we must stay theref' Then stove-pipe hats adorned our heads: XVe carried junior canesg The stars we watched from Ladies' Hall, To ecl.ucate- -our brains! But physics, ethics, chemistry, XVere such a cum'hring care, That even yet we sometimes sighed That we must still stay there. CHORUS-So long we should stay thereg ' So long we must stay thereg XVe Juniors still would often sigh, S0 long we should stay there. But now the Senior year is pastg NVe'1'e on the ocean's margeg I Each leaves the college palace train, , To launch his little barge. So long welve rode together now, Through College-country, fair, 'That now we sigh and sigh again That we can 7101 stay there. CHORUS--No more we may stay thereg No more we can stay thereg XVe sigh,-and in true sorrow now- Tliat we no more stay there. . W' - Q' X 7 A V' V x x ' ' A. w 1 air F h xl K , N ya, 'S 'ffl ' 95" .r,, - 1 M f A ' S A f-bra: f I - 'llhnnerfs of fBe Bemis Qpri e. FOR TI-IIC .BEST CO3IAIENCliAll-lN'l' CDRATIUN. 1875. FANNIE WESI' QMRS. IJERR1' Iv11.1.1AMSy. 1876. ' A1,.BER'I' SAMUEL RITCHIE. . 1877. CHARLES LOWELL DUDLEYW A 1878. FREDERICK KING CONOVER. 1879. BELLE CASE QMRS. R. M. LA Fo1.1.ETTEj. 1880. HENRY DECKER GOODWIN. 1881. fk HOWARD LESLIE SMITH. 1882. DAVID FERGUSON SIMPSON. . l 1883. ALICE IANE SANBORN KMRS. G. I. BROWN, - 1884. ' FRED. JACKSON TURNER. 1FDecez1Scd. 75 THE BAD GER. 1885. ELIZABETI-I AGNES WATERS. ' 1886. WILLIAM ELMER BAINBRIDGE . 1887. HARRY ELMER BRIGGS. 1888. ALICE ESTHER Hom. I p -. E 1 I V' U1 1 V A, ,NA .- :Il I 5-.15 ,. K. .ry S V uv ' L .,A -nfl Qprof. '!I7iPl?iam . Wen. In seeking to make the B.-moi-:R of interest to all who have ever trod U. W. halls, theleditors thought of no more valuable and interesting feature than to commence a custom of giving, in successive BADGERS, por- traits and sketches of various professors of the institution. In inaugurat- ing this custom, the board selected the two professors who have served longest as teachers in the University, one of whom, Prof. Allen, is the subject of this sketch. - William Francis Allen, A. M., was born at Northborough, Massachu- setts, Sept. 5, 1830. He was a son of Rev. joseph Allen, for over half a century pastor of the Congregational QUnitarianj church at Northborough. After attending the schools of his native village, Prof. Allen fitted for col- lege at Leicester Academy and Roxbury Latin School, whence he entered Harvard, from which he was graduated in 1851. On leaving college, he taught for three years in New York City, as private instructor. In 1854, he went to Europe, where he studied at both Berlin and Gcettingen. He spent the winter of 1855-6 at Rome, studying, among other things, the topography of the ancient city. After visiting southern Italy and Greece, he returned to the United States in 1856. During the following seven years, Prof, Allen taught in the English and Classical School at West Newton, Mass. Leaving this position in 1863, he iyenft-to the South, where he spent two years in the service of the Freed- ff . . . . . 'men's and Western Sanitary Commissions. On returmng to the North in 1865, he was engaged for one year as Professor of Ancient Languages at Antioch College, Yellow Springs, Ohio, and one year in the Eagleswood Military Academy, Perth Amboy, New jersey. In 1867, Prof. Allen was called to the chair of Ancient Languages and History in the University of Wiscoiisiii. ln 1870, his chair was changed to Latin and History, and, in 1886, it was again changed to History. With the coming June, Prof. Allen will have thus completed his twenty-second year of continuous service in the University. K 77 78 ' THE BADGER. Prof. Allen's literary activity has been chiefly in the line of addresses, review articles, and the editing of Latin texts. In 1861, he and a brother published the "Classical Hand Book." In 1868 and '69, he'and another brother, Rev. 1. H. Allen, of Cambridge, Mass., gave to the schools of the country a "Latin Reader, " "Latin Lessons, " and the "Manual Latin Grammar." The last mentioned work met with much favor, and was the forerunner of the well known "Allen and Greenough's Latin Grammar", published a few years later by his brother and Prof I. B. Greenough of Harvard. Alone, Prof. Allen has published "Latin Composition," Q187oj, and the "The Germania and Agricola of Tacitusn Q188oj. Associated with his brother and Prof. Greenough, he has edited various works of Caesar, Cicero, Sallust, Ovid and Virgil. For all these, Prof. Allen's par- ticular work has been the furnishing of historical and antiquarian matter. Prof. Greenough w1'ote the philological and grammatical portions, while the general editing was attended to by Rev. I. H. Allen. The popularity of the series attests the success of this literary partnership. Prof. Allen stands high as a writer for reviews. The character of his subjects may be seen from the following, a few selected from the many. Among his contributions to the N01'th Amerinzfz Reade-zu are: "Recent German Works on Roman History" CI857,, "Slavery in Rome" cI86OJ, "The Religion of Ancient Greece" Qr87oj," and "The Religion of the Ancient Romans" Q187oj. In the Chririzrzzz Earzzzzzmez' are to be found: "Democracy on Trial" fI863J, 'K The American Executive" f1866j, "Our Colleges" Cr867j, and "The Caucus System" fI87ID. "A Day with a Roman Gentleman" f187oj appeared in Iforzrr af fhwze, and "How the Roman Spent his Year" fI884j in L1fp1'1zr0z'!'r. He has been a constant contributor to the .ZViZfZ'0ll. Among his addresses are: "Practical Education, " delivered before the University of Nebraska, in 1876, and "Agriculture in the Middle Ages" fI877D. A series of papers upon the history of the English peasantry have been read before the Wisconsin Academy of Science, Arts and Letters. Prof. Allen's latest and perhaps best literary work has been historical. In 1878, he delivered a course of twenty lectures upon the "History of the Fourteenth Century" in the johns Hopkins University. "History Topics for High Schools and Colleges, " with "List of Reference Books," was published in 1883, and "The Reader's Guide to English History" in 1885. PROF. TVILLIADI F. ALLEN. 79 A paper, prepared by him, upon "The Position of the Northwest in General History", was read before the American Historical Association last December. Prof. Allen is pre-eminently a teacher. " As a teacher of Latin, he is precise and accurate. He lays especial stress upon the study as of great value from a purely literary point of view. His idea is, that the study of the languages as a part of education is mainly valuable for the purposes of culture and intellectual training, not as a mere matter of drillg and this idea is made prominent in all his work in the class-room. His favorite tield of investigation is history and antiquities, particularly those of Rome and the Middle Ages. It is probable that no American scholar has a better knowledge of Roman antiquities than Professor Allen. "ff ' At their graduation in June, 1886, the Class of '86 presented to the University -the portrait in oil of Prof. Allen, which now hangs in the Uni- versity Library. This sketch may well conclude with a few lines from the happy response of Prof. Freeman on that occasion, in accepting the portrait in behalf of the faculty. Prof. Freeman said: "Prof. Allen is the scholar of the University. In point of scholarship, no other officer of the University would venture for a moment to think himself superior. VVhen our institution is assailed by hostile criticism, and we look around our Zion and begin to take account of her bulwarks and towers of defense, and of her mighty men, we set down the professor of history among the first. 'Y if it To sit four years in the presence of Prof. Allen, to hear his clear and full unfolding of the march of events, of the rise and fall of men and nations, of institutions and ideas, to listen tohis crisp and nervous sentences, to catch the thoughts flashed out from those features faster than even his sift tongue can give them utterance, to watch the clear and subtle game of his intellect until Promethean Ere shall have leaped from it to your own, that, ladies and gentlemen, is a liberal education. " it Buttei-tio1d's "History of the University of Wisconsin " Eli5?'W r L 44 ,awww ,fwmwghimx X 4397 h -UL .rf l 7 P 5,51 Vi K N :Alf ,J 'm1 fyw, 14- 1 1 v We rv: fl.":f'1" X XX ,nb,X. M.. 0 :- 44 - X Xrij, X ' 11.,.X5X1XX'1Xf" . '-HX - 1.111 "H ".X.X 1 .- 'a,XXXX XXX1.-X'X,XX,.X,XX LX -QXXXXX-XX -X X! 1 .,g'.,,- XX X IX - -.X1 +1 XJ. . X XX X, 1 1.-: X X ',:X X X XX ' 'X' X XX --5 ,' 1 -. 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'- ' ' 1 ' ' 1 X ,XXXL ' X11 XX I i-'in , . V ' -.1 'v TX X A -, . ,Xi ' X13 r' ' 1 1 ' J. ' 'V , QM X -. X X . 'X X: X 1' X . -X X . ' X ' jf ' ' 1 X 4 :1X , 1 , ' , ., 1f . ' A ' . .1 '51-jf -' X--gjX"':2 H-'."' 'Q .X ' . X .U A - 1 ' -1 I 'll .111 " 1 ,X 1 1 ,- :X if , 15.7.1-. ' .viii 32.53 auf ' ' ' -1' .1 Q Q, : ' 1 . .1 - . 'X - - g Q .13-1. 1,1111 af- X- 111' X .. X , . m y-, X-1-J FF X. f Tiff .-M1 .1 aa" I1 X 'fJ,JX1Ai1fX1X""I, Xi- "rd 'fgX.!'.l "1" X .. 'fl' 'Xl 'V f'L"J:"' X Y "EV X L 51-4 :.:::172,1-XSL' Q1u.1:e.L21 ."' - -1 1'-1 I1 1. - E' 1 f- 'fu ' 1 . -11 - . Q..-:L+ ni '-gg'-mvl 1' A 1 "f'937:l1. Z". 7' L H15 6 -, ,: ,QA W .A"'ff. '-.'-:ff :Y 'fif' fa- '57f'1"X7 if-.' 71 ' '1'-'H ' ' X Y " V ' "ar, 1f,'wx.11' ffwmw WMM f X535 ' www 58694 P 11 Gartp Qecabe of 'wisconsin Qlniversify. Br Prior. J. D. Bl"I'I.liR. Madison, as the name of the capital ol' Wisconsin, I hrst heard of in 1856. The next year, while a Professor in Wabash College, I was invited to address the Athenzean and I-Iesperian Societies in the University of Wis- consin, at the third annual Commencement. My theme then was 'K'1'he Characteristics ofa Scholar. " I spoke in the Baptist Church where also all the University exercises were held. Under the auspices of the societies, I then delivered several European lectures for defraying my traveling expenses. At that time, no more than three Madisonians had, as tourists, visited the Old World, and so my rambles in Naples, Pompeii and that neighborhood, as well as descriptions of St. Peterls and the Alps were fresh and welcome themes. Coming from the platitudes of Indiana, I could not fail to view Madisonian scenery as a nook of paradise regained. I In 1858, I was unexpectedly elected a Professor in the Wisconsin State University. If I had hesitated about changing my field of teaching, my memories of chills and fever on the Wabash would have turned the scale in favor of residence where such ailments were held to be never indigenous. Q lVhen I entered the Wisconsin faculty, we considered that body to number seven, namely. hve full professors, one teacher of modern 'languages aiiine tutor. Two of the professors were nine year veterans. They had been on the ground from the opening of the institution, the rest of the teaching board no more than two years. The grounds of the establishment, perhaps forty acres, were hemmed in on the West by a line running from the lake through the valley east of Observatory Hill. Its buildings were two, namely, the North Dormitory dating from 1851, and the South from 1854. In the former were students' rooms, recitation rooms and the chapel. In the South Dormitory, in addi- ' si 82 THE BADGER. tion to lecture rooms, and the chemical laboratory, there was the Univer- sity collection of minerals as well as of fauna and Hora. But this edifice was mainly a boarding-house. The center of the lower story was a dining- room. At the head of each table sat a Professor, and most of the out- of-town students depended for their daily bread on these commons. Each professorial family had the use of a flat, or a portion of one. Wood-fur: naces made the whole pile comfortable. The caterer was a steward appointed and salaried by the Regents, who kept down prices and bore losses. But in 1859, nnding the losses too great, they obliged the Professors whom they had before crowded into the Dormitory, either to leave it alto- gether, or to buy in the old furniture, cows, etc., and furnish board to such students as desired it. Three of us remained, the rest took houses in town. Two of the three departed at the close of another year, and so, for a year or two, I was, with my family, the sole occupant of the huge building, and one of my children was born there. Nobody claimed board and I was not obliged to grant it. A The outlooks around the buildings were then no whit inferior to those now so much admired. The trees close at hand were not high enough to obstruct the view, those in the distance were many of them patriarchs of the forest primeval. Gulls, ducks, loons were never absent from the lake. Three eagles were often swooping above me during my morning swims beneath the bluff. V The alar extent of one that was killed there fby P. -I. Clawson, now State Senatorj. I measured while he was still alive. It was seven feet. On the ridge, a hundred-foot prehistoric lizard was creeping along the very crest toward the North Dormitory. I led many strangers, among them Charles Francis Adams, to the top of the central dome. As that New England celebrity emerged from the trap-door, and caught a glimpse of the land and lake scenery, he cried out: 'I I could live here! and it is the first place I have seen West, where I could. " When he asked me how many Professors we had, my answer was, "I do not know, for I cannot satisfy myself how many Professors I ought to set down the aesthetic prospect we here command as amounting to. " In 1857, I saw some excavations which had been already made for the central edince. Near them lay the section corner stone-mark, a measured mile due west from the center of the Capitol, The chief aim in planning this AN EARLY DECADE OF WISCONSIN UNI VERSITY. 83 y s t ure was o ma e a fair show, a queenly crown, as was said, on the hill top I here was much, exultation when its topstone was laid, or rather when the colossal goose quill meant to be an emblem of the pen as mightier than the suord , uhich was to serve for a weather-cock, had oeen set on the lofty spne It was soon apparent, however, that the architects model seemed to have been a hollow tree, or that he must have imitated the Irishman who, for making a cannon, took a large hole and poured non aiound it Besides, the central pit was in danger of becoming a water cistern The leaks about the dome above it were so numerous and lurked so slyly that for yeais nothing could stop them. When this white elephant u as turned over to the laculty, they were at quite a loss how to make it subserve educational ends It is clear that the Regents expected too much of the Faculty. Their revenue just sufficed for the equipment of a petty Eastern college. But they drew up a Cl.lI'11Cl1lL'l1'1'1 with departments enough to deserve the pretentious name of university. They called on half a dozen teachers to work this machine. They turned them out every year, in hopes by some hocus pocus of re-organization to achieve the miracle they craved. Oszzlzrfa simpli- fifar! ' They wasted thousands in securing Henry Barnard, a reputed wise man of the East, to pose as a figure head of the University ship. Another feature of their plan was to bottle up their ofticers, for they forbade them to do "outside work, " that is to receive anything for preaching orlecturing, a grievous veto for men already living on half rations. They were proud of having built their dormitories as exact copies of those at Ann Arbor. "Colossal copyists of deformity." In this move- ment, however, they showed how a man's following a wise step of another may prove as foolish for him as Pharaoh's following the Israelites into the Red Sea turned out for him. The Ann Arbor buildings were built at the expense of the State of lVlichigan5 those' in Madison were paid for by the Wisconsin University with money raised through selling lands at three dollars an acre which within a decade would have commanded twenty-five. third Universit tr ict ' ft t tk . C - Q . . V D V . I . . n 'C I . ,N .- I 1 . 'I C -Q - .- I O rc - - T 1 . C . I . C D 5 V C If some outlays of the Regents were of a questionable character, some of their economies were still more so. When I had completed nine years' work, I had not received nine years' salary. What had been paid melacked one quarter's salary of that amount, and yet i1 had carelessly given a receipt in full. Loving peace and hating litigation, I sought no redress, but 84 THE BADGER. my wife, indignant at what she held for a fraud, brought suit while I was in Egypt, gained her case in all courts even up to the highest, and obtained the money she claimed. i For a score of years Wisconsin has now been liberal to its University, but 'that State never gave a dollar to the institution that was called by'its name till more than eighteen years after Prof' Sterling had begun his teaching, and till after my own nine years of service had expired. The University knew the State only as an exactor of clerk-hire for keeping its accounts, and of pay for taking care of its lands. When war and evil days came, and Professors were no longer allowed homes in the University buildings, and salaries which had been EE1,5oo, shrank to a thousand and fees which did not average 55300, even after officers paid tuition money for being allowed to teacli their own children, while all prices doubled, not a dime of aid came from the State. No matter what the endowment, no matter what the policy of Regents, nothing analogous to the present expansion of the University could have been possible thirty years ago. The population of the State was then only about one-third what it now is. The number caring for higher education- able to afford it-and in the vicinity of suitable preparatory schools was not one-ninth as many as we now see. It was accordingly clear to all intelligent on-lookers that a veritable university, if born here then, would have been born out of due time. It would have been a supply for which demand had not yet risen. Its hour was not yet come. Of the faculty thirty years ago there was not one officer without some strong points. Lathrop, who had from the hrst borne the title of Chan- cellor, had served with credit in more than one other institution. Indeed, almost all his associates had done likewise. Mr. Lathrop, an elegant scholar and an elegant man, had been soured by the Regents feeling dis- satisfied with his eirdeavor to make the institution disciplinary rather than practical. He was accordingly content to go through with his customary routine, and neither excited nor sought to excite enthusiasm in his disciples. His leisure he spent as a society man and diner out. Secure of a more congenial position elsewhere, he was indifferent what might become of him here. Prof. Sterling had stood by the cradle of the institution and was determined, if it must die, to stand by its grave. He always took a AN EARLY DECADE 011' WISCONSIN UNI VERSITY. I 85 fatherly interest in students, even lent them money when he himself had little to spare. He was not a ,great general scholar, yet was excellent in his own department. In other lines he was ready to teach on emergencies, and always showed himself a competent and indefatigable instructor. He was more hospitable than any of us to those under his charge. Some of them had their first taste of good ,eating at his table. Dr. Read-I think he had become LI.. D. before he came here-was the 'oldest and much the largest man in our corps. He began teaching so early and persisted so long in his chosen vocation, that he claimed to have taught longer than any other man in the country. From first to last his teaching ran in the same groove. Nor could any one follow his light and leading without gaining much in the forming and furnishing of his mind. On the whole, his temper was more rigidly conservative of ancient forms than even Prof Sterling's. Some of Dr. Read's mnemonic rules were somewhat amusing. In teaching rhetoric he showed his pupils how to pray, and that by the mnemonic word rzfsizt. In these two syllables, the letter A, suggests adoration, C, confession, S, supplicationg I, intercession, and T, thanks- giving. . - In the department of modern languages, which was not for the most part called a full professorship, there were three incumbents during my nine years, namely, Kursteiner, Pickard and Fuchs. The first, a native German, and doctorated by some German institution, seemed an over- grown boy, the second, exact, pains-taking and efficient was soon removed, in point of fact to make a vacancy for a refugee friend of Carl Shurz. The reason, however, given for displacing Mr. Pickard was, that a native German was naturally the man best able to teach German. The saying would have been justihed in this case had Dr. Fuchs been a master of English. He was far from that, and hence, however competent he was to translate out of German, he was incompetent- to translate into English. Thus, to use a Germanism, he often orierref what he would fain translate. Nor was he in fact born in Germany, but in Surinam. But he was a graduate of the University of Leyden as well as an amiable man and an accomplished scholar. A sort of amends was made in after years to Mr. Pickard who was re-elected Professor in another department at one' of the new departures 86 THE BADG'-ER. which were annually attempted. l-Ie was afterward in good positions in Milwaukee and Chicago, and is now aProfessor in the Illinois State Industrial University. Dr. Carr came to Madison with high repute as a popular lecturer on Chemistry. I-Iis manipulations were adroit, his delivery impressive, and his experiments highly sensational. I-Ie had had some experience in poli- tical life, and was judged able to win the favor of politicians. He was, however, no student, his lecturing range was narrow, and he took little pains to test the progress of his pupils. Some of them learned to repeat his experiments, as well as something of his vocabulary. The Doctor was a strong partisan of reconstructions, and had great faith in their thaumaturgic potency. As to myself, I was elected to my chair without my solicitation, or even knowledge, and was indifferent how long Iheld it. While instructing here, I was twice invited to positions in the State University of Indiana, and as often to the Ohio Miami University. My resolution was, however, when- ever I should cease to teach in Madison, to repeat and extend my travels abroad and beyond the sea. My journal shows that in nine years' service I scarcely failed to be at my post for nine days save when sent away to addressnormal or other school institutes as a substitute for Henry Barnard. My calls of this sort were numerous. I also delivered many sermons and lectures. My inaugu- ral, the first speech ever made in the Senate wing of the Capitol, in january, 1858, was "A Defense of Classical Study, " or an attempt to show how a dead language can make a live man. This address I was invited to repeat, in and out of the State, about a hundred times. My lecture on "Commonplace Books" was as often called for. I supplied the Congrega- tional pulpit in Madison for more than one year. My thought was that by thus appearing before the public, I could best use my little utmost of iniluence for 'keeping the University before the people. Attendance at prayers in the chapel was compulsory. For the first year, the services were performed by all the officers who could be induced to share in them. Afterward, that duty devolved upon me altogether, as well as the delivering of about half a dozen baccalaureate addresses. At the urgent request of Dr. Barnard, I preached fora year in the chapel, a sermon every Sabbath afternoon. During a part of that year, the chapel li AN EARLY DECADE OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY. 87 was in the North Dormitory, but for the last months it was in the south end of the central edifice. Notwithstanding such outside work as seemed to be demanded, most of my hours were given to classical studies, I being a classical Professor. Classical books were always in my hands at home, and in my pockets when I traveled. So far as a man becomes a good teacher by daily learning, and that in the line in which he teaches, I was such a one. From defect or scantiness of preparatory studies, many students could not receive what I was ready to impart. They and I both regretted this lack of 1'ajwj1r0fhe111wzz'. Yet I doubt whether among all my students, there is one who does not thank me for teaching him certain words, as heartily as Gratiano thanked Shylock. To some I seemed to give inspiration, and not mere information. Urging students to persevere to the end of the curriculum, I often alluded to the story that Pythagoras, whenever disciples left him in the midst of his course, immediately set up their tombstones. "Were this our custom," said I, " what a grave-yard our campus would be!" I was also Wont to compare those eager to hurry away from academic shades while as yet half-made men, to those monsters generated from the slime of the Nile whose fore feet began pawing before their hind feet were made, and while they were still for the most part, pure and simple mud. Many more of my disciples than I can now mention are green in my memory. ' VVilliam F. Vilas had graduated the summer before I began my work, but, as a post-graduate, he entered one of my Greek classes, and pushed with us through the Oedipus of Sophocles. Our classes were so small that G. VV. Bird and J. B. Parkinson, though widely apart in the alphabet, sat on the same bench. john C. Spooner came some years after them. So did john Muir, james L. High, Levi Vilas, Dwight Tredway and both the Steins. K 0- foresight, or Scotch second sight showed me to what acmes of dig- nity, legal, political and literary, these youths were destined to climb. So while entertaining angels unawares, I very composedly eked out their short-comings, and detected their blunders, like those of ordinary mortals. As Grecians, Paul Broder Qwhose early death I shall never cease to lamentj, M. D. Griswold and E. D. Coe surpassed them all. No doubt they had been put through a better preparatory drill. Directly after the firing on Sumpter, Pliny Norcross was the first student to enlist. Q1zi.ribz'jfzZ'z'f, dim 7jL'lQ'l.Zl exzzilzezz. The lead of Nor- X 88 THE BADGER. . cross was followed by so many sons of Mars that the largest and best Greek class I ever had was sadly thinned out. When this stampede took place, we were engaged