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

 - Class of 1894

Page 1 of 412


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1894 volume:

UNITED STATES DEPOSIT ORY L. S. HANKS, President. J. l-l. PALMER, Vice-PI'eS't. ' ' ' THE ' ' SSS irst ati nal anla S. H. MARSHALL, C615-lIiGI'. be State Bank OF MADISON, WlSGONSlN. Q ESTABLISHED Iasa. CAPITAL, S100,000,00. SURPLUS, S100,000.00. 0 O O I O 0 M N' N 2Cf'.H-if N. B. VAN SLYKE, President. Wm- F- Vilas, M. E. FULLER, Vice-President. DIRECTORS - - - N. B. Van Slyke, M.E.Fl, F.F.P df', , Wayne allay' J' E. Mf,'Q'Q,eQ WAYNE RAMSAY, casmer. ' H a.J.sIems. nt. c. cI.AI-uve, Assf. Cashier, DIRECTORS. SAMUEL MARSHALL, L. S. HANRS, J. H. PALMER. 'X ...M ..--- - h e I3 + ' 'Tix - . . .Y 'R . 1,2 TUDENTS wIll fmd here the most attractwe 11116 of . tix ' . ' J xl. Q Sprmg Shoes In the cIty. Patent Leather Goods, LAMSDEEL .... ,..!v,,..,..,-. hand-turned and hand-sewed. Ladies, Fine Party 1 Shoes and Slippers, Suede and Kid, in evening tints. f' if.QQ.i ' f ag Ft 5 ' T' T A full new line of the Latest Styles iII Tan 5 . and Russia Leather for both Ladies and - ' Ejili, GEl1ll6lllE'l'l. ' 5 ,I-fm 'Y' Rubber Goods of the best gmdes. -.lf , ,V W, -A , ' 2 C-r-ll-n. "A vane blown wlth all winds." Significant Facts. HE Largest and Completest Stock of Law Books in the country is carried by CALLAGHAN 8L CO., of Chicago. The firm is one of long standing, and has successfully met persistent and capable and keen competition, and there is to-day in America no firm having a larger general Law-Book trade. No other firm supplies a larger number of law schools or law students. These facts are significant because they point the thinking lawyer or law student to these reasons for Callaghan 8L Company's position: Ist. 'Tbgf can snppbf any law-book published. 2d. Tbey give prompt attention to inquiries about books and eallsfor estimates. 3d. 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Learned, ingenious, subtle, brilliant, dashing. and sometimes almost rollicking in his lively and glowing style, he never allows the reader to dawdle over his pages, but carries him onward with a rush of feeling as steady and exciting as the political current through which his narrative steers its Way.-NEW YORK HERALD. vvvvvv A full descriptive pamphlet will be sent on request. The Set, eight volumes, large octavo, 3950 pages, flndex and Bibliography, 375 pagesj. Prices: Cloth, S253 Sheep, 330g Half: calf, 838. CALLAGHAN Er COAPANY, l I4 Monroe Street. . CHICAGO. l 3 H. H. Jacobs. "For shape, for bearing argument and valor goes foremost in report." lit QLSQN EEEHQEENIS Special Arrangements have been made for 6XC9D 206XQD 7 7 7 1 WE CARRY SPECIALTIES 1 gf E IN FINE .... Pg, I I so I O I v X FUYDISLIDQ GQOCIS. T Complete Selections have been made in Spring and Fall Overcoats and the Finest and Most Approved QX'-ECGVQQXQ Styles of Ready-Made Clothing. .FULL LINE OF ATHLETIC GOODS. R SID EY P13 DEl,l,, e 5' wutfitter, Agent for Knox Hats. A , 4 E. Main Street. W- SD-- - . "l wasted tim and w time doth waste me." vi . . ..,. 15 ifffa .,...-,. The Largest and Most Complete Laundry in the City. ff , f , 'QQ ' ff, KNEW, 17 'K I I 'I I6 if , ,,,., - ,.v,,,.:, l:'.-, 5 .jwnb . K? X I I .f' WIN Q I V I I I .-West: WILL GUARANTEE SATISFACTION. WORK WILL BE CALLEQ IiOR x IIS! ANY PART OF THE CITY me DEI. It! ERQBROMPTLY. N III A FTP D PT ' 1 . Te . 5 ID O x SOS. Ze A 'TI Tt ' 'Tt'T 3 " Ilhl A , 3 ',"'A',,,,...' 3 I 1, e I I 3 eam ann r if! -'.- .,,,..---"' , , ..,.T..V-T e--'e-f----'T' 3 3 113 and 115 North Carroll Street, MADISON, WIS. '1 57: ' f..,.4.i..I - -. -111 ,:g ,117 1 :gg Yiif .. .-z V gr:- . It-., ..:.,i. x: - I -fr.. 1 5::i5.:i 5. WE, , -....x..4 llllllllllllllllllll ...,..- -. Eii., .,..,... .1 :..1 1 : 1 L. PARTIES DESIRING ANY WORK IN OUR LINE WILL FIND IT TO THEIR ADVANTAGE TO CALL ON US. Lace Curtains a Specialty. Wh--I-r. " He's winding p th watch of hi wit, and by and by it will strike " l 13 NNER E GRFXVING Co., t MUNVAUKEE AND CHICAC30. The, EMQQSI. gl.IVXOSI-COIDPIQIQ-El2Q1'Zs.ViI2Q' Eghtbliglimcnt- of - T0-day. t Photo Engraving, Zinc Etching and Half- CHICAGO OFFICES, Genera! Offices. Art and Wood Engraving Tone Plant, Broadway Zi Michigan St. 87 and 89 Washington Street. Depts, E. Water A Michigan Sts, EDQTBYQTS - by - AH - known - Proceggeg. .- -.Y :Z., -. Class Annual lllusimhom zz Specially. Z9 P1'cf11res lyf fire M1'ff1'C?l1. Svizdjbr flwm 6 F -nc-s B-w-n. "More n d she th dl I than the physlclanf' X , S P -' 1. 5 C X xffl. A 'Pb 1 N, University- fm P0f"2fYf Cbirpaware, QQ? N, ext OO 5. Student Lamps. WE CARRY ALL THE TEXT BOOKQ USED IN THE 1 YARIOUS DEPARTMENTS TOGETHER WITH , Drawing Hnstruments, T Tb fx Stationery, Roig ' ' ' WHICH WE SELL AT SPECIAL RA1-as EQ I I V TO ALL STUDENTS L : z 1 .QQ R 4.2169 ae. IE. oseley, o , , if 19 HNHCRHCQ st, flbabwon, ww. G g P rt-r R-b-ns-n. "Your abilitie 7 t f t l k for doing much al W O Sa ings Loan and Tru t Co., tab OI: IVIADISQN, WISCONSIN. 45' Incorporated under the Laws oi the State with a "t, I , 4 I if A. This Company is by 'aw authorized K0 asf t I f 100 000 00 - :rzzuau'I'iiig's I ver as Trustee, Executor, Administrator, ' ' . . "f 'nf' 5' 111i2.!Ez!i?-51535. SW Pam up Capla 0 S 1 ' --I 1:111.13.523.15..fEEEfEtfi:Eii35i?i!itzeii!iI2?2i3i" """" I Guardian, Receiver. Etc.. and offers iliggt ' - QQQQXQ -5:!rfA Its services as such. :Z -IE." X -1 .N :. -Ea QlilI:.,: '.:: I 1' i I .N-it -"Ju: "3-15' ai? Y ., 2:33 " C5 BOARD OF DIRECTORS. B H-pt Ig QYQXQ - " W "I HALLE STEENSLAND, ..... Presiciem. - P35 S Fne Pe' Cent' pe' Annum on N' B. VAN SLYKE, '.',, Vicbp,-esidentl Jann Funds entrusted to its Management, 1 I , .1 -gf---E5 I n-.I:.-Iv..: qi FRANK G' BROWN' OLE TORGERSON' ,gt IIIIIE J 'liilug-. 'll' .-.2 It :I 2 -A Interest Payable Half Yearly. E.B.sTEENsI.AND, ...... Secretary. 45,555 ' je s s - Q l eeeeee e -eee-eeeeeee' 1 3--ef-H---ji , QXQJCQEQ b Among Others Interested ID "Im Vg H M M W A !'Y.Q?l'-I-l11I1B,mf-SGW This Col'UPaDy are A Q gn U h 'I EE In' AN IIIIIII Choice Real Estate Iuortgages for Sale. J. IvI. OLIN, ........ Attorney. M -- pew - 'Lit I .Vg II I, . : ---- f---f?J I ,I . , ,1 I' 1 -- W. A. HENRY, . . . Professor of Agrxculture. - MEIN! :if gi JMHIJI . S M ,Il Money to Loan on Real Estate on PHILIP CHEEK, . - . Late Insurance Commissioiier. GQ W 94 Il f ::nX.1iI ! f I - Q, Faxvorable Terms to Borrower- ' . 333333 I 3393335959 A Guarantee Fund of j5lO0,000.00 Deposited with the State Treasurer as Required by Law. 8 R-g-rs and Dr. St--rns. "Fair encounter of two most rare affections " A4- ge. xr- I X I .H w . .. 1 a X 1 I A FV .KV g V 1. fi -'X lg. LU g , ,, . 'ki 'r 15, ' o-' ul 1 I I 1 . ,, . ' 'V .r.n."'l L A ., l 'Q 'nf .. 41" V 1 Hs 'r A Q I 1 v ,I 5: L. w X 4 a 1 I 1 his: 5 Q r 1 4 1 ,F i Q H I 1 1 1 1 . ....,.X.. 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X .- , n I ' X A x y P 1 1 x I X f , - X .I x 4 I - ' X I M3- w,Q,,rfX I J I K I M . f , .I f Z1-x,.'wfwf, :s"7..k ,. at ff, - I -A I I , g fb gI 11156 r f A gy! f 1 X Q X X . x , 1 X X I I 1 f-7 X 2 f f X. 2 M. I X. A I I L M N f X I I x 1 ,I rl 4.3. w if N I . l, , .. ..ff , . I Q I' I 3' R' . -. X I. I i. 'fs.,,Lr- 'A NRL kb - L -.Lv X E.-:-rw-,?Ts - -.f- -v- -N' 'Aff-ffwsswwm' Ma mmm... . .Z X.,. . , M.. , ,., . f ....f f ,.,. , z,.1gf,,,,3 w3....,1 g:s...t. - S 'WAN wfx I I rf rj J, If I A1 ff? S 9, XX I 2 ff up - ff 4. -ny iff N.. .W W by ' f' ff. f .f - y , fm - ' y Q '-f I Z x , f, , , . , .f W?7fb.!,,,. wL? My 7,5 igfi 'ASW' -A ., W ,A 2 f ' 5 f ' 3? ,, by L f I A xx pf, , f, 1 ...Q G!! X, Qfg ifwg I I M J R V V , , X 2 zu lr fb 1' 4 W rw, 4,51 fm 1 2. ,V x ,f A, 1 X ,,. RW I 'Z I 5-A 4 Q , xx ' 4, ,X 4 . f I: ' , ,I 3 , .I sw ,I W. , 4 WH' I X " ,. N .. 93 if , I S A ?' 1 ? 9 my 9: 3 . Chairnwan, EDWARD P. CARLTON. If31T1i1x-xTu1x1i . . I XVINNIFRED M. CASE,ChaIrn1an. JAMES D. MADISON. CERTRUDE LIGHT. I EDXVARD L. RAISH. ADELE M. ORAVES. I JOHN E. VVEBSTER. A1111 EDWARD P. CARLTON, Chairman. HELEN J. KELLOGO. LAURENCE A. CURTIS S. EDITH BROWN. I FINANQE . ..... . CHRONICLE . . . I S. EDITH BRONVN, Chairman, I PATRICK ROXVAN, FREDERICK D. SILBER, CLARENCE B. CULBERTSON, Chairman. JAMES F. COSOROVE. FREDERICK D. SILBER. JAMES D. MADISON. BURT R. SI-IURLY I 9 ,g 2 lv V I 'lblw Chri A l To X. I' 4 HCI' 1 LA i 'j n .tr , E ' I 'V . e To The Honored Shade UV Christopher Coldmbdg, To whom 'thz Nafion OWQS I'Ie1'Name, Her Hisforgg, qjnd Her Greatness, WZ, Who Shore Uiisconsink Progress cmd Rare ljodnfxg, do Mogf Respzctfdllyg Dedicafz Ocrr Book. THE ED1ToR3 S4 U" is 1 bca' l zu Sul I'lJ! HU I ' . .N , .. , , Y I -Q x . X A f '., fr f 9 M m W iiffn l -vid 'll We ?llW74rWf11ufN l IIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllli ' ' "' ' l lllIlllll-llllllIllllI-I-lll , -.,-- In ,, -lllll!lllllllIlllfl"lllll1lllFlFlliflllll---Illf' -' IIIAIIII 1-nilll .nl .lllrn n-. Allll lllh IILIIIIYAI ll' I' """"' "HEY "HIV "I.Sl?'iIllllll Ill!! Ill 'HIV ll! 'li n llll 'Ill lp1lll ::l1ll :Frm I 1 .ag e:l,:lk!:21llL ll1Ill 1:6 ::::: II! AIIL IIS! E I-I----I.---n 'gh Ill 1' 'lL'lVlIll' lllll 'l'lllllL1lVJl liiliillIlllllllll::::::::::::::::::::s::::h::::::::e:::::--: llalllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliil l ' i ' t l f 'M m l It is in the shadow ol' our dear old college buildings, beneath the molding inlluence of our honored profes- sors, and xvith thc sympathies of our fellow-students, that we have gained the inspiration of which this book is the result, and that we have found the courage to noxv present it to you. That vou mav not mistake our aim and criticise us unjustly, we here state that our whole purpose has been to tcll the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth. ln the events of the college year have we found many ethical, aesthetic and other time-honored and impor- tant principles struggling for expression. If we have not given an extended biography of all you who have solicited our favor, do not feel slighted, for it simply means that you are not typical of your speciesg and remember that there is such a thing as L' hfluch Ado About Nothing." lYe are sure that as you read this book you will feel the spirit of kindliness and lovelf in which it is edited. All the credit of this book do ive gladly give to Christopher Columbus, who alone made possible U. of W. and the " B,xno1a1z." ' K. ll. Tone, on "Love," pp. 1- if 17-503. 1 2 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEJ3. me 'llI1HLlQl1l'3tiOI1 of Q6 IDI'65iD6l1f of QC imI1i'06l'5ifQ of ml1i5COl19iI'l. Tuesday, ye seventeenth day of January, in ye year of our Lord eighteen hundred and ninty-three, and ye year of our University forty-four. ' When ve many friends and students of ye University were close assembled in Library Hall, where above did float ,much of ye College color amid ye decorations of evergreen, and where above ye American eagle did soar, then when ye sun did mark half after two did ye mighty Officers of State, ye sedate Supreme Judges, ye trusty Regents and ye beloved Faculty with ye Hourish of trumpets ascend ye platform, where they did find seats. Ye Honorable William Pitt Bartlett did sit in ye chair as presiding oflicer. Now was all, save ye breathing, hushed while Bishop Samuel Fellows, of ye Class of '59, spake ye opening prayer. Then did ye following rise to their feet and speak: Professor john Charles Freeman, on behalf of ye Faculty, and Henry Herbert Jacobs, of ye Class of '93, on behalf of ye studentsg and james L. High, of ye Class of '64, on behalf of ye Alumnig and President james B. Angell, of ye University of Michigan, on behalf of ye sister Univorsitiesg and Governor George W. Peck, His Excellency, on behalf of ye commonwealth, and Regent John Johnston, on behalf of ye Regents. When all these had come to an end was Charles Kendall Adams formally installed as President of ye University, by presenting him with ye seal of ye University. When all was again quiet did ye new President give ye Inaugural Address on " Ye University and ye State." Music was not lacking from this feast of intellect, for from time to time did ye Club of Glee chant in Latin w x mvxwwmx KW x N if QL I I i I -dv TIJE UZVYVERSITY BADGEIE. 3 and ye orchestra did playg and once did U rah, rah, 'Wis-con-sin, ring through ye hall. After ye Benediction,by ye Reverend C. E. Hall, did ye assembled multitude disperse, feeling glad in their hearts, for ye true spirit, which had pervaded all, made them so. YE RECEPTION. V When ye shades of night had fallen did ye people again assemble in Library Hall, for ye Alumni had there prepared feast and pleasure in honor of ye new President. lVIuch did ye people speak together and make merry until many grew weary and went their way, then did ye Spirit of Dance enter into ye rest and only departed again when ye warning cock-crow was heard. So ended ye Inaugural Day. . Jiif- JA, 1 1-aaiagfa. sw - ,a ef 9:54 .1 2 - ,nga , ,fair ' a !M'f :4 .lg-QQV' 'liiiff X. Q i ,Law - r , . . 1 - "W .- N N iff:-jx-f ' if .. - Q- Y ' ggi yi, -f K 121.42 'i 5- -- -.lim ' 444' f ,Pr -l A Ii? :ff 43.1, ' V. i 1 - r. 447 , , -.,. 1 , " 1 A .i in 5:4 1 will 554kiis5E2i54AQ34l -,f 1 Q lll 5' f vi-30 ,,'2fnq12y??' ffablyfu f ff M, Q xwxgxxfg, e X wi Q f N X' .c., wwf, fa ' , - 5 y N- i gf 'AC 2 Y 19 'M '- 'f,1,,, fi. 'hs A V sg-TQ 'u I ' ' I ' . Qiggihnw Nfl. A ' I 1, 3 .I l fif, fy - wb j ,: E-bf . -l .f ' '. ' -' ' - Gil ' , 5 ff 4-nl - QQ., 161, N in 1 -21 ,. Q,5Z!, ,go'i,,-W . 4 TIJE UIVIVERSITY BADGEJC. W Glbarles 1RenbaII Elbams. HARLES KENDALL ADAMS, President of the University, was born at Derby, Vermont, on the 24th of January, 1835. The first ten years of his hfe were spent if in a village, but from the time he was ten until he was twenty years of age he i , f lived upon a farm, attending a district school during the winter months. In the 7 al l I G in course of these years, however, he showed considerable aptitude as a student of if I I G 5- I mathematics, mastering Davies' algebra, geometry, trigonometry and surveying before he was eighteen. From 1852 to 1855 he taught school during the winter I A .i ii 6 A 5 months. In the fall of 1855 he moved to Iowa, whither he was followed the next spring by his parents. It was not until after he had passed his twenty- first birthday that he decided to fit himself for college by taking a complete course in Latin and Greek. Though his parents earnestly sympathized with him in his desire for a collegiate education, it was impossible for them to render him any financial assistance. His preparation was completed at the end of one year by arduous study in the Denmark Academy, Iowa, and he entered the University of hIichigan in the fall of 1857, where, after supporting himself four years by manual labor, by teaching, and by assisting in the admin- istration of the library, he graduated in 1861. Remaining foragraduate course of study, he took the Master's degree in 1862, and immediately thereafter was appointed instructor in Latin and historv. In 1863 he was made assistant professor, a position which he held until 1867, when he was advanced to full professorship, with the privilege of spending a year and a half in Europe. After studying in several of the universities of Germany and France, and spending about two months in Italy, he entered upon his work as professor in the autumn of 1868. Soon after his return to the University he established a historical seminarv, modeled atter the methods pursued in Germany. On the establishment of a school of Political Science at the Ilniversit v of AIiehi- ' .-F-, - A " ,, 1 -' -r 5 ' I u a a a 7 1 C c c c c - ' X A 7. C l 4 r . . i . . I -I M ' Q . ' Y A . A . V 1. . . Y x - . 1 A 4- l Y v H , c L . .4. C ' ' u n ' l-f x Y ' 4 A .1 A . C r , - ., C C 1 1 e 1 r - r , C - C ' f , 1 . .1 4 n Y . A . X . 4 . . . -. . Q X . - 7 ' ' 7 - - - . ' v - ' ' ' . ' J c . , . . . . . . , . Y - , - - 1 7 A . 4 ,., A V 7 . . - X 1 ' .1 1 ' - ' ' an , . ' 13 ' ' - r r - 1 J C C f A 4. c 1 . A - - . . A S K . A. . 1 A H . - A . A C , J - ' n n q n 4 a o Z3 , l . , . . . I C i . . -C I , ' . . ' - - ' rc ' ' THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER 0 n Pres1dent Ada111s was app0111ted 1ts Dean, ELHC1 'mt t11e sfmme t1111e 11e was mftde 11011 1es1de11t 1ecturer 1n Ca 111StO1X 'Lt CO111C11 Un1ve1s1tx These 130811210118 11e CO1'lJE11'1HCC1 to 11o1d u11t11 1885 w11e11 11e was ca11ed to the p1es1denc1 of C01ne11 U111XVC1S11IX 1 13051121011 XV111C11 11e occup1ed 11111511 t11e su n111e1 of 1892 Du11n0 t11e sex en 1 e'us of 111s 111C111111JC11CX of that 13051111011 the 11111111361 of stude11ts was 111C1 eased 110111 000 to 11101e than 1 500 and the C11f.1OXV11'lC11JLf of the Umx C1 s1tx was 111c1 eased by 1161113 two 1111111011 d011a1s In 1892 Pres1dent Adams 1es1O11e11 t11e p1l'CS1dC11CX of Cornell U111Xf61 s1tx w1th the pu1 pose of devotmg h1s hfe henceforth to the VV11'1111i1g of d 'U h1st0r1 , but 1n the cou1se of t11e su1n111e1 11e ICCCIVCC1 sewe1'L1 1nv1tat1ons to 1CS111'1'lC educat1ona1 work, an H1 t accepted t11e ca11 t0 the p1 SS1C1C11CX of the Umx C1 s1t5 of VV 1sc011s111 He e11te1 ed upon t116 dut1es of the 0 ce a th 0 e111n0 of the co11eOfe 1 621.1 111 8eptemhe1 a11d 011 t11e 1 1 t11 of Ianuau, 1893 was du13 1T1C1U.CJCCd 1nt0 othce C P 8 an In 1872 P1CS1C1CHt Ad2L111Sp111J11S11CC1 DClT1OC12LLX a11d 1V1011'L1C115 111 F1 fmnce, a vo1ume VV1'11C11 soon xx ent mto a th1rd ed1t1on and was 't12L11S12L1CCC1 111t0 Ge1 man a11d pubhshed 'Lt Stuttgart 111 187 3 A few Vears 1ate1 116111113 11s11ed the 1T1OSt 1mport'1nt of h1s wo1ks, the 511121111131 of H1StO11C2I1 1 1te1atu1e, C1CS1gflCC1 f01 students, 11h1a r1ans and General reade1s A thu d CC111Z1011,1Tl11C1'l1CV1S6C1 a11d e111a1 ged, was pubhshed 1n 1888 He a1so ed1ted, w1th h1st0r1ca1 31101 cr1t1ca1 notes, t111 ee vo1umes of 1311121511 01 '1t1011s, des1gned to show the c11aracter1st1cs and Ch 1mportance ofthe g1C2L1ICS'1I Enghsh O12LtO1'S 111 t11e sun1111e1 of 1892 he pubhshed t11e L1fe and VVOrk of r1s ' h 0c1ate t h C 1 mhus " He IS at Jresent ed1to1 111 C111Cf ofjohnson s U111VC1S2L1 Cyc1opzed1a,hav1ng as 1S ass op er 0 u 1 d1tors th1rtv ive of t11e 1n0st p101111ne11t SC11012L1S 1n t11e CO'L1111I1y The deg1ee of D0ct01 of Laws was con e ferred upon Pres1dent Ada111s by Harva1d Un1ve1s1ty 111 1886 He IS a memhe1 of many learned soc1et1es, and in 1890 was Pres1dent of the A11'161'1C2L1'l H1sto11ca1 ASSOC12Lt1011. THE UZVYVERSITY BADGER. 6 0:1855 EOIIQ. 39th Elnnual Gommencement. IsIEL.-ZVearc1' 110 Gaz! 10 Tiff- SIIIIDZIQ, 311116 12, 1892. Scenes of enchanted youth Baccalaureate Address, - - PRES. CHAMBERLIN. Sunny and rare, Glass Ear? Exercises. llboilbag, 311116 13, 1892. LIBRARY HALL, 2:30 P. M. MUSIC. President's Address, - - - History, - - - . Music, - - Presentation of the Apollo Belvedere, - Response, - MUSIC. Poem, - - - UPPER CAMPUS. Prophesy, - - - EAREWELL SPEECHES. On the Hill, ---. Library Hall, Under the Hill, Ladies' Hall, - Over the Hill, The Lower Cam , - - - - Cl2lSS SOIlg, ---. XVORDS pus - - LOYVER CAMPUS, 9:30 P. M. PEACE PIPE CEREMONY. H. E. ROGERS. I. T. HOOPISIQ. CLASS QUARTE'I"I'E - W. L. EVANS - - Bv A DELEGATE or THE FACULTY. - MISS THORP. ANNA E. SPENCER. G. T. A'1'wooD. O. G. LlliBX'. G. C. H. MORS. LINNIE FLESH. A. M. TEN EYCK. E. H. AHARA. BY P. S. REINSCH. Halls where the light of truth Shines full and fair, Here noble hopes inspire Our hearts with ardent fire, Here wisdom's lasting streams Still our desire. Fair alma mater's name, Sad though we part, l1I the world's bitter fray Will cheer our heart. If true to her we are, True to youth's guiding star, Never our step will err, Though wandering far. Life Inay in silence pass, Quiet, untold, Or bestow honors bright, Laurels and gold. Yet will this memory Life's highest treasure be, That once we wandered here, Happy and free. MM, Address of Senior Custodian, - - W, W. YOUNG. Gonunittee Response of junior Custodian. O COLLEGE SONGS. ANNA E. SPENCER. GRACE E. LEE. J, J, CU1gN15GH.xyI MUSIC. . 1. HOOPER. G. C. H. MORS. YL XAAX. THE UIVJ VEIGSITY BADGER. . I -C--.. Elhmmi 23:19. Glommencement Dag 51165082 3unc 14, 1892. 'cLil1conesDf1Q,311ne 15,1892 ' PHYSICAL LECTURE Room, SCIENCE HALL, QRDER OF EXIQRCISES, b, 9:00 A. RI. l MUSIC. Officers elected for the ensumg year- PRAYER. HENRY XV. HOYT, '72, - - - PRI5SIDl?N'l'. DR. L. R. HEAD, '82, XfvICE-PRISSIIJENT. Address- MUSIC' J- M- PARKINS0Nv '86, ' SECR15"XARY' NIAJOR I. W. POWELL, Director U. S. Geologrcal Survey HARRIET REMINGTON, ,SS, - r.l1REASURER. Subject: if The Law of Culture E--.--il,- MUSIC. Gommittee on Ztlumni Jfcllowsbipz CONEEREING OE DEGREES DR. HILLX'ER, ,92. DR. HIEAD, '82, Miss FALES, '83, BENEDICTION. L 5 W, 0 , ,.-, if 3 1- .. . C ' A , 1-,., - E . , 'gg ' K . X t 1 -i i , A --W, Cf.. AQ," -Q -S,-5 x 1, -- N E, ,,,5?l,, U, Y.. -QXEX-I, ,gff z ini W .if 1 N 8 BACHELOR or William Henry Dudley, Elbert Budd Hand, Charles Henry Maxon, John Albert Musser, Patil Samuel Riensch, Edward Owen Rice, Jolm Jacob Schlichter, Helen Greig Thorp, THE UTVIVEIESITY BADGEIE. ARTS. Madison. Racine. Madison. Monroe. Milwaukee. Portage. Merton. Madison. BACHELOR OF LETTERS. Henry Augustus Adrian, Julia Annie Armstrong, George Thomas Atwood, NValter Dexter Brown, Lottie Constance Burgess, Esther Fretwell Butt, Junius Thomas Hooper, Edith Hattie Locke, John Mandt Nelson, Jas. Francis Augustus Pyre Hubert Edward Rogers, Albert Lee. Sawyer, BACHELOR OF LETTERS- Marilla Andrews, Frank Hart Bartlett, Thomas Percy Carter, Sophia Clawson, Jeremiah Cunningham, Helen A. Daniels, Mae Evans, William Lincoln Evans, Albert Clarence Finn Linnie May Flesh, John Cassidy Healy, 7 Monticello. Portage. Madison. Stevens Point. Vermillion, S. D. Viroqua. Darlington. Madison. Token. Fulton. Wauwatosa. Columbus. ENGLISH COURSE. Evansville. Eau Claire. Platteville. Monroe. Dayton. Sharon. Platteville. Waupaca. Madison. Piqua, Ohio. Beaver Dam. Eegreea ,lM l- William Henry Hopkins, Frederick Arthur Jefferson, Madison. George Henry Landgraf, George Walker Lane, Orin Grant Libby, J. Elmer NeCollins, ClZOI1f6t't'6D. Leeds. Ft. Atkinson. Dodgeville. New Richmond Hazel Green. Edna Bertha Richardson, Brodhead. Elmo Wilson Sawyer, Edward Paddock Sherry, Austin Andrew Skolas, Margaret Smith, Anna Ellen Spencer, Carrie Belle Stevens, Hartford. Neenah. Door Creek. Mayville. Milwaukee. Sharon. James Huntington Turner, Berlin. Marion Belle Wheeler, Madison. William Wesley Young, Monroe. nAcHi5LoR or SCIENCE. Anna Ellsworth, Oregon. Charles Jason Fenner Louis Kahlenberg, Grace Emma Lee, Ruth Marshall, Lester Cooper Mayhew, James Milton Moore, Charles Emerson Peet, Samuel Arthur Piper, Theron Eugene Powers, Theodore Running, Willard T. Saucermann, Homer Sylvester, Wesley Munger Tho 7 ' Two Rivers. Madison. Kilbourn City. Milwaukee. Galesburg, Ill. Beloit. Madison. Scranton, Iowa, Viroqua. Monroe. Mineral Point. 111215, Dodge's Corners. iaAcHEtoR or civiL Enoinisenintz. Edwin Hugh Ahara, Evansville. HarveyFreeman Hamilton Sun Prairie. Centralia, N. Y. Olin Andrew Mead, Frank Elbert Morrow, George Hiram Stanchtield, Beverly Lyon Worden, BACHIQLOR OF M ECHAXIL Charles Wilber Bennett. William Frank Ellsworth, Henry Fox, Hendrick Bismark Gregg, Herman John Minch, George Chas. H. Mors, Euclid Pascal Worden, Appleton. Spring Green. Fond du Lac. Milwaukee. Al. l-IXGINICERING Albany. Madison. Baraboo. Madison. Madison. Appleton. Milwaukee. NACHI-QLOR OF l-Il.liC'l'RlCAl, ENGIXICERING Edwin Thomas Munger, Madison. IZACH l'lI.OR OF AGRlCL'l.'l'L'Rli. Carl Hall Potter, Albert Moore Ten Eyek, n.-xcni-:Lon oi Theodore John Berri, Edward Evart Browne, Andrew Alexander Bruce, Geo. Thompson Burrows, John Otto Carbys, Edwin Joseph Cassodv, Joseph Leslie Caswellf Henry B. Chappel, John Chloupek, Carlisle Royce Clark, Frederick Jas. Coughlan, Willard Charles Cole, Edward Francis Conley, William Henry Coyn, Earl Wilson DeMoe, Madison. llrodhead. 1..xn . Lodi. Waupaca. Madison. Madison. Thienville. Madison. Elkhorn. Oregon. Manitowoc. Cambridge. Wood Lake, Mil Sheboygan. Darlington. hladison. Madison. X-XXXAX X X TIfE UNIVERSITY BADGER. BACHELOR OF LAW-CONTINUED. Francis W. Jenkins, Chippewa Falls. Thomas Henry Ryan, Kaukauna. Charles Francis Dillett, Stockbridge. Ernest Agnew Kehr, Milwaukee. Russell Perkins Schuyler, Chicago, Ill. Julius Theodore Dithmar, Reedsburg. James Bremer Kerr, Madison. Byron Delos Shear, Hillsborough John Charles Fehlandt, Madison. Theodore Kronshage, Jr. Boscobel. George McFadden Shontz, Bear Valley. Frederick Felker, Oshkosh. Walter Alexander Martin Milwaukee. Farrand K. Shuttleworth, Fennimore. Fred Star Fish, Dixon. Thos. Jefferson Matthews, Merrill. Samuel T. Swanson, Baldwin. William Foley, Ellsworth. Emory Marion McVicker, Madison. XVarren Down Tarrant, Durand. XVilliam Thomas Green, Milwaukee. Grant L. Miner, Richland Center. David Henry Walker, Oconto. Maximillian Wm. Heck, Racine. Lawrence Austin Owell, Milwaukee. Ernst Noble Warner, Windsor. William David Hooker, Milwaukee. John Lawrence Pingel, Appleton. Edward Frank Wieman, NVatertown. George Hoxie, Clintonville. Zebulon Pheatt, Toledo, Ohio. Edwin Alexander lVigdale, Ft. Atkinson Charles Adian Ingram, Madison. Joseph Myron Reed, NVest Superior. Richard Sinclaire Witte, Milwaukee. Morse Ives, Cambridge. Charles Copeland Russel, Janesville. Edward Liberty Wood, Milwaukee. QDCCIHI 1bonors. Cb6S651R6FlD in lDbQ5fC8l'IL6Cflll'6'lROOl1l, 10 o'clock, !ll5OllC8Qv 3une 13, 1892. ORIN GRANT LInIax'--In Pedagogy, ----- H Seminary Instruction in History in Wisconsin High Schools, LOUIS KAI-ILENBERG-In Chemistry, - - - " On the Electrolysis Of the Hydroxy-acids ALBERT IVIOORE TEN EVCK-In Horticulture, - - - "A Study of the Regermination of Seeds JULIA ANNIE IXRMSPRONG-Ill German, - 4' Das Heldentum in GOeth's 'Iphigenie auf Taurisf RUTH MARSHALL-In Zoology, - " On a Species of the Genus Podon, Sily., from Vineyard Sound PAUL SAMUEL REINSCH-Ill History, ---- ff The Land System of New England Towns EGCOIIU ECQFCCS. IIISHSTEI' of Elrts. KATE ASAPHINE EVEREST, A. B., 1882-In History, - - -. - - Thesis: H German Immigration into Wisconsin NVILLIAM B. CAIRNS, A. B., 1890-In English Literature, - - Thesis: " The Relation of Tragedy to Popular Ideas of Immortality FLORENCE GRIswoLD BUcRsTAFF, A. B. and B. L., 1886-ln History, ----- - - Thesis: " Married WOmen's Property in Anglo-Saxon and Anglo-Norman Law, and the Origin of the Common Law Dower ADA EUGENIE GRISWOLD, B. L., 1889-In History, ---- Thesis: 'L The Territorial Development of Georgia FLORENCE POTTER ROBINSON, A. B., 1889--T11 History, Thesis: 4' The Colonial Elective System as Developed in Massachusetts and Virginia 1i.3S'1rUQ'3ci!':Yt"-vsa.r11fvf11r'gE:1-f-ff - W Y. Kfdm CCCC , 10 THE UZVIVERSITY BADGEI3. master ot letters. ARTHUR VVARREN PHELPS A. B. 1890-In Latin - - - ' ' ' ' ' L - , V -- h . .. w , Thesis: 'fThe Depeiidence of Minercius Felix on the De NHfUl'L1'DCilfJ.Y.lll?l canrl tlfcilmlle itll! lilricero. THOMAS KLINZENBPLRG URDAHL, B. L., 1891-Ill Latin, . , , ' - lhcsis. U ,'UulN 5 'H 'L .i "f ., fm U5 ZILPHIA MARIE VERNON, B. L., 1890-In Latin, - Thesis: " Cieero's Rhetorical Works and their Relation to the Imlogus ol Iznnuy .IIIBHSTZY ot letters Clliitgtltsbl. MARY M. HOWE SHELTON, B. S., 1887-In History, - - - - 'l'l1t'SlsZ -- The Vorn Laws llbaster of 5ClC1'lC6. EDWARD THOMAS JOHNSON B. S. 1888-In Peclago - - - Thesis: ff The Development ot' the 'l'egn-liing ul' Reznliiw V OHN . UNSON, . U., 1 7- n oo ogy, ------- - - 4 - - JPM BS Zssfzi gy' ' U J Thesis: " Anatomy and Habits of Ophioglypha Sarsii, with Discussions of its Relations to Stellerisegr anfl lu other 1 llihiurans AMES R. THOMPSON, B. Met. E., and B. C., 1887-In Geology -------- Thesis: t'The Structural Relations of the,Negaunee-Ispheming District ofthe Dllll'llllL'llL' Iron Runge, l.41ke Superior SYDNEY DEAN TOWNBY, B. S., 1890-Ill Astronomy, - - I - - , - '1'1w,i5: 1. y,,,.i,,1,1,. elim UI- Lung Pcriud RODNEY HOWARD TRUE, B. S., 1890--III Botany, - Thesis: H On Certain American Species ofthe so-1-alle-rl Hrllior-.irpous llir-raml Doctor of llbbtlosopbig. V H B M E 187 B S 1880 and M S 1882-111 Geology, - - - - . X. . CHARLES RICHARD AN ISE, . . ., 9, , ,, , . ., Thesis: f"lhe Penokee lron-bearing Series ol' Northern ll'lSt'llllSlll1lllKl .livlngan S I 4 ' 4 I i , f"Yf' "1 Y A , If f' f 'fr ,7 f 4, a I 1 WT' 'Sf' Q L.. Q 9, 7 f wk, r 1k.,gg""' , Q ,W 3 ' xv Wiz I .:J,.,,..?W,,N' 3, jf,..,K if fix X x ff 'T' g y A W ,K M-f' KE :f -4 . 9 1 4 Q Q X N ,,.,. ' 'f' ,f 223 ww, uwf 3, J f' - vm 1 , ' ' ,f g f f, X Q L ,.,, F ' ,,-.,,V fx if -f j f K--ff ff f 2 "' 2 , 1, I y j AW! ,,.NA pf ,fl I Mx ,J , , 1 i f fy" 0 ,ffwf f -.. 7 if 1 H' Q ' Ir .V K ,f . A , A, 5 3 I I 1 5 gf I f J, , Q X f 'f , ,, ,,., fcfkxx x., ZfwQMf4x, Q., E I L -1 'j M , f , fd-my Q Q q 33. J, wf'iffwf',,-,. ,f - M' , L V S ,Vw P ' 4 -,M , 7,51 ' 1 , ' 11 A f "" ' y Sc MAMA fm '-- 1 ff f z' 2 2. wwf Q4X'15?+ u A 2 Y f 1.4 X V Q ffgwfff f, muh: I 4' mwk, -X If V 3 1 l fnk. f' x'g,:,g- xv ff' ,,,,Sf w K , 5 I! Z s X f' W ff ' I f if X Y JN ,NWA ,A if , gh., x, 'ffhfq 5 s x N , .5 f ,' 'U'..,r1"f, ,- V fwfi .-Nm my f -' - f '-A, y X9S"41,,, 5 ,x,,,. 2 1,,,n.f4 xx , E5 2.1 W, I 2 5 ,1 f A, +f,,,,,N egf X f , ,es X .fi A Nw: - v: KJ 4 f ,, , f, X I ,X . V1 V, -1, . wf' WK: 5 5 . x a x - x A-1 'M-f X' +y J w 4 -, 1 ,qw f -MQ 1 1 xf! - ,,,, J ,Ax i 4 i I I 1 z 1 I i f Q 9 1 1 0. 5 ' A 2' . -N J,.xx,,4-SY-' X .Xi , i J X "K, ' X X -,ks 4? I f'iA.,Y - r f .U Q J 'I . 'X V x...,Q- 5 r f ,ESX x 6 W, h E " X M, LK X - , , X f f f f N ' 5 L X X K ' XN Y ' - ' X ' 1 5 x ' ,X ,ffv , V .dbx :W'f:'Q Eng. Sc,. 1 I l w y 3 i 1 1 1 . I .-54 - -J :ra- .4 - 2, , -sz 1, iQ -.1 Z V5 f 54 ' x 1 ' ff, ' 1-fl' , 1 -' f 1 Z H -7 1 f W Q I f NS M SQ 2? Q, Q WM W E 5 "?W,fW1j, XXX K H1 X 'I X x - fl ' x if Vfli ' jf , 3 5 ' WMS X f W W fgf X nllllllQIIIIIIIWWNXW Wm -Zfflfwwn' I' 3 3 ' Q -. Wfvfqmngixw wxgfw QW W M74 ZW? MWVWSWQ MW, Zi A 2 fww fy, NM -A X f, ff W 1 Z Q E ", A W W Im S NQW X N W ' MVK X XR UI , lm' MXZX3 "" 2.2 . V 'MZWQNUI aim W' F X W M f 1 ' W M29 f!?m E 2 ' ww WL Zi y ? QW MW S N X Q W .M f W HW W W A 2 26,26 6 ' A J?f-2-24.511 fi'L-ig: gif 1+ 1- -1ff'?Ef' 12 TJJE UNIVERSITY BADGER. IIBoarb ot1Regents. 5503125 of visitors. STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION Ex- Ojirio, - Madison. .Madison. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, Ex-Ojirio, STATE-AT-LARGE, STATE-AT-LARGE, FIRST DISTRICT, SECOND DISTRICT, THIRD DIS'1'RIC1', FOURTH DISTICT, FIFTH DISTRICT, SIXTH DIS'1'RIC'I', SEVENTH DISTRICT, EIGHTH DISTRICT, NINTH DISTRICT, TENTH DISTRICT, JOHN JOHNSTON, - H. W. CHYNOWETH, N. D. ERATT, - B. J. STEVENS, - CHARLES REITH, - GEORGE H. NOYES, WILLIAM H. SEAMAN, H. B. DALE, - - WILLIAM P. BARTLETT, ORLANDO E. CLARK, D. L. PLUMER, - - JOHN W. BASHFORD, - Milwaukee Madison. - Racine. - Madison. - Reedsburg. Milwaukee - Sheboygan Oshkosh. - Eau Claire. Appleton. - Wausau. Hudson. STATE-AT-LARGE, STATE-AT-LARGE, STATE-AT-LARGE, FIRST DISTRICT, SECOND DISTRICT, THIRD DISTRICT, FOURTH DISTRICT, FIFTH DISTRICT, SIXTH DISTRICT, SEVENTH DISTRICT, EIGHT!-I DISTRICT, NIN1.'H DISTRICT, TENTH DISTRICT, HON. T. T. BEVERIDGE, M. D., MRS. EMILY LYNDE ABEOT, HON. R. M. BASHFORD, - HON. E. O. HAND, GEN'L LUCIUS FAIRCI-IILD, HON. A. B. WEST, MRS. HON MRS. HON HON MRS. HON. WffiC6I'6 of fb? JBOHYD of TRCQCHY5. WILLIAM P. BARTLETT, P1'csz'1z'c1zz'. JOHN NV. BASHFORD, V2'cc-Pre.vz'1z'e11z'. E. F. RILEY, Sccrelary. STATE TREASURER, Ex- Ojicio Y5'eas1zrc1'. MARY E. MERRILL, - .THOS. M. BLACKSTOCK, CLARA W. EVERETT, - . GIL. M. WOODWARD, H. ELLIS, - CLARA B. ELETT, GEO. D. CLINE, Appleton. Milwaukee Madison. Racine. Madison. Reedsburg Milwaukee Sheboygan Oshkosh. La Crosse. Green Bay Merrill. Hudson. New-m...As..A...s, xx xx xqmgyyk V . . . . G, . . .- ., ' ' 151:--1: 'zl'-'fEfi'iiiffi'i:i'-"3 .., . Y . A ...:....... . .gf g twxwxxmsiqssymiqtfgggsgg , L x hrifgrjavb..-Fri?vkLfxtAv.,,,-'NEMARX.. F-Nix -My :--VB- ,. . . 5 .1 + -..e.a..1.t....1a...1.1..t......1,.1.s.-.a.1x.. s P 'U s G 4 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 13 jfaculttes, tlnstructors anb Mticers. CHARLES KENDALL ADAMS, LL. D., President ofthe University. jfacultxg of the Colleges of Elrts alto letters. lArranged alphabetically, excepting the Vice-President and the Dean.I JOHN B. PARKINSON, A. M., Vice-President, Professor of Civil Polity and Political Economy. liornin 1834, University of XVisconsin, 186o. Regent, U. NV., 1866. Professor of Mathe- matics, U, YV., 1867-73. ,Professor of Civil Polity, U. YV., 1873-74, Editor of Madison Democrat, 1874-76. Professor of Civil Polity a11d Political Economy since 1876. Vice-President since 1885. EDWARD A. BIRGE, A. M., Ph. D., 1. B A1 Dean ofthe Colleges of Letters and Science, Professor of Zoology. Born in 1851. lVilliams College, 1873. Studied at Harvard, l873'76. Ph. D., Harvard, 1878. Instructor i11 Natural History, U. XV., 1876-791 Professor of Zoology since 1880. Studied in Germany, 1880-81. CHARLES R. BARNES, A. M., Ph. D., BOH, Professor of Botany. liorn in 1858. Hanover, 1877. Taught forthree years. Summer School Of Botany, HH1'V1H'd 1879 and 1880, Professor of Botany and Geology, Purdue University, Ind., 1880-85. Studied at Harvard, 1885-86. Pro- fessor of Botany, U. XV., since 1887. GEORGE C. COMSTOCK, Ph. B., LL. B., Professor of Astronomy and Director of XVashburn Observatory. Born in 1858. University of Michigan, 1877. College of Law, U. VV., 1888. Assistant in the Ann Arbor Observatory, 1877-78. Assistant Engineer on Improvement of the Upper Mississippi, 1878-79. Assistant in XVashburn Observatory, 1879-83. Pro- fessor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Ohio State University, 1885-87. Professor of Astronomy and Director of NVashburn Observatory since 1887. WILLIAM W. DANIELLS, M. S., Professor of Chemistry. Born in 1840. Michigan Argicultural College, 1864. Two years, Assistant Chemist, Univer- sity of Michigan. Three years, Lawrence Scientific School, Harvard. Professor of Argicultnre, U. NV., 1868. Professor of Chemistry, 1880, State Analyst since 1880. JOHN E. DAVIES, A. M., M. D., LL. D., Q A 9, Professor of Physics. Born in 1839. Lawrence University, 1862, Chicago Medical College, 1868. In the War, 1862-65. Professor of Natural History and Chemistry, U. YV., 1868-75. Professor of Astronomy and Physics, 1875-79. Professor of Physics since 1879. RICHARD T. ELY, Ph. D., Director of School of Economics, Political Science and History, and Professor of Political Economy. Born in 1854. Columbia College, 1876. Studied abroad, 1877-1879. Heidelberg. Lecturer at Cornell and johns Hopkins. Associate Professor, Political Economy, Johns Hopkins, 1885-1892. Director School of Economics, U. W., 1892. I . . 1 . , 14 THE UNIVERSITY BAD GER. l l, ALBERT s. FLINT, A. M., CHARLES H. HASKINS, Ph, D., Q mf, J 1 Assistant Professor of History. f 1' Assistant Astronomer, XVashburn Observatory. l . . . f . h I 8 6 P .lceton Born 1870. johns Hopkins, 1887. Post-graduate, 1887. Instructor in History at Johns l Born ln 1853- Harvard. 1875- Massachusettslnstitiite o 'lee no 0555 7 T77. I r11 , 1 Hopkins, 1888, Instructor in History, U' XV., 1890- Assistant Professor, 1891. 1878-79. Student Assistant, Cincinnati Observatory, 1879-80, hvlih 'lransit of l , Y Venus Commission and at U. S. Naval Observatory, 1881-89. As- B A. :IJ If gf, l l sistant Astronomer, Washburn Observatory, 1889. Q Professor of Latin. ,ll B. M., Born in 1865. Beloit College. johns Hopkins, 1887. Graduate Student at Johns Hopkins, i . 1887-88. Bonn and Berlin Universities, 1883-go. Professor, Colorado l Q Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory. College, 1890. U' W., 1891, I r i l Born in 1845. U. VV., 1869. Instructor in U. VY., 1869-71: Graduated from College of Law, D., F ' U. XV., 1871, and afterwards practiced in Milwaukee. Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory, U. W., since 1878. Assistant Professor ol Organic Chemistry. , Born in 1859. U. XV., 1882. Graduate Scholar and Fellow at Johns Hopkins, 1882-85. D-7 A A Q, Instructorin Chemistry, U. XV., 1885-89. Assistant Professor of Organic l , l Chemistry, 1389. Professor of English Literature. l N Born-in 1842, University of Michigan, 1868. Chicago Theological Seminary, 1871, Prin- ll' DU ' cipal K1n.derhook Academy. New York, 1858-60, ln the.Uninn Army, 1861-65. Assistant Professor of Brincmlogv and Arcmuurgv. Assistant Professor of Greek and Professor of L:it1n1n the University ' ' of Chicago' 1353, and afterwards professor of Rhetoric Born in 1864. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1883. Principal of High School, Boylston, rx and English Literature for two years. professor Mass., 1883-84. johns Hopkins, 1884-86. Geological Survey, 1886. Harvard, 1886. oflfnglish Literature' U,W,5inCerg79. johns Hopkins, Fellow, 1887, Ph. D.. 1888. Heidelberg, 1888-89. l ' Instructor i11 Mineralogy, U. NV., 1890. Assistant . Professor, same year. V ALMAH FRISBY, B. S., M. D., ' A 7 Preceptress of Ladies' Hall. D., 4 Professor of Hygiene and Sanitary Science. Assistant Professor ol English literature. 1 Born in 1857. U. YV., 1878. Boston University Medical School 1883 Preceptress of Ladies' . . ' ' B 8 XV ll' l - . : -' 'f ' ' ' Halland Professor of Hygiene and Sanitary Science, U. W., 1889. orn 111 1 SQ 1 rains Col cgc, 1880 Johns Hopkins, 1887. - Assistant in English, johns 1 Hopkins, 1887. I11strnctor Smith College, 1888. University, Cal., 1889-92. U, XV., A ASAPI-I HALL Ph D LL D '892' 'mad' Im' , 7 ' 'r - -1 1 r U l JOSEPH JASTRO W, Ph. D., 1 I Consulting Director of the hVHSlllJl1l'l'l Observatory. V Born in 1329- Harvard, nowgradnate. Taught several years Aid and Professor, U. S. Professor of Exljelilmcmul and Comlmmtlvc lkflcllologfl' N l A ' ' ' - - . . . SVS Cadamy s1nceEJ8:2. Consulting Director of XVashburn Born in 1863. University of Pennsylvania, lSg2. Student and Fellow, -johns Hopkins, servatory' IS87' ' 1882-88. Present chair, U. XV., since 1888. 'V wx ws-:mmwifuium-nur -zrvsfviririkimw ' Nr Wm .,....,........1.t.... x'-N1 WX HW F XXQXMI. A s....s..t., t, --1--A-M'-'-X-LW'- x . Y, V-, ,,., . . - wnefffvtifahfiffhf '7iF""-' '?tf'?"'1i- 35" ', , 1 , ' 5 , .1 ,. J. -, .. - -' ' - ,,lx,,,.,i...AA.s.-dna,-.. - K- . f - nf wma- 1 -a' vt.-w 'N 'QW-fl .5-It 'fF"f iff:-?3':NP3tE Vi?-53' 'Jo:"i"5"li 'iiJi?f"f " '5t "'-'wi' 5" ' " A " ' ' A ' 'ilawim V ' ,Y - ' 5- W -Y ---1 f "": '-'-----------A me-r"'X Q...-at 'X'1', x..tst.......-..........:. cue-11.4. 1.e.tu-....m.t-tt..t.-..x- A ., ...a . .. ,Jef f -A , ... ,---.. .--' '- - ' THE UNIVERSITY BADGE16. 15 ALEXANDER KERR, A. M., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. Born in 1828. Beloit, 1855. Taught till 1871. Professor of Greek, U. XV., 1871. President I State Teachers' Association, 1868, HUGH tl. MCGRATH, First Lieutenant 4th Cavalry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Born in 1856. U. XV., 1873-75. XVest Point, 1880. Served in the Southwest. Infantry and Cavalry School, Ft. Leavenworth, 1885-87. Served in the Southwest. U. XV., 1891. JULIUS E. OLSON, B. L., QK uf, Assistant Professor of the Scandinavian Languages and Literature. Born in 1858. U. XV., 1884. Taught several years before graduating. Instructor in Scandinavian and Ge man Languages, U. XV., 1884-87. Present chair since 1887. EDWARD T. OWEN, A. B., uf 11 Professor of the French Language and Literature. Born in 1850. Yale, 1878. Studied in Europe, 1874-76. Professor of French, U. XV., since 1874. Professor of French, University of California, 1886-87. FLETCHER A. PARKER, 111.4 69, Professor of Music. Born in 1842. Boston School of Music, 1868. Non-graduate, Northwestern University and XVestern Union College, In the XVar, 1862-64. Studied music in Europe, 1873-75, also Professor of Music in Royal Normal Academy of Music, London. Dean of the College of Music, Illinois. XVesleyan University, 1875-78, Instructor, Music, U. XV., 1878. Professor of Music, U. XV. since 1880 JOHN M. PARKINSOV, A. M., x uf, Assistant Professor of Civil Polity. Born, 1865. U. XV,, 1886. Instructor, U. XV., fall of 1890. johns Hopkins, ISQI. Instructor, U. XV., 1891. Assistant Professor Civil Polity, U. W., 1392- WILLIAM H. ROSENSTENGEL, M., Professor of the German Language and Literature. Born in 1842. Educated in Germany. Came to America in 1864. Taught in St. Louis, 1865-79. Professor of German, U. W., since 1879. Honorary Degree, A. M., from XVilliams College. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A. M., B 6911, Professor of General and Geographic Geology. Born in 1858. XVhitewater Normal, 1877. Beloit, 1881. Professor of Geology at Beloit, 1884, Assistant Geologist, U. S. Geological Survey, 1884 Studied in Europe, 1887-88. U. XV., 1891. -EVILLIAXI A. SCOTT, Ph. D., A A 111,11 B KZ Z. i Assistant Professor of Political Economy. Born in 1862. B. A., University of Rochester, N. Y., 1866. Instructor in Latin and Greek, Normal School, Oswego, N. Y., 1884-5. 1887-90, Professor of History and Political Economy, University of South Dakota. Graduate Study, johns Hopkins, I8QO. Instructor, johns Hopk'ns, 1891. Ph. D., 1892, U. XV.. Assistant Professor Political Economy, 1892. CHARLES S. SLICHTER, M. S., EX, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. ' Born in 1864. Northwestern University, 1885. Instructor in Mathematics, Chicago Athenaeum, 1885-86. Instructor in Mathematics, U. XV., 1886-89. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 1889. - jOHN W. STEARNS, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. Born in 1839. Harvard, 1860. Taught one year at State Normal School, Winona, Minn. Tutor and Professor, University of Chicago, 1865-74. Director of National Normal School of Argentine Republic, 1874-78, President State Normal School at XVhitewater, 1878-84. Professor of Science and Art of. Teaching, U. W., 1884. Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy, 1888. Editor of XVisconsin Journal a 0fEclucation. 16 THE UNIVERSITY EAD GER. HERBERT C. TOLMAN, Ph. D., an B K, Assistant Professor of Sanskrit. Born 1865. Yale, 1888. Fellow at Yale 1888-90. Ph. D., Yale 1890. Instructor in Indo- European Languages in Yale 1890. Instructor in Latin U. NV., ISQI. Assistant Professor of Sanskrit U. W. 1892. Fellow of the Royal Asiatic Society 1803. FREDERICK TURNER, A. M. Ph. D., ft K W, Professor of History. Horn in 1861. U. W,, 1884. Instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory, U. XV., 1885-88. Johns Hopkins, 1888-89. Assistant Professor of American History, U. W., 1889. Professor of History, 1891. FRANK L. VAN CLEEF, Ph., D., Professor of Greek. Born in 1863. Oberlin, 1884. Harvard, 1885. Post-graduate Student at Harvard, 1885-88. University of Bonn, 1888-go. U. W., 1891. CHARLES R. VAN HISE, M. S., Ph. D., Professor of Archaean and Applied Geology. Born in 1857. U. W., 1879. Instructor in U. W., 1879-83. Assistant Professor of Metallurgy, 1883. Professor of Metallurgy, 1886. Commissioned Assistant U. S. Geologist it1 the Department of Microscopic Lithology and Field Geology, 1883. U. S. Geological Survey, 1888. Present chair, 1890. CHARLES A. VAN VELZER, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics. Born in I8-SI, Cornell, 1876. Instructor of Mathematics, Cornell, 1876-77, Fellow in Mathe- matics, Johns Hopkins, 1878-81. Instructor in Mathematics in U. W., 1881. Assistant Professor, 1883-85. Professor of Mathematics since 1885. WILLIAM H. WILLIAMS, A. B., Professor of Hebrew and Sanskrit. U- W-1 1875- IUSIFUCYOI' ill Greek, U- IV-. 1878-83. Assistant Professor of Greek, 1888-89. Professor of Hebrew and Sanskrit, 1889. CLARA E. S. BALLARD, Instructor in Gytnnastics. Born in 1858. Allen Gymnasium, 1889. Instructor, U. VV., 1890. WILLIAM B. CAIRNS, A. M., Instrttctor in Rhetoric. U. NV., 1882. Teaching, 1885-88. Fellowship in English Literature, 1890-QI.. Instructor, 1892. LELLEN STERLING CHENEY, B. S., Instructor in Pharmacogonostical Botany. Adrain College, 1879 Platteville Normal, 1886. Principal of High School, 1886-89. Fellow, U. XV., 1891. LUCY M. GAY, B. L., Instructor in French. Born in 1862. U. VV., 1832, Teacher in Madison High School, 1883. Post-graduate and Teacher of French, U. W., 1884. Instructor in French, U. XV., since 1885. Studied at Sarbonne, Paris, 1889-90, DAVID KINLEY, fb F 1, Fellow and Assistant in Economics. University Extension Lecturer in Economics. Born in 1861. Yale, 1884. Next six years, principal of High School, North Andover, Mass. Johns Hopkins, ISQI. Instructor in History and Political Economy, johns Hopkins, and Instructor in Logic, YVoman,s College, Baltimore, 1891-92. Fellow and Instructor in School of Economics, U. XV., 1892. A. A. KNOWLTON, A. M., Ph. D., Elf 11 Instructor in Rhetoric. Born in 1859. Phillips-Exeter Academy, 1882. Bowdoin College, 1886. Tattghtat Providence, R. I., 1886-88. University of Berlin, 1889. Leipzig, 1890. Instructor in Rhetoric, U. NV., ISQO. u.nux1u1QN1S1.NQXN1 I " 'I' ' THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI6. 17 I-IIRAM B. LOOMIS, Ph. D., 21 KE, 111 B K, Instructor in Physics. Born in 1863. Trinity College, 1885. johns Hopkins, 1886-9'-. Instructor, U. XV., 1890. WILLIAM SNOW MILLER, M. D.. Instructor i11 Biology. Yale. 1879. Practiced Medicine, 1879-86. Pathologist in YVorcester Hospital, 1889-92. Clark University 1890-92. U, XV. 1892. HARRIET T REMINGTON M L KAL Inst111ctor 111 cJC11'l1'1D U IV 1888 Fellow U YV 1888 Q0 Studied 111 Germany 1890 QI Instructor U XV 1891 WILLIAM G SIRED Instructor 111 NIIISIC Born in 1861 Harrow Music School for six years leacher of RILISIC 1n l51rm1nghan1 England 1882 S9 Came to Amcr1ca 1889 U W 1890 ERNEST B SKINNER Il1Stl'llCt0l lll BI21tllCl1l'ItlCS Oh1oUn11ers1ty 1888 Teacher 1n Mathematics Amity College Iowa 1888 QI Iellon 1 Cl'1rkUn1vers1ry 1892 U XV 1892 SUSAN A STERLING B L I11St1LlClIOI' 111 German Born 1n 1858 U NV 1879 YVellesley College 1880 81 Taught at Ferry Hall Lake Forest Ill 1881-83 'Iraveled and studied in Europe IQS4 Instructor lll French and German Ferry Hall 188, 6 Instructor1n German U XV since 1886 FRED M. TISDEL, B., A., B GJ 11, Instructor in Elocution. Born i11 1869. Northwestern University, ISQI. Northwestern School of Oratory, 1891, Instructor, U. W., 1891. . ELSBETI-I VEERI-IUSEN, Instructor i11 German. GOIIGQG of IEIIQIHQCIIHQ STORM BULL Mech E P1ofessor of Steam Engineeung Born 1n 18,6 Polyteehmc Insntute Zur1ch Switzerland 1877 Came to Madison in 1879 Instructor 111 Mc.chan1calEng1neer1ng 1879 Ass1stant Profes or 1885-89 Professor SIHCC 1886 DUGALD C JACKSON B S C E Professor of ElCCt1lC1I Engineering Born111 1865 Penn State College, 188, Fellow 1885 6 Employed Ill electrical work for tl1e Edison Company and others Professor 1n the U YV 1891 CHARLES I KING 1 iofessot of BICCllZ1l11C'1l Pr:1ct1ce Horn lll X849 Cornell non graduate 'Iwo vears at machmc n ork in the South Superln tendent ofU XV M'1ch1ne Shops, 1577 89 Professor ofMechan1calPract1ce 1889 EDWARD ROSE MAURER B C E IIISIILICIOI Ill IL1'lfTl11CC1'll1g U XV 1892 Born 1869 U of YV 9 Lake Supenor Survey 1891 Q2 18 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. FREDERICK EUGENE TURNEAURE, C. Professor of Bridge and Hydraulic Engineering, U. XV., 1892 Born 1866. Cornell, '89, Engaged with C. gl O., '89'QO. Norforlk 8: Western Instructor at Washington Univ., Mo. NELSON O. WHITNEY, C. E., Professor of Railway Engineering. Born in 1858. University of Penn., 1878. Practical Railway Work until 1891 in U. NV., 1891. ARTHUR W. RICHTER, lVl. E., Instructor in Engineering. Born in 1865. U. W., 1889. Fellow in Engineering, U. YV., 1889-gt. Elected I Engineering, U, W., 1891. Gollege of HQI'i.Cl1ltllI'C. WILLIAM A. HENRY, Agr. B., Dean of the College of Agriculture, Professor of Agriculture and Director of Experiment Station. Born in l850 i Cornell, l880. Taught in Indiana two years, in Colorado three yea to College course. Instructor in Botany, Cornell, 1880, Prlfessor of Agriculture since 1880. Dean of College, 1891. 1 E, STEPHEN M. BABCOCK, Pi.. D., Q A x. Professor Of.Af"I'lCllliL1l'3.lCl1Cl11lStI'V and Chief Chemist of Experiment Station. . b ' R. R., Iago. Born in 1843. Tufts, 1866. studied at Cornell: I872'75- Instrvcwf iff Cornell till 1877- Stndied in Germany, 1879. Instructor at Cornell, 1881-82. Chemist, New York Experi nent Station, 1882-87. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Chief Chemist to Experiment Station, U. YV., 1887. JOHN A. CRAIG, B. S. A., . Professor Professor of Animal llushanclry. Born in 1868. Ontario Agricultural College. Associate in Ontario College, 1887. University ofToronto, 1888. Editor of Canadian Live Stock journal, 1887-90. U. XV., 1890- EMMETT S. GOFF, nstructor in Professor of Horticulture. Horn in 1852. Elmira Free Academy, 1869. Horticnlturist to New York Agricultural Experi- ment Station, 1882-89. Professor of Horticulture, U. XV., and Horticulturist to Wisconsin Experiment Station, January, 1889. FRANKLIN H. KING, Professor of Agricultural Physics. Born in 1848, Whitewater Normal School, 1872. Cornell, 1876-78. Profcs or of Natural Sciences, River Falls Normal School, 1878-88. Professor of Agricultural Physics, U. NV., 1888, F. W. A. WOLL, M. S., Assistant Chemist. TS- PFCVIOUS Born in 1865. State University of Norway, 1882, PUSI'gl'JLlllIllC :it same, 1852-85 Came to Amhrica in 1835- l"0Sf'gl'f1dU3lC Ill U- W., 1335-86. Second Assistant Chemist, 1886-89. Assistant Chemist since 1889. Y-min-use KEY Wiwfwmxmaxws i- wx , X my y wl -Q THE UZVIVERSITY BADGER. 19 c. A. WOODFORD, Instructor ir1 Veterinary Science. Born in 1846. Ontario Agricultural College, 1881. U. J. W. DECKER, Agr. B., Instructor ir1 Clreese-Making. W , 1891. Born in 1867. Practical Cheese-maker before entering the University. Born n U. W., 1890-91. Instructor, ISQI. G. W. BRASURE, M. MICHELS, Assistants i11 Cheese-Making. H. J. Norms, Instructor rn Butter Marking 1854 Practical Butter maker U NV J SEAMAN F REDIG Instructors 111 butter Marking H WORTHINGTON Assistant rn Dairy Laboratory W I-l MORRISON Director of Affrrcultural Instrtutes 189 U. W., 1890. Fellow, 5011696 of TLBW. EDWIN E. BRYANT, Dean of the College of Law. Born in 1835. Studied at New Hampshire Institute. Studied and Pract'ced Law, 1857-61 and 1866489. Lieur.-Col. 50th Regt. XVis. Vols. Adj.-Gen'l, 1868-77. Ass't Attorney-General ofPost-office Department, 1884. Dean College of Law, 1889. JAIRUS H. CARPENTER, LL. D., Q A Q, Professor of Contracts, Torts and Criminal Law. Born in 1822, Admitted to the Bar, 1847, Dean of Law Faculty, 1868, also 1875-84. Judge of Dane County Court, 1885. Mortimer jackson Professor of Law, 1889. DIOHN B. CASSODAY, LL. D., Q A Q, Associate ustrce ol the Supreme Court, Professor of VV1lls 'rncl Constitutional Lau Born rn 1847 Albany law School lV1sconsrn Assembly 1864 Speaker of Assembly 1876 Supreme Court 1880 Professor rn Law School, 1876 80, and again rn 1885 BURR W JONES LL B QA 45 Professor of Domestic lxelatrons, Corpormtrons 'uid Inrdence Bornrn 1852 U NV 1870 Law School 1871 Con ress 1882 Irofessor rn Law School 1885 lOl-lN M OLIN LL B OBK born rn 1831 Oberlin 1868 70 Vl rlllams 1370 73 Instructor 111 Rhetor c and Oratorv at U WV 1874 78 U XV Law School 1879 Professor rn Law School 188, , and again rn 1892 20 ZYJE UZVIPERSITY BADGEIE. ITHAMAR C. SLOAN, I Professor of Equity, Real Estate and Eminent Domain. Bornin 1822. Admitted to Bar, 1848. Congress, 1862-66. Assistant Attorney-General of XVisconsin, 1875. Professor in Law School, 1875. Dean, 1885-89. WILLIAM F. VILAS, LL. D., Q A en, Q A Q, Professor of Practice and Pleading. Horn in 1840. U. XV., 1858, Albany Law School, 1859, Lieutenant-Colonel in Civil NVar, Revised State Statutes. 1875. Postmaster-General, 1884. Also Secretary of In- terior under Cleveland. U. S, Senator, IBQI, Professor in Law School since its organization, except 1884-89. 5D6Cl8l '1L6Cfl1l'6F5. GEORGE H. NOYES, Counselor-at-law. Special Lecturer on Common Carriers IAMES C. JENKINS, U. S. District Judge, Eastern District of XVisconsin. Special Lecturer on Negligence, SAMUEL D. HASTINGS, IR., judge of the Fourteenth judicial Circuit of XVisconsin. Special Lecturer on Taxation. HENRY B. FAVILL, M. D., Special Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence- ? .1j QOHGQC of IDl3Eil'I1l8CQ- EDWARD KREIVIERS, Ph. G., Ph. D., A 21 Instructor in Pharmacy. Born in 1865. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1884-85. U. XV., 1886. Assistant in Pharmacy, U. VV., 1886 87. Graduated from General Science Course, U. XV., 1888. Universities of llonn and C-oeitingcn, 1888-90. U. W., 1890. CHARLES R. BARNES, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. WILLIAM W. DANIELLS, M. S., Professor of Chemistry. HOMER W. l-IILLYER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. LEo c. URBIN, Ph., G., Instructor in PllZll'lll11ClillIlC11l Chemistry. Dmgglstf 1885-90 Graduated from Pharmaceutical Department, U. XV., 1892. Instructor U, XV., 1392. .t.r1Ia Qh'Nw:4N5X Xggm I Ng,I.5,Q'-QQm15,g.'3,,-jx 55, l THE U1VfVERSfTYBADGE1?. WIIJCI' NEICQYE. CHARLES REID BARNES, Secretary of the Faculty. WILLIAM DIXON HIESTAND, ' Registrar, Room 1, University Hall. WILLIAM H. DUDLEY, A. B., Library Assistant. HENRY BAIRD FAVILL, A. B., M. D., Examining Surgeon to the Battalion. MRS HELLEN M LANDER Mation Ladies Hall WINONA MERRICK Clerk and Stenographer Agricultural Experiment Station I-IARRIET V STOUT Clerk and Stenographer Agricultural Institutes Room 2 Agricultural Hall LESLIE I-I ADAMS Farm Superintendent jfellows. KATHERINE ALLEN, B. L., Fellow in Latin. JAMES WALTER cRooK, A. B., Fellow in Economics. CHARLES HARVEY HILE, B. S., John Johnston Fellow in Mechanical Engineering. JOHN SIDNEY HOTTON, B. A., Christian Association Fellow in Hebrew. A LOUIS KAI-ILENBERG B S Fellou in Chemistry DAVID KINLEY A B Fellow 111 Economics GEORGE WILTON MOOREHOUSE B L Fellow in Philosophy JAMES FRANCIS AUGUSTINE PYRE B L Fellow in English Literature ALBERT HART SANFORD B L QEngj Fellow in History THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIE. 'IRQBIDCHI CBIIHDLIHICQ. ELIZABETH HUNTINGTON AVERY, B. A., Iowa College-History. EMMA HELEN BLAIR, B. S., Ripon College-Political Economy. ANNA MARY BOLENDER, B. L., Knox College-French, Physiology, Shakespeare. GEORGE LINCOLN BRIGGS, A. B., Beloit College-Hebrew. ALBERT ELSWORTH BUCKMASTER, B. L. QEng.J, University of Wisconsin-Economics. IRA MAYNARD BUELL, A. M., Beloit College-Petrography, Histology, Pedagogy. NORMAN M. CAMPBELL, A. B., University of Iowa-Economics. MARY FRANCES CARPENTER, B. L., Smith College-Hebrew, ELIZABETH BOTTENBERG CASSIDY, B. S., Knox College-History. WALTER GARDNER CHANDLER, A. B., Brown University-Economics and History. JEREMIAH JOHN CUNNINGHAM, B. L. QEng.J, University of Wisconsin, Economics. WILLIAM LINCOLN EVANS, B. L. QEng.J, University of Wisconsin-Economics. KATE ASAPHINE EVEREST, M. A., University of Wisconsin-History and Economics. CHARLES JASON FENNER, B. S., University of Wisconsin-Mathematics. NELLIE ELIZABETH FORD, g B. S., Lawrence University-Biology, English Llferilfllfe- ADELBERT GRANT FRADENBURGI-I, A. B., Alleghany College-Economics and History. MATTHEW BROWN HAMMOND, I l Ph. B., University of Michigan-Economics and American History THOMAS LEGRAND HARRIS, l A. B., Indiana University-History and Economics. LEONARD WILLIAM HATCH, A. B., Oberlin College-History and Economics. LILLIAN FRANCES HOBART, B. I.., University of Wisconsin-Biology, Pedagogy. WILLIAM BASHFORD HUFF, A. B., University of Wisconsin-lvlathematics and Physics. EDWARD DAVID JONES, B. S., Ohio IVesleyan University-Economics and History. FREDERICK THOMAS KELLY. B. S., University of Wisconsin-Hebrew. ORIN GRANT LIBBY, B. L. QEng.j, University of Wisconsin-History and Economics. JOHN LOCKWOOD MEAD, A. B., B. S., Lawrence University, Ph. G., University of Wisconsin- Pharmaceutical Chemistry. EDWARD CHRISTOPHER MELAND, B. L., University of Wisconsin-Hebrew, Sanskrit. ALEXANDER EYERETT MATTHEWSON, Ph. B., Beloit College-Economics. S 3-'rif A .. 4,12-,rg 'J ,V-. ff ' D' ':"i" 'fmt-'--J-----A-A -11,-,411-f-efy y-am wiv' vm gn' - uf-ffwv-,vehrw-x' 15, 1:-X.: fe , fu.: .::. H.-.:.,,g......:.g,-1: .:.1::., .. . --+- -- , J-.,..... M' :..3'3Ne-m-Mlflj s-.539-X m3ESflxEQ:.m,:g9,.'..hi:,Q,SXKTWQMQQ . '.i ? " P5F T-e kfilrl -:fff::-.3-111-1: -.:1:',s-is-:' 3-'WSKMJBV , . THE UNIVERSITY BADGER IRCSIUCIII 5I'8Cl18.f65 5011111111165 HELEN SARAH NORTON Mt Holyoke College Eeononncs and HISIOTY FUSAIO ORADA M A Iuoto Unrversrty Economrcs and Hrstory CHARI ES SEYMOUR OSBORN JR B A Wabash College Econorrucs LYMAN PIERSON POWELL A B Johns Hopklns Unrversrty Hlstory and Economrcs HARRY HU NTIN GTON POWERS A B B L A M Un1vers1tyofW1scons1n Econom1csandH1story PAUL SAMUEL REINSCH B A Unrverslty of VVISCODSIII Hrstory and Economlcs THEODORE RUNNING B S Un1vers1tyofW1scons1n Mathematlcs JOHN HENRY SHEPPERD Agrl Iowa Agrxcultural College Anlrnal Husbandry A B Indlana Unrversrty Economrcs and I-Irstory FRED WILLIAM SPEIRS S B Worcester Polytechmc Instrtute Economlcs CARL BERNHARD WITTEKIND STROVER Ablturrent Gymnasrum at Mmden Econonncs FRED MONROE TISDEL A B Northwestern Unrversrty Engl1shL1terature FRANK STANLEY 'IRAVERSE B S Unrversrty OfW1SCODS1D Chemrstry THOMAS KI INGENBERG URDAHI L Umverslty of Wrsconsm Latrn Hrstory and Econ 3311111015 PATRICK K WALSH Unrversxty Hall JAMES M ASHBY Ladxes Hall JAMES H RIDER SCICHCC Hall 'IIMOTHY PURCELL Llbrary Hall JOHN JONES Agncultural Hall JOHN DOESCHER Astronomrcal Observatory JOHN CONOHAN Maclnne Shop HENRY SCHOFIELD North Hall SANDERS ANFIN THOMPSON Chermcal Laboratory LUCIUS LAWRENCE 0111105 UHIVCISIIY Carpenter J , ,, A ' 7 I Q, n 4 . -T . , w . , . , , . . . . ., . 0 . . ., . ., . .7 -1 . 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M 9 X ' " THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 26 g School of Economics, llbolitical Science ano Tbiototy. ,iiii y Although some of the biographies included in this school have appeared in former HBADGERSH the Badger Board thinks that justice could not be done the school except by giving the biographies of all the members, since the changes have been so many. 1RiCbaI'b G. DEIQ. Richard T. Ely, the illustrious Director of the School of Economics, o 1 1ca University of Wisconsin, was born in Ripley, New York, April 18, 1854. In 1876 he graduated from Columbia Colle e and as the holder of the Graduate Fellowship of Letters in that institution, spent the next three years g a y abroad in the study of social science, taking the degree of Ph. D. at Heidelberg in 1879. For several years he lectured in Cornell, johns Hopkins and other Eastern colleges, and in 1885 Dr. Ely went to the associate chair of Political Economy at Johns Hopkins University, which institution he left to become Director of the new School of Economics in Wisconsin University at the opening of the present college year. Dr. Ely can receive no eulogy at our hands. His fame is world-wide, and the prosperity ofthe depart- ment under his control attests his powers of organization and successful management. The found ation of this school has been the beginning of a new order of things in the University. A superior class of post-graduate effort has come under the direction of Dr. Ely, and the University of Wisconsin has attracted students from the far East and from the West. P l't' l Science and History of the , . . , , u Dr. Ely s own writings need no comment. His field is large and accurately sustained. He stands fore- most 1n the ranks of the new-school writers on economics, and he has done much to advance economic studv to its present enviable position of wide sympathies and scholarly effort, K , --f., -1.0411 H . :ww . X , xx U x K 4 T .N .. . 'N ggw +5 X iw' .. .Q X 61:51-1 . 'via ' .47 3 I ,W -' .,,. , , -1 , V ff fs, D ' . L 'L f . ' " k .'-. , sf- Q9'52EQ2i ff Rf . ' L . .,.- .Q Q X M314 '2-f':IF-1.5 ff' Q 'iE2,ff'fYi- " X f "f'f25?.:Qfif SLHOOL. C' F' EQOQNQMXQS xx NX .fx xx, X X X, xx sf .kg S . N 7 Z 'S ' 51:73 K ff 5 Q i SER 5 , ' - lb- ff-fiffglf V R :, Q, 1. " . I .f,1v.,a.. -V f. .W 1211 X f -. . X iw, gg. ' gs-I Nw. X Q. .. X N 1-vw " .5 2 ' as -,f4,wN W my 5. K- 1'-sf-.1 .QSNM N: xv " D X ':.i"'S"f7'w ,z -, 254' . . ,,,. .lg Aki sf, ,. .Jw :Q .- C Xi XL x f . X X S, f+.g,wgiQ 5- Fkfffw W. .sff ...iw ,Sf SYf,F2xiLf'S N459 ,yr-:,g, , M N f' ' 4.-is ax- f . swkggp 4.5 5.1 m?Q,wgm Aw FREDERTCK J. TURNER. CHARLES H HASKINS. WILLIAM A. SCOTT. RICHARD T. ELY, Director. DAVID KINLEY. JOHN M. PARKINSON. JOHN B. PARKINSON 1 VH e M1 H M z 4 uu- i q, bl! 1. , I I' Y I 2 i-v ' s l 1 . li , I .g ' V 1 I f i Y 5 2 E ! I . 4 ' 1 Ni , 'L fl" . Y I F Axsx -Vx. , l I ,W A -1 . , - , ' - . ra 'I-'--1,7 - Q- N59 I 'fl-'f"V'5'52'fi'5"lTiII-i'PIEBSI'iC i 'A i S. - li if I ii.. I 1 A W V . ,-if '- . ' "1"--" -if'-''ew1KN:i5W9?SSiEi1m.SYfiSS IKQ 'FN B XS " X P' X " X 'X X' A I 1"4'm:5"f'. "'t':""'i1'ifA "" " " " ' ..i.i - A - Y ' . . , . -'.- i4, , 'Ja -A v - - 42 I lk - 4619- , . - '-4" 'A - '- "' -v W E A U - , -YH Y ,AYV Wl,-,- V , Y,,-n Y, ,, ,-.AL-,--,,?,w,, ,,'7,,-,,,Y,t THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI6. 27 Charles 1b. 1baskin5. Charles Homer Haskins was born in Meaclville, Pennsylvania, in 1870. He attended Alleghany College, Pa., and was admitted to Johns Hopkins University in October of 1886, at the age of sixteen, graduating as B. A. in June, 1887. From 1887 to 1890 he remained in that institution as graduate student and instructor in history, and in 1890 he was granted the degree of Ph. D. He came to the University in the fall of '90 as Instructor in History and in '91 was advanced to the position of Assistant Professor, which he still holds. Dr. Haskins has contributed a number of valuable papers to the volumes of historical publication. llbrof. 3. JB. llbarkineon. John Barber Parkinson was born near Edwardsville, Illinois, April 16, 1834. At the age of sixteen he entered the preparatory department of Beloit College. Two years later he went West in charge of an over- land train, and after three years of life in the Californian mines returned to Wiscoiisiii and entered the State University in 1856. - After completion of his university course, Prof. Parkinson filled the position of tutor until the fall term of 1862, when he was made superintendent of the schools of La Fayette County. In 1867 he was elected to the Professorship of lVIathematics in the University, and was the first graduate to receive afull professorship. Six years later he was elected to the chair of Civil Polity and International Law, which position he filled until his resignation in 1874. Prof. Parkinson has always been prominently identified with the Democratic interests of the State. For several years he was editor-in-chief of the Madisoii Democrat. Again, in 1876, he returned to the Universtiy, being elected to the chair of Civil Polity and Political Economy, which position he now holds. He was made vice-president ofthe University in 1885. Surely, we boast few men who have given so long a life as Prof. Parkinson to the interests of the State and the University. 28 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGE13. EHWD 'lklI1l6Q. David Kinlev was born in Dundee, Scotland, August 2, 1861. He came to this country at thc age of twelve, and was Htted for college at Phillips Academy, Andover, Massachusetts, graduating from Ya e in 1884 For the next six vears Mr. Kinley was principal of the High School of North Andover, Mass. He then studied a year in Johns Hopkins, and at the end of that time was elected instructor in History and Political Economy in that institution, and instructor in Political Economy and Logic at the W'oman's College, Balti- more. At the beginning of the present college year Mr. Kinley came to the University of VVISCOHSII1 as fellow and instructor in the School of Economics. jfreberick 3. Gurner. Prof. F. J. Turner was born in Portage, Wisconsin, November 14, 1861. He entered the University at the age of seventeen, completing his course, after several interruptions, with the class of '84-. He was the winner of the junior Exhibition in 1883, and also the Lewis prize in his senior year. In 1888 his Alma Mater gave him the degree of A. M. in history, and his drgree of Ph. D. was obtained after a year's study at Johns Hop- kins in 1890. He was elected assistant professor of American History in the University of Wisconsin, but on the death of Professor Allen, he was called to fill the chair of History in 1891. Prof. Turner has published a large number of papers on American history-particularly relating to the opening of the Northwest and the early history of Wisconsin. william El. Scott. Prof. W. A. Scott was born in Clarkson, Monroe County, New York, April 17, 1862. XV hen sixteen years Of age he entered the State Normal School at Brockport, New York, from which he was graduated in June, 1882. In the fall of the same year he entered the University of Rochester, and received therefrom in 1886 the TIIE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 29 degree of B. A., and a scholarship in political science. The latter was granted for success in a competitive ex- amination on the works of Bluntschli and certain selected French writers on political economy. During a portion of the academic year 1884-5 Prof. Scott occupied temporarily the position of instructor in Latin and Greek to the Normal School at Oswego, N. Y. The year following his graduation he spent in post-graduate study, occupying at the same time the position of librarian of the Reynolds Library at Rochester. In the spring of 1887 he was appointed Professor of History and Political Economy in the Uni- versity of South Dakota, and after occupying this position for three years he was granted leave of absence to complete his course of post-graduate study. He entered Johns Hopkins University in October, 1890, was ap- pointed instructor in that institution in January, 1891, and in June, '92, received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Since September, 1892, he has occupied the position of Assistant Professor of Political Economy in the University of YVisconsin. Besides numerous articles published in the newspapers and periodicals, Prof. Scott has in process of pub! lication at the present time by T. Y. Crowell 81 Co. of New York, a book entitled: "The Repudiation of State Debts in the United States." Prof. Scott is a member of the Alpha Delta Phi and Phi Beta Kappa fraternities. QODII QD. ID?il'Ril15Oll. John lVIonroe Parkinson was born in Fayette, La Fayette county, Wis., October 20, 1865. His early education was received in the public schools of hladison, YV is., and he pursued a university course leading to the degrees A. B., B. L. in 1886, followed by that of L.L. B. in 1888. Upon graduating from the law school Mr. Parkinson was engaged in the active practice of the law in St. Paul, Miiin., until 1890, when he entered Johns Hopkins, taking the degree of M. A. in 1898. In the fall of that year, lVIr. Parkinson was made in- structor in Elementary Law in the University, and he now holds the Assistant Professorship in Civil Polity. ii A , THE UNIVEIC UTY BADG! 1' llbrofessors 111 the Gollege of TLHW JED1111111 1E JBFWIIT Edwin 11 Br1 ant was born 1anuar1 10 1835 111 M11fO11 C111t1111d111 111111111 1 t 111 111111111 111 lC"lC16111lC education in the New Hampshne Institute spending t11o 16118 111 t111 L1'1SS1L 11 1111' 1111111111 111 1111101011 to WISCOHSIH 1n 1857 VR as adm1tted to the bfu '111d 1365111 t11e P1 '1Cf1CC o1 1'111 1t 1111111 111 1 11 111111 11 1111 james Binthff he purchased t11e Monroe Sentznel XX111C11 t11e1 1111311511661 1111t11 1111 1111111111111 111111 1 out 1111111 Ur Br1 ant enlisted in June 1861 '1s apr1v'1te111 Co1np'1111 C T1111C1 W1s1o11s111 1111 111111 111 11 1s 11111111otcd to Sergeant Major before 1eav1ng the state served t111CC 1ea1s 'lS I'11st 1111111111 1111 111 L1111111 1111 X 11111 1JCC'1Il1C Adjutant of his reciment In 1u11 1864: he XR as appo111ted COl11l1'l1SS1011L1' o1 1 11ro111111111 1111' t1lL '1 1111'11 1J1st1'1ct of Wisconsin and in FCb1'u2lTX 1865, was co1111niss1o11ed L1euten'111t-1o1o1111 1111111 1-11111111 W1s11111s111 1111"111try On leaving the service 'Lt the c1ose of the 11f'1r 11e returned to 1X110111'OL to 115111111 1111 111' 11111-1 111' 111s 1Jl'O11SS1Oll. In 1868 he was appointed Adjut'1nt-Ge11er'11 of t11e state '111d 11r11 '1t1 s111'11 ll'j' 111 1 1'. 