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

 - Class of 1893

Page 1 of 352

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1893 volume:

 D£C G 1949 Personnel Office Incorporated under the Lavtfs of the State. With a Paid up Capital of $100.000 00. loiiio or rectus. IhUr Slrmnliunl. I‘r iJ l-X. B. Van Slykr. rw-ys 'l Khuik O. Brr.«n Olo Tocgwnwn. W. A. P. Morris A O. P»X. E- B. Stoo«i !»n i. Srcref try Amoutf other lutvrMilxl In thl r» J. M. OUn. W. A. llmry. AHmrmtw. Prmf. •( Agr Philip Cliwk. Ute Ins. Com. ® ® ® ® TOis OeRwg Is D) liw aoncrlzed lo at! js Trustee, Executor, Administrator, Guardian, Receiver, Etc., AH often its services as such_- PBTJ 5 PEB CEKT. PER MRIjfl On Fund Entrusted to its Management Interest Payable Half Yearly. Cilice Real Estate morigagfs Hr Sale. Monv to Loal o» I?erl Cstatc on favorable terms to borrower. K Guarantee Fund of 100.000.00 Deposited with «he State Treasurer an Required by Law. (t R. II. Alum —“I follow fan -'©Ison Deerbusen, - ))c tahe pri c in Announcing our Special £ine of plats, §hirts, Underwear, ©loves and pfee wear. Can g tlje B ®t Bran s Manufacture!). Suitings, pantaloonings, Nestings. Also a Confined Line of • •'T . S • •- % "• ■ ••• m r . • .v:. •t; SPRINQ, FALL AND WINTER OVERCOATS. W sljoto a Complete £ine of tlje finest Qoote at Bottom prices. Hro'lnok« u. TuIbmo. V n CTerf-“Thr cUwic ! trinity." YOUR TRADE IS SOLICITED.ALFORD BROS.’ STEflRl LflURDRY_______________________________________ ioq State St., Madison, Wis. (» ® S ft) i i ft) ft) ft ti jS and most Complete io toe City. We will Guarantee satisfaction. ♦ « kftCg ttURTAIMS ft SKe Tt, ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ PARTIES DESIRING HNY WORK IK OUR UNE WILL FIND IT TO THEIR RDVflNTHGE TO COLL OK OS. o H. P. Harder-I’ll volunteer.’ ft) ft) ft) ft) ft- » ft) ft) ft) ft) ft) Work will oe Called for in any Part of tne City W Delivered Promptly.K TalKer- We don't propose to say much as we let our work “talk," if the preceding sample of our Half Tone engraving don't talk loud enough, come and sec us at our office and we will show you "talkers” that are "tellers.'' that you will not tire of. but admire. We don't want to weary anybody, but want to please everybody. Our “ talkers " never run down. They will keep it up long after we are run down and under the sod. We began about three years ago to build a monument for ourselves. as we did not propose to wait for others to do it. The foundation and cornerstone of this monument have been laid, the material of which is “fine work” and we propose to complete it with a Capstone of the same material. Now why not buy a block in this monument? Others have done it and are still buying blocks, and as long as we are building, we will keep a good stock of these " fine work ” blocks on hand, prices always the same, dollar for dollar-in other words, you get your money's worth. We arc in business to please and suit our customers, and when we do different, we will quit and so will our shareholders in the blocks. Try us and see what we arc made of.-sawdust, wind or the genuine stuff. fbe HJinner gngratting G°- Our office is Room 63. Mitchell Building, Milwaukee. Remember the number, for when the elevator brings you to the fifth floor, you will find the name “ BINN HR ENGRAVING CO." staring at you from all sides. Be sure to get into the right place, as the other doors lead into our various departments. v. ,, is-, sV i ' « ■ tv.',. GZ ji v v» yNiijy ippijw TEXT BOOKS We carry all the Text Book used in the Wenoue Departments, tooether with NITt MIBK8U □ n a w i n c. INaTAUMSNTSt STATIONERY. h 3,8PGGIRD RRTG8 5a" Studeqft. ■a — JAS. E. M0SELEY, 19 pingkney ST., — Madison. Wis. ART POTTERY. V (f rt 2s 5 $ Student [ amps. « V. P»IIut "TN ' ««ry Um In 11 o«r fold.-355-357 EAST WATER STREET. Opposite Mitchell Building. Ill ❖ ga; rZ,:. MADE IN MILWAUKEE BY Sercombe=Bolte Mfg. Co. «J|» Tin moat irltmlfittll; tonwnintd Latin' Baltic « tf . J matt Hn CvMIM H Kntvmtilt Tim »•; CKLL AND EXAMINE IT. P. H. SERCOMBE, Stole A enl. "TEL16MM CYCLES. A) .»»« » Mi tUI Mr M HI H t«r ScytiM a S|M«. Out HUM -“Tboac --------iAgr-------- We make a specialty of Wedding Outfits and all kinds of Evening Dress. Which we can make on the Shortest Possibif Notice. We Import Direct from the manufacturers and are inconstant communication with first-class tailors in all of Ilk: leading fashion centers. Our patrons are thus assured of the Latest Novei.ties in Gentlemen’s Wear. We constantly keep in stock Everything in the Fine Tailoring I ink, including Exclusive Patterns for Stylish and Elegant Business Suits T) ho kni » ito’hlu . fear n rthii if "puss or OKMOtMKT PriNTINO CO. W(, , Xtaavy E ttnl -r fy j Z x, ;: 4L jt kUL Isafc Busuwas Jlfiterarg Committee. ....... I I, PARRKR, (%nimwn. MAItTIIA 11A K Kit. JUKI A K. MUKI’IIV III1KK8K. TDRITKR O. II KATZ. K B. smCVKN.K Committee....................... C K. IllROK, ( huirmiui. n. II KKl'KIU.Y. A l ZIKMRK KHAN K BWKI'TT. nh .School ‘Representative. • J. M MOSSDEDICATION. TO The Homobsble John Johnston, WHCeJK OTTIHIM EKTORT8 HAVE AIDES 80 MATERIALLY IS ADVAHCinC TOE uniVERSFFY to the frost has cr AMERICAN EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS. THIS VOLUME is respectfully dedicbted BY 5HS EDIGOR w THK UMVEtiAITY llADOKll. 7 To the Reader. Wake try- IF we startle you. beg pardon, but it is necessary to be wide awake in order to be happy in this world. To be happy read the Hadckk. The class of 'i 3 herewith presents you with an antidote for all ills and pains of the mind. It is an infallible, never-failing remedy for the measles, grip or blues. It is veritably a coronet of sparkling literary gems; a volume of bright and witty things, with a wealth of ludicrous caricatures, sidesplitting jokes and literary splurges. Its only excuse is t ascd on its popular demand. While it is filled with unique and beautiful sayings, yet the board apologizes if they have put in certain little epics and ethereal (lights of fancy which are not as good as others that they have left out. However, if you will you will be convinced that the present volume is simply “out of sight." Wc do not wish to a| pear conceited, hut we do think and maintain that nothing has ever before been given to the public as “great" as the present BaDGKR. There is no question but what “ U trill rlo Jr » jowl" It contains an assortment of jokes fully equal to and0 THE UNIVERSITY BARGER. probably superior to anything of the kind ever presented to the public. And its high quality is in its favor. The Badckr is a good Ixxik to pick up to while away a leisure hour. You will easily become highly interested ami it will rivet your attention till long past midnight, while the fire gradually dickers out, the thermometer falls to zero and the lamp burns low. Hut we simply "atk ora fair Irtal." While one or two of the advertisements in this volume may be larking in strength of diction (whatever that TO is), we feel confident that the body of the work is above reproach. We may be prejudiced (probably are) but it seems to us that or woman, will see that it is well worth their while to read and cherish this little "nosegay of fragrant blossoms." We desire to have you consider our work thoroughly, and cordially ask you to make •• a crtficil eomjKtrlMm “ of this Badckr with its predecessors. The prices of all kinds of books are considerably lower than they were before Christ. Then you could not purchase Shakespeare's work at any price. Nowra TflR ViV riMW TT BA PORK 9 you can get a full set for 30 cents. Prof. Jast row's handbook of Psychology used to sell for 40 cents, now you can get it for about 7 cents. The price of the Badgi’k is low. It is well worth several times what we have decided to ask for it. We have made you ••a t r efrr." m As a leading humorist has said: “ I want to do all the good I can in my poor, weak way. anti so I would rather disseminate 500000 low priced books than to print a $27.00 book and have to read it myself.' We feel as he did. The BADor.a is really priceless in its value, but we have endeavored not to place it •• Mr • nrvK'Xi " of any. You should not fail to read and reread this choice collection of choice things. It is There arc various ways of being “way up.” The venturesome lineman on the cross-bar of a telegraph pole is “way up” in one sense of the word, but the IUdt.fr is “way up" in every sense, and contains all the choice jokes of the year. The book does not treat of things in a high, top-lofty manner, but uses the language of the people. It can be as readily understood by the pharmics as by the senior classical . It is for the people, and is written in a delightful style and is sure to please. Now is your opportunity to get a bargain and you should “ 0rv,r. U ritK ! 10 nrt: VNii-K tsrrr badges. Wc sincerely believe that it is destined to do a great work in this world, perhaps to prop the baby up at the table or hold the Prex’a door open. But the Badger is •• hootid to tome oat ahtvid." We have made a most careful research for appropriate witticisms and have succeeded in selecting, from a great, conglomerated mass of material, the very best quality. In order to make our book a grand and glorious success wc were obliged to •• pul our foot down on old and dale p»Ar» “ from the very beginning. Systematic and careful selection after due and mature reflection has enabled us to present the reader with fall lime" of the best quality of puns, jokes, college occurrences, freshman oddities, sophomore soporifics, junior intelligence and senior smartness: also university data, class affairs and in fact everything of interest happening in the institution duriitg the past year. Wc now place this valuable book on the market, asking the indulgent reader if wc have not fulfilled our mission. Inothcr wordsTUB VSIVEBSiTY B ADO UK. 11 T© YV)bom |t Tf[CL f Gonccrn. It will surely be granted by all fair-minded persons that after the members of this Badger Board shall have been dead and buried for some hundred years or more, it will scarcely be just for anyone to attack this production and prove that we were not the authors; for after long and careful research we have discovered that we arc. and below we give the (if'fu r which brought this momentous fact to our attention. Our reason for publishing it lies in our desire to prevent any future discussion on the part of a second Ignatius Donnelly, or Arthur Bulfinch. Grasp the Baik; :r firmly but gently at its lower edge with the left hand.the book being right side up. In counting utilize the index finger of the right hand to mark the words. Commencing at the north-west corner of page twenty-two. and counting very slowly and carefully, you will discover the forty-second word to lx- "we.” Now by a little research you will find that the word "we” occurs exactly six times in the first forty-two words,—significant is it not ? Let us see. Adding 42 to 4 we obtain 46. and the forty-sixth word from the word ' we,” mentioned above, is "wrote.” Now by counting on to the two hundred and tenth word, then counting seven words more, then skipping a word and counting the first hyphenated word as one word and the others as two distinct words, you reach the word "this." Kindly notice what words we use a hyphen in and what not. It will be observed that hyphens arc never used in words with but one syllable. This is obviously a part of a cunningly devised scheme. Now turn to the seventy-eighth page, and counting up from the bottom of the page to the twentieth word we find it to be “book."—i. c.. you will find that to be the twentieth word if you make a mistake in the count as we did. Next multiply 20 by 8 and you obtain 160; add 20 and you gel 180; count 180 words from "book," and then count 4 words more and you will find the one hundred and eighty-fourth word from the last mentioned “book” to be "our.” Recall the fact that you counted our words more than one hundred and eighty. I times 1 So is 720. Divide 720 by 72 and you obtain to, if your process is similar to ours. Multiply this 10 by 42. the first member used.and you get a result of 420. Now. you will find that the four hundred and twentieth word from the beginning of the book, omitting the preface, is "selves." Now let us see what we have obtained. " We wrote this book our selves.” AOTEjnepiRegister. • ©fficers QrTHC Students UNIVERSITY OP ’(t)’lSGONSIN 189M8Q2.[goard of Regents Board of Uisitors TirR HTATR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. K Ofcio. Madv-xi. THE PRE8IDENT OP THE UNIVERSITY, . Ma.ll .. STATIC at Labok, JOHN JOHNSTON, MilBTtukr . Stat aT-Labm, 11 W. CHYNOWKTH. - - » FlM.tf PlKTBR ?, VICHOI.A8 l KKXTr, Ruriwi Harown Ihmx’i. B. J. STEVENS. MivILmmi Thikd Pchtiuct, CHAS KEITH, - Rred-Aars. I’cx-BTit DurnuT, GEO. H. NOYES, MlhrwfeM. Firm Dwtbict, WM. H. SEAMAN, Shrbojrwui. Sixth Pi strut. DR. H. H. DALE, (Mik »sh. 8«»T.yni DOtTBICT, WM. P. BARTLETT, Emu CUim. EtnnTU Ihimucr. ORL.XXDOE CLARK, - ApptWoll NlVTII 1 lIVTktIT, I». L PLUMP.K. Wmmml Tt»rK Distbiat. JOHN W. BASH FORD. llaiSon. ST AT AT I.A .. . DR T. T. BEVERIDGE. • - AppWnn STAtr-iT La » . HON. D. W CUKTIX, Fbct Atkinson Static at Lahmk. HON. H. J HILBERT. - Milwuuk.. KIbwi I iMTKirr, HON 8 R HOUSTON. Ramify. 8KTWP PlrfHICT, HON. A. H. CRAIG. - W iikr hu Thibd Ihsmirr, HON. W. A. P. MORELS. Maiilann. I'XX BTI! PWTMCT. REV JUD0ON TITSXVOKTII. • Milwaokm Pi rm lAinritn, HON. OLIVER LIBBY. Ilnw Bay. Sixth I t TiucT. PROF L l . HARVEY. . Oshkosh. SeTKsrti DiTtBK-r. SUFT. XV A. JONES, Minrral Point Epahth Oiktbht, REX'. K XX'. TRUESOALK, - Em Claim Ninth Di thict. hon. joiin t. kinooton, A-lilnii L Ttvrn LhmicT. HON. GEO. D. CLINK. HuAboo. Qffioers of tfte goard of Regents. w»t r bartlett. K. K. MUST, 8mrrf.tr?. STATE TREASURER. Ej Ofcio rnrwiirrr.Ttt THE VSIVBRMTY BABOKR. 13 faculties, Instructors p Qfficers. THOMAS C. CHAMBERLIN. Ph. I).. LL. I).. Pi«4 l«Bl of tb UslroTHtty. »•«» HI I ML IM.41, 1M . I'ul. mtty uf HVliipoi. »• »? .u «M,., Niotatl Hcfio i I n oaa» of IV..A W ai OMfe ». KVn. 1Iw IMU. i«o4.«t 4. I'l M I' A U.nt ..’KUl HUMry. ivwmh oi UMtwfttr ■ Kx"iu i«k faoulty of the Gollcgcu of T(rt and Qetters. |MTM«nl UrhltelKtlj, ruvjlatf Ibc Vtr hnitru tn-l Ikr Imo | GEORGE C. COMSTOCK. Ph. B., LL. B.. Profmaor of AMrucioatj- and IHwIur of W Wilnirn Obaanratory. »«B la l la.T.rrt.7 of Mrhirui UR L-ulajo. uf Luo. D. W_ !» ! .InUM la Of Amu A.h» 1Mw.-r.at.u7. ITT . Au«»l Krurtvw on ta,«wi.1 «f Or 1'iorr IK» Tt UM»i iu litilun (MotfuMory. fa . IWn» « .4 Mat k.-uub.% anl .! • uy. M» Mtai» I murrat . |W0 r fnMoauK ct .Wnamaf and Kusut-.r ill w .l uito arrrtUu7 tJkv-1»; WILLIAM W. DANIEI.LS, M. S- IVofraour of Cbeniiutry. Hua t» tS4» Ml Ilian (r.-uk oral IWk» l»L Vrj yvarx Au|M CVrmH, W IU • ' Ma.-tu.-ua Tr- I«n Utmt' KfcmlA Vb.J liar, anl PlWraa.r • Ar.ru ikon. I’ ». I we. IWnwnl flMuMry IMC -feat. Xu M .an ML JOHN B. PARKINSON, A. M.. VV Prruil.I.Mlt, I’tifiaur of ttril Polity alwt PuMtnal Roottoiny. 4 I'almwr Waeiwlau Wat Itrartn. C. Mf.. Mat pn -a. . V Kalla feu. V- v. Iw: n FnjfcwaKof Or« |V4iir. V W.. K»«. Madaaia l». .-ral, l » TL fti.lwu 4 «Wl Mil awl IV.UWal r MO Vk- 1‘ivwklou wan. »W6 JOHN E. DAVIES. A. M.. M. I).. LL. I .. J » IVfuuor of Fhjnrica. r in l «i Iwanww MwiR. IMI£ Mnlkul 0 v. I« I «hr War »« i MX Oi.fiww.p of Natural Rr .«r anl nruiMiy. V. net n rroTnaaM «r Wran; lal llijun. K5 at iYuf«aa« u4 njrtka More IK EDWARD A. BIRGE. A. M.. Ph. D.. ■ -» +. I Hutu uf ttMl OUetfra of Letter anil ScleUKV, fWnsor of Zooln y. I la Ml. W Allan. OtWr IK ttofcU at Harvard. OCVJ . Ilx U_ Havant, latimur la Mataral Uatorjr-1? . K» ITilmf I M I 7 mt. WMI ALBERT S. FLINT. A. M, A«Uul A4n»0Mr, VVaaiil.urn Otmenratory. ■oraWKit Harvard. UCL —iTllti r r- tr- ’ -- — Tr --- fO» .•». kub-K AaMul. I'a liaaU .•nnu-.}. K Ml Milt TVawiM ..f ad at C. a Nt.nl (.Hawaiiur Mil Am ■ INaaOTttwrj. IIM. CHARLES R. BARNES. A. M.. Ph. D.. n H. Profmuir of llotany. Ho in IKK Hw «. IK7 T«utM ter I« | rum ttauau. K.l.,.d «f Ht«r Harvard. IK anl ia»i lWnw 4 la nan. aul U« i«y. IWiMur 1’al.unUy. taut . IW» wnitM at Harr anl. laf. Mi rncTuaaM- at Ataxy. 13. W . woe jaK. DAVID B. FRANKENBURGER. A. M.. Phfaauf of RM.irfa' ait.) Oratory. Ara ta tan V W . Ml Uuntd-uhl' W . M tl iira.luaw.1 Ira. IWIWm iU La . I), w IK I, an-I .tn.-nnu'V | wlui4 ta WUatukni 1'n. » ..« uf 1U.U.BV: mil OnlaKT. t-. W. tlatv netTHE OSIVEBS1TY BADOE L JOHN C. FREEMAN. LL. D.. .1 j Flofowor o EwdUh Literal un-. - “ OM«n T»m 4o09,| uminarj nci. rm 4|rtl Klolmfen V» v. Sr r«rti. I te »l la Un- I „ n»,. MUM lw"«• Haw Mil rrnf-nwrof IMn at Hi- Cultrrtllr .if Ct »»u«. I4 . tail artitwaiO. IVulm ,.f iUmI.w .ml Kniilte Ui.-miurr foe too ;r»r» I'r. fm„ , «f Kattfuli Ut.runn.. U W .li»-r |«TJ ALMAH J. FRISBY, B. S„ M. D.t Prrrrptrcw. of laailliV Hall. Pnifiwtir of HjxK'tK- awl Sanitary 8rkiic» ta It ?. C. WJ ! . IWuM «n» r '' at Wmi In.I wit. IW.n 1'ot.rWUj H.li,dSk.O»t b«at i la NiUa iutltuuk at.aril ,.Nrrt.tml nj « “ ihar vof ftomta- H Ilm|.fc-al PMrnMphb.ntntvr Oflltr. linn. tail, IWI..I Il.y,.-.U|. Il.bd Kunnlm in ah I1.IU.UI W..M.UIM «BM of Mfl A train |mt ttv.| 1 Milwtahui tail w Cwi imu r l lnn- run M.t rr fr«tr r . Hytfnir ,u.t ■telMry I' W.. W ASAPH HALL. Ph. 1).. LL. 1)., Ccn.suluiiK Iiiivrtor of tln Wiv4.lii.rii fHntorvaliwy. In mm Il.tn.tr.l. M icra.!u ir, 7 niM to.. ! ynM Al.l and l . K Naval Aorlvn,, Mu » JWi iVin.aMmr ItenMjrof W mV«iii Otertintnry. iuc, CHARLES H. HASKINS. Ph. D.. A r. Awblanl l»rt ft o if of lU4«iry. -----. Jolun II-till- IMC. KM KialtM.. U C lwn.»» • IHMy at .Intea IH lut " • Miwvr In littery. f W , 1« . .VtaMatA IWotor. Ite. GEORGE L. HENDRICKSON, B. A.. A r. IVofnator of laiUn. •minted HrMl (MUyv. Aim. Il..|duat |i C Itrarf.intr Mwlm at M.na IlithW. JWC . than i l flrrllu I'nUfralUm 1-attat fr.d.—m, M«m.U OtO . PU u. w..»m. HOMER W. HILLYER, Ph. D.. A. 4riant Profmor ««f Oneanlc CbemMry. rvm in lite. IL W.. Wi UrailuUr aw) Mov at J.On ll ». WW Walmrtt .atVMtlr . t K„M». AatfaUMt IYO.W« Or wil? fiMiaiuiy. vhk WILLIAM H. HOBBS. Ph. D-. AnnlxUnt Prototeor « r 'llttwnkMty ami M«t llur y Wcrnlalttd IVfyl.oteir ItMUIaCr. t l IVr».«;al of Illicit Ji'W.. Rdf Wlo . Him., ntttai ,l..u. II. M..1« V. liHdKi-allturt.iy.lt : llarrarJ. I»U Jnter ll-iiliot I.Una. I «. 11,. H_ It , li.nl.il t . 1?"”! Ii.vn.it. r in NtarmMflr. P AMMaM IWmair. tun r ar JOSEPH | AST ROW, Ph. ! .. Profotwor of Kiprrimrntal ami Compandirr fVyvbolQKjr. Ik w ••• 'MX 1’Hv.rd) U IVaaaylnMta. 1«« Wwlml and I rtl.u, J.-Vit H-titUn. I«l 1W.« .hair r W. «la.M Kte ALEXANDER KERR. A. M. Pnjfowiir of tli Oiwk lAtn ttan an.f Utoratnm. »■« In in . IMnii, KM T ai«M Id HC1. id Omit. V W„ l l MUl Matr Tnx«rM' A « t d HUGH J. McGRATH. Kind Ueutacnuit 1th Cavalry. U. S. A. IWteor of Military 8cwooe and Tartto. Born ■ raw 0. W , HOaCV w.», l‘,aal. Ml i rr«oJ Lu O M.utli orU ladudry tad llavnlrjr lUnl. n, Uiwun «k JWftiC frnnl Inlte rUnlb n«. U. W . 11 1 JULIUS E. OLSON. B. U A f. Aiufeiant Profaaaor of the HoondinaviiMi Ldunpacm iunf IJt.mtur , »Mwaa: ar. C. MU. Tawdtl W l »l r a« • • »» drailuauau- Uadnarlor In fvnailnu. rto and Oeraan I a «iMpn V. W . l'w u chair Ua r 1M9.THE US1VBB8ITV BADOUt. IT » EDWARD T. OWEN, A. B.. r i IVofwf of «h Fmifh LMitruktro and Literature. ‘♦ulaiWe Y lr, vr.l smaiol I riir-p-. VC« . l-nf«»to. of ri»t li I'. . -h. !« . Fnf-eur of rtMk Iwr.nlty of CaUfr-M . FLETCHER A. PARKER. J , Pruftpaor of Momc. °ra Mto »«M r-.4-f n Mato. |M So ft «»’»' x«rtk»« .,u rtJifnllT f »noni rnaCAur. to Ibe War. WW m 4r l» lamp,. 1KTJA Oku l'K r t f MtMlf in K. yal Xtrtiol Actolrrtiy Xtotov liaU l CO0 Of b (- «•«»-I BU» «o W-toyas ItO-r InMiaKor, Yi«n IT. W„ l» IV-fto—f of Muofc. C. W. «iao» l « WILLIAM H. ROSENSTENGEL. A. M.. Profi of the (n-muui Lou«rao«r iui.l Literature. •grain IMS BtaoaliMlo i-rn-nj Cun h AiurfVa to ISM. IWto in « Louis tmv i rr f.»r of imiNU. r W. ••«. M" Huto.rary I "-, X f » WUUaaw ttJbrcr. ROLLIN’ D. SALISBURY. A. M.. . Professor of UwbenU sod Ueographic OooiUwy. •ora la ML WtoUvnOT Soriaal. HCT. toA.lt f t I n.fu-. of U«o cy u BHof Itu. AMhCMf C. a. Or , Mi nrr , 11 4. to • Eun.ir |WC » f W M»t CHARLES S. SLICHTER. M.S.. I X ArsUtant rn«ftaaor of Mathematic , fern to l 6 Sonlivrtorra I'Swoor. ISA Infractor la MMirnnatl. . Itoraco MtoWi !•• ta-Uact. la Mtfhnnwito. C. toon AmMsM IWnatr nf MtibwMis MM. JOHN W. STEARNS, A. M„ LL. D.. Profesn of PhlWphj »n-l IVla ocy u, at ml Harford. Itof Tnufl.i no- »•«- si Wato Snraal fchonl Wlsttoto Mm . T u ax' IWn-t, rnftnrMy .4 ltu.«rs MttTl Intwoor f Ntt. m I ’Cormtl |Vh«..lof Arf-ollw It—t"Mlit, IWi.« Malt Nortral tohod “ Wtir-vM . Kan nuM »vf «• ! An nf r-u-taoir. C. W. Mil IV..I—o ..f itlWfOv ai.1 lvdi «7. 1W Editor of Wlnioui Jonraal of totaoallMi. FREDERICK J. TURNER, A. M„ Ph. I).. A r, Pmfoanor of History. Bum la Ml C.W.im. Ih»i-jm. in Kwe.tlt ail iimto 7. C. W larva., j, ,, Ho|4lua. IMH-to .WKw iWmtr of tnnrxia Ili’V.r, P. tori Profraxr nf Itwiory. Ifl FRANK L. VAN CLEEF. Ph. D.. Pmfaaaor of (ln«k. »« is MB UU-rlB. ! ♦» HiuranL l Cv IWaradustf al lluMSfl i»l" L'ainnkr w to au. V. • - w CHARLES R. VAN HISE, M. S.. PiTtfrunor r«f Arph»«li an.t Applinl Ivttlfiry. B« a la r 3T I'. W.. MW IcMtronnr M C W.. licvn lYnf-PTWof JUtnil O ns . IWmif nf M-aaltorvy. ! l tVaun... wl laws C. H. IX-I vlu to I to ivioflmrol of X crauu|tt; LJlto i U7 PrM OotfctoT-li«« I S. BoMri |M». rroalcWf. Pto' CHARLES A. VAN VELZER. Ph. D.. Ptofcmor of Matbeaatios totals )VI nn.ll lie . Ixrww .f BiU-mUM iWnU. r-Uo u MaO» aulai,W»iB »lito K»»l ImiwM In Xstoouin n C. W. 1 1 AtoMasi IVofMS t. Ml rrof«fc of MaOonatln Ih can WILLIAM H. WILLIAMS. A. B.. Profetnur of H. i rc suit Saunkrit. r W.. rn UMltotor In lin-k. C. W. im-o. tonui Pr —«f Urn . tooftM, Cf n-r vMr and ttooskrH, ltoS. CLARA E. S. BALLARD. luotrortor in Cymuantlr . tom to l » Albs Oraanlss. IM. lonnato . V. W_ l W SARAH BELLE FLESH, M. L.. J C ladrador In Qodutlun C. W. IMS 1 1 . I Stole ln, nul,t. Ml1 Tin: uyiVEBStTY badger. to LUCY M. GAY. B. L., I intruder lu FW-neb. tom to MM. V. W_l «. Tr Kt» c li» Madtoai MMrh toriwrt. la . I .«ftolitot and TwkImc ' Fivac . V. W. HM. lu4o»Wr it CMOrti. C. W. «to J«tW StuflM at K-wtomr, r«1 . PS«»» CLIFTON F. HODGE. Ph. D.. Iiudructor in Biokury. Ri| » CutoMW. Itofc C1.M Eatri M rtn£ in (U- WrU. !» ■ JoWit H .pHws 1 AMisum ni Clark r»lrm jr, MtoM. V W, Itol. A. A. KNOW ETON. A. M.. Ph. D.. r V. Instructor in Rhetoric. tom In l«i IMMitoJ atoar Aaadmr. VMt H-atoxa l Ji i«. Tu «M M hwtod, R. I.. la .- nil«wwy ' Mrthk I Lrt| C tm In DcmM . V W„ Btol In MMurtt. Itol. HIRAM B. LOOMIS. Ph. D.. J A £. B A . IuNtrortor Id Pby 4» . B rt In !• ». TrltHy 0.0-tfr. 1WC, Min ll-plta. Mil la . 0. IW JOHN M. PARKINSON. A. M.. V T. Instructor in Low. 0. w. am. Ia«r . or. C. W.. fa JIAU Mn Hoptm . ttol t»araeu r. C. nr . fklaf MM. HARRIET T. REMINGTON. M. L.. A A C Instructor in (ierman. C nr. i»»a » « «. U nr.. i «« Mated la im ;. iwnnt Iiarruciat. C. W„ wn 3MMc to fenalnrtam. r. I too. SUSAN A. STERLING. B. L.. Iiwdructor lu Gemuuu tom m am. V ■ . um R ilnbr I tribes. t 3 Tnuetn at r«nj R ir. bak» rot-m. in IWI-U. InwUJ tod dulled la Funis, I MU Inunimr In rnwk nni Omuta. r-rrr IUU, ntoar. toonsur » (Minna. D. W acs |M FRED M. TISDEL. B. A.. . Instructor iu Elocution. Bam In iwn ! ■ « Mton CaiwtHy, Itol NcsIhwrtl'T Retool ot Oratory. M. tmumiar. r w.. lio HERBERT C. TOLMAN. Ph. D.. n K, Instructor In UUn. H m In l«« Yal», Itol F«lkM aad btorortor to Tab, mo - ! tt W„ im SIDNEY D. TOWN LEY. B. S.. Assistant, Waslilmrn OlwRiiq'. V. .. IM . Futon. Aarfiuct Itol Qollcgc of Gnl5'nc€r‘ng- STORM BULL. Mech. E., Prot«ur of Steam Eunnccrinir. Hnr tn ItoC. l-'Cjt-s-hra- In.mow. ranii, KirwcMaL 1C Ouna In Ha to .a la ?ca Uuru'.e to Iks tun) cal Curan.sut »». UdMtl M«a.i, » . LEANDER M. HOSKINS. C. E.. M. S.. Profnomr of TkaoMltol ami Apfilimi Merhuilc . tom to Sto C W.. ito TMtotit «« fnr to F-wniala ttiy. »to Ml M c.-au Fo»c Wp at Barrard, |s » 6. tMO«ur lo CB tossn««. V w . »® Vatotaat Prdu« la M_ aam. ISO Ff tna to ! !. WILLIAM G. SIRED. In-4ruotor in Music.THE UNIVERSITY- B ADO Eli VO V.i DUGALD C. JACKSON. B. S. C. E.. Prufamor of Electrical Engineering. MkW r «n baucdtorM '"i "4 ■». .-« Prgwa tott r. w- s»l. ■cratot CHARLES I. KING. .Prwfi-anr of Mechanical Practice. ■»« rmduol TwrMHIlMiHwwliti 0» HwU. Ni|»»li n» hn. rauva. IIC7- . »Woa.,r o Xrrtaaual Prartke. im. ALBERT W. SMITH. M. E J .V, Professor of Machine IV-lgii. Ik n a l«M Owtrll 1 C» Ptortfeti w-ck la V|.- l«T» ». FHfo . On.ll |t«ic i wi.iuu: Prvtnm»». » Vrurtl. iwcai. lWn»x hr , Vtn. Qollege of 7liJri culture. WILLIAM A. HENRY, Agr. B. I e»n of the Collw of Agriculture. Pn.fevtor of Agriculture and Director of experiment Station. Unrm a s Cm . l»l T ii trt to Itdiare iw» jaa la r,a,r»d.. (litre im toCcOff "«"» latncw a botany. tum.ll 0Mi fY»r ..r of XarVulturr dm IN . t 4a «f CMk«e. I( 1. STEPHEN M. BABCOCK. Ph. D. » J X, Profatnnr of Agricultural ('hrmi-J r and Chief Chemist of Exiwrlnwot Station Bore In 1H«1 rati . ;« , M 11.0 at Cornrll. UCMV lutructor at IVmmD (III 1 77. Wadkd teOemaar. JWl lostrurtor at (Ml, 1 1« (b.iui«C Xc York Ej|eela w Siatlca. 1 0 IWaMol AjrlnUlan.1 CtcmWty and Cbkf CbraiM «• E p.rku-(A Hula V. i«K. NELSON O. W1IITNEY.C. E.. JOHN A. CRAIG. B. S. A.. Prufcruor of Iioilauy Engineering p. rr, In )C fuiUTtUy nf tVat.. IK Piartteai KaD»«y Work uaui l!4l iw- , alt. W. IN Pn f «Mor of Animal Hu t«ndry. Herein tat, Ot«M Agttruluiml otkgr Aaaxtaw la Ontario C «n. t rtfrmay of Tccxatft iwn KdJto, 0 ounla U.e Slot Aareal. lOC-W U tr i u- CHARLES B. WING. C. E.. EMMETT S. GOFF. Profoaaor of Bridge and Hydraulic Engineering Prolmor of Horticulture. Iko, In lira. CUtd. FW« U Quart t » c. ItWwOr a lUall. IW« la4(MI IV-.1—... cvraril. MMl Hat of U f Mm oa. abo K-OI to ooi.|4. aerie. Pnfmaor. ? W..IK4. Hire a lie« Dmtm Fr Ankdrmy. HU Hoitfeultart to N«» Tort A n ril««r»l Cxienmera StaUon. 1 1 at ivaam of Horrlreltom. V. W . red ItofflreMurM to Vknau Ktjrrtnwn Kuun. Jaiawry. 1 0 ARTHUR W. RICHTER. M. E. Instructor in Engineering B « la » C.V..1M r«0o« la Iwmui r W. IS4N Das«l Uurartor to KaclaaUac. I W. HN. FRANKLIN H. KING. ProfMuor of Agricultural Physic . Boca in la Wltonar N.rteud bcU 4. 1 M CotWl. froimm» «f -Vutrnl Bdrec m«e r«lll X nna Moot. tfiMMi rr-:f— «■ of A«ttc»ilUiral brat . C. W„ t a F. W. A. WOLL. M. S.. A«iOut l'h«iu «. IWnlalC Mat rMrmlty «f Xrwnr. I« rw pvliut. m «. iMM IB !• . to (nututte U C. IWB-M s»»l tehui l M "I .VimKMM (VnM •!».- BW C A. WOODFORD. Ia«truotor in Vrlnuuu'c Science. B'f» to ibm Oiurti O.IV r. :■ •! C W, ] J. W. DECKER. Agr. B.. Ia-trurtor In Clteeee-lMldaf. la l r Pracikwl rbf«« 4BB»ief War ear (tin 'b' Vol m y C. r W- MBMtl lMrwi.tr. l«l. G. W. BRASURE, M. MICHELS. AwnUnti in CbMw-aiikiiw. H. J. NOYES. InUnirtor In Rutter-maklim. » o la 1 41. PrartlrBl Buu«t maker. V. W„ MM J. SEAMAN. F. REDIG. [ntinKton in Bnttermnkintf. F. H. WORTHINGTON. Assistant in Dairy la mlory. W. H. MORRISON. Director of Aurkuliunl Mitnln. Tilt: UNIVERSITY ItMXiF.lt. Qollege of Qaw, 1V4-M ItlnetO 11 ClMl'I. EDWIN E. BRYANT, Dean of the CVjUejo of Law. BMapfabe fortune. gruUclM'l Fnctfael L».. «? 1 «n-t l«M-«. ] , O'l .KM r WK Vt . .le t AnmioMmnl u1 iwnitiiv UpwuuMiL MM. font tMV« law. Mi. JAIRUS H. CARPENTER, LL. D- J . Prof«■ » of Contract , Tort and Criminal I jiw. llumlulM . AdnltuU 14ttv K»r. 194' Dtauof Uv Polity. 1W8; .il.-. •»««. feltft ' t n«w Coin! 0)fc«, 1 0 JCocUttt Jwk«« | ,rfrwr «f law JOHN B. CASSODAY. LL. D.. ♦ J . Awtoctate Justice of the Supremo Court. Profitnor of Wills an,) Constitutional Law, Bom In » 4T .many law rtfexl. tv . Auriotdy. t»lt si.-x .r at wbMj. 5 r Sniiotiu. CO.I1 |M0. iw™ . In l W fell ..I l v.«0 M BgalO in !»•. BURR W. JONES. LL. B.. J ♦. Protauor of IXianostio Relations. Corporations and F.rlifenc . B.«n a net V t» 1 N la. Sdiuol. tK . OMurea. UK Fnatenar a L.« defeat, m HENRY M. LEWIS. B.m m Ml Adiniical la Bar. :-cv. Uuuri I nnct An may. tVu.ure I wnot nf wit. IK . C H PHCrtM Attorrer. ProCmor in law R fe l, JOHN M. OLIN. LL. B.. H A.THE USIVEMSirr BADOKH. H 1THAMAR C. SLOAN. Professor of Equity. K«.| iukI Eminent M. »nr»l»t«H AdulOnl to Hu, THm llON AwMIanl AIIMWjNiwnl l WiothmIb, |KV TMtrmat to U« KX lUk Wrvto. (jollege of pharmacy. WILLIAM F. VILAS. LL. L).. J ». -PA , FREDERICK B. TOWER. Th. G.. Ph. D.. Professor of Practice aivl iwiiug rtvfeswr of Pharmacy au l Materia Medic. B m IB liMft t’. W. IMS. IMny U sr Brtx. 4. MML Ui.UMal o.lwl la Ci U lTsr. R.f'Uol HUU- Mtlubas l OJ. h»mwn'ii.(ml IW tW.bvmwr«( tMnVr Bttfc r.nHw.1 C. St tBtoatur. IMJ. PnCusor la Law (kkuai MBr U « irB UB ln« wtnqto IMIrt. P«e» to JVM TMtoddpMa CMW» riamvr. rca t «t .cwty (4 -rrWjofv. Unwaar IBM rV'C.— c 4 .UaD'KsI lO.ou.Oj Bl mtBMjOU0 n Y» « ItoarmBcy. imun ProfeaB 4 Itionuor «o4 Natmo C V. o» HM. CHARLES R. BARNES. Th. D.. C yccitU Cedurer . !V.f«« or of Botany. GEORGE H. NOYES. Counselor -nt-law. WILLIAM W. DAN I ELLS. M. S., Imiww ob obbqi canto . Professor of CVmWry. JAMES G. JENKINS, U. 8. strict Judge. Eastern restrict at WtKYinsin. EDWARD KREMKRS. Th. G.. Th. 1)., J . SporiBl Laitum CO N.rl||vav Instructor in Pharmacy. SAMUEL D. HASTINGS. JR.. Jixltff of tba Fourteenth Judicial Circuit of wixv.iuin. S» e»i Urtaiur . IbibIwo. IVraia l«t dulBtoMtia C T ' Wn“rr- C. W- !• AwitosM la rum.:., V W. | ar frwa Untnal H W W (tom L.W, :»• I'Biuioia.»( H-ou IBJ (amlMto. !•" «' C. W. me. HENRY B. FAVILL. M. D.. 1«uJ UKtiavr OB K..1KBI HOMER W. HILLYER. Ph. D.. Assistant Pr. e « of Organic Chemistry.THE UNIVERSITY 0tfter 0ffioera. CHARLES R. BARNES. OMICttr)' Hie Faculty. WILLIAM D. HIESTAND, Romxnir. HENRY B. FAVILL, A. B.. M. D., U eyi, Examining Suwon to Da t to hoc. MRS. HELEN M. LANDER. Mnttnu LwlK Hull. WALTER M. SMITH. A. B.. J T, Labntriau. WINONA MERRICK. Clark mill Stn». ruj. wr AgrlcultunJ Experiment Station. HARRIET V. STOUT, Clark ana 8l u VT l')wr. Agricultural InvtHates. LESLIE H. ADAMS. Farm Suiarli.t.iul.iit. BADGER. 98 fellows. LELLEK S.CHENEY. B.S.. FVIlow In Botany. KATE A. EVEREST. B. A.. Fellow in Histoiy. WILLIAM F. FUNK. B. M. E.. Fellow lu Mectmitail kkiglueerlwi. FRED W. McNAIR. B. S- Fellow In Mathematic GEORGE W. MOOREHOUSE. B. L.. PWUov to puioaofbr ARTHUR VV. PHELPS. B. A, Fellow lu Latin. GEORGE G. THORP. B. M. E.. X T. John Joliu-Aoo Fellow in Mechanical Easinecnnff. RODNEY H. TRUE. B. S.. J r. Fellow in Botany. ELSBETH VEERHUSEN. B. A.. Fellow in Greek.Resident graduates THE UNIVBii to G. E. CULVER. M. A,I »nl (» Unlurntj1 Geology. J. S. HOTTON. S A, University of Wi-ratvan H4rw. MRS. MARION JANECK RICHTER. B. A., University of Wi roa ui Lntiu E. T. JOHNSON, B. 8., Uui verity of Wisconsin Pedagogy. E.C. MELAND. B. A, University of Wi-coti-in— Hehrow. F. S. TRAVERSE. B. a. University of Wisconsin ('.oology ho. I (herniary. T. K.URDAHL. B. L. University of Wivomin Latin. Z1LPHA M. VERNON. B. L, Uni« »»ity of Wtarounn La tin XITY BADGER. 23 Janitors. PATRICK K. WALSH, t'ntvc'nutjr Hall. JAMES M. ASHBY, LAilin’ Hall JAMES H. RIDER. SolAIM 1UU. TIMOTHY PURCELL. Library Hall. JOHN JONES. Apirndtaitl HalL JOHN DOESCHER, Ot " cvatory: JOHN CONOHAN. Miwhln Hhop. HENRY SCOFIELD, North Hall. SANDERS A. THOMPSON. Cbviulcal Laboratory. LUCIUS LAWRENCE, Unirrruitjr Onantcr.21 THE UNIVERSITY BAbOBR W 381ft Rnnual Gommencement 8orjday. Jui)« 14. 91. li iv Uuroatr Addram. PKRS CHAMBERLIN. Qluus DaST G ceroioes. Ho day, Jut 15. 91 MnfOmnim IW. LtHUT Halt. 2:50 P. M wcuc. President AiMiws • - - - . W. A. Disrxi . Pr - -ritsli i of Vena D Milo, - Fumkvcc BaUL lU pooM-, . - I»t DiitotU or Till Facci-tt. ■rue. Oration,— The War of 1'ni‘rmtto. - - Mi c Im Valedictory, ..... Bunur H. IVvtw. ■rue. I'Wi Cam-T .IP. M I wllcsll-»u of llix'k. .... WiMitLD Snoixu OtaxAsm,« p. M. claw m. Lo«u Cum, i»3» P. M r»»ct nn ceumost. AddfWi of Senior OwMIm, - - . . O. D. Jake . Rwpoow of Jonler Clwtodhn. ... V. W Yocso. CLASS SOKC. Air ‘4mm. Wlh old WhoxwnV elm . Hiuk err of other realm . Our eyr« shall - ‘e; Bine of our bop , and Uart.. Sin of the cumin Sin 'll! tli - nm-in cheer. Kid sorrow IW Stmr l» w for man)- • year WVre lirod InM oenca ma-l dear. l ilwlaomr and ), Thi hill and campus i «-«i. Them- hall . MeudnUti ehern. Toward th - our heart shall lean. Henceforth fur «yr. Chner for the- blow on-1 gold. Cheer for the re.I unrolled. Cheer Wisconsin f Cheer for our pspe- of peace. Cheer, let the sound ne'er craw-IM. r ry cU» iamw Tha )oyno din. •V» far away we roam From Alma Mater - borne. UCA work l vun-Still shall wo ml our -on Of itmlma load ami loo . Ferrent and hill and at ratal. TV Ninety-One. AmrvKt (.'himbe . 3 P. M. Address Before the Law Clm . . . Lr-nrn Luux Mtu .no 7 lumni Day. THE UMVEkSlTY IIAlHiEK. Commencement Day. 35 Juoe 16. '91. 10 A. M.. Annual Rasim . Moving at which lb following offlcvr were footed: President, • Vki-Pbwxdott. SECRETARY. • Ttronicj, Orator. Poet. SAMUEL FALLOWS, 30. PROF. D. K. FRANKENBUBOER. ». C. M. MORRIS. MISS IDA B. PALES. ’Si J. L. IIIOII. M . MRS. BELIZE C. LA POLLCTTR. 10. It wus leciil« l U admit to tsi.tnt»-n.ktp In tbe -»x'Uti m fell tk. who should complete n two yw course in the C’olky - f Law. Annual B o |uc . Ubmry Hall. 1 P. M AditrMs. Poem. Ltoauii Hai l, 8 P. M. Howard L Smith, ni - • KIOHENC 0. BfciwTArr. Hi Limuhy Hall 0 A. U edt)«sdayJur e 17. M. jrr»ic. mun. Artiliv .- Daniel C. OtutAS. President, Joiin Hopktn» Uuivmity. rstc. coxteiirixu or pcurlch BENEDICTION'.THE UNIVERSITY BAtMlER.THE UNIVERSITY BADGER 27 n Enmt Heary I«.I W ky. Appleton. our No«r. HmUoo. OuOave Otto Schorr MUwauka . llennau Albert Srhuctic. Bearer Dam Hmun John Stalli. Mllnnkini. Walter Anthony Tray r. New London. Wn. C. F. VnlUoblwwer, Milwaukee. Herman Frederick Weber. (Vdartmrv-Edwin Emnwr William-, D Pttrw. - It GRADUATES IN LAW. 1 Hwiw W. Achnrd. Joint Frank lluuscbck. W ill jam Grant IWw, CUli Drayton Ilinl. John Christian HUx. Jamas Uwiun Bonham. Joseph Andrews Brown, Ib'iir WltlUm blown. John Jnmes Cameron, Hector N. Ik Cam.line. IUrid Guy C'Umio, Guy Pulford Cobh, Adrian Carlton Conway. XlntMtipnii . Minn. Milwaukee New Ud.xi. Madison. Madison Black Hawk I utnth, Minn Lancaster. Madison Albany. Oconto. Mineral Point. Albany. Francis Herman lie-Groat. Menomnale. Frederick A. Klrvrhmwun. Madison. Allen Wrimter Dtbhla, Evansville. Ttiomw James Law, Jr., ShiUlsbarg- Frank Lewi IHnsmoee. Mont Indio. Nonna Lawrence. BoncntM-l Daniel Ju-tin Dooaboa, CotUJubus. Pierre Albert Mariiocau. Oconto l»,val Durand. NadM Robert Bruce McCoy. Spuria Fred Kiutelliracht, Jr, Berlin. Jhdm Hurley McGillan. Appleton. Martin John Keeney. Madison Andrew Robert UUoo. Wisner. Neb. Henry Edmund Fitch, Mmlt—n Herman Op| e hmn. St. Paul. Minn Herman Emil (■«rgi»I Milwaukee Walter Cecil Owen. Hays City Willil. Herman 1 lioodarIL Ikodgevillc. Arthur Parsons. Ikotgcrille. Stephen Addison Grantee. Milwaukee. Lynn Spencer IVuw. Moutellu Ira Sherman Griffin, Viroqua. demon HVancls l ickanl. Metumen. Stephen Freeman Grover, MdX uw«iW. Carrie Hamilton Pier, Milwaukee Otto Chariot Hahn. Watertown. Harriot Hamilton Pier. Milwaukee. Jefferson C. Harper. Mwli-H. George Steplwai Rix. Sprill Valley. Mlun John Brigham llayuer, Janesville. Jaue« Darius Ryder, Waterloo. Daniel William ltetfnra. Bhvfls Fi l lit. VUWd Sol-rt Smith. Milwaukee. George Frederick Ib tndeL South Wayne Frederick W. 8t ani , Madison. Walter D. Hickman. Madi-oo. VernoU Howard Tlchenor. Milwaukee. George B. llinlnatl. Rural. Norman E. Van Dyke, Monrue Will A If rial Jackson. JtUIfsville. Arthur Garrison Waite. Sharon. Edward GnlBeVl Julias Applctou. Herman Frank WWunan. Jeffers B. Frederick William Kelly. Milwaukee. Henry Noah Winchester. Oregon. Put nek Joseph Kelly. Milwaukee. Charlre Gall Woolooek, Wald wick. fl Matthew Robert Kill decs, Milwaukee. TotnL to .® THE VSIVBMSITY U.UMiy.k. 10 Special honors. P.LSKF.TH VKEKHUSEN. .... I Ciacu. “The Platonic Argument for the Immortality of the Soul.” FLORENCE BAKER....................................I.a Hbtobt. “The F. t»nk|on of the Mectlre F'nuu-fai-v in the New Vork Constitutional Convention of Ua.' A. H 8ANFORD. • .... Ia Hutton. •Expression of State Sorerewntr Heutimeut In the Boundary of WlKWfn.” MARION T. JANETK,...................................la Lana. “ Society in Ron under the C -wrv” NELL M. PERKINS.....................................Is Lina. “ Virgil in the Middle Ages." II. A. IIEYN, .... Is Ejiuusb Litmatt . “T%h lnrt.it in-.- of German Literature on the 1-UirflMi Writer of tbo Find Qmrtnof the NinMmnlh Ontury." Second Qegrccs. M »m or abts. WILLIAM J MLTC1I. A. H. and II. L. 1 K2. la P lLO niT. Thesis: -TheGround of the M ..ontheUtlo AtHrmatn i." JOHN M. PARKINSON, A. R awl R. I— 1 »X . la Cmr . Thesis: - Paper Mooey” master or unn . EMORY R. JOHNSON. R L. 1W, In llisTvmv. Th«t»: “Hirer and Hartior BlIU.” SARAH B HJSH. B. L» 18MU. . - la Euxrrtios. Tli »i- “ I Tltere s Physical Ruii of MAN TER Or SCtEXCK. LOUIS H. PAM MEL. Ac.a. R, Iasi. la Natt-oal Histon. Then : “On the Roil Rut of Cotton,or ‘Cotton Blight.'" CIVIL ENU1NLEH. JOHN L. VAN ORXUM. B. C. E. 1 K, - Om EXAMrtArma. 'Iliesl : “ River Improvement ." BtX.UA.MCAL EJJGIBKKB. ARTHUR VV. RICHTER. B. M. E.. 1»C . - Oa EiAMiaATma. Theeli. “StoRju Pisnt of the Unlrenuty."—r.ro. L. IIKKIIHICKMIIV. inmirvT c TOLMAK. BOLUX D. MUIIIKT,THE UMYERS1TY BADQKB. SQ 2 Biographies Of MttnS »» of tbu Faculty that have come to the University since the PuMkitira of the last Badger. George L. Hlsdkicksox was born in Winchester. III., in 1865. Me is the second son of the Rev. W. A. Hendrickson, pastor of the Winchester Presbyterian Church. He took his preparatory course in Iowa College, and after studying there and at Beloit College for some years, he continued his work at the Johns Hopkins University. From here he was graduated with honors in 1887, receiving the degree A. B. After spending the following year in graduate study, he went abroad in 1S88. and spent two years under eminent teachers in the Universities of Bonn and Berlin. While in Berlin, he accepted the professorship of Latin in Colorado College. Colorado Springs, where he remained until June, 1891. when he was elected to succeed Professor Bennett as Professor of Latin in the University of Wisconsin. IX’OALD C. Jackson was bom at Kennett Square. Pa., in 1865. He prepared for college at Hill School. Potts-town. Pa., ana graduated from the Pennsylvania State College with the degree B. S.. in Civil Engineering, as a member of the class of ’85. In the year 1885 86 he held a fellowship in Electrical Engineering at Cornell University, where he served as instructor in the Electrical Laboratory during the next year. In 1887 the University of Pennsylvania awarded to him the degree C. E. During the following two years Prof. Jackson held the position of Vice-President and Engineer of the Western Electric Co» electrical engineers and contractors, at Lincoln. Neb. In 1889-90, he was Enginecrof the Railway Department of the Spugire Electric Railway and Motor Co., and of its successor, the Edison General Electric Co., at New York City. In 1891 Prof. Jackson became District Engineer for the Central Department of the Edison General Electric Co., at Chicago. He was elected Professor of Electrical Engineering in the University of Wisconsin in August. 1891. Professor Jackson is one of the highest authorities in the country on Electric Street Railways. He is a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and of the Western Society of Engineers.THY UNIVERSITY JUbflEB. an Hugh J. McGrath was born at Fond du I.ac. Wisconsin in 1S56. His parents moved to Eau Claire in 1859. He was graduated from the Eau Claire High School in 1873- 1° the faU °f l 3t 'car entered the freshman class at the University of Wisconsin, where he continued his studies through his sophomore year. In 1876 Hon. J. M. Rusk appointed him a cadet at West Point, from which institution he was graduated in 18S0, receiving a commission as second lieutenant in the Fourth Regiment of Cavalry. He served with his regiment in the south-western states and territories, until 1885. when he entered the school of application for infantry and cavalry at Fort Leavenworth. Kan., graduating therefrom in 1887. He was promoted to a first lieutenancy in 1886. and served with his regiment in the south-west and on the Pacific coast, from 1887 until assigned to duty at the University of Wisconsin in September. 1891. Rou.in 1). Sai.isbcry was born at Spring Prairie, Wis., in 1858. Until sixteen years of age he remained upon his father’s farm, with only such educational advantages as the district school afforded. In 1874 he entered the State Normal School at Whitewater. Wis., and was graduated from the same in 1877. After a year’s teaching at Port Washington. Wis.. he entered Beloit College, and was graduated in 1881. The year following his graduation, lie spent in geological work and study under Professor (now President) Chamberlin. He then became instructor in Beloit Academy and in January, 1884. became instructor in Beloit College. In the summer of the same year he was made professor in Beloit College, which position he held until 1891. He spent a large part of 1887-88 in study in Europe. Since 1884 he has been Assistant Geologist. U. S. Geological Survey. Glacial Division. In 891 he was put in charge of the Pleistocene Geology of New Jersey. Amo rt W. Smith was born in 1856 at Westmoreland. New York. He prepared for college in the High School at Rome. N. Y.. and entered Cornell in the fall of 1874. He was graduated therefrom in 1878. with the degree B. M. E.. and then accepted the position of Machinist and Contractor with the Brown Sharpe Manufacturing Co.. Providence, R. 1. In 1880 he became machinist and shop foreman of the Straight Line Engine Works at Syracuse. N. Y., remaining there until J8S3. From 1883 to 18S6 he was Superintendent of the Kings-THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 31 •cn ford Foundry and Machine Works, Oswego. X. Y. Returning to Cornell for post-graduate study in 1886, he took the degree M. M. E., in June of that year. He was elected to a fellowship in Cornell in 1887. At the close of that year he was appointed Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, a position which he held until 1891, when he was elected Professor of Machine Design in the University of Wisconsin. Frank Eons Van Clbbf was born May 30. 1863. at Wellington. Lorain Co., Ohio. He was graduated from Obcrlin College in the spring of 1884. with the degree A. B. In the autumn following his graduation he entered the senior class of Harvard and graduated the next year with the degree A. IE. uuftta cum laucic. receiving honors in the Ancient Classics. 1 le spent the next three years at Harvard as a post-graduate student in Greek. Latin and Sanskrit. Harvard gave him a traveling fellowship and in August. 