in Xenophon's Miemorabilia. My own pocket copy, Teubnerls edition, I gave to james M. Bull, one of my most zealous pupils. It was his 7'a1z'e 7116171711 throughout the war, and kept alive in him classical instincts. He retains that keepsake still. He exhibited it to his congrega- tion in Minneapolis when I was preaching there for him not long ago, and spoke feelingly of its help to his culture. The American soldier found the notes of the Greek soldier a congenial manual. When so many of our disciples rushed forth and jeoparded their lives for their country, those who remained fancied that they also would soon receive marching orders. They therefore formed themselves into a Uni- versity battalion which was drilled by one of their number who had seen service. Their weapons, a lot of old-fashioned or condemned muskets, were loaned to this home guard by the State, but not till I had given the State armorer a paper which made' me personally responsible for the safe return of the arms thus granted. When sons were lacking in the family of Zelophehad, his hve daughters stood before Moses by the door of the tabernacle of meeting, saying: "Since our father hath no son, give us a possession among the brethren of our father. " And Moses brought their cause before the Lord. And the Lord spake unto Moses, saying: "The daughters of Zelophehad speak right, thou shalt surely give them possession of an inheritance, and thou shalt caused the inheritance of their father to pass unto them. " The experi- ence of these jewesses was repeated here. When the academic young men went out to war, the young women took the places which they had left vacant. The necessity of the University was their opportunity. Thus co-education was naturally born. It came in almost unawares, as the morning steals upon the night, chasing the darkness. It started into life here sooner and more vigorously than in most other quarters, because student enlistments were more prompt and multitudinous here than in most institutions. My heart's desire for the University, as it was in the beginning, is now, and ever shall be, that it may be htly compared to the tower of David builded for an armory, whereon there hang a thousand bucklers, all shields of mighty men. Scholars, teachers depart and clieg may the institution be a scholar AN EARLY DEOA DE OF WISCONSIN UNI VERSIT1 and a teacher who shall never die, never depart, forever learning, forever teaching the best things, in the best way, from the best motives and for the best ends. if X If "Porous to receive And drink the liquid light, lirm Lo retain The gathered beams, great palace thus of light, Whither, as to their fountain, other stars Repairing, in their golden urns draw light. " se A - ll F 2ZaBfe Showing the Number of Baccalaureate Degrees conferred by the University 1854-1888: Colleges of Arts and Letters- Bachelors of Arts, - - - Bachelors of Philosophy C1858-743, Bachelors of Science, - Bachelors of Letters, - - I Bachelors of Letters CEnglishj, - Bachelors of Civil Engineering, - Bachelors of Mechanical Engineering, Bachelors of Metallurgical Engineering, Bachelors of Mining Engineering, Bachelors of Agriculture, - - n College of Law- Bachelors of Laws, - Pharmacy Department- Graclnates in Pharmacy, - - Graduates from Normal Course C1865-671, Total, ---- no 243 140 202 186 25 48 28 12 2 6 892 529 44 25 M I 1: ZaBfe Showing the Number of Men and Women in eagh Graduating Clas I1 1 - I :II I I II - I" I I.5I I IQ! GI I Q I Ig JIEI I IEIEISV I,I,g CLASS.I'f1I":4 2 AIL 3.2 11 1, uJ'g1s1: 42,0 QQIQIALQ .2-5 Ia' IQ.,1Zg -SIU: Ii 5151515 8:3 Ia 22I15,555 1- 2,2--2 1 .I . I I Merclum ts. '1 1 0 1 1 1 1 3 3 2 3 4 3 1 6 3 3 2 -1 421 Q C ,T fn UQ fn U7 O "N 'JD' P1 rr U7 N 5 D- 1" fb 7-1- f-r if U1 'eu 5 fl- rr CJ" fb :.1. O 0 2 '53 f-r --. O 5 C'le1'l1:s. 7-ff 4 5 7 5 2 2 3 8 37 11'a71.L'1ers. I 'i 1 1 '6 '1 '1 2 1-L S I I I I I I I of m Q N O Q7 2 ts N N Q.: Q C9 N. '31 '1 1 2 1 1 1 2 1 G 1 46 4 5 5 6 2 6 5 7 7 3 G 9 7 96 1 I 1854 ......... 2 2 1 .. 1 .. 1856 ......... ' 4 4 I .. I 2 ".. I 1857 ......... ' 5 I5 I ,I I 1 I 2 . 1858 ......... I 8 I 8 .. 2 I .. .. 1859. ........ 8 ' 8 I .. I 2 I .. I 1 I 1860 ......... I 8 8 .. 1 E 1 .. 1861 ..... I 9 9 . 1 5 I .. I .. 1662 ..... 2 2 . 1 I 1 I .. .. 1868 ..... 1, 6 6 I .. 1 .. 1 .. I .. 1864 ..... I5 5'.. 8I..I..I11 1865. .... I 5 5 .. II 2 1 .. 3 1 I 1 1866 ..... 5 I .. I 2 I .i I .. I 1 1867 ......... 1 5 .. I .. - I 1 I .. 18681 ........ 1 9 9 .. I 1 .. .. I 1 1869 ..... ....I 18 I 7 6 4 8 .. I 1 ' 1870..1 ...... I 20 19 1 1 7 4 I .. I 4 1871. .... .. 22 18 1 10 2 e 1 I 1 1872 ..... .. 85 30 5 11 8 I 1 I 2 1878 ..... .. 22 22. .. 6 1 2 I 8 1874 ...., .. 40 26 14 10 8 2 I 5 '1875..... .. 31 23 8 I 9 8 I .. 8 1876 ..... .. 42 23 19 7 6 2 I 8 1877 ..... .. 32 241 8 8 8 2 .. 1878 ......... 24 19 5 8 1 .. ' 3 - 1879 ..... 36 '25 11 8 10 .. 35 1880 ..... .. 39 27 12 5 7 8 6 1881 ......... 45 35 10 7 10 5 2 1882 ......... I 62 50 12 19 30 6 8 5 885- . ........ 62 48 1 5 2 I 4 1 ..... 58 144: 14 I 12 10 1 I 5 1885 ..... . . 50 38 12' 16 15 11 1 1886 ..... .. 43 29 14, 8 I 15 6 1 1887 ..... 56 44 12 105 19 I 8 21 1888 ..... .. 58 49 9 75 22 7 81 'I I I Tolals... 866 676 190 209 171 67 I 56 52 23 I Students. 91 I I the 2 Ee .SE gc! SS E8 82 W3 IES ,EE I 5 I , .. 8 '1 3 I.. I12 7 12 5 3 4 6 5 4 6 6 1 3 1 85 1882... 1883 ..... 1884 ..... 1885... 1886 ..... 1887 ..... 1888 ..... Zilpha M . Vernon, Grace A. Lamb, Charles M. Mayers, Warren D. Tarrant Sidney D. Townley, Walter M. Smith, Bunior 4E,r5iBifion. WINNERS SINCE 1882. ....Emma J. Sarles. . . . . . . .Fred. 1. Turner. . . . . . . . . Henry C. Hullinger, . . . . .Florence T. Griswold . . . . Flora. L. Lawson . . . -..Louise M. McMynn,, ,. ....W.R.Sm1tl1........ ORATORS FOR 1889. SV2 . . . . .Castalia.. . . .Adelphia. . . . Hesperia . . . .Laurea . . .... Castalia . . . .Laurea Adelphia. Castalia Laurea Adelphia Philomathia. Hesperia Athena f f 4 1 LITERARY SOCIETIES f AND OTHER Sfdldelpt Pgoupizcxfiorps , w PUT' IT 'fx ., -'x. vi -'1 ':' .-. .A mf I'l 1 , i Nl , 'a I 1 r ,J S rv I. 'E X' ' 1.-1 is L ,, A I 'I f ' , T1 -Q., z X -p u- ' ,. 1. I 1 1. LA v 17. 'U - ' - .1'Lf'TL ' ' 1 'l A " T fi - I ' N . 'f if x '-:gh ' ' - 553 , . ., -. t I rw! L , f , , Q 1.25, V. Hi, 'ff' ,fjzl ,N , x 1 'J 4 . .N ,VL '. 1 , ,, ug: , , W. - ,FM Qu' :jf 'l .nwr v, m, 3, -Ml ,- N! 1 -. J' . . . v f ,fm 52 -- ' '14, wyj , ,Ab I ,. ,, f -..,:r " ' -Jn. I I V un! fir fs L- f'. -6 A- J. -lf -,h..,v 1. MLX mg- , L ' . . ,..-1, 1 ' 'V '5r'1'- iq' j, .1 "1 ' H 9,- .. ,v, . ,J -N 1. wx V 1-. CF, 1 fr- " ,Y-. gz'-' .My - - W I ,EV . M, 4. ., ' -iliw "'l., w 5 1 '+i w 'ut L- L.: n , r T.: gf P- w r n ,, w n r .,f .. 5 4 ' f V1 1 'J' mm E A 1 F F, ,.. Y r f 3231. if ' 'ES-:iwf47 ,T " RI, -. ,-'fi' 5 V . ZVVQFH N V ' VXI: .5 if! ,ff N ,ff- Vfff ,,g3,,,,E" -f . 54.5. df Qaqzg Q w fig! f L 13-if .J if ' L, H - ,Af J' 9""Q' 4 x 1 'Su-4 Q :fm-1 E are 1 l ir mm Q19 4 'UH an' 'FI u- mzf u 'Md' 5A i , 4 ,4- . . , , M., 11: ikifigi.. :gn ' rf, . rf' A ., ,- , fr:-4, X 1 f , N It t M Ut p r WTIW1 'J ' -A ' ' .1 47-gr' ' - 'A .AAN eff: l ' e .Ql,f1f.g1"2 .Q 1 Y 'N I: D H Ti, I. -A,k 1,5-.2-' -,1L ji, A Z ' fy ,F ' Ha "gig fx I . if iilill. Miiff' if-5'f? 'eg . X ' x 1, T"-'n nf'iE'.if.- . Q5 'H+ Til if 1 Q,3fQ':f3 , M N 4 :L ,.,, -.151 "' Qin fi---3.- Y ' A We ,fu ' H3 :gr iff-'A .Q f :v 'HNF 1 H ' 1 w 1 if-v f h . , 5,4 fx, N n 2 ljsi ,Lk Agx - jig-f f . I Q. f 'M L ' J Sims' ' f -.,-v,.f1- MW., , 54? f ,z H W I ' ' " "' " 3-il - , . fi i,QTQ57,f,3 1 - 1QT1woMmANammfemj h ' I "Q M J 59", '-Nm 4-v-J. - ,,...L'5 ' " ' P 1 Qfttfiena. 1850. OFFICERS. PRESlDEN'l', - J. nl. SCHINDLER. VICE-PRESIDENT, F. E. MQGOVERN. SscRi2TARx', 'l'. H. RYAN. 'I'REAsURi2R, ' R. B. GREEN. RECOIQDING Scnnarz, l.. C. MAYI-IEW. C1-:NsoR, G. W. LANE. ASSISTANT CENSOR, F. W. STEARNS. HIS1'ORIAN, A. li. BUCKMASTER. HISTORY. The history of Athena is eo-extensive with that of the University. No sooner was the University established than the students began to feel the need of a good literary society. To fill the need, Athena was organized in 1850 through the efforts of Prof. I. W. Sterling, and two years later incorporated under the laws of Wisconsin with Levi Booth, Chas. 'lf Wakeley, Geo. W. Stoner, D. K. Tenney, Francis A. Ogden and Geo. Woodward as charter members. It is a notable fact that all these gentlemen are still living and all prosperous. The weekly meetings of the society' were for two years held in what is now known as North Hall. Here were developed the elements of strength and character which Athena has so often exhibited. In 1862, through the kindness of the Regents, the society came into possession of its present 95 96 THE BADGER. I commodious quarters. For three years Athena was the only literary society in the University. ln 1853, dissensions arose which resulted in the organization of Hesperia. Since that time, the two societies have found pleasure and profit in friendly competition. Now the University supports six literary societies, each active and each contributing its share toward the development of a broader and more practical education than the University alone could afford. One of the strongest incentives to good literary society work is found in competition with other societies. Athena aims to develop accomplished orators and clear, logical debaters. Her forte has always been debate, although many of the Iinest orators in the University are numbered among her members, Three of her members have carried away the Lewis Prize, given for the best commencement oration. While the University remained in the Interstate Oratorical Association, Athena's orators won every home, two State, and one interstate contest, R. M. La Follette, one of our present Congressmen, being the winner in the interstate contest of I879. In debate, Athena is recognized as the champion society of the University, not because she is the oldest and largest, but because she has won her posi- tion by hard-fought battles. Athena has taken part in sixteen joint debates. Of these she has won eleven and lost four, one debate being undecided. With her formidable rival, Hesperia, she has lost four debates and won seven, the last tive being successive victories. Uwing to an unfortunate series ot' events, the joint debate will not take place this year. This is a source of much regret to Athena, whose strength was never greater than now. The difficulty has, however, been removed, and a new league will soon be formed between the societies. Athena's success in the past may perhaps be judged of best by the' success of her members, both in and out of college. Some of the ablest and most prominent men before the country to-day, owe a large measure of their success to the training they received in- this society. Many of the best public speakers in the State received their iirst applause on the floors of Athena. About seven hundred and fifty names now adorn Athena's records, and every name is awitness to the beneticent influence ofthe society. Like the goddess from whom the society takes its name, Athena is strong in battle, hopeful in defeat, calm in victory. She is the patron of learning, I A TH ENA . 97 the devotee of accomplished oratory and forensic debate. She commands at once the respect and adiniration of allg at the same time she inspires her followers with a devotion to the principles of true manhood and morality. With increasing years, comes increasing strength. Glorious is her pastg brilliant are her prospects for the future. MEMBERS. SENIORS. T. A. Boerner. C. M. Luling. J. J. Schindler A. E. Buokrnaster. J. H. Martin. I B. D. Shear. J. H. Feeney. C. A. Harper. F. J. Harriman. F. J. Bolender. F. I. Drake. M. J. Feeney. B.. B. Green. D. E. Kiser. A. Allen. C. N. Burton- C. A. Dickson. W. F. Doekery. F. W. Dockery. J. Frawley. F. P. Drinker. C. I-I.Earle. J. Healy. A. T. Holbrook. J. T. Hooper. J. W. Hutchinson A. Johnson. W. Martin. G. W. Paulus. W. H. Petersen. J UNIORS. F. E. MCG-overn. W. A. Ostenfeldt. L. F. Pingle. T. Remington. SOPHOMORES. G. E. Frost. J. H. Groesbeck. C. F. Hardy. R. S. MacPherran. F. T. Merritt. R. B. McCoy. FRESHMEN. G: W. Lane. L. G. Mayhew. H. H. Morgan. G. C. H. Mors. J. M. Nelson. . P. S. Reinsch. W. T. Saucernian bb' F. W. Stearns. F. H. Whitton W. M. Smith. S. T. Swansen. D. E. Webster. E. F. Wiemau. P. S. Richards. T. H. Ryan. T. K. Urdahl. J. S.Wangsnes W. F. Wolfe. A. L. Sawyer. E. W. Sawyer. L. J. Stair., H. Wahle. ' H. E. Willsie. W. W. Young. r w v . I 5 1 . , -. , - -1. r K , 1 f"w-Mrf-V -f ff A 1' A11 I 5' P 5 v v 1 u f I x .1 -n I r :L- .. . A.wm.:..qP ifjesperia. 1853. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - - VICE-PRESIDENT, - SECRETARY, - i TREASURER, - - CENSOR, - - .ASSISTANT Cmrson, - - HISTORIAN, - - - HISTORY. The Hesperian Society was organized in 1853 ancl C. B. BIRD. li. E. BROWNE. L. C. WHEELER fi. J. o1.soN. Kaaisorg. comsrociq. F. G. KRAEGE. F G A. chartered in I 854 The charter members were R. W. Hanson, G. W. Perry, A. W. Lathrop, R. W. Hubbell, W. F. Vilas, T. D. Coryell and S. VV. Botkin. Until 1860, when our new hall was dedicated, we met in South Chapel, which was lighted by tallow candles. In the years immediately preceding the war, Hesperians discussed and settled in a few hours the great questions that were then agitating the nation. Catching the Spirit of those times, they obtained a rare training in debate and oratory. As the old hall re-echoed the hot and passionate words of the debaters, a patroitism that will endure forever was awakened in every Hesperiang a patriotism that led many to exchange the Society hall for the camp, and the war of words for the clash of arms, a patriotism that led some to die for their country and that still inspires others to noble duty in high positions of honor and trust. Hesperians point with pride to the excellent record of its members, both in peace alnd war. In President Cleveland's cabinet, our society is QD 100 THE BADGER. represented by Col. William F. Vilas. The youngest and most promising member of the United States Senate, j. C. Spooner, is a Hesperian. Vice- President Parkinson, Professors Frankenburger, Williams, and jones of our own University, and Professor H. H. Powers of Oberlin College, are Hesperians. Of the instructors and fellows, Ecke, Spencer and Roeseler are also Hesperians. The want of space compels us to leave unmentioned the multitude of others, who adorn the various professions and other walks of life, reflecting much credit upon themselves, their Alma MaZe1', and Hesperia. Hesperia, like other similar organizations, has also experienced gloomy days. In 1874, internal dissensions arose, and a strong minority was deter- mined to rule or ruin. The former they could not do, the latter they almost accomplished. Many of the strongest members broke away from that bright emblem, Hesperus, which they were pledged to support, and formed the short-lived but brilliant Linonia. Hesperia still had good faith- ful workers and she soon more than regained her former position, winning a glorious victory over Athena in' I882, and another over Adelphia in the following year. From this time forward, Hesperia has had a strong and enthusiastic membership, and in quality of work done, she is unsurpassed by any society connected with the University. Although debating is our principal work, yet we have won honors in other fields. Three times has the Lewis prize been taken by Hesperians-in 1878, by F. K. Conover, in 1882, by D. F. Simpson, and in 1886, by W. E. Bainbridge. It might be interesting to modern Hesperians to note that the first joint debate, which took place in 1867, was held in the old Chapel, and that afterwards many of the entertainments were held down town in the City Hall or at the old Congregational Church. The junior Exhibitions con- sisted of three twenty minute orations from three Hesperians and three from Athenaeans, an essay or a poem, and a toast. The hrst poem was read by Professor Frankenburger. The work on joint debates was not com- mitted but was delivered extemporaneously. On account of a disagreement between Athena and Adelphia, no joint debate will be had this year. Desirous of having a joint debate next year, Athena and Hesperia are now in process of forming a temporary league of the two societies. E To Hesperians, Hesperia is the home of our University life. We jeal- ously watch and guard her as such. Conscious of our strength, we march 5 H ESPERI.-1 . 101 on confidently with our motto, 'Ulfagzzzz Pfzrezm Wl'7Il1Z,ii full high advanced, jealously striving to verify itg and we trust that our future will prove to be as bright and useful as our past. ' C. B. Bird. E. T. Eriksen. A. W. Anderson. M. E. Baker. J. C. Blix. E. E. Browne. H. E. Case. W. B. Cairns. C. R. Clarke. W. R. Cooley. D. D. Bishop. J. M. Bold. A. Comstock. A. P. Davis. W. A. Dennis. A. F. Fehlandt. E. H. Ahara. W. D: Brown. A. C. Finn. a MEM BERS. SENIORS. F. G. Kraege. W. G. Potter. JUNIORS. D. J. Donahoe. T. L. Harrington. R. B. Hart. . D. W. Heifron. C. F. Joyce. S. P. Huntington. H. D. Kneip. E. A. Wigdale. SOPHOMORES. J. Fleigler. D. M. Flowers. S. D. Huntington. M. Ives. T. E. Loope. - B. N. MoMynn. FRESHMEN. E. T. Heyn. C. E. Putnam. H. E. Stedman. I J. H. Powers. M. P. Richardson. E. R. Maurer. A. J. Olson. W. N. Parker. B. C. Parkinson. H. G. Parkinson. A. W. Phelps. W. F. Robinson. w 5. D. Townley. G. E. Morton. E. H. Ochsner. E. M. Smart. D. K. Tone. L. C. Wheeler. H. A. Heyn. W. M. Thomas. R. I. Watson. 1 Q -4.4' fdf " 1 A ble J Jr 'JLJ .J. 15 .,-,, .. M.- PMT' 1-If-if ig ,I K- ' 'FT . ETP: ji? . af ' 55" s ,- L. Lf-gf-1 I ,, 1,3435 I --1g . 'hi -W-b1',j . 'Ir El? 1.1, 1:45. tg qjge . , . , n,.! :U'1'N?f, 'H I . -.Fha 'g'-'52 I 4 1 : yu -L JH Q- f x Q Cas Forfuterf Fideliten Felieiterf. , H :A4 , Caatafia. I864. OFFICERS. PRESI'DElN'l', - - - ANNA RUCH. VICE-PRESIDEN'l', - ANNIE 'CHR1s'r1n SECRETARY, - MABEL GREGG. TREASURER, LAURA MILLER. CENSOR, NETTIE SMITH. HISTORIAN, v - I-IISTOIQY. MAY SMITH. january 9, 1864, saw the first meeting of the Castalian Society. Until I873., Castalia was the only ladies' literary society in the University, but since that time Laurea has shared the field. During her twenty-tive years of life, more than five hundred young ladies have been helped to greater efiiciency in literary work. ' . , Advance has been made during the past year in three directions. On account of the size of the society, meetings on alternate Friday evenings did not give the desired individual opportunity. In consequence, it was decided to hold weekly meetings. The society was divided into three sec- tions, and thus every member appears before it every third Week. Castalia and Laurea had always shared the Chapel in Ladies, Hall, but now there arose the necessity of Castalia's having a hearthstone of her own. This was obtained, and its inlluence has been felt for good throughout the year. Castalia's work has been shown in many contests and open sessions. 'There are at present forty-two names upon the roll, and her past record and present prosperity promise to Castalia a future of good works. ' 103 , ' 10-.L Czithftrine Foote. Lillie Baker. Annie Christie. Margaret Fillmore. Mary Forsyth. Sophie Goodwin. Nellie Austin. Emma. Diment. Eva Hauer. Minnie Bull. Olive Buser. J eau Cady. Bessie Cox. J eunie Huenkeinier. Grace Lee. THE BADGER. MEMBERS. HONORARY. Jennie McMillan. SENIORS! Fannie Mellhon. Anna. Ruch. Myrtie Rundlett. Pauline Seveland. J UNIO RS. Miriam Jewett. Delia Kelly. May Smith. SOPHOMORES. Sarah Ga.llaghe1'. NI2.b61,G1'6gg'. Kate Houghton. Agnes Lowe. FRESHMEN. Ruth Marshall. J essie Morris. Mina. Stone. K Nettie Smith. Helen Steensland. Sue Tullis. Mary Winston. Zilphn. Vernon. Eugenie Winston . Laura Miller. Emma Park. May Belle Park. Marion Wheeler. l Addie Prochaska Adu-line White. "H ,Q-J' . gif Vx a 1 J' 1: ff: il 2 Jai W -V if . fi SG- 2 . A: 1' , .Th l Eaurea. 1873. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, A - AD,-X GRISWOLID. VICE-PRESIDliN'l', MARY CLARK. SECRETARY, LE'I"1'IIfZ WOOD. 'ilRE.-KSURER, - LAURA BARBER. CENSOR, - - LUCY CHURCHILL. AssIs'rAN'r Cimscmia. -FLORENCE ROBINSON. IHISTORIAN, - - - ,IiDI'l'H AUSTIN. HISTORY. .In October, I873, cards were issued announcing the birth of the Laurean Society. Although of Castalian origin, she has long since renounced all obedience to her mother. In her infancy, she was declared a prodigy, and prophetic minds beheld in her signs of future greatness, and the passing years have witnessed the fulfillment of her early promise. She has now arrived at the attractive and interesting age of sweet sixteen. Viewed as a composite, she stands an imposing personiiication of intellectland beauty. Indeed, the gaze of the whole college world-so it seems to us-is turned upon her with the profoundest admiration and respectg for has she not penetrated far into the tangled wood of science, history and art, directing the footsteps of weaker societies, showing the way of progress by blazing the trees? In making a study of the Laurean Society, one is forcibly reminded of a cluster of brilliants in a Senior's scarf pin, or of a basket of prize pota- toes at acounty fair. With an intellectual attainment unequalled, she stands A I 105 1 1 106 THE BADGER. unrivalled 'in declamation, triumphant in debate. In her bi-monthly sessions, vital questions of art, literature and politics are once for all settled. 'Tis here that presidential candidates are elected or defeated. But, happily for the peace and stability of society, Laurea realizes- that in her pursuit of the highest cultu1'e in oratory and elocution, she may, yes must, have reached an abnormal development, dangerous, if uncontrollecl, to the community at large. She has therefore pledged herself never to makeiuse of these wonderful gifts to unsettle national finances, to incite a people to treason, arson, or insurrection,'nor to inflame nations to make war upon one another. ln conclusion, we would say that if fame and glory and an undying name are what she has sought, she has reached her goal, that even now they are indeed hers. lVe feel that what we have said of Laurea, the inimitable, is but the prelude to what might be written, but modesty forbids that we should proceed further. Mary Clark. Mary Ela. . Belle Flesh. Helen Adams. Edith Austin. Annie Chapman. Blanche Harper Tillie Bacon. Florence Baker. Laura. Barber. Lucy Churchill. Nellie Bowen. MEMBERS. ' SENIORVS. Jessie Goddard. Ada Griswold. Enieline Hoffman. J UN IORS. Josephine Holt. Grace Lamb. Helene Merk. Hattibel Merrill. SOPHOMQRES. Marion J aneck. Grace Johnson. Elinor Leith. Blanche Powers. FRESHMEN. Edna Richardson Annie Nunns. Florence Robinson Nellie Smith. Eugenia Nalfz. Margaret Potter. Susie Wegg. Lettie Wood. Emma Rosenstengel May Sanborn. Floy Van Dusen. Elsie Veerhusen. Winnifred Sercornbe PWM' 'T 4. a l il 5' fx ,Af if 'f ' 60 4 D , ff 2 -' ,q N ff" 'A"W" "" " Q V? 2 ., X . .1 2 1, vim , 7 f 2 'K' X' f jx Yi ' WQIIV V Qy,f.,:.,-...s:::-, x '- wld .? X ,f ,- AM 4 'Q .- 44 E Q Q -i f Q 3' 2 jf W, , C6jbei'p5ia. 1881. OFFICERS. PR11:siUr:N'1', - M. CURTIS. VICTI-PRESIDl?lN'l', 12. I. CASSODAY. SEcR1QTARx', I.. H. TRUCKS. TREASURER, E. S. BUJFTRICK RECCDIQDING SCVRIBI-3, W. T LATHROP Ci-:NsoR, I. H. TURNER. ASSISTANT CENSOR, W. R. SMITH. HISTORIAN, W. A. CURTIS. HISTORY. I For the third and last time, the historian takes up his pen to write the history of Adelphia. The society was formed by the union of the Linonian and Callopean Societies, April 29, 1881. A room was secured in the Capitol and for two years the society met there. In the spring of 1883, the society moved to its present quarters in University Hall. There are dark periods in the history of Adelphia when dissolution seemed imminent, but those troubled days are of the past, and the society is not now in danger of being arrested for lack of visible means of support. Small it has always been, from choice, however, not from necessity. Its cardinal principle was, and is, a limited membership. The obvious state- , 109 110 THE BADGER. ment that it is small, coupled with the less obvious statement that. it 'is select, is frequently made by its members. A ' The society occupies the central room of the fourth story of University Hall. Somewhat paradoxical it seems, but nevertheless it is true, Hes- peria is situated on the south. "Stormy Hesperidesn they are indeed, and the calm deliberations of Adelphia are often disturbed by a square yard of plastering tumbling down, jarred from the wall by the thunderous voice of some Hesperian debater. On the north are the polished and piratical Athenaeans. Like the old votaries of Pallas, they are given to fitting out predatory expeditions and the shrine of Adelphia has ofttimes been shorn for the enriching of Athena. Despite the efforts of her rivals, Adelphia is prosperous and united. Adelphia is the only society that has a yell, and, at the, time of the winning of the junior Ex. last spring, it was delivered with electrifying effect. At the last meeting of the spring term, the first annual banquet was held. The occasion was one" of mingled joy, sorrow, good feelirig and lemonade. With an enthusiastic and strong membership, Adelphia has bright prospects for the future. in l S. M. Curtis. W. G. Brumder. E. J. Cassoday. E. S. Buttrick. G. Campbell. J. J. Gleason. F. M. Hauchett. H. H. Herzog. P. B. Champagne. P. E. Noi ADICLPHIA MEMBERS. SENIORS. W. A. Curtis. J. D. Goss. JUNIORS. W. T. Lathrop. C. M. Mayers. SOPHOMORES. F. H. Jackman. C. Johnson. E. S. Main. A. M. McCoy. E. R. McDonald. FRESHMEN. . S. Lamont. J. H. Turner. 4 W. Rf Smith. J. C. McMy11n. F. L. Ware. J. A. MoKim. F. A. Morey. C. H. Stoddard L. B. Trucks. G. O. Warren. A. W. Mayhew ,f1, ' 4 l,,' ' f "': ' M Q :.---1 Q-.1-:aw ' x 1 1 11 ' 6 4 ' : f , .s 1 5 qw 1 4' . Q . 1 693615039 qpfsifomafafa. 