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

 - Class of 1891

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1891 volume:

H. HE.YN S _-_ EIPA RT MBEIN T S TOR 1()3105, 107, 109 VWiscotisin 5freef, Milwauktee, (9isonsin.s== Dress and Cloak Trimmings, Laces, White Goods, Embroideries, Furs, Notions, Black and Colored Dress Goods, Black Silks, Toys, Fancy Goods, Household Linens and Curtains, Yarns, Hosiery, Gloves, Underwear, Umbrellas, Parasols, Jewelry, Fans, Leather Goods, Ladies' and Misses' Shoes. B, 1i gt; arg-est illigery Deatrti tqSae Finest Art Embroidery Room west of New York. An Elegant Department for Cloaks, Suits and Shawls. a,, V, 4AIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FtILLED., ,A @ ray for juittriak's 1'aLttLrns and RaI'aL aaar 17orms.- (1) j {. M ALBERT SCHEFFER, President. : W. C. BREDENHAGEN, I Vice-President and General Manager. t. 1 I St. Pau Gran InSurance Co., S t. Paul, Minnesota. CJSHK CGAPITAL $300,000. A Solid Westem InstitUtion - with a Most Successful Record. .............................--------..-... - - ......... .......................................-, GEORGE H. SPRAGUE., W. C BREDENHAGEN. THOS. C. HODGSON, - President. , Vice-Presidenit and General Manager. Secretary. flekia fireI nswazlne Co., St.' Paul, Minnesota. tFormerly maoison, wib.) AT 1..................................D0. INCORPORATED 1871. REORGANIZED 1890. . ......................... Time Tried and Fire Tested. Honorable Dealing has been its Motto in the Past as it will be in the Future. Losses paid since Organization $818,692.06.. J. QUINCY HA Secretary.' AD ID, Z . gt; f t! _ _ _J _ . s S A _a; s s f ¢ . . :, ! 7 771!7 11-5 N TK .,., I . S4V O L g. gt;S O amp; Where to -gbofr Fies and Well Sleed Hats, Sh, 1--: . . 1: - : : - f I ,'.I .I s . Underwear.2 Where to get the Best and- Most Fashionable Cloth101 1 ng, - Ready Made. AND Where to find the INL.k'1tLI56 BUSINESS AND DRS SF UITR B US I NESS AND D D R;ESS SU ITS. And above all, where to get them made up Style, Fit and Finish, in first-class THE + STRO NG W HISR+ IIS., - )GO TO 4 lt;-. OLSON -- amp; VEERHUSEN. (3) I1 w-r 2-: n;T--O t - r: I fW1 -;n - r |. 1 |n 1 Cv , - - In ; t H . MUND M, SUCCESSOR T0 GERBER amp; GRAM, 207 anedid 2Q9X-Grand Avenue,- Milwaukee, 'Wls. Represents the World-Renowned i dEc- E The New Scale VOSE -S-ONS And the Favorite EVERETT, AND OTHER . PIlAN0OS. CATALOGUE FREE. Music is a strong home attraction for the young. The best instruments are the - cheapest, but our cheapest are good. For quality and prices we are beyond competition. Terms to suit Buyers. W-Tuning;' Repairing and Re-varnishing promptly attended to by, the most skillful' experts. I03unJ s MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINDS OF - AND , gt;RRV;R3 IV1Y PINS1. gt;., ................................................ Our Work is the-Best and our Prices the Lowest. CORRESPOTMENCE SOuaCrrED1 121 AND 123 WISCONSIN ST. Milwaukee, Ufi5. (4) A. W : i i, L17Tnisgsr7- -At7qDi t rT-TH}33 SPEFD2 3FIUT2: I CL1I8IDRS 5S MI:LWf U1EE, W.GO8N amp;N. Students of either Sex may enter at any time. For Circulars or information, a e, (5) a 4 (30, _ NM Ute make a specialty of m1naIufaeturiPI z,.q)e ffloqogram tarms, - ee., ete., And skould be pleased fo receiQe lour orders, assufint to jive etrfre safisfacti0o. GEO. LOGEYTJNN, 244 Ufest Ufa ter 5t. JT-I %UffpU f EE. 0 f : - (6) : _X-x xl, - | u - I.. .I .. . = - t [. . ..... . , v w. . -W 'Al- I gt;-V- -W ID' - i _ A A ww l W t IWVW _ ' -'.k I X Y O II JJ A I U Y I : To3u SHOULD RIDEJ!: 00A:-N D0 RI D E TH E BEST To 00 V I CTORS RS ARE BEST POSSIBLE. ................................................ Best- Coasters, Best Hill Climbers, 'Best, First, Last and, Always. ....................... ....................... q-S-K 4- 7-HB-ZIth F Z-I-D- -R-S. ................................................ OVERMAN WHEEL CO., MAKERS, BOSTON. WXASHINGTON. Office and Factory, Chicopee Falls, Mass. Catalogue Free. (7) Stdde pi'gtfelpVekrL, Desiring to become better acquainted with you, I offer the follow_ i 0igoods at prices that defy eompetion. 0 ' 00 '0 ' 0..--........................ - Gei0ts' Da. cii P wnbps -d Hand dT and Ld i a'd,' w', ; for ' Ladie'and -Gents' Wear AN4 ZNqDI.S VARJII TY OF t9E5 ..... -..;7. ,-.......... Slipper's in Plu'sh, Patent Leathe anid. All Latest Specialties ::S... :... f................ :.......... The Most Complete Stick of Fine Shoes in the Market. -The Latest in Rubber 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. "I L I U S 77777 . fi- -- A - 1 1-:,, -- - tE:. . .;,- -- I I.' 1- "I, . U , , 11 1,I V.: , I I' Ip --q l4 - -- I II i .i i f I I1.-- I . - I - 0 Ai . I I - I -. - ":. z=-- . -.w - - . . V -; I., - -.-: . 0- m .Z:, .-- - 1 7'.- . . r---- .4-7. '- - 71M-- .. E-7--7 "' bbl.- -- -------- I . 40 Al -7. -.4! gt;--i-; ;t:._ -11 Ea "P. 441 TRACY, GIBBS amp; CO. MADISON, WIS. -I - , - - I -1 I-- ' - , , I I I I I . , 11 I - 11 - - I Z: '- :ll I----i "z - "I .1- --, p I - ' - - :POINTERS 'a-"' , %. -,.-.-,, -. w ww... nr' fvin w w.S.u u III"y r - f w "S. S; -7-r a-' '3 - A7 BOARD OF EDITORS @: BDITO)RIlL. morsa We%, 1airmap. Puo. Kroqps1aje. Fftaybel1 M. park. Z Florepee E. Baklr. purses kIowe. Ut.. ;. PI. IRyamQ. 0. B.Jarns. meFetridqe. BEJSINBSS . COMM7WITT=B-B. Ja5. Frawley, QIairmaqr. Jierbert fl. JeyrQ. $IQ'drqws $illep. Robert N. meoyQr?. S % - - II ---I 11II. . 1-1I-; . I. I 1-II - - - - -,---,..,I . I DEDICATION. TO PATRICK K. WALSH, WHOSE LONG AND FAITHFUL; SE4RVICES IN THE UNIVJERSITY 0F WXISCONSIN HAVE EARNED THE RESPECT OF ITS FACULTY, THE KIND REMEMBRANCE OF ITS ALUMNI. ANDIH SINCERE REGARD OF ITS STUDENTS, THE EDITORS RESPECTFULLY AND AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THE BADGER. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. X -0 --- A--- o tre tea ter.-X -- HE BADGER that is now on exhibition is the fifth of his I kind ever captured on this terrestrial sphere, and the third one ta'ken since the real name of the animal has been known. He was captured while quite young, and being im- mediately brought into contact with human culture he was soon tamed. In the summer he roamed in the green pastures and chestnut groves, and under the guidance of Miss B'oden- -stein partook of feasts of love, but when autumn came on he was deserted by this love-sick maiden, and being brought face to face with the stern realities of life, he burrowed into a straw- stack of literature and soon dozed off for the long winter sleep. But the seasqn was too mild; the hot rays of the sun disturbed his repose, and he soon came forth into the light of day. Hotr -after hour during the warm winter days he would sit at the mouth of his hole, bewildered and gloomy on account of his disturbed rest. The flies tormented the little beast, but W. F. Dockery'for a while relieved his misery by brushing them off. But the vast amount of work, which the faculty tyranic- ally forced upon Dockery, compelled him to abandon the task. But soon another personage appeared in order to minister to the wants of our BADGER. 'Then everything was all "O.' K." In a short time a strong friendship grew up between this per- Don and tne DAIViJSK. Dut as tne iittie animUiai nau a vIvIU nagination, and was in the habit of exposing the "Scenes hat hang on memories' walls,"- Oakey soon discovered that ie moral nature of his.charge was such as to be incompatible ship between them was severed. For a long time th'e BADGER hung his head in gloomy med- itation, but finally, as he took a last look at the retreating form of Qakey, he kicked up his hind legs, flaunted his tail in the air, and bade defiance to his discouragers. From this time forth the BADGER continually fattened, and filled with new energy and animation he brushed off his own flies, and took great pride in his personal appearance. And now, on the approach of spring, he deserts his burrow, and appears before you with toilet prepared. He has licked down the pompadour hair on the sides of his body and curled it around the bumps of humor known as the hip-bones. The hair on his tail stands out bushy and coarse like the hair on a senior's face. His eyes are bright and sparkling. His teeth are finely polished but he never bites, for his heart is tender and sympathetic. It was said of Robert Burns that he was like an IEolian Harp, strung to every wind of heaven. Our BADGER too is a harp sensitive alike to the harmonious strains of the fog-horn voice of Col. Cole and to the discordant yells of the gentleman from Calumet. Every tone (except D. K.) in the college world finds some string in this harp that vibrates in sympathy with it. We introduce the BADGER to all our friends, and we know' that he will be heartily welcomed, especially by those whom he has condescended to recognize. The BADGER now has the floor. 'Unswathed, at length,JI stand at ease before ye, List then, O List, while I unfold my story." BLACK HAWK'S CAVE, March 28, 1890. '91 7 -,41, I-- _.- 1-1- -4-1--l --A 4-L- I-A -C C-:--A - VL1--v113 S'llEl CLll1Ed1-x+11t.U_-, -- - -- - - , L -, - ,t- III I I I -I I I, 1.I -1 - I.6 - -1..1I. 11I I I , , , -- , ,, I I I-- I I Iz I - I. : - ..,, 1--I. ; ;,,L cS f gt; t CE isSiftcx; S - R'SSC; (ctfi WF:ff 7,7- - e- -- - - -, - - , -- " - -,, - - 777-'-,--7' - ' --'-- = -j - --- -- -- , 7 Fl- - 77TT 777771 777 77 77TT L I I I . I - I "777r777r7777 T 11--'--'-- _----',- 7777777777 777 W7777777777T, _I I --1 1-1.1-11--.11 -1 I 4 R1EGI STER OF THE Offleqrs agd 3tudelts OF TIRE JJP7versiy of iJopsiri FOR THE AC7DEM1VICAL 'YEAR 1890=1891. I N.- ft -,,"-11 -'S, " I- I , "- - , ", -, -Si", '- - - ' ...... - - " - ------- - --- - 2 ,9, -. , - L .1". -7," 11, i' ," 0 . i I l3oarb of CRegents. STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION, Ex-Officio. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, Ex-Officio. TERM EXPIRES. STATE-AT-LARGE, STATE-AT-LARGE, FIRST DISTRICT, SECOND DIsTRICT, THIRD DISTRtPT, FOuRTH DISTRIcT, FIFTH DISTRICT, SIXTH DISTRICT, SEVENTH DISTRICT, EIGHTH DISTRICT, NINTH DISTRICT, HON. GEO. H. PAUL, Milwaukee, - - HON. L. S. flANKS, Madison,- HON. J. V. QUARLES, Racine, - HON. JOHN A. RICE, Merton, HON. GEO. RAYMER, Madison, HON. GEO. KOEPPEN, Milwaukee, HON. HIRAM SMITH, Sheboygan Falls, HON. FRANK CHALLONER, Omro, HON. JOHN M. TRUE, Baraboo, - - HON. WILLIAM P. BARTLETT, Eau Claire, HON. E. L. BROWNE, Waupaca, (aDf ict'r of the tooarb of Itstonto. GEO. H. PAUL, President. E. F. RILEY, Secretary. STATE TREASURER, Ex-Officio Treasurer. 1891 189'2 1892 1T92 1893 1893 1893 1892- 1892 1893 1891 , ,q -Z-. x7 1 ? '? 'i' 777 t- , I , ?m I m- V';'-' I 4 THE UNI VERSI T:Y BADGER. faculties, Vnstructors anb Officers. THOMAS C. CHAMBERLIN, Ph. D., LL. D. President of the University. Born in 1843. Beloit. 1866. University of Michigan, 1869-73. Professor at Whitewater Normal School. Professor of Geology at Beloit College, 1873-76. Chief State Geologist, 1876-83. U. S. Geological Survey.- President of University of Wisconsin, 1887. -fcultb- of the Co1UlReg0 of Av anb ettier. JOHN B. PARKINSON, A. M., Vice-President, Professor of Civil Polity and Politieal Economy. Born in 1834. University of Wisconsin, 1860. Regent, U. W., 1866. Professor of Mathe- matics, U. W., 1867-73. Professor of Civil Polity, U. W., 1873-74. Editor Madison Democrat, 1874-76. Professor of Civil Polity and Political Economy since ;876. Vice-President since 1885. ATI PYANDFR KlF.RR A M Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. Born in'1828. Beloit, 1855. Taught till 1871. Professor of Greek,1 U. W., 1871. President State Teachers' Association, 1868. JOHN W. STEARNS, A. M., LL, D., Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. Born in 1839. Harvard, 1860. Taught one year at State Normal School, Winona, Minn. Tutor and Professor University of Chicago, 1865-74. Director of National Normal School of Argentine Republic, 1874-78. President State Normal School at Whitewater, 1878-84. Professor of Science and Art of Teaching, U. W. 1884, Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy, 1888. Editor Wisconsin Journal of Education. - Arranged, except the Vice-President, in order of date of collegiate graduation. JOHN E. DAVIES. A. M., M. D., Professor of Physics. Born in 1839. Lawrence University, 1862. Chicago Medical College,- 1868. In the War, 1862-65. Professor of Natural History and Chemistry, U. W., 1868-75 Professor of Astronomy and Physics, 1875-79. Professor of Physics since 1879. ASAPH HALL, Ph. D., LL. D., Consulting Director of the Washburn Observatory. Born in 1829. Harvard, non-graduate. Taught several' years. Aid and Professor, U. S. Naval Academy since 1862. Consulting Director of Washburn Observatory, 1887. WILLIAM W. DANIELLS, M. S., Professor of Chemistry. Born in 1840. Michigan Agricultural College, 1864. Two years, Assistant Chemist, Univer- sity of Michigan. . Three years Lawrence Scientific School, Harvard. Professor of Agriculture, U. W., 1868. Professor of Chemistry, 1880. State Analyst since 1880. WILLIAM H. ROSENSTENGEL,, A. M., Professor of the German Language and Literature. Born in 1842. Educated in Germany. Came to Amex ica, 1865. Taught in St. Louis, 1866-79. Professor of German, U. W,, since 1879. Honorary Degree, A. M., from Williams College. STEPHEN M. BABCOCK, IiJltmnUL tJI .1 5L .3U1btt0. ,.11 Ibbl-UL VihV aO. Experimental Station. Born in 1843. Tufts, 1856. Studied at Cornell, 1872-75. Instructor at Cornell till 1877. Studied in Germany, 1879. Iiistructor at Cornell, 1881-82. Chemist New York Experimental Station, 1882-87. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry anl Chief Chemist to Experimental Station, U. W., 1887. JOHN C. FREEMAN, LL. D., Professor of English Literature. Born in 1842. University of Michigan, 1858. Chicago Theological Seminary, 1871. Prin- cipal Kinderhook Academy, New York, 1858-60. In the Union Army, 1861-65. 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. W., since 1879. t £ . - e Ow s x v - BA relax w L x at X v.-. l=X..- .r 9f, ....... n.lltil7-81 ('h blSCtPl' offs {'tllit {-numicr. red 1.l ............................................................ : _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ w _ _ _ Z 777777 '91 11 1 f;D 08o -- THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. FLETCHER A. PARKER, Professor of Music. Born in 1842. Boston School of Music, 1868. Non-graduate, Northwestern University and Western Union College. In the War, 1862-64. Studied music in Europe. 1873-75, also Professor of the Piano iu the Royal Normal Academy of Music, London. Dean of the College of Music, Illinois Wesleyan University, 1875-78. Instructor in Music, U. W.. 1878. Professor of Music since 1880. DAVID B. FRANKENBURGER, A. M., Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory. Born in 1845. U. W., 1869. Instructor in U. W., 1869-71. Graduated from College of Law, U. W., 1871. and afterwards practiced in Milwaukee. Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory, U. W., since 1878. EDWARD T. OWEN, A. B., Professor of the French Language and Literature. Born in 1850. Yale, 1872. Studied in 1Europe, 1874-76. Professor French, U. W., since 1878. Professor of French, University of California, 1886-87. FRANKLIN H. KING. Professor of Agricultural Physics. Born 'in 1848. Whitewater Normal School, 1872. Cornell, 1876-78. Professot of Natural Sciences, River Falls Normal School, 1878-88. Professor of Agricultural Physics, U. W., 1888. EDWARD A. BIRGE, A. M., Ph. D,, Professor of Zoology. Born in 1851. Williams College, 1873. Studied at Harvard, 1873-76. Ph. D., Harvard, 1876. Instructor in Natural History, U. W., 1876-79. Professor of Zoology since 1880. Studied in Germany, 1880-81. ALLEN D. CONOVER, C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering. Born in 1854. U. W., 1874. Government work on Wisconsin River, 1875. Instructor in Civil Engineering, U. W., 1875-77. General Engineering in Madison, 1877-78. Professor of Civil Engineering, U. W., since 1879. City Surveyor of Madison, 1882-84. Topographer of State Geological Survey, 1874-75. FREDERICK B. POWER, Ph. G., Ph. D., Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medica. Born in 1853. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1874. University of Strassburg, Germany, 1880. Professor of Analytical Chemistry at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1880-83. Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medica, U. W., since 1883. GEORGE B. RANSOM, Passed Assistant Engineer U. S. N.. - Professor Steam Engineering. Born in 1851. Oswego, N. Y., Normal School, 1869. U. S. Naval Academy, 1874. Instructor U. S. Naval Academy, 1880-83. Professor of Steam Engineering, U. W., 1888. CHARLES A. VAN VELZER, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics. Born 1851. Cornell, 1876. Instructor in Mathematics, Cornell, 1876-77. Fellow in Mathe- matics, Johns Hopkins, 1878-81. Instructor in Mathematics, U. W., 1881. Assistant Professor, 1883-85. Professor of Mathematics since 1885. WILLIAM H. WILLIAMS, A. B., Professor of Hebrew and Sanskrit. U. W., 1876. Instructor in Greek, U. W., 1879-83. Assistant Professor of Greek, 1888-89. Professor Hebrew and Sanskrit, 1889. STIMSON JOSEPH BROWN, Professor of Mathematics, Washburn Observatory. Born in 1854. U. S, Naval Academy, 1876. E1nsign, 1877. Acting Assistant Coast and Geodetic Survey, 1879-81. U. S. Naval Observatory, on duty, 1881-85. Professor of Mathematics, U. S. Naval Academy, 1883-87. On special duty at Washburn Observatory, 1887-91. STORM BULL, Mech. E., Professor Mechanical Engineering. Born in 1856. Polytechnic Institute, Zurich, Switzerland, 1877. Came to Madison in 1879. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1879. Assistant Professor, 1885-86. Professsor, since 1886. 12 '9k4. .THE U.7IVERSIT'Y BADGER. __ CHARLES R. BARNES. A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Botany. Born in 1858. Hanover, 1877. Taught for three years. Summer School of Botany, Harvard, 1879 and 1880. Professor of Botany and Geology, Purdue University, Ind., 1880-85. Studied at Harvard, 1885-86. Professor Botany, U. W., since 1887. GEORGE C. COMSTOCK, Ph. B., LL. B,. Professor of Astronomy and Director of Washburn Observatory. Born in 1858. University of Michigan, 1877. College of Law, U. W., 1883. Assistant in the Ann Arbor Observatory, 1877-78. Assistant Engineer on the Improvement of the Upper Mississippi, 1878-79. Assistant in Washburn Obser- vatory, 1879-83. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Ohio State University, 1885-87. Professor of As- tronomy and Director of Washburn Observatory since 1887. CHARLES E. BENNETT, A. B., Professor of Latin. Born in 1858. Brown University, 1878. Taught school at Milton, Fla., 1878-79. Classical Instructor, St. John's School, Sing Sing, N. Y., 1879-81. Harvard, 1881-82. Leipsic, .Berlin and Heidelberg, 1882-84 inclusive. Instructor in Latin and Greek, and Principal of the Latin School, Uni- versity of Nebraska, 1884-89. Professor of Classical Philology, 1889. Professor of Latin U. W., 1889. ALMA J. FRISBY, B. S., M. D., Preceptress of Ladies' Hall, Professor of Hygiene and Sanitary Science. Born in 1857. U. W., 1878. Taught two years at West Bend, Wis. Boston University Med- ical School, 1883. Located in Milwaukee and took up active practice. Resident Physician, in charge of Woman's Homeopathic Hospital, Philadelphia, winter of 1886-7. Homeopathic Resident Physician, Hotel Kaaters- kill, in the Catskill Mountains, summer of 1887. Returned to Milwaukee and practiced there till 1889. Precept- ress of Ladies' Hall and Professor of Hygiene and Sanitary Science, U. W., 1889. 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 Metallurgy; 1886. Commissioned Assistant U. S. Geologist in the Department of Microscopic Lithology and Field Geology, 1883. U. S. Geological Survey, 1888. Present chair, 1888. '-1-- _1 WILLIAM H. HEN-RY,_Agr. B. Professor of Agrieulture. Boi n in 1850. Cornell, 1880. Taught in Indiana two years, in Colorado three years, previ- ous to college course. Instructor in Botany, Cornell, 1880. Professor of Agriculture, U. W., since 1880. JOSEPH JASTROW, Ph. D. Professor of Experimental and Comparative Psychology. Born in 1833. University of Pennsylvania, 1882. Student and Fellow, Johns Hopkins, 1882-88. Present chair, U. W., since 1888. CHARLES I. KING, Professor of Mechanical Practice. Born in 1849. Cornell, non-graduate. Two years at machine work in the South, Super- intendent of U. W. Machine Shops, 1877-89. Professor of Mechanical Practice, 1889. JAMES A. COLE, 2d Lieut., 6th Cavalry, U5. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Born in 1861. U. S. Military Academy, 1884. Stationed at Fort Bayard, N. M., till 1887, and at Fort Union, N. M., till 1388. Detailed to the University of Wisconsin, 1888. VICKERS T. ATKINSON, V. S., Professor of Veterinary Science. Toronto Veterinary College, 1574. State vetennarian. U. W., since 1885. EMMET S. GOFF, Professor of Horticulture. Born in 1852. Elmira Free Academy, 1869. Horticulturist to New York Agricultural Experiment Station, 1882-89. Professor of Horticulture, U. W., and Horticul- turist to Wisconsin Agricultural Station, since January, 1889. HOMER W. HILLYER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. Born in 1859. U. W., 1882. Graduate Scholar and Fellow at Johns Hopkins, 1882-85. Instructor in Chemistry, U. W., 1885-89. Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry, 1889. Professor 13 '91 ' . v. rlay;t:tU: i - - 0 S 0 iS;e; atS - C. -- - otX So ; :e 0 L f .:C-M., ;;: -eV ;37 n 77_ : Ia I iI : 7 : 11 . THE UNIUVERlSITY LEANDER M. HOSKINS, C. E., M.- S.-, Assistant Professor of Mechanics. Born in 1860. U. W., 1883. Taught one year at Fountain Clty, Wis. Held Morgan Fel- lowship at Harvard, 1884-85. Instructor in Engineering, U. W., 1885-89. Assistant Professor of Mechanics, 1889. JULIUS E. OLSON, B. L., Assistant Professor of the Scandinavian Languages and Literature. Born in 1858. U. W., 1884. Taught several years before graduating. Instructor in Scan- dinavian and German Languages, U. W., 1884-87. Present chair since 1887. FREDERICK J. TURNER, A. B., Assistant Professor of American Historv. Born in 1861. U. W., 1884. Instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory, U. W., 1885-88. Johns Hopkins, 1888-89. Assistant Professor of American History, U. W., 1889. -CHARLES S. SLICHTER, M. S., - Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Born in 1864. Northwestern University, 1885. Instructor in Mathematics, Chicago Athe- naeum, 1885-86. Instructor in Mathematics, U. W., 1886-89. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 1889. EDWARD B. ROSA, B. S., Assistant Professor of Physics. Born in 1861. In business, 1875-82. Wesleyan University, Conn., 1886. Taught in Provi- dence, R. I., 186-48. Johns Hopkins, 188840. Assistant rrofessor of Physics, U. W., 1890. ALBERT S. FLINT, Assistant Astronomer, Washburn Observatory. Born in 1853. Harvard, 1875. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1876-77. Princeton, 1878-79. Student Assistant, Cincinnati Observatory, 1879-80. With Transit of Venus Commission and at U. S. Naval Observa- tory, 1881-89. Assistant Astronomer Wash- burn Observatory, 1889. F. W. A. WOLL, B. S., Ph. B., Assistant Chemist. Born in 1865. State University of Norway, 1882. Post-graduate at same Institution, 1882-85. Came to America in 1E85. Post-graduate, U. W., 1E88-86. Second Assistant Chemist, 1886-89. Assistant Chemist since then. _RADGER. '91 SUSAN A. STERLING, B. L.S, Instructor in German. Born in 1858. U. W., 1879. Wellesley College, 1880-81. Taught at Ferry Hall, Lake Forests Ill., 1881-43. Traveled and studied in Europe, 1884. Instructor in French and German, Ferry Hall, 1885-86. Instructor in German, U. W., since 1886. WM. H. HOBBS, B. S. Ph. D., Instructor in- Minerak'gy. Born in 1864. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1883. Principal of High School, Boylston, Mass., 1883-84. Johns Hopkins, 1884- 86. Geological Survey, 1887. Hatvard, 1886. Johns Hopkins, Fellow, 1887. Ph. D., 1888; Heidelberg and Italy, 1888-89. Instructor in Mineralogy, U. W., 1890. FLORENCE A. CORNELIUS, B. L., Instructor in Latin. Born in 1863. U. W., 1884. Taught for three years. Instructor in Latin, U. W., 1888. GRACE CLARK, B. L., Born in 1864. U. W., 1885. Instructor in French since 1885. Traveled and studied in Enurope, 1888-89. OSCAR H. ECKE, B. L. Instructor in Elocution. Born in 1868. U. W., 1887. Instructor in Elocution, U. W:, 1888. DAVID E. SPENCER, B. L., Instructor in Historv. Born in 1863. U. W., 1887. Instructor in Rhetoric, U. W., 1888-89. Harvard, 1889-90. In- structor in History, U. W., 1890. E. M. O'CONNELL, Instructor in Dairying. WILLIAM H. MORRISON, Director of Agricultural Institutes. - THE UN-IVERSITY BADGER. EDWIN E. BRYANT, Dean of the Law Faculty. J. H. CARPENTER, LL. D., Professor of Contracts, Torts and Criminal Law. JOHN B. CASSODAY, LL. D., Professor of Wills and Constitutional Law. BURR W. JONES, LL. B., Professor of Domestic Relations, Personal Property and Evidence. ITHANIAH C. SLOAN, Professor of Equity, Real Estate and Corporations. WILLIAM F. VILAS, LL. D., Professor of Practice and Pleading. aff of the BWaqkburn (boerator . PROF. ASAPH HALL, Consulting Director. X r 1K'J. 'b. kL. LUIYJl) 1 t 1 Director. PROF. A. S. FLINT, Assistant Astronemer. PROF. S. J. BROWN, Professor of Mathematics, U. S. Navy, JDetailed for duty at Washburn Observatory. MR. S. D. TOWNLEY, Student Assistant. 'MR. T. L. HARRINGTON, - Meteorological Observer. c . 2- . $taff of re 2Lgrfrultur-al (Verimeiit Stitafton. PROF. W. A. HENRY, Director. PROF. -S. M. BABCOCK, Chief Chemist. PROF. F. H. KING, Agricultural Physics. PROF. E. S. GOFF, Horticulturist. MR. F. W. WOLL, Assistant Chemist. MR. L. H. ADAMS, Farm Superintendent. MR. S. R. BUCEY, Stenographer. MR. W. H. MORRISON, Superintendent of Agricultural Intiutts. P, I HEN E I F I x1 e ther ficerer. 00ej MRS. JOHN C. LANDER, Matron of Ladies' Hall. "OF. EDWARD T. OWEN, Secretary of the Facultv. RY B. FAVILL, A. B., M. D., : :amining Surgeon to the Battalion. WALTER M. SMITH, Library, Attend4t. VILLIAM D. HIESTAND, Registrar. .. A.t, , S, ::t:: ........................ J__291-C ' ............. S _ 1 I 6 .b;' lt;-.4.Y z .'b A' i V I -91 }5 amp;v . gt; . S c: ....................... g. . . gt;x gt; A at gt; . . ..................... . T .: o Er . C: .; i: '3 - .: :n ;- } v. . .: t, s s1 - . , e r. E est -t- . : z ; r . lt; E ., aDeADo gt;; AtaS0'bt00% 2; ' (4e t - firiES 3 lt;t'Dys '2 S? t; - 0000D Su iS tE S. 00 ,00;0SStS S ' tiS'S' ) Ju Pa; w h03 S;; 0 ' :D,;,'EfFi1t'0020Xtf;VSXAldDa'S0'0'V:d'd0';' -'sA D'0fu0A'-0fS 0?''7000000B' DS {VadD H' lt;'Wt;' ,08tSAnD0h' ; 70;Xt $?S? u W f f . 0 S t: ,' f. t : C$f f AV0-: ' Sk :: RS't f: fl; E:d -' ',0-' X.'d' W:iD i, :u' a,' :; f fEC: ' - 00f : : f0 V'i ffES - : S 0 :S;S ,i'..: :'' :0 :: R S 0000 i' 7 - u 'S 0 f X 0 f 2 . ' ' 0 : f ; TE13 UNIEERSlltY BADGER. ERICK THEODORE ERICKSON, B. C. E., Fellow in Engineering. SARAH BELLE FLESH, B.. L., Fellow in Elocution. JAMES BREMER KERR, B. A., Fellow in Greek. JOSEPH HORACE POWERS, B. S., Fellow in Philosophy. HARRIET TRAYNE REMINGTON, B. L., Fellow in German. ARTHUR WILLIAM RICHTER, B. Mech. E., Fellow in Mechanical Engineering. JOHN SAMUEL ROESELER, B. L., (English.) Fellow in Historv. HARRY LUMAN RUSSELL, B. S., Fellow in Biology. FREDERICK HARVEY WHITTON, B. A., Fellow in Philosophy. CURTIS, WARDEN ALLEN, B. A., University of Wisconsin. HANCOCK, JOHN ALLEN, Philosophy and Pedagogy. MELAND, E. C., B.-L., University of Wisconsin. NELSON, HANNAH ADELLA,- B. S.. University of Wisconsin. O'SHERIDAN, ELEANOR, B. L., University of Wisconsin -Language. RANSOM,- GEORGE BRAKERHOFF, P. E., U. S. Naval Academy-Civil Engineering. ry,;,., mt gt;.S sis t4£" 3S S ,7S t iSiX, lt; ___ ___ ,,X'11"11 I.I_I - 1.I, II.I y,I' . 1391, :16 zMIL, 01. - ;z -y 'v' THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. ThnA nvniihi"q e 8--t- U--r- Of Members of ifs Pacult Whio kahe come fo f1e Onihersi - since fke publicafion of fle lasf Baater. 64a deA 4. J CHAS. E. BENNETT was born April 6, i858, at Providence, R. I., and graduated from Brown University in I878. He taught school in Milton, Florida, i878-9; was Classical Instructor at St. John's School, Sing Sing,' N. Y., i879-8 i. He studied Classical Philololgy at Harvard, i88i-82; at Leipsic, i882-3; at Berlin, i883-4; at Heidelberg, I884; was instructor in Latin and Greek, and principal of Latin School at University of Nebraska, i884- I889; Associate Professor of Classical Philology i889; was elec- ted Professor of Latin in University of Wisconsin in i889. E: EMMrTT S. GoFF was born at Elmira, N. Y., Sept.3, 1852. He graduated from Elmira Free Academy in i869. In i882 he be- came connected with the New York Agricultural Experiment Station as Horticulturist, and retained this position until i889, when, early in the year, he was made Professor of Horticulture in the Agricultural Experiment Station of the University of Wis- consin. Prof. Goff contributes to the Agricultural Press on sub- jc tu 1l jfl, LU LJLZvuaLU.L%;LIL. - .; ecsralnloasceame., ,;a UVI3L lvlval ss us v unv. f S WM. H. HOBBS was born at Worcester, Mass., July 2, i864. He graduated from the Worcester Polytechnic Institute in i883, receiving the degree of B. S. He was principal of the Boyleston High School i883-84, when he entered Johns Hopkins Univer. sity, remaining until i886. Here he studied Chemistry and Min- eralogy. The following summer he was appointed assistant in the United States Geological Survey, which position he now holds. The winter of i886-87 was devoted to special study at Harvard. He was appointed Fellow in Geology at Johns Hopkins in i887 and there received the degree of Ph. D. In i888 he went abroad and spent the winter months in the laboratory of Prof. Rosenbusch at Heidelberg. The following summer he made some examination of Italian volcanoes. He came to the Univer- sity of Wisconsin at the beginning of the present year to arrange the mineralogical and geological collections of the institution and to give instruction in mineralogy and petrography. EDWARD B. ROSA was born at Rogersville, N. Y., Oct. 4, I86 i. Some of his early life was spent in the West, but after the Chicago fire the family returned to New York. Although interested in business pursuits, he studied mathematics and surveying and in I882 entered Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn., gradua- ting in I886. He taught Physics and Chemistry in the English - and Classical School at Providence, R. I., for two years and in i888 entered Johns Hopkins University, Here he pursued a post-X graduate course in Physics, and early in the present year came to 'a the T niversiv orf WTico ftnsin as AA siQstaint Prohfesscnor of Phvikel7f '91 17 -111 8TE UxirV" amp;t -BG Y. W. A. WoL- was born in 1865: was educated and receiveed the degree -of B. 'S. in the U-niversity of Norway, fron -which in- stitution he also -received the degree of Ph. B. in 1883. From -1i882-85 Mr. Woll stdied- Analytical and Synthetical Chemistry in the institution where he was educated. He Lame- to A-erica in I885, and after a year's post-graduate Course in the University of Wisconsin, took the degree -of M S.; was made 'Second Assist- ant and then Assistant Chemist of the Agricultural Experi-ment Station, in this institution. He has written several articles for local and other agricultural papers. ALB1$R-T S. FLINT was born Sept. 12, t8S, -at Salem, Mas.. and graduated from Harvard in i875. He was a special student at the Massachusetts Institute of Techn 187-6-7; student in Astronomy at Princeton, I878-9; Student Assistant at the Cin- cinnati Observatory, T879-80. He was employed with Transit of Venus Commission and the U. S. Naval Observatory, 88I-89. In October, I889, he was appointed Assistant Astronomer of the Washburn Observatory, University of Wisconsin. Prof. Flint has made several contributions to the Annals of Mathematics. THE FRENCH PROFESSOR-FISHING. -18 I V__ THEE UNIVERSITY BADGER.1 evilku 4 Iif - enon.-- f=--- sibrary {'all, 1uesday, canE 18, 1889. At the Banquet, besides the Faculty, were Gov. Hoard, Judge Cassoday, Jwdge Hand, of Racine, Dr. Butler and many other distinguished persons. -The following were elected officers of the associationfor the en- suing year: JUDGE GEORGE H. NOYES, of Milwaukee, DR. ALMA J. FRISBY, of Milwaukee, - PROF. JULIUS E. OLSoN, of Madison, Miss BERTHA S. PITMAN, of Madison, - HoN. R. M. LA FOLLE-TE, of Madison, HON. GEo. F. MERRILL} of Ashland. - President. Vice-President. - Secretary. Treasurer. - Orator for 1890. Alternate. MISS CARRIE B. CHANDLER, o0 Lancaster, - Poetess for i890. MRS. FLORENCE G. BUCKSTAFF, of Oshkosh, Alternate. The association adopted the following amendment to the Con- stitution: "All graduates of the University in any course requiring four years of study, and all persons, upon whom the Regents of the -University have conferred, cr may confer any of the degrees granted pursuant to such four years courses, -shall be members of the Association." Great interest in the association was shown by all the mem- bers present. UMVYERSITYOF WISCONSIN. 36t1 Annual Commencement. ORDER OF EXERCISES. 11MUSIC. PRAYER. MUSIC. DrssLnTATroN-Arthur William Richter, The Beneficent Influence of Mechanical Ii ORATION- Claire Brayton Bird, - - Monuments. DISSERTATION -Lillie Dale Baker, - - Some Dangers of College Specialii ORATION -Frederick Harvey Whitton,- - V5.i.l U:.... MUSIC. DISSERTATION-James Bremer Kerr, - -The Development of Genius. ORATION -- Frederick Godfrey Kraege, Sheridan, the Soldier. DIssERTATION-Joseph Horace Powers, - The Undue Extension of the Theory of I ORATION -Helen Smith, - - - Minstrelsy. MUSIC. DISSEMTATIOx- Henry ('orwen Lord, The History of the Discovery of Universal Manitowoc. Madison. - Madison. Madison. -,A- , 4 19- THE UNI a ORATION - Sarah Belle Flesh, - - - - Piqua, Ohio. How to Live Well. DISSERTATION - Ada Eugenie Griswold, - - Columbus. The County Jail. ORATION-Winfield Robert Smith, - - Milwaukee. The Tendency of Scientific Philosophy. CONFERRING OF DEGREES. BENEDICTION. SPECIAL HONORS. Theses Read in Library Hall, Monday, June 17, 10 A. M. Mary Frances Winston, - - - - In Mathematics. Integrating Factors of Differential Equations. Arthur William Richter, - - In Mechanical Engineering. A System of Water Works for the City of Whitewater. Nettie Luella Smith, - - - In English Literature. The Ethics of Tennyson's Poetry. Joseph Horace Powers, - - - - In Psychology. Unconscious Cerebration. Frederick Godfrey Kraege, - - - - In Psychology. Thought and Language. Sue Tullis, - - - - - - In French. Madame Roland. James Bremer Kerr, - - - - - - In Latin. The Philosophy of Lucretius in its Relation to the Atomic Theory.' Excused from speaking. 'ERSITY BADGER. '91 .- sib. Ada Eu-erli. Grsod - - - - T- T.S-t+- Cicero's Domestic Relations, as Illustrated by His Letters. Frederick William Stearns,- - - - In History. - Labor and Prices in England from 1259-1582. Florence Porter Robinson, - - - - In History. The Constitutional History of the Reign of Henry II., as Illustrated by Nicholas Trivet. FELLOWSHIPS. JOHN JOHNSTON FET.LOWSHIP. Walter Alexander Rogers, B. C. E., - - - - 'In Engineering. UNIVERSITY FELLOWSHIPS. Hattie Trayne Remington, B. L., John Samuel Roeseler, B. L. (Eng.), Harry Luman Russell, B. S., - James Bremer Kerr, - - - - AI Frederick Harvey Whitton, - - - Ar Sarah Belle Flesh, - - - - M Joseph Horace Powers, - - - - G Arthur William Richter, - - Mechanic HONORABLE MENTION. Ada Eugenie Griswold, - - - - - - - In German. - In History. - In Biology. icient Classical Course. Lcient Classical Course. :cdem Classical Course. reneral Science Course. al Engineering Course. - Columbus. =5 w i i i i i .I I i i . i I i i i i I '91 -Canbibates - --Course. Lillie Dale Baker, Claire Brayton Bird, Robert Curtis Brown, Warden Allan Curtis, - John Dean Goss, William Bashford Huff, James Bremer Kerr, Annie A. Nunns, - Marshall P. Richardson, Florence Porter Robinson, Frederick Harvey Whitton, Mary Frances Winston, Ruth Annie Christie, Mary Lucy Clark, - Margaret -Fillmore, Sarah Belle Flesh, Jessie Goddard, Sophie Marie Goodwin, Ada Eugenie Griswold, Lucien Mason Hanks, - Charles Mitchell Luling, - Edward Christopher Meland, Adolph C. Rietbrock, - Pauline Saveland, Jacob John Schindler. - Helen Smith, - - Winfield Robert Smith, - Frederick William Stearns, Sue Tullis, - - - Ernest Noble Warner, - IN ARTS. - - - - Madison. --. - - Madison. - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - Madison. - - - - Hudson. -- - Boscobel. - - - - Madison. - - - - . Madison. - - - - Janesville. - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - Madison. - - - - Forreston, Ill. IN LETTERS. -- - - - Baraboo. - . - - Waterloo. - Milwaukee. - - - - Piqua, Ohio. - - -- - Monroe. - - - - Madison. - - -- - Columbus. -- - - Madison. - MvanitowoC. - - - Keyeser. - - - - Milwaukee. - - - Milwaukee. - - - - Monroe. - - - Janesville. - - - - Milwaukee. -- - Madison. - - - - Madison. - - - Windsor. IN LETTERS -ENGLISH COURSE. Edward William Austin, Jessie Morey Bell, - Theodore Andrew Boerner, - - - - Woodstock, Ill. - - - Clinton. - - - - Cedarburg. Albert Ellsworth Buckmaster, Sumner Macomber Curtis, Joseph Henry Dockery, Chester Almeron Fowler, James H. Feeney, - Solomon Perkins Huntington, Frederick Godfrey Kraege, William Mason Langdon, William Henry Luehr, - William Martin. - - Fannie Irene MeIlhon, - J. Howard Morrison, William Everette Persons, Edward Holton Rogers, Annie Marie Ruch, Henry Charles Schaeffer, Byron Delos Shear, Nettie Luella Smith, Helen Steensland, Charles Edward Ware, John Harlan Martin, IN SCIENCE. Cornelius'Allen Harper, Emeline Hoffman, kEdwardc Buel kiutchfmson, George Walter Joyce, - Henry Curwen Lord, Edwin Naffz, - - Arthur Parsons, - George Washington Paulus, Joseph Horace Powers, - Myrtie May Rundlett, - IN CIVIL ENGINEERING. Erik Theodore Erickson, - - - - Florian Joseph Harriman, - - - - Edgar S. Nethercut, - - - - James Matthew Shortt, - - - 21 Fayette. Madison. Milwaukee. Richland Center. Madison. Baraboo. Berlin. Baraboo. New Holstein. Mount Horeb. Mineral Point. Madison. West iDe Pere. Milwaukee. Boltonville. Neenah. Hillsboro. Sun Prairie. Madison. Minneapolis, Minn. Oregon. Madison. Watertown. " ft -' u. Appleton. Madison. Sauk City. Dodgeville. Chilton. Madison. Watertown. Waukau. Appleton. Lake-Geneva. Oak Center. THE UNIVIERSITY BADGER. :.-- i i i i - De Pere. - - - Manitowoc. - - - - Neenah. IN METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING. Samuel Leslle Brown, - - - - Rind Center. - GRADUATES IN PHARMACY. - Jacob Cambier, Charles Erdan. Golmgefsky, Alfred Julius Moritz Lasehe, Sigmund Levy, Louis Charles Meyer, Henry Christian NWeklesen, Gustav Naffz, Harlow Sherman Ott, - Frank Pittman, - - Warren George Race, - Edward Gottfried Raeuber, John.Schee, Andrew Sexton, William Steinle, Charles Nelson Thompson, Elmer Emory Wright, - - - Milwaukee. Appleton. - Milwaukee. Milwaukee. - - - Sheboygan. ;- - - - Amherst. - - Madison. - - - Madison. - -_ - BoseobeL. - _ - - Fredonia Station. - - - Milwaukee. Westby. Marshfield. -- -- Madison. - - - Oconomowoc. Prairie du Chien. The State Pharmaceutical Prize (a gold medal) was awarded to Edward G. Raeuber, of Milwaukee, and a special certificate was awarded to Alfred J. M. Lasche, in recognition of meritorious original investigations. IN LAW. Vernon E. Albertie, - Julius H. Andrae, Benjamin B. Babcock, William Elmer Bainbridge, Lynas D. Barnard, John H. Bowman, Harry Elmer Briggs, James A. Buckley, Harry L. Butler,, Nils A. Coleman, - - - Evansville. - - - Mayville. - - - Beaver Dam. - - - Madison. . - - - River Falls. - - - Madison. - - - Madison. - - - Madison. - - - Madison. - - - Greenbush. Charles H. Crownhart, e Klerman K Curtis, Samuel Shaw Doman Otto Dorner, Arthur J. Egan, Norman Fetter, Frank Joseph Finucane, Charles R. Fridley, William Fuerste, John Hisuton Gabriel. William D. Gardner, Hiram C. GilI l Harry Wriht Goodwin, Peter Grossmanr Edwin W. Hale, Oscar Hallam, Harold Haris - John Holman, Adolph Huebschman, Ludwig Hulsether, Benjamin F. Huntington, Jessie E. Hutchinson, Walter A. Keene. - William T. Kennedy, Gustav H. Kiland, - Herbert Kinne, Charles H. Kinsley, Leonard Kleeber, John William Leary, Olin Bayley Lewis, A. H. Long, A. J. Lunt, James McCully, Lowerv Lincoln Morrill, Charles M. Morris, - Thomas Morris, Charles E. Nichols, George Brinton O'Reilly, Edwin H. Park, Frank C. Park, - - - -- - Ellsworth. - - - Hebron. - Portage. - - - - Milwaukee. - -'-' High land. : - - - - Alma. - - - - - Antigo. - - - - 1M entoiee. - : - - . - - M ilwauee. - Madison. - - - - SJanesville. - - - - - Madison. - - - - - Oe fflCOnmowoC. - - - - Appleton. - - - - - Osoomoawe Madison. - - - - - Madison. - Deerfield. - S- - - - Milwaukee. - - - - Utica. - - - - Platteville. - - - - Richland Center. - - - - - Madison. - - - - Osceeola Mills. - - - - - Manitowoc. - - - - - Whitewater. - - - - - Logansville. - , - - Reedsburg. - - - - - Blue Mounds. - - - - Madison. - - -- - Madison. - - -Racine. - - - - - Neillsville. - - - - Black River Falls. - - -- - Madison. La Crosse. - - - - - Lodi. - - - - New London. - - - - - Madison. - - - - Madison. Edward Wallace-Lawtoi, - Arthur William Richter, John Stevens, Jr., - IN MECHANICAL ENGINTEERNG. TE. -Uf4tSY BHER. 22-. THE UMIVERSITY BADGER. Thomas WV. Parkinson, Wi liamAK. Pircer W. E. Plummer, Iaoring W. Post, - Sherman G. Potter, Joseph H. Prior, C. E. Rice, Robert M. Richmond, James Robbins, -a A. L. Ruggles, - Albert T. Schroeder, Frank B. Sharpstein, R. S. Sheldon, Horace J. Smith, Willie F. Stevens, - Arthur M. Taylor, Henry Textor, - Winfield Eastman Tripp, Wilbur Stuart Tupper, -Franklyn Jones Tyrrell, Otto C. Weisbrod, - Herman C. Wipperman, Willis G. Witter,' George F. Witter, - - - - Waukesha. Madi-on. Arkansaw. - - ; - ' - Chicago, Ill. - Wautoma. - - - - Minneapolis, Minn. - - - - Madison. - - -' - Madison. - - - - Menomonee. - - ' - - ' 0 Madison. -- - ' - Madison. - - - - Walla Walla, W. T. -- - - iRacine. - - - - De Pere. - - - - Augusta. - - - - Edgerton. - - - - Milwaukee. - _ - - Madison. Madison.' - - - - Madison. - -- - - Oshkosh. - - - - Chilton. - '- - - Grand Rapids. - - - - Grand Rapids. .41E SECOND DEGREES. MASTER OF ARTS. Edward W. Schmidt, A. B., 1887,- - - - In Greek. Thesis, The Position of the Phfedo of Plato in the History of Philosophy. William Sihler, Thesis, Hannibal's Passage of the Alps. Robert B. Steele, A. B., 1885, - - - Thesis, The Greek in Cicero's Epistles. MASTER OF LETTERS. Millie C. Forsythe, B. L., 1886, - In History. - In Latin. - In German. Thesis, Ein Vergleich Zwischen den Historischen und Schillerschen Charae- teren der Elizabeth und Marie Stuart. MASTER OF SCIENCE. Matilda Reul, B. S., 1877, - - - - - In Botany. Thesis, Starch Storage in Deciduous Trees and Shrubs. 213 I -. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. .:,0. 