1888. he sailed for Europe where he spent two years in study at Bonn University. In 1890 he received the degree Ph. D. from Bonn University, his dissertation being on the attraction of the relative pronoun in Plato. During 1890 and 1891 he was a private tutor in Cam- bridge. Mass., and editor of the Harvard University, Catalogue. In 1891 he was elected Professor of Greek in the University of Wisconsin. Nelson O. Whitney was born of northern parents, in 185S. at Aiken. S. C. He was graduated at Mantua Academy. Philadelphia, in 1874. and at the University of Pennsylvania in 1878. During the summer following he was on the Geodetic Survey in Pennsylvania. and during the winter was instructor in Civil Engineering in the University, and also in the Pennsylvania School of Industrial Art. During the year 1879-80 he was in the office of the chief engineer of the Pennsylvania R. R.. where he was engaged in construction work. The next year he spent in Mexico, occupying the position of locating engineer under A. M. Wellington, on the Mexican National R. R. In 1SS2 he returned and became locating engineer on the South Pennsylvania R. K.. and resident engineer of the Tus-carora Tunnel Division. He held these positions till 1SS6. when he became assistant to the chief engineer of the Pennsylvania Company at Chicago, where he remained until 1891. when he became Professor of Railway Engineering at the University of Wisconsin.THE UNIVERSITY H i IXtr.R. 32 W 7 Charles B. Wing was born Jan. iS. 1S64. at Willow Brook. New York, lie prepared for College at the Poughkeepsie Military Institute, situated at Poughkeepsie, N. Y. In 1S86 he was graduated from the Civil Engineering Course of Cornell University, where he held a fellowship in Civil Engineering in the following college year. I n 188" he superintended the construction of the Powder Works at Pompton. New Jersey. In the the same year he returned to Cornell University to fill the position of Instructor in Civil Engineering until 1890. During the year 18SS. Prof. Wing held the office of Engineer for the Phrenix Powder Company, of Farmington. N. J. And in the next year he served as Assistant Engineer for the Berlin Iron Bridge Co., of East Berlin, Conn. In 1890 Prof. Wing received a call to Cornell University as Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, which position he filled until, in 1891, he became Professor of Bridge and Hydraulic Engineering in the University of Wisconsin. C. Clifton Fremont Houge was graduated from Ripon College in 1SS2. After spending three years in civil engineering work in Montana and Wyoming, a portion of the time being passed in the National Park, he entered Johns Hopkins University, as a post-graduate student, in January. 1886. and in June. 1889. received the degree Ph. D. During the last two years of this time, he was curator of the biological museum of Johns Hopkins and was fellow in biology during the college year 1888 89. In the summer of 1888 and also of 1889. he occupied the position of naturalist upon the United States steamer Fish Hawk. In the fall of 1889 Dr. Hodge accepted the position of Assistant Mineralogist at Clark University, where he remained until June. 1891. when he accepted his present position in the University of Wisconsin. Fred M. Tisdel was born in Belvidere. UL in 1869. His parents soon after removed to Rock Springs, Wyoming. where they now reside. Mr. Tisdel attended school in Wyoming and Iowa, and in 1885. entered the preparatory school of the Northwestern University. In iSS; he entered the freshman class of that institution, and was graduated therefrom in 1891. receiving the degree A. B. He was also graduated from the Northwestern School of Oratory. He came to the University of Wisconsin in the fall of 1S9! as instructor in elocution. THE VNlVKkXirr BADGER Vi w Herbert Cushing Tolu an is of Puritan ancestry, and was born at Norwell, Mass.. Nov. 4. 1865. He entered Yale University in 1S84. It was here he took up the subject of Sanskrit under Prof. V. D. Whitney. While in the University he received all the prizes offered for Latin and Greek scholarship, including the one founded by Bishop Berkcly in 1733. He wras a a member of the Phi Beta Kappa Society. Upon hi graduation from Yale University he became a graduate fellow and continued as such until he began his work as instructor. In 1890 his Alma Mater gave him the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Dr. Tolman has thoroughly studied the Persian and the Zend. In connection with his work in this line he has issued a complete vocabulary of the Old Persian Cuneiform Inscriptions, and has published the original text of the Inscriptions, together with the grammatical elements of the language. He ha also prepared, with Dr. Harper, the first of a series of Latin Authors based upon the Inductive method. In June. 1891. he resigned his position in Yale University, and was elected Instructor of Latin in the University of Wisconsin. Picltrtvb (T. gl«. Richard T. Et v. whose illustrious name will be added to the faculty roll next September, was born in Ripley. Chautauqua county. N. Y, April 13. 1S54. He spent his early years on a farm. After attending the State Normal School at Fredonia. he entered Dartmouth College. He passed his freshman year there and then went to Columbia, from which institution he was graduated in 1S76. at the head of a large class. As the holder of the Graduate Fellowship of Letters in that institution he pursued his studies at Heidelberg, Germany. from 1876-79. making a specialty of social science. In the year 1879he received the degree Ph. Dsttmma (urn taiu s," from that University. 1’hc few succeeding years were spent in delivering courses of lectures at Johns I lopkins. Cornell and other American colleges. In 1885 he was called to the associate chair of Political Economy at Johns Hopkins, which | sition he now (March. 1892) holds. The pressure of academic duties and scientific research has not kept I r. Ely from engaging in fields of practical activity. He has always been an important factor in the Chautauqua movement and for some years past has been one of their best lecturers. Dr. Ely's fame as a student and author is universal, and his contributions to social and economic science have gained widespread recognition. Dr. F.J.Turner has used his little book on " French and German Socialism in Modern Times ' as a text-book in his his-34 77 UNIVERSITY BADGE k. tory classes. Other books of which he is the author are: “ The Past and Present of Political Economy." (Baltimore. 1884): "The Labor Movement in America." (New York. 1S86); "Co-operation in America." (Baltimore. 1887); "Social Aspects of Christianity.” and "An Introduction to Political Economy," 1880. Besides these he is a frequent and highly interesting contributor to magazines and periodicals. He is one of the ablest representatives of the new school of economics. His writings and stimulating academic activity have exercised wide influence and done much to alter the tone and method of economic study in America. "The reader of any of his works." says Dr. J. K. Ingram, "may be confident that he is throughout in touch with the most advanced forms of economic thought, animated by the liveliest social sympathies.” Commencing in September the University will found a school of economics, social science and history. The course of study in this department will be arranged for graduate, as well as under-graduate students. Dr. Ely will occupy the chair of this school. Prof. J. B. Parkinson will take charge of the work in civil polity and a part of that in political economy. Prof. F. J. Turner will remain in charge of the history department, under the supervision of Dr. Ely. who will give special attention to the graduate work. The establishment of this new school and the addition of Dr. Ely to the University faculty marks the beginning of a new era in the history of the institution. THE USIVKSSITY DADO EH MB X Senior Glass Motto:—Pr ts a fairt. Colors:—Goldand White. Fusions r. Finn VKi-Pusucn, frSwnxo VKl PinilBnt. Sd:kf.takv, -TKC-uu'kcn. HlPTORIAX. . OFFICERS. E. It. AltARA JULIA A. ARMSTRONG O. O. LIBBV. LLNNTK FLESH. H K. HAMILTON. EDITH II. LOCKE f istorj . FOUR years that ? have almost run their course since that bright September day. when 03 started on its prosperous career, have been busy, happy years to us all. Our history has been sung by poets, discussed by sages, mutilated by newspaper men. and parts of it even appear on the recordsofthe Dane County Circuit Court. Let not then our parting words be a vain repetition of these well-known facts, but rather words of wisdom, gleaned from one vast experience. that may serve to guide all who read, to the path of true greatness. It would not do to say that our way has not at times led us by dark pitfalls, and that we, even by our superior vigilance, have escaped them all. But now from our senior standpoint, the troubles that have vexed our hearts in former days have lessened in our view from mountains to mole-hills. One nerd not be discouraged by the sight of impassible abysses and towering crags of college experience. for it is only in viewing them in the distance that they appear insurmountable. The path is not. however, all beset with adversity, for it leads at limes through pleasant valleys and shady nooks, which tend to refresh the weary traveler. Only a few short months and we will bid farewell to A ma Mater. What then will be the fate of 92? No longer one. but many ! In passing from the stage of university life, to the larger stage of the world’s experience, who knows but that some of our number may fill leading roles.THE UNIVERSITY HAW Eft. 0 oo ® « a 6 o 'c u ao • » | IISSSl! IBtfiagSI£2!;3 ■"“•vm «n | 2Ssnant82ii««ttss2 x c5THE VSiVEUMTY RAWER. 37 'M SENIOR CLASS STATISTICS Continued. Xuw. itokflRtCo. j i • s i i tan Mr Mat Nou fu-uAu-k UimmWC. H 1 HouuXot . tan rrmra C u «» ta c In ANoulOft .(»• • Ilntann Proctotor H R Komn—d toifu.l a n MO •n. »io PTMtrMj lilt M fVrlno R II lloto H Ito I ft In A Bkuutr IU. Itotft J. C Itoi; Itrom Itao to ■» lift f(. r to A N'ta It 111 Hon! Worfc J. V. IH« lmuto«o». C e lit S ft. «m An Orxllnory rwi.nr ... tin. Ik onto., ! Rouototo w h nofAiM bwli . to « Ml in. n to t Mto nft '-IMk« -Iu«o MT.XC A. w«% L lUUtotox Too tom ft n w Ml in AMatof Mniir HOTonlortoy « H lor»VT»r Ft A(kllt 0 •i Ml in. r i» A won Of laioRMW. HU Modi- nkjr aw.too, lio.to.WV ««wt M l«l in to ft«lL»4k| HI n h Mur, In. r »r. L » ... .... N n o V» kithllNOJ O. ft « in. • o Tto- A Thimtor Etoh n Uto B C a m • a. A HwW linly Hoik MoiotoU KiMMifoCftr ... C H III «n A IVmW Wtan Hot lUtr JL C C IC Jfl.H'Ui 1XM Urn M"«in L f Not too Nil — . a. a M in. Ik. AoontooQ FHtoo ®» knootr a •— .. .. A ttolo|MI wr Mt. IttOn W K a l» in. : lltahlkn Hh"r CtMd Etoi J ton OotMtof . n .. a. » HP 1 to II to A Otwt Wonr •• "ton a ti Haouotf r. r toi». 'to— c t a in in • a lifaud.—hter Hit Nik Hoi O C tor Aitortat .. . E 0 in stokto AO Aftke HnJtoto(t) MoOtooi x r : in. a AW Ah».llUrtI Hit PltotMM j a to — to.no- A. P. •i w in. • . A Hood Wrotor ... HI. cton ft tam ... j-tSocmito. J W 5 boo llooH tiro • •• T.k-n rue ». c. a a i i )» in.Mta. ft ft Sin A PlfAtoMI iii Koi«« rraanuM nrnuv . C M Itot .. ... kkt 0. X u • «n Wot Vt In U H.CIU—o IMw lu Uti hWIbMin tf «to M Ml TitanUr— To to otn Tnto X to To to o Turf—to "• CMmtoOT r b.iw wu«urtbfC To We r .n«r »n. To Do H W«1 Will, AB B Hon -To v- rtiiuMi . r L To Hin k K.moni »0» T b ( rwrt'r TO Imf (hr T ttoo to ktol. I h-«Uiw TO IMI Hn Htol ••( rmlo TO Bow II. ooo Wof. To to o U«tJW To F 4 « ■ Homer, . To U .-t mr tft «(..- c( iml Una To too Vm.UI .«« » To Urt (to Br..|to l It (to totoul To to o !Ca t ItoAorto. To to o toUMtm T.ilrtrok i THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. a SENIOR CLASS STATISTICS Continued. .Xaii 9mmt- 1 ] = $ Sr fl-bUt. MMMnata. M.H1 PriMUtMl CSlMItlHrlk- Xdtft« t» Ufal. k. a. nt»r KaAIwc n. ft » IX- 6 ft. 3 HI. fl» Madam? .... To Uroar in la a tfcto. C. H. l'latur XaAtmo A cr. 41 j» «(t Sin CnUrOttlinut JUu Hit Ball. To ftipp«T Hit Family T. E F t«rra ft.-rauI..a. b . O «. 1 )» Oft. Catrortiy. Ill tirtroltto lynruiit;. To tea M-Jv.lw XliitUr j.r.x Yji MUlwn M. C. » 143 Itfl lb. Tt»» ft 4« P4tV . . ... Ills P tlpiuA.ua Laitf liaptr To run. p. m imik i Ykllwa. , A C. it Hi Oft. 4t ru M Hu.nrCtar.-v TtOttaOrailF. K tw Mu R Kkbuitsm. .. BnAm . Dm. St 4® 6ft Mb. Pvtir Mr M.r ir o.Wfil r,4v ... To Eat t uprljr H E. H:p n. | TimMn • M. •. » t«t 6ft.lt b. AfV.1 Km Hit noiataelw. To futiKfliB W St Vt. T. »rn.n Jfcmm- u. s. « 1» Oft MMatftr HA IVMMt sr To Bun til- B.aal CWt A 1. R WJT(T. . ... Olauft... X c. it 444 0 ft. An A AS Mat Ha OjApotHtl »'o»k TO Oca lasts L W. na-rjre Hartf.-! r l»t- Mtn AnE«nU7..ftva.ofr ft HI SfcUackutr ToMaTKBrtiba J.J IV«ilV.-l f Km-; o A C. IfUtk A Lm«t.ta n T. 8M1« Xaltuti A C. a lf» «r« I b. XftSMiti ru-at HU bvlltaai bmnumm ToSIsO. K P awiy Nwasb EDS. » IS Jfi. 4ta. fmorNjtU Hu War If-It Clialiitw To PUy TVanU A-A-OAuU ti—ro-i liwr I 6 ft p in. A K.kat Kb sUukm To Ho PnltVrul U Sic Sarnia A u» E (tjuiavt XiWaukx. .. EW- 19 ia »ft. t-ta A Vol Vr. FtL- H r r +n . TO t o»i T tn 7"»'P O H sut.-l.Wf rent.; iac c. r. St iw » ft. 1 lx A Kti Xmi Kit Ataill? (allot WMfcotK ToOoto WrM|acrt. UIH--..D ijsezssir H Hylawt-r Kn-nlMW o. r. » J ft fin ( x.| U lm, T .- Ott a Ii||Amua A M.TmEpcfc HfoAUaa.1 A r. 44 JO 6ft. T la. AtOnautCtDMr. ... lift C«r ef tiasWaaS To too th- DUlp- vr. H. ri.«n»r I »Vp Conm. G m 1ft. Sin. AISmM HU Brilliant HmS To heo Wvrtitr Berla Mtotoo B. WUmIn- MMbOfe E. St lie 3ft 7In. A M. )m Ia.J ll-f Ctirck( ).. T tp a Kru of of Um Wutukf La FraTHE VStVKRSlTY It Mm EH. la » SENIOR CLASS STATISTICS Continued. X a lUOfeo 1 t I ! Mr Mom C% ra«« rto r «ln la IMi. 11 (- W .» C K. • m III Ik. rtnaamir To oricmatM MXMlm E. r WurJM. K I !• ««• 11 JktOnral A.TbH IU1. (n™ X Ototfe Kilebt (W» iwvV" ) To Wa U kf)«M “IK1 nrrrUL STVPKrr Ik M.r Lma Ml ll.-vnj To Mwm . a iNefcak (.at LtOtn ) TuOrcw • BnM - I'lUllUIVF bC. u lire iirek r » 1» IMl u a nn«f... (1ilmiu.ni .... Sw I» Ik 1 to. x rnwarm.c.uw « ilUMlo ( ■!■■ Wiwi ... To Bnxair a U«r» tL HUhfrt X J.iu.l— o w Ml in. • In (MXIKkl H» rr-M.-Mu.-j ki tal [« C H» Is HMr To l« » rnt. u ••X.) • loir Y X •.ktaak.) Orem . X l-lniMia h. r o. s. To T- 1 H»f Uha.. o. k M IN in. m id. X III. bi|MU IVrfiirn SUMMARY. These statistics are both interesting and instructive. We may feel assured that they arc correct, because they were compiled by Charles M. Davidson, whose reputation as a careful compiler of statistics is a suf-cient warrant of their truthfulness. They show first of all what a powerful engine for good or evil is soon to be put into active life in the form of the senior class. Combined they can accomplish anything. Combined their weight is not much less than seven tons; Jumbo sinks from sight when compared with them. Even the Mastodon and the Megatherium have to give place to this great mbss of flesh. Their combined height almost equals that of the highest structure in the world. Nothing on earth is out of their reach, if they will work together to obtain it. • They pr s e ten fold more brain matter than that of Alexander. Ctesar. Shakespeare. Washington. Webster. Lincoln and Edison all combined. We are lost in wonder when we try to contemplate what this class will accomplish in the world. But suddenly another thought flashes upon us. Their brain matter is also ten fold more than that of Tiberius. Caligula, Nero. Catherine de Medici. Madam dc Pompadour, Charles Land Louis XV. This thought appalls us; but the statistics themselves case our minds; their aims in life are too diversified to admit of their combination for any one purpose. W Again, so many of them have such high opinions of themselves that they would never consent to a crusade for any purpose unless they themselves could lead it. Their ages vary from 15 to 43 years. Combined, the birthday of the class dates back before the Christian era. They speak a score of different languages, each can utter 200 words per minute 17.200 words in 20 different languages in one minute, just think of it! A modern Babel ! In fact, Mr. Davidson has not been able to hnd any stand-point, from which an examination of these statis-tic' does not give amazing results. THE VSIVERSITY BADGER. TO TUB VX1VERSJTY BADGER. 41 Junior G ass- Motto:—We will find a way or make one. Coiors:—Goblin Blur ami White'. Ynx:—Rackety Whack ' Racke ty Whet! There are no lies on Xinety- Three. OFFICERS. . . - - L W. MYERS - - - - H. M. JACKSON. - - - - BESSIE HAGGERTY - - - E. R. STEVEN'S. - - - - P. KATZEX STEIN. PlBlOtM. VlCS-PMMBKXT. -SccactAHV. Tnuru . -HlKH'Hl an, N writing a class history, one has no well defined duties, but is rather a privileged individual whose functions arc almost entirely discretionary. He may compliment or he may " roast;" he may simply chronicle events or elaborate on them; he may even prophesy a great and glorious future for his class whether present indications be promising or otherwise; but at all times, he should take into consideration the old adage. " Least said, soonest mended." The historian of '03 is a being favored beyond the ordinary, because it is impossible to "roast' or draw unfavorable conclusions, unnecessary to prophesy since everyone recognizes that a brilliant future awaits’93, and all that remains to be done is to compliment, and chronicle the deeds of a great class, as yet not many, but brilliant in results. The University of Wisconsin has as yet no epic poem to commemorate the great deeds of her sons, and preserve for posterity their immortal names, but when her Homer shall arise, then will the days of '93, the great and noble, be celebrated in verse of undying fame. Then will Bultinch. Piper and Tidyman sit in the assembly of the gods, throned high in Olympia. Deep in Pluto’s region, black in coal and iron will lower the dusky countenances of Krbach. Hackney and Burton (W. E.) Nor will the sages be forgotten, for truly knowledge is everlasting, and Myers, Parlin and Dunlevy arc immortal. For the games will laurels be wreathed for Butt. Beebe and Sumner. Grace, beauty and loveliness to all the ladies of '93. But it is unnecessary to indulge in an encomium on the class of '93. for "by their fruits ye shall know them." A cursory glance over the main events ir. the story of our class may prove useful for future reference to all who have borne the goblin blue and white. In September of 1889 two hundred and forty students enrolled under the above mentioned colors in the halls of the old U. W. The event was not greeted by theTHt: VSHKHSITY BADOKB. t hlare of trumpet, the beat of drum, or the acclamation of the populace. But neither was Gen. Grant particularly noticed when he took command of his regiment. The class, however, received marked and courteous attention from the hazy Sophomore ('qz). who in many ways attempted to assist in its organization and discipline. '93 furnished its full quota to the Glee Club and the Nine. When another Septcml cr came, a new class appeared gamboling on the green campus like innocent (and harmless) lambs, unmolested by Sophomore wolves. The wolf skin of the conventional Sophomore had been cast off. and in its place undisguised man appeared. Besides doing away with hazing. '93 came out second in class league games and was well represented in all TO the college teams. The Junior year is not quite over, yet enough evidence is before us to justify anyone in claiming for ’93. the laurels for intellect, for athletics and for sociability. Five of the six men on the Joint Debate Teams are members of ’93: 03 took the class league championship in base ball; the Junior party on November 7th, and the class reception on January 16th, were events never to be forgotten. From Hygiene to graduation will have been one great triumphal march; and amidst the eclat of the World’s Fair. ’93 will go forth from its Abna Mater to give to the great commonwealth worthy citizens in the persons of its brave sons and fair daughters.  n the university uaooer 43 Junior G aee. ENGLISH COURSE. T. W. B nley. Shsdioynn. John Wile. • - Madi uu. ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE J. J. Blake. • Mine mianie. F. M. Jack—hi. Mount . S. A. Bosiwk-k. - Eau Claire H. H. Jacobs Whitewater. I' c. Cam, IV.iirk da Chira. Aaimi.In M Johntrui, . Rir-kdale. H. Clark. • Brodbeud. L B. Joralmon. . Norwood Park, III. J. F. Doherty, • BamlMMX C. C. Partin, - . BroUx . M. C. Ik.tU.dlev - - Monroe. Edmund Pendleton. - HIoua City, In C. H. Doyoo. . . • Ma ll ni. Mary P. Richardson. Milwaukee. F. R Kate . . . • Madison. H. a sitnrfoko. Madison. L. ft Pains - - . Mndi-.ni. Mary E Smith. Madl-n -ft E. J. hVawley. Emu Claire. J. P. Grifflu. • - - East Troy. MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. T. P. Ortodall. . . Plattevillr. E. L Handy, - La Ctwm . Martha 8. Baker, Ma l) at. Hatieun Herflirth. Ma-lt-m. a D. Bwebe. . K|ui1a. 1 i JrOanoa. • Mad non. Francis M Howe®. MvllsoO. K. Kat eu«t iu. • Milwaukee. Mary U Brown. Madison. Lae 11m K- Knapp. • - Ma 1 i-ni. Daisy I. CbadwWk. . Monro . dan. Kroeocke, Jr, - WilBW Ella Daviv Madison J.T.UndWy. - . • I'M Lake. ElizaMh M Donotuthuc Madison. Jennie A. Maxot), Wahrorth. R B- Dnslrry. Sforta. W. C. McCard. . Rockford. Ill T. ft (Urn. - - Madisot) Marta J.Mrrk. • - Sank CHy. J 4e irl«th. • • Fond 4u Lie. Carlott M Millard. • Lake Mills Besaie E, llwiif. • Mt. Sterling. Jolla E. Murphy. • Madison. Lillian K Haald. Bn Hand. So. Dak. L.W. Myens - • Lake MUD. MansurtU ft - Sparta Mary H. Oakley. Madron Helen L Mayer. . Madl—i. Churl Owen. • • Milwaukee. Mary L Murray, - Madison II. E. IStfv. - • Whitewater. rt.rtru.Ui R. Xnttinc. Sparta B. 1). Paine, - - Main Anna I. Oakey, • Maiisn B. L Parker. lie IVre. Agm C- Ralph. . . Cotumlm . G. I». Pease. . - Eau Claire. J. C. Tbosap m. Princeton. H. J. Piper. - - - Palmyra. C H Williams. . . Calamlm . C. B. R.«ecs. . • • Port Atkinson. Fhnon V. Williams, • Vlrv«|iia C. M. Rooecraots, - Sparta O. K William.. - Columbus. 32. Clam S. Schuvter. - - Madi—o. F. F. Showers, Mazomanie. A. J. am|4rh, - . Brotbertown. E. R Stevens. • Janesville. 1. D. Sumner, Madison. Grace L Terry. • M-d» »n J. I. Thatcher. . - Black Earth. Ellen U. Turner. . Portaue. Melvin Tldytnan. ■ Waii|tun. P. J. Whitman, . Dodffeville. L C. Wbittet. RWartnn. GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Mary B. Austin. - East Troy. F. E Bolton, Tcunah. W. A. Cundy. - . Malik P. A. Fax, - • Stoughton Rnaalia A. Ilatherell. • Janesville 0. M. IMfertjr, - Madison O. L II miner. - - . Mad I-in. F. W. Jwwe. . . - Elk Grov . F. W. Mnvied. . - Branch. tTe4U D. M—her. Mndi u RM. Parker. . . • River Pall . J. B. Pollock. • • OrangetHI . III. A. J. Rawi. - • • Palmyra. Kate L Sabin. • - Windsor J. R SI. maker, - - Elroy. Harriet Smith, Janesville Mary O. 8tmhl. • . River Falls Benjamin Thomas Wes Salem. Anna R Woodward, . Platterille. Minnie D. Yorker. Arena. CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. P. P. Fo«K J. ft i Jrtmth. J. Ham. . P. F. Joyce, - South Milwukw. Madison. Ds Fere.+4 TUK UNIVERSITY DAlMik.R. yn F. R MarDunaM. - Madman. C. Thurtncer. - MMItno 0. O. VlcWhll, - . V Mton. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. W. C. Barton, Wi . Ertmcb. -O. A. (iwillwti, • R H. Hackney. H. A. L rda«r. -F. T. Mclfenoagh. -Oi P. Minch. - . CL IL PnaL - - J.F. «w , • L.L. Tender. - Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Winona, Minn. Mllwaukcw. OoDoaumw. Bm Ol l rr. Maliwwi. Milwaukee. Milnuuk» D IVrr. -10. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING OOUR8K H. B. Aham. • . Portage. • P. II. Foot, . Wau|iun. W. J. Rirbortlv • . [kvltferille. A. I. Soiltli, . | w»uk.» 1. M. Tumor. Kt Million. A AGRICULTURAL COURSE W. F. Stilnv • • . Lake MiLIi. L SPECIAL 8TUDEXT8. r. H. Alim, 0. R, - Rtrhlaul Center. C. H. Ayer. G. S.. - - Centerville, 8. 0 k. C. K. IlirKe. C. E. • Whitewater. II. P. IV adman. E. R„ - Milwaukee. C. A. Boutfhton. G. 8- - Bamboo. Knmin A. Baekmnater, K„ Fnyrtte A. P. HoMIncb, K. Juda. Mary A. Baltlndi. 0. 8, • Joda.. H. R Barton. O. 8, Uk» Genera. W. E. Barton. R, - Lake Geneva. 1 J. K. Donovan, R. . Mietiwoo. R R Fderty. M. F.. . WkfcAwater. 0. T. Filial. R. . . Utica. 1.0. demon. E. R. . Mi-tUm. W G. Grimmer. L Kewannae II. J. Harris M. e R. . Wunjion. H. M. IUoMI. E . Fort Atkln««u i C. X. Johnson. A. C, - Albion. 0. II. KaU. R. - - Milwaukee. J Lytle. M C„ - . Madleon. Mnry 1L Main. E. Ma-lieon. J. E. MewernDitt, E. . Mail I-hi C E. Patrvl . R E- - CMikoah. Sara A. Potter. R. - Mail Von. Harriet lUehant-ou. M. C, Stmrta. W. V. Sil vert born, H, . Watteau. R P. Ward, P., • - Black Earth. J. A. Week. M. E, ■ Stornv Point. J. O. Wray, R R.. . Janmvill . A. R. Zlenxr, C. E, - . MadW.ui.the usivmaaw baloer. to LI Sophomore G ass. Motto:—A'unquam non Paratus. Colors:—Bortieaux and Silvrr Gray. Yell:—Tuv hundred or more. 7lv» hundred or more. U. of IV. ' ». Utah! We roar! We re the mighty ‘qj. OFFICERS - - - . O. B. PLAYTER. KATHERINE POST. . ADP.I.P. M. ORAV»5 . - - . - M F. WARNER - - • • F. I . 8ILHBK. G. M MrUREUOR PBKJMEST. -Virc-P»r«OKVT. SCCHtlAKT, TKE-Ul'KEk. -HtfcttAVT-iT- Vkxa. Uistumiax. - be absolutely impartial, and wholly Bisfcrtf. - j free from national, class and personal bias, is the fundamental requisite of a historian. Modestly believing that we possess these requisites, we begin the history of our glorious class. Wc arc aware that a history written in this style may not be as high-down or eulogistic as those of some previous classes, which we might mention, have been, but we are willing to let facts speak for themselves. Our Freshman days, full of doubts and uncertainties, are now things of the past. Wc have finished our first year of drill, and. with a few exceptions, have received our diplomas in Hygiene. In fine, our cares, trials and tribulations are at an end, and wc arc " Sophs.” We trust that wc, “two hundred or more," have profited by the treatment received at the hands of '93. Candor compels us to admit that from the first we were treated with unlooked for. though not undeserved,civility. We trust '95, when her turn comes, will make to us a similar frank avowal. Though in this history we propose to be free from egotism, yet wc claim that ' 4. as Sophomores, has had a more intense interest in class meetings than any class heretofore. It is true that our first meeting was a trifle tame, but our second was wild enough to suit the most enthusiastic. Party ties were closely drawn, tardy voters hoisted in through the windows and every eligible voter carefully sought for. F.xcitomcnt became intense- Patrick appeared on the scene of action, with eyes wide open and breath bated. Able orators from either side took the floor to enlighten us on the many questions which arose: but had fewer orators occupied the rostrum at the same time wc should have profited the more. As the Chairman, after several attempts, induced all but four to be seated, the polls were declared closed and. 'mid breathless silence "Judge "was declared President of our class by a majority of one. Our Declamation Contest did not fail to draw a large and appreciative audience. Of her who captured the 6 THE VSIVEBS1TY HA 1 1 EH. pri c on this occasion, wc cannot say too much in praise. The record of our Sophomore-Freshman field-day shows that we have not neglected our athletics. The majority of the prizes were awarded to us. Our Tug-of-War Team, which attracted such attention in our Freshman days, again reflected credit on our class— this. too. with three of our very best men away doing duty with th« Foot Hall Team. Though confident of the running race, wc were doomed to disappointment. It •so only needed the presence of Sophomores in the race to put swiftness into Copeland's nimble legs. (The presence of the afore mentioned has had a similar effect on some more recent occasions.) We might relate many events of our first two years of college life. They have been years of pleasure and years of profit. The former part of our statement, no one will question, and the latter part the coming years will prove. Oor Tuo-of-War Team.THE UMVKKSITV BAD :EH. D3 gophomorc Glass. ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. W. W. Alton, - .'Ulta. Dell I. Billie, • - Fomwton, III. Harriet E. CnaitoU. Albion a M. l v»d«on. - Waupon A. H. Golhnar, • Baraloo. C.K. Hawtoy. • • . Milwaukee- J— R. Sarins • B000UI. c. r. - Mineral mint. W.Jt Spooner, - HihUoo. ll.VltoK . . Madi-wo. .V. C. WilklMOD, • Madfcon. -H MOPKKN CLASSICAL COURSE. Alton H. Babbitt. - - Baloit. IL H. BMkt, Racine. Berth Hleelorn. • . J«D«v11ki Caroline V. Brogan - • Hitchcock. 8. Dak. Oitln-rlM M. Clawaoo, - Mount , L. A. Curtin, Haliwa AM M. Grave . - Milwauk . One L Hopklna, Madiaoo. Helen J. Hellos . - . Madi-nn. Inna M. KMBpaU, - C. O. lawwnoc, • Madlnoo. I»cy K. McGUrhlin. - Strrens Piniit. T. P. Nttooa. • • . Mad MOO. K. L Rai-b. • • Akron. la Lucy P K.v»n. - Madlvn. P. Rowan. Bearer Dam. Anna 1. Wyman. • - Ran Claire. Carolina M Yoon . - Ma.l i-.ni - W ENGLISH COURSE Ball Abbott, . . . Betott. G. K. Andenoo. Madriou. C. 1- Baldwin, . Kendall. Flora A. Horne . Prairie du Chlwu. F. F. Bowman, . Madtoon. Mary 8. Huckmndrr, - Fhyrtte. W. M. Caw?, - - North Greenfield S. K. C T, - Pine Bluff. C D- Cleveland, - - Oahtnah. Julie 1. ItoVotc, . Freeport, 111. K. N. I ow. • - . Cambridge. Katharine M Falvey. • llarah, . 1 C. Ford. - - Mary Foeter. . • Mam vu W. R. Grave . . . . Ifceo.I.-l. 8. C. Ilankn, - . Madivn. Mary B- Hayden. • - Sun Prairie. B. J. Henning, Iron Rulge. G. F. Hodgaa, • . Moimvr. K. W. Howland, - - Ft. Howard. Mariam Hoyt, - - Wauwatona. Sara!) Johnson, - Milwaukee. Ina Judge. . • - Darlington. K. Kinney, . Aurora, III. C. W. Lmvrvux. • . Mayrille. Dona Lindlcy. . • Mad bon. D. r. O’Keefe, - - . Steven? Point. W, B. Over-, hi. Cambridge. Ada M. Paraona, . Milaioik.o. J. A. Pratt. Stoughton. K. E. Rieoow. . • . Prairie du Cbtoo. W. B. Short. IKwigorille. MUM. Smith. - Mineral Point. W. H. 8U le. - - Pewaukaa. IIrl n C. Tnrl.'X, . . Necadah. P. -V. WWlthan. Necwlah. GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. 47 L C. F. Austin, • • • Bloomington. J. M. ru m u - . • Racine. K. J. Bold. . Madison. Ki'k'Iiiu R. Bold. - • Ul N nln iluht. Snrnh E. Brown. . ’ - Madison. B P. Curl toil, • Wauwatosa. A. E. Cow.. . . . Barron. F. H. Crane.. . • Beavrr Pam. W.J. Bougnn, - ■ . Mad l-.o. P. S. Uwll . 1 m Crow. E. L. Hick . - - - Oshkosh. L T. Hill. . . . Sparta. Gertrude LiKbt. . . Milwaukee J. D. Madison. • Muxomante. O. M. McGregor, . . Eau Clair . E V. Hehult . . . K»s«Winiv. Anna M. Strong, - - Mineral Point. O. ll.Tma. . - • Baraboa. 8 Weidman. • - AhUmanv. A. R. Whltaoa, • . XorthfleM. Minn. Henry H. Youker. - . Waterloo. — CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. O. Austin. - - Monroe. W. A. Buehr, - . . Oshkosh. W. M. Brennan, - Cato. E. M. Evans. - . Karin... G. B. Evans. • - Spring Green. J. J. Monahan. - . Ea Troy. H. L. TibbRa, - . Wausau. - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. C. H. Austin. • • • Fju Troy. Paul Btefcld. - • Watert »wn.49 H ft Blake. - - E. A. H|MI, ; F. M. Kurt . -A. C. L»wk T. C. M.uv—, - - R J. a-4«iv«i. B Sohu.ter. • B SUuchfMd. . il P. Warner. - • Vf. L Woodward.. Karin . Richland Crater. Milwaukee. Ftort Atklawn. Prairie da Chico. Waamandw . .Milwaukee. Pond da Lae. Milwaukee. Malis-m. —12. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING COURSE R M. Amu, . O. J. Hausen. O. W. Planter, • R R K e«eaeteaceL ft R 8h 4doa. - P. I . 8Ubcr, G W. Teller. -F. A. Vautfhn. Randolph. Kriwda. Eaa Claire. MaikttW Mh-H-'B Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Madison. -4. SPECIAL STUDENTS. C. M. Anderwoo. M E.. . W. 15. Andersco. M R. C. R Darner, A.CL A oew-R Basodt.M.C. -II. 8. Bird. C. E. - - I. W. Blake.«. ft. Sadie M. Bold, M C. -Kale I). Burkinan. R. • Jennie Butt. O, 8-, • Laura CW. K, • Forward. Madison. Mauit on. Columbus Ma-li .li, Vlroqua. Madison. Sioux City, la IIIWPUL Prairie du Chtea. T A- VSIVBBSITY BAlKiKk. Catherine ClerwUnd. E, Oshkosh. M. C Mows R. • - XO Mllwaakcw. J. V Coaims R E, . Mallwtn. W. O. Xewhonws A. C, Clinton. C. B. Culbertson. E, Augusta. G M. Newton. M E. Sparta. E K. DIthmv. E. Kee.tsl.urv W. Noohof. R. - . Cedar Oruir IL R Dockery. 11. . Whitewater. Irene C. Norton. M C, - Klkhwrn. GUM Row. E.. • . Scour h t. to. XrUle ft Noye . O. ft. Oshkosh. U.O. Rurfree. G. ft. Fredonia. X. Y. C. J. O'Connor. A. C.. 8t«arta. G. T. Elliott. E, - . Milwaukee R J. Ohnsta-t, R. Cambridge J. R. freeman. G. S., Madison. Irmfc. C. Paige, G. ft. - O-hkodi H. C. Oter, R. • Black Kurd. Elizabeth M Palmer. R. Madison. C. D. Hasting . M R, . K-usha. W. R. Parker. Jr, O. 8, . Ma Ibvn. R L Heimbouch. R. - Eau Clair . Mary E Picks . R. - Malison. Martha K H i. l r- m, K. Cambridge. Jennie Pit-a an. M C, • Madison. C. K. HUI«rt. E_ . - Milwaukee. Katherine Post. M. C, Milwaukee E M H.. .per. R, Oshkosh. R A Po.lt. G 8. - Waupun. E P. Humphrey. C. E. - Waterloo W. B (Jainlaa. R. - Pewuuk - Wllhstmln Ja-Irow. A. C. Philadelphia. Pa. M. K Reilly. R. • Foad da lor. .V. T. Jubuw.it. R, • • Li Crowe. Eli » B. RoMnscm, G. ft. Bangor. H. 8. J«buwo, M. R. Madison. A. T. Rogers E. - - Pi x i kin ton. So. Dak. J. M. Johnston. R, Waupun. O. R.lm C. R. - - Jackson. A. Kaunebenr. E. .Vvlikutl. RJIa R’tebhviieo, O. 8 . Watertown. Ilrrtha Kriiett. E., • • Xeeaab. A. K fteym ur. G. 8. Kcodahunr. H. L. Kellogg. E. Ma.b-.|. B R fthurley. 0.8. • Chtaaxo. 111. O. T. Kelly, E„ - • Eau Claire. J. K. mmpaorn. C. R. - Winona. Min.. W. G. Kiracbotfrr. C. L. Eikhoni. M. M. Smart. G. ft. - Almond. O. X. Knapp. 0. 8., Madison. II. G. ftpeewely, E. • Mineral Point. F. KuR M. C„ - • Lake Geneva Alice R SCeph-.iaoo. M. C.. Madison. W. 0. lav, (1 H.. Chippewa Falls Minnie M. Stilesi. M. C.. . Columbus A. T. Lincoln. Met. R.. MoiiUort. B. R Tarnint. R. Durand. Huai.- Main. E.. • • M will n. May Thomas A. C„ (irwn Bay. Kathryn R Mai hew n. E., Menash . W. C. Ttmrbus M. C. - Sparta. Nettle L Me Michael. O. ft, Vlrtwiua Sarah W. Vowdller, O. ft. So. Englewood. m. Eluabeth ii. Mills 0. ft. Madison. Mary A. Walker. E. Stevens Point. F. M. Moore. G. ft. • • Food du Lac. J. R Wdnier. 0. 8. • Almond. Lla Morton. K.. • - Cambridge C. L Williams R. • - Malison —|0 Jtt THE. USIVEkSiTV BADGER. » freshman G ass Motto: No matter how hard the nut, ttr’ tract it. Colors:—Pearl Cray ami Light Pint. Yell:— lip. Zu. Rah Biff, Boom. Bah V. iv. 95. Rah! Rah! Rah! OFFICERS. .............OTTO AXDBR80K. - - VKO.MAX MASON. .............JULIET P. HARRIS . - - . W. R FAIRCHILD. .............C. M KENNEDY. R. M. WEYER. unaccustomed to this atmosphere of wisdom and scholarship, we wandered about, a bewildered horde of unorganized humanity. The pale countenances leered at us, and the mouths whence wisdom (?) is wont to tlowr asked why we did not organize ourselves. Ah. little did they know that the actions of the so-called “ freshies" were furnishing material for a class history, and that great bodies move slowly—at first. When the time came the powers were concentrated and an organization formed to assert rights and stand by them. When a man was needed to head the assembly. he was chosen, " though Fate tried to conceal him by naming him Smith.” At the second meeting of the organization, a band of Sophomores, like the barbarous (jauls of old. Init not with similar success, appeared on the horizon. And wc straightway locked the doors. | Exeunt Sophs, from the scene of action.) Slow music. With noteworthy originality, the inexperienced Freshman introduced, among other reforms, that most praiseworthy institution, the class reception, which has since been adopted by the liberal-minded Juniors. To-day we behold our Alma Mater enjoying unprecedented prosperity. We join heartily in singing her praise, and in the friendly contests with neighboring colleges, wc celebrate her triumphs, unsullied by a single defeat, since our enfranchisement. And when another history of our country is written, may there not appear therein names now to be found in the list of members of the class of '05! Pmsioest. TkcAwnnrti -gererTtsT, TuifCItA. -gnacurrarAuu, llWfKUN, • P)i8t ry. WHEN wc first found ourselves in the haunts of learning and saw about us on every hand, countenances "sick lied o’er with the pale cast of thought,"30 freshman Glass. ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. O. And«noo. - Helen A. Baker. Mndl i. P. IL Hull. - Oak Parte. III. W. L Hall. Mndi«iti. .Mb' I. Rnntin -. . Li (Vow. Plorcoev A. Dennett, Bamboo. I . R Pondnn, . Gillingham. A. T. PnirchUd. - Marinette. W. R. Fairchild. - Marinette. A. W. Gray. - Milwaukee. Anna C. Grimth. - - Mad Non. R K. Hawley. Anoriv. Cl. A. Klngrley, • Mwlkoit. T. H. KoWtc. - Modi .. Vnnui Mxwn, . Mndium. F- M. Wcyer. St. L.oK Mo. MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE JumStr Atwood. - • MwUmxi. Mary L Ayers - Sioal; City. Ia Helm L Brown, • We-reo Point F. R Buckley. . Tomab. S. If. Cbdy. • Runloi. OrrtnKlr M. (kina. Ellsworth. E H. OmhK - - Tbmah. L K. Claw. - - Shoox City. Ia Ivina R Chyoowrtb. . Ma.ll .ii Marion T. Con noil. • Wind ln Lie. Sarah R Connor. • Token Creek. Lay R. Coagror . . Madison. Mary A. Cramer. • Madfeo . Dcttl J. Rifmvn. - Mad 1 1. Mary L. Krrrette. • • Oehkoah. THK VXIVKkSm- BADGER. Alice 0. tiarhrbs. St. Jew. |.U. Mo. Nellie G. Greene. Monrc-e. W. A. Gmat Clieen Bay. G. II. Gnretitiank. Madison. C. H. BomlL. - - Sioiix City. L. E1L HnUnnl. - 8io«u City. U Edith A. Lyon. . Sioux City. !a. Nellie B. McGregor, - Kan ("Wire. P. H. Madigau. - . Madison. A. Madignn. • - . MadUoo AnnU R, Maid. • • Madison. W. R. MoOmL - . Tnmah. Margaret E. McGregor. Sterms PotDl. Lydia R Mini'll, - - PaoU. Leonora F. O'Connor. - Sparta. Mury L PradMOD, - Sioux City. Ia. Hi l« n C. Rw ha niton. . Sparta. Gertrude c. K » . - - Sioux City. Ia. Martha C. SrheM. MelNo. R. I». Scott. ■ Kancrille. IU. Jewde M. Shepherd. - Mh.I1 .ii P. V Smith. - • Aurora. HI Clara A. Kt lmui, Bertlu. H. R Steen !and. . • Ma.H .li Carolli R Thomas. - Green Bay. Marie L Thorp. - MhiU .ii. Florence R Vernon. - Madison. C. F. Warren. - Green Bay. If. Winter. • - - Maiiison. Aila E. WintertmCtham. • Mtllaw Arabella V. wriM. - (Mlumrt. ENGLISH COURSE M. H. Bfcfcop. . • . Mali too. Ploni M. Blum. - - Madl-oo. Margaret Cary. Racine. H. M. Curtin . - - Madfenn. J. H Daw . - Stoughton. tt W. C. Ferris. Waupnn. Anna K Flint, - Menomoul . UftLOAb M. Forte®, Stougbtim. E E Gitthw. • Karin . Juliet P. Ham . • RtiltLiig. J. P. Harris. - • ItwiWair P. L Hodge . - Monroe. W. L Halcbln-oo. • loli. C. T. Hutson. - Rigrrtoa. J. C. Karri. . Ke ann e Clara J. Maii.lt. • • Stoughton. F.G. Martin. Chippewa rWIK O. R NichoU - Superior. Flu la M. Pomeroy - Rlgwton. Comadorc Prcrry. Elroy. A. M. Simons. • North Fr olom R R Smith. • Wnnpun. J.Suhr, - - • - MndWoo. F. W. Thomas. . Em Claire. R I». TlUotawm, - WaU|UUi. F. Wagner. Freeport. Ill Lillie A Walters • Hr.-night on F. D. Warner. . Cnna. N. V 2 GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Cora Alien, - Burlington. A. Cnrbwt, - - Milwaukee. C. H. ChappelL . Chicago, HI E B. CofiluA • M .ll i ci. 1L B. OnMMtt. . Star Prairie. W. Cunningham. - - Cobb F. D. Hmld. Broad land, 8« Dak R L Holt. - - CulU.ll. F. G. Johnson. • Omron. X. W. Jones Red Wing. Minn. Bertha C. Kimball. - Sni»rl..r. C- H. Linder. - Rockford. 111.THE UNIVERSITY BADORSt. y. iiiiii c. H ' -» a! d n d - S' ( S oi d « - oi s a a £ d = -iss; __M2!!c2Jiisi2 m fidgj- Ua;K5EfB fii.dt:®i'ai adc} 5? ci’z :'fc'Jas THE USIVBBSTTT HAbOER. C. XI Kennedy. EL - Aurora, ID. C. H. Minihall. G. K, . Vlroquo. V. T. Srboular, A XL - Picket . r. Km, e. . iialrna.111. . O. H. Xoovm, 0. K, Green Bay. J. B. Srhreiter. 0. A. . Darlington. Wm O. Kimball, B, - Superior. E. F. NMhIm. XL F... Mllaank.-e. F. P. Rchiunutii. O. A. Portage. Xcllin K Unrom. (i.K, Superior. J. 8. Xlrtn, O. 8.. Lanark. O. M. Sheldon. E. Brandon. MayXLLatrKB. Mndtan. O. A. Otooa. G. H.. CIlk’Htf. .. III. B. C. Alma. A. - Oakland. Edith C. Lyle. M C.. . XledUoti. MoUU L. Paddock. R. - DeadwooiLA iKk Lizzie Apiecelbrrs. M. C. BascobeL V. F. Manta O. A. • Or Free Ida L. Patman. M C, • Muauair. llcivU' iitwaUlV. M. 0, Waupaca. Xlyra E Mnjraarl. M. C, Hownnteo. In. F. K Pierce. G. A. . - PitWion. fv XUrvarrt Aaiberiond, F.. Eon Claire. W. D MKVhbU R. Fort Atkln-ou. H. L. Potter. F.. Molina. Helen XL ToAL F.. • - Mlnmniadia. Minn Harnb McConnell. F-. - Mndiaun. A. K Rrimlahl. XI. C. • Ma.lkM.it 11 II. Time. E.. • Xlad l oti. O. G. McDonald. A. C. • Ashland. Julia B Richard mju. XI C. Daren port. I a. EVunle R. Welbril . E. Xlaillwou. W. .V- Mr Ear hr ni. C. B, We Hope. • J . G. H Room. G. A. - WaavatoMi. J. A. Ward. B, Black Earth. T. Y. MfOtnu, G. li. Oak Creek. J. H. Buaw.ll. 0. A. • Wewtlleld. H. T. WcdMWptr, E. E. Rich wood. Ma K. McGrr .r.O H. Eau Claire. JE.Ryan.G.S, - - North Andoeer. La -y A. Worden. K.. Milwaukee. E. A Miller. A. C.. - H llwin Kntbonnc A-hl-iM. G. 8. Steven Point. Nellie M. Wriirht. H. P0rU e. -W. Ji r ifi p : iTHE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 33 rift: c.viversitt badger. history of tfte Gollege of Qaw. NDER tile organic act establishing the University of Wisconsin, one of the four departments of the institution was to be a department of law.” But from year to year, because of financial difficulties under which the Regents lat orcd, the organization of this department was continually postponed until, finally on January jq, 1857 one was established and E. G. Ryan and T. O. Howe were elected professors: but beyond this nothing was done. For the next ten years there was a continued lack of funds. On June 29. 1866 the Board of Regents of the University appointed a committee to make inquiries concerning the feasibility and advisability of establishing in the institution a Commercial College and College of Law. Messrs. Thorp and Van Slyke. of the Board of Regents, constituted this committee. At the same time a resolution was adopted by the Board, requesting the co-operation of members of the legal profession in the vicinity of Madison. The College of Law was organized and formally opened in September. 1868, with J. H. Carpenter as Dean and William F. Vilas as Professor. The first term opened with a registration of ten students, which was soon increased by the addition of two new members. VO At this time the course was but one year, and these twelve graduated in June, 1869. The appropriation for the department during its first year of existence was $•.000,and the tuition fees,$25 per annum, were paid into the University fund. Thetuitionand fees were regulated by acommitteeof the Board of Regents, duly organized for that purpose. At this time the faculty consisted of. President Paul A. Chadbourne: J. H. Carpenter. Dean and Professor of Contracts. Criminal Law. Personal Property. Real Property, Wills and Equity Jurisdiction; Orsamus Cole. Professor of Domestic Relations; Byron Paine. Profenor of Practice, and William F. Vilas. Professor of Evidence and Pleading. During 1870 H.S. Orion acted as Dean of the faculty and J. H. Carpenter and William F. Vilas were professors. Nine students were graduated in June. On June 22. 