1886. OFFICERS. ' Pmssrorznr, - 4 W. W. SHEAR. VICE-PRESIDENT, 'P. H. URNESS. SEQRETARY, L. G. NASH. TREASURER, E. J. PA'l"1'ERSON. CENSOR, - G. G. ARMSTRONG. Assrs'rAN'r Cisnson. W. F. SEYMOUR. RECORDING Scnnsrz, H. R. HAMMOND. HISTORIAN, A. A. BRUCE. ' K HISTORY. The Philomathian Society was organized September 17th, 1886, in the Eden of ou University, the Botanical lecture room ot' the past, the "Farmers' ome" of to-day. It was organized with a double purpose-to meet the de, and for another active literary society in the University, and to afford to! its charter members, and to those who should unite with them, more frequent opportunities for exercise in rhetprial work, than could be obtained in the older and more crowded societies. The society, soon after its organization, was rent with internal dissen- sion. Ireland waged war with the Dibbleg Philomathiafs members became discouraged while those of the older societies, especially of Athena, became witty, but the storm soon passed over.. The belligerents left Eden, and the ridicule of outsiders was quickly and fittingly ended by its chief pro- moter and the principal butt of his humor being, together, conditioned in ' 113 11-L . THE BADGER. Psychology. The society was then called to move up higher. It obeyed the call with alacrityg left the chairs of the old Botanical lecture room to mourn its loss, and the Y. M. C. A. to sing dirges over its departed spirit, and sought a temporary resting place 'on the second iioor of University Hall. Since this change, its history has been one of progress. With no "banner high advanced, " betokening them either great or the sons of the great, with no catalogue of precedents or names of mighty alumni to stir them to exertion, with nothing to rely on for success but their own industry and perseverance, its members have steadily fought their way against the difhculties which must always surround a new organi- zation, until they have won for their society a position from which they can smile with contempt at the lofty condescension with which Philomathia has been, and is still sometimes, treated by its older sisters. The great need.of the society in the past has been a suitable room in which to hold its meetings. This need will, however, be soon supplied. With the prospects of suchla room in the near future, with a strong and steadily increasing membership, with an enthusiasm begotten of work con- scientiously entered upon ancl of difficulties overcome, the Philomathian Society, believing that its object, the supplying of another vigorous literary organization to the University, has been accomplished, looks confidently to the future, anticipating in it not only successes, but successes in a pleasanter and brighter path than has been traveled in the past. J. F. Connor. W. C. Bennett. Bradley. O. Braun. A. A. Bruce. J. Decker. G. G. Armstrong. P. Oollipp. J. T. Dithmar. G. E. Gray. W. C. Haring. E. Bee an. W. T. C mpbell. H. W. F eeman. H. R, Hammond. W. E. Hewit. PHILOJIATHIA MEMBERS. SENIORS. A. Parsons. JUNIORS. A. J. Hoskin. H. H. Moe. B. H. Miiller. W. W. Shear. SOPHOMORES. R. T. Haring. S. Hookland. T. Kronshage. L. G. Nash. A. W. Park. FRESHMEN. C. H. Maxson. J. H. MoNaught. J. A. Musser. B. F. Nichols. R. B. Oleson. E. N. Warner. W. F. Seymour. W. D. Tarrant. P. H. Urness. O. C. Uehling. E. J. Patterson. W. Sheldon. W. Srnieding. F. H. Smith. E. H. Powell. G. H. Pettis. E. O. Rice. J. J. Sohlicher. F. T. Stevens. 5 45 55 H ,Se QJLQUMQS wmsw I Z 1 X 1 7 iffj wbrl 7 y X X nf X ij, if if X .FEW gill mfmif i . M.. ' j ' l .mfr xl' 2 . 'cal .ff X- ,- 1 J, J 1 ,qv J ' xf J.,-IJ J 1' -fy .Y . ' 1 . , ff if r It '--.. " . . 2' ,X , Qw ' " ' H3 ff 1 , " 'fb ' WW 1 M ,fp 'J yy-Wi ,f N , A 'lsg411'? ?'y xi l., 9' in I It f f .335 :5 2 f -7? .Z -infyf ,L 4. jf... L5 2 41,157 4 f :Exim p. f , . 1.4 4, Af rw- 3- 'vw . ,,f, .Z fiffxri , . W - -4 -..A nmnmmnnlwgpvlllulxflluulnmlgvm :fa ag, x, 1-.1135 l I' .X Vw 5 I I ' Q 2 -fin., ,J . . f- ,I . - "1--H ' H.. ,I lg lx : B l. ' E , '!'m'fm'f IM RWEJRTS 1881. OFFICERS. P1u5s1DEN'1', - - O. DORNER. VICE-PR1zs1DEN'1', - S. LEVY. SECRIHARY, W. F. WOLFE. '1'REAsUmsR, - - H. HEYN. CENSOR, - EMELINE HOFFMAN I-IISTORIAN, - 'l'. A. BOERNER. 1111 BILDUIVGSVEREIN. 117 HISTORY. In response to the growing need for some exercise in the practical use of the German language, the Bildungsverein was organized in 1881. Its work is intended to supplement that of the German department of the University, to render more complete and substantial the knowledge acquired in the class-room. When we consider how large a proportion of the inhabitants of this country, and particularly of this State, are native Ger- mans or of German descent, it is unnecessary to further emphasize the great importance of a good speaking knowledge of the German language. For such as contemplate entering a professional or business occupation, the training afforded by the society will be ofespecial value. The meetings of the society are held on alternate Saturday afternoons and are partly occupied with debates and essays on the political and social problems of the day. In recognition also of the fact that it is impossible to obtain in the class-room itself more than a passing knowledge of the great wealth of German literature, every second or third meeting of the society is devoted to a discussion of the life and works of some great German author. Besides the regular work, two or tfhree evening sessions, 1z'z'ffQz'er- zrbfmle, are held during the year in which essays and addresses, prepared with more than usual care, on the works of some great poet are presented. The society is greatly indebted for the worth and thoroughness of its work ti the generous assistance of Professor Rosenstengel, whose lectures on topi s of literary, historical, and general social interest, are a welcome and v luable addition. The society is now occupying the commodious quarters provided for it last year, and has access to the special library placed there for the benefit of the German department. Various other changes have been made so that the Bildungsverein is now more able than ever before to carry out the purpose of its founders, and we hope that in the future it will continue to reach those results that can be pointed to with pride in its past records. X 118 T. A. Boerner. Emeline Hoffman. O. H. Bossert. A. F. Fehlandt. H. Heyn. E. Heyn. C. Jahn. F. Beglinger. A. J. Laschd. S. Levy. X THE BADGER. MEMBERS. SENIORS. W. H. Luehr. J. J. Schindler. J UNIOVR. L. F. Pingel. SOPHOMORES. F. W. Miller. E. H. Ochsner. FRE SHMEN. L AW . S. Bloom. PHARMACY. if I K, :B fs Tal. L 'C . 5' ia I H. C. Schaeffer. 'W F XV01fe Remsch Do111e1 G Raeube1 W Th1esen x 1 A . -1. . eg Emma Roseustengel. Z: .. G. Mors. P. ' . 1 ' g i L J - ,gn Qlftora gamfag. 1883. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - S. 'l'. SWANSEN. Vicn-PRI-:s1D12N'1'. D. K. TONE. SECRETARY, P. H. URNESS. TREASURER, li. DYSTERUD. HISTORIAN, - A. -I. OLSON. HISTORY. That a practical knowledge of the Scandinavian languages is of great value to the business and professional man of the West and Northwest is evident. To acquire this knowledge, and also to become better acquainted with the extensive and valuable literature of Scandinavia, the society of Nora, Samlag was organiied in 1883. Since then its inenibership has steadi increased. Its meetings are held on every other Saturday, in Prof. Olson' room in North Hall. The programmes consist of debates. recita ions, essays and biographical sketches of noted Scandinavians. iHere we acquire a better understanding, than it is possible to get in the classfroom, of the novels of Bjornson, "the ideal chieftain of Norway, " whom none has surpassed in fidelity of portrayal of Norse character, of the dramas of lbsen, who, says Sir Havelock Ellis, "stands forth to-day as the chief ngure of European signihcance that has appeared in the Teutonic world of art since Goethe." Our thanks are due to Prof. Olson, whose aid and suggestions, so freely rendered, have been of valuable assistance to us. 1157 1-20 Hon. R. B. Anderson. 1 E. T. Eriksen . A, W. Anderson. J. C. Blix. E. Dysterud. S. Hookland. A. Johnson., 'J . :gif-L.:-Z.. kj.-3, THE BADGER. MEMBERS. . HONORARY MEMBERS. ' O. A. Buslett. ' ' SENIORS. J.Ho1n1an. Q JUNIORS. H. H. Moe. A. J. Olson. SOPHOMQRES. J. M. Nelson. A. A. Skolas. FRESHMEN. . . . -ll, , -,., 5-51.- .. , ,PJ-, 1 K -...LH .-A -.,-1-zz' hs- .Y ' 1 "fi 1 .. -,...-. 1 Prof. J.. E. Ofson. O. Noer. S. T. ,Swansen P. H. Urness. DL KV. Tone. J. S. Wanvsues T. 'Runuing. 15.14. U . . . . .' 41 ' A A . iii' - . ' ' ' f!I"'.': 4 ' ' -A . 'W . V A ' - ' ' f,l r Lvl". ' - , ui W , nf fn, Qbiiarmaceuticaf ,Society 1884. OFFICERS. ' PRESIDENT, - - E. G. RAEUBICR. VIC13-PR1-LSIDENT, G. E. ROTH. SECRETARY, A. LASCHE. TREASURER, L. MEYER. CENSOR, ' - F. WATSON. ASSISTANT CENSOR, - S. LEVY. HISTORIAN, ---4 C. E. GOLMGEFSKY HISTORY. The Pharmaceutical Society of the U. W. was organized in 1884. Its design is to eicourage literary work pertaining to pharmacy and to afford reviews of the different Subjects taught in the department. -Meetings a e held every Friday evening of the college year. The programmes are of a literary nature, varied occasionally by a musical number. The meetings of the society are well attended and the work done satisfactory and encouraging. 121 122 THE BADGER. J. Gambier. C. Golmgefsky. A. Lasohe. S. Levy. G. F. Bancroft. J. Be11a.k. J. Chamberlain. 1?. Comer. J. Daly. W. Fernholz. J . J acobs. MEMBERS. SENIORS. L. Meyer. Naifz. Ott. JUNIORS. F. Patton. Roth. Rupp. Sieker. Stephany. W. Thiesen. E. Raeuber. W. Steinle. . A. Taylor Wegner. Weimar. Wiese. . Weschcke Watson. W. Zinn. 1 Elle Gbwarb 43. Qftgan gociefg. 1883. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - 1 I-IERBISRT KINNE. X7ICE-PRESIDENT, H. C. SCHAEFFER. SECRETARY, - OTTO DORNER. TREASURER, N. A. COLEMAN. SERGEANT-AT-Almrs, C. H. KINSLEY. HISTORIAN, - - C. H. KINSLEY. HISTORY. This body, Hrst permanently organized as a debating and literary society in October, 1883, was the outgrowth of several similar ones, organized at various times, but which invariably collapsed after an existence more or less Zinrtended. ,It was duly incorporated under the laws of this State, May 15, 1886, with forty charter members. Since the publication of the last BADGER, Messrs. Gaveney, Sullivan, Morrassey, Hilton, Simpson, Hallam, Fetter, and Kinneihave successfully wielded the presidenfs gavel. During this time, the proceedings of the society have been similar to those of successful organizations of a kindred nature. In general, and because of this fact, the historian must be in a large sized quandary as to the necessity of this article. To prevent the possibility of dissension among the members over the use of the surplus in the treasury, which at one time threatened disaster, certain of the members receive a regular compensation for their services ' 123 124. THE BADGER. in attendance upon the meetings. So far, this has proven an excellent method of overcoming all doubts as to the advisability of having a p'icnic at Winnequah, to prevent the assets from largely exceeding the liabilities. The present school year has been marked by the great interest mani- fested on the part of the members generally, and with a continuance of it, this will be the most successful year in the history of the society. Ques- tions for debate, of interest and importance to the law student, many of which were furnished by the late campaign, together with essays and his- torical and biographical papers, have been included in the unusually interesting programmes of the year. Under the-present administration, the members are manifesting an extraordinary interest in parliamentary practice, and, at each meeting, the president is challenged to his highly commendable species of forensic combat, which he sometimes "absolutely refuses to decline. " The society is indebted to the Ryan Vocal Quartette for materially aiding in making the programmes pleasant. The University should immediately attend to getting their new college songs entitled, "Three Crows, " "The Bull-Frogs," etc., copyrighted. V. E. Albertie. J. H. Andrea. H. E. Briggs. H. L. Butler. N. A. Coleman. C. H. Crownhardt. H. K. Curtis. Otto Dorner. A. J. Egan. Norman Fetter. F. J-. Fipucane. G. R. Fridley. J. H. Gabriel. W. D. Gardiner. MEMBERS. SENIORS. H. C. Gill. H. W. Goodwin. E. W. Hale. Oscar Hallam. John Hobnian. L. Hulsether. B. F. Huntington. W. A. Keene. W. T. Kennedy. Herbert Kinne. C. H: Kinsley. L. Kleeber. J. W. Leary. O. B. Lewis. L. L. Morrill. C. IE. Nichols. E. H. Park. W. A. Pierce. W. E. Plummer L. W. Post. S. G. Potter. A. T. Schroeder W. F. Stevens. F. J. Tyrrell. Henry Textor. W. E. Tripp. H. Wipperinan. ff X 'E. G. Allen. F. Beglinger. Samuel Bloom. W. T. S. Dawson. A. DeGill. J. H. Dockery. THE EDWARD G. RYAN SOCIET JUNIORS. Anthony Donovan. O. A. Eastman. F. A. Geiger. J. H. Morrison. G. E. Roe. H. C. Schaeffer xXWflrm,,,,., fmmw------X Y. 125 Olav Skinoik. E. L. Teel. Henry Welsch. H. C. Wilson. F. M. Wootton. QL 917. Qlaturaf i5ifstorg Cfuii. 1882. OFFICERS. PREs1DEN'r. - - R. H. TRUE. VICE-PRESIDENT, - A. J. M. LASCHE. SECRETARY, J. XV. DECKER. rllREASURER, - T. I... HARRINGTON. I-Irs'roR1AN, S. D. TOWNLEY. HISTORY. In order to encourage and to follow systematic and original work in Natural History and the other natural sciences, and thus to gain advantages and knowledge that could not be gotten from the class-room alone, the Natural History Club was organized in 1882. The membership of the Club has at no time been very large, yet the work done has been none the less important and beneicial to the mem- bers of the Club. The regular programmes, which consist of papers and discussions by the members of the Club, are occasionally laid aside and lectures by members of the Faculty enjoyed in their place. In the early part of last fall term, the'Club, under the direction of President Chamberlin, made a trip to the long tunnel upon the new railroad a few miles south of Madison. This afforded an excellent opportunity to examine many geological formations and to collect curious 126 i F U. W. NATURAL HISTORY CLUB. 127 and interesting fossiliferous rema.ins. During the month of November, the members of the Club made lists of all the birds and blooming flowers that they could find during the month. The result was interesting and the numbers found much larger than one would at first expect. The meetings of the Club are held every second Saturday morning in the Zoological lecture room. MEMBERS. ' FACULTY. Prof. C. R. Barnes. Prof. E. A. Birge. Pres. Chamberlin. E. B. Hutchinson. M. E. Baker. W. G. Bennett. F. J. Bolender. J. W. Decker. 0. H. Bossert. A. J. M. Lasohe. Mr. H. W. Hillyer. Prof. F. B. Power. Prof. J. W. Stearns. FELLOW. H. L. Russell. SENIQRS. F. G. Kraege. JUNIORS. Blanche Harper. T. L. Harrington. Hattibel Merrill. W. N. Parker. ' SOPHOMORES. PHARMACY. S. Levy. Prof. C. R. Van Hise Mr. F. W. A. Woll. E. H. Rogers. W. F. Robinson. R. H. True. S. D. Townley. D. D. Bishop. E. G. Raeuber. Elie QQ. WD. Qtzfsociafion of Engineers. 1 1886. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - E. T. ERIKSEN. VICE-PRESIDENT, X. CAVERNO. SECRETARV, W, F. FUNK. TREASURER, E. R. MAURER. HISTORIAN, - - - A. J. HOSKIN. HISTORY. The Association of Engineers was organized in the fall of 1886, by students in the Engineering Department. Recognizing the advantage, if not indeed the necessity, of work auxiliary to that of the class-room, they then met, adopted a constitution and elected a set of ofhcers. Meetd ings, according to the provisions of this constitution, were held only once a month. Although the Association has always maintained a strong existence, yet it has not received the attention justly due such an organization. The reasons for this lack of interest were that the meetings were too infrequent and were held in the middle of the week, when members were often unable to spare time to attend. These and various minor reasons tended to keep the attendance down to a minimum. But the principal difficulty in the way of a healthy growth was the system of compulsory attendance and per- formance of duties. This being the method followed by our literary societies, it was quite natural that it should have been adopted by this Association. But experience and observation of the proceedings of similar 12s xv grsgw E9 ,fx l THE U. W. ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERS. 129 bodies for scientific or engineering research, have led the Association to abolish the fine system. 'Near the close of the fall term, a new constitution was drawn up and adopted. The meetings are now held regularly every Friday evening of the college year. The attendance at these meetings is not compulsory, nor is any penalty incurred by a failure to perform duty. However, the aim is to make the work of such a standard that 'attendance will be not only instructive, but interesting. Thus far the results of this new constitution and the changes that it involved have been very encouraging. The attendance and prompt per- formance of duties as well as the active membership has increased. There- fore, to all engineering students, desirous of availing themselves of profitable work in the line for which our Association was inaugurated, we extend a cordial invitation to become active members. Prof. Storm Bull. Pres. T. C. Chamberlin. Prof. G. C. Comstock. Prof. A. D. Conover. Lieut. J. A. Cole. ,Nr-X S. L. Brown. J. F. Connor. E. T. Eriksen. J. S. Baker. X. Caverno. D. L. Fairchild. MEMBERS. HONORARY. Prof. W. W. Daniells. Prof. J. E. Davies. Prof. Floyd Davis. ' Dr. H. W. Hillyer. I L. M. Hoskins. FELLOW. W. A. Rogers. SENIORS. E. W. Lawton. E. S. Nethercut. A. W. Richter. J UNIORS. S. B. Harding. A. J. Hoskin. R. P. Howard. Supt. C. IQ King. Prof. G. B. Ransom. Prof. C. R. Van Hise J. R. Young. J. M. Shortt. J. Stevens. E. R. Maurer. W. G. Potter. , O. C. Uehling. 130 W. H. Blackburn. S. B. Durand. E. Dysterud. W. F. Ellsworth. W. F. Funk. C. W. Bennett. H. B. Gregg. THE BADGER. SOPHOMORES. H. J. Hirshheimer. ' O. B. J ames. C. J ohnson. J. LICKIUII. FRESHMEN. H. F. Hamilton. Rud. Logeman. R. M. Long. Sf mia. 'z X Zi 15 E. H. Powell. ' H. A. Smith. G. G. Thorp. C. S. Wasweyler E. R. Williams. W. S-. Woods. 'Hoang Qian! anb 'Bozing 'YJ3omen's Clhisfian Cqsaociaf fiona of f6e Qilniveraifg of Wisconsin. OFFICERS OF THE Y. M. C. A. PRESIDENT, ---- A. E. BUCKMASTICR VICE-PRESIDENT, - - J. S. I-IOTTON. RECORDING SECRETARY. B. F. NICHOLS. TREASURER, - ' - - F. W. ADAMSON. CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, W. F. SEYMOUR. . OFFICERS OF THE Y. W. C. A. PRESIDENT, ---- SOPI-IIE M. GOODWIN. VYICE-PRESIDENT, - MIN NIE BULL. RECORDING SECRETARY, JULIA M. CUSHING. TKREASURER, - - SUE TULLIS. " CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, SUSIE COCROFT. a MEMBERSHIP. Number of Life Members in Y. M. C. A., 40 Number of Active Members in Y. M. C. A., - 55 , Number of Associate Members in Y. M. C. A., - I9 Number of Life Members in Y. W. C. A., - 6 Number of Active Members in 'the Y. W. C. A., - 40 Number of Associate Members in Y, W. C. A., 8 151 132 THE BADGER. HISTORY. To pursue the history of the Young Men's and Young Womenls Christian Associations of the University is to trace an active healthy growth of an organic idea, namely, the promotion among its members of an earnest Christian spirit. The Associations believe that in fulfilling this idea, they will have a wholesome moral and religious influence over the student body of the University. In accordance with a general movement to establish Christian Associa- tions among the young men of our colleges and universities, eight students in the spring of 1881, organized the' Y. M. C. A, of the U. WY In january, 1885, the society was re-organized and at that time the Y. W. C. A. was also formed. The workings of the Y. 'W. C. A. have always been in full harmony with those of the Y. M. C. A. and its growth has been equally gratifying. In the line of active aggressive work, the Associations have, during the past year, maintained, in addition to their regular meetings, a Mission Sunday School in the Fifth Ward, of which the average attendance has been thirty-five. They have also, in connection with the City Association, held a series of local conferences in neighboring towns and have thus not only sought to create an interest in general Christian work, but at the same time t5 draw attention to the needs of special work among young men. As auxiliaries to the aggressive work of the Association, six Bible classes as well as a class in inductive Bible study have been maintained during the last year. The class in inductive Bible study is a new feature, and is conducted by Prof. Williams, who, in it, treats the Bible simply as literature. Owing to the rapid growth of the Associations, their available quarters in the University are becoming entirely inadequate. They have therefore determined to follow the example of the associations of other colleges and erect a building of their own. In furtherance of this end, the Associations have been incorporated and have purchased a building site. When able, they intend to erect such a building as will meet the wants of the Associations and do honor to Wisconsin's University. Elie Qglniveraitg Qlflanning C1'uB. 1885. OFFICERS, PRESIDENT, - L. G. WHEELER. V1cE-PRESIDENT, - H. C. SCHAEFFER. SECRETARY, MYRON E. BAKER. TREASURER, - MARY PARKINSON. I-Ixs'roRrAN, - - - D. Ii. SPENCER. HISTORY. The University Channing Club was organized in October, 1885, for the study of religion from a liberal standpoint. Fortnightly meetings are held during the school year in the parlors of the Unitarian Church. The fol- lowing outline of the work hitherto pursued by the Club will best indicate its our ose and character: H , A-g1'l1e XVritings of eminent Unitarians. 2. Unitarianism in Europe. 3. Origin and Growth of' Unitarianism. 4. Unitarians in the Humanities. 5. Social Science. In October last, the Club took up the historical study of oriental religions. The topics for this year, conhned to India and China, are as follows, each occupying one evening: ' r. The Religion of the Veda. 2. The Philosophy of the Upanishads. 1153 134 1 , THE BADGER 3. Reformed Brahnianism as expressed in the Great Epics 4. N anak and the Sikhs. 5. The Brahmo Somaj. 6. The Life of Buddha. 7. The Gospel of the Buddha. 8. The Buddhist Grders. 9. Buddhist Civilization. Io. Buddhism as a Religious and Historic borne 'Io day 1 1. The Life of Confucius. 12. The Doctrine of Mean. 13. The Mind of Mencius. 14. Chinese Humanities. 15. Chinese Culture To-day. The study of other ancient religions of the East will probably follow during the next year. ' -P f ,:V....,, 1225? A is . 'Ti ' ., P4 slr! lil, Qitniversifg QJroI5iBifion 4ZfuB. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - - - T. L. HARRINGTON. VICE-PRESIDENT, - L. C. WHEELER. SECRETARY, - W. C. BENNETT. TREASURER, - - - J. W. DECKER. HISTORY. The U. W. Prohibition Club is a permanent organization. It elects officers on the first Saturday in October and thelast Saturday in April. Its objects are the discussion of the' Prohibition question in its different phases, gmygactive work during campaigns. 135 '1'I-IB THB THE THE THB THB T HE ,f 'QS , we J tx?-E, I Im ag , 12 -mill-V' ?- i f ' , lwn " 4 dlllllfl -I fe, In W 2 ,ly 1 We 4 f f Z f f M ,Y i f 1, ' ' H rob 3-kg' x PICK IV ,f S N ' C o 7' ,ffgygf 6009 UI -E377 Al WJ! ON APPFTITF Aww HEALTH ON 507-flu FIELDS' CLUB, - 'GUNTHBRA CLUB, MCKINNEN CLUB, POINTON CLUB, PRIEN CLUB, WADD1-:LL CLUB, WILLIANISON CLUB, Eating Cfuiis. J. HUTCHINSON, Steward - A. J. OLSON, Steward. L. S. SMITH, Steward. - XV. R. COOLEY, Steward D. F. WEBSTER, Steward - A. A. BRUCE, Steward. D. K. TONE, Steward. 136 I Glotfege Qpulificafione. I THE EGIS. Volume III. Madison. Wis.. January 17, 1889. Number 18. TEIE lElG-IS- Pmsnisnxso EVERY Frumv IN 'mr-1 Conmscu-: YEAR nr 'rue STUDENTS or nu: Uxrvsksrri' oswxscoxsis. son-ons: Mnnnginv, V J, J. Schindler, F.E. McGovern. F. H. Wliit.tnn,W. M.Smir.h. A. X. Bruce. General' T. A. Boerner, B. C. Parlcinscnf Local, M. J Feeney, 'Ph Kronshnge,NertieSmiLli. Personal, - R B MeCov,En1eline Hoffman. Literary, ---4 , ' - S. D. Townley. College News, ---- C, N. Burton. Cdllege of Law, ---- J H. Gabriel. Business Manager, - - - C. B. Bird. Assistant Business Manager, G. G Armstrong. 51.75 per annum, in mlvance Terms' ' Single copies, 5 cents. For sale nt Avery's, and the College Book Store. Address all letters to THE fEGIS. Lock Box 54. - - - - Madison, Wis. Pnmieofsr we umvenslrv Psessco. ummm ni :ummm amen. Mm-on. wls.. no -fraud-um man mum TH: two literary societies of thc University whose aim it is to provide a more practical knowledge ol' the two principal foreign l' guages ofthis state have been making vl' prcciable progress within the last ff-w deserve therein the support an" of the whole Universihv that a large prow- this state as nativz-'- r OFFICERS OF TI-Ili XEGIS PRESIDENT, - - ' SECRFTARY, 13 the necessary restraint that has to be exercised there. The literature of both these languages in all departments is of such inestimnble value, that every educated :nan should be to sonnecon- siderable degree familiar with it. We say these words to call attention to the important service that is being performed by these two societies and to remind those, whose future occupation will lead them much among people, of the greal heneiit they would obtain by participating this work. T1-lens is a time for all things. As 111 ring reasons of the year bring us af and again to the seeding time, f sessions ofthe legislature w' for valuable suggestic appropriations is at tors busily scan H vice on sueli 1.1 y feet the Uni l- this insti inte-rec ASSOCIATION. - H. C. SCHAEFFIH R - R. B. HART. 7 'Elk Qgabger. Published Annually by the Junior Class. BOARD OF EDITORS. . W. M. SMITH, Chairman. A. A. Bruce. E. E. Browne. J. W. Decker. R. B. Green. BUSINESS COMMITTEE. B. G. Parkinson. W. C. Brumder. 138 Mildred L. Harper S. T. Swansen. S. D. Townley. Eugenie Winston. H. Brown. X Maffafion. COLONTEL COMMANDING, - LIEUT. J. A. COLE, 6th Cav., U. S. A. STAFF. CAP'11AIN AND ADJUTANT, C. B. CHAPMAN. SERGEANT MAJOR, - - H. I. HIRSHHEIMER. QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT, - - H. A. SMITH. COMPANY " A. " COMMISSIONED OFFICERS. CAPTAIN, ' - -. - G. E. MORTON. FIRST LIEUTENANT, G. G. ARMSTRONG. XSEEQRD LIEUTENANT, - - - COMPANY " B. " COMMISSIONED OFFICERS. - - - S. B. DURAND. - P. S. RICHARDS - E. S. MAIN. 1 139 CAPTAIN, FIRST LIEUTENANT, SECOND XL11-:UTENANT, I 140 THE BADGER. COMPANY ff C. " COMMISSIONED OFFICERS CAPTAIN, - - - FIRST LIEUTENANT, SECOND LIEUTENANT, COMPANY " D. " O COMMISSIONED OFFICERS. CAPTAIN, H--- W. C. HARING E. W. DE MOE J. FLIEGLER. W. L. BROOKS FIRST LIEUTENANT, - A. ALLEN. SECOND LIEUTENANT, C. S. MILLER 1. UM, , ' W-W ' -'II f ! M5 vi .Q gf ,AI I IDX .fa 2 ,X X ,S wx, V ,+L X -Q J X l' x - -N J -- F IRS1' SERGEANT, - W. H. Blackburn. W. A. Dennis. G. E. Frost. -X x Qgugfe Corps. OFFICERS. MEMBERS. C. F. Hardy. - E. R. McDonald. 