24X S exercises. Paddle Your Own Canoe. LIBRARY HALL, MONDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 17, 1889. Marshal-C. A. HARPER. PROGRAMME. MUSIC. President's Address ....................................... J. J. SCHINDLER. Class Poem-" On the Brink," .................... ............ T. A. BOERNER. MUSIC. Presentation of Portrait, Prof. Irving .................... C. M. LULING. Response ..................................... Prof. E. A. BIRGE. MUSIC. Address to Lower Classuien ............................ A. E. BuCKMASTER. Valedictory ....... . NETTIE L. SMITH. OBSEQUIES. The proceedings and programs, publications and purchases, plugs and ponies of the class were then reverently buried on the campus, as a corner stone of '89's future edifice of greatness. ORDER OF SERVICE. DIRGE. Remarks at the Grave by Chaplain .. ........................ ANNIE A. NUNNS. Funeral Oration ........ WILLIAM HUFF. REQUIEM. Class Elegy ................................................ ANNA M. RuCH. '91. RECHISSIONAL. After the foregoing solemn ceremonies '91 and '90 impressively sang, "'89's body lies mouldering in its grave, but we go marching on." CLASS DRAMA. LIBRARY HALL, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 17, 1889. The Man with Four Soul8. W. A. CURTIS, '89. CAST OF CHARACTERS. William Denham, a Psychic Phenomenon ....................... B. D. SHEAR. John Gardner,) R. C. BROWN. Frank Marsh, ', Three Souls .J. B. KERR. Fred. Evans, C. M. LULING. Henry Congreve, a Philosophical Student. W. R. SMITH. Edward Walter, a Common Every Day Student . J. J. SCHINDLER. Prof. Durkee, a Crusty Pedagogue .E. B. HUTCHINSON. Timothy O'Reilly, ) ' J. D. Goss. Michael Rafferty, v Members of Madison Police Force.. JOHN STEVEI;S. Hans von Limburger,) WM. PERSONS. Annie Lovelace, Friendly to Congreve . ..................... BELLE FLESH. Mollie Carew, a Coquette. JESSIE BELL. Minnie Mason, ) ANNrE NUNNS. Sadie-Barry, ' Hall Girls .JESSIE GODDARD. Lizzie Haywood, MARY CLARK. Other students of all classes and conditions. Class DCaM 4 Al l - l A 2?zekc amp;R gt;. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. -- snior Class. MOTTO :-Leave No Stone Unturned. COLORS:- Black and Orange. YELL:- Fizz boom ah, fizz boom ah; Mighty Ninety, Rah, Rah, Rah. OFFI CERS. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDFNT, SECRP.TARY, - TREASURXR, HISTORIAN, - - A. J. OLSON. CORA B. PARKER. - W. E. BRADLEY. MARY H. ELA. - C. F. JOYCE. 12isto1g of '90. O tracE opment _C GAG e the devel- of the Class CX4-,_-1 ginning of its career, to describe the meta- morphism the indi- vidual members of the class have undergone since their first ap- pearance upon the University campus as a horde of unsoptisti- cated Freshmen, to show how grave and learned Seniors have developed from such unpromising beginnings, all this would be a task comparable, both on account of the many missing links that would be noted, and the almost total lack of resemblance between the two extremes, to a comprehensive treatise on evolution showing, how man and other mammals developed from a common ancestor. Other mammals bear much the same relation to man as an ideal of physical development, that the members of other University classes bear to the Senior as the ideal of intellectual development, and in neither case do the inferior beings approach perfection, except as their resemblance to the ideal being increases. Were it not for the fact that many of the experiences of our Freshman days are still fresh in our memories, it would be about as bard for the average Senior to imagine that he was once a Freshman, as it is for the ordinary man to believe that his remote ancestors were of the kind scientists say they were. But the Senior is not ashamed of his lowly beginning. On the con- trary, with the complacency of a self-made man, he delights in contrasting his previous insignificance with his present excel- lences. The superiority of the Class of 'go over other University classes, manifest as it is, has never been duly appreciated. It -mighteb ell eumrt t of the class, or to indicate wherein we excel all preceding classes, were it not that to do so would not be in keeping with the modesty which has always characterized the class, and which unfortunately, more than anything else, has tended to dim the lustre of our value and the glory of our achievements. So short a space now intervenes between the present and com- mencement day, that we almost look upon the toils of college life as a thing of the past, and we have begun to think of ourselves as college graduates. We console ourselves upon the great loss the University will incur through our graduation, by the fact that what the University loses in us the world in general gains. --;- " , --1-1 ()1 (if) Irslll Ella ue- 5 23 '91 26 THE UNI Greater fields of activity are now open to us, and great will be the task of the historian of the Class of 'go, who a quarter of a century hence attempts to record all of the mighty deeds the members Of " Mighty 'go, shall have accomplished. We shall VERSIT: FBADGER. '91 not predict the nature of our great deeds, that the future histo- rian may not be obliged to rectify our statements. The statement, however, that we must and will accomplish deeds, will never need rectifying. BEFORE GRADUATION. AFTER V 27 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Nellie C. Austin, W. C. Brumder, C. R. Clark, F. I. Drake. ,Orithia J. Holt, Miriam I. Jewett, Frances A. Kleinpell, Grace A. Lamb, Augusta A. Lee, - Flora C. Moseley, R. H. Mueller, - W. J. Quale, - J. L. Shepard, - A. P. Silliman, G. T. Simpson, - Mary A. Smith, S. T. Swansen, W. D. Tarrant, Zilpha M. Vernon, Lettie E. Wood, :: enior Class. o ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. - -- - Milwaukee. Somerset, Eng. - - - - - Ellsworth. - - - - - Madison. - -- - Whitewater. - - - - - Milwaukee. - -- - - - Rockford, Ill. - - - - 0 - Racine - - - - - Madison. - - - - - Madison. - -- - Milwaukee. - - - - - Sparta. - - - - - Forreston, Ill. -13 MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. - - Bloomington. - Milwaukee. - - Cambridge. - Monroe. - Madison. - S aparta - - Madison. - Madison. - - Cambridge. - Madison. - Milford. - Mukwonago. - - Sheboygan Falls. - Hudson. - - Madison. - Madison. - - Baldwin. Durand. - - Madison. - Monroe. -. -20 wit ENGLISH COUJRSE. r - -A A. W. Anderson, J. C. Blix, E. E. Browne, W. R. Cooley, Emma A. Diment, L. Durand, M. J. Feeney, Alice Goldenburger, G. E. Gray, - Mildred L. Harper, R. B. Hart, - D. W. Heffron, D. E. Kiser, - H. D. Kneip, L. M. Kraege, - F. E. McGovern, A. J. Olson, - Cora B. Parker, L. F. Pingel, J. B. Ramsay, E. F. Wieman, - E. A. Wigdale, - Y-o-rwardi - - Eau Claire. - Waupaca. - Mt. Hope. - Mazomanie. - - Madison. - Madison. - Madison. - Sparta. - Madison. - Fort Atkinson. Stevens Point. - Oregon. - Weyauwega. - Madison. - Elkhart. - Mt. Vernon. - Janesville. - Appleton. - Madison. - Watertown. - Stoughton. -22 GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. W. C. Bennett, - F. J. Bolender, W. E. Bradley, H. E.- Case, R. B. Green, T. L. Harrington, C. F. Joyce, E. 0. Jones, - Helene Merk, Hattibel Merrill, J. C. Millman, H. H. Moe. - Eugenia Naffz, W. N. Parker, W. F. Pier, - Madison. -Monroe. - Roekland. - Lancaster. - Monroe. - Bear Creek. - De Pere. - Red Wing, Minn. - Sauk City. - Milwaukee. - Elk Grove. - Browntown. - Sauk City. - Fond du Lac. - Richland Center. H. Brown, A. A. Bruce, W. B. Cairns, E. J. Cassoday, Mary Fairchild, W. D. Hooker, W. T. Lathrop, J. C. McMynn, B. C. Parkinson, H. G. Parkinson, A. W. Phelps, W. M. Smith, - Eugenie Winston, , ' -g, '. , ;' 7 , - 1- " 11 , "' -,'", , " Z' I I I I -, - - -1 M - E '91 on , THE EUNIVERSITY BADGER. ?'91 Margaret I. Potter, W. F. Robinson, - W. F. Seymour, S. D. Townley - R. H. True, - D. E. Webster, G. Weehrle, - - Watertown. - Madison. - Reedsburg. - Waukesha. - Baraboo. - Almond. - Weiley. 22 CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. D. L. Fairchild, E. R. Warner, Whitewater. Arcadia. W. G. Potter, L. S. Smith, 0. C. Uehling, - Milwaukee. East Troy. - Richwood. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. X. Caverno, C. Hinrichs, A. J. Hoskin, - Lombard, Ill. Madison. - Milwaukee. A GRICULTURAL COURSE. J. W. Decker, - Fond du Lac. UNIVERSITY SKATING. -5 -3 28 -1? -,_ l I 29 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. lunior Class. MoTTo:- Labor Omnia Vincit. COLORS :- Old Gold and Navy Blue. YELL:- What's the matter with ninety-one? She's all right, you bet. She's a lalla. Who says she's a lalla? We. Who are we? We are the people. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENTy SECRETARY, - TREASURER, - HISTORIAN, - - - F. W. PRAEL. CLYDE CAMPBELL. - F. W. ADAMSON. C. S. WASWEYLER. - S. D. HUNTINGTON. _Xistorp' of '91. CLASS - History m u s t be more or less of a panegyric. How greatly, then, is the historian's task simplified, when the vi mere faithful narration of the progress of the class is itself an enco- nium. '91 has been noted for the proficiency of its members in athletic games, especially in base ball. In its Sophomore year the class carried off the University league pennant, winning every one of its scheduled games and finally defeating a nine chosen from the best players of the Senior, Junior and Freshman classes. This fall term has witnessed a continuation of these athletic triumphs, and 'gi has been victori- In the University foot ball eleven, lately organized, '9i is rep- resented among the most efficient players. Nor, if we mention with pardonable pride '91'S success in the great national game, must it be presumed that its members 6ttach less importance to those more arduous pursuits which per- tain to the mind. But as Sallust says: utrumque per se indigens, alterunm alterius auxilio eget (Cat. I.); and through these mental and bodily exercises they strive for the attainment of that self- knowledge,-that yvyc5z orearV'v, which Juvenal tells us came down from heaven, and which is the aim and test of all true education. '91 fuse- -! - o r i1TnaC zIe i i i I ,,1 I - -'æ-- 21 W- t A; 50 0 20-09 y E-' ' 0'0 are E-)7g lt; hi 0¢J - THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Florence E. Baker, Clyde Campbell, A. F. Fehlandt, J. S. Hotton, S. D. Huntington, Marion Janeck, Th. Kronshage, R. N. McMynn, C. S. Miller, - F. H. Miller, G. E. Morton, P. S. Richards, Ellie Sanborn, R. W. Trine, Elsbeth Veerhusen, G. O. Warren, Tillie H. Bacon, Laura Barber, Jean Cady, C. A, Dickson, F. W. Dockery, - J. J. Gleason, C. F. Hardy, H. A. Heyn, Laura Miller, G. W. Moorehouse, A. F. Oakey, Nell-Perkins, Blanche Powers, Emma Rosenstengel, Winnifred Sercombe, Lilian Stair, - J4unior Class. ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. - - - - - Madison. - -- - - - Hudson. - - - -- Marxville. - - - - - Spring Prairie. - - - - - Green Bay. w -- - - Madison. - - - - - Boscobel. -- - - - Racine. - - - - - Oconomowoc. - - - - - Fulton. - - - - - Omro. - - -- - Madison. - - - - - Argyle. - -- - - Mt. Morris, Ill. - - - - - Madison. -- - - Milwaukee. MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. - - - - - Baraboo. -- - - - Watertown. -16 a -s - - - 1iiuui - - - - Madison. - - - - - 3[Milwaukee. - - - Waukesha. - - - - - Genesee. - - -- - - Milwaukee. - - - - - Sparta. - .-- - Plymouth. - - - - - Madison. - - - - Sioux City, Iowa. -- - - - Baraboo. - - - - - Madison. - - - - - MMilwaukee. -- - - Ft. Atkinson. AL-t C. H. Stoddard. Cassandra Updegraff, T. K. Urdahl, Helen West, - G. G. Armstrong, W. M. Balch, Eleanor Breese, W. L. Brooks, Mabel Bushnell, Lucy Churchill, Platon Collipp, J. T. Dithmar, J. Frawley, D. J. Donahoe, G. E. Frost, Ella S. Gernon, J. H. Groesbeck, - F. M. Hanchett, M. Ives, - I F. H. Jackman, F. A. Jefferson, Grace Johnson, R. M. LampI ; Elinor Leith, Isabel Loomis, E. S. Main, F. T. Merritt, E. J. Patterson, T. H. Ryan, A. H. Sanford, A. A. Skolas, E. M. Smart, E. K. Thomas, F. P. Tibbits, - L. C. Wheeler, W. F. Wolfe, Susie Wegg, - La Crosse. Deeorahl, Iwa - Madison. Milwaukee.- - ENGLISH COURSE. - -- - Boscobel. - - - . Madison. -- - - Portage. - - - - Madison. - - - - - Lancaster. - -- - Waupaca. - - -- - Portage. - - - - Reedsburg. - - - - Eau Claire. - -- - Columbus. - - - Almond. - - - - Madison. -- - - Janesville. - - - - Janesville. - - - - Madison. - - -. - Janesville. - -- - - Madison. - - - - Madison. - - - - l Madison. -- - - Madilson. ..- - Portage. - - - - Madison. - - - - - Janesville. - - -Madison. - - - - - South Kaukauna. - - - - Platteville. - Door Creek. - - - - Almond. - - - - - Dodgeville. - - - - - Grand Rapids. - - - - - Madison. - - - -- Greenville. Milwaukee. -37 =_a - '- ,. - - ' - - - - I I E : ' lt;t.'..'.. lt;t'.'. .. '."55N:7@B'tE '. e = gt;.=.. .............. X.-W+. ;.s.: ............. X. a.. . lt; A. i. w gt;C. ............ z ., - . A . . --- lt;, ........ -,. , lt; - gt; a; I..-. .:.a t . i.i AZ' i 31 191 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. F. W. Adamson, L. S. Cheney, - J. Freehoff, H. H. Herzog, - F. T. Kelly, T. E. Loope, Jr, F. W. McNair, E. H. Ochsner, Maybelle Park, A. W. Park, - C. R. Pickering, W. D. Sheldon, W. D. Stanley, C. S. Tilden, L. B. Trucks, Bertha Van Dusen, Floy Van Dusen, - Madi - Sterl - Sigel - Racih - Mine: - Eure' - Madi Baral - Madi - Madi - Bass, - Reed - Baral - Elk ( - Spart - PortE - PortE -17 CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. Andrews Allen, A. G; Bennett, F. H. Benson, S. B. Durand, - J. A. McKim, E. I. Philleo, - H. F. Phillips, F. H. Smith, - - Madii IMine: - Milw; - Madi - Sterli - Granm - Madt - WauN -8 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. E. Dysterud, W. F. Ellsworth, W. F. Funk, H. J. Hirshheimer, 0. B. James, - Ellise Madii - La C La C - Richl C. A. Johnson, E. H. Powell, - F. W. Prael, - G. G. Thorp, G. A. Walker, C. S. Wasweyler, - Madison. - Lake Geneva. Astoria, -Ore. - Madison. Chicago, Ill. - Milwaukee. -11 MINING ENGINEERING COURSE. A. B. Colwell, - Appleton. -1 SPECIAL STUDENTS. Olive Baker, H. Bird, W. H. Blackburn, J. M. Bold, - Minnie Bull, C. B. Chapman, L. W. Claude, Julia Cushing, E. W. De Moe, W. A. Dennis, - W. F. Dockery, Jake Fliegler, - W. H. Hopkins, Agnes Lowe, A. M. McCoy, E. R. McDonald, Emma Park, D. K. Tone, A. 0. Vilter, J. S. Wangsness, Marion Wheeler, C. M. Mayers, C. W. Turner, W. H. McFetridge, - - - Madison. - - - Union Grove. - - - Omro. - - - Bloomington. - - - Poynette. - - - Madison. - - -, Baraboo. Wauwatosa. - Madison. - - - Sharon. - Milwaukee. - - - Manitowoc. - - - Leeds. - - - Westfield. - - - Dayton. - - - Berlin. - - Dodge's Corners. - - - Marshalltown, Ia. - - - Milwaukee. - - - De Forest. - - - Madison. - - - Madison. - Poynette. - - - Baraboo. as 32 .'9I 25 I , XAP - -5 f I Jan0 e A. - ':X: i , :A f 1 e I ::z - I -S-7 S a THE UNIVERSITY BADGER.3 - opfomore - -Class amp; MoTTo:-Pret afaire. COLORS:- Gold and White. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - FIRST VICE PRESIDIENT, - SECOND VICE PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - - TREASURER, - - HISTORIAN, - - - B. L. WORDEN. ILINNIE FLESH. - HELEN THORP. MARY GRAY. - 'C. W. BENNETT. HELEN THORP. t2istoTg of '92. WHEN Autumn bright, now two years back, Had strewn her colors round; And college walks with glow and life And bustle did abound- All in the realm of vision, A curious sight appeared- The hill of learning rough and steep Its lofty heights up-reared. A throng of youth from far away, Approaching were descried; And people looked and looked again, Gazed on them wonder-eved. For on they came with rapid stride, All with-one -aim in-view,-- And as they moved their ranks and lines Formed one grand '92. With valiant hearts and eager minds On lofty thoughts intent, They heaved one sigh and then began The arduous ascent. Above them, in their chosen route, Still other throngs they see, Who gaze in pity down because They-higher chance to be. And now and then there stretches out A smooth and level plain; Where they at times may sport and rest, Before they climb again. And just before each plain is reached The steeper grows the hill, There ladders swing and cribs abound, And horses roam at will. A boaUweous banner leads them on, Its golden hues far gleaming; Of wealth and power and strength it tells, And hopes beyond all dreaming. Oh, Ninety-two! Rash Ninety-two! Just once you most went crazy; Just once you left your true, clear way For one somewhat too hazy. But now we're climbing sure and swift, The way grows still more bright, And when two years have run their course, We shall attain the height. - I , I I V . ;: 0 1 777777-777777", - .1-111- -1-11,1 - I--77777777777', I -- 7?M77777 777777 ; -- I _,, _I ,, 77 '_1 1 - , , I 1-, , 1. I 11, ,- -;,:1 . 7777777777 1 , _-I I I 11 . i A s s W 1 A A k A A _ '91 33 o I III I I -11 V., I; K F-. r : SOPHOMORE BY DAY. BY NIGHT. TM777777 ,-, II -, " '7777 1 , -, 7 -- I'll I I I , I I 1 777 7777wlm7 ...I I I I R . -0 _ :, '19.THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Edw. W. Brown, G. N. Bussey, W. P. Campbell, H. W. Freeman, E. B. Hand, W. T. Kemper, Chas. H. Maxon, D. M. Flowers, J. A. Musser, L. G. Nash, P. S. Reinsch, E. 0. Rice, J. J. Schlicher, F. S. Sheldon, Helen G. Thorp, L. W. Warren, H. A. Adrian, Julia A. Armstrong, G. T. Atwood, - W. D. Brown, - Maud Coghlan, - L. B. Flower, J. A. Healy, - J. T. Hooper, - Edith H. Locke, - J. M. Nelson, J. F. A. Pyre, - Adaline White, G. B. Clementson, Beulah B. Cochran, Helen Daniels, - Mary Gray, - 0;op12-omore- Class. -- --- --X -- ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. -- - - Milwaukee. - - - - Albion. - - - - - River Falls. -- - - - Chicago, Ill. - - - - Racine. - - - -. - Racine. - - - - - Albion. - - - - - Oconomowoc. - - - - - -Monroe. [Wash. - - - - - Spokane Falls, - - -- - Milwaukee. Portage. - - - - - Merton. Janesville. - - - - - Madison. - - - - - Rushville, Ill. -16 MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. - -- - - Monticello. -- -- Portage. - - - - - Albion. - - - - Stevens Point. - - - - Wood Lake, Minn. - - - -- Chicago, Ill. - Beaver Dam. - - - - l Darlington. - - - - Madison. -- - - Token Creek. - - - - Fulton. - - - - Madison. -12 ENGLISH COURSE. Lancaster. - - -- Centralia. - - - - Sharon. - - - - Schofield. Hk- U. H-lammndF, - Lucy Johnson, Marion L. Johnson, G. H. Landgraf, -G. W. Lane,- A. W. Mayhew, A. J. Moe, Edna B. Richardson, E. W. Sawyer, - E. P. Sherry, Anna E. Spencer, Louis J. Stair, Carrie B. Stevens, J. H. Turner, W. W. Young, F. H. Bartlett, Minnie M. Enteman, C. H. Halstead, Rene Hilbert, A. T. Holbrook, Sam Lamont, Ruth Marshall, L. C. Mayhew, H. H. Morgan. S. A. Piper, Eva 0. Porter, T. Running, W. T. Saucerman, H. Sylvester, W. M. Thomas, E. H. Ahara, A. A. Babcock, J. H. Brace, E. J. Breitzman, H. F. Hamilton, F. E. Morrow, B .L. Worden, Duran4. - -- - Milwaukee. - Waterloo, Ia. - Ft. Atkinson. - Dodgeville. - Milwaukee. - Three Lakes., - . Brodhead. - Hartford. - Neenah. - Milwaukee. - Brodhead. - Sharon. - Berlin. - Monroe. GENEI tAL SCIENCE COURSE. -19 - - Eau Claire. - - Hartland. - - La Crosse. - Milwaukee. - - Milwaukee. Freeport, Ill. - - Kilbourn City. - - Milwaukee. - - Madision. - - - - - Madison. - - - - - Freeport, Ill. - - - - - Viroqua. - - - - - Monroe. - - - - - Mineral Point. - - -- - Dodge's Corners. -15 CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. - Evansville.. - Appleton. - Dixon. - Fond du Lao. - Sun Prairie. - Spring Green. - Milwaukee. -7 - - Z u sov ,-- I Ft-,--- - 1-1 I._- , M" M' I '19' 35 77777 7 777 I W THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. R. W. Beek, - C. W. Bennett, E. M. Dexter, - H. B. Gregg, Rudolph Logeman, J. H. IecNaught, H. J. Minch, a. c. Mors, - f. H. Paul, Jr., L. L. Prescott, W. J. Richards, C. Z. Wise, - E. P. Worden, - - Platteville. - - Albany. - - Milwaukee. - - Madison. - - Milwaukee. - - Madison. - - Madison. - - Appleton. - - Milwaukee. - - Marinette. - - Dodgeville. - - Madison. - - Milwaukee. -13 METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. L. E. Gooding, - - - - - - Wausau. -I MINING ENGINEERING COURSE. G. H. Stanchfield, Fond du Lac. -1 ELECTRICAL ENGINEEhING COURSE. F. H. Ford, - E. T. Munger, - - - - - - Waupun. - - - - - Menominee, Mich. AGRICULTURAL COURSE. J. W. Hutchinson, A. M. Ten Eyck, Marilla Andrews, Laura Baxter, E. M. Beeman, Minnie M. Bull, Randolph. Brodhead. -2 - 2 SPECIAL STUDENTS. - - - - - Evansville. - - - - Lancaster. - - - - - Augusta. - - - - Poynette. Fannie Bunn, - - - - - Madison. T. P. Carter, - - - - - - Platteville. Sophio Clawson, - - - - - - Monroe. J. J. Cunningham, - - - - Dayton. Leafy Earle, - - - - - Darlington. A. C. Finn, - - - - Patch Grovel. Linnie Flesh, - - - - - - PiquaI Ohlio. Henry Fox, - - - - - - Baraboo. Catherine B. Hardy, - - - - - La Crosse. Wm. E. Hewitt, - - - - Delafield. Elizabeth B. Hughes, - - - - - Madison. Jennie A. Huenkemejer, - - - - Freeport, Ill. C. H. Jahn, - - - - - - Thiensville. G. A. Kinsman, - - - - - - Vermont; G. Kroencke, - - - - - - Wilmot. Grace E. Lee, - - - - Sparta. R. M. Long, - - - - - - - Sun Prairie. Mary M. Martin, - - - - - Oregon. J. J. McCutchan, - - - Whiibewater. E. W. McFetridge, - - - - Baraboo. W. Mitchell, - - - - - - - Lancaster, Pa. Bird Morrison, - - - - - - Madison. G. H. Pettis, - - - - - - - Sparta. Sara A. Potter, - - - - - Madison. C. E. Putnam, - - - - - - River Falls. C. E. Robinson, - - - - - Madison. H. E. Rogers, - - - - - - Wauwatosa, A. L, Sawyer, - - - - - Columbus. Ottilie Schumann, - - - - - - Portage. Georgiana R. Sheldon, - - - - - Madison. Tirzah L. Sherwood, - - - - - Chicago, Ill. Frank Sinclair, - - - - - - Durand. Florence A. Stearns, - - - - - Madison. H. F. Stecker, - - - - - - Rice Lake. H. E. Willsie, - - - - - Plant City, Fla. W. S. Woods, - - - - - - La Crosse. R. I. Watson, - - - - - Wauwatosa. -41 36 '19 I- -7- I I.- I 7 lll-11-51' -I-Itl-- - 7 1,7111-11.1" 171!-,--', '- -- ; I--,- I I- -- -- - - THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. PRESIDENT. - VICE-PRESIDENT, - - SECRETARY, - TREASURER, - HISTORIAN, - - - - H. H. LAFLIN. - GENEVIEVE PUGH. - OLGA S. MUELLER. - FRANK KATZENSTEIN. - - LOU V. McELROY. iPistorg of '93. C, two hundred and fifty brilliant Fresh- npen- enlisted in the TT WV ranks on the ure of witnessing the mortification of a few uninvited Sophs, when they beheld the President in the gallery. We had exciting class- meetings. Our constitution was adopted in due time, and we considered ourselves united. '93 is indeed a class worthy of note. Is not Riley one of our number? Who has given the University a greater notoriety than he? Never before did a Freshman class go so far above its allotted sphere as to wear the mortar board. Never before was a Fresh- man class so daring as to oppose the wishes of the Sophomores. They objected, and in their weakness appealed to the President. But to no purpose. We insisted and came off victors. And not only have we learned to wear the mortar board with grace and ease, but we are able to defend it from the attacks of those jeal- ous ones. Our victory over the Sophs in the first game of ball added to our glory and to their humiliation. A new form of hazing was introduced by the faculty, that of compelling Freshmen -to attend Hygiene lectures. Every after- noon groups of disgusted Freshmen may be seen dirrecting their steps toward Science Hall, in order to be initiated into the mys- ever memorable date of Sept. I r, I889, o begin our battles with books and- Sophomores. We have succeeded ad- Mnlraoly. True we were compeeled to adjourn our first class-meeting, moving in a body from North Chapel to Library Hall (H 2 S, of course), but we had the pleas- teries of bread-making, etc. But in spite of all hindrances we have labored on and intend to struggle through the war of learning, and to make a record for ourselves that will far surpass that of any class having been or about to be. (By consulting former annuals you will find that this is the regulation ending for Freshman histories.) Vr-LSbms n- Ck1S._ - - MOTTO :-We wilifind a way or make one. COLORS:- Gobelin Blue and White. YELL:-Rackely Whack! Rackety Whee! - There are noflies on ninety-three. OFFICERS. _, I- , , , __ , 7 , - 1 , c, -, __- ----- --___ - 37 '91 "' _777- ,% - . ' - 115 I.- - % -,:- ',, - i - - :- .i I . I FRESHMAN BEFORE ENTERING. AFTER. -: - CV - fresb-manr Class. ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. F. M. Jackson, - Amanda M. Johnson, Paul E. Noe, - R. B. Oleson, - C. C. Parlin, - Mary P. Richardson, Henry T. Sheldon, - H. S. Sigglekow, Mary E. Smith, - - - - --Monroe. - - - - - Rockdale. - -- - Madison. - - - - - Lombard, Ill. - - - - - - Brodhead. - - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - - Madison. - - -- Madison. -- - - - Madison. -9 MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. Martha S. Baker, S. D. Beebe, Frances M. Bowen, Mary C. Brown, W. E. Burton, - W. E. Butt, - - Daisy F. Chadwick, Helen L. Cormack, L H. Davidson, Ella Davis, -- Elizabeth M. Donoughue. R. B. Danlevy, Laura M. Fuller, A. H. Gollmar, . Bessie E. Haggerty, W. E. Kaser, R. Lathrop, Margaretta B. Lewis, Helen L. Mayer, Mary I. Murray, Gertrude B. Nutting, - Anna I. Oakey, - Harriet J. Richardson, - -- -. - Madison. -- - - Sparta. - - - Madison. - Madison. - - - Lake Geneva. - - - - Viroqua. -- - Monroe. - - - - - Stevens Point. - - - Madison. - - - - Madison. - - - Madison. - - - - Sparta. - - - Janesville. - - - 3Baraboo. -- - Mt. Sterling, Ill. - - - - Sparta. - - - Rockford, Ill. - - - - Sparta. - - - Madison. - - - - Madison. - - - Sparta. - - - - Madison. Sparta.- Bessie L. Riddle, Alonzo R. Smith, Sara W. Vosseller, Florence Williams, A. S. Allen, C. E. Allen, H. C. Allizer, J. R. Arpin, 0. F. Boerner, S. A. Bostwiek, A. T. Bulfinch, Mary A. Bulfinch, H. Clark, Lola Curtis, M. C. Douglas, C H. Doyon, - Laura Ellsworth, H. Erb, - F.R. Estes, L. H. Fales, J. A. Fillmore, L. A. Fletcher, E. J. Frawley, J. P. Gunn, G. W. Hadley, E. L. Hardy, H. M. Haskell, Hannah Herfurth, Sabena Herfurth, Anna G. Heritage, Emma F. Hodges, Martin Hughes, - R. E. Jonas, - Luella B. Knapp, Oscar MacBride, Carlotta M. Millard, Julia E. Murphy, L. Myers, - - Ada, Ohio. 0 - - - - f Sparta. - - - - - Beloit. Viroqua. ENGLISH COURSE. -27 - - - - - - Sturgeon Bay. - -- - - Horicon. - - - - - - Lancaster. - - - - - Grand Rapids. - - - - '- Cedarburg. - - - - - Livingston, Mont. -- - - - - Juda. - -- - - Juda. - i- - - - - Brodhead. - - - - - Ft. Atkinson. - - - - - - Monroe. - - - - - Madison. - - - - - - Oregon. - - - - Appleton. - - - - - : Madison. - - - - - Janesville. - - - - - Milwaukee. -- - - .- - Chippewa Falls. - - - - - - Eau Claire. - -- - Eau Claire. - - - - - Portage. -- - - - La Crosse. - - - - - Ft. Atkinson. - - -- Madison. - - - - - - Madison. -- - - - Edgerton. - Monroe. - - - - Winooski. - - - - - Madison. -- - - - Madison. -- --- - Neilsville. - - - - Lake Mills. - - - - - - Bluff Station. - -.- - Lake Mills. - '91 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. :-I I I, V. I; C. D .04 a .t-v.:X.. C -.Ak , -.A. C R THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Carrie Ovwen, B. D. Paine, B. L. Parker, G. D. Pease, F. X. Pomainville, C. B. Rogers, C. M. Rosecrantz, J. W. Smith, E. Stoppenbaeh, L. D., Sumner, W. E. Swain, Grace L. Terry, Ellen B. Turner, Fannie C. Vrooman, E. C. Waddington, - Olga Walloe, - L. A. Weatherby, W. E. Wheelan, P. J. Whitman, L. C. Whittel, - Emma Wolfrum, Otto Wolfrunn - F. H. Allen, - W. Bingham, C. E. Birge, C. A. Boughton, C. C. Case, W. E; Chase, Anna Elsworth, B. H. Esterly, - P. A. Fox, - - E. J. Huber, - W. E. Johnson, F. S. Miller, - Olga S. Mueller, Hattie Smith, - F. C. Thwaits, - Sara G. Williams, - Milwaukee. - - - f - Madison. - - -- - - De Pere. - - - - - Livingston, Mont. - - - - - Grand Rapids. - - - - - ?Ft. Atkinson. - - - - - Sparta. -- - - - Beetown. - - - - - Jefferson. - - - - - Madison. - -- - - - Madison. - - - - - Madison. - - - - Portage. - - - - - Chippewa Falls. - . - - Argyle. - - -- - Viroqua. -- - - - - New Lndon. - - - - - Grand Rapids. -- - - - Dodgeville. - --- Edgerton. - -- - - - West Bend. -- - - - West Bend. -56 GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. - - - - -. - Richland Center. De Pere. - - -- - - Whitewater. - - - - Baraboo. Prairie du Chien. Madison. - - - - - - Oregon.- - - _ r Whitewater. -- - - - - Stoughton. - - - - Fond du Lac. - - - - - - Waterloo, Ia. -- - Fulton. -- - - - - La Crosse. - - - - Janesville. -- - - - - Milwaukee. Poynette. -16 C. J. Breitzman, F. F. Fowle, - J.Hail,- - P. F. Joyce, A. B. Riley, A. B. Schuette, - Chas. Thuringer, G. 0. Viebahn, - J. G. Wray, A. R. Ziemer, - J. A. Week, - F. F. Ventske, - CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. - - - . - - Fond du Lao. - - - - - Oak Creek. - - - - - 0 - Edgerton. - -- - - lDe Pere. - - - - - - Chippewa Falls. --- - - M-anitowoc. - - - - - - - Madison. - - - - Watertown. - - -- - - Janesville. - - -- - - MMadison. -- - - - - Stevens Point. - - - - Portage. -12 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. C. H. Austin, J. W. Blake, J. F. Everett, J. W. Fitch, - J. E. Gernon, H. A. Lardner, E. J. Manning, F. T. McDonough, 0. F. Minch, - Alson I. Smith, - T. H. Swope, L. L. Tessier, - G. M. Turner, - - - - East Troy. -- - Viroqua. - - - Poynette. -- - Madison. -- - - Madison. -- - Oconomowoc. -- - - Ft. Atkinson. -- - Eau Claire. -- - - Madison. -- - Pewaukee. -- - - Louisville, Ky. -- - De Pere. -- - - Stoughton. -13 ELECTrRICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. H. B. Alverson, - F. A. Bancroft, F. S. Boardman, H. B. Boardman. C. D. Clinton, - P. H. Hackney, F. WV. Stiles, - - - - - Portage. - - -- Madison. - - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - - Salina, Kan. - -- - - Milwaukee. -6 AGRICULTURAL COURSE. - - - - - Lake Mills. -1 40 "I 01 II I 41 THE -U B SPECIAL STUDENTS. Charletta C. Anderson, T. W. Benfey, - C. L. Bennett, - Della Billig, - H. W. Blaisdell, - J. J. Blake, - H. P. Boardman, Agnes T. Bowen, Edith Bowne, Emma A. Buckmaster, Alice L. Burdick, - H. E. Burton, - Sarah M. Chase, - B. N. Clark, - Mary Cooley, - G. H. Crane, 0. A. Crowell, - J. F.-Doherty, - - Myrtle H. Dow, - Geo. Duval, - Zuba Zilpha Earle, - P. N. Ellingson, - W. Erbach, G. T. Flom, "I li wnwlA- T. L. Frater, J. F. Griffin, - H. L. Griffith, J. H. Griffith, W. G. Grimmer, - A. V. Hammond, Josephine Hatch, L. S. Hloit, - G. L. Hunner, - C. A. Ingram, R. B. Johnson, - M. L. Joslyn, Jr., W. E. Katz, - F. Katzenstein, - - - - - Madison. - -- - Sheboygan. - - - - - Oshkosh. - - - - Forreston, Ill. -- - - - lRockford, Ill. - - - - Mazomanie. - - - - - Madison. - - -- - Madison. - o - - - Sheldon, Ia. - - - - Fayette. - - - - Madison. - - - - Lake Geneva. - - - - - Weyauwega. - -- - - Eureka. -- - - - Mt.-Hope. - - - - Janesville. - -- - - Almond. - - - - Bessemer. - - - - - Madison. - - - - Kewaunee. - - - - - Darlington. -- : - - Rockdale. - - - - - Milwaukee. - -- - - Utica. - - C i w 1all, ---r o - --- - - - - - - Elkhorn. - - - - - East Troy. - - - - - Elkador, Ia. - - - - Madison. - - - - Kewaunee. - - - - - Durand. - 0 -- - - Big Spring. - - - - - Ripon. - - - Eau Claire. - - - - - Durand. - - - - - Rockford, Ill. - - - - - Woodstok, Ill. -. - - Milwaukee. - - - - - Milwaukee. A!L A. F. Kellogg, - Georgla-Kendall, - A. N. Kittilsen, C. P. Knutson, H. N. Laflin, W. F. Leu, A. T. Lincoln, J. T. Lindley, Mary H. Main, Susie Main, - Thos. Maloney, - WV. C. McCard, Lou V. McElroy, Jean L. Menzies, Josephine Merk, J. E. Messerschmidt, E. S. Miller, - H. W. Morris, J. H. Moss, - C. H. Museus, - J. J. McGovern, Mary Oakley, T. H. O'Neil, H. E. Page, - E. F. Phillips, - H. J. Piper, - - i - - Portage. -- - - - -- -- -- C hica-go-, .111- - - - - Albion. - - - - West Salem. - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - Montfort. - - - Fox Lake. - - - -. Madison. - - - - - Madison. -- - - Ripon. - - -- - - Rockford, Ill. - - - - Marshalltown, Ia. - - - Milwaukee. - - - - Sauk City. - - - - - Madison. - - - - Waterloo, Ia. - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - Milwaukee. - - - - -. Chetek. - - - - Elkhart. - -- - - Madison. - - - - Milwaukee. - - - -- - Whitewater. - -- - lDelavan. -- - - - Palmyra. Jennie M. Pitman, Genevieve Pugh, Mary F. Pullen, - H. E. Quigley, W. B. Quinlan, - A. J. Reed, - C. M. Sanborn, - Jesse E. Sarles, J. F. Sehreiner, - F. F. Showers, Alice M. Smith, - W. V. Silverthorn, Margaret Smith, N. P. Stenehjnem, Madison. C Mazomanie. Evansville. Lake Geneva. Pewaukee. Palmyra. - Madison. Boscobel. Ft. Atkinson. Mazomanie. Wauwatosa.. Wausau. Watertown. Stoughton. . . - - 0 itiEW 0: .S. : t0$-. , n . f:Q:: .., 0 f iRE . .d :: I f7. u.t . .; far -..e C: i. ff:0.R, tS L . 7 .; . . . i L ?- . .f . v: oanwlvz - - - tjllla)l)ewo rasllFi : b- : a r - - w tdE, --'o,-,'Mww, . 1-- I - I 11. - - ;-. A, t -,, I - -- R i I E THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. '91 , i i i I i I -. I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. E. R. Stevens, - J. F. Sweet, - J. A. Switzer, - Anna Tarnutzer, H. B. Teigseth, - B. Thomas, - D. D. Thornton, -- M. Tidyman, W. A. Titus, I - Henry Vilas, - -- - Janesville. - --- - - Milwaukee. -- - Madison. - -- - - - Madison. - - - Utica. - - - - - - West Salem. - -- - - Joliet, Ill. -- - - 0 - - - H Waupun. - -- - - Eden. - - - - - - Madison. F. J. Walsh, 'a J. A. Walsh - E. F. Ward, Marion D. Ward, A. J. Welch, Anna E. White, L. L. Wilder, F. H. Williams, W. W. Wolff, Amy R. Young, - - Two Rivers. - Centraia, - - Black Earth. - Mazomanie. - - Cottage Grove. - - Mt. Hope. - - Evansville. - - Viroqua. - - Sheboygan. - - Madison. BOXING MATCHES. -99 -%------;,----1-; "-; - L-",-,-,, , , ,; I 1- I1, I II I1, I I II- II II 1 I 42 91 l vJ' i.I 1ll, 1, 1 1,I n' THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. OFFICERS. - - P. J. COMER. - - TH. W. THIESEN. - - G. E. ROTH. - - E. A. WEGNER. - - R. W. WIESE. t2istoTg. Ein grosses Muster wecki Nacheiferung, Und g-iebt dem Urtheil hoeere Gesetze. FOR seven years there has been a Department of Pharmacy in the University of Wisconsin; its history has never been written. We deem it appropriate therefore to make a few state- ments in regard to the purpose and prosperity of th' department. The'rapid and steady advance in'the various branches of scien- tific knowledge, as well as the protection of the public, demands that all persons engaged in the practice of Pharmacy, or the, pre- paration and dispensing of medicines, should receive a proper professional training and education. By virtue of Chapter CLXVII, Laws of i882, amended in 1885 and i887, entitled " An act to regulate the practice of Pharmacy, the licensing of persons to carry on such practice, and the sale of poisons in the State of Wisconsin," this'State restricts the prac-. tice of Pharmacy to those possessing the necessary knowledge and skill. In order adequately to meet these requirements the department of Pharmacy was established by the regents of the University in i883. Under the charge of Prof. F. B. Power it now affords unexcelled opportunities for acquiring a thorough, practical edu- cation and training in those departments of applied science which are most intimately connected with the successful practice of this profession. The instruction extends through a period of two years. The required courses include the fall and winter terms, or about seven months of each academic year, thus making the course longer than that of any school of pharmacy in the United States. In addition to this we may state that every person is required to furnish written and properly attested evidence of having.had a practical experience of fotr years in a dispensing pharmacy, under the guidance of a competent and reputable preceptor, the time actually spent -in attendance upon the lectures and the instruction. of the laboratories being considered a part of. such time of service. Before he can attain the degree, Graduate in Pharmacy (Ph. (i.), he must have met all these requirements in connection with a number of others. We believe that these advantages are thoroughly appreciated _L__1 1 I_ t go IA a . 1t .. 1.1 _ 4.i w 7Ai- Dy all W1no nave Deen connected with mIs UeparLmeuL. 1 I '91 Ue Q Mmcnt4 ibmv-j PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - TREASURER, HISTORIAN, .- 43 11 ' I;yxtI I - - -.- r I Z, 1 - - = 1 g i ; ff 304 7 _9S Cq: f0Se 09 V .;.tS : ; i zff 9 0 ;_ V o fr::=v-: gt;0 lt;; - gt;; gt; gt; gt;.g f , -D be.E 0 f WS S00 )? W; S- 0 ;d . 0'' %d X ' '; lt;0 ; ffv 0Xt'x' 0 ! _ f S S ; 9 0' f w , ' TA 0 f- - : 0 S 0 W S- , X ' 45 t' SENIOR CLASS. Charles F. Bancroft, Frank P. Blanchard, Bert B Collyer, - Peter J. Comer, Norman A. Inglis, George E. Roth, - John Rupp, - Thies W. Thiesel, Emil A. Wegner, William Weimar, - Charles-Wescheke, Rudolph W. Wiese, Edwin E. Williams, Herman R. Baumgarth, Jr., Charles F. Bieberman, William P. Bliss, - JUNIOR CLASS. Blue Mounds. - East Trov. Beloit. - Maniton. Hampton, Ia. - Milwaukee. Montana. - Racine. Milwaukee. - Appleton. New Ulm, Minn. - Milwaukee. De Pere. - Milwaukee. Oconomowoc. - Mineral Point. .so Oscar F. Erhart, - Lorenz W. Kortebein, Gustave V. Kradwell, - William J. Lloyd, Ernest H. Madajefsky, Don McDonald, - 0 Gustave 0. Schorse, Herman A. Schuette, Herman J. Stoltz, Walter A. Trayser, Everett G. Tulledge, Julius J. Van Dycke, Edward W. Vogel, Charles A. Wakeman, William C. Wallsehlaeger, Herman F. Weber, Charles A. Weisbrod, - Herta Wescheke, lt; Edward Williams, - Columbus. - Milwaukee. Boscobel. Cambria. Appleton. Hayward. Milwaukee. Beaver Dam. Milwaukee. New London. Oakfield. Green Bay. Oshkosh. Oshkosh. Milwaukee. Cedarburg. Oshkosh. New Ulm, Minn. Hazel Green. I. ', -00i ;A ,0 1-, ,- I, - THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 191 I - ,t , ,;,.I A I41 nj zq 7 " ':- Z,,,,-I : ,, , I- 7c "-: , ,,I I , , 7 ; I I % I , - i I I ; e I .Xdi. , As -slL lt;E: I -,- - Z- - THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. --..;..G om e . o f . @.---.............. 12istorg of senior tawo Class. T HE history of the senior class of the law college is short, sad and pathetic. Not long after it came into being, while yet in tender infancy, it was thrown upon the cold charities of a pitiless world by the heartless action of the Junior Class. It was in the autumn, about or during the time the early frosts were tinting the leaves of the forest with crimson and gold, that the Junior Class met in secret and solemn conclave, and did in such conclave wilfully, wrongfully, wickedly and maliciously pass resolutions, utterly debasing, depriving and divorcing the Senior Class from the comfort, enjoyment, solace and consolation which in former years theSeniors derived from associating with the Junior Class. This act was prompted. as the Seniors verily believe, by the lowest motives of spleen and jealousy. The Sen- ior Class has no ladies among its members; the Junior Class has. A__- 2 that the ungenerous resolutions above mentioned were passed. But retribution will come to the Juniors for their unkind act. There is a world of truth in the words of the poet: "He who has plenty of good- peanuts, And giveth his neighbor none, Can't have any of my peanuts When his peanuts are gone." Since this rebuff by the Juniors, the Senior Class has drifted whithersoever the winds and waves of adverse fortune have car- ried it. Some of its members are apparently so disconsolate, that it is assumed, that the reason why so many Seniors did not attend the Law Class Ball was because of the disheartening effects of this early disappointment. But if its history is dark, its future is bright. Already appears the silver lining to the dark cloud of adversity. One of our members has been admitted to the bar, and when the rest of us see him sitting in the State Library, at the table reserved for the lawyers, with the dignity which takes some men a life-time to acquire, it fills the rest of us with a long'ng for the time when we, too, may sit with our heels higher than our heads in true lawyer like fashion. C. L. Allen, - H. E. Andrews, - J. A. Aylward, E. T. Balcom, - J. M. Becker, W. M. Black, S. Bloom, E. E. Brossard, - E. J. Castle, - F. J. Clasen, J. A; Cole, - T. 3. Colignon, S. A. Connell, W. S. Dawson, J. H. Dockery. A. Donovan, A. J. Dopp, - R. F. Dore, 0. A. Eastman, J. H. Feeney, E. E. Fourt, - W. N. Fuller, J. H. Funk, - ;3 FF. A. Geiger, SENIOR CLASS. - - - - Eau Claire. - - - Lodi. - - - - Black Earth. - - - - - Oconto. - - - - Blue Mounds. -- - - - Richland Center. --- - - Monticello. Fall River. - - - - - - Black River Falls. Waukesha. - - - - - U.S.A. - -- - - - U.S. A. Sturgeon Bay. - - -- - Menomonie Fdlls. - - Shullsburg. - - - - Milwaukee. - - _ - Madison. - - -- - - Oconomowoc. - -- - - Milwaukee. - - - - - - - Montfort, - - - Madison. - - - - - Retreat. -- - - Cumberland. - - - - - Montie llo. - - - - . - CaFsVi1e. 77-7777--,, -7 '91 7 I I I I, 1,i LL -,- __ __4_ - - " _J . , -, , , , THE UNIVERSITY-BADGER. A., D. Gill, - B. R. Goggins, A. J. Horn, C. W. Hunt, A. T. Johnson, A. L. Kreutzer, - T. E. Lyons, - G. S. Martin, W. Martin, A. D. McGruer, - J. L. Millard, J. H. Morrison, - H. L. North, - R. W. Nuze. W. W. Quartemass, J. M. Ramsay, - A. H. Reed, - G. E. Roe, - - -- - - - New Lisbon. - - - - - Grand Rapids. -- - , - - Mineral Point. - - - - - Reedsburg. - - - - - La Crosse. -- - - - Wausau. - - - - - Mitchell. - - - - Madison. - - - - Mt. Horeb. --- - - Green Bay. - - - Markesan. - - - - - Madison. - - - - Hudson. - - - - - Viroqua. - - - - - Oshkosh. -- - - - Peshtigo. - - - - - Alderly. - - - 0 - - Oregon. -.s, A. B. Rogan, N. S. Robinson. - O. I. Rove, E. C. Rowley, A. D. Rundle, H. C. Schaffer, T. Shannon, - o O M. Skinvik, D. E. Tawney, E. L. Teel, R. C. Thompson, E. I. Troan, H. Welsch, L G. Wheeler, H. C. Wilson, J. A. Winter, F. M. Wootton, 'd A. G. Zimmermann, - --- - Asshipun. -- - - ll Menomonie. - - - - - Madison. - -- -. - ' Madison. -- - - - Madison. - - - Neenah. -- - - - Oconomowoc. -Viroqua. - - - - - Pierce, Neb. - - - - - Rushville, Ill. -- - - - Hillsboro. -- - - Madison. - - - - - - North Greenfield. - -- - - Milwaukee. - - - -; Prescott. -- - - Sheboygan. -- - - - Madison. - -- - - Bloomington. -echo 2- lt; C'2 '0S'''S 0 S ' C S A00ED0itE, 'S-' D'V00 '0 hi X 00 f Id '' i''f'' "t - 0 ''00ff; m000f DV -S . 0 f, ;; S - 0 i sx::. Of,0 SS E 0' $t :02 05 0; mi ;- W -,0, aD000000 :'S-,00T't:S' a; X ff0-0,0- , ' A.; : 0 ' W f;? 