1' 111'111'1 1. Xt the expiration of Gov. Fairchild s adm1nistr'1tion in 1879 11e re-ent11'c11 11111111 t11L 111' 111111 111' 1 111' 111 11 11't1111's111p with W. F. Vilas. In 1876 he 2lg'1111136011116.AC1j111Z'I1'11I-GC11C1"111111C1L1' Gov. 1 1111111 11111 11' lS 1'1- 1111111111t111 111' 1101. Smith 1n 1878 and continued in the o11ice u11ti1 1889. Gen. Bryant was a member ofthe 1Cg1S1'Lf111'C in 1878 "L11C1S81'XCpC1 '1s 111 111-111 Ill O111.11L 11111111111111 1111 1'11'1s1on of the Stmte Statutes. He was appointed to0'et11er Y11'1l11 Co1. Vi1'1s to r11'1s1 11 1111111 1'111111111s O1i1,11L 51111101116 Court Reports and reported the thirty-se1 ent11 1fo1un1e. In 1884 h held four 1 ears. In 1889 Gen. Bryant was elected D f t1 C 1 entire time and attention. e was '1ppointed Assistant A1Z1101'1165-GC11C1"L1 of t11e Post-011111 11111 1111111111 11'111111 1111s1t1o11 11e ea11 o 16 o1eD'c of 1 111' to 11111111 111 11 18 S1l1L1 111111 111s as-' "A ' --1" 'ff A W f 5553 1 - ' Qi , 5.33 3 Nilgf 1 V, Sf ef ,' x I K: i X ii f A ,: u A N , X i i , f 3 im 5 E Q 2 , 5 ,, 1 A 1 l i Q .e, N. A X ,N w V .,.. 3955, ,vm--. 34-,ff,f..-yxiwix-5 ,iQgxfyf5WTTg?WxW Z, E57 xtA- Q S Q x Ssx 'X y N., .. ,, Q, I P Aw w SX an 1 I 1 -A 'Q ' Q ..,. X . .fb ,-fjqqfg, ,fag fwy?,X5:s, :J - ,323 ,f 'Q Y ' f W ESS mriwfi V2 - dm, xxx M, 'x QAQMY, M .Hi + fn , .qw : lx We' Q, f gtg "f' , x Wfialgi x, .f fi?"4 'if 9' 1 1: , Ki' 2' ' " ' xix""'f4 Qwixx' 'X xi ' 'L I .1 ' ' +V , x -,W fsSx.5xi,,5 -jg-S x. K , . I - is .ygxgflggg - 2 S -y E' mnwgfgy , - S Q wma? " yY:'f3',i x, 5' "m':'Vmw'iiX.-5 'ff 1 " X f , ' , spa In - 1 Qu, fn V , Q ,. U, ,,h, A ., ,Ay S .4M,,wm"ww., .www N '-,, fif,4kf,f K ,W 9 E VYM 12:5 f 'Hr ,Z Q xx'-1,Z.'j if fy,.MQ'.f, NMS . . , , ,,,5fQ,, , ,g '- -r. ,. '. 'X Zdwo x' , , x ,'-sn, ff wjimxp, KQ V ,QF HA -, 5 g , 4 ,Wy ,, ,,,, ,XM AM ,4 ,. .,,,,M ,, .Q ,,,4,,, ,w.x,f,, , .,,. . W if sg ff Aff, -f 1' f A 'Q' A K . W A ,,af,u,w,4f5, q Q -'X'Kwf1aw'TZ'- QS,-' ' ff 5 fffLf'?iW??g x ' Q -y Vic 'jf ,rfifry-i31gfijg:3.z" ' 5552 ' ' 'MN vm L-up . -,.,W.A.- ,,,, 1-gw , fin vb , fu' W'-afflff 11 ,rv-YA , a . A ,. r . if 9 1, C ,ig .. -Q. if-5,4 Fi? vw fi? '55, i. Y V -A FH ......, .l. H. CAlfl'I'.N'l'liI? BURR. W. .IUNES IDWIN J. li. CASSUIIY. li. BR YANT. ITIIANAR C. SLOAN 'J " 1. - A ,4 -J . L I 1 I 1 x 4 J Q VY WH ' IW 3 T W , n Nl 3 all , H 3 9 l V l P 4 58 F' X1 I N . N QW i la i gM Qi i 1 --- 'tum .' pu THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI3. 31 He has been a fertile writer on subjects relating to his profession. In 1869, associated with John C. Spooner, he published an edition of Town Laws, with forms and instructions for town oliicers. While connected with the Post-Office Department he edited the Postal Guide, and compiled avolume of Postal Laws and Regulations, i i ' f ' m the head of the Department to the carrier or which prescribes the duties of every officer of the service, io clerk in the office. Two of his text books, one on Wisconsin Justice and the other on Code Forms are used in . As a lec- the College. His special lectures are on Railroad Law, Code Practice, Criminal Law and Personal property i i ' f d. A rofound scholar, genial and turer he is lucid and forcible, systematic in treatment and easily followe p kindly in spirit and bearing, he is one of those professors who win not only the respect, but the esteem and affectionate remembrance of their students. 'lltbamal' G. EIOHI1. 9 1822 He received an academic education and Ithamar C. Sloan was born in Mor1'isville, N. Y., lVIay , . ' l N Y was admitted to the bar at Ithaca in 18418 g prac- entered upon the study of law in an office at Oneic a, . .3 ticed law at Oneida until 1854, when he came to Wisconsin and located at Janesville. In 1858 he was elected ' h office in 1860. Two years later he was sent District Attorney of Rock county, and again elected to t e same ' f d - l ted in 18641. During his service in the House of Representa- to Congress by the Republican party , an re e ec tives he was a member of the committee on Public Lands, on Claims and on Expenses of the War Department, ' ' h t riod. The career of Mr. Sloan whilein Congress was which were committees of the first importance at t a pe t of ublic life at Washington with an absolutely clean record. alike honorable and useful, and he came ou p ' ' ' ' ' d there with eminent success until 1875, when he Returning to his law practice in Janesv1lle,1twas continue ' ' 1-General under his brother, A. Scott Sloan. While acting removed to Madison and became Assistant Attorney ' ' ' d he was engaged in the prosecution of the granger law against the railroads in this capacity, and afterwar s, violating it in ' ' ' l t " m nh for the State. Wisconsin, which resulted in a comp ete iiu 1 32 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI3. In 1875 Mr. Sloan was made one of the Faculty of the University of Wisconsin Law College, a position which he still ably fills. From 1885 to 1889 he was Dean of the Law Faculty. I For many years Prof. Sloan was in active practice in Madisoii, and is accounted one of the foremost jurists of the state. For profundity in matters of law, his reputation is high and well founded. It is one of his favorite maxims that no man can ever know the law, even if he lives ahundred years, but if the maxim be true, Prof. Sloan must be an exception to the rule, as is demonstrated in every case with which he is connected. He is a remarkable professor in the manner of presenting his subjects to the class. No student can make a recita- tion to him unless he has thoroughfully mastered his lesson. In Prof. Sloan law students have a sure legal guide, to follow whom must lead to success and eminence. 1iBurr TEH. 3one9. Burr W. Jones was born at Evansville, Wis., March 9, 184-6. He received his early education in the district schools and in Evansville Seminary. He then spent several terms teachingadistrict school. Entering the Uni- versity of Wisconsin in 1866, he completed the classical course in 1870, and the law course the following year. While in college he received many honors, being twice a member of a joint debate team, and being the one chosen to represent the Law Class on Commencement Day. After graduating from the Law School Mr. jones read law for about a year with Senator W. F. Vilas. In 1872 he hung out his shingle at Portage, but remained there only ashort time. Returning to lVIadison, he has since followed his profession in this city. He has been, at different times, in partnership with judge A. L. San- born, A. C. Parkinson and F. I. Lamb, but is now alone. ' u In 1872 and again in 18741, Mr. jones was elected District Attorney of Dane county on the Democratic ticket. In 1882 he was sent to Congress from the Third VVisconsin District. While in Congress he served on the committees on War Claims and Improvement of the Mississippi River, being acting chairman for a time of the former. Returning to private life, Mr. jones has, since 1884, devoted himself closely to his law practice. A year later he was chosen professor in the College of Law of the University. "V -,Q,gr, 's 'A vs r f ' ' arf 5 11.3-fl? - ' ' ' ' ' Y H I ' -' V "-"-" f . V THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 33 Starting out in life a poor boy, Mr. jones has by great industry, perseverance and ability won for himself I d 'th l w stu- an enviable position at the bar. He is always ready to lend a helping hand to young men, an wi a dents especially is he ever willing to spend a few minutes, helping them untangle some perplexing question, and giving them valuable and reliable advice. 3EliI'Ll5 lb. GHFDGUYGY. Jairus H. Carpenter was born at Ashford, Conn., February 141, 1822. As a boy he worked on a farm dur- ing the summer and went to school in the winter. After leaving the district school he attended Holliston Academy, near Boston, for a time, and taught country schools seven winters, beginning his experience at Bur- riville, in Rhode Island. . d' d l 'n an office at Eastford and afterwards at Folland, where he was admitted to the bar in He stu ie aw 1 , . March, 1847. In August of that year he located at Williinaiitic, Conn., and remained in practice there ten years. I In 1857 Judge Carpenter came to Wisconsin and entered upon the practice of his profession at Madison, where he has since continued, being associated successively with john W. johnson, Ezra T. Sprague and Capt. ' f C t. h d acticin alone from 187 8 to 1885 when he became Judge of the Dane County our R. C ase, an pr g , H In 1868 he was elected to the Law Faculty and served for a while as Dean. He has been a member of the Faculty ever since, and in 1875 was again ma de Dean, continuing in that position until june, 1884, when e resigned. judge Mortimer M. jackson, at his death in 1889, bequeathed 320,000 for the founding of a professorship in the Law Schoo made jackson Professor in the College of Law. In 1877 he was appointed by the Supreme Court to revise the probate laws, and in 1878 was one of the commissioners to superintend the arranging and printing of the Revised Statutes and Index. l. In accordance with the wish of the testator expressed in his will, Judge Carpenter was -'WM 1. , 34 TIIE UZVIVERSITY BADGER. In 18741 he received the honorary degree of A. M. from Yale College, and in 1876 the University of YV1scon- sin conferred upon him the degree of LL. D. He has been for many years an active member and curator of the State Historical Society. A 3Ol3rl IB. Q:H55O0Q. john B. Cassody was born in Herkimer County, N. Y., july 7, 1830. Wlieii he was three years old.h1s father died and his mother moved to Tioga County, Pa. He began life as a poor boy, dependent upon his own re- sources, but the same industry, good judgment and well-directed ambition which later made him one of the foremost lawyers of YVisconsin, carried him successfully through his early struggles. During the last four years of his minority he was engaged in various kinds of manual labor, occasionally teaching school in winter. He graduated from Alfred Academy, New York, and then spent a year at NIicl1igan University, taking a select course, which was supplemented by study at the Albany Law School, and reading in a law oflice at Wellsboro, Pa. In 1857 he settled in Janesville, where he entered the law oflice of Judge H. S. Congor, and pursued his studies till the following year, when he became a member of the firm of Bennett, Cassody 81 Gibbs, which con- tinued seven years. He was then alone two years, when the firm of Cassody 84: lVIerrill was formed. That firm was succeeded live years later by Cassody 81 Carpenter, which continued until Judge Cassody's promotion to the Supreme Bench. In 1864 he was a delegate to the Baltimore convention which renominated Lincoln, and was placed upon what was then the most important committee, that of Credentials. He was elected to the Assembly in the same year, and again in 1876, when he was chosen speaker of that body. In 1880 he was dele0'ate-at-large to D the National Republican Convention at Chicago, and was chairman of the Wisconsin delegation, the voite of which broke the dead-lock and effected the nomination of James A. Garfield. At the death of Chief justice Ryan in 1830, Judge Cole became his successor and judge Cassody succeeded the latter on the Supreme Bench of Wisconsiii, which position he still holds, having been elected in 1881 and re-elected in 1889. f-"'-'W 1- ----l - W. :Y . ' ' ' " , , 1 ' , --ff: ...l-....-..-..-.,.....,,......-.-.i.....-,,1.,.....l..--+- iiunihu THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 35 As a judge, as well as a lawyer, Judge Cassody is one of the brightest in the state. He is very methodical, . . . . ,C d always going to the bottom of every question and mastering every phase of it. Those who are associa e with him as students in the Law College cannot but feel the same interest and accomplish more in their work for being priviledged to have him as a.n instructor. , .M lacy instructors. mr. Ellmab 3. Jrmbg. Dr. Almah Frisby was born in 1857 and graduated from the University o M' F isb tau ht for two years in West Bend Wis At the end of f Wisconsin with the class of '78, After completing her college course, iss r y g , . that time she went to the Boston University, graduating from the Medical Department in 1883. Dr. Frisby located in Milwaukee, taking up the practice of her profession. In the winter of 1886-87 she was the resident . . . . . f , 7 physician in charge of the Woman's Homoepathic Hospital in Philadelphia. She spent the summer o 8 as th Homoe athic resident physician, Hotel Katerskill, in the Catskill Nlountains. After this, Dr. Frisby again 6 P practiced at Milwaukee until 1889, when she accepted her present position as Preceptress of Ladies' Hall and Professor of Hygiene and Sanitary Science in the University of Wisconsin. A Susan El. Eterling. Susan A. Sterling was born in 1858 and graduated from the U 880 81 t Wellesley Colle0'e From 1881 to 1883 she taught at Ferry niversity of Wisconsin at the age of twenty- one. Miss Sterling spent the year 1 - a j g . Hall, Lake Forest, Ill. She spent the year 18841 traveling and studying in Europe. The next year lVliss Ster- ' F l l German at Ferry Hall, resigning her position to accept ling occupied the position of Instructor in renc 1 ant erman at the University of Wisconsin. an instructorship in G 36 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. lbEll'I'i6t G. 'IR6ITlil1QfOI1. Harriet T. Remington graduated from the University of Wisconsin in 1888, and held a Fellowship during the year of 1889-90. In '90 and '91 Miss Remington studied in Germany, and since 1891 has been an instructor of German in Wisconsin's State University. QZIHYH IE. 5. IBHHHIZD. Clara E. S. Ballard was born of English parents in Belfast, Ireland, August 27, 1858. The family moved to this country in 1870. Miss Ballard was educated in the public schools of Boston, studied three years at the New England Conservatory of Music, attended the Academy at Peacham, Vermont, and afterwards studied Latin and French at Berlitz School of Languages, Boston. Miss Ballard entered the Allen Gymnas- ium in 1886 and was graduated from the Normal course in 1889. In the fall of the same year she came to Madison and established a gymnasium in connection with the University, at Ladies' Hall, and in the fall of '91 was elected instructor of Gymnastics in the University of Wisconsin. IEIBDCTI9 IDCCFIJLIECIT. . Elsbeth Veerhusen is a native of Madison, Wisconsin, and was educated in the public schools. After gradu- ating from the high school, she entered the University of Wisconsin, graduating in 1891 with special honors in Greek, and receiving a Fellowship in Greek. At the expiration of her Fellowship, Miss Veerhusen was elected instructor in German. . lucy GD. Gap. Lucy M. Gay was born at Madison, Wisconsin, in 1862. She received her early education in the public schools, and entered the University of Wisconsin in 1879. In 1882 she was graduated with honors taking at the same time special honors in French. The years 1882-18841 were spent as teacher in the Madison High x -' Y -ww x Q X X X , ' Y Sf' ,J 5251. Q , ,s W' Q: V143 fs X15 ., X XX 5 ' . XX :Q A X iw X X' 3.9 S X Uv ' "XX QXXX . X ra: 33 4 X xf NN QUN Sig Af f My X. X ,W ., Z X N 4 F5 ' S ' XXX - , ,f-Q-.-Lj.v,f.: ..., ,374-.gruvz X X A Nw ,XL X.. S , L 'fig JA. ,L-1, 5' x1 g f ' ' ' ' Ng if X.y.1 A GX 5 12721. X. X . , . .,f.5fg,9yw?-.-ip, r 1 ' 5 ffmra uf, X ,, .XXX . . ' ,S ' XX. -1-g,:,av' A W s- -:f ff W AX X -AXX QWAWX '-ef - 1-,raw SX l ., fli-Q:gg.iXa' 4iZg'ggS X X, .g..4g., ,- ' .1 M7733 .1 ' 3,1 if I if ,f f 7 fxff X ., ,X vi , 3 YX 1' as 4 3- if ' 5' X A X '- i.g:'f -f-rg. 1 :iw-:SfQ11 Q ' f Q.,Y,3fQ QAX tah jlw' X "2 ' L f55i'Ifi'f5?':.-A , , ...-. gf, xxfA ,mr J' fa Q X QFSTK Q 5 ig W Qs will X lx , " XX " X A 2 vi K ' X 1 ,n f ., f KW fm 'Z 4 1 L my X A' X ' X X KN' a X S X X .K x Y X X X A.: YC X X X xg XX Xa, - X. XLXQ,.',.AfQ SS' :if-5 C N. 'in f-g z2f X X X1 X XXX xx Q XX X XX xl XX X X5 X A V XX f X X X XX Q X W Mx, ALMAH J. FRISBY. LUCY M. GAY, L- ,- ...J 21 ,- ...f . mg 5 431 Qi, is W , ' X .24-wk J Y, Xi 'gf ,, X la 1 fn . . 4 . SUSAN A. STERLING. El.SBE'lkIl VEERHUSEN. HARRIET T. RIZMINGTON. CLARA E. S. BALLARD, U '-- I ,- '- "" T' 'l, -f I ,... J ,-1 f-J -0- v-1 : - Q ,J ,.. ,J .-. 1 v-I . . X.. .X -- J .,.. -I --.. ..... ,,, I . ,- F- W L -4 : .- J , :l ,L 4-J A ,L "' - "' 1- 'I' X.. L.. 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In 31 1 ....4::. i i W i i i I 14 , , , , 1 .vw-nf-:N--:-Ag " ' 'f"7"""'f- Zi -'T -5- :If " 'I '..r.,m-A--nw--seI-1f:w:e'x1-vSX'h'Sx'Q'1fSffH?'STfN',l"V3T?S3NTKf.SNfr.:Q' -. 1 ' 'fir X1 51-" fe - U 'Ti',..,-.....'L.-1- V -MW V J., V V ,. 1 t I . . , , 1, I -, V Y- V A -.-.-- i...-- ----s'gl3gAE'j.'rQ"lf',-il.,A-..4--.125:q-:'53,51-wg3g,E5,1g,r -X - Y - Y ' v ,viii J 7- ,,,, - , .,.. .1 -----li' THE UZVIVERSITY BADGEI3. 37 School, and as substitute teacher of French and post-graduate student in the University of Wisconsin. In January, 1885, she was appointed instructor in French. This position she has held continuously since that time, with the exception of the year ,89-90, which was spent in study in Paris. Tlnstructors anb llbrofessors. Elbbeb to tbe Jfacnltxg of tbe Tllntversitxg Since tbe Elppearzmcc of the last " JBa0ger." I jfranh QB. 1bubbarb, F rank G. Hubbard was born January 15th, 1859. Was graduated from the Boys' English and Classical School, Uswego, N. Y., 1876, and received the degree of A. B. from Williams College in 1880. Is a member of Chi Psi and Phi Beta Kappa. A He was engaged in business three years at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and Oswego, N. Y. In 18841 he entered the graduate department of Johns Hopkins University, and received the degree of Ph. D. in 1887. His major sub- ject was English and minors German and Old Norse, thesis, the " Blooms H of King Alfred. He was assistant in English at Johns Hopkins in 1887, instructor in English literature at Smith's College, in 1888, and studied at the Bodleian Library, Oxford, and at the British lVIuseu1n, 1888-89. He became instructor in English at the University of California in 1889, and assistant professor in 1892. He was elected assistant professor of English literature in the University of Wisconsin in 1892. Er. 'dluilliam 5. miller. . Dr. William S. Miller was born at Sterling, lVIassachusetts, in 1858. After being graduated from the medical course at Yale, in '79, he practiced medicine seven years. During '86-87 he studied at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York. The year following found him at Mt. Holyoke College lecturing on 38 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER- gpgggp pgwlpgppg-V! Y . ' V ' 'lc f . c . F histology. From '89-92 he was pathologist to Worcester City Hospital, as well its Mem 01131 Hciglglffflof 92012 '90-92 was at Clark University, holding the position of Fellow in Anatomy t?eu?S'C 3 6511- H " - - ' - f sin. accepted his present position in the Biological Department of the Univei sity o ISCO11 3obn wt. Eecher. John W. Decker was born at Neenah, Wisconsin, July 10, 1867. Moved with his parents at an early age to Winneeonne, VVisconsin, and afterwards to Fond du Lac. Here he studied in the public schools until, in the high school, he had to leave for a time on account of his health. In the meantime he learned thc cheese busi- ness, and built and operated a factory near Fond du Lac. In November, 1885, he exhibited cheese at the American Fat Stock and Dairy Show, held in Chicago, and won grand sweepstakes and other premiums, amounting to over two hundred dollars. In the fall of ,86 he sold his factory and entered the university, graduating with the class of '90. Upon graduation he was elected Fellow in Agriculture, with special work in Dairying. During the summer of 1890 he was commissioned by the Wisconsin Dairymen's Association to visit the cheese factories of Canada and re- port' methods of work. He exhibited some of his cheese at the 'Wisconsin Dairymen's convention held at Ber- lin, February, 1891, winning silver cup. In June, 1891, he was elected instructor in dairying. leo. G. TUPDHI1. Leo. C. Urban was born at Milwaukee, VVisconsin, in 1869. After receiving his education in Alilwaukee schools, he entered the drug business, with which he was connected from '85-90. He entered the department c1l1Q1PlC'l-garnlilitqcii Uriivei-sity of g7Visc.onsin in '90, being graduated therefrom two years later with the degree Chemistry. e ia e y a er gra uation he was appointed to his present position as assistant in Pharmaceutical ,.---- --csv, M N, .,,.w,-.-Y E- ng-.41 Tx- .... ,., xx:-m,4.:::x.:... 'A-+--4--X--M -A-f ::.,:1iEI2-' Lifljrf Q QVgA' A . - '..m . .-I., .xc . , , -- .. 1 . K v PM +,,Y,,,.,,,x..,.,...1.. FA--,N.,W,mwNFqf.-fwmmfss'-gn .-g-mqxvq-.,A5f5v:,. '1:rwQ1g",. .-.5554 . .Q .N . .X - N, . -X I ' . .. mwah-53355 'm"ML"A""'L If AQ xS f I I I I I I I I : N I I . I I i ..-S. gg Q.,-V' A- -'J .' I YRSQZJJ' ' 4 LL. .0 'KN A I ' ' -f3q.w,a- .- X sp I ffzjfxw , 1 1, , 4. I .:1Z"w",':"j-...-" wig- A ff'.V?!.R. Bw fbfsf-E.' ......1'SN-.,w.,J. .. ..x . f v x. fa... . A W, hw I 5 .g.'.f1':.w,f :-:-"'.:gg.4 ' N . .ww-x , 1 ' 5, NN . '-fL?g:4,' 4- U15 ' . XXX.. - . Nw? .X w, 4 .fxfye iff I .vdvfv-N',.-31a?wf-' f- -'W ' 'A' .- ,. T . Rx Jwfiiiff Q .2-pf. ,ei XX va'-wr' pw- 4' 'Mx , 1 5 ..1-225.1 f A-2 4--'.M.Ax J .. 1 If ,. ., 45 wi N? - AA N2 .' . X I 2' , ax N , I 1 M' E .' "' 1K ,..:zW1hr2 . N 2 W' , .f , J .4 V? X X , 1 wt-iw f f , xw...!.JQ. .. V W . I , gf-ii. N f. ,M , - , S? UN '.:i3'3!fj ,. .SW Aiksasfi, C 25 ' f 1' . 1 i Q ' , A JF. .1556 A " f ir, 11 .. f A . 5 A rw I ,. ff 1 I I I A 2 . ww A 5 I I XM 1 MN: fx Iv A ' A fsf , AQ QA., , , ff., f 5. . . Q ,f a, I . , . 1:51, Q : A - Y' 211 .S f' N I . A ! I 4. , ff . ,. f wiv 41: ny"-2,.. X ,Q Q' "-:I X I w.-I N X A ,Aga ik ,,,.. M. .Q Q, N V 'f " g WR . 15--brsf "M,..?N f, v - V: .4. ,xg . I C' 1 1 4 ' . -fe ' A ' " I , f. Nr rj , ' , - . X gf., 'V K I Y., .A , . K, , , ' f' i I 2 I XXI - . 3'7" ,,,, I + I if ,X J 1 ' I 5 .J w , I I I ' .-ff. e,2'5',f ' I fw-. ,, N -, 'SGW 1. if m. ,R . I Q I .. W . f 4. -...M f.-me-.M V. M-fxwvus. N. V X NRA X gf x " L1 1f'3Qffz",?it41lLv3. .. . ' - I 5 .-fgafw I Vi? fZ'i ' 'fit ' ' 4, 'ws-9. fi M ','.fw-.-...V-I-fs ' " ' I f A avi Rf, 3.71. 3 wg ,,::,.j,g-,g,g1f':i,, lf, V, Q ,i 4- X I X 5 ins. N I fi Tw Xa: Sz 4-r -ff:-?f1r2:f.f:'f'-'I:::ff'-wg ' 'S ' S 51.113 A QM, We f,f.,- .d N .-4,5 Ms- -1-:Sw A f . .X ,V . Q 1,-. -A-,, N 1 .A . . Y I .1 N "'4s4I'D.xWS'f,gy," 'f I S Lf s tw sl yy 5 Q' 1 :.2-.F A , P " '- ""f'i1. 'f4.SI2.t4Q'w.41 ., f, . . , 1 f 'W I f-X vo. Q-. 'R N14 RTI. . X.-:INT-2 A '?'S2ft4.- -' ii - 5' 4 4 1 . Q1 f-:wav I . . A . I . I .. X .A 1 ' , . I 2 I ' V56 G 'MW I vw L1 Q 7 lx .f ERNEST B. SKINNER. LEOPOLD C. URBAN WILLIAM B. CAIRNS. LELLEN S. CHENEY. JOHN W. DECKER. WILLIAM S. MILLER. FRANK G. HUBBARD. 'V"""I i w V r I 1 1 i w w Am THE UJVIVERSJTY BADGER. 39 'Qlflillialn JB. Glairtw. William B. Cairns was born at Ellsworth, Wisconsin, in 1867. In the fall of '82 he entered the State Uni- versity as a Greek preparatory student. From '85-88 most of his time was spent teaching in Northern Wis- consin and Arizona. Returning to the University he held a fellowship in English literature during 90-'91. The following year he acted as night editor of the Madison Democrat, also taking the degree A. M. in English literature at the close of the year. At the beginning of the present year, Mr. Cairns began his work as in- structor in Rhetoric. lellell Stefling GUQUQQ. Lellen Sterling Cheney was born in Essex, Union County, Ohio, in 1858. Received his early education in the public schools and at a private normal school at Ada, Ohio. YVent to Campaign, Illinois, in '77, where he lived on a farm until '79, at which time he entered Adrian College, Michigan, as a preparatory student. After teaching he entered the State Normal School at Platteville, Wisconsin, from which institution he graduated in '86. The three succeeding years he acted as principal of high school, Barron, Wisconsin, spending the summers of '88-89 at the Wisconsin Summer School of Science. Entered Wisconsin University in '89, being graduated from the general science course in '91. Since that time, Mr. Cheney has been connected with the University, first as Fellow in Botany, now as instructor. ' Ernest JB. Skinner. . Ernest B. Skinner was born on a farm near Redfield, Ohio, in 1863. Between the ages of eight and seven- teen he attended the district school in the winter and worked on the farm in the summer. After teaching two years, he entered the preparatory department of Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Was graduated from the classical course in '88, and in the autumn of the same year, took charge of department of Mathematics at Amity College, College Springs, Iowa. After three years work here he was appointed Scholar in Mathematics at Clark University. In '92 he was appointed Fellow at Clark, but resigned to accept present position as in- structor in Mathematics at the University of Wisconsin. w r r ' 1 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER Ctollege of Englneerxng rm isuu Ste Storm Bull was born October 20 1856 in Bergen Norway H6 2L'E1ZC11dCd the Redsclmle In hls nqtwe UU f h iical Jrinciples In 1873 he until sixteen years of age early developing a iemarkable aptitude or mee ai 1 entered the liederal Polytechnic Institute in Zurich Switzerland where he pursued the studies of the mechanical l t e com Jleted the 1neer1n course which were necessary to obtain the bachelor s degree and at t ie same im 1 C118 8 studies required to obtain the higher degree of mechanical engineer Returning to Bergen Norxx 'ix in 1817 l h ssfull filled several positions In july 1879 he came to Maclison having been appointed to t ie posi e succe y tion of instructor in engineering in the University of Wisconsin In 1884 he was made assistant professor in this department and in 1886 Professor of Steam Engineering which position he now holds. Prof. Bull has been very instrumental in promoting the grovx th of the College of Engineering. 1 3obn E. EHWC5. John E. Davies was born April 23, 1839, in Wales. His parents removed to New York when he was but two years old. His elementary education was received in the schools of that city. Some years later his family removed to Wisconsin. At the age of twenty he entered Lawrence University at Appleton, from which he graduated in 1862 with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. On the completion of his collegiate course he enlisted as a Union soldier and served honorably and faith- fully throughout the war, having participated in many a hard fought battle. After leaving the service he was elected Professor of Physics and Chemistry in Lawrence University, his Alma Mate1'. For a short time he was connected with the Chicago Medical College, but was soon offered the chair of Chemistrv and Natural Historv in the University of Wisconsin. In 1875 he was called to the chair of Physics and Astronomv, which he held for four years, when he was made Professor in Physics, which position he holds at the present time, "'1"' .' Ll mAs.u..'7' 'AAAS' " ""' A L. L A . X X A., 'A Q ,, A , X xxx.. I., bg, FX.xtnA,.,L , .p Q XIX' hc cal "hc FT, usi- in IIS nt tx' h- IQ IS cl 35 . 'S , 6 ' C X. in 51 . K 5 if 0 A A A . - ..,ffww , RN RC V 5' A A A f f X A X R u Afwgggk fffQ! R1 k 'Ri A 'ZW A wyx '75 mm- ' rj, mv, 'C MH ivy A A R C fsfN? A 'R A f f N .MTD K! XV! A Cfwffxffxwf A N, Iliff W liz . .-fxx A YS .Ape ig' F . VLA -ik ay. X W -f fvrix mif'-51' 0 . f tv... , V, ,,, ,Q ,JV A f. ' -ani. Jw A 14 , , 2 ffvaiirffkf pf + MWWQCWE, .f . X N , , f , W A I A. ,L N1 ' .. i 05:24:47 R . AS . .V L S4 X z. Q 4' f .I VV , EX as A K xl K . . . f .- .,, ,.,.-,M NN k f - 'Wax Q-til A 1 JK 4 R . , A . X Q I ayf f V . A -A . , x of-ZX X C AA .3 ' . , '73 AHEEHAHLES if E ' ' . Hgsnaaf mg LI. JOHN E DAVIES A W. RICHTER. CHARLES 1. RING, E. E. TURNEAURE. STORM BU . . . . DUGALD C. JACKSON. C. A. VAN vELzER. C, R. VAN HLSE, I-l. B. Loomis. - 'f CHARLES S. SLICHTER. N. 0. WHITNEY. EDWARD R. NLAURER. FORREST R. JOINES. ,...,......-v M ffi wi I W! rag . NN 1 , iw 1 r , 1 5 QQ l 1 EN ? , 1 2-2 4 N. 11 1 :M , , , 1 . 1 1 N 1 E Q K, i i, Ii Q I T21 121 ix! ' w W I ,i ,. '1 X 1 Q 1 Y 5 l 'I 1, V 1 H "5 AL L ,W 77, TIJE UNIVZRSIZ Y BADGEI3 EUQHID Q 3HCR5Ol1 Dugald C Jackson was born at Kennett Square Pa in 1865 He prepared for college at Hill School Pottstown Pa and graduated from the Pennsylvania State College with the degree of B S in Civil Engineer ng In the year 1885 86 he held a Fellowship rn Electr ical Engineer ing at Cornell Unrver sity where he also served as instructor in the Electrical Laboratory In 1887 the University of Pennsylvania awarded to him the degree C E During the following two years he held the positron of vice president and engineer of the Western Electrical Co electrical engineers and contractors at Lincoln Neb In 1889 90 he was engineer of the railway department of the Sprague Electric Railway and Motor Co and of its successor the Irdrson General Electric Co at New York City In 1891 he became district engineer for the central department of the Edison General Electric Co at Chicago He was elected Professor of Iylectrrcal En rneerrng in the Uni versity OfW1SCOHS1H in August 1891 031616011 N whitney Nelson O. Whitney was born of Northern parents in 1858 'rt Ail'en S. C. He vv as graduated at Mantua Academy Philadelphia in 18741 and at the University of Pennsylvania in 1878. During the following summer he was on the Geodetic Survey in Pennsylvania and durrn the winter vxas instructor in Civil Engineering in the Unrversrtv and also in the Pennsy lx 'Lnia School of Industrial Art. During the 5 ear 1879- 80 he was in the office of the chief engineer of the PC1111S5lV1H12LR2l1lfO1d where he was engaged in construction work The next year he spent in Mexico occupy ing the position of locfrting engineer under A. M. Wellington on the Mexican National Railroad. In 1882 he returned 'uid became locating engineer on the'South Pennsyl- yania Railroad and resident engineer of the Tuscarora Tunnel Division. He held these positions till 1886 when he became assistant to the chief engineer of the Pennsr lvanra Company at Chicago where he remained t1ll 1891 when he became Professsor of Railway Engineering 'Lt the University of Vlfisconsin. 49 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIE. Jforrest 1R. 3one5. F t R. nes was born in 1861. From 1881-84 he served as an apprentice at.Niles Tool Works, Hamil- orres Jo ton Ohio and in 1886 was made inspector of burglar and tire-proof vault construction for the First National Bank of that city. He was a mechanical engineer at Cornell University in 1888, and later in the same year - ' ' ' - if ff ff l ' l t ' l was designer and experimenter with T. A. Edison at Orange, N. Soon after he xx as engagec in e ec rica en- gineering and construction for lighting and street railways. The next year, 1890, he was made Professoi of Mechanical Arts at the University of Tennessee. From here he was called to the professorship in Machine Design in the University of Wisconsin, in 1892, which position he now occupies. -' jf. JE. Eurneaure. F. E. Turneaure was born July 30, 1866, near Freeport, Ill. He was prepared for college at Freeport High School and graduated from Cornell University in 1889, where he held a university scholarship. From 1889 until 1890 he was engaged with the C. 81 O. Ry. Co. on surveys in Virginia, and with the Norfolk SL VVestern R. R. on construction in Kentucky. In the fall of 1890 he was elected to a Fellowship at Cornell University, but soon resigned to accept a position as instructor at Washington University, Mo. In 1892 he was made Professor of Bridge and Hydraulic Engineering at the University of Wisconsin. Ebwarb IR. HDHIIFGF. Edward R..lVIaurer was born in 1869, at Fountain City, Wis. He was graduated from the High School at Arcadia, Wis., in 1885, and from the University of Wisconsin, with the degree B. C. E. in 1890. During the latter half of 1890, he was employed in the engineering department of the C. 8: N.-VV. Rv. In 1891 and 1892 he worked on the Ijake Superior Survey. In the fall of 1892 he became Instructor in Engineering in the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. - ' -- . 'V ' -,.,Tgr'f j 'ig ,V , .,..,,,,..,..,,,.......,... .,c.,,5...3::..9.5.11-,11, ,N-f,..,..T-.,q-,f',,,gf-ff,,.f-w1,g,?.:,., J,.,.,,,..:3,,,:,f..5,,,.,f.,,ws.. ....,,,...5.5f,.,.1....f. .. .. D. .. .. r " r W Y ' . 3 " H . -- -'--- " S ,-1-Qsfswi-,A -A 1 -f- Q... :gy .V A-A vm -'.x-Y-'j.w:..-if - . ,nnmmsu .. ...-..- .Lil-:W-4 f THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 43 GDHVIGQ fl. 192111 IDCISCIZ Charles A. Van Velzer was born September 2, 1851, at Baldwinsville, N. Y. He entered Cornell University . . h . in 1872, and was graduated in 1876. ln December 1876 he was awarded first P1166 in mathematics at t e in- tercollegiate contest. Prom 1876-77 he held the position of instructor in Cornell University, and from 1878- 1881 was Fellow in Mathematics in Johns Hopkins University. ln 1880 he was elected a member of the Lon- don Mathematical Society. He came to the University of WVisconsin in 1883 as Assistant Professor in Mathe- matics, which position he held till 1885, when he was made Professor of Nlathematics. Of his writings that on " Compound Determinates " and on H Condition that a Total Differential Equation in a Variables Admits ' d the most attention Besides these he published, assisted by Prof. Slichter, of a Single Primitionf' have receive . ' " " ' ' ' 0' ' 1' h'l everal other works are in course a H School Algebra," a " Higher Algebra, and a Un1ve1s1tyAlgeb1a, w 1 e s of preparation. GDHYIGS 5. 5liCl'Jt6I.'. Charles S. Slichter was born at St. Paul, Minn., in 1864. His early education was obtained in the Chicago common schools, graduating from the Oakland High School in 1881. He graduated from the Northwestern University with the class of 1885, and was Instructor in Mathematics in the Chicago Athenaeum during the following year. Mr. Slichter came to the University of Wisconsin as instructor in Mathematics in September, ' ' ' f ' t tProfessor in Mathematics, and in1892he was made Pro- 1886. In 1889 he was given the position o Assis an ' bl' h d b him and Prof. Van fessor of Appl Velzer, and others are being prepared. ' Hftblll' Ulu. 'lRlCl3t6lf. ied Mathematics. Several text-books on Algebra have been pu is e y Arthur W. Richter was born in Manitowoc, Wis., September 2, 18641. He was graduated from the High School in 1880. In the fall of the same year he entered the employ of L. H. Watson, steam engine builder, Chicago. In the early part of 1881 he entered the employ of the Wabash, St. Louis 85 Pacific R. R. Co., at ' ' ' - ' f Wisconsin in 1885. Springfield, Ill., where he remained ab out four years, entering the Univei sity o 44 THE UZVIVEIESITY BADGEI6. CEDHIIIGE ll. 'Ikil'lQ. Charles I. King was born June 11, 1847, at Ithaca, N. Y. He was educated in his. native city, both in the public schools and Cornell University. Wliile in the university he regularly worked in the machine shops of the institution. He spent one year ina locomotive machine shop of New Orleans, La., and was engaged for one season in erecting machinery for a cotton mill in Canton, Miss. In 1877 he was called to take charge of the experimental machine shops of the University ofWisconsi11, and in 1889 was made Professor of Mechanical Practice. He graduated in 1889, with the degree B. M. E. and was elected to a fellowship in engineering for the two succeeding years, at the close of which he received the degree M. E. He was appointed to his present position as instructor in engineering in 1891. 1biram 55. 100lTll5. Hiram B. Loomis was born in Hartford, Conn., June 29, 1863. He attended the Hartford Public High C School, from which he graduated in 1881. He then entered Trinity College. During his college course he took prizes in mathematics, 'one in German, and one in an oratorical contest. In 1885 he graduated optiznus. Hav- ing taught for one year in the Hartford High School, he entered Johns Hopkins University, where he studied physics for three years. He held a university Scholarship and the Fellowship in Physics. ln 1890 he took his degree and was made instructor in Physics in the Unix ersity of VViscon ' l ' l f f sm, w ne 1 position he still occupies. - Special Extension lecturers. 1. ID. llbovoell. Cn. Lgmgn P. Pgcwgll wasborn at Farmington, Delaware, in 1866. He graduated from lYilmington Confef- Cf ca,em5' at D Over, In 1884, taught ln PUb11C SCl100ls 1884-86, was secretarv of the Delaware State Teachers Association in 1887. He spent his F1-eghm f - ' ' ' . 2111 56211 at Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania, -'wf-Bauman?-4-iw 2. -A BY, -1' "W" X fmg,f'fxS-. s :Nw - X . X L F 'wwf , 1-X 'f QQEQL , xi f NN STX-ikim f , . L - iq ,.,,fs- -. ' L NN L X my wg-gx. N- NE N L LQ Q-LL, 9 X. 4 ' , - X 11 X - .X :L X is LQ xi X lx 'S . iw Xw+QMsX 5 : XZ 7. L51 I 5 . X - .L N 4 Q' L e- Tx xx - . X -QL .L 5' ,EX W-f 5 ' Ng--,wx L- L kj-5 1 ZX wifi? U if' L -r . W Q - L -:, f- 5, NLM . X , h. 'f , L g :wig . NXT -.: iffyf Mfwwmww Xbx,1 Q ,.,, L L ,wf ' ' ' X .wig t A 'WPLTQ N X FX L K f S f L 2 ' 4,1 Q f fflj' L, gf , I y,'fJ!4 g,'QQ,nn2.1,'X 'g isyx ,QU 'J' L, "'f1l5 , 325 fi :f L1 5 '5Q,:7'1'!J!,f'v'!"'n vu! S-lb ' ,-4 7' " i'7,1.,L44IQ25 :ff I , , ,, , , ,firifiif H? Q C ' , ,-X' H21-' V if 2 'K , gy ng-m:.'ffV , ..,Q'Cf7,,','?2f',, 1 ' Jlgm' - 'ggk f 7,6 34'-.,l5'if.',w if A . fi97wz?.f5.fgfff ' mf ffl -' ' CARRY E. CULVER. PAUL 5, REINSCII. RLUBLN G. THWALTLS. JOHN m. uousow. LYMAN lf. POWELL. FRED- W- SPIERS- , L- , I. I. n... v-- .. , ,1 A, .L 6, -M -- .L ,, V L3 21 Q f W V"q14f-..-- ,Ji 4 :in WY T """4-'-Y,- , i U . m W m H im U W 1 1291 ," T HM ? ' U I 51 ' l i fx g p i ' wM 1 M3 I 5 1 w 1 3 , ! M i I 'gk E H1 P 'lu 1 EU ! Fw , ,wg i L H 1 i W i H+ t f mM ii l M i :N :Wi V 42 i H h c W ,ff-"F-11 if ' 1 fi '1 1-l i 1 i 9-..... r I I i 1 'i 4 3 'i i in 4 , 4, L, r f, V f ' Q i F 1 i CHARLES KENDALL ADAMS, LL. D., President cf the University of Wisconsin , . . .. . ..:., , . , ,f ..-rr -.-. . ?m'!f::iqif':i-' :ff-"-'sh -f "':'z ' 'K ' A Y ' .,Nw,., , .... ---K-my---W -:--sw 1-hgwzvfvtvntf :ure.X'r-'f?Y'R'ffSf'ffLPWf'F zifffi' ' "-::if'f?92'f-It V. w cb r v x - :Mx - P' - - r---Q-f--- ---s-A ---'H 'rr ,, , . . .. .... ,--.. .A-- 1--.fairs - Q 1'-A" Su . T wx fix- mm' .mx '.x 3.uIlvl,5Q,.- ...Z-:I-L11-1 ' .. , .1 -:-Li..-- hw X. '- J, LL..- .ng uh.-........ Kan - '+- ,....., .-..-..-...........-.-...... ..........,.,..,--,,,.-..-.. . -4-...-M - -'--4--- THE UZVIVEIESITY BADGEIE. 45 1886-875 he entered Johns Hopkins University and graduated with degree of A. B. in 1890. -He heldascholar- ship in history there during 1890-91. During 1891-92 he took graduate studies and was librarian of the Bluntschli Library. In 1892 he came to the University of Wisconsin as extension lecturer on .History, and secre- tary of the University Extension Department. 1R6ubet1 CE. Cbwaitea. Reuben Gold Thwaites was born in Boston, Mass., May 15, 1853. He removed to Oshkosh, Wis., in 1866, taught school in- Nekimi, Winnebago County, winter of 1871-72, became city editor of the Oshkosh Times in 1874-, and remained inactive newspaper life until he went to Yale College, where he spent two years, 187 4-76 in taking post-graduate studies in social science, political economy, history and English literature. He came to Madison in 1876, to be city editor ofthe lflfisconsin Statefournal, and soon became managing editor. In January, 1885, he was elected assistant secretary of the State Historical Society, and two years later, secretary, to succeed the late Dr. Lyman C. Draper. He is a member of the principal literary, historical and 'other learned societies of the United States, as well as being corresponding member and honorary vice- president of numerous state organizations of like character. - Mr. Thwaites is the author of Histo1'ic Waterxvays fChicago, 18883, The Stozjf- of Wisconsin QBoston, 18901, The Colonies fEpochs of History Series, London and New York, 18905, and Our Clycling Tour in E11- gland fChicago, 1892j, as well as numerous historical monographs and magazine articles. He was elected Extension Lecturer on Wisconsin History in 1892. jf. ull, 5Di6I'5. Fred. W. Spiers was born in Worcester, Mass., in 1867. He was graduated from the Worcester Polytech- nic Institute in 1888, spent the two succeeding years in the study of political economy and history at the Johns Hopkins University, and during the academic year of 1890-91, held the chair of history and political science at the University of South Dakota. 8 .Vi X l 1 vs.,- i 3, l I n 5 F y i u 'u I lv I 2 1 ii 3 I S if 1 i 1 .. x 1 I l l I n f E : l 11 l I K 1. -7. . ............, ....--v---- Y . THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 1 P my g g 46 I I W C 1 Ho Jkins Universitv, and in 1892 was appointed superintendent of In the fall of 1891 he returned to jo ins 1 u T . . tute, Of Milyyraulqee, and University Extension Lecturer on economics for the Lniversity of the People's Insti Wisconsin. CB. IE. Gulver. te Normal School Garry E. Culver was born near Ft. Atkinson, Wis., in 1849. He graduated from the Sta . D at WhiteWate1', in 1874. He attended Harvard University during the year 1885-863 came to the University of Wisconsin in 1886, and received the degree of NI. A. from Denison University in 1888. He was instructor in the State Normal School from 1874 to 1877, when he accepted the principalship of the High School at Vermil- lion, S. D., which position he held four years. He then became principal of the High School at Columbus, VVis. Mr. Culver was elected professor of Natural Sciences in the University of South Dakota, in 1883, and pro- fessor of Geology and Mineralogy, in 1886. He was United States Geologist for the Dakotas in the Irrigation Surveys of 1890 and 1891. During 1891-92 he took post-gra uate wor ' a ie d k t tl University of lYisconsin, and was elected University Extension Lecturer on Geology. ID. 5. 1Reinscb. Paul S. Reinsch was born at Milwaukee, in 1869. He attended the Concordia College at that city forfour years, 1881-85. Then he taught school in Milwaukee and Racine. During the spring and summer of 1888 he prepared for the University entrance examinations. He entered the Freshman class in the fall, and became a member of the Athenaeam Society. He held the Johnston scholarship for four years and graduated from the Ancient Classical course in 1892. In June of that year he was appointed Extension Lecturer on History. GDYS. HHI13 'lR. EDMDOIT. Mrs. Anna R. Sheldon was born in Norwich, Conn., but early moved to Vllisconsin, and has resided in or near Madison ever since. Her early and best education was conducted at home by her mother, and supple- mented by the public schools. She pursued a course in literature and history in the Pemberton Square - .. ....,.-. . .. -'.- ff "few Afwrw- -r ' ' 'A T'f ' - V Y - - - . .. . ..... .-m'w'i'r--H in -tw vrf5w'a'NN5K'h'5'SQ'Q't"f""?'HF' X 1303-"f'-':tV1P 'r'-...v b 'T Y'r '-5-'hl:. 1: - -... -- - I- Xi-' 4-.r..:.-e-:-- Y-A-----A--A W------A --' '- .,. .M - . F.-Kg. -. wviw-t+'xc:vv:::Sf4'fx'ix ... E"'NW5Nf'?'ffQi'-T :CN-C-.Ev.iS:: ff' ' ' ' ' 1 -- ---W -f Y - f- W ' THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 47 School, Boston, Mass., from which she was graduated in 1865, and returned to Madison to become a teacher in the city schools. lVIrs. Sheldon has devoted herself considerably to the study of history and has for several years conducted classes in Madison, Milwaukee, Chicago and other cities. In view of this work she was elected last fall to the University Extension Department. 3. fm. Eobson. john Milton Dodson was born at Berlin, VV is., 'in 1859. He graduated from the University of Wisconsin, with the degree of A. B., in 1880, and from Rush Medical College, Chicago, as M. D. in 1882. He also attended the Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, and received the degree of M. D. from that institution in 1883. He practiced medicine at Berlin, Wis., until July, 1885 g at Madison, until December, 1888, and at Chicago from January 1889 to date. He is a.t present Professor of Physiology and Demonstrator of Anatomy at Rush Medical College. He was elected University Extension Lecturer on Physiology in 1892. 1 4 v .1 v. 5 i J X 1? Wx l 1 W, 'A 1 wb LL Q L , ly u 5 r 3 D5 Q 74 ,JW ' X rf ,Af -Y f 1 " w,,',x j4sg!,,- ,- 5, - fb PV X : 'T X " xx v wivfs--.u -gf!! l EXSiQ,g!pU' N3 I 'g mira. mn l x - x ' wk ix ' - 35" S XJ' :xi :x W , fra, N X - . N ' af f21Wx.. ' Ax ..1-wif' X T . : 7 :-13-x. ff 31:3 QP5' 1 ' .- f -- i RY., , . Hwy-, 3- ' , .J r ,,-1' 2 "T "' N- YL: 71' ie-iq 'l '--75295, ' , :Y J 'i - " '- NR M1 T XTiQfl. ' -w' 'V' " jx . N ww "MN v X ai X pix-a.QEJ?Nu - .,, jxx ' gfxyff'-QE, . , hwxx qqsgkxq , ,ilgggv lj xv 'qxfwm 45 Wx : N ': ' , ' ll , N xxx-1 - '-'- Xgk 1 4- 1 ,asf xx tv'- , Q: ' dl, ,JE f 1 .' ' --:Qin .V .. ' .V x 'fx 1 I XX xx , . I 4 9 7' f f X r X I 3 4 ,. Q! M H lx 1 w ' 1 5 6 I 1 I i I I V R r l l , ,,-ig N wc- 'T --f"ZZ."" ,Q 1 .x E' , J. .1 - I U..-, .0 1 'QC OUT REDS. K1 Twk i....1-1 ' --4'-v-K-fi---I-----If'----I--.1ew-H-'Ww'wv:H'Rw:21i2f'w:f?xY' 5"NYwerr:-7.S'M1-WeAEFSNRQIM'-1..-..- :::f:-----, . x A r, ., .mg X... ,-M., . Q, . , ., x.. Nhw,:.tIKxA ,vA ,. wf A V mdk. ,, . U. . , ,AK L-AW-ABMAM gym ,. ,. -LKIQA-bm THE UNIVERSITY Bapagzeq I 49 Senior Glass. MO'I"I'O : W2 willjimi zz way or make one COLORS: Goblin Nm' and whiff. YELL: Rrzckczjf whark! Rfzrkcgf when! U of W. '93. wfflCCI'5. PfCSidC11f, - - - - M. BEL AUSTIN. VEC-PfCSidCUt, - G. E. XVILLIAMS. Secretary, - DAISY J. CHADWICK. Treasurer, - - GEORGE KROENCKE. Historian, - - - MARTHA BAKER. I - Mun g Y 1bi5torQ. HE class of ,93 has survived three histories, but with a fourth it receives its , 1 G 9 death-blow. Soon the class of '93-as aclass-will be no more, so, like men who, E? i!""ifr'i'flXg - approaching their latter end, live over days long gone, We to-day live over the if 'ii li 'tip past of '93, KN It is scarcely deferential to Alma Mater or, for that matter, to Moses either, F. 0 l for the historian to confess that she feels as that good man must have done when IBN p he stood on. P1sgah's height and looking out upon the Promised Land, thought A I "" ' -- X -" 5 ofthe long Journey through the wilderness. Yet I cannot but liken our sojourn it in U. W. to that memorable wandering of old. I seem to see us at the beginning of our journey led through the verdant pastures of Hygiene, past which the sparkling stream of Elocution - - f German. We are beset bv attacks of runs. We wander through the valleys of Fiench and the foiests o -- ' ' 'th the arch-fiend Rhetoricals. We hasten through Greek verbs, and many of us are vvoisted in encounter W1 50 THE UN1 VERSITY BAD 01512. the desert of Law, surrounded by the mountains of History. Before entering the wilderness of Psych, we stop to drink at the fountain of Chaucer, and press forward refreshed. We have come through that wilder- ness alive though many of us scarcely escaped a terrible end at the precipicepof Flunk. We have come from the shadow of that wilderness out into the clear sunshine that ever glitters on the mountain peak of Senior Dignity. The Promised Land of the Future stretches away before us. Close to the foot of the mountain lie the dreary plains of school teaching. Over yonder lies the parched desert of Early Professional Experience, while through the valley of Existence runs the little river of Hard-work upon which we see the mill of Poverty, busily grinding. A pleasant landscape, say you? What matter! VVe look above us and we see written in white letters on the blue ofthe sky, the glorious motto of '93: ' "We will find a way or make one." ee' 93-E. '. kj, A' : I' W 1 wig .2 N- 1 wx - .. Q M -A 1 Y 67" .fr 12- ' l - I '- A -' Elv. IH ffl' .Q-1552 :mm ,ie if vm .:, R THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI3. Order L-Equus. Gen us-E gre gius. Species--Pedes grandes Order fl.-Mulus. Genus-G.uris longus. Species-Braicus. Order III-Equulus. Germs-Exiguous. Speeies-Ubiquitius. Order I-Bos dama. Germs-Americanu S . Species-Duob us. ffzz bita tio. Pa's pasture. In theory, but not in practice. The political rostrum. N oah's ark. Culinary regions. At the throne of'Zeus. Im Kirchhof. Street cars. Hindoo temple. Last year's bird's nest. Mendota by moonlight. Under a toad stool. Intellect. Elysian Fields. Each other's arms. In bliss. xClassification approved, E. A. BIRGE. '93 Zoologicus Senioru 5. El 1flf65l'Jm3l1 G:lH55lffCEltlOI1. U F0015 and ehildrezz speak Me frzzfhf' Glaes-Elntiquus abnorme. fifossiliferou I Si1zgzz!'n1'z'.v. Stale puns. His saintly football. Amanda. ' Hebraic drift of mind. Cerebral inanity. Singularity. Unbekannt.. I-Iandkerchief manipulation. Combination of soul and moonligh Length of his trousers. A winning way, a pleasant smile. Admiration for Amanda. GIXES-IIISOUCIZIU GIRSBICHICS. Insight. Out of sight. Treating folks white. Mutual proximity. 5.1 t. f 1zdz'w'd11zzm. Damieilium. jackson. Monroe. Jacobs. Beloit. johnson. Rockdale. Campbell. River Falls. Carter. Grey Eagle, Minn johnson, C. N. Sumner. Leich. Jackson. Smith, Mary. Madison. Staley. Oshkosh. Parlin. Brodhead. Richardson, M. Pauline. Milwaukee. Siggleko. Madison. Griilith-Post. Fond du Lac. Baker-Bowen. Madison-Madison Brown-Chadwick. Madison-Monroe. Nutting-Richardson. Madison-Sparta. 52 THE UZVYVZZICSITY BADGEIC. Orfier If - C u p i d o cupidonia. GKIIIIS-FClTlllllllCS. Sjrazks-Populares. Order ffl.-Tinamus brassiliensis. Galax-Undeveloped. Spades-IVI ysteriosus. Order I. -Sgilllzfllffl fa. Germs-Absorbia. Sjbcczrs-Ainericana. Orricr ff. - Zlhxrhir- farm. Germs-Tan talus. Spades-Singula. Orzirr ffl.-Salfmlls. Genus-Horreorum. Spades-Bicornis. 'tHarmless. H zz bi In fin. In Latin verse. Badger State. In all our thoughts. Wherever she can be useful. Temperance Billiard Hall. In hopes of Heaven. In realms of thought, pro- found, intense. Apparently in the past. In pensive melancholy. Oblivion. In the soup. Together. Pickwick Club. Y. M. C. A. Clouds. Always soaring. Black Earth. Church. Rosy's oflice. W ingra Park. President's chair. In his shoes. He hasn't decided. Shadow of his curls. Up in the world. Ethics. Pulpit. Dr. Frisbyts eye. Buttery. Adelphia. '93's Badger, p. rr. At home in politics. Gamma Phi house. Under my lady's parasol. Salvation Army. S1'11a1zInrz'.f Illlillifllilflllllll. Dozzzirilizmz. G ' , A-la-mode-iveness. DJVIS- Madlfoni Popularity. Haggerty, Mt. Sterling. O those brown eyes, those low replies Lewis. SYPCITTH- Sweet and modest mien. Ralllll- Qfjlumbus' Viro cigaretta. FIOTIU- ' ' UNC? Loquatiousness. Heald, Lillian. Madison. Cheek. Mayer, Helen. Madison. Knowing her lessons. Murray, Mary. Madison. Fondness for Mary. Oakley, Mary. Madison. Missing. Notoriety. Charles. George. Delta U. proclivities. Glass-Elnglia. Clbermcsa Modesty. What he doesn't know. Changeability. Hair. Unadulterated goodness. Entire harmlessness. Grace. Motions for recess. Philosophical tendency. Color and size. Non-retractile Claws fonj. His wit. High and haughty mien. Flexibility of tongue. Sale of '93's Badger, Growth of hair. Ruinous popularity. Mary's brother. Misfsjtaken ideas. His medals. Adonis curls. Seriousness. Paul. Pease. lVilliams. Dunlevy. Buckmaster, Emma. Showers. Maxon, Jennie. Ward. Knapp, Belle. Herfurth, Sabena. Terry. Whitman. lieeman. Millard, Lottie. Sumner. Messersmith. Merk, Joe. Kaye. Schuster, Clam, lloyon. Ziemer. llulfinch. Piper. Case. Roseneranz. Lindley. I.a Crosse. Eau Claire. Columbus. Sparta. Fayette. Mazonianie. Walworth. Black Earth. Madison. Madison. Madison. Ilodgeville. Augusta. Lake Mills. Madison. Madison. Sauk City. Madison. Middleton. Madison. Madison. Madison. Palmyra. Prairie du Chie Sparta. Fox Lake. ll TIJE UZPFIVERSITY BADGER. ffrzb1'!nf1'o. Sjngyflgy-f,v, f1zfz'1'via'zz1mz. I ,D0l7lZ'L'ifiItl1I I Mission Band. Love of work. Strahl, Mary. River Falls. Ofdff- IVfl7lfN13'- Buried. A Speechlessness. Estes. Madison. My son John's classes. Independence. Oakey, Annie. Madison. In clover. I Her pencil case. Potter, Mrs. Madison. Order If-Felix D0 D fzzerticzzs. Place being made to order ' - - - Genus-George. earth toobsmall. I Goes Wlthout Stating' KATZ' Milwaukee' Sperier-Henry. Glass-Givicus Tbistoricus. flD66flf6FOll5.l Sunday-School Simian smile. Bostwick. Eau Claire. ' Poker Flat. His reputation. Frawley. Eau Claire. Field of Oratory. His Sunday-night raids. Doherty. Baraboo. Order I.-Buckibus. North Pole. His kicks. Garry. Madison. Genus-Crustiferous. History Alcove. His lofty ideas. Grifiin. East Troy. Species-Rural. His imagination. Digestive apparatus. Hardy. La Crosse. Turner's Historical Seminary. Guardianship of 94's Badger. Murphy, Nell. Madison. Politics. His bang. Haskell. Ft. Atkinson. Lake Mills. His college spirit. Myers. Lake Mills. Unknown. His humility. Page. Whitewater. Turner Hall. His flirtations. Benfey. Sheboygan. The Diamond. . light golden beard. Clark. Madison. - Picnic Point by moonlight. His love attalrs. Fales. Madison. gfdff Tammany. His good nature. Blake, I. J. Mazomanie. stabs ' The Earth. Admiration of E. F. S. Strong. NVashington, D - ' Fuller Opera House ttI'm a howling Delta Tau, .and I1wasn't always what Pm now. THATCHER. ' Vicinity. 'la-ra-ra-boom-de-aye.', Black Earth. - The hearts of her captives. The measure of her conquests. Owen, Carrie A. Milwaukee. ggifgifgilzgiigantls English snaps. His glances maiden-ward. McCard. Madison. S ea-es-REM agis Bildungsverein. Ferocity. Kroencke. Wilmot. P ' A two-seated rig. Bliss on the half-shell. A Turner, E. Breese. Portage. Order IV.-Delta U. Unknown. Hard telling. Douglass. Monroe. Gemzr-Angelica. The aristocracy of brain. Durability. Stevens. Janesville. Sjveries-Flat. The pearly gates. A member of the Delta U fraternity. Whittit. Edgerton. 1 . my alfa -. .- vqgyu A341-fe . li TILE UYVIVEIESITY BADGEIB. 64 Glass-Scientificus Gieneralis. Ha6ifa!1'0. Sf'15""!'7"'.5' Order I.-Killibus. G6'IIIlS--L3.lJOI'IltOI'lL1lT1. Spades-Razoruiii Mi- croscopsii. Orrin' ff.-Akillibus. Germs-Chemicalis et physicalis. Sjbcdcs- Eicplerimentia 0l'fI76'l' ffl. - N on - Scientificus. Gczzzzx-Literarae Sjmcicr-Sapirus. Oniez' f.-Experimen- tantes. Gen 115-T errestris. Sjiefies-Studientes. Or1z'e1'If.-No1i-labor- antes. Gmzzs-Viridis. Spades-Drones. Y. M. C. A. I.abs. 8 A. M.-6 P. M. Do. Enveloping smile. Normal reputation. Where Arthur is. With Bolton. Kitchen. Within himself. Mathematics. His conceit. Her fancy. Idealism. Realm of merriment. Nigger heaven. Zoological Museum. Under Rosy's wing. U. W. Still on earth. Species unidentified. Petels. The Engineers Association. Portage. Over the mimeograph. lVith Smith. His monopoly of the virtues. Death to instructors. Level-headed-ness. Good sense. Extent of his knowledge. Simple and unassuming. His essays. Manager of eating club. Taciturnity. His threatening aspect. Boorishness. Her smile. She put away her toys, long, long ago. Her love of larks. ' His unassuming a11'. Freakishness. ' His gigantic mustache. Ann's substitute. Heavenly voice. jones and Laneerman. GIHBS-ZlI.'f65 .fll5ZClJ3lllC5. Argumentative turn of mind. His wonderful strength. A melancholy disposition. His obliging qualities. journalistic tendencies. At the draughting-room win- dows. In his whiskers, In Joliet. By himself With the small boys. Perseverance. His dancing. His prospects. Looking for a job. Got a job. Ina'1'm'd1mm. Hunner. Hatherill, R. A. Ruebhausen, lilla. Slonaker. Parker. liulfinch, Mary. Meisnest. Bolton. Burton, Yes, lxllllfllll. Stecker. 'l'ho1nas. Smith, Hattie. Austin, Bel. Sabin, Kate. Ayer. Holferty. Pollock. Schumann, Uttilie. Woodward, Anna. Unknown. Burton, W. C. Gerdzen. Alverson. Smith, Wray , Sweet. lirbach. Hackney. Ford. Tessier. Domifz'!1'um. Madison. janesville. Watertown. Farmland, Ind, Madison. Madison. Branch. Racine. Lake Geneva. Rice Lake. West Salem. janesville. East Troy. XYindsor. Centerville, S. D: Kansas City, Kansas Urangeville, lll. Portage. Platteville. lilk Grove, Milwaukee. Winona, Minn. Portage. Pewaukee. Janesville. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Madison, De Pere. THE UNIVERSITY BADGEJE. ff,,5,'mg,',,. Smg1z!1z1'is. Iflfllflllidlfflllll. Dalzzifilizmz. Orderffl-Instructro solus. I I . 1 H. 1 . , GMM-Taclturmfer' n mac une s iop. is gran uation. Young. Madison, Species-Glum. Orderjyi-Angelicus. NVith thefbirds of the air. His Fedora. Foivle. South Milwaukee On the coast surve . His an les. Grlffith, S raouge N, Y, Genus- Pennae s e r a- . Y . . . . Y 1 phicus Social club. Admiration for fair sex. Hain. Edgerton, S - d On the track. Free lunches. Joyce, De Pere, perm'-Goo y- . . . , Goody On the shelf. His calling hours. lhuringer. Maqhgon, In the arms of Morpheus. His appetite. Viebahn. Watertown, Order K --Lacta et Chemical lab. l Awfully nice. l Richards. Dodgeville. aqua. Sweater with Beta attachment. Manners QQ. Boardman. Milwaukee. GEIZHS-Il1S1p1d111. Art galleries. Velvety orbs. Birge. Whitewater. Skaefzes-Unasse1't1ve. Waupun, A bright engineer, Harris. 'Waupun. X7 125' it-25299 - .ffl 1' ' ., 9 A ,ff l 1.2253 ' ' R f l -. M , ' .f n r -li: V' JK ' ' 4 of ,iii-,fsg-, 11: f , 122275.-gf-, .-4-Jigga-T e: . .25 . . .,,, ...J . ,.,f gg iftn, . f' .wffiif ""- 2' T, 1 , .ff .f" X32":"I'i'F-'ii -"- refs. -,-,WJEII Qi Q3 4" . TTS?"-" V , ft. if2,59-'54145"L'JRv'l 4-iz-:i.1- l..+.r rx -' Y: fhg! lvlgffix S-Q-fi4Q bb- Xil f-is :Q - i g .M , A 1 ' -.a f 1 ' i ' xE ' A 'F A .1-.w:Q""' " " A . in . L QQ' ' --N- E5 5 " ' 'E' -u I - 1 A-.. M'f - ,- ff EZ- 6,Lg , -' , ,ix Q , "ft n Q0 1 A 'VZJWZQ' ' " 'W ,a 1 . 'grip .. -',,,,.- -,fi 1 lfywr 1 3 , fhji v - A I1 -Hp 'A Z4mfil,i1Ax W VU? H iw -m T-if ,, K A' A Ziff -'K' I 6' I 1,4 fl'f7"A' ' J "-, ,I , - ., -, .A ,, x. , f f 'Zi .V I H V ,,. I Q nw: 5 If Y fi if M f 3' -5" e x Qi i' F 4- 2465 N 5 U2 ,-2, ig-fff f N , ,, I K V' xxm: '- W f mggge' . :Egg "7'QX ' ' -3-517 z"ff"" .,- ,A I if -if -gi 4 ', ? ':.'gj,3- -I ' -A l:"T:'-1-1 -5 ' ' x , , f Qi 0? if I 'J 1 Jwn X f ' fi -'i'f:' A f A ' -' W fe ,-4-5 - f 'rf mg a ,. J ' . f Q." ff Sf .X . f S+: I A x y lx I M ig "xv fx M ww X , i ,, 4' , f , , if? - A -ff 17 gf " - 3 If S X -Ni Zr' W .., yy """'-' X U' px v I! f Liz? ..,- S,-Q Pfij ll 2 f Z , :- 4' 'ff .QQ -Q , , mr H ...rl Y -" Sig, - ,...- -----2,. Scofield esjfwonder ifdrecmxs conxe True? QW SA xl lf K I J -V Z, ,4 f jj 1 IVA 1 fb Q? f ,fm ff N 4 X U., ,wx f-N W -Y ,-,..--.?---n,--- N, ' f .. .V .-c, J ll. 4 rv.. 'v-w,. -.,,g xr . Sl. ,P--wx afwv. , I .. 'I v, . -1 ' ' 1 . .L 414' I . ,E V I ,, R- , .A E ' I .I A 2 3 ,. I f , 1 1 I A f 1 I V I I f .I - 4 , any V new , ,fy v , 443. 1 I W . f ' ' J 5. , , , s Q ' sf '. 7 x if i ! f , S ' R . ' . f 435 'af .' 4 X K . 4.- 5552 , f if QW fl .622 S S S00 T IH'!r1I. f'!n'h1 ..., X, ' W .7 . s -' if N xummw- rv-xx xvw'+xx-v"vxv1f'wr'f"'W '1 """"'- v 1 f w .., - K'C'm'SisS Nunrgim. 'V M iu...2.s1l' H XX N A X if s1...i.....e..i..r in., ...Q THE UNIVERSITY BADGER.- 57 I Sfumor Glass. NIOTTOZ-TlGl7l-Qillllll fzafz Pamfzzs. COLORS!--C!l7'1l7i7l!ZfcZ7l!Z7 TfVhz'!c. YELL:-Two hzzfzfirezi 01' more, T wa hwzzirefl or more, U of W '94, U mfzf We roafff We'1'c Me mighzjf '94, wfflC6If5. President, - - H. L. TIBBITS. ViCe-PreSide11'f, VVINNIFRED M. CASE. Secretary, - - E. M. EVANS. Treasurer, - E. J. HENNING. Sergeant at-Arms, - BRUNO SCHUSTER. HiS'fOfia11, -V - - GERTRUDE LIGHT. V A- Y 1bi5torQ. E T is Sir Topas in John Lyly's " Endymionf' who says: " Dost thou know what a 1' " " poet is? Why, fool, a poet is as much as one should say-apoetf' And thou who dost thou know what a ,xg ll W Inj I 151. ' if nn W'-"fv1l1111 tum: umm! .- n ui LX? P4 ll ffl! V V X X Q A N lu mx Ymxk xg-J' auseth to read this, the third milestone of the journey, P Junior is? Why, -, a Junior is much as one should say-a Junior. l . He will continue to be what he is A Junior is a strange and willful thing until in the evolution of the race the tribe of juniors shall have become extinct. And in that distant time when some aspiring archaeologist shall have uncovered the mystic hieroglyphics "U.W. '94f,,' it is comforting to think that the author1- . . . . 1 ties of the British lVIuseum will have this volume for reference. We have a ways been told that we were a most remarkable class, and we have done our best to live up to our reputation. But here it may be remarked that perhaps other classes had best retire as gracefully as circumstances permit, and leave us the laurels in the matter of class-meetings. We began with the election of Mr. Louis T. Hill, as class- l l 4 3 1 s lil, ' liz i lf' l L. ,,. . , ly 1 ,I f f - f Q'-I-tv i ,.l. il -l f .-I 32" 11 ' X 1 I . 5 i 58 THE Ufvfwifesffy BADGEK. president, and the family and immediate friends of Mr. Hill being at once informed by telegraph of this aus- picious opening of his career, we concluded that we had accomplished a deed of more than usual brilliancy. Our Freshman pride rose high, and we were repeatedly impelled to exhibit a disregard of traditional Sopho- moric sentiment, which was at once courageous and profane. Our own Sophomore year was characterized by violent upheavals of the social strata. VVe called them class meetings and proudly affirmed that on the few occasions when the participants thereof were not put in jeopardy of life and limb, Micliael K. Reilly was unavoidably absent or the pacific overtures commonly ad- vanced by Kinney had been omitted. If '94 be known for any one of the higher virtues which go to establish the power of this great and glorious republic let it be democracy-democracy pure and undefiled. We have frowned upon the institutions of the rich and great. Our esteemed friend Johnston, aided and abetted by other rare spirits, did protest against the wear- ing of the dress suit-that appendage of aristocracy-on the occasion of our class partiesg we have even so far trampled on the usages of polite society as to appear at Soplimore class meetings when we were not invited, and we are proud of it. But the breast of the Junior is not altogether occupied by the sterner things of life. As old as the eternal hills that encircle us is the inalienable junior right of falling in love. Needless to sav the tender passion has an appropriate number of devotees among the brave men and fair women of '94. A A little of many activities, then, has the life of the Junior. He is serious, and he is the veriest scapeffrace of them all. He is sentimental and practical by turns. He is the lover and the poet the 01-qtor the agllete and the student. He is what he will. But we know that in the place of shadows where Alma lllafer h ld the memory of her children, there will be room for him, and so we crv 0 S Long Live 'S-34:1 , l . . , ..-..,-... .-. . .-. .... .,,,...., . -0...-.. . q fb, .N rw., gg., , . , ...,Mf.1-'evEw,. J.. ,..-,-.K I:-,--A-.gve-Q'--rwyxyggw-3g5jrA-gjgfip i-g,fg5xng -qatfxxfwwgfgfirx'-455:a'13x':g f-, ,fssitssgs,-5g.5i1v5':a'yw'33!"C'3fif?A'TI?QZ 121551 :Yg'Qq-31355 223-?F:::j' - 2- .-.:,.s....,.:. ......:.. I Q. . , .7 MT j-Y 3 . - ....... . .. ..,,.. .. . . .. -...-.-.-f... .. X..-:.-..v...s. .r-..:,.-:...g5... V5saiITIQkQ3,5,,,X,j5,:,,gL,5:g:fl,i,. '..,:.5,.mii .gxfjlgggmihik . 5-, . , .. -, - mx g I M a 1..,,4.u. as aim - . mm . -A, .X ,.. E ...wi -k I. . ,ALMS THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIC. 59 ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. William W. Allen, Ralph G. Cole,'l' - Harriet E. Crandall, Charles F. Hawley, George W. Mead, - Jesse E. Sarles, Calvert F. Spensley, Willet M. Spooner, - Henry Vilas, - Madison. St. Louis, Mo. Albion. Milwaukee. Rockford, Ill. Boscobel. Mineral Point. Hudson. Madison. THIRD YEAR-SPECIAL STUDENTS. Charles R Barne Mauston. . y, - . William O. Newhouse, - Clinton. Charles J. O'Connor, - Sparta. MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. Roy H. Beebe, - Bertha Bleedorn, Catherine M. Clawson, - Adele M. Graves, - Grace L. Hopkins, Helen J. Kellogg, - Irima M. Kleinpell, Carl G. Lawrence, - Lucy K. McGlachlin, Thomas P. Nelson, Edward L. Raish, - Susie P. Regan, - Patrick Rowan, - Minnie M. Stiles, Anna I. Wymann, - Caroline M. Young, 9'Deceased. Racine. Janesville. Monroe. Milwaukee. Madison. Madison. Madison. Madison. Stevens Point. Madison. Akron, Ia. Madison. Madison. Columbus. Eau Claire. Madison. 3L1I'liOl' GIHQS. Hl.1-- SPECIAL STUDENTS-THIRD YEAR. QMODERN CLASSICAL.J Agnes Bassett,- - - Columbus. Sadie M. Bold, - Madison. Edith A. Cowdery, - - Elkhorn. Lawrence A. Curtis, Madison. Frederic Kull, - - Lake Geneva. Irene C. Norton, Elkhorn. Nellie S. Noyes, - - Oshkosh. Katherine D. Post, Milwaukee. Mable P. Robinson, - Milwaukee. Arthur R. Seymour, Reedsburg. Alice E. Stephenson, - Madison. William C. Thorbus, Sparta. ENGLIS COURSE. George K. Anderson, - Madison. Regina R. Bold, - Bloomingdale. Frank F. Bowman, - Madison. Kate D. Bucknam, - Sioux City, Ia. Edward F. Dithmar, - Reedsburg. Mary S. Foster, - - Madison. Stanley C. Hanks, - - Madison. Eugenia H. Hoover, - Shullsburg. Sarah Johnson, - - Milwaukee. Adolph Kanneberg, - Ashland. Dena Lindley, - - Madison. Sue M. Livingston, - Livingston. David F. O'Keefe, - - Stevens Point. Martin P. Rindlaub, - Platteville. Luella M. Roberts, - - Hazel Green. Nelly J. Rountree, - Platteville. Ward B. Short, - - Dodgeville. William H. Steel, - Pewaukee. Ada E. Taylor, - Milwaukee. Harry K. White, - Sparta. SPECIAL STUDENTS-THIRD YEAR. QENGLISH COURSE.J George T. Elliot, - Milwaukee. Henry C. Gier, - - Black Earth. Mary Gray, - - Schofield. Bertina Henderson, - Cambridge. Charles E. Hilbert, - Milwaukee. Edward M. Hooper, - Oshkosh. James M. Johnson, Waupun. Bertha Kellett, - - Neenah. George T. Kelley, - Eau Claire. Kathryn Mathewson, - Menasha. Lilia Morton, - - Cambridge. Michael K. Reilly, - Fond du Lac. Burr R. Tarrant. - Durand. Mary A. Walker, - Stevens Point Frank A. W heelihan, Necedah. civic HISTORIC COURSE. A Bule Abbott, - - - Beloit. Charles L. Baldwin, - Kendalls. Flora A. Barnes, - Prairie du Chien. Herbert S. Blake, - Racine. Winnifred M. Case, North Greenfield. Catherine C. Cleveland, Oshkosh. Chester D. Cleveland, - Oshkosh. Robert M. Dow, - Madison. Alice B. Foltz, - - Burlington. Mary E. Hayden, Edward J. Herming, Gilbert T. Hodges, Wheeler Howland, - Miriam Hoyt, - Knox Kinney, - Court W. Lamoreaux, Sun Prairie. Iron Ridge. Monroe. - Fort Howard. Wauwatosa. - Aurora, Ill. Horicon. THE UNIVERSITY BADGEZE. 60 p -1 Q B F I - , rv -,,fr'sI'ffI"coURs'. Willard B. Qverson, Cambridge, Anna M. Strong, - - Miperal Point- .h lhlliirrfxliitgrlr Ext INIiLE'11Eg-rrro E john A. Pratt, - - Stoughton. Samuel A. Weidman, - Ab eman. ar es . I' u. , - R5 H dye t Robert Rienow, Prairie du Chien. Henry S. Yonker, - Waterloo. I-,mory A.1H12'ifltt,l ' biiajggkee 611 ef- IOSCPI1 Schafer, ' ' Muscoda' STUDENTS-'1'HIRD YEAR. QGENERAL Edward B ' urii' - F A k' i Etta M. Smith - Mineral Point. SPECIAL p Arthur C. Loomis, - ort I t IDSOD-. SPECIAL s1'UDEis1Ts-THIRD YEAR QCIVIC HIS- SCIENCE., Theodor? C' Mengesl - Fame au Chien' . TORIC COURSEID ' Adam Comstock, Madison. Bartley Stanchneld, - Fond du Lac. . john H. Francis, - Spring Green. William L. Woodward, - Madison. Charles A' Marshall" - Superior' 101111 D- Freeman- Madison' SPECIAL s'I'UDEN'I's-THIRD YEAR. QMECHANICAI. GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. Walter G, Law, Chippewa Falls. ENGINEERING COURSE, Charles F. Austin, - Bloomington. Fred M- MQ0fe, - Fond du Lac- H be S. 1 v NL 1' . John M. Beffel, , Racine, Frank Pomamville, - Grand Rapids. Ggoragg MDI H gllligcan Francis J' Bold, ' ' Madison' Edgar A' Pratt' - Waupun' I Mart 1 F Warner i - Milwaukee. Sarah E' Brownf ' Madison' gun R' ihurly? 