141 'S D L. B. TRUCKS C. H. Pierce. H. E. Stedman. S xxx? 10111 1 " U10 11 , " N ig' AC Q' If Iii. 4,5 A 4, ,JI 1 1 ,il-, I f I 1888. S L, MOTTO2-t'f,ZZj7li zz girdle l'0IUl!Z7 abou! the earth in forfy mif111z'e5." COLORS :-Old Copper amz' Blue Wtriol. Prof. J. E. Davies. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - TREASURER, LINEMAN, R. P. Howard. HONORARY MEMBERS. C. E. Bross. OFFICERS. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. J. D. Goss. 142 if C. I. King. J. C. MCMYNN. H. J. SMITH. A. 5. HOSKIN. F. J. BOLENDER W. N. PARKER. J. C. McMynn. R. P. Howard P. M. Vilas. . . E. S. Main... G. A. Walker. A. J. Hoskin .... J. B. Kerr .... C. E. Ware. .. F. L. Ware... U. TV. TELEGRAPH ASSOCIA TION. ACTIVE MEMBERS. OFFICE CALL. D. L. M. Hzuiksu.. . J. Smith .... F. J. Bolender .... ...C. H. H ...Q. N. ...G. O. J. D. Goss..... O. J. C.McMy1m.... W N. Parker ..... . .... 1. . W. Martin ...... F1'edSchmitz.... Number of Active Members ..... .................. 3- Length of ,Line .......... ...... .... ...... ....... .... 1 , 7 5 0 Metres. Average Number of Messages Received Daily ..... 1 .. 265. ZA pe - 5 O 0 143 ormom CALL. r D. 16. S 11-1 . 1 , 1 R10 1 1 '1f1lf?1"' Q f 'ff 11 1 X 1 '1 Y 1, M11 K 1 11 Il 1145111 W 11 1 ua X 1 ffff j 1 A xh 2 1f X 591 i f 7 1 NL -11 1 111 N J' X 6' J, 1 1 1 ew 11 X' 1 1 I 1 I1 X . 2-ff? -DMX ,ff-ff Ng! I1 NJ 1 . WV A 1 'W 1 Y A'fYf11' X 11' 1 , 1 ,I-J :fr , . f ff g -. I 1 'DFW 1' . f!!E1'Rl'1 Lgll L, wif 5, xv! 1 1 1: a f w gff' f , Wi- 3' Qiiv 1 -.- ' f-' xii. -J H J Ax 35131:- ixip il. ., l M I 1 1 1 . S - A-19210 Hi- , 1. . IQ I 1. - ' , X K " 11111 A X fx ,X 'N :N , 1 1 1 ,H X I 1 Q X 1 L 11111 1 1' . 11 F JY 1 4 -A xx. 11 111 X1 X 1 ' 5 1 M ,uhh 1 Xi ! 51 x ' ' S-1 ff. bxxx 6,1 IXXX1 1 -A" ff ' X ll' I I1 1 1-1 jwx j'111.N1'1 ' F Y i 1" -QQ 1 NMR ' - 1 QX Q- xxx -f-Tl x 'MN 1 1 9 K f" ., ' f 11W fl ' A 1 , 1 . W1 I f ' ' ,fl W ' X 1 N X 'V -in 1 X .-1 A ' - 1' 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 F E 1 .1 A1- 11 1 1 1 X , 1 f ,, N ,Swv kg 1 XX RTM QQQXQNSX3 'Fifi 53' xi". x . ' 'N,x I XX 'z7?E':T-2'X5'. " . ' Elisa: 1-??v Q.,-xx - ' P f ':,'-'ifggz-5g YiNAN'i.5 1 1 is M '- 'N N ' " f - H 1 ., .L .ws ,aagyslzrwrc Q' 'X ,X 1 ' . .M-Xfav..,3w+,. 6534535 -5 - gag. .iff . . . S 11--z-L, -'- I ..- -- rf' ,kill f 1 A 0 +V 1 - 'f 1,111 X 112- 1 qua? XL , 3.111 1 X x ,Q - - 7' - '1, I 3 . Y ,,..,, fgfzffv' , .rfb ' case x ' -?'T' g Ai NR P- LE 'flag i is, 1 H. x 4 - . M XX 1 QL. QI7. Ciioraf Cfuii. OFFICERS. F PRESIDENT, - A - C. li. NICHOLS. VICE-PRESIDENT, , A. E. BUCKMASTER SEC. AND TREAS., NIi'l"l'IE L. SMITH LIBRARIAN, - MARY W. DRINKER NIUSICAI. DIR12c'1'oR, 1 PROF. F.A. PARKER SOPRANOS. Adeline Bauer. Eleanor Breese. J ean H. Cady. Ella M. Clemens. M. C. Cooley. Annie L. Cutter. Mary W. Drinker. Clara Gray. A fYiRriswold. Catharine B. Hardy. Ida. Hein. Minnie Ashby. Mary A. Carter. Lelia. M. Gile. Minnie Gussman. Lizzie Helms. Josie Holt. Grace Johnson. Lizzie Kraege. ' Eliza. Herfurth. Mrs. L. Heritage. Caroline Holley. Corn Humphrey. Anna. J ones. Minnie Leahy. Kittie Luft. Mary Martin. - Jennie A. Maxon. Mary McGovern. Adeline Moessner, ALTOS. Isabel Loomis. Agnes Lowe. Jennie McMillan. Helene Merk. Eugenia Natfz. Emma Park. Annie R-asdall. Florence P. Robinson. 145 Jennie O'Conne1l. Bessie Park. Maybelle Park. Mary Piokarts. Addie E. Proohazka Mary A. Scampton. Mairy R. Sheldon. Anna Spencer. Tena Wigclale. Lou. Willott. Nettie Smith. Grace F. Sterling. Annie E. Tarnntzer Bertha. Van Dusen. Floy Van Dusen. Edith Warner. Helen Wesft. 146 F. Beglinger. W. G. Bennett. O. H. Bossert. W. E. Bradley. S. L. Brown. Col. J. A. Cole. G. M. Dodson. G. F. Hardy. A. T. Holbrook. A A. J. Hoskin. J. S. Hotton. Alfred Jones. Paul Bieferd. A. E. Buckmaster. E. M. Dexter. E. H. Fourt. G. A. Gerdtzen. THE BADGER. BASSES. Leonard Kleeber. W. M. Langdon. R. Logeman. J.H . Martin. A. W. Mayhew. E. R. McDonald. G.E . Morton. E. S. Nethercut. C. E. Nichols. B.D . Paine. Geo. H. Pettis. F. J. Potter. TENORS. E. XV. Hale. 13 H . P. Howard. . C. Lord. M. J. Mel-bath. W. G. Potter. E. H. Powell. Hubert Rogers A. L. Sawyer. J . H. Turner. P.. H. Urness. Geo. Warren. L. C. Wheeler. E. A. Wigdale. H. E. Willsie. A. A. Wright. G. W. Moorehouse J. D. Purcell. E. 0. Rice. A. L. Huggies. life QQ. 'DJ Jnafrumenfaf gexfeffe. 1885. BUSINESS MANAGER AND LEADER, - FIRST VIOLIN, SECOND VIOLIN, FLUTE, - CELLO, - QKNET, PIANO, - MEMBERS. XV A S. O L. J. O. H. BOSSERT. A. OSTENFELDT C. RIETBROCK B. DURAND. H. BOSSERT. C. MAYI-IEW. FLIEGLER. 147 4' 5 w r X 4 W. TL. W. Z A XX 2 A 5: 1 X Z! Q ini: Q 7 W rgeiigaqm -5. ' f' ,gaagaiifz ' A m f,-ffpff gf' ,.-WWW ' D ' if X v- - ' mjlilg f U ffigfffoffmi' X-S eww- kfiif.. 1885. ' D1REc1'o1c, - - GEORGE C. MAIN BANJOS. G. C. Main. W, A. Oppel. A. G. Schmedeman. E. S. Main. B. D. Shear. L. M. Hanks. ' GUITARS. E. J. Cassoday. A. W. Mayhew. ua UNIVERSITY BANJO AND GUITAR CLUB. 149 CONCERTS GIVEN IN 1886-7-8, Madison, May 12, '86, Baraboo, May 30, '86, Stoughton, June 1, '86, Mon1'oe, Dec, 27, '87, Lancaster, Dec. 28, '87, Platteville, Dec. 29, '87, Racine, Jan. 27, '88, - Kenosha, Jan. 28, '88, Waukesha, Jan. 29, '88, Milwaukee, April 1, '88, Madison, April 12, '88, Janesville, June 1, 188. CONCERTS GIVEN AND TO BE GIVEN IN 1889. Milwaukee, Feb, 18. Marinette, Feb, 19. Green Bay, Feb, 20. Appleton, Feb. 21. Racine, Feb. 22. Kenosha, Feb, 23, Eau Claire, March 27. Ghippewalialls, Marel128, St, Paul, March 29. Minneapolis, March 30. Winona, Minn., April 1, La Crosse, April 2. HISTORY. The Banjo and Guitar Club was organized in 1885 with a membership of three. By the end of the spring term of that year, six more names were added to the list. Thus equipped with nine members, seven banjos and two guitais, the Club united with the old University Glee Club in giving a concert in Madison at Library Hall, May 12, '86. I i The concert was a pronounced success. Encouraged by this and inspired with the idea of enriching themselves and winning glory for the University, the two Clubs determined to visit other cities throughout the 5States Their hrst tour includedthe cities of Baraboo and Stoughton, This trip demonstrated the fact that there was not a great deal of money in the business, it was, however, an advertisement for the University, and the concerts will never be forgotten by the people of Baraboo and Stoughton. After a hard year's work, the 'Banjo and Guitar Club, now assisted by several soloists, again determined to test public appreciation, and so visited, in December, '87, Monroe, Platteville and Lancaster. At Monroe, they encountered aDakota blizzard and were compelled to appear before a small audience, chieiiy composed of chairs. The ride, in open sleighs, from Platteville to Lancaster, with the mercury zoo below zero, 'was one of the pleasing features of this trip. . In January, '87, they visited Racine, Kenosha and Waukesha, At 4 4' 150 , - THE BADGERS Racine and Kenosha, they were received by full houses, but the manager would advise all 1"irst-class companies to keep away from Waukesha: During 1888-9, many of the cities of the Northwest were visited with splendid success, The Banjo and Guitar Club' has now acquired a reputation and applications for concerts come from all quarters. The Club has been assisted in its various concerts by Miss Christine Nielsen, of Chicagog Miss Anna Gussman, of Madisong Mr. john Rowlands, of Racine5 Miss Nettie Booth, of Monroe, and Mr. L. C. Haley, of Madison. To these associates, its successes have been largely due. IV EXC P104 Y m 'vm-v 'V 4.1 ""' ' HV ff- 15 S 2 S 0 It ,. . 92 dfftxy X 1 3 z 6 3 'la bf , S 1 E Q , 1 ' 1 S n :. 1 . . .Qf I A' MQ TQ 'J H-. f Ma xx . '51 PX funn ' " IL 021 ? .2 'je g Q asf, bf I ', E . I " ,'lf -3. jp' .-E4 D 7 ,E ? - 12 Xub umi Q .aff .4- Esl- ' Abi I 1 7 W .rl 'F' 1 4 1' , fb. X f ,x v' ,UMW K W 4 ff? s 1 I WJ' af: - 4 -52' . MH' -rt: 4 N W tt- f:'.. . X 1 ,.,:, W gum. l-UE 'f --- S i I Qgaze Ogaff Qkssociafion. ' OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - - J. M. BUNN. VICE-PRESIDENT, - BROWNE. SECRETARY, - W. C.. BRUMDER TREASURER, ----- C. A. HARPER. . EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. - Sezziam'-A. E. BUCKMASTER, W. M. LANGDON. fzmiors--B. C. PARKINSON, S. D. TOWNLEX'. Sophomore:-C. A. JOHNSON, R. B. MCCOY. Freslzmezz-G. W. DAVIES, I. H. MCNAUGHT. A College of law-H. C. SCHAEFFER, J. MCCULLY. 152 P5 'f'b,f5"'fvr40 e . ff WD N Q J MM af Q - JW 2 if W dlygfg! . 1 K X 5 9 A ,INN x f H ' " A ,QW MBA' vig" IX ' V -I 0 ., ff 5: ' 1 , 'Y' ' 'R . . ff NHL? " -"" ' .,- ' ' " 3' n..,3 " 1 , J 5 f- .: ' -21? 'WW Q I 1 L "?..g .JN ,iz .P " Y L 2 is-T2 77 5 x E., :E ts. ., - ,gg n M M .Qi ,, 4 m 1 L- Fig 154 THE BADGER. 'Western Coffege Q5arse Q5aff Eeague. SUMMARY OF GAMES OF 1888. 4 Racine. U. W. Bemis. y N. W. L Gawii Racine ..... . ..... .. 2 1 1 6 'U. W ......... ...... 0 .. 1 2 5 Beloit. . ........ .... . . 1 1 .. 1 4. N. W .......... ...... 1 0 1 .. 4 Lake Forest. ..... ...... 0 0 1 0 . 1 Games Lost ..... .. .... 2 3 4. 4 LEAGUE OF 1889. University of Wisconsin. Beloit College. V , Northwestern University. Lake Forest University A LEAGUE NINE OF lass. A. B. WINEGAR-Manager. E. D. Swinburne, 2 b. Capt. R. B. McCoy, 3 b. G. M. Williams, p. 8 , H. K. Spence1',s.s. G. E. Waldo, o. C. A. Harper, 1'. f. G. T. Simpson, lb. 6.21. f. J. McCu11y, lb. .Sz 1. f. J. C. Graveney, o. f. u .Cfass Qgase Qgaff Eeague. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - C. A. HARPER. A. E. BUCKMASTER ' C. M. WILLIAMS. VICE-PRESIDENTS, C. A. JOHNSON. LJ. H. MCNAUGHT. SECRETARY, R. B. MCCOY. TREASURER, B. C. PARKINSON. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. H C. A. HARPER, Chairman. , J. M. BUNN. H. G. PARKINSON. W. E. I-IEWIT. I S. B. DURAND. ,gg . SENIOR NINE. A. E. BUCKMASTER-Manager. J. MoCuI1y, c., Capt. E J . . W. Austin, 'p. M. Bunn, s. s. C. A. Harper., 1 b. C B P S J. B. Kerr, 0. f. JUNIOR NINE. C. E. Ware, 2 b. F. L. Ware, 3 b. E. W. Lawton, 1. f. J. Stevens, r. f. E. J. CASSODAY-Manager. Williams, 1 b., Capt. . G. Parkinson, p. . EH. Urness, s. s. . D. Townley, c. W. D. Hooker, c. . 155 W. G. Brurnder, 2b. J. L. Shepard, 3 b. H. G. Parkinson, I. f. W. W. Shear, 1'. f. ' f. 156 Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept Sept Oct Oct. Oct Oct Oct. Oct. R. B. McCoy, p., Capt. W. D. Sheldon, C. . Pepe, s. s. C. Campbell, 1 b. E Gr . W. Davies, p., Capt. W. E. Hewit, c. L. L. Prescott, s. s. A. W. Mayhew, 1 b. 12, 15, 21, 22, . 28, 29, 3, 5, 12, 13, 19, 20, 1' Winning Club. + Froze out. THE BAD GER. SOPHOMORE NINE. T. KRONSHAGE-Manager. C.' A. Johnson, 2 b. P. Gollipp, 3b. A.. Allen, l. f. W. Smieding, r. f. W. H. Blackburn, 0. f. FRESHMAN NINE. L. B. FLOWER-Manager. J. H. MoNa.ught, 2 b. H. R. Hammond, 3 b. ' G. T. Atwood, l. f. H. F. Hamilton, r. f. R. L. W11into11,e. f. SCHEDULE OF CLASS GAMES. Seniors' vs. Juniors. Sophomores vs. Freshmen. Seniors vs. Sophonnoresft Juniors vs. Freshmen." Seniors "' vs. Freshmen. Juniors vs. Sophomoresf' Seniors vs. Juniors? Sophomoresl' vs. Freshmen Seniors vs. Soplioinoresf' Juniors "' vs. Freshmen Juniors vs. Sophomoresf Seniorsi- vs. Freshmen.-f 'll ..-- ..... n . 1 ..-.Q E ? ',', "'2 E ! 2 1 - ' Y NN , ' Qi? if 6 M' Qfii -ax :V Q my Ngljgbcvqi lil H -ii-:gy-' '?q" fic wx Q76 5: , if ,f 5 ja Q ff f X A Nw: Q , L 5 ., 3' A l----1 , Q T 5 s, f ' "V ' " 'm . :limi - P + ii: N Gif I E xxx - OKXXSZQASXGL. N f, vi iiexxg MN 40' 'Ia , Am 545 6'4'4ff-S W Ma? Wffff PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, W. C. Brumder. E. S. Buttrick. W. F. H. Bartlett. J. A QL. WD. fencing CfuB. 1889. OFFICERS. MEMBERS. LAW. SENIOR. J. B. Kerr. -TUNIORS. C. M. Mayers. B. Ramsey. SOPHOMORE. FRESHMEN. H. McNa.ught.. 158 . T. Schroeder. H. Blackburn. C. M. MAYERS. W. H, BLACKBURN J. H. MCNAUGHT. F. L. Ware. G. H. Paul. ,ff f . . M1 XSS. W fi - PiYW1Qpf!'1f-fl .Q W 2 - " H M X K T w'IS'CON"Sl!G!! 'IN U' X ww w, W " 'R www Q xt x-Nsifl M22 E , M WM X 1 E 5vx..f?f . , A X r- X' ' ' f - W-wi?-1S..,f . R Q, zu, ' Q -f E W E A A JN! 0 ll, ' -5 'rf 5 ' X! A H ' . Q W 1887. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - A. H. ARMSTRONG, BELo1'r VICE-PRESIDENT, W. R. SMITH, U. W. SECRETARY, 1. B. KERR, U. W. 'FREASURER, -.-- G. B. INGERSOLL. BELOIT. I EXECULTIVE COMMITTEE. W. H. MCFETRIDGE, ---- U. W. E. B. NIARTIN, - Beloit. C. S. BRETT, - Beloit. 159 THE BADGER. COLLEGES REPRESENTED. University of Wisconsin. ' Beloit College. TOURNAMENTS. ' University of Wisconsin vs. Beloit College, at Beloit, May 26, 1888. Winners:-In singlesg Charles E. Ware, U. W. In cloublesg Loyal Durand and Robert MCMynn, U. W. Beloit vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison, Oct. 13, 1888. Winners:-In singlesg C. E. Ware, U. W. In doublesg Loyal Durand and Robert McMynn, U. W 9 9 .L QWQQX X Ngfyx ag -ff Zi 9 as 1 634: Xw Q s f f!Q,fX,fX3 X s ,,.Qy91 iv, 1 ,N eng ' 415' 0 . Qf ' MAS 'ff "W"Xvg. 1 AX Q, 1' 65 J-5 37421, , .j':.iXvsl9x X Q., -,xf ggpig XX: 4, w ,, . ,: E ' ,453 W . ,- . .1 Ii v32,,,f Q XX, 9 f, wa .Iwi 1: -Q-913. 9 K x - vb. .Q -.,,f.v 91 f I X A 55 I ' 29" M ' ,fir 64 'L X ' 5 X' x x 1 N' ' F - 9 M' ' . ,. a1.'r.af- C. E. WARE. ,, LOYAL DURAND R. N. MCMYNN. W. R. Smith. 5503 'LL QQ! :sit -get fini! 4 W ' PXQSOQW f 0 90 9 4 s 49,5 flax Xgzqgxq X X I .O X I fy X A ,f I x O'99" J if .E I. in ' w 1 , 1 x' wk ' fd, W . ' 9 . - A R R f fl ff- xnmlk , I ng: . pu! , MI!lu,n11z X W n."'Ili. 1886. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - - - SECRETARY AND TREASURER, GOVERNOR, . . - . MEMBERS. HONORARY. O. D. Brandenburg. SENIORS. J. D. Goss. J. B. Kerr. , J. J. Schindler. L. M. Hanks. 161 'F C. E. Ware. 162 F. J. Bolender. W. C. Brumder. ' L. Durand. A. Allen. W. L. Brooks. A. B. Colwell. F. Bartlett. E. McFetridge.- THE BAD GER. JUNIORS. R. B. Green. W. D. Hooker. A. J. Hoskin. SOPHOMORES. S. B. Durand. H. J. Hirshheizner. T. Kronshage. FRESHMEN. A. Holbrook. A. Mayhew. ge H. G. Parkinson. Remington. . L. Ware. W. H. McFetridge . N. MCMynn. . Richards. L. Mayhew. I 1 A qyrof. 3. Qi-5. qjaritinson. john Barber Parkinson was born near Edwardsville, Madison County, Illinois, April r6, 1854. Two years later his parents removed to Wisconsin and settled upon a farm near Mineral Point. Here he received such an education as the limited advantages of a new country offered. After being well advanced in the elementary branches, he entered, at the age of sixteen, the preparatory department of Beloit College, at Beloit, Wisconsin. Here he pursued his studies nearly two years, until the spring of 1852, when his father placed him in charge of an overland train to California. After spending nve months on the plains and three years in the mines of California, he returned to Wisconsin. In 1856, he entered the State University, where four years afterwards he graduated with honors. Later, in '18.6I, at the beginning of the winter term, the Regents appointed .him tutor, which position he held until the middle of the first term of the next University year. He then resigned to become superintendent of schools of La Fayette County, to which position he had been unanimously elected. In 1864, the State superintendent of public instruction havin-g resigned, Prof. Parkinson was nominated by the Democratic State Central Committeeto nll the vacancy, he was defeated in the election, however, as the Republican party was then, as now, largely in the ascendency in Wisconsin. In 1865, he was 'nominated by the Demo- cratic party for the same office, but was unsuccessful a second time for the same reason. In 1866, the governor appointed him a member of the Board of Uni- versity Regents. This position he held one year, when he was elected to the Professorship of Mathematics in the University, the first of its gradu- ates elected to a full professorship. I-Ie filled the chair of Mathematics till 1873 fhaving in charge also for most of the time, the department of Civil Polity and Political Economyj when he was elected to the chair of Civil Polity and International Law. N , rea 164 THE BADGER. In 1871, Prof. Parkinson purchased a quarter interest in the Madison Demofraf, and was for a short time upon its editorial staff During this same year, he was made chairman of the Democratic State Central Committee. Both these positions he resigned at the end of the year. Upon resigning his professorship in the University in P 1874, he accepted the position of editor-in-chief of the Madison Demorraf, in which relation he continued until 1876, when he was elected to the chair of Civil Polity and Political Economy in the University, which position he still holds. Prof. Parkinson was also elected Vice-President of the University in 1885. In 1888, Prof. Parkinson was unanimously nominated by the Demo- cratic party for representative in Congress from the Third Congressional District. The nomination was entirely unsought, and during the whole campaign he attended strictly to his classes and let politics take its own course. Moreover, the Third Congressional District is still a great Republi- can stronghold, so he was again defeated, but not without receiving his full share of the votes. Although Prof. Parkinson has not written much, he has certainly written well. I-Ie has prepared courses of lectures upon "International ,Law and English Constitutional Law, " and "American Constitutional Law and Political Economy. " Among his papers are: "Production and Consump- tion, Demand and Supply, " read before the State Agricultural Society in 1873, and "Wealth, Capital and Credit, " 'read before the Academy of Science, Arts and Letters in 1880. ' f His style is clear, simple, vivid and forcible. 'His reasoning is acute and enforced with a vigor quite refreshing to the reader. I-Iis lectures are full of passages clearly discernible both for elegance of style and profound- ness of thought. Prof Parkinson is also a forcible speaker and a success- ful instructor, his clearness of illustration and earnestness of manner inspire the deepest confidence and respect in all his students, and give to his efforts as a teacher, not only a happy effect, but also a distinctive character. 'V will mx ' Q. Z Q5efa Zfiefa qyi. Founded at Miami University in 1839. I ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha ............. . .Miami University. Beta ...... Western Reserve University. Beta Kappa ..,....... Ohio University. Epsilon ....., . .... Centre College. Gamma ..... . ........ . .............. . .Washington and Jefferson College. Eta ................ Harvard University. Delta .... Pi ...... . Lambda. Tau. . . .. .. . .De Pauw University. . . .... Indiana University. .. . . .1University of Michigan. .. . . .. . . . .Wabash College. Kappa .... .... ...... B r own University. Zeta .... .... H anipden-Sidney College. Omicron. .. .... University of Virginia. Theta. . . Iota .... Chi .... Ohio Wesleyan University. . . .......... Hanover College. . .. Cumberland University. . . ..Beloit College. Psi .......... . . ..... Bethany College. Alpha Beta ...... Iowa State University. Alpha Gamma ..... Wittenberg College. Alpha Delta ...... Westminster College. Alpha' Epsilon .......... ............ Iowa Wesleyan University. Alpha Eta ...... . L .Denison University. Alpha Kappa ....... Richmond College. Alpha Lambda. .Uiiiversity of Wooster. Alpha Nu ........ University of Kansas. Xi ...... ..... R andolph-Macon College. Alpha Pi ..... University of Wisconsin. Rho .... ..... N orthwestern University. Alpha Sigma ....... Dickinson College. Beta Delta ......... Cornell University. Sigma . .. .... ............... . .... . . . .Stevens Institute of Technology. Beta Zeta .... St. Lawrence University. Upsilon ............ Boston University Alpha Chi. .Johns Hopkins University Omega ....... University of California Beta Eta ...... .... B Iaine State College Beta Beta. . .University of Mississippi Phi ..... . .University of Pennsylvania Beta Theta ........ Madison University Nu .......... . . ...... Union College Alpha Alpha ...... . .Columbia College. Beta Iota ............ Amherst College. Beta Lambda. . .Vanderbilt University. Theta Delta ..... Ohio State University. Beta Omicron .... University of Texas. Alpha Xi ............ .... K nox College. Alpha Zeta .... , .... Denver University. Alpha Tau .... University of Nebraska. Alpha Upsilon ...................... . . . .. . . .Pennsylvania State College ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Providence, R. I Baltimore, Md. Louisville, Ky. Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Wheeling, W. Va. Denver, Col. Richmond, Va. Cincinnati, 0. Cleveland, O. Dayton, O. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, Ill. 166 San Francisco, Cal Omaha, Neb. Leavenworth, Kan Kansas City, Mo. Washington, D. C. Philadelphia, Pa. X Meta Meta gpi-QLfpf5a qgvi Cfiapfer. 1873. FRATRES IN URBE. C. R. Barnes, Ph. D. H. B. Faville, A. M., M. D. F. M. Brown. J. P. Paine, B. C. E. F. K. Conover, A. B., LL. B. C. B. Bird. J. J. Schindler. ,C. M. Williams. Andrews Allen. W. A. Dennis. C. H. Earle. F. P. Drinker. H. E. Briggs, B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. COLLEGES OF ARTS AND LETTERS. smrions. F. W. Stearns. .rUN1oRs. J. L. Shepard. SOPHOMOBES. C. A. Dickson. FRESHMEN. L. J. Stair. H. W. Freeman. COLLEGE OF LAW. sEN'1oRs. L. fEng.J C. M. Morris, A. B. 167 . Smith. Smith. . Richards . A. Pyre. Alpha. Theta, Alpha Mu, Alpha Alpha, Alpha Phi, Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Beta, Alpha Gamma, Alpha Chi, Alpha Psi, Alpha Tau, Alpha Nu, Alpha Iota, Alpha Rho, - Alpha Xi, Alpha. Omega, 5 I I C51 mar. Founded at Union College in 1841. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. - - Williams College, Middlebury College Wesleyan University - Hamilton College University of Michigan - Columbia College - - ' Furman University University of South Carolina - University of Mississippi - Amherst College Cornell University - Wolford College. University of Minnesota - University of Wisconsin - - - Rutgers College - Stevens Institute of Technology - - Rochester University 16S ' , ' Q-.-11, nf - '1-H515 Eff? 7"'?Y'r 'r . .' u X -- f.,.,,-r .-',,qU.k,V y F 'J . , -Q . va. 'I-'--:. 1 , 1 " , 7 I .H I. H, u Vx ll' 5, acnnmnw-con an saw, uw vm--. A H gras: . I' A fm Q . 'E .af 'lx . . "SI , ' ' " V I: v, . , My , " . YJ ' mv, ,Ulu ' ,' X, . 'mn . ' -'-' -I-Tu . . ,f- ' I I. N A . 5 -,va +'R5'- L .:-3-ff ,H . , Y '. , -3- " ' "' ,L1. - , - ' .3, , hu.-,,m.IL, H f J H Q f , ,:.g,5'E,fz.13 .rib H241 '- Qtfpifa Soto. of CW mai. 1878. FRATRES IN URBE. ' Alfred Edson McCurcly. A. B., '8l. Harry L. Moseley, A. B., '84: LL. B., '87 John M. Bunn. J. D. Goss. W. C. Brumder. E. J. Cassoday. Walter L. Brooks. C. B. Ch9..1J1113.ll. Frank H. Bartlett. A. T. Holbrook. John M. Parlginson, A. B., '86: LL. B., '88. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SENIORS. Lucien M. Hanks. E. B. Hutchinson JUNIORS. W. D. Hooker. J. C. McMynn. SOPHOMORES. Hugo H. Deuster. Fred. M. Hanchett. a FRESHMEN. A. W. Mayhew. 169 Jaunes B. Kerr. Charles E. Ware. J. B. RPIIIISDIX. F. L. Ware. George G. Thorp. L. C. Mayhew. Psi, Lambda, Zeta, Eta, Sigma, Alpha, Chi, Xi, Omega, Phi, Tau, Gamma, Kappa. Theta, Eeffa Gamma. Founded at Oxford, Miss., 1872. ,. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. ALUMNA'E CHAPTER. 170 University of Mississippi University of Minnesota - Albion College Buchtel College Northwestern University Mount Union College - Cornell University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin University of Colorado - Iowa University University of Lower Cal University of Nebraska Cleveland. Ohio f , 'X LAX , 7 Wx-r:l.-a.Ph1'la, fx ' , ff X W- x .WL Qeffa Gamma-Gmega Cliapfer. 'Katharine Allen. Mrs. F. M. Brown. Lulu Byrne. ,Florence Cornelius. 1881. SORORES a IN URBE. Emma V. Drinker. Fanchow Ellsworth. Maud Gernon. Sophie M. Lewis. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. Annie Stewart. Ella Spaulding. Annie Wood. SENIORS. Belle' Flesh. Jessie Goddard. JUNIORS. Mary W. Drinker. Grace A.La1nb. Susie S. Wegg. SOPHOMORES. , Mabel Bnshnel. Mary E. Forbes. Linnie Flesh. Blanche Harper. Lulu Johnson. Ella Sargent Gernon. Amelia Stevens. FRESHMEN. Marion Johnson. Florence Pettengill. 171 Cassandra Updegraff Florence Stearns. Alice Taylor. Eeffa Edu Eeffa. Founded at Bethany College, 1859. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, - Epsilon, Zeta, Eta, Theta, - Iota, Kappa, - Lambda - Mu, - lin, Xi, - Ornicron, Pi, Rho, Sigma, Tau, Upsilon. Phi, Chi, Psi, Omega. Beta Alpha, 'Beta Beta, Beta Gamma. Beta Delta, - Beta Epsilon. Beta Zeta, - Beta Eta, Beta Theta. Beta Iota. Beta Kappa. - - - - Alleghany College - - Ohio University Washington and Jefferson College. - University of Michigan - - Albion College Aflelbert College - Buchtel College - X Bethany College - Michigan State College. - Hillsdale College. - Vanderbilt University. - Ohio Wesleyan University - Lafayette College Simpson College - Iowa State University - University of Mississippi Stevens Institute of Technology - - Columbia College - Franklin and Marshall College Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - Hanover College Kenyon College Wooster University Iowa State College Indiana University - De Pauw University - University of Wisconsin University of Georgia - Emory College - Butler University - University of Minnesota University of the South Lehigh University - University of Colorado ALUMNI CHAPTER-S. Chattanooga. Cleveland. Chicago, Detroit. 172 Nashville. New York City. 1 .ke f " 21,1 " -f-11:21 ir' 11 125515 - ' ff fffffviefrzfii " ' " A " ,-5533 511: 1, , ' 'W YH +- .4 in-. 'az--,QV 'bf L. . .,.,,1 E65-.4 F, gi, L,-qggfiv x ,el ES! ,.- ,Q . E? fa:-as 5- --1 f ----'f:?- S5 , . , ...5 . .,,, i- 1 3 , ' V Q fi -ggi .3 Viilfg., . 1, " T, . i, ,f,,W -Y . , .81:,,,,, . , Q , ,Y ,W f,,,,,,,W, i- i. ,iY?,.:--wzfqaf L.. L Q 4. x A, ,, g , ,7,f,,,-f Aw'- 'f:.'fAf2'?f:i-5FQQQET-fiflv 1 2 ' f - 5 fifi-+iie4Ji g.i3 ' Afiif f 2:L4Li:.,:-.-sl:-1-gn:-, -,. , V- .J.- ,1 ff ,. 13-,E?wSL:s,s 2,5--Q-Q33-wa 1.: Yi-Q. gp.. ' - . -1 w-1:-' 4, ,gaf .,1-5,-'.. ag' ,-M fsg-fr.-.ya Q . I L. :,-- 5, 522322 7 ' " , , r 1 V .1 V' Lfwi L .'5'x:": 'V R721 7' X' f ' ?i?5' 55 Q13 -- Lf w u ' QLLA, vi' 31?if E'?5?? , : 2615: :Qi3Y: fw, 121 f??r!i5'?2i?: , ff 'iff '5i?z' ,Qi 2 1' 2:21:53 ' ' '1' 7131! -ykvlg-::f.+1:1i'-' ' 'ai iz -. syaef E5 1' Y 1 ' FE33?3i" TEV' 5.-f ' fE"f..'i?'F 1? g- , .-:X -315:41 ' fl , ' 2 E m:+11a:,:4qQ:E:: 1: , , - ,,- V: ':EllES3i:5:L.- ggi' 5? :' 175' Y Y-:'j-'.:i,.' .i Kita-fzzza--if 'figai 13:1 ' H- , ' 13 Fig: ":F5a,-1 i 1 :I .,:1.,, , AL ,,-Q.