0 'S?:E'S I,,- E, - . t i:-;: : 48 '91 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. - p Jistoig of Junior gabx Clas5--- -------- -- A5 HISTORY of the Junior Class! Blessed opportunity to pickle for posterities' regalement the early days of the class of '91, for whom "out of the clouds and darkness of the present the future shall evolve a bright and shining glory," as was recently remarked -in a slightly different connection - by an eloquent member of the faculty. The physique of the class is good, that is to say, though taken individually flaws might be discovered, taken altogether we are a happy combination,- enough wisdom to inspire to justice, enough egotism to arouse ambition, enough modesty to preserve grace, enough virtue to maintain honor, with enough wit and good fel- lowship -Id perfec um est quod ex omnibus suis partibus cons at- to guarantee that '9i'S quota will grace the " lawyers " tables in the library with just such rare stones as now mingle with the wreathings of fragrant Havana odors, while the lawyers await their turns to tell their tales of woes and vices, which the law must correct, to the supreme court sitting in the adjoining As we all expect to clamber- quantum merui -up the ladder of fame we are studious - at least we think -so. Anyway the lesson is always recited and failure is not necessarily implied from the mere fact that occasionally the Professor takes a hand in answering the quiz he is conducting. True we --occasionally slip and slide around on some " well founded prin'kipe of-law " or trip amid the tangles of a " writ of ejectment," but a correct answer comes from another quarter with a genial laugh all round, and away we go making merry over disaster, and congratulating on success, as by the shuffle of the cards, we each " come within ze scope of ze question." It is a right royal life--this studying law, delving among its time-honored principles and customs. And then our lectures; a bit of law, a happy anecdote, perhaps a flash of students' wit, a bit of law, all in pleasing succession. Can our student life be ought but pleasant? A present history of '9i could be but successive sketches -of daily life, each day varied, picturesque and genial. If you may catch by means of this sketch a glimpse of that life, the historians duty is fulfilled. You will see what are the hopes and aspirations of '9 I, how probable its success, and therefrom read the history of '9 i-negatio conclusionis est error in lege-which the future veils from its own anxious eyes. JUNIOR CLASS. G. W. Achard, J. F. Bauschek, C. B. Bird, - W. G. Beebe, - J. L. Bonhom, J. A. Brown, D. G. Classon, A -0 Conwav. - F. H. De Groat, A. W. Dibble, F. L. Dinsmore, L. Durand, - C. H. Earle, .F. Englebracht, Jr., H. E. Fitch, - H. E. Georgie, S. F. Grover, S. A. Granger, 0. C. Hahn, - J. B. Hayner, G. F. Heindel, r. W. nloaru, - - - Minneapolis, Minn. - - - Milwaukee. - - - Madison. - - - New Lisbon. - - - Black Hawk. - - - Tower, Minn. - - - Oconto. - - - Albany. - - - Menomonie. - - Evansville. - Monticello. - - Madison. - Waukau. - - Berlin. -- - - Madison. -- - Milwaukee. - Menomonie. - - Milwaukee. - Watertown. - - Janesville.- -_ - Collins. - - Ft. Atkinson. rsnamn 49 ''91 ,k!!' . !_ A..s- W. A. Jackson, E. G. Jones,5 M. R. Killilea, T. J. Law, Jr., THE 'UYIVERSITY BADGER. Norma Lawrence, P. A. Martineau, A. E. McCurdy, - - P. Nelson, H. Oppenheim, L.- S. Pease, - - - Carrie H.-Pier, - Janesville. - - - Milwaukee. - - Shullsburg. - - - Boseobel. -- , Oconto. - - - Madison. - - Racine. - - - Minneapolis, Minn. - - Montello. - gt; - Milwaukee. Hartiet H. Pier, G. S Rix, .- T. Remington, - W. Stratton, F. W. Stearns, V. H. Tichenor, W. J. Thayer, - N. E. Van Dyke, A. G. Waite, H. F. Wiema, H. N. Winchester, '91 - - - - - kilwukee. - - - _ - Spring Valley. - - - -.Baraboo. - - - - - Shell Lake. - - - - - Madison. - - . - - Milwaukee. - - - ' - - ChieagoS Ill. - - - - - Oconomowoc. - - -- Durand. - - Madison. - Oregon. ==._ Iz - -, 1 I "' , " ----I'-l.- -M Jer-"ar--cl - u r -a r Short$ 5ricultural Course. r An; 4 THE HEAD SAVES THE HEELS. a1 --I- - C - 7 Ff An- an 0 em f00 S-0 f;ff 0; k -::f 0 0: : : : : i- 0 0 - f - 52 adz':: 0 0 . k :'-- X,.ff . A: u . W :S0- 0'..- k 'V: ':t tSaV t'S 0-; - tT:. 0 An' ' ' ' . ' W :. HE'S;; 0 I'"'-' . - We: -0: C' An',: A: :' F: At: WX t00E'X' -. : in. : An: I' W-.: A: A-. . t:0. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. A.riculuroi :3tubents. - SHORT COURSE. Chelsea E. Jones, Frank W. Roberts, C. W. Claflin, Leonard F. Noyes, Harry P. Johnson, Frank C. Cooper, Leslie Clark, Paul M. Pierce, Jacob 'Steiger, Henry Wehmhoff, Fred. Scheller, Samuel S. Salter, Marshall S. Scudder, 'R. W. Lamb, - Albert M. Benedict, Grant Austin, - Cyremus K. Bender, Geo. Erichsen, H. P. Carpenter, John B. Millard, Elmer G. Snyder, - R. Crossfield, A. L. Greengo, - W. Brooks, E. Russell, Dan Tubbs, W. E. Wieman, - - -' - North Prairie. - - - Woodworth. - - - - Gilman. - - - Hudson. - - - - Columbus. - - - Danville. - - - - Galesville. - - - Germany. - - - - Fremont. -- - Burlington. - - -- - Green Bay. - - -; Salter. - - - - N. Yakima, Wash. - - - Johnstown Center. - - - - Mazomanie. - - - Johnstown Center. - - - - Oconomowoc. - - - - Karlton. -- - - - Chicago, Ill. - - -Lake Mills. - - - - Clinton. - - - Fort Atkinson. - - - - Colgate. - 7 - Madison. - Dembaston. -- - Springf'ld Corners. - - - - Madison. '91 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. nmar- -of--- --5tuents_. Resident Graduates, Senior Class- Ancient Classical Course, Modern Classical Course, English Course, - General Science Course, Civil Engineering Course, Meehanical Engineering Course, Agricultural Course, Junior Class - Ancient Clabsical Course, Modern Classical Course, - English Course, - General Science Course, Civil Engineering Course, Mechanical Engineering Course, Mining Engineering Course, - Special Students, - Sophomore Class- Ancient Classical Course, Modern Classical Course, English Course, - General Science Course, - 13 - - 20 - - 22 I - -- 23 -- - - 5 3 - 1 - - - - 16 - - - - 20 - - - - :32 - - _ - 16 - 6 - -- I - 9 1 9 6 87 100 25 16 - - - - 12 _ --- - 19 -- -- 15 Sophomore Class-continued. Civil Engineering Course, Mechanical Engineering Course, Metallurgical Engineering, Mining Engineering Course, Electrical Engineering Course, Agricultural Course,, Special Students, - Freshman Class - Ancient Classical Course,. Modern Classical Course, English Course, General Science Course, Civil Engineering Course, Electrical Engineering Course, Mechanical Engineering Course, Agricultural Course, Special Students, Department of Pharmacy-- Senior Class, Junior Class, Department of Law- Senior Class, Short Course Agricultural, - -l1-1 - - - 3 - - 13 1 - 1 - - 2 88 41 - - - -. 9 -- - 27 56 16 - - -- 12 _6 - 13 I 13 22 140 99 35 - - - - Go A A 104 I - 27 761 4 I. '' i," - - ', , , , z ,, I , 4 "; ' -'- , I- I 1-- - i I I- k- '91 lt;S ,rw "-777 -'7 -- 77'7 -f 53 aim amp; . 1 'ir'll rw -,- --f-- - %-- ,, - - - - l-Ir-I ...I 11-11-A - -11---, AA -'- I -A -" t -r BINNER ENG. CO., NIL. 6Ad. 4a r 7"c-lll,17 "', , - ; I ll : , z I I I 7 77 7 - 1, I I I I " I II . 'IV , -:THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. ------ -- -. .. . -.-.-.pfrof.. ;. -C. fieem an. To have been a founder or a defender of one's country is the only true patent of American -nobility. The name Free- man suggests self-reliance, courage, leadership,-qualities that win the regard of one's fellows. Professor Freeman is of Puri- tan ancestry; his, grandfather of the eighth generation, Edward Freeman, led fifty-eight families into the new world, and in the year I637, planted the town of Sandwich, Mass. He seems to have been a man of substance, since the Lynn rec- ords show that he presented to the Lynn Colony twenty cor- selets, or-pieces of plate armor, brought with him from England. He not only loved'freedom for himself, but, as the records show, was determined that the sorely persecuted quakers of the time should enjoy the same privilege. The farm in Sand- wich on which he settled is still in possession of the Freeman family. His son John married Rebecca,- the daughter of Governor Prince, of the Massachusetts colony; he was deputy of -the general court for seven years. Rebecca Prince was oi -er mother's side of a " Mayflower" family. The Freeman family was connected by marriage and by friendship with the Otises and Adamses, and with these historic families was active in the events that led to the American revolution, and in the prosecution of the war. Col. John Freeman was in command of a continental regiment in the defeat of Burgoyne at Sara- toga. Gen. N. Freeman also held - a command in the conti- nental army. Professor Freeman was born in Broome County, N. Y., Feb- ruary 14th, 1842. That 'he was a precocious boy may be inferred from what he accomplished. He prepared for col- lege; was principal of the Kinderhook Academy, of New York for two years, from i858 to i86o; studied medicine for nearly two years; and then, in i86i, when but nineteen, en- listed as a private in Company F, 27th N. Y. Volunteer Infantry. He served in the ranks, re-enlisted at the expiration of his term of service, and on September i7th, i863, was commis- sioned captain of company M, 1st N. Y. Veteran Cavalry. He led a regiment, under General Sheridan, in the battles of the Shenandoah Valley. In April, i86,5 he commanded the raid on Lewisburg and Covington, Virginia. In 'the engage- ment at White Sulphur Springs, Virginia,- he was in command; with two regiments he routed the rebel forces, took two thou- sand prisoners, including General John McClansland1, - the commanding general. The war ended and now to complete his education. He entered Michigan University,- ranking with the Classical Sophomores, and was graduated with the A. B. degree in i868. He at once became Assistant Pro- fessor of Greek in the Chicago U niversity, and held the posi- tion for six years. In I 874 he became Professor of Latin in the same institution, and three years later, in I877, was trans- ferred to the chair of English Literature and Rhetoric. This position he held until January, i879, when he was elected Professor of English Literature in the University of Wiscon- sin, and entered upon the duties in September, I879. In i87i, while Assistant Professor of Greek, he'was graduated from the Chicago Theological Seminary. He received the honorary degree of LL. D. from the University of Chicago i in June,. 1880. Since his connection with the University he ", . -i 4 "lnl-1111111- ..... . -.-- , 1, "ii" L '91 55- THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. has made several voyages to Europe, and has also traveled extensively throughout the United States, mainly in the west. As a teacher of English Literature Dr. Freeman has had a full measure of success. He is exact, popular and inspiring. He has seen the classic places of the old world, and these mighty names in literature are not merely names to him, but spirits that still live to animate these present -times. For him self he believes that his most successful work has been done as a teacher of the Greek language. He edited in I872 an edition of Xenophon's Memorabilia; also in the same year the Dialogues of Lucian, which have found an extensive use in classical schools. The exactions of his profession and the demands upon his time for public addresses have left him little leisure for the use of the pen. He was for one year editor of a literary journal, the Michigan Magazine, and he has for a long time been an occa- sional contributor to educational and political papers. On the whole, however, he is to be reckoned as a speaker rather than as a writer. His style is oratorical, being admirably fitted for oral delivery. In his family lives the well authenticated tra- dition that Nathaniel Freeman, son of General N. Freeman, of the Continental army, won the prize in oratory at the Har- vard commencement in I787, over John Quincy Adams, Wil- liam Cranch, James Bridge and many others who were afterwards highly distinguished in public life. It is as an ora- tor that Dr. Freeman has won his most gratifying successes. For six years the state, in a large sense, has been his class- room. -He has brought the University to the special notice of eighty-seven cities and villages in the state by evening lec- tures. To many of these places he has been called again and again. No other professor of the known throughout the state. The literary side of the University as wi agricultural should be presented to 10 As a lecturer he is both wise and ' i the concrete, and is picturesque. o illustration he holds his ideas befo kind of memory we all long for; h( ? tells the following: On the Profess 5 boastful Englishman on board the American culture, and offered to w; i board could repeat two successive poem, he, the Englishman, to name accepted the wager, and called on I the culture of America. The Eni and, to the- Britain's utter amazement, the protessor recited ver- batim the whole of the Kight's Tale. With such a memory how could his mind be otherwise than full? His lectures and his writings are crowded with apt quotations and happy allusions, suggesting the literary aquisition of a Lowell or an Emerson. And then, through all fine humor and wit; for it bubbles and flows as well as flashes. He lectures on many themes. Per- haps the most popular ones are -on his travels and on Eng- land's literature and her literary men. We-select the following from his list of lectures: Alfred the Great; Chaucer, Father of English song; The- Last Knight -and the First -Gentleman; Shakespeare, Man and Poet; Shakespeare, as Dramatist (six lectures); The Novel; Our Educational Policy; Wonderland of the Yellowstone; Up the Rhine; Round About London; The Land of Burns and Wordsworth; Italy. Some of these in 56 I lot '- T E U N R S T Y B D G R 5 7 courses have enriched theprogrammes of many of our summer schools and assemblies, as at the Monona Lake Assembly and at Chautauqua. His delivery is so simple and unpretentious, so easily it wins its way that we forget to call it eloquent. We go with him up the Rhine or through the Western Won- derland, the Yellowstone Park, or live through the times of the fathers of English literature, and are always charmed and instructed. 6bbarb !Asaliel 3iige. EDWARD ASAHEL BIRGE was born at Troy, N. Y., Sep- tember 7, i85I. His childhood was passed in Connecticut, on a farm near New Haven. When the family returned to Troy he was placed in the public schools, and graduated from the Ancient Classical Course at the high school in i869. He entered Williams College in the fall of the same year, and graduated as salutatorian of his class, in i873. Having- de- veloped a special taste for natural history, he went the same year to Cambridge, Mass., to pursue the study of Zoology in the Agassiz Museum, and two years later received the degree of Ph. D. from Harvard University on examination in Natural History, being one of the first to gain the degree in this way. In the same year he was elected Instructor in Natural History in the Wisconsin State University, where, in June, I879, he was made Professor of Zoology. He spent the year i88i in Germany working in Histology and Physiology in the labor- atory of Prof. Ludwig at Leipsic, and attending lectures at the University. He received the degree of A. M. from Wil- liams College in i876. A 7, I ---- ,"11-----' 1- --;-- I ---_'- - THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. '91 ' '- 'I'Z I -1. I IIl,-1-1I-'.M - T- A -2'2A2v------ - l 2 æ LITERA RY SOCIETIES AND ( t er )f a zat on5. : , 5 v. :: ff0V BEFORE and AFTER. I I I THE UNIVERSITY; BADGER. i850. OFFICERS. - - - W. J. QUALE. - - T. H. RYAN. '- - - A. J. MOE. - - F. T. MERRITT. - - - - E. J. FRAWLEY. J. C. MILLMAN. - - - R. B. GREEN. - - W. J. QUALE. ;TORY. EE birth of Athena dates nearly to the birth of the University. ilFeAUstitutonhad scarcely at- tained a working strength, when a few students, eager to improve themselves in the art of debate and oratory, founded the Athe- nean Society. The charter mem- bers were six in number; Chas. T. Wakely, Levi Booth, G. W. Stoner, D. K. Tenny, Francis A. Ogden, and Geo. Wood- ward, Jr. Their efforts were' supported by the father of the University, J. W. Sterling, who might be called the father. of Athena as well. For about ten years the weekly meetings of the society were E -lheld in NorthDonmitorny As the membership increased more commodious quarters were sought, and about i86o the society moved to her present quarters in Main Building. The rooms have, at different times, undergone various improvements and, with the addition of new desks-, President's chair, and curtains during the fall term of the present year, Athena's Hall is now sufficiently embellished to call forth all the eloquence of her as- piring members. As to membership Athena has long since reached her full de- velopment. With about seventy members there is scarcely time to carry out the necessarily long programmes, and frequently. before the end of the proceedings is reached, the gentle voice of Patrick is heard informing the carefully deliberating body that "yez must git out." For a number of years the work of Athena consisted in carry- ing literary programs; but after the organization of other literary societies, a friendly rivalry sprang up. The result was joint debates and oratorical contests in which the representatives of the contending societies meet in public encounter. Athena has taken part in sixteen joint debates, and she has been eleven times victorious. Though she has not been so suc- cessful in oratorical contests, yet her representative has never failed to do credit to himself and the society. The future of Athena is secure. The spirit that has made her the champion debating society of the University still animates her. Although the hope to become the representative of the society in these contests has been a great incentive to do good work, yet the good work was done in view of the ultimate inter- est of the society, and their own future good. Athena has succeeded. We hope and trust that the same' spirit, that led her to victory in the past, will inspire her to noble effort in the future. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDUNT, SECRUTARY, - TRUASURER, - RuCORDING SCRIBE, CENSOR, - ASSISTANT CENSOR, HISTORIAN, - WR WM -- -- -1 1- I 1_ I11 I '91 qua THE UNIE SIVTY BADGER. R. J. Boeander. M. J. Feeney. R. B. Green. D. R. Kiser. A. Allen. C. A. Dickson. AW. F. Dockery. J. Frawley. G. E. Frost. 'AE BERS. - SENIORS. F. E. McGovern. J. C. Millman. L. J. Pingel. W. J. Qualq. JUNIORS. '. H. Groesbeck. C. F.. Hardy. R. M. Lamp. F. T. Merritt. T. H, Ryan. ,W..M. Smith. -S. T. Swansen. D. E. Webster. E.-F. Wieman. BE. K. Thomas. -R. W. Trine. T. K. Urdahl. J. S. Wangsness. W. F. Wolfe'. J. J. Cunningham. J. A. Healy. A. T. -Holbiook. J. T. Hooper. J. W. Hutchinson. A. J. Moe. C. E. Birge. W. C. Douglas. H. Erb. E. J. Frawley. J. P. Gunn. J. F. Griffin. SOPHOMtOW. G. W. Lanee. L. C. Mayhew. H. H. Morgan. G. C. H. Mkors. J. -M. Nelson. P. S. Reinsch. FRESHMEN. E. L. Hardy. G. L. Hunn amp;r W. E. Kaser. F. Katzenstein. J. T. Lindsley. J. J. McGovern. W. T. Saucerman. E. W. Sawyer. L. J. Stair. H. E. Willsie. W. W. Young. 3. moss. C. Museus. H. E. Page E. R. Stevens. P. I. Whitman. J. G. Wray. 'X9 I THE -UN-VERSTY BRDGER -2- esperi-io. 1853. OFFICERS. B. M. G. A. E. L. R. C. PARKINSON. IVES. H. LANDGRAF. W. ANDERSON. E. BROWNE. M. KRAEGE. B. HART. HISTORY. m HE history of the ori- gin, the struggles and - triumphs of the Hes- perian Society has been so ably written by my preecesor +that, --+th- ing is left for me but to record the events of the year i889. Although our Bird hase qflown and, our VI___ ers, that bloomed in the spring, promising such an abundant fruitage, has been blasted by the icy wave of Judge Keyes' hand,' yet if you should follow Cooley's advice and "get right down to the bottom of the question," you would find that the year's work has been marked by an unusually hearty Tone. This is due, perhaps, in a great measure to the fact that the va- cancy, caused by the loss of such brilliant stars, has been filled, partially at least, by the broad smile and genial laugh. of Land- graf, and by Juryman Heyn, the man who asked permission to discuss the question he was to decide. Our President has done things up doubly Browne. Indeed it has been to such a turn as to be unpalatable to those wishing to conduct business according to the constitution and by-laws. Yet so successful has he been that, when he issues his contemplated work on parliamentary practice, he will without doubt drive Robert out of the field. As usual Phelps, our greatest source of revenue, has not yet made his appearance in the society, but it is hoped that he will do so soon in order to give the Sophs and Freshmen a chance to meet him before he graduates. The society will match Tone against the world, a. a chronic office-seeker, and as an organized vocabulary. The length of time that he can talk without expressing an idea, is almost beyond the power of man to measure; and 'the number of offices for which he will offer himself as a candidate is only limited by the number at the dis- posal of the society. We hold that Townley also should have a medal, for he can rise to more points of order, and appeal from the decision of the chair more times in a half hour than the rest of the society could in their natural lives. It is a painful sight to see Joyce arise, and with folded hands, say in a trembling voice: " Mr. President, I second the motion.'" But still more painful is the dull, flat, sickly sound of my jokes as they fall upon the tympanum of my appreciative fellow- Hespe- rians; and in the silence that follows, I sneak out the back way and cool my throbbing brow in the water-pail. Since the departure of the Adelphian society for reasons uni- known, it has been deemed unnecessary to keep a guard don- tinually in our rooms, so the office of Grand Warden of the Chairs has been abolished. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - TREASURER, CENSOR, - ASSISTANT CENSOR, HISTORIAN, - w 911 :63 THE UNIVERSISY BADGER. At recess the same old airs are sung that have done service. for generations, but it is Morton's tenor that now begins that beauti- ful ditty, "When the Roses Bloom Again," while Silverthorn's falsetto joins in the chorus of " Poor Old Dad," and the agricul- tural feet of Kneip keep time to the tune of "I Want to be a Granger." After the calliope voice of Ives, whose lectures on the " American Eagle " and " Morality," have given him a world wide reputation, has finished singing in a sweet and mourn- ful cadenza, "Drifting Away From Jesus," Smart strikes up "When I'm Gone You Will Miss Me" -and the rap of the President's gavel revives the members from the fainting fit, and roll call is in order. The society is to be congratulated on the large number of ex- cellent Freshmen she has initiated this year. Each is a specialist in his particular line. There is iBostwick, the silver-tongued Fourth of July orator; Doherty, the Paniel Webster of Wisconsin; Kroencke, the noted Biblical s4 nt and lecturer on Judas Iscariot, god of chariots; McCar4, .tle little, shaver, who lathers it to the jury in a strapping manner; ald Rogers, the only man that has ever made a recitation in the, Hygiene class, and who sleeps between newspapers as a result of thS lectures. We might say a few words abogt the Sophomore Class, mention the remarkable men that- we haven't, and praise the Semi-public that we won't have, but as what we have got is too small to men- tion, we will forbear. A. W. Anderson. J. C. Blix. E. E. Browne. H. E. Case, C. R. Clarke. W. R. Cooley. T. L. Harrington. W. M. Balch. W. A. Dennis. D. J. Donahoe. J. Fliegler, Jr. H. A. Heyn. S. D. Huntington. E. H. Ahara. G. T. Atwood. W. D. Brown. ' C. E. Allen. J. J. Blake. S. A. Bostwick. C. C. Case. H. Clark. MEMBERS. SENIORS. R. B. Hart. D. W. Heffron. C. F. Joyce. H. D. Kneip. L. M. Kraege. A. J. Olson. W. N. Parker. JUNIORS. M. Ives. B.' Loope. R. N. MeMynn. G. E. Morton. E. H. Oclisner. C. R.'Pickering. SOPHOMORES amp; A. C. Finn. G. H. Landgraf. C. E. Putnam. FRESHMEN. L. S. Hoit. G. Kroencke. T. Maloney. W. C. McCard. B. L. Parker. G. D. Pease. B. C. Parkinson. H. G. Parkinson. A. W. Phelps. W. F. Robinson. A. P. Silliman. S. D. Townley. E. A. Wigdale. A. H. Sanford. E. M. Smart. W. D. Stanley. D. K. Tone. L. C. Wheeler. J. F. A. Pyre. W. M. Thomas. W. B. Quinlan. C. B. Rogers. J. F. Schreiner. W. V. Silverthorn. 0. Wolfrum. H. Vilas. , ,y-. --,V J. Ir. D)oherty. l - I - -- --- - OFFICERS. - GENE WINSTON. ZILPHA VERNON. - LILLIAN STAIR. GRACE LEE. - MIRIAM JEWETT. LAURA MILLER. HISTORY. HE opportunity to do literary work was first offered the young ladies of this in- stitution by the Castalian Society found- ed in i864. . That it supplied a long felt want is attested by the enrollment of forty-one charter members, which num-- ber was nearly doubled before the close X 00-f ;- Faithful work soon assured the perm- anence of the society, and for nine years it flourished without a rival. Then the belief that more benefit would be derived from a smaller society resulted in the organization of Laurea. Each society held its bimonthly meetings on alternate Friday evenings at Ladies' Hall until the spring of '88, when Castalia tried the experiment of weekly sessions. The increased interest taken in society work sin amp;e the adoption of this plan testifies strgly to its success. For the presentation of the programs, comprising music, de- bates, orations, essays,; declamations and reviews, the society is divided into three divisions. Thus each member is obliged to appear on every third program. The annual open session is a fair index of the ordinary work of the society; and in the honors won by her representatives on oratorical contests and debates Castalia rejoices. The society is in a prosperous condition, having on its roll thirty-six names, eleven of which have been added this year. Castalia has recently become a proud and happy god-mother to a new society named in her honor at the Wesleyan University. To it she sends greetings; and to all who earnestly seek self-culture in her portals, she bids a hearty welcome. MEMBERS. Daisy Beeeroft. Mabel Gregg. Eugenie Winston. Nellie Austin. Laura Miller. Lillian Stair. Agnes Lowe. Adaline White. Minnie Enteman. Clara Schuster. Laura Ellsworth. Gertrude Nutting. Margaretta Lewis. HONORARY. Alice Beecroft. Mina Stone. SENIORS. Miriam Jewett. Mary Smith. J UJNIUlSb. Minnie Bull. Maybelle Park. Emma Park. SOPHOMORES. Jennie Huenkemeier.- Ruth Marshall. FRESHMEN. Carlotta Millard. Annie Ellsworth. Della Billig. Harriet Richardson. Kate Foote. Zilpha Vernon. Emma Diment. Jean Cady. Marion Wheeler. Marilla Andrews. Grace Lee.- Annie Heritage. Amanda Johnson. Julia Murphy. He E r.,, ,,.. ,-i lt;3Jg Sew 777777711-"" '91- THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 65 PRUSID14NT, - - VICE-PRUSIDUNT, SUCRUTARY, - TR'nASURIR, CINSOR, - - HISTQRIAN, - - amp;+,, I i864. N -, - - N N 4 Z iS.,. , _.,: lt;_gtoa ==._..E..i: :_..................................................... x......I x , sq...... S_ , :u i......bak ; :s. zW d Dv................ . . . . . . . . . t . ._ __ .vD6_ I- 4 A I1 II j t A q I - i - 1, ll , 77 7 7 T7 7777;0000:0:i::f4REf :0 X000 ; f :S:0ffS 02:; f00V 0-ff:3:0 i: : 0S::V07?ddD' 00;I A s7 lt; 4' amp; z$ amp;r: -‡-. - - - - -- - THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. taUreq. 1873. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - TREASURER, CENSOR, - - - ASSISTANT CENSOR, - HISTORIAN, ;- OFFICERS. - LETTIE E. WOOD. - BLANCH POWERS. - EDNA B. RICHARDSON. - HELEN THORP. - HATTIBEL MERRILL. - IEVA PORTER. - FLORENCE E. BAKER. HISTORY. AS long ago as '73 A score of girls began to be True loyal Laureans. The facts above you surely know For every Annual's told you so. And since that time, how many a girl With - flcio U-1xh.Rlsrodf i "I am a Laurean" At those who laugh at " fair co-eds," And say " Boys not books do fill their heads." For every one is well aware That you need brains, before you dare To be a Laurean: And many a learned debate we've had, Essays, orations good and bad. We're not perfection we'll admit, But we're discouraged not one whit, We thirty Laureans. The old girls did quite well, 'tis true, And we must win by hard work too. Growth in the knowledge of the right, Gain in wisdom gives us might To fight for Laurea. And when our college days are o'er, We'll still be Laureans,-to the core. Laurea, still we'll turn to thee Though far away on land or sea, Our dear, old Laurea. For in thy halls the hours we've spent True joy through all cur lives have sent. Lettie Wood. Margaret Potter. TIahel Loomis. Tillie Bacon. Marion Janeek. Blanch Powers. Floy VanDusen. MEMBERS. SENIORS. Helene Merk. Eugenie Naffz. JUNIORS. Florence Baker. May Sanborn. Grace Johnson. Emma Rosenstengel. Elsie Veerhusen. Josephine Holt. Hattibel Merrill. Laura Barber. Lucy Churchill. Elinor Leith. Winifred Sercombe. Grace Lamb. SOPHOMORES. Ottilie Schumann. Eva Porter. Maud Fuller. Mary Gray. Edna R chardson. Anna Spencer. FRESHMEN. Mary Murray. Edith Bowne. Blanch Harper. Helen Thorp. Hattie Smith. IlnIamgCde oSlanaS ulL I ,- 11 I ". - ,, I - - - I I '91 67 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 1886. OFFICERS. - - R. H. MUELLER. E. J. PATTERSON. - - E. 0. RICE. - - J. J. 'SCHLICHER. - -- G. W. MOOREHOUSE. - - H. S. SIGGELKOW. - - A. A. BRUCE. - - R. H. MUELLER. HISTORY. result of the large attendance he University in the fall of it became evident that the sting literary societies were unable to accommodate all the an_ I1... Gu_. L.) - - n a another society made itself felt. 'To satisfy this demand Philomathia was organized September I7, '86. New enterprises are apt to be beset with difficulties, and Philo- mathia was-no exception to this rule. Although every thought- ful student felt the need of a new society, yet Philomathia was no sooner organized than the older societies, (instead of regarding her as a weaker sister, as they should have done), looked down upon her with scorn and contempt. In addition to these external difficulties, internal dissensions'often threatened the young life of -the-society.- -Nor wasthisall. For more than two $ years Philo- mathia was without a home of her own. In the old botanical lecture room of Agricultural Hall, her birth place, she spent the first few months of her humble existence. She next took up her -abode on the second floor of Main Hall. Although still laboring under disadvantages, she made rapid progress. Her first senior banquet was held in the room vacated by'Adelphia; this was her next place of meeting. But in spite of all difficulties, the society had now grown so large that those quarters became entirely inadequate for her needs. Finally - October, '89 -the faculty granted the society a large, pleasant room on the fourth floor of Science Hall. Her first meeting in the new quarters was held December 6, '89; and here she may be found each Friday evening growing in strength and usefulness. Philomathia is still too young to look back upon a history rich in prizes a'nd contests won. And yet the manner in which she braved her early difficult-es, will ever be looked upon by her as one of her proudest achievements. Even if she has not that prestige which the other societies ALn and nn wii 4i tl-v lhy an rnni1i Qtr,'Q vrt n fnr n _ a-i-nno'th and ability are concerned, her first appearance on the Semi-public and Junior Ex. must surely place her on a level with the older societies. All she now asks is a fair representation in the joint- debate league. Philomathia does not rely upon a prestige to carry her through; every member is an enthusiastic worker, eager for the success of his society. In respect to numbers she was never stronger than' at present. There is peace without and harmony within. Add to this her elegant new room, and the prosperity of the society was never greater. Her future success is assured, and she may well look forward to a long career of honor and usefulness. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - - TREASURER, RECORDING SCRIBE, - CENSOR, - - I ASSISTANT CENSOR, - HISTORIAN, - mow ¢r M7rs gt;37,2sr. ..iExa Es3 lt;_W:__ _ - --- 1-1 1-111-- nvxxz C gt;tt1{tAtttC! ' | '1qn tarl rot I 77-7- T 7 ": rT7 7 1 69- 191- tW1 - N-T-Vit BADGER.' W. C. Bennett. W. E. B9adley. A. A. Bfruce- G. G. Armstrong. C. Campbell. J. T. Dith-mar. P.- R. Jadkmaii. E. M- gt; Beeman. G. N. Bussey. G. B. Clementson. H. W. Freeman. S. D Beebe. T. W. Benfey. H. L. Blaisdell. R. B. Dunlevy. H. M. Haskell. Martin Hughes. C. A. Ingram. F. S. Miller. MEM-9-ERSS SENIORS. J. W. Decker. G. E. Grhy. H. H. Moe. JUNIORS. Th. Kronshage. G. W. Moorehouse. L. G. Nash. A. W. Park. SOPHOMORES. H. R. Hammond. E. B. Hand. C. H. Jahn. G. A. Kinsman. C. H. Maxson. FRESHMEN. F. M. Jackson. G. H. Katz. H. N. Laflin. R. Lathrop. L. W. Myers. C. C. Parlin. J. E. Sarles. A. J. Reid. R. H. Mueller. W. F. Seymore. W. D. Tarrant. E. J. Patterson. E. 0. Rice. W. D. Sheldon. J. A. Musser. J. J. Schlicher. A. M. Ten Eyck. J. H. Turner. H. S. Siggelkow. A. R. Smith. W. F. Stiles. J. A. Switzer. B. Thomas. F. J. Walsh. L. A. Weatherby. W. E. Wheelan. '5, THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. JOINT , BETWEEN hypZ I'e @ fiterarg c-Societies T!- FOR THE Championship of the University. I T is useless -to try to paint the lily; yet such an attempt would hardly be less satisfactory, than in a few words to describe the joint debates of the University. To be appreciated they must be attended. To attend a joint debate is to enjoy an intellectual feast, where the courses served embrace the choicest fruits from the field of learning. These contests are the pride of the institution, their partici- pants the heroes of the college, the realization of the grandest -nnsqsih;i tetanbl hog athu evc n h 9qft halls: It is this service which has made keen the instruments, with which many have hewn their way to positions.of honor ahd fame. For nearly a quarter of a century these battles of logic have annually brought victory or defeat to the different societies. To the University -they have brought nothing but victory; victory because each succeeding struggle confirms more strongly the truth, .that in the production of powerful debaters the University stands foremost among the educational institutions of the country. The following is a list of the questions debated and of the debaters of the different societies: NOV. 23, 18V67. QU9RSTION: Was the military reconstruction bill of the 39th Congress constitutional ? ATHENA, Affirmative. W. C. Damon. J. Turner. W. E. Huntington. [IsPEnIA, ,Ne Ygative. I. S. Leavitt. F. S. Stein. B. W. Jones. NOV. 13, 1868. QUESTION: Is a system of protective tariff a true policy of the United States? ATHENA, Affirmative. L. R. Thomas. A; M. Rice. R. M. Bashford. HEsPERiA, Negative. C. A. Smith. F. E. Parkinson. L. W. Colby. NOV. 12, 1869. QUESTION: Should the government bonds known as the 5-20's be paid in .gold? HESPERIA, Affirmative. L. B. Sale. J. F. Glover. B. W. Jones. ATHENA, . Negative. J. W. Bashford. S. S. Gregory. A. C. Parkinson. There were no debates in '70, '7i and '72. NOV. 14, 1873. QUE:STION: Should the United States adopt a system of -free trade? HEHSP.EBRIA, Affirmative. M. Van Wagenen. C. W.. Bioun. A. H. Biight. The winning Society. ATHENA, Negative. R. R. Williams. J. C. Fuller. John Brindley. IS.J.D.3ilJlXlLwO ottalautu9u lffilLlilUl tC1 Via'= 111 LUAU - gt;z)Z'lVlXr . .. e--.:v, .. ;f.-:-o- ,9a;-,s gt; .S ,fRR5P? S3 : -171 - , 07 I _ 1-1,_ 17111 1 " 11- '7_ % I -1 ZI 41 1 11_ _ -;'1 '1-9 ......1.- , i -,4, , _ 7 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. DEC. 4, 1874. QUI3STION: Conceding the constitutional power to enact such laws, is it judicious to fix, by law, railroad rates for the trans- portation of passengers and freights? HvEsPERIA, ATHENA, Affirmative.. Negative. A. H. Noyes. A. L. Lamont. C. H. Lewis. T. F. Frawley. W. S. Noland. G. S. Martin. (This debate was undecided.) - JAN. 14, 1876. QUESTION: Should church property be taxed? CALLIOPE, Affirmative. F. N. Hendrix. C. L. Dudley. F. H. Winsor. HESPERIA, Negative. P. H. Conley. J. B. Trowbridge. E. R. Hicks. DEC. 8, 1877. QUESTION: Should an educational qualification be required for suiffage in the United States? ATHENA, Affirmative. A. N. Hitchcock. R. G. Siebecker. H. J. Taylor. CALIMOPE, Negative. E. A. Hayes. F. N. Hendrix. C. L. Dudley. JAN, 18, 1878. QUESTION: Should the United States adopt a system of cabi- net government? LIONIA, Affirmative. E. F. Gleason. J. B. Simpson. C. Dennis. The winning Society. ATHENA, Negative. - . ai. L. Richardson. C. G. Sterling. W. S. Field. EC.7 1879. QUESTION: Was the granting of the right of suffrage to the freedmen, in i870, impolitic? HESPERI4 Affirmative. Frank Cooper. W. E. Dennett. J. W. Thomas. ATHENA+ Neyative. Kemper Knapp. J. G. Conway. C. R. Vanhise. MARCH 19, 1880. QUESTION: Is universal suffrage in the United States cess ? CALLIOPE, Affirmative. E. W. Keyes, Jr. John Brennan. R. A. Cole. ATHENA, Negative. Emil Baensch. Edward Brady. H. L. Smith. a suc- MARCH 12, 1881. QUESTION: Is the Wisconsin system of representation prefer- able to that of Illinois? LIONIA, Affirmative. L. S. Hulburt. H. F. Mason. R. Davis. ATHENA, Negative. F. M. Porter. J. Moroney. J. W. Hallam. JAN. 20, 1882. QUESTION: Is a system of cabinet government preferable to the government of the United States, as it at present exists? HESPERIA, Affirmative. H. H. Powers. L. L. Brown. D. F. Simpson. The winning Society ATHENA, Negative. J. J. Esch. G. D. Jones. C. C. Todd. '91 R 72 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. QUESTION: Should 1 for revenue only ? HESPERIA, Affirmative. M. M. Parkinson. J. A. Aylward. A. W. Shelton. MARCH 9, 1883. the United States adopt a system of tariff A DELPHIA,, Negative. A. C. Umbreit. E. J. Dockery. A. J. Dopp. FEB. 29, 1884. QUESTION: Conceding the constitutionality, should the United States assume control of the interstate railway traffic? - the word control to mean the regulation of freights and passenger rates. HESPERIA, ATHENA , Affirmative. Negative. A. G. Briggs. J. R. F. Trottman. J. C. Gaveney. E. D. Matts. J. A. Peterson. J. A. Buckley. MARCH 6, 1885. QUESTION: Would the adoption of an international bimetallic standard of currency, by commercial nations, be impolitic? HESPERIA, ATHENA, - A v ru7m tivv. Neg-ative. C. W. Gilman. J. A. Williams. G. W. Baldwin. W. H. Hallam. N. M. Thygeson. J. L. Erdall. FEB. 12, 1886. QUESTION: Is universal suffrage, as it exists in the United States, detrimental to the best interests of the nation ? HESPERIA, ATHENA, Affirmative. Negative. W. E. Bainbridge. E. F. Dwight. J. E. McConnell. Oscar Hallam. D. E. Spencer. H. E. Briggs. The winning Society. FEB. 18, 1887.- QUESTION: Is legal prohibition a true remedy for the evils arising from the traffic in alcoholic liquors in the United States ? ATHENA, HESPERIA, Affirmative. Negative. A. J. Hogan. R. M. Richmond. F. W. Gage. W. S. Buckley. G. E. Roe. J. O'Leary. FEB. 3, 1888. QUESTION: Do the labor organizations of the United States promote the well-being of society? ATHENA, HESPERIA, Affirmative. Negative. W. F. Jones. J. S. Roeseler. J. H. Feeney. E. E. Brossard. F. A. Geiger. A. H. Reed. No debate in i889. FEB. 21, 1890. QUESTION: Should the existing tariff laws of the United States be so modified that by the year nineteen hundred all raw materials shall be admitted free, and the duty on manufactured HESPERIA, Affirmative. W. R. Cooley. L. C. Wheeler. D. W. Heffron. The winning Society. 4 - ATHENA, Negative. W. F. Wolfe. S: T. Swansen. F. E. McGovern. '91 iZ, gt; Unbar r rum mI 90 SL ;b ernanc cna 1 l no rDna1orn tN e rrLwroth11n heC! M I 1I wI I , ," - - ;-", -... , ,. z - "'117 - 1 7 , I 1,,1I " - , s- 1. " 4, 1 ; I I ;M2,1'L " - - 11-1 - 74 THE UNIVERSITY- BADGER. Jun ior' Cxliibifion. WINNERS SINCE 1882. 1882 .............Emma J. Sarles ......... Castalia. 1883........Fred. J. Turner ...........Adelphia. 1884 ..............Henry C. Hullinger . ..Hesperia. 1885 .............Florence T. Griswold ........Laurea. 1886 .............blra L. Lawson ..........Castalla. 1887 .............Louise M. MeMynn..........Laurea. 1888..............W. R. Smith.............Adelphia. .1889 .............W. M. Smith. ...........Athena. ORATORS FOR 1889. Agnes Lowe...........................Castalia. Florence IE. Baker ........................Laurea. Theodore Kronshage ......................Philomathia. Robert N. McMynn .......................Hesperia. William F. Dockery .......................Athena. '9.1 THE UNIVERSIPY BADGER. .- -_.-J-Xan. 1883. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - TREASURER, - - SERGT. -AT-ARMS, HISTORIAN, - DIRECTORS, - - J. F. BANSCHEK. J. A. BROWN. D. G. GLEASON. G. H. FUNK. - PETER NELSON. E. L. TEEL. (A. W. DIBBLE. - - M-R. KILLIEA., (E. L; TEEL. . HISTORY. A S the historian's acquaintance with the E. G. Ryan society is so recent, there is little opportunity for tradition or fiction. What is called the poetry of fiction will therefore be absent from this brief narrative. We are obliged to limit ourse ves to those facts that lie distinctly before us. But if there be no fiction nor tradition surrounding these facts with their misty illusions, we hope there will be poetry in the facts themselves. For some time previous to the year i883 the need of a perma- nent literary and debating society had been strongly felt among the students of the Law Department of the University; but no ac- tive measures were taken to establish one until the i6th day of October, i883, when this society was organized by enterprising members of the College. The object of the society is to discipline the mental faculties and to furnish opportunities for debate and parliamentary prac- tice. On the I5th day of May, i886 the Society was duly incorpor- ated under the laws of this state with forty charter members. For several years the E. G. Ryan supplied the entire literary need of the Law College, but as the classes became larger, our worthy sister, the Forum, was called into being. The regular meetings of the Society are held at 7:30 o'clock on Friday evenings of each week, in the lecture room. The programme consists of debate, orations etc. Questions of national importance are taken up and discussed in a-very able and elaborate manner. The Society experienced its darkest days in the Spring of i888, at one time indeed its very existence was threatened. The efforts for its support were untiring, but at times, on account of increase in class work together with other causes unnecessary to enumer- ate, the usual high standing of the society was not maintained. In the early part of the present college year, at a meeting held on the evening ot September 27, I869, the )ociety underwent an entire re-organization. This extension has necessarily cost a vast deal of labor, in which all the members have cooperated. At present no society ever had brighter prospects than the E. G. Ryan, and it looks forward to the future with perfect. confidence. About 225 names now grace the records and as long as it retains its present usefulness, as long as the knowledge and practice which it imparts shall be desired, the E. G. Ryan will be cher- ished by the law faculty and live in the hearts of its members. et . s _ _ _ _ _ ! _ __ _ r hi _ v i gt; a} 1 C' _. 