1871 H. S. Orton was elected Dean. He had acted as such during the previous year by direction of the committee of the Board of Regents. J. H. Carpenter and William F. Vilas were continued as professors. At the end of the school year of 1872 H. S. Orton declined further service as I can. and on June 18. 1S72 P. L. Spooner was elected to perform the duties of that office. H. S. Orton. J. H. Carpenter and William F. Vilas continued as professors. On January 16. 1872 the Board of Regents prescribed a fair English education as the requisite qualification for admission to the College. $t xx» was appropriated for books for the use of the students, and the $2,003 theretofore appropriatedm THC OXtVKBSITY BAUG EM. (or the compensation of professors was continued, and the fees paid by students were also used for the same purpose, to be divided as the faculty should agree. The qualifications required for graduation were as follows: The candidate must be twenty-one years of age; of good moral character: must have attended the exercises of the college three full term , and passed a satis factory examination in the studies of each term; performed all the exercises assigned him. and prepared a suitable thesis upon some legal topic. The faculty remained practically the same during the years 1S74 and 1875. excepting that Judge Orton did not deliver any lectures after April. 1874. Mr. I . L. Spooner continued to serve as Dean up to January. 1876. when he declined further service as such. He was succeeded by J. II. Carpenter. Ithamar C. Sloan was added to the faculty this year. An annual appropriation of $3,000 was made to the college for the future. During the following year. 1877. S. U. Pinncy and J. C. Hopkins U. S. District Judge) lectured to the das . Another thousand dollars was appropriated toward the library. In 1878 J. B. Cussoday and Dr. Clark Gapen were added to the working force. Dr. Gapen's lectures were upon Medical Jurisprudence. In 1879 Roman o Bunn. United States District Judge for the Western District of Wisconsin, was also made a member of the faculty. During the three succeeding years the faculty remained the same. On Juno 22. 1881 the Board of Regents directed that the course of study be thereafter so ar- ranged as to require two years for completion; and provided that at least one full year of the course must be taken in the college to entitle a student to a degree. The appropriation to this department was, on June 20. 1883. increased to $4,500 and all fees. In 1883 Messrs. P. L. Spooner and S. L Pinney declined longer to lecture to the school, and in 18S4 J. II. Carpenter resigned the position of Dean, but continued to deliver lectures. In September of that year I. C. Sloan was appointed Dean. During the following year the faculty was increased by the addition of Burr W. Jones. Mr. W. F. Vilas ended his lectures in February'.to enter the cabinet of President Cleveland as Postmaster-General. Mr. A. L. Sanborn was made a member of the faculty in 18S7 and Mr. Charles E. Estabrook in 188S. Mr. San born ended his connection with the institution in June of this year. In 1889 1. C. Sloan resigned his position as Dean, and in June of the same year Gen. E. E. Bryant was elected in his place, and required to devote his entire time to the college. In 1890 special lectures on the subject of Constitutional I,aw were delivered by Associate Justice Harlan, of the U. S. Supreme Court. By a generous provision in the will of the Hon. Mortimer M. Jackson, who died in October, 1889. fund to the amount of Ssoxxxi were hequeathed to endow a law professorship and the desire expressed in his will that J. H. Carpenter be made the first Jackson Professor. In accordance with the wish of the donor, the Board of Regents, on January- 21. 1891, accepted the60 TUB L'NiVKHSITY HAIKiKk. legacy and elected J. H. Carpenter. Jackson Professor of Law. When first organized in i96$ a small room in the central building on the University grounds was designated for its use. However, the room was never used for a class room in as much as both the faculty and students, who. at the time, were all in law offices in the city, were adverse to its use. For a number of years the class occupied quarters in the capitol, sometimes in the basement and sometimes in a small committee room close up under the roof of the building. Of course this arrangement was far from satisfactory and in 1874 the class occupied one floor of the building known as the Gurnee Block,” at present occupied by the Madison Business Club. From 1875 to June. 1885 a room was leased of Simeon Mills on Main Street. At the latter date Gov. J. M. Rusk designated and fitted up a room in the capitol for the students' use. and somewhat later set apart a second room for their use. whenever it was nor required for the use of the legislature. These rooms are the same now occupied as class rooms. The I cpartment of I-aw has never had suitable rooms. On June 31. 1876 the Board of Regents directed the Executive Committee of the Board to look for an eligible site for a law school building, and to purchase it when found, at a price not to exceed $i,ocxx Nothing ever came of these plans, however. The Legislature of 1891 increased the tax for University purposes. $60,000 of this increased appropriation is for the use of the Law College, out of which a large and commodious •w building is to be erected 011 the University grounds. The foundation of the new building was laid during last fall (1891) and work on the building will be actively commenced early this spring. It is proposed to occupy the building next Scptcmlier. The methods of instruction of this Department arc varied and embrace the advantages of several of the most approved systems. Lectures by members of the faculty are given on important topics, and students are required to take notes. In connection with these, the students are referred to leading cases, required to read them and make a concise statement of the facts in each case, the question of law involved, the decision and reasoning of the court. Text-book study is required and is followed by recitations in which the classes are thoroughly examined. Unusual pains are taken to make students perfectly familiar with the preparation of all kinds of legal documents. In common law pleading they arc required to practice drafting pleadings in the entire system. In equity practice and pleading they are also required to conduct suits from beginning to end. thus familiarizing themselves with all the steps of a suit. In code practice and pleading a thorough course of instruction is given and practical exercises conducted in the drafting of pleadings, and in the preparation of papers. To illustrate the practice and familiarize students with the actual work of the lawyer, cases are submitted and the student is required to prepare all the papers in the various actions. Moot court practice forms an important element in the required work.Senior G ass THE C.V I’BttSITT BADOF.R. a: w PfcoiPKxr. -Via Pkhibot. SUMTJH, • TtCMriu, OFFICERS. Chikt Jranm or res Vln. Ctom. IlinoMM. - okoiw.k hOXIC. t'.J COOHLAN.' J.T. D1THMAR v.«. nsiL I MORSE IVH ' W T. GREEN. I) H. WALKER history. UTSTO “ ARKKIJ has been'the progress of the law class of '93. After a two-year course, in ,which the heterogeneous mass of students, [gathered into the law class in September, 1890. has been greatly assimilated, our senior year is fast drawing to a close, and another job lot of the followers of Justinian will soon be preying upon the results of the mistakes and misdeeds of their fellow-men. The Moot Courts, organized by this class, have been a source of great practical benefit. Three cases were litigated during the fall term, another had a hearing, and a fifth was assigned The debating societies, which have likewise been a source of benefit, arc in a thriving condition. This is especially true of the E. G. Ryan, since it has recently been compelled to create more offices or form a branch society ; the latter was deemed to be the better alternative. Early in the year a whisker club was organized, and only members of the class whose facial expression indicated a want of intelligence and common sense were eligible. The disguise, however, proved too thin to accomplish their purpose, and the club has disbanded, with the exception of one member, who. with a pompadour on each end of his face, still delights in the boyish fancy that the whiskers make the man. While, perhaps, a portion of our time has been devoted to frivolities, we have recognized the fact that a good lawyer is the result of constant and faithful application to his duties. The broader his scope, the more abundant his resources, the more capable he will be of achieving eminence in his profession. Realizing this fact, we have endeavored to do our duty, and we are gratified to become members of such a profession. 55?r M THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. TO Senior Gloss. J. T. Ditbnuir. - -J. C. FehUixtt. Frtii Pelkrr, - - -F. 8. Rah. . . Rwdsbors. . Malwon. Ohk.«h. - Dixon. G. L. Minor, -L. A. OlireU. J. U PlngeL • • 7. Phoutt. . - Richland Center Milwaukee. • Appleton. • Toledo. M. T. J. Berri. . . LoilL wm Rfer. - . . EIL i worth. J. L Reed. - - - West Snperior. E. E. Brown . Waupaca. V. T. Green. - - - Milwaukee. O.C. Ramil. Janesrille. A. A. liruoe. Madluoo. IL A. Hartley. - - Cblnmhu . H IL Ryan, - - ■ fCaokauna 0. T. Borrow . XbdiMn. M W. Hock. - - • Racine. R. P. Schuyler. - Cbicago. 111. 3. O. Corby . . ThtNIfcVUl . W. D. Hooker. - - Milwaukee B. D. Khoor. - Hillsborough. K. Cft»9od»y. . . Mmhv.lL G. Iloxie. . Clintonvllle. G. M. School . - - Bear Valley. J. L. Cuauell, Elkhuni. 0. A. Ingmm. Madison. P. K, Shuttleworth. - IVnnlniore. IL B. Chappell. - - Oregon, Morw Ira . - 0»i«brt lge. a. T. Sarnnw'Mi, Baldwin. John Obionpek. Mnnitowoc. F. W. Jcnkinn, Chippewa FulK W. D. Tnrmul, - Durand. c.acwk, - ■ Cambridge. A. Kehr. • - Milwtiik . » , H Walker. • Pond dn Iao. F. J. Cosbtao. • Wool I k-, Mlnu. J. 11. Kerr. - • • Mnllvn. E N. Warner.. . . Windsor. W. C. CoK • - Sheboygan. Theo. Kronihnge. Jr,. BosoobeL E. F. Wietnau. Watertown. 11 P. Conley. - - ItartlllgtOU. W. A. Marling, - Mllnxukee. E A. Wimble. - - - Ft. Atkinson W. II. Coyne. V.illtn.' T. J. Matbcw . - - - Merrill. R. C. Witte. - - Milwaukee. C. F. DUleti, • St« ekbridgc. E. M. MeViekec. Maifeon. K. L Wood. . - - Mllwauko . -53. Junior G ass THE UKIVERSITT BA POKE. ■« OFFICERS. P»t inrvr. -VicbFnKMir. Kutniti. - Timia, .... Ji -tKt . or r c m v t Cent. IIina«ux. .... B CAMPBELL. V. M. BALCH. 8 WILLIAMS. J. P. HUGHES. 4 a A. DICKBOX. • W. SMIKMNG. L C. WHEELER. Indictment of the Junior Qlass. tntr otU joioiioui, Oauc (Smralu. op. At a regular term of the Vilas Moot Court, in and for the county of Dane, in the state of Wisconsin, begun and held in the Junior class room in the city of Madison, in said county, on the fifth day of January, in the year of our Lord, eighteen hundred and ninety-two. before the Honorable Charles Dickson. Chief Justice of the Class Judicial Circuit of the state of Wisconsin aforesaid, the jurors of the grand jury of the state of Wisconsin aforesaid. good and lawful men. duly summoned and empaneled. tried and sworn, and charged to inquire, and inquiring in and for the body of the county of Dane, on their oaths do present: That the Junior class, at the city of Madison, in the county of Dane, in the state of Wisconsin, on or about id the ninth day of September, in the year of our Lord, eighteen hundred and ninety-one. at about the hour of nine o'clock in the morning of the ninth day of September aforesaid, did willfully, feloniously and burglariously break and enter the class room of one Edwin E. Bryant, being and situate in the third story of the capi-tol building of the state of Wisconsin aforesaid, with the intent to take, steal and carry away divers informations and indictments, pleadings and intelligence then and there being in and about the person of the said Edwin E. Bryant in the place aforesaid. And that the said Junior Class, being then and there armed with a dangerous weapon, to-wit: one Hammer about five feet in length and two feet in thickness, and. of the value of fifty cents, and being accompanied with and by a savage and dangerous animal, to-wit: one Wolfe of ferocious and untamable disposition and of the value of fifty-two cents, did then and there, with and by the means of the dangerous and ferocious instrument and animal aforesaid, steal and carry away divers informations, indictments, pleadings and intelligence of the value of two million dollars, good and lawful money of this commonwealth, from the person of Edwin E. Bryant aforesaid, in the place and at the time aforesaid. And so the jurors aforesaid, do affirm upon their oaths, that the said Junior Class, him. the said Edwin E. Bryant, in manner and form aforesaid, did burglarize: against the peace and dignity of the state of Wisconsin.THE I SIVKB8ITY IIADOEH. a Junior (jlass. T. B. AU«a. • • . Oshkonh. A. rubUit. . . Beloit. E. A. Baker. • Kaukuana. W. M. Hah-h. MkUuu. G. L Blum. . Madiauu. C. K BlUtteaCcM. Watertown. M. A. Ulumanfold. . WiteitovB. J. Brum • Milwaukee. a Campbell • . Gratiot. T. M. Casey. Erin. G. H. Clcadenin. - Oshkosh. J. P. Conway, LaiixIoc. I II. Cummins . Mlrttevillr. 0 H, Heubner. • Brooklyn. G. E. Dettrick. - Aron. R W. Do loo. • Madison C. A. Dickson. - UdblOD. P. W, Dockery. • Madieon. W. F. Dockery. - Madison K. Dotting. Winueconne. W. c. Donovan, Madison. P. M. Dyer. - . Madison. J. EH—ortU. - Htimm. 0.0 Plrtt. - Kon hH. J. Flintier. Manitowoc. C. 11 Gaffney, Neeoah. W. W. OUmw. . Stoughton. X. Glirksman, CUpftwa Falla. C. Gouski. . Milwaukee. a II. llackst. AuX’jhIn. E O. Hammer. UCw»». J. T. Hoa-un. Cuba Oty. J.P. Hughm, - Berlin C. C. Runner. Rau Claim G. B liw -r«oll. Beloit. T. W. Kliut. • Sprtug Green. J. A. Kirk. Durand. W J Knapp, Still Lake. O. A. Knerlil . - Mllunukre. II. X. Rodin. - Milauuk -. J. H. Larwou. Blair. T. a Leonard, - Chippewa Kalla. G. W. Lena. - Black River KfcUs T. MePeao. - Iron River. C B. McMuUaa. Chilton. AlW T Mather. Madison. Uayel 9 im Cf va a H. MitcbrlL - Mrmtt's Landiuc. C. S. Miller. • Opmwbovoc, H. 11. Montan. - • Ma ll n G. a Morton. • Omni. E T. Morrl-oo. Leeln Center. J. H. Mo s • - Milwaukee. L. a Murphy. . . . Madison. C. A. Orth. Milwaukee C. II. Phillip’s • • Milwaukee. M. L. Pratt, - - Plainfield. li. J. Rooney. ■ • Rath bun. X. M. Root, Ohibagpw, E. M. Sabin. • . . Windsor X. W. Sallade. Mivli-.n C. L Sanborn. . Mfullmn. J. A. ShcrVUn. . Waterloo. W. Senirdinfi. . Racine. X. P. ttenhjem. • Stoughton. W. H. Tusker. - . Fall River. X. Ttaacr. . Watertown. J. O. Thompson. . • Princeton U C. Wheeler. Madison. a William . • . Prwaokee. W. V. WiKn. . Jsneelll W. F. Wolfe. • . .. Greenville. i VC. VC. DA VIEIXX h. w. MiLxvea, r. n. mwm. »IIWA 1 KKKMER1.THE VSIVERSITY BADOER. 61 0 yu' eUcA Si S i4'ie4. Frederick B. Power was born March . 1853. in Hudson. N. Y. He received his elementary education at home and at the Hudson Academy. After graduating from this institution he served as an apprentice and later on as assistant in pharmacies at Hudson. Chicago and Philadelphia. He matriculated at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy in 1872. from which he was graduated with high honors two years later. In 1876. after visiting Dresden and Berlin. Prof. Power entered Strassburg University. While there he attended the lectures of such eminent men as Fluecki-ger. Fcttig. Rose, Knudt. I c Bary. Sohns-Saubach and others. During the latter part of his four-year course he was engaged as assistant under Dr. Flueckiger. In 1880 he received the degree Ph. D. Soon after he accepted the professorship of Analytical Chemistry in the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. While holding this position, he, in connection with Dr. Hoffman, edited the book entitled examination of Medicinal Chemicals.” for the greater part of which we are indebted to the ardent and careful work of Prof. Power. In 1883 he was offered the chair of Pharmacy in the U. W. This was the very beginning of that department and it is to his untiring efforts in its behalf that its present high rank is due. The pharmacists of the United States, recognizing his ability, elected him a member of the Phannacoptrial Revision Commit- tee in 1S90. Prof. Power has recently accepted the position of Scientific Director of the American laboratory of Schimmel Co„ (Fritzsche Bros.i the largest establishment in the world engaged in the production of volatile oils and synthetic aromatic products. His loss to the department will be heavily felt, and he carries with him the best wishes of all. W11.i.iaw V. Damf.lls was born in West Bloom-held. Mich.. March 10.1840. His early education was received in the schools of Detroit. Wacousta. and at a private academy in lunsing. In i860 he matriculated at the Michigan Agricultural College, from which he was graduated with high honors four years later, receiving the degree B. S. The two succeeding years he served as Assistant Professor of Chemistry in that institution. He then spent several years at Harvard University, making Chemistry a specialty. In 1868 he was elected to the professorship of Agriculture in the U. W. In i86q he was made Professor of Analytical Chemistry as well, but owing to the growth of the institution he was, in 18S0. relieved of all work but that in Chemistry. Upon his arrival in this city in 1868, lie instituted a series of observations of meteorological phenomena, which were taken three times a day for ten years, when a United States Signal Service Station was established in Madison. In 1873 he was appointed Chemist to the State Geological Survey. He is a member of the Wis-fM THU I’SI VKMglTY BADGER. •to consin Academy of Sciences. Arts and Letter , the American Puhlic Health Association and the Wisconsin State Board of Health. In 1SS0 he was appointed State Analyst. Prof. Daniells is not only a chemist of rare ability, but as an instructor he is also highly esteemed both in the lecture room and in the laboratory. Charles R. Barnes was born in Madison. Indiana. September 7. 1X58. He was graduated from Hanover College with the highest honors, in 1S77, receiving the degree A. B. During his senior year at Hanover, he acted as assistant in the chemical laboratory. The summers of tSyo and 1SS0 he spent at Harvard University, in the Summer School of Botany, receiving at the end of that time the degree A. M. During those two years he was also teacher of Natural Science in the high school of Lafayette, Indiana. In the spring of 1S80 he was provisional instructor in Botany and Geology at Purdue University, and. on the continued invalidism of the professor of Natural History, was given full professorship two years later. When the chair was divided in 1884. the Botany and Geology were left to him. He spent the years 18S5 86 at Harvard University in special study at the botanical garden, where he received the degree Ph. D. The following year he was called to the University of Wisconsin as professor of Botany, which position he has since held. Always kind and pleasant in the class room and laboratories, he is a general favorite with the students. A great worker himself. he has the faculty of imparting his enthusiasm to those under him and interesting all in their studies. Prof. Barnes is co-editor with J. M. Coulter and J. C-Arthur of the Botanical Gate’te. and co-author with the same gentlemen of a work on “ Plant Dissection." His specialty is North American mosses, to the study of which he has given much time. He has also written " Key to North American Mosses." At present he is engaged in revising “Gray's Field, Forest and Garden Botany." Y- K Dr. Homir Wisthrop Hillyer was born at Waupun. Wis.. Jan. 26. 1859. From 1876-79 he attended kipon College. In 1879 he entered the University of Wisconsin. and graduated with the degree B. S. in June. 1882. From 1882-85 he attended the Johns Hopkins University, as graduate Student, graduate Scholar and Fellow, receiving in June, 1S85. the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Chemistry and Physics. In 1885 he was elected assistant in Chemistry at the University of Wisconsin, which position he held until 1889, when he was elected Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. He is an ardent worker, and has the happy faculty of rut: uxtvnksirr a a do eh putting his lectures and work in such an interesting way that he secures the entire and hearty co-operation of his students. Dr. Edward Kre.mers was born in Milwaukee, Wis.. Feb. 33. 1S64. He attended the public schools of Mdwaukcc. until 1879. after which he spent three years at the College of the Reformed Church near Sheboygan. Wis. Jn the autumn of 1SS4 he entered the junior class at the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. The year following, he came to Madison, and finished his senior year in the Pharmaceutical Department. He then held the position of assistant in that Department for one. year: in 1887 he entered the General Science Course from which he graduated in 18S8. The same year he went to Germany and matriculated at the University of Bonn; from 1889-90 he studied at Goettingen, where lie took the degree Ph. D. In the fall of 1893 he took charge of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory, which position he still holds. During this time he has made himself very popular among senior students, by giving interesting lectures on the subject of Alkaloids and Terpcncs. the latter being his specialty in which he has made many interesting and valuable discoveries. m GoUege of pharmacy. Bistortf. IT N order to meet the requirements of hi the laws regulating the practice of ■ pharmacy, the licensing of persons to carry on such practice and the sale of poisons in Wisconsin, the Department of Pharmacy was established in 1883. Professor Power, who had been called to take charge, found that absolutely no preparation had been made, and he was obliged to begin work in a few small rooms in what is now known as Agricultural Hall. The Department was soon given the use of the entire fourth floor, but it was not until 1889 that the present quarters were occupied. The laboratories, equipped with the best modern appliances, occupy the third floor, while the lecture rooms, library and museum are situated upon the fourth floor. The Department has had a remarkable growrth; it has come to be one of the leading schools of its kind in the country. An excellent opportunity is here offered for persons to fit themselves for the preparing and dispensing of medicines. 'A THE VSIVERH1TY HAMER. Senior Glass. Junior Glass. SENIOR CLASS OPFICERS. JUNIOR CLASS OPPICERS. Pkhdbit, I.IX). G URBAN. PkUQMnr. • R C. Till ELK VlcE-PkKMMVr. . - C.RIUYM(ISI) Vics-PuMinrsT, - 8 ;. McCORD. Smann, Hirroiux, . W, ’ P, WITTK • LEO. C. URBAN. Ssrarranr. - M H 8TKKHLDW. CTar M. Abbott. - Westdcld. O. W. A udersou. • Appleton II. A. ItninniH'ka, - Watertown. W. H. A mold, - . Arcadia. M. Cohn. . . . Milwaukee. G. W. Aaoott, - - S| ut.v Emily L. Orote, - Maustou. G W Behnod. • OaUmah. O. Hackradahl. Milwaukee B. H. Ik-Hack, - - • Watertown. A. W. KrehL . . Madtrom M. O. Kmnten, Mmlis.il Is II. Krrsnin. . • Milwaukee. It Kninn, Chiomm.111. W 0. Kuala. Milwaukee. T. IL Campbell. - - Skullsburif. It R Blading, Milwaukee. F. W. Collier. - . - La Omm. H. A. Mm, Jr, - LVonomow oc. A. L Rnnle, New Lif.1.111 C. It. Raymond, Smyrna, DeL II. FVaiikonflold, - Ilanderwon. Minn F. A. Sicker, . . Manitowoc. W. F Oilman. . . Stoughton. R. W Smith. Amherst. O. A. Ortmm. - • Cams tile. J. K. Strptuuiy, - Chilton. It L Balmy, - - Madison. G F. Tomkins. . Milton. E. D. Haul. • • Beaver ! »ni 1. C. Urban, Milwaukee. F- A. Hrenpc. Milwaukee. W.C. W itte. - . Milwaukee. IT. H. O. Hilfert. • - • AppMoo. H. L. Hulburt, W. r. Lax 1 nor, W. p. XUiW. 8.0. McCord, a T. McDermott. F. V. Mriwarr. O. IL Mierswa, F. Murllor, - - K, W. Marlin . . C. J. Xlcfcma, . A. R. Nintxol. B. X-tiiiwr. O. (PDwjer, , J. IL P» s - . Harriet C. R. Pope, W. D. Roberts, IL A. Robinson. • 0. C. Kueiibaasen. . It Schoits, W. H. Schmidt, a I). Simmons. . O C Btorkmeyer. • W.J.Stoik. - . M H. Wrehlow. F. G. TWk. - . K C Thiele. . . W. A. Tumor. J. W. Walter . W. J. Wchlo. EewdMiur . (Awoomcnror. U Ore—. Roy si ton Hudson. Mlltwkm Oshko L Tontroc. Oshkosh. Fcnnlmors Oshkosh. Wanmandee Dane. Ciapbslkpart. H. Inin. Mont. Albany Hr lint. Watertown. Madison. Appleton. Viola. T»» Hirers. Wan pun. Fort Atkinson. Watertown. Milwaukee. Brandon. Stouxldon. Milwaukee.K. 6. OOP . M IMIMTOCK. MT. A. iitm. r »•».- sn fa y x. ciuc. r m. Kixr..THE UNIVERSITY HADOKR. M William A. Henry was born in 1S50. at Norwalk. Ohio. His early years were passed upon the farm. After graduating from the Norwalk High School he spent some time in attendance at the hio Wesleyan University and in teaching. He entered Cornell and received the degree Agr. B. in 1880. He was instructor in Botany during the last term of his senior year. In June. 1880 he accepted the chair of Agriculture and Botany in the University of Wisconsin; and was, in 1S82. relieved of a portion of the work and given the chair of Agriculture. In 1886 he was made Director of the Experiment Station, and Dean of the College of Agriculture in 1801. Under Professor Henry’s guidance the Experiment Station has become the model station of the United States. Twenty-nine bulletinsand eight reports have been issued, which show that many important results have been reached. Professor Henry writes much for publication and is at present on the editorial staff of the Breeders' Gazette. y)rt dcucd. S. M. Babcock was born at Bridgewater. New York. October 22. 1843. He was graduated from Tufts College in 1866. I n 1S72 1S75 he pursued studies in advanced Chemistry at Cornell, and was then appointed instructor in Analytical Chemistry in the same institu- 65 tion. In 1877 he went to Germany to do special work in Chemistry, receiving the degree Ph. D. at Goettingen in 1870. He then returned to Cornell where he was instructor in Chemistry during the year iS8i-8z; at the end of that year he was appointed Chemist to the New York Experiment Station, which office he continued to hold until called to the chair of Agricultural Chemistry in the University of Wisconsin in 1887-Mis chief experiments have been with milk, in which he has done valuable work. Three years ago he invented the Babcock Milk Test, a new method of determining the amount of fat in milk, which has already made him famous throughout America. Dr. Babcock is a frequent contributor to newspapers and periodicals, and while at Cornell, in connection with Dr. Caldron, he published a manual of Analytical Chemistry. ( jfnntd£ Emmett S. Goff was born September 3. 1852. at Elmira. New York. Here he received his early education, graduating in 1869from the Elmira Free Academy. The following twenty years were spent in farming and in the study of horticultural subjects. In 1882 he was appointed Horticulturist in the New York Experiment Station at Geneva, where he remained until 1889. when he accepted a similar position in the University of Wisconsin. Professor Goff is a thoroughly practical man and is very popular with his students.THE VSIVEkSITY BADQEk. va 4n o£. John A. Craig was born December 25. 1868. in Russell, Ontario. Entering the Ontario Agricultural College, he became an associate professor of that institution in 1887. In iSSS he was graduated from the University of Toronto with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. Before leaving College he was appointed resident editor of the Canadian Live Stock Journal, and shortly afterwards assumed the position of managing editor. He resigned his position in 1889 to accept the professorship of Animal Husbandry in the Agricultural Department of the University of Wisconsin. Professor Craig's knowledge of animals is recognized throughout the United States and Canada, and his opinion is frequently solicited in matters relating to his department. jttns; Franklin H. Kino was born near Whitewater. Wis.. June 8. 184$. He worked on a farm and attended the district school until twenty years of age; he then entered the Whitewater Normal School and was graduated in 1872. The following three years he spent as instructor in the natural sciences in the High School at Berlin. Wis. In 1876 he entered Cornell University, where he remained two years, when he accepted a call tothechairof Natural Sciences in the River Falls State Normal School. In 1888 he was called to the chair of Agricultural Physics in the University of Wisconsin. He has made reports to the Wisconsin Geological Survey on.“The Geology of the Upper Flamhean Valley” and upon "The Economic Relations of Wisconsin Birds.” He spent the summer of 1880 at the Johns Hopkins seaside laboratory, and that of 1S82 as assistant to the U. S. Geological Survey in Northern Dakota. The chair of Agricultural Physics, filled by Professor King, was the first of its kind to be established in the United States. His experiments in soil physics have attracted much attention in the United States and Europe, and some of his writings have been translated into German.•CO THE UStVBBStrr BADOKK. «7 Gollege of Agriculture. BietSrj . OW that our country is becoming inure densely populated, there is a demand for better methods in agriculture. The Department is meeting this demand and because of this fact it has had. within the last decade, a rapid and prosperous growth. Its history begins with the signing of the Morrill bill by President Lin 'coin in iS6j. By this and subsequent acts of Congress and by the acts of the State Legislature, the College has been liberally endowed. Professor Daniells was the first head of the Depart ment: he was relieved by Professor Henry in 1SS0. In earlier days the professors were obliged to give instruction in the other departments of the University, and could not in consequence do justice to their work in Agriculture. Under the direction of Professor Henry, this Department has become one of the strongest agricultural colleges in |he country. Previous to 1SS8 there were but two men in the faculty. In the last four years, however, the number of instructors has been largely increased. Beginning with two rooms in Agricultural Hall, the Department has been obliged to gradually increase its quarters, until a present it uses the entire I lall, as well as the new Dairy building. The Department is doing an important work in opening up to the farmer a wider field of reading, a better method of agriculture and a more perfect understanding of the forces of nature which he may summon to his aid. The short course is one of great practical value, one which is largely attended by men who intend to put the knowledge acquired to practical use. Post- Graduates. W. J. Palmer, - -h»v n ! »•• . J. H 8lw |ipeni. Onl. IthMW. X. V. ChariUm, lu. Qong Gourse in R8r'ou r€ SENIOR CLX.SS. Carl II. Potter............................... Albert M. F.jx-k. - - ' - Rrodhead. JUNIOR CLA8M. Wilt F. RtiW-h. Uk« Mills.THE USIVEKUTY BADGER. W Short Qourse in 7 p'cu re- Artrln 1) Alim. . Wnnimni Alexan-lo IWk, - Grafton. Edward E. Illatchke. . Clifton. F.dnard 0. Bullard. - U'aiik n. Leon A. OuvonW, . Watipun JndeOn I . Clark. • MlltiHI. Wealey J IVawaoa. . - U 0»NB Harvey VI D. icla . WaukcOia. • Jeonte F. iHxwlcr. - . Van Wert. Ohio William II. I»ri-wni. - Alaaka. John T. Edaarda, - • IVvraiikrr. John Etm, • l nuir«» Crwk. Ooatav OMtee. . Hebron Alma IWvrrv - Tom . John L Hertwt. Sparta, Chart - B. H.mch. - Winch eater. Arthur S. Hou«ti, Wlochixtrr. Um. L. Howard. • Durand. Richard Knooi. • • Hank City. Fred R. Llddle. Karelia. David E. VU.ldo.-k, ■ ■ llooltnn H K. MHiubTHcbrid. Jr.. (Vlumetvillr. Wallace K. Marturr. 1‘ralrle dn Cliien. John II. MeXown, MaiWou. John L MUbourn. ■ - linenlMi Indiana. Carlton M Miller. . VUdlwin. Vert ice A. MltcheU, Wheatvilk Waller J. Moyle. Yurhville. Ulb»r VI IV moo . Sun Prairie. to Elmer Piper. Palmyra. LinU Rho.t K Kairawtille Robert B. Roberta.ni. Tocuah. Adin Roe. Kockton. Ill Chrtattan O. Baste. Barber. Eddie J. Ryan, Da rand. J. a. Schmidt. Jr Oempbcllapoft. Loui Schmidt, Muav.ln Henry C. Stondall. • Door Creek. Orrtn M. Taylor. - Maitland. J. J. Tachudy, - . Monroe On at A. Vaidmla, • Oaaia. Peter J. VdMi Jr. - National lb me Win. E Woman. - Watertown. Richard William .mi. - XMlMB. William D. Williamson. VL.lt--nTHE UNIVERSITY BADOBE. 00 'Xl THE VS1VERSITY BADGER. to The Dairy School. Bi8t»ry. HE Wisconsin Dairy School has had a rc-markable growth. During the winter of iS it was started in connection with the short course in agriculture. Although there were £ then but two students in dairying,two hundred pounds of milk were used per day. In 1891 the number of students increased to seventy-two. while about a dozen applicants were turned away for want of room. In 1892 the school opened with over one hundred students in its new building costing $35,000. Fourteen men are employed as instructors and four thousand pounds of milk are used each day. The new building, a picture of which accompanies this sketch, contains butter and cheese rooms, curing rooms, a lecture room, laboratories, an engine room and a bath room. It is equipped with the very best machinery. The example, which Wisconsin has set. is being followed by other states. It may be said, however, that no other state represents its dairy interests as well as Wisconsin does in her State University.THE USlVKHslTY H A in;EH 71 Dairy gtudcnts. Bwt Austin. • Andrew Amble, - r. ft, iMtln. - Albert J. Anderson. U. IL Bwr, Martin HUwr. . Anton Hurler. • William 11. linker. C. J. Brrltrelch. L 8. RnM(r, • HH.ixr 8. Onmy. • John I . (Imumiu. tV-d Carpenter. Pred A. Chandler. Chrts opher H. Collin.. Frank Cook. . • Brand V. Curtis, • Lawrence Dal trainer. • Walter E. Dcaiw. John I Vinnrr. Autfuat IL Draws. . Jowph Krhtertiii . Elmer l eak. Ralph Petterley. • - Henry Fink. • Akaoao D. Fi-h. - - Francis B. Fkilmrr, ■ John (hmwt F- R. Gibbs. Dr Wit Uoo.trtrh. - PLlO . Black Earth. . Rockbridfft. - Plain. Richland Center. Barter. Rraajr. Purtlatul. Buujfert. Abilene. Ka-Madieu Horton villc. Rorkbridit Mont fort, lumla RiohUiel Center. Council t irorr. Kn Jefferson. Fbil.a, III. RkfclMd City. Dnln. Brunswick. Ind. Itnimnr. Milford. Cream. laOK Rock. Bcyd Crook. Lodi Sprlnrteld. Ft AtkitiMio. Gilbert M (iotroll, Frodertch Grlnun. Krrd W. Grocer. Altert V. Gnw. -U uii lliM Vifk. E H Hnfmnnn. ■ Forest H. Holiiiin. Herman Haary. John Klarh. • Vincent Hina week. Enin T. Jones. John A. Jotteri «■«. Ernst Kali], Frank 0. Kahlrr. Meivillr Hartley, Henry F. Kellner. Cecil Kenyon. J. G. A. KuHaixtrr. Emmet l -ter. CharUa Linton. August H. Loper. John Land bum. . Quincy McBride. Leins c. McNarMn. Win L MeXurllu. tiooTHT W. Miller. John B. Muir. -Janie E. Xeete. • Kiidcll Nelson Nets A. Nalaon. -Ed. Xeuhaoer. WlWn L Noy -s . J. H. Pnraona. • Kteaart R Payne. Ocooo. Xlaiue Ctriuanaville. Atuiilmiyli Pi| 4onr. Mich Tonct. MarxTlllo Oconomown Weak Saletn. Ill Berlin Norman. BameveH Wh wheat er. Pmlite Farm Prairie du Chian. Br »l hunt Keyrcvtllr. Center Jet. Iowa. Freedom. X. IL Kale. Mo Wilson. Lett Mod non. Burton. Mich. Glen Harm. Loyd. Richland City. A von bank. Out.. Can. Ricbland City. Dale Wcyauwetm. Orthula Ooatunn . Minn. Hehroo. Warsaw. Out. Can Ikacid Pwoo, -Oscar A. Peterson. Paul M. Peirve. John F. lMraball. Anton Fbrtmauu. -William H. Frutcr. Frrsl Kedhr. -Frida trick C. KeiliekllUt. Fred W. Renter. Jullu H Ruloff. Joseph Scevare. Albert J. Kchauf. Adolph Scboetinwn. Edward Seaman. Jr_ William Shoemaker. Manky A Stckela. -John Sipple. -Le-ter C. Skidmore. • Albert D.Smitk. • John J. Smith. - • John H. Spool man. Juan J. Staiwvi. Ira Studehaksr. . • John F, rdtenonU. • Jwul) von Alhnon. ■ Christian 0. ran Hi I ten. June I). Walden, Charles K. Wilkinson. I ironce 8. WlUou. Balt Wohlweod. • John II. Wood. Henry Wolfrath. Henry A. Wortrtwch. . John Vagi. - Dallas. Ikenmark. «M-rmania. I.j»ke Geneva. OrUiuta. West Side, la Ackers Ule Buii et. Atom Nrs Lasidou. Toad. Ithaca. Plain’ Richland City. Arcnw Waukesha. Norman. Slock bridge. Aucuita Anxu Fulton. 111. •IWh MU1«. Yellow i'rcck. 111. Areua. Knowlt-s Hpema-i. Xew Lists n • watotnm. Minn. Man tmanie. Jtkta. Ldi. Xew I a ai.b m Wryauwrcn. Orihula W•oo THE OKIVERSlTr BADGES. Summorj . FiCTttTt. Sophomore Cteu - Ancient Clnwacal Course. . M-«l-rn CMmI Course, Rncliih 0MBW| lleueral Science (Tounws Civil EnirinwriuK Cours . -Mechanical Kninuewliu: CViurw, Rlcctricul Eu iut?« Hn Coarse. SUMMARY OF STUDENTS r.tuut , ■ Setideat Grtulmte ■ Senior CloM — Ancient Cluneal Course, M !•' » Classical Course, -English Course, • I it nursl Science ObUM Civil Engine-ring (bourse. Mechanical Engineering Course. Blwtricul Eiwlnoerinir Cour Spetinl Siutent - 9 8 10 IV •M 15 7 7 1 — 74 10 Junior CUnt — Ancient Classical Course, . Mmi.ni Clamkul C-ourse. English Course. Central Science Course. Civil Engineering Court , -Mechanical Engineering Coarse, Electrical Kntouccriri Conn- , 9 17 90 7 »o 5 Sjteci.il St.ficnl . - Frtekman Clone — Ancient Classical Course. Mmi. ni Classical Courts • English Cvunes -(k'OOrul Science Course, Civil Engineering Course. Mechanical Engineering Course. Elrctrirnl Engineering Course, - Special Student - Department of i’tinrnaett Senior Claw . -Junior Clans Department of Late — Senior Class, • Junior Cbw, DejAtrtment of Agricult are POMt -Onuiuatas' Senior Class, Long Cosirso, Junior Clara, l-wig Course, • Short Course. Dairy Course, - Sjuvial State nl 193 ,V TotalW. If. R06BK8TBN0BL. PRBDBK1CK J. Tl'KNKK. THE UNIVERSITY BAlHiEk. ;a Of all the states in the Union, Wisconsin has one of the largest percentages of German population; every community has German tradesmen, teachers or farmers. The Gcrman-American cherishes the memories and legends of his fatherland, as does the descendant of the Puritan those of old New England. There is probably no man in the state who docs more by tongue or pen to satisfy his longing-. for the stories and doings of Germany than does the head of our German department. Nor are the admirers of his work confined to the Gcr-man-Americans alone; they include all who are interested in the German language and literature. pRorr.ssoR William H. Rosesstencei. was born in Barmen. Germany, September 10. 184?- He received his education at the Kealschule of his native city. He early took up his present occupation, first in Barmen and later in Elberfetd. When twenty-two years of age he came to America. He began teaching in St. Louis. Mo., in January, 1865, first in a Gcrinan-American school, then in a lower grade of the public schools and finally in the Central High School in 1869. where he remained for ten years and then resigned to take the position which he now occupies in the University of Wisconsin. Of his work in St. Louis we can best judge by a quotation from the annual report of the School Board of that city for 1878-79: "Mr. W. H. Roscn-Stengel has yielded to the persuasions of the authorities of the University of Wisconsin, and has accepted a professorship in that institution. The board has never had a more devoted or more efficient servant. ■ • • The school will miss the services of one who was so much a part of it. and whose relations with his colleagues were so full of honor to both parties.' Under Professor Roscnstcngel, our German department has become one of the strongest in the west. These years have not been spent in the class room alone: he has been busy lecturing and writing upon the language and literature of his fatherland. Of his publications. those intended especially for the class room are: Lessons in German Grammar; A German Reader for High Schools; German Verbs; A Reader of German Literature; Deutsche Sprachlehre. Those of general literary interest: Die Gebruedcr Grimm; Ludwig Uhland: Friedrich Rucckert; Die F.ntstehung der neuhoehdcutschcn Sprache; Martin Luther; Veraendc-rungen. Vergehen und Entstehen deutscher Woerter; Kurzgefasste Geschichte des Nation ale n Dcutsch-Amerikanischcn Lehrerseminars; Gcschichtc dcr ersten deutschcn Einwanderer Madisons. But large as is this list, perhaps, his greatest literary work has been done for the periodical press. He was for years assistant editor of the Erzichungsblaetter and Lchrer Post, of Milwaukee. He was a regular contributor to Brock-haus Conversations Lex ikon of l ripzig, Germany, and has been and is a contributor to a score or more of the best German periodicals in this country- He has always taken a leading part in the meetings of the German-76 THE UNIVERSITY HAMER. 'M Americans. His ability has been often recognized, the National Gcrman-Amcrican Teachers' Association made him their president and also theirsecretary. He is vice-president and acting president of the National Gcrman-Amcrican Teachers’ Seminary. Nor has he confined himself to German affairs alone, he has been for several years one of the most active members of the School Board of Madison. Williams College has conferred upon him the honorary degree A. M. Professor Rosen tenge I is one of the most accomplished German scholars in this country. Few surpass him in knowledge of the origin, growth and construction of the German language. We are amazed by his industry when we look at the long list of his writings and at the numerous scholarly contributions to the periodical press of this country and of Germany. Professor Frederick J. Turner was born November 14. 1861, in Portage. Wis. His education was begun in the public schools of his native town. At the age of seventeen he graduated from the Portage High School, and in the fall of the same year he entered the University of Wisconsin as second year preparatory student in the Ancient Classical Course. He was compelled by ill health to leave college during the fall of 1879. and the same circumstance prevented his return during the following year: however, in the winter term of 1881 he resumed his college labor-, and in 1S84 graduated from the Ancient Classical Course. In the beginning of his course. Professor Turner was a member of the Calliopcan Society and afterward became a charter member of Adelphia. He carried off the honors of the Junior Exhibition in 1883. and graduated as winner of the Lewis prize. Until the spring term of 1885, Professor Turner was occupied with newspaper work. He then took charge of the Junior history classes during the absence of Professor Allen in Europe. The following three years were spent as instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory in the University of Wisconsin, and in 1888 he received the degree A. M., his thesis being in History. In the same year he entered Johns Hopkins University and attended for one year, receiving the degree Ph. I), in 1890. In the spring of 1SS9 he was elected Assistant Professor of American History in the University of Wisconsin. He was married in November of the same year to Miss Sherwood, of Chicago. By the death of Professor Allen in December of 1889. the chair in History was left vacant, and in the spring of 1891 Professor Turner was elected to this position. It was felt on the death of Professor Allen that no man could be found to till his place. It would be anticipating the future to say that Professor Turner has as yet done this, but he has already surmounted every barrier to the desirable end except those of youthTHE V XIVEKSITY it AUGER. 