-fn-N 1. .,,. -,Y .... 3,23 ,Ki-. Qfrfwzfq-.-,1,. .1-ar -if-:af -,:,,:.1g., ., 25. : , .- ,, f:.e::..fiQu,.Y- . . 'E I 4 : 'lk '. A f.:.f S'-'A 'f ' :,.- - 1 A w r - ni"-1f",'. wi'-.' -Jar. e . Q. X I ' .r , I ' v H I E , if lg' , 1'.'il?.? if -1. , ..- . s ing ff! Q 31.155 -,aa QQ-22 . if sf ' f?"-1 gi -E? 1.21xQ:zf fsziiaag-iwss'-: ri F ziqmzgx -EE,-5 -51.1.1-,nies av-,gf -, - ----:-5.55.-iff:-i,-1-2+-1 ,,. V2.,.s, 1 ,,k, ..:L.. 1 . 52:3 ,.1. 11 :,:,:ki:A:w. ..-, ,--, M, 5 N ,n Aa! " ' 3- , ,.., N -- -L -,. Lf :- ' H .-1 1- - Y. J . X xy. A ,'-',' brgz S, VQT 14 5 Z Vp fgK 'f' y- xg su n - I fi? xii!!! .M Z 4 5 . 5 3 2 14' Qv Y -YJLT: if .w --' W. . ' 1:13 Q.,-IQ , A V 451 ffif if ,M , .ei L .Zia ' .55 13-ig . f' :,,v1g,'g1 - , ,j"'1g1.L .., 5:.f,,,1H'-V 4 THF, ., 1 L ' gtzgfffi' ' 71 , --P' .L -1, J: I -.- : 1 5 . 'bigizf' 'Sir-: -p-Q. Qeffa Zan Eeffa-Qgefa Gamma C6aq:fer 1888. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SOPHOMORES. H. H. Herzog. L. B. Trucks. F. A. Morey. George Warren. FRESHMAN. - Horace Stedman. PHARMACY. Cyrus Hamilton. 173 Qeffa Qgpaifon. Qian-Qentet. Founded at Williams College in ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Williams College. Union University. - Hamilton College. Amherst College, - - Adelbert College of Western Reserve University. Colby University, - Rochester University, Middlebury College. Rutgers College. Brown University, - Madison University, - University of the City of N Cornell University. - Marietta College, - Syracuse University, University of Michigan. - Northwestern University. Harvard University, - University of Wisconsin. La Fayette College. - Columbia. College. Lehigh University. Tufts College, - - De Pnuw University, - ew, York. University of Pennsylvania, 1834. ALUMNI ASSO CIATIONS. New York. New England. Rhode reiend. ' Rochester. Chicago. Minneapolis. Cleveland. Albany. 174 1834 1838 1847 1847 1847 1850 1852 1856 1858 1880 1865 1885 1869 1870 1873 1876 1880 1880 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1 .v' -x K.-em - - vw '-xx 'A .- 1-'gf' , Q 1: ,'-. A, M " ' X' -'5'LbMa:4j' Q YL54'fll .wg ,4 ,dal 1' 5-if X ,QQ 'w LH igiousrqf LA mv 4 an . D u inf' X +V I 1' 1 r 'Y , G, YE? , 1 1 i as 'S '-5033 -X wwfQif Qweqff at ' 4-T -- Po. . f- Qs ' if , P . , A. 5 . qggkzx f . - - i3ww'Sflv - .,'kiRIE1T4f ' 4, f.LJ5,'l . -Xgnnnq :QTL " .Y , J' 5+ ff? guy 5-:gtg ' . 53 ,O M s y5 4D,s,,N ' Aw . - ' f 52:51 ' A ' ' 3:5:2:s' '4 ' 'Xl A fee: f U assess N-aw W 4 , L J v9FQ4b3VQh3f' -11M f f1,N':Q+ ,rs Q .1,.- . ,xy 1 V 511 5-5" - ' 'if' .5755 nl4.2. s Q V Y 7 1' ,Y if t " . , V.. N I Y , fi, A -l'oFx-5,,g5Z5k. N. H5 ' ,, , Q - . 1.-1 ga,-j va gf: "'D:nnUQ ' QfQf,.:1,Q-5 Y,-J -, f.g,ff- iz YA :- ' fi ' 1 - 'gfff iii:-X A Fmam -, ' ' ,: '7'n05771f7,4Qi :jf ,, ' 'V' 'fw:.,fg'-'--. f :L ,i, x lp, V lv. 5 , ' . V ,i .c'-fr 7 1,1 A " Q 9 . a fi-Q, W f 11' , sacfmpsacmc .1 f 1 Clbeffa Qpaifon-'lriaconsin Cllaqofer. Hon. J. C. Ford. Rev. H. A. Miner, Hon. J. G. McMynn, Judge David Taylor, Hon. W. G. Walker. Thomas A Polleys. 1885. FRATRES IN URBE. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. VCOLLEGES OF ARTS AND LETTERS. SENIORS. Hamilton, W illiams. Williams, Union, Madison, U. W. fLa.w7 Theodore A Boerner. Frederick Whitton. JUNIORS. William B. Cairns. Arthur J. Hoskin. Frank I. Drake. Rodney H. True. SOPHOMORES. ' Alfred B. Golwell. George A. Walker. FRESHMEN. Charles W. Bennett. Richard L. Whitton. COLLEGE OF LAW. SENIORS. William E. Bainbridge, B. L. William E. Plummer. Horace J . Smith, B b JUNIOR. Fredolin Beglinger, B. L. qEng.D V 175 Alpha. Beta., Ganinui. D elta, Epsilon Gamma Qpfii Q5efa. Founded at Syracuse University in 1874. ROLL OF CHAPTERS, 176 Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin - Boston University Northwestern University Gamma Qplii Qlgefa-Gamma Cffapfer. 1885. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. ' , SENIORS. - Mary L. Clark. Helen Steensland. Jessie M. -Bell. Nell M. Smith. JUNIORS. Annie T. Chaplllall. Mary L. Forsyth. SOPHOMORES. Florence Baker. Lucy Churchill. Clara M. Gray. Nell M. Perkins. Bertha. Van Duseu. FRESHMEN. Katherine Hardy. ITT- Floy Vzmu Dusen Anna Spencer. Phi, Beta. Tau. Psi, A Lambda, Gamma.. Delta, Iota, Mu, KHPPH, Xi, Eta, - Epsilon, Upsilon. Chi, Omicron Omega, Sigma, Theta. Zeta, Rho. Nu. - Qljappa Qiappa Gamma. Founded at Monmouth College in 1870. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. V 178 - Boston University - St. Lawrence University - Syracuse University Cornell University Buchtel University Wooster University Indiana University De Pauw University. Butler University. - Hillsdale College - Adrian College - University of Wisconsin Illinois Wesleyan University Northwestern University University of Minnesota - Simpson College - Kansas University Nebraska University - Missouri University - Iowa State University - Alleghany College - Ohio State University Qptii Eeffa Efiefa. Founded at Miami University in 1848. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. I Colby University. Dartmouth College. University of Vermont. Williams College. Amherst College. Cornell University. Union College. College of the City of New York. Columbia College. Syracuse University. Lafayette College. Pennyslvania College. Washington and Jefferson Colleg Alleghany College. Dickinson College. Lehigh Unive1'sity. University of Pennsylvania. Roanoke College. ' University of Virginia. Randolph-Macon College. Richinoncl College. Virginia Military Institute. Washington and Lee University. University of North Carolina. Hanover College. De Pauw University. Michigan State College. Hillsdale College. University of Michigan. Northwestern University. Knox College. Illinois Wesleyan University. Lonibarcl University. Brown University. South Carolina College. University of Georgia. Emory College. Mercer University. Vanderbilt University. University of the South. University of Alabama. Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southern University. University of Mississippi. University of Texas. Southwestern University. Miami University. ,Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio University. Wooster University. Buchtel College. Ohio State University. Central College. Central University. Indiana University. Wabash College. Butler University. Franklin College. University of Wisconsin. University of Missouri. Westminster College. Iowa Wesleyan University. University of Iowa. University of Kansas. University of Nebraska. University of California. University of Minnesota. rm.: 1-am , rxnix fcmynya. z .' Qjffi Qeffa Z5efa-'Wisconsin C6jFqoESa C5aqofer. I I857-,62-'8O. FRATRES IN URBE. J. T. Bennett. W. N. Merrizun. A. T. Leith. MCC. Dodge. ' Prof. F. A. Parker. Wm. F. Vilas. L. Ill. Hoskins. L. J. Picharts. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. COLLEGES QF ARTS AND LETTERS. SENIOBS. R. C. Brown. W. A. Curtis. E. H. Rogers. A. E. Buekmaster. . JUNIORS. 4 Howard Brown. F. H. Benson. E. R. McDonald. R. E. Hilbert. Warren Mitchell. D. L. Fairohilcl SOIPHOMORES. L. G. Nash. ' G. S. Miller. FRESHMEN. J. H. Turner. COLLEGE OF LAXV. R. Maurer. A. Wasweyler A. Wright. . W. W. Young. smuoizs. H. L. Butler. Oscar Hallam. G. Potter. JUNIOR. F. A. Geiger. 181 A qjlfi Qljiapqoe Qjsi. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Al1eghany'Co1lege, ---. - Bucknell College. Beloit College, - Cornell University, Columbia College, - Dickinson College. - De Pauw University, - Franklin and Marshall College, Hampden-Sydney College. Hobart College, - Johns Hopkins University, Lafayette College, - Madison University, Northwestern University. Ohio Wesleyan University, Pennsylvania College, ' Syracuse University, Swarthmore College. - Simpson College, - South Carolina College, University of University of University of University of University of University of University of University of University of University of Indiana, Iowa, - Kansas, Minnesota, Mississippi, Michigan, Ohio, Pennsylvania, the Pacific. Virginia, University of Wisconsin, - - Washington and J eiferson College, - Wooster University, - - Wabash College, - - Washington and Lee University, - Wittenberg College, - - - 182 1855 1855 1881 1869 1868 1859 1865 1860 1856 1881 1876 1869 1887 1864 1861 1855 1884 1889 1882 1857 1869 1867 1876 1888 1857 1876 1880 1877 1880 1853 1875 1852 1871 1870 1870 1866 " my -'sfkR'J? - Z A f qiffb -' Q' A rj' 1 ' . ' fi Z 1 -W L f"i9 f 0 Af , Q-Lf' 2 ' H9 2 M gy: ' f X , ,N A 31 -4s ,.- t. A. 5 - kj! 5 ff vmvfu ee' .-, 'L . r j ,4 -w,i:12,:". f ., V ' ' ,f V- T , x F 7 J, 1 - ' 5 ,X I 'SX' Z if ff , jar. I Vg ,yn nf" ' 'QQ'--V ":'5v . W 1 niwi, V 'iq -iv ,I .2 ,gi f gggmx - X3 J 5 H ' jv 5'1" , '-ZA -Aw' J A MQ . .. 'L ' Q .NI Nyy Xa. . ,., Ages - :if- lv. N, " 'A " ,' 4 if f y gffvw -eh K ,, Sigma CSi-Qitfplia Eamiiba Cliapfer. 1884. FRATER IN FACULTATE. Charles S. Slichter, M. S. FR ATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. COLLEGES OFQARTS AND LETTERS. snxrons. J. H. Morrison. A. JUNIORS. Loyal Durand. sornomomss. Armstrong. S. B. Duraucl. Buttrick. FRESHMEN. Dexter. - F. S. Sheldon. Morgan. Homer Sylvester. COLLEGE OF LAW. SENIORS. L Lewis. A. T. Schroeder. 185 C. Rietbrock. S. B. Harding. W. F. Ellswor-uh L. W. Warren. F. J. Tyrrell. Q .IW 4 :- t. 11,, -1 1 .L .J 1 .". ' 1 ' ' rr 1 1" A 1 " 1 1 - w . 1 1 1 . 4- ' ' , 'V Y 1 1 9 -1e,.,y .w A M S15 1 1 3 JE P S-alrxgfb Wigan 'o 4 IQPLQ N N J' , 1 1? 5 ' N ' ia 1 . 1 1 X V - 1 1 , 1 Q 1 E . ,115-,1 1 1+n.'12 H I 1 ,.- .-, A 1 11.4. 11 ,. .- 1 1 , 9 ,. . 11, ' 3 , - P , 1 Q ,1, I . ' an "'r 141 r ' 1 1 J 1 I M7 Qlotanb Quer jriing. Roland Duer Irving was the grand nephew of Washington Irving. By family association and by education, he was brought in contact, from the beginning of life, with a large circle of rehning intluences. He was born in New York City, April 27, 1847. He prepared for college in a private school at New Brighton, Staten Island, and entered Columbia College in 1863. He spent six years in college, three in the general classical course and three in the School of Mines. He was for a brief period assistant geologist in the State survey of Ohio, and in 1870 occupied the position of metallurgist in smelting works at Greenville, New jersey. He had barely entered on this line of business, when he was called, under the recom- mendation of Dr. Chadbourne, to the professorship of geology, mining and metallurgy in the University of Wisconsin. This professorship, by a sub- division of work, was changed, in 1880, to that of geology and mineralogy. This position he filled until his death, May 30, 1888. During his eighteen years of work in the University, he saw his department of instruction pass up, from the feeblest beginnings, into a breadth and strength that made it, not merely one of the most important parts of the University, but also a center of influence in the general growth of geological knowledge. He received the appointment of assistant geologist on the survey of Wisconsin in 1873, and was occupied in this work, in connection with his professor- ship, six years. At the close of this period, he acted two years as expert special agent for the IOtl'1 census in explorations on Lake Superior. In 1882, he was put in charge of the United States geological survey in the Northwestern States. 'In this work, he was occupied at his death. He was married, after he came to the University, to AbbylLouise McCulloh, of Glencoe, Maryland. His domestic life, enriched by a daughter and two sons, was one of great enjoyment. He wrote extendedly on geology, his chief subject of investigation, in current periodicals and reports, in "The Geology of Wisconsin" and "The 187 188 THE BADGER. United States Geological Survey. " The long record of these publications evinces great industry and distinguished ability. He was the hrst professor in the University to attain, in connection with his instructional work, a position among leading men in science. The University of Wisconsin has a right to look back upon him with much satisfaction as standing early and prominently among those diligent and able investigators who will give dis- tinction to her record, and help to make up that sum of useful labors which is to express her 'educational value in the history of the State. Columbia College, in 1880, conferred upon him the degree of Ph. D. As a man, Prof. Irving was characterized by great simplicity and fitness of aims, directness of methods and frankness of expression. He was without guile because guile was repugnant to him, and his straightforward purposes gave no occasion for it. Few men attain a sincerity so simple and complete as belonged to him by native quality and life-long practice. While the liberal education which preceded his devotion to science, gave breadth to his knowledge and his social interests, he was so constantly occupied with his own duties, that it was easy to think him exclusive, in his preoccupation. It was necessary to be thrown in somewhat close intimacy with him to see how accidental was this expression of reserve, and to understand the frank and cordial spirit which ruled his own thoughts. He had as little personal ambition-none of the pushing order-as can well be associated with the large ability and industry which he possessed. Interest in his work ruled all his relations to it. He was liberal in thought, and every way aidful and stimulating to those whom he gathered about him in his scientinc pursuits. No jealousy or spirit of appropriation marred his association with them, or limited his iniiuence over them. He had great power to gather love in the household, affection among pupils, attachment from friends, and respect with acquaintances. The sense of a delightful personality grew rapidly as one came nearer to him. He seemed to think of himself as one predisposed to indolence. Yet few have been to them- selves such inexorable task-masters. In urging him at times to abate his labor, I felt at once the accumulation of motives to which his mind was subjected, making expostulation of no avail. He early found his way into the center of inducements to effort beyond any man's strength, clues of knowledge beyond any man's exhaustion, and this pressure of incentives made his truly great labors meager and of little import in his own eyes. I ROLAND DUER IRVING. 189 turned from him with a sadness begotten of the sense that when we pluck down the world of knowledge upon us, we are so crushed by it, so unable to handle it with that sober, restrained spirit which should belong to them who have time and eternity and all things before them. As a scientist, Prof. Irving had not a particle of pretense or super- ficiality. He had insight sufficient to give him the true objects of inquiry, and industry enough never to weary in their pursuit. Time and strength were all that were requisite to have increased his successes many fold. It is with a touch of sadness and impatience that one looks at the things accomplished by him in the first forty years, remembering that the next forty, if they had been granted, would have been so much more fruitful. Pres. Chamberlin, who was intimately associated with Prof. Irving in his scientinc work, has presented in the ffgir its distinguishing features. He gave, for the lirst time, the copper-bearing region that borders on Lake Superior thorough inquiry and systematic presentation. He traced more fully, in their relations to each other, the extended iron-bearing territories of the Northwest. I-Ie, in connection with Prof. Van Hise, brought out distinctly the metamorphoses which rocks of various kinds undergo within themselves. He traced the steps of transformation by which the iron ores of the Superior region have reached their present form, His inquiries brought him into contact with many obscure, difficult and disputed ques- tions, and his sound methods were always productive of fresh light. Though for us who recollect him chiefly as a man, it is rather a cold :orb of being in which he is to move in the memory of scientists, yet it is a pleasure to know that the latest conclusions of geology will rest in part upon the data which he accumulated and the inferences which he drew from them. The students of the University of Wisconsin are chieiiy interested in Prof. Irving as an instructor. He had the most essential characteristics of a good teacher, clear and sufhcient knowledge of the topic, impatience of indolence and ignorance, and a high estimate of intellectual rewards. Those who came near enough to him to feel the vital force of these facts were greatly quickened by him. It is not easy to combine diverse excel- lencies. He did not belong to routine teachers, serviceable as these often are. He was too much occupied- with original work, entertained too immediate and fresh an interest in the facts he had to present, to go very far in pursuit of laggards, or to have any relish for the ingenious devices by 190 THE BADGER. which they are lured on to labor. It was a real knowledge of the subject itself which he wished to divide with the student, and the student who was ready for this division never found him indifferent to his success. Prof. Irving did for those who would allow it, the best a man can do, he com- municated his own intellectual life, and worked with them at the common problem of sound knowledge. There are those, who, with a kindly interest in persons, teach familiar facts, and those, who, chiefly actuated by a high valuation of truth, are glad to find any who will accept it at their hands. Prof. Irving belonged to the latter class, and filled, in a college faculty, a rarer and more important position than falls to the good instructor 'siniply. Robust intellectual manhood, a healthy and universal love of knowledge, are of more moment in the inspiration of young men than extended informa- tion and amastery of the primary formulas off thought. As onewho knew him long and came to know him well, I render my tribute of sincere admiration to the aims and methods, the personal sentiments and successes of Prof. Irving. His intellectual and spiritual characteristics will gather softness, with no loss of strength,'as the years recede. I-Ie abides among the assured treasures of life. . JOHN BASCOM. ifruav V . QI' 'Br W g I if 1 ' f 4 J' , x 2 4 4 ,Z1 x W LW F750 X I qv I . -X ' fa ZW VI. I 1 H , ' M ,V 'ja I IV In III, I Ii , I It 'W 'I I I I I I 'M wh A I W I . I 1 I I 9 I 'II I I ff 7 I I I, I I ,II I! , ax :I w, 11 II IE 5 Z A 1 'XI' I '13 .. Q ' 14:59, .II I , ff X M I if .N 7 I f A '. X , .III ll 'l I I II ?f'M+Q ' I I1 ' II ' I I I I 5 In Q50 - Q I III :5 5: 5 WW 'Q f-1 ,II -I 2 1 . I ITII f!A',.' T 'XII I I 1 'QI' KI " all I :ly V' .fr . I ' 11,5 I III' IA I f 1 -, T' ! g - I I in I If 'I I W I ,, I I I I IF I , . f 7 WM' Zh , , ,. . 1? I , , - - 5-1, II"':J"' , W V A N - V f mi, 1. A I f J A I I .Nga I 'IIII-MI -3 l junior 153mm w TUNE :-Old Hzzzzdrezi, L. ill TIME:-lx. L There is a place in Wisconsiim For every human thing 5 You cannot tell men by their looks, As we'1l proceed to sing. as The Freshman wears the fore-and-aft With while and gold :Ltlame 5 The J'l111lO1',S hat is of many a kind, But he gets there just the same. CHORUS:-Gets there just the same, Gets there just the same, ,. The -Iunior's hat is ol' many 21 kind, But he gets there just the same. Q N , 21, Pg M. A The Sophomore wears the mortar-board And sports the hickory cane 5 The Iunior's badge is his good looks, But he gets there tau! If mime. " Rise up andiget there time. 192 G. T." JUNIOR HYBIN. Q CHORUS z-Gets there lou! le mime, ' Gets there tau! lc lllgflllf, The junior's badge is his good looks But he gets there ton! lv mime. 'hiegklg J It I B ll lm 1 ' 1 The Senior sports the black silk plug, The Pharlnic does the same 3 The Junior tough is plainly dressed, But he gets there just the same. CHORUS:-Gets therejust the same, , Gets there just the same, Thehjunior tough ie plainly dressed, But he gets there just the same. 1 p my 'B S W TE Q'-'55 N25.9iffgf'Nil,?f0Qf21lWfPe f , x X ' , I : ra X xxx , ff! -gi , Y K Q 4 X , fn f xg X X 4 X X L "" 7, ' 7 97710 fy 1 .1 Y 'Ai T - Q. ri M X gmail: f H-N 135.333 , ,, . -7 '-53Tafg5Ql " , 7--9 Q 1'0" I 4? vi ' W f Q f? -'NSR M ifitflumqxf r M M111 N M, . My MWWWW JMQYASVLE 41.7711 f Nw X Y iff-",'+'V '41 kill ' x'-Xgjif? 4: W f 'Nfl 1. jf! " . 74 X-QN N ff Qgiffg. If you ask me why his black eye, VVhy his Visage is dishgured, XVhy his eye-lid and his cheek-bone, Are so nearly joined together, XVhy his visage, once so radiant, Now no more with glzulness lJE21I1lClll, XVhy his gait is slow and shuiiling, And no more with life olerflowetli, I will answer, I will tellyou 'In the language of the poet, That 21 fierce and bloody Micky, Near the watersof Mendota, Near the mansion where resideth All the beauty of Wisconsin 5 On the night of the election Of our comrade H. Feeney, All enraged at the election Of Z1 Democratic student, Did upon our valiant Billy lsounce with wrath and cruel intention, Smote him hard upon the Cranium, Made his nose with crimson radiant 5 Hard, I say, upon that cranium From which words of wisdom wondrous Oft have issued and confounded Even our most learned teacher, VVilliam Williamsg for whose pleasure, Lathrop warbles oft in rhythm, Something, I can not recall it, Of the bright-eyed maid Athene. More you ask, my friend, I know it, More of this most sad adventureg VVhy our noble comrade, Billy, In the dustiwas forced to tumhleg 195 196 f THE BADGER. If there were not friends of valor Swift and ready for the rescue? Friends there were, most gentle reader, Friends most fair to look upon, Swift of foot these young men were, too But when wanted, they were gone. All were at that time reminded Of the studies, left behind, Thinking Lathe alone permitted To cast bucking to the wind. if iii Pk 524 lk PF if Reader, you perhaps have noticed, 1 have done it more than once, That our Billy in the spring-time, When the fish are known to bite, To the lake in sadness turneth, Leaves his studies far behind, And in solitary musings Occupies his weary mind. Far from friends and any helper, Far away from off the shore, By whose banks the verdant Freshman Is washed by the Sophomore, All alone, in sadness dreary, Weary, worn, with grief o'erco1ne, In a voice with anguish broken, Billy Still and oft has sung: O, thou bright and glorious goddess, Bright-eyed, sparkling, fair Athene, Tell, O tell to Billy Lathrop, W'here wert thou and H. Feeney, On the night of the election, VVhen the Republicans arose, Smote me hard upon the Cranium, Smote me hard upon the nose ? Heaven and earth did turn against me, I, alas, was all undone g VVhere wert thou, O brave Caverno, VVhere wert thou, O Xenophon ? james, where wert thou, son of Alpheus? Case, why was I all alone, Wert thou sleeping at that moment, ! BILL Y. In the house of Davidson? From this hour, my stand is taken, ' I henceforth will be alone 3 Men are false and maidens heartless, Nought can S71'C for this atone. I, sir, now will take to fishing, Leave the haunts of traitorous men, Leave the angry Storm of Prof, Bull And the taunts of Xenophon. Take to fishing, how delicious! I, the poor neglected cuss, Leave the Van of Velzer's army, Leave the ranks of Calculus. Fish shall daily feed my hunger, I can always get a. bite, Nature shall be my companion, My sun-burnt nose will give me light I r W fif ?i4fZ4f1fiSf,h an Me Mes L 'g': f i:fA ' 6755! Mvei WWA' ZZZGZ ll4fl5! ffw1'ff 11 ff .- 0 9 0.f2wLS, 1 - -1 ffm-603' cgeefkfffn . 1 .- V3 V " 5.9, 'H ' ' E f li' f :Lf- ' f"-, :M g -'wqg i "' "'- 'fu . I -Lg 1- L - . F 'A . li ' ,1, .., F- T ' , are MZJZ e1-yer-VQQJLQZHAIQSQ7' 5 j- wl 77700J ' ' Q 5 fwlres 00197 0 M f9A9zf?F1Ii6"'3A L- sfhhliin-L114l7iff::.++71.-X--... , , EL D213 201987069 Sensor Nropsl ' M ""' ,,'Jl' .-nfl.. ft . HF K f 'xx tvhl fx, xx-ff. .QW "W ? 1-5 A gn . '?3Z3JiM"'V'G' . gil, E 1 1'-' ':- -ev.. ac? S' " g g ',Q . . +1j1 fj:a L5,2.3fJ Tye sZe fdrows, i A' 'A A-A- 7 - ... - ' -i' Qjw'or: 012 je aslaresle 36' A P ix lll 1 'I' WS.. jf fx J 'Jn Memoriam. The sad news of the death of the Hypnotic Society appeals to the sympathy of every student of the University, and the loss of so influential a member of the College will be greatly felt by all. The circumstances which attended the sad departure of our worthy friend are such as to make the loss the more keenly felt. Mr. Hypnotic had not been enjoying good health for some time past, but thinking that no serious result would follow from a little out-door recrea- tion, took adrive to Middleton, on Saturday, February 11th, 1888. While there, he was taken with a severe fever which compelled him to remain in Middleton over night. In the morning, he was utterly prostrate. Dr. Buckley was summoned. He announced to the weeping circle of friends, who were utterly unable to carry all their load of sorrow, that howling meningitis had taken hold of the patient's already shattered constitution and that the poor man could live but for a short time, Everything possible was done, but to no avail3 by the third morn, Mr. Hypnotic had kicked his last kick, and the BADGER hopes that he has gone where the wicked cease from howling and fraternities don't exist. 199 QL Qfrue S355 gferg French Professor went a-fishing, In the balmy spring, And all the fishies that he caught, He strung upon a string. French Prof. mel a music teacher, Coming home that clay: Quoth musician to Professor, "What's your price, l pray ?" Quoth Professor to musician, "Pm Professor lf, sir. 3' Quoth musician to Professor, "Hem,-beg pardon,-thanks, sir. 'l '200 1: L I X ' Lu . . ,A -.vl I-"' "v": ig i -1 "lofi ,- ' t -QM V i f f ff -4 X 'dir , f XL ., , :Sf Ai' L -" ic .ig f- H- e - 4 ,4 'K -A " ,.f."'-Q' 'mr R'-5-1 lx .- E 7.5 -' QT? L- .4 . f-T- Q- M, -ggi-.. dk . ... f ' Eff?