4-. .4 4_ ,4 At 1 ' '.- . . A. . . .... .. . . i . X i.. i VF .91 I I 111- S èPHE UNVIVERSISY BADGER. MEMBERS. SENIORS. E. T. Balcom. A. G. Horn. G. H. Funk. Henry Welsch. J. F. Banschek. T. J. Law, Jr. F. H. DeGroat. W. J. Thayer. S. F. Grover. H. E. Fitch. G. F. Heindel. C. W. Hunt. W. S. Dawson. E. L. Teel. A. De Gill. - JUNIORS. M. R. Killiea. A. W. Dibble. 0. C. Hahn. Fred. Englebracht, Jr. G. S. Rix. H. E. Georgie. A. G. Waite. Samuel Bloom. R. C. Thompson. W. N. Fuller. D. G. Classon. V. H. Tichenor. J. A. Brown. W. Stratton. S. A. Granger. Peter Nelson. 76 DS4S,5- -he f A SA.-,, S , 4f, ; R . A- S- hi W- .: :$ : - -: SiR . IS . Di S S D i d; 0 and Y - fy . X - w . i :R S : :; 7u: f: t: V '91 '0 I: I . 7 711, i I , 7',," -" nr --"' -'-, :- - 7n , " ' Z ' I I 1, I i? 7 r THE UNIVERSITI Ztje -forum. 1889. OFFICERS. - - W. W. QUARTERMASS.: - A. H. REED. - - J. B. HAYNER. - J. M. RAMSAY. - - L. S. PEASE. - T. E. LYONS. - - F. J. COLIGNON. HISTORY. HE first record that we have of the Forum is the M _ following: "Gentlemen Roe, Wheeler, Parkinson, fih I l Lyons, Cosgrove, Goggins and Quartermass, met in Lawyer Richmond's office on the evening of April I8, i889, to consider the advisability of organizing a new society connected with the law college of the Uni- bers; and versity of Wisconsin." The E. G. Ryan Society, which, at this time, was the only literary society in the college of law, seemed to be forsaken by its mem- as many of the students of the college had not yet BADGER. 77 sworn allegiance to the E. G. Ryan, there sprang up a desire for a new organization, and a new society was formed. rt wasnamed the Forum, an appropriate name, its members think, for a society whose members are destined to rank foremost in the fora judicialia of our- republic. The work in which the society is engaged naturally supplements the work in the law school.' The debates are characterized by common sense and careful preparation, and the discussions show exhaustive research. Members seem to feel that the work of a lawyer consists in a systematic search for the truth rather than in attempts at old-style oratory. The society's place of meeting, when the Wisconsin legislature is not in session, is the senior lecture room. But when the law makers and their army of clerks take possession of the capitol, the Forum Roman- orum is transformed into a cloak room, and the society must needs look elsewhere. The society has not been compelled to go beg- ging for -members. A glance at the roll convinces you that here is the best talent of the college o1 law. . A number of the so- ciety's members are lawyers, and their presence in school at this time shows a desire for more than mere evidence of admission to the bar. Each member is fully aware that he is here for the pur- pose of thoroughly equipping himself for his chosen profession. Each one is ambitious to acquire the ability to shed upon the law such clear light as fell upon the old Twelve Tables as they hung in the Roman sunlight. The Forum has had a grand be- ginning; the present is full of promise of grand results. '91 PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, - SECRETARY, - TREASURER, CENSOR, - ASSISTANT CENSOR, HISTORIAN, - - - __ " _ - U",_ , , j __ , ... i I - o " I ; I I I , 17, 1 ;11 , - - ;L 1 I11 II;T Iq II_'_ ,,I- I i_ ,11;,- ..1,1,,, ,,,- ;_-- WL I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. H. E. Andrews. J. A. Aylward. E. E. Brossard. B. J. Castle. F. J. Clasen. F. J. Colignon. S. A. Connell. Jas. Cosgrove. - C. B. Bird. J. L. Bonham. - A. C. Conway. F. L. Dinsmore. MEMBERS. HONORARY. H. K. Curtis. SENIORS. Anthony Donovan, J. H. Feeney. B. R. Goggins. A. T. Johnson. A. L. Kreutzer. T. E. Lyons. Wm. Martin. R. W. Nuzum. JUNIORS. J. B. Hayner. W. A. Jackson. P. A. Martineau. L. S. Pease. W.W. Quartermass. J. M. Ramsay. A. H. Reed. G. E. Roe. H. C. Schaffer. L. G. Wheeler. F. M. Wootton. A. G. Zimmermann. F. W. Stearns. N. E. Van Dyke. H. N. Winchester. 78 '91 ture, by essays and discussions on the lives and works of leading authors. In this line the society is greatly indebted to Prof. Rosenstengel, whose lectures upon topics of literary and historical interest have contributed largely-to the success and value of the work. In its present commodious quarters, and with free access to the best German literature, the society is able to do very efficient work; but never will the purposes of its founders be fully realized until the student, recognizing all the needs for a full equipment for life's battles, is willing to take advantage of the opportunities afforded for supplying them. MEMBERS. SENIORS. S. Bloom. Helene Merk. K. H. Miller. Eugenie Naffz. L. J. Pingel. T. W. Thiesen. JUNIORS. A. F. Fehlandt. J. Freehoff. H. Heyn. E. H. Ochsner. W. F. Wolfe. SOPHOMORES. C. H. Jqhn. P. S. Reinsch. G. C. H. Mors. J. J. Schlicher. FRESHMEN. H. Erb, Jr., 0. C. Hahn. G. L. Hunner. G. Kroencke. Josephine Merk, Alga Mueller. C. B. Rogers. Margaret Smith. - bun sF ereFI-CE OFFIC ERS. PRESIDNT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - TREASURER, CENSOR, -. HISTORIAN, THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 79 '91 - T. W. THIESEN, EUGENIE NAFFZ. - C. H. JAI-IN. S. BLOOM. - . G. C. MORS, .A. F. FEHLANDT. H ISTORY. MONG the movements made by the students for mutual improvement, whether for the, attainment of practical results, or for the promotion of scholarship, the organization, in i88i, of the Bildungsverein ffust be considered one of the first in importance. It is now generally recognized that the knowl- edge of German, one gains in the class-room is inadequate to t uses of business. it WU.3 LV U11 111b need that -the society was organized. in the various literary exercises the facts and principles ac- quired in class are applied, and thus become a permanent acquisi- tion of practical u-se in the business of life. The writin- of essays, papers, reviews, cultivates style, while the practice in de- bate gives one a knowledge of the leading social and political problems, 'and cultivates extemporaneous speech -an invaluable acquisition to every American citizen. The- work of the society, besides subserving practical ends, is, supplementary to that of the class-room. A more extensive acquaintance is formed with the great wealth of German litera- THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Mora Samla.- 1883. OFFICERS. -- - - A. J. OLSEN. -- - A. J. MOE. -- - . J. M. NELSON. - - . D. K. TONE. - - - J. C. BLIX. - - - J. C. BLIX. HISTORY. A ND it came to pass in those days, it being the third year of kthe ninth decade of the century which is called the nine- teenth, Bascom being President, and Elisha, of the tribe of Key- san, a shining light of the council of eleven, called the Board of Regents, that a decree went out from men, high in authority, that all the Scandinavian students of the U. W. should come together. And this was done according to the word, and behold, a literary society was formed. And there was not one like unto it either in the regions below, among the Germans, or in the upper regions of the Hill, among the Americans, nor can another rise like unto it. And a constitu- tion was drawn up as a lamp unto their feet and a light unto their path. And it come to pass by a vote that no woman should be allowed to dwell among them. And they obtained wisdom and understanding exceeding much. And they spake much of Norway and of Ibsen and of Bjornson, and of other men great in the eyes of the world. ; fS HE'StyL.:t aLmeBY;iC:i; f SStff r Ad S;D- at i9:7 Xa SSERS S) ; CE;Q0;z femt lt;a f;; 0 X f At00 f ff . 00 0 _' - f S - :: R ; g ) Mu::: 0 R f t A; t; S - s : : i; i : lt; :: in' '!)1 f . . And it came to pass after many days that the society grew strong and the spirit of debating ran high, and there was much rejoicing among its members. And freshmen from Wisconsin and Iowa and Minnesota came to listen to the discussions of the wise men. And much literary seed hath been sown, and though some hath fallen by the wayside, or on stony places, or among thorns, yet much hath fallen into good ground and brought forth good fruit. And the rest of the acts of Nora Samlag and all it has done, and of its might, behold, it is not written in the book of the Chronicles. Hon. R. B. Anderson. A. W. Anderson. A. J. Olson. E. Dvsterud. D. K. Tone. MEMBERS. HONORARY. 0. A. Buslett. SENIORS. J. C. Blix. S. T. Swanson. JUNIORS. J. M. Nelson. J. S. Wangsness. Prof. J. E. Olson. H. H. Moe. A. A. Skolas. Carl Johnson. SOPHOMORES. T. Running. A. J. Moe. FRESHMEN. A. N. Kittilson. H. B. Teigseth. C. P. Knutson. G. T. Flom. N. P. Stenehjnem. P. M. Ellingsen. PRESIDENT, VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, . - CENSOR, - HISTORIAN, - 80 -7 F .,I IW"", k I I I P " THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. P-h -moX e utiaI l:s-,-o ocie-tyg. I 884. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - TREASURER, CENSOR, - ASSISTANT CEDNSOR, HISTORIAN, - OFFICERS. - G. E. ROTH. W. J. LLOYD. - W. C. WALLSCHLAEGER. P. J. COMER. - E. WILLIAMS. - - E. G. TULLEDGE. - JNO. RUPP. HISTORY. E Pharmaceutical Society of the University was ganized in the fall of 1884, by the Junior Class. iring the six years of its existence the society 3 gained in interest and strength among the dents whom it was organized to benefit. The a of the society is to bring the students of Phar- cy together for the purpose of exchanging ideas I discussing such questions as pertain to the i I '1 There are at present about thirty members, and their regular attendance and manifest interest in the work speak well for their own and the Society's future usefulness. Meetings are held every Friday evening of the College year. MEMBERS. B. B. Collyer. P. J. Comer. G. E. Roth. H. R. Baumgarth. C. F. Bieberman. W. P. Bliss. 0. T. Erhart. L. W. Kortebein. G. V. Kradwell. W. J. Lloyd. SENIORS. Jno. Rupp. T. W. Thiesen. E. A. Wegner. JUNIORS. E. H. Madajefsky. D. McDonald. G. 0. Schorse. H. A. Schuette. H. J. Stoltz. W. A. Trayser. E. G. Tulledge. Wm. Weimar. R. W. Wiese. J. J. Van Dycke. E. W. Vogel. C. A. Wakeman. W. C. Wallschlaeger. H. F. Weber. C. A. Wiesbrod. Ed. Williams. advancement of Pharmacy, that they may be better prepared ade- quately to meet the requirements of their profession. . 4 '91 81 rZ2?,- , , , 'T D -- - -1 11 01 10 z , THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. J. '. )atural J2istory Club. I882. OFFICERS. PRECSIDENT, VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRFTARY, TREASURER, - HISTORIAN, - W. F. ROBINSON. JOHN DECKER. - T. L. HARRINGTON. S. D. TOWNLEY. - R. H. TRUE. HISTORY. N November i8, 1882, a meeting of students was called to order by Prof. William Trelease, the pur- pose of which was to discuss the advisability of forming an associa- tion which should afford an oppor- tunity for the presentation and dis- --},7X'.t k Icussion ot scientitic subjects by the students. As a result of the favorable action of this meeting, the Natural History Club was organized. Its programs have included the results of work done by the more advanced students, and occasional lectures by members of the faculty. The discussion of topics presented has proved a valuable feature. For the coming year, the plan of work includes a series of papers on the embryology of the special senses. An occasional trip made under the direction of Pres. Chamberlin, to some point of geological interest, may supersede the usual program. MEMBERS. Pres. T. C. Chamberlin. Prof. F. B. Power. Prof. H. W. Hillver. W. C. Bennett. F. J. Bolender. J. W. Decker. Mary Ela. Olga Mueller. FACULTY. Prof. C. R. Barnes. Prof, J. W. Stearns. Mr. F. W. A. Wofl. Prof. E. A. Birge. Prof. C. R. Van Hise. FELLOW. H. L. Russel. SENIORS. T. L. Harrington. C. F. Joyce. L. M. Kraege. Hattibel Merrill. G. Wehrle. W. N. Parker. W. F. Robinson. S. D. Townley. R. H. True. JUNIOR. Emma Park. SOPHOMORE. Blanche Harper. FRESHMEN. Winnie Vosseller. 77 77"777771 77777777 82 1 gt;91 W N 0- zvl_ ; ?-i v I0: _i.N I I ES, II I I 83 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. --Ie-Ut(---.- bssociation of -Cngineers. 1886. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - - - VICE-PRESIDENT, - - RECORDING SECRETARY, - - CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, - TREASURER, - - - - HISTORIAN, - - - E. R. MAURER. E. H. POWELL. H. P. BOARDMAN. 0. C. UEHLING. W. S. WOODS. B. L. WORDEN. H-IISTORY. I --11Xl - 111 HE Association of Engineers 'hoc exstdince- the, fall of . It now has fifty active mbers, and is in a very irishing condition. Its li- ry contains all of the lead- . --A iodicals and many valuable rks on engineering. The etings of the association are d in its rooms, in Science Hall, every Ff'iday evening during the college year. The pro- gram consists of papers and discussions by the members, and a lecture by one of the professors upon some topic of general in- terest. The objects of the association are to encourage individual re- search, and the practical study of subjects not touched upon in the class-room. Prof. Storm Bull. Pres. T. C. Chamberlin. Prof. G. C. Comstock. Prof. A. D. Conover. Lieut. J. A. Cole. X. Caverno. W. G. Potter. W. H. Blackburn. 0. B. James. H. A. Smith. MEMBERS. HONORARY. E. T. Eriksen. Prof. W. W. Daniells. Prof. J. E. Davies. Prof. Floyd Davis. Dr. H. W. Hillyer. A. W. Richter. SENIORS. A. J. Hoskin. C. Hinrichs. 0. C. Uehling. JUNIORS. E. Dysterud. J. MeKim. G. A. Walker. Prof. L. M. Hoskins. Prof. C. S. King. Prof. G. B. Ransom. Prof. C. R. Van Rise. J. R. Young. E. R. Maurer. L. S. Smith. H. J. Hirshheimer. E. H. Powell. F. W. Prael. SOPHOMORES. C. W. Bennett. R. Logeman. R. W. Beek. H. B. Boardman. F. C. McDonough. H. Morris. H. L. Griffith. T. H. ONeil. H. E. Singley. J. F. Sweet. H.B. Gregg. R. M. Long. E. M. Dexter. FRESHMEN. F. S. Boardman. E. J. Manning. H. P. Boardman. J. H. Griffith. G. A. Stanchfield. B. Worden. R. H. Hackney. G. 0. Viebahn. J.. 1-. .lBLnULIvu. J. H. Brace. W. S. Woods. P. F. Joyce. L. L. Tessier. A. R. Ziemer. W. L. Erbach. F. E. Morrow. R. J. Watson. H. B. Alverson. I _ --- ---- ---- _ - , __1 - - .111, -11, I - 11 - - - _. . - 1. - - 1- I -1- -_111-1- -_- -__- _-_-11_1-_-- -1, - "I - -1 .. -1 ---- _- --- I- I i - , -;- I., I --.11 -111111-1- 1 -1-1- I I x----- - - "'111-- l :. I-, --- . r sclenlluc ana meaa ,, __ '91 i ,I 84THE UNIVSITY BADGER. '91 PI 9 i i 11, i ,II young Wen's Christian ASsoci( 1885. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - VICE-PRESIDENT, - R1ECORDING SECRETARY, - CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, GENERAL SECRETARY, - TREASURER, - - - R. H. TRUE. - J. W. DECKi - C. F. HARDY - G. W. MOOR] - J. S. HOTT01 - C. Z. WISE. HISTORY. OR about four years previous to 1885, the organization, from whicl Young Men's Christian Associatic 1 a somewhat checkered career. c activity in the University has inci aization has been characterized I -incipal objects of its existence are Nvth in vrace rnd Christia-n fe11nows} its members, and aggressive Christian work, especially students." These objects are sought to be attained by a prayer- meeting, held weekly during the College year on Thursday even- ing, and a Gospel meeting held jointly with the Young Women's Christian Association on Sunday afternoon. Opportunities for Bible study are also given. In co-operation with the Y. W. C. A. a Mission Sunday School is conducted in the fifth ward. Several local conferences are held annually in adjacent villages. Two things deserve notice in the work of the past year; one, the employment of a General Secretary-the first one in -any western college; the other, the large increase in the building fund. The latter gives reason for believing that the time is not very far distant when the Association shall possess a building, so much needed for the advantageous prosecution of its work. MEMBERS. Life members ................. 40 Active members ................................................. . -.. 66 Associate members.............. . 14 F77' :; 77 : 084 '91 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 85 t o ung -j4om en's- -QIC-tisfan Ae socialk 1885. PRESID:NT, , ' JEAN CADY. VICE-PRESIDENT, -ISABEL LOOMIS. RECORDING SECRETARY, - FLOY VAN DUSEN. CORRE SPONDING SECRETARY. - JULIA CUSHING. TREASURER, BELLE KNAPP. CENSOR, - - - - JULIA ARMSTRONG. HISTORY. FOR the purpose of organizing latent Christian activities, and for the promotion of the principles of practical morality among the college girls, the University Y. W. C. A. was founded. It has been in existence for five years, and its prosperity is steadily and surely increasing. Each yearnew students, des rous of making their education here a preparation for complete living, EASlly give the association their support. This year the associa- tion has thirty-eight active and six associate members. In pur- suance of their aims, meetings for girls are held and occasional society receptions are given to the students. The association stands ready to aid in aggressive Christian enterprise; yet its real aim and success has been in the develop- ment of a kindly helpfulness and fellowship among individuals, and its most enduring results will be the broadened influence of Christian lives. Meetings are held each Sunday at 3:30 P. M. I I - - ___________________________ -E,.-7ntCS00:t ,T V,.iIAC 0 0 , CE H 0. ed A 03X S; ;; S- d 7 I -AX4 t'E91 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Unihersitq C annin; Club. i886. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - - - W. F. ROBINSON. VICE-PRESIDENT, - - - ANDREWS ALLEN. SXCRETARY. - - - - J. S. FREEHOFF. TREASURER, - - - E. K. THOMAS. HISTORIAN, - - - - ANDREWS ALLEN. HISTORY. T HE University Channing Club was organized October 26, i886, by a group of earnest young men and women who had come to long for religious associations unrestricted by creed or dogmatic test of faith; and, finding hearty co-operation among the students, its growth, ever since, has been steady and prosper- ous, it has filled a place in the religious life of the University occupied by no other organization. It has been the custom of the club to deal more with questions of present religious importance than with metaphysical specula- tions, and to foster an interest in practical humanity rather than in controversial theology; and, following out the line, the sub- jects considered have covered a wide range of liberal thought and social needs. The work of the club for this year is in the line of popular re- ligion, and the topics taken thus far have been as follows. Origins of Unitarian belief in New England. Ingersolism. The New Orthodoxy. Unitarianism in New England. Thomas Paine. Daxwinism. The meetings of the club are held alternate Sunday evenings, in the parlor of the Unitarian Church, and at each meeting papers are presented upon an assigned topic, always supplemented by a full and interesting discussion. 86 V zml amp; 11 7W -THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. QC-oI0ese 9 ublic-ations.-- THE 4GIS. PUBLISHED BY THE AEGIS ASSOCIATION. BOARD OF EDITORS. MANAGING. A. A. Bruce. GENERAL. D. E. Kiser. W. D. Cain T. L Harrington. C. F. Jovee. LITERARY. Theo. Kronsh LOCAL. C. F. Hard PERSONAL EXCHANGE. J. J. McGovern. LAW. F. J. Colignon. Business Manager, - - - Assistant Business Manager, - - President,- - - - - Secretary, - - - - W. D. Tarrant. Is. R. B. Hart. P. S. Reinsch. .age. y. Blanche Powers. Morse Ives. W. A. Dennis. W. F. Robinson. A. F. Fehlandt. THE BADGER. PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS. BOARD OF EDITORS. Morse Ives, Chairman. Florence Baker, Secretary. 0. B. James. W. H. McFetridge. Agnes Lowe. T. H. Ryan. Maybelle M. Park. Theo. Kronshage. BUSINESS BOARD. James rawley, LCairman. Ii. A. flieyn. A. Allen. R. N. McMvnn. 91 87. e F - C: Wi 'SiS i ape - Cs w E f: and ff of: :: :: SX r : : t En X k : 052 X F : V; i.' ; : 1 gt; F - . £ F ; :..n _ 0.: ,J.- tV '_ At? : :fW IS: At :, ' :' :E '_ ?: ::0S'S'S _ t:0X ,., ' .ffX 000 _ ,'" s " : A: AX 'd.d'. Aft - i.d ' D 'X,, 0 ' . : T. 'at A. d1. 1se. Foe er - 0 - , - pgg amp;__-' -- - A UbI IM- -"W". -._ 11 -4-1 11 11 2:4......M.1, -_ , , 'gg,",''t' -- ' - ' _"' ' a. v . vsovss. i' XViVI1bV a.lLDL. - - - - - - - - - - - ---- 7 11F THIE UNiIVESITY BADGER. I- 9 T- :qA-7. i T so '- 'a nAn r a;Mr ___. A4ALAL9NJ 'Poster of Officers anb )2on-Commissioneb Officers. Second Lieut., JAMES A. COLE, 6th Cavalry, Commanding Battalion. BATTALION STAFF. Ad Adjutant.......... ............. L. Mayhew. d Quartermaster ................. Hamilton. d Instructor, Artillery Platoon..... Reinsch. lajor ............................ Morgan. ster Sergeant ..................... A. J. Moe. COMPANY "A." ................................. .Holbrook. enant ............................. Bartlett. .utenant..... : Gregg. eant.............................. Myers. -H. T. Sheldon, Doyon, E. R. Stevens, Fales. -H. L. Griffith, Beeman, Parker, Allen. COMPANY "B." Captain ..................................... Bennett. First Lieutenant................ Babcock. Second Lieutenant. Atwood. First Sergeant .Youlg. Sergeants-W E. Burton, H. B. Boardman, Wray, H. E. Burton. Corporals-F. S. Boardman, Thornton, Case, Lardner. COMPANY "C." Captain .Flower. First Lieutenant .Paul. Second Lieutenant .Dexter. First Sergeant .Morris. Sergeants- Sweet, Ford, Laflin, Swope. Corporals- H. P. Boardman, Lien, Katzenstein, vacancy. COMPANY "D." Captain ................................ Beck. First Lieutenant ............................. A. Sawyer. Second Lieutenant .......................... Sylvester. First Sergeant.......... - McNaught. Sergeants-Moss, Esterley, Ziemer, Erbach. Corporals-I. W . Blake, W. E. Johnson, Bingham, Tessier. T-1."",". 12 "' 7 ' r MM AA I A I I I 1. A 88 al: 91THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. MEMBERS. i888. MOTTO:-" Thou hearest theeound thereof but canst vot tell vhence it cometh qnd whither it goeth." Coo.Rs:- Old Copper and Blue Vitriol. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - VICE-PRESIDENT, - SECRETARY, - - TREASURER, I GENERAL MANAGER, - G. A. WALKER. FRED SCHMITZ. A. T. HOSKINS. F. T. BOUENDER. W. N. PARKER. HISTORY. HE U. W. Telegraph Company was organized No- vember I,. i888. as a permanent association. Its object is to provide a means for rapid communica- tion between its members and practical instruction in the art of telegraphy. The company owns over two miles of wire and has offices in the Machine shop and Observatory, as well as at other conven- ient places in the city. All students are elegible to membership. Prof. J. E. Davis. HONORARY. Chas. E. Bross. Prof. C. I. King. ACTIVE. NAME. OFFICE CALL. NAME. OFFICE CALL. J. C. McMynn.. .......... W. C. I. King........... ...... T. W. N. Parker. X. B. C. Parkinson. ...............N. Y. G. A. Walker.G. O. F. J. Bolender ............. .... Z. A. J. Hoskin.S. 0. W. F. Pier ................. M. S. G. A. Kingsley D.-E. Machine Shop................. C. C. W. Bennett .B. S. D. Townley ................. S. 0. R. B. Green....... G. C. H. Maxson......A. R. F. Schmitz .. ............... S. C. W. D. Parker .-; ...1. G. H. Stanchfield............ F. D. l x I Jx Ad r- z Z _ . _ i11;;4 . . a DAI. F 4 4 . :q' '91 i i i i i I I I i ;711 THE- UNIVERSITY BADGER. R. B. GREEN. T. L. HARRINGTON. I EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. W. F. ROBINSON. L. G. WHEELER. JACOB FLIEGLER. D E. WEBSTER. T. H. RYAN. HISTORY. OR the first time the University Social Club is represented in the annual. It was organized in the fall term of i888, but held no meeting until the beginning of the following term. Then followed a series of eight parties, which In the fall of i889 the club was reorganized, showing more spirit and vigor than was manifest the year before. I Arrange- ments were made for twelve parties. The socials are held at Aimory Hall eveiy two weeks. On account of limited accommodations, membership is restricted to the Junior and Senior classes. The object of the organization is to afford some means of social improvement to that large body of students who formerly took no part in the soc al affairs of the University. That it affords admirable opportunities -for social improvement no one who knows -anything of the meetings of the Club will deny. a. w.50ociaI Club. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - - SECRETARY AND TREASURER. 90 - ------ - IAs____ t;m-==-';=''" Df: 1N .E Iiii"a V --ZZ- 9 :J' X-a- je--=-o ' 0 sFff -y s "- 2THE UNIVERTY---BADGER. V. 'W. B6ase 13a11 Association. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, - VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, - MANAGER, ASSISTANT MANAGER, B. C. Parkinson C. Campbell. H. R. Hammon S. D. Beebe. A. G. Horn. E. E. BROWNE. R. N. McMYNN. C. F. HARDY. A. J. OLSEN. , _ - - 1tFl;JU. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. SENIORS. W. C. Brumder. JUNIORS. C. A. Johnson. SOPHOMORES. H. F. Hamilton. FRESHMEN. W. E. Butt, COLLEGE OF LAW. H. Oppenheim. Ii UUN 6[AGE. -92 n-; 91 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 93 -Cltasse -tea-e. PRESIDENT, - BEN PARKINSON. VICE-PRESIDENT, C. A. JOHNSON. SECRETARY, - - - - - - THEO. KRONSHAGE. TREASURER, - - - - S. B. DURAND. SENIOR NINE. A. J. OLSEN-Manager. S. D. Townley, c. R. G. Parkinson, s. s. B. C. Parkinson, p. E. C. Rowley, 3 b. W. D. Hooker, 1 b. E. E. Brossard, 1. f. W. C. Brumder, 2 b. W. T. Lathrop, c. f. A. G. Horn, r. f. W. D. Sheldon, c. S. F. Grover, p. C. Campbell, 1 b. JUNIOR NINE. T. E. LoorE-Manager. G. W. Achard, s. s. W. L. Brooks, 3 b. A. Allen, 1. f. F. H. De Groat, r. i. SOPHOMORE NINE. L. B. FLowER-Manager. L. L. Prescott, c. W. P. Kemper, s. s. E. H. Ahara, p. A. W. Mayhew, 3 b. W. E. Hewitt, l b. H. F. Hamilton, l. f. J. H. McNaught, 2b. H. R. Hammond, c. f. E. W. Sawyer, r. f. FRESHMAN NINE. MARTIN HUGHES-Manager. C. Mccoy, C. F. A. Bancroft, s. s. W. E. Butt. p. I. W. Blake, 3 b. A. F. Kellogg, 1 b. R. E. Jonas, 1. f. S. D. Beebe, 2 b. C. M. Rosecrantz, c. f. F. H. Williams, r. f. SCHEDULE OF CLASS GAMES. September 21, September 21, September 28, September 29, October 4, October 5, - October 11, October 12, October 18, October 19, Cetober 26, October 27, - winilng Club. - Seniors vs. Juniors. Sophomores vs. Freshmen - Seniors vs. Sophomores. Juniors vs. Freshmen.- - Juniors, vs. Sophomores. Seniors vs. Freshmen. - Sophomores vs. Freshmen Seniors vs. Juniors. - Juniors vs. Freshmen. Seniors vs. Sophomores. - Juniors vs. Sophomores. Seniors vs. Freshmen. 8 _ z _ lt; t THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. '91 western College -3ase t3a11 League. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY AND TREASURER, - THEO. KRONSHAGE, U. W. RECKHOW, Beloit. - MOULDING, N. W. U. LEAGUE OF 1890. University of Wisconsin. - Northwestern University. Beloit College. Lake Forest University. U. W. LEAGUE NINE OF 1889. J. M. BUNw - Manager. J. MeCully, 1 b. Capt. G. W. Davies, p. A. J. Lunt, p. W. D. Sheldon., c. C. A. Johnson, 2 b. R. B. McCoy, s. s. P. Collipp, 3 b. E. Pape, 1. f. C. M. Williams, c. f. C. CampbelL-r. f. 94 - -It 4+ z r Aei6U; -,: 4- A3. I - .' '' , i h. :. hi , . . .. -, ; ;4,---,.,-,-.-,,,-,;.,-- L t I 77'-"777777 y 't"-- ; irl 11 " -tlW., ff , k ,4j ., Ix , 1 f - I , I -A, .. I'll z "i, z . 4,1114 i I - ,I rr W777777777, 7777777rT7777rT", '777' l - 17M! - I_ I 4iii - - I - .1 f 1, ill, "- , i, Im I iW- , 4 vww-l_ I llmb ILIV- THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. U. W. foot BaII Association. ELEVEN. C. M. MAYERS, '61- Captain. A. A. Bruce, '90, F. W. Prael, '91, W. C. Brumder, '91, ) C. M. Mayers, '91, W. H. Blackburn, '91, B. N. Clark, '93, J. B. Kerr, '89, - T. E. Loope, '91, W. D. Sheldon, '91, R. Logeman, '92, W. L. Brooks, 9], - - -- - Full-back. - - - - Half-backs. Quarter-back. - - - - Snap-back. - Right-guard. - - - - Right-tackle. - - - - Right-end-rush. - - -Left-guard. - Left-tackle. - - - - Left-end-rush. SUBSTITUTES. L. D. Sumner, '93. J. H. McNaught, '92. G. W. Ackard, L. '91 rr - __: % .- 7. I n s I -r Is iS off em - (, ' ( i.X dIl I ' 'i. _t4 : i "! Il . L 4iiilil I V7 ,.! - I--- ' fi O" it .. I: k, - _" 0 THE UNIIVERSISY BADGER. PRESIDENT, - SECREIYARY AND TREASURER, GOVERNOR, - - - 0. D. Brandenburg. Prof. Barnes. F. J. Bolender. W. N. Parker. W. L. Brooks. E. P. Worden. S. B. Durand. W. F. Funk. - ROBERT N. McMYNN. WV. H. McFETRIDGE. W. L. BROOKS. MEMBERS. HONORARY. Curtis. Marshall. OF THE FACULTY. Lieut. S. .J. Brown. Mr. F. H. Whitton. SENIORS. Loyal Durand. H. G. Parkinson. JUNIORS. H. B. Hirshheimer. F. H. Jackman. T. Kronshage. E. R. McDonald. C. N. Gregory. Prof. Jastrow. R. B. Green. W. H. McFetridge; R. N. McMynn. B. L. Worden. SOPHOMORE1 L. E. Gooding. A. T. Holbrook. L. C. Mayhew. T. P. Carter. J. J. McCutchan. E. P. McFetridge. G. H. Paul. W. W. Young. C. E. Putnam. G. H. Stanchfield. J. H. Turner. FRESHME: H. E. Burton. W. E. Johnson. S. A. Granger. W. E. Burton. Henry Vilas. LAW SCHOOL. H. Oppenheim. E. J. Huber. TOURNAMENTS. SPRING TERM, 1889. U. W. VS. BELOIT COLLEGE, AT BELOIT. WINNERS.-In singles-Robert N. MeMynn, U. W. In doubles-W. L. Brooks and S. B. Durand. U. W. U. W. VS. NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, AT MADISON. WINNERS.- In singles -Robert N. MeMynn, U. W. In doubles - W. L. Brooks and S. B. Durand, U. W. FALL TERM, 1889. U. W. vs. BELOIT COLLEGE, AT MADISON, OCT. 10, 1889. WINNERS.-- In singles-Robert N. McMynn, U. W. In doubles- Loyal Durand and S. B. Durand, U. W. U. W. vs. BELOIT COLLEGE, AT BELOIT, OCT. 31, 1889. WINNERS.- In singles -Robert N. McMynn, U. W. In doubles-Loyal Durand and S. B. Durand, U. W. U. 'W. tennis Association. OFFICERS. I . -I 17 - I ,1. 98 '91 r-% z, I - . A) iiiT7 .... 11-11- -'-'---A '91 THE UNIVERSITY . ....... . . istorg d ..... m). glee Cl.u.b ..... a.. HE history of the Glee Club reads not as that of other organ- izations. It is a narrative, unique and peculiar; for even as music itself. has its different shades of movement and coloring- its allegro, its forte, its moderato, its piano, its rondo and pianis- simo -so this history has its different shades of success and failure; and while often its career has been marked cresendo and allegro, yet again it must be admitted it has seen many a rondo, many a diminuendo and once in a while exceedingly artistic pianissimo. It had its beginning, as nearly as can be ascertained, in a quartette which flourished " round these diggins" in i878-9. The members of that quartett were C. B. Stevens, ist Tenor; W. F. Mason, 2nd Tenor; 0. J. Scoville, ist Bass, and J. B. Simpson, 2nd Bass; but there is no record of what singing they did, either as to quantity or quality. They may have given many a concert; may have been fully as renowned as those that come in later years; may have answered many and many a recall, but as to actual fact history says absolutely nothing. Suffice it say - that the "Paters " lived and sang, but unlike their great proto- Lypf, IuUdUUu "1anc t LliCiI vvaD 1 amp;J Gus VViI VJL v. enough to reach the present generation. The-next club to come on the stage of action was that of i885-6, and with this begins actual history. The old single quartette had taken root, as it were, and had brought forth abundantly; for in their stead we now have twelve good singers. The ist Tenors were C. H. J. Douglass, D. W. Smith, W. E. Aitchison; 2nd Tenors, W. B. Monroe, Julius Olson, A. H. Long; ist Basses, Howard Smith, C. M. Wales, C. L. Allen; 2nd Basses, J. D. Rowland, John Bruce, H. H. Roser. Concerts this year were given in Beloit and several other places, and at the close of the year the club was invited to sing at commencement, an honor which no other BADGER. 101 club so far as we know ever received. To express it musically the tempo of this club was somewhat allegro with a strong forte passage in its finale; but any one who heard the two clubs sing will without doubt say, that, in so far as the general character of its work was concerned, the record of the club of i886-7 was, to say the least, much "fortier." It was composed of the following: Tst Tenors, E. A. Arne, T. A. Polleys, B. Hoverson, E. F. Dwight; 2nd Tenors, F. N. Wohl, Julius Olson, J. T. Kingston; ist Basses, J. D. Rowland, F. E. Chandler, J. B. Bock; 2nd Basses, John Bruce, H. H. Roser, G. T. Simpson. This club is said to have been the best the University has ever seen. It marks the first high swing of the Glee Club pendulum. It contained the justly famous "-Excelsior Quartett " an organization of great ability in its line - a wheel within a wheel. Concerts were given in many of the cities of the state and with marked success. But the pendulum which had swung so high now began its backward course, and while the club of i887-8 was a good one in some ways, yet the graduation of so many men the year before greatly crippled it. The chief event in.its history was the concert given in Madison in connection with the Banjo and Guitar Club in June, i88 . Its ist Tenors were E. F. Dwight, Buns Hoverson, J. M. Bunn; 2nd Tenors, T. A. Polleys, F. L. Woodhouse, J. F. Case; ist Basses, C. M. Morris, Chas. E. Nichols, Grant Thomas; 2nd Basses, 0. H. Ecke, G. T. Simpson, R. R. Selway. In i887-88, coming back to the principles of our forefathers, the " Paters, " we find " The Begums, " a single quartette composed of ist Tenor, J. M. Bunn; 2nd Tenor, T. A. Polley; ist Bass, Grant Thomas; 2nd Bass, G. T. Simpson, on the boards. Again, to use a musical phrase, the tempo of the organization, as an organization, was getting more and more rondo, but in the following year was added the exceeding pianissimo of which I spoke before, for except as in theory, there was no Glee Club. -111 -%I""-'-"I'll-- l'- ---,-"-.,,--',,I I 0 THE' UNIVERSITY BADGER. Yet at some period in this-year- of-no-club the pendulum of our destiny took up its other swing, and 1889-go sees the Renaisance of the Glee Club. A good strong organization with twelve mem- bers is in the field and already confident in its new found strength, in conection with the Banjo and Guitar Club, is planning a trip 0 for the spring vacation, which, in point of length of route and im- - a portance of places reached, has never been equaled by any college organization in the Northwest. i ; DIRECTOR;, -- - - GEO C. MAIN. my, MANAGER, - - - ---W. D. HOOKER. 2 % BANJOS. ;S GEo C. MAIN, Banjeanrine. W. A. OPPFLD, 1st Banjo and Mandolin. . _ HOWARD BROWN, Piccolo Banjo.E. S. MAIN, Second Banjo. G. B. CLHMbENTsoN, Six St. Banjo. A. G. SORHEDEHAN, Third Banjo. : F. H. BENSON. Mandolin. - 0 GUITARS. E. J. CASSODAY. A. W. MAYHF.W. T. B. CARTER. g SPRING TRIP, 1890, X IN CONJUNCTION WITH U. W. GLEE C[LUB. Oslikosh, March 31. Milwaukee, April 1. Racine, April 2. Chicago, April 3. Freeport, April 4. Ann Arbor, April 5. V La Crosse, April 7. St.- Paul, April 8. Minneapolis, April 9. -,x Eau Claire, April 10. Winona, April 11. 102. 19 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. fabser .3anjo. Clu b. G. 0. Warren, Director, J. J. MoCutchan, - Rene Hilbert, - - F. H. Allen, E. R. McDonald, - W. A. Curtis, - C. S. Miller,- - J. H. Turner, - - - - Banjeaurine. - - First Banjo. - - - Second Banjo. - - Third Banjo. - - - Piccolo Banjo. - - Mandolin. - - - Guitar. - - Guitar. t_2e ?j. 0. -Instrumental Sextette. i885. Prof. Spencer, - J. A. Fillmore, G. E. Morton, S. B. Durand, L. C. Mayhew, H. A. Heyn, J. Fliegler, - - Director. MEMBERS. - I - - - - First Violin. - - - - Second Violin. - - - - - Flute. - - - - Cornet. - - - - Cello. - - - - Piano. '91 103 I . S-4 k- f {Ei1 gt;are w e r m - ' -;;i55.z gt;Fi} BINNER ENG. CO., MMlL aeLrtt -- -177 -- -7-- ,T1777-1-1-1,11-1"I ' -I? _71 --, -777777-171'-7'-7 1 ,, 777 105 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. -professor tucius t2eritage. Lucius HERITAGE, son of Isaac C. and Margaret S. Heri- tage, was born Dec. 21, i848, in Walworth, Wisconsin. In childhood his family removed to Milton, where he spent a large portion of his life. The death of his mother in i864, led to a suspension of his studies and a temporary abandonment of his purpose to prepare himself for a profession. He accordingly became apprenticed to learn the wagon-maker's trade, and spent three years in this employment. His native taste for the things of the intellect led him, however, to embrace 'an opportunity to resume his studies, and, he entered Milton Col- lege in i869. Completing the Teacher's Course in that insti- tution in i872, he taught Latin for a short time in the St. Paul High Sc-hool, and then returned to Milton to receive his diploma from the Classical Course, in I875. In the fall of that year he became first assistant of Mr. Albert Markham, in the Milwaukee Academy, where he remained one year. It was my fortune after an interval of several years to succeed him in this position, and I found his reputation for character and scholarship still very vivid in the traditions of the school. He was pretty uniformly Mr. Markham's standard of compari- son in speaking of the qualifications of a teacher. 'As good a man as Heritage," was the highest compliment. In the fall of 1876 he sailed for Germany, where he spent a little over two years as a student in Goettingen, Halle and Leipsic. In the year after his return he was married to Miss Ruth G. Maxson, who survives him, with one son, their only child, born in i885. It was during his temporary residence in Mil- ton in I879, that I first knew him. Our acquaintances are usually many; but the circle of friends who really enter the current of our life and make vital contributions to our charac- ter and thought, must always be small. It was my fortune from this time until his death, to number Prof. Heritage among these companions of the soul. In i879 he was ap- pointed Latin tutor in the University of Wisconsin. Prof. W. F. Allen, who, but for his untimely death, would have prepared for THE BADGER a worthier biography than I am able to furnish, wrote soon after the death of Mr. Heritage that when he became a candidate for the instructorship in Latin, the University faculty were already predisposed in his favor on account of the way in which he acquitted himself at an inter-state oratorical contest held in Madison some years before. 'I remember nothing about the contestants or their subjects," says Prof. Allen, "except that the delegate from Milton College attracted our attention by his intellectual coun- .tenance and fine bearing." In i882, he was elected Assist- -ant Professor of Latin, and four years later was placed in full in Germany, for the purpose of pursuing some special studies. Throughout his life he was a hard worker at whatever he un- dertook. Never robust, he undoubtedly overtaxed his strength by intense application to his studies. For several years, though he himself displayed great confidence and courage, his immediate friends had been solicitous about his health; and when a threatened attack of pneumonia prostrated him in No- vember, i888, they feared that the end was not far off. He rallied, however, and for a short time resumed his work in the University, but was soon compelled to relinquish it, and :; as ,,,gr Ah MENU Or, :,.5-y::f .s.s, :.-z.G k; v .'::'S :s D. . ;QW ti Slat y; s9-- isrtS-_i9 $ adz -3 2 H -7X 1' 0A, And Is f X : gt;, And 191 1-n-5rw-rtstot | In 1 7%A w -A rl) 91Z-111 XII()LIItt VCdi e charge ounce-oepartIIlellL. Ill lhd3-Upcllt dllOttlUt yCdi iie-- 9 I I I I I I i THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. -'91 started on a Southern trip in the hope of regaining his health. The effort was fruitless. He died in Redlands, California, May 14, 1889. Prof. Heritage wrote very little for- publication. His most important literary work was an edition of the Dialogues of Tacitus, which, at the time of his death, he had been for some years engaged in preparing. It seldom happens that the nil nisi verumn of the biographer becomes more nearly one with the nil nisi bonum of the eulo- gist than in the case of Mr. Heritage. Of an exceptionally keen and accurate mind, he was no less distinguished for the integrity of his character. His work as a pupil sand a teacher I know only at second hand. Of the latter Prof. Allen wrote: "Under his charge the Latin department has advanced steadily in thoroughness and breadth of training. As every year I have taken some of the higher classes in Latin, I have noticed a marked improve- ment from year to year in the quality of the scholarship, es- pecially in the capacity of ready and correct translation. His power as a teacher was very great. He won the affection and confidence of his classes in the highest degree, and was as distinguished for firmness and strictness as for courtesy and fairness. While capable of making a thoroughly creditable appear- ance in public, and always holding the attention of his hearers by his clearness in both thought and expression, he did not seek publicity. He was essentially a man of the study. The en- ergy, which with many gifted people largely spends itself in more ostentatious ways, with him was rather employed in en- larging and refining his personal culture. And thus the informal il4 contacts of intimate friendship became a source of keen delight. It was in this phase of his life that I knew him best. Conver- sation with him was always enriching. , He approached a question not in the role of a debater, but of an inquirer. As far as the interests of truth are concerned, debate is for those directly engaged in it worse than profitless, and it was repug- nant to his temper. He was naturally restrained from taking the attitude of the advocate both by the judicialness of his mind and the candor of his character; and this disposition was pow- erfully re-enforced by a discriminating intellect which refused to ignore identities or confuse distinctions. Add the com- mand of a copious and precise vocabulary, and his equipment for enjoyable and instructive conversation was complete. It was almost a- luxury to have him occasionally hesitate for a word. It gave one a moment to enjoy in anticipation the right word which was sure to come. While by nature a man of the study, he by no means lacked interest in matters of public concern, and the interest was of a decidedly practical rather- than of a merely academic char- acter. Politics he greatly enjoyed, not at all as a trade, nor yet merely as a science, but more still as a field for effort in the line of promoting, or trying to promote, the common good. While he could never become a partisan, he was always anx- ious to actively identify himself with any organized effort to reform or purify our public life. The temperance problem and other social questions of importance in our day provoked earnest study, and when the line of action seemed clear, en- thusiastic devotion. If he ever seemed to any one lacking in public participation in reformatory work, that fact must be set down to the impartiality of his mind, which insisted on seeing T17771 - 1. I V,4 1:0r6 107 THE UMYVERSITY BADGER. both sides of the ..shield;. and that.impartiality was greatly strengthened by an alert and delicate sense of humor-a quality of great service, not only in giving sparkle to speech, but also in restraining from absurdity. In medio tutissimisls ibis was not with him the maxim of a calculating prudence. It rather represented the native temper of the man. Of those deeper and more difficult themes which we call re- ligious, we spoke frequently and freely. Mr. Heritage shrank from no light which the most thorough-going rationalism could shed on the problems of life. But through all this unre- strained communion of thought and inquiry, I never found his faith to falter in the underlying sanity of things, the eternal purpose which runs through all, and gives to human effort and character an immortal meaning. That purpose was most beautifully displayed in his life. We may well believe that, though not fully revealed to our eyes, that purpose has with no less beauty, been working itself out in his death. Menomnonie, Wis. HENRY DOTY MAXSONT. ,'A '91 t lb ration. No man could come within his circle -without a spirit- ual uplift. To sit before him daily,- to observe, his steady search for the true, the beautiful -and the good, to feel his sympathy for the right, to watch the pure flame of his intel- lect till Promethean fire leaped from it to your own, that was a liberal education. His very face showed that "whatsoever things are true, pure, lovely and of good report," that these were the subjects of his thoughts. His sun has set, but the heavens are radiant with the after- glow. His influence abides. It is stronger to-day than- when he was with us. His fellow-workers, alumni, students, all who came within his influence are drawn closer together by his departure. When the ranks are thinned, the survivors close up on the colors and those who before stood far apart now -touch the elbow and feel each other's presence and sym- pathy. We, students, professors, alumni, have to-day a com- mon bond. We knew Professor Allen. This is an inspira- tion and a hope. 108 TRE UNIVERSrTY BADGER. 