1 glhigago' lu' Edwfiad F. Niedecken - Milwaukee Edward P. Carlton, - Madison. 1136116 A- Smlf 1, H ISOH- FredLD wqmer l ' n Cfmazm N' Y A th E. C , - B . - ' a ' ' ' ' ' FiankrH. Ciaeime, - - Beatei Dam. - CWHJ ENGINEERING COURSE' ELliC'l'RICAI. ENGINEERING coURsE. Edgar E- DeCelV, ' Madison- Willlam A' Baehrv Qshaoah' Richard M, Arms, - - Randolph. Wess il- Dougena ' ' Madison- Hobart S' Blfdi ' ' Madison' Paul Biefield, - XYatertown. Percy S. Elwell, - La Crosse. Horace P. Boardman, - Parsons, Kansas. Oscar Hansen u - Kenosha. Winnie M- Entefmflflr - Hfiftlfmd- William M' Bremanf Cata' Rudolph J. Oehsner, - Waumandee. Gertrude Light, - Milwaukee- Edward M' Evans, Raame' Rudolph Rosenstengel, - Madison. George M. MacGregor, Eau Claire. George B. Evans, - - Spring Green. Sidney R. Sheldon - Madison James D' Madison, ' Mazomanie' Edgar P' Humphrey, Madlaon' Frederick D Silbea - Milwaukee Elizabeth B. Mills, - Madison. Heber L. Tibbits, - - Grand Rapids. Fmnk A Vaughn ' - Mid-Son ' Albert B. Moses, - Madison. C ' L D ' l L I' ' Eliza Roberts, - - Herman Schlundt, Edward F. Schultz, - Bruno Schutzer, - Hazel Green. Two Rivers. Reeclsburg. Milwaukee. SPECIAL STUDENTS-THIRD YEAR. QCIVIL EN GINEERING COURSILD William G. Kirchoffer, - Elkhorn. Azariah T. Lincoln, - - Montfort. SPECIAL STU DIQNTS-'l'H I RD YEAR. QELECTRICAL ENGINEERING COURSE., james F. Cosgrove, - Madison. Thomas P. Crenshaw, - Richmond, Va. 1 1 N I i 1 x 1 1 N 3 ,AX f fy, 'PTE XX A74 7, TH TER H ow HAR M, ENUT wE'LL C I I RPC' if Q' In -H xlvf Xxnx i-w'XNu K . Q- X it 1 x H x x X NK v' ' N QR ala 5 uvh l NX X gnu. NAM- mmm 1-N-ww-'Q 'Wm X it MQ .me my x ...L m 1 --W-f THE UJVIVEJBSITY BADGER. 61 President, - Vice-President, Secretary, ' Treasurer, - Sergeant-at-Arms, Historian, - - .-- "..-4"i1- l' ' l"'l3 Illt . lA, ' F will .31- ll g, ly 1,1 N Naa- i 'l 'X M .E i an 1 A u : -- as l g .-4 6 : -li . 1- - i N A Um lvll -in E 2 -1 2. ',,,.--'.. -o-1-- F - F f? H 2 L f 'i U 1 ::" 3 f,, 1. we i il I l i - 'W- Vf f I X l 5 'u: 1 A . ' I 2' : Q71-'ii X l : 1 'Q ' it X . : -g i E If .' ??.. -WE lllull i 'x..'i fl Sophomore Glass. M OTTO: N0 mfzffcr haw kara' Me ami, will track if. COLORS: Pearl Gray and Lzgh! Pink. YELL: Ep, zu, mb! BM Boom, Bah! U W '95, Rah! Rah! Rah! Sfficew. - - W. L. BALL. W. F. TRATT. - LAURA ELLSWORTH. L. T. GREGERSON. - H. C. SCOFIELD. - - S. H. CADY. 1bistorQ. HE' office of an historian is a responsible one. From the facts which he records does posterity judge the times and peoples of Whom he Writes. But if the duty of the ordinary historian, who simply relates past politics, be so important, with what hesitancy should we attempt to vvrite a history of the class of '95? A work which would do the class justice is not possible here, for it would fill volumes. Such a work would treat at length of the athletic ability of the class, it ivvould relate hovv '96 vvent down before us in the dust on Field Day, hovv after the defeat '96 thought to retrieve its name at Foot Ball and so chal- lenged '95 g how the result of that game was a score of 26 to 6 in our favor. Such a Work would treat of the social proclivities of the class, it would describe with enthusiasm the class hat and cane, it would discuss the great magnanimity which the class manifested tovvard '96,-not a single case of hazing having occurred. THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIE. 63 ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. Otto Anderson, Helen A. Baker, - - Farlin H. Ball, Wilbur L. Ball, Alice I. Bunting, - Florence A. Dennet, - Pearl E. Doudna, - Albert T. Fairchild, - William R. Fairchild, - Alfred W. Gray, - - Anna C. Griffith, - George A. Kingsley - Edward M. YVagner, - SPECIAL STUDENTS-SECON Chicago, Ill. Madison. Oak Park, Ill. Madison. La Crosse. Baraboo. Gillingham. Marinette. Marinette. Milwaukee. Madison. Madison. St. Louis, Mo. D YEAR. CANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSEJ. Edwin H. Cassels, - - James M. Higgins, - Tomah, Madison. MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. Helen L. Brown, - - Samuel H. Cady, - Gertrude M. Cairns, - Edna R. Chynoweth - Marion T. Connell, - Mary A. Cramer, - Dottie Edgren, - - Mary L. Everett, ' - Alice C. Garlichs, - - Grace N. Green, - George H. Greenbank, - Jessie L. Hand, - - Edith A. Lyon, - - Patrick H. Madigan, - Stephen A. Madigan, - Annie E. Main, - - Stevens Point. Madison. , Ellsworth. Madison. Fond du Lac. Madison. Madison. Oshkosh. St. Joseph, Mo. Monroe. Madison. Racine. Sioux City, Ia. Madison. Madison. Madison. 5ODl'JOmOl'6 01856. Nellie B. MacGregor, Margaret E. McGregor, Lydia E. Minch, - Leonora F. O'Connor, Mary L. Pendleton, Helen C. Richardson Gertrude C. Ross, - Martha Scheibel, Robert B. Scott, - Jessie M. Shepherd, Caroline E. Thomas, Mary I. Thorp, - Florence E. Vernon, Clyde L. Warren, Herman Winter, - Eau Claire. Stevens Point. Paoli. Sparta. Sioux City, Ia Sparta. Sioux City, Ia Madison. Kaneville, Ill. Madison. Green Bay. Madison. Madison, Green Bay. Madison. SPECIAL STUDENTS-SECOND VEAR. fMODERN CLASSICAL CoURsE.j Annie Chapman, - Lucius K. Chase, Sarah E. Connor, - Zona B. Gale, - Bertha M. Green, - Charles H. Howell, Edna G. Kimball, - Edith C. Lyle, - Myra E. Maynard, - George E. Nichols, Ida L. Parman, - Amund K. Reindahl, Julia B. Richardson, Peleg Y. Smith, - Elizabeth S. Spiegelberg, Bessie Steenberg, Madison. Sioux City, Ia. Token Creek. Portage. Middleton. Sioux City, Ia. Superior. Madison. Hawarden, Ia. Superior. Mazomame. Madison. Davenport, Ia. Aurora, lll. Boscobel. Vlfaupaca. ENGLISH COURSE. Cora Allen, - - - Madison. I Flora M. Blum, - - Madison. Margaret Cary, William C. Ferris, Anna K. Flint, - - William T. Giddings, Juliet P. Harris, - Charles T. Hutson, John C. Karel, - Vroman Mason, - Flavia M. Pomeroy, Algie M. Simons, Frederick W. Thomas, - Knut H. Tone, - Frederick Wagner, - Lillie A. Walters. Racine. Waupun. Menomonee. Sheboygan Falls. Reedsburg. Edgerton, Kewaunee. Madison. Edgerton. North Freedom. Eau Claire. Madison. Freeport, Ill. Stoughton. SPECIAL STUDENTS--SECOND YEAR. CENGLISH COURSE., Ole L. Callecod, - Laura Case, - Julius H. Daws, Alva F. Drew, - Nelson H. Falk, . Elmer E. Gittins, - Harry D. Hamilton. Fred M. Ingalls, - Guy Ives, - - Charles W. Jones, Clara J. Mandt, - Walter D. McComb, George M. Sheldon Fannie R. Walbridgie, Lucy A. Worden, - CIVIC HISTORIC Robert L. Holt, - George E. O'Neil, Comadore Prevey, - George H. Rogers, Madison. Prairie du Chien. Stoughton. Lodi. Stoughton. Racine. Sioux City, Ia. Fond du Lac. Black Earth. Dodgeville. Stoughton. Fort Atkinson. Brandon. Madison. Milwaukee. COURSE. Waukesha. Milwaukee. Elroy. VVa uwatosa. ,L I-. .,. Z . , THE UNIVER ITY BADGER. 64 S Albert B. Schuette, - - Manitowoc. George W. Dewey, - Deansville. Ralph E. Smith, - - Waupun. Grace Fulton, - - Hudson. U Ray D. Tillotson, - - Waupun. Herman P. Harder, - New Holstein. Walter F. Tratt, - - VVhitewater. Marie Harrington, - - Bear Creek. SPECIAL STUDENTS - SECOND YEAR. QCIVIC Ifvmg J' Hemckf ' Bayfield' HISTORIC COURSE., Fred G. Johnson, - - Oregon. . Victor F. Marshall, - Appleton. Thomas T- Blakeleh ' Janesville' Thomas Y. McGovran, - Oak Creek. Samuel H. Dodson, - Guy S. Ford, - - - Fred A. Foster, - - Olive Fulton, - - - John E. Ryan, - - Terre Haute, Ind. Plainfield, Ia. Port Washington. Hudson. North Andover. GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE. Harry E. Allen, - - Ernest R. Buckley, - Edwin B. Copeland, - Herbert B. Crommett, - Wilson Cunningham, - Laura Ellsworth, - - Fred D. Heald, - - Charles Hermann, - Louis T. Hill, - - Alexander G. Hough, - Noble W. Jones, - - Bertha C. Kimball, - Nellie F. Lewroot, - - Olga Mueller, - - August H. Roden, - - Thomas P. Silverwood, Halbert S. Steensland, - Lena A. Ten Eyck, - Myrtle M. Ziemer, 4- - Madison. Tomah. Monroe. Star Prairie. Cobb. Barron. Madison. Sterling, Ill. Sparta. Racine. Red Wing, Minn. Superior. Superior. La Crosse. Sanborn, Ia. Sumner. Madison. Brodhead. Madison. SPECIAL STUDENTS-SECOND YEAR. QGENERAL SCIENCE COURSE.J Richard C. Alward, - Buford D. Black, - Arthur Carhart, - - Black Earth. Richland Center. Milwaukee. Oscar A. Olson, - - Jennie M. Parfrey, - - Frank E. Pierce, - - Joseph B. Schreiter, - Frederick P. Schumann, William F. Scoular, - CIVIL ENGINEERIN Thane R. Brown, John H. Bucey, - - George H. Burgess, - William H. Dillon, - Robert C. Falconer, - John F. Gilmore, - Lewis T. Gregerson, - Frank W. Guilbert, - Carl H. Kummel, Don P. Lamoreaux, - Arthur Maldauer, - - William E. Marcher, - Alfred L. McCulloch, - Jerre T. Richards, - William B. Rubin, - - Hubert C. Scofield, - Charles S. Walker, - - Stanley C. Wheeler, - Theodore F. Wittenburg, Chicago, Ill.' Richland Cen Pittsburg, Pa. Darlington. Portage. Picketts. G COURSE. Madison. Madison. Oshkosh. Normal, Ill. Madison. Durand. Stoughton. Racine. Milwaukee. Horicon. WVatertown. Racine. Janesville. Viola. Milwaukee. T612 Lake Geneva. New London. Madison. Cedarburg. SPECIAL STUDENTS-SECOND YEAR. QCIVIL EN- GINEERING Co William H. Schuchardt, - URSE.J Milwaukee. MEI-ICANICAL George V. Ahara, Lloyd W. Golder, Alison S. Grover, Walter S. Hanson, Frank I. Hartwell, John H. Lee, - ENGINE 'Harvey R. Messer, - - Edward NV. Meyer, - David D. Smith, Walter B. Strong, ERING COURSE. Evansville. Rock Falls, Ill. South Milwaukee. Clinton. Elkhorn. Sterling, Ill. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Whitewater. Fort Atkinson. George H. Trautmann, - lVhitewater. SPECIAL STUDENTS--SECOND YEAR. CMECHAN ICAL ENGINEERING COURSE.J Edward F. Niedecken, - Milwaukee. Fred D. Warner, - Caanan, N. Y. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. Philip A. Bertrand, - - Superior. William J. Bohan, - Boscobel. Jesse M-. Boorse, - - Milwaukee. Silas H. Bradbury, - New London. Julius H. C. Buerstatte, - Manitowoc. Charles F. Burgess, - Oshkosh. Ellis E. Dillon, - - Normal, Ill. Arthur H. Ford, - - Madison. Harry H. Fowle, - - South Milwaukee, Irving A. Gates, - - Madison. George A. Mead, - - Racine. Max Obendorfer, - Milwaukee. Edmund J. Rendtorff. - Theodore P. Schumann, Chicago, Ill. Prairie du Chien. George W. Teller, - - Milwaukee. Ernest B. True, - - Ba.raboo. SPECIAL STUDENTS - SECOND YEAR. QELEC TRICAL ENGINEERING COURSE.J Chris. H. Anderson, - Forward. Henry W. Eldridge, - Norfolk, Va. Louis W. Rroncke, - Madison. w r r I 1 1 4 1 L m I ,P, ' 4,- . , ,,.'.,o 6 f ,M ,.,f, ! . K V U "g '+- 1. K. 1 .ll , ,I 3 '.ff',yv, pm. ' XM il , ei, , THE UNIVERSITY BADGEK. 65 ilfresbman Glass. NIOTTOZ Respice jifzem. U , y y R QOLORS Corn amz' Helzafrope. YELL: Haorah, Hvorah, ah, Rah, Ray ! U of W. '96-IfVe're 0. K. 9ffiC6I'S President, - - - - - J. C. GORDON. First Vice-President, - - G, P, HABIBRECHT. Second Vice-President, CHARLOTTE B. FREEMAN. TYCRSUTCY, - - -' F. V. CoRN1sH. SCFYCUFY, - - - - MARY L. HARVEY. H1St01'1-an, - - - - lVIARY L. PRATT. Sergeant-at-Arms, - - - C, C, LLOYD. - F Y xg I 1bistorx3. :kd - --- 5 HE class of '96 needs no history. No bushel can hide its bright light. It would ,l G "' ,... ,. . 1 ' . I F f fir' 2 ' --2 Q "-' A M, i Pc A - 'ig Q ff .--i. 1 , I U , :QE ' I X711 5 -xv ,U 1 ,lx 2 llll ,P If i ffl Wi , f6f,', ? E Wx 1 If I l ll , fl x A 1 my fc if .r.- E g A: : Gln I f ' X 1 : I I X l f Q - img, I f El E be vain even to attempt to narrate all the vvonders of our short university life. 4 . . h On the fourteenth day of September, 1892, as vve assembled in Main Hall, eac with his High School sheepskin under his arm, and each eager to enroll his name and thus become a factor of this,'the greatest, class of the University, vve learned b t th that from the' thousands all over the country Qincluding Sioux Cityj u ree hundred had been chosen to enter the illustrious class of '96, We came to fill the ' -- J 'AX P " vacancy left' by '92, and hovv well we have succeeded is patent to all. The only obstacle vve have met vvas the slight interference of the Sophomores at our first class meeting. Enjoying the first meeting so much, we held another the next day. ln helping some offenders th 1 h the Window by mistake. The next day the Sopho- from the room, We pitched one of our own men rot g mores paid the damages Without a murmur, THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. -67 ANCIENT CLASSICAL COURSE. John B. Amazeen, Ralph P. Daniells, - Durante C. Gile, -- David R. Jones, - Edward S. Miller, - Andrew W. Mitchell, Anna M. Pitman, Walter H. Sheldon, Mary Spence, - John D. Wolcott, - Milwaukee. Madison. Madison. Waterville. lVaterloo, Ia. Chicago, lll. Madison. Madison. Fond du Lac. Milwaukee. sPEciAL s'rUDEN1's-EiRs'r YEAR. QANCIENT cLAss1cAL COURSE.J Charles M. Brown, - - Wyoming, lll. Page S. Bunker, - - Menomonee. Russell Jackson, - - Madison. George R. Sikes, - - Sharon. MODERN CLASSICAL COURSE. David Atwood, - Madison. Maine L. Beebe, - Sparta. Willard G. Bleyer, - Milwaukee. Eva H. Bostwick, Janesville. Caro L. Bucey, - Madison. Emma G. Fowler, Madison. Charlotte B. Freeman, Madison. Dora L. Haviland, Janesville. Georgia H. Hayden, Eau Claire. Victoria James, - Eau Claire. David G. Jenkins, - Meeme. Belle Kennicott, - Madison. Phoebe A. Lamphier, - Janesville. Charles K. Leith, Madison. Augusta M. Nichols, Madison. Alice D. Peirce, - Sioux City, Ia. jfreabman Glass. Charles A. Phelps, - John B. Sanborn, - Carrie F. Smith, - Laura V. Sparks, - - Andrew P. Tomkins, Martha F. Torgerson, - Margerithe Urdahl, - - Madison. Madison. - Madison. Beloit. - Ashland. Madison. - Madison. Georgia I. Virgin, - Platteville. Anne Warning, - - Elkhorn. Emma C. W ehmhoff, - Burlington. Bessie Wilson, - - Madison. Addie May Wootton, Madison. Albert O. Wright, - -- Madison. s1'EciAI. S'l'UDEN'l'S-l"lRS'l' YEAR. Qixioi crnssicixi. COURSE.J Ida M. Bushnell, - - Burlington. Edie A. Chase, - Sioux City, Ia. Alice Echlin, - - Janesville. , Paul D. Gurnee, - Madison. William J. Hocking, - Darlington. Frank W. Lucas, - Brodhead. Judd S. Lyon, - - Sioux City, Ia. Helen W. Moseley, - Madison. Lilia D. Newbury, - - Sparta. Helen Palmer, - - Madison. Edith P. Robinson, - Milwaukee. Annie E. Sawyer, - Boscobel. ENGLISH COURSE. Herman R. Borse, - - Beaver Dam. Josephine H. Bowden, - XVest Salem. Margaret E. Bundy, Marie L. Catlin, - Emily H. Dettloff, - Francis E. Doyle, - Menomonee. - Madison. - Madison. - Madison. JERN Sadie E. Gallagher, - Laura M. Gunther, Mary L. Harvey, - James T. Healy, - Harry B. Hewitt, - Ellen Johnson, - Harr W. Martin - Y a Hattie E. McKowen, - Fanny K. Medbury, Barney A. Monahan, Susie M. Peter, - Valentine L. Rehn, Clark A. Rose, - Hiram A. Sawyer, Alma R. Sidell, - L nn B. Stiles - Y , Edward W. Sweetnam, SPECIAL STUDENTS-FIRST COURSE. Eva M. Agnew, - lois Anderson, Cora Astle, - - Albert Barton, - Theodore W. Brazeau Frank G. Connell, William Conway, - Louis A. Copeland, Thomas L. Davison, Susie M. Drake, - Ida E. Helm, - Mary Holverson, - Maude A. Hutson, - William H. Johns, Katherine Luft, - Ellen L. Maine, - Madison. Madison. Lake Mills. Beaver Dam. Menasha. McFarland. Chippewa Falls. North Greenfield. Oshkosh. East Troy. VVatertown. Marshall. Poynette. Hartford. Madison. Lake Mills. Cedarburg. YEAR. QENGLISH 5 Stevens Point. Augusta. Prairie du Sac. Mount Vernon. Grand Rapids. lVauwatosa. Rudolph. Shullsburg. W aupun. Milwaukee. VVashington, D. C Ostego. Edgerton. Dodgeville. Madison. Stevens Point. ,VCI . :is I 1 I .ivnl ,h il l :ll il 1' le .3 . i I 1 li W sl I if I l 1 I 4 T, I ll .f I -. I .A I I li .i v ' if . i . I I ,'j5' l-.zigjfi 1K A, I . 1 IV' I .li J. I .1..Q. Wg, l 4 68 THE UZVIVERSITY BADGEIE. Maude Mitchell, - Alexander G. Paul, - Mary L. Pratt, - Margaret Sutherland, Ruth E. Witter, - Lucien R. Worden, CIVIC HISTORIC Robert A. Augustin, William L. Bolton, - Ezra R. Burgess, - Mary L. Carlton, - Hubert B. Copeland, Francis V. Cornish, Jessie C. Craig, - Cyrus Dolph, - - Charles R. Eames, Nellie M. Fife, - Otto H. Fisher, - William S. Frame, - Frank R. Gilchrist, Martin J. Gillen, - George P. Hambrecht, Charles A. Hardy, - Nelson S. Hopkins, Michael W. Kalaher, john A. Kettel, - John H. Liegler, - Addie W. Loeper, john K. Lynch, - Mable McCoy, - jay W. Page, - - John R. Richards, Albert H. Schmidt, - William J. Sliter, - Shirley B. Tarrant, - Thomas S. Thompson Louis M. 'Ward, - Iva-A. W'elsh, - . ' - ' ' I . . Menomonee. SPECIAL sTUD15N'rs-rIRs'I' YEAR. fCIVIL Hrs- Charles D. Sgiuilit, 3:33111 La Crosse, TORIC COURSILJ UIZLKICS M- illllihv ' l - Fort Atkinson , Pauline M. Steftens, 501101 OSb0Tl1C- Eau Claire ' Lewis L. Alsted, - Milwaukee. - Benjamin M. Stoddard, - La Crosse. Grand Ra ,ids Walter T- Aflldfi - De Pere- George Thompson, Oconto. Milwaukee UCWCUYI1 BFCGSCI Jr., Portege- Willard L. Thompson, Darlington. ' Franklin E. Bump, Wausau. Calla pi Westover, - lwadigon, COURSE. Alfred T. Curtis, - Merrill. I Q w H in W- P , , Mennslin. Edward H. La .Vigne, Grand Rapids. U SWAC'-M1 SIUIESLQZU: ESJRSLSAR- CGENERAL Racine Chester L. Lewis, - lXfIGl1Ol1l61lCC,MlCll. i i ' i " ' ' ' Racine' joseph L. McNab, Chicago, Ill. William G. Arkills, - Lake Geneva. - ' Katherine L. Schaeffer Somers. Pearl A. Beebe, - MarSl121ll- Madison' I P W'tt C' nd Rapids Orin I" Crooker Helena Montana Madison saac . I 1 er, - ,fra L. , i I - ' - Frank M. Crowley, Madison. llggglglfi CIQNERAI. SCIENCE COURSE. Willard J. Donolioei Amigo. Brookfield. Charles E. Blomgren, Chicago, Ill. Mary Dollomllv ' Madlson' Elgin, Ill, Charles H, Bunting, La Crosse. george 1205, ' lgiidlsiiize Superior. Henry Fehr, - Milwaukee. jeorge j - rlzg ' wa ' - Plymouth. Jacob Fehr, jr., Milwaukee. hdwmlx' Ladwlgi ' Mllwaukee- Waukesha. John H. Gault, - Poynette. Freflerle lj- Mflffm- Olllro' McGregor. james C. Gordon, - Madison. ixrabfulgfwskeellrallll Qffllwiukee- Racine. Ella M, Guile, - Wauwatosa. Jaura- I - dimer, a er own. Lake Geneva, Harry A. Harding, - Brodhead. Robert P- Stalrf ' Fort Atkmsen- La Crosse. I. Earl Harris, - Reedsburg. Vermeil A- SrlYdHm, Rural- Milwaukee, Rolland F. Hastreiter, Madison. Mlmlle E- Th0H1IvS011, Milwaukee Lake Geneva, Mary H. Hauxhurst, Eau Claire. Harriet O- West, ' Elkherll- De Pere. Charles B. Hayden, - Sun Prairie. Farlm F' Xvood' ' Macllson' Racine. i Charles I. Henrickson, - South Kaukauna. CIVIL ENGINIQIQRINC COURSE. Prairie du Chien. I ,Chauncey L. Jones, Stevens Point, Edward C. Bebb, Rockford, Ill. Oshkosh. Ihomas L. jones, Hillside. Edward S. Ela, - Rochester. Lancaster. George Katzenstein, Milwaukee. Edward XV. Harris, Prescott. Honey Creek. Frederick C. Rrueger, - Sun Prglme, Willinin NI, Kennedy, Highland. Lake.GeneVa' Harry S- Mecerdf ROCkfO1'Cl Ill. William R, Moore, Burlington. Manitowoc. Rachel C. McGovern, - Madison. John H. Phillips, - Sun Piiairie, Spring Green- Alfred M- Mendel, Milwaukee. james H. Russell, Westfield Dufalld- Hem' I - N Ores, - Milwaukee. Charles M. slmpsrein, wana Walla, wash. Mount Horeb, Benjamin J. Ochsner, Prairie du Sac. Arthur D. Stephens Madison Milwaukee. Emilie M. Parsons, Whitewater. Harr M Tri l i XVI ' . I Madison Harlow O Shockle L y i 'pp ei - nieuater' ' - Y- amont. George I. Wilkes, Burlington. . SRU ' ' R, ,.f:QeKNSXt 'frt,.- .. -Xb' rfwww-we W- t - 5233.53 T' ' A THE UZVIVEIE SYTY BADGEA SPECIAL STUDENIS FIRSI IIIR fCIVIL GINEERING COURSE j Brentford Alley AsburyD Daggett Harve.y C Hart I C Mason O Nerll Zwelfel Madrson lhl"LdlSOl1 Green Bay Rrpon Madlson Calumetvllle IECHANICAL ENGIB EERIING COURSE B Barnes B Prederrck I Goddard Nrederman SH Parr Ramren Snashall B Zrmmerrnan Rockford Ill Pra1rIe du Clnen Belo1t Mllwaukee Wyomlng Mllwaukee Invansv1lle M1lwaukee L sruDEN1s FIRST YEAR QMECHANICAL ENGINIEERIRG COURSE j SJ Carlsen P Davls l W Harguare on G Phrpps I Shoafer Janesvrlle Racme Orlando Pla Mrlwaukee Mrlwaukee ELELIRICAL ENCINIEERING LOURSE ohn S Ball Stevens Polnt Charles I Burkholder Sterhng Ill George L Dalton Harry G Daws Glen D Drckey GuSt'tvA L Goette Albert R Hagar Bruce W Harrrson Arthur D johnson Luther E Lemon Conrad C Lloyd joseph D Maynard Thomas H M CWIll1amS W'1ll1arn Mrehaels Allen H Palmer jay H Perkms Peter E Reedal john E Rrddle George P RODIDSOIK Harry H Ross Fred W Ruka Herbert L Strothman john C Wheeler George W W1lder Chnton Ind Madrson Racme Mrlwaukee Sterhng Ill Ashland North Greenfield East Plato Ill Mrlsxaukee Mrlwaukee Boscobel Berhn Escanaba Mlch Waupaca Dekorrft Lodr Mrlwaukee Columbus Boscobel West Supenor Sroux Clty Ia Cooksvllle SPECIAL SIUDENIS FIRS1 XEAR QELECFRICAL IRCINEERINC COURSE J lLll11.1S XV I Irkholf Nlllwaukee kE Dlllon Nlormal Ill Fran C eorge H jones Pond du Lae Damel 1 MCI aren St Iouls Mo lrmn S MCNIChol Shawano E fxjf-3-af" .21 'RTI Af '13 I Q ' L A CVRTIQ 1 r 1 k V 7. A f . -H , a . T- I - I ' I 'T ' - ' ' -1 ' ,r . , Eh , 1 , ' , , , , , , ' - . 1. I , ' - . . , ' - c . . . t , , - 1 l . , - ' c. . . , - ' l . ' . - , - - - . c , - l c . C ' ' 7 l ' I 7 ' I 7 ' X . ' C - . c - . . 7 I . ' , ' ' 7 3 Y , - , 1 l . , ' ' A . . , ' ' . ' ' ' A . - c . , , - - , 1 ' a I c . - ' ' . . . T T 7 1 , . - . , . . , . . . U - :I ' ' 1 - . , . D' . ' ' ' K - . . . . . C , - . 1 - 7 . . c , ' - . . 7 -1-' 7 ' - ' . 7 - ' , . . ' - - , f 2 ' - ' . ' ' 7 ' , ' : ' ' I - J . ' - . , - - c . . . ' . ' .. , ' ' . I 7 - - I 7 - ' 4. g c , ' ' I . , , - , ' 7 , ' - 1 ' . . , - , . - 1 - . , - - . . I 7 " - u x . 7 ' ' . V a - ' n , - - 1 . , , . L I I I - . . , , - . . . , , , . . A -. - I - - ' 7 ' - I . 7 , , r . , . . . . . A 7- - ' lo p 7 ' ' 1 ' ' ' .1 ' 7 P ' . , , - - , I - l 7 , D 3 v , T S . B - . . - , . - 1 - . , . . . ,, , , S - ' y . 'J Z, - - 1 e . ' 7 ' , J. , ' . ' , . - - v . 1 W. . - , Q -1 -. . ' 7 P - 'L 7 ' ' ' . , ' . I 1 I . ,. 3 . " , , - ' . ' . . , ' ' . . . . - - v ' - V E ,- , -1 - Lrlhan T. Wlnte, - - Sparta. - , " ' ' . c , I JL , - , J , . , Q , . . . I . , . , ' 9 - . W 7 . . , ' c L . S. ,alll l, Sig 1 , ' X Surf-R ' . 'Si + f 1' . FT?" 9 fm: ' vu x :S A... I I Q .- ,M sm: . QR? R25- 'NE ' , - x - . N k,-3 ,, 1, S: .42 'Y N C I A x ' , . ' ' -. A I1 'C ' W' "'1i1"R'R'S 'ermfg-'S' 'A---If 4--wW+-W--SA 1 '1ff++a-L:.S.+,...4 ayav,-,rt-.vz-S,.I,.-aa, I, Irederlck S Osgood George H Sale Henry H Scott ames Solon Charles Sumner Leonard G Van Ness John F Wrlson Austm Ill j1nesv1lle Ashland R1chwood Delavan Lodr Lake Geneva ADULT SPECIAL STUDEN1 S WIll1am T Andrus LIZZIC Armstron Mary G Bassett Rosaha Bohrer, Nett1e C Carpenter Martha L Chamberlan Robert Chrrstranson Bertha M Ellrngson Rodney A Elward john V Green James M Grove Margaret Hlll john H Kerzer Martm Lewrs Evelyn I Murphy Olans Qualen I'ranC1s P Rodolph Flankj Rowan Wrlham Swanson Reedsburg De Smet S D Madlson Washburn Rockdale Wrndsor Ettrrck Rockdale Peorra Ill Madrson Ja1'lCSV1llC Wyocena Madrson Perry Madlson Burke LaCrosse Oak Creek Madrson 68 THE UAYVERSITY BADGER. Maude Mitchell, - Alexander G. Paul, - Mary L. Pratt, - Margaret Sutherland, Ruth E. Witter, - Lucien R. Worden, - civic HISTORIC Robert A. Augustin, William L. Bolton, - Ezra R. Burgess, - Mary L. Carlton, - Hubert B. Copeland, Francis V. Cornish, Jessie C. Craig, - Cyrus Dolph, - - Charles R. Eames, Nellie M. Fife, - Otto H. Fisher, - William S. Frame, - Frank R. Gilchrist, Martin J. Gillen, - George P. Hambrecht, Charles A. Hardy, - Nelson S. Hopkins, Michael W. Kalaher, John A. Kettel, - john H. Liegler, - Addie W. Loeper, John K. Lynch, Mable McCoy, - Jay W. Page, - John R. Richards, Albert H. Schmidt, - William J. Sliter, - Shirley B, Tarrant, - Thomas S. Thompson Louis M. Ward, - Iva A. Welsh, - Menomonee. La Crosse. Fort Atkinson. Eau Claire. Grand Rapids. Milwaukee. COURSE. Menasha. Racine, Racine. Madison. Madison. Myrna, Minn, Russell, Ont. Brookfield. Elgin, Ill. Superior. Plymouth. Waukesha. McGregor. Racine. Lake Geneva. La Crosse. Milwaukee, Lake Geneva. De Pere. Racine. Prairie du Chien. Oshkosh. Lancaster. Honey Creek. Lake Geneva. Manitowoc. Spring Green. Durand. Mount Horeb. Milwaukee. Madison. SPECIAL S'I'UDEN'I'S-FIRST viaak. QCIVIC 'ronic couizsiaj Lewis L. Alsted, - Walter T. Arndt, - Llewellyn Breese, Ir., Franklin E. Bump, Alfred T. Curtis, - Edward H. La Vigne, Chester L. Lewis, - Joseph L. McNab, Katherine L. Schaeffer, Isaac P. Witter, - GICNICRAI, sei Charles E. Blomgren, Charles H. Bunting, Henry Fehr, - jacob Fehr, jr., - John H. Gault, - james C. Gordon, - Ella M. Guile, - Harry A. Harding, - ul. Earl Harris, - Rolland F. Hastreiter, Mary H, Hauxhurst, Charles B. Hayden, - Charles I. Henrickson, Chauncey L. Jones, Thomas L. Jones, George Katzenstein, Frederick C. Krueger, Harry S. McCard, Rachel C. McGovern, Alfred M, Mendel, Henry J. Noyes, - Benjamin I. Ochsner, Emilie M. Parsons, Harlow O. Shockley, INC His- I Charles D. Shuart, KCIQOSIH1- Charles M. Smith, - RZICINC- Pauline M. Steftens, South OSIJOFIIG- Mlllvaukee' " Benjamin M. Stoddard, La Crosse. D6 Pere- George Thompson, OCOM0 P0ft38'e- Willard L. Thomp Wausfiu' Calla P, Westover. Merrill. Grand Rapids. Menomenee,Mich. l l Chicago, Ill. Somers. Grand Rapids. E COURSE. Chicago, Ill. La Crosse. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Poynette. Madison. Wauwatosa. Brodhead. Reedsburg. Madison. Eau Claire. Sun Prairie. South Kaukauna. Stevens Point. Hillside. Milwaukee. Sun Prairie. Rockford Ill, Madison. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Prairie du Sac. Whitewater. Lamont. svi-icmi. s'rl'lni:N'rs SCIIAQD IVilliam G. Arkills, Pearl A. Beebe, - Orin E. Crooker, Frank M. Crowley, Willard I. Donohoc Mary Donovan, - George W. Fox, George H. Kriz. - Edwin R. Ladwig, Frederic L. Martin. Arabam W. Schram Laura M. Skinner, Robert P. Stair. Vernon A. Snydam, Minnie E. Thompso Harriet O. West, - Farlin F. IYood, - AL B. CIVI I, ENGINEERING COURSE. Edward C. liebb, Edward S. Ela, - Edward IV. Harris, William M. Kennedv, William R, Moore. 1 - John H. Phillips, - james H. Russell, Charles M. Sharpstein, Arthur D. Stephens, Harry M. Tripple, - George I. Wilkes, Rockford, Ill. Rochester. Prescott. Highland. Burlington. Sun Prairie. Westfield, Walla IValla, IYash Madison. Whitewater. Burlington. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. SPECIAL STUDENTS1FIRST YEAR. ICIVIL EN- GINEERING COURSE.J Brentford Alley, - Asbury D. Daggett, Harve.y C. Hart, - WVilliam C. Mason, Charles O'Neill, - John T. Zweifel, - Madison. Madison. Green Bay. Ripon. Madison. Calumetville. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. Joseph B. Barnes, - George B. Frederick, Arthur L. Goddard, Henry Niederman, Charles H. Parr, - Carl H. Ramien, - Bert L. Snashall, - Oliver B. Zimmerman, - Rockford, Ill. Prairie du Chien. Beloit. Milwaukee. Wyoming. Milwaukee. Evansville. Milwaukee. SPECIAL STUDENTS-FIRST YEAR. KMECHANICAL . ENGINEERING COURSE.J Charles J. Carlsen, - David P. Davis, - Russell W. Harguare, Cranston G Phi s ' 1 ' Claude L. Shoafer, - - Janesville. Racine. ' Orlando, Fla. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. George L. Dalton, - Harry G. Davis, - Glen D. Dickey, - Gustav A. L. Goette, - Albert R. Hagar, - Bruce VV. Harrison, Arthur D. Johnson, - Luther E. Lemon, Conrad C. Lloyd, - Joseph D. Maynard, - Thomas H. McWilliams, VVilliam Michaels, - Allen H. Palmer, - Jay H. Perkins, Peter E. Reedal, - John E. Riddle, - George P. Robinson, Harry H. Ross, - Fred VV. Ruka, - Herbert L. Strothman, - John C. Wheeler, George W. Wilder, - D Clinton, Ind. Frederick S. Osgood, Austin, Ill. Madison. George H, Sale, - Janesville, Racine. Henry H. Scott, - Ashland. Milwaukee. James Solon, - - Richwood. Sterling, Ill. Charles Sumner, Delavan. Ashland. Leonard G. Van Ness, - Lodi. North Greenfield, John F. Wilson, - Lake Geneva. Pita IH- ADULT SPECIAL srUDEN1's. XVZL . . . Milwaukee William T. Andrus, Reedsburg. Boscobel ' Lizzie Armstrong, De Smet, S. Berlin ' Mary G. Bassett, - Madison. - ' ' Rosalia Bohrer, - VVashburn. Escanaba' Mich Nettie C. Car enter, Rockdale. P Waupaca. Dekorra. Lodi. Milwaukee. Columbus. Boscobel. West Superior, Sioux City, Ia. Cooksville. SPECIAL sTUDEN'I's-EIRs1' YEAR. QELECTRICAL ENGINEERING coURsE.J John S. Ball, - - - Stevens Point. Charles I. Burkholder, - Sterling, Ill. Julius NV, Birkliolz, - - Milwaukee. Frank E, Dillon, - - Normal, Ill. George H. Jones, - - Fond du Lac. Daniel T, McLaren, - St. Louis, Mo. 'Irwin S. McNichol, - Shawano. " -Y 1 5 g. I fd' i f S ' I 113, I I Ja. .3 5 mmun ,, I 2 - Nllitgg Q A Q fa are Hqxle . 7 C oxx N, ' aes 551' aa, :rx X - V x Yr A II 4 N X I "' L.A Cymii. Martha L. Chamberlain, Robert Christianson, Bertha M. Ellingson Rodney A. Elward, John V. Green, - James M. Grove, - - Margaret Hill, - John H. Keizer, Martin Lewis,- - Evelyn I. Murphy, Olans Qualen, - Francis P. Rodolph, Frank J. Rowan, - William Swanson, Lillian T. White, - ...---nupnv-r-Q Windsor. Ettrick. Rockdale. Peoria, Ill. Madison. Janesville. Wfyocena. - - Madison. Perry. Madison. Burke. - La Crosse. Oak Creek. - - Madison. Sparta. 1 J 'KfT6iNEYf ,XXI-A v 4" ' . y t 1' K' N- ' ' 'v V f " 'N ' -: M X -' X A 'IMT' I ,I,' WAI, if 4 N 'X 5 h I l Ml' fe, ' F X IQ ff' Wulf' 2.1.-3 1 If u...1llIllllln.4!5in.- IULMV .i 55:22 1'l I ' f" glllnwif, ,k.--.y'f 1u.mnun aZi LE., V Y I 'silk 255 bi p 1 ff' 5 WWHQQQMEEEEE Eifm .,f55W 551:-'. " EE I Ji f X -j ,I .5 ,:', Q I g , 5 55 415: fl? Www A , M '1 aj ' I,f r fail , til M MM ' f I U 'Ljf 'V " Hu UM f II 4 I I lr" f f fr'f ?l U I 1 A 1, ,wr f ' 21:5 1 : I 5' E 3: , ff I Q :.1"'- Q, . . ,,1 MX-Y '. H... ' -I-,1 1, -I ,UWA ,V Q1 Tf + wZ7 j , , if fgaimfi - .137 , ,' NxNmmy'MWfa jf" QM 'ur M V vi' 'f yn A W JW' - .,.,, I --f'I q 1 iff ' Q w Y wx M Q W A 1 x - .. x x -. -- ... ' -1 .zz fir- '-', -.1 5517'iTff:f'4T3':'T '7 L4,1-..LLITVI.l1ll.L.....lf,..I.,fQnQ.Q,,fQ ' , . , . A f-1 xxffxx- s x .,,,.,.-- . , - x- ape- 'Q X 'xxx X r 1-Mx jsut Q'K'W-fig, ,M WT xx 'H x 'H xx ,A LL.. THE UJVIVERSITY HADGER. 71 President Vice-President Secretary 1' reasurer - Historifrn - il'-is-'li.lllfgI' Senior law Glass. 0ffiCCI'5 NI x1'HAx1 GLICKSMAN. R h MITCHELL. - I - - p - - - - - - - - xv'.r1.1ASKrR. WVIILIAMS - 15. M. SABIN7 'IDISTOIQ l uu:ll'lulllll-1 . ' llll HE last quarter of fr centurx hfrs bee11 busx 1n rearrng sex entx -frve young men and one 'l'llllll ning., ::EE:::il EEE!! . un Iillllnn Hi! N! lllllllll In-lm nun: n 'Ill Hlllllll nl"',1 'II-ma: 'Elgin " ll:-II-:HEI Woman to be called the Law Class of 93 Thrs class rs not unlrke others that have preceded rt rn that rts members come from bex ond se'rs and unheard of plfrces Durrng tl1e recent cfrmpfrrgn the class contrrbuted cenerouslx to our countrx s defense Nletcalfe the comrng XX172L1Cl of W1SCOHS111130l1t1CS frnd Rrce noxx xx eep xx 1th those xx l1o weep lf or the Democracy , D K Tone sxx 'rx ed the tall prnes of the Northern regrons bx the pfrthos of hrs eloquence Glrclxsmfrn Wolf Daubner Doerrng Morrrsorr et 'LI sfrng 111 tl1e chorus 'rt tl1e grfrnd frnmle Mrtch ll xx rote mfrnx soncs and son l nets, but tl1e Glee Club l1'rs posrtrvelx refused to recognrze hrs genrus 'lhe clfrss of 9.3 takes no specra W t tf 1 one of rts me111 delrffht rn the rustle of srlk goxx ns, 'rnd 111 f1ct,1s but lrttle rn the socml xx hrrl ere 1 no o C bers We should be u11represented Thrs socrxl l1011 xx 'rs born 111 tl1e rmage of Ralph VV'rldo Lmerson and 15 the prrde and admrr atron o t e 'L res fr amblrn S1T11lC to court wrth the sfrme assurfrnce that the famous Don rode hrs Rozante agarnst the Dutch xxfrnd g mrlls Whether 111 negotratrng for the bapt1sn1 of Knapp s chrldren rn readrng on the front doorsteps to a suffer ll rngmarden athesrs of 2316 pages or1 The Comrng Nlan or rn stfrr tlrng tl1e slumberrng Mrss at Ladres Ha h hr most beseechmg at the fourth hour of hrs vrsrtatron rn tl1e frfternoon of tl1e 7tl1 d'1x, bx sax 1115 to er rn s , l .L L 7 7 S 7 4 7 i""---' q,ig: -n I ' . 1 1 . ' 1 A ' C I C V . Y V V ll '-'I - :ll ac 1 .aa ' C I all . . . A . J .' . ,V . V c ' c . A' ' t c c . , . 1 L O4 r A Y, . , . 17. I A . . . . , . A A A .I if C . o 0 Y C , , , I , ' '. c ., c ' . A c c c . I S f 7 c 7 O' - , . . Y 4 4 . . . 1 . , C 4 , , ,, . C ' .J s. 1 C . . . 7 C , . C . . . .C V7 . l A . 4 . - , i 1 . . .C . ,VC . . C Q A j . ' ' ' ' f h lc d' C t the Hall. He is, without doubt, tl1e D011 Quixote of '93, and rides his . . . C C . . I . - . A . 1 . . A . , . . A . . 0 , - . . . H . H . A . . . . , 1 C 1 A A . . . . . C A C HY J Y. O J . . . "1 ""' +f""""--'-'MA'-'mf-'H - - -in-H fr-e-A-H--Mx-,rf-4 -"lla-1--Q " . ,If-,gf ' S V .5 '?" L.' l"Y M w t: ' ' - an . . pgs an W , ' J i Yyi 1' Y 1 'f l 'Ns .....:..J 72 THE Uivfvafesffv aapaaze. those velvet lids that tone of voice " Kind maiden, your humble solicitor begs that you will once more raise for the past 180 minutes have concealed those lustrous eyes from my vision, and tell me l look graceful sitting in this position," always he is the same ambidextrous performer. We have been fascinated by a sister-in-law, Miss Mather. The infallibilty of her reasoning, her affable manners and Winning Ways have disarmed at every point, even Orth, Thauer and Morton, those stoical adherents of the Ryan doctrines as laid down in his famous opinion reported in 39 Wis., 232. Felker has been to class several times this term. MM T Senior Glass. K' ' i . . N., I .' 'v l ' Vi i iifflfi Y , it i f A .9 . ' in t A ll Q 1 J 525' , ' ll l iff' gi A i J 1 ii . L. 1 fi Y sn. W j l F fi' . A k 4.1555 J F ' l l Y. f ii 1 ..,' i, ' ". il i i ii il 3 i 1 'l-'ii i 5 i i f Xp. 1 L ' -'ii sa . ll . ' 1 l . Ii: ii 1 George G. Armstrong, - Boscobel. Nathan Glicksman, - - Chippewa Falls. Lawrence B. Murphy, - Madison. Arthur Babbitt, - Beloit. Casimer Gonski, - Milwaukee. John V. Norcross, Janesville. Ernest A. Baker, - Kaukauna. Raleigh A. Goodrich, Madison. Charles A. Orth, - Milwaukee. George L. Blum, - Eau Claire. Bradley H. Hacket, Augusta. Charles H. Phillips, Madison. Charles R. Blumenfeld Watertown. Hualpi A. Hartley, Columbus. Joseph Rice, - - Madison. Max A. Blumenfeld, Watertown. James T. Hogan, Cuba City. ' Ralph Ricker, - Milwaukee. Julius Bruess, - - Milwaukee. John P. Hughes, - Berlin. Hugh J. Rooney, - Rathburn. Charles T. Bundy, Menomonee Charles C. Hunner, Eau Claire. Edward M. Sabin, XVindsor. Burt Campbell, Gratiot. George B. Ingersoll, Beloit. Nat. G. Sallade, - Madison. Thomas M. Casey, Erin. Horace G. Kaufman Mount Morris, lll. Charles M. Sanborn, Madison James P. Conway, - Lansing, la. John N, Kirk, - Durand. Frank Schoenfeld, - Madison. Henry Cummings, Platteville. Gustav A. Kuechle, Milwaukee. Clyde H. Sedgwick, Manitowoc. George H. Daubner, Brookfield. Herbert N. Laiiin, - Milwaukee. James A, Sheridan, lllaterloo. Charles A. Dickson, Madison. John S. Larson, - Blair. William Smeiding, Racine George A. Dietrich, Avoca. Thomas B. Leonard, Chippewa Falls. Ferdinand R. Smith, Madison. Henry W. Dietrich, Avoca. George W. Levis, Black River Falls. Samuel M. Smith Janesville Francis YV. Dockery, Madison. Alice T. Mather, - Madison. Nissen P. Stenjheiii Stou hton William F, Dockery, Madison. Thomas McBean, Iron River. William H Tasker , Fall iqiver' Fred Doering, - Winneconne. Hugh J, McGrath, - Eau Claire. Nicholas Thauer i - vvatertiowli Francis M. Dyer, Madison. Collin E. McMullen, Chilton. lohll C Thompsim princeton ' Carl Felker,- - Oshkosh. George H. Metcalf, Marshall. David iq Tone i- Madison ' Casper E. Fiedler, Mineral Point. Charles S. Miller, Ogonomowocn Charles Towhsend Shuusbuf George Flett, Kenosha, Ralph E. Mitchell, - Merritts Landing Paul yvfllfhel- - ' N Y N Y Jacob Fhegler, - Manitowoc. Henry H. Morgan, Madison I leveretfC W1 1 Meifv if ' ' Charles H1 Gaffney, Neellflh- Edwin T- MOTUSOU, Lees Center. Samuel W illianis e-er, Peiivlaaiillceiiiei Winfield W. Gilman, - Stoughton. John H. Moss, - lwilwaukee. yyiuiam F. Xvolfg, - Greenville.. n Till? UJVIVEIESITY BADGEI6. 73 Gbe 3unio1: law Glass. 9ffiC6t'5. - C. P. SPOONER. President, - - - A. W. MCLEOD. Secretary, Historian, - - - - R. B. HART. flif. 1bistorQ. In the history of our organization, the great events and sober facts worthy of record are necessarily few. ' - l' h d in a The usual class organizations have been effected, and the objects sought thereby have been accomp is e most satisfactory manner. p That the study of the law is no slight task is a familiar truism. We have realized that nothing but per- sistence and much burning of midnight oil can make a real lawyer. We look upon the venerable Judge Sloan somewhat as the Israelites of old, in their wanderings through the desert, looked upon Mosesg for combined with a profound knowledge of the law he has a mind so acute ' ' ' ' t t of wit. The Dean too that not o receives his share of appreciation. X d 't whis Jered about that the custom of having a lady member was not to be VVhen the term opene 1 was 1 C discarded, and when she did really put in an appearance, half the class at once became her willing slaves. Many times during the dry recitations in contracts or elementary law did she gladden the heart of Spooner, Englebracht or Sweet with a smile that brightened the whole room like a sunbeam. But her attendance became more and more irregular, and at last the news went forth that she would be with us no more. Then rime to smile in the class-room. ne of our number can claim to have won fi om him the laurels in a con es , , for many days it was considered almost a c . , N .. y g iv-REBS' :-- -'9'-1 ' v - - ' l "xl THE UZVIVERSITY BADGEIE. No history of a law class would be complete without some reference to the subject of whiskers, for they, peihaps, even more than the knowledge of the law, are essential to the young lawyer. VVell, the craze has as yet only reached the moustache line, but we have had all grades, from Krumdickls long, thick and anarchistic, to Kellogg s minute, fuzzy and microscopic. The latter discouraged many really commendable efforts, so that I can safely announce that the Hrst crest of the whisker billows has been safely passed. David W Agneu Frank W Anderson George T Atwood Charles W Austin Alan Bogue jr Albert E Buckmaster Arthur Clolnsy Theodore I Coleman William F Collins Oconomowoc. Eau Claire. Madison. Oak Park, Ill. Arlington, Madison. East Troy. Milwaukee. Stevens Point. George F Cook YRob.erts. Benjamin C Cooke Robert S Cowie Clarence B Culbertson Jeiennahj Cunningham Edwardif Diercks John F Donovan Matthew S Dudgeon Herman L Ekern Geoi ge Ela Charles A Englebracht Andrew Engeset ' - - William L Evans John T Gittin s g - - Edward E Gray, George W Grimmer i i 1-I X I ' Q' N 'fx lg . 5 - , p, n ' f if . . ,9 X I 1 1 V . J . 1 I 1 i Q N X Q, C . 4 ' H ' xl . lg - li E 1 1 ,ff C ,5 V lil. ' ...lj if if! , ' 1 7 ., YU , , - - if . il ' . ' , - XA ' 7 . N . , , V ' 7 -7 ' ' El lil - . ' 1- 4 ls y ' . 1 . . ' . 7 I i . - - ' QL, , . ' gf I, Xi 1 i 'f ' - it 1' ' ' , 7 ' . H. ,. . , 5 I , I - P 7 1. W 1 . . 3 ,!, .' Q , 2 . lj . , ,' - 'i ' ' V 7 ' A ' ::.'.z:i ll - 1 l. V ' 2 . v ll - 7 ' 1 f a ' , - - - .1 ' , , l ,I 7 '. . , aff I - , , Lil.-5 l . f . ' , , t . v 1 i ' . rw V z" V .5-g. , l ' 2 I lc W E W l 4 "if l 1.-:bf .. ...- ... L ,, ,,r,,,, ,WL ,HL ,, . ,,,, ,. -..H ..... -La L iWilliamstown , Mass Arcadia. Augusta. Dayton. Bloomer. Madison. Madison. Whitehall. Rochester. Berlin. Norway Grove. Waupaca. Racine. Oconomowoc. Kewaunee. 311I'llOl' Gilaaa. Paul Guard, - Royal B. Hart, Patrick Henry, - - Thomas B. Hill, - Walter E. Johnson, - Harry L. Kellogg, - Paul Kerz, - - - Edward F., Kileen, - Louis M. Larson, - Louis G. Lefebvre, - Martin L. Lueck, - Theron U. Lyman, - ,lay Lytle, - - - Alexander E. Matheson Robert I. McBride, - john W, McCauley, Lou V. McElroy, - Arthur XV. McLeod, Robert N. McMynn, - Marshall C. Moss, - Charles Mulberger, - Frank E. Northup, 5 John E. Pannier, - - Ben C. Parkinson, - Henry G. Parkinson, - Cleves, O. Madison. Mazomanie. Winona, Minn. Waterloo. Madison. Galena, lll. Berlin. Holmen. Milwaukee. Juneau. Alden, la, Madison. Elkhorn. Neillsville. Mazomanie. Viola, la. Eagle River. Madison. Milwaukee. Watertown. Melbourne, Ia. Chippewa Falls. Madison. Madison. William U. Parks, - Edgar J. Patterson Clarence A. Paul, - john H. Paul, - George D. Pease, - Samuel M. Pedrick, William B, Quinlan, Claude M. Rosecranz Albert M, Sames, - Charles Seaman, - Willis V. Silverthorn. Charles H. Slama, Edward M. Smart, - Charles P. Spooner, Carlton M. Stone, - Carl B. Striiver, - Herbert E. Sweet, - William S. W adleigh, Charles H. lVhelan, Chauncey L. Williams. - Charles M. Williams, Douglas T. Winne, Robert J. lVright, - Crystal Falls, Mich. Madison. SpringValley,Minn Denmark, Ia. Eau Claire. Ripon. Pewaukee. Sparta. Rockford, lll. Sheboygan. Wausau. Kewaunee. Almond. Hudson. lVaukon, Ia. Madison. lVaupun. Afton. Madison. Madison. Madison. Madison. Madison. v -1.-ww:.i--.-.are-wmxcmmwivfimi-XE-7-::':-'r WW: N fi: Nm IYIE UZVIVERSITY BADGEIC. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, - Historian, Oscar W. Anderson, George W. Ascott, - Harold N. Brunn, - Arthur L. Emcle, - - Walter F. Gilman, - Charles J. Habhegger, - Robert I. Halsey, - Appleton. Sparta. Chicago, Ill. New London. Stoughton. Watertown, Madison. Senior llbbarmacy Glass. OffiC6rS. 56l1lOl' 51855. EDWARD WVILLIAMS. M. H. STREHLOW. H. N. BROWN. W. A. TURNER. Miss H. R. POPE. Ernst D. Hanf, - - Beaver Dam. I William D. Roberts, t- Albany. Henry O. Hilfert, - - Appleton. Oscar Ruebhausen, - Watertown. Harvie L. Hulburt, - Reedsburg. Max H. Strehlow, - - Fort Atkinson W'illiam F. Lardner, - Oconomowoc. , Richard C. Thiele, - Milwaukee. Fritz W. Meissner, - Milwaukee. i William A. Turner, fl-., - Brandon. Harriet R. Pope, - - Helena, Mont. W Willibald I. Wehle, -D-ffLMilwaukee. William O. Richtman, - Arcadia. 1 Edward Williams, - - Hazel Green. it HS ffitf t . is fi Q Pr Q D 3 4 6 f W fl A fLfjlf fe . V -ee 'H A-T xy 1 . I, I1 N 1 l 1 U , 1 1 K . 1 . l lg 1 A 11 5 at lsl ' i 1 ,Nr 3 . l l 1 . ...LLM , . l F . , V- . .H 1 2 F. . f g 1i .f',i:'t:I . C W' 1 L y As.. l ll 11 1 1 , L 1 1 76 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGE13. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Frank R. Borden, - Martin O. Braaten, - Andrew Brandon, - Henry E. Briggs, - - john F. Butcher, - Mazzini C. Christensen, Washington Correll, William Conly, - - john B. Davis, George Denis, - - Hugo Dietz, - - Harry A. Dimock, - Herman L. Emmerich, Aloysius S. Fleming, - Edward C. Giese, - Fred M. Heiden, - - tx Plainfield. Madison. Whitehall. Muscoda. Oconomowoc. Whitewater. Linden, Elk Point, S. Dodgeville. Green Bay. Milwaukee. Avoca. Milwaukee. Eau Claire. Milwaukee. W auwatosa. D. 5unior llbbarmacxg Glass. QYHCCB5. , 3l1l1iOl' 61355. ,Ml- Charles VV. Helbing, Carl G. Hunkel, - Otis S. Hutchins, - Clark W. jackson, Laura M. jones, - Otto C. Laabs, - Edward A. Mayer, - Allen C. McCord, Michael J. McCoy, Henry J. Neville, George O'Dwyer, - Frederick C. Roberts Robert E. Schaus, - Iulius F. Seresse, - james M. Sexton, - George F. Sherman, Beaver Dam. Milwaukee. Incle endence. P Plymouth. Sun Prairie. Milwaukee. Kaukauna. La Crosse. Lomira. Green Bay. Dane. Dodgeville. Madison. Fond du Lac. Marshheld. Lake Geneva. F. D. TIMLIN. H XV Arthur Silber, Frank D. Timlin, - Morton C. Trayser, Alfred Vivian, - Edward H. XVehle, George J. XVeigle, Robert T. lVilliams, Adolph G. Wold, - L. EMMERICH. O. RICHTMAN. - Milwaukee. - Kilbourn City - New London. - Mineral Point - Milwaukee. - Milwaukee. - Racine. - Milwaukee Charles O. Zimmermann, Milwaukee FOUR YEARS, COURSE. Third Year Special. Edward jacob Huber, - Fond du Lac. Freshzzzrzu, George Peter Barth, - Milwaukee. 'rua - ...p-'usnw .. .. W, ., ,,n.ssaswsa.xmm.NhXmx,.nx.wxLsXW.XAKm,,X...f Fvix L, - 1 ii A . - . , A .. .... W .. . P, . ,. ,, .LL YYYY ..,,,-,:.,..-vw fr:-. ' " ' f"..:" ' -- ' - ',w.i,xmQT1 ' i w in: VQ wQ,r,xxmgg,xx Y Y fx" Lg. 'iii ! W 1 ,, 1 My Aff f 1 gf ff 1 w w X iw fz XZ . I E 1 A X 1,7 9 w , : ' V I 5 A i ' a i x. I , 5 J SAX , iiff V Wk ' 3 w Y R R 4 X V 0 W , . '3 l ! , lv' il .,- , gf Q! X ' H , .L 11 ,Ki 1 ll' ii r . 31 5.113 1 i iff 1,1 P .f+-fm .Elf w NH' , r gi 5 5 I L ' , K I g I X 'x ' N . 4, E ! :LM I gf! ' ' 'nl W ,Q 14, rv 71177 V ,:7JiL,-,,,f,- -1- ..,.,, if-TW W THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIE. '77 Glue Gollege of Elgriculfure. The system of agricultural education in the University of Wisconsin possesses features worthy of con- sideration by all. It has attracted much attention among educators and is doing a great work in popular- izing the University and showing its usefulness to the whole people. The system is triune, the three factors being: 1. To develop agricultural science. S 2. To educate those who come to the University in agricultural science, and 3. To spread agricultural knowledge among the farmers. Under the first division comes the Experiment Station, which is maintained by both goverment and state aid. The investigations of the Experiment Station are given to the public through annual reports, of which 15,000 copies are printed, and quarterly bulletins of which 10,000 copies are printed. These are sent to all residents of the state for the asking. The second division of work is instruction in the University. The highest form of instruction is given in the Long Course and the Graduate Course. For evident reasons not many students apply for instruction in these courses at present. The most popular forms of agricultural instruction are the shorter courses, of which two are provided, viz., the Short ,Course in' Agriculture and the Dairy Course. P The Short Course in Agriculture embraces instruction in the breeding and management of live stock, culti- vation of soils, chemistry of animal and plant nutrition, horticulture, etc. It is the aim of those in charge to gradually develop this course until it shall rank with the professional courses of law and medicine. Interest in the Short Course has been greatly stimulated through the thoughtful munificence of the Hon. john L. Mitchell, of Milxvaukee, who has provided for twenty scholarships of S100 each, covering two winters' at- tendance. No department of the University has sprung into popularity more rapidly than has the Dairy School. In 1890 there were two dairy students, this year there are 100. The new dairy school building, named the 'QQ 3 i x i'1 kT"F"i Q s cis. W ..-.. L. 78 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Hiram Smith Hall, is located on the college grounds, near the Washburn Observatory, and represents, with equipment, an outlay of 340,000 L The third feature in our agricultural system is the Farmers' Institutes, by means of which agricultural science is carried to the farming communities over the state. This is one of the most useful forms ofUn1vers1ty extension, and has proved popular from the start. Four corps, with four workers in each corps, constitute a A traveling institution for the dissemination of agricultural knowledge, the usefulness of which can only be ap- preciated by those who have studied its workings. llbost Grabuates. long 6011150 si-Lxloia. - Albert Monroe Ten Eyck. William F. Stiles. Jolm Henry Shepperd, B. S. A., - Iowa Agricultural College. IUWOR Horace Atwood, - Cornell University. Special in Dairying. Gordgn H. True. Short GOUF56 5lfll06l1t5, 1893- Arvin Dee Allen, - - lVaupaca. Julius F. Dietrich, - Black River Falls. Herbert James Kelly, Linden. Lester G. Armstrong, - Fox Lake. Chas. Bernard Drowatzky, Tomah. John Frederick Klodt, - Portage. Henry Albert Arneson, - Barber. William Fitzsirnons, - Mineral Point. Moritz Kretschmer, Alma. Roy Francis Babcock, - Neenah. Harry Sherman Fox, - Plainfield. Fred R. Liddle, - Eureka. Orville Claire Babcock, - Neenah. Leroy George, - - Spring Green. Wade John Loofboro, Welton, Ia. Fred Everts Baker, - Whitehall, Ill. William Gilbert, - - Madison. Irvin Lowe, - Blair. Frederick Maltby Balsley, Fayetteville. Charles Fred. Greatsinger, Evansville. David Edward Maddock, Holton. William F. Bates, - Fayetteville, Kas. Geo. Archibald Hadden, Johnstown Center. Herman Charles Marks, Alma. Alexander Beck, - - Grafton. Aima Haevers, - - Tonet. Wallace Edw. Maertner, - Prairie du Chien. Orville Benedict, - - Darlington. Fred William Henry, - Stony Ridge, O. Charles Roger Means, - Stevens Point. John Fred Boss, - - Clemansville. John Lewis Herbst, - Sparta. John Henry McNown, Mauston. Edward Gernon Bullard, Waukesha. Enoch C. Herrick, - - Plainfield. Vertice Arvello Mitchell, NVheatville. Robert Charles Burchard, Fort Atkinson. Charles Edward Hough, Winchester. Delaware Walter Osborne, Oshkosh. William Leavitt Candee, Milwaukee. George Lucius Howard, - Durand. Elmer Piper, - Palmyra. Leon Adin Carpenter, - Fond du Lac. Carl E. Hutchinson, - Randolph. James Reid Pringle, San Rafael, Cal. Judson Dwight Clarke, Milton. Alonzo Wilbur Jordan, - Dayton. William Erwin Puffer, - Casco. John James Clark, - - Berlin. Henry F. Kellner, - Cazenovia. Martin Frederick Rector, Fennimore. . , . s Q H3 ' fl? 1' 4 l 5 i . -J, : 1, .2 W.- 'E- :mf i N K, 1 if Y i .Q -Ll- THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. William Frank Renk, - Robt. Buckley Robertson, Wm. Spence Robertson, Newton H. Robinson, Richard Rhunke, - Christian Ruste, - Ira Ellsworth Adams, Hugo Charles Alves, - Christian Fr. Andrews, Horace Irvin Back, - John Bast, - - Edward Joseph Bennett, George Brei, - - Frank Otto Britzman, Theodore Ed. Christian, Anthony Joseph Clark, Christopher H. Collins, Lawrence Dabareiner, - William Dagenhart, Horace G. Davis, - Lawrence Dengel, - Henry John Deusing. Ed. Dickinson, - Asa Benjamin Dimock - Bert Ernest Dowd, - Owen Failey, - - Edward Fess, - Louis Frick, - - Elmer James Fryer, Frank Willis Gowin, - Ralph Gregory, - William Groh, - - Ernest Adelbert Hamilton, Paul Henry Hertel, - Frank E. Hessler, - John High, - - - Arnold High, - - William Fossett Hopkins, Martin D. Hoffman, Sun Prairie. Henry Saftord, - - Sycamore, Ill. Charles E. Tobey, - Sparta. Tomah. Louis E. Schmitt, - Muscoda. Robert Frank Tompkins, Madison. ' Oxford.. Ernest Phillip Smith, - Mauston. Ernest Tressin, - Gypsum, Kas. Centralia. Austin Cyrus Stowers, Kilbourn City. John Jacob Tschudy, - Monroe. Ahnepee. Geo. Ellis Schwartz, - Troy Center. Frank Eugene lVesson, Greenwood, Ill. Barber. Orrin Morehouse Taylor, Madison. Eanrp Stubents, 1893. Linton, Ind. Harry W. Horsfall, - Millville. George Howard Price, Carrollton, Ill. Plymouth. Albert Ludwig Hulsether, Utica. Max Paul Emil Radloff, Hustisford. Camden Plc.,lV Henry Herman Huhn, St. Wendell, Owen Reese, - - Ixonia. Elk Creek. James Irwin, - - Waupun. Christian Wm. Reinecke, Sheboygan Falls. Johnsburgh. Iver Lars Iverson, - McFarland. Frank A. Reinke, - Iron Ridge. Belvidere, Ill. Henry Jolm Jahn, - Jefferson. Cyrus Roehrig, - - Marytown. St. Nazianz. W'illiam Lloyd Jones, - Ixonia. Adolf Ruefenacht, - Madison. Clyman. Philip Henry Kasper, Nicholson. Warren Chapman Scholl, Richland Center. Amherst, John Kelty, - - Boscobel. William Schulz, - Genoa Junction. Osman. John Klein, - - Nenno. Julius Seifert, - - Cleveland. Ixonia. John Edgar Knott, - Oshkosh. John Henry Simon, Johnsburgh. Jefferson. Everett Erastus Koch, Rockbridge. Martin H. Simons, - Mindoro. Blue Mounds. Anton Kolb, - - Kolb. Edward Charles Stammer, South Osborn. Fond du Lac. Antony Kortenkamp, Dyersville, Ia, Fritz Steinmann, - - Clarno. Kewaskum. Henry Krenke, - - Readiield. Matthew Thill, - Holy Cross. Lowell. Bernard Otto Last, - Ellisville. Arthur R. Thompson, - Muscoda. Union Mills. Albert Henry Lea, - Amherst. Gilbert Vandenberg, Sagole. Avoca. Ralph Lea, - - Amherst. James Van Duser, - Hebron. Red Cedar. Joseph Linzmeyer, - Luxemburg. Edwin Albert Velte, Tustin. Fond du Lac. Dow Maxon, - - Cedar Creek. Jacob Verhulst, - - Readfield. Madison. John Henry McCaig, - Richwood. Julius Virchow, - De Forest. Plymouth. Michael Merens, - Luxemburg. Fred Orestis Waddell, - Richland Center Hebron. Bernez T. Mertes, - Fillmore. Frank Edward Walker, Richland Center John Michels, - Calumet Harbor. Julius Charles lVeber, - Lamartine. Elroy. Louie A. Northrup, - Waupun. Peter Wettstein, - Chilton. Meeme. Henry Christian Oertel, Barre Mills. William Werner, - - Brillion. Augusta. Gilbert Thomas O'Keefe, Clyman. Henry R. Williams, Portage. Meeme, Anton Olson, - - Bristow. Louis Napoleon 'Winter, Tustin. Balmoral, Martin O'Maley, - - White Mounds. Frank lVismer, - Berlin. Berlin. Edward Earl Palmer, Montfort. William H, Wisterman, Wisterman, O. Berlin. Ferdinand Peters, - Johnsburgh. Walter Ray lVood, - Windsor. Black Earth. Conrad Plinke, - Alaska. Don Chas. Worthington, Whitewater. Navaree, Kas. Thomas John Price, - Avoca. 80 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEIE. Fellows, - - Resirlefzl Grfzrlzzafcs, - Senior Class- Ancient Classical Course, Modern Classical Course, English Course, - Civic Historic Course, - General Science Course, - Civil Engineering Course, Mechanical Engineering Course, Electrical Engineering Course, Agricultural Course, - Speozlzl Slmlozzfs, - ffmior Class- , Ancient Classical Course, - Modern Classical Course, . English Course, - Civic Historic Course, General Science Course, - Civil Engineering Course, Mechanical Engineering Course, Electrical Engineering Course, Agricultural Course, - - Special Slmlozzfs, - Sophomore Class- Ancient Classical Course, - Modern Classical Course, English Course, - Civic History Course, General Science Course, Civil Engineering Course, Summary. 9 41 - I4 22 - 25 23 - I9 6 ' 7 7 - I - I22 II ' 9 16 - zo 21 - 23 8 ' 7 8 - 1 - 113 47 - I3 31 - 16 8 - I9 I9 Mechanical Engineering Course, Electrical Engineering Course, Speo1'1zlS!1z1lc111's, - - Flvshzznzfz Class- Ancient Classical Course, Modern Classical Course, - English Course, - - Civic Historic Course, General Science Course, - Civil Engineering Course, - Mechanical Engineering Course, Electrical Engineering Course, Spcoizzl Slfllllllfllfy, - - Azllzlfs, - - - Dtpfzrllllcfzz' ff A Lg1'1l'11lfl11'c- Short Course, - - Dairy Students, - DLf6Zl'f1lIL'llf fy' Pha1'11mg'- Senior Class, - junior Class, Ifom' Ylvzrs' Cozfrso, DLf!Zl'lllIL'l!f fyf Larv- Senior Class, junior Class, Twice counted, Total, - 133 63 63 167 88 20 166 64 ISI 1,195 S is 187 I I 1 ...1- 1 J .1- fss 65 63 67 ss Z0 oo 64 1,1 9. 8 ,157 x '-.Q-,. --v.-17 , ATV . vt 5 in 'ffl' J' if 151 1 -A1 y 1 I W w 1 l 1 ir Ji 34 ,X fl li ' 4 -. as i F 1 Q n ,ji- ,A J , , " Ahh. Wx 1 YI Aff' ' Q -'47 2 x I-Q : vi 'N ax' Z 7 X 1 . 1 ' b L' . A 1 i ?. . ,JN J HQ ' 71 t m X I N, A f ix no ' so . 1, ' 43.6 was y -.-.-.- ' .1213 -1 h :A ' , ix 1 fj.,g4,.,f O A O ' fi ' -- - P ADIZA IOD6 K, I 1. vgf 'Sf . ' 'xx X y V NX . K I x ' '-' fl 1 -, Q px , - My 'Ra , ZZ: .L+ 'M b 'Jeff Q x, X X fp ' -4. " R' X' Pg' E f nf I Z -Tvfffn? .-1 f 'Z A Hx -'Ulf ' -. f fffZ,f - ' 1 iii ! ,E-L' W- Y , . Ili- ff 'f 1:3 '25ii? -51 :4 W, , ,ffafr f ! , Z? - ff X1 7 f-'-.-,4-F -- ,. , rip' . .. 4 5535 Vfffiii? mx j PML 'fx V M V Q 0 -1 if my LX L5 MQ -xmxxx .N 1-x 'N umxxix .nx.f.'.x...- x..4 x........ANx.4..... wx .L . x Q., ..,,, l ,,,,,.. ,.,,G..,,.G,.,..,, .,.. , ......... ,W .... ,.,..-,,..,-.mi-..1v,..,.-3:.5,-,.,.:,,.,iA,..,,,f,.:,.. .f..- .... , L.,-.1.,.,,,5,,7.., -,-, .. .. . , .... .. . , ' ' .::i..L.u4. 5.4 -. 15'-7,75--,....M,.4.g uhm. "wg .. --XA...-.4.....'....,...Qg..-i.,....-. ., - ., . . ,, .,,, . , . ,.,,,,nL.2,., W 1-, -ff 5, Lyn l rr J 4 f-xx X I 'W v , N I Ar M,-7 , I I I I I I V' I I ,,...M,.............. ..,.. .....,........... ,... -,. ..., , I I I I 1 I I EW! I f 2 " N I I if I I I I , I - I 4 u I I I If , ' ,I .' I EI - I I ai - I Il . I I f-2 f'- If I X I 4 f ' I I ' js 1 zu II 'MI I I I I I A245 I x I .fx , ! .QM I - IN W I I I , I 3 I I I' I 15 1 , f , , 3 5I i I I LIXIII, - Il 'WIHIIVL f " fif' Hi - Y--- -d,1'1 71:7 - , -W YW Y Y ? J-FJ. 5 A - :Rell ..::. ....:..L. ,.,,, A ,:: . .:.4.f. ' ..-ffl nv- 4 -:ff 'gi '- '- U A 'ti' ' " -'j 'll' --M 4-A -4-f--A--e ww-N--.-.-,Tf-,s-w-4f::sf-Q-- --3---s--1---ff-f-I-'f-':'i'vv'r'r'fr'::::zi.-1iffwr9'n?'rWrreri-':'ffwr-''i'YTi1'2f1'FWf U5 Q- GE?'ffzfi'ff:E " ' 'Q ' ' H i if 4 ...,- -- . i... X A .- Y , . N , 5 ...,.. r .....i .. .. .. ...xx me ..mrc..w.tu A an mu mA.A.4.....4... N .Lx i..s..n..-.f.....4....i. x.. X.. ..a.. THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 83 Eltbena. Q9ffiC6t'5. President, - P. J. XVHITMAN. Vice-President, - D. F. O'KEEFE. Secretary, 0. ANDERSON. Treasurer, - - F, KULL, Censor, - - R. D. TILLOTSON. Assistant Censor, - R. A. ELWARD. Historian, . - - - P. IQOWAN. 'lbl5tOl'Q. A llllll l lll THENA was the Hrst literary society in the University. During her forty-three ugqfqfiiv years of existence she has had over eight hundred names upon her rolls, and has 'I' ' won thirteen joint debates, while her most successful rival has won but six. V A, . . . . Niki, X. With the prestige of age and success and a large body of alumni prominent and Ml' Q devoted to her interests, Athena certainly has incentives forufaithful labor and further victories. During the past year the duties of the Society have been of a 1 ' . . . . - , Ir., Il!u-,,..ll, Wall' nature both mournful and pleasant. Early in the season it was discovered that AHIL1 ,,' .ilk f Adelphia Hall was a scene of death, and that silence reigned where formerly were 'um ll I ix 51' heard all sorts of noises, from a bass drum to Tom Nelson's soprano. As an old . l'?"E3 , , E l friend, Athena helped of course to give her a deep and decent burial and with the aid of an onion succeeded in pouring a few drops of lachrymal fluid over her mantling sod. Then, again, the joint debate championship having in some manner got into the garret of Science Hall, We sent a delegation, consisting of Page, Stevens and Johnston, to bring it home. They went about it and after a parley with the denizens, consisting on the part of the latter of some argument and much 84 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEIE. preliminary, our men carried off in triumph the coveted pennant. The advantages of this victory are manifold. We are now allowed to have a " child of our hope," or two if we please, and we can now head our program- mes "Champion Society of the University." These things, however, are optional. As a training place for the the celebrities of the future, Athena Hall is the haunt of all shades of genius. Among the poets we have Barton, whose only ambition in life is to be as great a poet as Callecod. In oratory we have the wild and cannibalistic style of Kanneberg, the auctioneer harangues of Reilly, and the dramatic effusions of Piper, who usually carries a few soul-stirring sentiments written upon the back of an envelope. Among debaters are Lindley and G1'li'H11,Wl'101'1'1 the University sends against Ann Arbor in the inter- collegiate debate, because it is generally believed that they are tall enough to knock down the persimmon. Athena meets every Friday night in her rooms in Maiii Hall, where she is always " at home" to friends and visitors.-Take the elevator. A Ilbembers. ,93- ' C. H. Ayer, G. L. Hunner, H. nl. Piper, 95' A. F. Bulfinch, M. C. Douglas E. J. Frawley, J. T. Griflin. W. W. Allen, C. R. Barney, H. R. Dockery, P. E. Doudna, R. A. Elward, J. T. Lindley, -I. E. Messersmith, H. E. Page, 194. J. M. Johnston, A. Kanneberg, Fred Kull, D. F. O'Keefe, E. Pendleton, R. Stevens, P. J. Whitman, I. G. VVray. M. K. Reilly, Oscar Rohn, P. Rowan, W. B. Short. Otto Anderson, W. C. Ferris, J. M. Higgins, Albert Barton, H. R. Boese, L. A. Copeland, F. V. Cornish, M. DI. Gillen, G. P. Hanibrecht E. S. Miller, A. H. Roclen, G. M. Sheldon, '96. J. T. Healy, C. I. Hendrickson, M. W. Kalaher, M. Lewis, J. K. Lynch, B. A. Monohan, P. E. Smith, R. D. Tillotson, F. W. Thomas. J. W. Page, J. R. Richards, F. J. Rowan, -I. H. Russell, H. A. Sawyer, A. P. Tompkins cl. 11- S. .Il IC Il F- Q r., f WW,,,...,,.--.,.,.-- .,....N . .A. - W-. , ,,,, W ..,,4, - .,.A, ,.. i , Q gg, ji, Q ,. 0' rx 5 ,4 Xi 7 s N 1 W f x 5 f +1 V' 2 ug Q f f W4 f ' 5 ' 1 Q X 135 'vie ,,,, H fn, .f y f, 1, ,xx .A,, A .- g -': 4. Z .J , , ' ',"-IE' NNW, ' - f .,'.,w, If ' f . ,, ,, . gggjcifff- , ,vw s , 0 T F ,I V-,A Q' ""'f'f Q' 4 ' ,,,v. - f' S H ,Q f f S -'1f 1 . 305455 WR N fi WTLQ5. QKLJ ff, l ,4?,6,,S3HjUxgK 5 . ,.., , iii wfeimlseameemseem E 'VW1 l HH w, ,-1 Q , , Q an Pg , A, X , E- . xx N X .., N X fxifw ' F, kqxxx X 3 KX '.,..f 3 M ,AQ ' Fx 1 I 4 V2 ,,.., Sf :E-iffy GEORGE W- BIRD BURR w. JQNES. JOHN C. SPOONER. ALBERT J- OCHSNER- DAVID B. FRANKENBURGER. WILLIAM F VILAS 1,7f,1f. I. 'Y '1 JOHN B PARKINSON HENRY H. POWERS. wr' ee-w'1-Fft' A . 4 - , 1 - - , ' Wg-,r ' . nw' ww ' .wifi-t - 4 ' num- 2. "-QA. "f'7'T'T "77'.'7 fi Til1'.i"1'iiU:":'ifznfii'.".TTf1,'t'i'fff' THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. S5 President, - Vice- President, Secretary, - Treasurer, Censor, - 4 Assistant Censor, Historian, - r ' ' 'liv :tit IK Iflh 'H ,glq -Q-11.- tuni- L-1 Tbesperia. officers. I. BLAKE. G. W. BIEAD. - W. D. MCCOMB. C - , -1 . L. BALDWIN. - S. A. Bos'1'w1CK, S. H. CADY. - - - A. COMSTOCK. 1bistorQ. .ORTY years ago the youngest daughter of the evening star was born. Even into her baby hands was given the key of the Hesperian gardens, where grows the golden fruit, that best gift of earth to heaven. Long ago her sisters, the fair Hesperides, did keep gardens hidden from the sight of man, as all too perfect for the eyes of any but heaven's queen. Hera is now more kind, and this fairest Hesperid, the living spirit of these later days, scatters the fruit over the fertile land, where it takes root and makes the vvhole earth a garden. . r Thus is Hesperia to the world, ever bountiful: but to the chosen circle of her votaries , . IC . ,. . 1 ll ' I ,lnixnllllpii nl... ...n' 1 --...1. """ .Q Q , ' " ' ...Q ,. ei .M'Av1fl'D. .. . fc. ' -'- 40. J. .l. .0 . she is more, she is prodigal. On them she lavislies her gifts in rich profusion, so rich, indeed, as to sometimes pall on them. Wl1ei'e else can be found that passionate, overinastering love of allman- kind, combined with an infinite capacity for jury duty, but in Tone? Wlio but Doherty can gracefully join an inspiring appeal to patriotism with a courtesy and a poke at his front hair? And echo-but We wont wait for the echo, it's tiresome, as the audience said after the toast. 86 THE UAUVERSITY BADGER. Besides, we have many more celebrities, e. g., VVarren, who can say fifteen hundred Words and Walk half a mile in the same five minutes, and Simons, who took what he considered the Republican side of an impromptu debate on the excuse system and defended his choice bythe constitution, and Bostwick, who is entirely opposed to all forms of levity, because he has heard that laughter is intoxicating and he is a consistent Prohibitionist. It must not be supposed, however, that Hesperia is made up of shining lights. There is besides " a large and constantly increasing number " fBaldWinj of just common folks. The people, as it were, who are blessed with only a few of our nymph's favors. There is Kroenke, the old stand-by, who always Wins his debate before a freshmen jury, and little Rogers, who has Walker by heart. Another of Hesperia's doughty warriors who passes before us is Rienow, who "bucks', his debates and kicks on the jury's decision. Then comes-but let them pass by with the exception of some of our younger warriors. Cady passes before us and tosses his head as if it were light, Chase, the statistician, now working on the effect of manner of life on longevity, with special reference to liquor question, Bump, the " clerk of the court," who has brought strange gods into the society, " So help us lVIcGinty." flD6IT1b6l'5. '93- r ,95- . . . . T. . ' . V. . ' J. J. Blake. s. A. Bosfwick. H. Clark. IK, 222,16 f E lgffgin SC Hiffgglgnhaln .F. Dohert . F. R. Estes G. Kroencke 'I' ' C Y' J' -' -- -' ' ' I . Y ' - ' R. L. Holt. W. i. caddmgs. L. A. Lyons. YV. NTCCHYCT. C ROg6I'S. AVEl1'Cl. C H I-Iowell XV AA. 'Todd Scott Q" E' Wllhams' G. Ives. C. E. Prevy. K. H. Tone. 194. W. D. McComb. A. M. Simons. V. Mason. . T. P. Silverwood. A. Comstock, G W. Mead, J. H. Francis. 96' C. L. Baldwin, E P. Carleton, W. J. Dougan. J. B. Amazeen. F. E. Bump, A. T. Curtis. H. C. Girer, E I. Henning, E. Hicks. E. Dolpli. T. L. Davidson. H. Fehr. C. WV. Lamoreux, J. D. Madison, G. M. McGregor. J. Fehr. C. A. Hardy. W. J. Hockin. R. E. IQICDOXV, H Sclhlundt, W. B. Overson D. R. jones. j. A. Kittel. H. S. McCard. S. A. Weidman. H Vilas. J. L. McNab. R. P. Stair. T. S. Thompson. n,m.+s...smmum mskwi NXMMN if -N49--f--' 1 W ij, i fi J -- N X X YQ K Q X . X X ' H4 X , E z 1 r I X. w L1 I 1 1 l r 4 A4 Y 'x v 5 1 r 4 , , , 4 L, fi- 5 2, 7,fii.x2,Q,Zf,f"-'11 .fqiyfyfz 1, V4 My ' J f', " 7,'?f7Wf7i'f3 7 - K! fx? , ' 225552 , 4 ,MM , ' z 3 '24,-,yf my ,,,,!WAT57 , gg., .,... .1 FVMM: K, I 1.5 " M" i ff? - - iii? .A x v, ,wif 4' ,,:,d1!,a,L:L'fffm4f,. uf - -' f' f ' ' 77 K 'WY' '71, U2 'M , , V! Mgmiwvwtyffgiwgy W Y , J f . V5 ffgi-:I ,, ' J f ,L f'-wif, ' 1 WE f ,f 1 1 in 3 1 55 1 f f ,J ? b 1 gasmy ,f In 1 w, , W Q, W ".'1,!gK43,- ,213 .1 53? Nm , :gf ' ww M s Q P 1 ,fy Y 5' ,,f,'Wi-Nw, Q,-fizfgf A ' 'Z wi!-lf ,, 'ar -SUR ' 5: 'V , 1 -f I . xv, gig J , ,ZZ ,Q x mf ' 32 ff !:55.x 1.gyY . I , x f i ' . 's LX, A, . 4' ,K K ,, V ,,,,., ff' ,,..,,,,X-...,,,,,W n,X..-,,,, Nw -.,,..,,....x.... W .,.,..M,,,,...,,,, Z s X . A M 5 X 4 1 L 1 , I ff , 4 Ag 11' - S ' P wx if -2: f' g vjk J KRT ij ' 'A - nh -xx-- X ay Q" , A I ' "If 3415! ' Wa ' ,. ,, f' Y Qsfw .iw Q . nv, - 74' ,V 'Q 2,-Q-, Ss 'X Q N, -Mapvzm f' Y X. ', mi. Y' ggwy V fcfzw ww' ,445 ,Sn ' " . X Rf. '71- V' f l J Qltw - .--... fi.4v,vffs' Ewa . Pffbf .ww 5 r -efwwvv NW A-ww WN TQQWN NVNY' To NW-Wxv xi 'KW-W "" M' TT" 'lub' ' A if " " " " ' V N , 1 , . 1 R, , " , ., . , . . . , . . .. . . - . -- ' - Q " 'A fi ,R N -.. . . . ww'-A in-wr' NAC-. X X. R" -x . . '- A X x. -' "ev-M'----" , , GU V . .U qi R1-,www-gxgy5g::Q1q:'Q'..fHH!!U,-.mySn. N..--Nm-qwfx f. ,--ko ' X. y.. - - - . , --M A A . A A Q K A '- 4 - - , , -. W , - ..-Y---.l-------------- --1 N' 1Li51XfASY1Nm'NmiRl'S:k Q : .fNNQRi iQ::::Ni- .ab my-Szmnw .min-xx-bvmwcbt-r-.eifi-32-250-rfb-N-S1NW': ,!!!!5'!b':'.-WW ------..4-w-----,--H--------:-:-f-e-r---f:--J'-""-" - - -f fr - - THE U1VI VEIESITY BADGEI3. 87 Gastalia. wffiC6I'5. - JULIA E. MURPHY. - CLARA O. SCHUSTER. FLORENCE E. A7ERNON. - LAURA ELLswoR'l'H. - - AMANDA M. JOHNSON. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Censor, - x XA XIX' lbi5fOl'Q. ITHIN a quiet glen on the slope of lVIount Parnassus, was once a pure and sparkling fountain, celebrated in legendary lore as the ancient trysting place of Apollo and the Muses. At the foot of a temple-crowned hill, within lofty sandstone walls, near the gleaming waters of Lake lVlendota, is their modern trysting place, bearing the same classic naine, whose history presents a glowing page in the annals of college life. For almost thirty years the votaresses of Mineifva have gathered there from time to time to display the treasures entrusted to their keeping by that benign goddess. There may be heard the modest, yet soul-thrilling eloquence with which Seniors discuss political and philosophical questions. There Euterpe hears her sweetest songs, repeated by Freshmen. There Thalia sees her latest comedy, "A Rice Pudding," produced by Juniors and Sophomores with a grace and magnincence of which she never dreamed. There Apollo listens with amazement to strains of music as beautiful as those drawn from his renowned lyre by his own skillful Hngers. And there, when all the work is done, the maidens trip merrily " on the light fantastic toe," while Terpsichore reigns as queen. hu..-52.1 5532 . ,:r5fQ21mT '3Q'. 'l E 355413 -g ' 1f I1 ' M itac-g:f:i'1 : 'Q N i jvqtx gf, V: .WwNfS,g5XSSx,m x - .q w -,: : 7.F,,,. . 