-+ 1 Q, aiqfffr L--23323: .i The Soph A page of Or pored with almost hopeless rage . that eve had struggled through Rhetoric or two, O'er ancient l-Iorace's mystic page g But when that kindly solace, sleep, Had wrapped him in a slumber deep, The sound ol conch the stillness broke, And 'neath his window echoes woke. All dazed, he heard a junior call, " The Gym! The Gym! Come one and all." Then, fearing some wild, hazing deed, Sprang from his downy couch with speed g But, e'er his hasty Hight, he took His trusty cane from off its hookg A moment gazed adown the street, To hear the sound of flying feet 3 A moment listened to the shout, By couches answered all about. But, as the tumult louder grew, With speed from out his room he flew, Then hurrying through the darkness dim, Sought the dark portrals of the Gym. Wild through the midnight, sounds the din Q02 A FALSE ALARMY Of deafening concli and horn of tin. The Senior, o'er his psych. forlorn, Casts on the crowd a look of scorn, Then turning, in a pensive mood, Pines for the joys of Sophomorehood The Gym. is sought, of which are told, Wild tales to make the blood run cold, Of Freshmen martyred, all confess, On groundless charge of previousness, No sign of hazers there they see, The Gym. is dark as dark can be. And here, on student, toot. ani prof., On trembling Junior, irate Soph., On wailing couch and tooting horn, And students from their studies torn, And noises in the hours small, Dear Muse, we'll let the curtain fall. I 1 4 l Clievenge is Sficikg Gamma Beta made some candy, On an autumn evening fairg XVilllam Henfit saw that candy, Cooling in the fragrant air. 'William Hewit stole that candy, Homewards, swiftly, proudly flew Gave that candy to his brothers, Naughty, naughty '92 !! All enraged was Gamma Beta, Thus by him to be ontdoneg Dreadful angry was Nell Perkins, Mighty, mighty 791 !!! Q Gamma Beta made reprisals, Armid with molasses they, NVitl1 them, sticky, wet, disgusted, I, alas, must end my lay. '10-L 1 Zgviggayzi?-42-ri-, mes' :mga at vlgb J' 95'- , i lx ' H , gif! NN . ' " A "1 JW 0 1iUI5'w i Mxwfruf Q wwf f u ff I ' R U 1 Q! ZW' , I '21-. -V MXN V , f-.Gfif-'f1+ x .X ' .4 . 1 4 X -4. ff ,bc V ma -1 ,ia I,-jugs. -A ,Iv FJAgzL!.4R X 'ur' .' T .X I A A .15 .QV .4551 ' .J ?Lfu-'- '- " ' V L" . K.: f m v.-1 ' L ' 1, ,N 1 ffl H X ' N f Xl ' 1 J iffv' , x, 5 ff . if , ,QA , 'G' 1 mf' X P ' 4 C If f ' f V ,,-f V' . ' ' f I I , , .JL - I' , ,, 'fu ,,, 1 - E ' A rv' '19 ff1 "'f -fs X 1.4 ,-.fl - 1 ' J ,- 'Tv' :K A fx K 1 ',, I ' F. 1' ,I xi ' 1 - W' 5132325 A 'A lk? ' Rf H Q1 ' I -2577555-5"7i'5-.' 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" Q- -:"9ix5z-wr aan .- -1 T' ,r ., . -.-Spf u .va ,. x 5-f S aa- Q: V' 1:3 lg, -4,3-ini' -A '-,.- .LA fm-'. - ,T . WN ' 1 .,- 2w:E44l" 435- ' -I. 'Q J' 'Z' K- '-'21 3T13'u7.k': -' "Q, - . . V - ' .' ' - x , ,M . - ipf.'.1ff-Su? .fax-., fm- 5,515 JL' n ' 'Tiff' f:f?S.,: f 31:13,- K , -1- z 'M -. .. V -,A - 1 1--x -' - -1--. -,.'f.--:11-'.:f:z,.' ,z wx 'V'---'Jv- 4 w h' f. Qff-w3.i,,,.x, ,-2. :fx-. " - F' ev- m,ffy:.'- -tems , ., P 'I .wggv 14,-:.:g,,ew5 : if .- 5 l '-M. , uw., ' - I Q -f 4 ,-+5-sp A ,. 'gas 1, 1 L- - ,' wills. . ,,---' j, --' ' " x, X 1 Qffra ,Supreme Court or THE STATE OF WISCONSIN. Name- Title of Office. Salary. Term Expires. B. Dormitory Shear ........ . ..... Chief Justice ........ ...... F ines and Peanuts .... .... . June 19, 1889. F. Washington Stearns ..... ....... A ssociate Justice ........ Peanuts and Fines June 19, 1889. E. Bulldoze Hutchinson ....... ..... . .Associate Justice. ....... Fines and Peanuts ...,..... June 19, 1889. H. Anxious Hevn ----------- ----- . ...... A ssociate Justice, ....... Peanut Shucks ..... .......... J une 17, 1891. Revenqeful B. Oleson. .................... Associate Justice ........ Sllucks of Peanuts .Tune 15. 1892. District Attorney-Darn Kute Tone. Assistant District Attorney-Wandering Fireater Wolfe. Marshal-Duke of Clyde Campbell. Deputy Marshal-Trusty Kronshage. Assistant Deputy Marshal-Artless Comstock. Clerk-Chippy Bluejay Bird. Reporter-Wild Reporter Cooley- CEvening N ews, only two centsl. Messenger and Crier-Harmless Joyful Hirshheimer. LAWYERS ADMITTED TO PRACTICE BEFORE THE COURT AT SEPTEMBER TERM, 1888. Ever Eager Browne. , Microphonous J. Feeney. J angling Frawley. Timorous L. Harrington. F. Tenderfoot Merritt. Juicy H. Groesbeek. TERMS on COURT. At the Gym.-First and third Fridays of September, second and fourth Fridays of October. At the Magnetic Observatory-Second and fourth Fridays 'of September, third Friday of October. Special term called whenever demanded by press of business. '207 Elie junior qjartg. There was a sound of revelry by night, And mighty '90 had gathered then Her beauty and her dudery, and bright The gas shone on fair women and frat men. A hundred hearts beat happily, and when Music arose with its Luederian swell, Soft eyes looked love to eyes which spake again, And all went merry as a marriage bell, But hush! Hark! A crackling Sound! In rushes- Did you not hear it? 4 No. 'Twas but the wind. 'Twas a match crackling on the ball room floor. On with the dance. Let joy be unconiined. No sleep till morn, when 'g0's fair ones meet To chase the glowing hours with flying fleet. But harkl The horrid sound is heard once more, Foul rotten eggs are dropped upon the floor, By tens, yes dozens, in the vagrants pourg Arm! Arm! It it-it is-the rowdy Sophomore! Ah! Then and there was hurrying to and fro, And gathering forces, language wild and rough, Red pepper, matches, H 2 S and H 2 O, But calmly, bravely, stood the Junior tough! And still above their heads in Library Hall Waved ,90,S beauteous banner in its might, And junior toughs resolved one and all, To'keep a piece of it at least that nightg To keep it from the grasp of 'gig If torn, each keep a piece till kingdom come. That evening saw the'j'uniors full of lusty life, That evening co-ed damsels proudly gay, That evening brought the signal sound of strife, The marshalling in arms, the stern array, 1 208 Tim Purcell THE JUNIOR PAR TY. The nonplused Sophomores quietly slink away. Next Monday saw at still severer strife, And scliisms cruel rend the juniors true, Branded as tough nuts, asked to sign away ' Their right to reputation, and their honor too, Fiercely the battle raged, iiercely wratlfs torrent The strife is o'erg peace reigns with power benign, Out of the tempest grew a calm most stillg 790 to keep the peace no bond did sign, Chi Psis and l-'hi Delts paid our prex's bill. Qllfffe x t s grew. Si-:i,An. 209 1 Q A Q Q W Q QW' u 9 EQQ 9 fxx PM K ' 9 X fa X A Q E1 n?.fZ'o,,'jf 11 MAN AGRICULTUR1' XI sT's FIRST DAY IN THE P. WJ, 1 iign ' ,f ' -Z nf!-I -... ff' f U .QTOBPNC 5- X F 5 KS D F SCQTTEIVH' E J 0 0 fx 1' 5' ,E 0' 'Wd K 2 if ff' 2235 A ad I hx fl! f , Luc M 22:1 m 'wg I W HN ,,,.1LM1f Piivawsus HW l ml "" 159' - gif. W. 'Q ' ' I 5 hiigijf, L f-'iw ':. il . 1 A 57-i3575lL u ""'-. " ,f 'L ' - I-1:4 '--5' f""" - "-.. 4.-'f-M 414.4 14- V , 2' gl ... -..-QT, , ,-- 44 W 445 si w ' x . , ' ' -4- ' C' co '- 7--L ., 2 N 1, X 'E gi A I, V H -aux. .1 or f f-- f- Q gm: 1 16 fy . " J - ghvvpgrb N, A ' .-. . - X,-,P . .- . . E xg 5 f' ,A ' fx 9:5 E -X 'Q' ' .1 2 wz A 4,54 I ' h 55' :.- f if ,lg . FA f , . Lf : ' . 1 'U ' 1 " , I lm F 1 , Q V' -JL. --H2 Q o, ' J wil In flln I . ll- 4' . - ' Q-LI' - Ulm Y Zqijj' I Sing 21 song ol' I'Ii21W11tl1l1, f OF the happy hours it brought hereg How it was that Hiawatha., To the college of Wisconsin, Brought the moonlight, starlight, firelight, Brought the sunshine to the chewers, To the chewers of NViscousin, Of this school of handsome women. 211 THE BAD GER. Why the students of this college, Though all chew not Hiawatha, Make a joyous noise and still shout, "Honor be to Hiawatha. D These two friends had Hiawatha Singled out from all the others, Bound to him in closest friendship, Neddy Hutch and Charley Miller. VVith these two that I have told you, Good friends were of Hiawatha Ted Stearns, famous judge of Freshies, And our noble VVai'ren Tarrant. Down into a l'l'lOl1tl1,S vast cavern Plunged the luscious Hiawathag Found itself in utter darkness, All surrounded by John 'Wangsnes Frank Case found it very pleasant To converse with Hiawatha, I Fished and chatted very gaily, Toiled and chewed good Hiawatha., Said' our Charley McGee VVillianis, He of base ball reputation, Though I rather would have Spear-head l can chew you, Hiawathaf' Campbell saw no danger near him Till his hands became entangled, Till he found himself ' imprisoned In the snares of Hiawatha. Prostrate lay good Daniel Kiser At the feet of Hiawatha g johnny Bunn, not one whit wiser, Chewecl in time with Daniel Kiser. Heard Shear say unto his brother, I 'How I love good Hiawatha 5" Olson sighed and, chewing, answered, Of his lovers l'm another. " HIA WA THA. Spake our comrade, jim McCully, 'I loo," echoed Charles VVasweyler, Said with gentle look and accent, 'You are welcome, I-Iiawatl1a!" Said our grim custodian, Patrick, "Well I know you, Hiawatha, And your brother, tenvcent Spear-head By the trouble you have caused me With the floors of these our buildings. Farewell, friends of Hiawatha, VVe have put you to the trial, To the proof have put your patience 3 We have found you great and noble. We will speak when-e'er we meet you, Call you "Hiawatha's Brothers." 4.1 .x ""'I xr. - r4 yy!! - V 1 .LL -lv. WN ' 'A' W"m.,: K , w g! V ' 'K 75-":'-" ? c f ' V . -a gfif iy iimx N X f' f ' ff, , V ff,--r "-' .31 . " 'V-A '- F X, fy n 321: .... M, X x x 4 -- 1 f i -X, xx Qx. A i Z- V 1 3455. I 5-. E f- "' 1? F-gm nl ' .5 , TiTl?fiSf- 1 I U QA A- tg -1 Q I Laura' 4.2, iw- . l Q CL Ag-gfgfo woe 1 5 Bea QjtiaeraBf'ea. Far and wide hath the edict been spoken, Like the law of Il16iPC1'Si21l1S and Medesg And Ninety's proud spirit is broken At the thought of her terrible deeds. For this temple of kindly instruction, So free from all rowdies and roughs, Has been threatened with sudden destruction At the hands of junior toughs. And now, when this loved institution Is totteringnear to its fall, Has this question no other solution Than to exile them, one and all? ' It is they who're accustomed to raising, VVhat is vulgarly known as "Old Nedf, And the guardian genius of hazing i Hovers fondly o'er each guilty head. Though guilty of every transgression, Of which mortal man can conceive, It is mostly for sins of omission Our beloved Alma Mater they grieve. When war rages wild on the border Of the 'Varsity campus at night, These toughs, in the strife' and disorder, i May be found in the thick of the tight. From them can no Soph'more dissemble I ' A feeling of fear and, alas! They cause the poor Freshman to tremble, These terrible toughsl in our class. 215 Conunbrums. Why is Miss Gregg like an infant? Am.-Because she likes to have one Wheelfhler around. Why isylianks liable to be arrested for vagrancy? Aus-Because he has no visible means of support. What is the difference between Mayers and Babcock? Ans.-One is the king of leg-pnllers and the other the leg-puller of King. Why does the bugle corps no longer toot? Ans.-Because Prof. Henry threatened to dehorn them. A BADGER editor found the following on the table of a. Sophomore friend last J anuary. What did it mean? "Find copy of Tacitus on table. Carefully prepare lesson and be able to read same to me in morning. - C. G." af 4:,:::?f:M , R' N, 'lf' fl Xl X f iili Xiu an V " 1' X Ky if O A21 A lv, if :V -I j A - - cc , :D to-'mel-f W 217 X M15 F Amin' it , . r Q 4, . 'T 8- i i , we 'Ima ff V if J!! Z fog flfff'-W Em il' M IIIZMZQ Z W' mf F F- f ..,,, ,,, ' ,- 1' wl ,HAM F' 4' 5 S -:fs 1 , if"I'Z? W L -wx if . , . ' L,5?':,.ig3.. 9531? 2: if av-d--11,43 fs W X -,L-,.J r""" 'S QL 'Wisconsin gonnef. The lady was tall and slim, The lady was fair, AncliSi1' lV:1lter, her lord, was stout of limb, Ancl had legs that were bowed and eyes that w ere dim. And he wore .new specs with zm bright steel rim, And she was uncommonly fond of him, And they were Z1 happy pair. 218 cf V2 fa Q fr Y Q, dpvvi, AfH.E,VVL.L,vt.4,'3.'a.E. O.l'L,'A,OL 91, LC 0.63 O- X Z K HQ H7 I IS excsused for absence an . .... ....A........ me A ' I 21? -Mine EGU? ig: 'f x -t Xxv 1 . ' C v' M I 1 A I ug x I V I X 1 A , gf I xi L, it f w wr 3 mxx ' Q .1 X 1 Sl ." . ' - ' ' 'f .5 U I H V X Z , S ' E Z N 2' X - 5 1 . J Q A-K N 'v 1:-L.:-.. ZL 1 - Xi , - X - ,,-, 4,.7,,.d,:'..,L..q3,r.x 220 X WQ5 Y . x -J-LZ .-A. . , .7 .l 1' ' fg ,Q ' f? If HN li'- 'W Cf .' -cm R 'K f N-' 'flxv s .1 1 1 H N, , A Q I fy- f 1. --I ,W . 5 ,g ' I f FJXJ Q, :Ay Y I ?! g -1 'II ' 'Alrrfw if w ' -U W H r, -Cv, f.,l T' f 1 'I ' , Q .Q?Q2's, af ff-f3?E?f ,if-..f,f gr-Xmffg' N ff' ' , 5, S nm : K w ' , If ,y ' IH". .LC ""' ' ff j - I :- F 1 Zf fi wfg f WW -fl" fm: ,g,5f?j7 4- Q, ,- XX7GKw: - M ' ,114Qf2h,x.. vm, 0 -1 ,- 'V mg .5 4-MQW , ff,,,, Qiagfd'3 K .. . " f--4 - fi ,, ' , 4 f 99 1,,,, If ,rf Ir' 'N ffd V- .:2' '- , ig 'gfzvfyj ' . ' in we N1 , 1f!f14"3,,,,,X,2yf '. 1 WW MMA Nr ' M 2 w , -all 4- fri Q 6 immflligf IC' x. 2'-fi-TZMQL' 'iii q Cy y -2 , f f '- , ,, E ,,,,QQ:,waf W .f:fgQ:-M' adv i L' 5, - Tf "fn 3422 M gun I--,-E2 51 L' fww ,. dynff ,J o 221 Mfr- 1 M. E. B-k-r. "That boy with the grave aud poetical look, Made believe he had written a wonderful book 5 And the whole University thought it was true, And bought it right up, a good joke it was, too." F. 1. B-1-lld-1'. 'AI lilge girls, I really think I do. " A. A. Br-ce. l'Fi, fo, fum, I smell the blood of a British man." x R. B-rd-ck. il With his mouth full of news." E. S. B-ttr-ck. "What EL lackbrain is this!" C. C-mpb-ll.' "I rarely read any Latin or Greek book in the origihal which I can procure in it good t1'a11slatiou." A E. J. c-SS-d-y. . ' "Consider what you owe to society, :md dou't let yourself be injured by too much work." C. B. Ch-pm-u. A i "Out! Out! You rogue, you pluck my foot awry." WV. R. C- -1-y. chiel's aiimug ye takin' notes. And faith hefll prent it." VV. A. C-rt-s. " He masters whatever is not worth the knowing." F. I. Dr-ke. ' "If my heart is depressed with cares, I The mist is dispelled when a woman appears." 222 HITS ON ECOENTRIGITIES. 223 D-1'-nd Bro's. ' "How long, O Lord, How long!" J. H. F-n-y. "Some day, he thought, I may be a great politician." Mg. F-n-y. ' . "Thou wear a lion's hide! Dorf it for shame, And hang a, calf-skin on those I6C1'8H1l1f31I111bS." L. M. H-nks. "When Ibeheld this, I sighed, and said within myself 5 surely mortal man is a broomstick. " 4 T. L. H-rr-ngt-n. " His voice was ever soft, gentle and low, an excellent thing in wo-man." H-yn Bro's. " They are as fresshe as is the monthe of May." A. I. H-sk-n. " He hadde a fyr-reed cherubynes face." -I. S. H-tr-n. " He hath a far away religious look." E. P. H-mphr-y. " Unbecoming forwardness oftener proceeds from ignorance than from impudence. " J. B. K-rr. " His own estimate must be measure enough for him." G. W. L-ne. , " Since the improvement in cookery, he eats about twice as much as nature requires." - W. M. I,-ngd-n. " I met this man, Who glared upon me, and went surlily by Without a.nod." J. H. M-rt-n. " A living dead man! " VV. M-rt-n. " I well believe that thou wilt utter what thou dost not know. " J. C. M CM-nn. ' " Verily I Myke can magnify a story." E. C. M-l-nd. " Ma, may I be a dude, too? " 224 THE BAD GER. F. T. M-rr-tt. " Man is a military animal, glories in gunpowder, and loves parade. " S. M-ya. " A Japanese young man, A matter-of-fact young man. " A. J. Ols-n. " As some tall cliif that lifts its awful form." I A. W. Ph-lps. ,I " He hath a lean and hungry look." L. P-ng-1. " I have more zeal than Wit." T. R-ni-ngt-n. 1 " Truly a ladies' petg I know it by his style." P. S. R-ch-rds. " As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean." A. T. Schr-d-r. ' " A little philosophy iuclineth a man's mind to atheism." J. J. Sch-ndl-r. ' F. W. St-rns. " Few and short were the prayers we said." B. D. Sh-r. " A professed judge of all cases." H. S. S-ggl-k-W. " Perhaps hefll grow." J. St-v-ns, Jr. " He was a simple country lad." D. K. T-n e. "He is so fond of contradicting that he will open his window at midnight, to dispute the watchman who is calling the hour." C. W. T-rn-r. "There goes the parson. O illustrious spark!" P. H. U-u-ss. "You are a gentleman of excellent breeding!" J. S. W-ngsn-s. " Comb down his hairg look! look! it stands upright!" HITS ON ECCENTRICITIES. G. O. W'-rr-n. u I want to be a dudy, and with the dudies standg A cuii inside my necktie, a cane within my hand." R. Wh-tt-n. "Only to iill up space." E. F. NV-m-n. Ulf chance will have me pass, why chance may pass me, Without my study." Miss.- L. D. B-k-r. . "Let me tarry to gaze one moment in the glass." L. B-xt-r. "As merry as the day is long." B-11. ' "For when We see her, she is so cold and proud, we know not J. w with her. " ' A. L. C-tt-r. "Why! Ware are you going, Charlie dear?" E. S. G-rn-n. , "She's praised herself until she really thinks, There ain't no light in nature when she winks." 225 hat to do S. G-dw-n. "Softly her fingers wander o'er, The yielding planks of ivory floor." A. Gr-sw-ld. "Mighty maiden with a mission, paragon of common sense." M. H-n-r. "Not a- young, giddy, thoughtless maiden, Full of graces, airs and jeers." M. L-hy. "She fliestoo high! She flies too high? E. B. MCN-b. "Speak, what trade art thou? Why, sir, a carpentei-.U w Fr u 226 THE BADGER. ' N. M. P-rk-ns. ' . "You're uncomnion in some things, you are unc-omulon small, for instance." N. l,. Sm-th. b . Though I arn anything but clever, I could talk like that for ever." S. S. W-gg. ' "There was a small niaid of Selinuch, ' Whose constitution was such That it clizziecl her head To act as an ed-5 ' But the way she could dance beat the Dutch." H. W-st. "Oh wonderful! Wonderful! and inost wonderful, wonderful! and yet again XVO11dG1'f111l and after that out of all whooping! !" Faculty- E. A. B-rge. A' In point of fact :- . Barring histology. In denionology, Electro biology, Mystic nosology, Spirit philology. High class theology, Such is his knowledge. he." G. C. C-mst-ck. " Thy patliway lies amongst the stars." l.. H-r-t-ge. " Not a word spake he more than was need. E. T. OW-n. " Well cowcle he sitte on horse, and faire rydef' G. R. R-ns-m. " A plain, blnnt, honest man." C. S. Scl-cht-r. an In Inatheinatics he was gi-euteij Than Tycho Brahe 01' Erra Patel: ' For he, by geometric scale, Could take the size of pots of ale 5 D. E. Sp-nc-r. HITS ON ECCENTRI CI TIES. Resolve, by signs and tzmngents, straight, If bread or butter wanted weight 5 And wisely tell what hour o'th'da.y The clock does strike, by Algebra." " Suddenly there came 0. tapping. As of some one gently rapping. " Miscellaneous- Badger Board. " 'Tis pleasant, sure, to see one's name in printg A book's 9. book, although the1'e's nothing in it Joint Debaters. I " It is with narrow souled people as with narrow necked bottles the less they have in them. the more noise they make in pouring lt out Psyc. Class. The Tenth Cut. Y. M. C. A. n " O, wearisonie condition. " " This is the Lnost unkindest cut of all." Words without deeds will never Heaven gain K x !1f: ' 'X f rf ff 'J I .Si--, ' 7 7 ' ff X 'I 7: ff-- TO mb. ,f f K 9" ,I A. f X N - - I' X f ii ff 'I X . 53 H , 1 -if" , - -'Y X sf X 0 ,ff f 1 f .5 X 142 5. f X X xii , - ' fd J F X ,Q z ZQC I-P Aiifagay-',,hyu qllii k , K , A ,Nh fly' .. , 'w . ,ff ,Q , li,Z2'Z'2j,f75ff,ff ,P 1 iffy ff, X L7 h f f ff ,N if-wr ' I i Print? Ml tile Yagelg of 9 fl Xp 229 ' March 13. 89's BADGER published. March 16.' Sophomore class meeting. BADGER editors elected. March 19. Miss Breeze and Miss Loomis fall into the lake. April 3. Prof. Birge buys a new pair of shoes. April 10. QKJnights of Labor strike for a new sidewalk. April 11. QK7nights of Labor squelched by a Freeman. April 14. The birds begin to molt and Bach and Rice shed their whiskers. April 18. Shontz cuts. Thinks he will be a man toog so cuts off his moustache. April 20. Miss Nettie Smith takes a nap in Constitutional Law. April 28. Base Ball. Freshmen rs. Sophomores. Freshmen win by a score of 28 to 27. May 2. 7 P. M. Bliss and Miss Rundlett go rowing. May 5. Base Ball. Beloit defeats U. W. by a score of 21 to 13. Was ist de matter mit Weisbrodt? Er ist nicht gut. May 5. Col. Lomia sick. '89 drills once more. ' May 6. Panic at Senior class meeting. H 2 S and broken windows. May 7. Hoskin wears a Freshman tie but after two hours is prevailed upon to reconsider. . May S4 Young Teddie Stearns and Prex. discuss Senior class meetings, Junior depravity and broken windows. May 10. Warner and Prof. Parkinson discuss marriage contracts. Ladies prick up their ears. May 11. Morrison and R. C. Brown match pennies in the Law Class, Morrison defeated. May 12. Bali Nine start on their mp. X May 13. No ball at Evanston. Boys seek winter quarters. May 13. Mercury 300. Cassoday appears in a new spring suit, overcoat. overshoes, straw hat, beaver mittens, palm leaf fan. May 15. E. O. Jackson, Law, arrested by a town boy dressed as a policeman 5 borrows fifteen dollars to defray expenses. . 230 FOOTPRINTS. 231 May l6. Morrison and Brown match pennies during recitationg Brown defeated. M ay 15: Base Ball. U. Wkdefeated at Racine by a score of G to 9. May 16. Bach goes to a show, where he is informed that he wears a bald- headed ponipadour. May 16. Base Ball. U. W. shuts out Evanston. May 17. Miss Goodwin spends Sunday at Poynette. May 17. C. W. Turner visits his parents at Poynette. May 21. Base Ball. U. W. defeats Evanston by a score of 7 to 5. May 22. Morrison and Brown match pennies during recitation. Drawn game. A May 23. Student reception to ex-President Bascom. W. A. Curtis plays our national air, "Johnny Comes Marching Home." May 27. Battalion gives Col. Lomia a reception. Lieut. Parker, officer of the night. ' b May 28. Murphy attends Freshman rhetoricals and takes exercises in gestures and breathing. May 30. Sunday. Caverno goes fishing. June 3. Base Ball. Sophomores defeat Freshmen by a score of 8 to 7. ' June 4. Morrison and Brown match pennies during recitationg Brown wins ten cents. June 4. Mock Base Ball. U. W. defeats Lake Forest by a score of 25 to 3. June 6. Sunday. Caverno goes fishing. . Q June 6. Catalogue out!!!!!!!!!!! June 7. Exam. in Mechanics. Caverno goesvfishing. . J une-8. Col. Lomia makes a farewell speech to the Battalion. June 8. Junior Ex., W. R1 Smith, of Adelphia, Wins the prize. June 9. Base Ball. Beloits roasted. U. W. Wins by a score of 8 to 1. June 14. Sunday. 'Caverno goes to Y. M. C. A. June 15. Van has an examination in Calculus. l June 15. Later. Caverno-has passed in Calculus. He now goes fishing. June 16. Base Ball. Racine defeats U. W. by a score of 5 to 2. GoodLbye, pennant. See you later. A A June 16. Choral Club concert at Library Halls' June 17. Baccalaureate sermonby Rev. J. W. Bashford, '73. 6 4- 'fit ,'5iv'3??r. 232 THE BADGER. June 18. Class-day. June 19. Alumni banquet. , June 20. Commencement. Miss Alice E. Holt wins the Lewis Prize. ' SUMMER VACATION. Sept. 5. Fall term begins. Sept. 6. Freshmen to right of you, Freshmen to left of you, Freshmen in front of you. Into the arms of Cole rush the three hundred: Sept. 12. First game of the class league. Seniors defeat Juniors. Sept. 14. First Freshman class meeting. Chaos and H 2 S. Sept. '15. BADGER Board meeting interrupted by Corporal Warren looking for his fraternity pin. - Sept Sept . 15. Base Ball. Freshmen defeat Sophomores. . 19. Dormitory Court convenes at 11 ofclock P. M.. before Judge Shear. E. E. Browne loses his first case in the Court of Claims. Sept. 21. Base Ball. Sophomores defeat Seniors. Sept. 23. U. W. Campaign Baud organized. Sept. 23. Base Ball. Freshmen defeat Juniors. Sept. 24. Prof. Birge buys a new felt hat. Sept. 26. Dormitory Court convenes. Much ado about nothing. Sept. 27. Private meeting of the battalion. Lower classmen alone invited Col. Keyes delivers an oration. Sept Sept Sept. Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct. -5 . 28. Base Ball. Freshmen defeat Seniors. . 28. "Bugs" and hornets walk on Walt. Smith in Physiology. 29. Base Ball. Sophomores defeat Juniors. 2 3 . Kiser feeds pigs at the fair ground. . Base Ball. Seniors defeated by Juniors! I ! ! 4. Kiser still feeding pigs. 5 5 8 9 . Base Ball. Sophomores defeat Freshmen. . Ben. Harrison exhibition. Boys take it in. . Strife in the War Department. Who will be adjutant? . M. E. Baker seen walking with a lady. . 10, Prospects of mutiny more favorable than ever. Oct. 12. in order to Oct. 12. Oct..12. Oct. 13. FOOTPRINTS. 233 "Tooth Spencer informs the Juniors that they must drop one study keep up in Rhetoricals. Base Ball. Sophoniores defeat Seniors. Austin plays a whole game of bull without kicking! ! ! Two cases bulletined at the temple of justice. One all case oi' general freshness. the other of 'salt and battery. Oct. 13. Oct. 14. Base Ball. "Little Benny" knocks out Davis, the crack pitcher. Kiser boldly informs Athena that the laborer is taxed on every- thing he wears on hislhack even to picks and shovels. Oct. 16. Persons tlunks in Psych. on the "Innocuous Innocuousosity of Unconscious Desuetude. " Oct. 17. 11:45 r. M., Sophomores aroused from their downy couches by the couch-like accents of their murdered victims. Oct. 19. Col. Lomia said. "It is Merritt that tells." Col. Cole said, "Capt, Merritt. Get thee to the ranks". Oct. 20. pennant. Oct. 20. Oct. 26. together. Oct. 27. Oct. 27. Oct. 30. Base Ball. Sophomores defeat the Juniors and win the class league Sophomores wish to haze certain Juniors but don't know how to. Sophomores adopt class canes: big canes and little heads go ill Cane Rush. Canes disappear. Mighty! Mighty ! Mighty '90 L Junior Party. All went lovely and the banner hung high. Hallow-een. Street car line blockaded. Free hack for down town- M. J. Feeney loses a case before Adamson. Oct. 31. students 3:45 A.M. .Four students Walk down State Street. 10 A. M. Four interview Prex. Everybody Hunks. - Nov. 2. Langdon thinks more of his plug than of his health. So carries his plug under an umbrella and goes bare-headed in the rain. Nov. 3. Home to Vote. . Nov. 9. Motion passedlay Democrats of the Pxrien Club to make the mention of politics a in Nov. 15. mind." Nov. 18. N ov. 19. Nov. 19. criminal offense. Schindler informs Prof. Stearns that there is "something in his Sophomore appear in mortar boards. Birge's skeleton takes a smoke during recitation. Donahoe's treat. Duke makes a recitation in Psych.. and thereby wins a twenty-iiye cent bet 3 this is the first, last and only one of the kind in existence. 234 THE BADGER. Nov. 21. Junior class nieeting. Asked to keep the peace till after the Sophomore party. Adjourned. , 1 Nov. 22. Sophomore class meeting. Reduced rates on dancing. Kronshage underbids on the Gym. job. Adjourned. Nov. 30. Indigestion. Dec. 1. F.. E. Browne thinks he can attend the next BADGER Board meeting. Dec. 8. Browne attends BADGEB Board meeting. Thinks he will soon be able to do a little work. U Dec. ll. Blix to Nora. Sa1nlag,"It has been illustrated that in the United Sta-tes we don't need women." ' Dec. 17. A. M:.EXil,D1. in Psych. P. M. Wailing and gnashing of teeth. 16 conditions. 