19 WILLIAm F. ALLEN died December 9, i889. ,This' periodical must not appear without acknowledgement, in the many already made, of the loss University circles have sustained in the death -of Professor Allen; a loss which - no -time can ever suffer to be forgotten " and no degree of prosperity can ever fully repair. The Board of Regents:have done well that they have met and adjourned without an attempt to supply his place. It is a silent. witness to his value and to their despair of finding a man equal to him. In time another will occupy his chair, but whoever he- may be, he will not seem to us equal to Professor Allen. Yet our loss in his departure is no -greater than our gain in having once enjoyed his presence. To meet him and come to recognize his wide research, his profound learning, his perfect sincerity, his unswerving devotion to the truth was an inspi- J)rofessor Villiam f.,Allen. ... !'-";-""",,--I -11-1--l- I I - v,kL; - I"I I-" -2 ;i l -177 - 777 I I I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. - Oeta t2e-ta p i. Founded in 1839. ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. 1839. Alpha, - - - - Miaimi Universitv. 1841. Beta, - - - - Western Reserve University. 1841. Beta Kappa, - - - Ohio University. 1842. Epsilon, - - - - Centre College. 1842. Gamma, - - - Washington and Jefferson College. 1843. Eta, - - - - Harvard College. 1845. Delta, - - - - De Pauw University. 1845. FPi, - - - - - Indiana University. 1845. Lambda, - - - University of Michigan. 1845. Tau, - - - - Wabash College. 1847. Kappa, - - - Brown Universitv. 1850. Zeta, - - - - Hampden-Sidney College. 1850. Omicron, - - - University of Virginia. 1852. Eta Prime, - - - University of North Carolina. 1853. Theta, - - - - Ohio Wesleyan University. 1853. Iota, - - - - Hanover College. 1854. Mu, - - - - Cumberland University. 1856. Xi, - - - - - Knox College. 1858. Phi, - - - - Davidson College. 1860. Chi, - - - - Beloit College. 1861. Psi, - - - - Bethany College. 1866. Alpba Beta, - - - Iowa State University. 1867. Alpha Gamma, - - Wittenberg College. 1868. Alpha Delta, - - - Westminister College. 1868. 1369. 1870. 1872. 1872. 1873. 1872. 1873. 1874. 1874. 1875. 1875. 1876. 1878. 1879. 1879. 1879. 1880. 1880. 1881. 1881. 1881. 1884. 1886. 1886. 1888. 1888. 1888. 1889. 1889. Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Eta, Alpha Kappa, - Alpha Lambda, Alpha Nu, - xi, - - Alpha Pi, - Rho, - Alpha Sigma, - Beta Delta, Sigma, - - Beta Zeta, - Upsilon, - Alpha Chi, - Omega, - Beta Eta, - Beta Beta, Phi, - Beta Theta, Nu, - - -Alpha Alpha, Beta Iota, - Beta Lambda, Theta Delta, Beta Omicron, Alpha Tau, Alpha Upsilon, Alpha Zeta, Beta Epsilon, - Alpha Omega, - - Iowa Wesleyan University. Denson University. - - Richmond College. - - University of Wooster. - - - University of Kansas. - - Randolph-Macon College. - - University of Wisconsin. - - Northwestern University. - - Dickinson College. - - Cornell University. - - - Stevens Institute of Technology. - - St. Lawrence University. - - Boston University. - - Johns Hopkins University. - - University of California. - - Maine State College. - - University of Mississippi. - - University of Pennsylvania. - - Colgate University. - - Union College. - - Columbia College;. : - - Amherst College. - - Vanderbilt University. - - Ohio State University. - - University of Texas. - - University of Nebraska. - - Pennsylvania State College. - - Denver University. - - Syracuse University. - - Dartmouth College. - I .110 '91 :xTL1 ,I , I i -, . - -I -11 I ., -,--. r,- - lal"Mgmim 911 P2 .2-,- - E k- jD e k a J ' z zM7 A, I - , j I vl" - I. 11 , ' , "I' , , ; -,: I - THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 'tJIe AlpIa pi of -3eta tIeta Pi. Established, 1873. FRATRES IN URBE. C. R. Barnes, Ph. D. (Prof. of Botany, U. W.) J. P. Paine, B. C. E. C. M. Conradson, M. B. F. K. Conover, A. B., LL. B. Frank E. Doty, B. L. (English.) H. B. Faville, A. B., M. D. F. A. Lyman, M. D. F. M. Brown. D. C. Woodward, M. E. H. E. Briggs, B. L. (English) LL. B. C. M. Morris, A. B., LL. B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. COLLEGES OF ARTS AND LETTERS. John L. Shepard. Charles A. Dickson. Louis J. Stair, Burton H. Esterly. Herbert N. Laflin. SENIORS. JUNIORS. Warren A. Dennis. SOPHOMORES. Henry W. Freeman. FRESHMEN. Hubert E. Page. Harry B. Boardman. Willis V. Silverthorn. Leonard S. Smith. Andrews Allen. James. F. A. Pyre. Edward L. Hardy. Frank S. Boardman. Althur J. Dopp. Frederick W. Stearns. COLLEGE OF LAW. SENIORS. JUNIORS. Claire B. Bird. William J. Thayer. John L. Millard. Carleton H. Earle. ]if ,9 I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Cli psi. 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. - Founded at Union in 1841. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. - - Williams College. - - - Middlebury. -- - Wesleyan University. - - - Hamilton College. - - University of Michigan. - - - Columbia College. -- - Furman University. - - - University of South Carolina. - - - University of Mississippi. - - - Amherst College. -- - Cornell University. - - Wofford College. -- - University of Minnesota. - - - University of Wisconsin. -- - Rutgers College. - - - Stevens Institute of Technology. -- - Rochester University. -- - _- 0 _ - ___4, "I', lql -1-1, I. - i , I 1. L II 112 a - a i. - I 113 '91 THE UATIVERSITY BADGER. -AIlp1a Iota of Cui j3si. 1878. FRATRES IN URBE. Alfred Edson McCurdy, A. B., '81. Harry L. Moseley, A. B.. '84: LL. B., '87. Lucien M. Hanks. Chas. Lamb. FELLOW. James Bremer Kerr, A. B., '89. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SENIORS. W. C. Brumber. E. J. Cassodav. W. D. Hooker. J. B- Ramsav. JNOS JUNIORS. -- W. L. Brooks. C. B. Chapman. Fred. M.- Hanchett. George G. Thorpe. SOPHOMORES. Frank H. Bartlett. E. W. Brown. A. T. Holbrook. L. C. Mayhew. Lou-Sunr.GE erFRESHMEN. - Louis D. Sumner. G. E. Gernon. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. '91 Delta Gamna. Founded at Oxford, Miss , 1872. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Lambda, - - - - - University of Minnesota. Zeta, - - - - - Albion College. Eta, - - - - - - Buchtel College. Sigma, - - - - - Northwestern University. Alpha, - - - - - Mount Union College. Chi, - - - - - Cornell University. Xi, - - - - - - University of Michigan. Omega, - - - - - University of Wisconsin. Phi, - - - - - - University of Colorado. Tau, - - - - - Iowa University. Delta, - - - - - University of Lower California. Kappa, - - - - University of Nebraska. ALUMNAE CHAPTER. Theta - - - - - Cleveland, Ohio. 114 , ,- - --, -11,11, I -,,;, -, - S Z I' - m . i.uiuPawsrrw. u r -m. - wuuwrw. 115 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Delta gamma-Omega Chapter. i88I. Mrs. F. M. Brown. Fanehon Ellsworth. Sophie Lewis. Belle Flesh SORORES IN URBE. Emma V. Drinker. Florence Cornelius. Annie Stewart. Mary W. Drinker. Lulu Byrne. Maud Gernon. Mrs. O'Connor. Alice Taylor. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE: Grace A. Lamb. Sopha M. Clawson. Marion Johnson. Floy Stearns. - JUNIORS. Ella Sargent Gernon. Mabel Bushnell. SOPHOMORES. Linnie M. Flesh. Lulu Johnson. Fanny Bunn. FRESHMEN. Cassandra Updegraff. Blanche Harper. Tirzah Sherwood. Bessie Riddle. Carrie Owen. Amy Young. Bird Cassoday, '91 - -P-11- 1 - -111, ___ _1 T I , '1 - - 11_ , I - - --, X;;,,__, I I- _lE.n.T.,,le Rho, - Sigma, Tau, Upsilon, Phi, - Chi, - - Psi, - Omega, Beta Alpha, Beta Beta, Beta Gamm l, Beta Delta, Beta Epsilon, Beta Zeta, Beta Eta, Beta Theta; - Beta Iota, - Beta Kappa, - .- : - - 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 CHAPTERS. Chattanooga. Chicago. Cleveland. Detroit. Nashville. New York City. Alpha, Beta, - Gamma, Delta, - Epsilon, Zeta, - Eta, Theta, - Iota, - Kappa, Lambda, Mu, - Nu, xi, - Omicron, Pi, - TRE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 116: 1 91 . A!11 ,I 01 1 01. Vounded at Bethany College, in 1859. ROLL-OF CHAPTERS. Alleghany College. Ohio University. Washington and Jefferson College. University of Michigan. Albion College. Adelbert College. Buchtel-College. Bethany College. Michigan State College. Hillsdale College. Vanderbilt University. Ohio Wesleyan University, Lafayette College. Simpson College'. Iowa State University. University of Mississippi. , vF J)elta tau J)elta. I -11-I --l"I", ,-,I lll 11I I - I - e ', Zr, ph 117 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Delta tau oelta--Oeta gaamma C1apter. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. JUNIORS. L. B. Trucks. H. H. Herzog. C. M. Roseerantz. F. A. Bancroft. SOPHOMORE. A. A. Babcock. FRESHMEN. R. E. Jonas. H. L. Blaisdell. '91 R. B. Johnson. '--- - "I-,,-,,,,, -", --'_- - U_ - ", , I; -1 "I I--- I., 11 - - 1- - 11-11, 1-1 --- 1__1;___-_" - .1.'1_;-'_--1 1 " - '_ ' - --- -- -_ _;1__ - - I - I ___ I I -, - - -, -, _" _ , It ' .7 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Delta lpssilon. ToT4-srCcNT. Founded at Williams College in 1834. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Williams College, Union University, Hamilton College, Amherst College, Adelbert College of Western Reserve Colby University, Rochester University, Middlebury College, Rutgers College, - - - Brown University, : Colgate University, University of the City of New York, 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 Pauw University, University of Pennsylvania, - - - - - 1834. 1838. - - - - - 1847. - - - - - 1847. University, - - - 1847. - - - - - 1850. - - - - - 1852. - gt; - - - - 1856. - 1858. 1860. - - - - - 1865. - - - - - 1865. - - - - - 1869. - - - - - 1870. - - - - - 1873. - -- - - - 187,. - - - - - 1880. - - - -- 1880. - 1885. 1885. - - - - - 1885. - - - - - 1885. - - - - - - - 1886. - - - - - 1887. - - - - - 1888. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. New York. Rhode Island. Chicago. Cleveland. Syracuse. New England. Rochester. Minneapolis. Albany. 191 118 I I wt-',I :1 p- ; I V, 1: I V.: "m77 . I i i i THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. JDelta Epsilon-s isconsin Chapter! I885. Judge David Taylor, Hon. J. G. McMynn, Hon. J. C. Ford, - Rev. H. A. Miner, Hon. W. G. Walker, William E. Bainbridge, Thomas A. Polleys, RESIDENT MEMBERS. - - - - - - Union,'41. - -- - - Williams,'48. - - - - - - Hamilton,'57. - -- - Williams,'53. - - - - - - Madison, '66. - - - - - Wisconsin,'86. - - - -: - - Wisconsin,'88. FACULTY. Prof. Charles E. Bennett, Brown, '78. FELLOW. Frederick Whitton, A. B; Andrew A. Bruce. Will B. Cairns. SENIORS. Frank I. Drake. Arthur J. Hoskin. Walter M. Smith. Warren D. Tarrant. 1Rodney HI. True. Alfred B. Colwell. Charles W. Bennett. Charles E. Allen. JUNIORS. Theodore Kronshage. George A. Walker. SOPHOMORES. Henry E. Willsie. FRESHMEN. Horace P. Boardman. Oscar Boerner. Ralph W. Trine. Clement A. Boughton. COLLEGE OF LAW. Henry N. Winchester, A. B. go '119 '91 :ff:0:fff00-00 000 :f:;0 : f f- ff :ff': 0f: f:00 0:: :0:0030:0S'V00:0:ff 0:A.di-'-0:0;040 z:00: :00 :::u0:::'St00, M0: ASC - : - f : : : V - : -I: f : :: :0:::: V f i: A:; - 0 0 0 0 0 0 : 00 0 : ' 0 ' t 00 t-L A2G -4 0 ' 'T 0 f 'X' 0 J and '' ' ' d00 'I : . . :; ' R 0 .E " ' ' ' 'V: 1-1 lllhimlwilm-1 -; I - -' 1-1 ThffiJ " Z " "m Al -I 1- n' v'" -4. , '-1,1 --,, -I 11- I " """- , , , '- - " , , , ll.--'- "I - I- I I - I 1, 1I . 1. g .1 111141',-'.- , - , - W".' " , - . -1- , ," ,, v' - '' I.I 1 - S f :Sf? 5Wiltes )f amp; _,;:j 0SS 0 t lt; I 1 - tV I :z I I I ?'7i OZ, 1 ,2 3PxE}CAPPII- 121 THE U.V-IVERSITY BADGER. a3amma of C3amma flPi O3eta. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. - ' - - - - Syracuse University. - - - - University of Michigan. - - 0- - - - Universitv of Wisconsin. -- - - - Boston University. - - 0 - - : - Northwestern Univr'rsitv. SORORES IN URBE. Mrs. T. E. Brittingham (Clark.) Annie Turner Chapman. Helen Steensland. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. I JUNIORS. Florence E. Baker. -- - A 1-T s Lucy M. ChurchilL MiM- l -. VewT'wn n Nell M. Perkins. SOPHOMORES. Catherine B. Hardy. FRESHMEN. Lou V. McElroy. Hattie Smith. Anna E. Spencer. Pauline Richardson. '91 Alpha. Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Mary Gray. Ella Davis. 777T 77777 VL t:W CB sV Ww. w- v w W _t UiR w 122 THE UNIVERSISY BADGER. '91 Kappa {appa 5amma. Founded at Monmouth College in 1870. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Phi, - - - - - - Boston University. Beta, - - - - - St. Lawrence University. Tau, - - Syracuse University. Psi, C-- - - - ornell University. Lambda, - - - - - Buchtel University. Gamma, - - - - Wooster University. Delta, - - - - - Indiana University. Iota, - - - - - De Pauw University. Mu, - - - - - - Butler University. Kappa, - - - - - Hillsdale College. xi, - - - - - Adrian College. Eta, - - - - - - University of Wisconsin. Epsilon. - - - - - - Illinois Wesleyan University. Upsilon, - - - - - Northwestern University. Chi, - - - - - - University of Minnesota. Omicron, - - - - - Simpson College. Omega, - - - - - - Kansas University. Sigma, - - - - - Nebraska University. Theta, - - - - - - Missouri University. Zeta, - - - - - Iowa State University. Rho, - - - - - - Alleghany College. Nu, - - - - - - Ohio State University. 4 V V e l?' A A S;!,' I -1. 11.1 - - 1 - -- - -- - I'l- --1- ----- 1. - '-h. A.Lowe1l amp;C-.B-1-o '1THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. I(APpa appa gamma-e-ta --C2aoer- I875. SORORES IN URBE. Mrs. Belle S. Brandenburg. Mrs. Delia G. Main, M. D. Agnes Campbell Butler. Flora Estella Mears. Mrs. Anna Briggs Dean. Anna Burr Moseley, A. M. Martha Dodge, B. L. Mrs. Helen R. Olin, B. L. Mary Hill, A. M., B. L. I- Bertha Staples Pitman, B. L. Mrs. Mary S. Lamb. hlizabeth Thorp. Juliet Claire h B.L. SORORES IN UTVERSvATE. FELV- . N- H arret T. Riii-go, B. L. Mary Hazeltine Ela. SENIORS. . Flora CarlenaMosejlev. :; Margaret -Ivin Potter. JUNIORS., Tillie H. Bacon. Laura Barber. Eleanr R-eese. - - --c Blasnhe H. Powers. Isal IChefter-Liom. -I ElU-lMay Sanborn. - _-- Heler-Aikins West. Julia Annie Armstrong. SoHOt ns. . SOEIIGM]O tS. Edith Hattie Locke. Helen Greig Thorp. FRESHMEN. Susie Willetta Main. Ellen Breese Turner. Ottilie Marie Schumann. I123 '91 Jennie M. Pitman. Georgia Kendall. THE UNIVERSITY' BADGER. 304i; Delta t.4eta. Founded at Miami University in 1848. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. 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. Pennsylvania College. Washington and Jefferson College. Alleghany College. Dickinson College. Lehigh University. University of Pennsylvania. Roanoke College. University of Virginia. Randolph-MLacon College. Richmond 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. Lombard 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 UniversitV. 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. '91' 1-2t , 1 11 - 1II . I I"z II 1 :111, , lt;,- DPA. PiY- 125 THE UNiVERSITY BADGER. J)Ip-i Delta--ttjeta- -i---ixns -87- 6'C8teo i857-'63-''So. FRATRES IN URBE. W. N. Merriam. L. J. Pickarts. Geo. Keenan, M. D. H. L. Butler. FRATRES IN FACULTATE.. F. A. Parker. - x L. M. Hoskins. D. L. Fairchild. E. R. McDonald. C. S. Wasweyler. Rene Hilbert. J. H. Turner. Howard Burton. W. E. Burton. 1). D. Thornton. 0. L. Allen. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.= COLLEGES OF ARTS AND LETTERS. POST GRADUATE. W. A. Curtis., SENIORS. E. R. Maurer. Geo. T. Siimpson. JUNIORS. C. S. Miller. . SOPHOMORES. W. E. Hewit. W. W. Young. FEESHMEN. R. H. Hackney. E. J. Huber. COLLEGE OF LAW. SENIORS. W. E. Black. L. G. Nash. Warren Mitchell. G. L. Hunner. J. F: Sweet. F. A. Geiger. J. T. Bennett. McC. Dodge. Wm. F. Vilas. D. E. Spencer. aL i"WWW, I- k- '91 11ji: g THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 9)1i Kappa Jpsi. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alleghany College, - 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, - La Fayette College, - Madison University, - Northwestern University, Ohio Wesleyan University, Pennsylvania College. - Syracuse University, - Swarthmore College, - Simpson College, South Carolina College, University of Indiana, University of Iowa, University of Kansas, University of Minnesota, University of Mississippi, University of Michigan, University of Ohio, University of Pennsylvania, University of the Pacific, - University of Virginia, - University of Wisconsin, - Washington and Jefferson College, Wooster University, Wabash College, Washington and Lee University, Wittenberg College, - - - 1855. 1855. - . . - - 1881. - - - - 1869. - - - -- 1868. - - - - 1859. - 1865. - - - - 1860. - - - - - 1856. 1881. _ - - - - 1876. - - - - 1869, - - - - - 1887. 1864. - - - - 1861. - - - 1855. - - - gt; - - 1884. - - - - - 1889. - - - - - 1882. - -- - 1857. - - - - - 1869. - - - - 1867. - - - - - -1876. - - - 1888. - 1857. - - - - 1876. - - - - - 1880. - - - 1877. - 1880. - - - - 1853. - - - - - 1875. - - - - 1852. - - -- - 1871. - - - - 1870. -- - -- 1870. - - - - 1866. 126 '91 T - - I tf 'W: THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. pI4i Kappa :si - Wisconsin A ipia. I875- FRATRES IN URBE. Lieut. J. A. Cole, U. S. A. G. C. Main. 0. D. Brandenburg. Prof. J. E. Olson. C. N. Gregory. Prof. F. J. Turner. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND LETTERS. SENIORS. H. Brown. E. W. De Moe. F. W. Dockery. T. P. Carter. G. B. Clementson. JUNIORS. F. H. Jackman. W. F. Dockery. C. H. Stoddard. SOPHOMORES. L. B. Flower. L. L. Prescott. v Dn "T-4n F. I. Collins. C. A. Johnson. E. S. Main. E. P. Sherry. B. L. Worden. C. H. Doyon. J. H. Dockery. FRESHMEN. J. H. Moss. COLLEGE OF LAW. SENIORS. H. L. North. IJUNIOR. W. A. Jackson. T. S. Swoope. - N. S. Robinson. 127 '.91 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. -9igma Cvi. Founded at Miami University in 1855. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. -- - - Wooster Universitv. - - - Ohio Wesleyan University. - - - - Washington and Lee University. - - - University of Mississippi. - -- - - Pennsylvania College. - - - Bucknell University. - - - - Indiana State University. -; - - Denison University. - - - - De Pauw University. - - - - Dickinson University. - - - - Butler Universitv. - - - Roanoke College. - -. - - Hanover College. - - - University of Virginia. - - - - Northwestern University. Gamma Gamma, Delta Delta, - Delta Chi, Zeta Zeta, - Zeta Psi, Theta Theta, Alpha Beta, Alpha Gamma, Alpha Delta, - Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, - Alpha Theta, Alpha Iota, - Alpha Lambda, Alpha Xi, - Alpha Omicron, Alpha Pi, Alpha Rho, - Alpha Sigma, Alpha Nu, - Alpha Tau, Alpha Upsilon, - - Randolph-Macon College. - - - Perdue University. - - Wabash College. - - - Center College. - - UUniversity of Cincinnati. - - - University of Michigan. - - University of California. - - - Ohio University. - - Stevens Institute of Technology. - - - University of Nebraska. - - Beloit College. - - - Massachusetts Institute of Technology. - - Illinois Wesleyan University. - - - University of Wisconsin. - - Universitv of Kansas. - - - Tulane University. - - Albion College. - - - Lehigh University. - - University-of Minnesota. - - - University of Texas. - - University of North Carolina. - - - University of Southern California. 128 '91 Beta, Gamma, Zeta, Eta, Theta, Kappa, Lambda, Mu, Xi, - Omicron, Rho, - Tau, Chi, - Psi, Omega, 7iv I Mi 1, A 0 27-ffi A. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. sigma CQi -ApIa tambba CQapter. Chas. S. Slichter, M. S. I 884. RATRES IN URBE. 0. B. Lewis. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. G. G. Armstrong E. M. Dexter. W. P. Kemper. W. E. Johnson. COLLEGES OF ARTS AND LETTERS. SENIOR. Loyal Durand. JUNIORS. S. B. Durand. W SOPHOMORES. H. H. Morgan. Hi F. S.-Sheldon. L. FRESHMEN. H. A. Lardner. J. L. Meyers. . F. Ellsworth. comer Sylvester. i W. Warren. E. Sarles. COLLEGE OF LAW. SENIORS. J. H. Morrison. JUNIORS. Tom Remington. ,7 '91 129 I I-11I -1I-- I n Cl THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. At the annual banquet of the Alumni Association, in i889, in response to the toast "IN THE BEGINNING," Prof. James D. Butler, L L. D., said: In the Beginning was chaos. The earth was without form and void, emptiness and desolation. As Hebrews say, Tohoo vavohoo haahretz, vahoshek alpenay tehom. Then, in-the'fight between saurians and megatheria, chaos sat umpire, and his decision em- broiled the fighters all the more. -Here, too, in the paleolithic era of the university, we had many a prehistoric conflict in a darkness which could be felt in all our fibers, but that was not visible. Oftentimes my prayer was that of the Homeric hero who exclaimed: "Dispel the cloud, the light of heaven restore, "Give but to see, and Ajax asks no more." But my thoughts were still oftener on the blind mule who is In the Beginning was a world now unknown. When was the beginning? Twenty million years ago say astronomers, but ge- ologists are not content even with a hundred millions more. Dame Nature, like other ladies, can keep at least one secret- and that is her age. What was the Beginning? Concerning hens and eggs people will never stop disputing which came into the world first -the first egg or the first hen. Creationists, and among them Dante, are partisans of the hen, but development-men are all sticklers for the primogeniture of the egg. Again, when will men ascer- tain whether Adam was a gorilla or a Gladstone, and whether Eves was a Digger Indiansquaw, or "adorned with all earth and heaven could bestow to make her amiable," as well as whether their garden was a paradise, or a Patagonia? Ignoramus. Ig- noramus is what I may also say about our own beginnings. Legislators have here thought they were doing a service to edn- cation when they sold university land at an average of less than three dollars an acre, and some of it for nine shillings. The av- erage Ann Arbor sales were at twenty-five dollars per acre. Our solons once seemed about ready to divide the university fund among the denominational colleges and its students as well. Who now remembers these follies? An Irish immigrant, who had just landed and was hurrying to the polls, when asked wheth- er he knew how it was best to vote, answered: "Why, yes- agin the govermint of course!" So, in the beginning our un- fledged demagogues had no hesitation about declaiming against that "aristocratic nursery "-the State University. The inclin- ation was often strong to close every legislative enactment with the following clause: Provided, nothing herein contained shall be construed as favoring either State banks or the State university. A But that era of Vandalism is forgotten. When the first Dilgrim from an English village came home from Jerusalem his neighbors told him that he had now leave to0 lie without limit all his life, for there was no one in town to con- tradict him. A similar license must be granted me here as the oldest inhabitant, the sole survivor from the aefas universitatis chaotica, primitiva, antiquissima, et ignotissima. There'is no check on my mendacity any more than when I tell you my dreams. On the other hand, however, no one need believe me. " It fits your wisdom so far to believe me as I in my peculiar sect and place may give my saying deed." By the mouth of two or three witnesses every word should be ; established. There are none for me to call except Patrick the -- -1 --,-- ;,- --_ 1. - --_ , , 1--- ., I -- I - -1-11. __. . 131 '91 "MIk i i i i i i i i i i i _ _ . , lt;o s . .,:: A:..., .000MS 0::. In 0 An.; ....,::r: .-, ...,..., Si=.: i THE -.UNIVERSITY BADGER. '91 Janitor and Parkinson the Professor-and their memory, whether professorial or janitory, runs back over no more than half of my pristine period. Ample room and verge enough for agnostics! The professor, however, declares that he believes all my lies, and Patrick will say he knows that I believe them myself- When, I had something to do with the selling of certain railroad acres, Patrick held the title L L. D. was given me as being the initials of Liar of the Land Department. In the Beginning all things are small. All geometry, as we have seen in Euclid, is drawn out -of a point-. Lewis and Clark pushed a canoe up our longest river .so far that a man jumped overboard, and standing with one foot on each bank, cried 'out: "Thank God,- I have lived to bestride the Missouri!" When the Jews began to rebuild Jerusalem bystanders said: " What do ye? If a fox go up over the-wall that ye build, he will break it down." So in the outset it was here said: " When Providence beholds Ann Arbor its face wears a smile of satisfaction, but when it turns towards Madison that. smile widens to a broad grin, or rather to a downright snicker of contemptuous pity, or piteous contempt.' We pleaded that we ought not to hide our talent, though but a single one, in a napkin. But we were snubbed, and told that we had mistaken our napkin for a talent, and ought to stop flirting itin people's faces. In primeval Egypt monsters were generated by the slime of the Nile. Their fore-feet began pawing before their hind-feet were made. Indeed their hinder parts always remained raw mud. Such a phenomenal case of arrested development it was pretended the university here would present. The dormitories-born out of due time - one of them for years good for nothing in all its big bulk save to shelter my little family, looked like those half- made Nile monstrosities. After all, their architects builded wiser than they knew. They saved-money-saved it from the clutch- es of the Forty Thieves who would have stolen every dollar that was laid out on those edifices. Moreover, those monumental piles were monitors to every legis- lator and eyery looker-on, testifying where a university ought to be, and would naturally grow. Accordingly I can point to them with as much pride as a self-made man-usually points at himself. They remind me not so much of the Nile prodigies as of Milton's lion, who at first on the day of creation only half appeared, but pawing to get free, soon ""springs as broke from bonds and ram- pant shakes his brinded mane." So e would add, "and his tail too:"' In the beginning the wisdom of erecting the dormitories was demonstrated by showing that they were copied in all points after patterns at Ann Arbor. The crow was sure that, if she brooded on her eggs as long as the eagle, the little ones she hatched would all be eaglets. In the Beginning all things are hard. The sailor must push through the heaviest breakers just as he leaves the harbor. In a school-house prayer-meeting it is hard to start a tune, but very easy to, follow, if the starter does not break down. It was hard for Columbus -to sail forth west when nobody knew that he would not sail off the edge of the world, and most-people thought that he would. He was a brave man who swallowed the first oyster. At first sight of that " undigested vomit of the sea" hideous, amorphous, outcast from all kingdoms of nature, a man felt that, if he ate it, he would " crack his gorge, his sides, with ruinous hefts" like that unfortunate in Shakespeare who knew he had drank a venomous spider. As to specie payment how hard it was to resume, till we had resumed. Always and everywhere it is the first step that costs. When St. Piat had been beheaded he walked off three hundred paces. His only difficulty lay in taking the first step. That initial once over, he could walk well enough, i: : - m 132 I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. -and-even carry -his--head in- his-hand.- In-matters financial things move in a similar style. Every millionaire has found it harder to make the first dollar than the last ten thousand. In my day it was harder to get one dollar of State money than it now is to get ten thousand. What an initiative that was when we paid $2,362 to Vanderpool for I57 acres as a site for the University, and then sold two-thirds of them as never likely to be needed. How hard was beginning when $3,500 was all that could be afforded for the first building! It was long after that when Professors still paid tuition fees for teaching their own children as well as defraying the expense of commencement music, catalogues, etc. In the Beginning there is a hiding of fiower. "A little fire is quickly trodden out, which, being suffered, rivers cannot quench." So the baby-figure of the Missouri be- comes a giant mass. - The Rocky Mountain paths of buffaloes become the trails of Indians, then of explorers; they grow to the roads of traders, and freighters, and at length are transformed into streets of steel. Franklin's kite has drawn a bridge over Niagara - has drawn lightning down from heaven,- has drawn it under oceans, and has driven it round the world. Beginnings are and it will give value even to ciphers that follow it,-to all of them no matter though the line stretch out to the very crack of doom. When the forlorn hope has pushed through the breach even cow- ards will back them up. At the gate of the Black sea twin cliffs dashed together whenever a ship tried to pass between them. At last, however, the Argo,- ausus vana contemnere - ran this block- ade. This Argonautic success stopped the Symplegadean cliffs so that -they moved no more, and the- thoroughfare- became -hence- forth safe. Success succeeds. On the whole, amid the present pomp, pride and circumstance of the University, you may well love to look unto the rock whence it was hewn, and even down into the hole of the pit whence it was digged. We claim to have been those temporary centerings without which your permanent arches could not have been turned, -those wooden scaffolds which were essential in rearing your walls of stone. Delighting to honor us forefathers, you have hung up our portraits in this library hall. Some, however, may think it a doubtful honor that we hang everywhere rather than on the gibbets where we ought to hang, and that the blunders Nature made in our physique are thus repeated and perpetuated, a laughing-stock forever. In the beginning some things are better than at the end. "It is not growing like a tree In bulk, that makes one better be. Circles are praised, not that abound In largeness, but the exactly round." If some things did not worsen, the word degenerate would never heron 1T1_ hart rane _hI - ooso h fria ZFtly ')X -which fill history are warnings that can never be heeded enough. Well then may my last words be,-and they shall be,- reminding you that the fox grows gray before he gets to be good, and alas! worse than that, the eternal devil,- yes, Satan and all his angels were good when they were young, very good, every one of them, till they fell down and off from their first estate. Corruptio optimifpessima. jigsj "I - lt;0 I:A;-::. ...-;s .... f.....,= F neons nor11 ra1non - E nfXnfso nororloc _ rnfb -- | fLrlrnac e:nn gt;ealle I '91 133. a - - - --l' - lu- -kl--,-Z- " - - , W - I " .- , I - -, L- - i 11 " ,-- -1., I I , I -I - l l , I - z -- ..... - , , --....-.--,, , ,, -.- , -,., : Jo : -I TE RAT138-E-- 00 t; 0 .. , . . 5. f f . ;. X . . . : BAA A gT. ß: -go; f- .... .. ,1 .. , Of X - J s , . . - ¢ . ...., ; . . , . . . f 4 '_.' 0-.'XAN,S:' ' A:..,...... R..... f -7777 THE UNIVERSISY BADGER. Junior 5Alpliabet. Come all ye little Freshmen And learn these letters well, For of your friends, the Juniors They many things do tell. A is for Allen, fit head for this lay For Armstrong and Adamson, staid in his way. B is for Bushnell, Brooks, Baker and Breese, For Bacon and Balch, will his talk ne'er cease? C is for Cushing, a tall fair young lady, For Chapman and Colwell. Campbell and Cady. D's for the Dockerys, the wild Irish twins, For Dennis and Dickson whose words are his sins. E is for Ellsworth, the Sigma Chi's pet, And for the excellents some of us get; F is for Fehlandt, whose tongue is his sword, For Frawley our friend on the Business Board. G is for Gleason, who eloquence hurls, For Gernon and Gregg, and Groesbeck and girls. H is for Herzog, so funny and fine, For Hanchett and Huntington, Hirshheimer, Heyn. is for Ives, for whose name you must look On the opening page of this wonderful book. J is for James, Johnson, Jackman and " Joe," To whose parlors on State street, all good students go. '91 K Is for Kronshage, who delves deep in Greek, For Kelly, the man who should cultivate cheek. L is for L oomis with never a foe, Well Leith so jolly, for Loope and for Lowe. M 's for McFetridge, Main, Moorehouse, McMynn, For Merritt, McNair, with a beard on his chin. N stands for Nonsense that most of us learn, For numerous note books that some day we'll burn. 0 is for Oakey of such refined wit, That to joke with the Angels in Heaven he's fit. P is for Powers so much at her ease, For Perkins, two Parks, Powell, Phillips and Pease. Q is for Quiz thatwe all of us dread, Lucky for us if our pony's well fed. R is for Richards and Roberts' Rules, Recitations and Riots, both common in schools. iS for two Smiths, Stoddard, Sheldon and Smart, For Stanley and Sanborn, so tender of heart. T is for Thorp of mechanical bent, For Tilden and Trucks, who plays tunes for his rent. is for Urdard and C. Updegraff, We' better stop now to indulge in a laugh. 's for the sisters by the name of Van Dusen, There's one more V, and that's solsie Veerhusen. W is for Warren, two Wheelers and West, Wolfe, Walker, Wasweyler, please give us a rest. 136 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Tjo-Ou-r- lm-a )Dater. Fair Alma Mater, long and true We've labored to excel, Our daily tasks to honor you We've striven to do well; And after the fair goal is neared And all our work is done, From thee we'll go with hearts endeared, Thy sons of Ninety-One. The principles of honor dear, On which true manhood thrives, Which thou hast ever taught us here, Will leaven all our lives. As we go forth with steadfast minds And life's work is begun, Thou hast a tie which ever binds Thy sons of Ninety-One. As years roll on, and we grow old Time may our friendships sever; But will our hearts to thee grow cold ? Fair Alma Mater, never. Though on our gray heads shine the rays Of life's descending sun, Forever we'll remember thee Thy sons of Ninety-One. Class of Ninety, Self styled mighty, Whence came thy pompous name ? From intellect great Of ball do you prate, Or is it great beauty you claim? Class of Ninety, Self styled mighty, What are the deeds you've done ? The greatness you feign Gives all a great pain, Oh, show us a victory won. Class of Ninety, Self styled mighty, Your history's very complete. -r- VVL Up Ma6s, We see not the sage, But only unbounded conceit. 4 gt; Av;:u-z g--Z 137 '91 BERM I' f t i 1 K K - A. I - - - k ! I F"p, Vx zW", - --, -I --l - - -, . - - llw- ti I )I . .i I I I , , i ;I I I" II -1 i . -:' I! k THE UNI VERSITY BADGER. 0_Pepper. You've heard of celebrations as they were in days gone by, You've heard of balls and banquets where they'd decorate the sky; Then you've heard of consternation coming in upon the scene, As when the nobles feasted with Belshazzar and his Queen. But it very seldom happens in this enlightened age That circumstances ever reach to any such a stage. So with some trepidation a story I'll relate, In ordinary language of perturbations great. It was on a pleasant evening in the balmy month of May, When we laid aside our labors for the -,,-4-- -f- a dav- -. As aristocratic gentlemen we gathered at the hall, Invited by the ladies to a mighty tony ball. And besides the many natives with their wisdom, wealth and wit, A deal of foreign talent, to mention it is fit; And further, I am pleased to state, the object of the session Was to leave with this same talent an excellent impression. Now nothing could be finer or more --beautiful to-see, - Than the first two hour's proceedings of that social gaiety. But like the dance in Belgium on the eve of Waterloo, This revelry was broken by the sound of battle too. Right here I will remark- that we aristocrats, Were known by common people as a set of dudish " frats," And because the high society we did monopolize, Between the jealous " plebs " and us contention did arise. While we were making merry, and our guards were not in form, They came across the Delaware to capture us by storm; And tho way they eame upon us was enough to make the tears Trickle down my handsome face as they'd not done for years. For they went to work to catch us as you would a nightingale, By simply sprinkling pepper on the little birdie's tail; But the trouble with the matter, and what madE our passions rise, Was 'cause the fiends mistook their aim and dropped it in our eyes. I '91 139 ;- ,i7r-7 am 7 -' :: - D -'X, SC 'I We:4 - ;. 0 R ff,4 :- A - .'-:W" :03:XW.! _ ,0 :0:00S - r.i S 03X£ Ct H. , - . - 'X'0.' .002 : . : D ., :-E : US - 0 : : _ For. . A.. ;. A.: ' . .X tXi.Ex ----- - A,, Ace Ulw g TV wl Ad act - THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. They had secured positions, and were stationed in the shade, Just behind some porous plaster that was o'er the ceiling laid, And like our friend MeGinty when he fell from on the wall, So down did come the pepper to the bottom of the hall. To call it consternation, is to put it very mild, For every one was blinded, and every one was wild; But in less time than I write it, we had taken by assault The stronghold of the enemy, and made the villains halt. There are many other facts that we might before you fetch, But we think its more convenient to refer you to the sketch. The subsequent proceedings brought a' temporary truce, And the forces all united when they let young Riley loose. Now you've heard in simple language, what we have had to say, About this little matter that happened back in May. Yout've heard of consternation coming in upon the scene, As when the nobles feasted with Belshazzar and his Queen. _ 7 0 '4X a' '-SCR 0 f I c' i' 5A ' 0in'';'' ,003' Si n-'a''14SSef ''m 0'X ' n '91 An Exposure of the University Clan-na-Gael Camp by One of its Members. It was one of those calm, still nights when it seemed as though the atmosphere was laden with an overdose of ozone, that the ra c of a fl irelnrincr acand l r ve 1d nineP hd nwv formcI oat1ihered around the potato bin in the cellar of Martin Feeney Burke. Not a sound disturbed the silence, except the heavy breathing of the occupants as they glared at one another with fiendish expression. The trouble, which is evident, is the result of Albert Finn Cronin accusing Alexander W. Dockery Sullivan of appropriating the sum realized from the last two wakes for Psychological purposes. At last the unearthly silence was broken by the deep falsetto voice of Alex. Dockery Sullivan. He spoke as follows: "Be Hivens, gintlemen, the chairge is false. 'Oi deny the allegation, and defy the alligator.' Bad luck to yez, Albert Finn Cronin; this hour's work shall crush the Oirish soul from yer false and treacherous heart. All Oi want gintlemen is time to hurl ther lie down ther spalpeens throat." With stifled mutterings Mr. Sullivan resumed his seat. On motion of F. Drake Coughlin, Alexander Dockery Sullivan was given one week to finish his re- port. The members then withdrew, as did also most of the pota- toes under the skillful guidance of Harrington Mulcahy. 