88 THE UIVIVERSITY BADGER. VVhat Wonder that Castalia. makes real the Roman fancy and becomes indeed a place of poetic inspirationg for beauty born of wisdom and of noble thought is present in her hall to instruct and to inspire, so that each life, when college days are over, may take for its motto FORTITER, FIDELITER, FELICITER. M. Belle Austin. Lillian B. Heald. Amanda M. Johnson. L. Belle Knapp. Margaretta B. Le S. Edith Brown. Mary Bulfinch. Sadie M. Bold. Margaret Cary. wis. Sarah E. Connor. Mary A. Cramer Dottie J. Edgren Florence E. Vernon. Cora A. Astle. Josephine H. Bowden. ,93- M. Josephine Merk. Julia E. Murphy. Jennie A. Maxon. Gertrude B. Nutting. Sara A. Potter. 794. Winnifred M. Case. Harriet E. Crandall. Estelle Hayden. '95- Mary L. Everett. Grace N. Green. Myra E. Maynard. Margaret E.McGregor.Lena Ten Eyck. Laura Ellsworth. '96. Phoebe A. Lamphier. Lila D. Newbury. IIDCITIDCIIS. SENIOR oRA'I'oR. Harriet J. Richardson. A111f111df1 M- 1011115011- Clara O. Schuster. Kate L. Sabin. Mary J. Stahl. Florence V. Williams. JUNIOR oRA'I'oR. Harriet E. Crandall. Hjfortiter, flfibeliter, ifelicitern Gertrude Light. CASTALI A . Minnie M. Enteman. Ada E. Taylor. TI-IE UNIVERSITY or lVISCONSIN. I A'I' LADIES' HALL. Leonora F. OiCOI1I101'. Flavia M. Pomeroy. Martha Scheibel. Cnsl. Helen C. Richardson. John Richards, jealous elderly husband, - Dr. Thwait, susceptible young physician - Mrs. Richards, pretty young wife of Richards, - Marian, prettier sister of Richards, - - - Miss Ellen O'Shaugnessy, intelligent cook, - Laura M. Skinner. Friday Evening, Nov. II, 1892, at 8 o'clock. "A RICE PUIJl1lNG,H In' FZs'I'III:R B. 'l'1FI'ANx'. Miss Hayden Miss Light. Miss Vernon. Miss Lewis. Miss Schuster tj, V- - . ...W N- -L-mumwmua ...I sf . . -- . , 1. . ........-..rfv,-.- 4 4 .-,..,,,..,.x..x,,w.+,,-.,N,.,x,g R X X xx M K . N XX X f HHN , ., A ,Q V x W ,Winn X i - V., VW vw. W Y -fx vwvq . .. N . ww. 7 -W. :'r'1Yv,x1,:fg,w':,:1g'm q ,T.g,f.'.?, . ?:m,?:5,7i,j:,i fi : 43i.?...,.....,..., . .: - .... .. , 55 2 ' "I ' Wi'- '-:fG: ' f"3 :-' Vx?iSiblQWN5iv.v::vQ5P5rXfm::b R-E:-i.XN.-. -NQXXL P, :Xvfg.'a-SFS-'xf'r.PQ , if-T'-.if.fyfffft-ffSrffi iff: bf'-'Ii ' "" Nr, ,. i , X . 'I 1 E 1 A 1 i i 1 4 1 as , 1 1 1 3 5 ' : i E U 1, A as liz fm , I if' lr ,gggig ,5,EL?-, ,.,,.--,,., m,Fit.5.,,i.,7.,,m,-f-,,---,-!-,,-,.l1.v1-r-1-- 1-1fff,,,. Y-Z. -g -:- . .gqyili-g,.,g,1,,5, qv- ,Q . V - 3-1-1 nw, nggxvxx y,xy.-X-xpwyvepxMegxxwgxxxxxx'xczqx-xg-1 iqqgmy f L' ,QKQXQWQNX ,WJ V - . . I VA . -v . X . .... -. -1 fe I ' , . , ' 1:-, "1-wqwr-s3:1,'s ..,4..'1vf1f1x1" ., ,fx 'vi -Q.-.c-Q, , , ..,-nf'-rvsfssf -Q-:'1.:'qs+-risks A- --sf--'A--fy -'M--'H 1- ,.- .. .. .. -' . ' .'flE.-IRYSSKQHBEI.lSy.v:XR3l:sEmlSiSLy.c:::A.--53. 5. QA--msmvkdl'-'l'"Afi'S5:r.,,gZ-22:3 wr inf" x-'-'f'k"'N'fX ii-A NN'l"3tx-X qi 3-"Nl X" tux " X'l"'- L -:LL ' - -' N " H ......'....r. X V X . Nu.. .Karina JKAAAAA . -Mlikkiii THE UIVIVERSITY BADGER. 89 iLaurea. mfffCCI'5. President, - - - KAl'E BUCKNAM. Vice-PreSiCl611t, - JULIA RICHARDSON. Treasurer, - Bizssns STEENBURG. Secretary, Ivrs ANDERSON. Censor, - MARY SPENCE. Assistant Censor, - - - - DAISY CHADWICK. Ibistoryg. n k u NCE more hrofessor Badger dons his spectacles to glance over the roll of university ' organizations, and as he calls her name, Laurea proudly answers, H Here I" Her meetings this year are held every week instead of every fortnight as has been her custom. just before the summer recess, when the traditional time arrived for the new members to prove to the Society their ability to care for its interests, the gymna- sium at Ladies' Hall was transformed temporarily into a drawing-room, and a K, 4: classical session, representing a Roman banquet, was held in the presence of the old Laureans and invited guests. Early in the present college year a reception was ten- dered to all ladies connected with the University. Laurea is filled with energetic and faithful members who feel, like the owner of an entailed estate, that they are responsible to both past and future, to the one for the gift of the Society, to the other for its welfare. So she will ever be present at roll-call, unaffected by the changes that take place on the Hill, the coming and going of great college lights and the annual snulling of the lesser candles w hose aggregated rays illumine the university. l V 1 I ,I v l tl li if ' l i' in " Z l I L, f f . !, fi. Q 4.4 5 N X I i L, I. gf i ii D 90 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. IIDCIIIDCYS. '93- ,95' , , ,, G Marion Connell. Pertha Green. Zona Gale. Daisy Chadwick. Grace lerry. Mary Murfily- Marie Harrington. Edna Kimball. Nellie Lenroot. Ellen Tllfuef- Edith Lyon. Nellie MacGregor. Julia Richardson ,94. Gertrude Ross. Jessie Shepherd. Bessie Steenber. Elizabeth Speigelberg. Myrtle Ziemer. Agnes Bassett. Adele Graves. Minnie Stiles. '96- Kate Bucknani. Helen Kellogg. Mabel Robinson. Jessie Craig, Mary Spence. Ivis Anderson. Maraiam Hoyt. Effie Chase. JUNIOR ORATOR. Helen Kellogg. May Carleton. Edith Robinson. ' W Y 1 I - 5 1 , r 9 Q . 4 fr TJ! ww? r 111 "1 ,Wv . i N X x 1 X , is I 1 X ! -, L M I 4' .,.......,.-,..,..,X,,m.,...x..1 ,...A-V-x x , Q - W X .1 LN ,Q .6WN,N.AWx,.N,wAc.u.Q.,.,5,, : .. VY! .. ,R . 5 , Y . , ,k3.xS,Q,wQ,Y W?,,Q,x:Nx gxqimx-., V , ' . A -f- 'iff vw-Nr-a-a-vr1r'1ux:EA,Eff',::j:f.iii l.-fx-gl L--xg-gn-vuwg -Hn.-,.1.11:-.uw..,......,, , - P- xg u . K .- 1 , ' V - - v Q2 ' 'f . M- 1' .' N Y -f. ' " - X ' -' wi 1, . ef ' Q . 1 - -- . Z- x., K -.x C4 A. i-3" f -, - M' V5 ' "4 . 's' Amr ...,:1.a.:1.,.L -..... ,..,.:. . '- Magma-V -.xx-1 -.-, , - 5.,:w,5ML,5,.x Ag, .. .x,.. M., , N. B. X- .-N5-N M., .XxN.l,-et Vllxfll. - - -3,,L.ggtg4,- - w A A . ,. ,. . A . x X I ' ' ' ' ' "H ' 1 . Y 02' 6,714 an .fglnx QA, ,R i!m'f'.'f1, Pl, 1 in WOW , 1 J L ,K V 2 1 7 n w w 1 6 1 I N ' 1 'O 1 I Y,-V ""'?3qYIT'iE?fIf-1T1"'l'??'TIl?95s1-.1.m-Q,g11::,-::.::,L-,igqrflf-:FreiQ L77 --W , .i..Mm. Y f- 1 x .V wmv-mx-awxxwmvwx xx xyvx x qjmwgwyy y ' Jimqiggmmmxxqgff- ' 3 ' "' 'M "- A j - , f ' x 'K - - ' ' . . ' ' ' ' 'f ' , . 'A . . 15. 'f- . X aw ' " ' ' ."'7E'!"i'-'fxi'f."m1fT""f'?f'Ffff"'1"'if.f ""T." 172, x x W g iy. gli, awww? A NN Q mm X- A -M L --.Q " THE UIVIVERSITY BADGER. 91 President, - Vice-President, - Secretary , - Treasurer, - Censor, - Assistant Censor, Recording Scribe. - - - - llbbilomatbia. 0ffiC6l'5. H. M. HASKELL. J. E. WVEBSTER. - A. F. DREW. J. SCHAFER. - A. G. HOUGH. G. H. KATZ. F. LUCAS. Historian, - - - H. S. YOWKER. iffg'-?f ?L5Ef3Z'i , 1b16f0f?. Asif? HE seven years which have passed since Philomathia was organized have been to the Society a period of great prosperity. The manner in which this progress has been at- tained, no less than the progress itself, is something of which all her members may well be proud g for it is a history in which is recorded the triumph of energy and perseverance over all those difficulties which have beset the path of her progress. The struggle has been successfully made against not only those obstacles which new enterprises must always meet, but also against others which owed their existence to a less worthy source. The details of this progressive movement so ably written by former historians need no repetition. The record of the Society during the past year has been more bright and promising than ever before, Pro- gress has been made along nearly every line wherein progress is desirable. The membership is larger and stronger than ever before and the Society hall has been greatly improved, both in comfort and appearance. No longer is Philomathia too young to claim a portion of the prestige which energy and perseverance is sure to bring as its reward. Not only has she been represented most creditabl y on the semi-publics and ora- torical Contestsg but, finally admitted to the joint Debate League, she attained, through the efforts of those rf,M-, igwfffiri kwa, his -. Hgfgw xi A g,-.. .Q W . Q. .. . L... .. ,,l-.,.. , ,..,. . .. .. . . 92 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEI3. who first maintained so well her honor in the arena of debate, a position which at once placed her upon an equality with the older societies. The dignity of the Society was upheld no less ably by the gallant team who represented her in the contest of the present yea.r. The record of the past, as well as the indications of the present, are the assurance of future successes, for the wit of Blakely, the eloquence of Jackson and the ponderosity of Buckley, is a rare trio of whom the Society may well be proud. We, besides, of the recently developed theology of Thomas, and of the economy of Garry, which, although chiefly political, is equaled by the improved methods employed by Stiles in amending the Censorls report. There is also Haskell, the man of profound juristic and historical knowledge, Katz, whose authority on metaphysical subjects is unquestioned, Parlin, of whom prophecies of future greatness bid fair to be speedily fulfilled 5 as Well as many other shining lights, in regard to all of Whom we cannot speak. With a membership which knows no distinction of sect or nationality, but united for a common purpose, seeking by earnest efforts to come forth Americans in the truest sense of the word, may we not predict for Philomathia a bright and prosperous future? c IIDCITIDCIFS. '93- '95- W. L. Ball. A. F. Drew. G. E. Nichols. ' T. W. Benfy. M. Haskell. C. M. Rosecranz. T. T. Blakely. F. E. Gittins. J. T. Richards. R. B. Dunlevy. F. M. Jackson. H. Siggelko. E. R. Buckley. L. Hodges. F. XV. Peterson. If Ht FHISS- C. Katz. W. F. Stiles. E. H. Cassels. G. Hough. H. S. Steensland VI- GQITY- . C. Parlin. B. Thomas. E. B. Copeland. T. Hutson. E. M. lVeyer. J- Cf- Ham- B. Pollock. L. W. Myers. J. H. Daws. M. Ingalls! . y X '96. 94- W F. Andrus. E. Crooker. I. B. Sanborn. .. , W V W L. Bolton. Crowley. A. H. Schmidt. ? 1?I-Bllfigel . ll .OHpwland. L. Baish. J. W. Brazean. H. Gault. C. M. Smith. C- Cuuiertson P Ltqnnor. Cf. True. C. Brown. A. Harding. C. D. Shuart. E- F- Dth - - F21 . J. L. ll ebster. H Bunting. . H. La Vigne E. W. Sweetman. E' F' D2 823: iglU,tgPr'- W- lV00ClW?11'Cl li.. R. Burgess. . W. Lucas. L. B. Stiles. F- Heald . . . ariant. H. S. Xonker. H. B. Copeland. . W. Maloney. L. M. Ward. ' ' ' W. J. Conway. A. Phelps. l. P. Witter. gjK--- -,,g..,...J'4i"-3:5 Q rin-nvumn A WXk YAHKKXM-KKXXM X XQX 4- ,W - ,TK-. ...,..,1g.Zilg2La,..Y , -..-....,,..-- H Y.,i3f:T"f:P1:3,' -?2 1- im... A 'rf' ---f -,.:-....,..,.. ,P-pf --1 - L ,gwmmm nuxguwipig N-X W - jpg,-xtxxxwgli-yx X inmmyx: 'Q V 'ri fa-- U V' 5 g V V 1 I 1, g WM.. V .Apu Ii.-.'n Q.. --'pw .- . - 1 ' 7 -..-.:..9- - l i f l Elbelpbia. 113610965 EEIUQDYGY of '1Lil1OI1i8 mlb Gialliope. JBorn Ztpril 21, 1881, Eteb September 20, 1892. 1l3i5fOlfQ. lt nas but 1 fexx months avo that the history of this then promising young society was written for the last time during her life. No fell destroyer, no dread disease then threatened to cut short her youthful days. Happy in the prospect of future health and strength, she noticed not the insidious enemy who was slowly but surely sapping her vitality. At the beginning of the present college year she began work, looking paler than usual and seeming apparently more feeble than ever before. Little by little she waned away, till at last, the shadow of her former self, she lay gasping and exhausted upon her death bed. It was on the eve of Friday, September 30, 1892, that a few of her nearest and dearest, gathered in her once happy home to pay the last sad rites to her memory. The Rev. Wm. Corwin Burton, her aged guardian, his gray locks hanging o'er his care-worn and sorrowful countenance, paid a touching tribute to the beloved dead. A quartette, composed of R. H. Hackney, C. T. Cleveland, H. S. Bird and H. S. Blake, rendered L' Nearer My God to Thee." Then Chap- lain john Frank Sweet offered an impressive prayer for the dead, following which Mr. Edward Martin O'Kurtz, accompanied on the organ by F. A. Wheelihau, sang a bass solo, ff I'll Marry the Man in the Moon." The funeral cortege, headed by the pall-bearers, H. E. Burton, H. P. Board- man, J. Lytle, T. P. Nelson, W. H. Schuchardt and T. W. Meyers, proceeded to the grave. There, under a weeping willow, insight of surroundings dearest to her, Adelphia was laid to rest, and nought remained of the loved one, save her memory. Oh! for the comfort of the belief in the transmigration of souls, that she might return to us clothed in different flesh, but still in our midst-Adelphia of old. May thessod lie lightly upon her ashes! E i l ,i ll 'i l i l l i l ll l l 1 l I l ,,,. I 'Z I , I I I I I I 1 I S I l I F I 3 I ! I I l I I EI I .I N, K' if . l ,L M 1 , if l if , fl il I lf I I if Ili frlvgl ' Q' il LK I IL? 2 94 YHE UNYVEIESITY BADGER. Gbe jforum. NffiC6I'5. ' President, - VVILLIAM SMIEDING. Vice-President, - ROBER1' N. MCMYNN Secretary, ARTHUR W. MCLEOD Treasurer, - DAVID K. TONE. Censor, ROBERT J. VVRIGHT. Assistant Censor, 'll3l6fOl'Q. - WM. F. XVOLFE. If modesty did not forbid, it could be truthfully said that there is probably not a literary society in an American college with which the Forum would not compare favorably. From the organization of the Society, in April, 1889, up to the present day it has been the constant aim of its members to keep up a standard of first-class work and to rigidly exclude all students who did not propose to put forth their best efforts. ' The principal work of the Forum is done every Friday evening, although it has once defeated the Forum Society of Milvxfaukee in a public debate, and has again received a challenge from the same society to engage in a like contest this year. However, after a thorough consideration, the members concluded that they could not afford the time requisite to prepare for a joint debate. Members ofthe Forum were in great demand for the team that meets the Ann Arbor debaters g but thelavv, that jealous mistress, prevented them from accepting the challenge. u WWW KXKKXXMXX THE UNIVERSITY BADGER The Forum closed 1ts labors last june, w1th a banquet at the Hotel Van Etta Among the guests present were qulte a number of the chartel members Here the members d1st1ngu1shed themselves as post prand1al speakels and the 1ntellectual frost Work ofthe orators IS st1ll delmeated on the walls of the d1n1ng hall It 1S proposed to make these banquets the grand Hnale of each year s Work and make It an occas1on for a reun1on ofthe Alumn1 members ofthe Forum Who come to the cltv at Commencement IIDQIHDCIS E A Baker C A D1CliSOl1 Geo C Flett Nathan Gllcksman Caslmlr Gonsk1 John N K1rk G H Metcalfe Geo D Pease Jos RICC E M Sabln I A Sherldan Wm Sfllledlllg S M Smlth D K Lane N P Stenjem jno C, Thompson L C W'heeler W F VVolfe fs 1 , x x. X Q 1' I Coleman B C Cook .T I Cunnmgham R B Hart M L Lueck P H Lynch LSL Q all A M all L 'Tift L Matheson W McLeod N McMynn C Parklnson G Parklnson E I Patterson I H Paul Samuel Pedrlck Chas H Whelan Robertj Wrlght n Q L X . f A ' . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . -I . O O 1 ' 1 ' ' 93- 94- , . . , .I l . H , . . . 96 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI3. v President, Vice-President, Secretary, - Treasurer, - Sereant-at-Arms, Gbe IE. CB. 1RQan. officers., ll9i5fOFQ. G. H. DAUBNER. W. B. QUINLAN. B. H. HAcKE'r'r. W. F. CoLL1Ns. 1. F. HOGAN. The E. G. Ryan, under the inspiring title of Wiscoiisinls great jurist, has drawn to itself some of the best talent of the Law Schoolg and since its organization, about ten years ago, its peculiar importance as an adjunct to the Law Course has constantly become more manifest. F. M. Casey. J. P. Conway. G. H. Daubner. Fred Doering, G. A. Dietrich. H. W. Dietrich E. C. Fiedler. XV. W. Gilman. B. H. Hackett I. F. Hogan. J. S. Larson. Louis Larson. C. E. McMullen. Chas. A. Orth. H. I. Rooney. Frank Schoenfeld. Wm. Tasher. C. C. Townsend. Nic. Shauer. C. H. Sedgwick. Samuel Williams flD6l'l1lJ6I'5. Louis Lefebre. F. W. Anderson. W. F. Collins. 1. F. Gittings. Robert Christianson. Allan Bogue. XV. B. Quinlan. C. F. Bundy. E. F. Kileen. Geo. Ela. XV. U. Parks. C. S. Gard. H. L. Ekern. A. Clohisy. J. V. Norcross M. Lewis. C. H. Sloma. Paul Kerz. iinmuxlvh 'NN mSNx. - "- ' ,,.W.,..1 me .fu-lg 4f-+-.uv- 1 we-e -mf x . , .4 -enwn-NN vm' K A 'M' 1 N'i"'!5"" FUN xtXxix X K 1 xX X x 'N X NT N'1W'Ti' ft""'G'N""'+. Tl. X' X X M -ti.D.s..Ckid.s.v X o s. O X am an X X K 'N ' --A-'L M-"-We me THE UQVIVEIESITY BADGER. Giolumbian law Society. NffiC6l'5. President, - Vice-President, - Secretary, - Treasurer, - Sergeant-at-Arms, - Historian, - - - - A. E. BUCKMAs'1'13R. - W. V. S11,vER'rHoRN. H. L. KELLOGG. - GEO. F. CooK. T. B. Hill. - F. NORTHUP. A 1bi5tOt'Q. Q The Columbian Law Society was organized on the twenty-first of October, 1892, four hundred years after Columbus' auspicious landing on our shores. A recognition of the inadequacy of the old custom of two lengthy and exhaustive debates lead the organi- zation to adopt a programme with but one debate, Well-chosen and appropriate, to be supplemented with a paper or general literary practice and impromptu five-minute talks. The constitution was draughted with a thoroughness and spirit commensurate with the age and American institutions. Our present place of meeting is the Municipal Court room in the Citv H'1ll Our mission has been to introduce pi actical innovations We would thank the other societies that we have been permitted to thrive 1n peace and would counsel them Come up to the top flD3l1lbCl'5 Tlios B Hill A M Sames W V Sllverthorn Geo W Grumner C W Austin XV L Fvans Gray Northud Buckmaster H L Kellogg Carl Strower G F Krumclick L H lohnson Chas Englebrecht R S Cowie C P Spooner H C Waite G F Cook H N Laflln C A Paul Williams Williams Claud M Rosecrant7 Chas Slama M S Dudgeon D W Agnew C M H E Swett F H Drler Ph1lSher1dan C. ' ' ' CK 73 , . A.E.o . .. . .. . . . L.A. ". . . . .. . .. . E 9 4 1 Q I Y 1 i 4 fl i 3 F C r v V, Q. , X 1. W Q iii ig Qi: gf? 1 U1 x m.:'v- H... N- 4' 44 6' .. '- L '-4.4. any 5--fu Z, , A . pmgjgn! . Via:-Pfusidcnf . Trnsurd- ' L'd1SOI'. , i l'cr-sv Hszofim. Two years aft- 'gamt that th: was an impq During the fir TB: but the pa The past tcm iffiof the 3 'Wm more in THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI6. llbbarmaceutical Society O I WffiC6lfS. . President, - H O HILFBZRT. Vice-President, M C TRAVSER. Secretary, A L. EMDR. Treasurer, - H L.EMM1aR1CH. Censor, - W. O. RICHTMAN. Assistant Censor, M. H. SSREHLOW, Historian, - - - O. C. RUEBHAUSEN 1bistorQ. Two years after the establishment of the Department of Pharmacy of the University of Wisconsin it became apparent that the organization of a societysfor the purpose of discussing and debating pharmaceutical ques- tions was an important factor in the education of a pharmacist. . During the first decade of its existence, which is now drawing to a close, it has experienced many ups and downs, but the past two years have marked an era of prosperity of which its members may well feel proud. The past term's work has shown a marked stride of advancement unknown to its past history. The members of the Society have taken a greater interest in their work, and the programmes, in consequence, have been more instructive, being of a literary and musical, as well as of a pharmaceutical nature. 100 THE UIVIVERSITY BADGER. memo The enterprise of the members has been further exemplified by instituting a course of lectures given by members of the Faculty, one evening in each month. These lectures are attended not only by the Pharmacy students, but also by those preparing for the med ical profession, local physicians and pharmacists. The meetings are held every Friday evening in the Pharmacy lecture-room, North Hall. W . Anderson. N. Brunn. J. Conly. L. Emmerich. L. Emde. E. Giese. H. O. Hilfert. C. G. Hunkel. C. Helbing. H. Hulburt. C. W. Jackson. F. W. Meissner. F. C. Roberts. E. Mayer. W. O. Richtman. IIDCNIDCPS. O. C. Ruebhausen. J. M. Sexton. M. H. Strehlow. F. D. Timlin. W. A. Turner. M. C. Trayser. A. Vivian. W. Wehle. H. Wehle. Williams. T. Williams Zimmerman . ...--... . . ., . L.-.... .. ,--- ----'A-----.1--'.: f ---.-.-.,.-A-f x.4- : 2: 1:-if-'U ,.,., :,:':r'a,t.ft3?1""- if? l?K.f.1fr3'-::ff::'5: -'.A i bn. :" ' 5 :' --.. i'.7' :r5"f4-- 5515 ' , 7,57 1. 1' , T3 if if Q THE UNIVERSITY BADGER Ulnlverslty 1l2oung fllben 5 Ctbmstlan Elssoclatlon 9ffIC6I'5 C' I HLxxrR 93 Presldent BPN-IANIIN luoxms 93 XIILC Presldent A 11 Lok 4 Correspondmg Secretary L D SHUARI 96 1xCCOICl1I1g Secretary I M Bl:,FFhl 4 lreasurer I S Homox QI CenemlSec1et1r5 Actmxe Membels Assocmte Membems 'll9I5fOI'Q The mcrease, savs a recent autho11t5 m the proport1on of Chr1s t1an colleg1ans W1th1n the last twentv live years 1S most gratnfymg Z At that t1me French miidehtv flooded the colleges, and Tom Pame clubs Wawfbx were the fash1on The last quarte1 centu15 hoWever,1s of part1cular -9 moment to us Th1s per1od has been an era of organ17at1on I:Colleges IM! Vll ? ,Si etc , see page 3 J , l lulllll- g T QmlW,,pag. 'I MEI H 1 ll I f F l uflllll EM' l I JHEU ins 'H' E Lllill lllll ull 1 dltferent names, had d1tfe1ent forms of CO11SlI1lIL1t1011, and had no O1g21111C an 'E H Mm Mlgllll H un1on with each othe1 Thev had not the 111Sp11 at1on no1 the encourage ment of the mter colleg1ate t1e To day there are OVC1 400 Young Men s C,h11st1an ASSOCIHTIOHS 1n Amer1can colleges, workmv under essent1allv the same const1tut1on, 'Lnd XV1JCl'1 p1 act1callx the same methods The Umversrty Assoc1at1on const1tutes one chapter 1n th1s 111't6I' collegmte b1othe1hood In the cha1 'meter and scope of 1ts work 1t a1ms to be abreast of the general colleg1ate movement It 1S beheved that mcreasmg most of these SOC1Ct1CS We1e looselv orgfmwed, the5 were called by CORNELL Y M C A ' V . 101 A I I y I I I I 9 J. J. l'l L , ---------- , IU 1 or :,' , ----- ...-- ' '- -' . -i. . Y' i,'9f,y ---------- ' ' , . , . . ' ', , '--------- 7 ' . ' ',,'9f, ---------- .' . i . . ' Ll, , ------- - - - 1 1 ' Q V. . f '.', -- - - 128. I " "L -5, ---- 35. I 9 1 cc ' an , ,' , cc ' ' ' - ' , J 56 . . . . - 1 . . . ,, A' ---': 55 "'.v :.-A -""' ""' - 'I ,: .',, 0 ,,:V ' . ' ' 2 A ' ' IDI. l ,A,, l -'rt . . . . fg.i,i l , QlYl1?5llll'lfl Q L ? ' ' ' ' 5 l l9,9 ' . . . . . . . Colleges were not dest1tute of rehg1ous soc1et1es pr1or to th1s, but f'gf'i'g' c,. Ml,h., . Lg...1miZ:..! lFFT:+ i.,.? - - . ' V lldmllllll wi ll wi ll Fl 'il-'-f7fl' liWl'l l l, ' C ' V ' rl 'l!'? F1A : llfwt lfllll I ' ' ' ' l C ' .1:1 l " 'l"'l"' ui l"' 2 1' 'P "" -Y '- --ll fiiwga' ' . . . . . . . . . n A 7 x 4' ' ' ' ' - c u . . C Y C 9 . A I I ,M A .,.,,. .1 , .4 vw- U 'xN1v9SeQv?xx'xkpwlx'R'rvi'WWX1'lI!q VN 5:1 X 0 1 K'f'N"f Q"f.'N " 'M Q x vw A- " wh , A 102 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIE. usefulness has attended its grovvth. The all-university spirit pervades its Work. Its religious-meetings,lits Bible classes, its receptions and its social events of Whatever nature are cordially open to all. The place which the Association is designed to fill in university life is best expressed in the words of President Adams : " I have been accustomed to think of the Christian Associations as the heart of the University." One feature ofthe general college Work merits special mention-the building movement. In this signal re- spect, too, the University Association aspires to be abreast ofthe times. A good fund for this purpose is already in hand, and a choice location has been secured. The accompanying cut, representing the Cornell building, suggests our ovvn prospect. Itis hoped the next BADGER may contain a representation of our own building. iE?E2? 5 . X A 'RS ' fv- n gq F -g..e E mil--f ... X XXX 1. xl 'M I '-me f www, ,-,---ww-,sm-fu vm ---e-e wh H X "' f A. 1.............. xc .1 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 103 112oung 'CLlL1omen's Qibristian Elssociation. H Mficers. President, ------- 4 ---- BELLE KNAPP. Vice-President, - - . -------- HARRIET'l' RICHARDSON. Corresponding Secretary, --------- EDITH BROWN. Secretary, ------------ NELL114: LENROOT. TrC21SL1rCr, ----------- LILLIAN HEALD. 1bistorQ. ' r Wide felt movements are apt to have grown from insignilicant beginnings, and the Young Won1en's Chris tian Assoc1at1on 1S no exception Twenty 5 ears ago at the State Normal Un1vers1ty at Normal, Ill1no1s the first organ1zat1on was effected Endurmg phases of modern rel1g1ous act1v1ty are apt to have accompanied the growth of w1ser and better phases of intellectual act1v1ty and the Christian Associations are glad to trace their own development 1U the advance of un1vers1ty relations Surelv the best thought the nation knows 1S the thought of her schools an the men and women who stand for Chr1st1an thought 1n Chr1st1an colleges are first for progress The Young Women s Chr1st1an Association 1S cosmopolitan 1n its methods and 1nternat1onal 1n 1ts organ 1zat1on In 1884: there were e1ghty scattered and somewhat 1ndependent organizations now the sun never sets where th1s peculiar phase of young women s work for women has not 1ts representative, and college wo men have alwavs been first among 1ts organ1zers and supporters Our local Association, which was organ1zed 111 1885, w1th a membership of six now numbers seventy four earnest and 1ntell1gent women among 1ts workers Its growth attests the need in theUn1vers1ty of aChr1st1an Assoc1at1on, and 1S a measure of the encouragement lt has rece1ved The end of all educat1on 1S the all round development of the 1nd1v1dual, and 1U so far as the Association recognizes the needs of Christian act1v1ty and 1S able to fuliih them, 1S 1ts success assured . . . . . 7 7 . . Y . . . , . , . . .. ! , - . , C1 A 5. , . ' 1 . . , . . J . , - . . H H . . . . . . . ' ' "" rt' A ggi -" ' YM' 4" -f -- ' H -' W ref- f-My - MS- -- AL ,,:A,3f,,,,.'-if 104 I THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. University Glbanning Gllub. 9ffiC6Y5. President - - HENRY G. P.-XRKINSON. Vice-President, - LAURA ILLLSWORTH. Auczusi' H. RODEN. Treasurer, Secretary, - XVINIFRED CAsE. Historian, - - lVILLlAM W. ALLEN. 1bi6I0l'Q. The University Channing Club was organized in the fall of 1886, as a society forthe reading and discussion of the Works of Channing and Parker. Since that time various lines of study have been pursued, among them Comparative Religion, Public Charities, and Social and Industrial Reform. The Channing Club aims at free and unbiased discussion of live questions in social science and practical philanthropy. The club welcomes to its membership all students of the University. y Its meetings are held alternate Sunday evenings in the parlors of the Unitarian Church. This year papers have been given on: College Settlements, Russian Prisons, Industrial Reform Schools, Prisons of Great Britain, Public Charities of Milwaukee and Florence Nightingale. The following lectures have also been given: " Charities and the Church."-Prof. W, G. Wai'ne1', Leland Stanford University. H The Hull Housef'-lVIrs. Kelly, Hull House, Chicago, I li 1 1 3 m I i 3 i 512 4 iii in A 1 u I1 V . 3 ii ti jf li 1 Q ,i w .. 1-vs -mnmkvaw-.sffmwmwwefrfxw www 1 m - -1-w-r'ST?3???FNNSETIIfE.Mfi'f'?Y'f'5TT'35F'lWNi"37F'fiWfi-W.3'flT'iSli' :TW-'f3"i..fFf-..,'x' ':Q'7'3'f - . I .. X l THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 5 Dr. R. T. Ely. - W . H. Rosenstengel. C. R. Van Hise. Mira Stone. J. E. Olson. Walter Smith. Mrs. A. A. Moore. Kate Sabin. G. H. Katz. HONORA RY. X. Scott. Frankenburger. Comstock. . Kinley. . lVright. Richmond. 1 93- Rogers. J. XV. Stearns. Storm Bull. A. A. Knowlton. F. J. Turner. Rodney True. Emma H. Blair. F. E. Bolton. flD6l1'lb6I'5. Sadie Bold. Frank Bold. J. E. Webster. Kate D. Bucknam. Laura Ellsworth. E. H. Cassels. E M Smart Dena Lindley. H. S. Youker. William W. Allen. Flora A. Barnes. 95- A. H. Roden. Knut H. Tone. 3 LAW, l95. G. R. Whitman. LAW, '94. b L Parkinson Hattie Crandall. Rosetta Bold. Winifred Case. Gertrude C. Ross. H G Parkinson X , - - , . v - v . . c- . . , , , Y. ,.......-........-.....,l. . Q 4 V V ,N Mm M W H t ui fAA NW YVYVVY ,M ,, . ., .V r... .s ,tr f ...,.-.---v -.71--ff --g 7..--.-.M-....-., -aa -W 1-. -:.T1-1.1-ff w--- K.,- ,-:,?.-., H::z,.:,QL All-,U - -QL of the class-ro om. 105 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. JBiIbungsverem. 9ffiC6lI5. presldemy , - - - G. C. KIQOENCKE Vice-President, ADE1-E GRAVE5- Secretary, - J. W. BIRKHOLZ. Treasurer, - F- J- BOLD- Censor, - - - NVAGNER. 1bl5tOl'Q. The Bildungsverein, the German Literary Society of the University, was organized in 1881, and has since enjoyed a prominent place among student organizations. Its progress is an evidence of increased interest in the German language and literature here as elsewhere. It was organized to offer an opportunity for practical study of the language, supplementary to the work As the population of the Northwest has so large a Teutonic element, it is fitting that here, where so many sons and daughters of the race are being educated, there should be an organized effort to secure an eihcient knowledge of the mother-tongue. A practical knowledge of the language is essential to successful commercial intercourse, and is a necessary part of the tourists outiit, while scholarly attainments is impossible without an intimate acquaintance with German literature and science. The Society is competent to direct its members towards a mastery of the various phases of German activity open to them. A The Bildungsverein owes a considerable portion of its present prosperity to the head and assistants of the German department of the University, and it will be glad to ,welcome all who share in its interests and serve its motto : " Vorwaertsf' ' .W M ,M W A H TX X- m1'w'g1w ,, .IH THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 107 Wm H Rosenstengel Susan A Sterlmg Chas H Ayer Fred C Bolton JCSSIC Grlfflth Geo Katz Presldent HONORARX Rathrme Allen Hans Otto Geo Kroencke IIDCITIDCTIB Paul Relnsch I E Messerschnndt Fred NV Melsnest Charles B Rogers josephme Merk Knut H Tone Vlce Presldent Secretary Treasurer, Censor H1Sf0fl3H HONORARY F I Bold W1n1fred M Case Adele M Graves Laura Ellsworth A G Hough R A Augustm G P Barth 1Iflora Samlag 95106175 IIDCIHDCITS G K Anderson H L B1T11l1C1'1Cl1 Carl G Hunkel Edwardj Hennmg Olga Mueller August H Roden I NV Brrkholz O H Flscher Fred Kull Herman Schnndt Fred Wagner Emma C Wehmhoff C N ToHNsowr O L CALLECOD J S Luzsozx ROBILRT QHRISIIANISOIN HERNIAN L LKLRN WM O NEWHOUSE JU1x1oRs I M Larson L W B Over son Dr R B Anderson O A Buslett POST GRADUATES Prof E C Meland Theo Runnmg SENIORS C T Flom C N johnson Amanda M Johnson -I S Larson fLj T K Urdahl N P Stenjhem L D K Tone QLJ Otto Anderson O L Callecod Albert Barton 'Nlettle C Calpenter W O Nexxhousls SOPHOMORES L T Gregerson K H Tone FRIISHMIIN Pertha M Ellmgson N A Iadcl A R Remdahl H S Stee1sland Vlftltlll Lew1s Came F Smlth '. '94, ,93- Q 795' . . 1 I. u. I . .. . . 796. 9 . . . . . . . Prof. Jullus E. Olson. . K L Ekem CL A . - , L . 1. . . . . , . . l f I 1 . J . U . . l . . . . . . . . . . l. . ' - - - J - L ' - I - l 110 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. l , l Gbe flbelvm Gllub. 1 E Mficers. 1 President, - - NELLIE MURPHY. Vice-President, - - - C1-IAS. O'NEILL. Secretary, MARGARET' CARY. Historian, - - - - MARGARET MCGREGOR. 1bistorQ. Eight years ago several young men and vvomen met at the home of lVIr. and Mrs. John R. Melvin, and or- ganized a Catholic society, which they named the Melvin Club. While the,Club is novv essentially aUniversity society, its organizers were residents of Madison, who wished to aid in making the college life of Catholic students pleasant and profitable. i The Melvin Club is a social and literary organization. It meets bi-weekly at the homes of its resident members, and is to-day in a most prosperous condition, having some sixty members, fifty of Whom are University students. l In its social phase the Club aims, in a measure, to take the place of the home, which many of its members have left forthe first time, and much of its success in this line is due to its residentmembers, who have so kindly extended the hospitality of their homes and have been untiring in their efforts for the welfare of the Club. 1 The literary work of the Club generally tends along the lines of Catholic thought, the aim being to give I 1 its members an opportunity to study the teachings, the philosophy and the position of the Catholic Church on the living issues of the day. , THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. .flD6mb6I'5. HONORARY MEMBERS. I. T. Hogan. 0 Mr. and Mrs. Melvin. Hon. and Mrs. J. L. O'Connor. X Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Leonard. Mrs. J. B. Winslow. gp ' IHOdg3eS' . . o fc . ACTIVE MEMBERS. M- W. Igalaherl W. M. Brennan. Lucy Cosgrove. Mary Fife. Dadie Kelly. Margaret Cary. Theresa Cosgrove. Margaret Foran. Nellie Kelly. T. M. Casey. J. Cunningham. Lizzie Foran. E. F. Kileen. W. F. Collins. F. Doherty. M. I. Gillen. I. A. Kittell. Sadie Connor. W. J. Donohoe. Dr. E. I. Hart. L. G. Lefebore. Marion Connell. Mary Donovan. Kittie Hart. Kittie Luft. F. V. Cornish. Mary Devine. J. M. Higgins. Nellie Luft. J. F. Cosgrove. Margaret Devine. J. T. Healy. P. H. Madigan. . . M fb . D L. W , . ,J Q 1 ,A 5 , hi' g '-. I , M v ' : P l j ' t ff ' P fe ' ,Q ledlfyf Y - ReSult Ot an attempt ofthe "OuxoS Sig x"Cang ou having M21 entre taken Marie Harrington. S. A. Madigan. M. 1. McCoy. Margaret McGregor. C. E. McMullen. B. A. Monahan. Mary McGovern. Rachel McGovern. Eva Murphy. L. B. Murphy. Mrs. L B. Mur nh . 1 y. Nellie Murphy. Bessie O'Neill. Chas. O'Neill. Susie Peters. Dr. John Purcell. XV. B. Quinlan. M. K. Reilly. Eugenia Schenick. Pauline Steffens. Kittie Spencer. Genevieve Spencer Minnie Thomson. Geo. Thomson. F. I. Rowan. D. W. Agnew. D. F. O'Keefe. 112 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Gbe Ghemical Gllub. The Chemical Club, which began its work with the Winter term, 1893, is a revival, on a more informal basis, of a club which existed some years ago. The membership of that club was drawn almost exclusively from the Faculty, but included a few members from the city and a very few students. The present Club has no formal organization. It meets periodically, usually at Dr. Hillyer's office, in the Chemical Laboratory. The object of the Club is to come somewhat into touch with Chemistry as a growing science, by reading its current literature and tracing the connection between the discoveries there recorded and knowledge previously published. ' The Faculty members usually select some subject from a recent chemical journal as one suitable for study. On this a report is made by a member of the Club, who is also expected to review at some length the previous knowledge of the subject. Each report is followed by a discussion. The following have met with the Club this year: Dr. Edw. Kremers, Dr. S. M. Babcock, Mr. F. W. Woll, Dr. H. W. Hillyer, Messrs. Urban, Kahlenberg, Austin, Ayer, Mead, Schuster, Carlton. THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEIC. O President, - Recording Secretary, A Treasurer, - - Corresponding Secretary, Librarian, - - HONORARY MEM BERS. A. J. Dodge. C Geo. W. Rayrner. Ella Wheeler-Wilcox. O. D. Brandenburg. H. A. Taylor. ACTIVE MEM BERS. University Ilbress Gilub. L. C. McFail. Horace Rublee NFQHIIUZO 1892. wffiC6I'5. !lD6l'llb6I'S. XV. G. Bleyer. C. C. Case. Karl Stroever. Amanda johnson. A. Kanneberg. I. C. Karel. David Atwood. VV. G. Chandler.- T. H. Garry. G, H, Katz. W. S. Arndt. F. V. Cornish. Estelle Hayden. E, H. LaVigne. F. H. Ball. L. A. Curtis. . G. T. Hodges. 5 - m,'FX. T?" 9175? 5 4 1 L l T ...X ' if x. 1.5 D 1. J - ,A .. X f W. G. CHANDLER. - AMANDA M. JOHNSON. M. C. DOUGLAS. - KATE L. SABIN. L. A. CURTIS. F. M. Crowley M. C. Douglas. C. K. Leith. C. A. Marshall. D. XV. Maloney. Mary Oakley. Mary Pratt. Miriam Hoyt. XV. E. Jacobs. E. L. Raish. XV. T. Saucerman. Kate Sabin. XV. V. Silverthorn B. M. Stoddard. E 114 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEJE. 'Gbe Regis. mublisbcb jfortnigbtlg During the Ctollege Meat. Ebitors. jllflllflfflhllff, - - G. H. Katz, ' . LUZUSKAUHZ, - E- M- Smart Q: 0 93 E Amanda M. johnson, '93, -Lgfaf, - - G, Krgencke GfllEl'0f, lglmim Hog' '94' Personal, - G- E- Williams, L ujtixf Align 63194 94 Cgfffgf Nfffff. - ' - Kate L- Sabm, jramjgz prof. G. L. Hendrickson. 5115171655 jlffzmzger, - D. F. O'Keefe, Gr1m'11a!e, - A. H. Sanford. Asszdfzfzi Bn.vz'1zc.f.v Zllazzaffcr, - L. H. Cady, 6 the HCQW H55OCi3tiOn. Pfffllffffff, - - G. Kroencke. SfU'fff1U'- - ----- - - L. W. Myers. Members-All subscribers to the .fi7gz'.v. , . . . - rv .... - N -5- , .. .h Q.-g. wa -raw, .ww ' 1- -9:--'wr :fre--.-.'4"""T 'A 1' 1 1 R"'yf nwWR"55'5xl ' ' ' L' X "M:qN,iur-wfixi f . -Mg ' ff ''Q5'f"" lQ'.l.'lHl'Ni':'"L"'A"' ' THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 115 Ebe Eailxg Cllarbinal. wrganigcb in the Spring of 1692.-llbublisbeb Eailp During the Gtollcge meat. Edilor-ifz-Chieyf - - C- C- C2156- Assisfazzl Edff07'-ill-Chlllf F. H. Ball. W. G. Bleyer. T. U. Lyman. R6,?w,l.w,5, A.vs0cia!eEdz'!ors, M, C, Douglas, I Amanda M. Johnson. L T. H. Garry. Law Sfhool Ifeporfers, - - ZU36 Qfafbinkll fl65OCi3fiOI'l. W. T. Arndt. G. T. Hodges. L. W. Ward. C. A. Phelps. David Atwood. Frank Sweet. J. D. Maynard. I. C. Karel. Mary Pratt. Belle Knapp. E. E. Gray. C. H. Gaffney. Presz'1z'em', - - - I-I. H. Jacobs. Sfcreirzfjf, ....-- - R. B. Dunlevy. Members-All subscribers to the C1zra'z'na!. -A . l ' .gf ,I . P fl rl l -ll l fi., X 'i F51 is ,Q es l l 1 l ..- ' i ' SL l f Elie motto Qotbinul. 1 villuuivsxsrrr or wiscoNsiN.lEQfa VOL. II..-No.qi.l SIQHDISON, XVIS. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, ISQ3. IPQICE Tutu-:E Cigxrs. A ASS RED FACT .1 Boat House Funds All Subscribed and the Buildinfgq will be Conmleted. A Company Formed and Articles oflncorporation Filed with 354,500 Capital. . i, . The boathouse soliciting eonunitte-'s have brought their luboxs to at successful close, and the handsome s1.ruetiu'e whit-li has stood so long half linisheil on Illv lake-shore will be pushed mpidly lo completion. The amount gunrnn'tced ls S-.L,500, of which about 34.000 wus Sllln lu-i-pin: his limit in the bo:uhouse'shz11l ln- 1-milled lu 11 rebnte front the annual reutnl. which shall be fixed by the board oi' ilimi-lots. uf six per eent per annuui lilicill the vulue of his shares of stock. ll' six pt-r cent, however, exceed the it-untill elmrigod hiin. no money is to be 1v:1l'l. X-1 :ire ever to be declared no thi- nn-nibors. und :ill moneys which shall be nuulc are no be devoted to the llll1'I'f?Sl'S of :tquatic sports. The ll.ll'0l'lJOI'21t01S ure Clarence B. Culbertson. Harvey Clnrii :ind H, H. Jacobs. 'l'he ineorpornuors held their first :not-ting to-day at the law office of Morris :ind Morris. with C. B. Culbert- son in the ohftir. The inoorporatms were eonstitlited at temporary board of directors. Harvey Clark wns elected as reniporn ry president :intl treasurer :inn Q.. Il Culbertson as teinpmuiry vice-pres idcnt und secretary The soeret.:1ry was uutliorizcd to ap- point in writing agents to mlleet Suh- seriptious and issue receipts for the saute, tho seci'etm'y bein: directed 10 EOR THE ENGINEERS Many and Valuable Gifts Recent- ly Presented to the De- partment.. Generosity ol beading Electrical and lleohiinical supply Companies. -l .. During the past few. months the el0CU'i01l1 Qngineeting deynrtincnit has received at number ot' very vulunblg und useful gifts from various eleetrieul iirnis. The Genelul Electrical Ljoinpuny of New York gave two dyuamos out- figlll. while the Lai Roche Coinptuiy of Pliiludclpliiu gave ai very tine alternat- ing lllllifllllltb :it shop 1-ost These three -Miss Ethel Virgin was prevented from leaving: ycstvrduy :ts unuouueed. by ai blot-laaule of the trains. -About titty of the IlL,'l'lClllIlll':ll stu- dents interestrd in stock-jiulgiug ure iuuldng trips lu nvigliboriug stock fziruis under the dirt-1-tion of Professor i','ruip:. -I-'red M. .Int-kson. secretary of the Northwestern Orutorieul league is busy these flfliys curriing on fforresp-uuleuce relntive to the selection of judges for the intercollegiate contest. -Twenty-four base ball enthusiasts responded to the cull of tjupiuin Aruis yesterday afternoon and listened to :L few prep:u'ato1'y rennirks on tmiriing :ind were divided into two classes for worlc Oue elus meets nt 4 o'c1ucli and the other one hour later. ' -Dr. 'l'olni:1n's lecture this afternoon treated the subject of the cuneiforni of letters. Ile showed through the Lund- ness of at publisher the results of the different explorations made in Persia. Tlus leteure is the third LD at 4-muse of lectures-which Dr. Tolmzui is giving as n. 1-5 study. These lectures ure held in l scribed by'p1-Qfgsgol-5, Simloms ,md H, NWC 'Ill' SIWVUS 01' Slf-'VIC HS H10 lNl.l'- will soon be placed ou :i se i:i.r:ite shaft Room 42. Science hnll nt 5 1'. M. eucli ' ments 'ire nride Clris Nil rris w-1 ' oe - f I umni. wf-iwia,-.- - - sh,m,N of Shock in ' - - H L - - - ' - I LS -I sin the ii-out room of the shop until the Tlllllbdllli' :md Should lic well HILCULM1 w it . pointed nf' -W-uv OfH10!'0l'll0l'IltlOl1f 1 -. i- - -. t.. ,mmad will bm N JW .- P .I "1 INNO ll'Jf3"'4' "wr consider E boon' 1 k, N .S ll: w . ,Ii-.3-"f S5 K . -- --N -- - ------1 -- - Y-' ' H-4 WW' ' W Mfg 'Lf- i 'Q'-E! 'WWW fl! f als ,0flf:1,?,l ff7 X 1 7 ffmggal ' NJ SQ, Msg,--7 1 - ef? .. , 1,1-15 X I 0 , :+f'-?f22fvff1- .' 2' V' E' H . A' ', ", f L:-W,v'A:::2:EI1 X ' 11:1zf'2w1'w 1. f wwf-4gw.m' ' l4'?i?'311,Vlggg 'J-'. 1171 mmef,:M' '- mf-:f:,:ffAfQ1.y , 1 '-Fiffvil -As r ' ' N3t'wgi'fffg5' N,!,. - , 41 '.i-Elgffviiiiff 2321 1 fn- 11.1-'u'.trn ui V 0545" inn! gzvnbve-:fzea:" f fh'41.jMp' f 1115.13 ' i:5rE1:m',':ffE3A+hWa! - '----+141-fffvf'1W' ' .. .,.:b"1xl'iim-Q! , -l 1 1 f 1 X '1 Il ,1 3 N I Nj X x,f X . i 6 , . I, K N I I 5 lil' V l I I l I I I l wflx . ,I li I I Il il I I l . l lf rl I I I i I l xxx? l, .I F. -A , . . W ' x l . l I .Il I fl l I l l 3 l l I I l l l I l l I K I I l I i LW., in I I I, .I THE UZVIVERSITY BADGER. 118 'lRO5tClf. Comniandant, l..1If:U'I'. H. bl. lVlcGRA'1'H, 4th Cavalry, U Staff. Adjutant, - - - ' - Quartermaster, Inspector, Sergeant-Major, - - 6101111381132 fl. Captain, - - - A. T. Fairchild. Captain, - First Lieutenant, F. W. Thomas. First Lieutenant, - Second Lieutenant, T. T. Blakely. Second Lieutenant, - First Sergeant Geo. Thompson. First Sergeant, - B. I. Ochsner. C. K. Leith. Sergeants' G. P. Robinson. Sergeams' H. M. Trippe. Corporals - - H.N1CdCfl11H1l. Cor 1 - ' I. B. Ainazeen. Pom S' GOTTIDHTTQ IIB. Captain, - - - S. H. Cady. - Captain, - First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, - First Sergeant, - Sergeants, Corporals, - C. L. Warren. C. F. Burgess. W. B. Rubin. H. G. Davies. J. V. Green. E. C. Bebb. O. E. Crooker. R. P. Daniels. George Thonipso First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, - First Sergeant, - Sergeants. Corporals, - 11 . CAPT. A. W. GRAY. CAPT. H. E. ALLEN. - CAPT. H. R. MESSER. - CAPT. J. B. SANBO-RN. GOIIIDHNQ G. GOIIIDHUQ D. l 4 G. W. Dewey. V. Mason. T. R. Brown. E. B. True. J. S. Lyon. L . M. Ward. W. L. Bolton. A. O. lVright. C. M. Brown. C. B. Hayden. F. E. Pierce. C. W. jones. G. F.. Nichols. J. H. Bucey. H. J. Noyes. C. H. Anderson G. Katzenstein. J. D. Maynard. L. L. Alsted. ' , A. F. Mendel. x K .,..-..-,,.... M. .. , -- 'f 1' - -23' '-'T 1 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 A A 1 1 ., 41 1'l Mg , ,...,,,..-,T-,,,,, V ... ,:.1:fgig9 I 4, Q 1- ,, WAsr1svaH Q TUDEHT33' i ' OebznvAToR7f ' f 1 2 E K l K x 5a5wvNfoYQy'. R BINNII2 INQRAVING t Mt gnyfqw f-we--a-mm:-xg 'nv-1 sd'wQM'QqMg K w. X 'WN X.m g,LQEmmipi-Qxaffggisfgsv-5.':,Qi-Q,,Qigf5m ,-ggfgyl-,xi-Q- M-,L ,W 1 -, - . -gwsfwiqiwflxis-a,' ik . ww L X QM..-LM L ... ..M............A.....g MY' 45 . ,I 1 ,J-xg. U4 ,f 'J XX f mn' M ,K ,. fm . 15-ESQ, ,divx P ff QS' Y x K q Wflgiv-21 fx V I fm v V wx ' 1, Q , -gg: ii XXX ' :SX xx Qixx m 1 W, , XXA f - ,of X x. W Xt . " 1 X-M ,ef.f1,!f4-Q -N K 5 - 1 . ff Y ,MQQZ3i4f33N?XwykXQxe h f ff -X Z ,,'. ASW--A xy:-1 , " T- . . - xr . V " E 1 A. ,, " V NYM 'f .' may if f 1 - 1+ f, f f X , fi ' iw t'i5q,.iif",.. uf N - 42,11 . 5 4 -VW ' 1. , ' , ' , iii-7' -Q -'uf xxx " fit W . N31 xii' M -J' XV QR www 1 nn-Eff. Sf, A -QLMQ -Wim!-1-:iv iQ W1r'Hl'3f 2 f W2-,f"' A f 'NTIWW' ,zfl'9"1?N L- K mf , ,f 7?f""' Xe N " ,f , ,RX l W if , ' seq. '- Q-. 'fx A . kk, I, jf-1 W- Xx x -.I --gr. wx ,f 2 ,gb , XX 'X I - 4 "' ' J f A7 mf AT G - fl, 1 ,fy 41 A ww X 1 N .74fhf 75 5 V' N 1,1 9' XFN , xxx . - ' 'wgfglfic L7 'V 'xi W":"4' V 'jcfiw NX P .gf ML' N Q,-Q R if I1 ,ff X 'HY' .f-Am ' f W 'WZ' ' 'gf 'K BK glafef 2-4 k 1 I N QQ . 1 i i v I , i i V i i i r fi , .Q i A I L-Q. '-r W, vw -s es i I 120 TIJE UNIVERSITY BADGER. University CBIee Glub. NTUCCYS. President, - - N. P. STENJHENI Business Manager, - - - F. F. BOWMAN IIDEUIDCYB. First T mor. Smmd T mor, First Bass. Second Bass. N. P. Stenjhem, ,93 Law. H. H. Jacobs, '93. F. F. Bowman, '94. C. L. Lewis, '96 I. B. Pollock, '93. I. M. Befiel, 194- G. H. Greenbank, '95. I. L. Lyon, '96. J. F. Wilson, '96. L. T. Gregerson, '95. B. A. Monahan, '96. G. M. MacGregor 94 F. C. Krueger, '96. ' x f.fi1lliIi.iiil gf L ' L Ililgli wggisf fr'-1-W ' 4lAiLWAVW figfw W' W it x "7 Q X i ' A451 1. A at X i f Wy 2113 Iii? .ff S F. C. KRUEGER. J. S. LYON. F. F. BOWMAN. J F. WILSON. H. H. JACOBS. J. B. POLLOCK. B. A. MONAHAN. G. H. GREENBANK. PROF. W. G. SIRED. N. P. STENJHEM. G M. M'GREGOR. L. T. GREGERSON J. M. BEFFELQ PROF. F. A. PARKER. C. L. LEWIS. -flwulrw-T.--11---vw-.. W ....- , . . ...-. V . -1-ff - -----f - -----, ---f - W Y-Y-V W - ,ff .. ' b ,.-,--,. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Glboral Gllub NffiC6I'5 Presldent G H GREENBANK VICC Presldent Miss KATE BUCIxNAM Secretary MISS LILA Mom ON Llbrarlan MISS ZONA GALE Number of members, 94 9 0 , '-'-----'--- . . . ' , - --"---'-' J. 7 , -"-'---"'- A l . 7 " """' " ' ' ' - - ' 122 THE UJVIVEIESITY BADGE16. Piccolo Banjo, Bass Banjo, - - Six-stringed Banjo, Banjeaurine, - - First Banjo, - 5Banjo Glub. Chas. M. Sanborn. Second Banjo, C. E. Hilbert, JVI1111qqfr. Guitar in C, G. H. Trautnian. Geo. O. Warren, LIYYIIIFI Frank A. Vaughn. Guitar in Bb, . Mandolin, ' ,xii -, 1541-414Jf'3 5? 'l vw. .. sa -: - .v wr , ' . i - - L A Ili--if:- Q 55. .ill 1. .i ,f ""i,gf ' fr ' ,-. fi " dulfli lil' '. if1"r"'fj,f iii in .. jim - fills M -ai iw :mf 4' 'f .lfir, 1 5.5g,!. '-lil? S-a s lrkf ,I I 5" EIGL ,V I Illia - ' wi 1" ' Juli I 'COME LVB C Ml. R. A. Goodrick. Geo I. Wilkes. Chas. H. Howell NV. A. Curtis. .. v.. ' .. 3 ' gxmx, . . .W Q X NQNxi XX M ww .rw 2-vi " fffcjCo,M,..fcm'g. ' C. H. HOWELL. G. I. WILKES. C. M. SANBORN. G. H. FRAUTMANN. C. E. HILBERT. R. A. GOODRICK. G. O. WARREN. W. A. CURTIS. F. A. VAUG HN -4-nur:--v Vw... I lg. .5 "k 5' v 52 C Ivy, - 1 N! 'x -,S ,v"'w .. 1' lx K J-'Q 1 .af ffl' 4 N.- 1 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 123 Leader, Manager, Bass Banjo, Six Stringed Banjo, First Banjo, Second Banjo, - Mandolin, - University Mcbestra. Mficers. - - - GEO. ,O'1'1s XVARREN. - C. E. HILBERT. C. E. Hilbert. G. H. Trautinan Frank A. Vaughn K. A. Goodrick. XV. A. Curtis. -C , W' if .-, Banjo, - Pieolo Banjo, Guitar in C, Guitar in Bb , - -N Aff? I f. H, 1 ,. ' B X x '-1 S N We ' S.. X ' , "f,,f'QQ Lvl I 1 ll 'nur N X 'I cf '10 1 - 1 x Qziji 533' 1 H a 4,251 1,.Eljj.,E5T-MQ, lj,-:..J1i, snigfgvssugaij 1-: -1-' sl f.'f'." 4' if! -N., :E :gl sf .mal 'ss "- 2 Wwe ' SSVQ j N-...L-51. f 2 llmlll I IX I f '! l I I lf: 1 ,lim I . If I f It iilh "1' X f 'I Geo. Otis Warren Chas. N. Sanborn Geo. I. Wilkes. Chas. H. Howell ,J i . V 1 W' , 5 . S 'K' ' i .I 15 4 il, 7. V fl t .. X i A, 1 5 I i Amr, . V .A ,J r. 5' II f i 1 i L- I -. , 1 ii: '. i M' Jes? fat g 'A 5 fi , 5 X X! ' r L 1. L! , I. . I H ,JEQBQ i Y I 4 L ' .Sui 124 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Director, - Business Manager, A. XV. Mitchell. J. E. Sarles, University fllbanbolin Gilub. 0ffiC6Y5. - - - A. W. MITCHELL. - - C. L. LEWIS. !lDEmb0Iill5. C. L. Lewis. H. S- MCCHFCL S- H- Hanks- jflute. A. Same-s. Guitar. F. L. Martin. C- Sumner f A D 'fi ffl X x49 X hat N Q I I .L xxx: "vw 1. lxH1N:l,f15.1l?x,l.ixNhXm5xxNiS1llxlxwfQ5X3ifk QW . hf'T' ,mf B.. . R , mf .f .. - f . C. J. SUMNER. C. L LEWIS. S C HANKS. A. M. SAMES. J. E. SARLES. A. W. MITCHELL, JR. H. S. MICARD. L. MARTIN V "., . in ,I --..., 1 'L-iq., : . .f . , ' A ' ', ' V . , ' 1, my A3 i 4. . . 1 1 ? .T. ,g EMR . ,,.,,1., - , L N ' x X 4 M35 1 IL ww ON THQAM E A QAVM' Pu S 'WZ I 'MII ll ll mlllflfwlllf' If I . . x ' x .1 , f Y , . E WJ -lv ' ""' KWH J. . gi N ,mx --1 w it- , , ' .- X ENC . ,, - 57" . 'QA ff -'sir '- A fvff '. pf, FW. .. U1 " f-f ' , ,A fi' L S?" C' wwb ., NN J 1 Q X ll! R Ky Q X X' 1 'Y X Z - , 2' f. ' - N: 1' - ' X- Nr " Au 2. P . A ff - 'Y f A Zi " X E N VU ! ' ,f 1 5 3. 'XX' 4Q, N?. 4YT i i ,.fg3 , ? f Q A f f ' , 5'fbf , '5 7 n ff . f ' g g 'M 4 ,ikgfg 13X '- - My ff -3 ' 4: i 'fr ' X 'Q A Q, iw XX J A -Q 5 '51 E ' 3--if 7 1 5: if ai E , Y . S w Q 5 T,-sf:-P 1' l f? l Qs Q Q :-Z f Z' F2 i1 X ' AS s Q X. 5 ,ff -L g f 2222-Ss- A? " T " - f , -'tg 2 ?,'f-'-'Lili if ss:-SQSQ f, 7 S -ku :'iE ' 55:52-f-if 1,-5 . K -Y , . -,G -4- ' - 5 X " I-. S 5 24W ' -f .S 'f 452 E Ei iii -S YN!! Mil!!! 1 H K .. z aj? E v pfq lf ' gg l il 1- Eupu- x ilunulx nnw "l..x ".. ... 1w E 1' 2? -'-2 5255? lf 'fk-'v-HX! W JJ" !l!!! !- 1',PlUlH -2 E -.: 2: xl II 3f I z.,-f-EE :Fi-11 1---: -F-2 ulfgl lx ,lllll 1 M - -L. : ,I 5:3541 H M 1 H1-Ii-if I.. 2: ..... AQ:-. K, .an ,, ,gn I1 Q - ,IM-.wi !!!,-.--K .. Num -. Qgy-S, 2 I J r H H I ,Il IHIIILK VM 1111 ,lpn ',gv ml5ll1m.,W1 b y Q -, fl was LW, .. . Te- A y gi: ' .lr i 5?34f:1 , ,E' A., N i Nts KI -- Y I x, 4- vi.. I t I I -L- :IU I I f I I llcflhflt fllemg' Wil , MNH Illlllllg ,.lgQ vf Ff.1" f'1 m:,fpXKfi1'alkal1 , "' ,, E.kl'J5'ff'Q-A.6uKTxS 1 H H" i w?" illmlllwl LM,Gf1mwmXll'1mfklff1 hlW1hxh1.mMf,'lmlh5l "WN-" ' A K' "' 'H mmm 1.1 :THF . fnlmu I f 1 126 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI3. Manager, - Treasurer, - Musical Director, Piccolo, L Solo AF! Cornet, First FY. Cornet, - Second E5 Cornet, - Solo Bl' Cornet - First Bb Cornet, Second B5 Cornet, - Solo Alto, - i U. UU. JBHHD. officers. 'llIl5fI'L1lT16l1tHtiOI1. E. E. Dillon. HJB. Boardman B. D. Black. E. F. Wieman. C. XV. jackson. G. W. Wilder. C. XV. Lamoraux C. J. Sumner. I. R. Slonaker. W. S. Wadleigh. F. W. Lucas. Charles Williams. i First Eb Alto, Second El' Alto, First Bb Tenor, Second B5 Tenor, Slide Trombone, Baritone, - Bb Bass, - Tuba, - Snare Drum, Bass Drum, .- J. C. KAREL. CHARLES WILLIALIS. W. G. SIRED. E. L. Raish. - XV. C. Cunnigliam F. E. Dillon. - B. Alley. Ray Foster. V F. R. Borden.f5V - I. I. Herrick. T. W. Brazeau. - C. Slama. J. C. Karel. - R. Aylward. ...W AAXL1, A ,,,....4..,AA.,,.. ,... M ., . , A l..:.A 11..X.,. . , .Aw I V, ,.', 1 , -1,4 1g ,Y , 1 -A - . 1 - 1 ' - , g ,-I LQ , " 1- in 1 Q 1 I 1 1 1 1 6 Z ab y-1 -V--V , ,, , , Y i -WWW 11 . awrv:rzxvf"-'-W'-www-v'-'-1------iv -4-www ' f ' 5-Ka ,Wg L' . iv 1 Q- ., r, . .Ulf ,QM Lf' kj, ,g 1 .gy 5, fs I I I 1 1 I J L51 P8 M X ll 4 IX A K Fm 'kr , , ' I ,s.. 6 .. 2.?Y'i,. 1.- wx . fu. x, .- c. '13 fr, .W J. 4. -1 -.-.. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Tu. mu. Eltbletic fl56OCiElfiOl1. WTTTCCYS. President, - - Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, - - t Directors. T. U. Lyman, '94, R. Richards, '96, ' G, L. Hunner, y93. C. P. Spooner, '94, R. N. McMynn, '94, McGee Williams, 793. C. H. Hile, P.-G. . Fred Kull, YQ4. I F. W. Guilbert, '95. 'fllllestern Tlntercollegiate Eltbletic league. University of Minnesota. Northwestern University. I University of Wisconsin. - H. H. JACOBS, ,93 J. C. KAREL, '94. - KNOX KINNEY, '94 A. E. COE, YQ4. R. C. Thieie, '93. C. C. Case, 393. W. T. Saucerman, '93. University of Michigan. 1 1 l A , THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 128 jfoot mall Eepaftmenf. 1.1. il fvN PZ-'N ' A151113-gel-, R. SHURLY. ' g 3 Assistant Manager, C- E- HILBERT- X Q R - ., E 3 .y 5 . Captain, - D. FREEMAN. le 1 1 e s ,Z 1 . '1'EAM, Ne 17 Center Rush, Fred Kull. Left End - - T. Y. McGovern. X 7,7 J!" Right Guard, H. H. Jacobs, Quarter Back, - 9 T. U. Lyman. 7 1 XY i Left Guard V - T, P. Crenshaw. 2 Ri ht Half Back, - R. C. Thiele. TA: 2 'I 1 .1 g - Ji ' 27' ' X ' Right Tackle C. H. Hile. Left Half Back - J. C. Karel. I f Lx' D 1 1" -7 Left Tackle, J. D. Freeman, Captain. Full Back, 2 - W. F. Tratt. ZX Q5 A Q Right End, C. C. Case. 1 X tlifi ' , ' XX ,Q l SUBSTITUTES. . RX I X if Left Guard, - H. Francis. End, - - R. Richards. 54 Xl Half Back, - C. H. Howell. uarter Back, - W. . Conle '. X f Y V - ' Full Back, - L. D. Sumner. Tackle, - ' D. D. Smith. A, XM Full Back, - F. H. Dillon. Tackle, - - ' T. P. Silverwood Y End, - - Walter Sheldon. . " X f fXL f ,if 1, X1 X - ' 1 -1120-i , W! GAMES PLAYED. , lx ' l Oct. 1, 1892, at Madison-U. NV., 30, Beloit, 4. Oct. 29, 1892, at Madison--U. W., 40,7 Minnesota, 32 lt T oct. 15, 1892, 2111121115011-U. W., 6, M1c11ig211, IO. Nov. 19, 1s92,21Ev211s:011-U. xV.,26.Q N. W. U., 6. Oct. 19, 1892, atLaFavette,Ind.-U.W., 45 Purdue, 32. Nov. 24, 1892, at Milwaukee-U. W., 205 N. VV. U., 6. oct. 22, 1892, at, IO, BClOllC, 4. 36 'Q - : 1 ff 1 . 9 1 STANDING 42 X li fe ' ' l l ' 1 ,,,'w7f'll"! l'15l1l5iTl' ,, - Minnesota, - . ' Michigan, - l 2 Wisconsin, - - Northwestern, l l lb.. 3 tl' 4 :,g'i-.Q5 .VV 'I -- fy 4 iT',,,:'fT5,g.,T',f.,,., ., N1 F J ., V, A - v 1. mg. ' r M ,. . LM T Vifff .4 --If . . ' ,QW A , . pllwrffr mv. 01 MIL 'CHI- v-.QQ-..........-mi...- N C. E. HILBERT, ASS'T MGR. W. CONLY. C. H. HOWELL. C. C. CASE. T. B. CRENSHAW. G. F. SHERMAN. W. F. TRATT. V B. R. SHURLY, MGR. T. V. LYMAN. J. D. FREEMAN, CAPT. J. C. KAREL. J. H. FRANCIS. J. C. RICHARDS. T. Y. M'GOVERN. R. C. THIELE. FRED. KULL. T. P. SILVERWOOD. C. H. HILE. I wi ly ,Wifi-..., ' ' is Eff' -1 -' ,y , X I iii V 1,- If f a 'X , I ,Qi .' 1 wi 5 3 Q i i 5 . V X. , .1 I . 'Q . el I f"! I4 f . li . 1 iff - 3 F1 . Q3 f HM 1 HL! . Y 2 Q ' g 1 2 41 :tj 1 11 ig' i1 wpp '11 . .. 1,1 3 3 21 'P 153 'Y V 11. PM .3 5,3 -b K. 1 rg 2 ' .. " 1 52' A V6 :rp 15 M 1 Y , .3 . ' ' 1 'J N H1 1 BH" 'Zu ' wk Ii IJ, ' ' 1i ' A . L' x5- V 2 V ' 1 N 1 ' "VH L f li 5' ' H A 2 i -I "1 - 4 '2 ig ' -1 12, 1- 'fi '25, A W , , A . ,. : . , -nr-w f- '------- 1--A gil' 'f ' f .M N. N-fr . ,,,,,,.,.., . .,....0.,.N,. . N.. .. rx, .1 , ....9..,,v:,,,,.33f,-I..-,,,...,.3.55,,...5..,.. .. ,..,,, ,.,......... .Q .. .. ' " "ka, t. t ..r...a... ...... ,.....-.v..ts.n. :4.....r..,..-. -. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 129 . mi UCUIUB Eepafflilent. c-' asc: -i---- Q " -vi P . W Mi T Mticers. 1 I 4 W. D. lixnxlixz, ju., . Manager. X i ' r , A. CARHART, Assistant Manager. f i X, x I 1 y I . lllbembers. 5 . I , HONORARY. 5x . X O. D. Brandenburg. C. N. Gregory. M - X fl FACULTY. ,L . I Prof. Barnes. Dr. Hillyer. Prof. NV. A. Scott. V If ' Dr. Hobbs. Prof Jastrow. G. XV. Moorhouse. POST-GRADUATES. L. XV. Hatch. I. S. Hutton. XV. Crook. ' LAXV. V R. N. McMynn. '93- '95- Pendleton. E. F. Strong. E. M. Beeman. Igoiers' Igirnlistliriiruei 1 . . '..a. ..1on. ..1ngsey Eiiigei H. Fales. Geo. Katz. XV. E. Burton. G. E' Nichols. R. C- Falconer. , 9? r J. L. Lyon. . XV. Moore. H. Niederman " - H- '11'11e- E- Tl- Rmb- G- IX- AHGHSOH- B. L. swasimll. J. C. NVheeler. W. T. Amar. ' . S. YVeidman. XV. B. Overson. Henry Vilas. R, 11, Danielg, F, E, Dilloij, F, S, Oggood, G. T. Hodges. A. R. Seymour B. R. Shurly. N. S. Hopkins B. Sanborn. 'GOl1lfllHT116l1t5. H H It X Hu I wi 1. A! jlladixon, ffzme II, '92. At Beloit, jfmze 13, '92. ' v Doubles-Beloit Victorious. Doubles-Beloit Victorious. Ili N H K H 1 . ill' I - B. R. Shurley. - H. Green. ,- Iv. lx. Shully. - H- Green Ulu. , U. llllllfi' l L WIS' W. D. imker, Jr. Below F. jewen. WS' W. D. Parker-, Jr. Beloit 3 F. Jewett IW i- iii Singles--Beloit Victorious. ' Singles-Beloit Victorious. Nl XVis.--B. H. Esterly. Beloit-F. G. Sanderson. Wis.-G. M. Turner. Beloit-XV. S. Bond. 130 TIJE UJVIVERSITY BADGEIC. 'U .ptA. Q 7 Zi g? f i-F will f S - rf i ,,f' , .-5- . .... E 5? !?' Q: fg-'T Z4 f? 5' f Q ' umm REX 11 NI'1n'1ge1 35856 mall EEDHIIIUCIIT J T Hoomarc ASSlSt1l1t Mancwer KNOX KINVE3 C'1Pl"l1l1 H R Hmnroxrn IFANI R Hfmnnond Cmplfnn 'llld center field l X McGoxern M Armm 2d bqge lx Snnpson D Beebe, 3d bqbe Orson Pwlmer D Sheldon Catcher 1 X NVheel1h'1n A XVeel F I1 Dlllon Un1vers1ty Umxerslty UHIN elslty Unn erslty U111x erslty Umxersxty Unix elslty Un1ve1Q1ty Umx erelty Umver slty Unn ersrty Iilgllt held SUBSTI ru ILQ C H Clmppell L F SCl1l1ll7 L C Whxttet XV D Hool er NI1Cl1lg1l1,A1Jf1l 18 1892, Madlson Score lVIlCl'llga.l1 7 XVISCOHSID 4 Reeclshurg May 7 1892 Madlson qcore Unnelslty, IO Reeclsburg 4 L'1uCl'11re May I3 1892 TZ1llCl'1l1C Score Umxersrty I2 D1uCl'ure Nlll1l'lCSOf'I M'1yI6 1892 M1nne'1p0l1s Score Mxnnesotm, 2 Unnemlty 0 Clll1l1Cll Mmy 18 1892 hl'1Cl1iOl1 Score Grmnell 6 Ul1lXClSll, 1 Belo1t,M'1y 25 1892 Belolt Score Ul1lXCFSlly 4 Belolt J NOlll'lXXCSlCl11 Why 26 189 Lvmnston Score LllllXClSlty 8 N0ftllXXCitC1l1 I'1le Forest Mwy 30 I892 hIllXV'l1llCC Score Unnerclty 8 Iftle Poreet Mrnneeotq une 4, 1892 Mnclxson Score Unnemrty 9 hl1l1l1CQOt'l, Northueetern une6, 1892 BI'ldlSOl1 S0016 Unlxexslty, 7 Northneetern 0 Beloxt une II 1892, Mwdmon UHlXCTSlt,,2 Belort 1 Short stop Left Held 1tc ler Ist base Bert Campbell "1 ..- i. r 7 5 Iv 1 'N W. -I i 1 'I K Y yi ,L 'I l I , L iq 1 I, ?r F Exr '71 QV. a 1 .-1 1 .V 4 DE' I -J 4 , AV . v 1- ,-, 3 ,Q 1 0 4' af -4, L . 54 .y, Zi V-1 I4-1 Z2 Q R 'E .2 -5 9 15 i 1 1 i w 1 ,, r 1 i + X X Q, N FOX Yi.. wx -7 ' NQKX XE I. XX-"' . 9 , .- 5, 3.25 Msn- 1 V N My is X f f-gf.-R - .-A nm X - Q., JM- Q. 0.3. , I .f W Q I , 55 QW Q. - 1 .Q i - Q . - fa f, - wr, L f Y . . we.. S, -.., - f .., Q:2'?. 1. -' 5 WJ... , - - 1 I f.. , A Qww A-'N : .X--SX . - 'Sa f 1 - ' z- ""' 4' X 6 -4 :iff 4 V fl'-7 ' 2 f'J1"ff?L" S' , ,. -,. . .16 0 Q 2-34, Q 2-iz' X 5-A., SQ Q- 1- . A . ' If . -'wg ,N , . XX' --A if - - Q . Zvpw ,W - Xi. - - f--.XX X -- - . . .44 ., W.,-f .- f - .-- -M 1 XX rw- K w... 1- X.:-X .-1+-.r-X - X-, X - - ' , , 'f ,. , ' fx fy X5-N W WW"--ax. X f. JW' 1:-' fNQNkb X 1' . Gsm Qyjgwwwgwf X , A -f dgxxg , 45, R vid ..., ff lm fx, . . - . A .2 5 . 1 ' Q X -...... .,.. ...C , ,Q .3 9. ,. X X VX.. ,, W AW - X -. 3-fXX.-qi X . ' ' . -X . ,mm , ' Q X3 I Q ,ff 'ff'-ws, f""NN ' A ,QQ X ' ' 1 fm? 541. f ' if ..- --X-,gg-Z - . QQ 4, .- , if-f .. f l? 3 --., xg , g , '---"ji: -' " X , , . -,- V, ...:.: S . z .wrt : 2. -1- ,,. J I i H SRV . ,Z .. -fzs.-12 1--rfe.-. - W' ' ,, , . X 1" 'wir--' , .W - f, W . X fx..-, X " f .f ' W'-X 'X Q fllffw fy K 1 595' ' 5' sg45-Xzfiq-X -.-' .- ff' K . ' 2 A .:' : aw X- Q-f - '-if -...X-, . , , Q f' A- X:-- , ' W .1 ,,. xii. 357-Q - --' :X ' X x Y-Mi- Q ' , . -T W-,,.-M M, MSW f- , ff .gym ,ZX , ,. f Q. K , P W. . ,M ,Q M ,Wy QQ ,, xx... X! ,X ,W , gN'0l0 NWS- ' . ffffffl- A N .. "QI X I FWSIWV1' ,y q.fQi ,, S- 'SQA 3,14--N 'f Qfy-Q' 'Q Wgw x ' X 5' X5 50.2 .mfw-N Q ,. A P.. ,L w..,,,+ . 4, .Mk . X , . . V 4. f , 1. X , ,, ..,, X. . . , ' ' 5 "UT: ' 'SV .1 . C x '-6' ' f, X , -f W 1:-221 XJ. . X .f X A ' V ""' 'V - N-rf -XX' 'Q' Q AA,...'..-2-: 5.1, ,y -- - 34 X f nga- -' nf 1 A . 'A-X--W-fkxiw NEXXV- .1 . J' 5" ,f X, X. -X WM- X' ' ' 4 .Nz WS 2, X 'H ' if., r . ,Liu X '- ' WRXXQUNW 4:5 . f ' if F55 ff,-:QSM X Q-W--A VX U- - -my-Xyfws XX X . -xx -. XX , ,.., - Q 3.1.5 My I .Q , , ,N f .-.,-1--1-.---4 ,LM-M . ,jg-si X X,--.V W - L 2- .4 A ' . ,f A f-48 ,ff--W '--- X- X xi ' -:I N ,A .3 kk li. A X4 g . " f - 'Y 1 X -,U - 4 1 f Y x xx " f '7v -'-T' f 1' X . , X.. Xx , WX' W X W- , X 3 Wm. wwf ' -X-W -w,:,..i1-fvff Q . 4 t -' ' xv, 0, ,,, ,Q ...j -. z M- -ff f , 4 f - . L? ' gi - X , ,, f . ff .f il J ' 41" 2, f ff, -,. . Z, 77 ,f 75--5, ' ' f, -Z M, - - yfwzx., if 32. 'ff 3 fl! f '- .. 1, f ffm' y' V W K -, , JY -Ziff? Wa! 5 W ,fw ' ""'1f9,. V43 X fn J X, - ' 7. fp? ? ? if W.. S E 2 "' VM if W. S?-3 Zigxye, is N .3 mix 2:22 - . x0,,..,f- .-M1--N1 fx 5 A 5 - Q55 ,wwf .if-2 X 1 1. 4 3 A X Q5 K Sw-Mfr:-.,-.Q M -A H. I? F E. DILLON. . HAM MOND, Czxptzlin. A WIILELIIIAN. W. D. SHIELDUN. E. F. SCI'.ULT'Z S, D, BEEBE. T- HOOPEP, Mzmwzor. KNOX KINNEY, Assn. Mgr. olesow 1-.u.mnR. J. K. SIMPSON. T. Y. IWCOVRAN. J. A. xVEEK. 'Y 7 F4-1 - V- I 57 V A , ',,, f4,,,4,fL . ' -- ' ' R' ' I 5I 1 1, Q" I gf' 2? if ' fi Q fi 1 , k X f ? J 1 1 L 'X 1 ' P ' 4 ' , I V I P , : iv 1' ' I 1 fl X I E l 15? LA 1 1 ' , 1 . , u 7 ll t I QL ' "U 'flfii-.":t.5S:1"'-if'flf-f"1f-T?-Swirl-S::"f '5 w?ff-1- Xi. -4 - , N 3 1 V.,-Swv 1 x ., R.. . X' UQ X "' WX TVN Owl "Q W" X' Y' 'KR 'X Um WT W' 'WV' K H K , , 'sw mmdx s -r uv- N - L X , X r t A ' l x X t - xxt .M mn X mmxu... x.....tsn.r. .ran ta ...,.,..u...m.. A T . THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 131 1l1l1iV6I'5ltQ :Boat 'll3OLl56 Gompamg. ii-.-ll Hncorporateb-Capital Stock, S4,500.00. Tlncorporators. C. B. Culbertson. - Harvey Clark. NUICCIZS HARVEY CLARK Presldent and Treasurer, C B CULBERTSOL Vrce Presrdent and Secretary, 'll3l5f0I'Q t b at house sltuated just back of the srte of the new gymnasrum was flrst concelved last sprmg The Boat Club 'lhe elegant two s ory o was OI'g3,111ZCd 1n the Sprlng term of 1891 The questlon of provldlng a boat house was brought up and partles succeeded ln ralslng a subscrlp tlon of from eight to nme hundred dolla1s The contracts were let and work commenced lmmedrately Payments were made durmg the summer amountmg to flfteen hundred dollars As no further payments were made the work ceased The Faculty then appomted a comm1ttee to draws up a method of overcommg the duliculty and call a college meetmg fl'1lS the largest meetmg rn the hrstory of the college took place December 13th and was preslded over by Presldent Adams The plan adopted was to form a stock company wlth a capxtal of four thousand flve hundred dollars to be lssued 1n shares of flve dollars each 'I wo tlnrds of the stock to be held by the Faculty students or Alaumnr of the Unlverslty Rousmg speeches were made , and the fact that before the meetmg dlsbanded seventeen hundred dollars was subscrxbed shows that college sp1r1t was not lackrng The ladres erther mdrvrdually or through the1r SOC1Ct1CS, took four hundred dollars worth of stock The stock IS at present nearly all taken and the success of the enterprlse assured ' . x o ' I as - ' - - ,,-,,, - ' T , 1 4 o 1 l- . . . x . . ' , c . . . , - . . . . . 1 . . . . . , 7 . ' . , . Q ' ' 7 2 7 . . . . , . . 5 ' - 7 . , . 7 - ' ' " --A-W ---- -- - ' t ' V WL:-: --:-:ze-::1--1-rx.-5-51':':r27::3::::1wzaz.:-1 1.4 ,aa-,aux L1-E-1s,aa.m.x.,.,....H...-.... ..:,,,1 - - - - ., - Y H ' X 1. Saucerman, YQ3, Bow. C C Case, 793, stroke, Captain. JVorden, Coxswain. Hamilton. Gregg. Rogers, Captain. Maxon. Harris, Coxswain. Garry. Pease. Case, Captain. Ziemer. D Cleveland, Coxswain. XV. Allen. H Beebe. J D Freeman, Captain. 1+ J Ohnstadt. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. flCll18fiC Eepaffmenf. IUHIISTIQ GIKCW. H H. Morgan, TQ3, Coxswain. E. J. Ohmstad, '94, 3d. l J. D. Freeman, Y94, 5th. O. Rohn, '94, 4th. SENIOR CRI-IW. J. F. A. Pyre. Louis Kahlenberg. Harry Sheldon. F. H. Bartlett, Stroke. aw. J. G. XVray. L. H. Fahles. C. H. Ayer. H. P. Boardman, Stroke. SOPHOMORE CREW. A. B. Coe. L. A. Curtis. G. N. Knapp. Oscar Rohn, Stroke. V 1 F. A. Pyre, ,92, 6th. l l C1855 QYCWS. H. H. Jacobs, ,93, 7th. H. B. Boardman, '93, Stroke FRESHMAN CREVV. F. H. Ball, Coxswain. Carl Kiimmel. F. D. Warner, Captain. J. F. Gilmore. J. B. Schreiter. S. H. Cady. F. W. Guilbert. W. O. Newhouse. C. H. Howell, Stroke. SENIOR LAW CREW. T. J. Berri, Coxswain. J. B. Kerr, Captain. W. H. Coyne. D. H. Walker. A. A. Bruce. ,JUNIOR Harry Morton, Coxswain, L. C. Wheeler, Captain. William Smeiding. C. E. McMullen, G. H. Daubner. G. L. Miner. Theodore Kronshage. Max Heck. E. W. De Moe, Stroke. LAXV CREXV. H. J. Rooney. J. T. Hogan. John Elsworth. J. C. Thompson, Stroke. VNWM 4WHW1"iN wer Jgjg, C 'QA Nu, X W. T, SAUCERMAN. H. MORGAN, CUXSWIIHI. A. E. COE. J. F, A, PYRE J. D. FRFEMAN. H. H, JACOBS. O. ROHN. H. B. BOARDMAN. C. C. CASE. Y 1 E I 1 W I Q: i I i s I Q, i 1 i i l v 1 i v i I i i V I V 1 i 2 i 1 4 i 1 I J, TIJE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 133 5CCOl'lU HIUILIHI 'IRGQHUH Oli lake flD6l1DOt8. jfribtly, Sum: 3, 1392. EIGHTS. Three-gzzarfers of zz lllilf ana' Refzzrn. HALF-MILE PLEASURE BOAT' Senior-Freshman, - - - Seniors-11 min. 52 sec. XV. and H. Burton, Chapman and Hoxvard, Sophomore-Junior, Sophomores-11 min. 2 5 sec. i Burton Bros-2 min. 2 5 sec. Sophomore-Senior, - - Sophomores-11 min. ro sec. DOUBLE SCULL. siNul.m SCULL. James Henderson. E. L- Case' joseph Evans-C. C. Case. James Henderson-E. L. Case Hemlerson-I3 min. I9 Sec' Henderson and Case-12 min. 32 sec. Starter, - - - PROF. SMITH. judges on Time and Finish, PROF. SCHLICHTER and J. M. BEFFEL. I Umpire, - - HEATHERNS. N 1 --WW' V. U , . . , -.,. A,-LL.,..r,. . ..,-:wfffx--r-'-.-:-3:14 .x'1'.71':1x-i'su4:a:-11 -.,f ,LQ :A-.1-.5-X31--1-asa,.,.,,.4,:..,...--1 .-:Av. ...- .- -- ' -- -- V v r I I THE UZVIVERSITY BADGER. 134 up , S, curling club. r ev! 8 n A lltlll I K- 0 Q X o 5 , Q9 Fifa :ii I.. All l gl! Ill E' .seg H.. EEEII . Hel 1: , 'Ili ' , ll. I ll , lllg flwtw OFFICLZRS. President, - - E.J,I-IENNING. Vice President, CARI. IQULILIEI.. SCC,-elm-y, - W , L. XVOODXVARD. HTreasurer, - - - li. M- EVANS. MEM14ERs.- onorary. Hon, John Johnston. JV. P. McLaren. , Jas. A. Bryden. S. Hotton. G, XV, Moorhonge, XV, M. Thomas. J. XV. Decker. R. H. True. MEMBERS. John Huges. C. Englebracht. E, L. Hicks.. G. M. MacGregor. H. Bird.. E. Henning. C. H. Kummel. A. P. 'l ompkins. L. A. Curtis. H. J. Harris. C. Connor. JV. VVoodward. H. B. Alverson. E. M. Evans. f-si, 'lbl5fOI'Q. THE U. JV. Curling Club was organized during the winter of 1892, and owes its existence largely to the interest and assistance of the Hon. John It Johnston, of Milwaukee, who, at the close of a lecture which he had delivered in Library Hall, explained the game to a number of interested students. A club was organized, a membership fee of one dollar was decided upon, and, with the funds accruing from this source, blocks were purchased, and with others generously donated by Mr. Johnston and ' .A other magnanimous citizens of the state, practice was begun upon Lake , , nt... . S Mendota, and continued with great interest as long as meteorological ' conditions of the winter allowed. The heavy blanket of snow which .J has covered the frozen surface of Lake Mendota this winter has been a damp one upon the aspirations of the Curling Club. After hours spent in toil in clearing off sufficient space for a rink, the members have sought their couches, and passed the night with visions of the whirling stones Ax-Jn - sliding over the slippery ice, only to awake in the morning to find that -' 1 ru lllllllll rude Boreas had set their work at naught, and that the scene of yester- Q3 - 'I es ' day's labors was again covered with the desert snows of Mendota. In- ' . deed the season of 792-93 would afford little to be chronicled were it not for the trip to Poynette-for the large-hearted citizens of this burg, skilled in the art of curling, they hold the Morgan medal, and possessing a model rink, lighted by Pittsburg lamps and heated by-but they don't heat curling rinks-invited the club to come up and receive some points in the science. Hence the flower and, as it subsequently apppeared, also some of the chivalry of the U. XV. curlers, armed with their trusty brooms, boarded the Portage train at II A. M. on the 18th of February for Poynette. The team was received at the station by a deputation of citizens, and carefully conveyed in a carry-all to a restaurant. After showing what they could do in the line of hospitality, which left nothing to be desired, the Poynetteers proceeded to show a little of what they might do in the line of curling. All the afternoon was amicable warfare waged at the rink amid the crashing of blocks, the shouting of skips and the uproar of Curtis's sweater, while the young ladies of the village sat in the apartment prepared for spectators, and ad- mired the skillful shots, and the perpetrators of them. The features of the game were: Hicks's brilliant plays, the phenomenal play of Bird, the conquests of Timlin, and Henning's wonderful smash shot, which knocked four stones out of the ring and also the end of the building and won the everlasting admiration of all the girls. The boys would gladly have prolonged the sport indehnitely, but train time drew on and the presence of Hicks was already beginning to' disintegrate the ice, so they were obliged to shake hands with their kind friends and return to Madison. All that is needed for the establishment of this fascinating sport at Madison is a rink, and of this we are already assured, for Hicks has asserted that he will bring his influence to bear upon the legislature and secure an alnlpopriatitig of no less thain S5,ooo, with which there shall be erected upon the University grounds an edifice of stone which shall be a thing of beauty and, to all the lovers o t is no e game, a joy orever, Ns.