77 and inexperience, over which time alone can guide him. and we look forward with hopeful interest to the development and maturity of those abilities of which his youth gives such full and great promise. A man with wonderful energy and power of application, who sees and uses his opportunities, with youth and hope to aid him in the struggle of life, he is certain of success in his undertakings. Though but a few years the senior of the students he teaches, yet he exercises over them a strong and beneficial influence, and commands, alike, their confidence and respect. The fact that he was once, like them, a student in the halls of the old University of Wisconsin, adds a strong bond of sympathy to this, and his simple, kind and firm bearing in all his relations with them, completes his power. By his talent, justice and guidance as a teacher, he has gained a well-merited and permanent popularity. Professor Turner has published -Outline Studies in the History of the North-west; The Character and influence of the Fur Trade in Wisconsin, (in the Proceedings of the Thirty-sixth Annual Meeting of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin); The Character and Influence of the Indian Trade in Wisconsin, (Johns Hopkins University Studies, November-December. 1891). He also prepared the historical and statistical material of the article on Wisconsin in the Encyclopaedia Britannica. and is the author of numerous book reviews in the Dial and the Nation. ‘lUmvet'sitp .J. «;• J 'i' «5» ❖ ❖ ❖ ©raant attons. no THE UStVEBUTY U Aim EH 81 J tfiena. OFFICERS - W.T.SAL'CKKMAX. H. K. PAGE. - J XI. johxstox. II J WL • C.R. BARNEY. O.G MOR8. - W. L. IIUTCHlNliON. G. C. MOR . S Athena’s history has been so ably written by her historians of former years, I will confine myself to the past year. Her inception, development and steady advance, her unequaled record in |oint Debates, her men of national prominence, her object as a society.— these are so familiar to all that it is not necessary to rehearse them. Since the last history appeared, two groups of verdant Freshmen have come to us in search of eloquence and parliamentary training. Planted firmly before the jury in their number ten cowhide boots, they began with trembling knees and quivering voice: and as they retired from their maiden speech, amid the rousing cheers of the Society, their faces became wreathed with smiles. They hail from all nations and all climes, belong to ever)' church and to ever) political party, vary in size from the huge proportions of Kull to the stunted growth of McDonald. In appetite, only, there is little difference. This was keenly felt by our Treasurer after last year’s Senior banquet. Not only among our Freshmen and Sophomores have we members worthy of mention, but there is the well-known cribological statistician. Arthur Fletcher Bul-tinch, whose semi-occasional reports arc the cause of much excitement in University literary circles. " It is a notorious fact," that Michael Reilly, used as a wind-generating apparatus, together with Healy’s fire and thunder, would make a valuable addition to the Rain Producing Bureau of the government. In the war department we can point with pride to Johnston and Russell.whose heroic deeds in the armory will stand as lasting monuments of faithful obedience and true patriotism. I must pay a tribute to our worthy Seniors. Hooper and Young, whose untiring labors upon agricultural problems are known in other states, and who. it is rumored, will replace Professor Henry on the World's Fair Commission. The faithful work of Dockery and Hopkins in the Y. PltSIDtM. - Vice r»Biw: T. Sn utui, -Trumk . Ccskm. AMir.m Ocxul • klKMDSVi 8CRIRK. f!l t«»H!.t VK THE VKIVEkStTY BADGER. M. C. A., often necessitates their absence from Society, but as their pieces of silver swell our treasury we arc unanimously agreed that their labors are not in vain. “Owing to peculiar circumstance- .” I cannot here repeat those entrancing speeches that so fluently flow from my lips, but will mention, instead, the great oratorical development of Sauccrman, whose wonderful capacity to second motions and move adjournments makes him an indispensable member. The marked ability of Kull and Barney, to argue all questions from the standpoint of free-trade or protection. affords the Freshmen an uncqualed opportunity to study the political sciences. With a membership of many nationalities. Athena is enabled to bring the Irish wit and fire, the English conservatism, the German philosophy and the Norse logic to bear upon all momentous questions. With four years of such contact. Athenacans go forth neither as Germans. Norsemen. Englishmen nor Irishmen but as a union of them all. as American citizens. May Athena's future be as bright as her past! J. J. Ouuahitfhaiu. C. J. IVoner, J. C. HctUy. J. T Hoop . W. IL Hopkins MEMBERS Vi O. M. Uw. L. C. Maybe . O. C. Mon, J. M X«-lmm. P. a (Max . N. E Rover . W. T. Hour man. B. W. Sawyer. W. W. Vmuur C. E lllrw .. K. L Hardy. If. E Pmfe. A F. Bal finch. G. L. Hunncr. II. J. Piper. M C. Doafla , 11. H. Jaojlx. E It. I VMUS H J. Prawlcy. Prank Kut » u»Mn, P J Whitman. J. F. Griffin. J. T. Llndley. J.G. Wray T P. Grindell. J. H Mo wn.lulth. W. W. Allen. TH. A. T. Johnson. 1 K Reilly, C. R Barney, J. M. Johnfttod, Oatnr Itohn. II. R ISwhery. A. Kit«net eT»j. P. Rovran. P. K. Doodna. T. S. KolMo. W. B. Short. IT. 0. DwfWt Fred Kull. A. C. WUIdnaon. 11 E lleimlxmxh. D. P. CKKcato. Otto An-Vrxm, % C. w. Jonw. A. H Rod's. W. C Kerri's H. P Ma llifuu. J. H. RimmIL A S Plmlw. 8 A. Madican. R. E. Smith, J. 'A Hitainv O. O. McDonald. P. W Tboman. W.L tliitohlux.il. E 8. MilW. P S. Reltuu-h, ncNioa oatToas. E C. Mayhwa PwjJniO Aihtx-'kk. jrxioR (ini' . 11. E PWtr. KBMi-rraLic. - U. O Darted Oration. A. T. Johuxui K y. - Deboto: Should the prUoa rootract -jrvto«n »«• abollabed in the Uattod 8tat«a T AJHruuiticr, D. F. O'Keefe. J. M. Ji bn»ton Ergot irr. W. W. Alien M. K. Reilly. - Frrd KulL Twwt. -ATHK UKIVKR 1TT BADGER. W ■M esperia. OFFICERS PlCVIlOT, • Viat Pmsimnt. Snimif, • Tuuvnu. Cuwi. Awmvr Cnm, -HmTDMAV, • 0.0. I.IHHV. J. P. DOHERTY. W R 0RAVES. O. KROKXCKB. O. II. LAXDG8AP. 8. H. CADY. J. L. THATfHF.R. RifitSrj,'. HE history of Hesperia, if one were asked to give it in a sentence, would be. “that her life has been one round of unbroken success and prosperity." Coeval, almost, with the University itself, she stands second to none in the achievement of those aims and purposes wrhich should be the moving impulse of every worthy literary institution. She has ever recognized the maxim of “justice and equality," and has endeavored, with a persistency of purpose, untiring, to promote the interests of her members. urging each to a just appreciation of his advantages. Hesperia proudly boasts of such men as Senators Spooner and Vilas, for it was in her halls that their gifts of eloquence and powers of argument were fostered and trained. Nor do they stand alone.. Others there are, who, though unknown beyond the limits of her halls, now wait the summons to emerge from obscurity. Senior Libby not dead. Though we hear not of it. his grave and dignified form, conservative and unbending. may be seen in the President's chair. No less prominent stands Doherty, the phonograph, who. “notwithstanding the austerity of the chair." reechoes the sentiments of the immortal Burke and the eloquent Webster. High up the ladder of modest fame clings l.aml-graf. on whose stern countenance we never gaze without being forcibly reminded of the saying of Wellington: M Give ine an army of such men and I will conquer the whole world."—Give Landgraf words and he will convince the whole world. Time and space will not permit the mention of all the eminent ones, nor docs occasion require it: but as 1 hastily review the long list of Hesperia's brilliant lights a sense of justice demands that I give the world the names of our emerald-hued country pedagogue.Simons; the hairy-faced statistician. Warren: the wild and frantic gesticulator. Bostwick. Truly it may be said that Hesperia is what her motto proclaims—Magna Parens I’imm. With such evidences of her worth. Hesperia stands side by side, hand in hand, with her sister societies, the school of oratory and debate.THE USIVKKSITY BADGES. M ■M MEMBERS 1 jonrr omu tea . A U2. 0. I . P —. C. B. Kogvre, J. F. Ibtiotnn. G. T. Atwool, A. C. Finn. J. M Moore. W p. Brown. 0. H. LwVmf. W M Tb ma «MOH OEATO . W. L. Crons. O. O. Libby. J. F. A. Pyre. VO. J. F. A. Pyre J.J Bloke. G. Kroenoke. W. V. Silrertbom. 8. A. IWalek. W C. MoOard. J. a IhltdMr, jryioo on,iton. H. Clark. a L Parker. a F. Word. J. F. Doherty. J. F. Doherty. G. D. Pease. L C WbiUrt. J. F. Donor on. FUEaCeo. C. B. R-»n rv G. E Williams SEMI-PUBLIC. «. Prosi.l nt Addrow, • • • • A. E.C00 C. L Baldwin. W. K. (iraw, G. M. McGregor. Etaay. - J. D. Madison K. P. Carlton. A. E. Omi. E. i. Henning, a Hkk«, E. J. Obnstad. R a Kw nim. Oratkm. • C M 1 Hvtd»« Ai. W. J. Iknigua. O. M. Knapp. M. M. Smart. C. M. Daridwm. C. W. Daxmi. H. Vilas, DEBATE. H. C. Olar, j. D. MalUoci. 8. A. Went in an. fC »oVrc . That trusts are detrimental to the ! • iattrwU VC,. metety. a H.Ody, C. H. Ho.elL A. M. Simons. Aglrmsitir . A tvjatirc. L K. Chase. W. C. CanaUMtham. V. Mw -n. W. D. MeCoab. K. H. Tone, P. F. Wofiuer. C. L. Bold win E J. Hentiiiur G. V. Deary. a B Scott. C. L. Warren, K. i. Ohnstad. C. W. Usornu. W T. Gidding C. a Hemtmun. T. P. SltT TW.H l B. P. Whittaker TWt. . h. c. ow. 1 SAl«Gasfalia. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. PWtWT, VlCC-i IEMDKVT. (torimuT, Tbmiiu. -CKV-.I. • OFFICERS. - MAKILLA ANDREWS. ORACE B LBB. - GERTRUDE LIGHT. JAN BITS ATWOOD. . MARIAN R. WHEELER. Riston . N 1S64 the ladies of U. W., recog. nizing the many benefit to be derived from a well conducted literary society, organized Casta-lia. With a membership of about forty, the Society has grown and prospered to the present time. the fact that it gone through the ordeal of having its history written for the Badger. In its early days the meetings of the Society were held once in two weeks, but now a Light may be seen every Friday night in Castalia’s room in Ladies' Hall. The members of the Society are divided into three divisions: each division furnishes a program once in three weeks. The regular program consists of essays, readings, reviews, debates, declamations and music. Much ingenuity is exercised by the leaders of the divisions in devising programs that will call out the originality and best efforts of the members. Casialia is this year as usual to be ably represented in the prize oratorical contest between the U. W. Literary Societies. For some years past, efforts have been made to have a public session, but they were fruitless until the present year. With an unusually large membership. Castalia at length feels able to give a semi-public that will not rank lower, it is to be hoped, than those of former times.M’trill AldNMt Roth Marshall. M Bell Audln. Min A. Bulflnrh. Amaieta M. Johmuo. L. Belle Knapp. Margsr-tti. B. l» »K M Josephine VIcrk. S. Edith Bn mu, S die M Bold. Winnifrrd M. Caw. Janette Atwood, (ifrtradr Banium, Dottle J. Edgrsn. THE UNIVERSITY RAWER. xa MEMBERS. VS. Alim Whworth. Marian B. Wheeler. 'M. Julia K. Murphy, Jennie A. Maton. CnrloU M. Millard, (icrtnule 11 Nutting. Sara A. P-.tter, Harriet J. Rirhnrdicu, t inane E. Lre. Clara O. is-hurter. Kale L. 8aUn. Mary 0. Strahl. Flareor V. William-. Minnie I» Yorkrr. Vt. Harriet K. Crandall. Mary R. Hayden. Gcvtrwde I.igM. Mattie I. MeMieharl. Ada M. Pnimtis. K. Winnie Weeeller V5. (•race X. Orrenr. Martha C. K.-be 1-0. May M LewK I -na Ten Eyck. Margaret E. Mt irnpir. Alia E WlutwtMrtthiun. eCXIOH MtlM. Manila Andrews. JCJCtOB OBATOI. Amanda M. POOR PILLICODDY Limes' Hall Nommi 13, IK»1. Cast. John Peter Pilliroddy. .... liimnx Lw«t. Mr . Atia-ia-l.. Plilltoddy, . • JAsrrri Atwood. Captain Fiturrald O'Bcutife. The Mariner who “ turned up." • AtiWi M. Johxnom. Mrs. Captain I I’Srottle. - - Wcssirneo M Cwt Sarah. The Maid. - ... Ntmr L. McMicKacl OPEN SESSION. PresidentAddrtm. .... Manila Andrew . Kr ay. ...... Jennie A. Maxon. BCUTL That Utah abnuld he admitted to the I'nioa. Aftmuitir . iVeptfftru. Alma Ellsworth. Ruth Mar-hall Julia E. Murphy. Nettie L MeXilehao). Toast. . ..........................Kate L Sabin. » I uma'TMl . —kaurea THE USIVKRSITY It At IKK. va OFFICERS. RuMuixr. VKS PU«M9iT. • KBcarrikT, Tfctwaca. 0 VK«IB. Awnrwt t'esso . HlStOlilW JULIA A. ARMHTKllXtJ. BONA RICHARDSON. AD ELK .M. GRAVER AOXRS HA88ETT. KPITII LYON. ANNA KPESCKR MARY I MURRAY Julia AraAmi. Dni-y Cbodwfc . J.-Mr Oriaiti. ielSr . ONO ynn liar |«w.l. well ni«h a win I awn. SiiKv. that mall -ee-L Ant br-urtit «o rerhyr" vine. Forth from it" bellii |4»ee thru-t tender Rwtm And proudly claimed the name id Iaurro, Tli" rlctor's crown. Was It a prophecy f IM«l -pint-, ) • 'knur forward, tiro thr name. Or wa It chance It matter one to-day. Tit past hae ported that name not wholly wromr. Warn .I by tbe sunshine of our ndleee life. Avaailiue "dorma bat serving to make -U«4i . The -eedllns frail ha grown a -tardy tree. AivI bold- It- plane amootf the nobie-l plants In Mm Mittrr't pnlm. .Venes Ba«eU, Kate Itix'kaam. Helen Kelb w- Mary Ajrrca, Marion Oo—II. Anna Flint. Ella IlnMtid. S7 MEMBERS. '.fi. Edna Riehardson. Anna Spencer Ottllle Schumann. MB. Mary Murray. Amo Ralph. Grace Terry. RUen Turner. •M. A M Qnm, Rhxal-db Palmer. Kut h. rltve Va . Minnie Wile . Anna Strwitf. Anna Wvman. lid. Edna Kimball. Kdlth Lyon, Ida McOr—or, Nelly Maotiwwor. AreMI ZweifeL Gertrude llm, ,l.- ie Shepherd. Beeele Stecuber , Myrtle Ziemer. skskm i k r « Julia A. Armstrong jnmn otitot. Mary L Murray.I pbilomatbia. THE UNIVERSITY badokk. OFFICr RS Pttflonrr, Vice Phimdcvt. Stncrai, TkUK'IU, • Cnwit, -A i«tavt Cerao . Kecowhvc. Shore, IlhKIIlUX. A. M. TEX EYCK. R R DCXLEVT. II. R YOl’KKK. .V R WHITSON, w. p. stii.ks. J. H. TURNER. K R BUCKLEY. O. II. KATZ. Bistory. HILOMATH1A, organized on Sep-I Wf tember 17. 18K6. is the youngest of | Y the Literary Societies of the Univcr- sity. Like all new organizations, she has had to struggle hard against her older competitors, who looked askance at their youthful rival, and refused to recognize her as their equal. For “she had no prestige, no victories to record." For a long time she was refused admittance to the Joint Debate League. Her historian in the Badger of ’91 wrote: “ All Philomathia now asks is a fair representation in the Joint Debate League." Owing to the untiring labors of her older members. Philomathia was finally 10 admitted, and was put to the crucial test on February 12. 1892. in the debate against Hesperia. To eulogize the Philomathian victory over the “Magna Parens Vi mm " would be unnecessary: it is too vividly impressed on the minds of all who were present. Philomathia has won her spurs, and for the coming year, holds the championship in the University of Wisconsin. Of our gallant team, whose portraits are published in the Bvi gf.r, we need say but little. Their victory' is more eloquent than any encomium. To speak of them severally is uncalled for. Be it merely noted, that our closer. Chas. C. Parlin, was refused admittance by Hesperia, when he first entered the University. The Joint Debate is not the only victory Philomathia has to record. In the contest of the University Oratorical Association. Mr. Theodore Kronshagc. a member of Philomathia. was the victor. It was he who so ably represented U. W. in the contest of the Western Oratorical Association held at Ann Arbor, and he again represented the University, in the contest in Chicago. The times of Philomathia's severest trials arc over. Now, she too can boast of her victories. She occupies commodious and magnificent quarters in Science Hall, and has a large and strong membership. May we not predict for Philomathia a bright and promising future? For, ahe is still fathered by the Great Trio, “Andrew Alexander," “Wad" and “Teddy;" and long may she be. She has upon her roll such phenomena as Mile. Theodora Benfey, the gracefulTHE UNIVKKSITY N AUGER. Vi I« dancer, and such shining lights as Hand, Rogers and Buckley. We boast of the great constitutional authority, Ben Thomas, who can put down any motion whatever by a demurrer to its constitutionality. We have among us the charming Rosebud and the dashing Joe, the gentle sister Sarles and the sweet warbler Beebe. Let the University show us a man of greater firmness than Herbert Haskell; a man of broader and deeper scholarship than our John J. Schlicher; or as ready and bright a wit as the child of our hope. Charlie Parlin! w. L. Hall. M H.Rlthop, T. T. Blakely. K. K. Buckley. E II. tWk E. B. Oopaland, It M lf.Mk.lL Vi A. F. I rcw, I A Gate . F.. E. Outlaw, P. L Itodicm. C. T. ItuiMm, P. M. lucnlU. (i. E Nichols J T. HirliarHv T. II. Skew . H. B. Slu'iinluad. E M. Wajrur. joiyt othxrt m». J. J. Schllrbcr, C. C. Farlin. SE.VKW iUUTIIB. J It. Tamer. MEMBERS. E B. Ilntnl. (iaorye Klmmiui. T. W. Bctifey. a D. It«.l . R. B. Dunlrry. L, H. Fair . J. C. Ilnin. O. E Ilutum. i. W. B Anderson. J. M. IV-ffrl. C. B. Culbertauti, W. II. Chappie. E. F. IWthmar. O. K. P.TMU, V E O. Rice. J. J. Hr hitcher. W 1L L liaskdL J. M J«a.-k-n. G. IL Katz. B lz»nin. L. W. Myers C. ISu-Iln, U. Thomas Vi. T. II. Oariy. E W. lioirUn.L C. J. O'Coewar, J. A. Pratt, A. T. Rogm. B. R Tarrant, A. M. TenKyke. J H. Turner. J. B Pollock, C. M. Kcnccrautz. J. E Barits It. Sigglcko. F. P.ShMMTK V. K. Stiles «. IL True. M. P. Vtiwr. J. E Wabater, A. K. Whiten. W. L. Woodward. H. Youkrr. JCSIO OlUtOI. H N Lnditi. SEMI-PUBLIC. PrwHwtV. A4dm»s Emay. Oration. - C J OOnbv. A. R WhltM.u. J. M Belft-I. uain. rf. That U would «• eipriUeat tor the United Star. to adopt fiw tnrk with all the people of the Western HnnkiA.Pt. Free-trade to mean (rw-tiak only h« far an the product are concern 1 Afirmuttr . ftpeffcw. J. E Webater. E W. Howland It. E Vouker. J- A. PWM. Toart, C. B. Oille.rt-.-n.TUB USIVKRS1TY BADGER ill Ul PRBUDESr. OFFICERS. A. R. ZIKMER Vll'K-PlCUOtilT, T. P. NELSON. Sbcmtasv, - J. F. KOCH. Txr.i.n-nilt. II. ft. BLAKE. RecOBMXO Scrim. H. H. BIRD. Cemmw. II. M. BRENNAN. Ajsutaxt Cextoii, . R. n. HACKNEY. Hiwomux, - K. D. 81 Lit Kit ftiat ry. P.TY-AX, Co-ax. Co-ax! Hullaballoo. How-do-you-do? A-del-phi-ah!" Adelphia has had but two historians during her existence, and they should certainly consider themselves fortunate among men. For have they not been the chroniclers of a brilliant era. of an epoch of pros- ’ perity and progress? For the benefit of those who have not read previous Badgers, it would be well to say that our Society was formed by the union of Calliope and Linonia. April 29, 1881. and from her birth has played an important part in the history of the University literary organizations. She has steadily adhered to the policy of keeping her membership within a certain limit, so that she might choose the best material at hand, and by so doing has greatly raised the standard of the society work. In this connection, it might be well to quote a few words from Ex-President Hackney’s in augural address. He said: "I have now been a member of Adelphia for about two years, and I have noticed that ever since I have joined, the society has done good work.” Our motto. "Non numero. sed pondere" is figuratively true. Oh, Testier! Toner! why have you so obstinately refused to join a debating society ? How often have we sighed for Katz's "Little Giant” to verify our motto literally! And Kurtz! who would have thought that you would so have fallen! Must your official services now be rewarded with cigars instead of gratitude? We must keep an eye upon your room-mate Burton, lest you should cause him to»2 THE rSIVF.HSlTY RADGER. HI succumb to your baleful influence. Heaven forbid that he should grow to take pleasure in dog tights, or lose his power of extemporizing upon a subject he knows nothing about, or of talking with volubility upon things he has never heard of! For the historian there is. besides the routine work, but one noteworthy event to chronicle during the past year, the Annual Society Banquet. On the evening ot June 5. tSqi, Adelphia's com modious quarters presented a dazzling scene. The long tables spread with linen of snowy whiteness, the cut glass of brilliant lustre, the glittering triple-plated Rogers, the festoons of evergreens and banks of cut flowers scattered in reckless profusion, all combined to make a spectacle never to be forgotten, and one that proved that Ziemer had done his work well. Good cheer. s| eeches and lemonade were the order of the evening. and after his second plate of ice-cream, the habitual smile on Toast-master Sweet’s face had broadened into an elliptic grin. Our Alumnus was present and. with many others, tried his hand at our after-dinner effort. Although nu- merous toasts were proposed, yet through all the varied and rapid play of wit one prominent sentiment could easily be traced: "Long life to Adclphia. and confusion to her enemies!' MEMBERS. DO. I! K. Burton.’ W. L. Krtaoh. J. P.SrmS, W. C. Barton. O.T. PlM . M. Ttdyman. W. K. Barton. a II lUekftry. A. K H. P. HoRramM). J. LytK tM. H. a Hint. C t. T. P. Nd«a. H. HUkr. L. A.Cumv O. B HayUr. W M Brvunrn. E M. Kuril. P. A. WWUh.ii F.D.SUbcr. 1 DO. T. a Uroro. J. F. Koch. E. W. Meyer. W. It. Srtiachantt. JOHOR MOTOR. A. R. Jrw»r. Non numero, sod pond ere.”TUK U IVF.B8ITY n.MK3Kk. 0ratorical 7l»soc'Q 'on 93 va fjortfiern 0ratorical league. MEMBERS. Northwestern University. OfcrrlinCVillw. CarnnH; of town. University of Michl wu. University of Wiixxiocin. OFFICERS. PBBaMXT.....................................J. 8. BA WAR Ann .Arbor. Mich Vice-PnoDrr,................................P. 8. REIN8CII. Madison. WK Bemrrttr,...................................A. B. WOOD. Obeitin. Ohio. Ttuwkn,.....................................C. K. BKLXAP. Bnulw, 111. The second annual ci.ntevt will take place at Kiwnston. UL, May «. 18M. junior Exhibition. ORATORS FOR 1893. Job F. DOBCRTT, ..... A BANDA M. JoilXWJK. .... 11. .V.Luruv Mini I. MntR.iT. .... H. E. Pab . A. R. XlEWEk. .... H HSPKKIA. • CA8TAUA. PHILOM ATHLV. • LAUREA. ATUEN.1t . ADKIJ-HIA University of Wisconsin. OFFICERS Preside vr. -Vin-PtBium, Snsr.TiiT, • Tutn-UL J. J. HC1ILICHEK. C. C. PARIJN. JULIA E. MURPHY W. W. rowft H. A. Adrian. Manila Amlmns • ORATORS Julia A. Arni-tromr, J. F. A. Pyrvs L. U. May hew. P. R Rcinwh. J. IL TUMr. IN recognition of the prominent place that the oratorical contests occupy in our literary work, the Badger presents to its readers the picture of the one who represented us in the contest of the Northern Oratorical League last year. Over thirty-five years ago the Junior F.xhibition contests were a prominent part of the University work. We had. in later years, the honor of winning first place in a contest in which the colleges of six states were represented— Hon. R. M. LaFollettc being our representative.Joint Rebate Qeaijue. THE VSIVERS1TY lUlXIKR. 94 'jn 1890. MEMBERS. MU, ■KsruuA. nuLoiunu. DEBATE. Held in Library I loll, an ftbruiiy 12. l »i Question: Would it be expedient for Great Britain. France, Germany and the United States, by Interna- tional agreement, to adopt Unlimited Legal Tender of common fixed ratio of 15 4 the negative that 15 to 1 pose, to any other ratio? Phiumuthu. Affirmative H 1 llaiketl. J. J BrMlcbtr. a a Putt a. D«cl l«i1 In fevnr Of Uie nfflrmalivr I'nrestrictcd Coinage and lx»th gold and silver at the to 1; it being conceded by is preferable, for this pur- Iluma. O. D. Peo«- C. B. Roger . J. P. Iktnoran. T is an undisputed fact, that to be a joint debater is one of the highest honors that one can win in his University course. To have won the debate is a still greater honor. The Badger, this year, presents to its readers the pictures of those whose industry and talent have given them so high a place in our literary circles. The debates of our institution arc exceptionally strong. Our joint debates are watched with interest by many outside our own circles. Way hack in 1867. Athene and Hesperia, both still in their teens, met in the first joint debate. There was not the extensive research and careful preparation of later times, but the same spirit of honorable rivalry was present then as now. From that time to the present, joint debates have occurred annually, with the exceptions of the period from 1S70 to 1872 and of the years 1875 and 1S89. Our joint debaters have won a place for themselves in every walk of life. Among those known to all are: Burr W. Jones, a member of the Law School Faculty. Judge R. G. Siebecker and Prof. Charles R. VanHisc. There are many others of like prominence, who are non-residents, as well as others who reside here whose talents are fast making themselves manifest. Of the twenty-one joint debates that have been held, Athena: has won twelve, Hesperia, six, Calliope, a parent of Adelphia. one, Philomathia, one and one was undecided. jonx y nCMiJCuni, '»2. Mmt IwtMKr CM . C. r LI». W-Wnl r» «t-r Til. KIU»H1CC, "92. RrpfTMlaim- X Hmlork-»J C0«1rX h. w luiautx. '93 JoB thk vsirzRsirr badokk. 9o uo he porum. OFFICERS. Pnr.-tnfcNr. VicbPhbmdbxt, Kri-irtAtn. . . Thexht-rkb, . C'kxww. A«inm Cmn«. • H. D. SHEAR N 0UCK8MAK. E. A. BAKER. J. C. Tilt lUPSOX. S P. flTEXHJEM. H. T. SWAN SEX. ITTLE less than three years ago. on the evening of April i$. iSS . a number of the young men of the Law Department of the University of Wisconsin, feeling the need of more thorough training in the art of public speaking, met together to advise as to the expediency of forming a new society. After a thorough discussion. it was decided to form a new society, and a committee was appointed to draft a constitution and by-laws. Two other preliminary meetings were held, at which the Society was fully organized and placed in a working condition. During the winter and spring terms of 1S90, much difficulty was experienced on account of the fact that the hall used by the Society was occupied by the Legislature. which was then in session, thus often making it impossible to hold the regular sessions. The work of the Society has always been characterized by that thoroughness which is inevitably followed by success: and the Society, though comparatively in its infancy, numbers among its members a great many of the best debaters in the University. T J. Pinned. MEMBERS- 2. I II. Widker. T. H Kyun. A. A. Bniw. W. T. Grreo. II. D. Shear. H. T. Svnaixu. Th. Kiruiehag®. J. T. DHkmnr. G. R. ffhllunii. E. N. Warner. K. R Hliiilllmurth. W. II. T«rr at. Morse N-- , E. M. M.-Wkrr. K W. DcMor. I. C. Wheeler. TC. W. M. Iluk'h, G. II Ckedeeto, Win Smbrilng. X. Glirk-nmii. W. L Pratt, N. P. Steiilijem. Oeo. a PtoM. E M. Sol On. W F. Wolfe, J. A. 8h.-ri.bu.. Geo. Levis. C. A. Dirlcwn. E. A. Ilukrr. C. OoudU, J. C. Ttiompso®, John Ell-worth, J. X. Kirk. WWT DdUTL llrtwevti the Forom u l live Forum of Mllunikw. hold on SntunUr. Fob. ax UN. at the Albeuwnm. Jt'» hy l, Thai tho method of rhocmlotf i ra iit«ntu l electors iu Wii -'••min U preferable l« that wcntly ndoptml in the Stole of Michigan. AjKrwatirr, Xcyotire, C. O. Woolcock. L. C. Who ! . J. H. Stover. S. T. Swmwi. A. C. I’mbrcit. Mow Inn. Deckled in f»ror of tb negative.The G. G. Ryan THE UXIVKk lTY HAD', Eft. •m r, Prwjdcnt • Vice Finiin. Situtui, . Ttunn, SctntlM AT-AUC , DliK'IOtS OFFICERS. . C. F. DILLETT. P. DOEIUXG. . B M vi LLEX. R. D. KFJIR . JA.MB8 T. HOGAN. THEODORE BEKRI. ■ A. BABBITT. H. W. HECK. ' Z. PHKATT. history. HIS Society was organized nearly nine years ago by a few members of the I-aw School who appreciated the value of proficiency in debate for a young lawyer about to start upon his professional career. They honored the Society by giving to it the name of E. G. Ryan, a name which among the galaxy of great names of our nation is one of the foremost. In the course of its existence the organization has not always basked in the sunshine of harmony, but out of its adversities came il strength and now it stands proudly forth as one of the strongest organizations of its kind in the University. I-onglive our Society, the noble E. G. Ryan! MEMBERS. G. L Mluw. Z Phwtft. n K. OonUy. m. w. n«ck. T. J Bwrrt. K. A. Kehr. J. C. FohUudt. G. M. 8bout , VT. H. TWtf, J. X. Purcell. J. I- CW-wcli. II. B. CbampU. J. Cliloup«k. W. A. Marlm f. W II. Oyu-. C. F. IHlWt. T. E. AI Ion. X. Than T, A. Bobbitt. G. L. Blum, n. CwnpU-U. G. If. n.« »cnln. O. H. IHuturr. F. IV rUw. W. W. (illiuan. R II. Qarkw, g. Willumc G. W King. W.JKmpp. J. g l ir io. C. H McMiilUn, K. F. Mitohrll. El T. Mocrfaoo. C. A. Orth. II. J. Ri»wy. 0. Doitrieh.ft THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. PlKSlMCMT, -VlCtP«t8IDtVT. SEtaKTAllT. - Tiunmes. IUcniioixr. ScBiaK, $eriir tvr-at-Arms, K. E. Bnmf. J. O. Ou y s C. R. Clarke. W. C. Cole. Kre.| Kelker. P. W. Dockery, W. F. Dockery. The rena. O r.ocraro. December 0, 18 L OFFICERS. . E. A. WIGPALE. WM. POLBY. . GEORGE HOXIE. J. 0. CARBYS. • K. C. WITTE. P. W. JEXKIN'fi. MEMBERS. TW. William PoUy. OoofBO Hoxks P. W. Jenkins T. J. Mathew . L. A. Olwell. J. M. R ed. E. A. Wisdalc. R. C, Witte. E. L. Wood. HQ. Carl FVlker. T. B. Leonard. C. H. Clairm jr, U8 THE UXIVBRS1TY BADGER. Pharmaceutical Society. OFFICERS. Pitnorn, . Vice PnnwDKJrr, sr« mT»m. Tie.v»i mi, flttot AHsnvt Ctxml 'V. C. P. WITTE max cohn. H. O. IIILFERT. F.W.MEISSNP.R. R U THIELE. J. IL PA AS. B'StSrtf. HE Pharmaceutical Society was organized I in 18S4. for the purpose of affording an opportunity for the discussion of pharmaceutical questions and has since then become an important factor in the education of the student of pharmacy. This year, especially, has been a prosperous one; the society and its members may well feel satisfied with the results of their efforts. Meetings arc held every Friday evening in the Pharmacy Lecture Room. North Hall. CUrn M. Abbott, II. A. Brennrcke, M. A. Cohn. Emily L. Gwte, O. C. HuckwUhl. VT. S. Arnold. O. W. H. Bra on. P. W. Collier, T. II. Cuiupwll. A. I. Emde. G. A. (irion. R. I. IU1« j. B. D. Hunt. E A. Ilempey, II. O. Hilfrrt, H. L. Hullmrt. MEMBERS SENIORS. A. W. KrchL L H Kiwrtn, W. 0. Kants. R II. MWinit. II. A. Prt'rs F. A. Sicker. P. W. Smith. J. K. Stephnny. L. C. VAu. W. C. F. Witte JUNIORS. W. T. Lnrdner, W. P. Mailer. S 0. McCord. 8. T. McDermott. O. R. Mier-cit. K. W. M«lMOcr. Prank Mueller. F. W. Mueller. A. R. Mats I. Unmet C. R. Pope. E Oehraer. G. OD pr, J. II. IW. O.C. Kuclih»o«M», H. A. RiiMimh . W. D. Roberts. I). B. Simmon-, W. S Schmidt, O. C. Stockmeyer. M II. Strehlow, R C. ThWe, W. A.Turner. W. J. Wrhle.loo THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Young 7Vlen's and Young VOomcn’s Gbristian ♦ Associations. OFFICERS OF Y. M. C. A. P»Wlt»cxr...............................O. L. HUN.VEK. Vice Pmsjdcxt...........................O. N. KNAPP. Rtr« i n«G 8sc m T......................A. E. COE. TMam iw . - - . . - • E L HICKS OmiaScamiT,.............................J. 8. BOSTON. OFFICERS OF Y. W. C. A. Pbbmdekt, Vki.P«Mi»mr. CVmre roKoiKo SECRiribv. Recusmxu Secret ?, TREiM-tIR. GKXKR4L StxnrriRT. GERTRUDE NUTTING. CLARA ABBOTT. IIAKKIET RICHARDSON. NETTIE Me MICHAEL. WINNIE Y06SELLBR. 8HIRLKV II SMITH. N 1881 the Young Men’s Christian Association was organized with a membership of eight, and four years later six of the young women of the University formed a similar society for the girls. Since the time of organization, both societies have had a steady growth, until, at the present time the Young Men’s Association, including life, active and associate members, numbers one hundred and fifty, while the membership of the Young Women’s Association is over fifty. The aims of the societies arc the same, both working for the development of a more perfect Christian character among the students of the University, and particularly among the members of the Associations. To accomplish this result midweek prayer meetings are held throughout the college year, and every Sunday afternoon a joint meeting of the two societies is held. There are several Bible training classes, which are a source of much benefit to all who attend them. In addition to these there are other classes formed for the purpose of studying some particular portion of the Bible, also a Mission Band, composed of student volunteers. which meets once in two weeks. The young men frequently hold local conferences in the neighboring towns, this forming an important part of the work of the Association, while in the city the societies unite in carrying on the work of the Mission Sunday School. The great need at present is a building in which the activity of the societies may center. The advantages which would he derived from one are many; besides centralizing the work, it would enlarge the scope of the Associations. and would present the people of the state the strongest answer to the prevalent charge that the University fails in its Christian work. Active measures have been taken in the direction of raising a fund of $60,000, to be devoted to this purpose, and. it is hoped that with the hearty co-operation of all the friends of the work it will not be many years before our University may have as fine a building for its Christian Associations as any of the eastern colleges.'SW THE VSIYKtttHTY HAM EH. 1U1 University G ann n Glub. OFFICERS Parainrxr. LOUIS A. KAHLKNBERU VKB-PUMMBrr. - CARL POTTER Tncin iicM. . SARAH BOLD. KnrnrriBT, O. B. EVANS. lIlaTOBUS, ANNA ELLSWORTH Biat3ry. 1 HE University Channing Club was organized Octo- X ber 36. 1SS6. with a charier membership of eight. The purposes for which it was organized were expressed at the time as M mutual religious helpfulness, distribution of religious literature, and correspondence with former students of the University.” The club has resolved itself into’ a society for the discussion of questions bearing in some way on the higher life. In the fall of 91 a new constitution and by-laws were adopted. The object of the club, as expressed in the new constitution, is unbiased discussion of questions leading to moral and intellectual improvement. The subjects discussed this year have been: Ouot Tatftot unit hi (tetanus Peter Cooper and the Cooper Institute, liraenl Booth uxl the Saltation Army. The Hull ll«u» of ObWwcix Marie HoshkirtsctT. Lectures have been given by: Mr. PtebUfth. " Hindoo Idea of Death and Immortality.' Prof. Iiirs ." St. Paul." Prof Sttctnos “Hoelal Pr.»luet».“ The series is to be completed by Judge Bunn. The meetings are held in the parlor of the Unitarian Church, by courtesy of that body, on alternate Sunday evenings. The Club welcomes all seekers after truth and the higher life. members. HONORARY. Resident 1 Mina Stour. O. C. Comatnrk. Storm Dull. J. W. Strom . C. R. Van Him. A. A. Knovlton. Dr. MrHuuipil, D. B. Fnuikrubunftf, W H. K n«t»usrl. A. O. Wlfctt, P. J. Turner. Rodney True. Mrv A. A. Moore. J. II Olson. Walter Smith. L. M. Ho-kliw T. C. Richmond. 1- A. KahlanbM Anna Elbwodh. O. O. UU y, John Bill.'. IL O. Hilfert. Sadir Bold. I)rna Unrflcy. Hattie Crandall. St V. L. Evans. G. H. Land«r f. J. J. Schlicbrr. vx R M. Parkrr. K tr Sabin. C. II R(wr!. Prank Bold. IL 8. Youkrr. Eliza Rnhinaon, Robert Rirciow Ur. V2. Cart Potter. O. C. Mon. P. Kein-rb Sara A. P«4t r. P. E. Bolton. Roaetta Bold. Wm. It. Anderson. J. E. Webster, Wm. Batch. G. R Whitman. Law, KL John EHirorth. O. C. Flrtt.the university badger. US w flora Samlag. OFFICERS. Pa km cur. - VlC -P CMt CXT. Suutui. • TnrtRnsra, Ciwm. Hjvtokun, T1IEO. RUNNING. A. A 8K0LAB. G. T. PLUM. 0. N. JOHNSON. A. T. JOHNSON. THEO RUNNING. B'story. IKE the Norsemen of old, has Nora Samlag, which was organized in 1883. grown until it has come to be a strong factor in the University work. The great value of a speaking knowledge of the Norse language becomes apparent when we reflect how large a part the Scandinavian element forms of the population of the North-west. The object of the Society is to make its members so familiar with the language that it may be of service to them in practical life. Not only persons speaking one of the Scandinavian languages have been members, but others, who. having no knowledge of them when they came to the University, have advanced far enough in class work to be able.to take an active part in the literary work of the Society. Although, for a short time past, it seemed to be a serious question with the Society whether to exist or not. and many of its members were willing to give up "any part of the constitution -yea, the whole of it, if necessary to preserve the rest." it has now resumed its former activity with renewed vigor, and the interest taken in the work bespeaks for it a prosperous future. The edict that "came to pass by a vote," in the reign of King John, excluding women from membership, was unanimously revoked in the sixth year of the reign of his successor. The meetings of the Society are held on alternate Saturday afternoons. The programs consist of debates, essays and declamations, with occasional readings from the principal works of leading authors. MEMBERS. HONORARY. Hon. R. B. Anderson. O. A. Bosiitt. Prot J. E. OUoo. RESIDENT GRADUATES. E. T. Johnson. E. C. Moland. DO. T. K. UnlHhl. J. M. Nelwon, This). Running. DO. A. A. Bfcobn. J. M Rllle, G. T. Fton . C. N. Johnson, M. O. Braatni. iPb.v. Annin.In M Johnson. K J. H. losrM-m, (Law). G. K. Anikrnou, A. T. Johnson, V- J. OhnsUd. lUrllna Ilonderwxi. Ranh Johnson. 1 0. O. L. Cnllwod. T. a KoM , A. K. Ruindshl, Hannah M. Fort on. CUra J. M«n it, II. S. Strx-nsland. L. T. Cmiw'oo, C. J. NVwtiousr. K. II. Tone.TUK UNIVERSITY HAIX)MR. •WJ UH natural istopy Glub. Putrom, VtCK-PkEKlPSVT, Su Ktruir, { Ttc sM'Kn, i OFFICERS RODNEY H. TRUK. - RUTH MARSHALL. ANNA ELLSWORTH. Bistory. CIENTIFIC research is the object for which the Natural History Club was organized in 1.8S2. Its programs aim to include not simply compilations by its members, but. when possible, the results of their original investigation. While special topics are treated, endeavor is made to avoid excessive technicality. an l the programs arc of general interest to science students. Occasional lectures are delivered before the Club by members of the faculty. The botanists of the Club are compiling a list of the flowering plants, ferns and mosses of Madison and vicinity. MEMBERS. FACULTY. Pr u T.C. Chamberlin. Prol. F. B. Power. II. W. Hllljrar. Prof. C R turner Prof. .1. W. Prof. E. A. Birw. PnT. C. R Vaiillt ., Dr. W. IL Hobbs. Mi. J.ktin W. iK-okrr, Pod. W. W Pan MU. Mr. P. W. A. Woll. I r. Edward Knurrs Mr. R I). TownW-jr, L. D. Clwiwy. Anna KlUu.irth, FELLOWS. O. W. Moocchou. . R H. TVu . VtL limit KahUnlmr , Ruth Mandwll, O.G. Libby. % Mary A. HulHnch. S. KdUi Bn .»n Frank Bold. J. M. Bfffrl. E P. Carlton. S. Wridnmu. VI. A R Whit . B. R fihorUy. Gertrud Lik’bt. B. K Youkar. F. H. Grao . V'' W. G. L«a. Winn to Vnuttor, W. J. IVMIIT.UI. C. F. Austin.104 TBB UNIVERSITY BADGER Qriginal Investigation. Those who do not have occasion to inquire, have but little idea of the amount of original work that is being done in and in connection with the University. There is hardly a department in which such investigation is not being carried on by professors, fellows or students. The results of it are given in numerous articles in the periodicals and bulletins, in papers read before State. National and International Associations, in monographs. and in books. The professors arc investigating all kinds of subjects, from such intensely practical ones as the different methods of feeding cattle and hogs, or the best means of destroying cut-worms, to a study of the monuments of Athens, the variations of the stars, or the phenomena of memory and association. The fellows arc engaged in various lines of work, such as the study of the Greek myths, of deceptions and illusions, of German immigration to Wisconsin, and of the grasses of Wisconsin. Much original work is done by graduate and undergraduate students in almost every department. The various seminars are the centers of such work. In all the sciences special advanced work is being done. Our scientific departments arc all strong in these lines, as is the whole Engineering Department. '.w A number of students in Chemistry meet and. under the guidance of a professor, discuss the recent advances made in Chemistry. The electrical engineers hold similar meetings. A club has been recently organized under the direction of the professors to discuss various philosophical questions. In the German Seminar recent fiction, as well as some of the master-pieces of German literature, is studied. In the Latin Seminar various topics relating to the language of the Homans, as well as to the times in which they flourished, arc considered. It is perhaps in the History Department, aided as it is by the splendid State Historical Library, that the best work is being done. Throughout its work, as in the work of many other departments, seminary methods are used where practicable. In the Seminar special study of various phases of our nation's history is being made. After the reorganization of the Department, at the beginning of the next college year, even better results may be expected. Provision has been made for the publication of the results obtained in the investigations, and will probably be commenced at no distant date. Were all the results of the original work, done at the University during the past year, brought together, it would be a considerable amount. In no other way could we so well show that our institution is keeping abreast of the times.ft. W. OB MOB, ‘93. ft. «_ KICK . F. A JBFFBCtOX, '93. K X M'MIY. '»♦. c. u williams, TH. K ft MAM . 92. J. P. DAXOTAK "M. m. c. rofto. 94 O. T. KRI.LV, "M. a. k. milnaav, 92THE UNIVERSITY BADOEH. TO 106 U. W). DramQtic Glub- OFFICERS. Pijbidut md Sriut MtXiAIl, Vut PttE . 