7 On the night of December I2th, i889, in the Magnetic Observa- tory, the most memorable meeting of the clan in the history of Irish politics was called together. It was to try Albert Finn Cronin, heretofore one of its most staunch and patriotic leaders, for high treason. Never before had such an array of notable men been gathered together on a like occasion. W. M. Smith O'Kavanaugh, as representing the faculty, occupied the chair. The portly form of Alex. Dockery Sullivan, was seated at his K _ - -I- .I -- 1 1 -I a, Ax 1 s 1 u V w C1 ' ' ' J x - 7 ,,F flg.LLL. IVIVIU11ILY IMULL, W.UVZ1r_ 11ZIJUL-ULIVU UZI ULL XLIOLL c%1LaLVL 1.3 17 ' ' , T711W7111lp 2 . E., t 1TIE UNIVERSITY BADGER. well known, acted as secretary of the meeting. Among the not- able faces on the floor were those of M. Feeney Burkej Gleason O'Sullivan, Drake Coughlin, and Dan Heffron Beggs. In a shadowy corner sat W. Wolfe ,Kunze, moody and morose. In anothet corner Blix McGinty and Pat Walsh Eagan, were hold- ing a subdued discussion. Harrington Mulcahy, with a cudgel in his hand, stood on the outside to guard the entrance. After going through the usual opening ceremonies, the presi- dent stated the object of the meeting: whereupon Wolfe Kunze arose and in the following words addressed the clan: " Any shentleman vat vill go round behind your face and talk in front of your pack, about somedings, vas a schwintler. I heart dat Albert Finn Cronin say veek before next, bout Alexander Sulli- van Dockery, he dond know somedings, never, about his bizness, und ven dem At this point Kunze was rapped down. A deathly hush fell over the assembly, and naught was heard except the dull thud of the blood flecked foam, issuing from Feeney Burke's mouth, as it fell upon the floor. At last Alexander Dockery Sullivan arose, with head thrown back in defiance, eyes gleaming, nostrils dilating, and tongue protruding. Gasping for breath, he clinched his heaving shirt bosom with one hand, while with the other he wiped the dew from his clamy forehead. He fixed his good eye upon heaven and his bad eye upon Burke, then addressed the meeting as follows: " Oirishmin, Kentrymin and Clannagalians, hear me fer me cause and drop off yer dime- johns, that yez may the better hear. The pure Norman blood of the O'Sullivans has been assailed. If there be any in this mob, any frind of Albert Finn Cronin, to him Oi would say that he who treds on me coat tail or s'ys Oi hav oill on me brain, wrongs me not half so much as he who shuts the gates of Psychology upon me; and fer what - so that he may fither his own bare nist. Gin- tlemin me hot Roman blood calls for revinge. Must I see the old German name of me ancestors traipled in the dust? Nivir! Ye call me chief; follow me, and ere yon aurora borealis sinks be- neath the western horizon, the body and brith of Albert Finn Cronin shall pursue their separate paths." Like dropping a match in nitrous powder the Irish spirit was aroused; demijohns, knives, whoops and shillalys rent the air, and it looked as though Albert Finn Cronin would never see an- other sun rise. But the oilly eloqtence of Pat Walsh Eagan soon quelled the hurricane of passion. XIe spoke as follows: "Brith- ren I am wid ye, but ye must not be too hasty. Do yez want to unravel yerselves at the end of a vppe, or work fer a livin'? Not one of yez!. The time to kill a woodchuck is when he is filled up and slapy. Ye well know that the duty of Albert Finn Cronin as free lunch inspector, calls him into the heart of the city every Saturday evenin'. Let M. Feeney Burke, Gleason O'Sul- livan, and Drake Coughlin lie in waitin' and do the work up in nate and tasty stoil. " Upon second thought Eagan's proposition was agreed to, and after singing " We've got him on the list and he never will be missed," the camp dispersed. - It was near midnight, toward the close of one of the darkest hours of a sultry January evening. The new moon was plowing its cresent through the distant waters of the majestic Pacific, the entire firmament was obscured, now and then the heavens were parted with lightning, followed by heavy shrieks of thunder which seemed to shake the very foundations of the earth. The last tinkle tinkle of the street car had died away, and there was naught but the occasional creaking of a signboard upon its rusty hinges to disturb the solitude. It was the hour when spirits walk and hob-goblins perform their deadly deeds. Three crouch- ing forms were hiding behind a fence post. . Suddenly a low bel- low was wafted up through the alley. As if by magic the three 142 '91 1 I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. forms became animated. " Hist! boys, didyez hear that chune," spoke the sepulchral voice of Burke. " Arrah Burke," says O'Sullivan; "that's no song." "Go on, Sullivan; don't yez think I know the swate old chune 'Yer get more loike yer dad ivery day.' Many a night hez me mither sung me to sleep by the same swate song." " Go on with yez, Burke, thats "Will yer close the openin' of yer pertato cellar or Oi'11 strangle yer. Here he comes." "Oh, Cronin, thy riot doomed to bleed to-night, Had'st thou reason thou would'st turn and make thy flight." Not a note of warning was given, and they prepared themselves for their panther like spring. Then like vultures they perched upon his back. Among the deep muffled curses, the roar of the thunder, the flash of the lightning, the swaying of house-tops, and the whistling of hurricanes in the trees, the three assassins thrust deep their deadly knives; and the brave spirit of their victim was wafted to lands unknown. N. B.-We clip the following from the daily paper: "Last evening a strange ox was found dead in the gutter on University Avenue, mangled in a shocking manner. The facial expression of the ox bore a strong resemblance to our noted townsman Albert Finn Cronin, and it is believed by many, that as Cronin's life has been threatened heretofore, that in the storm the ox was taken for him and received the death wound in his stead. We congratulate Mr. Cronin." '91 143 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. I1rofessor's 36eal. FRESHMAN. Ram it in, cram it in, Freshmen heads are hollow; Slam it in, jam it in, In knowledge let them wallow. Hygiene, Geometry, Greek and Trigonometry lt;, Ram it in, cram it in, Freshmen heads are hollow. SOPHOMORE. Rap it in, slap it in, What are teachers paid for ? Rub it in, club it in, What are " wise fools " made for? Calculus, Histology, Rhetoric, Zoology. Rap it in, slap it in, "Wise fools " heads -are hollow. JUNIOR. Scold it in, mold it in, Still there's more to follow Fold it in, hold it in, Juniors all can swallow. Hebrew old and Mathematics, English Lit, and Hydrostatics; Scold it in, mold it in, Junior heads are hollow. SENIOR. Punch it in, crunch it in, All there is of learning; Press it in, caress it in, Quench their foolish yearning. Pedagogy, History, Psychologic mystery, Punch it in, crunch it in, Senior heads are hollow. POST-GRADUATES AND FELLOWS. Faces haggard, sad and pale, Tell the same undying tale; Tell of moments robbed of sleep Meals untasted, studies deep, How Professors cram it in, Ram it in, jam it in, Rap it in, slap it in, Scold it in, fold it in, Punch it in, crunch it in, Since their heads are hollow. 1,7- 01f -,,; 144 '91 .JUST HOME FROM THE BAT L. II a , i..IJI . i oI I . A I t so- I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. ta 43rippe. The morning paper says, that I am suffering from " la grippe," And that since Monday afternoon rIve given school the slip, Tra la la la la la, tra la la la la la, Tra la la la la la la la. It says that little parasites are floating in the air, That they are come from Russian lands are traveling everywhere - To Sweden, Germany and France, and even o'er the sea To Britain and America, this-blest land of the free. "When these wee parasites," it says, "the mucous membrane do infect, Then violent cough and sneezing like a cold you may expect." But friends, don't you believe it-'tis all a loaded pill - A most atrocious outrage,- for I've been through the mill. 0, such agony, such misery, the half can not be told, 'Twas equal to death sufferings of martyr priests of old! The pains they pranced and wildly danced through my back'and heart and head, Until I wept and tore my hair, and wished that I were dead! And the cramps! - but 0, my language here doth fail me to express, 'Twas dreadful, friends, 'twas dreadful, yes 'twas dreadful this distress! But this paper gives me comfort for I see I'm not alone, But that many, many others with this same disease do groan. Here's a very long, long list, A very lengthy list. They are mostly useless people who might well be out of town, And who scarcely would be miss'd Who scarcely would be miss'd. (Of course you all well understand, that Fm not on this list, For I'm an important personage, and would be sadly miss'd.) But there's joint-debater Cooley, that guy who would look wise, Who for to mash the maidens, his great mustache he dyes, And Ryan, Frawley, Heffron, and a dozen or more Smiths, They'd none of 'em be miss'd, They'd none of 'em b3 miss'd. Then there's big-headed Merritt, the man who runs this town, And the missionary Seymour - Those chumps are on the list! And long-neck'd J. S. Hotton, and squint-eyed E. E. Browne, They never would be miss'd, They never would be miss'd! And there's Charles Levi Allen, the brave Baptist sailor-boy, And Skolas, Campbell, Adamson, Park, Sheldon and McCoy. And Joseph Eldon Cassoday, the martyr to high collars, True, Dennis, Trucks and Patterson, who never talks but "hollers," The bearded Bold, Rob Watson too, the special egotist, I don't think they'd be miss'd, Not one would e'er be miss'd! And next is Tillie Bacon who is often rather " snippy," And the Aegis humorist- Those names are on the list! And scientific Harper who is generally too " lippy," They'd none of 'em be miss'd, They'd none of 'em be miss'd. There's also Laura Miller, and the awkward Gene Winston, And classic Della Billig, the child from Forreston; Those two Freshmen- Cormack. Fuller - at the house of Gamma Phi, Ella Davis, and the Bowens whom to get the Frats all try; Miss Millard and R. W.,-they on tete-a-tetes insist They never would be miss'd, They never would be miss'd. Here are twenty or more Hall girls with Miss Frisby at the head, Next, that model girl, Bell Loomis Her name is on the list ! Then comes Barber, Bushnell, Baxter-how she loves to lie abed I Surely they would not be miss'd, No they would not be miss'd. Freshmen ! - Turner, Lawrence, Weschcke, Chadwick, Hodges and Walle, And those Juniors-Bert and Floy and Lou, the elephantine trio; There's Cady, Breese, and Sercombe, too, who dotes upon a bum, Senior Ela, Freshman Merk, also Ned Richardson; Yes, and Cassie Updegraff, the famous essayist! Not one in all this list, Not one would e'er be miss'd. I _ --I x e 146 AtL_ i i WF THE UNIVERSITY BIDGER. Now--lastin -this poor rhyme 1ll tell-thougkhthey are-not the least Among the many dozens still Whose names are on the list, Of U. W. instructors-might their numbers be increased! For they're but little miss'd, Very little miss'd. Now there's Professor Franky, so smiling, so gallant, And honorable Doe. Davies, most wise and kind you'll grant, And Mrs. Prof. Van Velzer, sure 'tis not her husband's name, But it kept him home from Algebra, so that was all the same; And the only original Billy, too - his ankles got a twist- They are most gladly miss'd Yes, all most gladly miss'd. Now there's the Fellow, Harry the Fat, who bosses in the Labs., He thinks he's a photographist, His name is on the list! And Florence Corney, who you know oft calls forth such wild stabs,. They'd neither one be miss'd, They'd neither one be miss'd. Next come the Dutch instructors, first Miss Hattie R. so fair, And then the kind Miss Susan with the " suppressed auburn" hair, And Ole, too, the favorite of all who German take, And -what is this ! why surely 'tis a very great mistake, For, by the gods, Prof. " Rosy ! "-" the Freshman terrorist !" Hallelujah, Hallelujah, Might they be forever miss'd! ANCIENT CLASSICAL STABBER. '91 ¢ 7 11 y--:f-,. :-- WE1RT.4 11 ?0.. , .f,. . I -. : . C : 0 X 147 ¢ Of.. Ad t I I I 1 L I "SCENES THAT HANG ON MEMORIES WALL." 149 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. tIhe C1a55 £-ueb PROF. FREEMAN (to Donahoe).- "Who was Pluto's wife? D.- Don't know." PROF. F.- "Who was Pluto?" D.- Don't know." PROF. F.-" One consolation, you'll know some day." and The question was concerning the respiratory sounds. McCoY.- When you lay your head on the breast of an- other person,"-but he got no further, for PROF. ROSENSTENGEL.- "Umr! Is And from time immemorial have PROF. DANIELS (to student, who came -skat -es-" -e-xperimenting?" STUDENT. - Yes, sir." PROF. D.- " Get a precipitate?" S.-" Yes, sir." PROF. D.- "What color?" S.- "Black and blue sir." And of course PROF. vise my soft g. such are dat a Chinese word?" [n carrying his BIRGE (to his Physiology Class).-" I always ad- classes not to prompt with words beginning in s or If you must prompt do it with some other words, as perfectly audible to me," and calmly and gently PROF. IN MINERALOGY (to Babcock).- The definition of a mineral ?" 'P BABCOCK.- IA mineral is anything which when , ground up- will give a brown powder," and uncon- trollably S a S S h FEENEY came in and "PHLIP" has a great liking for Prof. Birge, but her affec- tion is not reciprocated. After disturbing his classes several times within a few days, Prof. Birge determined to find oAt "whom that dog belonged to." He investigated the card dn her neck and read, " I'm McGinty's dog. Whose dog ,- you?" Of course he joined heartily as S S ©) MISS CORNELIUS (to class, correcting sentence on tfie © board).- "Juberet anna confeciete." Is this use of "Juberet" L I_ . ca rrect? CLASS IN A CHORUS. - Jubet" and then in a chorus again Q Vi el MR. HUNTINGTON (disturbed by the entrance of a dog into his class room). - "Katz will you take that dog out?" Katz didn't see the joke, but PROF.- "What are the- three functions of animal life? " STUDENT. - " Sensuality," - but the other two were un- heard, for h Al '91. I r C$; X D;:td i air: ' Is =X; lt; 7 =f i o- 7 0;n 2 iSSSt X05e :0a £: tAh:b:L iin tf fff gt Si lt; 7m0 alegot$00 tu02 0 fiSt 0E ff AC{ XSfff Xf fXX S : : : .E :Xe: 0 0 00 7 arm ': : ;: 0 -I - D 00' ' gt;' --5 2 : 0' 0 , f ' d JVf' 0 ,'',', . - S -VX V 7 $91 0 0: i000:$t THE I 2 o'clock class in Physics were struggling with the subject of sound, and Cunningham was seized with a desire to ask a question. C. -Is there any- truth in the stories of men's voices freezing in the Arctic regions? I've read of such stories." PROF. ROSA.- "I too have read stories equally preposter- ous, but I never believed them." Cunningham sank back in his seat "squelched" for once, and gleefully PROF. WILLIAMS.- "There is practically no, warmth in the moon's light. Moon-light is very delightful, but-then warmth, if there is any, must be supplied from another source." The different members must have understood, for as a whole PROF. TURNER was late to his class a few days after his marriage. The class clapped as he came in, and he bravely explained: "It wasn't my wife that detained me," and stood it remarkably when PROF. KERR.- "This to the gentle Critias." And since '93's A. C. s did not despise the customs of their ancestors, it is recorded of them that -P 17 PROF. PARKINSON.- " Miss Churchill, what is embracery? " Miss CHURCHILL.-"I don't know." At which astonish- ing piece of ignorance "TOOT " (in Rhetoricals).- Mr. Brooks." "Not prepared." ''Miss Leith." "You gave me another week." ' Miss Gernon." "Not prepared." "B. Van Dusen." 5 "Not prepared." "Mr. Hanchett.'U "Not prepared." @) "Is any one here prepared?" MIss BUSHNELL volunteers. (Cheers.) Begins her essay: L.- d "What fools these mortals be," and most loudly . . V e el INGRAM entered the Algebra Class late and sat down by Miss , but., as she did not quite satisfy his Esthetic taste, he hastily arose and transferred his bulky person to the side of Miss M , when, to his surprise, she, with disgusted coun- tenance, precipitately changed her seat, and then, as I" Van " related a little reminiscence of his about a mitten, you should have seen Ingram, when T Ii 0 I 5 S L el 150 THE UNIVERSITY BADG9R. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER1 Parobv on ,ic IaeI R, I. To the Varsity Halls there came a lad And he's now known to fame; He came from far off Chippewa Falls, And Riley was his name. He covered his head with a big slouch hat, And walked with a swaggering step, He curled his lip with an insolent air, "And gave not a blank for his rep!" CHORYS. For Oh! For Oh! He lent our college fame, For he was the lad with consummate gall; And Riley was his name. IL. Now every beautiful evening, He took his little gun, And laid in wait for the Sophomore Cla3s, And laughed to see them run. But he was caught by a male quartette One autumn evening late, And only escaped by the aid of his gall From a very horrible fate. CHORUS. III. Oh all ye Freshmen take warning From the fate of such as he, For he was brought up in municipal court, To swear who guilty might be. The judge he shouted and hollered in vain, Young Riley wouldn't tell. The lad became a hero at once, But now he's gone to-- Chippewa Falls. CHORUS. .. . . = A. , 1. :.g ..,5 as Id, ,.tt5@, ,.M 151 '91 RV 4 4 - 1 - iij:A NO. II. With hand in hand, and face to face, And stroke and stride of lovely Grace. Sinking in the icy sea Breaks the pleasant reverie. __se 2 £ _ - - - X,%' NO. III. As skaters near had heard their shout, They both were very soon ' Fagged " out. N0. I. ---- 1 I Z==-- - - - i 7- - -72- ------- mffi- -- , r IV iii . 11". -i -A . t , a )L. e -:7 '-r7 77 NO. IV. Soph'more, gravely meditates As the bovs remove his skates. NO. V. They vowed that naught could them entice, To skate again on any ice. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. The University has a rather extensive museum. Standing on the Campus one day, I saw the following pass by: One Crane, one Quale, four Martins, two Bull-finches, two Drakes, two Birds, one Fowl. (unknown), und ein Vogel (auch unbekannt); two Campbells, two Bulls, two Wolves, two Foxes, two Kerrs, a Griffin, a Lyon, a Lamb und. eine Katz; two Fair- children, a Silliman and a Wise one. The following craftsmen were also seen climbing the hill to fame: Three Bakers, three Potters, three Wheelers, five Millers, twelve Smiths, two Sawyers, two Fullers, a Shepard, a Walker, a Porter, two Pipers, two Harpers, a Carter, a Barber, four Turners, und ein Richter. And in and about the Temple of learning were seen: Two Kings, three Earls, two Mayers and one Marshall; one Castle, one Hall and one Dore; two Stairs, one Stile, three Piers, one Lane, two Wards, three Parks, two Warrens and some Woods; a Bloom, a Flower, some Moss, Rice and Sherry, two Pease, two Reeds, some Bacon, a Bunn, some Flesh, a Finn, a Gill, a Hand, a Lamp, a Page, a Locke,- a Gunn, a Hoard, a Heritage, a Swain, a Waite, two Cases, a Horn, two Coles, some Flint, Brooks, Showers and Trucks. And many colors, Gray, Green, Black and White were also visible. r A vAis, V. I I - ,- 1-1 7 154 '91 foal fteslmen. One has not many chances, Under common circumstances, Our " governor's leg to pull." At one of last spring's dances, Behold one of those chances, The sketch shows that in full. RAVE Sophomores eight Young Riley did hate, And gathered to clip his brown hair; But he leveled his gun, And the Sophomores run, As he fired it into the air. Don't cram and study boys, Don't try to win the game, But crib and use a " pony " boys, You'll get there just the same. The false, deceitful ice on the surface of the bay Was not very safe when it froze. Down went " Stormy " to the bottom of that bay All dressed in his best suit of clothes. A dozen Juniors on an autumn day, Flunked and flunked to their Prof.'s dismay. lie sent them then to the electric station, To give the subject examination. The road was narrow, as well as straight, But the boys arrived there very late. I think it was hot or cold that day, For the boys stopped frequently on the way. At last they arrived, all were there, but ah me Of twelve brave Juniors, but four could see. Little Jack Horner sat in a corner, And there he'd study and sigh. He turned to his crony, and called for a pony, And said, " What a great boy am I." 01. I II I , ,C I I , "I, I "I ,;Z f I I- I i. , , . i ' ii:. I I 6THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. OU should not laugh at Achard boys, You fill his heart with woe (?) But try and find some other noise, God made the " old man" so. There was once a jolly marine Who came to Wisconsine, Studied mechanics, Taught Thermodynamics, With pictures a sight to be seen. This rollicking tar from the sea Swore that P V is R T. But why it was true, He never quite knew, But a jolly good Prof. was he. Stormy weather often passes, Engineers they never keer Whether Stormy often passes, Is their query filled with fear. HE noble Duke of Clyde, He led a gang of men, He marched them into Joe's one day, . (Put them through the setting up exercises.) : Then marched them out again. Lives of students all remind us, We can't make our "Dutch" sublime, For Professor R. reminds us We " know noddings " all the time. a Hi diddle, diddle, for Morton and fiddle, And eke his rosin and bow. By the sound you can tell That he's doing quite well, And will soon be a virtuoso. 156 '91 ii i i i i i -ZV,1 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. _tie _teenb of tWJe _flIWonument. Before the entrance of Main Hall, there stands, A simple marble stone, erected by A class which came and went, as many a class Has done before. But there's a power here- A fascination that oft calls me near, To listen while the voice of History speaks. Here on a bright, fair day in June, the hosts Of Eighty-Nine, with dirge and muffled drum, Assembled and with solemn funeral rite 'Consigned the relics of their student days To rest eternal, underneath the sod. Methought, one beautiful September Light, I wandered lonely up the campus sear, And, seated on this obelisk of stone, My thoughts were filled with visions of the-past; I seemed to see, as in the days gone by, Our college halls alive with forms, whose tread Was so familiar to us one short year ago. The moonlight gleamed from tower and wall, And fell in flashing lances through the leaves and pane Of arching elms, o'erspread the campus with A dancing sea of silver light, and cast The glamour of a fairy scene o'er all. Hark ! -Suddenly upon the ear of night, The deep toned bell of Libra'y hall struck twelve. And, as the last stroke died upon the breeze, And echoed fainter through the sleeping town, The wind took up a mournful strain, that grew Till all around me earth and air and sky Resounded with the wild, weird music of a dirge. And up the campus, clad in robes of white, Their phantom bodies gliding mournfully, Advanced the members of great Eighty-Nine, As on that fair, bright day, last June. The music swelled. The mystic hosts advanced, Each form and feature in the moonlight clear. Here in the van, was Langdon in his plug, And Hanks with swell mustache upon his lip. Jim Feeney, with the fasces in his hand, Rejoicing in the name of alderman. While in the rear, with downcast eves, That spoke of longing for one far away, Miss Rundlet wandered dreamilv along. So came and went the vision silently Each bearing, in his phanton hand, a rose Which tenderly was laid upon the grave. Then, with the wailing of their funeral march, The spectral figures slowly filed away, And vanished as the first gray light O'ertopped the hills by dark Monona's shore. I woke entranced, and, as the moon grew dim, And dawn's biight couriers chased the stars away, I pondered o'er the meaning of my dream. A dream -but yet not all a dream - for thus In very fact, do those departed hence, Where'er they be, return, in thought, each night, To deck the mem'ry of their student days, The happiest of their lives. 157 '91 01. 'Clie gentleman from Calumet. Why have we no gymnasium nigh? Answer, ye rippling waves that fret Mendota's shore ! They sob and sigh, " The gentleman from Calumet." Ye night winds howling 'round the "gym" Whom do we owe this awful debt? They hcwl, and rage, and speak of him, "The gentleman from Calumet." I 77777 - -- ------ -- An THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. THE GI S. VOL. VII.. MADISON, WIS., JAN. 24, 1890. NO.- 18. , . THE STAFF. COPY ACCUMULATORS AND PROOF READERS. W. D. Tarrant. DESIGNATED REFORMERS, OR KICKERS. R. B. Hart. P. S. Reinsch. T. L. Harrington. PERSONAL PUFFERS. Florence Baker. EVENT CHRONICLERS. Blanche Powers. C. F. Hardv. LITERATURE SEEKER. Theodore Kronshage. SCISSOR MANIPULATOR. J. J. McGovern. LEGAL CONTRIBUTOR. F. J. Colignon. "AD" SOLICITORS, Morse Ives. PASTE SLINGERS AND "BOODLE" HOLDERS. W. A. Dennis. ANNOUNCEMENT. The M amp;gis is a twenty page quarto and endeavors to remedy all evils, social, political and financial in the University. Each week it relates the exact where- abouts of Miss Genevieve Pugh, and everything of interest concerning Nell Perkins. Decker's experiments and discoveries in the laboratory will be ex- tensively elucidated. Prof. Henry and the cows will receive considerable attention. All other topics will be systematically treated. - ZMIL, - - 41.- 01 10 01 I 01I I1. EDITORIALS. We wish the students would heed this and previous editorials about sitting in the alcoves. As the Egis has succeeded in obtaining Science Hall, and in securing cuspi- dores for the main building, it now desires to call attention to another im- provement, the want of which is being felt every Saturday night. We refer to an electric light in the dome of main hall to guide weary and belated students to their rooms. The authorities should tend to this at once. "Some men are born chumps, some become chumps, and some have chumpi- ness thrust upon them." LITERARY. " The Whichness of the What." -F. W. Prael. " Evatations through the ethnical vaticinations of Eutychianism." - '93. LOCALS. The Sigma Chis expect to have a kissing bee next Thursday evening. Only members of the Chapter will be present. The Phi Delts will give a German at Joe's next Thursday evening. Last evening the Betas deviated from their customary leg pulling, and held a very enjoyable candy pull. Prof. Henry has issued a very interesting bulletin on "Skippers in South American cheese. PERSONAL. '93. Genevieve Pugh spent Sunday in Mazomanie. '91. E. M. Smart Sundayed in Evansville. COMMUNICATION-. "I cringe to no man or organization, and what I write I stand by with my name. The Sophomores are liars." COLLEGE NEWS. "Athletics in the University are stimulated by the success of our ball nine last year, which was brought to second place in the Western College league through the skilled management of Brother Bunn, ably assisted by Brother Hooker, who also played in the nine."-Purple and Gold, Chi Psi Organ. "What makes their jaws go whickety-whack, Now open and shut, forward and oacR, Of perpetual motion there is no lack." 'Tis gum! Chewing gum ! "-Ex. A. A. Bruce. D. E. Kiser. W. B. Cairns. A. J. Olsen. C. F. Joyce. ,,4 gt; ,._,,, c, 6 I r ' ' 1-1'177F", I-, - Z4 _I L-r, I - II .I I . 1, I I t - :, , ;II L ;,11 159 '91 ..-I .___ d i THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Our sonsters anb their favorite Songs. While strolling out the other night among the campus trees, These.songs in quick succession seemed to float upon the breeze; I recognized each singer by his own peculiar bray, And I noted then their names and the words they seemed to say. HOTTON.- Hold the fort for I am coming." DOYON.- "The last rose of summer." W. M. SMITH.- "I'm getting a big boy- now." WATSON. - "My love she is a cook." BELLE FLESH.-."Tell them they needn't come wooing to me, For my heart, my heart is over the sea." J. H. POWERS, We are two chums, two jolly old bums." F. H. WHITTON, F. SHELDON.-- " Dance me on your knee." J. H. TURNER.-- "Happy is the dealer with a big jack-pot." MOOREHOUSE. -II want to be an angel and with the angels stand." T. E. LYONS. Rocked in the cradle of the deep." A. M. McCoy.-"Give an honest Irish lad a chance." MCCARD.- "Oh, dat watermelon." r Come landlord fill the flowing bowl." j"Let us all unite in love." PHI PSI'S MEDLEY. " Here's to good old lager, drink her down." " 'Roll, old Jordan, roll." "We'll paint the town red." PATTERSON.-" I'm a man you don't meet every day." MAXSON. - "I want to be somebody's darling." GRACE JOHNSON. - "Pull for the shore." JEAN MENZIES. - Willie kiss my eyelids open. W. C. BENNETT. -"Children close dem windows. Miss Andrews, Soprano. LADIES JUMBO QUARTETTE. Miss F. Van Dusen, Contralto. (L .Tessier, the big -Cnrlo (L. S. Tessier, the big Miss Sercombe, freshman, manager.) Alto. Miss Entemann, Bass. " The little ones at home " RILEY.- Jist thrid on the tail o' me coat." CHI PSIS.- "We've never done anything since." MISS GOLDENBURGER. - "The lips that touch liquor shall never touch mine." r Achard, s teor 'Sowing WIStteanor the Seed, MENDELSOHN'S MINSTRELS. Wieman 2nd tenor. or ("Duke," Manager.) IY I St blase. th Mccutchean, the t 2nd bass. harvest be?" CHAS. MILLER. She's gone with a handsomer man. A. W. PHELPS.- I'm weary of earth and its toil." HIRSCHHEIMER.- The mistakes of my -life have been many. " -2 160 '91 i i i i i i i i i i i i i :7i ij " A man named Smith dotes on his hair, Another, Brooks, can't stay at home, And Hotton's castles in the air IRise up toomnear to Hleaven's doste. " One other man should not be missed, And Charles Wasweyler is his name, And others have I on my list That your attention ought to claim." " Let me, I pray, thy pleasure state, Send each a message from thy throne, Let them before it is too late For all their crankiness atone." Then up rose Zeus, with wrathful brow, " Let furies haunt them everywhere. Each God and Godess I allow His mind with some of them to share." 'C4e !Ahice of t4e (sobs. Upon Olympus' lofty crest The Gods were holding revelry The winewent round mid sport and jest - rrestou!,- lu UUMIC XvLursuur. . . " What now!" Great Zeus, the father, cried. 11 Why hast thou broke our just command, And tarried while the sparkling tide I IOf Nectar passed from hund to hand ? Long, .Mercury no utterance found, Leaned on his staff with head, bowed low, -And then hile silence reigned around .1 They 11 listened to his tale, of woe.". 11 At Madison the times are bad, And m'any students need advice, For every strange newfangled fad Serves some poor devil. to entice." THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. -Abice. Cupid to Walter Brooks. "The Saint Paul Railroad very rich is growing By your tickets up to Portage, so I learn. Dear Walter too much money you axe blowing, Get a pass, and save your pocket-book o'erflowing, Or stay there, and let Hymen have a turn." Diana (Godess of the chase) to L. Durand. "iy advice to this loving youth ends and begins, With the kind admonition, don't mix up the twins. Minerva to Beeman. Thy soft watery smile Like the floods of the Nile, Makes mellow and fertile thy region of wit, But it can't help a gnat To get into a "frat." So don't strain yourself, but buck Dutch a bit. Apollo (God of Music) to Benson. We've heard of fine musicians Of many a sweet refrain, But you'and your old " Mandy" Just gives to us a pain. Go buy an ape and an organ And join your proper crowd, And cultivate the faculty With which you are endowed. Bacchus to Hotton. "Come Hotton, come once with me, I will turn into your weary plodding brain that hilarity, that vivacity, that bubbling spirit, that wit and joy, which makes man really glad, and which me thinks thou hast never experienced." Pluto to Wasweyler. "Cease to praise thine own self and name, Thou art too well-known to add honor to thy fame." Minerva to W. M. Smith. Though Sampson had strength on account of his hair He nibbled the bait of the Philistine snare But you may gain strength by the growth of your locks And baffle the wiles of the treacherous fox. You ought to've begun when you were a child, Your hair would be longer, you'd be Oscar Wilde, You'd have it well parted, there's money you know In selling the cut to a Railroad Co. Mercury to Babcock. If perchance a daring swoop Ever lands you in the soup, As happened once not long ago -alas! Don't sneak out at the door, Don't study so much more, But just explain the matter after class. Zeus to Campbell, W. T. O Ghost of English Cockney, of Talmage and of Van, Allow not barber-artists entirely to ban Yourtawny, yellow-whiskers, which are the equal grace Both of your absent wisdom, and your ever present face. Minerva to McNaught. Oh do not hide your evident plan, A certain frat to join McNaught. How vain and weak axe attempts of the man Who in the student eyes would still make 0. Pluto to the Y. M. C. A. Collect 0 ye saints, of each student that share Which of your fine building each student should bear; Of late your becoming more pious they say, That Ifow you do nothing but gather to prey. Venus to E. W. Drake. If sleigh-riding yor should- go With the mercury below, And the moon-beams on the snow so cold and white, If she's chilly ask her leave Just to warm her with your sleeve, And do it as they tell you, " hold her tight." '91 162 ±M11- - - '91 I. On a summer day as the waves were rippled by the soft and gentle breeze; Did a boat set out for picnic point for the shade beneath the trees. The sturdy arms of our friend Daniel did speed the craft along, While the charming voice of his fair Alice made light the task with song. 'I '4 4 TIfE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 163 .. .An .Obe. ...- .....-... ... IT. When thev'd reached their destination' in the shade by the rock bound coast, We heard a part of their conversation the rest of it was lost. He said: " Do you love me Alice, do you love this homely man ?" Her answer spoke her heart's reply though all she said was " Dan." I - _ I... 1'@V--A ' . ' I , - j, I' I I.' 01, k LR,. , Z I I , 4"-, - 11 -- - I 11 1-1 -, -10- ---_ - ' I - , I I - --11,-, "_ r ___, ", , .,Is, IV-1111 I - I I 1 Z I I I 11 I "I", ' III I , , I -1 I- .I k E K_ k E I- K_ t I I - I- I--- Y _ f,, _:, - -- gt;,--' ' - THE- UNIVERSITY BADGER. Conrnbrums. WHY was the Geology Class like a regiment of cavalry? Ans.-Because it passed in review on "ponies." WHY is Finn like a good literary work? Ans.- Because both are extensively " conned." WHY is the Delta U Fraternity like a dime museum? Ans.- Both are collections of odd curiosities. WHY are Senior essays good literature? Ans.- Because they have stood the test of time. WHY is an ex in Psychology like an infant? Ans.- Because both are found in a " crib." WHY is it best for the Juniors to play ball on a hot day? Ans.- Because even "Taffy" will run when hot. How do we know that history does not repeat itself? Ans.- Because Bennie defeated Grover in i888, while in i889 Grover downed Bennie 7 to 6. WHY is the "old man " like the Amazon? Ans.- Because he is the largest at the mouth. How can we prove that Jastrow is a verb ? - Ans.-By referring to the Psychology standings, which prove that he was in the 'conditional mood. WHY is a Mechanical Engineer at the forge like a Senior in his last term ? Ans.- Both are acquiring considerable facility in sparking. WHY is a pump like Tone?, Ans.- It up and down its awkward arm does sway, And coolly spout and spout and spout away, Then cometh forth (quite often mixed with mud,) A dreary, washy, everlasting flood. WHAT is the difference between Decker and a pirate? Ans.- Decker wants to capture some fellowship, and a pirate some fellows ship. WHY iS Miss Harper like spring? Ans.-- Because she causes Robins(on) to come around. 164 '91 APo nf W-WA te't Fat ERR 8.But fitBentp The ¢ c-tits In I 1. go ,LTo h I n A O c r- Tke E f L.ABORATORY EXTRACTS' 9 idl A,? , Qe 01-OPWI 6THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. o tWe rater pail. 0 Pail, if thou wert moss grown, old and oaken, Forsooth thou wouldst have set some muse on fire. A song of vows and promises long broken, Of life and love, of such we never tire. But since the granite iron doth make your sides. No poet ever thinks or sings of thee. I then will mount the horse old Chysaor rides, And take a leap as wild and free. 'Tis Patrick fills thee every morn, And, guards thee all day long. He loves and comforts when forlorn, As we in classes throng. From thee we drink a cooling draught, Life-giving, long and free. We praise oft times the common craft, That sold the Regents thee. What though the beaker's only tin, To which we touch our lips. 'Tis silver to us thirsty " m " As towards our mouths it tips. Long may ye live our water pail, Long be without a hole. And long may Patrick never fail To fill thee, flowing bowl. Patrick and the pail are so closely associated that the dialect of the one seems natural to the other. Classical Student (excitedly) -" For Heaven's sake, P-, which way shall we go - to the malt-house or shore ? " 1z66 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. -0------- q ------------ g2o-erel. A student owned a setter pup, Whose hair was auburn-hued; He followed him up to the hill, In patient, plodding way pursued His master dear. The student to his class-room goes, His puppy's heart is full of woes Thus to be left in solitude. He roamed about at his sweet will, Through open doors he walked And viewed All faces, Down and up He stalked In various places, But never to this setter pup Did master's face appear. 11 entrera the French room thence On his exploring tour, A ripple ran around the class, Nor could the teacher well endure Le chien de Cvoir. The pup seemed struck with mild surprise, But no one was disposed to rise, His dogship from the room to lure. Without remirk this cannot pass. The teacher says to Katz: " Mon8ieur, Pleas e ebase - i From hence The brute Now in this place; When that is done you may commence To read at 'Recevoir.?' Katz, strange to say, did not reply With ready, active aid; No word he spoke to tell the class Of what he was afraid. Another of the class arose And showed the dog the door. Reciting went on as before Until the lesson's close. An easy riddle now we give For all of you to read: Why was it Katz would not consent To do this 'dog-gone' deed? The answer is: He did not wish To trangress Nature's laws. Just think a bit, you'll clearly see The meaning of this clause. "Easy," the application is "As falling off a log;" We'll often see dogs chase the cats But never katz the dog. I I1 I I II -I - I '91 167 AM LIT , m i I Aar , . I I Our Annual Board some rough treatment has had. It was only a few weeks ago, That one of them thought he could squeeze out an "ad" From a man. who was ugly and stingy and bad, And advertised little, you know. He made him a -eall and confronted the man, With a smile. most persuasive and.sweet. Then drew out his sample and straightway began To show the great profits of his little plan, In phrases teO. fine to repeat "Hold on," said the man, in a towerang ra- "At hearing your sermonsI .stick, No respect have you boys for good. moras or, age, Itis roblbery written, all over the pag Get out of my store, double quick!" So the editor left, having vented his spleen In telling him just what he thought, Went over to- "Joe's" Where he drowned all his woes, In the money that "ad"' would baye brought. Faculty. "' Pat." Miss C-rn-li-s. E. T. Ow-n. J. C. Fr-m-n. Mrs. Sn-d-r. FACULTY. Where law ends, tyranny begins. His very foot has music in't As he comes up the stairs." "Her bright smile haunts me still." It is a joy to straighten out one's limbs." "He is so full of pleasant anecdotes, So rich, so gay, so poignant in his wit, Time vanishes before him as he speaks." Tell me one thing she can not dress; Soups, hashes, pickles, puddings, pies,- Naught comes amiss, she is so wise. J. H. P-w-r " His cogitative faculties immers'd In cogibundity of cogitation." F. Wh-tt-n. " H R-cht-r. W. H. W-1 Miss Cl-rk. Miss B. Fl- That man that hath a tongue, I say, is no man, If with his tongue he cannot win a woman." " He hath a face like a benediction." eautiful tyrant ! fiend angelical !" " Some one whom you love, this very hour Thinks of you and loves you far away." '91 Col. C-i. "To be a soldier- lacks but to have seen- a fight." H. L. R-ss-11. "A goodly, portly man, faith and a corpulent, with cheerfully pious look, pleasing eye and a most noble carriage." SENIORS. Tootsy" R-m-ngt-n. " If any one should be unsexed, God knows it should be you, For petticoats would set you off As the Creator did intend." Bl-x. "His beard as anv sow or foeex was reed.' K-s-r. "I have lighted on a fool, raw yet so stale." H. M-rr-11. "My friend I have seen a white crane bigger, She was the smallest lady alive, Made in a piece of nature's madness Too small almost, for the life and gladness, That overfilled her." Q-ale. THE UNIVERSITT 'inat's a snorter." N. R-b-ns-n. " Confound it all; who says I've got bow-legs ?" W. C. B-nn-t. "Men would be saints if they loved God as they love women." Ph-lps. "At each step I feel my advanced head knock out a star in heaven." C-ss-d-y. "A horse! a horse! My kingdom for a horse!" P-ngl- "Here will be an old abusing of the King's English." K-s-r. " Thou art an orator, and with thy eloquence thou movest all to laughter." 'BADGER. 17 H. Br-wn. "A young man of great promise, which promise however belied itself." E. E. Br-w-n. R. H. Tr-e. " Thv voice Is a celestial melody." "A mind not to be changed by place or time." Sri-th, W. M. "Greater than I may have lived, but I doubt-it." M-llm-n. "His reasons are like two grains of wheat in two bushels of chaff; you- may seek for them a whole day, and when you have found them they are not worth the hunt." L. S. Sm-th. "A man of an unbounded stomach - a wandering abyss." JUNIORS. J. F1-igl-r. "Ye Gods, what an incongruity there is in nature." M-r-ho-se. "What a plain unkempt, but pious world this is, so let us pray." B-1d. "Arise! Shake the hay seed from off thee." C. Upd-gr-ff. L. Ch-rch-11. J. C-dy. W-sw-yl-r. S. D-r-nd. " I seem half shamed at times to be so tall." "Unlearned by her the rigid rule, The wearv torture of the school, The taming of wild nature down." "Unspoken homilies of peace Her daily life is preaching." "I drink no more than a sponge." "Arouse, arouse my gawky friend And shake your spider legs." K _11, ---,_'- 11- -:-11 ___ __1-1 -11-1-111 -' I----. " -_,---11-;, 1-11-1- 1-11-1--1,11-111,11-, a,,o,, ,,, ::,; i; S ,, .Cts A. 9 gt;:a gt;woy 8St gt; Tr! , D'L, A:,, to X :.H ',:- 'it. .- gt;,, i; ii%,X,.':. gt; .................................. 2-:b; ' '. ........ t 1.:i..:..+ :.r.i.r ... . an 77'1'_!" :_1 34, W 2 E t L L E P F V 2 r N r2 r I L 2 P r2 P ' He 00f, ,, C :Sv ,:W3, THE UNIIVERSITY BADGER. H. W-st. M-rt-n. " So light a foot Will ne'er wear out the everlasting flint." "Sad-visaged man, thv face unmask and smile !" Law. D-pp. ",By many a scientist was it investigated, And each pronounced it an - somewhat domesticated." McD-n-ld. "Never any marvelous story But himself could tell a greater." O-k-y. " Though I am young I scorn to flit On the wings of borrowed wit." Ad-ms-n. " A man who could make so-vile a pun would not scruple to pick a pocket." G1-s-n. "Never shake thy gory locks at me." C-mpb-11. "If you have coin, prepare to lend it now G. J-hns-n. "Help me, Cassius, or I sink." F. H. B-ns-n. "Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." J-ckm-n. "Harmless youth, meant only to exist." T-n- "On either side, he would dispute, confute, change hands and stilh dispute." H-tt-n. Ach-rd. " Refer all theological questions to me." . " One omnipresent, damned eternal noise." F. and B. V-n D-s-n. B. P-w-rs. Her E. D-st-r-d. " One heart, one way." tether she knows a thing or no, tongue eternally will go." F. McN-r. "'Tis sweet to know there is an eye will mark Our coming, and look brighter when we come." E. M. S-nb-rn. "We meet thee like a pleasant thought When such are wanted." C. M. M-Y-rs. I -remember a mass of things, but nothing distinctly. Tr-cks. P-tt-rs-n. " Of a solempne and great fraternities" " The empty vessel makes the greatest sound." SOPHOMORES. G. H. Paul. L. B-xt-r. "Knowledge by suffering entereth." " She winks and giggles and simpers, And simpers and giggles and winks, And though she talks but little 'Tis a great deal more than she thinks." F. Sheldon. "Would you ask for his merits? Alas! he has none." B-man. "Who can tell what baby thinks ?" "Wootsy " W-rr-n. "This pretty. puny, weakly little one." G. P-tt-s. Friend George, thou hast outrun the constable at last. D. M. Fl-w-rs. It is for the good of my country that I should be abroad. T. P. C-rt-r. " Sawed off in brain and body." Posey F. " Oh, that's different again! That's all." 071-' , " _ 1 }79 '91 " Perfect vacuum of a wooden sphere. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. M. J-hns-n. "When you do-dance, I wish-you A wave o' the sea, that you Might ever do Nothing but that." L. F1-sh. "Does she make bread ? Nay, nay, those dainty digits. Give not soft dough, but softer youths the figits." A. H-lbr-k. "His clothes are worth an hundred pounds, His wit is dear at a groat." L. E. G-d-ng. 'Some of mankind, since the improvement of cookery, eat about twice as much as nature requires." J. J. McC-tch-n. "Ma gimme a cent, I want to be tough." R. 1. W-ts-n. "Tender and True! Adieu." Fred J-ff-rs-n. "Surnamed the courteous." H. E. W-lls-e. "Oh he is smart without a doubt, But no one yet has found it out." J. J. C-nn-ngh-m. "A man with innumerable cousins." Lucy J-hns-n. " All graceful head so richly curled." -I- F. Sh-ld-n. That simpering smile, don't think foolish youth, When they call you a " masher " they're telling the truth." B-bc-ck. H-ckn-y. L-fl-n. " He's round, he's big, and let him tell the story, He fills an acre in the field of glory." FRESHMEN. "'A law giver without sense or discretion." " As yet thou knowest not all my son." R-w-tvz "They're modest as any and blythe as they're bonny, For guileless simplicity marks them its aim. C. A. Ingr-m. "A great many of the lower animals are not half as intelligent looking as you are." H-dl-y. Every one is as God made him, and oftentimes a great deal worse. J. S-rl-s. So green that cows will make cuds of him 'ere long. P. Vr-man. We call it only pretty Fanny's way. B. Th-m-s.- His equal lives not, thank God for that. B-stw-ck. "Untamed, untried, from western wilds." C. B. R-g-rs. C esar divided all Gaul into three parts, but this man has united Gall in one. TR ccAR- "Journeys end in lovers meeting Every wise man's son does know." W. E. J-hns-n. "Oh, he is as tedious as a tired horse, a railing wife; worse than a smoky house; I had rather live with cheese and garlic in a wind mill far, than feed on cates and have him talk to me in any summer house in Christendom." .. - B-rdm-ns. "R Sn wx "raw tnvtohnlr: A. B. Rile) EF. D-n-ugl T-ssi-r. Like to a double cherry, seeming parted." Y. " I awoke one morning and found myself famous." L-e. " A woman with a ton eue Like a ever " It is not E In bulk, do polar needle that's on a jar." growing like a tree th make man better be." i - ; 1 . 11, I I I : I I11 -1 - 4k 1. , L L- '91 173 , , . . 7_1' -f -M ;,,- k I, - I ,21_ i I , - .1 4 .11 I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Miss P-gh. " One whom coquettry has turned almost the wrong side out." W-th-rby. F. W-lsh. Sigs. Physics. 0. "For profound and solid lying much renowned, And when he borrows money never can be found," MISCELLANEOUS- "Little boys who nothing know." "All hell let loose." _wflower of the BADGER board. Students. " Hell's empty and all the devils are here." Biological Laboratory. "A very ancient and fish like smell." Magnetic Observatory. "The modest front of this small floor, Believe me, reader, could say more Than many a braver marble." All not Mentioned. "Better be damned than never ground at all." Eds. Eccentricities. "Though this may be play to you 'Tis death to us. Chemical Laboratory. "The rankest compound of villainous smell that ever offended the nostril." Choral Club. I thank you for your voices, thank you, your most sweet voices. Business Board. "Put money in thy purse, make money I say, yes, put money in thy purse." Smith. '90, '90, '90, '91, '91, '93, '93, '93, '93, '93, '93, '93. "One of the few, the immortal names, That were not born to die," The Beginners Club in Music. Silence is golden. : The issue of this book would be delayed too long were we to wait for the poetic gems _ Each of these master-pieces, according to the statement o , s one verse of completion. If they are pub- lished it must be in a special edition. 174 IN' THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. THE FOURTH BOOK OF -fie Cbronicles of the 63abqerites. NINE AND EIGHTIETH YEAR, SECOND MONTH.-Behold now in the reign of one Thomas, otherwise called Prex., and in the second year of his reign, there came to pass divers strange things in the city of the Madisonians, which is in the province of Wisconsin, about two days journey northward from the city of Gambrinus, which is nigh unto the Sea of- Michigan. For there was a temple of learning at Madison, at which place were gathered together many people, male and female alike from the countries round about, from Oshkosh and Kala- mazoo, from Middleton, from the land of the tribe of the Chippewas, and from the regions beyond the mighty Father of Waters. . And there were also scribes and doctors of the law, by whom were expounded the laws and doctrines of excuses. And now in this year it came to pass that a multitude call- ing' themselves "Mighty Ninety," were moved by the spirit to continue the custom of inscribing within a book all the deeds of their days worthy to be recorded. And so their fabrication, devoid alike of wit and 'wisdom, was delivered into the hands of the printers. And this was about the ninth day of the second month. Now in the midst of these days of the second month, six worthy descendants of the venerable Jubal, who were ycleped U. W. Sextette, with lute, and sackbut and fiddle, did fill the air with sounds of sweet musick. And they gladdened the' ears of -the --assembl-ed- --multitude, --and- --t-heir ----praiscs--- --were- sounded throughout the city. And in this month also, but many days later, did Nettie, the righteous daughter of Smith, overthrow Mollie of White- water, in a tournament of tit-tat-toe in the Chamber of Ethics. Thus passed the second month. THIRD MONTH.-On the eve of the first day of this month a mighty multitude gathered themselves together and made a great feast in the hall of Terpsichore. (It was they who ride the bearded goats and who believe in hidden things, in secret signs and symbols.) And there were there maidens clad. in divers strange vestments and many colored raiments- gow1ns of low and unshapely forms such as becometh not the modest maiden. The night was spent in revelry and dance and the dawn of another day was nigh ere the sound of horn and cym- bal ceased. And on the morrow the wisest Sophomores of the sect Hesperia did, with great noise, unburden themselves of their pent up wisdom. And one Fehlandt was chief over them for this night, a man of great stature, the height of whose stature was seven cubits and a span, and whose words gushed forth with spasmodic fury like the waters of a mighty cataract. One whom the brethren called Jacob, otherwise Stove pipe Fliegler, did tell some strange things of little rubies and pearls, and Oschner spake a sermon unto them. Then Mor- ton, the Greek, arose before the people, and after him Wheeler, with hair on end "like quills upon the fretful porcupine." Likewise Ives spake aloud with his mouth and his voice was as the rolling of distant thunder. And even as he spake there entered with much munching of pop-corn and small laugh, 7777 77r 175 -'91 :76 THE U VRSIT B G' X one and twenty virgins following hard upon the heels of Father Ashby. The virgins were come from the uppermost parts of the Temple of Venus, for the in-dwellers of this region are given to over-much bumming. And. now when the, tumult had .ceased there came- one male Tone who uttered. strange and hitherto- unheard of sounds, and his harangue was loud, and long; and at the end there of the multitude sought their homes. And in this month also'was one Warren stricken with the measles. And Julius, a- noble son of Odin, gathered into his home many of the tribe of Sophomores who entuned praises with him in the foreign tongue. Behold now on the fourteenth day while Alexander ex- pounded Horace, his followers were moved by the spirit and, did lend their powers to aid Herbert Alexander, surnamed Heyn, propound questions. On the sixteenth day the sect Philo mathia, for the first time, proclaimed aloud to the assembled multitude that which they believed. And the noise was as that of an earthquake. Straightway on the morrow did Stearns, the Doctor of Ethics, forsake the Temple no more to return till winter had utterly passed away, and there was. great joy throughout the Chamber of Ethics, and he was pronounced " lovely." In this season also was Joseph, surnamed Dockery, stricken with measles and he was not healed for many days. But the day draweth nigh when the Senior shall cease his cramming of three thousand words, for the time is at hand when the high and the low shall present themselves for the test, and be it known that all were dismissed with joyand the department of Rhetoric knew them no more forever and forever. AA4. AnA A-;-ri ncfl +]hi.c timc gt;. -- +.I-- _T - I-A bih1A lorr. V JLL counsel, there went unto them great numbers of the disciples, both male and female, beseeching them for passes. The law- givers were sore distressed, and because they would have peace they granted these things and bade them depart from them. And now when the end of the. term had come the dis- ciples passed forth, and for the space of-eight: days the Temple E no T netr;.n al q e o aY SEASON OF REST. FOURTH MONTH. -And now when1i they are gathered t o- gether once more there is meditation deep, and anxious. care, for all save the, tribe of Sophomores are over-mindful of the season, of the mloonlight- n-igt and- the quiet, waters, so there-- fore they seek the laws known- to. therm as "snaps." But woe. to them that are at ease and do eat of the fats and drink of the sweets for the day shall comne.when Psych., and Phys., and- Dutch and Dynastics shall be their just reward. And it came to pass on the tenth day, that. a chosen few of the sect Hesperia went forth to. battle with the Stoughtonites,. and they met them on the field and did slay the.- Stoughtonites. And on the morrow did the chosen three return unto their n1a- tive land amid great rejoicings. And it came to pass also on the t.enth. day that. the. books long prophesied by the tribe of " Mighty Ninety" were mani- fest in most gaudy and clashing colors. And an. innumerable multitude gathered to behold them insomuch that they trodl one upon another. And they did give their gold and their wares and precious stones that they might read these books And for a time there was. great t umult throughout the Temple. 17'd THE: UNIVER81-TY BADGER. - THE. UNIVERSITY BADGER. But lo! ere the first watch of the night, ere the blowing of the conch the noise had passed away, and there was peace within, the temple, and the book was well-nigh forgotten save by the tribe. "Mighty . Ninety." About this season there was heard for a short space of -time, at the different watches of the. day, the constant tread of heavy feet forth and back on the portico of the Templt of Venus, for because one Otillie did much desire to lessen the size of- her plump stature. And she met disappointment even from the beginning and waxed stouter day by day. And on the twelfth day was another of the house of Dock- ery stricken with the mumps. And on the morrow, in the house of the law-givers of the Province,, were the waning hopes for a gymnasium destroyed utterly even unto this day by the patriarch from Calumet. So therefore there was great sorrow throughout the Temple. And now at this time the winds were gentle and the air soft, and the green grass grew, and it was pleasant for the weary to rest upon the cool earth. But the king, the scribes and the t -- dctaq hinf file-Ait thee snrif lov fo nind .__ VV ---- . fo r mankind1 did causeto be placed in divers sunny spots - ygreat- placards bearing the inscription, "Keep thou from off the gre'n g'e' tB--ria ss!" and alas, 'twas even so. On the eve of the six : and twentieth day, about the eleventh hour, while the virgins -ft'he''Temple did yet sleep and slumber, there came with harp and banjo a handful of the disciples of Apollo and they did strike the stringed instruments with their hands and fill the air.with musick. And straightway the virgins awakened and they did slap theirlhands with joy, and forth from their windows came showers of peanut shells, pop-corn and faded paper roses. And the disciples partook of their-bounty -and departed, well filled. -And now about the nine and twentieth day as King Thomas beheld the ancient Gym., it appeared unto him as a- desolate place and fit only for the indwelling of dragons. And that no man should abid amp; there nor son of man inhabit it, the king commanded all the warriors of the tribe of Sophomores and of the tribe of Freshmen to betake themselves with all their im- plements of warfare' unto the Hall of Terpsichore. In one apartment of the Hall the grave and thoughtful were wont to gather and ponder over the mighty truths on parchment stored there and received from their fathers' father. Now the king's command was ill-advised for the clashing of drawn swords and spears and the tread of mighty feet resounded loud, and the seekers after wisdom in sorrow forsook their parchments, for they vainly sought peaceful meditation. Nevertheless it was so, and will remain so until the Lord in His might will utterly destroy the forsaken, worthless Gym.. The exceeding great beauty of the vestal virgins who per- frrm,-r] thp -nrrd rif amp;P nt thi qhrini of Venus wis known throughout the land. And when the month was nearly spent a pioneer of the people, who dwelt in the valley of the Po, journeyed hither and from afar off worshipped the maidens with much grinding. The virgins took counsel one with another, and with one Ashby a soothsayer. And one went out to -meet him and saith unto him, 0, Prince of the House of Italy, wilt thou meet us in the chapel'at the eighth hour? And-thy recompense shall be six farthings. And he answered, Ay, verily. Then were -the virgins filled with joy and began in ,- tol I makerea-n aratirno 'Tch rrnishdA the rbhanl anA = ru '91 177 A.: 71 "; ,", ,ir , ?,Wl - 5. 1-1 . _V- -..-.y -_ _- THE UNIVIERSITY BADGER. the Hall of Castalia, and they bade messengers go forth into the highways and hedges and invite young men unto the feast. Now the chosen ones bade the messengers return with "all possible haste" as the virgins had requested, and they arrayed themselves in wedding garments and took their way toward the Temple. And when the time had arrived there came Brown and Rogers and many others. And the minstrel came and stood in the midst of them, and he made a joyful noise and the Temple was filled with deafening sweet discord. And neither youths nor maidens wearied of much dancing. But some few there were, who, because they were foolish vir- gins, and had -on that day traveled on foot about the shores of Monona, were lame and halt and suffered exceedingly, for they were sore afflicted. So therefore their joy that night was short. FIFTH MONTH.-Likewise at the beginning of the fifth month believers of the sect Gamma Phi sought to circumnavi- gate on foot the greater sea which lies around about Madison. But darkness fell upon the land and they returned not that day. On the second day a great multitude went out to meet them thinking they had perished, and they bore them home on litters and the medicine man poured cool water upon their feet and anointed their limbs with oil. Now there was a man of Racine whose name was John, son of McMynn, a mighty man of power and he had a son named Robert. There was not among the tribe of Sophomores a goodlier man than Robert. He was famed throughout the land, for none surpassed him in wielding the racket. Now there were also two brothers surnamed Durand, two choice young men and goodly, and they were likewise mighty in the wielding of the racket. And these were sent forth to battle with three men of Beloit, and they came face to face with them and they did slay the men of Beloit. So were they crowned victors. In this month also it came to pass that the chosen "nine" overthrew the Evanstonians and for a second time utterly routed the ballites of Beloit. SIXTH MONTH.-Now on the first day of this month the braves of the Social tribe crossed over the sea to Tonyawatha and there crossed with them the youth and beauty of-the city that they might eat, drink and be merry,, and dance when the eventide was come. But they did all shiver and quake, for because the sun did not shine upon them, the day was cold and cheerless. So they wrapped their garments round about them and departed from Tonyawatha at the tenth hour with rueful brows and imprecations loud. And on the evening of the seventh day six chosen ones of the Junior tribe, from the sect Laurea, -and from the sect Cas- talia, and from the sect Athena, and from the sect Hesperia, and from the sect Philomathia, and from the sect Adelphia, did 'meet in battle before the assembled multitude and the contest waxed hot until the eleventh hour, when Walter, son of Smith, a symmetrical young man received the laurel crown. As the month passed, and when the end was near at hand, there were many sad countenances and heavy hearts, for the time of the third cramming was upon them and the Senior tribe was sorely troubled. And on the eighteenth day this tribe assembled to entomb all tokens of their joys and sorrows now departed. And on the morrow when the year was expired, King Thomas assembled the scribes and the doc- 178 -'-91 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. torstand all the children of his tribes, and many learned ones who had passed through the Temple of Learning, yea, also those who did ride through, and the governors and rulers of the land, and the people round about. And the wise men he seated about him and the Seniors before him And now when the elect had made an end of speaking, when the sound of cymbal and trumpet and instruments of brass had ceased, Thomas the King stood upon his feet and spake aloud with his mouth saying: " Hear ye, my brethren and my people, as for me I have it in mine heart to set free forever the men and women of the tribe of Seniors. They are weak, 0 my breth- ren, but they may no longer abide with us, for they are old and full of days. Hear ye children, the instruction of a father and attend that ye may know prudence. Remove from thee a froward mouth and let -detracting lips be far from thee. Let thine eyes look straight on and let thine eyelids go before thy steps." And each answering thereto cried: "Why have I hated instruction and my heart cousulted not to reproofs." And so the children departed and were scattered abroad throughout the land. Likewise did tne otner trlueS aepart. I 1ney UU I forsake for a season the Temple and all that time there was peace in the city of the Madisonians. SEASON OF REST. NINTH MONTH.-And it came to pass, at the return of the year, that there were gathered about the gates of the Temple a mighty multitude of plebeians, youths and maidens, who now, for the first time, had gone forth from their parental roof. There came from Sparta, and the countries round about, two s c o r e a i _ A d i t , a i i u i w i _ U L A c I e T d h a e a i1_ _i- from Poynette, which is beyond Arlington, there came one Drake. These were both wise in their own conceit. And there came from De Pere one Tessier, and his weight was twenty stone and in his height he measured three and twenty hands, and forth from the Falls of Chippewa, came one like Grendel stalking. The strength of Hercules was in his right jaw, the strength of his left was equal thereto. Jason in his tomb was not equal to him in the number of his arms, and the report thereof filled McMinimus with mortal dread. Since the founding of the Temple such manner of man had not been seen. The King, and wise men of the Temple fell down and worshiped him, crying, 'Great is Riley! Great is Riley!" And even Patrickus, the High Priest, came down from the altar and said, " Phats that? " And now, besides these, there were many other plebeians from all the lands about gathered at the gate, and when they saw the Temple they admired her beauty exceedingly. And when the hour was come the gates were thrown open and there they found Thomas, the ruler, and the ancients, his followers, awaiting them. And King Thomas said UllLO bllt::1l. VV IC1c1-1--tl L.-, -- 8tv V -t amp;1 --.. And they that were there exclaimed with one voice, ".0 let us pass! 0, let us pass! " But Thomas, who was a great law-giver in his generation, heeded them not, but made known unto them the law, that no manner of man, neither he that was shaven nor he that had down upon his lips, nor yet the pure and unde- filed maiden, should enter until he should present at the door of the Temple a parchment whereon was inscribed the full extent of his learning, or until he should endure properly the test of the scribes and doctors about him. Some few were now sore distressed, for they were equal to none of these, but 4 . - - 179 '91 SCOFe MM LCII, dilU ILU-111 1JU1U11U LHIC11C t-CL111C VIM: xilgiLCL1111 allu THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. their -brethren passed in rejoicing. And now with the mor- row's sun came many others. 'And some journeyed on foot, but from afar off was heard the neighing o-f steeds and the beating of many hoofs. and lo, the Greeks the discipl'es of Alexander, a punster likewise from Greece, came riding on horseback; and they covered their steeds with woven cloth and the skins of sheep, and suffered them not to; depart rom them, nay, not even the ponies. And now when they were ...come inte the gates tfhey saw Thomas, the king, who said unto. lt;:-tliem:; .My children, grace be unto you anrid peace. Whence- golest thoiu " uAnd they answered with one voice, saying: "0, 0:most high, 'we would enter once again the beloved Temple of Learning." But Thomas rmade known unto them the law,. that no man, neither Scandinavian, nor Dutchman nor Yankee, might enter until he shall present a parchment whereon was inscribed the occasion of his absence on the first and second days. And the fathers who were gathered about him cried: "Be it so, be it so." And thereupon were heard groans and lamentations loud, and the air about was sulphureous. ' The virgins tore their hair; the young men stroked their then beardless chins and rent their nether garments utterly. But these things moved not the king, who swore by his great beard that the law must be fulfilled, even as it was written. But soon they who sought admission rejoiced themselves with great joy, for they bethought themselves of the many ills that -flesh and bone are heir to. And so they recalled their de- parted ancestors even unto the third and fourth generations, the pilgrimages to whose shrines they would hereafter regu- larly inscribe on parchment. And so therefore they passed in. And now, when all the parchments were, gathered èS.kDv together, those of the wise men sat upon them during the new moon, as was their custom. And the Doctor-of- Physics declared unto the brethren, that falsifiers. since Ana- nias' day, and they all cried: "'Yea, verily." And Thonas,0 the king, now spoke unto the multitude, whtearswere4 dried. As it- is written, the king shall divide the child"ren of the Temple into four tribes.. - Ye, that are' young and fresh, that as yet know no guile and are encumbered wih littlelearn- ing; -shall be- of the tribe knwn to.- our fathers: 'as shmien. And i -t was-soand they numbered two hundred and thirty. Ye that are vain and given :to over'n'ch vaporin-gs, thft up your lieads..and. strut, shall be of te tribe of Sophomores, a'n'd I give you the; Fresmen fr deo ion over them. And it was so, and they numbered one; hundred and thirty. Ye that are comely, beautiful and fair as the rising: -sun to look upon, that are learned, witty and wise even beyond your generation; ye of whom it is foretold shall bring honors upon the Temple and forth from his hiding place shall drive a Badger, fat, sleek and intelligent, the finest of his race; ye shall be of the tribe of Juniors. And it was so, and they numbered one hundred and ninety. Ye that are-sober and downcast, meet for repentance, whose days have been long, but whose wisdom is short; ye that have tarried long at the wine cup, that have caused great weariness of the flesh; ye shall be of the tribe of Seniors. Ye shall be but as stepping-stones to the Juniors. And it was so, and they numbered one hundred nine and sixty. And now when the tribes were numbered the children departed, and they be- took themselves to their places of rest, and they were scattered throughout the'city.' "9 1 - I S l '1go 181 '9 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. A-dthreabde-a-t-h-e Temple of Venus two score and ten virgins, and two there were of this tribe of Freshmen, who wore not the -proper garb of humility, but were brazen-faced and precocious. And on the fourteenth day of this ninth month, they irreverently rushed unbidden into the presence lof a meditating- Sophomore, and they did make her to eat with a spoon of their watermelon. - Now the captains of the tribes lof Juniors and Seniors and Sophomores were moved with anger and cried, "away with them, away with them." And these Freshmen, seeing their danger wist not but to hie themselves to their chamber and weep and pray for mercy. But the cap- tains of the tribes heard. them not, and they doomed them to the foul odor of Hydrogen Sulphide for one night. Through the crevice of the door it passed and they did breath it into their nostrils till they were sick, well nigh. unto death. And -so these two foolish maidens repented themselves and forsook their previous ways-. And in the beginning also did two wayward youths of the sect of Engineers, surnamed Ellsworth and Vilter, pass from the -Temple forth intot the forests to segame. And in this season it came to pass that one Andrew Alex- ander, surnamed Bruce, bestirred himself so that he caused the hairs of his head to be, shaven and his beardless face. to be shaven, and, he passed over to the sect of Delta U. Thus did the ninth month.pass away. TENTH MONTH.-It came to pass on the fifth day of this month that a maiden, one Alice, daughter of Golden- burger, a woman of unshapely form, who for long years had vainly sought wisdom in the Temple, did enter the Chamber of Civics upon the fifth day, and did rest for an hour with her right jaw motionless, for because her cud was not with her. ' ' '''' ' '' ''' '' '' ---- -- ----------'--- her. And also in this month, as it is recorded, about the eleventh hour, when the Freshmen blanch and quiver like an aspen leaf, Herr Tidyman, a frail one of his tribe,- arose before the master of Dutch, a mighty man greatly to be feared, ay, he arose even upon his feet and he flunked! And now at the close of the tenth season there came to the Temple, in the morning time, a Gentile of the sect of mathe- matics, a "Slick" and grinning one, yet who is believed to be possessed of a "spook," for in his chamber he speaketh ever of the unknown, and who, with another that has much learninglin the sciences, hath conspired against the youth of the land that are gathered in this place of learning. And he came on this morning, bearing the beloved colors -of the tribe. of. Sopho- mores, not placed upon his bosom as would become a man, but upon the calves of his legs, yea, even upon his feet, though his great sandals did somewhat hide them here. Now the youth of the tribe did chafe with wrathful indignation, and for they were sore offended. And at the close of this month Ellsworth and Vilter returned unto the Temple. ELEVENTH MONTH.-In this month, on the seventh day, a score of the tribe of Freshmen, who were weak in mind, the weakest of th'e tribe,' passed through the streets of the city yawling and bellowing aloud the chosen foolish cry of their tribe, "and when they yelled we thought an ass did bray." And it came to pass on this same day that Pier, a man who guardeth well all his worldly wealth, let pass from his grasp five pieces of , copper,, the worth of, which was two gerabs, in . ,fk11591 1- - 11, 1, ". I ---g - - -' - , -- WIP, I I- k- '91- .I -1:--II"I 1 I "II 9% I, - -, W 1. ,- ,,, " I - :; ,,;.-, -,".Q k , - I i - I ,, , j, , - , amp; , I i - V Il 3 A - 4 :V ...... THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 0. , lt; i' 0 0 , t . 05 0;;; 0 0 D !. ; if i S ov-.- S X X -IAs2 t( S A,2,|t ;; gfDD;; as0 ;04i AXLf E D A: f n f D . : . , S -: d't {: 'V: :' D Ti S , S X . 'S 0:7:: S: - : X ' S 0 of- of ' -- t S X :: 'S1 - ' T:0f'- the Yankee tongue, five pennies, and this for that which was not bread. And -at sunrise on the eighth day there sat at the well a woman who was possessed of evil spirits. There cometh a man of Milwaukee to draw water. He saith unto her, woman let me speak with thee; 0, woman let me console thee. But she rejected him with her fists and he went away sorrowing. And on the morrow one Wasweyler betrayed unto the world an eye of darkest hue. There was a Spartan called Pettis, who dwelt in this place, and he was fearful lest he should be despoiled of the comfort of mind and freedom of body by the rulers of the Temple, for he was one who had not worshiped Riley, but who, like many others, had gazed upon him in a riotous and tumultuous manner. So, therefore, he was wise and made supplication on parchment unto the king that he would grant him leave to enjoy himself beyond the province of Wisconsin. And -Pettis took his departure at the midnight hour and journeyed with haste to the westward through by-ways and over waste places for many days. And afterward it came to pass, as he wan- dered alone, that he loved a woman in the valley of Shebec, whose name was Emma, and she had compassion upon him, and she did wed him. TWELFTH MONTH.-On the eve of the sixth day of this month, a half score of those who gather weekly in the garret of the Temple to worship the goddess, Athena, those who are puffed up because they have conquered in battle, now a half score of these (and they were of the tribe of Sophomores) came forth to display their knowledge unto the public, for many had gathered to see. And when they had made an end, their brethren believed that they had brought honor upon the sect. Now on the twelfth day, while three of the disciples took counsel together King Thomas passed by, and beholding them he said unto the Duke of Clyde, for of the three he was more honorable than the two, 0, Duke of Clyde, thou art in a great strait! Woe unto thee; thy lips are unclean, and now from thy mouth proceedeth the smoke of the filthy weed!, For mine eyes have seen and I have believed. About the Temple forbear thou this foul practice henceforth forever and forever. And the Duke feared and obeyed. And as the twelfth month came to an end the first cram- ming of the year was approached. And it was during this season that the aforenamed Andrew Alexander, son of Bruce, because he much desired to gain the good will of the master of Civics, did come with the other disciples at the appointed hour, yea, even ere the tinkling of the bell; and finding him- self a place in the chamber he there remained, and did neither sleep nor slumber till the hour had utterly passed away and he had gone forth again. Now this was worthy to be re- corded. About this time, while the host of the disciples wrote day and night upon parchments, the great and manifold facts con- cerning the nations of the earth, some few who abode in the Temple of Venus, who were from the region of Portage, which is beyond Poynette, and who believed not in weariness of mind, betook themselves nightly unto the lower regions, and they bade the good dame of the Temple arise and wait upon them, even at the twelfth hour. And here they made merry with eating. 182 i i i i i i ;F,F; THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. And it was now also that the stone-hearted doctor of Psyc. told out a score and three souls to bear the burden of a con- dition. And there were many others who were sore oppressed. So the month ended in sorrow, and the disciples journeyed to their homes, and the Temple was closed once again. SEASON OF REST. NINETIETH YEAR, FIRST MONTH. - And now when Janus had thrown open wide the gates of the new year to the return- ing disciples, alas, there were many who came not, for they were prostrate with disease and tarried in their mothers' care. But the greater number came hither and resumed their wonted toil. And it came to pass, even in the same hour, that one Isabel, a frail maiden, who abode at the Temple of Venus, was stricken with la grippe. And she suffered many days. And she bestowed it upon Ellen, and Ellen bestowed it upon Josephine, and Josephine bestowed it upon Eleanor, who suf- fered also affliction of spirits so that she knew not. her own mind and spake strange sayings with her mouth. Now Herta was also stricken and she bestowed it upon Elizabeth, and Elizabeth bestowed it upon Winnifred, and Winnifred be- stowed it upon Julia Ann, and Julia Ann bestowed it upon Bertha and Mary. It came to pass also about this time that one Agnes, twin sister of Frances, was stricken with this same evil which was abroad throughout the land, and she bestowed it upon Frances, twin sister of Agnes, and Frances bestowed it upon Helen, and Helen bestowed it upon Hannah, and Hannah bestowed it upon Susan, and Harriet, and Gertrude, and Adaline. In the self-same day was Lucius, from the Falls of Spokane, stricken with this pestilence, and he bestowed it upon John the Pious, and John bestowed it upon Rodney, and Rodney bestowed it upon IHarry, and Harry bestowed it upon Jacob (he it is that executes the king's office in the Temple of Science). Jacob was infirm three days, and he bestowed it upon Daniel, and Daniel bestowed it upon Reuben, who dyeth his beard. Now Reu- ben bestoweth it upon Ernest and Oscar and Paul, and Paul be- stowed it upon Joseph. Now all these children were afflicted, and there were many others, some choice and mighty ones of valour. And the number throughout that were stricken was twenty and one hundred souls. "Yet in good time were they all healed. And while the plague did rage "Les Etudents Chantes" was afflicted, but because this was weak, its members bound , - L L k -- L - ,, Ii UdlJillLy -1 W - Jy -1CZ, EC L_. l 11--alL.1-bw did languish and die. It passed from this earth forever, "un- wept, unhonored and unsung." And now the time is come when the book foretold of the tribe of Juniors is at hand. Sound its praises, 0 ye people, sound its praises both now and forever. Amen. '91 183 AM- THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. As those who stand upon the ocean's shore, And watch the boats sail out and disappear, The last bears from them to return no more The well tried friends, deep loved for many a year. So we have stood, And seen the books of every former class Go forth. To-day 'mid loud tiuzzias we've watched, Ou:r own Great Book ! With thee doth pass, Far, -far from us, n6t friends, .but days unmatched In after life.. The boats we know are bound for foreign shore, But whither goest thou, 0 Book ? "East, West Far o'er the seas, but when, to go, no more, I come into my last, Ion g port, I'll rest In Junior hearts." f:., fd'tSt 4 0t0f i 00S DJ 00SX,-0gi I -ff t0: ? at ; F m, '- W 184 '91 at . C:: 2 tvE gt; ,ffireps, I 01 1-- Zl -. _____________________________________ -- --.--__________- - ___ __----.------- -- 7-1 _ _ _ _- - - -_ _ _ __- k -- _ It - - - -=- _ _ - - = -- - - -- - ,jif I f, - '-1 , "M "I 11 , --Q 1 I4 I P -A .3iDe us a - trial anb lbe lpill ,guarantee satisfaction in eDerg instance. 1 9 a- '-1 WE HAVE THE LARGESTAND It MWOST COMPLETE LAUNDRY IN THE1 CITY. Work will be called for in any part of thelcity and delivered promptly. LACO CUiRTAINS A SP6CIALTY. (8) ' . - . ____. -parties . besiring ang loork in our -line , loill finb it to t4eir abantage to call on us. PXLI=OfTf -BfT08.' I .4 ea amp;and ---1 1109 STATE STREET, MADISON, WISCONSIN. CHAS. H. AVERY, ru is an aioner Cor. Mfflin and Carroll Sts., MADISON. Prescriptions Accurately Dispensed at all. Hours. :.,:XE: M S E IA L IE..A E Fine Toilet Goods, Choice Cigars, Kranz Confectionery, all kinds of Stationery and School SuDpplies, a full stock of Lovel's Library, Newspapers and Period- icals. Cut Flowers and Floral Designs. . S xwS SS Ss TaIo ninrp Fifs V0Bn7Vl; FURNISHINGS, FINESSE." Tailo'r-M e - F1 h Q.Dj wtn e ' 1hdw Z:vv Taitlor-Made1 1E o ! Ready M TI -1- .- I--n) - --- - - - U U U I4@- 1-U W 1IJ CAI AlWD MXA1!MIITE T=E STOCiK .AT A eP2's pIescripfion -.Dru. - 6fore. (Slothing (9) ade Clothing. q I3ompamng. tml amp; ,1; j I i i i HENNRY PECHER, 17 FI RST-CLCTSS4 BarSb r 3 P12p BatI ao 0oms ..........................--- - - - J -O $1. 0 +9 ElGIHT B3l4lHJ FOR' I1.00. Basement-- Next to College Book Store. WM. J. PARK amp; SONSI Booksellers, statiogers a9d Bookbiqders. - -: DEALERS IN:- t htEsrt I it amp;V 1 SUU h gt;, Mathematical Instruments 3 a n d Students' Supplies. We would call attention to the fact that we haave the Largest and most Complete line of Base Ball and Lawn Tennis Goods in the City. 112 King Street. L. 5-1 r I 1 15 a -1I f I I- iusic-! IVIUSIC VMUSIC i WM. J. tPARK amp; SONS' Where you willfind a full and complete line of Pianos, Organs, Sheet Music, Music Books, And all Kinds of Musical Instruments. - SPECIAL RATES TO C--. Sirigirig Societies arid Qtiartette Clubs. 110 King Street. CONK LI N amp; CO-. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEaLERS IN (4C A T AXT(C Th .-Iu JfL, vv 'J'J L A N D - Lake Mendota Ice, Salt, Cement, White Lime, Hair and Sewer Pipe. COAL YARDS: 634 W. MAIN ST., NEAR Osi M. amp; ST. P. DEPOT. ICE HOUSE: 322 W. WILSON STREET. OFFICE: III S. PINCKNEY STREET. MADISON WIS (10) . lt; w _ . _ _ ...............................................I , "I I 11 _ _ . . I i i i i i i fai ruttir;4 ard- aviQb parlor, 37"!I L H. .NI 3BELX, 24 East Mifflin Street, near Postoffice. anybody desiring a Fine $bave or Hair-cut will be sure to get it by Pqivin us a trial. Razors Put in Order. Give us a Call. NEW ENGLAND Granite Marb e Works J. A. LAWLER, Proprietor. Undertaking Goods a Specialty. St14 317 Wisconsin Street. (11) : I FRANK N. LARSON, THE PIONEER CASH GROCERY MAN. StapleI and FancyA Grceris, PROMISIONS,V Crockery and GIassware. 304 N. Barstow Street. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. JOSEPH D. H7CKEL, MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN BOOTS .. AND ,.. SHOES, SLIPPERS AND RUBBERS. Permit me to call your attention to my line of fine and well- selected Boots and Shoes. For Ladies, The Drew, Silby amp; Co. For Gents, The Wright and Richards. Anybody and every- body can be fitted and saved money by giving me a call. Special Attention paid to Custom Work. 309 State Street. MADISON, WIS. Goods Sold on Manufacturers' Warrant. i- i i i i i i i EAU CLAIRE, WIS. _ -D :- : fidDS ::0 0:0 D: t: 0 V :::d :D uS f f BA R B E R S H O P. 1,or. State arvd 4ifptar? Streets, Madi5or9. 1HEADQUARTERJ FOR STUDENT5.- Cleanest Towels, Cosiest Place, Best :Barbers in the City. DROP IN AND SEE US.%-- Ladies' and children's hair-cutting and shampooing a specialty. Razors put in order. OSCAR NEBEL, PROPRIETOR. Good Line of Cigars Always on Hand. 1 7K -K - _K v% oPECIALTY nr gt; aialofue =A 3Ike -(1WEA g (172) - M. J. HOVEN, - -- --:- ------t 3 PL I LN GPA-L OF FIRST AND SECOND WARDS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN CHOICE MEATS AND FRESH FISH. THE MANUFACTURE OF SAUSAGE A SPECIALTY. 101 N. MIFFLIN ST., COR. HAMILTON. 401 STATE ST., COR. GORHAM. Maelison. OYSTERS! Wholesale and Retail. In Bulk and Can. BEVERLY JEFFERSON'S I hmni hs Iappiags anti 1Bagg ags. EXPRESS LINE. Offi'e, 12 4. WTb3ster st., M'Adison, WIS. I s . TELEPHONXE No. 7. P assengers and Baggage conveyed to and from Hotels and 1Raidrouds, or any part of tbe city. FARE: ONE PASSENGER AND ONE TRUNK. 25 CENTS- AZ' ,tzj.z.r:,. gt;.. lt;oy.rp:ews -W. W ,l il: !,'!,- 'Z 6 E - Ur W' J$I - .i , 6 W tudept Ptroqae .501i'- 'd. X, ADSN WISONIN W rE manufacture and import the best and most relia- ble Athletic, Gymnasium and Outdoor Supplies of all descriptions. Our Tennis Rackets and Supplies are popular in every college in the land. Our AMERICAN TATE RACKET is counted by leading experts the best racket made in America. Our agent will supply our Athleticf Goods and Cloth- ing promptly and satisfactorily. Or you can write to us direct. Catalogue mailed free on application. lH-ORAGE PARTR:IDGE amp; cO., Outing Outfitters, 497 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. IE E aEpd ER Jfirnairy. Room 2, Brown's Block, Madison, Wis. DR. LINDSEY S. BROVWN. Nachet's Trial Lenses for Fitting Spectacles. (13 ;=r a lt; gt;l - ----------- Constantly Arriving the Latest :Effects in Ladies' Wear. 1D RY GWTODS. ................................................ The Ladies attending the University of Wisconsin will always be welcome to inspect the pretty lines of goods dis- played to tempt the ftminine taste at ulius %eknfEr . Q's. ..................... ......................... It is without doubt worth the -time of the purchasers, both in the matter of Price as also in the Superior E c l- lence of Quality and Styles of Goods offered by us, to requite them the inspection at headquarters for , iT@r9 '(3ood5, i E alerie511 lt;_ Except Saturdays, we close at 6 P. M. Goods delivered for all passenger trains or to any part of the city. M Quick Selling Genteel Novelties not to be Duplicated. X (14) xK gt; E 77q r_" . . O I .I "-"7-,-,, ,", ,:, ",,,I T ,- - , 7 ,;" ', THOS. REGAN, fPLUM BER , DEALIER IN Wrought Iron Pipes and Fittings, GLOBBE M1L11eS, Angle Valves, Check Valves, AND ALL KINDS OF STEAM FITTINGS, ENGINE TRIMMINGS, FORCE PUMPS, AND CISTERN PUMPS, IRON SINKS, Galvanized- and Enameled. MY GAS DEPARTMENT Represents the latest designs of Chandeliers, Brackets, HaIl Lamps and Portable Stands. Also a large assortment of Decorated, Etched and Opal Globes. ................................................ Agent for "THE SIEMEN'S LUNGREN" Gas Lamp. . ...... . .................... All ny goods are guaranteed strictly first-class and orders by mail will receive attention. No. 118 South Pinckney Street, Madison, Wisconsin. RILEY amp; CORCORAN, Cor. Pin-ckne'y and ly er ts., madis89, Ufso -J-OjACHIM'S op and lom Opposite Park Hotel, Madison, Wis. .. ........................ Bangs QuCi for. P i- s and QhiClrSn. Ladiu amp; Sh:mapooing a 8pwiaity. ............................................... Baths, 20c. (15) i i i I Razors Honed. Seven for $1.00. --. 4'.: NDREW KN TZ LER I W E R Y B 7O-...ff.ff.df-S.; -f.;--;-. AR DIf- aN Gi-00. S.:- t 0t.- 0 XV S0 f- :?: a . . 0-;.. :-fi; -t ':f - t0: .- - f d;S iVUR.; C. .,} .0-; . f 7.. , f . . - . 0 iS.0t . f X t. . 0 a- :d Wt X :X : |: ;:d fr- f; .n . f a. S . . .t A.uN. :Dl 0-.-- - 4t.'