--.-1.x , ,... xq,..q... . ,. . ...X .fy-.J .X X..x..,.,. , . . T.. X I . . - , -H. zu, . A. . ,,,?n,.xr .- .1 A -, l. us ,l , .I ' . , ,A .H Y 1 -W i i Y if M gp-.........'. -...... uunum, Vw H S B D A P TOMKINS L A CURTIS F D TIMLIIX E L HICKS H B ALVERSON F-we ix- 5? K . ' . I it . 4, , Q . . . i WI . 14.1 5 5. Ei - ? 1 . V 1 "' W M li 15 -M , .,. , - -1 H' . . IR. . . . . . . . . '. C. H. KUEMMEL. E. J. HENNING. E. M. EVANS. w. L. WOODWARD. g. N E. . . , W-. ....,. , . .. . - . . -- ., .. 135 ,. UIQ 7 133 , Y 1' , f .S 'ii gi z ,iv . a , .fl 5.1 L . M . 'iv ,. , . Q. I I P ' 3, n aa - 1 w ff' 9,1 ' 1 . fl' 2 . 4 4 1, , 1 ' P 1' 1 1 I ix . 1 Fi it . .3 3 1 'ii F71 ' 1 rx' N1 .- ,, 1 i. , . , 5 3' iw . 'Q ,,. . , if 1 , E Qi 1- Vfg 1' 1 . ga 'f il xg. :rj I .lui X, .1 ' x r 5, 7 i f. 3 f V 5. V .L s . ., , . , , . I X' 1 F 2. y 'i VF, y L F. 1 f1 M Zig: f H , ,QLEQ , l . 'ts . N. . if . ' ' - wg THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 135 Gurling Gontest, 711. W. vs. lDOQll6ff6.i' Ilboyjnette, 'l1U1i5., ifeb. 18, 1893. R1NK 1. U. XV.-15. L. Hicks, ,94, slfzipg E. Henning, '94g A. P. Tomkins, l96g NV. L. VVoodward, 794. Poynette-J. C. Jamison, '88, skipg XV. McCulloch, J. Hall and A. G. Harrison. Hmm. POYNETTE. U. w. I .... ...... I ..,.. .... O 2 .... .... I ....0 3 .... ..2 ....o 4 ,.,, ...o... .. I 5 .... ...0... ....2 6 .... ...2 ....o 7 .... I ....0 8 ...... ...0... ...I 9 ....... ...2 Totals... ...6 RISK 2. U. XV.--H. A. AlY'C1'SO11,93, skipg H. S. Bird, 794g L. A. Curtis, 194, and F. D. 'l'imlin, '94. Poynette-B. Kinnear, skip: E. E. Haight, R. C. Young and F. johnson. . memo. voYNm"ris. U. w I .. ..... 1... ...o 2 .. ...I 3 .... ...2 ....o 4 .... I ...O 5.. ....0 6 ...... ..o... ....2 Totals ........... ......... . . . E- .... . . ilHolclers of Morgan Medal. W l ,l ei' ' N 1 gg. I . l 1 1 n r I .AL . X 1 1 xr ... :fl wit. .J r .3 ,,., .4 LY' .N v n 5 A . 2 an . L 136 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 1i. J.. . - L . H' 111. 'QIEL Ggclere. ....:::,.-11--" .,. P' ' -5, 1 A lfimm- 1:-ml'-'L' "':5EEaE.: --wuz:-.::1m::.-..-.-...,,,g:g: EE5E5E:5w3. 155135251:::::'E1wga'G5fi553 HIE:-?l2l!E75Ei'EE'2-Eg? ' ...:. -1 x fi fg-1!:Q!g'5qz1:1a:".ffs.,?,S'-ii2225:: - U :V 55555521 mu!! ,jigija 1 :jg ' l' 'lar , K ' W' " ' r A lf, 41.9 y X ' Wil l WN i w . " 1 I . X x,AF !11,:4 M Ni if-ml ' ' ' Q i I if xl N l 'I ll l ly T ' ' B l r 1 ' ' l ' l N l ll L V fxf Ml' W YI - fffifl 1-E 1 fl VlQxx"gQ Q fir . 42? O. C . NV C B. C President, - Vice-President, A Secretary, Treasurer, - Captain, Lieutenant, - Zinnnernmn. B. D H. Anderson. L. H. L. Ball. XV. R. R. Blumentield. A. R. D. Black. C. D. li. lilomgren. - L. W. MYERS. L. H. FALES. - W. L. BALL. C. M. SHARPSTEIN. - F. D. WARNER. - - - J. E. SARLES. T11. 'wi Ueanl of 1892. Black. G. T. Hodges. I F. D. XVarner. C. L. Lewis. L. H. Fales X llbembers. Fales. G. T. Hodges. L. XV. Myers. 15. Sarles. L. C. XVl1eeler. Fairchild. L. T. Hill. G. M. Newton. H. C. Schofield. Stanley VVheeler Hager. C. L. Lewis. li. F. Niedecken. A. B. Schuette. O. Zinimernian. Hastings. F. XV. Meissner. G. H. Rogers. NV. A. Turner. A. R. Zieiner. L. A. CURTIS. OSCAR ROHN, Stroke. J. D. FREEMAN, Capt. E. J. OHNSTADT. R. H. BEEBE. w. W. ALLEN. C. D. CLEVELAND, Coxswuin. G. N. KNAPP. A. E. COE . . --A -.-.- .. . -, , ,,,.,.,,,.,.-,....... ..... ,. .. .. . ...W E, , A ,---g,,,.,?,. - .,,,E,,i,,,,,, H M N W Y ,,,, ' .Qi . f l V wt I f l Q T 2 l i V vg. 1 if ii' ww :E L 1? s 425 : !I5 ill i Pl? AE? Ji F ' x in . 5 ' 4 ,I AI 4 : , A vyyf. I +5 1 Q .L THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 137 .N f 1 ' ' f' ' . 4 If l V V771 lf! .I X 1- A . H .. Q . , rmenaora Canoe club. X' r fvl lo .IM 'H-.J I ' . I ' ' . ' S : -'-' b Commodore, - S. C. HfXNKS. h , w Q - - Vice-Commodore, CARI. FELKER . l , ' H - w Secretary and 'l'reasurer, F. H. FORD. . J . - if--...zgl Q V Q ,I A - aff- MLMLLRS. V 'fi f .N I 5 C. L. Williams. Russel Jackson. 'Ze-""'4?-1' . su I 6 Il' Carl Felker. -I. A. YV1ck. f 4,3 R. H. Beebe. S. C. Hanks. v ' ' ' - H. Blake. A. H. Ford. . X ' f,1,f1' lv. 6 . v X 1 3 F. H. 1F01-d. F. H. Ball. ' ' 1' . 4 AJ f' B. Sanborn. C. D. Cleveland ff jeg, - ' N pow I!! 26 l ll T" f ' 7 l + f ,,,,M.. -4-f' 'flifx' HLQ!-MC, ff -fr.-,gc J A f ,Q . - g , -A '-ki '-- if - .2 -ZX 'Zi' .5 ,.,fx' ,J , . I 1' 'K NI: Hit, nf: ,' l V I I I I I l ig . , ll. Sum ner, '93 ll. l J. NYarncr, '95, C . I.. '1l1lliV6I'5ifQ jfielb EBV. .IIIBRQ 27, 1892. jfair Grounbs. . - - - G. iMOR'1'ON, '92. Athletics - - G E. XVILLIAMS, '93. l Starter, - - Lieut. Jas. A. Cole l Judge of XValking, - - L. B. Murphy. . Time, l Announcer, - Harvey Clark. - Secretary, - - Knox Kinney. Measurements E. T. Munger. :Intl Marshalls, Fred. Kull. lfinisli. David O'Keefe. 1Recorbs. XY. Heck, '92 QLawj, Copeland, '95, LI. li. Morton, '93QL11Wj, - D. Sumner, '93, .. Tliiclc, '93, I.. D. Sumner, '93, . lu 'l'ratt, '95, ll. Copeland, '95, la A. Pyre, '92, la. NX llll2'llllS, 93 l.. llolt, '95, ll. . X. llaclir, '94, I. ll:1rris,'93, C. Tliiclc, 93, l . ll. Xvf1l'llCl', '65, 'F I tl I E I 1. - I I. . H f 138 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. ,I U 1 1 l I ii 'RI-6 ll I P lv, f ii 'TN li ' Q' l Manager Track Athletics, I Q Assistant Manager Track l' ,lx if N wiriroiasz - ,l Tlios. Morgan, - Q . l Q M. It. lloyon, ' ' " I 5. A. Harper, - -, I I X' f! Lieut. J. IIQGI-am, . . ' K ff Prof. N. O. XYhitney, - 4 il X X O , D. D. XVarner, A u 1 X V' 'I X fr , I Q Q, ' Img walk, ""' - 50 Yartl lhisli, - ,i i' F Half-mile Run, - - ' ri 1 Standing lirozitl jtiinpfwitli wc? ' l IO0 Yarcl llasli, - - ll .I ssc vm-It Izicytic Iam, - 1 Standing lligli Jump, l 220 rm-ti msn, - All ' Running liroatl lump, ff, 4. f llituli ami IQIQI., . 1 :iv 1 I 4 Mile Run, - E 4, lfoot llall taut, V ' 440 Yarsl llasli, A 1 i Q I ' I Running lligli bluinp, - ,TX H ' il Putting Shot, - 4 5 X "X- Pole Vault, - 4 "fl Y frm- - llolu, Skip :Intl junilw, 'lx :Hi Bicycle Race QI milcj, I l l 'L' M 7 l . I 1 4 1 I... I ' l I I 1 H Us ' l ill llolt '95 and G. li. Morton '93 Q l'Iarris,'93, - Lawj, tie, 7 min. 47M sec. - 52 sec. 2 min. 8 sec. - I2 ft. 25 in my sec. I min. 412 sec. 4 ft. 6.2 in. 24 sec. I8 ft. jf in. 8 ft. I in. 4 min. SIM sec. 132 ft. I in. 555 sec. 5 ft. 191 in. 36 ft. 4 in. 9 ft. 312, in. 37 ft. S21 in. 2 min. 5951 sec 'UNIQ- 14 56. i . . ., . , 44411. .ram ' ' ' "" ..'..I-"M I --,, QQIFSYS, ' . '- f"-. -'Q A -- '-' .Q 6-1 """ Q ' M UQ. if 1 . -"Af?JSe"'i,: -ff. -,: ,, THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 139 J. I ' Qi + Q inf' Xi QI rm in gf W' f is Fri 2 gp 1 ' 'Z ff l f' A X4 5 F ' 9 xi .-.,.1 'i " 'iif if 'F if e ' T" 'M fi ,f,2 f, Q6 7, 41 E xl w ikw, n ,,,!,,,.,,,f F i l . ,,, J 5.,.. W, I f . f-4, V 'G x fw ig - N'-iii M' 4. - k , x "-Zifff ffl lg. 41124575 l V ,. ,N X -f 5opbomore2jfresbn1an jfielb Easy. 50-Yard Dash, Quarter-Mile Bicycle, - Standing High Jump, - 440-Yard Dash, Base Ball Throw for Distance, Three-Legged Race, - - W. F F D. C. H. E. B. F. XV XV. F. Trait, '95, - vV2.1'l1C1', '96, Kurnlnel, '95, Copeland, '95, Guilbert, 795, Triltt, '95, G. H. '1'l'Zl.Lltl1lZl.l1, '95, flffibmj, 0C'fOb6t' 14, 1892. - 5 4-5 sec. - - No time, - 4ft. 2 in. - -n 56X sec. 5 282 feet. - IO SCC. Running Broad jump, - Foot-ball Kick for Distance, Half-Mile Run, - - - Running High juinp, Half-Mile Bicycle, Hitch and Kick, IOO-X7Z1l'Cl Dash, - XV. F. F. E. E. B. R. L. O. B. R. L. XV. F. Tratt, '95, Dillon, '96, Copeland, '95, Holt: 95, ' Zimmerman, '96, Holt, '95, - Tratt, '95, I7 ft. S in. lol ft, IOM in. 2 min. I7 sec. 4 ft. 115 in. I min. 245 sec. 7 ff. S in. IO 4-5 sec. .4 l i 1, I 1 I THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI6 IDHISIIQ 'IRQCOYDS vme Walk NI W HeckQLauQ 92 A185127 I892 50 Yard Dash Halfmlle Run Standmg Broad ump Qu 1th 100 Yard Dash 880 Yard B1CyClC Dash St'lIlCl1l1g Hxgh Jump 220 X 'lrd Dash lxunnmg Broad Jump Hllch and luck boot Ball luck 440 Y '11 d Dash lxunnln lilgll Jump Puttmg 16 lb Qhol 1 0 e Vault Hop Step and u up Nllle Blcycle Ixace Base B111 lhrow QllSl'1l1CCJ Sununen 93 May 27 I892 Copeland 95 May 27 1892 Nlortou flawj, 93 May 27 1892 Sumner 93 May 27, 1892 'XX arner 95 May 27 1892 QODDCI 1882 Sumner 93 M1y27 189 Tratt QS M1y27 1892 Moxton QI 1890 Ohnslad 94 Octobe123 1891 Wxllmms 93 M-my 27 I892 Dllllellt 1887 Bmeln 94 May 27 1892 Hfuus 95 May 27 1892 D 1111 eut1887 XVZIFIICI' 95 M13 27 1892 Bmncleuburg 1882 1 onbest tluow evel made by 1 collqbmu 7111111 471+ sec 52 sec 2 mm 8 sec I2 ft zy Io' ec I mm ZIIZ sec 4 ft IIA 1 24 sec 18 ft Z m 8 ft 44 5 Ill 134 9 ft ssz SGC sff 451 36 ft 4111 911 3511 43 ft 1 m 2111111 594 sec 382 ft 3 m r l 140 - E . I, i H ' . ' 5 0 il A g 2 H+ 1 , 1 """" 1 ' ' Q '17 9 1 7 ""' I - . 1 , ------- IMD- , , , , --'-- - . X , ' ' l 9 """" B1 5, 9 ' s 9 ""' ' I . . J . ' J 1' 1' .1 ---- G-E11 1, ' ,f ,' , ----- . in. J ""' A ' ' D' 1, 9 I' 1 ""' ' A S . 5 v . 4-' J """ F' D' T 1, J 5' x ""' ' ' Q s . f . l Ll' u A. ' - "" - ' G'x'1 'ls 1 "" "-- . I ll. 1 '. , ------- 1,.D. ,' , 1. , 2, - - . . . . . , W 8' . 1 'Y""' Xv'F' 9, J ' 7 1 "" ' ' . . . -----1 - , .... .,.. , 1 ,. , , I Mlle Run, ------ . - - L. B. Copeland, ,95, May 27, Ib92, - - . . . . 4min, 5-7M Sec 1 ' . -A ----- 1 my. -, , 2 . . . I. . ,h .- , ------ - -G.1Q. 1". .,' , , - . . ' . . , , . ' ' g ' 1, ---- - - A. ' , , . . 2 . , , , A . -un 3 ' ------ -XV.A..',',. . 2 . . . . ll C 7 ----'-' ' ' Uhr, Q1 ' 1 s ' I "" ' - '. -1. .. w' 41-1 , ----- -o.D. 1. , , . . . , , , , u.. ' C, rr ' - - I K 1,-'K .D I i I , I l E. " -A Am N 5 M 5 MQW? Y 5 4 ,fm .,... . , , A tk 2 n h... s- 'G+ if '4 rec. 5 rCC. -4 m. Q. II 'I sec. 'Z in. , in. Q5 in. ,734 wc. in. 111. in. 11. 954 sec. 3 Ill. 1 I I V W 1 1 J H7 Q r S- -, H I Q L O N , '7'7q:iE-Efaifriak-PE. 142 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. I JBeta Zlibeta llbl. jfounbeb in 1339. 'IROII of ElCt1V6 ClZb8lJt6t5. 1839 Alpha, - Miami University. .1873 Alpha Pi, University of Wisconsin. 1841 Beta, - Western Reserve University. 187 3 Rho, - Northwestern University. - 1841 Beta Kappa, Ohio University. 1874 Alpha Sigma, Dickinson College. 1842 Epsilon, - Centre College, 1874 Beta Delta, - Cornell University. 1842 Gamma, Washington and jefferson College. 1875 Sigma, - Stevens Institute of echnology 1843 Eta, Harvard College, 1875 Beta Zeta, - St. Lawrence University. 1845 Delta, - DePauw University, 1876 Upsilon, Boston University. , 1845 Pi, - Indiana University, 1878 Alphi Chi, - johns Hopkins University. 1845 Lambda, University of Michigan. 1879 Omega, University of California. 1845 Tau, lVabash College, 1879 Beta Eta, - Maille State College. 1847 Kappa, Brown University. 1879 Beta Beta, University of Mississippi. 1850 Zeta, Hampden-Sidney College. I88O Phi, - University of Pennsylvania. 1850 Omicron, University of Virginia. 1880 Beta Theta, Colgate University. 1852 Eta Prime, - University of North Carolina. 1881 Nu, - - Union College. 1853 Theta, - Ohio Wesleyan University. 1881 Alpha Alpha, Columbia College. 1853 Iota, Hanover College. 1881 Beta Iota, - Amherst College. 1854 Mu, Cumberland University. 1884 Beta Lambda, Vanderbilt University. 1856 Xi, - Knox College. 1886 T-heta Delta, Ohio State University. 1858 Phi, Davidson College, 1886 Beta Omicron, University of Texas. 1860 Chi - Beloit College. 1888 Alpha Tau, - University of Nebraska. 1861 Psi, - Bethany College. 1888 Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania State University. 1866 Alpha Beta, Iowa State University. 1888 Alpha Zeta, Denver University. 1867 Alpha Gamma, Wittenberg College. 1889 Beta Upsilon, Syracuse University. 1868. Alpha Delta, Westminster College. 1889 Alpha Omega, Dartmouth College. 1868 Alpha Epsilon, - - Iowa Wesleyan University. I89O Mu Epsilon, Wesleyan University. 1869 Alpha Eta, - DeDlSO11 University. 1890. Beta Nu, - University of Cincinnati, 1870. Alpha Kappa, RiCh11101'1Cl College. 1890. Beta Pi, University of Minnesota, 1872. Alpha Lamda, University of Wooster. 1891 Beta Gama, Rutgers College. 1872. Alpha Nu, University of Kansas. 1892 Beta Chi, Lehigh University, 1873. Xi, - - Randolph-Macon College. SY- : , --.......,.... W: f -'-f- Agp.,--------,-fn :Q-:-:gre-ffxr::::p3L------M:-wg-2 1 --25131214533-if-,A it D L K. I 3 s in X gx fl ,ei V ,', 1 i I i ,jf 1 f fj , 'V' . R 7 I H .Y- A . I l 'MQ 4 L E xl 1 il U4 'II ,i , L E: K1 1, ,, Y P ,, 1, I V P Lx fi Ur x Y 5 K , i i ,. w , i Y if fs 5, , , uv- Y f "" ' ' M .mf ' ' fl fl I THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. C. R. Barnes, Ph. D. QProf'essor of Botany, U. W., F. M. Tisdell, B. A. Qlnstructor in Elocution.j Charles Chester Case. Herbert H. Jacobs. Hubert E. Page. W'illiam W'. Allen. Robert Rienow. Charles A. Dickson, B. L. Herbert N. Laflin. 1IBeta Ebeta llbi. Ellpba llbi Chapter. jfl'HfI'6S ill mfbe. F. K. Conover, A. B., LL. B. Harry E. Briggs, B. L., LL. B. D. C Woodward, M. H. B. Faville, A. B., M. D. l C. M. Conradson, M. E. C. M. Morris, A. B. ll F. M. Brown. F. A. Lyman, M. D. J. F. A. Pyre, B. L. SENIORS. Harry B. Boardman. Edward L. Hardy. James C. Hain. JUNIORS. W'illiam Baehr. SENIORS. Clyde H. Sedgwick. l G. S. Cox. jfl'HtI'CS ill 'll.1lliVCI'5il.'Elt6. Lucius K. Chase. George H. Trautmann. Walter F. Tratt. Charles F. Burgess. Louis M. NVard. Charles A. Phelps. Chas. Sumner. TILHW School. Willis V. Silverthorn. E. BI Skinner, A. B som-IOMORES. George H. Burgess. George O'Neil. Harry D. Hamilton. Charles H. Howell. FRESHMEN. Chas. H. Bunting. Harry J. Noyes. George P. Robinson JUNIORS. Charles M. Williams ff' x W ' a I ! 1 ,xl , , ,: i A vi K . v L 'V 3 I s I 4 1 I. ig 1 f ,Rn :VI 1 1 i QF.. 1 l ,'." , V, . r X ,N i . 1 5 .J :Am HNA ?. ig, 144 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Gamma llbbi JBeta. ifouubcb at Egracmsc 'Ulniversitg in 1874. 'IRON of Gb8Dt6I'5. Alpha, Syracuse University. I Depta, Boston University. Beta, - - University of Michigan. i Epsilon, - Northwestern University GAMMA, University of Wisconsin. i , 7,,, 1 , ' rg 1 .. E U' ,VK lug 'r z 1 4 2 . N n : ' ll . x I "QI: K :N L". -A .I - -' ' lt i , W . J f 1 J' F F5 l bf Isl 1 if r 4 I THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIE. 1 6811111121 Q:l33IJlI6I'. ' jfounbab in 1875. 5010365 111 Tlltbe. Mrs. Mary Clark Brittingham, B. L. Helen Steensland, B. L. QEng.j Annie Chapman. Florence E Baker B A Eorores 111 'll111117CI'S1tHf6. SENIORS, SOPHOMORES. Martha S. Baker. Ella Davis. Beulah Houston. Kate Bucknam. Flora Barnes. Ina judge. Pauline Richardsonp Harriet Smith. JUNIORS. Bertha Kellett. Kathryn Mathewson. Etta M. Smith. Helen Baker. Alice Bunting. Laura Case. Corinne Garlichs. Effie Chase. Addie Loeper. Alice Pierce. Mary L. Pratt. Mary Gray. May Pendleton. julia Richardson. Gertrude Ross. FRESHMEN. Laura V. Sparks. Ada G. Sumner. Georgie I. Virgin 1 1 lr 146 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. l l 4 l l Eta, Omega, Alpha, Sigma, LAMBDA, Zeta, - l i l l l 9 Delta Gamma. jfounbcb at wxforb, miss., 1874. Buehtel College. University of Wisconsin. Mount Union College. Northwestern University. University of Minnesota. Albion College. Theta, 1RolI of GDHIJTCFS. l Chi, 1 Xi, - Phi, Tau, - l Delta, l Kappa, Zllllmllfi? GDHDTCY. Cornell University. - University of Michigan. University of Colorado, - University of Iowa. University of Lower California - University of Nebraska. Cleveland, Ohio. U 'X x x m Q I y X N k X . x H. v v x x x K K f'- jv ,: ff I NN! R b 1 E I v I 1 L--.-5 1 gap.. 7' ' I 1 N r Y l 1 N 3 1 1 K 1 Y I z.i ,xj V4 v p X f :P - 'ig 1 X 473' r" f Lf, , . ' j , " vw. X J 34 1 N32 , -M x 4 K 2 , ,sn ' 5 X 1 , gffyk' rf:-fffiii. ' ffx 7 I K X - ' - ' .inf , Z 'zffz Y ' "w, . 7 'Y' 2 Tir: MRY1 Xe mWi,1F:E' x'.h,ZA:-rw ' ,uf-' . 'Q f , YZ L,-AV. if N y ff 'Ya s yjjfl , p . ,af R 2 .-fx X X ,I W E fx :fy Wnnvmi -494' J K. If fl I ll! ,,.,-'- ,,, ........r,....1.... ,. .....-f.-.1--sw-wa...--. X.. s-qs-.X-.umfrm:-.--4'-'fflfvv'-iw---1f-.m.f-3.-.qw , .. ,.33,-wg-v-5-lvgfzq-rn-:Tx :sr -: -:'-iff-If-w-12111 - - ' '- -'A-"' Q.---an-p .. . . -..,-.. . . . .i ., -L ,X .wi ..... . , . . . ,, h, XA- t, N... ... .i .attest A .Mt xx.......m.t..... u................. wmv.. ...................L....a i. .......-w-- Q':i..,.'L,'.I A .' g:i'fi'-Q.f --'..f.f THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. Mrs Mrs Mrs. M rs Charles Slichter. james L. O'Connor. Fred M. Brown. Frederick Turneaure. Florence Cornelius. Florence Pettingill. QIIICQH of Eelta GHIIIIIIH. Sorores in Urbe. HONORARV-MRs. Aubertine Moore. Maud Gernon. Ella Gernon. Frances Bunn. Amelia Stevens. Carletta Anderson. Katherine Allen. Alice Taylor. Bertha Cassoday Florence Stearns. Grace Lamb. Mabel Bushnell. Amy Young. SOYOF65 ill 'U1I1iV6I'5if5lf6. sEN1oRs. Carrie A. Owen. JUNIORS. Catherine C. Cleveland. Elizabeth B. Mills. Catherine M. Clawson. Lucy K. McGlachlin. Alice Foltz. Nellie S. Noyes. Mary S. Foster. M. Ada Walker. Helen L. Brown. Olive Fulton. Grace Fulton. Eva H. Bostwick. Charlotte B. Freeman. Mary Main. Helen McMynn Blanche Harper Annie Stewart. Sophie Lewis. Jessie L. Hand. Harriet M. Pope. Susie M. Drake. '1 J " 1 148 TIJE UZVIVERSITY BADGEIE. Eelta Zllpsilon. jfounbeb at williams Gollege in 1834. 1Vo11- Sn'1'rf. 1Roll of GDHDICFS. Williams College, 1834 University of Michigan, 1873 Union College, - 1838 Northwestern University, 1880 Hamilton College, 1847 Harvard University, - 1880 Amherst College, ---- - 1847 University of Wisconsin, 1885 Adelbert College of Western Reserve University, 1847 La Fayette College, - 1885 Colby University, ---- - 1850 Columbia College, - 1885 Rochester University, 1852 Lehigh University, 1886 Middlebury College, 1856 Tufts College, - 1886 Rutgers College, 1858 De Pauw University, - 1887. Brown University, - - 1860 University of Pennsylvania, 1888. Colgate University, - - 1865 University of Minnesota, - 1890. University of the City of New York, 1865 Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1891. 'Cornell University, - - 1869 Bowdoin College, - - 1892. Marietta College, 1870. Hlllllllli El550Ci3tiOU5. 1876. New York. 1883. Rhode Island. 1883. Chicago. 1884. Cleveland. 1884. New England. 1884. Rochester. 1884. Minneapolis. 1887. Albany. .1889. Garfield,Springf1eld, Mass. 1889. Syracuse. 1890. Buffalo. Q f 1 1 I I 4 I F ! 4 i ff i 1 Q NN 1 Q! I l F I I J 1-4.x I' '-., 1 ri 3 31 3: 1, 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 iff' W1 1 1 1 l '1 k 1 I Mm can 1 1! ' FQ My N .1x 1 Y, 1 X A l A1- 1, f 1 1 l P 12 L1 1 1 1 , 1 3 1 E 1 1, 1 1 1 1 E 5 .W A ' , -1- f, if ,S A MW' . , ffsfaxx, 1, Q ' ,7QZ,,- , if qu I 1, N1 H. .x. - XX L1 Hilar- 11'1":I N1 M R H L 1. THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. Hon. J. G. McMynn, Rev. H. A. Minor, - Hon. VV. G. VValker, - Edward Kremers, Ph. G., M. S., Ph. D., - Walter M. Smith, B. A., Malcolm C Douglas Robert B Dunley Horace P Boardman Challes F Hawley C eorge M Newton W Downs Parker ji wisconsin chapter. 1885. 'lR65iU6I1f fll56mlJ6l'5. Williams, '48, Thomas A. Polleys, ---- Wisconsin, - Williams, '55. Rodney H. True, Colgate, '66. Andrew A. Bruce, - - - - Wisconsin, jll l- jfacultp. Wisconsin, '88, Will. B. Cairnes, A. M., - - A., - - - A - Wisconsin - Wisconsin, '90, , Paul S. Reinsch, B. , SENIORS SOPHOMORIIS E Ray Stevens Charles T Hutson Theodore P Schumann Lawrence C Whittet XV Ernest Marcher Lrnest B True JUIXIORS Frederick P Schumann Clyde L Warien Burt R Shurly Burr R 'larra it YRPSHMIIN rick L Martin jesse W Page C ordon H Frue Frede Thomas H McWilliams Shuiley P Tairant - - - - Wisconsin, - Wisconsin, uv 1-. .-1 1 21" A X l V! ' s s Q Y I l 1 E Q, bi: I ,il ' fx If Q tg ' u Ili it li is I 2 i 2 2 3 3 I 2 in W I if it y 'E ,ii ' 1 , . '4 J 1 T 1 i 'Tflai wg M WPA! 5,-VI s - +2 y ' 1 ' 1 - ,I g fl I fi l rj , is lk-I I 150 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIC, Alpha, Beta, - Delta, Epsilon, Iota, Kappa, Lambda, - Mu, - Nu, Omicron, kappa Bllpba Gbeta. ifounbeb at Ee Ipauw University, Greencastle, 1lnb., Sanuarg 27, 1870. Elctive Chapter 'IROIL De Pauw University. Pi, - Indiana State University. Tau, - Illinois University. Upsilon, - Wooster University. Phi, - Cornell University. i Chi, University of Kansas. y Psi, - University of Vermont. Omega, - Alleghany College. Hanover College. University of Southe Chicago, 3 Alpha Beta, Alpha Gamma, rn California. Zllllmllw GIJHDTCY. Illinois. Albion College. Northwestern University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford, Jr. Syracuse University. University of Wisconsin. University of California. Swarthmore College. University of Ohio. I E 1 I I1 H Z' 1, W i 1 , ! 4 1 ? L 3. ' 2 3 ,, 1 A a s :N 1 ' wg 1 . 3 'Q 1 Q rg A 1' if , I ' ,Q 1. ,- QP . X , . . . f , . ! , 1 ' Eli ' Q QI- , 5. M v.2 ' ' 31 ' s' ,- , W , , , P W i YL ' W X , r 1 J , , w 'Q' L fl' fgix! Nr K f A , ,s I f Y i E 5-' fx i A 3 ' r , A .,, E P ' lx HI R' v 4 I Mrs. Ch? f ' 3 Mrs. DU i f 5 ,J f 1 - - E Z 1 9 5 1 6 ' X Q 1 V Belle . ,V Daisy -' , Kate A Lulu I . x .' I . , Marg A A f u ,wx . 5 if l Rf , 'Q ' X 71 711 ,fl lflf mfg g lj! ak- 1 L E' 'R Vg T X . 1 !,l ' V e i THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 151 r Ilb5i Chapter. A Establisbeb may 29, 1890. i r , i. .,......M, si l 5 i Sorores in Ztlrbe. Q Mrs. Charles E. Buell, B. S., - - Cornell. ' Miss Pauline Shepard, - - - Cornell. A i Mrs, Dugald C. jackson, - - Pennsylvania State College. Mrs. Adelaide Coe Skinner, Ph. B., M A., - Ohio University. Sorores in Itlntiversitate. ' POST GRADU A'lE SOPHONIORES Anna Mary Bolendei Juliet Parker Harris Leonora Fmnces O Connor SENIORS Olga Mueller Belle Augtuj Mary Catherine Brown Daisy jeu ell Chadwick Margaretta Len 15 YRESHMEN Kate Sabin Mary I ouise Beebe Maude Alice Hutson JUNIORS Josephine HO1tO1l Bowden Lulu M Roberts Anna M Strong Margaret Stiles Helen Kellogg 1 152 THE UJVIVEICSITY BADGER. Phi, - Beta Beta, Beta Tau, Psi, - Lambda, Beta Gamma, Delta, Iota, - Mu, - Kappa, - Xi, - lita, 1Rappa lkappa Gamma jfounbeb at Imonmoutb College in 1870. 1RoII of CEDHDIGYS. Boston University. St. Lawrence University Syracuse University. Cornell University. Buchtel University. Wooster University. Indiana University. DePauw University. Butler University. Hillsdale College. Adrian College. University of Nliisconsin. Epsilon, - Upsilon, Chi, - Omega, Sigma, - Theta, Beta Zeta, Gamma Rho, Beta Nu, - Beta Alpha, Theta Delta, Beta Epsilon Q J Illinois Wesleyan University Northwestern University. University of Minnesota. Kansas University. Nebraska University. Missouri University. Iowa State University. Alleghany College. Ohio State University. University of Pennsylvania. University of Michigan. Barnard College. E? 1 1 13' 'l F5 l sg W 4a It! 3 II L il 1 H 1 'E ii yu V lri Q k , is J i 1 w l 11 ?!! - ' 'X , ,L N, J ,wi-Q, Jia? 11? -ff Ecu: D. 11177 N Vbbvfff jg' A, inns 1635: rl AIA4 '5 V- 'JI 2 J 5 i Q Wgfmi1Q5gg ff AX V4 , , YY rg . ':- V5 D1ff!fvA..Pln M 11, Pmncrs Xl. Rilherinc I Issue mana 551155, nz Mabel IX 1. THE UZVIVERSITY BADGEJ2. Belle S. Brandenburg. Agnes T. Bowen. Anna Bates Butler. Martha M. Dodge. AgnesCampbellButler. Mary Hill. Frances M. Bowen. Katherine D. Post. Jessie Griffeth. Agnes S. Bassett. Mabel P. Robinson. SENIORSV. Ella GDHDIGIX Sorores Elizabeth T. King. Edith H. Locke. Flora E. Meyers. in Ultbe. Anna B. Moseley. Flora C. Moseley. Helen R. Olin. 5OI'Of65 ffl jfacultate. Harriet Remington. Sorores in mnlV6f5itate, PosT-GRADUATE. Ada Griswold. Nellie E. Ford. Ottilie M. Schumann. Anna E. Wfoodward. JUNIORS. Anna I. Wyman. Edna A. Chynoweth. Annie Main. Mary Bassett. Helen Palmer. Annie M. Pitman. Bertha S. Pitman. Juliet C 'Ihorpe Jennie M. Pitman. Helen G 'lhorpe Anna S. Stoltze. Laura B VV1ll1ams SOPHOMORES. Anna K. Flint. Mary Thrope. FRESHMEN. Georgie Hayden. Emilie M. Parsons Edith P. Robinson 154 THE UNIVERSITY BAD GER. Colby University. Dartmouth College. Union College. Cornell University. Syracuse University. Dickinson College. Washington and jefferson College. Pennsylvania College. Washington and Lee University. Randolph-Macon College. Mercer University. Southern University. Vanderbilt University. Central Collge. Miami University. Wooster University. Amherst College. Williams College. Brown University. Lehigh University. Lafayette College. Alleghany College. Richmond College. Emory College. Tulane University. Centre College. llbhi Ebelta Gbeta. 'IROII of Gibaptew. Southwestern University. University of the South. Ohio Wesleyan University. Buchtel College. De Pauw University. Wabash College. Butler University. Northwestern University. Westminster College. Leland Stanford jr., University. University of Pennsylvania. University of North Carolina. University of Georgia. University of Mississippi. University of Ohio. University of Michigan. University of Minnesota. University of Missouri. University of Nebraska. Alabama Polytechnic Instittute. Hanover College. Franklin College. Knox College. Washington University. Iowa Wesleyan University. University of Vermont. University of Virginia. University of South Carolina University of Alabama. University of Texas. University of Indiana. University of Wisconsin. University of Iowa. University of Kansas. University of California. .4 I J + . ' 1-' Q ,Z ' Mc ,,.A 'A4-" 1 ' " "A'Vv'f'Yl ' , Ge Q- ' Ng gg. , , ., . A N h dl A.1. V : . idif 9 a- A ig, if ' XX X A., , Q x N 1 r 'w X X 16 A I ' ' X N-rf 'N F n X fx' xi: X , TY J w. K g 5- , 1 ' vi A x 51 Q ww 1' 5 x 4 5 1 X e A X YJ A S ii 1 L . . , 3 12 ' ,, ' j.1y,fi'g3f 'Y' - MX H 1 f :figs- N .x 5 K, .Kfffyff ' x 4 1-4 s I Cb ' Q Y J f ,Q x N x X i W 'K M x x 6 .,,xXki:Xx? N fx Q +L X f WWW 111111 I THE UNJVERHSITY BADGER. McC. Dodge. George Keenan. F. A. Parker. Howard Erastus Burton. John Arthur Week. Guy Leroy Hunner. Edward Moses Hooper. George Thomas Kelly. Robert Ninian Dow. Charles Emille Hilbert. Frank Antes Wheelihan Ralph Gully Cole? Charles Smith Miller. 5'Deceaserl. 'llml5COIl6iI1 Ellpba QDHDICF. 1857 to 1863, 'tRe:estabIisbcb in 1879. jfU8tl'6S in Ztlrbe. L. Pickarts. W. F. Vilas. jfratres in jfacultate. S I. E. Davis. E. R. Maurer. P Powell Ilf'l'HtY65 in 'll1l1iV6I'5ifZif6. SENIORS. SOPHOMORES. Robert Hefbeff Hackney Edward Moffatt Weyer. Paul Dennison Gurnee Warren Edgar Burton' William George Fox. Chester Lewis John Franklin Sweet' Guy Leroy Foster. Albert Turner Fairchild JUNIORS- William Richard Fairchild. George Theodore Elliott FRESHMEN. gflijiriivirgzzij Iigzglli .Alexander Gunn Paul. Allan Cogswell McCord ' ' joseph Porter Barns. Russell jackson Laurence Albert Curtis. Frederick Milton Moore. SCHOOL OF ECONOMICS Edward David jones, B. S., Ohio Wesleyan University GOUCQC of ZLHW. SENIORS. lUN10R3- - Albert Ellsworth Buckmastef' Clarence Barker Culbertson. Charles Seaman 156 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Pennsylvania Alpha, Pennsylvania Beta, - Pennsylvania Gamma, - Pennsylvania Epsilon, Pennsylvania Zeta - Pennsylvania Eta, - Pennsylvania Theta, - Pennsylvania Iota, - Pennsylvania Kappa, - New York Alpha, - New York Beta, - New York Delta, - - New York Epsilon, - - Colgate University. Pittsburg Alumni Association. llbhi kappa llbsi. ifounbeb at washington anb Sefferson Gollege, 1352. Chapter 1RoII. DISTRICT I. - Washington and Jefferson College. - Alleghany College. Bucknell University. - Pennsylvania College. Dickinson College. - Franklin and Marshall College. La Payette College. - University of Pennsylvania. Swarthmore College. - Cornell University. Syracuse University. - Hobart College. New York Alumni Association. Virginia Alpha, - Virginia Beta, - Virginia Gamma, - NVest Virginia Alpha, - Maryland Alpha, - - District of Columbia Alpha, South Carolina Alpha, - Mississippi Alpha, - - DISTRICT 11. - University of Virginia. - Washington and Lee University. Hampden-Sidney College. - University of West Virginia. - johns Hopkins University, - Columbia College University of South Carolina. University of Mississippi. Ohio Alpha, - Ohio Beta, - Ohio Gamma, - Ohio Delta, - Indiana Alpha, Indiana Beta, - Indiana Gamma, Cincinnati Alumni Association. Springfield Alumni Association. Cleveland Alumni Association. Illinois Alpha, - Michigan Alpha, - Wisconsin Alpha, Wisconsin Gamma, - Iowa Alpha, - - Minnesota Beta, Kansas, Alpha, - California Alpha California Beta, - - Chicago Alumni Association. Minnesota Alumni Association. DISTRICT III. Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg College. Wooster University. Ohio State University. De Pauw University. Indiana State University. Wabash College. DISTRICT IV. Northwestern University, University of Michigan. University of Wisconsin. Beloit College. University of Iowa. University of Minnesota. University of Kansas. University of Paciiic. Leland Stanford, jr., University f .pw-,,.v. - -.qw -wg-pre.-N--f,-1-W--.m-rwe-7-.x----1-1 . Ae. M... Lu' :.zgL1L'-,212-6-L:.xgI:Q, 5gI'Q.1k2l. ..4Lxu.-:Mg x XXX x X W 4 Xxx kxuXxu .M gf, i1,Erandcn.-ur, T-LC. H. H1-iii ,. E. Htcli. 'Zia H. lk'-5 -1:1 ii M. fgmugg T-752 fx. Xfllirr- iz: xx. Mem. 7. E. Dum x x -Af -mx' x "X A' "-x'WB' N 'F' """'l ""h "" " "'v""A"" . . . .. ...v-.W-fa--mummzewwf- .A N. - ,....u.M,, wx 'ww mgwggHw341N5'Q221:-X31ftt?r2'T:x ,lQ?S"Sf1"-?'ST'3Yi-:fw'-u:S9f'Q1'K:X--1-x::f-'X-vw:-fb '- .-:w w f - ' ' M- ' ,,, .-.W - --- f'N'llgxudailklkuxmkiwutkdsbxmgsxw-MB+fX'5XN5?N:-H::2-::bmr,t5B'E'.":'ifi.Xi -L--v-V --,--V--V-A -- -' -F - ' A-' , - f W - THE UNYVERSITY BADGER O D Brandenburg Prof C H Hasklns C E Buell Charles H Doyon Henry Vllas W111ett M Spooner Ceorge K Anderson John M Moss WV F Dockery llbbl llbsl WISCONSIN Ellpba Glbaptel Establxsbeb 18 1 1fI'E1tI'65 ill 'mI'lJ6 Prof J E Olson Charles N Gregory George E MHID :lfratres in 'crlmversltate SENIORS Claude M Rosecmntz Farhn H Ball Hobart 1011115011 C Edwxn Blonmgren Henry R Dockery Benjannn M Stoddard Knox Klnney A W Mltehell Glollege of law SFNIIORS Carl Felker M C Moss F W Dockery Prof F I Turner Prof G L Hendrxckson Car1A johnson SOPHOMORLS Vroman Mason Harry B Hewltt I uclan Worden C MCD Sharpsteln JUNIORS C P Spooner r 1 4 , , Q 9 ' 77. 4 9 U JUNIORS. FRESHMEN. I . . I . . ' . ' ' . - - ' ' . . ur '. ' - 158 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. l I I Cl5b1 libel. jfounbeb at Union College 1841. 1RoII of GZDHDIGF5. Alpha Pi, - Union College. Alpha Chi, - AlT1h61'St College- Alpha Theta, - Williams College. Alpha Psi, - Cornell University. Alpha Mu, - Middlebury College. Alpha Tau, Vtfotford University. Alpha Ulpha, - Wesleyan University. Alpha Nu, - University of Minnesota. Alpha Phi, - Hamilton College. Alpha Iota, - University of Wisconsin. Alpha Epsilon, - University of Michigan. Alpha Rho, - Rutgers College. Alpha Upsilon, Furman University. Alpha Xi, - Steven's Institute of Tech Alpha Beta, Association Association Association Association Association Association of New York City, of Michigan, - of Chicago, - of South Carliona, of Alpha Alpha, of Alpha Xi, - University of South Carolina. Alpha Delta 7 fllllmni fl55OCi3fiOl15. New York. Detroit, Mich. Chicago, Ill. Columbia, S. C. Middleton, Conn. Hoboken, N. I. Association of Northern New York and New England - - Albany, N. Y. Association Association Association Association of Alpha Rho, - of Washington, - of Western Ne of Northwest, Association of Wisconsin, Association of Milwaukee, w York, University of Georgia. New Brunswick, N. J. lVashington, D. C. Rochester, N. Y. Minneapolis, Minn. Madison, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. 1 ,.f 5 fl I Q I 1 3 I 1 9' f 1 ' 1 if . ff: Q 1 V , if ' i 2 9 ff ? Q ' I Q-1 F K V L E Q if P . L, P 1 1 7 u I X 4 f M-,,14,, Z.,-' Harr Mars Ed. Eldc jam! Lou Fra H, F1 R THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Ellpha Tlota of Gbi llbsi. Harry L. Mosely, A. B. '84, L. B, '87. Marshall M. Parkinson, A. B. '84. Ed. B. Hutchinson, B. S. '89. Eldon J. Cassoday, A. B. '90, L. B. ,92. James B. Kerr, A. M. '90, L. B. ,92. Louis R. Head, A. B., M. D. '87, Frank G. Hubbard, A. B. '8o, Ph. D. '87. SENIOR. Louis D. Sumner. JUNIORS. Herbert S. Blake. john D. Freeman. Frank F. Bowman. Stanley C. Hanks. Roy H. Beebe. Chester D. Cleveland. SENIOR. Ralph I. Ricker. Establisbcb in 1878. jfIIEllfl'C5 in 'U1l'b6. Lucien M. Hanks, B. L. '89. Charles F. Lamb, A. M., L. B. '84. William D. Hooker, A. B. ,9O, L. B, '92. George E. Gernon, '93. C. B. Chapman, '91, jfI'Hfl'65 ill jfacultate. I john M. Parkinson, A. B., B. L., L. B. '88. jfratres in illniversitate. Fred A. Foster. Alfred W. Gray. Lewis Alstead. Henry J. Niederman. Charles Hardy. Gollege of law. 1 Robert N. McMynn. 'SOPI-IOMORES. Harry R. Messer. FRESHMEN. Cranston G. Phipps. Nelson S. Hopkins. JUNIORS. Harry La F. Kellogg 160 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. Alpha, Beta, - Gamma, - Zeta, - Eta, - Theta, - Kappa, - Lambda, Mu, - Xi, - Omicron, - Rho, - Chi, Psi, - - Omega, - - Alpha Alpha, Gamma Gamma, - Delta Delta, Delta Chi, Zeta Zeta, - Zeta Psi, - Sigma Glbi. jfounbeb at lmiami University in 1855. 'IROII of Glbapteta. Miami University. University of Wooster. Theta Theta, i Kappa Kappa, - Ohio Wesleyan University. Sigma Sigma, - Washington and Lee University. Alpha Beta, . - - University of Mississippi. Alpha Epsilon, - Pennsylvania College. l Alpha Zeta, - - Bucknell University. Alpha Theta, Indiana University. Alpha Iota, - - Denison University. l Alpha Lambda, - De Pauw University. Alpha Nu, - - Dickinson College. Alpha Xi, - - - Butler University. Alpha Omicron, - Hanover College. Alpha Pi, - - University of Virginia. Alpha Sigma, - - Northwestern University. Alpha Tau, - - - Hobart University. Alpha Upsilon, - Randolph-Macon College. Alpha Phi, - - - Purdue University. Alpha Chi, - - Wabash:College. Alpha Psi, - - Centre College. Alpha Omega, - - University of Cincinnati. Alpha Gamma, Zlllllmli. Chicago, Ills. Cincinnati. Indianapolis, Ind. New York City, N. Y. W lashington, University of Michigan. University of Illinois. Hampton-Sidney College. University of California. University of Nebraska. Beloit College. Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University. University of Wisconsin. University of Texas. ' University of Kansas. Tulane University. Albion College. University of Minnesota. Uuiversity of North Carolina. University of South Carolina. Cornell University. State College, Pennsylvania. Vanderbilt University. Leland Stanford, Ir., University. Ohio University. Lincoln, Neb. D. C. Z 1 a i I I a T '31 J, 1 1 1 1 1 1 ax 1--.?,1i--- 1 'I 1 .. x 1 1 1 11' 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,1 1 A 1 1 1 151 1 I 34 1 1 1! 1 X1 1 1 ,1 V 1 V 1 1 1 1 '1 A Q 1 1 1 1 , 1 1' '11 1 1 1 1 11 I ' 11 1 1 ' 1 I .' 1, 11' 11 1 1 . 1 . 1 I1 11 1 1 1 1 1' 11 1 1? 1 1 i 11 1 1 1, 111 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 . jx f 11 1. 1 1 1 1 W - . - SEG' 1 111 m 1 '11 131 1 1 1 1 11 1 1. 5 ,' ' 1 1 1 Blfnvlfk :NG 0 1 1 11 0 99 , 11, 1 VW +11 . ' Bafiibhi' 1 1 , . 1 X eg - I 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 , 'T 1 1 111 fl 1 11 1111 111 f 1 1 , 1 1 1 X 1 11 , 11 by 11 . 111 1 1 1 1 .1 1 1 L 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 11 , 1 1 1V,l1l: 1 1g gi." 7 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 161 Hlpba lambba Chapter. 1334. ' jflfatreg in mrbe. Prof. Cl'13.1'lCS S. SllCl'1t6I'. William W, Fuller, Henry A. Lardner. Harry B. Alverson. Herber L. Tibbits. Jesse.E. Sarles. George B. Ingersoll Alex. E. Matheson. 4 1 jfl'8fI'6S in 'U.1l1lV6I'5ffHf6. POST-GRADUATE. Samuel E. Sparling. H SENIORS. i A Frank E. Pierce. Louis W. Meyers. W. Foster Lardner. JUNIORS. Martyn F. Warner. David Atwood' Martin P. Rindlaub. Gollege of IEW. -J. Bery Schreiter. Eugene A. Smith. William F. Ellsworth SOPHOMORES. V Frank W. Guilbert. R. Bruce Scott. FRESHMEN. Albert O, Wright, jr. Walter H. Sheldon. joseph D. Maynard. SENIORS. ' U Henry H. Morgan. Arthur Babbitt. John V. Norcross. Nat. W. Sallade. Svunio-rs. I George G. Armstrong. Walter E. Johnson. 1.-2-fam-if-f-A-:gi--.1ff--fuwap - - -- - .. sure." ' - . - -M ---M-'w--x-f-------"-f'---- '----B--ef - A " 162 THE UNIVERSITY BADGZR 1869. 1877 1878 1881 1882 1884 1884. 1884 1885. 1886. 1886. llbbi Eelta llbbl 'IROH of Gb8Df6I'5 Kent-Law Department, University of Michigan. Booth-Union College of Law, Chicago, Ill. Benjamin-Law School, Bloomington, Ill. Story-Columbia Law School, New York City. Cooley-St. Louis Law School, New York City. Pomeroy-Law Department, University of California. Marshall-Washington Law School. . Jay--Albany Law School. , W'ebster-Boston Law School. Hamilton-Cincinnati Law School. Gibson-Law Department, University of Pennsylvania. ' 1887 1887 1888 1888 1890 1890 1890 1891 1891 1891 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Mathan Glicksman. George Ingersoll. H. H. Morgan. Carl Felker. F. W. Dockery. S. M. Smith. G. G. Armstrong. C. H. Sedgwick. 1barIan Ctbapter. SENIORS. Lieut. H. I. McGrath. Casimir Gonski. John Moss. E. M. Sabin. VV. F. Dockery. I. V. P. Norcross. C. H. Gaffney, -Liza-:"1'9!'LT21Tf3FI 1' 5 "" "' fW7Q5lh:SDY1??F. R 1391. JUN1oRs. M- C' Moss. C. Spooner. A. E. Matheson. H. S. Kellogg. C. M. Rosecrantz. C. B. Culbertson J. W. Roberts. A ml X e - 3 m,m,,kMg,v1.,,f...x:gv----n.0-..4.:- .- ..,...... -: .1-J: . . - .. 164 -,. THE .UNIVERSITY BADGER. Beta, Delta, Epsilon, - Zeta, Eta, Theta, Iota, Kappa, Mu, Phi, Chi, Psi , Beta Alpha, Beta Beta - Beta Zeta, - - Lambda, - - Pi, - Beta Delta, - - Beta Epsilon, Beta Theta, - - Beta Iota, - Beta Xi Ebelta Eau Eelta. jfounbeb at :Bethany College in 1859. Glbapfet' 'IROIL GRAND DIVISION OF THE NORTH. University of'Ohio. University of Michigan. Albion College. Adelbert College. Buchtel College. Bethany College. Michigan Agricultural College. Hillsdale College. Ohio Wesleyan University. I Hanover College. Kenyon College. Wooster University. University of Indiana. De Pauw University. Butler University. GRAND DIVISION OF THE SOUTH. Vanderbilt University. University of Mississippi. University of Georgia. Emory College. University of the South. University of Virginia. Tulane University. GRAND DIVISION OF THE EAST. Alpha, - Gamma, Nu, - Rho, - Sigma, Tau, - Upsilon, - Beta Lambda, - Beta Mu, - Beta Nu, Beta Sigma, Beta Omega, - Alleghany College. Washington and jefferson College. Lafayette College. ' Stevens Institute of Technology. Williams College. Franklin and Marshall College. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Lehigh University. Tufts College. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Boston University. Cornell University. ' GRAND DIVISION or THE WEST. Omega, - - Xi, - Omicron, - Beta Gamma, - Beta Eta, - Beta Kappa, - New York, N. Y, Pittsburg, Pa. Chicago, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn, University of Iowa. Simpson College. Iowa State College. University of Wisconsin. University of Minnesota. University of Colorado. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Nashville, Tenn. Lincoln, Neb. Cleveland, O. -0.214--,J --N4-ov.-.Q-N-v ,,,fW ,., 1 S : f l"'T' x I1 viii- F ' ' ' " ' ' " "U W' ""T""""""""" 'R -7 F , , M H 5 v l,M JV iizfig-,S ,3 J ,Lf .Q iy ,X , N 1 q an 'Q r-Y? ,V ,L N ,L A: 'WW ,LF uf . J 1 VW , Y X 3 if F? 'i ,, , v 6 tin? ' , Q V' ' . f-:' Y :uh I J, M ws 113 Ka! df f in Q jf' 337, V ' f'M',f0"""'WMfwV w, ' 3 , V f 1 ,1 V , ,, M . , V , Q3 , ,nf -gg,g1s0 f . , 34 , A ,- J - ff' f Lf A ' A4 2 A X -all W" K Y V fy .fffww , MAQ !':4if f , -Awv V ef , V Xf 7 w R f, X X 5 ff .,.f J 4 , , ,M,cnWa1 . , fs ,M A., Z f ff 4, . X ,. ,. in 4 f 1 ,Q ,f V fXf.X,,w,:v.XXe , Nm N - .. X ox A f f? X ' .4 W 2'-" f' Q 'X WW " Q2 fl! V G , Q' ' ' ,,,,, g .J i 5 , 4, ,QI - b ' ' ' ' V Q ' S ff ,W ,,.W.mX,, VM, M, X f pf fzff 2 tw ,f 1 J ! , "mf 2 X I V f. ,XX W X X ' ,ff I M W 'V V 'W av 'xr Q' V .ff f 1 V, A Z ff, N T5 X. .Xryrafxfx f mfg-Q., XXm X A f Q ' 'I ' f , ,X mf' WA," ,J fr A V ' X, , f Q3 . ' V, V VN W, , V wb' - , X 'iff-X fri?-'2, 'fs XX, - f, , 1 'J 'Q 'i - 'f in A V V 3 Z ff lf' Mbwiff 0' ,W - W'-' ff"""X""" , Nw ' - V M V1 "N X 'MEQQJM "w" "'1?5l'f11mEg3s fig: .X N ' ' X - f f f 1 ,f X., VV ' v ii ' ' X V QQ Xw . mx.. ,X -. 4 V ' ,1 Q V g 1 , V 5 V. A, ,qv .c X - - X X v+,f.,nN J' ff Q I, J 2 , ak 5 X . .V I ,. ' WX, fb, K XXX ' ls Q if ' H 13 - . ,J I ff V V ' f X gg Xf ff Ei' - , , X 2 V V W ' ' VV ,Q 212 , r, VV -"-- A - A ww .X Y 4 ' 2 .Q f , , f VV V . f . f VV Ulm M55 QQ VV glw f , . , 5 , 541, 454 V .f Zgwgf- X X, ff' f V My ., ., I ,V V A .X f,X-,XNQX NX KX! ,wmifxyg af 1 g -, ,X : ,rr r gil if yi UA' dw I, h 33,5 , K X- ,A ?'7Ef MV," 1 f M. 1 ,f V -1 .4 ' ' X ,MW ' f 5 ' E 1 ' 2 f -1 affix' , , rv. . , fV , X f f, , 1 V, V 5 . ,f- +A Z-X VV V, .MXL V 1 My - M 7 - i V 5 , V' , ,.,.,,,,,,ffj"f - XQ ' ' ff ,K -if-ff " '1"'53gT,. ff ,gk Q 5 , .......l 1 . - X - A ' wi ay , :fi1fff,f ' ' 1 ,V V -3.XV,f .5 A ,Qu i ,gf ' 2 - , ' - . . ' , V -' 3 1 Nfiifw ,f wffxf.-f ' 14yQ1?ff'fV ' gf ' w g - - fi in tsff? 'KQV ' 4 wif' ,vwf!' ww4 VZ 25 AW , 1 AWS Nur .-...:4, V I -fu", , wwzxfwwwfff I ' X X51 ,vX.gXXAm:grgXg h ' 'X ,Q V 1 ' A , X MV we " VV JZ? - ' iff Z., X A k ' ' g , ' 14 ,,-. - ' - , :"f?f7-2 'V . .K Y--L .dl - ' "' X i i .. 'Z .,5'Wfl!22'19'6.'Co.fvrhmA:fvl- - - H, ,, V I E FT I 5 THE UNIVERSITY BAD GER. JBeta Gamma Glbapter. 1892. jffatreg in mrbe. VViHi2l1T1 C. DOIIOVLID. I I Gegrge O, Warre11, F jfratres in Jfacultate. Frank L. Van Cleef. Ilf1fElf1365 in 'U1I'liV6I'5ffHf6. f:'5Se4 SENIORS' Buford D. Black. Harvey Clark. James L. Thatcher. George A. Kingsley. Edgar F. Strong. - JUNIORS, MaZZini' Christianson, Edward J. I-Iennin . C t W. L . Harry G' Davies' ' H - g our my amoreaux Robert P. stair. it Q college of law. . F SENIOR. N, I John F. Donovan. . I! lssen P' Stenlhem' Walter G. Grimmer. . 2 J J 5 f HY mf . ' - X5 V .. -,....... -....- . ..Qegngxgzu--nrt-nga---fr:-1f::v::::1n f-wgfmgg,-2, A-, -, - . 1.15 . ' 'ws '11 '. 1 "fr WW- + f1'f'1'--- SOPHOMORES. Don Percy Lamoreaux. FRESHMEN. A. Pearce Tomkins. Frank D. Timlin. JUNIORS. Charles A. Engelbracht 9 . i I Q93 L+, ' V A compouup CLQMJL-l1SlNG Pump Q Y- Zim Qqgam IW. QM, -, I 1 W X 1 Eu 'G K 1 Q41 N - f 1 , 1 ,gr i 1 XX ' M ' 1-fj""f J ZX wgwf W , a ' 'g" fig, Thwi , T RX Ng I darcmwi 5f.'1:. K'HgLLD2MZ,,L,f N was I is xx-f "-'-'- 1-fr--va-r. 'va-nav -4 v, 53 .R .5 Y u N rV V Vh . e V 5 '1 1 , 1 N N ' V. I V R 1 H 1 H 4 U V V . I I AW vm Lfguudmmiz y V ,w 4 , . A f, . fx,-M ., ,- - VV 1-1. Lx: Rx ,- """F r.i"'Q. fa m,,""4?W. ,'-""- QH QYQ 5' V 6f:J55Q35a3i?Xff1x W A . ' . . ,:. :ff5'ffM:,,.V-wel? - ' rw",--'T' faiw. 2-NVmV.Vi,. --V - 'V fEf"55m5F:1j:f'f JSPW V 3' '0 MQ ' ' 31: MW- 'kia vim ,..fV31f7 A-'A - J " . ., PWM: 7Q3LQT""Q21,:5,.g.!,.4T',- ' E M 1 Wi. f .QV-I-1,f"'f7 Q A : W 3,44 J ig , 7, .fl V ' . V ,' 'L , ay 'Vi W13.. iwgzmsmmwl. ' 1 'WW '- -f- Zimugw ., Y 'ez ff ' G' 1- -V :V ' VW", ' . , -'-' ,315 ,QV,w',? 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' k V x QS., "X ,V ' WNJ if. . qi cn ii wVm,,i" 1 VV ' A , 1 V ' 1. 22 V+ ? OFFERS M:f'fff+ff"Sw ' 'f -1 ,f ' 1 ' . ,V SXJ 1 ' O "-V-Af , ff 'V HMV--W f xv. dvr, WV- V, V , . rfwx, ' ,V -7:fV.,. , fp' NW. H . 'fs-2--J' ' x. mf, ,V f.. ., V, R, ,J W , , . , , V Q , XM. ,, V . , . HTS x Vw, , ,.pg7fv V,, ,. W,,,,,W,,, . ff, , ...,, 4 W .X , . .. ., A ,,,,, .ha A , ARC 0 ' Z., VWVMV. 3 .849 fpvfy gvig-Q97j,L,q4g, -swf ' V .W f' ,.Vzf 1 . Vg? K if V 3, Q' , fr -7:-' ,. . V '-'J' -4' 1-vu,,,W' 9, , -4 ,. , K ' ' Q V ,in V fx 'fi'V:,, ffwf-"YfifgV2 ' X - 1: , " V,-. ,WS 4 N V," , f 4 V, V W.. , -J , , wN V V Vx . ig, V . K M V MM" " ' 2 ' V . N, ,VVVV 5' xv' ' vi . 'K S., -V VVP, 'V ' A V -f fvvb! L 1 U '- V v-H' 1' QV a . f ff- -. W ,. ...X ' -,, A. wg ,V XV 5, M .V X .,. -- V , V X big ,.,-1 if J YV VV, NUTH V-1 f V ws QQ . . w H A1 V , .V A H .2 r ,W i 2 'wiv wiv -Q ,-A4 ' - V Q V 'M VfM. fn' X , ,fm fm. . g 2 ,1s.,a:4sv - A - . 'S gE?,V'41fl xsifxh 1 ' 4. 1" X 1 ff if L 4 ,. X ,5 Sf r ,Z .5 ' - ' , S fi x V. A VI' . . ,.X, 'X V V V f ' V M '-' EV w V QV .,.,. I yi? Q ' V ---- ., ""fX,'f""-U' -A V L.: xf -. V ,. .. V ' Y f 5 - 1 4 Xzw,,,,2xwQQf ws .1 V V V VV 2 . 4 www, Q45 V X hw V ' YxfV2V.-"ffw-'V-A-.mwd N b - X - ' ' .- u - , 5 fi,:Q,e,,Sfg:V25 Q ' 51 if 3, M2 5 ,, , ggi 1 ,,, I .- . - V. H V, X - ' S17 if " fix- ' 4-34? if ' 7 - - V-M " -S :mr 4 ...Q iww U + f' -v-V.:S-b if-'+f5f'? I x ,if-V' Tl x , - . 'r Nifvfw WW ?'fb""f V , E - , 11V Vx " " TM " 'N' V ' " t" V x - "1. " V Q 'xg 5 T V . 1 V :.:zj""Z3g. ... V'1FV""9f -0-0 7 . Vg ..Xx , N' .. , ' , .fp " 'gy f,. ,.,w ' -,.m,:1,,,gvVg' .jyVwHifMf4fPVfVfXfWa- ' Jgfiz- V fcff' -"il, Q .gy 1'xWf51, V ii' 52 -rf -+ ' -M' ---V A J f j""T,.. - . " x- .-Q V-M -V N , V . , ,Nu , A , WM ' QW N., .. f f , . ,.,, .Vf 6 f . N - , , fv w--A ' A- ' ' -. -X -. . .. . . . .nf . f WM-W 4, f7 f .. f A. JVM my ,V V-f EB. fm. .mm ..,.guw S- . 'es , V wig V 5. VL V1 N V V., V .. ,. V V V ff, 1 ms V' ' 1. 'f'.ffiWhv"'4wff-X f-Vw, gf 1 VV . ---V H' 4 , fe -NK V! f'MmfVg'fw lm-,uf--M-H f w A ,' Q 1 y :WA-V f .4 ..r Vf,,, nf ' CIW "Nw iw: 'V wif? V 'V . ,NV V V -- -. v .-L-Zfwmw-V V f:fwV-awgfwwsfffwv -qfQf,.wmm,MfgZgsQ4gg , A V . .,..,,. ,...,11:: V A Qs., ga' , , V..i,.,,.a.:.M,WbkV VV V VV VV' V gf 5, W., kg EV, f - Q I ff, rxa.o.f-.H cm- " 4' W I " AIP. x ,. V , x 1 , , N 1. . V .I X X Y V V , V . V V . L ii EQ 76 Q, f-f"x -a -'J X . f3rf,frf?A'1' N 1223 5 ug f'E?11,eF-ii3W""f0 M v lji h f, -dw 159 521 A Q15 I ,Uk H X, f un.. 1 "" Il1Mf .,,. - .mmf-..4,Q' n',fa fag?" I M 'A p"j.TfJ, X uf! 2-5 4? :UQEQCE lg g .?,f1 - :'- 9 Q- , 1' -5 DUO 2 4 ' W' I TW Q.-a'4lll1tfQE.,7-Q!.li3'!,-5.5 C3GEu304,,. mI,1,k53 - ' N Y x lx? N i I ' ' ? 5 :I ,LL V W ' W- -: it: 2 2 5 N55 2 if-2, g - ' if f Q25 3 2 A 2 Sag Nl Q5 f w :E 4 fig 7 z 2 igi my . :T 'E?.'Q ein fi: J , I - 'v' 7 Y aff' ' f QJUH so ,1 gina? -: ef -1-Q4 - 1 1 ., 1 F .lg 'EU 6' " , CQ L-.05-Q9-i'a!:!i9i?QE-Qggi !' f 1- Ailgiifi. fig? 3 - , Azz' .. 4- - - , -V . A . 35 43-,iii-2 v , I - , X 432 if Hflzizzii 5212? QW CM , ' b '-' -- J' .., N, '-'- 7 5949! ' " I ' 4 I -1 , Y P: 'I 5,1 'gg ' li V x F 1 'Ei ff A j V Wil 'LW yy n aw X f 5, , 14 I. Q v" , ,.,.. .4': :-11--L-S111-r-re:-31-13333-1fr,.,1..wmEa,l5:i-t 'cena U W 'A A 3' - -M' -Lv - ....r:: "" ' ,A ,NAM M .. THE UZVIVERSITY BADGER. . lt F jf"mT' -o or Now the folded lily buds, Sleeping sound upon their pads, Almost startle into waking, As, the evening silence breaking In a gruffbut mellow tune, From a half submerged log, I , 4 f t2--at-:L ees . er1,1t4lliiii15fQ'55i " E ' I ' YZ- 7? 5:i3 """ Some old weather beaten bull-frog Sounds upon his big bassoon. -' 5 . '- 1- :f7:,:,'1t:, ' - I- :2'e'i7L ."-1: My - , 5-i ..' -. 2- , V! X ki , ,fy I'u1rm ""'--.F lk X u it I lf ,,, I Q' mule- ml r E f-,ef if XR wi? .. 11 I , X ss' 2 fi' " i It i' 554 i N VVHEN the sun's last lingering ray Lightly falls athwart the bay, O'er the dancing ripples flitting, Glancing, sparkling, disappearingg XVhen the vague and fleeting shadows Deepen softly into gloom, And slow creeping thro' the willows Steal the pale beams of the moon 3 Then the night wind, sighing, lingers Softly with her idle fingers Brushing tiny drops of dew From the leaves she wanders thro'. Then across the darkening lake, Trail her robes of fihny black, Leaving scattered in her wake Ripples on the m00n's bright track, Here a silvery veil of mist By the magic moonbeams kissed, Lifting, floating, tangling, shifting, O'er the sleeping waters drifting, Half obscures the shoreys dim outline, NVhich a thousand lights have spangled, And the voices of the night-wind Chanting, lull the world to slumber. - if . , 'LP .A:: Q "us a eff' f f? 4 THE UZVIVERSITY BADGER. 169 H5611 lDiCtLlI'65. Jfrom the Jfacultxg Gallery. I. "What a pretty boy," you remark when you first see him, " how proud his mother must be of him ! I am sure she has always fed him on fig-cakes and honey? Such dancing, mischevious eyes, such a queer way of drawing down the mouth and tucking the smiles and fun behind along face. What pretty yellow hair! What wonder that the Freshmen take to him like Americans to each other in a foreign hotel. When we see the cunning child mount the rostrum our amazement is inexpressible. This yellow-haired, bashful little fellow possesses, stored away beneath his golden shock, a completely arranged chrono- logical and philosophical order of everything that has taken place in the world since the days of Adam, with its exact date. The little machine also contains a complete map of the world with every town exceeding five hundred in population exactly located. All this occupies but a little space in the yellow head. Most of its capacity is the sporting ground for merry fancies as they come and go. Interesting it may be to know all about the French kings, but it is vastly more interesting to inviegle some Freshman into saying that Charles IX. was succeeded by Charles VIII. It is well to know pre- cisely everything about the battle of Lepanto5 but it is more interes- ting to ask the droning Sophomore who tells about the four hundred sea vessels: " How many land vessels were there ? " What is he like? He is like the tiny copies of Shakspere, bound in white with pink rose-buds. They look so tiny and innocent, but they have so much within them. ' II. Two snapping spots shining from a pale region at the summit of a long black streak, a movement like a minnow,,when he shoots out of his laboratory and tells you he wants to work, if you don't, eyes that can look right into the depths of a vacant mind, and make it resound with emptiness. III. Our first impression of the dear old man is that sometime in his childhood he lost a night's sleep, and that never, in maturer years, has he found time to make it up. Truly he is a line, fatherly old man. Tall and straight, with a slight tendency to portliness, fine gray beard and hair, slow move- ments. Bah! That no more describes him than a list of materials describes St. Peters. He is a distinct personality. There is nobody like him. He has a fine, dry humor all his own, a queer little quizzical look out of the corners of his gray eyes and a sober way of cracking a sly joke. You, too, have seen him rock back in his office chair and make a remark about the kind of student who plays ball and takes a three- fifths chemistry, cutting three times a week. We know how he sincerely loves those who make an honest effort, what unbounded patience he has with those impatient ones who some- times wish the laws of nature to bend to their wills, and what a large, warm human heart he has allied to his extensive learning! What is he like? He is a little bit like the Ideal man. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 'IRHU1 Oli the GZHHTDU5. 'Twas only a Hall girl laughing, As she went her upward way, ' 7 'Twas only a Senior sadd'ning R NW 555 Rs. l l At the flunks that before him lay. O, N, ,lx N s -f i iff.. 'Twas only a wild collision . - ' Under the rainy skies, A hasty " Beg Pardon," a vision X, 'kj , Of laughter in downcast eyes. V N W l "il ,ffl 5-E 5 4, J l f ll' 9715? ...f . ,' " W And the Hall girl went on upward, , , V Z N 1'4" JR And the Senior he bore him downg SE H ' - But she had a glimpse, by the raindrops blurred S 5 J , Of eyes that were tenderly brown. l ff And 'twixt his gaze and the Campus, ' Where the rain dripped softly down, Came a vision fleet of laughter sweet T A And a face that smiled into his own. C l E THE UzVIVL'RSfTY BADGER U 'Gill 'weather Signals CLEAR No roll call In Psych Prexy faxols the Re gents mth an account of needed llTlpI'OX ements for Ladles Hall and Prof Rosenstengle IS 111 good humor Gamma Pln Beta Inltmtlon Kmley cracks a Jolte CI EAR AND XVARMER In ZlClCllllOD to the above bless Ings the Faculty attends the ball game and the Sophomore cane appears In the land Mr D05 on recltes 111 Lan anc overcome by confuslon retIres wIth1n h1s nlnskers The Hall glrls do betalte themselves to P1cn1c Pomt Charles BrItton Rogers tells how Pedagogy should be taught COIDILR, RAIN OR SNOW Doctor FrIsby publlshes hex lectures on Hyglene Rumors of C,O1ll1JllC.21llOIlS 111 the HC21I'CllllZllH management Saucerman IS taken Ill The festlve ball team plays a league game and ICIILIIIIS rather the worse for wear Faculty makes up RAIN OR SNOW, FOIIONNID IX LIIAR XXI xII-ILIQ lll1CtOI'lC21l deparnnentprepares to 1I'1XCStlg3.tC Cflljlllllg and the engIneers lllllSlOIlS become pale mth apprehenslon Hllbert donates the PFICC of lus last essay The Republlc of Guatemala to the NIlSSlOll Band and lllrlxe 'IOIIIS the SZ1lV21tlO1l Army Mr Humphrey deln ers lns lIttle speech on Woman s Sufhage, and MIss Veerhusen LOllClltlOI15 the Treshmen RAIN OR Svoxx, FOIIOXXLII In CIPXR HPXIHIR Loonns announces a qulf lll Phy slcs, Stearns shuffles lns cards and lnstructor Steclxer dehnes AIZlfllCl1ldl1lCS Prelnns expected 111 all quarters Sudden Increase Ill the death Iate of famlly connecuons Semors Hunk Ill htlncs . .t-Q.-O ..,-.,.- .sw ,, ..,.,,,,,.,,.,,, ,,,,, A ,,I,,, , ...-..-..-.,,..,...... ,. .... .,,.,....,-....-..f I... ....,,...,,, I ,.-.,.,-. , ,.......,.....-....T.Y,.,,, , ,. - I. - - - - M Y V ' . ,' . ,, ..,. - l....Q I........-Q....L.....I.a..r...,.a...I.........L.:......g........- ....... H.- L ... ua. ..I.e. Mu ....,.. N... ...........,.....,a. .... .M..,..,,.........g.s... - f.. .- . - A - I - A I M Y- mn i f .-h ' " ' 7:-"' ' .a r e - '-' i ' W.. , M V. A 4 - ,- , ,.,,, . ,,,. . H, , ,WM M W ., A ,,,:. 4:3632 ' ' 171 . , 4 o 4 7 4 a. 'Z 3' l-i fi!" 7.- ' t - Y -T T - . , , . , - , ' ' 7 ' ' . . . . . y v 1 w v ,- ,' , ' , ' I 4 . . . 4 . . 4 ' 4 K . 1 ' ' w 4 . . 1 . . ' f. , . . . t ' 'V ' 1' . , ' ' . . . . . . . x . V . . I t t . 1 1 . . ' ' , ' V . ' . ' . . C v L I A . n s , . ' 1 . V . . V 1 . . . L , TIJE UNIVERSITY BADGER. WARMER, DRY AND WINDY, FOLLOWED BY RAIN OR SNOW.-P. G.'s banquet. This signal, however, is in- tended especially for the accommodation of Mr. Frawley, and the Y. M. C. A. It would be advisable, however, for all interested to retire to some quiet spot Qwe recommend the Magnetic Observatory as entirely removed from sus- picionj, and indulge their proclivities for poker 'till the clouds roll by. RAIN OR SNONV, WARMER,-" Ponies N. G."- Thatcher. C Spooner. Communication from thefregistrar. Landlady getting anxious. That Tailor's bill, I COLD WAVE,-General smash up. Faculty is sorry to part with you. Wish you were dead. Better go South for your health. Landlady in tears. Five days notice A long farewell 2 1 -. . . . --emu., -, -,-.'aff'r"r N7-t-'. ' .' Q-" 'T fi ' 1 ,vw , ., , . , WWW K , U ,r -1- 's:1Mf 4- W.-.m i - -.-- . X. s s . - .s1..r.. .......-WQNXXKQQWS N M r wsm -. s - s . " xi i" lwxwiwi 'V Q W A V up N '--K-5143115-,,xEA-Nxv, . r- , Q, 1 , . , - X ,, WV. , . . , - , H X ...-Dunn XGA , THE UNIVERSITY BAD GER. 173 Chorus of jfresbmen to miss lDeerbusen. Go Hlbahe ' a Sophomore, , I is , i f l' ' f l , .., Q SEB A tender Fresh K . "' if i . -' ' f lt'clJtlr' HY' at Oh, thou unkmdest goddess, O mor es mien 'inc sun y 'ur , N ! If U 4""w- Who Psych elects, and doth pre- f . N , Wh ' Wa P' lf om we love, X2 pare 1 'lg 'fx' Dost know that whilst thou Dutch ff His decs on time. , ' f s ia s - impart'5t Q li - And add tl1CrCIZO Thou wring'st our hearts? 5 A hmt of late festivmes' Q 5 5 And salt to taste with villanies 5 5 Of deepest hue. E Haste well and roast. 3 Then, Oh, then- 3 When done, the startled Freshmen cry: Z cf WhY Smil'st thou 011 the H A b01d,b21dSOPh0m0fC1 Oh, ie! Moorehouse grim ? . ' . Hoyv Very Sad! H On aged Profs ? When at thy feet FX l ure hulnbly plead. QQ, And garnish with Xt An Alpine hat, a stick of oak, fi X An eye-glass, a cape overcoat, Thou givest us Passed, Failed, Cons, I N A light moustache. And still, because we love thee well, Z5 . X Y Y' We cannot but adore t-"J Serve hot, Th ee evernlore' I 1 A delicious breakfast dish, -.- 1- WM , W 1 I 'fail I I '7 I 174 THE UN! VERSJTY BADGEJQ. walter KID. Ematb to Samuel. When the shades of eve have fallen-- But Sir Samuel ih fl Combat Night has spread her mantle o'er with at neighbofg cat engaged, M3diSO11, the tWiI1 billed CiiY- Heedeth not his master calling, Theh there 0Pe5 3 kiteheh door, Nor will have his wrath assuaged. Ahd 3 Y0iith Of hiahil' figure Yowling, howling, growling, spitting, With a lovely beard Of brown, As the best bred cats oft will, He avenges wrongs heaped on him, Till of blood he has his fill. From the perch on which we see him, Calmly, gently does come down. When the door has closed behind him, Xvhile his master, grieved and shivering, Reassured there's- no one near, On the door--Step Standeth there, He hegihs to eaii his PUSSY: And these words of sweet persuasion And there echoes far and near : Ring forth Ori the whiter air , SEQ? CJ ,Vi I rg? A fn '- V 7' ' - -'-".l" I 0,626.5 ' I Sam-uel,,co:ne Samuel, Samuel, Samuel, cozne Samuel, Sam-uel, Sam-uel. Sam-uel, come Samuel, Samuel, Samuel, come Samuel, Sam-uel, Sam-uel. I I II I II Y I ai I I i M t , 1 I I 1 i . gi g ,-fy, I'I ?T 1 I , QI I fi I if fi ' I1 ' I II .r ,rg 4 I'f,f' I' .r 15,1 I - I ' ,I Ii I I i I: . Ii, 4 'EI I Ili I T J i I5 I I -X 4 I 1, N I uf I rf I , I fi, .fini 5, I ..1e,1x,, r J ffl Q .V K I' gi I I U - I. I I L 1 I I ' 3-I I ' I iff It I ' .Q , ' I , ,rl ,i X I L I I 1 I ,Q I 2 i f ' , II S- I, Ii is JY. THE UIVIVERSITY 5,413 0516. 170 ',-li 19554 .1 c, li, . . fli fi mji N l l ,ti ll? 1, Q' 555 libratp 1baII. How dear to my heart are the buildings and campus, When fond recollection presents them to view! Main Hall with its ivy, its rooms and ro- tundas, ' And every loved spot which 1ny college life knew 3 North Hall with its Rosy, Oh peace to his spirit, The shop, and the labs where poor cats they kill, The drive, Ladies' Hall-how I loved to draw near it, And Library Hall at the foot of the hill. The dearest old building, that old Gothic building, Old Library Hall at the foot of the hill. The clock in the tower awaked me at morning, And gently itbade me come up on the hill, At dead of the night it pealed out its warning, I When the light from my window was flickering still. Oh, the revels with books near Venus of Milo, And Apollo, though wounded, still gallant and true, How I bucked then at History, like Ags' in a silo, And the essays I cribbed then nobody ere knew, I O Oh the dearest old building, that old Gothic bulld- ing, Old Library Hall at the foot of the hill. Semi-public debates I hailed as a treasure, And oft at eleven I've sat in that Hall, And found it the source of an exquisite pleasure, To hear how the Sophs then could quote and could bawl, And when in the Hall our best talent was mustered, And great joint-debates-QI see those charts still lj- Well they argued and reasoned, but my! How they blustered, In Library Hall at the foot of the hill. The dearest old building, that old college building, Old Library Hall at, the foot of the hill, But how can I tell of the thoughts grand, inspiring, lVhen Junior and Junior to muses had kneeled, And down through the ages we'll ne'er cease admiring, i Those words pure and sweetest that mortal can wield. How eager I listened with eyes that were glowing, To catch every word as it rose or it fell, And each with its message of truth overflowing, Helped to form my young life more than prophet could tell Oh the dearest old building, that old Gothic building, Old Library Hall at the foot of the hill, How fond are the memories we have of those hours, fFor the Muse Terpsichore all do adoregj With the Hall in the splendor of light, wit and iiowers, We chased care away on that old polished floor. And now far removed from the "Hill'l and its pleasures, Not a tear of regret my eyes shall e'er fill, For I think of the many who now share the treasures, Of Library Hall at the foot of the hill. The dearest old building, that old Gothic building, Old Library Hall at the foot of the hill. A mx 1 - Tr - :. , vw I , 1 X. 47 v N, , r X1 J . I t Y, F 1? v F -.', lk 3 ii if W if V fi Lf, gg at 'X f 4. -V In xx I A 1. Y 1 3, "gs, . A X 2 1. Z- 71 L .LFE N Wx J' V 1 lx L - . w .: N ff v' . f m B 1ln flbemoriam ,J - r 1Ralpb G. Gola. f I -il 35" . SX wat. ff x 1. Af V VX wi - 6 Q N N . -X .... ,hks - f' it ' xxx xx .usa xml Q , f- W' ' Q A5 - Q- , fig A , ME: -k k 5 53,1 " g 1' X A' Y,- w v m V l . X , iw, 5 -,il ,J Cv- if-Y -.? N Nw YH WFN ,WWVWWVTTX XX X, Tq,,,i,Y , U 1 .... 1 .,.. -s--fi e:..e...... .., ...,.... .. V - ,-- H , . ,. .1 .me-5 , . Q , ,-. . - r- ' - 3. . . .-K --,- , I WQX ' 'T' ,. 1 ,.. H . , x ' . .--imt-.IN 'M-,Wyf-'Eiff-.'1fr."w '. X ' l-. "."'-.f--"'5 , :i"Q..s::.:' ' q - -.-.mush , f.i.:-.:....L.:.:-'.:.:..:.,s..- . .........,..-my.-.... .4...-.1--A--.vf.wemgN ww "N X VNWETSSSN ' twl3?-5-17:S7I'3iNSQ.- yy-N.L.h:s.e,.u,zn XL-9...u..Mw.f.w.u.xN.M,......w A f-ew ww X: , .ww 1 r- .X .. . t -i Ca - ' W is .- ---.-.--A..-.-- , ...MMA .,. - , - ..-WY-.--.---f--V--WF-WA----A A+----we TZIE UZVYVEIESITY BADGER. 177 Ellma flbater-llbast, llbresent anb jfuture. O, sweet, harmoniouis days, by due achievement crowned! O, pride of learning, dreams of doing high! High dreams, on which the proving years have frowned Or smiled, but not as in the years gone byl O, friends, dear friends, unseen, unheard how long! The aureole of those days is round your head. Ye seem all near, all loved, the bond is strong, Youth, hope, thought, trust, these were its threads, Uneven as our path may henceforth lie- Q'l'here will be depths as well as heights, we knowj- From every peak shall shine in memory A backward ray, thy lovely plain to show : A home of peace, though war is in our life, Contending classes there had equal chance, A home of noble aims, of friendly strife, Ofbeauty, calm, sincerity, advance. FLORENCE GRISWOLD BUCKSTAFF, '86. HU Unwritten Ghaptel' ill the 1bistorx3 of the nCl1l1iV6l'5ifQ of wisconsin. nv RT. REV. sarruur, FALLOWS, D. n., '59. Early in the history of the University of Wisconsin the question of the admission of women to its halls was discussed in various circles in the state. It was taken up by the students and argued earnestly pro and mu. An informal deputation of their number waited upon Chan- cellor Lathrop, in 1857, urging him to sanction the movement. He made the reply that although personally in favor of admitting them, the time, in his judgment, had not yet arrived for so doing. The election of Chancellor Barnard, in 1859, gave a new impetus to the cause of Normal education, resulting in the holding of Teachers' Institutes in almost every county of Wisconsin. It was then seen that the University was doing nothing distinctively for the preparation of these teachers for their important work. Accordingly, in the fall of 1862, during the State Superintendency of Dr. J. C. Pickard, the Regents created a Normal Department to go into effect in March, 1863, with Prof. Charles H. Allen as its principal. At the time speci- fied the school was opened and III pupils were enrolled, of whom seventy-five were women. In 186i-2, the names of Miss Eugenia Chapman, of Madison, and Miss Eliza Coan, of Middleton, were borne upon the catalogue as the first lady students of the University. The students of the Normal Department were termed "Nor- malites," and considerable ridicule was sometimes heaped upon them by the male students of the University proper, who did not relish their appearance on the University grounds. The mock programmes, which were common at that period on Commencement day very clearly re- flected this feeling. The Normal students had the privilege of attend- . 4, ff----H . .-.z:-.:a::-'.:--.ea-1-.urge-r:-gf:-::::.r-11...-F-.-f" N,-xa.:m:fA,. ' . . . s . .:.::::-7. .... " ... W -4' ' " 178 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. ing lectures in the University, but not of reciting in the University classes. "They were to be seen, but not heard." But the ladies were now in the University, and they did not intend to be denied its higher privileges. They helped bring about such a sentiment in favor of the education of women by the State, that the legislature, in 1866, reor- ganized the University making Section 4 of the Act to read, "The University in all its Departments and Colleges shall be open alike to male and female students." Thus the principle of co-education was fully established, and the highest instruction the State could give was to be enjoyed by its sons and daughters alike, and equal degrees were to be received upon the completion of the same courses of study. The writer of this article, being in thorough sympathy with co- education, was appointed one of the Regents to carry out the will of the Sovereign people expressed through its representatives. At the first meeting of the Regents it was very soon developed that a strong minority were not in favor of co-education. They were willing that women should be educated at the University, but by themselves. The arguments on both sides were spirited and protracted. The majority were very desirous that the spirit and the letter of the Act of 1'e-organiza- tion should be faithfully carried out. One of the Regents, who had been wavering in his opinion, said suddenly at one of the meetings, 'fW'hy, what am I thinking about? I was educated side by side with young women at one of the largest academies in New England and they were among the best students in the class." Another Regent said: "I was educated in part at a college where women were ad- mitted, and one young lady in our class in Ancient languages steadily kept a standing of 1oo, while the best of us twenty young men never could go higher than ninety-five." Pending the discussion, the election of a President of the Univer- sity under the new order of things came up. All eyes were turned to- 1 Y +? 4-ff-7"'f"'? ' """" ' ' """'T' wards Prof. Paul A. Chadbourne, D. D., of Williams College. He consulted with the Regents, but possitively refused to serve if co-edu- cation was to be the policy. He would accept, however, ifthe women were to be educated in a female college of the university with its own distinct course and faculty. The majority party of the Regents believing that co-education would ultimately prevail, agreed to elect Dr. Chadbourne, and have Section 4 of the Act amended. In 1867 he was appointed President, and that year the Legislature amended Section 4 to read: f'The University shall be open to females as well as male students under such regulations and restrictions as the Board of Regents may deem proper." It was going backward, but only to go forward. In 1868 the Female College was organized with its separate corps of teachers and a distinct four years' course in language, literature and science prescribed. The young ladies were allowed to attend all the University lectures, but not to recite with the gentlemen, They were accordingly to be seen on the back seats in the recitation rooms busily taking notes, but not daring to ask any questions. Those desiring to pursue University studies were to be given separate instruction by the different professors of the University. Soon there came urgent demands from large numbers of the ladies for such instruction. The professors were therefore called upon to do double duty, of this they soon wearied, The Regents had no money to pay extra professors, and they did not dare ask the legislature for larger appropriations for such a purpose. Then arose the question of degrees for the young women. If W35 stated in the announcement of the Female College that, t'Those who complete the prescribed course of study are entitled to diplomas of THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 179 graduation under seal of the University." But what kind of diplomas? In a year more some young ladies were ,to graduate who would have completed a course of study equal to that of the gentlemen in the University College of Letters. What should be done with them? President Chadbourne appeared before the Regents. It was sug- gested to him that these ladies should have conferred upon them the degrees of Bachelor of Philosophy which the male graduates were to receive. He made the emphatic reply, "Gentlemen, I will never be guilty of the absurdity of calling a young woman a bachelor, I will resign first," and then retired. The Regentsat once appointed I-Ion. Augustus L. Smith and the writer as a committee to consult with Dr. Chadbourne upon the sub- ject. Before seeing him, the Latin Lexicon was carefully consulted. Barca and Zanrzzs the roots of baccalaureate, from which it was alleged sprung the Bachelor's degree, were both fflllflllillf. Then turning to Webster's Unabridged Dictionary we found rare Ben Jonson calling an unmarried woman, a bachelor, and with good reason, if the Welsh word bfzrhcs, meaning 'fa pretty little woman," has any relation to its English meaning. 