4XD Aan r. Ktauc Uasauem, SmcmKTAM asp TtaMcan, M»m« or Pmranas, X(wu IhnctoB, Br»ist Noiiou. - J. r. DOXOVAS. - GEO.T. KKLLV. C. L. WILLIAMS. . K. L. HJCKB. KNOX KIXNKY. .. P. A. JEFFERSON. able plays will from time to time be presented. Several are now being discussed.ami it is probable that the Lady of Lyons will be put on the stage some time next term. There is an abundance of excellent material in the University. With such encouragement as the Club has already received, it seems that it must become one of the strongest organizations of our institution. fJiotSrt . UOk some time there has been a growing interest £. in the drama, and in its presentation. This is no doubt fostered by the careful reading, as well as the study of Shakespeare that is being made in the University. Last spring the Confederate Spy was given, and was a great success artistically, as well as financially. Early last fall the present organization was formed. Suit- HONORARY CHARTER MEMBERS Pruf. D. B. Kmikrutjurvrr. W. A. CurtK Dr. A. A. Kaovtton. Mi- Belle KWh. Mi—dive Baker. P. A. Jrtfcrw.n. J. F. Dmiwu. CMOl T. Kelly. K. B. IUn-1. Ml- HeU-n TWp. MEMBERS. J. H. TVirnrr, K-n HllU-rt. M. C. Pori. F. W. DrMue. C. L. WiUiame. C. C. CkM, E L Ilu-kv Knot Kinney. Ml- Uura Our. HONORARY MEMBERS. Mi—Jennie Butt.U. W). Social G b. THE USlVy.KMTY BADGER. K6 OFFICERS. PBCmperr. Virx-PmocvT, Ker«r-M»V. • C. II MAX8DN. P. P. JOYCE. - C. W. BEVX8TT. history. ONCEKXING this well-known organization little need be said. Its objects arc known to all. It was organized in 188;. for the purpose of putting within reach of all students an inexpensive and proper means for developing the social side of their natures. to The meetings of the Club arc held in Armory flail, on ten Saturday nights during the college year. Dancing is the chief amusement, but games and music are also indulged in by the members in the parlors connected with the hall. The membership of the Club is restricted to sixty, thus insuring the comfort of the dancers. Each application for membership must be passed upon by the executive committee; and in this way the good character of the Club is maintained. Active management ever assures success; and to its present energetic officers the Club is indebted for its prosperous condition. THE UNIVERSITY PADOBE. Iff! TO The PGgis- IT BLIMItH WEKKLY DVWXO Till: IOLL1XIK YEAH. EDITORS. P. 8. Roinwli, L. C. Mayboa. K. K. S»ivfn% E.O. Rio . H. E. Rmm Oonoral. B. L Pnrkcr. Llunrjr. R. L, Hanly. Li HI. Kate Sabin. H. k. Bmps W. W Yiwinu. J. T. Ui ll y. Hattie Rirhanlaon COil Nf«» L. H. fTUea. Xiklnlc editor. H. P. Hamilton. Collcgt of Low C. R Clark Knftln Manner,....................................8. A. Bo wick. AwUtant Basinas Maumcvr. • • • • J. J. Blake. The A]tjis Association. OFFICERS. Praidont,..................................E. 11. Aliani Su-rcdary, - . . . . G. D. Pen. MEMBERS. All aibscrlUr of the ARgta. —vr. A BAKU . II. l_ XCLlXHXi. . II. CLETSI.AXD. II. i'.. fcrxum.r.v. C. L. T. MILA. E. J. HIKW6. H. . BLAKK. «- • ItOWLABB. IJETT. M. T. MeOEATM. V. %. A. • BttXOW. B. B. lft- Ui». I. A. COrm. B. It. BMW. B.D.MLBWt.w tiik vxirxasiTr badger yo Adjutant. Qwrtmiimf, Roster. law. H. J. MoUuni. till Canary. U. S. A. STAFF. - ('apt. L. A CnrtU. Cap . E. J. limning • • - • - Gap . B. R. glinrtay. COMPANY A. CftpUiu. • • - H. L. Kellogg. Rnl IJuutnanl. R W. HavUid Second UeutMuutt..........................K. II. BmU Find Heigunnt, .... F. F. Bow man. 8w Mate—B. • S- II. Cwljr. C. L Warren. «. K. N'lehok Cory -mb. — V. A. MrKix-hntii. J. II. Uocvy. COMPANY B. Captain. Bnt Lwutenant. Second Lieutenant. Ftrat Scepeant. K. I RUber W. C. TV.rl.ua. R. Rtanow A- T. KaircblU. fergmnt - H. F„ Alien. V. C. W. Jooos «. H K ««ra. t nnnU G. H. Burge . K. IL True. COMPANY C- (Captain. Kira Lieutenant. Second Lieutenant, FM Sergeant. • W. A. Baehr. H. O. Speoaley. - C. I» Cleveland. F. F. PieriHf. COMPANY D. Captain...................................M. C. Moan Bra lieutenant, • • - • II. S. Blake. Second Lieutenant. - . - • • I T. Hill. Find Sergeant. • • • • • EL. IlrimtMUgh. Sergeant — A. W. Orgy. F. W. TV.inw 0. L. Foetar. A. ('urban. OarponM-W. IL KalrvblM. W. B. Robin. Sergeant G. W. I w y. A. ■ Fleming. T. T. Blakely. L A. ttatea. Corponb J. R. Sanborn. T. B. Brown. Ri8l5ry. Ok nearly thirty years military drill has been maintained in the University. At the reorganization of the institution in t866, to meet the requirements of the ' Land Grant Act" passed by Congress in 1S62. there was established the M Department of Engineering and Military' Tactics." It was provided that all able-bodied male students. of whatever college, should receive instruction and discipline in military tactics. A four-year course was laid out embracing military engineering, ordnance and gunnery, practice of courts-martial, and other military subjects. No commandant was secured until 1868. when Col. W. K. Pease, a retired I . S. A. officer, was detailed by the War Department. The first battalion consisted of four companies; the first uniform was the full dress of the United States Army at that time. The students110 THE VSIVEHSITY BADGER. did not take enthusiastically to drill, and as a consequence no one entered the military course. At the end of his first year. Col. Pease was relieved on account of ill health. After a year, during which time Professor Franken-burger, then a tutor in the University, conducted the drill. Col. W. S. Franklin took command. The department was then reorganized, and drill was required of the two lower classes only. In 1871 ('apt. VV. J. L. Nicodemus. major by brevet, was detailed and remained in charge of the Department until his death in 1879. Professor Allen D. Conover filled the place for a year, when the Department of Military Tactics was separated from that of Engineering, and Capt. Charles King. U. S. A. was placed at the head of the former Department. The uniform now in use, was adopted, stricter discipline enforced, and the custom of selecting officer from the upper classmen inaugurated, which was continued some years with beneficial results. Captain King was succeeded by I.ieut. George N. Chase of the Fourth Infantry. The Springfield cadet rifles now in use and two pieces of artillery1 were secured by him. During his tour of duty the battalion attended, for three days, an encampment at Dodgcvillc. and a battery' of artillery was organized which visited Milwaukee. Lieut. Chase was relieved in 1885 by Lieut. Luigi Lomia of the Fifth Artillery. Under Lieut. Lomia the martial strains of a battalion band stirred the souls of the cadets on reviews and dress parades. The licutcn- to ant was a strict disciplinarian, and the boys sought respite from drill by stealing the upper bands from the rides. But the crafty commandant brought old muskets of a heavy calibre up from the capitol to take the place of the lighter cadet rides. To quote from the “Trochus." the annual of that year: " Vain tb - mi'iuurbt cipxMkni. Vain the ttaallnn r4 lb buxK For ft ntit b d h »ry rifle Rt tot tyrtoiwM bail'I ." Lieut. James A. Cole of the Sixth Cavalry, promoted in the last year of his detail to the Ninth, was the next officer. He removed the battalion from its ancient quarters in the " Gym " to its better but still unsuitable abode in Library Hall. The band ceased to play, and reviews and dress parades were replaced by a thorough drill in the more essential but less showy parts of a soldier's life. The course became of greater practical value as a training school for men who would be able to take the field and do effective service, if necessity called them. Lieut. Cole was in turn relieved last fall by the present commandant. Lieut. H. T. McGrath of the Fourth Cavalry. The battalion now consists of four large companies. It is greatly hampered by want of room, but still interest in drill seems to be increasing, and the competition for chevrons and shoulder straps is spirited. The new armory is to be one of the finest of its kind in the land: let us hope that our battalion may attain similar rank among university military organizations of the country. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. U. VO. 7 .tfiletie Association. OFFICERS. R. II AHAR.V HARVEY CLARK. KNOX KINNEY, (i. L HUNNBR BOARD OF DIRECTORS. PstsiDtvr. -VirK-P«E iioE.Nr. Secultait. -TtatAwiw, J. k Thatcher. T. V. MrOovran. J. If. Turner. B. R Hhurley. L. C. MorUu , a D. C. C. Cjuw, H. L. Worden. O. E. Morton. C. H. ChapiK.ll. TV. A. liochr, L. D. Siunnrr. BioOrtf. I HIS organization was formed in February, 1802. . by the union of the Base-ball Association, the Foot-ball Association, the Tennis Association and the Boat Club. Its object is to advance the athletic interests of the University in all lines. All students of the University may become members of the Association upon the payment of one dollar.THE UNIVERSITY HAlXiER. 113 « VlCC-PntlDHR, Strunisr, Tur. xi»rii. - MaX4i.CC, Awnm Maxauol K L HARDY. «. I) HKKHK. H. H R0ORR a D. TOWNLEY. HARVEY (.'LARK114 THE I'M IVEH81TY BADGER. Wcotfcrn College Base-gall Qeague. PtKftlDKNT, ViCK-PKHIDKSn , SECRETARY AND THtA.-l lit' . OFFICERS. F. SHARON, UU.. 4'orwl. y W. K. BUTT. Mndlwn. • WM. MiCABE. Beloit. {T. (!. MOULDING. N. W. U. - BPKNCER BEEBE, Madison. U. W. LEAGUE NINE OF 1891. 8. 1). TimnLEY. Mnn pr. W. D. UboWrtn, c. W. E. Butt. p. J. A. Wivk, . k C. Campbell. 1 b. C. A. Johnson, 2 b. 8. I . Bwbe. 3 b. II. R. Hammond. e. t. L. L Ptowlt. L f. W. D. Hooker, r. t. SUBSTITUTES. V. A. WheeHhan. J. K. Simp ™. LEAGUE OF 1891. UninreHr of Wisootwin. North wtwteni University. Beloit c.aiMtft.s Like Forwt Uolvrwity. STANDING OF CLUBS I. University of Wisconsin. • i Beloit Collado. - 3. take Forte . .... i. Evanston. .... to IVnvtitw. ijmo JM) SO MJJ. A. WKBK. '93-J. K. MIII'mH -M. «. d. ratlin, M'o'a. l. l. niacon, 92. . ». mum. W. C. x. fottsmm, "91. r. d. wtmu.ni ax. '!H. Mr ». MtEUHW, '91. w. e. «m, 93 iumr cluk, '93, awt. t'o'i. Mr. p. ttooKCJi. '93. tl. ■ ItAMMOXD. ’-I'. TO THE UNIVERSITY RAIMI ER. PMttDcgnr, 8£X MTA T SfD ScXMEIU Tskj-m R(R Avo L'xriBr. H. R lli»mm tvl. e. XV. II. Coyne. p. I), ft Walker. «. k XV I). HmIw. 1 h. J. A. Wtok. r. F. F. Fowl , o-I. C. Whlttai. a. a. 8. D. Hwk 1 tx W. R; linvn e. I W, Blake, jx H. C. (Star. a. a. F. A. WtoliUo. 1 h. Qlass Qeague. OFFICERS. LOU 18 B. FLOWER. KNOX KINNEY. HARVEY' CLARK. SENIOR NINE C. R Riij-ido«i.I, 3 b. fi A Kehr. .1 b. L. R. Flower. L f. H. K Hamilton. «. I. E. R Hand. r. f. JUNIOR NINE O. Si. Tnmnr, 2 b. A. J. RhiI.S lx A. K ZtaMr. L t C. M. Roaecruntz. c. (. B. Campbell. r 1 SOPHOMORE NINE. R M. Arms. 2 b. J. K Kimr» n. 3 lx W. Si. Spooner. L f. E. F. Scholia, «. 1. xv. b. Or arm. r. t. 115 T. Y. MctJoe ran, C. F. IS Ik in, p. C. KUmmel. • . . N. II. Falk. 1 tx FRESH SI AN NINE. • L 8. Hnmpbrrji. 2 tx J. C. Ini, 3 b. W. J. Bohan. L f. C. 1L Chappell, e. I. I T. i irejjcrson. r. I. September 1 . Somber 19. 8ept«l»b r iL September 9ft, Octobar 3, - October 6, October 9, October 10. October ltf. . October 20, SCHEDULE OF GAMES. . . Junior IS: Sophomore 3. . . Senior . !• ■ htum i Senior 6: Sophomore A. . . . Junior ft; FnakaeaQ, Sophomore th FYwxbmenO. . . Soplwmomt 12; Hector h. . . . Junior 4; Pwahmon 2. Sophomores 7; Freshmen 1. . . Kr - hirwu 12; Senior 1. . . Junior ft: Senior 2. RU. ax ME fLXVKI . J union., 4 Sophomore . 5 Senior . 5 Fr lini»n. « «KX . UlST. ITVTVTUiE 1 0 1JW0 3 2 ana 3 3 40rt 1 3 M lie THt: USIVKk ITV HAIX EH. H3m. P- T ATT. "OB. ». II. WALK KM. '92. L F. PT«B. 02. 0. K. KKAFF. '04. F. H. KARTI-BIT. 92. U l AI'MXKM.‘03. K, C- THIKIJI,'03. W. T. UVCnUI. V2. It. X. COLBMAM. 90- L B KKMM. ‘02 • n. AltAMA. "92. C. ». KAYMOXP. V2. L. C. tivncn. '92 ) t . rttruAx. 1M. r wu, 0 u n. flow . T«. klwwbm.'W.THE USIVKkSITY P A DOER. ir 'XI U. VO. Foot-gall Association. Pa I ] dot.............................E II. AHARA. Uuuun,.................................B. L. WORDEN. Amotaitt Kaxmo.........................I C. MATHEW. V)estfcrn College foot-gall 7 8800'at‘°n- Order Rush. -Right Guard, Lett (iaiml, Right •nu.'itte, -l ft TWkfc . • Right End. - • Lrft End, - • Quarter litrk. Kigtit Half Back, Left Half Back. • Pull Bock. • ELEVEN. i8?t Fr. l KnIL 4. L. B. Flower. 92. - G.N. Knapp, VC . J. F. A. l‘yic. Vt, -J. D. Frw« n,V4. -J. B. Kerr. V2. law, ■ D H. Walker. VI law. E. II. .Vhvw.V2.CapC. Weight, 2JJ pounds. - Weight. 173 pound . Wrtght, 177 pound . - Weight, 17rt piaudi. Weight, 180 pound . . Weight. Its pound . Weight, MO pounds. • Weight, 176 pound . K. C. Ttii-le.'.U. pharmacy, Wilglit. 197 pound . I!. M. Coleman, VG, - - Weight, l.V. pounds. L D. Sumner. • Weight. loO pound . LEAGUE OF 1891 University of Wtopnio. Lake Forest. Beloit. Xorlbwwrtern University. OFFICERS. Prkmdcxt. Vic -Pa widow. SfXKertar n Tatust stu. J. B. KF.RR. U. W. A. E. KKNNHXjrrr. Xoctbai-lern. A S. THOMPSON, Bel..it. W. C. KAKINS, Lake Forest. STANDING OF CLUBS. L University of Wisconsin. 2. Lake For . , i K van ton. . Bek.it, Perec titoge. ItfW 0956 000 - 000 C. M. Howell, SO, -W F. Trait. TO. • F. H. Bartlett. 08, T.P.Silverwood. V6. A. A. Bruce. V2. tew. RiBsTmrrR Half Hack, - - End or Half Back. Tackle. - - Center or Guard. - Full Back or Rud. Weight, 193 pound . Weight. 180 pound . Weight, li pounds. Weight, 17ft imaiu.Iv Weight, 1M pound . GAMES PLAYED October 17.1801. at Beloit, U. W. k»: Belolt-O. Ortolwr U. VOU at Mi«iu .|" .11%. U. W. 12: Minnesota 3L Ortolwr 31,1801, at Milwaukee. U. W.-O; Evanrton 0. November 14. 180L at Madlaoa. U. W. 6; I ke FI »o t I. November 27,1891. at Milwaukee, U- W.—8ft Eronstou- »118 THE VS 1 VERITY BADGER. TilU. VO. Tcnm® 7 .880°ia on' THE UNIVERSITY BA DO EH 'M- •SO m P K U»EVT. StctnuT, Tnrtwrun, OFFICERS AND GOVERNORS. .......................L. C. MAYHBW. .................... V. K. UL'RTOX. .......................H. F. HAMILTON'. MEMBERS. 0 D. Ilrnuilentuuv. 9roL Hmtim-v Pn f. .Ta»trow. goNMtn. Curtk- Marshall. C X Or .ry. FACULTY. I r. Ilobba. Dr. Hillyrr, I». Tomtoy. F. V. McNair, O. W. MoorvboiiM . A LI .'MXI. A. II. S aford, J 8. Hutton. O. U. BunrhAebl. H R. Rom.p., E. P. Sherry. T. W. Beufcy. B H. Esterly. W. K. Burton. yj. L.C. Mm, how. E. P. Vor lieu. E. H. Ahara, T. P. Carter. VX F. H. Ford, B. L Purtrr. R. B. Dunlevy, ft D. lice be H. V H » nl It-m. i. H. FkaL H 8hddM, It E. Burton. 0. M. Turner. « II KM, C. J. O'Connor. B. K Shurty, F- M. Hooper. C. VUlMM. F. M. Mucmv. V. K. McCnal. C. H Cboi'pell. F. W. tiullhert. A. A- Bruce. G. K. Anrierutti. M C. Fbrrt. II Vllan. E. L Hkks. C. D. CVrciond. W. R Murtirr. W. U I tall. W R FkirciiiM. A. Car hart. LAW SCHOOL. F W. Dockery, O. B Ilayter. W W. Alim, • H. R. Dockery. A. K. Coe. A. T. !V«r«- . A. T. FVUkMM. F. D. Warner. E M Weyer. C. Han born. TOURNAMENTS At Beloit...................................October 15.1»1 Double . U. W victorious ,TV1„..P_ . B. R Khurly. _ HriJMT . Frank Klllott, U.tUMMTT , L c Mnybe H,:u:HT , Frank Jewett. Blnirtev Brlolt rMorioaK USKMourt .O. XI. Turner. • Bsuwr II. (liven. At Xladtunu. ..... November 1. lsWI. Postponed on account of rainUniversity Field-[)ay THE CHiVKHSITY HAlxiER 1S» Saturday, (T ay :6. '$«. Xlik Ron. . . IW Yard Da»h, - . Putting Shot. fiunnin{IIichJuD| -t uoter mile Kan, -Huiviiiiii Broad Jum|i, Bkgrnla Rmo. Mile. . Hop. 8ki| imkI Jump, MUo Walk. . . . Runnititf Bratd Jump, Hitch and Kick. - • 2)0 Yard l h. Baae-ball Throw,. . Staudln High Jump. Half mile Run, Pula Vault, . . . RECORDS. H B H ivlman. W. O. E. William . VCI, W. A. Hoe hr, Vi, -0 X. Knapp. VI. . P. II. NIIW. VI, -O E. Morton. VI. an. Paine, vn. • 0. E. vnutama, TO. M W Hack. Tttdaal, R. II. McCoy. VI. law t. M W. Heck. V2 ,law». O. E. William . VS. -W. E. Halt, va -a E Morton. VI. . H B. Board man. DO, O. E. WillUmv ttt. . 4 miu. KM « '■ lo« c. - 33 ft. i in. 4 (t 11‘. to. - Kmc. lift imtn. - 3 min. MS ■ • 40 H. a In. - » min. 13 l-o nee. IT ft. 9 In. • 8 ft. 3 in. » »• • - :cr ft ! in. 4 ft. 2 in. - 2 min. oop. 8 ft. 8 in. V6 gophomopc. freshman field-DajT. Half Mile Run. Puttunr WIU Shut. StHtidiiwt Ht rh Jump. Kaoe-tnll Throw. FooU-Ul Kick. Running Hub Jump. F. R. CopeUml. 16. W. A. Bor hr, VI, C. H. KCmmel.VS. i R. L. Bolt. VO. K A. Wheel I bon, Vi. E. J. Ohn-lad. Vi. ( a II. Kfimmel. 'XK ] R. L. Hull. VO, A. C. Blanchard. VO, Raaedioll Throw. Accuracy. W. J. Bohan. VO. 100 Yard Dwb. ' E. B. Copeland. V5. Running Broad Jump. E A. IfjraH. Y 4. Tag ot War. 2 min. IIS XIAO fert. 4 IB feet. 3213 feet. VU feet. 1.8 f«H. not timed. UU feet. Hopboaanre .TXt THE UNIVERSITY RADQBR. 121 Field-Dai Records. BEST ATHLETIC RECORDS OF THE U. W 100 Yard Dtvdi, G. E. William . May K, l»l -J2U Yard Dash. I- li. Murphy. June K HMiL (Juurtcr mil Run. Half-lull Run. On© Mil- Ran, On.- MiU- Walk. J. II. Korr. June 17, 1880. C. C. CufcO, Jniv 17.1KM, H. B Hoarilussn, May ltt, 1(01, M. W. Hack, May IB. MM. Standing Broad Jump. G. IT. Morton. May It!. 1 31, RutiDliu; Brood Jump. A. K Dlnumt. June 15, IMG, Ktandin High Jump. 0. W. Conner, UMi Kmiuiuii: TTiifli Jump. A. B. Dlrocnt. June 15. lsK?. Base-hall Throw. O. D. Brandonbunr. 1 «, Hop. Skip and Jump. V K. Diment, June 15. 1? 7, Pole Vault. Puttliut IS lb. Shot, Hitch and Kick, G. F. Williams. May 1 !. 1»1, W. A. Baefar, May to. LWl, G. K. Morton. June 1". 199J. lOaw. 22 BTC. 53 see. 2 inln. 13 aee. 1 m. 57 » Me. 8 m. !»', see. lift. 10'4 In. lKft- ; ft. US in. 5 ft 1'. in-» n. 1 In. 13 ft. 1 in. S ft. H lu. si ft. 4 in. H ft. 1} in. INTER-COLLEGIATE RECORDS. KVSKT. RKO»Rt», 9UXB. coULEDE no yard tO 1 .. (H.» ...1 ) t». H. gfcMTtll f YaW. ew ar©» si l«w«aiU c n sa-mU Yik. I»iyar .. 10 W C . iKtun W c Dt » rnnrxie. 1 MU- Kill! imhau wtoudt 0.0. Welb Alllhf f »t JM V« 1 lliiolu H ot«» olr H. L WlUtana YaW »Vu UHiJJi»- » HmnU j. r. uv. lUrvMtl J M.V Wstfc ; tnlu •» V. Mental— OburJot 9 mu Buycte n nto i t -v'O'ii n H. r«i«a Dininl Ramin !«' ■ th.UUMw W B rag» U P. Kumiiu Bros-) .lump an r. nr Ju .. T 0. HbMknum Yale. » «ii ton :nrk t V Ryd • h. F. vr-.kb YaW OduuUa Fitttn M»ota»lw.l. . an. • -i iietni ... A B CM© TaW Vfcrvwia Homm-r. It tu ) »n (Mm, A. B. Ob YoJ .COLLEGIATE RECORDS. THE VSiVBESITY BADGER. 123 EVENT »Kl ltP NAHT COlXUlB Mljart. 10 Menu! .... j ttcMfell h»k»r.... Hi mm] 1C M Ahmlll .... Ytk. Hsr irJ FruMan O) finis (CM(mufti . , Uli:.»nvolk.. f W. c imvM c. o. wan II L. ft'ailica lAlrnrA. Kinllf » wx Kb Yaft » jrirJs Hurdle 1 Mils U »U DauNM w«k«.c». H H Beiia llarrnrd 7 X3t Smta. tSsteonlk L B. iUialMn T to. huai.w livtft jump. r.lt I uuiin. « B . Bui V T H U Ml IW buiMk . . .1 CM WIIUiua Kiinua n-'ii.l Jwf WAblUi Bnud J»=p . mw v nii lTiuvfc.li. Mt ft . 1 1-5 Inch « ft . 1»facto . YiW Y»W A B dim • Tl« CM wmh wmiJ »i. nu.1. m » nm v t-rwf Hll tb » 7i %Mt,U o„ cii-NlWIMCk. TO Boat Glut . OFFICERS. President. ..... Vice-President, .... Secretary and Thkastueb, - OuMMDCaBK, ... VlCK-tY JOIODOBE. .... E. P. WORDEN. C. C. CASE. W. T. SAUCRRMAN C. E. HILBERT. E W. HOWLAND. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Dr. Wtw. HoM , E P. Wordco. H. Vila .s J d s; o' s o' J cs o o' Qffiocro. A. a ZIKMKR L. If. PALES. P. I . WAH.VF.R L. T. HILL, ft H. MAXSOX. O. T. HOIK Alloa. Boll. FUfcMU. Ilastms . MEMBERS. L. T. Hill, C. H. Mu ou. F. W. F. H. Miller. L W. M.vcrs 0. M. Xrtitm, K. K. Xiedoekeo, I tv m-L G. II. Rogm. J. K SfirlpM, IL C. 8md M. A. B S-hiurUc. W. A. Tttnwr. F. D. Winer, A. R Zteawr,121 THE UNIVERSITY Ii. r GF.n. University Gurlin£ Glub- tL W. M Thomas. MO. Pbhdcxt, OFFICERS. . H. b. ALVERSON. H. R AItctmo. R D. R. B. Iiunlery, H J. Harris II. If. JacvUs 0. H- Paul. VlCC-PadtDEHT. . K. P. SCHUMANN. SECRETARY, - CI1A8. ©TXMC2COR. TacAsvara. - • E U HICKS L. A. Curtis. E M. Evans. K1 J. Hcomae. G. M. McGre«ur, ('has. OVonnor. F. P. Schumann, 0. H. True, C. L. Williams. W 1. Wco.twar.1 E. L Hick-. B. Stanchtiohl. MEMBERS Hod. John JoluMoo, J. W. Decker. BUXOftAMT. J. a Hutton. G. W. Mooreliou-c. R. IL True. P. W. tiulllxvt, C. IL Kiimmrl. 'WV. W. A. XIcEacbero. G. E. Nichols. E. B. Tna. C. L Warren."W " " ■ • ’ i -_______________JL.____ liL_________12»'. THE VMVER81TY BADO EH. to University Banjo Glub. Bist3rj . OFFICERS (IBORUB C. MAIN. • - - • Lton. K. C. XICODRMU8, Hixtna lianjat. •in Hart. iiffonr C. Main. T. P. (Utter. Edvard A Mala. WIIM M. 8|x uoer. J. H. Turner. Geonre II. Trautman, Maivut C. Fat'd. Rene L Hilbert, ifiimdoii . Bjrroa D. Shror, Knox Kinney. W11 let M. Spooner. iN the fall of 1SS5 three enthusiastic banjo players. impressed with the idea that the University ought to foster music along their line, organized a trio, the embryo of the Banjo Club of the University of Wisconsin. The project was approved by others of the same musical inclination. and the club was soon re-enforced. By the spring term of the same year it consisted of nine members, with an instrumentation of seven banjos and two guitars. After a course of thorough preparation, the boj-s gave their first concert at Library Hall, May 12,•so THE VSIVERSITY BADGER. 127 i8«S6, which proved a great success. Encouraged by this, they undertook a tour of the neighboring cities, and started for Stoughton with high hopes. Only one factor had been lost sight of in the arrangements for this trip —the boys had taken no account of the fact that railroad and hotel accommodations are apt to prove expensive, and — well, the roads were good, and the boys did not mind. Undaunted by disaster, and thoroughly satisfied that Stoughton and Baraboo people cannot appreciate a good thing, the dub reorganized in December of the following year, and visited Plattcvillc. Monroe and Lancaster. But the worthy burghers of these cities had just gone into winter quarters and refused to bn disturbed. Better success awaited the boys in Racine and Kenosha in the following month. Since this time the Banjo Club has made many pleasant tours, and has established a high reputation throughout the state. In iSqo the Banjo and Glee clubs' coalesced; chartering the hotel car “Chicago," they made their famous tour of the large cities of Wisconsin. Illinois, Michigan and Minnesota. On this trip they won many friends, who urged the boys strongly to pay them another visit. Accordingly they reorganized in the fall of iSqo. adding to their force a performer on the bass banjo. Starting for Chicago on the evening of March 2q. they were everywhere enthusiastically received, and treated kindly by the press. The boys were fascinated with Duluth and West Superior. They found them to be nice, quiet towns, where people stay at home, largely, evenings. At Minneapolis, the Minnesota Banjo and Glee clubs had just returned, after rather rough handling in La Crosse and Eau Claire. Accordingly, our club was rather slighted. The concert at Temple M usic Hall in Minneapolis bore the air of a Quaker meeting, sorely disturbed by the worldly twanging of the banjos. But even the Quakers themselves were shy. At Winona, the home of the veteran Glee Club director. Mr. George T. Simpson, a pleasant surprise awaited the boys. The hall was filled to the last scat, and after the concert a sumptuous banquet was tendered them by Mr. Simpson's home admirers. Arrangements arc being made for an extended tour this season. The club will again be under the leadership of Mr. George C. Main, who was one of its charter members, and to whose untiring energy its success may be largely attributed.id THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Mxsuacn. OFFICERS. - C. H VAXSON. Piccolo. • « B P. Black. ( K. E. Dillon. TSE.V’-l'HtR, B. L. PARKER. Tub . .... C. H. Maxsno. LiAom. B. D. BEEBE 1st Tenor. Slide Trombone. ■ 0- L Foster. W Tenor. . P. A. Fox. Solo Bb CofMt, Part . - a W. Umomu. M TWior, .... I. J. Herrick. Eb l.’orncl. . E. F. Wicroau. Baritone, ... fi. D. licet Eb Cornrt. • . • P. Erimcr, Solo Alto. .... • E. K. MacDonald. 1 Bb CornH, . B. L Parker. let Alto. .... • E. L. Raisch. 1 1 Bb Comet. - J K. SI-maker. Clarinet . H. FmnkmMd. 2d and 3d Comer . v E. J Ohii l F. W. Jones . Boar drum. I. C. Hard. I W. H. RiUon. Bar drum. - F. H. Ford.- ............ ■ K. W. UK llOt, 1)2. y a. I'OLuick, 'M. w. r. jacom. '!)'•. ntor. r. a. pabkam. L. I . CIIKVHV. W. w. vot-stc. ’92. C. II. MAXOX, "92. J. A. TKATCIIKB. '93 KNOX ICINXKV, '91. X- P. STKXUjKU. '93. E. B. IIAM . ’02. u. l. nsainorcii, 1H. w. o. sibko K. L. VTOO©, '92. p. p. BOWMAN. 9 THE UNIVERSITY R.lDOER. •S3 12' Uniuersitg’ 6 ee Glub. OFFICERS. Phemidkitt. 8KBrrABYAXDTKi r«cs. -Sr i ;r DUKTOR, -Brohm XIaiuokb, • N- P. STUNIIJKM. F. F. BOWMAN. E. W. DcMOB. W. W VOUSO. MEMBERS. Fir it Tenor. S. P. TO. Law. J H. I-ollock. TO. J. L. ThHU-bw, TO 1. S. CbMiry. FVUow. Second Tenor. II L. HflniNorfh, T . H. H TO. Knox Kinney. TO B. B. HmihJ. TO. Firtt line . F. P. Bowman. KL J. F. A. Pyre-. TO. W. W. Yoon , TO SOCOOd Ran. C. IL Mi.A-.rn, TO. E. L. Wood. TO U-. K. W. DeMot, TO, I -THE UNIVERSITY BADO BE. 'ai id JJniversitJf 0rcbestra. JJniversitJf G ora! Glub. OFFICERS. OFFICERS. .............................J. R. SLONAKP.R SiftKTinT AVI T»rv rnrH, . If. B. BOA RDM AN Lkadu........................PAUL BtKFBLD. PMMt'KVT. -Vice-President, Siiicrtit, -LiUUIU. W. W. YOUNG. B. I). PAINE. LUCY K. COSGROVE. SARAH JOHNSON. U Violin . -2D.1 iolia% Fluttf . ClsriuH. . Cornet . Pinuo. R su , - P. BWMri, 0. M. Mo irtHfor. F. W. Mri-wnrr. B. II. K«-rly II. R II.MtnlBiiiii, W. C. Hurt'.,). OiU» Dow. J R. 81oii»K«r, W. F. Joow. W. L H U. C H. Mnxwli. N»irii»« r of members W.KDWIX K. HKYAXT. sr«'KM BULLw THE UNIVERSITY BADGER 131 Edwin E. Bryant was born January 10, 1835. in Milton. Chittenden County. Vermont. Me received an academic education, spending two years in the classical department of the New Hampshire Institute; he then began the study of the law. In 1856 he went to Buffalo. N. Y.. thence to Janesville. Wis., and finally commenced the practice of law in Monroe. Wis. In connection with James Bintliff. he purchased the Monroe Sentinel in 1857. which paper they published until the Rebellion broke out. June. 1861 found him enlisted as a private in Company C. Third Wisconsin Infantry. His soldierly bearing and attainments gained him a Scrgeant-Majorship before leaving the State, later the First Lieutenancy of Co. A. and finally the Adjutancy of the same regiment. He served with the Army of the Potomac, participating in all of the important battles of i86t. 1863. 1863. including Antietam. Chancellorsvillc and Gettysburg. On July t. 1S64 he was appointed commissioner of enrollment for the third district of Wisconsin and served as such until February', 1865. when he returned to the field as Lieutenant-Colonel of the 50th Regiment Wisconsin Volunteers. In 1866 he resigned his commission and returned to Monroe to resume the practice of the law. In 1S68. having been appointed Adjutant-General of the State and private secretary to Governor Fairchild, he removed to Madison. He was several times reappointed Adjutant-General of the State, and in 1872 he associated himself with Col. William F. Vilas in the practice of the law. Gen. Bryant was a member of the Legislature of 1878. and served as chairman of the committee on the revision of the state statutes. He was appointed with William F Vilas to revise eighteen volumes of the Supreme Court Reports, and he reported the thirty-seventh volume. In 1884 he was appointed Assistant Attorney-General of the Post Office Department which position he held four years. Here Gen. Bryant attended to the legal business of the Department trying many important cases in the Court of Claims. Supreme Court of the District and in the Supreme Court of the United States. During this time he never lost a case. While actively engaged at the bar he enjoyed a large practice. He was a close student; prepared his cases with great care and was always prepared for any emergency which might arise. In iSSq General Bryant was elected Dean of the Law College, lie gives special lectures on Railroad Law, Code Practice. Statutes and Statutory Construction. Criminal Law and Personal Propetty. As a lecturer he is lucid and forcible, systematic in treatment and easily followed. By tireless attention to the numerous duties of his position, by his enthusiasm and candor, he gains the respect and confidence of every student. General Bryant has contributed largely to the litcra-THE USIVKkSUTY UAlXiEk. It! ture of his profession. Two of his text-books, one on Wisconsin Justice and the other on Code Forms are used in the College. The latter has been considerably enlarged and a new edition is now in press. In 1869. associated with (Ion. John C. Spooner, he published an edition of Town Laws with forms and instructions for town officers. In 1S72 he was appointed, with Col. Vilas, as a revisor of the first and second volumes of the Supreme Court Reports. His Wisconsin Justice, mentioned above, was issued in 1884. Concerning the latter work, the Supreme Court said: "It is one of the very best works of its class extant: containing a clear and condensed statement of the law of almost all possible cases arising in the jurisdiction of a justice and prepared with clear perception and judgment and accuracy of statement In 1885 he prepared a manual of secret instructions for post-office inspectors and in 1887 he compiled, with much assistance by his chiefs, a volume of postal laws and regulations, which completely prescribes the duties of every officer of the service, from the head of the Department to the carrier or clerk in the office. He also edited the Postal Guide, and wrote many opinions for postal magazines and various sketches of a humorous character to illustrate and instruct in post-office duties. In 1891 he published a history of the Third Wisconsin Regiment of Infantry. A profound scholar, masterful in his work, genial and kindly in spirit and bearing, he is one of those professors who wins not only the esteem, but the confidence and affectionate rememberance of all his students. Storm Bru. was born October 20. 1856. in Bergen. Norway. I Ic attended the Realschule in his native city until sixteen years of age. early developing a remarkable aptitude for mechanical principles. In 1X72 he was employed in a machine shop where marine engines were manufactured, at the same time he continued his studies in mathematics. French and German, and also attended an evening drawing school. In 1873 he entered the Federal Polytechnic Institute in Zurich. Switzerland, an institution having, at that time, about twelve hundred students, over haif of whom were foreigners from all parts of the world. Professor Bull pursued the studies of the Mechanical F.ngincering course which were- necessary to obtain the bachelor's degree, and at the same time completed the studies required to obtain the higher degree of Mechanical Engineer. Out of a class of sixty in the Mechanical Engineering Department, twentv-seven attempted to obtain this degree, and of the number but four were successful: a Swiss, an Italian, a Bohemian, and a Norwegian. Professor Bull. During his four years in the Institute. Professor Bull travelled extensively over Switzerland, usually on foot. He spent one of the long summer vacations in Dijou, France, for the purpose of acquiring fluency in the French language.THE UmVKtCUTY BADGER. ltt 3 He returned to Bergen. Norway, in 1877. obtaining employment as draughtsman in the same shop in which he had been employed before going to Zurich, and soon after was appointed chief draughtsman for another firm in the same city. He performed at the same time the duties of Profeasor of Mathematics in the school in the city, during the sickness of the professor. After successfully tilling various other positions in connection with his profession, he was offered, through the instrumentality of his uncle. Ole Bull, and of Professor R. B. Anderson, late United States Minister to Denmark, the position of Instructor in Engineering in the University of Wisconsin. He reached Madison in July. 1879. The Mechanical Engineering Department of the University was then of little importance, only two students being enrolled in the course. The head of the Department. Professor Conover, was Professor of both Civil and Mechanical Engineering, and was so crowded with work that he could not give proper attention to both. Professor Bull did the greater part of the work of the Mechanical Department. In 1S84 he was made Assistant Professor, and in 1S86. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. In 1891 he was made Professor of Steam Engineering. To Professor Bull, more than to any other man, belongs the honor of bringing the College of Engineering up to its present position. Its growth would have been much more rapid had it received the financial aid and encouragement it deserved. It is only within the last three or four years that it has occupied the attention of the University management, and during that period its attendance has increased from less than twenty to about one hundred and forty. Professor Bull's exceeding good nature and his strong interest in the students make him deservedly popular, and his popularity, coupled with his scholarly attainments in his profession, gives him a power over the students, which enables him to secure the best work from them.THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 134 Yell of the West." I Beloit.)THE UNIVERSITY MDOKl m THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 139 IJetti T'betft pi. reootel la IW. ROLL OP ACTIVE CHAPTERS. IKK . Alpha. - . Miami University. 1K11. Beta, - - Western lUurro University. 1811. Bell Kappa. . Ohio University. 13W. Kj.-il.MI. . - Centro Collage. 1812. Gamma. . . Washington and Jefferson College. 1841 Kta, . Harvard College. L3tY IMta. DePauw University. 18UL PL - Indian University. 18iA lambda. • . Uairenitf of Mirhigaa. 1815. Tau. Wtlwh Collage. 1 7. Kappa. Brown University. 1»0. YM . - • llaaipilen-BMuey Oottm. ww. Orukwon. - . University of Virginia l tt Eta Prime, - Uni verity of North Carolina. naa. Theta. . Ohio W«lrjran University. lera. Iota. • . . Hanover Ctlkth 1 4. Mu. . Cumberland University. 18» XI. . • Knox CViUege. 1 M. Phi. . PnvMton College. 1 ». Chi. . . - Beloit College. 1361. P-1. Bethany Collage. 1 %. Alpha Bata. • . . Iowa State University. 1357. Alpha Hamm . • - Wittenberg College. m Alpha Delta. . W. -tminuter College. 1895. Alpha Rpallnn. - • low Weoleyaa University. lsfl . Alpha Eta. . Denison University. lino. Alpha Kapjn, Richmond College 1 72. Alpha Lntnt-ln. - University of Wooster. 1 72. Alpha No, University of Kansas 1 73 XL . - Hoik lolph-Moron College. 1 73. Alpha PI. ■ University of Wisconsin. 1 73. Rbo. . . Northwestern University. 1 71. Alpha Sigma. - • Dick in too College. 1 71. Beta Delta. - • Cornell University. 1 75. Higwia. • Steven Institute of Technology 1 75. Beta 7 U. • St. Lawrence Uni ter-l ty. 197 . Upsilou. • Boston University. 1 7 . Alphi Chi. . • John- Hopkln- University. 1 73. Omega. University of California. 1 7 . Beta Eta. - Maine State College 1 7 . Beta Belli. University of Mimisoippi. 19 0. Phi. - • Unlterdty of Peon-ylvaoia. 1 90. Beta Theta, • Colgate University. lttl. Xu. - Union College 19 1. Alpha Alpha. Columbia Colima. 1 81. Beta lota. • Amher-t College. 1 8 . Beta Lambda. Vanderbilt University. l 8 x Theta Della. . Ohio State University. Beta Omieron. University of Texas. 1 5. Alpha Thu. • University of Nebraska. is . Alpha L'pOlon. - Pennsylvania State L'nirecsUy- 1W Alpha Xeta. • - Denver University. 1 0. Beta (.'railon. Syracuse University. 1 60. Alpha Oimypi. . Dartmouth College. 1 0. Mil RfMllOA, • Wesleyan University. 1 0. Beta No. - University of Cincinnati. 1 0. Beta PI. - • University of Miuneeota. M Beta Samoa, - Rutger College. 1 2. Beta Chi. ■ • Lehigh University.fmm w.jp- -...................... j w1' - ■ THE UNIVERSITY HAlM ER. T lpha pi Qhapter. ) C1 PRATRES IN URBE. C. H. Barn . Pb. D. of BoUny, U. W.) R. I . Balasbanr. M. A. (Prof, of Geology- U. W.i F M. Tl«IH. It. A. i Inatroctor F. K. Conover. A. B., I.I.. H. H. B. Fertile, A. B. M. D. F. M Brown. Harry F- Brim . It. L.. LL. B. Kt H ution.| C. M. CVowIhoo, M. E. F. A. I.ynmii, M. D. D. C. W(wd wd, M E C. M MorrU. V. B.. LL B. PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. P. A. Pyre. Chariot C. Ca-w. Burton II. Kurity. William W. Allen. Lonui K. Chit . Harry Hamilton. SENIOR! . Mwai'l II. Ahara. SOPHOMORES. Glk Dow, William A. B-vrhr. FRESHMEN. Geocjre Burgess. Cbtrke P. Purge , (itorpr O’Neil. COLLEGE or LA 11 . Henry W Kre-mmi. Robert Ricnow. George 11 Trant man. Watt r F. Ttatt, JUNIORS. WllUa V. Silvrrthom. Harry H. Board mail. Herbert II. Jacob . Edward L. Hardy. Hubert H P»«r. JUNIORS. Charlr A. Uckwii, B. 1». Herbert N. LiUlm. JHK UNIVERSITY RADGfiR. 130 gamma phi eXb. r..«ol l M HyraciM' OWwnMjr In WC« ROLL OP CHAPTERS. Alpha. ..... ftjmraac UntaMttp. Beta. ...... Unlvwlty of Michigan. Oiinn , ..... University of WVomsJn, ............................Boatoo Unlvnmty. Epsilon. ..... Northwestern UaiVW 4ty. Qamma G aP r- Fo4U Vl is » «. SORORF.S IN URBE. Mrs Mary Clark Brtttlmrham. B. L. Helen StMHulaad. B. L. Kncllah.) Annie Chapman. Florence K, Baker, B A. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. JUNIORS. ERa Darin, Harr .at Hmrth. Paulino Hlehanlx-in. Martha S. Baker. Kathryn Mathewson. Etura Cana, I Winne Galitch's Gertrude Rows SENIOR. Anna K. Speneer. SOPHOMORES. Ina Jitdxe. Bertha KelMt. Kate bnekxuun. FRESHMEN. Alios Buntirur. Jolla Richardson. Ella Hubbard. Etta M. Smith. Flora Barnes. May Pendleton. Helen Bake..  »«. Alpbfc Sunn . LualxU. Zata, -Chi. XI, • Phi. Thu. • Delta, K»W». Thela. THE UNIVERSITY lUDOEU. Delta gamma. KuumImI m nul.vrd Ml . ICI. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. - BlK-tltrlCollrB . - • L'eMonUty ot WWiwpin. - Mount L'nxxj Coll • - XarilMra C4trt) Ualwwity. - - - Uuiwwtjr at Allitno Coltt p . • • • Coracll l'niv«r»ity - - Unlwmlty of Mi.hu.nn - • . L’nlrrmity at Coiomto, Unlrorwlty jf low . L’nivrruty of ! ■« « California. - - UolveNt)' of Ndbmln. ALUM CHAPTER. • ClovfUnd. Ohio.TUB VSIVRRStTY HAlMJBk. U) 0m€ga Gbaf tGr- 1881. SORORES IN URBE Mr Anna 8. Brown. Florence A. OirueHu , Kiunm V. IMokrr. Mary W. Drinker, Maude liomro. Ella 8. Oerooo. lU rthu M. famoday. OirMla C. Amletwou. Jcwic Goddard. Blanch llur|xr. Soph M. Leal . Am,v R. Voanjt. Belle Flesh. Mix IjiIii B. Sli.-hter, Florence A. Stearu . Helm K. McXlyiui. Amelia Steretis. Mr . AulieeUne W. Moore, Anon C. Slewaii, Mr . Anna W.O'Connor. Alice Taylor, France Bunn. (•nice LnniK Mnliel Bufchnell. Function Ellsvurth. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Sophie Cl a o«. Canto Owen. Nallte H. Soyea. Lucy K. McGlarhlln, M. Ada Walker. SENIOR tether F. Butt. JUNIORS. SOFHOMOKK8 Lwfle C. Fnlt». Mary S. Foster. Jennie H. Butt, FRB8HMEN. Helen Brown, Groce Fulton. Lin 1 lie M. FI.-I1 Mar ' H Main. Elizabeth D. Mills. Catherine M. Ckmoo, Cathannc C ClertUnd. Harriot Pope. Olire Fulton.1« THE UNIVERSITY BADGEB. -90 Pelta Uf)silon. FowidAl u WBkmm Cellec I. iS} . ROLL OF CHAPTERS WUUune Ctollw...................................................not- Ualan College, ... . . Is®. Hamilton College. - Amherst College...........................................,MT- Addbat CbUwre ol Western Bmhtc University. - • - 1H 7. Colby University,......................................... Rochester University......................................... MkMlehnry C 41 ............................................... Hotgen ............................................................ Brown University,......................................... Colgate University...........................................,M University of the Ottjr of New York, I ’1’1 Cornell University. . . • . - - - - Marietta Colley. - Syracuse University. • . University of Michigan. Northwestern University. Hurxunl Unlrerslty,-University of TTnromin, La FkftU College. -Colombia Collsao. Lehigh University. . Tufts College. -DePauw University, University of Pennsylvania, University of Minnesota. . MasaarbuMMttb Institute of TKtoOiOgy. 1870. 1K73. W7«. ltWX W». 1888. 1885. DMA. MBS. lHSfl. 1887. 18W. 1880. 1W1. ALUMNI ASSOCl.vnoNS 187A, New York. ISM. Rochester. 18W. Rhode Inland im. Minneapolis. ItKL Chicago. 1W7. AUwiy. 1KK1. Cleveland 1889. Gartkld, Hpringflel.l, Mh». U8I. New England. 188! , Syracuse. I 1. Buffalo.THE UNIVERSITY HAlKSKR. U3 YV)i« 3°n8'n Chapter. 1885. RESIDENT MEMBERS Hoc. J. G. McMyuu. .... Hon. J. C. PoM, -Rrr. n. A. Minor, Hon. VP. G. Walker..................... Til .idm A. Polleye, Wilium B. (Urn . ..... • FACULTY. Edward Kwner . 11 . 0-, M. A. Ph. D. Walter M. Smith. A. B. FELLOW. Rodney !L True, B. 8. William's t». HauuiltoD, T'T. William . ta. Colgate. XR. YiMMin, " • VN-..nuu, W. WiaeoCMlB, MS. Wlaeoasln. TO. Charle W. Bennett. Speaker D. Bwle, CMu-iit A. Bought on. SENIORS. JUNIORS MaUvilm C- Douglas, Robert B. Doulevy, LkwrMitv C. Whittet. J. Elmer XeCollins Barton L Parker. K. Ray Suren . SOPHOMORES. Charle F. Hawley. W. Downed Parker. Jr. Burr R. Tarrant. Oeorge M. Newton. Bnrt R. Shurly. Gordon IL True. FRESHMEN. Charles H. Chaii-ll, Jr„ Frcd'k P. Schumann, Charloa T. Hntaoo, Tbeo, P. M. Schumann, Wm. KrneeC Marcher, Ernest B. True. COLLEGE OF LAW. SENIORS. „ Theodore Kroo ba « Jr, A. B. Warren D. Tarrant, R- L Andrew A. Bruce. A. B.THE UNIVERSITY OADOER. xo Rapfxi Rlpba Tbetti. r«M l« l « Oe P-II« CuhvmMr. OrvMM i . Ii i. Juan T. M' ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL. Alpha. H « . Delta. . Rpallon. • Iota. -104.1 . -Liimbrla. Mo, Xu. - I Imtcn hi. - I»L Tau, UpnikiQ. Chi. ISi. On . . Alpha Beta. I .-Il.,nw Uuirenrity. Indiana State L’ntreiaity niinoia Uuireraitjr. WoMtar Uni vanity. Cornell L'ulvrc-iily. L'mvrrwty of Kanxu Uuiltnity of Vermont. AlUwfaany Co»« . . Ilimowr Collect ■ Unirmity of Hoathem California. Albion Oolite . X»rthw t rti Cnlvwr.it y. University of. Mrnnrwta. Synto University. Unlttedly of Wiwwnsin. University of California. Sualhtnore College. N THE UNIVERSITY BADGE It. 145 "80 P« i Chapter. bUblM M 7 A WM IN URBE. Mm. Albert W. Smith. Ph. H. N. +HK, (OwwU), Mr (Win B. BaelJ. B 8 .Cornelli Mm. Chari • H. Win . B. L.. A. ,Cornell. MLvi Paulin Sh -i nnt. (Cornell). Mr . C. Jiw'kwKi. Pennsylvania 8t»t« tYtlkurei. IN UNIVERSITATE. SENIORS. Miuy Ann Kraus. lnn Berth RlchanWm. JUNIORS. Mary Belle Austin. . Mary Catherine Broom. Daisy Je««ll Cfcadwfclc, CMi Duel Moeber. SOPHOMORES. Helen Julia EYilhW Minnie Margaret Stile . Anna Mary Strutnc- PBBSHMEN. Leonora lYam'e- O’Connor, Nellie M r rrt Wright. Jullet Parker Harris.THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. F tub vnivkrsity hadhkr.THK VMrzKSITY BAltOKh. •so IVI phi £)eltti T'heta. ROLL OP CHAPTERS. Colby Unit-entity. • Dartmouth Cottage. University of Vermont. WiH'Minx Olkwtf. Anihewt Oolletfe. • ’ Curuell University. • Union CViikg . Synvcir-e- University, U Fayette College. !Vtitr ylv«iitaitVi|letCt% • WBthiiifc1.ni and Jeffewon Collage. Allegheny Coll , Dtckiliv.ii Collette. -Lehigh University. University of Pennsylvania. Roanoke College, University of Virginia, Randolph Moron t'olUv. lUollUHitx! Collette. University of Texas, MU ml University Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina. Hanover College. DePhuw Unlrevsity. Michigan State V.|l.«r»-Hill-rlale College. University of Michigan. Xorth west era University. Knot Coll.ye Illitioiv Wesleyan University. LiuUml University Brown University. South Carolina Olkge. University of Georgia. Emory Colby MensT University. Vanderbilt University. University of the South. University of AUlutmn. AUlamn Polytechnic Institute. Sunt hern University. Ohio University. -Burhtel College, Central Colleys, Indiana University, Butler University, • University of Wisconsin, Westminster College. University of Iowa. University of Nebraska. -Washington University, Tulnne Univeruty. -University of California, Mud Unlver-ity of M'e«i«ii pL South ■.'stern University. Ohio Wesleyan University. Wooster University. Ohio State llaivrrdly, Control University. Wnbaah College. KVanklin College. University of Mbeuurl. Iowa WVdeyon University. University of Kail-fifcv University of Minnesota, d. Jr. University, ALUMNI CHAPTERS New Vort. N. Y. Pittsburg. Pa. Philadelphia, Pa Baltimore. Md. Wx-tilligTi.il, l . V. Ki.