1 Dec. Dec. ' Dec. Russell, 18. Hutch and Duke passed. 18. What is your condition to-day? ilireiniuin joke.D 19. Russell tries to stop at train with his foot. Train won't stop. wait until you are il, little bigger. Jan. 2. 1889. Winter terin begins. J an. cooling. Jan. Jan. Lathrop. 12. Grand Plizimnficeutical candy pull. Candy pulled out while 19. Athenzezin Senii-Public. 25. College Rhetoriculs. Presentation of portruit of Chancellor J an. 26. Stearns and Schindler in the "bald-headed" row ut Turner Hall. Jan. 27. W. A. Curtis' chair stolen in the Shukespeztre class. Curtis coni- pelled to sit for once with his face towards the professor. J an. class. 28. Curtis recovers his chair. Beams during the hour benignly on the Jan. 28. E. E. Browne thinks he will be able to do a. little work on the Binenn next week. Feb. 1. Prof. "Frankyl' inquires of a BAD Grin editor who Prof. "Bugs" is. Feb. 2. Senior class party. Feb. G. Prof. Daniells gets oil his annualjoke. .z Feb. 7. Powers accuses Pingle of trespassing on his portion of the Shakespeare recitation rooni. Scrap ensues. Jury decides that "Corporal Pingle was on the line? Feb. 8. E. E. Browne at last concludes to do some work on the BADGER, and in accordance with this decision grinds out rw. four line dedicatory verse. . Febg 9. BADGER goes to press. c2i Y fn f . . A 'Q 0 X "1' ln s be :--1.?,,. lei'- Lf' XJ' Q , 1 Go forth, O book, into the open clay, Be pleasing to the mind and tothe eye. O'er fair Vlfisconsin tal:e,thy vagrant way, Her rich and poor with thy rich food supply. The Graces three, tl1e Muses nine salute, And all who'll love and try to con thy lore. The Freshmen, Sophomores seek 5 Juniors to boot. XVitl1 gentle courtesy humbly bow before. Should Seniors flunkant, Fellows, ivise and grave Seek thy ucqtlai11t:n1ce,l1ail their first advance. Dyspepsia cruel thy pleasant vein may save, May laughter cause, or wisdom give, perchance. Should wise Professors or Regents austere Haply desire to gaze at thee, O book, Seem very nothing, tremble and revere, hVlSClOl11 like theirs no levity can brook. Should Legislators seek thy page to con. QThose who will give the Gym. we've needed longl. Should their constituents care to thee look on, Or their fair dsutghters wish to hear thy song, To all. O book, be thou ulike arnusingg Spread thy best stores, to none be eler refusing. . 238. ?-s 1 ?. ' - -. V 4? I FJ? QPQQ Sgr 'W W 3 A- 2 3, 1 f j' ! 1 .xr '45 , , if ' - 7 4 1 fffyf 73, an ff J if f - Q? Z, .. f -X 'fs Z M f i f x 4 f ,,! Z- 'L 2 51, 9 . j i , 1 ZR' a w 210 NX lv 1 .L 41 5. -J'-1. up , 'fl---1: H, ...,' -L A' EV s 4.. .J ln- J . '94 1 ' . ,- L -.II r. -1 .5 J 1:-1--r T I 5- ff 'si 1-5 ,' -I ug, -ny: , , 11" J n ,dy 59 ,ii 141 VL. I , I s, J. I L. ' Q J. 1 'N3' u' :E W 1 af 1 Q., se 1' V K. Z . . wig " ' Yy',.T4 ' 5 '-'fy-,. , 5 'if VI 4 . . X X xW, f ' I WK fffff W R f4g 57 :-5 'R S , W g m Geo. Fitwell 'ei 600, MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS OF ff, ff- RUBBER GOODS, SHOE PACS, ETC., 1 306 East Xjyater St., Nlilwaulcee, Xvis. DREKA ine Stationery mgraniiig ouge, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philaclelpliia. Connnenceinent, Class Day, Fraternity, Reception, and Mlledding Invitations, Programmes, Menus, Etc. Steel Plate 'Worli for Fraternities and College Annuals. Fine Stationery with Class Die, Monogram, Crest A driress. hire. All Work is executed in our establishment, under our personal supervision, and only in the best manner. Onr unequztllccl facilities and long practical ex- perience, enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, While our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of our productions. Designs, Samples and Prices Sent on Application. Fraternity Stationery always on hand. 7 THIS ANNUAL WAS ILLUSTRATED BY THE , -1 W . X .QHTDQP Qpgvciving QQ., L QOSCAR E. BINNEPLJ C-QR, BHQKDNNLX 'AND Nuxsou 'ST BJILXVAIIKEPJ, vvls. 8 faiemc g5z:y,Qm, 0.5L ,bcgxcg .MWA ,p5c1a,w, 26240, Www. uh, fs,a.aLLn,?L Mmmmfactmmama 0.14, gilla gjut-ze n K "Q-M El I3 ffl El El E! s - -Q-X Qs . - Q 0 O S GHatte11 iv X i ' . 9 -sex AND Q. kj'Q27 'x'X , XR -K Elrfmen 'fx El lg E1 lil E X' -x -T .Z6a.ALe,f:.,' ,ALQQ ggmcaywcm ,f0lCL.Cl,Ef Co, Gaiam, fgeiyegx, C?JQCa.fz,e.,ol. avpoc ,bane '60-ful, Agia, 93e,a.u.z.fL, a.n.oL Cgflle, 1, 9Q0.u..e.Q- a.vz.cf ?gh1l1vs uf all -Sinha. 454 East Water SWEET, Milwaukee, Wis. CHAS. H. NAFFZ, Pbarnzacigt and factical Q pticiau, A FULL LINE OF ThefiI1eStQuaJ1iW Spectacles and Egfeglasses an the lowesz prices QJ5QSfCi'GI1B Qprescripfions Carefuffg Compounbeb af aff mourn. .-. Y ,-- 4.-. -,,., ,, .,,.--..,,.,, X ., ., , Ewaneeg QZOJIQQ, 42?-Gglw -.fjfasbioqablxg Milliqerq U Pigckqeq Street, Ma5isoQ, Wig. . eetfeemr Jerrerrsoufs , Omnibus, Eerriege emo. Eeggege Express Line, Elffioe,12 North Webster Et.,lVler:liso11,l2iZis, TELEPHONE No. 7. Passengers end Eeggege Ijonveyerl to end Irorn, Hotel errrl Rell- roerls, or any pert ot the City. FAREZ ONE PASSENGER AND ONE TRUNK. 25 CENTS. This is what the largest Musical Conservatory in the world says about the HALLET 8: DAVIS PIANOS: New lixoinxxn CONSICRVA'l'UliV or Music, Ie. 'roURjIt1:, DIRECTOR. - FRANKLIN Srytmuiz, llosrox, IAN. 15, 1887. HALLET X DAVIS CO.: , GIQNTLEMIQN : - Please send us fifty C505 more of your Upright Pianos nt your earliest convenience. Having thoroughly tested your recent improvements, whereby the pressure is removed from the Sounding Board, the Volume and Purity of'l'one increased, and evenness in all the registers, secured, let me congratulate you upon the superior grade of your instruments, and add my 'testimony of its merits to that of the many eminent artists who give it their unqualified indorsement. Yours very truly, li. TOURJEE, Direriar. W. W. WARNER, General Agent, MADISON, WIS. ii' DEALERS IN 'ik' PQSIQCIIQCOI Self orts II7 WEST MAIN STREET, MADISON, WIS. -.-..-.-.......-..........................--...... SA USA GL' A SPECIALTY. - - ORDERS PIKOAIPTLY FILLED. l SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. , 10 EY . U DELL, 3121153 gfurnisffljer unit: gutter, Y 7 East Maiq Sweet, Agent for Knox Hats. H. D. EFIIIUIIXNIN S-pljlj., 4I4 BROADWAY, MILWAUKEE, WIS. if? TELEPHONE 5359. TS' QQE1liQrfap13s,QQQlo5tQ1es wfifffice gupplieg IJ7fj5fif'17li11g17111f Yjy2u1cf1'1'lrr .S'11f2jvf1'u.r, III!-!lv,Y!77I'I G'llII17IIL'lf Lc'!lL'r.f, Lr7Il1':'7"ZC!l7t7zZn.f Illf, -SfL'7lI7g'7'17j5A't'l',.V JVUZH lfonlxv and 7y3:l'l.'Zil7'l'ft3l' Lfuelz. Office of WISCOQSIIQ Plqoxjograpb Company . PHONOGRAPHS AND GRA?-HOPHONES LEASED. I Ill VIH' IFIEILLV. Jlllfll.-JEL. 7. IPI!!! A 19. Henry Reilly 8' QL, . if IVIERGIUIANT TAILGRS 1+ 418 milwaukee Sh, milwaukee, LUi5. - 'wi--'q'5IFw"' "A D S t a Sp ' Ity. Samples with price f A h d pph 1: 11 15.5.Gfee1AeyAC0.. 5 -'EHIJCI 7 Dey St., N. Y. RIANUFACTUIIEICH AND IIYPOHTERH 01" Amr mzA1.1:1:s nw ' Elemio Light, Telcgmpll and T1ll0llll0ll0, ' ELECTRIC BELL, , i a l 7 ' Burglar and Fife Alarm, Electric-Mea'ical 1,14 .-1 -- ' Aw. gl ' AND GENERAL lg Electrical Supplies. Al l ,1 SCIENTIFIC ELECTRICAL MEAS- ' ll ll UREMENT APPARATUS. lu , :"'U1s 'lk' 1 s i, Mfxygu, lg 11 H I I' 1' , W ll ll l btandaud El6Clll0l1.l lest lllSlPlllll6lllb 0 . ,. -W 'fx H V' W A . A OF THE ELECTRIC MFE. CU., f of Troyj. A F "V'D A Full Line of Material for Elecirical '?"' V ' Experimenting ATTEBITIZBT I . 2226333205 50 buy yCurMz'Zz'iary Uzigfofm 1 .- ZS EI. Winden, Gfiflde 6 SC1lII?9d91Tl3D .A l ,. THE.'CI..OTHII-BRS AND GENTS' FURNISHLEZRS, 25 East Main Street. 12 l CAPITAL CITY PUBLISHING OO., nays ann AND PUBI4ISHERS. Y ---'Pi-5+-I-4'--"- HNVISCONSIN PROI-IIBITlONIS'l"' '75 Cents per Year lo Student:-1. XZVIVI. I-I- I.AIXl'E:IBlE, -'hircl Ward Meat Market. Opposite Fauerbach's Brewery. Fresh and Salt Meats of all Kinds. 654 VVi11i3fY1S Street, NLADISON. VVIS. WHP-'I' I5 BETHESDP- ? ll PURE. REFRESHING. AND IIEIILTII-GIVING WIITEIIQ Sc Delieately Proportioned in fTlil7eral Qualities by Nature as to make it Qcreeable and llllyolesome in 1-Iealtly and Qurative II7 Digease. . Endorsed by the Medical Profession Generally. Hecommended by Guy's Hospital, of London, Eng. Recorded in Dungl1lsan's 'Medical Dic- tionary as one of the Leading Mineral Waters of the World. ' IJXLIPORTANT CAUTION! Lilie all standard and valuable articles BETHESDI-l has experienced annoyance from iinposters. Certain parties have been induced by the world-Wide fame it has attained to foist Waukesha Water on the inaiiliet. The term "Waukesha, Waten' is calculated to deceive. When "Waukesha Water' is offered to you for BETHESDZ-1, do not take it. To those who have not learned itsgreat Worth, this caution is necessary. BETHESDA is Supplied by all First-Class Mineral Water Dealers. 1 3 7OSEPH GJLLOTTS STEEL PENS. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. FOR ARTISTIC USE III Fine Drawings, Nos. 659 CThe celebrated Crowquillj, 290 and 29I. FOR FINE WRITING, Nos. 303, 604, and Ladies, 170. FOR BROAD XVRITING, Nos. 294, 389, and Stub Point, 849. ' FOR GENERAL XVRITING, Nos. 4.04, 332, 390, and 604. fOSEPII GILLOTT if SOIVS, QI fuhlz Sfreei, JV. .V1 HENR Y XIOE, Sole Agerzl. EERE EJLLIPUTI PEUPLE MARVEL EE TU EUW WE DU IT. IT IS A FACT!!! We supply a Handsome Sole Leather Detective Camera with G Patent Double I-Iolders Non-Aotinio Lamps and IO8 First Quality Dry Plates, 25 inohes square for 525133- It can be used for either Instantaneous or Time exposures. Illus- trated Book of Instructions with each. E. 8a H. T. ANTHONY 8f. oo., 591 BROADVVAY, NEVV YORK. 14 0 Cl-IAS. H. AVERY, Cor. Mifflin and Carro11SLS, DIY MOTTO : "In Illedicine, Quality -is the Firlst Importancei' PRESCRIPTIONS ZXCCURZXTELY DISPENSED EXT ZXLL HOURS, MY SPECIALTIES ARE: Ein TOHQIZ Goods, Gboiera Qigcnys, Kponz 6opff2Gf:ione7l:1.oH kfpds og - Skclkionomyg ond School Sopplizs, Q full skocsk off ILOVQVS lkibyorg, Newspopeys spd Perfiodiscls. Gul: Flowers opd Floral moslgns. , Call and Examine the Stock at Ave1'y,s P1'8SC1'I1JtI0ll Drug Store. I WII.L TAKE YOUR QSCENTS. 1 'Txlgfjfgglzg 25 CENTS. ' AT HIS GALLERY, 19 West Main St., MADiSoN, WIS. DHM OGRHWIQRINWI GGQMPH Y AUXILIARY PUBLISHERS. STATE PRINTERS. BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS. MANUFACTURERS OF IKOLLI-.R COMPOSITION. Y DEALERS IN PRINTERS' SUPPLIES, STEREOTYPERS. PUBLISHERS OF i7szz'Zy and MfeeEfZy Democraf. ' MADISON, WISCONSIN. 15 TI-IES 1QQtPiQal3uppl'QQQ. 171 HEHUUAUH EILFEEIL, EHIEAEU. MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINDS OF EEEQQEE 355556 l sae- .. -.. A 41? We melie e Tepeleielty ei Test lnetrnmente end emer Experimental eppereme len Unlvef- einee. end E elle gee, A mssem I mv WRITE FOR CATALOGUE. A us E. A. VVIRIEJ-I'Ts, F4gG1QnvnRfTR1NrE1g,Sfiifnr1oNER, lO32 Chestnut St., PHILADELPHIA. I Commencement, Anniversa.1'y, Fraternity, Reception and Wedding Invita- tions. Menus and Programs. Class and Fraternity Cuts for College Publica- tions. Writing Papers in standard and new styles, with Fraternity mark or with- out. lvlonogranis, Crests and Address Dies. Fifty Visiting Cards from en- graved plate, 31.00. SAMPLES SENT ON APPLICATION. RICHARD B. LOCKWOOD, GEORGE J. COOMBES, of t-he late firm of Geo. R, Lluclcwood X Sou. 275 Fifth Avenue. P LOCKWOOD 80 COCIVIBLS, PUBLlSllEllS, B00lISELLEllS, STllTIONEllS, ENGlillVEli.S, 275 FIFTH AVE., N. Y. Correctly engraved Invitations for Commencement, Class Day, Fraternity Receptions, Weddings, etc. Dance and Menu Souvenirs, Steel Plate Book Illustrations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses. Class Crests. Dies, Monograms. Lodge Headings. Calling Cards, etc. " Lockwood's Fraternity Stationery " from new Steel Plates, univer- sally endorsed as the ONLY CORRECT ENGRAVINGS of the badges represented. Samples and Price List. ESTABLISHED 1 852- WM. J. PARK Sz GO., IIO and ll2 KING ST. BOOKS,STATIO ER Q And Oiifice Supplies. music, magical ll75trumQl7t5, Piqturqg, Pieturq FramQ5 and Fi17Q flrt Goodg. Rgqlptg for jflail7Q5 Brog. and Bqlyr Bro5. IDIAIXTCTE, BURDETTE AND VVESTEJRN CO'PTAGE CDECSABIE. University Text Bcoks Supplied to Students at Special Rates. 17 ' A f THE CHICAGO PALACE D ,tifillfefgf XXIIOIINXII XNIJIIIXII GROCERY STORE LONYI ANIIX ONI II XND A Full and Well Assorted Stock. PHE MOST STRIKING FEATURIQ OF OUR STORE QTO ALI WHO GIVE US A 'IIRIAIJ IS OUR EXCEEDINGLY LOW PRICES ON GOOD GOODS. BRYANT 81 TAYLOR. ' Hr HIGHIIIUIIU SIIIIIIIIHT GUI IIU. I GIIIHBEIIES. Q AZL. gk. s s iflgxw X. T -1 r S XTX! X xv? 'I Qs S 9 X X NN S"P N4 rf ' :' 'ruywime X I , .AE +.',,j:--Ly,1I2:fE5.N ax ,, 'Em J ,--.M X N , i"'E:'. -If N D' S4 f A l, -I? N, .I new I' ' f i f I EE' I1 M I 4 Q' f'f"m..A ' T: 'ET H A ' . T , I I A IE. 153 5 X, E II W X I I X X 9 P ,R-X A X X Q 'Q I xvxxw N x I 1 X 'X X x H NX, Q M - I I CIGARETTE SMOKERS who are willing to pay a little more than the price charged for the orcligiary trade Cigarettes, will find THIS BRAND superior to all others !IEhBRIGhII10DdSiPdIQhI ui1IIo.1. CDIEAIQETTEE are made from the brightest, most delicately iiavored and highest cost GOLD LEAF grown in Virginia.. .This is the OLD AND ORIGINAL BRAND OF STRAIGHT CUT Cigamettes, and was bought out by us in the year 1875. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS, and observe that the FIRM NAME as BELOW is on -every package. ALLEN 81 GINTER, MANUFACTURERS, . RICHMOND, VIRGINIA. ' MIXTUIRES FOR PIPE OR CIGARETTE. W . -EE .--E , THREE KINGS, Turkish, Perique and Virginia. . IvIEI.I.ovv MIXTURE, Turkish and Perique. i s TURKISH and VIRGINIA. PERIQUE and VIRGINIA. 'I gf.. GENUINE TURKISH. ' - F FLARE CUTS, ESPECIALLY ATDAPTED FOR THE PIPE. Vanity Fair. Virginia Flakes. Old Gold. MONTE CHRISTO, THE LATEST MIXTURE. SALIVIAGUNDI, GRANUEATED MIXTURE. gg , I'iI1S4EZXI..I.'E STRAIGHT CUT CIGARETTES. Unsurpassed In quality, Used by peopie of refined taste. HIGHEST AWARD AT BRUSSELS. I888. The finest Smoking Mixtures WM. S. KINIBALL 81 CO. are of our Manufacture. Fifteen First Prize Medals. I ROCHESTER, N. Y 19 KLHUBER, ROVVLEY CLOTHING CO., , Meets Fine Furnishings, Hosiery, Underwear, Gleves and Neckwear, SILK UMBRELLAS, Etc., NEW STYLE SILVERMAN HATS. IN READY-MAQE 'yeu will tied a eernplete line et Eusiuese Suits, Dress Suite and Elvereeats. IN OUR TAILORING DEPARTMENT yeu will tiuel an elegant line et Fereigu and Demeetie Euttinge, all the late Nevelties in this line, 'wliieli make up in the best style. Fit and Week guaranteed. Pepular prieee. KLAUBER, ROWLEY CLCTHING Co, WHEN You VISIT MADISON CALL ON TI-IF'f F, I - 5:1-11:71 TWCTBI CID., WHO KEEP THE LARGEST- GENERAL STOCK OF AGRICU MACHINERY lliltti' ' ' - ' ' I . . ,ie Purultens Agrieulturel Boiler and heed Steemel. E I r ' This Steam Generator is Simple, Safe, Durable. Eco- Z nomical. and is adapted for Cooking or Steaming Grain, -Pub -Qqxwieim Meal. Roots, Vegetables, Hay, Corn-Stalks, etc., for all """"""'W""' "W" " "' kinds of Stockg Heating Milk' or Water, Steaming out 4 Milk Gans, Barrels, etc.. in Creameriesg Heating Water 5 for Scaldiug Hogs, Washing, Dressing Poultry, Laundries. Bath-Rooms. etc.g Steaming Wood for Bending, Boiling 3 Soap. and various other purposes. Will save its cost every thirty days by warming water W Qjfjfi' fjfff for stock and cooking the food they eat. We make a Speciality of Feed Preparing Machinery. '--31211 2517-' Large Variety of Corn Shellers, Feed Mills, Hay, Fodder , and Ensilage Cutters: also Tread and Lever Horse Powers ev ...ax or Engines to operate them. , el it mf, ""- .X Write for our Catalogue of Feed Preparing Machinery W I I gg-5 and copy of "FACTS Fora FARMERS." ' 2.5-4. H" , XLP?-,pL.i,:Q:T-,.1ff.1.,1,p Our Stock of SLEIGHS, CUTTERS and BOBS is complete. -Y Buggies, Carriages, Farm and Spring Wagons and Farm '-" "T" Trucks. A SPECIALTY OF EVERY DEPARTNEENT. 1 Come and see us, or write for Catalogues, Circulars and Prices, for anything in our line. Address THE S. L. SHELDON CO., MADISON, WIS. 20 kg if TEETH WITHOUT PLATES ,S Te'6Ph0"e N0 90' cf 5 , ' I , J QR . I .. A - l "-' :le V -fl 5 9' - , MW' X--' N E W 1 lf' ,vf f ' ' 1 A J "VT ' " ' .3 3 1522 V'.A .-M 4 .sl gif ' 1 , l ' H '-'N f I ll - . o ' ll 1 Ill - l 1.4 f,lWHliwf ll ll 11 52 : ' 'E mlu i' F1 :I 'xl ' w R "" 'Ml' k 6 54,35 M 2. 4! 'MQ z- I X ,P fJ l X K , l - 1 l,.4 l I N , ooo-f , o- if E arm H22 Orvifinalwg Ol Qwiglfe Woralc Ora Gall? willful flaleg, in llge Shale Ol Wigeongin, and all wlQO le1VO1Q Us willy llgeirfb faalmfwmafe will rdeeeive lfmegl worfvlg lfvrefa faire r02mum2r0f3liOm. We al? malgfi 51 fgfvwiallay Ol GOlQl Plale anal GPOWQ Wowlg. Oferaaliom Qemliglwy- in all ilg, large DGIZQS. l Gilmour QSQ W0odWort11, Dentists, Q Roomg 20, 21 8m 22 Mack Block, over Golden Eagle Clothing Store, Milwauk ' 21 X Vtlieeonein Stale Journal THE OFFICIAL STATE PAPER DAVID ATWOOD - Editor and Proprietor. Is published Daily, Tri-Vlfeekly and Weekly :nb BZIAEIECDINI, VVICE-,C2ZlXI'E5IlXl- The S'l'A'rE JOURNAL is the only Republican paper published at the Capital ofthe State. It has been published more than forty-eight years, and is especially devoted to the publication of mattex' pertaining to State affairs. -Ek ....... ,......,.................. T S : .. ........... .......,.,... , Daily ........... S10.00 Tri-Weekly ...... .... . 35.00 Weekly .... ....... S 1.50 Connected with the STATE IOURNAI, QFFICE is the most: complete Boon PRINTING AND STER12oTx'rING EsT.1.e1.1sHneNT in the Northwest. lS'EC'UjfJf3:j:.Qi7jlfZ BOUKS be College Book Siam, 429 State St., BAADISGN. nn,,E n We heve e lerge etneli ef eeeend-bend benke, inelnding Werke en Lew, Tneelegy, Seienee, Fienen, ete., ete. Ellen new end eeennd-llend Eellenl end Enllege Text Eenke, end Selilnnl Enppliee ef ell liinde. Give ne e eell. GED. J, ERDWN. 0 JAMES LAWRIE. DAN. J. LAWRIE. JAS. LA RIE 8: SON, - TAICLCRS, - S8 -YX7-iSCOI1SiID. Street, MILWAUKEE, WIS. F. VVERNER, ' 436 131'oadxvay, Bctilvvelullzee, Vvis. IXIANUFACTUREB OF ALL KINDS OF Finture Frames emi Dealer III Artists' Materials, l W t and Cllina Painting Pastel and Crayon Full supplies for Ci , a er , - , Drawings, Paper and Wax Flower Material, French Tissue Papers, Mathe- matical lnstruments. Largest Collection of Studies to rent. Also a fine line of Engravings, Etollings, Photographs, Autotgpes, Chronlos and Art Goods for decorating. Mail orders promptly attended to. R hotograpliy- .1, ' e' ,. Y, . J, ' Sgt M a INSTRUCTION. RECREATION. AMUSEMENT. ' IQ? ff, k k Ui ,I . Catalogues and "How tio niake Photo- gbf fgmw yq J a w v yy! db graphs " on app lca 1on. ' , Qliczgtnu 3. fglnuglaaas 8 Glu., . ' , fm yf,s - "" - Lf-" , , EMF' ,lgm Wars QQ'IercI5o.nfs mQp5ofograpI51c gll1J17t7i6B ,-jQ!fMZQY, fh ' f 185 tk 187 Wabash Ave., chicago. rw ,d-.1 ' :-ef f'-c-j'QlA --1 -W I , ' Everyul1ingpe1'tainin,f: to Photography of K Y the best quality and lowest price. .I 23 ' 1 NEW YQMQSTOHEA 54 5!4 5!4 584 524 5!4 524 524 524 524 5!4 524 fx AX AN AX AX AN AN AX AX AN AX AX DRY Pk XX XX V55 CRRPETQ- LARGE UARIETY,?---we RELIABLE QUALITIES, 5 we - A LOW PRICES. L 0 Patronage of Students Solioited. ??4X6956?K3i356?K9K?543635f9?6 VVBZI. CE. FITBJABT. DIANAGEII. 24 TX- TX- TVXTQETQE, DRUGGIST,T Paints, Linseed, Machine and Cylinder Oils, Patent Medicines, Perfuinery, Wines and' Liquors for Medicinal Use, Hair, Tooth, Nail and Paint Brushes, etc. etc. v lC9 Main Street, Opposite Paris Hotel, Madison, Wisconsin, , Zfirmgs. ,fW,7tfejicizzeS, CIGARS, STATIONERY, TOILET ARTICLES, PERFUMERY, ETC. CORNER STATE AND CILMAN STREETS. ErCD 'FCD',-EE-5 PALACE PRESCRTETION STORE, For Pure Drugs, Surgical Implements, and I-loineopathio Remedies. Jobbers of Paints, Window Glass and Glassware, Linseed, Lubricating and Illuminating Gils and Gasoline. N. P. JONI-ESI, 1??IL.J"l-'LJLH QIXITI IEII-Q., 1El West Main St., Madisinn. Instantaneous sittings made, appropriate accessories used. popular prioes oharged, best work assured and oourteous treatment shown to all. I THE PETLEY SHIRT Em., ST-HRT MANUFACTURERS --.-xN1u-- MENTS FTQTRNISI-IINE SUEDE. Mzxmlfalcturcrs Agents for ATHLETIC SHIRTS AND TIGI-ITS, BICYCLE GOODS, ROTATING AND BATT-IING SUITS, SLC, SPECHMINDUCEMENTS T0 UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. 86 Wisconsin Street, - - - Milwaukee,WieeorIe1n Telephone 13537. PAUL az SHAPE, Fhmtm graphim Em U CTS . OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, 227 Grand Avenue, Milwaukee. AMATEUR OUTFITS ALWAYS ON HAND. MILLT TERY. Ladies, for Fashionable Millinery, at R asonable Prices, go to TVTTSSES KLUSMZ-INN gl BEECROFT No. Z0 Miflin Street, Madison, Wie. ' 26 ERN may im is- ii The ladies attending the University of Wiscon- sin vvill alvvays be welcome to inspect the pretty lines of goods displayed to tempt the feminine taste AT Quick Selling Genteel . , N Novelties not to be 8 Qoo So ni It is without doubt vvorth the time of the pur- chaser, both in the matter of Price 'as also in the Duplicated. Superior Excellence of Quality and 5-?I Constantly Arriving, 4 Styles of goods offered by us, to requite them the inspection at head- 1 the Latest Effects qua-TTJQTS fo? ' in Ladies' Wear. I DRY lemons, W nniiiieniiiins, EARPETS. Except Saturdays, we close at 6 P. M. Goods delivered for all passenger trains or to any part of the city. , 7 . Y ' :NTI 1344: e fllaelyilyists' Supply Qo., WM. C. Fivusr, Vice-Presiclent. E. H.mur.'roN HUNT, Secretary. EDUARD A. Funsr, Treasurer. X ,- ,,, MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN 'TOOLSQ BIACPIINEIQY, ETC. 167 and 169 LAKE STREET, CHICAGO, ILL. We carry in stock a full line of Machinists' Supplies, Tools, etc., and hope to continue to be favored with your orders. Among our stock may be found Set, Cap and Machine Screws, Machine Bolts, Stove Bolts, Nuts and Washers, Babbit-Metal, Cotton Waste, Fine Tool and Machinery Steel, Twist Drills, Taps and Reamers, Files, Emery, Emery Cloth and Paper, Emery Wheels, Pattern Letters, Ratchet Drills, Vices, Portable Forges, Wrenches, Screw Plates and Dies, Pipe Stocks and Dies, Chucks, Hammers, Hack Saws, Lathe Dogs, Stubs' Steel Rods, Bessemer Steel in straight rods, Steel Spring Wire, Brass and Copper Wire, Compressed Steel Shafting, Steel Figures and Letters, Lathes, Drill Presses, Anvils, Pulleys, Shafting and Fine Machinists' Tools of every description. We also represent manufacturers of Lathes, Planers, Shapers, Milling Machines, Drill Presses, etc. ' VVe will be pleased to receive your orders for anything in our line, and guarantee satisfaction. Correspondence promptly attended to. We are preparing a complete Illustrated Catalogue, and will mail it to your address upon application. fha Machz'nz'sis' fS'uppZy Oo., I 08 c:r-IIc:AGo- Best Goods. Low Prices. Prom t D I' p e lvery. Full Weighis 5 5 3555? " 9 9 Q CSuccessor io A. C. ANGOVEJ R DEALER IN Staple and faneq Groceries , EITC., ETC. 7 FLOUR, PROVISIONS 23 West Main St., MADISON, VVIS. Stewards of using goods in original k N call and et clubs and others ' pac ages should , g prices be- fore rnaking purchases elsewhere. I ADAM BLIND, hues, Slippers and Ties, Fine Ennis, S IO4 KING ST ., next to German Bank. Agent for the celebratyecl REYYO I LD BROS. Ladies Shoes. A line assortment of new styles in low Shoes and Ties for Ladies and Gents. THE GELEBRATED HARTFORD 33.00 SHOE. Seamless in Calf and Dongola. for Gents. Best in the market. 1'-WFP ee 353953, IMPROVED Qnfineewin an ol fu raviyinf lrzgkrhomeni S, No. 9 Province Court, Boston, Mass. They uiin to secure in their Instruments:-Accuracy o' ZZ - ' ' " frmnllmezl with. SQFCYLIIUH A '7' ' " ' J !12lbL07I, .Sn1z71lu'1ty'm mrmiyzulation: Liglzhzess z,uomalLc lelescape, 'until high PU7l'07'j Stefzdirzresa QI' Arljuslnzmls -under vrzryivig lEIllfll7IVl1L7'88,' Stiffness Io nvoirl !l711fll'E77I07', even in a strn11gl'wimI, mul llzwuzzgvh u'01'k1mms11fp in erevjy 711111. Their Instruments are in general use by the U. S. Govermnent Engineers, Geologists and Surveyors. and the range ofxlnstrunxents, as made by them for River, I-Iarbor, City, Bridge, 'hm1wl, Railroad and Mining Engineering, as well as those made for Triungnlsnion or 'lhpogmplxicnl Work and Land Surveying, etc., is larger than that of any other lirrn in the country. iillusivateh 2281 auual anhv fbfatczlofgnn 29 sent ou 3111-1licatiou. 23.-ass and Copper in Rolls, Sheet, Rods, Tubes and Wire. Brass and Copper Seamless Tunes ll""'WWl CHARLES H. BESLY 8a Co. I ' W T: LW: ,gx Brazed Tubes ln Copper 175 8: I77 LAKE ST. , A, w r ' y 5 6 gf 1 n0ns,n0as,ana wife, T, 0 2 W 'wx-r T . . ' - E Seamless, ubes and Prass I CHICAG , LL., U. S' A- EWFAE L 51,52 m M ' Q' lg Brass and Copper in Sheets, FINE TQ6l-S, K rg 'E In ' 'fl 5 l " f ill. . 3 x Polrshers and Platers Supplies. 0 I I ,..'-1-qlyi I I :l fl -2 illfllijiflf, Send Bc Stamp lor 200 page Illustrated Catalogue. ' r-if ?5f5irfz. L1,, J , t 1 Q n ,A 1 , L , J ' F" i - - , my 'A' IQ- A , I I , n I n 'IU aHQ lm ll n: f S E M-.ee ... ew , ' A-14 me ' ::ae '!F'2i"'!- law". .,...'g, Y. ' 5 2 I 'llama L. ln.. 543315211 - - V' .M ,. iam ' -- -fl , V., .3 -, l-E, W rg.. 1 Avg E I Q ' -.9 -- L., .-I - ' .1 . I-A ",. 1., .t I A nf - V. ' , '-2- T W' L'fQ"'a?:' - ----"1" W' Y9, ' r : f . f 3 1 EQWTH fbi 'F 7 Pe "' E-!""T-it t'm1 'f,?Llili.!M any lv it 'IN 1: l U Q '-I re, ' .W L. .M f v ..f 4 Ag F fan O """"3ulni""' Q 1 'iii f d"l erf- r A X "'4 -P ,.'l I ? ,fixvfe 'li ft' 'Z 'f '::g",ig'Zi"'f.g?.I +L. ,...X nn.-- -X -5 , ,. -n .,,r-n,. .1 , . ,,vag,..,T ,fx - .-,-., mmm., mn, W , ,5 . . X r Q, -MT"--V--. 4155 -.,,' lr V, H--T ' N 'N W - :. W-,Eff fl g,,1?.Qe 3 lv "ff -'- m m. ' --:rm -"' .E L iQ r,'g'.',:. .gig K I I sh A - 4 .Www , .nf mmlm- Z Q Q ., -wma . ' 1 K, .,..-M.. 0 ,spa-, -M 1 : . raft.. .1 Y . 149: -.-,Q ...L.. l.l...l ., ,,..fu1 Y, 253 I , . .5 9-1 -,T'ff' " i i ' " ., -N-'-'fxwf EH! 35 .f'r5Q-ee. ,,,,,,, 'gs 'V if Wg,ll.l,.llltl..up kETdm.l lH1 llllm E I amass-was-:-.I M -L ,-My :R raft My 1 E - , ,,,-, qu. H, I ,tm X U , 3, - i- , fe A :pw tl ' L-'1 -,,. if fl .-,..., .g ang,,,,,4.,...-,.