'We hastened to the President and showed him our authorities. He said, "It is very strange I never thought of looking at the matter from this point of view, I am convinced you are right." In 1869 he signed the first diplomas of the University designating six young women as bachelors, The undergraduate ladies were after- wards admitted on equal terms with the gentlemen to all departments of instruction, except the Military, and were at last permitted to ap- pear with them on the same Commencement day to receive their de- grees. Thus by a process of evolution, co-education became a fixed fact in the University of Wisconsin. The IDI'666l1f. BY HON. BURR w. JONES, LL. is., 770. When the writer of this sketch first came as a stranger to the University, in the winter of 1867, he was shown by the same Patrick Walsh, who has lived through so many administrations, to the room of Professor Sterling, then acting as Dean. Professor Sterling kindly said that there would be a Faculty meet- ing within a few moments, and it might be desirable to remain and meet the professors, who would then assemble. The Faculty meeting was in the old Mathematical room in the Main building, and the Faculty consisted of Professors Sterling, Butler, Carr, Read, Fuchs and Pick- ard. The University buildings consisted of the old Main building and the two dormitories. The whole body of students could easily as- semble for chapel exercises in the room at the left of the entrance to the Main building, and on such occasions the five Seniors were dis- tinguished from the common herd by being allowed to sit at the front, before desks covered with oil cloth. In 1893, a novice at the State University would hardly be initi- ated into the mysteries of university lifefby having the honor of attend- ing the Faculty meeting and by discussing his studies with the entire Faculty. Nor would the Faculty,of more than fifty professors, assemble in the little old Mathematical room, sacred in the memories of those who loved Professor Sterling. Nor would the thirteen hundred stu- dents gather in the rather small room, where in those days the morn- -rn X-a..-.1--fwf-wvi v-'-br"-"f .Am ""'5""'HL,..5..-:-'.:e:'.1.-""--v'-4'-m4-c-"""' iso THE UNIVERSITY HADGER. ing prayers were regularly followed by one declamation or oration. At the coming Commencement, instead of five applicants for degrees there will probably be two hundred and thirty-two. In other words, the little college, which a quarter of a century ago, excited the rivalry of the other colleges in the state, has now become a great University. The newspapers no longer style the University as the Madison High School, nor do they clamor for a distribution of its funds among the local colleges and academies. Students no longer sit in the galleries of the Assembly chamber and eagerly watch the call of the ayes and nays, to ascertain whether the doors of the University are to be closed. To those who have anxiously watched the history of the Univer- sity for a quarter of a century or more, the most gratifying change has not been the erection of many buildings, or the large increase of the Faculty or students, but the steadily growing confidence and pride of the plain people of the State in their own chief institution oflearning. This pride has indeed been manifested in the erection of the many spacious buildings which now adorn the campus, and it was strikingly exhibited a few years ago, when, after the burning of Science Hall, the legislature, within a few days, voted nearly two hundred thousand dol- lars for another building to take its place. ' The same state of public sentiment is illustrated by the Ract that the people of the State have never failed in any case to zealously approve any act or appropriation by their representatives which had for its object the support of the institution, which more than any other is making Wisconsin known and felt in other States. It is because ofthis generous support of the University by all classes that we are now able to number among its Faculty men of National fame as educators. The people of Wisconsin are justly proud of their University, because it is in the front rank of the institutions of learning which are seeking to educate men and women along every line of useful activity. Those who would tread in the ancient paths of learning, will rind here the same opportunities as elsewhere. Besides the traditional col- lege course, there are the departments of Mechanics and Engineering, sending out scores of young men ready to take prominent part in those great enterprises which modern invention and discovery made pos- sible. The Agricultural courses, aided by the Farmers' Institutes, are bringing the fruits of University training to the very doors of the great agricultural class. The system of University Extension is also bearing the results of investigation in the study and laboratory to the reinotest cities and villages of the State. In the School of Economics and History. specialists from other States, as well as our own. are working upon the great problems which arise in every great city, and, indeed. wherever crime has to be punished or taxes paid. In every part of this State and throughout the West the graduates ofthe Law department are taking prominent places in private and public life. In the same manner the Schools of Pharmacy and Preparatory Medical training are fitting young men for activity in other profes- sions. Other graduates are, as teachers. carrying the inspiration of their college life into the High Schools ofthe State, which are now indis- solubly bound to the University. More than two thousand graduates have left the University, and are now her earliest champions. Thus, in thefpresent condition of the institution, we begin to see the rcaliration of the dreams of those hone THE UJVIVEICSITY BADGEJE. 181 ored men, who, modestly, but in abundant hope and faith, builded better than they knew. The State University has become, in the broadest sense, the great High School, not of any city, but of the State, not a mere college, but a union of colleges, in which the young men and the young women of the State may, from great teach- ers, from great libraries, and in the congenial home of learning, draw the inspiration which shall prepare them for the highest responsibilities I in every walk of life. Kbe jfuture of the Ulniversitig. RV CHARLES KENDALL ADAMS, LL. D., PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY. The educational history of the past few years has revealed an unmistakable tendency towards a new classification of our institutions of learning. It is not yet fifty years since Harvard, Yale and Prince- ton were small colleges in the modern sense of the term, and johns Hopkins and Cornell had not yet come into the conceiving brains of their benevolent founders. Until within the life of the present generation the only technical schools in the country were independent and isolated institutions. The Van Rensselaer Institute at Troy, the Stevens Institute at Hoboken, and the Institute of Technology at Boston are good examples of the type of institutions which a few years ago undertook to provide for the technical instruction of the country. But now all this is changed. Harvard, Yale and Princeton have thrown aside the modest assumptions of a few years ago, johns Hop- kins, Cornell, Palo Alto and Chicago armed mp cf pie, have leapt into the field as contestants for educational supremacy, and, perhaps, most important of all, the State universities have taken to themselves a comprehensiveness of purpose and responsibility that had hitherto been absolutely unknown. The college, whether it clings to its own proper name and function, or tries to lift itself into larger notice by assuming a new title-whether it limits itself to cultivating a small and choice field thoroughly, or spreads its diluted resources over the broad area of a university domain-whatever its method or purpose, has come to have a limited function that is distinctly different from the comprehensiveness of the real University. The University stands for universal knowledge. It means a place where, within the proper scope of higher education, 4' any person can find instruction in any study." It aspires to furnish advanced opportunities for every legitimate aspi- ration. It provides not merely disciplinary training, but gives an introduction at leastto those professional resources and methods which are to be the means of failure or success in all the affairs of life. The real universities are to be few, the great ones are to be fewer still. Success is to depend upon many things. There must be comprehensiveiiess of plan, for the reason that many a student at the time of entering upon his university work has not yet received the revelation that is to guide him in the choice of a profession, and it is necessary that, when in the course of his studies that revelation comes, he should be able to enter with all possible vigor upon the training that is to fit him for the hard tasks of life. This can never be done with small resources. The necessity of large means comes from the versatility of humanity. Harvard last year expended for current affairs more than a million dollars, not because the wants of any one student were so many, but because among three thousand students who were fitting themselves in the most thorough and comprehensive way for their vast variety of vocations the needs are almost infinite. 1-s"r-'wsnxmawxfdsi ""A""5""""" il 5 ri 182 THE UN! VE RSITY BADGER. Between agriculture on the one hand and the literature of India on the other what is there that it not included ? An Eastern professor recently intimated there is a great deal between the Rig Veda and the Ruta-baga. ' In order to have large success there most not only be compre- hensiveness of plan, but there must be favorableness of situation. The health of students is of infinite importance. But health, in a large sense, is not merely physical. It is moral and intellectual. It is that comprehensive sanity which is ever craving and assimilating health of body, health of mind, and health of soul. It requires the right atmosphere. It demands the free air of the country, without an exclusion from the helpful influences of contact with fellow men. Then, too, the University must not be too remote or difficult of access. The ties of home may not be ruthlessly broken. There is enough of vagueness in distance to keep many a young scholar out of college. The great University, then, all other things being equal, is the one towards which flow the greatest number of healthful influ- ences with the noiseless and irresistible power of gravitation. Suc- cess is not the work of gongs or fireworks. There is another element of great success that must not be over- looked. One of the great orators of the day is reported to have said, with more wit than reverence, that if he had had the framing of the universe he Hwould have improved matters by making health contagious and not disease." His remark would have had more point if he had said he would have made the most beautiful things the cheapest and the most ugly things the dearest. But it was not so to be. It often seems an uncomforting, if not a pernicious, law that the most desira- ble things are the most expensive. Certainly it is so in education. Even the great professors of the country hold their services at ahigh price with tenacious perversity. The better the equipment also the more it costs. lVealth not only brings its exactions, but it demands the best. This would be as true of the State as of the individual, were it not for the pernicious rivalry of political parties to make a record for economy. Two rich neighbors that are properly civilized seldom vie with each other as to which of the two will make his expenses the least. The sensible rivalry is rather to determine which will do the most for his family with the means' which he can properly expend, So it should be with the State. At a period of abounding prosperity to determine that the expenditures shall be the least possible, is to proclaim that civilization and nobility of purpose have not yet ar- rived. Whatever is worthy should be worthily supported. How does the University of Wisconsin fulfill these conditions? The answer must determine the future of the University. It will not be built up by pride, for pride is quite as much a characteristic of ignorance as of knowledge. It is probable that the Indian girl with her first string of beads is quite as proud as is the belle of Fifth Avenue, smiling under her tiara of diamonds. It is all a matter of proportion. The best will go to the best. If the University of Wis- consin does not take its place in the highest rank in the estimation not only the of the ignorant but of the well informed-the most prom- ising scholars, rich and poor alike, will find it out, and the University will be condemned in scholarship and in opportunity to a secondary or tertiary place. Fortunately certain factors of the situation are already fixed. The situation is beautiful beyond comparison. The relation of the University to the tributary territory is all that could possibly be desired. The State is growing in wealth at an unprece- dented rate. The relations of the University to be people and the schools are those of peculiar intimacy. The only uncertain factor in regard to the future is the simple question whether the supporting hand is to be one of liberality or one of parsimony. The whole matter hinges on the answer to that query. Nothing is more certain than that it is impossible to build up a great University simply on an opportunity and a view. :fTT"f' -f""i'ife:-zzgf-gg-:-2+ g ---j- ---:--7- . rdf M -Aw K W W W f Wi Y F in I ,3T'tIi'iZ2.2 wi A jeff-.xv -Q sf- :, ,1,sg,1 :. C f r5'?-1'5" af' .,- .'7-w-gf Q-:-1.3152 ff K' x"IxxN,9 x K-ex-v-'Q..wWtsi.-1-,-mm,m N. .. ,L-n6wwxi...:.,.... .fwigr-lqei'-3:-'i 'xt-up V l , V n x ' Wxxlxxxiv or kxNl.xMxu tr X' lxi xo CyxvixiaXESSSSQCS':qb.:5"3S:YiLi,l5Rl i? h"l l'R 'il' "' " 'VY .2 Xl --5' " Q , ' FmFxE5N"l'2 ' ' it is SNR R' ' v """' . , un-, ., x L A l THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 183 law Ecbool lD6F6iOlI of UH 1R21 'IREI 51300111 E6 EWG. If you love to sport and fool, You should go to our law school, Students laugh and jest all day, And study-'tTa ra boom de aye." Straw and boards the Dean demands, QSO, forsooth, the matter stands lj For box stalls where we may stay, And sing f'Ta ra ra boom de aye," Sloan doth call on many boys Most are absent but the noise Fish gets up and stabs away , And Sloan thinks "Ta ra boom de aye Once did Jones a question shape Of law upon some kissing scrape, ,,l l Laflin did his duty weigh, And "Ta ra ra ra boom de aye." Carpenter the class doth please- A hearty laugh with us agrees- "Don't laugh at old men, I say," Is heard-and "Ta ra boom de ayef' Cf women, idiots and fools Cassoday lays down the rules, Shuttleworth then Shontz will Hay And "Ta ra ra ra boom de aye 'lobacco smoke and lack of broom Are noticed in the little room, Feet on tables, happy way, For 'tTa ra ra ra boom de aye U 'IRBPJ 'IRHD 5500111 E36 H96 Mr Humphrey loves the girls, Raves o er any cheeks and curls Maids can t keep the man "LNV1y, Tho 'fla ra 11 ia boom de aye Di Miller killeth cats, Fishes, clams and kindred brats, Would that he would go an ay And 'Ula ra ra ra boom de aye Gregg Connell, and San yer, too On Friday mghts do feel quite blue They never dare to stop and play F01 "'1a ra ra rft boom de aye " nr5.Bz'!'f'4"" 2RW- Clara Schuster s up to pranks Fitting one of Satan s ianks Why on one auspicious day She 'tTa ra ra ra boom de aye Mary Oakley s winning smile Can be seen and heard a mile Bu in 'four set you must 'fgeh Or "Ta ra 1a ra boom de a e If M S xx ould keep still in class he miffht be thou ht a brilliant lass, S C g But non , the tiuth to really say, She 'Ta ra ra 13 boom de aye +..,,!1,,,gg.-,w-m., 7 ' . 7! "l 'l l ' C . C C V 1 ' va . . . ' ' . 37 141,1- 9 9 ' -1,--.- Y . ' ' .1 . , , C , 7 , ' ' 7 . 4 . C , 7 . , . . c lc I 7 Y 1 . . V 73 77 l' C L , l' L . 1 f . Y. 7 , . . . 7 I 7 V t I7 ,YJ 1 . H . H - . . . - 1 y . . F ' ' r . I , . I . . , . . . 1 c - 7? 1' C C C C , kr , A ' - . , , v ' t1? :1Tfff'f'4'f-f121f:Lx: -'-fest-m e-sffrfm-ra-:M ' gays, ,,. 1:T"'i" 'g"'fr1-1-"ff - 184 THE UJVIVERSITY 5.40 GER. CEFHUIIHIC ECDHYYIUCUT. .,-,1,Lf-- Perhaps, dear reader, you have never been a graduate student, nor intend to become one, but if you have kept close watch of the newspapers during the past year, you may possibly have noticed that we have a graduate department and that it is no commonplace con- cern, particularly that portion of the department of superannuates which constitutes the 4' youngest child of the University," to quote President Adams. By the way, it is to be hoped that, when in the course of human events the next child of the University is to be christened, less prolixity be displayed than has been in the case of the present prattling infant, and that it may not be given a name so elon- gated and Qhjonerous as to be liable to stunt its growth. Graduate students are generally supposed to be curiosities, so when the BADGER learned at the beginning of the fall term that an aggregation of the freaks was to give a series of daily exhibitions at Fuller's, a phonograph was at once obtained and secretly placed behind the water cooler of the recitation room. just before going to press the BADGERyS tell-tale and non-exaggerating representative was taken out of concealment and carried into the presence of the Board of Editors, the crank was set in motion and the BADGER takes great pleasure in being able to give to its readers the characteristic features ot an average recitation. First voice Qevidently that of the professor with the verbose titu- lar appendagej 1 "I am glad to announce that I have just received a letter asking for trained men in our line, hence the value of our school of--etc., etc., which is very evident, is it not?" A muffled murmur of assent follows. The voice continues: "The required reading for the course will be g . A, my f - , my and my - - -, 7! That is quite evident, is it not? Another assent by murmurs. " Mr. -1-, Will you tell us what you think of the subject under discussion ?" H Well," replies a brilliant young man, who is undoubtedly look- ing for a fellowship, " I scarcely know anything about it, but some of the ablest writers on the subject say, for instance, in your -1, etc." Then after a pause: H As you have well 'said in your -, etc." 4' Mr. f-f," inquires the professor of his left bower, " what are your ideas on this question?" An honest, sepulchral voice triumph- antly and with great dignity responds, " I don't know." There must have been a rise of a degree or two in the temperature of the room just then, as the phonograph registered a slight rustling sound, which seemed to indicate that Miss ?-- was discardingher furs. H What is your opinion in reference to this subject, Mr. --?" The answer, which was slowly strained through the drooping mous- tache oi the Hoosier schoolmaster, was almost inaudible by the time it had reached the phonograph, except the words, t'Indiana', and H University," which now and then were plainly heard. The discussion was now taken up by a voice with a red-headed accent which, after saying: 4' lVell, I have not thought of this ques- tion particularly, but -7' was obliged to yield the floor to the man in tights who, to illustrate his point, told a story of life in Kentucky, the climax of which was: ff One woman was murdered, but no dam- age done." A - 1.9.15-5 W . mm... tg. ,..,,T... ,T-1 s X v X X X 4' t"n'rm 'Y Q t uw 'sYf'C"'1'i"f -f lrl-TN ms ' Xi s .sssfvnf4f4 -fs lf V ' N 1" i V , Nt 'Z 2. Yr '- li ' -'f, '-,flfiqgg-ti, 'gm THE UAUVERSITY BADGER. 185 For a few moments the recitation went on with unusual tran- quility, but at length the calm was interrupted by a voice, the sound of which might lead to a false analogy, for although it bore consid- erable resemblance to that occasioned by the whistling of the wind through a Kansas sage brush, the speaker was by no means talking through his whiskers. At this point vociferous snoring, with a decided oriental accent monopolized the capacity of the phonograph. The BADGER has since learned that while hanging a la dish-rag over the back of a chair, the post who never Hunks had gone to sleep. Some of the class were so undignified as to laugh because one of their number was doing his best, under the circumstances, to enjoy life. Others, even more hard 5 .X hearted, attempted to awaken the sleeper, but while this interesting process was going on the general manager of the distension depart- ment, and local superintendent of the World's Fair, made one of his periodical visits to the water tank and disturbed the operations of the phonograph. When order was again restored the professor, continuing his remarks, said: " Evolution has been well likened to a spiral, devel- opment is upward, though not always in a straight line." " Profes- sor," piped the dulcetto voice of a co-ed on the front seat, U wouldn't it be better to say that it is like the curve of a hypo-cycloid P" The professor immediately acquiesced, and dismissed the class ten minutes before time. 2 I If 'ggi' E 'E' if-4-.aa-,fi Wig i -rr? X Effxfx 1 X 1 ii li . l ,W r ' lf i.,V, n l, I ' l l lrllimlfll llll, ,lll uullllr , -.--Ma-. A - 1-:1,f:-if -fe:-4::t4 m V if A JV 'jflg xA.-,rv v..,.,V,-5. Y 7 ' .. .a ., .-.f, 7 N ' M.-- -. ---f-v f 'Gs ft sq' K 136 TIJE UNIVERSITY BADGEJQ. Upon a might. T was a naughty Chi Psi who, when evening's shades fell 1 Ugg down, Bethought himself a stroll to take, and frowned a villain's llmlllll frown. Down State Street swift he bore him, nor paused till at the right, He saw a barber's painted sign and twisted emblem bright. ii i Then from the barber's striped stand he bore that striped Q Q pole, ' And stealthily retraced his ste as as sl as an mole. 1 Y Y He wandered far, he laughed in glee, he toiled alittle space, And then he hiecl him home to bed and left no tell-tale trace. Next morn the Gamma Phis arose and looked with wild surprise Upon the decorations which did greet their frighted eyes, For lo! a mighty barber-pole, with trimmings white and red, Was fastened o'er the portal, with a painted sign that read- QXVE Gfose E --css::s2i2f'fE-is,mirfzisrzasgfffiigzfiir:t's':i:.:'?i1.Q:2sf'f:.-'.-::'t-QE-itrfflgf ..2'S..:.l,l2".3zif1: at Qgj3f153?3fjjg,g'fj,gg255,grAl.,y-tg33t5:fg,fgj,,g.f:'gfirfzfifyzggrfe--5, 1 U - v"1WHxiw-- x'-vw -H--me xv- fm -4 vm x we- -f w ...- swlxsxi Rt'tE'x'hQ1X X t XX 'N X x Q NT THE UZVIVERSITY BADGEJ3. . t 137 Che Genesis of laughter. "I have read somewhat, heard and seen more, and dreamed most of all, and hold the opinion that much good might be done by keeping mankind in good humor with one another."-Wnrkifzgfolz I7"UI'7Zg. - Once upon a ti1ne, in a fair and prosperous land, where many people dwelt, there ruled a king, and the name of the king was Wis- dom. Now, old King W'isdom had a daughter who was very beautiful, but because she was more frail and gentle than her companions, the Princess Laughter was very often left alone At times brave retinues of knights passed at the castle gates, and a young prince, with the plumes upon lns helmet dancing merrily in the sunshine, came up the pathway to woo the Princess Laughter But I aughter would not listen, 1 and the young prince went au ay sorrouing The plumes upon h s helmet u ere still The old king, too, u as very busy seeking out the treasures that are lndden deep in the caverns of lC'Il1'11Ilg beneath the earth and he worked all day at a little for ge he had made, trying to melt away the false from the treasures that came from the cax erns of learning and leave only the golden truth belnnd So it came about that the lovely Piincess I aughter pmed a little, and greu lonehei day by day She no longer met her gay compan ions, but went to live quite alone in a gray touer uhere she could uatch the path that led up from the castle gates But now no prince came up the path in the sunshine Only the birds played there all day long, and every morning she fed them with corn from her fingers For a long time King Wisdom did not notice the change in his lovely daughter, but one morning, when he saw her standing in the sunshine, surrounded by the birds that took the corn from her fingers, he knew that she was no longer gay. He asked her why she had t tell him. She did not know. grown sad, but Laughter could no Then the king in perplexity consulted the wise men of his kingdom, but they were too busy searching out the deep things from the caverns of learning, and they could not tell him why Laughter had grown sad. Now, there was in the King's service a brave and good man called W ork-a-day, and Work-a-day had long loved the Princess Laughter and wished now to serve her, so he said to the king Oh Wisdom, do not seek so for the cause of Laughter s sadness Laughter cannot live alone She must come forth from your castle into the u orld where people hve together She must move among men and women and little children She must work as they work and when they are soriou ful she uill be saddened too but the light ulll come back to her eyes, and her heart will be glad with theirs Thus spoke the brave Work a day, and the king behex ed, so he said "Let us go up and bring Laughter out into the world together And Laughter, as she stood in her toner umdou and fed the birds, sau Wisdom and Work ft day coming up the path m the sun shine, and her heait grew glad uithm her She went down to meet them and they led her forth into the great xx orld wheie people hve and suffer and grow glad again, and the light came back into her eyes Then she and the brave Work a day were married and lived happily ever after But every day Laughter went back to the tou er in the sunshine and fed the birds uith corn from her fingeis ?9S60W YM 7 . I - - . . '. Z C , I . . l J . . l . Y l , 1 . V Y. . . l . ' 7 i . I 1 I . . c . , '. VL A . . Y V. C 7 7 . V. . . . D . . . . . H c c , . V . l . b , 7- - L . . V . . . , L ' ' z . ' ' In 4 A l . . L S I G 1 7 '. ' . L l. -I . . . 1 i V I . I -L - . . - V . - H l - . I V. . l' . . . . 7 r N V . Y V I . 7 L , -. . . C . ' . . . . 7. . I,-I I ,,,, . ,, ., l E 1 -I il If ll , ill -wwf-M-..4......,..f... -- i 4 '11 l Z-all ' u I 1..,i l, l ll l i ll 1 is l ' lll 4 188 ZYJE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 3ElCl2 D6 681163 to !lDi55 Eelta 631111115 - Ah sweet! Away in the east the pale daylight is dawning, The nioon rides overhead, The day comes anon and it brings the awaldning, And the shadows that fall when the oak tops shed But the night is still, Their silvery shades, A F And the whip-poor-will Fleet fast. Sings sad, Sleep still! The silver moon threads high, And her garments drift tangled adown the pale sky, Her tender face Is thine. 'fix iSF:.i1:f..:f3fC 'ifiiliifii' fI1E.?53f5TN 'X : , --fr a t at .- Q. - x x"'Wv" r 11- 1 rut. N . .- ..... ,- . .tg X .tx can to Q k .X t ,K EM X . r....k..:- ,saw W ww Wwsbtgx ,wsss x 55-,L L m5WwN,,a X,N ,-.5..,,..,.TA: sm... I h. .. ,T .. ., . THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 18.3 C 'lldOtiC66 Of 'MQW Books. illi- n-ri EVV ART OF BOREDOM,-it or How fa Make Ewwziug Calls.-As extensively practiced by myself in my relations with the Fair Sex. Price ro cents. Robert B. Mitchell. Special rates to Law Students. Lrzdzes Ha!! 07 Hawz! Crm Be Done Being a full rehearsal of mv methods of obtaining access to Ladies Hall, together with my subsequent successes By Bert Blake T he Pawel of Mc 141116115011 Dalian 07 Ifoaf 1G01 T here My views on the value of an education By Ed Hooper Tozzsorzalzs A treatise on the cultivation of the hair, with the respective merits of the Chauncey Williams, the Beeman and the Ben Thomas cuts carefully revised and compa red E M Beeman Cl Jlf0lltZ76kZ!ZZIl1SfZf7Zfl0ll.f By David Baron O Keefe, author of The British Peerage for Arnerrcans, U Arrstocracy rn Real Life, The O Keefe Succession Horn lille! Vlfazrl lllrflllzsiez , amz' Ufhn! I Taught H1111 By james L Thatcher In three volumes Price 49 cents Athrrlhng society novel Mr Thatcher spent the last summer ernbosomed in the society of the Four Hundred at Newport, and has written a clever account of his social successes. We quote the following from his book: "I shall never forgot the night I met Miss Moneyed, of Cincinnati. XVard ' l and I had dined at the Vanderdoons, and as we approached the palatial resrc ence of the New-Rich's, on Oakland Avenue, we promised ourselves a glimpse of the De Morgan cotillion later in the evening. That cotillion I was destined never to ., ' 1 see, for as I bent low over the hand of our hostess, I heard a ripple of laug rter that was to my ears like the chime of sweet bells, and, raising my eyes, saw NVard approaching bearing on hrs arm a vision of such rare lovelrness that I w as stunned I w as presented and presently wandered off into the conservatory w rth my charmer "Seating her under the shade ofa grant palm I exclaimed At last my ueen' and no longer able to restrain the emotions w lrrclr sw ellcd nre heart to Cl bursting, prostrated myself at her feet, and knew no more trll I aw ol e to find the cold spray of the fountain splashing my w an cheek NVard told me rn confidence the next day, that alarmed at my absence from the De Nlorgan cotillion he had hastily returned to the New lxich residence, and with scant ceremony rushed half crazed to the conservatory, demanding Where re friend lhatchcr the noblest of hrs race ? And rn good time, for he dis rs rr covered me leaning hear ily over the edge of the gold fish globe in w lrrch I should shortly haxe found a watery grax e Les Femmes By Thomas Pemberton Crenshaw Mr Crenshaws observations have been largely formulated rn Science Hall, where, rn company with hrs brother engineers, he may be daily seen casting a meditative eye upon the throng It is understood that Mr Crenshaw has been materially aided rn his study of Dr 'lolmans Nl VI tchell Jroficrency rn the art being well known IVe recommend the above manual as particularly helpful r r 1 s l -emaaaa Q ,LF W 2' ,. .,. .,.f:zez+..-'- ' 7 , , I ' . . . . . . ,v , 4 1 n ' . . l , B I Y. ' . . Y. 1 7 ' ' 9 ' J - , . I , . . W A A . C C 7 V 1. ' 4 ' c J ' ' ' I i 2 ' 1 1 . 1 . 1 I A . - at M 94 5 J ,-- . .4 , . , . . - . el ' :r f ' K - K - - K I V. . . . I 1, , . I V. . . . . . . Y. 1 , 1 4 ,' . . . 1 - . ' . 4 r ' . . . . . 9 r ' . ' . . , , V V . Q - , . '. . 4 ' -- 1 . e 1 1 . . . . . f. . 1 f . A , r . . . . . . . 7: 1 f I . c ' 1 ' 1 ' . ' 7 . . . H . . . 7, H V r l , 7 ' n ' ' ' L 1 . . . . , , ' c c, . . . - ye - , ' s., - ' , ' , . . , , 4 f. 1. , . I 4 . -M--M-A-Is-J " ''f""'T-'12'5'1L11'f'ff'fiff?ifflf f'S' W s ' uk far.. .. A L ' ,QL 3 , ,,,g5, ar Mr., f a:u::1.g.a' QXITT ...i:"1"rr.-:f--ir--' .f,..,'' 'w f .,.-1r.a,..,,,......,.,,...., ...-. . .. ,i H 190 THE UNJVEIESI TY BADGEIE. ro o'clock Latin class by Hackney and Baehr,whi1e Boardman contributes an interesting chapter on " How to Tell a Gamma Phi." Illustrated. The Ar! of S!a!ae.vyae Posing, a Z9'ea!!5e of! Affliflldff Whz'eh I Hat'e found efeefive.-By Harry Dockery. With cuts by Moss. Whom !o CZ!ZfZiUdf6.-A Manual of Social Policy. By Katherine D. Post. Invaluable to Freshmen. flow Io Colzziac! a Y JW. C. A. Sleigh-ride.-By W. Dougan. Notes by Bucknam. - ' The Cajbmre ofa Chi Psig Hotel TDia' Il.-By Bertha Kellett. The Gas Engine, How !o Rah ami How !o Repair J!.-By Messrs. E. M. Kurtz and T. C. Menges. The gentlemen have made an ex- haustive investigation of the subject, and their book gives concisely the best method of repairing valves Qin less than eight monthsj, together with the manner of application of the various kinds of power used, including man and electric. Free on receipt of 6c. in stamps for postage. A C011!f67lIl7Z'Illl! of .Mfv C1'!!!cz's1a 0lL !he Profaiaea! T ex! Books Used a! U. Wi, 1ca'!h SjbeciaZRgfe1'e1zee!o Prof Bzzfzselfr Various T heo1'z'e.f.- By George Porter Robinson. Published by Myselfk Co. Whole calf and alligator back, price 172 cents, postpaid. The Exereise ofDiga!zj1,- or Hoaf !o Make Up ia f77Q07'ffl7lL'6 for S!a!a- ra! Shoe! Comifzgs.-By William H. Dudley, B. A. To be bound in Dakota sheep, with gilt sides and top, and placed in alcove Q, which is being prepared for its reception. Sold only on sub- scription. Price made known on application. Rules of Elfligllfffd' !o he Ohserffezi During Box Parfies a! T hea!1'es.- By Messrs. E. Piper and C. H. Ayer. The book is written inthe usual elegant style P of these authors, and coming from such acknowledged authorities, will serve as a Valuable guide tondeport- ment on such occasions. t 1 -.fp 1 The Seielzre of !he Sizigales! Sho!.v ia Bz'!!iar1z'.v ana' Pool.-By Bart Stanchfield, with notes by 'Sliver Loomis. The need ofa manual of this nature has long been felt. It is written clearly and concisely and the notes by Mr. Loomis, particularly the portion concerning the most advantageous disposal of pool-chips, are very instructive. Hou! We Car! Oar Izihzir.-By Seaman and Rosencranz. This little volume is the result of much time spent with curling iron, and a glance at these celebrated embryo attorneys is a suihcient recom- T mendation to the public. m ll!1"" TIJE UZVJVEIESITY BADGE13. HE night was dark and all the town In peaceful slumber lay, The prex, had gone to study laws Of schools far, far awayg When from a corner of the grounds Where all could shelter find A band of cunning Sophs appeared With mischief in their mind. They stopped beneath a maple tree Which grew the walk beside- What fear of mischief could it be That made them stop and hide? " Elevenjy chimed the college clock H I move that we adjourn l " Made Philomathia's visitors Their footsteps homeward turn. A hurried consultation then Took place beneath the tree 'L I know these chaps and they're all right But oh ! what fun 'twould be To frighten them and make them run," I heard one gaily say, Then all was silent till the boys Were scarce ten steps away. A lasso skillfully was thrown In front of them to fall- A backward glance and rapid flight Of Freshman that was all. One man pursuing, so they say, Could Copeland's fastest runners But all in vain, they taster Hed Than runners in the olden myth. Adown the walk they swiftly sped, 'Until they chanced to see Some harmless passers-by in front, And fearing they might be More Sophomores on evil bent They took the stony streetg Untiring, swiftly home they flew Out-running Sophomores fleet. We Saw yer, Mr. Gregg Connell, We did not wonder then Who Field Day's prizes all would win We bet-and lost-a ten. '1:.":..'i1t...f.s5..E'......... -few 5 JT 192 THE UZVIVEIESJTY BADGER. Gems from the literary Societies. A BADGER reporter having been delegated to write up the literary societies of the institution, brought in the following account of his ex- pedition, with stenographic reports of the meetings attended. He Hrst visited Ladies' Hall, and rapped at Castalia's fount of knowledge, but was informed by the sergeant-at-arms that the drama- tic section of the society was presenting one of their t' out of sight " minstrel shows, and that mm were ti not in it." He was, however, more successful, in gaining admission to Laurea. The question for debate was, iikcsofrfezi, That immigration should be restricted for I893.H Miss Z- G-le took the floor and after stating the question, unrolled her manuscript and began as follows : Qlntro- duction Q-it Rome! Not the Rome of to-day nor Rome at the sum- mit of her glory, but a city which still stands at the head of civilization next to Greece. , The Rome that Hannibal and Scipio knew, the Rome which stood as the bitterest enemy of Carthage." fApplause.j fl-Tirst point.j-'f Years later Rome stood at the head of the world, superior in learning, in culture, in refinement, with its external signs all that could be wished, with halls and public buildings of magni- ficence, gardens and marble baths, all these used and peopled by a nation strong in arms and intelligence. But now as we see the city only the rudiments of its splendor are there, only the foundation of the city to be born. Guarding it are the same hills, touching the sky in the distance, like seven pillars holding a canopy to cover her growth, her glory and her fall." fCries of Hear! Hear lj QSecond point.j-it To the north there stretches away a country bounded by another land on its north, and this again touches a third, through which there had been no march of civilization. At the foot of the snow- covered Alps there are no populous towns and cities, no picturesque villages, beyond, there lies nothing but a stretch of deso- late land, not desolate because of unfertility, but because of lonli- ness. For except here and there a barbaric settlement, the home of some half-civilized nation,'there was nothing but the silence ofthe prairies and the gloom of the endless forest." QManifestations of deep interest on the back seats.j QConclusion.j--ii But one day, from the north, from the land afterwards to be so rich in legend and story, from the country where the black forest stretches sombre and majestic for endless miles, from Germania, came a people weary of the life they had been living in soli- tude, stirred, perhaps, by the germ of that longing for companionship which, centuries later, would be the essence of many great social pro- blems, the feeling which would throb, recognized or unconciously, through the hearts of millions. NVhatever their motive, on they came over the prairies and mountains and through the forests, till they reached the walls of Rome. Time passed and the tribes had become partially used to the city they found 5 but the Rome they entered and the Rome where they are now were hardly synonomous. Could it be otherwise? P " After a short but impressive silence the chairman called time, but allowed the speaker a few moments to finish. Miss G-le carefully re- viewed the points presented and closed with: H Therefore immigra- tion should be restricted for 1893.l' The reporter then made his way to Science Hall, and after climb- ing numerous flights of stairs, it seemed to him, from the distance he had ascended, and from the sounds which greeted his ears, that he THE UJVIVEIBSZTY BADGEJE. 193 must be nearing the pearly gate and that one of the morning stars was singing a bass solo. On opening the door he beheld Ben Thomas in the midst of a spirited debate on the Force Bill. Thomas.-" The gentleman on the negative finds fault with my statement that there is no force to the Force Bill, and says a law is no good unless it has force. He does not know the difference between a law and a bill, and, gentlemen, this bill is as dead as a - - a -- -. I wish the censor would wake up the jury. H I tell you, gentlemen, something must be done to put a stop to the infamous outrages in the South. H Why, gentlemen, the negro is one of God's creatures, the same as you or I, the only difference is that he is made of different colored pigments. Something must be done, I say, to put an end to the out- rages that are being perpetrated down there Qwaves his right arm in the direction of Canadaj, some steps must be taken to prevent that unlawful persecution of the colored black man. " Mr. Pugh said in the senate that the enforcement of this law would cause the shedding of blood. Why,-I tell you, gentlemen of the jury, rather than permit the wrongs and crimes that are being com- mitted in the South, we had bffffl' sruzn a THOUSAND -- -gallons of blood." ' The president brings down his gavel with a blow that cracks the marble block and Mr. Thomas reluctantly takes his seat. As Mr. Thomas concluded his peroration the reporter was seized with an irresistible longing for a few whiffs of ozone, and quitting the haunts of the ichthyosaurus and glyptodon set out for the upper story as-nf-.s'w"9SS!!'-V-:Wt J- 'N of the acropolis. Upon opening the door of Athena hall the reporter was met by an embryonic simoom and, once inside, he noticed in the corners of the room a number of mischievous little whirlwinds playing with pieces of paper. The commotion was due to Mr. Anderson, who was gesticulating before a jury that evidently had its own ideas on the subject. His effort, manifestly the product of intuitions and vocal cords, was as follows z " The gentleman has said that we have no business to interfere with the I-Iawaians, but, gentlemen, I say unto you, it is our duty. Wherever ignorance and barbarism are degrading the souls of men we should extend to the unfortunates a helping hand. Our glorious star spangled banner always meant liberty to the oppressed of every land. Who ever looked upon its wind-kissed folds unmoved ? It is our duty to fly it on every inch of the civilized globe, from the frozen poles to the tangled forests of Africa. Yea, verily, if we cannot save them otherwise let us take in the world in one great brotherhood under our glorious banner ! " Across the hall, in Hesperia, Bostwick was declaiming with all the intensity of his enthusiastic nature, and it was noticeable that he al- lowed to each idea a full allowance of words. A stenographic report of Mr. Bostwick's speech would do that gentleman an injustice in sev- eral ways. In the first place the magnetism of his voice, gestures, and presence would be omitted and besides itis said that Mr. Bostwick intends to work over his society debates into sermons when he enters the ministry, and for this reason the publication of his sentiments at this time would be premature. 194 THE UJVIVEIBSITY BADGE12. Ah, there she comes! behold what grace! Sincerity and truth Are painted on her lovely face! So is the bloom of youth! Whose bloom of youtli? I think by Laird The counterfeit is made 5 Better than real 3 so prepared, That it will never fade. S For Gilead's balm she never pleads, To gain contentment's calm, She finds the solace that she needs, In Hogan's bottled balm. Unlike the lily maid Elaine, The loveable, and fair, She would not guard a shield in vain, High up a tall tower stair. Eb? UGYGYHI1 Qioquette. Had Ma met Lancelot, by the art She knows so well to wield, She would have won his knightly heart And not his battered shield. And in his absence, where's the tower Could hold her, drooping, in? She would go forth to try her power, Some other heart to win. For well she knows, by word or look, To lead one on, though shy, As shyest trout that swims the brook, Mistrustful of the Hy. As knight with shield turns sword or lance She, with her jewelled fan, Adroitly wards the artful glance W Of many a killing man. -1ff'fW:1B "HK 1, Y- '.."'Li AV' ' 7-A 5 7,r':.1r "' . -gf' "PS - WPG . .. .:w.- - V .. . 1 A - . .ut q,. ..,.... . .. THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. 19.5 But, ah! what knight can turn her darts 5' wanitv, lDaI1itQ 'Y I Q At tournament or tilt? What armor can avail the hearts, That she resolves to jilt? .' A ,' Y ,V . .J She conquers 21113 and, unsubdued, Inside thc nindon s mammoth square, Like Alexander, sighs Of French pier plate a young man fairg For more to conquerg to be wooed AHC! lOV6ly ladies passing by By other lips and eyes Turn toward him a beaming eye. , . She comes this way, young men, beware! Vain, flattered youth! they look not through Take my advice and Hee! The window's polished pane at you, Leave us alone! she does not care But in the glass themselveys they see, To t1'y her arts on me. And hence their smiles ,so heavenly ! arf--Q-:gf-11.--f5:f:--f--42--:fair-:ff-'rfmrltsafmmm-v:.mmm!Ggggp em. .. Q... vt """'lFV ::i:1.i.E"r". ,..,..""'2:::.n'm1,::. '.:- . Y T - -..Q.... - F E0 be University 1893. 'wlorbs anb llbusic bg 36811 101166 fID6I15i65. .,... ,,,,x-1-xv nw F , ..., mm- F A-G : qv y5',.5551.:qg,-gs Q-VR: NQ.g..5g4:ggn:5g?:i3.:55.:,3tgQf.::,i5:l:.,, g X X M -X x .. wxwxw - -A " X- ww M -- Q Lx so mfgoeo rerardo. Y I It A ' Y.i T 4 ir Yimx--Y if gl -1.- 52 , T 7' 7,-V i 5 'L. -E3 'L M ,I 1..A1 - ma Ma-ter, Al- - ma Na - ner, GNU ' 2.Al - mav Ma-ter,A1 - ma Ma - ter, 3.A1v :ma I Ma -j er, Al - ma Ma - te-rl 6 , ri sj ,f J 7 'PJ .J f Eff J! ' -J fi Rah-Rah! Rah - Rah! Rah? Rah! Rah Rah J J -V 'J -P -I .L Jenoyiefgl- - 7 ,J -1- v- 7 J- 3, -f- WJ' -QL L , 7 1 7 7 7 , EL BQSS. U- Rah-aah, Wis- con-- sin, U - Rah - Rgn. Wis - con sin. .f f -f -11 T1 f- -1 fu-hw 11?-J . Joy - ful -ily sing of thy Benn .- ty Of hills' thi are crown-Ed. with glo Proud-ly wevsinlg of thy VWS - dom The les - ,song of life thou dost teach T e - grateh ful- ly sing of thy B-UE! , ty, Thy Tem- ples, rye state- ly 'bef fore Wlth :Va Q, V 7' .lf 'ffl' ,L J' 'ii 531-R511 'Rah -. num V Hgh- Rah! nah Rah' 9: f ' '7 J J sl J5 J - 7 P J J U- Rah- P2111 WiS - con sux . ..., ,. - --.,,.. - , - - , ----11:-W--r-fv--wg-,gk-,I-1-31:5i5,'E.y5fglggggy-,g-1393:-gg,-gg?-J,.gtgggqvgfgy-gryk- WU.4l"3I.' "':..'g:::2:. A , .A jjj-'JAJQJ ,.Vll.xJs1.,l Jgsf Val- leys so 'fait and vwfgf Men - dz: - ta'5 V Op- al Wd IQT3 re path-way to 'Dfuth and Right, Fame- and Hon- ors wait thy chlld - ren. Who pony- als thrown o -pen free. Thg -f hung-blest here may 011 ' EST' The y.-rJ.v.1 .f.g.f4. 7 .P I 4 Ar .r 4 Mlgah: lays sto '?1rth ang Wight. ' Rah - Rah! Rgxh -Rah! 2. a -way o ru 'an R1 . 3.Portf als tht o -pen fre . .1 -,L , ,L ,F Jwfif-1 .r .if-f.1l .7 f rf i ki if yy y ,I 1 , W- 3 , 4. i U 5 if 7 fl Lfair and, U - Rah - P h Wis- con .sin . 2,Truth and Right. 3.ThroWh - pen free. 4 ' J.j'y.I'-V'VT,3.1fJ- 7 y 1' .F ! 5351. EW M1265 QQ bend mg 10 great and tg? lowi ly have Awel - pomii Oh?r Ilqgpme- 331, gage Rf 3115 f J Q 'fy if ff 1 LF ly -1 y R811 - Rah! U Rah Rah Rah yn .E A - X wr 7 J- f il-----V 'elf-l N7 Z--.jxui 'JM - 5, M y W 5- fly if if y y ' , U - Rah- Rah? U - Rah - U Q y V vxwfq ,, A ,,g"""'n'-it" . QW. h f ,A 1 elf 17 n A 4 Slide In 1923, C'L2?f2S1le' Eh? EESHZQ 2? 'iliif Mile' 332 light' of thy 'Ruth and thy Banu hty. ' Al - -mg h ffl! 3 gl J J 7TJ A 57 Rah-Rah! U - Huh Rah! Rah - Bah! I J Ll ,lh h .Q ,L 7 h JK .V -.L 7 .L H A I- - Q - - 7 --V 1 - H Me I 7 l 5 f'l 7 W. l 'r a ! U - Rah Rah! Wls - con - mn. jL , I l Q l I l - 'W h f' l ' i4-..-g -fi-gllff 'Ll J h 31 l l A if J Exif li.. J, aj hh" Ma - ter, Al - ma Ma - E ! We sing of' t V eau '- tyf ing Oh Al- ma Ma - ter' We sm of - tgy Ellis- dbm Fla h hjer. Al A ma Ma - t ri We hh gratgful- lv -hh .sing hh h ro zthee- hh ll l I J Q l g ,ll V .F 3 J J- sf QL, QF lg if ', hi.- Oh! Al - ma Ma - ter We sing of thy Banu - ty. 1- ff -' H WIS - dom- -.L K, 1- grate - ful - ly sing, - to thee. 1 'F 5-N J -J: PJ hi J ngld-XJ n 4 'I i'l"f www-ll Na - ter, Al - ma Na - ter, We sing of thy Beau - ty H H H 1' Wis - dom. ,, 5rate-fu1- ly sing, to thee. ,ss Y? -v .1 .,3lL i vi X-v,i' l T ' :T wg i if ' 5 T i i 'X L ii f- x is I 1 l 1 T l l fx .Q 5 ' l Q - ll f Q t i , il ' l . if? i 'xl i 1 1 22 T T . X ' t, l I- 3 L i , ' f i . T 1 fr - , ii ' E f i Ti' J 1 l .Kill i i .2 f- l 1 I ' X I ' 1 i E .5 3: I l r f A I 4 Pl T yi lf ll 200 TIJE UJVI VERSITY BADGEIE. V J, X V Our hearts grow warm with our regard for thee, M lf Thou'dst Wag thy tail with very ecstacy, jp Thou wanderer! T ho' bleak it be, and cold, I 'W e often meet thee in some distant spot, "vii ' l T--T f 13, ww 'J-.,,ij::': ,. 1. aj I " l ' ' gt! 1: jj,-' gg' Aw My ' g fu:-I, ff, f - ,l X .. ' 'if sv G rllf 17 I 4,2 I 11 Ut uf' 1 wil l-,',lf"llwi'nrll K- aw nw, t,,w:S"Uf,, ' 1' my 'w'W'f7? 1..'1 .2 1' '-Ju.-, 4-1. 'Q-t.iy1,f2g,iL--2 Wx , lrrfffdlf-'Mill lfflft.Qfm, .' W If 'liiqkpi-xil"1 ..PdlP4Nlfil-if ufmriu, , .cy WX, X Q ,H-tdi gflr-,,bEQ:iFji ' V ' ' ll if . Wi.-.1 w a z- fb? M ,n ill 4 1, ! f U X liff f x nf 7, X-vi 'ff 'fw .V 'ff Z4 Xf- fl'??l WYfQW1lal3Qlhff' f20f' 9 " ', i. iff V - My l!',-'Ilylll llllllw WA fid lwf W' Go IDQQCU. QWho vies with Pat in his loyalty toward U. W.j If thou could'st know how much we hold thee dear, Oh thou whose gentle nature all do know- A friend to every one, to none a foe- And how whene'er we see thee tar or near, And recognize thy locks of burnished gold, W'ending thy way, with heart all free from care 3 A merry way for all thou meetst, thine air One of supreme content, thy griefs forgot. Oh Psych! Thy friendly memory will cast Its shade benign, when college days are past. the flD6t3lIlOlfDl305l5. The Freshie worketh the live-long day, And goeth to bed at eight, The Soph doth also work away From early morn till late, The Junior has left his work for play And walketh beneath the m.oon 3 The Senior retiretli at break of day And getteth not up till noon. TIIE UAUVEIESITY BADGEI6. 201 E111 ill 3 3Boarbing 'll3Ol156. E Sz'1'z'0- Cfwzfr Ellfzcffzi DUZQ all KyL'f0'y.f, Smit' vSI'1'C6l'. DRAMATIS PERSONAE. ' William A. Scott, Ph. D., Assistant Professor Polictical Economy, U. W., an agreeable gentleman of moderate tastes. Mrs. William A. Scott, wife to Dr. Scott, a student and a charming woman. Louis Kahlenberg, the heavy villain, seeking whom he may devour. Anna E. Woodward, K K F, a modest violet. Emilie Parsons, K K T, a flower of the aristocracy of Whitewater. Louis W. Myers, 2 X, an admirer of women and a pleasant youth. J. W. Crook, Fellow in Economics,,U. W., a disciple of Dr. Ely. H. H. Powers, a Guardian Angel. Ottilie M. Schumann, K K P, charming, but frosty, unconscious of the rivals. Fusato Okada, our oriental member, in love with Miss Schumann. Leonard W. Hatch, a H Post" from Oberlin, jealous of Okada. Jessie Grifiith, K K F, Senior in Mathematics, a girl of culture. Anna K. Flint, K K T, being a Sophmore with a weakness for ham- mocks. ,lesse E. Sarles, 2 X, a bold, bad butterfly, in love. Anna J. Wyman, K K T, a gentle creature, in love with Hatch. - ' H ---N-ar..-A: - :J-'------., ,114---'-,-yy--.1114-I-:L-1-ww---e-wasf as -nz-ng-,.1,, NA- ay,,-1-qguq-'sm 's . f-wvv,Qi33An 5,5g4L-D, g-M -nuthin: --gg SYNOPSIS. ' ACT I. SCENE 1.-Kelly's. Myers attends Miss Parsons to breakfast. His devotion awakens no response. There must be another. Enter Kahlenberg, who claims the smiles of the fair one. UHa, 'tis he ! Me hated rival ! " Exit Emilie. Myers in tears behind his coffee cup. Kahlenberg triumphant. "How long shall the wicked triumph ? " SCENE 2.-The Same. Okada alone. Rehearses his Ode to Ottilie. Pee wee! Thee I love! Thou'rt cruel when thou smil'st on the blonde Post, For tho' I'm dark, my adoration's most As fervid as the Orient's tropic coast. Alack! Jim .lop ! Pee wee! My dove! Drops ode and exit. Enter Hatch. He reads ode. Suspicions confirmed. " I must see Ottilie at once." Curtain. ACT II. SCENE I.-f-DC1D21ftlT1ClIt of Economics, Political Sci- ence and History. Scott's recitation in Public Finance. Hatch con- fronts Okada. The challenge. 4' Meet me on the Campus as the clock strikes twelve to-night, or, by my ancestors, I will have thy villain's scalp." Scott to the rescue. Too late. Seconds-Crook and Sarles. Pistols at 40 rods. 202 THE UNIVERSITY BAD GER. SCENE 2. Rotunda, Main Hall. Chorus of K K F: Oh, we are fair and charming, too, We snare the hearts of mortals, We Heet away the live-long day, Behind our mystic portals. The laurels of the class-room we 'Wear with becoming modesty. We glory in the dignity Of Kappa Kappa Gamma. SCENE 3.-Alcove B, Library. Hatch preparing his last will and testament. Enter Miss Wyman. Smiles bewitchingly. In that mo- ment he sees his mistake. He feels his interest in the duel on the wane. In the presence of death he knows that the love for which he is about to risk his life was but a fleeting fancy-jealousy is the guise of passion. He worships only her who stands before him. Feels that he is a doomed man. Curses his ill-timed haste in challenging Okada. He is resigned. None shall know his secret love. A mute farewell. Curtain. ACT III. SCENE 1.-The Campus by moonlight. Enter Myers with rope ladder. Soliloquy: " If I were but sure of her,'twe1'e well. She hath repulsed me-given me but the cold shoulder. Me thinks, howe'er, she wishes but to mislead the villain Kahlenberg. I will beneath her window, and there give utterance to such dulcet sounds that her hard heart shall melt, and by this ladder to firm earth descend- ing, she will acknowledge me her love. Fair moon ! Thy benediction! On! " Exit. Music in distance. SCENE 2.-Another part of the same. The duel. " Gentlemen, are you ready ? " They fire. Okada falls. As the noise of the dis- charge ceases a female figure runs wildly from the shadow. ff Ottilie, is it you? " She approaches the prostrate Hgure. " Thank Heaven! Wounded, but not dead! " Okada supported from the field. Hatch to Crook: H She loves him, so 'tis well, I gladly give her up, Now, to Annaf, Exit. SCENE 3.-The same. Enter Kahlenberg Soliloquy : H Me thinks 'tis time I parted this base clay. The Lair Emilie is false. She hath escaped with Myers. The moon her favor casts on all true lovers. I only am alone. E'en Ottilie doth wed her Jap. I'll hence." Shoots himself. fDies.l Curtain. THE 'UNJVHQSIY EADGEJQ. Q03 1' " ' Q Q. ie :- 5 'iif?',gf , , ,-- g 1- 7 IZ -V 1' ifff 25' - ,. .-a . .z , f ' f LV? nfl! if f A I - Mlm' e f ' f A I . , L Z4 1... T ' Q 1 - . V , 1 r Jr 3 I A . 271'-X . ' ' - H f .- 1., - H c T , V A , 'I if f .1 KNowLToN : H Blake "-Q " Not prepared." " Beebe-" Beebe responds with essay: H Letters We Have Received." H MY DEAR SON- " I am to-day in receipt of an oflicial communication from the head of the University of Wisconsin to the effect that my son's work in rhetoricals is unsatisfactory, so much so that for the best inter- ests of the University I am advised to call him home. My dear son, your misfortune arouses all the sympathy of an in- dulgent father. In the past I have never referred to your usual re- port in rhetoricals, " Conditioned," H Failed," or 'f No report," but, in a spirit of kindness I have thrown the mantle of charity about your short-comings and compromised with my better judgment on the plea that the poor boy had attempted too much, and now too late, after you have broken down and failed, do I regret having allowed you to so burden yourself with work. " I have long feared that your rhetorical work was wearing upon you to the detriment of other important studies, but you have been too proud to acknowledge that you could not endure the strain. It has kept you from your work in foot ball, from the duties you owe to university society, and it has distracted your attention from the air sex. In the winter term you sacrificed to it the time and attention you owe to your Glee Club and banjo practice, and to the society of your fellow-students. It has called your mind from the solving of geometrical propositions on the billiard table, and calculations on the probabilities of a poker hand. On account of rhetoricals you have been obliged to neglect your base ball practice. vwfw nh'wA.+3 204 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEI3. " My dear boy, return to the bosom of your family, and gain the needed rest that haven of refuge affords, free from all the despo- tism of an arbitrary Faculty. Cheer up. Your younger brother is anxious to try the same experience you have passed through. He is young and unsophisticated, not knowing from experience, as you and I, the ordeal which awaits him. We have been to college ourselves. H YOUR INDULGISNT FATHER. K' P. S. Find enclosed a railroad ticket. All bills which you have contracted must be sent to me for settlement." if 9? 'XC 17? is :XC IX! There is an ominous silence. l KNOWLTON: 't Weideman "- " Not preparedf' U Miss lValker "- " Not prepared." 4' Kull "- Kull reads his essay on U Tariff for Revenue Only "' with great gusto. Applause by Blake, and - the class is dismissed. THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEIE. 205 Che Elbventuree of a Might. HE BADGER Editor hesitated. It was l night and he had just parted with his shot-gun. Furthermore, he was of a quiet and . unobtrusive disposition-an engineer, much given to the perusal of , Thermodynamics and other literature of a violent order. He did not know what moonlight was. But that morn the unfeeling chairman of the Board had sent in a demand for more copy, and there was nothing to be done but to sally forth in search of adventure. He walked down Langdon Street and shivered. There was something about the night which made him feel like a volume of Zona Gale's poetry. The wind whispered softly about Mendota Court, and anon the moon hid her quiet face in clouds that were like shadows. The leaves of the passion vine were troubled and moved uneasily. The tendrils clung tighter. Not a sound broke the sylvan silence, when suddenly from an open window of the Gamma Phi lodge there floated out upon the air the tender accents: Q -f Hello, Row' ' Silence a moment more. Then from the eastern approach of the abode of the great and all-conquering Betas, answered a mel- low voice: H Hello, Hattie!" Q31-v!'r'gQx-gguvw mg, "Ff"W"" ""'E'f' The BADGER Editor's delicacy forbade him to hear more. He passed on meditating. . . . . Over on the Campus something unusual seemed to be going on. The lights, that Hickerecl when the wind blew, lent an air of respectable mystery to the familiar sights of day. Ahead in the darkness moved a vehicle of some nondescript character, and its occupants were evidently of the gentler persuasion, for sounds of feminine laughter escaped from it, mingled with the creaking of the wheels. The Editor merged from the shadow and found himself confronted by a figure of familiar aspect. It was Guilbert. The Editor and the Sophomore regarded each other fixedly for some mo- ments, then Guilbert sighed and spoke : " Methinks the Jimmy Phis are out again. The time's propitious. Shall we follow on P" You will be kind enough to observe that up to this moment the BADGER Editor had no suspicion of the truth. His guileless nature was utterly incapable of such a reflection. But in this moment the voice of the tempter spoke and the Editor fell. U 'Tis well," he said. Back of Ladies' Hall the vehicle stopped. The Editor and Guilbert were now near enough to see that it was an erratic specimen of the genus express-wagon, which had evidently been forced into service on short notice, together with the ambling steed it followed. Some one whistled, and the Editor thought he recognized Miss Matthewson's tones. The signal was short and effective-as that by which the pensive Kate is wont to summon her attendant Marshall to the rotunda-and shortly a slight form issued from the back door of the Hall, and a gentle footfall which could proceed from none other than Pauline R., advanced towards the point of summons, L ' i I 4 P in , l THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. The Editor and Guilbert drew nearer and the wagon moved . Guilbert remarked that if the girl on the box wasnt Miss Mc- Elroy he would like to be informed to the contrary. Miss McElroy it was handling the ribbons with the same superb indifference with which on occasion the festive Lou turns her attention to the weighty matters of the law. The Editor had succeeded in recognizin several of the figures 'rs ordinarily to be met with under the guise of the demure Laura C. Etta S. had Laiiin tucked about somewhere when he saw to his horror that Guilbert had ventured forward and was hanging to the wagon, vainly trying to make a foot hold. There was a moment of suspense, then uprose feminine shrieks, wildly mingled with the sounds of the hurrying wheels. The Editor found some difficulty in keeping up the pace. He was losing ground. As the wagon, with Guilbert still attached, rattled on into the darkness ahead, he fancied he saw a determined figure much like that of M. L. P. rise up and flourish a slender whip with no uncertain stroke. Half a mile further on, he met Guilbert returning. And they walked home together-these two. The Editor thought of his copy and runiinated. Guilbert, too, must have been occupied by his own reflections for he said nothing. Q PQ: -. Ts kr Q' TTT-Nff7Q f , lu A Lgghxipf ii v ,fig ,l , Y i i l I Q I X a Y I '-4-A Q X' , If . . , -u ,. I if X fl! fr'-,J f D "' a fe 'f Kali '- ig ... - g- i iw- WM, ks Q' xx- ft T J jx 5 hir.. X M133 ' 'Te' - ---- i.. 'T "M ' 11--. 1 .. f ' ' ' 5 31 i -.-g-Y,... ...v Y .,, - WEA,-, ,EW , -7, -..WW .. .. 'ff T 1 ll ,ll 4. W W A - if . :H ig -T KM :ff 5 206 E ' l , E! J C 7 V T ' i on . ' Z F ll l , i- N ll.: , 7 1 l ml , i 1 l i all r fli I s gl. ' ' C , , .-Q the charming Kellett and the languid Corinne, and was wondering if I 'I y , ' C , . l Q i i 'fl ' ' ' if ' if: l lA,. eg. , I 5 , ,, r-X , y, 'gi f - J gl' L ,i U X , I l I . K l .V i 44 l l I A I ? I l 7 lf ' ' l R Qklllko 7 , il Q f , 'lf n, - L9 ' ffl , NXT Q 7 4 ji, 3 M X X r i i X t i i "f n i 1 A . Y! t v THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI3. 207 GOITCSDOUUCHCC. I. Badger Board to Registrar, johns Hopkins University: November 21, 1892. Mr. H. R. BALL: DEAR SIR-Can you give us some reliable information as to the age at which Dr. Charles H. Haskins entered johns Hopkins University, and the work pursued by him while in that institution? Very truly yours, BADGER BOARD, '94. V II. Johns Hopkins University to Badger Board: Your communication of the 2ISt has been received. Mr. Haskins came here from Alleghany'College, Pa., and was admitted to advanced standings. He entered in Gctober, 1886, at the age of sixteen, and graduated as B. A. in june, 1887. His scholarship was of a high grade, but having no record for the whole three years, he could not compete for prizes. He did receive honorable mention at Commencement. Yours truly, H. R. BALL, Rfgz'sfrn1'. November 24, 1892. III. johns Hopkins University to Badger Board: I recall your communication of the 21st, and the information regarding Mr. Haskins which I forwarded in reply to it. I hope such information will not be used in a manner detrimental to that gentle- man. Very truly, H. R. BALL, Rcgz'sfrn1'. November 26, 1892. .un-was-wfsmmw--va "f 1" w"' 1 . "x 208 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEJ3. Mes jfiret Bag at U. WI. Y BEN gude Norski fellar an liv oup i har bae Tremplo kounti, Viskon- sin. Mae fader hae tol mae ay skal get gude edyukashion een dae Universiti. Ay kom har last faul an -fl yoin dae Nora Samlag. 'Ven ay got een har ay vawkt 2 dae U. NV. an ay met fellar vit fringe on haes fas. Hae tol mae vas ay I kom 2 skule? Ay tol hem yae, an hae tol W -lil mae yust vat ay skood do an gav mae plenti S :li l gude advis. Ay tank eet ben dae prasident ll bowt a fellow hae tol mae eet ben only E Harvey M'Klark. Ay vent oup dae Street X an purty sun ay hoard som ting sing "Kom- rads" an ay yust yump 2 1 sid til dae nois kom avay 2 mae. Eet ben Chas. Doyon an dae Vind vas blowin een haes viskers. Ay tol hem mae viskers sing bas, bowt he hae tol mae haes visker's sing snare. Ay wawkt bout 2 blok an kom 2 dae plas vere dae fellars play hors vit I anoder. Dae ben some more as 9 teen fellars playin hors een dae meeddle of da plas. Dae vas poundin an kikin 1 anoder, an 1 fellar hae tuke dae fute bal til dae odder fellars got tru vid dae kik, den Ike Karel hae got mad vit dae fellars an tuke dae fute bal an start 2 roun hom vit hem, bowt hae got yust 2 behind tree stix lake dae letter H wid dae top off, and haes feet got mixt oup vid hem and hae fel down. Den all dae fellars yelled lake dae ben lnyuns, Ed. Hooper hae ben dae vorst.' Ay ben sorry fer Ike, hae' ben gude fellar some- tims an play dae snare drum een salvashion army, and ay went-2 holp hem oup, bowt dae tol mae hae ben alrit, he dount mak no bones bout makin tuch down3 ay tol hem nae ay tank hae loss few bones. Ay was yust goin ven ay saw fellar roun oup dae strete hal bant fer laxshion. Ay -tank der ben Har an ay roun lake hal 2. Ay chast dae fellar bout four blok, den hae stopt and u 2,151 vipt hae's faes vit ae napkin an X' f lukt mad. Ay tol him how WK U 'H hae ben? Hae tol mae hae ben alrit. Ay tol hem vat ben dae matter, an hae tol ' 0 mae hae taut hae saw a gurl 5 1 0 LJ an hae roun ten blok 2 see her f-2" an den eet don't ben her. Ae X M1 . fellar tol mae haes naem ben W Sharpstein. Ay met mae fren Storm ' U Bull, hae ben gude Norski N43 - 44, .C fellar 2. Ay tawkt vit hem sum an hae tuk box cigaret l-ZICT max oN1.v iiaiwiw, an offer mae 1. Ay hed him rested fer mourder bowt dae koodnt keep hem. Dae yudge tol hem vat hae teech een dae U. VV ? Storm hae tol hem dae steem enjine klas. Dae yudge hae shuk Storm's l a THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Q09 hand, begged hae's pardon an tuk chew tobakko an tol hem hae didnt blame hem for smokin sigaret, bowt hae tol Storm hae better play fute bal, eet ben better way 2 di. Ay went oup dae hil an met dae Stenjhem fellar, hae ben gude Norski fellar, an hae tol mae bout dae Norski fort julilast year. Stenj- hem hae mad speech an had big pil foun. Hae vent oup dae hil vit mae an hae tol mae did ay see dae fellars vit ten fute poles? C 1 V i M' Ay tol hem yae. Hae tol Y X X: I mae dae ben Yon Dono- Q van's frens. Yust den ay N f- hoard big nois an ay tol -L-N Stenjhem vat eet ben an Q fl hae tol mae eet ben only li i Pat Grimmer's pants koumin down dae hil vit hem. Stenjhem hae tol mae kood ay row an ay tol him yae ay tank so. Hae tol mae ay must yoin it ' dae Betas an have mae Ml f' F' I VAN, pictur taken, den ay kood Ml' , ' -, Ml bae on dae U. W. kru. '14 'il f HAP' I' " lllliii lll7'?'- MAI' ,W Il ,,,,,,. Yust den ay roun eento 1.ooK1N FEI: vox F. 2 Kona oU1'. dae Smell of perfume an eet nokt mae down. Ven ay got oup ay lukt for dae smell bowt dae ben ae strong lite an ay no kood see. Ven dae lite vent down dae hil ay tol Stenjhem vat eet ben an hae tol mae eet ben Charles Noble Gregory. Ae nodder fellar was koumin down hil vit big weights al over him. Ay tol Stenjhem vat eet ben for? Hae tol mae eet ben 2 hol hem on 2 dae earth. Ay tol hem ami, who eet ben an hae ' A tol mee C. E. Hil- ' bert, 613 Francis St., A Assistant Fute Bal. f' , xi Manager. Ay got X of dae sid vawk an X W 00 YQ l ' of-I-f4':,g, 6 NAIC FREN STORM l!Ul.l.. ' let him go bi. Yust den dae U. W. soljers kome oup Ang' dae hill an von fellar hae vinkt at mae. Stenjhem hae """'- tol me eet ben dae freshman Beeman an ay skood not if,- SIIAR l'S'l'l2IN. stand eet. Ay tank Stenjhem ben rite an ay vent fer Beeman. Ay yust paddled dat freshman an ay tank hae ben not so fresh dies times. Dae Kurnel hae kom oup an tol maeayben dem Norski fellar, den hae made hem sigaret, pout haes sword in his pokit an vent up town. Ay lukt for Stenjhem bowt hae ben gon. Ay tank hae vent hom ven dae skrap began. '-+""'f' Jxnekmt... W I i A 4 ' Y..