-hm.xiii, Vo. Colnmlsi-s (in. Atlanta. On. Nashville. Tenn. • Montgiruory, A In. Selma, Ala. Clndniditi, Ohhx Akron. Ohio. LouUrtlla, Ky. Franklin. Ind. li»tiiuiu| iUs, IikL Chlengo. 111. • illleslMirg, III Kansas City. Mo. Mlinww|iolls anil 8t. PhuI. Minn. Salt Lake City, Utah. San Francisco. Cal. L» Angel , CkL (g  JHTHE VS1VEKSITY B ADOBE. Ill W) scons'n Ripba GhaPttp. FRATRBS IN URBE McG Dodff . Ed. R Matter. Lucieu Pk-kart . Oenrue Keenan. M_ l _ Harry L. Butler. Warden A. Curtis FRATRES IN KACULTATE. Wm F. Vila , L. M. Ilcnkina. John E. DnvW. F. A. Parker. FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE. W. W. Young. SENIORS. R E. Hlll-rt. J. II. Turner. U. E. Burton. W. K Burton. R 11. Hockney, JUNIORS. 0. 1. Huirnei. E. R MacDonald. K. T. McDonough. Frank Sweat. John A. Week C. B. Culhwrtaon. L. A. CortK R X. Dow. O. T. Elliott. SOPHOMORES. P. S. Dwell. R. L Hoitnbooirh, C. E. HUbert, 0. T. Kelly. T. M. Moon . J. K. Slmpum. O. T. Teller. K. A. Wbeellbnn. Richard Fairchild. Turner Fklrchlkl, FRESHMEN Willlnm Po . P. D. Gurnee. E. M. Weyer. SENIOR. W. A. Mur line. COLLEGE OF LA If- JUNIOR C. 8. Miller.THE UNIVERSITY HA DOER. ITHE UNIVERSITY BADGER. VO'sconain H Pha Gkaptfcr. e« mi.h-i wr. FRATRES IN URBE. O. D. Bmxltiiliurit. Prof. J. E. 01«io. C. P. Bn«-ll. Pin f. F. J. Turner. Ovorv C. Mum. Prof. Clue. If lluuklnt.. C'hurle- x. Iretfory. Prof.G. I Hendrtdwon.Orl A. Johnson. FRATRES IN UN IVE RSI TATE- Thos. P. Curler, |{ verier L. WardMl. Charles H. IViyoo. Henry Vila-. Ge»rx» K. Anderscm. • FarUd H. lull. Frederick Prlkcr. Fi«wi» W. Dockery. POST-GRADUATE. Kdwmid 8. Main. SENIORS. Edmmrtl P. Sherry. Louie B. FVnur. JUNIORS. SOPHOMORES. Henry R. Dockery. Marx ball C. Mom, Chauncey L. WUlianK FRESHMEN. V roman Mummi. COLLEGE OF LA H . SENIORS JUNIORS. John H. M ««. Curl IVlkrr. E« rlkl P. Wanicn. . - j T»h CImkIk M. Raucrsutt Miurtit Ponl. Kdox Kinner. Will A. Greene. Earl W. I eMoe WUUaat F. Doekory.THE VSIVEHSiTY BADGER. 1A2 va Gbi Psi. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha Tbrtn. Alpha Mu. -Alpha Alpha. Alpha Phi. . Alpha Kpsilon. Alpha L’pnUoo. Alpha Ifet . Alpha Cut out. Alpha Chi, Alpha Pal. Alpha Thu, Alpha No. Alpha Iota, Alpha Rbo. . Alpha XL • Alpha Alpha Delta. - William Colkye. Middlrbury Oollrye V «U iiu L’iiiv» r»ily. Hamilton Co)la«p. UnJrerxity of Mlchl«an. I'llrmmi Onlrerdty. University of South (Mina. L'nlvondty of Mi» i «ippi. Ambrnt CoU«ve. Owll I’nirenity. Wofford UaWeraMy. Unireraity of Minnesota University of Wlarouaiii. Rnl »r» CoUcyr. Store! I ivdIt 11 to of Technology. I’lilwiiljr of Georgia. AU MXI ASSOCIATIONS. AWOdation of Near York City. Amoointion of Michigan. Aawxintion of Ctun o. Axwtntion of South Carolina. Aaaoobtioo of Alpha Alpha. Aamfatiot - if Alpha XL • Near York. Detroit. Mlrh. Chicago. III. Columbia. 8. C. UlUlSinm. Coon. Hoboken. N. J. Aaaorlatloo of Northern New York an.I New Eng-land. ...... Aaaorlatloo of Alpha Rhn, X — xcntioo of Waidiliitfliia. .Inaoriation of WVdeni Now York. Albany. N. Y. Now BruuHwirk. N. J. Wa bincton. D. C. Rochester. N. Y. Aa OCbttiou of the North w«"d, Ax-ax-intion of WlkCooaiu. AaaodaUoo of MUwnkaa. - Mlnrwatpolia. Mina. Mad . Wla. Milwaukee. Wta. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER IBS jEUpbu |ot?k GhaPttp- r.tl »itWi 1 In 10. FRATRES IN URBE. Alfred C. McCnndjr, A. B.. 1. Chart - K. L ..K A. LL. B, ' M. Harry I. Mo«cly. A. B-tH. LL H..V7, LoaU R. Hand. A. B_ M. D. 7. Lueirn M. Bauk«s B I.. . C. Bunioll Ow| «ii»a. '91. Jkinoi Ii. Rnmvrr. B L. 9 . John H Huti'hinvui. B. 8, 79. FRATER IN PACULTATE. John M. Parkinson. M A.. B. L- LL. B_ «L FELLOW. « «!■ O. Tbori' FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Frank H RarlUtt. N uu D. Sumner, Frank F. Boa-mun. D. Clrrrbinrl. C. Fred. HpOBslay. KWL A. Fos»«t. J um B. Korr. M. SEN i ks. Kll» rt U Hand, JUNIOR SOPHOMORE NtaitU-y C. Ilnuk", Hoy H. B« l» Harry La F. Krlh v '. FRESHMEN A. William Or jr, COLLEGE OE LAW. Ixstcr C, Maylww. (Joinin' FL Genoa. Herbert 8. Blake. J. Hwbjht Freeman Harry R Xr« r, SENIORS B. J. Oasnodny. A.B.W. Wm. D. Hooker. A. B.W7t:a»tvu .uim.vMWl :mxTHE UNIVERSITY BADOER. •OS 1» 7 .lf)bn Qambda 1SS4. FRATRES IK URBE. Pro . Cb 8. Sliehter. WilUm W. Fuller. Ourmud. Wlllluni F. FJUwonh. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Boater Kylrarter. Henry A. UnlDW, Loom T. HIU. Murtvu P. WirMT, Frank El P'MfO . Henry H. Maryan. BEXIORR. Ctaa. F. Pert. JUNIORS L o«il W. Myer . W. Farter Lardner. SOPHOMORES. IW r I Tibbitts Je«e E. Snrtr-. FRESHMEN. COLLEOE Of law. 8F-VIOR Chart - C. K«i—II JUNIORS Geo. li. Imrerrotl. Nat. V Ballad . ('I kroner B. Raymond. Harry B. Airmail. H O.SpensJry. A. C. Villrtn«xi Frank W. ( Jollbert Arthur Bd»bttt,THK UNIVERSITY B.lbUER. UA ■93 Phi Delta phi. f«»w Altar la » •. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. 1SU7. KENT CHAPTER Uw Ik University of Michigan. IHT7. BOOTH CHAPTER. Union CUep of Law. Cht«M«. II) I note. MM. BENJAMIN CHAPTER. Uw iK-p, Illlnote Wesleyan Unireruty. 1WL STORY CHAPTER. Columbia Low SchooL lHfi COOLEY CHAPTER. Kt. Unfe Uw School. 1HHI. POMEROY CHAPTER. Bantings Sabool of Law, . . . |Itew Dept., Unix'rxity of Citlifornin. IHM 1AKSIIALLCHAPTER. Colombian Uw Soh.. Washington. D. C. MW. JAY CHAPTER Albany Uw Sehool. WEBSTER CHAPTER Horton Uw School. Horton, AW. MhL HAMILTON' CHAPTER, Cincinnati Uw SchooL ! , GIBSON CHAPTER Uw Dppt, L'niverrity of Pennsylvania. IN ;. WAITE CHAPTER Yale Uw School 1» T. CHOATE CHAPTER Hnrr.nl Uw School. I W. FI ELI CHAPTER Uw Itej .. Uolvnrtty of the . . City of N’mw York. 1H ». COXKLINO CHAPTER Uw Department. Cornell University. IK" T1EDKMAN CHAPTER Uw Daputsaant, .... Uni vend ty of Miwwmri. 1(0). MINOR CHAPTER Uw Department, UnlvMn.lty of Virginia. MBOk DILLON CHAPTER Uw Dept.. University of Minnesota. MM. DANIELS CHAPTER The Buffalo. (N. Y.) Uw SchooL MM. CH ASE CHAPTER The Oregon Uw School. 1 L HARLAN CHAPTER Uw Dept.. University of Wisconsin.K1 f arlun Chapter. 1891. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Justice John B. Cumn-llljr. (•oneral Main B, Brpuil, Senator William F. Vila . Judu H C rv»n(»r, lien. Barr W. Joan. 157 Charts. C. Kifoell. Carlisle R. Clark, . . Andrew A. Brtice, Uconre T. Harrows, Frederick Frlker. Tin..1..IY. K mush wo, Jr. Warren D. Tarrant. • Joseph M Reed. . Jaarn 11 Kerr. Samael T. Swiui n, Willard a Cole. U»ivo, A. dwell. THE WIVKRS TY BMtGEH. B. A.. W. Beloit College. - FI. L W. University of Wisconsin. B. A- W. Unlreodty of Wneaadn. - H. A- W. Harvard. . R A. VI. University of WllHMh. B U. W. Umrersity of Wisconsin. B. A- M. A. W. Umrersity of Win. - B. I . 'AX Uilnwity of Wisconsin. FRATER IN URBE. JUNIORS Loyal Durand. B. fi. TO. LL B..VJ FRATRES IN UNIVERS11 ATE. 8KNIOKK Edward H Browne. - - B. L. HX University of Wisconsin. Editor L. Wood. • - Thom J Mathew . - Kldon J. OvumUy. • • II. Am TO. University of Wisconsin Ocoore 0. liunsaU. Wiiium F. Dockery. John H. Hons. . Nathan tiUcksman. Edvard M. Sabin. Francis W. Dockery. Harry H. Morsan. J. Bert CamiJ-ll. William 1. Batch. Carl FVlker. Ph.B,VD. Beloit CoUwgw. • EL VI. Umrersity of Wisconsin. . B A, VI. Yale. R L VI. Unirrrsity of Wisconsin. B. L.. VI. University of Wisconsin.  J ADGER. j)9ARD "93 BOITOX H. ERTKRLY. JOHX F. DONOVAN. ©BO. D. PRANK AWRKT. CIIA . E- HMR. run r. MAKritr cuik b. L. r.ARKF.K HER BERT X. LA FUN. ARCHER R. XKMKR. I»«m MACCERTV. AROMII II. K ATX. AMANDA M IOHKW . MARTHA IIAKRR. NRKEAK II (AIR B. RAT »TB«r . john Ml HR ji'ua Mpaniv.•Sfl THE UNIVERSITY HAS Itint Deoanhr vltb bl« ulnroiiti drw. ' Hud wildly u-hveodc tone the gladde New Yure. And ImtUed nl tho world inn jtirvid white. A mantle rhrtr, wet ph«ynfrc to the -uichte ; Whan fiv.nve the Vortho with cold luid i«ir 'yiw lirrthe. The whittling a Utile rode over hidte and bet hr ; Thaiui frvtm the f» r iuv wmely (or Yule-tWia Vune yonire olarfcaa and fain- ou-oU ItcMilr. Fran clttra farce. fran every sudtire ru le, 1V rolletfrward reluctantly Iheye Wend a. With lack of seal but pleotto of ooru r At le'inynse aim they in xwieh Byfel that, in that inoun od a nwht . Whan Erthe aa l iwno and aterrre we out at uithtc. The Junior In a rolaute company Of ■uutdry folk appntchcd Artnurie, VdaiM in nilkeii cobra and k wyivt» «milra. And armed with silver wordraaud luryntto wile . BADOER. ua Before that (k tde se fair to bow the ku , Vko b. by men yeleft Knphrosyn . Hirrhuil rM and thel»d]-rv»«ne weren wyde. Aim! music raw4 - fotpirtd idle lo irlyde In nuy nlti or Oxford Mluurtte. Or form in haci'F paires lo t redd »tt Bui by your triune. while- I hare apace and tyrne, And ere I reuturo In Ibis humble rhyme To chn tilel« the dwdw of these (Tiete folk . Or telle of sparklyw wltte or hnppi J"k S Methinketb It were to tell the slate Of midm of hem. M I thei lowe or i,Tetr, And MHniwtua wol I telle you the armye Of them, and now my humble skill m trye Thrire gnlante qualities to brin f» tollchte. And wol I tlr-4 Imrynne upon a knittht. A kntfiht there u, the shepherd of hks foldc. A man net ninth in bokr s of roraa botde. Wol made he stood dns foe of either WX, No did his spirit quelle bjrfurn the mUbtyr Prex. Inarm'd ho wn awl wowlee dllitfente. In courteous I «W and high . hl» days were spent. His reefy arte was open lo the Ik-Ut. lie was a rermy perflgbt geutil knight A rlerke ther wwe. and that a worthy youth. Who since he fjrrst could walk forssdli Muste bear In lore and swi royal state. The rweoun was hie twenty stone of weight®. Pull many a hertyc battle liadde he wonne In IWm on Field-day from his augry fo ®» Hut erer did be show his rhiralrU. To Indye fa ire. in tnith and i-urte«i . His equal seas there none in list or daunce; He sw In truth a loyal non of France.THE UNIVERSITY B ADO Kit %THE USIVKHSiTY UAlHiEU uu THE UNIVERSITY BADOKR. •SO When iruldeti Ptxrhus has Ills round Completed. And P'nlly irfi'N in N(fl loU' tl ► ; Wh-n Heaven's ctadwom H l,t no lootfrr atruyeth Through Night's dark vault, «h«o -JiiiiiIm-»■». all llmt's Kind; When midnight from distant shadow Korn . A victim. Earth la left In Mi-rhirTv hands; •ftnm morea with stealthy |an a marked prooe» h n FW up the Hill to where the old Ojrm tfanh. By dickering torch tight then it sheer appoaretb A shadowy chamtier terrible and weird, With wide mouthed cannon, sabre . racks for torture. A deo of bonraiw truly to lw fcarol lb-fore an awful Vrhrocerich aro mubuoiihI The wretched breaker of the ciilh e law. Relent lews judgrs their stem vrrdwt render O'er trembling victims, terdant Freshies raw. Hut now, alas' those blissful days are over. When preriotisiMoo did meet its jurt rebuke; AH daring spirit, wiTO has rUparted. Atn I men dwnemte s(noe times of “ I hike.' Thy useful days. d nr tlytn. away have With the hv4 class that held a bavins' court. Greet Ninety-e.no, torpor to U- retnemlerol As men of tmrninir. Umurth ami manly sport. Thy fnlo. old Gym, was uiA to ace and crumble; In grorelovi dot ace thy last .lays to close, Hereft of usefulnr , devoid of hooor. The | ity and dermaao of thy for . Xa. doriows, Phii ulv like was tky a-or-mana. Thy trembling for engirt with ctitfriac dame; While round thee suntad flv h.ueto.l -Trowing studeota, 1‘r-s-lslniiiic |.a l the records of thy fame.  A LAW GRADUATE. THE UyiVKRi m He ha Just com out of collcj , With hi bond crwn»od full of koowloS; . So be think'll 80 be think ! tf« will huivIjt make a hit. With hi argument noil wit. S« ho think ! So ho think-! Ho will nrjnif like a vat . Though hot twenty year at age. So he think-! 80 he think ! He hue onn» the court to alter. In hi work he'U never falter. So be think ! So be thinks! Hut hell ran against a stamp, A imI receive a great blf humji. So m think! So we think! He will learn bee -niwotune wrong. And hi- potylt not always -torn . Sto we think! So we think! He will learn life’s hard and dreary. Thai court don't ran by theory. So we think! 80 we think! And hell »y : I h ve very oft. He—n very green and very' W I." So we think! So we think! BATTLE OF HOHENHUEGEL. Upon tin mil. when the sun w low, ( Vun torrents of wont" In reaselesa flow. As Sophomoew stood. row 'guinst row, With Kelly talking rupldly. Awl IK w they saw .Another right, A Reilly rose to aid tho ttoht: The da ijuailcd ns in dark of night. To lisir him falktna raptdly. Feet ion gain faetlon stood arrayed. Ifc-tator fenced as with tatXl Made. Sharp won! by sharper word repaid, With Spooner talking rapidly. Now, In debate, man "gainst man is driven, Now shah— the room as thunder riven; And bAi ler than a bolt from heaven Sound" Frol Hull's deep artillery. But n"liler yet each fa v shall rrow. Anil fleecer still shall bright eyes glow. And thicker yet the rteeoa words flow FVuin Sophomores talking rapidly. The rocubnt deepen". On, on. Knox! Rusli to glory! Stuff the ballot box ! Vote, UawrMU. bid thy na«n jday fox And voto often and rapidly ! Ab. Sophomore ! When yr did meet Only to vote upoti a clues loet. Did ye IbvHi trample under feet The friendship of thy in.'ml airs.MB THE VM VERSITY BADGER- 90 A LEAP-YEAR RIDE. AVK you l wnl of the Lxap-ycur rl K I «• '. It took place on eve iu a four-arated sleigh. They a»rt«l In Mich a hilarious way. But «hoi ntanilB£ ah—bat rt jr ■ I’ll tell you what happened without delay. Scaring the UmIm Into tlt»s And the I.. I-, fnrM.dh. at the rod of their vita. Hare you ever heard othe affair. I my ? Twenty-soooml of January, uluety two. (The crowd. » ■ IVe -raid, was choice. though fewv The event took |4ace that I now tell you. Four tnakfc full of Inn. a one anywhere finds. On thl hrlirht winter's eve had rveolved In their minds To inren sleighrido. and themseteea hold the Hues. At the home of a niaiilen. wr here shall roll Kate, They did feast till iui hour suite a- early He late. Sow In loading a shdgli. I tell you wbiit, You must have your crowd balanced ju»g to a hd. For you’re prone w calamity If ynn do not. On returning. in ■••me mysterious wny. The nma would la very ban I to cay. All at ooee every heart In the sleurh rfonl Mill: There was first a shiver and then a thrill. Then something decidedly like a spill. And each hemnaned rake . ides smugglml. or avMirxW Monday morning students all were 4nick dumh. To m»' Molly II with a noe well bum. While toll cull response to ( . 8.' nurBO was mum. THE AWFUL FRESHMEN. Some are awful tall. Ami mnbc are awful spry. Home are awful small. Ami some are awful fly. Home are awful loan. And aome are awful loud: Home are awful mean. Ami some are awful proud. Home are awful sad. And uime are awful no. Hume are awful had. And wune hate awful jags. All that happened then Twere hard to re Peet. Turn well that a Smith their crowd did complete. Fi r the sleigh wa uigli shattered by such ups and Down . At-woodieu i bridge arose faint smothered Hound . Home have awful feet. And make on awful clatter; Home are awful sweet. That’s what’s the awful matter.AN EPISODE. THE VS1VKHSITY HADGKH. 'm Upon the Mill, engineers »w d cl«imliu:. Patiently. ploddingly s urtlntr their decs. Voice iinmu'di'nl, e t«w no« graceful, The ior niu) the eye of iirfmitrta did rev (.feting bln entile M Idand O'er (be ao—embled band. Rhetoric profesaor j«»w.l thro' the rxxnn; Silently | U«w»l don« HAiilltM of all tbe tlironn. K r distant thoughts hi mind did OMMUMl Thoughtfully famed at tbe doorvray u moment, gulch in tbe look tlio hay then he turned Far Invl lie none when the deed was dtaeoreml. In 1—V sudden ufetM for dinner then bumod. Loud Hlirteked they all dlMMfWl, Wildly they culled for aid. TonraltuoQB clamor of teacher aud taught. Hardly for help could wait; Doors bore the mighty weight Of «oglMM freshmen, a bo sweet freedom WMCbt Running up a Go'umn of F:qu» DOCTOR H-SK-N-S AGE. A young Prof- o r«7 clever, Vowed that ho would iMivor. n rver Toll bk. « . toll hi age. Ho when the Badger came around. His ago therein could not be found On that page. on that pur. Where the gray-haired Profs. old Have their age . all enrolled. Px-rlnx strange. wondrous tdrange. When that young Plrof., very clever. Vowed that iKitM) should ever, ever Know his age. know bin ago, He forgot about us then. For nv'rv the cunninge-d of men. Wondrous sago. wondrous sage By -.»n»o little calculation We hare mad (be computation. He's ■•hftiUv'Ii. jus eighteenTHE USIVF.RMTY HAMER. W-LT-R M. SM-TH TO VENUS DI MILO. J fcxUS. mine eVr turn to thee: “• Oq thee my hi i s of life depend, Par I shall lavo but thee alono. Until my earthly ||f« shall rod. I 1 et that thou another lot'tit, Because thou never mills 1 ou mo; IV triad to gneac. that rival lanir, AdI wondered if t Arthur P. But no! I can't conceive or that! Hr hm no raven locks to charm ; His eyas tend forth DO glittering beua ; Hr ran ocranioo no alarm ! ICach morn as I comment- my work. Mine ryen an looking up meet thinr. Why no responding smile ? I ask. Tbcxi'rt stony hearted, though divine! And then I'Ve thought of that young Prof. Whom all the maidens blithe wioro: But that - mere ltoy“ Is far too young To have I»re smite his heart so aois I Thou never blushed. at my praise. Thou mtoi turn's ussy thy bead. For all the smiles my jokrlrts ouav, Thou might'»t os well be stony deoil. Xo other mold treats me this way; The girls all smile on seeing me. Praising my shining locks so long. My wondrous great activity. I've thought of many another lad. Whom thou within these walls bast seen; Hut there's one only whom I think. Worthy of thi'r, tliou lovely queen. That one—than cannot help but guow f Is hr who is thy guardian grim The blushes mount thy lovely ela-w-ks f Aim' Alas ! Tbou’rt gone on Tim !! 1 •5 ♦THE CMVKKS1TY BADGER. 171 172 THF. VMVERSJTY HAiMIEK. •» A Illi iuov. Moorcbonie'a moustache Somethin •Xu.l ot new doc — return • Iwrwd pencil. Fnrni examination paper in chemistry. “CO is poisonous to air. but not In beer or oU.“ Cameron to Liwubw,-1 Can I refer to then book ow tW where (lie irirls sit ? " Mr. Sraxsirr.—” I m« th Prtow of Walea, while in England." MtM Hoyt. — “ Why. Mr. Spendcy. «k» you f»aible ? From the minutes of Gamut L-ixor-air, Secretary of the Oratorical Association.--“This motion was ailuMiW." A. T. Fiibchilo i translating from th IvUinl —“The coastal fell from his hon , striking upon hi h«»d which be had mounted." YOCXO.—“Then. Professor. s« can Kay that poetry is a relic of bar-Iotimb f " Pw. 8. “ Y'ou may say so tf you wi«h; it will make no difference." Fnutix a ix History,—“ Before Kirin my topic, I should like to make a few preliminary remarks. In ociler that th» class understand what I an about to say. it U nccsenry that they |»y Mrict attention.’ Cumin Class. Sti-dstt.— I am not prepared to-day. I not here yeaterday,’ Paor.— • la that so.’ looking at the roll,--were you lulred with any on ?" Paorrsto rx Pbtrioiooy. — “ We will take —"a aeueral smile runs around the class, which has the l« ou poorly prepared; they set ready to leave the room “another question upon the same subject," con-tinace the profmwor. Geoend cousternalioa. Prof. Barnes calls a primrose a -conJUtl .n»l dicotyledonous exo ra." but b wouldn't tf the primrose was able to hit bark. Some men are terribly orvrtwarln toward the weak. Frkuixax. — “Will yon pirns explain where the suture Joints ate. Mi- FYisbyT" Mixs Faisat. — Well in what port of the body do you m n I" Fkr.sHN«x.—"Oh. suit yourself." Two Hrxoaocs Hwhs to the Janitor (who has opened the door of hU room in response to their rwpptafi: -Soy, Par, let's come in here and have a little friendly imme of poker with you." Pat. — - Ott oot or 111 poke ye." Dili . “ Mr. Ineersoll. do you remember what the Bible says on that point ♦“ MR. Ixocwolu — Well. I'm not very well up on the Bible. Profcaaor. but I think It looks down upon it. ’ Diaxu Tablr Talk. Mm» Baura.—' Why the other day Mr. Hart Ml f-ll udeep in Prof JastivwV class." Mtsa Oaklet.—“ Why, Mr. Met'and always dotes—aryl then when he does be looks awfully cute, like a regular cherub." 1 EAX.—"Mr. CYliiwiiy. if you lease n building proposing to nu It as a hotel, rail yon um It a u store ?” Coxway.—“ Yes. sir. I con live it as a female seminary or anythin else I please." Paor. Hrxar to Dairy CU» on March 1.—“Now boys, you must havo your suits washed up and be clean to-morrow, for we are going tc hare vtsttom then" After i-Uw, SrrDorr to Prof. Henry —“ Profewor, can you tell me where I can i et some washing don "va THE UNIVERSITY HADQER. 173 Ixsrnrcrua Pa«ki.v«»n .-leaking of the contract of marriage).—-“ Whnt is the coo-Meratlon T“ Hmjmjctm blocks meek and Mu-bo-y. IvstBrrroe P.—» Mutual promise . is it not ? " Hcuumk-om sits down. S. P. T -wVL Y.— A man of various lofty aim- iuul talent rar . Hug r at the stars, and — baseball manager’ lu him a classroom tyrant grim ami gruff you'll fii d, Whom any girl about her finger small may wind. BODIr-ltW Historical library. Jcsioa. “ Yon must In? working for honors, ohl lay, if one may judge by the any you are pursuing the Goddess of Learning. I never enter the library, but that I ate you at the counter. How an» you getting on?" SeyiOfc—“Oh, Hot rate; only— I haven't been introduced to her yet." Prot. F. dcelree to make an assignment to Hilbert Hiuim.—“I hare an oration to get oat shortly. Phot. F.-“ When la it doe ?" Hit near. “Two week ago" Paor. F.— I don't know which one of you is an enthusiastic ion of Klin, or I would atdgn him as a topic Spenser’s View of the State of Ireland." Orica. “KellyI Kelly !" Paor. F.— • Wd, III appoint a committee consisting of Mr. Kelly and Mr. ('minIngham." Applause. Paor. Fmms—» Him R. what Joes fellow nma t “ Mias R—“ I don’t know." Pmn-. F. - Wail, we mu w k some one who does know. MUa Oakley, what dot fellow mean • " MissO. d. amrsly).—“ I think It means about the same a companion." Phot.—-Prove it." Mu 0.—“ I cant" Paor. -“Cnnl prove it jnst at this moment, can yon BULLETIN BOARD NOTICES. "The usage- of polite society require gentlemen to wear their coats (even In hot w rat her), when In company with todies. IVrtmm tat tap! " Exuixuas. AttkxtionI “ Mr. Humphrey will reertve contributions from the engineers for the purpose of aasdimr all engineering ine »rint« to the Kealey Bt chloride of Gold Institute. Mr. Woodward will be the first man to receive this benefit. Small amounts received. Mmon, B. ThokaS, Dare, Comairttee.'THE USIVERSI r.V BA DOER. M WHl Krt-viuuau Harris so «oJ»} hlx rtt« putis? Wbt Porky fttal, Mtnta Ford, Joe Turner, Anson Maybe- . |). Urrctnan. Ori Johnson. L. C. May-bew. W. C. Jackson. E. P. Sherry. 11. L. Krtkear, 174 WHO CAN GUESS WBT Prexie didn't .top the Junior Reception? WBT Dockery put on his draw suit and went to thet iamm Phi initiation? Wbt Frankie larked the Fresh raon In tire recitation room? Wbt Prof. Freeman called oa M Oakley for the root meaning of fellow? Why “Little Duke" daonted five dollars to the DiNUoa Army? Wbt. according to IW. I»ombs we only the risible portico at the epert rum? WBT the Kiris iinured with McDonough si the Junior Reception? Why the Sophs, didnt haze Co|i land? Why the Slg. haven't mugs? Wbt Mors ottered to buy six lUwitiu If--? Wbt the claw, laughed when Tldrman «a»d Utopia meant • Lover of the bow"? Wbt Kert Hlake dyed hk moustache red? Why Prof. Kerr forgot his joke on January 37? WBT the Glee Club recruits Its membership with third rate voices? WBT Marshall Mom promenaded about the corridor of Main Hall with this notice Upon his hack: "Girls, k»m me"? Why Min Muaher always keeps her cap on? Wbt Haskell curls hi. hair? Why Mi Mosher always carrier her Nut Wbt Hicks sissy, tell, the last story? II. R- Hammond, C. H. Chappell. K. J. Camp day, C. N. Howell and otbem the Senior party? Why Dnrfeo asked Prof Kro-nwn for the derivation of hooey-moon? Why Brvmnecke is taken for a minister? Why Mho Hoyt thinks so much of berwlf? Wbt CUb apotnKised the wuoe day that Johnston |.it oo hi uniform? Why Reilly .kw-ot .hut,hi. mouth? Wbt Doyon tlotaaT grow whiskers? Wit Mi . Todd doosn't ask question.? Why Vila, was wared whro be called on the Bumca Board? Wbt that KYvwhman bought a pair of corsets at auction on Slate Ht ? WBT Wili EUsworth drove an I M Mh» Cleveland walk from Middleton? Wbt Prof Owen mm. up to eight o'clock with hi shoe-string untied? Wbt the claw- clap when Mciwicrt ftnt-.be an rwtay? Wbt Hill trim to dlsgub himself? Wbt Prof. HisUn. tloee not talk with Rubin? - Wbt the Kegwite do not build sidewalk. from University Avenue? WBT Tim built so many fence.? Wbt Witte wanted to roast hi. room mate? Wbt we hare to olorute so load and long to pull an “ad." for the Binot B? Why the Biuot Board want to leave town now that this book Is out?THE VSIVEBSITY DADO EE. 175 176 The'-wn. that are. ImmI ■•link to reel On hed of crimson brttbl. And in Jm chamber in the Went Had blown oat the Uirtit; Ami nil the world -reaed lolled to Oeep Or rwtliw fnwn iU tall. Hut.- where the rimlwl watch did kwefs Baralnx the midnight oil. In « ««? chair Ixwlde the Are. The oo l mui wl and rwad. Until hi eye began to tire. Then tamed hi thought. on M. He drew the blind , turned low the light. Then went to lock the door. Bethought him, wne the bam kicked tight; Determined to explore. He took hi hat from off the -land. And placed It on hi- bead; He grasped a lantern in hi hand. And toward the barn he aped. Tin: UXIVKRSITY BAlXiKK. in B il err be rriflml «’«q to the door, A Urn had Idiifiebed hi for , For wiuods he'd hmw hwd before. P»of oW frin the place. Thr window and the door as trail. Wen thrown open wide. And I'burkU low, within, did tell That wane one »» ln Me. O hl .| (ton of not ha thought With aeonUlnK i-tnc. And wish ! that he bis (tun had lmm«ht To frighten off the gang. Hnek to the bouse In haute he hied. .An ax he {ulddy jrot; Then with some stodents at his sido. Proceeded to the spot Where he had lately heard -trance sound-Hut rtv he rewrtwd the pUre, Pr n out the door ait h two (treat bouttik, Smwthlnc flashed post hU fare.VO TUN UXIVKJISIT With lightning apood th t -.otnctbiiw fl-w. In t mlttonrc like ■ ntn. Leaving the air of sulphureou hue Behind him ■» be ran. The- pale and trembling student "toot, looking oti agfaa t. While that which not Be-ti nor blood. Wont like » whirl wind past. At length. well armed with as and fork. Within the ham they went. To « if aught therein did lurk. On stealing ttuta Intent. A well-tilled bug. upon the floor. Abandoned tlaie did lie; It could not hold a down more. It made th gool roan ■ » -eigh A mnkton rustling in the hay, A breathing abort and load » Produced a minute's swift dUraay In the exploring crowd. Up to the Imy they quickly went. TIi cause of tbit to w«; A voice by rrlght and anguish tent Cried out. “ lt'« me, It's mo 1 A form of great proportions reared Itx-lf from clover M. Tbe boys with one accord load cheered: "Ily George. it" only Kn»d! " Tiler drugged him flvim his hiding place And h. ld him to the light. Ho was indeed a woeful cuso, A very « rry eight. TTiey Iiiuu.n1 their price, lie did HfTf In accent- deep and low. They ptnnad hr. clothes with Inward glee. And then they let him go-SorriH oronlag later Tommy M Served up mi OjwUr stew. And Kw»(ldjr fnrniabed nil tbe “till,” .Vs he'd agreed to do. FACULTY FACTS As good n» -liver Sterling. Sir hai » M-Woll. Our hoys Parkln-aon. Ol-son. Our menagerie Kott, Bull, Htnre. Aitamnnt Flint. Our hoarding stablo Barm . Not limhurgor Fraukeutairger. No a .In re Freeman. Not LndUa" Hall Anaph Hall. Not yackstraa Jasliow.ITS CONTRACT. Tilt: VNIVEkSITY BADOZR- WHO WAS IT? Tsfrrr.f • ., Orluvm (Yrfain Member of Ike piekrrtrt CW . RtfUrtiag Hit Itrrtlopmrnt of ItmrrU. All UHtom Cltrar livrontto Hlit» Concern: BNOW ye that we. tbr undrnsignrd. montwr» of the w-ll known PWmWk I'liil. fnr pwmmi h»r» nnwh to iMntlao Do hfftlijr luiw, in emuadaration at one cracker iukI two njnipt, ud further In 000 1.1. rat loo at tire memi-rr -ignimg the unw To refrain (ram sharing. cropping. or In »ay other manner known in the art, preventing lb fr growth and the exeivtar of all privilege to nil fuzz or hair which may gsthrr upon oar f«wx for the space of three |3) mouth enduing the signing of this contract. Further, be it known that In OAMpMUDM with the above each and every one of uh agree-. to famish to the above Pickwick Club, for wh and every failure to carry out the oliOV ngTveaief it. on oyster supper which shall Include nil the nccewiohes thereto property !• !• turitiar- Wa furttier agio that a Committee of three shall be appoint ! who shall have full power to sec that the above wiwaiont 1- curried oat and who shall hava full parr of examination and the calling of wltiwmww. Hr. This committee to be appointed by the President from members not signing. Entered into, this Jth day of IlwwsU, 1SP1, between |ttAL) J. E. XtOouum. |nu.| R I. HuiraoroH. • (•kau) R. I. Hint . |»h uj H. E. Room. (WAU| D. Bring. [sait-j R. R Ilmtvt. (Mtu) w. M. Tmohas, («al) H. R Pag . Son. Fra is here inserted to apply to the younger signers of this Who is. it that on pWur Iwnl. With a fair maiden .bating went. Ami «H her • silence gave coo sent " II. Ihrg-kery. Who was It In his chair did lop, And when the boy laughed, -aid to stop ihaunc I've eaten not a drop " B. Hammond. Who wa It the hie Junior course. nN wrote on lore, ami theo divorce. And treated both with startling lorn ? M TVtymau- Wbo .» It soiled his cloths so neat. By sitting down on marble seat Which wm all greased for candy sweet ? W. Spooner. Who was it pat her foot «o small The calling through, and did appall Her friends who bear ! the j.Uder fall ? • A. Harnett. Who was it when the tight .lid fail. Went 1x1004 the town with brash and |af), And with red paint thing did regale ? The Owls. Who was It dally on the Hill DM often meet against their will. This book to write with such marked skill f W Ruxitt Board. Tbe entire room had to be r»-plastered.the usrvMUUTY badger. i» DAILY PROGRAMS. (Had ; Eio»i W) C. E. HILBERT. 1 a. Ri . 0:15 a. M.. Book. 7 a. ■- Ed. 706 a. M..Hucfc. 8 A. 1 r. a, Recite. 1 r. , Erf. 2 r. .-« r. „ Uboritcrr Work. « r. . Erf «:13 r. 2 a. _ Missionary work among tho fallen: t m| etaiWN talk- In PH " . Joo’» or Tommy'-. 2 a. m, Sea that all in tho boose are in and -inigly tucket up 8:15 a. RHirr. CHAUNCEY WILLIAMS 5 a. I. Erwacheu. 9 a. ■„ Even. 9 ». 12 n_ Plankett oder schnciden. 18 M. Bingen. 1 r. a. Ears. 2 r. M., Spielen. dngen oder tchlafcB. 4 r. m . DvOka. I! r. n_ Emeu 7 r. K, Bprachen and klngen. W P n.. Bueken. 12 m„ Hrlilafeii. HERBERT R HAMMOND. 9 a. M. Artao rf eato. to A. Btabo. 1 r. ■„ Erfa 2 P. M. Spteln hrflum et hanjum. 6 r. ■- Smoko. « P. M„ Suppo 7 r. X-Sportioet drink'll P. Studio. I a. a.. Sehlafto WHAT FOOLS WE MORTALS BE ! A pert little maiden, named Lyle. Wore her liair in -hurt our I- for a while. Her ilear - little bead munlii over with curl- " Waa admired t.y the l« ya. while 'twas ■—■me.I by the girls. One morning apfrfstred this fair maid. With tbe bark of hrr hair in a timid. Than did the eoriona inalilena declare That Edith K. L wore a switch of false hair. So now to get rid of their suers Tti. hair of the maiden appears Tied with a knot of bright ribUm behind. Tl» girl to the maiden arw now very kind. A STORY WITH TWO ACTS ACT I. In the year of nor ford, one tboiwnd. eight hundred ninety -one, in the month of October, on the twenty fourth day, I note the date, for it will go dowu to pawterity through the auual of history as a red letter day ). ieo. Landgrrf was siren the very rw.poo»it lc (7) duty of “rhuuviug np" on of the senior rhetorical divisions. ACT IL In the month of October, on the twenty-dith .lay, in the year of our fold, eighteen hundred ninety otic, the following appear ! in hia home l l»t. the Jefferson County Union: - Word lia- Just been received bna Oeo. Lau.lgmf, that he has lieco elected t» represent the University of W 4n in the oratorical couM IwtwwD that University, and Yale. Harvard. CViruel! and Ann Arbor.1» THE UNIVERSITY BA DOER. 90 Murder will out.- A Voierxtirvc to Evaneton from J. W.THE UNJYERSITY RAWER. l'l xa AMOROLOGY. HE wr» in Amondogy1 on which has but recently been formally offered to the ■tut leot» f I hi- In-lltutloa. A (treat deal of unrlamifled and roluntary work had t«e n done In this line by t tudrnts, and it watt tknfbW deemed beat, owing to the ever in ereo-ing popularity of tht» science, to open to the ■Indent- of the University wnr definite course of study in «h»« direction. The University has fob towed the plan of division of the subject as riven liy one of the classic authors of Beloit College “ A month «o« os omnis diviwt in part€ tro . iinsm quorum umortvn fldelein appellant ! . aliam amorem mutahilem. tertiam qua In lingua Vail leu U flirtation apprllaturr.'’ The work in this department box Ikmui put nnder the charge of l ri»f. Jam " H. Turner. M’DCOniMC I. Introductory Work Y. M. C. A. Reception, CU.« Parties. Flvo exercises a week during the year in the Rotund . Prof. J. II. Tunier. AmMaotK M. C. Moss, Miss Kathryn Matbewvou. Rr jt itr I of Erttkmsm in all Courts. Prof. J. EL Turner. Laboratory Assistants: Dr. Sumner. Mis- May Clawson. EfrcKif to ntI SfHJrn t wKo A ter hit .Vuhroursr I. srtoxase UL TWi hours laboratory work per week at the Hall during the year. During Spring term five hoar- exercise | r week In Lovers’ Lane. During Winter term at least one excursion to Middleton each week. Elrtiir to AJramrrt Stvtfnti in ad coarse am A rrrowmmVcd rrj.rr iofly or tkt Senior year. Ptiirie onfrtvrb. WX- tviH Or AMoaOLOOT. ■On examination and presentation at Thesis, i Carl If. Potter. Euclid Worden. EMo CaawsUy, 8am A. Potter, EVilth H. Lcoke. Sophie dawscti MtHTFH or n.t«TtnoKa Corn Alien. Mary Oakley. Harry Sheldon, George Elliot, George T. Kelly. A 1 Walkor. BACUKUW or coqrgritT. Cbauncey Williams. Robert lUenow, Frank tlartlstt, Esther Butt. Bin! Morrison, Benjamin Thomas. scncorasx u. uurett «u»rm . During Full and Spring terms live exercises a week on lake Metnloto. During Winter term six hours laboratory work tier week at Ladies’ HalL John Parkinson. Maid ltu-hu-ll. Loyal Durand, Fannie Bunn. Harry Miedey. James Kerr. Ed wan I Main,THE ROTUNDA. I wtand In the hall at midday. As the bolls riniroat tho hour, And the Studentscome from the classroom. From out the professor's power. I see iti that crowd of students. Who people the ball below. Many familiar ftgnrv Pa-wing to and fnx Among the many who stand there, I boo K. MutheuMHi'n fuoe. Leaning over the railing In bi'r accustomed place. Amt ever t y her side there. Tho clinging Mo U seou: There, too. Is Louis Sumner, Ada ami Lucy between. R. Butt iiml C. II. Doyon. T. Carter and Julie DeYore, t'l»nd.- Koeecrantx and M. Oakley, All rise my vision before. How often, O. how often, When I've had moments to spore. Hare I stood in that solf-amue hallway And seen them lingering there! How often. ), how often, Have 1 wished that tbr surging throng Would draw them into it" current. And sweep tbom n-swthu along. For they make me very weary, I am tired of seeing them there. And the burden they lay Upon me Seems greater than I can bear. T BADGER. xn And I think bow many thousands Will stand in that old hall any. And M the very « me sighta •nuit wp now mw ID our day. Fur forr-Tpr and forever, TV t nwveio i 'hall coma and go. Of IWumo young and lirety. And Seniors unbdurd and alow And forever and forever. Within V. W.s walla. Will be won drrotol couple Lingering ronnd t V halls. RING. RING. RING. R»n«. ring. ring. With thy chiming tone. O Doll! “I would that thy ringing could bring Http. TV out that I like no welL" O. aad for tha maid who hasten To respond to thy shrill piercing Tour! O. sad for all who hear it. They laugh UU it main; them gown! And the ringing Tone got" oa; Down the orridar. follows the maid; Until by ttir touch of a warning baud And tb sound of a roW he I stared. Ring. ring. ting. At the door of the UalL O Mm! But alas! the Tone of out autumn day Will never be beard againTHU CSIVEKBITY RAIHiEK. 1« SAMPLE OF LAW SCHOOL MOOT COURT CASES. 11AT the Madisou U« school L- been the nursery ■»f many f the biightrst minds of tlx- pre-rut age i • notnrioiw fact. FYam It hat ' goo forth President icla— preskdantaV. Senators. Statesmen and IS.IIIhum Most -4 three men have b..n or at «prH '-rmtrtunlNlog attorney . Cnmrumi. natirei may he said to be the faculty a man haw of making another person -a} -mrthln positive (vmvrninK soniet h ing about which be know - nothing. It I a smart man that can literally ii U» ahat he dreires, I ait there are auh and Mr. Mlteb. ll of tO is one of them A stenographer, attend lug the Moot CViurt recently, submitted the following report to the Busier: The o c In hand was one concern in Hie theft of a certain amount of money. Mr. Dockery wwillnl » a witness. Mr. Mltchsll —“ What your name tin-1 occupation and where do yoa rwkl !" . newer—“ My name Is Ltoekery. }u«t plain Francis V ill turn Dockery. I am by uccapatian a farmer. 1 rwkk at Urown Deer. Wk" Q. “ Were you ever in debt? " Objected to by defendant - attorney aa being irrelevant. immaterial. uin»n-tRational »nd Incongruous. Med of the forenoon waa spent tn arguing tha question before the mint, when It w-aa allowed to go in. whereu| -»u the counsel for the defence asked to hare the except U m leg—I. Q. - Were you ever in debt ? “ A. “No. y. -What! Never?" A. "Well—seldom." Q. •' How much do you owe at pwent?" A. “ My board bill, room rent, and thirty nine cents tor ten week's laundry." Q. “Now. Mr. I ockery. how much m.atey did you -ay Mr. Hug bee gave to Mr. Ho«mn?" A. -Just one hundred dollars, sir! I count .! It." Objected to on the ground-that Mr. Hogan never hwl one hundred ■Mlare. Object»o€l withdrawn later. Q. - That's your Itnpreoaiou? " A. Vaa, air." Q. - Well, we don't want tmprr-»«ioti . sir. ThU court has nothing to do with impressions. Hereafter I wish you to state furl-—f-a-c-t-s, sir. faces! And now. dr. will yon swear that it ww not one hundred ami fifteen dollar ? " A. : Meekly.) - Vre, dr" Q "I now • I sire to ask you. Mr. l ock ry. if.oo y.mr aolraui rath, you are willing lo perjure yourself by solemnly -wearing that there was more than ninety dollars? A. "Yea. air. I " Q. • O! You are perfectly willing to pwrjure yourself! Just aa I sup posed. Such testimony l» Infamous. How much lew than one hundred and twenty-five .lollars was there? " A. “Just twenty lire dollar , sir." Q. " How do you know there woe. Jnat twenty fire .lollars Ins. sir? Did you count tint twenty-live dollars ” A. -No, air. I-- Q. -That will do. air. Y»u lkl not count il. All goew. work. Now didut yon -v.«r a minute ago that you counted that money?" A. - Yes. sir. I did. but " Q! “ But nothing, stop! The court will note this dberepancy. This U outrageous. horrible, infamous. (Pointing at lh» sritnem with a g ture of -corn.) Ya . Judge, you see at the end of my anu the most corrupt and contemptible mail t lust the world lt»» ever produced " The accused (Interrupting.!— -I agree with him. judge, but the honorable gentleman has forgotten to -ny at which end." At this Mitchell gave a wild whoop of pain and agony and rushed from the court rrsun. or cry fllwr In hi body trembling with the willed emotion.THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. VS TWO SCENES. SCENEL (Attic, ahou. lance ol trank- al out- The Pope. Abbott. Parana- ami minor church digolturlr-i. ) Parnm. I. being Adam, do first urn- auto my feet And tell ye the run- for which we nrv as-embled. We saintly ooee And many r-a-.n- foe complaint In our more worldly l.rvthrrn. Mil'll •'ll did give the church a ijuartcr for a nickel HI- deed m better fur than lus inteutkm; It itrinwl me much to on hi- di-pleasure When he perceived hie purse was so diminished. AUntt. But bold, pan) Parson. Some -light mxid lurk- yet in man. Ben Thoms-, m the story goea. In warm di ru eton nu the Sunday Law. declared: “That man la better far than horse." Chora Of ClanicaU Olympian Zeu- just roano from B»uti. To time we lift our rake in eon . Be thou prvipitlous to our throne To Preahmon phUanthrupna, Tt Hophomora agatho-; Rule over u» lone. Partnm. My |uous ears were -hocked. To bear a Fr—diman girl ooe l idajr night On a conch do-ll blow a dl»4iirMiig blast. Moraner. on the night of Hallowe'en The light- lu Lilies' Hall.lu -o«ne mystertous way. Were made to faint and flicker. .tMelf. f lood Parson, I am prune to think a- thou. FW now I do recall How oooe a stormy fJnle went Wildly -weeping down the Hall, And did o'erwbelm the Tone of all the callers. With the dauntless declaration: “ Timo Is up" CW-a of MmUrm . Thou modoMt, nnaoraraing lad. Thee to admire is quite the fad; Ah J we inu-t cra-h. alt ho' twero we I. That heart at thine. The power to -pare, ah ' would we had. Ha-kin- divine. Poju. 1 4 u- adjourn and Man improve. SmljncU. True. true. SCENE U. ■ Room with ooe entrance, vurtoualy funit-hed ; young man near the eutrance. servant to the oar. lighting pai Serramt iThk lug card.| Ves. sir. lExtt.i Mr. X. |£dt- Id -lienee, then looks at hi- •nU'h.t Will she come, or will -be not coma, that la the question ? How often and how patiently I’ve waited beta While other callers come ami go. (Lrroksat his watch, i Oh. rankling donbt ! how thoo dost gnaw Upon my aucetrat hopes. Whether it be nolder now for me To naif my precious time In almost hopelma aspect ntion. Or to depart and - buck " my Psych For Mon.lay morning. (Looks at watch.) Forty minutes now has pnaed. i Harried foot-teje. beard.! (Aside.) Hhe come !THE UNIVERSITY BADGER SONG OF E. HO-P-R. l« Muu Y. O. Mr. X. I f wr IV kept you waiting long Mr. X. O. no. Iwm but n mooMil. Mitt I . 1 would bar l»«i here nour Hail not thin Kfk'" ,K«ci» i uuif ) TV fall Into my hand Ami hrH my noul enthralled llrigtd nilmU that do conceive Such aughtr project . Ur. X. Formotb, 'll ald they're bright. i ia Y. The IVrronnl ----i Interrupted bjr cborm of young ladles. i Quem I tun tun t puclUe in caelum J Dr. Tolmauti . Dr. Tblauum . Qu m illcnnt Freshmen rirnm optimum ? Vucm proaunrUnt Hopkamorwa ckisnntiwnniinY | r. Toimannr. Dr Toimaun . Mitt Y. lint lb Inw that In the elder muod. A Prmhwn girl a ho dwell within tb Hall I Md ro h the pwlrr. Mr. X. But Mr. (I. K. A, when hr one day Dtd (mu a quiz iipotl the I ■rain Declared It wa» hi weakest point. Mitt V. Do tell nr, la It true Thai the terrible blaze at tbr Hli Dell Hoo s Was mured by flaming lock ? Mr. X. gull true. .And Willett Spooner. Well vrr—-d In rUate loro. In hi quiet. unavuiamu' wwy did »4 : “ Professor, ara irwek bone what they awl to U “ " N , nty U L they are now nu 4ly pontes.' CMontt of Sopfumcrr . - Long live the lliadlh DUp«n»r To ware hoe fairy wand. And oatter w of wbdom Mongwt tho children of tbr laud I Mr. X. The clock etrtkea ten adieu Mitt Y. Adieu. Sweeter than Sweeter than gwreter than l« the raurir. the heavenly ninulc of the uoft angelic choir, the uunrUe music of dread Mernuon on the lyre; the negto't atafltaf In the bright. and tuuiy w,uth. Midi - music. of «ny ever-sounding mouth ! How I lore it giddy gurgle • How I lore Ita fluent flow ! Hour I lore to wind my mouth up I How I lore to hear it go 1 Sweeter than the song of thrushes iu wane dark and drrmry nook. Sweeter than the marry Unghtrr of a •‘{wrkling. bubbling brook. Sweeter than the xweeb-et notes of ongxt(rr« from the south. Iu the tintinalailatbai of my automatic mouth ! How I lore It giddy gurgle ! Il«n» T lore ita fluent flow ! How I lore to wind my mouth up f How I lore to bear it go! And these are not all.THE Ir.V VKRSITY BMMiKK. 