-e3. - gm ,, 5 :1 5, 5,51 V ,Wu gr- ', ' .ff K., - i I .Y . ': ' NELNIET BRAND SOLID OIL, The BBS! Lubricanl. PERFECTION OIL BOX F0r Helmet Oil. MAYNARD CQL UMBRHT, Lieul Qlisftate anh 3111511251152 Ztgenng, 97'Michigan Street, Milwaukee, Wis. Only the best Fire lnsurance Companies represented. Agents for the Northwestern Mutual Life and the Equitable Accident Insurance Gompaniesg also represent the American Steam Boiler Insurance Company. Mr. Umloreit is a mem her .oi the class of '83, and Alumni Students desiring anything in our line, will find it to their advantage to communicate with us. 30 -v- vs 'E aa eee Eaeegl Steam an auiidrv, 109 STATE STREET, X BAADIEDCDN, VVIE- Parties desiring any work in our line will find it to their advantage to call on us, we have THE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE ee2LEnLIBIE1?YeaQ IN TI-IE CITY. nxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Give us a Trial and we will Guarantee Satisfaction in every instance. . Work will be oallecl for in any part of the oitv and delivered promptly. IJHGE GURWHINS FI SPEEGIFILWY. L - V .A. .A. S , DIRECTOR OF TJUC FIRST REGIMENT BAND eg ORCHESTRA, Solioits the patronage or' Societies and Citizens, Music Eurpisbod for Gonceqplzs, Poykfcs. Fopudes. Elms. 4 Lessons on Piano, V I n, Th ugh Bass and Br Instruments. OFFICE AND RESIDENCE: H S N N . 123 EAST WILSON STREET. M Q ' RILEY 8z CORCORAN, Sl lk U 41 mvsrw, lv Boarding and Sale Stable, Cor. Pinckney and Clymer Sts. MADISON, ,WIS R GED, H. REIEEMHN, Pnmprieimii. Ztnnnunfszment OF THE X-Raw -Quikixmg Shaxixmg FUELVXQYN , Corner Gilman and Stefce Streets, Madison, Wis. ASK FOR SPECIAL TERMS. A e- xexme M EQFSQI i lO8 IKEIINTE- STREET, I IWHITE FRONTJ. BEST ASSORTMENT OF Uiamlimis, WHILEHEE, JEwEIry ami Eilviirwfiria IN TOWN, AT NEW YORK PRICES. Wedding Presents ai Specialty, All goods warranted as represented. Call and Examine. JUSEFI-I T. EENNETT. PHARMACIST 13 E IJ E5 CE, ' Toilet Ariiolos and Ifoiioif Goode. PHYSICIZXNS' PRESCRIPTIONS CZXREFULLYCOMPOUNDED. No. 1 MAIN STREET, opposite Vilas I-Iouse. MADISON, WIS. X X D RD K3 5 X K3 Vixil - FOR PURE DRUGS AND MEDICINES, G0 TO THE oiivqigii DQOG Sffoigii, ON THE SOUTH CORNER OF MAIN AND PINCKNEY STREETS, MADISON, WISCONSIN, I Where you will also ind ai good assortment of Paints, Oils, Fancy Goods and Cigars. All for sale at Bottom Prices. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Prescriptions a Speclalty. , 33 su Erica QQ ' 89 do 9l Wisconsin Street, and 385 Broadway, BAILVVAUKEE, VVIE- Dry Goods, Horny Goods, GENTS' FURNISHING Goons, rio., rm. We always show the latest Novelties in Dress Goods, Silks, Velvcts, Clocks, Shawls, Laces, Elllb1'0lll0l'l0S, Hosiery, Gloves, llaindkercliiefs, Un4le1'we:i1', etc., etc. We keep nearly everything' required in ll household except furniture and groceries at prices lower than the some class of goods were ever before sold in Milwaukee. You can do all your trading, and to your utmost satisfaction, Without leaving our store. Do not fuil to visit us, even if you do not wish to buy. It will be advantageous to you to see our goods and prices. Out-of-town orders promptly :uid carefully filled, and satisfaction guer- sinteed, or goods may be returned ut our expense. D T. L. KELLY 8a C0-, 89 Sc 91 Wisconsin St., MILWAUKEE. SHUFFING EY MAIL. . . Mirnis li., BIILXVAUKEE, XVIS. , 'We are now shoWin finer assortment of I QRY GQQDS I then ever before. All departments are completely filled with goods - pertaining to them, and "ORDERS BY MAlL,"for either goods or samples will receive prompt attention. Silks. Qlooks, Shawls. moose Goods. Bleek Goods. Efenis' Furnishing, Eine Ein. ' 'I'- .A.- CIEEE..AIl?IIMI.A.flSl' 823 CO-, ' Cor. Milwaukee and Wisconsin Streets, Milwaukee. ' ETQLDSMITH an Em, Qarpeisl Qurleuns DRAPERY BND UPI-IULSTERY GUUDS, ETC. 347 AND 349 BROADWAY, 6 lVJ1UJ,lu'S,vl1,Jz' .1 Aw IfJL'T.'l n,. M ILWHUKE E 1 WI S 5150355 BURR0UQl'I5y Igremium Falonulpltxclurer' 424 and 426 EAST VVATER ST., BIILWAUKEE, WIS, A full liue of reliable goods required by thq traveling public. 1 SPECIAL DISCOUNTS T0 STUDENTS. PHARMACY. Pure Drugs and Chemicals, SURGKDAL lNSTRUMENTS. HOMEOPATHIC REMEDIES. ARTISTS' lVIfl'l'ER'lALS THE FINEST LINE OF PERFUME AND TOILET GCDODS. 1-AE-A-W---IN THE CITY.-k--yr 35 7 i eeieemee eieeleeler JQQEQWRIGALL UPPM IES, Larfre and complete stock. Superioi g D i meet competition. ffiirifi -FULL Lima or- . X I - v 1, 1 2 1 gfg, Eicycles, mcycles ,dei Saleties. 1 ' xx ! None but the best makes sold. Second-hand 9: .. VWheels in stock. Write for Catzzilogzzes. 225 West Water Street, - - - 186 Second Street, MILWAUKEE. FIRST WARD GIROCER, HRS UPENEU HIS NEW STURE ET 1-ULJTLQ I ', 413 AT'k., QT XVITH A FULL LINE OF Llkjvilllii- lj W1 Q G d Goods, Small Profits and Quick Sales for Cash is my Motto, " F h Fruits in their Season. oo Staple and Fancy Groceues. res ' d Goods and Vegetables of all kinds. Full Line of Caime Stock before Purchasing Elsewhere Please Cal an I SPECIAL RATES TD BLUES. ' N 36 I d examine my Store and WQSDIHARES ANT? CHEMICAL S PHYSICAL A APPARATUS. PURE GHEMICALIS. x,N,.. ,-.,-... Sf'N',r.,"N'...,-T"" N-' ' ASSAYERS AND MINING OUTFITS, 24 W1-HTEHALL ST., N 'W YORK UT ANDRENV R. KEN'1'ZI..IiR. ' MILO M KlCN'I'ZI,IER. THE FINEST OF' LIVEHY ONLY. A 5 PROPIIIETORS OF x -.-.R N..x W ' rlxfff. he vww1'Kf.e:IIII Jw II 'I .I L ff ,I vw Ii..-I I 25. fs II " W "IEW - III' 7 I "IJ-U Yi. ,z "M "W - 5 5, ..11.1I'1w.'." I 4fI'1ZIfI' 'III 5 .i','kW1'1'iI':? .?55!9.iff1i W'I+Igl- 'I ' ' K. 01 ymer Sweet, between King and Pfzzckzzey. f f g,,,g1g,.r1GEzL5? Lidfgg- Q7 f f II NIFIDISON, WISCONSIN. KENTZLER BROS., LIVE RY- GONKLIN 81 GO., o FFICES: A 634 IV. MAIN ST., ,IND 111 S. PJNGKNE1' ,s'1'., MAgDISmN,x2SZ1E,EUNSIN', ,-,,,.-V. ..-...mf-..........,..-..... oal, ood, alt, enyept, ufrymg Qlmra, seuqqo ppm SELUER pipe, paso e-2.2-mENDOTR QR KE IQE.Z+e Coal Yard: 634-E VV. Blain Street, near C., M. 452 St.. P. Depot Ice House: 322 E. Gorham Street. RH I C. A. BELDEN, Fixpe Jevirgzlrg, Silver Goods, Dianyopds, ALL GRADES OF AMERICAN WATCHES. ZEI SDlJ.ll1 Pillelirley Si., MADISDN, XZSZISEIINSIN. Repairing a Specialty, Oldest House in Central Wisconsin. EXT CDOKS, S,-,,,fx, We eerry ell the Text Eeelie ueenl in the verieue Depeeimente, tegelllee -with Nolte Books, Brewing lnslrunyergts AND STATIONERY, Whieh We eell ei Speeiel Reiee te ell Emlilente. Y1,.,x,K.,i f-Qxfxfg -X,-X,-,,-L. JAMES 'E. MOSELEY. 19 Pinclmey Street, MADISOIV, WISCONSIN. V A. e. VAN COTT, A JEQXXELER, Qicixrpcive CIDd ' PgCII'QS, Yau? Gott Blk. Mifflig Street, MADISON, Wl'SGONSfD. Th G Non-Magneiio Watches and the Col b Watch Specialties. Watch and 1ewelryRepairing. -- YENOYVINITS.. UNDAY1 -:11.LUs1'n.xr1av:- EWV X f Did you ever see lt? Do you wont n copy Frou? , Y1-:Now1NE'S NEWS is nu S-page Weekly, ou line "ax Paper, beautifully Illustrated and full of delight- - 'I ful Features, Society, Literature, Serials, Chess. I Whist and Great Special Articles. Send your nnme ou :L postal for 21 Sample Copy free. Per year, 9.2. Three months trial for 50 cents. Yum - wxNE's NEWS and Harper's Magazine for 91.0011 year The News will be clubbed with any first- class Paper. Address, G. H. XvENOWINl-I, Milwau- kee, Wis. 1, p. RUNDlL,E. T. SPENCE. - I-1. C. SMITH. RUNDLE., SPENCE. csc CO., Brass .lfliron Goods, EMP lllllmbers, Stem will tlws llittefxfs, No. 65 and 67 Second Street, MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN. Iii IXVXNIROSTRAND, 23 N511-pay 51-nj, 2'Z WEFFEI1 STS., fupsiairsl NEW YORK. School ana' College Text Books a Specialty, ' 98 PAGrE CATALOGUE SENT GHATLS ON APPLICA'l'lON. IXZIEFXT BJAFQPKET- HENRY SGHELER, SAUSAGE, ETC. GOOD GOODS AT LOVV PRICES. 621 UNIVERSITY AVE., - - - MALNSON. WISCONSIN- -LU THOS. REGAN, lE3lUl'Qb6P, C6615 emel Steen? Sitter-5 DEALER IN ' Wrougln' Iron P1108 and Fittings, Globe Valves, Angle Valves, Check Valves, And all kinds of STEAM FITTINGS, ENGINE TRIMMINGS, Force Pumps, and Cistern Pumps, Iron Sinks, Galvanized and Enameled. My GAS DE- PARTMENT represents the latest designs of Chandeliers, Brackets, Hall Lights and portable Stands. Also a large assortment ' of Decorated, Etched and Opal Globes. Agent for the "THE SlENIEN'S LUNGRENH Gas Lamps. All my' Goods ere guaranteed strictly first-eleee end orders by Mail will receive prompt attention. NO. ll8 SOUTH PINCKNEY ST., IVIADISGN, WISCONSlN. GEORGE JOACI-HM, WEBER SEQ? RT SMS, Baths 20 Cents each, 7 for S I .OO. Elppoelte .Fark Hotel, NEHDISDN, XTSIISECJNSIN. RAZORS HONED, ' The Cheapest and Largest Stock of Dry Qood5sQlotl7il7Q, SAM. THURINGEHS, 19 WEST MAIN STREET. . TRY HIM. THE GER IA II' LI T. The Eeet end Eheepeet I3ermeu .Advertising . Mediums in the United Eieiee. A 195,000 COPIES WEEKLY. eermania Eiililislging QQ. MILWAUKEE, CSEO' BTNJITAITERJ CHICAGO, 286 and 288 West Water Street. 84 and 86 LaSalle Street. BRANCH OFFICE! G69 TIIICHIGAN STREET, BUFFALO, N. Y. GUARANTEED CIRCULATION, SEI-'TEMIBEH lst, IS-SG. HGERMANIAQ' Milwaukee, Wis., - - - 65,000 HDEUTSCHE WARTEQ' fjjzzrfly Agr1'f1zfz'1f1'fzfj Chicago, Ill.,25,00o HERHOLUNGSSTUNDENH flffenzryj Chicago, Ill., 20,000 HDEUTSCHES VOLKSBLATTQ' Buffalo, N. Y., - I0,000 HHAUS-u. BAUERNFREUND,''fflgz'1'c11lz'111'a!jMilWaukee, 75,000 Total Weekly Issue, - - - 195,000 All of the above papers occupy a high position in American Journalism. They are unobjectionable family papers. edited in accordance with Christian Principles, and for this reason patronized by a large class of religious people. The first three named papers circulate in every section 'of the West, the "Buffalo Volksblattf' mainly in the East, the "Haus-und Bauernfreundf' throughout the country. This unrivaled popular paper, devoted to farming and manufacturing interests, is edited by a most distinguished practical agriculturist. The "GERMANIA,"' and UHAUS- UND BAUERNFREUNDQ' have a much larger circu- lation than any other German Weekly in the United States. All classes of mechanics and dealers seeking German trade will through our papers reach a larger number of readers than by any other channel. Advertising rates comparatively lower than those of. probably any other paper. Xwlitates, Estimates, Sample Copies, Etc., sent on application. Address all Advertising Inatterg . ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT IIEEIVIANIII PUBLISHING UIIIIIIPANY... ' H MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN. EEF' Also Publishers and Importers of Popular German Works, Schoolbooks, M0530 , , ' 42 I olqlfing O., Sheet Music and Muslced Mercheendisef SIE! N WHY, ' KNH BE, A HHZELTON 9 I EAM f K I l I -hi X Tl xXXx,-- ' Li i 1- xx Ed Eiix M-SA I, EL ik i E I Ai E 2 9: 5 5 A X ' ' x ' xxx wx www mxwmxm ww mx XX ww X Xwmm -xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxw PUBLISHERS OF EDITION EOHLFING. TIIE FINEST OIIEAP EDITION. OORNER BROADWAY AND MASON STREET, - MILWAUKEE, Wls. 43 RAMSI-XY, LERDALL 86 GULDEMAN N, l'l1'illiDXlJFlEFsv STUUES, i Ranges. Furnaces, Mantels and Grates. CUTLJJJQY .4 .s'Pffc1AL7'i'. MADISON, WIS. at FAIJTH 81 GO., -355 Engineerihg QS? stronornieol iflhstrurhehts Accuracy in every detail, simple construction, combining lightness with great strength, powerful telescope, correct and clear graduations- executed on the best dividing engine in the country-accurately ground and sealed levels are the characteristic features of our instruments. The Best and Sirnplest Potent 'Solon Attachment. The Best opd simplest Potept Quick lkeVelipg Head. The est opcl 8implest'PotentVertiGc1l Siqhtihg Attuehment. Send for circular describing our complete " students' astronomical outfit, ' comprising 4 inch complete Equatorial, Astronomical Transit, Sidereal Clock and Electric Chronograph. 0 FAUTH 81, CO.. i Washington, D. C. Room lsunehes, Picnic Supplies, - New York Qhoeolote Qyeorhs, ohd Marsh MGIIQWS, ' ALYVAYS FRESH AT GAHIJNFliH 'SIIYLFXT tL'S, No, 3 S. Pirpckxpc-sg Street. ' -14 : E,HcQTcacsR EEHER Mamas' A mmamms, FRSADIES, PICTURES, f Nm. ZZ' MEIN STREET, MADISON, WIS. F. MEYER BOOT X1 SHOE GU., WHOLESALE MANUFACTURERS. OFFICE AND Sfxuzsrzoom: I":xCToRx'g I 234 Wwe Warm wma. ,66 Za ,ye Dmfwvz Szmz. MILWAUKEE. WIS. .. 1+ U SPECIALTIES! M O G G 1 LADIES'ANDM I' SWUDEDTS' PHGWGGRAFHER 23 EAST MAIN STREET, ' A IXXIADISON, : VV ISCONSIN. 45 H. TH 1ELE,:Ee1.e MUSICAI, DIRECTOR, MANAGER AND CDNDUCTOR OF Thieies if Oreiiesire. ev and 5+ Military Bend. MUSIC FURNISHED FOR Concerts, Receptions, Weddings, Parties, Balls, Etc., Etc. h OFFICE: WM. ROHLFINC 81, C0'S Music House, Cor. Broadway 84. Mason St., P. O. Address, Box x7x. ef- n MILVVAUKEE, VVIS. I F. F, F. Steam Laundry Co., N J 7 at 9 MAIN ST., MADISON, wls. mf, I q, O. E. FITC I-I, Manager. i A fx . Telephone No. 65- .51 Nl l. l ' Articles called for and delivered to all parts of the city. Special , rates to Students. Special discount on Family Washing. "' Work returned on short notice, and but a. slight advance added to regular prices. Special Marking, Mending, Repairing, neatly executed at rea.- sonabie rates. BRANCH OFFICE AT LEWIS BROS! DRUG STORE. JOHN HESS. FRED. SCHMITZ. STATE TREET LIVERY Such as are in need of fine Landaus, 2-Seated Carriages, Carryalls, Buggies, 5E5WeUTTERS,iEg Or any kind of Vehicles, will find it to their inter- est to cali on HESS 85 SCHMITZ. Telephone NOQ 53. ' 46 CASISIUS B. NELSON 81 CO., CLOTHIERS AND HATTERS, Latest Styles in GentIemen's Tailor-Made Suits and Overcoats. Cor- rect Styles in Hats and Caps. Largest Line in the City. NOVELTIES IN Gents' Furnishing Goods. Students' Military Suits and Class Hats made to Order on Short Notice, Special Rates to Students. Sign Glass Hat. Cor. Pinekney Street and Washington Ave., MADISON, WIS. CII TY ISZIAIQPKET- GEORGE SOEQLCI-I, lSuccessorto J. E. RHODES 8: C0.J f .'.',', '.', Q Dealer in Choice Meats, Etc. Cor. Main and Webster Streets, MADISON, VVIS. THE EVENING NEWS. 'TI-IE NEW 2-CENT DAILY. ngen BURNETT 8c SoN,PRoPR1EToRs. nfl A LOCAL PAPER EOR LOCEAL READERS. neen... N The Office contains every requisite for the execution of first- eiass Job Printing.. 47' H. MOOERS M co., 5' W 'W A 0 7098 Go1d's Safety Steam and Hot Water Boilers. VTW' 1 I m 9 13 'H'!llNMUlHF!Ilh ' l-V , gw v X .ANU . , , sg , 7-5 . a + . wigs I WGS: my-E' . 54.5. 5512. fgsfffu u ' 2 Qu-X: ff . Wmgbiqqx :iE.:-...P-ii'gf:!: wi. 1 - ,, ,..'w:'H'i , ,Q ,,,,,,:,,- xw -153.- my ,, .. la, Y nn , 4- liwlf If ,,7., '1w'1w.u,... 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X. X xx x ' gill ' , 7' WSWS X W .. - 2z,4,f1fi,z5 , A xbxyb Xixfxx XXX V U f f - 4,5THM A xx W .., .,,,.A,A t x- V-V M W1 , . X NX qnlul ililm qlgljlu :mx RN-Xxfxxx k "'nU' x Il J - -A - I , .ls 4 Viz? 'i.fvf- 'Fl V f Aa " 'yy , fgufigi . i ff 4 1, 5' N kii5"W:ff':7i:5 if Q M715-ll? " .WMI ui T X-'ifri1N!3EQf,? ,M 4 ' X 'wi 'f 'lllfiil I l A if E Me? ' nu II 1 "Q, . A ' if" ' 4 ,N ,, . , i Nw V l i , 'wh' 1 ,,, .NM ,al 41.1 4 WW If W, ga i v. ', .. 1 . .. -1' ,'. '1- :' HMM .iw H. Moosns af, co., 454 East wafer sr., Milwaukee, wis. SteaI1n'Heiv.fsing Gdntractors. 'Ventilating a, Specialty. Stea.1p,Hea1ting, angl Yentilatlng of Science Hall done by this company. 48' 4.3 .... he , f 'jj' . ,- . N I 1 , i e . 55 i t 1 ft ll . ' 1 1T"ill'. t lhl ll ...E , tl ll MLC: .6 ':f' l lllttq. :- 'EQEQ ,," ,.,..'-.. - ..'L?',5,1,7"- ty, KODAK-'-A.lJI08d. 'lit 'll ff W ' f KODAK---Caught on the " Fly." . ie li' m n , -'1 'T N I ali i 57' 291 54 will . -. f- e - u ffg l' I -Mft . 11? .i w mmm-l Y l' QTL, v'l! 1f"l"'T...' . f l - ,i'f' .l , 4," "' 0 ,Y-A-.tra 7151 KODAK---The Landmark. ' is -"" fi! fa-.L 'Q-1'1" ,Saw-H, I f X -. 5 lll lllllillllilllli . I,,ll.. db, ' sn - 3 5... lil " t' KODAK---Rapid Transit Phomgraphy.' lil' ' -1. ' i l flgsrei ids- tial? i .x4f.!.i1ll 'i'w!!fL. . t:f'f2w-Q . . - - if ,I mw aoaugm KODAK--On Board Ship, 3'x,A.Tfif an , ' ,A af -ri . 7Ts , V 4 , - W .s i iff! KODAK---Caught in the Air. 1 'A J' 2557" f 15 -..- 7 tyvr- 4 ff .5-J, r'f3,jt N ' 1. 1 7? if-e E g gif' H -fy-it 'PHE KODA K. ITH this camera is presented an entirely novel and extremely attractive system of Amateur Photography, by which the . finest pictures may be taken by persons having no knowledge ofthe art. The comparative size of the "KODAK" is shown by the accompanying illustrations, and its popularity is not surprising when its compactness and its practical worth are considered. AS A TOURlST'S CAMERA it is unrivalled. No cumbersome tripod. plate holders or other elfects of the ordinary outfit are needed. In its carrying case, with shoulder strap, it is of no more trouble in transportation than an ordinary field glass-in fact it looks not unlike one. The operation of making a picture consists simply of pressing a button. ONE HUNDRED instantaneous pictures are made without reload- ing. No dark room or chemicals are necessary. A division oflabor is offered, whereby all the work of finishing the pictures is done at the factory, where the camera canbe sentto be reloaded. The operator need not learn anything about photo- graphy. He can "press the button"-'ws do tk: rsrf. Prince Henri d'Orlcans has used the "KODAK" and writing regarding it said: "The results are marvelous. 'The enlargements which you sent me are superb." Mr. Geo. G. Rockwood, of X7 Union Square, New York, an authority on matters pertaining to photography, writes: "Ihave used one of your 'Kodak' Cameras during the past summer and am greatly pleased with its work. It is .rimplr-, prartical and jierfectf' The Eastman Dry Plate 8zFil111Co. ROCHESTER. N. Y. 115 OXFORD ST.. LONDON. PRICE-525.00. Send for copy of KODAK Primer, with sample photograph. I A9 H. GAERTNER, WHO SHAUES AND CUTS HAIR WITH AMBIDEXTROUS FACILITY, OPENS HIS TONSORIEL PEELOESE BETH ROOMS TO STUDENTS AT SPECIAL RATES. BATHS. 20 CENTS. SEVEN BZ-XTI-IS. 31.00 LADIES AND GENTS, cALL ON wo C. N. HAYNES, 22 MIFFLIN STREET, EAST OF P. 0. XVHEN YOU XVISH TO PURCHASE X I' Rubber Goods, Slippers, etc. The Ludlow Shoes for Ladieslwear will fit neatly and Wear Well. New styles just received. Gents try a pair of' the Celebrated Lilly, Brackrett 85 Oofs hand-sewed fine Shoes, Patent Leather and Kid Dancing Pumps. One Price for all. Selling for cash, it will pay you to give us a trial. IT WILL COST YOU LESS I TO DRESS WELL 'IE YOU GET . 5-X ox V iv ' .9 D V ' Elour .uiis Made ai TT. E. Eag s BUYING FOR GASEII- W No Rent to pay, doing my own Cutting, I can eell cheaper than elsewhere. Fine and Graceful garments will be produced and Correct Fit and Style Guaranteed. A 302 STATE ST., MADISON, WTSCONSIN, BA1HSCPI8.L1JNH3lJPT1CAd.l30 MANUFACTURERSQMPTHE LEADING A IERICAN MICROSCGPES, OBJECTIVES AND ACCESSORIES. AMERICAN STANDARD PHOTOGRAPHIC LENSES ---ANIJ- ' . SEIUTTEBS- 5 S12 'f A S ' " f Q , A ef TELESGOPES, 1E A S'NE A ' ,-., Q -' 4 EYE-GLASSES, . 1 f,,5'?-I-'--w -' Ur 'E L E N SE S, VWMWWQELQ A '."l if E, -V -E QQQNWXQ yvwmw fb I X X , , Q f ' , I Branch Ofdce: 48 and ,Li - ,,, " H5 55. A 1EA Qffi 5 50 Maiden Lane, New York SS T' city. P. 0. Box,432. 9 5 E Factory and Main Oiiicie: X i 531 and 543 N- St- P21111 Stl Rochegter, N. Y. Drawer -iiMWW?f SEND FOR CATALOGUE., , 51 R. B. OGILVIE 81, CO., XVl'IOI.IiSAl,E AND RIQTAIL DEALERS IN ry oods, Carl0eZs fs r ancz' illinery, 15, 17, 19 and 21 Main St., Madison, Wis. TXTE MAKE A. SPECIALTY OP English, French and German Dress Goods, Laces and Lace Goods, I 1 Ernbroideries. and White Goods, Kid and Fabric Gioves, Hosiery, Corsets and Muslin Underwear. 1 . In the above Department our Assortment will always be found complete, and our prices in keeping with those of the largest markets in the west. Our Millinery and Dress Making Departments are in charge of experienced artists who semi-annually visit the leading fashion centers of the east, so that our patterns may be accepted as authority for the LATEST AND MOST -APPROVED STYLES from the leading markets of Europe and America. R. B. OGILVIE 8a -CO. 52 l BOLEY, HINRICHS IT THOMPSON, STAPLE AND FANCY .AT 1IO"iX7"..E.S"I' LIVING PRICES. Also General Agents for the Light Running VVH ITE SEWING MACHINE, .27 EAST MAIN STREET, MADISON, WIS. T- E- :FI S :EI E IEE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN IFLIIRNXTKJEQIE- Having on hand the Largest Stock of Furniture ever shown in this city all bouvht for SPOT CASH, we can give better figures than any other house. ' -1'--EI7I4 i-' CALL AND GET PRICES. Y. E BBQ., Manufactu1'e1's of and Dealers in . Fine Hand-Made Boots, Shoes, Hublmers, Etc. WARRANTED CUSTOM WORK A SPECIALTY. STATE STREET, MADISON, VVIS. 53 READY FOR EUQXNECSQ- ORDERS SOLICITED JJ-I+ 13+ BAKER, DL IER IN Qhina, P0ti3ery5 -Ls T 4 Glassware and s few-W-9 Groceries. No. I7 NORTH PINCKNEY STREET. ALL I Ahh IS LHXI XOU NVILI CXLL ANIU IN5PbC,l NIV STOCK AIND GLT II ICES 1 M.ADISON, WIS. E stegblished 1851. EIIXZIEIIIQ 5 EIBZIEXIIJ., NO. 205, 207, 209, 211 THIRD AVENUE, ' NEW YORK, . i IIIIPORTERS AND HIANUFACTURERS 0F'l CHEMICALS AND CHEMICAL APPARATUS, I A 1 'BOHEMIAN AND GERMAN GLASS I I AND PORCELAIN WARE. "Ia ' A FINE HAMMERED PLATINUM. . ' I C. P. FILTER PAPERS. C. P. CHEMICALS AND ACIDS. All Kinds of Testing Apparatus, Reagents and Bottles. EKADACI-I ELS see Ciao 52 Gu Peel Ci-J:'.ISSIL.IiIJ:i,'S LLIZEAG-IC" IAIGGGIGQIEYIQ VXZGAQTS ARE FOR SALE AND GUARANTEED AT DRUG STORES EVERY'YVHERE ln- .. -. -To- CURE HEADACHE AND NEURALGIA IN TWENTY MINUTES, OR MONEY REFUNDED. Manufactured Only by MAX CESSLER, Ph. C., Milwaukee. I 55 I ADVERTISERS. . PAGE. Agricultural Implements. 20 The S. L. Sheldon Co ............. Artists' Materials. F. lVerneJ: .......... .... ...... . . . 23 Barbers. Herman A Gaertner ........ . 50 Geo. Joachim .......... .. 41 Geo. H. Reissman ..... .. .. 33 Bicycles. Julius Andrae ............ . . 'Bb Books. D. Van Nostrand .................. 40 Books and Stationery. College Book Store ...... .... . . . . 22. Jas. E. Mosely .... .... . .. 39 W.J.ParkiX:Co... .... ...... . . 17 Boots and Shoes. George H. Atwell 8: Son ....... . 7 Adam Blind ........... . . . 29 Kreutz S: Curtis ..... .. 58 Dayton Locke ..... .. 59 Chas. N. Hayne ..... .. 50 V. Malec k Bro .... .... . . . 53 F. Mayer .... .... .............. . . Business College. Spencerian . . . I ......... ....... . K Carpets and Curtains. Goldsmith Sc Co ..... .......... . , 35 Cement Co. Milwaukee Cement Co .... .... . Chemical Supplies. , Eimer ik Amend .............. .. 55 Richards flu Co ...... ...... . . 37 ' Cigarettes. Allen il: Ginter ...... ..... . . 19 W. S. Kimball 8: Co ...... . . .. . 19 Clothiers. Klauber, Rowley Clothing Co .,... 20 Cassius B. Nelson Sn Co. .......... 47 Olsen 8: Veerhusen .... .... .... A . Samuel Thuringer .... ............. 4 1 C. B. VVe1t0n .......... .... ........ 45 Coal and Wcod. Conklin Ka Co .... ........ .. Crockery. J. H. D. Baker ...... ..... Dentists. Gilmour X: Woodworth .... . Druggists. Chas. H. Avery ...... .... . Joseph T. Bennett... John H. Clark. ., .... . .. Dunning ik Sumner .... Max Gessler ......... A. H. Hollister .... Lewis Bros... ... Chas. H. Naffz ......... .. A.A. Pardee .... Dry Goods. Boley, Hendricks Lk Thompson. T. A. Chapman il: Co T. L. Kelly A: Co .... . .. New York Store ..... R. B. Ogilvie nk Co ....... . .. Julius Zehnter ik Co .... .... . . . Electrical Supplies. Julius Anclrae .... .... .... . . .. Electrical Supply Co .... . . . Greeley it Co ................... Engineering Instruments. Buff il: Berger ........ y. .. . . .. Fauth llc Co .............. Engraving. The Binner Engraving Co ..... Furniture. J.E.Fisher... .... . ..... Gents' Furnishing Goods Sidney P. Rundle .... ......... . Petley il: Co ...... .... Grocers. , Bryant Ac Taylor .... . . Thomas Coyne .... J. C. Light ...... Gardner Snell .,... Winden, Grinde da Schmedemann. 12 as PA! 57 Hardware. Ramsay, Lerdall it Guldemann. . . Hatters and Furriers. J as. A. Hosch ................. . Insurance Co. Maynard, Umbreit SL Co ..... jewelers. C. A. Belden .... ....... Bunde 85 Upmeyer .,.. . A. G. Ising rl: Bros... J. F. NeWman........... C. Van Cott. .... .... .... . Laundries. Alford Bros. ....... .... . Fitch Bros .... ........... Liveries. Hess tk Schmitz ...... . .. Kentzler Bros ........ . . .. Riley .Sz Corcoran ........ . . . Manufacturers. Chas. H. Besley tk Oo .... . . Machinists' Supply Co .... .. Meat Markets. Wm. H. Lancing ............ Henry Scheler .... George Soelch. .... .... .... . . Lippert .Ks Sommers ....... .... Merchant Tailors. Brenk Bros .... . . . . ......... . . . James Lawrie ti: Son .... P. Henry Reiley it Co ..... Microscopes. Bausch tb Lomb .... ..... Milliners. Frances Coyne .... . .... ..., . . . . Misses Clusmann it Beecroft. . . ' Mineral Spring Water. The Bethesda Mineral Spring Musical Directors. H. H. Thiele. .... .... ....... . Prof. L. Vaas .... INDEX. PAGE. 44 9 30 39 2 33 4 39 31 46 46 38 32 30 28 13 40 -17 10 60 23 11 51 9 26 13 46 32 f PAGE Musical Instruments. W. W. Warner. ........ .... . ... Omnibus Line. Beverly Jefferson .. ........... .. Phonographs and Caligraphs H. D. Goodwin .... ., .......... -.1 . . V Photographers. F.. R. Curtiss ...... .... .... . A. C. Isaacs .... N.P.Jones..... .... .. Joseph Schubert .............. . h Photographic Outfits. E. .lc H. T. Anthony tk Co ....... Eastman Dry Plate it Film Co.. . Paul 8: Shape ....... .......... Gayton A. Douglass 5: Co. . . Pianos. ' Wm. Rohliing 8: ,Co ......... Q... Plumbers and Supplies. Thomas Regan .......... ...... Rundle, Spence ti: Co ............ Printers and Publishers. Capital City Publishing Co ..... Cramer, Aikens tl: Cramer ..... Democrat Publishing Co .... Germania Publishing Co .... News Printing Co. .. ... ... Wisconsin State Journal ....... Yenowine's News ...... ....... . . Stationery and Engraving. L. D1-eka .............. . ....... . . Lockwood th Coombes .... E. A. W1-ight ............. . .. Steam Heating. H. Mooers lk Co ........... Steel Pens. Jos. Gillott 8. Sons ....... Tailors. M. H. Gay ........... . .. . Trunks. Geo. Burroughs .... . . . .. . ..f IBB, P SHOES 4 4 O Vgjjiizbfgi e Xi Q lusrollp 1 4 fl .. X- , X . 1 . reuz 355 Qurtis Slqoe QQ., 21 S. PINGKNEY STREET, BJAZDIEEBI, VVIE. Men's CalfShoes,. - . 52.42 Kangz1roo,at . . . 34.00 Men's Oil Grain, . , . 2.75 Waukenpliast, at. . 4.50 ilaum Gqqqis Sboqs, Ba5Q Ball Sl7oQs, i Gymnasium SDOQS, Yaqtytiryq Sl7oQs, BICYCLE SHOES, LADIES' FINE SHOES. Bijoil, at 52.56, Fine Kid Satin Lining, Chamois Button Stayed, Ladies' Oxford Ties, Undressed Kid, in Pearl, Brown, Olive and Goblin Shades. See our full line of Slippers. can Of, tlye 14133112 xg camels 51405 Go., VVHEN 'YOU WANT FOOT WEAR. ss Eltrhqnie ni Hoe Hninereiiq, llesiring to become better acquainted with you, I offer the following A goods at prices that defy competition. t GENTS DPLNEINQG PUMPS, Qtlatsnt geutljer Qbnuhs I 1.lN....... Hand-Turned and Hand-Seoved, for Ladies and Gents' Wear. AN ENDLESS VARIIAITY Ol" VVALIPQEBIITI IAZTTJ. i SLIPPEIES IN PLUSH, PATEZVT LEATHEI6, AND ALL LATEST SPECIALTIES. The Most Complete Stock of Fine Shoes in the Market. e I The Latest in Robber Goods, Stylish, Light, Warm and Durable. Call and examine, no trouble to show goods, in fact it is a pleasure for I can please you. ' , . ' DAYTON LOCKE. 59 l


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