-:Q would fall upon the hed and it was hard work. But, hark! on the wings of the wind comes the mellow and mournful bleat of a three- monthssold orphan calf, and I must hasten thither and console it. Yours for onions, W. C. TNICCARIJ. P. S.-My little brother gave me this agricultural problem to solve, but I couldn't, and I send it to you for solution. If butter is twelve cents a pound, how many yards of buttermilk will it take to make a pair of pants for a pig? W. C. M. Stoke f0l' the JBRDQCF. YD Blllliffl' Bmzzuf, ilLm'1'.m11, 1175. .- In answer to a correspondent, we must say that he is mistaken in supposing the bluff at Trempeleau the largest in the state, the biggest blutif in Wisconsin is Mr, C. E. Hilbert. ' W , H-,QL-8-.,,,,,-,,,.. Y, ,,., ,,,,.- ...,.,,.- .... -Y 4. . 1 -- K- ---- -- -e'--- r' "' 't""""'A"" , l, , Il 1 . l l l 210 TIIE UNIVERSITY BADGEIE. i - Ay vas yust goin hom ven ay i gf T roun een 2 ae fellar. Hae tol mae ,C I X 'X X didn't ay knowe who ay ben rounin j W 1331 een 2, an ay tol hem nae. Hae i -zzz- y 'E' LJ tol mae haes name ben Delta Tau, bowt ae fellar tol mae eet ben only i A Thatcher. .4 Ay ben sik since. ', I O Mine truely, ll' T OLE PE'i'ERsoN. ft " im la, - . ' . f PUNKTOWN, Wis., Feb. zo, '93, 0 P1 Ihr A g1'z'f11!f111'a! Dlfrllfllldllf DAB S'l'lCN-llllihl l"lQl,I,AR. of 1,66 -Ealflrgl, ' i A ' i This morning, after having counted my chickens and taken my 4 i l ll li ll ,. ii l l l i i l pig out for exercise, I made up my mind to write you of some of my agricultural projects for the coming spring. Heretofore my experience has lain principally in the line of water- melon culture, but this year, as I have a little brother Harry who knows enough to pull weeds, I have made up my mind to embark in the onion business. I was led to this determination by Ending out that the yield of onions was something wonderful, often being as high as twenty bushels per acre-proper allowance being made for agricultural prevarication. I am very fond of onions. I once raised a bed of them, but it was very tantalizing business, for even before they were ripe I was tempted to pull them and " put them in my face." Then, too, it was a dry summer when I raised them, and every afternoon I used to have to sit on the fence on the west side of the garden so that my shadow " JBetter 1balf a foaf Uban THQ loaf at itll." The school-board of Wausau were one day engaged in a heated controversy in regard to the choice of an assistant principal. The board desired that a woman till the position, while the principal was firm in his demand for one of the male persuasion. The compromise resulting from the fight may be inferred from the following letter: V Y- , Nl Al'SAl'. NX is., -1- 92. Mr. C. C. PARLIN, 412 Lulu' .Slfl'z't'f, -lLn1'i,v,fn, lI'1'.v. .- DEAR SIR- We are pleased to inform you that the School Board and Principal of the Wausau High School have decided to ask you to fill the position of .Xssistant-which is now vacant in that institution. Very respectfully yours, V SEcicE'i'Aitv. W NAM ' X xx QNX X M N wgxvv Nm-Q' W ear- www-nxweff' 'gm -mek wmv xwxgwgxvwxmm 4, Mmm X fx X f .Q my A.. .Q WXNBAWM M . N ' A A .zu-anna im.. x ,ls NV P, X .ew f:5'321x KM-A W 'f 1 ff-f ini 475 4mCi5,p, A W f.f4"g?i- If 1 .f .Q pp R 7ff2Z","227l'gW:5"Z1xf- T f f 1 X 1 ,,grf, 4, ' ill' q' Q: eff 'B flu N ff ' ,150 X 'V ff of ! N 2,741 f f wi aff? ff I If V 1 M X Jw :W I W f W WIA " A 'Oz 4-N2 Wx im W ffff mr gr 9'Qv S' X -Q! if ff' , ,f f , A ,v 'Ciba :lfresbmen 1RCC6DflOll, 1:-1 KHhTLi'W'W' W 6'1 " 1-1 1 '."'!'W:E.'bf-riff:'j"f'f-'rr'1'f4Ev?f1?M,. "HX R ' Hg, ' ' ,'..... . ,.. -- ' ' -. - , wx' X X Xx XV QQN - xx Jf'xW X' Vx - U ' l 5'iI ' W ' : V-N 4' V ' l N V I '1Y"N'4 f luv XV I , , .VX h 'A QXXK ' 2 5" I 'Q 'D X wry, '- 7 J' 'Q " nf s" 42' U -ff '-A ' ,' ' an ' L" 19' '1qx.,'7 751, A- If-x""' -:'r:?5""f ..-'fill ."1 I M1 -- ,Cf '- ' ' c.-1 Q 'f'Tj'V'1.,,W"-21? ' . U1 , L , H A 27 , NN rf QW' , 5 , iqtnifaf' f' . IN - . 1, .jd , .4,, L M-N5y',1 I, 1 ,I . Wy 521' 1' -'ff 5- g LQ f- fz,,.-ig: -.X 3 ,,fp,i W,ff-- 7-q s V -. lu.: , -xx W wi f --'M ,, : - X I 4 . 45,724 L.. .IM 54113, 0, , 333, X P ' . X 'f kia "1 . . 1' '- .1,lY. l, 7 M, - H Y Lwwviu M, S, ' ' 1 2 V ' ,iff fa I 1 K ' Q .' ' -5 21 Aefvf-Af::- ' 3 7 . ' 'fl . I' .' 4. N ' E.-" - Q 1' 4 1 , 1' ':'. - xg' .4 , ., ..- .f M- ff- g f ix ' if 'C ' -- 2-:cr , K X fffa' f ,f V i n :H rf Q.. --x -F' ' -K -4-.,.. Q . .7 -'Af xx I I l. ,-5- N V '91, px f ,iff ,mr-Q' f 7, ,. f -.114 f g J'-. f-N-'-Qf'w.,..x-1-' ,ff fag' W 11'-7, '. ' 'T' ' 157 -new . -- ff- 423 ' X- M,-, ,f ' hu? ---- -- ,, ff. .f ,,, 9 4 - 41- 'Q J' X . 0 212 T115 UJVIVERSITY BADGER. The committee of one appointed to compose a poem in honor of the BADGER, at length ground out the following: I search in vain To find a word, A word, 'tis plain You all have heard. I look old Webster through and through, I study French and German, too, Wasn't it glorious, '94, In those days that have gone before, When borne by young ambitionys tide Upon the shores of learning wide, In our ranks we found with pride, Williams, Schuster, Kelly! Now, alas! they have passed away Into the world to pave a way To glory for fair '94, - V NDC to the JBQIUQGF. The Cyclopedia I review From volume one to thirty-two, Yet in them all no word I find That gives sweet rest unto my mind. Except you make the vowel long There is no word, Illl wager, ' In English prose or foreign song Go wut Bear Eeparteb. Who'll look with pride forevermore On these youths with charms galore, Schuster, Williams, Kelly. Of homage sweet you should have your s And humble rev'rence and tender care If you'd come back to our side And promise us to here abide, Our jester, our ideal, our pride, Kelly, Schuster, Williams, That rhymes with our word BACDDGER. hare vv--xx ,J f 'Z fx' FF A X fx, 5 rf "X XX ,JQQX 1 , X ,ff ,X vegolwllmiqx XLSX 3 HX H y I JN W f NX + 4 'ATE fggx fix Q 2 f' H , 4' Q 0 7X "of kg." -X :ff ! ,15 QQ' X VF lo K in vgl vgy M A ug sis: lg! 1- WNWWMHW 1 - f L , M ,L 0 kk ,U - Q W w -if fwfr H 5 "ff: an ' ' -Q jMll" Mfff 'f l 1 ,fJ f, V010 L E ng ff X " 1 1: 1 1 lff'51 E7f5 LS: GM . t f 1 M ilf 4- H f' 1 JE , I M W W fm, ,f ,Q K, N 1' "L,1 ffl 1lQkg V IE! ! E A I' X ff, Ya EQUESTMAH .-Q i!lV"'U'X3x - wX T - E EERSWT H YE !wl' g Ymnmwfnfif ' ' Ns IYYP-SHER Q Z1zDAmvQTmnem LYE NcI7E'iR5TT Yj?FijlL V-.Q1 SIQHTMAN- FELDL --LAURENCEACURUSI 1 ., .9 5 "XJ , . ,. my 214 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI9. Wyl. q ? ff ,,' Jima. W , At IO. Mr. Blake and Miss Mitchell stand in the rotunda. d f "f'-'H "" q HERE were 01106 two Crowes who were Rush for reserved seats in draughting-room windows. 2 i H UV0 501115 with but 3 Single thooghtfi Krenshaw promenades Science Hall. and that thought Was, fo go as early HS tltMr. Elward, being called on in French, remarks: " I G might be and stay as long as possible at havehvt read that far." , vw!!! a certain grog shop, 1 At length one of Atwood wihds up his mouth' I V av! them was made sheriif. He had scarcely At I I,- " ll ?-3 'll taken his oath of oflice when he rtushed He shoots it off. 's to his favorite resort, found his chum Miss Mitchell and Mr. Blake lean on the railing in the there, as usual, and arrested him, saying: " It's not as Oi hate yez, rotunda. Moike, but dat Oi have de aut'ority." So, dear friends, we would May Pratt in rotunda looking for Someone to Smile on. assure you that it's not as we hate yez, but as we have 't de aut'ority." Archie Ziemer in a Brown study seems to be waiting for some one. l , , , At I2 M.-- Jfalnlhar glgbtg' May Clawson walketh down the Campus and looketh not At 6 AI Mr- 'l?. to the left. Louis Sumner walketh down the Cam- What is there to see when nobody looks? Pos and lookefh not to the fight- At 7.- Mr. Blake and Miss Mitchell sit upon stairs in Main Hall. 4' V" rush at the Pickwick Club. Silverthorn goes to Beemeo arises for Law- breakfast. V At I P' M'- - haehr takes his Cohsdtudohalu Common folks welcome " that tocsin of the soul-the At 8.- dinner bell." D,-I Tohhdh at the foot of the C,hhhuS7 his eyes hxed Oh Economics haste them to the libraries and procure refer- Main Hall. Miss Green attends Phys. So does Vilas. eoee books- At 91- At 2.-- Miss Mitchell and Mr. Blake in the rotunda. Loomis and Hallulujah Woodward leave a pool game to make an eight o'clock. Louis Myers and Miss Parsons walk up the Campus. many. The air in the libraries assumes a deep blue complexion. Labs are popular. Holferty instructs. Buford Black takes his German lesson. -. f. V. 1- Q Q- 1. .- -1 . x-A-fs Am- -v w'-1-wxe-'fra' ws- M 5 - vs-ffs'wvxvy1'ef1fr -. :w..::--:vm .. was -an--1-s-e-f.-we-r-''rf Heine 1- -'-- -1--M -- -- - ' 'gk .4 .-.w:.-.- ...xI::,55tgSNNSg:l..-gcc .ez , ',f.Q'QXgNTEXKN Y. XENSH xg QWQQX , .. w ,. ..txx..1-ytff va f .- QQ.-.fgfrg Q., ict.. ....-:git-mggn. -wg tug.-:.5, . -l,..'Sg7S'Il-.-A.5vzgZag my tg' M.TGQJ,-4 X- - --Y " - 4 .sf-sts. .-.-:MexX-,-.-sue.-. tt. -u-.m X -.x . H x I , -- - .--t . - ,w--X. . . Y . i u K wx - ..- t K - .- . . . ,gl vi -hh ,J ZHE UNYVERSITY BADGER. 215 At 3.- At 4.- At 5.- At 6.- At7 At8 Rhetoricals entertain the juniors. Kinney talks on Col- lege journalism and Harry Dockery thinks he is fetch- ing. Nobody else does. The military man walketh abroad. Synops climb the hill. Schofield goes to tactics. Arms and his crew in Y. M. C. A. gym. Boarding house hash a receptacle finds And Seniors grave politics talk And the dear little Jap with his Mehcan cap Toward Kelly s doth rapidly xx 'dk WA I Smith rings the bell at 412 Murray Street The hucker bucketh, The Bumrner bums,Q lhe I azy Man hies him to bed Hooper is at Fuller s Wilber Ball calls 'tt Ladies Hall Daily M1 Blwl e s calls on Miss Mitchell may ue thinl safely be included in this list At At At At At At 9. IO II I2 3 4 Law students retire. Freshman Noyes gets his Algebra. Z"l'M'l"M:k Freshman girl on piazza, to Mr. B: " I can't stay out here another minute unlessl have something more around me." Freshman girl goes in. Dwight Freeman studies Astronomy in Wingra Park. Fred Foster lands Miss Fulton at Ladies Hall. Chost dance at Ladies Hall Badger Board reads proof Kull wins a game of donnnoes VIISS Fnteman arlses to study Vertebrate Seaman and his oveicoat chase 1 meeischftuni down State Street Thatcher gets home Repeat azz' flblflllll rx.-vs'mf'f"sE'g'..E.."'-S '11 -J3RK 7 l i I ' 1 I 7 1. 2 . , At 1.- ' Y i 'C . . bi 2? I C n i I I J c c . r I J I ' A i ' c L .' A . Q 1 ' c ' c . . 7n- , . ' ' 1 T C . At 5. . ' ' V .....,.. . .--4, , -..,..,,.,,.,, . is ff- f,,g,,11gg'-gf-1s-:s11f:-f11-g-gg::g:gme- is-g,f11,gs' 1uf"Ks1'v:-:-rag' ', , .ig 7 ., ,,.y..2 ,Q .... ... !""Nl- """"""!!-'9'1'5'-5'i"'-f1'5'3l'l'5"ii"-r- a """""'I"r""'N"' W . ii' l :.,. ll , , l l I fl l Y . , ,l K., .1 l ll l I 1 1 l fl . 4 lx as , l ll H V ln- l c l - - 1 6 I LL' N 2 l K r J l l l , 1 l 2 l 1 A I U Q l ! fl ll f I 5 t l l l ' , ll l . V lf +1 lj Q I lf ' , M Q fl' I ,f?2ff??l'o g "' X xi X I 0 l l l l ' ' fl l f - ll I K l lvl fgl T l lf 1 X I f A ff YSL. lqpl ll N 'Fl il MR PAIQLIN: HI challenge that mrmls votefl 0l"l+'lCl2R Qremoving Mr. Parlinj: 'LNO kids allowed in here WX .H .- ,.., , , , H- . ,, J, i,. ,. .V ,, ., ,A , ,. . ,.- . ,F vw., , - --- -- my -:, ,Q AKSW-:,1C5'2:iaQffiffrliffISSJ:-TI W I. M A 'vmfswfxf:sara-me-:-:+z':arf-Hes:-1--- -- sw--f - we - K . . . ,, .. .,.. . , 1 N X . X. K wx at ...Sf , . M X X Q M N' ., V X Qu.: . ,Xa ...M K . QU ,. X. .. .X xi N A . - . .A Miss S. and Mr. lVitter XVe1'e walking out on Sunday: Says Mr. Witter to Miss S., H To-morrow will be Monday." A student owed his landlady, But had not aught to give her, He donned a smile, spoke glibly the And bade the good lady consider If all the w orld were Algebra And all the sea were ink And all the trees Psy chologv, Of what should people think P A civ engineer in corner did sit With pony convenientlv by He looked in his book and the answ And said L XX hat a good boy am Pretty Miss In chemistrv sat One beautiful winter s day 7 When Humphrey espied her And sat down beside her, And frightened Miss away 3.2 TIIE UJVIVEICSITY BADGER. 217 while, er did hook I fllbotber Goose fllbelobies. A thousand men took Lit. at M. Upon a winter's day, They never bucked, they all were plucked, The rest, they ran away. Clara, Doc and Margaret Went begging round the town, In veil and shawl and bonnet And queer old-fashioned gown. Some gave them w lnte bread, Some gave them brown Some gave them plum cake And sent thcm off down town What are Tau Delts made of, mac Q o P What are 'I au Delts made of? Novels for books and meals 'lommy cooks lhat s what 'I au Delts are made of What are Delta U s made of, made of? What are Delta U s made of? Halos and crowns and sanctified frow ns, lhat's what Delta U s are made of Nflr ohnston s lank and lean Fastest talker ever seen I-Ie w 1ll study law, I w een Charming Mr Johnston zs'm'5-'l!Lf .'!W't"h 5 Y 'W - . c 1 I ' c, 1 1 L 7 c . 7 . M - c 7 s y f 4 . .' ' ' c . , c 1. . L ll A s 1 1. , . 1 , . , h I I i . Q c . , f Y, . r s , s - U L c c . . L . ' Y 1 1 c c . C f. . ' g 7 Y 7: Y , ' ' C 4 . I r . 7 -f C . . c . ' . 1. c l v B' M., r 1 V - , ic ' V ' -7 V 1 7 i Q , C . . L 1. 7 I V h 7 c . C , . ' r V 7 . c 7 .' ' v ' ---M--sf-, :Q Y -'-1-'-fW'.L1:.1:-1--1.-..:-gf:-:-:-re-:gg-g::5v-11-r 'N sv f l v --ze,Lv ,,-sg ' QQ 'Q kj ,, , V 'QQQN S -, .,- - . ..Li - my I .g,u...2I1'2..... "".Y.i' ' " Wren' ' '-1' "N I A 7 4 5 I 3 If z I I re i ll ll 1 I iw I I I I I in 1 y l . I W f - I n ll I 1 NI l ll ff I .1 A 'fr fs ra . A F' .l ' ll . ' c . 1 ,i f . l-jx i . lg , , . J x', Yi: 1 I .v i X I li I W' il 218 THE UIVIVEIESITY BADGER. Come, Mr. Cleveland, come knock out an eye, The class is a listening, there's company by 3 Where is the lad who attentive should keep? Leaning back in his chair, he is fast, fast asleep. Dockery, dickery, delve, His shoes are number twelve, He took off one, And obscured the sun, Dickery, Dockery, delve. I had a little pony, His name I need not say3 I lent him to a lady, Examination day. She marked him and she tore him In ways I don't admire, I would not lend my pony now For all the lady's hire. Ding, dong, bell, Law School's going well, Who makes it go? Mitchell, don't you know? How sublime a man is that Noble, thol not in a frat, He doeth good wheree'er he goes, Christening babies, soothing woes. Cock-a-doodle do! We've lost our 'gzl And now we can t roast Morse, And know not what to do. want QOIUIUH5. . Ifldzzzfm'-A pair of wings, medium sized, must be in good con- dition. Anyone owning such will please communicate with RINDLAUB. PVfmz'e1z'-An antidote for constitutional freshness. Apply to ARTHUIQ CARHART. Plfzzzzlczz'-A corporation which I can run into a hole. Long ex- Ifflzfzfcd-A conhdante. MAY PRATT Ifldzfzfm'-A companion piece for Carhart. Apply to SUSIE DRAKE I'IfQZllfftlI-A book which Mr. Elward Mrszff read. Apply to o'clock history class. . . I'IOZllf'l,-SO11lCbOCl t lo e f K EY perience. Good references. See Cardinal and Press Club. H y O V me' MARY OA L SAUCERMAN. Iflfzzzzfczz'-Less whispering on the back seats. PROF. OWEN Iffalllfflf-A coacher in the Polite Arts, including conversation, Wizzzfezz'-Mo1'e of that nice Beta ice-cream. I am warranted music and dancing. HAIZRY BOARDMAN. EUGENE Sh-IITH EszbigjlrmxqfWfwsggjiiswbguqsig Xa... .. .Q'Wygsgigsy55-N553:3m:mt5i .5T.iQQ5,13ffx1qy3r::':wgEigjSi.e32t3Q3fg,, , g li www., ,a,,...,.,.,,, L, Ti 1. skim? X.. Q gm, , L M , -amiga, M. -A xx A M V ix, U N M l X pixma S, Ku. X "Ah ' ibx...i :..., rv.- - t g THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEIQ. 219 LVIZIUKII7-StOI'lCS,-11CXV, old or second-hand. Must be war- IfV!l7ll'l'Il7-IX set of manners which may be worn on all occasions. ranted to last a lifetime. Stories with a point preferred, but all con- My present supply is somewhat limited. I prefer such as may be tributions gladly received. Address at once, L. C. lVHEELER, adjusted to the society in which I find myself. HARRX' NOYES. .P7'0,f?SSOf in Sfaryfszzz mm' Ll5f7'7lL'f07' in Pzflmlogy. PVa1zffa'-A position of honor in order that the women of the University may be debarred from the same. A situation preferred in which I may cultivate the acquaintance of those whom I wish to know regardless of their own choice in the matter. DAVID O,KEEFE. Wlzzzfefl-A china bowl for Boston crackers, to be placed by my plate, also, information regarding the price of crackers per barrel. D. D. SMITH. Iflfazzfm'-A permanet franchise which will permit me to run the University. For references apply to Athena. FRED KULL. Iffaizfcrz'-A characteristic, my mental outfit being incomplete in this respect. Apply at once to E. F. STRONG. lfffrzfzffzz'-A fond, clinging boarding-house, guaranteed to stay by me, and large, airy, sound-proof room, whose proprietor has too much res ect for m feelin s to make me " Hit." T. C. NIENGES. P Y g an lpklllfdlll-SOHIC valuable instruments which I can either break or damage beyond repair. None but the most accurate accepted. T. C. MENGES. Whfzfcfz'-A refuge, the more remote the better, where those who are anxious to know when the University pins are to be finished can never find me. EWM. C. BURTON. lxlfllllfffll, HI.YZifZ'0!l-lvltll some cheap but reliable comedy com- pany to play minor parts, or the bass drum in an emergency. E. T. IVIORRISON. lost Qiolumna Lori, S!rzzye1z', or Slain:-My character. Is white with dark spots. Responds to the name of "S-naps." Finder will please muzzle and return to HENNING- Las!-The last two strains of .fllfzrgzferjff with music, somewhere on the third Hoor of Science Hall. Finder will please return to john M. Beffel and receive a suitable reward. Los!-My Chi Psi pin with initials L. D. S. Finder will please return to MAY Ci.AwsoN. l i Lax!-My reputation as a hard student. Anyone having at their disposal a double-faced, cast-iron article of that description will please communicate at once with GEORGE T. ELLIOT. Lfixf-The second letter of me name. Finder will return to D'N0v,xN. Los!-One of my ideas, clothed in a loud voice, combined with loquaciousness. Finder will please return same at once, as my other idea is out of repair. ERNEST BUCKLEY. " " 'i i 7WTfIT"'......"Tfl1'lZh.."'r'."....."'!5'fTT't'T.'ZE1"ff" 1"L'I."' .. "'l".." """ Y'-wr' .... f- L,..--mg:-ref:-.-:---gs-1.R .. 5. ..- ........:...4-a.L.Q..1: - .4 1 I l 220 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. ii ,, ,H ,Hee , K ,.,,.,.,.., ..,.. , . age. . . ,..,,,..,,,, .-.M ffrf W- .-fw-ff-W -f---ff-fr - W- f Nfffef' f'-H ef- 'fee-----i Las!-My qualitications for the stage. Finder will he rewarded Hy-mlm!-lylaugleg will meet you Saturday night at the same l by a discontinuance of my excessive sociahility. corner, near the post-office, at 8 o'clock. Don't forget! l Rossini lioumiu. GEORGE Wiriqgg, i flalfllft'-PL1I'flCS having matter of which they desire mineograph L,,5,f,My mg. was designed and manufactured by myself, and copies, can have same made with neatness and disiiitch hy bears the inscription H Kick Mic Hmm." Finder will please return I I ' JOHNSON' to Niffzkf-Aiiyoiie knowing the receipt for an ointment strong DOCKFRY enough to draw out our conceit will confer a favor by addressing r1iHlf lXIu.wAukiQs FRESHMEN. I ll jfOllIlD. ,ii- " . The following rhymes were accidentally picked up in a place which it is thought best not to state for fear some suspicion be aroused as to their authorship: 'who were Ebay? 5 A soph'more boy and a soph'more miss, ,I Down the side-walk started in hliss. They gave not a care l l I i For the icy stair, I li Nl llut the way they landed was 'sup mul fiuullauios li il l I ii yi TELL us not in mournful slumbers, H Cuts " are but an empty dream g For the man is sick who gets them, And excuses are what they seem.. H U XVHERE are you going, my pretty maid? " Going to sneeze, sir," she said. 't At whom will you sneeze, my pretty maid? " " At-choo! At-choo! kind sir," she said. ,Y--wmv'-v vs ssl-' . T',l.,lQiw I ' 1 'przsmmciqi I M T . Z --7' 'XM M., ff ' 4111! . . if xxx x "5 -1.-i z i1L'LT1 E LZ - Ai: X aiiim If X H4 ,. S 1543-Q Q 1 ' 9115? : 1 1 ,g i g-ff: ' 1 : fl -K 5 LI I, ' : fr mq x M ? ' 5 I P ,jllllm-A M Q L71 x ' F--Q A ' 'V - T- ' A 1 -Sh . , 'gf ' : -I 'IA'-Qili li iff y' . 1' .fig-i C -LPM' f A - , 5 - -I 1 ' ,, -I V 'Y -I-.A g : . fi' 2 " 4A ,, A : 1 U .. A A 0 t Wx, V. .. A t Y, . ' -pu-.Mg4N1q-gztxsggxnuasv 1 n:vXwn vvv Q 1 WXL'lL:F!-Lvfe--fu nu: -sgasww-11 R , fl N 1 , L X ! . 1 V N A L. . H 5 Y ' i A - M 2 li 5 4 ' F 1 Tl'f'Q 'W'----W : ' W ,U 5. ' A' 'u""" ., , ,, J 1 1,1 Y V- ., , W U ' W U 9 , K V 'fri QT r L! I A l. L 3 ff , 2 f 1 ' E i ? U V ff X m fx ' ' fy g M3 'V 4, my ' ' gh' , w 3 W 7 l Wi , f 1, : 6-L.. 1 j f i -1' , . - 5 fli 2 .H rf ' Q N I I law E l il' . W ,v H , l W 5 . 1' Vi , ' 1:3 , W J' V "Z i U H I a Yi 7 3 1 f 1 5 1 ' 1 5 , y A 5 , I 4 M I YYJE UNJVEJQSJZV 5ADG51e. 223 what Shakespeare Sapa Elbout Us. W. Sp--n-r-4' This lord of weak remembrance." B. Kn-pp-There's nothing ill can dwell in such a temple. L. T-ss--r-Let me have men about me that are fat, F. Sleek-headen men and such as sleep o'nights. - fjizfizzs Cczfsar. B-rn-s-Is she not passing fair? -film Gclzllmzwz of Verofza. The Jap-I cannot tell what the dickens his name is. A. H -Jlferfjf IMWJC5 of 'VV z'11rz's07'. O. Wr-ght-The skies are painted with unnumbered sparks. , -99111719 Cesar. . H. J-c-bs-Oh 'tis excellent to have a giant's strength! -Mftzszzre for Zlleaszzrf. G. M.'H-lf-rty-Dressed in a little brief authority. M L. -Il1E!Z3Zl7'L'f07' Illerzszzff. . C. M-ss-Come my coach! Good-night, sweet ladies, good night! Sp-rks-Merry as the day is long. -.fllnch Ado Abmzf IV01'kz'fzg. K. K-nn-y-Oh what may man within him hide, Though angel on the outward side! -fif6'lZXIl7'K for Zllcaszzrf. K. S-b-n-Her heart is true as steel. H- -M4'1!51z111 mm' Nzghf'5 Drezzflz. nry V-l-s-I am not in the roll ot common men. O. Sch-m-nn-The hand that hath made you fair. -Twljmjf' Hath made you good. -Mca4'1z1'L' for ilfmsfzre. ..j2'11U2f5f- H. M. H-sk-l-Apolitician, one that would circumvent God. -Halzzlcf. P. A. B-rtr-nd-As proper man as one shall see in a summerls day. imldjllllllllfi' Iwlghflt Drmm. F. B-Wm-n-I am slow of study. . f -Mz'da'1z71z111e1' 1Vzghf'.v Drmflz. . Atw--d-From the crown of his head to the sole of his foot he is all mirth. D -.Whzrh Ado Abou! .fV01'hz'1zg. Z. G-l- -Neithera borrower nor a lender be, For loan oft loses both itself and friend. ' -ffnmfef. Foot Ball Team after Minneapolis game- Eating the bitter bread of banishment. -I?z'fhm'1z' Il. -Haillygfh Dr. Fr-sby-As cold as any stone. -Helzzjf V. The University-The baby figure of the great mass that is to come. -Y?'01'11zs mm' C'7'l'5.Yl'1l,II.v S. H-nks-Between two girls. NVhich hath the merrler eye I have perhaps some feeble spirit of judgment. -Ifemy V1 . Freshman-My salad days when I was green in judgment. Hezzzjf I V. --A111015 amz' Cfcoflnffw. q---r Q.-.......u---e-H--i m. 'if i f Q24 T115 Urvfyzfesffy' BADGE18. The Speetres at the Hall-Horses did neigh and dying men did groan, and ghosts did shriek and squeal about the streets. - x7Ilfl'1I.f Cfam1'. C. H-lb-rt-I would give all my fame for a pot of ale and safety. -faking' V. Engineers-Mechanics, slaves 'with greasy aprons, rules and hammers, -A 7lf0lL 1' mm' Cffrymfnr. H. E. All-n-He wears the rose of youth upon him. -A llflllc 1' ami C!f'fym1'1'zr. G-y H-nn-r-An angel or if not an earthly paragon. - 1'111br'!1'114'. F. P. R-d-lf-She is not yet so old but she may learn. -111611611111 Qf I'2'1z1'ff'. M. P. R-ndl--b-A Corinthian, a lad of mettle QQ, a good boy. O. F-lt-n-Oh might I ever live under thy Fostering care I -Swzlzff. B. Sch-st-r-The best of me is diligence. -King Lmr. L. M-y-rs-This earth Bears not alive so stout a gentleman. -fivnj' I V. E. P-rs-ns-There never yet was fair woman, but she made mouths in a glass. H. S. Bl-k--Talks as familiarly of roaring lions Lim. As maids of thirteen do of puppy dogs. A I -A'1'11g fflhll. F. K-ll-A hungry, lean-Laced villain, A mere anatomy. Lclllllfllfl' 1y'E1'1-1111, E. anl M. R-b-ns-n-Two lovely b:rries mouldsgl on one stem. -1Vl1'11'511111111c1' jlfzlghfk Drmzn. E. H--p-r-His brain is as dry as -the remainder biscuit after' a voyage. . -A5 You Like ll. I. L. 'l'h-teh-r-He draweth out the thread of his verb Finer than the staple of his argument. -L07 osity 'f'.t Labor Lori. C. R-s-cr-nz-Still you keep on the windy sifl: of the law. new Mgfm. Cl. M. lNfIcGr-g-r-See what a grace is seated on his brow, Hyperion's curls. M-y Pr-tt-Let me take you a button hole lower. -Hazzzfrf. -Lnf'r'.v Labor Lori. L. R W-rd-n-Brief as any shadow, short as any dream. -.ll1'11'x11111 mfr M. R-l-y-I am Sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips let no dog bark. A IMF: Drffwz. -llfrrfhrlll of Wlllrf. C. D-y-n-He that hath a beard is more than a youth And he that hath no beard is less than a man. --lfllfh .41I'0 Prexy-The kindest man, The best conditioned and unwearied spirit In doing courtesies. A dlfllf Iwlhflzg -.lh'rfh1z111' of I lwzkr. I.. M, R-lm-rts-A loving, laughing Yiola. - T7I'fZfYd Xlkghl Prof. B-ll-Fear him not, Caesar, he's not dangerous. - Qwliux Gzxar -K' l , Y i 1 I . 5 ,, 5 . 1 i 1 J, yt I 3 1 . 'Z I it Pl - ll: ll al sl. li f is ifs 9 l fl - ly ll ' is i ' I ll f l , ll i ll . 1 I ' 1 5 I V "'1. l ii I I I I if Sl 1 X ll' tl 1 5 ll if up L ' li ii . , pg fd ' U ' .1 Al ll ' g if l ll I ' ix 1 i lil :fl . I it . . v , i v ' ,li l 1 I it i S l l il Q ' . f I I 1, I 3 I 4 lx- I Q l. I 5 I " .5 I l 1. . , , THE UNIVERSITY 3.4.0 GER. Q25 B. D. Bl-ck-A gentleman that loves to hear himself talk, And will speak more in a minute than he will Stand to in a month. -Romeo amz' jwlief. Prof. Ow-n-We will draw the curtain and show you the picture. -TZWQWL Mgkf. I-ss-e Gr-ftlth-Those about her, from her shall read the perfect ways of honor. -Hclzry VIII. E. F. Strong-If ever there be or were one such 'tis past the age of dreaming. -Olkello. Prof. T-lm-n-The mirror of all courtesies. -Hezzry VIII. H. B. B--rdm-n-You are dull, Casca, and those sparks of life Q That should be in a Roman you do want, ,Or else you use not. - :7'7l!l'1l.S' Caesar. Prof. Fr-m-n-He is a scholar, and a ripe and good one. A I . -Henry VIII. E. J. Fr-wl-y-The most patient man in loss, the most coldest that ever turned up ace. - Cyw bi-flizze. Prof. C. I. K-ng-Ay, every inch a king. -Lear. M. M. Enteman-This lady doth protest too much, methinks. -Hazfzlel. A. C-rh-rt-Mind your speech a little, Lest it may mar your fortunes. -Lear. E. M. B--in-n4Though it make the unskilled laugh, It cannot but make the judicious grieve. -Ifamlef. G. H, K-tz-So wise so young they say do never live long. ' Q -Ifickani III. S. Dr-k--Prouder -than rustling and unpaid for silk. - CijllllbL'Z1'l1L' . H-rr O-t--But when he frowned it was against thetirj French. -Rlifhdflf II. Prof. R-s-nst-ng-l-In peace was never gentle lamb more mild. -Rzkkani I I ,o,,,m,, nz v-VQQRRQIIRFKWAH'-:fJ:-gum. i 'ill l it 226 1 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. jfables. NCE when St. Peter had closed the ii T l il r ii wmunwmnnnmwwmrmrmmmlvw- "ll"-"""""':' """ """"g li .53 6 2 w as-.3 l Er , q l Qui .... .i- " li ?1.-L.':-:1-2.,,a,1,- i 5 'gil Z l E in ll 5, iig 5 -.E S E it ' -'-'--. f -4-' if-:Ju gates of Heaven, because it was so late that he thought no one else would be there that night, there came an Ap- plicant and sought admittance. Upon this St. Peter asked the Applicant for his name, and the Applicant said,Tone. Then answered the good Saint, but y his voice was a-weary : " It is late, and I think you have mistaken the place. Take the left hand road." And the Applicant passed by. ii :N i ,,i. 1 E..-E1 '55, JUNIOR went forth into the world and carried it 5 ? . . - - with him an essay which he had Himself Y E composed. And on a day when junior W 4-3.1.1.-S. Rhetoricals were in session, he read his es- lii say. But the master of Rhetoricals was il! sore displeased and said unto him, in words the like of which the junior had made use of: " My son, go not so much to church and Ladies' Hall, lest for li the one th s eech ma be filled with the wisdom of Solomon, and it V 2 Y P Y , ill ill All iii ' l will for the other, thy conversation may be ill considered. And open not thy mouth so wide, lest, perchance, thou placest thine own foot therein," But the Junior changed not the tenor of his ways. F teal? i t U 1 53 Q""""' "'m'l'f' OUR men once went fora walk in the W www ' country. It was apleasant Sunday after- N ' S ' noon, and they should have been at home 'u T. ' W - reading their Sunday school books. But it ,L it , , ' these men did not have any Sunday school if W ll? it books to read. They were not that kind. 535"f'mA fl Instead they put on their sweaters, and, each taking a stout stick, they went forth. 'Gig 'ixx ,IW Q' at 'ltr iv o l A ' E If P' .i 'sq-i t er' . ' X ' 9 5-X ' The first was named Silverthorn and he was of the Juniors in the Law, a worthy Wight. Two more were of the Freshmen, and they were called Crooker and Park. The fourth was a Superb Junior. 1 Now it happened, these men had often before walked out upon a Sunday afternoon, and when they had returned at dark they brought much game with them, in the shape of Ancient Roosters, ot the Cen- ter Rush and Half-Back variety. So on this day they bagged many victims. But as the Superb junior went to dispatch the last of these, the Rooster eyed him with a grieved and tearful glance, and said, with choking utterance, tt Et tu Spensley?" And this was as a warning to the Superb junior. He went no more to walk in the country. THE UJVIVEIESIY BADGER. Q27 QM!llllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllIHIIIIIIIIIE E E HERE was once a Law student, and he, ig E as his like are prone to do, did E E devote himself to a maiden of the E -. E order of the Gamma Phis. And on 5 T- an E . . E ' l 3 E a, mght when the 1n1ghty Beta men E uv .E did give a party, and mirth and revelry WlllllllllllIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIHIIIIIIIIE me high: W0 men who had not been ' bidden to the feast, for they were Sigma Chis, approached cautiously at the rear and looked about them to see if, perchance, they might not skillfully abstract the ice cream for the dancers. They peered within an open window and there did see the Law student and the maiden engaged in a conversation which was as interesting as it was exclusive. They felt that they were in the way, but could not forbear to depart unnoticed. Accordingly they lifted from the ground an oar for boating, which had lain there since the summer, and carefully inserting it in the open window, they let it fall. The effect was striking. The Law student and the maiden did no longer sit upon one chair. And the two Sigma Chis rolled off into the snow and laughed hard. K 'XXXX llllli 'WN' vbafkilili M ff-7? f X ' 'Q f SX 0 is - If V NCE upon a time a spectre appeared upon If the shores of Lake Mendota. lt was N . called the Boat-house. Of a night when ,I X, X the rest of the world, except those who M lxkxxt were called boat house collectors, slept soundly, the Boat-house was joined by another spectre known as College Spirit, and together these two ghostly cronies beguiled the hours of darkness. When they had known each other long, College Spirit sighed and said: H I fear I am no longer in demand. The world moves on with- out me. It is high time I went further." And the Boat-house, watch- ingits friend, was grieved, and it replied: " If you depart, O Spirit! I and others like me cannot live. Our bleaching timbers and dis- mantled walls shall alone remain to tell of our existence. Stay and help me! " So College Spirit stayed and the world woke up to its presence and welcomed it. And the Boat-house grew to a good old age in honor and prosperity. .4xn':!s.Sst12l"" "'es'?12 v J. . . ij I , if '-1 . v 1 1 1 ' p y 1 111 131 1 1 111 .P 1 y y 111 . 1 1 1 1 111 1 . 1 11 111 1 1 11 1 I 1 , . 15 , ' 1' 11 1 :1 1, 1 1 11. 11 1, , . 11 1 Q '1 'fx 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1-1 1 , 11 i V ,1 1 1 ' 1 11 ' 1 l 1 1i 1511 ' 1 1 1 1-1 .WLLQN . , 1 1 Q I 111 . ' ,1 111 1 f 1, ii M ' 1 1 1111 1 1 131 ff- , 1 NV . 1 1 1, 1111 'wg f 11 1 1 1 . A1 1 1 11111 111:15 11 1 1: 1 ii 11 11 11 . 'I I g 1 1 if 1 11 11 2 Y' ix 1,1 I fi 1 1 .- -11 1 l 11 241 . 1:1 1 1 ag... Ki il 1 11 1 fr 111 1 228 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. - XX A i ,HERE was once a College Pin, and it ie ' ? was very Proud of its oornorY form, I :!E EE' HERE was once a junior named Docker . .:'q5-1' . . ' jg!!-'QSWQY Y -mia' and said to its fellows: " Look at Now, Dockery had once been gentle and - - 'T I . . ob 5 me l I am of new and mmcate de' 1 lllllf lyiillll innocent as any Lamb, but by long contact UgvT"'4.s-f r Srgn- I Wear Wrsoonsrnis ourrroos O11 n,rr with the world he had acquired an amount 1. 1 - T ' - xggsfv , . - . . . 5 5- rnY.faoo and oovor half the globe with 555980 of Cheek which was sufhcient to win him raoranoo- You Connor oornloaro Wrfn the admiration of the most hardened. On 1 me," And the older Pins: who were X 9 J one occasion Dockery conversed with his i of 3 Prarn and Substantial Order, Said Cheek and said: HO my Treasure, listen to notrnng: but bYo-ano'bYo when the me. I love thee far beyond life and love. Thou art dearer than the 1:17.23-11's-M y-N--,.,,-- ' radlanoo had Worn orr trrorr boasrrng smiles of women and the applause of men. Desert me not, for with- grown bent and faded, they pin was ashamed. acquaintance, and its outlines had were still as they had been. And the new out thee, I am as nothing." Upon this his Cheek smiled, but said nothing. It only grew and grew. And Dockery thanked heaven that he was not as other men. THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. Q29 "Eames" llbluckeb jfrom tae jfielb of Giollege 1bumor. Freshman class-meeting. Numerous Qthirtyj reporters present. A motion is made and carried that all reporters take front seats. Freshman to Marshall Moss: 'flixcuse me, but may I know your business ? " I Moss--H Certainly ! I'm a reporter." Freshman-H Reporter for what P" Moss-"For a paper." Freshman-" What paper? " Moss-'A' Madison paper." Freshman-" What Madison paper? " Moss-" Daily !" Freshman-" What daily? " Moss-" Journal 1" Freshman-" Please show me your pass or credentials." Moss-" My face is my pass." Freshman-" Very well! Your pass will be punched as you go out." And, verily, he used not the same pass again. Mr. Kinley, calling the roll: H Miss Murphy E" "He1'e!" Mr. K.-" Thank you!" On May 7th, Mr. Hodges appeared on the Freshman contest. Extract from Monroe Nefcfs .' 4' Frank Hodges, of this city, now at the State University, has been elected to compete in the inter-collegiate oratorical contest." Prof. Freeman-H Miss Mathewson, what kind of a man ought !aMarshal to be? What kind of a man would you pick out for a Marshal ? " Dean Bryant Qout of patiencej-H I can give you knowledge, but I can't give you understanding." Mr. Tisdell's criticism on a Freshman essay: "The excessive indulgence or employment of Latin derivatives is productive of an exuberance of phraseology, which it is desirable to avoid." Law-Prof.: 'fWhat is the Common Right of Piscary? " Mr. Silverthorn-H The right to go to church on Sunday." Rhetoricals-Mr. Kroencke QGeorge Claus Christian Heinrichs, Jr.j delivering his oration: " Liberty --- Equality -" passes and strokes his brow. Class Qwho thinks it has heard this before, sotto vocej-" Fra- ternity ! " George Claus Christian Heinrichs, jr., frecovering himself!- " Oh! Justice! I' And the silver stream of oratory flowed smoothly on. Miss l94 treading H Cardinaluj-" I see they are to have a fra- ternity exhibit at the World's Fair, I wonder what Wisconsin will send?" Miss '93-4' Kelly," all 1 'MI 'a ! 'l ,lg 1 .ll tx l .V .', I It .V ! U ! ! l i I l l ll li l. l is l 1 l lg I V X. i l -qu-mf l vit.. f.,' ,: u ' i V F14 1, ' ' 11 , A 5 C , A I - .Li A 4 y i L l 1 lin' i Q., L i . . 1 i l 3 5 5 A l ' , i l :-,. , 2 .ia l l ll l A 5 i ll E 1 1 ' p 3 ' ilu i i , L 1 i V5 ' Q Q 1 T li Ji ' ' .gf vs I. .af . il , ' 5 x 1 i i ' P l A, 1 in il 1 230 TIJE UNIVE RSI TY BADGEIE. 77 Gamma Phi-Freshman: "' Are the Spooners Phi Psis? Senior Qabsentlyj-4' Y es-the Phi Psis are spoonersf' Stearns-" We can tell the difference between the sound of fall- ing iron and falling board. What we notice is a differance of timbref' Algebra Class Qsimultaneous equations under considerationj- Freshman: U Prof. Van Velzer, what authority have you for pro- nouncing that word. simultaneous ? " Prof. Van-H I always supposed that Webster was authority, you 'may pronounce it as you choose, however." Freshman subsides. li- Channing Club-He was a good man 3 but very religious. C. B. Rooms. Birge to Vilas-" You can answer that if you remember enough of your Physics." ' Vilas-" Never had Physicsfl Bir e-H Don't ou know enou h on eneral JrinciJles?" Y l l Mi..- Freshman to Parkinson-U If a man is assaulted is he 'ustifiable I l in running away?" M.,- H Dr. Stearns-H Do I really know anything, Miss Smith? Miss Smith-" No, sir!" Turner to Miss Steenberg-4' How did they formerly get from the Atlantic coast to the interior?" Miss Steenberg-'f By passes," Chaucer Class-Prof. Freeman fwho has some trouble regulating the heatj : H I appoint Mr. Kinsman a committee of one to attend to that back window., He will please operate the same when winked at by Miss Donahue." Sophomore Party--Mr. F.: H What a large crowd there is in the gallery." Miss B.-H Yes. Mr. Elwell is dancing." MM,- Drew in Commercial Law-"Suppose a passenger on atrain should pull the bell-rope and stop the train to get off, could they do anything with him? U ' Prof. P.-H Yes, they could probably assist him in getting off." Mi.- Pat, entering the mathematics room, reads examples from the board headed H Find the Greatest Common Divisor,', exclaims: U Shure, what have they been after losing now, something more for me to find? " Sullivanls at Dinner-Brown, inquiring about the afternoon !D sports: 4' What kind of boats do they use in tub races? Dynastic History-Haskins to jones: "Who was Chas. VIII. ?" jones-"Son of his father, Chas. VII." Haskins-" Is that right, Mr. Falk ?" Falk-U No, sir. He was the son of Louis XIX, Mr. K., in' Commercial Law-"Would an offer of marriage be construed as a standing offer, and would the rule governing foffer, acceptance and retraction' apply? " Prof. P.-"The best way to determine that Mr. K--z is by actual experience." THE UNYVERSITY BADGER. 231 Chaucer-Professor Freeman to Brown: H Did you ever see the word forgfefi, Mr. B. ? " Brown-H No, sir." Prof. F.--U Never read a letter with that in, Mr. B. P " Brown-H It wasn't spelled that way," Instructor in French-"Mr. Smith, will you please translate ' Vous 710115 frozlpcz P' " Smith Qafter due deliberationj-" TVhaf's frzzzzyrs 2 " Harding, '96 fto his senior room-matel-ff Which one of Shakes- peare's plays is Hamlet in? " It has been ascertained upon thorough investigation that Kroencke's protracted cold is caused by having his hat off- so much of the time while going up and down the hill, Another case of ruinous popularity. ' Lindley, Griflin and Blake ride to the top Hoor of Vilas House block on the elevator. Elevator Boy Qwho knows hayseeds when he sees themj-H When you gents want to come down, just press on this little button and I'll come up for you." Lucas, '96 Qafter reading the Colonel's notice of appointment of commissioned ofiicersj-' ' How much commission do those offlcersget ?" Slichter fto student who is sitting with his feet on a chairj-ff Yes, Mr. Anderson, your standing needs raising badly, but don't go at it in that wayfkfa ' Prof. Slichter-" You'll need the upper part of your head to work that problem, Mr. Anderson." fllakes gum out of his mouth., In History, soon after the elections--Haskell has been talking excitedly to the man next to him. Prof. Turner-J' If Mr. Haskell thinks that he is deliveringa stump speech, I would take the liberty of informing him that the campaign is over." During a practice of the U. W. Orchestra, Harry Boardman con- tinues talking after the signal for attention was given by the conductor. Prof. Sired-H Mr. B. insists upon giving us a solo on the instru- ment with which Samson slew the lion." p Shortly after the Evanston foot-ball game, Ikey Karel was giving an illustrated lecture about it in the draughting-room. The lecturer closed in these words: " Ughl but that was an exciting game! The girls yelled like fury E" And amid wild applause he bowed himself out. Among the bright and brainy 'f Pharmic " class of '94, there is one individual who possesses such talent in a certain direction that he would certainly improve his chances of success in life by changing his profession from that of a drug clerk to an infinitely more agreeable and profitable one. Morning and afternoon when the members of the Chemistry class in laboratory work are engaged in their usual occupation of destroying Crockery and blowing air into the gas-pipes, loud, clear and trilling notes emanate from between the lips of this embryo artist and fill the QN. H. Q2 S. atmosphere with their silvery melody. Ask Mr. Zimmerman for the rest. In the Library-jackson to Miss Merk: "May I have your Hart? " '"'aae-aura. 4' ,I s . 'N W l I i l'-I yi I lei, 1.5 , ' 1 K f 1 if ' Vp .gn 'l Ig, 2 I V 2 J 'iff L THE UJVIVERSITY BADGEJC. Harvey Clark, who filled the onerous positio1I of chairman of the business board, is better known in connection with athletic interests, in which his only American rival is Dr. Birge, lVe loose with our graduating class this year a worthy athlete ,... . . . . in BLUE AND VVHITE. ' Bessie Haggerty, of Ladies' Hall fame, is a sweet girl of eighteen summers, The high moral tone of the book is due to her, as all know who have heard her essays. It is doubtful that the book would ever have been published but for Miss Haggerty. It was due to her untiring efforts that the biographies were written and that the proof was read ,..... . . . . for BLUE AND XVHITE. john Moss is a young man of humble birth, who has worked his way up to his present. highg position in the 5tPhi Psi fraternity. His work, as an artist, deserves the highest praise. His consummate skill shows itself in the cuts beautifying the introduction. These cuts are equal to, if not better, than those from which they were copied ,....... . . . . for BLUE AND lVHITE. Deceased. f w Il . gi , I . 3 I i 1 ' , l 1 1 3 " 1 3 E, Q. I 1 I I! ., it K l , . r- . . M: - -.- mm.,- ' Q E julia Murphy, better known as Nell,iis a native of Ireland, and has her full quota of characteristic sharpness and wit. The long poem, "Ye Junior Reception," is from her pen, but her talent shows itself more fully farther on in the book. Miss Mur- phy is an ambitious worker and student, having elec- ted Hygiene in her Sophmore year. The picture of the woman at the grindstone is a very good likeness of her, given .......... . . . . . . in BLUEANDXVHITE. Geo. H. Katz was born july 4, 1876, and is truly a fitting souvenir of the hundreth anniversary of American Independence. The extreme youth of Mr. Katz 1l1L1k6S his connection with the book very remarkable. He is a boy of many talents and is acknowledged by all to be real cute. He is connec- ted at the present time with the .igin but it is rumored that he, as well as Miss Murphy, have had urgent calls to serve as assistant editors of Puck, which positions they will probably accept as soon as their college work is finished ,....... . . . . in BLUE AND XVHITE. THE UZVIVERSITY BADGEI3 O 1lfit'5t Zlllllllfll lEllf6IIfEIflll'l16lIlf of N36 lEllQiI166I'5' fl55OCiHtiOIl. gwtr- 5-3,1 HE Amusement Committee of the Engineers' Association has arranged a series of delightful il l? entertainments during the past winter, the first I P 1 5, of which took place on Monday, january zd. 17' i Wg " ,J It was an entirely informal affair, but was like well attended and thoroughly enjoyed by all .-' , T present. Although not in the nature of a feast of reason, it nevertheless called forth the praise of all who were fortunate enough to receive invitations. At precisely ten minutes to ten A. M., the drawing-room was cleared for action and Mr. Arthur Richter stepped forward and in a few well-chosen words welcomed the audience. Then, amid breathless excitement the two principals, Teddy, 'fthe Prairie du 'Chien Bantam," and Gerdt, the Minnesota light-weight, stepped into the ring. Both seemed in splendid condition, the ff Bantam" weighing 150 pounds, and his rival but a few pounds more. The seconds were L. L. Tessier for Gerdt and Oscar Hanson for the doughty Ted. Promptly at 9:52 the match was begun. The Winona boy immediately reached for a body hold and succeeded in winding his arms tightly about the " Bantam." The latter, however, slipped away and securing a neck hold succeeded in drawing Gerdt down. The men rolled over and over, amid wild applause from the Freshmen and Sophomores, who were standing on stools at the other side of the room. The Minne- sota man, however, came out on top and finally succeeded in press- ing both of his opponentls shoulders to the floor. Time, seven min- utes. At the moment when all was expectancy, 4' Stormy " and Prof. jones entered, and it was thought that in view of their known ideas on athletics, it would be best to postpone the contest till some more favorable time. Both men were deservedly congratulated for their plucky and scientific wrestling, and the next match between Erbach, the Milwaukee giant, and 'f Tessy," the little fellow from Depere, is eagerly looked forward to. , ,, ,A ,.,. . ..... .. ...... ... wt 5 Amos Arnold Know ltou FRED. KULL. WM. ERBACH. R. C. r1'HIELE. H. H. Fowu: CHAS. Sufxxmx G. H. TRUE. CHAS. Dovox. Elm. Hoomslz. SIDNEY Hovrox Gxsoluala Sl-IIERNI xx E. HUMPHREY. PATRICK K. XVAI bH W...... 4 E s ww-an v-.-1 THE UNI VEIESITY BADGER. Q37 lboices jfrom labies' 1baII. jBribe5, Voice I.-Ladies' Hall 5 night is dark 5 Voice II. Clara's table plans a lark 5 Bessie learns-melon steals, Nor its hiding place reveals. It is found, there's a spreadg All but rev'lers gone to bed. Neither Clara, nor yet Bess Melon's flavor ever guess. -At ten the girls assembled The spacious Gym within, To learn who witty notices On all the doors did pin. Amanda held the judge's seat, And Cassody and Bess, As lawyers, made the witnesses Their whole past live confess. And those who were convicted The maidens did convene, As ghosts to feed on peanuts, The next week, Hallowe'en. l The Badger Board, being heavily laden with the wealth of this ' world donated as bribes for omitting roasts, does hereby publish a list of the donors, together with their contributions, and does offer said donors its heartfelt thanks: V C. R. Barney-Pie for Spring term. Bert Blake-Three cigars: Colorados de nickel. G. H. Katz--Two copies of joint-debate Aligis. Amanda-My place in Dr. Frisby's affectionsg rent free. Henry Vilas-ff Name your price." W. C. McCard-One bushel of onions. Harvey Clark-Umpiring one Base-ball game gratis. fCash value, S5.j i Lucy McGlachlin and , , Dwight Freeman, One solitaire to Shurly. Nell Murphy--One jig. J. M. Johnston-Ten cents' worth of milk of human kindness. Ed. Hooper-A BADGER bought for every roast. Mabel Robinson-One Ladies' Hall breakfast. QValue, 51.1 ' E. Copeland-Benefit athletic exhibition. F. A. Vaughn-Cosgrove's life. ' Chas. Phelps-Five cents. Mary Oakley-Half box at Fuller's. Stanley Wheeler-Keep your secrets for you. F. H. Ball-The part in my hair. Bessie Haggerty-One box mustard sardines. VV. M. Smith-Loan of Samuel for a week. guna--w-0332301 .XBEMXL 1-ski, -r H e 4 1 1 : Arg I , I '1 ll ' . ti lv :V r 'lx N I i . li .1 l N H 'J ill il . a l K' . l . il " ll 1 T l ll my l T ii .ll lf. . fl i 'l l l ll i l lil li' T fl 5 .l fx ll l . E . y l ,r r ' l ,J l.-f' i fl . ., y . . Y I my 3 is ' 'F l l 1 Q ' i I ' ' i, 'K . T 4 qi , . ii . gl. A L t K if T .3 T gi i l i i y 1 I 4 l -,L 5 1 s i K 1 4 l l ,sa Q L. N 238 THE UNIVERSITY BADGEI3. May Pratt-My vocabulary. Clara Schuster-All round treat to '93's BADGER. M. K. Reilly-My pamphlet entitled: " How I Elected Cleve- land." H. K. White-My shortest essay. Knox Kinney-Complimentary press notice. Ed. Hardy-A rhyming dictionary. Will Thorbus-Reminiscences of last Spring. Chester Cleveland-Back seat in history. Dick Arms-Gate receipts first foot-ball game. E. L. Hicks-Advertise your book. Cranston Phipps-A quarter's worth of Columbian stamps fde- liveredj. Beta and Gamma Phi Marriage Club-Thirty cents in cash. F. Meisnest-One pound of Sc candy. The K. 2 H -Free admission to four meetings. 'lR6i6Cf6U IDOGINB. Since the formation of the Gale-Callecod school of poets the rules of poetical diction, verse and sentiment have been materially changed in the college, and hence THE BADGER was forced to reject the whole or a part of several poems. The arguments of a few of which are given below. I .-" SOME time ago there was a meeting of the astronomers on Mars and, during a night session, they turned their glasses heavenward and looked through them Qthis is frequently done on earth by astronomers who take II o'clock lunches at Joe'sj. Upon looking toward the planet known as H earth 'l they were astonished to see what appeared to them to be a star within a star. They put their heads together fit is said that there is co-education on Marsj but could not solve the difficulty. We, on earth, however, know that what they saw was the illuminating smile and golden curls of john F. Donovan." II.-STANZAS I-,I7 rejected for being egotistical. "Pm a gay Lothario, USD 'Tis so. Fit for any lady's beau, Heigh, oh ! They're impressed with my moustache, Like my style, admire my dash, For I'm Archer Romeo, You know. Qrgj Last year's BADGER owes its fame, To my name, Though I'm modest in my claim Q For the same. Brownie's spring beneath my pen, Graceful women, life-like men, Dead things rise and live again At my magic touchf' III.-"PRoF.B1RGE was said to have entered the library one day and, after making his usual nasal test of the atmosphere, proceeded to secure the books he was in search of without once shouting loud enough to interfere with the Colonel's military commands down on the lower Campus." THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. 239 lEIf6Il5lOI1 T.6CfLlI'6 courses. The University Extension Courses have been very successful. The people throughout the state are probably no worse for them, and we now recognize that a few " barn-storming " expeditions were just what our Faculty needed. On these excursions they found use for their old and worn out jokes, which, in the laughter they caused, re- minded their inventors of days gone by, when these jokes were new, and besides the lecturers were allowed to make use of that knowledge which they have acquired by long contact with university students. Nevertheless there seems to be a strange selfishness exhibited in regard to these lectures, since some courses which are religiously re- garded as necessary to the student are denied the public. This should not be true, and to obviate this difficulty the BADGERlCHdS its inliuence to the following schedule of ideal lectures : MR. CRo0K.-- 1. How my ideas of Political Economy differ from those of Prof. Ely. 2. My experiences in Joliet. 3. The value of emphasizing that part of a lesson with which one is familiar. LIEUT. H. J. MCGRA1'H.- I. Comparative value of woodland and cornfields for purposes of retreat. 4 2. Should commissioned officers wear corsets? 3. Prevalence of constitutional fatigue among lower classmen. PROF. JASTROW.- 1. The eccentricity of projection. I 2. The result of psychological experiments upon human beings, and the present Senior Class. 3. Psychological phenomena exhibited in W. Spooner's examina- tion papers. - ' DR. FR1sBv.- 1. Why one end of a drain should be lower than the other. 2. The time it takes bread and Ladies' Hall girls to rise. 3. Proper bait to be used for catching bacteria. SPECIAL LECTURERS :- I. SCHAFER.- The science of the use of language when divorced from ideas. SAMUEL HENRV DonsoN.- The art of asking senseless questions, how to gain prominence in the class-room. i ,Q -qwqggla. 9,,,5........-wais 't'QE!.. .iymx-'r!sE:.'.1:.... 9 THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. A 94 Class-meet- X e Editor is elected. Ye Editor doth editate. One frosty winter morning as the collegelclock struck ten, A stern, determined galaxy of u omen and of men Within the hall assembled to name the chosen few Who might, perchance, have talent to put the BADGER through. Hot waxed the fight discussion rose uith party faction A fierce-contested struggle, a hard and bitter strife. At last the battle ended, the meeting stood adjourned, And as ye BADGER Editor his footsteps homeward turned, ' LPG BHDQCF Ebitor. Ye Class .of '94 changes its col- ors. Ye Editor be- comes Reporter. For many weeks we wrangled o'er its color and its form, Our meetings went on week by week 5 the weather now was warm, But still a fitting costume for our BADGER was not found. 'Twas in the autumn that at last the question so pro- found Was solved by asking YQ4 if kindly she'd consent ' To change her colors to suit those of aesthetic bent. The time grows short, the editor, reporter has become, M .mfr "' gli 525 027 U52 O as .ee '11 ':- 4 5 U, - og! C-'EO cm f: :Um 1-'Hr gn 5. 5. CD ca sa FP H SD E11 f-5 03. CD FD .Q- si O o 4 53 il o s P. ,O- rr CD 5. fe. E '1 E" f- 4. ET .wow trfg 285 ffzf' ES "1 FD UQ 2 cn O r .c 'A KD V'-2 "U ... 93 2 D : Q.- 'TJ so "K T FD se an "1 ID ""'x ,'-, I W if X! A X", A i L "- ' 'i A ' ' ".. '-'if-if I 4 V . . ..... HW.--,....v--a Y ,Q . 3 . , . --ws.. 'xg . Q C f' iii'--at-1 fi' .g . " 'A ' " A - ' 1-J-f-ae--2 " ' ' " " , e- ' ' "N ' ,, , 3 .5 ' I A A ' lavlg M- QA l 5 l l s L l 1 N ' hp' l 5 O 3 5' l i l l w N t X . i i , A A A FS' l ' l ft l Q - A - i C' l A 5 f 1 , 5 N D A 3 . i l Lg., He doeth his First labors. He meeteth with his fellows. He meditated proudly on the work that he would do, Dreaming fondly of the book he u ould present to you. He sought his room and straightway drew a volume from the shelf And for his eager diligence he highly praised himself. He searched for bright quotations which aptly would apply ' lo anyone on whom he d fixed a disapproving eye. lhe days went by the Board all met, his labors he confessed, And for his ardent industry u as laughed at by the rest, Who each his oun pet hobby aired-new propositions He wal keth abroad. He listeth to the songs of his And listens with voraciousness that makes the Fresh- men dumb To tales of harmless revelry and midnight larks and spreads When hall-girls, theoretically, are in their little beds. With greediness unbounded on Thatcher's freaks he feeds, And revels in the shockingness of Delta Gamma's deeds. On public streets he wanders and there he often spies Fair Carrie, May and Ada with prominent Chi Psis, And as he passes Ladies' Hall hears laughter and a THE UzV!VEIES1'TY BADGE16. 2-ll And when at last he seats him in the room he calls his own, x'Qref?ggQEf1it From depths of inner consciousness there issues forth a groan. Upon his weak and tender mind there rests a fearful load- For ere he slumbers he must write to Katz a thrilling ode. He seeks to information gain from Shakespeare, Burns and Twain, But ere he knows, the following scene he's living o'er again : JBaoger JBoar0 Illbecting. Room 21, SCIENCE HALL, 4 P. M. Chairman: "The meeting will please come to order. The Sec- retary will call the roll which will be responded to in the usual manner." A Miss Brown-reading: U Cosgrove? Mr. Cosgrove, looking over note-book: "I have a roast on Humphrey somewhere." Reading-" Prof. T in Machine, De- sign, ' lVhat is red-short? ' " Fellow on back seat, prompting: " Humphrey's whiskers." Silber arrises and closes transom. He is regarded with silent contempt. Mr. Raish: "I move that we adjourn." Secretary: " Miss Light." Miss L. : H IVouldn't this kill you? The other day Katz gave me this joke, but he said we must be careful because there were Phi .Delts on the Board." Fellow Student to Hackney: fllraughting Room.j "Bobby, how in the world did you get into such a gay fraternity ?l' Sweet, standing close by: 4' You see, we got fooled with Bobbie. We thought he wasa sport." ' Culbertson faints. Is carried out. Secretary: ff Miss Gravesfl Miss Case, replying: "Miss Graves is out in the hall explaining the point of that little episode regarding Mr. B. and Miss Virgin to Mr. Raishf' Chariman: HlVill Miss Brown, Mr. Madison and Mr. Curtis please report the subject of their conversation? Guess we'd all like to hear it." Mr. Madison, slowly rising: f' For the last hour and a half we have been engaged in a discussion of this question: 'Why is Hol- ferty an Instructor ?' lVe have arrived at no satisfactory conclusion, but submit it to the Board. ' Voice : " Because the moon is made of green cheese." fRowan in hystericsl Mr. Culbertson, re-entering: "Did you hear that little conversa- tion that took place in our Law-class lately? Prof. - said: ' Do you remember the case I cited of a corp. being liable for torts of agents? ' " Mr. L.: f'That was a case where a conductor kissed a pass- engerf' Voice: 'CA lady passenger." Mr. L., continuing: "But he was peforming his duty at the time." Secretary: "Mr. Shurlyf' Mr. S., Law-class. Anxious Co-eds to Miss Kellett: "O, do you think we'll have a Quiz in Law?" m,gg1,5.,51.g,-,,.',,E,,,,y7,. V Vw.-,gr ..r..-..A..a. s...4...-.. IC. .. .............. Fi- V I I I l s I I 1 l I , 1 r 'r a 4.4, k "-f' I 4 I I. fl xi l. I 1. Tone grins feebly and departs. 1 U Miss Graves: " I move that we hear a report from the Artistic Committeef' Chairman: " The motion is out of order. The business of the afternoon will be the consideration of the Bert Blake and Delta Tau Delta roasts. What shall be done with them P " 242 THE UJVIVERSITY BADGER. p Miss Kellett, calmly: " O, no! Marshall Moss says we won't, y and Marshall knows." Mr. Silber: "I object! This thing's getting too long. Cos- , grove and I have an appointment to discuss the establishment of a i Home for Indigent Engineers with Prof. jackson, at five o'clock, and , I won't have time to get in my nice roasts on Crenshaw and l Mengesf' MQ Mr. Rowan, waking up: U Mr. Chairman, I move that Silber be instructed to stop kicking." Il Mr, Webster: H I second the motion." Chairman : 4' The motion is out of order." Enter Tone to procure a chair. il Board in chorus: " Read that last roast on Tone." Miss Case, reading: it 'Omitted by request of Prof, Frnnkenburger, 1 1 l i I Miss Light: H I move that they be accepted." Mr. Curtis: f' I second the motion." Mr. Silber: " Not by a good deal. I move that Cosgrove sing the Law School Ta-ra-ra-boom-de-aye." H Mr. Raish: f' I feel it my duty to vote against the roasts on South Dakota, in so far as they relate to Dudley." Chairman: H Are there any objections?" Miss Kellogg: " I move that the BADGER Board purchase one share of Boat-House stock." I Mr. Culbertson: H I second --" Secretary : " Will the gentleman please repeat the motion P" Chairman: -'The motion is carried. We stand adjourned." x L xyNXX wmv X xg.:- if 1 Q- 'XXX X 'S NJ 111 PM X X1 ,ff New gf: J ,IA Q QX fee iw, iw Ill 6,5 Xl, S xx ar 1107116 9 x ,RE ffxqi 3311 -Q, 0 , W f M 'ee "W ff Q-11 " X X - ' Q Braun ' Wgtb X' SSX Si-gi 1 ggfffr- rx 1 111 5195 Q 3 1-5 42' 1.91 if b.. l W fl -s ' fffqgwx - X: X ' lf,,f WQ ll xg M111 if - We all -ff 'MVN est 74 gg. mx X ask N f ,W .s-S S. 1. flixatga rf y ,f 7 I Q lwllllil-sv-11 1 5211211211 I 'M j sg fff , ff? 1111 If I At lXtx .sa ai wig... T..........-11........u.....wuiuasia. '."" "' ' ' M' """""""""""""""""" " N M ARCH 94 s Badger Bond elected May Clawson def111es tra11ssuhst111t11t1o11 McCard yy ears Ureen 111 ho11o1 of St Patrlck 94 s Badger Board flles sole11111ly 111to C'1st'1l1a s room to hold 1tS f1rst 111eet111U Q3 s B1dger appears Prof Blrve 8 o clock Phys V111 those O11 tl1e bwclx seflts please make less 110156 tu111111v tl1e lem es of tl1e bfldverp Its r'1tl1er ta tal1z111g to those 111 front Hooper yoluuteers 111 Pl1y SICS E L HlClxS s1ys good bye, 'lllfl le'1y es for parts 1111111101111 X ul o haue tears, prepzue to sl1ed them 11011 Semor o11tor1c1l contest Good for 11111 Flmllllx Gus l ' - -' 1 T' ' ' ' f ' 1 - - Q-A-.YLM Y , --... ,.,f.W..a.1.,w...:-f..,,,Y.- ,. Y A - 4.,,fs,-,.,.. 'Aw - xi.. lj 9 -Y - A . W 'S ., -- ,. -1 ,-5:94 35 , 9. 'ff ' -se 3751 'iii - . as ,- . .f..,,., A , . 11 '11 - SQ.. , if 1 . ' X"-'f K zz' - Q- ll 1 . . 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Q K 5 mf 11.,lv1 lx 'N g li ,, ' 1, xv 1 X1-1. -' ' - 1 , C - Nil' XXX -x,,.,'l' 'yr 1 1: ---, ' -.5 1 ll ' y fy - QL 5 Q IZ. 1 1 . c . 1, - - 1"f'ifL. 1 . - N-. 1 .. Y ' 3- , J - , . . ff! J' 'iw' iw-la - 'f'l'l1 14. 1 . . ' Q 55 ss, g'. -,za -. '- ,. n A 7? .1 . 1. ' 6 -.-.. ' l :F ff If :-if .I .L if A 1.1, Is.-R:-52 X .RI I 7 X V . I . Y - if 1111 Ai- . . if ' ,. '- Xwsgf - o ' - wid :lf w-y" W ' . " ,QV ' 1. ' 4 A XX 1 1 ' ' 1, ' Z 1 '. . . I . 1 I I ,ll .- ?1,i.Q. 9 6 L Y' 11' Aww' A ' - . -1 ' . M ' 1111: W U' - 1' V lf' ' 'I' 1 1 rx I 11 ,.1,-1. 1 , 7 ' A 1 WNW 1 y, S-yy. u y. A Ay V, 21. . . -1 AA -1- Ex fi' ' ., 'I -11 . .I , 9. h 1 9 l A . 9 f , v H ,. Y - Q 'e 1 1111. 1' 1' X-fffi. - C M H- ' - - ' ' . . -5.7 A- ,- 1' fm" "- . . Q . XL ig: Mifg ,A H- Y . b L , I wc O . 1x L , by 1 ,- 5 ' - - 1 , '- ,, . j ' YP - .11 1 , -y A V,-.1111 - - - ,, 0 I - - 11 - 10,1 D . . ' - . ' ' ' -1 2274 ff f ,- y. -NX 1 .j.',1-I11 22. 1 1 . . , 4 .I fi 1' ,,-"F Ns - 1 . f A in ,fly - rf! l ,L I 2 . 7 7 I 7 v v V H 7 Q ,. 'aff if Hy! xv E X VJ. . . L - ' 1. 1. . . C . fn-if wif, ' ' I 1,'XX1..?.L:1! - H j 1 .1 yr - - , I .- - . I " ' ' y . , . -77? ' 'll' Will ,Iliff '- s 'P 'SF' i I 1 ' ap- Cf' Q,'i'V17 1 ,I 11, ' l 1L1'.'1.. YQ 'yxc I, fy V7 'ff v I yy .I L.',1y1n 1. br, . A . . ' jeff -:ff f -15'-A','1 1,1713-'rg ,fi Q L . t . . 1 ,r ., . ,fr , , I . 1,1 r , , , . ',.,.' I4 -1. xqxx. . . ,I ,.L A 6 244 THE ULVIVEIESITY BADGER. -APRIL I4 it iv Wiz '-1, X ag 0 'a ffl? -- ' - ..u1'ff '. if X ,L 'Y 1" A - . 1. 'j,, -,Ee , sf, g lp 6 . x .V lg., ,ig R 1, , A, . - . I, .h . Ulfkw -in 5 ggjff 2 X !. .w'?+ ' XV, I eff .fi, ,-ff, 1 - . . r ' "l'1""i Rf ,f fl-f".,f RN ..', ' ' ' l.' . Q 'M ' SHI.: f.: - 1 If I f' i' .1 ' VX if? 25" 1' 1 ., X , , 1 M lf- , , V ,ff Q -A x M I f 1. if 18 20 APRIL 4. First edition of the Czz7'zz'z'1zfzZ. 21 5. Harvey Clark holds catchers mask for SIC due to class league. 22 6. " Drill, ye terriers, drill." I 23 Short courses abolished. 25 7. Frkiuline Sterling to student: ff XVollen sie die Giite ha- ben, das Fenster zu zu machenf' i 27 Student Qwho does not understandj emphatically : H No, 23 ma'am l " 29 9. Senior class meeting-Decide to give Apollo Belvedere. 30 Castalian open session. ro. Embryology-Mr. Law puts a nest egg in to incubate. II. U. W. Republican club organized. , 12. Prof. Birge: 4' Explain the dorsal growth of the-by i the way, who plays ball this afternoon? " Class in chorus : H Freshmen and Sophomoresf' Prof. B: H Class is excused." U. W. nine chosen. I Statistics of the Law school taken-21 married men. Junior class decide to appeal to the alumni for an en- dowment. Philomathia Freshman blow-out. Senior examination on 3,000 words. Convention at Chicago forming new athletic league- Ann Arbor, Minn., Northwestern and lVis. Carzibzzzl admitted to College Press Association. Parkinson-slowly raising his arm-ff lVhat has the ten- dency of silver been in the history of our nation? " Senior souvenir book a go. ' Tessier leaves his clothes at the tailor's-no name. Tailor labels them, " for the fat student." Hesperia's Freshmen blow-out. A Mrs. Alice Freeman Palmer at Library Hall. Extract from the C?Z!'IZ7Z'llI7!, U The U. lV. Channing Club- will discuss the subject, 'American Poker Reform. ' " Niobe at Fuller-'s Opera House. U. XV. Minstrels, Marcus Ford as Niobe. Marcus Ford appears at classes with powder in his hair. Miss Sterling Qwho has asked the question of severalj: "Miss Steenburg, what auxiliary should be used in con- jugating the verb in question P " Miss S. has not been paying attention, but answers un- hesitatingly, U Seiuf' , Miss Sterling: " Right, what was the verb? " Miss S. z '4 I-I don't know." Freshman party. TIIE UJVIVEICSJTY BADGER. 2 1 M AY E Prof. and Mrs. King entertain Senior engineers. JUNE 1. Mr. J. I. Blake gaily rides past Ladies' Hall. 4' Pride goeth before a fall." Battalion inspection. Art carnival. Athena Freshman blow-out. Freshmen contest. A Mr. Cunningham, translating German : 4' Seine Schlaf- stuhen," says, ft his sleeping departments." Choral club concert. Boat club gigs arrive. ,947S class reception. Pauline Richardson has the measles. Castalia's blow-out. Miss Andrews translates Kettentanz, H skirt dance." Students petition Pres. Chamberlain to remain. Effie Flllsler at Fuller's. Miss Pendleton and Miss Garlichs rescue a man from gas sutfocation. Faculty petition Pres. Chamberlain to remain with us. Launching of gigs. Guy Hunner back from Portage. Pres. Chamberlain edition of Cfz1'1z'z'11nZ appears. Field day. i Pres. Chamberlain returns, received by students with dem- onstrations. Y. M. C. A. buy the lot next the tennis courts. Laurea's Freshmen blow-out. Latin play. Group system inaugurated. Senior reception given by Pres. and Mrs. Chamberlain. Regatta and athletic ball. junior EX. Gamma Phi Beta goes camping and Mr. Rienow looks lonesome. Senior contest for Lewis prize. Senior banquet. Class day. Alumni day. Commencement. A rg E ' ga 3 G, Q . at Y" mul' " "W es. Ill' llllll' an Q' if w"'llIll1":v . -ir ' " + 'iur 'l a iff., .af init' Q as , -5 SEPT. Term opens. Pres. Adams addresses the University. Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. reception. Fusato Okada is rushed by the board Mrs. Adams talks to the Hall girls. v--1 """"m...m-:avri- ...Q- ing clubs. 5-aussi gi, -5. 5 -. F.- .. 5 246 THE UN! VERSITY BADGEI6. SEPT. OCT. Nov. Drill commences. '96 class meeting. Colors chosen. Laurea's reception. I Freshmen adopt a yell. Arthur Bulfinch defines a satyr as a kind of demagogue. Dr. Warner's lectures commence. A Freshman confuses Y. M. C. A. and Delta U's '96 adopts another class yell. Bicycle tournament. ' Thatcher withdraws from Hesperia, for reasons best known to himself. ' Freshmen class meeting. Heliotrope and corn are the class colors for the next four days. Band organized. Field day. Sophs carry everything. Freshman reception. Prof. Scott speaks of the retina of the ear. Columbus day. Psych. Mr. Johnston flunks. Mr. Kinney dilates. Prof. Jastrow: "Very good, Mr. Johnston." Johnston gets Io. Sophomore canes appear. Mrs. Adams' reception to young women. Alonzo A. Stagg here. Hallowe'en. Miss Parfrey falls into a tub of water at Ladies' Hall. History Prof.: "lVhat social and polictical institutions come down to us from the Spaniards P " Mr. Doyon: " Bull fights," Nov. DEC. Press club organized. V Sunday. Miss Mitchell goes to church. So does Mr. Blake. Prof. Stearns uses his text book in class. Castalian play-"A Rice Pudding." Junior party. Great wrestling match at Nolden's Hall between the Mad- ison champion and H Irish Jal," from Montana. Parlin seeing how easily the East conquers the West, immedi- ately challenges the Jap, and goes into training. Press club adopts its constitution. Delta Tau Delta house warming. Physiology-Mr. Sarles describes ducts and ductules, calls them H ducks and duckletsf' Mrs Adams on Macbeth. Gamma Phi and Chi Psi receptions. Jastrow reception, Moorehouse in costume. New system of exams. adopted. Thanksgiving. Diet convention at the hall, hash abolished. Oriental social. Edith Lyon confuses it with Social Club. Strong trying to recall the meaning of Gahenna, says: "A place of trouble." Class: " Stab! Stab ! " Prof. and Mrs. Van Cleef receive the Ancient Classicals. Meeting of Athletic Association. Board of directors elected. Law party. Mr. Mead, of the Ancient Classicals, chops a cord of wood, and Doherty and Piper write an oration. Candy pull at Ford's. Earl Harris : " It's your turn now, to draw a blind pig, Miss Post." Miss Post: 4' Very well, stand still." THE UZV! Vizesffy BADGER. 