'M COMMANDMENTS OF THE BADGER BOARD. FAMILIAR QUOTATIONS. H« », y children. the instruction of the Binoia Board, and at trad to its law; give herd unto thn», our wardv for Ui »o doing "hall jr find furor among tbr son of men. Let oach pay «trict attention as his name appeurttb on thes- our tablet : 5 B hr: Poor not. into the reception roam window of U lies’ lull before entering the door, for m so doing Shalt thou Iw detected. and misfortune shall descend upon thee Gt—i eC ir—t: Blow not the git out which la within thy room, last evil come u|ua I bee and thy follow creat uiv«. 0. K y Wait not at the aid entrance of Fuller’s Opera House, “There is too mwh social dtfidpatiiw in the University." fhaatheWra. “ Let us get down to fundamental principles."—BirBom. Sr. “ I will a»lt you to answer to your names. “I con see bow that might he."_ Wa «ah rvcr. - You hare not learned the art of reading. That may do."-J»t rr . - Sow. you and I will always think." -Frrcawa. -That reminds ute of a story."— I'oa FWirr. -rhen It ruitietb; for rerlly If thou dco . thy raiment as well as thy ardor •shall lie dampened. J a k eh - -om : Walk uot a-loan the front alr« In manly array. lost thou “tir up eOTy in the hearts of thy brethren who behold thee. L. T. Hi : Sit not upon the fly iaier. aa it lleth iu the rhair. for verily if thou M doe at, thou a halt not rise alone. D a B Go not oat of the aide door of lilies’ Hall in the dark evening, for of Ute hare "trainee forms been detected thereatout. “ .VVef-ce “ I will frequently go outside the text."—Jr. -This la secy Intecwtlng.'-r-rwer ” In |MtlDt of fact."- Birye. - Follow atrictly the order of the Lada."—Hendriekton. “ Let me coll your attention to a little jiMttcr of usage." Often. - A n d — Htukint. B M — k : Guard well thy phial, hereafter, hot evil men again make It nasally) for the . and thereby occasion thee much grief. H'. Sil - V : Go not out the night after election, for then are strong spirits abroail in the land. who may keep thee from thy axbe o’clock “ Jc—o—it S-h-4: Ife oo thy 1g oecunrly. that It may not deport from the . « n » t: f ¥ik not ever opon the maiden . aasemlded in the class room, hut cost thy eye aside for one brief moment. “ As I at nod on the Acropolis, etc." Kerr. “If yo young lodlew want this room to wamn. yo« will ’are to kape the dorr shut," “ Pat."HU IX! YU JUHWBAIXJ 3 HITHE UNIVERSITY DAIM ER.the uxirgRsiTr va Mother apoti her bend that ho mieut be rolled Uautiful. and her name v Lode And now it wm uittbt tod th tribe went to Ch-ir tent , ye «•» Kennedy weal to hu teat taemt none mould lulm «b u he opened hi month. NEW BOOKS. The IlMMics hu received the following Books: A I Huvo U-tt It : or Ktv 1 :tO." By Mto Todd. Two volumes 12mo. « » each. -A CVitical lli'ti'ry of the Universe." By Ptoriertck W. McLwicst. 30 vol«nM s vo, hound In calf 10 cent each. " Rwulltrtloo of Travel In Europe ' By Chao. II. Doyon. 30 vo»-uumw. ttao. BLSO per volume. , “How to Woo nud Win." A book of over IfiOO pmce . that nbouM be In the hand of every one cootempUtliiK matrimony By I-oui» Sumner. w.oo. "How to IW Wall; or the Art of A|i|wuiat Swell. Uy One Who Known. By i o. Kelly. «U0. “A Other Manual." By a fraternity. Pm to all Interested parties “ Tho Secret of Grovinit Whi kem; A Short, Concise, but Full Account of How I Did It" By L.T. Hill. Ulmo. IT cent “Private llmrnirr Service in the University; or Means of Secnriuir Interview at Once." Half calf ; other half not ready. Price by -male." X cento. By Mary Oakley. HAltOKR. 1(0THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. AN ELEGY. WRITTEN ON THE TOMB OF « '» BADGER A Us! poor V2. your days «re o‘ r, How soon hM UW all your fame! You wen loo fall of antfc)nab«l hire. Your jokM war all loo painUeM and Ion tame. Yo«r poetry all touch of finish larked, IMk-icut were your nm»tx iu point of vrlt-In rain the brain that tirought you forth were rackad, W« |riw to my you never made a “ hit." In roasting Iv«n you Oiled up too much »|«vre. Your drama was too deep for n«uwm minds. Your chronicle was -jelly out of place. It was, in fact, a ma « of «mwl«w “ grinds." And yet to yoa some little love wo boro. I Yob-diu . pitying. for wo knew You rrprtaontMl all thr brain, and non Than aU the wit of Class, of V2. THU UNIVERSITY BADGER. 191 ;n Recent }Jni ?ersitif Organisations. POKER CLUB. MONO tbo recent social organ!xt» Ilona of I ho University, it would l» 11 unpardonable oversight to nutUe to mention tli Oilman St root Pokes CWt This in incorporated under the law of our state for th purpose of ad vaurtng the morality of the poker table. The meetmif- W» not held regularly. but depend- largely upoo tho U. . mail, anil tbo cashnhility of cheek-. The rtr 1 meeting of the new yi w was bekl oo FriiUy evening. January 8, trad tho foHowhwc of- tlcoca olMH: Pn-l.tcnt. Pat Oriinincr. Treasurer.-0.T. Kelly. Bouncer,— F. W. Dockery. After the meeting lutd been colled to onler. President llrtmmcr. In a rather lengthy addrvws in well ehn«» n language, outlined the virtue of the Club, comment in on It work in the p»4. and dwelling part U-uUrly on the onler of tho Society, there having been but eighteen light- U t term. Tbo President theu road the by law- and constitution » amended. port of which are as follow-: numui. Knowing the rain of united action, appreciating the impor twice of literary aocompll-hmwita. we hereby unite ourwelro- ill an Association for the promotion of the national game of Poker and pledge ournelvre to I governed by the following constitution and by-laws. MOTTO. The motto of the society shall be: “Itomaum 06 7.1.- terror. “ in—r. Only g«.l lit nf InriinarlalJ rla»rt«r, not identified with any like nasocintion. may become members of this Society upon the payment of the Initiation few, twenty cent . OT-lAWa. The rwgular mewttnga will be Imwuhu-ly held at the ItQMtf of two or more member . in good standing. The pai -w rd -ball be three Inaudible kick- on the ride door. .Vs the members enter the room, they will be searched by the bouncer, who will appropriate all dssntly wxwp.n-, including malt and -pirituou-l.qaorw. which will be handed to the President, and after examination, if not found to be a cordial iorlbrikia to the plague, tie will throw it Into the canal the alimentary canal in the presence of three witnesses. The hanker will not be allowed to play lu any game. If any of the players port with their chips os reluctantly aa a twill-pup disengage- hi- b- th from a tramp - Hr. he -(sail be promptly kicked ■town -tails followed by his chattels personal. Anyone ought cheating, will fake tbo air line out of the nearest win. ■low, prs p vll«d by a copper-toed boot. The banker will cosh no checks, nor will anyone tie permitted to draw card- until ho -hall hava dapoclted the rrqulrvd number of chip , on the table. When a player Is without further resources, he will quietly pour him-self Into his overcoat and leave the room. refraining from making any Muruetlc remark- about something rotten in Denmark, as he | e -ea out. A committee of three will be elected to appraise the waitable value of wearing append, watches, etc. Money will not be loaned on Jewelry pur port'd by the wearer to be diamonda Personal oontrover-ie shall be srtlHI in the back yard with bare lists at one hundred I acre. THE VSIVBB8ITY BADGER. If any of the articles in the constitution conflict with those of the Chinese Emigration Act, tho latter must take a look i «t, and he declared Unconstitutional. No one shall look at the IxXtom cord on the dMt. ThJ- i- imperative and must he obeyed. All members are to bo regard ! as dUboaod. until tbe contrary l-proveo, and all hands shall he kept above the table as n guarantee of (rood faith. If any of the mrinlwrs become irreconcilably estranged. the matter will be referred to tho committee on Arc, smoke, amt water, for adjudi-Cation, with full power to act. No one who t» unable to walk a chalk line without nijturtng h few Mood vessels will be permitted to sit in any came, as his failure will he considered jynixi facia evidence of hi recent worship at the ahrlnc of Bacchus The hanker shall l»s «pi».lnt»,| by the President at each sMimi. and if the amount of money in his pomemtou exceeds flLOQ. be shall be Ucd to the wood-hox until the cnnsummatlon of Ids labor . The Club endorses Brown's Bronchial Troches as an infallible remedy for colds chronic Urines and a buzzing noise In the h.« l Delegates to the National Poker Touraamrat will lie elected annually try ballot, the candidate receiving tho hast number of vote beinif Aty dared elected by ncclamatiun. Mutilat'd coin will bo taken at It face value. The money in the treasury on the first of every January, will ho »mt to the btotben in Olikidi and vicinity No mimol man shall ho admitted without the consent of his wife, ami thru he will be closely watch'd. At 11 .VI p. in. promptly the members prevent will go Into a committee of tbe liole in Pete's lock wall. LIST OF MEMBERS. F. n. Allen. YV. D. Brown, P. T. McDonough. Geo. T. Elliot. Fred Felker, H. R Hammond, II. F. Hamilton. E. M. Hooper, Morse Ives, Cbaa. M. Kennedy. E. W. Sawyer. P. G. Twock THE MARRIAGE BUREAU OF U. W. HISTORY. nP the recently eMaldlxhed college organizations, none has so soon acquired fovea and power as the Marriage Bureau of tho U. W. Organized but a few months ago. it has already attained a distinction a marked as it is unique TIiW organization b especially popular with the Seniors, who an» to soon to leave their home and Iwyln life for I !iern eb«-v They realize that they must get some one to take the place of those at home, some ono to sow on buttons and mend tom cloth In :, and seeing no other op-portunity. they seize this one eagerly. They realize that it will he hind to meet hoard bills now that they have to turn the me«D8 of obtaining tlieir own living and many of them consider it cheaper to get a bouwkccpvr in this »ny thau any other. Many of the lower clsssmeu. also, realizing this fact have deemed it best, to begin negotiations early and have en tered actively into tbe work of tbe Bureau.•to THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Numbering If than tw.-i t| member at It organization. it bas nine l xu« | » rorreapoadcoco estimated at -e-vend thousuid letters The pockcWi of IJu-iiifw Mining-r M u .- arc overflowing with covnmi-siot) ft-— Cocrv-ip-mdiug H crv-t ry llohorty in growing frail nod fragil In the prta . . f his Multifarious duties Tbo ofllM of tbo B—tiwo Manager i constantly te «ii-ge«l t y sp|.l leant for membership. Uhl . W»nt Kinsman li » ha l.at thr very lowest estimate.four doceDcabinet photographs distributer! throughout llw country. Mystery, profr an I usd awful, veils the or!|(tn of this organization. Many Mimt-wo have baui hozatdcd as to the cause of its founding, Imt pmtMtbly the roost arciir.it of flirts is the one accusing the foundcra of the fear of a blighting effect on their prospects, from the free anil tuuv-strict.. 1 choice allowed to the gvutler sex 111 thdr vicinity during Leap, year. Whatever the cause that brouirlit forth tl - HuraU, the motives are truly not le and awv-lm-plitng. and all honor is due to the harly a lien tillers who seem ao willing to sacrifice ttesnselvefc.ro tbo altar of Hymen; for we must oooslder tt a fcarrittee. since, judging l y the lute ratnrn in oomopondeoce and photographs, the would-be follow victims in the posable •sw-rlllce Htv 11 maiden ladies of uncertain age. It Is hald that if the society continue growing bi membership as rapidly as present Indication justify u in hoping, and if the returns oro tlnue to agree in rharartrr with those of the jsssent, trjr the year 190) there will tie found led one uninamed female over the w of thirty-five throughout the length and breadth of this glorious land of freedom. Many of the more timorous members of the bureau were at first extremely nervous owing to delay of retain", but MW every mull brings to the anxious swain a missive, freighted with sweet-scented flowers of sea tlru.vit, culled from the Complete Letter Writer, and charming away that stem smtinel of the In-art cold reason. TVy come from every part of the United Stales from the pine »•««!• of Maine, to thr blue Grass region of Kentucky. Tbo olBo of Asautant Businewt Manager K. b. pnoided wtth two gnat literary master pieces The Climax and The Hand and Heart, which fur ntsh Instruct ion and entertainment to the memtien In their tetsnrw moments Tbo following I a certified copy of the original Instrument of orgiui lration with the Ust of charter member 1!H THE UNIVERSITY BALMIER. ra SOCIETY FOR CULTIVATION OF SELF-ESTEEM. P r.sii t r. HsniCTABT, Chief 8a .hcx». W. W. YOUNG. JOHN KIDNEY HOTTON. ♦ FEED. D. SI I.HER. I QFJtTRUDB LIGHT. CHARTER MEMBERS AM. FEL(.«. tvomrio. CWra A IR-o. Gecrse Londirraf. Robert Hackney. Howard Cady. •I. iv in lab John ('aiming hani, Mirvui Ford. Luctu Hill, Owl KflmnipJ, Rilvtnl Owen Rk Wilbur Doll. I terrti One Ybeclcr, Henry Pox, Jwuvm Fmucit Auffintisr Pyrr. Wilholraln R Jart row, Cbiirlw Britton Rwri, Chtuniv; Williams Krm tt Buckley. Oooqpt Hlnrfcb Krueoekr, Jr., Rene Hilbert. Byron Pains N. B. The Htixisa r vr -»« that it »i not able to yiva a full JK, of memliorv The society baa anjnlre 1 fn law a membership. that it would take a voluma to publish their full roll. MOTTO: - M. FmOgtl- Meetiiik- held at the Gamma Pudire House. Saturday . Chief Oonx axd Bottle Wunn, PklXCIPAL Bkkinlm. Makmill VXD Ahcstaxt Srooxta, Heap Tj m. H'ivosast limn «d Cuafebox, ROBERT KIENOW. ANNA HKMO LUCIUS CHASE ETTA SMITH. BERTHA KKLLETT. CANDY ABSTRACTOR S ASSOCIATION. OPEN MOTTO: "Sweets to the .« .’ Gexual Man aula. , m.v. -rots. Dnmn-n-Ontr, .VaMwTAST Dltin «EB. l i a RcrrEVK . - F. 1L BARTLETT C. R CHAPMAN. . H. K BRAKE - L D. SUMNER F.. B. HAND. H. R MESSER PEOESTRIAN CLUB. Stalem-ix-Chief, .... HARRIET SMJTIL Oriel.........................ETTA M. SMITH Mre Sratras. .... ANNA STRONG.THE VSJVKRSITY JUDGER W 16 LIGHT-HORSE SQUADRON Cmu , Ftiua LiEcri! A T, Srcn i LtrrrraAjfT. Suoeast. BtOLM, - HENRY VILAS. A. L. SAWYER - A. C. WILKINSON. FRED. HULL. - J. I. THATCHER MUSEUM OF AB NORMAL FREAKS. (nw biKf A Mnr •» r IU » V ®w A" —4 ot rtor. Dr. Mram ) • Orta ttnu Libby. John Bille. • FWJ«riek Elmer Dolton, Joseph Rotllt. Hb.naker. -Rumba Amelia Hatherell, Ft-ederlek William Mctsnnt. Minnie 1MU Yorker, -AjttM- CUrl—j» Ralph, The Now Richmond My-tery A Madina Mnmb. The Heathen Chine -. The I In ifamou Kam.viu The Janesville Bell.-. The Conversational Gatlinir GuiL The Quest ion Bo x The Chat tor-box. WOOD BORROWER S ASSOCIATION. Bound Man»•; «. lax-itxm or Wood Pil », flmun or Onan Wood. • Km u o Buiu, Match Scbatchsii. -Flu BriLDM. • C. R CHAPMAN. BERTHA KRLLEIT. FLORA BARNES HARRIET SMITH. IN A JUDGE. KATE BUCKNAM. KNIGHTS OF THE DAGGER. OPES MOTTO: “ No «ah the soul can kill." Wnunm-L Grand M » ? :«. Past WoasHDTCT. fliAXB Mum. Uraitd Kterra or im Seau SaoBD BcAKCkv . W. M. SPOONER. H. W FREEMAN. - T. BEN FEY. i H.T. SHELDON. . R. K HILBERT SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTE. PROF. A. W. SBllTH.—PtHNiDrsrr. WALTER M. SMITH.--DiBtcroa. MEMBERS OF EXI-XTTIVH BOARD. Durid D. Smith. Harriet Smith. Price Y. Smitk Erumt V. Smith, Mary K, Smith. Ralph F- Smith. Etta M. Smith. Alma I Smith.THE UXIVEBSITY BADGER.THE USIVEh A BADGER LONGFELLOW. IIKN they hwd themselves to IVter's Wh»r» they |inn™l to pwt ratrrv It' needles to ur they drank aom Whl-key . c x ktnil". Iwsrr and rum Finally they uncnrkiai the k «{ of bug juce That wa» corked wit li ooh of oornns. And they turned tho lain 44 .town aid TVinied the hole aide upside down » le, Turned th« dump able from th Inside To the inside which was outside. I nuik (..ligand «Awi« thetrth ..»f (fcUfno.T. I rimk to the fivalMwt freshman etnas, I mnk to the horde of imiorant Prauk to the wofya of learned junior . Prank to the at ockup. dandy woion. D «k to the junior rhw of lawyers I trunk to the uncouth, unwashed farmer . Prank to the wahhl -l tu»s1. aleti.ler pkannir . Till they turned their insi.tr outside To the cold and dlxnnl outside. While tkv faculty and student sighed; That’ tho way they op'd tin ke of bug juioe. While they turned the bang able down side. Turned tho hole aide upside downside Foil the top a«dc to tho lower 4de, Turned the keg aide inside outside. Turned the dump side from the tnatde To the Inutile which was outside; White they turned their inside outside. To the cold amt dismal outside. While the faculty and ta.ionta lgh«l. In the great rrwjai of Chamberlin. In the hunting ground of fact!Ity. SITY BADGER W! MADISON BOARDING HOUSES. T1IK UNIVERSITY BADGER TO HKKK yran. ago I !■ Madison. I n» a strong, healthy, i-oIhi youth Hardened by siecvis and nouriihd by iulMoi.nl food. I coul-l ride niy bteyele or tramp all day without exoeerive fa tlgue. Thou I antic! i«t a hrarty. halo, old agw. But alu. my food hopes have been trampled in the dust, for now In my junior year, I am dewier Mn1 weak a» my photograph show . Xow 1 ran look forward to nothin hut an early grave cauwl by lack »( sufflcieut nourishment - And tbc sunshine on dm •tn uaiiur. Thrown no shadow on the Boor, For I am too thin and sallow To throw -hiidou- on the foor. Nary shadows any more-" This radical alteration in my spptMBO and limith i- entirely due to the M lull-mi I iar. tin bouses “What did we have for iMssskfast r " you n-k “ We had steak for breakfast.” I reply. “ And what for dinner ?“ you query. “ Sunk.' I answer. “ And for suiter T" you inquire. - Sune," I say. It U a remarkable instance of the uneqoaled piesiumptiou of a -4u.lent that bw will try to cop® with a bearding-bouse -i.«k If ho believes tn the aurriral of the fittest, an 1 thinks be is fitter than the steak, he will find himself sadly mistaken. I am far from making a hold statement when I usrrt that a meritorious boardinjr-house steak will last a college you-; that It will sustain with credit seven hundrod and seventy-on consecutive asaulls. and come out In the end a little bottle scarred but •dill In the ring. I had a suspicion in my sophomore year that each -tusk was carefully labelled and is— l n« I t» certain parson. My uuepirtna have sinew boon confirmed. When I left for home in June. I marked my struk; I cut my initial- In lb Some two months later, on returning, I wus given my old place at the table and found laid before me on my plate the same steak' Believe it or not. there In beautifully carved Mtwr was my monogram A student will find much food for reflection In the Madison towdlfif-bow . They- are bo the anthropologist what the Grand CaAoo is to the geologist. We can see exactly hl w the world aw built by glancing up the sides iif the I irun.l Call mi. and one ran see of what material stu ■tents arc composed by looking over humanity as represented at the boarding bou «.THE UNIVERSITY RADGER.200 THE UfUVSJtSJTY RADOER. -H3 I THINK OF THEE. EXTRACTS FROM A SHORT COURSEMAN S LETTERS. When at the I crack • bottle big. I dual there too much UqU0r Ibrn for me. To drink it oil »ooW be too much Ilk - la | iir; I DM«t soote thirsty chum And I think (4 thus . When for « party one roust get la hack, I know that it will ewri mr dollar three And oh! His then some o(lt»r man 1 lark To share the rig (and coat i So I think c4 thee When in the class they wish me to rwite On Horn deep subject I - mnnot we.1 Oh' how I wish soma friend would trvut me white. And prompt me softly Than I think of thee. I sadly stand before the fair ten rand walL And know the came I most not hope to as . Because I hare mat got a quarter small I wish to borrow - stuff “ Au«l think d thee Because of merry K I lodge in jail And know teo days atll tae the stern decree. I'nlats I And wane friend to p my bail: When this ocrar . old man— I think od thee Whm you and I together seek the Hall We and our girls are four; the chairs are three. So one must stand or lean against the wall. My hooee are weary— And I think of thee. JUTUT 12. 1 82. I hev Jon4 got out to collidge. t like it hear eary much. I now f««l tlict i ant on a flare way off gittiu a liberal okllks-hiiu i konsidcr the univurritl a grate blmn to the pe»|»le off this state. JUvr.tBT 2 |-W I hev yoynrd a lltraary aaoclty. and am hrrlnif lots i»ff fun. i bed too pay too dollera to joyn the klub. I exjws-t to hrkmn a grate oritur sum day. We her sum grata diskurakins. I toll you, awl quest yum ariz wioh are dedly fore to piece awl hiarmoul At promt t we air wag'dng war on t » subjects. namely, to-wlt via: Pobtixs an i Tnrif konteruion runs riot on ererl sighed. Too a man without eny senty-ments this rondishun off affairs U one krikllatol to konfnse awl kon found. Thare teat no weigh out off the ditBkulty, Men may cry. piece, piece but there is no piece, not oven a justice of the price. FtnansT 0. lgttl 1 hev about derided to joyu a frail this farm. I hev not ben ariosi too jojru eoy yet so i think I shall speek to them fund. If I dteade to joyn i must hev sum new clow. The there duller yu gav me when I left home Is awl gon and i am sum what in dett. Hear in a akuuut of my expenses: Too one membership in detsstelng welly. ■ HOB. Too term's washing. 8 sasln. .... Xx. Too striae waiter fur a curl ..... Of Too meets fur turm.................................10 0.1 Tmcsi.......................................mta please send me snflcinnt to pay up Ptsat-Ast 27. 1 2.—'Vu may be pwued too Irarn that tbar air we real skxras nere hear too eotisr the boys, but 1 kon rider beee a hrithy lunik i am lerning too drink It sum. Meny off the boys hen can drink lott and Inttsof gtaaw of H. i went out with them .me nite lari weak an' they told me I waa gotten along splendid in drinkin and would woon be a man like the reri off them, i hope so. March lh. 1 4.- The Amarhewec Dramaiik Klub off the t nivur 4ty od Wlriusi-in is just formed, i am la a pentikermeat. i hev received a younanymnus rekuest to akt at -d je manajer off the Soiety and fulish ly excepted. It lx a porishun off grate rwaponsibilty and danger. Evert.TUB UKIVBS8ITY BADGEH. won wiint to take a ledln part and knntenshnn run hi. "Hist ii the trahldc. i sbiuit her no tnbblr with the HMD. for Its other play jcwvr-nil ' roll r ult out or dlo. Dot what am i to lu with the wiinin' Kko unrm what. I wish 1 bedeot nxM |4 d the M . 1 ahunt her no poire eoy more, IhacH 17.11-92. Awl tbr boys wwnt two » • Kate Kaslton In the Duller to-night. I wm won of the boy , wo go sorts in the front n bekatno the nir lot of inirt in the show. Woo off tha boys not Inter truhhlooo akkount of hi show In u kard to Kate witc-h she didn't like, awl the boy thuwt this wins kits of fun. We uwl bad u bally tynio. Mutes J , Wt2. ni ' Amachewer Ibmuattk Klub lx now in the throws or agoni or deth tryin too find a play witeh pt suitabwl for there £eenn . but nan of them waned ootabul Thi «ruto trobblo u that ereriwoo kant bo the star ami a pla with awl leedin ports wood likly be spoilt In koo-wkueocv off too many finder In the | i.o won of our pools so . The an klub In now derided between “The Idiot witnessr and“Ten Nlt« In a liar Room." Tbe find named b rot he r two pnrsonal but lx sod too bo a -krwmln farae. the sokoand hnx a tilul tbet would drau w l most eny vrbor. Mnru. 22.1 02. (Considerable frollu he been aroused union sportln nrkU- in Malison by the vwrry lnxylar konduct off Uk Worden. Sum w«ak» ago a jmrl who ix a rtgiar old gossip started the -dory that Uk wnx Main to git married Uk- frauds Indiirnontll drnighrd tho vtatimint and argvned thot ho didn't seam too her no mrntle deraignm«nt and konae-kweutly kiHil'tnt her kootemplnlted tukoimr such a rash slop Ixit sum bow the theory oow started tuk rout and bets sir fn-ly maid tlwt lie will noon her sum hard printed: "Mrs Uk Worden." The exilemeat hax orox two suteh a kite thnt ton to one was wai ered tbet ho wil. the unl-Vor-ty band la gattte mddy too soroaie them and ix Icamini; to pla - Solly in our Ally."THE VDIVERSITY BAim EH •aa AO FROM THE NOTE-BOOK OF A BASE BALL ENTHUSIAST. LL rang out the »»niiint voice of the conductor. Tli. if iu hurrying, »-tMiur and bustling o tb platform at tb Northwestern Station. At last all wen? hImmuI. and with n lisxty U rah rah Wisconsin! we. three hundred loyal sons and daughter of old U. V. started for Beloit. Our l«a— laall nine wax to |4ay that of Beloit College. and a we were well acqnamted with the caper of the theologian , we concluded to go along to see fair play. Th» trip aremed abort; a lot of college Ud» Barer find »uch a trip loos. Joke and xtorles and o»llcg ' song helped to I— away the time pleas-antly. Moreover we Kiel In our party fifty fair "coeds." and were not likely to feel bored in such company. So ou we aped, through wood. Held and meadow; along the hath wooded Unit of the winding Rock river, though the beautiful district of nouthern Wisconsin. When we arrived at IWiolt. the naliven suddenly awoke, startled by our yell. Forming n grand procsualon. we took f ueiwetoo of the town. First came the ladle In carriage . then followed the l.jyn, matching iu double file. Every one wax decorated with the glorious rnnllual. In the form of Hag and ribbons. We ewurtel the ladies to tbn (Joodwln IIou e, and they repaid tbe compliment In a charming manner. Api arlug tn the Ulci ny. they gave u tbe grand old yell, which had wltnemed ao many victories . With such nu inspiration we could not fail. iHkprrstng through town, we dined at the various hotel , a Beloit calls them. So »you a mood prevailed, that even the waiter girts wete decorated with cardinal ribbon. In the afternoon, entry one omenbltd at the park, when tbn groat game wax to ha played. The wbob Said aormed aglow with red. A large bay-wagon was trimmed to the very top, while countless flag , ribbon and umbrellas, all di-pUyod our dear college color. The Beloit boys lined op along on able of the diamond, we along the other. There atood all tbe loyal um of U. W , all but the OM Man. wbo net behind tbe tar of the grand stand ready to Iwtray oor batters to Larry. Beloit had reinforced itself by all the factory band- and town people available. It was a pretty rough crowd, they frequently attempted to begin fight ; lint all serious conflicts were avoided, oe|4 a Uttle ra-frtxfiv between Feeney and a colored gentleman of Beloit college. Tbe paw was writing throughout. The yelling OO both able was given with a will, yet f-rah-rah Wis eon dn was to be beard above all. -Tom" dH himself proud that .lay. and twirled the ball past the ministerial noses of tbe Helotts in great shape. It wm In the bloody seventh that matter were beginning to look critical, when Bertie crossed t he home plate oo mm of “Taffy's" old time " Waukesha" hits. That ma le tilings % , . In the ninth. Hammond made ooe of hi pretty two-baggers, and Billy Hooker foil owe I. Bertie stood oo third, Billy on arrood. Il was then that the Invincible Larry Rosenthal, seeing that the gus was up. begun to kick. and. getting no mtisfartloo, sneaked off the field like a whipped puppy. All Beloit f. U iwed him. Bertie remained rwlaily mt»sl on third, while the bojra fed him on pnpoorn to arc him fn«i starvation. When tbe umpire gav u» the game, yon should bar Uard tbe about that want up. Such a hearty yell never shook the old. dingy anil of Beloit Coll-ge before. After supper, at which you may be assured we “gut even with tbe landlord," w caught tbr train. Beloit, with her usual curtesy, gave u a parting salute with a shower of stun and egg . But iiothing CMlld dampen our anlor. The trip home was like the triumphant march of a Romau coiMineror. At Janesville are stopped (or two hours and tinted the eutlre town with cardinal. Mors though flushed with victory, I tlU susceptible to V««us charms; and the boy — well, never mind about what they did. The remainder of our trip was unmarked by any tmrtloalnr event, except the Immortal speech of Felkcr. in which h bid defiance to the Old Man. to the crowd, and to the woriiL Late. toward midnight, we arrived borne, and retired — sonnor or later— to rest upon our laurel .THE VSIVEWStTT BADOEJL 3M ya UniversitJ' Extension. HE nature of this new educational movement U becoming so well known that an explanation of its unique features is no longer necessary. It should not, however, be looked ■I upon as a sporadic educational meteor dropped down into the educational system. It is but a part of a larger educational movement by which the truer and greater university of the future is developing out of the cruder and narrower university of the past. It is only one of the expansions which universities arc undergoing, by virtue of which they are occupying more fully the field that belongs to them and cultivating it more effectively. This larger movement is not merely an extension in breadth but also in depth. It embraces not only a wider and more effective dissemination of knowledge and culture but the production of knowledge, and through it. an enrichment of the means of culture. At the seat of the university the great movement of the day lies in the direction of increased research. Phis is really the more radical and important movement because when know ledge is created it propagates itself, spontaneously as it wore, and carries culture with it. But this spontaneous dissemination has its limits and the Extention system is one of the newer devices for assisting it and vitalizing it by the inspiration of personal presentation. Another means to the same end which is beginning to be cultivated by universities is publication. The educational couplet that is beginning to turn the university world is knowledge production at the university by research, and knowledge propagation outside the university by the Extension system and special publications. By Extension work and by publications the university is bringing itself into immediate contact with the people and so educating a very much larger percentage of its natural constituency than before. By this wider cultivation. it is sowing the seeds of intellectual desire throughout the masses of the people, and this sowing will not only produce its own proper fruits in the communities so reached but it will bring returns to the university in students in whom there has just been awakened a dormant desire for higher education. Not the least of its good effects lies in the benefits of contact between university men and the people, and the breaking down of the barriers of exclusiveness and isolation, or indifference and misconception, which have so long stood between the college world and the world without, to the harm of both. Our endeavor this year has been a success far beyond our most sanguine expectations. We would have been satisfied, even gratified, had ten courses been engaged instead of the round fifty that have been called for. There is now a solid groundwork of success upon which to build permanent plans and to work out these adjustments and equipments which are needed to give the Extension system a fixed place among the effective educational methods of the day.3» 77 A' UNIVERSITY BADGER In this month, on the sixth day, did Kronshage fight a mighty battle in the Hall of Books and defeat all competitors by the force of his oratory. At the end of five days did the Glee and Banjo clubs appear, and on this night was made known to the assembled multitude that Simpson had a cold. On the 22nd day of this month did Prof. Freeman make it Renown to his assembled disciples that he was at one time in a place which he afterwards found to be a saloon. And again on this day did a Junior read an essay on the “ History of the Constitution," and when asked for authorities did great consternation arise. And on the twenty-third day. did the master in English Literature make it known, for the edification of the maidens present, that Minerva, the Goddess of Wisdom, never married. On the night of the twenty-fourth day. and far into that night did Philomathia hold forth in the garret of Science Hall.THE UNIVERSITY RAWER. SOT In this month, on the second day. went a great multitude to the village of Beloit to indulge in the national game and------ On the seventh day and far into the night, were ponies made ready for the next day’s races. And one day after, a multitude did lead their ponies up the hill. Many therefrom were ruled out as "crih-bers." And on this same night was the “ Blow-out " of Athena. One week and two days after was the great tournament. And on the night of this day did the Beginning Class hold trial of declamatory power; Miss Butt wore a “Laurel wreath" and Miss McMichae! a "Feather in her cap." Ten days after did the Freshman class appear bearing the accordions of Slichtcr and Van Vclzcr. On the twenty-ninth day from the beginning of this month, was it recorded that the faculty had given two weeks vacation unto several students, that they might recuperate from mental strain of rhetorical work. On this day also did the list of students appear. And on the night of this day was great revelry and gorging in the Malls of Hesperia. On the last day but one of this month did an assembly of nine from a neighboring State invade our territory and great was the “ball" thereof.m THE UNIVERSITY RAWER. m On the first day of this month did the combination nine of Aurora. Peoria. Chicago and Evanston, with Monger in the box. defeat our forces. And on the third day did the Senior plugs disappear from the Campus. Three days after did Miss Armstrong discuss the Social Problem. And again after three days did A. R. Smith play ball, while the old man did play Smith with a potato fork. On the tenth day of this month did the spouting society choose its spouters for the ensuing year. On the night of this day'did the wise men of Athena banquet right royally and on the same night did the wise fools of 93 make trial of their skill in word-painting to a small and select assemblage. Miss Maxon did win first honors and Miss Ellsworth second. Two days after was great packing of trunks and buying of tickets, and confusion reigned supreme over the land. And four days after, which was the seventeenth day of the month, was commencement day for the wise men. and peace settled down over the land.TH : I'XIVEJtSiTY BADGER. TO ■ « Throughout these months did the Ags. put into practice the theories they had absorbed during the past winter, while in the summer school “ Posey' did make compensation for the two weeks he had spent in rustication during the spring term THE VSIVERSITY BADGE . 210 va In this month, on the ninth day, did the Halls of Alma Mater open to the assembled multitude, while the babes of ‘95. charging up the Campus, did bring into pleasing contrast the more somber green of the grassy slope. On the twelfth day of this month did the “ I lotton-tots" in Library Hall “furnish ample opportunity" for all the multitude to gaze upon and know the verdancy of '95. And half a fortnight after, did the wise fools of'94 cast from them all restraint and choose men from among their membe rs to he leaders. Thus did arise a cloud no greater than a hand which was to cast darkness and distraction over the entire host. On the twenty-third day did the babes assemble together. and loud was the Ball thereof. And after they had assembled together, did great consternation arise because of the Scribes and Pharisees in their midst. Then did the Great Dispenser appear, and wave his wand over the multitude and peace settled down upon the land. On the night of the second day thereafter was granted to Thatcher by acclamation in the council of Hesperia, the space of a fortnight in which to bring his discourse to a close. On the second day of this month, did Hilbert, given name Rene, dunk in Physio log)'. On the third day did Piper and Cunningham elope to the wilderness of Devils Lake, with two pretty waitresses.THH UJtlVKUSITY BADUKK. 11 On the following morning did excitement run high in the class in Physiology, when Kelly did volunteer. On the ninth day did a whisper spread abroad in the land that one of the mighty "kickers" had bowed himself before the altar of I lymen. On the tenth day did a rumor arise that Kelly wore pedal coverings even to the eleventh size. And on the following morning was received confirmation thereof. On the twelfth day did the mxstcr in Mathematics take a pleasure excursion on the " Merry-go-Round." On the seventeenth day did Lindley Intake himself even unto Watertown. On the twenty-third day did the babes and the wise fools contest in the lists and Cady by his walking did make unto himself great renown. One day after did Copeland scat himself in the vehicle with the maidens. And on the night of this day did a multitude go forth in attendance on Ruben. On the last day but one of this month did take place the periodical race of ponies. And on the last day was great mirth and revelry and fairies were abroad in the land. A guard of one thousand. seven hundred and one. by order of the powers that be. did infest the Campus. While Copeland was inspired to feats of great speed. On the third day of this month did Macbeth of small sire and Lady Macbeth of great proportions first tread the boards. After three days had passed, deep in the dark, still -night, did Kelly arouse himself from profound slumber and finding his mouth wide open, did rise and "close his face." After three more days did appear the market report of Psych, for that day as follows: Knormous amount of flunks on hand, demand slight, pulling brisk, but Profs, inflexible. One day thereafter did the electrical engineers strengthen themselves for the coming lecture by a hearty banquet. On the night of the twenty-fourth day did the great Indian chieftain and his tribe hold forth. No evil consequences resulted.VIS THE VMl'KMITY BADGER. Two days after was the feathered tribe, yclept turkey, greatly diminished and on the night thereof were great sighs and groans borne on the midnight air. The medicine men did thrive and | rosper. On the last day of this month, were contributions received to make a clearing on the countenance of lleck. On the eighth day. at the noon hour, did M. C. Ford bring forth from the depths of his innermost consciousness. a suggestion. And moreover on the same day was an extended and exhaustive discussion on the “Social Dissipation of the University.” One day after did Bertie Hammond repent him of his former desertions, and enlist as a private. On the eleventh day did Johnston repeat the Physiology book. On the following day did Prof. Loomis inform his class that there was too much " sparking." One day after did M. C. Ford again descend into the depths of his consciousness and finding nothing there, did subside. xt On the fifteenth day did a frail and timid maiden of the tribe of wise men. yclept Andrews, ap| car upon the Campus supported by the senior cane. On the eighteenth day was the town desolate and deserted : with light hearts and lighter purses did all the clerks betake themselves to the abode of their fathers, that they might regale themselves on Christmas good cheer. On the fourth day of this month did Patrick. Knight of the Dust-pan and Lord High Keeper of the Water-pail. throw wide the doors of the Temple of Learning, and resuscitate the embers of the fiery furnace. And on the next day were the chambers of the General Ticket Seller beseiged by a mighty host.77 : UMl'EkSITY HAMER. xa And on the following day did the clerks appearat the entrances of the various side-shows, bearing their tickets of admission. On the third day did Miss Andrews of the tribe of wise men appear bearing the musical instrument of the freshmen. On the eighth day of this month did a hardy tiller of the soil enter the Hall of the Maidens and elevate himself even unto the third door in search of the office of the President. On the fifteenth day of this month did Athena's select body of spouters give vent to their mighty thoughts in impassioned language. The vociferous and eloquent Keilly did make the walls to resound and books to fly in various directions: and Kull's ponderous voice rolled forth like unto peals of thunder or deep growlings of a volcanic eruption. On the next morning even until the midday sun had reached the zenith, was waged the war of the elements of 94's wise fools. That antique relic of barbarism, yclept swallow-tail, was banished from the revels of the clan. On the same evening did the genial spirits of 93 congregate in Armory' Hall; and tales were told and songs were sung and great was the rejoicing even unto the midnight hour. On the eighteenth day was a great confusion in the laboratory caused by an explosion conducted by one of the tribe of wise fools, yclept Knapp. -13 On the twentieth day was the seventeenth number of the scries of Miss Calc's home visits recorded in the annals of the Egis. On the twenty-third day was again a sudden and unlooked for laboratory explosion conducted as heretofore by Knapp. Two days after was everyone freed from further apprehension of danger from laboratory explosions. The worshipful conductor was in the toils of " La Grippe." On the twenty-ninth day did Miss Gale again figure in the vEgis. And on this night about the ghostly hour of midnight, did spirits manifest themselves throughout the length and the breadth of the Hall of the Maidens. It was allcdged by some of the most daring of the maidens, that at least eight ghosts did make their appearance. Shrieks and groans rent the air. In the midst of the turmoil did the fairy' with her wand appear. The spirits did take flight to the upper regions, and peace settled down upon the troubled household. And on the following morning a select and chosen company of eight did file into the chamber of the great Health Pispenser. Huffs of sulphureous air did issue therefrom, and when the chosen again did appear, briny drops did glisten upon their long lashes. And about this same time did James lohnston. in vulgar parlance Jim, enter the military department in due apparel, and almost immediately thereafter did Chili step down from her seat in the clouds.211 THK UN1VKR8ITY BAbOER. On the evening of the third day of this month, were the hearts of the members of the Marriage Bureau filled with rejoicing, for every mail did bring in returns and tokens from fair unknown ones. On the sixth day did I . F. Joyce receive delayed returns from the Blue Grass Country. Then did peace settle down upon his restless heart. On the eighth day did Miss Mosher appear in the class without her usual canopy. On the night of the tenth day. at about the ninth hour, did the Snow-ball Brigade sally forth from the Hall of the Maidens, with Commander-in-Chicf Andrews at their head. War did devastate the land and howls and missiles did rend the air. and many did return from the slaughter with torn raiment, disheveled locks and discolored cuticle. And about this time did the officers of the Battalion betake themselves unto the flourishing borough of Milwaukee. At the tavern of Schlitz they put up. Late in the night did the Fire King spread his wings over the inn. and then did Major Howland gallantly rush forth, sword in hand, to slay him. On the night of the twelfth day did the two mighty companies. Hesperia and Philomathia. assemble together in the Hall of Books. Seating themselves far separate each from the other, did they await the appearance of their leaders, who did come forth and offer, some from their manuscripts and some from their brains, instructional material to the multitude. Fearful cries did rend the air. and afterwards was great rejoicing and the victors were borne aloft on the shoulders of sturdy I'hilomathians. On the thirteenth day was awarded unto the l"ni-versity the long disputed base-tall pennant. Then did the multitude rejoice because of the possession of this emblem of victory. On the eighteenth day of this month did a certain maiden of the tribe of wise men, yclept Andrews, overcome with the rapture of being exempt from the examination in Freshman Algebra and Sophomore German, leave her head co% ering in the Temple of Learning and rush frantically down the Campus. On the day that the chronicle of the mighty council went forth unto the multitude, did the trains bear away the councilers to parts unknown, amidst weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth.THE UNIVERSITY BADGE K. 2132ii! THE UNIVERSITY BA DOER. V3 w U) Book, to day you quit nor band I Foe others new and -trailer; TM k«v the foateniw oar that strove To fit yon for this chanter. You may not meet with jiraUfl so kl it-1 A wo'v« t wtowed ou you. But through all oomraent, ktnd or harsh, Hold to your wi—iou true. With kindly roant and wt-U-Umed hint. The erring one you u-srii To cut adrift from their false course. And Rwht, no longer acorn. With "iwriiur hand you atwro out praise. Because, although deferred, WVve found that students wiser grow The more It to r wrvwl.    