.t- I tSAL STA00 B:LE. Ct ' ,,rA. C-ar'Arijc, z"U, ITO LE13T., - : :Iym r .t, ,P.beItweei 1(i:ard pi9 )(Iiey ts., MADSON,: WSCN. ,E 0 -0 1S amp;PECIAL ATTENTION GIVE)I TO PARTIES.1- TELEPHONE, 85. A ,, 44AX ..GERTNER'S -+:TOfNSORIAL ::FAPR:LORSk- IS THE PLACE TO GT A: FIRST-CLASS-HAIR-CT AND SHAVE : 5' ' NORTH PINCKNEYSTREET, MADISON,. :WTISCONSINi. M DIEDERICH, : DEALER IN_____ r e2 :s an4 PrOVi SiDd POS: _____ALSO Candies, -Fruits, Cigars a.nd Tobacco. : Specialf Rates t Stewards 0of ;Clubs. 729 UNIVERSITY AVENUE. 1I t :: _ I1 - W,,. , I :; I. M { l. _|:--.K-iA . ß:iß 55s ffiWi S . iS . v s ß F lt; w ffi e w _ _ _ x : s _. r - ._ ................ ß ..... _ ............. _ ._. _. ..... . 9 . w. | -v- v _x_ s__ sr ffiiffi.sw _ X sf ] w- A X X lt.J-_ , %n-:,.," nw-.Ple - - I ,_.-.-.5.-J (16) .I I r.. -I. IrI.,.;qIII .- I. I I T1 - l . T . F ' S tI. - A.A. . -. .' - ,- , - 'AAtS.A-V,A. X V '0:S,0fSf 0 tit l, 0,f f -t, , WiX : -f ,,i (7,t7 -- lt; ;r oR-. w r X :; :A -977 x . - ;. V 4 - wEs. w . . D ..s . . e . - - 0. - ,.. A;s .t.S - . . s 0 h.--, 00¢.;S-0d,. 0.0-X-t(. ti-0- f .--. C$:ff.-d S-E . ). ---.-: . 00 00 f 0d, 0 ...E, iS- -.0:.D- ..-.R .-. Vi.E - :- :S03:.Y,0 S0. l;.... | 0;; .- ..,.0;,0.. d t ;-.,:SS$0f,.-. fif 4, - ., ...f. !S X, .. , . :. =:, ,00 .. ldi . $ iC H DRT 199tR t; it-dt t-ta-L0- --V-iC-ff0- 0 d-f f.S.: 2 .-D f ............... E u-'V--' ;4 ...... -,';itHn? ...... a:,,. . ; N gt; .E .: - .......... - WE';X-- ' .fff.:-E - t-%i :e :d- :.D i..,;-I -P ; ,,l- , f : .- . .. -AND _ 'M E N 'S,-: FIJ X t H IN -: G O ODw :R.i :0:,'_','S. :T'. : a 'S. : gt;;vt F wQ afd Ba f-eX );-S-(tI 5uits,0 Et . ?a? X ,;.'V ,: L - ;; t, glkl , " , -- JS" ;$' d -tt Sp-a Inueet to- bUniversity Students.-d-;; 86% Wisconsin Street,-- ; ;:-. :Milwauke, Wisconsin. Telephone 138:7. AL UG;-U2ST: HI I IAK, 604 UNIVERSITY AVENUE, MADISON, WIS. Always keeps a fresh Stock of FAMILY GROCERIES and PROVIS- IONS; also CROCKERY and GLASSWARE, which he sells for cash at the lowest possible prices. :.. T , -... : 0 ' 'S i.' ' ' z'' ' d" '' 's ' ' ', ''- ' ,'SS "X . D''S . :ffi lt;B i W f N . ' .:. -. fyi,',f,- ;;i .'- .2E' -,' AS ' gt; ' 3 ' w f t ' jC 'S - S pS, f s ,) A ' +;- . t. . '- ', lt;7 0 fu- w=t'jiSof4w ,8|r D, t"'- _v 'E _ -00. q _ --''fX ' ' '1 '' : J43 0'-;' ' ' a.3' -' -'$',lS 9 '' t ' ,';"9.2 -00 ''- Z. , D S ,. 7 ',_ , An.. Ij uoruer: Coliection tnarges Will De saved. k Small parcels weighing 4 Pounds or less can be sent by mail at the rate of i6. cents per pound-the purchaser taking the risk of loss. In ordering from samples, please make a second choice in case the first choice should in the meantime be lost. When ordering samples of Silks, Dress Goods, etc., state prices and colors wanted, and also what kind of goods. (17) I -I.I , I_ I .1 I "I.,-IIII , : R, . :! .. . CORDFUsPesdn. AITO UT S.Pretary.e W -tCFits T,Vice-Preside'nt. Eft DARD A. FtiRsT, Tesrr ' zI TOOLS, MACHIN:ERY j, ETCSV Wecaryi sck a f! ln of: Mlachinists' Suipplis- ol,]ecadhp to continuet efvre iyu orders. Among our stock may be, -found Set, C ip-an d acieSrsMthn-Bolts Stove Bots, Nuits adWashers abt M teta. Cttoxi WseFine_ Toot -and Machiner SelTwstif DilTaps an pesdrSteel ShVinstelFgrsadLteesateDilPess nis Wess lsonepreAjsetra mauatrS, fLtePanrSaes iln a 'F . chin es,ßt Drill ee-F'uesa Presses,1ths, etc., vits Wewllb lesd rcev ourores ofovr aytignoulnead guaraneevsaftisfact ion. Mcrre sspodec rmt teded tiao. We ar prepring compete Ilustrted Ctalogeran will Mailitoyo. adiness upon ept ca . y411 THe'ACHINeSTS SUPLYtO. (18)r -dr, H gin our LI' lt; DREK0 , :.0 , ; 9t'. ;4 0,.'t :.,A , _ Finef 8tatonr and Enrvn Ho 121 Chestnut1 S Commencement Otass aFatriy Recetoad Weddi ngwIiatns Prgams Banqueteuec Steel Plate Work for Fraternities an l nnuals. FinStonrwith Frateriora ttine: it, RatiieA :-itr OrCa'ss,: d-ge, Mop gram, eIt. 01X00 Cards: from the : :P late foO n'e -Dollar. 0 - All work is executed in the establishment under our personal supervision, and only in the best manner. Unequalled facilities and long practical experience enable us to pro- duce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application. 414 j V f (19) H.D. 70 .:.s. I': I GOOD 414d B +roadway, Milaui 4ekee Ws - O j xa - 5-,., 77O-ff 5tppl' . Duplicating and Typewriter Supplies, WilhsdsGm Let..ers, ;-er 'sIk Seorher Note f, ,: ;- ,Books, and Typewite --fh0sin'' S'en. Offi o Wi amp;ownenI fIh.nqgr amp;paW Qop Plwnogr-phs and G-aphonpwnes Leased. I.,. uS-I "_¢_ PETER A.: GUNKEL'S : - gt; r e .1 Barber Shope, Cor. Main and Pinekney Sts., under European Hotel. Madison, Wisconsin. 5 7g f ------ -I,---- v II I I I I , I-; , i I I 1 I ;: I Pubished by G. amp; C.- - o amp; ., Springfield, Mas. .W '' . :I:'-S: ': : 27 MAIN STREET,' NER, --A0: :Former Unitversty Student, Makes -Special:Tst;;.erms to Sun i - 0;S' ' f- ''-S8b a0iea1 :Y'Pct.d i ge, aP 7 i E f t ;, ; Sr rn. -;lf 2 t,. 1. . - X -;-$t 5e0ren;0X;0 IE., JL W R URTI: S 0:PfLOTGRAI V i l a s H . B : : -: : Y VILas +4ouse ]Bloc MADISON, - :WISI PfJER.0;;:::0000g GONSIN. ; f .,fn0,if f-..0 .ff.At 20) ! ;eS ; __ - __ _ $_f I 11-I-.1-- -III -I- %NL- I i :: - -- ------- -,, I TPInT'll",li"l;-,,l'-,,,,-,,,'i;.1,-,-,,',tl":!,,:1 tt }L I I- 2 . - 1, I i i !i ,,C .T. .' . S r" ..E''-.-l:V. E amp;- CO., gt;0Xi 9, t --Ss- O JS V-0- 4 2 YJ lt; 0. S C T '. = T O N . _ CC f0 lt;0 . , . .0. X S Z lt;Q an Avenuei eL.,...,...:-; ,;;DXSD:i, M ilwaukee,:fi: WiSS : .-:f :-' S .- AMATERUTFITSAWASON HND. 1 + ead q uart rs f r ( rckes ra -ard 1a nd, M usi . 432-434 BROADWAY, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Pianos, Organs, Sheet Music and Books. All Sheet Music at Half-Price. IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS IN ALL KINDS OF MUSICAL MERCHANDISE. Headquarters for all 1Oc Music. ................... ..... .Tilwa ukee, W4. (21) ;'1'X' SoeAgen's, gt; , f . :0 J8t . , , .. . '... ..? . es a wo'. jzr a e- - ;wier- i_ n 1 EWT AND?AUK- S KtN lSfEC "'Y. .:a1and: see.-(:s D U N N I N G amp; S U M N E R Jas iorpable TAViflierye 11 Pinckney Street, Madison, Wis. SSG : i D IJ i e 0V.0 xMA: LEC' amp; BRO.0F- M. f. T2 , . . :M uanufaturer Qf and Dealer in Ati .T XJ:'T.T _ .A.l@ .I -Tr., MTCM. WARRANTED CUSTOM WORK A SPECIALTY. :TAT$ :ST-. m U U r7,U T 4: Q-1- fi77 r- 89 aiid 91 Wi in St-- and3S adwy MILWAUKEE - -WiSOONSIN - :DRY GOOS FAiNCY GOODS,00 A; .hts..F roisn Goods,; Be.i, El.'. l Ta , ;W e always show the laest Novelties in Dress Gods,.-iks, Velvets, Cloaks, ,Shawls, Laces, Embroideries, Hosiery, Gloues, Handerhiefs, -9 Underwear, etc., etc. We keep nearly everythin requiredf inI a housqod ex- -cpt funiture a groceriesX -at prices lower than the same class f godds were ever before sold, in -Milwaukee. Yo can: do all -yourtrading, and toyour utmost satisfaction, without title aving oufr store.: Do not fail to visit -us, even if you do notf wish to buy. fIt will be advantageous to, you to see;:our goods and prices. 0O1u-f-o1 n orders 0:promptly and carefully filled, and satisfactionl guarantqed, or goods :may be returned at our- sa isac, .goR I exp( iM:APTSONP. WIS. mnse. i: ::T.::0 .L.- 0-'K E3L0LY amp; Wis CSOEMLAUE f-: :0: 0 ' ' '-.----89. and 91 :Witconsin St., M;ILWAUKKEE.: : I,; .2a2) ;; A. I1. - I 4 ,C -, _ y I I,",',- "-1 . t " :" %'. "I,4: " :I d , , 1, lz I , _ ,ll . ,, I - ,'-1 1 ,14 ,1, " - l -- -.__ - 1..1__ . 1, , ,r-ef.0 ;0g t.;.;.. gt;0r_seI, Zw At- .-. _- w X I 114 BB .Il , 1. ' III, - -J ,:_', .;.. , -,-1I1 " 1,.... ,'l 7' :, :1. ,11- -1 ,. . 1, ., % Wn:05 j ts 5.-Ro-I0ifI I g amp;5..... PBISHEORTS OF PDI7ThIOSLR G THE FINEST CHEAP EDITION. CORNER BROADWAY AND MASON STREET,- MILWAUKEE, WIS. (23) F. S. SPOFFORD, "THE STATE STREET GROCER." Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Confectionery, - Cigars and Lunch Supplies. Prices as Low as the Lowest, Quality of Goods Considered. ................................ ....................................... . .. Calltand Inspect Goods and get Prices. ........................ .. .................. ,207 Sutate Street, Madison, - Wisconsi-n. gt;. f eprty Reilly amp; (Co., Ir, r. E X Xi % 418 fflh uikee st., rilwaukee, Ufis. ..... ..... ...................... ............... Dress Suits a Spagialtm. Samples with Prices Furnished on Application. (24) GOLDSMITH Carpets, 0 .00 amp; CO., 0 0 - . Curtains, Drapery and Upholstery Goods, Etc. 347 AND 349 BROADWAY, Wholesale and Retail..Mil aukee, Ais. FOR DRUGS AND MEDICINES. 03 TO THE CLARK DRUG STORE, ON THE SOUTH CORNER OF MAIN AND PINCKNEY STREETS, MADISON, WISCONSIN, Where you will also find a good assortment of Fancy Goods, Baskets and Cigars. All for sale at Bottom Prices. Fl.:$ $.I OF S;P6CTACL6S. Satisfaction Guaranteed.Prescriptions a Specialty. 1 -I XV 1 W 111, 1t v T- IT, 777777' i i i i i I ' Il .. - it rA) MI- T -1 ROESCH BROS., PROPRIETORS OF THE Meat Market, -203 and 205 State Street. ........................................ ...... All kinds of -Fresh and Salt Meats. Sausage and Hams. Game in Season. I 'ity NMADISON, WISCONSIN. DIR1ETOPS. WM. JACOBS, M. R. DOYON, PRESIDENT. VICE-PRESIDENT. C. R. STEIN, JOSEPH HAUSMANN, JOHN W. HUDSON, L. M. FAY, M. S. KLAUBER, A. H. HOLLISTER, J. W. HOBBINS, CASHIER. Issues Sight Drafts on Foreign Countries and Principal Cities "J- ' - in the United States. (25) The Cheapest and Largest Stock of Drye :Goods and C-lothing M AT-- SAM. THURINGER'S, 19 West Main Street. TRY HnI. -Central Ea pi;-a T7 N. -Pififtpl e5ffeef. MeAD1809$ - WI i I i I A. A.-MIMm Aft QrGAant .............................................. Gorr 40t S- role and Vit an as a 9 - IUNvi RS iTY -TEXKOOK4S, We carry all the-lext-Books -used in the various Departments, together with 1 etef ]seks E)PawIngt}r u erits, 1171 - VV 11JLU11 WtU MC11 dLL OPUbldl 1XdLU,3! LU tli cJLLtL .1L0. . E. MOSELEY, 19 Pinckrney Street, MNADISON, WIS. JOHN HESS. FRED. SCHMITZ. 5 : S C1EASRE I I NE ED OF FINE .......................... . .. .................... SUCH AS ARE IN NEED OF FINE : GcOP90111j }Suggie4, (ButteI gt;, Or ang hinb of ))e icles, bill finb it to t eir Interest . --,11fn IH Ess 4, SGhmitzS. Telephone No. 53. ... . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .................. M 0 E N i........ @ . sl | 9 ||el e ...................................... .-l ..... ................ .a ............| | (26) I e.. .... .e amp;.. . s ....a...........i.......... .......................................i.............. . .................................................................... . ................ . f - g Bs : 4"i-, 111-.1, II 4 1 ---;-'-1, -1 - I '-" A-4z g"k.A0 ,11 I iw I E ..................... .......................................... .................... - " gt; I I 5wo-5eated GarriageA, n. d Statiorerq,' - - - I I - A- C'% - - - _' - 1 T1 - I. - - L - - I I 0_L__ -1 --J-- 3,, +4PHA4R M ACY. IOOT surHICR EES :HOMEOPATHIC RE:MEDIES. - Instru1Tj nta u4 .=A S T . .-- - ARTISTS' MATERIALS. Students will find all Botanical and Biologicat Supplies. THE FINEST LINE OF FP=GRFIJ7rRI7 D TO)ILET GOODS. . IN THE CITY. First National Bank Block. MADISON, WIS. T gt;7E0 Ho GRY9 mereheant Tailor, 302 State Street, Mad(isori, - Wisaonsin. (27) ;8EcO J-IfIJ0I 0-BOO f aE: 00 1'- - ATTB0 I AT; THEIE )Z j Y 429 State Street, M 4ADISON. WE HAVE A LARGE STOCK OF SECON D=HAN i Boxsk,; Including Works on Theology, Science, Fiction, Etc. ................................................ ALSO NEW AND SECOND-HAND pschoolQn4l sollege Te t-isoo45. A AND %f- 81?ool aupplie5 of all Kirds. Give us a call. GEO. J. BROW N. "it 'S I- F- I i i i i ;: Ag I 11 i .Po - ore, Ramssay, Lerdall amp; Quldemann, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN HeaM y and- Shelfn Hardware, STOVES, Rarges, Farpaces, Maptels aid Grates. CUTLERY A SPECIALTY.7 MADISON, WIS. LEWIS BROS. T hrii r eo -- in ?Yf A Io n p _U1 LJg- CULLUt iYlk.,l L _ll _lL% j Gigaini, 5tlationepj, CORNER STATE AND GILMAN STREETS. -. mTT X1IJ -A fF. hriiNAITAT1 . FIRST WARD -GROCER. E 4i 3 S'PATKFS. S'PJ-=iEVP , . UUY1 ' .A FUJaLL LI:Er 0F GROC EfrIBS : " Good Goods, Small Profits, and Quick Sales for Cash," is my Motto.: _Stavlq and Fanev Groceries. Frqslb Fruits ir9 tbeir Spasor). Full Line of Canned Goods and Vegetables of all Kinds. l ............................. Please Call and Examine my Store and Stock before Purchasing Elsewhere. ,-.r-j ISPECIAL RATES CLUBS. - I I --II , II I I , 771 i- I:1-,1: (28) I ,, ", 1_,-1 I Z; . I -F DRALER IN Ready-Made Clothing, .UNI, li111I amp; . H, HJA1rs, CAP's, No. 416 State Street. MN r . .t4I5ON, WIS. Sidpey P. Riidell, MEN'S fkwrpist er apd atter, 7 East Maip Street, Agent for Anox liats. MADISON. H.I M UUL-tS amp; (30. Steam. Heatinlg. Contractors. MANUFACTURZRS OF AND WHOIJSALt DgALI RS IN Gold's - Safety- Steam - and - Hot - Water:- Boilers. V w Ventifting-a Specialty. v H. M O Q E R S amp; C O.. ................... . ............. ... . . . . ." H. MOOERS, amp; CO.y 454 East Water St. MILWAUKEE, WIS. iteam Heating and Yentilafinp of gcienoe H011 done by this 6ompany. (29) OV11-1 I-t N IV, 5, aIft M _-% -.___- , PSGHSR- - 0 H. GAERTNER, Who Sh amp;ves and QeIts Jair with Ambidt.kidrous fa piilties, has è?-movud his -T08OesI1. .$FE 0OFC FROM THE PARK HOTEL TO GINO. 9 MAIN STREETS HALF A BLOCK EAST OF THE PARK HOTEL. W. C. McCARD, the Student Barber, can be found at this Place on Saturdays. F. F. F. STEAM LAUNDRY CO., 7 AND 9 MAIN STREET, MADISON, WIS. 0. E. PITCH, Nnrno GER. 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 reasonable rates. branch Office at Pecher's Barber Shop. H. REIMERS. E. M. KATZ. Telephone 565. F eimers a9 F atz, 17"!PtORTBRS AND DEALERS IN ShotogIap1?ic Miosk AM1ATEUR OUTFITS. 406 Milwaukee St. MILWAUKEE, WIS. t- i; -v, DENTIST. gas Abministereb if Desireb. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. a3 N. Pinckney St MADISON, WIS. (30) --11 A_ _ To f 5 5 r 5 f s row I 5 . 5 ,. ".. ..-. --- 41U14-, tabg Wenban't ' .' K - D ................. .' ................ !i-sSs The Best, and Cheapest- German Advertising, Mediums in the United States. -................................................ - n0 00:: -190PO GOPIES WEEKLY. 2 . ..S... . GERMANIA PUBLISHING CO., (GEO. BRUMDER.) -MILWAUKEE, 286 and 288 West Water Street. and CHICACOG.O, 84 and 86 LaSalle Street. BRANCHa OFFICE: ;669 MICHIGAN STREET, BuFFALO, N. Y. GUARANTEED CIRCULATION JANUARY 1st, 1890. ".GERMANIA," .Milwaukee, Wis., (Semi-Weekly), ,".DEUTSCHE WARTE,"-Chicago, Ill., (Semi-Weekly), ":ERHOLUNGSSTUNDEN," Chicago, Ill., (Weekly), " DEUTSCHES VDLKSBLATT," Buffalo, N. Y., (Semi-Weekly), "HAUS-u. BAUERNFREUND," Milwaukee, Wis., (Weekly), Each Issue. 73,000 26,000 24,000 10.000 80,000 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 Volksblatt," mainly in the East, the "Haus-und Bauernfreund," throughout the country. This unrivaled popular paper, devoted to farming and manufacturing interests, is edited by a most distinguished practical agriculturist. The "GERMANIA," and "HAUS- UND BAUERNFREUND," have a much larger circulation 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. 49rRates, Estimates, Sample Copies, Etc., sent on application. Address all Advertising matter: Advertising Department Germania Publishing Company, AAlsc Publishers and Importers of Popular German Works, Schoolbocks, etc. (31) WI' D ;V II II I -I I; II II - I I 11' --I-..1 1; 11...-11-1- , - , OVLN- J0 MO IO DBALER R DEAILER IN Glassware and Lamps, a © 0China, Pottery, Teas, CoffeesoSpices. H aving disposed of. My tocl of Groceries, I now l eep tIhe only (3omplet e tgtoc of (3rocl ery In i e (1ty. I also desire to call vour attention to my Line of Fine, No. Madison, 'i eas, c3offees and P-ices. 17 NORTH PINCKNEY STREET, - - - Wisconsin. (32) J. P. RUNDLE. T. SPENCE. E. C. SMITH. RU N@b IJ S JE y amp; GCI., MA4ZYUFACTURRRS OF Bra55 : ar9d : Irog: goods i$ BFi FOR Jlhurbeps, Bteam a Id gas Fitters. Nos. 63, 65 and 67 Second Street, MG;AS1ER - W1SGON 3 Stt : - E adisonI -81eam i yje WOPKS 116 SOUTH PINCKNEY STREET. -S PRKJsL OW.- b dies an .ets , ret l e n -@ A ß r A la[Ist n[ ent' (armienf6-Qleaned and 02yedi Withoi pipInh Repairing Neatly Done. Feathers and Kid Gloves Cleaned and Dyed. .......................................................................................................... ......................................................................... ,, C. A. BELDEN, lIZ tbdn I 'TIr 7IT C 1 ____________1T I - Diamonds, All Grades of Ame 28 South Pinckniey St., [Repairing a Specialty. Oldest Hc Silver Goods, rican Watches. ; MADISON, WISCONSIN. )use in Ce-tral Wisconsin. (33) .L.V-XAA.S..-:-- DIRECTOR OF TIE First Regimenltl Band ,..-.-AND - ORfCH ESTRfA, e aoieicis Ikei pafronafe of aiocieties an4 ?ffl ens. - : Music Purnisked . or onfleYs, parties, . pa ades,+ 6 ................................................ Lessons on Piano, Violin, Thorough Bass and Brass Instruments. OFFICE AND RESIDENCE: 132 SOUTH HANCOCK STREET.MAD ISON. 4-V er ] 7i A . STUDENTSS--!- -- WHiN YOU YE rCWSO Shoes, Slippers ± or Rubbers, REMEMBER C N HAYNF 22 Mifflin St. REMEMBER, C Ii. IHATZEI , East of Postoffice. I keep Reliable Goods from the best manufacturers. For the Ladies I sell the "LUDLOW SHOE," Hand and Machine Sewed. This make fits nicely, and is celebrated for its wearing quali- ties. Gents, Try Lilly, Brackett amp; Co.'s Handwelt Shoes, I have them in Cardovan, Kangaroo and Calf; this -make for style, finish and wear is 'hard to beat. The $2.50 and $3.oo Shoes give satisfaction to the wearer. New Stock in Slippers, Pumps, (Kid and Patent Leather), Also Gymnasium Slippers and Lawn Tennis Shoes. ONre IF2IC; FOFR ALL. CHAS. N. HAY.N ES. 22 E. Mifflin Street, Madison, Wis. ARTISTS' Or age Boloy, Hiuriclis amp;Thom STAPLE AND FANCY DR- Y g GOODS, .-if AT LOWEST LIVING PRlCES._I- Also General Agents for the Light Running White- Sewing -, Machine. 27 E. Main Street, Madison, Wis. : MATERIALS $' Orado btipg Supplies,-- 4 AND 4 FINE +- PICTURE 4 FRAMES-.4 : A. J(J ULHO1F. (34) -------- - - - - -1 -.1__1.-1_-__1___-... 11-1_1111-111 I-. - 4, --" - , -'_-II -- I 'A .......................................................................................................................... _... -------------------- L I- k- 7 -1 T1-if-Ni s- w uuV - -IT%u - I -- r 4N! amp; o.k 1ThEL 5U1': amp; HflNDbRERUN1 0 THB - C6othiers-X-and-:- HattersI S;IG 5zna tra -Fr htilnln Vnkz: Is --A-aWn. Tennis 8hiffs, Q-oafs, Q-aps, 13elfs, E c Latest Novelties in Gentlemen's Fine Furnishing Goods. Jobbg 9tgles in 'op anb Lig t- gt;)eigJ t Opercoats. TAILOR MADE READY-MADE CLOTHING. Students will find it to their Advantage to Call on Us. Corner Washington Ave-. and Pinckney St., MAADISON, WISCONSIN. JOHN DAMM, THE POPULAR DEALER IN Iirportqd a9d DoM 8stie Qihars. ALSO DEALER IN S2"QKeFRS' FIlrCY ARTICLes. 105 W. Main Street. Opp. Park Hotel. Students' Patronage Solicited. TH1E 1 6-page Weeklly, controlled IEG I solely b6 tbe itudents ite dniversity of Wisconsin. It embraces (besides advertisements) tle following departments: ejterarg, 'bitorial, Colleze, Webs, !Cocal I ersonaI, !C1 sSic 001 Communications, jI3oo111'Retuiebvs. We wisb to review tbe publications of all Sllumni. Extra copies Of double number containing joint debate in full 1 Oc. apiece. gubscription price is $1 .75 per annum. Oddress THE ABEGIS, MADISON, WIS. (35) 777777771 .......................................... n- ............................................a................................................. - (a ii Of t I Lock Box 54. I-- )91 -A-1--r 1856. -THE S. L. SHELDON CO., - ---77 -DISON, WIS. THE LARGEST GENERAL STOCK OF Standard Farm Machinery in the A SPECIALTY OF EVERY DEPARTMENT. Buggies, Carriages, Farm and Spring Wagons. 18 Xp,, .90 __ __ Nortlwest. 'Farm Trucks,- Carts, Road Machines and Road Scrapers. Lawn Mowers. Garden Seed Drills and' Hand Cultivators. Plows and Soil Preparing Tools of every Kind. Drills, Seeders and Planters. Double and Single Row Drills for Ensilage Corn Planting. Cultivators for Field, Garden and Tobacco Culture. Latest Improved and Best Harvesting Machinery. Large variety of Feed Mills, Hay, Fodder and Ensilage Cutters; also Tread and Lever Horse Powers or'Engines to operate them. DITCHING MRGHINBES rND TILE BOR ING MRCHINBFRY. Write for Catalogue and copy of "Facts for Farmers." Come and See Us, or write for Catalogue, Circulars and Pricesfor anything in our line. (36) -- - , - .,- - - I- I- I --I , - , - . - - -- - . I .1.- I - I II. . - - , - - - - - - -,, , - -- - I 1- .11- I . - I I I - I, , I" o - - ,- II I I.- . - I -1 - - -1 -1, , , I I1 I-, - I- - I I - I I I- I N - - I I . 11 - 11- - , , - - - - ay CW ,II.,I..1- 2 I I-;II , II1,- ,-AI ";',,;',,,--- 44' 4 - I. P. RuMSEY, President. ID. C. FOSTER, Secretary. WE DESIRE TO CALL THE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC TO OUR PHOTO-GRAVURE WORK. By this process we are able to reproduce an unlimited number of exact copies of any subject at a nominal expense. We make a specialty of Commercial Work of all kinds, including Catalogues for Manufacturers, Fancy Advertising, Railway and Office Views, Scenery of every description; also, make reproduction of Certificates, Stocks and Bonds for advertising purposes, and pictures of Stock for, Stockmen equal to Photo- graphs. We pride ourselves also on our 7RFT DB3PF2TM5ZBNtT: In fact, feel confident that we can -please6 all who want.a per- fect reproduction of anything, from a Piece of Iron to a Hand- some Portrait. We refer, by permission, to a fewof our patrons, who take pleasure in' recommending us: Jas. A. Kirk, of Jas. T. Kirk amp; Co., Chicago-; N. K. Fairbank amp; Co.. Chicago; John J. Odell, Vice-President Union National Bank, Chicago; Farmers' Loan amp; Trust Co., Chicago; Fowler Steel -Car Wheel Co., Chicago; W. M. R. French, Director of Art Iiistitute, Chicago; -Northwestern University [Syllabus] Evanston, Ill.; -Cornado,'Beach amp; Co., San Diego, Cal. CHICAGO PHOTO-GRAVURE CO. .. F. W. KEHL'S ' ID ANCING CLASS MEETS EVERY TUESDAY EVENING. | -. COLLEGE STUDENTS ESPECIALLY INVITED.:}--, Special attention given to the Waltz. Private Instruction vill be given. Hall to let for Parties and Balls. Dick's Block, corner King and Clymer Streets. PROF. A. B. SEVERANCE'S @ar ing MefooI afdd M-ociaIa AT___ ODD FELLOWS' HALL, Every Thursday Evening During the Season. . .................................................. Will, teach P-rivate Classes or gife Private Lessons if Desired. l'Ufictre Fr nimes MRdee to Ord'eri- WE KEEP THE LATEST AND LARGEST STOCK OF - 1MOUNDING gt;- Of any firm in the city,- and our work on Frames can not be excelled. ................................................ WE ALSO KEElP A FULL LINE OF Wall Paper, Paints, Glass, Window Shades, Etc., Etc. F. C. SHEASBY9 "DECORATOR." MADISON, WISCONSIN. (,,7) 118 East Main Street. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. ; Mii 2Thle: First: Natioanal :Ban-k 1 44- OF MADISON, WISCONSIN. .......................................". ..... ... N. B. VAN SLYKE,. President. M. E. FULLER, Vice-President. WAYNE RAMSAY, Cashier. M. C. CLARKE, Asst. Cashier. . ''......................................................-11. DIRECTORS: N. B. VAN SLYKE. M. E. FULLER. J. E. MOSELEY. 0 OZ O WM. F. VILAS. F. F. PROUDFIT. B. J. STEVENS. 0 WAYNE RAMSAY. ........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................ ......................................................................................................................................................... L. S. HANKS, PRESIDENT. J. H. PALMER, VICE-PRESIDENT. S. H. MARSHALL, CASHIER. -T he State Barnk. [ESTABLISHED 1853.] MNnDsoN, XSGONSN. lt; DIRGsVORS gt;- SAMUEL MARSHALL.. L. S. HANKS. J. H. PALMER. -----------------------------------------------------------------------------...--------------------------------------------------------------------- J. J. SUHR, President. F. W. SUHR, Cashier. I.....................-.........,............. j The German American Bank, ORGANIZED UNDER STATE LAW, MADISON, WISCONSIN. A General Banking Business Transacted. | M O N E Y T O L O A N.- Drafts Isu d o rn ia ite fA eiaa dE................................................. Drafts Issued on {ha Principal Cities of America and Europe.- (38) - , ,- o-- '_ _ 1;111" ' I 1- , i I , , - M. E. FULLER, President. JOHN H. CORSCOT, ' Madison City Gas Lightes( ............................. . ................ From and after July 1st, 1889, the price of gas will be $2.75 per thou following discounts, if paid at the office on or before the 10th o For , 00o0 cubic ft. or less, - - 25c. per I, ooC ' ,000 "t It and less than 2,000 cubic feet, - - soc. per I, 000 2,000 cubic feet, and less than 5,'000 cubic feet, - - 75c. per 1,000 5, 000 cubic feet and over, - 85c. per I,006 For GAS STOVE:S AND POWER, Gas will be furnished at the low A full line of the most approved Gas Stoves constantly on hand, wl: placed in position at cost. CALL AND SEE THEM.- H. G. KRONCKE MANUFACTURER OF AND DEALER IN Stoves, Cutlery, + Tin, ,ghed Iron Wgare and Gasolin- JOBBING PROMPTLY I Corner Miffin and Carroll Sts. AGENT FOR THE AND THE CEIEBRATEL Quick Meal Gasoline The easiest nperating- Stoe in the-1 GARDNER -SNELL.: ................................................ Finest Eastern Confectionery. VAN INSTANTANEOUS COCOA. 11 %, Goods of BestiQuality., Call at 3 S. Pinckney St.-+-Telephone Number 57. (39) Madison, Wisaonsiin-. ................................................ DENTAIRiOOMS, Brown's Block, First Floor. Cor. E. Washington Ave. and Pinckney St. She only Lady otntist in the- Qity. ................................................ ........................ Teeth extracted with perfect safety, and absolute freedom from pain, by means of the lately discovered " Steinan's Local Anaesthetic." I E 7 _N amp; Bon Coteetion ery, 9ruit, fee @Grealw, i50da Water, : GYo us :9a eo etG. Oysters, Qoffe, Qhoeoz1 amp;t and Lumnehes SERVED -IN SEASON- D. qa1 ar d 5ee tfr FiISe51 8torq apd Qlboieest Stoek ir? t1g city. 19 NE Pinckney St., Madison, Wis. A. B. VAN COTT, I AND DIEAIJUR IN PIANOS 0 000 AND 6 o 0 O GAN Van Cott Block, Mifflin Street, MADISON, WISCONSIN. . ...................... . ........ The Geneva Non-Magnetic Watches and the Columbus Watch Specialtiea. Watch and Jewelry Repairing. -- .C. F. cooLY DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF Coal o Wood, Lime, Stucco, Plastering Hair, Cement, Sewer Pipe, - - FIRE BRICK AND FIRE CLAY, ETC. - OUP TOWN-Opposite State Journal Block. OFFtCES:_;_ DOWN TOWN-Near Ball Bros.' Foundry. (40) [MAIDPSON, .W3SONS0NI. "4T he .. l--.-------"----.-..-,--.-11-1--l.---,,,,-,"---,-,-.,-,-",-,--,--.--,,-''-..",--,"-.-,",-,- . ...... --'' 1 - 11 I I ------------------------------------------ . ....................................... .................................. .. ..................................................................................................................... . . . ................................................ . .................. . .. -------------------------- 77777 6 Ivo n . -I rI 3mvE m r AB I . I Approximately indicating the times when FINDLAY'S OIL WAGON supplying points west of Wisconsin. and Monona Avenues can be found on certain sections of the main thoroughfares and in the neighborhood of those sections. Times for the wagon to be at certain points are given as nearly as practicable. The customer will be notified of any considerable change. For points east of Wisconsin and Monona Avenues no Time Table is essential. The-wagon for the east covers the -whole.section e-ach day. 0 0 Brroom Street, --between Willson .and State ........to1.45 .MI H e ........ ... ... .... .. .... ...... 110 t , L ,, ( "West Main and Washington Avenue..........9. t ....................M.................. to 9.20 A.M. Carroll Street, - - State and Washington Avenue.................................1....................... 1 o.30 toA) A, M, Gilman and Gorham................................ 1145t . Clynmer Stre-et, - - S.-Henry and St. Paul R.. Track ... 7.50 to.0A.. Dayton Street, - - - " s. Henry and Bedford...................... . .............. 10.55 to 11., A . P yti - treet, " Francisand Fair Grounds....................4.00o 4W ..I. Francis Street, lP e-l -I University Avenue and Dayton .......................... t. 4.00 i..o GilmanStreet, :+-f; - State and Carroll.11 . 5to 11.45 M. State and IUniversity Avenue....3................... .,....... . ......... t. . M.. Gorham Street, -i - . Carroll and Wiscoiesin Avenue A.... t..0 0. i.12. rJ1tZ -U cState and Butler ............1... . 5 P... ....M. Greenbush , - - every alternate day. Stwet j between Wison- anl Clvner ........... ......................................IE Henry Street, - - bet eeMain and Dayton . 4504 -A. M. -rs ors + 5"Bassett and State................. 11A.M. V l lloV bJta--e44air rundsan Franis........................ ............................................-........lOP.M Johnson Street, -sFair Grounds and Frani........... ............................................... 42 A61p. M. L angdon Street, - Wisconsin Avenue to Park ...MI. M iffl in Street, - - Bedford to Carroll..............1........... -. ]0.00 to 10.35 A. M. Monona Street, - - .8.20to 8.30A. MI. JI ain Street, - - Monona to Carroll. , 8.30 to 9.15 A. MI. tate Street, 5 between Johnson and Gilman.11.20 to 11.35 A. M. State Street " Park and Gilman........................................................ 3.20 to 3.43 P. M. University Avenue, Francis to Charter. ................ - 5.10 to 5.30 P. M. W isconsin Avenule, Johnson to Langdon- I.......................... ......................... ........... ....... 12 M. to 12.10 P. M. Washington Avenue, Cairoll to junction with Main.... .. ............. 9.20 to 10.00 A. M. Wilson Street, - - Bedford to Henry ............. :............................- ..... . ....... ... .................................. ... ..... 7.30 to 7.45 A.M1. W ilson Street, - - Bedford to Henry.7.30 to 7.45 A. MI. (41) Fm .. ...Tycoon" Japan Teas. 0 Tetley's India andl Ceylon Tea. Japan Tea was first imported into the United States about 1860, to replace the highly adulterated Young Hysons and Gunpowders with which the market was then flooded. The Japan Tea became a favorite on account of its purity. In 1870 to 1873 Japan Tea began t amp;rbe exten- sively adulterated, and up to the present time it is safe to say that the great majority of Teas in this country are not free from paint adultera- tion. In 1879 a Chicago firm made arrangements direct with an estab- lishment- in Japan, and the ".Tycoon" Tea was first imported. The "Tycoon" has always held its own, is to-day- the finest Japan Tea in the market and is ABSOLUTELY PURE. - But Japan Tea at its best is inferior in flavor, strength and body to other growths of Tea. It is especially inferior to Oolong and Asam Teas. Tetley's " India and Ceylon" Tea, recently extensively advertised in THE CENTURY, is worthy of a thorough trial and impartial judgment. "Tycooi'0 ' JapaP Teas, Tetley's "Ilpdia ai d (;eyloi" Teas, And others, all of which are guaranteed absolutely free from any kind of adulteration. For Sale by ALEX. ]FINDLAY 201 and 203 King Street. Telephone 40. Madison, Wisconsin. (42) - - - I .1 - -.- ___ -- 1 ___1 -11.- I -11 - -- - - _111 -1 1- - . . __ - I __ - , .- I - -.,, -11111 I- I--- -- I I I", , - . .; I I - - - - - I --,- . , , , , , - " q , ,, % . , , ; - - - t , I I 1 I - ; , -1 I I ; - P , , - t , ", 'I eSEe' fiS i 5: -: X: R ' ::::':{::S:gE u;i,:E0'00DX0Ct00E00ft;0Ad;00;Sftf?7E 0;0 X 00: 0- X SX f00f D :; So:Et;f;E W{:0000t:dR X SS 0 7:::0:f::CzS:ftB::. 0 :StV 00:-000: S : :::D;f:i: - T:: : : {; 0|: : G 0 V 0 1 0 G 0 00 . : | ........................... || G: 0 0 : i; f _ ' L; ':,, l .' W . - : .; . THE Johnson Electric Service Co. : ................................................ Johrnsorp Heat 9Re Patir Appairatas pplies equally well to iteam or Furnace Heating, t9e lermometer in tbe FRoom 6utomatically @overning tbe kiemperature, : tereby saving Fuel, Biscomfort, Ilt-bealtb, tbe eracl[inp of Woodworl, Furniture, etc.- . ............................................... Nos. 113 and 115 Clybourn Street, 1IIJEV'AUJKhR, - - XVGSCONSTN. ........,,,,........................... W e 'Put the Hleat fTeplating f lppa rratu5into science Hall and Ladje5' 1Ha11. (43) ,I 77M77777r-I 7 r 4 J0t.: R BANGS, E Photo0grapher. Amateur and Kodac Work 0 A SPECIALTY. C lt; 86 Wisconsin Street, Milwaukee, - - Wisconsin. (aON1xfSN amp; -U. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN COAL, fWOOD AND LAKE NEtIDOTA ICE, Salt, Cement, White Lime, Hair and Sewer Pipe. OFFICE: Ill S. Pinckney St. ICE HOUSE: 322 W. Wilson St. COAL YARDS: 634 W. Main St., NEA" C.. N amp;. ST. P. DEPOT. MADISON, - - - WISCONSIN. 01 1 WiSOIIsin elate Journa1i. . ........................................... . ,'T1EOF;FICIAL STATE PAPER.:Q,- DAVID 0TWeeD, Editor and PDroprietor. Is published Daily, Tri-Weekly and Weekly at M7 :[DISONrq, 1WL ISCONSIN. ........................................ . ..... The STATE JOURNAL is the only Republican paper pub- lished at the Capital of the State. It has been published more than forty-eight years, and is especially devoted to the - --hLI: -: - .C- of -- ---4-- n .ornnn - a F i r --Q- + f- 1" --- - E ERRMSS: Daily. $10.00 Trn-Weekly. $5.00 Weekly .$1.50 Connected with the STATE JOURNAL OFFICE is the most complete Book Printing and Stereotyping Establishment in the Northwest. (44) p - -I -I - - - I -II I I A ", I 111 I - - ; , ! , T - I - - z I,, : I II e I , II I'll I 1,- I 1 . I 11, , , , ,-AZT,'," I I - I LAM-11=111;N1 - I- k- r---_ i i i 7 77, 77777'- 77'777 7 1 Iv - ,I,11 Iri - L I H M HOGBIN. AND GET YOUR CGLO;THING oro u Shy4leaned, ; :©@: @ @ 1a)gXeS end. 1tesaire-d. 4 S. ....... M... . -414 W. Gilman. StL, Madiso n, Wis. students' Photographer, 23 EAST MAIN STREET, MA amp;DT'scN, - WTSC amp; xd e d,, ed a hi , pin :Jw e I - Mt + t RESPONSIBLE DEAL;ER IN. Fipe DEiaupowls LWatcI;es- Clocks,, Jewery, SilverWare, Opefa Glasses, Etc., Etc. PRICES REASONABLE.. Repairing of Fine Watches and Jewelry a Specialty. -. aLB 1 DEL-I, - Opposite Plankinton House. 106 Grabd Ave., MI.LWAUKEE, WIS. J. W. CORNELIUS,- D. 1. S., Madison . .Dental:. Rooms. Brown's Block, Madison, Wisconsin. - Lowest R amp;ates to tcudents. Tw-elve years practice in Madison, during which time I have had as patients over five hundred Students and Professors of the University. (45) 71 I i i i i i i i i I Painles3 Bxtraction of Teeth. Consultation Free. RITGiffMO ND Straight C lt No. n Cigarettes. CIGARETTE-;S oERS who are willing to pay a little more than the pr c-r'd for the ordinary trade Cigarettes, will find THIS BRAND superior to all others. an-4 fo_ ane itcnmona zraignt Ut NO. I ubgarettes Are made from the brightest, most delicately flavored and highest cost GOLD LEAF grown: in Virginia. This is the OLD AND ORIGINAL BRAND OF STRAIGHT CUT Cigarettes, and was brought out by us in'the year 1875. Beware of Imitations, and observe that the Firm Name as Below is on every package. ALLEN amp; GINTER,:-Manufacturers, RICHIVIOND, VIRGGINIA. I gt; . C. B. WELTON. C. B. WELTON amp; W. H. WILT. co. THIE CASH LOTHIERS, - Iers and Furnishers. No. 15 West Main Street. ................................................ MAKES A SPECIALTY OF FINE AND PERFECT FITTING Ready-Made-:- Clothing. D VRICES AILWATJ CORRECT. C Spec II -nbucements XJabe to 5tubents. ........................................................ (46) -,:777 777777777 7777777777 ....................... ......................................................... ..................... ........................................ ................................... . ... . ................. . . ....... sia ..................... . ..... . .......... .......................................... . ........ n - - - - - - - 4,t11, De Si ners. ; y t"2 gt; t lt; t ?"X.w: a 2 'vf SeD g , Ywt$, ,,?.6. -.px E j =e , E ;T t; ?t D' ? u ff - X S '''S s S" -R':0 "E' i'' 4 -' s S'Q lt;i v.';' gt;.; lt;t m C ' S''d 'f' "' 't 0- ' 'V'' :09 C' 0 ' Xf i A XSXD' "Ri- E-'SL'CX 0 'f "iX 'VA; 'S'.D. - 5 5' '1 ;'' S) -;SSa i 2 i .d' 0, X f ff i a trd, S 0 ::d iS,0_:fff, 0'iCE$00 SSkf S00; SE't'S 0' ' ft D'tS lt;v- toW DSIX,'V- 'y' 0 'ia'' : i : 0:0-:D Cf ;X - d ;f: f; 0 0S t S0 S V : :7z:fad e d 0 0t E 'S t;; 00u S:0S fff t :; aCi' : 0:;000H X ' : D ; i . X S: ' f ; S aS; Dt' : :ii-' , C ,0 , 0 0 0 0' ' 000' ;' 0 000;''t; ;' .0v5:" t-00f:| 003 '5 X S E _ t . . D t E i ' . $: f _ k n=: g raVe rs . : : :: f: S gt; : : . f Ill astrators . Q@ata o'ue IIllu1tratig, - Our 5pweialty. Zinrc Etching, NMap Enrgravirig, Half Tone, Etc. Electrotypinri, ood-ERngravirig, Photo-Enrgravirig, - Desig ing, - CUTS O F- Machinery, Buildings,. Portraits, Landscapes. All Kinds of Plates for the Letter Press, for Newspapers and Catalogue Purposes. Parties getting up Illustrated Catalogues will find it to their benefit by writing us for particulars in reference to the Illustrations. ,orre5poIpderge 5ol iitgd. (47) I I .1 . A. ,g, .I -.' '. dS S :: '; -'T: ' ; f W ::. w v e A C : 111jAMEEO W 4U. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS. Agricultural Implements. PAGE. S. L. Sheldon............ ... 36 Artists' Materials. A. Shulhof. ...... 34 Banks.' Capital City Bank ...... 25 First National Bank ...... 38 State Bank...... 38 German American Bank. 38 Barbers. Henry Pecher ...... . ......... O0 Emil H. Nebel................ ...11 Oscar Nebel...... 12 Joachim ............ 15 Max Gaertner .16 Peter A. Gunkel .19 H. Gaertner..... ......... 30 Bicycles. Overman Wheel Co........... 7 Book-Binder. G. Grimm ..................... I 4V Books and Stationery. Wm. J. Park amp; Sons ........... 10 College Book Store .......... 27 J. E. Moseley ..... ........... 26 Boots and Shoes. Jos. D. Hackel ................ I 1 Dayton Locke ................. 7 V. Malec Bro. amp; Co ............ 22 C. N. Haynes....... 34 Business Colleges. Robert C. Spencei .... ......... 5 Deming amp; Proctor. . ....... 32 Butchers PAGE. M. J. Hoven .........',.12 Roesch Bros ................ 25' Carpets and Curtains. Goldsmith amp; Co ............... 24 Cigarettes. Allen amp; Ginter ................. 46 Clothiers. Klauber-Rowley Clothing Co... 9 F. Pecher .29 Nelson amp; Henderson 35 C. B. Welton amp; Co .46 Olson amp; Veerhusen. 3 Coal and Wood. Conklin amp; Co .. 10, 44 C. F. Cooley.................. 40 Confectionery. The Bon Ton .4 Crockery and Glassware. J1 0 BaRker.-.--------- 32 Dancing School. Prof. A. B. Severance. 3 F. W. Kehl .3 Decorator. F. C. Sheasby. 3' Dentists. G. C. Kolloek .............. 3 Dr. J. E. Woodworth ............ 2 Theckla Stein-Reuter, D. D. S. 3 J. W. Cornelius, D. D. S. 4 Department Store. H. Heyn............ ...... Dictionray. PAGE. Webster Unabridged ........... 20 -Druggists. Dunning amp; Sumner ..... ._..... 21 Clark ....... 24 Lewis Bros......... . 28 C. H. Avery....... 9 Hollister....... 27 Dry Coods. New York Store. Julius Zehnter amp; Co.......... Boley. Hinrichs amp; Thompson. T. A. Chapman amp; Co........... T. L. Kelly amp; Co............ Samuel Thuringer............. Dye Works.' H. Strelow.................... 13 14 34 17 22 25 33 Electric Supplies. The Johnson Elec. Service Co. 43 Fngrnvingy Comnanv. Binner Eng. Co ................ 47 2 9 5 1 Eye and Ear Infirmary. Dr. Lindsey S. Brown..... 13 Furniture. J. E. Fisher .............-.49 Gas Light amp; Coke Co. 'Madison City ..........,.- 39 Gents' Furnishing Goods. Petley Shirt Co............. Sidney P. Rundell. ........... 17 11 29 Groceries. PAGE. Frank M. Larson. ............ 11 -M. Diederich ............. 16 August Haak.......... 17 F. S. Spofford..... 24 Thomas P. Coyne............. 28 Gardner Snell ............... 39 Alex. Findlay.: 41, 42 Hardware. Ramsay. Lerdall amp; Gulde'm... 28 H. G. Kroncke .39 Insurance Company. Hekla.- 2 St. Paul German.. gt;--' 2 Jewelry. C. A. Belden ................ Geo. Logemann............... Bunde amp; Upmeyer ...... A. B. Van Cott .......... ... A. Bloedel ................. 33 6 4 40 45 Laundry. Alford - Bros . .. . ............8. F. F. F. Steam Laundry 30 Liveries. Riley amp; Corcoran.............. - Andrew Kentzler .. Hess amp; Schmitz ................ 15 16 26 Machinists' Supplies. Chicago Machinist Supply Co.. 18 Marble and Granite Works. J. A. Lawler. ..........11 I 171,T7W7? 77777777777777 777 I II I7 I I INDEX. Merchant Tailors. PAGE. music. PAGE. Photographic Goods.PAGE. Printers and Ptublishes PA4? P. Henry Reilly amp; Co.......24 Win. Rohlfing amp; Sons..'....22 C. T. Shape amp; Co.0.......21 Wisconsin State Journal... 44 Leonard W. Gay...... 25 L. Vaas, First Reg't Band. 33 Reimer amp; Katz...30 Tracy, ib o --Wm. HogbibY'250EmndGa-etBn ................... 45 'Edmundmer Eatz .......... :.30T av Gibbs Co .............. 50, - Win. Hogbin . . 45 Edinund Gram . Photo-Gravure.SprigGds 0 M. HI. Gay . . .......... , 27 . Omnibus Line. Chicago Photo-Gravure o. 37 Horace tidge amp; Co.. 3 B. Jefferson.12rr ....1 V DMillinery. Plumber and Supplies. Frances Coyne.... 21 PhotOgraphsf Caligraphs. Thomas iegan. 1 Stationery, Engraving. 0 f; 0 0; 0 -II . D. Goodwin......... . 9.RmlSec ;C........03 Dreka..............................19 H. D. Goodwin ....... 19 Rundle, Spence, amp; Co . 32....eka.19 Music. Photographers. Printersand Publishers. Steam Heating. WiDL J. Park amp;'Sons .. 10 -E. R. Curtiss .................. 20 The Germania List ............ 31 H. Mooers amp;Go .. 29 W. W. Warner ............. 20 A. C. Isaacs ........ 45 . The AEgis ................. 35 Tobacco and Cigars. Chas. Hambitzer .. 21 J. B. Bangs......... ...... 44 Frank S. Horner .12 Johnl Damm ................ 35 ........... . ..................................... .........I.................. ......................................................-.-.......-....--........-............. ............. ...........------- JAMES E. FISHER, JT0adisoiiBosBide. WHOLESAIE AND RETAIL DEALER IN! $@:FITPN f2 T I TIt TRPæ@ 4 1 +G. G I 7W 7it Havin on b)and tIe Lkargest 'tocFX of Furniture ever $bvown in tlis City, all 130ugbt for $P@T 6ASH, we give better figures tlan oiAer bouses. GRaph J4P1ED GVW PRIGGS. -- -- -- -YT - V ]BOOI{ LI3IN DER. Euler and 1B1ank B3ook Manufacfurer, lv IVI9L)II :49) Democrat Block and Journal Block, N, - - WISCONSIN. THIS BOOK WAS BOUND BY US. q ----II.I11 I4 I II. III ,. . I I -___ - - .A- . Ir -M- .-A- %-- I amp; %L- JL_4 C 11 RA A rICNr% Fkstimate5 ql eerfully Qiver). prices aS kow a5 coI)sistergt witl? 4ood Ulork. UWe iquite ,ttegtiog of all parties wislbirg to qet up Book5 for tIheir owrg private u5e or for (eperal qirgulatiop, to our Facilities for 'l ALL KINDS OF BOOK WORK. TfACYY, GIBBS amp; CO. flablislers aipd Job Frripters Madisorp, Wiseo]si P. Frograms, Invitation6, Qireculars, Wedding Qards, Letterheads, Voteheads, IBillhEaGls, tfakmmnts, EnvElopEs, And all Rinds of Qommerzial Frinting. THIS BOOK WAS PRINTED BYEBS. -7 - si, ' (50) . . 7 -)l-c 4T _ ;4r_ - 'I% 'j, --- - - . - - -:V I 1-9 - Y-- -1i I w- -)Z- k4 "I I., -I .- I., 1. I wrs f, t

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

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1888 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1889 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1


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