247 DEC. 12. MHSS meeting of University girls. JAN. 16. Local alumni organization formed. Cam'z'1mZ does not 13. College mass meeting, S1500 raised. ' appear, Stearns has an annonymous letter concerning cribbing in 17. Inauguration exercises and reception. Psych-L 2o. Prof. Van Cleef joins Delta Tau Delta. 14. Mr. White makes a subscription toward Stecker's Christ- 23. In physiology, Birge: fc Whatis the Composition Ofc 0231 mas present' Bright Sophomore: U Carbon and dioxide." 15' Hilbert reads his essay OH Guatemala' 25. A new scholarship in Economics dep't given by Dr. Ely. 17' The geographical monument is adopted- , 26. Senior class will not give its BADGERS away. Graduate banquet at the Van Etta' Clara Schuster: 4' Want to buy a BADGER? " 21. g:hena'sse111i-pyiiblictgtl C Ii' I 27. Prof. jastrow treated the members of his Psych class to a - iris mas num er o ie ar ma. - 1 - , - ,, 30. Madison business club banquets the Faculty. Bde on his celebrate? H Jag machine- . 28. Sophomore party. Y. M. C. A. sleigh ride. 1 1 1 2-'-nw-B-mmm FEB. 1. Prof. Owen places his French Library of one thousand '.,' i-'i:."f ,i i f gig' 'L 'I .V U volumes at the disposal of the students. C 7 2. U. W. Boat House Co. incorporated with 354,500 capital.. ,," pi C i i if 3. Prof. Tolman collects the fare on the street car. in Ai 5 ig' 5. Extract from an Oregon paper: " Rev. Iohn M. Beffel .:i ' . 5 , f ' ,f f 4-" , will occupy the pulpit Sunday morning and evening." 5- -I .vie-if 8. Prof. Bull Qcalling rollj : " Mr. Beeman I l' . Af: i . Beeman : " Here." , if ti.: Prof. B. " Here? Let me see your face ! " -' -. D -5 fi 1o. Joint debate postponed, many visitors disappointed. Roy Moore crawls out of rhetoricals on his hands and JAN. 9. Term opens. knees' 10, Apollo arrives O11 the scene, Roll call. lVlCKinley: "Miss Johnson." II. Literature class wants to know where Hubbard is at. Miss johnson fabsentlyj : 4' Come in." 13. Philomathia semi-public. 13. Bert Blake stands in the rotunda alone. 14. Senior reception. Stecker cracks a joke and smiles. ,whwxw """'IT4E.- 'LAT 'i . A -121-4 S: - .--L., ...,, ,ww ,hr ,,7W,-,v,V4,sN7v-- 2-lS YHE UNIVERSITY BADGEIC. Fran. C. B. Rogers says ff I don't know," in Pedagogy. Gittins: 'C No, guess he'd have to he a preacher." Banjo, Glee and Mandolin clubs go to Whitewater. FEB- 22- Minstrel show at Ladies' Hall. 23. Birge: HWhere does the Hydrogen of the Hcl. in the joint debate. Hurrah for Athena l gastric 'uice coine from? " Curlers go to Poynette. D J Vi , H P f 1 M I . 1 A I h Benfey: " lrroni the air. .L f..L'.' t't t Eltix. , - - ro 'mc rs 1196011 eu el am le Semor LC rlmls Nl'AR. r. Elivard recites in French and class applauds. W Miss Parsons translates " Mind teile " i tl '. x . S I l mol 1 Org ms' 2. Phys. class expends its memory on nonsense syllables and The Agriculturals and Horticulturals grow frislcy. Hunks on the lesson. 4 Gefmfm Class discussing helmtheu- Pat, the Pharinics and Ladies have paid up their subscrip- I Prof. Rosy: H Some would say ' Ich heirathetc 1nich.' tions to the Boat House. 5 Gittins, can that be so P " I 4. BADGER goes to press. ' l 1793 fi I, I L- I 0 My f t I ' . oc - X i 1 W A A 'l "'4, -, Q ., A f- i ' f ' '- ' Q W - ' ' I XT ' .. . Y-- P! --W-fa-A-:LV ff -G-lg' 111' -W +5- 'CTM st QQ 01 QUE had drunk his fillf' . J THE UNIVERSITY BADGER. ,. - f 1' vb- 1 T ,Q " Q 'T lla! f e- ff VJ F ' 5 A K rl lj I Q I In our bags we ' ' Bear our booty ffl By the printer's Art all dresseclg 575ml 1f" ' uull heg "" 'W LM Like a band of Hunters weary From the chase, we Hie us home, Y "4- ,.x ,' ' -,' L- ,. Sgr X A Vltff x N af f nl. lx. . :ll X . 1, l x I: 'lf ,lr X! . X lm ll A X ll ' I I lx" 'lil a ,-: A l J, lsr X mill ,, H L I My A1 whiumlwllxml l nM .lmmuf From the flelds of Fact and fancy Whereso'er we Chose to roam. Ax, lb f 4 ef ll D , N ,.., ' x Ks, F .l,:.-gi -1:1--N Ancl the measure Of our labors From the tales must All be guessed. .4Ax Q.-rep ---A-if -4 ff- , , 1 n i E. i t 1 t V ll all l x i l v 1 l l l l i THE UNIVERSITY BADGEIE. From behind the Rugged boulder Of a friendship Tried and true, VVe have aimed at Your pet vices- I don't think that's Wrong, do you? Now, our quiver Is quite empty, Pluck the arrow From your breast, N And remember, In our shooting We aimed always At the best. X xmxxmiwwwwmswww W :I wwwwwxvw vm X NN K WQWWNI NNW' NAIQA ab .3- -4 --41 4,..-AES. J'- may X fp W 197 DQIwQQ,af L wifi j,,4Z",,,, W' 1 'T 99 QQQMZ2 W ffl fr Q 4 If ,QIIWVIR ENG C0 MIL CH! iran .,.....r.m Im... 'lf S EDITH BROWN RURT R SHURLY J E WEBSTER CLARENCE B CULBERTSON P ROWAN GERTRUDE LIGHT JAMES D MADISON HELEN .I KELLOGG WINNIFRED M CASE JAMES F COSGROVE LAURENCE A CURTIS EDWARD P CARLTON EDWARD L RAISH FREDERICK D SILBER ADELE M GRAVES fig .... ...Nr '- 'J - xL.:s v m 2 ' 1.1 I if"?!l-i ' + 4-- f H- ' I ,I -S 1, i r' ' ' ,I 151 'Y - . A 2 : if Q' N , X gl l 5 if ? lx U .. 1 Q, W L li 31 ' il 1 W II I I I I if '4 'Vx , 5 , Q M J M4 .mmxs.wa4m!-wif ' '1 ' 1 Y If l x X I Y w I w H .4 I s ixt at C ss K sf X sx X so XSQXX as-. -.--1.1: f. - ss-1 , 5?5.:- '- ff" ' UPL ., P X x - 'M .1 J s- N... -I f, g I-1,4 if XELIFA. If i -2i?a5:Pe" fa, ix , f if l f N :NA jig' 5 xii, ' JA t ru X NCQ xgfa Wh S ,gummy m iii 7 lbx is Tl N :fl ,kg S, .Q 'n 1 N :Xxx at X N x X2 Xxgxw X X Q XXX x gs X I .XX N x f X X51-1 , '-','- - 1 1-1-:sf-s Q ft ' -e . N-1'--Jaw: N55-X ' I - I . . .2 f. X. X Richmond Straight Cut No. l Cigarettes. Cigarette Smokers, who are willing to pay alittle more than the price charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes, will tind This Brand superior to all others. ,The Richmond Straight Cut No. l Cigarettesi f are made from the brightest, most delicately flavored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown in Virginia. This is the Old and Original Brand of Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brought out by us in the year 1875. ,Beware of Imitations, and observe that the firm name as below is on every package. ALLEN Er GINTER1 Manufacturers, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA. .r1h..LlL:.C5.c'h. 51.63-65.6. .da . :SH-c?LrOa. RIVERSIDE PRINTING CQ, llbrinters ano Engravers. Special Attention Given to College Club Worlc, such as Bills and Score Cards for Foot-ball and Base-ball Games.: : : : : : : : : : : : 2 218 EPB 220 THIRD STREET. cj .L-'b..:'5. wdiu .dD:.j'bgd.a.dDn..eQ- ff2a.c?w Ei? 65.52 fCn.d:.d2'1 QQCLEEIQ f-Tljgg. ,,tt- H His heart, like agate with your print irnpressionedf' e a l I l The Pelley Shiljfi , motel wan Etta' Cuglom Shirl llflakerg, MADISON, WISCONSIN. :L-12 " 'gig' """ af at yiihmic Oufillerg -- die- ea 'H gi IVIQI2,S Furmglierg. - - - ,SILROVEM NTS S6 WISCONSIN STREET, e for Measurem ,,,, Geferfby MILWAUKEE, WIS ALFQRD ERGTHERS, mpoifted Q XM5St,3il'CQon2Q5tiQ Giga? Wholesale and Retail. Box Lots a Specialty. 10 E. F. N--cl-ok- . "L t . n 9 GVGFY eye negotiate for itself and trust no agent." If THE GEHMANI73 IEJIST. . The Best and Cheapest German Advertising Mediums in the United States . . GERMANIA, ALSO DAILY . G 0 ' GUARANTEED CIRCULATION. I V January lst, 1893. EACH Issue. "GERMANlA," Milwaukee, Wis., CSemi-Weeklyj, . . . . 85,000 HDEUTSCHE WARTE," Chicago, lll., CSemi-Weeklyy, . . . . 25,000 ' ' ff ERHOLUNGSSTUNDENJ' Chicago, lll., CWeeklyj ,...... 22,000 u l HDEUTSCHES VOLKSBLATT," Buffalo, N. Y., qsemi-weeklyp, . . 10,000 QQ "HAUS:u. BAUERNFREUND," Milwaukee, Wis., CWeeklyj, . , 400,000 ' All of the above papers occupy a high position in American Journalism. They are - unobjectionable family papers, edited in accordance with Christian Principles, and for t : ' this reason patronized by a large class of religious people. 1 The nrst three named papers circulate in every section of the West, the " Buffalo O Volksblattj' mainly in the East, the " Haus-und Bauernfreundj' throughout the country. This unrivaled popular paper, devoted to farming' and manufacturing interests, is edited HQ by a most distinguished practical agriculturalist. ' ' ' ' ' ' The H Germania" and "l'laus:und Bauernfreund " have a much larger circu- lation than any other German Weekly in the United States. GEORGE BRUMDER. YQ All classes of mechanics and dealers seeking German trade will through our papers reach a larger number of readers than by any other channel. Advertising rates comparatively lower than those of probably any other paper. . .tl QQ Q , K? Rates, estimates, sample copies, etc., sent on application. MILWAUKEE ' ' ' Address all advertising matter: 286 and 288 West Water St. ADVERTISHWG DEPARTMENT1l1- I G O O l I 0 O . . . CH CA 0 Germania Publishing Co., Cor. Madison St. and Sth Ave. BRANCH OFFICE MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN. 669 Michigan St., Buffalo' N, Y, Also Publishers and Importers of Popular German Works, School Books, Etc. . 11 L-ur- C-s-. " Hail, wayward Queen! Who rule the sex -to fifty from fifteen." ,W ...nasnmm 'fm'- 1 0 0 C. B. weuron. w. H. wu?-r. one BD 0 .V W:K6Q:! H 0 43600 ' V The Newest Fine Line of I5 wEs'r MAIN STREET.. TAILORING GOODS. Q96- Ax ' Youman's and Silvermarfs HATS. F A mi- 2 5 I JM Z ' 233555223 cwwl . . 9:4 0. I1 . 52? gg 52355 EEE JQUQCQX- make A Specialty of Fil76 and Perfect-F-ming our Own Make Readyqwade Cl0H7iDg' .92 I :Jmaccc OW. Complete Line of PRICES ALWAYS comzec-r. 1 '-'92 u 12 Query: What made Ernest Warner go back and payifor that necktieq ,ai -I 3 I 'J I Fy' A E if QPQQFDQ , QQQHQ, 656 dolfzrpsoum.. li l l l..-I ln 1: o 0 , ,Q FIRST WARD GRQCER. Qleelame SQPUICQQ .X A w Q "Good Goods, Small Profits and Quick Sales for Cash" IS MY lvlo'r'ro. A lg! A Fuzz Line of .. hmmm -Ai.-Aff f ,rrff fmvvff- l a n A l The Johnson Heat l N I l Al : -I l . 0 J -' , Regulatmg Apparatus. rr ll . ,U V q f ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' applies equally well to Steam or Furnace I Staple aljd Fancy Qrqjeerleg, ... Heating, the thermometer in the room auto- 1 FRESH FRU!-I-S IN THEIR SEASQN. matically governing thetemperaturejjerebx A saving Fuel, Discomlort, III-Health, Cracking l 1 fl Full Cine of Qanned Goods and Ueqetableg - """' ' OF ALL KINDS- of Woodwork, Furnr1ure,Eic ...... . . l: x , Q - l E Please Call and Examine My Store and Stock before purchasing Elsewhere' Nos. IIS and 115 Clybourn Street, i ooaaovoo 1 SPECIAL RATES TQ QLUBS, Welfftg H tlljlnlrifpp Hill? MILWAUKEE, WIS. 13 lp ."l am the star of Laurea."-Jessie Shepherd. 1 ll 1 lr V Y elson 84 Henderson, The lothiers, DREKA ---Haffers and Furnishers- Fine Stationery and Engraving House, ll2l Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. I WEDDING INVITATIONS 5 VISITING CARDS BANQUET MENUS AGENTS FOR DUNLIIP HATS. COLLEGE INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY SOCIETY STATIONERY PROGRAIVIIVIES, BADGES I DIPLOIVIAS AND MEDALS STEEL PLATE ENGRAVING FOR FRATERNITIES, CLASSES AND COLLEGE ANNUALS. All work is executed in the establishment nntler tllc personal supervision of O I-I 9 D Mr. Dreka, and oiilv in the best innnner. Uiiequulled tiicilities and long prncticnl experience enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our reputation is u gunrantec of the quality of the productions of this house. Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application. HALF TONE, PHOTOTYPE AND PHOTO-ELECTRO ILLUSTRATIONS furnished from photographs, designs sent us or designs furnished by us. Fine Furnishing Goods, Tailor-Made and Ready-Made Clothing. CALL AND SEE US. SIGN: GLASS HAT. Corner Washington Avenue and Pinelntey Street. 14 "l now stand in the relation of instructor to about fifty students."-Holferty I i 1 4 ii E ANDREW liENTZLER,el:1 . livery, Eoarbing anb Sale Stable. -Q e - 9 K . ...- Y -. ---Y f jj C i . -Y . Y Y -4.. C6 ee E E 5? Pirgl-CIA55 Hor5Q5, CMri2lQQ5 2451 SIQiQl15, 1 SPQCMI flllmlion 9 Q Q Givfen lo Pzlrlieg TELEPHONE 85. ...TO LET... GQ - - - E J e e QDJ. Clggmzr Sl., befween King cmd Pinclgney, H 15011, 1660115111 IIIS D' Um' ' 15 her eyes the gazer strike: and like sun they shine on all alike." UW T em C ow 67, fn 61 C ow G1 roQQ3m 33919 QLCZ-MKS -SEE JPJQK TS, eelevl, Mez ernyaly esserjick, EQETTEE Tum me WHNQIKINIEY STEEETS, I 16 ' lf I remember rightly, I have read HSHEELKQEEQKSTT QQ TESHIQNEELE W W1MHJQNEQf - 1 w T . ,T N294 N212 QEIRRQLL ST.,, Q' Q MQDHSQNQ WHS, f A .. S -Tfefzffffiwpi-"xi-ti -:if-13 ' V-"W-1-by-.1 - A-ig,'5a'55' - rl, 51.44 'Wills lei ILQWEKSO .-ri-g,. A-.wx -,.- .5-Lf-. ,rw 5- ., . ,A r E-'.r,i'?S. 'S'-f ,v.jiQi:-1 h .Qt-on JS. 5 .Ari FA? . ..4::S,a:,-S. 'F' -Q-fr: ' - f e f 4- ' 'If' . LM A 'S D - Y f S ' t , d Q 512 2, j 45 5 ,Q ,X . ' 5 . 6515115 or ocle 3 an ass 'Sign 512, , .t im Pnrtnes. Leave Orders xr day or Q. iffy Q .1 o f T ye. . X-N - two ln advance. -+ 1"" 1' 'f '. ' Lf 1 -:ur Sz e, ig 4 PES TE X irglwx , - . --:- . i--:x v 1 . f' ' X fiif Xa -Ze . F . ll f "f4f,., J- A Eid.. - " Two doors from P. O., Elle Ro AMES, H6 EEST TTUEEEUE1 STREET. somewhere."-Rodney Elwarcl. . -ED IXIIAIDISGINI QE- I. 8 -2255-EES. 9 . ' ' 9 53 5055 I 5535 '1 and E QE. ' isis 3 w e - std E fi 'f W 8 EQ W Mtg, . Leif s U, C S3-S Q 2 -J A .4 ess U-I 1? Wtttlttttttt 2 3,5 5 Room 2, Browns Block, w D- mi jx Q52 0 z 1 ' tr" 'A " bl? Q rmmson, wls. II E r t IGM! ' gtats s 5,3 gtgm 2 LL ttstm, I Q 'U on gs, Q 0 t ttlttt .0 0 Seem M 4 4 1It UW' I :A C 590133 in 'U O -f- 2 wt tt - M 'S O Cf-vim? fr Q fs 3 32 :Es .5555 'I' , , , i -' Lui' ,QQ E Q O' Naehet's Trial Lenses for Flttmg Spectacles. 5 85 E iuasig 5 IVI. DIEDRIGIUI, E+ EQNARD M, GAY, s Grocerles and PTOVISIOUS , -'1 H -Y ,,of,,,f,f,a:3.g:?aL . f ev- IQQ plso Qaqdies, Fruits, Qigars and Tobeeeo. Special Rates to Stewards of Clubs. 27 North Pinckney st., . . MADISON, WIS- """"-"""729 U'7'U9rS'W FUQUUQ ' ' ' ' 17 "It is time to call a halt."--Geo. MacGregor .I 'X I it . 't. If it ' 'i r . F lx ti I ' w-I .,. , Ili ,ni .5 1.7 I ini d 145 it if . 2 W p , AJ-at m If g in il I ft! , A. I . fi? r ' I it ? X1 xi im" 1 fi 3 li - 'wi .I :lil 1 lil ' fini f I tgi ' . I init .- i if new v . 1 ik. . it 3 5 -ff In I .IS Ft NEW fs C? 1 1 PARLOR GAME. I .::.::.i. MRM ss? 1 lt is played on a table about thirty inches square. Four balls are used, one of which f'-1 :Ei A is a heavy nickle plated ball, and the other three are either of Ivory or composition iii" f and in different colors fred, white and blue.j A cover is furnished with each table, so that when not in use for playing, it can be converted into an ornamental center table. 6 - EP,-6 f EJfsQX-Qfs6f-F -ei-Zine Following are Opinions from a Few of 6l7o5e tllno are Llgino 6t7em.-+-.e- From ltasmus B. Anderson, the well-known Norse Professor and Author, and late United States Minister to Denmark. DIADISON, NVIS., July 6th, 1892. N. O. SrAnIIs, Esq. Dear sir: Billiardette is a magniticent game. Billiardette will, I am sure, take the front rank as a parlor game. It is a game for both old and young peo- ple. and. while it is easily learned, there is endless opportunity for improvement. I have had a Bitliardette table in my house for some time, and both myself and family have grown very fond of playing this fascinating game. I most heartily recommend Billiard- ette to all lovers ofan attractive parlor game, and I hope soon to see it generally adopted throughout the country. Congratulating you as the inventor, I remain, with best wishes, Yours faithfully, R. B. ANDERSON. From Julius E. Olson, Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature, University ot' Wisconsin. IXIADISON, WIS., July lst. 1892. Mn. N.'O. SrAnI4s. My dear sir: I have found your Billiardette a most delightful par- lor game. It is a game for the home and the church parlor. It has not a single object- ionable feature. It needs only to be seen to be appreciated. Yours sincerely, JULIUS E. OLSON. From Hon. John Ollin, Attorney-at-Law. DIADISON, YVIS., July 8th, 1892. Mr. N. O. STA RKS. Dear Sir: Your parlor game Billiardette I regard as a most fitting and interesting entertainment for family and social circles. It gives amusement to old and young, and is pleasant and attractive to ladies and gentlemen alike-just the thing to make a home cheerful. Yours truly, JOHN OLLIN. Opinion of Rev. A. A. Willits. DAYTON. OIIIO, August 12th, 1892. Mr. N. O. STARKS. My dear sir: The little Billiurdette Table arrived in good shape, and has been an unfailing source of entertainment to my children and grand-children, who are spending their vacation with me. We are all delighted with it. It takes up so little space, is such a pretty table when not in use, and is so charming a social entertain- ment when in use. lt is astonishing how skillful even the little ones soon become in its use. I hope you will haven larqc demand for them, tor I think the man who adds to the innocent recreation of the family circle is u benefactor to the race. Yours very truly, A. A. XYILLITS, D. D. From the Eminent Madison Physician and Surgeon, Dr. J. A. Jackson. DIADISON. Wrs., July 2d, 1892. Mr. N. O. STARKS. Dear Sir: l wish to say that I am favorably impressed with Bile liardette. I consider it tlll interesting: source of pleasure and amusement, affording inno- cent and healthy recreation to the well, and for the sick who are often deprived of means to pass away the weary hours, I believe it will be a Inost excellent means of cheering the mind and hastening convalesence. J. A. JACKSON, M. D. From llon. John A. Johnson, President Fuller X Johnson Manufacturing Co. - DIADISON, NVIS., November 23d, 1891. Mr. N. O. STARKS. Dcar Sir: We have had in our house the new Billiardette Table invented by you for some months. We think very highly Ot' it. It not only affords fine amusement for young and old, but it isa training school for eye. hand and mind, while its nature is such that the unskilled readily learns to participate in it. It would seem to be Tim home game. tSigncdJ J. A, JOHNSON. From H Auber Foresticr," the well-known Writer and Musician, Author of " Echoes from Mist Land," Etc. DIADISON, XVIS., July 6th, 1892. In these dayslof unrest when there are so many attractions in the world outside Of the home circle, It IS delightful to meet with a game like Billiardette, calculated to unite the menrhers ofa family III a fascinating home entertainment. It has the charm Ofbeing equally Interesting to old and young, and can be made a striking feature ofa social gath- ering. The Inventor of Billiardctte deserves wide-spread success. 212 Monona Avenue. AIIDERTINE YYOODWARD MOORE. fmzbci' Forcsticrj. ED IVIANLJFASTLJFQED BY 45- - - STARKS, MADISON, WIS. X ff IS there any others which wish to put their names down hereo,-Clark i l PALACE I PHFIRMFICY AT THE You WILL FIND THE LARGEST STOCK or Drugs and Medicines, Surgical Instruments, Trusses and Appliances, ' IN THE CITY. We carry throughout the year a large line of Foreign and Domestic Bric-a-Brac, French and Japanese Fans. Sole Agents for Pauline Pottery in Madison. The best Soda Water ancl Milk Shake in the city. .ee es CALL. AND james E. Fisher, I P vvvvvvvvv . . . . WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN . . . . 2 Fur iture. Z 17 Having on hand the Largest Stock of Furniture ever shown in this city, all bought for SPOT CASH, we give better Hgures than other houses. Goods Sold on the Installment Plan sas us. 5' Surnner. CALL AND GET PRICES. I-IENR PECHER, ARBER HGDP AND ATH oolvls In Basement next to College Book Store, State Street, ADISON. "Its flip for me between the Gamma Phis and the Delta Gammasru-Miss Rudolph. RERWT f . 'X S QF rr DEIZQRI IIVIPRQVED STEEL JOINTED PLATFORM BINDER. THE JOINTED PLATFORM of this Binder is the same as that which won such signal success wherever it has been used' for the last two years on Deering Binders. By t can get his Binder ready to travel any road or bridle path or through a 9-foot gate or over draw bridges. Two small bolts and a monkey wrench are all that is needed to make the change. IT IS DESTINED TO COVI- PLETELY SUPPLANT THE BINDER TRUCK. his device the farmer unaided, in hve minutes, f--.i"Dg?N 2 - rf -f .1 J I Probably no manufacturer of twine in E Jxf " V71 . , - the United States has made larger sales un X, Xf- X, 3 J-f r D9e1111S',M0WC1'S Heed l1OlI1U'OCIl.1Cfi0n. during the last ive years than Wm. -- . - , 3. Q . The are ah-md , ld,f - Deering Sc Co. The reason is plain. 1-f J' Rx ,f-N .A li I. ,ly fd t gnc? amous' Then' Deering twine has from the tirst been ,X g X X ff -III-Fi' -,xr b 1131, nl e- YBII DYIVB WI1C6I5, Iafge long, strong and reliable, and the name gkgygfqli-'5,,i-ylfgs 5 .. - I I -g5y1,M,fm' Q Gears, perfect Bearings and unapproached bDeermg 'On a fwme mg ITS Comefo M, I- f gf r r ,f ,,,Z"f'T H+ ?y7f,,,.,.,., ,.,, I Cutting Apparatus give them light draft e an absolute guaranty or tie superior wr, , IV , 7 ,N Ag, , If, , ,fl .I XT, . it .W 1, ,zgg 1 In quality and honest weight and length of I,'iiijli.ilfi7Wfff7W47Q::2'fA'cf tl' Y " -j2r1111d the flblllty to do I11Of6 Ilnd better the twine' The annual Output of the II'9IIIIr"WfWW 'D I' ff "VI jx 7 I Witt' WO1'Ii in 21 given time than any other Deering Twine Works mounts up to the lltf,lfi',r6M ., 1 1.3 , X :Q lx 1' ,Q jd, - fn! 'Iggy I - I. gauging fggure of hgteen billion, six hun- L ', 'Lt' 'twi g X I aa., FIPTTK "' "JYlfmWI ,Wai Mon ers made' To meet every requlre' re mi lion 15, O0,000,000J feet or il gg- Q 1 5-we ' ' 'Tilt gllltt' e,"'N gmt fir ' 'iyil um, ill, ,A ment for every possible kind and condi- three mill'on n'les oft 'I . Tl 's ld Q5iiili?.fI'5f-"5-7: a t 'V T ' I 'itxf l 'IIWIfl,' I 'I' I I, -lilliw " I 1i"'fllvWl - . . . be enouglh tblgo aroihidethe darthoibo HI I1011 Of SYHSS, we make TEN distinct times. ,Wk 'eff' L.-"' WL 5 f 'TA ,495 25515 Jkt varieties of Mowers. " 'E' 5 I "I e ' -L: T l.?':3E3QN.:.: Eng '-'Ni' WM. DEERING 6: CO., Manufacturers, Chicago, U. S, A, H. H. BEEBE, General Agent, Call on the nearest Deerinq Agent for an Annual Catalogue. MADISON, WIS. 20 "When l made my reconstruction of the lung "-Miner 1356" .. ...1893. HE S. L.. Si-iE1.DoN Co 1 H v I IXXIAIDISCJIXI, VVIESCDQIXISIIXI. Headquarters for Farm Machinery and Tools. I ouR SPECIALTIES: Plows and Soil Preparing Tools. of every Kind. Drills, Seeders and Planters. Single and Double Row Drills, for Ensilage Corn Planting. Cultivators, for Field, Garden and Tobacco Culture. Latest Improved Harvesting Machinery. Lawn Mowers, Garden Seed Drills. Large Variety of Feed Mills, Corn Shellers, Hay, Fod: der and Ensilage Cutters. se-Mr:-' . v,.:.-..-my,-.1...-.':e-iq:v:-- -ne.-'Y f.-ee.. 11, . .- X . .- r in I In ' . q,,.,.,...Ve-,g,,.--fo-...i 1,,g-g-,.' "'- ' ' " " n':,,,1:,, ' ' 1,-f-vw 2 -1 :"'!3e.1E2:54:ei.,. ..,.., ,.... . ..,.. .. s "i' V 1 H ',i'i'i: ir' .... ,..., .'.2 '-'i .'tr' r ..... r-:ie' Iii " I l . e--Qe.e.Q.- ZilSllIEIlIf0.E.2GllDIlGLISil:FIFJMIMPLEMENTSIUUI. y :--11.5. ug.. - - ,V-- , 1, I E fer-1 W Fi .L F nr . 2 " ii Zigi,-l i , 1 1rl!l!Ii!l!rrlsIrli's?'.er ' rIIgliiillfllllflllliHIIliflHIiI'i T - . F A -,.,. --'Wie .fc ' wzbx'-ir, a?5fZSZPfzvfr' ' L 7. ,- OUR SPECIALTIES : Fine Carriages, Buggies and Surries. Farm Trucks, Farm and Spring Wagons. Road Wagons and Carts. ,Hay Racks, Tedders and Loaders. Road Making Machinery and Scrapers. Ditching and Tile Making Machines. Well Drilling Machines and Tools. Stump Pulling Machines and Capstans. Saw Mills and Wood Sawing Machinery. Farm, School and Church Bells. Stetionery end Portable Boilers end Engines. Tread end Lerer Sweep Powers, ell Sizes. A SPECIALTY OF EVERY DEPARTMENT. We can Supply any MACHINES, IMPLEMENTS or TOOLS used on the FARM. Come and see us or Write for Circulars. THE S. L. SHELDON CO., Madison, Wis. 21 "You!will please hand those in. in INK, Oh lOaD6Y-"-Pl'0f- -10995 '-i"VST"' L..,l3ksi L I ll JOHN HESS. IARED. SOHMITZ. X ' FOR C - , N AI. . S: W ' Ill!-'fEf ' J W- Q E ' .Wm E ?EE- f" IIII-rl I . i ifv A . gwafg . IIIIEI E ,- ' I 1 5 3 95 E El I IEE? .I 2 V I I I i f III. E 2 5 'I 'I I E 'E IE Q I E : E E I1 I I 'III I I 1 2 I . 4, Ei' I I ' E' J TC , VALISESE E ' E C ' GO 'ro THE THOSE DESIRING FINE 6 it TWO Seated Carrlages, 3 , The Largest and Best Assorment Ever Shown in Madison. BLIQQISS, CUTTSFS, Ol' GENUINE ALLIGATOR SATCHELS, ALL KINDS OF CANVAS , , BAGS, COAT CASES, TELESCOPES. TRUNKS MADE, of VCIQICISSY TO ORDER. REPAIRING PROMPTLY AND WILL FIND IT TO THEIR INTEREST TO CALL ON - IDEXTEIQ CDLJIQTIS. HESS 5- SCHMITZ, 206 East Main Street, MADISON, WIS- 50s State street, MADISON, WIS. T 0 T k 0 , h . TELEPHONE SE- EEE 5113 'QZ'Q'NfZZ5." "'m'e 'mes' H. H. BROWN, MANAGER. 22 " It is evident."-Prof. D. C. Jackson. rp QRGANIZED 1866. 5 N Q63 TF Mfg 1: 1 "T, "" .:"i: '?:'.f'!f 1 "f: , -".s4'r. is 1 I 4 61 A... -' T 5 Q ,..,: Mx K,,. .... . -- V- ---' ,4-- . -- ---, X96 ,... ggi., N 41 :'5"z2E , C 3 Q H212 . ION ON ' ANDIN5 , HCJROUGH INSPECTIONS AND I7ZSZL7f6l7Z66 Agaifzsz' Loss off Dczmazge io Pffopefffy, AND L055 Wf LW mga? ffzjizfjf f0 P6Zf507ZS, mmeci by TEAM BQILER E Pl.os1oNS. -J..-4 l f X -'N Y I f X -, I f X.,-fx T5-5X . I .. , SH.: -.74 A pls... -,pix-,yi I. vfgiwvlc I 7 ,lf ,J ,ix U 12,35 FEIWWG bg,-.3 K I-ll J SX .ffl :gJ'f',"u" "ffj2"ff 7 Q'-'E 'ff q!H','v' -E-',"!f 1" "vi 'W ? 'fa ll -,-X45 'Af,.x--- l ,.'..X--- I 1 'v. "There seems sc, xx J. M. ALLEN, PRESIDENT. , f X ,X X , - , , f .X I.. ' Q.-::-:vig .- 53327: .XA,f'j.,- 1 ,-5:-,fffjq V..- W. B. FRANKLIN, 1BTVICE-PREST1 dl',",. '-ff ",',. Ksiiflgivf. F. B. ALLEN 2D vue:-Pnzsr. w'f4yT,?,,'1f5w,w1' '-22,311 "ffgg'f4yw,,?,jffgfgw' J.B.PlEFlCE.SECRETARY N' N f V N f f V N f ' 23 to be a dearth of essays tof-day."- Knowlton- .emvmeff Wm . . . . ORGANIZED UNDER STATE LAW. -fHE- Beverly Jeffersorfs CQQPIIIAD- lT2Ql'lC2xD ADI4, r Qmngiglqyus, Carriage and MADISON, WIS. S ' . c Baggage Express Line, A General Banking Business Transaotecl. Office, I2 North Webster Street, MADISON, WIS. MONEY TO LOAN. Drafts Issued on the Principal Cities of America and Europe. TELEPHONE NO- 7- Passengers and Baggage conveyed to and from Hotels and Railroads, or any part of J- J SUHR, President- F- W' SUHR, Cashier- ' the City. Fare: One Passenger and one Trunk, 25c. DR GQJSIIIORE, Q, GPPQPASPOP end ff? For Drugs and Medicines go to the Clark Drug Store, QSM? p8GGW?5f ON THE SOUTH CORNER OF MAIN AND PINCKNEY STREETS Corner State and Gilman Streets, MADISON. MADISON, WIS. , First-Class Work Guaranteed. Shop and Bath Rooms are Newly and Elaborately Equipped. Where you will also ind zl good assortmentof N Eaths' Smile I5 Cents' Eight for SLOO' azors Du in order. Fancy Goods, Baskets and Cigars. All for sale at Bottom Prices. The Best Grades Of Cigafs Always Oli Hand- . . Students' Patronage Solicitecl. Fine Line of Spectacles. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Prescriptions a Specialty. N F Q FI Q Q Q 1 PROPFUETORS W K - , 1 X24 S. C. H-nks.-"Chance will not do the work." G LUGEIVIANN Cgl SONS flbanufacturmg Elewelers MANUFACTURERS OF pi? IIIIIIIH II IIIMB IIPIIIII IIIIMPINI X Nllcroscopes, Obgectlves fYxQ LMLQV ffff w e cmss PINS III nlII1oNns wnwnrs sllvlnwnm clouls nc no IIIII SIIIIIK III IIIIISS RINGS IIIINOGIIIIIIIS H SPEGIIIIIY Eye Glasses, Lenses, AND A LARGE VARIETY OF OTHER OPTICAL INSTRUMENTS. 7 E E 'I I 'I Appl' . - , ri-, iw, xq Y i iii AA Fme Watch and Jewelry Repairing and Engraving , .. ROCHESTER . FACTORY AND NIAIN OFFICE 244 WEST WATER STREET . Ilmlwauhee C L L,W, F, There is much music, excellent voice in this little Organ ' and Accessories X' llllll Mig? Photographlc Lenses and Shutters .-I FW krkjk Y Z ,ivei A TTR, I A g I BRANCH OFFICE NEW YORK I ,....-.- V Y ---W. 5 , , ,--, V CROWN PEN COMPANY. 78 STATE STREET, CHICAGO. The Sburly Co .... Fountain ,IQ Gold Pen Makers. CSQWQ Awarded the concession to make and ' M NERY HALL and 32235555 ewelersz CC I., A sell PENS In ACI-il MANUFACTURERS BUILDING at the WORLD'S FAIR, CHICAGO, 1893 Manufacturers of BADGES AND FRATERNITY PINS, ' 'f D 'T fo Q.: -- 0 ' , 137 ... . '11 h 5. , H , . ENN 1' . ' o ' X cs 1: I 41 2 ri, ' JZ I R so "P-3? , +5 gs Designs Furnished on Application. Fountain and Gold Made and Repairesl. 56 RANDOLPH STREET. 0 CROWN PEN CO., . . 78 State Street, CHICAGO. CENTRAL Music HALL. ' 0 Q C33 T3 BLIND AND HUEGEUS . NIEDERER. seems ahers and is Qinfmtioneie iifisfisiirisiir For we :Ire always to the front ill the Late Styles, Lowest Prices, Finest Fitting and Best Wearing. Fruits, Ice Cream and Soda Water. Coffee and Lunch Served. Oysters in All Styles in Season. 26 Prof. Freemaws utterances.-"Sweet food of sweetly uttered knowledge " ' Shoes, Slippers an fl Pumps, NEXT TO GERMAN BANK. l i I l ! l' It I i 1 l 3- fl is I- F 1 . I Ramsay 6' L.erclall,4... THE Q - CEll7llTElL QITT PINK, lbeavy anb .shelf aroware, Stoves, Ranges, A NHDHSQN, WISCQNSIN. Issues Sight Drafts on Foreign 0 f- v 0 U Countries and Principal Cities l tj of the United States. Q SQ' N0 Furnaces, P 5 Directors .--fe -+ - --Pee P -- ,ee4+- Maantetls and Grates. - P MADISON, WIS. .4-1 - WlVl.4JACOBS. President. JOSEPH l-IAUSMAN. N 'lVl. R DOYON, V' -P . Lf. lvl. F .' CUTLERY A sPEc,iAisTY. 1 . AY . C. R. STEIN. A. l-l. l-IOLLISTER JOHN W. HUDSON. J. W. HOBBINS Cashle Nl. S. KLAUBER. Q. Q. eaen krdns it? fohdteher Gio., " Fraternity Badges, Class Pins. The U. W. Pins Furnished Exclusively by us. . ww Fine Diamonds, Jewelry and sterling Silver. No. 129 Wisconsin Street, MILWAUKEE, V15- 27 what made McNab approp ate the g Y? IANOS A D ORGAN5, . LPARKSZSQNS A we ARE THE MANUFACTURERS Aacrvrs ron 4 BOQRSCHCYS, N 6b6I', STATIONERS, BOOKBINDERS, WHEELOCK, LINDEMANN AND STUYVESANT PIANOS. AND DEALERS IN I I llllllllll ununnL3 ,,1 V ' f g admin: brqr U Y I lllllllllllllllll A i i f ii Aeeeee we .A eeeee BW-.Bmw he be .gifsf ' 1.YoN ff HEALY AND PELLOUBAT EP fi, - BASE BALL, F-oo'r BALL, LAWN 'reams REED p1pE ORGANS, A A i BND GYIVXNASIUIVX Gooos. ' - i nlilllifl 'ir - ' I g T4-M -W-WEE? 1. fi N .Wil -'Zvi Y 7Y lllllllllllllll ig --: f i-Big ig ' ily . BBB A lc-JL We have the Largest Stock of Sheet Music :md Music Books in the City. COLLEGE TEAMS SUPPLIED AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES. E311105, Chmtars, Mandolins, Zithers andall kinds of Musical Merchandise. W J P A R K gl S O N S YOUR PATRONAGE IS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED. 0 W. J. PARK E7 SONS. IIO AND H2 KING STREET. 28 J. F. A. Pyre.-"His words, like so many nimble and airy servitors. trip about him at command." Nw YOFK SW 60HI1IiH 61 SONS, lllbolesale and Retail Dealers in Dry GGQCIS Qoal and 111094. ...l, ,l avd Q a ts. Cake mqndota lee, Salt, Qement, wryirq Slime, Hair and Sqwqr Pipq. 9.23 3 Ei- l. .1. mad ISOIQ, WIS. OFFICE: 111 s. Pi11ckneyStreet. ICE HOUSE: 322 w. wilson sweet COAL YARDS: 634 West Main St., near C., M. 81 St. P. Depot. -.TSE 3 EIL.:- Students Patronacge Solieitecl. adiSO'7f MS' ... - YY .,,+--5, ,,,,, , s ,st , Milli ld A AJ ,gpg . S-gli. 5 Em -I wrv1.RoHi.FiNe. cHAs. Roi-iLFiNG. WM- ROHLFING, JR Q Il li d . A li 1 ' N so 5iIil?i!llEL4g-1-ggyilffiuli tllllill ll. ,Q ' 5' iiliiiiliftwggi ' l?i...':lmi.ff' -fEl NWAY iu2lAl!!5s4...i..e Wi if iilllli gimigywitlrlilig :iii 2 'ffzlsfllil-tile VEV iv mir, ililli l ll lfxi' ii' I'441i f lulgml i. , ' ll -All-H QA1A:Q X E P-Zmolf 6' MERSON iz , .r ii 1 l "" . "" ,. x , ll nl' 1 it " -L!-A fl--" 74" , ill Wlllils 93519:-ii 1- f- 6 fs Y E v 'f " it ll .. - ' i 6 l I l igl li llili Iii -A l illillgiilllil 5' ilillgEl li- 1 ,Sweets ' gg- K ?5VP.L5,':gs. e:ryM.e,Qf31L1S?e?Lvi.usic ii ,nfs JW'f' E,!?i'9"f1?e 6 l .. - .5 -s Elll,f5l+'lf5F4lll1E,llfEHEiiEaaill?f51liWMg47 -e.a'4wiwgmligZrE" iitil1l'llE e i . i ' e - H X ' 2 l"1l5:glfIE1lir.i.i1-5'EIEEJFFL-::'1 3 ,2g.:'i5gf3lg!ml-my fg5g3L 1"L .1,.. ,,,.. PUBLISHERSJMPORTERS X A X . . if c Q Q . K N n Q--gg A A :li ,,.,,IAm: and Dealersin s. X - FORElGN8cAMERlCAN-MUSlC. is s'fiifieH-1...f-.ff-Ffffa-15-eflfffr 312 k'eeo'o'oeeee" " Qggw4,.f- ttggg--YQfQf1Qf 'fag' Gllllt? HIS house does not enter into competition with any establishment selling worn out or interior instru- ments ot which large numbers have been foisted upon people who are tempted by the low prices v at which such instruments are sold, but which are a poor investment at any figure. Messrs. Rohlfing :SL Sons are also widely known as publishers of 'l Edition Ftohltingf' and publishers, importers and dealers in Foreign and American music. They are the leading house in their line in Milwaukee in the fullest sense ot the term, and from all present indications will easily maintain the prestige they have so deservedly won. SEND FOR c:A-rAi,-OQUES. M---de ee.. es-. 30 L-tt-- Fr--m-nf "She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on." ... ,r,,..w ! Sportsmgn 5 Ibeabquarters. .ff Gains, Rifles and Revolvers, rs F. . T ISIIIUQ nickle, Ammqnifion, Dodger Qurriem And Razors. Full Line of Ihiardvvare. CGLJNS TO RENT. S...-Sur-VWER if MORRIS, II S. Pickney SI. and 106 King Sl. W. T. FICCONNELL 6' SON, FANVCDY Grocerieg, Fruiig ss VQQQIAIJIQ5 Choicest Grades of Teas and Coffees. ' Fine Crackers and Biscuits, Flower Seeds and Plants, Lawn Grass Seed. 23 N. Pinckney street. MADISON, WIS. M-m- Sm-th.-"All the Sft SCD T2 ....... WILLIAVI HOGBIN CILCDTI-II1NIE Thoroughly Cleaned, Dyed . . . . .and Repaired. . . . . 414 vv. GILMAN STREET, . . . . . MADISON, WIS. Hollisicfs Dlwqrmqcyg, Drugig and Chemicmlg, Sureiczsl lnglrumenig, Homeopathic Remedies, Artists' Materials. Vlicroscopic Supplies a Specialty. THE FINEST LINE OF PERFUMES AND TOILET GOODS IN THE CITY First National Bank Block, ,,, ,,..,,,.,, MADISON, WIS. fill d-with S0 CI It y d D f CI I I ll'lER 6 AMEND, Jflwf 1 205:2n Third Avenue, l X E VV Y 1 1? Pi - cturers and Tlmportcrs of li H tl 6 Cl'72l'Dical and Physica, wrcbestra. Apparatus 122 if 1522 Qi? and Chemicals' ' flbusic Jfurnisbeb for...- ff it if 1'-it a llbarabes, 1 ll N. B.-We can furnish everything that is needed by g :B 'Jr . . , alla, Q the Chemist, belng ourselves Sole Agents for the L9 GN ' most reliable European Manufacturers. Ipartieg, Etc., if Kilt 95? Y. Ht 1Rea5onabIe 1Ratee GLASS BLOWING DONE ON nun PRENIISES. 1In or out ofthe Glitn. 32 F. F. B-wm-n.-' What! Is thej precious than the lark, Because his fe e mor b t'f I?" uvi 9 igrug Stole Drugs and Medicines, g l TL::TT" TT-iiT":1:iZTjf' E l l eeas.,a-1fQge1ee 'S Eoilai Articles and ferfumery. . . Every Lady should use . Elkewig' EdQIwQi55 Creamg for the Complexion. Every Gentleman should use it after Shaving. lt is an exquisite Toilet Article. Try it. I-I EN RY LEVVIS, DRUGGIST, g COR. STATE 81. GILIVIAN STREETS. .Joi-IN DAMM, The Popular Dealer in lmportqd and Domegtie Qicgar ALSO DI XIFI IN Smokers' Fancy Ariicles. . ...l- IO5 W. Main St.. Opposite Park Hotel. Students' Patronage S-elicited M. E. FULLER, President. JOHN CORSCOT, Sec'y and Treas Madison Eiig Gas Eight and Erika Eu PRICE OF GAS. From and after July 1, 1889, the price of gas will be 32.75 per thou sand cubic feet, with following discounts, if paid at the office on or before the 10th of each momth. For 1,000 cubic feet or less .... . . ...........,..... Zwc. For 1,000 cubic feet und less than 2,060 cubic feet,50c per 1,000 or 32.50 net per 1,000 or 32.251101 For 2,000 cubic feet and less than 3,000 cubic feet.75c. per 1,000 or 82.00 net For 5,000 cubic feet und over. ........ . ............ 850. per 1,000 or 51,90 net For Gas Stoves mul Power, Gas will be furnished at 81.75 per 1,000 cubic feet. A full line of the most approved Gas Stoves constantly on hand, which will be sold and placed in position at cost. Gall and See Them. H. E. B-rt-n -"Give thy thoughts no tongue." -sfrqlak-lrm L.QMm ,gr 1 .R 'F 4 1 A -fl W 1 l I tl'l l 1 l 1'- lj l l '-2.2 1 1 1 . 1 il' , 1 i l l i 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 + 'fisi 1 ' 5 :S I Insure against Accidents of N v E TRAVEL, SPORT, OR BUSINESS 1 'l ------2-RR J '--' K in 1 ,X 'i . . . WWA f R ,R f, R 2 4 Y? :- 7: V : A vyi. A V R Q f" 3 .1 " , , ,iff f ,S EE' I .ss ,fa ,V Kamkr WAR ,, i xi eRRRR RR ssss R-.RR R VQRV R, R RR Re EW-, i Zoooooooaooogogfg ,Ru " A,-fi f Efligig ..--..--.......... ' ,fnR. R , 1 . 1 4,3 fl. 51 ' X 53. Qi ,131 'R f..iL4?'?f'f RU MSE., if iii' '- l lg +jif4"?fsl : I if Gif -All 'Gif-:rpm-., ,T-'li .,.- 1 0. Aw ' T ,- 1" " x - xl" V-17' R R .", -'llthiwll 55 . R. .eggs . AV,, .., R R Y Maas LARGEST ACCIDENT Colvi PANY IN THE WORLD oooooooooooooooooo '.if."'l-1'-ll---I-. +sTN-'E'-AT ' Larger than all others in America together. ZR Am . 'vs , Also, best of Life Companies. f-ff'-1l 1 'vin rv?-i! Paid Policy:H0lders S22,000,000, Sl,72I,000 in 1891 Alone, JAS. G. BA'l"l'ERSON, 15111151111-x1 HODNEY DIQNNIS' SECRETARYUQ 34 F. J. B-ld.--"My mind to me a kingdom is, l Such perfect joy therein I find." ,1 sive ri ,Q 4--'-'19 This Card Invites You to Trade with F. F. F. Steam Laundry. A...M..M...:..W....... Q v-i4 X-, e...., 2- A.--Q t,-ex: ,..,, 5 QYONS 8 DflLlBNER, Propg., 7 and 9 East Main St. C. N. I-IAYNES, JUST EAST oi: THE P. o. When you want reliable Shoes, Slippers or Rubber Goods. . X., ' "'f'9.TZ"' ' I F I ' Try a pair of Patent Leather Cordovan or Kangaroo Fine Shoes, Hand or Machine W I' 0 I Sewed. For service, nne appearance and neat titting new styles. Our customers testify to the value of these goods. TRADE MARK LACE CURTAINS A SPECIALTY. A 0000 MEDIUM UNE FOR 52-50 AND 53-00- A Aweee--------aa--4? Try us and bt CODViDCQCl.'Q QSpqqial discount to Students. TELEPHONE 65. Ladies should buy the popular Ludlow Shoes and Oxfords. l-iancisoine and Reliable. -'I'-IPYEEFD .Ri..'E:CDI-f-' Lawn Tennis Shoes, Dancing Pumps, Slippers, AT LOW PRICES. The best Rubber Goods constantly on hand. Remember the place and give us a trial. ATTERDHM, il wEsT MAIN STREET. bbeffftlie llliillVCDlRillilhlQ illiellltlbli a.5'oaesoaoTr. Q Q A traveler betwixt life and ea xN,.,.-'--'- l F OLLECIE BUCK STOKE. . . . 429 State Street, MADISON, WIS QQRS WGS? , University Books, New and Second Hand. 5011001 B00kS, K K K K Law Books, ' ' ' Scientific Books, Eabletg' paper' Vliscellaneous Books, Envelgpeg, Theological Books, 454 Eiarieg, Rare Old Books. Qwxi l f ffyi' fmucuage, 0942 Anything and Everything in the Line of School Supplies at the College Book Store. IDQUCIIS, Etc. Q QFQQ WQSGIVE US A CALL. 36 ' P-t. G -mm-r.-"While l'rn blest with he lth ol pl ty Let me live a' lly, j lly cl y 31 ar!-L! ......................... ' ' hc' t K V , ,Q ig 5 L ...................,., , , , , , A , - N . ................ lr ..... g - ff' - fA Yl1' 'T' QQQQQEQQEEWGBEBQSQQQEQQQQTQT "ft 450 Ui QQ ................. ........... .....A.. f-+ 1321311 CK-2'QQf5QfSQgQaJfQQrCSQ, 3i ' ' ' ' ' ' - - - - - . . , . , , I X '3 Ti 1 Eiiii Y. . . lr- - iii- ,Y -TP ,AN 'iiAWW -' - Aw Q - Nj? 7.3. ......... i ...................... i ....... iitm K9 . QURTISS, ' ' 954, fgiq.. 9 VILAS HQUSE BLQCK, MADISON, WIS. . a ' .......,,.,...,..,.. j ...... Q . . ....... . .,. ....... il!!!L3i 1i iig 5i l ! g3 i 351 'KEEXQIESQEEDQGEEDQGSQQGSSQQGESQQGESQXQQQ ' GEQXQW ,Q . , 'L9 wsbj QQQfEQQf:1fQQfQqfQffiif lpaaapegaggwaxxgawaviafgsz 6 .........,..... ........................................... N ,1.? .,.,1,.:::, .....,.........,................ T 4 T ...................... .. 37 E. A. Smith.-"Who thinks too little, and who talks too much " " X-NINWMMMQ ' ' ' '4' """"'-"--' Nlclntosh Battery 6: Optical Co., l . Microscope Department. Q f Q ' We manufacture the Leading American microscopes Elccessories, School Vlicroscopes, Physicians' and Biologists' Outfits, Tube Cultures of Bacteria, Staining Reagents of Best Quality, Lantern Department. ' Q 0 0 ' fllllxx A Y - .- 6 2- l LQ lllllllllll . use 9525! , ,V 'ei xghjf 'n H, . - ml m i s llllglifeli' f lilllillQ 9'e Q Us alll' 0 --f,,. m J a 1 1 civilian , Manufacturers of - Q iwnterns, Q l Their Accessory Apparatus and Lantern Slides lllll t Mounted Slicles of every Description always in This Yeai-'sjspecialtyz Stock, Write for Microscope Catalogue WorId's Columbian Exposition Lantern Slides. Write for HBADGEFT' Catalooue 141 and I43 Wabash Avenue, CHICAGO, ILL. A. M. S-m-ns.-"His head unmelloweclq but his judgement ripe Ghz Evenin isconsin ompamg, jfine rinters, ' CSXQQQCSFQCWQ . Qiatalogues, Tbalfftones anb Gut 'work a Specialty, . 6Q CGK91CDXQ I I I Illbllwaukee, WIS. The 'IBADGER s fo th p f GeIepb0ne mo' "" "" ' THE EVENING WISCONSIN COMPANY ' Nladis .- bl h W HOIQ 5,,FINE,TQNN1Q if EE., ruxgyo J, PERFECTION lf, Zwgfzgoajzfs , 5 ATEIYSNRED 5Q2'::5'o"'4'tff'3' N T i l - lg ENT YA f!y.g4gQgQ 46+ Zgfigfg H 2, srmusmc X .'.3Q24w2+:+92vZgg.'w ? f 5 NSE- .'t':':f" 'ofiowk' 'El 5 PLAYlNG h'o,0pM6'gfj3. I Am i INCREASED T0THxX Eg il:I?2Qm?'I?gl:EA5Qg-SVILLHAPPRECIAT Tr-us omvms POWER. ' A 'E P Q 'E-3 H FRAME OF CHOICEST ASH E +,m.,f1sAv'sxNRf'z'H':sECED DLE AND BUHICHLYPDLMAHOGANWITH Sgcnsws TWINEWRAPPED HANDLEMAKING THE EASIESTAND Mosr Eg EFFICIENTGRIP OBTAINABLE 'JW ' THE TUXEDO'IS auu.Tl-'oR THE NEEDS OFETHE FOR G A A ,TENNIS EXPERTAND FOR HARD PLAY Q' ,. by ,. En, ITIORSMAN 341 BROADWAY. NM 0 'H f 99 5' E' 2 ra T ,gfif f ssx X gi N AR 4' , Q 3 1 13,2 I Q: K B 2 gn, , 0 QQ, no N , ' 5 ,l,! '60 09 SX I i 75' "yn, 9 N 3 .1 -Q is 71 6 Q X5 -12? Y A N I X a Gnvf ,ggfwo ,ff X O0 A - '- E INNMESPRING E 'if?.'.'e1':4 40 5' - TO 5x55 0 0 -""" XX 1 X XZU' " SURFACEAND1 K'h?5:M'3fQQ 'WH YQ E 1, 5 XX I QL L 4 N X I xxx fi- ru-'Si' nf 7 fr-JL ix 5 5 X22 xi X , 4 xxx x .1 .FW 1, HAN I Xf -? 4 lf, 5 X I " - W! ff ' QUE iff V ' 'fi 1 ., N Q53 C5695 40 What made Miss Ler1r90t ap0lOgi2e to Dudley? CQ O WHLKSHNSQINI, MAKER OF GULLEGE PRHTERNITY BHDGIES, CLHSS PINS, or Au. DESCRIPTION '16 ik Bk 42 JOHN STREET, N. Y. CITY I A E lfll. lil. GAT. N T . Rf lbotel Scbulkamp, , SER 1 --Monona Ave., Madison, Wis. 1 ,ting WSW A1 'M A fl ' F -is rx 1 El ctr B Il o cl El t Lght .4 ' f g EY - st H at T Ss2.ooP Day f N 9 , W.H.Huppl P p t sez STATE STREET, IFMIIDHSOINID WiIS.......f EG. JQACHIM KLHUTCHINSONQ O., 9 ll ' 1DEALERS IN-l O l The Students' G1'0CQriQ5 ig Provigion lf: 1 ' ' B b S Choice Fruits and Confectionery. ar , Fine Teas and Coffees. k AW We Solioit your Patronage. ELEGANT BATH Rooms. UNDER PARK HOTEL. 1111151951 M3-19 311991 6119191410119 115 41 E, B. C-p-I-nd.-"Tie up my love tongue, bring him silently." S F 1: T MCQQNNELL SCHELER Brees., FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED 6315, SAUSAGE, FRESH OYSTERS, ETC. First:Class Stock Always Kept on Hand. Mzldigon Slezlm Dye Workg, H. STRELOW, PROPRIETOR, 116 S. Pinokney Street, MADISON, WIS. lkzldieg, and Genlg' ClolhinQ,.v . . CLEANED AND DYED WITHOUT RIPPING. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. A Feathers and Kid Gloves Cleaned and Dyed to look as Good as New. 0 e but grows upo b THEmAcH1N1sTs' .SUPPLY co., Machinists' Tools Supplies and Machinery Among our stock may be found Steel Rules, Calipers, Squares, Hand Drills, Breast Drills, Hammers, Files, Taps, Drills, Screw Plates, ' Pliers, Etc., Etc. E also carry quite a line of Foot qi . Power and Power Lathes in If A 'i"' A V ' stock as well as Planers, Drill Presses, Q, ' for Hand and Power, also a full line of . for Ml, 2Y!g3f12iZ2'f K i Z' 5,l ,, Ni' SUPPLIES . . . for MACHINISTS and MANUFACTURERS Q. A l ix I A NO. 45 BARNES SCREW CUTTING LATHE. 43 Why didrx't Mr. Dougan take Miss A--- to the Y. M. C. A. sleigh ride? 9 ,,, l lil in L e s N in GENERAL. i ... www "t' , fwmfiwf CONRAD FURST, President. i --P -1...--A WNl.C.FUR5T, . , Iii Vice:Pres't and Secretary. 3 EDWARD A.FURST,Treasurer. I 2 'Gj1I!2.!a.."5l'!2!"" GN GN FO LQ 9-9J 372 374 376 Milwaukee St g C565 35 15-L 5 Q 5? 6 f-N W :EA ix ' E Fife LQ r, ffl7'DRNYYY ' 4 lf fl GOL y Eg, 1 ' XX Ag Q g X 5 ? 1 ,4 51 , , a l . X NEW? JOHN STKE MMM Q' Q 993 I C6 Q Eu 9 GJ k9 .J K., 1 I I 44 Miss K-mb ll p y 1 T. H. FLOOD 81 CO. Law 149 Monroe se. CHICAGO, u.r.., Books. Lew Book Sellers end Publishers. :Qu ,QZ Have the Largest and Best Stock ot Second Hand Text Books of Late and Latest Editions, Reports, Digests and Statutes at Lowest Prices. We make Special Prices to Students. We usually have second-hand copies ot Text-Books used in the schools. We sell new Text-Books very low. Those de- siring to save a dollar on a purchase should write us. OUR STOCK OF' NEW BOOKS IS UNEXCELLED. Before buying, write us. lt is likely to save you money. RAI--PH C- VERNON, C. H. WATERHOUSE, MADISON. Wls. WHARTON, Tzxns. ERNUN Kc WATEHHOUSE, 1ReaI Estate ana loans. Lands in Wharton County. Texas, a Specialty. IVIADISON, - WISCONSIN. U. HEHNQUIST 8: G0-, r..C,R....i..' THE0' F' DRESEN' 2222535.31355 IIDPOTIIDQY QD Watches, Clocks andydewelry Eb1iREPAlRED.-l-4? ilififfir Tsiiefg. 94 WISCONSIN STREET. Fine Tuiloringwa MILWAUKEE, WIS B ff-l.-"Unscissored shall this hair of mine remain. Though l show ill in't rtght s gg X? Q lolibinilzriiilglhiail-l Has become the recognized leader in unique styles of College d k Q d and Fraternity Engravings and Stationery. G 15 G Q G G I I? 6 P Q Long practical experience, combined with personal super- vision, is a guarantee that all work will be executed carefully and with most artistic effects. 1660 Ilbrocess ano 'lbalf Gone Bltgraving ano Ilbrinting. E College Invitations Engraved and Printed from Steel Plates, Class and Fraternity Plates for Annuals, P , M , D' I , E ., Book Bluder, Ruler B Blank Book Manufacturer 'OWS 'P was FC . College and Fraternity Stationery, Wedding and Reception Invitations STATE JOURNAL and DEMOCRAT BLOCKS Announcements, Etc. HIT 111 Steel lEl1Ql'8Vil1Q .... The attention of Colleges and Fraternities is especially invited Madlson' Wisconsin to the artistic effect of our Invitations, Class Day and Ball Programs, also Heraldic Plates and Illustrations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses. We aim at correctness and rennement in all designs. i Ernest Bl. right. 1 1032 CHESTNUT STREET, l Specialist in College Engraving and Printing. l ID 1 a e D la. Examine Styles and Prices before ordering elsewhere b II b I b f 46 H E P H mphr' y "'Tis destiny unshunable, like death? x I i r gi ll r 9 lf llll ol 5 K l 1 l Vblf , F . I . 0 ii SQJTQP . . T - -1 ' 'e lil i as . My il ll I C O ll 0 i ' . -I ll - ,VL,v, Sheagby Smith Wall PAPQT and Pziinl Co., I , Painting, A PAPQTIDQ and DQCOFBIIDQ In all Brtinclieg. PICTURE FRAMES IXZIADE TO ORDER. P. PEGT-TER. DEALER IN READY MADE lotbing, GENTS' FURNISHINC1 GOODS. l-lats,Ca10S, Etc. ,. 0 filo Dr. EPHRAIM BATEMAN, Cedarville, N. I., says of I-IOSFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE. NI have used it for several years, not only in my practice, but in my own individual case, and consider it under all circumstances one of the best nerve tonics that We possess. For mental exhaustion or overwork it gives renewed strength and vigor to the entire systemf' A most excellent and agreeable tonic and appetizer. It nourishes and invigorates the tried brain and body, imparts renewed energy and vitality, and enlivens the functions. , Descriptive pamphlet free on application to Rumford Chemical Works, Providence, R. I. Beware of Substitutes and Imitations. 416 STATE STREET, MADISON, wus. For Sale by all Dfuggisfs- 47 , M-y Pr-tt.-"Who shall be t e to us, When we are unsecret to ourselves." axma"Q3 HINRICHS 81 THQMPSGN, Rundlo-SPQIICQ ZVYFQ G, STAPL AND FANCY MANUFACTURERS OF """' 'IIQI gixllifofy SPQCRXIHQS, EDLAQ ooos. llI'lll'lll'l I III III I I I I I lllrllIllIllllllllllltlllllllllllllll' lllllll l'lll lllll 9 ...AT LOWEST LIVING Pmcr-:s plumbers, Brass, Copper., Iron and I Marble Goods. Also a Complete : E' E' 56 Line of Steam and Gas Fitters ' , , Supplies ............ gi Also General Agents for the LIgl1tRunning,l1.. Ia . .WHITE SEWING MACHINE. SHOWROOMS: 63 to 67 Second Streef, UWILWAUKEE. 27 East Main Street, lVlADlSON, WIS. 198 Lake Street, CHICAGO. fi ISHEEQLIGAN BUSINESS CGLLEGE Extra Advantages. ACWSSS We ' Excellent Resmrs. Sheboygan Business College, 40 Page Circular Mailed Free. . We Sheboygan, Wis. L 48 E. M. H--p-r.-"The clock pb id me with the waste of time." - l,, , ,J N f " x f 1 1 !.5:,Ex-4131: I?', . - - foQifEP,m ETRs'fW wise fr - or IM o ooiai in ii io I .. . Pei' -,I 1 ' "' . ,"' f ,. X , L Auxiliary Publishers, , so ks S ooiiii missfiiiiiiiiooisiio I ' DAILY AND WEEKLY I 'S 'Xl' Zlliloiifs, t BN, Exo-fiEH gm , n f :if 0 eo ypefsl Sig' Ti, XJ? I Jl ' U Book and Job Printers. I 22-Xie fwggjlw IQ 1 I ,E was :M ' QQL.i.acs:7.I17iFQiaivisf:SP:ciaxi.'rf 9 'IW IVIADISON, ' - - WISCONSIN. QFFKCSQAi63g1iJlgsTEiEE5i5niM?gHgiSaqg9X go if 4H3:x,,7:' I, Qrxlzyi .A WSHL95 1496151VV11BIlSH?XVE-CHICRG9-,ILI.g 'ix el f? fs P. G. SGEEEER, ea DEALER IN A IQOEIEIRER BROS., I 502 STATE STREET, f yay . V Fresh, Salt roi Smoked Meats, Qggpdlng Qi-gable. Sausage, Fresh Oysters, I iii fl , Carriages for Parties a Specialty. All kinds oi Conveyances, And In Season' Furnished at ine nnosi Reasonable Prices. Stewards of Qlubs Especially lnuitecl to Qall. S. Henry Sf. , ' 49 Prof. R-s-nst-ng-l.-" Learned and valiant, and in dimensions and shape of nature a gracious person N560 TRHQTKMEESKWDQHWWHNT.QREHT rua E. Wasrrrnwirew awe.. MEIIDJHSQN, WHSCFENSHINI, IWEWWEKSHNDSTEREQTTVERSO I R rx ' 22-NE3X51 N5?1l?19N':Q Q-:YN-BVQKFESNQ gmt! aru1Lr:rr.Ei,ETi,,EfErm eg l.i.- 1. " 4-and-'-R ALE,-fs..-.2-:f:.L f' in mag 31 fr, ,tn , . ,r ,X 5 M ' iw. A 1 e O ' .l,. A , YZJMM H ' ' THE BEST SCHOOL FOR BOTH SEXES, DAY OR EVENING. , HF -In This is an old,x-eliable, first-class institution conducted byrnature,experienced and j- 5 -ffqgfffp Q ' able people, who enjoy the confidence of the community. It prepares thoroughly ,: .LQ . - A J- iffry,,,3Q!lf1igrm,,!n,,. I 'E 1 and economically for business pursuits, or for Shorthand and Typewriting work, and I -Sk 1-- . -J-45.55" Es 'J Q.: -'--- -,.::z'rrrrr.r.I4-llnnnm ' - . . . . . . . ,W 'mai I-f ian- .-e i ' mir-rIg!r'm:5L,3H supplies business houses and odices on application with trained help, intelligently ,ww . - -N sFa.JfQy'IWlEkfw IJ '27 . selected to suit employers. Students may enter at any time. Illustrated pamphlet ""x'Z'3Hg7 1-.. - mfih' "fe,a,- 5 'l 1 circular free on application. For further information, Telephone 269, or call at or address SPENCERIAN BUSINESS COLLEGE, Cor. Wisconsin Street and Broadway, MILWAUKEE, Wls. ROBERT C. SPENCER, ADELBERT L. GILBERT, EDWARD W. SPENCER, 6 O 6 , Principal. Associate Principal. Secretary. LOUGEE 8a WATROUS, Proprietors, cQQE'?Q EQQQQ'Z9ts.4anQEErs.f2 ' :S abison, wie. 50 A. R. Z--m-r.-"I to myself am clearer' than a friend." E. A. STOLTZEx.t M. J. HQVEN,4..L zs south Pincimey smut, - - P'i"CiP2" CARRIES A COMPLETE LINE OF BUtCbCl' and Packer I . . Of First and Second Wards. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Choice Meats and Fresh Fish. FOR LADIES' QHND GENTS' USE. The Manufacture of Sausage a Specialty. ' OYSTERS- Wholesale and Retail. ln Bulk and Chn- An Elegant Line of Colored Shoes for Both Ladies' and ' Gentlemen's Wear. . N hM'ffl' S ,C H ' . I S211 S.Q..1"C2iiT, GOT' Mo" - - MADISON- WILLIA CWENS, RANQES QQY E7 - - 5 feiambep, . . Qgyonabl S . C I . j Dealer in Electric and Combination Fixtures. Y Electric Wiring Done. Estimates Furnished. ' 118 SOUTH PINCKNEY STREET, MADISON, WIS. - 51 Qpgg Co-n-ll.--"Me walk with a non-frat girl? I guess not." 'v'9"z!" ll PINCKNEY STREET. IVIADISGN, WIS. New I - 1 I. v I li 5 fl 0 0 9 9 0 0 9 O 9 Z E E O 0 0 O 0 0 Q 0 0 0 O 0 6 0 0 9 6 0 0 0 0 0 9 6 0 6 O 0 0 0 9 9 . . 0 o Family, School, Library, o Q 6 o Student, and .. .. .. .. 4 2 PCFSOI1 who Reads or Writes 3 3 SHOULD owN A DICTIONARY. 3 Q -EE- Care should be taken to GET THE BEST. 3 3 Webster's International, "ei2s'1'i,'3 ggyigfgugfvef' 2 9 It is a thorough revision of the authentic Q 3 "Unabridged," fully abreast of the times. 9.4. s K 3 9 The work of revision occupied over ten Y mm Q 9 years, more than a hundred editors being lg Q 0 . employed and over S300,000 expended Xb ffl 9 2 before the first copy was printed. SIA? z S som by all Booksellers. S G. 6: C. MERRIAM COMPANY, 0 5 INTERNATIONAL 3 0 Springfield, Mass., U.S.A. O 3 - DICTIONARY g , Send for a pamphlet containing specimen 0 Q pages and giving full particulars. It will be Q Q sent prepaid. ' Q X nWDo not buy reprints of obsolete editions. K z 90090000000690009000QOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000009000O V. MHEEC mo., Manufacturers of and Dealers in FINE HAND MADE Eooig, Shoes Ef7uIJI1Qr5,QlC., Warrantecl Custom Work A Specialty. ciuip'-1 STATE STREET, TXXIADISON, VV IS. Do You Know . . That our Staple and Fancy Groceries, Teas, Coffees, Vegetables, and Fruits, Cai7't Be Beat . . In quality and Price. . We Give Special Rates to Clulos and Boarding Houses. Maurice Cougblirp, ' 23 WEST IVIAIN STREET, . GIVE Us A CALL. . . . Madison, Wis. J-hn Pa-ki-son.-"A diamond ring l'cl like to buy her-she's my girl." aubner's harmac , HRDE-5,5 HAS A FULL LINE or J Y EH. DVUQS' Qisafs 2174 UNEXCELLED FOR CURE or CONSTIPATION, medleines' XA! Tobaeeos' Nature's Remedy Herbs PZf6l7t BlOlOQlQEllQOOdS, Roots and Barks Harmless. - - 4 V - No Mineral Poison to Hurt the S stem medicines, lronclequoit, Y ' Perfumes, BrZl7dy 599 UHQQS IS PREPARED r-on us: BY Goilet flrtieles, - In For medicinal A, A. E E, DRUGGIST, .4,-. ,f ' Ete-, Ete- k"'i"1v" PUVP0595- MADISQN, wlscomsum, PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COM POUN DED' And Sold in 50c. Packages by Druggisls and Pharmacists Everywhere. AQ? Use caution when purchasing, and do not allow dealers to put off on you anyth g l . - A vi Pad 'Fmil T If d 1 d k ' 1 Fo F. , itsorzjiifgigor yixilisiiorlelggipiiif pirictj Soc? inypo t l notgzt t gigs, ljeviillosenedp is 3 g I rges pal . 65 EDWIN C- MASON, ee , -, - +-P494-+ " W "- ws W 'fbi 45 Plumbers' Nlaterials, Sewer Pipe, an ,l:l..LJlVlEIlXlC3, G AS A N D ST E A M F ITT! N G., Gas Fixtures, Wrought and Cast Iron Pipe and Fittings STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING. ix Pumps, Valves, Steam Fitters' Goods, Etc. No. 8 5. GAFQRCL. sTRl':'EEt-ET, NEAR 'DARK HOTEL' lectric plant, anyway? What kind of leaves has it?" i K-te Buc-rx-nn.-"What is a e 1 tw 28 West Mifflin Street, A. F. 9 MADISQIXWIS. DI5l7EN5lHC1 DKKICICIIST. til'-y r f f A ,, , Eelebreyz jlfamous IDHTZISIHI1 llberfumes, ,.,, , - Z A l l I I I IT? A S QDICYOQCODICHI SUDIDIIGE, School tablets, Eff. i-Q- - 1 l Agent for the Cigar Par Excellence, E , a y y ' U 01044, Q 15'-,p',.:Qi 4' c'f"'.124"v o"s'5:""'l"'f"946' , 'Vs ' lu' 1' T H E, cs A Sl No ' J 0 ' ' - I00 Pianos and Organs and Average Stock. A Full Line of Guitars, Banjos, and all sorts of MUSICAL MERCHANDISE, Sheet Music, Books, Etc. Pianos Rented until rent pays for them. Pianos and Organs Tuned and Repaired. if you have a pride in patronizing an old student, Call on W W WA NER, 27 W Main Street, Madison, Wis G org e U r n l frown upon him yet he loves me still I l I 54 If ' ' D! J - - - g- .- , . .s Riinulillsan House with .9 Poirpoinl Manufacturing? Co., l i 1 E w . ii MILWAUKEE, WIS. ii ii I A I r A l Absolutely Fire Proof. Addition Opened ine Ilvetwaref W , April lst, 1893. . ' i i 1 ii Unsurpassed in its Appointments. Rates, SQIOGJEO S3100 Derday' Woliogli jlmnue, IZQZBI Wogliiizgiloiz Slmel, 1. i CHICAG K l CHAS. F. KLETZSCH CO., Props. O' , V wconsm Elcabemy, ..-Corner State and Gilman Streets, MADISON, WIS. . Accredited to all Courses of the University. Students of the University who are behind in 'L some studies may receive thorough preparation in such at the Academy. Special Classes in German and Latin for University students. Our new catalogue sent tree on application. 4 55 in Fl J-ss- S-rl-s-.-"lt is not night when l do see your face." " l li i V I KI G 81 WALKER CG., KI G WALKER CG., - O TRACTORS - For Steam Heating for University Buildings, l-lotels, Machine Shops, Private Residences: and furnishers of Steam Engines, Boilers and Steam Goods of Every Description. Some Residences, Banks and Blocks We Have Heated with the FLORIDA. Other Heating Plants Put in by Us. Hon. Geo. W. Raymer's residence, Madison, Wis. J. Richard's residence, Madison, Wis. ' University Armory Cunder contractj. Hon. John M. Olin's residence, Madison, Wis. German Bank, Madison, Wis. University-President's residence. Hon. J0hl1 J. SUhl"S f2Sid9l1C9, MHKNSOH, Wis. Schulkamp Hotel, Madison, Wis. University-Ladies' Hall. A. P. Henderson's residence, Madison, Wis. Simond's Hotel, Madison, Wis. - University-Dairy Building. W. W. Warner's residence, Madison, Wis. Elver's Hotel, Madison, Wis, New Turkish Bath Block, Madison, Wis. E. G Baker's residence, Madison, Wis. Hess Block, Madison, Wis. Fredrickson 8: Sons' Planning Mill. MfidiS0n. WiS- D. J. Scampton's residence, Madison, Wis. Ladies' Hall Cot Wayland Universityb, Swenson's Planning Mill, Madison, Wis. W. G. Walker's residence. Madison, Wis. Beaver Dam, Wis. Brown's Block, Madison, Wis. Albert Fredrickson's residence, Madison, Wis. Monroe County Jail, Sparta, Wis. Democrat Co.'s Block, Madison, Wis. Prof. C. I. King's residence, Madison, Wis. Columbia County Jail, Portage, Wis. Etc., Etc., Etc , Etc. KING: Sq VVALKEIR GQ., BAADISON. A. R. AMES. W. W. POLLARD. R THOS. TABER. . . PQLLARD 81 Go.. faoiirpterf ,Qeeorotor ond Paper ngeregs, ' . . DEALERS IN . . Wall Paper, Window Shades, Room and Picture Moulding, Paints, Oils, Glass, Putty, Etc., Etc. Estimates Made and Contracts Taken Upon all Lines of Work. Picture Framing a Specialty. A I6 EAST MIFFLIN STREET, TWO fOOORS EAST OF POST OFFICE. MADISON, WIS. 56 Miss Nl-rt-n-"What is man that thou art mindful of him." TW' Si E:Lnnn.n.n:u1nnrLnJ1.ri.n.nn.l1n.n.rm.n:LnILu1:u'LrLru1nJ '-Rl'-Y'1Y'1Y'-7-N'1Y'3XE eeeeeeeeg AAAA 'Q vo Q sn. 41,7 'ef' el 0 , I, ' , f J! 1 E VVVY 'A'. ' 1 n.nnrmJ1:u1rLr1.n.nnn.nJ1n1uu1Ju1:u1ru-i.nJ1rLnJ1n1LrLE N ibeeeeeeg TI-IE LARGEST ASSORTMENT 0F STANDARD PIANOS IN WISCONSIN IS T0 BE FOUND AT THE WAREROOMS OF - - IBIZQEXIDFCDPQID, -ED 422 BROADWAY, IVIILWALJKEE, WIS. QE- . . . 1 Af!-l" Chiekering, Sohmer, Gebler, Krell and Sheninger .... The C53 D NX Also Agent for the Celebrated Ferrend Sl llotey . . . . .. tance. fi rgaus. '-Qiilil-X Full Assortment now in Stock. Q: 4 'Q-l-if-ECORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED Tw ty y f reful study of what is best and most profitable f th buyer to mv st his money in, has convinced me that my list is unsurpassed in excellent: f quality. And as to price, l have never been undersold in ' oo sof the same quality, nor will I ever be. No stenciled Pianos dealt in. f 4 ibeeeeeei Ig1T AAAA S e9'wM'1i2. 2 ig Q 'IE ge f z iii P mul m, T D U 'll O T U fll VVYV ibeeeeeeg SFC 99 , 57 L D S-mn-r.-"A dirnple came in eith h k Ancl all my heart wa g f " pp V f- A- - -H e---M - - - V' --.,.. ----- - , ,. '- . h .,-,,,,,..,. ' , 'A ' rf. "'i"" ' '. ' 'LE r . . Spell ing 8. JBro5. Wow gf-YMNASIUM, WUUR LL TEAMS, Woim OWING CREWS, Or any other College Organization in the Sporting Line, ........ WITH ........ The Best Goocis at The Most Reasonable Prices. Chicago Eepartment, 19521 Mew pork Eepartment. life' llbbilabelpbia Eepartment, . . .108 MADISON STREET. 'Q ' . . . 241-243 BROADWAY. lil . ...1032 CHESTNUT STREET 58 ' E. A. B-ckm-st-r."'Tis he, I knew the manner of his gait." - u 1 'l E ?TI IE T ILLI OIS CENTRAL . . . F1311-IQZAIZ . . With lts Northern and Eastern Terminals at Chicago, has Through Car Lines FROM THE GREAT LAKES South to the Gulf of Vlexico 60,5 GENE West to the Flissouri River Reaching Direct such Important Points as Q',gO lyZ,4g Reaching Direct such Important Points as Springfield, ui., st. Louis, Mo., Memphis, . Rockford and Freeport, lll.,Madison, wie., ' e EEE .F i Tenn., and New Orleans, La., with Con E , Dubuque, Cedar Rapids and Sioux City, la., nections to all Principal Points in Florida, , , . .... . . 1 'l" ' and Sioux Falls, Dakota, with Connections Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, -:ff g . I - , Texas and Mexico. It also has Through O ezi g-..,e. for all Principal Points in Nebraska, Idaho, Cal. Lines LD 5 Utah, Nevada and the Great West. PULLMAN SLEEPING CAR SERVICE, See that Your Tickets Read via The Illinois Central Railroad. GMSJDQXQQXQCJJNQ J. T. HARAHAN, Second Vice:President. M-V C- MARKHAM, ASSiStallt Tl'affiC Manager- T, J, HUDSON, Traffig Manager, A. l'l. HANSON, General Passenger Agent. 4 59 -A F B-rd.-" Blessings on thee, little man." ' S ti M - 7951 MILES . Of Perfectly Equipped Railway ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA, SOUTH DAKOTA, SOLID VESTIBULED TRAINS. Palace Sleeping Cars. Free Reclining Chair Cars. I Private Compartment Sleeping Cars. Buffet Smoking and Library Cars. Luxurious Parlor Cars. p NORTH DA ROTA, NEBRASKA -AND WYOMING. PERFECT DINING CAR SERVICE. P C'.8n .iNL'W. RY I-IE THRO GHC Ro TE St. Paul, Minneapolis, Vladison, Eau Claire, Duluth, Superior,,Ashland, Flarquette, Council Bluffs, Omaha, Deadwood, Sioux City, Denver, Salt Lake, I Portland, San Francisco, and Principal Cities -"-OFTHEl S'-X34 KNEE' I ASEE SCSI? I 'I-IXZVEE' I - 1'-'WIS For Rates, Tickets, Maps, Time Tables and General Inforlnation Apply to Agents CHICAGO 6: NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY AND CONNECTING LINES. W. H. NEWMAN, Third Vice:President. J. M. WHITMAN, General Manager. W. A. THRALL, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. 60 ' McGr-g-r.-"Where's Lou ?," K S lf' -:XR 'FY 'N W 'HWKWX N X NQNNWN xv-wx " Nl I A WW W A NWN Aa - ln!-L. -:Ak '- "f-fspz"f:f:':'f: -. X: grxa.g..- it . 1 -- . . .- , A 4 I - . l . . - . A -2- .. . . .I .. .. . 3 I4I.,.:::...-.-.u:.'..i-....t-,...t,...--...,.w.s. A vt..-.--t-...:.....-..--'.-.- tx-:N wt . . I + - .I - , A 7 I t. . - I I - I . . LI- I V . . . . . I -. .4 I. I . 4, - . , - W. A W. . ...A A .s.,.,s...r..m.,... .J .-.--. -' S- Q.. , - A a . - . A . . - I. I I ,,h,-...s-- 4 :V I ACADEMY- Wisconsin. ...... .... .......... .... 5 5 AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS- Win. Deering 6: Co .......... . . . . 20 The S. L. Sheldon Co .... 21 BAND AND ORCHESTRA- First Regiment.. ...... 82 BANKS- p First National Bank ...... 2 The State Bank ................ . . .. 2 The German American Bank ....... 24 The Capital City Bank ......,.. 27 BARBERS- Henry Pecher .... 19 Nebel Bros .................. . . . 24 Geo. H. Joachim .... .. ...... 41 BAKER AND CONFECTIONER- J. Niederer .................. . .. 26 BOOK BINDERS- ' Herman Voss. ............ . .. 44 G. Grimm ................... .. . H46 BOOKS AND STATIONERY- James E. Moseley .... . .. . . . . 7 College Book Store ..... 36 BOOTS AND SHOES- Dayton Locke ....... .... '2 Blind QQ Huegels .... .... 2 6 C. M. Haynes ....... .. 35 F. A. Stoltze ........ .... 5 1 V. Mabel A: Bro ....... .... 5 2 BUSINESS COLLEGES- Sheboygan ..... .... 4 8 Spencerian .... .... 5 0 BUTCHERS- Scheler Bros .... .... 4 2 P. S. Scherer ..,...................... 49 M. J. Hoven ........ .... . . ........... 51 CHEMICAL AND PHYSICAL APPARATUS- Eimer Lk Amend ........ ..... . ....... 3 2 CIGARETTES- Allen tk Ginter. .. . .. 9 CLOTHIERS- C. B. Welton 8: Co. . .... .... I 2 Nelson .Sz Henderson .... . .. 14 F. Pecher .... .......... .... COAL AND WOOD- Conklin dz Sons .... .... 2 9 47 NIDEX TS AEDVEIQTISEI'-R'S.I 415 CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE- J. H. D. Baker tk Co .......... CUT FLOWERS- A. R. Ames... DENTISTS- F. T. McConnell .......... .... DICTIONARY- ' Webster's International ..... .... DRUGGISTS- Dunning 8 Summer.. .. Clark Drug Store ....... . . . . Hollister's Pharmacy . .. Henry Lewis.. ..... . . F. F. Daubner. A. A. Pardee .... . .. A. F. Menges ..... DRYGOODS- Keeley, Meekerman LQ Kessenick NewXorkStore ..., .... Henrichs tk Thompson .... DYE WORKS- H. Strelow ,................ ELECTRIC RAZOR- Dr. Scott's Electric Razor ....... ELECTRIC SUPPLIES- The Johnson Electric Service Co .... ENGRAYING COMPANY- Binner Engraving Co ....... EAR AND EYE INFIRMARY- Dr. Lindsey S. Brown ...... FOUNTAIN PENS- Crown Pen Co, FURNITURE- James E. Fischer ........... GAS LIGHT AND COKE CO- Madison City ................. GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS- Sidney P. Rundell. .... .... . The Petley Shirt Co .. . . . .. GROCERS- Thomas P. Coyne ........ M. Diedrich .............. . . W. T. McConnell 5: Son... . R. U. Hutchinson 8: Co ..... M. L. Nelson. .... ....... . Maurice Coughlin ...... A. E. C-e-.-"Love .. P -' ml ... .-...., ... I - 'ew . 1. ......... .. ...........,. - - -L-, if .-ifzb.-As . -.....Au . . .- .- www-s HAR D WAR E- Ranisay 8: Lerdall ..... .... Sumner tk Morris .... .... HOTELS- Hotel Van Etta .... .... Hotel Schulkamp .... .... The Park Hotel .... Republican House ,,..,, .... HOUSEHOLD FURNISIIER- Frank A. Lappen 6: Co .... .... INSURANCE COMPANIES- Hartford Steam Boiler Inspection th InsuranceCo...... TraVeler's Insurance Co .......... . .. JEWELRY- G. Logemann di: Sons ....... .... .... The Shurly Co ...... O. E. Rosenkrans 8: C. B. Wilkinson .... . ......... ..... . riiiabiiei 66111 J. F. Newman .......... , ,..,, .... - .. Theo. F. Dresen ...,. Bunde LQ Upmeyer ..... . . . LAUNDRY- ' Alford Bros... .... . .. Lyons ri: Daubner .... . .. LAW BOOKS- Callaghan A: Co .... . T. H. Flood X Co .... LIYERIES- ' Andrew Kentzler. . . . . . . Hess 8 Schmitz ..... . .. Loehrer Bros .... .. .. .. LOAN 8: TRUST- Savings Loan at Trust Co .... .. . . MACHINIST SUPPLIES- Chicago Machinists Supply C0,,,, ,, MERCHANT TAI LOR S- Olson 8: 'Veerhusen ..... .... M. S. Klauber 8: Co ..... .... Leonard M. Gay ...... .... A. J. Gatterdam ..... .... I M. H. Gay ...... .... O, Rehnquist k Co ..... .... 4 o MILLINERY- 1 Isabel R. Beck. .... . .... 16 W Francis Coyne ........ .... 5 1 I MILITARY SUPPLIES- 1 The E. A. Armstrong Co ..... .... 4 9 61 is better than fame." ,,,.,.,.....,.....,...-..... .... -f .... ......-...... . . A m MH... ..., ... r MUSIC- W. J. Park dz Sons. .. Wm. Rohlting ti: Sons ...... W. W. Warner .......... .. J. B. Bradford. ....... . OMNIBUS LINE- Beverly Jefferson .... . OPTICAL COMPANIES- Bausch M Lomb ............. . .. Mclntosh Battery QQ Optical Co. ....... PAINTERS AND DECORATORS- Sheasby A: Smith ...... ..... . W. W, Pollard tk Co ..... ' PARLOR GAME- Billiurdette ....... PHOTOGRAPHER- E. R. Curtiss ....... ... PLUMBER AND SUPPLIES- Rundlc-Spence Mfg. Co ..... William Owens .... .... . . . Edwin C. Mason .......... .... King 6: Walker Co .............. PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS- Democrat Printing Co .... Germania Publishing Co ..... The Evening Wisconsin Co. .. Tracy, Gibbs tk Co .... ..... . RAILROADS- Illinois Central .... North-Western ........ REP AIRING TAILOR- William Hogbin ............ EAI ESTATF AND LOANS 28 30 5 ...2-1 B . . - Vernon .Sz Waterhouse. .......... ..... . SILYERWARE MANUFACTURING C0 Pai rpoi nt ............ ................. STATIONERY, ENGRAVING- Dreka ............... ...... Ernest A. Wright ...... .. SPORTING GOODS- E. I. Horsman........... A. G. Spalding tk Bros .... TOBACCO AND CIGARS- Alford Bros .......... .. JohuDamm .... TONIC- Horsford's Acid Phosphate ..... .... TRUNK FACTORY- Dexter Curtis .... A ' "walls ,...N. .... . ..., Aqmvmm.-.m-.w.uum-ass-A:-:xr .. ... ... ,. 51 2d 38 FP 1 i 9 , QQIIQQQ I3adQgeS, Sociefxg and C1555 Javzlrxg, BQNDE Sf UDMELIER, 5:1 .. ,Q 5,.' . Q i 12,1-123 Wisconsin Sf., MILWAUKEE, WIS. I S , , n ' 1 ' R . I . .--.J-Q-L , .' X .L wi 53 WUYCDQS, lkmrgegf Stock in The Stare Io SQIQCI From r- if Y ggi? , tg NQVQIHQS, GOOQ15 SQDI on Hpproml. V WriIQ fo1'SnmpIQ5 and PriCQ5 of Fine jewelry, 5-J 3 Our Fme Sfzxhomry. jd GoodS i- d Y' Y +..,-.-...,-,,.. ...4J.1,,. ' EFHWHQEWHHHQQHMHHWQEHWHWHHQFEMWEHQHEHQMHEWMWHQ QR 1 Q Wx Xiggkff if- bf l , .ag - I 2 1' X N 5 I I a , AF. Pk 04' HQ. 8 Sl . 15? . QQ QV QW clk . will Fx 0939 . 'DQ 6. 1 N X rsvooo 1 'V M PS f : I 0 My 4 . I 1 1 I I af WWF?FHFHFHFEFHFMWMEWFHFHFHFMWHFHFHFWFEEEFEFEFE I E l E il l M I E E E I E K U E E E 1 U M E E lf 111. I-9 63 t C. F. Austin.-" l, thus neglecting worldly ends, all dedicated To clo dth b tt i g f my mind."

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

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


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