RICHMOND ♦ Straight Gut Do. 1 CIGARETTES Cigarette smokers x x x x i Who srr willing to pay a little more thu the prirr charged for the unfiBory trodi Cigarettes «ill I1m I THIS URAXD to all •nlith« TilE RltflliONI STRHI6HT GIT HO. I QHOETTU . • • • Are made from the brightest. most M Irately flatored and highest o C.OLD LEAP growu lu Virginia. This U the Old and Original Brand of Straight Cat llgarette-s and wan IwiKight oat by us iu the year 1875, BKwawc or .aa.Tnrio »............................... . And obserre that the firm name as below is imi erery (DM-kage. TOC HLLEXI tlHTEl Branco of me fliRcrican ToDacn t». MAMIKALTURKM . Richmond, Vlrglnlgt. The Hull Kiri T. A. CHAPMAX C CO... i » • i i Milwaukee. NVis. “D RY GOODS.€r tg) Igj (gi I© tg (gj F«tabii.be I is ISJ7. being la batmen over thirty five yntn, taw pined» rrpntation tut keryUn (Ik bett of geadt. aho of fair, beaut draliag. Theta wiaMag gaol at tamtfet CM cadet by mail •nJ be Waved jut U netl m if they wttm at IW tier la penau It will ba itair wftcul »»« to hi any order nbteh they may mauve ■ tab all {eatable ditpardi. Bafcw they ji.c dlrecrioa fee cade ring; 1'iar.i. — Write Hint and addrni dittiartly. SaroMD. — State quality onH nwMttrament dearly. Tittap. — Say bow too w »t pnlt Ihl el- PoWTH.—l w» in ««nflc alien |« IUe. Firrtt.— Eackwe Bu« Uaft. Oniar, P. a Ortlet, or wad currency by It (eat in Kcglttered Letter. Sixth.—GomU will be sene C Ok U. when detirnd, bat by (emitting with order CnlU jnn CHtrj . will be acred. Sunil Jwrrtlt neighing 4 poard or let cm be tent by mail at the rule of 16 cent p«e pewod—the ptudauer taking the ritk of ku . In radar lag Irtoa templet, |i»»w wake a aecnod cbcece in cnx the 6nt dinlca .fc«ld la the meantime be V t. " btn ofdrriag oatjfrt of Stitt. Owti ( nU, ate.. tore prion and pJuti named, aid al wlm Kind of good naote-1. ( Wrefcbed iinUnaM jrirK"F ote( $an S.tt a »- Steam caf anb all -. MADlSON.?WIS. J. VAN ETTA, Proprietor. —A$ ------H------- lAKimomar mu ATKLKTTC SEWI A D Ilium, mm-LC ooupb. iwtwia ato k thiv (Tins rrr. --— --------— SHIRT MANUFACTURERS AND 7V en’s furnishing Qoods THE PETLEY mt?T CO.___ ULlodtm mproi «ment8. RATI. $2 Per Day. dx ALFORD BROS. Dealers in Unponeii Key west and Domesiic Cigars; • • :« i.ti i »t t team ro rxn tn»irt %rt nr. r 86 W18COM8IH STREET- ♦ ♦ MILWAUKEE WIS. T pbnno 1SM7. ---------------r- ♦ WE KEEP IN STOCK A FULL LINE OF Seidenberg Co. KEYWESTCIGARS GREEN SEEL. n. ■»' « r pmtmr in Ml C« nr I. .liiKrtn. Hit. ' • •» fHMIUm. JbwMpM IT.rar'M,. MfMI, H m4mrk. ■ m N Aluk Ipth far IS. lm(. DO TOO MK f m TOFU co CKAMTUST If ,1. If I M. H Mr Sort I An l..« Ni»u lifn. FwMlOO I s™. PMCfa SlM M. Siachelberg S Co. •»«. r«rt riMr » «■ • nil l« lir n»«l »!•» «r r'Mf ■mm tiynr » • • k“»- E. H. Gato KEYWESTCIGARS » K. F. Butt. - WUi (rnitln ii««rt «u «oM dwpSw. -JriE QERHdNM Ll T. TIE REST Ml CHEIKST fiEIJMI IDTEITiaifi HEIMS II TIE Him STITES. Germania, Also Daily. Germania Publishing: Company, IMUMUIN. MILWAUKEE. 286 a d 288 W«t Wait Sheet CHICAGO. Cor. Maditon Street and Fifth Ave. BRANCH OFFICE. 669 Michigan Sbeot. BirfltloiN. Y. i : fni - ! T o GUARANTEED CIRCULATION. JANUARY l «. lfc«»o KACII ISML'B “tiFRMAM.t.” Milnunkcc. His., iS'im WulU). -o.OIM) “l»ElTSCHK H A RTF." Chicago. Ill- (Semi Wccktyk J3.000 IRHOLCXbSSTrXDEX," Chicago. Ill. lWaakly). “IIEITSCHKS YOLKSHMIT." Buffalo. X. Y_ iSewl Weekly), 10.000 “MAlS-iu BAt ERNl'KBCXD," Mllwaakcc. W K. (Weekly). -0.000 L • • • • ' • • ...... % .:♦ AD of UlO above |«|»r occupy u high i«»dtl u in American Joormliam The nrr unobjix'tioaiibir family edited in accordance »1tli Christian Principle. and foe this n—no patronixrd try a large claw of religion ixorilo, Tbr lint three numl nieri (iKoIxt in every motion of the West, the -Buffalo VolkshLtt." mainly in thr East, the “Hauvund Baarcnfmiixl, throughout tbecoontry. Thi unrivaled | opular ) u|ier, devoted to farming and manufacturing iutervC-, i» edited by a moot lMiD«rul had practical anmnurlA The -GERMANIA," hii.I “HAUS-UXD H.U KKNKKKf ND," have a much larger Circulation than any other Herman Weekly In the United States. All clx we. of nwehanlcs and dealers whnr German trade will through our papers reach a larger number of readers than by any other channel. Advertising rates comparatively lower than those of pr.dal.ly any other paper. QTRates Estimates. Sample Copie . Etc- -cut on application. flflVCitiSiflO DfiPflitUlfUlt EflMiS PlliJliStlilll] GO.. Al o Publishers and Importer ol Popular t.ermaa Work-. Schoolbook , etc. i- JV| J | VU K EE, IS. l ) S. Clawson—“Yo have many driikg to your bow." C. B WELTON w. H WILT. G. B. (BELTON GO. TH€ CASH CLOThieOS. Rafters ANO Fu misters. 15 MOST KI!S STREET. Wake a Spec is tv of Fine and Perfect Fitting REAbY'rVIDE CL9TH1NQ. PRICES ALWAYS CORRECT. THE EGIS. A Sixteen Pa e Weekly Controlled Solely by the Stodent ol the University of Wisconsin. It Embraces (besides Advertisements'! the following Departments: Literary, Editorial, College News. Locals, Personals. Law School, • • Communications. Book Reviews. • •»» with In rrritw Iht rmhUrmtU-HM »( mil Almmnl. l.-tlrn rmyitt mf 4mmW. ■ Iwtrr Ma( lal f Joint ». .ifr U ..I , )« rl v »r Snl ‘ ri|itloii Price, SI Ti Per Annum. ....THE AEGIS,, Lock Box S4 OD Sadie Be Bold, be Bold and everywhere lie Bold. MADISON. WIS.THOURS P. com. FIRST VRRD GROCER. 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QREKVf FINK Stationery and {£ngraring -H0l, c M2i Chestnut Street. Philadelphia. WEDDING INVITATIONS VISITING CARDS BANQUET MENUS COLLEGE INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY FRATERNITY STATIONERY PROGRAMMES. BADGES DIPLOMAS AND MEDALS STEEL PLATE WORK FOR FRATERNITIES. CLASSES AND COLLEGE ANNUALS. AU «k la .wmM H lb nMI.lil.coeM UQ er Me tovoaluicnwa U Mr link aarf mtj In U» l—« manner. fnnfutlM foolilu. na.1 l.«k imari »• ! npmMo-. MinU« U. «• |win U« rmn nrtm aa mm artbcP Hte:«a «UI)f vu rtvMMIon b a guaran (W td lb fUdlljr of tba rradoMUno of | tinmans. Snmplon and Prlcon nent on application. HALF TONE. PHOTOTYPE AX0 PHOTaELECTRO ILLUSTRATES fomilhed from ptotogmpt . delight MM u» o» oin« furnitbed by wa- M Rmr»4t—" I riuk, prrttjr erratum drink.’R. R. OGILVIE ©• CO. TME LARGEST IDrij ciooJs, .Millmorij an? Ourjjct House IN CENTRAL WISG0NSIN • R. B. OGILVIE GO.. 15. 17. 19 and 21 Main Street MADISON WISCONSIN. oo M. Hurt “Shi. like, to talk »txnjl niy lf aixl n».  NDREW KENTZLER.« r— 4 4 i Klrat Class Hor» t, Cj rri»grs ind Steiyhs To Lk. £5 r 3 --- SPECIAL ATTENTION A© GIVEN TO PARTIES. Corner S - between X,nS ®n pinckneg. Maditton. Wl». ■$ A TttB fewest FIRE LIHE OP TJlILORinG GOODS Youman’s and Silverman’s HATS s, Our own Hake Ready-made Clothing ❖ ❖ Complete Line of Punching Goods G). S. Klaubbi § Company. u») O. L HMKlrickwm-- Hwth mrt l tbought ml«l iu the btmri of oourtmy.” T«i«phone 80.Eye and Ear Infirmary. Room 2, Brown’s Block, Madison, Wis. DR. LINDSEY S. BROWN. I'M ''} Trial l«OM» for F tir 5p X»°' 3- LEONARD W. QAY, Qorreot 5tyle ar d pit Guaranteed. !; Nidi Piodvj St MADISON. WIS. H. DIEDRICh, CH0GEH1ES aim PRflVISIDHS. l60 Can ieB, fruits. Cigar® an Tobacco. 729 Unry.rtity Av . SfttUL RATES W STEW AUK tf CUBS MAX GAERTNER’S Gfoi opial p arIoi $ Am. B atl l oo ns- Is the place to ftt a Irsl-claw hair cot and sha e. 6 N. Pinckney »t. MADISON. WIS. oo am « 8opiKH ofr."Farmer (showing varieties of apple-trees to young lady guest.) “Tolmau's Sweet.” Young lady, (from U. W.) 1 know he is. A copy of the moot elegant bicycle catalogue ever Issued, descriptive of our new styles for 1S92, will l c sent to any address on receipt of three twacent stamps. POPE MFG. CO. 221 COLUMBUS AVENUE, BOSTON, MASS. 7. WARREN STREET, NEW YORK 1 WABASH AVENUE. CHICAOOi FACTORY! HARTrORD, CCNNRT THE • tot' WILL nXD THI LAHGEWT ttOCK Of Drugs and ?V edicine8. gurgioal Instruments, Trusses and T pplianoes ---------------- IN THE CITY.-------------- 3 DUNHINQ SUHNER. W, carry thtuughout iW, T a » Ur c Hnr of foreign and IWlk llrx a Rt»c. Kkk4 ond Japuiete I'm Sale ifOM far ihr mlc of rioii . Rutter y in Mwftmn: TV U- Soil Wain anJ Mdk Makl in I lie ilty. ❖ ( _CALL AND SEE U8. J]ftM F.ii Ev FI S H E WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN V V O O . jfiuniture « I fctl t. Having on hand the Largest Stock of Furniture ever hown in this city, all bought for SPOT CASH, we give bettor figures than other house . 6000S solo on THE msuuntar ria can MO 6fT r as. HENRY PECHER. + + •»• STATE STREET. MADISON - ,n ,wwy,f™'r t0 c°'e3' Bookstore. o - The onl of aouU b oat of «i»:bt."—l rof. Hrn.trWkaou.BUNDE UPMEYER, ■ni'll rm 'll' InS if B3d( 68 © © e AND fraterpity pips %««%%«»%%%%%%%%%%%%%- Bit Wirt is lie Bni an oir Prices ne Lowest. • (X»mro.t»»yrr •«» f« trr.n iai and 133 Wisconsin Street, Milwaukee, - Wisconsin. » W. IL IIiNtM.1 -Lot Do YOU BUY 5 2 £ If you do DO , we win!) to give onr m«oa why you should. We do not »■ you to poy » liinre fee to become a member of any association. but will, without condition. furnish you BOOKS f 2 1 e (•rrlikltralh aivd Mtallnnery nt WHOUUU ructa Write iw for catalogues and quotation far anything In thin line that you may want. If you (fcuir further iwaaoee for patroo-17.ini; us. inquire OF Hie Incan BooKmari 106 Wabash Ave., CHICAGO, ILL. me. lore my do .” PerMicals supplied ai less idai PnDilstefs' Prices.ia«22_ THE S. L. SHELDON GO.e- ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ MRD1SON. WISCONSIN. « • f ♦ THE LRRCEST GENERAL STOCK Op ...... Stanbarb Jfann Bbacbtnet IN THe NORTHWOST. Buggies, (Savages, Fai m and Spring (Oagons, Farm Trucks, Road Machines, Road Scrapers. I twn Mimwv union Ko»l Drill and Hand Cultivator . Plow and Soil Preparing TVk4 of Rvery Kind. Dtflla, Seeders ml I’lanui . Doable mid Single Rinr Drill ftw En il-atfv Corn Planting. CUTNRTOIS Ell FIELD. (MIEN INI T8B8CCI CBLTBIE. [ATEST IMPROVED AND gEST HARVESTING [VJACHINERY. Large Variety of Feed M.lls, Hay. Fodder and Ensilage Cutters. Also, Tread and Lever Horse Powers or Engines o Operate Them. Ditching Machines and Tile Making Machinery. Come and See Ue. or write for Catalogue. Circular and Price for anything In our line. cm F. D. SDber - When he « t , famine threaten .-Sidney P. Rundell, gaP MEWS | Fumisttr I Halier. | H___________ fgcnf or f iojr Hat$. 7 CAST MAIN ST.. MADISON. JdHES LflWRET 6-SON, d) aifor$. ▼ - MILWAUKEE, WIS —— {j?ir|e icr orjds, atd c$, (gfcWdcp 12 orvi 131 Wiwon«in 3».. f ilvdadkcc. WI . Special Watch Sale. Don't Mias It. ._The Chance of Tour Life Time. aicacu It. W IUiiioihI in. » ito. onli . 913 114 II U Tiolor - - ll.'ja 0 M Wherttr " ” 7 Mf» 11 JWKlnl " . 0 90 1 I .l»wnlnl. ImIIm' “ - pn 77 15 Juwolvil. “ • 1U no OUT. t i:i.oo 040 7 Oft .1 CXI ❖ ❖ I • taist «o 4 tM ™ ml, by th. hm torn am) Mia C IX r »y pateacnl procem ■ml nuuiMl loomr fur N;am. I» rlae, iMtarKlnmnnl. Imwlm-. pi «. »• lam. P ‘B I “ arr » Saai. |M Cam....................Jg r 0C7 aigrai Itw frcoi$1 » P piPoa n ! cm ; u.« n Htr». • TO Sod prim of »»Kh «■! •. 4d Iba j«r» at (am ao4 mMviucaC Kvrttxy s.i.1 m.m y by ha iMHm ..Mm or teak draft TiirlmirMC O. r Iricb prtrOrse • aiaamatlrm. Moo Uluw from Um rapfom oaMommM|iidaaio mil« ' |nMcWtn Tbr a id-not to W loaarOi tlaa |«Klau prim. Hod! toa» f-c »• ytMor tm »t»ii i»««r lux .iMlHbltt ml v loyou approval. ul .lohup ur r.d o(.m.! I,. UI «hhlriM.lara »ta m»I nrdar. W« rnfMctaS; fwxmnrod for Sar- Uae koo«4af. lb- npu tax Inc oar aaaa. O. L. ROSENKRRNS » THRTCHER CO. .c« C. H. Doyoo— • How maeh the dance thxt hx been toot to roam excels a dance tbrf has been kept at bone."► . T • • V.:Vf WND ♦ ♦ ORGANIZED 1666. Thorough.-------- INSPECTIONS t Insurance Against Loss or Damago to Property, and Loss of Life and Injury to Persons, caused by -ss. STGK7W » B0IL6R GXPDGSieaS J. M ALLEN. Pmldeot W. B. FRANKLIN. 1st Vice-President. F. B ALLEN. 2d Vice-President. J. B. PIERCE. Secretary. Z.mm ♦, • .... « (« C. A. Roochtoa —" Ho n er+r prori» In procnise-kw-plng.”ttMUNUIO iMDlt STMl LAW. ®lje • • • (Gevmmt- mevican }•"th - A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS MADISON. WlS TRANSACTED. MONEY TO LOAN J. J. SUHR, President. ORUrs OSWD w THt rtncrAi CltltS Ol r. W. SUHR. Cashier. MIMCA A«» tUROfl. BEVERLY JEFFERSON'S Omnibus. Carriage ami Baggage EXPRESS LINE. — Office, 12 North Webster Street. Madison, Wis-rsa TELEPHONE NO. 7. fWK'Ud'Tn and U««eca re oonreyed to uml fnitn and Railroads. itiir jiarl of I hr City. Farr: One Pasc«Bp«r uml one Trunk. 'Sx. PPiyG STD H E. CLARK DRUG STORE. On tJk Uaraar • JTds .X • » «-, «(nW , MADISON, WI9 Where you will six) fin,I s good awirttarnt of Fancy Goods. Ilasketa and Ildar . All for Mds st Botloa Price . FINE LINE OF SPECTACLES. Prescriptions a Specialty. iaTiia ■.ttrti. « • • •; BARBER SHOP U.W.-v — . . BATH ROOWS CORNER STATE AND OILMAN STREETS. MADISON. IM Oa Wars nop »««1 Bull Xc ty Mil nuncujj •atm n non. • r, |i m . ••.1“ +,: • a • Students’ • ; f Patroreye Solicited. « •. KIEL bus.. Pwrlenrs. I5 : Rotors Put in Order The Best Grades of Cigars Ml war on Hand. (St) P. Hull—“I -peak In a n»oa rva» little roice.” Satisfaction Guaranteed.G. LOG EH ANN SONS, ❖ MANUFACTURING ❖ JEWELERS. D(AUK$ Ift Watches, • Diarnends, ® Silverware, GLOGK8. FINE cJEWELERY, OPERA GLA88ES, GOLD AND SILVER CANES. ETC. Caw Pint. Oat Ring . Badg t, Monogram Work 8 iPECBLTT. U 244 Weat Water Street. Milwaukee. Wl . TELEPHONE'S . G. W. Mnorvbnune “ T | s I I I XX 0 EUGENI: DIETZGEN CO., Tk D.aikcrn B r«ct Chicago. ImlrVvi ml bipo'trt «f tti!? ft I §■ Dravig uA Blr-jirint Pipu, Trariij CWl £ Hitvaatinl tetanral T’-Spara. Triuites 1 Cm Sates Or. r. § ______________________ ® V I % I § $ I 1 CompUu Illustrated C t«loeuo Mailed on AppUC UO«. C.’ bo bookuh tbcoric.”HORHCe PARTRIDGe St CO.. 407 Washington St., BOSTON, MASS. MANUFACTURERS ANO IMPORTERS OF Fine + Cit liletic + and + Sporting + SooJs A N B| EjY'M |I|AS'I yMi SUP PL IEI, AMERICAN TATE TENNIS RACKET We Make a Specialty of Pitting Out Base-Ball and General Athletic Teams with Uni' forms and Supplies. QUALITY — OF WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED. Leave Your Orders with ;------ + + ♦ MR. HARVEY CLARK. Authorized Representative at the University of Wisconsin. ♦ • U. W Marrta« Burvau —“Wp muit all banc tocvtbcr or aaujrodly • ahall all ban MfmMjr. '4 Whol«Ml« and Km tall 1-IwmImh. In M 0, •» »• •• :V HEAVY = AND SHELF Jtoues. HARDWARE, l ar s. purrjae s. ai?d Qrat s. CUTLERY A SPECIALTY. .MAD130N. W1S. the Capital G‘ty • I anK ¥ - MRDISON, WISCONSIN. ss{®R i8« a86ea«®ai®ae53 DIRECTORS. •Wm. Jacobs. Prwidoi !. M. R Dojon. Vic -Prtriideql C. R Stain John V . Hudson VI. S. KLaut-sr Jowph Havsrna. |. L M. F«j. A H Ho! list J. V . Hobbin CasK« - ± IS4o» S g H Dr fu on Foreign Countries Principal Cities of th,c United State $ cS Tracy, ins I Co., ii9 e. wasningion flYc.. mflDisoii. wis. -Class and Parly Programs a Specially. ■ Printers and Sieieolypers. A- F BiilBoct - Tha «-ry|.torr»m MOOMMIltM'.'WR J. PARK SONS. ® flManos anb ©mans. ® The Oldest Music House In Madison. Established lb» . {:] EiKiUHi III wall li tie fltalc Line. »Wt Want Your Custom and Wc Guarantee Satisfaction. . • ’ Wt lave Bit One Price n EvenM. V T! And that n Low Enough to Moat Any Competition. • '• Call and Sec Our Goods. W M .. 4.. P ft R I ; B ijD NlSj,, no and 112 KING ST., 8AABI3I1N MIBo Jelferson It U hard to conquer one' face  65 V -" » «VaWA XfSRfE yf' • I Hscd » orft © Store:. ,...»-.w ,» u i» tj t» ir t t» i» » t“ t» t» i» i; « (» i ©rv 3oofc$ | _ ..w .v iv (2 r'C'S.f’C' 'S 2 ?' ; '» r i - «-A- .. 2 « .« |«ii Carpets. „ v. . ru t2 ’C'i »; i; i» ' ' » « i2 . . . MADISON, WISCONSIN. • . . Students’ Patronage Solicited. CONKLIN co__________-$: OXLlKtt AH© WfAIL _ . Q 0£ u » rn —- jV COAL and WOOD. , C He 7VVendota |oe, galtt Qement, - r----- YObite C’me Bair f .nd gewer pipe. ----------------------$V- OFFICE: 111 ft. Ptarkncy st. ICK HOUSE- .T22'VlUonS». COAL YARDS : «M V. M li ! ., ncur C. XI. A S« P- l 1 « ,. r ’ ? V ’ V ',V,‘Aw '. • iiti«»,v,. ■A iH) H Pl| r “L lkl, U-n.l nw your ninir»: I mount, I fly."WM. ROHLFING SONS. ♦ IMPORTERS OF - Sheet Music and Musical Merchandise. STBINWnv, HHZBLTON AND THE FRUORITB ROHLFINC - — » •: -■ • • z Y.V. . • « • z. • .. PIANOS. » :• • • • • .:» l x x PUBLISHERS OF x aSDIfJOK ROHLFINO THE FIWE8T CHEAP EDITION. S) Corner Broadway and Manon Street. f | L W Ati KEE, WISG6NSIN. (• Ur. LMvleo —“ Eitfht o'clock roottalinfla are unbraltby as»i nnpofHllar. ’Sportsmen’s headquarters. I Guns, Rifles and Revolvers. Fishing Tackle, Ammunition, Pocket Cutlery And Razors. ruu unt QP GUNS TO RENT. SUMNER K MORRIS. tl ft. PlNhWf II. IX KN Kite tv w T JcCWill 8 Son. » » • Fancy Srcccries. Fruits end Vegetables. ri«k«i Gr.uifi U Teas and Coffees, Fne Crackers and biscuits, Fiercer Cccds and plants, Lauen Crass Cccd. 23 N. Pinckney St- MAnrcnv WIS. BURg? B BERBER, improved Engineering and Surveying insirumems No. 9 Province Court, Boston, Mass. , 10 »vure In Oif r I Lkisu— of « Mm; MmpJMU A «um4» - Moaiayv. nit Mpt «•-; rolwo; SUfnto. to mM m( fnmr. nC Utlnv.r, im.lrr m i»0 tomo »H"t IX fbwvm»t mlmxutip m n»ntMlX- TV ivuiuimk an- in aoNni uh by lb- C. Oownnol ZniKvw. (ImIaMi ud faim-yura. ul iu? iu«r ot ImniMU, • hy Ibm « Hw Off, Brilsn TWaX. R.nn.ol »t Hmmg KiMiianciae. n.4» Uiiw « to foe TrUaculxwm or TnyncnM-X.nl KVic and iMui i OniMiMiy. , «W . hUvr (bin tint o anr Illustrated Manual and Catalogue sent on Application. nOLLISTER’i £ oM ion irY — m Mine DRUBS ftWQi BHIMIBMJ. m - IW5TKW EMTJT. t lomco| arl)ia Remedies. Artists" Materials. . JTIeeeaeajX San4(M a The Finest Une of Perfume »n-l Toilet Good In the ITty. First National Bank Block, MADISON, WIS. Willett (W) “When food enters the stnmsrh the fluid that nets npcet it is ■ istb«T the 1 Logically compact in structure mi l drvrb,p»..ot, scholarly au 1 r » l»ble in tbaucht ai t »tyl ra4 with ! psrraiaJ hr • lofty ethical spirit. m«rk a nw.t advance in modern Knjrli.h pro , and bid fair to settto m»ay a litor.tr 4a lon that L it hitherto dafled the wisdom of The lnd i iutrnt. AMERICAN STATESMEN. ' of Biographies of Mao conspicuous in the Political History of tha United Stair . Bitted hjr Jon T. Mom. Ja. JOHN UUUa By Allan R Magnate. SAMIT.L AlMNv By Jain . K H.«tncr. THOMAS H. BENTON. By Theodore Rnr «.|t. HENRY ( LAV. By CH Srht.rv. (Two voU.) PATRICK HENRY. By Mow-. Oott Tyler. MARTIN VAN Bl REN. By Edward XI Shepard. GOI’VERNEl'R MORItlS. By Theodore Roosevelt. GEORGE WASHINGTON By H C Lcd«e. .Edw.ACo.1 BENJ AMIN FRANKLIN. By John T. Mon . Jr JOHN JAY. By Gear K. IVIIew I.KB IN CASS. By A. C. MeLaurfdm JOHN (JITNCT ADAMS. By John T. Mor . Jr. ALEXANDER H AMII.TON. IJy Henry Cahot Lodge. JOHN C. CALMOCN. By T r H. von Holrt. ANDREW JACKSON. By Prof. Wm. G. Sumner JOHN RANDOLPH. By Henry Adam . JAMES MONROE. By Pre . D. C. Oilman. THOM AS JKFEEItsnV By John T. Moma. Jr. DANIEL WEBSTER. By Henry Cola Itwlge. ALBERT GALLATIN. By John Aurtin Rtavra JAMES NADIsON. By Sydney Howard Gay. JOHN ADAMS. By John T. Mono. Jr. Each volume, U5 mo. gilt top, »1J2G. bail morocco. RSJ0. AMERICAN COfinONWEALTMS. A a H « »f volume narrating the history of those state of the Union which bar a striking Political, 8odaL or Economical H Story. Edited by floater E. Hc«-i i cr. VIRGINIA By John Raton CV okr. NEW YORK. By BUI IL Roberta (TworoU.) OREGON. By William narrow CONNECTICUT. By Alexander Johnston. MARYLAND By WUlhun Haode Ilrowne MISSOURI. By Lueien Carr. KENTUCKY. By N. 8. Shaler. INDIANA. By J. F. Itunn. Jr. MICHIGAN. By Thomas M. Cooky. OHIO. By Rofu» King KANSAS. By LeverHt W. Spring VERMONT. By Rowland E. RoUuoon. CALIFORNIA. By Joaiab Royce. With Map . Each volume. lCcao. IJR AMERICAN MEN OF LETTERS. Biographies of Eminent American Writer . Edited by CHtBUa Drotrr Vinu. WASHINGTON IRVING. By C. D. Warner. RALPH WALDO EMERSON. By O. W. Holme . NOAH WEBSTER. By Horace E. Scmldrr EDGAR ALLAN POE. By O. E. Woodberry. HENRY D. THOKFAU By Frank R Ranlwm. N. P. WILLIS. By Henry A. Baer . GF.0RUH RIPLEY. ByO. B. Pruthingham BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. By J. Barb Me Master. J. FENIMORE COOPER. By T. R Loumdmry. WILLI AM COLLBN BRYANT. By John Bigelow. MARGARET FI LLER OSSOL1. By. T. W. Hlggtnsou WILLIAM GILMORE SIMMS Dr W. P. Trent. Each with Portrait, lCmo, gUt top. cloth. llJB. half morooco. • tHOUGHTON, MIFFLIN 4 CO., Boston, Mass. ) Mia K. Butt-“II did entrent me past all saying nay LEWIS’ DR JQ_ TORE. £)rugs+ and + 7V edieines, CIGARS. STATIONERY. Toilet Articles and Perfumery. CUNN H «Txr( UNO OILMAN STS. M. E. FULLER. Protldont. JOHN CORBCOT. Si O. and Tr«a». PRICE OF CAS----------------—► From and after July 1.1W. tb | rice of nn will be per thousand cubic f«C with f.dloBltur dfamoatx if paid at the Offlce on or before tbo 10th of each month: r. , r .i . w . .. re i » i.«h « Tor I.W lUhk fiMl m m Un till' niht: Iwl . .. V ,-I I.OV 0» taSMI for !'•«' cable lev! at.) In than • » caMc f» . TV-. per U-i l rt jc. o Ml For V«0 raUe f s aol Mr. per :.■ «. nr ii.wmi For (Ms Stove am4 Vvrr, or iriff hr mithird at ft.73 per 1000. A full Ime of the approved Gas Stores consatntly on hard, which will be scld and placed in position at coal CULL IND 9tt THEM. ► 6. G. RoUoeK, ♦ DENTIST. 53 ( «» !A miniflfcreb if D«ir«b. £abg ‘Assistant . _ SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. 31 NORTM PINCKNEY 8T. MADISON. WIS. F. F. F. Steam Laundry. Quubner. props.r$£- 7 andO CAST MAIN ST. wusT-etaas WORK O NLY. TRAOC MAJtK. ot U anb tfe Conpincrt. — 3 -—-Special Discount to Stubents. r Min Ada Walker —" A golden mt-h to entfsp the hoartt of men “Tit Urftst' fewtMtl %mm it Wsxm. is u Ie tint« ue Mtmm il Twenty years of careful study ol what is test , and most profitable for the buyer to invest his money in. has convinced me that my list is unsurpassed in excellence of quality. And as to price. I have never tesn undersold in goods of the same quality. NOR WILL I EVER BE No Stenciled Pianos dealt in’. IIMIUwlMllMtltWirf HLM Chickering, Sohmer, G bler Krell, and Shoninger Agents for the Celebrated Far rand Votey Organs. PI KNOS. Oorr sporvt n« Solicited. JAMES B. BRADFORD. ■) W Bftdcer Board— W« »on not bora under a rtojnniac pl uct.“llfniversitif Hotel. johi mum. Pioinenr. «west Wm Si. Ilcotcd thro_,jh Gui tv alcamaivi 'icalgrxrt capcclallv tor the aecomodatior of students attendiry the University. BOfiRD IT DAT OS WEB. WITH 01 WITINT ROW). «( EVERYTHING NEW. •••••€ Jl Ib ?ard lr uites Yo j to Trad u ltl? « • • o o • • B. Mk HAYNSSi dUST EAST OP THE P. O. Wl n you want reliable Show, Slippers or Rubber Goods. Try K pair of P»t nt Leather COrtttvmn or Kangaroo Ft no Shoe , Hwvl or Marhlnr ScaW. For errice. Him appearance ami neat fllllw new style . Our customer testify to the value of these coods. A COOD MEDIUM LINE FOR 2 50 AND 3.00 Loll should buy the popular Ludlow Shoes and Oxford . IIaivd o«n and Reliable. ■» KEeP RLSO. lawn Tennis Snots. Dancing Pimps, nippers 11 Law prices. The O-mI Puhh r Good Con tantIv or Remember the plaoe and yiv$ a trial. £$U4d « 7 11 West JSzir: Circci. if • MtalUrCUinoa -She charm him with her rrrat. brvbt eye.College JSooh Store. BOOKS - NEW AND SEC;OND, ftND, i»2Q Stote gtrcct, TWadison, ' v ❖ GpaWIets | af er J flveIo{ es t iari s l Hs, F«ns «nciis, Uni»ersitj ’ J oo s School gool s Qow gool s Scientific [Jool s 7VVinceUQneou8 gool s Theological gool s Rare old Rool s ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING IN THE LINE OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES AT THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE GIVE US A GALL_______ ■ M. K. lu-tllr “ O. thou urt a perpetual triumph, un rlwt log lou Bn?.'THF _ Johnson Electric Service Company. Applies equally Well to Steam or ForMM f he ‘Thermometer in the Room T utomatioally Governing the ‘Temperature, THCMCDV SRVINO 7..••7 Fuel, Discomfort, Ill-Health, Cracking of Woodwork, Furniture, Etc.___________ • • • • MILWAUKEE. WIS. We pat the Heat lUvuUlltw Ap|«ratu» Into Science 1UU and IjviU ' Hall. CLOTHING AND « t t - TAILORING. New uihI Coinplvi I.In , of |ll ill ClOoJs dust Receded. All the Latest Novelties in Suirrs AND OVERCOATS. Aia« an Clegant Una of op Scotch and English Suitings, Wtilch we are ready to ntako s At • Y'cry • Low « Figures. GRINDE, SCHMEDEMAN QUAMMEN 25 East lain St, MADtSOH, 1VIS. Prof. Purkinwn —-The nan [mulsh a man for commlttlnir suicide,'Manteb!--" ♦ s t u □ f NjirS B TCMNtM Who Are Energetic, to Represent Our Assoc at Ion. We have over out- hundred Student , School Teacbent, Superintend eat Mid Priuriptln of schools now onftHRod, and they average to com nw 11)0 per month each. When they devote their whole time to this work a few can «im as hl h an Required. - f Circulars and Terms Address t x x ___________KRTIOHIIL LIBRARY HSSOGIRTION. 243 Wabash Ave., ❖ CHICAGO, ILL. JOHN LARSON CO., ( Ch mis1ry Pn fe r (cwllinjj roll)—'“ Ffah, Plwh,” etc. Ptven orrcuiD ro tcnnis playih =r= E.I.HORSMAN = Jv-’V tCNMS.BK CU. Amaycu - PHOTOGRAPH OuTflT5.GAMti j5PORJi Broadway NLw YORK CO TO WILLIAM HOGBIN «- anooit your —• CLOTHING 41 4 W. Gilman St, Thorouohly GLEANED, DYED and REPAIRED. MADISON, WIS. B. PI. PH i GO.. v WImI«wI«m4 KMaII DMlrn is M Grain. Flour. Fooil eon H3| W»r»houM at C- M St P R y Dupot. INK r! V. Gidua SL B«n TTi. iua«-“ThoQ art no man. though of huui'h oxnpltxlca MADISON, WIS.x. cMJtne M. H„ G;A Y', IflercfoeiRt Sailor. f ® ® e ® s eT® ® ® © © 302 State St.. Madison, Wisconsin. K. COTNK CN4RE COYNE, Rouse aim Sip Painieis, IM»Ur» I — ■ A, m — — — u all Paper. UfiQdou Shades Picture Pramas f oom ar d picture fT ouidirj , BMK rooiota. paioee. Oil . VarvUfrM. CUM. Etc. Our Stock of Picture Moulding »• e tan lv and Superior to any Moulding In the City. 230 STATE STREET. - WM. H. LANSING ™j" IHEBT RlflRKET. Opposite Feuerbach t Brewery fitrosh and aZt JU«at OK ALL KIND . MADISON, ... WISCONSIN. • V'.rjiiii1 Iiiiim'.i. ...rr • M 23 Eoai Main St.. Madison, Wl». •) Prof. Dwlrb Kdodcul aslerph-- l o not disturb a mao «b u be i» cojoyln himself.-Ft. mcgonnell, S C Htt.E R BRD Dealers In ■ J,V DENTIST. J2 No. 5 North Pinckney Street. .MADISON. WIS. fa San ana smatea meats. 8AUSAGE, FRESN OYSTERS. ETC- pirst-QIass JtOGl lu ays epe 09 l?a9d. M.L.HELSGH, ••« trocei ana wine Mam. WR VflLLENDER, IMRBEK jthop - i$th Rooru. Special Rates and Attention Given to Students. HO Enat Main Street. Fir t-el » Work Only. 127 State Street, Dal Om, to lb 2 tntim Kwm. Students' Trade Solicited. MADISON. WIS- («» Haskell -Intoxlrat ) with th® axhaharann of hW own r rt«.|tj.So. 4H B«ru» hw o«(»K UiU». 51?e T aetyipists’ Supply o„ 167 and 109 Lake 8t., CHICAGO, I LI.., Ucutfoo Lwt. »wkiiPUMtl ) U. ©. A. DEALERS IN MACHINISTS’ TOOLS. SUPPLIES AND MACHINERY. Among our -took mar be found 8to«J Rules. Calipers. Square ., Hand Drill . Brere-t Drills. Hau.roers, FUe . Taj. , DrilU, Screw Plaice, nr. re.Uo_etc We alio carry quite a line of Foot Power Hint Power Lathe In .—: stock a» well » ( »,- Plnirere, Drill Pre- ».»V lor hand ami power, also a full line of . SUPPLIES Ktarreu""Hrtv» P c ft. FOR MACHINISTS AND MANUFACTURERS IN OENKHAI. cos n An ri Ksr, rivilifetl. wm. c. rrtt. r. I W 7m. «U Konumu .4. yt KKT, iil Simon to Postmaster:—" How mueh do you charge to deliver mail at the house.”i® f® ® i® ;. Thnlcbw 1 QALL AT Ufft . J. Par O 509s, And Sec Our Line -- fO: Base Ball, Lawn Tennis, Foot Balls, Boxing Gloves, Foils, and Gymnasium Supplies. THE BEST LIN I N TH K MANKET. Look Us Up Before You Place Your Order. W7W.J. PHRK SONS. no and 112 Kintj st. « At hi birth the world tw (nm Mad I won. VV1«.He Cause ol me BIG 3's Victory or '91. Fed on Groceries bought of CORKV BROS. 26 W. Mifflin St., Madison. Wis. John b inn,_______________________________ Tho Popular Dealer In ImporfFb anb Dompslir Cigars. Aim Uml.r In ------SROIEBS' FOOT rnnou. _- . 105 W. Main Street, Opposite Park Hotel. Students' Patronage Solicited. MM BOM MINA. OTTO »OMMEH» 117 W. US it, NIMSOH. WIS- F esli, a!t and jnoKo 1 e ,ts' fish, oysters and GA ie Samaqc a Specialty HENRY BROEHH CORHEB STATE ABD HEXRY STS. • V „ « m Anybody during « fine Share or Hair-cut will be sure to get it by giving ut a fair tnal RAZORS PUT IN ORDER. x x Give us a call. B. L. Hli’kn—" L««ni to hold thy toagu». STREET JOHN HESS. FREO SCHMITZ. —==3H THOSE DESIRING FINE‘S Two-seated Carriages. Tandems. Carryalls. Buggies, Cullers or ang Kino of vefiicles WILL FIND IT TO THEIR INTEREST TO CALL ON HESS SCHMITZ. 508 State Street, Telephone 53. MADISON, WIS. E. T. Xorriaoti (Law)—"An Vdl«r I. u u-sti-h that wants both hands; aa uwlrat whan St «oae ft wb n It Kaods.”Sheasby § Smiwh s- "the; decorators," MAKE A SPECIALTY____ OF INTERIOR DECORATIONS Wi'Qcldw? Slides a d j?tclure Frances. in iait bam if- ■ Qtton- n HorUnetern EYE tod EAR Infirmary. lofUMlIMaMMif •K b.liMnlTlul tmM. Spc «Kte«M| 'M tni ArtAda! Ejx. iwrtai I. C. ABALY, M. Dm MADISOX, WIS. orncE HuuHh 10 A. M. to 1 P. M. 2. P. M. to 5 P. M. ;ri 8. P. M.to9. P. M. Brown's Block. Suite 8, 9 and 10. A. F. MGNCeS. JHsjitnsing Jpruggtsi. 20 WbxI Mifflin Slrnat. MmUftnn. Wilt. CbkMfft and Milwttukt pa ttr (Mivrtrd to hoy put Ol the City. F„ PCCHSR. REnnymnDE CLOTHinG. • » •. • • • • Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hats. Gaps, Etc. 416 STATE STREET. MADISOX. WI8 M L. C. Majbiw—aTho nod««t, on hW urirmlmnkwd brow. Nature tmtb written, Gmllmna.’”HjNRiCHS Thompson, - Rundle-Spenee 7VTf’g. Go »fr -MANUFACTURERS OF- £ tiipW m«b 1 uni u Dna d % $ RT LOW6ST LIVING PR1C9S. AlnV' rrml J0'nt. ftr tK, Z..„Af stram tomnmz, ❖ ♦. »T K • . MadlHll. WJ«. Ssv Sanitary © Specialties. Plumbers' Brass. Copper, Iron, and Marble Goods. S rnMrtSTC LSXK or Steam and Qas fitters' Supplies. Offlo A f d st ow Hoow 6.? to 07 Second St., 198 Lake St. Milwaukee. Chicago. ficlx)ijgan + Business + College j£nd Institute of Shorthand arid Tvpffairitivts. Gxtra Rdcantages. © Excellent Results. © 40 page Gipoular Trailed free. Address-----— ---------—yV SHEBOYGAN BUSINESS COLLEGE, - Sheboygan, wu. «r A. BonCwkk- A h»Uav tn«m oft mikn the loude nod«e. RIDGY G6RG0RRR, UOAKDINO • AM) © SALE 0 STABLE. As good rv» » iui )h- found in t ho city, i4i .W-muMil £g GIVE US A CHLL, S C«rw» febt? ti4 OyiKf SL Madison, Wis. ANDREW A, MAYORS, Druggist and Grocer. % Deaopiptiona of Camps f _ Speoialty. Qrookery Paints, 0ils and £ £ and • • • 0 Glassware, Window Qlass. (T) n C n j $ mm • W • ' mm m m mr m •— m • 502 State St.. Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Sausage, Fresh Oysters. And ('ijme in Season. •------ H---------- Stewards of Glubs Especially Invited to Gall [VjAURICE COUGHLIN. O ai]d ’ $ta{ U • groceries) i!- Seeds, Vegetable anti Crockery. iwj 5p{ Best Grades of leas and Coffees. {, CQ Fine Candies and Fruits. £$ Rates 6'ven To CLUBS AND BOARDING HOUSES. $ West Main St., « • W. B. KoMn—1" If h» live . "1111 l..in,-U . b will burn » w ek lonfitrr th n the wbidr wxirlfl." Mud i non, If V.v.KrEUZ CURTIS SHOE CO. — ■ f'leu 5tyles ii? uery Department. Cents' T«nnl» Shoe In all style . Ladles' Tennis Shoe In all styles. 2% Men's Low Shoes. Patent Leather Goods, Ladles' Oiford Ties In All Shades. Special A (tent ion Given to the Student Trade OVT C.T-Q5 y . THE BEST SCHOOL. POH BOTH SC AC 3. OAY OH EVBNINO. TSIs I ■■ oM.rtfaabk.Hrrt-daaa lo.t.wti- .n cntidzcud by matorr.»ip rt«ar»d and aht profS . w h» Mjoy the o.ofldf .-' vt the cutnmoalty. It jtrcpofT tbatvmshly AedcroeorMtolly to b.irtn.« pamUto. or tar Shortbao.1 aed Tyjowrttiag worb. AMI •■(Ipllra Ikeot sad tdkea oe applintiua with trolard help. latrUlacatly KKmU to Mill ««r or»«. BteVeta nay «at« at an tier. WettrnWd panpMrt rlrrolar lb o op Moatloa. r«r fonbrr latomatla T » | boar S«». or al! at or addr« SfRMCRRIAS PrSINSM COLLBCK. Cor. teuronen Stnrt and Broadway. Mnwiriw. Wia. ROBERT C. 8 FIERCER. AKKLBERT L CIIAKRT. KIlWARU . sFIXCtll J'rUrtfol AtoHirH PrMfol fur . • B ire -n Broa - “Taken from the county jail.'- F. A. STOLTZE - 28 South Pinckney St. CARRIES A COMPLETE LINE OF A A A A FOOTWEAR Tor Ladies’ and Gents’ Use. V:VV.% Students especially invited to inspect our New Spring Stock. Wm. Owens, SuocAitor to Thomat Regan. PLUMBERe- vlv-.'-g KND gas fitter. 118 gouth pinoKney gtreet, + + MRDISON. WIS. M. J. HOVEN, PRINCIPAL BlWGHEr? © AND © £?AG EF$ OK FIRST AMO SeOOftD WARDS. "'"weMi"" BWS AND FRESH FISH. The Manufacture of Sausago a Specialty. Madison. OYSTERS Wholaaal and Ratfei In Sulk and Car -: Frances (5°tfne» » « 5 T »a at ♦•ejtl FASHIONABLE MILLINERY Pinckney Street. © 9 •) E. B. I an «o frt-di tbr new irrreo blarlen of (ran. Turn ,«lr .it I, envy a- I p ." MADISON, WIS.THE NEW WEBSTER’S DICTIONARY. RE-EDITED AND RESET FROM COVER TO COVER. Fully Abreastof the Times. WEBSTER’S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY A GRAND INVESTMENT Tli Authentic Wektttr'i Cnn-k ride oil Dictionary. (•■prbim the .»»« of 1864. -t9 and 84 .till copy rlBhtod hat Veen thereackly revUed and .ul.rn 4 under the taperrttien r Noah Porter. D. D.. I.L. D of Tale Unlraraity. and ae a die tin-gaUhiBR title, bean the name ef WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY. The verb of rertetea tea yean, at ore than a handled editorial laborer hart an heea employ-. and over 300.000 he to re the Snt copy era printed. Critical companion trtth any other Dictionary U lari tod. 8010 tv ait KKMKUiti. Per do rwall? ! .» a«n Vnrato Laraj i ce A P.mj.vn „f, «eeinwa»H.fc .. I fr-e »■? . poMahma i torcturlea a oHuaer.o r . ■ «»« ' I iOHI W Wthel.r in teU ( BIltUH «ad r o ihiktajlil' NpriMl of Ml rO«il«e at err TUI nrvr. IN International. ehlth baar u »nprat of C. A C. MERRIAM A CO.. Publishers. Springfield,Masa., 0. S. A. Y). 7V .alee 4, gro. nurere of end Deelere Ir FINE H IND-H IDE it BOOTS. SHOES. nJ3 RUBBERS. ETC- Z Warranted Custom j)ork a Specialty j) Jtate Street. - fl adi oo. UHs. ONARY. 5. ?. pure ll. • Fancy Groceries, Fruits andJD Vegetables. Choicest Crsdcsof Trasond Coffee . The Gelebrated Johnst n Groovers J wa f9on and. SEEDS AND PLANTS. 207 State 8tr®et. - - Madison. Wis. «l) W. L. nail -An swkwanl 1-ooby reared up mad epuife-t M hU mother's spcoo NewRoute New Train Elegant Equipment t • °IS C EK Chicago J SOLID TRAIN “The Diamond Special” ♦♦hr♦♦ SOLID YKSTIKI LE THUN, LIGHTED Bk GAS THROIGHOIT. AND 18 rNSIRPASSEl. IS ELEGANCE 0F|K {1 IIMFNT. II Lratea CLiraro Etrry Finlic an4 Arrltrs al SI. I.nalv Wltkant Wall af aaj hi..4 l.araate, latliae Ur W«lm aad S nth wratrra C«anrftloa Ik n ft NoralM- The Direct Line KTVatta lteu.ni and Sk fily And Sioux Falls. “THE LIPIITED ” IS A HANDSOMELY FIJI IPPED PAST VESTIBULE TRAIN, l.lfhi 4 In GAB THBOUGHOrT. OWICACo Hew oceans K II i. BIT ONE MI.HI ON THE Both Mar (hiraid ai.4 Ne« Orleans I oIh Chirac Etery A Hr rum. a aa4 ArrMac al Rraifhl thr arst M«rainir aid al Sew Orlrana l’. rl) Ik noil Mmlnr Ixw, •»! f WwCm an to Otan rf T«to» kfm u ito Hlni» Con ' CtoMdttf iw. J.T HARAHAX.MiiOKfm T. J. HUDSON. Taft: Vtnpr. M. C. MARKHAM. Ant tnC Httfr. A. M. HANSON. 6« i fto «c r p» - ito J. L. Thatcher -Sio . it la uo mailer hoar it be in tune, no it aiake. iioi-e eo«u«h.-0VER 8.000 MltaES Of Thoroughly Conttiruricd, Perfectly Equipped Railway In Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin. Minnesota, North and South Dakota. Northern Michigan, Nebraska and Wyoming. THE DIRECT LIRE Bo tween Madison and Milwaukee, Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, La Crosse, Winona, Fond du Lac, Oshkosh, G'con Bay, Marquette and all points West, North and North-west. SOLID VESTIBITLED TRAINS FREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS -BETWEEN- —BETWEEN— Chicago and Si. Paul, Minneapolis, Council Bluffs, Oman , Denver. Ch cago and Council Bluffs, Omaha. Denver and Portland. PERFECT Portland and San rranc «co. DINING CAR SERVICE. Ftoe Maps. Time Tables and full information apply to any went of tbo Chicago XootmWKSTenx R"T or ooeuMCtiBC DMA W. H. NEWMAN. J. M. WHITMAN, W. A. THRALL. 3d Vice-President Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Pass, and Tht. Agt X. P. SteuhjMD I law —'■Perfect Linage of OarfMil.”Index to Advertisers. Pm? . Agricultural Implements 8 L 8bfM»n.................. 3) Banks — State Buk.................... 1 Capital City Bank.............X First National Back.......... I Orman-American Bank ..... St Barbers — llwnrr IVtw................. 1 Mabel Brother ...............23 Max OmHmt................... IG William Yallcoder............41 Henry Brorhtn............... 44 Bicycles Manafneturiag Co------ 17 P. H. Scrconibc.............. 7 Book Bindsr O. (irliuiu............... 34 Books and Stationery Wm. J. Park A Soon.........4.'1 Colic - Hook 8t« a..........35 J.E. Morelcr . .. .......... rt American Book mart Oo...... 1! Houghton. Mltllln A Co..... 31 Boots and Shoes Ontoo Locks. ................ 1 V. Malm? lift . A Co....... 51 C. X. Hayue ................ 34 F. A. 8b.lt ................ 60 Kreua A Curtis.............. ID Business Colleges Rotx-rt C. Si-eurer....... 49 Hhelioygiui lluMncre Colk «.. 47 Butclers M. J. Hovt-u ............ 30 Wm. H laiuliu)....... .... 40 Soheler Bros............... 11 S.niTi.-o- Hr.- . .... 44 P. c. Hrherer ............ 48 Chemical and Physical Apparatus -- Eimecid A Amend............. 12 0sr?ai , ................... Clothiers — M fi. KlaiiWr A Co........ F. Pec her................ Nelwm A HwdNSOO ....._____ C. H Wi lton Co......... Olson A Veerhasen......... Grlnde. Sohmedemaim A ua. BMI .................... Coal and Wood ConkUu A Co............... Crockery A Glassware • J. II. D. Baker........... Dentists 0. C Kollork.............. F. T. McConnell .......... Dictionary — WeMeeV IntMTUattonal...... Dn|ti«U- Ilunnmg A Sumner.......... Clark..................... lamb...................... Hollister................. Meligex................... Dry Goods — Now Vork Store.............28 Hinriehs A TLosnpoou ......47 T. A. Chapman A Co......... s k. 11. OKilTie A Co........ U Elcctnc Supplies — The Johnson Elec. Serrfce Co. 37 Engiaviav Company — Burner Encrsvim; Co........ 5 Engineering and Surveying Instruments— Hull A Roeger..............30 E. Dirtigra A Co.......... 24 Eye aod Ear Infirmary Dr. Lladaev 8. Bmvn....... 10 Dr. W. C. Aboly........... 4.; Furniture J. E. IMtr................ 18 Sfcft'iS K £« Ii H «=CSS7 Gas Lirht ft Coke Co. -Mndhoo City.!............ Gents' Furnishing Goods Why Shirt Co............ Sidney P. Kumlvll....... Crain. Float. Feed and Hay B.M. Minch............... 0 21 39 Grocers — M. IMedrlc ...... M. L. Nelson..... TbOCMAP. Coyne,. W.T. MrConnolL .. A. A. Mayrm...... Maurice Ouutffcllu. T. C. Purcell. .. Cosry Btw ....... Hardware— i« 41 12 3) 48 48 51 44 Kamrey. I»r.iall A Guido mann ..................... 31 Suotr A Morrie................: Hotala _ University....................34 Van Etta..................... 9 Park fll Insurance Company — Hartford Strom Boiler. Inspection A lossuanoo Co.... 21 Jewelry — J. F. Newman. John Larson A Oo •3 :« 24 pmeyrr.......... 19 A kitoaenkmuH A The teller Oo 21 Uaoru UMMnn A 6«a. Bun-U- A I. pmeyrr..... Laundry — Alford Bros................. 4 P. F. F. Steam Laundry. .. 32 Library Association — National Library Awoetatlon 38 Liveries Andrew KentaJer............. 15 Here A Helmut .............. 45 Riley A Corcoran............ 48 Loan ft Trust Saving , Loan A Tni-t Co--- 2 Machinists' Supplies — Page. Chicago Machinist 1 Supply Co 42 Merchant Tailors - L. W. Gay.. 1« Breok Brew 7 A. J. UaUerdam ....34 J.S. lAiwTey A Soei. 21 M. H. Gay 40 Millinery Franco Coyne. 80 Musk — Wm. J. park A Son . 27 Wm. Rohldn A Sons 2» Omnibus Line — R Jotf enure ... 23 Pander. ft Decorators - Shensi .j- A Smith ... V Cnare A Coyne ... 40 Photographers E. R Curlier A. C. Irene 40 Plumber ft Supplies — Wm OvrlK ... 50 Him-He KpeiK Mfg. Oft .. ... 47 Printers and Publishers — Tti.i I.l-l . IO Ttacy. Gibbs A Co ... X The .lvgU 11 The I h'OHVmt Printing Co. ... .v; Railroads — Uliiwb CentraL ... 52 Chii-agoa Xurthureteen... ...53 Stationery, Engraving Drrka E. J. fl--i imui, Horace Partridge A Co ... » Tobacco aod Cigars John Dnmm Alford Brvs -.,-h . tyJ x r vj K 3 ‘|r ];uIison gook J inderV. ! Q. GRIMiM. Proprietor. k p :Y i Democrat Block. x -Journal Block. . ruler Afipf. r Blank Booh Hlanufarlurpr. $ SL-Z. • this wo was houyd by us. - ? ' p  Democrat Printing Com pany mm .1 ne Daily ana Weekly Democrat V MADISON. WIS. POOR jm IPRPTEW. Printers’ Supplies Auxiliary Publishers STIikCOTVPCRS. • • • THIS BOOK WA8 PRINTED BY U8. 


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

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